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The Beac n

WED. DEC. 14 THRU TUES. DEC. 20, 2011

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PERIODICALS PERMIT NO. 25408 US POSTAGE PAID COSHOCTON, OH

VOL 4, NO. 33

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Positively Coshocton County

INSIDE

WINTER SPORTS PAGES 2-7, 17 HOLIDAY GIFT GUIDE PAGES 9-16 GAMES AND COMICS PAGE 18 CLASSIFIED PAGE 23 This edition of The Beacon published in honor of Salvation Army Kettle volunteers.

FRIENDLY FLAME Dick Hoover was the honorary candle lighter for the Saturday, Dec. 10 candle lighting in Roscoe Village, sponsored by the Roscoe Village Business Association. Alice Hoover was the guest speaker, portraying First Lady Mrs. Rutherford B. Hayes. Dick Hoover demonstrated and talked about several toys of Christmas past. The final candle lighting ceremony for 2011 will be this Saturday, Dec. 17, beginning at 6 p.m. in the village. BEACON PHOTO BY MARK FORTUNE

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Customer Index Lady Bears swimmers gearing up for BY JIM BARSTOW successful season Having lost just one senior to graduation teams to the district meet with the lone graduate combined with the return of numerous talented underclassmen, the River View High School girls swim team is full of optimism as the 20112012 season starts off. “It is nice to be able to come back this year with one more year of experience under our belts,” said second-year coach Noah Gallagher. “Hopefully we can continue to grow and get better as the season goes on.” The Lady Bears finished last year with a 9-6 record and sent one individual and two relay 0030_101409

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

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being Amanda Els. Leading the list of returnees are Rachel Hammond, Kendall Meek and Teya Murray. Hammond will by vying for her fourth varsity letter in the sport. She was a district qualifier in the 100-meter breaststroke and swam a leg on the 200- and 400 freestyle relay teams. Meek returns to swim the 200- and 400 freestyle and Murray will compete in the 50 and 100 freestyle. Others Gallagher expects to contribute who returned from last year are sophomores Lyndsey Mills in the 100 and 200 freestyle; Brie Goodyear in the 100 backstroke and 400 freestyle; Kenzie Gee in the 100 and 200 freestyle and the 100 backstroke; and Lauren Brinker in the 100 and 200 freestyle. Newcomers who Gallagher expects will make a positive impact on the team are freshman Lydia Els in the 200 and 400 freestyle; Shelby Miser in the 50, 100 and 200 freestyle; and Kahla Bashoor in the 50, 100 and 200. “Last year we were very young but I am expecting to have multiple swimmers make it to the district meet this year in individual events this season,” Gallagher said. “One or two of the ladies have a legitimate chance of making it into the top 10 at the district meet in their individual events.” Gallagher sees Dover as the team to beat in the ECOL race but expects Coshocton to also be very competitive. The Lady Bears split their season-opener, losing to Coshocton and beating Bloom-Carroll. In that meet, Els captured the lone first-place finish, winning the 400 freestyle with a time of 5:33.17.

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Keim Lumber........................22 Lenny’s Barber Shop..............4 Liberty House.......................12 Linnet’s Flowers on the Square ..............................14 Marczewski Law Offices ......8 Marilyn’s Natural Foods ......12 Mercantile on Main..............14 Millcreek Equipment ............16 Milligan Memorials ................7 Mission Auto Connection ....21 Mosier Computer...................7 New Bedford Harness and Boot..................................15 Ohio Heritage Bank................1 Olde Towne Marc Lacy.......19 Pearl Valley Cheese .............10 Phase III Hair .......................10 Roscoe General Store..........15 Route 5 Auto Sales .............22 Seton Coshocton ...................2 Shelby Theatres.....................5 Sprint Print Marketing Media..................................2 The Party Package Too! .....12 Valley ATV...........................15 Village Motors .....................24 Walhonding Valley Sand and Gravel..................................4 Wells Fargo Advisors .............8 Wilson Carpet and Furniture .............................4 Windsorwood Place...............7

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Agents Realty and Auction Services ............................19 Business and Service Directory...........................17 Canal Cargo.........................13 Cantwell Creek Garden Center...............................11 Carton Shoes.......................13 Central Ohio Technical College ................................3 Colonial Sports n Courts .....15 Coshocton Chiropractic Health Center .................................7 Coshocton County Memorial Hospital...............................4 Coshocton County Senior Center .................................7 Coshocton Furniture............10 Coshocton Lumber........11, 14 Coshocton Pallet and Door....4 Coshoctoncars.com.............19 Custom Remodeling...............5 Dale Gress Real Estate .......19 Designs by Michele ...............8 Dogs in Style..........................1 Eagle Rock Tours...................2 Ember Complete Care..........13 Farm Credit Services ...........16 Global Media Works ............22 Golden’s...............................13 Grapevine Real Estate .........19 Hershberger Country Store.................................16

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THE BEACON

DECEMBER 14, 2011

Community

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Lady Redskin swimmers look for season of dominance

OHIO TECHNICAL COLLEGE 0012_113011

www.thebeaconbuzz.com

CENTRAL

BY JIM BARSTOW

“Emily had a great year last year finishing third in the 500 freestyle and 100 breaststrokes,” McColley said. “She also qualified to the district meet in both of her events.” In a pair of season-opening wins over River View and Bloom Carroll, Baker led the way for Coshocton, winning the 200-meter freestyle (2:22.12), 100 freestyle (1:05.08), and 200 freestyle. Others who will contribute significantly are sophomores Kaitlyn Salmans, Casey Fortney and Peyton Bair. Salmans will compete in the 200 and 500 freestyle and is coming off district and SEOSL performances in the 200, Fortney excels in the mid-distance freestyle events and is a returning letter winner, and Bair swims the 100 backstroke and mid-distance freestyle events. “Kaitlyn finished the last year with huge time drops and has a new-found confidence. With one year of experience under her belt, Casey will play a much larger part on our team this year and Peyton will use her experience from last year to contribute more to the team this year,” McColley said. McColley can hardly contain his optimism. “This year will be filled with great races, broken school records and many district and state qualifiers,” he said. The Coshocton girls program has recorded a 56-24 record since 2005-2006. Top newcomers include freshmen Georgia Brown in the 100 breaststroke and 200 individual medley and Jaqueline Roman in the 100 backstroke.

DECEMBER 14, 2011 THE BEACON CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS

summer,” McColley said. “She found a talent she never thought she had and will be a potent addition to our relays this year.” A first-year captain, Baker swims the 200 free and 100 free and is coming off ECOL championships in both. In the process, she established new school records in both events and was a member of the 400 free relay team that also set a new school mark. She was both a district and state qualifier a year ago. “Emily had a breakout season last year as a sophomore, proving herself to be a state-caliber swimmer, in events dominated by a competitive underclassmen field. She hopes to prove herself again this year as a qualifier to the state meet in both of her freestyle events,” McColley said. Ringenberg will compete in the 200 individual medley, 100 butterfly and 100 breaststroke. She is coming off a pair of ECOL championship in the 200 and 400 freestyle relays. She was an ECOL runner-up in the 100 butterfly and 100 breaststroke and earned SEOSL all-star status. “Hannah showed that she was one of the top stroke swimmers in the ECOL last year,” McColley said. “This year she hopes to win an individual ECOL title and place at the district meet. “She has been a versatile swimmer and her ability to swim any stroke makes her an indispensable part of the team.” Competing in the 500 freestyle and 100 breaststroke, Simpson was a district qualifier in the 500 and an SEOSL all-star in the 100 breaststroke.

