August 15, 2012 Coshocton County Beacon

Page 1

The Beac n

WED. AUG. 15 THRU TUES. AUG. 21, 2012

Published Continuously Since May 1, 2008


VOL 5, NO. 16



QUEEN CONTEST Shelby Matchett tells a story to describe her costume during the Canal Festival queen contest, which was held Aug. 10. Later in the evening, Matchett was crowned queen. Look inside The Beacon for more on the Canal Festival and also visit our Facebook page to see pictures from this weekend’s fun. BEACON PHOTO BY JOSIE McCORMICK

This edition of The Beacon published in memory of Charles Herbert “Casey” Jones


Vi l l a g e Mo t o r s MILLERSBURG, OH

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Positively Coshocton County

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United Way brings on two new agencies Customer Index The United Way of Coshocton County board met CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON Kaufman Realty & Auctions ........................25 Lenny’s Barber Shop ...........9 Marczewski Law Offices...........................12 Marilyn’s Natural Foods ....11 Milligan Memorials ..............6 Miss Jennifer’s Dance Studio ..............................3 Mission Auto Connection ..28 Mohawk Country Store .....17 Mosier Computer ..............12 New Bedford Harness & Boot ..............................11 Olde Town Marc Lacy, Agent ............................26 Olde Town Realty Debbie Myers, Realtor ...............26 Peddicord Rice Auction Realty ............................26 Route 5 Auto Sales ...........14 Sacred Heart School .........13 Scheetz Drive Thru ...........14 Schumaker Farm ...............10 Seton Coshocton Apartments......................5 Shelby Theatres ..................2 Sprint Print Marketing Media Creations .......................13 United Way of Coshocton County.............................3 Village Motors, Inc. .............1 Walhonding Valley Sand & Gravel Co. ......................11 Wells Fargo Advisors.........12

PUBLISHERS statement THE COSHOCTON COUNTY BEACON is published weekly by Good For-

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

recently and approved adding two new agencies as partners. The Hope Clinic of Coshocton County and Coshocton C.A.R.E.S College Access program will be included in the 2012-2013 campaign that kicks off on Thursday, Aug. 23 with the Eighth annual Taste of Coshocton at Lake Park Pavilion. Currently, the United Way of Coshocton serves 18 agencies as follows: American Red Cross, Boy Scouts, First Step, Girl Scouts, Handicapped Society, Maternal and Child Health, Mentoring Center, Rising Tide, RSVP, Salvation Army, TLC, and 7 Recreation programs. “The Hope Clinic of Coshocton is a faithbased free medical clinic that provides services to people of Coshocton County who do not have access to any type of medical insurance,” said Lyn Mizer, United Way director. “It is operated by 180 professional and dedicated volunteers. The Coshocton C.A.R.E.S College Access Program’s mission is to develop and coordinate

Shelby Theatres

460 Downtowner Plaza • Coshocton • 622-6855

Movies: Call for Show Times! 622-3456 (film) “Diary of a Wimpy Kid: Dog Days” (PG) “Bourne Legacy” (PG-13)

Super Saver Tuesday $2 All Day Long! (excludes certain movies)

In Memory Craig W. PoWell

Published by Good Fortune Advertising, LLC 226 Main Street, Coshocton, Ohio 43812 Phone: 740-622-4237 • Fax: 740-623-9937 Office Hours: Mon – Fri. 8:30 a.m. – 5 p.m. Deadlines: Classified Advertising – Friday at 5 p.m. Display Advertising – Wednesday at 5 p.m. Located at 226 Main Street Towne Centre, Coshocton, OH

OWNER/PUBLISHER - MARK FORTUNE CIRCULATION & CLASSIFIED – NICOLE MEDLEY GRAPHIC ARTIST – BRYAN FOX SALES CONSULTANT - SANDY GRIER SALES CONSULTANT - NINA DRINKO REPORTING & GRAPHICS - BETH SCOTT NEWS & CONTENT EDITOR - JOSIE MCCORMICK 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


Adult Center Education .......9 Agents Realty & Auction Service ..........................24 Beltone Hearing Aid Center .............................6 Business and Service Directory .......................16 Cantwell Creek Garden Center .............................7 Chuck Nicholson ...............15 Colonial Sports-nCourts ...........................14 Coshocton Chiropractic Health Center ................17 Coshocton County Landowners Association .....7 Coshocton County Senior Center .............................6 Coshocton Presbyterian Church ...........................17 Coshocton Trucking, Inc. ..................................7 Dale Gress Auctioneer and Real Estate ....................26 Designs by Michele, LLC ................................10 Ember Complete Care Home Health Services ................6 Health Services & Hospice of Coshocton .......................5 Hershberger County Store .............................10 Home Loan Saving Bank......3


AUGUST 15, 2012



free college advisory services for all students and parents in the four Coshocton County school systems. We have not brought a new agency on since 2003 and so we are thrilled to be able to expand our community impact with these two important agencies.” Lynn Jacobs, chair of the selection committee, said the committee struggled with the decision of which organizations would be added to the United Way family of partners. “We had nine agencies who applied initially; therefore, we had to deliberate long and hard to decide which agencies best fit our goals within our limited budget,” Jacobs said. “All nine agencies have a huge impact on Coshocton which made it a very difficult decision. The Hope Clinic provides a necessary safety net for our neighbors who are uninsured while Coshocton C.A.R.E.S. provides valuable assistance for high school students seeking to better their lives through higher education so that those safety nets may not be as necessary in the future.”


Richard J. Skelton of Coshocton, graduated May 2012, from the Mendoza College of Business at the University of Notre Dame. The Mendoza College of Business is ranked the number one business college in America by Newsweek for three straight years. Skelton will continue his education at the University of Akron College of Law. He resides with his parents Joseph and Margaret Skelton and his sister Mary.

The Coshocton County Beacon – We’re Just Local.

8/18/2002 We said goodbye ten years ago that day Still miss you more than words can say We still look at pictures, tell stories about you, Share many memories of the things you use to do

Mildred Dickerson Berry Smyers

We watch your son grow into a fine young lad And have no doubt he will be just like his dad.

Celebration to be held at Frazeysburg Swimming Pool Shelter House

Always in Our Hearts, Your Loving Family

Sunday, August 19th 1pm to ?


90th Birthday

Omit gifts, cards welcome 0009_081512

Local nurse excited about reunion


who we all were once. The annual banquet of St. Francis – St. Anthony School of Nursing is being held Saturday, Aug. 18, at the Columbus Country Club. The next day, Sunday, Aug. 19, I will host an alumni picnic at my home, Spring Acres Farm near Warsaw. I could definitely write my own book about my 50 years of nursing. What a journey it has been. Elaine (Isslstein) Farie Warsaw

Upcoming Events

Celebrating 130 Y ears! Take advantage of our 130th Anniversary with this Auto Loan Special!


Can it really be 50 years ago this month that we had completed three long years of nurses training and were now gathered in our white starched uniforms, proudly wearing our caps with the black band and receiving our coveted diploma? As we recited the Nightingale Pledge in St. Joseph Cathedral, Aug. 26, 1962, we realized our dream of becoming an R.N. was being fulfilled – only yet awaiting our taking of the state board exams in October of that year. (Everyone of our class passed.) This Aug. 18, 2012, 12 of the 19 members of that class of 1962 from St. Francis – St. Anthony School of Nursing, will gather to celebrate their years of memories, enduring friendships, and reminisce on all the incredible experiences shared during the three years at S.F.S.N. (Seven from the class are deceased.) Each of these honored alumna could write a book of their own, but share the common thread of being exceptional, caring, compassionate R.N. We were taught to care for the whole patient; their body, spirit, emotions, all with the skill, knowledge and compassion taught us by faculty members committed to sharing their knowledge and experience in nursing with young students –


RATE 3.95% APR 4.494%

Gardening workshop set CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON

Certain restrictions and conditions apply. New loans only, refinanced loans do not qualify. Limited time only. Subject to credit approval. Standard loan fees apply. Not all customers will qualify for this rate. Ex: *APR 4.494% based on a loan amount of $14,205 for 60 months with a monthly payment of $265.44. APR may vary based on loan amount and term of the loan. No down payment required.


Coshocton County Master Gardeners will hold a fall gardening workshop at 7 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 11, in the Frontier Power Community Room at 778 S. Second St. Topics and speakers include Jenny Wilson from The Village Pantry who will demonstrate how to prepare both a traditional and a cranberry salsa from your garden harvest. Master Gardener Volunteers Gail Piper and Teresa Donley will talk about tool care and digging bulbs, respectively. The fee for this workshop is $5 and includes educational materials and light refreshments. The registration deadline is Friday, Sept. 7. A registration flyer is available at the OSU Extension office in the County Services Building at 724 S. Seventh St. or you can download a flyer by going to

413 Main St., Coshocton - 740-622-0444 590 Walnut St., Coshocton - 740-622-9417 503 W. Main St., West Lafayette - 740-545-0227 1387 Coshocton Ave., Mt. Vernon - 740-393-0058 0025_080812

Classes available in ballet, tap, jazz, hip hop, and tumbling, starting at age 2 ½.


Wed., August 29th from 5:00-7:00 p.m. Register for classes, order shoes, watch demonstrations, meet the teachers, raffle prizes, giveaways & more!

“Where Every Child is a STAR!” 1600 Otsego Ave. - Located inside Kids America • 622-3423


Miss Jennifer’s Dance Studio




AUGUST 15, 2012



Olympics. The U. S. of t was not only a A. had a bevy of gold beautiful weekend on medals in the last few the weather side, but as days as many of the usual, there were plenty team oriented events of things going on. The went to Americans. I annual Canal Festival believe there is a lesson parade, crowning of new in that – Americans royalty and the Mayor’s tend to do well in both Promenade, which drew singular and in team 37 contestants this year focused events, whereas – were all great things other countries tend to to see. It is always a MARK FORTUNE do well in one or the other pleasure to listen to the past year’s royalty and learn about – not always both. As Americans we the various festivals and events they seem to rise to the top as individuals attended during their reign. It is quite and also do exceedingly well in team enjoyable to hear these young women sports. Except for this political thing, talk about their shared experiences, that holds true. Unfortunately, I believe that this how they represented Coshocton County and perhaps most important, year’s Presidential election will have how they became good, even lifelong both sides digging up the dirt and friends during their travels. For piling it high to make their case. As anyone considering whether or not in past columns I have written – I to participate in the contest, I am will make the point once again that confident that the young ladies (and I think each candidate receives a the senior Queen) will tell you that it specific amount of money to spend is a life lesson and a year that they on their campaign that is linked to the level of office they are seeking. For will always remember. On the other end of the county, example, the President would receive Bakersville celebrated their 25 million bucks to spend however homecoming with the traditional they see fit, a Senator 10 million, a chicken barbecue (which is on Representative 5 million and so on Friday evening – NOT Saturday as and so forth. You get the idea. No I discovered to my disappointment) additional funds can be received or but the food on Saturday evening spent from any groups, organizations, was delicious, the tractor pull was political parties, unions, non-unions, loud and some youngsters enjoyed lobbyists, corporations seeking favor, the watermelon eating contest despite etc., etc. You get the idea. The whole the rain. Perhaps the water will just thing would be a lot neater, tidier and wash the watermelon stains away so gosh, maybe even be untainted. One thing is almost certain; moms can actually get those clothes this year’s election will be very clean. As predicted, the United States interesting. No predictions from me took home the most medals from the yet. What do you think? Any thoughts 2012 Summer Olympic Games; 104 on Mitt Romney’s running mate? overall with 46 gold medals, China Share them if you wish . . . email me: was second with 87 total medals, 38 Remember to “like us” on of those gold. Russia was third with 82 medals, and 24 gold. And the Facebook. Thanks to all those who Brits had an outstandingly positive have!

Habitat thanks sponsors of golf scramble


Saturday, July 28, Habitat for Humanity had its seventh annual golf scramble at River Greens Golf Course. One hundred and four golfers entered the tournament to share memories, create more, and to have a good time. Monies go toward the building of Habitat homes in Coshocton County. We want to thank our master builders, carpenters, apprentices, and friends who sponsored the event. A special thanks to our golfers who also invested in Habitat and helped make this event a success. The grand prize of $1,000 was awarded to the lucky team: Wayne Yoder, Carl Miller, Joe Fraelich, and Todd Schields, selected by a drawing at the end of the day. Low team scores were recognized for men: Lou Balough, Mike Frazier, Jeff Gress, and Tony Mont; women: Mardella Rice, Rhonda Barlan, Bonnie Ramshaw, and Judi Groh; coed team: Erica Goines, Tommy Hill, Buddy Spargans, and Chris Martin. They were awarded rounds of golf at various golf courses. Recently, Scott Paulun took possession of his home and house 11 is moving along nicely. House 11 is the Apostle Build in West Lafayette and they are in the process of hanging drywall. It is hoped the house will be finished by Sept. 1. The ReStore helped with funds to bring the water line to the properties in West Lafayette. The special events committee again would like to thank all participants and sponsors for their generous and continuing support. We hope to see you again next year. Habitat for Humanity Special Events Committee

Thank you for making reunion CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON a success

We, the officers of the 196th Light Infantry Brigade, would like to thank those who helped make our reunion a great success. We would like to thank the Coshocton County Chamber of Commerce Visitor’s Center for all of their help not once, but twice in copying, labeling, and stuffing our envelopes. We would also like to thank the Coshocton Village Inn & Suites for their hospitality and provisions, Rainbow Hills Winery for their great meal, and to Dawn our waitress for taking good care of us (she had her hands full), and to the Bridal Shower guests who not only shared the shelter with us, but their joy (thanks for the entertainment). We wish the new couple a long and happy life together. We had veterans from as far away as New Jersey, Georgia, Virginia, Michigan, Indiana, and West Virginia, to name a few. Two veterans had not spoken to each other for 46 years. However, it was a bittersweet reunion as our president for 2010 – 2012 John Thomas had passed away earlier this year, leaving an empty spot at our table and in our hearts. Thank you again to all, Ray Becthol, Interim President Bob Dalzell, Secretary, Treasurer The Beacon wants your opinion! Have an opinion or want to comment on something you’ve read in The Beacon? Please email Mark Fortune at: The Coshocton County Beacon is now accepting Letters to the Editor! Be sure to include your first and last name. Emailing your Letter to the Editor in Microsoft Word format is preferred. The Beacon reserves the right to edit, refuse or otherwise reject any letter that is deemed inappropriate or offensive to our readers. No more than 500 words please. Please have your letter turned in by noon on Friday.

