Page 1

The Beac n



VOL 6, NO. 7



Published Continuously Since May 1, 2008



This edition of The Beacon published in honor of Janet Mosier

Beacon coshocton county

Positively Coshocton County


The Ohio Army Reserve Unit 758 donated a flag last Saturday, June 8 to the Walhonding Valley Historical Society and the community of Warsaw. The flag was carried in Iraq by the 131st Assault Helicopter Battalion on Sept. 11, 2011 and was presented by the aviators and soldiers supporting America’s war on terrorism. Read more about the flag dedication on page 4. To see more photos, visit our website at BEACON PHOTO BY BETH SCOTT

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Jones Metal Products celebrate 90th anniversary WEST LAFAYETTE - Jones Metal Products Company in West Lafayette is celebrating its 90th anniversary this year and will have an open house on Friday, June 14. The public is invited for tours from 1 - 3 p.m. “Ninety years ago, the company was a stamping and enameling factory,” said Chairman Marion Sutton. “Over the years, it has transitioned to a metal forming and heat treating specialist. Ed Mulligan, who led the company for many years, saw the opportunity to move it in this direction and develop it as a valuable niche player in the metal forming industry.” “We are continuing to add capabilities to complement our metal forming operation,” said President and CEO Dan Erb. Computerized laser cutters, milling machines, and advanced aluminum and vacuum heat treating services are examples. “Customers are looking for these additional services to be performed on the parts we manufacture, so we have worked to add them.”

Call for Show Times! 622-3456 (film)

Starting Fri, 6/14: “Man of Steel” (PG-13) “Star Trek Into Darkness” (PG-13)

PUBLISHERS statement


THE COSHOCTON COUNTY BEACON is published weekly 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

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Good Fortune Advertising, LLC 226 Main Street, Coshocton, Ohio 43812 Phone: 740-622-4237 • Fax: 740-623-9937

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will be provided also at the three and five axis lasers, Omera trimmer, five axis machining, CNC lathe, aluminum and vacuum heat treat furnaces, and mechanical presses. The company’s tour guides will include Allen Young, Quality Manager; Doug Share, Director of Technology and Development; Chris Barlow, Engineering Manager; Matt Cabot, Tool Designer; Eric Dennis, Tool Room supervisor; Greg Mast, Product Development Manager; Ed Myers, Manufacturing Manager; Mike Finton, Technical Services Supervisor; and Clyde Bean, Supply Chain Manager. History will be highlighted. Products and parts from Jones Metal’s past will be displayed and discussed by Dan and June Markley, West Lafayette historians. Old photographs, some taken by Frank E. Jones, the company’s founder, will also be on display, along with photos and parts manufactured today. Visitors will also see a decade by decade listing of events in the company’s history (attached), prepared by Marion Sutton as a companion and update to “The First Seventy Five Years,” which was published by Ed Mulligan in 1998. Earlier in the day on behalf of the company, Todd Kohl, President of the Jones Zylon Company division, will present a donation of 20 iPads to the Ridgewood School system. “This is another way that we are commemorating Jones Metal’s 90th anniversary,” said Kohl. “They will be used in science and math labs as learning tools for the students.”

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. 2013 The Coshocton County Beacon.

June 13, 2011 Always in our hearts, Tina, Denise and Adrienne

June 23, 2013 Doors open at 1pm Auction starts at 2pm $5 at the door @ The Coshocton Elks Front door entrance Come enjoy the fun!!! Food prepared the The Elks For more information contact Hope Longaberger 740-294-3033


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Mike Baker, Vice President and Treasurer, commented on the transition in a different way “We have moved through the years seeing our products evolve from bedpans to aerospace parts and where raw material inventory in 1940 cost less than one sheet of titanium at $2,467 today,” said Baker. He also noted that the company has been in continuous operation in West Lafayette all these years and is proud to be a part of the community. Commenting on Jones Metal, Fred Williams, Vice President of Operations, said that the company has available more than 160,000 square feet of manufacturing space and 80 employees. A highlight on the tour will be the hydroform department, which Williams said, “…has the most deep-draw hydroform machines in operation in the country.” Machines will be working during the tour and safety glasses will be provided. Visitors are asked to wear appropriate shoes (no sandals, open toe shoes, please). The tour will include stops at shipping and receiving, laser, tool and die, stamping, hydroform, quality control, ProBell, maintenance, and heat treat departments. Because the hydroform department is at the core of the business, visitors will be invited to see demonstrations on several of the eleven machines in the department. Demonstrations



JUNE 12, 2013



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Appointments Recommended 622-4947 Walk-ins Welcome • Behind Coshocton Bowling Alley AND DOWN-HOME HOSPITALITY

invites you to our Summertime Events June 15 – Mark Stipes – 6-9pm & Minus One - Food off the grill - No Reservations Needed June 22 – Reb 4-7pm Food off the grill - No Reservations Needed June 29 – Ren 4-7pm Food off the grill - No Reservations Needed July 6 – First Steak Cookout Call for Reservations July 13 – Private Cookout July 20 – Steak Cookout Call for Reservations July 27 – Tim & Reb 6-9pm Barbeque Night Aug. 3 – Steak Cookout Call for Reservations Aug. 10 – Mark Stipes 6-9pm & Minus One Wine & Swine Aug. 17 – Steak Cookout Call for Reservations Aug. 24 – Mike & Billy 6-9pm Pasta Night Aug. 31 – Steak Cookout Sept. 7 – Last Steak Cookout of Season Heritage Vineyards & Winery is located at 27561 TR 45, Warsaw, OH

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FRAZEYSBURG - Livestock producers in the Coshocton County area who are interested in learning how to improve their grazing systems are invited to attend the first of a Pasture Walk series on Thursday, June 20. This event will begin at 6:30 p.m. at Tony Moran’s Beef Farm, 14720 TR 396, Frazeysburg. Signs will be posted. The summer Pasture Walk series is being organized by Coshocton Soil & Water Conservation District, USDA-Natural Resources Conservation Service, and OSU Extension Coshocton County. Highlights of the June 20 event include viewing paddock fencing, spring developments, and heavy use pads. Discussion will be led by Tony Moran and NRCS State Grazing Specialist Troyce Barnett. They will also discuss utilizing cost share funding to improve grazing systems. This event is free and open to anyone who is interested in learning new ideas they can use on their own livestock operations. RSVPs are appreciated but not required. For more information, contact the Coshocton SWCD at 622-8087, ext. 4. Plans are also underway for Pasture Walks on Thursday, July 18 and Thursday, Aug. 15. Contact the SWCD if you would like to be notified of these events.


more information about Coshocton Dulcimer Days, contact the Coshocton Visitors Bureau at (740) 622-4877, 800-338-4724 or go to www. or find a complete schedule at

3 Upcoming Events

Pasture Walk series begin June 20

throughout the weekend. The festival concert headliners are dulcimer players Bing Futch on Mountain Dulcimer and Dana Hamilton and David Lindsey on Hammered Dulcimers. The headliner concert begins at 7 p.m. on Saturday, June 15 at the Roscoe United Methodist Church. Admission is free to the concert but there will be a freewill offering. An outdoor Gospel Sing/Church Service will be Sunday at 10 a.m. at the Warehouse Restaurant Garden Court. Also on Sunday, the Mid-East Regional Dulcimer Championships will take place beginning at noon. The winning competitors will then be eligible to compete in the National Competition in Winfield, Kansas. The raffle items at the Coshocton Dulcimer Days Festival include a Spinet Hammered Dulcimer from David’s Dulcimers, an L02 Model Larrivee Guitar and case donated by Wildwood Music and Larrivee Guitars, a Mountain Dulcimer donated by Paul Conrad, and many more items. Roscoe Village is a restored 1830s Canal Era town featuring shopping, dining, and history. The Roscoe Village Visitor Center is located at 600 North Whitewoman Street, Coshocton, Ohio. The Coshocton Dulcimer Days Festival is sponsored by the Coshocton Music Corp., Roscoe Village Business Association, Central Ohio Technical College, and Roscoe Village Foundation. For


COSHOCTON—Coshocton County has been the host of the longest-running heritage music festival in Ohio, Coshocton Dulcimer Days. It is also the second-oldest event of its kind in the United States. This year marks the 39th year for this nationally-significant Appalachian musical event, which will be in Historic Roscoe Village on June 14 - 16. As part of the festival, the MidEast Regional Dulcimer Championships are held and winning competitors at Coshocton’s festival go on to compete in the national competition. Visitors to the event will enjoy music vendors, raffles, artists’ booths and traditional Appalachian music. Admission and parking are free. Several music workshops at $15 each will be held throughout the weekend including classes on Mountain Dulcimer, Hammered Dulcimer, Guitar, Banjo, Flute, Penny Whistle, Auto Harp, Spoons, Mandolin, Bowed Psaltery, Harp, and Drumming. Pre-registration for the workshops is available at The Coshocton Dulcimer Days Festival includes entertainment on Friday evening and throughout the day Saturday including performers Mark Wade, Sharon and Terry Kirby, Hunter Walker and Nathaniel Samsel, Michael Vickey, Paul Conrad, Emily Pritchard, Sarah Morgan, Jan Hammond, Jim and Kathy Vernon, Mark and Robin Thompson, Matthew Dickerson, Bill Schilling, Flo and Stan Hortz, and Bountiful Folk. Jam sessions also take place



Coshocton Dulcimer Days this weekend




JUNE 12, 2013



valuable information? t was quite another However, according to exciting weekend CNN, the extradition and flurry of activities treaty between Hong in our community. You Kong and the U.S. is know, the one that some just that – Beijing is people say, “There is not involved unless never anything going the matter concerns on here”. That one. national defense or The Hot Air Balloon foreign policy. An Festival, the corvette argument could be made show at Roscoe Village, for national defense? dedication in Warsaw MARK FORTUNE Thus, Snowden could be of the Walhonding Valley Historical Society, Farmers Markets coming back to the United States. across the county, and more. Several Time will tell. local athletes competed in the What do you think? Should the state track and field meet held at government be gathering all of this Jesse Owens Memorial Stadium in information? Or should they just Columbus. leave us alone? I am very curious to There are almost always multiple read your thoughts on this one. Send events going on in our community. your thoughts to my email address: First Friday was this past week, the Community Band performed on the Thanks. court square, vacation Bible schools Let’s return to a more positive are going on now at many local note – the Hot Air Balloon Festival. churches and of course, let’s not The committee of volunteers, the forget those that maybe can’t spend balloon sponsors, entertainment their time running to local events sponsors, the Frontier Power because they are in the fields making Company, the Coshocton County hay. Our farmers work hard to keep Chamber of Commerce, the many our nation – and a lot of the world folks that make this event possible – fed. Instead of being frustrated – the audience that gave Lacey by those slow moving vehicles on Richcreek such an outpouring of the highway, maybe we need to support – these are all the things say “thanks” and appreciate a brief that make Coshocton County truly a moment of slowing down this hectic fantastic place to live, work and play. pace of life. (That message is for me And things continue to improve. The too!) Ethanol plant sold at auction Friday The national scene and all that for 27 million, the appraised value is happening on the world stage is of the plant. There are seven ethanol somewhat fascinating right now to plants in Ohio – and this is one is say the least. Opinions will vary on the only one not operating. Keep Edward Snowden, hero or traitor to watching – the folks that bought it probably did so with operational our country? What is your opinion? Snowden is the man who admitted intentions in mind. More good stuff to leaking that the U.S. government for our community. Things are gathered information on billions of moving in the right direction. phone calls. A former CIA employee, Be sure to catch part of Dulcimer Snowden is in Hong Kong. Will China Days this weekend. Good music. extradite him? Or will they instead Good people. And the root of it all. keep him and use him as a source of

