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The Beac n


Positively Coshocton County

wed. April 21 thru tues. April 27, 2010


Vol 2, no. 38

Eagle Scouts 100 Year celebration page 3 City Clean Up Page 6 CLASSIFIED PAGE 23 This edition of The Beacon published in memory of Richard E. Medley “Shining a Positive Light on Coshocton County”

Every Kid’s Dream! Every kid’s dream Pictured are Emily Bryan (age 6) and Dalton Bryan (age 8) with Craig Hunter of the Three Rivers Fire District at the annual

Family Fun Day, sponsored by Coshocton Job & Family Services. The children were with their mother Dee Dee Bryan. Emily is having a great time hosing an orange cone set up as a target. Of the experience she said, “It was fun spraying the hose”. Brother Dalton said, “It was fun spraying the cone”. He added that firefighters are “cool”. Beacon photo by Mark fortune


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• Monday - SENIOR BUFFET $6.49 55 and older buffet with medium drink • Tuesday - COUNTRY FRIED STEAK MEAL $2.99 Steak & mashed potatoes with white gravy, cole slaw, biscuit • Wednesday - 2pc. THIGH AND LEG $2.49 Small mashed potatoes, buttermilk biscuit • Thursday - FREE MEDIUM DRINK w/ purchase of buffet

125 South 2nd Street • Coshocton • 622-1321 • Hours: 10:30 am – 9:30 pm Daily

Customer Index This is cool! Enduring a chillier Saturday morning than many

anticipated, families enjoyed the annual “Family Fun Day” at the Coshocton County fairgrounds. Sponsored by Coshocton Job & Family Services and to observe April as Child Abuse Prevention Month, free refreshments, petting zoo, balloon bounce house, slide and other attractions provide a free opportunity for families to enjoy some time together. Anne Randles, said, “Every year in April, each county in Ohio does some type of activity for child abuse prevention month. We formed a committee with several agencies and

Conesville vol. Fire Dept.

PUBLISHERS statement COSHOCTON COUNTY BEACON is published weekly,

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

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

FisH FrY April 24tH • 4-7pm

started planning in February for this event. We just feel that it’s a good way to get the family together and provide activities to have fun. We have a lot of donations and people are more than happy to be part of the event. We also have handouts and brochures with tips and information on the services that are available to families”. Leslie Dulgar, who is a prevention worker at Coshocton Job & Family Services, added, “The feedback is wonderful. I think people look forward to it. We send flyers to all the schools and they send them home with the kids. The focus is just to promote quality family time, something positive and something fun for the kids”. Dee Dee Bryan, who has taken her two children to the event for the past several years, said, “I like it that the county puts something on for free that everyone can come and do”.

Fish or Ham, Baked Beans, Potato Salad, Pie, Coffee

The Coshocton County Beacon – We’re Just Local.

ADUlts - $7.00 CHilDren - $3.00 All CArrY oUts - $7.00 0012_042110

Thank You The family of Dwight (Darb) Beatty would like to extend a heartfelt thank you to everyone for their kindness shown to us during Darb’s hospitalization & death. Thank you to all for the monetary donations, flowers, food, cards, phone calls, visits & prayers. All are greatly appreciated.

Lake Erie Sport Fishing

Walleye & Perch Charter Trips Captain Carroll Rinehart (U.S. Coastguard, licensed Captain and license State of Ohio Guide)

Call 740.504.7097 for more info

Shelby Theatres

460 Downtowner Plaza • Coshocton • 622-6855

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

A special thank you to Fischer’s Funeral Home for handling all the arrangements, to the Coshocton County Veterans Council & Color Guard for the moving graveside service & to Bill Scott for his words of encouragement.

“The Last Song” (PG) - Starts 4/23 | “Date Night” (PG-13)

Thank you to our friends at Buehler’s for their generosity. Words cannot express our appreciation.

The Drinko’s would like to extend their deep appreciation to all the friends and family who have supported them during their difficult loss. A very special thanks to Mr. Don Dolick, Given-Dawson funeral home, and Roberta’s catering. All of the caring words and kind gestures have uplifted us during this trying time.

Thank you to Darby & Sue for hosting the after service dinner and to those who prepared and served the meal. Donna, Derrick, Angie & Family Darby, Sue & Family 0026_042110


Marilyn’s Natural Foods ...................6 Millers Storage Barn ...22 Milligan Memorials ........7 Mission Auto Connection..........28 Mosier Computer ..........6 Murray’s Tire..............26 Myers TV....................23 New Bedford Engine ...23 Olde Town Marc Lacy...........17 Peddicord Rice Real Estate .................15 Phase III Nails ...............6 Real Living Realty .......14 Roma’s Gift and Florist ...................9 Route 5 Auto Sales .....24 Seton Coshocton ..........9 Shelby Theatres............2 Sprint Print .................10 Sue’s Hallmark and Florist ...................7 The Garden Gate ........12 Van Blanchard ..............6 Walhonding Valley Sand and Gravel ..........22 Wells Fargo Advisors...10 Wilson Carpet and Furniture ...............7 Windsorwood Place.......9 Z Nails ........................11


Agents Realty & Auction Service...25 Bob Batchlor.................7 Business and Service Directory ............26 Cantwell Creek ...........10 Charter Fishing .............2 Conesville Volunteer Fire Department ...........2 Coshocton CFLP ...........5 Coshocton County Senior Center ........9 Coshocton County Memorial Hospital .........8 ....26 Dale Gress Auctioneer & Real Estate ....17, 24&25 DeCosky Ford .............16 Designs by Michele .....10 Extermital ...................22 F.R.E.T.S. .....................9 Finton Equipment ........23 G&M 5 Point Auto Sales ..................24 Hershberger County Store ..................23 Interim Health Care .......8 Kaufman Realty ..........25 Keim Lumber...............22 KFC .............................1 Larry Corder Auctioneer ..........24 Lenny’s Barber Shop .....7

By mark fortune

STarTing May 7th - “Iron Man 2” 12:01 am Showing - Tickets on sale now!

Thank You

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The Beacon

April 21, 2010



Scouting celebrates 100 years of Eagle Scouts

By Mark fortune

3 Eagle Scout 100 Years

photo by Mark fortune

that are being brought back for the 100th year of scouting. Following a video on the Muskingum Valley Scout Reservation, (MVSR) the scouting camp that annually hosts over 1,000 scouts each summer, Jim Gill talked about the progression and changes throughout the years of the Eagle Scout rank. Dr. Alfred Magness was recognized during the ceremony as being the oldest Eagle Scout in attendance and provided with a commemorative 100 year Eagle Scout knife. Dr. Magness earned his Eagle in 1937 as a member of Troop 5, (now Troop 405) which met at The Presbyterian Church. Each Eagle Scout told those in attendance the year, the troop and the city in which they earned their Eagle rank. Scouts were in attendance from as far away as Fremont, Ohio and several Eagles from Troop 402, (the original number of the troop was Troop 2), as well as Troop 403 and Troop 405. Local businessman Gary Baker, owner of Baker’s IGA, who earned his Eagle in Freeport, Ohio, commented, “Earning my Eagle Scout allowed me to realize at an early age that you can accomplish so much – and it has been a pillar of what I’ve become. I use the scout laws and oath as a guide each day. I will never forget the relationships of the scout leaders and the example they set of being selfless and the great sacrifices they made. Instead of playing golf they spent time with us on the weekend. I did not realize the significance of that until I was older.”

Andrew Frank, who earned his Eagle Scout rank last year, spoke about the service project that allowed him to earn his honor. Frank devoted 268 hours to renovate the “Our Lady of Lourdes” Catholic Cemetery, with new benches, brand new two rail vinyl fencing and making repairs on the outhouse. Eagle Scout and scout executive for the Muskingum Valley Council Ed Mulholland, said, “I passionately believe in the tremendous positive impact that scouting has on the youth in our communities. Scouting is alive and well, especially here in the Muskingum Valley. We have over 3,000 registered youth in the seven counties that we cover. There are hundreds and hundreds of adult volunteers that give of their time on a daily basis. I look at a man like Jim Gill and need I say more. What a legacy! The best part of my job is that I get to work with great people. We’ve always been about character, the outdoors, achievement, leadership and service. Those are really the five foundational principles that scouting is built around and that is still what we’re about. Scouting is really about making this country better. We make our country better. That’s really what it’s all about.” The evening concluded with cake, punch and the opportunity to look at old newspaper clippings and memorabilia of scouting over the years. Kevin Lee concluded by saying, “Let’s hope that scouting continues to grow and prosper in the next one hundred years.”

The Muskingum Valley Council of the Boy Scouts are helping celebrate 100 years of scouting with Eagle Scout recognition ceremonies being held in Cambridge, Zanesville, Coshocton and Mount Vernon. The ceremony for Coshocton was held at the Presbyterian Church in Coshocton on Thursday, Apr. 15. Long time local scout leader, Jim Gill, said, “The life skills, the leadership skills that scouting teaches our young people, these things they will take with them for the rest of their life. Tonight we will have people here that are engineers, doctors and business leaders. We are an outdoor program and that is what keeps them coming back. The volunteers drive the program. This takes a lot of people and we are very fortunate here in our area to have the great people that we do.” Eagle Scout Kevin Lee, who is actively involved in scouting in the Coshocton area, said, “We are certainly thrilled that you are here. This is one hundred years of scouting and that is a good reason to gather here tonight.” Jeff Wickerham, commented, “I feel privileged to work with scouting. I am a local employee of the Boy Scouts and am lucky enough to work with many of the volunteers here in Coshocton. There are currently 399 youth age scouts here in Coshocton County and with adult volunteers we have 572 total. Scouting has come a long way as you can now download the scout handbook on your iPhone.” Wickerham talked about several new merit badges being offered in scouting this year, including some merit badges

April 21, 2010 The Beacon classified hotline 622-4ADS

Magness presented with 100 year knife

Pictured is Dr. Alfred Magness being presented with a special 100th year commemorative knife by local scout master Jim Gill. Dr. Magness was the oldest Eagle Scout in attendance, having earned the rank in 1937 Eagle Scouts Pictured are Eagle Scouts and supporters of scouting that gathered at The Presbyterian as a member of Troop 5 that met at The Presbyterian Church in Coshocton on Thursday evening, April 15 to observe the 100th anniversary of scouting. Beacon Church. Beacon photo by Mark fortune classified hotline 622-4ADS

The Beacon

April 21, 2010



Mark’s Musings

What a great weekend 15 at The Presbyterian here in Coshocton Church. It was a real joy County! With activities and very heartwarming to galore, from beagle see Dr. Alfred Magness hunts to bounce houses as the oldest Eagle to flowers in bloom to Scout in attendance. choirs in concert, this And the Coshocton was a weekend that County Career Center could cater to everyone. deserves a compliment Perhaps you took your for rescheduling the youngster turkey hunting. annual Open House Maybe you attended a last Thursday. With the Mark fortune traditional spaghetti dinner soccer match, baseball game, track and field meet or a tennis and one hundred vendors, this event match. Perhaps you braved the chilly brings families and friends together to weather and helped clean up Lake enjoy some quality time and see what Park – or maybe you are waiting to Coshocton County has to offer. help clean up Coshocton this coming Our community continues to weekend. Be at the Courtsquare early move forward this spring following Saturday morning! And coming up this a challenging winter. Businesses are Sunday is the Community Choir spring cleaning up, adding on, and showing concert. More musical entertainment signs of an improving economy. And is provided at F.R.E.T.S. on Saturday while this may not be true for every evening. Do we have everything? No. business or segment of the economy, Would we want to? I doubt it. part of the battle is having a better feeling For the professional sports fan, about things. And that is where I think the Cavaliers showed no mercy on our community is right now. We’re the upstart Bulls, taking game one. Of feeling better about our situation, and course I missed it because I thought this applies to The Coshocton County the game started at 5:30 on Saturday. Beacon as well. Many of you ask how Apparently not as I saw the score scroll we are doing and that is appreciated. across the screen. And even the Indians The Beacon is approaching the two are showing some signs of promise at year mark the first week of May and I 500 as we write this column. Yes, we must admit, there have been several know – many of you are Reds fans – we moments in time when I thought the will leave that alone for now. doors might close. Your positive Steeler’s fans are kind of quiet comments, notes of encouragement, with the news about their beloved appreciation and of course, advertising quarterback. I am sure the real story support kept us going. Thank you. I will surface – or has surfaced – I have am grateful to this community – our not had the time to pursue that. thousands of readers and hundreds Are you prepared for the traffic on of advertisers - for embracing this Second Street? This resurfacing project newspaper and for those that tell us, “The is much needed and will improve our Beacon is the highlight of my week”. community when accomplished. Let’s That is humbling. Your encouragement be patient. (I am telling myself this keeps us going. So, please, tell us what really!) you think – good and bad. That will I had the pleasure of attending make us an even stronger resource and the 100th anniversary Eagle Scout positive influence for our community. recognition on Thursday evening, Apr.

