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Serving Southeastern Ohio

now then For the mature reader

March 2017

Community Radio Provides Nostalgia for Seniors Quilt Barn Trails Popular in Coshocton County

INSIDE: Set those clocks forward! Comfort Food Minis

CELEBRATING TODAY...REMEMBERING YESTERDAY


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Spectrum Publications 212 E. Liberty St., Wooster, OH 44691 (800) 686-2958

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Welcome to “Now & Then”, a free monthly publication designed for mature readers in the Southeastern Ohio region Guernsey, Muskingum, Belmont, Tuscarawas, Noble and Harrison counties!

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Our PASSPORT services are likened as a Nursing Home without walls. If you meet the level of care that would require you to go to a nursing home, we can meet those needs in the comfort and familiarity of your own environment surrounded by the people you love and trust receiving the care that you need. If this sounds like a “novel” idea, well it’s not. It’s just another person - centered care program from the Area Agency on Aging, Region 9. Our services include; personal care, homemaker services, home delivered meals, minor home modifications and repairs, medical equipment, emergency response systems, nutrition counseling, adult day services, and transportation. Here at AAA-9, we like to call this “Aging in place”. Long-term services and supports don’t necessarily have to be met in a nursing home. These services can be administered in the comfort of your own place of residence, wherever that might be. If you would like any information regarding staying in your own environment & aging in place instead of nursing home placement, call us at 1-800-945-4250 for honest. Answers. Now.

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AAA-9 administers the MIPPA program though the Ohio Department of Aging on behalf of the Affordable Care Act. The program is very simple on your part as AAA-9 does all the work! Just call us at 1-800-945-4250 Monday throughout Friday from 8am until 4:30pm. We will complete the application over the phone in just a few minutes & mail the application for you. In addition, we can also assist you with any other Medicare questions you might have. Medicare beneficiaries that qualify may have a substantial savings of up to $3011 a year. We can also compare your part D plan to see if you are receiving the maximum benefits allowed. Let our Medicare specialists take this burden off of your shoulders. We’re sure you have better things to do!! Medicare improvements for Patients and Providers Act.

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CONTENTS

18 06

26

Now & Then

04 06 10 16 18 26

Lifestyle

Finance

Get the Facts on Life Insurance Policies

Quilt Barn Trails in Coschocton County Wellness

How Seniors Can Preserve Their Brains

Car Tips The Best Time To Buy A New Car & Other Cost Saving Tips

Looking Back

The Unusual Life of Typhoid Mary

Community Radio Provides Nostalgia for Seniors

Now & Then

12 22 24 28 30 32

Inside

Recipes Crossword & Sudoku Answers Games & Puzzles Wordsearch Events The Last Word

Set Those Clocks Forward! Daylight savings time, when clocks are moved forward one hour ahead in the spring and set back one hour in the fall, was initiated to save energy on artificial lighting and make better use of daylight. DST was implemented roughly 100 years ago, but conceived much earlier than that. Today DST is in use in more than 70 countries across the globe, affecting about one billion people every year. Despite the well-intentioned purposes behind DST, little evidence exists to support DST as an effective means to saving energy. In 2017, DST will begin at 2:00 am on Sunday, March 12, and end at 2:00 am on Sunday, November 5, in the United States and Canada. However, Hawaii, most of Arizona, most of Saskatchewan, and some regions of British Colombia, Nunavut, Quebec, and Ontario will not observe DST. ENJOY THE EXTRA SUNSHINE!

Serving Southeastern Ohio

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FINANCE

Get the Facts on LIFE INSURANCE POLICIES Few people want to face their own mortality when they are in the prime of their lives. However, thinking ahead and making advanced plans can save family members considerable heartache.

L

BLISSFUL MEMORIES TIMOTHY SPARKS

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ife insurance policies can help men and women make things easier for their spouses, children or siblings. Life insurance provides financial security in the event of a person’s death. Such insurance is a key element of estate planning and something all adults must consider. It’s smart to purchase life insurance at a relatively young age because the cost can be lower. Some people put off the process because it can be overwhelming. But Forbes magazine advises that once a person does a little research and learns the terminology associated with life insurance, choosing a policy is not so difficult.

THE NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY SAYS A QUICK WAY TO FIGURE OUT HOW MUCH COVERAGE YOU MAY NEED IS TO TAKE YOUR ANNUAL SALARY AND MULTIPLY IT BY EIGHT.


Photo Left: Seeking advice from a life insurance professional is worthwhile plan of action for both young and old persons contemplating life insurance coverage.

during this “term.” Whole life insurance, also called “cash value,” usually costs more, but accumulates a cash value that can be borrowed against, and it pays out whenever a person passes away. • Choose among reputable companies. You want to ensure the life insurance company you pick will be around for years and has a strong reputation, so give ample consideration to each company you explore before making a final decision. • Know the waiting period. Many policies establish a period of time on policies wherein there is very little cash-out value and the company will not pay out the full death benefit. This may be a year or two after opening the policy. Discuss this information with the insurance agent.

• Determine the amount of insurance you will need. Make a list of expected expenses after you pass away. These may include any residual mortgage payments, school tuitions, automotive payments, or funeral expenses. In addition, approximate how much your family will need to live comfortably in your absence. Online calculators can help determine life insurance coverage needs. The New York Life Insurance Company says a quick way to figure out how much coverage you may need is to take your annual salary and multiply it by eight. • Decide on the type of policy. Life insurance policies come in two broad categories: term and whole life. Life insurance can be a smart financial choice, helping Term life insurance may be less expensive upfront, men and women rest easy that their families will want as it only provides coverage for a set number of for nothing in the wake of their deaths. years. It will only pay out if the policy holder dies

Where physicians refer their patients. 740.695.1058 (Business Office)

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• East Ohio Regional Hospital, Martins Ferry, OH • Ohio Valley Medical Center, Wheeling, WV • Barnesville Medical Center, Barnesville, OH

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Questions? www.davisonaudiology.com or e-mail: questions@davisonaudiology.com Now & Then

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Q U I LT B A R N T R A I L S

In Coshocton County Story and Photos by BEVERLY KERR

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C O S H O C T O N C O U N T Y H E R I TA G E Q U I LT B A R N S F E AT U R E FA M I LY Q U I LT PAT T E R N S . E A C H Q U I LT H A S A S T O R Y T O T E L L .

A

Photo Left: The Ohio Rose & Star appeared in Clary Gardens, home of The Theatre in the Ravine, a fresh air amphitheater. Photo Right: Mother Setzer’s Quilt was the first barn seen that day along Route 93 near Fresno.

