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Happy St. Patrick’s Day!

The Beac n

PERIODICALS PERMIT NO. 25408 US POSTAGE PAID COSHOCTON, OH

Positively Coshocton County

www.thebeaconbuzz.com

wed. March 17 thru tues. March 23, 2010

InSIDE

A Kid’s Life!

Salute to agriculture pages 12-15

Vol 2, no. 33

Coshocton County Home Show Page 22 CLASSIFIED PAGE 23 This edition of The Beacon is published in honor of Vera Barrick. “Shining a Positive Light on Coshocton County”

Spending quality time with the grandparents

Pictured are several members of the cast of the River View Junior High choir department’s musical, “A Kid’s Life”. In the back are; Dave “Tater” and Principal Sharon Tatro, cast as the Dad and Mom, Clayton Mercer, Seraine Lewis and Madison Speicher. Front left to right; Trevon Hannah, and seated on the couch are; “Grandma”, Cathy Ames and “Grandpa” Alan English. Ames proved that she can still jump rope with the best of ‘em! The premise of the musical was a power outage that eliminated the technological ties the teenagers had with all electronic devices. Enter Grandma and Grandpa with games of the past to help pass the rainy day. Beacon

See Page 8 for article

TAX REFUND EXPRESS! 777 S. 2nd St., Coshocton (The white house next to the Bowling Alley)

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Bring in your copy of the 2008 return & invoice and we’ll prepare your 2009 return for 50% less than their full fee. Bring this coupon with you or mention this ad.

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and End of Life Care: Health Services of Customer Index Cancer Coshocton County to host Hospice Foundation of

America’s 17th annual Living with Grief Teleconference

PUBLISHERS statement

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

Each year, the Hospice Foundation of America (HFA) presents a nationally recognized distance learning program, live-via satellite and webcast, to more than 125,000 people in 2,000 communities. For more than a decade, this annual educational has been instrumental in educating health care professionals and families on issues affecting end-of-life care. The program provides an opportunity for a wide variety of professionals, including doctors, nurses, funeral directors, psychologists, educators, social workers and bereavement counselors, to share and exchange ideas and obtain continuing education credits. This year HFA’s 17th annual National Bereavement Teleconference focuses on “Cancer and End-of-Life Care”. The teleconference will address care options related to cancer diagnoses as well as loss and grief reactions for patients, families and professional care givers. The teleconference will also examine psychosocial aspects of cancer, pain management, and ethical issues related to the disease. The program will be moderated by Frank Sesno, Director of the School of Media and Public Affairs at The George Washington University and will be broadcast locally at Coshocton County Memorial Hospital on Wednesday, March 24 from 1:30 – 4 p.m.

In Memory

Shelby Theatres

460 Downtowner Plaza • Coshocton • 622-6855

Movies: Call for Show Times! 622-3456 (film) NOW PLAYING - “Alice in Wonderland” (PG)

STARTING MARCH 19th - “Diary of a Wimpy Kid” (PG)

THANK YOU!

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

Sesno will lead the panel of noted authorities that include Yvette Colόn, Director of Education and Support at American Pain Foundation; Malene Davis, President and CEO at Capital Hospice; Kenneth J Doka, Professor of Gerontology at The College of New Rochelle; Richard Payne, MD, Director, Institute on Care at the end of life, Duke University; Sherry R Schachter, Director Bereavement Services at Calvary Hospital/Hospice; and Brad Stuart, MD, Medical Director at Sutter VNA & Hospice. “This program will be about two things that touch all of our lives, cancer and end-of-life issues,” said Hospice Chaplain, Lloyd Tenney. Each year, this award-winning televised broadcast is seen in more than 2,000 communities across North America, reaching an estimated live audience of 125,000 people. The teleconference is produced by Hospice Foundation of America, a non-profit organization, which acts as an advocate for the hospice concept of care through ongoing programs of professional education, public information and research on issues relating to illness, loss, grief and bereavement.

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Kno-Ho-Co Ashland ...........8 Larry Moore Auctioneer ..20 Marilyn’s Natural Foods ....7 Milligan Memorial .............8 Mission Auto Connection.............19 Mohawk Country Store.....7 Mosier Computer ............10 Murray’s Tire..................22 Myers TV..........................7 New Bedford Harness and Boot ................12 Olde Town Deb Myers ....21 Olde Town Marc Lacy .....21 Peddicord Rice Auctioneer .............21 Phase III ...........................6 Raven’s Glenn Winery & Italian Restaurant .....7&10 Roma’s Gifts and Florist .14 Route 5 Auto Sales.........22 Seton Coshocton ............11 Shelby Theatres................2 Sprint Print .......................8 Sue’s Hallmark .................3 Tax Refund Express ..........1 The Cottage Gate .............3 TLM Marketing .................9 Uncorked ..........................5 Village Motors ................24 Walhonding Valley Sand and Gravel .............13 Wells Fargo Advisors ........9 Wilson Carpet and Furniture ................10 Windsorwood Place ..........6

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Agents Realty and Auction Service...................20 Business and Service Directory................16 Central Ohio Technical College .....................3 Colonial Sports N Courts...3 Coshocton Automotive NAPA.....................13 Coshocton Chiropractic Health Center.........15 Coshocton County Health Department ..............6 Coshocton County Memorial Hospital ..............5&9 Coshocton County Senior Center......................8 Coshocton Grain Company................12 Coshocton Pallet & Door ...................14 Coshoctoncars.com ........22 Dale Gress Real Estate .............21&22 DeCosky Ford .................17 Designs by Michele .........10 Dr. Gerald Arndt ...............5 Extermital .......................13 Farm Credit Services ......13 Finton Equipment ............12 G&M Five Point Auto Sales .....................22 Hershberger Country Store .....................15 Hickory Heaven ..............15 Interim Health Care.........11

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www.thebeaconbuzz.com classified hotline 622-4ADS

The Beacon

March 17, 2010

Community

2

DaviD “RanDy” GRay March 20, 1972 - March 19, 2001 Jesus said: I am the resurrection and the life. He who believes in me will live, even though he dies; and whoever lives and believes in me will never die. Do you believe this?

Missed By: John and Nancy, Denise, Michelle, Jonathan, Danny, Nana

To all of our customers of Young’s Trophies over the past 22 years. We want to let you know we have sold our business to Bill and Denise Appis. We will continue to help and advise them for a smooth transition. Please contact them for all of your trophy needs at 341 Main St., Coshocton, or call them at 740-575-4998. Thanks Again,

Ray & Kathy Young

THANK YOU!

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Megan and Matthew. To contact Clark Creative, email her at clarkcreative@roadrunner.com.

COME CELEBRATE WITH US!

bring in this coupon 20% off any one item March 17-April 3 (1 coupon per customer)

Sue’s Spring Special!

•Primitive Home • Cottage Style • Front Porch Decor

6 STEMS AVAILABLE IN YELLOW, WHITE OR LAVENDER

The Cottage Gate

Daisy Bouquet - $5.00

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

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413 N. Whitewoman St. • 623-0199 Hours: 10-5 Daily • 11-5 Sunday

March 17, 2010 The Beacon classified hotline 622-4ADS

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Courts Colonial Sports -n- Courts 1101 Fairy Falls Drive • 623-8382 www.colonialsportsncourts.com

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colonial

Sports

3

Community

Local graphic designer, Suzanne Smailes Clark, has announced that her freelance creative services and advertising agency, Clark Creative, is available to area businesses and individuals to support their marketing efforts with creative marketing communications and promotional services. These services include design for any advertising or print collateral need from brochures to annual reports and direct mail; copywriting, product photography direction and printing quotes. Digital library maintenance, file creation and conversions, photo retouching, creation of vector files for vendor submissions and creation of interactive PDF files are also capabilities of the agency. “We focus on understanding your business and your customers and work with you to ensure you get the right image and send the right message for a higher return on your investment. We help you find the design solution that best meets your needs, from a simple ad to a corporate identity program, and then we complete it efficiently and economically,” said Clark. The new brand, Clark Creative, is a resurrection of Clark’s previous design studio, The Mill for Graphic Design. Formerly located on Main Street, the studio provided creative, marketing services to many area businesses, nonprofits and private individuals. Most recently, Clark was graphic designer at Holophane Corporation in Granville, Ohio. She is presently employed as Executive Director of United Way of Coshocton County. Clark, who was born and raised in Coshocton, is married to Brian Clark and has two children,

1 YEAR ANNIVERSARY 0013_031710

Local designer announces advertising and graphic design service

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www.thebeaconbuzz.com classified hotline 622-4ADS

The Beacon

March 17, 2010

Opinion

4

Mark’s Musings

am writing this column Have you filled out your on Monday afternoon bracket yet? Who do Mar. 15 – and the you have as your final women’s pairings are four? My picks would tonight. And with that be; Kansas, Kansas said, let’s return to the State, Kentucky and men’s tournament for Villanova. But watch just a short sentence out for Baylor, West – go Buckeyes, West Virginia, Georgetown Virginia and Bob and Pittsburgh. I am Huggins! not convinced about Syracuse down the Are you looking Mark fortune stretch but sometimes that for something to do this rest helps. weekend? Looking for a great deal? The NCAA tournament, more Then you have two options with commonly called “March Madness”, regard to both helping out a worthy fulfills a deep seated fantasy in all of cause and getting a good deal. The us – or most of us – that we can root annual Coshocton County Chamber the underdog to victory – regardless of Commerce auction concludes this of school size or location. Or can Saturday, Mar. 20 at Coshocton High we? When you listen to the pundits School with online bidding being you hear that college basketball has conducted on the web now at: www. “achieved parity”, or not. Depends on coshoctonchamber.com. Proceeds go whom you listen to I guess. To think to help fund Chamber events in the that the Robert Morris’ of this world community. can compete at the same level as a The second opportunity is at Kansas or Kentucky or Duke is simply the River View Junior High school asking too much. We all (or most of auction which will also be held us anyway!) love that Cinderella story Saturday, Mar. 20 beginning at 11 am. that seems to emerge from the NCAA You will find a partial list of items in tournament. David versus Goliath is the article on page 21 in this issue of seemingly worldwide. But we predict The Beacon. Proceeds will be used that this year, as with most years, to fund additional resources for the there will be no magic rock thrown SMART boards purchased last year. from a slingshot that knocks down the Now back to my bracket(s). Giants of college basketball. One of Despite spending numerous hours the number one seeds will cut down of research on the 64 team bracket, the nets in Indianapolis on Monday I imagine that some little pipsqueak night, April 5. with absolutely no knowledge of good The women’s tournament has guard or post play will once again Connecticut and everyone else. But dominate the contest by selecting here in Coshocton County we best their team based upon which “mascot be rootin’ for those U of Dayton is the cutest”, or who has the “prettiest Flyers with the Daugherty girls. uniforms”. Doesn’t that just make And there may be some other local you sick? Beware the Ides of March! college athletes participating in the tournament that I am not aware of. I