You have the power to save a life! LETTER TO THE EDITOR 18 men, women and children die every day because a life-saving organ transplant did not come in time. An Ohioan dies every other day while waiting. These aren’t just statistics; these are mothers, daughters, husbands, grandfathers, neighbors and friends. These tragic losses could be prevented if more people register as organ and tissue donors. More than 90 percent of Ohioans think donation is a good thing, but only 52 percent have taken action to register. We are working to bridge that gap and save lives by clarifying myths surrounding donation. For instance, nearly 30 percent of Ohioans polled in a recent survey believe that doctors are more interested in recovering organs from a potential donor than saving that person’s life. This is the most common myth we hear and it is completely untrue. A doctor’s main priority is to save the life in front of them and emergency personnel are not involved in the donation process, a separate medical team handles that. Your status as a donor


is not considered until everything has been done to save your life and death has been declared. Many people polled also believed that one cannot have an open casket funeral after donation, which is untrue or that donation might be against their religion, when, in fact, all major religions support donation. Because these myths remain, lives are lost every day. April is Donate Life Month, a time to reflect on the importance of organ and tissue donation. I urge you to learn the facts about donation for 106,000 Americans, including 3,000 Ohioans, who are waiting for a second chance at life through transplantation. The solution is in our hands if we are willing to take action. You have the power to save lives, register TODAY in the Ohio Donor Registry To register or learn more, visit or call 800525-5667. Kent Holloway CEO, Lifeline of Ohio

From The Coshocton Wochenblatt January 1910 - We received notice from the well-known firm, Dr. Peter Fahamery and Sons Co. Chicago, the manufactioner of Family Medicine Ferni’s Alpen Kreiurter, that Mr. Wm. Sharon, 1402 E. Main St here, took over the agency. You can get your items there since this medication is not available in drug stores. - Read the weekly paper. - Are you used to writing 1910? We will send our premium calendar to our county subscribers in the coming week to those who paid for it.

Memorable Quotes

“Today is the tomorrow you worried about yesterday.” - Author Unknown

Roy Conrad of Coshocton

Thank you for requesting the Beacon!

ColleCTion Day Saturday, April 24th 9:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.

• Passenger Tires - $2 • Rear-wheel Tractor Tires - $25 • All in-between Sizes - $15

Coshocton County Fairgrounds Sponsored by the CFLP Solid Waste District

For more information call 740-824-5533




Recycling and Litter Prevention Council to Cleanin’ up the streets By Beth dulaney By Beth dulaney Coshocton County is a beautiful place to live and have annual Tire Collection Day This Saturday is the day to help out the said Wherley. community. Along with City Clean-Up Day, the Recycling and Litter Prevention Council in Nellie Village will be having their annual Tire Collection Day. The public can bring their used tires to the Coshocton County Fairgrounds from 9 a.m. – 1 p.m. to be recycled. The recycled tires will be taken to Central Ohio Contractor in Grove City where they will be grinded and used for tracks, land fill covers, or various energy sources. According to Jeff Wherley, head of the Coshocton County Recycling and Litter Prevention Program, tires are difficult to recycle because most waste plants won’t handle them and they are very expensive to recycle. “This is a great opportunity for people to get rid of their old tires at a slightly cheaper price,”

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The cost to recycle old tires on Tire Collection Day will be $2 for passenger tires, $25 for rear tractor tires, and $15 for anything in between sizes. There is a health risk to letting old, unused tires sit around the yard. Unused tires often attract rodents and if water gets inside, they suddenly become the biggest mosquito attracter there is. Several types of mosquitoes can carry deadly diseases such as encephalitis and dengue fever. Wherley wanted to express his thanks to REACT in Coshocton County who provides free laborers and helps to direct traffic every year. “There’s no way I could do this without their help,” said Wherley. A lot of people have asked Wherley about doing Tire Collection Day more than once a year, but with cost and time, this service can only be provided once a year. So get your old tires in at the County Fairgrounds this Saturday because there won’t be another chance until next spring.

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BLANCHARD or JUDGE Coshocton County

visit. Help keep it that way and volunteer to help with City Clean-Up on April 24. All volunteers are to meet at 8:30 a.m. at the courthouse to sign in. The clean-up will be from 9 a.m. – Noon. This is a great opportunity for families and groups to come out and help beautify the city. Groups can call ahead in advance to register by contacting the United Way at 622-4567. Make sure to bring working gloves. Rakes, trash bags, and any other item needed for the day will be provided. Donuts and water bottles will be provided at 8:30 a.m. at the courthouse. The first 100 people to arrive will receive a free “Green Starts Here” t-shirt. “Coshocton is a great community that pulls together when there is need,” said Suzanne Clark, Executive Director of United Way, “Taking pride in our community and the way it looks is a way we can pull together.” There are other reasons than just community pride as to why we should keep Coshocton County looking its best. “As far as businesses are concerned, the better we look, the more likely businesses are to come here and people are to stay here,” said Carol Remington, Executive Director of the Chamber of Commerce. The City Clean-Up Day has been successful in the past, and hopefully will continue to be a success each year. The labor will not be too difficult. Groups will break up into teams and rake leaves, pick up litter, and clean along the bridge and railroad tracks. “First appearances to both businesses and prospective businesses is critical,” said Mayor Steve Mercer, “We only have one opportunity to make a good first impression. Getting people to take an interest and pride in their community is something that doesn’t cost much money. I’m hoping everyone will participate in some way, whether it be a community project like city clean up day or around their own homes and neighborhoods.”


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The Beacon

April 21, 2010

Community Clean-Up


Coshocton Community Choir to present By jan myers annual spring concert


Appointments Recommended 622-4947 Walk-ins Welcome • Behind Coshocton Bowling Alley


• HAIRCUTS $10 •






Experience – Dedication – Family Paid for by Bob Batchelor for Judge, Randy Peddicord, Treasurer, 5 Medberry Drive, Coshocton, OH 43812, Bill Given, Chairman 0004_042110

It’s spring! Shake off the snow. Pack away the parka. Wake up feeling wonderful. That last part is easy when you get your best night’s sleep.


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Arts & Culture

Storm Is Passing Over. All three choirs were founded by and are conducted by Charles R. Snyder, who is highly respected throughout the state. He is also the conductor of the 200-voice All-Ohio Youth Choir that performs each year at the Ohio State Fair. The Coshocton Community Choir is now is it 39th season, and has commissioned several arrangements from well-known composers. Tickets for the At the River Concert on April 25 are $8 for adults and $5 for students and are available at the door or by calling Business Manager, Lee Bown at (740) 622-3960. Tickets are also available from these outlets: Liberty Lady in Roscoe Village; Good News Bookstore, Buehlers, and Marilyn’s Natural Foods in Coshocton; Home Loan Savings Bank in West Lafayette and Baker’s Foods in Newcomerstown. For more information about the Coshocton Community Choir, visit their Web site at www.

• HAIRCUTS $10 •

At the River is the theme of the Coshocton Community Choir’s Spring Concert on Sunday, April 25 at 3 p.m. Over 200 musicians from throughout central Ohio will be performing at Coshocton High School’s McKinley Auditorium. Musical selections during the 90-minute concert span the centuries as three choirs, the Coshocton Community Adult Choir, the Children’s Choir and the Youth Chorale, perform a mix of sacred and early American choral music. Tickets are $8 for adults and $5 for students. The choir’s founder and director, Charles R. Snyder, says the great water images in scripture were the inspiration for the theme At the River. “Knowing a few songs that expressed water images made me excited to explore some other music,” he said. “We are performing some numbers that we’ve done in years past and others that are new to the choir.” In addition to some songs inspired by water including At the River, Down to the River to Pray, and Deep River, the choir is also singing a group of songs written by John Ness Beck. “Beck is a celebrated Ohio composer and friend of mine,” said Snyder. “He also, incidentally, was the arranger for Coshocton’s Ed Montgomery’s professional singing group, “The Sounds of Ed Montgomery”. Mr. Beck would have been 80 this year.” A surprise suggestion just a few weeks ago introduced Snyder to a new musical setting of Come to the Water, and to its composer, Dr. Cary Ratcliff. “It has been invigorating for the choir to explore a new piece together in our last few rehearsals!” he said. “And as is our tradition at the conclusion of the spring concert, Community Choir alumni will be invited to join the current adult choir in singing Beautiful Savior and Peter Lutkin’s The Lord Bless You and Keep You.” Snyder says the Children’s Choir members are performing three songs from Carolyn Jenning’s A Menagerie of Songs—Bandicoot, Whale, and Panda. “They are also singing a great arrangement of He’s Got the Whole World in His Hands,” he said, “and they will join the Community Choir and Youth Chorale in singing John Rutter’s setting of the American camp song, Down by the Riverside.” The Youth Chorale is singing Hallelujah, Amen from Handel’s oratorio Judas Maccabeus, and they will also explore the water theme in the spiritual Roll, Jordan Roll, the American folk song, Shenandoah, and the gospel song The


Auction to benefit Benefit for Dave Clement this Saturday Bill Courtright

There’s no place like HOME Presented by

Cindi Harriman, R.N.


The skills of a nurse may be necessary when assisting at-home patients requiring services that cannot be performed effectively and safely by nonprofessionals. Should the client need wound care, intravenous therapy, or injections, a nurse may be the appropriate professional to have available. Registered nurses or RNs are licensed to practice by the state, and have two years or more of specialized training. They are qualified to provide case management services. Licensed practical nurses, or LPNs, have one year of specialized training and are licensed to work under the supervision of an RN. Once the medical condition of a client is determined, his or her treatment plan will dictate whether an RN or LPN can provide the necessary treatment. If your loved one needs skilled home medical care to stay in their home, please call INTERIM HEALTHCARE OF COSHOCTON at 877-759-2106 today. We specialized in the placement of a wide variety of skilled medical professionals, including RNs, LPNs, and a variety of therapists. Our professional home healthcare aides can provide the necessary treatment that will allow your loved ones to stay in their homes longer. Call today to find out more about what we can do to make your parents’ medical care easier and more convenient for you both. We are located at 420 Downtowner Plaza. Home health care delivered right to your door. P.S. Home healthcare nurses can provide education on disease treatment and prevention.

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Bill Courtright was a man who gave so much to others and always tried to help those in need. He was always the type of person who wanted to help his community and was involved with the Red Cross Auction, the Keith Stipes and Randy Randy Wilson benefits, and the Veteran’s Auction. No one ever had to ask Bill to help. He was just always there willing to lend a helping hand. Bill recently passed away from multiple myeloma cancer. So to give a little bit back to his family and to the memory of what Bill stood for, there will be a benefit in his memory on Saturday, April 24 at the Moose Family Center #935. This event is open to the public. The benefit will feature a mini bike run at 10 a.m. – Noon. There will be a cost of $10 per bike. There will also be a corn hole tournament from 11 a.m. – 2 p.m. a spaghetti dinner will begin at Noon. The cost is $5 and children under six eat for $2.50. The menu includes salad, bread and dessert. Shredded chicken, sloppy joes, and chicken and noodles will also be served. The auction will begin at 2 p.m. Items to be auctioned off will include Ohio State University and NFL items, signed sports memorabilia, Longaberger items, Poker table, and crafts. Brad Baker, Sam Fortune and family will be auctioneers for the event. Left of Center Band will be performing live at 9 p.m. A n y o n e wanting to donate to the auction can call Jan Everhart at 502-3254, Linda Florence at 2947834, Travis Brown at 622-3754, or Terrie Brown at 502-6444.

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The Beacon

April 21, 2010

Upcoming Benefits


There will be a benefit auction for Dave Clement who has been diagnosed with Chronic Lymphocytic Leukemia on Saturday, April 24 at the Blackwell Gym in West Lafayette. All proceeds will go to help cover Dave’s medical bills. The event will begin at Noon with a nonsanctioned meet including several local weight lifters. Throughout the day, there will be a concession stand with food and drinks donated from Lafayette Pointe. The auction will start at 3 p.m. and a raffle will begin at 5 p.m. Items auctioned and raffled off have been donated by the community and several area businesses. There will also be a DJ and area bands performing live throughout the day. If you are interested in donating items for the raffle or auction, or want to be a lifter, contact John Blackstone at 502-4964 or 502-3790.

Roscoe Village announces the 2010 Schedule of Events

The Roscoe Village Foundation announces the 2010 schedule of events for Roscoe Village. The schedule begins with the ever-popular Apple Butter Stirrin’ Festival on Oct. 15, 16 and 17. You’re sure to have a great time at this fall festival, with more than 100 craft vendors lining the street, educational demonstrations, children’s activity area, musical entertainment, lots of great food and so much more! The “Spirit of Roscoe” tour will be offered Friday and Saturday evening during the Apple Butter Stirrin’ Festival. Roscoe Village will have the first Christmas Candlelighting Ceremony of the season on December 4. The Roscoe Village Business Association will host the remaining two Candlelightings on December 11 and 18. There will be visits from Santa, caroling, Christmas crafts, hot mulled cider and cookies for everyone! The Christmas Candlelighting Ceremonies for each Saturday will take place at 6 p.m. “A Roscoe Christmas” tour will be offered on each of the Christmas Candlelighting Saturdays. In addition to the Apple Butter Stirrin’ Festival and the Christmas Candlelighting, Roscoe Village will host the Corvettes at Roscoe Cruise-In on June 13, where more than 250 Corvettes will converge on the street for some great summer fun! Detailed information on Historic Roscoe Village can be seen on the Web site at www. or you may call 740-622-9310 or toll free at 800-877-1830. Featured in Neil Zurcher’s One Tank Trips, Roscoe Village is a 19th century living history community depicting life in Ohio’s Canal Era. The Village is located on State Routes 16 and 83 near the junction of US Route 36 in east-central Ohio.

255 Brown’s Lane Coshocton, Ohio 43812

623-4600 •




333 Main St., Coshocton • 623-0028

Now Open (most) Every Saturday Night!

Saturday, April 24th - Aperture Praise Band with Laura Stuckey

Saturday, May 1st - Gospel Music Night Friends. Refuge. Espresso.Tunes 509 Main St. Coshocton •


April 26th - April 30th Monday, April 26

Box Lunch: Turkey on Bun, Banana, Chips, Carrot Sticks, 100% Juice, Milk.

Tuesday, April 27

Pork Chop, Sweet Potatoes, Broccoli, Pineapple, Dinner Roll/Marg., Milk.

Wednesday, April 28

Chicken Salad, Vegetable Soup, Fruit Cocktail, 100% Fruit Juice, Bun, Milk.


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

Thursday, April 29

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

Friday, April 30

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

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

April 26th - April 30th Monday, April 26

8-4:30 pm Lifeline Screenings 9:30 am Hausey * Senior Center staff members will be attending trainings all day. A box lunch will be served.

