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The Beacon



VOL 7, NO. 9



Ember Complete Care


Home Health Services


601 Main St., Coshocton




This edition of The Beacon published in memory of Thomas B. Leech


OLD-FASHIONED SUNDAY Linda Moyer played the pump organ during Old Fashioned Sunday at First Baptist Church on June 22. The organ is at least 100 years old if not older and belongs to Ron and Belinda Burnheimer who organized the event. The festivities also included kids’ games, judging of pies and cakes, homemade ice cream that was done with the use of a tractor and displays of quilts, antiques and tractors. The church members also enjoyed a meal together after the service which included old fashioned hymns. The First Baptist Church is located at 688 E. Main St. in West Lafayette. BEACON PHOTO BY JOSIE SELLERS

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Coshocton Hospital Outpatient Rehab completes first Sportsmetrics™ Class

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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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Office Hours: Monday – Friday. 8:30 a.m. – 5 p.m. Deadlines: Classified Advertising – Friday at 5 p.m. Display Advertising – Wednesday at 5 p.m. Located at 226 Main Street, Coshocton, OH OWNER/PUBLISHER - MARK FORTUNE CIRCULATION & CLASSIFIED – NICOLE MEDLEY GRAPHIC ARTIST – BRYAN FOX SALES CONSULTANT - SANDY GRIER SALES CONSULTANT - NINA DRINKO REPORTING & GRAPHICS - BETH SCOTT NEWS & CONTENT EDITOR - JOSIE SELLERS

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PARTICIPANTS Front row, left to right: Cassidy Dulgar, Cydney Whiteus, Grace Hayes, Carrie Hammond; Back row: Isabella Heddleson, Allie McCoy, Hannah Frank, Paige Shroyer, Lexi Fry. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON Fry. Sportsmetrics™ is a sixweek jump training program that incorporates jump and plyometric drills, strength training, and speed, agility and flexibility exercises. It focuses on developing overall leg strength and improving the balance of strength from the front to the back of the thigh. The program was originally designed for females but males can also benefit from developing leg strength and perfecting jumping and landing mechanics for sports such as soccer, basketball and volleyball that involve pivoting, cutting or jumping. The students’ program began with a pre-

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test to establish a baseline for each athlete. Final evaluations included a post-test to measure progress since the start of the program. All nine athletes improved their vertical jump by at least one inch, with one posting a three-inch increase. They realized significant improvement in speed and jumping technique. Improper jumping technique prevalent in female athletes leads to higher rates of injury to the knees. To learn more about the Sportsmetrics™ program to keep athletes off the sidelines and in the game, contact the Coshocton Hospital Outpatient Rehab Clinic at (740) 623-4069.


COSHOCTON – In competitive sports, athletes strive to jump higher, run faster and be stronger than the competition. The Sportsmetrics™ program offered by Coshocton Hospital Outpatient Rehabilitation helps with all this, with the goal of preventing ACL injuries that tend to be more prevalent in young female athletes. The rehab department’s Sportsmetrics™ trainers witnessed the benefits of the instruction firsthand with the graduation of the first nine athletes to participate in this new sports technique and strengthening program. The River View Junior High women play a variety of sports, but as volleyball and soccer players, they wanted to improve their vertical jump while learning injury prevention techniques. The athletes included Cassidy Dulgar, Cydney Whiteus, Grace Hayes, Carrie Hammond, Isabella Heddleson, Allie McCoy, Hannah Frank, Paige Shroyer, and Lexi



JUNE 25, 2014


Thank You

Thank You

Thank you Hospice for making Don’s last days the best they could be and for the love and care you gave him. To all who gave to hospice in Don’s name, we thank you. To Carla Aronhalt and all of our family, friends, and church family who stood by and supported us during his sickness and the passing of Don Lane, a beloved Husband, Father and Grandfather we say thank you. A special thank you to Matt Miller and the staff of the Miller Funeral Home for all the help given to our family during this trying time. He is sadly missed. God Bless all of you.

The family of Brian “Butch” Kirker would like to thank those who took part in the memorial service on June 5th. We wish to thank everyone who comforted our family with prayer, cards, flowers, and memorial contributions to the Buerger’s Disease Foundation.

Mary, Kelly, Beverly, Donna and Families 0008_062514

A special thank you to Steve Plasco at Addy Funeral Home for being so caring and knowing what to say to Butch’s daughter, Andrea, at her hardest time. Thanks for all the kind words spoken of Butch at the funeral. He was well loved by all who knew him. 0023_062514


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WARSAW – In the 1960s, Ron Davis had a vision of bringing people of different denominations together for a time of fellowship. His vision became a reality when a stage was built by hand in 1973 and the first Gospel Sing took place there in June of 1974. This summer marks the 40th summer season of the Gospel Sings, which are every other Saturday just outside of Gospel Hill on the stage, which was rebuilt in 1995. “We founded it for the purpose of bringing others together to glorify God,” said Davis. “It’s become a good Christian tradition. I thank the public for their support all these years.” Back in the 1970s, the Gospel Sing used to draw a large group of people, the largest drawing more than 1,100. Up until the mid-1990s, the sing used to be every Saturday night, but attendance started dropping and the sing was changed to every other Saturday in the summer. Davis gives two reasons for this decline in attendance: More churches and organizations have Gospel Sings than they did in the 1970s, and people are busier now on Saturday night than they used to be. However, the Gospel Sing still draws a lot of people. The next sing, scheduled for June 28, is expected to draw close to 300 people or more, some from out of state. The Chuck Wagon Gang, which has been on the radio since 1936 and is

BY BETH SCOTT now in its third generation, is scheduled to sing at the event. So bring your lawn chairs and settle in for an hour and a half filled with good old-fashioned southern gospel music. A food stand opens at 5:30 p.m. for a donation and the sing starts at 7 p.m. The Gospel Sing is open to the public and all denominations are welcome. BETH@COSHOCTONCOUNTYBEACON.COM



Gospel Sings are a welcome place for any denomination CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS


JUNE 25, 2014


Mark’s Musings S

of the folks but it only ometimes it seems takes a few to – you that folks just like know the rest of it. to have something to pick about. I heard that I guess this World a handful of locals were Cup thing is kind of not pleased with the big, huh? Yeh, I admit “bicycle traffic” in our it – I watched a bit of community last week the U.S. of A. against with the onslaught of Portugal – Portugal? more than 2,000 GOBA Where is that? Oh yeh, riders. Yes, I understand back to my geography MARK FORTUNE that it may have been a days – I think it is next bit more challenging to to Spain? These guys get around for two days but I think were pretty good. Of course, I know - perhaps – that you are missing the next to nothing about Group H or J big picture. or D or whatever. Is that based on These folks came to our the cumulative grades of the guys community, saw our community, playing maybe? And how does this enjoyed our community, and will point system work? It was a tie for perhaps tell their friends that, you gosh sakes so how does the U.S. end know, “There’s this little town in up on top? And who do we play next? east central Ohio that made us feel Please don’t tell me it is Germany or real welcome,” during our GOBA one of the really good teams like . . . ride. “We might want to go visit it Britain? And that is a big field they sometime, it has some really cool play on for sure. I take it that these shops and this restored canal town soccer guys are in pretty good shape? called Roscoe Village. We found They should have been here for the the place to be warm and friendly, Indian Mud Run if they think playing kind of like where we grew up – a few minutes of World Cup soccer is you know – the type of town where tough. Try swimming in a canal. No people still wave to each other and red card there. say “hi.” Their Main Street reminds The situation in Iraq continues to me of where mom and dad grew worsen as we get ready to send 300 up. They also have a really neat military advisors to help out. The wine tour with some unique local question is this – whom do we help? wineries we could go visit.” The Neither the Sunnis nor the Shiites are back roads wind through some really that friendly to the U.S. I welcome pretty countryside – away from all your thoughts on this. that noise that we are used to in the big city. Why, on a quiet summer morning I’ll bet you can hear the corn growing. And I could even hear the wild turkeys as we cycled past this one place.” It’s funny sometimes that it takes folks from “out of town” to remind us of what we have here. Now that’s not all of the time and certainly not all

Towne Centre Association regroups

LETTER TO THE EDITOR STAN BRAXTON To the editor, Hello, I wanted to introduce myself and inform everyone of the reorganization of the Coshocton Towne Centre Association. My name is Stan Braxton, president of Towne Centre Association. Last week the Coshocton Towne Centre reorganized and elected all new officers. Brad Hess is the vice president and together we, along with the other officers and members, will continue the tradition of our Main Street events and the 4th of July festival. As a non-profit organization we rely on the support of our community and businesses to have these events. Currently, we are preparing the 4th of July festival, to include the fireworks display at the Coshocton County Fairgrounds. It is very important to understand the Coshocton Towne Centre Association is comprised of all new officers. We are asking for your support by donating and marketing (e-mail your friends, Facebook, texting, calling) to get the word out. We look forward to the many exciting events coming to Main Street and the fairgrounds. Remember, support your local businesses…support “Your” Coshocton Towne Centre Association Stan Braxton, president Coshocton Towne Centre Association

Rev. Millspaugh honored CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON COSHOCTON — After serving in the ministry for the past 59 years, Rev. Robert Millspaugh was recognized on Sunday, June 8 at the Coshocton Presbyterian Church. Millspaugh was honored in 2001 with the title of Pastor Emeritus and officially retired in 2010. He has continued to assist with worship services and other duties on an as needed basis since that time. “June 28, 1955 was a very significant date for me because on that day I was ordained into the gospel ministry,” said Millspaugh. “And now, 59 years later, I have made the decision that Pentecost on June 8 will be my last Sunday to participate as Sunday worship liturgist. You might say — I am finally retiring!” At the June 8 service, Millspaugh assisted Pastor Jonathan Carlisle in the service with responsive readings, prayers for illumination and dedication, the Old Testament Reading, the serving of Holy Communion, and the benediction. After the service, a Pentecost cake honoring Millspaugh was enjoyed by the congregation. Millspaugh says it has been a joy to serve the Lord, working with a number of congregations, particularly in Coshocton, both as a full-time and interim pastor. “Our time has been most rewarding for my wife, Grace, and me,” he added. “Even though I am retiring, we plan to remain in Coshocton.” During the June 8 sermon, Rev. Carlisle recognized Bob and Grace Millspaugh’s 59 years in the ministry stating, “The Holy Spirit brought them from New Jersey to Coshocton.”

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.

Sacred Heart to host second annual Beer and Brats event

COSHOCTON - The Coshocton County Amateur Radio Association will be conducting their annual Field Day event on Saturday, June 28 at 2 p.m. until Sunday, June 29 at 2 p.m. at the Brown Farm, located on Keene TR 200. This event brings together many aspects of ham radio, such as emergency operations of voice, digital, and Morse Code communications in a setting suitable for demonstrating capabilities to organizations that amateur radio might serve in an emergency, such as the Emergency Management Agency, the Red Cross, law enforcement, and fire organizations, as well as to the general public. Proven again and again in disasters where power fails and normal communication systems fail or are overloaded, amateur radio is often the last line of communications available. For those interested in finding out what amateur radio is all about, take a short drive the last weekend of June north on SR 621 from US 36 at Canal Lewisville. Immediately past Coshocton Memory Gardens, turn right onto TR 200. Go to the top of the hill and on your right will be the Canal Lewisville United Methodist Church’s Brown Farm. For more information about amateur radio, check out the club’s website at or the American Radio Relay League site at


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Coshocton County Amateur Radio hosting Field Day

BY BETH SCOTT Father Bill Hritsko was also awarded a $29,000 grant from the Catholic Foundation. Hi-Fi Rendezvous will be providing musical entertainment for the evening with their American Songbook-type music including music by Frank Sinatra and Tony Bennett. “It’s kind of a nostalgia thing we thought people would enjoy,” said Marie Madson, coordinator of the event. “A lot of people have rock and country at other events, so we thought we’d do something different. Hi-Fi is charging very little to perform. I basically call it a donation.” There will also be a 50/50 raffle at the event and a beer and brat is only $5. There will be a basket available at the event for those who wish to donate to the window repair, or contact Sacred Heart at 622-8617. “People from the community are welcome to come,” said Madson. “It’s not just for Catholics. We would love to see people come and take a trip down memory lane.” Sacred Heart is also having a farewell for Father Bill on Sunday, June 29 after the 10:30 a.m. mass on the north lawn. BETH@COSHOCTONCOUNTYBEACON.COM

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COSHOCTON – Sacred Heart invites the community to their second annual Beer and Brats fundraiser on Saturday, June 28 from 6 – 9 p.m. on the north lawn. The menu for the evening will include brats, beer, water, pop, and hot dogs. The money from this and last year’s Beer and Brats will be used to have the church’s stained glass windows redone, which are all original to the building. The cornerstone of the building was laid on Oct. 10, 1897 and the dedication was July 17, 1898. Although some of the windows have undergone emergency repairs, this is the first time all 27 windows will be taken out and repaired by a company from Arizona who specializes in stained glass window repair. The cost of the project is close to $92,000. The windows depict many biblical scenes including the assumption of Mary, St. Patrick, angels, the crucifixion, a lamb on a Bible, St. John the Baptist, and many others. The money for the windows was donated by the parishioners back in the late 1800s, and today, people in the church and community are welcome to “Adopt a Window” where an individual can contribute financially for the window repair. In addition,


Women still have healthcare options in Coshocton COSHOCTON – The face of women’s healthcare is changing in Coshocton County. Coshocton Hospital will close its obstetrics (OB) department on Friday, June 27. Women, however, will still be able to seek prenatal care in Coshocton and the hospital plans to expand its gynecological services in order to better meet the healthcare needs of women of a variety of ages. The hospital provided expecting mothers who were patients at its women’s clinic with a list of OB/GYNs in the surrounding area who could see them through the delivery of their babies. According to Melissa Snyder, physician Proud to serve the people of Coshocton and surrounding communities since 1896!

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Thursday, July 3 Taco Salad (Meat, Cheese, Lettuce, Tomato, Sour Cream, Salsa), Refried Beans, Tortilla Chips, Mandarin Oranges, Cookie, Milk

Tuesday, July 1 Hot Sliced Turkey, Bread Dressing, Sweet Potatoes, Friday, July 4 Senior Center closed Capri Blend Veggies, Pineapple Chunks, Bread/ for Independence Day Marg., Milk Wednesday, July 2 Meatloaf, Baked Potato, Brussels Sprouts, Banana, Dinner Roll/Marg., Milk Monday, June 30 10:30 am Exercise 10:30 am Grocery Bingo 11:00 am Grief Support Group Meeting Tuesday, July 1 9 - 11 am Line Dancing 10:00 am Blood Sugar Screenings - The Oaks 12:00 pm Produce Pick-Up 1-4 pm Bridge Wednesday, July 2 10:30 am Exercise 11:15 am SEOLS Presentation - POA & Living Wills 12:00 pm OPERI Meeting

To access ingredient content, please call Travis Webb 740-622-4852

ACTIVITY CALENDAR Thursday, July 3 9 - 11 am Line Dancing 10:00 am Linda Bishop - Insurance Counselor by appointment only 10:30 am Blood Pressure Checks by Coshocton Health & Rehab 1:00 pm Tai Chi Friday, July 4 Senior Center closed for Independence Day



JUNE 25, 2014


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.

practice executive at the hospital, Jacqueline Cleland, CNM, who was part of the clinic, is transitioning to Muskingum Valley Health Center to help provide prenatal services right here in Coshocton. Muskingum Valley Health Center is located at 406 S. 15th St. and the prenatal services offered there will be supervised by Dr. Bijan Goodarzi and women will deliver at Genesis in Zanesville. To learn more about the center, call 295-3331. “Coshocton hospital wants to continue to provide comprehensive GYN services and we will assist in any way we can so Jacqueline Cleland may also see GYN patients,” said Jeanie Blake, who is with the health center. As for the other two physicians that were part of the hospital’s women’s clinic, Dr. Paul Prior will leave in August to pursue another opportunity, but Dr. David Rosado, MD is staying on to help women with their gynecological needs. “For now he (Rosado) will be the only doctor there, but we know we want to expand the services offered at the clinic and do more outreach and education,” Snyder said. “This clinic is not closing. It will be open as the Women’s Health Clinic beyond June 27.” Mary Ellen Given, director of marketing at the hospital, said they plan to really focus on the whole spectrum of women’s healthcare from the adolescent years to menopause and beyond. Dr. Rosado is happy to be a part of the hospital’s new plan. “A lot of ladies think things like having (urinary) accidents are normal,” he said. “It’s not and we need to get them educated.” Dr. Rosado made a list for hospital officials of the health issues women can face during their life and it goes well beyond giving birth. Just a few of the items on the list were: Abnormal bleeding, urinary incontinence, ovarian cysts, pelvic pain and premenstrual syndrome (PMS). “Women are used to suffering with a lot in silence, but they don’t have to,” Given said. “We want to help with improved quality of life as women realize they don’t have to live with uncomfortable health issues.” Dr. Rosado is open to new patients and if any

