PRSRT STD ECR U.S. POSTAGE PAID MILLERSBURG, OHIO PERMIT NO. 60
Aug. 15-21, 2013: Vol. 12, No. 18; • 1-888-323-1662 • Fax 330-264-1132 • holmescountyshopper.com
Saturday is a day of art
See Holmes County Fair photos, inside
Winesburg Classic Art Show is venue for area artists in ‘small town America’
By KELLEY MOHR Staff Writer LIGHT TOWER Art and history lovFOR RENT! ers can head to the sixth annual Winesburg Classic Art Show on Saturday for a day of art, antiques, crafts, entertainment and history. Held each year on the third Saturday in August, the historic village comes alive from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. with an influx of Great for artists and fine crafters Work Projects, who join the Winesburg Volleyball, etc. Historical Society in celebrating fine art, crafts, CALL: vintage bicycles and Lee Gingerich music in the turn-of-theDays: 330-674-0456 century village. Eve: 330-674-2662 “Come visit classic small town America $ Great Rates $ at the edge of Holmes County where the past and the present meet,” said Cheryl Miller, a local artist and event organizer. “Take home a craft or Artists and crafters join the Winesburg Historical Society in celebrating piece of artwork locally bicycles and music in Winesburg. made, tour historical buildings and listen to feature the art of local Weisgarber, Rob Van- Lauren Kirby and Melothe music of local musi- artists along with the rich Natta, Jim Spires, Levi dy Kirby. history and classic archi- Keim, Jessica Rohr, “We like to encourage cians.” Glenn Wengerd, Cheryl the artists to demonDozens of artists and tecture of the village. “That’s what makes Miller, Nancy Franck, strate their art if at all crafters from the Northeast Ohio region, includ- it special, I think,” said Krista Scott, Heidi Yoder, possible. We have arting nty, talent, will sell Miller. “The atmosphere Robert Moyer, Jane Til- ists from the immedirralocal ng Aid Wa America’s Best Heari in Winesburg really adds let, Cynthia Bethel, Mike ate area but also artists their work. ! ide Seminar presented beeMH nationw with servic The show was started in to the experience with Martin, Debra Haines, who travel from farther David Christopher held at: & e vic Ser lamps Tom 2007 by Don Weisgarber, the old-time vicesand Beth Coyle, away, including artists ing de TROYER’S COUNTRY MARKET hearlinRepair rrent ur cu in yothe Traade ing brick sidewalks Brian, Anna and Rachel from the Wooster 120 a local artist who had Aug. 24th, 2013 - 8:30am-4pm ur Marissa Yoder, Coop and the Tuscarayo & % ofBarkley, Cleanings to 50 uppoint and passiveone gallery in Winesburg, andd re ceat an For more information call * ents ustm Adj new underneath a ice grape Murphy, Jenny Fis- was County Art Guild,” Winesburg Historical ingl pu off aCari rchase pr (330)403-4050 origina arbor.” cus, Karen Gazdik, Linda said Miller. “It’s like a ply of Society President Glenn Sup vices! Brought to you by: R&R Herbs ing de ital hear Exhibitors include Don Heimann, Eva L. Artrip, big party with my artist Batteries with a goalseto t of dig Wengerd
EarQ Plus yeaRs
fine art, crafts, vintage
friends as I get to know more artists each year. They really are a nice group of quality artists who have a lot to offer in their art.” At the Winesburg Classic Art Show, visitors can expect to see everything from vibrant watercolors and acrylic paintings to photography, handmade jewelry, woodcrafts,
Inventory Clearance Open House 3 DAYS ONLY! TUESDAYInventory - THURSDAY • AprilClearance 16, 17 & 18, 2013Open • 9 a.mHouse .-5 p.m. Inventory InventoryClearance ClearanceOpen OpenHouse House
See Pg. 5 — ART
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2 — Thursday, August 15, 2013
The Holmes County Hub Shopper
Holmes County Hub Shopper Copyright 2013, The Holmes County Hub Shopper
August SERO chapter forming SERO will hold a retiree meeting at the Darb Snyder Senior Center, 170 Parkview Drive, Millersburg, this morning (Thursday, Aug. 15.) It will be in the upper floor meeting room from 9:45 a.m. to about noon.
We reserve the right to limit quantities on all sale items.
P.O. Box 151 Millersburg, Ohio 44654 www.holmescountyshopper.com The Local News Source for Holmes County Andrew S. Dix, publisher; Lance White, managing editor; Rhonda Geer, advertising director
August 15th – 17th, 2013
Call 330-264-1125 or email: email@example.com, firstname.lastname@example.org or email@example.com
Ad deadlines Display ads, Monday at noon; Classified ads, Tuesday at 3 p.m.
See Pg. 4 — CALENDAR
We Carry: Canning Acid, Butane Fule, Dust Up Spray, Plasic Spray, Adhesive &
Tootie Frooties, Mini Spooners, Frosted Flakes, Cinnamon Toasters
3.19/lb. $ 99¢/11 oz. Fresh Cut 2.99/lb.
We have Early Gold Apples, We have Contenders - Nice - Nice We have New Jersey Red Haven Ginger Gold Apples To Follow Approximately 1 Week Order Your Bartlett Pears Order your Mi Baby Gold Peaches
New Hours: Mon., Tue., Wed. 8-5 • Closed Thursday Fri. 8-7 • Sat. 8-5
Guggisburg Baby swiss cheese......sliced $4.29/lb. ........................................fresh cut wheels $4.19/lb. Troyer Green onion cheese sliced and fresh cut .................................. $3.49/lb.
The Supreme Baby Gold - To be here in Sept. - Once you wait on Mi Baby Gold you will not settle for less! Incredible Sweet Corn Plus All local Produce available
Troyer Reduced Sodium Turkey Breast .... $3.99/lb.
We Are Located 1 1/2 Mi. North of Mt. Hope At Stone Barn Furniture. PH: 330-231-0983 or 330-601-3705
Troyer Deluxe Bologna.................................. $1.79/lb
Silicone Spray (from Sprayway) Owners–Daniel & Esther Miller 3953 Twp. Rd. 414, Dundee 2 miles N. of Berlin off Rt. 62
Troyer Off-The-Bone Ham..................sliced $3.49/lb ...........................................................whole $3.29/lb
Whole Boneless Pork Loins (8 lb.) .......……$1.99/lb
while supplies last
THE BARGAIN SHED
Maxwell House Coffee (Original,master blend, breakfast blend, French roast) ............... $7.99/30 oz
2 miles north of Holmesville on SR 83 Mon.-Fri. 9-7; Sat. 9-6; Closed Sunday
Troyers Pizzas allmeat, chicken bacon ranch, deluxe, loaded baked potato ...................$7.49 each
Holmesville • 330-279-2283
SALE DATES: August 19th - August 24th
Thesco Flour ….........$0.59/lb...........$21.99/50lb bag
Reiter Milk vitamin D,2%,1%, skim .......$2.59/gallon
Off The Bone Honey Ham ....................$2.99 lb. Smoked Honey Roast Turkey Breast ...............$3.39 lb. “South Carolina Peaches” Baby Swiss ...................$3.49 lb. Pepper Jack..................$2.95 lb. Early Golden Apples Ginger Golden Apples Barlett Pears
Red seedless Grapes $1.98/lb Roma Tomatoes $13.95/ half bushel (Great for Ketchup & Tomato paste!) Ginger Gold Apples $18.50/bu
? W O N K U DID YO
OHIO FOOD STAMPS
Troyer butter quarters ................................... $1.99/lb $71.64/36lb case
10oz spinach 2/$4
The Holmes County Hub Shopper
Thursday, August 15, 2013 — 3
Berlin, ming to o c t s li Herba
pher’s o t s i r h C Dr. 3
201 2 t s u m A ug - 4:00p m a 0 3 8: M.H. stopher, 4th,
Q. My son is going back to grade school soon and he struggles with focusing and paying attention to his teacher. What is something natural that I can give him to help him focus better? A. I would suggest adding DHA, which is essential for the growth and functional development of the brain. Adding DHA in the diet has been shown to improve learning ability, while the lack of DHA has been associated with problems in learning. Try our Children’s DHA by Nordic Naturals.
Organic Red Delicious Apples
avid Chri ted by D
rket y ML a r t n u , N I o C ILDING BER OHIO s ’ r e y o BU Tr ROAD 77 EESE
presen Seminar TROYE
formati S: TOPIC act more in r o F r ive T Digest y e n id NOTE: K PLEASE oduct sales. be no pr seminar only. Liver ill w e re r The nal Failu educatio Heart tures This is an Herbs s & Tinc by: R&R la u u yo rm to o F ght u ro enses. B n& s and exp Questieor Session eaker costr’s Kitchen) sp r ve w co s e An . Yod fee to admission10 (Catered by Mrs be a $15 $ There will tional Noon Meal: Op
03-40 (330) 4
Organic Cherry Tomatoes
If your child is having problems with behavior or learning, sleep is as important as good nutrition and healthy physical activity. A good night’s sleep is like charging the brains battery. The mind and body operate best on a full charge. This includes not only enough sleep but also the quality of sleep. What can we do to improve our children’s sleep? Eliminating caffeine from their diet can help. Common sources of caffeine are certain colas and chocolates. A regular bedtime also helps children develop good sleep habits as well as improve your personal routine. Sweet dreams. - Zedrick Clark, C.N.H.P.
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Clif Kid Organic Z Bar, Crispy Rice
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This lead-free insulated lunch bag includes a reusable water bottle and food containers, all tinted and BPA-Free!
Honey Graham $3.29 Peanut Butter $3.29
Bulk Sea Salt
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15% OFF 15% OFF
Honest Kids Organic Juice Drink
SAVE $2.00 8 pk box, All Flavors
*Prices good AUGUST 19- AUGUST 24, 2013*
Tree of Life Organic California Seedless Raisins
Bag of 9 mini snacks Great for lunches or an after school snack!
4 — Thursday, August 15, 2013
The Holmes County Hub Shopper
Groceries • Veggies • Baked Goods Bent & Dent
lunch is $3.95. For information or to register, call Paul Johnson at 440-647-7680 or Valerie at 614-431-0387 or firstname.lastname@example.org. The purpose is to establish a Holmes County School Employee Retir-
8439 TR 527 • Shreve, OH 44676 330-567-2569 HOURS Mon. - Fri. 8:30 - 5:30 Sat. 8:30 - 4:00
through SERO. Those who receive a pension or are a spouse of a pensioner through SERS re eligible to join and welcome at the meeting.
Holmes County Liberty Coalition to present
Taking Orders for Apples & Pears. Ginger Gold, Jona Gold, Cortland, Yellow Delicious
ington St., Millersburg. The movie investigates the charges that have been made, in print and in The Holmes County cult films like “Gasland,” Liberty Coalition will pro- which claim the process vide a free public showing of hydraulic-fracturing is of the independent docu- “dangerous” and should mentary, “FrackNation,” be stopped. FrackNaat Jitters Coffee House tion was independently on Thursday, Aug. 15, at 7 funded using a new social p.m. Jitters Coffee House media called “crowdfundis located at 1545 S. Wash- ing” in which over 3,000
(BETWEEN SHREVE & NASHVILLE)
Mon, Tues, Fri 8am-6pm Wed 8am - 7pm • Sat 9am-5pm Closed Thurs and Sun
Tomato Paste 12 oz. ....... .50¢ Inn Maid Noodles: 8 oz. …$1.15 16 oz. …$1.79 Ol’ Ed’s Dog food is back Nickles bread, baking & Canning supplies
See Pg. 11 — CALENDAR
2495 CR 168 (Near Trail)
NEW HOURS STARTING AUGUST 1st
August 16th-21st 7841 CR 373, BIG PRAIRIE, OH
individuals donated over $220,000 to pay for its production. It was written and directed by a trio of filmmakers: husband and wife team Phelim McAleer and Ann McElhinney and their colleague Magdalena Segieda, who did not take any oil or gas industry money
WEAVER RIDGE SURPLUS
NAME BRAND DISCOUNT GROCERIES!
Week of August 19th - 24th
Dutch Loaf ....................................................$2.79 lb. Oven Roasted Chicken Breast...................$3.79 lb. Mild Cheddar ...............................................$2.69 lb. Farmers Cheese ...........................................$2.79 lb. Ruggles Ice Cream Sandwiches, Sundae Cones, Klondikes ........................$3.20 box Prairie Gold Flour ........................................... 52¢ lb. Chocolate Covered Peanuts ......................$2.40 lb. Apple Cinnamon Toasted Oats (35 oz. bag) .. $5.16 ea.
Mon. 8-7: Tues.-Fri. 8-5: Sat. 8-3
Name Brand Bent & Dent Grocery Pampers • Paper Products Laundry Detergent Toothpaste • Shampoo Body Wash and Much More!
REFRESHMENTS BOTH DAYS!
2 Days Only! August 23rd & 24th
1 LB. BUTTER QTRS $1.95/LB. $70.00/Case DELI SPECIALS E-Z Carve Ham .......................................... $1.99 lb. RECEIVE A TICKET FOR COMING, Alpine Swiss Cheese .............................. $2.99 lb. PLUS EVERY $25.00 -U- SPEND 50 LBS White Sugar ........................... $21.00/Bag 1st PRIZE - $100.00 Free Groceries 50 LBS Thesco Flour ........................... $19.00/Bag 2nd PRIZE - Coffee Butler Wall Mop Heads .................................$5.49/Head 5 Compartment Trays................ $6.75/Pk (125 Ct) 3rd PRIZE - $25.00 Cash 16 Oz. Bag Pizza Topping Just Right For Canner 8375 Criswell Rd., Fredericksburg, OH 44627 Mon.-Thur. 8-5; Fri. 8-7; Sat. 8-3; Sun. Closed
MORE IN STORE SPECIALS! NOT LISTED!
(Continued From Page 2)
ees Organization chapter and representatives from SERO will be present as well as benefits providers, AMBA. School Employees Retirements System representatives are expected to attend; there will be information on 2014 SERS Health Care, new benefits (including Silver Sneakers), as well as the many benefits
The Holmes County Hub Shopper
Thursday, August 15, 2013 — 5
Groceries • Veggies • Baked Goods Bent & Dent
Art For history lovers, there will be a display of vinceramics, metal sculpture, tage tractors, automobiles hand-etched glass and and bicycles, organized much more. by Winesburg Historical Each year, artists have Society President Glenn the chance to take home Wengerd. Several of the an award or cash prize. village’s historical homes Added to that oppor- and the museum will be tunity this year is the open for tours. Winesburg Historical Kids Face Painting will Society Award, judged be offered by the Nisly by members of the soci- family and live bluegrass ety, and the People’s and banjo music will be Choice Award, judged by offered throughout the the people attending the village by Nelson Roller show. & Friends and by strolling These entries will be banjo player Glen Parks. displayed in the Kinsley “A new attraction which House Museum. was added to our 2012 (Continued From Page 1)
show was Jacob Yoder from Jacob’s Classic Carriage, who offered carriage rides around the town,” said Miller. Carriage rides will be offered again this year from 1-3 p.m. In addition to art and entertainment, food will be in abundance. Offerings include Griffy’s Kettle Corn, homemade ice cream and popcorn, burgers and fries, as well as pizza, ice cream, sandwiches and more from Whitmer’s Store. See Pg. 6 — ART
Winesburg Classic Art Show was started in 2007 by Don Weisgarber, a local artist who had a gallery in Winesburg, and Winesburg Historical Society President Glenn Wengerd with a goal to feature the art of local artists. Ready Made Deli Sandwiches
Available Now – Baby Gold Peaches, Early and Ginger Gold Apples
2430 TR 183, BALTIC • 330-897-3536 Specials: August 19th - 24th Walnut Creek Smoked Turkey Breast...............$2.95 lb. Walnut Creek Ham ...............................................$2.59 lb. Walnut Creek Colby Cheese ...............................$2.65 lb. Walnut Creek Provolone Cheese.......................$2.55 lb. Rib Patties ..............................................................$3.50 $3.50 lb.
All produce picked fresh daily
HOURS: Mon., Thurs. & Fri. 8-5; Tues. 8-7; Closed Wed. & Sun.; Sat. 8-4
PR RE OP FIL AN LS E
Taking orders for Early Gold, JonaGold, and Ginger Gold and Golden Delicious Apples
Taking orders for Bartlett Pears, Early and Ginger Gold Apples, Baby Gold Peaches
Country View Produce 2 mi. south of Mt. Eaton, 10548 Massillon Rd. (Off of CR 241) Mon., Tues., Wed., Fri. 9-7; Thurs., Sat. 9-5; Closed Sunday
Doughty Farm Meats HOURS: M-F 8-5 SATURDAY 8-3
August 8th - August 24th
Bacon ........................................................ $3.79 lb. Gerber’s Ground Chicken ................$2.50 lb. Pasture Raised Whole Fryers ........$2.49 lb. Pasture Raised Ground Turkey .... $6.89 lb.
Weekly Specials Black Forest Ham ...................$2.89 lb. Colby Cheese ........................$2.89 lb. Gatorade Mix Asst. Flavors 8.5 oz pkg. $1.85 ea. SAF Instant Yeast 1# Pkg ......... $1.99 ea. Baking Molasses Pint ............... $1.99 ea. Coconut Oil quart ................... $3.99 ea. Golden Barrel Corn Syrup ........ $2.79 ea. Mint Puffs Asst. Flavors ..............$1.99 lb. Home Baked Goodies • Red Potatoes Fresh Ground Flour • Fresh Rolled Oats
Hours: Mon, Wed, Thurs, Sat 8-5; Tues, Fri 8-7
Chicken Pork Hot Dogs .....................$3.49 lb. (Made with Gerber’s Chicken & Our Pork)
Beef/Pork Hot Dogs ........................... $3.99 lb.
HOG ROASTING ALL SIZES AVAILABLE 1017221300
8221 C.R. 192, Holmesville, OH 44633
(Available After Aug. 13th)
Our hogs are raised and processed right here on the farm. Our hogs are bred for meat quality and flavor. Are No Artificial Full line of smoked & fresh products. StateWeInspected Growth Hormones
ED HOME BAK GOODS
5362 S.R. 557 Millersburg, OH 44654 (330) 674-6257
6 — Thursday, August 15, 2013
The Holmes County Hub Shopper
Community Dear big, giant retailers, I’m not complaining, but ... Dear big, giant retailers, I am writing today not really to complain, but more to express some deep concern for your lack of spontaneity and those who enjoy it. You see, I myself am a last-minute shopper. I don’t internally have the capability to plan far in advance, nor do I have the desire. I’m a self-proclaimed shopping-hater because I don’t care for crowds of people, standing in line, spending money or carts that have completely wonky wheels so that walking in a straight line is impossible. But still, as a consumer, I have needs. And because my children continue to grow, they have multiple needs in multiple sizes. And because the seasons continue to change, my
whole life has everchanging needs, which brings me to the main point of this eloquently worded letter containing a plethora of large vocabulary. At the time of this writing, it is late summer and as a family we are squeezing the last bits out of our sunblock and bug spray and attempting to avoid the inevitable return of school and all that comes with it. And despite our best efforts at ignoring it, we find ourselves staring eye-toeye with the start of a new school year which
requires new clothes, various school supplies, more sleep, and a personal secretary to keep paperwork and activities organized. But really, for the time being, we need scissors and notebooks and underwear that fit and pants without holes, stuff to pack lunches and some party music for mom to celebrate with when the kids are all finally back in class. So upon entering various stores for these obvious essentials, I am disappointed to find the aisles filled with Halloween candy and a section of Christmas trees and other festive accouterments gracing your place of retail. For real. Christmas trees and Halloween candy. I just want a pair
Also needed are volunteers to assist clients on the A DAUGHTER, Mack- night of distribution which enzie Ellen Marie, was born is the second Tuesday of June 11 at Akron Gen- each month. Volunteers are eral Hospital to Ryan and needed any of the hours Megan Turpin of Orrville. from 4-8 p.m. If you can She weighed 7 pounds, 4 volunteer or are in need of ounces and was 19 inches more information contact: long. She joins a sister, Rev. Lance at 330-377-5025 Malayna Rose Ann, 3. or jolance@embarqmail. Grandparents are Ray com or 330-763-1680 for and Rosemary Peters of more information. Smithville. Great-grandGlenmont Food Pantry mother is Frances House is located at 108 Main St., of Walnut Creek. Glenmont. Mailing address is P.O. Box 282, Glenmont, Donations needed Ohio 44628.
for Wolf Creek Cemetery
Wolf Creek Pleasant Valley Cemetery is now accepting donations to pay for mowing of the cemetery grounds. Any amount appreciated. Call Robert L. Croskey, 330-276-3322. Donations may be sent to Croskey at 12049 U.S. 62, Killbuck 44637 or Lilian Duncan, P.O. Box 284 Killbuck 44637.
Glenmont Food Pantry needs volunteers Glenmont Food Pantry needs volunteers to unload food products on the second Monday of each month at 3:30 p.m., which requires loading and unloading and stocking shelves for food distribution.
Knitters, crocheters needed Volunteers are needed to assist in putting together crocheted and/or knitted afghan blocks for the Holmes County Chapter of the American Red Cross disaster services program. 330-674-5861.
Goodwill offers computer training Goodwill Industries of Wayne and Holmes Counties, in conjunction with Connect Ohio, will continue to offer the Every Citizen Online free basic computer and Internet training program through July. The computer and Internet basic training is being presented through Goodwill Industries of Wayne and Holmes Counties’
Easter grass instead of tinsel. But despite the bashing, I would like to offer you a solution, something that wouldn’t be very expensive and still supply the masses with the things they need as the year goes on. My solution is: a calendar. You may even sell them yourself, or chances are you got at least one free one in the mail or from your bank. I would like to suggest one that is organized by month with seasonally appropriate pictures of cute little kittens or dogs, whatever your preference, so you can be reminded of the needs last-minute people have at any given time of the year. Is it August? Sell some pencils. October? Candy. November? Turkey
decorations. December? Ornaments. It’s not rocket science, although I’m afraid that’s what it takes to stay ahead of your stocking schedule. I, for one, would be very appreciative if you offered appropriate items and didn’t rush the season or shove holidays down my throat before their time. Making me think about Christmas presents when I am hunting for a bathing suit gets me a little fired up, even fired up enough to sit down and pen this letter. Call me irrational, call me impulsive, call me crazy. Just cater to me a little bit, please. I beg of you. Sincerely, The Carpe Diem Shopper P.S. It would be really nice if it were all on sale, too.
Community briefs New arrival
of Fiskars and an unbroken box of crayons. And there are barely any left. It seems to me in your attempt to please the over-prepared and extremely organized people, you have forgotten to tap into an entire different set of consumers — the last-minute shopper, or as I like to call myself, the “Carpe Diem Shopper,” who lives each day as it comes, not four months in advance. I cannot fathom thinking about Halloween until late October, and Christmas doesn’t even cross my mind until the day after Thanksgiving, the way the Pilgrims intended it. It would not surprise me if come early December I trot off to your store for trimmings and find myself having to decorate my tree with
Workforce Development program. Coursework includes six hours of training covering computer basics, introduction to the Internet and an overview of the many benefits of using the Internet. Classes will be held through July at the Goodwill Education and Training Center, 1034 Nold Ave., Wooster. The class series will be offered once a month on Monday, Tuesday and Wednesdays from 10 a.m.-noon. Any adult can register by calling 330264-1300, Ext. 221.
Big Brothers, Sisters are needed Volunteers, especially male, are needed for the Big Brothers Big Sisters programs in Wayne and Holmes counties. For information contact Lisa or Miranda at 1-888-364-5965 or e-mail bbbslisa@tusco. net or email@example.com.
Holmes in need of foster families The Holmes County Department of Job and Family Services is recruiting additional foster homes in the county for abused, neglected or dependent children ages 0-18. Training is required and will be provided at no cost. Contact Nicole Long at 330-6741111 for more information.
Back to School Bash is Saturday Ripley Church of Christ is again sponsoring a Back to School Bash on Saturday, Aug. 17 from 11 a.m.2 p.m. The church is at 12298 County Road 330, Big Prairie, just 1/4 mile west of the intersection of County Road 330 and state Route 514. There will be free school supplies, a clothing exchange, free food, a bounce house and a Slipn-Slide. Children must be present to receive the free school supplies. This event provides parents an opportunity to exchange good, clean used clothing for appropriate sized clothing for the coming school year. Have something to share? Take it. Nothing to exchange? Come anyway. Free haircuts will be available for school-age children whose parents are
present to consent to the hair cuts. A lunch of hot dogs, chips and drinks will be available. For additional information, call Ripley Church of Christ at 330-567-2320.
SonShip Quartet to perform on Saturday
The Caring Friends The Caring Friends, a grief share group, meet the second Tuesday of each month from 6-7:30 p.m. at Ripley Church of Christ, 12298 County Road 330, Big Prairie (south of Shreve), to provide support, comfort and hope for those who have suffered the loss of a child or grandchild. Adult siblings are also welcome. For information, call the church office, 330-5672320.
Come enjoy the wonderful quartet sound of The SonShip Quartet on Saturday, Aug. 17 at 7 p.m. at the Gospel Hill Ministry’s outdoor place of worship. Come early and tour the lighthouse. Take a lawn chair for best seating. In case of inclement weather the sing will be held inside. A food stand will precede the gospel sing, serving from 5:30-6:45 p.m. For further information call 740824-3300; or email at info@ gospelhill.com or SonshipQuartet@yahoo.com.
Donations are needed to help troubled boys. The Trading Post Thrift Store is located at 7703B state Route 241, just west of Mount Hope. All proceeds will go to support the Ohio Wilderness Boys Camp. Call 330-8575516. or 330-464-1261.
Over the years, the show has truly become a com“Looking forward to our munity event with many sixth annual event in the local businesses serving as whimsical village of Wines- sponsors for the event. burg,” said Alma Spires, a “We appreciate them so Winesburg resident. “With much. A few on the plana display of a variety of art, ning committee for the music, classic carriage rides event are artists but there and food, I can’t think of a are also shop owners and better way to spend a Sat- residents,” said Miller. “We urday in the summer.” are growing every year and
this year is looking to be the best yet.” For more information, go to http://cherylmillerstudio. blogspot.com/p/winesburgclassic-art-show.html or call the Winesburg Historical Society at 330-359-5482. Reporter Kelley Mohr can be reached at 330674-5676 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Art (Continued From Page 4)
The Holmes County Hub Shopper
Thursday, August 15, 2013 — 7 HAROLD’S EQUIPMENT Sales • Service • Parts Harold Neuenschwander 2120 Co. Rd. 168, Dundee Ph. 893-2348
The Parts Place of Millersburg, Inc.
• Automotive Parts • Machine Shop • Paint & Supplies 980 S. Washington St., Millersburg, OH
FAITH VIEWbooks BOOKS, MUSIC, FAMILY DVD’s, CANDLES, BOXED CARDS & MORE. Mon. - Fri. 8-5 • Sat. - 8-3 • 330-674-0684
One mile west of Mt. Hope, right on Twp. Rd. 616. Watch for sign.
Matrix Chi Tigi
1/4 mi. E. of Berlin on Rt. 39 330-893-3786
MILLERSBURG OIL, INC.
ALEXANDER FUNERAL HOME
Ashland Oil Bulk Plant Randy Wengerd, Rian Wengerd, Agents Co. Rd. 623 - Millersburg Phone 674-2096 • 674-6826
Jim, Ron, Jamie, Tiffany & Jake St. Rt. 39 W. Millersburg 330-674-4811
MILLER, MAST, MASON & BOWLING, LTD
WALNUT CREEK PLANING
Attorneys at Law 88 S. Monroe Street Millersburg, Ohio 44654 330-674-7070
SCHLABACH FUNERAL HOME LTD. Monument Sales 212 Jones St., P.O. Box 501 Shreve, Ohio 44676 (330) 567-2291
“Keep Looking Up, Someone Cares” St. Rt. 515 2 mi. N. of Walnut Creek Ph. 893-3244
Rt. 39 East, Millersburg 330-674-4015 • 1-800-686-6777
HOLMES LIMESTONE CO. Berlin, Ohio
FINNEY’S MARATHON AAA 24 Hour Towing Service 11069 St. Rt. 39 - Millersburg Ph. 674-7338
CHESTNUT RIDGE SEWING JIM BARNHART’S 3647 State Route 39 - Located 3 mi. E. of Berlin just off St. Rt. 39 Across from Chestnut Ridge School
330-893-3359 Mon - Fri. 9am - 5pm (later Tues by appt.) Sat. 9am - 3pm
Collision - Insurance Work Twp. Rd. 311, Millersburg, OH Ph. 674-1122
No job is too big or too small
MILLER OVERHEAD DOORS, INC. Garage Doors & Operators
“Full Service Christian Bookstore” 4925 West Main St., Berlin * 330-893-2523
Commercial • Residential • Sales • Service • Installation Located 4 mi. NE of Berlin 3249 US Rt. 62, Millersburg • (330) 893-2711
Your Full-Line Bakery Skilled and Intermediate Care • Comprehensive Rehabilitation • Alzheimer’s Center
105 Majora Lane • Millersburg
“All Your Grocery Needs” 330-674-9775
The Pizza Shop
“Pizza, Soup, Salads, Subs” 330-674-9933
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COMPANY, INC. your dream home. ASPHALT PAVING Outfitting sportsmen for the great outdoors! 4609 TR 371, LLC SINCE 1964 CHARM 330-893-1486 KIDRON 330-893-2015 Millersburg
6139 SR 39 • Millersburg
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Trimmers - Tillers - Lawn Mowers - Blowers - Chain Saws
6848 TWP. RD. 630, MILLERSBURG 1/4 Mile E. of Benton Off CR 207 • (330) 674-0479
EAST HOLMES VETERINARY CLINIC
DR. ERIC M. SHAVER, DR. MARANDA GONZALEZ, DR. KRISTEN MIERZWIAK, DR. AMITY WISE & DR. AARON WISE
PHONE: 330-893-2057 5503 County Rd. 120, Berlin, Ohio
YODER TRENCHING HORIZONTAL DIRECTIONAL DRILLING
Gas, Water and Drain Lines Road Bores ~Spring Development 6980 CR 201, Millersburg PH: 330.674.7156 Fax: 330.674.7157
Berlin 5862 N. Market St.
(330) 893-3273 Walnut Creek 2804 St. Rt. 39
Between Berlin & Bunker Hill 4540 US 62 Millersburg 330-893-3149
KAUFFMAN’S COUNTRY BAKERY Of Bunker Village Across From Heini’s Place Open Daily ~ 893-2129
Bookworms , LLC & Christian Homestead Bookstore Annex New & Used Books- Trades Accepted
34 S. Clay St., Millersburg (Right Down From The Square)
CHEVY • BUICK • GMC TRUCK
& Country mall 330-893-2131
Quality Sand - Gravel - Limestone Dozer Work - Excavating Co. Rd. 189, Millersburg • 674-0038
5029 Somerset Rd., Berlin Ohio, 44610
urthmann Restaurant “Where the Locals Eat” Open Daily 5:30am-8pm; Closed Sunday Daily Specials - Homemade Pie 4819 E. Main St. • Berlin • 330-893-3287
HEINI’S PLACE CHEESE HOUSE
FEIKERT SAND & GRAVEL, INC.
Gazebos • Patio Furniture Pergolas • Arbors • Bridges The Best of Home Cooking Since 1938
Buyer Of Standing Trees - Logs 13720 St. Rt. 62, Killbuck Ph. 276-5911
READY MIX CEMENT 5420 Co. Rd. 349 Call Collect Complete Building Center 330-674-0865 893-2251 • 1-800-362-6682
RICK HAWKINS LUMBER
HOLMES REDIMIX, INC.
Quality Appalachian Hardwoods Phone: (330) 893-3121
8 — Thursday, August 15, 2013
The Holmes County Hub Shopper
Local Entertainment News Deadlines Briefs, news, club notes, stories, photos and features are due by noon the Monday before publication date.
