Page 1


Postal Patron


Sept. 5-11, 2013: Vol. 12, No.21; • 1-888-323-1662 • Fax 330-264-1132 •

Calendar September West Holmes Class of 1968 to hold reunion The West Holmes Class of 1968 will hold its 45-year reunion Saturday, Sept 7 at the Hotel Millersburg from 6 p.m. until midnight. The buffet dinner is $20/person. Lodging is available at the hotel. For additional information, contact Bobbi (Taylor) Wilson at 330-276-6422, kbkbobbi@ Addresses are still needed for the following classmates: Sue Armstrong King, Harold Blum, Judy Power East, Sid Gamertsfelder, David Hedberg and David Lockard.

Wilmot Fire & Rescue to hold benefit ham dinner An all-you-can-eat ham dinner (includes scalloped potatoes, green beans, applesauce, coleslaw, dinner rolls, a slice of pie and beverage) will be served family style on Sunday, Sept. 8, from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Adults, $8; children, 4-10, $4, children 3 and younger are free. The meal is served in the Wilmot Fire Hall at See Pg. 7 — CALENDAR

Fun-filled day in Berlin Harvest Fest & Rib Cookoff is family-friendly with activities for all ages By KELLEY MOHR Staff Writer The seventh annual Harvest Fest & Rib Cookoff will once again celebrate fall in Amish Country on Sept. 7. Beginning in 2003, the Holmes County Chamber of Commerce and Berlin Main Street Merchants have jointly organized a parade through Berlin — first in July, then, since 2007, in September. The parade is just one component of Harvest Fest, a fun-filled day in Berlin. Harvest Fest activities begin with live music on the Berlin square and a mouthwatering rib cook-off, food vendors, sales, children’s activities and specials throughout the day. The family-friendly festival will include activities for children, teens and adults, said event cochairwoman Linda Riffle. “Everything from balloon artists and face paintings to sidewalk sales from local vendors and nonprofit organizations and more, all to bring out the flavor of Holmes County,” she said. These include a produce stand, bake sales with local noodles and homemade dressing, roasted nuts and pork

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front of Berlin Mennonite Church and continue west on state Route 39, ending at the Berlin Elementary School. See Pg. 2 — HARVEST

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Harvest (Continued From Page 1) Marching bands, fire departments, local businesses, residents and children are traditionally part of the parade. Many merchants have floats in the parade. “We as a book store have a float with authors on it. Afterward, the authors will sign on the square after the parade,” explained Eli Hochstetler of the Gospel Book Store. Plus, there is plenty of food. Currently, 13 rib vendors have signed up for the event. “We have twice as many rib vendors than we have ever had before,” said Hochstetler. Judging for the rib cook-off will include a

The Holmes County Hub Shopper

“It’s a way to be thankful for the harvest, all that God has given us for the year ...”

We reserve the right to limit quantities on all sale items.

Eli Hochstetler, Gospel Book Store people’s choice award. “You can vote with quarters to go back into the Berlin Merchants Benevolent Fund to help locals in the area,” said Riffle. The point of the festival, said Hochstetler, is two-fold. “It’s a way to be thankful for the harvest, all that God has given us for the year. It’s also a great way for the community to get together to show what we do,” he said. “As a town with lots of farmers, it’s a thank-you day for the whole community. On this day everybody can get together.”

In fact, people from near and far can enjoy the day. “It's an event for both tourists and locals to come out and see what there is to do in the area,” said Riffle. “You can see what local shops have and the specials at the stores and voting for your favorite rib should be fun for everyone. The aroma on the street will get everyone out of their houses.” Reporter Kelley Mohr can be reached at 330674-5676 or

Co. Rd. 19 • Millersburg, Ohio 44654 BECKS MILLS 5330 330-893-2303 • Mon., Tues., Fri. & Sat. 7 GENERAL STORE to 5; Wed. 7 to 8; Thurs. 7 to Noon SALE PRICES GOOD SEPT. 9th - 21st GROCERY

Honey Off the Bone Ham .................... $2.89 lb. Marble Cheese ................................... $2.89 lb. Pollock Fish Fillets ............................... $1.79 lb. Walnut Creek Whipped Topping 8 oz. .......$1.19 Hospitality Marshmallows Reg. & Mini 16 oz.........$1.49 Powdered Sugar & Brown Sugar 4# bag ....$3.75

12 Volt Interstate Battery

Sept. 5th – Sept. 7th, 2013


Marble Cheese Sliced



2.99/lb. Fresh Cut


Amish Wedding Foods

Jar Goods (Any A.W.F. item in quart size!)



Troyer’s Farmer Cheese Sliced................... $3.49/lb. Fresh Cut ..................................................... $2.99/lb. Troyer Muenster Jalapeno Cheese ............ $3.29/lb. Troyer Honey Roasted Turkey Breast........ $4.19/lb.

Bring back your old 12 volt batteries and get $20 Off a New Interstate Battery

Troyer Beef Bologna..................................... $1.99/lb.

New Item

Troyer Cajun Ham ......................................... $3.29/lb.


S.V.M. Bulk Sausage 3Lb. Pkg. ................... $2.49/lb. Smith’s Whale –Of- A -Pail Ice Cream ............ $4.69



M-O-M Cereals (Tootie Frooties; Mini Spooners; Frosted Flakes;Cinnamon Toasters) ..............................$0.99

Holmesville • 330-279-2283 2 miles north of Holmesville on SR 83 Mon.-Fri. 9-7; Sat. 9-6; Closed Sunday

Domino Powdered Sugar 10X ..................... $0.69/lb.

SALE DATES: September 9 - 14 th

Reiter Orange Juice ............................ 2/$3.00 ½ gal.


Virginia Ham .................$2.69 lb. Ginger Gold Apples And Smoked Honey Roast Bartlett Pears Turkey .........................$3.39 lb. Mild Cheddar ................$2.69 lb. ARE HERE Mozzarella ....................$2.79 lb. Hot Pepper Cheese ......$2.59 lb. OHIO FOOD STAMPS

Troyer Butter Quarters ................................. $1.99/lb. $71.64/36lb. case .........................................................$71.64/36lb.

Gold Dole Pineapple $1.98/ea. 8 Oz. Whole White Mushrooms 2/$3.00 Summer Rambo & Ginger Gold Apples $16.50 /bushel

? W O N K U DID YO 10179783



Iceberg Lettuce $1.28/ea.


The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Q: I just found out that I’m pregnant and would like to start on a good pre-natal vitamin. Which one would you recommend? A: Our best seller is Pre-Natal Care by Twinlab. This supplement contains many essential vitamins and minerals for pregnant or lactating women, including key nutrients such as iron and Vitamin C.

Organic Valencia Oranges

Thursday, September 5, 2013 — 3

Zed Says:

the f o d n i M e

From th

Mayonu kanowgtheatrSe:ptember is National Babcyts

defe Did th? s on birth Safety mon read some statistic inking … a baby’s Recently I which started me th y seriously even in babies ould be taken ver eve that nutrition safety sh or she is born. I beli r baby safe before before he ful in keeping youuse every available can be helpirth. We should all s on the safety of and after bto educate ourselve r future. resource ese children are ou babies. Ther -Tom Troy

More than 50% of surveyed believe that “organic” and “natural” labels are the same thing. Does the term “natural” mean the same as “organic” on food labels? No, it doesn’t, but many people have this confused. It is true, products labeled “natural” are usually free of artificial colors and artificial flavors. However, many companies use this term “natural” to distract us from the fact that they are using genetically altered ingredients and high fructose corn syrup. Organic food and labeling allows specific standards that are strictly regulated through the USDA. Until the FDA adopts a strict definition of “natural” it is important to read the ingredients listed on natural products before you buy, or then stick to organic. -Zedrick Clark, CNHP


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4 — Thursday, September 5, 2013

The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Groceries • Veggies • Baked Goods Bent & Dent

Letter to the editor Wengerd Restorations, Alpine Valley Bicycle Shop, Alpine Heating & Cooling, Alpine Builders, The Modern Edge Salon, Stone Cottage, Alpine Structures, Schneider Electric & Plumbing Inc., Evergreen Park RV Resort, Alpine Cabinets of Holmes County LLC,

Winesburg Classic Art Show Committee, Winesburg Historical Society

The Holmesville American Legion will be holding weekly euchre tournaments each Saturday, at 7 p.m., beginning Sept. 14.

The public is invited to come join in the fun! For more information call the Legion at 330279-3040.


Ginger Gold & Early Gold Apples Are Here – We still have some peaches

- 14th

Incredible Sweet Corn Plus All Local Produce Available

We Are Located 1 1/2 Mi. North of Mt. Hope At Stone Barn Furniture. PH: 330-231-0983 or 330-601-3705 10171214

8375 Criswell Rd., Fredericksburg, OH 44627 Mon.-Thur. 8-5; Fri. 8-7; Sat. 8-3; Sun. Closed


Sept. 5th - Sept. 11th

Place your order now

Weekly Specials Steiner Swiss .......................$3.19 lb. Off the Bone Honey Ham ..........$2.89 lb. Marshmallows 16 oz. pkg. ........ $1.49 ea. Cashew Pieces .......................$2.99 lb. Smarties .............................$1.69 lb. Honey Mustard Sticks ............... 2.59 lb. Just Mike’s Honey Sticks ......... 5 for 99¢ or 2 1/2 # ........................ $14.95 Fresh Rolled Oats ........................99¢ lb.

– Pick up Dates –


8221 C.R. 192, Holmesville, OH 44633

(330) 279-2619

Hours: Mon, Wed, Thurs, Sat 8-5; Tues, Fri 8-7


Home Baked Goods • Bike Parts & Repairs Fresh Ground Flour • Interstate Batteries


Hours: Mon-Sat 8:00 to 5:00 3464 SR 39, Millersburg

(1 Mile West of Walnut Creek on St. Rt. 39)

(330) 893-2235

Holmes County Hub Shopper Copyright 2013, The Holmes County Hub Shopper

The Local News Source for Holmes County Andrew S. Dix, publisher; Lance White, managing editor; Rhonda Geer, advertising director Call 330-264-1125 or email:, or

10% off everything. Refreshments and free gifts

Golden Delicious & Ginger Gold Apples All Kinds of fall Decorations Pumpkins and Winter Squash Bartlet Pears, Tomatoes, Peppers, Mums


DELI SPECIALS Baby Swiss .................................................... $3.25 lb. Honey Ham ..................................................... $2.65 lb. All 8 oz. Cheese Shreds .............................. $1.50 ea. Medium Inn Maid Noodles .................. $1.99 / 16oz. ............................................................... or $23.50/case

The wrong name was used with the cover picture in the Aug. 29 Hub Shopper. Incorrect information was submitted. The identification of the girl pictured is at this point unknown.

Customer Appreciation Day September 7th

FRESH PRODUCE Apples Ginger Gold, Paula Reds. Bartlett Pears, MUMS! GOURDS!

Bartlett Pears 1st week of Sept.

Not Toran

P.O. Box 151 Millersburg, Ohio 44654

Euchre scheduled Saturdays at Holmesville Legion

Specials Sale Prices Good September 9



Sauder’s Amish Country Eggs, Jim & Sherry Gertz Farm, Eli L. Miller Construction, Winesburg Marathon and Whitmer’s Store.


ness Association, W. W. Transport Inc., Winesburg Meats Inc., Miller’s Hickory Rockers, Mast Tractor Sales, Joe A Brand, Wengerd Wood Inc., Winesburg Dariette, J. B. Coins, Time and Treasure Trove, Serenity Massage Therapy, Winesburg Antiques/ Rose of Picardy, Beechy’s Auto Care and Truck Center, Miller Hardware & Supply LTD, Winesburg Historical Society, Christi Wengerd of Chuck Nicholson Auto Superstore,

All produce picked fresh daily


To the Editor: The Winesburg Classic Art Show Committee and the Winesburg Historical Society wish to thank the following businesses for their support of the sixth annual Winesburg Classic Art Show which was held on Saturday, Aug. 17. The weather was beautiful and many people attended this fine show. Thanks to: East Holmes Family Care, The Commercial & Savings Bank, Winesburg Busi-


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

The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Thursday, September 5, 2013 — 5

Community Uncomfortable fun might turn into ‘backflip’ fun When’s the last time you stepped into something fairly uncomfortable? And no, I’m not talking about skinny jeans or platform heels. That’s just ridiculous. I’m talking about stepping out of your comfort zone and spicing things up a little, maybe taking a break from the chicken noodle soup of life and straight into a hot tamale. For me, we’ll say it was late July. For those who know me now, you might be surprised to find out that I was indeed a very shy child. I hated doing anything in front of anyone, blushed at the drop of a hat, and was perfectly fine staying at home instead of out socializing

because I was afraid no one would like me or I’d do something stupid or generally embarrass myself more than I did usually, which was fairly frequent. Ask my parents. They’ll shake their heads and tell you it’s true. I dabbled in theater in high school but was always content to work backstage or hide behind my instrument in the accompanying pit band. I had one role onstage, but was beyond nervous the

entire time and hoped that no one could see my gigantic sweat stains from the audience. But recently my children decided to give community theater a try, and as I sat there watching them on stage, I couldn’t help but think to myself that they were having way too much fun. Fun I wanted to have. I think I even got a little jealous of them. So I gathered my nerves and auditioned for the next production the theater company was putting on, and by some miracle of miracles, was given a part in the play. From there on out it has been a wild ride. I kind of see it as one of the funny videos you see

Church briefs Faith-based weight program begins

over past eating patterns and how to commit their minds and, ultimately, their A faith-based weight bodies to God. For more information program will be held at Nashville Church of Christ, and to RSVP, contact 13457 State Route 39, on Renne Spencer at 330-465Wednesdays at 7 p.m. for 5776 or reneespencer100@ the First Place 4 Health program. The weekly sup- The Caring port group will follow a Friends 12-week curriculum that is The Caring Friends, a grief centered around achieving share group, meet the secbalance in four essential ond Tuesday of each month areas of their lives: emo- from 6-7:30 p.m. at Ripley tional, spiritual, mental Church of Christ, 12298 and physical. First Place 4 County Road 330, Big Health encourages mem- Prairie (south of Shreve), bers to adopt practical dis- to provide support, comfort ciplines in all four areas. and hope for those who These include regular have suffered the loss of a attendance and fellowship child or grandchild. Adult (emotional); prayer, Scrip- siblings are also welcome. ture reading and Bible For information, call the study (spiritual); Scripture church office, 330-567memory and keeping a 2320. food record (mental); and eating well and exercis- Donations needed ing (physical). First Place Donations are needed 4 Health helps members learn how to be victorious to help troubled boys.

on TV where there’s a little kid or an old lady, and she steps onto a trampoline. At first, she is quite tentative. She slowly steps and slowly bounces, and through a series of nerve building jumps, ends up bouncing as high as possible and maybe even throwing in some backflips, and never wants her turn to end. I had no idea that doing this play would be “backflip” fun, but it is. There are lines and props and costumes and lights and some really great people up on stage and behind the director’s table. In a world that seems to be dominated by wins and losses, it’s refreshing to see people come

together for neither a win nor a loss, just plain teamwork. On stage, there are no points. No one calls a foul or gets benched. We all just work together to make it the best show that we possibly can. And besides that being generally a cool concept, it also makes the whole bit of trying something completely new a little easier. And more wonderful. I’m not going to encourage all of you to take up community theater, but what a world it would be if we all stepped out of our comfort zones a little bit. Pushed ourselves beyond our everyday life. Tried something

new and out of the norm. I can vouch that my experience of attempting something completely different has been a delightful one, and thankfully my “uncomfort” is turning into “comfort.” (This, statement, however, applies only to my general participation in the upcoming production. It does not apply to my costume, which sadly includes high heels.) The Orrville Community Theater presents “Eat, Drink, and Be Murdered!,” showing in September and has more shows in the works. Email for information.

Community briefs 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 330857-5516. or 330-4641261.

Glenmont Food Pantry seeking donations

The Glenmont Food Pantry is fast approaching the first anniversary of its opening. It has been able to meet the needs of community, but once Join trip to Israel the again needs support. Primarily meat and or Pastor Bob Fetterhoff of the Wooster Grace cash donations are needBrethren Church will lead ed. Canned goods can be a tour of Israel and Jor- purchased for pennies on dan. For information, call the pound which makes 330-264-9459, Ext. 220, or it more affordable than email info@woostergrace. purchasing retail, but any non-perishable foods are org. The 12-day trip features accepted. With fall approaching, first-class hotels, roundtrip airfare, two daily if you are a hunter or meals and admissions farmer and would like to to sites like the Temple donate venison or butchMount, Garden Tomb, ered farm animals, any a boat ride on the Sea State certified butchered of Galilee. The price is product would be greatly $4,895 per person based appreciated. Even if that on double occupancy is not a possibility, cash from Cleveland including donations are welcomed to cover the cost of butchtaxes and tips.

ering and wrapping. For more information, contact Rev. Lance 330377-5025 or send donations to: Glenmont Food Pantry, P.O. Box 282, Glenmont, Ohio 44628

afghan blocks for the Holmes County Chapter of the American Red Cross disaster services program. 330-674-5861.

Community Card Donations needed applications available for Wolf Creek University of Akron 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.

Knitters, crocheters needed Volunteers are needed to assist in putting together crocheted and/or knitted

Wayne College’s library has offered to provide community cards to Holmes County residents. These items may be delivered to the Holmes County Higher Education Center for easy pick-up. To apply for the card and see card holder benefits, visit library/community-members. dot or come into the Central Library in Millersburg for a paper form. All applications must be returned to the Holmes County Library for processing. For more information, contact Susan Corl at 330-674-5972, Ext. 227 or email

Club notes Stepping Stones Mother’s League Stepping Stones Mother’s League will meet today (Thursday, Sept. 5) at 7 p.m. at the home of Jan Lemon. Installation of new officers will be held. Guest will be District President Elaine Forry. Members will also review the program booklet. The next meeting will be Oct. 3.

TOP 1243 Sugarcreek

ner for the week was Ellen Mullett and Betty J. Miller was the best TOPS 1243, Sugar- KOPS. Monthly wincreek met on Thursday, ners were Chris Ross Aug. 29, with 14 mem- and Linda Miller. Best bers weighing in with monthly KOPS was Ada a weight loss of 14 3 ⁄ 4 Troyer. Monthly winpounds for the week. ners received fruit. Carbs after lunch were It was also a no-gainer meeting. Members forbidden for the week welcomed back Mary and the thing to do is Ann Jahn. Best rededi- have berries or apples cated weight loss win- each day. Mary Ann Mill-

er was recognized for having six weeks consecutive attendance. Rena Troyer won from Cheer Bag. TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly) meets each Thursday at the United Methodist in Sugarcreek with weigh-ins beginning at 5:30 p.m. followed by a short meeting at 7 p.m. For more information call 330-897-6007.

TOPS 1573 Nashville On Aug. 28, TOPS OH 1573 Nashville met with 13 members reciting the TOPS and KOPS pledges. Members lost 8 1⁄2 pounds. Best weekly and monthly loser told us to measure our snacks into a bowl instead of eating out of the box. Randy Kemper was best weekly

rededicated loser. Janice Tope was best monthly rededicated loser. Tom Alexander was our best weekly and monthly KOPS. Sandy Esto was the winner of the Picnic Contest. For program, Kaitlyn Kemper brought an activity sheet from the TOPS website. It was “BecomSee Pg. 7 — CLUB

6 — Thursday, September 5, 2013

The Holmes County Hub Shopper 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.

Millersburg, OH

Matrix Chi Tigi

1/4 mi. E. of Berlin on Rt. 39 330-893-3786



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



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


4819 E. Main St. • Berlin • 330-893-3287

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

Commercial • Residential • Sales • Service • Installation Located 4 mi. NE of Berlin 3249 US Rt. 62, Millersburg • (330) 893-2711

“Full Service Christian Bookstore” 4925 West Main St., Berlin * 330-893-2523

Your Full-Line Bakery Skilled and Intermediate Care • Comprehensive Rehabilitation • Alzheimer’s Center


105 Majora Lane • Millersburg

5452 St. Rt. 557, Millersburg


Order At 330-674-6096

Country Mart

The Pizza Shop

For All your Home Improvements

330-852-3600 * 330-674-5533 2465 SR 39 Between Sugarcreek & Berlin or 1492 S. Washington, Millersburg

Bookworms , LLC & Christian Homestead Bookstore Annex 6139 SR 39 • Millersburg

New & Used Books- Trades Accepted

34 S. Clay St., Millersburg


(Right Down From The Square)




PHONE: 330-893-2057 5503 County Rd. 120, Berlin, Ohio

Between Berlin & Bunker Hill 4540 US 62 Millersburg 330-893-3149


New & Used Tires Rotation & Repair Brake Service • Batteries

330-674-0025 450 Railroad St. • Millersburg

HOLMESVILLE ELECTRIC Electrical contractors for all of your commercial and residential needs!!

Phone 330-279-4522

Fax 330-279-2610

Tom Bryan Owner 330-674-1369 We Deliver! $8 Minimum

Trail View Plaza LTD 42 North Grant Street, Millersburg

Visit Our Showroom! Let us design and build your dream home.

COMPANY, INC. ASPHALT PAVING Outfitting sportsmen for the great outdoors! SINCE 1964 CHARM 330-893-1486 KIDRON

“Pizza, Soup, Salads, Subs” 330-674-9933

This message brought to you by these community minded businesses.


Cell: 330-674-8374


“All Your Grocery Needs” 330-674-9775



& 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



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





Since 1988

B W&

Quality Appalachian Hardwoods Phone: (330) 893-3121

LLC 4609 TR 371,

330-893-2015 Millersburg

KAUFFMAN’S COUNTRY BAKERY Of Bunker Village Across From Heini’s Place Open Daily ~ 893-2129

4500 SR 557 in Charm

330-893-9899 Mon- Sat. 8-5, Closed Sun.





Trimmers - Tillers - Lawn Mowers - Blowers - Chain Saws

6848 TWP. RD. 630, MILLERSBURG 1/4 Mile E. of Benton Off CR 207 • (330) 674-0479

P Stony oint SUPPLY


7880 Stony Point Rd. N.W. • Sugarcreek


We ship UPS on most items

Monday-Friday 6:30am to 5:00pm ; Sat. 7:00am to 11:30am

Berlin 5862 N. Market St.

(330) 893-3273 Walnut Creek 2804 St. Rt. 39

(330) 852-2888


• Boarding • Grooming • Puppy Daycare • Laundro-Mut

5456 CR 120 (S. Market St.) Berlin Owned and operated by East Holmes Veterinary Clinic

The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Thursday, September 5, 2013 — 7

Groceries • Veggies • Baked Goods Bent & Dent

Club (Continued From Page 5) ing More Active with STEPS.” Start becoming more active. Try different ways to increase your steps. Enjoy exercise. Plan ahead. Stay positive. The chapter meets each Wednesday at the Nashville United Methodist Church at 5:45 with weigh in at 5:15 p.m.


Lions Club

you “You should write a book”? Maybe you even Millersburg Lions Club started one but never meets the first Thursday finished. Or, you have of the month at 6:30 p.m. a great idea but just and on the following can’t seem to take that noon (first Friday of the first step toward getting month). Both meetings something on paper. The are held at The Hotel Killbuck Valley Writers’ Millersburg. Guild (KVWG) might be just what you need make your book Killbuck Valley to a reality. KVWG is a group of serious adult Writers’ Club writers who are working Has anyone ever told 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. in the Fireplace Room at Jitters Coffee House, Millersburg. Call 330-464-0624 or go to http://www.killbuckvalleywritersguild. org/ for more information.

Holmes County Humane Society The Holmes County Humane Society meets the second Thursday of the month, 7 p.m., at the Life Center

Scrubs, Millersburg. Contact Phyllis Young 330-674-0676 or 1-866386-2026.

Knights Gaming Society

Knights of Gaming Board Gaming Society meets the third SaturHolmes County Arts day of the month from Community meets the noon-6 p.m. at the Holthird Wednesday of mes County District each month at 6 p.m., Public Library, Millersat Young Uniforms and burg.

Arts Council


2495 CR 168 (Near Trail)


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!



and their service to the country at the upcoming Vietnam Veterans Homecoming. The free event will be held Sept. 11-15 at the Buckeye Career Center, 545 University Drive NE, New Philadelphia. The event will feature The Vietnam Traveling Memorial Wall, as well as special recognition ceremonies, a permanent memorial, the placing of a time capsule, a motor-

teachers of both the East and West Holmes School Districts. A certificate will be issued for submission to the district LPDC.

Vietnam Veterans Homecoming to be held in New Philadephia The New Philadelphia community will honor and recognize veterans

8439 TR 527 • Shreve, OH 44676 330-567-2569 HOURS Mon. - Fri. 8:30 - 5:30 Sat. 8:30 - 4:00

cycle parade, information lains and counselors booths, a bloodmobile, will be available as well. a traveling museum and veteran services. Chap- See Pg. 14 — CALENDAR




Mon, Tues, Fri 8am-6pm Wed 8am - 7pm • Sat 9am-5pm Closed Thurs and Sun

24 Pk. Pop ................... $6.50 Coconut Water 12 Ct. ..... $3.50 Green Tea 12-16 oz. ......... $2.50 Bag Cereal ...................... 59¢ ~New load of Starbucks Coffee, Lg. Contractor Garbage & Leaf Bags~

Week of September 9th - 14th Chopped Ham ..............................................$2.09 lb. Honey Roasted Turkey Breast ..................$3.49 lb. Provolone Cheese .......................................$2.69 lb. Pepperoni Cheese .......................................$2.79 lb. Sapphire Flour ................................................ 40¢ lb. Mocha Whip Dip Mix ..................................$2.15 lb. Cottage Cheese (24 oz.) ............................ $3.06 ea. Strawberry Rhubarb Jam (16 oz.) ........... $3.00 ea.

Pepper Jack����������������lb�$2.78 8629 CR 235 Fredericksburg, OH. 44627 330.695.2210

Fresh Produce

Specials Sept. 3-14 Mini Marble............... $2.79 Alpine Swiss .............$3.09 Brown Sugar Ham .....$2.69 Trail Bologna ............$3.65 Corn Meal ...............49¢ lb. Margarine ............$1.05 lb. Marshmallows ....$1.59 16 oz.

• • • • • • • • •

Apples Oranges Bananas Watermelons Lettuce Cauliflower Broccoli Peppers Onions

Church & Wedding Orders

Hrs: Mon., Tue.,Wed., Fri. 8-5; Thur. 8-6:30; Sat. 8-3

Guggisburg Baby Swiss������������������lb�$3.29 EZ Carve��������������������lb�$2.37 Prices Good Sept. 9-14

Coming this Week: Bartlett Pears


‘No’ To Bullying” on Sept. 9, presented by Dawne 204 Mill St., Wilmot. O’Donnell, West Holmes Church groups welcome. guidance counselor. All proceeds to benefit The program will be Wilmot Fire & Rescue — held at West Holmes a volunteer department. High School at 6:30 p.m. Carry out is available. Teachers are invited to Call 330-359-5995. attend and can obtain contact hour credit. The Public invited to Holmes County Chapter of Delta Kappa Gamma bullying program is sponsoring the meeting The public is invited to and is approved to proattend the program “Say vide one contact hour for (Continued From Page 1)

8 — Thursday, September 5, 2013

The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Local Entertainment Send help!

Wandering bike-walkers encounter spirit of the mountain You’d probably imagine that at least one of the six men involved in our mountain biking adventure would have had an inkling early on that we were on the wrong path. Mountain biking is by its very definition an activity which involves actually riding a bike, and yet, the first hour and a half of our journey through the hinterlands of the Pisgah National Forest had yielded no more than 10 minutes of riding time. The majority of that time had been spent pushing, pulling or carrying our bikes up a boulder-

strewn, nearly vertical, utterly unrideable goat path. Every one of us was working on the presumption that just over the next hump we would finally reach the top to begin a wild and magnificent descent from the mountain. The “next hump” just kept coming, however, and soon we found ourselves so deeply mired

Larry Skrant, Director of

Changed Lives Ministries

in the narrowing tunnel of mountain laurel (that every trail in the Blue Ridge eventually becomes) that if we had come face to face with a bear he would have had to eat us and disassemble our bikes just to get where he was going. Murmurs of mutiny began to drift through the line — in good fun at first, but I knew we were nearing the breaking point when someone began to calculate how long it might take us to dig a shallow grave with our plastic tire levers. Finally, the trail turned down and we began a rough and delicious descent that lasted for miles and miles. Teeth were clenched, bikes

is inviting you to come and share music, testimonies and praise. Banquet will be held

September 13, 2013 • 6:15 pm Amish Door Restaurant,Wilmot Larry Skrant will be speaking on his new recovery program ‘Addicts at the Cross’ and John Schmid will be our featured singer If you have a burden for prison ministry, in a prison ministry or wanting to start or be a part of a prison ministry you won’t want to miss this! Free dinner, everyone is welcome. Bring a friend! An offering for the ministry will be taken. Please reserve seating by calling toll free 877-496-3774.