Thank You

MAD Make a Difference Coshocton would like to thank everyone who so generously donated to our Kid’s Only Give-Away Day! We would also like to thank Crossroads Assembly of God Church here in Coshocton for allowing us to use their fellowship hall for this event and Shane Klein of the Bargain Shack for donating the new bikes for our kid’s drawing. The winners were very excited! We had so many nice used clothes and other kid specific items to give away and all the families who attended were very appreciative. MAD is always accepting donations of gently used children’s and adult clothes as well as other miscellaneous items as we hold several “Give-Away Days” throughout the year. Everything donated is given away for FREE to families in our community. For more information on MAD please contact Karen Casey at (740)202-1024. 0026_062514

BY JOSIE SELLERS of his patients become expecting moms his office will make sure they are connected with a doctor who can see them through their pregnancy. For more information about Dr. Rosado’s office at 311 S. 15th St., call 622-7144. Another option for OB/GYN services in the community is Dr. Gabriel Yandam. He will provide prenatal and post partum services to pregnant women, but once they hit 35 weeks he will send them to the doctor delivering their baby. He has his patients make this switch so they can visit the hospital and get familiar with the setting they will be having their baby in and the doctor who will see them through the delivery process. “I’ve been sending them to Zanesville and they’ve been doing a good job there,” Dr. Yandam said. “I picked Zanesville because I did a study and found it was most favored by my patients, but they are not obliged to go to Zanesville. We will send a copy of their chart to any hospital they want to go to or give it to them to put under their arm. The continuation of their care will be insured and so will their choice.” He has had an office in Coshocton since 1996, but stopped delivering babies at Coshocton Hospital in 2013. “My patients have been very, very happy with delivering in Zanesville,” Dr. Yandam said. “The feedback has been very positive and some even wish I’d done this before.” In certain cases, Dr. Yandam also will provide his pregnant patients with gas vouchers. They can come back here with documentation from their doctor’s visit and we will give them the voucher,” he said. After delivery, patients can come back to Dr. Yandam for their six week post partum checkup. Women also can continue to see him for all gynecological services including annual exams, infertility and other women’s health issues. Dr. Yandam also still can perform surgeries at Coshocton Hospital. His office is located at 656 Chestnut St. and can be reached by calling 623-2402. New patients are welcome to call, but Dr. Yandam said he will help direct those who are more than 35 weeks pregnant to a doctor who can deliver their child. “I want to reassure pregnant moms that they can still have prenatal care for almost eight months in town with a doctor they know,” he said. “I don’t want pregnant moms to feel afraid or lost. Give us a call. If we can’t help you we will direct you to where you can go.” Another prenatal care option that existed in Coshocton was The Maternal and Child Health Center, but they have unfortunately had to temporarily suspend these services. “We are evaluating how to continue offering prenatal care to the community in the best way possible and fully plan to reopen by beginning to mid September,” said Leane Rohr, director of the center. SEE ‘WOMEN CARE’ ON PAGE 7

Welcoming New Patients for Gynecology Care

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Dr. Rosado is welcoming new patients at the Women’s Health Clinic 0030_032013

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Dr. Rosado specializes in gynecological care for women through the many stages of life from adolescence to mature adulthood. As a part of the health team dedicated to helping you stay healthy and enjoy life at every stage, he treats the broad range of symptoms and challenges that women face.

377 Clow Lane, Coshocton • 622-7664

Call 622-7144 to schedule an appointment.

Women’s Health Clinic 311 S. 15th Street Coshocton, OH 43812 (740) 622-7144 Fax (740) 622-7166

women’s health clinic 0025_062514

David A. Rosado, MD

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Women can still come to the center for pregnancy tests and it will still provide services to children such as, immunizations, child well checks, lead screenings and hemoglobin/iron testing. When they reopen their prenatal clinic, they plan to have a doctor on staff that will see moms through their delivery. The delivery, however, will be at an out of town hospital that the physician is associated with. “If you are pregnant and don’t know where to go, call and we will help you get connected to a physician,” Rohr said. The Maternal and Child Health Center is located at 724 S. Seventh St. and can be reached at 622-2999. The local emergency room department and emergency medical services also are prepared to help pregnant moms who feel they are too close to delivery to make it out of town or are experiencing difficulties. “The nature of the emergency room is that we train for these kinds of things, but we’ve beefed up our education,” said Kristi Williamson, director of nursing. “All of our nurses and even the physicians (in the ER) have gone through neonatal resuscitation classes and we also had education on post resuscitation. We’ve also taken our OB policies and meshed them with our ED ones so anything that was done in OB the ED staff knows how to do as well. Dr. Rosado also did some one on one type education with the ED physicians. We also have set up a room in the ED that will have all the equipment essential to delivering a baby.” If possible, though, the emergency room department staff would rather stabilize you and get you to the hospital you want to deliver at. If the baby is delivered in the emergency room, there is a pediatrician on call who will assess the

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 6 baby and then the staff will get you and the child to a hospital of your choosing that has an OB department. “Mom and baby are considered two separate patients so they can’t be transported together,” Williamson said. “The baby also will have to go by MedFlight because EMS doesn’t have the isolettes necessary to transport newborns.” The hospital also has made Akron Children’s and Nationwide Children’s aware that they may need their helicopters in a hurry to transport a child who is born early or is experiencing difficulties after birth. If at all possible, Williamson said the hospital encourages pregnant moms to contact their physician or hospital they will deliver with any questions or concerns way before they feel like they are going into labor. “We won’t be putting moms on fetal monitors in the emergency room,” she said. “If you come here, though, we will get you where you need to go. Our physicians will always err on the side of caution.” The emergency room department has a plan to help women and so does the hospital. “The third floor (where OB was) is valuable space for us to use for patient care,” Given said. “Our vision is to focus on the entire woman’s life and grow our services.” JOSIE@COSHOCTONCOUNTYBEACON.COM




JUNE 25, 2014


JUNE 30TH, 1954 The Chestnut School building was about to receive a new addition, thanks to a decision made by the Coshocton Board of Education. The school would receive a service room like those at the other elementary schools. This room could be used as a meeting room, an indoor play room if the weather was bad, or even divided into two classrooms if the number of students at the school increased. The addition would be built on the southwest corner of the building. The contract had been awarded to Glenn Darner of Coshocton for $16,295.


JUNE 29TH, 1964 John Wells was one very happy and excited 13 year old boy. He had just defeated 28 competitors in the local Soap Box Derby and would compete Aug. 15 in the All-American Soap Box Derby where he would be among 250 competitors from across the nation. There, he would vie for $30,000 in college scholarships and other prizes. The eighth grader at Keene had been awarded a $500 savings bond and a trophy at a party in the Coshocton High School cafeteria. The winning car was sponsored by the MGM machine shop and took approximately 100 hours to build in John’s basement.


JUNE 30TH, 1974 After serving for 22 years as a pastor of Coshocton County Methodist Churches, Bob Wells of Warsaw publically announced his retirement. Bob had always been passionate about the outdoors and only 10 years prior to his retirement, he organized the first backpacking trail camp in Ohio for the Methodist Church. Since that time, he had personally planned and led an average of two trips every year. In the county, Wells had been actively involved in the CROP program, various local religious studies, helped established the THING program in River View School District, and was a Grange chaplain.


JUNE 27TH, 1984 The Division of Wildlife of the Ohio Department of Natural Resources planned to expand the Woodbury Wildlife Area. The game preserve would expand from 1,967 acres to 3,561 acres. The Division of Wildlife intended to purchase the land from willing sellers and could take up to 20 years to complete, depending on land availablity and state and federal funds. After acquiring the land, the Division of Wildlife would make annual payments of one percent to the county treasurer for land useage by public schools, The Woodbury Wildlife Area was selected for expansion based on the habitat it provides for species such as deer, grouse, and turkeys. All information was obtained from microfilm of the Coshocton Tribune at the Coshocton County Library.

COSHOCTON – Ryan Shutt, a 2010 graduate of Coshocton High School, has been actively involved in tennis since third grade when he started attending the Dennision University Nike Tennis Camp. “It started to be a sport I loved,” said Shutt. “I loved the aspect of being an individual athlete on the court. I like that it has a team aspect but you’re still out there competing as an individual. You’re competing for yourself, but also competing for a team.” Shutt continued his love of the sport and played tennis in high school, and won several awards during his high school career. He played

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BY BETH SCOTT first team his freshman and sophomore year and was Player of the Year his senior year. The awards continued when he attended Otterbein University where Shutt earned All-Ohio Athletic Conference honors for three seasons. One of his proudest accomplishments while at Otterbein was when he was named to first team. Shutt said only seven people are selected for first team, and there are more than 100 players in the conference. Each team consists of 10 – 15 players. “It was the most recognition I have received,” said Shutt. “It was an honor to be selected for it.” Although he has graduated college, Shutt continues to be involved in tennis. He plans to join an adult league soon and has been working at the New Albany Tennis Center for two years. He is also the assistant director at the Nike Tennis Camp at Dennison University. He would like to be a volunteer assistant coach at Otterbein in the near future. “I would like to thank my parents because they’ve been the ones driving me to lessons,” said Shutt. “Dad would also hit with me when I was little. I would also like to thank Peter Burling at Dennison. He was my primary teacher growing up.” “It’s just been a great experience,” said Amy Shutt, Ryan’s mother. “He’s met some nice friends and it’s been awesome. His Dad and I are very proud.” BETH@COSHOCTONCOUNTYBEACON.COM

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NWTF donates funds to 4-H shooting sports program


Sheriff’s office receives donation

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CHECK Sheriff Tim Rogers accepted a check in the amount of $250 from a committee of the Muskingum Valley Chapter of the NWTF (National Wild Turkey Federation) on Friday, June 20. The monies will be used to help purchase S.R.T. entry vests for the department. Dwaine Scheetz, representing the committee, said, “We appreciate everything that the sheriff’s office and Sheriff Rogers has done to help us over the years – and we just wanted to show our appreciation for that support of our local NWTF chapter. Pictured left to right are: Tom Raber, Scheetz, Sheriff Rogers and Bob Buxton. BEACON PHOTO BY MARK FORTUNE





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DONATION Members of the Muskingum Valley Chapter of the National Wild Turkey Federation (NWTF) donated $500 to the Coshocton County 4-H shooting sports program on Friday, June 20. Representing the program were Amanda Lautenschleger and Vearl Specht. The two are shotgun instructors with the program and said about the donation, “It will help buy shells and the supplies we need for the program. This is a very generous donation from the NWTF and we are mighty grateful for the contribution.” Pictured left to right are: Dwaine Scheetz, Tom Raber, Lautenschleger, Specht and Bob Buxton. The money came from a grant from the NWTF Super Fund that was applied for by the local NWTF chapter. Next up on the agenda for the NWTF is the annual JAKES Day, to be held at the Coshocton County Sportsman Club on Saturday, July 26 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. You can pre-register by Thursday, July 10 and the event is free to all youth ages 5 to 17. Lunch is provided and the event offers supervised instruction on safe handling of archery, air rifle, .22 caliber rifle and shotguns. There is an opportunity to shoot at still targets. There is a turkey call making seminar, a turkey calling contest, an ATV safety seminar and demonstrations by the Sheriff’s office K-9 unit and S.R.T. demonstrations. All participants receive a tee-shirt if pre-registered by July 10. For information, contact Scheetz at 622-9063 (day) and 622-8497 (evening), or email BEACON PHOTO BY MARK FORTUNE


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MUD Hank Ring, Josh Shumate and Thomas Ring of Zanesville, were dirty and tired after completing the Indian Mud Run, which was held June 21, at Lake Park. “It was a lot of fun, but I’m tired,” said Thomas. The event is an obstacle course race that takes your through mud and this year there was plenty of it. “The (water) slide was fun but some of the ways between the obstacles were filled with mud and that was pretty fun too,” said Hank. Shumate also had another favorite part of the course. “The ice bath was pretty shocking,” he said. The trio plan to return for next year’s race and hope to bring more people with them. The Indian Mud Run was started as a way to raise funds for the Coshocton Park District, but now the organizers also donate proceeds to any volunteer fire department, REACT and sheriff auxiliary organizations that help on race day. BEACON PHOTO BY JOSIE SELLERS

WALK Lance Hall, pictured far right, led a group of supporters, including several mothers with infants born at Coshocton Hospital, from the gazebo at the courthouse to Coshocton Hospital on Saturday, June 21 to deliver a letter expressing their disappointment with the impending closing of the birthing unit at Coshocton Hospital on June 27. Hall read the letter that was carried by the group at the gazebo and several of the mothers spoke about the quality of care they had received at Coshocton Hospital. One mother talked about the increased burden the closing will place on young mothers in the community, especially expectant teen mothers, focusing on transportation needs, poor weather conditions affecting travel to Zanesville and other factors. BEACON PHOTO BY MARK FORTUNE CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS


JUNE 25, 2014


The Coshocton County Beacon office will be closed in observance of Independence Day, Thurs., July 3rd & Fri., July 4th. Deadline for the July 9th issue is Wednesday, July 2nd at Noon. 226 Main Street, Coshocton 740-622-4237 Fax: 740-623-9937 0010_062514

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CRUZ IN Those who grew up cruising downtown relived the good old days at the June 21, Main Street Cruz. Classic vehicles were on display, oldies music was played and food and games were enjoyed by all. There also was a competition between River View, Coshocton and Ridgewood graduates to see which school could collect the most canned goods, but the real winners were the local food banks at Shepherd’s Christian Assembly and New Life Ministries, which received the donated items. For more photos, visit BEACON PHOTO BY JOSIE SELLERS

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go on to college and when these kids walk out of here, they also have salable skills.” The career center also received a record number of applications for this fall. “We’ve always been the smallest career center in the state of Ohio, but our programs are going to be pretty full this (coming) year,” KappSalupo said. “Our electronics program is usually cut off at 25, but there were 30 people signed up and the instructor wants each and every one of them. Some of our other programs also will have close to 25 kids enrolled in them.” She has greatly enjoyed watching the students and the staff at the career center learn and grow. “It’s nice to have former students come back and tell us how well they are doing,” Kapp-Salupo said. “We also do exit surveys with the seniors and a lot of them say we made an impact on their education and their lives. Our staff also has been very successful with winning regional, state and even national awards. They are dedicated and a lot of people see that energy.” Kapp-Salupo has promised to make herself available until the career center resolves its legal issue with the Coshocton Board of Elections. The Career Center had a five year, 1-mill permanent improvement levy on the May ballot and there is a chance that a ballot error may have caused it not to pass. “I feel it is my responsibility to see this through,” Kapp-Salupo said. Despite issues with the levy, she truly feels that the next superintendent will also discover that the career center is a wonderful place to work. “The staff is very supportive and I’m sure whoever falls into this position will find it to be as much a blessing for them as it was for me,”


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K-12 Financial aid applications are available in the school office. Discounts are also available for families with more than one student. *Scholarships for new K-1 grade students available until July 28th. Please contact the school office at 622-5052 with any questions. Our office is located inside the Coshocton Christian Tabernacle, 23891 Airport Rd., Coshocton.


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CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON WEST LAFAYETTE – The Hickory Flats Tuesday evening ladies golf league played June 10. Play of the day was most putts. Winners were: A flight - Sue Olinger; B flight - Kathy Hendricks. Low scores were: Conne Lahna 44; Jane Mautz 49. The River Greens Thursday morning ladies golf league played June 12. Play of the day was substitute par for three worst holes. Winners were: A flight - Jane Mautz; B flight - Judi Groh; C flight - Norma Ruble. Low scores were: Stacey Dennis, Margaret Skelton 39; Rhonda Barlan, Bonnie Ramshaw 40; Becky Pittis, Jane Mautz 41; Connie Lahna, Mardella Rice 42; Judi Groh 44; Darlene Guess 48; Helen Scholfield 49.