Education

Coshocton High School girls swimming coach Nat McColley hopes that his team’s short-term memory will have long-term effects. Last year’s team barely missed winning the East Central Ohio League championship, losing to 12-time title winner Dover by nine points, and it is McColley’s expectation that the Lady Redskins will step up to the challenge this year. “This year, we are an improved and deeper team and hope to make this rough on (Dover),” he said. “We hope to challenge them not only for the league title but for the sectional title.” Among the list of returning swimmers is senior Sara Hamilton, one of last year’s captains. Hamilton was an ECOL champion in the 500-meter freestyle, 200 freestyle and as a member of the 400 freestyle relay. In the latter event and in the 200 free relay, she was part of school-record setting foursomes. “Sara expects to do well her senior year,” said McColley. “She is a very good mid- to distancefreestyler and has always been a big part of our team.” She was a district qualifier and Southeast Ohio Swim League all-star in both the 200 and 500 freestyle events. Also high on the list are juniors Savannah Brown, Emily Baker, Hannah Ringenberg and Emily Simpson. Brown will compete in the 200 individual medley and 100 breaststroke, two events in which she is a returning district qualifier and SEOSL all-star. “Savannah hopes to be a big contributor in her individual events this year but trained hard this

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River View boys have shoes to fill

The River View High School boys swim team has high expectations after a very successful season a year ago, but in 2011-2012, there will be some gaps to fill. Gone through graduation are key contributors Marcus Elgart, View Amornrotworawut, Daniel Adkins and Josh Schlupp. Last year, River View compiled a 12-3 record, won multiple invitationals and finished eighth in the district meet. “Last year we had quite a few seniors and losing those four quality swimmers means that we are going to have to have four or more guys step up to fill the large shoes that were left

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behind,” said head coach Noah Gallagher. Gallagher enters his second season as head coach. Key returnees for the Black Bears are threeyear lettermen Wade Garrett, Sam Hall, John Amore, Kris Conley and Zach Elson. Garrett swims the 50- and 100-meter freestyle, having qualified for the district in the 50. Hall will compete in the 100 breaststroke/ and 200 individual medley, Amore in the 400 freestyle and 100 backstroke, Conley in the 200 and 400 freestyle and Elson in the 50, 100 and 200 freestyle. Returning two-year lettermen include Coleston Pope and Garrett Gee. Pope will compete in the 200 individual medley and 500 freestyle where he qualified for the district meet in both events. Gee will swim the 100 and 200 freestyle. Key newcomers include Tom Arthan in the 100 butterfly and 100 backstroke, Nuno Gaspar in the 50, 100 and 200 freestyle and the 100 backstroke, Dalton Hammond in the 50, 100 and 200 free style and Brendan in the 50, 100 and 200 freestyle. “I am expecting the gentlemen we have this year to break multiple school records as well as qualify six to eight guys to the district meet in individual events,” Gallagher said. Gallagher believes that New Philadelphia is the favorite to win the ECOL but places his team, along with Coshocton and Dover to make a strong push for second. In its season opener, River View defeated Coshocton and Bloom-Carroll and in doing so, established new school records in the 200 medley relay and also the 100 butterfly. “We as a coaching staff also believe we have a couple of individuals who if everything goes as planned can make it to the state meet as well as a couple individuals and relays making it to the state,” Gallagher said.

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• HAIRCUTS •

SEE LENNY

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Community DECEMBER 14, 2011 THE BEACON www.thebeaconbuzz.com CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS

SEE LENNY OR CARL FOR A HAIRCUT • HAIRCUTS •

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Future is bright for Coshocton wrestling BY JIM BARSTOW team

(126/132), Josh Wilson (132), Ethan Clift (132138), Dom Johns (152), Paul Kinard (152/160), Joe Batchelor (160), Kevin Hardy (182), Harley Powers (220/285) and Cody Tarman (220/285). “The freshmen class has loads of potential and will continue to improve as the year goes on,” Baughman said. “As a team we got another late start with the football team going deep into the playoffs once again but we will continue to grow and improve. “Once again we will strive to peak at the end of the year and the playoff experience will be beneficial to those players.”

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In Remembrance of

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RONALD EDWARD LEWIS

Your memory lives in our hearts each day, We miss the wonderful times we shared. And all the sweet ways you showed you cared. You’ll never leave our hearts and minds. We’ll love and miss you till the end of time. The R.E. Lewis Family, Friends & Children

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Raymond & Valda Ridenbaugh

166 Spring Mountain Rd. celebrate their 70th Wedding Anniversary

The couple was married Dec. 15, 1941 in the parsonage of the Presbyterian Church in Brownwood, TX by Rev. Ralph Martin. Valda is a homemaker and Raymond retired after 41 years of service from Clow & was a US Army Veteran serving in WWII. They have 4 children. Connie (Paul) Wilson, Pam (Jim) Adams, Ron Ridenbaugh & Cherie Dilly. 6 grandchildren, 10 great-grandchildren & 3 great-great grandchildren complete the family.

Mary Crum & Melissa Hammersley

All our love, Your family

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The family of Harvey Crum would like to express our sincere appreciation to everyone who came out to show love & support to our family in our time of loss. Thank you to all who gave monetary donations, gifts of food, flowers & cards. We wish to also thank Pastor Craig Redecker for the wonderful service and caring concerns. A big thank you to Grace United Methodist Church and Buehlers for the food donated after the service and the use of the church. We truly appreciate it all so much!! God Bless to all of you!!

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1961

December 3rd, 1961 The fastest and greatest harness racehorse had just retired and was at home in the grassy plains on an Ohio farm. Adios Butler, the famous horse himself, was co-owned by Coshocton man, Adolph Golden, a veteran and widely-known merchant in Coshocton. He, along with co-owner Eddie Cobbs, announced Adios had won his final race at the $50,000 National Racing Derby in New York. The New York reporters had called Adios a “legend” and another quoted, “We may never see one like this again.” Adios had racked up an impressive half a million dollars for his owners in his four years of racing.

1971

December 4th, 1971 The River View volleyball team had just completed their season undefeated. The team, compiled of four seniors, four juniors, five sophomores, and two freshmen, had easily crushed their opponents all year with scores reflecting their determination. They defeated Coshocton 15 – 7 and 15 – 3 during the season with many of their other victories having similar scores. One of the players, Pan Tarrh, also played for the softball team and had been selected for the All-State Softball Team twice in the past two years. Judy Mikesell, volleyball coach, said her team worked hard and earned their victories that season.

1981

December 3rd, 1981 The “Swim for the Heart” event at the Coshocton High School brought in over $3,000 for the Rising Tide Swim Club and the Coshocton County Heart Fund. A total of 57 adults and children participated in the event and according to director Barb Davis, it was the largest group of swimmers and the most money raised since its beginning eight years ago. Prior to the event, participants solicited pledges based on the number of laps they thought they could swim. They had one hour in the pool to swim as many laps as they could. All information was obtained from microfilm of the Coshocton Tribune at the Coshocton County Library.

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THANK YOU!

1951

December 6th, 1951 The Canal Lewisville United Methodist Church was to have a dedication ceremony that Sunday to celebrate the new additions to the church. At a cost of around $5,000 and much volunteer labor from the members, the church had added a pastor’s study, church office, a nursery, a large kitchen and a cloak room to its structure. The sanctuary had also received a new look during this remodeling. According to the article, one of the earliest church services in Canal Lewisville was on Christmas Day in 1751, just 200 years prior to the article’s publication, by Christopher Gist. The present church was built in 1870 and dedicated in 1871.

DECEMBER 14, 2011 THE BEACON CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS

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Shelby Theatres

5

Announcements

With only one senior on the roster, one might think that the Coshocton High School wrestling team will be in for a long season. Think again. “We will be young and inexperienced with one senior and four juniors but we have a lot of talent,” said head coach Brian Baughman. The Redskins are coming off a top 10 finish in last year’s district tournament and a record of 9-5 during the regular season. That lone senior happens to be Jacob Bresciani, who returns after placing fifth at last year’s state tournament. He will fill either the 170 or 182 weight class. “He is a tremendous leader,” Baughman said of Bresciani. He will fill a void left by Zack Cantrell, a two-time state qualifier who graduated. Four other returnees qualified for the district last season, including Colton Jordan, Mark Leply, Matt Gadfield and Nathan Smith. Jordan will likely fill the 113-pound weight class with Leply at 120, Gadfield at 126 or 132. Smith will fill either the 170 or 182 class opposite Bresciani. “Three of our district qualifiers won at least one match,” Baughman said. “These guys have all worked hard and are looking for good things this year. “We will be able to fill every weight class this year and that will help us in the bigger meets,” he said. “I expect some of our upper classmen to place high and if some of our younger kids can pick up a match here there, we should do pretty well.” Others competing for positions will be juniors Jadair Stocker (126/132), Sophomores Tyler Gentile (126-132), Raiden Albert (138), Micah Demoss (145), Matt Michael (145), Freshmen hoping to impact the program include Tyler Silverthorn (106), Cougar Clarke

Memories The way we were...