New Amazing Book! A True Story






GREAT DAY! TOURS (800) 362-4905

330-674-0684 Mon-Fri 8-5; Sat 9-3

Come visit our Bookstore! We’d love to meet you! Start a Punch Card... it’s Rewarding! Lots of New Books & CD’s!


were bashed and a small amount of blood was shed. (My buddy Scream finds a way to bleed every time he gets on a bike.) This, my friends, was REAL mountain biking! At the bottom of the mountain we found a giant bush full of oversized berries which our ride-along naturalist, Tom, blessed for consumption. Within minutes we were pawing through the branches in full recharge mode. It was during this respite that we unfolded the map and finally discovered we had been lost almost the entire time! Discussion ensued, a plan was devised, and soon we were pushing our bikes up a moun-

1 Mile West of Mt. Hope

tain again — every bit as lost as we had ever been. There’s a deep mysticism that pervades these hills, and stories of spirits wandering the woods have been around as long as the trees themselves. That’s why we were sure the old man that appeared from the ether on the trail ahead of us alongside a docile golden retriever was some sort of angel. A true spirit of the woods, he seemed to effortlessly float across the path and up to the two riders at the front of our line. Within seconds they all stood before an outstretched map pointing here,


Concert to Benefit

Saturday, October 5th at 8:00pm The Duncan Theater & Event Center 110 Main St., Killbuck, OH 44637 330-763-4424

Tickets can be purchased from the Duncan Theater Facebook page or by calling the theater. $25 general seating • $30 preferred seating

pointing there with Soup and Tom nodding knowingly at the old man’s words. As he traced a path with a crooked finger, the rest of us stood at a distance, worried that our mere presence might scare off the spirit. After several minutes we were signaled forward, and those of us who brought up the rear thanked the old man as we passed. He tipped his weathered duster with a smile, his dog at his side. We rode for a quarter of a mile until the trail turned once again into a hopeless, uphill boulder field. It was only then we asked what words the old man had spoken. “Well, mostly it was stuff like ‘um ...’ and ‘well’ ... ” with an occasional ‘I just really don’t know’ thrown in for good measure,’” said Soup. “That old kook was every bit as lost as us!” We were running on little more than energy bar fumes and luck when we finally made it back to the truck. We had traveled exactly eleven miles in a little over five hours which is not a bad average speed for a hike in the woods — especially if you’re carrying a bicycle!

The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Thursday, September 5, 2013 — 9

Memorabilia of local heros among sports display COSHOCTON — Cy Young, Joe DiMaggio, Babe Ruth, Mickey Mantle, Robert Clemente and Whitey Moore will all be represented in the special exhibit, Unforgettable Sports Legends, at the Johnson-Humrickhouse Museum through Oct. 6. The exhibit features memorabilia and collectibles primarily from baseball but also from football, basketball and boxing. The display incorporates souvenirs like a Nolan Ryan Pitcher’s Plate, Cleveland Brown’s pennant, a 1940 World Series booklet (the Detroit Tigers vs. Cincinnati Reds), Cleveland Indians pennants, Michael Jordan “The Last Shot” plate, and a 1956 World Series “The Perfect Game” plate. There are also objects that were used in the playing of the sport, such as a 1965 Cleveland Browns press book, Whitey Moore’s copy of the baseball register, and a 1954 score sheet from an All-Star game at the Municipal Stadium in Cleveland. Famous names like Rosen, Berra, Mantle and Robinson are noted

for their runs by the Pittsburgh Gazette runner who filled out the sheet. Visitors will love the many signed hats, footballs, baseballs, programs and photos. A special treat for collectors of baseball cards is the collection of rookie cards of the 500 Home Run Club members. Many rare cards will be displayed including one of Harry Wright, the first pro baseball player who started the first team in Cincinnati in 1869, Mickey Mantle’s All-Star cards, and the 1887 Allen & Ginter card of Cap Anson (the first person to have 3,000 hits). Cy Young, who lived (and died) in Coshocton’s neighboring city, Newcomerstown, will be well represented in the exhibit. Young was elected to the National Baseball Hall of Fame in 1937 and still holds the MLB record for most career innings pitched (7,355), most career games pitched (815) and most complete games (749). Fans can view photos, newspaper articles, postcards, family photos, his milking stool accompanied by a photo of him

Submitted photos

In addition to this special exhibit, the museum’s permanent collections are displayed in three galleries: Historic using it, pennant and pin Francisco Giants (1981– Ohio, American Indidating to about 1909, 1988), Toronto Blue Jays an and Asian. A Civil and a rare postcard of (1989), and San Fran- War display can also be Cy that extols his vice- cisco Giants (1989). In viewed in a fifth galless lifestyle. Of par- 2000 he started manag- lery. JHM is located at ticular value is the Cy ing and in 2001 led the 300 N. Whitewoman Young 1910 American Diamondbacks to win St., in Historic Roscoe Caramel baseball card the World Series title. A Village, Coshocton. A for most wins. Another number of his personal restored canal-era town local-boy-gone-star, Bob items and signed collect- sited along the former Brenly, will also receive ibles will be on display. Ohio & Erie Canal, Rosspecial honors. CoshocThe Johnson-Humrick- coe Village offers many ton native Brenly played house Museum is open attractions. Costumed as a catcher and third daily from noon to 5 p.m. interpreters lead tours baseman for the San May through October. through the restored Unforgettable Sports Legends, a special exhibit, featuring memorabilia and collectibles primarily from baseball, will be open to the public at the Johnson-Humrickhouse Museum through Oct. 6.

Apple Creek to hold its first Pioneer Fest Take a step back in time on Saturday, Oct. 5 in Apple Creek and watch dozens of artisans and vendors demonstrate their crafts, like basket weaving, quilting and wood-carving. There will be potters, blacksmiths with coal forges, spinners with drop spindles, a weaver, flint knapper, timber framer, glass smith, chair caner and more. The event will be held 10 a.m.-4 p.m. at the Apple Creek Histori-

The exhibit includes souvenirs from the Cleveland Indians.

cal Center and Community Learning Center, 185 Church St., Apple Creek. A hog roast will be featured and fry pies, freshly made soups, homemade ice cream and lots more will be available. Enjoy this autumn day while listening to Blue Grass Country or Appalachian folk music. Gretchen Pleuss, singer, song-writer and guitarist will be performing. Speakers with historical themes

and presentations are scheduled throughout the day. The Wayne County Public Library will be there for kids who want to experience pioneer life through free crafts and activities. Sack races and other pioneer games will be available for elementary schoolage children. Come for a familyfriendly day filled with some good old-fashioned fun! Free admission/ parking. Buggy parking will be available.

buildings, and numerous shops are situated within the village. Unforgettable Sports Legends is sponsored by the Downtowner Plaza and WTNS 99.3. The Ohio Arts Council also helped fund this event with state tax dollars to encourage economic growth, educational excellence and cultural enrichment for all Ohioans. For more information, contact JHM at 740-6228710 / email: jhmuseum@ or visit the website www.jhmuseum. org.

Comedy night at Hotel Millersburg Do you like to make people laugh? Then plan to join us on Saturday, Nov. 9 at 7:30 p.m. (registration starts at 7 p.m.) at The Hotel Millersburg. Come prepared to perform your best standup comedy act! Please, 18 and over only, $5 at the door (students $3) with a limited menu available. Sponsored by the Killbuck Valley Writer’s Guild and the Holmes County District Library. For more information, call 330/464-0624

Entertainment briefs Garth Brooks tribute band takes stage Saturday 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 art-

ist 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, online at, and at area businesses including Jeromesville Market, Charles Mill Lake Park, The End Zone and The Corn Crib. Tickets also will be available at the door the evening of the event unless the event is sold out. For more information about the concert, visit or con-

enjoying two fun-filled days of family activities. Meet exhibitors displaying furniture, cabinets and home decor items; Log Cabin attend free seminars with Days to benefit information on planning, designing, financing and American building your log home; Cancer Society see authentic hand-peelHochstetler Milling will ing and hand-hewing be hosting its sixth annual demos, log stacking and Log Cabin Days Friday, lumberjack contests. See Sept. 13 from 11 a.m.-7 a log cabin home being p.m. and Saturday, Sept. constructed and auc14, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. There tioned off at the end of the will be the opportunity day and sample mouthto tour eight log homes watering barbecue chickand experience the casu- en, pastries, homemade al, relaxing log home apple cider and delicious lifestyle firsthand while kettle popcorn. Bid on tact Dan Mager at 567203-9381 or dmager27@

an original Amish quilt, furniture, crafts and other home decorative items at a silent auction. Bids will close at 3 p.m. on Saturday. Children will have a chance to dig through sawdust shavings to find nickels and candy. Plus, a small petting zoo will feature a pony, calf, puppies, rabbits and kittens ... all too cute to ignore! Don’t miss this fun and exciting event that benefits the American Cancer Society. Hochstetler Milling is at 552 State Route 95, Loudonville. Call at 800-3681015 for more information.

10 — Thursday, September 5, 2013

The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Farm/markets Farm Science Review promises lots to see and do By AMANDA GALLAGHER Staff Writer Thousands of people, including many from Wayne and Holmes counties, will gather in London, Ohio for the annual Ohio State University Farm Science Review. The three-day event will feature exhibits, workshops and demonstrations on the latest in agriculture technology. The OSU Farm Science Review will be held Sept. 17-19 at the Molly Caren Agricultural Center near London. According to Rory

Lewandowski, an educator at the OSU Extension in Wayne County, the event features over 600 exhibitors and draws a crowd of 130,000 to 140,000 people over the three days. Sponsored by OSU’s College of Food, Agricultural and Environmental Sciences, the review features educational workshops, presentations, demonstrations and educational opportunities delivered by experts from OSU Extension and the Ohio Agricultural Research and Development Center.

“It’s an opportunity to get some good information,” said Lewandowski. Exhibits and educational talks will be set up over 80 acres, with an additional 600 acres being used to showcase different equipment demonstrations. “It’s kind of developed into this event where there’s really something for everyone,” said Lewandowski. For the last several years, OSU has collaborated with Purdue University to put on the Farm Science Review. “They kind of fill in the gaps,” said Lewandowski of Purdue. This year’s Farm Science Review will place an emphasis on farmland drainage and tiling. There will be a safety demonstration of a grain

bin rescue that will show how to rescue someone if they become trapped. Not only will all of the new farming equipment and advances be highlighted at the event, but specialists and experts from OSU and Purdue will be in attendance to provide information on marketing and current agricultural issues. “It’s almost too much to take in in one day,” said Lewandowski. The latest in natural resource tips will be offered at the Gwynne Conservation Area, a 67-acre area where visitors can see different demonstrations, workshops and presentations on forestry and pond management. Some of the topics covered will include alternative designs for drain ditches,

steps for successful conservation tree planting, the emerging tick problem and an update on the Asian Longhorned Beetle. Many topics will be covered at the small farm center, which features information on horticulture, vegetable production and ornamental production. Some topics covered will be legal issues of farm-based food businesses, choosing a production system and small farm financial management. More workshops will be available at the review’s Utzinger Garden. The garden is located at the center of the main review grounds and is maintained by Master Gardeners of Clark County. Volunteers from all over the state will be on hand

in the garden to answer questions. Various educational events will take place in the garden, covering topics such as tree pests, beekeeping, rain gardens and cover crops from the home vegetable garden. Farm Science Review pre-show tickets are $7 at all OSU Extension county offices, as well as some local businesses. Tickets are also available online at tickets. Tickets cost $10 at the gate and children 5 and younger are free. The review will be open 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Sept. 17-18 and 8 a.m.-4 p.m. Sept. 19. For more information, visit Reporter Amanda Gallagher can be reached at 330-287-1635 or agallagher@the-daily-record. com.

Clay Armstrong of the West Holmes FFA Chapter was selected as a national finalist for the National FFA Proficiency Award in

Fo r a g e production — Entrepreneurships/ Placement. A r m strong is one of only four Armstrong people chosen to compete for this award at the national FFA convention and expo, to be held Oct. 30-Nov. 2 in Louisville, Ky. The proficiency awards recognize outstanding student achievement in agribusiness gained through establishment of a new business, working for an existing company or otherwise gaining hands-on

career experience. Armstrong became eligible for the national award after winning the Ohio FFA competition earlier this year.

Farm briefs

We are closed and will reopen September 16th at our new location 3939 CR 135 • Millersburg, OH 44654 1016324600

Armstrong is national FFA finalist INDIANAPOLIS

Farmerstown Trade Days at Farmerstown Community Auction

September 13th & 14th

Alpaca Auction and Small Animal Auction (Must be caged and cages included)

Outdoor Living Products

Sat. Sept 14 @ 11:30 AM

Lunch wagon - food available - BBQ Chicken - Homemade Ice-Cream - Kettle Corn and More! Cornhole Tournament 6 PM Friday

2807 State Route 557 (in Farmerstown)

330-897-6081 • 330-897-2275 Cell: 330-231-6809 Fred Schrock 330-231-6809 Levi Troyer 330-897-1004

FEEDER CALF SALE Sept. 17th 12:30pm


Come and see our displays of decks, patios, pergola, gazebos, fence, furniture and much more. Professional installation or material only.




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7102 County Road 77 • Mt. Hope, OH 44660

and trade in a 14.4V or greater professional grade cordless tool with 2 or more batteries. Trade-in required See branch associate for more details.

e ervice Hardwar



Sheep Improvement workshop planned The Ohio Heartland Sheep Improvement Association will hold its fall workshop, “Breeding and Selecting Sheep for Maximum Profit,” on Sept. 28 at the Sprunger Building on the grounds of the Kidron Livestock Auction in Kidron. The Sprunger Building is at 4885 Kidron Road. See Pg. 11 — BRIEFS

• Simple, trouble free design • Large capacity, yet compact and easy to handle • Various sizes available • Fluffy, consistent mixed feed 2120 CR 168 • Dundee, Ohio 44624 330-893-2348 • 800-905-0940 Email Address: Visit us on the web

The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Thursday, September 5, 2013 — 11

Markets SUGARCREEK LIVESTOCK AUCTION INC. Aug. 26 97 CALVES — Choice calves 100-135; good calves 90-95; light & thins 40-down; back to farm bulls 100-135 and heifers 75-120; FEEDERS: steers & bulls 100-155; heifers 90-130. 248 CATTLE — Choice steers 123.50-130.50; good steers 118120; Holstein steers 90-109.50; choice heifers 120-129.50; good heifers 115-119.50; good Holstein cows 72-94; yellow & thins 68-down; bulls 75-113. 148 HORSES — Top horse 1,050; top pony 260. FARMERSTOWN LIVESTOCK 2907 Township Road 190 Baltic; 330-897-6081

330-897-2275; 330-231-6809 Aug. 27 50 CALVES — Good to choice calves 110-130; medium to good calves 95-110; fair to medium calves 85-95; commons and lights 85-down; back to farm, bull calves 95-110 lbs. 130152; back to farm, heifer calves 150-155. 4 SHEEP & LAMBS — Feeder lambs 125-157; sheep for slaughter 42. 2 GOATS — 125-227. 73 BUTCHER HOGS — 210-240 lbs. 60-65; 240-260 lbs. 61-71; 260 lbs.-up 61-70; butcher sows 18-69-down; boars by wt. 9.50. 33 CATTLE — Holstein heifers 101; bulls 85.50-109; good beef cows 73-77.50; fair to medium cows 62-73; common cows 61-down; feeder cattle, steer

and bulls 99-148. 162 TOTAL HEAD. 22 LOADS ALL NEW HAY — Hay 1st cutting 185-225; 2nd & 3rd cutting 170-250; hay per bale 1.50; big rd. bales 22-65; wheat straw per ton 130 big rd.; big rd. hay 120-165 ton; rd, hay 210 ton.

89.50-115.50; 1,500-2,000 lbs. 95.50-98.50; 2,000 lbs.-up 96. 106 CULL COWS — Good 74-84.75; medium-good 68-74; fair-medium 62-68; light-thin 62-down; 66 FEEDERS — Steers and heifers 70-122.50. 67 DAIRY — Open heifers 800-down. 1 HORSE. 192 CALVES — 95-120 lbs. 115-155; good 85-115; common 35-85; back to farm Holstein heifers 95-120 lbs. 80-110; crossbred bulls 20-150. 182 GOATS — Kid 125down; billies 80-205; nannies 50-132.50; wethers 60-295. 896 HEAD SHEEP — Bucks & ewes 40-55; 40-60 lbs. choice wool 170-275; 40-60 lbs. 80-130; 60-80 lbs. choice wool 150-200; 60-80 lbs. 100-130; 80-100 lbs. 85-120; 100-130 lbs. 105-115; 130

lbs.-up 97.50-120. TOTAL HEAD — 1,617. 57 LOADS — Alfalfa, 2nd cutting 250-310; alfalfa, 3rd and 4th cutting, 290-570; mixed 1st cutting 200-300; mixed 2nd cutting 140-310; lg. bales hay 30-60; lg bales hay 160 ton; wheat straw 180-190; lg. straw bales 160 ton; oats 15; ear corn 167.50-230. KIDRON AUCTION Aug. 29 44 HOGS — 190-210 lbs. 40-69; 230-260 lbs. 51-70; butcher sows 27-67; boars by weight 16-41. 284 FEEDER PIGS — Up to 40 lbs. 9-47.50; 41-50 lbs. 30-38; 51-60 lbs. 61-69; 61 lbs.up 45-69; service boars 100-125; roasters 47.50-112.50. 77 CALVES — Back to farm, bulls 105-150; back to farm, heifers 80-110; light & thin

80-down. 144 CATTLE — Steers 114; heifers 87; bulls 80-94; good beef cows 79.50-84; medium to good 74.50-79; thin-poor 73.50down; feeder steers 86 and heifers 52.50. 4 SHEEP — Market lambs 90-125 lbs. 100; feeder lambs up to 85 lbs. 110. 44 GOATS — 7-180. 150 DAIRY CATTLE — Cows 1,500-down; bred heifers 1,525-down; service bulls 5851,185, open heifers 385-885. Total Consignors 151; total head 747. 36 HAY & STRAW — Hay 1st cutting 120; hay 2nd cutting 140-250; hay 3rd cutting 100-250; hay 4th cutting 100; lg. bales 45-75 each and 110-180 ton; straw 130-200 ton; ear corn 170.

330-264-5281 or kathy.

and 8 a.m. -4 p.m. Sept. 19. production and business For more information, management tour — Birdsong Farm, Garrettsville, visit (Portage County). Nov. 2-5: Scaling up the OEFFA tours food chain specialty crop workshops — Wooster, continue The Ohio Ecological (Wayne County). Nov. 9: Cold season vegFood and Farm Assoetable production tour — ciation is continuing its Turner Farm, Cincinnati, 2013 Ohio Sustainable (Hamilton County). Farm Tour and Workshop

ence guide to property ownership in a county. Land owners are listed alphabetically and include the township and section where the owner may be

located in the directory. They are useful for a variety of purposes. This directory published by the Great Mid-Western Publishing Company Inc.,

MOUNT HOPE AUCTION Aug. 28 18 HOGS — 220-250 lbs. 63-66; 250-280 lbs. 70; sows, heavy 63-64.50; boars 15; 23 FEEDER PIGS — 60-80 lbs. 62.50-70. 55 FAT CATTLE — Choice steers 115-121.50; good steers 105-115; choice Holstein steers 100-111.50; good holstein steers 90-100. 11 BULLS — 1,000-1,500 lbs.

Briefs Topics include “Selection Principles and Overview” by Dale Duerr, DVM; “Ewe Breeding Management and Ultrasound Demonstration” by Craig Zimmerly, DVM; “Ram Management and Breeding Soundness Exam Demonstration” by Dale Duerr, DVM and Craig Zimmerly, DVM; “Farm Biosecurity” by Rory Lewandowski; “Practical uses of Artifical Insemination in Sheep” by Dale Duerr, DVM; “Genetic Selection for Parasite Resistance” by John Anderson and Kathy Bielek; “Fecal Egg Count Discussion and Demonstration” by Eric Shaver, DVM. The cost of the workshop is $30 for the first person from each farm and $15 for each additional family member. Checks should be made payable to the Ohio Heartland Sheep Improvement Association (OHSIA) and mailed to Dave and Velda Limbach, 14950 Stanwood St. SW, Dalton, Ohio 44618. The deadline for early registrations is Sept. 20. For more information contact Don Brown at 330-8974320 or don.pllc@gmail. com or Kathy Bielek at

Farm Science Review tickets on sale LONDON — The OSU Farm Science Review will be held Sept. 17-19 at the Molly Caren Agricultural Center near London, Ohio. The event features over 600 exhibitors and draws a crowd of 130,000 to 140,000 people over the three days. Sponsored by OSU’s College of Food, Agricultural and Environmental Sciences, the review features educational workshops, presentations, demonstrations and educational opportunities. Farm Science Review pre-show tickets are $7 at all OSU Extension county offices, as well as some local businesses. Presale tickets are available at Ohio State University Extension, 75 E, Clinton St,, Suite 109, Millersburg, 330-674-3015. Tickets are also available online at Tickets cost $10 at the gate and children 5 and younger are free. The review will be open 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Sept. 17-18


7501 County Road 77 | Millersburg, OH 1/2 Mile South of Mount Hope

Holmes County Plat Directory Plat books are a refer-

The pasture measurement for the week beginning Aug. 25, 2013. — Number of fields reporting: 18 Pounds of dry matter per acre per day:

Farmerstown Community Livestock Auction LLC Auctioneer: Andy Raber 330-893-2604

Nite Sale

— Minimum Growth: 0 — Maximum Growth: 101 — Average Growth: 33 Eight-year average for week: 25

Troy Ridge Mfg

3998 Cr 168 Millersburg, OH 44654 (330) 473-7727 Custom Welding Specializing in Aluminum Truck Beds • Tool Boxes

Sept. 6 at 7:00pm

15 Holstein Cows from David Barkman 12 Cows 32 Springers from Daniel Miller 8 Cows from Mose Miller These cows are in all stages of lactation

2807 State Route 557 (in Farmerstown)

330-897-6081 • 330-897-2275 • Cell: 330-231-6809

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Series. Upcoming events include: Sept. 12: Organic dairy farm tour and panel discussion, co-sponsored by Organic Valley — Rolling Ridge Meadows, Millersburg, (Holmes County). Sept. 14: Local food from farm to plate tour and open house — Carriage House Farm, North Bend, (Hamilton County). Sept. 15: Diversified organic farm tour and food preservation workshop — Strawberry Hill Farm, Fresno, (Coshocton County). Sept. 26: Organic farm

Pasture measurement


(Continued From Page 10)

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12 — Thursday, September 5, 2013

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The Holmes County Hub Shopper

5 6 18




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The Berlin Main Street Merchants are making plans for their

9th annual Harvest Festival and Rib Cook-Off. This year’s event will

be held on Saturday September 7th beginning at 10 am. The event


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takes place on Main Street in Berlin. Rib vendors as well as other food vendors line the street creating an aroma that tempts your taste buds. A panel of judges will determine the best ribs and the winner receives a trophy as well as $300 cash prize. Along with the ribs carious clubs and organizations sell everything from

NONÊVENDORS 14.ÊBlassingÊAcresÊProduce 15.ÊRobinÊSchrock 16.ÊAmishÊCountryÊDonuts 17.ÊItÕ sÊJustÊCake 18.ÊBerlinÊLionsÊClub 19.ÊEastÊHolmesÊMusicÊBoosters 20.ÊHostetlerÊPopcorn 21.ÊGospelÊHavenÊYouthÊGroup 22.ÊHeritageÊIceÊCream 23.ÊHolmesÊCountyÊHumaneÊSociety 24.ÊRosterÕ sÊRoaster 26.ÊFaceÊPainting 27.ÊCrafters 28.ÊAmazingÊBungeeÊTrampoline 29.ÊHolmesÊCountyÊBookmobile

mashed potatoes to fry pies, raising funds for mission trips or other club activities and local shops offer side walk sales. Music fills the stage on the town square from noon to 5 pm and the evening is topped off with a parade down Main Street that is a combined effort of berlin Main Street Merchants and the Holmes County

Chamber. If you or your organizations are interested in either being a rib vendor or selling other food products please call either Linda Riffle at 330-204-1619 or Jami Swartzentruber at 330-8933134. If you are interested in entering the parade please contact the Holmes County Chamber at 330674-3975.

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The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Event filled weekend

Thursday, September 5, 2013 — 13

Kiddie tractor pull among events during Killbuck Early American Days chapter’s first time at the Early American Days. “We are not a motorcycle club,” said Phil Dennison, president of the chapter. “We are a POW-MIA veteran advocacy group.” The group’s display included a traveling POWMIA memorial wall, which lists the names of Ohio’s missing POW-MIAs from the Vietnam War. “It’s our way of educating the public,” said Dennison,


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By AMANDA GALLAGHER Staff Writer KILLBUCK — The Killbuck Early American Days kicked off on Labor Day weekend with softball, a tractor pull, a pooch parade and a tribute to Ohio veterans. A highlight of Saturday’s events was a special educational program provided by the Rolling Thunder Chapter 5 Ohio. It was the

noting that there are not very many prisoners of war or missing in action veterans left. The chapter’s program included a reenactment of a POW rescue and a “ghost walk,” which shows a veteran and family members going to the wall for the first time. The chapter travels to different events to give the program. It is done on members’ own time, and donations directly benefit veterans. Dennison said it is important for people to be educated on the subject so they can understand that “freedom’s not free.” “If it wasn’t for veterans, we wouldn’t be having this,” he said, referring to the entire festival. One of the ways the Jennifer Winkler photo/ chapter spread its message A pooch parade featuring pets of all ages and sizes was one of the many was by handing out POW- contests at the Killbuck Early American Days Festival in Killbuck.

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MIA flags to the children completing the tractor pull on Saturday afternoon. Kids in a variety of age categories competed in the tractor pull, which was followed shortly after by the annual pooch parade. The event was an opportunity for dog owners to show off their furry friends. Most of the dogs were from Killbuck, but a few were from surrounding communities. The dogs were given prizes in various categories, such as youngest puppy, biggest dog and longest tail. Other Saturday events included a softball game, a Killbuck School reunion and a hot dog eating contest. Outgoing Killbuck Early American Days queen Toren Hoffee was busy throughout the day handing out awards to some of the events’ prize winners. The queen’s contest was held Saturday evening, during which new queen Marris Hoffee was crowned. Marris is Toren’s sister. Toren said she is glad that her sister will have a chance to experience being the festival queen. “I’m just pretty excited. I had a pretty great year,” said Toren. “It’s a really fun experience.” As queen, Toren traveled to 27 festivals all over Ohio over the course of the past year to talk about the Killbuck Early American Days. She also completed various community service projects. Live entertainment by Rube Band, a cake walk

and karaoke and a DJ finished off the day. The festival continued Sunday. Throughout the entire weekend, the Duncan Theater & Event Center offered live entertainment with the Creekfest Music Festival. The Killbuck Valley Natural and Cultural History Museum had a Civil War display that can be viewed throughout the weekend to celebrate the 150th anniversary of the Civil War. The 41st Ohio Volunteer Infantry Unit re-enactors marched in Sunday’s parade, provide a demonstration and be at the museum throughout the day. The traditional Grand Parade was held on Sunday followed by a performance by the West Holmes Marching Band and a ceremony for the Grand Marshal, Killbuck resident and E-4 Specialist Michael W. Allison, U.S. Army, who was wounded last January while serving in Afghanistan. Allison received a Purple Heart on Jan. 19, 2013. Sunday also included another softball game, an antique car show, Hawkins Lumberjack Show and a raffle drawing, with chicken barbecue provided noon to 7 p.m. at the Killbuck VFW to support West Holmes Youth Football. Entertainment was provided by the Alive Team, a live drama put on by Nashville Church of Christ, Larry Frenette Gospel Music and Elvis and band.