Tuesday, April 27

Elderly Apartments Now Available!


9-11:00 am Line Dancing 9:30 am Hausey 11:00 am Max Hardesty 1 - 4:00 pm Bridge

Wednesday, April 28

9:30 am Hausey 9:30 am ROM 10:30 am Exercise 11:00 am Dan Barnes - Piano 1:00 pm Open House Bingo


Calendar Thursday, April 29

9-11:00 am Line Dancing 9:30 am Hausey 11:00 am Game Day 11:00 am Tom Hammond -Dermascan Presentation

Friday, April 30

9:30 am Hausey 9:30 am ROM 10:30 am Blood Pressure Check 10:30 am Exercise 10:30 am Coffee Klatsch 11:00 am Linda Weber

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.


Other activities will also be featured such as live music from Half Moon, Alliance, and Joe Hardesty and Friends beginning at 11 a.m. Card games, corn hole, and specialty raffles will also be available for entertainment. There will also be a community food pantry by the roadside where people who can’t spend the day at the event can still help the cause by dropping off non-perishable food items. The Red Cross will also be available from 10 a.m. – 4 p.m. “I want everyone to come out and enjoy the day and have a good time so we can continue to show our support.” said Amy. The event is sponsored by Autumn Health Care, WTNS, Stewart Interiors, Johnson’s Plumbing and Heating, Jeff Drennen Chrysler Jeep Dodge of Coshocton, H & H Auto Body, Greg’s ATV & Cycle, Home Loan Savings Bank, Coshocton Trucking Inc, Classic Lawn Care and Landscape, Twisted Image Cycles, and The Frame Shop. “I’m so grateful to area businesses who have donated because we wouldn’t have been able to do this without them,” said Amy.


Doors open both nights at 7:00 PM • Admission FREE!

F.R.E.T.S Roasting Company

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April 21, 2010 The Beacon classified hotline 622-4ADS

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When Amy Taylor traveled to New Orleans in the spring of 2007, she never imagined that the Lower Ninth Ward would become her home away from home. The Lower Ninth Ward was hit hard by Hurricane Katrina and the government deemed that 100% of the homes are uninhabitable. When Amy returned home to Coshocton County, she wondered what she could do to help the people whom she had grown to love in New Orleans. She decided, with the help of her boss Tom Edwards, President of Ace Hardware, to found the Riders for Relief charity motorcycle show. They will be having their second annual show on April 24 at the Auer Ace Hardware Complex. All proceeds go toward New Life Ministry Food Pantry and, a non-profit organization that helps volunteers and residents rebuild their homes in the Lower Ninth Ward. “It’s like no other place on earth,” said Amy, “It’s my home away from home. I’ve never seen anything like it where people are so compassionate and giving. I would recommend to anybody to go and partake in the culture because it will never leave you.” Last year, two big truck loads of food were taken to the New Life Ministry Food Pantry and money was raised to help buy rebuilding equipment to the people in New Orleans. Riders 4 Relief charity motorcycle show will feature something for everyone. Registration begins at 10 a.m. – Noon and costs $5 plus two non-perishable food items. The first 25 riders to register will also receive an event t-shirt. No early registration will be accepted. Judging will be Noon – 3 p.m. Ten classes will be judged and include American Import Antique and Classic, mild and full custom, trikes and sidecars, open dresser, special interest and sport bikes. There will also be an exhibition area available for those not wanting to be judged. Also, as a special treat, the public can watch master blacksmith, Brad Birkhimer create the Best of Show trophy. Autumn Health Care will also provide a kid’s playground that includes a bounce house, hoop shoot, temporary tattoos, craft, petting zoo, pony rides, and 100 gift bags go to the first 100 children. A decorated bicycle parade, “The Colors of Marti Gras” will begin at 1:30 p.m. with registration from 11 a.m. – 12:30 p.m. that will be open to kids 12 and under.

9 0010_041410

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F.R.E.T.S. Coffee Shop to host Aperture and By beth dulaney gospel night F.R.E.T.S in Coshocton isn’t your average coffee house. They are a family-friendly organization that believes in allowing people of all faiths coming together and experiencing the presence of God outside of a traditional church building. On April 24, F.R.E.T.S. will be hosting a performance by a praise and worship band from Huntington University in Indiana called Aperture from 7 – 11 p.m. One of the members of the group, Laura Stuckey, is from West Lafayette and has visited F.R.E.T.S. many times. Laura is a 2009 graduate of Ridgewood High School and won the Montgomery Piano Competition in 2007. Last year, she raised over $2300 to benefit the Alzheimer’s Association at her Alzheimer’s Awareness Benefit Concert. Aperture isn’t just some college students who decided to get together to form a band. They are highly trained musicians who have auditioned for a place in the band and who work with

Give me a call to discuss our current rates.

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



Spring Celebration! Saturday, April 24, 2010

Come in and Celebrate Spring with us. Enjoy Free Snacks! Enter to win Door Prizes Take advantage of Special Pricing on Select Items! At Cantwell Creek, our customers are our #1 priority, we have a knowledgeable sales team that can offer advice as well as answer questions. We have the best customer service around, and we are here to serve you.

Annuals • Vegetables • Hanging Baskets • Angel Moss Hanging Baskets • Ferns • Cone Baskets • Topsy Turvy for Tomatos, Peppers and Strawberries • Herbs • Perennials • Shrubs • Trees • Fruit Trees • Berry Bushes • Fertilizers • Organic Fertilizers • Seeds (bulk and packets) • Organic Seeds • Mulch • Soils • Compost • Peat • White Marble Chips • Water Plants • Lawn Care • Landscaping • Patio Installation • Lawn and Garden Decorations • Gift Certificates • Water Fountains • Pond Installation • Pond Perfect Treatment • Burley Clay Products • Gardening Tools & Gloves

Monday - Saturday Open at 9am Sundays Open at 10am

faculty members in the music department at Huntington in worship planning and performance. They have recently traveled to Japan to lead worship at a mission’s conference and performed at various schools and churches. Stuckey They will be performing many of their own compositions, which are mostly alternative rock style and contemporary worship music. Next weekend, F.R.E.T.S will be hosting a gospel night on May 1 from 7:30 – 10:30 p.m. Malcolm and Dorothy Shaw came up with the idea one evening while enjoying coffee at F.R.E.T.S. After talking with the management, they decided to host a gospel night that would feature many local musicians throughout the area. Performing artists include John Cotterman, Terry Shaw, and Chestnut Hill, among many other local artists. The Shaws are also hoping that area churches will participate as well. This event is something that Malcolm and Dorothy hope to have at least two to three times a year. “Coshocton is so artistic,” said Dorothy Shaw, “We’ve got so many artists and singers in the area. Coshocton is very talented.” Malcolm hopes that this will not be just a hymn sing-a-long, but a real gospel celebration with upbeat music and a variety of songs and performers. Anyone in the community is welcome to sing, and if interested, should call Malcolm and Dorothy at 294-4139. “I want to remind all people that just because the weather is warmer, we’re not just hot coffee,” said Gary Baker, staff at F.R.E.T.S. “We’ve got coffee and non-coffee, both frozen and cold drinks. The AC is cranked up, the band is playing, so come on in and have a good time.” There is no cover charge for F.R.E.T.S. and they are always looking for more volunteers. It’s a different venue than a church with no particular denomination, and everyone from all walks of life are welcome.

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CUSTOM EMBROIDERY Michele R. Meek 1020R Cedar Street Coshocton




0018_042110 classified hotline 622-4ADS

The Beacon

April 21, 2010



Meriwether Lewis visits Coshocton Public By beth dulaney Library

Local Prom Schedule

Coshocton High School Prom Date: April 24 Location: High School Gymnasium Time: 8 p.m. Walk-In: 7:30 p.m.


River View High School Prom Date: April 24 Location: Lake Park Pavilion Time: 8 p.m. Walk-in: 7:30 p.m.

Professional Spa Pedicure & Nail Care Salon


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FREE White Airbrush Design! Other Services Available: Pink & White Solar Nails Acrylic Nails Gel Nails Pedicure

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Monday-Friday 10am-7pm • Saturday 9am-4pm Closed Sunday & Tuesday • Walk-ins Only 30 Downtowner Plaza • Coshocton, OH 43812 Downtowner Shopping Plaza • 740-623-8297

cut by 11%. If more cuts are made, those services might have to change. “Let your legislatures know we don’t want to see any further cuts,” said Eric Taggart, director of the library, “I hope we get through this without anything drastic. The staff has really persevered through everything and given the people of this community a great library.” The event was sponsored by Friends of the Library and the Coshocton Chapter of the Ohio Genealogical Society. They also provided refreshments including cookies and zucchini bread. “We couldn’t offer these programs without their help,” said Taggart. Debra Crowdy said that continued support from the community also helps with funding. For more information on how you can help, stop by the library or visit their Web site at www. Ken Hammontree’s novel, “There was a Time” is also available to order at the library or any place books are sold.

Ridgewood High School Prom Date: May 8 Location: Lake Park Pavilion Time: 8 p.m. Walk-In: 7 p.m.


Meriwether Lewis Meriwether Lewis, famed explorer with the Lewis and Clark Expedition, visited the Coshocton Public Library on Monday, April 12 at 6:45 p.m. Portrayed by famed historian, Kenneth Hammontree, who has appeared on C-SPAN and the History Channel on numerous occasions, portrayed Lewis and told of his many adventures while on the expedition. The event was sponsored by Friends of the Library and the Coshocton Chapter of the Ohio Genealogical Society. Beacon photo by beth

April 21, 2010 The Beacon classified hotline 622-4ADS

Bringing history to life is Kenneth Hammontree’s passion. After teaching history in the public schools for many years, Kenneth took his passion of bringing the past to life through historical portrayal to the road. He travels to schools, libraries, villages and towns portraying various men throughout history. On Monday, April 12, the Coshocton Public Library had the rare privilege to meet Meriwether Lewis, of the Lewis and Clark expedition. The year was 1806. Before the presentation, Debra Crowdy, staff at the library, gave a little back history of Lewis before he made his début at the Coshocton Public Library. Lewis had been President Jefferson’s personal secretary for nine months, and was later governor of the Louisiana Territory. Then, Hammontree arrived in full costume. From his moccasins to his deer leggings, all the way to the white fox fur hat on his head, Hammontree looked the part and did not break character. But it wasn’t his outfit that had the audience enthralled. His knowledge of the expedition held everyone’s attention to the very end. He spoke of how he was chosen with Clark to take on this expedition, how he made friends, and was attacked, but some aborigine tribes, how he and the explorers traded furs and other items, and how the infamous fourteen-year-old Sacagawea had her child during the expedition. He spoke of the over abundance of buffalo, the fear of rattlesnakes, and the pesky mosquitoes that refused to leave them alone. He spoke of how, on this expedition, the black man and the woman had the same vote and value as the white man. When Hammontree had finished, there were a few questions, and then the event ended. “I hope they received a sense of our history,” said Hammontree, “because any nation that does not know where they came from, doesn’t know where they are going. I hope they received the true history and that these characters can come alive.” Hammontree is an expert on the Civil War, Revolutionary War, and World War II. He has been involved with C-SPAN, the History Channel, and had a best-seller on the New York Times List, “There was a Time”, which is a novel about the Civil War. He has portrayed many famous men throughout history including Daniel Boone, George Washington, Simon Girty, also known as “The White Savage”, Johnny Appleseed, Paul Revere, Wolfgang Mozart, along with many others. He has also portrayed Tecumseh at the library in the past. The Coshocton Public Library is going well, considering their present funding situation. They have been able to offer the same services to the community even though their funding has been


Local youth harvest turkeys

let’s talk turkey Pictured are Tyler Smith, Charles Mourer and Jacob Mourer. Tyler Smith harvested this 22.7 pound turkey in Guernsey County early Saturday morning. Beacon photo by mark fortune

Two area youth were among several that harvested a turkey over the weekend. These young hunters checked their turkey at Woodbury Outfitters on Saturday morning. With turkey season now in full gear, hunters are donning the camouflage, setting decoys and calling in a bid to capture a prize turkey. Tyler Smith, age 13, captured his 22.7 pound turkey in Guernsey County while hunting with his dad, Charles Mourer and brother Jacob, age 8. Both boys attend Ridgewood Schools. Dad commented about taking the boys hunting, “It’s really rewarding being with them and sharing the outdoors

with them. I would rather see them get something than me. It really does me good to see them succeed at hunting. It’s family time and good time for us to spend together”. Tyler remarked about getting his turkey, “It’s exciting”. Eight year old Aaron Adkins, who attends Warsaw Elementary, harvested a 20 pound turkey with a .410 while hunting with his Grandpa, Peter Miller. “It felt really good, it was awesome. My Grandpa set up a decoy and we were calling and calling. We were out about 2 or 3 hours, starting about 5:30 am this morning”.

prize turkey Pictured is Aaron Adkins, who harvested this 20 pound turkey while hunting with his Grandpa, Peter Miller, also on Saturday morning.