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BY JOSIE SELLERS Kapp-Salupo said. Her advice to the new superintendent is to continue to promote the success of the students and staff and not be afraid to share bad news if it happens to occur. She also says it is wise to continue to pursue certifications and credentials for different industries so the students are as prepared as possible for their future and keep in touch with people in the business world. KappSalupo also hopes the new superintendent will continue to pursue the possibility of offering adult education classes at the career center. “You have to continue to evolve and not be stagnant,” she said. JOSIE@COSHOCTONCOUNTY BEACON.COM

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COSHOCTON - Deborah Kapp-Salupo has spent 37 years in education and is ready to take the next step in her life. Kapp-Salupo, superintendent of the Coshocton County Career Center, will retire Aug. 31, after serving the school for six and a half years. “This is the first time in my life that I’m taking a leap of faith,” she said. “I have no specific plans for my retirement right now, but I can’t be idle. I won’t let the grass grow under my feet though because that’s not my nature.” During her time at the career center, KappSalupo was always looking for ways to better serve the students and make sure they were prepared for the work world. “At our certificate ceremony for the seniors, just about 100 percent of them walked out of here with industry certifications or accreditations,” she said. “We also are now able to offer a gas and oil safety certification because the Port Authority helped us be able to train two of our staff members to do this.” Kapp-Salupo also spent a lot of time working on enrollment and retention. “Career tech is a good option for any child,” she said. “We’ve had to change the perception over time and we are starting to see the rewards of that. People are seeing what our students are doing. Some years over 50 percent of our kids



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amount of time. Although there are no numbers set in place yet, Slifko estimates that approximately four to eight voting machines would be installed. She said the early voting room would cut down on expenses and also cut down on voter waiting time during the election. The commissioners said they would like to tour the County Service Building before making any decisions on where to house the extra voting machines. The machines would be in the room only for that 29 – 35 day period. When asked if the room could be on another level of the building, Slifko said that would not be ideal because a lot of early voters are elderly. The other option would be to house the voting machines in another county building, but Slifko would like to keep them in the County Service Building if possible. There would also need to be two people, a Democrat and a Republican, staffing that room at all times. The commissioners said they would discuss the matter further after touring the facility.


COSHOCTON – The Coshocton County Commissioners met on Wednesday, June 18 with Stephanie Slifko, deputy director of the Coshocton County Board of Elections, to discuss a satellite office space. Several other Ohio counties use a satellite building to set up voting machines for early voters. This is still in the planning phase, but Slifko asked the commissioners if it would be possible to set up something similar in Coshocton County, preferably in the County Services Building where the Board of Elections is located. Slifko would like to secure a room in the building for 29 – 35 days during the election period for early voters to vote. During this period of time, no one else would be able to utilize that room. Slifko asked if Room 145 would be available for this early voting program, but the commissioners were concerned that Room 145 is utilized at least two to three times a week for various clubs and organizations and it would not be feasible to close the room to the public for that

BY BETH SCOTT The commissioners also approved: • A motion to sign the Coshocton County Coordinated Transportations Passport Agreement Renewal for the period July 1, 2014 through June 30, 2016 as requested by Tracy Haines, CCTA Director • Receive the Dog Warden’s Report for the week ending June 16, 2014 with two dogs picked up by the warden, two dogs brought in as strays, four citations issued, 30 calls handled, 13 dog licenses sold, one late fee paid, 12 dogs sold, two dogs redeemed, two dogs per owner surrendered, and $30 in boarding fees collected for a total of $408 in fees collected. BETH@COSHOCTONCOUNTYBEACON.COM CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS


JUNE 25, 2014


The good news about taxes just got better COLUMBUS - It’s not too often you can read the words “good news” and “taxes” in the very same sentence, particularly when your business is farming. But Ohio farmers did indeed receive some good news about taxes over the past year. And now because that news is getting even better. First, let me recap some good tax news from the recent tax-filing season. When Ohio farmers settled up their 2013 taxes, they shared in the largest tax cut of any state in the nation, a welcome financial boost to our state’s $105 billion food and agriculture industry. In 2013, personal income tax rates for all Ohioans were cut 8.5 percent. Even better, small businesses, including most farmers, were able to claim an additional 50 percent tax deduction on top of those lower rates. This exclusion was available on up to $250,000, meaning the deduction is capped at $125,000 for each farmer or business owner who reports business income on their personal income tax return. If there are multiple owners, each is eligible to claim the deduction. Now here’s where the latest good news comes into play. In legislation just passed by the Ohio General Assembly and signed by Gov. Kasich, these tax cuts get even better for 2014.

First, the next step in a series of phased-in tax cuts is being fast-tracked in order to take effect now. This lets Ohio taxpayers enjoy the full 10 percent state income tax reduction this year instead of waiting until 2015, when the final phase had been planned to kick in. Plus, for the 2014 tax year only, the small business tax cut I mentioned above is being expanded as an extra incentive for small business owners and farmers who qualify. For this year’s state income taxes, the 50 percent gross-income exclusion expands to 75 percent. Good news, indeed! And there’s more. In addition to the tax cuts, Ohio gave a billion dollars in workers’ compensation rebates back to private and public customers. The rebates were made possible thanks to strong investments and sound fiscal management. Agribusinesses are using this rebate to invest in new equipment and upgrade safety features and infrastructure. You’ll also recall the good news from last year when Ohio’s estate tax, better known as the “death tax”, was eliminated. Farm owners in particular appreciated that reform knowing they could pass on their farm to their children without also handing them the burden of an onerous tax bill.

CONTRIBUTED BY DAVID T. DANIELS DIRECTOR, OHIO DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE These tax cuts, reforms and incentives are part of the governor’s commitment to being a leader in job creation and economic growth. The key is giving our farmers and other small business owners the ability to invest their capital in innovation and new positions, not in higher taxes. And it’s working. Ohio’s private sector has made a remarkable turnaround in the past few years going from the loss of hundreds of thousands of jobs to adding more than 250,000 jobs since 2011. Gov. Kasich understands that it is our job in state government to remove unnecessary barriers to industry and to personal success, particularly one so important to our well-being and quality of life. These tax cuts and rebates will put more money into the hands of Ohioans who can reinvest those dollars into our families, our farms and our businesses. For Ohio farmers, this good news about taxes means you will have more to invest to make your business more efficient and productive. For the rest of us, we get to enjoy the benefits of an abundant, wholesome and, most importantly, affordable food supply.

Six County, Inc., awarded Be aware of elder abuse three-year CARF accreditation CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON COSHOCTON - CARF International announced that Six County, Inc., has been accredited for a period of three years for its Case Management/Services Coordination: Mental Health (Adults; Children and Adolescents); Crisis Intervention: Mental Health (Adults; Children and Adolescents); Crisis Stabilization: Mental Health (Adults); Day Treatment: Mental Health (Adults); Outpatient Treatment: Mental Health (Adults; Children and Adolescents); and Employment Services: Organizational Employment Services programs. The latest accreditation is the tenth consecutive Three-Year Accreditation that the international accrediting body has awarded to Six County, Inc. This accreditation decision represents the highest level of accreditation that can be awarded to an organization and shows the organization’s substantial conformance to the CARF standards. An organization receiving a Three-Year Accreditation has put itself through a rigorous peer review process and has demonstrated to a team of surveyors during an onsite visit that its programs and services are of the highest quality, measurable, and accountable. Six County, Inc., is a not-for-profit organization with offices in Coshocton, Guernsey, Morgan, Muskingum, Noble, and Perry Counties. It has been providing comprehensive community mental health services in this area since 1968. CARF is an independent, nonprofit accrediting body whose mission is to promote the quality, value, and optimal outcomes of services through a consultative accreditation process that centers on enhancing the lives of the persons served. Founded in 1966 as the Commission on Accreditation of Rehabilitation Facilitates, and now known as CARF, the accrediting body establishes consumer-focused standards to help organizations measure and improve the quality of their programs and services. For additional information, contact James McDonald, President and CEO of Six County, Inc., at 740-454-9766. Six County, Inc., is an equal opportunity provider and employer. Six County, Inc., is a contract provider for the Mental Health and Recovery Services Board.

CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON COSHOCTON - Each year hundreds of thousands of senior citizens are abused, neglected, and exploited. Many of the victims are frail and vulnerable who cannot help themselves and depend on others to meet their most basic needs. According to the Department of Health and Human Services Administration on Aging, elder abuse is a term referring to any knowing, intentional, or negligent act by a caregiver or any other person that causes harm or a serious risk of harm to a vulnerable adult. Broadly defined, abuse may be: Physical Abuse—inflicting physical pain or injury on a senior, e.g. slapping, bruising, or restraining by physical or chemical means. Sexual Abuse—non-consensual sexual contact of any kind. Neglect—the failure by those responsible to provide food, shelter, health care, or protection for a vulnerable elder. Exploitation—the illegal taking, misuse, or concealment of funds, property, or assets of a senior for someone else’s benefit. Emotional Abuse—inflicting mental pain, anguish, or distress on an elderly person through verbal or nonverbal acts, e.g. humiliating, intimidating, or threatening. Abandonment—desertion of a vulnerable elder by anyone who has assumed the responsibility for care or custody of that person. Self-neglect—characterized as the failure of a person to perform essential, self-care tasks and that such failure threatens his/her own health or safety. Signs that indicate there could be abuse include bruises, broken bones, unexplained withdrawal from normal activities, sudden changes in financial situations, and strained or tense relationships, to name a few. If you notice changes in a senior’s behavior or situation, you should start to question what is going on. Don’t feel as though you have to verify that the abuse is occurring, but contact Job and Family Services at 622-1020 to report suspected elder abuse.

Warsaw Alumni Banquet held

program. During the 2014 campaign, $7,195 was raised through 48 contributions. Since 1992, $86,746 has been contributed through 1,358 donations. With this year’s awards of $7,100, the Scholarship Fund has awarded $72,575 to 108 River View graduates who attended Warsaw Elementary School. All contributors were thanked for their generosity. The following River View graduates received scholarships: • Warsaw Alumni Scholarships: Erika Massie, daughter of Chad and Nona Barrick Massie, $1,000; Caitlin Williamson, daughter of Melissa Corwin, $1,000; Kyleen King, daughter of Kelly and Craig Samson and Scott King, $1,000; Riley Zimmerman, son of Dawn and John Glatz and Robbie Zimmerman, $500 • Clodaugh Brenneman Cline Scholarship - $1,000: Cole Smailes, son of Van and Jandi Ferrell Smailes • Davis Educational Grant - $1,000: Zachery Hagans, son of Scott and Sharlene Sikora Hagans • Alton and Mozell Agricultural Scholarship - $500: Zachery Hagans, son of Scott and Sharlene Sikora Hagans • Richard and Mary Daugherty Lawrence Memorial Scholarship - $600: Cassandra Cullison, daughter of Joseph and Regina Neighbor Cullison • Buxton Honorary Memorial Scholarship - $500: Bryce Watson, son of Michael and Teresa Daugherty Watson

CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON President Kilpatrick introduced five former faculty members and their guests. He then invited representatives from honor classes of 1934, 1939, 1944, 1949, 1954, 1959, 1964 and River View ’69 to come forward and present their classmates and guests in attendance. President-elect David Dilley, 1963, then introduced 24 graduates of more than 60 years. Bee Buxton Lehner then read minutes and treasurer’s reports which were approved as read. There was no unfinished or new business. In honor of Armed Services Day, various hymns of all branches were played on the piano by Jeanne Tarrh Kilpatrick and veterans were requested to stand and be recognized. Bob Buxton then led the entire group in the singing of “God Bless America.” The 50/50 winner was Robbin Snyder for a total of $121. Raffle prizes amounting to over $600 were awarded to 30 alumni. The $100 bill was won by Herb Peddicord. Dave Dilly, reported the officers for 2015 will be: Dave Dilly, president – 1963; President-elect Alice Sharples Moore - 1953, Secretary/Treasurer, Bee Buxton Lehner and the new member of the Executive Committee will be Bobbi Williamson Cooper. President Kilpatrick thanked all who attended and made the evening so successful. The Punch table was hosted by Ann Tarrh Mercer and Donna Ashcraft, both 1960. The evening concluded by the singing of the “Warsaw Alma Mater” led by the Pirate Trio and accompanied by Alene Chase. Next year’s banquet will be held May 16, 2015 at Warsaw Elementary beginning at 4 p.m.

Students participate in Health and Safety speeches

COSHOCTON ELEMENTARY The Coshocton Elementary School annual grandparents’ breakfast was held May 28-30. Grandparents and their grandchildren came together to have breakfast at the school. After they ate breakfast the students took their grandparents on a tour of the building and classrooms. This was an exciting event for both the students and grandparents. Chris Lorenz, chairperson, along with many teachers, staff and volunteers put on a wonderful event. Mark your calendars now and plan to attend the Second annual Grandparents’ Breakfast which will be held, Sept. 10-12. The PTO invites parents and grandparents to get involved in PTO sponsored activities and meetings. For information about PTO or how you can volunteer, call President Seanda Williams at 502-6380. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON

SPEAKERS The 2014 Health and Safety Speaking was June 9, at Frontier Power. Front row: (l-r): Bella Miller; Conner Webster; Wesley Anderson, Cloverbud; Ava McEvoy; Josie Fornara, who placed first in the Junior Division; and Hayden Martin. Second row: Joe Batchelor, who placed first in the Senior Division; Emma Anderson, who placed third in the Junior Division; and Isaac Egbert, who placed second in the Senior Division. Not pictured were: Luke Massie, who placed second in the Junior Division; Piper Andrews, Cloverbud; and Layton Massie, Cloverbud. Judges were Nick Fischer and Kim Mack and trophy sponsors were Philip A. Wagner Inc. and The Frontier Power Co. Winners will advance to the State Fair Competition on Monday, July 23. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON

Coshocton Elementary PTO hosts grandparents’ breakfast


WARSAW - The 104th annual Warsaw Alumni Banquet was held at Warsaw Elementary School with 195 registered graduates, guests and former teachers present. President Gary Kilpatrick, Class of RV 1966, welcomed everyone and Monty Tarrh, Class of 1959, gave the invocation. Dinner was prepared and served by the Warsaw Presbyterian Church. Following dinner Bob Buxton, RV 1966, read the names of those graduates who had passed away since May 2013. Following each name Jack Kaser, 1958 tolled the school bell honoring each person. Twenty-eight graduates had passed away as well as Superintendent Don Rushing. Bob Buxton presented a flower planter to Ione Fischer Mowery, Class of 1934 – Oldest Graduate Present; Bill Thompson, Class of 1954, from Vero Beach, Florida - Traveling the Farthest to Attend; and Jim and June Guthrie Kanuckel, both Class of 1948 – Longest Married Couple who are Warsaw graduates. President Gary Kilpatrick called the business meeting to order. The Warsaw fight song was led by the Class of 1959, Bobbi Williamson Cooper and Jeannette Myers Wells. They were accompanied by Jeanne Tarrh Kilpatrick, 1963. Jim Lawrence, 1957 introduced the Scholarship Selection Committee: Jon Husted, 1957; Ronnie Davis, 1961; Mary Ann Conrad Gill, 1962; Bee Buxton Lehner, RV 1966; Jean Davis Haumschild, RV 1970, and Darrell Kilpatrick, 1962. He also shared background information on the growth of the scholarship

COTC gives teens a look at college programs DESIGN Dustin Haywood helped students learn about the world of digital media design during a CollegeASPIRE workshop offered at the COTC Coshocton Campus.. BEACON PHOTO BY JOSIE SELLERS CollegeASPIRE workshop offered at the COTC Coshocton Campus. “They’ve been learning a lot of different programs and their big class project was when we split them into groups to do a video,” said Dustin Haywood, who is an adjunct professor at COTC. “We also did a photography shoot with Judd Bone, who owns J&S Photography & Design and brought in his equipment for them COSHOCTON - Teens spent the week exploring to play with.” the world of digital media design during a CollegeASPIRE workshops were held the week of June 16-20 at COTC’s campuses and gave students ages 14-18 the opportunity to learn Filter Sand & Gravel for Septic Systems from faculty who teach for COTC. In Newark A.D.S. Plastic Culvert & Drainage Pipe Supplier they could build and program a robot or learn


what it’s like to be a chef. The Knox Campus gave students a look into the life of a first responder and the Pataskala Campus workshop focused on fire science and exploring a fire academy. “A lot of these kids don’t have access to these kinds of program and equipment we are using,” Haywood said. “This gave them a chance to get exposed to it and explore what’s out there.” The Coshocton Campus workshop had 21 participants and Bone, who graduated from COTC in May, was happy to be able to help them learn. “I don’t think a lot of them realize what they have right here in Coshocton,” he said. “It’s been fun to watch them learn. On Monday they didn’t say three words and now you can’t get them to shut up. They’ve really opened up and become interested.” The students who attended the workshops also had their work from the week on display June 21 at the Newark Campus during a CollegeASPIRE Open House. Veronica Rine from the Newark Campus and Cory Conrad from the Pataskala Campus also assisted with the workshop. JOSIE@COSHOCTONCOUNTYBEACON.COM

WALHONDING VALLEY Cardinal Chorale in Coshocton for tour finale CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON - The nineteenth edition of the SAND & GRAVEL CO. COSHOCTON Cardinal Chorale will be in Coshocton for the Lakeside, Fostoria, and Dover. final performance of their six-day, twelve-concert summer tour. The concert will be Thursday, June 26, at 7 p.m. at Roscoe United Methodist Church, 475 High Street in Roscoe Village, Coshocton. Other performances on the summer tour will include stops in Columbus, Mt. Gilead, Dublin, Marion, South Bass Island, Bellevue, Ottoville,

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The Chorale’s 90-minute program will feature selections from their 2012 show, “Keep the Dream Alive” and their 2013 show, “Sing Together,” music that “will fill the soul and lift the spirit,” as one listener described a Chorale performance. Organized in the summer of 1995 by its director, Charles R. Snyder, the Cardinal Chorale is a select 45-voice traveling ensemble of high school and college singers. In its nineteen-year history, the Chorale has been invited to sing for a number of professional conferences and has performed on the campuses of Capital University, Muskingum University, Kent State University, Ohio University, and Penn State University. The Chorale has also sung for a number of state celebrations including the rededication of the Ohio Statehouse, and the state’s Martin Luther King, Jr. celebration in Columbus. In the summer of 1998, the Chorale shared its musical magic on a concert tour of England, France, and Wales. Local members of the current Chorale include Hayden Burkholder, Joshua Hilgenberg, Seth Kittner, Nathan Lain, Alex Lawrence, Jacob Panteloukas, Madison Speicher, Justin Swails, Connor Wheeler and Evan Youker. There is no admission charge for the concert, but an offering will be received to help cover the Chorale’s travel expenses.

