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The Beac n

PERIODICALS PERMIT NO. 25408 US POSTAGE PAID COSHOCTON, OH

Positively Coshocton County

www.thebeaconbuzz.com

wed. july 14 thru tues. july 20, 2010

InSIDE

vol 3, no. 11

band blast this weekend Page 2 new businesses in coshocton Pages 8&9 classified Page 27 This edition of The Beacon published in memory of Barbara E Patterson. “Shining a Positive Light on Coshocton County”

for the love of tractors

This beauty is a 1937 General tractor and is proudly owned by Denny Adams. Denny’s tractor was among the 100 plus tractors that were showcased at the third annual Antique Tractor Show last weekend. Denny showcased three out of eight of his tractors in this year’s show and says he enjoys restoring old tractors to their original beauty. He said that this particular tractor is similar to the ones his dad used to have when he was a kid. BeAcon pHoTo By jAn myerS

see Page 18 for continuation

doublicious™

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$

combo

side & medium drink original or grilled

KFC WEEKLY DEALS!

– Monday - SENIOR BUFFET $6.49 55 and older buffet with medium drink

– Tuesday - COUNTRY FRIED STEAK MEAL $2.99 Steak & mashed potatoes with white gravy, cole slaw, biscuit

– Wednesday - 2pc. THIGH AND LEG $2.49 Small mashed potatoes, buttermilk biscuit

– Thursday - FREE MEDIUM DRINK with purchase of buffet

– KFC FAN FEAST! $22.99

10 pc. Chicken, 3 Lg. Sides, 6 Biscuits & FREE Mega Jug Pepsi

125 SOUTH 2ND ST. • COSHOCTON • 622-1321 • HOURS: 10:30 AM – 9:30 PM DAILY

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www.thebeaconbuzz.com classified hotline 622-4ads

Customer Index Kno-Ho-Co-Ashland ...........7&8 Lafayette Pointe ....................5 Larry Corder Auctioneer ..........23&25 Lenny’s Barber Shop ...........10 Milligan Memorials ................6 Mission Auto Connection .....28 Mosier Computers .................8 Murray’s Tire ......................24 Myers TV .....................10&20 New Bedford Harness and Boot ......................9 Olde Town Belinda Lacy ......23 Olde Town Paul Bratton ......21 Papa Johns Pizza ................18 Phase III Hair and Nails........10 Plus One Pizza .....................19 Prairie Chapel Church ............2 PuroClean On the Spot ........19 Route 5 Auto Sales .............24 Second Chance Furniture .......3 Seton Coshocton ..................5 Shelby Theatres ....................2 Sprint Print Marketing ...........6 The Cottage Gate ................20 The Party Package Too! ......19 Triplitt Pharmacy and Gifts....5 Village Motors .....................17 Walhonding Valley Sand and Gravel ........................12 Wells Fargo Advisors .............7 Windsorwood.........................5 Your Pizza Shop...................19

traditional one–to-one match, school based mentoring, parent mentoring, and the peer mentoring program. Tickets can be purchased at the Mentoring Center office at 441 Main Street, Coshocton or at the gate. For more information or to purchase tickets, call The Mentoring Center of Coshocton County at (740) 623-8110.

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Agents Realty and Auction Service ......................25 Behavior Health Choice........11 Business and Service Directory....................11 Canal Lewisville United Methodist Church ........2 Chrysler Jeep Dodge of Coshocton ..........14&15 Collins Meat Market ............18 Coshocton County Senior Center ...............6 Coshocton Lumber ...............12 Coshocton Pallet and Door.....9 Coshocton Town and Country Club ................7 Coshoctoncars.com .............24 Crowtown Pizza ..................20 Dale Gress Auctioneer and Real Estate .........21&23 Damon’s Pizza .....................10 Designs by Michele ................8 Domino’s Pizza ....................20 East of Chicago ...................18 Extermital............................12 FRETS .................................23 G&M Five Pointe Auto Sales .................24 Hershberger Country Store ....9 Hickory Heaven ...................18 Hilltop Golf Course .......10&12 Kaufman Realty...................25 Keim Lumber........................12 KFC ....................................1

band blast this weekend

PUBLISHERS statement COSHOCTON COUNTY BEACON is published weekly,

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

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

Don’t forget that Band Blast is this Saturday night at Roberta’s Catering from 5 p.m. – midnight. Rock out to bands such as Sneeky Peek, 7 Days, Group Therapy, I2, and Blues Cannibals. The music begins at 5 p.m. with the Christian rock band 7 Days and concludes with the sounds of the 80s from Sneeky Peek. Ticket prices are $10 for lawn seats. Alcohol will be served after 6 p.m. and identification is required. Attendees are free to bring lawn chairs. Once admitted, no exit and re-entry is permitted. All funds generated by Band Blast help support the operations of a number of mentoring programs including the

39th Annual Ice Cream Social CANAL LEWISVILLE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH

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the beacon

july 14, 2010

community

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198 E. CHURCH ST. IN CANAL LEWISVILLE Saturday, July 17 • 5pm till ???

HOMEMADE TURKEY SANDWICHES, KRAUT, NOODLES, CAKE, PIE, ICE CREAM, & MORE PLAN TO COME FOR FUN & FELLOWSHIP AND AS ALWAYS - GREAT FOOD!!! It’s air conditioned!

Thank You To everyone that sent cards, food, gifts and prayers to Donjean Bowman on her July 4 Birthday celebrating 68 years. We received 180 cards! Thank You Everyone! Jerry, Donjean & Family 0007_071410

f.r.e.t.s. to have songwriter workshop

Songwriting workshops with Jonathan Kingham will be Thursday, July 29 and Friday, July 30 at FRETS. Admission for adults is $50 and students are $25. This fee includes concert tickets and both nights of the workshop. All workshops are two hours long. Elementary school workshop begins at 9 a.m., Junior high and high school student’s workshops begin at 2 p.m. and the adult workshop begins at 6 p.m. Visit FRETS Web site for more information.

Shelby Theatres

460 Downtowner Plaza • Coshocton • 622-6855

Movies: Call for Show Times! 622-3456 (film) “Despicable Me” (PG) | “Eclipse” (PG-13)

Super Saver Tuesday! --- $2.00 All Day Long! (excludes certain movies)

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Prairie Chapel Church ice cream social

Thursday, July 22 • 4:30pm

Chicken Sandwiches, Sloppy Joes, Hot Dogs & Coneys, Homemade Noodles, Potato Salad, Macaroni Salad, Coleslaw, Fruit Cup, Baked Beans, Variety of Homemade Pies & Cakes, Beverages Homemade Ice Cream (Vanilla & Chocolate) 0035_071410


new beginnings in an old canal town

harstine graduates suma cum laude

Summer Savings! JULY 12 THRU JULY 31ST

Pioneer Stratford

ALL BEDROOM SUITES 25% OFF!

Buy any Couch and receive an american recliner “FREE”

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Name Brands, Spring Air, Lux, American Elegance ALL 1 year Free Replacement, 5 Year Prorated

ALL SECTIONALS

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25%

C.H.S.

- was $6 SAVE $3

ALL NEW

FURNITURE!

YOUTH BALL CHAIR “HOT ITEM” 25% OFF!

160 Day Layaway “0 Interest” only 10% Down

341 Main Street, Coshocton • 740-575-4998 Monday-Friday: 9-6, Saturday: 9-5 www.secondchancefurn.com

25%

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SCHOOL ALL TABLES & CHAIRS 25% OFF! ALL LOCAL T-SHIRTS - $3.99 American Imports & Coaster

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Nye’s and enjoy it at a picnic table at the Visitor Center. Walk it all off during a brisk or leisurely, if you’re stuffed. Stroll down the towpath or just down Whitewoman Street and enjoy the beautiful gardens throughout the village. Weekends are especially lively, with extended shopping hours at several businesses, live entertainment on the restaurants’ patios, the Toy Cellar free vintage toy exhibit, Museum tours, and Canal Town Journey tours. When was the last time you took a historical tour? Meet the blacksmith and observe as he works the forge and hammers on his latest project, sit in on a one-room schoolhouse lesson, let Dr. Maro Johnson show you his archaic and slightly menacing office tools, and watch the weaver create a rug on an enormous loom. Do you know how brooms were made in the 1800s? The broom squire will tell you. Don’t forget to check out the latest Chinese art exhibit at the Museum and of course a cool, relaxing ride on the horse-drawn Monticello III canal boat is a must. Roscoe Village is the place to watch. Keep up with us on Facebook, Twitter, and on our Web site at www.roscoevillage.com, which will Justin Harstine, graduate of Ridgewood High soon be interactive! School and son of Steve Harstine and Ronalda Rose, graduated from Muskingum University on May 8, 2010 with honors, summa cum laude. Justin has a bachelor’s degree in art education.

business

Roscoe Village welcomes three new businesses to Whitewoman Street. Medberry Marketplace, owned by the McKenna family, is located in the old hotel and offers deli meats and cheeses at the best prices in town, gourmet foods, international and ethnic food items, old-fashioned bottled sodas, bulk candy and nuts, and unique buys you won’t find anywhere else. Stop in for a huge dill pickle on a stick, or grab a quick lunch to go from the self-serve antipasto bar. Down the street you’ll find The Village Pantry of Roscoe, offering both modern and period kitchen goods, like cookware, bake ware, cast iron, and unique kitchen gadgets and tools. It’s a great place to shop for any cook, from the weekend grillmaster to the professional chef. If you’ve never ordered a loaded stadium dog and frozen custard at the same counter, you’re in for a treat at Captain Nye’s Custard, Coneys & Candies. The same Chicago-style hot dogs you get at the ballpark, nachos and a double-scoop of old-fashioned frozen custard make a fun lunch in the village. Reacquaint yourself with Roscoe. We’re just around the corner and have a lot to offer families and friends in the summertime. Take your lunch break in the village. Eat on the patios of Warehouse Steak & Stein and Uncorked. Grab a custom picnic basket from Medberry Marketplace or quick lunch to-go from Captain

