Page 1


Postal Patron


Jan. 16-22, 2013: Vol. 12, No. 40; • 1-888-323-1662 • Fax 330-264-1132 •

Special section: Northeast Ohio Sportsman Show, Pages 17-23

Calendar January Legion Post 494 lists fish fry schedule American Legion Post 494, of Sugarcreek will

Classic in the Country Girls basketball at its best is featured in a three-day tournament By BRANDON ZIFFINI Staff Writer

Berlin is gearing up for the annual Classic in the Country Challenge girls See Pg. 4 — CALENDAR basketball tournament, which will start Jan. 18 in the Perry Reese Community Center at Hiland High School. The event never disappoints, generating plenty of excitement and providing a huge boost to the local economy. The three-day tournament will ranty, 20 arfeature g Aid W According to America’s Best Hearingames. ide! tionwSchlabach, Hiland th service naDave wi18th Sat Jan. girls coach, Se some of &the ce rvi 6:00 - 11:00am best teams in their state pa some Reeven will play, and All proceeds to benefit teams from Cl out gs & ninstate. eaof Sharp Run School Out of* the 30 teamstminvitts jus Ad in theen ed, 22 are rated top 10 in their respective of Supply divisions. s rie tte Ba Schlabach indicated SEE DETAILS ON PAGE 27

EarQ Plus yeaRs

4 FRee


Trade UP

Daily Record file photo

Hiland’s Kendra Schlabach passes through Lake’s McKenna Stephens and Miranda Diesz during last year’s Classic in the Country. The tournament this year will be held Saturday-Monday with 20 teams participating. having so many quality teams is normal. By the time the basketball year is up, he noted, the four state champions from each of the four major divisions are usually at the event. All 20 games are expect-

ed to have a packed house. Schlabach emphasized how exciting the tournament is, and what great entertainment it offers. Fans can watch seven games with the purchase of one ticket, he noted, and the food

is simply phenomenal — with a game against Kettering Alter, which has the highest ranked freshman in the state, at 8:30 p.m. Hiland will close out the tournament Monday,

vicesgame fare by denormal ingnot means. Trade in your current hear any ur The starts f yotournament 0% o on Saturday at 10 a.m. a n d re ce iv e u p to 5 new Loramie facing e offwitha Fort off against Beloit West original purchase pric s! Hiland’s own Branch. vice set of digital hearing de team will finish the day

See Pg. 2 — CLASSIC

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6 S. Washington Street, Millersburg, OH 44654 Financing Available


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Expires 1/31/2014 * Restrictions Apply. See Store for Details.


2 — Thursday, January 16, 2014

The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Classic facing off against Wooster High School. Wooster has come out victorious in the match-up two years in a row and is the largest high school in the area. Schlabach said his team welcomes the opportunity to play top-tier teams every year in such a highly competitive atmosphere. Because the Hiland facilities are used for the event, the girls basketball team is always able to play in the tournament. That allows the female athletes a greater chance to be noticed by scouts and improves their academic options. It helps them advance their own education through athletics. Superintendent Joe Edinger said it is an honor to play host to such a high profile event every year. He mentioned the fact the tournament is run very well and managed with extreme professionalism. “I’m honored,” he said, “that we’re playing a key role in getting our own girls to be seen and hopefully get college scholarships, as well as helping a number of other ladies that are participating in the tournament as well.” Edinger also said the school benefits financially from concessions, as well as from renting the facility to the tournament, all of which helps to fund many of the local school programs. In addition, the tournament provides an opportunity for the school to help local businesses. The event, Edinger said, builds general good will in the community. Local businesses feel as though the school district is supporting them, and vice versa. Because so many people travel a good distance to watch or participate in the games, they need places to eat and sleep, to fuel and to shop. Over the three days, the out-oftowners are able to see all the local community can offer, and, hopefully, after experiencing such a warm and friendly atmosphere, they will come back for visits throughout the year. The Homes County Chamber of Commerce and Tourism Bureau is very much involved in promoting the community during the tournament. Edinger said they do a “bang-up job” of showing off the town and the local businesses.

Executive Director for the Chamber of Commerce Shasta Mast said the Chamber will have a booth out all three days of the event. They will hand out pamphlets, brochures and maps to help people

get a feel for the area and make it easier for them to navigate their way around. Mast said they would especially promote the restaurants.

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

See Pg. 4 — CLASSIC

WEAVER RIDGE SURPLUS 2495 CR 168 (Near Trail)

JANUARY 16-18, 2014

Featured Items:


(From Page 1)


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!



8629 CR 235 Fredericksburg, OH. 44627 330.695.2210


while supplies last

Colby Cheese (mini horn) .................. $2.89 Muenster Cheese ............................. $2.95 Turkey Roll ...................................... $2.39 Brown Sugar Ham ............................ $2.69 Marshmallows (reg or mini) .....$2.69/16 oz. Smith’s Milk - Vit. D & 2%........ $2.99/gal. White plastic table roll 40”x300’ ..... $11.99

5% Discount on your complete Church order (Meat-CheeseBread)... will not apply to sale priced items.

MEAT SALE Sugar Valley Meats

Fresh Ground Hamburger............$3.39 Fresh Sausage Links ...................$2.49 Fresh Bulk Sausage.....................$2.29 Fresh Smoked Sausage Links .....$2.79

Order in advance. Pricing is for 50lb. or more, mix & match

Church & Wedding Orders Hrs: Mon.-Fri. 8-5; Sat. 8-3


Schwan’s Ice Cream $8.97 gal

Now closing Tuesdays at 5:00 p.m.



Grocery Li st Deli It

Fresh Produce Specials Jan. 20 - Feb. 1


1. TROYER M ARBLE CHEE SE SLICED … $3 .29/LB. - FRES H CUT .......... 2. MUENSTER $3.09/LB. BROCCOLI … 2/$3.0 JALAPENO C 0 H EE SE ... ... 3. TROYER SO ...........$3.29/L B. UTHERN SMO KED HAM ...... 4. TROYER PA ... $2 $2.9.99/9/LB LB.. COOKING ONIONS N ROASTED TU RKEY............... 3LB. BAG … 5. LEBANON .$4.19/LB. $0.99 BOLOGNA ( R EG . & SW EET ) ... $3.79/ 6. BREADED LB. CHICKEN PA TTIES ............ ...... $2.29/8CT. ........................ ........................ PACK ....$29.99/17.5 7. INN MAID N LB CASE bas AGED HERBS OODLES ...... il; oregano ........................ ; ... $1.99/16OZ. rosemary ........................ … 2/$3.00 ........................ ... .........- FINE $1 8. M-O-M MIN .19/8OZ. I SPOONERS; FR O ST ED FLAKES; CINNAMON TO ASTERS ...... ........................ 9. !!N !! NEW ..............9$0 EW!!!! TROYE 9¢.99 FLORIDA R’S CREAM C STRAWBER HEESE ..... $0.99¢ 10. THESCO RIES .99/8O /8oz FLOUR … $0 Z. .49/LB. ......... ......$21.99/50L 11. FRESH S. V.M. BULK B. SAUSAGE 3L B. PKG. ......... SUET P ........................ ... $2.39/LB. CAK LUS ES … $0.78 /EA.


Off the Bone Ham . $2.99 lb. Meunster ................. $2.79 lb.

70¢ lb.

Lacy Baby Swiss..... $3.27 lb.

Prices Good

Tanks refilled while you shop

Jan. 20 to Jan. 25 Starting January 10th We will be closing at 7:00pm on Fridays

Oranges $29.97 half bushel

8 5

The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Thursday, January 16, 2014 — 3

4 — Thursday, January 16, 2014

Weekly Specials

Jan 20thJan 25th

Sub Sandwiches


The Holmes County Hub Shopper


Soup of the Day

Stop in to see our selection of delicious lunch items




Easy Carve Ham

(From Page 2)

Iceberg Lettuce

$2.35 lb.


5 lb. Clementines

Farmers Mini Horn


$2.99 lb.






$2.95 gal.


Jan. 16th - 22nd Weekly Specials



Walnut Creek

Margarine Quarters


$1.59 lb.



$1.65 lb.

Medium, Wide, and Kluski

Onion Rings

$1.29 8 oz. $14.95 case

Black Forest Ham .......................... $2.89 lb. Muenster Cheese .......................... $2.89 lb. American Cheese singles 12oz Pkg .......... $1.69. Seven Bean Mix ............................ $2.19 lb. Mini M&Ms. ................................ $3.99 lb. Butter Braided Pretzels ................... $2.79 lb. Riches Topping 32oz ....................... $4.19 lb. Mint Brook Tea Peppermint Spearmint 20ct ...... $2.39

Organo Gold Coffee • Home Baked Bread Green Tea w/ Organic Ganoderma Bike Parts & Repairs 8221 C.R. 192, Holmesville, OH 44633

(330) 279-2619

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

Doughty Farm Meats HOURS: M-F 8-5 SATURDAY 8-3

5362 S.R. 557 Millersburg, OH 44654 (330) 674-6257

Now through Jan. 25

$2.49 lb.


Per lb. ............................$3.99

Gift Certificates Available

Marinated Pork Chops (All Flavors) Per lb. .....$3.99

Coblentz Chocolate Heart Gift Boxes


Hours: Mon - Fri 8am-6pm; Sat. 8am-4pm

Calendar (From Page 1) hold its first Family Fish Fry in 2014 on Saturday, Jan. 18. The winter schedule will be Feb. 15 and March 15. The all-you-caneat fish fry will be held at the Post Home on North Broadway Street and run from 4-7 p.m. Everyone is welcome.


Large Selection of Valentine Candies Call for Church & Wedding Orders! Free Delivery - Limited Area 16000 East Main St. • Mt. Eaton, OH



“We recognize that for some, this may be their first exposure to Amish Country,” Mast noted. “We want them to come back, and then come back again.” As a further boost to tourism, the Chamber of Commerce will give away a free night in Holmes County. At the booths, people may fill out cards to be entered into a raffle, and winners will be announced between and after games. The free night’s stay will be at a bed and breakfast or hotel, and will be donated by one of the many lodging partners. Mast emphasized the Chamber of Commerce could not promote the community by itself. She said there is a tremendous number of volunteers who help. Many women in the community are very much involved, feeding the teams and members of the media. Each visiting basketball team, in fact, gets its own host who ushers them around and helps make the stay more comfortable. Reporter Brandon Zaffini can be reached at 330674-5676 or

Chicken Pork Hot Dogs $3.49 lb.



Beef Pork Hot Dogs $3.99 lb.

Pasture Raised Whole Fryers $2.49lb.

Our hogs are raised and processed right here on the farm. Our hogs are bred for meat quality and flavor. Are No Artificial Full line of smoked & fresh products. StateWeInspected Growth Hormones


Wilmot FD to hold 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 See Pg. 5 — CALENDAR

The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Thursday, January 16, 2014 — 5

Community A great find — a real, old-fashioned department store My favorite pair of casual black leather shoes is getting noticeably worn in the soles — probably because they are at least four years old and have traveled many miles. Being a creature of habit and having a love of comfortable shoes, I went online to search for a store that sold my tried and true SAS brand. I was pleased to find there was a store listed within seven miles, right here in Moncks Corner so it would not require a nerve-shattering trip into Charleston to make the purchase. Last Saturday, after our traditional breakfast at Waffle House, we turned on our now terribly outdated

Every House Needs a Green Mouse Carol Kallberg

GPS and set out to find Barron’s Department Store on South Main Street. This is a part of town that we had not yet explored. It was a huge success. Not only did we find that the department store was actually still there, it was also in business. And, it was two shops away from a charming little place called “The Corner Coffee Shop” and a lovely little park graced with a fountain and several very

nice pieces of bronze sculpture of children playing. These last two items greatly pleased the Man of the House who is still looking for somewhere for his artistic talents and a place to discuss world affairs in the mornings with some other seasoned male citizens — not necessarily in the same location. After admiring the sculpture and peeking into the coffee shop for future reference, we made our way to the department store. It was like stepping back in time — it even had that old department store smell! I was thrilled. After wandering through the lingerie

and night clothes, where I found a nice winter bathrobe, I spotted the women’s clothing department. It was filled with suits, skirts, blouses and dresses. Actual dresses, the kind like you could wear to church, is something not easy to find at The Mall. There were also lots of fancy hats which I don’t need, but it was nice to see them. At the back of the store was the shoe department. They did, indeed, have the SAS brand, a stack of them on sale for half price. Sadly, none of those were in my size or the color or style I was looking for so my spirits fell somewhat. That was, until the clerk showed me

Church briefs Bible school registration due showcase planned “Men’s Stepping Up On Saturday, Jan. 18 from 9 a.m.-noon, Oak Chapel United Methodist Church will host a VBS Showcase. Cokesbury’s regional community resource consultant, Tami Lynne Clark, will present materials from all seven VBS publishers. Christian Educators and VBS leaders of all area churches are invited to explore and examine the 2014 VBS materials. The church is at 4203 W. Old Lincoln Way, Wooster.

Sanctity of Life service set Wayne-Holmes Right to Life will hold an interfaith worship service hosted by West Hill Baptist Church, 2241 Mechanicsburg Road on Jan. 19 from 3-4 p.m. This service is in celebration of the sanctity of life and to stand in solidarity with those who will be going to Washington, D.C. and participating in the national March for Life. Guest speakers will be Pastor Jerry O’Brien, Faith Harvest Fellowship and Margaret Fearon, Gabriel Project. Refreshments and fellowship will follow the service. For further information contact Paulette at 330-6200630.

Men’s conference

One-Day Video Event Conference” will be held Feb. 1 at Mennonite Life Mennonite Church, 11663 Kaylor Ave., Beach City. All men are welcome to be a part of this event, to be from 7:30 a.m.-4 p.m. Cost is $20 and includes a study guide and lunch. Registration deadline is Jan. 19. To register, call 330-359-5657 or e-mail: edinger8739@adelphia. net,

Ashland professor to present lecture Dr. John Byron, professor of New Testament at Ashland Theological Seminary, will present a lecture titled “Who is the Real Jesus and Why are We Looking for Him?” on Jan. 30 at 7 p.m. in the Smetzer Auditorium inside the Gerber Academic Building on the Ashland Theological Seminary campus. Byron’s presentation will deal with a number of questions, including: — Do the gospels provide accurate information about Jesus? — Did the early church distort the message of Jesus? — Do secret gospels reveal the truth about Jesus? — Did Jesus really exist? “Provocative questions like these surface regular-

ly in newscasts, television specials, books and magazines,” Byron said. “In the last six months, Reza Aslan’s “The Zealot,” Bill O’Reilly’s “Killing Jesus” and the History Channel’s “The Real Jesus” have raised similar questions. Underlying many of these questions is an assumption that the New Testament provides unreliable information about Jesus, thus forcing us to search for the ‘real Jesus.’” In this lecture Dr. Byron will discuss why some scholars are skeptical of the New Testament claims about Jesus and will provide an overview of the evidence that there is for him as well as what history can and cannot tell people about Jesus. The evening lecture, which is free and open to the public, will be followed by a light reception. Seating is first-come, first-served and registration is not required. Questions may be directed to Amy Burns at 419289-5462.

Donations needed Donations are needed to help troubled boys. The Trading Post Thrift Store is located at 7703-B state Route 241, just west of Mount Hope. All proceeds will go to support the Ohio Wilderness Boys Camp. Call 330-857-5516. or 330-464-1261.

the exact thing I desired, went into the back room and came out with the perfect size. I tried them on and in two minutes I had my shoes. No muss, no fuss. It took another half hour of exploring while the Man of the House was checking out the men’s department before we left the store. He loves to shop. I was afraid he was going to try to buy another jacket — after warning me at least three jackets ago not to let him buy another one. He may need a shopping intervention. The department store reminded me of when I was a girl and we shopped at Gensemer’s in

Millersburg. It had everything a person needed in one small space. I especially remembered buying Ship and Shore brand blouses there. If we went to the “big city” to shop it was to Freedlander’s in Wooster. My most memorable purchase there as a girl was an aqua wool winter coat. Then after I was married and moved to Orrville, there was Perlstein’s with its beautiful tin ceiling and wooden floors — and later old Mr. Perlstein insisted on giving my children gumballs. We have been here almost six months and we have yet to shop at a mall, which is just fine with me.

Community briefs New arrivals

was 18 inches long. She joins siblings, Jacob, Dennis Jr., Samuel, Susannah, Katurah and Dena Jolene. Grandparents are Ervin and Edna Mast and Albert and Annie Yoder, all of Apple Creek. Greatgrandmother is Mary Yoder of Dundee.

Judy Hinkle of Marshallville. Great-grandparents are Ginny Moore, Earl and Ellen Hinkle, all of Wooster, and Gladys Zimmerman of Nashville.

will be teaming up with the Aultman Blood Center on Friday, March 7, from 2-7 p.m. inside the Wilmot Fire Hall. Please consider donating blood. What an easy way for you to help save a life — possibly a loved one, a friend or even yourself. The volunteer firefight-

ers and EMTs will be serving an old-fashioned haystack to all who stop in to donate blood. Enter to win two tickets to the department’s monthly All-You-Can Eat Ham Dinners. The Wilmot Fire Department is located at 204 Mill St.

LUCA EDWARD was born Dec. 23 to Matthew and Mallory Beres of Millersburg. He weighed 8 pounds, 11 ounces and was 21 ½ inches long. He is the couple’s first child. Grandparents are Edward and Francine Beres of Millersburg and A BOY, Gibson Boone, Edward and Pam Juris of was born Sept. 15 to Nick and North Royalton. Michelle Hinkle of Wooster. He weighed 8 pounds, 3.7 EDNA LOUISE was ounces and was 20.5 inches born Jan. 2 at Wooster long. He joins a sister, Sadie, Community Hospital to and a brother, Gabriel. Sarah and Dennis Mast of Grandparents are Apple Creek. She weighed Steve and Patty Wilson 6 pounds, 8 ounces and of Wooster and Ken and

A DAUGHTER, Arina Autumn Dawn Timms, was born Dec. 27 at Wooster Community Hospital to Ariel Timms of Millersburg. She weighed 8 pounds, 15 ounces and was 20 inches long. Grandparents are Brenda Timms and Terry Timms, both of Millersburg. Great-grandparents are Sue and Bill Ramsey of Millersburg.

Calendar (From Page 4) served family-style on Sunday, Feb. 9, from 11 a.m.-1 p.m. Cost is $8 for adults; $4 for ages 4-10 and free for ages 3 and younger. The meal is served in the Wilmot Fire Hall, 204 Mill St. Church groups are welcome. All proceeds benefit Wilmot Fire & Rescue, a volunteer department. Carry-outs are available. Call 330-359-5995.

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


P.O. Box 151 Millersburg, Ohio 44654

Blood drive is March 7 in Wilmot

The Local News Source for Holmes County

Wilmot Fire & Rescue

Andrew S. Dix, publisher; Lance White, managing editor; Rhonda Geer, advertising director Call 330-264-1125 or email:, or

6 — Thursday, January 16, 2014

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


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

6139 SR 39 • Millersburg


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


• Boarding • Grooming • Puppy Daycare • Laundro-Mut

5456 CR 120 (S. Market St.) Berlin




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



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.

Owned and operated by East Holmes Veterinary Clinic




Trimmers - Tillers - Lawn Mowers - Blowers - Chain Saws

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

Berlin 5862 N. Market St.

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

(330) 852-2888

P Stony oint SUPPLY

2010 pRO ReTAiLeR OF THe YeAR

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

The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Thursday, January 16, 2014 — 7

Groceries • Veggies • Baked Goods Bent & Dent


Jan. 17th - 22nd 7841 CR 373, BIG PRAIRIE, OH



Mon, Tues, Fri 8am-5pm Wed 8am - 6pm • Sat 9am-4pm Closed Thurs and Sun

Blueberry Spooners 18oz. ..........$1.35 Marshmallow Mateys 17.3oz. .......$1.45 Mandarin Oranges 30oz. ............. 69¢ AAA Batteries 12ct.....................$2.99 Prestone Prime Antifreeze gal ...$7.99

Behind the barrel The Ohio Department week in Holmes County: U.S. 62: Killbuck to Mill- Various locations: Potof Transportation will be State Route 39: Berlin to ersburg — Pothole patch- hole patching and dead working in these areas this Sugarcreek — Brush cutting. ing and tree removal. tree removal.

RT 62 ent N’ ent

Discount Groceries

1295 US RT 62 • WILMOT, OH 44689 M-F 8-6, SAT 8-4, / CLOSED SUN • 330-359-0481

~ New Load of Health & Beauty, Diapers, & Paper Products ~

J & F Discount Groceries

Joe & Fannie Bowman • 4992 Twp. 628 • 1 1/2 mi. SW Mt. Hope Winter Hours have begun! Mon., Tues., Thurs., Fri., 8:00am - 5:00pm; Wed. 8:00am - 6:00pm; Sat. 8:00am - 4:00pm


8439 TR 527 • Shreve, OH 44676 330-567-2569


HOURS Mon. - Fri. 8:30 - 5:30 Sat. 8:30 - 4:00

Shearer’s Plain rippled Potato Chips 10oz - 69¢ • Case of 11 - $7.50 Both LoCationS • WhiLe SuPPLieS LaSt

Week of Jan. 20th - Jan. 25th

Black Forest Ham ................................................... $2.79 lb. Oven Roasted Chicken Breast.............................. $3.69 lb. Green Onion Cheese.............................................. $2.49 lb. Lacey Swiss............................................................. $3.59 lb. Chicken Flavored Base *no msg* 12oz. .....................$2.67 Pure Natural Sorghum Quart .......................................$4.99 Pint..........................................$3.30 Whip Topping (Richs) 32oz. ..........................................$4.45 Tator Tots ................................................................ $1.08 lb.

Philadelphia Cream Cheese 8oz ........... $1.49 neW FReeZeR iteMS! onLY at J-F DiSCount GRoCeRieS • WhiLe SuPPLieS LaSt

tues. eve. special! (4-6 p.m.) 10% off on $50 or more! alpine Swiss Cheese.........................$2.79 lb. (no 10% Discount on alpine Swiss) onLY at Bent-n-Dent

Holmesville • 330-279-2283 2 miles north of Holmesville on SR 83

SALE DATES: January 20th - 25th ~Produce~ Celery ................................. .99¢ ea. Sweet Potatoes ................... .59¢ lb. 3lb. Cooking Onions ......... .99¢ ea. 10lb. Potatoes............... 2 for $5.00 ~Deli~ Off The Bone Honey Ham ....$2.99 lb. Virginia Ham .$2.79 lb. Colby ...............$2.94 lb.

We have received a truckload of HENN POTTERY While Supplies Last

Pepper Jack ....$2.89 lb.


Mon.-Fri. 9-7; Sat. 9-6; Closed Sunday

8 — Thursday, January 16, 2014

The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Nashville soldier participates in Fires University in Kosovo By Sgt. Samantha Parks Special to Hub Shopper



Spring Breeder Auction Lots of h


ge mounts Join us for the etc on 6th annual whitetail display auction and trade show Jan 30, 31 at the new Mt Hope Arena.

Schedule of Events

Wed Jan 29 Noon-6 pm Booth Setup Thur Jan 30 Doors open 7am Auction 3-8pm Fri Jan 31 Doors open 7 am Auction 9 am- 3pm

Free Admission

Booth Space Still Available

Call 330-473-2419

Location 8076 SR 241 Millersburg OH (in Mt Hope) Auctioneers Andy Raber, David Miller, Vernon Yoder, Atlee Raber and more Terms Cash, Check, Credit Card 5% buyer’s premium, waived with cash or check

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month he wanted to include six cavalry scouts for cross-training and give his noncommissioned officers an opportunity to grow as leaders. “This idea came from our sustainment training we do monthly,” Harvey said. “We wanted to branch off on that and do a whole week to keep everybody proficient in their tasks. (The NCOs) are teaching people that don’t normally do these jobs, so it definitely developed them professionally.” U.S. Army Staff Sgt. George Kerr, a forward observer with 1 Squadron, 38th Cavalry Regiment, and a Nashville native, attended the training to refresh his skills, as well as teach several of the classes. “In the Fires University (training) I was mainly teaching the joint fires

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U.S. Army Spc. Sterling Cotton, a cavalry scout with Joint Regional Detachment-East and a Dallas native, listens as U.S. Army Staff Sgt. George Kerr, a forward observer with 1st Squadron, 38th Cavalry Regiment and a Nashville, Ohio native, explains how to call-for-fire during the practice portion of the class Dec. 20. The training provided soldiers with an opportunity to refresh their knowledge of fire support tasks as well as conduct cross-training. observer and close air support portion,” Kerr said. “We did 10-level (training), which is the regular artillery and mortar call for fire that we learn in the school house. Then going into the joint fires portion, we stepped it up

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a level and learned how to control close air support from helicopters.” U.S. Army Spc. Sterling Cotton, a cavalry scout with 1 Squadron, 38th Cavalry Regiment and a See Pg. 9 — SOLDIER

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The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Thursday, January 16, 2014 — 9

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members of SUPERB Technical Institute (STI) received course completion certificates. A total See Pg. 12 — FEST




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10 — Thursday, January 16, 2014

The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Local Entertainment Local rock band comes home to perform latest music New album to debut same day By BRANDON ZAFFINI Staff Writer A Millersburg-based rock band with a growing fan base will perform at the Duncan Theatre

on Saturday. The band, Autumn Burning, will perform all of the music from its latest album, which is set to debut that very day. The album debut marks a major milestone for the band. According to Justin Smith, one of the songwriters, it will be the first full-length album that Autumn Burning has released. Smith said Autumn

sit re! i V e o Comookst 0 6 8 4 B Our - 6 7 4

Burning started in July 2010 after he left the cover band he had been playing for. His plan was to write his own music and start his own original band. After a few months, he pulled in a few other guys, some of whom had played with him before. Since then, the band has been creating its own music, developing its own rock-and-roll style, and



Submitted photo

Rock band Autumn Burning of Millersburg will perform Saturday at the Duncan Theatre, the same day the group’s album will be released.