www.thebeaconbuzz.com CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS

THE BEACON

DECEMBER 14, 2011

Opinion

6

Mark’s Musings

tied to the government Are you in the holiday are not allowed based on spirit yet? The separation of church and Christmas mood, so to state. “First of all, [the speak? I need some of separation of] church that good stuff to get me and state is not found going. Snow? Are you in the Constitution. As kidding? I’m talking far as legal issues, we about eggnog of course. believe we are within Ah yes, delicious, our constitutional right. smooth and creamy. We have not excluded Like the words rolling any other religion,” off of a Washington MARK FORTUNE Lorick said. D.C. lobbyist’s tongue. (See, in the spirit of the holidays – News of plans by Lorick and three I decided not to pick on our elected other pastors to hold a rally at the courthouse on Dec. 17 has set off officials) I am thankful that we live in a a media storm. Lorick is being community that embraces family, interviewed by major news networks freedom and has a strong tradition and media from around the country. Of course, as is the norm for this of caring about each other and particularly those that are less type of event, you have probably fortunate. This is especially true not heard much about it in the during the holiday season, as it mainstream media . . . yet. I think you will. And again, as is normal, the should be. There is a bit of a conflict brewing folks in the friendly little east Texas in east Texas over the placement of county of Henderson have been “very a manger scene on the grounds of positive”, according to the article. the Henderson County Courthouse. Naturally, this is another case of a Apparently, as the result of a letter group sticking their nose in where it threatening a lawsuit received doesn’t belong. I sometimes wonder recently from a group called the where all the money comes from to Freedom From Religion Foundation keep groups and organizations like based in Madison, Wisconsin, pastors this going . . . perhaps the folks that in the area are joining together on the contribute to this organization might be better served by donating to the issue. According to an article dated local food pantry or similar need Friday, Dec. 9 and posted on The during the holidays. But of course, Christian Post website, www. who says they don’t? christianpost.com, area pastors have had enough. Pastor Nathan Lorick of First Baptist Church in Malakoff, a neighboring town off Highway 31, told The Christian Post Friday that it’s time for Christians to defend their Constitutional right to express their faith and to not back down from the false claim that religious expressions

Coshocton boys swim team BY JIM BARSTOW seek improvement

The Coshocton High School boys swim team will have a significant challenge facing it as the 2011-2012 season unfolds. The Redskins have never experienced a losing season and head coach Nat McColley doesn’t anticipate this year to by any different, but the team does have its work cut out. “Despite being decimated by graduation, this year’s boy’s team looks to have a strong individual showing by its elite swimmers and will hopefully continue the long CHS winning tradition,” McColley said. Since the 2005-2006 season, CHS’s boys have recorded an .848 winning percentage (67-12). Among the returning lettermen are seniors Hawken Lewis, Alex Roman and Ryan Terrell. Lewis swims the 100-meter freestyle and 100 breaststroke, in which he was the East Central Ohio League runner-up and a district qualifier. In both events, he achieved all-star status in the ECOL as well as the Southeast Ohio Swim League. “Hawken showed that he was one of the premier breaststrokers in the ECOL last year, and will vie for his first individual title this year as a senior,” McColley said. In the season-opening meet against River View and Bloom-Carroll, Lewis finished first in the 100 breaststroke with a time of 1:22.93. Roman will compete in the 200 individual medley and 100 butterfly. His strongest event last year was the 200 IM where he was a district qualifier and SEOSL all-star. “Alex has always added depth to our team competing in difficult events,” McColley said. “This year Alex will be a team leader and will be very competitive at every level as we move forward.” The third senior, Terrell will battle in the 200 freestyle, 500 freestyle and 100 breaststrokes. In the 500, he qualified for the district last season, was an SEOSL all-star and earned the nickname “Rhino”. “Rhino had a breakout year last year, contributing big points at ECOL in the 500 freestyle and qualifying to the district swim meet,” McColley said. “He hopes to finish out his senior year by placing at all of our big meets and contributing to our relay teams.” Also back are sophomores Marc Smith and Alex Wheeler. Smith last year qualified for the district meet in the 200 freestyle and earned SEOSL accolades. He will also swim the 100 backstroke. Wheeler made it the district in the 200 individual medley and was an all-SEOSL performer in the 100 butterfly. “With years of experience as an age group swimmer, Smith showed that he could contribute to a team heavy with upperclassmen and Wheeler is another product from the Rising Tide program and is a hard worker and determined competitor. The Beacon wants your opinion! Have an opinion or want to comment on something you’ve read in The Beacon? Please email Mark Fortune at: mark@coshoctoncountybeacon.com. The Coshocton County Beacon is now accepting Letters to the Editor! Be sure to include your first and last name. Emailing your Letter to the Editor in Microsoft Word format is preferred. The Beacon reserves the right to edit, refuse or otherwise reject any letter that is deemed inappropriate or offensive to our readers. No more than 500 words please. Please have your letter turned in by noon on Friday.

Memorable Quotes

I will honor Christmas in my heart, and try to keep it all the year. ~Charles Dickens

Forrest Stapleton of Walhonding Thank you for requesting the Beacon!


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Wednesday, December 21

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321 South 6th Street, Coshocton Coming off a third-place finish in the InterValley Conference, second year coach Nate 740.622.1649 • 740.502.1743 Cell Carpenter believes his Ridgewood High School wrestling team has already cleared its first hurdle NOW ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS! as the 2011-2012 season begins. “We have great senior leadership,” said Carpenter. Losing just two wrestlers to graduation, the Generals return four senior lettermen and seven overall. Headlining the list are seniors Jacob Bone, Bill Dowd, Jake Zeigler and Joe Holmes. Bone will likely wrestle in the 145-pound weight class with Dowd at 152, Zeigler at 170 Call our office today to schedule and Holmes at heavyweight. Zeigler compiled a an appointment and consultation. 43-14 record, won an IVC title and was a state tournament alternate. Holmes recorded a 19-18 record. Other returning lettermen include We Offer Custom tailored relief for: sophomores Cole Zeigler, Tevis Whitt and • Whiplash, painful joints Garrett Bethel. • Frequent headaches Bethel last year placed fifth in the sectional, just missing a berth in the district and had a 25-21 • Low back, hip or leg pain record. He will likely fill the 160-pound weight • Slipped discs, sciatica class. Zeigler, a 120-pounder, ran up a 43-9 • Neck, shoulder and/or arm pain mark while winning an IVC title and finishing as sectional runner-up. Whitt should wrestle at 145. • Tight Muscles, numbness Newcomers to the program include freshmen • Nervousness, loss of sleep Bruce Garrison (126), Thor Reed (132), Darren • Pain between the shoulders Dreher (132), Phillip Shannon (138), Derek Stocker (145), Zach Doneley (160), Kelly 622-3677 • Fax 622-3631 Barthalow (220) and Trevor Fuller (HWT). 649 Walnut St., Coshocton While Carpenter hopes the Generals will John J. Snyder II, B.S. Ed. D.C. compete for the IVC title, it will be a challenge. John J. “Jake” Snyder III, B.S. D.C. “The championship is Sandy Valley’s until www.coshoctonchiropractic.com someone takes it away from them,” he said.

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DECEMBER 14, 2011 THE BEACON CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS

BY JIM BARSTOW

7

Senior News

Ridgewood wrestling team relying on leadership

BY JIM BARSTOW

Scott Jennings, Nick Conrad and Seth Roof. Conrad (113) had a solid weekend at 255 Brown’s Lane Coshocton, Ohio 43812 Hillsdale also, finishing third in the 113-pound class. 623-4600 • www.abbingtononline.com A promising group of sophomores includes Samuel Grashel, Kory Rinehart, Daniel Thomas, Proud to have served the people of Coshocton and our Jeremy Epply, Blake McKee and Josh Kempf. surrounding communities for over 115 years! Wrestling at 152, Epply recorded two pins on his way to five unbeaten matches in the Specializing in Custom Design, Etching and Carving of Fine Memorials Granite • Marble • Bronze • Mausoleums Hillsdale event with Grashel (106), Gunn (120) Cemetery Lettering & Cleaning and Kempf (285) all finishing third. Rounding out the roster are freshmen 1132 Cemetery Drive • Coshocton • 622.5833 www.milliganmemorials.com • e-mail: millimem@clover.net Brendan Scherer, Dean Glover, John Taylor, Leeland Lauvray and Cody Weatherbee. Scherer had a tremendous start to his career, recording a 4-1 mark to take second in the 145-pound weight class at Hillsdale. Lauvray (195) was fifth at the event. “We have a good group of kids that have high goals and know what it takes to achieve those goals,” Klein said. December 19 - December 23 Menu 0006_092111

River View High School wrestling Coach Devin Klein knows that the talent level is high for his team so he is just hoping for some good karma as the 2011-2012 gets going. “Our biggest challenge will be getting everybody to weight and staying healthy,” said Klein, now in his third season as head coach. River View will send six seniors onto the mat, led by two-time state placer Brodie Scherer and returning state qualifier Shawn Walters. Scherer picked up right where he left off as the Black Bears opened the season at the Hillsdale tournament over the past weekend, recording five pins on his way to the title in the 132-pound weight class. Behind his efforts, River View placed second with 208 total points. Efforts like that and those from fellow seniors Aaron King, Tyler Tackett, Gabe Mitchell and Zach McClain provide even more optimism. Mitchell (182) and Tackett (160) aided the cause over the weekend as both finished sixth. Juniors on the squad are Spencer Withrow,