Ivan Hershberger of Fresno

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Bring back minstrel days Local resident joins Edward Jones team




Lisa Croft recently joined the Coshocton investment options offered to the location office of the financial services firm of branch offices, is designed to cater to Edward Jones as a branch office individual investors in the communities administrator (BOA) trainee. in which they live and work. The title of branch office In January 2012, for the 13th year, administrator was adopted for this Edward Jones was named one of the position at Edward Jones because of the best companies to work for by Fortune wide range of responsibilities with the Magazine in its annual listing. The firm job. was ranked number five overall and “A BOA is not only responsible for number three in large size companies. the daily operation of the branch, but For information, visit www. also must provide top level client service and marketing support for my activities,” said Doug Speicher, local financial advisor for the firm. “On a given day, Lisa’s activities could include processing client trade transactions, providing clients with receipts for money and securities and assisting in the planning of seminars and special promotions.” Edward Jones provides • Country Setting financial services for individual • Applicants must be at Seton Coshocton least 62 years of age. Apartments investors in the United States • Quietly Secluded BRC Properties Inc. and, through its affiliates, in • Social Activities Canada. Every aspect of the • Library 377 Clow Lane, Coshocton firm’s business, from the types of • Puzzle/Game Room 622-7664

The four surviving members of the Coshocton Lions Minstrel recently got together to share memories of their times together 60 years ago. Their show was performed in many communities in Ohio and was recognized as one of the best minstrel shows in the country. The four surviving members are Jerry Weaver, Pooch Blackson, Cliff Copenhaver and Kenny Grier. BEACON CONTRIBUTED TO THE


Managing Agent

• Pets Allowed

A Fair Housing Community




Small Pets Welcome!


Airport Summer Jam to feature three local bands


“It’s Good to be Home”

Call for a free Home Evaluation performed by RN with the patient to determine needs and elegibility. All services are approved by your physician.


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Tuesday, August 21

Baked Fish, Macaroni & Cheese, Peas & Carrots, Coleslaw, 100% Fruit Juice, Wheat Bread/Marg., Milk

Wednesday, August 22 Chicken & Noodles, Mashed Potatoes, French Green Beans, Fresh Fruit, Dinner Roll/Marg., Milk


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Thursday, August 23

Vegetable Soup, Spinach Salad, Banana, Fruit Muffin, Crackers, Milk

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Friday, August 24

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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 August 20 - August 24 Monday, August 20

9:30 am Body Recall Fitness 9:30 am Nails with Penny 10:30 am Exercise 10:30 am Grocery Bingo

Tuesday, August 21

9 - 11:00 am Line Dancing 11:45 am Trivia Tuesday 1- 4:00 pm Bridge

Wednesday, August 22 9:30 am Body Recall Fitness 10:30 am Exercise

Three of the best area bands will perform at the Airport Summer Jam concert at 7 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 18, at the Coshocton Airport Amphitheater. Tickets are $10 each and may be purchased in advance at the Coshocton Chamber of Commerce or online at www.coshoctonairportamphitheater. com. Tickets are also available at the gate the evening of the show. Parking is free and onsite shuttle service will be offered for ease in seating access. The Airport Summer Jam will feature three bands including Half Moon, Route 83, and the Jason Pendola Band. Playing together since the early 1990s, the Half Moon band will feature classic rock favourites by members Bill Given, Steve Shaw, John Zingg and Joe Cullison. Route 83 is a talented, new country band featuring Casee Dreher - lead vocals/rhythm guitar, Evan Wesney- lead guitar/vocals, Dusty Wesney

Free hearing tests will be given at the Beltone Hearing Aid Center 406 2nd St. Coshocton, OH


The test will be given by a licensed Hearing Aid Specialist, Thursday, Aug. 16th from 9:00-4:00 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 21st from 9:00-4:00 p.m. Anyone who has trouble hearing or understanding conversations is invited to have a FREE hearing test to see if this problem can be helped! Bring this coupon in for your FREE HEARING TEST, a $125 value.

Calendar Thursday, August 23

9 - 11:00 am Line Dancing 10:30 am Blood Pressure Check 11:30 am Person, Place or Thing?

Friday, August 24 9:30 am Body Recall Fitness 10:00 am Foster Grandparents 10:30 am Exercise

Coshocton County Senior Center

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Services Include: Skilled Nursing Physical Therapy Home Health Aides Personal Care & Respite Homemaking

740-623-9838 CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS



Senior News

Home Health Services

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



Humana hearing care discount program, Anthem BCBS hearing care discount program & Wellpoint hearing care discount program provided by Beltone. Most insurance plans and HMO plans welcome.

Hearing Aid Center 406 2nd Street Coshocton, OH 43812

CALL 740-295-7057 OR 800-634-5265 For an Appointment. Walk-ins Welcome. Visit us online at :


- bass guitar, Tyler Mann - drums, and Logan Smith - rhythm/lead guitar. Founded in 2007, the Jason Pendola Band is a sought after rock band featuring strong guitar solos and vocals by members Jason Pendola - lead vocals/guitar, Angie Speicher - keyboards/background vocals, Doug Speicher - sound/background vocals, Dave Esselburn - bass and Chad Lecraft - drums. The concert in Coshocton will feature hits by various artists, including expected legends from Aerosmith to ZZ Top, Rolling Stones, Eagles, AC/DC, U2, Bon Jovi, Coldplay, Sting, Jason Aldean, Kenny Chesney, Tim McGraw, Keith Urban and John Mayer. Each band will play a one hour set with a brief intermission between performances. Newly installed stage lighting will be featured during the Airport Summer Jam and provide entertainment for the audience in the way of light features. A gift of $20,000 from the G. Saba & Sons Memorial Trust, along with other generous donors provided for theatrical lighting during the 2012 Season and beyond. “They make it a lot easier on the performers so they are not out in the heat of the day,” said Casey Claxon, who is on the board of trustees and also chairs the programming committee. “They also add a different aspect to the crowd at night. It’s a lot cooler and there is a beautiful sunset there that really brings the amphitheater to life.” Concessions will be provided by Limburg’s Patio Grill. There will also be a beer garden hosted by Generation X/Y from the JohnsonHumrickhouse Museum. The 7 p.m. show at the Coshocton Airport Amphitheater is sponsored by Jones Metal Products, Jones-Zylon and The Home Loan Savings Bank. In case of inclement weather, the rain venue will be the Coshocton Readiness Center of the Ohio National Guard, which is located adjacent to the Coshocton Airport Amphitheater on Airport Road in Coshocton. Bring a lawn chair for best seating. This was the third year for shows at the amphitheater. “We try to every year do a free show to open the season and to put together shows that will appeal to a vast audience,” Claxon said. “Our new thing this year was to have a Christian Contemporary artist. I think that was the one I enjoyed the most. The DecembeRadio concert had a family atmosphere. My son went to it and now wants to go see them again when they are in Findlay.” For information about the Coshocton Airport Amphitheater, go online at www.

Pomerene Center to feature local artists in gallery show


The next meeting of the Coshocton County Landowners Group will be

Wednesday, August 15th at 6pm

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601 West Chestnut St Phone: 622-0283 • Fax: 740-622-6000 Hours: M-F 8-4, Sat & Sun 9-2 Email:


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at the Coshocton County Career Center. Group Attorney Dick Emens will be updating members on the status of the negotiations with the oil & gas companies. The group is still accepting acreage on a limited basis.

No upfront fees, no percentage of royalty income, no fees for secondary bonus. The Coshocton County Landowners Group fee is 1½ % of the primary signing bonus only.

CCLG is a locally organized landowners group focusing on forming a group of landowners in Coshocton County to maximize landowner rights, ensure environmentally friendly terms, and earn fair compensation for our gas & oil leases.

For more information, please contact group leadership: Larry Endsley– 740-622-1111 Todd Endsley – 740-622-1111 Web: Email:

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Many different art forms will be represented at the second annual Coshocton Artists Gallery Show at the Pomerene Center for the Arts. The show will run from Aug. 19 – Sept. 21. “It’s exciting,” said Assistant Director Kristi Timmons, “It’s going to be all different kinds of art mediums, not just fine art. We really encourage that because we want people to show off their different types of artwork that they might not think is art, but we do.” In addition to fine art, the exhibit will also feature watercolors, painted gourds, comic book-inspired art, buttoned and beaded fabric, and much more, all crafted by local artists in the county. Many artists submitted two pieces of their artwork to the exhibit with a total of 23 submissions. The exhibit will begin with an Opening Party on Sunday, Aug. 19 from 1 – 4 p.m. and will include demonstrations by Dan Ott, charcoal artist, and spinners and weavers on the loom. Community members are encouraged to come

to the opening party, have some refreshments, and make sure to vote for their favorite piece for the ‘People’s Choice’ Award. However, the Pomerene Center will be taking votes for the ‘People’s Choice’ Award until the end of the exhibit. Winners will be announced in the middle of September. First place will receive $150, second place will receive $75, and third place will receive $25. “We would like for people who may not know the artists to come and vote for their


favorites,” said Timmons. There is no theme for this year’s show, which Timmons said has actually been a positive and has drawn more submissions than last year. “It’s opened up a different variety of art coming in that you may not see otherwise,” she said. The Pomerene Center for the Arts is located at 317 Mulberry St. in Coshocton. It is free and open to the public Tuesdays through Saturdays from 1 – 5 p.m. BETH@COSHOCTONCOUNTYBEACON.COM

Arts & Culture

The Pomerene Center for the Arts will be having a new art exhibit opening Sunday, Aug. 19 with an Open House from 1 – 4 p.m. The exhibit will feature local Coshocton artists and will run until Sept. 21. Pictured here is a scene from last year’s event. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED




United Way starts campaign with A Taste of Coshocton County United Way of Coshocton County will kick-off its 2012-2013 campaign next week with A Taste of Coshocton County. “You never go away (from this event) hungry,” said Lyn Mizer, United Way director. The eighth annual event will be held from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 23, at Lake Park Pavilion and feature samples of food from 18 area restaurants and caterers. New to this year’s offerings are Sloopy’s Diner, Whit’s Frozen Custard, Hardee’s / Red Burrito and Slow Foods Coshocton. “I think Slow Foods Coshocton will be really popular,” Mizer said. “Mike Cichon is really making a success of it.” Tickets for the event are $10 for 10 tastes for adults and $5 for five tastes for children. When attendees are done getting their tickets punched for each of their tastes they can use it to vote for their favorite food item. “The Cheez-Kake Bakery won hands down last year,” Mizer said. The winner receives a plaque to hang up in their establishment. Each participant in A Taste of Coshocton County is asked to make food for 300. “I like seeing all of the people that come,” Mizer said. “It’s like a big family reunion. You see people from school, work and church. It’s nice to go visit and the food is delicious.”

The event also will include music by More Cowbell featuring Brad Fuller and Kirby Hasseman and a raffle drawing for 15 Longaberger Gift Baskets. The baskets are made up by the United Way Agencies and are valued at more than $150. “They go beyond the call of duty,” Mizer said. “The Handicapped Society has a bench and many items made by disabled people, the Red Cross has a Coach bag in theirs and some of them have cards in them describing items that wouldn’t fit in the baskets. A lot of the agencies also got items donated such as a stay at Coshocton Village Inn and Suites.” Tickets for the baskets are $1 each or six for $5. You do not need to be present to win the baskets, but your choice of basket is not guaranteed. Each person drawn who is present gets to select their basket. “The baskets are worth every penny that you spend on the tickets and then some,” Mizer said. Money raised from A Taste of Coshocton County helps United Way with its fundraising campaign to support its partner agencies. This year’s goal is $380,000. The goal is up from last year’s $365,000, which was surpassed with a total of $377,000. “The campaign starts at the end of August and we’ve closed it in March the last two years,” Mizer said. “We’d like to close it around


Thanksgiving, but it takes our industries some time to get their pledges in.” She’s been impressed with the support of all the industries, especially Annin, RockTenn and AEP Conesville Plant, which is the corporate sponsor of this year’s campaign. “I believe 56 percent of our money came from payroll deductions from the guys clocking in and out,” Mizer said. “We’ve had a lot of people giving a little.” The United Way board and volunteers from the various agencies it supports also help make A Taste of Coshocton County and the United Way campaign run smooth. “I have an 18 member board and they are all hard working and show that many hands make light work,” Mizer said. Tickets for A Taste of Coshocton County and the basket raffle can be purchased from any United Way Agency or at the United Way office at 448 Main St. The United Way agencies are: American Red Cross, Boy Scouts, First Step, Girl Scouts, Handicapped Society, Maternal and Child Health, Mentoring Center, Rising Tide, RSVP, Salvation Army, TLC, seven recreation programs and recently added Hope Clinic of Coshocton County and Coshocton C.A.R.E.S College Access program. JOSIE@COSHOCTONCOUNTYBEACON.COM

Gospel Hill has social CHURCH SOCIAL Martha Hill, Belle Wolf and Bobbi Hughes helped serve food at Gospel Hill’s ice cream social. The event was held Aug. 9 and featured dinner items and dessert for a donation. Snap photos of your church events and share them with us by e-mail at BEACON PHOTO BY JOSIE McCORMICK

Thank You

Brian & Zachary Myers Wayne & Karen Patterson Roxana Wilson & Dexter Conkle Jack & Janet Myers, and family 0008_081512

Plainfield United Methodist Church

invites you to their annual Chicken Barbecue on Saturday, Aug. 25 in their air-conditioned Fellowship Hall. Serving begins at 5 p.m. The meal consists of chicken, homemade potato salad, applesauce, roll, beverage, and dessert. Cost for adults is $8 and kids are $5. Hope to see you there!

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The 145th annual Grand Army of the Republic (GAR) Bean Dinner will be on the customary third Sunday in August at McElwee Park in New







The Grand Army of the Republic (GAR) Bean Dinner is held on the third Sunday in August at McElwee Park in New Castle and features soup beans cooked over an open fire in an iron kettle.

officials and candidates will be on the grounds to visit and listen to concerns. “We really don’t have many things they (elected officials) can come to and see the people,” said Locke. “This is their time if they’d like to talk to someone in the community or if someone in the community has a bone to pick with them or wants to say something nice this is their chance.” The GAR dinner is held annually in commemoration of the Charles C. Nichols Post, formed in 1867. Historically, the bean dinner was held on the Nichols Farm west of New Castle. On bequeathal of McElwee Park to the community many years ago, the commemoration was transferred to its present location. “It’s a good time to see friends and visit with people you only see once a year,” said Locke. The park is open for picnics and family reunions. Any contributions will be greatly appreciated and are used for park improvements only.