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www.thebeaconbuzz.com classified hotline 622-4ads

the beacon

july 14, 2010

opinion

4

Mark’s Musings

one industry has a good See ya LeBron! year. I imagine everyone What side are you is tired of hearing about on in this battle? You this – so that will be it know that this is a careful for our comments. and delicate selection The Beacon team process. The battle is lost a good friend last not necessarily between week with the passing good and evil – it is not of Barbara Ellen something that definite. Patterson. Barb (as we Perhaps you tend to called her) was one of be more conservative our inserters when I Mark fortune – while others are more managed The Advertiser and also provided those same liberal in their thinking. It certainly services here at The Beacon before has the younger crowd all stirred up we switched that work to Hopewell – fast food restaurants are offering Industries. Barb was a good person, up cups, meals and other marketing extremely dependable and always attention getters while the television friendly. She never failed to respond provides glimpses of flesh to entice when we needed her – regardless of the audience. I think that there is the day or the hour. That included even a perfume of some sorts. You some very early mornings and some may have figured out by now that I very late nights. Barb did much for am not talking about our political us and our deep sympathy goes out parties (although there could be some to her family and friends. Thanks ideas there) but the recent release of Barb for everything you did to help “Eclipse”, from the Twilight series. get The Beacon going. You will be So are you a “Team Jacob”, a “Team greatly missed by everyone here at Edward”, or perhaps more aptly known as a “Team Hair” or “Team The Beacon. Sometimes our lives are touched Abs” fan? Is the World Cup over with yet? by people that always show up when asked. Hopefully, your life Honestly, I know that our area has has been – or is – being touched by some die-hard soccer fans and some someone like Barb. Or perhaps you talented soccer players and coaches. are blessed to have your life touched It is never The Beacon’s intent to by many people. Take the time to belittle anyone – our purpose is to tell them how much you appreciate somehow just get people to lighten their help, guidance and friendship. up a bit. The world is a serious place The Beacon is blessed to have people – perhaps too much so – The Beacon and businesses in our community is meant to provide you with a little that continue to help and support bit of humor each week. After all, us in many ways. It is so greatly we could keep writing about the BP oil spill. I even think The Beacon appreciated. Hopefully you made it through has gotten a little too serious for our last week’s heat wave. If you took a purposes – so watch for a few tweaks drive through rural Coshocton County in future issues. Meanwhile, thanks last week you could literally smell the for continuing to read and support corn growing. And it is way beyond The Coshocton County Beacon. We “knee high by the 4th of July”. We appreciate it. can only hope that our area’s number

schumacher homes has groundbreaking ceremony for great green giveaway

LINCOLNTON, N.C. – Schumacher Homes, a leading on your lot custom home builder, broke ground yesterday in Lincolnton, N.C. at the future 20-acre home site of Wray and Sarah Warner, winners of the builder’s Great Green Giveaway contest. Through the giveaway, the Warner family won The Designed Exterior by Ply Gem building package, valued at up to $30,000, including energy efficient aluminum clad wood windows, insulated vinyl siding, polymer hand-split shakes, stone veneer and accessories. Products included in this prize package are NAHB (National Association of Home Builders) Research Center Green Approved for energy efficient, low maintenance attributes. The Warner family is applying the package to a 2-story Craftsman style home, which was custom designed

with the help of the Warners, the Schumacher design team, Ply Gem and architectural firm BSB Design. “This groundbreaking celebrates the hard work of everyone involved in the contest, the design and the build, so I think I speak on behalf of the entire team when I say we can’t wait to see the beauty of this home come to life,” said Paul Schumacher, founder of Schumacher Homes. The home is slated for completion in mid-November 2010. For more information on Schumacher Homes, visit www. schumacherhomes.com. For more information on The Designed Exterior by Ply Gem, visit www. plygem.com. You can also view the groundbreaking ceremony on YouTube at http://www.youtube. com/watch?v=7QjVEehSNBA

WHAT?

You still don’t get the Beacon?

To receive your FREE copy of the Beacon each week, sign up at www.thebeaconbuzz. com or stop by the office at 226 Main St, Coshocton to fill out a card. The Beacon wants your opinion! Have an opinion or want to comment on something you’ve read in The Beacon? Please email Mark Fortune at: mark@coshoctoncountybeacon.com. The Coshocton County Beacon is now accepting Letters to the Editor! Be sure to include your first and last name. Emailing your Letter to the Editor in Microsoft Word format is preferred. The Beacon reserves the right to edit, refuse or otherwise reject any letter that is deemed inappropriate or offensive to our readers. No more than 500 words please. Please have your letter turned in by noon on Friday.

Memorable Quotes

Darkness cannot drive out darkness; only light can do that. Hate cannot drive out hate; only love can do that. - Martin Luther King, Jr.

Cheryl Lawson of Walhonding Thank you for requesting the Beacon!


teen board to host skillathon

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

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A Fair Housing Community

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www.thebeaconbuzz.com

Committed to Excellence...Dedicated to Quality

july 14, 2010 the beacon classified hotline 622-4ads

The Mid-Ohio Sealcoating offers that is done by a local company,” professional sealcoating of parking said Jessy Shaw, owner of Mid Ohio lots and driveways, residential and Sealcoating who has been in the commercial. They can come in and business for six years, “We live here, sealcoat your lot in a matter of hours so it is more personal. You don’t by using a large truck with a spray have to worry about who is doing system that allows them to get the the job. Any concerns or questions job done faster so the lot is ready for can be taken care of immediately, use sooner. not by someone who is out of town They use hot pour crack filler and you don’t know.” and do restriping and use a top grade Mid-Ohio Sealcoating has sealer and offer free estimates. With been in business since 2009 and rain and chemicals that penetrate has four employees. They are the asphalt, it is very important to open seven days a week and can keep it seal coated. Left untreated, it be reached at (740) 622-1675. For will crack and over time, the small more information, visit their Web cracks become large cracks and the site at www.midohiosealcoating. large cracks become holes. Sealcoating is the perfect preventative Would you like to save money? A Senior Living Community Learn how you could save measure to take. some money and how your Sealcoating and crack costs may be tax deductible. filling a lot or driveway 255 Brown’s Lane is recommended every Coshocton, Ohio 43812 two years. 623-4600 • www.abbingtononline.com “We offer a service

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Comfy & Cozy!

Mid-ohio sealcoating offers fast, quality results

• Rated #1 Nursing Facility in the Dept. of Aging Annual Satisfaction Survey* • 24 Hour Professional Medical Care • Wireless Internet Access • Outdoor Smoking Pavilion • Heating & Cooling Units in Each Room 620 E. Main Street, West Lafayette • Short-Term & Long-Term Residents Reside 740-545-6355 *facilities located within 30 miles on Separate Units

home and outdoors

The Beef/Sheep/Swine Teen Board will be hosting a Project Book & Skillathon Clinic on Monday, July 19 from 6 – 9 p.m. at the Senior Center. Any 4-H member enrolled in a beef, sheep or swine project is welcome to come and get assistance filling out their project book or practice for skillathon. Teen Board members will be on hand to offer members assistance in both areas. Any questions please contact Scott & Sheila Graves at 622-5018 or David & Lin Hamric at 622-6806.


coshocton hospital provides hands-on training to students

Menu

Monday, July 19

Thursday, July 22

Tuesday, July 20

Friday, July 23

Oven Fried Chicken, Scalloped Potatoes, Broccoli, Pineapple, Cornbread/ Marg., Milk. *Chef Salad/Dressing (Ham, Turkey, Cheese, Green Peppers, Tomatoes), Banana, Crackers/Marg., Milk.

Wednesday, July 21

Meat Loaf, Mashed Potatoes/Gravy, Glazed Carrots, Pears, Dinner Roll/Marg., Milk.

Turkey Tetrazini, Mixed Vegetables, 100% Fruit Juice, Cantaloupe, Wheat Bread/Marg., Milk. Fish Square on Bun, Tartar Sauce, Stewed Tomatoes, Green Beans, Applesauce, Milk. To access ingredient content, please call Travis Webb 740-622-4852 *A lower concentrated sweet or lower sodium meal is available upon request.

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

July 19th - July 23rd Monday, July 19

9:30 am Hausey 9:30 am ROM 9:30 am Nails with Penny 10:30 am Exercise 10:30 am Grocery Bingo 11:00 am Andy Tinkham - OCC

Tuesday, July 20

9-11:00 am Line Dancing 9:30 am Hausey 11:30-3:30 pm Commodity Pick-Up 11:00 am Max Hardesty 1:00 pm Hair - Sharon Jones 1 - 4:00 pm Bridge

Wednesday, July 21

9:30 am Hausey 9:30 am ROM 10:30 am Exercise 10:30 am Frozen Food Day 11:00 am Dan Barnes - Piano

Activity

Calendar Thursday, July 22

9-11:00 am Line Dancing 10:30 am Blood Pressure Check 11:30 am Spelling Spree 12:30 pm Chair Massage

Friday, July 23

9:30 am Hausey 9:30 am ROM 10:30 am Exercise 11:00 am Curtis Chamberlain

NOW AVAILABLE! Emergency Shelf Stable Meal Kits

Available for 60 or over. - Donations accepted.

Coshocton County Senior Center

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

services, insurance coding and billing, medical records, social work, case management, dietary, urgent care, hospital-based clinics and MSC offices. The hospital staff wants to serve as a positive role model for people who will represent their profession and who may one day become one of their coworkers. It is so critical for students to have the opportunity and experience that can only be gained in an actual patient care setting. Jeannie Bullock, a COTC student who completed her training at Coshocton Hospital said, “The clinical experience I had at Coshocton Hospital was beyond my expectations. I feel that the guidance from both the nurses and my clinical instructor will help me throughout my career as a nurse. I hope the hospital continues to be a teaching facility for our future nurses.” The process that the hospital follows to assure patient safety is detailed. The initial contact is made thru Staff Development. Hospital managers are then contacted to assure the student can be accommodated. Students are required to complete an orientation, sign confidentiality agreements, provide health screening information, and for clinical experiences have a criminal background check. Only after all the paperwork is completed are students scheduled for their shadowing or clinical experience. Preceptor and externship placements may require additional paperwork as evaluations are completed and returned to the schools. The healthcare profession continues to change, but there is one thing that remains the same. If you become ill, you hope a kind, caring, skilled person is available to care for you. By nurturing future healthcare providers in their journey, Coshocton Hospital helps assure the future of excellent healthcare right here, close to home.

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

Specializing in Custom Design, Etching and Carving of Fine Memorials

Granite • Marble • Bronze • Mausoleums Cemetery Lettering & Cleaning 1132 Cemetery Drive • Coshocton • 622.5833 www.milliganmemorials.com • e-mail: millimem@clover.net

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Senior

July 19th - July 23rd

at the hospital from schools that have established contracts with Coshocton Hospital for such. Some of the contracts include COTC, Zane State College, Walsh University, Mountain State University, Coshocton Career Center, Buckeye Career Center, Everest Institute, and Washington County Schools Career Center. OSU College of Medicine and Ohio University College of Osteopathic Medicine also have affiliations with the hospital’s local physician offices for internships for medical students. Debbie Graham, Senior Director of Patient Services at Coshocton Hospital serves on the Advisory Board for COTC and the Coshocton County Career Center. “Coshocton Hospital believes it is a privilege to be a part of the students’ experiences as they enter the healthcare profession,” said Graham. “We have staff with many years of longevity that provide the students with great opportunities for learning.” There are different levels of involvement the hospital assumes in this process. The experience referred to as “shadowing” lasts from a few hours to a day or two and is limited to observation only. The “shadower” may not provide hands-on care and does not have access to patient records. This is usually requested by individuals wishing to gain entrance into a health-related program and is often a requirement for enrollment in the program. The more advanced level or “clinical experience” is limited to students who are already in a program and is most often completed near the end of the program or after the classroom portion is completed. The clinical experience can last from a week or two to several months. Clinical students work as a team with a clinical instructor from the school or with a “preceptor” who is a hospital employee. Although the clinical student may provide patient care and access medical records, they are always under the direct supervision of the trainer. Students are never included in the staff count, meaning that they work alongside, never in place of, the regular staff. Students are also required to wear their student identification at all times to further delineate them from licensed care providers. Coshocton Hospital strives to accommodate students as much as possible to support and encourage them in their chosen career focus in a variety of areas including nursing, radiology, physical & occupational therapy, laboratory

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While classroom studies are important, it’s the hands-on experience that is most vital to the growth and development of those seeking careers in healthcare. Realizing this, Coshocton Hospital is proud to play a role in the education of tomorrow’s medical professionals. The role Coshocton Hospital plays in these programs has been significant and the number of students that have participated at the hospital continues to grow. In 2008, the hospital assisted 154 students. In 2009 the number increased to 173. Year to date for 2010, over 150 students have participated in shadowing or clinical experiences

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www.thebeaconbuzz.com classified hotline 622-4ads

the beacon

july 14, 2010

senior news

6

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

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

740-622-4429

e-mail: sprintprint@saferinternet.com


nazarene church learns about god on the high seas!

