Page 1

Guernsey County Commun ty Guide

2016–2017


CA-10476954


2016-2017

GUERNSEY COUNTY COMMUNITY GUIDE

1

Index WELCOMES������������������������������������������������������������������������ 2 CHURCHES, CLUBS, ORGANIZATIONS & MEDIA�����16-18 CHAMBER WELCOME & BOARD MEMBERS�����������������3-4 COMMUNITY���������������������������������������������������������������20-22 CHAMBER DIRECTORY���������������������������������������������������4-7 CHILD CARE��������������������������������������������������������������������� 24 GOVERNMENT�����������������������������������������������������������������8-9 REALTY����������������������������������������������������������������������������� 25 SAFETY������������������������������������������������������������������������10-12 EDUCATION�����������������������������������������������������������������26-31 HEALTH����������������������������������������������������������������������������� 14 RECREATION & ENTERTAINMENT������������������������������32-39

212 E. Liberty St. • Wooster, OH 44691

330-264-1125

Email: spectrum@dixcom.com

While every attempt has been made to ensure the accuracy of the information in this Guernsey Community Guide, Spectrum Publications assumes no responsibility for errors or omissions. Copyright © 2016 by Dix Communications

Orme

Hardware

We offer variety the whole family can agree on!

Cambridge • New Concord • Cadiz • Newcomerstown • Berlin • Newark • Arcanum

Let our knowledgeable and professional staff assist you with all your home needs • Electrical

• Rental Equipment

• Plumbing

• Locks and Keys

Locally Owned

Accepting Buses DAILY SPECIALS

• Screen Repair • Repair Parts 102 N. River Street Newcomerstown, OH Phone: 740-498-8131

Berlin

Newark

Arcanum

German Village Center Berlin, OH Phone: 330-893-2812 Closed Sunday

67 West Main St. Newark, OH Phone: 740-345-7515 Closed Sunday

210 S. Main St. Arcanum, OH Phone: 937-692-8282

(Formerly Kandel’s Hdwe.)

CA-10477912

634 Lincoln Avenue Cadiz, OH Phone: 740-942-1223

Near You and Open 7 Days A Week! Shop online: ormehardware.doitbest.com

FRESH TS DESSER

MEETS HERE MONDAYS AT NOON

FAMILY RESTAURANT AND BANQUET FACILITIES CA-10477910

51 East Main Street New Concord, OH Phone: 740-826-4160

AM ICE CRE R E T N U O C

BREAKFAST LUNCH DINNER

~ VISIT ONE OF OUR 7 LOCATIONS: ~ Cambridge New Concord Cadiz Newcomerstown 134 North 11th Street Cambridge, OH Phone: 740-432-2712

MEETING ROOMS FOR 25-125 BANQUETS - PARTIES

MEETS HERE MEETS HERE TUESDAYS WEDNESDAYS AT NOON AT NOON

2000 East Wheeling, Cambridge Banquets: 740-260-1604, Restaurant: 740-432-4922

mrleesrestaurant.com


2

2016-2 017

GUERNSEY COUNTY COMMUNITY GUIDE

Mayor O f C a m b r i d g e As Mayor of the City of Cambridge, Ohio, I promote honoring our past as we move forward to our exciting future. Taxpayers and employees will be involved in the organization, planning and implementation of projects to benefit growth and development of the city. Coming from a small business background, this administration will strongly promote customer service throughout the city. City Services are managed to insure they improve municipal operating efficiency in serving the taxpayers. We promote teamwork and safety to instill a high degree of pride among citizens and city employees.  As a lifelong resident of the area, I feel honored to fulfill a passion to lead our city into positive change. From the originality of the new Dickens display downtown to our one of a kind park system, the City of Cambridge is on the move. Our location at the crossroads of I-70 and I-77 creates

ideal opportunities for industrial and business development. Our city is enhanced by its rural appeal and its accessibility to recreation; as a result, Cambridge has a great deal to offer our citizens as well as our out-oftown guests. Our city website (www.cambridgeoh.org) is a helpful tool to obtain information about activities within our area, and it is also a good resource to learn about our city government. Please feel free to e-mail, write, or stop by City Hall to make suggestions or ask questions. We look forward to sharing our ideas with you.

Tom Orr, Mayor

City of Cambridge

Mayor O f Bye sv i l l e My first year as Mayor is well underway and I maintain a positive outlook for what is in store for Byesville. I believe our best days lie ahead of us. Several infrastructure and general beautification projects will improve the look and feel of our village and enhance the welfare of our citizens. Projects include adding a new playground and basketball court in the park, road resurfacing and repair, and sprucing up our downtown district. My goal in over the next few months is to develop a vision that completely reassesses our downtown business district: The creation of the “Main Street” program. Main Street will embrace our small town culture while creating a catalyst for the change that we need. We will build on the things that work, and not be afraid to take the necessary steps to make our downtown a place of pride for generations to come. The physical elements that make our village are important and we must maintain their upkeep, however the greatest asset that we have is our people. I am honored to serve you and feel blessed that you have entrusted me to look after our town. Citizen safety and security is of

paramount concern. In order to protect our residents, I will continue to support Chief Wilson and the tireless efforts of the best volunteer fire department in our area as well as increasing the police budget to allow for a full-time officer. Coming together and working together there is not much that we won’t be able to accomplish. From our youngest constituents to our senior citizens and all ages in between, we can learn from each other and build upon the rich heritage. Byesville has so much to offer. We have many successful people making things happen, all for the betterment of the area and our residents. This town is truly a hidden gem. Thank you in advance, and as always, with Byesville pride.

Jay Jackson, Mayor Village of Byesville

Guern s e y C o u n t y C o m m i s si o n e r s As a Board of Commissioners, we consider Guernsey County a wonderful place to be and are both proud and humbled to have been elected to serve the residents of our community. Despite ever-increasing challenges to local governments across our state, we in Guernsey County are blessed with the spirit of cooperation necessary among our various community leaders, organizations and government entities to meet those many challenges head-on. Guernsey County is blessed to be served by two major Interstate Highways, making us a logistically-perfect location for our industrial and commercial corporate neighbors. In addition, Interstates 70 and 77 allow for easy access to our exceptional outdoor recreational areas and unique

attractions that attract millions annually. Guernsey County is a perfect example of cooperation and collaboration by community leaders in both elected and non-elected positions from both our public and private sectors; a dynamic group of people working together, focused on the promotion of our county’s economic growth and development. With a healthy corporate environment, a thriving tourism industry, a solid agricultural community and a supportive community, we feel Guernsey County is a great place to live, work and play! Whether you’re here for a day, a weekend or if you’ve decided to call us your home, thank you for being a part of our Guernsey County family!

Ernest “Skip” Gardner, Jr. Dave Saft • Dave Wilson The Guernsey County Commissioners


2016-2017

GUERNSEY COUNTY COMMUNITY GUIDE

3

Camb r i d g e m a i n s t r e e t Cambridge Main Street (CMS), an Ohio Main Street Program, is the organization whose focus is the revitalization and historic preservation of downtown Cambridge. Cambridge Main Street follows the National Trust Main Street Center’s comprehensive Four-Point© approach to downtown revitalization, is served by four committees which bring the methodology to life, and operates under the guidance of Heritage Ohio. The Organization Committee focuses on recruiting contributors, securing funds and infusing enthusiasm into the community; all necessary to sustain the program. The Design Committee concentrates on the physical elements of the downtown, including signage, streetscape and building facades, ensuring building and business owners adhere to the Historic Codes. The Business Enhancement Committee works to retain and expand businesses through educational seminars and financing opportunities, as well as recruit new business by providing financial and planning tools. The Promotion Committee is committed to improving and expanding events happening downtown and promoting our historic district as a great place to shop, work, live and just relax. Designated an Ohio Main Street community in 2004 and certified as a National Main Street Community in 2005, Cambridge Main Street, working in concert with several agencies, organizations and the City and County administration, has been instrumental in the completion of many revitalization and renovation projects in historic downtown Cambridge. Main Street has an exciting schedule of events for 2016. Each Friday, May through October the Cambridge Main Street Farmers Market features fresh local produce, homemade baked goods, and crafts from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. This year the Farmers Market will be located at the Turner Avenue Complex (behind Domino’s Pizza) on Turner Avenue. Rock The Block events feature street artists, music and special attractions on the last Saturday of the month in June, July and August. The downtown will rumbled with horsepower and hot rods on Saturday, August 20th when

thousands visit the Annual Cambridge Classic Cruise-In Car Show featuring fabulous and unique cars from all over the country, as well as, great food and refreshments. This show was voted “the Best in the Midwest” by the Cruisin’ Times Magazine. September 17th Cambridge Main Street hosts the 5th Annual Brew-BQ; a microbrew and crafted beer and on-site BBQ event. October 8th the annual October Fall Fest returns with crafters, food, live music and plenty of family fun. In November, the historic downtown business district is transformed into a Dickens Victorian Village with life size mannequins lining the main thoroughfare, the National Road. On November 26th Santa makes his first appearance to downtown at the annual Christmas Parade. This year’s theme is Under the Christmas Tree and features bands, floats and lots of hometown goodness, followed by Candyland on the Guernsey County Courthouse Square, an opportunity to visit with Santa and receive a sweet treat.   The Steeple Walk Tour on December 3rd showcases the beautiful architecture of several houses of worship located in the historic district. To top off our dazzling downtown Christmas experience, an amazing coordinated music and light show at the historic Guernsey County Courthouse promises to mesmerize spectators young and old. This spectacular production runs every evening throughout the holiday season. Led by Executive Director Donna Hill, as well as a volunteer board, CMS is a group of dedicated citizens, business owners, and public officials working together to breathe new life into the historic district of downtown Cambridge. CMS takes pride in our past and truly believes that saving our past provides for our future. For more information, visit www.DowntownCambridge.com or call our office at (740) 439-2238.

Donna Hill

Executive Director, Cambridge Main Street

Camb r i d g e A r e a C h a m b e r o f C o m m e r c e Welcome to Guernsey County, where every day is a “Chamber of Commerce kind of day!” And here’s why! The Chamber of Commerce hears an abundance of comments from visitors every week. A frequently repeated theme in our area is the friendliness extended to those people who spend time in our corner of Ohio. There exists a plethora of reasons people visit our community – hunting and fishing activities, Salt Fork State Park (the largest state park in Ohio), Dickens Victorian Village, the Courthouse Light Show, our historic and lovely downtown, the National Museum of Cambridge Glass, Hopalong Cassidy chronicles, our pristine city park system, Seneca Lake, the Deerassic Classic, and the Salt Fork Festival. There are many more too numerous to list, but none of the highlights of our area would continue to bring visitors if those visitors weren’t embraced by a friendly community. Here at the chamber we hear it time and time again – “Everyone is so friendly here!”

We have a great opportunity to welcome folk – the intersection of 70- and 77 bring tens of thousands conveniently by the front door of our community every day. Our job is naturally to pull those interstate travelers off the highway so they can discover our beautiful world here in Guernsey County. We hope they experience what we live and breathe every day. We foster a warmhearted community with soul, pride, and spirit – and it’s genuine. See for yourself! Please discover us if you haven’t already. Soon you’ll be saying, “Everyone is so friendly here!” And if you already live here – THANK YOU for being so friendly!

Jo Sexton

President, Cambridge Area Chamber of Commerce


4

2016-2 017

GUERNSEY COUNTY COMMUNITY GUIDE

2016 Chamber Board of directors & Staff BOARD OF DIRECTORS

CHAMBER STAFF

Lynn Boylan............................................................. An Enchanted Garden Florist Kim Brenning.................................................. The Daily and Sunday Jeffersonian Dave Caldwell..............................................................................Huntington Bank Keith Cook............................................. Salt Fork Resort and Conference Center Darla Craig........................................................... Howell-Craig Insurance Agency Rick Dietz................................................................................................the Wilds Matt Dolan........................................................................................Peoples Bank Dennis Doutt........................................................................ The Community Bank Chris Gibson-Turner................................... Century 21 – Gibson-Turner & Assoc. Shon Gress..................................................Guernsey Co. Senior Citizens Center Jeff Hayes ...................................... Southeastern Ohio Regional Medical Center Kelly Leslie..................................................................................Rea & Associates Joel Losego.........................................................................AVC Communications Mandy McGlumphy....................................................SE Ohio Counseling Center Jeremy Morrow..................................................................Century National Bank Eric Schlosser �������������������������� Downtown Arena, Central Station Steak and Ale, Hometown Health & Fitness Laura Schumann....................................................SE Ohio Symphony Orchestra Rob Stich....................................................................... Frontier Communications Melissa Wilson............................................ Guernsey County Children’s Services

Jo Sexton....................................................................................President & CEO

Cham b e r D i r e c t o ry

Nathan Malernee........................................................................... Office Manager Carol Hill................................................... Membership and Finance Coordinator Karen Goggin and Sally Ritz........................ Leadership Guernsey Administrators Marianna Williamson............ Welcome Mat Representative and Office Assistant

CHAMBER ADDRESS 607 Wheeling Avenue • Cambridge, OH 43725 Phone: (740) 439-6688 Fax: (740) 439-6689 Email: info@cambridgeohiochamber.com

For member details visit www.cambridgeohiochamber.com and click on business directory.

Ables Heating, Cooling, Electric

Area Agency on Aging Region 9

Better Business Bureau

ACI Services, Inc.

Ascent Resources

Bi-Con Services, Inc.

Action Total Staffing

Astoria Place of Cambridge

Big Brothers Big Sisters

Acute Nursing Care, LLC

AVC Communications

Bishop Painting

Advanced Spinal Care & Rehabilitation

B & B Body Shop & Towing

Blocker’s Studio

Basic Systems, Inc.

Blue Law, LLC

Battery Depot, Inc.

Blueracer Midstream, LLC

Battle Horse Knives

Bond, Marlene

Cambridge Health and Rehabilitation

Baymont Inn & Suites

Bricker & Eckler LLP

Cambridge Heights Apartments

Bear’s Den Restaurant

Brown, Debra

Cambridge Lions Club

BeautiControl Independent Consultant

Buckey Disposal

Cambridge Main Street

Buckeye Copier Sales

Cambridge Moose Lodge 631

Buckeye Tire

Cambridge Overhead Doors

Buckeye Tours

Cambridge Packaging, Inc.

Buckeye Water Service Company

Cambridge Performing Arts Center

AFC Cable Airgas USA LLC Alberts Spray Solutions All For Kids Allegra Print & Imaging Allstate - Geyer Family Agency, LLC American Expressions American Red Cross Central Ohio Blood Region American Red Cross of Southeast Ohio - #2275 AMG Vanadium LLC An Enchanted Garden Florist & Gift Shoppe

Beckett House Beitzel Corporation Bell Farmstead Bakery & Products Bennett Paper & Supply Company Bennett Title Agency, Inc. Berwick Apartments

Anderson Excavating, LLC

Best Friends Shirt Shop, LLC

Anytime Bailbonds

Beth A. Glass CPA

Buffalo Hills Resort Buffalo Wild Wings Bundy-Law Funeral Home Byesville Furniture & Carpet Cambridge Area Chamber of Commerce

Cambridge Area Regional Airport Authority Cambridge Area YMCA Cambridge City Schools Cambridge Classic Ford Cambridge Commercial Cleaning Cambridge Country Club

Cambridge Physical Therapy Center, Inc. Cambridge/Guernsey County Visitors & Convention Bureau Cambridge-Guernsey Co. Community Improvement Corp. Cardinal Place


2016-2017

GUERNSEY COUNTY COMMUNITY GUIDE

CareWorks Consultants

Davis Architectural Group

Frank A. McClure & Associates

Gulfport Energy

Carol Goff & Associates Real Estate

Days Inn of Cambridge

Frontier Communications

Guthrie Insurance Agency

Deer Creek Motel

Gametime Dezigns & Apparel

Denton Painting, LLC

GBQ Partners LLC

Hammontree & Associates, Limited

Detroit Reman

Gene Moore Agency, Nationwide Insurance

Carrizo Oil & Gas, Inc Cedar Ridge Behavioral Health Solutions Cell It Here

Dickens Victorian Village

Central Ohio Office Products

Dockside Restaurant

Central Station Steak and Ale

Dominion East Ohio Gas

Century 21 Gibson-Turner & Associates

Donohue’s Hilltop Ice Company, Ltd

Century National Bank

5

Hampton Inn Cambridge Haven of Hope

Genesis Hair Salon

Heating & Cooling Products

Genie Management, LLC

Helmuth Woodcrafters

Georgetown Vineyards

Hillview Acres Campground

Gerry Frencik, Builder

Hilscher-Clarke Electric Co.

Downtown Arena

Gig-A-Bytes

Holiday Inn Express & Suites

Chicago Bridge & Iron

Dr. Denise Antalis DDS

Glaub’s Country Outfitters

Home Town Health & Fitness

Children’s Advocacy Center of Guernsey County

DSI Underground Systems, Inc.

Global 7 Testing Solutions

Homeland Realty, Inc.

Dunning Motor Sales

Global Security

Hospice of Guernsey, Inc.

East Guernsey Local Schools

GMN Tri-County CAC, Inc.

House of Hunan

Eastern Ohio Development Alliance

Graham & Graham Co., L.P.A.

Howell-Craig Insurance Agency

City of Cambridge

Eastern Ohio Mutual Insurance

Granny’s Trading Post

Hughes Xerographic, Inc.

Classic Fare/Aramark

Eastern Ohio Tours, LLC

Gray’s Country Log Homes, Inc.

Huntington Bank

Classic Hits Y107.3 WYBZ

Eclipse Resources

Green Valley Co-op

InfraSource

Coconis Furniture

Edward Hickman, Investment Advisor Representative

Greenleaf Landscapes, Inc.

Integrity Technical Services, Inc.

Colgate-Palmolive Co.

Greystone Health & Rehab

Island Aseptics, Inc.

Guernsey Co. Community Development Corp.

J & M Electrical Supply

Cid’s Smokehouse Grill Cintas Corporation

Colonel Taylor Inn Bed & Breakfast

Edwards Construction

Combined Insurance

Ellie’s Cottage

ComDoc

Encore Industries, Inc.

Comfort Inn

enerGREEN 360

Concord Mortgage Group

Engine House

Concorde Mortgage

Enviro-Turf, LLC

Confidential Mobile Shredding

Guernsey Co. District Public Library

Jack Warne Construction Company Jacqueline’s Day Spa

Guernsey Co. Senior Citizens Center

Janell Williams Photography

Guernsey County Board of DD

JES Basement Systems, Inc.

Fairfield Inn & Suites

Guernsey County Children Services

JET Auto Group

Country Bits

Fairway Labs, Ohio, LLC

Guernsey County Commissioners

Cracker Barrel

Farm Credit Mid-America

Guernsey County Farm Bureau

Crossways Consulting Services

Federal Mogul

Guernsey Industries

Culligan of Eastern Ohio

Firelands Supply Co. S.E.

Guernsey Residential, Inc.

Cumberland Limestone, LLC

First United Methodist Church of Cambridge

Guernsey Soil & Water Conservation District

Kimble Recycling & Disposal

FMJ Indoor Range & Training Center

Guernsey Veterinary Clinic

Kinetic Networking

Dance Central

Food Distributors

Guernsey-Muskingum Electric

King Karpet, Inc.