14 — Thursday, September 5, 2013

The Holmes County Hub Shopper


will be the guest speaker for the Thursday, Sept. 12 meeting of the Holmes County Liberty Coalition. (Continued From Page 7) Schramm is a Senior FelDonations are welcome, low, director of the Ashand all proceeds go to brook Scholar Program at nonprofit veteran organi- the Ashbrook Center and zations. The event is spon- a professor of political sored by Rolling Thunder science at Ashland Uniand Vietnam Veterans of versity. Prior to his work America-New Philadel- at Ashland, he served in phia Chapter. For more the Reagan Administrainformation call 330-243- tion as the cirector of the Center for International 5298. Education in the United Department of Holmes Humane States Education. Before enterSociety to meet ing government service, Holmes C o u n t y Schramm was the presiHumane Society will dent of the Claremont meet on Thursday, Sept. Institute for the Study of 12 at the Life Center in Statesmanship and Political Philosophy, in ClareMillersburg. mont, Calif. He earned his Ph.D. Schramm to in government from speak at Liberty the Claremont GraduSchool in 1980 and Coalition meeting ate holds two master of arts Dr. Peter W. Schramm degrees, one from Clare-

mont in government and the other in international history from The London School of Economics and Political Science, University of London. Schramm will speak on “American Exceptionalism and the Pursuit of Liberty. The program will be held at the Millersburg Comfort Inn, Glen Drive, Millersburg, and begins at 7 p.m. The public is welcome.

ALS Benefit Walk is Sept. 14 The fifth annual ALS Benefit Walk, sponsored by Holmes County Shooting Sports Club, will be held Saturday, Sept. 14 at Rails to Trails Depot in Millersburg. The goal is to benefit the ALS Association and area residents dealing with ALS (Lou Gehrig’s Disease). A representative from the ALS Association will be in attendance

to give a brief description of the services the organization can provide to ALS patients and families. T-shirts will be offered for purchase to all walkers. A silent auction is scheduled during the event. The bidding will open before the walk and continues until 11:30. Anyone is welcome to stop by and place bids, enjoy refreshments and relax under the pavilion. Registration begins at 9 a.m. when an opening ceremony will be held. Walk begins at 10 a.m. Refreshments will be served at 11 a.m. at the Rails to Trails Depot pavilion. Closing ceremony is at noon. Form a team now. To register a team or make a donation contact: Neala Miller at 330-763-4420 or email neala.miller@ or Pam Gardner, 330-473-7430 or email

Genealogy 101 to begin Sept. 18 Lumber Company


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Beginning Sept. 18, The Holmes County Genealogical Society will present a series of classes to help beginning and advanced genealogists with their research. The first class will be “Genealogy 101.” Classes

will run for six weeks and are open to the public free of charge. They will be at the Genealogical Library, which is in the Holmes County Cultural Center, adjacent to the Victorian House, 434 N. Washington St, Suite 2, in Millersburg. The entrance is on the south side of the building via a ramp, with parking nearby. For more information, contact The Holmes County Genealogical Society during open hours, Tuesday through Friday, 1-4 p.m. Phone 330-674-1913. Classes will be at 7 p.m.: Sept. 18, Genealogy 101: Beginning Genealogy; Sept. 25, Vital Records; Oct. 2, Probate Records; Oct. 9, Land Records; Oct. 16, Other Court Records; Oct. 23, Newspapers and Other Records.

Society sets soup supper fundraiser The Holmes County Historical Society will hold a Fall Soup Supper from 4:30-7 p.m. Sept. 24. The menu will consist of ham and bean soup, vegetable, tomato basil, side dish and pie. The cost is by donation, which will be used toward kitchen upgrades for the Castle Club and Cultural Center. Carry-out

will be available. The meal will be served at the Castle Club, 434 N. Washington St., Millersburg, beside the Victorian House.

Fish frys scheduled American Legion Post 494, of Sugarcreek announces its 2013 Fall Family Fish Fry schedule. Post 494, located on North Broadway Street in Sugarcreek, will offer all-youcan-eat fish frys on Saturday, Sept. 14; Friday, Sept. 27 and Saturday, Sept. 28 at the Ohio Swiss Festival; Saturday, Oct. 19 and Saturday, Nov. 16. The public is invited and the fish frys will run from 4-7 p.m. or until the food is gone.

October Concert to benefit Wounded Warrior Project There will be a benefit concert Saturday, Oct. 5, at the Duncan Theater, 110 Main St., Killbuck, (330-763-4424) by Junior Brown to benefit the Wounded Warriors Project. Cost is $25 for general seating and $30 for preferred seating.

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The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Thursday, September 5, 2013 — 15

Holmes County Dog Warden focuses on puppy law By CHRISTINE L. PRATT Staff Writer MILLERSBURG — Intentional or not, it’s not only illegal to sell puppies under 8 weeks old, but it’s illegal to prematurely advertise for their sale. Legislation passed in 1976 was enacted to ensure puppies are healthy, properly weaned and socialized before being sold, according to Holmes County Dog Warden Katelyn Lehman, who said her office has started a campaign to educate about and enforce the law. According to the Ohio Revised Code, “No per-

son shall sell, offer to sell, or expose for sale, for the purpose of resale or receive for delivery within this state, or ship from any point within this state to any point outside this state, for sale to the general public at retail, any dog under the age of 8 weeks.” What this means is that a dog owner cannot: Set out for public view, show, exhibit, or display a dog that is less than 8 weeks of age, advertise a dog for sale that is less than 8 weeks of age, or sell a dog that is less than 8 weeks of age, said Lehman, who said the office ramped up efforts this summer after seeing several question-

able advertisements in the newspaper. Several of the ads promoted the sale of puppies, age 5 or 6 weeks, that would be ready for sale on a certain date. That’s illegal, said Lehman, who said she believes that section of the code was designed to curb the temptation or pressure to sell underage pups. She said the office has been contacting anyone who could potentially be in violation of the law. The office has yet to issue any citation for violation of the law, and “a majority (of those contacted) understand,” she said. “I think the point

(of the law) is overlooked. We want the dogs to be healthy.” Even if the puppies’ mother dies, becomes ill, or is otherwise unable to nurse, owners are obligated to comply with the law. “The puppies are still your responsibility,” she said. Owners should work with their vet to properly nurse the puppies to good health and an age at which they can legally be sold. “Healthy” includes not only being properly weened and socialized, but properly vaccinated before being released into the public. This, she said, helps to ensure not only the health of the

Municipal court Jason A. Draman, 42, 422 Maple St., Wooster, was fined $350 for obstructing official business and placed on one year probation. He may have no contact with place of business. Chris A. Sayre, 52, 3465 S. Arlington Road, Suite 171, Akron, was fined $250 for driving while under suspension. Steven B. Brown, 18, 1683 Township Road 124, Millersburg, was fined $100 for assault and placed on one year probation. He must complete LifeSkills and have no contact with victims. Brock B. Eiler, 31, 468 Wise St., Millersburg, was fined $150 for disorderly conduct. Jonnella K. Gustafson, 31, 1113 Derbydale St., Akron, was fined $500 for driving while under a Financial Responsibility Act suspension and was placed on three years probation. This is her third DUS offense. Jeffrey S. Pendlebury, 25, 4309 Harrison Road, Fredericksburg, was fined $100 for speeding. Jason M. George, 22, 84 Pinewood St., Rittman, was fined $500 for no oper-

educate and get a problem solved rather than have everything go to court.” Anyone violating this law is guilty of a minor misdemeanor on the first offense and a fourthdegree misdemeanor on each additional offense. Those convicted face fines of $150-$250, and can be charged for the costs incurred by the county and the court. For more information about this or other dog laws in the state, call Lehman at 330-674-6301. Reporter Christine L. Pratt can be reached at 330-674-5676 or cpratt@

Public record

ator’s license and $150 for assured clear distance. Chris Sayre, 52, 3465 S. Arlington Road, Suite 171, Akron, was fined $500 for no operator’s license, $500 for driving while under a FRA suspension and $100 for a stop sign violation. Brian F. Stapleton, 44, 6336 Township Road 107, Millersburg, was fined $500 for no operator’s license and $150 for assured clear distance. Kenneth B. Allen, 38, 212 Rhode Island, Elyria, was fined $300 for child endangerment. Matthew L. Bartimus, 40, 64370 County Home Road, Lore City, was fined $500 for passing bad checks and placed on three years probation. He must make restitution, may not have a checking account and have no contact with victims. Ryan J. Mullet, 24, 10371 Township Road 267, Millersburg, was fined $200 for disorderly conduct. He was placed on one year probation and may have no contact with victim. Sherry A. Graham, 50, 809 Depot St., Glenmont, was fined $500 for failure


to comply with underage alcohol laws. Jail and $400 of fine will be suspended if no further violations of that nature for six months. Dustin D. Moherman, 18, 832 Township Road 1504, Ashland, was fined $100 for illegal use or possession of drug paraphernalia and $100 for possession of marijuana. Roy H. Mast, 51, 2070 County Road 25, Killbuck, was fined $200 for speeding. David A. Miller, 59, 5909 Township Road 419, Millersburg, was fined $100 for assured clear distance. Joshua J. Hostetler, 31, 1750 Normandy Drive, Apt. 4, Wooster, was fined $250 for driving while under a Financial Responsibility Act suspension and $100 for speeding. Kendra R. Milliken, 24, 189 E. Sunset Drive, Rittman, was fined $200 for

disorderly conduct and was placed on one year probation. She must complete counseling. Lester L. Ridenbaugh, 30, 8587 State Route 39, Millersburg, was fined $100 for domestic violence and was placed on three years probation. He must complete counseling and have no consumption of alcohol. Kyle S. Hoover, 20, 7104 Township Road 466, Lakeville, was fined $100 for assault and was placed on one year probation. He must complete LifeSkills and may have no contact with victim. Brandy L. Martin, 39, 293 Close St., Millersburg, was fined $109 for expired operator’s license. Michael S. Ewers, 36, 343 Apple Lane, Mansfield, was fined $500 for theft and was sentenced to 180 days in jail. He must make restitution.

Holmes Fire District No. 1 changes meeting time Holmes Fire District No. 1 has changed its regular scheduled meeting from Sept. 11 to Thursday, Sept. 6 at 6 p.m. at the first district, 8478 State Route 39, Millersburg.

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Sheriff Aug. 26 — Holmes County Sheriff’s office responded to a report of an assault on state Route 83 in Mechanic Township. A fight was reported on Township Road 262 in Monroe Township. Aug. 27 — A report was taken of fraud on Township Road 506 in Ripley Township. Aug. 29 — An assault was reported on Township Road 260 in Monroe Township. Aug. 31 — ­A report was

taken of shooting of property on Township Road 478 in Washington Township.

Millersburg Police Aug. 26 — Millersburg Police Department responded to a report of theft of services on County Road 58. Aug. 29 — Criminal mischief was reported on North Grant Street. Sept. 1 — A report was taken of an assault that occurred at a residence on South Washington Street.

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dog being sold, but all others with which it may come in contact. “We’re starting out educating. We like to give people the opportunity, in any situation, to correct what they’re doing,” she said, quick to add, “If you’re a commercial dog breeder (of high volumes), you should know the law.” “We strongly feel those who are making a living selling dogs should know the law,” she said. In general the office tends to give verbal and written warnings before issuing a citation, but is under no obligation to do so, Lehman said, explaining, “We prefer to

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16 — Thursday, September 5, 2013

The Holmes County Hub Shopper


New line added to Erb’s Sports & Archery As a young boy, the owner of Erb’s Sports & Archery in Charm was always ready to lend an ear and listen intently, as his father and friends swapped stories about hunting and fishing. It was during these gatherings at his father’s gun shop that he would come to know and love the sporting traditions that are now his livelihood. “My dad ran Hershberger Gun Shop from 196794,” remembered Erb’s

Special discount offered during Charm Days Sports & Archery ownerMarty Hershberger. “I always dreamed about having a shop of my own. There is a rich family heritage here. These sports are something I am truly passionate about.” Evidenced by the mounts adorning the walls at the store and the indoor archery range,

Hershberger is an avid sportsman, along with store clerk Marion Yoder, who has worked there since April of 2012. For the second weekend in October, the store will be participating in the annual “Charm Days” event. During Friday, Oct. 11 and Saturday, Oct. 12, Erb’s Sports & Archery

will be offering 10 percent off storewide. Many of the customers who walk through the doors at Erb’s Sports & Archery are known and greeted by name. The main element that sets this shop apart from its competition is the service it provides. “Our shop understands what local people are looking for,” said Hershberger. A more recent addition to Erb’s Sports & Archery is that it now carries

guns. The store has also seen an uptick in certain items, particularly in the sale of youth bows. The increased interest mainly is due to the intense popularity and wide appeal the sport has gained in pop culture over the past few years. Bow tuning is a major part of the services Erb’s Sports & Archery provides as a full service archery shop. “Part of understanding the local customers’ needs means that we

carry a large variety of Western hunting equipment,” Hershberger said. “These are unique items that we have in stock because of the demand we have seen for brands like Eberle Stock, Tenzing, Jet Boil and Mountain House.” To start pursuing your passions or find a new one, visit Erb’s Sports & Archery located at 4441 County Road 70 in Charm or call 330-231-0315 for more information.

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achieve, their dreams is what makes consultants like Jessica successful!” While attending Tastefully Simple’s national conference, O’Loughlin enjoyed trainings, seminars, recognition celebrations and the unveiling and sampling of Tastefully Simple’s new fall-winter product line, including a new gluten-free line, became available beginning Aug. 29.. For more information about Tastefully Simple products, tasting parties or the business opportunity, please contact local Tastefully Simple consultant Jessica O’Loughlin at simplyjessicao@gmail. com. For more information about Tastefully Simple, visit

Business briefs Guggisberg takes first at expo

ond place in the Colby/ Monterey Jack category for its Colby-Jack LongGuggisberg Cheese horn Cheese. The contest, sponsored took the gold for its Baby Swiss cheese at the World by the Wisconsin Dairy Dairy Expo Champion- Products Association, ship Dairy Product Con- is the only judging contest. The judging was held test of its kind in North Aug. 13-14 at the Madi- America, since no other son Area Technical Col- national contest includes lege in Wisconsin, where all dairy products. The Guggisberg competed first place winners have against entries from all the opportunity to be over North America and recognized as the “best won with a score of 99.8. of the best” in North Guggisberg’s Deutsch America. An auction for the conKase Haus of Middlebury, Ind., received sec- test will be held Oct. 2

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serving business customers throughout Holmes County and surrounding areas. He joined the bank in 2012. Gerber serves as vice president of the Hiland High School Athletic Booster Club, is a board member of the Berlin Water Co. and is serving a third term on the Holmes County Tourism Council. He holds an associate’s degree in business administration from Kent State University. Gerber resides in Berlin with his wife, Carol, and their two sons. He can be reached at the bank by calling 330763-2844 or toll-free 1-800-654-9015.

Jessica O’Loughlin, a local Tastefully Simple consultant, recently was honored at “Party Palooza,” the direct selling Gerber promoted company’s national conat CSB ference held this month in Minneapolis, Minn. Eric Gerber has been O’Loughlin was recogpromoted to assistant nized for success and vice president, comleadership as an indepenmercial dent business owner. lender, O’Loughlin accepted at Comthe “$1/4 Million Milemercial stone Team” recognition & Savfrom Jill Blashack Strai n g s han, Tastefully Simple B a n k . founder and CEO, in Gerber a special onstage ceris based emony. The awards are at CSB’s highly esteemed among 91 N. the company’s more than Clay St. 24,000 consultants. office in Gerber Local Tastefully “The theme of this Millersyear’s conference — burg and concentrates on Simple Amped Up — perfectly describes how Tastefully Simple consultants feel Put Your Money to Work Locally about their businesses,” SUPERB Industries, Sugarcreek, Ohio SUPERB Industries, Inc.,Inc., Sugarcreek, Ohio offers registered Strahan says. offers registered stock to qualifi “Using preferred stock to preferred qualified investors. Youred investment will their inner passion to strive for, and investors. Your investment will yield monthly

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The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Thursday, September 5, 2013 — 17

The Great Outdoors

Squashing the rumor that Ohio is stocking rattlesnakes I got an email recently from a gentleman who wanted me to look into the Ohio Division of Wildlife stocking rattlesnakes to eat turkey eggs. So, being the outdoor writer that I am, I went to two sources, Jamey Emmert, the information specialist for the DOW’s District Three office in Akron, and Dennis Solon, manager of the Killbuck Marsh Wildlife Area. “Well, that rattlesnake story is one that’s been around for a long time,” said Emmert. “My colleagues told me about it, but I didn’t believe them. Then, I was working at a county fair several years ago when a Sheriff’s Deputy proceeded to tell me that he knows for a

fact that we drop rattlesnakes from the DOW helicopter (to control turkeys) because he saw it with his own eyes. He even saw the attached biodegradable parachutes that help them land more safely on the ground.” It seems the rattlesnake rumor comes out of the woodwork around the time the state actually does drop something out of helicopters. But, they’re not rattlesnakes, but rather fish baits laced

with rabies vaccines to help control rabies in raccoons. “We didn’t stock coyotes to control the deer population, either,” said Solon. “I hate to perpetuate any of these rumors, but a few of them just never go away.” The state is, though, taking steps to bring

back the Massasauga rattlesnake — it’s just not stocking them. It is, though, protecting wildlife areas where the Massasauga rattlesnake once thrived, and that just happens to be wetland areas. In fact, the Massasauga once called the Killbuck Marsh Wildlife Area

home, but Solon doesn’t know of a “documented” rattlesnake sighting at the KMWA since 1990. In 1983, Solon actually

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18 — Thursday, September 5, 2013

Snakes (Continued From Page 17) documented cases of the rattlesnake that were road kills. As a result, under the new Massasauga Management Plan, certain acres in the KMWA have been set aside just in case there are rattlesnakes still living there. Because of the management practices being put in place, the KMWA has lost three dove fields, which means fewer opportunities for hunters when the dove season opened this past Sunday. “We’re not allowed to do any activities that could endanger the rattlesnakes,” said Solon, noting there’s no evidence that there still are “swamp rattlers” in the KMWA, but also doesn’t know that there aren’t any. “I’m sure the next step is to do a survey to see if they do exist. If the snakes are there, they’ll be protected.” Solon was quick to point out that the Division of Wildlife “has no plans to stock any rattle-

snakes, for any reason.” He also noted that it won’t be a secret if the DOW does re-introduce a species. “We like our PR, so we’ll let you know if we stock anything,” said Solon. As for the dove hunting, Solon said the two fields that are set aside for the sport, are ready for business, now all that’s needed are the doves. And for the past two years, that’s been a problem,. “I don’t think the birds are moving yet,” said Solon. “That cold front last week pushed some birds through, but we’ve only seen a few doves and just a few teal, so I don’t think they’ve migrated yet. “And, some of the local doves seem to have moved out. I don’t think we have enough local farm fields of cut silage to hold them.” Dove fields in the KMWA are a 5.6-acre plot in the far south, off Township Road 560, and a 2.3-acre field off state Route 83, just south of Clark Road.

The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Immunization clinics The Holmes County Health Department offers children’s immunization clinics at various sites throughout Holmes County on a monthly basis. Immunizations are offered to anyone 0-18 years of age at no cost. Medicaid cards and donations are accepted. A parent or guardian must accompany children; another adult may take the child with written permission from the parent. Take a copy of the child’s immunization record. Below are the scheduled clinics: — Holmes County Health Department, 931 Wooster Road, Millersburg, MondayFriday, 8 a.m.-1 p.m. and 2-4:30 p.m. (Health Clinic only, closed first and third Wednesday afternoons of each month. First and third Monday’s from 10 a.m.-6:30 p.m.) — Walnut Creek Mennonite Church, 2619 Township Road 144, Walnut Creek, Tuesday, Sept. 10 and 24, 8:30-11:30 a.m. — St. John’s Lutheran Church, 8084 State Route 241, Mount Hope, Wednesday, Sept. 18, 8:30-11:30 a.m. — Keim Lumber, 4465 State Route 557, Charm, Wednesday, Sept. 11, 8:30-11:30 a.m. Take immunization records. If a child has had immunizations, no shots will be given without the parents’ record. Immunizations help prevent diphtheria, tetanus, whooping cough, polio, HIB, measles, mumps, rubella, chicken pox and hepatitis B. Children should begin their immunizations at 2 months of age and should be fully immunized before they are 2 years of age.

The Massasauga rattlesnake once called the Killbuck Valley Marsh Wildlife Area home, and as recently as 1990 one was found in the Shreve swamps. Currently, Ohio is part of a Massasauga Management Plan that sets aside wetlands that once were the snake’s habitat. The KMWA has shut down three dove fields that are now part of the management plan.

outdoor notes Fall turkey hunting map errors

Hunters who are going to pursue turkeys this fall need to be aware of an error in Publication 85, Ohio Hunting and Trapping Regulations 20132014, regarding counties open for fall turkey hunting, according to the Department of Natural Resources (ODNR), Division of Wildlife. The map on Page 15 incor-

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Fall still shoots

Fall Still Shoots at the Shreve Farmers Sportsman Club (8430 Township Road 513, Shreve) will be held every Sunday now through Oct. 27. All shoots start at noon. Win money and prizes. You can also buy raffle tickets for the drawing on Oct. 27 for a $300 gift card to Fin, Feather Fur Outfitters.

4-H note Doughty Valley 4-H Clark Community Days will be held Saturday, Sept. 7 at the Miley Building in Clark, beginning at 5 p.m. Menu will include soup, hotdogs and desserts. Music will be by The String-A-Longs and Musical Errors.

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The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Thursday, September 5, 2013 — 19

Thrifty to Nifty Money-saving tips to help you stock up this season (BPT) — As summer winds down, many are heading into a busy buying season with Labor Day soirees and preparing for back-to-school. With the average family expected to spend an average of $634.78 on back-to-school shopping this year, according to the National Retail Federation, consumers are seeking cost saving strategies to ensure they are getting the most bang for the buck. With more access to information thanks to online resources and smartphones, the power is in purchasers’ hands. In fact, the National Retail Federation forecast revealed that approximately 36 percent of shoppers will do more comparative shopping online for back-to-school 2013. Other ways people are cashing in on the savings is going back to the tried and true — bulk shopping. Expert couponer,

Kelly Snyder, of Kansas City Mamas says volume buying and storing goods correctly has made a positive impact on her family’s finances. However, one important thing to keep in mind is what to do with all those purchases you bring home. “The right storage is essential when purchasing in bulk,” said Snyder. “Make sure you have enough storage space and invest in products and appliances that keep you organized and help preserve the integrity of your purchases.” Snyder points to refrigerators as a key investment piece for savvy shoppers who want to store large amounts of perishables. For example, no other refrigerator on the market has more capacity than the Kenmore 33 cubic foot French door refrigerator according to the standards set by the Association of Home

Appliance Manufacturers (AHAM). Snyder along with fellow top savings bloggers Briana Carter, of Bargain Briana, and Lauren Ortiz of Saving Addiction, offer their top tips to help shoppers best navigate through the sea of savings. — Don’t bypass a budget. Know how much you’ve spent in order to see your savings. By keeping a monthly budget, you’ll never pay too much. — Don’t create a storage war. Being organized will help keep track of what you have and prevent wasting food or needless purchases. For perishables, dedicate one shelf each in your refrigerator for beverages, produce and leftovers. A large refrigerator, like the Kenmore Elite with large freezer capacity, allows you to stock up on items on sale. — Get rewarded for loyalty. Join loyalty programs of establishments you fre-

quent the most. Eventually your purchasing power will return major perks. For example, Shop Your Way, a free membership and shopping community, allows Kmart and Sears customers to earn points for their purchases to redeem online or in store. In addition, members get alerts on special offerings, personalized deals, product reviews, events and sweepstakes for even more savings. — Tracking gets you a treat. Create a price book to record costs for items over a six-week period. Make a purchase only when prices hit their low. You’ll optimize savings and often won’t need a coupon. — Increase your buy-

ing IQ with a smartphone. Download money-saving and grocery coupon apps like SavingStar and, as well as apps for rewards programs like Shop Your Way. — Remember coupons are king. While many still enjoy clipping paper coupons, downloadable eCoupons are more popular than ever. Now, eCoupons are more sophisticated by pushing savings based on style and shopping habits like those from Sears is the first retailer to offer eCoupons that are redeemable in-store, online and from a mobile device. In addition, they are available both instore and online. This will not only save money, but save time, too.

— Go generic or store brands. It’s always better to go with a store brand if you don’t have a coupon for a name-brand item. While these versions are cheaper, they often offer similar quality. — Serve what’s on sale. Buying sale items in bulk allow you to pre-cook meals in one day to be served over the week. A great kitchen helper to get this job done quickly would be a double oven such as the ones offered from Kenmore Double Oven Range. For more money-saving opportunities and ways appliances help get the best return for the money, visit, and

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The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Getting settled requires lots of trips to the hardware store We have been in our tiny new house in South Carolina, along with our furniture, for a little over a week at this writing. It’s beginning to look like a real home now that we have curtains up in three rooms. There is still a debate going on about whether to get venetian blinds for the guest room, or go with more curtains. We also needed to add a towel bar to each bathroom. One 24-inch towel bar held two folded dry towels nicely, but since things don’t dry well here it is necessary to spread out a towel after a shower or it will likely mildew. Showers are required several times a day depending on how

much time we spend on projects outside. That, so far, is no time for me — other than dog walking, and hours for The Man of the House. We are still wearing a groove in the pavement driving back and forth to Walmart and Lowe’s almost daily. Just when I think we have all the things to complete our comfort here, another item gets added to the list to buy or return. We just bought a paper

shredder for the first time. Unlike living in Winesburg where we had a wood burning stove to get rid of papers with sensitive information, we put it in the recycling here. It’s still raining almost every day — at least once. This contributes to the high humidity and soggy lawn. Neighbors here tell us that last summer they were having a drought at this time and watering like mad to keep their lawns alive. We have towels at each door to wipe off Shiloh’s muddy feet before he enters. There is still construction going on in our neighborhood with plenty of red, sandy mud for him to bring in if we

are not vigilant. It would not look good on our beige carpet. There are some good places to walk dogs in our neighborhood. We go to the lake early in the morning and have caught sight of herons and crows in the grass and a few ducks in the water. There are also deer tracks. It’s very peaceful and beautiful without any people there and only about two blocks away. School has started here. The three grandchildren were quite anxious the night before the first day. There are more students in eighth-grader Gabriel’s class than there were at both the middle and high school classes at Hiland in Ohio put

together. Sophomore Nathan is playing football so he already had a built-in set of friends from practice days. His first game is coming up next week so we will be attending that. At least we won’t have to worry about sitting out on cold bleachers the entire season. Sarah Katherine is a senior this year. She has already made some friends and has a job at a Chick-fil-A restaurant after school. She has managed to learn her way around and is getting adjusted to the huge amount of traffic. It’s good to know that my new oven works just fine. I made banana bread for our breakfast

for the first time this week, and chocolate chip cookies for the school kids. Gabriel pops in almost every day for a quick visit just like the old days when he went to school across the street from our house in Winesburg. I’m trying to adjust to having only one refrigerator after being used to having a second one in the basement, plus a chest-type freezer. At the moment the freezing compartment in the fridge is almost empty but that will change as time goes on. I have a feeling it won’t be long before we get a small fridge to put in the garage — just another reason to drive to town.

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Thursday, September 5, 2013 — 21

Team effort for survival

Quick action by veterinarian, deputies saves dog warden’s life left. “I thought when they took him out the door he was a dead man,” Anderholm said, but “Apparently that wasn’t his day to die.” Tharp remembers nothing of the incident and the days immediately preceding and following it. His wife, Cheryl, best tells his story. She was in bed and he was on his way there when, around 11 p.m., he told her, “I’ve got to go on a dog call.” About half an hour later the doorbell rang and there stood police officer Craig Proper who reported her husband had just had a massive heart attack. “He said it was not good. They had to shock him to bring him back, but there’s hope.” She arrived at Pomerene Hospital, and “I think every officer in Holmes County was in the waiting room,” she said. And, as staff prepared him to be transferred to Aultman Hospital in Canton, she said she contemplated all that had happened in a short 30 minutes. “I was just in shock.” At Aultman, medical personnel inserted a stent and “shut his body down to rest,” she said, noting that he remained unconscious, hooked to machines and nearly unrecognizable for days. “I couldn’t believe it was my Dave.”

Dan Starcher photo/

Deputy Robert B. Lauriha (from left), Deputy Mike Myers, Assist. Dog Warden Ralph D. Tharp and Constance Anderholm made up the team that saved Dave Tharp’s life after he suffered a heart attack. On July 22, he was removed from the ventilator and started waking up. He couldn’t talk for a while, but when he could he first asked if he’d been bitten by a dog. When they told him “no,” he knew he’d had a heart attack. He continues to participate in cardiac rehabilitation therapy, and, with the blessing of his doctors, hopes to soon return to work.