Flag flown in Iraq donated to Warsaw community


WARSAW – The motto of the Ohio Army Reserve Unit 758 is, “We Don’t Quit!” That was certainly the case last Saturday, June 8 during Operation Giveback where soldiers from the Ohio Army Reserve Unit 758 gathered in Warsaw for Operation Giveback where they installed new metal roofs, painted chain-link fences at the park, picked up trash and other debris at the park, and did a lot of general ground maintenance. Warsaw was selected out of a 19-county area for Operation Giveback where the soldiers performed their community service project and had their annual fun day. At 1 p.m., the community gathered at the town square for a flag dedication ceremony. Mayor Ron Davis opened the ceremony by thanking the River View High School band, who performed the National Anthem, Kathy Stevens, who sang, ‘God Bless the U.S.A.’, the Warsaw council, the Walhonding Valley Historical Society, and Clow Pipe, who donated the pipe for the new flagpole. He also thanked all of the soldiers gathered on Main Street in Warsaw. “We have freedoms in America that we take for granted,” said Davis. “It’s because of people like you see standing here today that gives us these freedoms.” The flag that was dedicated to the Walhonding Valley Historical Society was carried in Iraq by the 131st Assualt Helicopter Battalion on Sept. 11, 2011 and was presented by the aviators and soldiers supporting America’s war on terrorism. Dale and Brenda Davis, presidents of the Walhonding Valley Historical Society, was also presented with a 718th Transportation Battalion Coin of Excellence and a flag bearing the names of those who were killed on Sept. 11, 2001. BETH@COSHOCTONCOUNTYBEACON.COM

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

Memorable Quotes

Dad, you’re someone to look up to no matter how tall I’ve grown. ~Author Unknown

Clark Daugherty of Fresno

Thank you for requesting the Beacon!

Local pair earns Eagle Scout rank

ANNIVERSARY Jim and Sally Nelson of CR 27, Coshocton, are celebrating their 60th wedding anniversary. Their wedding was June 9, 1953 at Sally’s parent’s house. Sally is the daughter of the late Paul and Geneva McKee, and Jim is the son of the late Herbert and Mary Nelson. Jim served in Korea for two years and then came home to work at G.E. for 40 years. Jim and Sally have four children: son Steve and his wife Beth Nelson, son Mark and his wife Leslie, daughter Marcia and her husband David Williamson, and daughter Kathy, deceased. They also have four grandchildren, Justin, Alex, Paige and Elaine, and two great grandchildren, Kristyn and Kileigh. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON

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EAGLE SCOUT An Eagle Scout court of honor was held at the Emmanuel Lutheran Church on Sunday, June 9 for Zachary Pessia and Henry Couts. The pair are members of Boy Scout Troop 438. The boys were presented with a plaque signifying their Eagle rank and both boys gave their fathers a special mentoring pin. Zachary and Henry thanked their parents and scout leaders for pushing them and providing them with guidance and leadership. Pictured are Wayne and Anne Pessia, Zachary, Henry, Henry’s Aunt Pam Leyda and Bill Couts. For more photos of the ceremony visit our website at BEACON



Coshocton Hospital reports strong start to 2013 COSHOCTON - Coshocton Hospital CEO Robert Miller shared the results of 2012 and the performance of the hospital thus far in 2013 during the annual meeting, held Monday evening, June 3 at the hospital. Max Crown, hospital Board of Trustees Chair, introduced Mr. Miller to the hospital staff, trustees and media present. Using a PowerPoint presentation, Miller gave the updated Mission Statement for the hospital. That mission statement is, “To deliver quality, kindness and respect . . . every person, every time.”

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Tuesday, June 18 Chicken Salad on Croissant, Cream of Potato Soup, 100% Fruit Juice, Fruit Cocktail, Crackers, Milk

Friday, June 21 Swiss Steak w/Onion, Diced Potatoes, Cooked Cabbage, 100% Fruit Juice, Bread/Marg., Pudding, Milk

Monday, June 17 9:30 am Body Recall Fitness 9:30 am Nails with Penny 10:00 am Caregiver Workshop 10:30 am Exercise 10:30 am Grocery Bingo Tuesday, June 18 9 am - 12 pm Coal Miners Health Fair 11:30 am - 3:30 pm Commodity Pick-up 1 - 4 pm Bridge

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ACTIVITY CALENDAR Thursday, June 20 9 - 11:00 am Line Dancing 10 am - 12 pm Tina Keller 10:30 am Blood Pressure Check 1:00 pm Hausey Tournament Friday, June 21 9:30 am Body Recall Fitness 10:30 am Exercise

Wednesday, June 19 9:30 am Body Recall Fitness 10:30 am Exercise 10:30 am Frozen Food Day - Call for Availability

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

Coshocton County Senior Center 201 Brown’s Lane, Coshocton • 622-4852 Center hours are Mon. - Fri. 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.


Free hearing tests will be given at the Beltone Hearing Aid Center New Office Location at 135 Downtowner Plaza Coshocton, OH The test will be given by a licensed Hearing Care Practitioner, Thursday, June 13th from 9:00-4:00 p.m. Tuesday, June 18th from 9:00-4:00 p.m. Anyone who has trouble hearing or understanding conversations is invited to have a FREE hearing test to see if this problem can be helped! Bring this coupon in for your FREE HEARING TEST, a $125 value.

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Wednesday, June 19 Spaghetti w/Meat Sauce, Tossed Salad/Dressing, Lima Beans, Warm Apple Crisp, Breadstick/Marg., Milk

BEACON PHOTO BY MARK FORTUNE Miller reported that the hospital has made many improvements over the past year. The hospital received an additional three year accreditation and the laboratory received two years additional accreditation. “These are both great accomplishments that we are very proud of,” said Miller. Important differences were highlighted in the balance sheet for 2012 versus 2011 which was in total assets, with a reduction in 2012 of 1.5 million. This came from inventory, cash and cash equivalents and some prepaid assets. The new computer system resulted that will allow the hospital to have electronic medical records to meet federal mandates that are part of the healthcare reform, increased equipment substantially. The hospital did receive a line of credit of $4 million from Genesis, which is the management



JUNE 12, 2013

Proud to serve the people of Coshocton and surrounding communities since 1896!


STRONG START Pictured is Coshocton Hospital CEO Robert Miller, speaking to the board of directors and key hospital staff during the annual meeting, held Monday evening, June 3 at the hospital. Seated is Max Crown, current Chair of the Coshocton Hospital Board of Trustees.

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agreement entered into in July of 2012. The line of credit is to help with the operations of the hospital. Miller reported that the hospital had a very tough year in 2012, with revenues being down about a half a million dollars. Patient count was similar but expenses increased by nearly four million dollars. Two million of this was an increase in health care benefits for hospital employees. The hospital did show an increase in net assets due to having the land transferred from the county to the hospital, which was a $300,000 transfer. Miller said, “The positive line items below the operations line gave us a net loss of $6.1 million dollars for 2012. Now we can talk about the wonderful things that we’ve done since last year and what we did at the end of last to turn the hospital around.” Several graphs were shown that indicate the hospital is showing marked improvement in several areas: days in patient accounts receivable, days cash on hand, revenue per FTE, and salary per FTE. During the phase in of the new computer system, Miller reported that DSO (Days Sales Outstanding) had climbed to over 70 days but significant gains have been made with DSO at 50 as of December 31, 2012. Comparing Coshocton Hospital to similarly sized hospitals in the country, Miller said, “We’re generating about the right amount of revenue for a hospital of our size and the number of employees”. The hospital contracted with American Healthcare Solutions for an operational review and the company came up with over 100 recommendations. The hospital is focusing on about ten or fifteen of those and grouped them into categories. The hospital is implementing those suggestions as a series of action plans with the following accomplishments in 2012; established a line of credit with Genesis Healthcare, which has helped the hospital through some tough times and is not marked up, used American Healthcare Solutions SHARP staffing. Using this data, the hospital has reduced paid FTE (full time equivalent employees) from 504 as of




Happy 52nd Wedding Anniversary


Orval and Grace Dulaney

In Loving Memory On Father’s Day

Glenn E. Fleming 5-4-1918 – 1-4-2013


Love, Your Children,


Saturday June 22, 2013 1:00 pm to 4:00 pm Coshocton Elks Lodge 434 Chestnut Street Coshocton, Ohio 0012_061213

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To the two people we love and admire the most. Teresa Tufford, Steve Dulaney, and Beth Scott

driving to the big city it’s a lot easier on families if they can get there care right here. We do a good job here. I would be remiss if I didn’t point out that we are very cognizant of the fact that the community is supporting the hospital and we are very appreciative of that. Our revenues were able to maintain even with the poor first half of the year and with the progress that Bob and his team are making along with our friends at Genesis Health we’re seeing a nice financial turnaround. I think the long-term health of the hospital is on an upswing and in pretty good shape.” MARK@COSHOCTONCOUNTYBEACON.COM


The hospital is improving access for local care; with a key point made that in December less than 5% of ER patients were transferred to other hospitals. “We’re watching it, we’re monitoring it. The good news is that patients who need treatment are getting treatment in the right location.” A second orthopedic surgeon started in April of this year. “We do about 35% of the orthopedic business of people who live in Coshocton County. By adding a second doctor we’re giving patients an opportunity to use our services locally that they’ve had to drive away from our community for. We replaced a pediatrician that left and worked on getting our occupational medicine business back in line.” Miller especially pointed out the maintenance department and the work they are doing – giving every single room in the hospital a facelift. “They are one of our most engaged departments in this hospital.” Perhaps most significant is that Miller concluded by saying that the hospital is working more closely with the clinics, treating them the same as every employee of the hospital, looking ahead to 2014 to build strategic initiatives going forward, established a service excellence program, implemented leadership training, and has been profitable the first three out of four months in 2013. Board of Trustees chair Max Crown said, “We are the largest employer so it is very important for our employees that we maintain this hospital for them to come to work every day. But from the community standpoint just keeping them here at home and giving them the best care they can possibly get is huge in my opinion. Just from the financial cost as Bob mentioned,


April 2012 to 459 FTE as of December 2012. This is a productivity management system that has worked in other hospitals. Miller said, “The thing that I am the most proud of is that we were able to do this without laying off fifty employees. We became very much more conscious when someone left to not replace them. We created jobs among departments. We did this so we did not have to lay off employees in our community.” The hospital has focused on improving accounts receivable. Improving patient access to services using Lean Six Sigma, hired Dr. Robert Gwinn as Chief Medical Officer, a part-time role, which Miller said, “This is probably one of the best moves we have ever made at this hospital.” Other action steps have been implemented, including an employee engagement survey which had more than 90% participation from hospital employees, of which Miller said he was “Very proud. We had some of the highest numbers of the company that performed this that they’ve ever seen.” There are now 37 departmental action plans in process throughout the hospital. 2013 action plans include; a service line evaluation and development, improving the revenue cycle, improving physician services, establish a hospital based clinic, develop 2014 strategic initiatives, establish a service excellence program establish a clinical integration program with physicians being members of the Ohio Integrated Care Providers, implement the community needs assessment, implement revisions to reduce employee benefit cost by $200,000 annually, fully implement the 20213 organizational scorecard, and any other board recognized initiatives that may occur in 2013.