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releasing some new songs. Even though the first full album comes out this month, Autumn Burning had successfully released an Extended Play — a shorter musical recording, smaller than a normal album, with seven or eight songs. Members also wrote

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and performed enough songs to make another potential album in 2012. The songs were what the band played most of that year, and what made up its normal concert repertoire. None of those singles, however, is featured on the new album. Smith said that in 2013 the band decided to go in a fresh direction — to start from scratch and come up with all new music. The gutsy decision paid off, and Autumn Burning is starting to reap in the dividends. On the band’s Facebook page, Autumn Burning claims the new album “shows much mainstream promise and a clear direction of

where the band is heading musically.” In spite of the aboutface, however, the identity of Autumn Burning could not be more straightforward. When asked to describe the style of the band, Smith answered simply, “Straight ahead rock and roll. That’s it.” Autumn Burning describes itself online as an “original rock band out of Northeast Ohio” that performs “powerful catchy music and memorable performances.” Smith explained further, “We just want to create good music where people can have a good time.” See Pg. 11 — BAND

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The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Thursday, January 16, 2014 — 11

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Christmas trees find afterlife to be a real drag Each year, as Christmas fades to memory and the world marches boldly into a new year, a strange phenomenon takes place near the lilac bush in my backyard — a pine grove begins to emerge. Night after night the forest grows, seemingly sprouting 6-foot conifers from the frozen tundra until the naked lilac is warmly surrounded by evergreens. To the birds, the primary beneficiaries of this odd aberration, the trees are a welcome refuge from the snow and wind that mark the season. To the neighbors, it’s more weirdness from the lunatic next door, and to my wife the trees present just one more reason to ponder where she went wrong. The whole thing started innocently enough a few years back as I was dutifully dragging my

to a dry, golden hue that simply screams “burn me!” I typically hack off a branch or two at a time to kindle our campfires Daily Record and by mid-summer each Columnist & of the trees has been fully Illustrator recycled into ash. If one bird feeder is Christmas tree to the curb shortly past the first good, many birdfeeders of the year. That’s when I are great. The same can had an epiphany: Why not be said for cast-off Christdrag the tree around back mas trees. Having already gathered those within to create a little shelter for the songbirds as they close proximity, I’ve found myself ranging farther visit my feeders? Since about the neighborhood that magical moment — otherwise known as “the in search of my prize. Two or three blocks, however, epiphany of the Epiphany” — I have made it my can prove an awfully long mission to make sure the drag when it comes to a good-sized tree. birds are buffered each Enter Ruby and Juni, year with the trees of victims of my latest Christmas recent-past. epiphany. The eventual disposal Now, under cover of of the trees has never darkness, the mutts and I been an issue. Once leave on our nightly walk spring rolls around and with one added accessory the gathered grove has — an extra leash. Simply played out its role as a by looping one end of the wintertime windbreak the pines have weathered spare leash around the

John & Kristin Lorson

Holmes author releases first of mystery series By BARBARA LANG Holmes County Author Raymond Buckland released “Cursed in the Act” on Jan. 7, as part of a multi book deal with Penguin’s Berkley Prime Crime imprint. “Cursed in the Act” is Buckland’s newest book in print. In this 295-page mystery, he skillfully blends real and fictional characters. It is set in 1881 Victorian England, when Bram Stoker was the business manager of London’s Lyceum Theatre. When Henry Irving, the main Shakespearean actor of that age, is poisoned on Hamlet’s opening night, it’s up to Harry Rivers, stage manager and assistant to Bram Stoker, to make sure the show goes on. But when Irving’s understudy is killed the very next day, Stoker becomes convinced that foul play is afoot. “Buckland brings nineteenth century London to life,” says Victoria Thompson, national bestselling author of Murder in Chelsea. “Harry Rivers is a delightful foil for his brilliant boss, Bram Stoker,” adds Thompson.

Submitted photo

Raymond Buckland

“Atmospheric and suspenseful … A terrific read,” says Rhys Bowen, USA Today bestselling author of the Royal Spyness Mysteries. Buckland’s second installment, “Dead for a Spell,” is currently in the process of preproduction. It is set to be released in early 2015. “I’m working on the third in the series and plan to have it written before the end of this year. I’ve outlined the fourth and have submitted it to my editor.” Buckland said. Since 1969 Buckland has published more than 50 books. His works, both fiction and nonfiction, have been translated into 17 languages, and there are more than two million copies in

print. On April 6, 2013, Buckland was announced as Writer of the Year at the Wayne Writer’s Workshop. The award recognized excellence and achievement by a published writer who resides in Wayne, Holmes or Medina counties for either a lifetime of work or a recent success. Also in April, he was the winner of the Second Annual Poesies, a slam poetry competition held in Millersburg. Buckland also founded the Killbuck Writer’s Guild in 2003. The group meets Sundays at 1 p.m. at Jitters Coffee House in Millersburg to discuss projects, trade critiques, offer support and work on writing projects. New members are always welcome. On March 31 at 7 p.m., Buckland will be signing copies of “Cursed in the Act” at the Wayne County Public Library in downtown Wooster. His books are also available locally at Wooster Book Company, online through Amazon or wherever fine books are sold. For more information visit

butt-end of a discarded tree and hitching the other end to each of the dog’s leads, I’ve turned a pair of no-account kibble hogs into a finely-tuned team of draft hounds. They’d chase me halfway across

the planet for a handful of biscuits, so getting them to jog a few blocks home dragging a Christmas tree takes little more than a pat on the head and a softly-purred “good girl.” Witnesses have sug-

gested the scene is reminiscent of the Grinch’s assault on Whoville, but I like to think that rather than “stealing” Christmas I’m actually extending it — at least in the eyes of the birds!

In the concert on Jan. 18, Autumn Burning will be accompanied by the rock band Xfactor 1, which has a national audience. Smith described the relationship between Autumn Burning and Xfactor 1 as close and friendly. Smith also noted Autumn Burning has probably performed more times in Columbus — or in other big cities like Cleveland and Akron — than in the band’s hometown. He thought that, to the best of his memory, his band had performed four or five times in Holmes County, and at least three of those occasions were at the Holmes County fair. “Most of our shows tend to be well over an hour away,” Smith said, “and those are difficult for our local fan base to attend regularly. We had

been asked by quite a few people to do a show closer to home so those that haven’t been able to make a long trip could actually come to see us play live. The Duncan Theatre was a perfect choice of venue to hold the show.” The concert in Killbuck will allow people in the local community to come out and enjoy, support, and, perhaps, become reacquainted with their own. “We rarely get to play locally,” Smith said, “so we are excited.” He hopes his hometown community will share his excitement, and they will come out to the event ready to have a good time.

Band (From Page 10) The stated goal of the band is to create “powerful and catchy original rock music that can be enjoyed by the everyday mainstream listener to the progressive rock enthusiast to the bona fide metal head.” They want to perform rock music, in other words, that pretty much everyone can enjoy. So far the efforts of Autumn Burning have met with success. The band has sparked interest among a much wider audience. As one example of the expanding base, since 2011, the band — led “by the vocals of Mike Morehouse and guitar of Jared Blazer” — has been performing with other bands, many of which tour nationally.

Reporter Brandon Zaffini can be reached at 330674-5676 or

Entertainment briefs Edible and medicinal plants topic at TWC On Saturday, Jan. 18 at 10 a.m., Eric Fitch, area manager for the Summit County MetroParks, will visit The Wilderness Center to talk about edible and medicinal plants. Fitch’s interest in this

area developed several years ago when he was introduced to the Native American spiritual path. He has taken classes and gathered information from elders who gather and use herbs in a sacred manner. “We are delighted that Eric will be speaking at The Wilderness Center’s next Wild Edibles Meet-

Up,” said Barb Vitcosky, TWC’s development director. “Our Meet-Ups are free and open to anyone wishing to learn and share the basics of identifying, collecting and preparing edible wild plants.” The Wild Edibles MeetUp will be held 10-11 a.m. in The Wilderness CenSee Pg. 12 — BRIEFS

12 — Thursday, January 16, 2014

The Holmes County Hub Shopper


Fest (From Page 9) of 91 certificates were distributed demonstrating the success of the program and the desire of employees to further their skill sets. A total of 24 SUPERB employees took STI courses, while six students finished 10 or more classes. Amy Cappon, Heath Lower, Josh Robinson and Mike Weaver successfully completed 11

courses; Todd Bickel and Jason Lee each finished 10. “It takes fortitude to complete so many courses while still excelling at your job. This dedication exemplifies the SUPERB way,” said Vinny Del Signore, STI program director. A few other awards were given out during the “Let’s Be Frank” portion of the program. SUPERB’s own Frank Gordon gave employees a moment to

reflect on some of the year’s happenings that provided a few laughs. Those honored were Face Palm award, Robbie Bettilyon; SUPERB Breakthrough of 2013 award, Lee Heilman; Tool Box Derby Champ award, Connie Wise; Great Motivator award, Paul Rogers; “I” in Team award, Loren Raber, and two other awards were presented to Jason Lee and Todd

Bickel. The evening also included a delicious catered meal from Log Cabin Catering, entertainment from the Amish Country Theater staff and house band, Salt Creek Bluegrass. To view segments from the comedy sketches, including some SUPERB moments, visit the SUPERB Industries YouTube page at http:// superbindustries/. Learn

more about SUPERB by following their Facebook page. SUPERB Industries Inc. (www.superbindustries. com) is located in Sugarcreek, in the heart of Amish Country. SUPERB is a high volume producer of engineered plastic and metal components with affiliated operations in Walnut Creek and a distribution center in Hong Kong. SUPERB manufactured

Stutzman to hold book signing at Gospel Book Store Ervin Stutzman, author of “Jacob’s Choice,” the genealogical and historical novel of Jacob Hochstetler and his family, will be at the Gospel Book Store in Berlin to sign copies of his book on Feb. 8, 9 a.m.-noon.

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(From Page 11) ter’s Interpretive Building. For more information, call 330-359-5235 Ext. 20 or email The Wilderness Center is a nonprofit conservation organization and nature center whose mission is to connect people with nature, educate people of all ages, conserve natural resources and practice environmental stewardship. TWC is supported entirely through the donations and generosity of our community.

Euchre Card Party Public Euchre Card Party will be held Tuesday, Jan. 28, 7 p.m., at St. Luke Community Center, Rambo Street, Danville (turn west at traffic light, go ½ block — directly across street from Danville High School); $1 admission; prizes and refreshments.

News Deadlines

Briefs, news, club notes, stories, photos and features are due by noon the Monday before publication date.

The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Thursday, January 16, 2014 — 13

Farm A bright ray of sunshine on a cold January day The thermometer read 11 degrees below zero. The wind was blowing making the wind chill factor much lower. Every school in the area was closed. Cars everywhere refused to start. Courthouses closed, as did businesses in the area. Farmers worked to get tractors started to plow open their lanes and to move hay bales and feed to livestock. Dairy farmers were thawing out water lines, trying to get vacuum pumps running so cows could be milked, and working to get milk trucks in to pick it up.

Barbwire Barb Lumley Many didn’t make it and huge amounts of milk had to be dumped. When farm wives weren’t helping to get chores done, they were making lots of hot soup and keeping the coffee pot on. There was great concern about the electric supply, with some workers already out working on lines in the bitter,

cold weather and others standing by in case they were needed. State transportation workers plowed and salted roads 24 hours a day. Volunteer workers prepared shelters where people could go to keep warm if necessary. Electric heaters and generators were flying off the shelves at hardware stores. Carhartts, sweatshirts, toboggans, ski masks, insulated boots, gloves and mittens were the fashion of the day. And then, there it was, that bright ray of sunshine on a dark and

Markets SUGARCREEK LIVESTOCK AUCTION INC. Jan. 6 91 CALVES — Choice calves 115-150; good calves 85-110; light & thins 40-down; back to farm bulls 100-150; heifers 50-135; FEEDERS: steers & bulls 100-168; heifers 90-144. 142 CATTLE — Choice steers 130-135.50; good steers 120-129.50; Holstein steers 100130; choice heifers 129-133.50; good heifers 120-128.50; good Holstein cows 80-95; yellow & thins 75-down; bulls 90-109. 58 HORSES — Top horse 700.

19 DAIRY. 4 HORSES. 88 CALVES — 95-120 lbs. 125-165; good 90-125; common 40-90; back to farm Holstein heifers 95-120 lbs. 100-145; crossbred bulls 50-125. 48 GOATS — Kid 160-down; billies 205-down; nannies 260down; wethers 340-down. 414 HEAD SHEEP — Bucks and ewes 60-85; Lambs 40-60 lbs. 200-325; 60-80 lbs. 190-255; 80-100 lbs. 157.50-192.50; 100130 lbs. 160-182.50; 130 lbs.-up 165-180. TOTAL HEAD — 718. 69 LOADS — Alfalfa, 2nd cutting 325-400; alfalfa, 3rd and 4th cutting 360-400; mixed MOUNT HOPE 1st cutting 160-300; mixed 2nd AUCTION cutting 180-410; lg. bales hay Jan. 8 45-90 bale; lg bales hay 75-250 8 HOGS — Sows heavy ton; wheat straw 285; lg. straw 68-70; boars 18. bales 165-200 ton; firewood 11 FAT CATTLE — Good 30-100. steers 116-112.50; choice HolJan. 10, Tack sale, 6 p.m. stein steers 113-120; good HolJan. 11, Horse sale, 7:30 a.m. stein steers 93-107. Jan. 29, Dairy sale, 11 a.m. 4 BULLS — 1,000-1,500 lbs. 85.50-94; 1,500-2,000 lbs. KIDRON AUCTION 94-99.50. Jan. 9 96 CULL COWS — Good 68 HOGS — 190-210 lbs. 68; 80-90; medium-good 74-80; 210-230 lbs. 52-91; 230-260 lbs. fair-medium 66-74; light-thin 68-100; butcher sows 56-74; 66-down; 26 FEEDERS — boars by weight 18-43. Steers and heifers 75-125. 337 FEEDER PIGS — Up

to 40 lbs. 46-63; 41-50 lbs. 45-73; 51-60 lbs. 40-68; 61 lbs.-up 51.50-68; service boars 90-140; roasters 77.50-97.50. 144 CALVES — Back to farm, bulls 90-175; back to farm, heifers 75-130; light & thin 65-down. 168 CATTLE — Steers 98; heifers 77-113; bulls 87-107; good beef cows 81.50-89; medium to good 74.50-80.50; thin-poor 74-down; FEEDER STEERS: 62.50-95; heifers 62.50-90. 14 GOATS — 67.50-330. 233 DAIRY CATTLE — Cows 2,175-down; bred heifers 1,775-down; service bulls 3501,025; open heifers 685-1,060. Total Consignors 185; total head 964. 90 HAY & STRAW — Hay 1st cutting 120-260; hay 2nd cutting 190-260; 3rd cutting 180-310; lg. bales 25-70 each; lg. bales 100-220 ton; straw 140260 ton; straw 20-50 each; firewood 25-110.

miserable day, that ray of hope that guaranteed things would get better, delivered by the mailman (“Neither rain nor snow nor dark of night shall keep him from his appointed rounds”), — the first spring 2014 seed and garden catalog! Such a mood changer and spirit lifter on a cold and brutal day! Look at the pictures of those beautiful flowers — hybrid tea roses, dahlias, daisies, peonies and more, the colors so vivid you can almost smell them. Red ripe strawberries, blueberries, raspberries,

plums, peaches, sugar sweet cherries — just looking at the pictures makes your mouth water. And the vegetables! Big, red, ripe tomatoes that immediately bring to mind bacon, lettuce, and tomato sandwiches. Rhubarb, oh, the thought of strawberry rhubarb pie — yum, yum! You can imagine an ear of fresh sweet corn just dripping with butter! They even have orange crisp watermelon. Orange watermelon? Lettuce, cucumbers, radishes, sweet peppers — a fresh salad would taste so good!

Suddenly spring doesn’t seem so far away. After all, the days are getting longer! Where are those peat pots left over from last year? We have to have some potting soil. We will need tomato seeds, those Early Girl Hybrids look good, and some Sweet Bell Pepper Mix. It might be fun to plant some of those “blue potatoes” this year. Better get an order in and some plants started. Spring might come early this year. Perhaps surviving those nasty, frigid days is just a case of “mind over matter!”

Three beef school sessions will address timely topics The OSU Extension beef team is sponsoring a three-session beef school that will address some current and timely topics related to beef cattle production. The three sessions will be held the evenings of Jan. 28, Feb. 18 and March 11. The time frame for each evening is 7-9 p.m. These are on-line meetings with speaker presentations broadcast to local sites through the Internet. Participants will be able to interact with the presenter and ask questions. The Jan. 28 program will focus on “Improving Breeding Herd Efficien-

Rory Lewandowski Agricultural and Natural Resources OSU EntensionWayne County

cies.” Dr. Francis Fluharty, research scientist, The Ohio State University Department of Animal Sciences, will discuss proper nutrition programs to develop and maintain the breeding herd for efficient production. Recommended vaccination programs for disease prevention in the breeding herd and preconditioning programs for feeder calves

will also be covered. The Feb. 18 program will feature the topic “Producing More High Quality Calves in a Shorter Amount of Time.” Dr. Mike Day, professor, OSU Department of Animal Sciences and supervisor of the OSU Beef Center, will address the use of heat synchronization programs, herd sire management and pregnancy diagnosis as a means to increase conception rates while reducing the length of the breeding season. John Grimes, OSU Extension beef coordinator, will review the strateSee Pg. 14 — BEEF

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ciencies.” Dr. Bill Weiss, professor, OSU Department of Animal Sciences, will discuss effective storage techniques that will preserve the most total feed value with conventional dry hay, baleage and silage. Rory Lewandowski, Extension educator, OSU Extension/Wayne County, will outline grazing management practices that can help to increase

(From Page 13) gic use of genetics in planned breeding programs to improve fertility and increase calf crop performance. The March 11 program will focus on “Storing Forages Economically and Improving Grazing Effi-

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W. Liberty St. in Wooster. Pre-registration is requested to help plan for the number of handouts needed. Cost to attend the beef school is $20 per person or per farm and includes handout materials and light refreshments. OSU Agricultural Technical Institute students will be admitted at no charge. Registration is requested to the Wayne County Extension office at 330-264-8722 or to me via email at: by Jan. 24.

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pasture productivity. In addition to these topics, each evening of the school will present some of the topics and information required for beef quality assurance (BQA) certification. Attendance at all three schools will qualify participants for certification. In Wayne County, the Ohio Beef School meetings will be held in the commissioners’ meeting room located on the top floor of the county administration building at 428

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the scholarship are due to the Wayne County Extension office by Feb. 13. Scholarship applications are available on the Wayne County Extension web site at: http://go.osu. edu/agwayne . Scholarship applications can also be obtained from the Wayne County Extension office located in the upper level of the county administration building at 428 W. Liberty St., Wooster (330-264-8722). In addition, each year the Wayne County DSU presents an Outstanding Dairy Youth Award ($250) at its annual meeting. The recipient of this award must be nominated by an FFA or 4-H adviser who has some knowledge of the individual and their work with a dairy project and/or contribution to the dairy industry. The award nomination form should be returned to the Wayne County Extension office by Feb. 13. Award forms are available on the Wayne County Extension web site at: and at the Wayne County Extension office. Rory Lewandowski is an OSU Extension Agriculture & Natural Resources educator and may be reached at 330-264-8722.

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Please include your name, address, phone number and names of any other farm members that will be attending when you register. Dairy Service Unit scholarships Applications are now being accepted for Wayne County Dairy Service Unit scholarships and the Outstanding Dairy Youth Award. The Wayne County DSU offers a scholarship to provide financial assistance to students in Wayne County who intend to go on to posthigh school education in the field of agriculture, with a special interest in the dairy industry. At least one scholarship of $1,000 will be awarded to qualified applicants. Applicants for the scholarship must be a resident of Wayne County at the time of application, have graduated from an accredited high school program, or be in their senior year, and have an agricultural background with interest toward continuing in agriculture. Special consideration is given to those applicants with a dairy background, involvement in a 4-H or FFA dairy project or having employment in a dairy-based business. Applications for

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Thursday, January 16, 2014 — 15

Warning: Devious brain at work There’s lots to do Often times, our brains play terrible tricks on us. They convince us that we know best and surely others are wrong, or that we are completely capable of superhuman tasks. As far as I know, this crafty brain trickster takes place a lot during our teenage years and then again when we are raising children. I’ve already prompted my own kids about their teens. “Your brain is going to try and fool you into thinking that you know more than I do. It’s a cruel joke and if you want to live a happy life, you’ll ignore those thoughts and simply listen to your parents. Be smarter than your brain — trust me on this one.” While I know the chances of that speech working

Kerrie McKallister Dirt Don’t Hurt

are slim to none, I also know that I should be giving myself that same speech when it comes to being a mom. My speech would go a little something like this: “Your brain is going to try and fool you into thinking that you are skillful and talented enough that you can cut your children’s hair. You think it can’t be that hard, and your brain will convince you that you are an educated woman, proficient in scissors, and you can save yourselves money and cut the hair of the people that you

love. Do not, I repeat, do not listen to your brain. Do yourself and your poor children a favor and take them directly to a salon or barber. If you don’t trust me, think back to that awful day when your mom sat you on the bathroom counter and tried to cut your bangs in a straight line and failed so she cut them again to correct the problem and by the time it was all over you barely had any bangs left at all. Be smarter than your brain — trust me on this one.” But like most teenagers, I don’t listen to my wisdom and instead believe my brain. And time and time again, I have given my children terrible haircuts. My oldest daughter won’t let me near her.

My youngest daughter’s curly locks are forgiving, although more than once I have taken her for a professional cut that started with, “please help this child and undo the horrible things I have done.” But my son has endured the worst because I assume I am an artist with a pair of clippers. I am not. I recently sent him around town with a hat on for a couple of days until my husband had time to fix it, because he is much better than I. “I don’t even know if this is salvageable,” he said. An oddball sideburn and a shorter-thandesired cut later, my brain and I are going to have it out and then go buy some cute hats, just in case.