Contestants needed for canal royalty competitions

CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON COLUMBUS – Matthew Krasky of Coshocton was named to the dean’s list at Columbus State Community College. He graduated in 2013 from the Coshocton County Career Center and was the 2013 Ford AAA State Champion Auto Technician. Krasky is majoring in auto mechanics. To qualify for the dean’s list, students must achieve a grade point average of 3.5 or better.

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CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON COSHOCTON – Towne Centre Association is now accepting applications for the 2014 Coshocton Canal Festival Queen, Princess and Junior Queen competitions. The requirements to compete for queen are: • Must be a freshman in high school through a freshman in college as of September 2014 • Must be willing to represent Coshocton County • Must be a resident of Coshocton County • Must attend an orientation meeting on Wednesday, July 16 • $30 application fee and a photograph (no glamour photos) The requirements to compete for princess are: • Must in age 9 through eighth grade as of September 2014 • Must be willing to represent Coshocton County • Must be a resident of Coshocton County • Must attend an orientation meeting on Tuesday, July 15 • $30 application fee and a photograph (no glamour shots) This year marks the crowing of the 41st queen and the 34th princess. To run for junior queen you must be in kindergarten as of September 2014 and up through age 8 as of July 31. The registration fee of $10 and a photograph must be turned in by Thursday, July 31. A minimum of eight contestants are required in order to have a junior queen contest this year. Applications are available at Wilson Carpet and Furniture and at You also can go to for an application. Application deadline for the 2014 Coshocton Canal Festival Queen and Princess competitions is Saturday, July 12. The deadline for junior queen is Thursday, July 31. The junior queen contest will be held Thursday, Aug. 7 and the queen and princess competitions will be held Friday, Aug. 8. The competitions all will be held at the courtsquare gazebo. The junior queen contest is the kick-off to a weekend of family fun, craft and food vendors, the grand parade, games and exhibits including the annual Canal Quilters Quilt Show.



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Children present program

Canal Cuties Photo Contest announced


STICK WITH THE SPECIALISTS! DINGO Deputy Stone, Dingo and Sergeant Udischas from the Coshocton County Sheriff’s Department came to Sacred Heart School May 27, to give a presentation on how Dingo helps their department. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON

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CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON COSHOCTON – This year’s Coshocton Canal Festival will have a new feature, the Canal Cuties Photo Contest. Judging of photographs will be on the child and the content of the photo depending on the category submitted. Photos should be of a single child ages 0 through 5-years-old. The children also should be Coshocton County residents. Photo sizes should be 5” x 7” and labeled on the back with the following: Child’s name and age; category; parent/guardians name; and contact phone number. Drop off all entries at Wilson’s Carpet and Furniture by Thursday, July 24. Photos will be on display Sunday, Aug. 3 through Sunday, Aug. 10 in Town Centre. Cost to enter is $20 for the first photo entered and $5 each for additional entries. Photos can be entered in as many categories as you want and as many times as you want but each will cost $5. Make checks payable to Coshocton TCA Proceeds will benefit the Coshocton Canal Festival. Winners will be anSCHOOL PROGRAM Early Advantage Preschool children entertained their parents, nounced at the Jr. Queen Contest on Thursday, Aug. 7 at the Courtsquare Gazebo. grandparents, and friends with a short program before receiving their Certificate of Categories are: Most Original; Best Personality; Best Smile; Most Achievement. Early Advantage Preschool offers kindergarten readiness classes for Photogenic; Best Photo Setting; Best Candid Shot; Best Canal Costume; three, four, and five year old children. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON Best Festival Theme which this year is Reinventing Our Heritage. Miscellaneous awards will be given the night of the announcements including a people’s choice to be Since 1972 voted on that night. Quality Affordable Vehicles For information, And Satisfaction After The Sale contact Kristi Tim65 W. Pine Street, Coshocton • 740-622-8811 mons at 610-8904.

Community Calendar



JUNE 25, 2014

Local Events Cy Young Festival: Newcomerstown will be having their annual Cy Young Days Festival on June 27 - 29. A parade will be on Saturday beginning at 10 a.m. with a GI Joe Drop drawing to follow with winners broadcast on WTNS .The winners will compete in the July 4 GI Joe Drop. First place wins $1,500 with other prizes available. There will also be a beard-judging contest at 4 p.m. Sunday will feature a baseball game at Cy Young Park at 1 p.m. with mid-19th Century rules. Also on July 4, Newcomerstown will have their fireworks at Lee Stadium at 9:30 p.m. Blue Grass Music: Three Rivers Bluegrass Music along with Relay for Life Team Alana presents Bluegrass Music at Coshocton Village Inn and Suites. Max Hardesty will be playing from 6 - 6:45 p.m. and the featured band plays from 7 - 9 p.m. Acoustic Jam will be from 9:15 - 11 p.m. The featured band for Saturday, June 28 is T-N-T Band . Admission is $6 per person. For more information, call Duane or Clenda Hardesty at 4988456 or 4-H Horse InSTALLation Project: The Coshocton CO 4H Horse inSTALLation Project will present The Jason Pendola Band and Double Cut on Friday, July 25, at 6:30 p.m. The bands will be at performing on 7th St at the Coshocton County Fairgrounds. The gates will open at 5:30 p.m. Tickets can be purchased at the gate or pre-ordered. To pre-order tickets, call 545-9356. Tickets can also be purchased at Hanby Feeds-Nashport, TCB Track – Zanesville, Bakers IGA – Coshocton and Newcomerstown, Coshocton County Fairboard Office – Monday-Friday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., and at CP&E Marketing – Monday-Friday from noon to 2 p.m. Grandstand pre-sale tickets will be $10 each or $15 each at the gate. Track side seating pre-sale tickets will be $15 each or $20 each at the gate. Corks-N-Creations: The Frame Shop is hosting a Corks-N-Creations paint night on Friday, July 25 from 6 – 9 p.m. The Frame Shop is located at 1030 Chestnut St. in Coshocton. Join artists Shara and Jessica for a night of fun with friends and create your own masterpiece on canvas. Cost is $35 per person. All supplies are included. It is a BYOB event, and they will serve flavored coffees and water. Seating is available for 15 – 20. You will have to reserve a palette ahead of time with payment. Call 622-7800 or email frames321@att. net. Operation Street Smart: Coshocton County Family and Children First Council is sponsoring an adult drug education program, Operation Street Smart, on Aug. 19 from 1 to 5 p.m. at the Coshocton High School auditorium. This is a program designed to educate teachers, social workers, community partners, and anyone with a nexus to children about current drug trends, terminology, and paraphernalia. For reservations, call Aimee Matusik at 295-7420 or

Announcements Class Reunion: The River View Class of 1994 will be having its 20-year class reunion June 28 at River Greens Golf Course beginning at 6 p.m. Reservations must be submitted in advance. Cost per person is $25 which includes a buffet dinner with two entrees, potato, vegetable, salad, dessert, and beverage.. A cash bar will be available. Contact class president Michael Shoults at to make your reservation. Alternatively, you can private message Mike through the River View Class of 1994 Facebook page. Reservations must be made by June 14.

rant, located at 275 S. Whitewoman St., in 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 25.

in their 57th Annual Minstrel Show “The Name Game” to be Nov. 21, 22, and 23. Songs with proper names in the title. For more information or to schedule an audition time, contact Jean Haumschild at 824-3120.

Safety City: The American Red Cross of Coshocton County is proud to offer Safety City at the Coshocton Fairgrounds Aug. 4 - 8. Safety City is an affordable, engaging, week-long program designed to prepare children going into kindergarten on bus, fire, weather, animal, stranger, gun, and traffic safety. Two sessions will offered 10 - 11:30 a.m. and 6 - 7:30 p.m. Monday Holiday Waste Collection: Big “O” Refuse reminds through Friday. Enrollment will be open to children enresidents in the City of Coshocton that Scheduled tering Kindergarten in August. Contract the American Waste Collection for the Friday, July 4 holiday will be Red Cross of Coshocton County to register at 622picked up as scheduled on Friday. Please have your 0228 or 245 N. Fourth St. in Coshocton. The American Red Cross is proud United Way Agency. containers on the curb by 5 a.m. Annual Family Reunion: The Lahna-Roahrig annual family reunion will be Sunday, June 29 at Coshocton County Sportsman Club off Jackson TR 283. Go 541 west in Coshocton. There will be a covered dish lunch starting at 12:30 p.m.

Class Reunion: Coshocton High School Class of 1954 will be having their 60th reunion at the Coshocton Elks, located at 365 Chestnut St., Coshocton, on July 12 at 4:30 p.m. This is a visitation only. Food and drinks can be ordered off the menu. Call 622-7761 with any questions.

MMR Vaccine: The Coshocton City Health Department, located at 400 Brown’s Lane in Coshocton, has MMR Vaccines available for no cost to individuals needing vaccinated. Call 622-1736 x 110 with any questions or to set up an appointment.

Support Groups: Health Services and Hospice of Coshocton Support Groups available. Adult support groups are held every other Friday at the Health Services office on 4th Street from 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. A new children’s support group will be starting soon. It will be held monthly on the second Saturday of each month at the Health Service office on 4th Street at 2 p.m. Registration is necessary. Please call the office Band Concerts: The Coshocton Community Band has and leave a voicemail for Mary McCune at ext. 205 if summer concerts at 7 p.m. at the Court Square. There you plan to attend. will be concerts every Friday night through July 25. Our Town Meetings: Our Town Coshocton will meet Vendors Needed: The West Lafayette Chamber of at 5 p.m. the fourth Monday of every month at Frontier Commerce is seeking vendors for the 67th annual Power. Everyone including business and property ownHomecoming Festival to be in the village July 24 - 26. ers and the general public are welcome to come and Anyone interested is asked to call Oren and Patty Grif- discuss ideas to unify Roscoe, Main Street and Second Street. For information, call 440-666-2652 or 440-465fith at 545-9442. 7727. Addy Dash: The 2nd Addy Dash 5K will be July 26th at the River View Community Park in Warsaw. Check- Locating Classmates: The River View Class of ‘68 is in will begin at 8:30 a.m. and the race will begin at looking for the following classmates and their current 9:30 a.m. Cost is $25 and includes a t-shirt. Prizes will contact information: Peggy (Geog) Whiteus, Gerald be awarded to the top runners and door prizes will Koehlar, Karen (Crothers) Caraway, John Boyer, Marbe available after the race. All proceeds will go to the gurite (Sue) Canter, Sandra Hersman, Larry Johnston, AddySTRONG Scholarship Fund. In order to be guar- Cecila (Maynard) Newman, Theresa (Smith) Culberson, anteed a shirt, registration and entree fee must be re- William Stewart, Rita Ann Walters, and Clyde Wright. ceived by July 11. You are able to register the day of Notify Kent Arnold at 202-0442 or email cr405arnold@ the race but will not be guaranteed a shirt. Registra- if you have any information on these classtion forms can be found at Kids America, Warsaw Pool mates. or Please send entree fee to Addy Dash P.O. Box 44, Warsaw, Benefits OH 43844. Please include name(s) of entrant with registration fee. Checks can be made out to Addy Dash. Benefit Poker Run: The Army-Navy will be having If you have any questions, please email addydash5k@ their first benefit poker run on Saturday, July 12. The event will start and end at Army-Navy. The event will begin at 1 p.m. with the last bike out at 2 p.m. and Car Show: American Legion Post 65 will be having the last bike back at 7 p.m. Cost is $15 per rider and their third annual car show in the Hopewell Industries the best poker hand wins 25 percent of riders fund. Parking Lot on Saturday, Aug. 2. A dash plaque will be There will also be live music from 2 p.m. to 2 a.m. with awarded to the first 100 entries. Entry fee is $10 the bands including Minus One, S.O.L., Cracker Slang, and day of the show and $8 in advance. There will be food, more to be named later. The Sam Rivera bike show will music, and a 50/50 drawing. Registration will be 9 a.m. be from 7 to 9 p.m. Riders can enter at no cost and to 1 p.m. Awards start at 4 p.m. and judging begins at non-riders can enter for $10. There will be five classes: noon. First and second places receive plaques for each stock, custom, pro custom, metric, and rat. Trophies class. Car and truck classes include Pre 1950, 1950 - will be awarded to the top three in each class, plus 1959, 1960 - 1969, 1970 - 1979, and 1980 and up. Bike best of show and Army-Navy choice. There will also classes include metric, V-Twin or Harley, and custom. be food, raffles, corn hole tournaments, and pool tourBest car, best truck, and best bike will receive a three- naments. You do not have to be a member to come. foot trophy. Best in Show will receive a five-foot tro- For more information, call Tom Unger at 502-3277 or phy. All proceeds go to the veterans. Pre-register at Bernie White at 294-8615. All proceeds will benefit the the American Legion Post 65 located on Main Street. Ernie Kalhoun family. Antique Fair: The antique flea market will be at the Fairgrounds Commercial Building #2 on July 12 - 13 and Aug. 9 - 10. The Saturday fair will be from 8 a.m. - 3 p.m. and Sunday from 11 a.m. - 3 p.m. On Sunday, there will be free appraisal from noon to 2 p.m. Admission is free. There will also be a food stand available.

Minstrel Show Auditions: The Warsaw Lions Club will Reunion: The Adams Mills Alumni and School Reunion be having auditions on Monday, Aug. 4, at 6:30 p.m. at will be Saturday, June 28 at 6 p.m. at Jerry’s Restau- the River View High School Auditorium for solo spots

Community Calendar Church Events

Celebration in the Country: Renners St. Paul United Church of Christ will have an outdoor gathering on June 28. There will be games, fellowship, and food from 6 - 7 p.m. The menu will include grilled hot dogs, coneys, sloppy joes, chips, cookies, and a beverage. At 7 p.m., relax and listen to guerst musical performers. The performers include vocalist Karen Fivecoats and the gospel singing group, Servant’s Heart featuring Floyd Mullet, Wilma Mullet, Jan Hochstetler, and Sanford Hartman. From SR 36, go 6.5 miles north of CR 93. From Baltic, take SR 93 south, turn left on CR 88, then turn right on Renner Rd. Bring your lawn chairs or blankets. In case of rain, activities will be moved inside. Ice Cream Social: Prairie Chapel United Methodist Church, located at US 36 and CR 23 in Coshocton, will be having an ice cream social Thursday, July 17 from 4:30 - 7 p.m. Menu will include hot dogs, coneys, shredded chicken, sloppy joes, baked beans, homemade noodles, cole slaw, macaroni salad, potato salad, and drinks. Desserts will include pies, cakes, and ice cream. A love offering is appreciated.