Memories The way we were...

More than 100 kids participate in Roscoe VBS




June 14th, 1953 Forest Hill Lake was the newest recreation spot in Coshocton County. This six and a half acre lake was developed by Fred Barth on his farm in White Eyes Township, and was started in 1951. The lake offered a picnic shelter and was also supplied with largemouth bass and bluegills. Four boats waited at the dock for area fishermen to use. Just up from the lake, Barth had completed a bathing beach for ideal swimming. The beach was constantly fed from two small creeks and multiple springs. Barth planned to offer family memberships for the privilege of using the lake facilities.

COSHOCTON - Vacation Bible School is always a fun-filled week during the summer that captures the attention of many youth in the community. The five-day program features crafts, games and snacks all while the children learn more about their faith in God. Roscoe United Methodist Church welcomed about 100 children during the first week of June to take part in “Kingdom Rock,” this year’s Vacation Bible School theme.




June 17th, 1973 The Old Stone Fort had been given a facelift, according to Raymond Hay, president of the Coshocton County Historical Society. The fort needed extensive repair after vandals had damaged the front of the structure and knocked a 1,500-pound stone marker from its foundation some time ago. Someone had also taken a door, antique door handle, and a ladder from the building. The front of the building was repaired and Coshocton Memorials replaced the 1,500-pound maker free of charge. The Orange Blossom 4-H Club planned to plant flowers around the fort that summer.

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June 13th, 1983 Michelle Smith was the first Coshocton County resident to receive the highest award for a person who saves another’s life, the Certificate of Merit. Smith recently saved a 12-year-old girl from drowning at the bottom of the West Lafayette pool. Smith said she remembers the incident clearly and it has made her have a greater outlook on life. In addition to the award, Smith also received various congratulatory letters from politicians throughout the state. The award was presented by the Coshocton County Chapter of the American Red Cross.

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JUNE 12, 2013


June 15th, 1963 The West Lafayette cheerleaders had something to cheer about. The six-member squad had just received first place in a cheerleading competition at the Midwest Cheerleading Camp in Syracuse, IN. Leading up to their victory, they had also received two third-place and one second-place awards. The girls were able to meet ‘Mr. Cheerleader U.S.A.’, Lawrence Herkimer, at the competition who was a nationally-known cheerleading instructor from Dallas, TX. He taught classes on tumbling, yell leading, pompom and foot work, and new yells.

Jen Jones, Director of Children’s Ministry and Special Needs Ministry at Roscoe and Kingdom Rock Coordinator, spent months working with the over 25 adult volunteers and over 25 teen volunteers to prepare them for a week of faith and fellowship. She said that for some of the community’s youth this is the only chance they have for organized worship. “Many times, Bible School is the only time kids are in church, and we need to let the kids know that God’s there for them,” Jones said. Susie Stout has led VBS for over 25 years at both Roscoe United Methodist Church and the Coshocton Presbyterian Church. During each year, she portrays a character that helps the children connect the Bible’s stories to the lessons they are learning about God’s love. This year, Stout has taught the children lessons about how family and friends, prayer, the Bible and God can help them stay strong throughout life. Stout said one of her favorite parts of the week was when one boy’s grandmother told the leaders that “he wants to come [there] every day for the rest of the summer until school starts.”



Commissioners approve Job and Family Services contracts

The Presbyterian Church and The Salvation Army will host an

Sunday, June 16th • 10:30am message by Captain John Cornelius Seating provided or bring your own. Child care provided.

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Come hear the sweet sounds of dulcimers, guitars, and other traditional instruments playing traditional music! Warehouse Restaurant Courtyard Stage in Roscoe Village! Friday: June 14, 2013 Music 5:30 – 7:45 Saturday: June 15, 2013 Music 9:30am – 5:00pm and 7:00pm at Roscoe United Methodist Church Headliners’ Concert featuring nationally acclaimed artists Sunday: June 16, 2013 On the Roscoe Village Main Stage Music starting at 10:00 with a Gospel Sing and Concluding with the Mid-East Regional Championships at 1:00 There is no charge for any of the festival events or for parking – bring your family - enjoy the music, visit the vendors, and shop/eat/visit in historic Roscoe Village Co-Sponsored by Roscoe Village Business Association, COTC, and Roscoe Village 0008_061213

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as employees for the Coshocton County EMS as requested by Mr. Bernie Minet: Kevin Muse, Full Time Paramedic; Calissa LaVigne, Parttime intermittent EMT; Zach Mills, Part-time EMT. • A motion to approve moving Maggie Murray, Marty Grable and Kacie Deibel from part-time intermittent to full time employees for the Coshocton County EMS, these employees pay rate will not increase as requested by Mr. Bernie Minet. BETH@COSHOCTONCOUNTYBEACON.COM


between DJFS and First Step FVIS, Inc. to change the contract termination date from June 30, 2013 to September 30, 2013 and to change the total contract value from $25,000.00 to $31,250.00 and to change the salary budget from $15,000.00 to $20,000.00 and the payroll related expense budget from $2,800.00 to $4,050.00, as requested by Mrs. Melinda Fehrman, DJFS Director. • A motion to sign a Contract Amendment between DJFS and Coshocton City Home Health Agency to change the contract termination date from June 30, 2013 to September 30, 2013, as requested by Mrs. Melinda Fehrman, DJFS Director. • A motion to sign a Contract Amendment between DJFS and Coshocton Behavioral Health Choices to change the contract termination date from June 30, 2013 to September 30, 2013 and to change the total contract value from $32,000.00 to $40,000.00 and to change the salary budget from $13,241.28 to $16,551.60, the payroll related expense budget from $7,310.45 to $9,138.06, the travel and short-term training budget from $2,000.00 to $2,500.00 and the non-client urinalysis from $9,448.27 to $11,810.34, as requested by Mrs. Melinda Fehrman, DJFS Director. • A motion to sign an agreement with the Ohio Department of Rehabilitation and Correction for Community based Corrections Programs in the amount of $26,000 for the period from July 1, 2013 to June 30, 2014 at the request of Judge Robert J. Batchelor, Common Pleas Court. • A motion to sign Resolution 2013-27 Authorizing Participation in ODOT Cooperative Purchasing Program Contract 875-14-Herbicide at the request of County Engineer, Frederick T. Wachtel. • A motion to hire the following Individuals


COSHOCTON – The commissioners met for their biweekly meeting on Wednesday, June 5 at 8:30 a.m. During that meeting, the commissioners approved: • A motion to appoint Ms. Christina Campbell to the Coshocton Convention and Visitors Bureau to fill the unexpired term of Ms. Kerry Rapp. The term will begin June 5, 2013 and end December 31, 2013. • A motion granting permission to Magistrate Susan Metz to attend the Ohio Association of Magistrates 2013 Annual Conference from June 10- 13, 2013. The expenses will be paid from the Common Pleas Courts budget. • Received the Monthly Mortgage Report for the month of May 2013 from Mrs. Susan Turner, Coshocton County Recorder. • A motion to appoint Mr. John Turley to serve as the Coshocton County Commissioners Representative on the Mental Health & Recovery Services Board. His term will be effective July 1, 2013 and will end June 30, 2017. • Receive the Official Amended Certificate of Estimated Resources dated May 31, 2013 for the Coshocton County Budget Commission. • Received the Prisoner Food Costs for the month of May 2013 from the Coshocton County Sheriff’s Office. • Receive the monthly Pay-In Report for the month of May 2013 from Janet Mosier, Clerk of Courts • A motion to sign a Contract Amendment between DJFS and Coshocton Metropolitan Housing Resident Council, Inc. to change the contact termination date from June 30, 2013 to September 30, 2013 and to change the total contract value from $15,000.00 to $18,750.00, as requested by Mrs. Melinda Fehrman, DJFS Director. • A motion to sign a Contract Amendment between DJFS and Coshocton Behavioral Health Choices to change the contract termination date from June 30, 2013 to September 30, 2013 and to change the total contract value from $15,000.00 to $18,750.00, as requested by Mrs. Melinda Fehrman, DJFS Director. • A motion to sign a Contract Amendment between DJFS and Angela Cantrell to change the contract termination date from June 30, 2013 to September 30, 2013 and to change the total contract value from $23,000.00 to $29,000.00 and to change the salary budget from $22,500.00 to $28,125.00 and the utility cost reimbursement budget from $700.00 to $875.00, as requested by Mrs. Melinda Fehrman , DJFS Director. • A motion to sign a Contract Amendment between DJFS and Dawna Walters, M.A., PCC, to change the contract termination date from June 30, 2013 to September 30, 2013 and to change the total contract value from $35,000.00 to $43,750.00 and to change the salary budget from $33,000.00 to $41,250.00 and the mileage budget from $2,000.00 to $2,500.00, as requested by Mrs. Melinda Fehrman, DJFS Director. • A motion to sign a Contract Amendment


Career Center Auto Technician students to compete in nationals BY BETH SCOTT NATIONALS: The auto technician students at Coshocton County Career Center took first place at state’s Ford/AAA Student Auto Skills competition and will be heading to nationals on June 9. DeCosky Ford donated a 2013 Ford Explorer XLT for the team to train with, which will be the same kind of vehicle used at nationals. Pictured l-r: Randy Osborne, auto tech instructor; Kane Wilkie, competitor; Matthew Krasky, competitor; Dennis Rine, auto tech instructor; and Jay Shepler, Decosky Ford representative. BEACON

COSHOCTON – Matthew Krasky and Kane Wilkie, Coshocton County Career Center auto tech students, received first place in the state’s Ford/AAA Student Auto Skills competition, and will be competing at nationals in Dearborn, MI on June 9 – 12 on the front lawn of the Ford National Headquarters. Upon winning state, Krasky and Wilkie received four $10,000 scholarships to four different colleges, tools, awards, and other prizes. More scholarships and prizes are available if they place in the top 10 at nationals. The team qualified for state after scoring the highest in

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PHOTO BY BETH SCOTT the state of Ohio on an online exam earlier this year. To prepare themselves for the nationals, DeCosky Ford has donated a 2013 Ford Explorer XLT, which will be the same vehicle used in the competition. Krasky and Wilkie, along with their instructors, Dennis Rine and Randy Osborne, have been familiarizing themselves with the vehicle for three hours a day and practicing for the written portion of the competition each evening. The two need to know how to operate and repair the entire vehicle from bumper to bumper. “We wanted to help them out and support the kids, and make sure they had the right stuff to use,” said Jay Shepler of DeCosky Ford. During both the state and national competition, teams not only have to pass an auto exam, but a written test as well. In 2012, the Career Center students took second in state, doing well on their written test, but lacking in the auto exam, which judges speed, accuracy, and workmanship. This is the first year the team has taken first in state, presenting the only perfect vehicle at state. “It’s been fun to work with them for two years and to see where they are today compared to where they’ve been,” said Osborne. The team will arrive at the Ford National Headquarters Sunday, June 9 at 5:30 p.m. for a welcoming ceremony. On Monday morning,