Steps of a woman equal miles and miles a day how many calories you have burned. If you bother entering in all the details of how many Like most busy ladies calories you’ve conpretending to have it all, sumed, the spiffy thing balancing career, huscan even tell you how band, kids, house and her much weight you’ll lose. own measly attempt at (Although I’m pretty sanity, I have days like sure it will lie, like the today when it is 11 p.m. scale often does.) and I am sitting down for We happened to get this the very first time. setup on Christmas Eve, I don’t know if my hus- which means the first day band truly believes me or of actual wearing was not, that I run from dawn Christmas — the holiday to dusk and then some, we treasure for many but now I finally have reasons, including the real honest proof — in fact we rarely change out numbers, and that instant- of our pajamas and feast ly syncs to my phone and all day long on a diet of my husband’s, so he can cookies and soup. So as know at any time just you can imagine, the first what I do all day. day of tracking wasn’t all My parents gifted us that impressive. It was both these nifty contrap- rather sad and lethargitions that you wear on cally depressing, so when your wrist that magically I awoke the next morncalculates how many ing in a haze of sugar and steps you’ve taken, how wrapping paper, I knew far you’ve walked and things had to be done. By KARRIE McALLISTER Columnist

With my trusty wristband strapped on, I went about a fairly normal day. I sent my husband off to work and started cleaning the house. I did laundry, vacuumed, prepared lunch for the children. I even managed to run some errands and give the dog a bath and take a short one-mile walk. I have always wondered just how far I have gone in a normal day, a day without extra exercise and just routine chores. To be truthful, I didn’t even dust. My day of laziness, of holiday lethargy, I managed a total of 6,094 steps, for a total of 2.67 miles without leaving my own house. I also burned 2,000 calories, which was probably consumed in frosting alone that day. But today, on my day of real and normal life, I hit nearly 15,000 steps, walked 6.51 miles, 5.5 of

Holmes County bookmobile Tuesday — Stony Point Community, County Road 229, 1-2 p.m.; Tower View School, 2:30-3:45 p.m.; Jonas Miller, State Route 241, 4-4:30 p.m.; Beechvale, 5:30-6:30 p.m. Wednesday — Chestnut Ridge, 9-11:30 a.m.; Walnut Hills Nursing Home, 12:30-1:30 p.m.; Troyer’s Trail, State Route 515, 12:40-1:20 p.m.; Walnut Hills Retirement, 1:452:30 p.m.; Nature’s Food Market, 3-6 p.m.; Honey Ridge, 12:15-1 p.m.;

Alpine Meadow School, 141, 2:45-3:15 p.m. 1:15-2 p.m.; Winesburg Public, 2:30-6:30 p.m. Troutman Thursday — Charm Elementary, 9:15-9:45 a.m.; Kutz N Kennel Flat Ridge Elementary, Your Pets’ Home Away from Home! 10 a.m.-12:30 p.m.; Sharp Call to board your pets Run School, 1:30-2 p.m.; Private Suites Abe Yoder Jr., Township Indoor/Outdoor Kennels Road 355, 2:30-3:30 p.m.; Grooming Available Nashville Public, 3-4:20 p.m.; Killbuck Public, Minutes from Wooster 4:45-6:30 p.m. Friday — Walnut Christie Troutman Creek Elementary, 9 Cert. Professional Groomer 6373 Springville Rd. a.m.-2:30 p.m.; Marcus Shreve, OH 44676 Miller, County Road


those without even leaving my house. “That’s ridiculous,” my husband said. “The thing must be off.” “See the pantry door open?” I said from the nearby kitchen table. I got up, walked over and closed it and returned to my seat, and added 20 more steps. Then I ate a cookie. Visit Karrie McAllister at www.KarrieMcAllister. com.

at The Wilderness Center in January

January Events at The Wilderness Center include: Wilderness Walk, today, Thursday, Jan. 16, 2 p.m. Join a naturalist on the third Thursday of every month for a walk on the trails. All ages. Free. Visit or call 1-877-359-5235 for more information. What’s Up? Planetarium Show, Saturday, Jan. 18, 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. Visit or call 1-877-3595235 for more information. Wild Edibles MeetUp, Saturday, Jan. 18, 10 a.m. At the Wild Edibles Meet-Up on the third Saturday of each month, learn and share the basics of identifying, collecting and preparing edible wild plants. This month, Eric Fitch, area manager for the Summit County MetroParks, will talk about edible and medicinal plants. Fitch’s interest in this area grew when

he was introduced to the Native American spiritual path. He has taken classes and gathered information from elders who gather and use herbs in a sacred manner. Free. Visit www. or call 1-877-359-5235 for more information. Beeswax and Honey Products, Saturday, Jan. 18, 10 a.m. The first session of this class filled up, so it’s being offered again. You will use honey, beeswax and other natural materials to make lotion, lip balm and dry skin ointment. Each item you make will be nicely packaged and labeled — perfect for a no hassle gift — or to reward yourself for good post-holiday behavior. $20/person includes all supplies, containers and labels. Limited to 10 people. Advance registration required. Visit www. or call 1-877-359-5235 for more information. Summer Days Winter Reunion, Saturday, Jan. 18, 1 p.m. Attention Summer Days Participants — Did you enjoy learning about the outdoors with your child this past sumSee Pg. 16 — TWC

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Theft from Amish home ends in prison term By CHRISTINE L. PRATT Staff Writer MILLERSBURG — Caught breaking into an Amish home while the residents were at church, a Wooster woman, who said she was motivated by her drug addiction, was sentenced to four years in prison. Jolliene R. Sutton, 32, of 605 E. South St., previously pleaded guilty in Holmes County Common Pleas Court to two counts of burglary. Her codefendant, Emanuel A. Miller, 31, of 9275 Township Road 657, Dundee, pleaded guilty to two counts of burglary and is

scheduled to be sentenced on Jan. 15. On Oct. 6, with Miller waiting in the vehicle, Sutton broke into a home and stole three shotguns and a rifle. While investigating the incident, Holmes County Sheriff’s deputies collected information about a suspect vehicle. That vehicle was pulled over during a traffic stop two weeks later, shortly after the duo broke into a second residence. From there Sutton stole a checkbook, wallets and two shotguns. The guns, placed in a field to later be retrieved, have yet to be recovered by law enforcement.

Both said their drug use was a factor. Sutton said their drug of choice was heroin, and Miller was at least one of her suppliers. “Jolliene and I have emphasized in our discussions, she’s lucky to be alive,” said defense attorney Thomas White, who said his client not only faced risks from breaking into homes to steal guns, but as a consequence of her long-term drug addiction. “She’s been a cocaine addict since 2008,” said White, noting since then Sutton became addicted to pain pills and heroin, which he said, “for an opiate addict, is cheaper and easier

to get than pills ... especially in Wooster.” But, pointing to a long list of criminal convictions, Judge Robert Rinfret said, she had plenty of opportunities in the past to find help for her addiction. And, while White notes Sutton was cooperative with law enforcement, in investigating the crimes and recovering some of the stolen property, Holmes County Assistant Prosecutor F. Christopher Oehl suggested she was only cooperative because she was “caught red handed.” Oehl countered White’s request for a non-prison sanction, not-

Accidents Four people were injured in a crash Nov. 23 on state Route 241 in Saltcreek Township. According to the Wooster Post of the State Highway Patrol, Bill J. McMaster, 67, and Barbara L. McMaster, 65, both of Proctorville, were taken to Aultman Canton Hospital by Kidron and Winesburg squads, respectively; Richard L. Shafer, 41, and Susan Shafer, 49, both of Medina, were taken to Pomerene Hospital by an East Holmes squad. Bill McMaster was operating a 2011 Nissan Rogue southbound on County Road 216 when he failed to stop for a stop sign at Route 241 and entered the intersection, where he struck an eastbound vehicle, according to the patrol. The Nissan Rogue, with Barbara McMaster

as a passenger, went off the road to the southeast. Barbara McMaster was trapped in the vehicle but freed via non-mechanical means. The eastbound vehicle was a 2010 Toyota Corolla operated by Richard Shafer, with Susan Shafer as a passenger. Bill McMaster was cited for failure to yield at a stop sign, according to the patrol.

L. Stearns, 88, Concord Drive, Wooster, was taken to Pomerene by an East Holmes squad. Williams was operating a 2000 Chevrolet CK2500 northbound on Route 241, when a southbound vehicle on County Road 201 pulled in front of him from a stop sign. Both vehicles went off the road to the east and struck two signs. The southbound vehicle was a 2001 Volkswagen Passat operated by Stearns. Buckmaster was a passenger in Williams’ Chevrolet. Stearns was cited for failure to yield from a stop sign, according to the patrol.

Three men were injured in a crash Nov. 26 at the intersection of state Route 241 and County Road 201 in Saltcreek Township. According to the Wooster Post of the State Highway Patrol, David J. Williams, 38, and John A. Buckmaster, 40, both A Millersburg teenager of Coshocton, both were was injured in a crash Dec. transported to Pome- 2 on state Route 241 in rene Hospital by an East Saltcreek Township. Holmes squad; Richard According to the

Wooster Post of the State Highway Patrol, Jennifer Marie Seevers, 18, County Road 320, was transported to Pomerene Hospital by an East Holmes squad. Seevers was operating a 2004 Ford Taurus southbound on Route 241, just north of Township Road 351, when she stopped and waited to make a left turn into a private drive. While stopped, a southbound 2008 Chevrolet Silverado failed to stop in time and rear-ended her. The Silverado was operated by Frederick C. Anselm, 44, Brookledge Lane, Copley. He told law enforcement he saw Seevers’ vehicle but looked down to put his coffee back. When he looked back at the road he saw her vehicle stopped, according to the patrol, which notes Anselm was cited for assured clear distance.

coat, a warm hat, mittens and waterproof boots. Unless it’s bitter cold, we’ll be spending up to 50 minutes at a time outdoors. When you register, please include a phone number so we can call you if we cancel due to hazardous winter travel. Join us for our winter reunion. It’s a great time to explore

the outdoors — you can leave the bug spray at home. $4/member child/ adult pair, $6/child/adult non-member pair; $2/ extra adult or child member or non-member. Visit or call 1-877-359-5235 for more information. Foxfield Information Session, Saturday, Jan. 18,

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

ing Sutton’s break came when the charges brought against her were reduced and amended to remove gun specifications. “I think that’s all the consideration she deserves,” he said. Rinfret agreed, adding, “I believe you targeted Amish because they’re easy prey.” In addition to the prison term, Rinfret ordered Sutton to pay all court costs, the fees and expenses of her court-appointed attorney and restitution totaling $4,235. Reporter Christine L. Pratt can be reached at 330-674-5676 or

Holmes Education Foundation accepting scholarship applications The Holmes County Education Foundation (HCEF) is now accepting scholarship applications for academic year 2014-2015. The scholarship application can be found only on the HCEF website at www., under the section marked Scholarship and Grant Seekers. The scholarships are primarily financial-need based. Graduating seniors or other individuals pursuing further education who (1) reside in Holmes County, and/or (2) have graduated from a Holmes County high school are eligible to apply. Individuals must print the application off the HCEF website and send it to: 114 N. Clay St., Millersburg, OH 44654,

with all the required information and attachments. The application deadline is April 18 and applications must be received by 5 p.m. on that day. Students currently receiving Education Foundation scholarships were mailed a renewal application via postal mail in midDecember. Visit the HCEF website to see if you are eligible. Additional information on financial aid and outside scholarships is posted on the Holmes County Education Foundation’s Facebook page. “Like” us to stay informed. If you have any questions, you may call the Holmes County Education Foundation at 330-674-7303, or e-mail the HCEF at info@

monthly at TWC. Visit for all 2014 dates. Visit www. or call 1-877-359-5235 for more information. Bird Banding Demonstration, Saturday, Jan. 25, 10-11 a.m. See birds up close as banding procedures are explained and demonstrated. Discover what is learned from bird banding research. Lynda Price, naturalist. Free. Visit or call 1-877-359-5235 for more information. Ohio Birds of Prey, Saturday, Jan. 25, 1-2 p.m. Ohio raptors have unique attributes which help them to survive. Learn what characteristics distinguish a raptor from any other family of bird. Using live program birds, pre-

served anatomical raptor parts and audio calls, the presenter will highlight the unique qualities and habits of some of Ohio’s birds of prey. Program will be presented by a Stark Parks naturalist. Free. Visit or call 1-877-359-5235 for more information. The Wilderness Center is a nonprofit nature center and land conservancy. The headquarters is located one mile west of Wilmot, just north of U.S. Route 250. TWC serves a sevencounty region in northeast Ohio. The center is dedicated to connecting the community with nature, educating people of all ages, conserving natural resources and practicing environmental stewardship.

TWC (From Page 15) mer in Summer Days Enrichment? Now you can learn about the joys of the outdoors in winter. We will spend part of the afternoon on an outdoor hike and part inside for activities. Hot chocolate provided. Wear warm clothes in layers, a winter

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Thursday, January 16, 2014 — 17

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Northeast Ohio Sportsman Show to be Jan. 17-18 in Dalton By KELLEY MOHR Staff Writer Each year, the Northeast Ohio Sportsman Show features thousands of show patrons, hundreds of sporting goods vendors and dozens of seminars taught by nationallyknown hunting and fishing experts. This year, the 2014 show promises to be bigger and better than ever. The Northeast Ohio Sportsman Show will be held Friday and Saturday at the Buckeye Event Center in Dalton. The two-day event will feature presentations and demonstrations on hunting and fishing techniques by several famous outdoorsmen, as well as other activities and attractions

of interest to today’s hunter, angler, trapper, archer, boater and hiker. The show would be of interest to anybody who is a sports enthusiast, said J.W. Promotions Chief Executive Officer Jody Witzky, whether he or she likes hunting, fishing, camping or any other outdoor sport. There’s something for every outdoor enthusiast at this show. “We’ve got it all from camo to ammo, kayaks to canoes, guns to gear, bows to bough, tackle to traps and duck calls to deer blinds,” said Witzky. “Whether you are a turkey hunter, a deer hunter or a fisherman, there is something for everyone at this show.” The show began in

2009 by Wayne Miller of Kidron Sports. In 2010, JW Promotions assumed ownership of this event. Since then, it’s continued to grow — just look at the vendor list. Nearly 150 vendors will be on site selling gear and equipment such as camouflage, guns, deer stands, jerky, ammunition, hunting bags, tackle, kayaks, canoes, candies, barbecue sauces, spices, shoes, knives and more. In 2013, nearly 8,000 people attended the show, with even more vendors and hunting outfitters onsite, many coming from as far as Montana, Canada, Minnesota and Kansas — more are expected this year. See Pg. D3 — SHOW

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18 — Thursday, January 16, 2014

The Holmes County Hub Shopper

JW Promotions Presents The

Sponsored By...

Winter 2014

Buckeye Expo Center • in Dalton, OH




The Daily Record

Admission $10 • Kids under 10 Free Friday Show 17th 9am to 8pm • Saturday 18th 9am to—6pm Northeast Ohio Sportsman Tuesday, January 14, 2014 D3


Show (From Page D2)

Award winning game call maker Shawn Kotchey, owner of Millcreek Valley Game Calls, will discuss turkey calling and owl hooting, hunting and trapping, while Tom Mesnard will speak on hunting and hunting land management. Harold Starcher will present on flint knapping and local authors The Hershberger Boys will discuss their book, “Big Buck & Chain Saws.” A fishing lure expert will offer lure appraisals. “He’s offering $100 for the oldest lure brought in to him, so if you have old fishing lures bring them in,” said Witzky. In addition to vendors and speakers, the event features several indoor competitions such as Archery Tag and Bow Baseball. “People love (archery tag) and anyone can play it. Archery tag is a lot of fun and we are one of the only


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Of more than 120 vendors, 15 are fishing and hunting outfitters from across the United States and Canada. “If you are looking to book hunting trips, this is the place to go. To have that many outfitters in one show is a lot of outfitters. Whether you want to hunt moose, elk, wild boar — you name it — you’ll have a good selection at the show,” said Witzky. One new vendor, the Ohio State Prospector Association, will show people how to pan for gold in the Ohio River. “If you are out camping or canoeing this summer, you can teach the kids how to take a pan down to the river and look for gold — they’ll show you how to do that,” explained Witzky. The list of vendors ranges

from taxidermists to people who build log cabins and log furniture, said Witzky. “There’s a complete variety of anything to do with the outdoors.” In addition to the many vendors, outdoor enthusiasts can learn from the experts. Speakers for the 2014 show will include wellknown experts on hunting, fishing, land management and trapping, to name a few. “We have fishing and hunting seminars every hour on the hour,” Witzky said. Award-winning hunter, speaker and television personality Bill Epheards will speak of his experiences harvesting alligator, moose, elk, mule deer, caribou, whitetail deer, javelina, wild boar, turkey, antelope and mountain lion with a bow and making the Pope & Young and Boone & Crockett record books, as well as earning titles in competitive archery.

places I know that have it,” explained Witzky. The National Archery in the Schools Program tournament, hosted by the Waynedale Archery Club, will be held both days. Visitors are also invited to take in antlers for scoring on Saturday. Buckeye Big Bucks will be on hand to officiate the scoring and present the prize antlers on Saturday. Admission to the Northeast Ohio Sportsman Show is $10 per adult and free entry for kids 12 and younger. A two-day pass is $15. The NEOSS will be held Friday from 9 a.m.-8 p.m. and Saturday from 9 a.m.6 p.m. The Buckeye Event Center is located at 624 Henry St., Dalton. Each day, a free autographed photography print will be awarded to the first 500 people through the door.

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The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Thursday, January 16, 2014 — 19

JW Promotions Presents The

Sponsored By...

Winter 2014

Buckeye Expo Center • in Dalton, OH




The Daily Record

Admission $10 • Kids under 10 Free Friday 17th 9am to 8pm • Saturday 18th 9am to 6pm

Schedule of Events Hunting Seminar Friday, January 17th 10:00 AM 11:00 AM 12:00 PM 1:00 PM 2:00PM 3:00 PM 4:00 PM 5:00 PM 6:00 PM 7:00 PM


Fishing Seminar Friday, January 17th 10:30 AM 11:30 AM 12:30 PM 1:30 PM 2:30 PM 3:30 PM 4:30 PM 5:30 PM


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Additional Features • Archery Tag - This indoor course provides a fun, safe and high energy activity for all. Harold Starcher - Flint Knapping • Gayland "Grumpy” Ash - Antique Lures - Will Identify Your Antique Lures and Appraise Them! • "Ohio Division of Wildlife Simulated Waterfowl Hunt” - Try your skills at this NEW Interactive Shoot! • Buckeye Big Bucks will be scoring your prize antlers on Saturday, January 18! Speakers, Times & Topics are Subject to Change.

20 — Thursday, January 16, 2014

The Holmes County Hub Shopper

JW Promotions Presents The

Winter 2014

Sponsored By...

Buckeye Expo Center • in Dalton, OH




The Daily Record

Admission $10 • Kids under 10 Free Friday Show 17th 9am to 8pm • Saturday 18th 9am to—6pm Northeast Ohio Sportsman Tuesday, January 14, 2014 D5


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The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Thursday, January 16, 2014 — 21

JW Promotions Presents The

Sponsored By...

Winter 2014

Buckeye Expo Center • in Dalton, OH




The Daily Record

Admission $10 • Kids under 10 Free Friday Show 17th 9am to 8pm • Saturday 18th 9am to 6pm Northeast Ohio Sportsman THE DAILY RECORD, Wooster, Ohio

D6 — Tuesday, January 14, 2014

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David Hershberger and his brother, Henry Hershberger, have been a part of the Northeast Ohio Sportsman Show since it began in 2009, but this is the first year they will be conducting an informational seminar at the show. The seminar will focus on combining timber management and creating the ideal deer habitat into one philosophy. The Hershbergers have seen this philosophy in action firsthand through their work on a large tree farm owned by Hillcrest Lumber. The deer are given areas where they can utilize a very thick bedding; this creates the best habitat and is part of the timbering process. “It’s exciting to me that by practicing the correct forestry we can also provide habitat for the deer,” said David Hershberger. “In this way there are benefits to both sides.” Henry Hershberger’s book, “Chainsaws and Big Bucks” has been popular among local outdoorsmen. The book will be available at the show for purchase and can be found through several local bookstores and outdoor websites. “We do logging for people and we want to teach them how to manage the timber correctly,” said David Hershberger. “It is important to have a variety of trees that range in size and age. The right mixture, mainly oaks but also maples and other hardwoods, will give the best cover and bedding for the deer.” Along with the seminar, the Hershberger brothers will have a booth at the show. Anyone wishing to contact David Hershberger can reach him at the num-

Henry Hershberger’s book, “Chainsaws and Big Bucks” has been popular among local outdoorsmen. The book will be available at the show for purchase and can be found through several local bookstores and outdoor websites.

The Hershberger Brothers’ seminar will be on Friday at 1 p.m. and 6 p.m. and again on Saturday at 1 p.m. and 5 p.m. ber for Hillcrest Lumber, 330-359-5721. The Northeast Ohio Sportsman Show will take place Jan. 17-18, from 9 a.m.-8 p.m. on Friday and from 9 a.m.-6 p.m. on Saturday. The Hershberger Brothers’ seminar will be

on Friday at 1 p.m. and 6 p.m. and again on Saturday at 1 p.m. and 5 p.m. Admission is $10 with children younger than 12 admitted free. For more information visit or call J.W. Promotions at 740-397-7788.

22 — Thursday, January 16, 2014

The Holmes County Hub Shopper

JW Promotions Presents The

Sponsored By...

Winter 2014

Buckeye Expo Center • in Dalton, OH




The Daily Record

Admission $10 • Kids under 10 Free Friday Show 17th 9am to 8pm • Saturday 18th 9am to—6pm Northeast Ohio Sportsman Tuesday, January 14, 2014 D7


Bill Epeards Bill Epeards, of Ohio, has been featured in many hunting videos and as

Bill Epeards, of Ohio, has been featured in many hunting videos and as aa host host for for the the “In “In Timber Timber Whitetail Whitetail Reality Series.� Epeards has been a regular regular guest guest on on “Mossy “Mossy Oak’s Oak’s Hunting Hunting the Country,��Jimmy Houston’s Outdoors� Outdoors� and and “PSE’s “PSE’s Today’s Today’s Bowhunter.� Bowhunter.� Epeards has harvested a variety variety of of game game including: including: moose, moose, elk, caribou, mule deer, javelina, wild wild boar, boar, turkey, turkey, whitetail whitetail deer, deer, antelope, mountain lion and bear with with his his trusty trusty bow bow and and arrow. arrow. He He has also completed six turkey grand slams, one one with with aa bow, bow, and and has has two two world slams to his credit as well. slams, International trips trips have have produced produced elephant, lion, rhino, cape buffalo, International kudu, gemsbok gemsbok and and sable, sable, all all of of which which fell to a well placed arrow. kudu,

Shawn Kotchey Pro Staff for Mossy Oak Camouflage

Pro Staff for Mossy Oak Camouage Placed in in over over 30 30 professional professional turkey turkey calling calling contests contests and and owl owl hooting hooting Placed contests contests Placed in in the the top top 10 10 in in the the US US Open Open Turkey Turkey Calling Calling contest contest Placed professional turkey turkey guide guide in in Virgina Virgina and and Pa Pa for for 44 years years professional certiďŹ ed ed hunter hunter and and trapper trapper education education instructor instructor certifi have hunted turkey hunted in 21 states have hunted turkey hunted in 21 states has harvested harvested 55 grand grand slams slams has Call maker for 10 years Call maker for 10 years Owner of Millcreek Valley Game calls Owner of Millcreek Valley Game calls

Tom Mesnard Tom Mesnard has been obsessed with deer and deer hunting as well

Tom Mesnard has been obsessed with deer and deer hunting as well as manipulating manipulating habitat habitat since since he he was was aa very very young youngboy. boy.He Hestarted started as photographing deer deer and and other other wildlife wildlife at at age age 10 10 and andplanting plantingfood foodplots plots photographing for wildlife wildlife at at age age 12 12 (1982). (1982). Tom Tom started started out out consulting consultingon onhunting hunting for properties when when he he was was only only 14 14 years years old old (1984) (1984)in inexchange exchangefor forhunting hunting properties permission. Now Now owning owning his his own own hunting hunting and and hunting huntingland landmanagement management permission. consulting service service (Total (Total Land Land Management).Tom Management).Tomtravels travelsall allover overthe theU.S. U.S. consulting and Canada Canada each each year year consulting consulting and and making making hunting huntingand andhabitat habitatplans plans and for for clients clients and and their their hunting hunting properties. properties. With With over over27 27years yearsexperience experience consulting, consulting, Tom Tom has has become become aa Nationally Nationally known knownand andrespected respectedauthority authority on on hunting hunting land land management management and and showing showing clients clientshow howto togrow, grow,hold, hold,and and harvest mature Whitetail bucks on large and small hunting properties. harvest mature Whitetail bucks on large and small hunting properties.

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The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Thursday, January 16, 2014 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 23

JW Promotions Presents The

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24 — Thursday, January 16, 2014

The Holmes County Hub Shopper

It’s a girl

Giraffe born at The Farm at Walnut Creek

newest addition to the farm emerged head and neck first and dropped to the ground at 5:19 a.m. She was standing on her own four feet within 45 minutes. She’s now making her public debut. Farm staff stepped in to ensure she was nursing every two hours for the first several days, and in just two weeks she’s grown to be healthy and well-nourished, sticking close to her mother in the heated barn they share with a few other giraffes, some Brahma, a pair of baboons, exotic (and chatty) birds and more. All are among the 750 domestic and exotic animals from six continents that, weather permit-

By CHRISTINE L. PRATT Staff Writer WALNUT CREEK — Christmas came early to the Farm at Walnut Creek, which welcomed the arrival of a baby giraffe, born Dec. 12. As her mother, Lucky, stood through labor, the

ting, largely roam freely throughout the park. There now are seven giraffes, including dad, George, at the park. Another young one, Joe, was born in October at the sister farm, Lazy 5 Ranch, in Moorseville, N.C. Unable to nurse from his mother, he recently was transported to Walnut Creek, where staff are better able to care for him, regularly bottlefeeding him a mixture of water and powered milk replacement. An inability to nurse is a common problem for young giraffes, according to farm owner Henry Hampton. Only 30 percent of giraffes born in the wild survive.