Castle. “It’s very important to pass on some of our history because who we are today is because of our history,” said committee member, Karen Locke. “There will be five generations represented there (at the Bean Dinner) and it’s a good time for everyone to talk about our history and all we’ve been through.” The Grand Army of the Republic started in 1867 and was made up of survivors of the war. Their original intent was to raise money for the orphans and widows of the war. “We need to remember those who have been left behind,” said Locke. The day begins with church services at 10 a.m. hosted by The New Castle Ministries. Everyone is welcome. There also will be a flag raising at 11:15 a.m. followed by a full menu including sandwiches, potato salad, coleslaw, homemade pies, cakes and such specialties as soup beans cooked over an open fire in an iron kettle and cornbread. Homemade ice cream by Phil Ingmire also will be available. Entertainment by Chestnut Ridge Bluegrass Gospel will start at 11:30 a.m. followed by historian Chris Hart at 12:45 p.m. portraying Sam Gardner, a canal toll collector in Roscoe during the Civil War, and what his life was like. The Walhonding Rube Band will perform at 1:15 p.m. and the new Bean Queen or King will be crowned. David Snyder from the Walhonding Valley Museum also will share some area history, and local



GAR to have 145th annual bean dinner

Life lessons found on golf course


Fall is around the corner. The mornings are getting a little bit cooler and fall sports teams are gearing up for their seasons. However, practices aren’t just about learning plays and practicing moves. There are life lessons with every extracurricular activity including golf. Golf is a lot like life. OUR DELICIOUS HOMEMADE “You have ups and downs and you have to COOKIES ARE BACK! Clark’s Orchard Plums, Cantaloupe, fight through them,” said Chad Gress who is the Marietta Tomatoes, Watermelon, Green golf coach at River View High School. “You can Beans, Cucumbers, Beets & More practice every day and still go out on the course MULCH & STRAW 740.622.8915 and end up playing terrible. You have to keep PICK-UP & DELIVERY 52441 CR16, 9am-6pm Monday thru Saturday going and be positive.” West Lafayette, OH 10am-5pm on Sunday Gress is in his second year of coaching at River View and follows a line of golf coaches who have made the game a big part of their lives. The 1999 River View graduate played golf for four years in high school and was coached by VICTORIO® Jim Finnell and Brad Baker. Gress also played STEAM JUICER golf at Mount Vernon Nazarene University, where he won eight college tournaments. • Induction Compatible “Jim was a really nice guy and played decent • Perfect for making Juice Concentrates, golf,” Gress said. “Brad is really good and I Jellies, Steamed played in tournaments out of season with him.” Vegetables Baker was a coach at River View for 14 years • 5 Year Warranty and Gress assisted him for a season before taking over. golf) is really about the people Hershberger Country Store and “Itthe(coaching relationships you form,” Baker said. 2 ½ miles S.W. of New Bedford on TR 220 Open M, T, Th & Sat 7:30 - 5 • W & F 7:30 - 8 pm • Closed Sun “Many of the players that I coached are still good friends of mine, including Chad. It’s not just about golf. It’s about the bonds you form through it and enjoying yourself. That’s why I coached. It wasn’t about the wins or the losses. We didn’t win many championships when I was there (at River View), but I think everyone I coached knows they can call me and I’d be there to


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AUGUST 15, 2012



do what I could for them.” Gress still remembers a piece of advice that Baker gave him when he was a junior. “He told me just because I’m not the oldest doesn’t mean I’m not a leader,” Gress said. “I was the best player and he told me people were going to look up to me. That really helped prepare me for college because I was a freshman and led the team. When you’re one of the better golfers your actions mold the team. I try to pass that on to the kids.” Gress also shows his team that you can always improve. “I still take lessons and try to get better,” he said. “I haven’t won anything big (at tournaments), but I’m still working at it.” Gress also hopes the team sees that golf can be part of your life even after school. “You can play the game your whole life and it’s good for business,” he said. “A lot of deals are made on the golf course.” Golfers also can play in tournaments and fundraisers after graduation and meet new people. “I’ve played with several guys who are on the PGA Tour including Kyle Reifers and Ben Curtis who won the British Open,” Baker said. Gress also has made new friends through golf. “At bigger tournaments you can meet people from all over the country and the world,” Gress said. The game also is a way to personally challenge yourself. “It’s you against the golf course not you against individual players,” Baker said. “You can’t blame anybody else for your score. At the end of 18 holes there is no one to blame or reward, but yourself. That’s a pretty unique part of the sport.” According to Gress, the game is a lot more mental than physical. “You have to keep your emotions in check,” he said. JOSIE@COSHOCTONCOUNTYBEACON.COM

Fall sports previews

Be sure to pick up the next couple of Beacons for fall sports previews on your area high school teams. We will feature football and cheerleading on Aug. 22, volleyball, soccer, cross country and golf will be featured on Aug. 29, and marching bands will be highlighted Sept. 5. Also, feel free to share your scores and sports highlights with us this fall. We will post your news online and run it in the Beacon as space is available.

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the muse and then find the form or technique CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON that works best for them. For example, artist Coshocton, Ohio. Museum admission is $3 for Paulette Baron takes those same tiny bead adults, $2 for children, and $8 for families. For seeds and makes something that stands up off more information, contact JHM at 622-8710, the table. Her Autumnal Flora necklace looks email or visit its like it once was an undulating living thing. website at A few of the artists have chosen to create works inspired by native markings and myths. Ceramist Ken McCollum builds porcelain ceramic works and then applies black and sometimes red clays before carving designs into the outer layers. McCollum, Assoc. Prof. of Art at Muskingum University, likes to play with symbols, clues to the conceptual content. The viewer is challenged to visually and intellectually understand the piece. Filter Sand & Gravel for Septic Systems NECKLACE This unique necklace will be one of the “There’s a difference between craft and art,” A.D.S. Plastic Culvert & Drainage Pipe Supplier displays at the Johnson Humrickhouse Museum’s new said Malenke. “Crafts always stay the same exhibit, Clay and Bead Works - Binding Together Two with the same design. Art will take traditional Cultures. The exhibit will begin Aug. 17 and run through designs and make something new.” Oct. 7. The displays will focus on traditional artwork and Clay & Bead Works—Binding Together how modern artwork reflects traditional design. PHOTwo Cultures is an exquisite show. Visitors TO CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON will experience a gratifying pairing of tradition and innovation. JHM also has three permanent SAND • GRAVEL • FILL DIRT • TOP SOIL • LIMESTONE exhibit galleries: American Indian, Historic The Johnson-Humrickhouse Museum presents CRUSHED & WASHED GRAVEL • SAND STONE RIP RAP the special exhibit Clay & Bead Works—Binding Ohio, and Asian, as well as a temporary Civil Delivery Available • M-F 7-5 & Saturday 7-12 Together Two Cultures on Aug. 17 through War display. The Ohio Arts Council helped fund Oct. 7. The heart of the show is the museum’s this program with state tax dollars to encourage 27679 SR 206 • WALHONDING Native American collection of 19th c. beadwork economic growth, educational excellence, and 740-824-5251 and prehistoric pottery. Complementing these cultural enrichment for all Ohioans. Their next exhibit will be “Traces of Time, historic pieces will be contemporary works of bead and clay by ten artists. Whereas the native Traces of Glory: Native American Pre-Historic artisans worked within the confines of form Tools and Points” and will feature collections embellishing already designed garments, tools from local historians. For those interested in and baskets, the 21st c. artists use form as a donating their collection for display during this exhibit, contact the museum at 622-8710. All jumping off point to convey ideas and design. “Modern artists have taken Native motifs donated displays will be in locked display cases and reflected it in their contemporary work,” at all times. This exhibit will run from Oct. 20 Custom Made Harness, Leather & Bio-Plastic said Patti Malenke, director of the museum. “The through Dec. 30. The Johnson-Humrickhouse Museum is concept is combining and linking what people are doing contemporary-wise to what primitive located in Historic Roscoe Village, a restored people did. They had ingenuity and artistic flare. canal-era town sited along the former Ohio and I think it’s impressive to show that even though Erie Canal. Costumed interpreters lead tours style is different, the craftsmanship is still the through the restored buildings, and numerous shops are situated within the Village. The same.” Mon. - Thurs. 7am-5:30pm • Fri. 7am-8pm • Sat. 7am-4pm Most of the historical beadworks were made museum is open daily from noon to 5 p.m. 330-897-1421 • 33897 SR 643, Baltic, OH 43804 by the Sioux, but also represented are pieces by and is located at 300 N. Whitewoman Street, Chippewa, Cheyenne, Blackfoot, Ojibwa and Crow. Traditionally, women were the artisans. Using glass trade beads, porcupine quills, shells, horse hair and tin cones, they embellished all manner of garment and tool. Shoes, pouches, cradleboards, wall bags, war clubs and baskets will be displayed along with an array of jewelry. By large, the pottery emanates from the Pueblo Indians who lived from the 12th – 15th c. in what Join me, Tracey Vlahos, at Marilyn’s Natural Foods is now New Mexico. A number of pottery types, polychromes, black-on-white, corrugated, etc., Saturday, August 18th, 10-11 am - Cost $10.00 are represented in the bowls, jars, and effigies. The contemporary artists are consummate artisans like their Native American forbearers. It’s evident that they too are drawn to their craft 430 Main Street, Coshocton • 622-6792 by love of color, pattern and texture. In contrast, Serving Coshocton’s health needs for over 30 years. Clinical Nutritionist on staff. today’s bead and ceramic artists begin with


2012 Canal Festival royalty crowned


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“I’ve done the (mayor’s) promenade since I was small,” said the 8-year-old. This year, Flores will get to be part of it as the 2012 Coshocton Canal Festival Junior Queen. “I’m excited about winning and having fun,” she said. Flores is the daughter of Jessie Tubbs and Scott Flores. Emmilia won her title during the junior queen contest which was held Aug. 9, at the Coshocton Court Square. Her court includes Tionna Prince, first attendant and Andrea Webb, the second attendant. Twelve girls participated in the contest that also included awards for best personality and best costume. Best personality for 5-year-olds went to Savannah Langdon, Alexia Jennings won for 6-year-olds, Haylee Adkins for 7-year-

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olds and Laney Hostetler for 8-year-olds. Best costume went to Kaidence Wilt and best costume alternate was awarded to Hostetler. “All the other girls did a good job,” Emmilia said. Tubbs was excited for her daughter and glad she was involved in the Canal Festival. “Since I was a small I’ve been part of the mayor’s promenade,” she said. “Who doesn’t like to play dress up?” Tubbs also feels her daughter can learn skills from being in the contest. “This also gives her practice with public speaking,” she said. Ten more local girls got practice public speaking Aug. 10, when the queen and princess contests were held at the court square. The girls shared information about themselves, what they liked about Coshocton and their costumes. “This contest is a real confidence builder,” said Amanda Meiser. “Both of my girls were pretty shy before they did this.” Meiser is the mother Sophia Meiser, the outgoing junior queen and Madelyn Meiser, who was crowned the 2012 Canal Festival Princess. Madelyn has served on the Canal Festival court before and was excited to be part of it again. “I love to travel and make new friends,” said the 10-year-old daughter of Tony and Amanda Meiser. “I started doing this because my mom was princess and queen, but now I’m always going to do it and try as long as I can.” Madelyn will be joined on her court by Jenna Stonebraker, the second attendant, and Megan Stonebraker, the first attendant. 2012 Canal Festival Queen Shelby Matchett also is no stranger to the event. “I’ve been participating in it for 16 years,” she said. “My favorite part is the Mayor’s Promenade. I’m always in it. I love to dress up in the costumes and I feel pretty when I do this.” Matchett is the 18-year-old daughter of Scott


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Sacred Heart School strives to provide challenging, diverse, and supportive educational experiences taught with the values of our Christian tradition for Catholics and those from other denominations. If your child is ready to start Kindergarten, we have the latest admission date in the county. Sacred Heart School offers: smaller class sizes; qualified teaching staff; gym, art, computer, music, band, and sign language classes; special education services; and a complete computer lab. We instill in every child “Respect, Religion and Responsibility”. TO LEARN MORE ABOUT SACRED HEART CALL THE OFFICE AT 622-3728 OR STOP IN AT 39 BURT AVE.

Sacred Heart Preschool Due to increased demand, we have decided to expand our preschool classes. We now offer morning and afternoon Pre-kindergarten classes. Choices are a 3 day class (M/W/F) or a 5 day class (M-F) 8:30 a.m. – 11:00 or 12:30 p.m. – 3:00. We continue to have our 3 day pre-school class (M/W/F) 8:30-11:00.

Classes: M/W/F 8:30-11:00 ($106/month) 3 & 4 Year Olds

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Call our office for more information, Call: 740-622-3728 or visit us at 39 Burt Avenue, Coshocton


don’t like the spotlight. I like to promote others and support them when and where I can.” According to Miller, last year’s court traveled more than 3,000 miles to various festivals to represent Coshocton. This year’s group of canal royalty also was looking forward to being ambassadors to our community. “I’m looking forward to traveling and sharing what makes my hometown an awesome place to live,” Shelby said. JOSIE@COSHOCTONCOUNTYBEACON.COM

and Cheryl Matchett. “I was really, really impressed with her (costume) speech,” Cheryl said. “This year she worked really hard.” Shelby summed up her feelings about receiving the crown in one word. “I’m elated,” she said. The queen court also includes Arieka Galloway, second attendant, and Lydia Els, first attendant. Princess and queen contestants also received best costume, canal spirit and essay awards. The best costume awards went to: Princesses - Madelyn, first; Megan, second; and Rebekah Lillibridge, third; Queens – Shelby, first; Lydia, second; Arieka, third. Canal sprit awards were given to: Princesses – Rebekah, first; Madelyn, second; Abigail Lillibridge, third; Queens – Lydia, first; Shelby, second; Arieka, third. Essay award winners were: Princesses – Madelyn, first; Megan, second; Jenna, third; Queens – Lydia, first; Shelby, second; Arieka, third. A senior queen also was crowned from community nominations. “‘Give her a project and watch it get done.’ These were the words of her nominator,” said Elise Miller, president of the Coshocton Towne Centre Association, which organizes Canal Days. Miller was referring to Bess VanAtta, who is involved in a number of community activities including Relay for Life and the local Blue Star Mothers group. “It was a shock to me,” VanAtta said. “I



Canal Festival



MAYOR’S PROMENADE The annual Mayor’s Promenade was held Aug. 12. MARCH TO THE MUSIC The Canal Festival Grand Parade featured all three Coshocton residents and guests were invited to parade around the court square area high school marching bands, various walking units, horse groups, floats, anin costumes from the canal era. For more photos from the Canal Festival visit our tique cars and more. Pictured here is Ridgewood High School’s band making its Facebook page. BEACON PHOTO BY MARK FORTUNE way down Main Street Aug. 11 during the parade. BEACON PHOTO BY MARK


Extreme Cowboy Race to challenge horses and riders HORSING AROUND Wayne Yod- when setting up courses.


This isn’t your typical horse event. The Extreme Cowboy Race is an opportunity to test yourself and your horse. “It’s a timed and judged race through an obstacle course designed to push the horse and rider out of their comfort zone,” said Deanna Williamson, the main organizer of the event. The Extreme Cowboy Race will be held Saturday, Aug. 25, at Silver Bar Arena, which is off of 83 South on Township Road 277. The fun starts at noon and the top 10 will compete at 5 p.m.