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they will take a tour of the Ford Rouge Factory and then compete in the 100-question, two-hour written exam. During that time, the instructors will be able to tour Ford’s Proving Grounds where they conduct all of their auto testing. Monday will wrap up with a Trade Show and dinner. Tuesday morning at 8:45 a.m., the handson auto competition begins on the front lawn of the Ford National Headquarters. Each twomember team will have no more than two hours to diagnose and repair the problems with the vehicle. After the contest, awards will be given out and the day will conclude with a tour through the Henry Ford Museum. The competitors will be staying at the Henry Ford Hotel. Upon arrival, the students will receive a knit shirt and a belt buckle which must be worn at all times, as well as a hat and coat. On the day of the auto competition, competitors will also receive a shirt with the competition’s sponsors listed. All competitors and their instructors from all 50 states travel to Michigan at no cost. The Ford/AAA Student Auto Skills competition offers nearly $12 million in scholarships to high school students interested in pursuing a career as auto service technicians. More than 12,500 students from across the nation have a chance to compete in the national competition each year. For more information, visit com. BETH@COSHOCTONCOUNTYBEACON.COM

Applications for Junior Queen now accepted CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON

COSHOCTON - Coshocton Towne Centre Association is accepting applications for the Canal Days Junior Queen Competition. Junior Queen candidates must be going into kindergarten through age eight as of July 31. Applicants must be a resident of Coshocton County. The Canal Days Junior Queen contest will be Aug. 8 at the Court Square Gazebo. Applications are available at Wilson Carpet and Furniture and the deadline is July 31. All applications must include a wallet-sized photo of the child and a $10 application fee. If there are any questions, contact Trish Wilson at 622-6237.

Balloon flights delight community

BY MARK FORTUNE AND COURTNEY CROWN going and it’s been going ever since.” The Coshocton Hot Air Balloon Festival is now in the books. The people in our community that make this event possible deserve our appreciation beyond measure. The committee members that devote hours and hours of volunteer time to make the event possible, the balloon sponsors, the entertainment sponsors (it was awesome!) the Coshocton County Chamber of Commerce and The Frontier Power Company, whose major sponsorship makes the event possible. Thank you! MARK@COSHOCTONCOUNTYBEACON.COM



Balloonist Debby Young lifts into the sky during the Saturday evening, June 8 launch from the fairgrounds. For more photos of the balloon festival visit our website at BEACON PHOTO BY MARK

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FORTUNE COSHOCTON - Soaring high in the sky with their sponsors was the hope of the 19 balloon pilots at Friday night’s scheduled balloon launch at the Coshocton County Fairgrounds. Unfortunately the inclement weather prevented the balloons from going up, but ballooner Debby Young got to fly on Saturday and Sunday. Young has flown hot air balloons since 1998. She flies all over the country and even in parts of Mexico. She fell in love with ballooning after taking trips to festivals in Albuquerque, N.M. to visit her brother. At the shows, she took pictures of the hundreds of balloons and was mesmerized by what she saw. Her career in ballooning began in 1993 when she took on the role of a scorekeeper after finding out that there was ballooning in Ohio. She was invited to keep score in Coshocton in 1993 and got her first balloon five years later. Young is flying her balloon named Heart Throb, sponsored by Decosky Ford, at this year’s festival. She enjoys coming to little communities like Coshocton to meet new people. “We make friends wherever we go,” Young said. “It’s always great to make new friends and to share this sport with other people.” She said she loves seeing everyone get excited about seeing the balloons, especially those who are riding for the first time. “Any flight that I have where I have passengers that are as excited about it as I am then that’s a good flight,” Young said. Chris Werley, who was the key initiator of the Coshocton Hot Air Balloon Festival many years ago, came back for a special visit during this year’s festival. Werley received applause at the pilot’s briefing. When asked about the thirty second annual event he said, “It’s amazing. It

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takes a lot of work and a lot of tenacity by the local people to keep something going this long.” Werley said the inspiration for having a festival was, “The lumber company (Coshocton Lumber Company) had Bob Zenella come in for a homeshow one spring and I thought, “That’s pretty neat.” I went to Aurora for a race and I went up – it rained all weekend so no balloon race. I went to another one, same thing. I started taking flying lessons and thought, why not have a balloon race myself. I called Phil Wagner, Main Office Supply, Dr. Smith and two or three places and I had people saying “yes”. So I kept



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BY JULIA BROWN, FRESNO FARMERS MARKET apple or pear tree and ants will never climb it. Use a mulch of old oak leaves to repel slugs and snails. This one is my favorite. Give your cat a bath, then sprinkle the bath water on your garden to keep the field mice away. I have my doubts about that one and I’m sure that Fluffy would also object. Some of the old wives tales had to have some truth behind them and many farmers today still swear by those tried and true ways of old. Your vendors at the Fresno Farmers’ Market must know and have a few tricks up their own sleeves, because the quality of the local produce that comes into market each Saturday is outstanding. All of the vendors at the Fresno Market invite you to come out and sample for yourselves the difference that homemade and homegrown brings to your family’s table. This last passage of garden lore, a poem by Dorothy Frances Gurney, may certainly sum up why homegrown surpasses all others. The kiss of the sun for pardon, The song of the birds for mirth, One is nearer God’s heart in a garden Than anywhere else on earth. We look forward to bringing the farm to your family’s table here at the Fresno Market every Saturday morning now through October from 8 a.m. - noon, rain or shine. The Fresno Farmers’ Market is located in downtown Fresno. Signs are posted. Written & Submitted by: Julia Brown Fresno Farmers’ Market

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Get involved in your child’s life at Coshocton County Fatherhood Initiative

Framing a Strong Fatherhood Structure Third Thursday of each month Coshocton County Head Start Lower Level 6 – 8 p.m.

to you as a Dad,” said Casey Wright, co-chair of CCFI. “Even in their teen years, they may seem isolated, but they still look up to you.” The Father Resource Center also partners with Head Start for a movie night for families where they serve popcorn, hot dogs, and bottled water. Head Start is also a place where fathers can go, by appointment only, to look for a job, work on resume skills, and spend time with their children. They can also receive literature and pamphlets on how to be a better father. Literature is also always available at their office in the County Service Building, located at 724 South Seventh Street. CCFI also has information available at various community events such as the Career Center Open House, River View Black Bear Festival, Coshocton Rock the Arts, and the WIC Baby Shower. Fathers can sign up for their quarterly email as well on Facebook and on their website at “Jump in to your kid’s life and be involved,” said Johnson. “If you have questions, don’t be afraid to ask. There are other Dads out there who probably have the same questions. No question is a dumb question.” The CCFI is looking for men in the community who may not be fathers, but who

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want to be a positive male role model in a child’s life. “All of us have family members, neighbors, churches who have kids, and maybe they don’t have a Dad,” said Johnson. “Kids need a positive male influence to look up to and you can be that positive influence in their lives. You don’t have to be the biological father.” The Coshocton County Fatherhood Initiative has 12 – 15 members from various service agencies in the community who do all their work voluntarily. The program is funded by small grants throughout the community and in-kind services through social services in the county. BETH@COSHOCTONCOUNTYBEACON.COM


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COSHOCTON – The Coshocton County Fatherhood Initiative has been helping to strengthen relationships between fathers and their children since their inception in December 2004. CCFI, a subcommittee of the Family and Children First Council, believes that all fathers are an essential piece in their children’s lives and strives to provide father/child activities through their various programs: 24/7 Dad, a national program consisting of 12 two-hour sessions focusing on characteristics that a father needs to be a good Dad; Coshocton Fathers Building a Solid Foundation for New Dads, a county-wide program that discusses the building blocks for becoming a great Dad such as diapering, feeding, handling, sleeping, crying, and others; and Coshocton Fathers Framing a Strong Fatherhood Structure, a local workshop designed to help Dads with communication, time and commitment, discipline, nurturing, responsibility, and relationships. “These programs are for all Dads in any walks of life,” said William Johnson, co-chair of CCFI. “Our main point is to educate and empower the fathers so they can have access to the children. We want the child to know that both parents are there, both parents love them, and they don’t have to choose sides.” CCFI also has a program for mothers called, Mom as a Gateway. This program is geared toward mothers who may not want the father to be involved in the child’s life. The workshop focuses on learning how to work together, even if the parents are separated, and why contributions from both parents is important to a child’s development. “It’s not just about paying child support,” said Johnson. “It’s about being there for emotional things. We believe the Dad should be involved all the way through the child’s life.” The Coshocton County Fatherhood Initiative sponsors an All-Pro Dad’s Breakfast at one of the county’s school districts each year where Dads are reminded that they can be their child’s hero. A child who may not have a father or positive male role model in their lives can have breakfast that morning with a CCFI committee member. “No matter the age of the child, they look up


Local kids participate in rodeo


RODEO COWBOYS Pictured here are Gavin Stitler (left) and Parker Cognion (right) participating in the Rocky Fork Rodeo at Rocky Fork Ranch in Guernsey County. Ten kids from Coshocton County are participating in the rodeo this year. The next rodeo will be June 15 and is every other weekend. PHOTOS CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON KIMBOLTON – Just 10 miles from Newcomerstown in Guernsey County is Rocky Fork Rodeo, a place where young children and teens can learn respect, make lasting friendships, and literally ‘learn the ropes’ of the rodeo way of life. Ten Coshocton County kids are participating in the rodeo this year, which is the largest number of local kids that have taken part in the rodeo. Three weeks before the competitions begin, the kids are invited to a clinic where they are able to choose which events they would like to participate in during the rodeo. Events include calf riding, sheep riding, goat tail tying, team roping, barrels, and many more. All events



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are designed to fit each age group, kindergarten through 12th grade. Parker Cognion has been involved with the rodeo for four and a half years. His events include calf riding and goat roping. “We learn what we’re supposed to do on the events we’re doing,” he said. “My favorite thing is just having fun and riding.” Each event is competitive and the kids collect points for each event they compete in. At the end of the year, the kids receive their awards during a dinner banquet. Each first-place winner is awarded a belt buckle, and each participant walks away with a rose ribbon. The all-around cowboy and cowgirl receive a new saddle. “It teaches them total respect,” said Tracey Stitler, whose son Gavin has been involved with the rodeo for three years. “”It’s ‘Thank You’, and ‘Yes, Ma’am’, and ‘No, Ma’am’. They do the Pledge of Allegiance, and do a cowboy prayer and everyone’s friends. I think it’s really good for the kids.” Each kid who participates must have a


sponsor, and is $100 per sponsor. Local Coshocton County sponsors include Interim Healthcare of Coshocton, Fisher’s Paint of Coshocton, Prater’s Pre-Owned Vehicles, A&D Auto Services, J&S Photography, Mitchell’s Fence and Feed, AGLand, and Mitch and Billie Berry. The animals used for the rodeo are owned by Rocky Fork Ranch, except for the bulls, which come from two contractors in Indiana, and the horses, which must be provided by the rider. Kids must wear a long-sleeve shirt and a cowboy hat. When riding bulls, a vest, mouthpiece, and helmet must be worn. When asked what he loved about the rodeo, Gavin said, “Everything! I love riding horses. All of it’s for fun.” The local Coshocton County kids participating in this year’s rodeo are: Parker Cognion, Gavin Stitler, Caden Zimmer, Ryan Baker, Dalton Robertson, Marissa and Madison Whit, Taylor and Spencer Hostetler, and Shayna Boyer. The rodeo is every other weekend from May through September at 10 a.m. rain or shine. The next rodeo will be June 15. Find them on Facebook. BETH@COSHOCTONCOUNTYBEACON.COM