ANY ONE 90 years old or more is invited to The German Village Stage
on Saturday August, 17th from 11:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. A Birthday Cake and a Card will be there to sign Sponsored by: German Village Market & The Gospel Book Store
4900 Oak St.
P.O. Box 320, Berlin, OH 44610 330-893-2523
Entertainment briefs Antiques Market is Aug. 17 in Smithville
The cost is $40. There will be a live Latin jazz band, Latin-inspired food, celebrity bartending competition (featuring a full Smithville Community Historical cash bar), a live auction and more. Tickets can be purchased at CAMO’s Society will hold an Antiques Market Saturday, Aug. 17, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., on the Orrville office, Buehler’s Milltown and grounds of the Mishler Weaving Mill, Orrville, or at The Wooster Inn. Call 330683-5956 for more information. 381 E. Main St., Smithville. The event is held in conjunction with the Smithville Community Historical Euchre party Society and Mishler Weaving Mill Open Public Euchre Card Party will be held House that will be held 1:30-4 p.m. For Tuesday, Aug. 27, 7 p.m., at St. Luke vendor information call 330-669-9455. Community Center, Rambo Street, Danville (turn west at traffic light, go ½ block — directly across street from CAMO to hold Danville High School); $1 admission; prizes and refreshments. Salsa Sizzle on Aug. 17 Central American Medical Outreach will hold its fifth annual Salsa Sizzle on Let’s go to the hop Aug. 17 at 6 p.m. at The Wooster Inn. A sock hop will be held Saturday, The event benefits the women’s shel- Sept. 14 at the Darb Snyder Senior ter in Santa Rosa, Honduras. Last year more than $60,000 was raised. See Pg. 9 — BRIEFS
Mon., Tues., Wed., Thurs. 8:30 AM-6:30 PM; Fri. 8:30 AM-7 PM; Sat. 8:30 AM-5 PM
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Wed. Aug. 21st • 3 PM - 8 PM All you can eat Hot Buffet, Salad Bar, and Dessert Bar
The Holmes County Hub Shopper
Thursday, August 15, 2013 — 9
Mancation: Six men journey into thin air Mancation 2013 is now in the books, having once again affirmed one of the best things about being a grown-up is having the opportunity to run away with your buddies to act 13 years old again. In the third year of our annual pilgrimage to the mountains of North Carolina, the original cast of characters has remained intact with one exception: The addition of one more man. Our new guy, Tom, was carefully screened and selected based upon a willingness to live out of a smelly horse trailer for five days and require nothing more sophisticated than instant oatmeal and campfire coffee for breakfast. A talent that actually took us by surprise was Tom’s ability to identify random edibles in the woods. We’d lose track of him every once in a while only to find him off the edge of the trail picking berries, chewing on twigs or stuffing foliage in his mouth. Who knew you could turn a mountain bike ride into a progressive meal? We decided if
we found him digging for grubs under a tree stump we may need to reconsider his membership. Perhaps the only thing Tom lacks with regard to the rest of the crew — Soup, Cappy, Magnus, Scream and J.Lo (me) — is an inspired nickname. That will come in time, I’m sure, as his wife has already indicated to us that we MUST take him along on future journeys. While the addition of another carcass to the voyage added the obvious benefit of allowing us to split our fuel bill pie into six slices rather than five (a substantial savings, given the voyage of 1,200 miles at 10 miles per gallon) it also presented a bit of a logistical difficulty. While the oversized pick-up we use to haul our stuff is equipped to safely seat six men, the absence of supplemental
How can a burger contest and ice cream bring help, hope and healing to hurting children and families in Ohio? When they’re enjoyed at Christian Children’s Home of Ohio’s Great Grill-Off on Sunday, Aug. 18. The charity event will be held from 12:30-4 p.m.
on the nonprofit organization’s main campus at 2685 Armstrong Road, Wooster. Proceeds will support CCHO’s mission. The Great Grill-Off is a new event for CCHO. Area restaurants and agency teams are creating special miniature burger entries and vying
oxygen masks made the cab nearly uninhabitable. Remember, we’re talking grown men with the minds of 13-year-old boys here. My olfactory memory has been so deeply scarred from this adventure that it may require therapy. I’ve been huffing burnt toast to try to erase the trauma of the trip. Conditions actually became so bad at one point that after a quick Google search of highway laws in the states we were passing through, Cappy and I elected to ride in the trailer, willing to risk sudden death over the slow bake of asphyxia. Having me, the old guy of the group, ride in the trailer also enabled us to travel with fewer pit-stops along the way, as the man with the thimble-sized bladder was afforded constant access to the sacred yellow milk jug. The crew in the cab, obviously resentful of the brilliance of our move to the trailer, made sure that Cappy and I remained a part of the hijinks by drag-
ging the trailer wheels across roadside rumblestrips at random intervals. (To fully imagine this effect, picture yourself inside a beer can being scrubbed across a cheese grater.) All was in good fun, of course, and before we knew it we were sleeping in a Walmart parking lot
for the People’s Choice Award. Other food items include ice cream, salads, chips and beverages. Local band, Nightstand 45, will perform rock and roll oldies. Children’s activities will include pony rides, face painting, hayrack rides and games with prizes. CCHO Poplar Ridge
Stables, which provides equine-assisted therapy to disabled children, will hold an open house. Organizers are expecting about 500 guests this first year, and attendees are simply asked to make a monetary donation at the gate. For information, call 330.345.7949 or visit www.ccho.org/Grill_Off. html.
in Johnson City, Tenn., just a stone’s throw from our first destination, a set of mountain bike trails in the beautiful, mountainous Tsali Recreation Area along the shore of Fontana Lake, N.C. Tsali would not only provide
us with our first bike ride of the trip, it would also deliver up our first and most inspiring “souvenir” of the journey. Come back next week to learn of the treasure that lurked under Fontana’s clear waters!
The Holmes Christian Children’s Home to hold Great Grill-Off County Home Benefit Auction
Briefs concert Saturday, Oct. 5, at the Duncan Theater, Center, 4-8 p.m. DJ Terry 110 Main St., Killbuck, Logsdon will feature (330-763-4424) by Junior music of the ’50s. Brown to benefit the On the menu will be Wounded Warriors Projcheeseburger or hot dog, ect. Cost is $25 for genfrench fries, root beer eral seating and $30 for float or cherry Coke and preferred seating fruit pie. Tickets are $12 presale through Aug. 31 or $20 per couple. At the Baltic Area door admission will be $15 for single, $25 per couple. Historical Society The Baltic Area Historical Society Museum will Concert to be open 1-5 p.m. on the benefit Wounded third Saturday of each month. It is located in the Warrior Project basement of the Baltic There will be a benefit State Bank. (Continued From Page 8)
To Donate Auction Items Call 330-473-3665
Fish Fry and Volleyball Tournament Friday, September 20, 2013 TEAMS WANTED Volleyball Starts at 6:30 For More Information On Volleyball Call Aden - 330-473-3665 Best time to call is after 5 p.m.
Summer Concerts In The Courtyard Saturday, August 17th 7-10 pm - Matt Young
Saturday, September 21, 2013
Friday, August 23rd 7-10 pm - Thumbs McGee *Weather Permitting
330-674-1457 • 35 W. Jackson St., Downtown Millersburg
Food Serving starting at 5:30
d d Foo o o G of Lots ellowship Dogs ot &F es - H le Corn i r F ett and Fish Stew - K Coffee e Kettl ies - Pop P Fry
Thank You For Supporting The Holmes County Home
10 — Thursday, August 15, 2013
The Holmes County Hub Shopper
Markets WOOSTER HAY AUCTION TOWN & COUNTRY Aug. 3
22 LOADS — 1st cutting 2.80-3.20 bale; rd. bales 22.50-45 and 100 ton; big sq. bale 45; 2nd cutting $195-300 ton; rd 120 ton; straw 160 ton; eggs $.80-1.50. Machinery Auction, Aug. 31
SUGARCREEK LIVESTOCK AUCTION INC. Aug. 5 86 CALVES — Choice calves 105-135; good calves 80-100; light & thins 50-down; back to farm bulls 80-135; heifers 70-130; FEEDERS: steers & bulls 115-150; heifers 90-140; Holstein feeders 80-95. HOGS — 71-75. 121 CATTLE — Choice steers 118-126; good steers 110-117.50; Holstein steers 80-98.50; choice heifers 117.50129.50; good heifers 110-117; good Holstein cows 72.5085.50; yellow & thins 70-down; bulls 88; Top dairy 1,425; top heifer 1,425. 121 HORSES — Top horse 675; top pony 275.
FARMERSTOWN LIVESTOCK 2907 Township Road 190 Baltic; 330-897-6081 330-897-2275; 330-231-6809 Aug. 6 61 CALVES — Good to choice calves 90-105; medium to good calves 80-90; fair to medium calves 65-80; commons and lights 65-down; cross bred calves 160-down; back to farm, bull calves 95-125 lbs. 105-142. 13 PIGS — 70 lbs.-up 62-137. SHEEP & LAMBS — Lambs, fair to medium 150152; sheep for slaughter 50. 7 GOAT — 17-65. 39 BUTCHER HOGS — 240-260 lbs. 65-67; butcher sows 75-down. 31 CATTLE — Good beef cows 76-79.50; medium to good beef cows 70-76; fair to medium cows 64-70; common cows 64-down; 8 FEEDER, steer & bulls 95-107; heifers 90.50-97. 162 TOTAL HEAD. 28 LOADS ALL NEW HAY — Hay 1st cutting 125-275; 2nd & 3rd cutting 135-360; rd. hay 65-225 ton; big rd. bales 17-50; wheat straw 155 ton; rd bale straw 40; ear corn 230 ton; oats per cwt. 16.
4455 CR 229 Fredricksburg, Ohio 44627
Monday-Friday 5:30am to 5:00pm • Sat. 7:00am to 11:30am
MOUNT HOPE AUCTION Aug. 7 43 HOGS —220-250 lbs. 69.50-73; 250-280 lbs. 63.50-70; sows, heavy 68; boars 14-38; 13 FEEDER PIGS — 60-80 lbs. 60-70. 48 FAT CATTLE — Choice steers 120-125.50; good steers 105-120; choice Holstein steers 100-113.25; good Holstein steers 88-100. 7 BULLS — 1,000-1,500 lbs. 89-125; 1,500-2,000 lbs. 95-99. 110 CULL COWS — Good 73-85.25; mediumgood 66-73; fair-medium 60-66; light-thin 60-down; 63 FEEDERS — Steers and heifers 70-162.50. 19 DAIRY — Bred heifers 1,250-down; cow/calf 1,1001,260. 1 HORSE. 120 CALVES — 95-120 lbs. 110-175; good 80-110; common 40-80; back to farm Holstein heifers 95-120 lbs. 100-145; crossbred bulls 35-110. 223 GOATS — Kid 135down; billies 60-190; nannies 50-165; wethers 80-345. 855 HEAD SHEEP — Bucks & ewes 37.50-72.50; 40-60 lbs. choice 180-265; 40-60 lbs. 80-145; 60-80 lbs. choice 140-180; 60-80 lbs. 80-135; 80-100 lbs. 85-130; 100130 lbs. 100-123; 130 lbs.-up 110-115. TOTAL HEAD — 1,512. 71 LOADS — Alfalfa 2nd cutting 220-370; mixed 1st cutting 90-260; mixed 2nd cutting 180-360; lg. bales hay
Marc Kovac photo/www.buydrphotos.com
AG ARTWORK — Gov. John Kasich checks out some farm-related artwork by 11-year-old Logan Schlauch during the opening day of the Ohio State Fair. Logan, from Big Prairie, was among 10 winners of this year’s Ag is Cool contest, coordinated annually by the Ohio Department of Agriculture to draw attention to the importance of agriculture to Ohio’s economy. 20-70; lg bales hay 70-240 ton; wheat straw 150-250; lg. straw bales 160 ton; oats 16-17. Aug. 17, Machinery Sale KIDRON AUCTION Aug. 8 81 HOGS — 190-210 lbs. 55-75; 230-260 lbs. 50-74.50; butcher sows 61-82; boars by weight 14-35. 518 FEEDER PIGS — Up to 40 lbs. 23-35; 41-50 lbs. 36-58; 51-60 lbs. 46-61; 61 lbs.-up 56-87.50; ser-
Pasture measurement The pasture measurement for the week beginning Aug. 4, 2013. — Number of fields reporting: 25 Pounds of dry matter
per acre per day: — Minimum Growth: 0 — Maximum Growth: 203 — Average Growth: 41 Eight-year average for week: 36
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We will be closed September 4th to the 14th. We will be moving to: 3939 CR 135 Between Berlin & Walnut Creek Re-Opening September 16th 5425 CR 77 • Millersburg, OH 44654 • 330.893.3785 Mon - Fri 7-5 • Saturday 8-noon
vice boars 550-100; roasters 92.50-150. 90 CALVES — Back to farm, bulls 90-145; back to farm, heifers 75-170; light & thin 80-down. 120 CATTLE — Steers 98.50; heifers 85-97.50; bulls 85-98; good beef cows 78-85; medium to good 70-77.50; thin-poor 89-down; feeder steers 85-92.50 and heifers 70-85. 13 SHEEP — Market lambs 90-125 lbs. 90-110; feeder lambs up to 85 lbs. 107.50-
115; cull ewes and bucks 45-77.50. 23 GOATS — 40-170. 202 DAIRY CATTLE — Cows 1,350-down; bred heifers 1,525-down; service bulls 525-1,050, open heifers 425910. Total Consignors 183; total head 1,047. 37 HAY & STRAW — Hay 1st cutting 140-220; hay 2nd cutting 120-360; hay 3rd cutting 85; lg. bales 22.50-70 each and 50-240 ton; straw 152.50-200 ton; oat hay 180; ear corn 215.
Name That Tree ID workshop is Sept. 27 Full day Name That Tree ID workshops are scheduled to be presented on Friday, Sept. 27, at the Secrest Arboretum, Jack & Deb Miller Pavilion, 1680 Madison Avenue, Wooster, and Tuesday, Oct. 1 at Big Creek Park, 9160 Robinson Road, Chardon, and Winter Tree ID on Friday,
Nov. 1, at The Lodge at Allardale, 141 Remsen Road, Medina. Lunch and materials are included in the cost of $35 for each workshop. Name That Tree and Winter Tree are very popular one-day basic tree identification workshops See Pg. 11 — TREE
ATTENTION DAIRY FARMERS!!!
Are you tired of old heavy claws? Try the new
Classic 300 Claw
Special pricing through August 31 Call 330-763-1070 Wayne Miller
8020 Twp 551 Holmesville, OH 44633
The Holmes County Hub Shopper
(Continued From Page 4) to fund their investigation which took several years to complete. “FrackNation is protruth and pro-investigative journalism. It reveals the exaggerations and frauds that are at the heart of the anti-fracking movement and the length activists will go to reach their goal of banning fracking,” said Phelim McAleer, co-director. Rhonda Reda, of the Ohio Oil and Gas Energy Education Program will introduce the movie and be available afterward for questions and answers.
Reunion will be Aug. 17 at noon at Fryburg Church. Take a covered dish and table service. Drink will be provided. Take a memory and old pictures.
Back to School Bash is Saturday
Ripley Church of Christ is again sponsoring a Back to School Bash on Saturday, Aug. 17 from 11 a.m.-2 p.m. The church is at 12298 County Road 330, Big Prairie, just 1/4 mile west of the intersection of County Road 330 and state Route 514. There will be free school supplies, a clothing exchange, free food, a house and a SlipHumane Society bounce n-Slide. to hold pet Children must be present to receive the free supplies drive, school supplies. This adoption day event provides parents an The Holmes County opportunity to exchange Humane Society is hold- good, clean used clothing a pet food and sup- ing for appropriate sized plies drive until the end clothing for the coming of the month. Donations school year. Have somewill be accepted at Rod- thing to share? Take it. Nothing to exchange? hes IGA in Millersburg. There will be an oppor- Come anyway. Free haircuts will be tunity to meet the aniavailable for school-age mals up for adoption on Saturday, Aug. 17, 10 a.m.- children whose parents 2 p.m. at Millersburg TSC. are present to consent to the hair cuts. A lunch of hot dogs, chips and drinks Fryburg School will be available. For additional informaReunion is tion, call Ripley Church at church of Christ at 330-567The Fryburg School 2320.
Tree (Continued From Page 10) designed to give participants in-depth training and practice on identifying trees using leaves and other common characteristics. The class begins indoors with some introductory identification clues and samples that are used to work through a dichotomous key. The afternoon is spent outside practicing.
Have you claimed your business yet? Please log onto to claim your local business directory profile today!
Online registration with credit card is available at www.woodlandstewards. osu.edu. Brochures can be downloaded from the website. Questions? Call 614-688-3421 or email email@example.com. Make checks payable to The Ohio State University, and mail to: Ohio Woodland Stewards Program, SENR, 2021 Coffey Road, 210 Kottman Hall, Columbus, Ohio 43210.
This & That Frozen Yogurt Co.
Frozen treat is popular addition to fair concessions
By CHRISTINE L. PRATT Staff Writer It’s cool, refreshing and as easy as 1, 2, 3 … 4. So claims the signage painted on the sign of the Holmes County Fair’s only new food concession trailer — This & That Frozen Yogurt Co. Painted instructions on the side of the trailer led customers through the process: “#1: choose a cup, #2: fill it up (twist in the middle), #3: chose this and that, #4 weigh and pay.” And for 55 cents an ounce, the sweet goodness was theirs to be had. With the temperature in the low 80s and humidity pushing 75 percent, fairgoers turned to their surroundings to beat an unexpected Thursday afternoon heat. Visiting from Dover, Brianna Ice, 13, Abby Ice, 7, Josh Ice, 11, and Aden Smith, formed a queue at the purple and green trailer. After selecting a green paper cup each took a turn first dispensing a variety of soft serve frozen yogurt, which they
Mike Schenk photo/www.buydrphotos.com
Wendy Baughman puts some chocolate chip cookie dough on her frozen yogurt at the Holmes County Fair. The yogurt stand is new to the fair. subsequently and meticulously topped with sweet, tangy and savory toppings of all varieties. Sharing a cup, Brianna and Abby shared a mix of chocolate and red raspberry yogurt topped with gummy worms, sour gummy worms and whipped cream. Josh topped peanut butter and chocolate yogurt with M&M’s, mini Reese’s Peanut Butter Cups and whipped cream. Aden added cake batter to peanut butter and chocolate yogurt, topping the entire
mix with sour gummy worms and whipped cream. It was a nice treat on the hot day, said their chaperone, Brian Ice, who said a frozen yogurt treat “sounded good.” The stand was “pretty cool,” said Emily Ramseyer, 13, Wooster, who was visiting the fair with Bethany Worton, 13, there to watch Emily’s brother, Tristan, show. “It’s nice to have on a hot day. My mom told me this was here so we had to come try it out.”
“It’s like a mini OH-YO!,” Bethany added, referring to a similar self-serve frozen yogurt business in Wooster. In her bowl, Emily mixed peanut butter, chocolate and vanilla yogurt and topped it with bacon, Reese’s Cups and Sweetarts. “It sounds disgusting, but it’s not. I just mix it all together.” Bethany had peanut butter, chocolate and vanilla yogurt, topped See Pg. 13 — YOGURT
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12 — Thursday, August 15, 2013
Welcome to the
The Holmes County Hub Shopper
Baltic “103rd Year” Homecoming Anniversary Specials August 16th - 18th, 2013 Balloon rides • softBall tournament “magic By Bill” entertainment • lots of actiVities
Visits from old friends prompt nostalgic memories It’s always good to hear from old friends. During the preparation for our move to South Carolina I got a nice card and newsy letter from my former neighbor Norma Marthey. She filled me in on what her five sons are doing these days. We lived across the street from one another on Park Street in Orrville back in the 1960s when our kids were young. There were 22 kids within our block and the bordering street — 10 of them in one family. Those were the days when we were all stayat-home moms. We took turns watching each
others kids if there was a need. We got together for coffee and visited several times a week, if not several times a day. We all had front porches and open doors. That was how we all kept our sanity, or so we thought. Norma’s boys and my son, Alan, formed the Wise Owl Detective Agency at one point. They got the notion to write to the president, telling him about
this service. A letter from Richard Nixon was forthcoming congratulating them of this endeavor. After both of our families moved from Park Street, Norma and I used to occasionally have lunch at Dravenstott’s Restaurant and catch up on the latest family news. (I can still vividly recall those delicious fish sandwiches and the best coleslaw in the world.) The same week Norma’s letter arrived, we got a surprise visit from Jerry and Mary Ellen Simpkins. She taught all four of our kids in third grade at Oak Street Elementary School and
was their favorite teacher. (She had the talent for making each of her students feel they were special.) It was so good to see them. They were in the area celebrating their 43rd wedding anniversary and just wanted to say hello. They told us of some of their travel adventures and about their son Travis who is a very successful and brilliant electrical engineer in Colorado. (They didn’t describe him that way, but I’m sure he is since he’s got a graduate degree from M.I.T.) They are proud and pleased to now have two grandchildren. It brought back all sorts
of memories of my 30 years living in Orrville. It’s hard to believe I was only 20 years old and a new mom when we moved there. That’s where both of our girls were born, back when the hospital was small and named Dunlap after someone who gave it a lot of money. It was back when there were three elementary schools that anchored each neighborhood. Our kids could walk to school and their friends lived close by. Now all the old schools are gone and one big one is standing miles from the south end. I find some progress to be a little sad. It was when so many
trains went through town that I always carried a book in the car to read while waiting at the various railroad crossings. About the time there were way fewer trains, and at least five young people that we knew had been killed on the tracks, finally an overpass was built. It was when, on a crisp fall morning, you could smell the apple butter being cooked at Smucker’s way on the other end of town. Now the company owns the other end of town with a big beautiful campus and lots of jobs. Living in Orrville was a great place to raise kids back then. It seems like another lifetime ago.
Aug. 13, 8 a.m.-8 p.m. They will be available Aug. 14 and 19 from 8 a.m.-3 p.m. Students new to the district who need to
be enrolled at the high school may do so by calling the West Holmes Board of Education at 330-674-3546.
West Holmes High School’s first day of school is Aug. 20 beginning at 7:30 a.m. Open house will be Aug. 16 from 5-6 p.m.
School starts Aug. 21 at Training Center
School briefs West Holmes house is Friday West Holmes High High notes School student schedules opening day; open are available for high school students beginning
Baltic 103RD Homecoming august 16-18tH, 2013
GED/ABLE classes start Aug. 19
Join us for two fun filled days of activities and entertainment
Firemens Pancake and Sausage Breakfast Saturday August 17, 6-10 a.m. • At the Park • Donations 4:00 Food Serving Starts 6:00 Games Open 6:00-9:00 Train Rides for the Kids 5:30-9:30 Holmes County Bluegrass 7:00-? Volleyball Tournament 7:00 Plate, Mug, Quilt & Misc. Auction
Friday’s Menu Burgers, Cream Chicken, Cheese Sandwiches, Hot Dogs, Coneys, Cole Slaw Cake, Kettle Cooked Veg. Soup, Kettle Cooked Ham & Bean Soup
Kettle Corn Homemade Ice Cream
Saturday, August 17 Activities 7:00-? Wooden Bat Softball Tournament (boys and girls) 11:00 Home Run Derby (12 & under) boys and girls trophies 12:00 Limited Lunch Menu 1:00-2:00 Music on Main Street (Pending) 2:00 Horse and Grand Parade 3:00 BBQ Chicken and Full Menu 3:30-6:00 Pine Hill Pickers 3:30-9:00 Train Rides for the Kids 5:00 Games Open
Join us in your early 1900’s style outfits as we celebrate our 103rd year with food, music, entertainment, and lots of activities for the family!
6:00-9:00 Broken Road - local band 6:00 BINGO hosted by Baltic Fire 6:00-? Cornhole Tournament 7:45 Duck Race
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Bob White Feeds Horse/Dairy, Hog and Specialty Feeds
Sunday, Aug. 18
9:00 Worship Services with area ministers & singing from area VBS children
Come Enjoy “Magic By Bill” and Balloon Twisting by “Ohio’s Fastest Balloon Twister”
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Baltic is located on SR 93 between Sugarcreek and Coshocton, Festival is held at the village park, located off Main Street, behind Miller’s Dutch Kitchen
Visit us at www.balticohio.com. For more information, call Ervin Yoder at 330-852-8040
See Pg. 14 — SCHOOL
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BBQ Chicken, Burgers, Hot Dogs, Coneys, Cream Chicken, Baked Beans, Cheese Sandwiches, French Fries, Applesauce, Cole Slaw, Pie and Cake
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Free ABLE/GED classes will start Aug. 19 at Millersburg Elementary School. Classes meet Mondays and Thursdays from 9 a.m.-noon and 6-9 p.m. For more information call 419-289-3313.
Students attending the Holmes County Training Center school-age program will begin the 2013-2014 school year on Wednesday, Aug. 21. Tri-County special education preschool/typical classrooms at the Training Center, Millersburg Elementary and Berlin Elementary schools will
Phone 330-897-6021 • Fax 330-897-7700
The Holmes County Hub Shopper
Welcome to the
Thursday, August 15, 2013 — 13
Baltic “103rd Year” Homecoming Anniversary Specials August 16th - 18th, 2013 Balloon rides • softBall tournament “magic By Bill” entertainment • lots of actiVities
Immunization clinic dates set
(Continued From Page 11)
The Holmes County Health Department will offer children’s immunization clinics at various sites throughout Holmes County in August. Dates and locations are: — Holmes County Health Department, 931 Wooster Road, Millersburg, Monday-Friday, 8 a.m.-1 p.m. and 2-4:30 p.m. Health Clinic only, closed
Dan Starcher photo/www.buydrphotos.com
This & That Frozen Yogurt Co., owned by Ryan Kuzma, was the only one of many new concession applications approved for the fair this year. and joking, “I guess people don’t have to wonder why I’m so skinny.” “I look for the healthy options while I’m here and it’s not easy. It’s nice to have some non-deep fried choices,” he said. Owned by Ryan Kuzma, who brings Linn’s lemonade and gyro trailers to the fair annually, the frozen yogurt concession was the only one of many new applications approved for this year’s fair, according to concessions manager Scott Stallman, who said he can see as many as 30
new applicants a year. Many fall short because they offer nothing new or do not meet the quality standards demanded by the fair board, which sells the space by percentage of sales rather than footage. It behooves the fair board to not bring in concessions that have overlapping products or who do not promise to do well financially, Stallman said. Most of the vendors return every year, and such was the case this year, with the exception of the Chinese food pro-
vider, who did not return the fair contract. Stallman already is on the lookout for a replacement, seeking out either another seller of Chinese food, deep fried vegetables or fish. “We have the quality we have because of the good decisions we make and the professionalism of our vendors, and in turn, all that gets rolled back into the fair,” he said. Reporter Christine L. Pratt can be reached at 330-674-5676 or cpratt@ the-daily-record.com.
ing at the Wayne County fairgrounds. There will be 12-, 25- and 64-mile route options. Bikers can register
at www.btcbenefit.org. For more information call 330264-8498. STEPS at Liberty Center is a program
of Liberty Center Connections. Its mission is to prevent and treat chemical dependence and abuse.
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with whipped cream, Reese’s Cups, gummy worms, bacon, M&M’s, Sweetarts and caramel. Standing behind the counter was Bryan Kennedy, who said reception to the stand has been “great.” “I’ve had all different age groups. Some of the older ones are not familiar with (the concept), but, of course, the kids know what it is.” He said he favors the red raspberry and the peach/vanilla mix, which he said tastes like peaches and cream. Favorite toppings include bacon, cookie dough, poppers and the fresh fruit. “I appreciate having a healthy option including the no-fat raspberry and peach yogurt, plus you get to add the fresh berries,” said Tom Wilke, project coordinator for Harvest Ridge, which is set to play host to the Holmes County Fair beginning in 2015. Spending the first several days of the fair manning a booth about the fair relocation project, Wilke said he is careful about what he consumes, leaning toward the healthy
first and third Wednesday afternoons of each month. — Walnut Creek Mennonite Church, 2619 Township Road 144, Walnut Creek, Aug. 27, 8:30-11:30 a.m. — St. John’s Lutheran Church, 8084 State Route 241, Mount Hope, Aug. 21, 8:30-11:30 a.m. — Keim Lumber, 4465 State Route 557, Charm, Aug. 28, 8:30-11:30 a.m.
14 — Thursday, August 15, 2013
The Holmes County Hub Shopper
Spreading the word about containing germs By AMANDA GALLAGHER Staff Writer MILLERSBURG — The local health department attended the Holmes County Fair on Wednesday to spread the word about the best way to curb the spread of germs — hand washing. The Holmes County District Board of Health played a part in Kids’ Day by having a hand washing station set up among the other children’s activities in the 4-H Building. Carol Miller, president of the board of health, and Deb Zeurcher, administrative secretary and registrar were there to help teach children the ins and outs of proper hand washing. Miller sprinkled pretend, glow-in-the-dark germs on each child’s hands and had them put their hands under a black light so they could see the germs all over their hands. Then, Zeurcher was there with soap and water to help the kids wash off the germs. Children were taught to wet their hands thoroughly and lather for 20 to 30 seconds, or the length of time it takes them to sing “Old MacDonald
Had a Farm” or “Happy Birthday.” Zuercher reminded children to scrub the backs of their hands, between their fingers and underneath their fingernails. Zuercher said it’s important for children to know how to wash their hands properly, because “it’s the best way to protect themselves from cold and flu season.” “It’s just such an important, simple thing. It’s just a good reminder,” said Zeurcher. “And what kid doesn’t like playing in water?” “Some of them really enjoy doing it,” said Miller, adding most of the participants had done exceptionally well, and some were even returning hand washers from last year. The health district’s WIC department also was present at Kids’ Day, showing kids how to “plant” vegetable seeds using cotton balls. By soaking cotton balls in water and sealing them in a plastic bag with seeds, the kids were able to take them home and watch them sprout in a few days. According to Raquel Miller, a registered nurse who was helping with the
activity, the hope was that if kids could plant the seeds themselves and see things from the beginning, they might be more excited about vegetables. Raquel stressed the importance of starting to teach about healthy foods when children are young, so they can form good habits for the future. “It is something that they can continue on through their life,” said Raquel Miller. The health district also came out to request the community’s support in the Nov. 5 election. A 0.75mill, 10-year levy will be on the ballot. It is similar to a request rejected by voters in May. That failed by a vote of 816-1,158. Health commissioner Dr. D.J. McFadden previously estimated the cost of preparing for accreditation at $80,000 annually. If the levy is passed, the board of health has agreed to return to a funding pool $207,000 annually awarded to the district from inside millage. “We just really want to stress, it will be more about local control,” said Miller. “It’s just really important. It’s for the people.”
begin the new school year on Monday, Aug.
26. Holmes County Training Center staff inservice/orientation will be held on Monday, Aug. 19 and Tuesday, Aug. 20.
Lilly Chafins shows how hands glow after being treated with pretend, glowin-the-dark germs. Kids put their hands under a black light so they could see the germs all over their hands. The Holmes County Health Department had the display at the fair. Mike Schenk photo/www. buydrphotos.com
Fall classes ready to start at Career Center The Ashland CountyWest Holmes Career Center Adult Education Department is gearing up for fall classes. Adult Education Director Melisa Carr stated, “If you’ve ever thought about going back to school or wish to better your future for you and your family, now is the time!” Choose a career from
14 course offerings, including: Business Office Technologies, BioScience Technology, Construction Trades, Culinary Institute, Dental Assisting, Administrative Medical Office Specialist, H VAC, Maintenance Training, Medical Assisting, Pharmacy Technician, Phlebotomy Technician, Private Security, STNA and Welding. Next start time for classes is Aug. 26. Financial Aid and Career Counselors can assist every step of the way. Interested parties should contact the Ashland County-West Holmes Career Center at
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419-289-3313 (toll free at 800-686-3313) or visit the website at www. acwhcc.org. There will be an open house on Wednesday, Aug. 14. The first session will be held 10 a.m.noon and the second session 5:30-7:30 p.m. This event is open to the public and allows potential students to choose from a variety of career course offerings. A Career Counselor and Financial Aid Coordinator will be available for any questions. Any questions should be directed to the Ashland C o u n t y - We s t Holmes Career Center Adult Education Department at 419289-3313 (toll free at 800-686-3313) or check out the website at www. acwhcc.org.
Southeast notes opening day details 10042762
(Continued From Page 12 )
On Aug. 19, John R. Lea Middle School and Waynedale High School will open for
the school year with a full day of classes for students. Parents of students who have moved into the district over the summer should contact the schools immediately. Call JRL at 330-6983151 or Waynedale High School at 330-698-3071 to make arrangements for registering children for classes. It is important the school be notified immediately so proper preparations can be made for accommodating the students when school opens. The state requires students entering the seventh grade to have a second MMR immunization and Tdap vaccine. Lunch tickets may be purchased the first day of the week or students may pay on a daily basis. The cost of lunch at John R. Lea and Waynedale is $2.60 per day. Information on the free and needy lunch program will be sent home to parents as soon as school begins.
The Holmes County Hub Shopper
Thursday, August 15, 2013 — 15
Changes this year in fair’s amateur photo contest By KELLEY MOHR Staff Writer MILLERSBURG — The annual Amateur Photo Contest at the Holmes County Fair was a bit different for the 2013 fair. This year, the Holmes County Fair board took the reins from the Holmes County Park District to host the annual contest. With the switch came a few changes, said fair board President Kerry Taylor. “We have added a few categories and changed the way that it is run a little,” he said.
Now, the photo contest is managed by the Home Arts Department. “We’d had it years ago. Now we have the room and we’d like to try it again,” said Home Arts Committee Chairwoman Diane Martin. The rules are now as follows: All photos must be 8-inches by 10-inches and each photo may be secured on a hard backing, but not framed or matted. Photos may not be computer enhanced, and all were due the Friday before the fair at Millersburg Electric or
Denco Marketing in Millersburg. Now with 22 categories instead of only eight, the contest has already grown. This year, the contest featured 76 photos vying for the Best of Show ribbon. “I was really pleased with how many pictures we had,” said Martin. Categories — which were divided into black & white and color — included Domestic Pets, Wild Animals, Farm Animals, Landscape, People, Action, Nature, County Fair, Sunrise/Sunset, Sea-
scapes, Sports, Flowers, Architecture, Trees, Kids, Insects, Birds, Patriotic, Humorous, Snow Scenes, Portrait and Miscellaneous. Another change is photos no longer have to be matted or framed — the only requirement is they be in 8x10 format. “We display the photos in sleeves, it protects them very well and (contestants) don’t have to worry about matting them this year. It cuts down on cost and allows more people to enter.” Martin hopes to see the
photo contest continue to grow each year, as it is open to “anybody in Holmes County — it doesn’t matter the age.” This year, the array of colorful and diverse photos was hung in the Home Arts tent. “People really enjoy looking at the photos, it’s a fun display,” said Martin. “Next year, we plan on having more Holmes County related categories.” This will include one featuring the Holmes County Fair itself. “We have a category
for the county fair, but I would like it to be specifically the Holmes County Fair,” said Martin. “We also want to see different pictures of the area.” A $20 gift was awarded to the winner of Best of Show. This year, that big blue ribbon and prize went to Lisa Hipp for her beach-themed photo of a tree. Ribbons also went to first, second and third place in each category. Reporter Kelley Mohr can be reached at 330674-5676 or email@example.com. A new show ring was set up at the end of the poultry tent for the show, held Aug. 5, opening day of the Holmes County Fair.
Pens of three chickens take a lot more work to keep them under control than the single-poultry categories. The entries were judged Aug. 5. Mike Schenk photos/www. buydrphotos.com
Poultry Judge Tim Bowles checks the breast size on Lloyd Latsch’s turkey in the market class during judging Aug. 5.
THANK YOU FOR YOUR SUPPORT!
The Holmes County 4-H and FFA Members would like to thank all of the buyers and supporters of the Market Livestock Sale at the 2013 Holmes County Fair. Your continued support is GREATLY appreciated!
Holmes County Jr. Livestock Sale “An Exhibition of 4-H/FFA Excellence.”
16 — Thursday, August 15, 2013
The Holmes County Hub Shopper
12TH ANNIVERSARY SALE & CUSTOMER APPRECIATION DAYS FRIDAY & SATURDAY, SEPT 6TH & 7TH HOURS: FRI. 8-7 & SAT. 8-5
(IN-STORE) SPECIALS: FRI. & SAT. ONLY. WHILE SUPPLIES LAST.
Free Refreshments both days!