Living with multiple sclerosis

Letter to the editor March is National Multiple Sclerosis Education and Awareness Month, and I ask that you please print this letter in your newspaper. MS can impact the lives of those of us with MS in many ways. In addition, it is a very unpredictable disease so it can make an impact on our day at any time. Most of us with MS have changed our lives to accommodate this unpredictability. For me, my mornings are best so I do any shopping or driving early in my day to accommodate this MonSter which I’ve had for nearly 24 years. Many MSers make such accommodations every day of our lives. Yes, I am the one who seemingly walks without effort from the handicapped parking space knowing that when I get to the door, a cart will act as my “assistive device”. By the time I finish my shopping, my energy and stamina will also be finished. Like an old refrigerator that steals your electricity, MS steals my energy. By the end of each day, I can no

by CJ Crawford

longer feel my feet or hands, and I am completely exhausted especially on shopping days. Although MS can strike at any time in someone’s life, it generally makes itself known between the ages of 20 and 40. For me that was at age 29. I was an upwardly mobile business professional completely entrenched in my career. Because of many of my MS challenges, I chose to quit working, which was one of the most difficult decisions of my life. Most of us know that when one door closes, another opens. For me, moving to Coshocton County in 2002 to a more simple life and environment helped me to maintain some quality of life. In addition, I’ve found others here who are also in the MS Boat so to speak, which is why we started our PPMS Support Group. Thank you for helping us MSers to SHINE! Sincerely, Cj Crawford Co-facilitator, Positive Purpose MS Support Group

From The Coshocton Wochenblatt January 1910 Mrs. Lillie B Murphy went to Probate Court to start divorce proceedings against her husband, Fredrick Murphy. She accused him of neglect and abuse and wants custody of her five children and temporary alimony. Her husband allegedly wanted to kill her with a butcher knife. She withdrew the complaint days later. Mayor Cassingham appointed Fred Timmons Safety Director and Farley Commerth as Director of Service. Including the Mayor, this is the Central Board which will govern the city. Andrew Fisher is Clerk of the board. The board will meet daily and the secretary can be reached at the Courthouse.

Memorable Quotes

It would be absurd if we did not understand both angels and devils, since we invented them. -John Steinbeck, US novelist

Dean Poole of Fresno

Thank you for requesting the Beacon!


The Pink Ladies, a volunteer group at Coshocton County Memorial Hospital, have made an investment in the Obstetrics unit at the hospital. New babies have always had the opportunity to be photographed before leaving the hospital, but now with the purchase of this new camera and software, families of newborns will receive higher quality photos as well as the ability to share them with family members anywhere. Once pictures are taken, the parents are provided with a website and their own password that they can share with anyone they choose. They can then go online and order pictures of the precious new arrival. 20% of the purchase price will go back to the Pink Ladies here at Coshocton Hospital. Becky Shroyer, Volunteer Coordinator at the hospital, states “This is such a wonderful service that we can provide for the families here at our hospital. These pictures turn out great!” The Pink Ladies at Coshocton Hospital are all volunteers that give their time to helping throughout the hospital. They are able to do projects such as this by doing various fundraiser throughout the year. To learn more about the new photography program or about becoming a volunteer at the hospital, please contact Becky Shroyer at 623-4198.

A hEAlthiEr you CAn bE AChiEvEd for less than you think Do you have indigestion, headaches, hot flashes, pain, numbness/tingling, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, or any other ailment that you want to treat safely, effectively, and naturally?

We Can helP!!! Chiropractic Care for treating the cause of aches, pains, numbness, tingling, and complicated cases that don’t respond to traditional care. Allergy Elimination Treatment (N.A.E.T.) for treating the cause of allergies without the use of drugs or shots. In many cases, any allergy can be permanently eliminated with just one 5 minute treatment. Clinical Nutrition Therapy to address the nutritional needs of your body with high-quality, affordable whole foods supplements that are unlike anything on the market today! Nutritional reflex testing and 3-week purification/weight loss programs are also available.

Applications for the 2010 4-H Endowment Youth Leadership Scholarship are now available from local high school guidance offices or by contacting Nick Fisher at 824-3355. Area high school seniors pursuing additional education through career training or college courses may apply. Applicants must be current Coshocton County 4-H members who have learned leadership skills and performed in leadership roles in their 4-H career. Deadline for submitting applications to the local OSU Extension Office is April 1.

Every Thursday Night Karaoke! 7:00pm till ? Wine & Beer Specials All Night

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Pink Ladies donate to 4-H scholarship apps Coshocton Hospital now available

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www.thebeaconbuzz.com classified hotline 622-4ADS

The Beacon

March 17, 2010

Senior News & Health

5

Full Service Bar of Wine, Liquor, Import & Domestic Beer

Located in Historic Roscoe Village at 365 N. Whitewoman St • 622-3000

One of the advantages of being part of the Coshocton Hospital Complex is that critical services are immediately available to the residents of our Extended Care Facility. The Coshocton Hospital Emergency Department has a doctor on duty 24 hours a day, everyday.The doctor is located in the adjacent hospital instead of miles away. It’s one of the important questions to consider when you’re choosing a nursing facility. For more information about the Coshocton Hospital Extended Care Facility, Facilit call us at 740-623-4343.

Give us a call to ask if any of our services could be of benefit to you! *Most major health insurances can be used for chiropractic care.

Arndt ChiroprACtiC

Dr. Gerald Arndt • Dr. Bradley Arndt 409 S. Whitewoman St. • Coshocton, Ohio 43812

740.622.4659

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www.thebeaconbuzz.com classified hotline 622-4ADS

The Beacon

Appointments & Walk-ins Welcome! Jennifer Van Sickle Christi Hondel Barber • 622-8991 Nail Tech • 622-0976 712 Pine St. • Coshocton M, T, Th, F: 8:30-5:30 Sun: 1- 5 Closed Wed & Sat

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The Coshocton County Beacon – We’re Just Local.

Are you worried? Do you need to schedule a vacation, plan a medical procedure, or take a business trip? Are you concerned with leaving your parents at home alone? Call us at Windsorwood Place and discover how we can help you while you are away. 0010_021710

March 17, 2010

Senior News & Health

6

A Senior Living Community 255 Brown’s Lane, Coshocton, Ohio 43812

623-4600

www.abbingtononline.com

Windsorwood Place is an affiliate of Abbington Communities as a senior care alternative.

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!

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

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Coshoctonian Award Nominations

The Coshocton County Chamber of Commerce is now accepting nominations for the prestigious “Coshoctonian” Award. All nominations should be submitted by Friday, March 26. The award recognizes and honors an individual’s long-term contribution to the wellbeing and economic climate of Coshocton County. This year’s recipient will be honored at the Chamber’s Annual Dinner on Friday, April 30. Letters of nomination should be addressed to Mr. Robin Coffman at the Coshocton County Chamber of Commerce, 401 Main St., Coshocton, OH 43812. All nominations should include an outline of the individual’s accomplishments as there are no nomination forms. All nominees must be residents of Coshocton County. Renomination of potential candidates would be appropriate and is encouraged with an updated outline of their accomplishments. A committee consisting of Chamber representatives, city and county officials, and a previous award winner will select this year’s recipient. This year marks the 28th year of the Coshoctonian Award. Edward E. Montgomery was the first recipient and Sally Bullens was last year’s honoree. Anyone having questions about the “Coshoctonian” Award should call the Chamber office at 622-5411.

Coshocton County Youth Leadership accepting applications Coshocton County Youth Leadership (CCYL), a Leadership Coshocton County and Coshocton Foundation program, is accepting applications for the 2010-2011 program year. Coshocton County Youth Leadership provides a basic foundation of leadership skills for each student to build upon. It assists in the development of communication skills and presents an opportunity to interact with community leaders and fellow participants. Through this experience CCYL participants gain an awareness of Coshocton County’s resources, challenges and opportunities. This educational program is for current sophomores who apply now and attend during their junior year of high school. Participation from all Coshocton County high schools is encouraged, to add diversity to the class. If sophomores plan to attend the Coshocton County Career Center as juniors, they can still participate in this program. Application deadline is April 9. Applications can be obtained from high school guidance counselors, the Coshocton Foundation Web site: (www.coshoctonfoundation.org/ leadership), the Leadership Coshocton County office at 220 S. Fourth St., Coshocton, Ohio 43812 or by calling 740-622-0010.


Richard Rea Small Business of the Year Award Nominations The Coshocton County Chamber of Commerce include: creation of jobs, development of an

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Per moNth 50% OFF FOR 12 MONTHS

MYERS TV TV SALES • TV SERVICE

NewcomerstowN, oh 498-8611•1-800-870-6561

Aging Should Not Mean Health Problems... • • • •

We can help, naturally

Insomnia Constipation E.D. Leg Cramps/ Restless Legs

• • • • •

Arthritis Allergies Fatigue Chronic Fibromyalgia Irritable Bowel

• • • • •

Gluten Intolerance Food Allergies Dieting Menopause PMS

Marilyn’s Natural Foods 430 Main Street, Coshocton • 622-6792

Serving Coshocton’s health needs for over 30 years. Clinical Nutritionist on staff.