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clients, and, appropriately named Dave. “That’s the dog that saved Dave Tharp,” she said. All those involved believe a higher power was at work that day and Tharp was at the right place at the right time. “If you don’t believe in God, the sequence of events

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Both Tharp and his wife say they’ve been blessed and are thankful to all those who worked tirelessly to fight for him. “Their quick response is what saved me,” he said. And, when the chaos in Anderholm’s office subsided, she returned to work on her initial patient, who was later adopted by one of her


when “Dave went over like a tree. It was loud.” Like Laurhia, she said her initial thought was the dog’s gruesome injuries had caused Tharp to pass out, “but I thought that was odd because he had been a dog warden.” Concerned when she saw the “muddy” color of Tharp’s face and after discovering he was without a heartbeat and not breathing, she used the resources she had on hand, started CPR and told Laurhia to call for a squad. Together they worked until help arrived in the form of Deputy Mike Myers, who heard the squad call and immediately thought Laurhia, who he’d just passed in Berlin, had been hit by a car, and Sgt. Joe Mullet, who also runs with the responding East Holmes Fire & EMS Co. “I’m just glad (Anderholm) was there,” said Laurhia. “She was telling us what to do. It was a team effort with everybody. He was just in the right place at the right time that night.” “I just couldn’t believe it. One minute he was picking up the dog and the next he was lying on the ground, basically dead,” said Laurhia. Tharp was shocked several times and emergency personnel were still working on him when they

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By CHRISTINE L. PRATT Staff Writer MILLERSBURG — They called it a “widow maker,” but with the help of a lot of people and one higher up, Holmes County Deputy Dog Warden Dave Tharp is alive and well and even planning to return to work. The massive heart attack hit Tharp late on the night of July 18, while he was responding to an after-hours call for service placed by Holmes County Sheriff’s Deputy Brian Laurhia after he discovered an injured dog rolling around in the middle of state Route 39. Together they went to Anderholm Veterinary Clinic, seeking the assistance of Dr. Constance Anderholm for the animal. “It was the wildest emergency I’ve ever had in 30 years,” she said. She and her husband were watching TV, getting ready to turn in for the night, when they heard a knock at the back door. “Dave’s not a jerk. He could have just taken it to the pound and it would have gotten care in the morning ... if it was still alive,” she said of the dog, which she described as being “shocky and in pain.” She was preparing to place an IV catheter,

22 — Thursday, September 5, 2013

The Holmes County Hub Shopper

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The Holmes County Hub Shopper

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ORGANIC 10135187

Bay County organic bean processor supplies Chipotle Chipotle Mexican Grill is expected to open next to Logan’s Roadhouse this year. Chipotle’s other Michigan locations include East Lansing, Lansing, Ann Arbor, Troy and Southfield. The Sattelbergs, along with their sons Ben and Matt and their families, also own and operate Bay Shore Farms, which owns and rents land in Unionville and Moore Township. Their new, about $5 million facility cleans, processes and packages a variety of dry beans and soon will be set up to do the same with soybeans. The beans come from 50 to 100 farms, Sattelberg said, including Bay Shore Farms. Sattelberg said demand for organic food is growing. And as Chipotle grows, so does its demand for organic beans. “Because we’re such a good and big supplier for Chipotle, we can’t grow enough beans in this area (to meet its demand). I’m buying beans in other states,” he said. Organic Bean & Grain Inc., in Caro, also sells to

Chipotle, said president Mark Vollmar. Vollmar said both Everbest Organics and his company have sold beans to Chipotle for several years but only recently began washing the beans at their own facilities. “Now we’re washing them right here in Michigan,” he said. Vollmar agreed that the demand for organic food is growing. “We’re having a difficult time, actually, keeping up with the demand right now,” he said. “We don’t have enough organic acres. The demand is bigger than the supply.” When the beans arrive at the Merritt Township facility, they are sorted by size, then by bulk density. Another machine removes any remaining stones. An “electronic eye” scans the beans and sorts out any that don’t match the ideal. Some are washed, then dried. Others go straight to packaging. The soybeans and dry beans, which include black beans, navy beans, dark red kidney beans, white kidney beans and cranberry beans, are to

be processed separately because of food allergies, Sattelberg said. After the beans are packaged, some of them are sent to other facilities to be cooked and then sent to end users, such as Chipotle. Some of the beans are sold to canners and brokers. “This plant is capable of doing three truckloads in an eight-hour shift,” he said, noting that a truckload is about 42,000 pounds of beans. Sattelberg said they bought the facility in 2011 and started processing dry beans there in May. However, there’s still work to be done to get soybean processing going there. He expects the new soybean line to be ready by the end of the year. The availability of the facility and the acreage that came with it were part of what drew the Sattelbergs to Merritt Township. In addition, the facility has tall ceilings that allow the sorting, washing and drying equipment to be stacked. In the end, the project, including all of the equipment, will cost an estimated $5 million, Sattelberg

said. The facility brought jobs to the community. Sattelberg said they have about 15 employees, including themselves, plus construction workers employed by the project. Merritt Township Supervisor Dave Schabel said he’s glad to see the once-vacant building put to use. “We’re just happy somebody bought it,” he said of the former cement factory. “There’s not very much tax base out here. “That was just sitting there empty, and they put millions of dollars in it.” Members of the public were invited to tour the facility earlier recently, and at least 275 people showed up, Sattelberg said. He said they want their neighbors, other businesses and other farmers to see what they’re doing. “We invited other conventional farmers to come through here to see (if) maybe they would consider going organic someday. And we have this facility to help them transition,” he said. “There isn’t too many places like this around.”

Extension production guides Early Spring Weeds of No-Till Crop Production

Producers who want to prevent soil erosion, improve nutrient cycling, sustain their soils, and protect the environment have been returning to a very old practice: planting cover crops. This guide will help you effectively select, grow, and use cover crops in your farming systems. While this guide isn’t the final word on cover crops, it is meant to be useful reference. This publication is available from Ohio State Extension, 75 E, Clinton St,, Suite 109, Millersburg, 330-674-3015.

“Early Spring Weeds of No-Till Crop Production” is a guide intended to serve as a practical reference for the identification of common weeds

present in no-till production systems. Various winter annual, biennial and perennial species are usually present in sufficient populations in early spring to warrant a burndown herbicide treatment before planting a summer row crop. Proper identification

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Vollmar said he too would like to see more farmers switch to organic, but there are clear reasons they don’t. “It’s more labor intensive. It’s different. You have to learn how to control weeds and pests without the use of chemicals, and how to feed the plant and soil without using synthetic fertilizers,” he said. “You have to learn a whole new way of farming.” Additionally, he said, the last few years have been fairly good for farmers — prices have been reasonable, yields have been good — so there hasn’t been much of an incentive to try something new. Though switching from conventional to organic farming was a business decision for the Sattelbergs, it’s a reflection of their personal choices, too. “We chose to live organically about the same time we went organic,” Sattelberg said. When it comes to food, his philosophy is organic, fresh food is best. “Anything you cannot pronounce, you shouldn’t be eating it,” he said.

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By HEATHER JORDAN The Saginaw News MERRITT TOWNSHIP, Mich. (AP) — About a decade ago, Jim and DeAnn Sattelberg, co-owners of Everbest Organics, saw that the future of farming was in organics and decided to change course. “We were conventional farmers that switched to organic,” Jim Sattelberg told The Saginaw News ( ), “because of the growing market in organics for, especially, dry beans and soybeans.” The couple owns Thistledown Farms, an elevator corporation that operates under the trademark Everbest Organics. Everbest Organics contracts with farmers to grow organic and nonGMO, or non-genetically modified organism, crops that are then cleaned, processed and packaged for shipment to domestic and international markets. One of its fastest growing markets is Chipotle Mexican Grill, opening a new restaurant in Saginaw Township.

24 — Thursday, September 5, 2013

The Holmes County Hub Shopper

CHARM TRACTOR SALES Country Challenge Bike Ride is Sept. 14


4941 S.R. 557 • Millersburg, OH 44654 Hours: Mon.-Fri. 8-5; Closed Sat. & Sun.


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Sept. 14. There will be a relaxed 25-mile route, a challenging metric century (62 miles) and a 5,000-footplus vertical gain of the full century (100 miles). There

will be aid stations and a post-ride dinner for metric and full century riders. For more information or to register visit or

contact the Holmes County Park District at 330-6743353. All proceeds benefit Historic Downtown Millersburg and the Holmes County Park District.

© 2013 AultCare

The Amish Country Challenge, an organized bike ride touring Holmes County, will start at the Holmes County Courthouse in Millersburg on Saturday,

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Holmes County Shopper_PTHP_Combo_9.5.13.indd 1

9/3/13 8:59 AM

The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Thursday, September 5, 2013 — 25

Marriage licenses Ricky B. Weese Jr., 29, 8105 Township Road 574, Holmesville, unemployed, and Rachel N. Butler, 28, 1817 State Route 83, Unit 415, Millersburg, cashier. Lamar D. Steiner, 22, 6815 State Route 39, Millersburg, self-employed, and Laticia D. Stoll, 18, 5067 County Road 314, Millersburg, house cleaner. Zachary K. Gingerich, 31, 2547 Township Road 414, Dundee, plumber, and Andrea N. Raber, 26, 7266 Township Road 619, Millersburg, teacher. Aaron G. Boyd, 24, 5881 County Road 51, Big Prairie, laborer, and Lynda R. Stephens, 22, 4281 Township Road 305, Millersburg, unemployed. Leonard R. Baldwin, 39, 9071 Upton Road, Ellicott City, Md., business owner, and Joanna M. Langrell, 29, same address, ranch hand. Jared W. Martin, 24, 5721 Highway 11, International Falls., Minn., caretaker/ groundskeeper, and Amanda F. Wengerd, 23, 5784 State Route 515, Millersburg, secretary. Todd A. Wilson, 44, 16472 Township Road 458, Loudonville, engineer, and Beth K. Kiefer, 44, 26501 Baldner Road, Danville, educator. Brock R. Baker, 24, 329 E. Jones St., Millersburg, pipeliner, and Justine E. Davis, 25, same address, teacher. John D. McShane, 47, 2117 S. Blaine Pike, Portland, Ind., production manager, and Mary B. Bland, 34, same address, staff accountant. Ian M. Beachy, 21, 7119 State Route 515, Dundee, construction, and Susan A. Miller, 20, 3597 Township Road 414, Dundee, unemployed. Matthew N. Miller, 24, 1859 County Road 144, Sugarcreek, graphic design, and marketing, and LeAnna R. Graber, 21, 665 Shanesville Road, Sugarcreek, retail associate.

Jason M. Miller, 21, 9019 County Road 318, Shreve, construction, and Heidi M. Beachy, 22, 8927 Sugarcreek Road, Sugarcreek, house cleaning. Alan J. Stutzman, 21, 3521 Township Road 154, Millersburg, Keim Lumber, and Mary E. Miller, 26, 3672 Township Road 154, Millersburg, unemployed. Timothy R. Burton, 25, 811 Depot St., Glenmont, laborer, and Loretta E. Ohse, 23, same address, unemployed. Seth R. Hochstetler, 23, 4947 Township Road 444, Walnut Creek, pharmacy student, and Amanda L. Quintrell, 23, 112 Franklin Ave., Ada, administrative. Vincent L. Troyer, 28, 2571 U.S. Route 62, Dundee, heavy duty fleet technician, and Stefanie L. Miller, 29, 2582 State Route 93, Sugarcreek, wood stacker, laborer. Dustin L.R. Angle, 23, 3154 State Route 60, Killbuck, U.S. Army, and Heather L. Meehan, 22, same address, nurse’s aide. Joshua A. Leighty, 24, 2506 Batdorf Road, Wooster, police officer, and Sarah M. Hammond, 22, 5710 State Route 241, Millersburg, student. Peter J. Crone, 22, 2744 Township Road 552, Shreve, teacher, and Samantha L. Ritter, 22, 2035 W. County Road 52, Tiffin, unemployed. John J. Schlabach, 76, 6848 Township Road 630, Millersburg, engine repair, and Amanda L. Erb, 62, 6444 Township Road 129, Millersburg, homemaker. John W. Wengerd, 24, 16875 Jericho Road, Dalton, metal worker, and Ina S. Weaver, 26, 2800 Durstine Road, Dundee, unemployed. Mark E. Mullins, 31, 188 N. Mad Anthony St., Millersburg, unemployed, and Bridgette L. Kimbrell, 21, same address, server.


Dru Z. Sexton, 27, 349 Uhl St., Millersburg, cartographer, and Kristine A. McCrossin, 22, same address, dog trainer. Terry L. Reed, 55, 349 Township Road 258, Millersburg, painter, and Cindy L. Rowe, 55, same address, registered nurse. Addison J. Dunlap, 27, 5989 County Road 22, Lakeville, mechanic, and Megan F. Taylor, 28, same address, sales/customer service. Merlin J. Beachy, 22, 10790 Miller Road SW, Sugarcreek, laborer, and Linda J. Miller, 21, 1198 Township Road 169, Sugarcreek, unemployed. Jacob N. Yoder, 25, 3365 Township Road 182 Baltic, laborer, and Ada M. Miller, 22, 5909 Township Road 355, Millersburg, clerk/cashier. Jacob L. Hershberger, 28, 6115 County Road 77, Millersburg, construction, and Mary Anna Troyer, 22, 5512 County Road 407, Millersburg, unemployed. Michael N. Miller, 24, 8794 Township Road 656, Fredericksburg, woodworker, and Wilma M. Troyer, 24, 1931 Township Road 165, Sugarcreek, unemployed. Tyler A. Villers, 26, 1315 Charleston Road, Ripley, W.Va., self-employed, and Samantha D. Petersen, 25, 64 First St., Evans, W.Va., self-employed. Monroe R. Yoder, 26, Salt Creek Road, Fredericksburg, self-employed, and Anna A. Miller, 22, 4148 County Road 160, Millersburg, laborer. Arlen N. Stutzman, 22, 33656 County Road 12, Baltic, laborer, and Catherine L. Yoder, 21, 1714 Township Road 183, Baltic, housekeeper. Brian S. Garver, 35, 710 S. Washington St., Lot 9, Millersburg, barber, and Donna J. Thomas, 35, same address, stylist.

Glendon T. Hostetler, 25, 11701 LaMonte Road, LaMonte, Mo., construction, and Emily R. Mast, 24, 8616 State Route 83, Holmesville, nursing assistant. Abe A. Troyer, 25, 8794 Cutter Road, Fredericksburg, furniture builder, and Sarah M. Keim, 19, 8850 State Route 241, Fredericksburg, unemployed. Jonathan E. Troyer, 21, 6822 State Route 515, Millersburg, construction, and Anna M. Yoder, 20, 2760 County Road 160, Millersburg, unemployed. Austin J. LeBlanc, 29, 4607 Township Road 302, Millersburg, and Andrea K. Wood, 27, same address, unemployed. Ryan J. Yoder, 26, 13425 Township Road 20, Glenmont, laborer, and Hollie F. Wright, 27, same address, nurse. Merle D. Schlabach, 26, 4618 County Road 120, Millersburg, construction/teacher, and Linda J. Miller, 21, 3752 Township Road 629, Millersburg, unemployed. Ivan R. Miller, 23, 2326 State Route 643, Baltic, machine operator, and Marie R. Miller, 20, 2270 County Road 70, Sugarcreek, cashier/laborer. Matthew A. Reed, 28, 687 Kenton Alley, Millersburg, forklift driver, and Roxann R. Weber, 30, same address, state tested nurses aide. Mark A. Weaver, 27, 1910 U.S. Route 62, Dundee, timber buyer, and Maria K. Fry, 22, 826 E. Lake St., Topeka, Ind., unemployed. Vernon D. Raber, 20, 9405 County Road 186, Dundee, mechanic/sales, and Leah J. Yoder, 19, 15050 Harrison Road, Apple Creek, laborer/sales. Joseph F. Ancona, 40, 42 West St., Apt. 4, Wallingford, Conn., student, and April G. Gilmore, 39, same address, unemployed/disability.

Library program

The deputies say they appreciate the recognithat night would give you tion. “Especially in police second thoughts,” said work, you don’t always Anderholm. Recently Laurhia and get thanks,” said Myers. Myers received a lifesav- “It’s nice to be recoging award for their efforts nized. It’s humbling, but it’s just what we do. Even on the job. “The bottom line is if we didn’t do this job, they saved a life,” said it’s just the type of people Sheriff Timothy W. Zim- we are.” It’s an experience neimerly, explaining, “So many times we get called, ther deputy will forget. “I think the thing that no matter the situation. Sometimes it makes was most memorable is people happy, some- I didn’t see him taking times it’s bad. They were breaths, but then I startin the right place at the ed to yell at him. I’d say, right time, and when he ‘Breathe, Dave,’ and he went down, they were would take a breath,” said there. And I think they Myers. “I was trying to get should be recognized for the things they do for the him to come back,” said Myers, who, like all depucounty.” He also credits Ander- ties, makes a life of helping holm, who “played a big others but seldom is faced role too and we want to recognize her as well,” Zimmerly said. “Without their quick thinking and recognizing what was ASPHALT going on, (Tharp) probCommercial • Residential Parking Lots • Driveways ably wouldn’t have made Seal Coating • Repairs it.” (Continued From Page 21)

VINTON 330-262-5454

with someone he knows and a fellow public servant. “It made it more personal.” They’ve all known each other for years. Myers describes Tharp as “gentle and quirky, a good friend who wants to help people and do what needs to be done.” It was with God’s hands on them, Laurhia said, that they were able to help. “He used us as a tool to save Dave’s life.” Reporter Christine L. Pratt can be reached at 330-674-5676 or cpratt@

Troutman Kutz N Kennel

Upcoming even at the Holmes County District Public Library — Growing Readers Storytime at the Central Library for tod-

dlers ages 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,



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26 — Thursday, September 5, 2013

The Holmes County Hub Shopper

September events at TWC The Wilderness Center is a nonprofit nature center located one mile west of Wilmot, just north of U.S. Route 250. The center is dedicated to connecting the community with nature, educating people of all ages, conserving nat-

ural resources and practicing environmental stewardship. The center derives its support from memberships and donations. It is not a government agency and is not supported by taxes. The Wilderness Center is conserving more than

2,900 acres of wetlands, forests, prairies, farmland and more. September events at The Wilderness Center include: Star Watch & Planetarium Show, Friday, Sept. 6, 8 p.m. Join TWC’s Astrono-


N O I ISS M D Sept. 13 &14 at Hochstetler Milling A E E

LOG CABIN DAYS Take the Log Home Tour!


Free Log Home Seminars!

Ever wonder what log home living is really like? Thanks to the generosity of a few homeowners, you have the rare opportunity to view up to 10 log homes -inside and out - on the self-guided auto tour. And, your small donation benefits the American Cancer Society. • Free educational seminars on planning, designing, financing, and building your log home. • Again this year, “Log Home Univer-sity”will be presented by Rob Clutter of Log Home magazine. • Exhibits of log home furniture and furnishings, wall decorations, doors and windows, cabinetry - everything to make your log home attractive. A small log cabin (13’x 24’) will be built on the premises and auctioned off at 4 p.m. on Saturday. Ideal as a guest or hunting or fishing cabin. • Chainsaw carving, hand-hewing, handpeeling, blacksmith, painting demos.

• Lumberjack Show featuring competitive axe throwing, 2-man crosscut sawing, and wood chopping. • Silent auction for authentic Amish quilt and assorted handmade crafts. • Food tent will serve mouth-watering barbequed chicken, noodles and sandwiches. Plus, open-kettle baked beans, apple butter, kettle corn and homemade ice cream, Amish pies, cakes and pastries. • An “Early Bird” breakfast including kettle-cooked scrambled eggs, bacon, stuffed sausage,pancakes, donuts, and coffee or juice will be served at 7a.m. on Saturday. Don’t miss it!

Hours: Friday, Sept.13, 11a.m. - 7p.m. & Saturday, Sept.14, 9a.m. - 5p.m. Location: 552 Hwy. 95. (5 miles north of Loudonville and 1/2 mile east of the Hwy. 95 & 60 intersection). For more information call 800-368-1015 or 419-368-0004. A fun-filled family event that all ages will enjoy!

my Club for a Planetarium Show, then view the real things through telescopes. All ages. Free. Nature Book Group, Saturday, Sept. 7, 2-3:30 p.m. “The Earth Moved: On the Remarkable Achievement of Earthworms,” by Amy Stewart. Free. Country Sunrise Special, Saturday, Sept. 7, 7 p.m. Country Sunrise Special offers tight mixed vocal harmonies and strong acoustic instrumentation, including banjo, mandolin, fiddle, guitar, autoharp, harmonica and bass, in a pleasant mix of bluegrass, country, Gospel, Western-swing, and oldtime melodies. Country Sunrise Special has been joyfully makin’ music for more than 25 years. Its early beginnings were as The Nicholas Family some 60 years ago. They were honored to represent both Ohio and West Virginia at the International Folklife Festivals in Washington, D.C. in the 1970s. Recordings of The Nicholas Family’s music are included in the history files of America at the Smithsonian. We love the music and love sharing it with you. $8/TWC member; $10/ nonmember. Children 15 and younger half price, if accompanied by an adult. Small Mammals of TWC, Saturday Sept. 14, 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Join University of Akron professor and Ohio Biological Survey Director Greg Smith for a look at the lives of our small mammals. Smith will discuss the biology, natural history and identification of mice, moles, voles and shrews. He’ll also cover small mammal trapping techniques and field methods. If you’ve ever been curious about these fascinating and numerous denizens of CHUCK NICHOLSON’S AUTO SUPERSTORE Welcomes Dave Brillhart to their Sales Team

• Lifelong resident of Holmes County • Married 29 years to his wife Terri. • They have 3 children Ashley, Matt, and Alysia. • His hobbies include: spending time with family and friends, golf, and going to the beach.

Dave invites you to stop in for all your automotive needs!

our fields and forests, this is the class for you. Class size is limited to 20. Lunch in included. $10 members, $20 non-members. Registration deadline: Sept. 10. Foxfield Info Session, Sunday, Sept. 15, 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 our website at for all 2013 dates. Story Time: My 5 Senses, Wednesday, Sept. 18, 11 a.m. Name your five senses, hear stories about them and sing senses songs. Then go on a walk to hear, see, smell and feel interesting things in nature. Dress for the weather. Stories are for 3-4 year-olds, but all ages are welcome. Free for TWC members; donation requested from nonmembers. What’s Up? Planetarium Show, Wednesday, Sept. 18, 2 p.m. and Saturday, Sept. 21, 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 year-round. All ages. Free. Full Moon Walk: Singing Moon, Wednesday, Sept. 18, 6:30 p.m. This Celtic full moon was so much fun last year, we want to do it again. Take your mp3 player with your favorite moon music, and we’ll play a bit for everyone. Take a lawn chair; this will be a full moon sit. Meet at the Interpretive Building parking lot, then caravan up to Foxfield. Canceled if it’s raining or if there are weather watches or warnings. Check the center’s Facebook page and website calendar for updates. Free for TWC members; donation requested from nonmembers. Wilderness Walk, Thursday, Sept. 19, 2 p.m. Join a naturalist on the third Thursday of every month for a walk on the trails. See what’s interesting today! All ages. Free. Earthly Delights “That’s Amoré, Thursday, Sept. 19, 6:30 p.m. When the Moon Hits Your Eye ... it must be The Wilderness Center’s 2013 Earthly Delights Celebration. Join

us at Gervasi Vineyard in Canton, a perfect setting for this year’s theme “That’s Amoré!” The outdoor pavilion and surrounding paths will be transformed into an Italian street festival. You will stroll among glowing tents filled with silent auction displays, enjoy an Italian-style buffet with fabulous desserts and be entertained by many oneof-a-kind street performers. Reservations are $125 per person. For additional information about Earthly Delights reservations, sponsorship opportunities, or silent auction contributions, contact Barb Vitcosky at 330-359-5235 or Bird Walk, Saturday, Sept. 21, 8 a.m. Join the Birders Club for a walk to look for birds. All ages. Free. Wild Edibles Meet-Up, Saturday, Sept. 21, 10 a.m. Learn and share the basics of identifying, collecting and preparing edible wild plants. Contact Barb at 330-359-5235 or barb@ for information. Free. Fall Woodcarving Show, Saturday, Sept. 21, 9 a.m.5 p.m. and Sunday, Sept. 22, 1-4:30 p.m. The Wilderness Center Woodcarvers present their annual Fall Woodcarving Show. The show features carving exhibits, demonstrations, chain saw carving, People’s Choice award, raffle and door prizes. Stop by, enjoy the carvings, vote for your favorites, have a slice of homemade pie or a sandwich, watch folks carving and maybe even learn to carve yourself by attending one of the demonstrations. For more information about the show, contact TWC! Free. Costa Rica Birding Ecotour — Jan. 10-19 — information meeting, Saturday, Sept. 28, 1 p.m. The Wilderness Center will travel to Costa Rica for a Birding Ecotour Jan. 10-19, 2014. We will travel to Tapanti Rainforest, Talamanca Mountains, Manuel Antonio National Park, Carara National Park, La Ensenda, Solimar, Sarapiqui Lowlands and La Selva Biological Station. We will also spend a day at the beach in the gulf for shorebirds and rest. We will be birding in the cloud forests, tropical rain forests, and the dry forest and marshes. For information, contact Vicki at vicki@wildernesscenter. org or 877-359-5235.

The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Thursday, September 5, 2013 — 27

Walking for those who no longer can By KELLEY MOHR Staff Writer MILLERSBURG — Locals will walk together to raise money for those who no longer can. Hosted by the Holmes County Shooting Sports 4-H Club, the fifth annual ALS Benefit Walk — to be held on Sept. 14 — supports “Help for Now ... Hope for the Future” for those affected by ALS, also known as Lou Gehrig’s Disease. Held on the Holmes County Trail, the walk does so by supporting both the ALS Association and area residents dealing with ALS. Seventyfive percent of proceeds will stay in Holmes and Wayne Counties to assist ALS patients and their families. Twenty-five percent will be donated to the ALS Association to fund research for a cure. The inception of the walk coincides with a less-than-happy event: Five years ago, the club’s beloved adviser and shooting instructor Larry Lang was diagnosed with ALS. According to the ALS Association, amyotrophic lateral sclerosis — more commonly referred to as ALS or Lou Gehrig’s disease — is a progressive neurodegenerative disease that attacks nerve cells and pathways in the brain and spinal cord. When these cells die, voluntary muscle control and movement dies with them. “This walk started five years ago when our 4-H adviser, Larry Lang, was diagnosed with ALS. We decided to put together this walk in support of him,” said adviser Pam Gardner of the Holmes County 4-H Shooting

Sports. “Since then, we wanted the walk to help other people also.” In the past five years, what started as a small project has grown into a regional effort to support those living with and affected by ALS. The 4-H Shooting Sports partnered with Holmes Wayne Electric Foundation to make the walk possible. “They are serving as our depositor of funds through their Operation Round Up Program,” said Gardner, as 75 percent of the funds collected from this event will be earmarked for ALS patients and their families. “Applicants will fill out the Operation Round Up application for assistance form, indicating they are an ALS patient. The form will be reviewed by the foundation.” By holding the event locally, the funds stay local, she explained. “Seventy-five percent of our funds stay in Holmes and Wayne counties and any resident in Holmes or Wayne County with ALS can apply for help with medical bills or anything that relates to their condition,” Gardner said. In the last four years, the walk has raised more than $20,000, according to Gardner. In the past, help has been everything from gas money for transportation to the hospital to a generator for back-up electricity for a patient who needed to be on a breathing machine, as well as dental work for another patient. “We’re hoping for a really good turnout. We want it to be a special year,” said Gardner.

Submitted photo

Larry Lang socializes with the 4-H club along with his wife, Pat Lang. The ALS Benefit Walk began five years ago when Holmes County Shooting Sports 4-H Club adviser and shooting instructor Larry Lang was diagnosed with the disease. Last year, Lang participated in the walk via a donated ATV. The walk is important, said event organizer Neala Miller, because ALS support is not a cause that is well-known. “Unless you know someone who has been diagnosed with ALS, most people don’t know what ALS is,” she said. In addition to Larry Lang, who along with his wife, Pat, has supported the community in so many ways, Nealy also knows others diagnosed with ALS. “A member of my church (Gateway Fellowship) also was diagnosed with ALS. It’s even more reason to help out

a good cause,” she said. “It’s a great way to give back to them and to other patients out there in the community.” The walk will begin and end at the Rails-toTrails Depot in Millersburg. Kicking off at 9 a.m. with registration and an opening ceremony with an invocation by the Rev. Chris Stewart of Hopewell Presbyterian Church. The day includes a silent auction of donated items, the walk, refreshments and a closing ceremony at noon. New this year, participants can show their support in one more way.