Thesco Bread Flour 35¢/ lb. All Hospitally Cereals 10% OFF Receive a ticket for every $10.00 Sugardale Hot Dogs by the case ... 99¢/lb. 3 lb. Salty Stixs .................................. $3.99 Drawing at 5pm Sat. 1st Place: $100 Gift Certificate 54 ct. Qt. Freezer Bags ..................... $3.40 2nd Place: $75 Gift Certificate 3rd Place: $50 Gift Certificate 38 ct. Gal Freezer Bags..................... $3.40 4th Place $25 Gift Certificate 2 lb. Meltz Cheesy ............................. $3.99 Watch for more in store specials! NOTICE:
HUGE MULTI-FAMILYGARAGE SALE
Adventure Harley-Davidson to host Bikes & Buggies Amish Country Food Tour Charity Ride
at Jr. & Betty Yoderson TR 213
GRAND PRIZE $50.00 Gift Certificate Register for additional door prizes
CUSTOMER APPRECIATION DAYS
Watch for more in store 32801 CR 12 Millersburg, OH 44654 • 740-622-1109 (near Fenders Fish Hatchery) specials
Fri. and Sat. Sept 6th & 7th Extended Hours Fri 7-7 Sat 7-5
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except items marked special excluding Pioneer Equipment products
Pig Curl Posts .................... $2.45 ea. ............................box of 60 $2.29 ea. Plastic Shovels ......................$18.95 Mighty Boss ............................ $7.99 Sakrete ..................................... $4.29
IN CONCERT — Enjoy an evening of music with the gospel singing group Daughters Of Grace, at Jitters Coffee House, in Millersburg. Concert is on Aug. 17 and will start at 7 p.m.
$100 Tool Trade-in
MOUNT HOPE — Adventure Harley-Davidson of Dover will host an Amish Country Food Tour Charity Ride on Saturday, Aug. 17. All proceeds from the ride will benefit the Rainbow of Hope Foundation of Mount Hope. Rainbow of Hope is a nonprofit charitable organization that assists with funds for medical bills for children and their families. Riders will start at Adventure HarleyDavidson and ride the best of Amish Country to get stamped at each of the sponsoring locations, which include: Lehman’s Hardware, Homestead Furniture, Yoder’s Amish Home and Coblentz Chocolate Company. They will enjoy an Amish Country progressive lunch along the way with authentic Amish food at each stop. Registration will begin at 9 a.m. at Adventure Harley. A $20 donation per person
is required to participate. Last bike out at 11 a.m. All riders will return to Adventure by 3 p.m. for door prizes and announcements. Winners will be chosen at random at the end of the ride with more than $3,000 in prizes. Grand prize package includes: Custom Bar Stool Set by Homestead Furniture (over $1,000 value); $500 Adventure HarleyDavidson gift card; $500 Coblentz Chocolates gift card; custom grill set from Lehman’s Hardware. Runner-up prize package includes: one year worth of pies from Mrs. Yoder’s Kitchen and a custom quilt from Yoder’s Amish Home. Five other winners will each receive a $50 Adventure Harley-Davidson gift card. For more information contact Nicki Snyder at Adventure Harley-Davidson at 330-364-6519 or nicki.snyder@adventure-
The Holmes County Hub Shopper
Thursday, August 15, 2013 — 17
Miss playing in band? Join Ashland University community music ensemble Singers for mixed choir, those with ability to play wind or percussion welcome to join Chorus is a non-auditioned mixed choir of about 65 singers from Ashland, Richland, Medina, Wayne, Holmes and Crawford counties. The fall semester’s repertoire will include pieces by Duruflé, Rachmaninoff and Rutter as well as a new arrangement of a traditional American hymn commissioned for the chorus. The chorus will participate in the Ashland University fall concert on Oct. 13 and the annual Festival of Lights on Dec. 8. For membership, previous choral experience is helpful and encouraged.
The Ashland Area Community Concert Band begins its 21st season and is for those who loved playing in band in high school or college and want the opportunity to play again. Performances for the ensemble this fall include a concert at the Ashland County Fair on Tuesday, Sept. 17, and a performance at the university with the Ashland University Concert Band on Saturday, Dec. 7. Requirements for membership are the ability to play a wind or percussion instrument (no need to be a virtuoso),
For further information, contact the chorus’ new conductor Libby Slade at eslade@ashland.
an interest in playing for enjoyment, desire to play a wide variety of music for the public, an interest in meeting new people who share a common interest and availability for rehearsals on Tuesday evenings. Membership to AAC and AACCB is open to anyone. However, students still in high school must have permission by the ensemble’s director. A nominal membership fee of $25 is requested and payable by the fourth week of rehearsals to continue participation in either ensemble for the semester.
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Two community music ensembles at Ashland University, Ashland Area Chorus and Ashland Area Community Concert Band, have announced their fall schedules including rehearsals, concerts and membership requirements. Beginning Aug. 19, Ashland Area Chorus rehearsals are held on Monday evenings from 7-8:45 p.m. in Room 242 of the Center for the Arts (formerly the Arts and Humanities building). Initially meeting on Tuesday, Sept. 3, the Community Band rehearses on Tuesday evenings from 7:30-9 p.m. in the Center for the Arts’ Elizabeth Pastor Recital Hall. Entering its 16th season, the Ashland Area
18 — Thursday, August 15, 2013
The Holmes County Hub Shopper
2013 Holmes Fair full of good times
About 31,000 pay visit during week
Mike Schenk photo/www.buydrphotos.com
Hailey Baird curls up for a nap on top of a showbox in the dairy barn at the Holmes County Fair. the new fairgrounds project. “All the businesses have given to me,” she said, pointing to years of livestock sales, “I just felt I wanted to give back, and I figured I’d go big.” Straits also solicited support from businesses, the amount of which was announced after her sale. With an additional $17,100 tacked on to the sale proceeds, Straits raised $27,804. “That’s absolutely awesome,” said Taylor. Her commitment, plus the percentages donated by other livestock sale participants, helped the fair board surpass $3.3 million in cash, pledges and in-kind donations for the Harvest Ridge fairgrounds project. Before the livestock sale, the fair board was just shy of the $1 million mark for the excavation work scheduled to begin in September that will cost about $1.8 million. “Now, we went over that $1 million figure,” said Taylor. The meat from the winning steer will be processed and sold at Rodhe’s IGA, and the proceeds from the sale of the meat will be donated back to the project by Rodhe’s. “That will grow it to
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another few hundred dollars through the sale of the meat,” said Taylor. In other fundraising efforts, the second annual Junior Fair Barn Dance raised $667 for the grass roots fund and a large CAT back-hoe collected spare coins for the Digging for Change campaign to raise funds for excavation work at Harvest Ridge. All this spurred a lot of interest in the project to relocate the fairgrounds for the 2015 fair. “We did a lot of talking about and saw a lot of interest in the new fairgrounds location,” said Taylor. A Fairgrounds Relocation Booth provided information on the fairgrounds with a funding outline, project timeline, pledge forms, photos and renderings of the future fairgrounds that offered several different views. “We’ve had very good traffic in the booth and, as always, a lot of interest in the project from all different ages and backgrounds,” said Harvest Ridge project coordinator Tom Wilke, a volunteer at the booth. Changes to Saturday’s Showman of Showmen Contest, formerly known as Little International,
were also successful, said Holmes County OSU Extension Educator Kate Shumaker. “We had a great contest. Junior Fair exhibitors selected as Supreme Showman in their species had the opportunity to compete for the title of Showman of Showmen by showing 11 different species — poultry, rabbit, market goat, dairy goat, sheep, swine, dairy feeder, dairy steer, dairy cow, beef steer and llama,” said Shumaker. “Since most Junior Fair exhibitors do not typically show all 11 animals, they are challenged to learn the species information and showmanship styles for each animal before the event.” “Overall, the board was satisfied with the way that the week went. We have one more year at the current property and then the 2015 fair will be at the new location,” said Taylor. “We encourage people who have suggestions and comments to feel free to get them to a fair board member, or email us by visiting our website at www.holmescountyfair.com.” Reporter Kelley Mohr can be reached at 330674-5676 or email@example.com.
By KELLEY MOHR Staff Writer MILLERSBURG — Storms and a tornado warning early in the week of the Holmes County Fair did a little damage to attendance numbers, but overall the board president is “very happy with the fair for the week. “We managed to dodge several weather bullets early in the week, which kept the grounds in terrific shape,” said fair board President Kerry Taylor. “(Storm and tornado warnings) hurt our attendance early in the week because there was so much rain around us and people assumed the fairgrounds would be a mess,” Taylor said. “Other than that, things went very smoothly.” This year, the fair brought in just under 31,000 visitors over six days, beating last year’s performance of just under 30,000 fair-goers. “We did outpace last year’s attendance and had very good reports from the vendors about how well they did, particularly food vendors,” Taylor said. Events at the grandstand — which included a full rodeo, FMX/ BMX show, open tractor pull, motocross, the OSTPA tractor- and semi-pull and demolition derby — were deemed a success. “The grandstand events ran very smoothly,” said Taylor, who was disappointed in previous years’ lineups. “This year, every night received a lot of positive comments.” A new event at the grandstand, the FMX/
“The grandstand events ran very smoothly.” Fair board president Kerry Taylor BMX show, was not as well attended as hoped, “but so many people said afterward that they would welcome the show back next year,” said Taylor. “Judging by word of mouth, we think next year the Tuesday show will have a good turnout.” The Saturday night demolition derby was the biggest in years. “We had 43 total cars. It’s been years and years since there was anything close to that number of cars,” said Taylor. This year, the derby was undertaken by the fair board rather than by a promoter. The show included several heats, including youth, truck and modified class. With the high number of registrations, the fair board plans to do some tweaking to the classes to keep the derby on schedule. “It ran a bit long on Saturday night,” said Taylor, noting a brief rain contributed to the delay. “It slowed the event down a little bit. We’ll definitely do some tweaking next year for that now that we know what to expect.” Reporter Kelley Mohr can be reached at 330674-5676 or kmohr@ the-daily-record.com.
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By KELLEY MOHR Staff Writer MILLERSBURG — The 2013 Holmes County Fair was a week of good times, great weather and enthusiastic fundraising for the future fairgrounds. Dry weather, a full lineup of grandstand events, live entertainment, excellent livestock shows, high vendor performance and solid attendance made for a successful fair. One of the most successful areas was the livestock sale, which set a record by bringing in $444,000 in sales. “It outpaced last year, which was $425,000. This is another record for the livestock sale,” said fair board President Kerry Taylor. Again this year the sale featured a commitment by several owners to donate a portion — or even all — of their proceeds to the new fairgrounds project. Last year, participants donated more than $5,700 to the development of the fairgrounds. This year, the number of participants opting to donate that hard-earned money increased substantially. “We don’t have that tally number yet, but it has really stepped up. We think that on average, well over a fourth of kids contributed a portion of their sale,” said Taylor. “I know we outpaced last year’s donations — not even factoring in Gretchen Straits, who donated 100 percent (of her proceeds).” Straits, a member of the West Holmes FFA and Holmes Beef 4-H Club, showed the grand champion market steer — which sold to Rodhe’s IA, Millersburg Tire, MAC Oil and Steimel Law Office for $8 a pound. With her steer, Diesel, weighing in at 1,338 pounds, that’s $10,704 for
The Holmes County Hub Shopper
Thursday, August 15, 2013 — 19
Club notes TOPS OH 1243
Knights Gaming Society Knights
Board Gaming Society meets the third SaturSee Pg. 20 — CLUB
© 2013 AultCare
can Legion Auxiliary met in the Fireplace Room go to http://www.killJuly 25 at the post home, at Jitters Coffee House, buckvalleywritersguild. TOPS OH 1243 Sugar- with eight members pres- Millersburg. org/ for more informacreek met on Thursday, Aug. ent. Call 330-464-0624 or tion. 8 with 14 members weighA lengthy discussion ing in and having a weight was held about the flag loss of 4 pounds for the project. John and Karen week. Members welcomed Shaffer were thanked for Wilma Miller back. TOPS taking the flags down. best rededicated for the Everyone is to brainweek were Chris Ross and storm on making things Lovina Yoder. Best KOPS easier for all involved. was Mary Ann Miller. The The Fourth of July celforbidden food for the week ebration was held July is chips and the thing to do is 3 at the Legion. It was have oatmeal for breakfast reported that it went well. five days next week. The group will bring back Sue Yoder was recog- children’s games next nized for six weeks without year and have more ice a gain; Mary Ann Miller, six cream. A committee for weeks leeway and Verna the Fourth of July parade Yoder for six weeks atten- will be formed next year dance. Betty C. Miller and to design the float. Wilma Miller had birthBylaws were discussed; it days. Leader Verna Yoder was decided that members gave a program on “Laps, will meet at 5 p.m. for the Relapse, & Collapse.”For next meeting, take a covmore information about ered dish to share, and go TOPS call 330-897-6007. over the bylaws. Events for the remainder Fire Ridge Golf of 2013 include: Aug. 24, ladies day out to Clinton; Course Monday Aug. 29, meeting at 5 p.m., take a covered dish to share; Night Ladies Sept. 21, family day at the League Legion; Oct. 19, spaghetti When players of Fire dinner and wine judging Ridge Golf Course at the Legion; November, Monday Night Ladies Veterans Day celebration Medicare is confusing enough without League met Aug. 5, play and pancake breakfast; and dealing with customer service that’s far away of the evening was Lon- Dec. 14, Christmas party or getting a recording on the phone. gest Drive, won by Clara and fish fry. Kauffman. Overall low PrimeTime’s Medicare Advantage Plan is HERE. gross was Jan Fuchs with Millersburg The PrimeTime Health Plan team is HERE. 37 and overall low net was Lions Club We are here to help you get MORE Elaine Batt with 45. Flight A winners were: from your Medicare. Millersburg Lions Fuchs, low gross; and Club meets the first Batt, low net; Flight B Thursday of the month had three winners for at 6:30 p.m. and on the low gross; and Jennifer following noon (first Graham, 52; and Flight Friday of the month). C, Julie Kick, low gross; Both meetings are held and Annette Lendecki, at The Hotel Millerslow net. burg.
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TOPS OH 1573 On Aug. 7 TOPS OH 1573 Nashville had another “no gainer” meeting. Kaitlyn Kemper was best weekly rededicated loser and Tom Alexander was best weekly KOPS. Members discussed what to eat when they are hungry. Suggestions included apples, pineapple, Wheat Thins, applesauce, popcorn, carrots and celery. Geneva Pringle will have the program next week. The group meets each Wednesday at Nashville United Methodist Church at 5:45 p.m., with weigh in at 5:15 p.m.
Fredericksburg American Legion Auxiliary Fredericksburg Ameri-
Killbuck Valley Writers’ Club Has anyone ever told you “You should write a book”? Maybe you even started one but never finished. Or, you have a great idea but just can’t seem to take that first step toward getting something on paper. The Killbuck Valley Writers’ Guild (KVWG) might be just what you need to make your book a reality. KVWG is a group of serious adult writers who are working on novels, short stories and non-fiction. KVWG offers a supportive environment where you can share your ideas and in turn, receive critiques, feedback or encouragement. KVWG meets most Sundays at 1 p.m.
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Get MORE from your Medicare. Bring your spouse, bring a friend, and bring as many questions as you like. Wednesday, August 21 & 28 10:00 a.m. and 2:00 p.m. PrimeTime Health Plan 214 Dartmouth Ave. SW, Canton Use Dartmouth Building parking lot. Monday, August 26 – 10:00 a.m. and 2:00 p.m. McDonald/Marlite Conference Center 143 McDonald Dr. SW, New Philadelphia Tuesday, August 27 – 10:00 a.m. and 2:00 p.m. The Comfort Inn – 2024 State Rte. 39, Dover Thursday, August 29 – 10:00 a.m. Wooster Community Hospital 1761 Beall Ave., Wooster Thursday, August 29 – 2:00 p.m. Brenn-Field Nursing Center 1980 Lynn Dr., Orrville Friday, August 30 – 10:00 a.m. and 2:00 p.m. Darb Snyder Senior Center 170 Parkview Dr., Millersburg
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A sales person will be present with information and applications. For accommodation of persons with special needs at sales meetings call 1.800.577.5084, TTY Users call 1.800.617.7446. PrimeTime Health Plan is a Medicare Advantage organization with a Medicare contract. H3620H3664_HYBADWHRS_2013 Accepted
Holmes County Shopper_PTHP_Combo_8.15.13.indd 1
8/8/13 11:58 AM
20 — Thursday, August 15, 2013
The Holmes County Hub Shopper
Mike Schenk photo/www.buydrphotos.com
Three-year-old Electra Beachy looks to dad for support in her attempt in the kiddie tractor pedal pull at the Holmes County Fair.
Holmes County Fair Highlights
Dan Starcher photo/www.buydrphotos.com
A popular ride at the Holmes County Fair is the G Force.
Jeff Balser hits his target in the calf roping competition on the opening day of the Holmes County Fair. Dan Starcher photo/www. buydrphotos.com
Mike Schenk photo/www.buydrphotos.com
Cailyn Miller and Jewels Rose found some nice clean straw to lie on for a game of find the hidden words.
Hiland Class of 1973 to hold reunion
(Continued From Page 19)
The Hiland Class of 1973 plans to observe its 40th class reunion Saturday, Aug. 31, at 6:30 p.m. at Der Dutchman in Walnut Creek. Order off the menu for dinner. There will be a short program followed by plenty of time for socializing. Please pass the word to class members, near and far. For further information a Facebook site has been developed. Go to “Hiland Class of 73” on Facebook. For more information contact Max Beachy at 330897-8024 or firstname.lastname@example.org; Jeff and Sharon Schrock at email@example.com or 330-473-7604: or Glenn Hershberger at 330-473-7435 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
day of the month from noon-6 p.m. at the Holmes County District Public Library, Millersburg.
Holmes County Arts Community meets the third Wednesday of each month at 6 p.m., at Young Uniforms and Scrubs, Millersburg. Contact Phyllis Young 330-674-0676 or 1-866386-2026.
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Holmes County Humane Society The Holmes County Humane Society meets the second Thursday of the month, 7 p.m., at the Life Center
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Zen Society The Zen Society of Wooster meets for meditation and discussion on Mondays at the Unitarian Universalist Church, 3186 Burbank Road, Wooster. For information, see zensocietyofwooster.org or contact Steve Berg at 330-893-2447.
The Holmes County Hub Shopper
Thursday, August 15, 2013 — 21
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knife until the edges are clean and smooth. 6. Hang the drywall horizontally against the framing and attach using fasteners such as screws or nails. Remember to hang and attach ceilings first. Ask a friend for help. 7. Using joint compound and paper joint tape, apply a coat of joint compound to the joints and firmly embed the tape to ensure a good bond, then let it dry.
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of drywall needed. You only get one cut, so double check your measurements. Using a utility knife, score the front of the drywall deep into the core. 3. Snap the board so it’s connected only by the back paper. 4. Cut the back paper so it separates, using a utility knife or keyhole saw to cut around electrical outlets, windows and doors. 5. Trim rough edges using a rasp or utility
(BPT) — Whether you’re finishing a basement or adding space, many home improvement projects require you to replace or add drywall. These days, many homeowners are considering hanging and finishing drywall themselves, giving their projects a complete do-it-yourself flair and helping to cut expenses. As you plan your summer home improvement projects, consider adding the drywall portion of the task to your to-do These days, many homeowners are considering hanging and finishing list. Nearly 80 percent of drywall themselves, giving their projects a complete do-it-yourself flair and homeowners who remod- helping to cut expenses. eled their home, or built a new one in the last two ensure their projects look years, did all or a portion professionally done when • Interior Paint of the construction them- finished: 1. Choose the right dryselves, according to a sur• Easy Clean Up vey by Priority Metrics wall product to ensure • Stain Resistant your walls are built to Group. • Anti-Microbial Anitra Mecadon, host last. For example, Purple of DIY Network’s Mega products are fire resis• Ceramic Dens, is working with tant, provide unparalleled Fortified National Gypsum, the resistance to moisture, maker of Purple drywall mold, mildew, scratches • Odorless products, to help home- or dents, and can even • Zero VOC owners install and finish help reduce the noise • Non-Fading their drywall during this heard between rooms. 2. Measure the wall summer’s home improve• No Spatter ment season. She pro- and ceiling space twice vides some easy tips to to determine the amount
22 — Thursday, August 15, 2013
The Holmes County Hub Shopper
Home Improvement A homeowner’s guide to a year-round deck (BPT) — During the warm summer months, having an outdoor deck for barbecues and gatherings with family and friends is a great addition to any backyard. The approach of cool weather may signal the end of barbecue season, but homeowners can still use their deck after the warm temperatures have passed. “Although decks are generally a summer attraction, there are ways to make them accessible during the winter as well,” says Stephen McNally, TAMKO Building Products Inc.’s vice president of sales and marketing. There are many ways to make your deck functional and enjoyable during the winter, no matter where your home is located. Step 1 — Warm up your deck The addition of a fire-
place can transform your deck into an outdoor gathering spot and a scene-stealing area for those cool nights. The type of fireplace you decide on for your deck can add beauty and charm as well as complement your existing color scheme and deck furniture and decorations. Outdoor fireplaces can be made from stone, brick, tile or even granite, so the color options are endless. “Outdoor fireplaces can be big, beautiful and elaborate, but there are other options for homeowners who prefer to keep their outdoor living space simple,” McNally says. If a large outdoor fireplace is not for you, but you want to enjoy your deck on cool winter nights, consider the addition of a fire pit, fire bowl or even a chiminea. Structural safety and
potential fire hazards are serious considerations when deciding on a fireplace, so having your deck inspected before you begin installing an outdoor fireplace is suggested. If you install an outdoor fireplace of any kind, make sure that it is done to the manufacturer’s standards. Step 2 — Reducing summer dirt and grime As the summer months come to an end, your deck is due for a well-deserved, thorough cleaning. Fall is a great time for this necessary chore because other outdoor tasks, like gardening and mowing, usually begin to decrease. “Semi-annual cleaning of your deck is part of the required maintenance that reduces dirt, dust, grime and other residue build-up that the summer months have left behind,” McNally says.-
The approach of cool weather may signal the end of barbecue season, but homeowners can still use their deck after the warm temperatures have passed. Use a garden house to rinse your deck. A fantip nozzle works best, but make sure the pressure from the hose does not exceed the manufacturers regulations. Ensure that
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The Holmes County Hub Shopper
Thursday, August 15, 2013 — 23
Home Improvement Home remodeling for the long haul: Making space work (BPT) — As more people choose to stay in their current homes longer, Americans are diving into large remodel projects. Forty percent of homeowners plan to remodel or build an addition to their existing home within the next two years, with kitchen and bathroom projects remaining the most popular remodeling jobs, according to the 2013 Houzz and Home Survey. Home remodeling for the long term can be challenging, as newer designs may clash with the existing style of the home.
The key to a successful remodel is to choose elements that will create a cohesive design throughout, yet remain fashionable and functional well into the future. “Whether it’s upgrading their existing home or renovating a newly purchased one to fit their long-term needs, homeowners are settling in and want quality products that will look great, provide design flexibility and perform well over time,” says Andy Wells, vice president of product design, MasterBrand Cabinets Inc.
Here are a few tips to help make your remodel work for the long haul: Keep your space flexible with neutral color choices As homeowners stay in one place longer, they are passing on bright, bold colors, especially in the kitchen and instead choosing neutral colors and clean styles that work well with a variety of design elements. Many new earthy, neutral color palettes provide visual warmth while seamlessly blending with the rest of a house. Moreover, neutral hues can increase
9. Using sandpaper, sand excess joint compound to create a smooth surface, making sure you don’t damage the drywall face paper. 10. Make sure the finished wall or ceiling is
free from dirt, grease, dust or anything that might affect your primer or finished paint. “If I can install or finish drywall, anyone can,” says Mecadon, who has hung plenty of drywall.
Drywall (Continued From Page 21) 8. Apply joint compound over the taped joints and fastener heads — feathering out further with each coat — then let dry.
dramatic impact when carried throughout the kitchen in various textures, such as flooring, a backsplash or cabinets. Decora Cabinets recently partnered with Sherwin-Williams to create a custom colormatching program for cabinets, which offers more than 2,000 shades of color to choose from, including a wide range of neutrals that can be easily adapted to specific design tastes. Give your kitchen a warm, cozy feel with Decora’s Down to Earth series of soft browns or
Home remodeling for the long term can be challenging, as newer designs may clash with the existing style of the home.
See Pg. 24 — SPACE
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The Holmes County Hub Shopper
Commissioners OK request for dog license fee MILLERSBURG — At the request of Holmes County’s dog warden, the commissioners approved a group of increases to dog licensing fees. The action comes on the heels of legislation, included in the recently passed state budget bill, that will change how dogs are licensed.
The provision allows dog owners to purchase, in lieu of a one-year tag, a threeyear or permanent tag for a dog, beginning with next year’s licensing cycle, according to Dog Warden Katelyn Lehman. The mandated change requires the county commissioners establish rates for the various licenses by
Aug. 31. To accommodate for the cost of implementing the changes, anticipated inflation and a reduction in revenues expected from the new puppy mill bill, Lehman proposed a slight increase, raising the one-year fee from $14 to $15. Based on that fee, a three-year license would
cost $45, a kennel license would cost $75 and a permanent license would cost $150. The commissioners approved the request July 29 largely to accommodate for the cost of implementing the changes and to help the office continue to be a self-sustaining operation, amid several
ventoryInventory Clearance Open House Clearance Open House
financial unknowns, said Commissioner Rob Ault. “I think she’s done a great job out there getting adopted,” said Ault, acknowledging the work of Lehman to effectively deliver services and keep the department in the black.
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Even at the increased rate of $15, Holmes County remains in the middle of the fee range across the state, where Lucas County has the highest of $25 a year and Ross and Gallia, both at $7, have the lowest.
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The Holmes County Hub Shopper
Thursday, August 15, 2013 — 25
Contracts awarded to extend airport runway By KELLEY MOHR Staff Writer The Holmes County Airport Authority awarded contracts for Phase 2 of construction in the project to extend the runway by 90-feet at the Holmes County Airport. The runway shift and extension project includes building an entirely new runway measuring 4,400 feet and relocating the runway 140 feet south of the current runway to allow larger planes and jets to utilize the airport at a total estimated cost of about $4.8 million. This phase of the project includes any runway construction that wasn’t completed last year, which includes final grading, removing the existing runway, adding lighting
and more. The bid opening was conducted July 16, with three bids received. The HCAA received two bids for Section A — the excavation and relocation of the runway — and one bid for Section B — the electrical work, lighting and relocation of the wind tower. The contracts were awarded for RF Skurlock Co. of Dresden for Section A and to Perram Electric of Wadsworth for Section B. “We’ve not worked with them before, but after talking with people we found out they are a good contractor,” said Brian Crosier of Stantec Consulting. The HCAA worked with Perram Electric as a subcontractor for the electrical portion of the
Extension will enable runway to lengthen to 4,400 feet
will avoid a situation like the one it was in last year — delays and fees due to difficulties in securing FAA funding that work completed last year. able to enhance its effi- was not forthcoming, The bids were awarded ciency by extending the due, in part, to the H.R. pending receipt of a Fed- runway to 4,400 feet,” 658 FAA Modernization eral Aviation Administra- said Congressman Bob and Reform Act of 2012, tion grant, the results of Gibbs, who announced which was enacted Februwhich were announced that the airport would ary 2012. on Friday. receive these resources. While the FAA first Awarded through the “The funding is well- intimated that at least $3 U.S. Department of deserved and the area’s million would be availTransportation’s FAA, local businesses will be able, after the project the airport will receive able to continue service was awarded to Fecha $1,359,736 grant to be and even expand their ko the FAA suggested used for its runway con- operations.” funding only half of the struction and extension With the extension of project and held off on project. When combined the runway by 90 feet, announcing how much it with local matching funds, the airport will be able to would give the HCAA the federal resources will handle more traffic and until August — throwing enable full completion of larger jets — a benefit for a wrench in the original the runway. both the airport and local construction timeline for “With the help of businesses. the runway. these funds the Holmes With the receipt of this While the HCAA awaitCounty Airport will be grant in full, the HCAA ed the grant, the contrac-
tor Fechko agreed to hold the original bids for an additional $268,261 on account of unused equipment and staff. Fechko’s base bid was originally $1,890,688.68. Recently, the HCAA had approved legislation allowing for a multiyear grant before authorizing HCAA President John Byler or HCAA member Roc Baker, Holmes County Prosecutor Steve Knowling and the Holmes County commissioners to sign a grant offer by the FAA should it be awarded before the September meeting. Reporter Kelley Mohr can be reached at 330674-5676 or email@example.com.
Holmes veteran office taking applications The Holmes County Veterans Service Center will accept applications for assistance for August through noon Aug. 23. The Veterans Service Commission board will meet Aug. 26 at 6:30 p.m. Office hours are Monday 8:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m. and Tuesday-Friday 8:3 0 a.m.-4:30 p.m. For more information call 330674-4806.
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record 244 scholarships totaling $277,000 and expects to exceed that number for the 2013-14 school year. According to Regina Schwartz, communications director, the tuition freeze covers the entire academic year and keeps Wayne College tuition 30 percent less than most four-year public colleges and universities in Ohio. Tuition for Saturday MBA has been frozen for the upcoming two-
year program starting in the fall. The classes at Wayne College excluded from the tuition freeze, Schwartz said, are upperlevel bachelor degree completion courses. Fees are also being held at the same rate as least year, but the Career Advantage Services and Technology fees will now be assessed during the freshman, sophomore and junior years rather than during the sophomore, junior and senior years.
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BLANKET DONATION — The Backyard Buddies 4-H Club made and donated blankets for newborn babies at Pomerene Hospital in Millersburg. Shown with some of the blankets are Courtney Starr (left), nurse Elizabeth Boros, nurse Mona Hershberger, nurse Valerie Miller, nurse Brenda Franks, Madison Baker, 4-H adviser Carol Currence, Cody Starr and Courtney Baker. Every year club members make and donate blankets to the hospital.
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26 — Thursday, August 15, 2013
The Holmes County Hub Shopper
Workers’ comp premiums increasing next year By KELLEY MOHR Staff Writer MILLERSBURG — The village will see increases in the premiums it pays to the Ohio Bureau of Workers’ Compensation next year. Because of the village’s recent claim history, it is no longer eligible for
the group rating plan through the Ohio Municipal League, which it has participated in for the past 20 years, said Clerktreasurer Karen Shaffer. The claims history is based on a four-year history — in this case from 2009 to 2013. During that time, the village experi-
enced a jump in workers’ compensation claims. The village’s allowance, which is determined by the size of the village and the dollar amount of the total payroll, should be at or under $40,300. “We went over that, we had $66,100 in claims paid over that period,”
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explained Shaffer. “We had three pretty large accidents/ claims during that time that drove those rates up.” In 2011, one claim totaled $21,000. In 2012, the village made a claim for $17,000 and another for $9,400. “Those three alone put us over our limit,” said Shaffer. Until 1993, the village had paid its BWC premiums to the Holmes County Auditor, where the amount was deducted from the village’s property tax settlements. Then, the village was required to pay the premiums directly to the Ohio BWC.
At this point, the village became eligible to join the group rating plan with a third-party administrator that handled all claims and dealt with any problems for the village. For this service, the village paid a fee of $2,600. The group rating plan allowed the village to get a better rate on premiums. Beginning with the 2014 payroll, the village will not be eligible for the rates. The premium will be due in May of 2015. Because of the changes, the village will see its premiums go up from about $14,000 to $33,300 — a 137 percent increase.
Each year, the claim history is re-assessed by the Ohio BWC. “We’re looking at (at) least three years until we can join back into the group rating plan — barring nothing else large happening,” Shaffer said. “However, we are trying to do what we can to reduce the cost of the premium.” The efforts include participation in the DrugFree Workplace Program, which includes random drug testing, as well as undergoing Ohio BWC safety training. The cost of the increase will come out of the village operating fund.
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ALL EYES ON 2015 — Tom Wilke, project coordinator for the new fairgrounds, sits at the booth the fair board set up to keep the public informed of their progress as they transition to the new fairgrounds. Construction is under way and the booth was set up during the Holmes County Fair displaying renderings of the new site.
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Nettie Troyer, Travis Keim and Ruth Hershberger were part of the Sauder Egg crew that made omelets at the Holmes County Fair early Wednesday morning
The Holmes County Hub Shopper
Thursday, August 15, 2013 — 27
Thrifty to Nifty Tips to make back to school shopping a little easier Figure out exactly what you need and want before leaving home. A checklist can help you map out a game plan, stick to a budget and stay organized. Conduct a little fashion show with the kids at home before heading to the stores, to see what still fits and is in good condition, and what’s too small and worn out for the new school year. Utilize technology Most of us don’t have the
Life is expensive: How to avoid tons of debt (StatePoint) From going to school to going on a date to getting married, life has hidden price tags that have been sending many Americans down a path to major debt and bankruptcy. Some of life’s most exciting events also bring with them the possibility to build major debts and harm our credit, financial experts are warning. To help, the experts at Lexington Law, a provider of consumer credit correction services, are pointing out the financial traps in everyday life that easily ensnare the average American family. Here are just a few financial pitfalls they
are highlighting: — Getting a credit card is exciting, but the average credit card debt is $7,093. — The average date costs $130. — In 2012, the average engagement ring cost $9,431, and the typical wedding weighed-in at $28,400. — Mortgage debt currently is averaging $148,818 and the typical car loan is $26,700. — 35-44 year-olds have the highest bankruptcy rate More information on the financial pitfalls of life, as well as free financial education services, are available at www.lexingtonlaw. com.
means to hire a personal shopper, but new technology can replicate the benefits of this luxury. Zero in on just what you want with an online and mobile “shopping companion” that can deliver personalized, timely and relevant product information and deals based on your interests and location. When selecting a shopping companion, look for one that safely uses a combination of your location and stated preferences to determine the most relevant deals, stores and products nearby. Compromise Remember, you’re not the one who is going to be wearing all those new clothes. And let’s be honest, kids can be picky. So even if that pink flowered skirt seems like a
great deal, if your daughter refuses to wear it, you have thrown your time and money down the drain. Being a good listener and respecting your child’s preferences can help you avoid closet duds. By picking out things together, you can ensure everything is in line
with your budget and your child’s taste. Don’t shop ‘til you drop. By preparing ahead and using new tools, you can make shopping more pleasant and more effective — from identifying the hot new trends, to getting the best deals.
sales competing for our attention,” says Mort Aaronson, CEO of PlaceWise Media, which provides integrated marketing services to more than 300 shopping malls in 75 markets across North America. Take steps to simplify the experience and avoid those headaches that occur when you realize you’ve forgotten those things your kids need most. Make a list
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(StatePoint) During back to school shopping season, it can be easy to feel overwhelmed. From commercials to coupons to mailers, there’s an overload of information about where the deals are for all the stuff your kids need this school year. “We’re bombarded with too much information to truly process when we’re out shopping, with so many ads, brands and ongoing
28 — Thursday, August 15, 2013
The Holmes County Hub Shopper
Report says 2013 has a safer Pomerene Hospital By KELLEY MOHR Staff Writer MILLERSBURG — Pomerene Hospital is safer and more secure in 2013. Craig Miller, executive director of corporate services, presented the Environment of Care annual report to trustees on July 19. “Every year we come to you to inform the board on what is happening in the environment of care — this is an umbrella group that looks at safety, security, hazardous materials, utilities, medical equipment and fire safety,” said Miller. “We work to improve and make the environment of care a safer place in the hospital.” The group accomplished many work plan achievements for 2012.