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STUDENT OF THE MONTH Ms. Anna Powell, daughter of Brian and Andrea Powell, was named the Rotary Student of the Month for December. Anna, Ridgewood Junior, is a member of the Ridgewood soccer team. She is also involved in the FFA program and Teen Institute. Academically, Anna is a 4.0 student. Her community activities include Roscoe United Methodist Church membership, the White Eyes Livestock 4-H Club and the Walk for Rox Relay for Life Team. When asked to name a person who has contributed most to her self-development, she named her parents. The experience that Anna listed as giving her the greatest satisfaction was being recognized as a Star Farmer in the Ridgewood FFA chapter. Anna was also honored for her SAE project which required a lot of time but, as a result, felt it was well worth the work. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON

1961

December 12th, 1961 ‘You’ll Shoot Your Eye Out!” Michael A. Carey, son of Coshocton resident who was living in Germany, was getting all kinds of attention because of his ability to shoot a rifle. He had started shooting with the Wiesbaden Junior Rifle Club and had been awarded the national junior rifle classification of sharpshooter. He fired qualifying scores which landed him his first three bars in his quest for the National Rifle Association rating for expert. He earned three medals, three sharpshooter bards, and four brassards during the 1961 season.

1971

December 12th, 1971 The teachers and students at the West Lafayette school always looked forward to receiving gifts from Willis Moore, who was a janitor at the school. In the late twenties, the teachers presented Moore with a lathe and ever since, Moore has hand-made presents for the teachers at Christmas and for the students at graduation. He made tiny baseball bats, just right for the girls to wear on a necklace chain or the boys to wear on their watch, wooden bracelets, wooden bowls or pencil holders. When he retired, Moore made wooden strategy games as a hobby.

1981

December 11th, 1981 Oh Christmas Tree! Area Christmas tree sellers had cut, trimmed and lined their very best trees up to be purchased for the upcoming holiday. Two local sellers, Wayne Duncan and Howard Strawn as well as Dick Selders, were prepared for what they considered the busiest weekend for them of the season. Both sellers had Scotch Pine trees to sell because they were the most popular tree in Coshocton due to their fullness and their short needles, which makes it easier for decoration. Duncan’s trees ranged from four to nine feet high, although he said most people prefer six to seven foot trees while Selders had trees 51/2 – 71/2 feet high because they were the most popular. All information was obtained from microfilm of the Coshocton Tribune at the Coshocton County Library.

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DECEMBER 14, 2011

Business

1951

December 7th, 1951 The St. John’s Evangelical and Reformed Church was all aglow with beautiful Christmas decorations, which set the scene for the Women’s Guild’s covered dish dinner at the church. As the women were seated at their tables, Christmas carols were sung and Pastor C.M. Higgins gave a speech on putting the joy back in Christmas. Later, the group went to the auditorium for a special candlelight service. There was a group Bible study and ten candles were lit in the sanctuary as a narrator gave the significance of each candle. The theme for the evening was “Light for the Way”.

Powell named December Rotary Student of the Month

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Applications for Master Gardener volunteer training class available

If you want to learn more about gardening and want to volunteer your time and energy into educating your community, now is your chance. Ohio State University Extension, Coshocton County is currently accepting applications for the 2012 Master Gardener Volunteer Training. Classes will meet on Thursdays evenings from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. one night a week for 19 weeks. Classes will begin on Thursday, Feb. 9, 2012 and continue each Thursday through June 14, 2012. This year’s training fee is $125, and includes and Ohio MGV manual and educational materials. All OSU Extension volunteers must also be fingerprinted and return references. For more information or to obtain a 2012 prospective Master Gardener trainee information packet and an application, visit them at the OSU Extension office, located at 724 South 7th Street, Room 110 in the County Services Building or online at http://coshocton. osu.edu/topics/master-gardener-volunteerprogram/2012-mgv-training-class or contact Tammi Rogers at rogers.376@osu.edu, or by calling 622-2265. Your completed application and signed documents must be returned to the OSU Extension office no later than Jan. 13, 2012 at 5 p.m.

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The Coshocton County Beacon’s

DECEMBER 14, 2011 THE BEACON CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS

www.thebeaconbuzz.com

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Bakers put their best cookies to the test at Pomerene Center for the BY JOSIE McCORMICK Arts event Ann Miller enjoyed the lively atmosphere at the Pomerene Center for the Arts third annual cookie contest. “This is my first time here and my first time participating,” she said. “I’m looking forward to the tasting.” Miller’s pecan bars were one of 17 different cookies entered in the contest, which was held Friday, Dec. 9. “I thought it sounded like it might be fun,” she said. “My sister-in-law makes them and they are my favorite. Mine probably aren’t as good as hers, but I thought I would give it a shot.” Miller was joined at her table by Chris Frankland and Christy Gauerke for a night of cookie tasting and music by Robbie Lee. “We are pro pecan bars,” Gauerke said. “We love them and our Ann.” Attendees of the Pomerene’s fundraiser were able to sample the cookies

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McCORMICK and then pay a dollar to make comments. They were also encouraged to take notes to help them make a final vote for Santa’s favorite cookie. However, the winner of each category was selected by Scott Sterling from the Cheez-Kake Bakery. “Some of the things I’m looking at are texture, flavor, moisture and appearance,” he said. “I’m looking forward to the heirloom category because I really like sugar cookies and snickerdoodles. I can’t wait.” Four-year-old Natalie Strange also liked the sugar cookies and shared her thoughts on one decorated as a snowflake. “I think it’s so pretty,” she said. Her mother Amy Shaw and aunt Carlye Shaw also made cookies for the contest. “We couldn’t decide which cookies to make so we did four categories,” Amy said. Contest rules required the sisters to make six dozen of each cookie, but that didn’t stop them from having fun and even getting Amy’s daughter involved. “She poured the flour and got to use the mixer,” Amy said. Carlye’s favorite cookie that they worked on was their Christmas cutouts. “I thought they were the prettiest,” she said. “This was really fun to do. I enjoyed spending time with Amy and working with family recipes.” Anne Cornell, director of the Pomerene Center for the Arts, greatly appreciated the community participating in the center’s fundraiser. “People really have a good time and can leave with a box of signature cookies from their hometown,” she said.

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DECEMBER 14, 2011

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DECEMBER 14, 2011 THE BEACON CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS

JIM SCUDDER Pastor Jim Scudder, Jr. is the president of Dayspring Bible College and Seminary in Chicago. Come hear him speak Sunday, Dec. 18 at 9:30 a.m., 10:45 a.m. and 6 p.m. He will give a three-part series entitled “The King James Bible - 400 Years of Profound Impact” and will explore how this incredible translation of the Bible in English has transformed civilization. On display will be a very rare edition of the Greek New Testament printed in 1531. It represents the family of texts called the “Textus Receptus” from which the New Testament portion of the 400-year-old King James Bible was translated. Also on display will be a Hebrew Scroll of the Minor Prophets produced in 1923 in Poland and a replica of a column (Isaiah 53) of the Dead Sea Scrolls. These scrolls represent the Masoretic Text from which the Old Testament portion of the King James was translated. PHOTO

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Girl Scouts help American Legion spread holiday happiness to BY JOSIE McCORMICK veterans The glue sticks were moving and the glitter was flying during a recent Girl Scout Daisy Troop 1817 gathering. “We are working on lots of cards,” Alayah Reynolds said. “I really like making cards and I love it here.” Reynolds was helping her sister’s troop make 100 cards for gift baskets being put together at the American Legion Post 65. “These are for veterans who fought for us,” said Kelsi Reynolds, Alayah’s sister. According to American Legion Post 65 Commander Dave Kittell, the gift baskets are for paid members who are veterans. “They will have canned goods, crackers, cookies and everything they need to make up a meal,” he said. “Being a veteran myself, this gives me a

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DECEMBER 14, 2011

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warm fuzzy feeling to know I’m helping out a fellow comrade.” Kittell also was happy to see the children involved in the project and took time to thank them for their hard work. “You are doing a super job,” he said. “We try to take care of the people who served our country and it’s a privilege to have you here helping us.” The troop is made up of nine girls in kindergarten through second grade. Six of the girls, including Ashlyn Cabot, were able to come to the CRAFT TIME Chloe Knighten works on cards for American Legion Post veterans. Knighten and her fellow Daisy Troop mem65 to help make cards. bers planned to make 100 cards. BEACON PHOTO “We are writing BY JOSIE McCORMICK Merry Christmas and who it is from on them and using stickers and glitter,” she said. “I feel happy to do this because the veterans need it.” Cabot and her fellow Daisy Troop members will earn community service hours for the time they spent making cards. “I hope that they learned what it is to give to people and do community work,” said Amber Reynolds, the mother of Alayah and Kelsi.