The course is being setup by Williamson and Wayne Yoder, who is an announcer for Extreme Cowboy Race events and helps organize them. He also is the trainer at Abby Stables in Sugarcreek. “We make sure the obstacles are safe and test them to see how fast you can get through them,” Williamson said. It usually takes anywhere from eight to 12 minutes to get through the course. “Wayne thinks up the obstacles and makes sure the crowd will be interested,” Williamson said. The course is always unique. “Last year he had two miniature donkeys wandering around as people competed,” said Dru Prater, who has attended the race before. “It was hilarious.” Yoder also has made use of Mother Nature


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“We had rain make a puddle and he made use of it by making people go through it,” Williamson said. It costs $50 to compete in the big show or you can pay $10 to take part in an exhibition category to just try the course and see how you and your horse do. Prizes will be given for first through fifth place. All ages are welcome to participate. This is the second year for the Extreme Cowboy Race at the Silver Bar Arena and Williamson hopes to keep it going. “As a horse person I really like the challenge of doing something other than going around in a circle,” she said. Prater also likes the communication you see between horses and riders. “Some of the obstacles you have to get off your horse to do,” she said. “They really have to trust you to stand there and wait for you.” The event also will feature music and an eat stand, which proceeds from will once again be used to help the community. “The Silver Bar Saddle Club wanted to do something to help the community, so we are donating money from the eat stand to the Hope Clinic and the Coshocton County Memorial Hospital Oncology Department,” Williamson said. “We wanted to help out and give the community something fun to watch.” Both Williamson and Prater promise the Extreme Cowboy Race will be a good time and encourage people to come make a day of it. “You will have your favorite horses, but you will want to root for all of them,” Prater said. JOSIE@COSHOCTONCOUNTYBEACON.COM


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Power Sunroof, DVD/TV, Leather Interior, Trailer Brake Control, 20” Aluminum Wheels, Power Liftgate, Bluetooth. #249 MSRP .................... $61,380 Sale Price ........... $55,722 Rebate ..................... $2,000

SAVE $7,658

Sale Price



Love it or Return it, Total Confidence Pricing

12 Chevy Cruze



Sale Price

16,499 NEW

13 Chevy Camaro

300H.P., 6 Speed Manual, Power Windows & Locks, CD Stereo. #014 MSRP .................... $24,245 Sale Price ........... $23,111 Bonus Cash .............. $500

Sale Price

MSRP .................... $24,790 Sale Price ........... $22,321 Rebate ..................... $2,750


Sale Price

SAVE $4,141

MSRP ..........................$23,975 Sale Price .................$22,834 Rebate ...........................$1,500 Bonus Cash ....................$500 *Trade In Bonus Cash ...$1,000

19,571 NEW

12 Chevy Impala LT


MSRP .................... $28,305 Sale Price ........... $23,116 Rebate ........................ $500

Sale Price


12 Chevy ½ Ton Ext 4x4

Sale Price



5.3L V8, Z71, Power Windows & Locks, Power Seat, Bluetooth. #225

V8, Auto, Air, Cruise Control, CD Stereo, Trailering Package. #099

SAVE $4,066

SAVE $7,943

SAVE $5,117


Sale Price


MSRP ..........................$34,480 Sale Price .................$31,863 Rebate ...........................$2,000 Bonus Cash ....................$500


Sale Price


MSRP ..........................$39,270 Sale Price .................$35,827 Rebate ...........................$2,500 Bonus Cash .................$1,000 *Trade In Bonus Cash ...$1,000

Sale Price



12 Chevy Traverse

V6, Auto, Power Windows & Locks, CD Stereo. #298

MSRP .................... $30,585 Sale Price ........... $28,697 Rebate ..................... $1,500 Bonus Cash .............. $500

Sale Price



12 Chevy Volt

“Gas Saver”, Leather Interior, Heated Front Seats, Bose Premium Stereo. #018



Sale Price



$7,500 Federal Tax Credit


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

Chuck Nicholson

Barry Nicholson

Jim Simo

The Original



Christi Wengerd

Dale Brown

Kevin Fair

Gary Schrock

Tom Carder

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

Bill Hatfield

Connie McCulloch • • •


GM Reserves the right to change rebates at any time, which may result in higher or lower pricing. Vehicle color may not reflect sale vehicle. *Must trade in any make 1999 or newer vehicle to qualify for this Bonus Cash **Must be a current AARP Member prior to March 1, 2012 to Receive Bonus Cash.. Sale Sale ends ends 8/21/12. 8/16/12.

MSRP .................... $31,065 Sale Price ........... $28,999 Rebate ..................... $2,000

MSRP .................... $24,355 Sale Price ........... $22,973 Rebate ........................ $500

SAVE $3,888

12 Chevy Colorado Ext 4x4 12 Chevy ¾ Ton REG 4x4 12 Chevy ½ Ton Crew 4x4

2LT, Chrome Assist Steps, Power Windows & Locks, CD Stereo, Automatic, Air. #113

12 Chevy Equinox

“Gas Saver”, Air, Auto, Power Windows and Locks. #246

SAVE $5,993

MSRP ..........................$31,810 Sale Price .................$29,817 Rebate ...........................$2,500 Bonus Cash ....................$500 *Trade In Bonus Cash ...$1,000

22,616 NEW


Sale Price


V8, Auto, Air, Cruise Control, Locking Rear Differential. #214

V6, Rear Spoiler, Power Seat, Aluminum Wheels, Power Windows & Locks. #254 SAVE

22,611 NEW


Auto, Air, Cruise Control, Locking Rear Differential. #208

“Gas Saver” 4 Cylinder, Auto, Remote Vehicle Start, Power Windows & Locks. #024


MSRP .................... $17,595 Sale Price ........... $16,999 Bonus Cash .............. $500

12 Chevy ½ Ton Reg

12 Chevy Malibu

“Gas Saver”, Air, Power Windows and Locks. #230


Leather Heated Seats, Power Sunroof, TV/DVD with Bose Speakers, Remote Vehicle Start w/Keyless Entry. Chuck’s DEMO #049

All Wheel Drive, Auto, Power Windows & Locks, Air, Cruise Control, CD Stereo. #247

SAVE $4,129

12 Buick Lacrosse CXL 12 Buick Regal Turbo Premium 3 Leather Heated Seats, 18” Chrome Wheels, Rear Vision Camera, Remote Vehicle Start w/Keyless Entry. #165

12 GMC Terrain AWD

V6 Auto, Power Windows & Locks, 3rd Rear Seat, CD Stereo. #215

Chuck Nicholson

MSRP .................... $24,995 Sale Price ........... $24,439 GM Rebate ............... $500

12 Buick Verano

Power Sunroof, Navigation, Remote Vehicle Start, Alloy Wheels, Power Windows and Locks. #293


12 Buick Verano

Power Seats, Remote Vehicle Start, Alloy Wheels, Power Windows and Locks. #163

• • • • • • • •

• • • • • • • •


Payment plan to ease students’ financial stress The Ohio State University at Newark announced that students may take advantage of a Tuition Option Payment Plan (TOPP), dividing the costs of tuition, housing, and fees into installment payments during the term. To help with the transition to semesters, Ohio State has increased the number of installment payments available through TOPP to four per semester for the 20122013 academic year. The TOPP enrollment fee for both autumn 2012 and spring 2013 will be waived. To participate in TOPP, students must enroll each semester through their Student Center,


office in Newark at (740) 366-9232, the student services center in Columbus at (614) 292-0300, or visit for more information.

CP&E MARKETING 228 N.6th St. • Coshocton


We specialize in business forms. Checks: Business & Personal Letterhead, Envelopes & so much more. Samples Available.

email: fax/phone: 740-622-2993


Kitchen & Baths are our specialty.

Design - New Construction - Remodeling - Restoration

Jeffery S. Burrell 622-3235 • 502-1530


Baths, Kitchens, Custom Decks, Windows, Pole Building Additions, DIY with Help, Labor Only • Specializing in Handicap Walk-in Tubs & Showers

No Job too Big or Small • 30 Years Experience



Phone - (740) 829-2030 Cell - (740) 502-0820 ED ELLIOTT • 15298 C.R. 274 • COSHOCTON

MASONRY Brick, Block Concrete Work, Culture Stone, Restoration & Repair Work





622.2545 1662 S. 2nd St. • Coshocton




Are you too hot or too cold? Call Tusky Heating & Air EPA-NATE Certified Tech 740-922-8885 or 330-340-0552



We haul water for swimming pools, gravel, sand & more!






Hours: Open 11am-4pm Mon-Sat • Closed Sun

55 years of service!


Parts & Service Experts

20768 TR164 • Morgan Run Rd

Mon - Sat 9-4 • Plainfield • 545-6111




SEALCOATING OHIO SEALCOATING HERSHBERGER ROOFING MID Specializing in Reroofing & Repairs For a FREE IN HOME ESTIMATE please fax us your name, address & phone number. We will contact you as soon as possible.




Quality work at a fair price for over 15 years.


AZ Home Improvement

Andy Burrell 502-1531

ELLIOTT’S EXCAVATING Dozer - Trackhoe Pole Buildings - Roofs


10 x 20

Professional sealcoating of Parking lots & Driveways, resiDential & commercial, Hot Pour crack filling, line striPing, toP graDe sealer

storage units

we are a local comPany



free estimates

740-622-1675 or 740-610-4256


6 Fabulous Shows, top notch entertainment & much more September 9th - 14th • $869 pp




• Pruning • Trimming • Stump Removal • Tree Removal • Free Estimates • Senior Discounts • Fully Insured

740-586-3843 • Coshocton 740-221-2224 • Zanesville

A Proud Member of the BBB

Now Accepting all Major Credit Cards!




found at Enrollment in TOPP is open once fees are calculated for the term and remains open through the first Friday of classes. The first payment for autumn 2012 is Aug. 15; the second is due Sept. 15; the third is due Oct. 15; and the fourth payment is due on Nov. 15. The autumn semester will begin on Wednesday, Aug. 22, which is about one month earlier than the previous quarter schedule. For more information about the payment plan, students may contact the fees and deposits



Business Directory


Additional categories may be added.

Call Nicole at The Beacon


1 dozen fresh brown eggs 2 cups shredded cheese (any kind - whatever is your favorite) 1 cup milk 1 nice bunch of fresh basil leaves (washed, patted dry & chopped) 1 loaf day old homemade bread 1 small onion 1 medium green bell pepper 1 lb. Italian sausage salt & pepper to taste Spray a 9x13 baking dish with cooking spray. Tear bread into pieces and layer over bottom of dish. In large bowl, beat eggs. To this, add milk and cheese, basil, and salt and pepper to taste. In skillet, brown sausage, onions, and peppers. Drain drippings. Spread sausage mixture over bread and then pour egg mixture over this. Place in fridge overnight to set up. Bake at 350

Moon Pies - Box of 12 for - 50¢ Nestles Cocoa Mix - Box of 8 - 50¢ Kraft Mashmallows 10.5oz - 50¢

will host an

Outdoor Worship Service Sunday, August 19 ~10:30 am

Deli Special Aug. 14th - Aug. 28th Dutch Loaf................$3.39/lb Farmers Cheese..........$3.39/lb

Chairs provided or bring your own. Nursery care provided Ice cream cones for all after worship.

ALL ARE WELCOME! 0013_081512

Rain location is Presbyterian Church Main Sanctuary.

33546 Township Rd 351, Brinkhaven Call for directions! 740-824-4076 (leave a message) Monday-Saturday 8-5, Thursday till 7



Call our office today to schedule an appointment and consultation.


We Offer Custom tailored relief for: • Whiplash, painful joints • Frequent headaches • Low back, hip or leg pain • Slipped discs, sciatica • Neck, shoulder and/or arm pain • Tight Muscles, numbness • Nervousness, loss of sleep • Pain between the shoulders

622-3677 • Fax 622-3631 649 Walnut St., Coshocton John J. Snyder II, B.S. Ed. D.C. John J. “Jake” Snyder III, B.S. D.C.


Coshocton Court Square LEADING WORSHIP Captain John Cornelius & Rev. Jon Carlisle Mark Wagner, keyboard Mary Ann Gill, soloist

Good Morning Breakfast Casserole

degrees for about 45 minutes until golden brown and knife inserted comes out clean. Serve with fresh fruit. The vendors at the Fresno Farmers’ Market look forward to helping to meet your farm market needs while bringing the farm to your family’s table. The Fresno Market is open every Saturday morning 8 a.m. until noon, now until the end of October. The market is located in downtown Fresno at Mark McCoy’s Auto. Signs are posted. For information about us or for those interested in joining us here at the Fresno Market, please call Julia at 545-0849 or Mark and Kathy McCoy at 545-0997. We encourage and welcome everyone to explore what we have to offer here at the Fresno Farmers’ Market. Hope to see you all this coming Saturday morning! Contributed by Julia Brown


The Presbyterian Church and The Salvation Army

chicken and noodles or beef and homemade noodles waiting on them. Not only can the vendors at the Fresno Market feed your crew, they can keep them looking good too, with homemade laundry soap to keep their new school clothes looking and smelling new. We all know that the most important meal of the day is breakfast, right? Once again, the Fresno vendors can help with that as well with free-range brown eggs delicious and healthy no matter how you like yours. I prefer mine sunny side up with homemade bread toasted lightly with butter and peach jam. But here is a great eye opener that you can put together the night before and then pop in the oven when everyone is busy getting ready for their first day of school.