Joe, the giraffe born in October in North Carolina is now living at The Farm at Walnut Creek. He now stands at a little over 6.5 feet. Since his mother would not accept and feed him he had to be bottle fed every four hours for the first two weeks.

Once weened from their mother, giraffes survive on a mix of alfalfa hay and cow feed. Their life expectancy is 30 years, over which time a female can give birth to several calves. The gestational period is 15 months. Although not native to Walnut Creek, the giraffes fair well in the Ohio weather, and are allowed to wander in an open corral whenever the temperature tops 45 degrees. They’re among the marvels that capture the attention of the many visitors to the farm, young and old. The babies, which seem to attract the greatest attention, keep coming. Another giraffe and

Mike Schenk photo

two baby zebras are due at Walnut Creek include by summer’s end. gravy zebras, dromedary Other animals that can be found on The Farm See Pg. 27 — GIRAFFE

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The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Thursday, January 16, 2014 — 25

Clubs Stepping Stones Mothers League

Community meets the third Wednesday of each month at 6 p.m., at Young Uniforms The program was a Fun and Scrubs, Millersburg. Night when Stepping Stones Contact Phyllis Young 330Mothers League met Jan. 674-0676 or 1-866-386-2026. 9 at the home of Jen Slutz. The project was donation of Killbuck Valley supplies to Holmesville Elementary School. The upcom- Writers’ Club ing Spring Conference was Has anyone ever told you discussed. “You should write a book”? The next meeting will be Maybe you even started one Feb. 6 at the home of Tammy but never finished. Or, you Haudenschild. The program have a great idea but just will be by Tina Zickefoose can’t seem to take that first on Every Woman’s House. step toward getting something on paper. The Killbuck Valley WritLiberty Coalition ers’ Guild (KVWG) might The Holmes County Lib- be just what you need to erty Coalition meets the sec- make your book a reality. ond Thursday of each month KVWG is a group of seriat the Millersburg Comfort ous adult writers who are Inn at 7 p.m. Programs vary. working on novels, short stories and non-fiction. Millersburg KVWG offers a supportive environment where you can Lions Club share your ideas and in turn, Millersburg Lions Club receive critiques, feedback meets the first Thursday of or encouragement. the month at 6:30 p.m. and KVWG meets most Sunon the following noon (first days at 1 p.m. in the FireFriday of the month). Both place Room at Jitters Cofmeetings are held at The fee House, Millersburg. Call Hotel Millersburg. 330-464-0624 or go to http:// www.killbuckvalleywritersKnights for more information. Gaming Society Knights of Gaming Board Zen Society Gaming Society meets the third Saturday of the month The Zen Society of from noon-6 p.m. at the Hol- Wooster meets for medimes County District Public tation and discussion on Mondays at the Unitarian Library, Millersburg. Universalist Church, 3186 Burbank Road, Wooster. Arts Council For information, see zensoHolmes County Arts

Holmes Library programs January events at the Holmes County District Public Library include: — Ready to Read Club at the Central Library – Monday evenings at 6:30 p.m., Jan. 13-Feb. 10, for ages 4 through second grade. Songs, stories and literacy-based activities to help keep reading fun. To register stop by the Children’s Desk, call 330-674-5972, Ext. 211 or email — Growing Readers Storytime at the Central Library — Wednesdays at 11 a.m., Jan. 15-Feb. 19 for ages 2 and 3. Songs, stories, crafts and more. To register, stop by the Children’s Desk, call 330-674-5972, Ext. 211 or email — Preschool Story Adventures at the Central Library — Wednesdays at 11 a.m., Jan. 15-Feb. 19

for ages 4 and 5. Songs, stories, crafts, activities and more. To register stop by the Children’s Desk, call 330-674-5972, Ext. 211 or email childrens@ — Lunch and Learn at the Central Library — Tuesday, Jan. 21, from 11 a.m.-1 p.m. for kids kindergarten through fifth grade. Take a sack lunch and join us as we explore a variety of topics and interests. Registration is required. Visit the Children’s Desk, email or call 330-674-5972 to register. — Family Movie Matinee at the Central Library — Saturday, Jan. 25 at 1 p.m. Take a comfortable chair or blanket and a snack and enjoy a free family friendly movie. Call the library at 330-674-5972, Ext. 211 for movie title or email

Submitted photo

WIDOW/WIDOWERS BANQUET — Berlin Lions Club will play host to its fourth annual Widow and Widowers Banquet on Saturday, Jan. 25 at noon. It will be held at the East Holmes Fire House, where a full meal, including appetizers and dessert, will be provided. After lunch a game of bingo will provide fun, fellowship and lots of prizes provided by local merchants. Because seating is limited, reserve your spot by calling Mary Ellen Hershberger at 330-231-6444 or Kathy Marner at 330-231-5942.

On campus Earns nursing degree

fall commencement cer- Ian Stitzlein of Loudonemony Dec. 13. Earning ville, bachelor of science an associate of science in in computer science and CANTON — The Malone nursing degree was Elicia engineering; Ryan Powell of Fresno, University School of Mast of Walnut Creek. associate of science; Nursing and Health Ryan Clark of Berlin, Sciences has announced OSU announces bachelor of science in that Linda Weekley of graduates aeronautical and astroMillersburg has earned a master of science in COLUMBUS — The nautical engineering; Ohio State University has James Brenneman of nursing degree. released its list of autumn Dundee, master of scisemester graduates. Area ence; Area students students earning degrees Shelbie Aylsworth of Shreve, associate of arts. include: on dean’s lists Dylan Esselburn of Area students earning Lakeville, associate in OSU releases dean’s list honors at their applied science, cum respective schools include: laude, and certification dean’s list MARIETTA — Mariet- in hydraulic service and COLUMBUS — Area ta College: Sheldon Mul- repair, cum laude; students earning dean’s let of Dundee. Brandon Biddinger of list honors at The Ohio COLUMBUS — Ohio Loudonville, bachelor of State University include: Dominican Univer- science in business admin- Loudonville — Rachel sity: Bethany Molnar of istration; Cronebach, Moira Fodor, Shreve. Kyle Nickles of Loudon- Evan Gongwer, Kyle ville, bachelor of science Mickle, Kenton Ring, Shawna Royse, Brittany in agriculture; Earns degree Jordan Purcell of Loud- Stephens; CANTON — Aultman onville, bachelor of sciCollege of Nursing and ence in business adminisHealth Sciences held its tration, cum laude;

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26 — Thursday, January 16, 2014

The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Dickersheet Scholarship now distributed by HCEF The Ralph B. Dickersheet and Alta M. Dickersheet Scholarship Trust was established in 1976 by the late couple. The scholarship was awarded for the first time in 1982, following the passing of Alta. Ralph Dickersheet was born in 1897 and was a farmer all of his life. He married Alta Boyd, who was actively involved in the Berlin Garden Club. The couple were members of Faith Lutheran Church. Ralph passed away in 1977 and Alta in 1981. Though they never had children, the Dickersheets have carried a legacy by granting well over $100,000 to over 200 graduating high school seniors

with their scholarship. The Dickersheet Trust was terminated in 2013 by its trustees with court approval when it was determined that the current organization of the Trust was not a practical way to meet the scholarship goals of the Dickersheets anymore. The assets of the Trust were then distributed to the Holmes County Education Foundation (HCEF) in 2013 to be awarded as the Ralph B. and Alta M. Dickersheet Scholarship. This scholarship is granted to students demonstrating financial need who are majoring in the fields of agriculture, home economics or business. Garrett Roach,

one of the former trustees of the Trust, stated, “The creation of the Holmes County Education Foundation now provides our residents with a much more efficient method of creating and administering scholarship trusts than a will. The Foundation is a great asset to our community.” “We have been assisting the Dickersheet Trustees with the scholarship selection and awards process for many years,” added Darla Stitzlein, Executive Director of the Holmes County Education Foundation. “The process is much more efficient now that the assets are held by the Foundation. It is wonderful to see such generous

Trail bridges inspected by Holmes Engineer By KELLEY MOHR Staff Writer The Holmes County Trail underwent an annual bridge inspection by the Holmes County Engineer. The Holmes County Park District paid $1,319.65 to the Holmes County Engineer for the annual inspection, which covers the trail from Fredericksburg to Killbuck and

Glenmont to Brinkhaven. The inspection is limited to open areas of the trail. “We did well. Most are looking fairly good, the only one that will be an issue is the one just outside of Glenmont — the driveway, stream and tunnel,” said Holmes County Park District Director Jen Halverson. “We’ve known that and it’s a part of 5B, so it’s just a matter

ment, filed in October 2012, alleges that from April 2011-November 2011 and from December 2011-September 2012, Robinson failed to pay support for his children — two girls, ages 13 and 9, and a boy, age 11. At the time the indictment was filed in October 2012, Robison was alleged to have owed around

of getting there. So far, it’s not a problem.” Halverson estimated $250,000 to $280,000 to repair the bridge structure alone. Fixing that bridge will be taken care of in funding for the Phase 5B project. “That’s the only one that set up red flags for them. The work we did a year and a half ago on some of the bridges to the north is still holding up,” Halverson said.

$10,500 in back child support, according to Holmes County Prosecutor Steve Knowling. Robison is next scheduled to appear in court for a Feb. 26 pretrial. A jury trial is scheduled for March 24. If convicted, Robison faces up to one year in prison for each of the six charges.

Pomerene changes screening location Pomerene Hospital will now perform health screenings at the Pomerene Medical Center in Mount Hope, at 4606 County Road 160. Pomerene will no longer per-

form health screenings at the Mount Hope United Methodist Church. Screening times are 7-10 a.m. on the first Wednesday of each month. Health screenings tak-

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to apply for the Dickersheet Scholarship. Additional contributions to this scholarship fund and all named scholarships held with the HCEF are encouraged. The Foundation is also interested in gathering additional information about the Dickersheets, including autobiographical data and photographs. Please contact the Education Foundation if you have information. To learn more about establishing a scholarship with the Holmes County Education Foundation, stop in at the Foundation office located in Millersburg at the Cary House, 114 N. Clay St. or contact Darla Stitzlein, executive director, at 330-674-7303.

Applications being accepted for Patterson Scholarship for Teachers

Man pleads not guilty to nonsupport A Baltic man, accused of failing to pay child support for his three children over the course of 1½ years, on Monday, Jan. 6, denied criminal charges associated with the allegations. Gerald T. Robison, 41, of 32304 State Route 93, is charged in Holmes County Common Pleas with six counts of nonsupport of dependents. An indict-

couples like the Dickersheets provide for the youth in our community.” The Holmes County Education Foundation currently administers over 40 named scholarships and has been encouraging further education for Holmes County residents by awarding well over $6 million in scholarships and grants since 1991. Students interested in applying for scholarships administered by the Holmes County Education Foundation may visit the Foundation’s website www.hcef. net. The scholarship application deadline for new applicants is April 18. Current HCEF scholarship recipients are not eligible

ing place at Keim Lumber in Charm will be on the third Wednesday of every month from 7-10 a.m. No appointment is necessary. Walk-ins welcome.

The 2014-2015 Raymond J. & Louella F. Patterson Scholarship for Teachers is available now to classroom teachers currently employed by Holmes County schools that have at least two years of classroom teaching experience. The scholarship can be used for an advanced degree at an accredited college or graduate school, courses in specific subjects or technical training, and/or specific teacher training opportunities that enhance the teacher’s ability to work with students in the classroom. Examples of this can be programs provided by arts organizations, research or medical organizations, or libraries or technical training organizations.

Any program that directly affects the classroom activities will be considered. Scholarships will be awarded for tuition, fees and books for any graduate level program that leads to a degree and program fees and expenses for other programs. Fees for travel and living expenses will be considered for those programs of short duration for which travel is required. It is expected that the training programs financed will occur during summer vacation, but other programs during the school year may be considered. The maximum award for any one year will be $1,500. A commitment for two complete years of classroom teach-

ing in a Holmes County school system following the training will be required. Interested teachers can print off an application for the Raymond J. and Louella F. Patterson Scholarship from the Holmes County Education Foundation website at under the section marked Scholarship and Grantseekers. Deadline for the applications is April 18 by 5 p.m. The Holmes County Education Foundation administers this scholarship program. Any questions about the program should be directed to Darla Stitzlein, executive director of the Holmes County Education Foundation at 330-674-7303.

Utility relocation begins in Berlin for upcoming safety project Utility relocation work began Jan. 6 along U.S. Route 62 in the unincorporated town of Berlin in preparation for a 2015 safety improvement project that will widen the roadway. Traffic will be restricted during daylight hours, Sundays through Thurs-




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days, over the next few months for this work. No work will take place on Fridays or Saturdays. Traffic will be maintained with flaggers. Traffic signals will be turned off during working hours, and law enforcement officers will be utilized at the signalized intersections. Additionally, no onstreet parking will be permitted during day-

light hours. About 33 American Electric Power poles must be relocated for the $3 million project. AEP’s work is expected to be completed by April 1. However, other utility relocation work, including gas, cable, water and telephone, will take place this year as well and may also result in some disruptions to traffic and parking.

East Holmes notes calendar changes Two changes to the East Holmes District calendar were announced on Jan. 14. The late arrival scheduled for Thursday, Jan. 23, has been cancelled, providing for a full/regular day of education districtwide.

Also, district administration notes a recent parent newsletter inaccurately notes a day off for Presidents Day. That communication was in error, and parents, students and staff are being reminded school will be in session Feb. 17.

The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Thursday, January 16, 2014 — 27

HCEF administering Hawkins Maurer Scholarship

Giraffe Throughout the year, The Farm plays host to several special events, including a fall festival, Journey to Bethlehem, Easter adventure and sleigh rides throughout the winter. Guests can make arrangements to visit the farm house and get a firsthand look at Amish living. For more information on the ranch, visit or find The Farm at Walnut Creek on Facebook.

(From Page 24)

BSN degree from Ashland “My sister was such further education for HolUniversity. She worked as a positive mentor to so mes County residents by an MDS nurse at Majora many people and I want- awarding well over $6 milLane Care Center and ed to keep her memory lion in scholarships and previously worked at alive. Starting a nursing grants since 1991. Students Pomerene Memorial Hos- scholarship fund seemed interested in applying for pital for 30 years, many of to be the perfect way to scholarships administered those years spent in the do this,” stated Marcella by the Holmes County ER Department. She was Hawkins, current trustee Education Foundation instrumental in starting with the foundation. “I am may visit Just a few of our long-st the Sexual Assault Nurse thankful that we have a The application deadline Examiner program while Holmes County organiza- is April 18. Current HCEF at Pomerene. In 2002 tion that canOuradminister 200% Guaranteescholarship recipients Fresh Food Market she received the Holmes these types of funds.” are not eligible toBuehlers apply makes all the difference. Mohican Hills Golf Course County Nurse of the Year The Holmes County for the Hawkins City MauSquare Steakhouse We pledge that you will be satisfied that our work is complete and award. Carol was very Education Foundation Buckeye Container done to the highest professional standards. We will reclean anyrer Nursing Scholarship. United Titanium passionate about educa- currently over area(s) that you do notadministers feel that we did our best. If we cannot pleaseAdditional contributions El Campesino you, then named we will give you your scholarships money back for those areas and pay tion and was instrumental 40 another company of your choice to redo them. College Of Wooster in guiding countless peo- and has been encouraging See Pg. 30 — MAURER ple into the medical field, especially nursing. PROTECT Just a few of our long-st RESTORE Executive Director Darla Stitzlein commented, “We are honored to Our 200% Guarantee 3M Scotchguard™330-262-0936 Fresh Food Market OurBuehlers 200% Guarantee administer Carol’s scholBefore A makes all the difference. Mohican Hills Golf Course Protector arship. She had a pas- We pledge that you will be satisfied that our work is applied makes all the difference. City Square Steakhouse complete to andall areas Rooms We willCarpet Buckeye Container sion for helping people doneTwo to the highest professional standards. • reclean any cleaned with purchase We pledge thatCleaning you will be satisfied that our work is complete and United Titanium area(s) that you do not feel that we did our best. If we cannot please and especially youth. Her doneortomore theinhighest professional standards. We will reclean any of $175 and a hall El Campesino you, then weNew willCustomers give you Only your money back for• thoseTile areas and pay& Grout area(s) that you do not feel that we did our best. If we cannot please services. scholarship will allow her another your choice College Of Wooster Not Not tocompany bevalid used with withofany other promotion any other offers.toorredo them. you, then we will give you your money back for those areas and pay • Pet Odor Removal coupon. OfferUpvalid for asq. limited to 350 ft. time only. passion of caring for othanother company of your choice to redo them. Not to be used with any other promotion or ers to live on in the lives • Upholstery Cleaning coupon. Offer valid for a limited time only. Just of our long-standing yearsain few business Immediate and lastin of our students who pur-Over 20 PROTECT • Auto & RV Cleaning sue the nursing field.”

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camels, kangaroos, American bison, swamp water buffalo, nilgai, fallow deer, elk, tortoises, Vietnamese pot-bellied pigs, emu, ostrich and many different types of cattle, including Scotch highland, yak and Watusi. The Farm at Walnut Creek is located at 4147 County Road 114, Sugarcreek. It is open year round and can be toured Our 200% Guarantee by motor vehicle or horsemakes all the difference. drawn wagon. Admission We pledge that you will be satisfied that our work is complete and is $11.75 for adults and Reporter Christine L. to the highest $8.75 for senior citizens Pratt can bedonereached at professional standards. We will reclean any area(s) that you do not feel that we did our best. If we cannot please and children. Wagon rides 330-674-5676you,or thencpratt@ we will give you your money back for those areas and pay cost an additional $3-5. We’ll design and build another company of your choice to redo them.


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The Carol Hawkins Maurer Nursing Scholarship was established in 2013 by family and friends of the late Carol M a u rer and is being administered by the Holmes County Education Hawkins Fo u n d a Maurer tion. This scholarship was created to honor Carol, who devoted nearly 40 years of her life to nursing. It will be awarded to Holmes County residents with demonstrated financial need and academic merit, and who are pursuing a career in nursing. Preference will be given to those students attending Carol’s alma mater, Ashland University. Carol received her RN degree from North Central State College and her

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28 — Thursday, January 16, 2014

Perone, WHHS earn Academic All-Ohio A trio of football players from The Daily Record covKevin erage area and three teams Lynch have earned Academic AllOhio honors from the Ohio Staff Writer Football Coaches Association. To earn the award seniors must be nominated by their coach and have at least a 3.6 GPA and have been named first-team all-county, all-district or all-conference. Meeting those requirements were West Holmes’ Layne Perone (RB-LB), Norwayne’s Joe Dreher (QB) and Dalton’s Adam Metzger (WR-DE). Academic All-Ohio Football Team honors go to the teams with the highest combined GPAs of the top 22 varsity players on the squad. Ranking among the top 75 teams to earn All-Ohio were Wooster (42nd), Dalton (54th) and West Holmes (59th). Perone is a four-year letterman for the Knights, starting three years at linebacker and two years at fullback. He finished the 2013 season with 1,608 yards and 21 touchdowns, Coupled with the 2,090 yards he rushed for last season as a junior, and his efforts from his sophomore and freshman seasons, Perone finished as the career rushing leader at West Holmes High School, piling up 4,281 yards. He also holds the record for most points, scoring 384. He holds five single-season records, including rushing (2,090), scoring (208), rushing touchdowns (33), total touchdowns (34) and carries (291). He set the single-game rushing mark of 272 yards early this past season, only to see teammate Luke Ogi break it later in the season against Lexington when he rushed for 274 yards. What makes all of Perone’s offensive heroics so amazing is the fact that he rarely came off the field. He was also one of the top tacklers on defense from his linebacker spot, where he finished his career with more than 300 tackles. To accomplish all that while still maintaining at least a 3.6 GPA is quite an accomplishment. Sometimes we forget these kids are student-athletes, and what they do in the classroom is far more important than what they do on the football field. Congratulations to Perone and the rest of the Knights for this outstanding academic achievement.

Jon Zeltman photos/

Hiland’s Todd Ropp (43) drives the baseline against Stephen Shock (40) of Triway during firsthalf action Saturday night in Berlin. Ropp scored 23 points and added 10 rebounds in the Hawks’ 55-46 win over the Titans.

The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Woods likes what he sees By KEVIN LYNCH Staff Writer

West Holmes wrestling coach Jeff Woods hadn’t seen his whole team for almost two weeks with the holiday break, but when the Knights hosted Indian Valley and Morgan in a triangular match Wednesday in the Dungeon, the veteran mentor liked what he saw. The evening got off to a good start with a big win over Morgan, and things got even better for the Knights as they followed up their 58-19 thumping of the Raiders with a 70-6 scalping of the Indian Valley Braves. “Tonight was the first time I’d seen the whole See Pg. 29 — WOODS

Kevin Lynch photo

Grayson Miller of West Holmes (top) is in total control on his way to a pin of Trevor Kohl of Indian Valley in their 195-pound match last Wednesday.

Hawks come back to topple Titans By MIKE PLANT Staff Writer The Hiland Hawks didn’t spend much time in the locker room at halftime Saturday night, but after they muddled their way through the first half against visiting Triway, trailing 30-19, not much of a break was needed. The Hawks were still down by seven, 40-33, when Triway’s Colton Furr converted a Hiland turnover into a basket with 5:37 to play in the non-league contest. From there, though, Hiland finally began to rock and roll. Make that “Ropp and roll.” With senior Todd Ropp scoring five of his gamehigh 23 points during the key stretch in which the Hawks finally overtook the Titans, Hiland (11-2) pulled away for a 55-46 victory at the Perry Reese Center. Following Furr’s basket, Triway (3-7) wouldn’t score again until Logan Garrett’s free throws with 1:27 left. By then, Hiland had scored a dozen points in a row, including Ropp’s steal, drive and layup that gave the Hawks their first lead since the start of the second quarter, 42-40. After Garrett’s foul shots kept it a three-point game with the clock under a minute, Triway committed an immediate foul. Titan coach B.J. Sanderson was nailed with a technical foul for questioning the call, and Jordan Yoder drilled four consecutive free throws with 42 sec-

onds remaining to secure the victory. The Hawks outscored Triway 25-8 in the final period, and held the Titans to five baskets and just 16 second-half points. “We gave up 30 points in a half, too many easy buckets — it was as bad as we’ve played defensively,” said Hiland coach Mark Schlabach, when asked what his brief message was at halftime. “So it was a few defensive adjustments, let’s make some shots, let’s play a little harder and better. We played a little better down the stretch, but it wasn’t our best overall game, that’s for sure. “Give Triway credit, they were ready to go and made plays in the first half, took us out of some things we wanted to do,” Schlabach added. “But we’ve got some scrappy kids and made just enough plays down the stretch.” Hiland led 10-9 after a first quarter in which both teams struggled to get going, but while the Hawks continued that pattern in the second quarter, the Titans took over. Furr scored to kick off an 8-0 run that put Triway up 19-12, a spurt that included a 3-pointer from Isaiah Schafrath and a technical on Schlabach. Hiland tied it at 19-all, but the Titans then scored the final 11 points of the half, including a three-point play from Parker Carmichael and 3-pointers from Dillon Kopp and Garrett, to go into the half with the double-digit lead and the

momentum. In the second half, though, Triway was only 5-of-18 from the field and committed 10 turnovers. The Titans still led 38-30 going into the fourth quarter, but their offensive doldrums eventually caught up to them, as did the Hawks. “Yeah, we played hard and we competed, but we’ve got to start winning those games. I’m sick and tired of just competing,” Sanderson said. “We’ve played with every single team this year, but we can’t have that many turnovers in the second half like we did. You can’t miss layup after layup and shot after shot. The bottom line is we hit shots in the first half and scored 16 points in the second half, and you’re not going to win at this place scoring that many in a half. “You can’t doubt the effort, but if you want to beat Hiland, it can’t be 16 minutes or 18 or 20, it’s 32 minutes of consistent effort,” the first-year coach added. “The other thing is, we’ve got to get more than one or two people scoring the ball. (Friday) night we had four in double figures and won by 17, that’s not a coincidence. We’ve got to keep playing with that effort and focus on those little fundamental things we’ve got to get better at.” Carmichael led Triway with 13 points and eight rebounds, but was just 4-of-16 from the field. Garrett added 11 points. Hiland was 14-of-17

from the foul line in the fourth period, with Eric Miller (12 points) and Yoder (11) combining to go 8-for-8. It was Ropp, however, who was the major difference in the comeback, as he had 15 points and eight of his 10 rebounds in the second half. “He had two fouls and had to sit the last four or five minutes of the second quarter,” said Schlabach, “and we decided to throw it in there as much as we possibly can in the second half, and that’s what Todd does. He’s a tough kid to guard down there. It’s never flashy with Todd, he just gets it in the basket.” Although the Hawks have played much better, they collected the win. Still, their coach knows there’s plenty of work — and improvement — yet to be done. “We’ve got some kids who’ve worked real hard and aren’t playing well right now, and I feel bad for them,” Schlabach said. “We did enough tonight to get the job done, but we’re at the point of the season where we have to start playing to the best of our ability. We haven’t done that yet.” Hiland 64, Ridgewood 24 Hiland made mincemeat of its Inter-Valley Conference rival Ridgewood in getting the win. The Hawks (10-2, 7-0 IVC) were led by Todd Ropp and Lucas Mast with 10 points as 13 different players scored for Hiland.