Entries are now being accepted for the 2011 Cutest Pet Calendar Contest, according to Sandi Guinther, President of Four Paws Friends, formerly known as Friends of the Animal Shelter. Photos must be 35 mm or on a disk, 300 dpi or better. No Polaroid’s will be accepted. Photos can be 4 x 6 up to 9 x 12 in size and can be of any type of pet-dogs, cats, birds, goats, reptiles, horses, turtles, fish, etc. Photos will be returned if a self-addressed, stamped envelope is included with the entry form. All photos entered will be used on the calendar. Public voting will select the top 12 monthly featured photos. Voting locations and dates will be announced after the May 15 deadline. To enter, pet owners can send their pet’s photo with owner’s full name, pet name, address, $15 entry fee for the first photo and $10 for

each additional photo to: Cutest Pet Contest, P. O. Box 1408, Coshocton, OH 43812. Entry deadline is May 15th. Entry fees and contributions to the event are tax deductible and families can enter an unlimited number of photos. All profits will benefit the Four Paws Thrift Store & Pet Adoption Center at 504 Main Street and will be used for the Pet Adoption Sponsorship program, helping homeless animals in Coshocton County. Entry forms are available at Four Paws Thrift Store, 504 Main Street; all Coshocton County veterinarian offices, Tractor Supply Company, Wag ‘n Tails, Pampered Pooch, Pet Styles, Coshocton County Title Office, the Coshocton County Auditor’s Office and Double Eagle Auto Sales. For details, call Four Paws Thrift Store at 740-575-4519.

Beacon photo by mark fortune

On Thursday, April 22nd

The Garden Gate will open for the season!

Historic Roscoe Village, 403 N. Whitewoman St. Open 7 Days a Week 10:00 - 5:30

Happy Earth Day!


Make your little piece of earth beautiful... Seasonal Flowers, Herbs, Chimes, Tools, Hats, Statuary and Unique Garden Gifts

0002_042110 classified hotline 622-4ADS

By mark fortune

Cutest pet calendar contest begins

The Beacon

April 21, 2010



Contact me at The Coshocton County Beacon for professional sales advice.

Sandy Phone: 740-622-4237 Email:

Barking Beagles

By mark fortune

Area church choirs celebrate music A sanctuary filled with music lovers from around the community enjoyed “A Celebration of Sacred Music” at the Roscoe United Methodist Church on Sunday afternoon, Apr. 18. Music Fest VI featured the choirs of Conesville UMC, Coshocton Baptist Church, Grace UMC, Park UMC and Roscoe UMC churches. Joined by

By mark fortune

an orchestra and accompanists, each church choir sang two favorites while a combined choir of all five churches sang “Come, Christians, Join to Sing”, “I Love to Tell the Story” and other favorites. Each choir received hearty applause for their performance matched only by the bright and varied colors of the choir robes.

Celebrating Sacred Music Church choirs from five Coshocton County churches joined together for “Music Fest VI” at the Roscoe United Methodist Church on Sunday afternoon, Apr. 18. Beacon photo by mark fortune

Library News from Coshocton County Public Libraries Preschool Story Time; Coshocton Public Library; Wednesday: April 21, 28; 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: April 21, 28; Teens are invited to the Coshocton Public Library for online and traditional gaming. Board Games, Video Games, Internet Access, Friends, Snacks and Fun! Call 740-622-0956 to register, or 2:30 - 5 p.m. Babytime Lapsit; Coshocton Public Library; Thursday: April 22; 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. Teen Poetry Night at the Library; West Lafayette Branch Library; Thursday, April 29; Teens! Celebrate National Poetry Month with a viewing of the movie, Dead Poets Society. Bring your own poetry to share during a poetry reading. Register by calling 740-545-6672. 5 - 7:30 p.m.

Book of the Week: Adult Fiction Abraham Lincoln: Vampire Hunter by Seth Grahame-Smith Adult Non-Fiction No Apology: The Case for American Greatness by Mitt Romney Teen Book City of Ashes by Cassandra Clare Children’s Really, Really Big Questions: About Life, the Universe, and Everything by Stephen Law Coshocton Public Library 655 Main Street Coshocton OH 43812 Phone:(740) 622-0956 Fax: (740) 622-4331 Monday - Wednesday: 10 a.m. - 8 p.m. Thursday & Friday: 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. Saturday: 10 a.m. - 3 p.m.

Books Galore Book Store; Coshocton Public Library; Monday: April 26; 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; West Lafayette Branch Library; Tuesday: April 27; 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: April 27; 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 story time runs through April 27. Register by calling 622-0956. 6:30 PM - 7 PM Books Galore Book Store; Coshocton Public Library; Wednesday: April 21, 28; Saturday: April 24; 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.

April 21, 2010 The Beacon classified hotline 622-4ADS

Kennels, which has been around for three years. Jayden is in the fifth grade at Conesville Elementary. Beacon photo by mark fortune

high, was showing Hazards One Eyed Willie, and said, “It’s a fun thing to do – it’s fun being with the dogs. I’ve been doing this I was seven years old”. When asked how he expected to place, Liming confidently stated, “I expect to get first in the champion class!” 11 year old Jayden Hagans said, “I just like the dogs”. (Editor’s Note: The Coshocton County Beacon would like to express our sympathy and condolences to the McVay and Cummings families in the passing of Carla Dee McVay, who passed away on Friday, April 16. Carla was the first female to be inducted into the Coshocton Beagle Hall of Fame and was the former secretary and treasurer for the club. Carla will be missed by all who knew and loved her.)

Library News

The two go together like peanut butter and jelly. With almost 400 beagles invading the fairgrounds and frolicking among the hills and pastures of rural Coshocton County this past weekend, you would be hard pressed to have missed the dozens of pickup trucks and barking of the UKC registered beagles at the UKC Beagle Nationals. Held in our very own Coshocton County for the second year in a row, beaglers from the Carolinas, Virginia, Indiana and many other states competed in field “casts” and bench shows to earn the respect of their fellow enthusiasts. Beaglers were enthusiastic about the treatment received here in Coshocton County, calling the experience, “I like the dogs!” Pictured are 11 year old Jayden Hagans and Carlie “wonderful.” 13 year old Beau Hittle with “Rocket”, a grand champion beagle. “Rocket” is owned by Hittle Liming, who attends Utica junior



Spring to it!

Real Living The

Right Choice



Real Living


Open Right Choice

Frame Shop hosts local artist

By mark fortune

OPEN HOUSES - Sat & Sun, April 24th & 25th

Time is running out!

Take advantage of the Home Tax Credit before it’s gone.

Your new home has to be in contract by April 30th and closed by July 1, 2010! 2150 fuLTOn DR, COsHOCTOn

April 21, 2010


1931 MElbOuRnE RD

1617 CHesTnuT sT, COsH.



SAt, ApRil 24 • 12:00-1:30

SAt, ApRil 24 • 12:00-1:30

. 4 Bedrooms . 2.5 Baths . Sun Room . Screened porch . Main Floor Family Room & laundry . Hostess: Cheryl Cooksey

. lovely 4 bR Ranch . 3 full baths . Main Floor Family Room . Rec Room or “Man Cave” w/ Fp . Hostess: niza Rodriguez

. lovely Cape Cod . 3 or 4 bedrooms . 2 Full baths . 2 car garage . Many updates . 200 amp service . Hostess: Cheryl Cooksey

1812 CHesTnuT sTReeT

712 sCHOOL sTReeT

894 gReen DR, COsHOCTOn


SAt, ApRil 24 • 2:00-3:30

The Beacon


! classified hotline 622-4ADS


See talent of local artist Pictured is Jenna



SAt. 2:00-3:30 • Sun 2:30-4

Sun, ApRil 25 • 12:30-2:00

Sun, ApRil 25 • 12:30-2:00

. Move in Ready...Split level Home . beautiful 3 bR, 2.5 baths . lg Family Room . 2 Great Kitchens . Hostess: niza Rodriguez

. 2 or 3 bedrooms . 3 full baths . Sun Room . 4 Fireplaces . 2 car garage . large backyard . Host: Curt Crouso

. 3 bedroom . 1.5 bath . Eat-in Kitchen . Dining Room . “Man Cave” in lower level w/ Fp . Hostess: niza Rodriguez

1205 KEnilwORtH AvE


54400 TR 152, WesT Laf.




Sun, ApRil 25 • 12:30-2:00

Sun, ApRil 25 • 12:30-2:00

Sun, ApRil 25 • 12:30-2:00

. lovely 4 bedroom . 1.5 baths . living Room w/ gas log fireplace . updated Kitchen . breakfast nook . Hostess: Cheryl Cooksey

. One floor . 2 possibly 3 bedrooms . Family Room . 4 car garage . On almost an acre of land . Hostess: Connie Coffee

. Home warranty . Recently Remodeled Ranch . 3 bedrooms . Main Floor laundry . Host: tom Dile

119 WHiTeWOman sTReeT


Sun, ApRil 25 • 2:30-4:00 . 4 bedroom Ranch . 2.5 bath . Situated on approx. 3.783 . Horse barn . City water . Host: Curt Crouso

Real Living The

Right Choice

1761 BayBeRRy Lane, COsH.


Sun, ApRil 25 • 2:30-4:00 . 3 bedroom . 2.5 bath . Hardwood Floors . 4 car garage . Main Floor Family Room . Hostess: Cheryl Cooksey


308 S. 10tH St, COSHOCtOn


Sun, ApRil 25 • 2:30-4:00 . Ranch home with many updates . 2 bedrooms . Some appliances . Full basement wanting finished . Host: tom Dile

Real Living – The Right Choice

711 Walnut Street, Coshocton 740.622.7653 (SOLD) M–F 9:00-5:00 • Sat 9:00-12:00

Shaw, a freshman at Akron University, with one of her paintings that are on display at The Frame Shop until June 5. Beacon photo by mark fortune

The Frame Shop held an opening on Saturday, Apr. 17 for Jenna Shaw, a local artist who is a freshman at Akron University. “I’m going to Akron University for fine arts. I’m just hoping to fall into some area of art for my career. I’ve spent half my life in Texas so I kind of consider that my home too”. A 2009 graduate of River View, Jenna says her skill and talent for art comes from her Grandma and her Dad. According to her mom, the men on her Dad’s side of the family were all good with their hands. Shaw said. “I love everything about art. I have found that I really like 3-D. I have always considered myself a painter but the 3-D is cool. I like all of the new experiences at college.” Jenna also said that she will do commissioned art. Shara Prindle, owner of The Frame Shop, said, “I like to promote the art in Coshocton County and we have a lot of talent. People can come and see Jenna’s art until June 5 here at the shop.”

Memories The way we were... 1950

April 25th, 1950


SPRING FLING OPEN HOUSES Saturday & Sunday • April 24 & 25 $114,900




The Coshocton Jaycees were busily at work stuffing and addressing envelops to send to residents of Coshocton County asking for donations for the American Cancer Society. It was part of the Coshocton County Crusade, and that year, the Jaycees expected a record-breaking response. During its second week run, the crusade was already in high gear. According to Kenneth Berry, chairman of the drive, every household had been mailed, coin boxes had been distributed, and the money was piling in. Fifty percent of monies raised stayed in Coshocton County to help maintain the Coshocton Cancer Clinic and the rest went to the American Cancer Society.





April 26th, 1960

40098 tR 1151, WARsAW

27241 CR 171, FResno

2 to 4 BR home on 3 acres with many updates!

3 Bedroom, 1.5 bath on 1+ acre!

OPEN HOUSE: Sat., Apr. 24 – 12:30 to 1:30 pm

OPEN HOUSE: Sat., Apr. 24 – 2 to 3 pm


52213 tR 186, FResno

3 BR brick ranch close to town. Low maintenance.

OPEN HOUSE: Sat., Apr. 24 – 3:30 to 4:30 pm




April 23rd, 1970

The Coshocton Public Library finally had a new home. The library board had received the deed to the old Post Office building on the corner of Main and Seventh the previous Wednesday evening. After waiting seven months for approval, the library finally had the deed in hand. They filed the previous September to the Surplus Property Utilization Division of HEW in Chicago for the use of the building, and after a thorough inspection was made and requirements were met, the deed was granted. After being vacant for three years, the old building finally had new life again and was ready for use.


April 27th, 1980

2080 buenA vistA dR., CoshoCton

20654 CR 6, CoshoCton

OPEN HOUSE: Sunday, Apr. 25 – 1 to 2 pm

OPEN HOUSE: Sunday, Apr. 25 – 2 to 3 pm

OPEN HOUSE: Sunday, Apr. 25 – 2 to 3 pm




4 BR is ready for you!

724 AdAms st., Conesville 2 BR ranch with beautiful kitchen.

1039 CAmbRidge Rd, CoshoCton 44845 sR 541 West, CoshoCton Very large 4 BR home with newer updates.

Affordable home with acreage and close to town. 17+ acres and tons of road frontage!

OPEN HOUSE: OPEN HOUSE: OPEN HOUSE: Sunday, April 25 – 2 to 3 pm Sun., Apr. 25 – 2:30 to 3:30 pm Sunday, Apr. 25 – 3:30 to 4:30 pm

There’s still time to take advantage of the First Time Homebuyer’s Tax Credit! UP TO $8,000 for first time home buyers. UP TO $6,500 for repeat home buyers. RICE


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

Nice Cape Cod on 2+ ac.


316 North 3rd St., Coshocton C R I S 0016_042110

Coshocton County was dedicated to pedal for a good cause. The annual Hike Bike was ready to make its rounds through the city and participants in the event began raising money from sponsors. The Hike Bike was started to help raise money for people in the community with disabilities. Seventy percent of the monies raised would stay in Coshocton County and the rest would go to the State. This would be used to help fund programs geared toward people with special needs. The Hike Bike had raised $20,000 the previous year, ranking Coshocton second in the state and fourth in the nation.

35921 CR 402, WARsAW

Exceptional home! 4 Large BR, 2.5 baths and updates.

April 21, 2010 The Beacon classified hotline 622-4ADS

“Going Green” seems to be a popular saying in today’s society, but children at the West Lafayette elementary school had the same idea in 1960. Outside on the playground, the Cub Scouts all gathered with their dapper uniforms to plant a red maple tree in honor of Arbor Day. At least 35 – 50 Cubs, along with Scoutmasters and den mothers, arrived early that Saturday morning to help plant a tree and make the world a little greener.


fun & games

see pages 17 & 22 for answers to both puzzles



Up to 35 miles per gallon. Unlimited fun.