“We are asking team members to purchase our red T-shirts, designed by a club member and parent volunteer as a way of showing support,” said Gardner. “Let’s create a ‘sea of red’ to show our support for ALS patients and their families!” One hundred percent of the funds generated by the shirt sale is donated to the cause. “We are hoping that all of our walkers will purchase a shirt for $10,” added Gardner. Area businesses sponsored the shirts to make the donation possible. A red balloon launch will

also be part of the event. There is still time to form a team, or to donate items to the silent auction. “We’ve had teams show up on the morning of the walk, and that’s fine,” said Gardner. To register a team or make a donation contact Neala Miller 330-7634420 or Pam Gardner 330-473-7430. For more information, go to http://

book is “Partials” by Dan Wells and can be picked up at the circulation desk up to one month before the meeting. For teens grades 7-12. — Cookbook Club, Thursday, Sept. 12 at 6:30 p.m. For September the group will be “Cooking with Fresh Herbs.” Master Gardener Sharon Rebmann will be facilitating this session. New members are always welcome. — Read to Payton, beginning Saturday, Sept. 14 kids can come to the

library between 11 a.m.1 p.m. and read to Payton. Payton is a Springer Spaniel and he loves for kids to read to him. Payton will be coming to the library the second and fourth Saturdays of the month and when kids read to him they will receive a bookmark. — Baby and Me, Saturday mornings at 10:30 a.m., Sept. 14 and 28. For ages birth to 2 years and their caregivers. Registration is appreciated. — Teen Anime Club, Wednesday, Sept. 18 at

3:30 p.m. Come watch an anime show and share your favorites with other Anime lovers. For teens grades 6-12. — Apple Party, Thursday, Sept. 19 at 3:15 p.m. Kids from grade 4 to grade 12 will enjoy apple snacks, sling shot apple games and participate in apple crafts. Registration is required for this event. — Adult Fall Craft, Tuesday, Sept. 24 at 7 p.m. Create an herb wreath with herbs from the library garden. Class size is limited so registration is required.

Reporter Kelley Mohr can be reached at 330674-5676 or

Loudonville Library programs 994-5531 or visit www. — Wednesday Morning Play Days, a time of unstructured play, stories


September events at the Loudonville Public Library, 122 E. Main St., haven been announced. Contact the library at 419-

and getting to know others, 10 a.m.-noon. Once a month there will be special play session from 11 a.m.-noon. On Sept. 11 there will be Playdough, on Oct. 9, balloons and on Nov. 13, Legos. — Teen Lego Club, Mondays, beginning Sept. 9 from 3:30-5 p.m. Each month teens will enjoy theme building, show and tell and challenge activities. Take a friend. For teens grades 7-12. — Teen Book Club, Wednesday, Sept. 11 at 3:30 p.m. This month’s

28 — Thursday, September 5, 2013

The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Obituaries Jesse Wengerd, 52

Jesse Wengerd, 52, of Dundee, passed away on Saturday, Aug. 31, 2013 at Aultman Compassionate Care Center following an extended illness. He was born in Holmes County on Jan. 6,

1961 to Vernon J. and Melva (Miller) Wengerd and married Rhoda Miller on January 21, 1984. She survives. He worked for Wenger Pipeline in Dalton and was a member of Pleasant View Mennonite

Church near Berlin. In addition to his wife, he is survived by his mother, of Dundee; children, Jeff Wengerd, Doug Wengerd and Jessica (fiancé Isaac Hershberger) Wengerd, all of Dundee; sisters, Naomi

(John) Miller of Wilmot, Kathy (Phil) Wengerd of Trail and Sue Wengerd of Wilmot. He was preceded in death by his father. Funeral services were held on Tuesday, Sept. 3, at the Pleasant View

Mennonite Church, 3391 U.S. Route 62, with Pastors Dennis Hostetler and Myron Troyer officiating. Burial followed

in the church cemetery. Spidell Funeral Home in Mount Eaton is assisted the family with arrangements.

Susan Yoder, 91 Susan H. Yoder, 91, of 2714 SR 93, Sugarcreek, died Friday, Aug. 30, 2013 at Walnut Hills Nursing Home. She was born February 9, 1922 in Mount Eaton to the late Emanuel B. and Katie (Hershberger) Miller. She was a homemaker and a member of the New Order Amish Church. She was married December 5, 1940 to Henry B. Yoder, who died on March 29, 1989. She is survived by her two daughters and five sons, Ben (Pauline) Yoder of Gnadenhutten, Owen (Bonnie) Yoder of Midvale, Ada (David) Doll, Henry Jr. (Ruth Ann) Yoder, Dan (Brenda) Yoder all of Sugarcreek, Paul (Kathy) Yoder of Hartville and Esther Yoder of Walnut Creek; three daughtersin-law Clara Yoder, Marie Yoder and Esther Yoder, all of Sugar-

creek; 23 grandchildren; 28 great-grandchildren; one great-great-granddaughter and her sister Mary (Syl) Hershberger of Walnut Creek. In addition to her parents and husband, she is preceded in death by two sons, Emanuel and David; six brothers, Ben, John, Dan, Sam, Monie and Henry and eight sisters, Lizzie Ann, Barbara, Mattie, Fannie, Lavina, Katie, Anna and Ella. Services were held on Monday, Sept. 2, 2013 at Maranatha Fellowship Church, 941 state Route 93 Sugarcreek, with Bishop Steven Hershberger officiating. Burial was in Yoder Cemetery on County Road 70 in Troyer Valley. Arrangements were handled by Smith-Varns Funeral Home in Sugarcreek.

Pauline Mathie, 92 Pauline E. Mathie, 92, of Wooster, entered into rest Saturday, Aug. 24, 2013, at Sycamore Run Nursing Home in Millersburg. She was born in Marshallville on Nov. 14, 1920 to Howard and Laura (Crites) Mathie. She previously worked as a licensed practical nurse in Tucson, Ariz., for several years before working for Wooster Community Hospital for 10 years before her illness in 1981. She was a member of Wooster United Methodist Church and was a life resident of Wayne and Holmes Counties. Surviving are several

nieces and nephews and many friends. In addition to her parents, she was preceded in death by brothers, William, Donald and Sterling Mathie; and a sister, Verna Bucher. Graveside services were Friday, Aug. 30 at Wooster Cemetery. Custer-Glenn Funeral Home, 2284 Benden Drive, Wooster, handled arrangements. Memorial contributions may be made in lieu of flowers to Wooster United Methodist Church, 243 N. Market St., Wooster 44691; or The Wilderness Center, 9877 Alabama Ave., SW, Wilmot 44689.


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Thursday, September 5, 2013 — 29

Obituaries William ‘Bill’ Allison, 78 William L. “Bill” Allison, 78, of Big P r a i r i e, passed a w a y Thursd a y morning, Aug. 29, 2013, at Aultman Hospital, Canton, after a short illness. He was born Feb. 27, 1935, in Killbuck, the son of Lester and Cleo (Close) Allison, and married Virginia Baker on Oct. 20, 1959. She survives. Bill spent his whole life in Holmes County and

was a 1953 graduate of Nashville High School. He was a veteran of the U.S. Army, serving from Oct. 24, 1956 to Oct. 16, 1958, stationed in Germany. He retired from the Wayne County Highway Department. He was an avid mower and a member of Nashville Buckeye Deli Breakfast Club. He enjoyed the time he spent visiting and making friends with the residents of all the local nursing homes. Bill also helped the Holmes County fair board and enjoyed watching the new fairgrounds taking shape.

Surviving in addition to his wife, are a daughter, Lisa (Ben) Hipp of Big Prairie; grandchildren, Heather (Matt) Lahmers of Ashland, and Danny Hipp of Big Prairie; and cousins, John Waltman, Paul Dean Waltman, Donald Waltman and Larry Waltman. He was preceded in death by his parents; and a brother, Eugene Allison, who passed away in October of 2009. Memorial services were Monday, Sept. 2, at Alexander Funeral Home, Millersburg, with pastor Larry Carnes officiating.

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Jean Spurgeon, 77 J e a n S p u rg e o n , age 77, of Killb u c k , d i e d Sunday evening, Sept. 1, 2013 at her home following a long illness of pancreatic cancer. There will be no services or calling hours. Family suggests that memorial contributions be made to Hospice & Palliative Care of Greater Wayne (Holmes) County, 2525 Back Orrville Road, Wooster,

Ohio 44691. Alexander Funeral Home, Millersburg, is handling the arrangements. She was born April 3, 1936 near Fryburg and was the daughter of Lawrence and Olive (Miller) Hershberger. She married Dale Spurgeon in June of 1954 and he preceded her in death in 1993. She was a 1954 graduate of Berlin High School and worked for the Rice-Chadwick Rubber Co. in Killbuck until retiring in 2001. Surviving are brothers, Merle (Ellen) Her-

shberger of Coshocton and Paul (Margie) Hershberger of Millersburg; a sister, Linda (Mark) Miller of Dover; five nieces, Christina, Margaret, Freida, Shirley and Heather and  two nephews, Roger and Heath She was preceded in death by two sons, Steven and Eric; a brother, Dale; a sister, Norma; and two nephews, Dale and Warren. Thanks to Hospice & Palliative Care of Greater Wayne (Holmes) County and a special thanks to Edie Miller.

Aaron Yoder, 21 months brothers and sisters, Ida, 11; Allen, 10; Alma, 8; Joseph, 7; Orus, 6 and Andrew, 4, all of the home; grandparents, Raymond and Ella Yoder (and uncle Reuben) of the home farm and Eli and Vera H. Miller of Fredericksburg; greatgrandparents, Henry J. Miller of Fredericksburg

and Mable Miller of Millersburg. Services were Tuesday, Sept. 3 at 9:30 a.m. at the family home with Bishop Henry C. Miller officiating. Burial was in the Yoder Cemetery in East Union Township. Spidell Funeral Home in Mount Eaton handled the arrangements.

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Aaron Yoder, 21-monthold son of William R. and Elsie E. (Miller) Yoder of 2628 S. Kansas Road, Apple Creek, died suddenly at home on Saturday, Aug. 31, 2013 in a farm accident. He was born in Wayne County on Nov. 21, 2011. In addition to his parents, he is survived by

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30 — Thursday, September 5, 2013

The Holmes County Hub Shopper


Anna Yoder, 91 Anna L. Yoder, 91, of Millersburg, died Thursday afternoon, Aug. 29, 2013, at Walnut Hills Nursing Home, Walnut Creek, after a short illness. She was born Nov. 19, 1921, in Holmes County, the daughter of Enos A. and Mary (Stutzman) Miller, and married Jacob Schrock on Feb. 15, 1945. He preceded her in death April 15, 1984. She later married Eli M. Yoder on May 2, 1998. He survives. Also surviving are a son, Marvin (Irene) Schrock of Surgarcreek; stepdaughters, Anna (Ray) Mullet, Verna (Wayne) Keim and Becky (Steve) Mullet, all of Millersburg; stepsons, Mose (Martha) Yoder of Millersburg, David (Rosemary) Yoder of Grantsville, Md., Roy (Katy)

Marilyn Shearer, 84

Eileen Hershberger, 87

Yoder, Steve (Ruth) Yoder and Mark (Dorothy) Yoder, all of Millersburg; six grandchildren; 38 step-grandchildren; 19 great-grandchildren; and 30 step-great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by a sister, Susie Miller. Funeral services were Sunday, Sept. 1 at Bethel Fellowship Church, 4183 State Route 39, Millersburg, with pastor Mark Yoder officiating. Burial was in the church cemetery. The family suggests that memorial contributions be made to Walnut Hills New Rehab Center, P.O. Box 127, Walnut Creek 44687. Arrangements were handled by Alexander Funeral Home, Millersburg.

Eileen MariShe is survived by her Society. lyn Ann husband Clayton HershMarilyn was a faith- R. HerShearer, berger, whom she married ful member of Marysville shberger, of 84, of June 17, 1950; two children, First United Methodist 87, MarysMichael and spouse Teresa Church and enjoyed her S u g a r ville, died (Weaver) and Craig and affiliation with Marysville c r e e k Wednesspouse Deborah (Putt), all Art League, Order of the d i e d day, Aug. of whom reside in SugarEastern Star Mary Chap- S a t u r 28, 2013, creek; four grandchildren, ter No. 9, Hannah Emerson day, Aug. at MemoEvan, Curtis, Renee and Dustin Chapter of DAR 31, 2013 rial Hosand Union County Genea- at Walnut Hills Nursing Katelyn and two sisters, pital of Union County. logical Society. She will be Home with family at her Martha Waltman of Florida She was the manager remembered for her gener- side. and Marilyn and spouse Ed She was born August 11, Parsons of Nashville. She and editor of The Holmes osity and her genuine love County Hub in Millersburg of animals, especially for 1926 in Mount Hope to the is also survived by many late Harry K. and Erma B. nieces, nephews, cousins from 1954 until her retire- her pet cat, Tiger. ment in 1995. Marilyn’s and friends. She was born June 1, 1929, (Snyder) Smith. She graduated from Holancestor, John H. Shearer, in Marysville, to the late In addition to her parents, purchased The Marysville Otway B. and Elizabeth mesville High School in she is preceded in death by 1944 and continued her her three brothers, ClarTribune in 1858, which the Peppard Shearer. family owned and pubSurviving are a neph- education at Canton Busi- ence Fry, Richard Smith lished into the twentieth ew, William O. (Solveig) ness College. She worked and Carlos “Ace” Smith. century. Marilyn always felt Shearer of Sunol, Calif.; a for Holmes Rural Electric Celebration of life service a sense of pride and tradi- great-nephew, whom Mari- Co-op for several years. was held on Tuesday, Sept. tion in carrying on her work lyn dearly loved, Zachary She was a homemaker and 3, 2013 at Walnut Creek in the newspaper business. (Jenn) Shearer of Castro loved to cook, especially Mennonite Church with She was a 1947 graduate Valley, Calif.; and many her grandchildren’s favor- Pastor Don Hamsher and of Marysville High School other dear cousins and ites. Pastor Dan Owolabi offiShe was a member of the ciating. and a 1952 graduate of friends. Bowling Green State UniBurial was in the church She was preceded in Walnut Creek Mennonite versity. She had been active death by a brother, William Church, the Walnut Creek cemetery prior to services. Clara Coblentz, 87 with the Holmes County O. Shearer in January 1949. Fine Arts Club (which she Arrangements were Clara L. Coblentz, great-grandchildren; a Antique Festival commitServices were held Tues- dearly enjoyed) and the handled by Smith-Varns 87, 3025 U.S. Route 62, brother, Jacob D. (Anna) tee as a past president and day, Sept. 3, at Manna- Joel Pomerene Hospital Funeral Home at SugarDundee, died Wednes- Yoder of Dundee; a sis- chairman, served as a trust- smith Funeral Home, 621 Ladies Auxiliary. creek. day, Aug. 28, 2013, at her ter, Anna Schlabach of ee with the Holmes Preser- W. Fifth St., Marysville. The home after an extended Sugarcreek; and a sister- vation Society, was a mem- Rev. Denise Turpin officiEsther Dahl, 100 illness. in-law, Elizabeth Yoder ber and past president of ated. Burial was in Oakdale Esther She was born July 19, of Dundee. also a member of the Big Millersburg Business and Cemetery. 1926 in Holmes County Run Women’s Club and In addition to her hus- Professional Women’s Club Memorial contributions M. Dahl, to the late Dan A. and band, she was preceded and was a past member of may be made to Union 100, of Hanover Grange. LoudonBarbara B. (Miller) in death by her parents; Holmes County Historical County Humane Society. She loved flower and vegville, died Yoder and married Levi a son, Freeman Coblentz; etable gardening as well Sunday R. Coblentz on Feb. 3, one as both round and square granddaughter; Lucas Miller, 2 evening, 1948. He died Oct. 14, brothers, Roman, Albert, dancing. Lucas I. Miller, 2-year- Loren, Joel, Grace and Sept. 1, 2010. She is survived by her Abe and Eli Yoder; sisShe was a homemaker ters, Mattie Yoder, Iva old son of Ivan Ray and Ruthie, all of the home; 2013 in daughter, Reva Jane Conand a member of the Old Mast and Sarah Schla- Miriam (Miller) Miller, grandparents, Raymond Colonial ner of Ashland; three sons Order Amish Church. bach; and sisters-in-law, 9282 Township Road L. and Anna Miller of Manor Health Care Cen- and daughters–in-law, NorSurviving are children, Lizzie Ann Yoder and 659, Dundee, dies Tues- the home and Katie ter, Loudonville, after an man and Betty Dahl of day, Aug. 20, 2013, at Miller of Winesburg. extended illness. Elsie (Marvin) Miller of Fannie Yoder. Perrysville, John and ShaEsther was born Aug. 22, ron Dahl of Shreve and Bill Berlin, Barbara (Jonas) Funeral services were Akron Children’s Hos- He was preceded in Borntrager of Sugar- Friday, Aug. 30 at the pital. death by grandfather, Eli 1913 in Ashland County, Dahl of Loudonville; nine He was born Nov. 13, J. Miller. the daughter of the late grandchildren; 16 greatcreek, Robert (Esther) family residence, with Coblentz of Dundee, Bishop Allen D. Beachy 2010, in Wooster. Funeral services were Adolph and Mary Eva grandchildren; and three Surviving in addition to Friday, Aug. 23, at the (Peterman) Wuthrich. Owen (Linda) Coblentz officiating. Burial was great-great-grandchildren. As a teenager she worked of the home and Erma in the Yoder Cemetery, his parents are brothers Freeman C. Yoder, resiShe was preceded in death (Allen) Yoder of Dundee; Paint Township, Holmes and sisters, Rebecca Ann, dence, 9272 Township as a housekeeper in Ash- by her husband, who died a daughter-in-law, Verna County. Spidell Funeral Dwight (special friend, Road 659, with Bishop land before marrying Earl June 18, 1985, her parents, Coblentz of Millersburg; Home in Mount Eaton, Karen Stutzman), Lena, Dan P. Raber officiat- W. Dahl on Feb. 26, 1936 four sisters, Betty Wuthrich, Lonnie, Cheryl, Hannah, ing. Burial was in the and becoming a home- Elizabeth Sellers, Jean Zeh27 grandchildren; 38 handled arrangements. Miller Family Cemetery, maker and farm wife. She ner and Thelma Roth; and Paint Township, Holmes was the oldest member of two brothers, Gaylord and The freedom To live independenTly Zion Lutheran Church, Ralph Wuthrich. County. knowing help is There aT Loudonville, the Women of Arrangements were Funeral services are The press of a buTTon handled by Spidell Zion, and enjoyed working today, Thursday, Sept. 5 at Funeral Home in Mount with the Sewing and Quilt- 11 a.m. in Zion Lutheran • THE Lightweight pendant canlive freedom To independenTly FREEDOM TO LIVE KNOWING TheThe freedom To INDEPENDENTLY live independenTly ing Circles. Esther was Church with the Rev. Scott Eaton. knowing help is There aT beHELP wornISas a necklace or knowing help is There aT THERE AT THE PRESS OF A BUTTON Henderson officiating. 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Knights run wild in 54-35 thrashing of Titans West Holmes amasses more than 500 yards on the ground; Perone and Ogi combine for nearly 400 By KEVIN LYNCH Staff Writer West Holmes replaced five-sixths of its offensive line this season, which was a major concern for the Knights and their coach Kevin Maltarich. But when you have a running back like senior All-Ohioan Layne Perone, all it takes is a little seam in the defense for him to break through. Perone sprinted through the Triway defense on several occasions Friday at Knights Stadium, bulldozing his way to 267 yards on 34 carries and four touchdowns, leading West Holmes over the Titans 54-35. “He’s a monster back there. It’s hard to describe what it’s like watching him run,” said West Holmes quarterback Brody Miller, who filled in for Brady Arnold at quarterback in the first half and guided the Knights offense to six second-half scores, including a 53-yard scoring strike to Arnold for his lone completed pass in three attempts. Not only did Perone have a big night, but his running mate in the backfield, Luke Ogi, turned in a stellar performance as well, churning out 156 yards on 18 carries and two touchdowns. “I’m proud of those kids,” Maltarich said of his offensive line. “They made some mistakes, but our line overall did a good job. We’ve got to continue to get better. We took it to them and got a ton of rushing yards.” Not quite a ton, but 520 on 70 carries, led by the one-two punch of Perone and Ogi. Arnold had a big night as well, busting off a 21-yard scoring scramble for the Knights’ first score. The senior quarterback/wingback finished the evening with 88 yards rushing on 11 carries, and added 53 yards on his one touchdown catch. “The bottom line was, we did not stop them,” Triway coach Tony Lee said. “Layne had his traps early, but the one that hurt us was Arnold. We broke contain two differ-

“I’m proud of those kids. They made some mistakes, but our line overall did a good job.” WHHS coach Kevin Maltarich on his offensive line ent times. I said all week, we had to play assignment football. But later on, we just didn’t stop anyone. We did not play good defense.” The Titans struck right back minutes later to tie the game at 7-7 in the opening quarter on a 54-yard scoring strike from Parker Carmichael to Troy Haven. The dynamic junior duo connected 10 times for 169 yards and a pair of touchdowns. Haven also ran an end-around for a 12-yard score. Carmichael completed 19-of-36 passes on the night for 287 yards and three touchdowns. The problem for the Titans was he was also intercepted four times, which thwarted a couple scoring opportunities and helped the Knights take a 28-14 lead into the locker room at the half. “We were driving and then throw that interception, that’s huge. That’s a 14-point swing,” Lee said. “I told one our coaches, I’d love to go in at the half down seven. “I knew we were getting the ball (to start the second half) and I challenged our kids to respond,” the coach continued. “I knew it was going to be a slugfest. I knew they weren’t going to be able to stop us.” The Titans responded to the coach’s challenge with junior speedster Jay Duncan taking the opening kick-off of the second half 92 yards to the house to answer the Knights’ late first-half score. After Duncan’s scoring jaunt, West Holmes retaliated with a 15-play,

68-yard scoring march that ate up about five minutes of the third quarter. Perone capped the drive with a one-yard scoring plunge to put the Knights up 34-21. A 15-yard taunting penalty cost West Holmes kicker Logan Gallion a perfect night on extra-point attempts, as he was forced to kick from 35-yards away. His attempt went wide right. Triway turned the ball over on downs, but forced a punt by the Knights, which Jordon Miller returned into West Holmes territory. On second down, freshman defensive back Trenton Bridenthal snatched a Carmichael pass that led to a Brody MillerArnold touchdown hookup on the first play of the fourth quarter, putting the Knights up 40-21. The Titans returned the kickoff to the West Holmes 35, and seven plays later, Haven scored on a reverse to pull the visitors back to within 12, 40-28. West Holmes recovered an onside kick at midfield and marched 50 yards in six plays for a score. Bridenthal intercepted another Triway pass at Bob Reining photo the 22, leading to another West Holmes’ Layne Perone powers past a would-be Titan tackler on the score four plays later by way to a monster game against Triway in which he ran the ball 34 times for Ogi. 267 yards and four touchdowns. “We knew they were going to pick on him,” Maltarich said of the freshman defensive back. “But he was up to the challenge.” The teams traded touchdowns down the stretch and the Knights, who play • 36”, 42”, 48” or 52” center, discharge deck allows mowing from at River View Friday, ran either side. Up to 74” side discharge deck available. out the clock to secure • Deck tilts up for easy cleanup. their season-opening win. • Zero turning radius saves 30% or more in mowing time “We were almost our • Large 10 bushel grass catcher, designed for easy dumping. own worst enemy on • Tilt up body for easy maintenance offense,” Lee said. “We Great for gave them a short field a couple times. Fall Leaf “We’re not going to CALL FOR FREE Clean Up! see a team that runs like DEMONSTRATION that, other than Indian ave at Valley later in the year,” he added. “You’ve got to give them credit. They “Home of the Walker Mower” replaced four offensive Honda • Kawasaki • Tecumseh • Kohler • Husqvarna • linemen, and they just Trimmers • Tillers • Lawn Mowers • Blowers pounded us at will. They 6848 Twp. Rd. 630 • Millersburg, OH 44654 ran whatever they wanted 1/4 Mile East of Benton Off 207 to against us. We didn’t stop them very much at (330) 674-0479 all.”

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32 — Thursday, September 5, 2013

The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Molnar leads Lady Knights to Ashland Invite title By KEVIN LYNCH Staff Writer A change in race strategy paid huge dividends for Emily Molnar Saturday at the Ashland Invitational Cross Country meet. Instead of starting out fast and fading, Molnar ran a slower pace through the first mile and started picking off the leaders from that point on until she took over first place and finished in front of the pack in a winning time of 19:58. Right behind her was Triway’s junior Jen Muhlenkamp. Molnar had plenty of company up near the front of the pack, as Michelle Hostetler (sixth, 21:05.55) and Alexis Kandel (seventh, 21:07.77) added top 10 finishes for the Knights, who won the Div. I race 58-71 over runner-up Dublin Scioto in the nine-team field. Triway finished eighth (204). Alexis Eliot ran 12th (21:24.62) and Hannah Schlegel (32nd, 22:41.97) rounded out the scoring for the Knights “We talked about my race strategy and we kind of tweaked it from last week,” Molnar said. “I think it worked out a lot better. Instead of going out for the lead right at the beginning and then dying back and trying to hold on, we wanted my first mile to be one of my slower ones and then work up when everybody else was falling back. West Holmes coach Kevin Beachy was pleased with the performance of his entire team. “It turned out pretty good,” Beachy said. “Em had a game plan and she executed it. She hit her first mile right on what we told her to hit and she went from there.” Molnar said she knew she had to be on top of her game on Saturday, running against the likes of Muhlenkamp as well as a Div. I field. “I knew she was going to be here, and knowing the kinds of times that she runs, I used that as a benchmark,” Molnar said. “Jen is such a good runner, so if

you can beat her on any day, you’ve done pretty good.” Muhlenkamp was pleased with her time “The better competition I run against makes me want to work harder,” she said. “I get like, ‘I have to beat these people.’ I tend to get more pumped up for this type of race.” Triway coach Andy Buchholz felt his junior gave a good effort against a strong field. “That was nice, especially against D-I teams,” he said. “Right now, she’s running exactly where she should be. She’s running strong, confident, loose, like she’s not too taxed out there. I was pretty pleased with what I saw today.” The Triway junior ran well in spite of the elements; a hot, muggy day. “I really don’t like the heat,” Muhlenkamp said. “I don’t think I run as well as I can. I think I’m more of a cold-weather person.” Molnar agreed. “It did get kind of hot, so I’m glad we decided to run earlier,” Molnar added. “One of the reasons we ran D-I today was to get that good competition, but also to beat the heat,” Beachy said. The West Holmes boys finished ninth, while Triway ran 13th. “The guys ran well,” Beachy said. “I knew the field was a lot deeper in the Div. I race, so I knew we weren’t going to be one of the front-runners. I was happy with the way they ran today. I saw some things I need to tweak, but overall, I was pleased.” Sam Boyd was the top finisher for the Knights, placing 22nd (17:38). Vinney DeFelice was next for the Knights, placing 41st in 18:23.24. “I tried to do what I usually do,” Boyd said. “I Kevin Lynch photo tried to make my first mile slower and build from Alexis Kandel makes the turn just past the onethere, but the competition here made it pretty tough mile mark during Saturday’s Ashland Invitational and it was so hot, that also made it hard to make up Cross Country Meet. The senior finished seventh ground.” overall to help the Knights take the team title.

West Holmes bounces back from tough opening loss By KEVIN LYNCH Staff Writer West Holmes fields a young volleyball squad, and starting the season off against a very good Madison team was a good measuring stick for veteran coach Jim Park. For the most part, Park liked what he saw, as the

Knights entertained Madison in the Dungeon Tuesday night and battled hard point-for-point against the reigning champions of the Ohio Cardinal Conference. But in the end, it was too much Madison, and the Rams downed the Knights in four games

SPORTS FANS! Four sets of fathers and sons have each saved games pitching in the major leagues. Can you name any of them? Here’s a hint – two of the sons were still active players in 2013. The first two father-son pairs to accomplish the feat were Pedro Borbon Sr. and Jr. and Julio and Jaime Navarro. Pittsburgh closer Jason Grilli and his father Steve were the third to do it, followed by Jeff Russell and his son, James, a reliever for the Cubs who saved his first game in May of 2013. Cleveland has long been known as a hardluck sports town, but since 1899? That was when the city’s baseball team, called the Spiders, lost – get this– 101 games on the road, finishing with a mark of 20-134. The owners had sent the team’s best players to their other franchise in St. Louis, and the remaining players performed so poorly that opposing teams often refused to play in Cleveland because of their share of the gate wouldn’t even cover expenses. Thus, so many road games, and a losing mark that will never be broken. If you wnat to play in the NFL, it helps to have the last name “Williams.” In the 2013 draft alone, an incredible 14 players – 5.5 percent of all players selected – had the last name: Sylvester (Denver), Terrance (Dallas), Shawn (Cincinnati), Brennan (Houston), Brandon (Baltimore), Duke (Buffalo), Trevardo (Houston), Jesse (Seattle), Steve (San Diego), Tourek (San Diego), Vince (Pittsburgh), Michael (Detroit), Nicholas (Pittsburgh) and Kerwynn (Indianapolis).