The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Thursday, January 16, 2014 — 29

Lady Knights continue to roll through conference By KEVIN LYNCH Staff Writer The Wooster Generals had more turnovers than points in the first half, and that makes it hard to beat anybody, let alone a powerhouse like West Holmes, which posted a 57-40 victory over the Generals in an Ohio Cardinal Conference clash Thursday at Wooster. The Knights charged out of the gate, opening up a 9-0 lead as Laina Snyder scored six points inside and Paiten Strother stroked a 3-pointer. Emily Molnar and Alex Brown dialed up deep ones as well to give the Knights a 15-4 lead. They led 19-6 after one. Brittleigh Macaulay scored inside and Strother stroked another triple as West Holmes built a 36-14 lead at the half. “Our Achilles’ heel has been turnovers,” Wooster coach Mike Baus said. “We had 18 turnovers in the first half. That’s more than we should have for a game. You’re not going to win many games by scoring 14 points and having 18 turnovers in the first half. Wooster scored the first three points of the fourth quarter and the Knights turned the ball over three times and missed four shots, but the Generals were unable to get any closer. “We didn’t win the game, but we got it down to 12 and we had a couple possessions where we had a charge call and a couple looks that could’ve gone in, that could’ve made it really interesting,” said Baus. “They fought hard and didn’t give up. I’m proud of them for that. Even though it was a loss, if we play as hard as we did in the second half against most teams, we’ll do OK. “In the second half, we played Wooster basketball,” Baus continued. “Things started clicking. We hit some shots and we controlled the ball better. We were competitive at that point.” Snyder, who led all scorers with 20

points, completed a three-point play to extend the lead back to 15 and the Generals could not recover. “You can see it in her eyes. She knows when things need to happen, she can make them happen for us,” West Holmes coach Lisa Patterson said of Snyder. “That’s what she’s supposed to do.” Snyder also yanked down 16 rebounds, including eight on the offensive end. “She’s so physical. You’re not going to move her. She moves you,” Baus said. “She had a ton of points in the paint. Our goal was to clog up the paint on her and we didn’t really accomplish that. We needed to be more physical.” In the end, the Knights improved their record to 12-0, 7-0 in the OCC, while Wooster dipped to 7-3, 5-2. “We played a good first half, Wooster played a good second half,” Patterson said. “We got a little complacent there in the second and went into cruise control and didn’t play with any sense of urgency. We took away the fastbreak in the first half, but in the second half they were beating us down the floor.” No other West Holmes player scored in double figures. Molnar finished with nine, while Strother and Brown each added eight. Gabby Cicolani also scored in double figures with 12. The Wooster point guard dished out four assists and grabbed 10 rebounds, but did commit 14 turnovers. West Holmes 65, Orrville 39 After a first quarter that saw the Red Riders nearly play even with the Knights at 12-11, West Holmes put the rest of it to rest with the convincing run. Laina Snyder led the Knights with 20 points, six rebounds and picked Orrville’s pockets a game-high seven times. Emily Molnar scored 15, while Paiten Strother finished with 13 and Alex Starr split the nets for 11 points. The Red Riders were led by Shamaya Sims with 13 points and 10 rebounds.

Senior hands WH its first OCC loss By KEVIN LYNCH Staff Writer The battle for the top spot in the Ohio Cardinal Conference was a one-sided affair, as the visiting Tygers of Mansfield Senior manhandled West Holmes 67-41 Friday in the Dungeon. One thing you don’t want to do is get into a track meet with the Tygers. Mansfield likes to get out and run, and when the Tygers did that, they left the Knights in their dust. West Holmes eschewed employing its traditional man-to-man defense and played a 2-3 zone against the Tygers in an attempt to slow the visitors down. The ploy worked in the first half as the Knights trailed 13-12 after one quarter and by five at intermission (29-24). But a 9-0 run by the Tygers in the third quarter

opened the floodgates, and the visitors poured it on in the second half. “We didn’t want to get in a track meet with them,” West Holmes coach Keith Troyer said. “That third quarter, I thought with some of those long rebounds they kicked it out and got it up the floor and we didn’t get back, which played right into their hands.” The Knights didn’t score in the second half until more than four minutes had elapsed in the third quarter when Brady Arnold was able to knock down a 3-pointer. The senior led all scorers with 21 points, but got little offensive help. Josh Neer finished with eight points for West Holmes, which suffered its first OCC loss of the year, dropping the Knights to 9-3, 5-1. DeJorr Gibson answered

Arnold’s triple with one of his own and followed that up with a three-point play in transition to extend Senior’s lead to 44-27. Gibson added another triple to finish with 16 points, one of three Tygers scoring in double digits, as Senior took a 48-35 lead into the fourth quarter. Mansfield (7-1, 5-1) closed out the game on a 19-6 run. Naradian James scored 13 points and the Tygers also got 11 points and 11 rebounds from Donovyn Benson. “We’d get stops, but then we’d come down and take a bad shot, and they’d get a long rebound and kick it out in transition,” Troyer said. “We were careless with the ball. And we’ve got to give them a little credit. You don’t see that kind of pressure from any other team in the OCC with their size and ball pressure.”

Kevin Lynch photo

West Holmes freshman 106-pounder Cody Woods controls his match against Cody Booth of Indian Valley.

Woods (From Page 28)

and some years on them; a lot of these guys are sophomores. But they are wrestling better. This was a good team win.” Cody Woods got the pin parade rolling with a fall in 24 seconds against Cody Booth in the 106pound bout. Mitchell Giffin defeated the Knights’ Mitch Tyson in the 113-pound match 9-2, but from that point on, it was all West Holmes. Cole Woods (120) pinned his man with three seconds remaining in the opening period and Josiah Allison scored a thirdperiod fall at 126 pounds. Hendershott (132) pinned Allen Quillin in 25 seconds and Chase Campbell scored a major decision (13-5) at 138 pounds. Raber (145) stuck Dresden Korns in 4:59 and

Cox (152) added his second pin of the night, this one taking only 18 seconds against IV’s Hunter Baker. Ricky Dutton (160) scored a pin of Rafael Oliveira to put West Holmes ahead 46-3 before the Braves got a 4-2 decision from Logan Ryan against McElroy (170) to temporarily stop the bleeding. “McElroy wrestled well against Ryan. That kid is tough,” Woods said. “The seniors all did a nice job tonight.” Mullet, one of those seniors, earned his second forfeit win of the night and Miller stuck Trevor Kohl in 1:54 to finish off the action. Harris (220) and Markley (285) won by forfeit to wrap up the scoring for the Knights, who evened their record at 3-3.

team in two weeks,” Woods said. “We’ll see both Indian Valley and Morgan at sectionals. This was good for us.” The Knights rolled over the Raiders building a big lead early after the first three matches, beginning at 220. Damon Harris scored a second-period pin against Micah Maxwell, and heavyweight Justin Markley and 106-pounder Cody Woods won by forfeit to give the Knights an 18-0 lead. A pin at 1:30 by Cole Woods (120) made it 24-4. Jed Hendershott (132) added a 9-0 major decision but the Raiders scored a major decision and technical fall at 138 and 145 to pull within 28-19. The Knights answered with four pins and a forfeit to cap off the mauling of Morgan. Seniors Grant Raber What would you guess was the average ticket (152), Caleb Cox (160) price for an NFL game during the 2013 season? and Tyler McElroy (170) The answer – $81.54. Now, which team had the highest average price, and which had the lowest? posted pins and Zach The most expensive average ticket was for a New Mullet (182) won by forEngland Patriots game, $117.84. The only others feit. averaging over $100 were the Giants, the Jets, the Grayson Miller finished Cowboys, the Bears and the Ravens. The lowest average price was for a Cleveland game – $54.20. off the run with a fall at The only other team averaging below $60 was 2:46 with a hammerlock Buffalo. on Edward Harry to end To this day, it’s hard to argue that the player the match. who had the greatest impact on basketball was Wilt Chamberlain, at least when it Morgan wrestled Indi- comes to the rules of the game. When Wilt was a freshman at Kansas, before he was an Valley and beat the even allowed to play varsity, the NCAA made two rule changes for the 1956-57 season after seeing freshman scrimmages with the KU varsity. On Offense, teams were no Braves 37-25. longer allowed to inbound the ball by lobbing it over the backboard. Also, redirecting The Knights then went a teammate’s shot into the hoop was banned. on a pin parade against Northwestern defeated Mississippi State in the 2012 Gator Bowl, but prior to Indian Valley, scoring that, the Wildcats went an astonishing 63 years without winning a bowl game. The eight falls and four for- program’s last post-season win had been in the 1949 Rose Bowl over Cal. By the way, Rose Bowl is still the oldest and best attended bowl game, and it was played just feits in thrashing the the once in a venue other than Pasadena. Because of Pearl Harbor on Dec. 7, 1941, the Braves. Jan. 1, 1942 Rose Bowl was held in Durham, N.C., where Duke hosted Oregon State, “We have the talent,” losing 20-16 Woods said. “We just have to keep improving START THE NEW YEAR WITH A GREAT DEAL ON A NEW each week. These kids CHEVROLET AT SPURGEON CHEVROLET IN WOOSTER! just need to go out and SPURGEON CHEVROLET wrestle with some confiWOOSTER • 264-2300 dence. Some confidence


30 — Thursday, January 16, 2014

The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Obituaries Myrtle Scott Myrtle E. Scott, 75, of Big Prairie, passed away Monday, Jan. 6. 2014, at her home. A gathe r i n g for family and friends was held Saturday, Jan. 11 at Schlab a c h Funeral Home in Shreve. Interment was in Nashville Cemetery. She was born Oct. 5, 1938, in Clark to Kingdon and Ollie (Escue) Duncan, and was a graduate of the former Wooster Business College. She retired following 44 years of service at Frito-Lay. Myrtle was an avid bowler and bowled on numerous bowling leagues. She loved her cats and the family suggests memorial

contributions be made in her name to Wayne County Humane Society, 1161 Mechanicsburg Road, Wooster 44691. In addition to her cats, she loved her family which includes brothers and sisters, James (Eleanor) Duncan of Nashville, Dorothy Crews of St. Simons, Ga., Grace Tuttle of Wooster, Robert (Olive) Duncan of Big Prairie, Ronald (Rita) Duncan of Hanna, Ind., Thomas (Sue) Duncan of Petersburg, W.Va., and Susan (Floyd) Proper of Shreve; and numerous nieces and nephews. In addition to her parents, she was preceded in death by brothers and sisters, Harry Duncan, Patricia Renner, Charles “Ed” Duncan, Katherine “Pauline” Payne and Kenneth Duncan.

Fannie Wengerd, 82 Fannie Wengerd, 82, formerly of Millersburg, died at Walnut Hills Nursing Home in Walnut Creek on Jan. 8, 2014, after a period of declining health. Fannie was born in Zoar, Tuscarawas County on July 14, 1931 to Monroe J. and Mary (Bontrager) Miller, and married Claude Wengerd on March 24, 1946. He preceded her in death. A daughter-in-law, Sarah Wengerd and a sister, Mattie Hershberger, also preceded her in death. Fannie was a member of Millersburg Mennonite Church. Surviving are children, Larry of Apple Creek, Lamar of Wooster, Ed of Mount Eaton, Don of Sarasota, Fla., and Claudia Scott of Millersburg; eight grandchildren; and nine great-grandchildren; siblings, Issack of Serviceville, Tenn., Sarah Merckel of Magnolia, her twin, Annie Graber of Goshen, Ind., Paul of Milford, Ind., and Vera Cook of

Together again Garden Grove, Calif. Memorial services were held at Millersburg Mennonite Church, Millersburg, on Saturday, Jan. 11 with pastors Christine and Patrick Nafziger presiding. Alexander Funeral Home handled arrangements and cremation. The family requests donations be sent to the America Cancer Society, 525 N. Broad St., Canfield 44406. Fannie was a loving mother all of her life and enjoyed doing jigsaw puzzles and helping others in any way she could, including volunteering at Save & Serve Thrift Store in Millersburg and at Walnut Hills Nursing Home.

Independent Doctor of Optometry

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Millersburg Wal Mart Vision Center




Noah R. Troyer, 87, of Fredericksburg, went home to be with the Lord on Wednesday morning, Jan. 8, 2014, at his residence after a courageous five-month battle with cancer. Noah was born in Wayne County on June 4, 1926, to the late Rudy and Amanda (Otto) Troyer and had lived all of his married life in Holmes County. He was a retired farmer and retired owner of Troyer Gas, which he founded in 1969. He was a faithful member of Bethel Fellowship near Berlin, and also served almost two years in Civil Public Services in 1945. Surviving are his wife of 34 years, the former Nancy Sommers. His first wife, the late Clara J. Miller, died in 1977. Also surviving are children, Edna (Jim Dickerson), Mary Ann (Homer

Miller) and Amanda (Dennis Mullet), all of Millersburg, Anna (Allen Miller) of Ligonier, Ind., Alma of the home, Norman (Esther) of Millersburg and Paul (Michelle) of Fredericksburg; 17 grandchildren; eight great-grandchildren; and a brother, Dan Troyer of Holmesville. In addition to his first wife, he was preceded in death by his parents; brothers, Jonas, Eli, Christ, Milton, Jacob and Menno; and sisters, Anna, Lydia, Katie and Lizzie. Funeral services were Saturday, Jan. 11 at Gospel Haven Church in Benton, with pastor Mark Yoder officiating. Burial was in Shalom Cemetery near Fredericksburg. Spidell Funeral Home in Mount Eaton handled arrangements.

Geraldine Hustead, 78

Dr. Robert Sears

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Noah Troyer, 87

Contact Lens Exam




Geraldine L. Hustead, 78, of Orrville, died Wednesday, Jan. 8, 2014, at Aultman Hospital in Canton. Services were Monday, Jan. 13 at Roberts Funeral Home-Sherwood Chapel, Wooster. Pastor Joe Routh officiated. Burial was in Sherwood Memorial Gardens. Geraldine was born June 8, 1935, in Nelsonville, to Raymond and Adrian (Huston) Burt, and married Charles R. Hustead on May 23, 1959. They were married for 41 years before Charles died on Nov. 7, 2001. She was a member of

Orrville Church of Christ, Orrville YMCA. She enjoyed bingo and collecting chicken figurines. Geraldine loved making sunshine baskets for the sick members of her church. Geraldine will be deeply missed by children, Charles Hustead Jr. of Millersburg and Kathy Barker of Grove City; a grandson, Justin Wayne McIntyre; sisters, Ann Mae (Pete) Barrows and Linda DeLong, both of Nelsonville. In addition to her husband, she was preceded in death by her parents; and a son-in-law, George Barker.

Larry Pollard, 67 Larry G. Pollard, 67, Carmi, Ill., died Thursday morning Jan. 9, 2014, at the h o m e of his daughter. He was born on May 12, 1946, in Oklahoma City, Okla., the son of George A. and Opal M. (Webb) Pollard. Mr. Pollard owned The Outback sporting clay club located in Holmes County before his retirement. He enjoyed hunting, fishing, reading and beagle dog trials. He is survived by three

daughters, Sherry Ison of Barberton, Michelle Abend of Zanesville and Corrine Pollard of Columbus; three grandchildren, Beth Ann Ison, Michael Ison and Alexis Neal; three greatgrandchildren, Shaelynn Ison, James Nemchev and Keith Nemchev; one brother, Bob Pollard of Hillsboro, Ill.; and one sister, Beverly Winner of Wooster. There were no funeral services per Mr. Pollard’s request. Stendeback Family Funeral Home in Carmi handled the arrangements. Online condolences may be left at

Vera Boyd, 91 Vera E. Boyd, 91, of Millersburg, went home to be with the Lord Thursday afternoon, Jan. 9, 2014, at Walnut Hills Nursing Home. She was born Oct. 19, 1922, in Millersburg, to Lincoln and Ida (Miller) Yoder, and married Waive O. Boyd on March 3, 1946. He died Dec. 15, 2011. She was an active member of Berlin Mennonite Church, and loved people. She would visit with anyone, friend or stranger, and often delivered fresh baked goods to others, or wrote notes of encouragement, scripture verses included. Her kitchen was always open to walk in, sit down and eat (hugs were expected). Surviving are children, Bradley J. (Diana) Boyd of Atlanta, Ga., Kim E. (Nancy) Boyd of Millersburg, Cheryl (Dan) Shryock of Millersburg, and Stan C. (Judy) Boyd of Millersburg; grandchildren, Sara Payne, John Boyd, Andrew Boyd, Zachary Boyd, Allison Burner, Seth Herman, Joel Herman, Paul Herman, Anne Miller, Kristen Zahner, Joshua Boyd, Emily

Together again Heller, and Noah Boyd, 14 great-grandchildren; a brother, Carl Yoder; and sisters, Gladys (Ray) Mast, Mabel (William) Rottman, Betty Ebersole, and Judy (Ward) Stutzman. In addition to her husband, she was preceded in death by sisters, Mary Hummel and Geneva Mullet; and an infant brother, Bobby. Funeral services were Sunday, Jan. 12 at Berlin Mennonite Church, with pastor Myron Weaver officiating. Arrangements were handled by Alexander Funeral Home, Millersburg. The family suggests memorial contributions be made to Berlin Mennonite Church, P.O. Box 217, Berlin 44610.

Elmer Giauque, 90 Elmer B. Giauque, 90, Killbuck, died Friday, Jan. 10, 2014, at his home in Killbuck. He was born May 4 1923, in Stillwell to the late B e n jamin Franklin and Martha (Fortune) Giauque, and married Phyllis Richards. She survives. He was a farmer all his life and a member of Stillwell Baptist Church. Surviving in addition to his wife of 64 years, are a daughter, Linda (Mike) Schaub of Warren, and

sons, Dennis Giauque of the home, Larry (Jolene) Giauque of Millersburg and Michael Giauque of Millersburg; 11 grandchildren; 11 great-grandchildren; a brother, Franklin Giauque, and a sister, Bernadine Large, both of Killbuck. A son, Melvin; grandson, Zachary; brothers, Evert, Harvey and Raymond; and sisters, Bessie Haines, Evelyn McCombs, Lanie Buren, Alta Williams and Edna Blake, died previously. Services were Monday, Jan. 13, at Alexander Funeral Home, Millersburg with Pastor Jim Large officiating. Burial was in Stillwell Baptist Church Cemetery.

Maurer (From Page 27) by the community into this scholarship fund are welcomed, as are with all named scholarships held with the Foundation. To learn more about establishing a scholar-

ship with the Holmes County Education Foundation, visit the foundation office located in Millersburg at the Historic Cary House, 114 N. Clay St. or contact Darla Stitzlein, executive director, at 330-674-7303.

The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Thursday, January 16, 2014 — 31

The Antique Pickers

“Back Roads Tour” We search the countryside for antiques & collectibles of all kinds. We pay great prices for anything old. We pay cash on the spot.


Set down with our experts to learn about your antiques and sell them if you like their offer!

Y U B The Antique Pickers O T T N A W WE

! S ANTIQUES E R U S A E R T “Back Roads Tour” R YO U We pay excellent prices!

The Antique Pickers “Back Roads Tour” Y U B O T T N A W E W

We search the countryside for antiques & collectibles of all kinds. The Antique Pickers “Back We pay great prices for anything old. Roads Tour”

January 6th We pay cash on the spot.


thru 11th • Hours: 9am-6pm

Denison Holiday Inn Express Hotel & Suites • 715 Point Lookout Dr., Hwy 75 & Morton St., Denison, TX


Premium Prices Paid for Loose Diamonds

We Buy Antique Firearms & Anything Western

We Want ANYTHING G.I. Joe!

! S ANTIQUES E R U S A E January 13th-18th, Monday through Saturday 9am-6pm R T R U O Y Set down with our experts to learn about your antiques and We Buy We Will Buy Your Silver Bars and Coins Tiffany them if you like their offer! sell Lamps

BUYHighway Days InnWE • Dixie 83 & “Back ClevelandRoads Rd • Wooster, Ohio The Antique Pickers Tour” We pay excellent prices!

We Buy Vintage Lunchboxes

and Art Glass



ANYTHING Sponsored by TheJanuary National 6th Cointhru Collectors Association 11th • Hours: 9am-6pm and INFO? CALL 217-415-6720 Denison Holiday Inn Express Hotel & Suites • 715 Point Lookout Dr., Hwy 75 & Morton St., Denison, TX everything SPONSORED BY THE NATIONAL COIN COLLECTORS ASSOCIATION

All Metal Cars, Trucks & Vehicles are Worth Bringing In

We Buy Pocket Watches In Any Condition!

We Want Pocket Knives & Straight Knives



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We Buy We Will Buy Your Silver Bars and Coins Tiffany We Buy Silver Coins Dated Before 1964 Lamps and Art Glass

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everything That’s


We PAY TOP PRICES For Military Items....ALL WARS!!!



We Buy VINTAGE Costume Jewelry

Antique Baseball Cards & Sports Memorabilia Are Highly Sought After!!

We Buy Vintage Lunchboxes

There is



Lionel, American Flyer and Other Trains Wanted!

All Vintage Guitars & Amps Wanted!


Presidential & Political Items Wanted!


All Metal Cars, Trucks & Vehicles are Worth Bringing In


We Buy Pocket Watches In Any Condition!

BringAsMuch AsYouWant!

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WE BUY OLD MOTORCYCLES! All Vintage Toys Wanted! Original Boxes Will DOUBLE The Value!

IfIt’sOld.... BringItIn!!!

We Want Old Pedal Tractors & Cars

Hot Wheels & Matchbox..If Youʼve Got Em, Bring Em

Old Tin Robots Could Be Worth Thousands!

Buddy L, American National, Sonny, Bring In Your Old Books Keystone, All Metal Trucks Wanted! and Childrens Books!

10¢....12¢...& 15¢ COMIC BOOKS Are RED HOT Right Now!!


Barbie Dolls and Accessories Want ANYTHING G.I. Joe!Some Vintage Movie Posters Bring in BIG BUCKS! Are We in HIGH DEMAND!

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NO LIMIT! ANYTHING IfIt’sOld.... and

We Buy VINTAGE Costume Jewelry

We Buy Silver Coins Dated Before 1964

We Buy Antique Firearms & Anything Western Buddy L, American National, Sonny, Bring In Your Old Books Keystone, All Metal Trucks Wanted! and Childrens Books!

Vintage Metal Barbie Dolls and Accessories & Cardboard Some Vintage Movie Posters Bring in BIG BUCKS! Advertising Are in HIGH DEMAND! Signs Wanted All Types of Die Cast Vehicles Wanted!

Entire Estates and Collections! Call Antique Baseball 217-415-6720 Cards & Sports Memorabilia Are Highly Sought After!!

TOP 10 ITEMS TO BRING TO THE EVENT! 1. Gold Jewelry Vintage & Modern 2. Silver Dollars 3. Silver Coins Dated 1964 or before 4. OldAmerican Toys, Dolls Trains Lionel, Flyer & and Other Trains Wanted! 5. Pocket & Wrist Watches

6. Sterling Silver Flatware, Tea Pots & Platters 7. Advertising Memorabilia 8. Military Memorabilia 9.AllGold Coins Vintage Guitars & Amps Wanted! 10. Diamonds

Presidential & Political Items Wanted!


We Want Old Pedal Tractors & Cars

Hot Wheels & Matchbox..If Youʼve Got Em, Bring Em

Old Tin Robots Could Be Worth Thousands! Vintage Metal & Cardboard Advertising Signs Wanted

All Types of Die Cast Vehicles Wanted!

Entire Estates and Collections! Call 217-415-6720


We PAY TOP PRICES For Military Items....ALL WARS!!!

10¢....12¢...& 15¢ COMIC BOOKS Are RED HOT Right Now!!

All Vintage Toys Wanted! Original Boxes Will DOUBLE The Value!