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PHOTO BY MARK FORTUNE Whitewoman Street was glowing with candlelight Saturday evening and at the center of it all was a tree donated by Steve and Ora Strasser. “I get a little sentimental about seeing it up there,” Ora said. She used to decorate the Colorado Blue Spruce; which the couple believes is at least 20 years old. “It got a little taller than me,” Ora said. Hundreds of people joined the Strassers for the second of Roscoe Village’s candlelighting ceremonies. “We come here quite a bit,” said Sharon Williams of Zanesville. “It’s a tradition. We like the atmosphere and also enjoy history.” Williams was spending the day with her granddaughters, Riley and Marlee Bennett. Riley enjoys lighting the candles and Marlee likes checking out the stores at Roscoe. “Everyone is very friendly,” Riley said. Katherine Lys and Eric Smyczek from south of Cleveland, also were enjoying the atmosphere at Roscoe. “We just came to get into the Christmas spirit,” Smyczek said. Lys was impressed with Roscoe. “I love this little town,” she said. “It’s really cute.” In addition to the candlelighting ceremony, visitors to the village enjoyed presentations by Dick and Alice Hoover, music by Wildwood and Friends and hot cider and cookies served by Boy Scout Troop 419 from West Lafayette. “We’ve been doing this for about 25 years,” said Linda Nolan, who was helping the Boy Scouts serve. “I enjoy interacting with people. They come from all over for this.” The final candlelighting ceremony will begin at 6 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 17.

DECEMBER 14, 2011 THE BEACON CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS

Marlee Bennett attended the Dec. 10 candle lighting at Roscoe Village with their Grandma Sharon Williams. To help offset the cold temperatures, the girls were enjoying a hot cup of mulled cider prior to the candle lighting ceremony. BEACON

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CANDLE LIGHTING TRADITION Ten year old Riley Bennett and eight year old


Community turns out to support Higher Hopes Lee Amos was ready to do whatever he could to help his friend make the Higher Hopes Therapeutic Riding Center Auction a success. “Tom (Roahrig) is my best friend and he has a good cause,” Amos said. “This is a wonderful program.” The Higher Hopes Therapeutic Riding Center teaches horsemanship to disabled children and adults. The center was founded by Tom Roahrig and this is the 10th year it has held an auction for a fundraiser. “It’s grown about every year,” he said. “We continue to reach out and keep getting more people coming here with more happening.” The center’s programs also are growing.

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Cub Scouts receive check

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Cub Scout Pack 412, sponsored by the Warsaw Lion’s Club, is under new leadership. Pictured here receiving a check from the Warsaw Lion’s Club are (l-r): Kim Bosley, Dave Snyder, Gary Kilpatrick, Lion’s president presenting a check for $400, Jenny Collins, Cindy Orllion, Gene Mason, and Arron Tipton. Absent from the photo is Ruth Mason. The pack always welcomes new members. Contact Gene Mason at 824-3302 for more information. PHOTO CON-

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“We are getting clients from other counties and groups coming out to experience what we have to offer,” Roahrig said. Saturday’s fundraiser included a silent auction, regular auction, cake auction, 50/50 drawing, saddle giveaway, and food. “It’s become a social event,” Roahrig said. “People come out to buy and visit.” One of the people hoping to snag some items at the auction was Scott Darr. “I’ve been here four or five times,” he said. “It’s for a good cause and I like to buy autographed stuff.” Carla Stocker and Shawn Dostie were among Dave and Sue Rich were HOPEFUL BIDDING dozens of bidders that attended the Higher Hopes Therapeutic Riding first timers at the auction. Center benefit auction on Saturday, Dec. 10 at River View High School. “We were curious to see The auction always draws a large crowd and raises funds for the riding what was here,” Sue said. “We center. BEACON PHOTO BY MARK FORTUNE also like meeting new people.”

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THE BEACON

DECEMBER 14, 2011

Holiday Gift Guide

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DECEMBER 14, 2011 THE BEACON CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS

Remember to SHOP LOCAL this Holiday Season!

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Holiday Gift Guide

Sears Hometown Stores is pleased to announce their annual Holiday Food Drive for 2011. Stores across the nation will collect non-perishable food items for eight weeks from Sunday, Nov. 6 - Saturday, Dec. 31. The local Sears Hometown Store is partnering with Salvation Army as part of the national event. As a thank you, Sears Hometown Stores is giving people who donate $5 off any $75 purchase. Some exclusions apply. At the end of the event, the local store will donate all items to Salvation Army. With over 950 locations, the organization hopes to impact communities throughout the country. At a store level, stores recognize people who donate, not only with the promotional offer, but also by decorating the store with Giving Trees, signs hung up with names of individuals who donate in the store. “We are delighted to be able to provide this opportunity to our community”, said Bob and Amanda Chaney, owners of the local Sears Hometown Store. “During these difficult economic times, it is great to be able to find a means to give back to people in need in the community. Your local Sears store has a knowledgeable team in place with the focus on providing customers with great products, exceptional customer service, and a wonderful store experience. I am proud to enhance that store experience and give back to the community through this holiday program.” The Sears Hometown Store is located at 480 downtowner plaza and is the only place in town where customers can find an incredible selection of the top appliance brands such as Kenmore, Maytag, KitchenAid, Whirlpool, Bosch, Samsung, LG, Frigidaire, and GE, plus a large assortment of lawn and garden equipment, Craftsman tools, home electronics, fitness equipment, mattresses, and more. This Hometown Store packages all the benefits of the Sears company with the pride and support of local ownership. The team in Coshocton is excited to provide customers with professional advice, exceptional service, real time price checks to make sure you get the guaranteed lowest price around, and now a charitable donation to the Salvation Army. In addition, customers can now order products online and pick them up in the store without a shipping charge. Our friendly team in Coshocton can also assist customers with online orders for product not available in store and will ship to the customer for free.

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Sears Hometown Stores annual holiday food drive


Blue Ridge Grange celebrates long-time members

On Dec. 3, Blue Ridge Grange had their Christmas dinner at 7 p.m. and meeting at 8 p.m. In attendance were members, guests and Ohio State Grange officers, Gary Brumbaugh, Master; Dorothy Eckart, Lecture; and Les Widder, Chaplain. It was a special evening for two long-time Blue Ridge Grange members, Thurman and Jean Rausch, past Coshocton County Deputies who were inducted into the Ohio State Grange Hall of Fame. Gary Brumbaugh, Ohio State Grange Master, presented the couple with a plaque and read the resolution. Thurman has been a grange member for 75 years and Jean for 70 years. They were Coshocton County Deputies for 51 years and continue to be active in the grange. During the open meeting, it was voted to donate to the Christmas Tree Project. Two new members were introduced, John and Elizabeth Ridenour. Norma Ruble, lecture, presented the program. A history of Blue Ridge Grange, which is celebrating its 115 birthday, was read by Carl Cognion. Jim Hoffman read a reading of The Christmas Cow, Mike Abood favored the audience with s! ATs Gift Lindy’s High Quality Stainless Steel E GRstma Pots & Pans for baking, cooking and all occasions. ri Ch

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Blue Ridge Grange recognized two long-time members at the Christmas Party on Dec. 3. They are pictured here, Thurman and Jean Rausch, along with Gary Brumbaugh, Master of Blue Ridge Grange. PHOTO

CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON Christmas music, and Dorothy Eckert portrayed Caroline Hall, who was one of the original founders of the Patrons of Husbandry. The next meeting will be Jan. 7 at 8 a.m. Dean and Marilyn Wyler will give the convention report.