In terms of utilities, the team established a list for major HVAC and electrical equipment to assist with eventual replacement. “In safety, our goal was to reduce employee slips, trips and falls by 10 percent,” said Miller. That goal was surpassed mightily — the instances of employee slips, trips and falls were reduced by 29 percent from the previous year. “The safety area really helped,” added Miller. A pharmaceutical waste program for hazardous materials was introduced and additional training was also provided for support staff on the setup and use of Hazmat tents. Quarterly tracers were implemented in medical equipment “to ensure that
maintenance is accurately completed and accurately recorded,” said Miller. The team developed a new fire drill evacuation, rerouting traffic flow throughout the hospital. The team also updated the security surveillance system, including additional cameras for dietary, the emergency room and obstetrics unit. The hospital also implemented a full lockdown of the OB department through an upgraded lock system. “Those are some major accomplishments for 2012,” Miller said. Miller also discussed work plan goals for 2013. “Each year we do a list assessment and determine where our opportunities for improvement are and
that list then translates into our goals for the coming year,” he said. This year, that includes exploring the possibilities of LED lighting and other energy saving programs in the utilities category. “All our exit lighting is already LED,” said Chief Executive Officer of Pomerene Tony Snyder. On safety, the team hopes to improve the rate of response to problems found during environmental tours of the hospital. “We do regular environmental tour(s) that look at safety issues and also interview staff on safety issues. When there is a shortcoming in that area, the manager presents a corrective action plan,” explained Miller. In 2013, the goal is to
reach a 93 percent rate of corrective action within 45 days for deficiencies identified during these environmental tours, as well as emphasize staff knowledge of the hospital’s Workplace Violence Program. For medical equipment, the team will continue quarterly trackers in medical equipment and develop procedures for removing existing equipment from the active equipment inventory. The pharmaceutical waste program for hazardous materials will be expanded to all clinical departments and the training of second and third shift staff will be continued to create an off-hours hazmat team. Additional fire safety measures will involve providing safe keys at both
main entrances for better access for emergency responders, while security will be improved by hiring additional in-house security staff — eliminating the need for contract security services. Four more security cameras will be added to improve hospital security in potentially vulnerable areas. This was made possible through donations from the Pomerene Hospital Auxiliary, said Snyder. “This is very much behind the scenes stuff — you don’t see environment of care going on — but it is important for both patient and employee safety,” said Miller. Reporter Kelley Mohr can be reached at 330-6745676 or email@example.com.
Garth Brooks tribute band takes stage at outdoor theater The Hillsdale Touchdown Club and Athletic Boosters are bringing live country music to the Johnny Appleseed Outdoor Theatre near Mifflin on Saturday, Sept. 7, beginning at 6 p.m. The concert will headline John Todd and Shameless, the World’s No. 1 Garth Brooks Tribute Band, while local country music artist Jessica Hannan opens the night. With support
from WNCO 101.3 FM, Bo Lacey Construction, Bendon Publishing and Wayne Savings Community Bank, the event presents great entertainment along with concessions and many other complimentary items for the audience. Tickets are $15 for general admission and $30 for reserved VIP seats, which include front section seating, VIP parking, access to the VIP
tent with food and drink along with a meet and greet with headliner John Todd. Tickets are available through the Ashland University Box Office at 419-289-5125 or www.ashland.edu/tickets, online at Facebook.com/HillsdaleFootballParents, and at area businesses including Jeromesville Market, Charles Mill Lake Park, The End Zone and The Corn Crib. Tickets also
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will be available at the door the evening of the event unless the event is sold out. With a six-piece, highenergy show that features all the components of the real thing, John Todd and Shameless formed in early 2006 with a common goal to entertain Garth Brooks fans around the world. From the sweet sounds of the violin, to
the heart and soul of country music (the pedal steel guitar), and precise bone-chilling vocals, John Todd and Shameless bring to life the full Garth experience. After recording her first full album at the age of 15, Hillsdale graduate Jessica Hannan has rejoined the country music scene after taking some time off. In 2002, Hannan was the
winner of a nationwide contest held by Sonic Records and most recently beat out thousands to be crowned in the top 15 in this year’s Ohio Idol contest. For more information about the concert, visit Facebook.com/HillsdaleFootballParents or contact Dan Mager at 567203-9381 or dmager27@ yahoo.com.
Ramseyer Scholarship to be awarded to students in ag and medical fields The Robert and Della Ramseyer Scholarship was established in 2013 by the children of the late couple and is being administered by the Holmes County Education Foundation. The children established the Ramseyer Scholarship to create a lasting memorial for Robert and Della to support further education of local students in the fields of medicine and agricultural sciences. Robert Ramseyer was born in Switzerland and trained in the science and art of cheese-making. He came to America in 1929 and married Della Patterson from Holmesville in 1937. Della graduated from Lakewood City Hospital Nursing School as a Registered Nurse and worked as a private duty nurse for many years. In 1941, Robert and Della organized the Holmes Cheese Company. The couple was married for 61 years. They were parents of four
children and had 12 grandchildren and 20 great-grandchildren. Robert passed away in 1998 at age 90 and Della lived 100 years until her passing in early 2013. Executive Director Darla Stitzlein commented, “I am pleased to be working with the Ramseyer children on the creation of this scholarship. It is a very fitting tribute to honor their parents, who worked hard for their family and the Holmes County community. This scholarship will be awarded to Holmes County students demonstrating financial need and pursuing a degree in an agricultural or medicallyrelated field, as Robert and Della dedicated their lives to those areas.” The Holmes County Education Foundation currently administers more than 40 named scholarships and has been encouraging further education for Holmes County residents by awarding well over $6
million in scholarships and grants since 1991. Most recently, $131,550 was awarded to new scholarship recipients, and an additional $215,700 was provided to renewing scholarship recipients currently enrolled at a higher education institution for the 2013-2014 academic year. Students interested in applying for scholarships administered by the Holmes County Education Foundation may visit the Foundation’s website www. hcef.net. Current HCEF scholarship recipients are not eligible to apply for this scholarship. Additional contributions to scholarship funds are welcomed. To learn more about establishing a scholarship with the Holmes County Education Foundation, stop in at the Foundation office located in Millersburg at the Cary House, 114 N. Clay St., or contact Stitzlein, executive director, at 330-674-7303.
The Holmes County Hub Shopper
Wendell Mast is the new director of operations for ProVia’s Heritage Stone production facility in Zanesville. He is responsible for buildi n g u p o n t h e foundation Mast of production of exterior stone products and positioning the company for continued growth. Mast previously worked at Belden Brick Co., Allied Machine & Engineering Corp. and most recently Dutch Quality Stone. He holds an associate degree in mechanical engineering from Kent State University. Mast is experienced in designing tooling for enhanced manufacturing processes,
Business research and development of new products, and leading project teams, sales and distribution. Mast resides in Dundee with his wife and their two teenage sons. ProVia is located in Sugarcreek. For more information, visit www.proviaproducts. com.
Label fails to mention wheat Sommers Foods of Holmesville issued notification of an undeclared wheat allergen in Hershberger’s Bakery & Farm Homestyle Noodles, which is not declared on the label. The product comes in a 12-ounce package, with UPC code 679080120153. It is produced by Sommers Foods and sold as a Hershberger’s Bakery & Farm private label product. The product was distributed only in Ohio, sold at Hershberger’s Bakery & Farm located at 5452 state Route 557, Millersburg.
The problem was discovered during a routine inspection by the Ohio Department of Agriculture. No reports of injury or illness have been received. For more information contact Sommers Foods at 1-888-906-7452.
Swinderman joins SUPERB Industries Ann Swinderman has joined SUPERB Industries, Sugarcreek, as a technical writer and media content manager. In addition to managing day-to-day communication, Swinderman will write SUPERB Technical Institute curriculum, completing the Microsoft Dynamics NAV system implementation documentation and is tasked with BottomUp Organization Ecosystem development. She formerly worked as managing editor of Graphic Publications and The Budget.
Swinderman resides in Dover with her husband, Corey, son, Kyle, and rescued beagle pug terrier. Outside of work, she is active in the Dover Band Boosters as the club’s president. She enjoys reading, watching old movies and attending her husband and son’s music performances. She can be reached via email at annswinderman@superbindustries. com and by phone at 330852-0500. SUPERB Industries is a producer of engineered plastic and metal components with affiliated operations in Walnut Creek and a distribution center in Hong Kong.
Guthrie joins Rea in Millersburg Mallory Guthrie has joined Rea & Associates in Millersburg as a staff accountant. Before joining Rea on a full-time basis, Guthrie served as an intern in the Millersburg office. She
Dennis E. Hershberger, 14472 County Road 75, Brinkhaven. Bell Stores, Millersburg Dairy Queen, 1129 S. Washington St., Unit B., Millersburg. Paul Raber Jr., Der Essenplatz, 2991 County Road 114, Sugarcreek. Leah Keim, the Herbal Pharmacy, 3398 Township Road 406, Millersburg. Enos Hershberger, Quality Tire, 2620 U.S. Route 62, Dundee. Naomi Yoder, Yoder’s Family Home Cooking, 1573 County Road 160, Dundee.
Berlin Township — Patrick and Suzy Simar to Freeman R. Weaver, 5802 Township Road 353, 17.68 acres, $450,500. Timothy R. and Linda Strangelo to Conrad and Jane Mast, 4828 Valley Drive, 0.39 acre, $168,000. Droyz to RSM Management, 3.829 acres, $2.3 million. Marlene Sue Beachy to Jr. Michael Kline, Township Road 369, 3.39 acres, $54,000. Clark Township — Levi N. and Miriam Yoder to Joseph E. and Mary Sue Troyer, Township Road 183, 11.308 acres, $67,848. Mahlon D. and Kristina M. Raber to Reuben R. and Betty Yoder,Township Road 162, five acres, $111,000. Gideon D. and Mary G. Troyer to Adrain G. and Ruth M. Troyer, 2575 Township Road 176, 61.967 acres, $190,000.
Roy A. Yoder, 3401 Township Road 124, Millersburg. Joas Troyer Jr., 4400 Township Road 356, Millersburg. Leon A. Miller, Dutch Country Spinners, 3779 State Route 39, Millersburg. Emmanuel Miller, trustee, Village Bakery and Coffee Shoppe, 2772 State Route 557, Baltic. David Kline, Kline’s Repair, 3315 County Road 70, Sugarcreek. Mattie Yoder, Deer Run Variety, 7347 County Road 51, Big Prairie.
Program Saturday on conceal-carry practices Jeff Mellor, who will speak about concealcarry at the County Line Historical Society, Ken Miller Museum, on Saturday, Aug. 17, at 1 p.m., has been a law enforcement officer for 34 years and regularly carried a concealed weapon. Mellor took his first combat shooting training in 1979 and has followed the discipline closely ever since. He has been a National
Rifleman’s Association certified instructor for four years. The subject of his talk will be Concealed Carry in Ohio: Facts, Figures and Practices. The museum is located north of Shreve along state Route 226 (7920 Shreve Road). The presentation is free of charge. Parking and entrance to the meeting is at the back door of the museum.
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Holmes County Habitat for Humanity to Lacie Lynn Tucker, 1794 Township Road 164, one acre, $108,183. Vernon M. and Effie Miller to Aaron L. and Mary Sue Miller, 3767 Township Road 184, four acres, $80,000. Mary Lou Crowe to Ann Marie Humenn, 2750 State Route 557, 1.347 acres, $135,000. Hardy Township — Jon A. and Glenda J. Bassitt to Ben J. and Sovilla E. Miller, 9861 Township Road 301, 8.847 acres, $68,000. Timothy P. Marza to Constantin and Ana Edidia Serban, 6885 Private Road 344, 2.275 acres, $28,000. Mark S. and Janet M. Lytle to Ryan S. and Melissa Martin, 8634 Private Drive 340, 2.578 acres, $153,350.
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holds a bachelors degree in public accounting and business, with a minor in economics, from Muskingum University. Guthrie resides in Blissfield. Rea & Associates, Inc. is a regional CPA and consulting firm with more than 200 professionals in 11 offices throughout Ohio.
parents of three children, Erin, Tess, and Broc. In addition to being a small business owner, Beachy also serves on the board of Furniture Heartland, a co-op of local furnit u r e s t o r e s. He also serves t h e Beachy to serve c o m munity on FFD Board b y of Directors headBeachy Matthew L. Beachy has ing up been appointed to serve guest services for Grace on the Board of Directors Church in Berlin. First Federal Commuof FFD Financial Corporation and its subsidiary nity Bank has full serFirst Federal Community vice offices in downtown Bank, National Associa- Dover, downtown New tion. The size of the board Philadelphia, on the Bouwas expanded to accom- levard in Dover, in Sugarmodate this appointment. creek and in Berlin. First Beachy is a well- Federal earned a Bauer respected entrepreneur Financial 5-Star Superior from Sugarcreek, serving rating, denoting the highas the owner of Troyer est level of strength, safeFurniture Inc. for the past ty and performance. FFD 22 years. He and his wife, maintains an interactive Liz, have operated Troyer web site at www.onlineFurniture. They are the firstfed.com.
Larry E. and Janet E. Hardin to Reuben A. and Esta Yoder, Township Road 309, 35 acres, $245,000. Killbuck Township — Henry W. and Brenda L. Troyer to Gary L. King, 9057 U.S. Route 62, four acres, $55,000. Barbara L. Beyer and Mary B. LaVigne to Thomas W. Dolder, 2668 Northmont Drive, 31.283 acres, $150,000. Reuben A. and Esta Yoder to Jacob and Carol Kline, 9064 Township Road 91, 7.166 acres, $54,416. Bank of New York Mellon to Tyler John and Heather Mays, 260 School St., 0.93 acre, $34,125. Knox Township — Joseph and Tracy Slabaugh to Mike and Paula D. Mikels, 16064 County Road 319, 0.686 acre, $15,000.
Land Collective General Partnership to Barry W. and Lori K. Nicholson, Township Road 501, 11 acres, $58,000. Robert P. and Carol J. Rische to Michael A. and Dawn M. Morhan,16570 County Road 23, 0.945 acre, $70,000. Fitchue Phipps to William W. and Jamie L. Varney, 13110 Private Road 231, 6.06 acres, $58,000. Norman J. Nichols to Paul and Nancy Hillen, 5417 County Road 52, 12.533 acres, $250,000. Chuck E. and Wilma Yonts to Ronald Richard and Amy Bernice Fisher, October Hill Lot 499, $400. Wayne E. Little to Mary Rupke, Valley Highland I and II, $25,000. Wesley Lloyd and Jennifer Spitler to Vanderbilt Mortgage and Finance, 4091 County Road 52, 6.1 acres, $20,250.
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30 — Thursday, August 15, 2013
The Holmes County Hub Shopper
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HCPC plans to continue promoting drug, alcohol prevention the top of the list. The Youth Development program at East Holmes and West Holmes high schools and middle schools is coordinated and facilitated by J. Greg Morrison of the HCPC and is funded solely through the Drug Free Communities grant. The program includes a life skills class and a youth development team, as well as regular group discussions. “It makes such an impact,” said Morrison. “It’s how we reach the largest number of kids.” In the Life Skills class, students learn how to navigate through life’s ups and downs. “The kids say they want time out of the curriculum to talk about life issues. They want to know how they can manage their lives better. They want to know how to deal with things — and they don’t always learn that
(in class),” said Morrison. The group discussions are also popular with students. “I’m reading the reviews and (the kids) are saying, ‘It’s great for me to have a place where I can talk and just be myself and not be judged,’ For kids to say that they are not judged in a room with other kids at school … I’m glad,” said Morrison. The program is especially effective, as youth are exposed to prevention programming at an age at which they are very vulnerable, said HCPC Director Midge Roberts. “The more places you can reinforce those good messages, the better,” she added. Plus, the in-school programming is another way to reach out to youth, said HCPC Secretary Rebbie Baker-Chaney. “We try to reach the parents because it is their job to parent their child.
But sometimes the kids don’t want to listen to their parents,” she said. “If they have someone else to talk with who they feel open with — it’s a win-win situation.” There have also been changes in the atmosphere of the schools, said Roberts. Now, West Holmes has offered to help pay for the programming on the school’s end — a huge step for the coalition, she added. Should the grant not be awarded, the HCPC will also continue on in other ways. For example, HCPC Treasurer Bob Boss has agreed to actively seek funding from the community to fund HCPC programs. The Holmes County Health Department has offered to administer the PRIDE survey to East and West Holmes students. Through its general fund, the HCPC will
August events at The Wilderness Center
Full Moon Walk: Wort Moon at The Wilderness Center Tuesday, Aug. 20, 7:30 p.m. “Wort” means a plant, often a healing plant. In Algeria, the story of The First Tears tells how plants need the moon. If you’d like, take a story, song, or poem to share. We’ll end inside for cookies and conversation. Canceled if it’s raining or if there are weather watches or warnings. Check the Center’s Facebook page and website calendar for updates. Adults. Free for TWC members; donation requested from nonmembers. Visit www.wildernesscenter.org for more information. Story Time: Rainbow of Colors at The Wilderness Center Wednesday, Aug 21, 11 a.m. There’s always a rainbow of colors at TWC. Hear stories about colors,
sing a rainbow song, then go outside to look for all the colors of the rainbow. Dress for the weather. Stories are for 3-4 year olds, but all ages are welcome. Free for TWC members; donation requested from nonmembers. Visit www. wildernesscenter.org for more information. Foxfield Preserve Info Session at The Wilderness Center Saturday, Aug. 24, 2 p.m. Foxfield Preserve is a nature preserve cemetery at TWC. Natural burial is
an economical, environmentally friendly alternative to modern burial. A natural burial at Foxfield Preserve leaves a permanent legacy for your family, community and the natural world. Free informational sessions are held monthly at TWC. Visit the website at foxfieldpreserve.org for all 2013 dates.
With or without the grant, the HCPC will be seeking a new coordinator. “We’re seeking someone who has a passion for and would like to pick up — possibly on a volunteer basis — the coordinating spot,” said Roberts. Should the grant be awarded, the position will be paid. The HCPC will learn the status of the grant by late August or early September.
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will lead a guided tour through the flowering Foxfield prairie to collect and identify butterflies, as well as the wildflowers and other plants on the prairie. Meet at TWC’s Hart Interpretive Building. Free. Visit www. wildernesscenter.org for more information.
Butterfly Walk at Foxfield Preserve with The Wilderness Center Saturday, Aug. 31, 10 a.m. A TWC naturalist
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What’s Up? Planetarium Show at The Wilderness Center Saturday, Aug. 17, 2 p.m. Take a half-hour tour of major constellations, planets, the moon and other things you can see in the evening sky for the month. Optional, stay after the program to make your own star chart to use yearround. All ages. Free. Visit www.wildernesscenter.org for more information.
continue to assist law enforcement with compliance checks. As for the very visible HCPC billboards, the organization is discussing transitioning to a youth contest without the cost of the ad space — for example, on place mats at restaurants, posters at the large events or displaying them in other prominent locations. Or, the HCPC would seek shared billboard space with sponsors.
By KELLEY MOHR Staff Writer Regardless of grant funding, programming to promote youth drug and alcohol prevention will stay in the schools. Over the past five years, the Holmes County Prevention Coalition has worked to create conditions in Holmes County to help local youth and adults make healthy choices regarding alcohol, tobacco and other drugs. The HCPC has done so using funds from a DrugFree Communities Grant. While the organization has again applied for the drug-free grant, there is no guarantee that the grant will be awarded a second time — potentially leaving the HCPC without solid funding. With this in mind, the HCPC is planning for its future. On Thursday, July 25, the organization lined up its priorities — putting school programming at
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32 — Thursday, August 15, 2013
The Holmes County Hub Shopper
Contract approved with Fechko for Harvest Ridge By KELLEY MOHR Staff Writer MILLERSBURG — The Holmes County Fair Board recently approved a supplemental contract with Fechko Contracting of Medina that features changes to lower the cost of excavation at Harvest Ridge. With the help of Brickler & Eckler Attorneys at Law, the board has been in the process of negotiating the contract for the purpose of storm water retention and extensive excavation work to be completed at the Harvest Ridge property, which will clear the way for the development of
the buildings and grounds of the future fairgrounds and exposition center. The fair board developed a supplemental contract because “some things have changed since that initial bid book was signed,” said project coordinator Tom Wilke. “For example, we changed the plan to reverse the grandstands, we made some other changes that will reduce the amount of dirt that has to be moved, we changed the start (of excavation) date to Sept. 1 and the end date to Dec. 31.” The changes involved rotating the grandstand 180
degrees, changing the pit area and relocating the horse barn and arena — allowing for 73,000 fewer cubic yards to be moved at $150,000 in savings, according to Wilke. As part of the negotiated contract, the board also wants to ensure that should excavation work need to be stopped midway through the project because of low funds, they would not be penalized. The fair board also put into writing that any donated or reduced-cost materials will be deducted from Fechko’s costs. Currently, the fair board is still working on funding for the contract.
“Fechko is aware that we don’t have 100 percent of the money today,” said board President Kerry Taylor. Currently, the fair board has roughly 50 percent of the excavation funds available. For this matter, provisions were added for the fair board to void the contract at any time and Fechko will stabilize the site in accordance with Ohio Environmental Protection Agency guidelines. The risk, he added, is Fechko could demand more money should the project — and the contract — be stopped, then started again.
“The onus is on us to make sure that we don’t have to stop — meaning we have to raise more money,” said Wilke. The supplemental contract has been sent on to Fechko for review. If approved, the contract will be returned to the fair board for approval. “I’ll get back to you as soon as I hear whether they approve it or if they would like to see changes,” Taylor said. Reporter Kelley Mohr can be reached at 330-674-5676 or kmohr@the-daily-record. com.
Prison time given for stealing radiators from neighbor Clayton D. Parker, 36, of 13446 County Road 100, pleaded guilty in Holmes County Common Pleas Court to theft from an elderly or disabled person. In exchange for his plea
felony convictions and several prior prison sentences. In addition to the prison term, Parker was ordered to pay $140 in restitution, all court costs and the fees and expenses of his court-appointed attorney. Parker trespassed onto a neighbor’s property and took three cast iron radia-
tors he then sold for scrap value, according to the Holmes County Sheriff’s Office, which was called to investigate the Oct. 31 incident. Parker later was identified by a witness, an individual who was at the property, whom he misled by indicating he had permission to take the radiators from the
porch of the residence, according to Chief Deputy Richard Haun. Haun said the witness was convinced by Parker to help load the radiators into Parker’s vehicle.
Central Library for children 4-years-old to second grade, Monday at 6:30 p.m., Sept. 9-Oct. 7. Stories, songs and literacy-based activities to help keep reading fun. To register stop by the Children’s Desk, call 330674-597, Ext. 211 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. — Preschool Story Adventures at the Central Library for children ages 4 and 5, Wednesdays at 11 a.m., Sept. 4-Oct. 2. Join us for age-specific stories, songs, crafts and more. To register stop by the Children’s Desk, call 330-674-5972 Ext. 211 or email email@example.com. — Story Celebrations at the East Branch for 2- to 5-year-olds, Mondays at 11 a.m., Sept. 9-Oct. 7. Join us for sto-
ries, songs, crafts and more. Registration is required. Visit the East Branch or call 330-8933464 to register. — Minecraft & Your Craft at the Central Library for Teens ages 11-18, Monday, Sept. 16 from 5-7 p.m. — Where in the World is Benjamin Wigglesworth the Traveling Bookworm? Going on vacation or taking a trip for the week, the weekend, or just for a day? Benjamin the Bookworm would like to come along! Let’s see how many different places our reading worm can visit. He’s no trouble at all — we promise! Contact the Children’s Department for details by visiting the Central Library or calling 330-674-5972 Ext. 211.
Reporter Christine L. Pratt can be reached at 330-674-5676 or cpratt@ the-daily-record.com.
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July 30, a charge of breaking and entering was dismissed. He came to the hearing intent on withdrawing his guilty plea, but his request was denied by Judge Robert Rinfret who, in fashioning a sentence, commented on Parker’s “horrendous” criminal record that included numerous
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2 and 3, Wednesdays at 11 a.m., Sept. 4-Oct. 2. Help your children build the skills they need to begin reading through stories, songs, activities and crafts. To register stop by the Children’s Desk, call 330-674-5972 Ext. 211 or email email@example.com. — Evening Ready to Read Storytime at the
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By CHRISTINE L. PRATT Staff Writer MILLERSBURG — A Big Prairie man was sentenced to 10 months in prison for stealing several radiators from his neighbor.
The Holmes County Hub Shopper
Thursday, August 15, 2013 — 33
Municipal court Joseph A. Martin, 28, 4513 State Route 800, Waynesburg, was fined $500 for petty theft. He must make restitution and may have no contact with place of business. Bradley Schrock, 22, 5442 Township Road 377, Millersburg, was fined $100 for safety disregard. Michelle R. Price, 44, 15176 State Route 39, Loudonville, was fined $150 for contributing to a minor and was placed on six months probation. Steven McNemar, 28, 433 Smithfield Ave., Zanesville, was fined $500 for passing bad checks. Roy E. Cornwell Jr., 39, 7561 State Route 514, Big Prairie, was fined $500 for domestic violence and was placed on one year probation. He must complete LifeSkills and may have no contact with the victim. Chelsea Fown-Hoos, 22, 9753 State Route 516 NW, Dundee, was fined $100 for illegal use or possession of drug paraphernalia. Wayne W. Sparks, 29, 1306 E. Victory Drive, Apt. 2, Savannah, Ga., was fined $100 for possession of marijuana and $100 for illegal use or possession of drug paraphernalia.
Lisa M. Baker, 34, 800 S. Washington St., Lot 2B, Millersburg, was fined $100 for failure to register. Andrew A. Miller, 20, 2136 Township Road 416, Dundee, was fined $150 for failure to comply with underage alcohol laws and was placed on six months probation. He must complete counseling and perform 25 hours of community service. Daniel T. Desantis, 31, 5050 14th St. SW, Canton, was fined $200 for expired operator’s license. Thomas M. Wilson, 21, 391 Hickory St., Millersburg, was fined $100 for no motorcycle license. Robert D. Miller, 72, 3642 Ganges Five Points Road, Mansfield, was fined $200 for passing a stopped school bus. Carissa A. Szwed, 19, 1700 W. Church St., Orrville, was fined $150 for speeding. Joseph J. Yoder, 45, 13306 County Road 100, Big Prairie, was fined $100 for failure to confine. Jennifer L. Yoder, 38, 3551 State Route 83, Lot 10, Millersburg, was fined $150 for disorderly conduct.
Chad T. Lunsford, 19, 863 Massillon Road, Lot 34, Millersburg, was fined $100 for disorderly conduct.’ Robert C. Henry, 30, 5571 County Road 349, Millersburg, was fined $250 for failure to reinstate license after suspension has expired. Dustin Rogers, 18, 5883 County Road 51, Big Prairie, was fined $150 for speeding. Marshall A. Myers, 29, 13239 State Route 520, Glenmont, was fined $200 for passing a stopped school bus. Aaron M. Yoder, 18, 75 N. Washington St., Millersburg, was fined $300 for driving while under suspension. Owen C. Henney, 45, 101 Lakeview Drive, Apt. A2, Millersburg, was fined $100 for disorderly conduct. Tessa J. Brown, 20, 16 S. Washington St., Millersburg, was fined $150 for disorderly conduct. Summer R. Rodriguez, 21, 348 S. Water St., Killbuck, was fined $150 for speeding. Mary L. Smucker, 32, 28698 Township Road 35, Warsaw, was fined $150 for possession of marijuana. Her operator’s license
was suspended for six months. Henry E. Parsons, 45, 3963 Township Road 55, Millersburg, was fined $100 for disorderly conduct and was placed on six months probation. He must continue counseling. Heidi K. Rhoades, 28, 3712 Old Coopermill Road, Zanesville, was fined $500 for theft. Rodney A. Ray, 62, 1700 W. Church St., Apt. D9, Orrville, was fined $150 for menacing. Brandon L. Shay, 20, 170 E. Second St., Apt. G1, Perrysville, was fined $100 for disorderly conduct. He must make restitution, and a review hearing is set for June 17. Joshua A. Allison, 20, 3626 State Route 83, Millersburg, was fined $500 for petty theft. He must complete LifeSkills, make restitution and must not frequent place of business. Phoebie J. Allison, 48, 3626 State Route 83, Millersburg, was fined $250 for petty theft. She was placed on one year probation and must not frequens place of business. Ray M. Yoder, 20, 2571 Township Road 181, Baltic, was fined $100 for texting while driving. His
operator’s license is being held in the clerk’s office. Sue E. Smith, 81, 5721 County Road 349, Millersburg, was fined $200 for passing a stopped school bus. Miriam L. Zook, 30, 9849 Township Road 554, Holmesville, was fined $200 for passing a stopped school bus. Michael P. Lower, 22, 1983 Viking Ave., Orrville, was fined $200 for sexual conduct and sentenced to 180 days in jail, which was suspended in favor of one year probation. He must attend LifeSkills. Brett M. Lowe, 21, 6358 Township Road 219, Big Prairie, was fined $300 for failure to comply with underage alcohol laws. Blair R. McCombs, 30, 206 Garland St., Glenmont, was fined $200 for child endangerment and sentenced to 180 days in jail, which was suspended in favor of two years probation. Justin S. Tish, 30, 6696 Township Road 323, Millersburg, was fined $200 for telecommunications harassment and was placed on one year probation. He may have no contact with victim and attend LifeSkills.
Andrew A. Troyer, 18, 7671 Township Road 565, Holmesville, was fined $200 for disorderly conduct and placed on one year probation. He must complete counseling and have no contact with victim. Lee M. Vires, 39, 7272 James Road, Wooster, was fined $300 for petty theft and was placed on one year probation. He must have no contact with place of business. Edward W. Dunfee, 19, 101 Lakeview Drive, Apt. B5, Millersburg, was fined $300 for petty theft and was placed on two years probation. He must make restitution. Melissa K. Solomon, 38, 210 E. Marion St., Lot 7, Nashville, was fined $150 for no operator’s license. Mitchell A. Scheufler, 20, 8364 County Road 186, Dundee, was fined $150 for speeding and $100 for safety disregard. Stephen J. Wierbiki, 24, 133 Vernon Ave., Ashland, was fined $150 for failure to control. Jamie C. Troyer, 33, 4688 Overton Road, Wooster, was fined $250 for disorderly conduct and placed on one year probation. He may have no contact with the victim.
Aug. 12 — Criminal damaging was reported on U.S. 62 in Richland Township. A shooting accident was reported on Township Road 102 in Mechanic Township.
ment took a report of an assault at 101 Lakeview Drive. July 22 — Theft was reported on Trail Drive. Theft was reported on Deetz Drive. July 23 — Theft was reported from a residence on County Road 58. A report was taken of criminal damage on Lakeview Drive. July 24 — Burglary was reported on County Road 58. July 27 — A report was taken of a burglary at a residence on County Road 58. July 29 — A report was taken of breaking and entering at a business on South Washington Street.
July 30 — A report was taken of arson from a fire at a South Washington Street business. July 31 — Theft was reported from a resident on Lakeview Drive. Burglary was reported on state Route 83. Aug. 1 — Theft from a resident was reported on Lakeview Drive. Aug. 4 — A possible breaking and entering was reported on Lakeview Drive. Aug. 6 — Breaking and entering was reported at a business on South Wash-
ington Street. Aug. 7 — Breaking and entering was reported at a business on West Jackson Street. A report was taken of an assault that occurred near the pool on West Jackson Street. Aug. 8 — A report of fraud was taken from a resident on South Washington Street. Grand theft was reported on Trail Drive. Aug. 9 — A report of fraud was received from a resident on Marchand Street.
Public record Sheriff July 26 — Holmes County Sheriffs Office received a report of breaking and entering on Township Road 603 in Salt Creek Township. A report was taken of theft on County Road 51 in Ripley Township. July 27 — Theft was reported on County Road 51 in Monroe Township. July 28 — Vandalism was reported on Township Road 468 in Washington Township. A report was taken of vandalism on Township Road 466 in Washington Township. Attempted breaking and entering was reported on state Route 179 in Washington Township. An assault was reported on County Road 23 in Knox Township. Aug. 2 — Vandalism was reported on state Route 514 in Washington Township. A report was taken of vandalism on Township Road 79 in Killbuck Township. Criminal damaging was
reported on County Road 35 in Killbuck Township. Aug. 4 — A report was taken of vandalism on state Route 83 in Mechanic Township. Criminal damaging was reported on state Route 83 in Mechanic Township. Aug. 5 — Fraud was reported on Township Road 308 in Hardy Township. An assault was reported on Township Road 369 in Berlin Township. Aug. 6 — A report was taken of breaking and entering on Township Road 260 in Monroe Township. Vandalism was reported on Township Road 14 in Richland Township. Aug. 7 — Vandalism was reported on Township Road 652 in Paint Township. Aug. 8 — A report was taken of fraud on Township Road 305 in Hardy Township. Aug. 10 — Auto theft was reported on state Route 39 in Hardy Township. A report was received of vandalism on state Route 39 in Hardy Township.