CA-10508505

Sunday drive has always been one of my favorite things. Dad would travel the back roads exploring places we had never been. That same feeling occurred while wandering along the Coshocton Quilt Barn Trails. It was a peaceful, old-fashioned road trip on those narrow, two-lane country roads, where you could actually take time to look at the scenery. While Quilt Barns have become a nationwide movement, they got their beginning fairly recently. In 2001, Donna Sue Groves wanted to honor her mother’s passion for quilting, so she painted her mother’s favorite quilt square on their old tobacco barn in Adams County. From there, the Quilt Barns arose to reflect the While SR 643 was the trail of choice, meandering spirit of the community. In Miami County, quilts were from that path became frequent. The desire to see hand-painted on the barn’s surface replicating the more Quilt Barns eventually lead us onto parts of all look of fabric, while in Harrison County emphasis three Coshocton trails. was on the Underground Railroad. Coshocton County Heritage Quilt Barns feature 740.425.3294 family quilt patterns. Each quilt has a story to tell. 740.484.4336 The Pomerene Center for the Arts is responsible for creating this historic drive to view our nation’s agricultural landscape. They have three possible routes: Tiverton Trail, SR 643 Trail and Progressive Valley Trail. 37065 Barnesville-Bethesda Rd. It is important to either print off a map from the Barnesville, OH 43713 computer, open one on your phone or tablet, or pick 109 Depot St. one up at the Coshocton Visitors’ Bureau in Roscoe Bethesda, Ohio 43718 Village. Directions are essential. Several of the Quilt Barns have online connections YOUR BIRD SEED to stories about the colorful quilts and who originally HEADQUARTERS designed the quilt squares. Mother Setzer’s Quilt Barn appeared first and had a lovely setting with a Think AGLAND for all firm foundation of large rocks around the barn. Their your Feed Needs! grandmother made this quilt pattern from scraps of her clothing and black silk dresses.

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TIPS FOR THE QUILT BARN TRAIL: »» Get directions – Print a map, access one on a tablet or phone, or pick one up at the Coschocton Visitors’ Bureau »» Be prepared for all types of weather and muddy roads »» Bring a camera Many of the Quilt Barns sat on back roads. Some became a challenge, and a four wheel drive vehicle would have been helpful on this rainy day as roads were steep and muddy. But beautiful, scenic farms throughout this Amish countryside made the day enjoyable. Corn shocks were a sight not seen since childhood. Chalice was the name given to the quilt pattern made by Catherine Stubbs on a barn near a lovely stone house. It appears that Catherine stayed very busy with quilting and life in general. One day when her husband was at work in the coal mines, she moved them to another house closer to his work. It’s said when she cooked Sunday chicken dinner, she could stretch one chicken to feed twelve people. The Butterfly Quilt Barn near Fresno showcases a quilt made and designed by Oneita Hahn. Family members remember her quilting frame being up in the dining room quite often. Quilt patterns often were created by the quilters themselves and then drawn on newspaper. Not all barns were in the country. One actually was found in downtown Coshocton on the side of an old IOOF building, which formerly housed Mercantile on Main. Snowball, a black and white quilt, decorated the front of this one-time quilt supply shop. In Roscoe Village on the side of the Blacksmith Shop, Canal Era Applique could be seen upon entering the village on North Whitewoman Street. The quilt square on display appeared on a quilt made by Hannah Hays, whose family arrived in the area by canal boat. The end of the SR 643 Trail came in classy Clary Garden. Ohio Rose & Star has graced the side of their barn since 2003. Made by Coshocton Canal Quilter Helen Moody, this pattern was chosen to hang at the gardens in honor of the family’s rose business. But this artistic project doesn’t stop here. All

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over the United States, Quilt Barn Trails have been created. Presently, over 6,000 quilt patterns have been placed on barns in 33 Ohio counties, 45 states, and even some in Canada. It’s a wonderful excuse to get in the car and take a road trip. This country adventure through scenic back roads will take you back to a less stressful time. The Quilt Barns provide a variety of attractive patterns in excellent condition. You can take this drive any time of the year and enjoy this grassroots art movement. Watch for Quilt Barns wherever you travel. While on the Coshocton Quilt Barn Trails, you’ll find not only creative quilt patterns but Amish farms, meandering streams, beautiful stone houses, and unique shops along the way. Don’t forget your camera! Contact Bev at GypsyBev@hotmail.com or follow her blog at www.GypsyRoadTrip.com

Photo Top: Chalice on the side of this barn was designed by Catherine Stubbs and can be found along SR 643. Photo Bottom: Since Snowball was on Main Street in Coshocton, there was easy access for viewing.


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WELLNESS

How Seniors Can Preserve

Their Brains There are ways aging men and women can preserve brain health in an effort to prevent or delay the cognitive decline that affects millions of seniors across the globe.

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P

hysical activity and proper diet and nutrition can help people age 50 and older maintain their physical health, yet it can be easy to overlook the importance of keeping the brain healthy. However, a decline in brain function can result in poor concentration, memory loss and a host of other issues. Sometimes, by the time symptoms present themselves, it may be too late to reverse any damage. Research suggests that a combination of nutrition and mental, social and physical activities may have a greater impact with regard to maintaining and improving brain health than any single activity. Harvard Medical School also states that volunteering, caring for others and pursuing hobbies may benefit the brains of older adults. A study published in the Archives of General Psychiatry found participants who reported higher levels of purpose in life exhibited superior cognitive function despite the accumulation of abnormal protein depositions (amyloid plaques and neurofibrillary tangles) in the brain, a hallmark of Alzheimer’s disease. Having a purpose also may help those who do not have Alzheimer’s disease. In addition to the suggestions mentioned above, those who want to boost brain health can consider these strategies.


Photo Left: Doing jigsaw and crossword puzzles can keep the brain sharp.

• Supplement with DHA. DHA is an omega-3 fatty acid that is dominant in the brain. Adhere to a Mediterranean diet, which is generally high in natural sources of omega-3, including fish and monounsaturated fats from olives, olive oil, nuts and seeds. Supplements also may help, but individuals should consult with their doctors about which products to take. • Challenge the mind. Men and women can engage in challenging activities that stray from their routines. Puzzles, strategic games, jigsaw puzzles, or difficult hobbies can benefit the brain. • Keep a close-knit group of friends. Regular conversation and social interaction is a key component of any brain health wellness plan.

• Start exercising the brain early on. A study published in 2012 in the British Medical Journal examined cognitive function in people ages 45 to 70. Researchers found evidence of cognitive decline in the 45-year-old participants as well as the older participants. It’s never too early to put a brain health plan into motion. • Read more books. Reading can open individuals up to new vocabulary and scenarios that promote a stronger brain and recall ability. Enrolling in an education course at a local college, community center or online also may be beneficial. • Hit the gym. Several studies suggest an association Slowing cognitive decline and promoting greater brain between physical activity and reduced risk of health should be a priority for adults of all ages. cognitive decline. This could be because exercise elevates heart rate, which pumps more blood to the brain and body.