$500 labor day bonus cash ends tuesday, sept 3rd at spurgeon chevrolet in wooster.


25-23, 21-25, 25-20, 25-18. “If you’re going to be a good team, you’ve got to beat good teams,” Park said. “This is a good start, a tough start. We’ve got Lex at Lexington on Thursday, and either of those two teams are supposed to win the conference. “It was the kind of play I expected,” Park continued. “In terms of inconsistency, yes, we got that. You can’t get aced 12 times. That hurts big-time.” The coach looked at the first game letdown at the end for the reason the Knights lost the match. “We blew that lead in Game 1, up 20-16, and then we blew them out in Game 2 until they got some points at the end,” he said. “That would’ve made it a different game up 2-0, and then we went up 10-5 in the third game. “We had some giveaway points in Game 1,” Park added. “They’re a good team, obviously, and that’s what cost us the match.” West Holmes got off to strong start behind the hitting of Paiten Strother, who paced the Knights with 20 kills, and

Kevin Lynch photo

Madison Cox drives a spike past the block attempt of a Madison defender during West Holmes’ opening night loss to the Rams. Cox and Co. have bounced back to beat Lexington and Triway in a pair of tough road victories. Raichelle Erman’s serving and hitting. Erman stepped up to the service line with West Holmes down 16-12, but after three aces and a timeout, by the time she

was finished the Knights led 20-17. The Rams rallied to close it to 22-20, but then took control scoring five of the next seven points to pull out a 25-23 first-

game win. In the second game, the Knights again rolled behind Erman’s serving and Strother’s spiking to See Pg. 33 — KNIGHTS

The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Thursday, September 5, 2013 — 33


H.S. sports roundup

pulled this thing off.” Votaw praised the play of build a 22-13 advantage the young Knights, knowbefore the visitors battled ing they are only going to back to 22-18. The teams get better. traded points back and “I was hoping we could forth the rest of the way win in three,” he said. and the Knights pulled “But you have to give even at one game apiece. West Holmes some credit. West Holmes led 10-5 They played pretty good early in the third game, but defense.” could only score one point In the fourth game, Madiat a time from that point son jumped out to a comon, as the Rams picked up manding 17-8 lead and led the intensity and strung 21-12 before the Knights together three three-point closed out strong, again rallies to go up 23-20, and behind Erman’s serving closed it out from there. and a couple kills from “I have mixed emotions, Madison Cox, who finished to be honest with you,” with seven on the night. said Madison coach Brian While Strother paced the Votaw. “We played well in West Holmes attack with spurts and we played poor- 20 kills, Erman chipped in ly in spurts. When we serve with nine to go with her receive, it’s very hard to three aces. Cara Park effecstop us. I think we played tively ran the offense for well overall. the Knights, doling out 47 “When we were down assists. 10-5, I called a timeout and W. H. 27, 14, 29, 18, 15 instead of going crazy, I Lex. 25, 25, 27, 25, 13 told them to relax. I felt we The Knights rebounded could come back and win from a tough openingthis thing. If I’m relaxed, night loss to give Lexingthey tend to be relaxed, ton fits on its home floor and we came back and Thursday night. (Continued From Page 32)


Notices 100

 BUYING JUNK batteries, aluminum copper, brass, elec. motors, farm machinery, appliances, cars, trucks. 330-279-2142 Route 83 Restaurant 7501 SR 83 Holmesville Open Everyday 6am-9pm Breakfast all day! 330-279-3663

S lesnick 927 Warner Rd. SE Canton, Oh 44707

(Located Right Off of Route 30)

Turn Your Recycling into Cash 00550 AD13025142 288

• Friendly Staff new • We help unload ad • Container Service offered • Competitive Pricing Monday - Friday 8:00-4:15 Saturday 8:00-11:15 Call us Toll Free

1-800-284-0688 For Our Daily Coupons expires 8/10/13

Call For More Details

CASH FOR scrap metal: trucks, buses, cars, heavy equip., farm equip., copper, batteries, brass, aluminum, and any metal. Call (330) 473-8410. GAY/LESBIAN Friendly Helpline, 888-843-4564, Brethren Mennonite Council for Lesbian/Gay Concern

Strother, Park, Madison Cox and company ganged up to give the Lady Lex a rough night. Strother bashed home 24 kills, Park dished out 54 assists and Cox did a little of everything with five aces and 15 kills. “The kids never gave up,” Jim Park said. “We dug a lot of balls and that was a major reason for the win.” W. H. 25, 25, 22, 18, 15 Triway 18, 18, 25, 25, 9 It looked like the Lady Knights were going to roll right over Triway Saturday in the Pit winning the first two games, but the Titans battled back to win the next two and forced a fifth game that West Holmes pulled out for their second straight 3-2 triumph. Strother had another big game at the net blasting 26 kills. Cox contributed 14. Erman led West Holmes from the service line with four aces and Katie Welsh chipped in with three aces to go with 15 digs. Park dished out 53 assists for the winners (2-1, 1-1).

Position Wanted

105 General

EMPLOYMENT WANTED: Dependable, Slightly handicap driver, looking for F/T or P/T job as a driver/run around/ handy man for small business or timber buyer etc. Contact (330) 279-2486

SKILLED CRAFTSMAN needed for interior home remodel, good job for semi- or retired craftsman, P/T flexible hours, exp required. Millersburg. (330) 231-7501

EXPERIENCED DEPENDABLE DRIVER, If you need transportation, Call David @ (330) 280-3061 or (330) 327-7874. Reasonable Rates. MENNONITE GIRL wants cleaning jobs. 330-204-1472

105 General 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. DER DUTCH Pantry Bulk Food & Deli Store looking for a energetic motivated individual to drive and work day shift. F/T work with every other Sat off. Preferably Berlin or Walnut Creek area. (330) 674-3252 WANTED: DEPENDABLE driver and worker for mason crew. (330) 231-3854. DRIVER/WORKER NEEDED to deliver storage barns. Clean driving record, CDL, Self motivation needed! Immediate Opening. Affordable Barn Company. 330-674-3001. HELP WANTED: Sunday housekeeping & laundry position. Open to meticulous, energetic individual. Call (330) 674-7152 AMISH CREW looking for full time. Must live close to Millersburg. Call 330763-3937

AUTO Technician

GM or ASE certification preferred. Diesel experience a plus. We offer hospitalization, paid vacation, retirement plan, uniforms, and ongoing training. Off every Saturday. Email resume to: employment@nicholson or mail it to Nicholson Chevy-Buick-GMC, 7190 SR 39 - Millersburg Oh 44654 LOOKING FOR Experienced Concrete Laborers and Finishers. Please apply at 163 E. Adams St, Millersburg. NO CALLS PLEASE! HELP WANTED: Construction Crew, Great opportunity. Just starting up. Paid driving time. Lots of work. Leave message during day or call evenings. 330-600-9580

Netters off to school-best start The West Holmes tennis team is off to its best start in school history thanks to a 5-0 win over Zanesville on Saturday. The Knights took care of business in only yielding four match points all day in a blanking of Zanesville. With the win, West Holmes improved to 8-0 on the season. “I told the girls that if we won today, it would be our best start ever,” said Knights coach Jason Otto. “It’s been a good confidence builder as we head into the meat of our schedule.” GIRLS SOCCER West Holmes 2, WRA 2 Playing in the River View Labor Day Showcase, West Holmes needed a pair of late goals to draw with Western Reserve Academy. The Knights, now 1-1-3 on the year, trailed 2-0 late in the game before Hannah Schlegel took an Abby Callahan pass with just over four minutes to play and scored to cut the lead in half. Then two minutes later, West Holmes avoided the loss when Elise Neville took another Callahan pass and beat WRA (1-3-1) netminder Maria Paparella for the equalizer.

105 General 110 WORKER/ DRIVER NEEDED for construction crew, tobacco free & some benefits. 330-592-1445.

DAILY RECORD Carriers Needed

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.


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. Experienced Horse Stall cleaners needed. Part time AM job. Call (330)674-2503 Leave message with horse experience description.

WE ARE looking for a dynamic individual to join our team of professional cosmetologist/stylists in our busy Salon and Spa in Wooster. If interested, email your resume to: Interviews start September 9.

Hiring Fair & Open Interviews with Millennia Housing Management Building Maintenance (full time) & Housekeeper (part time) Friday, September 13th from 9:30 am to 12:30 pm at the Holmes County JFS office, 2nd floor 85 N. Grant St. Millersburg. Bring your resume! Pre-employment credit/criminal/rug screen req. EOE.

CLEANING CO. looking for exp'd help. Must pass background check & own transport. Must be ins'd & bonded. Resumes to: 5242 Force Rd, Shreve 44676

DRIVER/WORKER Needed for mason crew. Mostly local work, nonsmoker. Eddie Miller, Winesburg. (330) 359-1902.

MILLERS DUTCH Kitchen in Baltic is looking for kitchen help. Pleasant working environment, transportation can be provided. Call (330) 556-4501. HELP WANTED IMMEDIATELY. Experienced welders. Starting pay $13.00/hr. with performance rate increases. All benefits available. EOE. Apply in person at WasteQuip. 930 Massillion Rd (State Route 241), Millersburg OH. SOMEONE to stack lumber for lumber grader. (330) 231-3236.

NEEDED: Experienced Timber Cutter. Tired of working in the hills? Want jobs close to home? $35/mworking w/ experienced skidder operator. Call 330-465-2631.


Drivers Trucking

DRIVERS: HOME WEEKLY/ BI-WEEKLY. Layover/ Detention/Short Haul Pay. 70% D&H/90% NO Touch. No Canada/Hazmat or NYC! BC/BS, Dental, Vision, 401k, etc. Class A CDL w/6 mos. Exp. 877- 705-9261

West Holmes outshot WRA 20-5 and took eight corners to the Pioneers’ one. Jennifer Scott was credited with two saves in goal for WHHS. West Holmes 1, Dover 1 After 58 minutes of shutout play, within 10 minutes, both West Holmes and Dover scored on Saturday. Meredith Snow put the Knights on the board and Jennifer Scott defended the net with five saves. Hiland 0, Canton Central Catholic 0 CCC held a 10-6 edge in shots on goal. Elizabeth Boyles made five saves in goal for the Hawks (1-2-2). Clear Fork 6, West Holmes 0 The Knights were outshot 17-10. BOYS SOCCER West Holmes 2, Triway 2 The Knights scored first and last as Chase Campbell and Andrew Rhode did the work and outshot the Titans 20-15. Coshocton 1, Hiland 0 The Redskins won with 38 seconds left in regulation when Ian Hartley scored. Tyler Hochstetler (3 saves) and Taylor Raber (2 saves) split time between the pipes for the Hawks.

Drivers Trucking

195 Services

DRIVERS: $2500 Sign-On Bonus! Dedicated Zanesville Account! Great Pay, Benefits, Miles, Weekly Home-Time & More! 1-888-567-3109

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.

125 Medical / Healthcare 200

Antiques Collectibles

POMERENE HOSPITAL LAMP, Only 1 of 50 made, $550. (330) 231-2515 Looking for qualified HHA's with previous experience in a facility/agency, or new STNA, for home care in the Holmes County area. BCII background check and drug test required. All shifts available. Must be flexible and be available every other weekend. Only serious/ qualified applicants need apply. Call Pam @ 740-623-2949 or 1-877-759-2106 EOE


Appliances Electronics

21 CUBIC ft Frigidaire chest freezer, like new. $350. 330-695-2245. FREEZER, FRIDIAIRE Upright, 21 cu. ft, Self Defrost, Excellent Condition, Can See running, $450. (330) 749-1054 WOODS UPRIGHT Electric Freezer, Med. Size, $125. (330) 852-9052 BAKERY EQUIPMENT/HOBART, 60 qt

Convection Oven, Dough 130 Administrative / Office mixer, Sheeter/Table top, & Hundreds of Aluminum pans. (330) 359-0270

ST. JOHN'S Church of Millersburg, Ohio has an opening for a P/T secretary. Applications are open by contacting 330-231-4996.


Child Care

BABYSITTER NEEDED, 4-5 days per wk for 4 yr old during the day and to get 5 yr old off the bus. Must be able to come to our home on Gunther-Miller Rd. Please Call (330) 897-1016 for details.

FOR SALE: Upright Freezer, Kelvinator, Good condition. (330) 674-1694†Ext 2 Leave message. PERFECTION NATURAL Gas Heater 35000 btu, $100. 5 high pressure natural gas lights plus 150' quarter inch copper tubing and fitting, $100. Willis Keim (330) 359-0021. FOR SALE: D & S Rite Burn stove, G o o d condition, $1,200 OBO. (330) 263-0040 TriStar Vacuum Cleaner, all attachments. Newer model in excellent condition. $350. Delivery included to Holmes County area. 330 531-8080.

155 Sales / Marketing FOR SALE: TRISTAR Sweeper with attachments. $300/obo. (330) 600-0123.

EXPERIENCED SALES Rep Wooster, Ohio Gift, Novelty, Women's apparel, Send Resume: Brenda.Stewart@

FOR SALE: GAS DRYER, Like new, $300 OBO. (330) 600-0827 MAGIC CHEF 15 cf fridge, $175. Westinghouse 12 cf upright freezer, $125. Both very good. Deal for both. Call anytime (330) 852-6055.

34 — Thursday, September 5, 2013 205

Appliances Electronics 225

PREMIER NATURAL Gas Standing P i l o t Cook Stove, Works Good. $275 (330) 473-9944


Construction Equipment

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


Farm Equipment

600 GALLON Zero Bulk Tank with washer w/ new 5 HP Mueller Compressor. (330) 763-1595. Roto Tiller, 74" wide, for 3pt tractor. Mt. Eaton Trailer, 330-359-0150 (7) 3' BLOW FANS w/Hydralic motors, (6) Ceiling Fans w/Air motors. Levi EL Hershberger, 3765 SR 39 Millersburg. (330) 893-3263 JOHN DEERE LA $3,500, John Deere B Original rims, $2,500. John Deere H Electric start, $2,700. Farmall A with belly mower $1,500. Farmall C $1,500, Farmall cub, original tires, $2,000. Farmall cub with belly mower, $1,500. Ferguson TO30, $1,700. Finish mower, $1,000. Belly mower, $700. IN502 Brush Hog, $1,000. Case 350 dozer, $5,500. 11' pontoon paddle boat, $400. 17' Aluminum canoe, $300. (330) 763-0208. FOR SALE: Pallet forks, new and used, for skid loaders, good quality & price. Also. Earth Augers for Bobcat drive units. See us for all your attachment needs. Mt. Eaton Trailer, 330-359-0150 FOR SALE: #7 McCormick Silo Filler, Also Hay hoist w/tractor pulley. Jacob M. Yoder, 3053 TR 606, Fredericksburg (330) 359-0140 9' HAYBINE For Sale. New Holland 479. $2,500. 330-695-5525. 11' JD 5075M 4x4 300 hrs, 75HP, Sync Shuttle Plus Transmission, Canopy, Loader Ready, Warranty. $28,800. (330) 852-2263 MATTHEW FERGUSON 165 Diesel in fair condition. $3,800/obo. 330-600-0413. FOR SALE: CAT 518 Log skidder. Works good. Willis Hershberger. 5601 Edgar St, Millersburg. (330) 893-1805. MCCORMICK-DEERING Corn Binder Loader, Used 1 season, (330) 473-0096 3 MAYTAG Engines, Restored, $240 ea or all for $650. (330) 401-8262 John Deere 24T Square Baler. John Deere 14T Square Baler w/motor. New Holland 256 Rake. New Holland 456 & 455 Belt Drive Mowers. Corn Stalk Chopper. Gravity Wagons. Andy J Raber. (330) 893-0303. FOR SALE: HORSE drawn Mccormick Deering Sickle bar mower. Call anytime (330) 231-3592. GEHL 1060 Chopper with TR 3038 horn head and HA1210 7' Grass head, $2,000/obo. (330) 231-0477. 16-ft. Bale King wagon, new floor, good gear, $1800; 16-ft. Gehl forage wagon w/tandem gear, good working cond., $3500/obo. 330-464-8083 FOR SALE: Case 1840 Skid Loader, Foam wheels, $7,800. forks extra. (330) 674-2002 VM FOR SALE: New Holland LS 160 Skid Loader, 5273hrs, Filled Tires. Andy A. Troyer, 8689 TR 609, Fredericksburg Oh (330) 695-2035 OLDER TOYOTA 6, 000lb Fork Lift. Gasoline, 3 stage mast, side shift, indoor tires. Works well, Make offer! 330-852-0188. BADGER SILAGE Blower. Also size 250 Gravity Wagon. (330) 695-6793 FOR SALE: John Deere 4000 Series Dozer winch with log arch and good cable. Fits on all G model dozers. Winch is still on dozer if you like to see it work. In good condition. (740) 610-1776.

The Holmes County Hub Shopper Farm Equipment 230

Farm Products Produce 260

WANTED: Manurer spreader tailgate. 46" wide 23" high. (330) 852-0722

30 ACRES OF CORN Silage in Walnut Creek Area. (330) 763-1595.

MC-D 7' PTO Mower, Set up with 8HP Honda motor, $1,500. Also, 8x12 JL Hay feeder, $900. Sam Yoder, (330) 897-2024 Ext. 0

1ST CUTTING Round Bales, Mix Hay, $55/Bale. Free Delivery in Holmes County. Call anytime (330) 231-3592

OLD FORD Backhoe diesel and tri axle equipment trailer, all for $4,500/obo. No Sunday Sales! 330-276-9908/ 276-5417. FARMALL M Tractor. Also EZ Trail Wagon running gear. Marvin Coblentz, (330) 359-5570 NEW HOLLAND 717 Chopper. John Deere 3940 Chopper. Also, New Holland Forage Wagon, Tantum axel, New Holland 273 baler, 469 Haybine-field ready, Tandem axel badger gear. 8' and 12' disc, 6' 3 point brush hog, 3 point blade, 16' & 20' trailers, Small square hay elevator, Calf hutches, Gravity wagon, Grain auger, Hydraulic dump wagon, Vermeer 8 wheel hay rake and horse spinner hay cutter. 485 Case International Tractor, Hydra-mac 12c skid loader, (330) 763-1070. FOR SALE: Triolet 900 TMR Mixer, In good condition. $14,900. (2) 5200 Miller Pro right side unload silage wagons, tandem axle, $6,900 ea. Homemade double hitch for hay rake and 256 New Holland Hay rake, $1950 for both. John Deere 3950 Two Row wide corn head, Chopper, w/hay head. Call for price. 5220 Case International 115HP Tractor, Power shift, 90% rubber on rear tires. $15,900. (330) 674-3252 FOR SALE: LS150 Skid loader, $10,000. (330) 695-2148†x3 FOR RENT Bobcat T300 skid loader, $25/hr.; Bobcat Mini Hoe, $22/hr. +fuel (330) 231-6196 2355 JOHN Deere Tractor, 6100hrs, Good Condition. $7,850. (330) 674-7440†Ext 1. NEW HOLLAND 717 Chopper, New idea 323 Picker, Both field ready. (330) 695-6793


ATTENTION WILL do custom round baling, hard core or soft core. With knives or without. Wet or dry. Also, mowing, raking hay, small square baling, other field work. Wayne Miller 330-763-1070. EAR CORN FOR SALE. Call Glenmont area. (740) 585-5088 LOCUSTS POST, 7 ft, $3.50 each. VM 330-674-5740 YOUR HAY your way. Hay out of the field. Small or large, Square or Round. (330) 852-3072 4x5 ROUND BALE, First Cutting Grass Hay, $60/bale, (330) 440-4546 TAKING ORDERS Concord Grape Juice concentrate. No sugar, no preservatives added! Available in quarts, gallons, and 5 gallons. Junior Erb (330) 852-2666 x4 NOTICE: WE ARE taking orders for 3rd cutting orchard grass alfalfa hay out of the field. $250/ton. Eli. A Yoder. 4484 TR 371, Millersburg. (330) 893-2037 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 2ND CUTTING, Grass, Round bales. Nice horse hay. $70/bale. (330) 472-2613


Firewood Fuel

FIREWOOD, KILN Dried, cut offs. 10 yd load $85 + delivery. Henry J. Miller. 330-852-3363.

FOR SALE Split seasoned firewood, slab

Farm Products Produce wood & also boom truck loads available. Also hollow cmpfire logs 330 231-8462.

ATTENTION DAIRY FARMERS: New Classic 300 Claw Special pricing. Also, Rebuilt Less failure vacuum pump. KhILight 25 KW PTO 540, like new. Plus more used milking equipment. Also, more vacuum pumps and electric motors. Call 330-763-1070

TREE TOPS for Sale or Trade, (216) 403-6584

FOR SALE: 2nd Cutting Grass Hay, 4x5, Approx 700-800lb bales, $70/ea. (330) 893-2892


1ST CUTTING Grass Hay, 4x5 net wrap rounds bales. $50 picked up or $60 delivered within Sugar Creek area. 30 available, $1,450 for all/obo. (330) 260-0437. 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: 10 acres silage corn, No spray. Vernon Mast, St Rt 39, (330) 674-7817

FOR SALE: Split Seasoned Firewood, $100/Cord, Nathan Mast, (330) 852-4925

Garage Yard Sales

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.


Horses Livestock 260

SHARP 7 YEAR old 40" Paint mare. Broke to ride and drive. 2 YEAR OLD 38" Paint Gelding. Green, broke. 330-359-0147 V.M.

FOR SALE: Cheviot Ram Lots of twins and triplets, $180. Paul Raber 3759 TR 606 Fredericksburg, OH 44627

FRIESIAN CROSS. 3 year old dark brown mare. Green broke, sharp, lots of fire. Can't get her quite sound. Would also make a good brood mare. $1,200/obo. Allen Hershberger. (330) 473-3156.

3 YR old Gelding Boys Horse, very well broke, one white sock, fancy. $2,500. 4 yr old Gelding, Big Strong surrey horse, D/G, Good broke, $2,000. Both are TSS, Two week trial. Marcus Mullet (330) 852-2826

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.

11 YEAR OLD Registered Belgian Mare. Granddaughter of Jay Lou Supreme. Well broke to all farm machinery, Sound, Great confirmation and disposition. $1500. Yearling Registered Filly $500. Eligible to register Weanling stud colt $500. Both out of 11 year old mare.Daniel R Weaver 10174 CR 1, Shreve, (330) 567-3220. 5 YR old Gelding Standard Bred Morgan Cross, TSS, Boys horse. Also 1 yr old Paint Pony, will be 50" tall, Started in cart, $175. (330) 852-3107 Ext 1 2 YR. old Belgian Gelding. Broke to farm machinery, $2200. 10243 Saltcreek Rd., Fredericksburg, OH 44627 FOR SALE: 4 month old crossbred steer, $225. (330)852-2358 9 YR old, Standard Bred Gelding, TSS, Buggy size, Delbert Yoder, (330) 897-1222†Ext 4 PUREBRED SHETLAND Yearling. Children friendly, $150. Weanling Quarter Pony Filly, $150. Paint Filly, Will be horse size, Buck skin and white, $175 or trade for minis. (740) 824-4361. FOR SALE. 5mo old 3/4 Standardbred 1/4 Morgan colt. $300 John E. Miller. (330) 698-3610. SMOKEY LANE HORSE SALE Standard Bred Horse Sale Friday, September 13, Tack 5:30, Horses 7. Expecting good local and dealer horses. Always a demand for good broke driving horses. Accepting tack and horse consignments though sale day. RIDING HORSE and PONY sale October 5 Tack 9:30 Horses 12 noon. Catalog consignments due Sept 20. Please include $10 consignment fee which will be applied to commission. Taking consignments through sale day. Smoke Lane Stables Inc. 686 Smokey Lane RD Sugarcreek OH 44681 330-852-2237 Auctioneer Myron Miller 3/4 DORBIN 1/4 Katahdin Ram, born April 2013. $150 (330) 893-0308 5 YR old Gelding, Trotter, Striking Sabhra, Very good broke, Surrey horse, TSS. $3,450. 3 yr old Gelding, Mostly trot, Family horse, TSS. $2,000. Duane Weaver (330) 674-1777

Horses Livestock

WANTED: ORGANIC Corn Silage, (330) 893-0017 FOR SALE: STRAW, round bales, $35. Call 330-844-3516. FOR SALE: 1st & 2nd cutting mixed round bales; 2nd & 3rd cutting alfafa round bales - all stored inside. (330) 852-4369.

WILL TRAIN to drive and ride draft or light horses. And sale fitting. For more info contact Dave at Slate Acres Stables, 330-600-1779 FOR SALE: 2 yr old Paint Pony G e l d i n g , Green broke, Nicely marked, Sharp. (330) 893-7210

FOR SALE: 5 Yr. old buggy size brown gelding. T.S.S. Shies a little about things along the road. Drives single or double. Price $1000. Ivan L. Miller, 6864 Salt Creek Rd. Fredericksburg, Ohio 44626 5 YR old Black Gelding Pony, Broke to ride & drive, TSS, Call (330) 763-1259 or (330) 852-2551 TAKING ORDERS for Golden Buff Pullets last of Sept. $7.00. Joseph J. Miller 4560 C.R. 207 Millersburg, Ohio 44654 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 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

FOR SALE: 5 yr. old Black and White pony gelding. 35 inches tall. Kid broke to ride and drive. Traffic safe and sound. $500 Joseph J. Miller 4560 C.R. 207, Millersburg, Ohio 44654 FOR SALE: 13 yr old Registered Standard Bred Trotting mare, TSS. Albert Yoder, 6906 TR 113, Millersburg OH (330) 674-1820†Ext 1. Ponies for Sale! Some broke, Some not. Robert Raber, 4808 TR 616, 1 mile NW of Mt Hope. (330) 674-0035 after 4pm. 10 YR OLD Big Trotter, Good family horse, Sired by Sir Taurus, $1,500. Robert Raber, 4808 TR 616, 1 mile NW of Mt Hope. (330) 674-0035 after 4pm. FOR SALE: 3 yr old Mare, by Conway Hall & Mr, Lavec, Bay w/2 whites & star, On the bit, Sharp driver, TSS, $3,200. (330) 231-7099 FOR SALE: Paint pony 7 years old. Broke to ride, drive. Good home only. 330-852-3173 $900. FOR SALE: 7 YR OLD Paint Riding Mare, Been on trails, $700. Daniel Miller 330-674-1879. PASTURE FOR RENT Horses or Cattle. Norman Miller 330-893-3909.

1st cutting horse hay, large round bales. No rain, $70/ea. Roy Miller, 3915 TR 366, Millersburg, 330-893-4408 HAY FOR SALE. Lg. Round bales, $65. Great horse hay. 330- 749-2248.

Horses Livestock 260

7 YR old Standard Bred Gelding, D o u b l e Gaited, TSS, Buggy Size, Good traveler. $1,500. (330) 359-5936

02600 AD12742403 216 livestock art

TEAM OF Haflinger gelding 6 & 7 years old. Broke. Andy A. Troyer 7132 CR 19, Millersburg, OH 44654 330-674-1860 ext. 2 GOLDEN BUFF PULLETS, pasture raised, starting to lay the end of August, $9/ea. (330) 473-2053.

WANTED: SMALL well broke pony for a 5 yr old girl. (330) 893-3858

HOLSTEIN DAIRY Bulls for Rent, (330) 852-3719

Garlic, German White to plant & to eat. Also Candy Onions & Tomatoes. Henry J. Miller, 106 Seldenright Rd., Sugarcreek OH 44681 (330) 852-3363

8 MO old Black Fresian Sport Horse Filly, Dam: 1/2 Fresian, 1/4 Standard Bred, 1/4 Shire. Sire: Full Fresian. (740) 545-5047

FOR SALE: 15 month old Katahdin Ram. $125. Mervin Swartzentruber, 4102 TR 606, Fredericksburg, OH 44627

NEW 1ST Cutting mix, round bales, Good Horse hay, 60 available, $60 a piece. (330) 472-2613

GOLDEN COMET PULLETS. Ready for pickup Sept. 16th, $8.00 each. Delivery available, Order now! 330-674-2675.

BROWN PULLETS. $8.00 each. (330) 852-0722.

1999 FOURSTAR 2 horse slant load goose neck trailer with weekender package with tack storage. Good condition. $11,500/obo. (330) 844-1604.

40- 800LB. round bales beef hay. New seeding alfalfa with weeds, $30/bale. Delivery available. (330) 472-2613.