6. Sterling Silver Flatware, Tea Pots & Platters 1. Gold Jewelry Vintage & Modern 7. Advertising Memorabilia 2. Silver Dollars 3. Silver Coins Dated 1964 or before 8. Military Memorabilia 9. Gold Coins 4. Old Toys, Dolls & Trains 10. Diamonds 5. Pocket & Wrist Watches

The Holmes County Hub Shopper

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32 — Thursday, January 16, 2014

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5 5

Legals 5 Legals 5

LEGAL COUNTYLEGAL : HOLMES COUNTY : HOLMES The following applications The following and/or verified applications complaints and/or received, verified andcomplaints were the folwere received, the following draft, and proposed lowing and final draft, actions proposed were isand final actionsOhiowereEnviissued, by the sued, by the Ohio Environmental Protection r o n m e n t(Ohio al P EPA) r o t e c t ilast on Agency Agency (Ohio EPA) last week. The complete pubweek.notice The including complete addipublic lic notice including additional instructions for subtional instructions submitting comments, forrequesmitting comments, ting information or arequespubtinghearing, information or aan public or filing aplic hearing, or filing an appeal may be obtained at: peal may be obtained at: /actions.aspx or Hearing /actions.aspx or Hearing Clerk, Ohio EPA, 50 W. Clerk, St. OhioP.O.EPA, W. Town Box501049, Town St. P.O. Box 1049, Columbus, Ohio 43216. Columbus, Ohio Ph: 614-644- 2129 email:43216. Ph: 614-644- 2129 email: FINAL ISSUANCE OF FINAL TOISSUANCE OF PERMIT INSTALL PERMIT TO INSTALL INC. CASE FARMS, CASE160 FARMS, INC. CR PAINT TWP. CR 160 PAINT TWP. OH OHC T I O N A DATE : ACTION DATE :

Legals 5 Legals 5

01/06/2014 F01/06/2014 ACILITY DESCRIPF A C I L I TWASTEWATER Y DESCRIPTION: TION: WASTEWATER IDENTIFICATION NO. : IDENTIFICATION NO. : 957808 957808final action not preThis This final action notaction preceded by proposed ceded isby proposed and appealableaction to and isInstallation appealable to ERAC. of new ERAC. storage Installation of Case new sludge pad at sludge onstorage Farms CR 160 pad at Case Farms on CR 160 DRAFT NPDES PERMIT DRAFT NPDES PERMIT RENEWAL - SUBJECT RENEWAL TO REVISION - SUBJECT TO REVISION INN MAID NOODLES INN COMAID 7445 RD 68 NOODLES 7445I CO M L LRDE 68R S B U R G M I L L E R S B U R G OH OHC T I O N A DATE : ACTION DATE : 01/06/2014 01/06/2014 RECEIVING WATERS: RECEIVING WATERS: UT TO SAND RUN FUT A C I LTO I T Y SAND D E S C RRUN IPF A C I L I TFOOD Y D EPROCESSCRIPTION: TION: FOOD PROCESSOR SOR IDENTIFICATION NO. : IDENTIFICATION NO. : 3IH00075*ED 3IH00075*ED WALNUT CREEK WALNUT CREEK

330-695-2265 • 4455 CR 229, Fredericksburg, OH 44627 Hours: Mon.-Fri. 5:30 am to 5:00 pm; Sat. 7:00 am to 11:30 am Located North of Mt. Hope & South of Maysville

Legals Legals 5 5


Legals 5 Legals 5

SCHROCK'S WOODSCHROCK'S WOOD-2 CRAFTS INC PLANT CRAFTSTWP INC PLANT 4981 RD 4012 4981 TWPCREEK RD 401 WALNUT OH WALNUT A C T I O N CREEK D A T E OH: ACTION DATE : 01/06/2014 F01/06/2014 ACILITY DESCRIPFACILITY DESCRIPTION: TION: A IR IDENTIFICAA I R NO. I D E N: T IP0112864 FICATION TION NO. FEPTIO : P0112864 Renewal for Renewal FEPTIO for woodworking and coating woodworking and coating operations. operations. VALLEY VIEW OAK, VALLEY VIEW OAK, LLC LLC TOWNSHIP ROAD 8211 8211 TOWNSHIP ROAD 652 652I L L E R S B U R G M OH MCI LTLI E A O RNS B UDRAGT E O H: ACTION DATE : 01/06/2014 F01/06/2014 ACILITY DESCRIPF A C I LAIR ITY DESCRIPTION: TION: AIR IDENTIFICATION NO. : IDENTIFICATION NO. : P0115961 P0115961 FEPTIO for two Renewal Renewal FEPTIO foroperatwo (2) woodworking (2) woodworking operations (P001 and P002) and tions (5) (P001coating and P002) and five operations five (5) coating operations (R001, R002, R003, R005, (R001, R002, R003, R005,

Legals 5 Legals 5

and R006) and R006) WALNUT CREEK WALNUT CREEK PLANING PLANING 5778 STATE RTE 515 5778 M I L L ESTATE R S B U RRTE G O515 H M I L L E R S B U R G ACTION D A T E O H: ACTION DATE : 01/06/2014 01/06/2014 FACILITY DESCRIPF A C I LAIR ITY DESCRIPTION: TION: AIR IDENTIFICATION NO. : IDENTIFICATION NO. : P0115971 P0115971renewal of two PTIO PTIO renewal of two woodworking operations. woodworking operations. WALNUT CREEK WALNUT CREEK PLANING PLANING 5778 STATE RTE 515 5778 M I L L ESTATE R S B U RRTE G O515 H M I L L E R S B U R G ACTION D A T E O H: ACTION DATE : 01/03/2014 F01/03/2014 ACILITY DESCRIPF A C I LAIR ITY DESCRIPTION: TION: AIR IDENTIFICATION NO. : IDENTIFICATION NO. : P0115972 P0115972 installation PTIO Initial Initiala installation for woodworking PTIO shop for is aalready woodworking that installed. shop that is already installed. Publish Holmes County Hub Shopper Publish 16, Holmes January 2014 County Hub Shopper January 16, 2014

Legals Legals

LEGAL NOTICELEGAL TO BIDDERS NOTICE STATETO OFBIDDERS OHIO STATE OF OHIO DEPARTMENT OF DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION TRANSPORTATION Columbus, Ohio Columbus, Division Ohio of Division of Construction Construction Management Management Legal Copy Number: Legal Copy Number: 141016 141016 will be Sealed proposals will aSealed c c e pproposals ted f r o be m a c c e p t e d bidders from pre-qualified at pre-qualified bidders at the ODOT Office of Conthe ODOT Office of Contracts until 10:00 a.m. on tracts until6, 10:00 on February 2014. a.m. Project February 6, 2014. Project 141016 is located in 141016 H o l m e sis located C o u n t yin, H o l m e s C o u is n t y a, SR-515-0.00 and SR-515-0.00 is a TWO LANEand RESURTWO LANE RESURFACING project. The date FACING project. The set for completion of date this set forshallcompletion this work be as setof forth work theshallbidding be as set forth in proposal. in the andbidding proposal. Plans Specifications Plans and Specifications are on file in the Departare on file in the Department of Transportation. ment ofWooster Transportation. Publish Daily Record Publish9,Wooster January 16, 2014 Daily Record January 9, 16, 2014

The Holmes County Hub Shopper 5

Legals 75

LEGAL NOTICE The Annual financial Report of the Holmes County District Public Library for the fiscal year 2013 is complete and available for inspection by making an appointment with the Fiscal Officer, Paula C i c c o n e t t i , a t 330-674-5972 Publish Wooster Daily Record January 16, 2014



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Lost & Found

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Thursday, January 16, 2014 — 33 State Wide

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ventory Control, Industrial Fabrication Tooling, etc. 330- 893-1058 VM.

105 General HELP WANTED; Experienced Timber cutter or skidder operator, with pick-up truck. 330-231-2234

BXI, a highway subsidiary of the Kenan Advantage Group, is now seeking Class A CDL Crude Drivers out of Cambridge, OH and surrounding areas. Come join our great family of drivers and thrive! Company Drivers: Rotating shift: 5 days on, 2 days off, Competitive pay, Excellent benefits including: Medical, Dental and Vision plans; Paid vacations and holidays, 401K with company match, Paid training on safe driving and product handling, Driver referral incentive pay And so much more! Owner- Operators Rotating shift: 5 days on, 2 days off, Competitive pay, Health insurance plans available, 100% of Billable Pump or Compressor Charge paid, Excellent plans to purchase base plates, Bobtail and Occ/Acc insurance, No forced dispatch, Paid orientation and training, Driver referral incentive pay *some restrictions apply And so much more! We require Class A CDL with 2 years recent, verifiable tractor-trailer experience, Tank & Hazmat endorsements and TWIC (or ability to obtain) and a safe driving record. 800-8714581 –

DRIVER NEEDED. Looking for a dependable and reasonably priced driver for transportation for Amish girls from Benton/ Holmesville area to work in Millersburg 4-5 afternoons a week. Call Suzanne at 330-275-2805. HELP WANTED: Self- motivated energetic individuals at Dutch Design, the wood shop affiliated with Homestead Furniture. Casegood assembly and finish room openings available. We offer a full range of benefits. Please call 330-674-1167 and/or visit us in person at 8216 St. Rt. 241, Fredericksburg OH.

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.


105 General 205 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.


Drivers Trucking

Appliances Electronics 220 Construction Equipment

RAINBOW SWEEPER, plus all attachments, mint cond. $495 Serious inquires only. Can deliver 330-883-2377.

220 Construction Equipment KUBOTA B6100 18hp Diesel 4wd, 3 point PTO, $2500. 4' woods brush hog, $500. 42" land pride tiller, $1000. $3500 takes all. Aaron Mast, 330-600-0395.

FOR SALE 10ft aluminum brake ,Dewalt portable air compressor both good condition 3304733646 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- 1222 Ext 3

DRIVER WANTED for Wooster Manufacturer. Must have CDL-A, be able to help load/unload, lift 70lbs., and operate tow motor. Mostly local loads w/ some overnight, overtime likely. Hourly and mileage pay w/ benefits, Vintage Equipment, friendly Equipment for Sale: Dozers environment. Full time posi'09 750J LGP 7K hrs, cab, tion. Call 330-464-9251 or heat, air $84,000, '07 650J email: railandrung@gmail. with winch $55,000, '05 com 650J LT six way, w/ ripper $56,000, '04 JD 650H LGP 125 Medical / Healthcare only 2600 hrs $40,000, '04 JD 650H LGP $37,500, '04 JD 650H LGP 7K hrs, very good U/C $35,000, '02 JD THE HOLMES County Home 650H $35,000, '95 Cat D6H will be accepting applicaGood Machine $35,000, Cat tions to full a P/T Nurses D5C with winch $30,000, JD Aide position on 2nd shift. 850B w/ winch $26,000, '91 This position has the potenCase 850D six way, very tial of becoming full time. nice $21,000, Cat D4D Qualifying applicants must $15,000, 2- Case 850E have a good attendance $23,000 record, great work attitude, Excavators positive behavior and must '06 Komatsu PC200LC-8 be flexible with frequent $93,000, '99 Kobelco schedule changes. ExperiSK220LC $33,000, '00 ence helpful but not necesKomatsu PC100-6 excavasary. Applications may be tor 9K hrs Nice $31,00, '01 picked up at: The County JD160LC w/ thumb and patHome, 7260 State Route 83, tern changer $45,500, '02 Holmesville Ohio, 44633, JD160LC w/ thumb and pat8:00a-4:00p Monday-Friday, tern changer $45,500, '06 EOE. JD120C excavator $54,000 Mini Excavators 130 Administrative / Office ' 1 0 J D 3 5 D e x c a v a t o r $27,500, '07 TB145 excavator only 1500 hrs. Hyd thumb $37,000, '06 Yanmar MEDINA COMPANY seeking VIO35 mini hoe $18,500, organized individual for '04 Yanmar VIO35 mini hoe entry-level, full-time office $18,500 position. Effective communiBack hoes cation skills and 4 year colJD310G Back hoe $35,000, lege degree are required. Case 480C Back hoe $8500 $12/hour. Please provide reWheel Loader sume along with 3 refer'09 Cat IT14G Wheel Loader ences to: resumes@qdros cab, heat, air 7K hrs. nice .com $30,000, WA180 Wheel Loader $20,000 195 Services Crawler Loader '07 JD605C crawler loader w/ forks $37,500, JD 555G crawler loader, rebuilt trans FOR RENT: Case skid $21,000, '89 JD455G Loader. Also 4 ton dump crawler loader bucket trailer and 16' Flatbed $19,000, Case 455C Loader Trailer. Also 30 Ton Log $17,500 Splitter. Henry J. Miller, Grademasters Sugarcreek. 330-852- 3363. JCB 214S Grademaster 4X4 loader landscaper. $14,750 205 Appliances Electronics Skidders '03 JD 648G-III Grapple Skidder $55,000, '94 JD 648E skidder $24,500, '95 LATE Christmas shoppers JD 548E skidder $24,500, (Solaire) infared grill. Stain. 2JD 540B Skidder steel. Brand new AGBQ27 $19,500 each, '96 Franklin GIR Nat. gas orifices / pro170 grapple skidder, new pane $1300 330-473-0493 rear tires $18,500, '83 JD 640 Skidder $22,500, 2- JD FOR SALE: Nintendo DS in 440C Skidder $20,000 each, excellent condition, only '97 Timberjack 460 Skidder used a few times includes dual arch grapple. $40,000 charger, 3 games, extra styMisc. lus, and instruction manual. Hamm Smooth Drum Roller $100 (330) 695-9310 $17,500, Case 602 ViFOR SALE: Old Fashion bromax Pad Foot Roller Cook stove, for more infor$14,500, '00 Genie Lift mation call, (330) 473-2212 Z60/34 articulated boom

$22,500, '71CAT 613 Self Loading Scraper, 3208 cat engine. $8,500 Lots of misc. forks and buckets. Call Firmen at 330-464-1428 OR 330-567-3886


Farm Equipment

Farm Equipment: 5640 Ford Tractor cab, heat, air $12,500, JD 4430 Tractor $8500, JD 401B good tractor $7500, '06 Bobcat S130 skid steer 1570 hrs $17,250, '99 JD 270 skid steer very good $15,500, SK1020 Komatsu skid steer $15,000, 2060 Mustang skid steer $8,500, '88 Case 350B Crawler Loader $5500 Call Firmen at 330-464-1428 or 330-567-3886 1948 J.D. B Good running condition, $2500. Dan's Repair Shop, 33872 T.R. 127, Millersburg, 330-674-9924 HOT DEALS: Arts Way 392 grinder, $3700; Letz 225x grinder, $2800; New Holland 469 haybine, $3,000; Gravity wagons, $650 choice; snow blades, $200 choice; 2 firewood wagons, $200, $400; 3-point log splitter $600, 8' truck cap, $300. Mt. Hope Tractor. 330-6743637. 1ST CUT wet wrapped 4x4 bales, certified organic. Merle Yoder, 330-852-0722 2003 VALLEY Horse trailer. Goose neck, tack room, removeable dividers, rubber mats. 330-473-3110 ROUND BALE moving cart. Manual lift, $700. (330) 852-0722. STEEL SKID Loader Tracks, $625. Massey Ferguson 255 Tractor, 8sp, 4 hydraulic outlets, real good. $5,950. New Holland 455 Diesel Skid loader, good condition. $4,700. John S. Miller (330) 893-0303 FOR SALE: Massey Ferguson 461 60hp, canopy, 2 sets of outlets, like new tires,1,240 hours, front fenders, exc. 330-893-3547 JOHN DEERE 13 hoe and 15 hoe grain drills with grass seeder. Hesston 530 round baler, John Deere 24T square baler, Andy Raber 4820 TR 153, Baltic. (330) 893-0303. JD COMPACT. JD 445 w/ loader, front 6 way blade, mower, weights, chains, $7,000. JD 4020 ps sweet tractor, farm ready, $8500. Farmall 544 nice paint, $5000. Case 380 tractor w/ loader, box blade, $6000. Mt Hope Tractor 330-674-3637 FOR SALE: W14 Case Wheel Loader, Good working condition, Solid piece of machinery. (330) 439-8494 FOR RENT: 20' Chandler Chicken Litter Spreader, (330) 359-1127. FOR SALE: 2 row- i and j corn cultivator. $1,250. 740-824-4882 WANTED: Self loading round bale wagon AND 2 bottom pioneer plow. 330-600-8225 JOHN DEERE 5400 Tractor, 4x4, with loader, 3600 hrs, $16,500. Also '06 Challenger MT 345, 4x4, with loader, 600 hrs, $23,500. (330) 231-0625

34 — Thursday, January 16, 2014 225

The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Farm Equipment 230 Farm Products Produce 230 Farm Products Produce 230 Farm Products Produce 260

FOR SALE: Bolens H16 Garden Tractor with snow blades and chains. Leroy Mast, (330) 567-5986


* High Quality Organic & Malting Barley * 95%+ Germination Rate 02300 AD13087173 * 99.9% Clean144 1X2 * No Contaminants or FOR SALE: 12a New Idea SGI Ventures Fumigants Manure Spreader in like new condition. $1950/obo, * We Sell Sprouting Trays (330) 473-9065 Call “Barley Guy” for Quote FOR SALE: OLDER Elevator, $300. Finish mower, $600. McLaren Skid Loader Tracks, $1,000. 330-6002914.

LOEGERN Used steel tracks for skid steer. Good cond. Ivan R. Troyer, 1570 TR 111, Mbg., O.330-897-2929 FOR SALE: International 47 Baler, $750. Hay Rake $225, 2 way plow $350. Everything in good working condition. (330) 264-8705 FOR SALE 2-roll McCormack Corn Husker in good condition, $500. 330-279-2089 L220 NEW HOLLAND skid loader. Heated cab, 52 hrs., 2 speed, Hydraulic Coupler, $32,500. 330-359-2507 FOR SALE: Bale wagon for 6 bales, w/12V Winch, $1,000 Also 290 John Deere 2 row corn planter. $350 (740) 623-0684

230 Farm Products Produce HAY BAILAGE 2nd & 3rd cutting, 4x4 bail, $50 each. Also, Ear corn, $125/ton. Ivan Yoder, 330-674-2045.

(888) 987-7551

BARLEY SPROUTING trays now available, Stainless steel, David Yutzy, 330-600 -9624. STRAW, SMALL bales, $265/ton. Also large bales available. Call Jason (330) 473-7905 FOR SALE: Oatlage, $30/bale, Alfalfa Hay $60/bale, Organic Ear Corn. 330-600-2914 2ND CUTTING Alfalfa Orchard Grass Hay, 60lb bales, good color, no dust, HI quality, (330) 695-6793 400-500 BUSHEL Organic ear corn. Also Round bale Cattle feeder, good condition. $140 - or would trade for horse hay feeder (330) 674-6003 FOR SALE: Ear Corn for deer, GMO free. 75lb bags, $7.50/bag. (330) 695-5312

HAY, HORSE Hay, Dairy Hay, Beef Hay, Baleage, and Straw, Round Bales & Large Square Bales. Jason Troyer (330) 473-7905 2ND CUTTING Alfalfa, sileage bales, 4x5 $60/bale. 1st cutting mixed round bales 4x6, dry hay $150/ton. (740) 622-5264 WANTED: CORN Fodder or mulch hay, Prefer organic. (888) 790-1473 WANTED: YOUR WASTE MATERIALS - Old sawdust, leaves, mulch hay, corn stalks, wood chips or any kind of compostable materials. Call 330-674-2500. CERTIFIED ORGANIC 1st and 2nd cutting mixed grass hay. (330) 893-3407. HAY, SMALL bales, 1st cutting Orchard Grass Mix, Jason Troyer (330) 473-7905 FOR SALE: Hay, straw, and pine shavings. TMK Farm Service, 330-897-8650. ORGANIC 2nd Cutting Wrapped 4x4 round bales, $65/each. 1st cutting Organic mixed grass hay, 4x4 round bales, $45/each. (330) 674-6003

4X4 ROUND bailage, 10 les pure alfalfa, $60 ea. bales of oats, $50 ea. 24 cutting alfafla, $50 ea. new feeding alfalfa, $45 (330) 852-3033.

ba50 1st 60 ea.

FOR SALE: 1st & 2nd cutting sm. square, top quality horse hay. Also, 2nd cutting heifer & beef hay. Paint Valley Stables. Call Allen 330-988-2250.

FIREWOOD: seasoned split, $45 per rick. Ivan R. Troyer, 1570 TR 111, Mbg., Oh 44654. VM 330-897-2929 FOR SALE: Seasoned wood, $50/pick-up Wayne Hershberger, CR 349, Mlbg. OH 330-674-0498 Ext. 2

Fireload. 5901 44654

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

FOR SALE: Split & Seasoned Firewood, $60 pick-up load. 330-439-8494 SEASONED firewood, $50 pickup load, Clark Area 330-893 -3407.

5 YR OLD Mare, 1/2 Standardbred, 1/4 Morgan, 1/4 Percheron, TSS, well broke, anyone can drive. Marvin Miller, 10405 S. Apple Creek Rd, Fredericksburg.

02600 AD12742403 216 livestock art


YR OLD Black Standardbred Gelding, TSS, Needs work, $1,000. 11270 Ely Road., Orrville.

2 GRASS FED steers. Appr. 1000 lb. on grain. 1 mo. 567-5908- ext. 1 12 YEAR OLD Standardbred Mare, mostly trot, traffic safe, been in buggy for 10 years, Henry Burkholder, (330) 279-2535. MINIATURE JERSEY Milking Shorthorn Holstein Cross Heifer. Due in Feb $900. (740) 622-1990 FOR SALE: 9 yr old Black Gelding, Surrey horse deluxe, good broke, $2,500. 330-600-0849 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 FOR SALE: 3 year old trotting bred mare, TSS, $2,750. 13 year old Registered black Morgan Mare, TSS, Good to cross with Friesian, $1,750. 330-279-3100.

Horses Livestock

6 YR old Gelding, Black with 3 whites & strip, mostly trot, good broke, $2,100. (330) 359-5939

TEAM OF 9 yr old Belgian Geldings, broke to all farm machinery. Amos Yoder (330) 897-1295 Ext 1


Your Hay Connection

Ava i l a

6 YR OLD Crossbred mare, TSS, $775/obo. (330) 8521425 POLLED RED holstein bull by Sandy Valley Colt. His dam has a record of 42,000#. 330-763-1881 3 YR old Black Pony Gelding, 40", Broke to ride & drive, TSS, has some snap, needs lots of work. Also, 2 yr old Registered Black & White Paint Stud Colt, halter broke, will mature around 60"-62". (330) 897-4856 2 yr. old registered mare by Royal Strength-Pine Chip, $1500/obo. (330) 279-2070 BAY STANDARD bred mare. Buggy size, Born 4/25/08. TSS, good traveller Record 1:59, $1600.Monroe Yoder, Bars Mill, 330-852-1447 x1. 4 YR old Gelding, Medium Size, TSS, Boys Horse. $2,400 (330) 893-4057 SPRINGER DAIRY cows and heifers. 3-registered Jersey's, 3-Jersey cross, Due Feb.-March. David Miller, 6744 TR 603, Millersburg, 330-674-5499 ext.1. FOR SALE: Tomke Stud Service, Registered Fresian Stallion. $500 obo. (330) 897-8100 William Yoder 7--coming 8 yr. old gelding, mostly trot, 2 white angled with star, well broke, stands good to hitch, unhitch & stop signs, would do well for most women with children, nice traveler, tss. (330) 8520159, Dale Schlabach. WANTED: GOATS, any breed, any size, (330) 567-2255 HOT POINT Natural Gas Oven, 30" wide has some small cracks in top, works great. $250 (330) 893-3445 TWO 8 MO. old Katahdin Dorper cross rams, $175. 330-567-5908 ext. 1 FOR SALE: 9 year old Quarter horse, $500. Also, 2 year old black racing pony. Broke to drive, 18 year old STB mare. Good for short trips. John Mast, 4117 Buss Rd., Wooster, Ohio. Call 330698-0328 FOR SALE: round bales grass hay for beef or heifers. 330-893-1130

ified e




YEAR OLD Clydesdale and Saddlebred cross gelding. Well broke, TSS, $1300 330- 897-0770

4 YR old Bay Fortune 500 trotting bred brood mare, has colt on premises, $900 obo. (330) 674-6003




Firewood Fuel

SEASONED FIREWOOD for Sale. $50/pick-up load. Jonas L. Yoder, 3390 TR 194, Sugarcreek. (330) 893-1361.