JOB FAIR

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Inside Coshocton is out for the month of March and can be found on Time Warner Channel 2 and on www.coshoctontv.com. Each month, Inside Coshocton features a local business or organization that makes Coshocton County a better place. This month, the feature is about Health Services of Coshocton. Inside Coshocton airs daily on Time Warner Channel 2 at 9 a.m., 1 p.m. and 7 p.m. The show can also be found on demand on www. coshoctontv.com. The Web site is being produced locally by Hasseman Marketing & Communications. For more information on the show, or to promote a local event, contact Hasseman Marketing & Communications at (740) 622-7429 or visit www.coshoctontv.com.

UP to

Be a part of our winning team.

Monday, March 29, 2010 from 12:00 - 5:00pm We are hiring: Servers, Cooks, Dishwashers, Tasting Bar Assistants

Baked Goods - Every Friday & Saturday!

We’ll take orders!

Mohawk

Country Store 0003_031710

33546 Township Rd 351, Brinkhaven

Call for directions! 740-824-4076 (leave a message) Monday-Thursday & Saturday 8-5, Friday 8-7

56183 CR 143, West Lafayette, Ohio 43845 (across from Unusual Junction)

www.thebeaconbuzz.com

Roast Beef............................$3.89/lb. Smoked Swiss ......................$3.59/lb. American Slices....................$3.19/lb. Grassland Butter Blocks .....$2.19/lb.

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Interview hosted on site - Bring resumes & references

March 17, 2010 The Beacon classified hotline 622-4ADS

New Inside Coshocton is on channel 2 and the Web The latest edition of the monthly program

innovative product or service, involvement of owners or employees in community activities and/or support. The Small Business of the Year Award will be presented at the Coshocton County Chamber of Commerce Annual Dinner which will take place on April 30. Applications should be addressed to the Coshocton County Chamber of Commerce, 401 Main Street. A list of previous winners is available at the chamber of commerce.

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Community

is now accepting nominations for the Richard Rea Small Business of the Year Award. All nominations need to be submitted no later than Friday, April 9. The award, now sponsored by the Coshocton Kiwanis Club, is named in honor of Richard Rea, founder of Rea & Associates, and recognizes an outstanding small business in the Coshocton County community. Nominations may be made by a customer, employee, owner, or friend of the business. The business, with 75 or fewer employees, must be located in Coshocton County, a member of the Coshocton County Chamber of Commerce, and have been in business for at least 3 years. Some of the factors used to determine the winner

7


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

520 Main Street, Coshocton • Mon.-Fri. 8-4:30 p.m.

740-622-4429

Monday, March 22

Taco Salad (Meat, Cheese, Tomato, Onion), Peaches, Corn Chips, Muffin, Milk.

www.thebeaconbuzz.com classified hotline 622-4ADS

The Beacon

Tuesday, March 23

*Ham Loaf, Sweet Potatoes, Green Beans, Applesauce, Dinner Roll/ Marg., Milk.

Wednesday, March 24 Roast Beef, Mashed Potatoes/Gravy, Broccoli Au Gratin, Pineapple, Dinner Roll/Marg., Milk.

Menu

Thursday, March 25

Chicken Cacciatore, Steamed Rice, Tossed Salad/Dressing, Italian Blend Veggies, Fruit Cocktail, Wheat Bread/Marg., Milk.

Friday, March 26

Oven Baked Fish w/Tartar, Baked Potato w/Sour Cream, Carrots, Pears, Dinner Roll/Marg., Milk. To access ingredient content, please call Travis Webb 740-622-4852 *A lower concentrated sweet or lower sodium meal is available upon request.

March 22nd - March 26th Activity 9:30 am Hausey 9:30 am ROM 10:30 am Exercise 10:30 am Grocery Bingo 11:00 am Monday Matinee

Tuesday, March 23

9-11:00 am Line Dancing 9:30 am Hausey 11:15 am College Park -Blood Pressures/Health Presentation 1:00-4:00 pm Bridge 5:00 pm Evening Meal

Wednesday, March 24 9:30 am Hausey 9:30 am ROM 10:30 am Exercise 11:00 am Dan Barnes - Piano

Calendar

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

Specializing in Custom Design, Etching and Carving of Fine Memorials

Thursday, March 25

Granite • Marble • Bronze • Mausoleums Cemetery Lettering & Cleaning

9-11:00 am Line Dancing 9:30 am Hausey 10:30 am Blood Pressure Check 11:00 am Game Day 12:30 pm Chair Massage

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

Emergency Services 622-9801

Friday, March 26

9:30 am Hausey 9:30 am ROM 10:30 am Exercise 10:30 am Coffee Klatsch 11:00 am Linda Weber 12:30 pm Crochet Class

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.

just really support the music program – it is really humbling to me”. Darby Croft, a seventh grader participating in the musical, said, “It’s actually a play and a musical. I like to sing and am looking forward to seeing my friends and families have a good time”.

How can I help? You can continue to help the River View junior high by participating in the fund raising auction this Saturday, Mar. 20 at 11 am. The event will be held in the junior high gymnasium with donated items from the community being auctioned off to raise funds for additional SMART board resources at the school.

March 20th: Dairy Judging Clinic in Animal Science Building and Arena With so many of the usual dairy judging invitationals that were hampered by poor weather conditions, Bonnie Ayars invites everyone to

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

Monday, March 22

With over 100 kids participating both onstage and backstage, the River View Junior high school choir presented “A Kid’s Life” musical play on Friday, Mar. 12 in the high school auditorium. The program followed a spaghetti dinner whose purpose was for families to spend time together more than raising money. Dawn Anglin, the Jr. High and High School choir director said, “The premise of the show is teenagers hanging out and then all the power goes out. All of their electronic gadgets quit working and the kids are devastated. No Xbox, Playstation, TV or cell phones. But their parents say, “Don’t worry – Grandma and Grandpa will be here soon!” Parents were played by Sharon and Dave Tatro with Alan English and Cathy Ames providing a giant spark of enthusiasm that fed the kids beyond the spaghetti dinner. Anglin continued, “The proceeds will go into the junior high music department fund to help defray the cost of new uniforms. We all wear the same uniform regardless of being in the choir or the band. The kids are really excited about this show. I wasn’t sure how they would respond to the show – but they have really embraced the idea of going back to good old fashioned fun. The dinner is a first – I certainly want to thank the parents that helped get this together, the parents and teaching staff have been just amazing. They

• Utility, Rental & Mortgage Assistance • Homeless Shelter

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Energy Assistance 622-9801

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KNO-HO-CO-ASHLAND COMMUNITY ACTION COMMISSION

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Senior

March 22nd - March 26th

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March 17, 2010

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A Kid’s Life: River View Junior High presents By Mark Fortune their spring musical

this event that will be planned with all ages in mind. Morning agenda will include information on new PDCA Scorecard, placing guidelines, and an outline of “how to take good notes.” The afternoon will include 2 - 3 live animal classes that will include discussion and the preparation of a set of reasons. Bernie Heisner, CEO of COBA, will be assisting Bonnie with this event. Registration forms are available at www.4hansci. osu.edu/dairy under Calendar of Events.

Tuition Assistance 502-6535 Health Services 622-2829 • • • • •

Family Planning Reproductive Health Exams Colposcopy Services STD Testing Treatment for Men & Women Anonymous HIV Testing

• • • •

Congregate Meals Home Delivered Meals Exercise Programs RSVP

Senior Services 622-4852

community P A R T N E R S H I P Helping People. Changing Lives.

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Senior News

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120 N. 4th St., Coshocton

622-9801

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Rev. MacDonald speaks of hopeful future Want to lose weight? 10lbs or more FREE WEight Loss sEminaR By Beth Dulaney at Lenten Lunch March 4th at 4pm 0011_030310

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Tree seedlings still available

for Colorado Blue Spruce, Douglas Fir, Norway Spruce, Scotch Pine and White Pine are $15 for 25 plants or $40 for 100 plants. Any Deciduous Trees offered in any of the above packets can be ordered in 100 count (minimum) for $ 70. All stock is state and federally inspected. It may be necessary to make reasonable substitutions based on availability of certain species but only first quality plants will be used. Packets will not be delivered or mailed. Those placing orders will be notified as to when the packets may be picked up at the Coshocton SWCD Office mid-April. Payment must be included with your order. Orders may be placed at the Coshocton SWCD Office, County Services Building, 724 South Seventh Street, Coshocton. Checks are to be made payable to Coshocton SWCD. Deadline for ordering is March 26, by 4 pm. Descriptions of all plants are available at the Coshocton SWCD Office. For more information, call (740) 622-8087, ext. 4, email marythomas@coshoctoncounty. net, or print the tree seedling descriptions and order form our Web site at www.coshoctonswcd. org.