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RECIPES

Enjoy the flaky crust, savory blue cheese, and the sweet tang of grape tomatoes on this tasty tart.

A Tailor-Made Tart for Brunch

Ingredients:

Directions:

Serves 6

over the tomatoes, and then sprinkle with salt. Place the tart 1. Arrange a rack at a center position Crust on a baking sheet to catch any and preheat the oven to 375 F. drippings and return to the oven 1 cup all-purpose flour Have ready a 9-inch tart pan with and bake until the cheese has 4 ounces cream cheese, chilled and a removable bottom. melted and the tomatoes are hot, cut into 1⁄2-inch pieces 2. For the crust: Place the flour, 10 to 12 minutes. 8 tablespoons unsalted butter, chilled cream cheese, butter, salt, and 4. Cool the tart for 5 to 10 minutes and cut into 1⁄2-inch pieces cayenne in a food processor; and then remove the sides of the pulse until the mixture resembles 1⁄4 teaspoon salt tart pan. (The tart can be made coarse meal. Remove and knead 3 hours ahead. Leave the tart 1⁄8 teaspoon cayenne pepper the mixture into a smooth mass cool at room temperature and and then press it with your fingers Topping reheat in a preheated 350 F oven in an even layer into the bottom until warmed through, 8 to 10 4 ounces creamy blue cheese, finely (not up the sides) of the tart pan. minutes.) crumbled Smooth the dough with the back 5. Mix together the parsley and 2 cups grape tomatoes, halved lengthof a spoon. Freeze the tart shell for green onions, and sprinkle wise (see note) 15 minutes to firm, and then bake over the tart. Cut the tart 2 teaspoons olive oil the crust until golden brown, into 6 wedges and serve. 30 minutes. Remove the tart 1 teaspoon balsamic vinegar shell from the oven and cool for Kosher salt about 5 minutes but retain oven NOTE: Small grape tomatoes, which 11⁄2 tablespoons chopped flat-leaf temperature. have a sweet flavor, work better parsley 3. For the topping: Sprinkle the than larger cherry tomatoes in this 2 green onions, chopped to include 2 cheese evenly over the crust. recipe and can be used year-round. inches of the green parts Arrange the tomatoes in a circular However, in the summer, feel free to pattern and in a single layer over try the tart with one of your favorite the cheese, cut-sides up. You varieties. Sweet ones that are on the may not need to use all of the small side work best. tomatoes. Whisk together the olive oil and vinegar and drizzle

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RECIPES RECIPES

In many cases nothing beats ‘gramma’s cookin’, especially when it comes to meat loaf. Yet you’ll be surprised with this new take on meat loaf - turkey, veggie, & mini. Turkey, Vegetable & Oat Mini-Meatloaves

Ingredients: Expeller-pressed canola oil spray 1 8-ounce package crimini (baby bella) mushrooms (about 21⁄2 cups) 1 small yellow onion, cut into eighths 4 cloves garlic, minced 1 tablespoon extra-virgin oil 1 cup dry rolled oats 2 large eggs

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Serves 6

1 pound lean ground turkey (or beef or bison) 13⁄4 cups pasta sauce, divided 3 tablespoons red wine vinegar 1 tablespoon Italian herb seasoning 1⁄2 teaspoon salt 1⁄2 teaspoon freshly ground black pepper

Directions:

1. Preheat oven to 375 F. Coat a 9 x 13-inch baking pan or 6 mini loaf pans with spray. Pulse mushrooms in a food processor until finely chopped and add them to a large bowl. Repeat with onion and garlic. 2. Place a large frying pan over medium heat and add oil. When oil is shimmering, add vegetables and sauté for 7 minutes or until water releases and evaporates completely, lowering the heat as necessary. Set aside. 3. Process the oats until they are of a fine consistency. Whisk the eggs in the bowl used for the vegetables. Add processed oats, turkey, 3⁄4 cup of pasta sauce, cooked vegetables, vinegar, Italian seasoning, salt, and pepper and stir together with a fork until blended. 4. Scoop the mixture into 6 mounds on the pan or into each mini-loaf pan, about 3⁄4 cup each. Shape each mound into a 4 x 2-inch loaf. Spread remaining 1 cup of pasta sauce on top of the loaves, distributing evenly. Bake on middle rack for 25 minutes, turning pan midway through cooking, until loaves are firm or a thermometer inserted in the middle reads at least 165 F. Allow loaves to rest for 5 minutes before serving. 5. Recipe Notes: You can finely chop vegetables with a knife rather than using a food processor if you prefer. W 6. Whole oats can be added to the meat mixture for a more rustic texture.


RECIPES

This smooth and easyto-prepare hummus recipe is packed full of flavor, and it pairs perfectly with veggies or your favorite crispy snack foods.

Garbanzo-Carrot Hummus

Makes 2 individual cups

Ingredients:

pepper and garnish with the remaining cilantro. Serve fresh with pita crisps, pretzels, crackers, or flatbread.

2 medium carrots, peeled and chopped Salt 1 cup cooked garbanzo beans, drained 4 teaspoons chopped cilantro plus 1 teaspoon for garnish 2 tablespoons chopped red onion 21⁄2 teaspoons ground cumin 11⁄2 teaspoons ground coriander seeds 2 tablespoons lemon juice 4 teaspoons olive oil 2 teaspoons chile flakes 1/4 teaspoon Turmeric A pinch of cinnamon and paprika Coarse salt and freshly ground black pepper 1 batch Yogurt Flatbread (see below)

1. In a medium saucepan, combine the carrots with 2 quarts water and 2 teaspoons salt. Bring the mixture to a boil then reduce the heat and simmer for 8 to 10 minutes, until the carrots are tender. Remove the pan from the heat and allow the carrots to drain and cool in a colander. 2. Combine carrots and remaining ingredients, in the work bowl of a food processor and puree until smooth. Season to taste with salt and

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Directions:

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CAR TIPS

The Best Time to Buy a New Car & Other Cost-Saving Tips

A

vehicle is one of the largest purchases a person will make in his or her lifetime, so choosing an automobile requires careful research and some comparison shopping. Shopping for a new car can be an exciting and sometimes stressful process. According to IHS Automotive, there are more than 250 million registered passenger vehicles in the United States. In Canada, 33,168,805 vehicle registrations were reported by Statistics Canada in 2015. With so many cars and trucks on the road, it’s important for drivers to get a vehicle that meets their needs and fits their budgets. The following are some pointers for prospective buyers

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looking to save some money on their next vehicles. Wait for model changeover Pay attention to news regarding which vehicle models will be retired or redesigned, as this may indicate which vehicles might be offered at the best deals. The model year should also be considered when looking for a new car. Many buyers are naturally attracted to the newest model year, feeling that if they’re going to pay a lot for a car or truck, they want to do so for the newest available model. Buyers who don’t need the newest model available may find a better deal than those who do.