Jacob’s Closet: The Warsaw United Methodist Church is announcing new hours for Jacob’s Closet. The closet will be open every Thursday morning from 9 a.m. to noon and the fourth Thursday from 9 a.m. to noon and 5 to 8 p.m. The church is located at 130 E. Church St. in Warsaw. Donations can be dropped off any weekday from 9 a.m. to noon. Clothes Closet: Sanctuary New Testament Bible Church, located at 401 E. Main St., West Lafayette, has a clothes closet every Tuesday from 3 to 6 p.m. These are gently-used clothes and miscellaneous items for those in need. We also accept donations of clean, gently-used items to pass on. These donations can be made on Wednesdays from 3 to 6 p.m. If that time does not work, the church will arrange that for you. Community Meal: Park United Methodist Church at 122 Park Ave. in Coshocton has a community meal the fourth Wednesday of every month from 5:15 - 6:30 p.m.

Bible School Church of God: Coshocton Church of God, located at 703 S. Second St. is announcing their annual vacation Bible School. SunWorld Adventure Park will begin July 7 - 11 and ending with a family fun day. The daily adventure begins at 11 a.m. - 1 p.m. and will include crafts, Bible Stories, singing, games, and snacks. If you need a ride to SunWorld, call 502-9701 for the church van to pick you up.

Prairie Chapel UMC: Prairie Chapel will be having their Vacation Bible School June 23 - 27 from 6 to 8:45 p.m. The theme this year is Weird Animals. They have a lot of activities planned including learning about Jesus, crafts, and fun and games. A meal will be served. Ages three to 13 are welcome. The church is located at 45494 CR 23 in Coshocton. Call the church at 6223992 or Edie Harris at 502-3367 if you have questions.

JAKES Day: The Muskingum Valley Chapter of the National Wild Turkey Federation will have its annual JAKES Day on July 26 at the Coshocton County Sportsman Club from 9 a.m. - 3 p.m. Pre-register by July 10. JAKES Day is a supervised instruction on safe handling of archery, air rifle, 22 cal rifle, and shotguns. There will be an opportunity to shoot at still targets, turkey call-making seminar, turkey calling contest, and ATV safety seminar. Coshocton County Sheriff’s Canine Unit and SRT Unit Demonstrations by Deputy Stone and Deputy Wallace. The event is free to all youth 5 - 17 years of age. All participants receive a teeshirt if pre-registered. Lunch will be provided.

Learn to Swim: Learn to swim classes will be at the Aquatic Center July 7 - 11 and July 14 - 18 from 6 - 8 p.m. and in Warsaw in the morning July 21 - 25 and July 28 - Aug. 1. You must bring your child’s doctor, dentist, and hospital name and phone number. If anyone besides the parent registers the child, bring a written signed and dated permission from the parent. Coshocton Christian Tabernacle: Coshocton Christian Military will be honored with a discount. Call Sher AlTabernacle, located at 23891 Airport Rd, across from loway at 202-0898. Coshocton Red Cross is a United Wal-Mart, will be having their Vacation Bible School Way partner. June 23 - 27 from 6 - 9 p.m. Their theme this year will be International Spy Academy. The Bible School is Lunch and Learn: Learn a little more about gardening for ages four years through sixth grade.There will be over the lunch hour. Join Tammi Rogers for five “quick crafts, games, music, skits, and Bible stories. There is ‘n dirty” classes designed to fit into your busy schedno cost to attend. ule. 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 Clubs and Organizations choice is yours. Classes will be on the following Tuesdays: July 8- “Green” Lawns; July 22- Gardening Myth Summer Camps: Kids America will be hosting a variety Busters; and August 5- Fall Vegetables. All classes are of summer camps throughout June and July including from 12:15 - 12:45 p.m. and will be at the tan house at volleyball camp, basketball camp, track and field day, Clary Gardens. There is no registration fee, but please soccer camp, and more. Each camp is geared toward call or email to RSVP to ensure enough handouts are different ages. A complete list of camps can be found prepared. Contact Tammi Rogers, Master Gardener at If you have questions, call 622- Coordinator with any questions at OSU Extension Coshocton County, 724 South 7th Street, Room 110, Co6657 or e-mail shocton. Or call 622-2265 or e-mail: rogers.376@osu. Special Meeting: The Coshocton County Board of edu. For a complete flyer, visit Elections will have a special meeting on Wednesday, June 25 at 8 a.m. The topics will be the approval of the Board of Elections Meetings: The 2014 Board of Elecboard’s updated 2014 election administrative plan and tions meetings for the rest of the year are as follows: pending litigation. Call the Board of Elections at 622- July 9, Aug. 13, Sept. 10, Oct. 8, Nov. 4 at 6:15 a.m., Nov. 19 at 8 a.m., Nov. 21 at 8 a.m., and Dec. 10. 1117 with any questions. Car Wash: Krafty Kritters 4-H Club will have a fundraising car wash at DeCosky Ford on South Second St, Saturday, June 28 from 10 a.m. – 2p.m. To purchase a presale ticket for a $5 donation, please contact Logan Thornsley at 622-7872. PERI Meeting: Public Employee Retiree’s Chapter 77 (PERI) will meet Wednesday, July 2 at the Coshocton Senior Center, located at 201 Brown’s Lane. The meal will be at noon. A short business meeting will follow. Call the Senior Center at 622-4852 to make a lunch reservation. Raffle: The Coshocton County Handicapped Society will be having a barbecue and meat raffle for a new gas barbecue grill and a large grill-out meat bundle from Collin’s Meat and Food Market. Tickets are $2 or three for $5. The drawing will be July 2. Winner does not need to be present to win. Freedom Fest: Hopewell Industries, located at 637 Chestnut St in Coshocton, will be having their annual

Monthly Classes Scheduled: Join us monthly for free food preservation programs presented by Ohio State University Extension at 6:30 p.m. on the second Monday of each month, now through September, at the Coshocton County OSU Extension Office with the exception of the July 14 class. The programs focus on the basics of home canning and drying and is appropriate for people with all levels of experience. Program dates and topics are: July 14, Hands-on Canning class. This class will start at 6 p.m. and be held at the Coshocton Christian Tabernacle Church; Aug. 11, Pickles and Salsas; Sept. 8, Canning Meats, Soups & Stews. The programs are free and open to anyone, but reservations are required. An optional USDA Home Canning Guide is $20, and pressure canner gauge testing is available for an additional $5 before the June and August classes. Appointments for canner testing are available from 4:30 to 6:15 p.m. on the evening of those programs. To reserve a spot in the class, contact the Coshocton County office of OSU Extension at 622-2265.

IGNITE: Every Wednesday from 6:30 – 7:30 p.m., the Chili Crossroads Bible Church, located at 29445 CR 10 in Fresno, has IGNITE, their summer youth program, for children five and older. Kids earn prizes, hear dramatic stories, and learn the Bible. At this time, the adults enjoy a casual and fun discussion about life and the Bible with great snacks called, TalkTime. Contact the church at 545-9707 or visit their website at

First Baptist Church: The First Baptist Church, located at 688 East Main St. in West Lafayette will be having their Vacation Bible School, Arrow Island: Choosing God’s Way, on Sunday, July 13 - July 18 from 6:30 8:30 p.m. The Bible School is for four years old through sixth grade. The closing program will be Friday night at 6:30 p.m.

Freedom Fest on July 3, sponsored by Raise Your Voice with assistance from various local provider agencies. The event will be from 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. Activities will include games, cake auction with proceeds going toward Firefighters for Kids toys drive, local first respondor equipment on site, lunch provided for attendees, a motivational guest speaker, and commendation from the Coshocton County Commissioners.


Ice Cream Social: The Nellie Chapel UMC Annual Ice Cream Social will be Saturday, June 28 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.

St. Paul Lutheran Church: St. Paul Lutheran Church in Newcomerstown, located at 121 S. College St., will be having Vacation Bible School July 7 -11 from 9 a.m. - noon. The theme this year is Jungle Safari directed by Tracy Brown. At Jungle Safari, kids will discover the true nature of God. There will be snacks, games, music, crafts and more! There will be classes for preschool through 6th grade. 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 Jungle Safari VBS. Everyone is welcome and we hope to see you there!



JUNE 25, 2014


Community Calendar Disabled American Veterans: The Disabled American Veterans meet the first Tuesday of each month at the AMVETS Career Center at 6 p.m. Commander is David Dilly, P.O. Box 116, Coshocton.

3728. Sacred Heart will continue to have morning and Children, K-6th grade, are welcome to come to The afternoon half-day preschool and pre-k classes, as well Large Meeting Room anytime from 10 - 11:30 a.m. ‘Fizz! Boom! READ!’ at The Coshocton Public Library. as the new full-day preschool.

Sacred Heart Applications: Sacred Heart is now accepting applications for kindergarten thru sixth grade Baseball Director Needed: The Ridgewood Recre- for the 2014-15 school year. There are grants for full ation Board is looking for a baseball director and a tuition available for kindergarten and first grade, and softball director. Interested parties, please contact there is tuition assistance available to all grades. If you Wendy Croy or Maria Prater. are applying for a grant, we ask that you do this as soon as possible. Please call 622-3728 or stop in between 8 a.m. and 3 p.m. They have the latest admisSchool Events sion date in the county, Sept. 30. Board Meeting: The River View Board of Education will conduct a special meeting on Friday, June 27 at the River View administrative building. This meeting will begin at 7:30 a.m. Items to be discussed: Final Appropriations, Temporary Appropriations and Transfers/ Advances.

Fall Registration: Early Advantage Preschool, located in the Kids America Complex on Otsego Avenue, is currently taking applications for Fall Preschool enrollment. Fall classes begin Tuesday, Sept. 2. Classes are available for three, four and five year old children. Jody Lenzo, Ellen Mathews and Vickie Jones bring a combined experience of over 50 years teaching preschool children and preparing them for kindergarten. For more information, stop by Early Advantage Preschool or call Jody Lenzo at 622-4342, Vickie Jones at 6226211 or Ellen Mathews at 545-5107. Give your child that Early Advantage and sign up now for fall classes.

Wednesday, June 25: Plugged and Unplugged (Teens): Coshocton Public Library: Grades 7 through High School Graduation are invited to Plugged & Unplugged for online and traditional gaming. Board Games, Video Games, Internet Access, Friends, Snacks and Fun! Call 622-0956 to register. 2:30 - 5 p.m. Thursday, June 26: Lunch On The Deck--Rain location: Coshocton Public Library: Lunch On The Deck story time occurs every Thursday for children and their families from 11:30 - 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.

Monday, June 30: West Lafayette Branch Lunch and Crafts Under the Shelter: West Lafayette Branch Library: Join in the fun every Monday during June and July. Bring your lunch to the West Lafayette Branch Library at 11:30 a.m. We will provide the punch. After stories, we will provide a craft for you to complete and then take home. No need to register, but we Accepting Applications: The Coshocton Christian hope you’ll make Mondays from 11:30 a.m. - 12:30 School and Preschool is now accepting applications for p.m. a regular part of your summer routine. the upcoming school year. Scholarships and discounts are available. Please call the office for more informa- Paintings: Ernie Galajda will be showing his acrylic paintings of scenes and buildings around Coshocton tion at 622-5052. County, along with some seascapes during the month of June. Ernie’s art can be viewed at the West LafayAll-Day Preschool: Sacred Heart will be having an all- Library Events ette Library Monday through Wednesday 11 a.m. – 7 day preschool. The school day will start at 8:30 a.m. and end at 3 p.m. There are grants available that you Wednesday, June 25: Make-It-Take-It Crafts: Co- p.m., Thursday through Friday from noon to 5 p.m., will want to apply for now. They are going fast. For shocton Public Library: A Make-It-Take Craft can and Saturday from 11 a.m. – 2 p.m. more information, call Sacred Heart School at 622- be created every Wednesday during June and July. Running Club: Coshocton County elementary, junior high, and high school students are invited to join the free running club on Wednesdays in June and July from 9 to 9:45 a.m. Parents and guardians and the general public is invited to participate as well. Contact Dr. Don Tupper at 622-8400 during the day or 622-3224 in the evenings before you attend. Meet at the entrance to the Coshocton High School track. All running will take place on the city schools’ campus. Expect to lightly jog, stretch, and run with a running game at the end. The Running Club will run rain or shine, barring thunder.

Mad scientists

Fun with herbs

CAMP The 4-H Clover Bud Camp held June 21, at the fairgrounds focused on the wacky world of science. Pictured showing participants her “mad scientist” laugh is Jessie Tubbs. The camp was for 4-H members and non members who are at least 5-years-old and in kindergarten by Jan. 1 of this year through second grade. To Learn more about 4-H, contact the OSU Extension office at 622-2265. BEACON PHOTO BY JOSIE SELLERS

HERBS Tammi Rogers gave a presentation on vermiculture at the Coshocton Three Rivers Herb Society Herb Fair, which was held June 14, at Emmanuel Lutheran Church in the fellowship hall. She was one of several speakers at the event, which also included a delicious lunch of food flavored with herbs, the chance to shop with vendors on site and win raffle prizes. BEACON PHOTO BY JOSIE SELLERS

















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GOBA participants explore Coshocton BREW GALLERY The Johnson-Humrickhouse Museum turned its special exhibit gallery into the AllOhio Brew Gallery for GOBA riders to enjoy some of Coshocton’s history while taking a break from bike riding. BEACON PHOTO BY JOSIE SELLERS CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS


JUNE 25, 2014


COSHOCTON – Thousands of people participating in GOBA rolled into town last week to take a rest from pedaling across Ohio’s back roads. The 26th Great Ohio Bicycle Adventure (GOBA) took place June 14-21. It started and ended in Mansfield, but the leisure bike tour of Ohio also included a two-day stop in Coshocton June 16-17. “I enjoy riding a bike for a week and being laid back and relaxed,” said Larry Steele of Akron, who has taken part in GOBA since it started. GOBA is an annual event organized by Columbus Outdoor Pursuits that tries to expose bicyclists to different parts of Ohio. Coshocton was included on the tour in 1992, 1999, and 2008. “I like the music, food and people here in Coshocton,” Steele said. While in town, the bicyclists camped at Lake Park and were provided with opportunities to

explore the area and attractions like the Johnson-Humrickhouse Museum, which transformed its special exhibit gallery into the All-Ohio Brew Gallery. Bicyclists were able to enjoy beer from the Millersburg Brewing Company and explore the Advertising Art of Coshocton exhibit. “We did this exhibit 11 years ago, but we didn’t have nearly this volume (of items),” said Joe Kreitzer, who helped curate the exhibit. The room is covered from floor to ceiling with trays, signs and calendars that were made in Coshocton from 1890 – 1950 and advertised everything, including beer. “Back in the 1980s, everybody had this stuff in their homes,” Kreitzer said. “I hope people see this and realize that advertising art is a big part of our (local) industrial history. Back in 1927, there were at least 700 people employed by American Art Works.” On Tuesday, June 17, riders were treated to a lunch and a presentation at the REACT Memorial Park in Roscoe Village. Medbery Marketplace provided a lunchmeat and vegetable sandwich, chips, fruit, and chocolate. They also received gift bags from Roscoe after the luncheon. “We’ve interacted with them a lot the last couple of days,” said Debbie McDonald, marketing/public relations manager of Roscoe Village. “They are fantastic. They love to do things, so we’re offering them a lot.”

(L) PANCAKES The Friends of the Parks teamed up with Chris Cakes for pancake breakfasts on the mornings of Tuesday and Wednesday, June 17-18 at Lake Park Pavilion. The breakfasts were open to GOBA riders and the community. Pictured are GOBA participants Nathan Obral of Avon and Larry Steele of Akron. BEACON PHOTO BY JOSIE SELLERS (R) LUNCH Local historian Chris Hart gave a presentation about the history of the canals to GOBA participants, and then made an appearance as Captain John B. Reynolds, a canal boat captain. BEACON PHOTO BY BETH SCOTT

BEACON STAFF Local historian Chris Hart gave a presentation about the history of the canals, and then made an appearance as Captain John B. Reynolds, a canal boat captain. GOBA also gave local nonprofits an opportunity to raise money by selling food to the riders. One local group, The Friends of the Parks, teamed up with Chris Cakes for pancake breakfasts on the mornings of Tuesday and Wednesday, June 17-18 at Lake Park Pavilion. “Our goal is to help a local organization raise funds and have fun while doing it,” said Hal Epler from Chris Cakes. “We throw pancakes to the kids and do things like let the adults catch them behind their back or between their legs. It’s not just a standard cafeteria line where you get food slapped on your plate.” The group also loves to tease people. “We’ve been seeing some of these people for 20 some years so we can take it as much as we give it out,” Epler said. Chris Cakes, which is based out of Columbus, has participated in GOBA since the beginning and traditionally tries to setup wherever the riders camp and partner with a local nonprofit. “We go all over the state of Ohio and primarily do fundraisers,” Epler said. “We bring everything. You just have to provide us with lights, water, electricity and a few helpers.” The breakfasts by Chris Cakes were open to GOBA participants and the community, which the bicyclists enjoy interacting with. “I like seeing all the different towns and checking out the small businesses and eating at the mom and pop diners,” said Nathan Obral. “You can lose track of time at the places you stop at along the way.” The Avon resident is on his third GOBA trip. “You’re also always bound to ride with the nicest people,” Obral said.