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The Coshocton Soil and Water Conservation District is still taking orders for conifer packets, flowering tree packets, native hardwood tree packets, nut tree packets, shade tree packets, shrubs for birds, and bulk conifer trees until March 26 and bulk deciduous trees until March 19. The Conifer Packet (50 plants) includes 10 Colorado Blue Spruce, 10 Douglas Fir, 10 Norway Spruce, 10 Scotch Pine and 10 White Pine for $22; the Flowering Tree Packet (15 plants) includes 3 American Mountain Ash, 3 Eastern Red Bud, 3 Washington Hawthorn, 3 White Flowering Dogwood and 3 Witch Hazel for $20; the Native Hardwood Tree Packet (15 plants) includes 3 Black Walnut, 3 Red Oak, 3 Sugar Maple, 3 White Oak and 3 Wild Black Cherry for $20; the Nut Tree Packet (16 plants) includes 4 American Hazelnut, 4 Black Walnut, 4 Butternut, and 4 Northern Pecan for $22; the Shade Tree Packet (15 plants) includes 3 Red Maple, 3 River Birch, 3 Sugar Maple, 3 Sycamore, and 3 Tulip Tree for $20; the Shrubs for Birds Packet (15 plants) includes 3 Blackhaw Viburnum, 3 Elderberry, 3 Gray Dogwood, 3 Ninebark, and 3 Red Osier Dogwood for $20. Bulk orders are also available

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March 17, 2010 The Beacon classified hotline 622-4ADS

bowl of soup. Then, everyone rose and sang, “Amazing Grace”. Afterward, Philip Hunt, pastor at the Central Christian Church, sang a beautiful arrangement of “Grace that is Greater than all our Sin”. Then, Rev. James MacDonald gave the sermon. He gave a brief history of John Newton’s life and why he wrote “Amazing Grace”. He spoke of how we are all wretches, but the gift of God through Jesus Christ saves us from our wretchedness. This Easter season, we should look to the empty tomb which frees us from suffering and the fear of pain, death and hell. He ended the sermon challenging everyone to look at the future with hope. “We should be hopeful people,” said Rev. MacDonald, “because look at the hope of an empty cross, an empty tomb.” Rev. MacDonald closed with a benediction and had this to say after the luncheon: “If everyone let Jesus Christ into their lives, we’d all be loving and forgiving and we wouldn’t be fighting and arguing. The problem is that people who say they are Christian are still fighting with each other. If everyone who said they are Christians started acting like they should, more people would want to become Christians.”

Community

Churches in Coshocton County celebrated the fifth Wednesday of Lent with a Lenten Luncheon at the Presbyterian Church on Wednesday, March 10. During the season of Lent, the Presbyterian Church hosts a small luncheon and service every Wednesday until Easter. For this particular luncheon, Roscoe United Methodist Church, Warsaw United Methodist Church, First Baptist Church and St. John’s United Church of Christ provided and served the food. Guests to the luncheon had a choice between a steaming hot cup of chili or chicken noodle soup with a wide variety of delicious pies. Crackers, cornbread, vegetables, butter and cheese filled the tables. Hinds Jersey Farm and Court Square Café provided the cheese. “The Lenten Luncheon is a reflection of the core values of this community,” said Mayor Steve Mercer, “It’s great to see this many churches represented here.” The churches asked for a minimum donation of $3 for the luncheon with all proceeds going toward the Church Women United and will be used to provide school clothing for needy children in the county. The luncheon started at 11:45. Everyone socialized with each other and enjoyed their


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Pictured is Jim Van Horn of the Grace United Methodist Church Relay for Life team preparing one of his famous custom made to order omelets for Ricky Stafford on Saturday morning, Mar. 13. beacon photo

by mark fortune The Grace United Methodist Church relay for life team held their annual breakfast on Saturday morning, Mar. 13 to raise funds for this year’s team. With coffee, juice, pancakes, croissants, sausage gravy and biscuits, and custom made omelets with ham, green peppers, onion, tomatoes, cheese and sour cream, a person was not going to go hungry at this breakfast! Breakfast organizer, Mary Hughes said, “This is a group effort with a lot of people helping out. We would like to do as good this year as last year, at least $10,000, and we have a great captain in Nancy Van Horn. She always has

M os

some good ideas. We’re willing to try anyone’s idea to raise money. We’ve had a lot of people that have had cancer. I’ve had cancer myself so I’m big on the team. I think everyone knows someone that has had cancer. You never know when it might hit someone in your family or a friend. We have a great time out at the fairgrounds and always have a big supper. We’ll have plenty of good food! Whatever we do we’ll be happy and satisfied with it. In addition to the breakfast, the Grace UMC team is selling raffle tickets for a handmade quilt.

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Junior and senior Electronics students take honors at Competition

11

Education

submitted to the beacon Wendy Proffit received a $750 scholarship for third place and Garth Ott came in fourth in the challenge. Finally, senior Matt Schlarb took fifth in the Computer Animation Contest, one of the most challenging contests in the overall competition. All winners also earned an etched award plaque, a certificate of achievement and a free summer class offered by the KSU’s Engineering Technology Department This set of contests provides area high school students across a 5-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 Opportunity Exposition at Kent State University on Thursday evening, February 18. This is the eighth year of the competition and the seventh year that students from the Career Center have participated. In four of the last seven years, Career Center Electronics students placed first in the Digital Electronics

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Winners in Video game design

Winners in the Kent State University Video Game Design contest are [L-R]: River View senior Robbie Cox, fourth place; Ridgewood senior Chris Ward, third place and Coshocton senior Garth Ott, second place. photo

submitted to the beacon

contest. Career Center students have also placed within the top five slots in both the Robotics contest, the Animation and Gaming contest and the Multimedia Design contest, when they have chosen to compete. For more information on contest highlights, contact Dr. Kamal Bichara, Director, Engineering Technologies, Kent State University Tuscarawas campus.

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Home healthcare aides can provide compassionate assistance to those who have a senior loved one at home. Whether for a few hours a day or 24-hour care around the clock, they can assess the senior’s needs and “match” him or her with the appropriate nonmedical care personnel. These trained, insured, and bonded individuals offer a wide range of service options for seniors, including assistance with bathing, grooming, and hygiene. They are also available to offer the senior client medication reminders and manage homemaking duties, from light housekeeping to shopping and cooking. Whatever the extent of nonmedical requirements, home healthcare aides are prepared to make arrangements that will accommodate the individual needs of seniors at home. You may feel like you need to be the one who cares for your parent or loved one, but it’s an exhausting and overwhelming task if you do it by yourself. You deserve help. At INTERIM HEALTHCARE OF COSHOCTON, we can give you the help you need to live your life and know that your loved ones are properly cared for. Call 877-759-2106 today to learn about our wide variety of services, even if it’s just occasional respite care so that you can get out of the house to live your life. In addition to home companions, we also provide the services of RNs, LPNs, and a variety of therapists, for when your parents’ needs become more complicated. We are located at 420 Downtowner Plaza. Home care delivered right to your door. P.S. Home healthcare service providers understand that the needs of seniors can change, even overnight.

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Eight students in the IT Tech Prep Electronics program at the Coshocton County Career Center took home top honors 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 seven-hour training session to understand the contest requirements and to receive their supplies. Each student was then given approximately two to three weeks to complete and submit his or her projects. Matt Wilkes finished second in the challenge and received a $100 cash prize and a $1,000 scholarship to Kent State University. Coming in third was Nick Rahn, who received a $750 scholarship, and Gage Conway who finished fourth. The Video Game Design contest also saw Coshocton County Career Center’s Electronics students fare well, with students again taking second, third and fourth places. Senior Garth Ott came in second, earning a $1,000 scholarship and a $100 cash prize. Senior Chris Ward finished third, earning a $750 scholarship and Robbie Cox finished fourth. In the Robotic Design contest, Career Center students also swept second, third and fourth places, this time with the program’s seniors. Matt Schlarb received a $100 cash prize and a $1,000 scholarship for his second-place finish,

Winners in the Kent State University Robotics contest are [L-R]: River View senior Matt Schlarb, second place; Ridgewood senior Wendy Proffit, third place; and Coshocton senior Garth Ott, fourth place. Schlarb also placed fifth in the Computer Animation Design contest. photo

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mitted to the beacon

Winners in robotics

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Winners in the Kent State University Digital Electronics contest are [L-R]: Riverview junior Matt Wilkes, second place; River View junior Nick Rahn, third place and Coshocton junior Gage Conway, fourth place. photo sub-

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Winners in Digital Electronics


A family tradition over two centuries old continues on the Princeton Valley Farms By Beth Dulaney Imagine fields filled with lush strawberries, leafy spinach and lettuce, plump tomatoes, juicy carrots and cucumbers, and delicious potatoes. Now imagine all these scrumptious fruits and vegetables are all organic and grown here in Coshocton County. George McCoy has a passion for farming, and it shows. George has known he has wanted to be a farmer ever since he was two years old. Farming is in his blood. George comes from a long line of farmers. His family has been farming right here in Coshocton County since the early 1800s. And after George had many previous jobs including plumbing and working in antiques, he finally found his true calling. He’s back on the farm grown fresh food and loving every minute of it. “It’s just a piece of me,” George said, “The soil is a part of my soul. I like being a farmer. No question about it.”

George is also one of the original founders of the Farmer’s Market. The Farmer’s Market begins in May at the Coshocton County Fairgrounds every Saturday from 8:30 - Noon. He sells all different varieties of his products including fresh-picked corn, juicy strawberries, crisp green beans, honey and syrup, flour to make cornmeal, and even flowers. George also sells directly from his farm. He’s setting up a vegetable stand for the summer where the public can chose from his forty different varieties of vegetables, including twenty-two varieties of lettuce, ten varieties of tomatoes, and three to four different kinds of melon. Every vegetable, right down to the smallest pea, has been carefully researched and grown with tender love by George and his wife. George said he researched and uses heirloom open pollinated seeds to ensure the product has their best possible flavor. “It’s my life,” said George, “I love what I do. It’s a business, but it’s my way of life. From the starting of the seeds to the closing at the end of the season, I love what I do. I even like to pick weeds!” It’s definitely evident that George loves his job, but he is concerned about future farmers in America because of the National Animal Identification Service (NAIS). If this law passes in Ohio, every farmer, right down to the lady who owns a few chickens across the street, will be required to place a computer chip inside of the animal for tracking purposes. George is afraid, along with other farmers in America that this will turn the little farmer into a corporation and the government will have a say in how the farm is run.