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Now & Then

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of the week to purchase a vehicle. Buyers can expect Choose a different body type The National Automobile Dealers Association advises to pay as much as $2,000 more for the same vehicle on that pickup trucks and SUVs continue to command high Friday than those who shop on a Sunday. Monday is also a good day, as there is less foot traffic and it may be prices. Shoppers who look at sedans, compact cars and possible to wrangle a better deal. Waiting until the end even luxury vehicles may be able to get a better price of the day can be advantageous, too. Salespeople may than those looking for trucks or SUVs. Buyers should be anxious to close out sales so they can get home at assess their needs and see if a different body style or quitting time. category of car fits their needs and their budgets. Get financing ahead of time Knowing your budget ahead of time and prearranging Shop the end of the month No matter the month, waiting until the last week financing can put shoppers in a better position when it of the month may be a good time to buy. Sales comes time to negotiate. Strong credit scores and decent managers and dealerships in general have a monthly down payments make certain buyers better prospects quota to meet and are compensated accordingly. for dealerships. It also may mean their purchasing power Negotiating at this time means shoppers can get can translate into better deals. a good deal, while salespeople can move vehicles. Shopping for a new car can be challenging and exciting all at once. Purchasing at the right time can save drivers Choose the right day of the week According to a study by TrueCar.com, an automotive money and get them in the car of their dreams. pricing and information website, Sunday is the best day

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LOOKING BACK

THE UNUSUAL LIFE OF

TYPHOID MARY

“Ne w Yo r k H a s Ca u g ht a 2 0 t h Ce nt u r y Witch Who S c atters, Not S pells B ut Typhoid G erms.” — Muskogee Count y D emocrat ne wspaper headline, Apr il 8, 1915

O

n a dreary Friday, March 26, 1915, an undercover officer of the New York City Health Department sat watching a house in the Corona section of Queens, hoping to spot a fugitive. Two people, employees of a local maternity hospital, lay dead. A tipster said the killer Story by RICK BOOTH might visit a certain house in Queens. And so the officer waited. And waited. And waited… until a mysterious woman, her face hidden behind a veil, approached the home and went in. Immediately, the officer called for backup. Several more agents, some sanitary inspectors, and a doctor arrived. Then, carefully watching all sides of the house to prevent escape, one among them rang the doorbell and knocked. No one answered the door. It was locked. But an officer spotted a nearby ladder and found a way in through a second story window. Others followed to help with the room-to-room search. Finally, forcing open a bathroom door, they found a middle-aged woman crouched in a corner of the room. Mary Mallon knew the game was up. After eight years of resistance, the fight had finally gone out of her. She went peacefully with her captors, back to her prison island. “Typhoid Mary” knew she’d never be free again. The life story of the infamous Typhoid Mary is, in fact, far more a tragedy than a crime tale. Mary did not mean to kill. She was alone in the world, an Irish immigrant woman just trying to make her way through life as a cook, and a very good one at that. It was her sole profession. For years, she had no idea why so many around her contracted typhoid fever. She drew praise

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from employers when she helped nurse the stricken back to health. Maybe, she thought, she was just unlucky. But then again, she was always the lucky one to not fall ill herself. Were it not for the advance of science and bacteriology, Mary might have lived out her days in the high regard of those she cooked and cared for. But a 1906 Long Island typhoid outbreak and a master disease detective named George Soper changed her life — and medical history — forever. Until the end of the 1800s, the prevailing theory of most infectious disease was that foul smells, mysterious vapors, and filthy living conditions that promoted these things were responsible for sickness. Others thought simply that sin brought illness on. But then advances by European scientists Louis Pasteur and Robert Koch identified small microorganisms, bacteria, as the probable agents of many diseases. By 1880, even the doctors of Cambridge, Ohio, were discussing these new theories at their local meetings. In considering typhoid fever, for instance, at a locally reported medical meeting, a Dr. Tingle noted that blood and stool samples showed a certain sort of “animalcula,” only visible under the microscope, associated with the disease. Local Dr. McPherson likewise volunteered that typhoid fever and malarial fever were likely associated with different forms of “bachteria.” Science was on the march.

Salmonella typhi, the deadly typhoid bacteria


By the very early 1900s, public health agencies were concentrating on cleaning up city water supplies — keeping the bacteria out — to prevent the spread of disease, especially typhoid fever. The clean water was working. That was why an isolated outbreak of typhoid fever among six members of a wealthy family vacationing on Long Island in the summer of 2006 was so puzzling. No one else in their community got sick. The water supply was fine. Household sewage pipes had no leaks. The family food sources were the same as for the rest of the community, which was unaffected. It was time to call in disease detective George Soper to find the source. George Soper had helped quash other typhoid outbreaks, distributed on a larger scale. He usually worked his wonders by tracking down any source of human waste that could enter local water supplies, and then blocking it. But that wasn’t the problem on Long Island. Determined to find the answer, he interviewed the affected family at length. They had hired a new cook, they said, shortly before the outbreak, but she had moved on to other engagements when the summer job was done. But where was she? George Soper needed to find her. The cook was named Mary Mallon. Because she had been hired through an agency, it was actually easier to track her past employment history than to find out where she had gone to now. What George Soper found astonished him. Of seven known past employers, six had experienced one or more cases of typhoid fever in the time Mary cooked for them! There was a theory recently put forward in Europe that some people who seemed healthy might be capable of carrying deadly disease that could infect others. Soper was certain Mary was a carrier. He just had to find her.