Police July 19 — A report was taken of criminal mischief on Wooster Road. Criminal mischief was reported on Wooster Road. Criminal damaging was reported on West Adams Street. July 20 — A fight was reported on West Jackson Street. July 21 — Police depart-
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The Holmes County Hub Shopper
Outdoor notes QDMA banquet
3-D fun shoots
park and day they want to hunt and will be allowed The East Central Ohio The Wayne County one hunting partner each Quality Deer Manage- Archers will hold a 3-D day. You must be present ment Association ban- fun shoot on Aug. 25 from at the lottery to secure quet will be held on 8 a.m.-noon. Price is $10 your hunting dates. Friday, Aug. 23 at The for adults, $5 for those A deer youth season lotCarlisle Inn in Walnut 13-15 years of age, and tery will also be held at no Creek. Doors open at free for archers under charge. If you are the par5 p.m., with the dinner 12. For more informa- ent or guardian of a youth served at 7. Adult single tion, call Kevin Medved that is unable to attend tickets are $45, couples at 330-464-6773, or Dave the lottery, the parent or $60, youth 12-17 $20 and Fletcher at 330-466-0067. guardian may enter the children up to 11 $10. youth in the youth lotTables can be reserved tery ONLY. The parent or Ashland for $450. Besides a dinguardian needs to bring ner, there will be live and hunting lotteries proof of youth’s hunting silent auctions, gun blitz, The Ashland County license (hunting license sportsman’s raffle and Park District will hold or copy) No exceptions. more. For tickets, contact its annual deer gun and If the youth wants to be Curt Yoder at 330-231- waterfowl lottery for entered in the general lot1965, or visit them on the 2013 hunting season. tery they must be present. Facebook. Parks included in this year’s lottery are: Audu- Guidebooks bon Wetlands, Black Fork Fall still shoots Bottoms, Cooke Fam- for paddles, Fall Still Shoots at the ily Park, Cool Springs, fishermen Shreve Farmers Sports- Esbenshade Wetlands, A new guidebook is now man Club (8430 Town- Gilliom-Cherp, Pine Hill ship Road 513, Shreve) Sauers Farm and Sprinkle available from the Ohio will be held every Sun- Park. This year’s lottery Department of Natural day through Oct. 27. All will be held on Thursday, Resources that highlights shoots start at noon with Aug. 22, at the Ashland publicly accessible sites sign-up starting at 11:30 County Conservation found along 14 major Lake a.m. Win money and League, 1930 County Erie river systems. Ohio’s prizes. Road 1035, Ashland. The Lake Erie Public Access You can also buy raf- deer lottery will start at Guidebook – Rivers Edifle tickets for the draw- 6:30 p.m. and waterfowl tion is available as a 285ing on Oct. 27 for a $300 will start at 7:30 p.m. For a page printed book as well gift card to Fin, Feather $10 fee, you can put your as an online guide that includes links to interactive Fur Outfitters. Theclub name in the lottery. shoots both shot and slug Winning lottery hunters maps and Web resources. Ohio’s Lake Erie Public rounds will be able to pick the
Access Guidebook – Rivers Edition features 220 public access sites along more than 870 river miles. The Rivers Edition highlights publicly accessible sites along (from west to east) the Ottawa, Maumee, Toussaint, Portage, Sandusky, Huron, Vermilion, Black, Rocky, Cuyahoga, Chagrin, Grand and Ashtabula rivers and Conneaut Creek, and describes the amenities, activities and services available at each site. Access sites include federal, state, county, city, village and township parks; county metropark preserves and reservations; state and local nature preserves; state wildlife areas; scenic river and water trail accesses; former canal lands and towpaths; memorials and monuments; and roadside fishing areas. Sites range in size from small roadside fishing locations to the vast 33,000-acre Cuyahoga Valley National Park. Guidebooks are available at no cost at various locations, such as: the ODNR Division of Watercraft and Wildlife field offices in the Lake Erie watershed, state parks, metroparks and local and county visitor bureaus.
Holmes commissioners approve putting health levy on upcoming ballot
By CHRISTINE L. PRATT Staff Writer MILLERSBURG — Holmes County commissioners said they stand behind their obligation to finalize documentation placing a health levy on the upcoming general election ballot. Ohio law requires the commissioners to give the final nod of approval to bringing the issue to voters. Not always have they personally supported such tax initiatives, but in this case the commissioners, absent Joe Miller, said they are behind the effort. “We’re just going to leave it up to the voters,” said Commissioner Rob Ault. “I support the health department and I think it’s important for the county. “If we don’t get it taken care of, it will change to regional. I think (Health Commissioner Dr. D.J.) McFadden and his staff have done a good job keeping us healthy. I believe in the training center, the county home, and I also think this is important. And, this will not only help the health department, but the townships,” he said, with Commissioner Ray Eyler cross-stitch and other tions coordinator. “This looking on, nodding. soft crafts; woodworking, is the third year we have Earlier this month, the ceramics and other hard hosted the ‘Art is Age- Holmes County District crafts; and miscellaneous less’ exhibit, and this Board of Health voted arts and crafts items. year we have added a to pursue the 0.75-mill, Visitors will have a few activities to enhance 10-year levy on the Nov. chance to vote for their the event.” 5 ballot. favorite piece of artwork, Artist Sam Sutton it would cost Justwill a few ofIfourpassed, long-standing as a People’s Choice offer caricatures from 11 the owner of a $100,000 Award will be awarded. a.m.-2 p.m. Silent auction home an additional Our 200% Guarantee “We encourage the bids will be taken Buehlers forFreshaFood Market $26.26 annually. makes allhelp the difference. public to come us quilt set that was Mohican crossHills Golf Course It is similar to a request City Square Steakhouse honor the stitched and quilted by We pledge that you will be satisfiedcreativity that our work is complete and Buckeye Container done to the highest professional standards. We will reclean any and imagination of this Walnut Hills’ residents. United Titanium area(s) that you do not feel that we did our best. If we cannot please year’s artists,” said The quilt set will be on El Campesino you, then we will give you your money back forPaula those areas and pay another company of your choice to redo them. College Of Wooster Miller, community rela- display.
Senior art on display Aug. 24 at Walnut Hills The public is invited to enjoy more than 80 pieces of artwork that will be displayed at the “Art is Ageless” exhibit at Walnut Hills Retirement Community on Aug. 24. All of the artwork was completed by Holmes County residents who are ages 55 and older. The exhibit will be
held in the Walnut Hills Retirement Home, 4770 Olde Pump St., Walnut Creek, and will be open to the public from 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Admission is free. Visitors will enjoy artwork from a variety of categories, including paintings and drawings; photography; quilting,
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“We’re just going to leave it up to the voters.” Commissioner Rob Ault rejected by voters in May. That failed by a vote of 816 (41.34 percent)-1,158 (58.66 percent). Nevertheless, the need remains and was made even more real with recent passage of the state budget bill, which includes a provision requiring county health departments to attain accreditation by July 2020. Accreditation is necessary for continued funding from the Ohio Department of Health. McFadden estimates the cost of preparing for accreditation at $80,000 annually. Not only is the health district facing the cost of moving toward accreditation, it also faces cuts in direct funding from the state and increasing expenses — to compensate for services no longer provided by the Ohio Department of Health and general operations. If the levy is passed, the board of health has agreed to return to a funding pool $207,000 annually awarded to the district from inside millage. Reporter Christine L. Pratt can be reached at 330-674-5676 or cpratt@ the-daily-record.com.
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Obituaries Dan Yoder, 91 Dan S. Yoder, 91, 7977 E. Moreland Road, Fredericksburg, died at his home on Thursday, July 18, 2013. He was born June 27, 1922, near Wilmot, Tuscarawas County, the son of the late Sam and Amanda (Yoder) Yoder, and married Sarah Detweiler on Nov. 22, 1945. She survives. He was a member of the Old Order Amish. Surviving in addition to his wife of 67 years, are sons, Roy Yoder of Fredericksburg and Sam Yoder of Wooster; daughters, Ada Mae (Reuben) Miller of Winesburg and Anna (Andy) Troyer of Freder-
Jordan Kauffman, infant
Orpha Hershberger, 95
Orpha M. Hershberger, 30 grandchildren; 58 great95, 2315 Township Road grandchildren; and one 414, Dundee (Trail), died great-great-grandchild. Wednesday, July 17, 2013, In addition to her husat her residence. band, she was preceded She was born March 4, in death by her parents; a 1918, in Trail to the late daughter, Susan; a son-inMichael J. and Lizzie Ann law, Wes Keim; her step(Boley) Yoder, and married mother, Katie Miller Yoder; Sam A. Hershberger on a brother, Roman; a halfNov. 5, 1940. He died Jan. brother, Edwin; and a fos10, 1980. ter sister, Minerva. She was a homemaker Services were Saturand a member of the Old day, July 20 at the David Order Amish Church. N. Weaver residence, Surviving are children 2261 Township Road 414, Lizzie Keim of Sugarcreek, Dundee, with minister Katie (Delbert D.) Hersh- Robert A. Yoder officiatberger, Edna (Mose A.) ing. Burial was in the KlineMiller and Mary (Mahlon Hershberger Cemetery on M.) Miller, all of Dundee, the Robert G. Weaver farm, Betty (Alvin E.) Raber 4287 County Road 207, of Millersburg, Roman S. Millersburg. Ruth Oiler, 79 (Amanda) Hershberger Arrangements were Ruth Oiler, 79, of Killbuck, her husband of 56 years, and Eli S. (Edna) Hersh- handled by Smith-Varns passed are children, Stephen berger, both of Dundee; Funeral Home, Sugarcreek. away Tues(Peggy) Oiler of Mooresday eveville, N.C., Charles (Lisa) Wilda Hoover, 76 ning, Aug. Oiler of Glenmont, and Wilda J. Hoover, 76, of of Killbuck and Pam 6, 2013, at Judy (Tony) Hall of Killthe home (Fred) Sampsel of Benton; buck; nine grandchildren; K i l l b u c k , of her 11 grandchildren; seven five great-grandchildren; died July daughter great-grandchildren; and a brother, Dean Kinsey of 17, 2013, surroundbrothers, Robert (Wanda) Massillon; a sister, Eileen N. at her resied by her loving family after Hartman of Mount Vernon; dence. Wilson of Columbus, and She was an extended illness. Alden (Rosalie) Wilson of and numerous nieces and born April She was born Dec. 25, nephews. Santa Barbara, Calif. 1933, in Glenmont, the In addition to her husShe was preceded in 18, 1937, Little daughter of Sam E. and death by her parents; a in band, she was preceded Nevada (Bell) Kinsey, and daughter, Rose Eileen; a Birch, W.Va., to Edwin in death by her parents; Wilson and Goldie Brown, a twin sister, Wanda June; married Leslie “Rudy” brother; and a sister. Oiler on Dec. 1, 1956. He A Celebration of Life was and married Sam Hoover. and a grandma, Leona survives. held Aug. 10 at her daugh- He preceded her in death Brown. Ruth worked 22 years at ter’s home. Arrangements in 1997. Services were SaturShe had worked at Cas- day, July 20 at Alexander Pilgrim Hills Church Camp, were by Alexander Funeral tle Nursing Home for 44 Funeral Home, Millersand was a member of Nash- Home, Millersburg. ville Church of Christ. She burg. Memorial contributions years. Surviving are children, attended WOW (Women be made to Hospice & The family suggests of the Word). Ruth loved Palliative Care of Greater Kathy (Ricky Ball) Has- memorial contributions be her family and loved to go Wayne (Holmes) County, ton of North Carolina, made to Holmes County mushroom hunting. 2525 Back Orrville Road, Rick (Genie) Davis of Big Humane Society, P.O. Box Prairie, Vicky (Jim) Baker 442, Millersburg 44654. Surviving in addition to Wooster 44691. icksburg; 10 grandchildren; 22 great-grandchildren; a sister, Ada (Simon) Hershberger of Fredericksburg; a stepbrother, a stepsister-inlaw and numerous nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by a son, Andrew, on June 19, 2013; and three sisters. Services were Saturday, July 20 at the Alan Yoder residence, 8011 E. Moreland Road, Fredericksburg, with Bishop Abe Yoder officiating. Burial was in Yoder Cemetery, Salt Creek Township, Wayne County. Murray Funeral Home in Fredericksburg handled arrangements.
Jordan Neal Kauffman, infant son of David Lee and Elaine Kauffman, 4637 U.S. Route 62, Millersburg (Berlin), was stillborn on Monday, July 15, 2013. Graveside services were held Monday evening at Bunker Hill Cemetery, with William Troyer officiating. Surviving in addition to his parents, are a sister, Evelyn of the home; grandparents, Dwayne
and Mary Ellen Troyer of Sugarcreek and David and Dorothy Kauffman of Berlin; great-grandparents, Atlee and Nette Troyer of Sugarcreek, Arlene Yoder of Walnut Creek, Crist and Anna Kauffman of Berlin and Isaac and Ellen Yoder of Millersburg. He was preceded in death by a great-grandfather, Melvin Shetler of Walnut Creek.
Glenna Geib, 73 Glenna Lou Geib, 73, of Killbuck, passed a w a y Tuesday morning, July 30, 2013, at her home after an extended illness. She was born Sept. 2, 1939, in Zela, W.Va., the daughter of Forest “Dick” and Freda (Linger) Bosley. Lou was raised on the family farm in Indian Camp, W.Va. She made her roots in the Killbuck area in the summer of 1959, where she raised her family, made countless friends and worked hard. She was happiest when surrounded by her family and friends, whether it was the neighborhood kids hollering for “Momma Lou” or a house full of kids and grandkids. A true reflection of her life can be seen in the many relationships with all generations in her family, full of smiles, love and now fond memories. She had worked 30-plus
years for Rice & Chadwick Rubber Co. in Killbuck. Her passion was her flowers, and she spent countless hours in the flower beds surrounding her home. Surviving are children, Jesse (Lesa) Zickefoose and Elaine (Paul Bair) Zickefoose, both of Killbuck, Sheila (Jack) Carson of Green River, Wyo., Robin (Kirk) Judson of Killbuck, and John “Weiner” (Heidi) Geib of Wooster; stepchildren, Rick, Debbie, Tammy and Bill; 11 grandchildren; 16 great-grandchildren; brothers, Walter Bosley, Willis (Francis) Bosley, Waytman (Ruby) Bosley and Dick (Sandy Shedron) Bosley. She was preceded in death by her parents; a brother, Willie Bosley; a sister, Evelyn Siron; and sisters-in-law, Nancy Bosley, Alma Lee Bosley and Sue Bosley. Services were Aug. 2 at Alexander Funeral Home, Millersburg, with pastor John Damron officiating. Burial was in Oak Grove Cemetery, Shreve.
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36 — Thursday, August 15, 2013
Joseph May, 77
Connor Cool, infant Joseph Milton May, 77, of Fredericksb u r g , d i e d Monday morning, July 29, 2013, at Glend o r a Health Care Center. He was born Nov. 27, Bruce Schmid, 95 1935, in Cassellman, Pa., Bruce A. Schmid, 95, of death on July 10, 2013. and a sister, Joan Anderson to the late Joseph and HolmBruce was a farmer all his Croop of Ravenna. Hazel Marie (Rickner) e s v i l l e, life and a Ripley Township In addition to his wife, he May Sr., and married passed trustee for 32 years. He was was preceded in death by a Brenda A. Deeds on April a w a y a 1935 graduate of Big Prai- daughter, Sylvia Anne Ver- 9, 1982. She survives. Thursday, rie High School, where he nier; and a brother, Gillman He served in the U.S. Aug. 8, was salutatorian and was a Schmid. Marine Corps for four years 2013, at graduate of the former Graveside services were during the Korean War, and Majora Wooster Business College. Aug. 10 in Newkirk Cem- retired from Rubbermaid Health Surviving are sons, John etery, with the Rev. Rex Inc. in Wooster, with 24 Care in Christopher Schmid of Dye officiating. Schlabach years of service. He had also Millersburg. Wooster and Robert Bruce Funeral Home in Shreve worked for the B&O RailHe was born Sept. 6, 1917, Schmid of Holmesville; a handled arrangements. road and was a telephone in Big Prairie to John C. son-in-law, James Vernier of Memorial contributions operator. and Ruth (Kerr) Schmid Shiloh, Ill.; brothers, Wayne may be made to Hospice He had made his home and married Dorothy J. B. (Donna) Schmid of of Greater Wayne County, in Fredericksburg since Christopher on Aug. 14, Wooster and Dale A. (Mar- 2525 Back Orrville Road, 1982 and in Rittman for 1941. She preceded him in tha) Schmid of Big Prairie; Wooster 44691. 15 years prior. He was a
Connor Martin Cool, stillborn son of Bradley Joe and Billie Jean (Skinner) Cool, died Friday evening, Aug. 9, 2013, at Wooster Community Hospital, Wooster. Surviving in addition to his parents are a sister, Kendra Cool of Millersburg; a brother, Joey Brewer of Spring Mountain; pater-
nal grandparents, Bob and Cathy Cool; maternal grandparents, Marlene and Leo Baragona and Christopher and Deborah Ross; paternal great-grandmother, Sue Eastep; maternal great-grandmother, Hannah Adolph; and numerous aunts, uncles and cousins. He was preceded in death
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by a cousin, Tanner Stokovich, great-great-aunt, Joyce Skinner, and uncles, David Steele and Danny Stokovich. Services will be at 11 a.m. today (Thursday, Aug. 15) at Alexander Funeral Home, Millersburg, with Pastor Deborah Ross officiating. Burial will be at the Cool Family Cemetery.
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member of Fredericksburg Church of Christ, the U.R.W. and the American Legion Post in Fredericksburg. He enjoyed hunting, fishing, camping and antique car shows. Surviving in addition to his wife, are children, Joseph May III of Harrisburg, Pa., Robert (Carmen) May of Georgetown, Texas, Michael May of Pittsburgh, George (Cheryl) Heater of Rittman, Jody Lynn (Joseph) Woolever of Columbus, Marlene Lunter, Kathy (Dean) Leach and Debra Higgins, all of Rittman, and Joshua May of Apple Creek; numerous grandchildren and great-grandchildren; sisters, Thelma Cooper of Huntington, Pa., Rosemary Smith of Beaver, Pa., and Judith
(Denny) McPherson of Beaver Creek, Pa.; a brother, Richard (Bernadette) May of Hadenfield, N.J.; and many loving nieces, nephews, and great-nieces and nephews. Services were Friday, Aug. 2 at Murray Funeral Home in Fredericksburg, with Deb Horst officiating. Burial was in Kingwood Cemetery, Kingwood, Pa. Tributes may be made at www.Murray-FuneralHome.com. Donations may be made to Murray Funeral Home, P.O. Box 25 Creston 44217. Special thanks to Hospice & Palliative Care of Wayne County, and the staff of Glendora Health Care, for their excellent service.
Blaine Evans, 80 Blaine D. Evans, 80, of New Philadelphia, d i e d Thursday, Aug. 8, 2013, w h i l e s u r rounded by his family at Community Hospice House in New Philadelphia, after a period of declining health. The son of the late Carlos and Bessie (Watts) Evans, Blaine was born in his childhood home in Stillwell on Jan. 5, 1933. He graduated from Killbuck High School in 1950. On April 18, 1951, he enlisted with the U.S. Navy and during his service, served aboard the USS Twining based out of San Diego, Calif. After receiving an honorable discharge on April 17, 1955, Blaine and Kay relocated to Killbuck. Then in 2001 they moved to New Philadelphia. On Dec. 29, 1954, he married the love of his life, the former Kay Lesselyong. Together the couple raised three children, Vicki, Eric and Tami. He retired from V.O. Menuez & Son, where he constructed bridges. Following his retirement he enjoyed working for Killbuck Savings Bank as a courier. Blaine was a 50-year member of Millersburg Masonic Lodge, where he was a 32nd degree Mason and
was a life member of Killbuck VFW. He was also a member of Faith Christian Church in New Philadelphia. Blaine had a passion for traveling, especially by way of his RV, and enjoyed taking in the sights with Kay. He enjoyed “tinkering” around his home as well as woodworking. Surviving in addition to his wife of the home, are children, Vicki Evans of Chapel Hill, N.C., Eric (Nancy) Evans of Georgetown, Del., and Tami (Greg) McIntyre of New Philadelphia; grandchildren, Ethan, Aaron, Travis, Nicole, Shane, Charles, Ryan and Nate, as well as by many extended family members and friends. Blaine was preceded in death by his parents; and a brother, Stan Evans. In keeping with Blaine’s wishes there were no calling hours and cremation took place through the care of Geib’s Tuscarawas Valley Crematory in Dover. Graveside services were Aug. 14 in Killbuck Cemetery, with pastor Brian Flood officiating. Those wishing to do so may send the family a personal condolence and light a candle in remembrance of Blaine by visiting www. geibcares.com. Contributions may be made to Community Hospice of Tuscarawas County, 716 Commercial Ave., SW, New Philadelphia 44663.
David Miller, 76 David S. Miller Jr., 74, loving father, grandfather and friend, passed a w a y peacefully on Aug. 10, 2013, at Avita Health & Rehab at Reed’s Cove, Wichita, Kans. He was born April 14, 1939, to David Sr. and Elsie Mast Miller in Berlin, and was a graduate of Berlin High School in 1957. He had attended Goshen College, and after Goshen, moved to Little Rock and attended the University of Arkansas. On weekends, he worked in Calico Rock as a med tech. With the medical experience he obtained, David moved to Hutchinson where he worked at Hutchinson Regional Medical Center for 31 years, finishing his career as a laboratory supervisor.
Survivors include a son, James (Regina) Miller of Wichita, Kans.; daughters Kristi (Scott) Sullivan of Augusta, Kans., and Kathy (Lance) Thurlow of Chapel Hill, N.C.; grandchildren Zoë and David Sullivan of Augusta, Kans., and Cameron Miller, Wichita, Kans.; his father, David Miller of Berlin; brothers Phil (Liz) Miller of Chicago, Steve Miller and Art Miller, both of Berlin; a sister, Sue Dunn, of Benton; and numerous nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by his mother and a daughter, Karen Miller. Cremation has taken place. Memorial services will be today (Thursday, Aug. 15) at 10 a.m. at Elliott Chapel, with pastor Howard Wagler presiding. Memorials may be made to TECH or Mennonite Central Committee in care of Elliott Mortuary, 1219 N. Main, Hutchinson, Kans. 67501.
Keith Phillips, 55 Keith Allen Phillips, 55, of Apple Creek, passed a w a y peacefully with his family by his side on Monday, July 15, 2013, after battling pancreatic cancer. Keith was born April 5, 1958, in Holmes County to Paul “Red” and Virginia (Miller) Phillips, and married the love of his life, Judy (Posey) Phillips on Oct. 9, 1976. She survives. He was a 1976 graduate of Waynedale High School, and also was a U.S. Coast Guard licensed captain since 2004. He graduated from Stark Tech in 2005, as a certified HVAC specialist. He was employed by Campbell Oil Co. for 24 years. Keith had made his home in Apple Creek, where he became involved in the community and was known by many. He enjoyed being a fishing charter captain and was an avid boater. He also was a member of Apple Creek S.A.L, was active in the A.C.Y.A.A. Keith spent his time hunting, fishing and making many memories with family
and friends. He also spent many afternoons enjoying the company of his two granddaughters, Joy and Taylor. Surviving are his wife, Judy, of Apple Creek; a son, Matthew Phillips of Apple Creek, and a daughter, Melissa (Nathan) Elkins of Dayton; granddaughters Joy Phillips and Taylor Elkins; his mother, Virginia Phillips of Holmesville; brothers Denny (Sheila) Phillips and Stephen (Dana) Phillips, both of Holmesville; and his mother- and fatherin-law, Pauline and Art Posey of Wooster. Services were Friday, July 19 at 11 a.m. at Murray Funeral Home, Fredericksburg, with Kent Adams, officiating. Burial was in Prairie Township Cemetery, Holmesville. Special thanks to Hospice, Campbell Oil Co., all the nurses who cared for him at Wooster Community Hospital and Cleveland Clinic, Dr. Richard Guttman, Apple Creek S.A.L. for all its generosity and so many great friends whom Keith and his family could not have done without. Finally, Keith wanted to let his two “special” nurses, Gary and Pam, know that they were the best nurses a guy could have. “Happy, Happy, Happy”
Obituaries Junior Swartzentruber, 79 Junior A. Swartzentruber, 79, Millersburg, passed a w a y unexp e c t edly on S u n d a y, Aug. 11, 2013, at Aultman Hospital in Canton. He was born in Holmes County on June 20, 1934, to the late Abner and Elizabeth (Hershberger) Swartzentruber and married Fannie Raber on June 7, 1953. She survives. Junior was involved with agricultural nutrition most of his life and was the owner of Holmes Laboratory. He enjoyed spending time with his family and spending the winter months with his wife in Florida. He collected Oliver Tractors and enjoyed showing his 1949 Plymouth in parades and shows. He was known for his ability to play the harmonica and was a member of Mennonite Christian Assembly in Fredericksburg.
Surviving in addition to his wife are children Gladys (Dennis) Miller of Millersburg, Lonnie (Cindy) Swartzentruber of Dover and Gloria (Rick) Thompson of St. Peters, Mo.; grandchildren Brooke Miller, Bryan Miller, Amber (Reuben) Miller, Travis (Jamie) Swartzentruber, Trey (Amy) Thompson, Brent (Emily) Thompson and Brittany Thompson; a great-grandson, Kai Miller; a sister, Viola Barkman; and a brother, Ivan Swartzentruber of Orrville. In addition to his parents, he was preceded in death by a granddaughter, Tamara Miller; sisters Erma Stutzman and Verna Weaver; and brothers Raymond, Alvin, Eli and Orion Swartzentruber. Funeral services are today (Thursday, Aug. 15) at 10 a.m. at Pleasant View Mennonite Church, 3391 U.S. Route 62, Millersburg, with pastor Jeremy Miller officiating. Burial will be in the church cemetery. Spidell Funeral home in Mount Eaton, is handling arrangements.
Noel Gerber, 74 Noel Conrad Gerber, 74, went to be with his L o r d a n d Savior, Je s u s Christ on July 29, 2013, at his home in Middlebury, Ind., with his daughter by his side. He had been ill and was receiving hospice care. He was born Nov. 27, 1938, in Sugarcreek to Edward and Marion Gerber, and was a graduate of Waynedale High School in 1956. He began a long career as an over the road truck driver which he loved. He lived the first part of his adult life in Ohio. In the 1980s, he moved to Indiana and began work for Cardinal Bus Company in Middlebury. He was well known for his great stories and his ability to drive anywhere in the country without a map or directions. He was generous, a hard work-
er, had a strong faith, loved ice cream and was exceptionally proud of his antique Chevy truck and ’80s era Buick Riviera. Surviving are a daughter, Christine (Mark) Moreno; siblings, Elliott (Barb) Gerber of Newark, Diane Gerber of South Windsor, Conn., Steve (Grace Marie) Gerber of Sellersville, Pa, Elaine (Shradha) Nand of Elkhart, Ind., John (Suella) Gerber of Goshen, Ind.; and special friends, Tony and Marla McIntire of Middlebury, Ind. He will be dearly missed by all. Services were Saturday, Aug. 3 at St. Paul’s Lutheran Church, 708 W. Wayne St., Middlebury, Ind. Cremation took place. Miller-Stewart Funeral Home, Middlebury, Ind., assisted the family. Memorial contributions may be made to Center for Hospice Care, 22579 Old U.S. 20 East, Elkhart, Ind. 46516; or Faith Mission, 801 Benham Ave., Elkhart, Ind. 46516.
Thursday, August 15, 2013 — 37
Beulah Williams, 84 Beulah May Williams, 84, formerly of Fox L a k e Road, Wooster, died Monday, Aug. 12, 2013, at BrennField in Orrville, after a length illness. Beulah was born April 18, 1929, in Prichard, W.Va., to the late Daniel and Bertha (Adkins) Blankenship and married Ralph Owen Williams in 1953. He died in 1973. She had made her home in Rittman most of her life and worked for more than 20 years at the Package Corporation of America in Rittman. She enjoyed sewing, quilting and attending flee markets. She loved her grandchildren and all her many animals that she had over the years.
She will be missed by children Bertha (Ted) Ayers Jr. of Lakeville, Wanda (Emery Klooz) Gauze of Columbia Station, Esther (Steven) Justice of Smithville, Tim (Kim) Williams of Wooster and Tina (Patrick) Smith of North Lawrence; 18 grandchildren; 26 great-grandchildren; and brothers John C. Blankenship of Wadsworth and Daniel Blankenship of Whiting, N.J. In addition to her husband, she was preceded in death by daughters Sarah Galley and Katherine McCune; brothers David and Ben Blankenship; and sisters Florence Gasser, Joann Miller and Katherine Whitney. Services will be today (Thursday, Aug. 15) at 11 a.m. at Murray Funeral Home in Creston, with the Rev. Cecil Farmer officiating. Burial will be in Creston Maple Mound Cemetery.
Judy Rice, 60 Judy A. Rice, 60, of Shreve, died peacefully holding her g r a n d daughter, Luisa’s hand at her home, Friday, July 19, 2013. She was born Dec. 9, 1952, in Copenhagen, Denmark, to Leroy and Bibi (Andersen) DeSpirito, and was a 1971 graduate of Gross Mont High School, California. She married Stan Rice on Jan. 5, 1974. He survives. Also surviving are a son, Lynn Rice and his girlfriend, Heidi Robinson of Shreve, and a daughter, Amy (Brendan) Finley of Shreve; grandchildren, Fern Rice, Luisa Elampooranar, Kennedy Finley and Balin
Finley, and one on the way; her parents of Las Vegas; a brother, Johnnie Nielsen of Los Angeles; a sister, Deborah Foley of Thousand Oaks, Calif.; and several nieces and nephews. Judy was a loving mother and grandmother. She was a homemaker who enjoyed crafts, gardening, going to the Wayne County Fair, and was an avid Cleveland Indians fan. Graveside services were July 22 at the Rice family farm with Pastor Tom Michaels officiating. Schlabach Funeral Home in Shreve handled arrangements. schlabachfh.com. Memorial contributions may be made to Hospice & Palliative Care of Greater Wayne County, 2525 Back Orrville Road, Wooster 44691.
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The Holmes County Hub Shopper
38 — Thursday, August 15, 2013
Celebrating 50 years of football at WHHS By KEVIN LYNCH Staff Writer As West Holmes prepares to kick off its 50th season of football, the Knights have teamed up with Village Motors in Millersburg to salute five West Holmes Super Fans. A lucky West Holmes fan will be recognized at each of the five home games this season as a Knights Super Fan. “Ron Miller talked to me last year about doing something to recognize the Knights’ biggest football fan and we decided to combine it with our celebration of 50 years of West Holmes football,” said West Holmes athletic director Lee Ann Race. “Because there are a lot of people in this community who support West Holmes football, we decided to create this contest to let people nominate who they feel is the biggest fan. “We are going to recognize a fan at every home game,” she continued. “They will get a sideline pass, an autographed ‘50 years of football’ sweatshirt, autographed by this year’s team. They will also get a meal provided by the West Holmes Boosters.” Race is excited about the promotion and appreciates the efforts of everyone involved. “We wanted to make it something fun for the kids and the community and the team,” Race said. “We were also trying to create a little extra excitement for our football.” Miller, one of several West Holmes football alumni on staff at Village Motors, says the response has been great. “Fans can come in and sign up right outside my office,” Miller said. “Or they can register on line at: www.villagemotorsinc.com.” The contest ends Tuesday, Aug. 20, so get your nominations in soon. The 1969 West Holmes grad who played four years of football for the Knights thought this was a neat idea and a great way to get fans involved in helping decide who the biggest Knights fans are. “It’s amazing to look out there and see some of the same people who supported the football program back in the beginning who are still out there every Friday night,” Miller said. “Village Motors has always been supportive of anything with the school and the athletics program. We man the concession stand for a game and do whatever else we can to help.” At the first football game on Friday, Aug. 30, against Triway, the Knights will be introducing alumni of the West Holmes football program. Players are asked to gather at the pavilion at 5:30. West Holmes will be selling “50 years of football” souvenirs this season.
SPORTS FANS! There have been more than 330 bobblehead dolls given away in the major leagues since 2010. Perhaps the most bizarre was Cleveland’s giveaway for Victor Martinez. Martinez was traded the day before his event, but the Indians gave out the bobbleheads anyway. If you come across a Jason Tyner Tampa Bay bobblehead in your attic, hold onto it. His dolls were scheduled to be handed out in June of 2002, but Tyner was demoted to the minors about a week beforehand, so the were never distributed. The few that are known to exist are hot items in the sports collectibles market. Here’s a sports trivia question you probably never even paused to consider? As of 2013, who was the world’s heaviest competitive athlete? The answer, according to Guinness World Records, was sumo wrestler Emmanuel Yarborough, a 47-year-old, 6’8” former offensive tackle for Morgan State who tipped the scales at - wait for it - a whopping 704 pounds. As NFL training camps open for the 2013 campaign, let’s pause to remember Jack Butler, a Hall-of-Fame defensive back for Pittsburgh in the 1950s who made an even greater mark off the field. In 1963, Butler was hired to head BLESTO, then a small scouting combine. Originally formed as the Bears, Lions, Eagles, Steelers Talent Organization (thus the name), BLESTO went on to include most NFL teams. Butler led BLESTO for a remarkable 45 years, passing away in May of 2013.
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Hiland volleyball ready to rock By KEVIN LYNCH Staff Writer As Becky Mitchell prepares her troops for the upcoming volleyball season, the fourth-year coach of the Hawks feels the girls are ready to turn the corner and move up the ladder in the InterValley Conference. “The girls this year are much more aggressive,” Mitchell said. “Our serving is very aggressive. A couple girls have focussed on their jump serve. “I think we’ll be stronger at the net with better blocking and reaction,” the coach continued. “However, we lost a lot of good defensive players from last year’s team.” The Hawks return a pair of setters and middle hitter from last season in seniors Brittany Keim and Kelsey Mast and Sierra Miller. Erin Schrock and Tiara Yoder are a pair of seniors the coach expects production from, as well as junior outside hitter Melanie Hostetler. Juniors Tonya Beachy will be the libero and Hailey Yoder is a defensive specialist for the Hawks. Junior Alana Miller and senior Bianca Miller give Hiland depth
Kevin Lynch photos
Members of the Hiland volleyball team include (front, from left) Brittany Keim, Taylor Grace Miller, Kelsey Mast, Tonya Beachy, Hailey Yoder; (back) assistant coach Andrea Schneider, Alana Miller, Siera Miller, Erin Schrock, Bianca Miller, Tiara Yoder, Melanie Hostetler and coach Becky Mitchell. on the outside and junior Taylor Miller adds depth at the setter position. “We have made many goals for this season and I expect the team to be in the top half of the IVC this year,” Mitchell said. Central Catholic, which has been to the state tournament two of the past three seasons and lost in the regional final last season, is still the cream of the crop in the IVC, while Ridgewood and Garaway should also be tough.
Members of the Hiland cross country team are (front, from left) Nikyta Engstrom, Madison Anderson; (middle) Creed Hostetler, Jeremy Miller, Darian Pacula, Brady Conn, Kyle Troyer; (back) coach Mark Fowler.