ZELONES ESTATE REAL ESTATE & CHATTEL AUCTION Location: 25354 TR 26 Coshocton Ohio 43812. GPS Coordinates: 40.320179, -81.873941 Directions: From Coshocton take SR 36 east to SR 83 north 2 miles to CR 24, turn west .4 mile to TR 26 north 1.6 miles to property. From Millersburg take SR 83 south 18 miles to CR 207, turn west .5 mile to TR 26 south 1.3 mile to property. Watch for signs!

Tuesday, July 1st • 3:30 pm

VOLUNTEERS A team of volunteers from the Roscoe United Methodist Church fed several hundred hungry cyclists from the Great Ohio Bicycle Adventure a spaghetti dinner on Monday evening, June 16 and followed that up on Tuesday evening with “an old fashioned ice cream social” atmosphere with shredded chicken or sloppy joe sandwiches, baked beans, potato salad, ice tea, lemonade, cake and a special treat – Whit’s Frozen Custard complete with toppings. Patrons had a choice of vanilla or chocolate custard. Five-year-old Jayden Murad is pictured with his mom Kristen Murad enjoying some Whit’s custard. Jayden said he was having fun. They are from Perrysburg. Several area churches, restaurants, shops, hotels and dozens of volunteers helped make the visit from over 2,000 bicyclists to the Coshocton community a special one earlier this week. GOBA riders camped at Lake Park and spent time enjoying the best that Coshocton County has to offer during their stay. The riders that enjoyed the meals for a donation at Roscoe all commented on the friendliness of the people and the beauty of the community in which we live. BEACON PHOTO BY MARK FORTUNE

* 28.15 Acres * Keene Township * Coshocton County * 4 Parcels * Brick Ranch Home * Barns & Outbuildings * Berry Farm & Vineyard * Open Building Sites * Hunting & Wildlife * Tractor & 3Pt. Equipment * Household * Tools * Miscellaneous *

Board of realtors presents scholarships


SCHOLARSHIPS The Coshocton County Board of Realtors presented a $1,000 scholarship each to a student from Coshocton High School, Ridgewood High School, River View High School and the Coshocton County Career Center during their June meeting, held Friday, June 20 at the Frontier Power community room. Pictured from left are: Jim Nelson, CCBOR scholarship committee; Bridget Olinger, Ridgewood High School award winner; Stephanie Conrad, CCBOR scholarship committee chair; Brittany Bullock, Coshocton County Career Center award winner; Sherri Bullock, mother of Brittany, Jodie and Donnis Meek, parents of JaeLynn Meek, (not pictured) Coshocton High School award winner; and Tom Dile, CCBOR President. John Rice, (not pictured) is the River View High School award winner. Members of the Coshocton County Board of Realtors scholarship committee are: Bob Nelson, Phil Covic, Heather LePage, Jim Nelson, Jessica Williams, Terry Longsworth and Stephanie Conrad, chair. BEACON PHOTO BY MARK FORTUNE

AUCTION BY ORDER OF: Martin Zelones Estate • Teresa Zelones, Executor Coshocton County Probate #21410084 • Attorney Bill Owens

KAUFMAN REALTY, INC. (888)852-4111 or (330) 852-4111 •


Wonderful country setting with a brick ranch home, barns & outbuildings along with an established vineyard and multiple berry and vegetable gardens. This 28 acre gentlemen’s farm is perfectly suited for affordable country living. The home features oak kitchen, dining area with living room, 2 bedrooms and full bath on main floor along with a full finished basement featuring a bedroom, office, family room and full bath. The home has free gas heat, central air, well & septic. There is also a 2 car attached garage and all seasons room. The outbuildings include a shop building, barn with box stalls, and a garden shed. The land is open with some mature pines and would offer good building sites, hunting with good wildlife, or agricultural uses. Windy Hill Berry Farm was unique to this community with an established following of customers stretching as far as Columbus. This is a nice country farmette with a lot of good potential. Make your financial arrangements and join us for this auction. Real Estate will be sold at 6:00 PM. Parcel 1: 3.5 Acres w/ 221’ frontage. Nice open building site Parcel 2: 13.677 Acres w/ 277’ frontage. Larger tract with good hunting & building site. Parcel 3: 4.23 Acres w/ 413’ frontage. Includes home & outbuildings. Parcel 4: 7.105 Acres w/ 372’ frontage. Nice site with mature pine grove. Terms: 10% nonrefundable down payment day of sale with the balance due at time of closing. Property will be sold as is with no warranties. Acreage and frontage amounts are approximate and subject to final survey. Buyer to pay $500 per surveyed parcel. Sold in parcels and combinations. Announcements day of sale take precedence. Legal: Parcel #’s 0170000090900 & 0170000090901 in Keene Township of Coshocton County and the Riverview School District. Taxes per half year are: $730.76 Tractor – 3Pt. Equipment – Woodworking Tools: Ford 861 Powermaster tractor; 3pt. equipment incl. finish mower, 2 btm. Plow, 6’ box scraper, platform, blade; 2 utility trailers; Delta table saw; Craftsman router; Kawasaki band saw; floor model drill press; Ryobi surface planer; craftsman combination sander; power tools incl. DeWalt circular saw, Stihl chainsaw, bench grinder, weedeaters and more; pipe clamps; misc. hardware; Troy-Bilt Pony tiller; Chipper/Vac; Craftsman & Lawnboy self-propelled mowers; Generac 4000 watt generator; Huskee Supreme SLT 4600 lawn tractor; MTD Lawn Tractor; wagon load of misc. Tents – Building Supplies – Produce Equipment: 7 Tents incl. 20’x40’, 3-20’x30’, 20’x20’, 10’x20’, & 10’x10’; lumber; brick & block; paving stones; Full line of produce and vineyard equipment Household & Collectibles: 5 pc. Oak Pedestal bedroom set; oak corner cupboard; Universal 2 door commercial grade refrigerator; GE side by side refrigerator; GE side by side refrigerator; GE gas stove; Kenmore gas grill; GE upright freezer; Maytag gas dryer; electronic scale; Lenox glassware; Norpro juicer/steamer; wine making kit (new); 8’ Lifetime Tables; 8 sided wood picnic table; kitchen ware incl. pots & pans, cast iron pots, bread pans, Tupperware, Pyrex, pressure cooker & more; canning jars; Princess House platter; Longaberger basket; Lilo Espana saddle style leather purse (made in Spain); Spanish style chest of drawers; HP L7580 printer; The Shoemaker’s Dream figurines; mantle clock; older accordion made in Germany; misc. glassware; many items not listed individually. Guns: Savage model 93R17 17 caliber HMR with scope; Stevens model 67 12 gauge; Ruger security-six 357 magnum Chattel Terms: Cash – Check – Credit. 3% Buyer’s Premium; premium waived for cash or check sales; Lunch Stand





LOCATED AT 545 NORTH 15TH ST., COSHOCTON, OH REAL ESTATE: Nice older 2 story brick frame building with many uses. This building was used in cycle restoration projects. Building has concrete floor. REAL ESTATE TO BE OFFERED FIRST. TERMS ON REAL ESTATE: 10% down day of auction. Balance due in 45 days. Taxes will be prorated to date of closing. No contingencies in contract. ALSO SELLING 1940’S-1950’S VINTAGE MOTORCYCLE PARTS, PEDAL CARS, LICENSE PLATES, ETC. ETC. MOTORCYCLES: Restored 1957 HD Hummer ST, Honda 50R, 1949-125 Hummer, 1962-175 Hummer, 1950-125 Hummer, Note: The 49-62-50 Hummers are not restored and have some extra parts in boxes. 1930’S TO 1950’S Original Indian parts to include: crank cases, cylinders, heads, pistons, cams, flywheels, N.O.S. crank pins, luggage racks, fenders, gas tanks, wheels, headlights, tail lights, spot lights, generators, carburetors, kick stand arms, spokes, head light lenses, kick start gears, brake shoes, brake drums, fender trim, saddle bags, horns, handle bars, 4 cyl. clutch. Reproduction parts: Indian generator brackets, battery frogs, head light brackets, center stands, brake plates, brake drums, luggage racks, fender braces, crash bars. Collectables: 1942&47 OH motorcycle license plates and several other various years, large Coke cooler, lots of old motorcycle paper advertisements, magazines, etc. old trains. Children’s toys: Pedal cars, bikes, 7+ fire truck pedal cars, various older Schwinn bikes, circus bike, JC Higgins western flyer, various scooters. Shop Equipment: Metal lathe, bench drill press, Sioux valve grinder, Starrett table, brake riveting machine, bead blast cabinet, sheet metal brake, pipe bender, spark plug cleaner, pressure washer. Trailer: 24’ Haulmark cargo trailer. TERMS ON PERSONAL PROPERTY: Cash, Good Check, or Credit Card at time of sale. 5% fee will apply to all purchases which will be waived for cash or check. Positive ID required. 10% BUYERS’ PREMIUM WILL APPLY TO ALL PERSONAL PROPERTY. Any questions about items, please call Dan at 740-622-0912. Visit for pictures and more information. Auctioneers: Greg Rice (740) 502-3111 Ryan LePage (740) 627-0133 Herb Peddicord

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Bring the farm to table freshness home FRESNO - Sweet, sweet summertime and the living is easy! The lawns are thick and green, the trees and the woodlands are lush with foliage, gardens and flower beds are blooming and growing in full splendor, the honeybees are buzzing and all is right with our little corner of the world here in downtown Fresno. Glorious summertime, it doesn’t get much better than this! Unless you make a trip out to the Fresno Farmers’ Market this Saturday morning and take advantage of all the “farm to table” goodness that our vendors have to offer. As more new vendors join us here at market, the

PUBLIC AUCTION EVENT Saturday, July 5th • 6pm 524 S. 7th Street, Coshocton Combination Consignment, General Merchandise, Tools, Furniture, New, Used, Vintage, Antiques, jewelry. If you have valuable items to sell, this is the auction to consign. For a complete description and tons of photos go to

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46255 CR 55 - ON THE WATER Open floor plan. 3 bedroom, 2 baths, laundry room, kitchen/dining/living room, geothermal heat. Close to town. Fish year round right in front of your home in the pond. $185,000

Everything we touch turns to SOLD

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CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON BY JULIA BROWN array and displays of homegrown and homemade items become more and more impressive. Talk about talent and skills! From growers, producers, bakers and craftsmen, we have a vast range of artisans. For all of this to come from such a small community, it really does speak volumes about the folks that make up your Fresno Farmers’ Market. My hat goes off to all of them! So, why not make the drive out to Fresno and see for yourself and take home some of the “farm to table” freshness that we keep talking about, like: Farm fresh brown eggs, homemade noodles, romaine lettuce, green onions, cucumbers, spinach, rhubarb, red radishes, fresh herbs, homemade breads, fruit pies, angel food cakes, cookies, soy candles, herbal tea blends, handmade jewelry, flowers and hanging baskets and the list keeps on going. You know, with all the lovely flowers and herbs in full bloom, why not bring some of that beauty inside to brighten your home. Fresh cut bouquets can cheer up any room in the house, even the bathroom. Try mixing flowers and herbs together in an arrangement. Mint, lemon balm, bronze fennel, dill, clary sage, basil or rosemary makes a wonderful and fragrant addition to any flower centerpiece. Also, try using different containers, like: An old tea pot or enamel coffee pot, wine bottle or glass, even a shallow bowl looks lovely with roses or Gerber Daisies floating in it. Be creative and bring the outdoors in this summer. Remember it won’t last forever, better enjoy and take advantage of it while it’s here. Another great idea to save a taste of summer is to freeze herbs in ice cube trays. They can then be added to summer drinks or tossed into pots of soup or salad dressings later. Simply pick your favorite herbs, chop or leave whole and add to ice cube trays for freezing. Pretty easy! We look forward to seeing you this Saturday and as always “bringing the farm to your family’s table”. The Fresno Farmers’ Market is open every Saturday morning 8 a.m. to noon, rain or shine, now until the end of October. We are located at McCoy’s Auto Service in downtown Fresno. Signs are posted. For information, suggestions or comments please call 545-0997 or 545-0849 anytime.

League announces results CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON

WEST LAFAYETTE – The Tuesday evening ladies played golf at Hickory Flats on June 17 with the following results: Play of the day was two-lady best ball, winners were Team Jane Mautz and Jetta Mencer with a 22, and low scores were Jane Mautz – 42, Sherry Kirkpatrick – 47, Cathy Adams, Connie Lahna, Sue Olinger – 48, and Janet McIntyre - 49.


This is a beautiful home with 3 bedrooms, large living room and dining area, enclosed porch, 2 car garage, all on a large lot. Do not miss the opportunity to own this fine home. Call Debbie today 502-1589. $130,000

98 ACRES ADJOINING WOODBURY WILDLIFE Location: 23841 Twp Rd 53 Warsaw, OH 43844. Directions: From Coshocton, take SR 36 west through Warsaw to SR 79 south (left), through Nellie and left onto Twp Rd 82 then veer right onto Twp Rd 53. Property is on the right.

Wed., July 16th • 6 pm

224 N. Fourth Street • 502-1589


FRIDAY, JUNE 27 • 4:00pm 17700 T.R. 146, COSHOCTON, OH

OPEN FOR INSPECTION: WED., JUNE 25, 4:00-6:00 PM Here is your opportunity to purchase a well maintained 3 bedroom 2 bath home in Baltic. Home features 2 bedroom & 1 full bath upstairs, with a bedroom, family room sitting room, kitchen and full bath on the main level, with a full basement. Amenities include central air, gas furnace, city water & septic and detached garage. Home has been well maintained and move in ready. Sells to the highest bidder at 6:00 PM. Real Estate Terms: 10% non-refundable down payment day of sale, balance due at closing. No contingencies. Sells subject to all articles of record. Sells AS-IS, and subject to all articles of record. Announcements day of sale will take precedence. Any required inspections must be completed prior to bidding. All information contained herein is deemed viable, but not warranted. Legal: Parcel # 0600104000, Bucks Twp., Tuscarawas Co., Baltic Corp., Garaway Local Schools. Taxes are approx. $854.00 per year. Chattels: oak student rolltop; glider rocker; living room set; sewing machine & cabinet; blue recliner w/ massager; Sony TV; grandfather clock; 8+ quilts; 4 pc. bedroom set; glassware; Haviland china set; pictures; dry sink; 2 man saw; baskets; lots of kitchen items and good clean household. Appliances after Real Estate: Kenmore flat top stove; Frigidaire refrigerator/freezer; Frigidaire upright freezer; Maytag washer & dryer. Chattel Terms: Cash, check, or any major credit card with valid I.D. 3% buyer’s premium will be waived for cash sales. AUCTION BY ORDER OF: Lautenschleger Family Attorney Doug Frautschey Case # 2014 ES 57712

Text Auction to 96362 to see all my listings & auctions on your cell phone! (msg & data rates may apply)

“We Always Have Time For You”

Rick Keffer 330-340-9060

535 Main Street, Coshocton • 740-622-7653

SALE BY ORDER OF: Znamenak Family



KAUFMAN REALTY, INC. (888)852-4111 or (330) 852-4111 • Dave Kaufman, BROKER/AUCTIONEER DERRICK KANDEL, REALTOR/AUCTIONEER • (330) 231-4524 or