Home & Health

Listen closely! Do you hear all of the cheers, screams and shrills of delight? It has to be all the parents celebrating that school is about to start! Where did the summer go exactly? Now that I’m somewhat older, I’m beginning to understand what my mother meant when she said, “The older you get, the faster time goes by.” It’s true! Hopefully everyone has enjoyed their summer break and are ready to get back into the swing of things and hit the books. Personally, I don’t mind the fact that school is about to begin. What I don’t look forward to is the “fight” every morning and night. “Get your shower, do your homework, it’s past your bedtime, and the one I hear each and every morning, five more minutes mom!” All you other moms and dads can relate, I’m sure. But one thing that does make life a little easier and sweeter is utilizing all of the farm to table products that can be found at the Fresno Farmer’s Market. We are “brown baggers” at the Brown house, and in being so, I feel that I have some control over what and how much my children are eating. Now mind you that we do celebrate the end of each week with what we refer to as “hot lunch Fridays.” However, Monday through Thursday, we pack. Peanut butter and homemade jelly just tastes better on homemade bread! The vendors at the Fresno Market have everything that you need to pack a nutritious, economical, and satisfying lunch that both you and your kids can live with, like just-picked apples and pears, a BLT with a thick slice of home-grown tomato on whole wheat bread, sliced cucumbers and green peppers with ranch dressing for dipping, and homemade donuts, cookies and fry pies round out dessert. Then, when your hunger scholars get off the bus, have a nice pot of homemade



Healthy meals for back to school CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS THE BEACON

AUGUST 15, 2012

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BEACON fun & games

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Kari Daugherty named nation’s top female student-athlete

Ashland University basketball player Kari Daugherty of Fresno was named the 2011-12 Honda Sports Award NCAA Division II Female Athlete of the Year. The award was announced

Coshocton County Ohio State Fair results Day – Making the Cut, Senior; Cameron Mizer – Outstanding of the Day – Finishing Up Livestock: Jordan Mullett – 1st Place – Angus, Jr. heifer calf; Jordan Mullett – 1st Place – Angus, Early Jr. yearling heifer; Rachel Duncan – 2nd Place – Ayrshire, Fall yearling heifer; Rachel Duncan – 2nd Place – Ayrshire, Senior Showmanship; Elisha Hamric – 1st Place – Light Crossbred Barrow; Elisha Hamric – Outstanding Achievement – 14 year old Market Barrow Record Book; Elisha Hamric – 4th Place – 14 year old Market Barrow Showmanship; Elisha Hamric – 3rd Place - 14 year old Market Barrow Skillathon; Elisha Hamric – 10th Place – Crossbred Barrow Medium Weight; Elisha Hamric – 6th Place – Spotted Market Barrow Light Weight; Elisha Hamric – 4th Place – Spotted Market Barrow Medium Weight; Elisha Hamric – 14th Place Overall – Outstanding Market Barrow Exhibitor Competition; Mackenzie Huff – 6th Place – Western Horse Showmanship; Tara Salmans – 4th Place – Western Horse Showmanship; Tara Salmans


– 1st Place – Western Horse Horsemanship; Mackenzie Huff – 6th Place – Western Pleasure Horse; Tara Salmans – 3rd Place – Trail-Horse; Hannah Williamson – 1st Place – Limousin, Late spring yearling; Hannah Williamson – 2nd Place – Limousin, Late spring yearling; Hannah Williamson – 1st Place – Limousin, Sr. yearling; Hannah Williamson – 1st Place – Limousin, YRP Limousin Champion; Hannah Williamson – 1st Place – Limousin, YRP Reserve Limousin Champion; Hannah Williamson – 1st Place Limousin, Limflex sr. heifer; Jordan Mullett – 2nd Place – Market Beef, Angus Steer; Jordan Mullett – 2nd Place – Market Bee, Champion/ Reserve Angus Steer; Courtney Lupher – 1st Place – Llama, Project Book, Senior; Lindsay Lupher – 2nd Place – Llama, Project Book, Senior; Courtney Lupher – 6th Place – Llama, Showmanship; Lindsay Lupher – 5th Place – Llama, Showmanship

Special Interest and FCS: Caitlyn Williamson – Clock Trophy – Cake Decorating Intermediate, Senior; Brianna Cox – Clock Trophy – Family History Treasure Hunt, Beginner; Rachel Lozowski – Outstanding of the Day – Yeast Breads on the Rise; Elizabeth Lozowski – Clock Trophy – The Global Gourmet; Abbey Warschauer – Outstanding of the Day – Archery, Senior; Sarah Kittner – Outstanding of the Day – Living History, Junior; Liz Kittner – Clock Trophy – Living History, Senior; Will Fornara – Outstanding of the Day – Fishing for the Beginner; Gretchen Lozowski – Clock Trophy – Tree Planting; Rachel Lozowski – Clock Trophy – Exploring Ohio’s Ponds; Tre’von Hannah – Outstanding of the Day – Self Determined Radio-Controlled Vehicles; Claire Warschauer – Outstanding of the Day – From Airedales to Zebras; Josie Fornara – Outstanding of the Day – All Systems Go; Keith Claxon – Outstanding of the Day – Rockets Away Bottle Rockets; Sarah Kittner – Superior – Self Determined Day, Junior; Brett Cox – Outstanding of the




the Outstanding Player at the NCAA Division II Midwest Regional Championships and she was selected as the Daktronics Midwest Region Player of the Year. She was named to the alltournament team at the NCAA Elite Eight and she established NCAA Division II tournament records for rebounds (95) and field goals (56). She was one point shy of the tournament record for points. Daugherty scored 148 points in tournament play. The junior led the Eagles to a 33-2 record. AU advanced to the NCAA Division II national championship game where it lost in overtime to Shaw, 88-82. Ashland put together a 33-game winning streak, the longest winning streak in NCAA Division II (men or women) this season. The Eagles were the first team to go 19-0 in GLIAC play. Daugherty and her teammates won the first GLIAC basketball championship in school history. The Eagles ended the year ranked second in the nation. That is the highest ranking in school history. This was Daugherty’s first year at Ashland. She transferred to AU from the University of Dayton. At Dayton, Daugherty was named to the Atlantic 10 All-Rookie Team. Her sophomore year she was a CoSIDA Second Team Academic All-District pick. Daugherty is one of the top prep players in Ohio history. While playing for River View High School she was part of two state championship teams (2006, 2007) and was the state’s co-player of the year in 2009. Daugherty is a middle grades education major. She is the daughter of Bill and Caroline Daugherty.


BASKETBALL Ashland University basketball player and River View graduate Kari Daugherty, was named the 2011-12 Honda Sports Award NCAA Division II Female Athlete of the Year. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED

June 7, by the Collegiate Women Sports Award program. Daugherty received the award June 23, at the ESPN Studios in Los Angeles, Calif. Daugherty, a junior, is the first AU studentathlete to receive this award. She was one of 11 finalists for the award. “This award is such an honor,” Daugherty said. “To be chosen for something like this, especially when I look at all of the amazing women that participated in Division II this year, is truly amazing. The whole year has been such a blessing from God, from the first day of the preseason to losing in overtime in the national title game, to being awarded this honor. I could not have done any of it without my coaches, teammates and family.” “What a well deserved honor this is for Kari,” said Sue Ramsey, AU head women’s basketball coach. “Her hard work, dedication and desire to give her best 100 percent of the time has been recognized through this prestigious award. We are so proud to have Kari as an Ashland Eagle.” Daugherty put together one of the best seasons of any Division II player in history. She led the nation in rebounding (14.1 rpg.) and double-doubles (27). She averaged 21.3 ppg., shot 50.3 percent from the floor and 84.1 percent from the free throw line. She led the Eagles in blocked shots (35) and steals (54). Daugherty notched the first and only triple-double in school history (12 points, 15 rebounds, 11 assists vs. Findlay). Daugherty is a first team All-American (WBCA and Daktronics) and is the WBCA NCAA Division II national player of the year. She was named the GLIAC player of the year, the GLIAC Tournament’s Outstanding Player and


Community Calendar CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS


AUGUST 15, 2012

Community Calendar

20 Local Events

Cooking Classes. The Village Pantry will be having “It’s All about Mexico” cooking class on Thursday, Aug. 16 at 6:30 p.m. led by Christy Shrimplin and Jenny Wilson. Tickets are $10. Other cooking classes coming up will be “It’s a Pizza Pie-aye” on Thursday, Sept. 6 at 6:30 p.m. led by Christy Shrimplin and “A Galette – What is it?” on Thursday, Sept. 20 at 6:30 pm. led by Christy Shrimplin. Contact the Village Pantry for more information at 575 4049. The Village Pantry is located at 435 Whitewoman St. Eastern Ohio Amateur. The summer amateur tournament season is winding down with college soon approaching. One of the last major field amateur tournaments will be The Eastern Ohio Amateur at River Greens Golf Club on Aug. 18 - 19. This 54-hole, two-day tournament features some of the strongest amateur players from several states. The last two years saw Justin Lower from Malone take home the champion’s trophy, but he has turned professional. Lynn Martin has won the last two years in the Senior Division as well. Entry forms are available at www. For more information, contact the pro shop at 1.888.584.4495. Three Rivers Bluegrass Band. Three Rivers Bluegrass Music performs on the fourth Saturday of each month at Agents Realty and Auction Services, located at 23024 County Rd. 621 on U.S. 36 and Rt. 621. Admission is $5 a person. There is no charge for children 12 and under. Food and non-alcoholic drinks will be available at 5:30 p.m. furnished by Relay for Life Team Alana. The featured band performs from 7 – 9 p.m. and acoustic jam follows from 9:15 – 11 p.m. The featured band for Aug. 25 is Northwest Territory Bluegrass Band. Strike Out Cancer. A “Strike Out Cancer” co-ed softball tournament will be Saturday, Aug. 25 at Coshocton Lake Park complex. Entry is $100 per team. First place finishers are awarded $100 and second place finishers are awarded $75. The drawing will be Aug. 23 at 6 p.m. All proceeds go to the American Cancer Society. Contact Missy Guilliams at 294-9171 or Angela Kirker at 502-6833 to find out more about the tournament. Star-Spangled Tailgate Party: 1 to 5 p.m., Saturday, Sept. 8, at Zane State/OUZ Campus Center, 1555 Newark Road. The event is presented by several organizations including the Suicide Prevention Coalitions of Coshocton, Guernsey, Morgan, Muskingum and Perry Counties. There will be exhibitors, family activities and a presentation at 2 p.m. by Captain Bryce Lefever, Ph.D., a military psychologist and special consultant to the National Football League. Free tailgate food also will be available at 3 p.m. Fall Gardening Workshop: 7 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 11, in the Frontier Power Community Room at 778 S. Second St. Learn how to prepare salsa, about tool care and digging bulbs. The fee is $5 and registration deadline is Friday, Sept. 7. A registration flyer is available at the OSU Extension Office, 724 S. Seventh St. or at

ing ceremony begins at 9:30 a.m. Those interested in participating in the Walk to End Alzheimer’s at Coshocton should contact Cindy Baker, development coordinator, at 330-650-0552, or e-mail cbaker1@alz. org. Teams may also register online at

Announcements Paintings. Watercolorist Ann Cutler France is showing her paintings during the month of August at the West Lafayette Branch Library. Her pictures can be viewed during normal operating hours at 601 Main Street in West Lafayette. Family Reunion. The annual Cognion reunion will be Aug. 26 at 12:30 p.m. at the Coshocton Fairgrounds. Bring a covered dish. Meat and table service is provided. There will not be an auction. Date Correction. The Coshocton County Fair box seats and camper fees for fair week need to be paid by Sept. 1, not Aug. 1 as was previously published. Yellow Flag Community Yard Sales. The Village of West Lafayette Chamber of Commerce announces dates for the upcoming Yellow Flag Community Yard Sales. Fall dates are Sept. 7 – 8 with signup deadline at Brother’s Hardware and Variety Store by Aug. 28 for media maps and Aug. 31 for in house maps, which will be available at various locations in the Village. For more information, contact Christie at 502-1286. Albertson Family Reunion. The Albertson Family Reunion will be Sept. 9 at noon at the home of Eleden and Annamarry Donakers, located at 18794 CR 3 in Warsaw. Storm Damage Report. Did you have a building that was either damaged or destroyed by the recent severe weather? If so, Christine Sycks, Coshocton County Auditor, reminds you to call her office to request a destroyed property form. The office will mail you the necessary form or, if you prefer, direct you to the form online so you can report the damage. Filing the form will allow adjustments to the taxes you are paying on that damaged building. To report property damage, call Coshocton County Auditor, at 740-6221243. Damage that occurred during the June 29 storm should be reported by December 31, 2012 to receive the full tax adjustment allowable. Wind Damage. The Coshocton County Emergency Management Agency is developing a list of damage that resulted from the wind on June 29. This list will be used to help the state to determine if there will be any help from the state or federal government. The following types of damaged property are needed: Primary residence that had damage of more than 25 percent of its value; business that had physical damage to the building; and business that had loss of business due to the power outage. To report, call the emergency management agency at 622-1984 or e-mail They will need owner’s name, phone number, address, home or business and brief description of the damage. The Coshocton County EMA may inspect the damage.

Free musical series. Every Saturday from 1:30 - 4:30 p.m. until September, the Yellow Butterfly Winery is having a free musical series. The Yellow Butterfly Winery is located at 11661 Blue Ridge Rd in Newcomerstown.

Volunteers Needed. Second Chance Homeless Shelter is currently accepting volunteer applications for part-time Resident Advisor positions. The volunteer Resident Advisor helps to provide a positive emotional and social living environment for residents of the shelter. For a complete R/A description and application, contact Barb Lewis, office manager, at 622-3632.

Walk to End Alzheimer’s. The walk will be Saturday, Oct. 27, at Kids America, 1600 Otsego Ave. It is the nation’s largest event to raise awareness and funds for Alzheimer’s Association care, support, and research programs. Check-in is at 8:30 a.m. and the open-

Coshocton High School Class of 1977 Reunion. They are making plans for their 35th reunion and need help locating classmates. Call Clay Corder at 622-1381 or Jody Johnson at 622-1444 for informa-

tion about the reunion and to update contacts for the upcoming event. Donations. Linda Taylor Johnson of West Lafayette has stage two breast cancer. She is undergoing treatment. If you would like to help, donations can be mailed to The Home Loan Savings Bank, 503 W. Main St., West Lafayette, OH 43845. Board of Health meeting. The regular meetings for the Coshocton County Board of Health will now be the third Wednesday of the month at 6:30 p.m. instead of 5:30 p.m. in the County Services Building. Commodity Supplemental Food Program. The Coshocton Senior Center is a distribution site for free monthly groceries for low income senior citizens (age 60 and over) living in Coshocton County. To be eligible, your monthly income cannot exceed $1,211 for one person in the household. Add $429 for each additional household member. You can apply for the program at the Coshocton Senior Center, 201 Brown’s Lane, Monday through Friday, 8 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. For more information, call 622-4852.

Benefits Golf Scramble Benefit. The 13th annual Coshocton County Golf Scramble/Social Gathering to Benefit Crohn’s and Colitis Research will be Wednesday, Aug. 15 at 5 the Warehouse Steak ‘N Stein, Thursday, Aug. 16 from 9 - 11 a.m. at River Greens Golf Course in West Lafayette, and Thursday, Aug. 16 from 5:30 - 8 p.m. at Thomas’ Steak House. There will be socializing, dinner (you pay for your meal) and golf awards and door prizes. Golfer registration is $45 and golfer fee for River Greens members is $20. Nongolfer registration is $15. For information, call Harry Meek at 614-488-6018 or Joan McNeely at 622-5507. Registration and payment is due by Wednesday, Aug. 8. Registration forms are available at: Sprint Print, Super 8 Motel, Coshocton Village Inn & Suites, and The Coshocton County Beacon. Bark at the Park. Newcomerstown Relay for Life will be having Bark at the Park and a whole lot more on Saturday, Aug. 18 at Cy Young Park from 10 a.m. – 1 p.m. The event will be preceded by a 5K Walk at 9 a.m. with registration starting at 7:30 a.m. Registration for the dog walk begins at 9:45 a.m. and is $5 per dog. They will also have a silent auction, concession stand, basketball tournament, sand volleyball, and much more. Contact Amy Miller at (330) 2432385 or Abby Collins at (740) 492-0502 for more information. Benefit Dinner. There will be a benefit dinner for Heather Cox on Aug. 25. All proceeds will go to help with medical bills. There will be a steak dinner at The Shack. Follow signs off of County Road 55 and County Road 17. There will also be a 50/50 and raffles.