Clary Gardens to host A Day of Enchantment CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON

COSHOCTON - Children and their families are invited to the free event, “A Day of Enchantment” at Clary Gardens, June 23, from 1 – 4 p.m. to create a Woodland Fairy and Troll Village on our woodland trail. Enjoy this fun and creative activity that brings families together. In addition to the fairy and troll house building, this year’s event will also include a scavenger hunt with prizes, troll bowling, fairy dance lessons at 2:30 p.m. and 3 p.m., mini make-it, take-it fairy garden, fairy story time on the half hour, and free fairy rings to the first 100 children. Lots of fairy garden goodies will also be available for purchase from Ginger’s Gate. There are plenty of natural materials in the Woodlands that can be used to build fairy and troll houses such as fallen bark, hickory nuts, dried leaves, and twigs. Families are encouraged to bring their own materials from home such as pine cones, feathers, colorful pebbles, dried grasses, seashells, and fruits/nuts that have already fallen to the ground. No glue or manmade materials allowed in the woods. This is once again a free community event, but donations to Clary Gardens are deeply appreciated and will be used to cover expenses and continue the ongoing development of the children’s garden. Clary Gardens is located at 588 West Chestnut Street (S.R. 541), Coshocton, just west of Roscoe Village. For directions or information contact Chris Campbell at 622-6524 or visit

Hanging baskets add beauty to Coshocton




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Pictured is Tom Wiggins, who worked with Bill Freund on Tuesday morning, June 4, to hang the baskets in downtown Coshocton. The duo started at 6 a.m. The basket pictured is the last one at the corner of Fourth and Main Streets. The hanging baskets are part of the America In Bloom campaign here in Coshocton. Bill Freund said, “We have had another tremendous outpouring of community support, donations and volunteer effort to make these beautiful baskets possible.” BEACON

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Surviving the Appalachian Trail Hiking through the entire Appalachian Trail is the equivalent to climbing Mt. Everest five times! COSHOCTON – Walking the Appalachian Trail has long been a dream of Nancy Dillon ever since she saw a trail sign while on a field trip with her kids. Last July, Dillon started hiking with her friend, Sharon Revennaugh, and the two of them decided to tackle a section of the trail together this summer with another hiking friend, Bob Fritz. “Ever since I was a child, I loved being outdoors,” said Revennaugh. “I thank Nancy for the inspiration she had that became my inspiration, too, and it was going to be an experiment for me to see whether or not I could do it.” Dillon is an avid runner and has run marathons in all 50 states. She originally wanted to hike the entire 2,180 miles of the trail, but eventually, Revennaugh talked her into doing only a section of the trail. Her next goal is to do a solo hike, which she plans to accomplish in the next couple of weeks. “Our ultimate goal would be to hike the entire 2,180 miles,” said Revennaugh. The three started at Harper’s Fairy, WV,



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JUNE 12, 2013

Healthy Living



HIKING Three local residents, pictured here, traveled to Harper’s Fairy, VA to start their Appalachian Trail hike journey. From l-r: Sharon Revennaugh, Nancy Dillon, and Bob Fritz. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON

which is almost the middle of the trail, and ended at Front Royal, VA five days later, camping out in the wilderness. With a total of 54 miles, Revennaugh, Fritz, and Dillon hiked through rocks, boulders, weeds taller than themselves, all while carrying 25 – 35 pounds of supplies on their backs. Fritz helped the two realize how to travel light. “Bob Fritz is such an experienced hiker and he’s helped us so much,” said Dillon. “We call him our trail buddy.” The friends tried to carry only what was essential for their survival on the hike, cutting the handle off of their toothbrushes and taking the deodorant out of its container. Both agreed that hikers need to weigh everything before they pack it and always evaluate what they didn’t use after a hike so they know not to pack it again. To help train their bodies for this incredible journey, Revennaugh and Dillon started walking around the Coshocton County area as well as state parks. During their hikes, they would carry a backpack with 10 pounds of flour inside to help them endure hiking with their equipment and supplies. While hiking the Appalachian Trail, they were often forced to not only carry their supplies, but their trash as well, all while actively on the lookout for snakes, bears, and other wildlife, especially ticks, which can carry lyme disease. With all of these obstacles for the three to overcome, Revennaugh had yet another personal obstacle to contend with, but didn’t let that stop her from making it to her goals. In December, 2012, she was diagnosed with cancer, and considers the Appalachian Trail her victory hike. “When your body’s been through something like that, you never know how your body is going to react,” she said. But Dillon believes that because Revennaugh was in such good shape due to all of her hiking that it actually helped her fight off the disease. “As the week went on, it seemed to me that she was feeling better and better day by day and looking healthier,” Dillon said. Revennaugh couldn’t agree more. “I feel like getting back to hiking has continued to accelerate the healing process,” she said. During the hike, the three travelers would take regular breaks and would stop occasionally

to eat light, healthy meals and drink plenty of water. Luckily, most of the hike was in the woods and in shaded areas so the heat wasn’t too extreme. “We like that it’s something we can do to stay active as we approach our older years,” said Dillon. “We’ve also seen such cool things and met some very nice people.” “It’s incredible to see the creation God has made in its pure setting,” said Revennaugh. “You’re in the world of the woods. To be a part of that world and to make yourself aware of the reality of life, to make yourself aware of just living in the woods.” The two agreed that hiking through the woods with only what is essential to your survival strapped to your back, makes you appreciate the little things in life, like a hot shower and clean clothes. It also makes you stop and take time to notice other people around you. “You see the best of humanity,” said Dillon. “People are always willing to help you.” Revennaugh and Dillon suggest that for those who want to start hiking, start walking on a regular basis to build up endurance, and do research on where to hike. “I’m so thankful at this stage of my life to be entering a new phase of my life,” said Revennaugh. BETH@COSHOCTONCOUNTYBEACON.COM

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Village Motors 784 Wooster Rd • SR 83 North • Millersburg, OH • 800-800-3814 Open Mon. & Thurs. 8am-9pm • Tues. Wed. & Fri. 8am-5pm; Sat. 8am-3pm




Land Transfers: Karen M. Lyons, nka Karen M. Bowman and Thomas L. Bowman, W & H to Kevin C. Lyons: $10,000 James L. Unger to Matthew A. Wright: $5,360.27 Andrew J. and Ella V. Yoder to Roman N. Yoder, et al: $305,000 T&C Holdco LLC to Charles E. and Marciak Hothem: $185,849.60 William D. and Margarete M. Vance to Michael R. and Jane L. Sherman: $65,500 Jeffrey G. and Denise Farmer to Bryan K. and Renee E. Aronhalt: $149,900 Robert J. Johnson and Sandra C. Johnson to Mark C. Jacobs Sr.: $24,000 Bill McClure and Sonja McClure, husband and wife to Michael D. Finton and Amy Caplinger: $50,000 Anthony A. Addy to Jeffrey L. and Helen A. Lawrentz: $174,000 Joseph W. and Charlene K. Glick to Reuben I. and Erma M. Schlabach: $57,000 Aspen Mann Ltd to Jacob J. Keim and Fannie Mae Keim: $284,550 John M. Olis aka John M. Olis, DDS to KIMO Vernon, LLC: $90,000 John M. and Ginger S. McClain to Edward H. and Patricia E. Jerles: $160,000 Todd E. McMorris and Vickie J. McMorris, husband and wife to Marie A. Green: $32,500 Pamela J. Siddle, single to K Jayco 2 LLC: $42,000 Justin M. Kintz and Kasey K. Kintz, h&w to Jeffrey K. Stanton and Jody L. Stanton, husband and wife:


Land Transfers Exempt from Conveyance Fees 2000 & 2003 Dodge Durangos Harold LeRoy and Patricia E. Dickerson to Harold (Fully Serviced With Warranty) LeRoy Dickerson aka Harold L. Dickerson Steven L. Albert Sr. (deceased) and Donna E. Albert 5 to Donna E. Albert H. Gene Jones to Diana Bice fka Diana Jones QUALITY AFFORDABLE VEHICLES AND SATISFACTION Nina E. Beckett, a married woman and Stella M. EmAFTER THE SALE SINCE 1972 ler, a married woman to Stella M. Emler and William 65 W. Pine Street, Coshocton • 740-622-8811 Emler (By Riverside Towers Apartments) Amy S. Fox, single, former wife of grantee to Michael D. Fox Dale W. Ames, deceased to Geraldine A. Ames 1921 Otsego Ave, Coshocton and Edward Lee Ames, 740.622.3936 • 866.622.0207 j/s Estate of Richard C. Hothem to Ashley BorOFFERS EXPIRE JUNE 30, 2013 denkircher State of Ohio to John Hill State of Ohio to Darrel L. Lanham Sr. State of Ohio to James J. Ames State of Ohio to Cathy Dile State of Ohio to Johanna Mizer State of Ohio to D. Curtis Lee $ State of Ohio to Thomas R. Mizer ANY SERVICE Excludes diesel and synthetic oil vehicles. State of Ohio to Thomas OVER $100 R. Mizer State of Ohio to Larry NOT VALID WITH ANY OTHER OFFER. PRICES DO NOT INCLUDE SALES TAX OR SHOP SUPPLIES


Marriages: Adam David Kenney of Orem, Utah to Sarah Jane Tignor of Orem, Utah Jeremy Allen Freetage of Conesville to Terri Dawn Stephens of Conesville Scott M. McFarland of Coshocton to Amy C. Kimble of West Lafayette Gary Douglas Wheeler of Warsaw to Nicole Elizabeth Braniecki of Warsaw Christopher Scott Shepherd of Coshocton to Megan Marie Slaughter of Coshocton William Robert Todd Cabot of West Lafayette to Kenzie Rae Erman of West Lafayette Richard Lee Vatter of Coshocton to Roxanne Lisa Wisenburg of Coshocton