After more hunting, agency to employment agency, Soper finally located Mary, cooking for a wealthy Park Avenue family in New York City. Two members of the family were already sick with typhoid, and one was soon to die. Relieved to have finally found his disease carrier, Mr. Soper went to the home to speak with Mary. He explained to her, politely enough, that he was nearly certain she was unintentionally spreading typhoid fever to the families she cooked for. All he wanted from her was a bit of cooperation — and blood, urine, and stool samples. Mary’s reaction was not what Soper had expected. Rather than leaping at the chance to advance medical science, she explained that she had never been sick a day in her life and could not possibly be the source of disease. She cursed him and, wielding a carving fork, chased him out of the house. He was fortunate to escape unscathed. Thinking Mary might be more amenable to friendly persuasion away from her place of employment, Soper next found out where Mary lived and asked a medical doctor to accompany him to find her there to try to gain her cooperation. They were waiting for her as she

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Now & Then

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arrived home at her apartment. Again they were cursed and ejected. George Soper had no personal authority to force Mary to comply, so he knew he had to recruit an agency with the power to force cooperation. He went to the New York City Health Department, explained the overwhelming evidence of the peril of Mary, and quickly got agents assigned to investigate. Thinking that Mary might respond to a female doctor’s request, they sent Dr. S. Josephine Baker to play the friendly “good cop” role in persuading her. The ploy may have reduced the cursing and physical attacks, but the answer was still a firm and angry “No.” Having played nice and lost, it was time for the Health Department to go nuclear. The next morning, Dr. Baker returned to Mary’s residence with three policemen and an ambulance. It was time to take Mary by force. When Dr. Baker and a policeman sought entrance at the door, Mary greeted them… with a long, sharp fork. They jumped back to avoid her thrust, and by the time they forced the door open again, Mary was gone. They searched the house, high and low, and then spotted footprints in the backyard snow leading toward the house next door. It took about four hours and two extra policemen searching both houses before Mary was discovered in an outdoor closet under a porch. As Mary fought, kicked, and cursed, they loaded her into the waiting ambulance. Dr. Baker sat on top of her all the way to the hospital. At long last, Mary had been caught!

River just off Manhattan, called North Brother Island. The hospital, once used for cases of extremely contagious diseases, was primarily a tuberculosis sanatorium by the time Mary was sent there. She was given her own cottage on the island as their only typhoid carrier patient. There, against her will, they studied herfor three years and tried various medicines to try to cure her of the carrier state, all to no avail. They offered to take her gall bladder out. Maybe, they said, that would work. She refused. With the help of a lawyer, she sued unsuccessfully for her release, which made her case and name available to the press. The newspapers followed the saga of poor “Typhoid Mary” just trying to win her freedom. After all, she’d committed no crime. Her case attracted national attention. She received much public sympathy.

A newspaper sketch of the deadly cook

“Typhoid Mary” Mallon at her first incarceration

Hospital testing quickly confirmed that somewhere in Mary’s gall bladder or intestines there was a thriving colony of Salmonella typhi bacteria, the microorganism responsible for typhoid fever. Mary seemed healthy as a horse, but she was also America’s first confirmed healthy “carrier” of a deadly disease. Now that they had caged the lion, they just had to figure out what to do with her. At the time Mary was captured, New York operated a quarantine hospital on a small piece of land in the East

Now & Then

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Because Mary would not agree to give up being a cook if released, however, the Health Department felt it had to protect the public by keeping her in quarantine. Cooking was the only decent-paying job poor Mary knew how to do, and she had no family to rely on. She had come to America from Ireland alone at age 14 to live with an aunt and uncle in New York. When they soon thereafter died, she bootstrapped her way to the high and valued domestic servant position of cook. If she couldn’t do that, how could she support herself? How would she survive? Defeated in the courts, Mary finally resolved herself to the inevitable deal: She would sign a promise to never work as a cook again, in exchange for her freedom. She would pose little risk that way. The city found her a job as a low-paid laundry woman. But she could barely scrape by on the income


LOOKING BACK and was expected to check in monthly with the Health Department for monitoring. Under this agreement, she was released from her island prison in 1910. A year later, she disappeared. Few at the Health Department were even aware that Mary had vanished around 1911. George Soper and Dr. Baker were not informed that the monitoring had stopped. But then, in January 1915, the Health Department was called in for an emergency investigation of a typhoid outbreak at New York City’s Sloan Hospital for Women, a maternity center. Twenty-five cases of The abandoned island that was Mary’s last home typhoid fever had occurred there in a matter of weeks, and two were soon to die. Like the Long Island case By the time Mary died, hundreds of other individuals nearly nine years before, the hospital’s level of sanitation had been identified as typhoid carriers. But fortunately was impeccable. Perhaps they had a carrier! for most of them, few were professional cooks intent on maintaining their careers. Nearly all were permitted to live free with occasional monitoring. A few difficult cases spent periods in enforced quarantine like Mary’s, but none ever remained in that state for life. A decade after Mary died, antibiotics effective against typhoid fever were discovered. Most of the carriers were then able to be cured. Today typhoid fever is rare in America, with only about 500 known cases a year in our country. And most of those infections are the result of trips abroad. Deaths here today from typhoid fever are near zero. “Typhoid Mary” Mallon never meant harm to others, “Typhoid Mary” Mallon in lab coat, circa 1930 but killed nonetheless. She never sought fame, yet achieved it in the worst of ways. She cared little and Suspicion fell quickly on a recently hired cook calling trusted less in the advancement of medical science, but herself Mrs. Brown. She was middle-aged and spoke her case taught more about “carriers” than any other. It with an Irish accent. And, oddly enough, shortly after the was not the life that the poor Irish immigrant girl, alone Health Department started its investigation, she stopped in the world, ever planned. Her life was not easy, yet it coming to work. “Mrs. Brown” disappeared. All were certainly could have been worse. nearly certain it was Mary, but once again, they had to Mary’s cottage was long ago demolished. In 1963, find her. A tip finally led them to a friend’s house in New York abandoned all use of the North Brother Queens. Island facilities. Its docks were allowed to rot. Trees When Mary was captured for the second time, she was grow there now as the old buildings collapse. The Park once more sent into quarantine on North Brother Island. Service deems it a protected place, officially called a bird Again she had her cottage. And in time, she came to sanctuary, and few may ever set foot on its shores. Today accept her fate and even take a lab job at the island’s the island is little more than a scenic curiosity to passing hospital. She made some friends and did her work well. boats bound from Hell Gate to Long Island Sound. Yet Within a few years, she was even allowed occasional this little patch of ground almost visibly seems to conjure unsupervised day trips into the city, from which she memory of the woman who once lived there: It’s forlorn. always came back voluntarily. And so the years went by. It’s forgotten. It’s abandoned. It’s wild. It recalls, in its Then, in 1932, at age 63, she suffered a paralytic stroke. way,Typhoid Mary. She was cared for at the island hospital until her death in 1938.