Illinois ousts Hawks in Senior regionals By KEVIN LYNCH Staff Writer Top-seeded East Holmes was trying to keep alive its hopes for a berth in the Little League Senior Division World Series against a familiar foe, facing Illinois in the Central States Regional tournament Wednesday evening in Oglesby, Ill. The Illini turned the tables on Ohio’s champions, shutting out the Hawks 7-0 behind a secret weapon the Illinois state champions didn’t have when the two teams met in the tournament opener on Saturday, hard-throwing righthander Quinn Snarskis. The loss eliminated the locals and sent Illinois into the championship game against Michigan. Illinois defeated Michigan to represent the Central States in the Little League World Series in Bangor, Maine. “We got beat by a very
nice team,” East Holmes coach Mike Yoder said. “We’re very disappointed. We just didn’t hit the ball consistently.” Snarskis kept the East Holmes hitters off balance with a wicked breaking ball, blanking the Hawks on five hits through seven innings. He cruised along, fanning seven, including five called strikeouts. He didn’t walk anyone, but he plunked three East Holmes batters, including Zach Lowe twice. Lowe was hit six times during the five-game tournament. The defense bailed Snarskis out whenever East Holmes did manage to get runners on, turning two double plays up the middle. The Hawks had two on with two outs in the first inning after Lowe got hit and Eric Hershberger singled, but Yoder grounded out to end the inning. East Holmes put
the lead-off batter on base in both the third and fourth innings, but Snarksis induced double play ground balls in both instances to escape any damage. Consistent hitting is something the Clear Ridge offense did that it didn’t do in the opener, jumping on Clyde Yoder for six runs and eight hits through the first fourplus innings. Yoder threw three hitless innings against Illinois in the opening 8-0 win. Dominic Pilas led off the game by driving a double to straightaway center. He moved up on a fly to right and scored on a fly to center that was dropped for an error. Ryan Kramer followed with a hit to right field that bounced past the Ohio right fielder for a two-base error, scoring John Riordan. Kramer came home on a wild pitch, giving Illinois a 3-0
lead before the Hawks came to bat. “Today our defense wasn’t very good,” Yoder said. “It was a downer of a game.” Illinois added a run in the second with a two-out rally. A walk and back-toback singles by Pilas and Joe Muscolino made it 4-0. Three straight hits, including a two-run double by Snarskis to open the fifth inning ended the day for Yoder, as Illinois opened up a 7-0 lead. Eric Mullet relieved Yoder on the hill for East Holmes. He gave up two hits, one an RBI-single to pinch hitter Joe Madera. Mullet picked Madera off first base to escape any further damage. East Holmes never really threatened until the seventh inning, getting two men on with one out, but Snarskis induced a fly out and a ground out to second to end the game.
The Holmes County Hub Shopper
Thursday, August 15, 2013 — 39
First day of practice jogs my memory As I sat on the sidelines, taking in the first day of football practice at West Holmes High School, I thought back to those grueling hot, dog days of August that we used to dread as teens. Two-a-days, the morning session followed by an afternoon of running, blocking, more running and more blocking, pushing the sled around the baseball outfield in 5-yard spurts with the coach screaming and yelling from his perch on the back of the sled. “Head up! How can you block if you don’t look where you’re going,” or other commands barked all day long under the hot August sun. While my thoughts drifted to the beach and the swimming pool and other ideal locations, I was always brought back to the reality of things by the shrill whistle blowing to remind us to line it up; hit it hard; push, push, push. Then, after running 5
and pushing and running, we’d run some more to end practice. The worst was when we started at one end of the football field and snaked back and forth across the field every five yards to the opposite end. Yep, I sure didn’t miss those days. But it sure was fun watching the players at West Holmes go through drills, learning new plays and positions as the Knights try to follow up on the success of last season, when they earned their first-ever share of the Ohio Cardinal Conference crown in football. Five-sixths of the offensive line graduated as well as the quarterback and a few other key weapons, but the atmosphere around West Holmes is extremely upbeat and positive.
LEGAL COUNTY : HOLMES The following applications and/or verified complaints were received, and the following draft, proposed and final actions were issued, by the Ohio Environmental Protection Agency (Ohio EPA) last week. The complete public notice including additional instructions for submitting comments, requesting information or a public hearing, or filing an appeal may be obtained at: http://www.epa.ohio.gov /actions.aspx or Hearing Clerk, Ohio EPA, 50 W. Town St. P.O. Box 1049, Columbus, Ohio 43216. Ph: 614-644-2129 email: HClerk@epa.state.oh.us SOLID WASTE LANDFILL OTHER AUTHORIZING ACTION HOLMES COUNTY BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS 2 COURT STREET, SUITE 14 MILLERSBURG, OH 44654 OH ACTION DATE : 08/07/2013 FACILITY DESCRIPTION: SOLID WASTE IDENTIFICATION NO. : 22641 On August 7, 2013, pursuant to Ohio Administrative Code (OAC) Rule 3745-27-09(C),
I guess it helps when you have your top running back returning, along with several other key playmakers. Layne Perone rushed for more than 2,000 yards last season and set several school records, and he looks primed to pick up where he left off. Brody Miller is slated to run the West Holmes offense, while Brady Arnold may take a few snaps now and then to open things up with his speed and skills. Clay Stutzman and Luke Ogi are also backs who have produced when called upon in the past, and Josh Carsner is another fleet-footed runner who will help keep third-year coach Kevin Maltarich grounded. I’m sure, however, there will be some pass-
the director of Ohio EPA approved the relocation of the operating record from the closed Holmes County Landfill at 6601 Twp Road 326, Millersburg, Ohio 44654, to the Holmes County Commissioners' office at 2 Court Street, Millersburg, Ohio 44654 in Holmes County. This authorization is subject to all rules, regulations, and specified conditions. Publish Holmes County Hub Shopper August 15, 2013
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ing being done on occasion by the Knights. West Holmes completed another off-season of training under Rick Contini, the conditioning guru who helped prepare the Knights last year and whose program is linked to the success of the Norwayne Bobcats the last couple of seasons. Maltarich also commended the efforts of Jamie Alexander and his help with the weight training the team has done. Not only will West Holmes be well-conditioned to run forever, they will be strong enough to push opponents around the field, as they did last season. At least, that’s the plan. All Maltarich asks is that his kids continue to improve every day. The season kicks off in three weeks when Triway invades Knights Stadium on Friday, Aug. 30. We’ll see then how everything has come together.
Knights ‘Kick’ off with a win Kevin Lynch photo
West Holmes’ second singles player Shyann Kick returns a shot during her match with Anna Miller of Central Christian. Kick won 6-3, 6-2. The Knights posted a 4-1 win over the Comets in the season-opener for both teams this past Monday at West Holmes.
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Complete houseware & variety store inventory. (shelving, etc. optional) Steady growing business for past 15+ yrs. Call 330-674-5603. FOR SALE: Small Sporting good store with archery, fishing & gun supplies. Selling inventory & tools. 740-824-3762.
EXPERIENCED DEPENDABLE DRIVER, If you need transportation, Call David @ (330) 280-3061 or (330) 327-7874. Reasonable Rates.
105 General WORKER/ DRIVER NEEDED for construction crew, tobacco free & some benefits. 330-592-1445. WANTED: TIMBER Cutter w/ drivers license, Experience a plus but not a must. (330) 401-7946 GENERAL LABORERS needed to conduct geophysical surveying. Job involves working outdoors while performing strenuous work. Requires a valid Ohio driver's license. Must be able to pass drug screen and background check. Job demands walking for long periods on uneven surfaces, and must be willing to work out of state at times. Health insurance paid, 401K. Apply in person M-F, 9a-4p at: Precision Geophysical 2695 SR 83 S Millersburg, Ohio 44654.
HELP WANTED:EXPERIENCED TIMBER cutter or Skidder operator with a driver's license. 330-231-2234 WORKER and/or DRIVER FOR roofing crew. Percentage based pay. Mt. Hope/ Walnut Creek/ Winesburg area. Experience a plus but not needed. (330) 464-6919. SHAVINGS MILL planner operator with maintanece, 40 hr/wk Animal Bedding. 330-533-7090. Serious inquiries only: email@example.com. THE BARN Inn is seeking individuals for Sunday housekeeping position, paying $12/hr: Individual possessing integrity, dedication, & reliability. References, drug test. Apply in person 6838 CR 203, Millersburg.
ARE YOU LOOKING FOR A CAREER in Wayne or Holmes County? Look no Further; Staffing Partners is here to help no matter what your career goal is. We have 20 + job opportunities available ranging from assembly, forklift operator, press operators, process technicians, production assistants, and many more. Join us for a series of Job Fairs starting on August 20, 2013 at 85 North Grant Street, Millersburg, Ohio 44654 from 9am-12pm and continuing every 3rd Tuesday of the month for the rest of the year. Or Apply online at: Staffingpartnersoh.com. Apply in Person on Tuesday– Thursdays, 9am-3pm, 2056 Portage Road, Wooster, OH 44691. 330-262-2662. COOK WANTED will train, full-time. Apply at Hotel Millersburg, 35 W. Jackson St. 330-674-1457. HELP WANTED in custom Furniture Shop. 330- 674-9992 BENTON AUTO REPAIR LLC is seeking an automotive technician. Must have own tools and 5 years recent experience. Please apply at 6340 CR 207, Millersburg, OH. LOOKING FOR Experienced Concrete Laborers and Finishers. Please apply at 163 E. Adams St, Millersburg. NO CALLS PLEASE! HELP WANTED: Driver/Worker for interior trim crew. Dependable, Reliable, Experienced, Helpful. (330) 763-0937 HELP WANTED. Lift truck driver needed. Excellent pay rate and benefits. EOE. Apply in person at: WasteQuip. 930 Massillion Rd ( State Route 241), Millersburg Ohio. DRIVER/WORKER WANTED for Concrete Crew, needs to be dependable and a good driving record. Miller Concrete, Shreve Ohio. 330-464-4929
40 — Thursday, August 15, 2013 105 General FT/PT Housekeeper/Guest Services: Personnel wanted for 4 Suite Bed & Breakfast. Duties include, but are not limited to: cooking breakfast, cleaning bedrooms, bathrooms, main rooms, along with warmly welcoming guests at check-in. Must have basic computer knowledge, available to work various shifts throughout the day, highly motivated with a positive attitude and strong work ethic. Beautiful work environment, paid holidays, flexible hours & more! Serious applicants only, send resume to: P.O. Box 323 Millersburg, OH 44654, or email to firstname.lastname@example.org. WANTED: JOB on logging crew. Hard working, willing to learn. Also, couple to babysit for, preferably younger children. (330) 893-3619.
DAILY RECORD Carriers Needed Village of Millersburg 211 customers, $910/mo. Contact Eric 330-287-1615.
If you would like to have your name put on our list of prospective carriers or drivers in your area, simply call the circulation department at 330-264-1125 ext 2257 or 1-800-686-3958, or stop by our office at 212 E. Liberty St., Wooster. Please refer to the individual route number when calling. There is no collecting of money from any of our customers on any of our delivery routes.
YRC FREIGHT is hiring Road Drivers! Positions available immediately in Copley, OH. Excellent Wages, Benefits, Pension! Safe Equipment! CDL-A with Double/Triples, Haz Mat and Tanker Endorsements, 1yr T/T exp. 21 yoa req. EOE-/F/D/V APPLY www.yrcfreight.com/careers
125 Medical / Healthcare THE HOLMES County Home, is looking for motivated, reliable LPN, who are passionate about quality of care and able to help develop a strong nursing team to achieve organizational goals. Available position: 2 F/T LPN positions for 2nd & 3rd Shifts. Applicants must have a valid Ohio LPN license. Applications are available 8am-4pm, Mon-Fri, Holmes County Home, 7260 SR 83, Holmesville OH 44633. EOE. HHA/STNA's for Wayne County, afternoons & evenings. Competitive pay, paid mileage & benefits. Apply in person at 24 S. Clay St. Millersburg or email resume to: email@example.com No phone calls please. HOME HELPERS, Americas #1 Senior Care Franchise serving Wayne, West Stark, Summit and Medina counties is seeking responsible and caring individuals for non-medical in-home caregiver positions. Full-time, Part-time and Live-in opportunities. Experience preferred, (STNA, HHA, CNA, Private Duty). A p p l y b y c a l l i n g 330-731-1710.
The Holmes County Hub Shopper 195 Services 220
FOR RENT: Case skid Loader. Also 4 ton dump trailer and 16' Flatbed Trailer. Also 30 Ton Log Splitter. Henry J. Miller, Sugarcreek. 330-852- 3363.
POMERENE HOSPITAL LAMP, Only 1 of 50 made, $550. (330) 231-2515 CAST IRON caboose stove $400 firm, porcelain top table $375 firm, table and 4 chairs oak w/walnut stain $300. 330-391-8532 ANTIQUES FOR SALE: Chimney cover, $500; Pennsylvania step-back hutch, oak, $900; 4 ladderback chairs (no seats), $65/all 4. (740) 534-3638.
FOR SALE: 36" Premier Natural gas range, $75. Ph. 330-893-9370 FOR SALE: PSP, 6 tapes, memory stick & charger, Good Condition. $160 (330) 893-0711†Ext 1 LIKE NEW, Toshiba TV w/ Built in VCR & DVD, $125. (330) 893-3463 FREEZER, FRIDIAIRE Upright, 21 cu. ft, Self Defrost, Excellent Condition, Can See running, $450. (330) 749-1054 TriStar Vacuum Cleaner, all attachments. Newer model in excellent condition. $350. Delivery included to Holmes County area. 330 531-8080.
TRACKHOE, LGP, Cummins, Three buckets, 30" Tracks. Shreve (330) 496-3412 PC200-6 Q.C. Aux 30,000 1150Gnew U.C. 35,000 242 Cat S.L. 19,500 U.M. 330-279-4080 '05 650J LT six way dozer w/ ripper $56,000, '05 Cat D5G six way dozer w/ winch only, 2700 hrs $75,000, '04 JD 650H LGP only 2600 hrs $40,000, '04 JD 650H LGP Dozer $37,500, '02 JD 650H Dozer $35,000, '95 Cat D6H Good Machine $35,000, '97 JD450G LC-IV dozer $22,500, JD 850B w/ winch $26,000, '91 Case 850D six way dozer, very nice $21,000, Cat D4D dozer $15,000, '86 Case 450C Dozer, six way, cummins $15,000 '83 JD555A crawler loader $12,000, '06 Komatsu PC200LC-8 $93,000, '10 JD35D excavator $32,000, '06 TB153FR mini hoe low hrs. $42,500, '07 TB145 excavator only 1500 hrs. Hyd thumb $37,000, '06 Yanmar VIO35 mini hoe $18,500, '04 Yanmar VIO35 mini hoe $14,000, Case 480C Back hoe $8500, '09 Cat IT14G Wheel Loader cab, heat, air 7K hrs. nice $30,000, '07 JD605C crawler loader w/ forks $55,000, JD 555G crawler loader, rebuilt trans $21,000, '89 JD455G crawler loader cab, tooth bucket $19,500, Case 455C Loader $17,500, JCB 214S Grademaster 4X4 loader landscaper. $14,750, Case 450 Loader $5000, '03 JD 648G-III Grapple Skidder $55,000, '94 JD 648E skidder $24,500, '95 JD 548E skidder $24,500, 2-JD 540B Skidder $19,500 each, '96 Franklin 170 grapple skidder, new rear tires $18,500, '83 JD 640 Skidder $17,000 , 2- JD 440C Skidder $19,500 TO $22,000 eac,
Don’t let Joint Pain Keep You From Living A Healthy Lifestyle. Experience FAST RELIEF with Mõbilité, the safe, powerful and effective natural supplement for joint health
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Construction Equipment 225
'97 Timberjack 460 Skidder dual arch grapple. $40,000, Hamm Smooth Drum Roller $17,500, Case 602 Vibromax Pad Foot Roller $14,500 , '00 Genie Lift Z60/34 articulated boom $22,500, '94 Moxy MT30S-3 6X6 off road dump. $18,500, '71CAT 613 Self Loading Scraper, 3208 cat engine. $8,500 , '98 Mack 613 454 HP 13 speed 680K miles $15,500. Lots of misc. forks and buckets. Call Firmen at 330-464-1428 OR 330-567-3886 FOR RENT: S185 BobCat with steel tracks, forks & bucket. $18./hr.; JLG Scissor-lift, $50/day or $200/wk.; 42-ft. JLG Grade-All, $175/day or $700/wk; 24' Aluminum plank, $15/day or $60/wk. 330-897- 1222x3 FOR RENT: Bobcat T-190 skid loader with rubber tracks. $25/hr. Plus fuel. Delivery available. 330-407-1081
11' JD 5075M 4x4 300 hrs, 75HP, Sync Shuttle Plus Transmission, Canopy, Loader Ready, Warranty. $28,800. (330) 852-2263 INTERNATIONAL 986 Tractor. Like new tires, Nice condition, One owner. (330) 473-7733 7' DUNHAM DISC, Good condition, $1,250. (330) 852-2263. GEHL 980 14' Forage Wagon, Excellent condition. 560 STEINER Bale Beaver. Also, Krone Rotary Rake 330-359-5647 or 330-317-4977.
Farm Equipment 230
2004 New Holland TL100 4X4 Reverser, cab, heat, air 3400 HRS $22,500, 2000 New Holland TS110 4X4 Tractor $21,000, 5640 Ford Tractor cab, heat, air $12,500, JD 4430 Tractor $8500, JD 401B good tractor $7500, '09 New Holland L170 skid steer, cab, heat, 700hrs. $22,500, '06 Bobcat S130 skid steer 1570 hrs $15,250, '99 JD 270 skid steer very good $15,500, SK1020 Komatsu skid steer $15,000, 5635 Gehl skid steer with tracks $10,500, '88 Case 350B Crawler Loader $5500 Call Firmen at 330-464-1428 or 330-567-3886 3 TON Poly Bin, w/Auger & Electric Motor, Good Condition. Matt Miller, (330) 201-4638 FOR SALE: 22 HP Kubota diesel. Good condition. Model 1005. $1800. John A. Troyer 6660 TR 606, Fredericksburg, OH 275 MASSEY FERGUSON tractor; Round baler; 444 IH tractor; Galvanized pipe; Hay wagons; Amish wagon. 440-396-0469. FOR SALE: Farmall M. tractor on steel wheels. Mahlon J. Miller, 4001 TR 629 Millersburg, OH 44654
Farm Products Produce
FOR SALE: STRAW, round bales, $35. Call 330-844-3516. FOR SALE: Organic High Moisture Ear Corn, Also Dried Corn. Out of field. (330) 567-2249
BUSH HOG Mower, 7', 3pt, Dual Rear Wheel, Twin Gear Box, Nearly new. (330) 276-3503
2ND CUTTING, Grass, Round bales. Nice horse hay. $60/bale. (330) 472-2613
JOHN DEERE 240 Skid Steer. 3,885 hours. $8,900. (330) 852-0647
FOR SALE: 2nd Cutting Grass Hay, 4x5, Approx 700-800lb bales, $70/ea. (330) 893-2892
MC DEERING Corn binder ground driven, Gravity wagon and running gears. Brock 2-ton feed bin. excellent. Andy J Raber. 4820 TR 153, Baltic. (330) 893-0303. GEHL 1540 Blower, Excellent Condition, Gehl 800 Chopper, w/2 row corn head, Best Offer. Ear corn delivered in 3-4 ton loads, $200/ton. (330) 674-2459 or (330)763-1953 BOONETOWN field sprayer with 50-gal. tank & new motor & pump, good working cond., $575. (330) 674-6918. McCormick DEERING Corn Binder, In good condition. Gehl 4240 Skid Steer Like New, w/Bucket, 383 hours (330) 852-1703 NEW IDEA 323 Picker - Papec Silo Filler - MC-D #9 6' Mower, Abe Raber, 5150 CR 229, Fredericksburg 44627 (330) 695-6793 HEFFTON 530 Round Baler. New Holland 268 square baler with motor. New Holland 259 rake, 2 star spinner teeter, New Holland 456 and 455 Belt drive Hay Mowers. Andy Raber. 330-893-0303. FOR SALE: New Holland Super 717 Chopper with one row corn head. Good condition, $1900. 330-674-4123 1952 FORD 8N. Fully restored. 6' brush hog finish mower and blade. $4,200. (330) 347-9567. ALICE CHALMERS 185 tractor, 74-hp, real good, $4950; Ford 3000 diesel tractor w/loader, $4950; Gravity wagon, $675. John S. Miller, (330) 893-0303 FOR SALE: Milking Equipment, w/ vaccum pumps, SS pails, Full line of milking equipment. Also, dumping stations, Hot wire curled pigtail posts. Yoder's Nylon Shop. (330) 893-3479 FARMALL M Tractor. Also EZ Trail Wagon running gear. Marvin Coblentz, (330) 359-5570 KELLY RYAN 8' Bagger, Good Condition. $8,700. (330) 695-2001 FOR SALE: 12x8 Hay saver feeder, $1075. Also blueheeler pups, 6 wks. old, $45. 330-893-4239 9' HAYBINE For Sale. New Holland 479. $2,500. 330-695-5525.
WANTED: EAR corn. Aden Mullet, 8056 Criswell Rd., Fredericksburg, OH. 330-695-2208
Farm Products Produce 260
CHERRY RIDGE GREENHOUSE has late cabbage, cauliflower, broccoli, lettuce and kale plants.. Also, seeds for Fall Gardening. Ph. 330-852-4062 Garlic, German White to plant & to eat. Also Candy Onions & Tomatoes. Henry J. Miller, 106 Seldenright Rd., Sugarcreek OH 44681 (330) 852-3363 1st cutting horse hay, large round bales. No rain, $70/ea. Roy Miller, 3915 TR 366, Millersburg, 330-893-4408 FOR SALE: Feeding Speltz. Mahlon J. Miller 4001 T.R. 629 Millersburg, Ohio 44654 WILL DO CUSTOM INLI NE Bale Wrapping. (330) 231-6640. ORDER YOUR Green Acres Fertilizer now for fall delivery. Also, Alfalfa seed in stock for fall seeding. Aden Mullet 8056 Criswell Rd. Fredericksburg, OH Ph. 330-695-2208 FIRST CUTTING Timothy, Small Squares, $5.50/bale, (330) 472-2613 EAR CORN FOR SALE. Call Glenmont area. (740) 585-5088
FIREWOOD, KILN Dried, cut offs. 10 yd load $85 + delivery. Henry J. Miller. 330-852-3363. TREE TOPS for Sale or Trade, (216) 403-6584 FIREWOOD FOR Sale: Boom truck load, (330) 473-8752 FIREWOOD PROCESSOR for Sale. Older model, cuts, splits & pulls log in, PTO power. Make Easy work out of your firewood pile. (330) 674-1430
SWEET CORN Coming Soon! Incredible. Place your order. Earl Erb 330-852-2383 Ext 3
ATTENTION DAIRY FARMERS: New Classic 300 Claw Special pricing through August 31st. Call 330-763-1070 FOR SALE: 6 ACRES Corn Silage. Neal D. Yoder. 7806 Salt Creek Rd., 330-695-5593. WANTED: ORGANIC Corn Silage, (330) 893-0017 HUGE AMOUNT of manure avail. for your fields. Located at the old Mastead Farms in Benton. Matthew Schlabach, (330) 279-2662. FOR SALE: FIRST Cutting mixed grass hay. Small squares or round. No rain, delivery possible. Firmen Kaufman (888) 631-7044. FOR SALE: SAW Dust. 1617 TR 106, Millersburg, 44654. (330) 674-0766. FOR SALE: Incubator, 72 eggs, with automatic turner. Has been used one time, like new. Works good. $100. (330) 897-0736. TAKING ORDERS for Fall Cover Crops Certified Organic Winter Rye, $25.85 for 56# bushel. Conventional Winter Rye, $20.35 for 56# bushel. Cloverland Ag Service, 330-231-4484 FOR SALE: Split Locust Fence Posts, Seasoned 1 year. (330) 674-1430 HORSE MANURE for compost or fertilizer, John Raber, 4213 TR 629 Millersburg. NEW 1ST Cutting mix, round bales, Good Horse hay, 120 available, $60 a piece. (330) 472-2613
Garage Yard Sales
MOVING SALE: Aug. 24, 9-3 Dorm refrig., mower, antique hand tiller, sofa, sofa bed, twin beds, larger computer desk, entertainment center, desks, skateboard ramps, bikes, and more! Early sales accepted. 330-893-1972. 3024 US 62, Winesburg 3809 TOWNSHIP RD 154, Millersburg. (Close to Charm) Fri.-Sat. (8/16-17), 8-5. Something for everyone! Crafts, Dog houses, Lawn furn., Antiques & more. HUGE BARN SALE. Furniture, antiques, doors & windows, household, quilts, tools & many more treasures. Sundays, 7/28, 8/4, 8/11, 8/18. 32791 St. Rt. 83 South, just 2 miles South of Clark. KILLBUCK, SEPT 5-7, 9-4 Estate Sale: Everything must Go! Brass Steam Whistle, Millersburg & Fenton Glass, Model A Exhaust Whistle, Steamer Trunk, Antique Cookware, Bakeware, Dishes, Crystal, Furniture, and Tools, Bell collection, Grandfather clock, Craftmatic Beds. Follow Signs on US 62.
PIGMY BILLY Goat, Sure breeder, Wayne Weaver, 330-473-2416 10 YEAR OLD Belgian Gelding For Sale. Broke to all farm machinery, willing worker, $2,800/obo. (330) 674-3087. FOR SALE: 2 Fresian STB cross. Full brothers. Yearling black gelding. 2 yr. broke single and double TSS. 8 yr. old bay riding mare with white trim. Trail rides. Neck reins. Smooth canter. 330-852-0703 ext. 1 FOR SALE: 52" PAINT BLACK/WHITE Homozytous stud, broke to ride & drive. Henry Burkholder, (330) 279-2535 6 YR. old 32" brown and white gelding. Broke to ride and drive. Safe for children. $400. Caleb Miller 330-852-1404 7 YEAR OLD black and white pony. Broke to drive. Needs work. $300. 330-763-0049. FOR SALE: 6 yr Black Gelding, TSS, Boys or Family Horse. Nelson Yoder 8749 CR 235, Fredericksburg OH 6 YR. old Sorrel Hackney cross mare, 4
FOR SALE Split seasoned firewood, slab wood & also boom truck loads available. Also hollow cmpfire logs 330 231-8462.
FIRST CUTTING Horse Hay, Some Alfalfa mixed in. $3/bale, Also, 8x16 Hay Wagon. $325 (330) 567-2368
GOLDEN BUFF PULLETS, pasture raised, starting to lay the end of August, $10/ea. (330) 473-2053.
Firewood Fuel white socks and strip. Been in buggy 3
INCREDIBLE SWEET Corn, Ready Now. No Spray. $3/doz. Pick your own $2.50/doz David H Yoder, 2905 TR 406, Millersburg (330) 893-2892
FOR SALE: 1st cutting hay, square bales; Oat straw square bales. (330) 473-7733
yrs. T.S.S. Bred to Friesian standard bred stallion, $2400. 330-674-0801 7220 T.R. 572 Millersburg, OH 44654 MINIATURE DONKEYS for sale: Domestic & Spotted, & weanlings. (419) 341-3794 FOR SALE: Golden Red Pullets. Starting to lay. Dannie Stutzman 8446 Lautenschlager Rd Apple Creek, OH 44606 8 YR old White Paso Fino Gelding, Broke to ride, On trails & through creeks, TSS, $1,200 Duane Yoder, 4952 SR 557, Millersburg (330) 893-4068 TEAM OF 3 yr old Black Percheron Geldings. 3 yr old Gray Percheron Gelding. Team of 11 yr old Black Register Percheron Mares. Both of foal. Horses are well broke. Marvin Coblentz (330) 359-5570 BUGGY FOR Sale, Like New, Used very little, LED 2-way Lights/Brakes. Built by Henry's Wood & Buggy. Emanuel Nisley, 2191 CR 600, Baltic OH 330-897-1178 DORSET KATAHDIN cross ewes. 5 mature, 1 ewe, 3 buck. Born April. $125. (330)852-2375. FOR SALE: Pony open buggy. Good condition. 330-695-2090 FOR SALE: Flemish giant does. 5470 C.R. 59 Millersburg, Ohio 44654 FOR SALE: 7 yr old Standard Bred Gelding, TSS, Mostly Trot, Women can drive. (330) 600-1233 FOR SALE: Golden Comet Pullets from Mt Healthy Hatcheries,740-295-5423 Abe H. Yoder. 30643 TR 213, Fresno OH 43824. FOR SALE: 6 Golden Buff Laying Hens, still laying good. Also moveable chicken pen. $110 OBO (330) 674-6003 3 YR old Black & White Pony, Broke, 44". $525 13 yr old Standard Bred Gelding, Boys horse, $650. Also a team of 2 yr old Belgain Geldings, Well broke. $4,400. Ivan Yoder (330) 674-2045
NOTICE: WILL Break your draft horses. (Any age) Call Leon at 330-413-5620
FOR SALE: 1 yr. old Tennesse quarter horse, bay w/strip, well broke to ride, racks, rides smooth, sharp! David Miller, 330-695-9376
NEED TO Sell ASAP! 16yr old TWH Gelding, Good Trail horse, $400 OBO. (330) 763-4016
5 YEAR OLD Katahdin Ram. $125. Joseph Erb. VM 330-897-0083
FOR SALE: Four year old trotting mare. T.S.S. Sire Thunder Road, Dam by Angus Hall. 330-698-0460 BOARDING HORSES - Pasture available. Call (330) 763-1843
FOR SALE: 3 yr old Brown & White Paint Gelding, Stands 58", Ready to be broke, Should be excellent trail horse. $550 OBO (330) 852-8104 FOR SALE: 3 ORGANIC Holstein Heifers, 2 due in spring, 1 yearling, Levi Hershberger, (330) 893-0214
The Holmes County Hub Shopper 260
Horses Livestock 260
FOR SALE: Tennessee Walker cross Strawberry Rone beautiful mare. 8 yr. old, TSS, rider, experience required. $850. Call Mal 330-897-1457 x 1, 33150 TR 235 Fresno, OH 43824 after 4:00 PM ````` 9 YR. OLD Standard bred gelding. Been in buggy 6 mo. Safe for women. Abe E. Yoder, 330-893-4211 6 YEAR OLD Standardbred Cross smaller horse for a pony wagon. Very safe children and womens horse. Rides and drives. 330-674-0766 from 7-7:30 am or LM at 330-674-2779 11 YEAR OLD Belgian Mare. Broke to all farm machinery. Workaholic. $2,000. (330) 695-5525. FOR SALE: 5 yr. old black gelding, dbl. gaited, well mannered, nice driver. A dream horse for young mother with children, good traveler, tss. (330) 852-0159/ VM. Dale Schlabach. OLDER 43" bay pony mare, broke to ride, green broke to drive, $200. (330) 897-0089 x2. 4 YR old Chocolatier Trotter, In buggy 1 month, $3,850. 4 yr old Trotting Mare, Fresh, Drives Sharp. $4,300. Also some fresh horses. John Raber, 4213 TR 629 Millersburg. 5 YR old Black Gelding Pony, Broke to ride & drive, TSS, Call (330) 763-1259 or (330) 852-2551 PAINT FILLIES 2, 4 white highs 54" $375. Older Geldings, 34" & 35", broke to ride and drive, likes kids. $300 each or $500 for pair. (740) 824-4361 2 donkeys - 1 gelding, 1 stud, your choice-- $100. (330) 472-2613 FOR SALE: 5 Yr. quarter horse mare. Well broke to ride. Energetic, not for novice. $1100 o.b.o. 330-279-9290 ext. 3.
Thursday, August 15, 2013 — 41 Horses Livestock 260
FOR SALE: 9 yr old Black Cross Bred Gelding, TSS, White on hind legs, Also able to ride. 7326 TR 601 Millersburg. (330) 674-2647†Ext 2 FOR SALE: 12 year old Persian Mare. Sired by Foley and bred to trade mark for 2014. $5,000. (330) 473-8723. FOR SALE: 3 YEAR old Gelding CJ's secret surry horse, TSS, $4,500. 3 YEAR OLD Trotter fresh, sharp boys horse TSS, $3,200. Derrick Troyer (330) 852-3227. 4 YR old Morgan Standard Bred Cross Mare, 15H, TSS, Willing Traveler, $1,800. (330) 897-1419 VM. FOR SALE: OLDER Standardbred Horse. TSS, Something for older people, $850. (330) 893-2037. 2 & 3 yr old Registered Belgain Full Sisters, 3 yr old Broke , 2 yr old Green Broke, $2,000 ea. (330) 857-6554 Raymond Weaver, 14862 Harrison Rd. Apple Creek OH. FOR LEASE: Holstein Bull Sired by O-Man. (330) 359-0140. 3 YR old 42" Black & White Paint Pony Gelding, Good Broke to Drive, TSS, Needs experienced rider. (330) 897-0554
Horses Livestock 260
FOR SALE: 4 & 6 yr old Belgain M a r e s , Broke & Bred to King Rocky, Also, Weanling Colts sired by Rocky. (330) 893-9371 2 YR old Pure Bred Fresian Mare, FHANA Registered, Joe Yoder, (330) 897-8650
Horses Livestock 260
11 YEAR old gelding. T.S.S., $1000. John Jr. Troyer 8486 T.R. 654 Fredericksburg, Ohio 44627 FOR SALE: 2-1/2 yr old Registered Aryshire Bull, Proven Breeder, David H Yoder, 2905 TR 406, Millersburg. (330) 893-2892
1999 FOURSTAR 2 horse slant load goose neck trailer with weekender package with tack storage. Good condition. $11,500/obo. (330) 844-1604. 3 YR. OLD red bay with black trim, cross-bred, broke to ride & drive, 57" $1500. 330-600-9376. FOR SALE: Grass Fed Beef, Weighing 1000#. 3192 CR 58, Millersburg OH (330) 674-0809 4 YR old Flashy Chocolate & White Paint Miniature Stud. Can be registered. Loves attention, handled a lot, green broke to drive. $250 OBO (330) 567-2758 WANTED TO buy: All types of horses & ponies, sound or unsound. J & S Horse Farm, 13914 Mt Eaton Rd, Doylestown, 44230. Call or write. (330) 715-0363.