Darcy Wakefield, DDS

Ford Tire Service

Guernsey-Noble County BPW

Knowlton, Bennett & Conaway

Dave’s Landscaping, LLC

Francis Family Restaurant

Guernsey-Noble Safety Council

Laborers Local 530

David R. Hill, Inc

Custom Compression Systems

JLC Accounting Services, LLC Joyful Jars Kaufman Realty & Auctions Kennedy’s Bakery Kessler Sign Company


6

2016-2 017

GUERNSEY COUNTY COMMUNITY GUIDE

Lady Jane’s Mercantile

Muskingum University

Lash Asphalt. Paving. Transport

Muskingum Valley Council-Boy Scouts of America

Lashley Tractor Sales Law Offices of Andrew J. Warhola Leonards Live Auctions Lepi & Associates Real Estate Services

Muskingum Valley Health Centers Muskingum Watershed Conservancy District National Cambridge Collectors, Inc.

Pine Lakes Lodge Bed & Breakfast Resort & Conference Center PNC Bank PNL Solutions Pound Dog Partners of Guernsey County/Wags to Riches Thrift Shoppe Preferred Safety Products

Leukemia & Lymphoma Society

National Whitetail Deer Education Foundation

Pritchard Laughlin Civic Center

Life Transitions for Women

New River Grille

Quality Care Partners

LMI Custom Mixing

Nicolozakes Trucking & Construction, Inc

Quality Inn

Locals North End Market Lock A Box, Ltd.

Northern Lights Medical Imaging

Quanex Rainbow International

Salt Fork Lodge & Conference Center Schoenbrunn Landscaping Schrock’s Woodworking Schwendeman Agency, Inc. Scottish Rite Senator Troy Balderson Seneca Insurance Agency LLC Sentinel Development Servpro of Zanesville/Cambridge Shafer Insurance Agency, Inc. Shawan-Marquis Agency, Inc. Sienna Woods Subdivision

Lock N Go Storage

Northside Oxygen & Medical Equipment

RE/MAX Real Estate Partners

Longinie-Gibson Agency, LLC

Nothing But Chocolate

Rea & Associates

Ohio Mid-Eastern Governments Association

Reed’s Top Tech

Six County Inc’s Guernsey Counseling Center

REM of Ohio

Sleep Inn & Suites

Mancan Masonic Temple Association

Ohio PC Solutions, Inc.

Sikora and Associates, Ltd

Rent-2-Own

Southeast Area Transit

Ohio State University Extension, Guernsey Co.

Resource People

Ohio University Zanesville

Retro Concepts LLC dba Denny’s

Southeast Diversified Industries, Inc. Southeastern Equipment Company, Inc.

McDonald’s Restaurant #5693 S

Ohio Valley Educational Service Center

Richard A. Baker, Attorney at Law Rick’s Heating & Cooling

Southeastern Med

McKenna’s Market

OKKI Energy, LLC

Ridge Tool Company

Medical Associates of Cambridge, Inc.

O’Reilly Auto Parts

Riesbeck Food Markets, Inc.

Southeastern Ohio Counseling Center

Orme Hardware Co.

RJ Wright & Sons LTD

Paint N Party With Cindy

Robert T. Secrest Senior Center

Parnell & Associates, Inc.

Robin’s Nest Venue

Patrons Buckeye Mutual Insurance Co.

Rocky Fork Ranch Resort, LLC

Pattison Aerator Service

Rodan & Fields - Kathy Brown, Consultant

Paul Construction Company, Inc

Roetzel & Andress, LPA

Spiedie King

Pavlov Group

Rolling Hills Local Schools

Spirit Services Company

PDQ Florists

Rossiter Trucking, LLC

Starr Advertising

Moore Clubs

Peak Performance of Cambridge, Ltd.

Rotary Club of Cambridge

State Farm Insurance - Larry Brill

Mosser Glass

People to People

Rowe Wireless Networks LLC

Stoney’s RV

Mo-Trim Inc.

Peoples Bank

Rubicon Group

Stop Nine Church of Christ

Mr. G’s

Petta Enterprises

Salt Fork & Sugartree Marinas

Stratos Wealth Partners

Salt Fork Campground Property Owner’s Association

Strauss Fence

Mast Tire Shop Maurices MCBI McDonald’s Restaurant #2700 E

Meridian at Cambridge Microtel Inn & Suites Mid-East Career and Technology Centers Midwest Industrial Supply, Inc Milfair Linoleum & Carpet Co. Miller’s Lube Depot LLC Modern Movements Moore Bros. Hardware Inc.

Mr. Lee’s Family Restaurant

Southeastern Ohio Physicians, Inc. Southeastern Ohio Symphony Orchestra Southgate Hotel LLC Spectrum Sales, LLC Speedy Print

Summit Acres, Inc


2016-2017

GUERNSEY COUNTY COMMUNITY GUIDE

Sunrise TV Rentals

The Living Word

Tucker & Tucker

WesBanco Bank

Swim-A-Way

The National Lime and Stone Co.

U. S. Bridge

Whiteside’s of Cambridge

TA Express

The National Road/Zane Grey Museum

United Ambulance

Window World of Southeastern Ohio

Tami Neff Designs, Ltd. Taylor Quick Print Terra Cotta Vineyards TestAmerica Laboratories, Inc. The American Light Company The Community Bank The Forker Company Northwestern Mutual The Forum The Hartley Company The Jeffersonian Company

The Pantry Door and Deli

United Way of Guernsey & Noble Counties

The Towne House

US Bank

Winland’s Complete Landscaping

The Trophy Case

Valentine Insurance Agency

The Wilds

VFW 2901 Robert T. Secrest Memorial

Women Interested in Children WICS, Inc.

Theo’s Restaurant Thistle and Clover Gift Shop Thorn-Black Funeral Home

Village of Byesville

WorkPro

W. B. Green & Company

WSI Yoder Building Company

Wal-Mart Supercenter

Your Turn Driving Academy

Toledo’s Catering

Wampum Hardware Company

Zane State College

Total Wellness

Wayne Garage Door Sales & Service

Zane State College Career & Employment Ctr.

Wayne’s Wire Rope LLC

Zanesville Pottery & China, Inc.

The Learning Jungle

Tribbie, Scott, Plummer, & Padden

Wendy’s

Experts Gas Experts in Natural Gas Basic Inc. Basic Systems, Systems, Inc. (740) 432-3001 432-3001 (office) (740) (office) www.basic-systems.com www.basic-systems.com

CA-10480913

ENGINEERING & AUTOMATION

CA-10457314

Woodlawn Dental Center, Inc.

Wallhouse Hotel

Townsend Glass

Facility Engineering Station & Unit Automation Turnkey (EPC) Solutions Project Management Material Procurement Horsepower Selection Feed Studies Measurement Liquid Handling 2D & 3D Drafting & Design

Wine and Canvas Zanesville

Time Warner Cable Business Class

The John & Annie Glenn Historic Site

• • • • • • • • • •

7


8

2016-2 017

GUERNSEY COUNTY COMMUNITY GUIDE

OFFICES

OFFICIAL

TERM EXPIRES COUNTY OFFICES

COMMISSIONER, PRESIDENT.....DAVE WILSON.................................. 12/31/18 COMMISSIONER..........................DAVE SAFT....................................... 01/01/17 COMMISSIONER..........................ERNEST R. GARDNER JR................ 01/02/17 AUDITOR....................................... ANTHONY BROWN......................... 03/10/19 TREASURER.................................JAMES A. CALDWELL...................... 09/03/17 RECORDER...................................COLLEEN WHEATLEY...................... 01/01/17 PROSECUTING ATTORNEY.........DANIEL G. PADDEN.......................... 01/01/17 CLERK OF COURTS.....................TERESA A. DANKOVIC..................... 01/01/17 CORONER.....................................SANDRA MASSUILO-SCHUBERT.... 01/01/17 SHERIFF........................................JEFFERY PADEN............................... 01/01/17 ENGINEER.....................................DELMAR E. GEORGE....................... 01/01/17 COMMON PLEAS COURT JUDGE.... DAVID A. ELLWOOD............................... 12/31/16 PROBATE/JUVENILE COURT JUDGE...DAVID BENNETT............................................02/07/21 MUNICIPAL COURT JUDGE.........JOHN MARK NICHOLSON............... 12/31/17

CAMBRIDGE CITY OFFICES

MAYOR..........................................TOM ORR.......................................... 12/31/19 CITY AUDITOR..............................SUELLEN JOHNSON........................ 12/31/19 CITY TREASURER........................COLLEEN M. OESS.......................... 12/31/17 CITY DIRECTOR OF LAW.............WILLIAM FERGUSON....................... 12/31/19 PRESIDENT OF COUNCIL............WILLIAM S. COWGILL...................... 12/31/17 COUNCIL-AT-LARGE....................BRYAN CONAWAY............................ 12/31/17 COUNCIL-AT-LARGE....................TIM EVANCHO.................................. 12/31/17 COUNCIL-AT-LARGE....................THOMAS LAUGHMAN II................... 12/31/17 FIRST WARD COUNCIL................JEFF A. LEONARD............................ 12/31/19 SECOND WARD COUNCIL...........KIM MCMILLEN................................ 12/31/19 THIRD WARD COUNCIL...............JOHN WOLVERTON.......................... 12/31/19 FOURTH WARD COUNCIL ..........JACK MARLIN................................... 12/31/19

VILLAGE OFFICES BYESVILLE VILLAGE OFFICES

MAYOR..........................................JAY JACKSON.................................. 12/31/19 FISCAL OFFICER..........................ANNETTE WHEALDON..................... 12/31/20 PRESDIENT OF COUNCIL............MATT MOTES.................................... 12/31/19 VP OF COUNCIL...........................RANDY WRAY................................... 12/31/17 MEMBER OF COUNCIL................MATT COSTELLO............................. 12/31/17 MEMBER OF COUNCIL................ KAREN FORAKER............................ 12/31/19 MEMBER OF COUNCIL................BETTY RASOR.................................. 12/31/19 VILLAGE ADMINISTRATOR...........BRENNAN DUDLEY.....................APPOINTED

CUMBERLAND VILLAGE

MAYOR..........................................SHIRLEY RHINEHART...................... 12/31/19 FISCAL OFFICER..........................STEPHEN BRADLEY JR................... 03/31/16 PRESIDENT OF COUNCIL............ELIZABETH WHITED......................... 12/31/17 MEMBER OF COUNCIL................PEGGY CUNNINGHAM.................... 12/31/19 MEMBER OF COUNCIL................GREGORY THACKER....................... 12/31/17 MEMBER OF COUNCIL................JEFFREY TUCKER............................ 12/31/17 MEMBER OF COUNCIL................CODY WELLS................................... 12/31/17 MEMBER OF COUNCIL................GERALD LEISTER............................. 12/31/17

FAIRVIEW VILLAGE

MAYOR..........................................TOM BUNFILL................................... 12/31/19 FISCAL OFFICER..........................HOLLY NICOLE OLSEN.................... 03/31/16 MEMBER OF COUNCIL................GREG GIBBONS............................... 12/31/17 MEMBER OF COUNCIL................JOHN CLAY....................................... 12/31/19 MEMBER OF COUNCIL................CAMERON MCCONNELL................... 12/31/1 MEMBER OF COUNCIL................CONNIE GIBBONS........................... 12/31/17 MEMBER OF COUNCIL................ANDREW CORY CUNNINGHAM...... 12/31/17 MEMBER OF COUNCIL................LORA LEA CUNNINGHAM................ 12/31/17

LORE CITY VILLAGE

MAYOR..........................................RICHARD CARPENTER.................... 12/31/19 FISCAL OFFICER..........................SHARON CARPENTER..................... 03/31/20 MEMBER OF COUNCIL................BRIAN ROGERS................................ 12/31/19 MEMBER OF COUNCIL................JOHN RICH....................................... 12/31/17 MEMBER OF COUNCIL................GARY NOLL...................................... 12/31/17 PRESIDENT OF COUNCIL............THOMAS WARNER........................... 12/31/17

OFFICIAL

TERM EXPIRES

MEMBER OF COUNCIL................TONYA LEA BATES........................... 12/31/19 MEMBER OF COUNCIL................MATTHEW SCURLOCK.................... 12/31/17

OLD WASHINGTON VILLAGE

MAYOR..........................................VACANT............................................ 12/31/15 FISCAL OFFICER..........................RALPH M. RAY.................................. 03/31/16 MEMBER OF COUNCIL................REX E. GRAY..................................... 12/31/17 MEMBER OF COUNCIL................MARK D. PATTERSON...................... 12/31/17 MEMBER OF COUNCIL................JUSTIN SHEPHERD.......................... 12/31/17

PLEASANT CITY VILLAGE

MAYOR..........................................JAMES WILLIS.................................. 12/31/19 FISCAL OFFICER..........................KAREN SHERMAN............................ 03/31/20 MEMBER OF COUNCIL................JAMIE WILLIAMS.............................. 12/31/19 MEMBER OF COUNCIL................JAY BUCKEY.................................... 12/31/19 MEMBER OF COUNCIL................KATHERINE JONES.......................... 12/31/17 MEMBER OF COUNCIL................JOYCE BAYLY................................... 12/31/17 PRESIDENT OF COUNCIL............TAMMY GRESS-WILLS..................... 12/31/17 MEMBER OF COUNCIL................DAVID BARBOUR............................. 12/31/17 MEMBER OF COUNCIL................VACANT............................................ 12/31/17 BOARD OF PUBLIC AFFAIRS.......TERREL WINKLEMAN...................... 12/31/15 BOARD OF PUBLIC AFFAIRS.......JAMES P. WILLIS.............................. 12/31/15 BOARD OF PUBLIC AFFAIRS.......MICHAEL CHELEKIS........................ 12/31/17

QUAKER CITY VILLAGE

MAYOR..........................................VACANT............................................ 12/31/19 FISCAL OFFICER..........................CRYSTAL VARGO............................. 03/31/16 MEMBER OF COUNCIL................STEPHANIE JONES.......................... 12/31/17 MEMBER OF COUNCIL................LEOTA ALWINE................................. 12/31/17 MEMBER OF COUNCIL................DALE LITTLE..................................... 12/31/19 MEMBER OF COUNCIL................SABRINA MORRIS............................ 12/31/17 MEMBER OF COUNCIL................LEOTA ALWINE................................. 12/31/17 MEMBER OF COUNCIL................TONI BATES...................................... 12/31/17 MEMBER OF COUNCIL................VACANT............................................ 12/31/19 BOARD OF PUBLIC AFFAIRS.......DONNA PERRY................................. 12/31/19 BOARD OF PUBLIC AFFAIRS.......TIMOTHY EAGON............................. 12/31/17 BOARD OF PUBLIC AFFAIRS.......DAVID VARGO................................... 12/31/19

SENECAVILLE VILLAGE

MAYOR..........................................KEVIN RAGSDALE............................ 12/31/19 FISCAL OFFICER..........................JAQUELINE NEUHART-ROTHSCHUH .........03/31/16 PRESIDENT OF COUNCIL............HEIDI LEAGH CUNNINGHAM........... 12/31/17 MEMBER OF COUNCIL................CORY JERLES.................................. 12/31/19 MEMBER OF COUNCIL................PATRICIA TIMURA............................ 12/31/19 MEMBER OF COUNCIL................DEBBIE ENDLY................................. 12/31/17 MEMBER OF COUNCIL................REBECCA J. FORBES...................... 12/31/17 MEMBER OF COUNCIL................DALE WEBSTER............................... 12/31/17 VILLAGE ADMINISTRATOR...........DARRELL HOPPS........................APPOINTED

TOWNSHIP OFFICES ADAMS TOWNSHIP

TRUSTEE.......................................DAVID MITCHELL............................. 12/31/17 TRUSTEE.......................................WILLIAM D. STANLEY....................... 12/31/17 TRUSTEE.......................................DOUGLAS DERRY............................ 12/31/19 FISCAL OFFICER..........................VALERIE FENSTAMAKER................. 03/31/20

CAMBRIDGE TOWNSHIP

TRUSTEE.......................................DANNIE JOHNSON........................... 12/31/17 TRUSTEE.......................................MICHAEL LANZER............................ 12/31/17 TRUSTEE.......................................DOUGLAS HITZEL............................ 12/31/19 FISCAL OFFICER..........................ED WRIGHT...................................... 03/31/20

CENTER TOWNSHIP

TRUSTEE.......................................LARRY PARRY.................................. 12/31/17 TRUSTEE.......................................DOUGLAS G. DODD......................... 12/31/17 TRUSTEE.......................................ROBERT OAKLEY............................. 12/31/19 FISCAL OFFICER..........................KATHY DOUTT.................................. 03/31/20


2016-2017

GUERNSEY COUNTY COMMUNITY GUIDE

COUNTY OFFICES

OFFICIAL

TERM EXPIRES COUNTY OFFICES

JACKSON TOWNSHIP

TRUSTEE.......................................DAVE GOMBEDA.............................. 12/31/17 TRUSTEE.......................................RUSTY WINLAND............................. 12/31/17 TRUSTEE.......................................BUSTER CLEWELL........................... 12/31/19 FISCAL OFFICER..........................DONNA HURD.................................. 03/31/20

OFFICIAL

9

TERM EXPIRES

TRUSTEE.......................................JAMES CONRAD.............................. 12/31/17 FISCAL OFFICER..........................RENNA E. DOLAN............................. 03/31/20

WASHINGTON TOWNSHIP

JEFFERSON TOWNSHIP

TRUSTEE.......................................DONALD WARNOCK........................ 12/31/17 TRUSTEE.......................................KEITH BATES.................................... 12/31/17 TRUSTEE.......................................RODNEY L. BOCKBRADER.............. 12/31/19 FISCAL OFFICER..........................DONNA HARDY................................ 03/31/20

KNOX TOWNSHIP

TRUSTEE.......................................GREG WOODARD............................. 12/31/19 TRUSTEE.......................................CHARLES NEPTUNE........................ 12/31/17 TRUSTEE.......................................WILLIAM TICKHILL........................... 12/31/17 FISCAL OFFICER..........................LAURA HOLMES............................... 03/31/20

TRUSTEE.......................................RUDY BAMFIELD.............................. 12/31/19 TRUSTEE.......................................DAVE LINN........................................ 12/31/17 TRUSTEE.......................................LARRY D. THOMPSON..................... 12/31/17 FISCAL OFFICER..........................DONNA LACROIX............................. 03/31/20 TRUSTEE.......................................GREG FULLER.................................. 12/31/17 TRUSTEE.......................................ROBERT HINSON............................. 12/31/17 TRUSTEE.......................................LEWIS CATLETT................................ 12/31/19 FISCAL OFFICER..........................BRENDA MOURER........................... 03/31/20

LIBERTY TOWNSHIP

TRUSTEE.......................................GIB DURBEN.................................... 12/31/17 TRUSTEE.......................................ROBERT KENNEDY.......................... 12/31/17 TRUSTEE.......................................RANDALL DOUGLAS........................ 12/31/19 FISCAL OFFICER..........................REBECCA HANES............................ 03/31/20