Down on the farm George McCoy owns Princeton Valley Farms in Coshocton County. To say that he loves what he does is an understatement. Here, George proudly displays his growing spinach leaves in one of his fourteen greenhouses. These leafy beauties, along with his other quality wares, will be on sale at the Farmer’s Market starting in May at the Coshocton Fairgrounds. Beacon photo by Beth Dulaney

“I still think the small farms is where it’s at,” said George. “It’s better for the soil, the air, the water, and even the economy.” But for right now, the spinach, peas and carrots have been planted, and George is looking forward to planting the zucchini, cucumbers, and his 10,000 strawberry plants once the snow melts. His also looking forward to the upcoming spring when he can start tending the animals and planting in the greenhouses. The summer looks bright with picking the strawberries, cutting the lettuce and spinach, all before the sun comes up. And then comes the harvest in the fall, the fruit of the labor. It’s a six day a week job, but George is the man to make sure it gets done, and make sure it gets done right.

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The Beacon

March 17, 2010

Salute to Agriculture

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WE COME, PESTS GO! “Over 60 Years of Service”

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Pasture to Plate program offers many benefits to consumers By Beth Dulaney

Spiders, Fleas, Bees, Ants,

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March 17, 2010 The Beacon classified hotline 622-4ADS

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Salute to Agriculture

Mice, Termites, Roaches The River View FFA members have announced management TERMITE & PEST CONTROL SINCE 1936 their new Pasture to Plate program, which t e c h n i q u e s 545-9786 brings all natural, locally grown beef, without and a WEST LafayETTE Call Now for FREE ESTIMATES!! hormones, without antibiotics, from their pasture commitment to your plate. to quality The program is student-run under the within every supervision of Jim Rich and Kecia Buxton, River segment of the View FFA Advisors. The twenty FFA students beef industry. who are currently enrolled in the program are “BQA is completely responsible for their animals. The not just about chores are divided equally between the students giving medication in the correct location,” said and all chores and schedules are recorded on a Stout, “it is also about the philosophical part, board that is hung in the barn. The students must including proper handling and treatment of the clock in every time they are scheduled to arrive animals.” and clock out when they finish their work. Their By ensuring the safety of the animal, Pasture jobs only take an average of ten minutes and each to Plate is also ensuring the quality of beef. Many student is required to do at least three feedings a people who buy prepackaged beef are not buying month, so this doesn’t interfere with their school the freshest meat on the market. These students work and they learn about caring for animals. at Pasture to Plate guarantee the freshness of They also must record all of their activities and their product, which could mean a difference write an essay at the end of the program. If the of 30 – 60 days compared to prepackaged beef. Mention this ad and receive a students miss three or more feedings, they are Now that they have partnered with Bakers, this freshness can be available to all of Coshocton out of the program. “Students are learning many skills in beef County. with any $10 purchase! production and perhaps record keeping skills is “People who cannot afford to buy a quarter or Offer good thru March 31st one of the most valuable tools.” said Rich, “To side of beef from us can now buy retail cuts from 123 S. 2nd St., Coshocton • 622-6123 advance in FFA, a complete and accurate set of Bakers,” said Rich, “I think they’re going to be books is a must. We are very fortunate in having surprised at the quality of the meat. We’re happy 103 W. Railroad St.,W. Lafayette • 545-9409 a school farm, a rural community, and a board of with the partnership with Baker’s. I think education who supports our program.” There are currently twenty-nine animals in it’s a good deal.” the program. The group started with seventeen The animals are animals and twelve younger calves were added being kept at the later to be sold in the next grouping. The students school farm across are responsible for feeding day and night, from the junior high counting the animals and cleaning out their school courtesy of the stalls. Dr. Robert Stout, Eastern Ohio Embryo Walhonding Valley and Herd Health Services, said that he hopes this Farmers. For more will teach the students how to be accountable to information on the another living thing, agriculture awareness and program, contact the River View High also economic awareness. “This is really a business,” said Stout, “I’m School at 824-3522 and a big believer in teaching kids how to save. If ask for the Agriculture kids can understand compounding interest early Department. in life, I’d say that’s a good thing.” On March 20, 2010 - the first day of spring - agriculture sets Seventy-five aside a day to recognize and celebrate the contributions percent of what the that agriculture makes to this great nation. Filter Sand & Gravel for Septic Systems students earn through A.D.S. Plastic Culvert & Drainage Pipe Supplier Agriculture provides almost everything we eat, use and this program is put wear on a daily basis. Quite simply, American agriculture is into a savings account doing more - and doing it better. At Farm Credit Services of that will mature at Mid-America, we salute the efforts of the Coshocton County graduation. Twentyfarmers during National Ag Month! five percent is given directly to the student. Beef Quality Assurance is a national program that provides guidelines for beef Delivery Available • M-F 7-5 & Saturday 7-12 cattle production. Kelly Miller and Suzanne Shrimplin The program raises 115 North 2nd Street, Suite B • Coshocton, OH consumer confidence 622-6006 • www.e-farmcredit.com through offering


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Farm Credit salutes American Agriculture More than three million people farm or ranch in the United States. Individuals, family partnerships or family corporations operate almost 99 percent of U.S. farms. Over 22 million people are employed in farm or farm-related jobs, including production agriculture, farm inputs, processing and marketing and wholesale and retail sales. On March 20, the first day of spring, agriculture sets aside a day to recognize and celebrate the contributions that agriculture makes to this great nation. Farm Credit Services, one of the country’s largest agricultural cooperatives

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serving over 85,000 farmers throughout Kentucky, Ohio, Indiana and Tennessee, is proud to be affiliated with those in farming and agriculture and salutes their efforts! One of the ways fans of agriculture can support the farming community is to participate in the “I Am Agriculture” video competition sponsored by the “Farm Credit” Facebook Fan Page. Simply upload your video of what agriculture means to you and you could receive a free flip video recorder (search “Farm Credit” on Facebook to locate the competition). The deadline to upload your video is March 20. Agriculture provides almost everything we eat, use and wear on a daily basis. By building awareness, the Agriculture Council of America (the sponsor of Ag Day) is encouraging young people to consider career opportunities in agriculture. Each American farmer feeds more than 144 people, a dramatic increase from 25 people in the 1960s. Quite simply, American agriculture is doing more - and doing it better.

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The Beacon

March 17, 2010

Salute to Agriculture

14

As the world population soars, there is an even greater demand for the food and fiber produced in the United States. Today’s farmers understand the importance of improving the quality and quantity of food available to the world. According to the US Census Bureau, it is estimated that there will be 7.5 billion people in the world by the year 2020 (we’re currently at 6.2 billion). It’s agriculture’s job to find a way to feed those people. Advancements in crop technology, equipment technology and information management will make that possible. American farmers and others involved in the agriculture industry have met and will continue to meet this challenge again and again. Farm Credit Services of Mid-America is a $15.5 billion financial services cooperative serving over 85,500 farmers, agribusinesses and rural residents in Kentucky, Ohio, Indiana and Tennessee. The association provides loans for all farm and rural living purposes including real estate, operating, equipment and housing and related services such as crop and life insurance and vehicle, equipment and building leases. For more information about Farm Credit, call 1-800444-FARM or go online at www.e-farmcredit. com.

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

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- 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


Farm Service Agency: Helping local farmers in need

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By Beth Dulaney

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March 17, 2010 The Beacon classified hotline 622-4ADS

ACHING BACK?

Salute to Agriculture

When disaster strikes our local decade or so, farmers are forced farmers, the weather is bad, or prices to become focused on one product are low, the Farm Service Agency in instead of being able to diversify. Coshocton County is always there This creates a problem because to help a farmer in need. when the product has a downturn, The Farm Service Agency the farmer has no other product started as a recovery act after the to turn to help him get through. Great Depression to help farmers Jacobs used the example of stocks make it through the touch times. to explain the situation. If you buy They started with one main goal: several stocks, when the bad one to support agriculture and farmers. fails, the good ones will help you Almost a century later, the Farm get through the hard times. But if Service Agency is still operating you only buy one or two stocks, and maintaining that one goal. when they fail, you have nothing to They guarantee safe and cheap food bounce back with. This can create supply for American people and to a problem for local farmers and for help keep prices level. centralized farmers throughout the About seven to eight hundred United States. people participate in the program Through the good times and the each year. When disaster strikes, FSA staff members From l - r: Sandra Wilson, Program Technician; Darla bad, Jacobs says he enjoys his job whether it is bad weather or low Markley, Program Technician; Michael Jacob, County Executive Director; Steven and the most rewarding aspect of his job is helping out the community. prices for farmers, the Farm Service Finton, Field Reporter photo submitted to the beacon “I like dealing with the farmers Agency is there to help financially, programs dedicated to helping the local farmer. secure funding to help farmers rebuild their Their loan program provides low interest loans who come in,” said Jacobs, “The farm community damaged property, create water sources for for grain bins and hay barns. They also have has a personality all its own. A farmer comes in livestock, or help the farmer financially while used loans, which are geared toward high school and I can talk to them about their personal life they wait out a price drop. students who are interested in agriculture, but and help them out in their situation. It’s definitely “Everyone has different situations,” said have no real experience yet. This program helps all about the clientele.” Mike Jacobs, county executive director, “I don’t them to get their feet wet. There is also the For more information on the Farm Service talk to too many people who come in and say, conservation reserve program that is used for Agency, contact their office at 622-8087. oh that program didn’t work out for me. Farmers land that has become environmentally sensitive come in the next year and want to participate and is out of production. This program gives in the program again. That tells me that these money to the farmers in order to protect that land programs are working. Agriculture is a huge and in compensation for that land that they can business in this community and it generates a lot no longer use. of income. We try to keep farmers in business.” Jacobs said that one of the main problems The Farm Service Agency usually sees with farming today is that farmers are more an increase in their business during the fall. centralized now. Farmers used to be more Farmers grow their grain and then take whatever diverse, but with the recent economy in the last the market gives them at that time. Farmers cannot set their own prices on their product. G IN ! They must take whatever they can sell it for at PT TS E N C IE the time. When the harvest comes and the price AC AT P W Call our office today to schedule an appointment and consultation. 622-3677 for grain is low because of abundance, the Farm NO EW N Service Agency can help these farmers wait out We Offer Custom tailored relief for: the tough times until grain prices raise again. • Whiplash, painful joints • Neck, shoulder and/or arm pain The Farm Service Agency has a variety of • Frequent headaches • Tight Muscles, numbness • Low back, hip or leg pain • Nervousness, loss of sleep • Slipped discs, sciatica • Pain between the shoulders


Library News from Coshocton County Public Libraries Books Galore Book Store; Coshocton Public Library; Monday: March 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 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 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 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 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 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.