DECOSKY 801 S. 2nd St., Coshocton Phone 622-0001 • Fax 622-7347

starting at only



0030_020310 classified hotline 622-4ADS

The Beacon

April 21, 2010

Games and Comics


Career Center open house offers relief on tax day

Contact me at The Coshocton County Beacon for professional sales advice on classified listings.

Nicole Phone: 740-622-4237 Email:

Iron Chefs, start your ovens! Rock the Arts, the Celebration of Education for Coshocton City Schools, will once again host an Iron Chef competition at the May 8 event. This cooking competition is open to anyone and everyone. There will be categories for both student and community entries with prizes awarded in each category. Entries must contain the secret ingredient which is pineapple. Pre-registration is preferred, but unregistered entries will be accepted the day of the event from 11 - 11:30 a.m. Please bring entries in a covered, disposable container. For information, or to register, contact Kristen Binggeli at Kristen.binggeli@omeresa. net, or call Coshocton High School at 740-6229433.

April 21, 2010 The Beacon classified hotline 622-4ADS

Rock the Arts to have Iron Chef competition

this place. You learn a lot and there is a lot to learn in the future. We have torn motors completely down and rebuilt them and studied the entire brake system. Hopefully I can take some of this knowledge with me and it will help me in the future. I want to apply this knowledge in the military.” James Pigman, a junior in the electronics program, “They help direct you to what you want to do and what you like. If you like working on computers Career Center Open House “packs” em in! Members of Cub Scout you can do that. I like Pack 409 and Boy Scout Troop 409 of West Lafayette, helped clean up tables at drawing and animation the annual Career Center open house. Pictured are; front l to r, Justin Weaver and stuff like that. This and Anthony Weaver. Second row, l to r, Ray Shaw, Brice Hayes, Brandon Blythe, gets you ready for Scott Weaver and Justin Conner. Third row, l to r, Amy Lott, den leader, Lenny Lott, college and gives you Palmer Erb and Jordan Conner. Back row, l to r, Kevin Lott, Jeffrey Conner and J. credit and a head start R. Stone. Beacon photo by mark fortune on a better career. I am bakers, food engineers, food tasters, food writers, learning a lot and feel that this will help me in food critic, mystery basket taster, working in my future.” care centers and much more. This program is a Mike Cichon, instructor in the culinary gateway for a lot of things.” arts program, “We’re in our fifth year of this Bob Pettit, who was enjoying the spaghetti program. Hopefully this gives our students dinner with his family and grand-children, said, an edge on knife cuts, sanitation safety, basic “I always enjoy seeing and talking to people. culinary cuisine, meats, poultry, wild game, This has been a family thing for eleven years. soups, sauces, entrees, desserts and more. We My daughter graduated from here and we do a lot of banquets and catering. We’re the started coming then. The spaghetti is good, like only program that can pay the students to work always!” after school hours. We have 24 students in the program and it’s been growing a little bit each year. Some students are graduating from the Hocking University with a degree in culinary arts program where they can go off and run a restaurant, dining room, etc. I have a student that recently graduated from the Air Force Academy in culinary arts and works there. Students can be

17 Auctions & Real Estate

The annual Coshocton County Career center Open House, normally held in February and rescheduled twice due to the inclement weather this past winter, was held on Thursday evening, Apr. 15. With the usual delicious spaghetti dinner and over 100 local vendors, hundreds of guests had the opportunity to visit with friends, tour classrooms and workshops, or just mingle on a warm tax day. Darla Wagner, senior cosmetology instructor of the two year cosmetology program at the Career Center, said, “Currently we have 20 juniors and 13 seniors in the program. Our seniors are preparing to take their state exam which gives them the opportunity to work in a salon. Things that we study are hair, skin and nails. We are open to the public a couple days a week and we like people to come out and use the services. We are open Tuesday’s and Thursday’s for seniors. We recently had a fund-raiser for our students to take their boards. The community was wonderful and we raised $1600 with a goal of $1300! We had 80% placement this past year and our goal is for each student to become employed or go on to further education.” Always a favorite at the open house, Peggy Sue Wilson, owner and operator of Peggy Sue’s restaurant in Newcastle, commented, “I like coming to the open house because I get to see a lot of our customers and the older group that normally don’t drive in the winter time.” Wilson laughingly added, “I also meet a lot of new people here and get to tell them where the restaurant and Newcastle are!” Visitors to the open house were able to sample peanut butter, coconut cream, chocolate peanut butter and apple crumb top pie with peanut butter being the favorite. Collin Stipes, a junior in the automotive tech program at the Career Center, remarked, “There’s nothing bad I can really say about

By mark fortune classified hotline 622-4ADS

The Beacon

April 21, 2010



Porteus speaks at township association dinner Township Trustees and township fiscal officers from across Coshocton County gathered at the Coshocton County Career Center on Friday evening, Apr. 16. Nearly half of local Township elected officials attended the annual banquet, prepared and served by Marilyn Wyler and the ladies of the Fresno United Methodist Church. Following the pledge of allegiance and a prayer by Kennedy Webb, guests enjoyed a delicious meal of baked steak, chicken, rolls, salad, vegetable medley, cheesy potatoes and assorted pies. Door prizes were donated by the various townships and other government offices throughout the county. Shelly Webb, Jackson Township fiscal officer, introduced special guests in attendance, which included all three Coshocton County Commissioners, local county and city officials, State Senator Jimmy Stewart, State Representative Troy Balderson, three candidates for Municipal Court Judge and others. Local farmer and current Ohio Farm Bureau President, Brent Porteus was the guest speaker and spoke on the animal rights and animal welfare issue that is sure to come up again this fall. Porteus said, “Everything I say tonight I believe to be true. Only 1.2% of the population is currently involved in the production of agriculture and only 22% of us have a connection with a rural area. In the United States, only 9.7% of our disposable income is used on food, which is just about the best in the world. In Canada, it’s 11.7%, Great Britain is 16.5%. In Russia, you spend almost 35% of your disposable income on food and in Egypt you spend almost half. Very few of us in America have to worry about where our next meal is coming from. Less than 15% of children in elementary school across the country realize that milk comes from a cow and their eggs come from the posterior end of a chicken. This is about animal rights versus animal welfare. The Humane Society of the United States had an operating budget of 100 million dollars – from 2008, the most recent numbers available. But, only ½ percent of 1% of the money raised went to the organizations that are hands on with local shelters. You can go to to check this out.” “Seven out of ten Americans believe that the HSUS is a pet shelter umbrella group. Their head is a gentleman by the name of Wayne Pacelle and he is a likeable guy and has painted the Ohio Farm Bureau and its members as corporate agriculture. “Mr. Pacelle is a vegan and his goal is to eliminate meat, milk and eggs from our diet”. Porteus went on to say that you will see television commercials this fall that are meant to paint agriculture and farmers as the bad guy and to make meat, milk and eggs either too expensive to consume or to portray them as not safe to consume. For the last fourteen or fifteen years they have embarked on a systematic plan to find ways to identify the production practices that are currently used in agriculture and find ways to make them more expensive”. Paul Schonauer, a nine year veteran township trustee for Keene Township, said, “I really enjoy the people and it’s a challenge – especially in the winter – to keep the roads clear. Township government is for the local people and we represent them as well as the people elected us to do the job”. Alan Donaker, currently serving his fourth term as a Perry Township Trustee, commented, “I enjoy working for the public. I think the township form of government is your most local, grassroots type of government. You get to meet the public out there on a one to one basis. You get to hear their complaints; if it’s a township issue then you can help them with it. I think the township form of government is the most rewarding. You get to help and meet a lot of people, including some you don’t know.” Sandy Fitch, fiscal officer for Jefferson Township and who currently serves as the President of the Township Association, added, “The township association banquet has been going on for around forty years and we have 100% participation of our local township officials. I think local township government is very important because we work in a smaller area. It impacts people more. If we lived in a larger area, like Columbus, your small street

By mark fortune

Porteus talks about animal rights issue Pictured is Brent Porteus, local farmer and cur-

rent President of the Ohio Farm Bureau, who spoke on the ongoing animal rights issue at the annual Coshocton County Township Association banquet. Beacon

photo by mark fortune

may take three or four days to get clear while our trustees work around the clock to keep the roads clear. You know them.” Shelly Webb said, “The township form of government is really important because it caters to the people. We give a $500 scholarship to a student at Ridgewood and River View. The money we raise from the association fees goes to that and this dinner. We really have the dinner to thank our sponsors that support us all year and to show them how much we appreciate them. They are really the backbone of our organization. In regards to township government, the smaller you are, the better you can service people. That’s just logical.”

Editor’s note: Although space permits us from providing more comments from Porteus, The Beacon suggests you begin following this process and the activities of the Humane Society of the United States. Although supporters were successful in the November voting last fall to establish a livestock board under the passing of state Issue 2, this group is not going to go away. As we live, work and play in a largely rural area with strong ties to agriculture and family farms, this issue is significant to Coshocton County. Get involved and know what is happening. For more information on the HSUS visit cfm/o/136-humane-society-of-the-united-states.

Women of Witness have annual Spring Tea

City of Coshocton commemorates By4-H week Sacred Heart Honor mark fortune April 11 – 18 was 4-H week in and Merit Rolls Coshocton County. To commemorate PERFECT HONOR ROLL:

moving forward and Paul Golden is coming back on board. He is familiar with the program and will be a big help. I think that we are going to move forward and keep a good reputable program – one that is based on quality. It’s through people like Hannah and the other young people that are here that make that happen – and all the other volunteers that are stepping forward to help us out”.

ATTENDANCE: Kindergarten: Colston Lauvray First Grade: Brandon Jacobs MaryAnn Lozowski Sydney Starcher Second Grade: Grace Gottwalt Third Grade: Josie Fornara Nancy Nguyen Kenzie Potter Victoria Tran Fourth Grade: Mattison Harrison Hannah Jacobs Fifth Grade: Thuy Do Jared Callender Jonathan Eberwine Will Fornara Emily Kobel Lucas Lauvray Gretchen Lozowski

Fourth Grade: Mattison Harrison Abby Zimomra Fifth Grade Thuy Do Will Fornara Emily Kobel Lucas Lauvray Gretchen Lozowski MERIT ROLL: Fourth Grade: Hannah Jacobs Fifth Grade: Jared Callander Jonathan Eberwine Brody Smythe Madison Woolard

that special event, Coshocton Mayor Steve Mercer read and presented a proclamation to Jan Luce, 4-H program coordinator with the Ohio State University Extension and members of the Junior Fair Board on the morning of Tuesday, April 12. Pictured from left to right are: Jan Luce, Michael Hedrick, Hannah Worthington, Duane Stutzman, and Mayor Steve Mercer. Mayor Steve Mercer said, “4-H is a youth development program and people that are involved in 4-H turn out to be outstanding citizens and contributors to the community. A lot of people have stepped up to keep this program going. It’s unfortunate that the commissioners had to cut the budget – the 4-H program is in a transition period but the transition has kept the 4-H program intact at this point for this year. They are going forward and maintaining as much of the program as they can.” Hannah Worthington said, “4-H week is mainly promoting awareness about 4-H. We are working together as a team to help get things going and we are promoting things as much as we can.” Jan Luce added, “We are excited that 4-H is

April 21, 2010 The Beacon classified hotline 622-4ADS

at Autumn Health Care, began her testimony. Christine was born with a Turner Syndrome, which is a disease that is only present in women. She gave her life testimony and how she was led to Jesus and why she’s lucky to be alive. 95% of women who carry girls affect with this disease miscarry, and the doctors told her she would not live past 18 years old. Today, Christine is 30 years old, happily married, and is thankful to the Lord for her life. She began and ended her testimony with a song. After Christine’s song ended, singing his praises The Women of Witness had their Spring Sharon introduced the next speaker, Tea on Saturday, April 17 at Roberta’s Catering. Pictured here are Kelly Treat, who had just returned Ben and Kelly Treat as they led everyone in praise and worship with her husband from Australia. through song. Beacon photo by beth dulaney Due to lack of time, Kelly gave a brief overview of what God had put and strength for their today and hope for their on her heart to share. The Women of Witness tomorrow.” plan to host a special night for Kelly where she The event ended with a closing prayer at 2 can share her thoughts in detail with the group. p.m. Kelly talked about the theme for this year’s “Today was just a blessing for all of us as we Spring Tea, “On the Edge of a Blessing”. expected it to be,” said Kathy. “There is hope for our community,” she For more information on Women of Witness said. “We are the hope for our community. Jesus or the Susie Green Baker scholarship, contact Christ in us is the hope for our community. the Women of Witness at 622-3797. Our community needs us to speak of peace



Praise and fellowship abounded at the annual Women of Witness Spring Tea on Saturday, April 17 at Roberta’s Catering beginning at 11:30 a.m. Ben and Kelly Treat were present and provided musical entertainment as President Kathy Hendricks welcomed everyone in the name of Jesus Christ. Laura Grogro talked briefly about scholarships for 2011 graduates. Every year, the Women of Witness award a scholarship to a local Christian woman who is graduating from high school. For next year, the scholarship will be due this coming October instead of in the spring, and the scholarship has also been renamed the Susie Green Baker memorial scholarship. Ben and Kelly Treat then led everyone in praise and worship as they lifted their voices in song, singing “Our God is an Awesome God” and “How Great Thou Art”, among others. After songs were sung, Sharon Mercer led everyone in prayer and the buffet was served. Roberta’s served a delicious spread of veggie and chicken wraps, eggs, fresh fruit, a variety of desserts, and drinks. During the meal, Kathy and Sharon drew names for door prizes. The door prizes consisted of some faith-based books and the winners were to choose the book they felt God was leading them to choose. After the meal, Kathy introduced board members and then Christine Grossoehme, a nurse