7

by brice yost

faith

during the week they got to go tubing down the Walhonding River and a pool party, Daniels said. The average number of children that attended each day was about 140. There were about 225 people there total, including teenagers and adults, Daniels said. The Bible School lasted from Monday, July 5 to Friday, July 9.

Leaving your job or retiring?

925 Cambridge rd • 622-4504 golf attire required

WELLS ADVISORS FARGO

Investment and Insurance Products: NOT FDIC Insured NO Bank Guarantee MAY Lose Value Wells Fargo Advisors is the trade name used by two separate registered broker-dealers: Wells Fargo Advisors, LLC, and Wells Fargo Advisors Financial Network, LLC, Members SIPC, non-bank affiliates of Wells Fargo & Company. ©2009 Wells Fargo Advisors, LLC. All Rights Reserved. 0409-3012 [75180-v1]A1441

Full service Pro Shop featuring Nike, Adidas Shoes, Titleist, Nike Balls at below retail price.

• Birth Control • Pregnancy Testing • STD Testing / For Male & Female • Pap Smears • Referral for other services as needed

$20

Call 622-2829 for more information or appointment Mon. through Fri. 8-4:30

Mon-Fri*

KNO-HO-CO-ASHLAND CAC HEALTH SERVICES

18 holes & 1/2 cart *tee times required

Charges for services are based on income

120 North 4th Street, Coshocton

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Family Planning

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Open fOr public play! Group Rates Available $25 Sat & Sun After 1 pm

Joshua G. Fisher, CRPC® Financial Advisor 250 2nd St. N.W. New Philadelphia, OH 44663 330-339-6669 800-203-4934 joshua.fisher@wellsfargoadvisors.com

www.thebeaconbuzz.com

Coshocton Town & Country Club CoshoCton’s only 100 year old Course

their lives. “It will all be connected on Sunday and wrapped around the balcony to show how the children of the VBS have all seen God,” Daniels said. The goal of the VBS was to raise $2000 for the U.S. Church of the Nazarene’s Hope Project, which raises money for children on the street and using it to getting them food and help, Daniels said. Everyday had activities that included arts and crafts, and outdoor games. The activities all stayed on site for the children, ranging from kindergarten to sixth grade. The kids were not divided into age groups, but rather had children of every age in each group so that they could learn from one another, Daniels said. “They got wet every day,” she said. Teenagers were enticed to help with the Bible School and it was successful with more than 30 teens helping. They were promised a mission trip to Chicago if they helped. Also,

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The Vacation Bible School’s theme at Coshocton’s Church of the Nazarene was a high seas expedition. “It comes from the idea that when we are navigating life we can turn to God’s word,” volunteer Kris Hardesty said. Each day had a theme that dealt with God’s word. The first day said that God’s word is true, then that it is comforting, then surprising, then life changing. On the last day it was that it is for everyone, said Kelly Daniels, children’s pastor. A lighthouse is one of the focal points of the entire VBS. Each day it was built up a little more. As the finale, the light was turned on a, foghorn blew and the children were all splashed. After that prizes came raining down on the kids, Daniels said. “They all wait for it every year because they do it at the end of every VBS,” she said. Another activity was building a chain of “God sightings.” Children would create links and write on them different ways God has touched

july 14, 2010 the beacon classified hotline 622-4ads

$2,000 for Project hoPe The nazarene church had their Bible School last week and explored God’s love on a high seas expedition. pictured in the foreground is nathan Lain at the group closing celebration where the children raised over $2,000 for project Hope. BeAcon pHoTo By mArk forTune

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new donut shop opens in coshocton kitchen. When customers arrive, they can see the employees hard at work baking donuts in the back of the store. Don owned another bakery 40 years ago, although not in Coshocton. When he moved to Coshocton, he worked at the Main Office Supply Print Shop for many years before he retired. Don said that he wanted to open a bakery in Coshocton because he wanted to bring something special to the community and create more jobs for the unemployed. “There just wasn’t enough going on in town,” he said, “No excitement. No good news. It was just something I could do. I thought I could open up a little shop and a few jobs for a few people, and add to the community and I hope they like it.” Don said that even though he was excited about opening a new business, the inspections and regulations surprised him. Even something like building a new wall was harder than he

the cancer resource center has new location The Cancer Resource Center has a new home. The center relocated about three weeks ago from its former location beside of Carroll’s Men’s Shop to its new location beside of Three Rivers Infusion Pharmacy where the Citizens Financial used to be. The transition was relatively easy. Board members helped to relocate the office into the new spacious building. They had been searching for a new home for a while which offered a better location to the community. The Cancer Resource Center began looking for a new location because of water damage in their old office and also due to lack of space.

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With their new office, they will now be able to have board meetings in the office as opposed to a church or other area businesses. “I’m hoping that this location will help people see that we’re here,” said Regina Bryant, volunteer at the office, “I think it’s all about visibility and I think this is just going to be such a better location for people to come in.” Another goal of moving to a new location is to be more involved with First Fridays and other events in downtown Coshocton. The next step for the office is to get the Internet and phone up and running. After that, shelves will be added so as to display more pamphlets. The Cancer Resource Center’s main goal is to spread awareness of cancer. They have various brochures to read, videos to watch, and people are always welcome to come in and browse the Internet for cancer-related research. “We’re hoping that people will just come in,” said Bryant. “It seems to me a more attractive atmosphere. It’s open, it’s airy, it’s light in here.

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expected. After having his plans approved by the state and receiving a building permit, Don hired an architect to do the job. After even more inspections, Don was finally ready to start business. Although he said he understands why there are so many health inspections, Don said, “It took a lot longer and a lot more money than I thought it would.” Padgett’s Donuts currently has about ten employees. They have had their doors open for business for about three weeks and are open Monday – Saturday 6 a.m. – 8 p.m. “I’m getting good feedback from people who’ve been in,” Don said, “People seem to like these donuts. If anyone hasn’t tried them, they should stop in and get a donut or two.” A grand opening at Padgett’s Donuts is currently in the planning process. They are located on 7th Street close to the fairgrounds.

by beth dulaney and brice yost So I’m hoping that this location is really going to be more attractive to this community as far as the visibility.” Although she receives help from the Retired Senior Volunteer Program, Bryant is the only consistent volunteer at the Cancer Resource Center. After conquering cancer three years ago, Bryant vowed that if she survived, she wanted to help others battling this disease. She’s hoping that this will encourage people to volunteer at the office whenever their schedule permits. “The main goal is awareness,” said Bryant, “I think that is really a lot of the main goal in a lot of the cancer resource centers is awareness. We have all kinds of brochures as far as things you can do to help prevent cancer and I think that’s part of the awareness. But I think also you have to look at the fact that we have all of the tools here available for people who have cancer. Not necessarily the cancer patients but their family and friends. We have lots of books dealing with coping with cancer and family members. So I think awareness is key, but I also think the coping process as well.” To contact the Cancer Resource Center, call their office at 291-8273. Their phone should be up and running in a couple of weeks. You can also stop by their office at 240 Main St on Wednesday from 10 a.m. – 2 p.m. and talk to Regina. If you would like to volunteer, contact their office. Your help would be much appreciated.

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Padgett’s Donuts is new to the Coshocton area and has a delicious cure for the sweet tooth. Padgett’s offers a wide variety of piping hot donuts filled with creamy icing. They make both yeast and cake donuts filled with a variety of cream including peanut butter, chocolate, and vanilla cream. They also make any and every kind of cake donut imaginable including vanilla, blueberry, sour cream, and devil’s food cake. Everything is hand-made and guaranteed fresh. “I learned to make donuts when I was a kid,” said owner Don Padgett, “My family owned a bakery and we make them the same way. They’re all hand-made: rolled out by hand, cut by hand and fried.” The recipe for the donuts is at least 100 years old. Don’s father used to work in a bakery when he was a teenager and Padgett’s Donuts is now using the same recipe Don’s father used many years ago to create unique, one-of-a-kind treats. Padgett’s is also unique in that it has an open

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the beacon

july 14, 2010

business

8


Memories The way we were...

sensational styles open for business

by beth dulaney

Sensational Styles opened their doors for business the first time in Coshocton on June 22 and so far, business has been great. After owners Shannon Powell and Jessica Wilson graduated from Valley Beauty School in Zanesville, they always knew they wanted to start their own business, but the opportunity didn’t present itself until now. When Jessica lost her job at Hibbert Sports, she approached Shannon, who had been managing Smart Style for four years, about their dream. Four years earlier, Shannon had seen a building jessica wilson and shannon Powell for rent at the back of the happy with their location and that the owner of bowling alley on Second Street. Although she wanted to start her business then, the bowling alley, Jeff Oswald has been a great she didn’t have a clientele built up and wasn’t help with promotion. “He’s been very helpful,” said Jessica, “All ready to become a small business owner just the people who work at the bowling alley have yet. Luckily, when Jessica and Shannon finally been very nice and helpful.” decided to open up their salon, the building was Jeff also didn’t charge them any rent until still available. they moved in and started their business so they But starting a new business brought some didn’t lose any money. This was great news unforeseen challenges for the proud new owners. for Jessica and Shannon, considering that they The room that would someday become their started working on the place last November. salon needed a lot of work. The new owners Sensational Styles tries to keep their prices and their families started working: painting, low so customers don’t have to pay a fortune building, tearing down walls, installing stations. for a haircut. This is especially nice for large But the biggest hurdle for them to overcome was families. painting the floor. When asked what her favorite part about Jessica and Shannon knew they wanted owning a salon, Shannon said, “I think to be something different for their floor. After putting able to satisfy our clients and know that they’re three coats of paint on the floor, they realized walking out of here happy.” they had received the wrong kind of paint. Sensational Styles offers haircuts and facial Undeterred, they spent four hours on their hands waxing and take appointments and walk-ins. and knees scraping the paint off the floor. Two They are open Tuesday, Thursday, Friday from to three months later, their unique floor was 8 a.m. – 5 p.m.; Wednesday 8 a.m. – 7 p.m.; and complete and is painted black with specs and Saturday 8 a.m. – 2 p.m. They are hoping to have blotches of purple and white. a Web site up soon. Both Jessica and Shannon said that they are

The James B. Clow and Sons plant celebrated its 50th Anniversary. The plant celebrated by having an open house and a meeting of the board of directors. John Madden, who was president, was in attendance. The open house included a tour of the plant, where visitors saw how the pipes and fitters were made.

1970

July 16th, 1970

Captain Nye’s Sweet Shop was opened in Roscoe by Mr. and Mrs. Walter Roahrig. The sweet shop gave customers the choice of eating inside or outside and had a menu of sandwiches, soft drinks and ice cream sundaes. The shop and its décor were inspired by Captain P. R. Nye and the canal era town.

1980

July 17th, 1980

The third annual East versus West Charity All Star football contest took place. One third of the West Team was made up of local players from River View, Ridgewood and Coshocton high schools. Coshocton’s coach Al Bellisari joined the West’s coaching staff, with Coshocton’s Kevin Florence, Dave Gudier, Joe Hall and Mike Phelps playing for him. Ridgewood was represented by Rob Hoobler, Rod Norman and Dave Overhalt. River View was represented by Doug Albertson, Rob Kehl, Mitch Taylor, Bob Walker and Kevin Wright. All information was obtained from microfilm of the Coshocton Tribune at the Coshocton County Library.

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1960

July 17th, 1960

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The rededication of the West Lafayette Church of the Nazarene was well attended. The Church had been completely remodeled and redecorated. The pastor, Rev. Hurley Hill and his congregation had been working for two years to complete the project. Rev. Ira Miller, who would succeed Rev. Hill, was in attendance as well as visiting minister from other Coshocton Nazarene churches and Rev. Glenn F. Lockard of the Main St. Methodist Church.