LONDONDERRY TOWNSHIP

TRUSTEE.......................................CHARLES H. HENRY........................ 12/31/17 TRUSTEE.......................................STEVE BOND.................................... 12/31/17 TRUSTEE.......................................JOHN D. DUFFY............................... 12/31/19 FISCAL OFFICER..........................JOYCE L. BETTS.............................. 03/31/20

MADISON TOWNSHIP

TRUSTEE.......................................COREY GRAY................................... 12/31/17 TRUSTEE.......................................DAVID C. LYONS............................... 12/31/17 TRUSTEE.......................................JAMES E. SUDDUTH, JR.................. 12/31/19 FISCAL OFFICER..........................SUSAN L.HARPER............................ 03/31/20

MILLWOOD TOWNSHIP

TRUSTEE.......................................JERRY DALE LIPPERT...................... 12/31/17 TRUSTEE.......................................JOHN YANOSIK................................ 12/31/17 TRUSTEE.......................................ELLIS CHRISTMAN........................... 12/31/19 FISCAL OFFICER..........................CRYSTAL VARGO............................. 03/31/20

MONROE TOWNSHIP

TRUSTEE....................................... TOBY WAGGONER.......................... 12/31/17 TRUSTEE.......................................DOUGLAS LARRICK......................... 12/31/17 TRUSTEE.......................................VIRGIL QUILLIN................................ 12/31/15 FISCAL OFFICER..........................JERRY REGULA................................ 03/31/16

OXFORD TOWNSHIP

TRUSTEE.......................................JAY MCCULLOCH............................ 12/31/17 TRUSTEE.......................................JACOB CUNNINGHAM..................... 12/31/17 TRUSTEE.......................................JACOB GLASGOW........................... 12/31/19 FISCAL OFFICER..........................DONNA CUNNIGHAM...................... 03/31/20

RICHLAND TOWNSHIP

TRUSTEE.......................................DWAYNE LARSON............................ 12/31/19 TRUSTEE.......................................LARRY A. ROE.................................. 12/31/17 TRUSTEE.......................................ELIZABETH DUCHÉ.......................... 12/31/17 FISCAL OFFICER..........................JOHN APPERSON............................ 03/31/20

SPENCER TOWNSHIP

TRUSTEE.......................................MARK ROBERTS.............................. 12/31/17 TRUSTEE.......................................BRADLEY WEST............................... 12/31/17 TRUSTEE.......................................ERIC LEE POLAND........................... 12/31/19 FISCAL OFFICER..........................DARLENE MISER.............................. 03/31/20

VALLEY TOWNSHIP

TRUSTEE.......................................KRISTY DAWN LAUNDER................ 12/31/17 TRUSTEE.......................................TERRY WILLIAMS............................. 12/31/19

WESTLAND TOWNSHIP

WHEELING TOWNSHIP

TRUSTEE.......................................AARON LOWRY................................ 12/31/17 TRUSTEE.......................................KEVIN DOMER.................................. 12/31/17 TRUSTEE.......................................JAMES D. TAYLOR............................ 12/31/19 FISCAL OFFICER..........................SANDRA KENNEDY.......................... 03/31/20

WILLS TOWNSHIP

TRUSTEE.......................................CURT LAUGHMAN........................... 12/31/17 TRUSTEE.......................................TIMOTHY GRAY................................ 12/31/17 TRUSTEE.......................................WILLIAM E. KAHRIG......................... 12/31/19 FISCAL OFFICER..........................CATHY HOLT..................................... 03/31/20

BOARD OF EDUCATION OFFICES OHIO VALLEY E.S.C.

MEMBER.......................................ROBERT BURROW........................... 12/31/17 MEMBER.......................................KENNETH “WOODY” BIGGS............ 12/31/17 MEMBER.......................................LARRY HOLDEN............................... 12/31/19 MEMBER.......................................STEPHEN OGLE............................... 12/31/17 MEMBER.......................................JO ANN INGRAM.............................. 12/31/19 MEMBER.......................................TRINA JACKSON.............................. 12/31/17 MEMBER.......................................GARY JOHNSON.............................. 12/31/17 MEMBER.......................................PATRICK LANG................................. 12/31/17 MEMBER.......................................WALTER MCKEE............................... 12/31/17 MEMBER.......................................STEPHEN OGLE............................... 12/31/19 MEMBER.......................................GARY QUIMBY................................. 12/31/19 MEMBER.......................................RUSTY WINLAND............................. 11/17/17

CAMBRIDGE CITY SCHOOL BOARD

MEMBER.......................................AMY GRUBBS.................................. 12/31/19 MEMBER.......................................ELIZABETH KENISELL...................... 12/31/19 MEMBER.......................................JAMES GIBSON................................ 12/31/17 MEMBER ......................................WILLIAM PEOPLES........................... 12/31/17 MEMBER.......................................DANIEL CARPENETTI JR.................. 12/31/17

ROLLING HILLS SCHOOL BOARD

MEMBER.......................................BRYAN STONEY............................... 12/31/19 MEMBER.......................................KAREN WIGGINS.............................. 12/31/19 MEMBER.......................................CHERYL R. GADD............................. 12/31/17 MEMBER.......................................DARLENE MISER.............................. 12/31/17 MEMBER.......................................THOMAS KENWORTHY................... 12/31/17

EAST GUERNSEY SCHOOL BOARD

MEMBER.......................................DENNY PATTERSON......................... 12/31/19 MEMBER.......................................OKEY DAVID CARTER...................... 12/31/17 MEMBER.......................................JOHN SCURLOCK............................ 12/31/17 MEMBER.......................................KAREN HORVATH............................. 12/31/17 MEMBER.......................................DENNIS DOUTT................................ 12/31/19

EAST MUSKINGUM SCHOOL BOARD

MEMBER.......................................MATTHEW ABBOTT.......................... 12/31/17 MEMBER.......................................MIKE MATHERS................................ 12/31/19 MEMBER ......................................KEN BLOOD...................................... 12/31/19 MEMBER.......................................STACEY SNIDER............................... 12/31/17 MEMBER.......................................GAIL REQUARDT.............................. 12/31/19


10 G U E R N S E Y C O U N T Y C O M M U N I T Y G U I D E

2016-2 017

SHERI F F ’ S O F F I C E - S h e r i f f J e f f r e y D . P a d e n The Guernsey County Sheriff’s Office, built in 1994 is in the Law Enforcement Center at 601 Southgate Parkway, near the I-77/I-70 interchange in Cambridge. The Sheriff’s Office patrols 1,238 miles of roads and provides law enforcement protection for the residents of Guernsey County – 529 square miles – and over 41,000 citizens. The office operates a full-service law enforcement agency composed of several different divisions: administrative, civil, criminal investigations, and patrol. The Guernsey County Jail, located at the Law Enforcement Center, a 66-bed full-service adult detention facility under the jurisdiction of the Sheriff’s Office, is a 24-hour booking station for all law enforcement agencies. To provide for the general welfare of inmates, the Corrections Department administers a wide variety of programs and services for prisoners. Services include medical, food, safety and security, as well as housing inmates. The jail is staffed by dedicated corrections

officers who also serve as receiving officers. Identification officers and supervisors ensure a safe and secure facility as required by state and federal law. Contract service workers provide food, medical, mental health and counseling, visitation, religious, a commissary, legal and educational services. Prisoners confined to the jail are those charged with various criminal offenses from basic traffic charges to the most serious felonies, including murder. Prisoners include those awaiting trial, those waiting for probation, and those waiting for probation revocation. Persons sentenced by the Cambridge Municipal Court, Guernsey County Common Pleas Court and Domestic Relations Court also are incarcerated at the jail. The Law Enforcement Center also includes an enhanced 911 communications system that dispatches all law enforcement, fire and emergency medical services in the county. The Sheriff’s Office is wireless Phase Two compliant and can handle cell phone 911 calls, including ID and location technology from those calls. For emergencies, call 911. The non-emergency phone number for the Sheriff’s Office is 439-4455. Helpful information, including information on carrying weapons permits and the registration of sex offenders, is available at their web site: www.guernseysheriff.com.

camb r i d g e p o l i c e d e p a r t m e n t The Cambridge Police Department is a professional, full-time law enforcement agency that protects the citizens and visitors in the 16 square miles of Cambridge, Ohio. Our citizens are served and protected by a department of 26 uniformed and plain-clothed officers, four fulltime dispatchers, a secretarial and records clerk position along with two canine units. The department also has auxiliary officers, a captain, and a detective bureau that investigates felony cases as well as officers assigned to drug investigations. The Cambridge Police Department maintains a SWAT team and an armored rescue vehicle.

The Cambridge Police Department cooperates with local, state and federal law enforcement agencies to fulfill our mission of protecting and serving our community. We believe in transparency in our operations and accountability to our elected leaders and our citizens. The Cambridge Police Department is headed by Chief Randy LePage. Headquarters are located in the Guernsey County Justice Center at 601 Southgate Parkway. For emergencies, call 911. Non-emergency calls can be placed to a dispatcher at (740) 439-4431. The Cambridge Police Department website can be accessed as a link from the City of Cambridge’s website at www.cambridgeoh.org.

camb r i d g e f i r e d e p a r t m e n t The Cambridge Fire Department was organized in 1873 as a volunteer department. In 1947, the CFD became a full time fire department. At the present time the CFD consists of 20 full time personnel, including Fire Chief Jeff Deeks, operating from one central station. The Cambridge Fire Department protects the citizens and property of the City of Cambridge and Cambridge Township. Their mission statement is for every member of the department to find ways to affirmatively promote, preserve, and deliver a feeling of security, safety, and containment, and other emergency response and life-saving efforts. Fighting fires in Cambridge in the early years was not the wellorganized procedure it is today. The most common method of providing water at the scene of a fire was the proverbial bucket brigade. Leather buckets were passed by hand from a well to the fire and back again. Also available were large wooden fire ladders; these were quite a load, requiring at least six men to maneuver them. For several years these firefighting methods were sufficient to help prevent the spread of fire in Cambridge, but the time would come when these methods would prove inadequate and obsolete. Today the department is proud of their fleet including two engines, one 100 ft aerial, one heavy rescue, one tanker, 2 command vehicles, one utility truck, 2 boats, a hazardous material trailer, and one mass

casualty trailer. Along with their fire safety educational trailer the department looks forward to providing the citizens of Cambridge with the best equipped and trained personnel possible. The first known fire of any great consequence in the area occurred in Cambridge on April 23, 1825. The fire was in the County recorder’s office in the old courthouse. Through the years here were other great fires, including the Harding sawmill, the old McCraken salt house, Samuel McCulley’s dry goods store, and the oldest house in Cambridge. About four o’clock in the afternoon on Monday, June 26, 1873, workmen coating castings at the Simmons Brothers foundry on Water Street (now Turner Ave.) allowed hot pitch tar to overflow from a kettle onto the fire below. The burning tar spread to the walls and soon engulfed the structure in flames; a heavy breeze carried the flames to the old Baptist church, Zahniers blacksmith shop, and several warehouses and homes. Many homes roofs made of wooden shingles were set ablaze by windblown sparks, and the entire town seemed doomed. The fire destroyed all the buildings on the south side of Turner Avenue, from what was known as the old Eagles Club (Cliffhangers) to South Eighth Street and Turner Avenue; then all the buildings south on South eighth Street to where the City Building stands (Old Municipal Court and fire station). It swept along the north side of the street, from the rear of the Continued on page 12


G U E R N S E Y C O U N T Y C O M M U N I T Y G U I D E 11

2016-2017

Black - Epperson Funeral Home

Thorn-Black Funeral Homes, Inc.

Family-Owned and Family-Operated for over a century! Licensed Funeral Directors: Bill Black Jr., Trent Black, Bill Epperson, Jon Black, and Brian McClelland

CA-10478021

Cambridge 139 S 9th St. (740) 439-1365

Quaker City 291 Pike St. (740) 679-2691

Black-Epperson Funeral Homes Byesville 231 E. Main Ave. (740) 685-2525

Senecaville 129 Mill St. (740) 685-2525 CA-10482602

Thorn-Black Funeral Homes

www.thorn-blackfuneralhomes.com www.black-eppersonfuneralhomes.com

Phone (740) 432-0430 Fax (740) 432-0111 Toll Free 1-800-357-8586

“Serving members now and in the future” HOURS Mon.-Thurs. 8:30 am - 5pm Drive Thru open until 5:30pm Fri. 7:30 am - 6pm

115 Market Street Cambridge, OH 43725 www.southeasternohiocu.org 10239431

BEER & FINE WINES LOTTERY

s ’ G

Mr.

"

STATE LIQUOR

DRIVE THRU AND CARRY OUT Southgate Parkway, Cambridge

CA-10480742

740-432-7943

ROGERS COMPANY LLC SERVING THE AREA SINCE 2004!

CA-10479063

• HEATING • COOLING • GEOTHERMAL RESTAURANT SERVICES • 24/7 EMERGENC Y SERVICE LO C A L LY O W N E D A N D O P E R AT E D C AMBRIDGE, OH 740-685-8677


12 G U E R N S E Y C O U N T Y C O M M U N I T Y G U I D E

2016-2 017

Continued from page 10 Masonic Temple to the Rainey wool room at the corner of South Eighth Street and Turner Ave. Twenty-two buildings in all were destroyed in this great tragedy. It was at this time that the citizens of Cambridge banded together, and, against almost impossible odds, began to fight the conflagration that threatened to destroy their community. Telegraph poles were cut down and used as battering rams; ropes were used to pull down buildings in the fire’s path. The Elza M. Scott salt works sent a wagon of salt to spread on roofs to help retard the spread of flames. When it was seen that the city was ill-prepared to contain the fire, the B&O railroad sent special trains from Barnesville and Zanesville. Barnesville, soon after receiving a call for help that disastrous afternoon, sent 120 men, along with that village’s fire engine – a hand pumper – as well as a ladder wagon and two hose carts. Zanesville sent a steam fire pumper, two hand pumpers, 1,200 feet of hose and 36 men. Local

residents furnished 136 meals to the Zanesville firefighters alone during the three days which elapsed before the inferno was controlled. Among properties destroyed at this fire were the warehouse and wool room of William Rainey, the Burgess tin shop, the residences of C.C. McIlyar, D.M. Jenkins, Fred Williams, Mrs. John Cook, Patrick Cain, and the old Bonnell home. A new two-story brick house where the Denny Brothers Shop stood also was destroyed. The total amount of insurance on the buildings destroyed was one thousand dollars, and insurance agents soon were plastering their company heralds on the still-smoldering ruins. The result of the fire was the construction of better buildings and the organization of the Cambridge Fire Department. Today the station is located at 902 Gaston Avenue and can be reached at (740) 432-3232 or faxed at (740) 432-2424. More information can also be found at www.cambridgeoh.org.

FIRE D E P A R T M E N T S C O VE R E D BY 9 1 1 Antrim Community VFD (740) 489-5151

Caldwell VFD (740) 732-2802

Cumberland VFD (740) 638-2601

Lore City VFD (740) 685-6424

Pleasant City VFD (740) 685-3900

Belle Valley VFD (740) 732-0520

Cambridge FD (740) 432-2424 or 3232

Fairview VFD (740) 758-5665

New Concord FD (740) 826-4986

Quaker City VFD (740) 679-2211

Byesville VFD (740) 685-6222

Cassell Station VFD (740) 432-5898

Liberty Community VFD (740) 432-3344

Old Washington VFD (740) 489-5111

Senecaville VFD (740) 685-6232 Summerfield VFD (740) 838-6600

Other i m p o r t a n t n u m b e r s Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) Muskingum County (Zanesville) (513) 421-4310 (740) 452-3637 www.fbi.gov/cincinnati Noble County (Caldwell) Cambridge office (740) 732-5631 (740) 432-7416 Washington County (Marietta) (740) 376-7070 Ohio State Highway Patrol #677 (in Ohio only) Police City of Cambridge Guernsey & Noble Counties (740) 439-4431 (Cambridge Post) (740) 439-1388 EPA - National Response Center Report Toxic Chemical / Monroe County Oil Spills and Chemical/ (St. Clairsville Post) Biological Terrorism (740) 695-0915 (Voice/TTY) (800) 424-8802 Morgan & Washington Counties (Marietta Post) (740) 374-6616

Ohio EPA Report Toxic Chemical and Oil Spills (Voice/TTY) (800) 282-9378

Muskingum County (Zanesville Post) (740) 453-0541

Poison Control Center (800) 222-1222

Sheriff Guernsey Co. (Cambridge) (740) 439-4455 Morgan County (McConnelsville) (740) 962-3333

Ohio Poison Control TTY (866) 688-0088 Abuse and Family Violence Services Haven of Hope (800) 304-4673

National Domestic Violence Hotline (800) 799-SAFE (7233) TTY (800) 787-3224 Guernsey County Children’s Services Board (740) 439-5555 or call 911 Guernsey County Board of Developmental Disabilities (740) 439-4451 or Emergency Number: (740) 260-3206 National Child Abuse Hotline (800) 422-4453 Adoption Services National Adoption Center (800) TO-ADOPT (800) 862-3678) Public Health Services Guernsey Co. Health Department (740) 439-3577 Centers for Disease Control and Prevention: National AIDS Hotline (800) CDC-INFO (800) 232-4636) Text Telephone (TTY) (888) 232-6348

Ohio AIDS/STD Hotline (800) 332-2437 TTY: (800) 332-3889 Hearing impaired – call relay service: (800) 750-0750 or 711 Missing Children and Runaway Service National Center for Missing & Exploited Children (800) 843-5678 National Runaway Safeline (800) RUNAWAY (800) 786-2929) Operation Lookout/National Center for Missing Youth (800) LOOK OUT (800) 566-5688) Mental Health Services Guernsey Counseling Center (740) 439-4428 Crisis Hotline, Zanesville (800) 344-5818 National Suicide Prevention Lifeline (800) 273-TALK (273-8255) National Sexual Assault Hotline (800) 656-HOPE


G U E R N S E Y C O U N T Y C O M M U N I T Y G U I D E 13

2016-2017

Do You Suffer With Neuropathy? If You Suffer From A Single One Of These Tortuous Symptoms - Numbness, Tingling, Burning Or Sharp Nerve Pain - You Must DISCOVER The Neuropathy Recovery Program! Neuropathy affects every part of your lifewalking, sitting, sleeping, socializing, your ability to enjoy relationships, and so much more.

I’m not talking about some simple explanation of you having diabetes and “Sorry Mrs. Jones, this is just what happens to people. We’ll try to help you cope with this problem.”

If you’ve tried “everything” like Cymbalta®, Lyrica®, Gabapentin/Neurotin®, or other medications, and you’re not getting the lasting results you want, then this may be the most important information you have ever read!

That is just not good enough. I’m talking about doing advanced testing and functionally examining the nervous system so you can control your future. We must discover the underlying nerve damage that is causing your symptoms and correct it!

There is a simple reason that most treatments fail, because at best they only cover up your symptoms and do not heal your damaged nerves. We all know that there is a difference between… Do you have any of the following symptoms… no sleep due to… • • • • • • •

Pins and needles feeling Numbness in the hands or feet Tingling or burning sensations Weakness in the legs and toes Sharp, shooting or burning pains A feeling like a sock is rolled up under your toes?