Now & Then

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Crossword & Sudoku Answers February 2017

FEBRUARY

Buckeye Tours, Inc. O U R 36 T H Y E A R O F P R O M O T I N G C A R E F R E E M O T O R C O A C H T R AV E L

SPRING OVERNIGHT TOURS

SIGHT & SOUND THEATRE - FEATURING JONAH • April 18-19 $354.00 per person BALLY’S ATLANTIC CITY • April 19-21 $259.00 per person IT’S A SPRING MYSTERY! • April 29 - May 1 $579.00 per person SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS • April 29 - May 7 $995.00 per person WASHINGTON, D.C. • May 7-9 $469.00 per person

UPCOMING DAY TOURS

THE MEADOWS CASINO, WASHINGTON, PA • March 20 $30.00 (Receive a $25.00 Slot Play) AWAY IN THE BASEMENT, LACOMEDIA • March 31 $118.00 Includes Lunch & Show

GUY PENROD, SUGARCREEK • April 1 $93.00 Includes Show & Meal

SPRING MYSTERY • April 6 $98.00 Includes Lunch & Show

THE LETTERMAN, COLUMBUS • May 3 $112.00 Includes Lunch & Show

CLEVELAND INDIANS VS. REDS, PROGRESSIVE FIELD CLEVELAND • May 25 $125.00 Includes Club Seats, Unlimited Food and Non-Alcoholic Beverages

THE COLLINGSWORTH FAMILY CONCERT, WOOSTER • May 27 $95.00 Includes Concert & Meal

CA-10529886

Now & Then

DANIEL O’DONNELL CONCERT, COLUMBUS • May 30 $125.00 Includes Concert & Meal

| 22

OUR TOUR BROCHURES ARE NOW AVAILABLE! Stop by our office at 708 Wheeling Ave. to pick up your copy today, and when you’re here, browse through our new shop

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GAMES & PUZZLES HERE’S HOW IT WORKS: Sudoku puzzles are formatted as a 9x9 grid, broken down into nine 3x3 boxes. To solve a sudoku, the numbers 1 through 9 must fill each row, column and box. Each number can appear only once in each row, column and box. You can figure out the order in which the numbers will appear by using the numeric clues already provided in the boxes. The more numbers you name, the easier it gets to solve the puzzle. Good luck!

SUDOKU

Level: Intermediate

Puzzle & Game

ANSWERS for February. on page 22. Brittni Murphy invites you to tour

Riverside Manor!

CA-10507362

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Now & Then

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SKILLED NURSING • Complete Skilled Nursing Care • RN on duty round the clock • 24 hour Pharmacy service • Wound Care • IV Therapy • (TPN) Total Parenteral Nutrition • (NG) Nasogastric Tubes

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C R O S S WO R D Puzzle 8. Crackling 9. Cub 10. Landmark house in Los Angeles 11. Red Hot Chili Peppers bassist 12. Mineral 13. Late night host Myers 21. Pull along 23. Not good 25. British Air Aces 26. Upset 27. Maltreatment 28. Nocturnal, cat-like animal 29. Hollyhocks 32. Shelter 33. Finished 34. Discharge 36. “X-Men” actor McKellen 37. Beloved dish __ and cheese economic organization 44. “Hotel California” rockers 45. When you expect to arrive 46. “Sleepless in Seattle” actress Ryan 47. Danish airline 48. Insecticide 49. Scientific instrument 52. Type of seal 55. Israeli city __ Aviv 56. Cavalry sword 60. Ottoman title 61. Gurus 63. Cold wind 64. Predatory reptile (abbr.) 65. New Jersey is one 66. Divulge a secret 67. Finely chopped mixture 68. Actress Zellweger 69. Romanian city CLUES DOWN 1. “Dark Knight” actor 2. S. African plants 3. Castle in County Offaly, Ireland 4. White (French) 5. Morsel 6. Semitic language 7. Areas outside cities

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CA-10528233

CLUES ACROSS 1. “ER” actress Leslie 5. Hebrew name for Babylon 10. Newts 14. Leaf angle 15. Dravidian language 16. Ridge on nematodes 17. Monetary unit 18. Determined the tare 19. Unfreeze 20. Merits 22. World’s oldest broadcasting organization 23. Vacation spot 24. December 25 27. Ottoman military command 30. Resin-like substance secreted by insects 31. A.C. Comics female supervillain 32. Insect linked to honey 35. Opinion 37. In the middle of 38. Basketballer Yao 39. Remove lid 40. Pressure wound therapy 41. Fabric 42. Witnessed 43. Defunct European

38. Holds coffee 40. Languish 41. Quenches 43. Electric fish 44. Consume 46. Type of school 47. Erase 49. Educate 50. “Transformers” actress Fox 51. Spiritual leader 52. Every one 53. Site of the Taj Mahal 54. Welsh village 57. Weapon 58. Geological times 59. S. Asian crops 61. Soviet Socialist Republic 62. Witness

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Now & Then

| 25


COMMUNIT Y RADIO

Provides Nostalgia for Seniors Story and photos by BEVERLY KERR

T

urn the radio on and listen to WBPS 101.9 FM, where you can hear Good Time Oldies and Great American Standards. Many remember sitting on the floor by the radio listening to those old classic shows. However, watching the radio fascinated Boyer Simcox when he was a child. While listening he saw the shows in his mind, but when TV came around the shows didn’t match his imagination. Radio always remained his preference. Just out of high school, Boyer volunteered at a radio station in Wheeling, where he did a half hour talk show called “Firing Line”. Here he interviewed many interesting guests including John Glenn and Howard Metzenbaum. One special show happened at the time of the Kent State shootings and so many questions came in that the producer told him to keep going as long as they were interested. Over the years,Boyer has held many intriquing  positions

Now & Then

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where he was always helping someone. One thing can be certain, he has always done what he wanted to do. He’s worked as Director of  Social Services, Director of the Area Agency on Aging, and even owned a couple restaurants, but always wanted his own radio station. Back in 1984, he called the FCC to see if a frequency was  obtainable. None were available at that time, so he waited. Then in 2013, the FCC released several frequencies for non-profit or community stations. Boyer applied. One morning in 2013, while watching the Today Show with his wife Judy, Boyer happened to check the FCC site on his tablet. He was listed on their approval list! Immediately, he handed the tablet to Judy to prove he wasn’t dreaming. Paperwork began. Deadline for being on the air was 18 months. He decided to purchase a package with everything he needed except the antenna. When he


Photo Left: Judy frequently helps by giving public service announcements. Photo Right: Boyer spends many hours at the control of WBPS, and enjoys every minute. Photo Below: The radio equipment in this one room provides entertainment throughout the Cambridge area

station, Boyer’s always ready to listen and is eager for more local participation. If non-profit groups would like to have announcements made on WBPS, send him an email as there is no cost. He even shares them with his network of radio friends. That’s what Community Radio is all about. When asked what he does for fun, Boyer answered quickly, “I’m having it.” His advice to everyone would be, “Don’t be afraid to try something new.” It never occurred to him that he couldn’t do it. Music comforts the soul, especially those songs you have known most of your life. That’s why WBPS is becoming a favorite station for seniors in the area. Twenty-four hours a day,  it plays those songs that make you smile, as they bring back pleasant memories. Listen to WBPS 101.9 FM and you’ll find yourself singing along with those old-time favorites. You just can’t help it. Contact Bev at GypsyBev@hotmail.com or follow her blog at www.GypsyRoadTrip.com