Hagy State of Ohio to James T. Wagner State of Ohio to Sue A. Tubbs State of Ohio to Aden A. Miller Jr. State of Ohio to William Albert State of Ohio to Bryant K. Lamp State of Ohio to Ben Cochran Diana E. Bice (fka, Diana Jones and aka Diana E. Jones) to H. Gene Jones Nancy S. Boerger fka Nancy S. Worthington to Nancy S. Boerger and David E. Drake, wife and husband Charlie E. Woodring to Deloris M. Woodring Henry V. Hershberger to Henry V. and Esther Hershberger Jeffery S. Moore and Andrea B. Moore to Jeffrey S. Moore Joan M. Grudier, deceased to Russell F. Grudier Jr. Steven L. Albert Sr. (deceased) and Donna E. Albert to Donna Albert Steven L. Albert Sr. (deceased) to Donna Albert Donald E. Bercot and Tammy E. Bercot fka Ulrich to Donald E. Bercot State of Ohio to Craibo Properties LLC and Wright Brothers Construction Ltd. JP Morgan Chase Bank, National Association to Secretary of Housing and Urban Development Maragaret A. Moore to Madelyn A. Moore Sophia C. Graham and Patricia Fennell to Sophia C. Graham, trustee of the Sophia C. Graham Revocable Living Trust


Dissolutions Denise E. Cox of Conesville from Troy A. Cox of Coshocton Megan Miller of Coshocton from James Moser Jr. of West Lafayette Stephanie Lynn Montgomery of Coshocton from Robert Lewis Montgomery III of Frazeysburg

$45,000 George W. and Anna M. Hardesty to Jason W. and Angela D. Paugh: $260,000 David S. Twardzik to Steven J. Mast: $42,000 Robert F. Reiss and Virginia M. Reiss to Thomas J. Moran and Alyssa A. Moran: $250,000 Robert F. Reiss and Virginia M. Reiss to Orville J. Moran and Susan G. Moran: $120,000 Larry G. Infield and Lois J. Infield to Jamie L. Wright: $89,000 Thomas K. Barrett, single to Simon J. Dudgeon and Lavada K. Dudgeon, husband and wife: $26,000 Jeanette A. Greenwood, executor to Avery Dotson Jr.: $80,000 Ervin A. and Lena Yoder to Mary E. and Erman D. Yoder: $180,000 France Revocable Trust to Judd Ian Baker and Nicole Marie Baker: $105,000 Bruner Land Company Inc. to Richard A. and Echo Casteel: $34,400 Clarence Swigert and Tiffany Swigert to Wanita S. Hostetler: $78,500 Mervin J. and Effie J. Lehman to Dennis and Louella Hershberger: $224,000 Robert Dale Moore and Patricia Ann Moore to Fannie Mae: $25,000 Man Rentals to Wayne Waite: $6,541.77 Man Rentals to K Jayco 2: $13,000 Sheriff Timothy L. Rogers to K Jayco 2 LLC: $8,800 Cary W. Plants and Laura L. Plants to The Bank of New York Mellon, et al: $28,500 RJLE Ltd to David A. Bickel: $36,500


Auto Services

Coshocton Common Pleas Court – Divorces/Dissolutions Divorces Wendy D. Hunter of Dresden vs. William F. Hunter Jr. of Frazeysburg Phyllis M. Babcock of Coshocton vs. Brett A. Babcock of Coshocton Brett A. Getchey of Millersburg vs. Lyndsi Getchey of Glenmont Leslie Ann Masters, confidential address vs. Steven Leigh Masters of Canton

Public Record

Community Calendar Local Events Bakersville Chicken Dinner: The Bakersville Chicken barbecue dinner will be Saturday, June 15. Chicken dinners will be serviced starting at 4 p.m. There will also be an antique tractor pull starting at 5 p.m. for tractors that are 1957 and older. This event is sponsored by the Bakersville Fire Department and Community Park. Upcoming Cooking Classes. The Village Pantry will continue hosting cooking classes in 2013. Each class is $10 per person and RSVP is required. All classes are at 6:30 p.m. and will be at the Village Pantry located at 318 N. Whitewoman St. in Roscoe Village.

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962 GREEN DR. JUNE 26, 5-6pm Private setting, 4 BRs, 2.5 baths, full basement, 2 car garage, swimming pool. MLS# 3401950 $139,900 1867 HALL DRIVE JUNE 26, 5-6pm Extremely nice, large home. Park nearby fenced backyard, wood floors, updates, must see. MLS# 3407593 $132,500 1608 DENMAN AVE. JUNE 26, 6:30-7:30pm 3 BRs, 2 baths, lots of updates, oak woodwork, hardwood floors under carpet, large basement. MLS# 3391230 $92,900

23024 CR 621 (Next to Walmart) • Coshocton, OH 740-622-0700 • Fax: 740-622-6800 Email:

Quarter Auction: Come support the Coshocton Football Boosters by attending the Quarter Auction on June 23 at 2 p.m. at the Coshocton Elks. Products up for auction included items from The Pampered Chef, Premier Designs, Scentsy, My Thirty-One, Gold Canyon, and others. Food will also be included, prepared by The Elks. Doors open at 1 p.m. at The Elks front entrance. There will be a $5 charge at the door. For more information, contact Hope Longaberger (740) 294-3033. Remember to bring lots of quarters! Family Fun Fest: On June 29, for one day only, The Coshocton Airport Amphitheater is sponsoring Family Fun Fest 2013, featuring the Amazing Portable Circus. Participate in the Rock and Roll Show where participants can be the star. Experience interactive juggling and be part of the show. Visitors can also enjoy giant inflatables, fair foods, and other sideshow events. Tickets are $10 for adults, $5 for kids under the age of 12, and children five and under are free. Wrist band tickets can also be purchased with cash only from Kids America, Johnson-Humrickhouse Museum, Unusual Junction, Medbery Marketplace and the Coshocton Chamber of Commerce or at Gates open at 5 p.m. with shows from 6 – 8 p.m.


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Bluegrass Music. Three Rivers Bluegrass Music and Relay for Life Team Alana presents Bluegrass Music at Coshocton Village Inn and Suites, located at 115 N. Water St. Admission is $5 per person; no charge for children 12 and under. Max Hardesty’s One Man Band plays from 6 – 6:45 p.m. The featured band plays from 7 – 9 p.m. and acoustic jam plays from 9:15 – 11 p.m. June 22 featured band is Rock Island Plow Company B/G Band. For more information, call Duane at (740) 498-8456 or visit their page on Facebook.

Community Day: Walhonding Valley Fire District will be having a Community Day on June 22 from noon to 4 p.m. Join them for an afternoon of activities including an open house, vehicle fire extrication, see the Med-flight and view the Walhonding Valley Historical Societies grand opening. Refreshments will be provided.



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1320 MOCCASIN LN. JUNE 26, 5-6pm Very nice brick ranch home, 3 BRs, bath.Must see to appreciate. MLS# 3370441 $138,000 REDUCED!

Classes will include: June 17: “Still Foiling Around” taught by Jenny Wilson. Call to make reservations at 575-4049. Class size is limited. Stop by the Village Pantry during Taste for Summer on May 18 for all-day store demos, featuring the owners of Taste Weavers.

Main Street Cruz. This year’s Main Street Cruz event will be June 22 from 4 p.m. until midnight. Featuring food, games, and 70’s music. Cruise like we did in high school and support a great cause. Bring canned food items for donations to local food pantries. For more information about the event, contact Holly Harrah at Find them on Facebook at “Main Street Cruz”. Food will include Fat Daddy’s Dogs from Newark and Pit Shop Classic Café in Newcomerstown.



JUNE 12, 2013

Auctions and Real Estate


Family Reunion: Cleon “Tinker” and Lillie Dobson Descendants Family Reunion will be at the Coshocton Village Inn & Suites on July 28 at 1 p.m. The meal will include meat, beverages, chips, buns/ bread/rolls, and cheese and vegetable trays. Dinnerware and eating utensils will be provided. Families, please bring two dishes, a casserole, or a type of salad and a dessert. Please bring children and adult gifts and lots quarters for the quarter auction. For more information, you may find it on Facebook under Dobson Descendants or by calling 740-2919706.

Community Band. The Coshocton Community Band will be performing on the Court Square every Friday night at 7 p.m. through June and July with the exception of Friday, June 21. Bring a lawn chair and enjoy a relaxing and entertaining evening.

Benefits Auction to benefit Hospital: There will be an auction at Wal-Mart in Coshocton on June 15 at 1 p.m. with auctioneer Bill Ogle. Crafts and various items from local retailers will be auctioned off. Anyone wishing to donate an item for the auction can drop them off at the service desk before June 15. All of the money will go toward the Children’s Hospital in Columbus. Benefit Auction: A benefit auction for Mike Hindel will be Saturday, June 22 at 2 p.m. at the Sportsman’s Club in Coshocton. The auction will begin at 4 p.m. A hog roast dinner will also be available at $8 for adults and $5 for kids. There will also be cornhole and horse shoe tournaments.

Church Events Garage Sale: Solid Rock Church’s Four Square Women will be having a garage sale on Friday, June 14 from 8:30 a.m. – 5 p.m. and Saturday, June 15 from 8:30 a.m. – 2 p.m. for missions at the Coshocton County Fair Grounds’ Agricultural Building. There will also be a one day bake sale on Friday. Ice Cream Social: Park United Methodist Church will be having an Ice Cream Social on Friday, June 14 from 4 - 7 p.m. at 122 Park Ave, Coshocton. The menu includes chicken, sloppy Joes, hot dogs, potato salad, pasta salad, chicken and noodles, baked beans, pies, cakes, hot and cold drinks and homemade ice cream. Rummage Sale: Coshocton Christian Tabernacle will be having a rummage sale on Saturday, June 15 from 8 a.m. – 4 p.m. located at 23891 Airport Rd. Proceeds go to benefit the Ecuador Mission Trip. There will also be a food stand, bake sale, and car wash. Chicken Dinner: St. John’s UCC Chicken Dinner Drive Thru will be Friday, June 21, from 4 – 6 p.m. at 808 Orange Street, Coshocton. Tickets are sold in advance. If you are interested, contact the church at 622-2781 or any church member. The chicken dinners are $7 each and include 1/2 chicken, potato salad, baked beans, roll, and drink. This is all ready to eat and you can picnic if you want to. Ice Cream Social and Bake Sale: An ice cream social and bake sale will be at the New Bedford U.C.C. on Cr 12 New Bedford on Saturday, June 22 from 4 - 7 p.m. for church missions. They will be serving homemade ice cream, cake, hot dogs, chicken sandwiches, potato salad, chips and drinks. Rube Band will be performing along with a silent auction for a quilt. Ice Cream Social: The Nellie Chapel UMC Annual Ice Cream Social will be Saturday, June 29 from 4:30 - 6:30 p.m. at the Nellie Community Center in the Village of Nellie. Hot sandwiches, salads, homemade pies, and ice cream will be served for a donation. Monies raised will benefit Nellie Chapel UMC missions. Come join us for good food and fellowship. The Village of Nellie is located four miles west of Warsaw off of US 36 and SR 79.

Community Calendar

Bake Sale: The Coshocton County Handicapped Society will be having a bake sale on June 15 at Pearl Valley Cheese at 9 a.m. until they are sold out. Donations can be dropped off at the office Friday, June 14. The office will be opened later that day for convenience. Retired Teachers Association meeting: The location of the Coshocton County Chapter of Retired 316 West Main St., West Lafayette, OH 43845 OFFICE PHONE: (740) 545-7158


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Property IS SELLING!!! Good News for Coshocton County: 1. Land prices are rising! 2. Rural properties are in Demand! 3. House market has Bottomed Out! 4. Interest rates are Cheap... Cheap...CHEAP! 5. Investors are back in the market! If you have Real Estate to sell... Call Marc & BeLinda Lacy NOW!