If so, you may have a condition called Peripheral Neuropathy.

The good news is that the principles behind our Neuropathy Recovery Program work for both diabetic and non-diabetic types of neuropathy. How does it work? By stimulating the nerves and supporting their need for fuel and activation. With thorough neurological testing and treatment, you will finally discover how to take control of your neuropathy problem. There is not enough space to go into all the details here. That is why every new patient receives our latest Neuropathy Recovery Report that explains everything. It will answer all your questions concerning our Neuropathy Recovery Program.

covering up your symptoms, and actually fixing the underlying problem. So why settle for “band-aid” care when the Neuropathy Recovery Program is available?

Our patients know the insider secrets to recovery. They have already received their individualized Neuropathy Recovery Program and are having amazing results.

What if you could tap into your body’s natural healing abilities by using scientific principles to restore nerve function?

Let me say this, we’re not promising that we

I asked myself that very same question. What do nerves need to stay healthy? What causes nerve damage? How can I naturally “tip the balance” toward repairing and restoring sick nerves while also removing what was damaging the nerves? After 15 years of research… A frustrated Doctor Discovers The single Most Important Solution To Your Neuropathy Problem… Are you tired of pleading with doctor after

can help everyone. No doctor can. We don’t even know if you qualify for treatment. This requires a proper history and examination. We are so confident that we are offering a special introductory visit for just $45 if you call in the next 2 weeks (normally $245.00) Your initial visit includes everything here*: • •

doctor for more help, only to get the ‘pat answer’… let’s try another pill.”

• •

You don’t have to be frustrated any more, or spend tens of thousands of dollars and countless hours away from your family… hopelessly looking for hidden answers.

We already did all the leg work for you and created the Neuropathy Recovery Program. The success lies in a powerful new combination of therapies called the CTX Method. We do a boatload of treatments too comprehensive to list here. CA-10479608

Correct Diagnosis + Correct Treatment = Incredible Results

Our CTX Method packs a powerful punch against nerve damage… naturally, helping to heal the nerves from the inside out.

A thorough case history where we REALLY listen to your concerns, goals, and hope for a better future. A thorough review of your history and any previous medical tests. A thorough functional neurologic exam. A Toronto Qualification Screening – this test scores how bad your neuropathy is . Our analysis and expertise in evaluating and helping neuropathy patients from a functional perspective.

My name is Dr. Russ Schroder and I am Eastern Ohio’s only Board Certified Chiropractic Neurologist AND Functional Neurologist. I have performed hundreds of exams on neuropathy patients, and we have yet to have one that doesn’t say something like, “WOW, I’ve never had that detailed of an exam before.” A word of warning. If you are happy with your current treatment, or if you are unwilling to do all that it takes to have the life you want, then this

program is not for you. You will also receive our latest Neuropathy Recovery Report detailing every aspect of this unique, clinically proven treatment program. If you are a candidate for our program, we’ll review the reasons why, and give you a written treatment plan. If you are not a candidate, we’ll explain why we feel that we cannot help you. If you’re fed up with the status quo, and tired of the medical merry-go-round of cover-up care, then you must try this program. You have nothing to lose and everything to gain. You may be wondering, “Why hasn’t my doctor told me about this approach?” Because the techniques in the CTX Method are only starting to be taught in medical schools. Plus, a recent study found the average MD is 17 years behind in the research. The vast majority of our patients have been to 3-5 specialists BEFORE they visit us! This is a functional approach to correct the problem, not just temporarily cover up your symptoms. Here’s What You Need To Do Now… Call 740-454-1747 today and we will schedule you for a consultation & exam as soon as there is an opening. This offer is good for the next 2 weeks. We are conveniently located on the corner of 3rd and Main Streets in downtown Zanesville. When you call, just mention that you would like to come in for the Neuropathy Recovery evaluation and we’ll get you scheduled to take advantage of this special offer. Dr. Russ Schroder, DC, DACNB, FACFN Board Certified Chiropractic Neurologist & Functional Neurologist, Chiropractic Physician P.S. Why suffer with years of misery? Discover the Neuropathy Recovery Program and feel the difference! Call Today… 740-454-1747 Visit us at www.EndPN.com *Excludes any further testing or treatment.


14 G U E R N S E Y C O U N T Y C O M M U N I T Y G U I D E

2016-2 017 2016-2017

About S o u t h e a s t e r n M e d other health care delivery organizations. The Joint Commission mission is to continuously improve the safety and quality of care provided to the public through the provision of health care accreditation and related services that support performance improvement in health care organizations. The Susan G. Komen Foundation awarded Southeastern Med $24,742, of the nearly $1.5 million granted to 21 Ohio programs, in order to provide breast cancer screening for men and women through the Power Me Pink program. This program is designed to increase awareness and education about breast cancer. Earlier this year, Southeastern Med was recognized by the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services for their successful campaign to increase enrollment in state organ donor registries. The awareness campaign resulted in a gold recognition, the highest that can be achieved, and will assure that the critical need for organ and tissue donations can be addressed with the robust database the campaign was able to secure. Southeastern Med strives to build a healthier community by caring for community members who otherwise would have limited access to quality healthcare. In addition to providing hospital-based medical services, the health commits itself to providing a diverse array of free or reduced cost health screenings and wellness educational classes designed to improve the health of area residents. For more information about Southeastern Med, please visit www. seormc.org.

CA-10477908

Southeastern Med offers high-quality health care services and continuously reinvests to improve its facilities, technology, and recruitment of physicians at the top of their practice areas. Eighty-five percent of Southeastern Med physicians have earned board certification, which involves undergoing rigorous training, passing a national exam and taking steps to maintain board-certified status. Board certification demonstrates the hospital’s medical professionals’ exceptional expertise in their particular specialty of medical practice. Offering patients and the community the most comprehensive services in the area from pediatrics to end of life palliative care, trauma care to out patient services, Southeastern Med is “Your Community Hospital.” In 2016 Southeastern Med’s board and Physician Advisory Council agreed to enter into negotiations to become an affiliate of the OhioHealth Network. This step will not only help to keep Southeastern Med operating in the highly competitive health care field but also allow patients to tap into the largest provider network in central Ohio when additional needs are required. Partnering with OhioHealth will allow Southeastern Med to continue to provide top-notch services locally, remain independent as far as their leadership and drive the organizations mission and growth. Southeastern Med will focus on expanding current options of care to best serve the ever-changing needs of the community. Key areas of focus include: Cardiology/Vascular, Orthopedics, Cancer and Neurology. Southeastern Med is proud to be accredited by The Joint Commission, which is the national accrediting body for hospitals and


G U E R N S E Y C O U N T Y C O M M U N I T Y G U I D E 15

2016-2017

Guernsey County Senior Citizens Center

“Serving Senior Citizens Throughout Guernsey County for Over 44 Years” Your Local Senior Center & Registered PASSPORT Provider Offers Quality: • Daytime & Evening Transportation/ Transport Services • Homemaking-Home Health Care • In-Home Respite • Personal Care

• PASSPORT Homemaking/Personal Care Services • Monthly Food Commodity Distribution • Clothes Closet For Senior Citizens • Alzheimer & Caregiver Support Groups

• “Meals on Wheels”—Home Delivered Meals • Congregate Dining—Satellite Site locations include: Guernsey County Senior Citizens Center-Main Site, Cambridge Heights Apts., Byesville, Cumberland & Londonderry • Legal Assistance Program • Multiple Shifts & Assistance Options • Weekday & Weekend

• Assistive Device Loan Closet • Wellness Checks & Health Screenings • Social, Recreational, Educational & Cultural Enrichment Activities • Health & Wellness Activities and Group Exercise Programs • Professionally Trained, Certified, Pre, Post, & Randomly Drug Tested, BCII Screened, Bonded, & Insured Employees • And much, much more...

CA-10479610

Proud Members of:


16 G U E R N S E Y C O U N T Y C O M M U N I T Y G U I D E

2016-2 017

Area C h u r c h e s ASSEMBLY OF GOD

CATHOLIC – BYZANTINE

CHURCH OF GOD

Byesville Assembly of God 102 S. 7th St. Byesville (740) 685-2553

St. Michael’s The Archangel Byzantine Catholic Church 408 Walnut St. Pleasant City (740) 685-3292

Church of God of Prophecy 6045 Fairdale Dr. Cambridge (740) 432-6620

BAPTIST Bible Baptist Church 207 S. Fifth St. Byesville (740) 685-6101 Calvary Baptist Church 245 S. 6th St. Byesville (740) 685-2193 First Baptist Church 136 E. 8th St. Cambridge (740) 432-7408 Friendship Baptist 1390 Friendship Dr. New Concord (740) 826-4479 Grace Baptist 1120 Blaine Ave. Cambridge (740) 432-6886 Lighthouse Baptist Church 136 Rix Mills Rd. New Concord (740) 826-7148 Quaker City Baptist Church 360 Barnesville St. Quaker City (740) 679-2322 Salem Baptist Church 59907 Salem Rd Salesville (740) 679-2347 Salt Baptist Church SBC 66781 Batesville Rd. Quaker City Sec. Rachel Fuller (740) 489-5284 (home) (740) 260-1499 (cell) Dec. Roy Wolf (740) 685-9791 (home) (740) 995-0633 (cell) (740) 926-1880 Shalom Baptist Church SBC 259 South Second Street Byesville (740) 705-0519 Southern Hills Baptist Fellowship 127 W. 8th St. Cambridge (740) 435-9977 Trinity Baptist Church SBC 9260 Cadiz Rd. Cambridge (740) 439-2963

CATHOLIC - ROMAN St. Benedict Church 228 N. 7th st. Cambridge (740) 432-3752 Saints Peter and Paul Oratory 136 High Ave. Lore City (740) 685-5582 Parish office: (740) 432-7609 CHRISTIAN Central Christian Church (Disciples) 200 Broadway Quaker City (740) 679-2461 First Christian Church (Disciples) 1127 Beatty Ave. Cambridge (740) 432-5923 Grace Christian 828 Oakland Blvd. Cambridge (740) 255-6996 Harmony Christian 7024 Clay Pike Road Cambridge (740) 685-3403 CHURCH OF CHRIST IN CHRISTIAN UNION

Midway Church of God 4021 Glenn Hwy. Cambridge (740) 432-7787 EPISCOPAL St. John’s Episcopal Church 1025 Steubenville Ave. Cambridge (740) 432-7508 FOURSQUARE GOSPEL Cambridge Foursquare Gospel Church 425 Clark St. Cambridge

BIBLE

New Concord Church of Christ 13333 Maple Lane New Concord (740) 826-4971

Kennonsburg Bible Church 24759 Lashley Rd. Quaker City

Stop Nine Church of Christ 60330 Southgate Rd. Byesville (740) 685-2591

Christ United Church 2270 Bishard Ave Cambridge

East Union Presbyterian Church 59535 Claysville Rd. Cambridge (740) 432-4341 1st Presbyterian Church 725 Steubenville Ave. Cambridge (740) 432-7604

Cumberland Pilgrim Chapel 712 East Main St. Cumberland (740) 638-2630

FULL GOSPEL

Harvest Christian Fellowship 6060 Glenn Highway Cambridge (740) 432-7850

Old Washington Presbyterian Church 227 Old National Rd. Lore City (740) 489-5088

Indian Camp Community Church 68246 Mt. Hermon Rd. Cambridge (740) 630-8475

Rix Mills Presbyterian Church 2770 Rix Mills Rd. New Concord (740) 872-3034

Living Water Fellowship 279 Fair St. Quaker City (740) 679-2871

Senecaville Presbyterian Church 158 High St. Senecaville

Called to Freedom Fellowship 710 N. Fourth St. (Old Lincoln School) Cambridge (740) 432-7747 Faith Assembly Full Gospel 2514 Bloomfield Rd. Cambridge (740) 432-3594 JEHOVAH’S WITNESS

LUTHERAN

Cambridge Bible Church 125 Meadowpark Dr. Cambridge (740) 432-7680

Birds Run Community 73007 Hopewell Rd. Kimbolton (740) 498-7564

Faith Community Free Methodist 721 Madison Ave. Cambridge (740) 432-7749

Four Mile Hill Church of Christ In Christian Union 11900 Battleridge Rd. Cambridge (740) 439-5389

East Cambridge Church of Christ 526 Byesville Rd. Cambridge (740) 439-2407

Abundant Life Pentecostal Church of God 504 Chapman Ave. Cambridge (740) 439-1252

Cumberland Buffalo Presbyterian Church 302 W. Main St. Cumberland (740) 638-2877

FREE METHODIST

Jehovah’s Witness Kingdom Hall 6604 Glenn Hwy. Cambridge (740) 439-3381

Church of Christ 1000 Clairmont Ave. Cambridge (740) 432-7486

OTHER CHURCHES

College Drive Presbyterian Church 2 West High St. New Concord (740) 826-4036

Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints 64364 Pigeon Gap Rd. Cambridge (740) 439-5406

Derwent Church of Christ In Christian Union 56975 Marietta Road Byesville (740) 685-3366

Church of Christ Bates Hill Behind Shenandoah High School 20988 Zep Rd. E Sarahsville (740) 732-5797

Freedom Worship Chapel 10 Weedon Ave. Cambridge (740) 435-3221

Christ’s Lutheran Church 1101 Steubenville Ave. Cambridge (740) 432-6036 Holy Trinity Evangelical Lutheran Church 10252 Pine St. Pleasant City (740) 685-5991 Pleasant City Lutheran Parish 110 Mill St. Pleasant City (740) 685-5615 MENNONITE Antrim Mennonite Fellowship 20360 Cadiz Rd. Freeport (740) 489-5161 NAZARENE 1st Church of the Nazarene 533 Jefferson Ave. Cambridge (740) 432-7677 NON-DENOMINATIONAL Calais Church 29880 Miltonsburg-Calais Rd. Quaker City (740) 679-3240

Mt. Zion Church 57196 Mt. Zion Hill Rd. Quaker City (740) 679-3449 North Salem Church 71590 Old 21 Rd. Kimbolton (740) 227-1319 Salesville Church of Faith 119 Locust St. Salesville (740) 679-3108 St. Paul C.M.E. 410 Wall Ave. Cambridge (740) 439-7260 The Salvation Army 221 Dewey Ave. Cambridge (740) 432-7759 ORTHODOX Christ the Savior Orthodox Church 282 S. 5th St. Byesville (740) 685-2327 PRESBYTERIAN Bloomfield Presbyterian 5580 Friendship Dr. New Concord (740) 826-4151

First Presbyterian Church of Senecaville 158 High St. Senecaville Mt. Herman Presbyterian 5775 Lemon Hill Rd. Cambridge

Unity Presbyterian Church 130 N. 7th St. Cambridge (740) 439-7308 Westminister Presbyterian 17 N. Liberty St. New Concord

Kennonsburg United Methodist 57599 Kennonsburg Rd. Salesville (740) 674-2365 Kimbolton United Methodist 215 Main Street Kimbolton (740) 439-4100 Main Ave. United Methodist 223 E. Main Byesville (740) 685-2912 Middlebourne United Methodist 21566 Bridgewater Rd. Quaker City (740) 489-5170 New Concord United Methodist 20 E. High St. New Concord (740) 826-4617 Ninth Street United Methodist 129 N. 9th St. Cambridge (740) 432-7690 Old Washington United Methodist 118 Old National Rd. Old Washington (740) 489-5943 Pleasant City United Methodist 434 Main St. Pleasant City Quaker City United Methodist 60 W. Main St. Quaker City (740) 685-2485 Salesville United Methodist 101 Washington St. Salesville Senecaville United Methodist 203 High St. Senecaville (740) 685-5506

UNITED METHODIST

St. Paul’s CME 410 Wall Ave. Cambridge (740) 439-7260

Antrim United Methodist 19998 Cadiz Rd. Quaker City

Trinity United Methodist 212 High St. Byesville

Beckett United Methodist Church 1401 Beckett Ave. Cambridge (740) 439-5349 Center United Methodist Church 11026 Cadiz Rd. Cambridge (740) 439-1978 Christ United Methodist Church 2167 North Ave. Cambridge (740) 435-1060 Cumberland United Methodist 437 W. Main St. Cumberland (740) 638-2061 Faith United Methodist Church 500 S. 7th St. Cambridge (740) 432-7597 www.faithumccambridge.com First United Methodist Church 641 Steubenville Ave. Cambridge (740) 432-7669