By beth dulaney classified hotline 622-4ADS

The Beacon

April 21, 2010

Honor Rolls


Ridgewood Honor and Merit Rolls for Third Nine Weeks

Principal’s Roll 8th grade: Larissa Beitzel Jon-Paul Clark Samantha Dillon Brittany Guilliams Monica Honabarger Ryan Lowe Kelsey Maple Amanda Matchett Philip McLaughlin Erica Olinger Kaylee Schoepe 9th Grade: Kalynn Bluck Tyler Davis Brandi Hess Zachary Keesee Reba Kocher Nathan Leavengood Jasmine Pelfrey Anna Powell Lauren Preston Krista Thomason Victoria Wiggins Austin Youker 10th Grade: Mikayla Money

11th grade: Jessica Casterline Tyler Etter McKayla Evans Meredith Evans Lorren Foster Kelsey Waite 12th grade: Jayma Leavengood Whitney McCloy Bradley Olinger Lindsey Pigman Honor Roll 8th grade: Seth Bergeron Alexandra Boone Paige Bowman Jonathan Burgan Hayden Burkholder Jordan Cognion Sydney Colucy Jayshua Eckelberry Lindsey Gould Kaley Harrison Nathan Hoffman MacKenzie Kistler Emily Mourer Seth Mullen Derek Reigle

Rachel Schlarb Michael Stone Ashley Tolliver Tevis Whitt 9th Grade: Jantzen Allen Bret Anderson MacKenzie Bates Ryan Cognion Jeff Conner Ashley Dillon Travis Green Kody Hains Sabrina Meek Kennedy Newell Jeremy Shamel Sierra Shaw Kira Smalley Taylor Zinkon 10th grade: Jacob Bone Kayla Cowery Asia Eison Celia Gress Shayla Guilliams Elizabeth Layman Alexis Lusk Brian McElhaney Hannah Miller

Allison Norman Christopher Saylor Savannah Slusser Tanner Stoffer Kayla Tedrick Cheyenne Vanfossen 11th grade: Nicole Austin Paige Erb Luke Feldner Bradley Harvey Amber Michael Conor Misener Aimee Ott Shayna Roth 12th Grade: Nathan Anderson Kyle Bradford Katelyn Guenther Kelsey Hayes Alyssa Hostetler Troy Jones Kimberly Michael Brian O’Connor Dillon Uebel Yu Zhang

Merit Roll: 8th grade: Ciera Adkins Heather Burris Wesley Cochran Tanner Durr Shelbie Fredrick Jared Lindig Emily McCoy Samantha Moore Tyler Smith Andrew Vaughn Brehanna Wilden Cole Zeigler 9th Grade: Quinn Bassett Jacob Brenneman Amy Foreman Coy Johns Madelyn Jones Daniel McComas Dillon McPherson Natalie Nickol Ryan Norman Elizabeth Sharier Travis Smith Eleanor Thompson

Rotary Club honors Ott at special meeting

Honoring Ott The West Lafayette Rotary Club recognized

and honored 53 year member Harold Ott at a special meeting on March 28. Ott was president for two years and continues to be a regular at meetings. He was a teacher and principal for 35 years and was also a member of the West Lafayette emergency squad. He also hosts foreign exchange students and has been a feature speaker at a French/Germany Rotary meeting. photo con-

tributed to the beacon

Harold Ott, 53 year member of the Rotary Club of West Lafayette, was presented the Rotary “Four Avenues of Service Citation Award” by #6690 District Governor, Ram Gawande, at a special meeting on March 28. The citation certificate, signed by the Rotary International Governor, John Kenny, recognized Harold for his active participation in the four avenues of service. Those in attendance at the special meeting were Governor Ram and his wife, Sushi, Shane Pyle, assistant district governor, and special guests of the member Rotarians. Harold’s activities in the avenues of service: Club Service: Member for 53 years; served as club president for two years, attended numerous conferences/workshops at district level; wrote club bulletin for many years; took students to World Affairs Institute for several years; continues to be regular attendance at the local Rotary Club; has participated in all club projects. Vocational Service: Served as teacher/ principal for 35 years; wrote original application for Coshocton County Head Start in the 60’s decade; served as Head Start board from inception to present time. Community Service: Charter

10th Grade: Meghan Cunningham Seth Finton Kelsey Gosser Joseph Holmes Tyler Hostetler Ju Lee Trent Lingo Ruth Maloy Tyler Mann Clarrisa Roof Katherine Share 11th Grade: Kayleigh Bowe Marley Cumbee Skylor Dennis Nancy Haliburton Nicole Hardesty Kyra Harrison Brianna Mullett Erica Stocker Katerina Virostko 12th Grade: Courtney Babcock Austin Bates Andrew Gates Drew Markley Kayla Tomon

member of West Lafayette emergency squad. Served as volunteer for 17 years; instrumental in securing funding for the Eastern end of Coshocton County for the emergency squad; Active member of the West Lafayette Methodist Church: Sunday School teacher, Lay Leader, Lay Delegate to annual conference, served on many church committees, youth leader for 7 years with wife, Natalie, Boy Scout leader for 5 years. International Service: First West Lafayette Rotarian to have a child as an exchange student, Lori, who went to Sweden; hosted a Bolivian Rotary Exchange Student; Paul Harris fellow; made up Rotary meetings in 6 countries in Europe as well as Panama and Mexico; International convention in New York City; featured speaker at a French/German combined Rotary meeting in Germany.

Coshocton Honor and Merit Rolls for Third Nine Weeks Emily Lentz Kevin Lepley Amber Lillibridge Kaitlyn Matz Kaitlin McKay Kelsey McPherson Linda McVay Nicholas Medley Campbell Miller Marlena Mosbacher Marcus Murphy Katherine Pinney Victoria Potter Ryan Quinlan Matthew Richcreek Christina Schumaker Brandon Shaffer Kenzie Shaw Sarah Sheldon Ryan Shutt Sarah Sines Alexis Spitzer Lyndsey Stillion Mackenzie Stoffer Brandan Stottsberry Amanda Taylor Christian Taylor Hallie Thomas Shelby Thomas Courtney Turner Samantha Wilson Zan Yang MERIT ROLL GRADE 7 Cedric Anderson Halie Arnold Ethan Clift Ashland Coffey Shanya Demoss Katilyn Dent Quynh Do Stuart Dunlap Ashley Fulks Jacob Glasure Kelbie Johnson Kevin Larntz Alexis Lowe Monique Mayle Abigail McClister Timothy Meyers Damon Miller Chasee Nelson Kyle Nelson Anthony Newell David Randles Hailey Rhodes Alexis Rose Tristen Spinks Lea Sutton Luke Sutton Cody Tarman Erik Taylor Kristina Vickers

Logan Walters Kelsey Wilson Michael Wilson GRADE 8 Morgan Adams Peyton Bair Rebecca Bookless Thomas Clark-Jarvis Colin deJesu Emily Finton Steven Gentile Ian Hartley Andrew Mackenzie Kasey Means Matthew Michael Charles Peyatt Danyel Roahrig Austin Sampsel Jordan Saylor Rebecca Sharier Marc Smith Benjamin Zimomra GRADE 9 Leighanna Allman Olivia Bosson Hayden Cantrell Nicole Carling Ryan Casey Tanner Cognion Kyle Corder Alyssa Dickerson Aaron Dosser Cody Gilbraith Colt Johnson Kallie Johnson Aaron Landis Brittany Reavley Alexa Sutton Alex Taylor Clay Tubbs GRADE 10 Audrey Arron Paige Bell Christina Bitler Nathan Bradison Miranda Brown Marcus Bullock Katie Clough Nathaniel Conidi Kelly Cooper Maranda Dean Lucas Dunlap Kelly Florian Joshua Helbling Marissa Hysong Alexander Lawrence Naomi Lofton Jocelynn Menefee Nathan Mercer Austin Moore Brittany Neiger Johnathan Rivera Chelsea Schumaker

Gavin Shryock Taylor Slaughter Cheyenne Storsin Brittanie Stottsberry Ryan Terrell Allen Wallace Steven Wegener GRADE 11 Jessica Bassett Rachel Bechtol Myranda Boylan Kyle Conrad Dejay Duhamell Marcus Estvanko Richard Feller Jessica Harter Jonathon Huebner Amber Hughes Tyler Hunt Kaylee Kreis Charles Mikulik Barbara Murphy Brianna Saylor Samantha Schlegel Dolly Sylacsa Justin Thompson Alexandra Tokar Eric Unger Emerald Valdez Katie Weaver Steven Wimer Janice Wright GRADE 12 Ali Bates John Butcher Laura Cornelius Scott Dobson Dakota Freetage Elizabeth Garrett Brittany Harris Marc Helbling Logan Huebner Jessica Hughes Tae Kyeong Kim KaLyn Markley Preston Palmer Amanda Salters Amber Sells Chelsey Unger Matthew Ungurean Desteni Woodby

Brooke Donaker Elizabeth Hilgenberg Kayla Huebner Shayla Jackson Brandy James Kristen Jennings Jenna Kreider Rebecca Larntz Brandon Luke Cassondra Lyons Veronica Mathias John McKay Micaella Meek Jennifer Meiser Michael Meyers Jason Milliken Clinton Moore Desiree Moore Nathen Nelson Varsha Patel Lasha Philabaum Stephen Salmans Carrie Sampsel Shelby Saylor Jennifer Schlegel Scott Simpson Kasey Spang Taylor Triplitt Alan West Mackenzie Wheeler Richard Whetstone Erika Williamson Rachel Zimomra GRADE 12 Alex Akers Stephanie Alverson Karlee Arnett Devon Bercot Lila Borton Abbie Bowman Autumn Bowman David Brown Griffin Bryant James Buday Nike Christensen Lacy Dickerson Chelsea Dobson Alexandra Easterday Alan Eby Danielle Foster Andrew Frank Jordan Glover Ashley Guilliams Tanishe Harris Nina Heckel Joseph Hilgenberg Shelby Jacobs Cassandra Johnson Katy Johnson Shelby Johnson Marcus Johnston Coty Jordan Allison Kittell

April 21, 2010 The Beacon classified hotline 622-4ADS

Kelly Towner Phoenix Troendly Gabrielle Virostko Alex Wheeler GRADE 9 Emily Baker Ashley Blakely Jennifer Jenkins Zachary Jennings Karah Lain Mackenzie Martin Emilee Pell Natasha Perone Peggy Prince Hannah Ringenberg Nicholas Roof Emily Simpson Lauren Szymczak Amber Walters Ashley Wright GRADE 10 Alicia Blakely Brennan Bowman Bryon Brenneman Jacob Bresciani Austin Bryant Samantha Carroll Emily Clark Kayla Cowden Corrie Cox Nichole deJesu Jennifer Eikenberry Abigail Frank Sara Hamilton Coleton Helter Jusdeanna Hughes Evan Johnson Hawken Lewis Austin McCrea Brittany McFarland Amber Meiser Alex Roman Mason Ruby Catie Shearn Katie Snider Brandon Taylor Samantha Thomas Clayton Turner Allison Wiandt Katherine Zingg GRADE 11 Kelsee Appis Trey Arney Andrew Baker Kevin Berry Denae Biggers Kyle Blust Hannah Borton Shawnna Carling Caci Clark Evan Clark Danielle Crown Tanner deJesu

Honor Rolls

HONOR ROLL GRADE 7 Joshua Arron Joseph Batchelor Clair Bowman Patrick Brouse Georgia Brown Couger Clarke Lyndsey Desender Autumn Dickerson Seth Fleming Thomas Gauerke Emily Hartley Madeline Hire Courtney Hutchison Justin Johnson Noel Kinsey Hannah Lain Hannah Lentz James Magness Samuel Magness Mitchell Martin Mitchell Milliken Haven Mizer Krishna Patel Damian Polen Jacqueline Roman Raven Shannon Tyler Silverthorn Donald Stiteler Katie Tupper Kallie Unger Morgan Unger Cameron Wiandt Randy Woodby Shania Zeigler GRADE 8 Tayler Burke Quantesha Carlton Corbin Coffman Sara Dobson Casey Fortney Logan Givens Krista Gray Joshua Hilgenberg Carlin Huntington Joseph Jarvis Nikki Jobe Colton Jordan Shelby Kestler Brooke Kobel Nathan Lain Desirae Lindemuth James MacDonald Michael McGuire Jaelynn Meek Hannah Michael Alexandra Philabaum Dianna Rivera Cierra Roberts Kaitlyn Salmans Caley Shaw Katie Stiteler


Lake Park Clean-Up Day

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


Home and Outdoors




By beth dulaney

Spiders, Fleas, Bees, Ants, Mice, Termites, Roaches




Spring Sale

12% OFF

Any Barn thru April 2010

Many sizes & styles to choose from!

cleaning up last year’s mulch The Lake Park Clean-Up Day was last

Saturday, April 17. Although the weather was a bit chilly, dedicated people from around the area showed up bright and early to help pick up litter, spread mulch, and rake old leaves from last fall. Here, Ron Lillibridge rakes up last year’s mulch as Jay Lenhart steadies the wheelbarrow. In the foreground, Shawn Cheney brings an empty wheelbarrow ready for use. If you didn’t get a chance to help clean up Lake Park last Saturday and still want to help, remember that the City Clean-Up Day is this Saturday, April 24 beginning at 8:30 a.m. at the Courthouse. beacon

Before you buy, Consider Quality and the Bottom Line. RENT TO OWN



photo by beth dulaney

“Where Quality Still Counts!”