Connect Your Community At Main Street. 9 a.m. – Noon Aug. 13 – 17; 1 – 4 p.m. Aug. 13 – 17; 5:30 – 8:30 p.m. Aug. 13, 14, 17, 20, 21, 23 All classes are subject to enrollment numbers and cancellations could occur due to lack of participants. Call 575-4487 to schedule a class.

Community Calendar Hours of Homelessness. Local youth ministries are joining together for a life-changing event. 24 Hours of Homelessness is an event structured to build awareness of homelessness in Coshocton County. Local youth will experience what it’s like to be homeless for 24 hours. They will panhandle on the sidewalks, collect needed items for the shelter, and even sleep at the surrounding courthouse area. The community can help by donating money and supplies to benefit Coshocton’s homeless shelter. All items will be collected by youth at the event. Just bring any donation to the courthouse area between Friday, Aug. 17 at 5 p.m. and Saturday, Aug. 18 at 5 p.m. Needed items include money, gift cards, sheets for twin or cribsized beds, vinyl pillow protectors, twin bed mattress protectors, bath towels, washcloths, hand towels, cleaning supplies, laundry detergent, and household products such as light bulbs, paper, ect.

Ice Cream Social. There will be an ice cream social and “Pray for the Kids” night at Coshocton Baptist Church on Aug. 19 at 6 p.m. Come pray for your children’s safety, direction, and a great year of learning and experiences. The event is informal. Just come into the open sanctuary and pray for all of the children then come to the fellowship hall for some ice cream and toppings. Information about their upcoming AWANA ministry will be available, which begins Sept. 5. Coshocton Baptist Church is located at 1631 Denman Ave. Drive-Thru Chicken Dinner. St. John’s United Church of Christ in Coshocton is having a Drive Thru Chicken Dinner on Sept. 7 from 4 – 6 p.m. This is a fundraiser for the church missions. Tickets are sold in advance. Contact any church member or call the church at 622-2781. The dinner includes 1/2 chicken, potato salad, baked beans, roll and drink. Community Dinner. The Burt Avenue Wesleyan Church has a community dinner the second Wednesday of every month at 5:30 p.m. The dinner is served at the Burt Fellowship Hall on Orange Street.

Community Dinner. The Park United Methodist Church at 122 Park Ave. has a community dinner the fourth Wednesday of every month. The dinner is served in the fellowship hall from 5:30 – 6:30 p.m. Jacob’s Closet. The Warsaw United Methodist Church is announcing its new spring and summer hours of operation for Jacob’s Closet. The closet is open every Thursday from 9 a.m. – Noon and the last Thursday of each month from 9 a.m. – Noon and 5 – 8 p.m. The church is located at 130 E. Church Street in Warsaw.

Vacation Bible School Warsaw United Methodist Church Vacation Bible School. The Warsaw United Methodist Church will be having their Vacation Bible School Aug. 13 – 17 from 9 – 11 a.m. It is open to children four years old through 6th grade. There will be stories, music, crafts, and refreshments. The church is located at 130 E. Church Street.

Clubs and Organizations 24:7 Dad. A free workshop for all fathers and their children, sponsored by Coshocton County Headstart in collaboration with Tuscarawas FatherTime, will be from Noon - 2:30 p.m. each Wednesday, Aug. 8 – 22, at Early Head Start, formally Rainbow, 1160 Cassingham Hollow Road. Meet other dads, participate in activities with your children, and discuss parenting. Also receive a $10 gas voucher for each session. To register or for additional information, call 622-6208. 55 and Better Group. Come enjoy the 55 and Better Group on Aug. 16 from 11 a.m. – 1 p.m. at the Chili Crossroads Bible Church. On the menu is Chicken Piccata, lemon roasted potatoes, and vegetables. Bring a dessert to share if you wish. Special music will be provided and Pastor Neal Dearyan will present a devotional. Event is free and open to the public. Chili Crossroads Bible Church is located at 29445 County Road 10, Fresno. Genealogical Society Meeting. The Genealogical Society will meet Tuesday, Aug. 21 from 7:30 - 9 p.m. in the basement of the Coshocton Library. Guest speaker Chris Hart will discuss Civil War Myths and Mysteries. New members are welcome. Lunch and Learn Series. The last Lunch and Learn series of the season will be Tuesday, August 21- Plant A Prairie from 12:15 - 12:45 p.m. in Room 145 of the Coshocton County Services Building. There is no registration fee, but please call or email to RSVP to ensure enough handouts are prepared. Contact Tammi Rogers, Master Gardener Coordinator at OSU Extension Coshocton County, with questions or call 622-2265 or email OSU Extension is located at 724 South 7th Street, Room 110, Coshocton. For a complete flyer, visit Antique Power Association. The Coshocton County Antique Power Association will meet on the following Sundays in the Tractor Supply Building at 3 p.m.: Sept. 9, Oct. 14, and Dec. 9. There will not be a meeting in November. However, there is a hog roast on Nov. 4. Parking Lot Sale. Members of the Coshocton County

Blue Star Mothers of America. Coshocton County Chapter OH59 of the Blue Star Mothers of America meets the second Monday of each month at the Church of the Nazarene, 1058 Orange Street, Room 103 at 6:30pm. All mothers of active duty military and reservists/guard are invited to come together to support one another, US military members and their families. For information, call 610-4740.

School Events Coshocton Redskins Meet the Team. Meet the team for CHS will be held at 6:30 p.m. Aug. 15 at Stewart Field. Introductions will go as follows: Coach Dunlap and the boys soccer team, Coach Hartley and the girls soccer team, Coach Andrews and the volleyball team, Coach Kittell and the golf team, Mr. Hardesty and the band, Coach Amy Shutt and the cheerleaders and Coach Woodrum and the football team. 60th Reunion. Coshocton High School Class of 1952 will have its 60th reunion Aug. 17 – 19. Friday will be at 7 p.m. at the SportZone and Saturday will be at 6 p.m. with a banquet at the Elks Lodge for $25 each. They will also meet at McDonald’s on Sunday at 9 a.m. Anyone who hasn’t been notified, call Dan Moody at 622-2134. Meet to Greet Night. River View High School will be hosting their annual Meet to Greet night Monday, Aug. 20 from 5 – 7 p.m. Freshmen orientation will be from 5 – 6:30 p.m. All other students, sophomores, juniors, and seniors, will attend Meet to Greet from 6 – 7 p.m. Parents and students can obtain information on class schedules, supplies, and requirements. Activity club members will be on hand to answer questions and accept dues. Mark your calendar and plan to attend. Ridgewood High School Reunion. The Ridgewood High School Class of 1992 will be having their 20th class reunion Aug. 25 at Ravens Glenn Winery. Social hour will begin at 5 p.m. with dinner starting at 6 p.m. The cost of the evening is $25 per person. Checks can be made out to Elisa (Vessels) Vertuli. You can either mail or drop off payment to Amy (Lahna) Hasseman at Hasseman Marketing, 432 Main St. Coshocton, OH 43812. Please get reservations in by Aug. 11 and include name as you would like to see them on your name tag. Any questions can be answered by contacting Elisa on the Facebook “Ridgewood HS Class of 1992 Reunion” page. River View Class of 1982. The River View Class of 1982 will celebrate its 30-year reunion Saturday, Aug. 25, at the Coshocton Village Inn and Suites. Mark your calendars and watch your mail for further details. We are looking for the following classmates. If you have any information on their whereabouts, contact Renee Miller by calling 824-3400 or email The missing classmates are: Randy Allen, Jamie Bowers, John Burkhardt, Kevin Cunningham, Alotta Dean, Robert Fulks, Mary Kay Fulton, Michael Garrett, Frank Hoffer, Rhonda Hoffer, Tammy Lipps, Michele Miller, John Nemeth, David Phillips, Randy Postlewaite, Cathy Slaughter, Dale Smith, Bud Smyers, Kent Terry, Robyn Vickers, Thomas Ward, Zetta Whited.

Community Dinner. The Presbyterian Church located at the corner of 4th and Chestnut, has a community dinner the third Wednesday of every month at 5:30 p.m. The dinner is served in the Fellowship Hall located in the basement of the church.

Miracles in Motion. Miracles in Motion Ministries will be having a service at Dillon State Park to reach out to the camping community. All are welcome. Dillon State Park is located at 5265 Dillon Hills Drive in Nashport, Ohio. The services will be every Sunday until the end of October from 9 – 10 a.m. In the event of inclement weather, the church service will be at the covered patio at the Dillon State Park camp store. For information, contact Pastor Durward Ulman at 294-5734 or e-mail hannahmoody2000@

Vietnam Veterans will be having a parking lot sale on Aug. 25 and 26 from 9 a.m. – 5 p.m. at Woodbury Outfitters with all proceeds going to their Help-AVet Fund. The community is encouraged to donate items; no clothing please. The drop off date is Aug. 4 from 10 a.m. – 2 p.m. at Woodbury Outfitters parking lot on Second Street. For more information, call Dale Foster at 622-1936.


Upcoming Concerts. The Gospel Hill Ministry has two concerts coming up. On Saturday, Aug. 18, The Sonship Quartet will be ministering at Gospel Hill Ministry’s open air place of worship at 7 p.m. Bring a lawn chair for best seating. In case of inclement weather, the sing will be inside. The second concert will be Saturday, Sept. 22, when Donnie Sumner will be ministering at Gospel Hill Ministry at 7 p.m. Donnie has sung with the Gaither Homecoming, was a Grammy Nominee, Dove Award Winner and Former Elvis Aide. The sing will be inside. For further information, call 740-824-3300. The church is located at 27610 TR 45 in Warsaw.

Church Service. The Church of God located at 703 S 2nd St would like to invite everyone to service on Sundays at 10:30 a.m. For those who would like to come but can’t drive themselves, they can pick you up in their new church van. Just call Bill at 502-9701 and he will make arrangements to get you to and from the church.

Community Calendar

Church Events


Community Calendar CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS


AUGUST 15, 2012

Public Record


Early Advantage Preschool Registration: Fall classes begin Tuesday, Sept. 4. Classes are available for 3-5-year-old children. Jody Lenzo, Ellen Mathews and Vickie Jones, bring a combined experience of more than 50 years teaching preschool children and preparing them for kindergarten. For information, stop by Early Advantage Preschool or call Jody Lenzo at 622-4342, Vickie Jones at 622-6211, or Ellen Mathews at 545-5107. Class of 1997 Reunion. Ridgewood Class of 1997 15-year class reunion will be Sept. 29, at 6 p.m. at Schumaker Farms in West Lafayette. The cost is $15 per person, $30 per couple including dinner, DJ, BYOB, and catch up with classmates! Send check or money by Sept. 20 to Kacey Hendricks Lahna, at 125 East Wood Avenue, West Lafayette, OH, 43845. Any questions, call or text (740) 294-9750. Union School 60th anniversary. Union School first grade class of 1952 will be having their 60th year reunion at The Golden Corral in Zanesville at 2 p.m. on Oct. 6. For more information, contact Dixie (Crider) Miller at 824-3859 or Sonny Barcus at 202-5375. They are looking for Betty Jackson, Peggy Lou Fye, Richard Hoover, Jeanine McDamials, and Linda Wright.

Library Events

Coshocton Common Pleas Court – Divorces/Dissolutions Divorces Marilyn I. Ramsey of Walhonding from Keith E. Ramsey of Walhonding Misty Dawn Hindel of Warsaw from Carl Joseph Hindel of Pickerington Marriages: Harry Thomas Jones Jr. of Coshocton to Rhoda Elisabeth Ormesher of Coshocton Nicholas James Blair of Coshocton to Alyssa Nicole Matz of Coshocton Robert Eugene Wright of Coshocton to Mary Marie Good of Coshocton Derrek Michael Luce of Warsaw to Hannah Brook Winegar of Warsaw Luke Aaron Keener of Kimbolton to Rhonda Sue Yoder of Kimbolton Nathaniel Brice Dreher of Coshocton to Amy Ann Becher of Coshocton Danion Lee Severt of Coshocton to Amber Nicole Chio of Coshocton Dexter Karl Conkle of Coshocton to Roxana Dawn Wilson of Coshocton

Wednesday, Aug. 15, 23, 30: Plugged and Unplugged (Teens): Coshocton Public Library: Grades 7-High School Graduation are invited to Plugged & Unplugged for online and traditional gaming. Board Games, Video Games, Internet Access, Friends, Snacks and Fun! Call 740-622-0956 to register. 2:30 - 5 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 16: W.L. B.E.S.T. Night @ the Branch (Teens): West Lafayette Branch Library: Books. Electronics. Snacks. Teens. It’s the best night for teens to be at the Branch when grades 7-12 are invited to the branch library for this after-hours program. There will laptops, PlayStation2, booktalks, friends and snacks. Space is limited, so you must be registered. Call 545-6672 to sign-up. Registration deadline is Monday, July 16th. 5 - 7 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 18, 25: Books Galore Book Store: The Friends of the Library used book store in the library basement has books magazines, movies, audio books, paperback books and more, all at rockbottom prices. Open to the public every Monday from 3 – 6 p.m. and Wednesday and Saturday from 10 a.m. – 1 p.m. Call 622-0956 for information. Monday, Aug. 20, 27: Books Galore Book Store: Coshocton Public Library: The Friends of the Library used book store in the library basement has books,

Public Record Elam R. Sheaffer and Cassandra Sheaffer to Mary Bonifield; $24,900 Dovie A. Heavrin to Craibo Properties, Inc.; $165,000 Cheryl Kay and Robert Stitts to Gary Kalkbrenner; $15,000 8/3 Jayme M. West to Jason A. and Jamie M. White; $38,500 William L. and Nancy A. McMillen to Richard L. Poland and Karen S. Wheeler; $38,000 8/6 Albert J. Abel to David G. Clark; $105,000 Beneficial Financial I. Inc. to William H. Stubbs and Susan E. Davis; $29,000 Susan E. Forbes to Mary F. Patterson and Michael T. Patterson; $20,000 8/7 Hue Tran to William and Jane Albert; $15,500 8/9 Randall J. and Elizabeth Ann Wheeler to Daniel A. and Patricia A. Brown; $106,000 Glynetta Jean Gildow to David L. Shepler; $100,000 8/10 Christine A. Ladrach to Ruth E. Brenneman; $80,000

magazines, movies, audio books, 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 622-0956 for information. Wednesday, Aug. 15, 23, 30: Books Galore Book Store: Coshocton Public Library: The Friends of the Library used book store in the library basement has books magazines, movies, audio books, 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 622-0956 for information. Thursday, Aug. 30: Teens Talk Titles: Coshocton Public Library: Teens Talk Titles is a book club for grades 7-12 that meets the last Thursday of each month discuss a genre in Young Adult books. Young Adult Coordinator, Jennifer Ricketts will provide a list of suggestions, but members are open to pick any Young Adult title in chosen genre for the month. Bring the book you’ve read and tell other club members about it. Pizza and drink provided. August- Read any young adult fiction book that involves a high school. Suggestion- Thirteen Reasons Why by Jay Asher. Program is free. Space is limited. Register by calling 622-0956. 4 - 5 p.m.

ors, Co-Trustees Secretary of Housing and Urban Development to Jason L. Miller and Kacie R. Miller 8/6 John B. Manning, deceased, to Vickie L. Manning BAC Home Loans Servicing, LP to Secretary of Housing and Urban Development 8/7 Harold Dean Maple, deceased, to Joshua Dean Maple Charles R. Faucett and Barbara J. Faucett, Trustees to Charles R. Faucett and Barbara J. Faucett Charles R. Faucett and Barbara J. Faucett to Brenda S. Breneman, Trustee of the Faucett Family Preservation Trust Jack Hamilton Estate to Marvin Ray, Gary Lee, Robert Eugene and James William Hamilton and Marlyn Kay Wright Gloria White to Michala Marie Garnes James M. Durben and Marlene Olinger Durben to Marlene Olinger Durben 8/8 Jo A. Olinger to Treitha A. Kreis 8/9 Cecil E. Johnson and Charlotte Johnson to David L. Johnson, Trustee of the Johnson Family Preservation Trust Regina R. Neville to Linda L. Wright CAYKLE, Inc. to CAYKLE, LLC

Land Transfers: 8/2 Tommie Steward, Jr. to Steven L. Foster; $85,000 Curtis A. Phillips and Terri L. Phillips to Lee J. Summers and Olivia N. Summers; $143,600

Land Transfers Exempt from Conveyance Fees 8/2 John A. Boatman and Norma Boatman to Jonna Crisp 8/3 Roger L. Bradford and Carol L. Bradford to Timothy B. Bradford, Thomas S. Bradford, and Christy K. Vick-


Ladies golf results announced

The names for the 4-H project evaluation photo in the Aug. 8 Beacon were not available by press time. Pictured in the photo were: Belle Norman, Mattison Harrison, Isabelle Flores, Katie Chanay, Josie Fornara, Kendra Thomas, Annie Bosson, Ashley Roahrig, Amanda Matchett, Lexi Fry, Elisha Hamric, Anna Conrad, and Shelby Matchett.