Marc Lacy 224 N. 4th St., BeLinda Lacy Cell - 502-3074 Coshocton 294-8869 Home - 829-2035

ABSOLUTE HUGHES AUCTION Thursday, June 27, 5:00pm 45985 TWP 50, Coshocton

(From Coshocton take SR 83 North to CR 38 West to Twp Rd. 50. Signs posted)

REAL ESTATE Unlimited privacy with this property consisting of a 2 bedroom home with first floor laundry. A full basement with 2 overhead doors. This home features poured concrete walls and Geothermal heat, well & septic. Home was built in 1997. New geothermal heat & water and both with concrete floors. The 40x60 was built in 1993 and the 32x64 was built in 1997. This is an immaculate property all situated on 2.522 acres with many amenities. Also selling personal property Ford van, Forklift and office supplies. Watch for later list. Terms: $2,000.00 earnest money deposit day of Auction. Balance at closing approx. 45 days. All inspections must be completed before Auction day. No contingencies. OPEN HOUSE THURSDAY JUNE 13 4:00PM TO 6:00PM Real Estate Sells to highest bidder at 6:30pm 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


Public Employee Retiree’s: Public Employee Retiree’s Chapter 77 (PERI) will meet Wednesday June 12 at the Coshocton Senior Center, 201 Brown’s Lane with a meal beginning at noon. David Wickman will be the guest speaker and a short business meeting will follow. Please contact the Senior Center at (740) 622-4852 to make a lunch reservation.

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Clubs and Organizations

Dale Gress real estate JUNE 12, 2013 THE BEACON CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS

St. Paul VBS: St. Paul Lutheran Church in Newcomerstown located at 121 S. College Street will be having Vacation Bible School July 8 - 12 from 9 a.m. - noon. The theme this year is ‘SonWest Roundup’ directed by Tracy Brown. At ‘SonWest Roundup’, there will be food, games, music, crafts and amazing true stories that point your kids to Jesus! We’ll be travelling down the trail through the Old Testament stories of Moses to discover God’s Ultimate plan of salvation in Jesus. So, saddle up and get on over to SonWest Roundup! You can register by calling the church at (740) 498-6682 Monday-Friday 9 a.m. - noon or during Vacation Bible School hours. Join the fun at SonWest Roundup VBS. Everyone is welcome and we hope to see you there!

Car Wash: The River View Lady Bears Soccer Team will be having a car wash on Saturday, June 15 from 9 a.m. - 3 p.m. at Auto Zone on Second St. in Coshocton.


Prairie Chapel. Come Join Prairie Chapel UMC located at 45494 CR 23 in Coshocton on July 8 - 12 from 6 to 8:30 p.m. for an epic adventure at this year’s Vacation Bible School Kingdom Rock Program, “Where Kids Stand Strong For God!” This program is geared for kids ages 3 to 15. Kids will enjoy Epic Bible Adventures, Tournament Games, Rock the Church with music and song, enjoy the kings kitchen, make crafts and take part in a royal mission. This year’s royal mission is to collect can foods for a local food pantry. The goal by the end of the week will be 1,000 cans.

Lunch and Learn: Learn a little more about gardening over the lunch hour. Join Tammi Rogers for five “quick ‘n dirty” classes designed to fit into your busy schedule. There is no registration fee. Simply bring your own lunch and enjoy a few moments of learning with friends at Clary Gardens. Come for one class or all five. The choice is yours. Classes will be on the following Tuesdays: June 25- Herbs; July 9- Composting; July 23- Garden Insects; and Aug. 6- Groundcovers. All classes are from 12:15 - 12:45 p.m. The class on Composting will be in Room 145 of the Coshocton County Services Bldg. All others will be at the tan house at Clary Gardens. There is no registration fee, but call or email to RSVP to ensure enough handouts are prepared. For questions, contact Tammi Rogers, Master Gardener Coordinator, at OSU Extension Coshocton County, 724 South 7th Street, Room 110, Coshocton, 43812, or by phone at 622-2265 or e-mail at rogers.376@osu. edu. For a complete flyer, visit Learn to Swim: The Coshocton Red Cross is hav-

School Events


Canal Lewisville UMC: Canal Louisville United Methodist Church, located at 198 East Church Street in Canal Louisville, invites all children ages three up to the 6th grade, to step right up at ‘Everywhere Fun Fair: Where God’s World Comes Together’ vacation bible school. Explore and experience God’s welcoming love at VBS. The fun begins June 24 and ends June 28 from 9 a.m. - noon. The adventures include interactive Bible fun and great music, super science, cool crafts, global games, and more. The program will be during the worship hour at 9:30 a.m. Sunday June 30. To be a part of all the excitement at Everywhere Fun Fair, come Monday morning to the church for more information, or call the church at (740) 622-3977 or Betty at (740) 6229616.

ing open learn to swim registration for Warsaw and Coshocton Lake Park. To sign up, call the Coshocton Red Cross from 9 a.m. – 4 p.m. Monday through Thursday at 622-0228.


Vacation Bible Schools

Genealogical Society Meeting: The Genealogical Society will meet Tuesday, June 18 from 7:30 - 9 p.m. in the basement of the Coshocton Library. Guest speaker will be JoAnn Hague. New members are welcome.


Piano Concert: Timothy Noble will be in concert on July 14 at 7 p.m. at West Lafayette UMC 120 West Union Ave., West Lafayette Ohio. For more information call (740) 545-6368.

Teachers’ Association’s June meeting has been changed. Due to remodeling at the Grace United Methodist Church, chapter members will meet on June 14, at 11 a.m. at the Roscoe United Methodist Church for a memorial program and business meeting, followed by a luncheon catered by Schumaker Farms. The luncheon is $10. Any retired teacher and guest may register to attend by calling Bee Lehner at 622-7559 by June 12.

Auctions and Real Estate

Ice Cream Social. Prairie Chapel will have their annual ice cream social on July 18 from 4:30 – 6:30 p.m. The menu will include baked beans, potato/ macaroni/slaw salad, sloppy joes, hot dogs, coneys and chicken sandwiches, homemade noodles, drinks, and homemade ice cream.




Community Calendar Golf Scramble. The Ridgewood Golf Boosters and B-Dry System are sponsoring the 14th annual Rick and Bernie Fisher Memorial Golf Scramble on Saturday, June 15. The 1 p.m. shotgun start will be at River Greens Golf Course. There will be door prizes, dinner, and 18 holes of golf with cart included. All proceeds benefit the Ridgewood High School and Junior High golf teams. The cost is $50 per player and $25 for River Greens members. For more information call (740) 545- 9465. CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS


JUNE 12, 2013

Adams Mills Reunion: The Adams Mills Alumni and School Reunion will be Saturday, June 22 at 6 p.m. at Jerry’s Restaurant, 275 S. Whitewoman Street, Coshocton. Anyone who attended the school or currently lives in the district is invited to attend. For information and reservations, contact Karen Henry at 622-9399 or Edward Ross at 754-2920 by Wednesday, June 19. Sports Physicals. Coshocton High School sports physicals are being done at Family Physicians on Browns Lane and at the Orthopaedic Clinic on 15th Street. Contact Family Physicians at 622-0332 or the Orthopaedic Clinic at 622-1200. Appointments are required and should take about 10 minutes. An OHSAA physical form must be completed, signed and taken to the appointment to be finished by the doctor. Forms can be picked up in the office at Coshocton High School or from the OHSAA website. The cost is $10 cash or check made payable to Coshocton High School. All proceeds will go back to Coshocton High School sports. Any questions call Coshocton High School at 622-9433.

Library Events

area and currently residing in Columbus. Prepare to be amazed by his intriguing sleight-of-hand tricks! Sign up by Monday, June 24 either by calling 740-622-0956, or online. Don’t let this opportunity disappear! 6 - 7:30 p.m.

Wednesday, June 12, 19, 26: Make-It-Take-It Crafts: A Make-It-Take Craft can be created every Wednesday during June and July. Children K - 6th grade are welcome to come to The Large Meeting Room anytime from 9:30 - 11:30 a.m. at The Coshocton Public Library. Wednesday, June 12, 19, 26, : Plugged and Unplugged (Teens): Grades 7 - High School Graduation are invited to Plugged & Unplugged for online and traditional gaming. Board Games, Video Games, Internet Access, Friends, Snacks and Fun! Call 740-622-0956 to register. 2:30 - 5 p.m. Thursday, June 13, 20, 27: Lunch On The Deck-Rain location: Lunch On The Deck story time occurs every Thursday during June and July for children and their families from 11:30 a.m. - noon. Bring your lunch, we’ll provide the punch. Enjoy stories, songs, and fun. In case of inclement weather, the event will be in The Large Meeting Room. No registration is required.

Art. View acrylic paintings by Ruth Ann Wilson at the West Lafayette Library during the month of June. Her art can be seen Monday thru Wednesday from 11 a.m. – 7 p.m., Thursday and Friday from Noon – 7 p.m., and Saturday from Noon – 5 p.m. at 601 East Main Street, West Lafayette.

New Youth Representative for United Way Board announced CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON

Monday, June 17, 24: West Lafayette Branch Lunch and Crafts under the Shelter: Join in the fun on Mondays during June and July. Bring your lunch to the West Lafayette Branch Library at 11:30 a.m. We will provide the punch, and then, after stories, we will provide a craft for you to complete, and then take home. No need to register, but we hope you’ll make Mondays at 11:30 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. a regular part of your summer routine. Thursday, June 20, 27: Summer Chi at Clary Gardens: Join us under the silver mapes and the wide blue sky at Clary Gardens Amphitheater for gentle exercises that reduce stress and increase vitality. Taught by Holli Rainwater, Certified Tai Chi Easy Practice Leader. This session runs through Aug. 1. There will be no class on July 4. Clary Gardens is located at 588 West Chestnut St. (SR 541 W) 9 - 10 a.m. Thursday, June 20: W.L. B.E.S.T. Night @ The Branch: Books. Electronics. Snacks. Teens. It’s the best night for teens to be at the Branch. Grades 7 - 12 are invited to the Branch library for this afterhours program. Teens will enjoy laptops, games on a gaming system, book talks, friends and snacks. This is a must-attend event for all teens. Check your email, Facebook, play online games, catch up on homework, find a new read, and so much more. Space is limited. Must be registered. Call 740-5456672. Registration deadline is Monday, June 17 at 7:00 p.m. 5 - 7 p.m. Friday, June 28: Music, Magic, and More Magic Show-SRP Children’s Program: Music, Magic and More. Children and their families are invited to attend a professional magic show featuring Jeff Leonard, a talented magician originally from this

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VICKERS COSHOCTON - The United Way of Coshocton County, Inc. is pleased to announce that Sarah Vickers has been chosen to be the Youth Representative on the Board of Control for the year 2013-2014. Sarah will be a senior at River View High School and has been a HOBY Ambassador, an Honor Roll student, member of the National Honors Society, Soccer team captain, and member of the National Forensics League. Sarah has volunteered as a Safety City volunteer, cleaned up flower beds with her youth group at Lake Park Pool, helped coach young players at the soccer open fields and has participated in the Faith, Hope and Love Ministry at Roscoe United Methodist church for six years. Sarah loves to play soccer, read and tell stories. Sarah says,” I find great joy in helping others.” To that end, the United Way of Coshocton is certain she will be a wonderful addition to the board of control.