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July 16th, 1950

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blood for cedar Point tickets The Coshocton County Red Cross had a blood drive that coupled Cedar Point tickets with blood donations. Eighty-three people were scheduled to donate blood Wednesday. The goal of the blood drive was to raise 50 units of blood and as of 1:30 p.m. it looked like the goal would be reached, said Brad Fuller. “Today is going to be a good day,” Fuller said. Summertime comes with its own challenges, such as people being on vacation, so it becomes difficult to get donors. The Red Cross came up

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Annual Donnie Matthews Junior Tournament Friday, July 30th

Open to Coshocton County Youth Golfers & Tri-Valley School District 4 Divisions - Elementary & Middle will play 9 holes Jr. High & High School will play 18 Elementary (entering 6th grade) Middle School (entering 7th/8th grade) Junior High (entering 9th/10th grade) High School (entering 11/12th grade)

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as payment to the household’s electric bill and/ or receipt of a fan. Income guidelines are based at 200% of the Federal Poverty Level and are as follows: Household size of one may earn up to $21,660; household of two, $29,140; household of three, $36,620; household of four, $44,100; household of five, $51,580; and household of six, $59,060. The program will operate July 1 – Aug. 31 or until funds are depleted, whichever occurs first. To learn more or to schedule an appointment, call the Kno-Ho-Co-Ashland CAC office at 6229801.

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with the idea of giving tickets to donors to overcome this challenge. Although the schedule was booked solid, they were still taking walk-ins, said Becky Alford, volunteer coordinator. Coshocton County is part of the Central Ohio Blood Region, which is made up of 27 counties. It supports 40 hospitals and to keep those hospitals stocked with blood there needs to be 650 donations made per day, Fuller said. The blood drive was located at the Coshocton Village Inn and Suites. giving blood john Stagmyer donates blood at the coshocton Village Of the people who are Inn and Suites. He was one of over 80 people to give their blood to the Amerieligible to donate, only 3 can red cross that day. BeAcon pHoTo By BrIce yoST percent do. One way that anyone wanted to do so that he would help walk people can help is by hosting them through the steps. Anybody interested can their own blood drive. Fuller said that this is easy to do and that if contact him at (740) 623-8027.

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minimum of 30 items between Club Choice and the chicken dinner per family. Cash awards to the top three family sales. The club camp outing is scheduled for July 16 – 18 at Lake Park. Members were encouraged to attend during the day even if they couldn’t stay the night. Members having special interest projects were signed up for their evaluation times and members with livestock projects were asked to give Shelia their preferred times. The club also met on July 11.

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Country Kids 4-H had a meeting on June 27 at Seitz’s with 17 members present. Project demos were done by Kristen, Peyton Peyton Holdsworth and Kaitlyn Thompson on their swine projects. Anisha and Dakota Seitz did their demos on their beef projects. Members were encouraged to collect their money for their Club Choice Frozen Food and get their items delivered. A chicken dinner is scheduled for Aug. 1 from Noon – 2 p.m. at the Conesville Fire station. All members were encouraged to sell a

11

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coshocton sportsman Club to have flea market

The annual flea market will be Saturday, July 24 from 8 a.m. – 4 p.m. at the Coshocton Sportsman Club. The cost for vendors is $8 for an outside table and $5 for an inside table. No food vendors permitted. For more information, contact Bub at 623-3742 or Ralph at 622-4245. It’s a good time to clean out that garage. Everyone is welcome and there will also be an open kitchen.

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With the demands and stress of everyday life, take time to enjoy a mini retreat away from it all at Clary Gardens on Saturday, July 24 at 10 a.m. for a guided meditation hike and workshop. Instructor Chris Campbell will take guests through an interactive workshop called Nature: The Ultimate Teacher. Come and enjoy her passion for co-creating with the environment in this introductory session that focuses on nature as a source of inspiration, solace, regeneration, and spiritual union. Chris has over a decade of personal practice of nature meditation as well as a vast experience leading workshops and retreats across the eastern United States geared toward those interested in discovering inner peace and a heightened sense of purpose. Participants are asked to wear comfortable shoes and weather appropriate clothing. Participants should also be able to walk one half mile on the Woodland Trail. Water bottles and bug repellant are suggested and feel free to bring a notepad or journal. The workshop will last about one and a half to two hours and is free to the public. Donations to Clary Gardens are appreciated. For more information and to pre-register, call Chris at (740) 502-0575. Clary Gardens is located at 588 West Chestnut St SR 541 West, Coshocton.

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home and outdoors

12


free swim at lake Park

library news from coshocton county Public libraries Thursday, July 15, 22, 29: Summer Chi in the Park; Practice gentle exercises inspired by nature. Reduce stress and increase vitality find comfort in your body 9 - 10 a.m. Thursday, July 15, 22: Lunch On The Deck--Rain location; Lunch On The Deck story time occurs every Thursday for children and their families from 11:30 a.m. - Noon. Bring your lunch, we’ll provide the punch. Enjoy stories, songs, and fun. In case of inclement weather, the event will be in The Large Meeting Room. No registration is required. 11:30 a.m. - Noon

Wednesday, July 14, 21: Make-It-Take-It Crafts; A Make-It-Take Craft can be created every Wednesday during June and July. Children, K-6th grade, are welcome to come to The Large Meeting Room anytime from 10 - 11:30 a.m. ‘Make a Splash-READ!!’ at The Coshocton Public Library. 10 - 11:30 a.m. Wednesday, July 14, 21, 28: Plugged and Unplugged; Teens are invited to the Coshocton Public Library for online and traditional gaming. Board Games, Video Games, Internet Access, Friends, Snacks and Fun! Call 740-622-0956 to register, or www.coshoctonlibrary.org. 2:30 - 5 p.m.

Wednesday, July 21: W.L. Branch Coffee Chat for Adults; Adults are invited to the West Lafayette Branch Library for a Coffee Chat featuring eight best Selling fiction and non-fiction books presented by Cyndy Sedlock from the Good News Bookstore. Space is limited. Call 740-545-6672 to sign-up. 8:30 - 9:30 a.m. Wednesday, July 21: Make Waves on Wednesdays (Teens); Teens! Stop in the large meeting room between 5:30 - 6:30 p.m. to make bottle cap pins and magnets in celebration of Summer Reading. Ten lucky teens will receive a t-shirt with an iron on Summer Reading transfer to take home! Another 10 teens will receive a color changing mood pencil! 5:30 - 6:30 p.m.

Monday, July 19: West Lafayette Make-It Take-It Craft Time; Children are invited to come to The West Lafayette Branch Shelter to make a craft between 10 - 11:15 p.m. The Make-It Take-It Summer Reading Craft Program is supported by funds from The Friends of The Library. In case of inclement weather, we will move inside. 10 - 11:15 a.m.

Saturday, July 17, 24: Books Galore Book Store; The Friends of the Library used book store in the library basement has magazines, movies, audio books, hard and paperback books and more, all at rock-bottom prices. Open to the public every Monday from 3 – 6 p.m. and Wednesday and Saturday from 10 a.m. – 1 p.m. Call 740-622-0956 for information.

Monday, July 19, 26: Books Galore Book Store; The Friends of the Library used book store in the library basement has hard magazines, movies, audio books, hard and paperback books and more, all at rock-bottom prices. Open to the public every Monday from 3 – 6 p.m. and Wednesday and Saturday from 10 a.m. – 1 p.m. Call 740-622-0956 for information.

Adult Non-Fiction 2010 – Take Back America: A Battle Plan by: Dick Morris

Tuesday, July 20: West Lafayette Lunch & Stories Under The Shelter; Children are invited to bring their lunch to The West Lafayette Branch on Tuesdays in June and July. We’ll enjoy stories, songs, and some surprises during our Summer Reading Program. ‘You bring your lunch, we’ll pour the punch,’ provided by The Friends of The Library. No registration is required. 11:30 a.m. - Noon

Wednesday, July 14: Friends of the Library; Monthly meeting of Friends of the Library. Come learn how you can get involved. Opportunities for volunteering include helping at story times, working at Books Galore Book Store, helping at programs, and more. Call 622-0956 for information. Noon - 1 p.m.

Children The Black Circle by Patrick Carman

Thursday, July 15: W.L. Make Waves Movie Night (Teens); Teens are invited to the West Lafayette Branch Library to watch the anime, ‘Solty Rei. Volume 1’ and make bottle cap pins/magnets. 5 - 7:30 p.m.

Book of the Week Adult Fiction Bride Price by: Jane McBride Choate

Teen Eleventh Grade Burns by: Heather Brewer

www.thebeaconbuzz.com

Thursday, July 15, 22: W.L. Teen Tech Café; Teens! Free games and snacks every Thursday at the Branch Library! Celebrate Summer Reading by stopping in between Noon - 4:30 p.m. to enjoy an afternoon of laptops, snacks, friends and fun. Event will take place June 3- July 22. Space is limited. Noon - 4:30 p.m.

july 14, 2010 the beacon classified hotline 622-4ads

a sandwich and talk to his friend Jaron Waite, also 18. “The best part is that it is free,” Waite said. Jessi Morris, 26, arrived when the doors open at 11 a.m. She said that the water felt good and that she really enjoyed the tube slides. On a regular day, the center would have 12 lifeguard stationed around the pool, but in this case, 17 were used. Even with the extra help, all the extra people made the job a lot more stressful, said Emily Els, a four-year lifeguard free swiM The sign says it all. Wednesday, july 7, Lake park hosted a free swim day for the community. About 1,000 people came from around the who worked the first shift. “You have to use community to enjoy their day at the pool. nothing beats a hot summer day effective scanning,” Els like a swim in the pool - especially when it’s free! BeAcon pHoTo By BrIce yoST said. Effective scanning is the fun, Els said. term lifeguards use for searching for people in “It’s a nice family friendly facility,” Els trouble within large groups of people, which is said. especially important when so there are so many The free swim started at 11 a.m. and ran small children mixed in with so many other age until 6 p.m. groups. The diversity is what makes coming so

13

library news

The Lake Park Aquatic Center opened its doors to the public for a free swim day Wednesday, July 7 and people came. Erika Powell, who usually would be taking money, kept track of how many people came and went. She said that by 2 p.m., 886 people had already come to take advantage of the event. Past years have had even greater attendance, pool manager Helen Boyd said. Once a year, the swimming pool allows the public in for free. Boyd said that Lori Everhart, Lake Park director, chooses which day will be free. With the mercury rising above 90 degrees and the sun burning the black top, Everhart chose well. “It’s a way of saying thank you to our customers,” Boyd said. Going to a swimming pool can be costly, especially one that offers waterslides and a jungle gym. The great thing about the free swim day is that larger families, who usually would not be able to afford to go to a public pool, have a chance to get out and get wet, Boyd said. Levi Schneider, 18, arrived at the pool at noon. The pool was pretty nice and he enjoyed the slides, he said while taking a break to eat