Coshocton County Bar Association gives out donations

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This Christmas season is the perfect time of year to let you know how much we appreciate your business! Wishing you a Merry Christmas and a happy, prosperous new year! - Kelly & Suzanne

DONATION MADE Members of the Coshocton County Bar Association recently

donated $250 each to New Life Ministries, The Salvation Army and Good Shepherd Christian Assembly. Representing the Coshocton County Bar Association were Attorney’s Randy Peddicord, back row, left and Bob Skelton, back row, right. Skelton is the current President of the Coshocton County Bar Association. Front row, l to r are Pastor Mark Granger, New Life Ministries, Pastor Starkey Lawrence, Good Shepherd Christian Assembly and Captain John Cornelius, representing The Salvation Army. BEACON PHOTO BY MARK FORTUNE

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THE BEACON

DECEMBER 14, 2011

Holiday Gift Guide

16


Marriages: Christopher James Fisher of Coshocton to Teresa Renae Arn of Dover

Freshman will represent Ridgewood in swimming

BY JIM BARSTOW

Ridgewood High School will be represented in the pool this winter as Brian Rogers will be competing in the sport of swimming. A freshman, Rogers is working out with the Coshocton team and will be traveling to various meets throughout the season. “Brian is fairly talented but is still relatively new to the sport of swimming,” said Coshocton coach Nat McColley, who is working with Rogers. Rogers’ top events will include the 100-meter freestyle and the 100 breaststroke.

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BUSINESSDIRECTORY

Land Transfers Exempt from Conveyance Fees Douglas K. Owens and Bobbe J. Owens to Julie C. Arnold, Trustee of the Owens Family Preservation Trust dated 9/14/11 Southwest Real Properties, Ltd to LilyMac Properties, Ltd Estate of Jalamae Maxwell to Clint Alan Maxwell and Elanda Lee Fliehman Amy R. Hunter to Michael S. Hunter Hubert Hunter Sr. to Michael S. Hunter Donald W. Rehard, deceased, to Karen Sue McNichols Cecil E. Shroyer and Judy Ann Shroyer to Cecil E. Shroyer and Judy Ann Shroyer Angela Maria Matarrese, deceased, to Anna G. Matarrese, Olga E. Matarrese and Michele T. Matarrese

Jane E. Cochran Estate to Walter Dean Cochran Kimberly R. Wright to Jerry D. Wright James P. Mercer Jr. to Patricia A. Mercer Myrtle Elizabeth Galajda to Steven R. Copenhaver, Trustee of the Myrtle E. Galajda Keystone Inheritance Trust Robert L. Bucy and Karen S. Bucy Revocable Living Family Trust dated 3/24/04 to Robert L. Bucy and Karen S. Bucy Paul R. Wimer to Heather A. MacKenzie Mary Allice Blackson Estate to Lewis Blackson Elsie M. Hothem by her POA Nancy M. Domer to James M Hothem Robert E. Simpson, Trustee of the Robert E. Simpson Trust to Robert S. Simpson, Trustee Sheila K. Weaver to Bartley J. Weaver Michael and Jennifer Kitchen to Conex Oil and Gas LLC Conex Oil and Gas, LLC to EIGG Land, Ltd George Mercer to Jean A. Mercer Alice F. Rodgers to Margery Stigler

DECEMBER 14, 2011 THE BEACON CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS

Land Transfers: 12/1 Susan L. Wilson to William L. Miller; $118,000 ONLE, LLC to Open Country, LLC; $111,000 Shawn J. Dostie to Federal National Mortgage Association; $100,000 Sheriff Timothy L. Rogers / Albert P. Yoder to David H. Dilly and Patricia E. Dilly; $5,305.35 Sheriff Timothy L. Rogers / Debra K. Montgomery to Timothy Paul Shupert and Megan Renee Shupert; $136,500 Sheriff Timothy L. Rogers / Frank M. Hurdle to Jamar Holdings, Ltd.; $4,462.61 Sheriff Timothy L. Rogers / Ronnie Earl Henry to Amy Hunter; $9,395.95 Sheriff Timothy L. Rogers (James P. and Lori E. Shaw) to CAWG, LLC; $6,075.60 Jimmy A. Watson to Federal National Mortgage Association; $30,000 Michael D. Thomas and Susan K. Thomas to Deutsche Bank National Trust Companies Trustee; $52,496 George E. Graves and Joy R. Graves to John R. Shupert and Nancy S. Shupert; $30,000 12/2 The Home Loan Savings Bank to The Robert W. Warren Living Trust dated 1/8/09; $45,000 Melissa Winner to Steven Hitchens; $42,500 Jerry A. Dunfee and Kay Dunfee to Jack Sharier; $25,000 Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corporation to Megan N. Mardis; $35,000 Thomas Rollman and Mary Tracy to Ann Rollman; $30,000

James W. Laird Estate to Jay S. Norris and Charles A. Wright; $22,500 12/5 Richard J. Miller to CAWG, LLC; $32,500 Roy E. Weaver to Reuben D. Yoder and Ada R. Yoder; $16,040 12/6 Dan Finnell, Executor of the Estate of James W. Finnell to Diane N. MacDonald; $70,000 Gordon L. and A. Dianne Ames to Chester R. and Donna F. Underwood; $70,000 Jack D. and Laura L. Rohrbaugh to Gary E. and Beverly A. Ault; $160,000 Guy E. Rinehart and Rhonda L. Rinehart, Trustees of the Rinehart Family Trust to Todd A. Linard; $28,000 Phyllis E. Knuth to Dustin M. Dickerson; $112,500 12/7 Staser Family, LLC to Ernest E. Snyder and Lawrence E. Dickey; $126,000 S&B Development, Ltd to David A. Graber; $342,884.67 Thomas Johnson Jr. to Michael P. Shannon and Mark A. Shannon; $31,000 Homesales Inc. of Delaware to Craibo Properties LLC; $12,000

17 Business Directory

Coshocton Common Pleas Court – Divorces/Dissolutions Divorces Teresa J. Boals of Coshocton from Michael A. Boals of Coshocton

Public Record


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THE BEACON

DECEMBER 14, 2011

Games and Comics

18

See page 22 for answers to both puzzles.

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Community Calendar

Announcements Board of Trustees Meeting. The Linton Township Board of Trustees will have a year-end meeting on Dec. 26 at 8 p.m. at the township house in Plainfield. The January meeting has been moved to Jan. 16 at 8 p.m.

Flu Shot. It is not too late to receive a flu shot. The peak month in Ohio is usually February. Call the Deadline for grant applications. The deadline for County Health Department at 295-7307 to schedule grant applications for the next meeting of the Distria time. They bill most insurance and Medicare Part bution Committee of the Coshocton Foundation is Tuesday, Dec. 27, at 4 p.m. Community organizations B. For adults 18 and over, the influenza vaccine fee with a 501(c)(3) IRS non-profit designation and schools is $25. It is covered by Medicare Part B (Traditional Medicare): Aetna, Anthem BCBS, CareSource, Cigna, may submit grant applications for consideration by the committee, which will meet on Jan. 5. Instructions Humana, Medical Mutual of Ohio, Medicare B and Rail Road, Molina Healthcare, Ohio Health Choice, for applying organizations and a grant application SummaCare, The Health Plan, UMWA, and United may be found at www.coshoctonfoundation.org or Healthcare, not community plan. The Health Departby calling 622-0010. Completed applications may ment is located at 724 S. 7th Street in Coshocton. be sent to the Coshocton Foundation, P.O. Box 55, Coshocton, OH 43812, or brought to the Coshocton Foundation office at 220 S. Fourth St. Applications received after 4 p.m. on Dec. 27 will not be considered at this meeting.

LAND OWNERS Thinking about selling?

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List your avaiLabLe rentaLs Free!