Results for the Hickory Flats Tuesday, July 31, evening ladies golf league were as follows: - Play of the day - low net minus mystery hole - Winners - A flight: Edna Mizer; B flight: Pat Talbot - Low scores - Edna Mizer - 44; Jane Mautz - 46; Pat Talbot - 47; Connie Lahna - 48; Sherry Kirkpatrick, Linda Miller, Helen Scholfield - 49 Results for River Greens Thursday morning, Aug. 2, ladies golf league were as follows:


- Play of the day - two-lady best ball - Winners - First: Bonnie Ramshaw/Pat Talbot; Second: Dianne Coulter/Mardella Rice - Low scores - Connie Lahna, Mardella Rice - 40; Margaret Skelton – 42; Bonnie Ramshas – 45; Becky Pittis – 46; Linda Miller – 47; Jane Mautz, Helen Scholfield, Pat Talbot – 48; Rhonda Barlan, Patti Wiley - 49

Rotary gavel passed on

Goldens mark 45th anniversary CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON

Heather Guess, the outgoing president of the Coshocton Rotary Club, passed the ceremonial gavel to President Amy Hasseman on July 10, at the group’s weekly meeting. Guess is a Realtor with Olde Town Realty and has been a Rotarian for seven years and Hasseman is co-owner of Hasseman Marketing and has been a member for 14 years. The Coshocton Rotary Club is comprised of business and community leaders and professionals who meet weekly for programs, networking and friendship and do various projects in the community and around the world. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON

Bakersville celebrates Homecoming


August 17th, 1952 A local woman who said she didn’t know one musical note from another had high hopes of becoming the next Rogers and Hammerstein. Miss Agnes Quinlan, a welfare worker, and her friend, Miss Beth Walker, a New York editor, had already written several songs together, many of them recorded by singing stars in two of Broadway’s top musicals, “Guys and Dolls” and “South Pacific”. Two of their songs that they hoped would become hits were “I Want to be a Drummer in a Big Brass Band” and “Some Fair Tomorrow”. Miss Quinlan and Miss Walker met through a Classified ad encouraging those with song writing abilities to submit their work.


August 20th, 1962 Nineteen-year-old college student, Dick Baker, was named the reigning golf champion of Coshocton County after achieving victory over his top competitor, 17-year-old Mike McCullough by a score of 3-2. Three-up at the end of the morning 18-holes, Baker saw his lead melt away as McCullough rallied to go one-up at the end of 27. But Baker came back like a true champ to close out the match on the next seven holes. Sammy Kaye, famed band leader who was one of the owners of Hilltop Golf Course and in Coshocton to perform a concert at Lake Park, presented the winning trophy to Baker.


August 15th, 1972 A movie produced in Roscoe Village by an Ohio TV Station entered in a competition at the Atlanta International Film Festival. The movie was called, ‘Tinker’ and starred Cleon ‘Tinker’ Dobson, who had just celebrated his 84th birthday and operated Roscoe’s blacksmith shop for 45 years. The movie was based on Tinker’s recollection of Roscoe’s past from his point of view. The film began production in September 1971 and was completed in February 1972. It competed against 1,500 films from 27 nations. Judges for the competition included Gene Kelly, Rex Reed, and Liz Smith.



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

QUEEN AND FRIEND Bakersville celebrated its annual homecoming this past weekend with a Friday evening chicken barbecue, tractor pulls throughout the weekend, sandwiches, soup, pie and other fixin’s on Saturday evening. Local entertainment filled the stage and youth enjoyed a watermelon eating contest. Pictured is Coshocton County Dairy Queen Anna King (right) and friend Sydney Zinkon. The two were enjoying dinner and the tractor pulls. A new flag pole was dedicated at the veteran’s monument. The event is the major fundraiser for the Bakersville Community Park and the Bakersville Volunteer Fire Department. BEACON PHOTO BY

August 16th, 1982 Mary Lou and Bill Clendenin were named Honorary Parade Marshalls for the Canal Festival Parade. The title of Honorary Parade Marshall was bestowed on an individual selected by the festival committee as having made an outstanding contribution to the Coshocton area. The Clendenins were the first married couple selected for the honor. Both were native to Illinois and moved to Coshocton in 1963. Since then, they had both been very active in donating and volunteering at the local American Red Cross program. They were also awarded the “Good Will Ambassador” award in 1965.






Paul and Kathleen (Steele) Golden of Fresno, celebrated 45 years of marriage on Aug. 10. They were married in Roxboro, N.C. and have been residents of Coshocton County since July 1978. They are the parents of Cindra Ann Holland (Michael) of Sylvania, and Brian D. Golden (Jennifer) of Abilene, Texas. They have one grandchild, 12-year-old Hanna Victoria Holland, also of Sylvania. Paul served as the Coshocton County OSU Extension Agricultural Agent after 30 plus years and also retired as a full Colonel Field Artillery officer from the Army Reserve/National Guard after 33 years of service. Prior to Kathleen’s retirement in 2005 she served for 13 years as the director of the Coshocton County Tutoring, Learning, and Contributing (TLC) Educational Program.

Memories The way we were...

Dan Markley receives Rotary award AWARD

Dan Markley recently received the Rotary Community and Family Service Award from Catherine Miller, past Rotary president. The award recognized Markley for his outstanding service to the community of West Lafayette and Coshocton County. PHOTO


Dan Markley was recognized by Rotary District 6690 for his outstanding service to the community of West Lafayette and Coshocton County at the Rotary District conference in May in Columbus.


613 VINE ST. - 4 BR HOME - $650 831 WALNUT ST. - 3 BR HOME - $550 514 1/2 S. 7TH ST. - 2 BR APT - $325 333 WALNUT ST. - EFF. APT - $250

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AUGUST 15, 2012

Auctions & Real Estate


This Rotary Community and Family Service Award was officially presented to Markley at a recent Rotary meeting by Catherine Miller, the outgoing West Lafayette president. This honor is bestowed upon only a select few members that have distinguished themselves in many areas in the life of the community. Markley has been a member of the West Lafayette Chamber of Commerce for 40 years. He has contributed his time for years in support of the numerous chamber activities, especially the annual Hometown Festival. His chairmanship of the parade for 25 years was a long-standing commitment. He and his wife schedule all the cashiers for the two-day activity. The West Lafayette Rotary Club has been privileged to have Markley chair its float committee for many years with the club winning grand prize numerous times. The rotary prize winning float in 2011 also won first place in the non-commercial division at the Coshocton County Canal Days Parade. Markley was inducted into the Ridgewood School District Wall of Fame for his outstanding community service. This is an honor that is

CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON bestowed upon only the community’s best. Before his own induction, Markley served as a volunteer on the Wall of Fame committee. Markley serves as the curator of the museum in West Lafayette. This museum houses many nostalgic items that represent West Lafayette’s past, which includes a display of the former Moore Enameling and Jones Metal Company’s enamelware that was manufactured in West Lafayette. Many pictures, including the streets of West Lafayette with the many businesses of yester years, pictures of graduating classes from the West Lafayette High School, trophies and other numerous items such as documents from the 1950 troop train accident and of the West Lafayette College, are all housed at the Dale Gress Real Estate building at 316 Main St. Coshocton County also has received many benefits from his volunteerism. Markley was recognized for his outstanding support of local fairs during the ceremonies at the 87th Ohio Fair Managers Associations’ Annual Convention in 2012. Markley has been a member of the Coshocton County Fair Board for 10 years and served as superintendent of the art hall. Markley also was responsible for researching, compiling and writing the book about 150 years of the Coshocton County Fair – 1851-2001 as a part of the fair’s Sesquicentennial. In addition to all of this volunteerism, Markley is an active member of the West Lafayette First Baptist Church, served as a 4-H advisor for 20 years, is the key leader for the Coshocton County 4-H photography projects and serves as chairman of the West Lafayette Community Scholarship Program. As a 35-year member of the Rotary Club of West Lafayette, Markley and his wife continue to organize the very successful health fair conducted for the community in the spring and fall of each year. As a couple, they always plan an excellent Valentine’s Day event for the Rotary members and their spouses. He and his wife organize the Halloween and Christmas parties that the club sponsors for the local care center. The West Lafayette club was honored to have one of its members receive such a distinguished award.

Carters have family reunion

WELCH BROTHERS AUCTION Location: 10734 Buckhorn Rd. Newcomerstown Ohio 43832. From Newcomerstown take CR 21 north of US 36 1.6 miles to Buckhorn Rd. northwest 1.2 miles to auction. From Stone Creek & I-77 (exit 73) take SR 751 west ¼ mile to CR 21 south 6.5 miles to Buckhorn Rd. northwest 1.2 miles to auction. Watch for signs!

Friday, August 17 • 10am


Positively Coshocton County

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


Beacon coshocton county

HOUSEHOLD & FURNISHINGS Amana 16 ref/freezer, Kelvinator chest freezer, Whirlpool elec. dryer, Gibson front load washer, Vanguard 2x2 safe, Zenith TV, 2 pc living room suite, JVC stereo, dresser, chest of drawers, Vose & Sons piano, 4 drawer files, computer desk, kitchen utensils, small kitchen appliances, telescope. ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLES Wooden tool chest, sleds garden plow, Huffy 26in bicycle, Plank bottom chairs, metal lawn chairs, 45 RPM records skates, Bassinette, Misc. glass ware & china, Murry pedal tractor, Radio Flyer wagon, Rod & Reels, fly rods. TOOLS, LAWN & GARDEN Pipe threader, Craftsman router, 70 amp welder, pipe vise, Craftsman Gold 6.75hp mower, Toro rake/vac, lawn sweeper, box trap, Craftsman drill driver, elec. drills, grease guns, mechanic tools, Sabre saws, hand & garden tools, battery charger, Homelite gas blower, Craftsman gas weed eater, bench grinder, elec. chain saw, elec. hedge trimmers, 6ft alum ladder, Pull Type lawn spreader, mitre saw, gas cans, much more not listed. Many Photos at Owner: Gloria Drobnack Terms: Cash or Approved Check day of Auction. I. D. Required Terry Longsworth - Auctioneer

MILKING EQUIPMENT – FEED BINS & EQUIPMENT – HAY: Mueller 2000 gal bulk tank w/2 5hp compressors, Ser#69278; 2 Westfalia Separator RPS2800 7½hp vacuum pumps; Mueller plate cooler, Ser#29479A; 3” SS low line pipe w/ pump & receiver jar; 16 DeLaval milkers w/ Choreboy Inflations; 16 Choreboy Quadra Flo milkers; 16 Wesfalia take offs; 16 Choreboy SS C.I.P.’s; 15 glass weigh jars; Double 8 parlor; 22 PolySquare calf hutches; 16ton stationary grinder mix mill w/ 4-4ton compartments; 12 ton bin w/ auger; 3 ton bin w/ auger; 1 ½ ton bin; ¾ ton bin w/ auger; 1 ton poly bin; 50’ of 4” tube auger w/ drive; 60’ of 3” tube auger; misc. flex augers & drives; Steiner 10’ elevator; 6 SS Boumatic feed stations w/ Boumatic computer; Patz 16 hole hog feeder; new full drum of silage saver acid; 30 round bales 2012 1st cutting orchard grass hay; 40 alfalfa 3x4x8 bales; 80 + DAIRY CATTLE: Good producing herd currently averaging 70+lbs per cow. 5 month herd production averages are 120 SCC, 3.85 Butterfat, & 3.18 Protein. All cows have up to date vaccinations, some freshening around auction date, all will be pregnancy checked prior to auction. Individual cow productions will be available ringside auction day. NOTE: The Welch Brothers are discontinuing their dairy operation and are liquidating their cows and equipment related to the dairy operation. We will begin with household, guns, and mowers followed by Farm equipment at 11:30, followed by milking equipment, feed & bins, and lastly ending with the cows. This has been a well maintained herd and equipment for years and will continue to be serviceable to the new owners! TERMS: Cash, Check, or Credit. Proper identification needed for buyer registration. 3% buyer’s premium waived for cash or check. Auction by order of: Welch Brothers, LLC LUNCH STAND Jim & Danny Welch, Owners