WESLEYAN Solid Wesleyan Church832 Sherman Ave. Cambridge (740) 680-2252


G U E R N S E Y C O U N T Y C O M M U N I T Y G U I D E 17

2016-2017

THE D A I LY & S U N D AY J E F F E R S O N I A N

The Daily & Sunday Jeffersonian, located at 831 Wheeling Ave., Cambridge is the second oldest newspaper in Ohio. The Jeffersonian’s direct predecessor bore the name The Washington Republican when it was founded back in 1824. The paper was given that name because it was founded in Washington, now known as Old Washington, in Guernsey County. It was edited and published by David Robb, and was originally a partisan newspaper promoting the views of, first the Republican Party, and later the Democratic Party. The newspaper caught on and began publishing local news on a regular basis. Robb’s community-minded philosophy is one which has endured throughout the newspaper’s history. After Robb entered political life, his newspaper was handed over to two separate managers, and, within several years, the newspaper fell upon hard times and ceased publication in 1830. Eight years later the Washington Republican was revived under the name The Democratic Star, as a voice for the newly renamed Democratic Party. Flourishing under one owner and showing a deficit under another, the newspaper was renamed The Democratic Signal. After being acquired by W.H. Gill in 1845, the newspaper was given its present name, The Jeffersonian, being named after Thomas Jefferson, and was moved to Cambridge. Gill was given a political position in 1851 and was forced to sell the Jeffersonian. Until 1872, when the newspaper was bought by John Kirkpatrick, publication and ownership of the Jeffersonian was sporadic. A political fighter, Kirkpatrick was owner, editor and publisher for 14 years. A few months before his death in 1886, the newspaper was sold to John Major Amos, who would give the Jeffersonian an air of stability and refinement that would endure for more than a century. A farm boy born in Belmont County, Amos became a school teacher at the age of 18. While he farmed and taught school, Amos read law and later pursued a legal career. His law partner, Fred W. Moore, edited and published The Caldwell Press. Shortly after Moore’s death, Amos gave up his law practice to devote his time and talents to journalism. He sold his Caldwell newspaper, bought The Jeffersonian, and moved to Cambridge in 1886. In 1892 the weekly publications of The Jeffersonian were expanded to meet a growing community¹s need for daily news. The first issue of The Daily Jeffersonian rolled off the presses on Monday, September 19, 1892; a slim four pages. Assisted by James, Ernest, Thomas Edgar and Herbert E. Amos, all sons of John M. Amos, both weekly and daily editions of the Jeffersonian flourished for a number of years. The Daily Jeffersonian remained primarily under direct control of the Amos family until 1975. For 24 years following the death of John M. Amos in 1919, Thomas Edgar Amos was president of The Jeffersonian Co. After his death in 1939, another of the sons of John M. Amos, Frank B. Amos, accepted the role of president and business manager of the publication. Herbert E. Amos was chairman of the board and manager of the composing and mechanical departments and Harry W. Amos was editor. Harry Waller Amos, second youngest son of John M. Amos, served as editor for over 50 years, setting high standards of journalistic integrity. It was during his tenure that a merger was completed between The Daily Jeffersonian and The Guernsey Times, a long-time competitor. From that time, The Daily Jeffersonian has endeavored to present an unbiased political viewpoint. Robert W. Amos succeeded his father as editor, and in 1967, after the retirement of his uncle, Frank B. Amos, became president of the company and served in the two capacities until 1975. At that time he

became editor/publisher when the newspaper was purchased by The Dix Group. He remained as such until his retirement in 1978, marking the end of the Amos era with The Daily Jeffersonian. Following his father, T. Stanley Moorehead, Robert S. Moorehead, Sr., long associated with the newspaper served as publisher and general manager. Neil Altland succeeded Moorehead as general manager and publisher in 1981 and launched the building program that resulted in the new building. R.K. Brown became editor after the retirement of Robert W. Amos, but served only a month before succumbing to cancer. At that time, Jerry Wolfrom was named editor, with Robert C. Dix as publisher. When Wolfrom retired, Greg Parks became managing editor, with Ted Barnhart as city editor. Ray Booth was later named executive editor. When R.C. Dix retired, Andrew S. Dix became publisher. John Kreidelbaugh became the general manager on July 1, 2015. Department heads include: Joyce Yontz, controller; Kim Brenning, advertising director; Chris Cryder, circulation director; and Ray Booth, executive editor. Today the Daily & Sunday Jeffersonian is a mainstay of the Guernsey/Noble counties region, extending its coverage into Belmont, Muskingum and Tuscarawas counties. In addition to the Daily and Sunday newspapers, the company also produces weekly newspapers in Barnesville, Newcomerstown and New Concord; plus a weekly consumers’ guide, The Jeffersonian Shopper and Nobel Now. The company also produces special publications for events and publications for other community groups. Spectrum Publications, a division of the company, produces specialty magazines, fair books, and community guides. The Now & Then magazine targets an audience 50 years old and over. Spectrum produces community guides for Cambridge/Guernsey County, and a biannual Health Magazine. The Daily & Sunday Jeffersonian website, www.daily-jeff.com, offers daily news, sports and weather and is a growing part of the business. The website is also available through mobile devices and tablets There are also separate websites incorporated within www.daily-jeff. com, including: www.djohiohomefinder.com, to help consumers and advertisers buy and sell homes in the regions; OhioAutoFinder.com, which lists more than 8,000 automobiles from dealers and individuals throughout the region; and links to Jeffersonian sites for a classified ad network and a job network. The Daily & Sunday Jeffersonian operates MarketPlaceOhio, which provides quick links to over 8,000 businesses in this market area and provides Web visibility to smaller businesses which might not normally have their own Web sites. The Daily & Sunday Jeffersonian is proud to have been a part of the development of the southeastern Ohio region and plans to be a continuing part of that development.

Put A Little Frosting On Your Trip Visit The World-Famous ...

’s y d e n n e K BAKERY

Full Service Bakery 1025 Wheeling Ave. Downtown Cambridge 740-432-2301

M-F 6am-6pm, Sat. 6am-4pm, Closed Sunday CA-10479350


18 G U E R N S E Y C O U N T Y C O M M U N I T Y G U I D E

2016-2 017

AREA C L U B S & O R G A N I Z A T I O N S Batesville American Legion Post 578 224 Beaver Street Quaker City, OH (740) 679-2272

Disabled American Veterans & Auxiliary Chapter 28 2090 North Avenue Cambridge, OH

American Legion Post 116 10335 Jackson Street Byesville, OH (740) 685-6033

Eagles Club #386 1930 East Wheeling Avenue Cambridge, OH (740) 432-4550

American Legion Post 84 2090 North Avenue Cambridge, OH

Guernsey County Business & Professional Women’s Club P.O. Box 1524 Cambridge, OH Meets 2nd Wed. of month, Sept-June (740) 452-8092

AMVETS Post 821 55398 Marietta Rd. Pleasant City, OH BPO Elks #448 1048 Wheeling Avenue Cambridge, OH (740) 432-2100 Cambridge Lions Club (740) 685-2698 Meets Mondays at noon Mr. Lee’s Restaurant www.cambridgelions.com Cambridge Kiwanis Club Meets Tuesdays at noon at Mr. Lee’s Restaurant

Masonic Lodge 730 Wheeling Avenue Cambridge, OH (740) 432-2702 Moose Lodge #631 920 Steubenville Ave. P.O. Box 62 Cambridge, OH (740) 432-7201 Pilot Club of Cambridge Cambridge, OH www.pilotinternational.org Rotary Club of Byesville Meets Tuesdays at 7:30 a.m. Stop Nine Senior Center 60313 Southgate Rd.

Rotary Club of Cambridge P.O. Box 662 Cambridge, OH Meets Wednesdays at noon Mr. Lee’s Restaurant www.cambridgeohiorotary.org Scottish Rite Office 935 Wheeling Ave. Cambridge, OH (740) 432-3956 VFW Post #8040 11910 Clay Pike Rd. Buffalo, OH (740) 685-2176 VFW Post #3760 10335 Jackson Street Byesville, OH (740) 685-6033 VFW Post #2901 1427 E. Wheeling Avenue Cambridge, OH (740) 439-9180 VFW Post #7371 61771 Primrose Lane Kipling, OH (740) 439-3015

Guern s e y C o u n t y H i s t o r i ca l S o c i e t y A new project has been undertaken this year by the historical society though not required. Regular museum hours are noon- 3 p.m., Tuesday, and many volunteers and we are happy to introducing the Guernsey Thursday and Saturday. Call (740) 439-5884) or visit the website, https:// County Historical Society’s Online Photo Collection. guernseycountyhistory.com, for more information. For some time the men and woman at the museum have been working hard to scan and preserve thousands of great historical photos. Several stories have been written by museum volunteer and local historian, Rick Booth, on the historical information that can be unearthed by scanning and digitally enhancing old family photos to preserve our history and educate us about the lives and activities of early residents in our communities. In June of this year, the historical society shared an online site that allows residents to view the progress to date and see many of the images that have been uploaded to date. A Flickr site was selected due to the ability to store high resolution images and share them with any interested party. To visit the Flickr site go to www.flickr.com/photos/ gchistorymuseum/albums. You’ll see images dating back hundreds of year, including Civil War letters, historic county maps and even beautifully preserved postcards from years gone by. Plans are in the works to add many more local historical photos soon, and document the ones that are there now more fully. Please note the collection is a work in progress. The museum is encouraging residents to consider bringing in their historic photos and other historical documents that might be of interest to the museum. The museum is offering free scanning but availability may be limited so an appointment is requested


G U E R N S E Y C O U N T Y C O M M U N I T Y G U I D E 19

2016-2017

Tired of Banging You Head Looking for Effective Treatment for Knee Pain? Have You Heard About The Breakthrough Non-surgical Treatment Patients With KNEE Pain Come To Zanesville For? Do You Have Any of the Following Conditions?

•Arthritis •Knee Pain •Cartilage Damage •”Bone-on bone” •Tendonitis •Bursitis •Crunching & popping sounds •Difficulty going up or down stairs

A popular M.D. Specialist (who shall remain nameless) had been studying the results that are achieved using cold laser for chronic pain here in Zanesville, Ohio. He began to notice that many of hi spatients were doing quite well, some even becoming pain-free. In fact, he was so impressed by the results he was seeing with cold laser for his patients, that he referred his wife in for treatment on her arthritic knees to help get her out of pain and help her avoid surgery! She knew, like you might, tliat living with knee pain can feel like a crippling experience. Let’s face it, our knees aren’t as young as they used to be, and playing with tl1e kids or grandkids isn’t getting any easier eitl1er, and your knee pain keeps you from walking short distances or playing golf like you used to. Notlring’s worse tlian feeling great mentally, but physically feeling held back from life because your knee hurts and the pain just won’t go away! My name is Dr. Russ Schroder, and I am Southeast Ohio’s mtly Board Certified Clriropractic Neurologist. Since we bought our first laser eight years ago, I’ve seen countless people with knee problems leave the office pain free. If you’re suffering from any of tl1ese conditions, a new brea1.1hrough in medical technology can dramatically reduce or completely eliminate your pain and help restore nonnal function to your knees. Finally, Yon Have An Option Other Than Drugs or Surgery New research in treatment called low level laster therapy, or cold laser, is having a profound effect on patients CA-10479607

suffering with knee pain. Unlike the cutting type of laser seen in movies and used in medical procedures, the cold laser penetrates tl1e surface of the skin with no heating effects or damage.

ahead of time).

Cold laser therapy has been tested for 40 years, had over 3000 papers published on it, and been shown to inflammation, relieve pain and soften up dense scar tissue. This means that there is a good chance cold laser therapy could be your knee pain solution, allowing you to live a more active lifestyle.

A FREE follow-up consultation, IF you qualify for out knee program and what your options are.

Professional athletes like the U.S. Cycling team and members of the New England Patriots rely upon cold laser tl1erapy to treat their sports-related injuries. These guys use the cold laser for one reason only ... It Promotes Rapid Healing Of The Injured Tissues. Before the FDA would clear the cold laser for human use, they wanted to see proof that it worked. This lead to two landmark studies. The first study showed that patients who had cold laser therapy had 53% better improvement than those who had a placebo. The second study showed patients who used the laser therapy had less pain and more range of motion days after treatment. If the cold laser can help these patients, it can help you too. Could This Non-Invasive, Natural Treatment Be The Answer To Your Knee Pain?

• You’ll see everything first hand and find out if this aniazing treaonent will be your knee pain solution, like it has been for so many otl1er patients.

Remember what it was like before you had knee problems. When you were pain free and could enjoy everything life had to offer, it can be that way again. Don’t neglect your problems any longer-don’t wait until it’s too late. Here’s what to do now: Due to the expected demand for this special offer, I urge you to call our office at once. The phone nunber is 454-1747. call today and we can get started with your consultation, exam and x-rays as soon as there’s an opening in the schedule. Our office is called D-C Chiropractic Neurology Center and you can find us on the corner of 3rd and Main in downtown Zanesville. Sincerely, Dr. Russ Schroder, D.C, DACNB, FACFN Board Certified Clriropractic Neurologist and Functional Neurologist, and Chiropractor Don’t wait and let your knee problems get worse, disabling you for life. Take me up on my offer and call today 740-454-1747.

I’m nnuring a very special offer where you can find out if you are a candidate Free Special Report: If you are still for our cold laser program. undecided and would like a special report detailing everything you need What does this offer include? Every- to know about Cold Laser Knee thing I normally do in my “Knee Pain Decompression for FREE, just call Evaluation”. Just call and here’s what 1-800-781-4569 and listen to the tollyou’ll get.. free 24 hour recorded message. Just leave your name and mailing address • An in-depth consultation about and it will be rushed right out to you. your problem where I will listen.really You will not speak to anyone and no listen .. to tl1e details of your case. sales person will call you back. Or visit www.EndKneePain.com • A neurological examination. The quickest and easiest way to • A thorough analysis of your exam discover if a cold laser program will and review of any previous x-rays or be the answer to your knee pain like MRI finding so we can start mapping it has been for so many otl1er patients out your plan to being pain free. just like you ... is to call. right now. The (Please get the films and reports number is 740-454-1747. *excludes any further testing or treatment.

Here is what my patients are saying about us:

My progress was pretty quick, pretty early and has continued to improve. I have pain in my right knee. The pain has gone from a 6 to a 2 in just a couple weeks.” Dr. Paul Dunn, PhD Neuropsychologist, Parkersburg, WV “I was having knee pain so I went to a doctor who gave me a shot. Then he game me 3 shots and that didn’t help. So II was going to have it operated on but they couldn‘t operate on it ‘til the swelling went .down. So I read about this in the paper and thought it was too good to be true! But it’s really helped. I really appreciate it, U would’ve had to move in with one of my grandchildren if I’d had an operation. One lives in Wisconsin and one lives in Virginia. And I didn’t want to do that! [The treatment] was wonderful! It was very comfortable. I almost went to sleep! It can’t be beat. The staff is great. Thank you!” Shirley S. “I read an article in the Coshocton Tribute. And I had massive pain in my knees and I’ve done great. I went from eating 15-20 aspirins per day and I haven’t had ANY for 20 days now. My pain is down by nearly half. My left knee is down by three quarters and my right knee is down by probably half. I was going through those little bottles of aspirin every two days. It was major! I’m getting around a LOT better. And it’s only been about 5 weeks. It’s fun and I enjoy coming down. I feel better!” Roger P. “I was facing: knee replacement surgery. I’d been the route of synvisc shots and it was just a matter of time until it [surgery] had to be done because the pain was continuous. I saw an article and said this is something I need to check out. So I came up here and by the third week, it was amazing:! I was walking: and back into my exercise. The pain is almost non-existent! [after just one month] I don’t have to push myself up out of a chair now. I just get up and down now like a normal person. Even in and out of cars. The weekend before last we spent the day in Amish country and walked from daylight ‘ti! dark practically and all I had was normal tiredness in my legs. And this weekend I went to walk the mall for 7 hours and didn’t even feel tired, my legs didn’t drag and I even got in and out of the car just fine. I think this treatment’s been the most wonderful thing I could have ever done! I recommend it to anybody. And I would come back in for a second!” Sandra S.


20 G U E R N S E Y C O U N T Y C O M M U N I T Y G U I D E

2016-2 017

Guern s e y C o u n t y S e n i o r Ci t i z e n s C e n t e r The mission of the Guernsey County Senior Citizens Center, Inc., through the services it provides, is to promote the physical, emotional, social, and economic well being of older adults, and to promote their participation in all aspects of community life. GCSCC provides a warm, friendly, welcoming family environment for senior citizens to enjoy. We provide a variety of senior based services and programs as well as numerous social, recreational, and educational opportunities to meet the needs of a growing diverse older adult population. In addition to providing hot, home delivered meals directly to your home we also serve nutritious breakfast and noontime meals at the Senior Center each Monday-Friday. GCSCC also operates satellitedining establishments located at: Stop-Nine Senior Center, Byesville, Ohio; Cambridge Heights; Cumberland United Methodist Church, Cumberland, Ohio; Londonderry Masonic Lodge, Londonderry, Ohio. We also welcome you to join us for “Golden 60’s” located at the Stop Nine Senior Center in Byesville, where we serve lunch each Thursday throughout the year. For over 44 years the Guernsey County Senior Citizens Center has provided a multitude of services and activities designed especially for seniors. All services for older adults age 60 years and over are provided on a “Donation Only” basis. Seniors will not be denied services based upon their ability or inability to make a donation. Recommended donations are suggested and encouraged, which also enables us to serve a larger number of seniors. Assessments are completed at the time an individual begins to receive services and at periodical times throughout the year to assure client satisfaction. We cordially invite you or that special senior with whom you provide care to utilize beneficial programs, which include: Home Delivered Meals, Transportation, Homemaking and Personal Care, PASSPORT, Respite, Legal Services, Telephone Reassurance,

Friendly Visiting, Congregate Meals, Clothes Closet, Health & Wellness Assessments, Monthly Food Commodities, and other In-home services. New in June 2016! Guernsey County Senior Citizens Center’s Coordinated Transportation Program is now offering transportation services for older adults, age 60 and older, each evening, MondayFriday, 3:00 PM-8:00 PM in addition to our existing day-time transportation services. For additional details or to make your advance transportation reservations, please call (740) 432-3838 today! Social Memberships are available for individuals beginning at age 50. Seniors age 60 and older need not be current members in order to receive services. Memberships are a donation of $7.00 per year and entitle you to receive our monthly newsletter, which also includes our menu and activities calendar for each month of the year. Socialization and life-long learning are two key aspects of healthy aging. Social, recreational, and educational opportunities at the Guernsey County Senior Citizens Center are abundant. Our on-site Activities Coordinator hosts daily activities such as exercise classes, tai chi, aerobics, line dancing, quilting, crafting, bridge, euchre, fun bingo, monthly dinners, entertainment, square dancing, music, fun games, guest speakers, shopping trips, painting classes, computer classes, holiday parties, one-day tours and excursions, health fairs, and other community events. The Guernsey County Senior Citizens Center is funded in part by the Ohio Department of Aging-Area Agency on Aging-9, Guernsey County Senior Services Tax Levy, Guernsey County Meals on Wheels Tax Levy, Guernsey County Department of Job & Family Services, United Way, as well as Public and Private Donations received from our countywide supporters. Please call today at (740) 439-6681 or visit us at our website: www.guernseysenior.org to learn more about services that are available for you or your loved one.

RC Ro g e r s C o m p a ny RC Rogers Company a family owned business opened its doors in May 2004. Operated by brothers, Jamie and Bo Rogers, the company now employs 11 full time technicians, including three installation teams and two full time secretaries. Customer satisfaction is our goal, offering quality service and installation at a fair price. We offer heating and cooling for residential and commercial service along with commercial restaurant

service and sales of restaurant equipment. We service all makes and models, including geothermal. Free estimates are available. We stock parts for most makes and models and all size filters. Office hours are Monday-Friday 8:00 am -4:30 pm, with 24 hour emergency service available.

Moss e r G l a s s The origins of Mosser Glass go back more than half a century to the time when Orie Mosser was the plant manager of the Cambridge Glass Company. His son, Thomas, began working there as a teenager, learning the trade from bottom to top. When Cambridge Glass closed in 1954, Tom decided to continue in the glass business building a company of his own. It took a while for a young man just starting in life to assemble the elements necessary to do that. He spent five years buying glass molds, searching for affordable used equipment and saving money. In 1959, he was finally able to begin manufacturing glassware in an abandoned chicken coop. From humble beginnings, Tom was able to leave the coop within two years and form Variety Glass, producing glassware for the pharmaceutical industry. From day one, Tom Mosser was committed to manufacturing quality glassware, and his dedication was rewarded with continuing success. In 1971, he established Mosser Glass with a product line that blends new designs with timeless classics acquired from Viking, L.G. Wright and of course, Cambridge Glass.

Today, Mosser Glass employs more than 30 people in an efficient manufacturing process configured to provide the highest quality glassware for our customers. And the fine family tradition continues with family members bringing new ideas to the company while keeping with the traditions our customers cherish. The Mosser family is proud of the legacy that Orie and Tom began. As you look through the following pages, you will see we continue that legacy, blending beauty and fine craftsmanship in every piece of glassware we produce. We hope it brings you as much pleasure as it brings us.