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AUCTION

DOROTHY DAVIS ESTATE

Real Estate: 1-½ story home on 13.2 acres. Field and tillable acreage on both sides of the road. 3 bedrooms and 1 bath. Large bank barn, needs a little TLC. Home has newer siding, shingles, propane furnace, and central air. Inside needs a little attention, however, well worth it. Don’t miss out - land like this is getting hard to find. Mineral rights do transfer, it appears that oil and gas is available to lease. Antiques and Collectibles: Curved glass oak china cabinet, Rolens wooden wall clock, sm. wooden GE mantel clock, dry sink pitcher & bowl, old silverware, tea pots, cream & sugar sets, bottles, oil lamps, bed warmer, popcorn popper, headboard lamp, lg. ice tongs, garden/cultivator/plow, high chair, shoe stretcher, barn benches, silver plated coffee pot, horse wall rug, Claymont yearbooks 73 &75, 1950’s auto repair manual, Mother’s encyclopedia Glassware: Pink depression candle holder set, misc. crystal pieces, punch bowl set w/cups, Coca-cola glasses, McDonalds cartoon character glasses, Sunoco wildlife glasses, wine goblets, anchor hocking fire king bowls, green cut glass dish, china meat platters, carnival glass, lots of misc. figures, lots misc. glasses & vases Household: Table and chairs, oak floor lamp/table, oak oval coffee table, green couch and loveseat, two recliners, newer Maytag elec. dryer, toaster oven, Kelvinator refrigerator, Gibson elec. stove, magazine rack, upright dirt devil, full size bed frames, end tables, dresser w/mirror, waterfall style dresser, pioneer stereo, transport wheelchair, adult potty chair, Jazzy elec. chair, curio cabinet, hall tree Jewelry: Black Hills 10K Gold ring, Black Sapphire 10K Gold ring, Black Sapphire 5 Rows 10K Gold Ring, 14K Gold w/ Blue Sapphire Earrings, 14K Gold Wedding Band, Blue Sapphire W/Diamonds Tennis Bracelet. Old Silver Coins & Silver Certificates: Dollars and Half Dollars, Nickels, and Misc Coins. Auto: 1989 Ford Mercury Tools and outside items: Poulen pro 17hp 42” lawn tractor, Homelite weed eater, Black&Decker workmate, misc. cement tools, pro-arc welder 150v. 50 amp, roll of barbwire, pruners, Lumidor top of tool chest full of misc. tools, Coleman heater, hose reel, gas grill, bench vice, ½”drive socket set, piston sprayer 1/3 HP, garden statues, air tank Auctioneer notes: Nice Farm being offered 1st time. Lots of good items & still digging in the barn. Lunch stand provided. Tent, if needed. Directions: I 77 to exit 65 onto SR 36 West to Nct. for 2 miles. Turn left on SR258 & then right at stop light onto State St. At the 2nd stop light make left onto River St. & go across river bridge & then right onto Smith Hill Rd. Take 1st Rt onto TR 106. Go 2 miles on right. Signs posted. Terms: Real Estate will sell at NOON TO THE HIGHEST BIDDER! $3,000 down Auction day. Balance due at closing in 30 days. Cash or check Auction day. Sale ordered by: Bobbie Cottrell Executor for Dorothy Davis Estate, Attorney for Estate: Shawn Lindsay Case # 21110008

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Call Agent Marc Lacy...

UPCOMING AUCTIONS 0008_121411

“IF YOU THINK LAND... MARC LACY’S YOUR MAN!”

340 HAY PLACE - 3 BR HOME - $475 641 WILSON AVE - 3 BR HOME - $495 335 WALNUT - 2 BR APT - $400 514 1/2 S. 7TH STREET - 2 BR APT - $375

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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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Food for Fines. December is a time of giving and the library is offering you the chance to give back to your community with Food for Fines. The Coshocton Public Library and the West Lafayette Branch Library will waive fines on your library record when you bring in a non-perishable food or pet food donation now through Dec. 30. Food for Fines donations all go to the Salvation Army Food Pantry, and pet food donations go to the Animal Shelter. You’ll start the New Year right when you give to Food for Fines. Sorry, offer only applies to over-due fines. It does not include lost or damaged charges. Call 622-0956 or 545-6672 for more information. Watercolor Paintings. Carole Bantum is showing her Santa watercolor paintings at the West Lafayette Library during the month of December. Her pictures can be viewed during normal operation hours at the library located at 601 East Main Street, West Lafayette.

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

DECEMBER 14, 2011 THE BEACON CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS

Three Rivers Bluegrass Music. Three Rivers Bluegrass music performs on the 4th Saturday of each month at the Agents Realty and Auction Services Building. Admission is $5 per person and there is no charge for children 12 and under. Food and beverages will be served starting at 5 p.m. furnished by Relay for Life team Alana. The featured band performs each month from 7 – 9 p.m. and the acoustic jam follows from 9:15 – 11 p.m. The New Year’s Eve Party Jam will be Dec. 31 from 6 – 9:30 p.m. Please bring a covered dish. There will be a $5 cover at the door.

www.dalegress.com

Auctions & Real Estate

Country Stars. Lorrie Morgan and Pam Tillis will take the stage at 8 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 17, at Secrest Auditorium in Zanesville. The two award-winning country music performers will be singing new hits and old favorites, while sharing heartfelt personal stories together. For information or to purchase tickets, contact TicketCrush at www.ticketcrushconcerts.com or 740-453-8419, or Secrest Auditorium at 740-454-6851.

HEAP Applications Available. Applications are available at the Coshocton Senior Center for the Home Energy Assistance Program. HEAP is a federally funded program designed to help eligible Ohioans meet their winter heating costs. Assistance is available at the Center or for those unable to stop in, an inhome visit can be scheduled. Please call the Center at 622-4852 Monday through Friday from 8 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. to schedule an appointment.

Check out our new website that includes our auctions!! 0007_102109

Local Events

Dale Gress real estate 19


Memories

The way we were...

Community

1951

December 19th, 1951 Three Coshocton women had reason to make this Christmas season one of the best yet. Irmgard Johanna Adams, Ursula Haller, both of Germany, and Eira Spring of England had just become legal United States citizens earlier that day at the Common Pleas Court. They had received their final citizenship papers that morning and also had pledged their oath of allegiance. The papers were granted following a hearing that morning before Harold Jould of the U.S. Department of Justice. This would be their first Christmas as United States citizens.

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THE BEACON

DECEMBER 14, 2011

1961

December 17th, 1961 While walking down Main Street that week, residents were surprised and delighted to hear Christmas music pouring out over the loudspeakers. Members of the Coshocton High School Senior girls’ ensemble and boys’ ensemble presented a 15-minute program of Christmas music in the lobby of the Coshocton National Bank daily at 12:15 p.m. and was carried by loudspeakers outside. Seward S. Schooler, president of the bank, invited residents to come into the bank to enjoy the music and the Christmas decorations. WTNS broadcasted the previous day’s performance the next day at 12:30 p.m. in the bank lobby.

1971

December 19th, 1971 The West Lafayette Methodist Church had some new decorations for the Christmas season. The seventh and eighth grade Sunday School classes had been busy at work creating life-sized figures of Joseph, Mary, and baby Jesus. Under the supervision of their teacher, Mrs. Baker, the kids had made the figures out of chicken wire and paper-mache. Clothing for the holy family was made from old sacks, curtains, and sheets. The figures had been painted gold. The students had been working on the figures since mid-October.

1981

December 20th, 1981 Everett Kissner of Coshocton had his first building experience in Germany when he helped build a pontoon bridge across the Rhine River. But this World War I veteran didn’t stop there. A masonry-contractor by trade, retired, Kissner had found joy in woodworking. He had set up a workshop in his garage and made everything from pencil holders to furniture. Most of his unique creations were given to neighbors as gifts, some being shipped all the way to England. Kissner noted he preferred working with cherry or walnut, saying oak was too hard to work with.

Community Calendar

Church Events

Candlelight Service. Christmas Eve Candlelight Service at the Conesville United Methodist Church will be at 7 p.m. Dec. 24. All are welcome to attend. There will be worship service at 11 a.m. on Christmas Day, Dec. 25. However, there will not be any Sunday School classes that day. Jacob’s Closet. The Warsaw United Methodist Church is announcing its winter hours for Jacob’s Closet. Hours of operation for the next few months will be as follows: Jan. 26 from 9 a.m. – Noon and 5 – 8 p.m., Feb. 23 from 9 a.m. – Noon and 5 – 8 p.m. The month of March will begin weekly distributions. The church is located at 130 E. Church Street in Warsaw. The phone number is 824-3228. Bus to pick up kids for church events. The Chili Crossroads Bible Church is using its new 33-passenger bus to pick up kids in Baltic every Wednesday night. The bus stops in the Baltic park at 6 p.m. and returns at 8:20 p.m. Children are brought to the church for exciting AWANA games and fun learning about God. Have a blast every Wednesday night from 6:30 – 8 p.m. at the Chili Crossroads Bible Church. The church is located at 29445 County Road 10 Fresno, OH 43824. Their Web site is www.chilibiblechurch.org. Call to sign up your child at 545-9707.

Clubs and Organizations Animal Shelter meeting. The Humane Animal Treatment Association, also known as the Coshocton County Animal Shelter, will have its annual meeting on Wednesday, Dec. 14 at 7 p.m. at the Animal Shelter. Refreshments will be served.