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The Coshocton County Antique Power Association’s (CCAPA) third annual summer show was held this past weekend at the Coshocton County Fairgrounds, showcasing over one hundred antique tractors. The show featured John Deere tractors and equipment this year and also welcomed the Ohio Two Cylinder Club. Jim Shroyer from Fresno is the president of the CCAPA. He and the rest of the members of the club feel this year’s show has been a success. “This is our biggest year yet,” he said. “We have been building the event each year and this show we added the tractor pull. It’s a lot of work to put all this together, but it’s a fun time for us.” Jim Ronshausen, treasurer of the club, agrees. “We are pleased to have had such a great turnout of tractors on display for the show,” he said. “We had 68 of the full size John Deere tractors here and 13 of the John Deere lawn and garden tractors. Plus, we had 19 other lawn and garden and 29 various other models of larger tractors.” Bob and Mary Reed brought their Ford 860 to the event. “It’s our show tractor,” said Bob. “It’s red, black and gray with lots of chrome. I take it to Mt. Hope’s show and bring it here each year.” The Reeds also have an Allis Chalmers WD and a WD45. “I used to drive the WD45 on our farm to make hay,” Mary said. “It was my daughter’s and my favorite tractor. She even used to wash it and wax it.” Barbara and Tom Fabian brought their 1958 730 John Deere for the tractor pull. “I’m just doing this for fun,” said Tom. “I pull it at the Mt. Hope show each year, too. That’s all the shows I take it to. This is my show tractor. I have a John Deere 430, a 530 and a 630 at home that I use for the farm. I’ve always been partial to the pre1960 John Deere models.” The CCAPA was formed four years ago and currently has 85 members. Their newest member is Nate McNeal who just joined the club over the weekend. He brought his 1952 John Deere A to the show. “I was four years old when my dad bought this tractor,” he said. “I remember it

winners of the antique tractor Pull Class A Class C Class D Class E Class F Class G Class H Class I Class J Class K Class M Class N

Tom Braniger, Kimbolton Angela Braniger, Kimbolton Chris Everhart, Fresno Angela Braniger, Kimbolton Carl Everhart, Fresno Norm Gwinn, Newark Dave McGuire, Coshocton Paul Ickes, Wooster Dave McGuire, Coshocton Duane Howman, Newark Tom Fabian, Warsaw Jim Ronshausen, West Lafayette

coming off the truck. We used it all the time on the farm and it has never been out of the family. I just had Steve Fender restore it for us, and it looks better than ever. I told Steve when I picked it up that I just wish my dad could see it now all restored. Steve told me ‘He’s here and sees it.’ That was probably about the best thing Steve could have said to me. This tractor will always stay in our family. I’ll pass it on to my son and so on.” Denny Adams brought several of his tractors to the show. He’s been in the club since it started and enjoys buying old tractors and restoring them. “I have eight tractors currently and brought three of them to the show,” he said. “One of them is a 1937 General which is similar to the one my dad had when I was a kid.” The Coshocton County Antique Power Association is already planning next year’s show for July 8, 9 and 10, 2011 featuring Allis Chalmers. Shroyer says that new members are always welcome. “We’d like to see more young people getting involved,” he said. “It seems sometimes that it’s more us older guys who are interested because these old tractors are the ones we grew up with. I grew up with John Deere tractors all my life. I milked cows for 31 years and just sold my farm in 2001. I sort of miss it, but still have eight tractors I play with.” The CCAPA club meets the second Sunday of each month at 3:00 at Tractor Supply in Coshocton and Shroyer says you don’t have to have an old tractor to become involved. For more information, contact Jim Shroyer at 740545-7165.


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show. We just really appreciate all the sponsors and businesses that have donated to Hospice through this event.” Dave Clark from Crowtown Customz brought some of the custom bikes he has worked on to the show. “I do the paint and body work on the bikes with Mickey Smith,” said Clark. “I’ve been doing this kind of work for over 20 years. We work on bikes from all over the country. It takes anywhere from four to five months to complete a custom bike job like this. A lot of the parts have to be made by hand.” Warren Courtney works with the Coshocton Memorial Fest committee. “I’ve been the gate keeper for two years now,” he said. “I love helping people and this event is for such a good cause. We’ve had four times as many bikes here than last year. I just love doing this.” The Coshocton Memorial Fest committee is already working on next year’s event. For more information, go to www.coshoctonmemorialfest. com.

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Rick Saxton had a hole in one Tuesday evening, July 6 at River Greens Golf Course. His 2nd ace came on number 14. He was playing in the company of Dane Shryock, Wes Tubbs and Chuck Rinkes. WAY TO GO RICK!

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The sixth annual Coshocton Memorial Fest Poker Run and Sam Rivera Bike Show saw a huge turnout on Saturday. With perfect weather for motorcycle riding, live entertainment, a bike show and other activities, the participants and guests had fun while raising money for Hospice of Coshocton. “This has been a much bigger event than in past years,” said Sheri Fortune, of the Coshocton Memorial Fest Committee. “We are so thankful to all the volunteers and committee members for making this such a success.” The James Gano family also participated this year to raise money for Hospice by organizing the Gano Memorial auction, which was held Friday night. “The auction went extremely well,” added Fortune. “The Kraft Company and employees donated $3,289 toward the auction. So with all the other sales, the auction raised over $4,000, which will be combined with the other monies raised from the weekend’s events to be donated to Hospice.” The poker run saw nearly 250 riders. Steve Guilliams from Coshocton was one of them. “I liked the ride,” he said. “It was a scenic route with lots of good stops. I always do the ride at this event each year.” Shannon Roof handles the organizing of the Sam Rivera Bike Show portion of the event. He was Rivera’s nephew. “We are pleased with the turnout of bikes for the show this year,” said Roof. “We were hoping for around 30 and that’s about where we are. We’ve already surpassed last year’s numbers. We seem to be getting a higher end of bikes coming in for this show.” Roof says they plan to add a couple of new classes to the bike show next year—the pro bike builders class and a rat bike class. “We’ll be making this bigger and better every year,” he added. “Sam’s family is interested in keeping his name involved in something like this for a good cause like Hospice. He would have loved this

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Caitlin Gowins, a 2010 River Society, president of Student View High School graduate, Council, and a class officer. was recently chosen for the She was a four-year recipient prestigious AK Steel Sons of the Academic Award of and Daughters Scholarships. Excellence at River View. AK Steel continued a longCaitlin graduated with standing tradition this honors and in the top ten year by awarding college percent of her class. She scholarships to sons and was a four-year member daughters of company of the varsity softball team employees. The award where she earned all ECOL recognizes distinguished and first team all Eastern academic achievements, District honors, along with outstanding leadership, and being a two-year winner community involvement. of the Ohio High School This award is an outstanding Fastpitch Softball Coaches achievement, as the selection Association’s Scholar process is extremely Athlete Award. Caitlin also gowins competitive and rigorous. A panel of plays ASA traveling softball with independent college admission officers reviewed the Buckeye Heat and Roadrunner Fastpitch every application to determine which students organizations. Caitlin was a member of River were selected to receive a scholarship. View’s math club, spirit club, SADD, global “Earning an AK Steel scholarship speaks society, and German club. She volunteers at volumes about the students and their families Swim for Diabetes, supports the Red Cross, and associated with our company,” said James L. is a peer mentor at Big Brothers Big Sisters. Wainscott, AK Steel chairman, president and Caitlin is a volunteer softball pitching instructor, CEO, “We congratulate all of our recipients umpire and peer tutor. for their achievements and applaud them for Caitlin is the daughter of Michael and demonstrating the values that help make AK Mindy Gowins. Her father Michael works in the Steel a successful company.” mechanical maintenance department at AK Steel The AK Steel Sons and Daughters scholarship Coshocton Works. Caitlin will be attending the is worth a maximum of $20,000 toward college University of Mount Union this fall where she expenses, making it the most generous corporate will major in chemistry and play softball for the scholarship program in the country. Purple Raiders. Caitlin was a member of the National Honor

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The Birth-to-Three Help Me Grow program aimed at helping children get the best possible start to life moved under the Board of Developmental Disabilities back in September of 2009 and has now received its new phone number: 740-6221552. If you are a first-time parent or have concerns about your child’s development, please call our new number at 740-622-1552.


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Three bedroom, Cape Cod home, living room with fireplace, bath on first floor, 2 bedrooms on first floor, master bedroom on second floor, foyer, full basement that is plumbed for second bath, fireplace and has been B-dried, breezeway, two car garage, approx. 2,163 sq/ft living space setting on 100’x161’ lot with a private fenced in back yard with storage building in Coshocton City School Dist. Taxes are $1,583.00 per year. TERMS: Home was previously listed at $109,000.00 bidding to start at $75,000.00 $1,000.00 Non-Refundable deposit down day of sale with balance due at closing within 45 days. Bank letter of approval, no contingencies. All inspections must be done before day of auction at buyer’s expense. NOTES: Owner is very motivated to sell. For your private showing call Auctioneer or Realtor.

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later astounded at the change. All the cottages on the hill above the lake had been torn down, four of which I had called my home during my tenure there as a fun-loving child. The swimming pool had found a new location at the center edge of the lake, but the old dance hall had stayed in place. As in the “Tale of Two Cities”, it was the worst of times, it was the best of times. Probably the worst of times for my parents who struggled to keep the family boat afloat, but the best of times for a fun-loving kid such as myself with Lake Park offering up the most fun-loving opportunities a kid could have ever wanted. Lake Park has, and always will remain with me, only as the very best of memories. Submitted by Dick Grimm.

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Johns leased the property from the owners, state, federal, private, I’m not certain, and allowed private cottages to be built along the east towpath. The west side of the lake was turned into an amusement park where the name, “Lake Park” spawned its name. It housed a shooting gallery, a merry-go round, a penny arcade, a large refreshment stand and one of the finest dance halls in the state at that time. A large ball park and wrestling area were added during the short time I lived there. This was the Big Band era and Lake Park was noted for its dances and its high quality music. People came from miles around to participate in the festivities. Also, the Lake Park Hill Golf Course, owned and operated by the Scarr family, was one of the finest around and added to the Johns’ attractions. A regular Friday night wrestling card was of great influence to those of that demeanor as well. The swimming area at that time was along the highway on the north end of the lake where yours truly spent most of his summer hours. A swimming suit was the dress order for the day throughout the summer. I now have a bad case of skin cancer derived from those searing, summer fun times. After I left Coshocton, Ohio in the fall of 1941, I didn’t visit the park all that often and was

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It was in 1931 or 32 when the depression finally overtook the Reeve’s Steel Mill in Dover, Ohio. My father, Donald Grimm, along with many others, suddenly found themselves unemployed. Credit didn’t enter into the picture much back then. We lived on the “pay as you go” plan. The depression automatically cut off the “pay” part and for many, like my father, the only thing left to do was to “go”. That is to say, go anywhere one could find work. For us, that turned out to be the small town of Coshocton, Ohio around 40 miles west of Dover. My dad’s brother, Ed, found Dad a job in the Moore Enameling Plant in West Lafayette, Ohio, a manufacturing establishment that still had its head above water, but not for long. Dad’s position, being at the bottom of the pecking ladder, came and went as would a blessed visitor and by 1934 became but an evanescent dream. There were no life-saving unemployment benefits during that era. There was something called “relief” that allowed a recipient a small amount of food for a large amount of work. Dad shoveled snow from all the walks on and bordering the County Courthouse square within the quadrant of third, fourth, Main, and Chestnut streets for two bags of groceries. It seemed almost a punishment rather than a beneficial gift. But we were hungry. We found housing in a small, two room cottage along the tow path at the artificial basin #2, which is now the established municipal park honored by this 25 year recognition bash given by the city of Coshocton. The Park, known then as simply “Lake Park” was bordered on the east side by a row of summer cottages. These cottages stood side by side in a row along the tow path between the first and third basins. Roscoe Basin, not split then by SR 36, was Basin 1 and was headed by the feed mill where the canal boats loaded and unloaded their cargo. At the east end of Roscoe Basin was the outlet into the second basin known then as “Lake Park”. An aqueduct was established between these two basins built to raise and lower the waters of the Walhonding River” to allow the canal boats to enter the second basin and then proceed by horse-drawn tow on towards Dover, Ohio and points northeast. The floods of 1913 demolished this aqueduct. However, the usefulness of the aqueduct and the canal itself had gone into diminishing usefulness by those times. The third basin was dubbed “Mudport Basin”. It housed nothing but a fish hatchery. I was but a child nine years of age when we moved to Lake Park. My recollection of the period that fell upon my ears in fragments over the period of the four years I lived there were remembered as this: The land in and around Lake Park had been acquired by a Mr. Dick Johns and his wife Helen. As I recall a pair of Vaudeville actors from, I’m not certain just where. Anyhow, Mr.