4230 St. Rt. 39 • Millersburg (1.5 Miles East of Berlin)

HOURS: Mon - Fri 7 - 5; Sat. 8-3; Closed Sun. 330.893.3293 0017_042110

Filter Sand & Gravel for Septic Systems A.D.S. Plastic Culvert & Drainage Pipe Supplier

Lumber Company

4465 SR 557 Charm, OH

5,000 Sq. Ft

15,000 Sq. Ft

Sale Price $89.99

Sale Price $219.99

Offer Expires April 30, 2010

330 893-2251 800 362-6682 Mon.7:00 AM-7:00 PM Tues.-Fri.7:00 AM-4:30 PM Sat.7:30 AM-Noon

Delivery Available • M-F 7-5 & Saturday 7-12


Rebate is additional to sale price

0009_041410 classified hotline 622-4ADS

The Beacon

April 21, 2010

You KNOWYou Need One.

Pink Ladies remain busy FINANCING1 AVAILABLE




Available in oil base porch and f loor enamels

- quarts & pints

Primers also available

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This spring i wanT someThing

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excLuSIveLy from your local STIHL Dealer.

New Bedford Engine LLC


33833 SR 643 • New Bedford 330-897-2190




Offer ends 8/2/10. Subject to approved credit on John Deere Credit Installment Plan, some restrictions apply; other special rates and terms may be available, so see your dealer for details and other financing options. 2Offer expires 4/30/10; some restrictions apply. Price and model availability may vary by dealer, so see your dealer for details. Manufacturer’s estimate of power (ISO) per 97/68/ED. All attachments and/or implements included in offer are John Deere and/or Frontier branded. John Deere’s green and yellow color scheme, the leaping deer symbol and JOHN DEERE are trademarks of Deere & Company. 1

2 ½ miles S.W. of New Bedford on TR 220 Open Mon., Tues., Thurs. & Sat. 7:30 – 5:00 Wed. & Fri. 7:30 – 8:00 p.m.

UP to

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

• $400 off 2 with the purchase of two or more attachments • 66-HP • eHydro™ transmission • LoadMatch™ electronic power management system



• $300 off 2 with the purchase of two or more attachments • 37.1-HP • Easy-to-use hydrostatic transmission • Optional iMatch™ AutoHitch™

Water based bright safety colors

Coshocton Common Pleas Court – Divorces/Dissolutions None to report

Land Transfers: 4/12 Baker Properties – Ashland Ltd to MMP Group LLC; $270,000 Debra E Starn to Justin J Ross and Trisha L Ross; $100,000 Edythe A Harris Estate to Martha Fulgium; $83,000 4/13 Steven F and Nancy E Murray to John F and Patricia A Blair; $122,000 4/14 Gerald D and Veronica Faye Hochstetler to Earl A Mullet Jr.; $18,000



Look for the signs. Colors are red, white, salmon and violet. Cost is $2.25 each for 4 inch pots or $27 by the dozen. Flower cell packets are $1.50 and flats are $15. Wave petunias will be $12.50 a flat. The next meeting will be April 26 at 10 a.m.


Marriages: Johnny O Miller of Fresno to Esther H Raber of Fresno Isiah Emmanuel Terrell of Reynoldsburg to Janice Israel Hubbard of Coshocton Anthony Christopher Jaras of Newcomerstown to Tarah Lee Jurin of West Lafayette James R Woodrum Jr of Coshocton to Michele Lynn McCabe of Coshocton


April 21, 2010 The Beacon classified hotline 622-4ADS

Public Record


Home and Outdoors

After the March 22 meeting, members stayed to put fringe on fleece blankets that were given to the hospital. These small blankets are given out to children and some adults. Last year, a 4-H club made some of these blankets as a community project, which is a requirement of each club every year. These were given to CCMH. Another group of women at Conesville United Methodist Church has donated their time cutting out blankets and fringe, and then the Pink Ladies assembled them. This was a wonderful outreach service for their church. On behalf of the Coshocton County Memorial Hospital and The Pink Ladies Auxiliary, we certainly appreciate these gifts. Upcoming events include a spring book fair May 6 – 7 in the Grand Central Station. Also coming up in May is the annual geranium and plant sale Friday, May 7 from 9 a.m. – 5 p.m. and Saturday May 8 from 9 a.m. – Noon at the Johnson Building at the corner of 14th and Walnut. You must enter from Orange Street.


Available at participating dealers while supplies last. © 2010 STIHL BES10-342-92313-2 BES10-342-92313-2.indd 3

4/6/10 10:46:24 AM

Community Calendar Benefits

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

Thursday, April 29th, 5:00p.m. 17161 SR93 • Plainfield


You will not find a cleaner home with this country location. This 2 bedroom, full bath and full basement, has central air and fuel oil heating system. Updates include replacement windows, newer well pump & tank, newer hot water tank and furnace. This property has a well and septic. Fantastic 24x32 garage with covered attached patio area. Taxes a half are $182.76. Look this one over, have your financing ready and come prepared to buy. Terms: $2,000.00 Earnest Money Deposit day of Auction. Balance at closing within 45 days. Possession at closing. No contingencies and all inspections to be completed before day of Auction. Sell subject to confirmation of owner.

QuALiTy HouSEHoLd & FuRniSHingS Frigidaire ref/freezer, microwave, Signature Elec. Range,

Speed Queen wringer washer, (1yr. old), older Speed Queen wringer washer, Hoover vacuum, dehumidifier, 5 pc. Dinette, chest drawers, metal wardrobe, roll-away bed, sewing machine, small kitchen appliances, metal shelves, RCA TV, book shelves, recliner, love seat, coffee & end tables, desk, lamps, bedding, Kero Sun heater, wash tubs, misc. kitchen utensils.

AnTiQuES, CoLLECTibLES, TooLS & MiSC Quilts, Press Back chairs, 3 pc. Decca bedroom suite, crocks, Victrola Cabinet, 5 pc. Chrome dinette, Kraut cutter, misc. hand & garden tools, wheel barrow, gas weed eater, 16ft Alum ext ladder, Alum step ladders, and much more not listed.


1984 Dodge Omni Charger, automatic w/53,000 actual miles. Sells after the Real Estate. Terms: Cash or approved checks day of auction. I.D. required. Owner: Lauvray Terry Longsworth, Auctioneer



The Beacon classified hotline 622-4ADS




April 21, 2010


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

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, poker 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 294-7834, 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

Church Events

Open to the public, Celebrate Recovery presents Max Wood on Wednesday, April 21st at 6:30 p.m. at the Coshocton Christian Tabernacle Church, located at 23891 Airport Rd., Coshocton. Come hear this unusual story of a quest that ended with his conversion. Come for supper before the event with a menu including: ham, potatoes, green beans, salad, dessert and beverage for $6.00 for adults and $4.00 for children 10 and under. This fundraiser will go towards a new bus. Free Community Dinner. Isleta UMC will be host-

50 UNDER $5,000! Quality Affordable Vehicles And Satisfaction After The Sale 65 W. Pine Street, Coshocton • 740-622-8811



– Since 1972 –

Werley real estate auction

1836 EnslEE rd, CoshoCton, oh

Auction Date

Saturday, May 1st @ 10AM

ing a free community dinner Sunday, April 25th with serving time from 5-6 p.m. Following dinner, guest can decorate clay pots for Mother’s Day. Isleta UMC’s free community dinners are held the last Sunday of each month. For more information, call Connie Patterson at 545-6308.

Local Events

Watercolorist Ann Cutler France is showing her paintings during the month of April in the window next to the Mentoring Center, 441 Main Street, Coshocton. Art by Mary Patterson can be seen at the West Lafayette Branch Library during the month of April. Painting can be viewed during normal operating hours at the West Lafayette Library at 401 Main Street, West Lafayette. Village of West Lafayette Community Yellow Flag Garage Sales will be May 7 and 8. For more information, call 740-502-1286 or 740-545-9298. Annual Chicken Barbecue and Car Show. The Newcomerstown Fire Department Annual Barbecue and Car Show is Saturday, July 3 with car show registration from 10 a.m. - Noon. There is a $10 registration fee. Judging begins one hour after arrival. 75 Fenton Bell Trophies & Best of Show awarded at 2 p.m. (65 trophies for 1989 and older; 10 trophies for 1990 and Newer). 150 dash plaques, 50/50 raffle and numerous door prizes with music provided by The Spikeman. For car show information, contact Wayne at 740-4987118. Chicken dinner served from Noon to 6 p.m. with dine-in, carry-out and local delivery available. Pre-sale tickets highly recommended. Tickets may be purchased from any member of The Newcomerstown Fire Department or for chicken barbecue information or tickets, contact Heather at the Fire Station at 740-498-8808. Chicken dinner includes ½ chicken, your choice of 2 sides and a roll for $7 at the David Barber Civic Center located at 1066 East State Street, Newcomerstown. All proceeds used to purchase emergency equipment. Kellogg’s K5K 3rd Annual Road Race and 1 mile Fun Walk. The third annual 5K race and 1 mile fun walk for the Kellogg’s Company is a community event. All proceeds will benefit Christ’s Table. To participate, contact Tim Simon at 740-450-9317 or by email at To pre-register make checks payable to Christ’s Table and mail to K5K, Att: Tim Simon, 1675 Fairview Rd, Zanesville, OH 43701 or register online at, click on registration link, then scroll down to the K5K on July 10. The Three Rivers Fire Department will present Bluegrass Music on the fourth Saturday of each month from 7 – 9 p.m. Admission is $5. Children 12 and under are free. This month will feature the Chestnut Hill Bluegrass Band. Acoustic jam will follow 9 – 11 p.m. Food and non-alcoholic drinks will be available at 5 p.m. furnished by the fire department. Proceeds go to the fire department. There will also be a raffle and a 50/50 drawing.

Relay for Life

Also selling household items and a great selection of antique furniture to be listed later. OWNER JULIE J. WERLEY

Stoffer real eState 401 Walnut St. Coshocton, OH Auctioneer: Larry Corder Office 740-622-6660 Home 740-622-5950 Cell 502-3371

Bakesale. Gospel Hill Relay for Life Bake Sale will be on April 24, from 9 a.m. – 5 p.m. at the Pearl Valley Cheese House. All proceeds go to Relay for Life.

WANTED: Wooded acreage of any size, in any county! I have buyers! Call Marc Lacy... Cell - 502-3074 Home - 829-2035 Office - 622-3669





Community Calendar


Community Calendar

Location: TR 432 Coshocton. From Coshocton take SR 16 west to Conesville, take TR 287 north ½ mile to TR 432 west to location.



KAUFMAN REALTY, INC. (888)852-4111 • Auction by order of: John and Rae Ann Pahoundis Jake Schlabach, AUCTIONEER/REALTOR • (330)464-5155 Auction ID 747

(Located East of Coshocton off CR16. Signs Posted)


Great country location comes with this offering. A 1970 mobile home with an addition & all wood siding makes this hard to believe it’s a mobile home. 3 bedrooms, central air, fuel oil heat with a wood burner in the family room. Covered patio overlooking woods & stream. A nice 24x24 garage and other out buildings on this ¾ acre setting with well & septic. Have your financing ready and come prepared to buy. Real Estate offered at 6:00 P.M. Terms: $2,000.00 Earnest deposit money, day of Auction. Balance and possession at closing within 30 days. All inspections must be completed before auction day with no contingencies.

HouSEHoLd & FuRniSHingS

Maytag ref/freezer, Kenmore elec. dryer, Kenmore washer, Hoover vacuum, Love seat, 2-recliners, 2-fullsize beds, Bissell quick steamer, dresser, chest of drawers, tv, small kitchen appliances, fans, lamps, Patio swing, nite stand, wooden storage cabinet, picnic table, Grand Father clock,

TooLS & MiSc.

Murray 11 hp lawn tractor, Alum. Canoe, Craftsman blower, Hydraulic log splitter, Craftsman drill driver, Craftsman circular saw, Homelite chainsaw, tool chest, step ladders, split firewood, misc. hand and garden tools, shop lights, many boxes to go thru yet. Many photos at our website Executor: Larry Mullett Leech Scherbel Peddicord & Given Attorneys Case # 20910136 Terry Longsworth, Auctioneer

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

FRIdAy, ApRIL 23 : 5:30pm Features include: full size & king size mattresses, twin & full size beds, dressers, chest of drawers, dressers w/ mirror, book cases, table/chairs, couches, carts, occasional tables, end tables, stands, floor lamps, rockers, televisions, wooden tv cabinets, mirrors, mowers, vacuums, glass curio cabinets, pictures, bikes, office furniture, microwave stand, recliner, desk, credenza, buffet, cabinets, light oak table w/4 chairs, benches, glass top table, apartment size dryer, washing machine, recliner, leather typ office chair, stainless steel grill, small wagon, toro motor, snow blade, fountain, vacuums, bikes, bar stools, antique vaporizer, weight bench, recumbent bike. tools: Yard Machine & Huskee push lawnmowers, John Deere STX 30 riding mower, nuts, bolts, screws, hand tools, Homelite weedeater, Craftsman weedeater, drills, sanders, stands, wrenches, cages, shovels, ladders, Craftsman air compressor, winch, spreader. sPecial iteMs: Cleveland Browns photo, die cast cars, clay pigeons, Fire Dept. Crock, Bernie Kosar pictures. caMeras: Yahsica Electro 35 w/case, Canon, Minolta Zoom 90 w/case, Canon Auto Focus, HP 318 w/ case, Canon QJ w/case, Keystone 20, Fuji Discovery, Olympus Trip AF50, Hytec TX100, 110 w/ case, Concord 35 mm-HW 905 w/case, Minolta Autopak 430E-110, Minolta Freedom I 35 mm, Kodak 404, Vivitar 35 mm PS:30, Argus 284 w/case, Quick Shot 35 mm, Crayola 110 camera, flash units. coins: gemstones, old proof coins, foreign coins, collector cards, US Mint Set, Old Wheat cents, Ancient Coin, Steel War coins, Steel War cents, Indian Head cents, Uncir. Lincoln cents, Uncir. Old Wheat coins, Barber Dime, Uncir. Roosevelt Dimes, Uncir. Washington Quarters, 24 K Gold Plated Statehood Quarter, Proof Kennedy Half, Silver Cert., Joseph Barr $1 Note, Old Eisenhower Dollar, Mexican Silver Dollar, 24K First Day Commemorative Stamp, Old Jefferson Nickels, Buffalo Nickels, V Nickels, Uncir. Jefferson Nickels, 160 Eisenhower Dollars from 1971-76, over 80 Various Coins. Over 100 Arrowheads from Louisiana and Arkansas. FURNITURE, COINS, TOOLS and many, many more items we are still unpacking. This will be a very nice auction, you won’t be disappointed. Come and get a great value. Visit our website at for more details. Coins, over 100 pieces of furniture, a very nice, large auction.