7 YR. old black and white Mare. 33" kid broke to ride and drive. $500. 3 YR. old brown gelding 35" kid broke to ride and drive. $400 330-852-3809 MINIATURE HORSES for Sale: Yearlings, Fillies, Colts & Some Mares. (419) 341-3794 FOR SALE: Like new 64" buggy w/child seat, all lights LED, roll-up curtains w/ zippers, $3800; Used open buggy in very good cond., $2000. (330) 465-7016 4 Yr. old reg'd Fresian cross mare, shys about big trucks, big enough for surrey. Levi Miller, 330-897-2060 9 YEAR OLD Black Standardbred, Surry size, 16.2, $800. Henry E. Raber 4686 CR 19, Millersburg. (330) 600-0229
FOR SALE: 5 yr. old 18H Belgian gelding, broke, $2500. Owen Schlabach, 330-698-0527
7 YR old Quarter Horse, Broke to ride, Bay with 4 white socks, $1,000. (330) 893-0308
FOR SALE: 4 yr old Pony, Cart & Harness, Good Condition, Leave Message (330) 674-1694†Ext. 2
SHARP! 6 Year old black paint mare. 48" broke to ride and drive, $450. 330-359-7127
18 MONTHS Holstein Jersey cross bull. Sure breeder. Junior A. Yoder, 330-674-9993
FOR SALE: (2) 5 yr. old dark brown geldings: 1- All trot, good size, well broke, 1- Mostly trot, family or boy's type, tss; Also, a few others for sale. (330) 852-0159/ VM. Dale Schlabach.
7 YEAR OLD Paint Pony Mare, 54", Broke to ride and drive, Needs work. Selling pony cart and harness. (330) 893-9896
ADULT Katahdin Ram, Proven, $200 Breeding Stock Katahdin Ram Lamb. $150 ea. Breeding Stock Katahdin Ewe Lambs, $175. Days (330) 231-1360
5 YR OLD Standard Bred Gelding, TSS, Women can drive, Broke the best. 16H (330) 763-3906
Kaufman Auction House 3149 SR 39, Millersburg OH
Yoder Estate Auction
Location: 943 Forlow Ave., Millersburg OH 44654. From SR 83 (near Hospital) take Cary St. to Forlow to location.
Location: Kaufman Auction House next to Amish Country Theater, Directions 3.3 miles east of Berlin or 0.5 mile west of Walnut Creek, Ohio in Holmes County. From I-77 take SR 39 west approximately 12 miles to Auction House.
Thursday, August 29, 2013 5:00 P.M.
Monday, August 19, 2013 5:00 PM
Large Double Lot * 2000 Commodore Mobile Home
(Selling in 2 rings both starting at 5:00 PM) Antiques * Collectibles * Furniture * Appliances * Tools
Open House: Monday, August 19th – 5:00-6:00 PM Ideal starter home or investment property, home features 3 bedroom, 2 baths, kitchen and living room, gas heat, central air. Great starter or investment property. Could be a positive return on asset here. Terms: 10% down sale day and balance due at closing. Home appears in good condition, sets on a nice spacious lot and will sell furnished. Lawn Equipment: Husky LT 4200 riding mower; push mower; Stihl blower; Echo weed eater; 12’ aluminum ext. ladders; aluminum step ladder; flat screen television; misc. household goods. Chattel Terms: Cash, check, or any major credit card with valid I.D. 3% buyer’s premium will be waived for cash sales. Owners: Roy D. Yoder, Executor of the Andy P. Yoder Estate Sam Steimel, Attorney Probate Case # 13 ES 075
DAVE KAUFMAN, BROKER/AUCTIONEER PATRICK KAUFMAN, APPR. AUCTIONEER 330-204-6514 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Antiques - Collectibles: Roseville; jewelry; Fenton, Imperial; Longaberger baskets; tea sets; old pictures & frames; Depression glass; crocks; jugs; cast iron pcs.; early Remington muzzle loader; loaded jewelry boxes; tins; wooden bowls; gun cleaning kits; oil cans; store jars; wall phone; ammo box; old boxes & crates; stained glass pc.; grain cradle; smaller dresser. Furniture – Appliances - Tools: Frigidaire stackable washer & dryer; wicker furniture including couch, chairs, ottoman; table; stands; wicker bookcases; corner shelf; hall stand; iron chairs; bar stools; 3 door hutch; weed eater; trunk; old books; child’s hutch; Campbell Flux 80 wire feed welder; Coleman 1750 generator; Bissell carpet cleaner; shop vac; scroll saw; hand tools; Bostitch nailer/stapler; Poulan Pro chainsaw; sockets; wooden bench; single bed; fishing poles; folding tables. Note: Visit www.kaufmanrealty.com for photos and updates by 5:00pm Friday, August 16. For more information contact Derrick Kandel, auction manager at (330) 204-4453. Terms: Cash, check, or any major credit card with valid I.D. 3% buyer’s premium will be waived for cash sales. Receiving Hours: Wednesday, 9AM-4PM *No Sale Labor Day and No Receiving that Wednesday. ** Now taking quality consignments for Fall Special Antique Auction.
AUCTION HOUSE: Monday-Friday 9am-5pm • 330-204-4453 DERRICK KANDEL, AUCTIONEER 330-231-4524 MYRON MILLER, AUCTIONEER CLIFF SPRANG, AUCTIONEER
Horses Livestock 260
FOR SALE: 4 yr old Belgian Standard Bred Cross, Safe & Sound, $1,400. David Schlabach 6673 CR 203, Millersburg, Ohio (330) 674-2677 5 YEAR old Chestnut Morgan gelding. Broke to ride and drive. Good traveler. (330)897-0099 GOLDEN COMET Pullets, ready in Sept. and Nov. $8 each. Edward M. Miller 10878 T.R. 526 Shreve, OH 44676 FOR SALE: standard bred gelding. 13 years old. T.S. Safe for women to drive, $1400. Big surry horse. Andy Miller Jr. 6884 TR 326, Holmesville, OH 44633 330-674-9604 ext. 1 4 YR OLD Registered Morgan Mare, In Foal, Broke to ride & drive, Traffic Safe, (330) 897-0827†Ext 2 FOR SALE: 2 YEAR OLD Riding horse, not broke. Very nice horse. $250. (330) 695-9307. 3 YEAR OLD 42" black/white gelding pony, broke to ride & drive, $500/obo. (330) 275-7669 6 YEAR OLD Paint riding horse. Broke to ride, has been on trail rides. Has lots of energy. Needs experienced rider. Ph. 330-893-2064 FOR SALE: Fine Show Horse Harness, NEW, Never been used. Best Offer. (330) 674-6003
FOR SALE: 4 YEAR OLD Mare, Surrey size, likes to trot, Most women can drive. TSS. Firmen Kaufman, (888) 631-7044. 46" BAY PONY Gelding. 10 years old, $400. Also, 56" Brown and white 7 year old paint gelding, $900. Both are broke to ride and drive. Bay gelding has been on trail rides. Both real gentle to hitch but have steam when using. Not for young children. (330) 674-2784†x1. 11 YEAR old standard bred gelding. TSS. Ready for miles. Drives with snap. Best offer. Ph. 330- 600-9799 3 YR old Percheron Gelding, Not broke. $1,500. 1 yr old Percheron Stallion, $1,200. (330) 936-6183 FOR SALE: (2) mini Percheron dapple gray geldings, broke; (2) 4 yr. old, NASH paints, broke - Both teams must go. Call (330) 275-7435, lv. msg.
BROWN LAZY-BOY Reclining Love Seat, Good Condition. $350. Call (330) 763-3929 NATURAL GAS refrigerator:ConSul $550.00 in good conditon. Needak Rebounder like new, $200.00. Natural Love Seat, $100.00. Leave message. 330-466-6521 Two Blue Couches, 3 Reclines, Queen & Full size beds, Baby Cribs, Book shelves, Chest of Drawers, End tables, File Cabinets, Bar stools, Office chairs, & all size new Deluxe Mattress Sets. 2 mi. W of Becks Mills. 2529 TR 110, Millersburg. (330) 674-0944.
COIN AUCTION Location: Kaufman Auction House, 3149 SR 39 at the Amish Country Theater. Directions: 3.3 miles east of Berlin or 0.5 mile west of Walnut Creek, Ohio in Holmes County. From I -77 take SR 39 west approximately 12 miles to Auction House.
Tuesday, August 20, 2013 4:00 P.M. Half Cents * Half Dollars * Silver Dollars * Gold * Misc. Half Cents-Half Dollars: 1804, 26, 34, half cents; 1822, 38, 45, 46, 4 7, 48, 50, 5l, large cents; flying eagle cents; 1859, 60, 62, 63, 64, 64L, 68, 69, 70, 77, Indian head cents; bag of 5000 wheat pennies; 1911s, l995 double die PCGS MS66 RD, Lincoln cents; 1913d type-1,13s type-2, buffalo nickels; war nickels; 1830, 31, 32, bust dimes; 1856, 75cc, 76, 76cc, 76s, seated dimes; barber dimes; mercury dimes; silver Roosevelt dimes; 1834 bust quarter; 1861, 73, 91, seated quarters; 1921 S/L quarter; 1932d Wash. quarter; silver Wash. quarters; 1832, 33, bust halves; 1855o seated half; barber halves; walker halves; Franklin halves; 1964 Kennedy halves; 40% silver Kennedy halves. Silver Dollars: 100+ incl. 1842 seated; 1876s trade; 1880o, 84cc PC1 MS63, 86o, 90cc, 93cc, 94, 98s, Morgans; 1921, 34d ANACS MS64, 34s, peace dollars. Gold: 1881s S20. liberty head; 1911 $10. Indian head; 1852, 58 $1. pcs. Miscellaneous: 1925s Cal. Diamond jubi1ee, 1926s Oregon trail com. halves; 1863 CWT; silver eagles; proof sets; mint sets; 1928 $20. gold certificate; Engelhard 5-troy oz. Silver bar. NOTE: This is only a partial list of over 400+ lots to be sold in catalog order. Doors open 2 hrs. prior to sale time. Online bidding available at www.kaufmanrealty.com thru www. proxibid.com.
ADEN YODER, AUCTIONEER 330-763-2565 or 330-359-5458 DERRICK KANDEL, AUCTIONEER 330-231-4524
42 — Thursday, August 15, 2013 265
Household Furnishings 270
HOUSEHOLD FURNISHING: Will reupholster living room furniture, car/boat seats. Also outdoor furniture cushions. Raber's Upholstery, 1939 T. R. 110 Millersburg, Ohio 44654 V.M. 330-674-1300 OVAL 72"X48" Oak Table, Double Pedestal, Light Color, w/2 Leaves, and (6) Arm Chairs, $775. Call (330) 844-3516 ROUND TUB Maytag washer $125. 30" Tappan gas range, almond electronic ignition $225. Servel gas refrigerator $300. Maytag Electric motor $35. Noah Miller 330-897-0112 FOR SALE: Wood burning hot water heater w-legs. 40 Gal. Storage tank used 5 years, $250. Ray Weaver 3833 T.R. 606 Fredericksburg, OH 44627
FOR SALE: Summit Climber Tree S t a n d , Used, $130. Darton Rampage Compound Bow, adj draw length, Used, $150. Both in Good Cond. 330-674-7576
The Holmes County Hub Shopper Hunting Fishing 275
FOR SALE: MISSION Craze Compound Bow. Quiver sight, rest, stabilizer, and arrows. Good beginners bow. $350. Marcus Miller. (330) 567-5944. FOR SALE: Sears Roebuck 12 Gauge single shot $150. Abe Yoder, 2064 TR 116, Baltic, Ohio 330-674-2474 APPLE PRO arrow saw, JoJan multi-fletcher, two bitzenberger jigs, approx. five dozen arrows, lots of vanes etc. Over $1000 retail value. All for $750. V.M. 330-852-2054
Lawn & Garden
EXMARK 48" Wall behind lawn mower in good condition. $1,100. (330) 897-8113.
BOLENS GARDEN Tractor, Runs Good, $250. (330) 893-3850
HORTON 150 Crossbow, w/red dot scope; Bushnell 10x42 binochulars; Bushnell 1000 Range Finder - All in excellent condition. (330) 897-6005.
WILL DO. garden plowing, tilling, brush hogging, and get your new lawn ready for seeding. Henry J Miller, 330-852-3363.
NRA/CCW COURSE- $45. Sept. 21 & 22 or Oct. 5 & 6 330-335-9205
SNAPPER PRO 48" walk behind lawn mower with catcher. Good condition, $2,500. 330-600-0753
Smokey Lane Stables, Inc.
Auctioneer Myron Miller
888 Maxwell Ave, Millersburg Great Location! 3 BR ranch with newer roof , siding and windows. 1 ½ lots. Only $109,000
1/2" DIAPHRAGM air water pump, like new. $150. (330) 897-8113. FOR SALE: Commercial Hoods for bakery. Like New. Jacob A. Weaver, 10559 Salt Creek Rd. Fredericksburg, Ohio 44627
FOR SALE. Steel paneling, ideal for sheep, goat, and dog kennels - would also make scrap metal. (330) 567-2255. NEW PFAFF Sewing & Embroidery Machines and Sergers for sale. Available at Lackman's Sewing Center, Apple Creek, OH 330-698-3060. FOR SALE: CUDDEVIEW trail camera. 50 card viewer. Used, $50. OBO. 330-674-1606 CORN HOLE BAGS: $12/set of 8 bags...5 sets or more, $10/set of 8 bags. Norman C. Yoder, 4256 TR 374, Millersburg. 330-893-7421. MEDICAL DEVICE (power stips for pain) FDA clearance - For yours, call Del today (330) 674-4697 OBO. (2) 15.5 x 38 Tractor Tires, 50% Tread, $300 pr. 330-401-8025 ROAD CART Haflinger or horse size. Back split seats, Varish. Excellent condition, $350. (330) 674-4997. FOR SALE: Small Band Sawmill. (330) 674-1430 FOR SALE: Phoenix Gas Grill, w/propane tank, $125. OBO (330) 473-7958 LARGE NAPOLEON wood stove. Good for basement or shop. Stove pipes included, $500. Junior Troyer, 8486 TR 654, Fredericksburg, OH 44627 SPARROW, STARLING V-Top trap for sale. Made from PVC and wire netting. New $285. Crist Miller 6346 CR 77, Millersburg, Ohio 44654 BRUSH HOGGING 53 Horse tractor, 6' brush hog, Call for your mowing needs. 330-695-2595. FOR SALE: used road cart, good condition. Repaired and new paint. No lights. S. Troyer, 330-567-5908 ext. 2.
GOOD USED Top Buggies, 1 w/Sliding door, 2 w/Steel wheels, All LED Lights, $2,700 ea. (330) 893-2583
FOR SALE: 20x48 Greenhouse, w/ridge vent, barn siding on end, wood burner & tables. (330) 695-9898†
PHONE SHACK. $275, in good condition 330-359-5936.
Miscellaneous Merch. 280
HIDDEN TREASURE THRIFT STORE 3030 Dover Road, Wooster (Right next door to Guerne Heights Drive In!) Phone: 330-202-5203 Open Monday-Thursday 9:00am-5:00pm Friday and Saturday 9:00am-7:00pm NEW ITEMS ADDED DAILY! WEEKLY SALES!! GENERAC 17,000W air cooled automatic standby generator, used with nat. gas or LP gas, comes with16 circuit breaker box, new never used, $3200. (740) 824-3223 or 301-988-3796. (Warsaw)
28L26 GENERAL Skidder Tire, 14ply, 60% tread, $900: (2) 18.4 x 34 Goodyear Radial Tractor Tires, 40% Tread, $600 OBO. (330) 852-0188
AKC GOLDEN RETRIEVER puppies, 2 males left, 8 wks. old. (740) 552-1990 AKC HAVANESE Male, 5-7 months, $550. Jerry (330) 763-4887 FOX TERRIER Jack Russell Cross Puppies, 1 female, 3 males, Have had shots, (330) 674-0762 FOR SALE: 9wk old Yorkie Female, $200 Abe Yoder, (330) 852-0722
LG ENVY TOUCH. Very good condition. 3.2 MT Camera phone, Music player, and video. Slips open with full qwerty key board. $100/obo. 330-275-0426.
AKC BULLDOGS for sale. (5) around 1 yr old. Also several older females. Several bred. Brindle, Fawn, & White. Good Producing Moms. (330) 674-2754
FOR SALE: Vinyl swing set, with 3 swings & playhouse, $550 - only about 4 yrs. old- very good shape! (330) 231-2115
FOR SALE: 2 Shavanese male pups. 4 months old. Good pets. $100 apiece. These are Havanese with short hair. (330)674-0608
BUGGY IN GOOD CONDITION. Storm front, steel wheels, lights, and brakes. $1,500. (330) 852-3912. FOR SALE: Buggy with LED lights, cable brakes, almost new wheels. $1200. John A. Troyer 6660 TR 606, Fredericksburg, OH 44627 FOR SALE: 250-gal. propane tank, like new, $600. (330) 600-9098 For Sale 8 H.P. Honda 6:1 reduction gear. 5 H.P. Honda, 2.2 H.P. Honda. These Motors are reconditioned and gauranteed O.K. GX120 Honda, used one year. 8 H.P. Briggs Straton and smalled Briggs motors are O.K. PowerPac 12 and 14 volt battery chargers. Like new 23 pc. 1/2 in. drive Proto Socket set in Proto Tool Box. Stihl Chain saw, 16 in. Mantis Tiller. L.P. Patio Heater, very nice. XP2600 PSI Pressure Washer w/ Honda motor, very nice. N.G. Water Heaters. Abe A. Yoder. 2831 TR 151, Mbg, Ohio. 330-893-1521. FOR SALE: Surrey poles. Neck-Yokes. Double trees. Eli A. Miller, 2536 Durstine Rd., Dundee, Ohio 44624
3/4 ENGLISH Bulldog, 1/4 Beagle Pup, 6 mo old, Brindle & White, Playful & Good with children. 330-749-7738 FOR SALE: 3 Boxer puppies, 2 males, 1 female, shots/wormed up to date, $400. (330) 690-3004. NICE, CUTE, Black Morkie female puppy. Has white underneath, Moms weights 4.5lbs, Born 6-17-13. $425. John Yoder (330) 473-8232 TWO AKC MALE Miniature Schnauzers. Salt/pepper colored. One is 2 years old, One is 4 years old. (330) 852-3367. 2 BLACK Faced Love Birds for Sale, w/cage, $100. (330) 231-9233 FOR SALE: 13 week old Tri-colored Beagle puppies. 3 males, 3 females, vaccinated, $50. 330- 897-1327 ext. 1 BEAGLE MIX puppies out of hunting stock. 8 wks. old, $30. 330-893-3344 ext. 3 FOR SALE: AKC Pom. Puppies. 9 wks old, males and females. Henry Mast. 2619 CR 160, Millersburg. (330) 359-5629. ENGLISH MASTIFF AKC registered male puppy, parents on premises. Ready to go. (330) 695-6793.
16+ ACRES OF TILLABLE LAND-ROAD FRONTAGE MINERAL RIGHTS-INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY Will sell the following land at absolute auction on location Jackson/Sterling Road, Creston, Ohio. Located North of Wooster, Ohio or 1 mile South of Creston, Ohio on State Route 3, then ¼ mile West on Jackson/Sterling Road.
FREE TO A GOOD HOME. Calico, female, cat. House trained and declawed. Also, 4 nice kittens ready to go! (330) 279-2034.
WEDNESDAY AUGUST 28, 2013 6:00 P.M.
LEMON AND white 3 1/2 mo. old beagle pups. 3 1/2 yr. old Lemon and white female. Also, 3 yr. old male English Hard tree dog. 330-359-5730
REAL ESTATE TO SELL TO THE HIGH BIDDER AT 6:00 P.M. 16.487 acres of land and 99% of it tillable.. 1116+ feet of road frontage.. 5+ acres of land in the village of Creston. The mineral rights from the well on the property transfer to the new owner with the free gas being retained by the seller for the farm house. Excellent land to farm now. Oil rights and road frontage make this property an excellent long or short term investment. Land continues to be the most solid investment in today’s economy. Tillable land is showing the best return per acre ever. Buy land. You will be glad you did. For a plat go to www.gant-realty.com.. Click on real estate auctions.
SURREY FOR SALE: brakes and lights. 330-893-2542
ALLEN ABSOLUTE LAND AUCTION
5' BRUSH Mower, Best Offer. 3' Roll of Wire Fencing. Best Offer. Mower Deck for John Deere 212 Lawn Tractor, Best Offer. Double Laundry Sink, $50. (330) 279-9099
TROYER'S BUGGY SHOP. We build new buggies & do buggy repairs & repainting. Most buggy parts in stock. Painted wheels & shafts in stock. Open Mon-Sat. Also, open evenings. 7812 TR 601, Fredericksburg, OH 44627
121 E. Main St, Baltic Well Established local Business! Good Cash Flow! Fox’s Pizza in Baltic - Equipment and Franchise Brand $90,000 John Hochstetler 330-204-0431
ONE HORSE FOUR Cart, Hard rubber tires with brakes, Excellent condition, no rust. $425. ALSO, SMALL BIO pony harness with braided lines and split breast, like new, bought in 2012, $240. (330) 674-2784†x1.
1047 West Main Street Sugarcreek, Ohio 44681 330-852-4111 (330) 852-4111 40 West Jackson St., Millersburg, Ohio 44654 888-852-4111 330-674-7355 www.kaufmanrealty.com Toll Free: 888-852-4111
Driving Horse Sale - (TACK 5:30 Horses @ 7) Harvestfest - All Breed Horse Sale (TACK 5:00 Horses @ 6:30)
686 Smokey Lane Road NW • Sugarcreek, OH 44681 Phone: 330-852-2237 Fax: 330-852-2237
FOR SALE: Classic word processor. Please call 330-893-0223 V.M.
FOR SALE: 10x12 Storage Barn, $950. (330) 893-9370
(Catalog Consignments due Sept. 20TH)
Miscellaneous Merch. 280
Miscellaneous Merch. (2) 3000 Gallon Oil Tanks, $400 each
5'X8' HEAVY DUTY Utility trailer Good condition. See at Prairie Lane Market 7841 C.R. 373 Big Prairie, Ohio 44611
RODEO – 7 PM Driving Horse Sale - (TACK 5:30 Horses @ 7) Riding Horse and Pony Sale
JD 318, 50" deck, 650 hrs., $2650; JD 212, 47" deck, restored, $1500; Cub Cadet 1050 w/snow blade, hydro, w/ wheel weights, $650; Tandem dump trailer, $475; Single axle dump trailer, $225. JD hydraulic blade, $450. 330-763-1595. REDMAX EB4401 Back Pack Leaf Blower, Works good, $195. (330) 473-9944
CUB CADET 1320 12 HP garden tractor. Runs good. No mower deck, $300. 330-465-3387
Oct. 11th Oct. 25th
Wheel Horse Hydro-drive w/double bagger $998, Wheel Horse 314 8sp w/Kohler Command engine, good shape $1398. Scag 52" belt drive walk behind w/Kaw. Engine $998.98. Cub-Cadet shaft drive tractor 42" w/Kohler engine, $898. Snapper 33" rear engine rider $498. Rich convertible Z-Turn walk behind w/Kw. engine , hydro drive, 48" deck, $998. Toro 44" belt drive walk behind $898. Toro Zero turn, 44" deck, w/Briggs Intek, Good Condition, $998. Charm Engine LTD, 330-893-3033
2013 SNAPPER PRO 48" Walk Behind Mower, Hydro, Floating deck, demo mower, Full Warranty, Less than 5 hrs, $4,750. Call Joe at (330) 852-3029
GPS FOR Sale. Also Topo Map disc of entire United States. $100 for both. (330) 674-5799†Ext. 2
Aug. 17th SEPt. 13th Oct. 5th
Lawn & Garden 280
Auction by order of Daniel F. Allen POA for RICHARD G. ALLEN, OWNER
BLACK LAB MIX Puppies. 6 weeks old, kid friendly, $35 a piece. (330) 674-6989.
(3) 14-wk. old male Maltese puppies, $450. (330) 695-9310 SELLOUT! RABBITS, Does w/litter, Bunnies, Dwarfs & Minnie Rex. (330) 674-1900, 4252 TR 628, Millersburg. LONG COAT Chihuahua Puppies. Fawn with white markings, pictures available $300. (330) 359-5459 FOR SALE: 6 yr old Beagle Female, Good Hunter, $45 OBO. (330) 674-6003 5 YR old AKC Chihuahua male. $175. 4 yr old & 3 mo old Chihuahua females. Also Yorkie males. Menno Yoder (330) 893-4623 FOR SALE: 3 YR OLD bigger parti Yorkie, male, good for cross breeding proven breeder. (330) 897-0346 FOR SALE: 8 WEEK Old Beagle, Bulldog cross puppies. $250/obo. 330-698-0306.
3984 CR 52, Glenmont 2.7 acres mostly wooded. Beautiful setting for potential home site. Good hunting property. Currently has mobile home. $42,500 Leona Yoder
17 Cliff Lane, Millersburg Well maintained and quality constructed 3 BR, 2 BA ranch home built in 2005. Includes attached 2 car garage, gas heat, central ac, full basement with work shop and walk out entrance. Located in Rustic acres allotment. $159,000 Randy Starner 330-473-9230
AUCTIONEER/REALTOR- Dave Acker BROKER- Jack Gant
ROTTWEILER LAB Cross puppies, 7 w k s old, Should make good watch dogs, $100. Joe Miller, (330) 567-2683
The Holmes County Hub Shopper 300
Pets Supplies 300
SHEBA INU male, red, born 12/17/12, breeding prospect, little too big for my females. (330) 893-4157 2 YR. old white Maltese male, ACA registered, $100. Evenings-(330) 473-0790 2 YR OLD Beagle Male, Big, Started on rabbits, want to sell $45. Would possibly deliver. Mervin Hershberger, (330) 473-2545 (2) REGISTERED Siberian Husky, Female Puppies $500 ea. 4 yr old AKC Husky Male, aggressive breeder $400 (330) 893-9304† ####### WARNING: Animals advertised for "free" are sometimes acquired by people who use them as bait in training other animals to fight or for science experimentation. Please offer your pet for a nominal fee in order to attract a sincere buyer. ####### HAVENESE MALE AKC 9 weeks old. Very nice markings, parti colored, 330275-8658 Leave Message. BLUE HEELER, Female, 1 yr old. $100. Allen R. Miller, Baltic. (330) 897-5310. CAVATONS 4 fem., 3 Ruby, 1 Blenheim, Shots & wormed. DOB 6/4/13, Ready to go. $395 Dad-Cavalier, Mom-Coton. (330) 473-9944. FOR SALE: AKC Registered Boxer P u p s , 11024 Dover Rd., Apple Creek. (330) 674-9900 FOR SALE: TOY Fox Terrier Eskimo Cross Puppies. 6 weeks old, first shots, $25 each. Norman Yoder. 4454 CR 229, Across from Stony Point Hardware.
Thursday, August 15, 2013 — 43 Pets Supplies 300
FOR SALE! Australian Shepherd puppies. Ready to go. Call 330-674-0889
ACA MINIATURE poodle puppies. Cream Apricot and white 6 to 8 weeks old. Had shots and wormed. Parents are 10" to 12" tall. Great breeding stock. Males $250, females $300. 330-897-1260 REGISTERED GERMAN Shepherd Puppies, Black & Tan, 12 wks old, Shots & wormed, Great Disposition, Parents on premises, $400. (330) 674-1102 or (330) 231-6540 BICHON MALE, AKC Registered, Breeding Quality. $400 Also Cavalier Male, Ruby Color, AKC Registered, $500 (330) 749-1054 FOR SALE: A.C.A. Yorkie male, 3 yrs. old. Proven. $300. 330-893-9943 KENNEL SELLOUT! Chihuahua, Pomeranian, Bichon, Yorkie, Red Bone. (330) 674-0520 FOR SALE: 8 month Maltese male. White, black points, $450. 330-893-7800 WANTED: REGISTERED, Miniature, male, Dachshund to breed a female. (330) 359-5613. FOR SALE: House dog 1 year old. Poodle and part Bichon. House trained, Loves attention, (330) 674-3087 VM.
MOBILE HOME ON 1 ACRE LOT Chester Twp. - Wayne Co. - Northwestern Schools.
Will sell on location 7990 Camp Rd. West Salem, OH. From the intersection of SR 302 and SR 301 in Lattasburg take SR 301 North 1.5 miles to Martin Rd. then west ½ mile to Camp Rd. then south 4/10 mile to property.
Pets Supplies 300
K-9 STUD Service Boxer, Bull Terrier, Cavalier, Cocker Spaniel, Chinese Crested Hairless, Chocolate Lab, Dalmation, English Bulldog, French Bulldog, German Shepherd, Great Dane, Old English Bulldoggie, Newfoundland, Siberian Husky, Poodle, Wolf Dog. Remember August bred Females make Christmas Puppies. (740) 824-4361 or (330) 275-0795 AKC 7 YR OLD Female Yorkie, 7 lbs, Just had 6 puppies. 7 yr old AKC Bichon Female, Last Litter 3 pups. Good Moms. 8 mo old ACA Yorkie Male, 4-5 lbs, Aggressive breeder, Not proven. (330) 893-3619 YELLOW LAB puppies, AKC reg'd, males & females, $375. 330-600-0719, Leave msg. AKC BLENHAM Cavalier male, 1yr old, aggressive & small, Also, 8wk old puppies. (330) 897-7610 AKC BICHON PUPPIES: good breeding stock. Born 7-5-13. Males $300; females $400. (330)893-2042. (5) CHIHUAHUA Puppies, shots, wormed, males/females, different colors. $250. (330) 472-2613 FOR SALE: Country Boy Dog Box, Very Good Condition. $175. (330) 852-3070 Ext 2 Daniel I. Shetler
Pets Supplies 320
ENGLISH BULLDOG Beagle Cross Female, Good Mother, Also breeding age, Puggle Female, Call (330) 279-2102 4 YEAR old Walker female UKC-PKC reg. Needs to be hunted. 330- 698-0460 FOR SALE: Jack Russell 2 yr. old male. Paul Yoder, 6844 T.R. 605, Millersburg, OH 44654, 330- 674-1343. REGISTERED MINIATURE Australian Shepherd Puppies. 3 female, 1 male. Born 6-22-13. Ready on 8-17-13. (330) 464-5579. FOR SALE: Coronet guinea pigs. Pouter and fantail pigeons, ring necked doves, 6 mo. old. Soanen Nanny, $85. Delbert Miller 330-852-0705 COCKATEILS, Grays, $35, Colors, Pearls, Latinos, Cinnamons, $50. All young birds. Hamsters, Great pets, all colors. $5 ea. (740) 824-4361 FOR SALE: ACA CAVALIER male, proven, born 9/18/11. 330-674-0156 J & J Kennel Wash, Great Cleaner for wash downs. Long-lasting scent. Sold by the gallon. New Bedford Elevator & Supply LLC, (330) 897-6492
JOHNIDES ABSOLUTE AUCTION 3 BEDROOM BRICK HOME-GARAGE STORAGE BUILDING-TRIWAY SCHOOLS
Moving to smaller quarters and will sell the following real estate at absolute auction on location at 240 Valley View Drive, Wooster, Ohio. From Old Lincoln Way East of Wooster go South on Geyers Chapel Road (near RKO) to Valley View and then left.
Tools Machinery 320
GRIZZLY DOUBLE bag dust collector. Excellent shape, 4-port inlet, $1100. 330-231-6475 FOR SALE: CAT 518 skidder, $16,000. Many new parts. Works good. Willis Hershberger, 5601 Edgar St., Millersburg, OH 44654. 330-893-1805
ENGINE LATHE. 16 x 48 Clearing Harrison 10" Chuck 3" through hole, also Milling Machine 9 x 42 with some tooling. PH# 330-279-4819. TWO CYLINDER Air Cooled Diesel Engine, $500. (330) 377-4190
15HP KOHLER Natural Gas Motor, G o o d Condition, $300. 250Gal Fuel Tank, $75. (330) 897-6602 Leave Message.
FOR SALE: NEW 9000 watt Generator. ALSO, NEW Diesel Generator 7500 watt. Both with remote start. Powered by Honda. Call for info. 330-473-8989.
WANTED: 1 Set Good Used Buggy Wheels, Henry Mast, 2619 CR 160, Millersburg, OH. (330) 359-5629
FOR SALE: Natural Gas Generators, 45KW, Ownen w/6 cyl. Ford, 102hrs, Very Good Condition. $7,500. 16KW Kohler, w/4 Cyl. Ford, 1097hrs, Very Good Condition, $5,500. 60KW, Ownen, w/V10 Ford, 300hrs, Very Good Condition, $9,500. (330) 231-2634 FOR SALE: 9000W GENERATOR, 50amp output, Honda motor with remote start, 120/220V, $3100; Wheelbarrow-type 3-piston air comp. w/8-hp Honda motor, $800; 3" trash water pump w/6-hp Honda motor, $500. Or will sell all for $4100. Everything is brand new with factory warranties. Call Marvin @ 330-763-4808.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED: USED Open Buggy, In Good Condition. (330) 465-2794
WANTED: NICE freezer chest that would work for ice box. Has to be 6 or 8 ft. 330-621-3771 CASH PAID for scrap, autos, trucks, farm equipment & misc. Hauled free, appliances & junk. Call (330) 749-2094. WANTED: REBOUNDER in good shape. Leave message. 330-714-9082. State price & condition. WANTED TO BUY: Pony cart for medium sized pony. Call 330-695-2631 WANTED: Used rabbit hutch. (330) 674-0384, ext. 1.
BETHEL CHURCH AUCTION
COUNTRY CHURCH ON 1 1/2 ACRES SELLS COMPLETE AND READY TO REOPEN - A TURN KEY CHURCH OPPORTUNITY Have ceased operating will sell the following real estate and contents at absolute auction on location at 2450 Firestone Road, Wooster, Ohio. 7 miles West of Wooster on US Route 250, then North ½ mile on Firestone.
MONDAY AUGUST 26, 2013 6:00 P.M.
TUESDAY AUGUST 27, 2013 6:00 P.M.
MONDAY EVE., AUGUST 19TH * 6:00 PM
REAL ESTATE: The property consists of a level, tree lined 1.13 acre lot with updated septic system and drilled well. The 1972 mobile home on the property is 14 x 70 w/two bedrooms and is rough in appearance but has been lived in until a few weeks ago. There is a 10 x 20 insulated portable building on the property and another storage shed. There are several options here – Buy it and use it the way it is – Buy it and upgrade the mobile home to a newer model – Buy it and build a home on the improved lot. You decide – It sells at absolute auction to the high bidder with no reserve. Details available on the website www.reshowcase.com or in the information box on the property. OPEN HOUSE: We will have the home open for inspection on Monday eve. Aug. 12th from 5:00 – 7:00 PM. Other showings are available by appointment. Call Steve Andrews @ 330-4658498 or Real Estate Showcase – Wooster @ 330-264-6888.
REAL ESTATE TO SELL TO THE HIGH BIDDER AT 6:00 P.M.