21


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the beacon

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i needed this! pictured is evan Bradford atop his brand new bicycle at the faMily ties pictured L to r are kinsey nelson (age 3), madison Bell (age 1) and second annual july 4 bike parade in Historic roscoe Village. Bradford had the Brennan nelson (age 2). The sister, cousin and brother trio were excited to join the winning ticket that was drawn for the bicycle, which was donated by Auer Ace second annual Independence Day bike race at roscoe Village. eight-year-old LacHardware. He said, “It felt good. I’m glad I won. I needed a bicycle.” The event ey richcreek is in the background. BeAcon pHoTo By mArk forTune was sponsored by the roscoe Village Business Association. BeAcon pHoTo

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in historic Roscoe Village on Sunday, July 4. The event was sponsored by the Roscoe Village Business Association (RVBA) and featured a Sheriff’s cruiser, Coshocton City fire truck, military jeep driven by West Lafayette Mayor Jack Patterson with a special passenger, Betsy Ross (aka Alice Hoover). The parade was led by the American flag with four volunteers stretching it taut as they marched from the Visitor’s Center to the stage on Whitewoman Street, where the flag hung on display during the ceremony. Following the ride and the Pledge of Allegiance, Lynette Wright, member of the RVBA, told the riders and their families that, “All of the businesses of Roscoe Village helped The Beacon put this parade on.” Wright then introduced Betsy Ross (Alice Hoover) who provided the children and adults in attendance with a glorious history of Old Glory and how George Washington and a group of men asked her – a

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October 1 - 7, 2010

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great seamstress in Colonial America – to make the first flag of the United States of America. Then Patterson, who portrayed a World War II Army soldier from the 37th Division (a unit based in Coshocton of the Ohio Army National Guard), explained that all of his clothing and the restored jeep were of the World War II era. Wright and Diane Miller then handed out treat bags to the children and drew the winning ticket for the bicycle, which was won by Evan Bradford. The bike was donated by Auer Ace Hardware. Bradford said, “I was glad to win because I needed a bike.” Five-year-old Kiera McPeck said, “I had a great time.” The Old Warehouse Restaurant provided a free hot dog lunch for the kids. Flags were provided by the Annin Flag Company. Kids also had the opportunity to win prizes on a treasure hunt that involved visiting each of the businesses in Roscoe Village. Roscoe Village business owner Lynette Wright commented, “We’re very pleased. We had a great turnout and we were well supported by these kids and their fans. Every business here in Roscoe and even from Coshocton helped us. I wanted each of these kids to have an American Flag and Annin Flag came through. It was a great celebration.” Diane Miller, owner of the Roscoe General Store, said, “I think it’s just exciting to get kids back to the history of why we celebrate the Fourth of July. It’s important for them to know that it’s not all about fireworks, there’s also some history in there as well.”


ridgewood high school receives outstanding award program at either the middle school or high school level. Applicants are judged on a variety of criteria, including teaching philosophy, effective classroom and experiential instruction, development of partnerships, and professional growth. Ridgewood High School will compete against Outstanding Middle/Secondary School Ag Ed Program Award winners from surrounding states for the opportunity to be named the 2010 NAAE Outstanding Middle/Secondary School Ag Ed Program for Region IV. Regional winners will receive a plaque and an expense paid trip to

Jim Nelson wins rifle at Poker run

west lafayette queen applications available

Check out our new website that includes our auctions!!

Applications for the West Lafayette Hometown Festival Queens are available now at Brothers Hardware and the West Lafayette Branch Library. The contest will be July 29. Contestants for the Mini queen contest should be four years old up to going into the third grade. Junior queen contestants will be going into 4th through 7th grades. Queen contestants need to be going into 8th through 12th grades. There will be a mandatory meeting for contestants and a parent on July 15. Mini queen applicants will meet at 6 p.m. and Junior and Queen applicants will meet at 7 p.m. at the shelter at Burt Park. Please include a wallet-sized photo and $10 with your application. For more information, call Cheryl Matchett in the evenings at 545-9495 or email wlhfqueensdirector@hotmail.com

BeLinda Lacy - 294-8869

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For more details or to view Contact: gary or Judy at 740-622-7979 or gary@bakersiga.com

OPen HOuse

Thursday, July 22nd @ 4 to 6 PM

Location, Location, Location! Here is a Ranch home close to the High School. This home was converted to 2 BR’s but could be moved back to 3. There are 2 BR’s, Kit, Large Living Room w/fireplace, Formal Dining Area, Family Room & 1 1/2 Bath on the first floor. Partially finished basement with bath. There is a 2 car garage and lots of shade on this level lot. COME TO THE OPEN HOUSE JULY 22nd @ 4 TO 6 PM! Terms: $3,000 down payment day of auction, balance due at closing within 30 days of sale. Possession at closing. Any inspections must be completed prior to the bidding. Contract to contain no contingencies. The seller has the right to confirm the final bid but is motivated to sell. The Real Estate will be offered at 6 PM. BE PREPARED TO BUY! We will also be selling Antiques and Household items Watch for an itemized listing later. OWNER CRAWFORD FAMILY

Stoffer real eState 0010_062310

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Remodeled two story home on corner lot. 3 possible 4 bedroom, 2 full bathrooms, 2 kitchens, and a 2 car garage. New roof, new kitchen cabinets and countertop, newer gas furnace and hot water tank. Live on one floor and rent out the other. Only $60,000

1618 Sleepy Hollow Dr, coSHocton

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

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948 Chestnut Street, Coshocton

CRAWFORD ReAl estAte AuCtiOn

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First Floor 509 Main St. Coshocton, Ohio 43812

OPEN HOUSE

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

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Main Street Building

Building Size: 4900 sq/ft Completely remodeled 2006 Best use: Restaurant, retail or office Handicap accessible modern restrooms Large Kitchen w/Walk In Cooler & Freezer, Exhaust Hoods, Ansul, SS Sinks, Oven, Deep Fryer and Tile Floor Dining room seats 120 inc. tables and chairs Lease 2 years or longer with options Ample parking on Main St., Hickory St. Can be subdivided

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winner pictured here is (l-r) jim nelson and jeff richcreek, board member for Higher Hopes Therapeutic riding center with jim’s new Henry .22 LeverAction rifle. About 35 – 40 people entered to win this beauty at the poker run last month and jim’s ticket was drawn. Tickets were $20 and all monies raised went to Higher Hopes. Tom roahrig, board member at Higher Hopes, said, “We appreciate everyone who entered and helped us out with the poker run. even though we had bad weather, we still had a great turn out.” The rifle was donated by Richcreek True Value Hardware. pHoTo conTrIBuTeD To THe BeA-

attend the 2010 NAAE convention in Las Vegas. The Outstanding Middle/Secondary School Ag Ed Program Award is sponsored by the National FFA Alumni Association as a special project of the National FFA Foundation. NAAE is the professional association for agricultural educators. The mission of NAAE is “professionals providing agricultural education for the global community through visionary leadership, advocacy and service.” The NAAE office is located in Lexington, Ky.

auctions and real estate

The agriculture program at Ridgewood High School in West Lafayette, Ohio, has been selected as the 2010 Ohio Outstanding Middle/ Secondary School Agricultural Education Program. Sue Davis and Mike Derringer serve as instructors for the program. This award, given by the National Association of Agricultural Educators (NAAE), recognizes the nation’s most successful agricultural education programs by highlighting the local programs and teachers that achieve success. Winners are educators who have developed an outstanding agricultural education

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hopewell has 2nd annual freedom celebration

by brice yost

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“I’m handicapped and I can do anything that are here. I’m very impressed with anybody else does!” –those were the the outreach of Hopewell Industries,” words spoken by Linda Charnock, from said Mary Thompson- Hufford, CEO of her speech about being independent. Hopewell Industries. Attendees of the second annual Hopewell Ohio State Senator Jimmy Freedom Celebration were greeted with Stewart was in attendance. hotdogs and hamburgers, games of “I think it is appropriate to cornhole, pony rides and inspirational celebrate just how far we’ve come in speeches. terms of independence for many people The event took place Wednesday, with developmental disabilities,” July 7, outside of Hopewell Industries, Stewart said. Inc. It was open to the public with the Stewart said that the advocacy intention of bringing all of Coshocton of people within the disabled community County’s developmentally disabled has been important in helping them to together with families and supporters to gain independence. celebrate their independence. Steve Oster, superintendent “I’m handicapped and I can do of Coshocton County’s Board of anything anybody else does,” Linda Developmentally Disabled, said that Charnock said when asked what she he thinks that the disabled community wanted everyone else to know about dance for freedoM karen young and frank urbanek dance to the gains more independence each year. The and her response was met with applause. music in front of the stage at last week’s freedom celebration at Hopewell entire event was planned by Hopewell Industries. BeAcon pHoTo By mArk forTune Charnock was the first of five speakers Industries’ employee council. to tell her story of independence. She The employee council is made has been in the program for a long time and McConnell said when asked what she can do up Hopewell employees: Colin Hayes, Shon now that she could not do before gaining her Connors, Dee Tobias, Annette Erman, Rita King, works at Hopewell Industries. Missy Hahn was the next to tell her story. freedom. Zach Gonter and Jessie Gilcrest. The council “I love to watch TV, play games on my was recognized during the speech portion She was born and raised in Coshocton and lived in a nursing home until 1994 when she gained computer … talk on the phone and spend time of the event, which included speeches from her independence. She said that she would like with my family and friends,” McConnell said. Commissioner Curtis Lee and Senator Stewart. “It means a lot to me that I can live on my own to thank everyone for coming out. “They’ve got a great thing here at (Hopewell “I just thank God for everything,” Cindy and be free,” said Tannen Huebner, who was the Industries). It’s a great thing to have all these McConnell said. Born with an open spine, the fifth person to speak about her independence. people to support this celebration today,” said “We said we were going to have it rain or John Stagmyer, whose son works at Hopewell doctors told her parents that she would not survive. However, she is now 46 years old and shine and that includes hot,” said Bob Nicholson, Industries. Hopewell Industry’s Adult Services director, as living on her own. “I think it’s great that they get out of the “I can have my eggs cooked the way I want he opened the ceremony. working environment for a day. They get to Just tailing July 4, Maxine Matheny, with hangout and talk and dance and get to have fun,” to, have my things put where I want them and her band, sang a rousing version of “The Star said Nathan Gibson, who was helping with the have my apartment cleaned the way I want it,” Spangled Banner.” celebration. Nicholson then introduced Shon Connors, The event was bigger than last year’s and president of the employee council, who began is meant to celebrate how more and more of TIRES • BRAKES thanking everyone for coming and introduced all Coshocton County’s developmentally disabled ALIGNMENTS • EXHAUST of the speakers. Connors lived at Echoing Hills 517 SOUTH 7TH ST., Village for 17 and a half years before gaining have been able to move out on their own, said Nicholson. COSHOCTON his independence and is now living in his own “The month of July is all about independence 622-0472 apartment. and freedom and celebrating that and that’s Commissioner Curtis Lee on behalf of the exactly what we’re doing here. More and more MON. - FRI. 9AM - 5PM Board of Commissioners commended Connors, people are living on their own, living in their McConnell, Charnock, Hahn and Huebner and own home, they’re getting married, they own all others served by the Coshocton County Board vehicles and we’re celebrating independence for WHERE YOUR DRIVING of D.D. on becoming free and self-sufficient people with disabilities,” Nicholson said. DREAMS COME TRUE! members of Coshocton. The Coshocton County Board of D.D. “The biggest thing that adults with serves more than 400 people. Eighty-five people developmental disabilities have to overcome is are now living by themselves and Hopewell people telling them that they can’t,” Lee said. Industries just purchased the 12th house to help “I think it’s wonderful, all the free events make more people independent, Nicholson said.