Don’t Make A Move Without Calling Agents Realty & Auction Service First!!

In partner with 23024 CR 621 Coshocton


Agents Realty & Auction Service

23024 CR 621 (Next to Walmart) • Coshocton, OH 740-622-0700 or 1-888-216-8772 Members of Zanesville and Coshocton County Board of Realtors

These 3 parcels of all wooded acreage are 12.5 acres, 18.5 acres and 16 acres in size, each parcel has great cabin sites as well as being in a great hunting area. Here you can have some get away acreage, hunt your own land, or walk to Woodbury and hunt a vast amount of public hunting acreage! There is a small stream on the land as well. If you are looking for good wildlife habitat in a great location, this is it! The land has some seclusion yet has easy access. All mineral rights transfer, presently no gas lease on the land. Feel free to walk the land and have your finances in order by auction. Parcels will be offered individually and as a whole. Maps onsite and online. Terms: 10% nonrefundable down payment, balance at closing, no financing contingencies. Any required inspections must be completed prior to bidding. Acreage and frontage amounts are subject to final survey. Legal: Parcel# 0380000042500, taxes are $488.90 per ½ year.

Thursday, April 22nd, 5:00p.m. 21862 T.R. 162 • Coshocton



Pahoundis Real Estate Auction




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 informa-



April 21, 2010 The Beacon classified hotline 622-4ADS

This group is sponsored by the National Multiple Sclerosis Society at 1-800-667-7131 and the Multiple Sclerosis Foundation at 1-800-225-6495.

Sports Physicals. Coshocton High School will have sports’ physicals for the 2010-2011 school year on Saturday, May 8, 2010 at the high school. Students should report to the second floor entrance of the high school according to the following schedules: Seniors 9:00-9:30; Juniors 9:30-10:00; Sophmores 10:00-10:30; Freshman 10:30-11:00; Eighth Graders 11:00-11:30; Seventh Graders 11:30-12:00; Fifth/ Sixth Graders 12:00-12:30. The cost of the physical will be $15.00. Parents and students must sign the physical card before it is valid. Parents may sign the card at registration or the forms can be picked up in DALE GRESS w REAL ESTATE w DALE GRESS w REAL ESTATE w DALE GRESS w REAL ESTATE w DALE GRESS w REAL ESTATE

May Day Celebration of the Positive Purpose MS Support Group. The Positive Purpose MS Support Group is planning a May Day Celebration on Sunday, May 2nd starting at 2:00 p.m. The event will take place at the Coshocton County Memorial Hospital located at 1460 Orange Street in Coshocton. Let’s celebrate the beginning of the growing season with a bit of planting of our own! Bring your kids and your personal MS support folks, and let’s celebrate the growing magic here in farm country. For more information and to RSVP, please call Angie 740/502-2540 or Cj at 740/824-4370. If you would rather, email Angie at or Cj at ddeadred@ (please put PPMS in the subject line of your email). Please join us for a fun filled afternoon at the May Day Celebration for the PPMS! Seeds, Soil, Snicky Snacks, and May Day Punch will be provided.



Support Groups

tion or questions, contact Angie Moses at 740-6238551 or by email at

Community Calendar

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.




Business Directory


MON. - FRI. 9AM - 5PM



the principals’ office of Coshocton High School prior to May 8, 2010 between the hours of 8:00 am and 3:00 pm. 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 they can be purchased the day of the event! Wear your Rockin’


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

Check out our new website that includes our auctions!!

0007_102109 ltd.

Dale Gress real estate 0012_111809

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

T-shirt to the event on Saturday, May 8 at CHS! Kindergarten Registration for the 2010-2011 School Year. Coshocton City Schools kindergarten registration for children who will be five on or before Aug. 1. All upcoming kindergarten students must attend a screening. The screening will be May 11 - 19. Parents must call and register for the screening between April 7 - 16. Please call the elementary school in your residential area to set up a screening time. All screenings will be held at Central Elementary. Kindergarten screening schedule and phone numbers include: Central Elementary, 622-5514 on May 11 and 13 from 1 - 8 p.m. and May 12 from 8:15 a.m. - 3:45 p.m. Lincoln Elementary, 622-9726 on May 18 from 1 - 8 p.m. South Lawn Elementary School, 622-3239 on May 19 from 1 - 8 p.m.

316 West Main St., West Lafayette, OH 43845 OFFICE PHONE: (740) 545-7158






Casey Claxon (740) 622-3113 ext. 122


INSULATION SPECIALTY ROOFING, INC Dave Unger, Owner (Insured) 740-622-9993



117 S. Sixth St Coshocton, OH

Waggoner Fencing Chain Link, Wood, Split Rail, Commercial, Decks, Small Trees & Shrubs Removed, Mulch Hauled

MUSHROOM COMPOST FERTILIZER BULK MULCH Double Ground Hardwood Mulch Brown • Red • Black 52441 CR16 West Lafayette

TRAVEL EAGLE ROCK TOURS Daniel O’Donnell - June 6th – 129 Sights & Sounds “Joseph 2010” - Lancaster, PA - May 5th-7th – $475 Mackinac Island - May 16-20 – $849p.p. $

Call Us! 800.533.7146

Kitchen & Baths are our specialty.

Jeffery S. Burrell 622-3235 • 502-1530

Kevin Meek Estimator 294-1214

Andy Burrell 502-1531



Tired of overpaying on labor? LABOR SPECIAL $15/hour! Call for Details! Local Contractor

(740) 575-4270


Home Improvements



MOWING & TILLING • Large Lot Tractor Mowing • Light Hauling • Tractor Tilling


mowing, mulching, seeding, fertilizer, stump removal and all your lawn care needs. FREE ESTIMATES!


HersHberger roofing

Specializing in Reroofing Quality work at affordable prices


Fred Barr Owner 294-1289

Design - New Construction - Remodeling - Restoration







Dozer - Trackhoe Pole Buildings - Roofs



ffordable ppliances

For FREE ESTIMATE call Sandy



Muskingum Coach Co.


All New 2002-2009 Beautiful Tour Buses Affordable Rates

622.2545 1662 S. 2nd St. • Coshocton


Brick, Block, Tile, Stone, Concrete, Patios, Retaining Walls, Sidewalks, Driveways, Barn & Residential Restoration, Roofing, Siding & Hauling



Free estimates • Fully insured 740-575-4549

622-8873 • 202-0696



M&T Septic is now owned by

Wills Septic Services

Chainsaws - $2.00 Scissors - $1.00 Elmer Wright 1505 Cassingham Hollow Dr. 622.8558 • 202.0991

Septic Tank Cleaning

Residential • Commercial • Industrial 150 feet of hose

622-1112 • Scott Wills - Owner

Thank you & we look forward to serving your needs!



Trophies • Plaques • Ribbons


Young’s Trophies Best Prices in town


341 Main Street, Coshocton Bill’s Cell • 740-502-3792 Jason’s Cell • 740-610-3266

0024_042110 classified hotline 622-4ADS

The Beacon


April 21, 2010


Additional categories may be added.

Call Nicole at The Beacon


CLASSIFIED ADS Hiring Part-Time Waitress/Bartender. Send resumes to Coshocton County Beacon, Blind Box 5, 226 Main Street, Coshocton, OH 43812. APPLIANCES

Used washers, dryers and ranges. Call Kevin at 740-3905114. No calls after 6p.m. Garage Sale, April 23 and 24 from 9am CEMETERY LOTS to 6pm. Lots of misc. Priced to sell. 1419 4 cemetery lots for Elm Street, Coshocsale at Memory Gar- ton in the rear dens. $250 each. 740-502-7470 Gigantic Garage Sale, Thursday, 4/22 GARAGE SALE and Friday 4/23; 9-5. Antiques, glassware, 1020 Cambridge knick-knacks, furniRd. 8-5. April 29/30, ture, clothing, Long& May 1. Dishes, aberger, toys, hunbaskets, furniture, dreds of items. 36W books, collectibles, to Prairie Chapel, left antiques, clothes, on CR 23, 1 miles, adult and kids. signs posted. 53117 Halkar Rd. West Lafayette. Saturday, 4/24; 8-? Wood splitter, furniture, TV hutch, clothes, misc household items.


MISC ITEMS Elect Aire furnace & air conditioner combination for mobile home, never been used. Girls bike. Call 740-622-5947 if no answer leave message. PETS Adopting a pet? Animal Adoption Center Thrift Store has kittens, cats, puppies, dogs. All are altered, shots, wormed. Save a life, Adopt! 504 Main. Tues.Fri. 11am-6pm. Sat. 11am-3pm. 740-5754519 WANTED TO BUY

Ground level efficiency apartment, total electric, nice condition. $220 month. 740-622-4252

07 Kia Sorento LX, AC,CD, Alloy, PW-L-M, Tilt, CR, Side Air bags, power trunk, running bars,3.8,6Cyl. $13,495. 740-6238337

2006 Harley Davidson Sportster 883 Low, saddle bags, windshields, Vance & Hines pipes, forward control, low mileage, color black TRUCKS cherry, $5,500. OBO. Financing available. 05 Chevy Silverado 740-622-5113 LS, AC, CD, Shortbed, PW-L, Tilt, CR, Got something you Running Compass & really want to sell!? Temp,8Cyl. $14,995 Put it in front of . 740-623-8337 thousands of readers in The Coshocton County Beacon clasBOATS sifieds!

Making appointments to show apartment at 1617 ½ Orchard St. Available first week of May. Very nice 2 bedroom with attached garage. Washer/dryer hook-up. Total electric. Nice neighbors. No pets. Reference required. $385/mo plus one month deposit. Call 740-6221371 and leave mes- 03, 17ft. G3 Bass sage. boat, 40HP, Yamaha engine, Perona fish MOBILE HOME locator. Live well LOTS FOR RENT motor guide, custom trailer, custom cover. Half acre mobile 740-622home lot on SR36W. $7,800. 1759 740-824-4240

Boy Scout patches and memorabilia one patch or entire collecSUV’s tions. Call 740-6230793 leave message 06 Chevy Equi4x4, AC, or email scoutpa- nox, CD, Alloy, HAY M,Tilt,CR,Running Boards, Luggage First and Second Rack, Tow Pkg, 4.0, cutting orchard Grass 6Cyl. $9,695. 740Timothy mixed hay. 623-8337 Round and square bales. 740-824-3621


Call Nicole at 622-4ADS (4237) or fax to 623-9937 or visit us at 226 Main St.!

Sea Eagle 9 with 2.5HP Tohotsu, great fishing boat in VGC $700. Ph 740-8244205 after Noon. No answer, leave message.

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

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

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

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

q q q q q q q

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

Additional Words Enhancements Weekly Costs Number of Weeks TOTAL COST

+ + = x



























Name Address City Phone Private

State Email Address Commercial






April 21, 2010 The Beacon classified hotline 622-4ADS

Children’s Resale, Craft Bazaar and Bake Sale. 9-2; Saturday, April 24 at Calvary Baptist Church (off of 36 as you head towards Warsaw from Coshocton). Over 16 tables of gently used children’s clothing, baby items, toys, new hair bows, tutu’s, baby blankets and more! Lunch stand available starting at 10.

622-4ads Classifieds



Call Nicole

gs500 motorcycle $2,995 06 chevy equinOx

03 fOrd explOrer xlS

05 hyundai tucSOn

07 kia SOrentO lx

AC, CD, Alloy, PW-L-M, Tilt, CR, Rear Defrost, 3.4, 6cyl

4x4, AC, CD, Alloy, PW-L-M, Tilt, CR, Running Boards, Luggage Rack, Tow Pkg, 4.0, 6 cyl

4x4, AC, CD, Alloy, PW-L-M, Tilt, CR, Luggage Rack, Side Airbag, Rear Defrost,2.7,6Cyl

AC, CD, Alloy, PW-L-M, Tilt, CR, Side Air bags, Power trunk, Running bars, 3.8, 6Cyl

Only $13,495

Only $9,695

Only $11,495



Only $13,495

Don’t see what you like? we take custom orDers Hundreds of satisfied customers!

Let us do what we do best...Handle all your automotive needs. 07 chrySler t&c

07 dOdge g. caravan

06 fOrd 350 dieSel

05 chevy SilveradO

Stow-n-go, AC, CD, Alloy, Quad, PW-S-L-M, Tilt, CR, Luggage Rack, Dual Sliding Doors, Rear AC, Rear Defrost, 3.8, 6Cyl

SXT, AC, CD, Alloy, Quad, PW-S-L-M, Tilt, CR, Luggage Rack, Rear Defrost & AC, Dual Sliding doors,3.8,6Cyl

XLT, SD, AC, AM/FM, Adjustable Pedals, PW-S-L-M, Tilt, CR, Sliding Window, Bed Mat, Running Bars, Tow Pkg, 6.0Turbo Diesel, 8 Cyl

LS, AC, CD, Shortbed, PW-L, Tilt, CR, Running Bars, Compass & Temp, 8 Cyl

Only $15,795

Only $13,495

Only $19,995

Only $14,995

View our inVentory online at


Integrity • Quality • Savings

US RT 36 3 Miles Towards Warsaw 623-8337

Les & Sharon


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

April 21, 2010 Coshocton County Beacon