Christmas banquet. The Coshocton County Genealogical will have its annual Christmas banquet at the Roscoe United Methodist Church at 6 p.m. Tuesday, Dec. 20. Newly-elected 2012 officers and induction of members into the First Family, and Pioneer Family will highlight the evening. Regular meeting will resume Jan. 17 with Larry Stahl as guest speaker. Christmas Swim Clinic. Rising Tide Aquatic Club will be hosting their second annual Christmas Swim Clinic on Wednesday, Dec. 28 and Thursday, Dec. 29 from 9:30 a.m. – 12:30 p.m. at the Coshocton High School pool. Cost for the clinic is $20. Youth age 5-18 should be able to swim the length of the pool without stopping. Registration will be Thursday, Dec. 22 from 5:30 - 7:30 p.m. and Wednesday, Dec. 28 at 9 a.m. at the Coshocton High School pool. The clinic will once again be led by Kellie Seward, former CHS and Mt Union University swimmer and Rising Tide coach. Rising Tide Registration. Rising Tide Aquatic Club will be having registration for Session II at the Coshocton High School natatorium on Monday, Jan. 2 and Wednesday, Jan. 4 from 5:30 - 6:30 p.m. Rising Tide Aquatic Club, a United Way agency, is a competitive swim club open to individuals in Coshocton County ages 5-18. In order to be part of the club, individuals must be able to swim the length of the pool without stopping. The cost is $80 for Intermediate/Advanced and $55 for Beginners. Practices are Monday, Wednesday, and Thursday between 5:30 7:30 p.m. New swimmers should come to registration prepared to swim for the coach. For more information, contact 202-0247. Al-Anon Family Group. Coshocton Al-Anon Family Group meets every Tuesday from 7 - 8 p.m. at Central Christian Church corner of Main/8th Streets.

The Coshocton County Beacon will be closed Monday, Dec. 26, Friday, Dec. 30 and Monday, Jan. 2 for the Holidays.

Meeting Change. The River View Board of Education has changed the time of their December 19 meeting to 8 a.m. The meeting will be in the administrative office.

The office will be open Tuesday - Thursday, Dec. 27-29 from 9am-4pm Advertising deadlines for classified and display advertising for the Jan 4th issue will be Thursday, December 22 at 5:00pm. There will be no Beacon published the week of Dec. 28th.

The Beac n Positively Coshocton County

226 Main St., Coshocton • 740-622-4237 • Mon-Fri 8am-5pm All information was obtained from microfilm of the Coshocton Tribune at the Coshocton County Library.

School Events

www.thebeaconbuzz.com

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Winter Sports Passes Available. Coshocton Redskins winter sports season passes are now on sale in the principal’s office, during school hours. Boys Basketball, Punch Cards, and Winter Sports Pass are available.


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DECEMBER 14, 2011

Thank you to the goodhearted union construction workers at Conesville AEP power plant who donated to the WTNS Christmas castle project. It became a game of fun when Dick Jones, union Ironworker of Warsaw, challenged other union workers to his $50 donation. Joe Babcock, union Ironworker of Coshocton, not to be beat, donated his $50 bill. Bill Arnold union Pipefitter of Cambridge donated his $50 bill along with Mark Mullet, union electrician. John Sharier union laborer of Orange, continued to challenge with his $60. Dick would add $10, then Joe, then John, $20. Then Joe would make it $30. On and on, the race continued through the day with the winner donating until the race ended with two winnings of $126 each,

ULTIMATE STOCKING STUFFER

COATS FOR KIDS Pictured here is Esther Sharier with a coat she purchased for the Coats for Kids program sponsored by the Christmas Castle Project.

PHOTO CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON all to a good cause, coats and boots for kids. They came well over the total of $1266. It was wonderful to see some who only had change gave all they had. One man took out his money clip with no idea what was in it donated it all. A lot of local folks and a lot of out of town people, like Charlie, a union boilermaker, were among those who gave. Happiness is giving to others in need!

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Scan here to find your local Stihl dealer available at participating dealers while supplies or visit Stihldealers.com last. © 2011 Stihl BeS11-1242-95818-15 BES11-1242-95818-15.indd 11

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CLASSIFIED ADS 1BR, 1st floor, stove, refridgerator, very clean, no pets, $340/ mo. plus deposit. 2BR house, two story, washer/dryer hook-up, basement $390/mo rent deposit $390. 740-202-2178

Nice 1BR, upstairs apt. on Park Avenue. Fridge, stove, A/C furnished, off street parking, utilities included $440mo. Deposit and references required, no pets. Call 740-623-8627 or 740-502-0385 Roscoe 2BR Duplex, stove, fridge, A/C, garage. $425/ mo. plus deposit and utilities. 740-8243152 or 740-5023168 HOMES FOR RENT 3BR, 1 bath, RWSD, W/D hook-up, no appliances, $500/mo. and deposit, utilities and references required. No pets, available now. 740545-9567

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For Rent: Taking applications, nice country home, free heat. RW School. $700 mo. and deposit. 740For Sale or Rent. 545-0102. ReferencLocated in Canal es necessary Lewisville. 4 bedrooms up and 6 STORAGE UNITS rooms down, inFOR RENT cludes a bath and laundry room. Ask- 10x20 Storage Units ing $75,000 or Rent available now. $35/ $600/mo. Call 740- mo. 740-622-7232 622-7420. Immediate Possession HOMES Olde Hickory. NewFOR SALE ly built 3-4 bedroom homes for rent. Fully Warm, clean house appliance kitchen, in good location on 2 car garage, w/d corner lot. 4 bedhook-up, mini blinds rooms and 2 1/2 and ceiling fan, baths. Oak woodwork handicap accessible and floors. First floor $60,000! homes. Call 740- laundry. 575-4366 for details. Can be seen any“This institution is time. Call 740-622an equal opportunity 2134. I will be your provider, and em- home for Christmas. ployer.” SUV’s 2004 Grand Cherokee, 127,000 miles. $5,000 or best offer. 740-829-2503

Small 1BR cottage along river with deck, stove and refrigera- Got something you tor. $375/mo. plus really want to sell!? Put it in front of deposit. 740-622thousands of 5522 readers in The Coshocton County Beacon classifieds!

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

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

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

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

ENHANCEMENTS

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

Additional Words Enhancements Weekly Costs Number of Weeks TOTAL COST

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

Name Address City Phone Private

State Email Address Commercial

Zip

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1

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

DECEMBER 14, 2011 THE BEACON CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS

Efficiency Apt’s for rent. $350 a month, all utilities paid except electric. Deposit required. Call 740-545-5053 or 740-502-1477

622-4ADS Classified

- a great Christmas gift! Call 740-824PETS 3612 for more inforImmediate full time mation. American Bulldog position available pup, 1 year old, male for an experienced FIREWOOD $150. 740-327-4240 Survey Crew Supervisor/Instrument Op- Seasoned Firewood Jack Russell Terrier erator. Competitive Cherry-Walnut-Oak pups, CKC papers, wage and benefit and other woods. Cut/ shots and wormed package based on Split/Delivered $75 $75/each. 740-327experience and per- each load. (Will cut 4240 formance. 740-622- to size and length). Great Gift Idea! or 1808 WANTED Build-up supply for next year! 740-502- WANTED: Junk veLOST 3657 740-294-0727 hicles, scrap metal, Lost Wedding & appliances, batteries engagement ring. Seasoned Fire- and junk mowers. Wedding band has wood, large loads Also one time clean 4 diamonds and en- $50 delivered. 740- up and removal of gagement ring has 2 622-5846 rubbish. 740-545small diamonds on 5025 side and one in cenHAY ter. Possibly at 311 Buying: Boy Scout Building or Crowtown First-second cut Or- patches and memoPizza. REWARD! chard grass Timothy rabilia one patch or hay. Round or square entire 740-622-1747 collections. bales. Round bales Call 740-623-0793 $20 and up. 740-824- leave message or SERVICES 3621 OFFERED email scoutpatchohio@yahoo.com Kitchen and Bath HEATING Renovations. InsurAPARTMENTS ance jobs welcome. Free Standing VerFOR RENT Kitchen EnCounters. mont Casting wood and coal stove. Heats AREA RENTAL IN740-294-9636 800-1660 sq. ft. Have FORMATION. Housmanuals, very good es and Apartments. COLLECTIBLES condition. $450. Can Rent or I’ll help you RARE COLLEC- also be used as fire- buy! Call 740-622TORS GUN. Trip- place insert. 740- 9791 today! plett and Scott, re- 622-6320 or 740peating carbine at a 294-8485 1BR Apt. no utilities bargain price, 1864 furnished. No pets, .58 caliber, total $250/mo. Deposit made 5,000. Valued required. 740-202at $1,200. - $1,700. 0048 Asking $1,100, will only increase value HELP WANTED

23

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THE BEACON

DECEMBER 14, 2011

Village Motors

Village Motors


December 14, 2011 Coshocton County Beacon