BUSINESSDIRECTORY

www.thebeaconbuzz.com classified hotline 622-4ADS

The Beacon

March 17, 2010

Business Directory

16

2:30 – 5 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 additional 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 Except the Queen by Jane Yolen

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Children’s The Easter Egg by Jan Brett

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Community Calendar

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The Beacon

March 17, 2010

Community Calendar

18 Local Events

Spaghetti Supper. Coshocton County Board of Developmental Disabilities, Health Services of Coshocton, Horizons and RHDD will sponsor a spaghetti supper for the community in honor of March as Developmental Disability Month. It will be at Hopewell School on March 17 from 5 - 7 p.m. Multiple celebrity servers will be present with the proceeds benefitting individuals in our county with disabilities. Texas Hold’Em Poker Tournament. The Warsaw Business Association, a qualified 501c3 Charitable Organization, will have a Texas Hold”Em Poker Tournament at Bethlehem Grange Hall on US Route 36 between Coshocton and Warsaw on Friday, March 19 with doors opening at 5 p.m. and a $30 tournament at 6:30 p.m. with 10,000 in chips and Saturday, March 20 with doors opening at 11 a.m., $30 tournament at Noon and 3:30 p.m. $30 tournament and 7 p.m. $90 3 person team tournament. Food served all day. www.MidOhioPoker.com 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. 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 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 6224447 ext. 0 to sign up. Money is due at time of sign up. Appetizer Buffet and Wine Tasting. Coshocton County Sheriff’s Office Relay for Life team fundraiser, Appetizer Buffet and Wine Tasting will be April 15 from 5 - 8 p.m. at Uncorked located at 365 N Whitewoman Street in Roscoe. Tickets are $15 per person and are available at Uncorked, WTNS, The Party Package Too, Sheriff’s Office Relay for Life Team Members or by Calling Kim at 502-2154, Emily at 502-7903 or Nina at 502-3729. Benefit for Bill Courtright. On Saturday, April 24 at the Moose Family Center #935 is a benefit for Bill Courtright that is open to the public. Bill was recently diagnosed with incurable multiple myeloma cancer. There will be a Mini Bike Run at 10 a.m. until Noon with $10 per bike. Cornhole Tournament will be from 11 a.m. - 2 p.m. Spaghetti dinner is $5 for adults and $2.50 for children under 6 from Noon until gone. Dinner will also include salad, bread and dessert, and shredded chicken, sloppy joes and chicken and noodles will be served. An auction will begin at 2 p.m. with items including OSU & NFL signed sports memorabilia, Longaberger items, pok-

er table, craft and etc. thanks to Brad Baker and Sam Fortune and family. Live Music starts at 9 p.m. with Left of Center band. Contacts for donations include: Jan Everhart at 502-3254, Linda Florence at 2947834, Travis Brown at 622-3754, Cathy Courtright at 622-1156, Sue Wilson at 622-8121, Selena Cross at 610-3152, Sheila Thomas at 294-8648, Terrie Brown at 502-6444 and Suzanne Ames at 623-0881 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.

Support Groups

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.

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 April 20 the discussion will be Novelty Tour by Mark Clark.

Church Events

Mexican Fiesta. X4J Youth Group Café of Coshocton Christian Tabernacle is sponsoring a Mexican Fiesta on Wednesday, March 17 from 5 - 6:30 p.m. All you can eat is $6 for adults and children 10 and under for $4. Meal includes taco bar, dessert and beverage. Coshocton Christian Tabernacle is located at 23891 Airport Rd, located across from Wal-mart on SR 26. Soup Supper. Renner’s United Church of Christ Soup Supper will be Saturday, March 20 with serving starting at 4 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. Pancake Fundraiser. The Salvation Army will be having a Pancake fundraiser on March 20 from 10 a.m. - Noon at 219 N 4th Street. The funds will go towards the youth events for The Salvation Army teen group. Prices are $3 for 3 pancakes, 2 sausages and a drink or $5 for all you can eat pancakes, 2 sausage and a drink. If you have questions please contact Brennen Hinzman at 622-0971. Fish and Shrimp Fry. Sacred Heart School’s Fish and Shrimp Fry will be Friday, March 26 from 5 - 8 p.m. in the school gymnasium. Tickets are available at the door. All proceeds benefit Sacred Heart School. Spaghetti Supper. The West Lafayette United Methodist Church will hold a spaghetti supper on Friday, March 26 from 5 - 7 p.m. in the fellowship hall of the church at the corner of Oak Street and Russell Avenue. The supper is sponsored by the United Methodist Women and Community Ministries. Tickets are available at the church office located at 120 West Union Avenue or by phone 750-545-6368. A Gathering of Songs. A Tribute to the Lord in Songs performed by various local talent will be on Saturday, March 27 from 6 - 9 p.m. at the Cornerstone North Church located at 1124 West State Street in Newcomerstown. Admission is Free, and all are welcome. Free soups, sandwiches, coffee and dessert will be available. Annual Easter Egg Hunt. The Coshocton Alliance Church will be sponsoring its Annual Easter Egg Hunt, rain or shine, Saturday, April 3 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 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.

School News

The Fourth Annual Spaghetti Dinner, sponsored by the Coshocton High School Music Boosters, will be on March 18. Dinner will be served from 5 - 7 p.m. in the Coshocton High School cafeteria. Tickets are $5 and available from any Coshocton High School band or choir member. For further ticket information, contact the Coshocton Music Department at 622-7861. 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. Rock the Arts, a Celebration of Education at Coshocton City Schools, is May 8. The awesome tie dye 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 Saturday, May 8 at CHS!

Public Record

Coshocton Common Pleas Court – Divorces/Dissolutions Dissolutions Granted: Rusty Lee Bluck of West Lafayette from Sharon Kay Bluck of Columbus Divorces Granted: Laurelanne E Ratliff of Coshocton from Eddie W Ratliff of Shiloh Marriages: None to report Land Transfers: 3/5 Fannie Mae Federal Mortgage Association to Gerald D Hochstetler Jr.; $8,000 American General Parcel # 043-00002696-00 to Kingdom First Properties; $5,000 3/8 Hair 1965 LLC to Allen C and Cindy L Bridges; $36,500 3/9 David M Dawson and Nancy L Dawson to Steven L Hitchens and Salena A Hitchens; $160,000 Robin F Beran and Marilyn J Beran to Steven L Hitchens and Salena A Hitchens; $160,000 3/10 Sharon I Baird to Douglas J Vorisek and Christine A Vorisek; $90,000 David M Miller and Miriam E Miller to Abe J Yoder and Alma L Yoder; $135,000


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1950

March 18th, 1950 Bonjour! Paul Talbott Jr, Coshocton graduate attending the Ohio State University, received a special guest at the college. French actress Denise Darcel, who appeared in pictures such as “Battleground”, was interviewed by Talbott, editor and reporter for the campus newspaper, The Sundial. Talbott asked her many important questions during the interview such as, what do you think of American men and what she thought of women wearing slacks. Darcel said that she loved all men and that she would never wear slacks as they hide all that feminine beauty. Darcel and Talbott posed for a picture before she returned to her native country. Bon Voyage, Ms. Darcel.

www.thebeaconbuzz.com classified hotline 622-4ADS

The Beacon

March 17, 2010

1960

March 20th, 1960 Congratulations were in order for the Coshocton plant of James B Clow and Sons who celebrated their golden anniversary the past St. Patrick’s Day. The local manufacturing plant broke ground for construction in 1908 and cast its first pipe on St. Patrick’s Day in 1910. Except for a brief shut down in the 30s to install the new centrifugal casting method, it has been operating in full swing since. To commemorate the special occasion, Eugene Bordenkirker, who retired after 49 years of service and who was one of the original employees, came back once more to cast the first pipe that represented the next 50 years of success.

1970

March 18th, 1970 Teachers and students at the Coshocton High and Middle School received shocking news as they walked through the buildings that morning. There had supposedly been a bomb set in both schools that was scheduled to go off at 10 a.m. Supt. Roy McKinley received a call that morning just as he was about ready to leave for work warning him that a bomb would go off in both schools later that morning. The police and fire departments arrived to search the building, but no bomb was found. Students and teachers evacuated the buildings calmly and without incident. Most thought it was only a prank. Thankfully, that’s exactly what it was and no one was hurt. Classes resumed the next day.

1980

March 22nd, 1980 Ridgewood fans celebrated as the girls’ basketball team beat Ironton 53-47 and moved on to the finals. The first half of the game didn’t look too promising as the girls were behind 13 points in the first period. But after halftime, the girls erupted and finished the game just barely beating their opponent. Only seconds before the game ended, the crowd erupted with shouts and cheers. Team members and cheerleaders came together for a group hug as they celebrated this near loss turned glorious victory. Ridgewood then played Delphos St. John’s for the Class AA State Championship. All information was obtained from microfilm of the Coshocton Tribune at the Coshocton County Library.