REAL ESTATE: The Hastings farm has a lot to offer to buyers with a wide range of interests. Bidders will have choices from a nice homestead on 11 acres, to some excellent wooded & open rural building lots, to a large wooded ravine for hunting & recreation, to 46 acres of prime agricultural cropland. If country living or land as an investment is on your list for 2014 we invite you to check this farm out. Drive by and pickup a brochure from the mailbox on the property or access detailed information on the website OPEN HOUSE & INSPECTION: The buildings will be open for inspection on Thurs. . Jan. 16th Sunday Jan. 19th from 1:00 – 4:00 PM. Other showings are available by appointment. You may inspect the vacant parcels anytime. TAX & LEGAL: Parcel No. 22-00330.000 The taxes on this farm are currently $1,455.46 per half year based on CAUV values and will be pro-rated to the day of closing on that basis. The seller will provide a Fiduciary Deed with certificate of title and will offer to split the fee for an owner’s policy of title insurance. Immediate possession will be given upon closing. No current oil & gas leases. All mineral rights transfer. TERMS: We require a non-refundable down-payment of 10% of the purchase price to be paid at the close of the auction by check with the balance to be paid in full at closing within 45 days. A Buyer’s Premium of 5% will be added to the final bid price to determine the contract price. There are no financing contingencies. Auction Conducted By:

IMPORTED DUTCH Harness mares available. Quality to suit the most discerning buyer. From the top sires of the breed! Manno, Ganges, Atleet, Vaandrager, Unieko, Eebert, Delviro, and Ditisim. Also one Sander mare, out of a full sister of Patign! Wholesale prices. For more details contact: David Beachy, 14047 SR 4, Goshen IN 46528. (574) 825-3943

1st & 2nd cutting round bales of hay. Horse quality (330) 466-1408

FOR SALE: seasoned fire wood, $40 pick up load. 330-893-0218

SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 2014 • 11:00 AM

COMING 2 yr old, Registered Mare, Orndorffs background, Call for more info. (330) 674-7440†Ext 1

GREEN ACRES Fertilizer prices No. 13 $460, No. 14 $445, No 15 $620, Organic No. 6 $325, Organic No. 7 $650, Gypsum $230, Organic Gypsum $300. Early Orders are appreciated. 695-2208 Aden Mullet, 8056 Criswell Rd., Fredericksburg. Note: our mixing plant set up a dryer and said we should have a lot nicer product this year.

FOR SALE: 1st cutting round bales made early. No rain, 1000# 4x5 bales, $100. Roy Coblentz, 330-359-5730

165 ACRES – 7 PARCELS CONGRESS TWP. • WAYNE CO. • NORTHWESTERN LSD LARGE RECREATIONAL WOODED PARCEL • TILLABLE LAND CHOICE BLDG. PARCELS • FARMSTEAD W/ 11 + ACRES Will sell on location 12510 Franchester Rd. West Salem, OH. From SR 604 in the Village of Congress go north on N. Maple St. 2/10 mi. to Y intersection and bear right onto Franchester Rd. 2 mi. miles to farm. From Wooster take SR 83 north 8 mi. to Sterling Rd. then west 2 mi. to Franchester Rd. and south ½ mi. to farm. From West Salem take SR 301 south 1 mi. to Ruff Rd. then east 4 mi. to Franchester. Farm is located at the intersection of Ruff Rd. & Franchester Rd.

FOR SALE: 4 yr old Dark Cross Bred Gelding, with white markings, TSS, Women can drive. 330-600-1233.

FOR SALE: Round Bales corn stalks, w/ weeds, for bedding. Duane Weaver 330-763-1192


Horses Livestock

16 YR OLD White, Arab-App -Paint cross Mare, broke to ride and drive, TSS, $500. Horse round bale ring, $250. (330) 897-4006.

1ST & 2nd cutting mixed grass hay. Also, some beef hay. (330) 893-3407

HAY, SMALL bales, 1st cutting Timothy. Very Nice. Jason Troyer (330) 473-7905


Horses Livestock 260

Small or Large loads

Phone: 330.473.7905

2478 CR 168 • Dundee, OH 44624

FOR SALE: Katahdin ewes, due to lamb in Feb. Joseph Erb. VM / 330-897-0083

The Holmes County Hub Shopper 260

Horses Livestock 260

NOTICE: FARMERSTOWN Livestock Auction will be having a horse sale Sat, Jan 25th. Hitching at 8:30am, Sale starts at 10am. Auctioneer Atlee Shetler. For more information call 330-897-3410 7 YR old Black, & Pair of 5 yr old Black Percheron Geldings, broke to all farm machinery. Pair of 2 yr old Black Geldings. 12 yr old Standard Bred Gelding, TSS. Marvin Coblentz (330) 359-5570 4 YR old Gelding, 90% Trot, Family horse, TSS, $2,300. 5 yr old Gelding, Trotter, Sharp boys horse, TSS $3,100. Duane Weaver, (330) 674-1777 8 YR. old Morgan gelding, TSS. Needs work, $1200. Wayne Yoder, 1995 US 62, Wilmot, OH 330-359-5406 TURKEY POULTS for sale. Well started $5.00 each. Roman Miller 8190 TR 656 Fbg. 330-359-5027. FOR Sale: black, white faced beef cow, bred to Black Angus bull, 5-young cows and 1-bull, $6,000 for all. 330893-4156 LARGE Varnish wooden tack trunk, used once, like new. $350/obo 330-674-6003 2 yr. old Buckskin Friesian Cross stud colt, Big, quiet & gentle with Friesian features, blk. mane/tail. 740-545-5047 FOR SALE: 5 year old black, all purpose Gelding, safe, sound, women can drive, $2,000. O.M.F. Levi Yoder, 5864 CR 59. FOR SALE: 7 yr. old black Friesian SB, not 100% safe. In foal, 2 Friesian SB, Flashy, due in April, $2900. 330-695-2153/LM. STANDARD BRED gelding, 9 yrs. old, tss, buggy size & well broke, $1250. New Bedford Lumber (330) 897-7830. FOR SALE: 11 Dorset Suffolk Cross Ewes, bred for March lambs, $150 each. (740) 623-0684

STANDING AT STUD (Black Tuxedo by Armani). A bay Morgan stallion, w/4 whites & a snip--if you are looking to breed horses that drive with a lot of style and snap that also have good temperment and barn manners, don't look any further! Look us up at the Stallion Days @ Mt. Hope on Jan. 25th. Service fee: $500 reg'd, 250 grades. Paul Hershberger, 330-897-2053 1- DORSET cross ram. 2 years old, Noah Troyer 6840 TR 568, Holmesville. 330674-0851.

PLAN NOW TO ATTEND the All Breed Stallion Presentation Day & 02600 AD13220524 Fundraiser at the Mt.72 Hope 10220687 Sale Barn, Jan. 25th. For information, contact Steven Miller. (330) 674-2292 SHEEP. 2-Wensleydale white ewes excellent pedigree in wool, (330) 359-5515.

Thursday, January 16, 2014 — 35 Horses Livestock 265

CROSSBRED SOW & gilt due in Feb. Bred to Born Again son. 330-567-5908 ext. 1. 6 YEAR OLD Chestnut Morgan Gelding, well broke, strong build, easy keeper, sound, star, young horse but older people can drive, $3,600. 330-674-4002 Day, 330-279-2477 Eve. Firman. FOR SALE: American Saddle Bred Mare, 4 yrs old, Light Chestnut, 3 white socks, needs training. $600 (330) 231-3452 9 YR old Black Standard Bred Gelding, Noble Land Sam, Big, strong surrey horse, TSS, mostly trot, $2,600. 2 wk trial. (330) 852-2839 RIDE-EM N Slide-Em Equine Services provides you with massage, adjustments, Acculife patches, all natural no chemicals! 567-351-6087 7 YEAR old Gelding, mostly trot, big enough for surrey, good broke. Also, a nice selection of other horses on hand. Loran Schlabach. (330) 852-3096. 9 YR OLD Registered Perchain Mare, Good broke, in foal, $2100. Team of 5 & 6 year old geldings, good broke, been in most farm machinery, 740-824-4882. KING CONCH Standardbred Mare, 11 yrs old, $1800. Westgate Crown Friesian Cross Reg., 2 yr old, $2500. 2 King Conch Friesian cross Reg. Weanlings Fillies. Aaron Mast, 330-600-0395. BLACK ANGUS Feeder Calf, Steer, approx 600lbs, no medication or antibiotics. 330-473-7511 or 434974-6059 BLACK REGISTERED Dutch Mares, 4 years, 16.2, TSS, Bred to black Dutch for May. Coming 2 year old with chrome, ready to start. 802272-5707 2 YR OLD Reg. Dutch harness hackney cross Gelding. Black, 3 whites & star, will grow up to be a nice big horse. 330-897-8369. FOR SALE: 2 Holstein feeder steers, approx. 500-600lbs, $1.00/lb Alan Garver, (330) 893-1520 15 YR. old black standard bred final score mare. Good for brood mare. Also, still drives with snap. 5790 T.R. 606, Fredericksburg, OH 330-695-9376 WANTED: HORSE stall mats, in good condition. (330) 674-6003 FOR SALE: 11 yr old Gelding, broke to all farm machinery, kid broke, $2,000 obo. Ivan Hochstetler. (330) 674-3087 FOR SALE: B&W Double registered miniature mare, 31" bred to double registered tri-color stud, 32" OR TRADE for started feeder calf, prefer Angus or Hereford. (419) 341-3794 WANTED: Milk cans. Also Haflinger prefer geld. 4-5 yr. old. Andrew Yoder, 30936 C.R. 126, Fresno OH 43824

Household Furnishings 280

NOTICE: WILL reholstery living room furniture, car/boat, seats. Also, will make new outdoor cushions. Raber's Upholstery, 1939 TR 110, Millersburg. 330-674 -1300. COUCH & Chair, light blue, well made, $65. Audio tapes of the 30's & 40's radio shows, 39 tapes, $12. (330) 674-1103 $$$ SALE Queen Mattress Set Brand New Pillowtop Still in Factory Plastic. $200.00 Call 330-224-2932 FUTON, VERY good cond., large round, white metal fame, Cushion-Turqoise blue. $75 obo Also, Trunk not antique, 2-1/2' tall x 3-1/2' long. $75 obo 330-378-3431


Hunting Fishing

WANTED: SHOCKING training collar for Coon hound. Working condition. Call 330-201-2289

Miscellaneous Merch. 280

ATTENTION! WE will train beagle puppies! Will be worked with excellent hunting dogs. 10550 Hogback Rd. Frdrcksburg OH 44627 FOR SALE: Brand New Horton cross bow with red dot scope, 150 lbs., $250. 814-203-2818. LM FOR SALE: Knight Wolverine 50 cal. muzzleloader, scope, accessories, like new $165obo 330-893-1426


Buyer of furs & ginseng. Open M-Fri., 3-8, Sat. Noon-5. Closed Sun. 330-674-1203 or 330-231-1851 5351 TR 260 - Millersburg REMINGTON 22 cal. model 597 semi auto, good condition, $165. (330) 401-9899 REMINGTON 870 Express 12 ga super mag. $485. H & R 12 ga. single shot $150. Jonas Miller, TR 356, Mbg.


Miscellaneous Merch.

LARGE HARD Coal Hopper Feed Stove, made by Mullet Repair, good condition, could also take hopper out and use for shop stove to burn wood cuttings. $250 obo. (330) 897-4856

BUGGY(USED) Steel wheels, Rollup Curtains, Lights, Hydraulic Brakes, Fiberglass Shaft & Wheels. $2,975.00 (330) 600-8064

QUALITY HORSE Blankets for sale Sizes from 68"100" in stock with leg straps. Colors: Red, Blue, Green or Burgundy. Buggy blankets & Sheets also available. Norman C. Yoder, 4256 TR 374, Millersburg OH 44654 (330) 893-7421. Wholesale Dealers Welcome.

WANTED: Lg Napoleon wood stove. For sale Guinea pigs, $8.00. 330-893-9304

PUREBRED Australian Shepherd. Male, tri-colored. Very nice, 12 wks., $150. Christ M.A. Miller, 330-897-4103

FOR SALE: D & S hard coal stove with hopper. Will take unwanted deer meat. 330-473-8837

CLOSED KENNEL sell-out: 20 Chihuahuas, 2 Yorkies, 2 Poodles. Good breeding stock. 330-231-8782

FOR SALE: Snapper 29" snow blower. M1529E 2 stage electric start, NEW only used few times. $850. 330-466-4490 / 466-3328. 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. BUYING JUNK: batteries, aluminum, copper, brass, elec. motors, farm machinery, appliances, cars, trucks. 330-279-2142. FOR RENT wood splitter $25 a day.

HEAVY BUILT Wood Stove, Complete setup with SS 8" pipe. (330) 359-5459 FOR SALE: #22 meat grinder with stand. Roy O. Yoder, 7686 TR 652, Mbg., Ohio V.M. 330-359-0504 HOT BLAST wood or coal furnace with jackets and two blowers. Excellent condition. $1000. (330) 695-9310. FOR SALE: Used shop windows, (4) 3'x4', (1) 3'x3', (1) 2'x2'. Make offer. (330) 852-3103

FOR SALE: Buggy in excellent condition, LED lights, hydraulic brakes, new paint. 330-567-2249. FOR SALE: 4 burner oil stove, good cond., $460. Burner baker, $60. $500/all. Yoder, 5864 CR 59, Mbg. SMALL PROPANE Wall Heater, Good condition. $95. Small Propane Space Heater, like new $40. Standard Bred breast harness. $190 (330) 359-0006 FOR SALE: Pump Jack with 3HP Kawaski motor. Meyers shallow well jet pump, w/4HP Honda motor. Hand pump. 13HP Honda 200hrs, used less than 1 year. 27HP Honda, used 1-1/4 years. Both have natural gas kits & tool less oil change. (330) 698-3610, Ext 2, 7217 S. Apple Creek Rd., Fredericksburg OH 44627 NEW PFAFF Sewing & Embroidery Machines and Sergers for sale. Available at Lackman's Sewing Center, Apple Creek, OH 330-698-3060.

FOR SALE: 7 yr. old fuel oil furnace, 15,000 BTUs, good cond., $800/obo. Call (330) 852-0133 FOR SALE: Wormy Maple Lumber 4/4 approx. 785 bf 55¢ @ bf as is. Christ Miller 6346 CR 77, Millersburg OH

10,000 BTU Kerosun radiant kerosene heater, "New", $100. After 5:00 p.m. Roy Troyer, 5996 S. Carr Rd. AC

FOR SALE: Leader 1/2 pint evaporater used two seasons. Brick and insulation included, $1000. David Yoder, 7756 SR 514, Big Prairie, OH 44611

CRICKET WITH 5 cartridges, Cuttlebug with folders, stamps, assorted paper & accessories. Call for details. (330) 473-9403

WORD PROCESSOR 425 Singer Searcher, $100. (330) 893-9506.


FOR SALE: Top Buggy, Hyd. brakes, front lights, new paint, looks almost like new. Levi Yoder, 8050 Weaver Rd., Fred. 44627 (16) PSP Games, 330-600-1504


Standardbred Sale

FEB. 21St

WELDED WIRE FENCE panels, 2x4 holes, 5'x16' panels, hot dipped galvanized after welded. Proven-superior rust resistance-USDA approved, hinges & stainless fastners in stock. Free literature, Hillside Fabrication, 330- 893-1058. ENGLISH BULLDOG, white, 3 year old female. Pet only. Friendly and lovable, $400. (330) 674-4572 MOUNTAIN KERR Hound mixed puppies, 4 females, $50 each. Aden Yoder, 330893-7313. 5 YR old OMCBA Mountain Cer, Female Sire: Biggers Brown Bomber, Hard hunting coon & squirrel dog, placed 2nd in WTDA Nite Hunt, not cheap, nice. Also OMCBA Cer Pups, Sire: Dead End Hawkeye, Dam: Juke Box Holly, Robert Miller, 7579 TR 551, Holmesville. (330) 567-5944 AKC Golden retriever pups, born 12/14/13 - 3 females & 3 males. (740) 552-1990 AKC ENGLISH Bulldog. Male, 4-Bulldog cross, females. $1500 for all. 330359-0672. K-9 STUD Service *AKC Bull Mastiff*, Boxer, Bull Terrier, Cavalier, Cocker Spaniel, Dalmation, English Bulldog, French Bulldog, German Shepherd, Great Dane, Old English Bulldoggie, Newfoundland, Siberian Husky, Poodle, Wolf Dog, AKC Standard Poodle, AKC Rottweiler. (740) 824-4361 or (330) 275-0795. ACA TRICOLOR & Bleheim Cavalier puppies. DOB 11-20-13, $375. ACA Cream female poodle puppy DOB 12-15-13. 330-897-1260 FOR SALE: 4 9wk old Mt-Cur Registered Puppies. 2 yr old Mt-Cur Registered Female, started on Coon & Squirrel. (330) 674-2500

Pets Supplies 2 YR OLD cream colored toy

FOR SALE: Registered 3 yr old Walker Male, Sire: Mojo, needs hunted, Holmesville, (330) 279-9252 2 1/2 YR old Beagle, male. Excellent hunter. WANTED: Pug, male. 6928 CR 407, Millersburg. 330-674-1000.

Special trotting Sale (Tack 4:30

poodle, male, proven. $75. Poodle, female, black, due to cycle in 1st. Feb. 330-893 -3909.

BUGGLE BULLDOG Female, 6 mo old, good for breeder stock, fawn color. Atlee Beachy 330674-1912†Ext 1


(Tack 5:30 Horses 7)

Horses 6) call in consignments by Wed. 2/19 @ 9pm to be on sellers list

driVing HorSe Sale (Tack 5:30 Horses 7)

MAR. 18th 18tH anniVerSarY Standardbred Sale

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

(Tack 5:30 Horses 7)

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

GERMAN SHEPHERD Puppies, ACA Registered, Black/Tan, very nice, ready to go. $350 (330) 674-1400


FEB. 7th

MAR. 7

MAPLE Sugaring Supplies: Sap bags 45¢ea. Precut ready to use. Tubing, Taps, Hydrometers; New: Clear filter presses. Sugarhill Jugs 10% off Weaver Maple Supplies. 8183 TR 611 Fred.

FOR SALE: 3-wood framed garage door screens, antique pendulum clock, 17 x 23 3/4 high, $500. Tan rider rocker, $30. Record, cassette, radio, player, $30. Assorted floor tiles, 25 boxes, $70, Holmesville 330-6952383

FOR Sale: Stainless steel sap pan 48"x40" w/ faucet like new. Mose Miller 33576 TR 231, Baltic. 330-897-1074x4

Smokey Lane Stables, Inc.


Pets Supplies

SIERRA SMALL Wood Stove, 22x13 Fire box, Heavy & very tight, make offer. Walnut Creek. (330) 893-1316

BUGGY, STEEL Wheels, Fiberglass Shaft, Childrens seats, 12 yrs old. $2,250. (330) 893-3272 FOR RENT: 12V Automatic Clay Pigeon Thrower $50/day. (330)674-6784 leave message.

Miscellaneous Merch. 300


HILAND SUPPLY CO. LTD. Advanced Chimney Technology

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


36 — Thursday, January 16, 2014 300

Pets Supplies 300

FOR SALE: AKC Boxer, male, brindle. $500. (330) 690-3004 1 YEAR old Maltese male, proven breeder, born 4/19/12, very aggresive. $400. (330) 897-2820 ext. 1. ACA CAVALIER Blenhiem, Proven male, 2 yr. Beagle Female, 3 yr male, 2 yr Both Run Rabbits. No Trash. Toy Fox Terrier. (330) 674-0156 6 YEAR old gelding. Black with 2 white feet. 330-600-0450 FOR SALE: Pigeons, Homer's, Modena's, Jacobin's, Capuchine's, & others. (330) 897-4856 FOR SALE: 1 yr old Female, Jack Russell/Beagle mix, Nice pet. Also, Powerpro Ultra Oster Clipper, electric or cordless, excellent condition. (330) 359-0928 10 MO. Old Australian Shepherd Blue Heeler cross, female. Good farm dog, $100. (330) 897-4006.

The Holmes County Hub Shopper Pets Supplies 300

BLACK/TAN COONHOUND pups, 8 wks. old, UKC reg'd, shots/wormed, $100. Call (330) 473-5502 FOR SALE: Flemish Giant Bunnies. 8 weeks old, $20 each obo. 330-698-3042 L.M. FOR SALE: Dog Kennel, 10x12, 10 outside runs, 4 whelping pins, Wayne Burkholder, 330-897-3130. AKC Tri-colored Cavailer, male, 2 years old, 12 lbs., $500. AKC Blenheim male, 5 years old, $150. AKC Maltese, male, small, 4 years old, $400. AKC Maltese male, 2 years old, $300. ACA 1 1/2 year old Westy male, $500. 12 week old Yorkie, male, pet only, $100. 740-824-4063. GREY POODLE, female, small and very friendly, pet only. $100. 330-897-1260. 5 mo. old ACA Blenheim female, nice, out of good stock, $450. (330) 893-0314

Pets Supplies 300

FOR SALE: Reg'd Walker Coonhound, male, 2-1/2 yrs. old. Call 330-201-2289 SQUIRREL DOGS for sale, $500-$1,000. Serious inquiries only. Please call (419) 606-3674 AKC BOXER puppies, 2 males, fawn with white markings, shots & wormed. $450/obo. 330-231-9407. FOR SALE: Maltese, 3 females, 2 males, 7 mo- 2 yrs, (330) 674-0968 COYOTE HOUND pups. July/Walker cross. 330231-7671 12 WK old male schnoodle. All shots and dewormed. $175 Wanted: Welsh coated stallion 740 824-4361 2 YR old Mountain Fiest/ Australian Shepherd cross female, Very energetic, would make good farm or hunting dog. $50 obo. (330) 897-4856 FOR SALE: 2 yr old Toy Poodle. (330) 893-1657

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

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

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

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


E p Us a-1 HO 8 11

N 1 PE n.

O . Ja t


7541 TR 105, Clark

325 Rhine St SW, Sugarcreek

Over 2600 sq.ft. 3 BR, 2.5 BA country home on 3.2 acres. Newer metal roof, 24x32 detached garage, storage sheds. $154,900

Gorgeous 4 BR, 2 BA split-level home with many modern updates and 2,000+sq.ft of living space. This home also offers a 3 season sun room and beautiful landscaping. $164,900

Steve Maag

Cliff Sprang



Leona Yoder


KENNEL REDUCTION! 1 male & 1 female, 3/4 English Bulldog, 6 mo old, great breeding stock. Also Chinese Shar-pei and Shar-pei/ Bulldog mix, females. (330) 600-9383 BREED SELL-OUT. Brussel Griffons, Pekingese, Chihuahua, Dashchunds, priced to sell! LM 330852-2325. 1-MALE 1-FEMALE, Morkie puppies, black/tan, very cute, $200-250 ea. 330-279 -2066. FOR SALE: Registered Boride Collie, male. 5 years old, proven sire, $100. Allen Miller, 330-893-2312. VM BRED 5 YR. OLD Ruby Cavalier female, AKC & ACA registered, pups with ACA eligible, good mother, had 5 pups last litter, $950. (330) 893-0314

2 GREAT Pyrenees puppies, 3 mo. old $200. Good guard dogs for sheep. Also, Great Pyrenees fem. almost 2 yrs. old, $350. Aden Chupp, 8105 TR 601, Fredericksburg, OH 44627 AKC Boston Male, DOB 6-30-12. Proven Breeder, nicely marked. Jonas JL Yoder (330) 852-3932 Ext 1 FOR SALE: AKC Registered Cavalier Females, 1- Blenheim, 1-Tri-colored, house broke, Born 10-29-13, Very playful. (330) 893-1521 DOUBLE WHELPING unit by Raber Kennel 20"x24" boxes w/3' cages, trays & feeders included; 2-4 yr. old beagle fem., exp. mothers, call for details 330-674-4205 BLUE HEELER- Fiest female, 4 yrs old, well started on coon & squirrel, $110/ obo. Jonathan Weaver, 7841 CR 373, Big Prairie, OH 44611. AKC SIBERIAN Husky puppies, 1-M, 1-F, 3 mo., $350. 1-F, 8 wks old, $475, Shots /wormed 330-473- 9758 WANTED: PARTY Yorkie, male and female. 330852-1084.

Curt Yoder Kate Overton

330-204-2447 330-204-9339

Location: Kaufman Auction House, 3149 SR 39 at the Amish Country Theater. Directions: 3.3 miles east of Berlin or 0.5 mile(330) west852-4111 of Walnut Creek, Ohio in Holmes County. From I -77 take SR 39 west approximately 12 miles to Auction House. 888-852-4111 Tuesday, January 21, 2014

4:00 P.M.