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received it, Boyer wondered, “What have I done?” There were many unanswered questions as the package had no instructions. Boyer used the internet for information and several small radio stations formed a forum to answer questions and share information. Work progressed slowly until he had everything assembled and all the wires connected. But when he turned it on, nothing happened.Time was getting short for his deadline, but during the night at 3:00 in the morning in November, 2014, Boyer rested in bed thinking about those wires. It came across his mind that two wires needed to be switched. Changing those two little wires brought his station to life. Excitedly Boyer hopped in his car and drove all over town to see how far WBPS could be heard. When he stopped on Wheeling Avenue, he looked down and discovered that he still had on his robe and slippers. But his 100 watt station could be heard all over Cambridge. Now into his third year of broadcasting, he has country-wide contacts, who share their shows with him. Bluegrass from West Virginia, polkas from Minnesota, and movie tunes from New Philadelphia are a few of those connections. The Mormon Tabernacle Choir has a featured show as well as Bill Gaither, who agreed to share his program after just one phone call. WBPS airs around the clock these days. People listen to it all night long. and several use it in the workplace because it’s happy, up-beat music. There’s no need to broadcast local news or sports here, as AVC radio stations do an excellent job of covering those items. However, Don Keating, local weather meteorologist, does an outstanding job of broadcasting up-to-date local weather. Boyer and Judy Simcox feel WBPS is their gift to the community. They both participate in radio operation on and off the air. Everyplace they go, people stop and thank them for the familiar music. It made Boyer smile when a listener told him he wouldn’t get out of the car until a song was finished. That makes it all worthwhile. Listeners tune in for the Pennyroyal live on Friday, the Wheeling Jamboree on Saturday and  then a day of spiritual songs - Our Sunday Best. In the future, Boyer would like to feature more local groups on the air. If groups have a CD they would like to share, contact him at wbpsradio@yahoo.com. If anyone has an interest in volunteering or has ideas for the

740.453.8900

www.zanesvillelawyer.com Now & Then

| 27


ACRYLIC ADHESIVE APPLIQUE BASECOAT BEADING BINDING BLEED BLOTTING CALLIGRAPHY CARDSTOCK CERAMICS CLIP ART

Now & Then

| 28

COLLAGE COMPASS CRAFT CREPE CROP EMBOSS FELT GLAZE GLUE INK KNIFE KRAFT

OILS ORIGAMI PAINT PAPER PASTE PUNCH SCISSORS STARCH STENCILS TEMPERA WATERCOLOR


Visit Quaker City, Ohio - Home of these fine Businesses

Old Time General Store

LINGO’S HARDWARE

201 Pike Street Quaker City, OH 43773

290 South Street (South & Fair Street) Quaker City, Ohio 43773

740.679.9800

(740) 679-2524

Winter Hours: M-Sat 7am - 7pm | Closed Sunday

Daily Breakfast Specials

Mon.-Thurs. 8am to 6:30pm

Lunch & Dinner Specials

Fri. and Sat. 8am to 7pm

Saturday Breakfast Buffet | 7am - 12Noon

Sunday 10am to 3pm

CA-10529964

All you can eat - Cod Dinner - Fridays Rib Dinner - Saturdays

Hardware & Appliances Serving the area for over 100 years

Whole Pies | Cinnamon Rolls

CA-10529968

TWO GREAT STORES IN A HISTORIC BUILDING

Accepting New Patients

Ph. 740-679-2777

at 180 Broadway St. in Quaker City

DOUNDA Chiropractic

The Old Bank Mercantile and

Ruth’s Bulk Food & Variety

QUAKER CITY, OHIO

Fabric & Yarn Quilting Supplies Quilts for Sale

OFFICE HOURS:

Mon., Wed., Fri., 9:00-12, 1:00-4:00 Evening 6:00-7:30 Tues. 9:00-12 Sat. 9:00-12

Facebook

CA-10529979

Find us on

CA-10530427

CA-10529974

OPEN TUES-SAT Phone: (740) 679-3342 Email: tosfllc@yahoo.com

Walk-Ins Welcome! Now & Then

| 29


EVENTS FOR SENIORS: Barnesville Senior Center 229 E. Main St, Barnesville 740-425-9101 Bellaire Senior Center 3396 Belmont St, Bellaire 740-676-9473 Bethesda Senior Center 118 S. Main St, Box 243, Bethesda 740-484-1416 Centerville Senior Center 46642 Main St, (Centerville) Jacobsburg 740-686-9832 Colerain Senior Center Box 305 72581 US 250, Colerain 740-633-6823 Coshocton Senior Center 201 Browns Ln, Coshocton 740-622-4852 Flushing Senior Center 208 High St, Flushing 740-968-2525 Glencoe Senior Center 3rd St, Box 91, Glencoe 740-676-4484 Guernsey County Senior Citizens Center 1022 Carlisle Ave, Cambridge 740-439-6681 March Square Dances Starts at 6:45 PM. Admission is $4.00 per person. First dance of the month will be held on Tuesday, March 7th. Entertainment - Rex VanDyne & The Boys and this will be a snack night. The next dance will be held on Tuesday, March 21st. The entertainment for the evening will be The Ohio Swing Band and this will also be a snack night. The square dances are open to the public. In addition - 50/50 drawing, door prizes, and a cake walk. Chart Toppin’ Hits Dinner Buffet & Lions Club Music & Comedy Show Thursday, March 30th The Guernsey County Senior Citizens Center is

Now & Then

| 30

MARCH proudly partnering with the Cambridge Lions Club for this event. Buffet will be held from 5:00 p.m. - 6:45 p.m. with Show to begin at 7:30 PM. The menu will include: BBQ Finger Ribs, Rotisserie Seasoned Chicken Breast, Mashed Potatoes & Gravy, Buttered Corn, Green Beans, Dinner Roll & Butter, and Assorted Desserts. Iced Tea, Water, Coffee. The Guernsey County Senior Citizens Center Transportation Department will also be providing direct shuttle service from the Senior Center to the Scottish Rite Auditorium. The service will then transport show patrons back to the Senior Center following the show. Tickets are $15.00 and include the dinner buffet, admission to the show, and optional shuttle service. Advance Reservations & Tickets are required. For additional ticket info please call 740-439-6681. Tickets are on sale now through March 17th!  Lansing Senior Center 68583 Scott Rd, Box 353, Lansing 740-609-5109 Martins Ferry Senior Center 14 N. 5th St, Martins Ferry 740-633-3146 Monroe County Senior Services 118 Home Ave, Woodsfiled Muskingum County Center for Seniors 200 Sunrise Center Dr, Zanesville Powhatan Senior Center 97 Main St, Powhatan Point 740-795-4350 Secrest Senior Center Activities 201 High St, Senecaville 740-685-6765 St. Clairsville Senior Center 101 N. Market St, St. Clairsville 740-695-1944 Tuscarawas County Senior Center 425 Prospect St, Dover 330-364-6611 Doyle & Lillian Chumney Monthly Dance: Thursdays, March 16, 6:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m. Join us for a fun-filled dance at the Senior Center! Tickets are $5.00 in advance and at the door. Marty Zehnder is the entertainment.