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auto sales

24


Community Calendar Watercolor paintings, pastels, a collage and ink drawings by Mary Patterson are being displayed during the month of July. They can be viewed in the window next to the Mentoring Center, 441 Main St., Coshocton. The West Lafayette Branch Library is featuring pastel art by Christy Mosier during the month of July. It can be viewed during normal library hours, 401 East Main, West Lafayette. Junior and Mini Canal Days Contest. Applications are now available for the Coshocton Canal Days Junior Queen and King and Mini Queen and King Contests. The Junior Queen is for ages 6 to 8 as of Aug. 19. The Mini contest is for ages 3 - 7 as of Aug. 19. The application deadline is Aug. 2 and is available at Wilson Carpet & Furniture, Coshocton Chamber of Commerce and WTNS radio. The contest will be Aug. 19 on the Courtsquare. Any questions please call Wilson Carpet and Furniture at 622-6237.

Benefits

Steak Benefit Dinner for Michelle MosholderDorsey, Robert Dorsey, Summer Dorsey and Andrew Dorsey will be July 17 at 4 p.m. at The Shack. Take County Road 55 to Township Road 301. Cost is $15 per person and includes steak and side dishes. Andrew was born April 28, 2010 with a heart problem that has already led to one heart surgery and will have to have a follow up surgery in 6 to 9 months. Andrew is still in Children’s Hospital hoping to get to come home to his family. All donations and proceeds will go to his family. If you need directions or would like to donate, call Lauren Rice at (740) 502-2065 or Teri Helmick at (740) 327-6095.

Grace United Methodist Church and Park Ave. Church will be having their Vacation Bible School Sunday, July 18 – Thursday, July 22. The theme this year is “High Seas Expedition”. Dinner will be at 5:30 p.m. and classes will be 6 – 8:30 p.m. Come join in the fun with music, crafts, games, Bible study, Chadder Theatre, and more. There are classes for everyone preschool through 6th grade and an adult Bible study. Childcare and church van transportation are available. Bring a friend on this high sea adventure at the Grace United Methodist Church. For more information, contact Melissa Webb or Katie Barrick at 622-1302. The West Lafayette United Methodist Church will have a Music and Sweets Evening Sunday, July 18 at 7 p.m. Musical groups will perform followed by ice cream, various desserts and beverages. All are welcome to this free evening of fellowship. The church is located at the corner of Oak St and Russell Ave. Vacation Bible School “Power Lab” will be July 12 - 16 from 6 - 8:30 p.m. at Coshocton Christian Tabernacle, located at 23891 Airport Rd. Crafts, skits, games, Bible stories and music for ages 4 to 4th grade. Call (740) 622-4133 for more information. Renner’s Celebration in the Country. Renner’s St. Paul United Church of Christ will have an outdoor gathering on July 17. There will be games, fellowship and food from 6 - 7 p.m. The menu includes hot dogs, coneys, sloppy joes, chips, cookie and a beverage. At 7 p.m., relax and listen to guest musical performers. The performers include vocalist Daniel Raber and the Carriers of the Cross drama team from the Newcomerstown Church of God.

Thursday, July 22nd • 9:00am Restored Tractors – Farm Equipment – Antique Tractor Parts – Shop Tools & Miscellaneous – Signs – Toys – Primitives – Collectibles

23024 CR 621 Coshocton

FORTUNE’S BOOT ShOp

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In partner with

KAUFMAN REALTY, INC. (888)852-4111 • www.kaufmanrealty.com Auction by order of: Michael Beckley Dave Kaufman, BROKER/AUCTIONEER Curt Yoder, REALTOR/AUCTIONEER • (330)204-2447 or curt@kaufmanrealty.com

Agents Realty & Auction Service

23024 CR 621 (Next to Walmart) • Coshocton, OH

740-622-0700 or 1-888-216-8772

Members of Zanesville and Coshocton County Board of Realtors

The Fresno United Methodist Church will have a community pancake/sausage breakfast (donation only) the third Saturday of each month from 8 a.m. - Noon in the church basement located at TR 54233 TR 172, Fresno, Ohio (just west of the Fresno Post Office). Proceeds will benefit Martha’s Cupboard. “Martha’s Cupboard” is stocked with FREE household cleaning supplies, personal hygiene items, and baby products. The cupboard is open the third Saturday of each month from 10 - 11:30 a.m. at the Fresno United Methodist Church, 54233 TR 172, Fresno, OH (just west of the Fresno Post Office). Come see if we have something you need! Call 740 545-6422 for further information.

Richesson Real estate auction 22301 CR 17, CoshoCton

oPen house

Thursday, July 15th @ 4 to 6 PM

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AucTion DATe

Saturday, July 31st @ 10AM 5 Acres including a 3 BR 2 story remodeled home. There is a Large Living Room. formal dining area, Bedroom and full bath on the first floor. There are 2 BR’s and a possible forth on the 2nd level. Lots of updates including Roof, Siding, Windows, Kitchen and Furnace. Gas well, Great detached Two Car Garage/Workshop and 40 x 60 Pole Building w/concrete floor. This is all situated on 5 acres close to Coshocton and Warsaw. Terms: $3,000 down payment day of auction, balance due at closing within 45 days of sale. Possession at closing. Any inspections must be completed prior to the bidding. Contract to contain no contingencies. The seller has the right to confirm the final bid but is motivated to sell. The Real Estate will be offered first thing at 10 AM. BE PREPARED TO BUY! We will also be selling Antiques and Household items Watch for an itemized listing later. OWNER NORA RICHESSON

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

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Note: Michael has been a lifelong collector of antique tractors, parts, toys, farm related items. This listing represents most of his collection. This will be a large 2 ring auction so come prepared to buy unique and interesting items all day! Contact Kaufman Auctions for a complete listing, terms, & pictures or go to www.kaufman-auctions.com

EvEry Friday at 5:30pm

Ice Cream Social at Central Christian Church, located at the corner of 8th and Main Streets will be Saturday, July 24 from 4 - 7 p.m. Full menu and air conditioned hall. For questions call (740) 622-5929.

Beckley Chattel Auction Location: 30065 Stricker Rd. Walhonding OH 43834. From US 62 in Martinsburg take SR 541 east 7 ½ miles to CR 38 (Woods Church Rd.) north 1 mile to Stricker Rd. east ¼ mile to auction. From SR 229 just west US 36 take CR 38 (Woods Church Rd.) south 2 ½ miles to Strick Rd. east ¼ mile to auction. Watch for Signs!

Consignment AuCtion

Some members of the team will also perform vocal selections. From State Route 36, go 6.5 miles north on County Road 93. From Baltic, take State Route 93 south, turn left on County Road 88, then turn right on Renner Road. Bring your lawn chairs or a blanket. In case of rain, activities will be moved inside.

july 14, 2010 the beacon classified hotline 622-4ads

The 2nd annual Breathe Easy Benefit has been rescheduled for Friday, July 16 at 2 p.m. at the Coshocton County Fairgrounds. The cost is $5 entrance fee with kids 12 and under being free. Bands include HORUS, Shadow of Silence, Grinder, Vultaria, and Sinister Embrace. All proceeds will go to the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation. Come check out this amazing event.

Church Events

auctions and real estate

Local Events

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Community Calendar

community calendar

26

The Warsaw United Methodist Church’s Jacob’s Closet is open every Thursday morning from 9 a.m. - Noon and the last Thursday of each month 9 a.m. - Noon and 5 – 8 p.m. They accept donations any week day from 9 a.m. - Noon. The church is located at 130 E. Church St. in Warsaw. For more information, call 740-824-3228. The Sonship Quartet from Franklin, Ohio will be sharing in song at Gospel Hill Ministry, 27610 TR 45, Warsaw on Saturday, July 24 at 7 p.m. A food stand will precede the sing beginning at 5:30 p.m. The sing will be outdoors, so bring a lawn chair for best seating. In case of inclement weather, the sing will be moved inside. A love offering will be taken for the singing ministry. For further information call 740-824-3300.

Women of the Moose meeting will be the 1st and 3rd Tuesday of each month. June dinner will be June 17 with All-U-Can-Eat Spaghetti with meatballs, salad, and garlic bread for $5.

Class Reunions

The Coshocton County Chapter of the Genealogy Society will meet in the basement meeting room of the Coshocton Public Library, 655 Main Street at 7:30 p.m. on Tuesday, July 20th. Chief White Eyes of the Turtle Clan of the Delaware Native Americans will be the topic of Margaret Lowe’s presentation. The society is open to anyone interested in genealogy. Membership is $10 for and individual or $12 for a couple. Coshocton County Handicapped Society and Independent Living Center INC will meet Monday, July 19 at 5:30 p.m. at 1005 Main Street in Coshocton. Steelworkers Organization of Active Retirees (SOAR) will meet Tuesday, July 20 at Noon at 1048 S 6th Street in Coshocton. Blue Star Mothers of America, Inc. Honoring Those Who Serve. We are mothers who have children serving in the military, guard or reserve or who are honorable discharged veterans. We are a non-profit 501©3 service organization supporting each other and our children while promoting patriotism. Blue

Port authority july meeting canceled

The Coshocton Port Authority will not be having their monthly board meeting for the month of July. The next CPA board meeting will be Aug. 12. For more information, contact executive director T.J. Justice at (740)-622-7005 or tjjustice@coshoctoncounty.net.

The Three Rivers Class of 1965 will be having its 45th class reunion on Saturday, Oct. 2 at the Coshocton Elks Club. If anyone has family or friends that were in this graduating class and they did not receive an invitation, please advise them to call Sue Davis at 740-622-3570 or email davis219@roadrunner.com for further details.