OTHER ITEMS BEING SOLD: Cherry bedroom set- chest of drawers dresser w/mirror night stand post bed, brass bed, other dresser & vanity, Oak pedestal table w/chairs, Vintage Desk w/bench, couch, cane bottom rocker, curio cabinet, picnic table, folding chairs, Kenmore Washer and Dryer, wood cabinet, GUNS: CZ M6 Scout Springfield over & under 22LR/410, Hunter 220 (.177), other pellet rifle, BSA scope, Hunting knifes, fishing poles, tackle, Vintage wood lures- creek chub- Heddon etc.., old gun book, butcher knifes, COLLECTABLES: Cast iron kettle, Crock jugs, Longaberger baskets, wood crates, tea cups & saucer , old bowls, Costume jewelry, cast iron skillet, Button collection, old corn sheller, milk can, Hump back trunk, galvanized tub, 7 up box, wooden barrel, wood ladder, GARAGE & TOOLS: Lawn tractor, push mower, lawn trailer, lawn & garden tools, pitch fork, potato fork, shop vac, box fan, step ladders, hoes reel, Tool box w/hand tools, flag pole, Ridge tool pipe wrench, other tools, sm. Anvil, HOUSEHOLD: Conn organ, afghans, sweepers, file cabinet, grill, lawn chairs, shelving units, canes & walking sticks, microwave, cook books, tupper ware, corning ware, Noritaki, pyrex, kitchen drawer items, much not listed…

OPEN HOUSE: WED., JULY 9, 5:00-7:00 PM Here is a property offering that won’t come along often. Situated as 98.9 acres wooded and open in Central Coshocton County, this is an opportunity to own a one of a kind hunting retreat, make the scenic year-round relocation you’ve always desired, or to purchase a 25 acre parcel and build the home or cabin you desire. In either option, walking out the front door in the early morning and having thousands of public hunting acres at your feet is any outdoorsman’s dream. This property possesses such an attribute; being adjoined across the road to the northern portion of ODNR Woodbury Wildlife ground. The nearly 100acres of cut trails, food plots, and very limited past hunting; presents a fortress of mature deer and turkey in a well documented region for Ohio Whitetail. The home built in 2002 has 3 BR’s and the home presents a contemporary country and lodge feel being situated atop the hillside with overlooking views of this great land. Enjoy early mornings and evenings on the serene walkout deck, relax on hot days with the comfort and modern amenities of central air, or stay warm on winter days in front of the wood burning fireplace and supplemented high efficiency furnace. With the full walkout level basement, attached 1 car drive-in-under garage, and detached 26x30 outbuilding; this property offers storage abound for all the tools and machines necessary for country living. The 1440sqft home offers 2 bathrooms and is coming furnished with bedroom sets, living room set, tv, and a full walkout level that may double your square footage of living space if needed. For additional information on the property or maps, please contact John at the Sugarcreek Office or plan to attend our open house. Parcel 1: 21 Acres, 3BR home and outbuilding; 852ft frontage on TR 53 Parcel 2: 24.95 Acres, 126.2ft frontage on TR 61 Parcel 3: 28.01 Acres, 60ft frontage on TR 53 with Driveway easement from parcel 1 Parcel 4: 25 Acres, 428ft frontage on TR 53 with Driveway easement from parcels 1 and 2 Terms & Legal: Nonrefundable 10% downpayment made upon successful bid with balance due at closing. 10% buyers premium will be added to all bids day of sale. All information contained herein derived from sources deemed liable but not warranted. All announcements made day of sale take precedence over this and any advertising. Seller represents current gas and oil rights are unleased and seller grants buyers of these parcels a FIRST RIGHT OF REFUSAL to purchase said gas & oil rights of buyer’s respected purchased parcel. Buyer may also present offer to seller at any point to purchase said rights. No gas & oil rights will be sold with the property at this public auction. Seller represents clear and marketable title for physical property with details of unleased rights to be further researched at buyers’ discretion. All inspections of property to be made prior to bidding. No financing nor other contingencies. Coshocton County parcel # 0030000088401.


2 Story Home * Detached Garage * Bucks Township * Tuscarawas County * Garaway Local Schools * Furniture * Household

. CHATTELS TO BE AUCTIONED JUNE 27TH AT 4PM . REAL ESTATE TO AUCTIONED JUNE 27TH AT 6 PM . 2 Bedroom . 1 Bath . Brick Ranch . Living Room with woodburner . Dog Kennel . Situated on 2.5 acres . Brick Storage Building


Wed., July 2nd • 4 pm

98 Acre Fortress and Furnished Home * 4 Parcels * Unleased Gas & Oil Rights Option * Woodbury Wildlife Region * Coshocton County * Bethlehem Twp * Riverview Schools


ABSOLUTE LAUTENSCHLEGER REAL ESTATE & CHATTEL AUCTION Location: 200 N. Ray St., Baltic OH 43804. From the square in Baltic take SR 93 north 1 block to location or from Sugarcreek take SR 93 south 5 miles to location. Signs posted.


CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON COSHOCTON - The Coshocton County Commissioners announced that they were notified of the receipt of $25,000 from the Schooler Family Foundation to help with the restoration costs of the Coshocton County Common Pleas Courtroom. The Common Pleas Courtroom is Phase II in the restoration process of the Coshocton County Courthouse. The total estimated cost of this project is $173,701. With this cost, the courtroom will be restored to the original ceiling heights to allow for viewing of the murals that cannot be seen at this time; as well as the upstairs balcony will be reopened for viewing. Over the years, the courthouse has become rundown and in disrepair. The county commissioners have determined the need to begin the restoration of the 139 year old building. Over the past two years the county commissioners have spent approximately $125,000 on Phase I - repairs to the exterior of the courthouse by painting and replacing windows.

MLS #3611944


Grant money to help restore courtroom


Children invited to take Frolic Yoga

Public Auction

ESTATE Real Estate & Chattels Auction


JUNE 28TH, 2014 we will be selling the real estate and contents finalizing the estate of Michael Kelton, RN, ND; Case No. 21410010; starting promptly at 10:01 am.

REAL ESTATE: 8,000 +/- sq. ft, 18 Bedrooms (or classrooms, or offices) with 8 Baths plus a shower room. Presently a Wellness Center, previously a Christian Charter School. 3 Stories, middle and lower levels are handicap accessible. 7.5 acres +/-. 3 level parking area. Property taxes $1,332.96 – ½, Title Insurance provided at closing. NO ZONING, a few restrictions. OPEN HOUSE: Sat. June 21 & Sun. June 22 2:00-5:00 TERMS OF REAL ESTATE SALE: Subject to Sellers confirmation of the last and final bid, $5,000 nonrefundable down payment, balance due within 30 days. TERMS OF PERSONAL PROPERTY: ABSOLUTE, cash, good check or money order day of sale, one easy payment Lawn\Garden: John Deere and Poulan lawn tractor, utility cart, Wheel barrow, EZ up, storage cabinet Office equipment: folding tables, security monitor w\ 2 cameras, chairs, credenza (2), Executive desk, Credit card machine\printer, multi phone system, cash register, lg. lateral file cabinet Medical Equipment: Hoyer pt. lift, W\C, Massage tables (3), O2 Masks, Foot detox machine, medical books and supplies Hair salon equipment: Styling stations(4), Dryer chairs, shampoo chairs, supplies, SPA Pedicure chair Household\ Furniture Items: Kitchen counter, bath vanity, loveseat, refrig, dryer, pictures, (2) wooden handmade hobby horses, baby crib, Little Tykes kitchen\desk, large wood handmade hutches (3), wood cradle, LANE cedar chest, Clothes racks, Lamps, glassware, dishes, Bedding, Grill, Leather jacket with fringe, Lg. assortment x-mas decorations, refrigerator. Antiques and Collectables: Oak 10 ft. church pew, Lg. 3 doors Oak Ice box, coin collection, Leslie Cope prints\frames (5), 1\20 original print picture, 3 ft tall KEEPSAFE iron combination SAFE, Large collection old political badges, (2) old antique SPENCER microscopes w\ extra optics and access, Amish made cash\register unique Still unpacking, never know what else may show up! AUCTIONEER NOTES: Large Sale, must start ON TIME. All high quality items, absolutely no junk. Many misc. items too numerous to mention. LUNCH SERVED ON THE GROUNDS - Amish Made - Bake Sale - Ice Cream DIRECTIONS: take SR 16. Exit SR 541, turn North, go approx. 1 mi. Co. Rd. 501 turns Left (also known as Cherokee Trail) Auctioneers: Licensed and Bonded in favor of the State of Ohio Furman Tinon 740-668-3121 Gregory Smith


740-668-3121 FAX 740-668-3266 CELL 740-975-3266

Dale Gress real estate Check out our new website that includes our auctions!!

CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON topics include the flow of food from receiving through service, food system management, pest control, and cleaning and sanitizing. Program participants will receive a textbook developed by the National Restaurant Association Education Foundation and be eligible to take the National Restaurant Association ServSafe certification examination. The cost is $150 per participant and registration will be accepted through Friday, Aug. 8. Please contact OSU Extension at 622.2265 or visit our website at for more information and to obtain a registration form. For specific questions regarding the program, please contact Kate Shumaker at (330) 674-3015 or email

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


2807 SR 557 (IN FARMERSTOWN) (330) 897-6081 OR (330) 897-2275 CELL: (330) 231-6809

Fat Cattle Sale First Tuesday of the Month Sheep & Lamb Sale Third Tuesday of the Month Village Produce Market

Wednesdays at 6:00p.m. • Flowers, Hanging Baskets & More 0016_062514

Furman Tinon Realtor & Exchanger

CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON She became certified with the international organization Rainbow Kids Yoga™ after she saw how simple breathing techniques were calming students and after “just for fun” she engaged a group of fifth graders in yoga in a physical education class which left them begging for more. Recently she found another niche she loves while doing yoga one on one with a delightful developmentally disabled student. Her interests are varied but they all come down to a sincere desire to watch children’s happiness grow and for them to feel loved while participating in healthy practices that can last a lifetime. Campbell also is the mother of one grown son and the proud grandmother of a beautiful 2-year-old girl, whom she loves doing yoga with. Call Crowtown Yoga at 740-675-2769 for information.

OSU Extension to provide Level 2 Food Safety Training

COSHOCTON - The National Restaurant Association’s manager training course will be offered in Coshocton County on Tuesdays, Aug. 12, 19, and 26 from 9 a.m. - 4 p.m. at the Coshocton County Services Building, Room B100 in Coshocton. The ServSafe Manager Training meets Ohio Department of Health Level 2 certification requirements by providing in-depth food safety and safe food handling education for owners, managers, and operators within the food service industry. The ServSafe Manager Training enhances understanding of major food safety principles, including factors leading to contamination of food, time and temperature abuse, crosscontamination and personal hygiene. Additional



JUNE 25, 2014

Located at 46429 C.R. 501 Coshocton, OH (previous Muscle Menders location)

COSHOCTON - Chris Campbell, The Frolic Fairy, is certified by Rainbow Kid’s Yoga™ and is offering six weeks of Frolic Yoga for children ages 6 to 9 this summer. Class starts at 1 p.m. Wednesday, July 9 at Crowtown Yoga. Frolic Yoga is a fun, creative approach to yoga. Using interactive yoga games and animated postures children learn basic poses which promote strength, flexibility, coordination and body awareness. Breathing and visualization techniques teach kids how to focus, relax and develop self-control. Frolic Yoga also promotes confidence and self-esteem; a feeling of wellbeing and respect for others. Chris Campbell has been passionate about serving children her entire life. With 15 years experience as an elementary school secretary in Coshocton she has firsthand knowledge of how important nurturing a sense of wonder, enchantment and imagination is in a child.

Produce & Poultry Auction Every Tuesday at 10am Eggs, baked goods, household items, rabbits, chickens, misc. Auctioneer: Bert Raber


CRAFTS Some of the younger kids build crafts recently at the Chili Crossroads Bible Church. This age group is acting out the adventures of Pilgrim’s Progress this summer. They also recently enjoyed a scavenger hunt with an obstacle course. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON

Public Record

STOFFER Real Estate INC. “Where Dreams Come True”

Larry Corder • Realtor/Auctioneer 622-6660 or 502-3371 401 Walnut Street • Office 622-6660 Fax: 622-5202 •

REAL ESTATE 3 bedrooms, 2 up and 1 down, Attached single car garage. Hardwood floors. Situated on a level 70x140 lot. This home has been empty for 6 years and needs a furnace. Home is very solid and sound. Taxes a half are $348.50. There will be no open house as this home is full of personal property from floor to ceiling in every room including the basement. Should be able to view by the day before Auction. Terms: $2,000.00 Earnest money deposit. Balance at closing within 45 days. All inspections to be completed before Auction. Sells on confirmation of Administrator. REAL ESTATE OFFERED AT 12:00 NOON. HOUSEHOLD AND FURNISHINGS 10 gun cabinet, sofa table, curio cabinet, dining room. table and 8 chairs, buffet, many kitchen utensils (nib), small kitchen appliances, treadmill, Large amount of bolts of material, sewing items, misc. books, metal file cabinets, book shelves, Christmas decorations, CD’s and records ANTIQUES AND COLLECTIBLES Iron Banks, Oak washstand, silver certificates, enamel ware, oil lamps, Large amount of buttons, misc. glassware and china, misc. prints and frames, oak hall tree, oak china closet, misc. pottery, Tonka toys, Oak Chifarobe, TOOLS LAWN AND GARDEN Shop Smith, floor jacks, misc. hand and garden tools, Craftsman tool chest, misc. Craftsman tools (nib) folding ladder, step ladders, Much Much more not listed. NOTE- THIS IS A VERY PARTIAL LIST, THERE ARE THREE ROOMS AND THE BASEMENT THAT WE HAVE NOT MINED OUR WAY INTO YET. THIS HOUSE IS PACKED FROM FLOOR TO CEILING IN EVERY ROOM. DON’T MISS THIS ALL DAY AUCTION ANYTHING COULD TURN UP. We are sure there is more furniture but, we have not been able to see it yet. This is the fullest house I have ever seen in my 35 years in business.-Terry TERMS: Cash or approved check day of auction. ID required. Administrator- Dorothy Shaw Attorney- Paul Scherbel 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

Buyers are calling and we need your properties! Land, mini-farms, houses, commercial...we need them all!


“Don’t delay......... Call BeLinda & Marc Today!!!”


BeLinda Lacy Cell - 294-8869 Home - 829-2035



224 N. 4th St., Coshocton

Marc Lacy Cell - 502-3074 Home - 829-2035


36979 TR 437A Dresden, Ohio – 18 acres of privacy w/pond. Timber frame home with spectacular views. Grand fireplace, Great master suite. Granite counters, home theater. $699,000 Jake Schlabach, 330-763-0889

113 S. Kirk St, West Lafayette – Affordable commercial building with two large garages. Currently the upstairs has a 2 bedroom apartment with full bath, kitchen, dining room, Lots of possibilities. $99,000 Randy Starner, 330-473-9230

45759 CR 58, Coshocton – Very affordable ranch home on over a half acre close to town. Newer windows & metal roof. $44,500 Steve Maag, 330-763-4769


900 Cambridge Rd. • 6:30-7:30pm 3-4 Bedroom Classic Brick. Great neighborhood! Price reduced to $114,900


826 S. 16th St. • 5-6pm 3 bedroom Cape Cod across from the Oaks. Owner wants offer!

Thursday, June 26, 10:00am


Thursday, June 26th

203 Main St. (SR 93) Plainfield

Due to great sales in 2013... our “For Sale” inventory is low.




Land Transfers Exempt from Conveyance Fees 6.13.14 Estate of Vernon K. Dreher, deceased, to Marjorie G. Dreher, Trustee of the Dreher Family Trust dated 5-30-2003. 6.18.14


Ladies play at Hickory Flats



(888)852-4111 or (330) 852-4111 •


Coshocton Common Pleas Court – Divorces/Disso- Fannie Mae to Jeremy D. Ady lutions Lawrence J. Klink to Linda K. Klink None to report AK Steel Corporation to AK Steel Corporation Larry R. Sturtz and Paulette A. Sturtz to Larry R. Sturtz Marriages: Janice A. Latham to Bleak House Enterprises LLC Myron Jay Erb of Sugarcreek to Rosanna D. Mast of Timothy A. and Sherry L. Elliot to JP Morgan Chase Baltic Bank N.A. Cory T. Charles Smith of Coshocton to Shelby Anne 6.19.14 Johnson of Coshocton Marc C. and Belinda S. Lacy to Marc C. and Stacy L. Lacy Land Transfers: Maxine D. Foster, deceased, to Davonne Stingel, Di6.16.14 ane Laughlin, Darlene Pittenger, and David Foster Roy and Marie Troyer to Atlee R. and Linda J. Troyer: $105,000 6.17.14 Norman M. and Dena M. Stutzman to Allen A. and CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON Ruby N. Miller: $200,000 James D. Spizzirri to JP Morgan Chase Bank, National WEST LAFAYETTE – The Hickory Flats Association: $55,480 Tuesday morning Ladies League played June 17. Avis Little to Health Ogle: $29,500 Play of the day was most sixes. 6.18.14 Joey D. Pahoundis Sr. to Robert Hughes: $3,000 Winners were: A flight – Debby Corder; B AB Rentals LLC to Beth A. Dayton: $34,500 Estate of Roger C. Ridenour to Lester J. and Cather- flight – Gail Sharp. Low scorer was Deb Bucklew with a 46. ine J. Kobel: $71,000 6.19.14 The committee included Corder and Estate of Norma J. Rogers to Jessica Wharton and Bucklew. Ralph McKee: $28,000 JJ Detweiler Enterprises Inc. to Deidre J. Carter: $49,900 w DALE GRESS w REAL ESTATE w Deidre J. Carter to Rachael Buxton and Richard Buxton: $35,000

WANTED: Listings...ASAP!