3 YR. Registered black Dutch cross mare sire: Bel Aire and in foal to Dondersteen. 330-893-4341

B. ROCK R.I.R. pullets. Ready Oct. 1st. Also Qtr. sawn R.O. W.O. Lumber and split rails. 330-893-3148

PUREBRED KATAHDIN Ewes, $120 each. Merle Miller 9620 TR 560 Holmesville. (330) 279-2066.

Horses Livestock

FOR SALE: Sharp Black Mare, by Andover Hall-Mr Vic. TSS, Dam has a record of 153, Loran Schlabach (330) 852-3096 MINIATURE CATTLE. 2 black dexter cross cows, $500 each. Also, Australian Shepherd puppies, First shots and wormed, $150. 740 398-9382. WANT TO BUY a few pet pigmy goats, (330) 893-3858 3 Yr. old tri-colored mare, 47" tall, broke to drive, tss. 330-473-2314. GOLDEN BUFF Pullets, $8.50 each. 4198 Harrison Rd., Fredericksburg. (330) 695-5348 ext. 3 4 YEAR OLD Standardbred Gelding, TSS, Double gated, $1,750. John Yoder, 3275 CR 600, Millersburg. (330) 893-3484. 3 Morgan geldings: 8 yr. old, black, 16H. 6 yr. old chestnut 15.3 H. w/blaze & 2 white socks. 3 yr. old bay. All broke to drive. Chestnut & bay broke to ride. Bay would make good trail horse!! 600-1430. TWO BOER Billy Goats and One Alpine Nanny. 4 months old. (330) 674-5194. 3 YR. old Perlino Qtr. stallion. Eligible to reg. Started under saddle. Leave message, 330-893-0026 KID BROKE, 4 yr old Black Pony Mare, 40" tall, Broke to ride & drive. $550 (330) 359-5936 4 YR OLD Mutineer trotting gelding. 16.1 H., dark bay, white markings. Well broke. Vernon Yoder, 6135 T. R. 362, Millersburg, OH 44654 R & S HORSE Training and Boarding. 4 year experience. WANTED used round pen. 330-401-8297 8 YEAR OLD MARE. Buggy horse, Dutch harness and standardbred cross. Broke single and double, Women can drive. (330) 600-0090. 4 YR old Pony Mare, Broke to Ride & Drive, TSS. Duane Yoder (330) 359-0140

HORSES FOR SALE: Pair of coming 3 yr. od Per. mare. Broke N sound $220@. 1 yr. old Friesian X Dutch harness stallion, $1500. Older Per. mare. Kid broke safe N sound. Good, produce horse in foal to Friesian. Levi Yoder, 5864 CR 59, Mbg. FOR SALE: 3 Year old sorrel gelding saddlebred Mustang, broke, $500. Alvin Petershiem, 18606 Arney Rd., Navarre, OH 44662 3 YR. old brown & white 39" paint pony. Stallion. started in harness. Easy handle, calm, $150. Atlee E. Gingerich, 9047 S. Kansas Rd., Fredericksburg, OH 44627 11 YEAR OLD Belgian Mare. Broke to all farm machinery. Workaholic. $2,000. (330) 695-5525. FOR SALE: Appaloosa Mare, 54", 3 yrs old, Broke to ride & drive. Joas Hershberger, (330) 893-4081 5 MO old Katahdin, (5) Ewes, (1) Ram, $150 ea. (330) 897-6602 FOR SALE: 3 yr old Gelding, TSS, Good broke, Very sensable, Mini surrey size, $2,500. Vernon Mast, (330) 674-7817 4 YR. OLD Paint pony gelding. T.S.S. Would make a good school pony. Drives with a little snap. Ivan L. Miller, 6864 Salt Creek Rd. Fredericksburg, OH 44627 4 YR. OLD JUSTICE HALL/GREEN GLORY Trotter, TSS, Buggy size, $2,200. (330) 987-3243. 3 YR old Morgan Cross Gelding, Bay, TSS, Nice boys horse, 10243 Saltcreek Rd. Fredericksburg, OH 44627 FOR SALE: 7 YEAR OLD Big, Strong, Standardbred Mare, All trot, TSS. $2,200 4 YEAR OLD Gelding, TSS, Mostly trot, good boys horse. $2,000. 4 YEAR OLD Trottingbred by conway hall, TSS the right kind. $4,200. John D. Miller, 1198 TR 169, Sugarcreek. 330-852-2162.

The Holmes County Hub Shopper 260

Horses Livestock 260

Thursday, September 5, 2013 — 35 Horses Livestock 265

Household Furnishings 270

Hunting Fishing 270

Hunting Fishing 280

FOR SALE: Golden Red Pullets. Starting to lay. Dannie Stutzman 8446 Lautenschlager Rd Apple Creek, OH 44606

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

3PC BEDROOM Set, Good condition, $200. Robert Raber, 4808 TR 616, 1 mile NW of Mt Hope. (330) 674-0035 after 4pm.

FOR SALE: MISSION Craze Compound Bow. Quiver sight, rest, stabilizer, and arrows. Good beginners bow. $350. Marcus Miller. (330) 567-5944.

FOR SALE: SCORPYD RDT125, with 10-pt. scope, quiver & arrows, 350 fps. (330) 674-5891

4 YR. old kid broke to ride and drive. Dapple gray, 35", $450. 330-852-3809

CHROME HEARTS by Grinfromeartoear, 12 yrs old, Good family horse, TSS, $1,500. Media Queen by Dragon Again, 11 yrs old, Good family horse, TSS, $1,500. Jailhouse Princess by Jailhouse Jesse 3 yrs old, Good boys horse, $2,500. (330) 852-0789

FOR SALE: D&S Riteburn basement stove. Wood or coal. Good cond. 330-897-0006 V.M.

2006 PSE Firestorm lite compound bow. With rest, sight, quiver, Cobra release, 7 arrows, case. Everything good condition. $300 OBO Brandon Wengerd 330-893-2429


11 YEAR OLD Standardbred Gelding, Been in buggy but fresh off the track. Up-headed, $1000. (330) 852-4844.

FOR SALE: Twin bed, includes oak headboard, metal frame (complete) $85; Nightstand-2 door, 1 drawer, cherry finish, good cond. $45. (330) 674-5261

 FOR SALE: SMALL Jersey cross family cow. 1st lactation. Jacob Weaver. 33423 CR 126, Millersburg, Ohio 44654. 740-622-4400.

 LOVE SEAT: brown, paid $400, sell for $225. 330-897-7794 

FOR SALE: 1 YR Sorrel Filly and 2 yr Sorrel Stud, 1/2 brother/sister, Painter/ Quarter. Very nice, $200 each. (330) 279-9290†x3 FOR SALE: Grass Fed Beef, Weighing 1000#. 3192 CR 58, Millersburg OH (330) 674-0809 FOR SALE: 6 yr. old Percheron gelding. Broke, works with snap. Not traffic safe. E. H. Hershberger, 7812 TR 611, Fredericksburg, Ohio 44627; 330-674-4048 9 YR old 1/2 Fresian, 1/2 Morgan M a r e , TSS, and 5 mo old Colt. $3,000 for both. (330) 674-2246 FOR SALE: Adult reg'd Katahdin Ram, $200. Abe A. Miller, 9275 TR 657, Dundee, OH 44624. GINGERICH HORSE SHOEING is back shoeing again! Taking some new customers. Will shoe at your barn, No trip charge! (330) 893-1657. FOR SALE: 6 yr. old black reg'd Morgan gelding, tss, anyone can drive. Joe Bowman, (330) 893-4245 7 YR old Bay Gelding, Well Built, Surrey size, Shys about big trucks, Good traveler, $1,950. Ivan Yoder, (330) 674-2045 FOR SALE: 2 yr old Registered AI S i r e d , Holstein Bull, "Red Carrier", David Yoder, 2905 TR 406, Millersburg. (330) 893-2892 3 YEAR Old Sorrel mare. Rides and drives. TSS, sharp, needs work, 59". Top buggy broke, Nice markings, 8 YR. Belgian gelding, broke to all farm machinery. Children have worked Grade Belgian, $2500. Organic Hay 2nd 2013, small squares, wrapped rounds. 330-567-2249 WANTED: Someone to work a 2 yr. old dutch standardbred gelding, black with 4 white ankles, been in buggy for 30 days. (330) 852-3912.

WANTED: STANDARD Bred Buggy Horse, Must be TSS, Safe for women. Send price & info to: Edwin Troyer, 5930 S. Carr Rd. Apple Creek, 44606 or call (330) 698-0467

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: 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-SALE: 2 yr. old Angus Hereford cross bull. Black/white face. $1250. Leroy Miller, 12910 Nisley Rd., Fredericksburg, OH 44627 15 YEAR OLD Standardbred Horse, TSS, Good traveler, $1,000. Norman Yoder (330) 893-7421. 5 YR old Trotting Gelding, TS, Not 100% Sound, Been in buggy 6 mo, Drives with snap, Boys horse. Make offer. 330-600-1091 FOR SALE: 22X38 Dion Threshing machine in working condition, $1600. 8446 Lautenschlager Rd, Apple Creek, OH 44606 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.

265 FOR SALE: Purebred Nubian Billy, born 3-3-2013, Ready for service. $150 (330) 317-7057

FOR SALE: 7 yr old Gelding & 5 yr old Gelding, Both horse are big enough for surrey, Also have other horses on hand to suit most anyone. Loran Schlabach (330) 852-3096 15 YR old Gelding, Broke for anyone to ride, Very laid back, $1,200. OBO. (330) 464-7063

 FOR SALE: Standard size baby crib. Bought new, used for one child only, $60. Basinet, good cond., $25. 330-893-2064 Couch, Lazy Boy Recliners, Chest of Drawers, Beds & Bed Frames, Baby Cribs, Wooden Table w/4 chairs, File Cabinets, Toddler Bed, New Deluxe Mattress Sets, 2 mi. W of Becks Mills. 2529 TR 110, Millersburg. (330) 674-0944.

SEPT. 13Th Driving Horse Sale - (TACK 5:30 Horses @ 7) OcT. 5Th Riding Horse and Pony Sale TH (Catalog Consignments due Sept. 20 )

OcT. 11 OcT. 25Th

Driving Horse Sale - (TACK 5:30 Horses @ 7) Harvestfest - All Breed Horse Sale (TACK 5:00 Horses @ 6:30) 10176734

686 Smokey Lane Road NW • Sugarcreek, OH 44681 Phone: 330-852-2237 Fax: 330-852-2237

Auctioneer Myron Miller


All types of chimney relining: gas, oil, wood & coal.

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 FOR SALE: Browning A-5 12ga, Belgain made, Vent rib. $700. Also, Gammo Bull Whisper .177 Pellet Gun, Bone Collector Edition, 1300 fps. $110. (330) 763-1463  FOR SALE: Horton Exp. crossbow. New string, scope, W-2 arrows. Horton Stag crossbow W-3 arrows. Call for price. V.M. 330-674-1506 FOR RENT: 12V Clay Pigeon Thrower w/wobbler kit & foot pedal release. $50/day. (330) 674-6784 leave message.

MATTHEWS MONSTER Compound bow. Good condition, ABB string, $350 OBO. (330)473-3442

FOR SALE: Martin Razor compound bow with case, release, and 5 hunter arrows. $500. New Lowrance Sonar Mark x5 fish finder, $200. (330) 275-8601.

HORTON 150 Crossbow, w/red dot scope; Bushnell 10x42 binochulars; Bushnell 1000 Range Finder - All in excellent condition. (330) 897-6005. FOR SALE OR TRADE: left handed bow. Would trade for a right handed bow. Mike Mast 330-674-1665 FOR SALE: HORTON Crossbow with scope in good condition. 330-763-0346. CSS COMPOUND BOW, set up and ready to use, $160 (330) 763-1463.

REMINGTON 870 20GA, $350. Remington 870 slug barrel, $100. H&R 410ga, Single Shot, $165. (330) 401-9899 FOR SALE: Tree Saddle, like new, $200. Call (330) 600-0695 HORTON EXPLORER HD 150 3 arrows, quiver, hard cover carrying case, Like new, $300. Willis Keim (330) 359-0021. FOR SALE: Franchi I-12 semi-automatic shotgun w/engraving, in excellent condition. $1000. (330) 893-3875


Sat. Sept. 7, 10:00 a.m. Previous belongings of William Herbert (Contents & Vehicles) 113 Bremer St., Port Washington, Ohio 43837 Directions: I 77 to exit 65 East on SR 36 toward Port Washington. Stay on SR 36 (Main St.) and turn left on Bremer Street. Between Bates metal & Port School, signs posted.

Collectibles & antiques: Shirley Temple & Popeye comic book, Sterling cedar chest, Waterfall bedroom set, full-size wood bed, dresser & mirror, curved-glass oak hutch, corner stand, lots of old dolls in good condition, Platform scales, Chatillon household scales, large wood cabinet, meat grinder, old bed lamp, desk phone, nice elec. Singer in wood cabinet, large collection of Hess toy trucks (most have boxes), gun cabinet, enamel pot, wood hall tree, pens & ink bottle, old books, old pin cushion. Autos: 1997 loaded Grand Marquis, 4-door with only 77k miles in great condition. 1994 Ford Ranger XLT Extended Cab in good shape only 50K miles. These 1-owner vehicles will sell at Noon. Titles will be on hand to view and will transfer upon the clearing of checks or cash next business day. Household: Nice leather couch and love seat w/reclining ends, two matching recliners, two matching curve glass oak hutches, nice queensize wood bedroom set, table and wood chairs with matching hutch, desk & chair, Universal sewing machine, New Rainbow sweeper with attachments, 22 cleaning kit, walker & canes, Sharp microwave, Proctor Silex electric juicer, card table & chairs, wood bookshelf. Tools & Garage items: Wheel Horse lawn tractor 12.5 Kohler 8 speed w/bar tires, 20’ aluminum ext. ladder, wood rockers, 8’ wood table, nice oak glider, cement goose, cement yard animals, hand tools, wrenches, circular saw, jig saw, grinder, ½” impact wrench, large heavy bench vise, hedge trimmers, garden tools, 3HP rototiller, wheel barrel, floor jack, leaf blower, Echo straight line trimmer, 16 gal shop vac, Stihl 041 Farm Boss chain saw, electric chainsaw, battery charger. Terms: Cash or check with ID. Auctioneer Note: Clean and nice household items with high-end furniture. Chattel terms: Cash or check with ID.

VINYL STORAGE Barns, and Portable Garages. Built to last. A few lot models on hand ready to be delivered. Treated T-1 11 also an option. Affordable Barn Co. Ltd, Mt. Hope (330) 674-3001 RETAINING STONES, approx 35 sq ft, Tan & Gray, 1/2 price @ $250. (330) 698-1064 WALK BEHIND Mowers, Many to choose from. Brands include Exmark, Ferris, Hustler, Snapper, Scag, Toro. 36"-60" decks, Starting at $1,200. Heartland Equipment (330) 852-3029 WILL DO. garden plowing, tilling, brush hogging, and get your new lawn ready for seeding. Henry J Miller, 330-852-3363. SNAPPER PRO 48" walk behind lawn mower with catcher. Good condition, $2,500. 330-600-0753 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

FOR SALE: Bow Flex Power Pro, seldom used, very good condition, $850. Mervin Schlabach, (330) 359-5592. FARMS FOR LEASE FOR HUNTING Taking bids till Sept. 14 300 plus acres in Southern Holmes and Northern Coshocton County. Lots of wild life. Atlee N. Yoder 5642 CR 59 Millersburg, Ohio 44654 NEW PFAFF Sewing & Embroidery Machines and Sergers for sale. Available at Lackman's Sewing Center, Apple Creek, OH 330-698-3060. 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. BRUSH HOGGING 53 Horse tractor, 6' brush hog, Call for your mowing needs. 330-695-2595. HONDA 3500 watt generator. 115v and 240v. Plugs work, good, $350. 330-675-3971 ext. 4. 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 FOR SALE: 250-gal. propane tank, like new, $600. (330) 600-9098 23' CAMPER. Used for hunting, no leaks, $750/obo. Also, 275 gallon fuel tank on stand, $100/obo. (330) 407-3551. 4/4 WORMY Maple, .75/ft, 4/4 Sassafrass 1.00/ft, 1x12 Pine, .60/ft, (330) 897-6602

Kaufman Auction House 3149 SR 39, Millersburg OH

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.

Monday, Sept. 9, 2013 5:00 PM

(Selling in 2 rings both starting at 5:00 PM) Antiques/Collectibles * Household/Furniture * Tools Glassware: Rays & Ribbon bowl; Blackberry bowl; Peacock saucer; Grape Wreath Variant bowl; Holly Variant bowl; Strawberry small bowl; rare Mayflower crystal bowl; 2-Fenton Bon Bon’s small Carnival bowl; Fredericksburg chicken cookie jar; Ohio Star large bowl; Ohio Star 2 small bowls; yellow-orange veggie dish; Millersburg Ohio Star creamer; Fenton Blue Hat Carnival; Fenton white basket; Fenton light green basket painted & signed; Hobstar & Feather pickle dish; Sunflower bowl; Precious Moments; Budweiser stein; Furniture: round outdoor patio & umbrella; salon chair; reclining green loveseat; end tables; chest on chest; chest of drawers; oak wash stand; cherry corner cupboard; wicker bottom chairs; server with open top; 12 pane step back hutch; table & chairs; wash stand with side towel holder; Antiques: cast iron kettle; humpback trunk; Larkin cabinet; buggy wheels; sausage grinder; paper mache’; glass canes; child’s cupboard; 1910 pictures of Mineral City; wicker doll carriage; balance scale; reverse painted lamp; crocks. Note: Visit for photos and updates by 5:00pm Friday, Sept. 6. 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

Ron Hickman, Auctioneer and Realtor

3878 CR 135, Millersburg, OH 44654 • 330-893-4724



HILAND SUPPLY CO. LTD. Advanced Chimney Technology

Hunting Fishing

MATHEWS SWITCHBACK L.H. Accessories including case and back tension release, $600. Eli A. Miller, 6650 T.R. 351, Millersburg, OH 44654

BROWNING BOW for sale. Most Accessories included. Good condition, $150. 330-852-3891

Household Furnishings

Smokey Lane Stables, Inc. Th

AMISH MADE Solid oak table and chairs. 3 leaves. Excellent Condition, $1,000/ obo (330) 698-7951.

Lawn & Garden

Miscellaneous Merch.

Mark It Sold By Ron!

310 W. Main Street Newcomerstown, OH 43832 740-498-5275 or 330-204-1025 Grapevine Real Estate If It Has To Be SOLD, Call Ron!!!


36 — Thursday, September 5, 2013 280

Miscellaneous Merch. 280

Miscellaneous Merch. 280

SPORTS CRAFT PING PONG table $50. 1 cupboard 52 wide 31 high 12" deep with shelves and three doors. $20. Willis Keim (330) 359-0021

FOR SALE: Dorin 3 LVS cooling unit compressor. Sold and serviced by 77 Refrig. Used 2 years. Worked very good. 330-893-2161

SURREY: LIGHTS, brakes, roll up curtains Good condition, $2200. 330-359-6324

LG ENVY TOUCH. Very good condition. 3.2 MT Camera phone, Music player, and video. Slips open with full qwerty key board. $60/obo. 330-275-0426.

CLARK GRAVITY Boiler, 10-15 yrs old, $1,400/obo. (330) 852-3431. FOR SALE: 20x48 Greenhouse, w/ridge vent, barn siding on end, wood burner & tables. (330) 695-9898† MYERS SHALLOW Well Pump, Good condition. (330) 852-3107 Ext 1

The Holmes County Hub Shopper

FOR SALE: Good Used Open Buggy, w/Child seat. Neal D. Miller 1395 CR 600, Baltic 43804. (330) 897-1377† Ext 3. ONE BRAND new Sulky, C-Mor Quick hitch, 2-Seated, Light, Very nice. Also one used C-Mor Quick Hitch. (330) 852-2826

Wengerd Real Estate Auction Tues. Sept. 10, 2013 • 6:00 p.m.

Location: 1612 CR 200 Dundee, OH 44624 Between Winesburg and Wilmot, OH on US 62 take CR 200 west to auction on left. Open Houses: Tue. Aug. 20 5:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m. Weds. Sept. 4 5:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m. Quality 6 BR home • 30x60 heated shop • Beautiful barn • 6 acres • Fenced pasture • Partial concrete driveway Natural waterfalls • Private setting Paint Twp. Holmes County • East Holmes Schools

Miscellaneous Merch. 280

FOR SALE: Model FDP-12 drill press. 5/8 capacity floor model. 330-359-7102 SALE! 250W Solar Panels, $325 ea - 4 or more $315 ea. Leave Message 330-674-5740, Installation Available. GOOD USED Pony Harness, Med size, $135, 53878 SR 651, Baltic, (330) 897-1082 Ext 4 SURREY FOR Sale: w/Steel Wheels, In good condition, John Byler, 8355 TR 562, Holmesville, 44633. (330) 231-3230 FOR SALE: Surrey with Hyd. brakes and storm front. Good condition. Atlee D. Miller 6370 T.R. 401 Dundee, Ohio 44624 250 GALLON fuel tank, in good shape. $175. (330) 401-9899. FOR SALE: Used Buggy w/brakes, lights, storm front, & childrens seats in back. $1,200 (330) 674-0356† Ext 2.

Miscellaneous Merch. 280

FOR SALE: 6x10 single axel trailer, lights, wooded floor, tailgate, little rust, seldom used, $1200. Dave Shetler, 330-401-1322. FOR SALE: Even Heat Gas Iron, Like new $90 OBO. Also, Crop Style Navigator, Rolling Tote, Good Condition $60 OBO. (330) 206-9066 FOR SALE: Six inch jointer. Good cond., $140. J.M. Miller, 7963 T.R. 602 Fredericksburg, Ohio 44627 FOR SALE: WINDMILL, $2,200. Also, 2 Honda Motors with electric start/natural gas kits. 13 horse, $725. 27 horse, $1,750. John E. Miller. 7217 S. Applecreek Rd, Fredericksburg. 330-698-3610. BRAND NEW Summit Viper climber, $275. Bushnell Trail camera, $20. Used Moultrie Trail camera, $100. (330)674-4587 200 HEAVY Duty Cardboard Boxes, .50ea. (330) 897-6602


LOCATION: Charm Schoolhouse on SR 557 in Charm, Ohio

Monday, Sept. 9, 2013 • 5:30pm

STOVES - FURNACES - FIREPLACES: new Woodchuck mod. 2900 Forced air wood and coal furnace, new DS machine Mod. 2200 hard coal stove, new DS machine Mod. 1627 Riteburn basement wood & coal stove, new DS machine Mod. 1324 Riteburn circular wood & coal Stove, new Monesses 36” vent free propane fireplace, new Napoleon 36” direct vent NG. Fireplace W/ remote control, variety of used wood - coal & pellet stoves. CHAIN SAWS - TRIMMERS - OUTDOOR FURNITURE - BBQ EQUIPMENT - HARDWARE & MISC.: new Stihl chain saw, 6 used chain saws, 6 used trimmers, 3-5 21” mowers, new Stihl leaf blower, new Poly Garden Mission 44x64 oval dining table W/ 6 chairs in weatherwood, new Poly Garden classic 48” round counter height table W/ 4 chairs in burgundy, 2 new Poly Casual back 2’ gliders - 1 cedar & 1 choc. Brown, like new Demo Bull SS. Gas grill, like new Demo Meadow Creek BBQ 265 chicken grill, garden cart, weather station, swing kit, nail pouches, saw horses, tool kits, utility vac. 12 boxes misc. hardware.

If you’re in the market for a high-quality, custom home in like-new condition with all kinds of extras, then take a look at this one! Some of the many features include: Custom kitchen with large island/bar eating area, dining room, living room, family room with gas fireplace, office, built-in storage, laundry room, large full bath, master bedroom with a double closet and entrance to relaxing, private screened-in back porch with view of creek/wooded area, are all on main floor. Five bedrooms with closets and full bath upstairs. A large, open 13-course walkout basement with nice summer kitchen, full bath, large canned goods/root cellar, unfinished fireplace, sitting area with barn siding walls and entrance to outdoor patio. Dual fuel heating system with central air. Approx. 3,100 square feet of living area. Private well and septic, brick exterior, 30x60 garage w/two overhead doors, water, work bench, gas heat and ceiling fans, 20x24 car/buggy wash room w/10x8 garage door, water heater, a beautiful well-built barn with 4 box stalls, 3 tie stalls, a nice loafing area, and entrance to fenced pasture. White fence, concrete around barn and part of driveway. Beautiful, well-maintained landscaping. All of this sits in a private setting well off the road overlooking a creek with two natural waterfalls. The home, buildings and landscaping have been exceptionally well maintained and there is nothing to do here but move in! This is an outstanding property in a great location, convenient to many Holmes/Wayne/Stark locations. Don’t miss this one! Real Estate terms: A 10% non-refundable downpayment due at the auction, balance due at closing (approx. 45 days). Announcements at the auction precede previous ads and statements. RE taxes $2049/half. Parcel #1500187004 Owners: Dean and Cheryl Wengerd Realtor/Auctioneer: Vernon Yoder 330-466-0520 Realtor/Auctioneer: Orus Mast 330-473-9077 Complete listing and more photos at ID 21631

BIKES - SPORTING GOODS: new Schwinn / Le Tour 24 speed road bike, new Fuji / Monterey 3.0 21 speed comfort bike, Sun Retro single speed cruiser, new sporting good as follows - Bushnell range finder, Mossberg 835 Slug barrel W/ cantilever mount, 3 Cuddeback Attack trail cameras, 3 Cuddeback Ambush TR. Trail cameras, Bushnell trail camera & more game cameras, 6 spy point IR-5 trail cameras, Garmin fish finder, Minnkota Propeller, Automatic fish finder, Mathews bows, Hoyt bows, crossbows, Martin x 200-30lb. Recurve, 3 Hurricane archery targets, trap thrower, 3 PVA Buckhorn Muzzleloader packages, Apple bow press, Misc. Montana decoys, lots of misc. hunting equipment, Archery supplies, rests, sights, fishing supplies, athletic supplies, antler mounting kits, trap shooting bags, predator caller, scope rings, choke tubes, hunting blinds, food plot accessories, pellet guns, slug BBL. & lots more... USED MUZZLELOADERS: Rem,. 700 ML. .50 blued / Syn., Rem. 700 ML. .54 SS/Syn. SADDLES: various saddles. CLOTHING GROCERY MISC.: 5 Black corduroy jackets, 14 oz. Duck Coats in black & navy, new mutza suits, new jackets, baby onesies, T shirts, kitchenware, cleaning supplies, charcoal & grilling supplies, noodles, grocery baskets, boxes of old store automotive section. NEW FURNITURE: gray reclining sofa, 36x54 Pub. Oak table W/ white legs, wooden porch rocker, Oak Queen bed, oak pie safe, oak trash bin. LUNCH: By a local School NOTE: a top quality auction W/ mostly new items - we’ll have something for everyone. Approx. 2 1/2 - 3 hr. sale.

Miscellaneous Merch. 300

WAYNE HEALTH. Call Rob about our walk-in Tubs. 330-345 -7730. FOR SALE: Ashland Cook stove in good condition, $1000. Simon Yoder 30315 CR 12 Fresno, OH 43824 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 RALEIGH ROAD Bike, w/accessories, $500. Also 48" Walk Behind Cub Cadet mower, $1,050. (330) 674-1400


Pets Supplies

KENNEL SELLOUT! Chihuahua, Pomeranian, Bichon, Yorkie, Red Bone. (330) 674-0520 FOR SALE: Miniature Australian Shepherd Puppies, Call between 5pm-6pm. (330) 852-3140 POODLE CROSS PUP. Very friendly, non-shed, smaller, had shots. 4 mo. old, $75. Call 330-231-6501 FOR SALE: 6wk old Blue Heeler Dalmation Cross Puppies, David E. Troyer, (330) 897-5604 Ext 1 FOR SALE: 2 1 yr. old Beabull females. Good mothers, $350 each. 330-465-9441

Musical Instruments LONG COAT Chihuahua Puppies. Fawn

with white markings, pictures available. Well socialized, $250 (330) 359-5459

 FOR SALE: LK 100 61 Key Casto Keyboard. Works great, $125. 330-893-2064  ALTO SAX For sale in Millersburg. "Vito" in excellent playing condition with good case, $450. (330)674-3426


Pets Supplies

 FOR SALE: 13 week old Tri-colored Beagle puppies. 3 males, 3 females, vaccinated, $50. 330- 897-1327 ext. 1 LADY AMHERST Phesants, $25ea. $45/pair, 3 or more $20ea. We'll be set up at Farmerstown swap meet - Sept 13-14. (330) 897-2063 SELLOUT! RABBITS, Does w/litter, Bunnies, Dwarfs & Minnie Rex. (330) 674-1900, 4252 TR 628, Millersburg.