School Events

There will be a fall parents’ meeting, on Tuesday, July 27 at 6 p.m. The meeting will be in the CHS Auditorium. A parent or guardian of each fall sport participant (either athlete or cheerleader) should attend. Many of the forms used for the upcoming season will be distributed, as well as meeting your son/daughter’s coach(s). There will also be a question and answer time at the end of the meeting. Coshocton High School will have sports’ physicals for the 2010-2011 school year on Tuesday, July 27. Students/Athletes should report to the second floor entrance of the high school according to the following schedule: Seniors: 6 - 6:15p.m.; Juniors: 6:15 6:30 p.m.; Sophomores: 6:30 - 6:45 p.m.; Freshman: 6:45 - 7 p.m.; Eighth graders: 7 - 7:15 p.m.; Seventh graders: 7:30 - 7:45 p.m.; Fifth/Sixth graders: 8 8:30 p.m. The cost of the physical is $15. Parents

Marriages: Allen Max Freetage II of West Lafayette to Kassondra Dawn Warwick of West Lafayette Brent James Mason of Coshocton to Lori Michelle Jarvis of Coshocton Jeremiah Shawn Fetzer of Coshocton to Whitney Irene McCloy of West Lafayette Lee David Jones of Ealing, W7, United Kingdom to Cristy Sue Creeley of Coshocton

21864 TR 156, West Lafayette

Great location right outside of town. Close to Ridgewood High School and Hickory Flats GC. 3 BR, 1 ½ bath, dining room, kitchen, lr, partially finished basement with woodburner lots of storage & new carpet. Lots of updates including new windows, outside doors, heating/ac, water softener, water heater, fans, lights, Remodeled bathroom and updated kitchen. New carpet up and down October 2009. Two car garage, patio, shed and fenced in back yard.

and students must sign the physical card before it is valid. Parents may sign the card at registration or card may be pre-signed by picking up a card in the principal’s office of Coshocton High School prior to July 27 from your coach. Three Rivers Fire Department, located at the intersection of State Rt. 36 and State Rt. 621, Canal Lewisville, Ohio, (The fire station is two miles East of Coshocton) presents Bluegrass Music on the 4th Saturday of each month. Admission is $5 a person (Children 12 and under no charge). Featured band performing each month from 7 - 9 p.m. Acoustic jam will follow from 9 - 11 p.m. The July 24 featured band is Frosty Morning Bluegrass Band. The Aug. 28 featured band is Awesome Possum Bluegrass Band. The Sept. 25 featured band is Joe Williams and Deep Water. The Oct. 23 and Nov. 27 featured band is TBA. No December show! A New Years Eve party will be Dec. 31 at 8 p.m. - 1 a.m. at Agents Reality & Auction Services. Admission is $5. Tune to the Picks and Bows Bluegrass show Sunday 8 a.m. on WQKT-FM104.5. Food and non-alcoholic drinks will be available starting at 5 p.m. furnished by the Three Rivers Fire Department with proceeds for the fire department. For information, call Duane or Clenda Hardesty at 740-498-8456 or 740-502-0443. The River View Lady Bears Soccer Team will be having a car wash on Saturday, July 17 from 9 a.m. – 3 p.m. at Advanced Auto on 2nd St in Coshocton. The cost will be donations only.

Support Groups

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

Public Record

Coshocton Common Pleas Court – Divorces/Dissolutions Dissolutions Kim Harney of Dresden from Donald Harney of Dresden Shannon M. Hoffman of West Lafayette from James Harry Hoffman of West Lafayette

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the beacon

july 14, 2010

Clubs and Organizations

Call 740-502-2772 for an appointment

Star Mothers of America Inc. Coshocton County Chapter is a group of caring individuals from right here at home, with a wealth of personal experiences to share. You don’t need to feel like you are the only one going through this alone. We will find our way together as we define what it means to be a part of the military family. We meet at the Nazarene Church, 1058 Orange Street in Coshocton from 6:30 - 8:30 p.m. the second Monday of each month. The meeting is in room 103 next to the library. We also exchange e-mail addresses to stay connected between meeting times.

Land Transfers: 6-30 Brett A. Davis & Tammy Sue Davis to Eric A. Shrimplin & Megan Shrimplin, JLRS; $175,000 7-1 Shawn P. Shannon & Jamie Shannon to Donald Haines & Helen Haines, JLRS; $2,000 Linda S. Beach, Trustee of the Charles H. Fogle Revocable Trust to Jennifer A. Satink, Trustee of The 25588 Township Road 252B Land Trust; $172,000 RLH Land Company, LLC to Evan Smith, Trustee; $40,000 Donald Lauvray & Shirley J. Lauvray to Dustin E. Ken-

nedy; 46,500 Lister R. Endsley Trust & Lola I. Endsley Trust to Ethel Lautenschlager; $27,000 7-2 Estate of Warren Meredith, deceased, to Jeff B. Anderson & Megan Z. Anderson; $19,000 Larry L. Kobel, Trustee of the Larry L. Kobel Trust, & Judy A. Kobel, Trustee of the Judy A. Kobel Trust, to Daniel S. Lahmers & Robin R. Lahmers, JLRS; $237,500 7-6 Samuel E. Lowery, Jr. & Connie L. Lowery, Trustees, to John J. Reilly, Joyce A. Reilly & Josephine A. Saddler, JLRS; $210,000 7-8 Robert J. Johnson & Sandra C. Johnson to Shawn E. Crabbin & Mary A. Crabbin, JLRS; $32,000 Fannie Mae, a.k.a. Federal National Mortgage Association, to Richard Jenkins; $21,000 Pauline E. Geese, Trustee of Pauline Geese Trust, to Shannon M. Lawrence; $13,000 Deutsche Bank National Trust, as Trustee, to Rachelle L. Courtright; $68,000 Robert Hayden Daliere, et al, to Aden H. Yoder & Ella D. Yoder, JLRS; $255,000 Warren Myers, et al, to Christine Goeppinger; $6,000 Samuel E. Lowery, Jr. & Connie L. Lowery, Trustees, to John J. Reilly, Joyce A. Reilly & Josephine A Saddler, JLRS; $40,000


CLASSIFIED ADS GARAGES FOR RENT

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FARM EQUIPMENT

2 car garage for rent, can be used as storage, asking $100. 740-829-2403 or 740-502-3792 MOBILE HOMES FOR RENT

TRUCKS

Quality Farm lawn trac- 1987 Chevy Pick-up, short tor, 20HP, no deck, $350. bed, runs great, 350 en740-622-8252 gine, automatic transmission, some rust, $1,500 AUTOS Firm. Call 740-622-2006

23 acre wooded area in Jefferson Township. $44,900. 740-622-1251 HOMES FOR SALE 3BR, 1BA house with 3 car garage on North 2nd St. Coshocton. Priced at $65,000. Call 740-6225047 or 740-623-3795 Buy your own home for about $400 a month! Become a partner family with Habitat for Humanity of Coshocton. Call 740-6232764 to request and application House for sale, 3BR, 2BA ranch style home. 925 Green Drive. Coshocton. $80,000. Call 740-6221251

2007 Toyota Rav-4, AWD, Limited, sunroof, radio with XM, MP3 & 6 disc CD player, Savannah Metallic, 19,000 miles, Like New. $19,900. 740-5020146 Phil Wearsch

2005 Jeep Liberty, 4 wheel drive, V-6, 73,000 miles, upgrades & extras, metallic blue, sharp vehicle. $9,600. 740-502-0146 Phil Wearsch

1999 Damon Challenger Motor Home, Class A, 34 foot, basement model, Ford V-10, Overdrive transmission, aluminum sidewall frame, 5000 watt Onam generator, 22,000 miles, many upgrades, garage stored, no smoking or pets. $21,500. 740502-0146 Phil Wearsch Got something you really want to sell!? Put it in front of thousands of readers in The Coshocton County Beacon classifieds! Call Nicole at 622-4ADS (4237) or fax to 623-9937 or visit us at 226 Main St.!

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

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

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

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

ENHANCEMENTS

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

Additional Words Enhancements Weekly Costs Number of Weeks TOTAL COST

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

Name Address City Phone Private

State Email Address Commercial

Zip

0002_033110

www.thebeaconbuzz.com

ONE WORD PER BOX PRINT CLEARLY

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www.thebeaconbuzz.com

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

july 14, 2010 the beacon classified hotline 622-4ads

1987 Trans Am GTA, 5.7, 350, auto, pw, pdl, cruise, VANS 3BR Mobile Home south tilt, T-tops, 83,000 miles. of Warsaw, RVSD, $400/ $3,800. 740-502-1956 1989 Ford Extd. Cargo mo. plus deposit. Call van E350, 1-ton, 351, V8, 740-501-6342 or 740-668- Florida vehicles, no salt, auto, good tires & brakes, 4286 1988 Chevy Caprice, tow package, $1,200 or 65k, $385. 1985 Chevy exchange for new roof on ACREAGE FOR SALE Silverado Suburban, 31k, 24x24 garage. 740-622on new 350. $4,500. 740- 6752 6 acres of wooded home 622-6752 site, excellent huntingdeer, turkey, etc. Road frontage, CR24, Gospel SUV’s MOTOR HOMES Hill area. $15,000. 740502-7650

Classifieds

Moving Sale, July 16th; PETS 9-4 & Sat. 17th; 9-? 439 N 8th. Dining room set, Looking for In Your Home dishes, couch, end tables, Adopting a pet? Animal Dog Sitter for small dog garage items, collection of Adoption Center Thrift from Monday at 6am to roosters, lots of misc. Store has kittens, cats, Thursday 7pm. Supplies puppies , dogs. All are provided. 740-610-1967 Pickers Paradise, Col- altered, shots, wormed. lectables, junior name Save a life, Adopt! 504 APPLIANCES brand clothes and purses, Main Street. Mon.-Fri. Fenton, old jewelry, stuff 11am-5pm. Sat. 11amKevin’s Used Applianc- for guys. 7/17 only, 9am- 2pm es. Used washer, dryers 5pm. 49815 TR 146, South and ranges. Used parts on 83, signs posted. WANTED TO BUY half price. Call Kevin at 740-390-5114. No phone SR 36 to Canal Lewisville Boy Scout Patches and calls after 6pm. turn on CR 10, 3 ½ miles memorabilia one patch or to intersection of 10&425. entire collection. Call 740Whirlpool window air Signs posted. Household, 623-0793 leave message conditioner, 10,000BTU, tools, table saws, garden or email scoutpatchohio@ fits window 27”x38”, new tractor, XL clothes, some yahoo.com still in box. $200. Phone antiques. July 16-17; 9-5. 740-327-2865 Wanting to purchase Yard Sale, 1226 Vine used band instruments. GARAGE/YARD SALES Street. July 16th & 17th, Must be in playable condi9am-2pm. Plus sized, chil- tion. Call 740-502-3792 or 545 Cambridge Rd. July dren’s clothes, toys, H.H & 740-575-4998 15, 16, 17; 9-5. Furniture, baby items. Priced to go! plus size clothing, house- Look for signs posted. APARTMENTS hold items, antiques, lots FOR RENT of misc. items. MISC ITEMS 2BR, all appliances, gaAnnual Garage Sale, Bowling ball $10 each. rage, all electric, coin op1680 Bow Lane. 5-family. North Carolina Dulcimers erated laundry, no pets. 9 to 5; July 16 & 17. Ex- also for sale $100. 740- 740-622-8020 ercise equipment, Long- 622-6752 aberger, Christmas lights, AREA RENTAL INFORmany items. Car towing dolly, easy MATION. Houses and disassembly for storage, Apartments. Rent or I’ll Garage Sale, 26253 SR $250. Fifth-wheel tail gate help you buy! Call 740621. Sat., July 17; 9-3. for pick-up truck, $125. 622-9791 today! 2 miles North of Carter Porch swing, $35. Picnic Lumber. Toys, Nascar table, $30. Work bench, Apt. for rent $350, no memorabilia, ATV items, desk with metal top, wood pets, very clean will work clothes and lots of storage cabinet, metal with deposit. 740-829misc. storage shelves, $45. 740- 2403 or 740-502-3792 502-0146 Phil Wearsch Girls clothes to size 8, One bedroom, one mile boys clothes to 3T, lots Old Marx electric train West of Coshocton $350 of misc. baby and toddler made by Louis Marx and a month, deposit, lease, items, toys and furniture. Company Corporated. Sil- references, smoking-no, July 16 and 17; 9am to ver and turquoise jewelry, no pets, available Aug. 1. 3pm. 2216 Forest Hill Indian made from Arizona. 740-622-7303 Drive 740-327-1319 HELP WANTED

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call nicole


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

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www.thebeaconbuzz.com classified hotline 622-4ads

the beacon

july 14, 2010

Mission auto connection

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July 14, 2010 Coshocton County Beacon  

Volume 3, Number 11 of The Coshocton County Beacon

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