Elite Dance Force to present annual “Elite Spectacular”

PUBLIC AUCTION

REAL ESTATE, FARM EQUIPMENT, ANTIQUES

20755 Bell Church Rd., Utica, Ohio We will be offering the following Real Estate at PUBLIC AUCTION. To locate the auction from Martinsburg, follow St. Louisville Rd 1.4 miles to Bell Church Rd , turn right and go 1.5 miles to the auction at 20775 Bell Church Rd on;

Saturday March 20, 2010

Auction Starts at 10 a.m. Real Estate sells at noon

Antiques & HouseHold; Evergood "D" treadle sewing machine(nice condition); Antique highchair/stroller; Duncan Phyfe dining table, Buffet, Corner cabinet; Piano bench w/cast legs; Piano stool w/glass ball & claw; Matching settee & arm chair; Aladdin oil lamp (not-electrified); Plant stand; 2-tier round end table; Lightning rod globe; Blanket chest; Child's cane bottom chair; Glassware- some Heisey; Fiesta pitchers; Old 2-door oak cabinet; 6-gun oak gun cabinet; Oak 2-gun rack w/drawer; Longaberger baskets; Crocks; Canning jars; Antique apple peeler; Commercial deep fryer; 2-Tvs; TV stands; Love seat; Electric dryer; Roaster; Bread maker; Bedding; Yard decorations; more MAcHinery; International 784 diesel tractor w/2050 loader, rebuilt engine, transmission & clutch; Katolight PTO generator, mdl KLM1-40-540, 40kw; Gehl manure spreader; New Holland 716 silage wagon ( good condition); New Holland 28 silage blower; New Idea 323 corn picker; H&S 6-bale wagon (3-yrs old); International 2400 round baler; John Deere #35 2-row (narrow) chopper; John Deere 32” pto elevator; 4-row cultivator; Advance 16x50 stave silo; new silo doors; Patz surface drive un-loader; Patz 40' conveyor feed system; Haylage in silo; dAiry equipMent; Bou-Matic pump, stainless line, transferpump, vacuum line & collection jar will sell together; 5-Pulsators, 5-Claws & 20 Delaval shells sold separate; 2-Bou-Matic bucket units (60# units w/pulsators); 1-Delaval bucket unit w/pulsator; Delaval vacuum unit; Surge vacuum unit; Delaval 300gal bulk tank; Em-Bee 300gal bulk tank; Surge receiving jar w/probes; Extra compressors; Large inventory of New parts; Pipeline sock dispenser; paper towel dispenser; Milk test bottles; Pulling chains; Syringes; Milk strainers for cans; 3 and 4 unit head locks; 60gal hot water heater(up to 220-degrees); So many new & some used parts & extras to list; Corn crib; Corn in crib; 60-round bales; 250gal fuel tank w/hand pump; 800gal fuel tank w/electric pump; 3-spools barbed wire; 3-window a/c units; Cow clippers; Much more

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The Elite Dance Force will be presenting its annual “Elite Spectacular” on Saturday March 20 at Coshocton High School’s McKinley Auditorium. The show will begin at 7:30 p.m. The show will feature the competition routines the dancers are performing this season. The performances will consist of solos, duets, trios, small & large groups and the always popular production number. Many different styles of dance will be showcased including tap, lyrical, hip hop and jazz. The Elite Dance Force is a competition team that travels and competes in numerous competitions around the state. They perform at many local events in our community. This fall, they will be traveling to Florida to perform at the Walt Disney World Resort. Tickets for the Elite Spectacular are $7 each and are on sale now. Tickets may be purchased from any Elite Dance Force member or by calling Miss Jennifer’s Dance Studio at 622-3423.

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DALE GRESS 

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Your Full Service Real Estate, Auctioneering & Appraisal Company

March 17, 2010 The Beacon classified hotline 622-4ADS

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316 West Main St., West Lafayette Office: (740) 545-7186 Auction: (740) 545-7158 BRANCH OFFICE: (740) 498-4545 www.dalegress.com 0011_031710 REAL ESTATE  DALE GRESS  REAL ESTATE

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$10,000

$56,500

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tion on rented lot, country living, between Coshocton & West Lafayette. Appliances stay, storage building stays. This one won’t last long at $10,000. Call for a private showing today!.

REAL ESTATE  DALE GRESS 

THINKING OF BUILDING THIS SPRING? 8.9 acres ready for your new home. Has electric, well, NEED A PLACE TO LIVE QUICK? septic, driveway. Between THIS IS IT! 1988 Mobile in nice condi- Coshocton & W. Lafayette.

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LAND FOR SALE

Automobile: 2003 Buick LeSabre Custom w/ leather – 63,000 miles. Furniture: Cane bottom chairs, kitchen table & chairs, marble top end tables, lamps, overstuffed couch, 2 - handmade knotch leg stands, Duncan Phyffe 6-leg drop leaf table, Lane cedar chest, marble top step-top dresser w/keys, chest of drawers, 2 – full size beds, 2 – cherry night stands. Household Goods: Slaw cutter, coffee grinder, handicap equipment, Depression perfume set, cast iron kettles. Appliances: Maytag washer & electric dryer, RCA refrigerator/freezer. Lawn/Garden/Tools: Dura Force push mower, Echo weed whip, step ladders, log chains, wooden glider. Personal Property Terms: Cash or check time of sale. Positive I.D. required. Estate of: Homer Miskimens, Sr. Exec: Homer Miskimens, Jr. Attorney: Van Blanchard Coshocton Co Case # 20910173 Auctioneers: Herb Peddicord (740) 502-3110 Greg Rice (740) 502-3111 Ryan LePage (740) 502-4227

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$89,900

DALE GRESS 

$126,900

GREAT LOCATION!

Ranch home, large living room, dining room, birch cabinets in kitchen, 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, all on main floor. 2 car attached garage on 1.75 level acres. RWSD.

AUTOMOBILE – FURNITURE HOUSEHOLD GOODS – APPLIANCES LAWN/GARDEN/TOOLS

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CHARMING!

Brick ranch conveniently located between W. Lafayette & Newcomerstown. 3 BR, large family room in basement, total electric, central air, nice level fenced backyard.

The main floor has living room, kitchen, 2 bedrooms, and bath. The basement level has partially finished family room. 2-car garage. Home also has central air and is situated on a beautiful lot with garden barn. Home is in good state of repair. Shown anytime by appointment. Terms: Real Estate sells to the high bidder, 10% down time of auction, balance due in 30 days. No contingencies in contract. Taxes will be prorated to date of closing.

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$128,500

REAL ESTATE - 2 BEDROOM RANCH – YEAR ROUND PORCH -

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$219,000

GREAT HUNTING!

2050 sq/ft living space on one floor. This 2002 home has 4 bedrooms, 2 baths, 30x50x15 garage on 11 acres with great hunting in western part of county.

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INVE$T IN REAL ESTATE FOR A POSITIVE RETURN!

HOME, FARM, WOODS DEER, TURKEY 4 bedroom, camping cabin, 78 acres, pasture & woods, close to State Highway 36.

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LOCATED: 1613 HAY AVE, COSHOCTON

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DALE GRESS  REAL ESTATE  DALE GRESS

REAL ESTATE 

“I make it happen, you make it home.”

SAT., MARCH 20 - 9:59 AM

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502-1589

224 N. Fourth St.

Cell - 502-3074 Home - 829-2035 Office - 622-3669

REAL ESTATE  DALE GRESS 

REALTOR

WANTED: Properties adjoining or near Woodbury Wildlife...I have buyers! Call Marc Lacy...

For all your Real Estate needs call Debbie

ABSOLUTE AUCTION

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HOMER MISKIMENS, SR. ESTATE

The River View Junior High fundraising auction will be Saturday, March 20 at 11 a.m. in the junior high gymnasium. Proceeds from the auction will be used to purchase Airliner WS100 Wireless Slates, a document camera and Senteo Student Response Systems. These items are all interactive technology for the SMART Boards that are already in the 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. The community is invited to come out and support this major fundraiser for the PSST (Parents Supporting Students Today). Proceeds from last year’s auction raised $14,000 and enabled the group to purchase SMART Boards for each classroom. Some of the items available at this year’s auction include; Easton Arts & Theatre Experience, Columbus Family Package, Roscoe Village backyard vacation, Kids America single membership, All Inclusive Tents & Events rental, large log sided dog house from the Career Center Building Trades Class, two Co-Co Key Day splash passes, two King’s Island admission tickets, Carroll’s Men’s Shop tux rental, two tickets for Byesville Scenic train ride and much more.

DEBBIE MYERS

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Auctions and Real Estate

River View to have auction fundraiser


Sacred Heart students Home & Garden Show Springs forth By Mark fortune The Home & Garden learn electricity A chicken dinner show was held at the

coshoctoncars.com ltd.

706 Otsego Ave • 524 South 7th St • Coshocton SALES & DETAIL | 622-8350 MECHANICAL SERVICE | 622-4656 w DALE GRESS w REAL ESTATE w

AUCTION

Monday, March 29, 6:00p.m. 46248 CR 501 • Coshocton

(From SR16, at Coshocton, take SR 541 west, then south on CR 501 to Auction. Signs Posted)

Real eSTaTe

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Here is a nice offering for those seeking a private setting just outside of town. A 3 bedroom home with full basement, well & septic, fuel oil heat all situated on 6.58 acres. The home is in need of repair and has been vacant for several years. The home was built in 1966 in this private wooded setting. The home could be repaired or razed for a fantastic building site with well & septic already in place. Look this one over and be prepared to buy. Terms: $2,000.00 earnest money deposit day of Auction, balance at closing in 30 days. Real Estate appraised at $17,500 and sells for 2/3 that amount ($11,700). All inspections must be completed before auction day with no contingencies. Auction by order of Joseph Skelton, Administrator. Terry Longsworth, Auctioneer

316 West Main St., West Lafayette Office: (740) 545-7186 Auction: (740) 545-7158 BRANCH OFFICE: (740) 498-4545 www.dalegress.com w DALE GRESS w REAL ESTATE w

$10,990

05 Chevy Equinox AWD, Alum. Wheels, Clean.

$6,990

02 Chevy Impala PW, PL, CD, Alloy Wheels.

TIRES • BRAKES ALIGNMENTS • EXHAUST 517 SOUTH 7TH ST., COSHOCTON

622-0472

$13,777

07 Toyota Corolla S P-moon roof, PW, PL, CD, Low Miles.

$11,990 06 Hyundai Sonata

LX, Fully Loaded, Local Trade

$13,990 04 Ford F-150 FX4 Ext. Cab, Local Trade

$8,990 03 Honda Civic LX Local Trade

Tax & Title down, Rates change from 5.99% to 14%. Terms from 36 to 72 months

MON. - FRI. 9AM - 5PM

SORRY!