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 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  LEMON AND white 4 mo. old Tri-Color Beagle pups. 330-359-5730 STANDARD POODLE, Male, 3 yrs old, $300. Also, English Springer Spaniel Female, 3 yrs old. $150. (330) 897-1038 1 1/2 YEAR old Boston Terrier male, $150 OBO. 330-473-7746


To settle the estate will sell the following real estate at absolute auction on location at 2698 Eastwood, Wooster, Ohio. Eastwood runs off Akron Road (State Route 585) between Portage and the former Rubbermaid facility.

TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 17, 2013 12:00 NOON REAL ESTATE TO SELL TO THE HIGH BIDDER AT 12:00 NOON Thinking condo living? Thinking spacious? Need a 2 car garage? The security of standby power sounds good? Check out this auction. This condo features 1422 square feet of first floor living space and a full basement. 2 bedrooms, 3 full baths, carpeted living area, large living room, outside deck, first floor laundry, and walkout basement. Plus a standby generator for emergency power. The condo needs ¼ can of elbow grease, some TLC, and new interior paint and updating. A location with easy access in any direction. Check it out and see what your dollars will buy. 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. Move to a condo and eliminate lawn mowing and snow shoveling. Interior pictures and plat at Click on real estate auctions. OPEN HOUSE THURSDAY SEPTEMBER 5 5:00-7:00 P.M. Auction by order of Hazel Perry, Adm. for ESTATE OF GLADYS FRANKS

TERMS: Cash or Check W/ Proper ID. Sale by order of The Charm Merchants. Auctioneers: ANDY RABER 5345 T.R. 118 • Baltic, Ohio 43804 330-893-2604 Vern Yoder


The Holmes County Hub Shopper 300

Pets Supplies 300

Thursday, September 5, 2013 — 37 Pets Supplies 300

FOR SALE: AKC Pom. Puppies. 9 wks old, males and females. Henry Mast. 2619 CR 160, Millersburg. (330) 359-5629.

FOR SALE: TWO- 5 month old registered black/white Shih Tzu males. ONE 8 month old registered Yorkie female. (330) 893-3619.

FOR SALE: BORDER Collie pups, born 7/07/13. $80. Joe Yoder (330) 359-0198.

FOR SALE: A.C.A. Yorkie male, 3 yrs. old. Proven. $300. 330-893-9943

FOR SALE: 3 Boxer puppies, 2 males, 1 female, shots/wormed up to date, $400. (330) 690-3004. 2 YEAR OLD Yorkie, male. Pet only. $100. (330) 567-2757. FOR SALE: YORKIE, male, born June 18th. $200. 330-279-3867. AKC ROTTWEILER Puppies, 8 wks old, Vet Checked and ready to go. 330-317-2833

 FOR SALE: 10'x10' chain link dog kennel with dog house $50. Junior Keim, 9241 TR 652, Fredericksburg. 1/2 mi. N. of Ashery. BLUE HEELER, Female, 1 yr old. $100. Allen R. Miller, Baltic. (330) 897-5310.

COMPLETE KENNEL Sellout! Quality producing Cavaliers, Shit-zhu & Yorkies. AKC & ACA Registered. (330) 893-3619

BOXER/ENGLISH BULLDOG Mix, Males & Females, Born 7/13/13. (330) 893-1132

 FOR SALE! Australian Shepherd puppies. Ready to go. Call 330-674-0889 

(3) AKC YORKIE Puppies, born 7/8/13, Parents small, Good breeding stock, $450. (330) 893-2860 FOR SALE: THREE 1 year old Yorkie female dogs, 4-5 lbs, out of good breeding stock. Good disposition, $800 each. (330) 674-2922. FOR SALE: Coronet guinea pigs. Pouter and fantail pigeons, ring necked doves, 6 mo. old. Soanen Nanny, $85. Delbert Miller 330-852-0705 FOR SALE: AKC Boxer Female, Very friendly, Good with kids, Very reasonable. (330) 893-7210 FOR SALE: 1-1/2 yr. old male Morkie; 2 yr. old, tiny, female Maltese. $50 ea./obo. Call 330-279-3100 vm.

FOR SALE: Choc. Lab puppies, 7 wks. 5-F, 2-M. 3 yr. Choc. Lab male. Very friendly. 330-674-0220 BICHON MALE, AKC Registered, Breeding Quality. $400 Also Cavalier Male, Ruby Color, AKC Registered, $500 (330) 749-1054 FOR SALE: 3 yr. old Siberian Husky. Male, white. Great pet, $300 or OBO. 330-852-1418 FOR SALE: 2 Shavanese male pups. 4 months old. Good pets. $100 apiece. These are Havanese with short hair. (330)674-0608 FOR SALE: 1 year old Mountain Cur, Male and female. Both started on coon and squirrel. (330) 260-6088. FOR SALE: Terrier poodle cross puppies. Shots and wormed. 3 female, 2 male, $50. (330) 852-3510

AKC HAVANESE Male, 8 mo old, black & white, $325. (330) 852-3103

BULLDOG-BEAGLE female, 2 yrs. old, Brindle/white, $50. (330) 674-4572

ENGLISH BULLDOG male, 5 yrs. old, healthy, super breeder. 585-798-3755

FOR SALE: older Beagle female, $25. 5 year old beagle female, $30. Call 330-466-7104

(3) 8 wk old Jack Russel Mix Puppies, (330) 464-5584 FOR SALE: Small male Yorkie. Also small male Poodle. 1 older Bichon female, 330-852-3717 AKC ENGLISH Bulldog puppies, adorable with nice markings. Also, AKC ENGLISH Bulldog Stud Service. (330) 698-0161. FREE KITTENS. Larry Hershbeger, 6115 CR 77, Millersburg OH 44654. First farm N. of Bunkerhill on CR 77 on left. 7 WEEK OLD BEAGLE puppies. $100 for females, $75 for males. (330) 231-7613. FOR SALE: PEEKA-CHON puppy and a Lasa-poo puppy. Both two months old, Also, 1.5 yr old toy poodle male. Call (330) 674-1945/330-600-1296 day. ENGLISH BULLDOG Beagle Cross Female, Good Mother, Also breeding age, Puggle Female, Call (330) 279-2102 (4) 10 wk old Mixed breed puppies, $ 2 5 ea. (330) 674-1919 BEAUTIFUL KITTENS for sale. Very cute and playful. Make great pets or mice catchers. Best offer, (330) 763-4775. FOR SALE: Air conditioner and gas wall heater for dog kennel. (330) 852-1084. FOR SALE: 5 Yr. old Coyote Hound. Runs good. Good start dog and cold trailer. (330)674-1043 ####### 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. ####### AKC 2YR old Ruby Cavalier Male, Proven breeder. Also San Juan Rabbits. Roy Miller (330) 897-7610

J & J Kennel Wash, Great Cleaner for wash downs. Long-lasting scent. Sold by the gallon. New Bedford Elevator & Supply LLC, (330) 897-6492


Sports Fitness

 FOR SALE: 2010 Model, Women's Medium Specialized hybrid bicycle. May tune-up, new crank set, chain rings, chain, grips, bar ends. Has rack, head light, speedometer,bottle cage. $380.00. (330) 674-0560†x4 


BLUE HEELER Pups, 8wks old, (2) Males, (2) Females, $30 ea. (330) 852-3107 Ext 1

6 MO old ACA German Shepherd Female, $450. Also, 6 mo old 3/4 Bulldog, 1/4 Beagle Female, $350. (330) 275-2597

Pets Supplies 320

GRIZZLY DOUBLE bag dust collector. Excellent shape, 4-port inlet, $1100. 330-231-6475 NATURAL GAS Gensets, 60KW V-8 Ford, 400hrs, $7,500. 45KW Kohler, 6cyl Ford, 18hrs, enclosed, like new. $6,800. 30KW Onan, 6cyl Ford, 300hrs, $6,100. 20KW Kohler, 4cyl Ford, 300hrs, $5,700. 7500W Onan, 1800RPM, $3,100. Heartland Equipment. Call Joe (330) 852-3029 FOR SALE: English Bulldog. Females: 4, 5, 6 yr. old. Pets only. 330-465-9441 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. STANLEY LATHE: 16" 6 hole 3 jaw chuck, $850. Lakeville, 419-368-3817 FOR SALE: MILLER WELDER / generator with Kohler motor, $750/obo. (330) 674-5891 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: 1/2 Bulldog-1/4 Boston-1/4 Beagle female; 3/4 Bulldog-1/8 Beagle-1/8 Boston female. Also puppies for sale. 330-567-2233. FOR SALE: 2 Yorkie Females, 3-4 yr old, 2 Yorkie Puppies, 10 wks old. (2) Daschound Dogs, Male & Female. (330) 695-2250 PUG PUPPIES, 2 males-1 black & 1 fawn color, Ready Sept. 20th. (330) 852-4283 VM for Neva.



Place an ad in the Shopper classifieds and turn your junk into treasure.

PINE LOG/ SOFT PALP WOOD delivered into Strasburg Area at a stead supply for a shavings mill. (330) 533-7090.

FOR SALE: 4000 Watt Mitzubishi Generator with electric start. Regular or Natural gas, $600. Yamaha 2800 watt inverter generator. Both have wheel kits. 330-893-3293/days. 330-852-4874/ eve.


15HP KOHLER Natural Gas Motor, G o o d Condition, $300. 250Gal Fuel Tank, $75. (330) 897-6602 Leave Message.

Home Condo For Sale

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

WANTED: MODEL 12 Aladdin Lamp burner. Must be in good condition. 330-897-0562 ext 3.

04150 AD12674621 108 use Homes Midwest ad740-828-2750 key 1002255700 for text



WANTED: NAPELEON Kerosene heati n g stove. State price. & Condition. John Miller, 8995 TR 609, Fredericksburg OH 44627.

WANTED: ROUND Wire Corn Crib, (330) 473-0096 WANTED: GOOD used utility trailer 6'x12' or 14' w/tailgate. Jacob Barkman, 330-897-7115 ext. 4 WANTED: SMALL mouth, 2 quart jars. 330-567-2683

Farms for Sale

Auction Sept 7th, 5:00. 330-464-7911/ 464-1820.

NEW 4 Bed Double Wide

WANTED: SHIBA Male, preferably breeding age, (330) 893-4157.


Mobile Home burg, 44667. 14.2 acres, barn/ 700 sq. ft. For Sale apt. Open House, Aug. 24th, 2-8. Silent

WANTED: NATURAL gas heating stove. State price and condition. Levi Schlabach 12866 CR 330, Big Prairie, OIH 44611

ICH KAUF Trash piles & Dumps. Call me anytime @ 330-275-7980

5 ACRES OF LAND, open & wooded with stocked pond. Beautiful picnic area, spring water, evergreen trees, creek with walk bridge. Storage shed. Ideal cabin site. 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. 330-897-0600. Mineral rights transfer.

6789 E. MORELAND RD, Fredericks-


Wanted to Buy

WANTED: PIONEER or Honeyville round corn crib. (330) 674-1539.

Land Sale Rent


Comm Property - Sale

60X80 BUILDING on 2 city lots, All utilities available, Natural gas heat, Wired for 220V, Several overhead doors. Suitable for small business, multiple apts or storage. Located on the North side of Killbuck. $50,000 (330) 231-7160


460 425

Land Sale Rent

FOR SALE: 7wk old Puppies. Blue Healer mix. $35 ea. David E. Miller, VM 330-641-2754 46 ACRES, 80% Wooded, over 1,000 ft of road footage on both sides. No Mineral rights. Washington County. $100,000 (419) 651-2021 FOR RENT immediately, 40 acres chemical-free land at CR 150 / TR 104. Call 330-231-1212.

Apartment Rentals

FOR RENT: Two bedroom apartment in Millersburg located next to the Victorian House. Kitchen, living room, laundry room, bathroom plus two car heated garage below and large covered patio. Water, sewer, trash, stove and fridge included $550.00 per month. One month security deposit required with references. Call 330-674-0022. Available after Oct 1. NICE 2BR upstairs apt w/Garage in Killbuck. Assist animals only. 439$/mon. includes water, sewer, & lawn care. (330) 276-4091

Holmes County


4 YR. old Blue Tick male coon hound. Well trained. For more information contact 330-275-0574

FOR SALE: 7-1/2 mo. old Beagle female, well started $65.00. 330-897-1015.

Wanted to Buy 425

FOR SALE: Galion 125A crane, 70 ft. boom, 20 ft. Jib, 12.5 ton, 453 GM engine, machine wt. 36,000 lb. Also weights for Deutz tractors. Dan's Repair Shop 330-674-9924

Tools Machinery 355

WANTED: GOOD used dog kennel. USDA Approved. (330) 852-7718

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

Tools Machinery 355

Clip and Mail to Classified

P.O. Box 918 • 212 E. Liberty St., • Wooster Ohio 44691 Classification


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



























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Please Fill Out Box Below For Our Records - Thank You! (THIS INFORMATION WILL NOT BE PRINTED IN YOUR CLASSIFIED AD) Name Address City State Zip Phone ( ) Please mail check or money order with ad form. Check Cash Credit Card Credit Card Expiration Date Signature Security Code

38 — Thursday, September 5, 2013 Home Condo Rentals 495

FOR RENT: 3 BR Home. 1st floor util. rm, refrig/stove furn., garage, large lawn $575/mo. 330-567- 5900. FOR RENT: Home w/Barn between Mt. Hope & Winesburg on CR 160. No Electric. (330) 893-9371 FOR RENT: 311 W Main St., Holmesville, 3br, 1ba, Stove, Frig, W/D Hookup, Very Clean, Assist Pets Only, Non-Smoking. Deposit & References (330) 674-0099

Mobile Home Rentals 500

Automobiles 530

FOR RENT: 2br, 2ba, Mobile Home in Berlin, Free lawn care, Storage shed & garden, Quiet Setting. $415/mo +Utilities. (330) 763-1463

2000 FORD WINDSTAR Van, V6, 3.8 liter, 191K, New tires, Motor runs good, AC does not work, Has a little rust. $1,850. For info call. 330-473-8336


YOU GOT SCRAP - WE GOT CASH! Pickups available. No equipment or vehicle too big for our disposal. Call anytime, 330-275-7980.

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.

Don’t let Joint Pain Keep You From Living A Healthy Lifestyle.



12' BASS Boat, w/6HP Johnson Motor & Trailer, w/Tolling motor. $1,000 OBO. Will sell seperate. (330) 674-1400

FOR SALE:Porta Boat w/4 stroke. 4 hp Honda Motor. Like new. Trolling motor & all access. $2100 OBO. Levi Swartz., 3907 S. Kansas Rd., A.C., OH 44606


Order Your Bottle Today!

Motorcycles ATVs

2006 ARCTIC Cat 400, 4WD w/snow blade, $4,500/obo. Winesburg area. 330-359-5383.

the heart of the market ..Complete Real Estate and Auction Service farms homes household livestock vacant land equipment estates antiques commerical property lake property

Sugarcreek Office

ARCTIC CAT 250 4-Wheeler, 4x4, Blade & Windshield, Excellent $2,500. Arctic Cat 650 Prowler, Good cond., $6,500. 330-359-5753 or (330) 763-0376


FOR SALE: 2 doors, and a hood for a 80-86 ford truck. Also, a tailgate for a 93-97 ford truck. (330) 464-1093. 2001 CHEVY SILVERADO 1500 Series 4WD, 4 new tires, alot of new parts. $3,000. (740) 229-6183. 1990 GMC Jimmy SLE 4x4 Loaded, Runs Great, Great Tires, Custom Wheels, Running Bds. $1250 OBO 330-234-4408 FOR SALE: Parting out 1989S10 - Chevy 6 cyl. Runs good, 5 speed tran, $800 OBO 330-279-2142

40 West Jackson Street Millersburg, Ohio 44654 Phone 330.674.7355 Fax 330.674.0612

207 Doors & Windows • Vinyl Windows 72 • 06500 FreeAD11797131 Installations • Free windows Estimates 4881 CR 207 Millersburg, OH

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. FOR SALE: Windows: (3) 36x60 DH clay $192; (1) 64x42 DH Twin Clay $314; (1) 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.

DROP KIDS at the fair and treat yourself to a day of tanning at Ladybug for $3.00.

SCHEDULE FALL Fencing Now!! Woven wire, Barb, Nonclimb, Highensil, Horsecote, Board, Diamond, Split, and Horse Rail. Wood and steel posts. Gates, Hog, and Cattle panels. Installation and retail. Doughty Valley Fence. (330) 674-7440 ext. 2. 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


DUST BUNNIES Cleaning Co. offers an affordable housecleaning service tailored to meet your needs. Insured/bonded. Call Michelle at (330) 844-1604. MENNONITE GIRL WILL come do house cleaning for you, & anything you want done. Dependable, Experienced. Has own transportation. Call 330-275-6998.


SWISS CONSTRUCTION. Amish Crew, specializing in pole bldgs., horse barns, riding arenas, machine sheds, garages. For all your pole building needs call 330-763-3937.


Ambush Ambush Black Flash White Flash

Attack Flash

KIPOR GENERATORS Units in Stock at Prices Starting at

$599 Model Shown

KGE2000Ti 08650 AD13004361 144 Mantis • INVERTER TECHNOLOGY • Engine speed adjusts to output demand Classfied Display Shopper 8-1-13 • Sizes available – 1000, 2000, 3000w

BERLIN GRAVELY SALES GOD IS LOVE 4319 Cr 168 • Millersburg, OH 44654




Roofing & Spouting

Steel Roofing Manufacture Cheaper Direct 24 Hour Turnaround

than Shingles

330-674-7051 1035

Mon. 12-8; Tues. 8-5; Wed. 8-8; Fri. 8-7; Sat. 8-3 Closed Thurs. & Sun..




BERLIN ROOFING. Shingle, Metal, Rubber and slate, reroof, and repairs. 330-893-2518.

10447 Harrison Road Apple Creek, OH 44606 Phone: 330-695-2508


6000 FT Storage Space w/concrete f l o o r for rent. Levi EL Hershberger, 3765 SR 39, Millersburg. (330) 893-3263

with purchase of trail camera

Jake Schlabach

Lawn & Gardening

Cheaper than Shingles 10000 AD12978470 72

High performance D powered flash camera takes color images day and night. Great camera for heavy duty use in food plots, fields, and all around use.

SR 541, Walhounding 5.003 acres wooded and open for your building site. Gas and oil rights do not convey $17,510

264 E. Jackson St, Millersburg Stately century home with remarkable woodwork, 5BR’s, 2 baths and many updates. One floor living possible, reasonable utilities, fenced yard. $169,000 Steve Maag 330-763-4769




39925 CR 41, Warsaw 3-4 BR home on 10 acres with great view and park like setting. 2 shops and rental home. Quality built. $184,900


WE BUY junk cars 262-9300


An infrared camera Scouting Camera that delivers quality takes color images at (5MP) Images night

Pat Kaufman

DOUGHTY FENCE Builders. Building all types: board, split, rail, woven, wire, barb, horse, cote, hitensil. Also repairs. 330-8931803 330-763-1433

GORILLA PAINTING Contractors-Commercial division-740-2944501; Residential division--330-2313541. See us on FB

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 Toll Free: 888-852-4111

TR 321, Warsaw Excellent tract of 5.003 acres, all wooded with a small stream running through. Approx. 220’ of frontage with some timber potential. $20,012 Pat Kaufman, 330-204-6512

YODER'S FENCE & Brush Removal. Will built all types of farm fence. 23 yrs. exp. Free Estimates. 330-763-0497

Cleaning Call 330-641-4109

648 Tanning 720

(330) 852-4111 888-852-4111 HEY! MOM AND DAD. Monthly ited tanning $35. Ladybug (330) 567-3200.


LANDSCAPE RENOVATION. Mulching. Free computer land Design. Envisions.



VAN AVAILABLE for rent. 2008 Ford 15-passenger XLT, privacy glass, hitch receiver, plus luggage carrier available. Reasonable Rates. Mlbg. (330) 231-4493

Millersburg Office

Building Materials 775

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

Trucks SUVs

LARGEST STOCK of Passenger Vans in Holmes County for Sale. Call or text (330) 763-3234

141 Front SE New Philadelphia, OH 44663 Phone 330.602.4111 Fax 330.602.4114


FOR SALE: 2009 Polaris Ranger 500, green w/180 hrs., $7500. (330) 231-3220


New Philadelphia Office

Post Office Box 422 1047 West Main Street Sugarcreek, Ohio 44681 Phone 330.852.4111 Toll Free 888.852.4111 Fax 330.852.4099

'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

2006 SILVERADO 79,000 K, V-6 Auto., 2 wd., locking diff liner, cover, clean. Asking $7500. 330-231-2038

Experience FAST RELIEF with Mõbilité, the safe, powerful and effective natural supplement for joint health

Owen & Ada Yoder 330-567-2464 7858 TR 551 Holmesville OH 44633

Motorcycles ATVs 650



The Holmes County Hub Shopper

BOATS AND RV STORAGE 330-674-2331.



FOGGED HOUSE WINDOWS? We can fix them without replacing the entire window. (330) 674-7556.

The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Thursday, September 5, 2013 — 39 We’ll Fit Your Lifestyle

College Hills Honda

We Specialize in the Sale of Honda Factory Certified Used Cars Exclusive in Wooster We’ll Fit Your Lifestyle

College Hills Honda Used Cars

Powertrain Coverage

Non-Powertrain Coverage - Within New Car Warranty

The Honda Certified Cars Limited Warranty extends the powertrain coverage to 7 years*/100,000 miles.


2010 Honda Accord LX-P



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.

2010 Civic LX SDN


2010 CRV LX 4WD

2009 Civic Hybrid NAV



2008 Accord EXVL


2013 Civic EXL CPE

2011 CRV EXL 4WD

WE BUY P7668

2010 Accord EX VL


2012 Accord LX 5 Speed




Other Select Used Cars $ 9726A


2005 Toyota Matrix XR

$ A156A

$ 9986A



2008 Sonata LTD


2009 Camry LE


2005 LeSabre Custom

$ A137A

2005 Lacrosse CX


2004 SRX - LUX, Only has 39,000 Miles

College Hills Honda SALES


Mon. thru Fri. 8:00 - 6:00 Saturday 8:00 - 2:00




We’ll Fit Your Lifestyle

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


2010 Cobalt LT

$ P7667

$ A178A


2007 Accord CPE EXL


1998 Contour SE

$ A169A


2007 Five Hundred SEL

4600 Cleveland Rd., Wooster, OH 44691 Phone: 330-345-5200 888-244-6632 Fax: 330-345-5769

40 — Thursday, September 5, 2013

The Holmes County Hub Shopper

13 Buick Verano

13 GMC 1/2 EXT 4x4

13 Buick Regal

Power Windows & Locks, Cruise Control, 18” Alloy Wheels, Remote Starter with Keyless Entry. #289


MSRP $32,710 Sale Price $31,024 Rebate $1,000


22,531 13 Buick Encore


MSRP $32,985 Sale Price $31,037

V8, Auto, Air, Cruise Control, CD Stereo, Locking Rear Differential. #099

GM Rebate $3,000

MSRP $34,785 Sale Price $33,003

* Trade In Bonus Cash $1,000 *** Truck Loyalty $1,500






SAVE $8,282

V8, Automatic, Air, Cruise Control, Locking Rear Differential. #244

Turbo, Power Sunroof, Leather Seats, Power Windows & Locks, Remote Starter with Keyless Entry, Champagne Silver. #180

MSRP $24,470 Sale Price $23,281 Rebate $750

13 GMC 3/4 Reg 4x4

SAVE $7,448

32 MPG

13 GMC 3/4 Ton Ext 4x4

Leather Heated Seats, Power Sunroof, 19” Chrome Wheels, Trailering Package, All Wheel Drive. #174


MSRP $33,935








13 Chevy Equinox AWD



Sale Price $25,294 GM Rebate $1,500


NEW 13 Chevy 3/4 Ext 4x4 SAVE $8,184

MSRP $44,375 Sale Price $40,691 Rebate $2,000





V6, Auto, Power Sunroof, RS Package, Rear Vision Camera. DEMO #071 MSRP $31,680



14 Chevy 1/2 Crew 4x4

MSRP $48,470





MSRP $38,375 Sale Price $25,858 GM Rebate $1,500







NEW 13 Chevy Tahoe 4x4 13 Chevy 1 Ton Dually Crew 4x4

SAVE $11,775

“COMPLETELY REDESIGNED”, LTZ, Leather, Heated & Cooled Power Seats, Power Sunroof, Navigation, Bose Stereo System, #005

7 Passenger, Power Sunroof, Heated Seats, Trailering Package. #210

Sale Price $29,738 GM Rebate $1,500

MSRP $27,535 Sale Price $26,331


13 Chevy Traverse

Consumer Reports Best Sedan in US Market!!!!

“New Body Style”, Keyless Entry, Power Trunk Release, Power Windows & Locks, Cruise Control, Blue Topaz. #003

* Trade In Bonus Cash $1,500 *** Truck Loyalty $1,000



NEW NEW 14 Chevy Impala 13 Chevy Camaro

SAVE $8,184

6.0L V8, Auto, Z71, Remote Starter, 6” Stainless Assist Steps, Power Windows & Locks. #285

Sale Price $23,647 GM Rebate $1,500







4 Cylinder, Automatic, Power Windows & Locks, CD Stereo, Alloy Wheels. #286 MSRP $25,085

Sale Price $20,349 GM Rebate $1,500


31 MPG

4 Cylinder, Power Windows & Locks, Cruise Control, All Wheel Drive. MSRP $26,835 #281.

13 Chevy Equinox

“Gas Saver”, Power Windows & Locks, Power Seat, Remote Vehicle Start. #223 MSRP $21,360

MSRP $22,805 Sale Price $21,876 GM Rebate $2,500

MSRP $15,320



38 MPG

“Gas Saver”, Compass Display, Keyless Entry, Power Windows & Locks, CD Stereo, #275


GM Rebate $3,000



13 Chevy Cruze

34 MPG

“Gas Saver”, Power Windows & Locks, Outside Temperature Guage, Cruise Control, #016

MSRP $65,760 Sale Price $60,449


13 Chevy Malibu

14 Chevy Spark 39 MPG

DENALI, Leather Heated Seats, Power Sunroof, 6.2L V8, Rear DVD & TV. #261



13 GMC YUKON XL 4X4 SAVE $9,311

Compressed Natural Gas & Gasoline, SLE, Power Windows & Locks, 18” Aluminum Wheels, Trailering Pkg., Stainless Assist Steps, Power Seat, Bluetooth. #191 Rebate $2,000 MSRP $55,340 * Trade In Bonus Cash $1,500 *** Truck Loyalty $1,000 Sale Price $53,312

MSRP $49,545 Sale Price $46,343 Rebate $1,500



SAVE $6,528

All Wheel Drive, Premium Group Leather Seats, Power Sunroof, Chrome Aluminum Wheels. #266

* Trade In Bonus Cash $1,500 *** Truck Loyalty $1,000



13 Buick Enclave AWD

GM Rebate $4,000

Duramax Diesel, Allison Transmission, Navigation Stereo, Gooseneck & Bumper Hitch, Spray in Bed Liner, Power Sliding Window, DEMO #179 MSRP $63,059 Sale Price $57,784 Rebate $4,000


* Trade In Bonus Cash $1,500 *** Truck Loyalty $1,000

SAVE $8,062

LTZ, Leather Heated Seats, Power Sunroof, Color TV & DVD, Trailering MSRP $62,130 Package. #226 Sale Price $57,068 GM Rebate $3,000






GM Reserves the right to change rebates at any time, which may result in higher or lower pricing. Vehicle color may not reflect sale vehicle. *Must trade in any make 1999 or newer vehicle to qualify for this Bonus Cash **Sale prices include all applicable rebates and incentives, may vary per county; see your sales person for details. SALE ENDS 9/14/13. ***Must own a 99 or newer Chevrolet or GMC listed under program # 13-40CP to qualify.


The Original


Chuck Nicholson

Barry Nicholson

Jim Simo

Christi Wengerd



Dale Brown

Kevin Fair

Gary Schrock

Tom Carder

Pat Kaiser

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

Travis McQueen

Joseph Jun

Dave Brillhart • • •

• • • • • • • •

• • • • • • • • • • •

Holmes County Hub Shopper, Sept. 5, 2013  

Holmes County Hub Shopper covers news and events in and around Holmes County, Ohio. This week's cover story is a look at the upcoming Harves...

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