G U E R N S E Y C O U N T Y C O M M U N I T Y G U I D E 21

2016-2017

GivinG Your Clothes A 2nD ChAnCe! Always Changing Inventory Mens Womans Plus Sizes Kids

Dresses Shoes Jewelry

740-435-0568

M - F 10A - 7P SAT 10A - 5P 1306 1/2 Woodlawn Ave, Cambridge CA-10478014

Since 1974

Dave Ogle • Broker 740-260-0290

CA-10480450

dave@scott-ogle.com scott-ogle.com

CA-10480744

Glass Factory Tours: Monday – Friday 8 am – 9:30 am and 10:45 am – 2 pm Showroom: Monday – Friday 8 am – 5 pm New Showroom & Factory Tours: 740.439.1827 | 866.439.1827 9279 Cadiz Road, Cambridge, Ohio 43725 | mosserglass.com CA-10469550

CA-10479611

SECOND CHANCES RETAIL


22 G U E R N S E Y C O U N T Y C O M M U N I T Y G U I D E

2016-2 017

Actio n T o t a l S t a f f i n g For the past 22 plus years Action Total Staffing has provided employees to numerous businesses in Guernsey and surrounding counties. Valerie Arbaugh, President/CEO and founder of ATS opened her business in March of 1994 with 10 years of prior experience in the staffing industry Recruiters, hiring managers and human resources managers often work with Action Total Staffing, to fill their open positions. ATS provides a wide variety of services and types of employees -- from entry-level workers and office support to management and executive positions. If your business needs a temporary, temporary-to-permanent or direct-hire placement, there are many benefits of working with Action Total Staffing for your next job opening. We offer appointments Monday through Friday weekly and accept walk in's as our schedule permits. We offer the convenience of completing

UTILIT I E S

the application and screening process under one roof, conduct multiple orientations weekly to allow you to get into the work force faster. Action Total Staffing is conveniently located in downtown Cambridge at 822 Wheeling Avenue and 2239 Maple Avenue, Zanesville Ohio. You can reach us Monday through Friday 8am to 5pm at (740) 432-1904 or simply stop by to see us during business hours.

Call 811 Before You Dig!

ELECTRICITY

GAS

WATER

American Electric Power Customer Operations: (800) 672-2231 Business Customers: (888) 710-4237 Report outages – 24/7 – (800) 277-2177 or see website for online form www.aepohio.com

Columbia Gas of Ohio, Inc. Customer Service/Emergency Service (800) 344-4077 TDD/TTY 711 (national relay) (800) 877-8973 (Sprint relay) (800) 750-0750 (Ohio relay) Energy Theft Hotline: (866) 515-9864 www.columbiagasohio.com

Cambridge Utilities Office (740) 432-5453 Water Treatment Plant (740) 439-2130

Guernsey-Muskingum Electric Cooperative, Inc. (740) 826-7661 or (800) 521-9879 www.gmenergy.com Washington Electric Cooperative, Inc. 400 Highland Ridge Rd. PO Box 800, Marietta OH 45750 (740) 373-2141 After Hours Outages (877) 544-0279 www.weci.org

Dominion East Ohio Gas Customer Service: (800) 362-7557 TDD/TTY 711 (national relay) Emergency Service (877) 542-2630 www.dom.com

Byesville Water Collection Clerk (740) 685-3251 Byesville Water Treatment (740) 685-2816 Clear Water Corp./Senecaville, Sarahsville (740) 732-2549 Guernsey County Water Department (740) 439-1269 Pleasant City Water Dept. (740) 685-5981 Western Guernsey Services (740) 432-7298

STRAUSS FENCE, LLC 740-683-9495

Fine Amish Craftsmanship

Commercial Chainlink Specialists

• Experienced Amish Roofers • Shingle & Metal Roofs • Licensed & Insured • Free Estimates

Miles Of Temporary Fence In Stock!

www.straussfence.com

WV053587

CA-10478007

CA-10458305

FR Equipped - Safeland Trained

Duane

330-473-8989

Ervin

Merlin

330-204-3261 330-600-0762 amishcountryroofing.com


G U E R N S E Y C O U N T Y C O M M U N I T Y G U I D E 23

2016-2017

Get to know

CA-10479084

740-439-8000 seormc.org

CA-10477913

Your Community Hospital

Stop in at

THE

WOODEN WHEEL RESTAURANT

for a relaxed breakfast, lunch or dinner! You will love our food!

Breakfast Served from 6am-11am

1 Large up to 3 toppings $

Lunch & Dinner Served from 11am-8pm

9.99 CA-10479019

CA-10480737

Caldwell 520 West Street 740.732.0732 Cambridge 738 Wheeling Ave. 740.439.3555 Byesville 60201 Southgate Rd. 740.685.6851

We have Daily Specials... Stop by today and experience Amish Cooking in a small town

740.679.9800 Pike St. • Quaker City


24 G U E R N S E Y C O U N T Y C O M M U N I T Y G U I D E

2016-2 017

Child C a r e i n G u e r n s e y C ou n t y coad4kids District Office 1500 B Greene St., Marietta OH 45750 E-mail: contactece@coadinc.org Website: www.coad4kids.org toll free (800) 577-2276 or (740) 373-6996 Experienced counselors are available to talk with you about your child care needs and provide you with FREE referrals to child care providers near you. Experienced staff will talk with you about financial assistance, and how to choose a quality program for your child. Counselors will provide you with information, brochures, and referrals to help you make an informed choice. Our telephone service is available through our toll free line out of Marietta, Ohio, and you may call Monday through Friday, 8:00a.m. - 4:30p.m. You may also do an online Child Care Search by visiting our website at www. coad4kids.org. At your convenience, our search is available 24 hours a day, seven days a week.

Bright Beginnings GMN ESC Buckeye Trail 65553 Wintergreen Rd. Lore City (740) 489-5100 Bright Beginnings – OVESCByesville Elem 212 E Main Ave. Byesville (740) 685-3113 Bright Beginnings – OVESC – Central Elem School 1115 Clairmont Ave Cambridge (740) 439-7547 Bright Beginnings – OVESC – North Elem. School 1451 Deerpath Dr Cambridge (740) 435-1180 Bright Beginnings – OVESC – South Elem. School 518 S 8th St Cambridge (740) 439-7592 Bright Beginnings – OVESC – Secrest Elem. School 58860 Wintergreen Rd. Senecaville (740) 685-2504 Community Nursery School 129 N. 9th St. Cambridge (740) 432-2546

Agent Gene Moore Insurance Agency Nationwide Insurance 1210 Woodlawn Ave. Cambridge, OH 43725

Beech Grove Center 60901 Beech Grove Lane, Cambridge (740) 439-7634

CA-10479354

GMN Tri-County Head Start 615 North Street, Caldwell, Ohio 43724 (740) 732-2388 or Guernsey County, call (740) 432-3969.

Tel 740-432-5940 Cell 740-680-0317 Tel 888-226-4130 Fax 740-439-5442 mooreg3@nationwide.com

Beatty Center 1127 Beatty Ave., Cambridge (740) 439-3493 Golden Rule School OVESC 60770 Southgate Rd Byesville (740) 439-4451 MVESC County Connections – Pike Elem Preschool 4533 Peters Creek Rd Cambridge (740) 455-6703

Academic excellence in undergraduate and graduate education

Wee Cherish Preschool 60724 Southgate Parkway Byesville (740) 432-2273 Cambridge YMCA Preschool 1301 Clairmont Ave. Cambridge (740) 432-4600 Faith Community Child Care 192 S. 2nd St. Byesville (740) 630-3093 faithcommunitychildcare.com Little Bears Day Care, LLC 118 Old National Rd. Old Washington (740) 260-6594 CA-10480916

Child Care Programs in Guernsey County All for Kids, Inc. 1405 East Wheeling Ave. Cambridge (740) 435-8050 facebook.com/All-For-Kids-IncParty-Learning-Center

Gene Moore

For more information, call Muskingum University at (740) 826-8211 or visit Muskingum University on the web at www.muskingum.edu


G U E R N S E Y C O U N T Y C O M M U N I T Y G U I D E 25

2016-2017

REALT O R L I S T

Cambridge Realty & Investments Brenda Pontius 62517 Salem Rd. Salesville, Ohio 43778 (740) 680-6733 Carol Goff & Associates 648 Wheeling Ave. Cambridge, Ohio 43725 (740) 439-1111

Guernsey Realty Real Estate 1434 E. Wheeling Ave. Cambridge, Ohio 43725 (740) 439-9000

Reid & Hines Real Estate 8961 Whitaker Rd. Cambridge, Ohio 43725 (740) 432-777

Harvey Goodman Realtor 351 Highland Ave. Cambridge, Ohio 43725 (740) 435-3131

Scott-Ogle Realty, Inc,. 1132 Highland Ave. Cambridge, Ohio 43725 (740) 432-7333 ReMax Real Estate Partners 927 Wheeling Ave. Suite 206 Cambridge, Ohio 43725 (740) 435-0003

Century 21 Gibson-Turner & Associates 123 S. 9th St. Cambridge, Ohio 43725 (740) 439-764253

THE BEARS DEN

Farm To Table Dining We serve only locally produced beef. Come try our hand cut steaks, burgers, ribs, chicken, seafood & pasta. Located in Cambridge, The Bear’s Den is a purveyor of fine Farm To Table Dining from the esteemed Chef, Steve Wagner

CA-10478017

Please visit us on our website: www.thebearsden.com to see a full line of our lunch & dinner menus and available coupons.

Like Us On

LOCATION

HOURS

CONTACT

13320 East Pike Rd. Cambridge, Ohio 43725

Tues.-Thurs. 11am-9pm Fri.-Sat. 11am-10pm

CALL (740) 432-5285 SEND US AN EMAIL


26 G U E R N S E Y C O U N T Y C O M M U N I T Y G U I D E

2016-2 017

CAMB R I D G E S C H O O L D I S T R I C T  The Cambridge City School District includes the city of Cambridge and surrounding area, encompassing a total of approximately 82 square miles. There is a total enrollment of approximately 2,200 students. Presently, the district houses three elementary schools, a middle school and a senior high school. The district follows the Ohio academic content standards for all mandated courses. The district participates in open enrollment, College Credit Plus Program, and numerous District-wide activities. We provide many classes where students can take college level classes in our high school and receive not only high school credit but also college credit. We have over 100 students who attend Mid-East Career Center. We also offer A+ on-line courses for credit recovery and students who need a special learning environment.   District services to students include the following: Nursing, speech and hearing, cafeteria service for all buildings, dental and vision service through local physicians, and school psychology services. Adult education programs and courses are provided on a year round basis.  Cooperative educational consortiums are in place for special services through OMERESA with cooperative purchasing and technology Internet access in all buildings. The district works with the Ohio Valley Educational Service Center to provide special services for staff and students. Cambridge Elementary Schools There are three elementary schools in the Cambridge City School District, the goal of each elementary is to make literacy accessible to all students by expanding teachers’ knowledge and participation in balanced literacy instruction. The district believes balanced literacy instruction is important because it responds to students’ needs and leads to high academic achievement. The district maintains to follow a balanced literacy philosophy, yet with minimal explicit professional training to support teacher understanding. The Balanced Literacy framework for literacy lessons consists of a number of elements that provide many opportunities for reading and writing that are developmentally appropriate. These opportunities include reading and writing across the curriculum. Teachers provide direct, research based instruction to guide students in acquiring strategies for maintaining fluency, text comprehension, and vocabulary development. Phonemic awareness and phonics instruction are provided as students engage in reading, writing, listening, and speaking. Instruction moves from demonstration and explicit teaching to guided practice and then to independent problem solving. Our research-based instructional   helps  increase student achievement, empower teachers, and develop school cultures that are “rich in books and words.” Assessment The Cambridge City School District has the following assessment tools for our students: The Next Generation Assessments for grades three through eight; End of Course Exams and the Ohio Graduation Test (OGT) for high school students; Kindergarten Readiness Assessment (KRA) and literacy diagnostic; the Ohio Diagnostic Tests  for grades one and two; STAR Reading and Math for kindergarten through eighth grade; the Alternate Assessment for Students with Disabilities (AASWD); the Ohio English Language Proficiency Assessment (OELPA) for English Language Learners.  The internal district scores continue to show marked increases in student scores.  With the development of a district-wide Continuous Improvement Plan, higher expectations continue to be established. Cambridge Middle School The Cambridge Middle School carries an enrollment of approximately 460 students in grades six through eight.   The professional staff consists of 36 teachers and ample support staff. The instructional program at Cambridge Middle School provides a vital link between the elementary and high school levels.

Ongoing efforts in curriculum revision are directed toward meeting state standards as well as providing a good balance between required and elective course offerings. Required courses are designed to strengthen the fundamental knowledge of our student body. Required courses consist of the following: Computer Literacy, Health, Language Arts, Math, Physical Education, Science, Social Studies.   The new school counselor expanded the list of potential electives to include: 6/7 Introduction to Art, 8 Nutrition, 6/7 Life Skills, 6/7 Introduction to Computers. Those new electives supplement our traditional electives: 8 Art, 6/78/ Band, 7/8 Music, Integrated Cores, 6/7/8 Visions, 8 Media. This will be the first year that CMS will offer the full spectrum of service to our special needs students with the addition of Modified Math and Modified Language Arts.  To serve the needs of our Special Education students we have created a special needs computer lab and study center located on the first floor. In addition to that lab CMS is fortunate to offer four lab stations containing over 100 computers, as well as 6 fully functional Chromebook carts.   Ninety percent of classrooms have Smart Boards to increase student engagement.  This level of technology increases the middle school’s’ capability to efficiently complete state testing and increase instructional rigor. Cambridge High School The Cambridge High School has an enrollment of approximately 500 students in the building in grades 9-12 and just over 100 enrolled in the two Mid-East Vocational campuses. The building is staffed by one principal and one assistant principal, two school counselors, one social worker, one athletic director, 38 teachers, 10 educational aides and ample support staff. The extracurricular activities include: football, boys/girls basketball, boys/girls soccer, volleyball, boys/girls tennis, boys/girls track/cross country, golf, cheerleading, marching band, jazz and pep band, concert band, boys/girls swim team, student council, class officers, and a variety of clubs/organizations. Cambridge High School has established a working relationship with area businesses that sponsor our Career Expo Annual Event. We also have an excellent working relationship with area universities/colleges for college plus program.  Each of our students complete 40 hours of community services during their high school years. The senior class continues to be supported with furthering their education through many local scholarships. CAMBRIDGE BOARD OF EDUCATION Dan Carpenetti, President Jim Gibson, Vice President Amy Grubbs David Peoples Liz Kenisell ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICES 6111 Fairdale Road Cambridge, Ohio 43725 (740) 439-5021 Dan Coffman, Superintendent Charles Radcliff, Treasurer Carmen Feldner, Coordinator-Special Education Dan Daugherty, Transportation Supervisor Beverly Cullen, Food Service Director Julie Yanosik, Title I Coordinator James Hayhurst, Maintenance Supervisor


G U E R N S E Y C O U N T Y C O M M U N I T Y G U I D E 27

2016-2017

Page 30- Guernsey County Community Guide 2011-2012

Education

Camb r i d g e S c h o o l d i s t r i c t

Cambridge City School District

The Cambridge City School District includes the city of Cambridge and surrounding area, encompassing a total of approximately 82 square miles. There is a total enrollment of approximately 2,600 students. Presently, the district houses three elementary schools, a middle school and a senior high school. The district participates in open enrollment activities. The district follows the Ohio academic content standards for all mandated courses.

At the elementary level, a comprehensive program is offered to meet the needs of all students. Consequently,

Central Elementary School

Central Elementary Cambridge Middle School Cambridge High School talented and gifted, learning and developmentally disabled Leslie Duane Poland, Principal Peg Wilcox, Principal classes comprise someLeppla, of these Principal programs. Computers Avenuea hands-on Steve Taylor, Assistant Principal are also a part1115 of theClairmont curriculum, providing Bob Baier, Assistant Principal experience for the (740) students. Educational television is 439-7547 1400 Deer Path Drive Dave Gray, Athletic Director North Elementary School another tool used to supplement the curriculum. (740) 435-1140 1401 Deer Path Drive The elementary curriculum consists of reading, writing, District services toAttendance: students include the following: Nursing, (740) 435-1142 (740) 435-1100; Attendance: (740) 435-1102

CA-10477911

speech and hearing, cafeteria service for all buildings, phonics, spelling, English grammar, arithmetic, science, dental and vision service through local physicians, and social studies, art, music, health, and physical education. school psychology services. Adult education programs and General music begins in kindergarten, and instrumental courses are provided on a year round basis. Cooperative music is added in grade six. In order to ensure that all students are provided an educational consortiums are in place for special services through OMERESA with cooperative purchasing and opportunity to realize their full potential, all elementary technology Internet access in all buildings. The district schools have available to them the services of support works with the SERRC and CMN Educational Service personnel in speech and hearing therapists, elementary guidance counselors, social worker and a school Center to provide special services for staff and students. psychologist. Cambridge Elementary Schools Assessment There are three elementary schools in the Cambridge North Elementary Elementary The Cambridge City School District has the following City School District, each of which employs the basic South assessment tools for the children: The Ohio Achievement instructional organization of the self-contained classroom Heath Hayes, Principal Natalie Buchanan, Principal grades through eight; kindergarten readiness threeDrive schools with developmentally appropriate Tests 1451 Deerand Path 518forS. 8ththree Street assessment for literacy; grades one and two have the Ohio (740) 435-1180 (740) 439-7592 Diagnostics Test. The internal district scores continue to show marked increases in student scores. With the development of a district-wide Continuous Improvement Plan, higher expectations are being established. Cambridge Middle School The Cambridge Middle School carries an enrollment of South Elementary School approximately 625 students in grades six through eight. kindergarten through fourth grade. The developmentally The professional staff consists of one building principal, appropriate programs utilize the instructional techniques one co-principal, one guidance counselor, approximately such as team teaching and cooperative learning. Within the 32 teachers and ample support staff. The instructional program at Cambridge Middle School setting, well-trained teachers, combined with up-to-date facilities and favorable student-teacher ratio, provide an provides a vital link between the elementary and high environment that is conducive to maximizing the mental, school levels. Ongoing efforts in curriculum revision are directed physical, social and emotional development of each child.