Due to great sales in recent weeks we do not have our usual inventory of 50 under $5,000.

HOWEVER!

We still have a good selection, all fully serviced and most with warranty.

– Since 1972 –

Rick “Mousie” Miller

Whitey Ashcraft

Justin Huntington

CALL US 623.2200 1102 Chestnut St, Coshocton at the 5-way light  us out on the net at www.gm5point.com

0063_102809

0012_111809

$30 per hour labor rate, $23.36 lube, oil & filter change

was on the menu for Coshocton County $8.00 plus beverage Career Center on and cookie. Karen Saturday and Sunday, Kavulich of the Delta Mar. 13 and 14. The Alarm Company from show was sponsored Zanesville, commented, by the local Habitat for “For a first time event Humanity to raise funds I’m very impressed with for additional housing the traffic that’s coming units for Coshocton through. Mid Ohio County. Jane Sikes, who Shredding Services had organized the event, said, shredded about 4500 “We have 46 vendors at pounds of material by 11 the show with most of am Saturday morning. them from Coshocton. Ready for spring Pictured are Dorothy Manning Featured speakers However, we also have and Sophia Kobel (age 9) at the Coshocton County enjoyed a good audience some vendors from Home & Garden Show. The show was held on Satur- and talked about plants, Holmes, Muskingum, day and Sunday, Mar. 13 and 14 at the Career Cen- organic gardening, and Tuscarawas and ter with nearly fifty vendors participating. From local more during the event. Jane Mautz of Guernsey counties. We bankers to Realtors, home improvement experts and are real excited about lawn and garden specialists, the outdoor and home Habitat for Humanity that. We are extremely improvement enthusiast could find something to peak remarked, “It’s been pleased with the turnout their interest. Sophia said she was, “Ready for spring an awesome time. I – Coshocton is very because we open our pool. My favorite thing during think people need to supportive community. spring is the flowers”. beacon photo by mark clean out and this went very well. The turnout Today (Saturday) is the fortune inside has been a really epitome of that with a constant flow of people. The shredding service has good experience so far. I think our timing for the been very busy and some people came specifically Home Show was great. We were all sick of snow for the seminars. Linda Miller organized those and for the whole month of February. The rain is to our advantage. People didn’t’ mind coming out in she has done a wonderful job”. a little bit of rain. All of the proceeds go to Habitat for Humanity to help build our homes. We only get so much money in grants to build our homes and WHERE YOUR DRIVING the rest has to come from fund-raising. We are on DREAMS COME TRUE! house number 8 right now. House 7 and 8 are being 0021_031710 built simultaneously. But we have to start another *stock photo home – house number 9 – and break ground this fall. Funds just need to keep coming in”. The next fund-raiser for Habitat for Humanity will be the golf outing on July 31.

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

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SERVICE DEPARTMENT

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www.thebeaconbuzz.com classified hotline 622-4ADS

it’s electric! The fifth grade students at Sacred Heart are exploring electricity. They are building circuits using switches and multiple devices to see how electricity can be changed into light energy, sound energy and kinetic energy. The students also experimented with multiple devices in a circuit to determine how voltage drops when they are wired in series circuits. They then built parallel circuits and compared the voltage to our series circuits. Pictured from left to right are Brody Smythe, Gretchen Lozowski and Emily Kobel. photo submitted to the beacon

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The Beacon

March 17, 2010

Auto Sales

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CLASSIFIED ADS Taking Applications. Apply at Colonial Sports-NCourts, 1101 Fairy Falls Dr. Coshocton ADVERTISING TLG Distributors Online Advertising. Call Terry 740-5754121

Used washers, dryers and ranges. Call Kevin at 740390-5114. No calls after 6p.m. FURNITURE

MISC ITEMS

Sharp UX-340LM fax machine $25. HP PSC 750 Series printer $35. New DeWalt 7 1/4 heavy duty circular saw $50. Body Matt massage system $50. Shiatsu HAY massaging cushion for chair $25. Slow First and Second cookers $5-10. cutting orchard 740-623-9956 Grass Timothy mixed hay. Round PETS and square bales. 740-824-3621 Adopting a pet? Animal Adoption Round Bales Center Thrift Store wheat straw cov- has kittens, cats, ered, 2nd cutting puppies, dogs. All round bales, mixed are altered, shots, hay stored inside. wormed. Save a 740-824-3452 or life, Adopt! 504 740-6140-8810 Main. Tues.-Fri. 11am-6pm. Sat. LAWN & 11am-3pm. 740GARDEN 575-4519

APARTMENTS FOR RENT

MOBILE HOMES FOR SALE

1BR, total electric, 1 miles out. $350/ mo. plus deposit, references, lease, no pets, smoking, no. 740-622-7303

2007 Doublewide home, Commodore 28x56, attached carport, 3 bedrooms, 2 baths. Located in Fairview Manor, West LafayEfficiency apart- ette. 740-545-7572 ment, ground level, total elecAUTO tric, furnishings available. $220/ 1973 VW Bug, tomo. includes wa- tally restored. Runs ter. 740-622-4252 great. $4,200. 740622-2405 HOMES FOR RENT 04 Kia Spectra EX, only 69k miles. 1527 Elm St., Co- $6,495. 740-623shocton. 2BR, 1BA, 8337 $525/mo. smoking, no. No pets. 740- 04 Ford Focus 824-3148 ZTS, only 52k miles, sunroof. $7,495. 740-623LOTS FOR SALE 8337

Queen size Craftsman bed. Large bedroom set, lamps, glider rocker with Hassock, Mobile Home lot, 06 Mitsubishi black metal desk Simplicity WANTED TO BUY well, septic, two car Lancer ES, only with caster chair, 2000 also misc. 740- riding lawn mower. garage, already on 49k miles $8,495. 545-7572 Has 16 H.P. engine Buying: Boy Scout lot, six miles from 740-623-8337 with a 44” deck. patches and mem- River View High Sumpter Cherry Was just over- orabilia, one patch School. $22,500 SUV’s bedroom suite, asking or entire collection. OBO. 740-502four post queen hauled, 1998 Jeep Cherobed, two six drawer $1,900. Call 740- Call 740-623-0793 8034 kee Sport $2,700. chests, two night 623-0093 for more leave message or chests, two drawer information. email scoutpatcho740-623-9904 vanity, half price. hio@yahoo.com $1,380. 740-6238669 CLASSIFIED AD DEADLINES Friday at 5 p.m. (Prior to Wednesday Publication) Place your order by phone: 740-622-4237

MOTORCYCLES 2006 Harley Davidson XL 883L Sportster Low, low miles, windsheild, saddle bags, black cherry color. $5,500 OBO. Must sell. 740-6225113 AUTO/TRUCK PARTS Toyota truck bed, standard bed fits 89-95. No rust. $300. 740-6227357 Got something you really want to sell!? Put it in front of thousands of readers in The Coshocton County Beacon classifieds! Call Nicole at 622-4ADS (4237) or fax to 623-9937 or visit us at 226 Main St.!

or fax: 740-623-9937 • Place your ad via e-mail: classified@coshoctoncountybeacon.com Stop In – 226 Main St. Coshocton

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

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each additional word only $.50.

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

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

March 17, 2010 The Beacon classified hotline 622-4ADS

APPLIANCES

White hutch 81”H 50”W 17”D. 3 glass doors with interior light, 3 drawers, 2 side doors, middle open with wine rack, bottom shelf. 5 years old. Pd $856, asking $350. 740-829-2277

622-4ads Classifieds

HELP WANTED

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Call Nicole


Village Motors

Village Motors

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MILLERSBURG, OH

MA R

g n i r ! e p l a S ary S s r e v nni

2010 Dodge Challenger SRT8

RY O T VENCED! ED N I ED EDU A RK S U ND ALLY RA RLY M A TIC S CLE NEW S A DR HIELD DS TS! N WIN E M AY P W O ES! L R ATES! T A R ST W LOW E R , E s T O k N I L c L M u A Tr ES! , s SPECI LONG TER r s, Ca A NG

The Beacon www.thebeaconbuzz.com classified hotline 622-4ADS

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*Ask us!

A

2010 Ford Taurus

! $ D N A $ U

O H T E V A $

2010 Ford F-150

V’ ICE R tor y U n e S v , n I R 4x4’ss! ALL P w Our Entire inc.com tors Van o Vie

LOTS OF FACTORY CERTIFIED VEHICLES WITH LONG TERM FACTORY WARRANTIES!

! S E T A B E R

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E G U H

Brett Bell

Ron Miller

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AR SED C SE U S U HOO NDO TREMENTORY TO !C INVE FROM

Tom Poorman

ates! *

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March 17, 2010

B

a S l e t s e g g i OF THE YEAR

Auto Show Reb

Bob Underwood

PAST CREDIT PROBLE Call Cory A llison aMt S? 1-800-292-8842

784 Wooster Rd. • SR 83 North • Millersburg, Ohio 800-292-8842 • 330-264-2017 • 330-674-2055

Open Mon. & Thurs. 8am-9pm • Tues., Wed. & Fri. 8am-5 pm; Sat. 8am-1pm • www.villagemotorsinc.com

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March 17, 2010 Coshocton County Beacon