FOUND Found: Set of Dodge keys, call 740622-1440

Get Healthy and Fit! Come to the Introduction to AdvoCare event at the Coshocton County Beacon office located at 226 Main Street in Coshocton (Next to Wilson Carpet & Furniture) on Tuesday, June 18th. The meeting starts at 7 p.m. with social time beginning at 6:30 p.m. Learn how you can lose weight with the 24 day challenge, keep it off, get fit and stay healthy for life using world class and scientifically proven AdvoCare products. Contact Independent AdvoCare Distributor Mark Fortune, for more information at 740-502-0176 or visit our website at Having been petitioned by Walhonding Hills Campground, Inc. for the surface application of salt brine to be applied on the property of Walhonding Hills Campground, Inc. A public hearing will be held in the Coshocton County Commissioners Office, 401 ½ Main Street, Coshocton, Ohio on Wednesday, June 19, 2013 at 9:00 a.m. By Order of the Board of Coshocton County Commissioners. D. Curtis Lee, President Notice of Sale by Auction. The owner will offer personal property for sale at Public Auction on Tuesday, June 25th at 4:00 p.m. at the storage facility of A-B-C Mini-Storage at 1740 S. Lawn Ext., Coshocton, Ohio. The personal property of Unit 13, Christy Tuker, PO Box 159 Coolville, OH 45723 and Unit 50, John Cornelius, 6th Street, Coshocton, OH 43812 will be sold for non-payment. Contents unknown and will be sold as one unit. Cash Only

For Sale. 30 inch Gibson electric range complete with power cord, no broiler pan, good shape, clean, everything works well, color egg shell. $100. Firm. “No Delivery.” Can be seen at 46357 TR 1208, Coshocton. Phone 740-622-4281

BUILDINGS 8x12 all metal mini barns, as low as $1,699. 740-294-9636

GARAGE/YARD SALES 21820 SR93, WLafayette. Four family sale. June 13-14, 9-5. Furniture, new blinds, household items, juniors, women’s clothing, patio furniture, mountain bikes, stove, mini fridge, more! 45389 CR 23, left on CR23 at Prairie Chapel. Huge Garage Sale. June 14th; 8-4. 15th; 9-Noon. Kids clothing, glassware, scrapbooking items, books, new adult bike, luggage, lots of misc. Garage Sale, Eagle Drive Area - Multiple locations. June 14; 9:00-4:00. June 15; 9:00-12:00. Lots of nice merchandise. Something for everyone! Garage Sale, 227 Hillsdale Dr. off 541W. Friday, June 14, 9-4 and Saturday until Noon. Queen bed frame, TV, lamps, paddle boat, household, comforters, Longaberger pottery and baskets, coffee table, clothing and much more. Garage Sale. Fri 14, Sat 15. 8-5pm Antiques, Radios, 6 ft.steel table, Tools, Computer Desk, collection of Limited Boyd’s Bears, Coach and Vera Bradley purses, Longaberger Baskets. 25841 TR 423. New Castle-By Peggy Sue’s Garage Sale at 801 Overlook Drive, Coshocton. June 14 from 8-4 and June 15 from 8-1. Lots of miscellaneous baby items, boys and girls baby clothes, boys, girls and adult clothing, computer desk, bookcase, wooden bunk beds, corner TV stand and other miscellaneous items.

June 13, 14, 15, 8am-5pm. Large 3 Family Garage Sale. 224 Washington St. Canal Lewisville. 2 strollers with car seats, pots and pans, boys and girls 0-2T, women’s M-XXL, men’s L-XXL Rummage Sale: Coshocton Christian Tabernacle will be having a Rummage Sale on Saturday, June 15th from 8 a.m. - 4 p.m. located at 23891 Airport Rd. Proceeds go to benefit the Ecuador Mission Trip. There will also be a food stand, bake sale, and car wash. Thompson Family Garage Sale. 46122 TWP RD 285 (Cosh). (Across from AK Steel) Saturday, June 15; 9-4. Gun cabinet, weed eater combo, decoys, 100# propane tank, motorcycle/ATV jack, computer desk, stand mixer w/bowls, pictures, home decor, tupperware, plastic and misc. dishes, bassinet and high chair, baby items, junior girls clothing, candles and crafts

HAY New 1st cutting, 4x4, round bales. Call 740-545-7792 740-610-7681 Quality grass hay, square bales. 740545-7946


Used blade S/R RC Helicopter, excellenct condition, blue, 26 inches long, 6ch, collective pitch, some spare parts. $140. Call 740-294-7827

Junk vehicles, scrap metal, appliances, batteries junk mowers, used oil. Also one time clean up and removal of rubbish. 740-545-5025



Hardesy Guitar Repair and Supplies by appointment. 740-545-9845

AREA RENTAL INFORMATION. Houses and Apartments. Rent or I’ll help you buy! Call 740-622-9791 today!

PRODUCE GreenRidge Greenhouse has closing sale on all veg. and flower plants, onions and seeds. 30% off Thurs13th, 50% off Fri.14th and Sat.15th on 643.

SERVICES SINGLE OFFERED ROW “Handyman” I’ll do all different kinds of handyman work.Also roofing, exterior painting, siding, roof coating, gutter cleaning, installing ceiling fans, yard work, hauling of all different kinds of scrap metals, brush, cleaning out barns and garages and other things. Local number 740-575-4571 Roofing, Siding, Windows, Doors, all home improvements. Professtional results. Powerwashing and Painting. References, Insurance Claims. 740-2948159 anytime Will haul away 110 AC and other appliances that don’t work. 740-502-5035


7,000 Watt generator, used 50hrs, Shinery. $550. 740-545-9951

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.

word only $.25. Includes website! Commercial Rate – 25 words for $12.00 each additional word only $.50. Includes website! Garage/Yard Sales – 25 words for $17.00 each additional word only $.50. Includes website! KIT Kit includes: 2 signs, checklist, INCLUDED! pricing stickers, and tips!

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Buying any old porcelain or tin advertising signs. Gas, oil, automotive, farm, tobacco or beverage. Top prices paid. Absolutely any condition.

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

Additional Words Enhancements Weekly Costs Number of Weeks TOTAL COST

+ + = x


AUTOS 1999 Lumina, 4dr. 135,000 miles, runs good, condition fair, $1,700. 740-5459951 1997 BMW 540i. This vehicle has the rock solid M62 V-8 engine and is the BMW model often called, “the best car BMW ever put on the road”. New timing chains, battery, reversing rails, plugs, all new hoses, belts, BMW coolant, BMW synthetic oil, engine motor mounts and more. Rear struts and coil springs replaced. 194K. Black with black heated leather seats. Factory stereo, premium sound system, working sun-roof and much more! You need to see it to appreciate it. This car needs the right owner that understands the BMW legacy and what this car can do. Serious potential buyers only call 740-502-0176. $3900 OBO.

2BR apt. all appliances, garage, coin laundry, no pets. 740-622-8020

HOMES FOR RENT 3 or possible 4 bedroom house for rent in Coshocton. Washer, dryer hook up, C/A, no pets. References and deposit required. 740-824-3094 740-294-7361

2010 Camry SE, 77,000 miles. $13,300. 740-502-0146 740-622-7114

Nice, 2BR MH, large yard, country setting with privacy, large porch, with expanded living room, cable ready. $425/ mo. 740-824-3497

2001 Audi A4 1.8T. Dark charcoal with body kit. Black leather heated seats, sunroof, car is loaded. Boost gauge mounted in vent. 140K plus miles. New hoses, fresh genuine Audi coolant, timing belt just changed, all new belts, water pump, thermostat, more. Good tires. Five speed manual with Stage 2 clutch. Short shifter, KO4 turbo. This car is ready to go! $4500 obo. Call 740502-0176.




29020 St. Rt. 206, Walhonding, OH. Brick Ranch on 5 acres, 4 bedrooms, 2 full bahts, wood burner in basement, laundry off kitchen, oak woodwork and cabinets. Front and back porches, ce-

2003 HyLine Camper, 39ft. Lot Model, 3 pullouts, air cond., patio door, washer/ dryer hook-up, carpet. $9,500. 740-6222450




























Name Address City Phone Private

State Zip Email Address Commercial Garage Sale

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

Senior Apartment Complex. 2 bedroom, living room, kitchen, bath. Washer, dryer hook-ups. Central heat and air. Stove, fridge, dishwasher. $495 a month plus utilities and deposit. No pets. Very nice and safe area. 740-622-5706 or 740-824-3665

ment driveway, extra garage with water. New metal roof. Water softener. 740824-5136

30” foot camper with slide out, sleeps 10, fridge, stove, bunk beds, 27” TV, queen bed, bathroom, many extras. Asking $18,500. Call 740-623-2890


Commercial Rates include:

Roscoe Area,1Bd, 2nd floor, new bath, just painted, all appliances, carpeted, no pets. $425/mo. plus utilities. Ref, deposit, lease. 740-622-6155

300 lbs. of number 2 alloy for casting bullets. Hanging dial scale 10-3,000 lbs. for deer or beef carcass weighing. 740-545-9951

Toro Wheelhorse riding mower, 42 inch deck, $200. OBO. Girls Thunder Trail

CLASSIFICATION: Private Party – 25 words for $7.00 each additional




For sale: used appliances with 30 day replacement warranty. Trade ins will give discount. 740-502-5035

740-575-4848 740-502-5610.


Coming soon! Ronda’s Treasure House, 408 Main Street. Booth rentals available, for more information call 740722-9014 ask for Ronda.


bike, 3-speed, hand brakes $50. 740622-5693



Huge Multi-Family Garage Sale. June 14th; 8-5. June 15th; 9-3. 46515 SR 36 across from JW’s. Name brand clothing, girls, infant toddler-4T, young adults, plus size, mens 2x-3x, full size bed, 2 dressers, misc. furniture, home decor and kitchenware, bedding and linens, classic Pooh crib set and accessories, TV’s, DVD’s, books, XBOX and PSP games, computer monitor and printer, electric stove, wedding and shower decorations, scrubs XS-XL women’s, toddler bike, toys, tailgate ladder, bedrails for shortbed Chevy, TV amplifier, engine stand and much more.

Mission Auto



CONGRATULATIONS TO OUR EMPLOYEE’S AND ALL AREA GRADUATES! Elizabeth Egbert - Coshocton Christian School and Kevin Shroyer - River View High School




Limited, AWD, MP3

LTZ, Sunroof

Only 1,800 miles!









GT, 4D

GLS, Only 59,000 miles!

GLS, Sunroof




*Requires 10% cash or trade equity down, based on 3.25% rate, 72 month term based on credit approval


US RT 36 3 Miles Towards Warsaw 623-8337






JUNE 12, 2013

Covertible, A Great Graduation Gift! $245/mo*