REAL ESTATE AND CONTENTS TO SELL TO THE HIGH BIDDER AT 6:00 P.M. A little white country church that needs a new owner. Everything included with the sale. Oak pews, organ, piano, large bell, kitchen w/ appliances, classrooms, rest rooms, handicap access, handicap stair rides, full basement with SS rooms, parking lot, and collection plates. A turn key operation that is just like it was when closed in June and everything ready to open for a new congregation. The building is neat, clean, and well maintained. Buy the church and open the doors. Nothing to remodel or fix. Ever wanted to convert a church to a home? This one will qualify. Want a unique country office? This one will qualify. This unique property sells to the high bidder. No minimums. No reserves. Terms are 10% down day of auction and balance due at closing. Arrange your financing and come bid your judgment. Probably the only church selling at auction this week. Go to www.gant-realty.com and click on real estate auctions for interior pictures.
TERMS: We require a non-refundable down payment of $2,500.00 at the close of the auction with the balance to be paid in full at closing within 30 – 45 days. There are no financing contingencies. A 10% Buyer’s Premium with a minimum of $2,500.00 will be added on to the highest bid to determine the contracted selling price. Immediate possession will be given at closing.
Well built home. Quiet location. Easy access to major high ways. Portable storage barn. Garden space. Outdoor basketball court. Family room in the basement with fireplace. Lots of storage areas. Eat in kitchen. Clean and well maintained. See what your dollars will buy at this auction. And it all sells to the high bidder. No minimums. No reserves. Terms are 10% down day of auction and balance due at closing. Arrange your financing and come bid your judgment. Interior pictures at www.gant-realty.com.. Click on real estate auctions. OPEN HOUSE SATURDAY AUGUST 17 1:00-3:00 P.M
LEVI JAY BEACHY, OWNER Auction Conducted By:
Auction by order of JEFFREY JOHNIDES, TRUSTEE
Auction by order of BETHEL UNITED METHODIST CHURCH, OWNER
Jon Mast Broker/Auction Mgr. 330-763-3883
AUCTIONEER/REALTOR- Dave Acker BROKER- Jack Gant
AUCTIONEER/REALTOR- Dave Acker BROKER – Jack Gant
OPEN HOUSE SATURDAY AUGUST 17 1:00-3:00P.M.
44 — Thursday, August 15, 2013
The Holmes County Hub Shopper 355
Miller Real Estate and Chattel Auction Berlin Twp.
Location: 5809 TR 331, Millersburg OH 44654. From US 62 & SR 39 just west of Berlin OH, take CR 201 north approx. 2 miles to CR 207 west ½ mile to TR 331 to location. Signs posted.
Tuesday, August 27, 2013 4:00 P.M.
Ranch Home on 3.32 Acres * 24’x32’ Shop * Pond * Berlin Twp. * Holmes County * East Holmes Schools * Excellent Location * Household Items * Woodworking Tools * Garage Items
WANTED: VENT Free Natural Gas Wall Mounted Heater, Must be in good condition. (330) 695-9310
ANTIQUES-COLLECTIBLES-TOOLS 2000 CHEVY-AC D-17 TRACTOR-MILK BOTTLES DAIRY COLLECTIBLES-BEER SIGNS-STIHL TRIMMER DISHES AND GLASSWARE-ANTIQUE FURNITURE 30+ FLATS COSTUME JEWELRY- SHELLEY BOTTLE Moving to smaller quarters at 94 years of age and will sell the following personal property, plus items from other homes, at public auction. Auction to be held in The FFA Building, Wayne County Fairgrounds, Wooster, Ohio. The fairgrounds are located at the junction of US Route 30 and State Route 3 South.
THURSDAY AUGUST 22, 2013 9:00 A.M.
Open for Inspection: Monday, August 19, 5:00-7:00 p.m. Built in 1979 this home has a great location and ample acreage for a horse or two. The main floor has a custom kitchen, large living room, 3 bedrooms, 1 bath. The finished walkout basement has 2 additional bedrooms, family room, kitchen, 1 bath. 2 car attached garage. On the outside you will find a 24x32 shop ideal for woodworking etc. The 1 acre pond completes this package. Utilities include gas hot water heat, private septic system. The water supply currently comes from the neighboring landowner. Don’t miss this fine offering in Berlin Twp., Holmes County. Real estate sells at 6 pm. Legal and Taxes: Taxes are $841.91 per half year. Holmes County tax parcel number is 0100361000. Real Estate Terms: 10% nonrefundable down payment, balance at closing, no financing contingencies. Any required inspections must be completed prior to bidding. Purchasers should inspect the property prior to bidding and be aware of its condition. Announcements day of sale take precedence over all preceding advertising and statements. Chattels starting at 4:00 PM Vehicle-Lawn & Garden-Tools: 1998 Mercury Villager LS Multi Sport minivan, 114,000 mi.; Kubota G6200 HST diesel tractor w/deck, 3,413 hrs.; Yardman 22” string trimmer; Stihl FS200 weed eater w/blade; (2) shop stoves wood and coal; bicycles; elec. motors; older boat motor; alum. ext. ladder; Battier’s motor oil; car ramps; wheel barrow; Radio Flyer wagon; Rockwell/Delta 9” table saw; Delta 200” scroll saw; Sears/Craftsman 10” radial arm saw; Delta sander; 5 gal. wet/dry vac.; lathe tools w/cabinet; Grizzly 6” jointer; tool stand; elec. drills; misc. hand tools; shovels; lawn/garden tools; large pile rough lumber; step ladder; milk can; lighthouse; picnic table w/2 benches; Household-Furniture-Books: GE 2 door fridge w/ice maker; Whirlpool electric stove w/glass top; Citation chest freezer; Maytag elec. washer; Frigidaire dryer; lighted cherry display cabinet; 3 pc. bedroom set; bookcase bed-dresser; 2 single beds; chest of drawers; bunk bed; oak blanket chest; 2 door 3 shelf book case; 3 drawer stand; oval stand; turtle shell clock; metal file cabinet; 2 door metal wardrobe; Tappan stove w/ microwave top; record player/radio; 33 1/3 records; kneehole desk; quilting frame; metal shelving; bird cage; high chair; swivel rocker; massage chair; tan sofa; bard raising print; wooden benches; Hamilton Beach grinder; old fiddle; fiddle cases and bows; floor lamps; table lamps; oil lamps; bread box; tea pots; chairs; drop-leaf table; doll collection; dinnerware; Tupperware; silverware; goblets; pots; pans; salt/peppers; toys; canning jars; fans; 25 lb. bag Rem. No. 6 shot; wooden wagon; Precious Moments; kero heaters; postage scale; old secretary as is; dehumidifier; lots of books including – woodworking, Menno Simon 1496-1561, Martyr’s Mirror in English, Christmas Carol Kauffman, outdoor books, many more. Terms on Chattels: Cash, check, or any major credit card with valid I.D. 3% buyer’s premium will be waived for cash sales. Owners: Estate of Beaulah Miller Duane and Marion Miller, Co-Executors Holmes County Probate Case # 13ES064
Wanted to Buy 355
WEILER AUCTION CAR- 2000 Chevy Impala LS 4 door, white in color, and 67,000 miles. HOUSEHOLD – Maple dinette table and chairs; 3 good twin beds; double bed; cedar chest; good sofa bed; 4 and 6 drawer maple chests; Lawn Boy mower; couch; recliner; costume jewelry; dishes and cookware; Hoover Wind Tunnel sweeper; lamps; good box lots; and more. APPLIANCES including side by side refrigerator, washer and dryer sell on location at the property at 2207 Robin Hood at real estate auction at 6PM.. ROBERT E. WEILER, OWNER. STEWARD AUCTION Selling a good selection of furniture, dishes and glass, and smalls that have been passed down through the family. 16 pane corner cupboard; cherry sideboard; Duncan Phyfe sideboard; tea cart; 2 brass lamps; oak drop leaf table; small china cupboard; good selection of dishes and glassware of all kinds; full set of Jewell Tea Autumn Leaves dishes; old linens; pedestal marble top plant stand; marble top Victorian stand; wooden ad boxes; Heisy pcs.; green glass knife; good selection old marbles; glass animals; two 3 drawer chests; ¾ Jenny Lind bed; blanket chest; Irish linen pcs.; 4 pc. stacking bookcase; old books; 2 steamer trunks; Model T light; collection of cars and trucks; few tractors; Sellers kitchen cupboard; oak rocker; old steins; 15+ old cameras; child’s rocker; Delaware, Ohio advertising card table; WWI foot locker; WWI Cavalry bits and stirrups; AC Gilbert #7 ½ wood erector box and contents; Singer treadle sewing machine; old games; slant front desk; old lithographs; old map cabinet; and much more. HOUSEHOLD – Sears upright freezer; white GE refrigerator; double rocker/ recliner love seat; black wrought iron patio set; live plants; glass front lighted cabinet; lingerie chest; 2 wing back chairs; rocker/recliner w/ heat and massage; sewing table w/ leaf; craft items; office supplies; paper shredder; records and record albums; 8 tracks; lots of box lots; and much more. TRACTOREQUIPMENT-TOOLS – 1962 Allis Chalmers D-17 gas tractor w/ WF and good rubber; AC 3 pt. conversion; Woods 3 pt. blade; 3 point ph digger; good selection of hand and power tools of all kinds; manual tire changer; leaf vac.; drill press; old wooden planes; wall drill; radial arm saw; table saw;; jointer; and much more. LARRY AND DEANNA STEWARD, OWNERS SOLIDAY AUCTION Oak drop leaf table; 3 over 2 dresser; oak secretary/bookcase (needs repair); Country Western albums; Fenton and other glassware; Blowaire bag less upright sweeper; good box lots; old tools and hardware; and more. MARY SOLIDAY, OWNER ZIERAU AUCTION Good selection of qts, pints, and ½ pints of milk bottles including Shelly, Swinehart, Smith Dairy, Sweet Clover, Ideal, Farm Dairy, Nadelin, Maple Lawn, Mote, Shonk, and Sherer’s Dairy; Ideal milk boxes; dairy related items; Nehi bottles; Mougey bottles; Wooster Coke; Wooster Bottling works; old medicine bottles; Fenton and other glass; beer signs; framed picture of old Wooster; 2 Royal Ginger German jars; and much more. JERRY AND EDIE Zierau, OWNERS. AUCTION #5 30 flats of good costume jewelry including Weiss, Trifari, Lisner, Kramer, and more including many rhinestones. NOTE- A very partial list for a large auction. Lots of volume. Lots of quality. Lots of variety. Starting with a crew on small collectibles at 9AM, 2nd and 3rd crews on tools and box lots at 9:15. Car and tractor at approximately 12:15. Pictures at www.gant-realty.com.. Click on chattel auctions. Pictures updated week of auction. Bring 2 friends and the big truck. TERMS – Cash or Good Check Breakfast and Lunch
WANTED: MAGIC CHEF Natural Gas Standing Pilot Cook Stove, In good condition. (330) 473-9944 ICH KAUF Trash piles & Dumps. Call me anytime @ 330-275-7980 LOOKING for Permission to Bow Hunt, Mostly Antlerless for the freezer. (330) 674-1430 WANTED: USED 13' Trampoline Mat, (330) 897-1377†Ext. 3 VM
Wanted to Buy
PINE LOG/ SOFT PALP WOOD delivered into Strasburg Area at a stead supply for a shavings mill. (330) 533-7090. email@example.com
Home Condo For Sale
CONDO FOR Sale, 2 bedroom, 2 bath, All one level. Cathedral Ceilings, low maintenance, in-town convenience, Millersburg. (330) 231-6255 KILLBUCK, "On The Hill". For Sale by Owner, 2br, 2ba, Full House Gen., New Roof, Dbl Attach Garage, Finished Basement w/kitch. $129,900 (330) 276-1515
Exciting Eastern Holmes County Real Estate Auction 19.12 Acres with Brick 2-Story Home
Location: 2470 Township Road 406 Sugarcreek, OH. From S.R. 39 take S.R. 515 north to Township Road 406 and proceed east to property. From U.S. 62 take S.R. 515 south to Township Road 406 and proceed east to property. Signs Posted.
Thursday – September 5th, 2013 6:00 PM
19.12 Acres * Walnut Creek Township * Holmes Co. * 1 Parcel * 3,500+ Sq. Ft. Home w/ Attached 2 Car Garage * 30x 36 3 Car Detached Garage w/ Workshop * Pond * 16x20 Cabin * Open & Wooded
Open for Inspection: Tuesday August 20th from 4:00 PM to 7:00 PM Exceptionally well built home in Eastern Holmes County on 19.12 acres. This brick home features 4 bedrooms, 3.5 baths, an all oak kitchen with solid hardwood floors, dining room, large living room with fireplace and an office. Home also has a full walkout basement with an eat-in-kitchen, large rec room and plenty of storage. Custom moldings, solid wood cabinetry, built-ins and much more grace this beautiful home. Home has an attached 2 car garage with an additional all brick 30x36 3 bay garage with heated workshop above. If this is not enough take a walk down to your 16x20 cabin that overlooks your one acre pond. This property gives you plenty of elbow room in the country while providing you a modern home and the garage lends itself for many business opportunities. Must see to appreciate; so don’t miss the open house or call to schedule your own private showing. Terms: 10% nonrefundable down payment due at time of the sale. No financing contingencies, balance at closing in 45 days. All inspections must be performed prior to day of the sale. Announcements day of the sale take precedence over all previous advertising and statements. Gas, Oil & Mineral rights do not convey. Please visit www.kaufman-auctions.com for additional information and photos. Legal: Parcels #260053001, Walnut Creek Twp. Holmes County and East Holmes Schools. Taxes are currently $2,575.35/half year. Sale by the Order of: Scott & Carolyn Troyer
(330)264-8342 JR. MILLER, REALTOR/AUCTIONEER 330.231.1914 or firstname.lastname@example.org
4939 MILLBROOK RD. WOOSTER, OHIO 44691 AUCTIONEERS- Dave Acker, Nick DeFelice, Paul Emerson
CLIFF SPRANG, REALTOR/AUCTIONEER 330.464.5155 or email@example.com
The Holmes County Hub Shopper 410
Home Condo For Sale 500
1860's LOG CABIN home w/2000 addition, located in Lawrence Co. Ohio, 2300-sf, 3+BR, 2 BA, on 22 ac.-partially wooded, barn, c/a, ventless propane, stainglass windows, built-in hutch & cabinetry, lg. woodburning fireplace, & 3 faux fireplaces, nice deck, great hunting, farming & recreation. $179,900. Dan Lester, Stillpass Realty, 304-633-3137. MLS #130261
Thursday, August 15, 2013 — 45 Automobiles 545
YOU GOT SCRAP - WE GOT CASH! Pickups available. No equipment or vehicle too big for our disposal. Call anytime, 330-275-7980.
2003 Chrysler Town & Country Good Condition, PW, PL, AC, $4,500 OBO 330-695-5611 or 330-749-8255 LARGEST STOCK of Passenger Vans in Holmes County for Sale. www.passenger-vans.com. Call or text (330) 763-3234
14' ALUM MirroCraft, 9.9 Mariner, 15HP carburetor, Re-Built in 2012, boat Re-Painted, New carpeting & deck in 2012, 3 swivel seats, Minn Kota I-Pilot trolling motor ($1,000 value), Fish Finder, Quick Draw rod holders, Live well, All safety equip, Fish ready, Good Package deal. $3,200. (330) 231-5141
VAN AVAILABLE for rent. 2008 Ford 15-passenger XLT, privacy glass, hitch receiver, plus luggage carrier available. Reasonable Rates. Mlbg. (330) 231-4493
5 ACRES. 14x70, 3 BR, 2 BA Mobile Home. Two storage buildings, 16x30 and 15x25. Pavilion/fireplace. 4 mi. from Loudonville. $75,000. (330) 465-0937.
well-rod locker, llights, Anchor Maids Loaded, $4,800. Steve Yoder, 3697 T.R. 124, Millersburg, Ohio 44654. 330-893-4758. Daytime.
48x60 DH white, $189; (1) 27-1/4x43-7/8 DH white $149; (1) 36x80 door, left hand, in-swing clay, fiberglass, composite jam 4-9/16, $426. (330) 897-1222 ext 3.
FOR SALE: 14x72 Mobile Home, Vinyl Siding, Shingle Roof, In Good Condition. (330) 695-9960
FOR SALE: 10x20 Log Cabin with Deck. Good for hunting or by a lake. Ph. 330-897-2881
NEW 4 Bed Double Wide
$04150 AD12674621 108
use Midwest Homes ad key 1002255700 for text
Land Sale Rent
5 ACRES OF LAND, open & wooded with stocked pond. Beautiful picnic area, evergreen trees, creek with walk bridge. Storage shed. Ideal cabin site. Located 7 mi. S. of New Bedford, along SR 643. Open house on site, Wed., Aug. 28, 5-7pm. Bids to be opened on site. Thurs, Sept. 12, 2013 @ 6pm. We reserve the right to reject any or all bids. Call (330) 897-0600.
207 Doors & Windows • Vinyl Windows 06500 AD11797131 72 • Free Installations windows • Free Estimates 4881 CR 207 Millersburg, OH
KAWASAKI KX 60CC, Runs Good. $400 (330) 231-5173 '02 HARLEY Davidson, Fatboy, Red, 23K, Detachable Windshield & Saddlebags, 2 new tires, new brakes, Runs & looks Great. Must Sell $9,000 OBO. (419) 606-3674 FOR SALE: 2009 Polaris Ranger 500, green w/180 hrs., $7500. (330) 231-3220
RVs & Campers
30' GULF STREAM. Full fridge, Sleeps 6, $4,500. (330) 432-4998.
2006 SILVERADO 79,000 K, V-6 Auto., 2 wd., locking diff liner, cover, clean. Asking $7500. 330-231-2038
VINYL WINDOWS AND DOORS with composite jamb, new construction & replacement with heavy duty aluminum screen. Free estimates. We Install. Hillside Windows, 1951 TR 152, Baltic, OH 43804. (330) 897-1222 ext 3. NOW OPEN Centerline Cabinets 8494 East Lincoln Way Orrville, Ohio Lite Oak and dark Beech cabinets. Semi loads in stock. Assembled box cabinets made in USA. 330-683-3030. Mon. 10-7, Tues.-Fri. 8-5. Marble tops, faucets
'04 GMC Canyon crew cab, 4x4, a/c, pwr. windows/locks, 106k mi., good shape! $10,200/obo. 330-231-2988
Home Condo Rentals
LOOKING FOR DAIRY FARM to rent, Berlin/Walnut Crk. area. Ready to milk set up for 35-50 cows. (330) 600-1492, Kermit Miller. COUNTRY HOME. 3 min from Millersburg. Private location. $750/mo. (330) 231-6255.
DUST BUNNIES Cleaning Co. offers an affordable housecleaning service tailored to meet your needs. Insured/bonded. Call Michelle at (330) 844-1604.
HOTBLAST WOOD/COAL,FURNACE. Model 1500. Good shape. New blower motor. Plus forced draft motor for coal. Heats 2500 sq. ft. $525. 330-852-2609 SMALL LOGWOOD stove. Brand new. Never been used, $160. 330-465-3387
Roofing & Spouting
BERLIN ROOFING. Shingle, Metal, Rubber and slate, reroof, and repairs. 330-893-2518.
Cheaper than Shingles 10000 AD12978470 72 Manufacture Cheaper Direct 24 Hour Turnaround
AD13029085 144 200205400 FORD E350 (gasoline)
161,000 miles, 2002 GVWR-11,500, air, manual windows, runs wells, well maintained, good FORDtires, E350radio doesn’t work, box leaks.
BEST OFFER TAKES IT Call the Ashland Times-Gazette 419-281-0581. After business hours, call 419-651-3213 2001 FORD F250 XLT Super Duty V10, 2wd, Ext. Cab, Trailer brakes. Solid truck, runs well, some rust. $7,000. 330-231-7974.
Wanted to Rent
SUPERB INDUSTRIES is looking to rent a 3 or 4 bedroom home in the Sugarcreek/Holmes County area. Please call HR at 330-852-0500.
Place an ad in the Shopper classifieds and turn your junk into treasure.
144 200005400 GMCAD13029067 ISUZU DIESEL 2000 211,000 miles, GVWR-15,000, air, manual windows, runs well, well GMC ISUZU maintained, good tires, box leaks.
BEST OFFER TAKES IT Call the Ashland Times-Gazette 419-281-0581. After business hours, call 419-651-3213 1996 FORD F-150 Pickup. 8' bed. Clean, cloth interior, radio, Heat, A/C, Mechanically sound. $1,200. 330-948-1573. '92 BUCKET Truck, 58' reach, tool boxes, 72,000 miles. Nice Outfit. (330) 496-3412
done. Dependable, Experienced, and Very Good. Has own transportation. Call 330-275-6998.
old, tan with white trim $2,500/obo. 330-600-0798.
Lawn & Gardening 1120
ERB'S EXCAVATING, ponds, driveways, land & fence row clearing, log cutting & skidding experience. Free estimates. (330) 600-1568.
Units in Stock at Prices Starting at
$599 Model Shown
KGE2000Ti 08650 AD13004359 144 10163713 • INVERTER TECHNOLOGY
Building all types of wood & wire fences. Have ambusher to clear old fence rows. Free estimates. United Fencing 330-359-2314, ext.1/ 330-231-8813
• Engine speed adjusts to output demand • Sizes available – 1000, 2000, 3000w
CASH PAID for scrap, autos, trucks, farm equipment & misc. Hauled free, appliances & junk. Call (330) 749-2094.
3998 Cr 168 Millersburg, OH 44654 (330) 473-7727 Custom Welding Specializing in Aluminum 11200 AD12378029 144 Truck Beds • TRUCKTool Boxes no 1
4319 Cr 168 • Millersburg, OH 44654
WE BUY junk cars 262-9300
Troy Ridge Mfg
BERLIN GRAVELY SALES GOD IS LOVE
YODER'S FENCE & Brush Removal. Will built all types of farm fence. 23 yrs. exp. Free Estimates. 330-763-0497
GORILLA PAINTING Contractors-Commercial division-740-2944501; Residential division--330-2313541. See us on FB
FOGGED HOUSE WINDOWS? We can fix them without replacing the entire window. (330) 674-7556.
2003 FORD 4x4 Ext Cab, 134K, $5,000. (330) 936-6183
KILLBUCK - 2 BR apt., appls., w/d hkup, gar., assist animals only, sec. deposit. (330) 276-4091
250 SQ ft pre-finished Maple Flooring, 36" and 60" Bath Vanities (330) 936-6183
WANTED TO LEASE hunting land. Will respect land and owner. 330-275-7880
FOR SALE: Used Sliding Barn Door, w/cannon ball track, 117"w x 99"h, $60. 32x80 Out Swing Exterior Door, $50. Ivan Yoder, 3387 CR 135, Mlbg, (330) 893-2439
1035 Storage Mobile Home LANDSCAPE RENOVATION. Mulching. 1985 16' ALUMACRAFT Deep V fishing For Sale boat w/ 1985 30 HP Mariner Motor. Ex- FOR SALE: Windows: (3) 36x60 DH clay MENNONITE GIRL WILL come do house Free computer land Design. Envisions. cleaning for you, and anything you want Call 330-641-4109 FOR SALE: 12x24 Storage Barn. 2 years cellent condition, Side console, Live $192; (1) 64x42 DH Twin Clay $314; (1)
NICE OLDER Mobile Home, one acre, 2br, 2-1/2 car garage, West Holmes School. $42,500 (330) 496-3412
Building Materials 840
Clip and Mail to Classified
P.O. Box 918 • 212 E. Liberty St., • Wooster Ohio 44691 Classification
HOLMES COUNTY RESIDENTS ONLY All Line Ads
4 Weeks .....................$8.50 (4 Lines) Additional Lines Per 4 Weeks $2.00 All Ads Must Be Prepaid No Refunds or Credit For Early Cancellation CLASSIFIED AD DEADLINE TUESDAY @ 2:30 PM Ads Received After Deadline will Run in Next Issue Place Your Order by Phone 330-264-1125 Mon. - Fri. 8am-5pm
ONE WORD PER BOX • PLEASE PRINT CLEARLY • PLEASE PUNCTUATE (No Cost) 1
ONLY THE AD TEXT IN THE BOX ABOVE WILL BE PUBLISHED
Please Fill Out Box Below For Our Records - Thank You! (THIS INFORMATION WILL NOT BE PRINTED IN YOUR CLASSIFIED AD) Name Address City State Zip Phone ( ) Please mail check or money order with ad form. Check Cash Credit Card Credit Card Expiration Date Signature Security Code
46 — Thursday, August 15, 2013
The Holmes County Hub Shopper We’ll Fit Your Lifestyle
College Hills Honda
0.9% FINANCING 24-60 Months All 2013 Fit – Odyssey – Pilot – Crosstour – CRV – Ridgeline 0.9% FINANCING 24-36 Months 1.9% FINANCING 37-60 Months All 2013 Accord – Civic 0.9%
FINANCING UP TO 60 MOS.
$3000 Due At Signing
Special finance Rates 0.9% 24-36 Months 1.9% 37-60
36 Month Lease
24 Month Lease
All Taxes and Fees Included
$3000 Due At Signing
Special finance Rates 0.9% 24-36 Months
36 Month Lease
24 Month Lease
All Taxes and Fees Included
$3000 Due At Signing
Special finance Rates 0.9% 24-36 Months 1.9% 37-60
Best Value One Pay Lease – 2 Year Test Drive
Best Value One Pay Lease – 2 Year Test Drive
Best Value One Pay Lease – 2 Year Test Drive
2013 Civic LX Sedan Automatic
2013 Fit Base Manual Transmission
2013 Accord CVT Sedan LX 36 Month Lease
All Taxes and Fees Included
24 Month Lease
2014 Odyssey’s Are Now In Stock! 0.9%
FINANCING UP TO 60 MOS.
FINANCING UP TO 60 MOS.
FINANCING UP TO 60 MOS.
FINANCING UP TO 60 MOS.
2013 CRV EXL AWD
2013 Crosstour EXL V6 AWD
2013 Pilot EXL AWD
2013 Ridgeline RT
36 Month Lease Mo. $3000 Due At Signing
36 Month Lease Mo. $3000 Due At Signing
36 Month Lease Mo. $3000 Due At Signing
48 Month Lease Mo. $3000 Due At Signing
Special finance Rates 0.9% 24-60 Months
Special finance Rates 0.9% 24-60 Months
Special finance Rates 0.9% 24-60 Months
Special finance Rates 0.9% 24-60 Months
All leases require $3000 cash or trade equity due at signing. All leases are plus tax, title, documentary fee and license plates. All leases are 36 month 36,000 closed end except the Ridgeline. Ridgeline is a 48 month 48,000 closed end lease. Accord, Civic and Fit One Pay 24 month 24,000 miles closed end lease includes all taxes Wayne County 6.25% and all fees. All leases and finance rates for well qualified buyers approved with Honda Financial services good through 09-03-2013.
We’ll Fit Your Lifestyle
College Hills Honda Used Cars www.collegehillshondacars.com
Non-Powertrain Coverage - Within New Car Warranty
The Honda Certified Cars Limited Warranty extends the powertrain coverage to 7 years*/100,000 miles.
2010 Civic LX SDN
2009 Civic Hybrid NAV
2011 CRV SE 4WD
The Honda Certified Cars Limited Warranty extends the nonpowertrain coverage by 1 year/12,000 miles to 4 years*/48,000 miles.
2011 CRV SE 4WD
2010 CRV LX 4WD
2010 Odyssey LX
We Specialize in the sale of Genuine Honda Factory Certified Cars and is exclusive here only in Wooster
2010 Civic EX SDN
2010 Honda Accord LX-P
2011 Pilot EXL AWD
Other Select Used Cars
2005 Toyota Matrix XR
2008 Sonata LTD
2002 Focus Base
2010 Cobalt LT
2005 Honda Accord EX-L Coupe Auto
2009 Element EX
2005 Honda Accord EX-L Sedan
2007 F150 XLT 4X4
WE BUY $ A111A
2007 Caravan SXT
2005 Civic Hybrid
2004 SRX - LUX, Only has 39,000 Miles
2009 Saturn Aura XR - Loaded
We’ll Fit Your Lifestyle
College Hills Honda SALES
Mon. - Thurs. 9:00 - 8:00; Fri. 9:00 - 6:00 Saturday 9:00 - 5:00
Mon. thru Fri. 8:00 - 6:00 Saturday 8:00 - 2:00
Mon. thru Fri. 8:00 - 6:00 Saturday 8:00 - 2:00
2008 Hyundai Santa Fe SE FWD
2003 Accord EXL - V6
2005 Liberty CRD Diesel
4600 Cleveland Rd., Wooster, OH 44691 Phone: 330-345-5200 888-244-6632 Fax: 330-345-5769 www.collegehillshondacars.com
The Holmes County Hub Shopper
Thursday, August 15, 2013 — 47
It’s Back To School & Anniversary Savings BACK TO SCHOOL SALE - AUG 23 & 24 L in Maysville BACK TO SCHOO AUGUST
10% OFF FOOTWEAR
Water Bottle and Ruler with Footwear Purchase
Select Model Road Bikes
*while supplies last*
Horse Supplies & Family Footwear
Stop or Call for Details!
We Service All Brands
8572 Mt. Hope Road Apple Creek, OH 44606 Ph. 330-695-9977
Quality & Service are # 1!
8276 Harrison Rd. Hours: Mon & Wed 8-7; Fredericksburg, OH 44627 Tue, Thur & Fri 8-5; P. 330.695.5005 • F. 330.695.2130 Sat 8-3; Closed Sun
Hours: Monday-Thursday 6am-5pm; Friday 6am-8pm; Saturday 7am-4pm
BIG DOG STAND WITH SHOOTING RAIL
WE HAVE BIG DOG 1 & 2 MAN LADDER STANDS IN STOCK
MILLENIUM M100 STAND
Everyone is Invited!
ANNIVERSARY SALE FREE COFFEE & DOUGHNUTS
STRYKER 380 & HORTON HAVOC
Any Cuddeback Trail Cam
AUGUST 16 & 17
BUY ANY 2013
ELITE BOW RECEIVE A FREE QUIVER
10447 Harrison Road Apple Creek, OH 44606 Phone: 330-695-2508 Mon. 12-8 • Wed. 8-8; Tues. 8-5; Fri. 8-7; Sat. 8-3 Closed Thurs. & Sun.
ALL ARROWS ORDERED ON SALE DAYS WILL GET FREE FLETCHING ALL BROADHEADS
REG. PRICE LARGE SELECTION TO CHOOSE FROM
SHOOT FOR A CHANCE TO WIN MILLENIUM M100 TREE STAND & OTHER GREAT PRIZES
05 Chrysler PT Cruiser
The Holmes County Hub Shopper
09 Chevy Cobalt
06 Ford Five Hundred
Power Seat, Power Windows & Locks, Power Sunroof, Heated Leather Seats, 6-CD Stereo, Alloy Wheels, Air.
Tilt Wheel, CD Stereo, Air, XM Radio.
Leather Power Seats, Power Sunroof, 6CD Stereo, Alloy Wheels.
12 Ford Fiesta SES
12 Mazda Mazda2 Touring
08 Dodge Grand Caravan
Power Windows & Locks, Keyelss Entry, CD Stereo, Alloy Wheels, Air
Power Windows & Locks, CD Stereo, Alloy Wheels, Air.
11 Chevy Aveo LT
Power Windows & Locks, CD Stereo, Air
05 Lincoln Aviator AWD
Only 62,000 Miles!!! Leather Power Seat, Power Windows & Locks, Power Sunroof, CD Stereo, Alloy Wheels, Air, Tow Package.
Only 46,000 Miles!!! .
09 Jeep Liberty
Power Sunroof, TV/DVD, Power Windows & Locks, Alloy Wheels.
08 Ford Escape XLT 4x4
Power Seat, Power Windows & Locks, 6 CD Stereo, Alloy Wheels, Air.
$13,947 $13,971 $13,991 $14,981 $14,988 11 Mazda Mazda3 Touring
Power Windows & Locks, 6-CD Stereo, Air, Alloy Wheels.
12 Mazda CX-7
Power Windows & Locks, Keyless Entry, CD Stereo, Alloy Wheels, Air, Tinted Windows.
07 Dodge Dakota Crew SLT 4x4
Only 42,500 Miles!!! Power Seat, Power Windows & Locks, Bedliner, CD Stereo, Alloy Wheels.
08 Jeep Wrangler 4x4
Manual, Running Boards, Tilt Wheel, Cruise Control, CD Stereo, Air, Tow Package, Offroad
08 Chevy 1/2 Ton Ext 4x4 LT Power Seat, Bedliner, CD Stereo, Alloy Wheels, Air, Tow Package.
$15,421 $17,942 $17,991 $17,991 $20,981 07 Chevy Tahoe LTZ 4x4
Power Seats, Remote Start, Power Sunroof, Heated Leather, TV/DVD, Bose Speakers.
11 Chevy 1/2 Ton Reg 4x4 LT Z71
Power Windows & Locks, CD Stereo, Air, Tow Package, Long Bed.
10 Chevy 1/2 Ton Crew 4x4 LT
Power Seat, Nerf Bars, CD Stereo, Alloy Wheels, Air, Tow Package.
Only 22,000 Miles!!! Power Seats, Power Windows & Locks, Bedliner, CD Stereo, Air, HD, Tow Package, Short Bed
$21,981 $21,981 $27,951 Chuck Nicholson
10 GMC 1/2 Ton Ext 4x4
11 Lincoln MKX
Leather Power Seats, Sunroof, Navigation, CD Stereo, Air, Tow Package.
Sale Good Through August 22, 2013
CHUCK NICHOLSON 1-800-803-8209 TOLL FREE 330-674-4015
Rt. 62 EAST OF MILLERSBURG
• Mon. & Thurs. til 9 PM • Tues., Wed. & Fri. 5 PM • Saturday til 3 PM
• www.nicholsonauto.com • www.nicholsonauto.com • www.nicholsonauto.com • www.nicholsonauto.com • www.nicholsonauto.com
• www.nicholsonauto.com • www.nicholsonauto.com • www.nicholsonauto.com • www.nicholsonauto.com • www.nicholsonauto.com • www.nicholsonauto.com • www.nicholsonauto.com •
• www.nicholsonauto.com • www.nicholsonauto.com • www.nicholsonauto.com • www.nicholsonauto.com • www.nicholsonauto.com • www.nicholsonauto.com • www.nicholsonauto.com •
48 — Thursday, August 15, 2013
Published on Aug 15, 2013
Published on Aug 15, 2013
Holmes County Hub Shopper covers news and events in and around Holmes County, Ohio. This week, we look back at the county fair, and look for...