COMMUNITY EVENTS Southeastern Ohio Symphony Orchestra Children’s Concert Sunday, March 05, 2017, 3:30 p.m. A featured children’s concert: Acceptance of Diversity in story and music. Kids of all ages will love it!!! seoso.org | 7033 Glenn Highway, Cambridge | 740-826-8197 Flashback Dance Saturday,March 25 , 7:00 p.m. - 10:00 p.m. Back by popular demand…A fun, social dance event by Cambridge Main Street. Remember your high school years when the “Dances” were the place to be and be seen. DJ Jon Clark is back with his collection of vinyl to spin your favorite tunes just like you remember. Come as you are or dress like you did during your favorite decade. This event is a fundraiser for Cambridge Main Street. Admission is $12 per person (online) or $10 at the door. Advance reservations are available but NOT necessary. A cash bar will be available. Everyone 21 and older is welcome! Venue - Francis Family Restaurant, 1038 Wheeling Avenue, Cambridge Home, Garden and Business Expo Friday, March 10, 2017, 11:00 a.m. - 8:00 p.m. Cambridge Area Chamber of Commerce will host their annual Expo with area merchant exhibits. Show will be held at Pritchard Laughlin Civic Center Friday is 11 a.m. – 8 p.m.; Saturday 11 a.m. - 7 p.m. and Sunday 12 noon – 5 p.m. www.cambridgeohiochamber.com | 7033 Glenn Highway, Cambridge | 740-439-6688

Zandex Health Care Zandex Health Care Corporation is an employee-owned provider of independent living, assisted living, inpatient rehabilitation, and longterm care for seniors living in Southeastern Ohio. All Zandex nursing residences are certified providers for Medicare, Medicaid, and most forms of private insurance. As the largest provider of skilled nursing services in Southeastern Ohio, Zandex is proud to possess two Premier Awards for nursing excellence from the Ohio Health Care Association. Zandex has long-term care residences in Zanesville (Willow Haven,

www.zandex.com

LOCATIONS ADAMS LANE CARE CENTER

SHADYSIDE CARE CENTER

BECKETT HOUSE CARE CENTER

STERLING TRANSITIONAL SUITES

CEDAR HILL CARE CENTER

WILLOW HAVEN CARE CENTER

1856 Adams Lane, Zanesville, Ohio

1280 Friendship Drive, New Concord, Ohio 1136 Adair Avenue, Zanesville, Ohio

60583 State Route 7, Shadyside, Ohio 1126 Adair Avenue, Zanesville, Ohio 1020 Taylor Street, Zanesville, Ohio

FOREST HILL CARE CENTER

100 Resevoir Road, St. Clairsville, Ohio

Adams Lane and Cedar Hill), New Concord (Beckett House), St Clairsville (Forest Hill) and Shadyside (Shadyside Care Center). Zandex’s Beacon House Assisted Living is located on the St Clairsville Campus. Zandex’s newest venture, Sterling Suites, is an inpatient rehabilitation facility located in Zanesville and exclusively for patients transitioning from hospital to home. In addition to these services, Zandex offers Lifeline Response Services, a 24-hour in-home emergency response system available to residents in

CA-10522111

Muskingum County and surrounding counties. Zandex is based in Zanesville, Ohio.

Call today to schedule an appointment for your Lifeline service to be installed!

Installation Fee: Free Tammy Durant (740) 319-5005 Fax (740) 454-7439

Now & Then

| 31


–THE L AST WORD– “Those who contemplate the beauty of the earth find reserves of strength that will endure as long as life lasts. There is something infinitely healing in the repeated refrains of nature – the assurance that dawn comes after night, and spring after winter.”

CA-10516184

– Rachel Carson –

740-453-4099 • 1854 Norwood Blvd. • Zanesville, Ohio • www.helenpurcell.org

Now & Then

| 32


120 N. 11th St. • Cambridge

aw

740.432.5705

BUNDY •

FUNERAL HOME

Mr. James M. Law Mr. Jacob Koch President Director

Mr. Kris R. Gibson Director

Helping Area Families Through Difficult Times Since 1924


Solutions For A Better Tomorrow Adults, children, and/ or families who suffer from emotional, behavioral, and substance abuse problems have needs that are specific and unique in nature. The professionals at CRBHS work with each client to develop a customized treatment program catered to meet these needs through individual, family, group counseling and case management services.

Vivitrol Treatment The first and only once-monthly non-addictive treatment injection shown to prevent relapse to opioid dependence following detox and treatment of alcohol dependence. Contact the office to receive more information on this service and to schedule your appointment!

Now Offering Psychiatric Services For Adults and Children Psychiatric services include: • Psychiatric Assessment and diagnosis by licensed and board certified Psychiatrist • Psychiatric medication evaluation and management • Consultation and Treatment With an Adult Board Certified Psychiatrist and a Child & Adolescent Board Certified Psychiatrist on staff, contact Cedar Ridge for your psychiatric/medication needs today!

Group Therapy Services SUBSTANCE ABUSE Early Intervention Groups Relapse Prevention Groups Family Education Groups Adolescent AoD Education

MENTAL HEALTH Anger Management & Conflict Resolution Grief & Loss Emotional Regulation Trauma Focused Cognitive Behavioral Therapy

Intensive Outpatient Program - NEW

CA-10527263

The areas only Licensed Intensive Outpatient Program. This program provides structured therapy three days a week. Clients typically spend 9-15 hours per week in the program. Morning, Afternoon, and Evening sessions are available. The treatment model is evidence-based and a combination of nationally recognized programs, motivation enhancement therapy, and cognitive behavioral therapy. Contact Us Today!

Call Today!

1.855.692.7247

CRBHS is dually licensed by the Ohio Department of Mental Health and Addiction Services and holds a 3-year accreditation by the Commission on Accreditation of Rehabilitation Facilities (CARF) in integrated Mental Health & AoD Services.

841 Steubenville Ave. • Cambridge • info@crbhs.org • www.crbhs.org

Now & Then: Southeastern Ohio - March 2017  

Now & Then is a monthly magazine published by GateHouse Media, serving Southeastern Ohio.

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