28 G U E R N S E Y C O U N T Y C O M M U N I T Y G U I D E

2016-2 017

East G u e r n se y L o c a l S c h o o l D i s t r i c t BOARD OF EDUCATION Denny Patterson, President Dennis Doutt, V.P. David Carter Karen Horvath John Scurlock ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICES 237 Beymer Road Old Washington, Ohio 43768 (740) 489-5271 Fax: (740) 489-9813

Adam M. Pittis, Superintendent (740) 489-5190 Renae Lyons, Administrative Assistant to Superintendent Teresa Emmerling, Treasurer (740) 489-5072 Susan Bates, Clerk/Bookkeeper Lori Paden, Assistant to Treasurer Suzette Tidrick, Director of Programs Julia Cunningham, Transportation and Maintenance Supervisor Matt Hardy, Technology Supervisor Cindi Johnson, Director of Student Services Courtney Babcock, Food Services Supervisor

Buckeye Trail Elementary School/Middle School (K-6) Chase Rosser, Principal 65553 Wintergreen Road Lore City, Ohio 43755 (740) 489-5100 Fax: (740) 489-9049 Buckeye Trail High School/Middle School (7-12) Bill Hartmeyer, Principal Brian Conlon, Assistant Principal 65555 Wintergreen Road Lore City, Ohio 43755 (740) 489-5005 Fax: (740) 489-9839

Guern s e y C o u n t y B o a r d o f D e ve l o p m e n t a l D i s a b i l i t i e s The mission of the Guernsey County Board of DD is to ensure quality services that enhance the lives of individuals through effective use of available resources. The Board operates programs at the Golden Rule School. The Board contracts with Agency and Independent Service Providers to provide in-home residential and Medicaid services and support 177 individuals through supported living, Level One Waivers, Transition DD Waiver, Individual Options Waivers , Self Waiver and Supported Living Waivers. During 2015 the Board served 86 infants and toddlers (age’s birth to three) through Early Intervention and Help Me Grow. The Help Me Grow program provides health and developmental services so children can start school healthy and ready to learn. They also provide early identification of children with developmental delays as well as information, guidance, and links to therapeutic interventions. Early Intervention services provide home visits, specialized instruction, child development information, and family support. The focus of the program is to assist the family in meeting unique needs of their children and to assist the system in meeting its mandates through collaboration with other local agencies and providers within the Guernsey County’s Family and Children First Council. Seven students attend Golden Rule School receiving education,

vocational learning, and therapeutic services to children who have disabilities or are considered medically fragile and require an environment that is more restrictive than a public school setting. In addition, services provided to eligible students in the public schools include Service and Support Administration, behavior support, family support services, and program and/or equipment consultation and transition services. Finally , Guernsey Special Olympics is a non-profit local organization accredited through Special Olympics Ohio. This is provided as a service to all individuals residing in Guernsey County free of charge regardless of provider affiliation. Special Olympics activities for competition include swimming , basketball, track and field and bowling. The Board invites any interested community member to visit our program by contacting the GCBDD at (740) 439-4451 or you can visit our website at www.guernseycountydd.org or visit us on Facebook.

St. Be n e d i c t C a t h o l i c S c h o o l St. Benedict School has provided the Cambridge community with Catholic education opportunities since it opened in the fall of 1911. Dedicated Religious Sisters from the Franciscan Sisters of Christian Charity of Manitowoc, Wisconsin have been on staff for the 104 years of its existence. Today, three Franciscan Sisters continue this same tradition along with 19 lay teachers and staff. St. Benedict School is an elementary school open to children of all faiths in Kindergarten through 8th grades and currently enrolls 106 students. St. Benedict School is accredited by the Ohio State Department of Education through the Ohio Catholic Schools Accrediting Association and follows the Diocese of Steubenville courses of study aligned with state standards. In addition to offering all of the regular academic classes, St. Benedict provides instruction in the Catholic faith to nurture spiritual and moral growth. Physical education, art, music, library, Spanish and computer classes round out the students’ educational experience.

St. Benedict provides for the individual needs of its students by offering Title I services, speech and language therapy, occupational and physical therapy, and individual tutoring. A part time school nurse and health aide provide for necessary health needs. Students are able to participate in many activities including student council, band, academic and science fair, spelling bee, field trips, girls’ volleyball, boys’ and girls’ basketball, Girl Scout troops, various speakers and community service opportunities. St. Benedict Junior High (6th – 8th grades) is located in the St. Benedict Athletic and Events Center. The main school building houses K – 5th grades. Rich in tradition and excellence, St. Benedict School is committed to teaching gospel values in a caring atmosphere that will enable our children to live as visible witnesses of Christ and responsible citizens in our society. For information about the school, call (740) 4326751. Find us online at www.stbenidictschool.weconnect.com.


G U E R N S E Y C O U N T Y C O M M U N I T Y G U I D E 29

2016-2017

Rolli n g H i l l s L o c a l S c h o o l D i s t r i c t Board of Education Bryan Stoney, President Darlene Miser, V.P. Tom Kenworthy Cheryl Gadd Karen Wiggins

Brook Intermediate 3-5 Shelly Sowers, Principal 58601 Marietta Road Byesville, Ohio 43723 (740) 685-2526 Fax (740) 685-5230

Administrative Offices 60851 Southgate Road Cambridge, Ohio 43725 (740) 432-6952 Fax (740) 435-8312 Ryan Caldwell, Superintendent (740) 432-6523 Kandi Fuller, Treasurer (740) 432-7821 Fax (740) 439-5289

Byesville Elementary K-2 Gail Thomas, Principal 212 East Main Street Byesville, Ohio 43723 (740) 685-3113 Fax (740) 685-5410

Meadowbrook Middle 6, 7, 8 Russ Spence, Principal Scott Baughman, Assistant Principal 58607 Marietta Road Byesville, Ohio 43723 (740) 685-2561 Fax (740) 685-2628

Meadowbrook High School Keith Arnold, Principal Molly Kaplet, Assistant Principal 58615 Marietta Road Byesville, Ohio 43723 (740) 685-2566 Fax (740) 685-2797

Secrest Elementary K-2 Jude Black, Principal 58860 Wintergreen Road Senecaville, Ohio 43780 (740) 685-2504 Fax (740) 685-6220

New L o c a t i o n f o r O h i o U n i ve r s i t y ’ s C a m b r i d g e C e n t e r Ohio University regional campuses offer a diverse college experience at the Eastern or Zanesville campuses. Starting with the Fall Semester 2016, Ohio University Cambridge Center will relocate the Cambridge Center with two distance learning classrooms within Zane State College’s Willett Pratt Training Center. The move is a continuation of Zane State College and Ohio University’s partnership and an effort to pave the way to more affordable and accessible degrees for area residents. Driven by this shared goal, the Ohio University Cambridge Center will focus on delivering the Bachelor of Science in Applied Management (BSAM) program. The BSAM program is designed to cater to the needs of students who want to continue their education after earning an associate degree. Ohio University and Zane State College have an established

articulation agreement in place for the BSAM program that facilitates the transfer of credits and streamlines students’ transition into the bachelor’s degree program. The BSAM major provides students with management knowledge, skills and values for success in today’s complex enterprises. The program is primarily intended for students who have completed a two-year degree program (or equivalent credit hours) and prepares graduates to succeed in a management career. Housing the BSAM program in the Willett Pratt Training Center contributes to the creation of a centralized education hub for Cambridge students seeking a college degree. Fall classes are forming now, visit the website for options and registration www.ohio.edu/Cambridge.

Shafer Insurance Agency, Inc. Established 1900

Auto • Home • Business • Farm • Life CA-10480261

820 Wheeling Ave., Cambridge

740-439-2737


30 G U E R N S E Y C O U N T Y C O M M U N I T Y G U I D E

2016-2 017

Mid-E a s t C a r e e r a n d T e c h n o l o gy C e n t e r s Mid-East Career and Technology Centers is an extension of the area high schools providing career-technical services and programs to students from Buckeye Trail, Caldwell, Cambridge, Crooksville, John Glenn, Maysville, Meadowbrook, Philo, Shenandoah, Sheridan, TriValley, West Muskingum and Zanesville high schools. Mid-East covers 1,740 square miles in 3 1/2 counties and offers skill training programs at the Buffalo Campus at 57090 Vocational Road, Senecaville, and the Zanesville Campus at 400 Richards Road, Zanesville. Students are able to attend either of the two campuses regardless of their residence. In addition to high school students, the district also serves adults through the Adult Education division serving Belmont, Guernsey, Harrison, Muskingum, Noble and Perry counties, as well as the Adult Basic and Literacy Education program serving Belmont, Guernsey, Harrison, Monroe, Morgan, Muskingum, Noble and Washington counties. With high level academics being taught and state-of-the-art technology in use, Mid-East’s high school programs are designed to allow students to go directly into the workforce or go on to college. Students spend half of the day in traditional academic classroom settings and the other half in a lab working under realistic world of work conditions. High school programs offered at the Buffalo Campus include Commercial Art; Career Based Intervention; Computer Support Technology; Dental Assisting; Health Technology; Building Trades; Auto Technology; and Business Employability Skills Training (BEST). High school programs offered at the Zanesville Campus include Administrative Office Professional; Business and Finance; Natural Resource Conservation; Practical Nurse; Cosmetology; Criminal

Justice; Early Childhood Education; Carpentry; Environmental Control Systems (HVAC); Power Line Technician; Career Connections; Computer Networking/Electronic Technology; Welding Technology; Diesel Technology; Custodial Services; Building Maintenance; Restaurant Operations; Electrical Trades; Digital Media; Health Technology; Auto Collision Technology; Welding, Machining and Manufacturing; Architectural and Engineering Design; and Pathways to Engineering. The current school year marks the tenth year for Pathways to Engineering. This two-year program is housed at Zane State College and is offered to students who are interested in pursuing careers in engineering. Students are required to meet several academic requirements for admission into this program including a 2.75 overall grade point average and passage of the Zane State College entrance exam. Students who complete this program will graduate with an associate of technical studies degree from Zane State College as well as a high school diploma. In addition to the high school programs, Mid-East offers a variety of classes and programs for adults through the Adult Education and Adult Basic and Literacy Education (ABLE) divisions. Adults or high school students can receive more information or a tour of the facilities by calling the Zanesville Campus at (800) 551-1548, the Buffalo Campus at (800) 551-1556 or Adult Education at (800) 832-7545. Our mission: Mid-East Career and Technology Centers provides every student dynamic career opportunities by creating and delivering exceptional educational programs. Our vision: Our commitment to every student’s success drives us to be the leader in Career-Technical Education.

CA-10480915

Serving Preschool, High School and Adults Buffalo Campus 57090 Vocational Road Senecaville, OH 43780 (740) 685-2516

Your ional Vocat l Schoo

Zanesville Campus 400 Richards Road Zanesville, OH 43701 (740) 454-0101

www.mideastctc.org

Big Enough to Service Contractors ... Small Enough to Offer Personalized Service To Each Individual

612 Steubenville Ave • Cambridge

740-439-5568

Mon.-Fri. 7:30 a.m.-6:00 p.m., Sat. 8:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m.

www.CentralStationSteakandAle.com

CA-10478046

CA-10478047

PLUMBING • HEATING • ELECTRICAL • HARDWARE


2016-2017

G U E R N S E Y C O U N T Y C O M M U N I T Y G U I D E 31

Musk i n g u m U n i ve r s i t y Since its founding in 1837, Muskingum has been a community of learners - people learning from and with other people. Muskingum’s mission is to educate the “whole person” intellectually, spiritually, socially and physically - and it does so by meeting students where they are on the educational continuum, and by helping these students to progress to their maximum potential. Muskingum’s excellence is measured most significantly by its alumni, who have served the world as CEO’s of major corporations, major media figures, scientists, educators, civic and religious leaders, and as parents and friends. Muskingum offers a wide range of undergraduate and interdisciplinary majors, including nursing, engineering, business, education, the natural and social sciences, and the humanities; numerous pre-professional programs and three master’s degree programs. The Muskingum Adult Program (MAP) is designed for working adults, offering online and evening classes to accommodate busy schedules. The university serves the east central Ohio community and beyond, with students from 25 states and eight countries. Muskingum is a friendly place where people feel comfortable — where the focus is on the individual, both inside and outside the classroom. But Muskingum is more than a collection of individuals; it’s a community in every sense of the word. The university’s mission is to develop — intellectually, spiritually, socially and physically — whole persons, by fostering critical thinking, positive action, ethical sensitivity and spiritual growth. Muskingum

meets students where they are, helping each to discover his or her own potential. Small class sizes and the personal attention of an exceptional and dedicated faculty create an atmosphere of success and achievement. In July of 2016, Muskingum welcomed its twenty-first president, Dr. Susan Schneider Hasseler. Most recently working as Senior Vice President for Academic Affairs at Augustana University in Sioux Falls, South Dakota, Dr. Hasseler was engaged with a wide array of undergraduate, graduate and continuing education programs, academic support operations and cross-disciplinary centers and institutes. She succeeds Dr. Anne C. Steele who has served as President since January 1, 2000, leading Muskingum through 16 years of unprecedented institutional development. “I am delighted and honored to be selected to lead this exceptional group of faculty, staff, students, alumni and supporters into the future,” said Dr. Hasseler. “Muskingum University provides that powerful combination of rich tradition, deep dedication to service and a robust commitment to innovation and excellence that prepares its graduates to transform the world.” Dr. Hasseler will continue to support the university’s commitment to the region with strong partnerships throughout Ohio whether these are dedicated to student learning experiences, community building opportunities or economic development and tourism. Visit www. muskingum.edu to learn more about the activities and educational options at Muskingum University.

Zane S t a t e C o l l e g e A leader in experiencebased education, Zane State College offers associate degree programs, short-term training and certificate programs, and customized training for employers at both the Zanesville and Cambridge campuses. The College emphasizes a handson approach to all offerings with flexible scheduling available. With numerous options, students can take general and basic courses while concentrating on practical and technical classes in specialized fields of study. The College’s programs and certificates lead to available jobs in the local region. Programs offered in their entirety at the Cambridge campus include Oil and Gas Engineering Technology, Welding and Fabrication, Business Management, Medical Assisting, Criminal Justice, Ohio Peace Officer Training Academy, Associate of Technical Studies in Education, Industrial Systems Engineering Technology, and Sports and Fitness Management. Zane State College has also partnered with Big Rig Truck Driving School and is offering a series of five-week sessions that prepare individuals to take the Ohio commercial driver’s license (CDL) exam. The College also now offers a fully online cybersecurity degree, Information Assurance and Security Strategies. In March of 2016, Zane State opened IDEA Lab on campus to provide special equipment and design capabilities to students and the community in an effort to catalyze innovation and help bring ideas to life. IDEA Lab houses equipment – 3D printers, woodworking equipment,

laser engravers and vinyl cutters plus Dell workstations and software – that can turn a vision into prototype that might lead to a new marketable product. With the Transfer program, it is possible to start any college degree at Zane State College and then transfer to a program at a four-year institution. Graduates can even obtain a university degree from Franklin University on-site in Cambridge. Whether they are looking for a two-year degree with highly marketable job skills or to continue their education, Zane State College has a program for all students beginning college. Serving the residents and businesses of Muskingum, Guernsey and surrounding counties, Zane State College is dedicated to its vision: “Building a Vibrant Community.” As a result, the College has received national recognition numerous times for excellence in student outcomes and for programs that increase the success of students who enroll underprepared for the rigors of college coursework. With the Zane State College Cambridge campus, Guernsey County residents can get the skills they need for great local jobs without leaving the area. To schedule an appointment to visit the Cambridge campus, call the One Stop for Student Services at (740) 588-5000.


32 G U E R N S E Y C O U N T Y C O M M U N I T Y G U I D E

Camb r i d g e C i t y P a r k

2016-2 017

By Z. Daniel Barnett

With over 100 acres of public space, Cambridge City Park serves as a family-friendly site for recreation and relaxation, with facilities and events enough to entertain members of the community year-round. Cambridge City Park features outdoor courts for volleyball, tennis and basketball as well as six ball diamonds which are home to Cambridge’s Little League Baseball and Softball teams. The park is also within walking distance of McFarland Stadium, home to a full-sized football field and track and the home of the Cambridge High School Bobcat football team. One of the greatest daily draws to the park is its ADA-accessible playground. Opened in the summer of 2009 the playground features several play-pods and a drinking fountain. There are a number of accessible restrooms throughout the park. There is catch and release fishing allowed in the duck pond, which features three beautiful fountains and is encircled by walking paths and bench swings. Along the park’s other walking paths, walkers will find one of Cambridge’s historic covered bridges, a fenced-in dog park, and the Parkside Tasty Treat ice cream shop. The park offers picnic shelters and the Big Pavilion, all available to the public on a first come, first served basis, unless they have been reserved by a group. Reservations can be made by calling the park office. The City Park’s Armory Veterans Memorial Recreation Center is also available for indoor walking and for rent for special events. It features an NBA sized wood basketball court, a conference room and a full kitchen and dining room. The Armory is home to two youth basketball leagues during the winter months and a martial arts class on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays year round. The Armory also houses the Parks Department office and is located adjacent to the Cambridge City Pool. Renovated in 1996, the city pool features one and three meter diving boards, racing lanes, a water slide, in-pool fountains and sprayers and is ADA accessible. There is a separate baby pool, a concession stand and lounge chairs provided. The park hosts a variety of special events throughout the year, such as the annual Easter Egg Hunt, the Breakfast with Santa, the Salt Fork Arts & Crafts Festival each August, concerts by the Cambridge City Band in the summer, and Boomerama, the annual July 4 fireworks display. Each summer, the girls’ softball program hosts the annual Road Runners Softball Tournament. For more information on the park, its facilities or events, contact the City Parks Department at 432-3287 or visit www.cambridgeoh.org/parks.htm.

Ferovan® (ferrovanadium) · FeNiMoly® (ferronickel molybdenum) Revan™ (calcium aluminate slag) · LimeAdd™ (calcium sulfate) Spent Catalyst Processing 60790 Southgate Road · Cambridge, Ohio 43725 · www.amg-v.com

10481047


G U E R N S E Y C O U N T Y C O M M U N I T Y G U I D E 33

2016-2017

The P a u l B u nya n S h ow S e t f o r O c t o b e r 7 - 9 Once again the Ohio Forestry Association, Inc., will host the largest annual forest industry show in the eastern United States at the Guernsey County Fairgrounds this fall. Scheduled for October 7-9, this show attracts more than 10,000 visitors from near and far to Guernsey County to learn about advances in the forestry industry, view live demonstrations of equipment and techniques, partake in educational seminars and witness some fantastic and entertaining competitions throughout the three day event. The reasonable admission fee (adults $8; seniors and students age 7-12 $4; children under 6 are free) partnered with unique entertainment – chainsaw carvers, axe throwing, log rolling – will enthrall spectators of all ages. Additional activities will include several national and international lumberjack competitions, demonstrations on proper tree felling, climbing techniques and the popular skid steer rodeo. Always looking to improve the event, the Bobtails & Boom Truck Cruise- In was brought back for a second year. At this event you can check out the trucks and then vote for your favorites. Musical entertainment has been added this year; Saturday you can enjoy the sounds of folk musician,

Barefoot McCoy. This event is more than just fun and games. It captures some heavyweight support from the equipment and lumber industry with Husqvarna signed on as the title sponsor for the event. Established by the Ohio Forestry Association, Inc., the mission of the Paul Bunyan ShowTM is to provide access to current knowledge and technology which enhances the quality of life and market competitiveness of individuals, families, industries, and communities. This mission is accomplished by showcasing research, products, services, and experience through educational exhibits, presentations, and demonstrations on the forest industries, natural resources and lifestyles. Make it a full weekend of fun by camping out or staying at one of the many local hotels offering discounted rates for attending the Paul Bunyan ShowTM. Show hours, event information and a full schedule can be found on the Ohio Forestry Association website www.ohioforest.org.

ARTHRITIC PAIN? SUGAR? CHRONIC PAIN? HIGH BLOOD PRESSURE? MIGRAINES? DID YOU KNOW A HOT TUB COULD HELP WITH ALL OF THESE ISSUES? STOP IN AND SEE OUR NEW DISPLAY! Pool & Spa Products

SPA PACKAGES STARTING AT $2,399!

Carpet • Ceramic •Floating Floors • Wood • Vinyl 12mil LVT 2 Colors

KING KARPET

Easy Click, Water Friendly

$

2

59

sq. ft.

In Stock 6’ & Below Remnants

KING KARPET Carpet Cleaning True Extraction Cleaning!