Advertising Art of Coshocton exhibit open at museum ART Advertising Art of Coshocton will be displayed at the Johnson-Humrickhouse Museum now through Sunday, Sept. 14. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS


JUNE 25, 2014


COSHOCTON - Advertising Art of Coshocton will be displayed at the Johnson-Humrickhouse Museum now through Sunday, Sept. 14. The exhibit features specialty-advertising items made in Coshocton from the 1890s through the 1950s. Like the perfect vacation, the show will delight viewers on many levels, offering beauty, history, enchantment and unexpected amusement. The city of Coshocton was for many years the nation’s leading manufacturer of advertising art, shipping products worldwide. Lithographs on tin and paper, signs of every description, trays, calendars and celluloid novelties advertised every kind of business, particularly breweries, soft drink manufacturers, ice cream factories, tobacco companies and distilleries. The art is sentimental, sexy, Victorian, funny and quirky. In the early 1900s, Coshocton was second only to New York City in the size of its artist colony. Displayed along with the advertising art will be

historical documents such as proof books, catalogs, lithograph stones and photographs of the artists and factories. The specialty advertising industry was born in Coshocton on Jan. 5, 1884, when a small ad was placed in the Coshocton Age. The newspaper announced that W.W. Shaw & Co. was opening an advertising novelty business in the Forbes Building. The success of Mr. Shaw’s venture caught the attention of two competing newspapermen, Jasper Meek and Henry Beach, who formed competing companies. The history of advertising art reads like a Peyton Place genealogy—as new companies were born, old ones dissolved or merged. Only one of these original entrepreneurs still has family in the business today. Jamie Beach, owner of The Beach Company, is the fifth generation of Beachs in specialty advertising. The Novelty Advertising Company, established in 1895, has been in continuous operation to this day. Its owner, Greg Coffman, is the third generation to run the family business. Curators of the exhibit, William Carlisle (Cleveland area) and Joe Kreitzer (Coshocton), have been researching and collecting advertising art from Coshocton for more than 35 years. They found that what started in 1886 with just three employees grew into an industry of about 12 companies for over five hundred years, collectively. Nearly every family in Coshocton had a relative that worked in one of the plants.

Sudoku Answers Puzzle 1 (Medium, difficulty rating 0.49)

Puzzle 2 (Hard, difficulty rating 0.68)





































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CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON The legacy of the industry can be seen throughout the city today. Henry Beach donated the land for the city hospital. Charles Frederickson (American Art Work’s president) was a founder of the country club and donated and maintained the land for the Boy Scout camp at Wills Creek. Jay Shaw (Shaw-Barton Company), along with Edward Montgomery, established Lake Park. The exhibition includes pieces from the following companies: Tuscarora Advertising Co., Standard Advertising Co., The Novelty Advertising Co., Meek & Beach Co., The H.D. Beach Co., The Meek Company, Marshall Mfg., The American Art Works, W.F. Smith Co., Beach Enameling Company, Beach Leather and Beach Art Display. Advertising Art of Coshocton is sponsored by Novelty Advertising Company, The Beach Company and curators, William Carlisle and Joe Kreitzer. The Ohio Arts Council also helped fund this event with state tax dollars to encourage economic growth, educational excellence and cultural enrichment for all Ohioans. The Johnson-Humrickhouse Museum is open daily from noon to 5 p.m. In addition to its special exhibits, the museum’s permanent collections are displayed in three galleries: Historic Ohio, American Indian and Asian. A Civil War display can also be viewed in a fifth gallery. JHM is located in Historic Roscoe Village, a restored canal-era town sited along the former Ohio & Erie Canal, at 300 N. Whitewoman St. For information, contact JHM at 622-8710, e-mail or visit its website

CR 103 road closure announced

CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON COSHOCTON - Coshocton County Engineer Frederick Wachtel announced that construction crews will be replacing a bridge on County Road 103 in Adams Township beginning Wednesday, June 25. The closure will last for approximately 30 days and then re-open to traffic, weather permitting. The work will force the closure of County Road 103, approximately 1200 feet east of State Route 751. Possible detour routes would include State Route 751 to Township Road 252 to Township Road 104 to Blue Ridge Road (County Road 103). This project is part of the annual replacement and maintenance program conducted by the County Engineer and partially funded by the Ohio Public Works Commission. Coshocton County maintains 275 bridges on county and township roadways. Anyone with questions may contact the Coshocton County Engineer’s Office at 622-2135 or visit them online at www.


The Village of Warsaw is seeking applicants for position of Sexton at Valley View Cemetery. This is a part-time

Family Garage Sale. Friday, June 27 and Saturday, June 28 from 7am-1pm at 1666 Evergreen Park Drive. Items include: washer, dryer, mini refrigerator, baby boy clothing, women clothing, men clothing, miscellaneous items, and much more.

Garage Sale. June 30, July 1 & 2; 9 to 5. 1356 S. 14th off Denman. Coffee and end table set, round table and chairs, recliner. Boys bikes, BUILDINGS paperback books, good used golf balls, rug, TV, picture, 8x12 all metal barn. $750. sport equipment, misc. 740-294-9636 Saturday, June 28th; 9 to SINGLE CABINETS ROW 3p.m. 902 Fairview Blvd. Now offering custom cabi- Coshocton. Nice, clean sale. net, chose any style, specie, Household items, Christmas color or size. Bring your plans decorations, furniture, lots and we can help you. We also of miscellaneous. All items carry prefinished maple cabi- priced to sell. nets, ready to install in 2-3 weeks. Willow Spring Cabi- Saturday, June 28th; 9-3. nets. 31479 TR 231 Fresno. 25269 TR192 off CR10. Multi Family Sale, women and 330-897-0099 mens clothing, household items, Wii games, pool items, FIREWOOD lots for all. Seasoned Firewood CherryWalnut-Oak and other woods. 8 Families Annual Sale. Cut/Split/Delivered $75 each June 27; 8-4 and June 28; load. (Will cut to size and 8-12. 1815 Hall Dr. Children’s length). Campfire wood! Build clothes, boys size 2 and girls your winter supply. 740-502- 1-3. Adult xlg, glassware, jewelry, gas pressure washer, 3657 740-294-0727 linens, cable wire, shoes, battery, light duty weedeater, lots of books, Christmas, food stand and bake sale.

Boy Scout patches and AUTO memorabilia one patch or enFor sale: Glassware, pottery, tire collections. Call 740-623- 1999 Pontiac Grand Am, books, magazines and more 0793 leave message or email runs good, little rust, cool air, from collectors estate. Call for new battery, new tires, needs appointment to view 740-294few minor repairs. $2,500. 2540 or 740-327-3102 Buying any old porcelain or OBO 740-502-9306 tin advertising signs. Gas, oil, PRODUCE MOTORCYCLE automotive, farm, tobacco or beverage. Top prices paid. Taking orders for certified, Absolutely any condition. For Sale: 2003 Kawasaki organic, local blueberries. 740-575-4848 740-502-5610. 750cc motorcycle, $3,000. or $6.75 a quart. Need to be OBO. Contact 740-623-4851 ordered by June 30th. Happy Hill Farms 740-545-7536 VAN Dave’s Lawn Care. Free es- AREA RENTAL INFORMAtimates. 740-295-4933, Very TION. Houses and Apartreasonable prices. ments. Rent or I’ll help you buy! Call 740-622-9791 Roofing, Siding, Windows, today! Doors, all home improvements. Professional results. Upstairs, clean, 2 bedroom Powerwashing and Paint- apt. Stove, refrig., hardwood ing. References, Insurance floors, outside deck, recently Claims. 740-294-8159 anytime renovated. $385 plus deposit. 740-623-9904 All Masonry work, brick, block, stone. Restoration and con- Roscoe area. 2 Bd, new carcrete. 740-610-8229 pet, paint, all appliances, central AC, deck, off st. parking. TOOLS & EQUIPMENT No pets, lease, dep, $500/mo. plus utilities. 740-622-6155. Commercial grade table saw Also 1Bd apt available. and commercial grade shaper, $900. each. 740-294-9636

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

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

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! Commercial Rates include:

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


Need handyman with ladder to help put in upstairs air conditioner. Will pay. 740-295-7024

25 Words

Additional Words Enhancements Weekly Costs Number of Weeks TOTAL COST

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3BR house in country for rent. 740-502-2392


7 Lots for sale in city. City water, sewer, under ground electric, TV, cable and phone. WANTED: Junk vehicles, Phone 740-622-0556 scrap metal, appliances, batteries junk mowers. 740-5455025

q Bold Type $2.00 $1.00 q ALL CAPS $2.00 q BORDER q Centered text $2.00 $2.00 q Picture $2.00 q Logo TOTAL COST







2000 Chrysler Town and Country mini van, original owner, well maintained, new tires, 210,000 miles, body has some rust but over all in good condition. $1,800. 740502-7902

GOT SOMETHING YOU REALLY WANT TO SELL!? Thousands of readers in The Coshocton County Beacon classifieds!





























Name Address City Phone Private

State Zip Email Address Commercial Garage Sale


Dile’s Faithful Cleaning, LLC now accepting applications for our team. Mail your resume or stop in person to 139 S Third St. 740-622-6260

WEATHERIZATION TECH. Carpentry & HVAC experience preferred. HOME DELIVERED MEAL DRIVER. Part Time – Coshocton County. Apply at or send resume to KnoHo-Co-Ashland CAC, 120 North 4th St., Coshocton, OH 43812. Email: ddenning@ EOE

Moving Sale. 1283 Fairy Falls Drive. Saturday, June 28th; 9-4. Furniture, baby clothes, home decor.


Ohio State University Extension announces a job opening for Coshocton County 4-H Youth Development Program Assistant. The Program Assistant will coordinate, teach and evaluate programming for 4-H In-School and Afterschool; assist 4-H Educator with county 4-H events, including 4-H camps and recognition programs; increase awareness of 4-H County programs through marketing efforts; assist 4-H Educator with junior fair responsibilities; and coordinate programming for 4-H Junior Leadership Club. For complete position description and online application instructions, please go to and search by requistion number “382658.” To assure consideration you must apply by June 29, 2014. To build a diverse workforce, Ohio State encourages applications from individuals with disabilities, minorities, veterans, and women. EEO/AA employer. Ohio State University Extension Coshocton County 4-H Youth Development Program Assistant. Description and application at www.jobsatosu. com, search keyword Extension. Apply by June 28.




position which requires physical labor, accounting, record keeping, and public relations experience. On-call availability is also required. Base pay is $10.00/hr. Interested applicants may send their resume to: Village of Warsaw - Cemetery Board, P.O. Box 399, Warsaw, OH 43844 or to:

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14 Chevy Equinox

MSRP...........................$24,470 Sale Price ...................$20,780 Rebate ...........................$2,000

Sale Price



“Gas Saver”, Power Windows & Locks, Keyless Entry, CD Stereo. SERVICE RENTAL #032

MSRP...........................$25,295 Sale Price ...................$22,087 GM Rebate ...................$1,500

Sale Price


Last of the 2013’s 13 Buick Regal Premium

13 Buick Regal Premium

Turbo, Power Sunroof, Remote Starter with Keyless Entry. #288


MSRP................................ $33,525 Sale Price ........................ $29,999 Rebate ................................ $3,000 ***Owner Loyalty ............. $1,000

MSRP................................ $37,170 Sale Price ........................ $32,999 Rebate ................................ $3,000 ***Owner Loyalty ............. $1,000

SAVE $7,526

Sale Price

13 Buick Lacrosse

Turbo, Power Sunroof, Leather Seats, Navigation, Remote Starter with Keyless Entry. #183



MSRP................................ $36,590 Sale Price ........................ $32,749 Rebate ................................ $2,500 ***Owner Loyalty ............. $1,250

SAVE $8,171

Sale Price

Leather Heated Seats, Power Sunroof, 18” Chrome Wheels. #056


SAVE $7,591

Sale Price


Demo’s “Gas Saver”, Automatic, Air, Power Windows & Locks. DEMO #184



14 Chevy Equinox AWD

14 Chevy Impala 2LT

14 Chevy ½ Ton Ext Cab 4x4

Power Sunroof, 18” Chrome Clad Wheels, Chrome & Convenience Package. DEMO #220

“New Body Style”, Remote Start, Rear View Camera, Power Windows & Locks, Cruise Control. DEMO #147

“New Body” Style, 5.3L V8, Power Seat, 18” Aluminum Wheels, 8” Color Touch CD Stereo, 6” Chrome Tube steps. DEMO #107

MSRP............................. $30,735


Consumer Reports Best Sedan in US Market! MSRP............................. $32,225 Sale Price ..................... $29,982 GM Rebate ..................... $1,000

Sale Price ..................... $28,432

MSRP............................. $22,950 Sale Price ..................... $21,499 GM Rebate ..................... $1,500

GM Rebate ..................... $1,000



14 Chevy Cruze


SAVE $8,679

MSRP............................. $42,265 Sale Price ..................... $38,336 GM Rebate ..................... $4,750




14 GMC ½ Ton Ext Cab 4x4

14 Chevy ½ Ton Crew Cab 4x4

15 GMC ¾ Ton Crew Cab 4x4

15 Chevy 1 Ton Crew Cab 4x4

“New Body” Style, 5.3L V8, LT, Trailering Package, 6” Chrome Steps, Remote Vehicle Start. Demo #235

“New Body Style”, Auto, Bluetooth, Power Seat, Remote Start, Aluminum Wheels, Steering Wheel Radio Controls . DEMO #002

“New Body” Style, Duramax Diesel, Allison Transmission, Dually, LTZ, Leather Heated Power Seats, B&W Gooseneck Hitch, Spray In Bedliner. DEMO #020

“New Body” Style, 5.3L V8, Remote Vehicle Start, Z71, Trailering Package, Power Seat. DEMO #131


SAVE $8,512

NEW SAVE $7,808

MSRP............................. $45,795 Sale Price ..................... $41,487 GM Rebate ..................... $3,500

MSRP............................. $43,985 Sale Price ..................... $39,973 GM Rebate ..................... $4,500


MSRP............................. $50,260 Sale Price ..................... $45,671 GM Rebate ..................... $1,000



SAVE $5,589


SAVE $5,948 MSRP............................. $62,454 Sale Price ..................... $57,506 GM Rebate ..................... $1,000



*While supplies last. *Must trade in any make 1999 or newer vehicle to qualify for this Bonus Cash. **Must own a 99 or newer GM vehicle. ***Must own a 99 or newer Buick. GM Reserves the right to change rebates at any time, which may result in higher or lower pricing. Vehicle color may not reflect sale vehicle. Sale ends 6/30/14.

CHUCK NICHOLSON 1-800-803-8209 TOLL FREE 330-674-4015

Chuck Nicholson

Barry Nicholson

Jim Simo

Kevin Fair

The Original



Christi Wengerd

Tom Carder

Dale Brown

Pat Kaiser


• • • • • • • • • •


13 Buick Verano

Rear View Camera, Aluminum Wheels, Remote Starter with Keyless Entry. SERVICE RENTAL #289

• Mon. & Thurs. til 9 PM • Tues., Wed. & Fri. 5 PM • Saturday til 3 PM

Travis McQueen

Dave Brillhart

• • • • • •

Jaynie Muse

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JUNE 25, 2014


June 25, 2014 Coshocton County Beacon  
June 25, 2014 Coshocton County Beacon