Thursday, August 23, 5:00pm 18849 S.R. 83 S, Coshocton

JD TRACTOR – FARM & FORAGE EQUIPMENT - TRUCKS: JD 8100 4WD 165hp tractor, C/H/A, power shift, triple remotes, duals, quick hitch, 3554hrs; AC D-14 gas WF tractor; Case 1840 skid loader w/ bucket; Badger 4000gal. Vacuum manure tanker w/ hyd. Brakes; NH 3114 manure spreader; NH 308 manure spreader; NI 3222 spreader, needs work; NH 900 Metalert II chopper w/ Georgetown Crop Processor; NH 360 N3 corn head; NH 900W hay head; 3 NH #8 silage wagons w/ 12 ton tandem gears; Gehl 960 silage wagon, 12 ton tandem gear; NH 144 windrow invertor; MillerPro 1060 Series II blower; NH 60 blower w/ many new parts; Luck Now 300 mixer wagon, LIKE NEW; Roto-Mix 414 w/ hay table and digital scales; JD 336 baler w/ JD 30 kicker; 2 – 16’ Bale King kicker wagons; Bush Hog 2620 batwing mower; Brillion Sure Stand SS1-1201 seeder; Oliver 76 Superior grain drill; AC 2 row corn planter snap couplers; Fertilizer gravity wagon w/ auger & 12ton Kory gears; 2 AC 2000 plows, 4-18 & 5-18; JD 12 row rotary hoe; Dunham 24’ harrow gator; 9 Shank anhydrous ammonia applicator, homemade; 1450 gal. ammonia tank on 12ton Kilbros gear w/ brakes; 3pt. Spray Caddy w/ 2-250gal tanks; Panco fertilizer spreader; Sand Shooter skid loader attachment, 1yr old; older Sand Shooter; JD 224 bean head; ’79 IH tandem axle dump truck; ’79 Chevy C70 truck, no bed, good tires; homemade 14’ cattle trailer; Donahue roll off trailer, goose neck; 3pt. Shaver post driver; 3pt. heavy duty blade; 3pt. MF 3-14 plows;

KAUFMAN REALTY, INC. (888)852-4111 or (330) 852-4111 DAVE KAUFMAN, AUCTIONEER CURT YODER, AUCTIONEER • (330) 204-2447 or

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NEW RIDING MOWERS & TRIMMERS – GUNS – HOUSEHOLD: 2 Poulan PRO 700ex 26hp & 22hp mowers w/ 54” deck; Poulan 450 20” push mower; 2 Dolmar LT-210 weed trimmers; Maruyama weed trimmer; Ryobi weed trimmer w/ 10” Pruner attachment; Win. Mod 37 16ga. Single; Ithaca Mod. 37 Featherlite 12 ga.; Ithaca Mod. 37 vent rib slug barrel; Marlin Mod. 20 Glenford bolt 22cal. S-L-LR; Connecticut Valley Arms .50cal black powder muzzle loader; 6 Gun walnut gun case; Singer sewing machine; drop leaf table; sofa; 2 sleeper sofas; misc. tables; lamps; 2 organs; child’s rocker; misc. pictures & paintings; misc. glassware; many boxed items not listed.


REUNION Forty-eight members of the Carter family came in from about 10 states to reunite July 21, at Forest Hills Lake. While only a fraction of the family lives in Coshocton now, everyone enjoys getting back to town and spending time playing golf, swimming, shopping and visiting with family. The two leading figures of the family living in Coshocton now are Theda Jo Jones and Mary Lynn White. Both are daughters of the late Elmer and Ruth Crater. Gordon Crater arrived in from Florida. Fay Crater, widow of the late Dave Crater from Pretty Products, just recently returned to Coshocton and added to everyone’s enjoyment with her return home. The group sported red t-shirts announcing to everyone that the gathering was underway and proudly announcing who they were. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED TO

Auctions & Real Estate



Community baby shower held Let’s cook

Auctions & Real Estate


316 West Main St., West Lafayette Office: (740) 545-7186 Auction: (740) 545-7158 BRANCH OFFICE: (740) 498-4545 0011_081512 REAL ESTATE w DALE GRESS w REAL ESTATE



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Opportunity to purchase your own building lot in West Carlisle. 1.65+/- acres. Well, septic and electric are already in place. Come prepared to buy. Bidding to start at $5,000.00 and sells absolute from that point. For more information go to TERMS: 10% deposit down at time of auction. Balance due within 30 days. No contingencies in contract. Owner: Century National Bank Auctioneers: Ryan LePage (740) 627-0133 Greg Rice Herb Peddicord Your Full Service Real Estate, Auctioneering & Appraisal Company

316 N. 3rd St. • 740-622-3111 PR ê

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224 N. Fourth Street • 502-1589


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LAND OWNERS Thinking about selling?

CALL MARC LACY NOW! I have serious buyer clients who purchase acreage! – large parcels preferred – mineral rights preferred – gas & oil rights leased or unleased – timber harvested or unharvested – buildings or vacant acreage – Coshocton and surrounding counties


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Very cozy 2 bedroom, first floor laundry, newer kitchen, vinyl siding. This home is maintenance free and situated on a quiet street close to everything. Call for private showing. $64,500



Nice Cape Cod on 1 level acre. 3 bedroom and bathroom. Lots of kitchen cabinets. Central air, oak floors, 30x32 block detached garage. RVSD. 1 mile from Wal-Mart. $79,500.



POTENTIAL - This 3 bedroom home has hardwood floors throughout, a breezeway that goes out to a large fenced in backyard. New roof in 2010. Located in Newcomerstown. Listed at $65,900.






Kitchen Cookery. Guests enjoyed learning how to make Hawaiian meatballs, an Oh So Tropical Cheeseball and a refreshing tropical drink. The next cooking class called, It’s All About Mexico, will be held at 6:30 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 16, and taught by Christy Shrimplin and Jenny Wilson. Attendees will learn that there is more to Mexican than nachos and salsa. Be sure to read The Beacon’s calendar of events P HOTO BY JOSIE Mc- to find out about more cooking classes that are planned. Classes are $10 and tickets are available at The Village Pantry in Roscoe. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED TO CORMICK

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HAWAIIAN LUAU A Hawaiian Luau class was held Aug. 6 in the Village Pantry

Jenny Philabaum, an international board certified lactation consultant at Coshocton Hospital, spoke about breast feeding at the 2012 Community Baby Shower. The shower was held Aug. 9, at the County Services Building. About 14 agencies or businesses that provide health, educational, social and other services for families of newborns and infants set up information displays. There were additional speakers, refreshments, games and poor prizes. BEACON


AUGUST 15, 2012


“IF YOU THINK LAND... MARC LACY’S YOUR MAN!” Call Agent Marc Lacy... Cell - 502-3074 Home - 829-2035 224 N. 4th St., Coshocton

CLASSIFIED ADS Would you like to learn a skilled trade and have a career in a field with no competition AND be your own boss? This is your opportunity to learn the shoe repair business and be your own boss in less than a year. We will teach you AND show you how to repair boots, shoes and more. Send your resume to: Coshocton County Beacon, 226 Main Street, Coshocton, OH 43812 Blind Box 3 HELP WANTED

FOUND FOUND: Wedding ring at Ridgewood Elementary School playground. Indentify 740-545-9465 SERVICES OFFERED Scheetz Drive Thru and Feed Store has fresh produce all summer long as well as beer and wine and convenience items. We also carry livestock feeds and cat, dog and rabbit food. We have gas, on and off road diesel and kerosene at the pumps 24 hours a day. Like Scheetz Drive-Thru and Feed Store on Facebook and see what’s new each week. HANDYMAN, I’ll do all different kinds of handyman work. Also roofing, exterior painting, siding, roof coating, gutter cleaning, yard work, hauling of all different kinds of scrap metals, brush, cleaning out barns and garages and other things. Call 740-575-4571

LAWN CARE PLUS. Landscaping, mulching, painting, siding, roofing, window installation, stump removal and leaf clean up. FREE ESTIMATES! 740-5023989 Magician with a comedic flair available for any special occasion, party or even. Good clean fun for kids and adults. Call Dick McCune at 740-492-0274 FARM EQUIPMENT Ford 9N tractor with heavy duty brush hog. $1,300 OBO. 740-327-2027 Massey Ferguson 135 tractor, bush hog and mowing machine. 740-622-1642 FIREWOOD Seasoned Firewood CherryWalnut-Oak and other woods. Cut/Split/Delivered $75 each load. (Will cut to size and length). Great Gift Idea or for your Summer Campfires! 740-502-3657 740-294-0727 GARAGE/YARD


1045 Denman Ave. Friday, August 17th, Saturday, August 18th; 9-3. Misc. household items and decor, ladies dress, juniors, men’s clothes, baby items, kitchen table, tiki torches, hammick, dog items. 1251 Cassingham Hollow Dr. August 17th; 9-3. August 18th; 9-12. Kids clothes, adult clothes, all sizes, red wagon w/canopy, cedar chest, toys, toddler car seat, misc. and much more. Sack Sale Saturday! 18114 TR 284 (Tyndal). August 18th; 9-5. Boys and adult clothing, utility trailer 8x6, table and chairs, books, baked goods and lots of misc. 10 Family Yard Sale. Coshocton Fairgrounds. August 17th; 10-? August 18th; 8-? Newborn to adult clothing, household items, Something for Everyone!

25 Years, It’s an Estate Sale! FriSun; 8-4. 21860 TR 164 on Morgan Run Rd. W/D, fridge, tools, boat and motor, tack, much misc, antiques, building materials. Rear 1020 Cambridge Rd. 8-5, Fri. & Sat, Aug 17&18. Kids clothes, housewares, antiques, furniture, something for everyone. HABITAT RESTORE wants your appliances, large household items, and building supplies. Donations can be dropped off at 1301 Walnut Street on Thursdays, Fridays & Saturdays 9-4 or we pick up! Call Habitat at 740-623-2764. Donations are tax deductible. Huge Moving Sale. 26230 TR 37. August 17-18; 9-? Boys clothes, adult clothing, work clothing, shoes, housewares, tools, riding mower, Rediheater, mini-fridge, stereo and speakers, and much more Multi-Family Sale. 1883 Grace Drive, Coshocton. Friday, Saturday, August 17-18; 9-4. Furniture, lamps, pottery, baskets, toys, boys clothing, baby items, household and misc. items. Walk In Sale. 615 Fair. 17th&18th; 9-4. Mini fridge, table and chairs, treadmill, bunk beds, household, dishes, salt & pepper, bells, Christmas, paper backs, misc. Yard Sale. 109 E Russell Ave. West Lafayette. August 16, 17; 9-5. Lots of girls, jr. size, school clothes and miscellaneous. Yard Sale. 22385 TR 1203 near Schumaker Farms. Wed., Aug. 15 and Thurs. Aug. 16 from 9-4. Teacher materials, wedding decorations, puzzles, and lots of misc. Huge Moving Sale, 1362 South 13th St. (between Fairy Falls and Denman) Rain or shine, lots of antiques, furniture, clothing, household goods, daycare business items and teaching supplies. Lots of misc. Friday and Saturday, August 17&18; 8-1.

Multi-Family Sale. Boys, juniors, women’s clothing, dresser, house ware items, toys and lots of misc items. 1220 Ivy St. off Denman Ave. Aug 17-18; 8-5. HAY Quality grass hay, $3.00 per square bale. 740-545-7946 MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS

610 South Lawn Ave. Small upstairs apt. All utilities, $360/mo. 740-291-2026 Roscoe Area, 1bd., 2nd floor, off street parking, gas heat, no pets, ref, lease deposit $425 plus utilities. 740-622-6155 Smoke Free, 2BR, new paint & carpet, garage, storage. $495/ mo. 740-295-4414. HOMES FOR RENT

Hardesty Guitar Repair and Supplies by appointment 740545-9845 POLE BUILDINGS Stoltzfus Pole Buildings. August Special. 40x60x12Ft, $15,900. Qualtiy built buildings. 740-2949636 WANTED WANTED: Junk vehicles, scrap metal, appliances, batteries and junk mowers. Also one time clean up and removal of rubbish. 740-545-5025 Buying: Boy Scout patches and memorabilia one patch or entire collections. Call 740-623-0793 leave message or email Buying any old porcelain or tin advertising signs. Gas, oil, automotive, farm, tobacco or beverage. Top prices paid. Absolutely any condition. 740-575-4848 740-502-5610. barnhangers@

3BR, 1 bath, secluded home in country. Ridgewood schools, $500/mo. utilities not included, no indoor pets, down payment, 1 year lease, references, credit check are done. Call 740-294-8869 3 bedroom’s, modern bathroom, full basement, W/D hook up, single garage, electric door opener, Pulse furnace, no pets, contract, references, in Coshocton. 740-294-0622 Small 3 bedroom house for rent in Coshocton with 2 car garage. $450 a month + $450 deposit. 740-468-3452/740-974-9150 Olde Hickory. Newly built 3-4 bedroom homes for rent. Fully appliance kitchen, 2 car garage, w/d hook-up, mini blinds and ceiling fan, handicap accessible homes. Call 740-575-4366 for details. “This institution is an equal opportunity provider, and employer.”

Wanted to buy, gold coins, scrap gold, silver coins. 740-622-6010 APARTMENTS FOR RENT


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

Wanted to rent or rent to own, approximately 10-12 acres. Fenced in pasture land between Coshocton and Clark. 252-3436164

2 apt. for rent, 1&2 bedrooms, no pets, will work with deposit, both $350 per month. 740-502-3792 740-829-2403 2BR Apt. appliances, garage, coin operated laundry. 740-622-8020

Ranch style house for sale. 5 miles from Coshocton. River View School District, 1.084 acres, 2 bedrooms, 1 bath, double car garage, full basement. 740-545-9799 MOTORCYCLES 1995 Honda CBR 600 f3 motorcycle. 34,700 miles. K&N air filter. D&D aftermarket exhaust. Well maintained, good tires. White, purple and green in color. Cycle is in excellent condition. $1990. Call 740-294-0450. TRUCKS 1990 Chevy Dually, 454 engine, runs good $1,500. Call 740-6224219 VANS 1994 E150 Ford Econoline cargo van for sale. Cream color. 139,000 miles, synthetic oil changed regularly, extra oil filter and alarm system. Runs good, selling as is. Needs new exhaust system including catalytic converter. Has brand new radiator and heater core – all working fine. Heavy duty rear shocks. Storage racks built in. Decent tires. Driven once per week past few years. $1200 obo. Call 740502-0176. Got something you really want to sell!? Put it in front of thousands of readers in The Coshocton County Beacon classifieds!

HOMES FOR SALE 4 rooms up, 6 rooms down, which include laundry and bathroom, 2 car garage, 140x140 lot, Canal Lewisville. 740-622-7420

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

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

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

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


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Muskingum Coach Co., in Coshocton County is seeking job applicants for the position of Safety Compliance Officer. This position requires a dedicated, self starting individual who is able to remain focused and positive towards all safety standards for the Motor Coach Industry. This is a full-time, supervisory position and qualifications must include the ability to train and correct staff in a respectful and successful manner. Starting annual salary is $20,800 dollars with generous merit increases. Please send applications to: MCC, 1662 S. 2nd Street, Coshocton, Ohio 43812

HOUSECLEANING AND MOWING. $10.00 per hour. 740-824-3096

622-4ADS Classifieds





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YOU CAN VIEW OUR INVENTORY ONLINE AT WWW.AUTOSINOHIO.COM *requires 10% cash or trade equity down plus taxes and fees, 3.25-4.75% rate, 66-72 month term subject to credit approval

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AUGUST 15, 2012