50% $10 OFF

OFF

Summer Specials! All Outdoor Carpet On Sale Now!

CA-10479082

740-439-5571

Above & Inground Pool

Free Auto Clean, includes 1 month chemicals

1316 E. Wheeling Avenue Cambridge, OH 43725 www.kingkarpetinc.com


34 G U E R N S E Y C O U N T Y C O M M U N I T Y G U I D E

2016-2 017

S a lt Fork Lodge: the Crown J e we l o f O h i o ’ s L a r g e s t S t a t e P a r k The forested hills and misty valleys surrounding what is now Salt Fork were among the first areas settled in Ohio. Pioneering families followed Zane’s Trace through the wilderness from Zanesville to the Ohio River on what became the National Road (and now U.S. Route 40) in 1811. The area’s rich history even includes skirmishes involving Morgan’s Raiders during the Civil War. First conceived as a drinking water source for the nearby city of Cambridge, planning for the nearly 3,000 acre lake began in 1956. The opportunity to create a recreational utopia was soon recognized and, by the time the earthen dam was completed in 1967, land acquisition was well under way for what would become a 17,229 acre state park, Ohio’s largest. The massive stone-and-beam Lodge modeled after the grand structures of the Western National Parks opened to the public in 1972. 148 Lodge rooms are spread over three stories in two wings, all featuring balconies or patios. In addition to standard rooms, lodging options include deluxe hospitality suites, rooms with bunk beds sleeping up to six, and ADA-accessible rooms. Fully-furnished two-bedroom cabins are another popular option, some of which include Jacuzzi tubs and fireplaces. All of the cabins feature full kitchens, living rooms, satellite TV, and wireless internet, and pet-friendly units are available. The Lodge also boasts a full-service dining room and lounge, which are open year round. On-site recreational opportunities are plentiful, and include indoor and outdoor pools, volleyball, basketball, lighted tennis courts, 18 hole championship golf course, shuffleboard, game room, hot tub, and fitness center.

Gathering around a blazing bonfire and making s’mores is a popular pastime, as is fishing the unlimited-horsepower lake in a variety of available rental watercraft, or along the 72 miles of shoreline. Fourteen miles of hiking trails, an inland beach, miniature golf, equestrian and snowmobiling paths, picnic areas, gem mining, naturalist presentations, and organized children’s activities mean that an escape to Salt Fork is as action-packed (or laid back) as a traveler desires. Also not-to-be-missed is the historic Kennedy House, a stone-andslate gem built in 1840 that housed the members of the namesake family for more than a century and is on the National Register of Historic Places. The restored home is open for tours throughout the year. Families still gather at Salt Fork today – the Lodge is a highly sought after host for annual reunions. And with over 7,000 square feet of meeting space accommodating up to 250 guests, Salt Fork is the perfect venue for weddings, retreats, corporate meetings and group functions. Discover the best of Salt Fork this summer with a special offer: stay overnight Sunday through Thursday, and take 20% off the cost of your Lodge room. Simply call (740) 439-2751 or visit www. saltforkstateparklodge.com and use promo code WELCOME20 to take advantage of this discount, which is available now through September 1, 2016. Day visitors are always welcome, too - use the coupon on this page to save 20% on your next dinner at Salt Fork’s full-service restaurant, Timber’s, any Sunday through Thursday night before September 1, 2016. Experience the legendary hospitality in your own backyard of Salt Fork State Park Lodge!


G U E R N S E Y C O U N T Y C O M M U N I T Y G U I D E 35

2016-2017

Salt F o r k S t a t e P a r k G o l f C o u r s e Perched high atop the rugged terrain of rural southeast Ohio, the scenic resort golf course at Salt Fork State Park is a destination worth taking the clubs to. With its rolling fairways and expansive greens, the 18-hole championship course will challenge even the most experienced golfer. “Salt Fork is a destination that has gained the appreciation of golfers who know a top-notch course when they see one,” said park manager Adam Sikora. “Golfers often stop throughout their play to take in some of the course’s spectacular panoramic views and observe the abundant wildlife.” The par 71 course spans 250 acres of forested hills, open meadows and misty valleys of Guernsey County. Measuring only 6,056 yards from the white tees, the course plays considerably longer than expected because of the numerous uphill approach shots. Golfers can also enjoy the course’s pro shop, snack bar, driving range and putting green. Tee times are recommended, and a picnic pavilion can be reserved for group outings.

RATES:

HOURS:

Monday - Thursday 18 holes w/ cart - $28 18 holes walking - $16 9 holes w/ cart - $18 9 holes walking - $10.50

Sunday - Saturday: Sunrise to Sundown (weather permiting)

Friday - Sunday, Holidays 18 holes w/ cart - $36 18 holes walking - $22 9 holes w/ cart - $23 9 holes walking - $13.50

14755 Cadiz Road Lore City, Ohio 43755 Pro Shop Phone: (740) 432-7185 TEE TIMES: Call Pro Shop at (740) 432-7185 or Book online at http://direct.activegolf.com/ default.asp

Addit i o n a l G o l f C o u r s e s ROBINS RIDGE GOLF COURSE 18 hole course. Mens yardage 6,461. Ladies 5,316. Snack bar and Pro Shop. Open April1 through October 31. Call for rates. 57770 Fairway Drive, Senecaville, OH 43780 (740) 685-6029

CA-10480407

WILDFIRE GOLF CLUB Wildfire Golf Club features a challenging 5,900 yard layout over rolling terain. Don’t be fooled by the length as there are two par-fines on each side, a few blind approach shots to greens and four demanding par-threes. Water comes into play on three holes as well. 4230 Friendship Drive, New Concord, OH 43762 (740) 826-7606


36 G U E R N S E Y C O U N T Y C O M M U N I T Y G U I D E

2016-2 017

Musk i n g u m Wa t e r s h e d C o n s e r va n c y D i s t r c t L a k e s Guernsey County is home to two of the ten Muskingum Watershed Conservancy District (MWCD) lakes created in the 1930s behind dams built for flood reduction, while neighboring Harrison County is home of two more. The lakes and their surrounding lands offer one of the best

recreational areas in the state for hunters, anglers, boaters, swimmers and hikers – or for someone who just wants to kick back and relax while enjoying the beautiful scenery and wildlife. For more information about all of the MWCD Lakes, visit www.mwcd.org.

Senec a L a k e Enjoy boating and fishing at this popular 3,500 acre, 399 horsepower lake, or relax while sailing, waterskiing or sun bathing on the sandy swimming beach with water toys. Seneca Lake Park offers a more secluded retreat for camping or swimming in this scenic wonderland. Planned activities are available for campers and day-users. Seneca Lake, largest of the MWCD lakes, is stocked with a variety of game fish. A full service marina operated by the MWCD provides boat and motor sales, service, rental, boating supplies, bait, tackle and licenses. Hunters enjoy acres of land open during the season. The scenic, peaceful picnic areas include tables, grills and shelters. Vacation cabins, camper cabins, log cabin nature center, special events, hiking trails, amphitheater and playground. For a quiet vacation at the lake, there are two-bedroom cabins or those looking for a more rugged stay will be pleased with more than 513 campsites in two locations, many wooded. The lake is located off State Route 313, 12 miles southeast of Cambridge, Exit 37 from Interstate 77.

Cambridge OUR COMPANY TAKES PRIDE IN OUR PRODUCTS, WORKFORCE, AND COMMUNITY. WE LOOK FORWARD TO MANY YEARS OF QUALITY SERVICE AND COMMITMENT IN THIS AREA. WE PROVIDE DISHWASHING, FABRIC CARE, AND HOUSEHOLD CLEANING PRODUCTS FOR NORTH AMERICA FROM CAMBRIDGE, OHIO.

Guernsey-Muskingum Electric Cooperative, Inc.

8800 Guernsey Industrial Boulevard Cambridge, OH 43725

CA-10480914

CA-10478027

Your Touchstone Energy® Cooperative

800-521-9879

New Concord, Ohio • www.gmenergy.com


2016-2017

G U E R N S E Y C O U N T Y C O M M U N I T Y G U I D E 37

Tappa n L a k e Spend time in nature’s playground at Tappan Lake, located along SR 250 northwest of Cadiz in Harrison County. Tappan Lake is a 2,350 acre lake with two public launch ramps and is home to channel and flathead catfish, white bass, crappie, bluegill, and saugeye keeping anglers. With a 399 horsepower limit, outdoor recreation enthusiasts can speed things up for skiing, tubing or wakeboarding. Two public launch ramps and a marina with boat rentals are available in addition to a swimming beach

with water toys and concession stand. Tappan boasts an activity center and nature center with special events planned throughout the summer including 4th of July Fireworks. Hiking trails, one of which connects the park with the Tappan Wetlands, which is designated a “watchable wildlife” area. More than 500 campsites (class A with full hookups and class A with electric). Vacation cabins and camper cabins are also available in addition to laundry, camp store and playground.

Clend e n i n g L a k e Known for having the largest undeveloped shoreline in Ohio, Clendening Lake is described as one of the best fishing lakes in the region by local anglers. Peaceful surroundings and beautiful scenery create the perfect environment to relax and unwind. Accessible from SR 800 and SR 799 near the village of Freeport, Clendening Lake features 1800 acres of water surface with three public launch ramps and 4800 acres of woods meadows and adjoining trails. A horsepower limit of 10 keeps the pace slow and the fishing undisturbed. Clendening

Lake Marina offers docking, boat rentals, fuel, boating and fishing supplies, and concessions. More than 80 campsites are available to enjoy an extended stay, ranging from primitive sites to full hookup. A newly installed restroom and shower facility in the campground also ensures a comfortable stay. Beautiful log cabins or the onsite motel provide additional accommodations for a week or weekend escape. A playground and picnic areas are also available, making Clendening Lake the perfect place to vacation.

Piedm o n t L a k e Nestled in the steep hills and wooded valleys of Southeast Ohio is the serene and picturesque Piedmont Lake. Located both in Belmont and Harrison Counties near the village of Piedmont along SR 22, Piedmont is a 2270 acre lake with 4416 acres of land. Secluded bays make for great bass, muskellunge (a state record caught here!) and variety of other fishing experiences. A 10 horsepower limit keeps the pace slow

and the two public launch ramps provide easy access. Piedmont Marina offers boat rental, docking, fuel, boating and fishing supplies along with a lunch counter. Campgrounds at the marina accommodate campers up to 35 feet and electric hookup or the onside motel or vacation cabin provide additional accommodations for your next relaxing getaway.


38 G U E R N S E Y C O U N T Y C O M M U N I T Y G U I D E

2016-2 017

Pritc h a r d L a u g h l i n C i v i c C e n t e r

The Pritchard Laughlin Civic Center opened its doors in 1991 with the goal of promoting art, culture and education. The facility was made possible through the generosity of John Wilson Pritchard and his wife, Belva Laughlin Pritchard, and many corporate and private donations. The facility has hosted many annual and special events. The Variety Series brings touring Broadway shows and spectacular productions to Cambridge from as far away as Australia. As part of the goal as being a resource for the community, the PLCC host a wide array of special events such as weddings, receptions, musicals, meeting and expos. The Variety Series is a group of shows presented as a venue for bringing great entertainment to Cambridge. The staff works very hard to input from

members of the board as to what types of entertainment they feel patrons would like to see. Managing Director, Jodi Schott always loves to hear from individuals who come to see the show and hear their views of the presentation. With this input, the series for each year is put together with consideration for cost of the ticket to make the events accessible to as many people as possible. The offerings for 2016-2017 season, soon to be announced, will have something for everyone. For show and ticket information, call the box office at (740) 439-7009, or check us out online at www. pritchardlaughlin.com.

PRITCHARD LAUGHLIN CIVIC CENTER 7033 Glenn Highway Cambridge, Ohio

CA-10480745

PROMOTING ART, CULTURE AND EDUCATION

Space Available For: •Meetings •Seminars •Workshops •Trade Shows •Parties •Receptions •Banquets •Performances For Further Information Call: (740) 439-7009 • Fax (740) 439-7008 • www.pritchardlaughlin.com

CA-10480392


G U E R N S E Y C O U N T Y C O M M U N I T Y G U I D E 39

2016-2017

The Li v i n g Wo r d O u t d o o r D r a m a

Last year was a record-setting year at the Living Word and the 2016 season is already promising to be better. “For the first time in six years, we had an attendance increase,” said Executive Director Heath Dawson. “We had 644 more guests in 2015, than we did in 2014.” Dawson said that the Living Word is a “God-loving, family-friendly experience” and that returning guests felt that the atmosphere had changed in 2015. “We had returning visitors say they felt more welcome. They felt a charge in the air. They felt like we were happy to see them and we were,” Dawson said. “2016 is going to be a game changer,” said Dawson. “We have a lot of exciting things happening here.” In Nov. 2015, a new sound system was installed. This improved system will be able to handle additional power which will prove pivotal to the 2016 season. In April, crews installed an LED lighting system. This increased lighting by 300 percent. It is computer operated and will provide different colors that will dramatically change the drama’s visual effects. “This lighting system is going to allow visitors, returning and new, to

view the drama in a way like never before,” Dawson said. In 2016, Dawson has created a new calendar of events. The calendar is full of events and discount days. “God is leading us into brand new territory,” said Dawson. Also new in 2016, the Living Word has partnered with business in Cambridge to provide a unique and inspiring get-a-way with their The Man, The Miracle, The Master Weekend Packages available from June 17 thru September 24, 2016 - $219 per couple. Explore the National Museum of Cambridge Glass and The Great American Steam and Locomotive Museum & Cambridge Wooden Toy Company, enjoy the evening’s drama at the Living Word and get a set tour, plus culinary goodies from McKenna’s Market and Nothing but Chocolate cap off your weekend that includes an overnight stay at a local hotel and a gift basket from Taste of Ohio. The drama’s summer calendar also includes The Jerusalem Experience on Aug. 27. The full calendar, list of specials and tickets can be purchased on the Living Word website, livingworddrama.org. The Living Word can also be found on Facebook. This is a great way to find upcoming events, see pictures from past performances, and connect with others who enjoy the drama.

The B E a r ’ s D e n S t e a k h o u s e The Bear’s Den Steak House, family owned and operated by the Raber family and Red Hill Farm since 2009, strives to bring you the highest quality meats and seafood. All of our beefcomes from our family farm and is all natural (no hormones or antibiotics). Our cattle are grainfed with corn grown right here on our farm. We dry age our steaks for at least two weeks and they are never frozen to ensure you get the best flavor and quality and they are hand cut daily. We feature sirloin, rib eye, filet, New York strips, and for the dining adventurous, 32 ounce porterhouse and T-bones. In our continued effort to promote the local economy, our produce is local as well. Our salad greens come from Boltz farm in Stone Creek, and our produce is from local Amish farms. This allows us to include many seasonal items on our menu and our specials change weekly with the availability of new veggies and fruits. Chef Steve Wagner insists that our kitchen is a “scratch” kitchen. Your meal is made to order with no short cuts. Our salad dressings, BBQ sauce, whiskey glaze and all of our special sauces are all made fresh in house. Come in on Wednesday night for our slow smoked BBQ brisket. Guaranteed to melt in your mouth. On Thursday, we feature our prime rib. Always a favorite!! We feature fresh seafood on Friday and Saturday. Make sure you save room for dessert. Our pastry chef is crafting new and tasty treats every day. We have expanded our lunch menu to include some tasty new options. Come check it out! Located just minutes east of Cambridge on St. Route 40, The Bear’s Den is just a short drive fora great dining experience. Our friendly and professional waitstaff looks forward to meeting you. Visit our website, www.thebearsdensteakhouse.com. or find us on

Facebook. Our hours areTuesday through Saturday, 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. (Closed Sunday and Monday) Give us a call for reservations at (740) 432-5285 The Bear’s Den Steak House 13320 East Pike Road Cambridge (740) 432-5285


40 G U E R N S E Y C O U N T Y C O M M U N I T Y G U I D E

2016-2 017

CA-10479609


“We Always “We AlwaysHave HaveTime TimeFor ForYou” You”

Cambridge • 740 439-1111 648New Wheeling Suite B. ConcordAve., • 740 826-7557 439-1111 Zanesville • 740 454-6777 28 E. Main, New Concord S.Zanesville • 740 454-6778 826-7557 Coshocton • 740 622-7653 Zanesville • (740) 454-6777 Newark • 740 366-2121 Coshocton • (740) St. Clairsville • 740622-7653 695-5559 Hebron• •(740) 740 527-2710 New Lexington 343-4161 Look for us on Marietta • 740 373-3020 Newark • (740) 366-2121 Caldwell • 740-305-5294

Carol Goff & Associates Your Oil & Gas Connection

Lori Frank, Broker

REALREAL ESTATE ESTATE

Lori Frank, Broker www.carolgoffrealestate.com www.carolgoffrealestate.com

For All Your Real Estate Needs,We Have An Office Near You! 28 E. Main St.

NEW CONCORD CAMBRIDGE New Concord, OH 43762 28 E. Main St. 648 Wheeling Ave. 740-826-7557 740-826-7557 740-439-1111

2465 Panther Dr.

NEWARK COSHOCTON Suite B 51 Price Rd. 535 Main St. New Lexington, OH 43764 740-366-2121 740-622-7653

740-343-4161

648 Wheeling Ave. Suite B. S. ZANESVILLE 1108 Maple Ave. HEBRON ZANESVILLE 2560 Maysville Cambridge, OHAve. 43725 Zanesville,Pike OH 43701106 W. Main 1108 Maple Unit A 740-454-6777 740-439-1111 740-454-6777 740-527-2710 740-454-6778 51 Price Rd.

ST. CLAIRSVILLE Newark, OH 251 E. Main 740-695-5559 740-366-2121

533 Main St.

MARIETTA CALDWELL Coshocton, OH 43812 128 N. 7th St. 406 North St. 740-373-3020 740-305-5294 740-622-7653

CAROL GOFF & ASSOCIATES OPERATES 10 OFFICES COVERING CAROL GOFF & ASSOCIATES OPERATES 6 OFFICES 10+ COUNTIES IN SOUTHEASTERN AND CENTRAL OHIO. COVERING 10+ COUNTIES IN SOUTHEASTERN OHIO. We are a full service Real Estate company handling both buyers and sellers of residential, commercial, farms, acreage and investment properties. We also offer auctioneering services and appraisals.

Visit us at www.carolgoffrealestate.com

The Colonel Taylor Inn BED & BREAKFAST

CA-10478032

Call For Our F WEDDINGS F LUNCHEONS F TEAS F SPECIAL GROUP EVENTS

633 UPLAND ROAD, CAMBRIDGE, OHIO 43725 www.coltaylorinnbb.com 740-432-7802 OWNER: CAROL COATS-GOFF

10255227


CHILD CARE

CHURCHES

COMMUNITY

EDUCATION

GOVERNMENT

HEALTH

REALTY

RECREATION & ENTERTAINMENT

SAFETY

Guernsey County Community Guide 2016-2017  

The Guernsey County Community Guide, published by Dix Communications, is a resource for area residents and visitors alike. Filled with usefu...

Read more
Read more
Similar to
Popular now
Just for you