Large Cents * Half Dollars * Silver Dollars * Gold * Misc. Large Cents-Half Dollars: 1809/6, 13, 47, 51, 52, 53, large cents; 1857 flying eagle cent; 1863, 1909s, Indian cents; 1909s, 09svdb, 22 NoD ANACS VG 10-details, 31s, 72 PCGS MS63 RB DDO, Lincoln cents; 1871 2-cent pc.; 1867 shield nickel; 1912s v-nickel; 1939d NGC MS65 FB, 40 NGC MS66, mercury dimes; silver Roosevelt dimes; 1853o, 76, seated quarters; 1896o, 87s, barber quarters; 1932d, 32s, 34d, 36s, 37s, 38, 39s, 40d, 42s, Wash. Quarters; roll silver Wash. Quarters; 1832, 34, bust halves; 1949, 49s, Franklin halves. Silver Dollars: 1870cc seated; 1878s NGC MS64, 84 NGC MS65, 87o, 90cc, 94, 94o, 97s, 1903o, 03s, Morgans; 1921, 26 NGC MS63, 28, 34, 34d, 35, complete set peace dollars. Gold: 1920 $20. St. Gauden’s; 1910 $10. Indian head; 1908 $5. liberty head; 1851o $1. PCGS AU50; 1992 w Olympic $5. PCGS PR69 DCAM; 2012 London Olympics 25 pounds NGC PF70 Ultra Cameo. Miscellaneous: 1926 Sesqui., 1925 St. Mt. com. halves; silver eagles; Civil War tokens; 1999-2003 ¼ pound state quarters silver rounds; 1796 Hispanic 8-reale; 1907 $5. U.S. legal tender note; 1918 $1. national currency note: 1935 $1. Hawaii over print note. NOTE: This is only a partial list of approx. 350 lots to be sold in catalog order. Doors open 2 hrs. prior to sale time. Online bidding available at thru

Pets Supplies

PUREBRED German Shepherd Puppies. 2 black/tan, 2 sable/tan females. Ready now. $350 ea 330-600-9595 AKC BICHON Male, proven, 1 year old, 6.5 lbs., $450. (330) 359-5143 BIG GERMAN Shepherd, male, 3 yr old, black/tan. $100. Emery Stutzman, 8420 TR 654, Frdbrg. OHIO Professional Dog Breeders Annual Banquet. Tues. Jan 21 at 6:15p. Local speaker, "Good Christian Business Values". Free meal provided in the lower level of the Carlisle Inn, Walnut Creek. Bring your spouse & kennel workers to enjoy an evening of fellowship w/ other dog breeders from the area. Door Prizes: 1st prize, Bosch Mixer 2nd prize, Makita Tool Set & many more door prizes! Please support our meal sponsors by doing business with them throughout 2014. Meal Sponsors are: New Bedford Elevator, Ohio Professional Dog Breeders Association, Abe Miller, East Holmes Veterinary Clinic, Vinyl Tech, Danville Veterinary Clinic, JBs Feed & Supply, ACA, & Affordable Pups. Reservations needed for this event. Reserve by calling 330-893-9140. AKC LABRADOR retriever pups. 8 wks, yellow/ chocolate, shots/wormed, from good stock. 330-359-0238 FOR SALE: Beagle Puppies, 10 wks old, 3-females, $80/ea. 814-203-2818 leave message. 2 YEAR old Bichon male. Proven, $200. 3 year old Shih-Tzu male, proven, $125. 2 Adult Shih-Tzu females, $100 each. (330) 897-6602. FOR SALE: 3 Adult Chihuahuas, 2 F, 1 M; 10 wk. old male Chihuahua puppy - all AKC Henry Mast. 2619 CR 160, Mlsbg. 330 359-5629. CHIHUAHUA PUPPIES, well socialized, pictures available. $175 and up. (330) 359-5459 FOR SALE: Mountain Cur puppies, 8 weeks old. Atlee Miller. 330-695-9392. FOR SALE: 1-M, 1-F, ACA Reg. Bernese Mountain Dog puppies, 10 wks old, Family Raised, $700 330-674-2029 FOR SALE: 2 Yorkie females, 2 yrs. old, $400/each; 1 Shih-Tzu male, proven, $350. (330) 749-2407 TOY FOX Terrier, male, chocolate & white. Proven breeder, small. Dennis Hershberger, 330-893-3782 (6) 2 yr. old Mini Pin-Poms cross; (2) 3-yr. old YorkieMini Pins Cross; 3 Mini Pin females; 1 male & 1 female Pomeranian. 330-695-2467 FOR SALE: 5 Beagle mix puppies, cute & friendly, $25/each. (330) 600-9133 Aaron Miller. FOR SALE: 4 yr old Yorkie Female, Kept in house for 2 yrs, (330) 674-2500 FOR SALE: 2- Beagle, females. 1- Shih Tzu, male. (330) 852-3679.

Solid brick 3bdrm/2 bath ranch home on quiet dead end street. Partially finished walkout basement, 2 car attached garage and all appliances stay. $145,000 11711066600

Cute 2 BR, 1 BA upgraded home. Well taken care of. Ideal starter home. New spacious garage, Motivated Seller $59,500

BOXER-BULL, female, $400. Beabull female, $350. Puggle bull cross, $250. 330-698-0161. Leave mess.

FOR SALE: 6 yr old Schnauzer female with papers, 6 yr old Yorkie female, with papers. Pets only. $100 each. (330) 473-8232

(330) 852-4111 888-852-4111

234 Lugano St, Sugarcreek

815 Depot St, Glenmont

RED BONE COONHOUND puppies, 8 wks. old - Males $100, Females, $200. (330) 674-0520.

Pets Supplies 300


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


s li

FOR SALE: 3-male, 1- female, Yorkie Terrier mix. 8 wks old, shots and wormed. 330-897-2909 x1.

HOUSE TRAINED brown & white toy Fox Terrier pet for sale. For more info call 330-695-9392

Millersburg Office

Pets Supplies 300

ADEN YODER, AUCTIONEER 330-763-2565 or 330-359-5458 DERRICK KANDEL, AUCTIONEER 330-231-4524

FOR SALE: Labradoodle Puppies, Black & Chocolate, Shots & wormed, (330) 893-3483

The Holmes County Hub Shopper 300

Pets Supplies 355

####### 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. ####### FOR SALE: 4 mo. old Labradoodle, male, $50. (330) 897-0368. 2 YR old Beagle Female, with nice markings, $25. (330) 473-3172 TWO FEMALE walker cross coonhound pups. Well started. Leave a message @ 330-893-0103

AKC & ACA Golden Retriever Male Stud Service. $200 (330) 695-2153 Leave Message - Robert


Wanted to Buy 410

WANTED: USED PHONE SHACK. (330) 763-4116 Baltic, OH

FOR SALE: Big House & Barn w/attached Straw Shed, 28x60 Shop, some out buildings, 3.5 acres, corner of Harrison & James. Daytime (330) 695-2610 or VM (330) 695-2250. 1551 Harrison Road.

WANTED: CARPORT in good condition. Please call with size & description. (330) 893-1058 / VM. WANTED: HONDA Motors, working or not working. Also Air compressors. (330) 473-8989


WANTED TO RENT YOUR SHOP to set up finish operation. In Fredericksburg/Moreland area. 330-695-9898† WANTED: Good used surrey with sliding doors, rubber tire. Daniel Troyer, 8305 TR 654, Fred. OH 44627. WANTED: PLAY House in good condition. Call with price. (330) 763-1426

Ohio's Best Buys! 1998 SKYLINE Mobile Home, 16x80, 3BR, 2BA, Cathedral ceilings, includes stove, refrig., microwave, dishwasher, All in very good cond. $16,000. MUST BE MOVED. (330) 601-3729.

Wanted to Buy

WANTED: LEAF blower, backpack-type, in good condition. 330-893-1058. WANTED: Good, used foldable ping pong table. State price and condition. Leave message: 330-763-1672 WANTED: MOTOR Wheel Barrow in good condition. (330) 893-1395 Henry A.M. Yoder WANTED: BUGGY, rubber tires, sliding doors, seats in back, big enough for adults. (330) 852-0160

FOR SALE: 1 acre, with septic, 30x40 pole building with electric & concrete floor. 1426 TR 80. Clark area. $25,000. 330-231-9611.


Apartment Rentals

1 BR. upstairs apt. Shreve, very clean. $400/mo. Call (614) 419-2028. NICE 2BR Apt. in Sugarcreek. W/D hookup, stove/refrig. furnished, $450 +util+dep. Assist pets only. Avail. Feb. 1, 330 852-4377 KILLBUCK. CLEAN 2BR Apt. Stove/Refrig, W/D hookup. Large screened in porch, garage. $395/mo+util+dep. 330-276-4091. VERY NICE 2br apt in Sugarcreek, 2br & full bath upstairs. Kitchen, dining, living room & 1/2ba on main floor. Basement with W/D Hookup. All new paint, carpet & vinyl. Renter pays utilities. $500/mo +$500 dep. (330) 897-9045 M-Th 8-4

Apartment Rentals 495

Mobile Home Rentals

STOP PAYING Rent & Own, Triplex & shop For Sale in Killbuck, very good condition. Live in one unit and others will make your payments. Property qualifies for many 1st time home buyers programs. (330) 674-2819

AMISH STYLE home 2.9 acres, shop, 2 small barns, greenhouse, approx. 1 acre pasture, Lakeville Church District, 330-464-8934.

NEW 2BR apt in Baltic, living, dining & kitchen with full ba on main floor. 2 upstairs bedrooms. Just completly refurbished. New furnace, AC, Drywall, paint & carpet. $485/mo +$485 dep. Renter pays utilites. (330) 897-9045 M-Th 8-4

2004 CHEVY Impala, 4dr, runs great, great shape, 168K, $5,200. 330473-8896 or 330-231-5616


Duplex Rentals

FOR RENT: 311 W. Main St. Holmesville, 3br, Stove/ Frig, W/D hook-up, Very Clean, Assist Pets only, No Smoking, Deposit +Rent. (330) 674-0099



1999 CHEVY camaro, new tires and rims, $1500/obo. 330-231-9940 or 330-2319943. '92 BUICK Lesabre limited, 107k. mi., good cond., no rust, selling to getting smaller car. $2200 330-275-0283


Motorcycles ATVs

Home Condo Rentals

2009 KAWASAKI Brute Force 750 4x4. Extras included. 6,000/obo. Rod Baker, 330-231-9216.

SINGLE FLOOR living, modern features, 2BR, 2BA, Millersburg, $770/mo. 330-231 -6255.

19th ANNUAL Miller Lite Canton Motorcycle Swap Meet. Sun. Jan. 26, 10a.m.-4p.m. Call 1-800372-3726, ext. 443 for info



JD DIESEL 18kw generator with 9,350 hours, runs good, $2200. (330) 464-7908.

FOR SALE: Miller Trailblazer 251 Electric welder with wire feed attachment, 1241 hours, exc. cond., includes argon tank, welding wire, and many welding rods. $2600. 8" Grizzly jointer with 10AM air motor, good cond., $150. Hydraulic arm lift good condition, $100. Adam Yoder Estate 330-674-0715 Ask for Jerry.

Land Sale Rent 460

Holmes County

USED FRAMING nailers . Senco Craftsman Porter cable, Bostitch $65. Choice 1/2" Dewalt hammer drill. Jonas S. Miller, TR 356.

FOR SALE: 3HP Delta Dust Collector, Model 50-853, $250. Ivan Yoder, (330) 893-2439†

Mobile Home For Sale

TAKING APPLICATIONS for 14x70, 2br, 2ba, Nashville Area. Covered front porch, LP Gas Heat, Woodland Setting, water/sewer incld. $550/mo +deposit (330) 378-3431

Tools Machinery

NATURAL GAS Gensets, any size available, competitively priced. 60KW Onan, v8 Ford, open skid, low hours, like new, $7200. 50KW Magnetek v8 Ford, low hours, enclosed, $6700. 45KW Kohler 6 cyl. Ford, low hours, enclosed, like new, $6400. 30KW Onan 6 cyl Ford, low hours, open skid, $5900. 90 day warranty and remote start included on all generators. Ask about our no warranty prices! Heartland Equipment Call Joe 330-852-3029

Home Condo For Sale 425

2 BR/1 BA home on 1 acre in Northwestern Schools. New roof, 2 car garage, poss. 3rd BR, partially wooded. Great starter home, home for older couple, or rental property. $80,000. 330-317-9807.

WANTED: AKC Siberian Husky, male. 1-2 yrs old, (330) 377-4706

11,000 WATT Honda Generator, 728 hours, $3800. 10" Like new, portable bosch table saw, $400. 8.5" slide compound miter saw, $75. (330) 465-7016.


Thursday, January 16, 2014 — 37

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

















































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, January 16, 2014

2010 FORD F150 Platinum Supercrew, 4x4, 40900 miles, black, leather, navigation, rear view camera, tow package, excellent condition $14900 trde@netscape. com 2007 F150 Ext Cab, 4x4, 5.4V8, 144K, Great Condition. $10,500 (330) 231-1475 2003 ENVOY. 127k. mi., Like new snow tires used one season. $8,500. Mervin Schlabach. 330-359-5592.



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

Building Materials 655

Cabinet Making 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

BUILDING A NEW HOME or remodelling? We have quality constructed solid maple cabinets in an ample variety of finishes and styles at a competitive price. Willow Springs Cabinet 31479 TR 231, Fresno, OH 43824. 330-897-0099

FOR SALE: Lots of possibilities for re-claimed lumber, barn stone & slate. 330-763-0585 or 674-6397


207 Doors & Windows • Vinyl Windows 06500 AD13113930 72

• Free10190485 Estimates 4881 CR 207 Millersburg, OH

REFLECTIVE Insulation 3/8"-2" 4x8 sheets and rolls Delivery avail 419-602-1837


LIGHT MANUFACTURING PLANT ON 5+ ACRES OFFICES-WAREHOUSE SPACE-DOCKS FENCED FACILITY-PARKING MANUFACTURING-OIL FIELD-AG FACILITY Having moved to a new facility in Orrville Industrial Park will sell the following real estate at absolute auction on location at 12657 Church Road, Orrville, Ohio. Located at the South edge of Orrville or North of US Route 30 on State Route 57, then East ½ mile on Church Road.



A facility with a multitude of potential uses. A location with easy access to major routes in any direction, This facility was used for the manufacturing of Steiner and then Ventrac tractors and equipment. The facility is adaptable to many uses. Light manufacturing. Oil field or trucking headquarters. Headquarters for large farming operations. Easy for an investor to divide into areas for 2 or 3 businesses. Overhead doors and loads of storage for trucks, tractors, and equipment. Approximately 30,000 square feet under roof. Establish a new plant here or use it strictly for off site storage or warehousing. Also included is an older 3 bedroom house outside the fenced area. A good rental. Or an on site home for a caretaker for the facility. The facility has been well maintained by the present owners and now is ready for a new owner. Tour the property. Calculate replacement cost. Figure the price of the land alone. Calculate amount of time and dollars to construct this type of business site. Then put a dollar amount on the value of being able a buy a ready to use facility that can be yours to open at closing. Today you can buy it for less dollars than you can build it. And it all sells to the high bidder. No minimums. No reserves. Terms are 10% down day of auction and balance due at closing. No buyer premium. You pay what you bid. Arrange your financing and come bid your judgment. Pictures and plat at Click on real estate auctions. Questions? Contact the Gant Realty office during business hours.

OPEN HOUSE SATURDAY JANUARY 25 1:00-3:00 P.M. Auction by order of SEVENSON LTD., OWNER AUCTIONEER/REALTOR- Dave Acker AUCTIONEER/REALTOR- Bob Graber BROKER- Jack Gant 330 465-7692

Computer Services

SYSTEM ERROR Repair, For computers and networking, at your location. Skills and advice to offer in areas of: Computers(performance tuning, purchasing, fixing, troubleshooting, upgrading, free software, Microsoft Windows, Linux). Networking(WiFi, routers, modems, phone line issues for dial-up, setting up security). Backups(you are backing up everything right ?) Service Fees, see website for details. Service Area - Give me a call. My service area is wide. The Computer Services page can be reached by this URL: Http://ComputerServices.SethLeedy .Name/ Contact: Seth @ 1-330-275-3558


Fencing 840

Building all types of wood & wire fences. Have ambusher to clear old fence rows. Free est. United Fencing 330-359-2314 x1 / 231-8813 NOW IS a good time to schedule your spring fence projects. Building all kinds, Woven Wire, Nonclimb Horse, High Tensile, Barb, Horse cote, Board, Split rail, and Post driving up to 12' long. Doughty Fence Builders LLC. 330-893 -1803 or 330-763-1433 YODER'S FENCE & Brush Removal. Will build all types of farm fence. 23 yrs. exp. Free est. 330-763-0497



I BUY junk cars 262-9300 HAULING WITH 1 ton dump truck & trailer. Will also do bobcat work. Duane Weaver, 330-763-1192.


Heating 1035

ers, one with auto. blower. Hanging heaters, small pigly heater. Lge. 50,000 BTU, 40,000 BTU, 37,000 BTU. Stihl chainsaw 16" bar. Power Pac 14V battery chargers. Honda, Briggs & Kawasaki motors 2.5 to 13 H.P. Abe A. Yoder, 2831 TR 151 Mbg, Oh 330-893-1521


KIPOR GENERATORS Units in Stock at Prices Starting at

$599 Model Shown

KGE2000Ti 08650 AD13202304 144 10215051 • INVERTER TECHNOLOGY

• Engine speed adjusts to output demand • Sizes available – 1000, 2000, 3000w

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


TRANE EX90 Nat. gas furnace. 74,000 BTU. Very good condition, $150 OBO. 330-473-3773



GORILLA PTG, Co. Free estimates. (330) 231-3541

10,000 BTU NATURAL Gas wall heater, good condition, $50. (330) 897-6602.

Construction FOR SALE: Vanguard wall

D YODER CONSTRUCTION: Custom Homes, Remodeling homes, garages, decks roofing, & pole buildings. Free Estimates. (740) 294-3215

heater. Natural gas, nonvented, thermostat control, 15,000-30,000 btu. Exc. cond., used only 1 winter in garage. Exc. heat range for double garage size area. Mounting bracket materials incl'd. $225. 330-418-6300.

SWISS CONSTRUCTION. Amish Crew, specializing in pole bldgs., horse barns, riding arenas, machine sheds, garages. For all your pole building needs call 330763-3937.

SUBURBAN WOOD & Coal heater. Very nice, very good. Perfection N.G. heater 50,000 BTU. Warm Morning propane heater 65,000 BTU. Empire 35,000 BTU N.G. heater. Very nice. Couple unvented N.G. heat-


All Prices cleArly MArked On Windshields

MILLER ROOFING and construction. Call now to schedule your new roof. Metal, shingles, conklin and rubber roof. Call 330-231-6196.

Tree Service

WILL TRIM your trees. Also cut down trees. David Hershberger. (330) 893-3407



Troy Ridge Mfg

3998 Cr 168 Millersburg, OH 44654 (330) 473-7727 Custom Welding Specializing in Aluminum 11200 AD13108799 144 Truck Beds • Tool Boxes TRUCK no 1



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

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, January 20, 2014 at 5:00 PM Monday, January 27, 2014 at 5:00 PM

(Antiques * Glassware * Household * Furniture * Misc. *) Selling in 2 Rings

15 Passenger, Pwr. Seats Running Boards, Alloy Wheels, Deep Tinted Glass.

Note: In addition to our Monday sale we will be selling an individual lifelong antique collection over the next couple months. Visit for photos and updates. 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 Always Taking Quality Consignments

$13,995 Only 92K Mi. see our inventory online Trades Welcome • STOP IN TODAY or give us a call for a “GREAT DEAL” on any used Car, Mini Van, SUV or Truck.

Dover Rd., Sugarcreek • Daily 8-5, Sat., 8-Noon


(Antiques * Glassware * Household * Furniture * Misc. *) Selling in 2 Rings

07 Ford E-SEriES Wagon E-350 Sd XLT

WWW.THESWISSAUTOMART.COM Bob Stutzman Sales Quality Used Cars & Trucks Sales & Service 330.852.2312

Roofing & Spouting

Taxi Limo Shuttle

WANTED: A driver to take me to and from work - Wilmot, Winesburg, Mt. Eaton or Dundee area. Call 330359-2800 or 359-0206

DUST BUNNIES Cleaning Co. offers an affordable housecleaning service tailored to meet your needs. Insured/bonded. Call Michelle at (330) 844-1604.



MANUFACTURING & storage space for rent in Berlin, 3-phase & 120-V electric. Sections avail. starting at $700. (330) 231-5193.

Lawn & Gardening 1050



Trucks SUVs 650



The Holmes County Hub Shopper

(330) 852-4111 888-852-4111


The Holmes County Hub Shopper

Thursday, January 16, 2014 — 39 We’ll Fit Your Lifestyle

College Hills Honda

Featured Lease’s

2013 Civic LX Sedan Automatic




2013 Civic EX Sedan Automatic





per month $1,999


per month $1,999

due at signing

due at signing

for 35 months thereafter 0.9% 24-60

for 35 months thereafter 0.9% 24-60



2013 Honda Civic LX and Civic EX Automatic leases. 36 Month 36,000 miles closed end lease. $1999 due at signing plus tax, title, documentary fee, license plates and mud guards. For well qualified buyers approved with Honda Financial services. Offer expires 03-04-2014.

2014 Odyssey EXL 36 Month Lease

389 Mo.



$3000 Due At Signing

Special finance Rates 0.9% 24-36 Months 1.9% 37-60

36 Month Lease

264 Mo.


Special finance Rates 0.9% 24-36 Months 1.9% 37-60



$3000 Due At Signing

36 Month Lease



36 Month Lease


229 Mo.

Special finance Rates 0.9% 24-60 Months



2013 Crosstour EXL V6 AWD


$3000 Due At Signing

0 $ 0 $ 0 $ 0 $

Special finance Rates


239 Mo.

$3000 Due At Signing

Special finance Rates 0.9% 24-36 Months 1.9% 37-60


2014 Accord LX CVT



due at lease signing security deposit down payment

2013 Fit Base Automatic

first month’s payment

36 Month Lease

99 Mo.


Special finance Rates 0.9% 24-60 Months

2014 Accord LX CVT Lease. Plus tax, title, license plates, mud guards, documentary fee. For well qualified buyers approved with Honda Financial Services. Expires 03-04-2014. 36 Month 36,000 closed end lease.

$3000 Due At Signing

2014 Ridgeline Sport $3000 Due $ At Signing

349 Mo.

48 month lease 48,000 closed end lease. $3000 cash or trade due in advance plus tax, title, documentary fee and license plates. Good through 03-02-2014. 2014 Odyssey EXL, 2014 CRV EX AWD, 2014 CRV LX AWD, 2013 Crosstour EXL AWD ST#9630T, 2013 Fit Base Automatic ST#A118 require $3,000 due at signing plus tax, documentary fee, license plates and mud guards. For well qualified buyers approved with Honda Financial Services. Offer expires 03-04-2014.

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


2011 CRV EXL 4WD


2011 Accord EX



Non-Powertrain Coverage - Within New Car Warranty

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

2011 Civic LX

2011 CRV EX 4WD


2011 Civic EX


The Honda Certified Cars Limited Warranty extends the nonpowertrain coverage by 1 year/12,000 miles to 4 years*/48,000 miles.

2011 Civic LX


2010 Accord EXL



2008 Accord EXL

2011 Civic LXS



2011 Civic LX


2011 Civic LX

2011 Odyssey EXL

Other Select Used Cars $ A261A


2008 Saturn VUE XR

$ A300A


2008 Accord EXL

$ A255B


2001 Eclipse GT

$ A214B


2003 Mountaineer LUX

$ A255C


1981 380SL

$ A326A



2006 Sportage EX



1999 Civic LX


$ A294A


2007 Lucerne CXL

$ A231A


2009 Camry LE

$ P7684A


2011 Patriot Sport

$ A303A

1990 Civic Base

We’ll Fit Your Lifestyle

College Hills Honda SALES

Mon. - Thurs. 9:00 - 8:00; Fri. 9:00 - 6:00 Saturday 9:00 - 5:00


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



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

$ P7674A


2008 Sante Fe LTD

$ 9671A


2010 Silverado 1500 LT


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

40 — Thursday, January 16, 2014

The Holmes County Hub Shopper
















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• • • • • • • •

• • • • • •

CHUCK NICHOLSON 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 nay make vehicle 99’ or newer listed under program to qualify for this Bonus Cash. ** Must own a 99’ or newer GM vehicle ** Expires 1/30/14

1-800-803-8209 TOLL FREE 330-674-4015

Chuck Nicholson

Barry Nicholson

Jim Simo

Kevin Fair

The Original



Christi Wengerd

Tom Carder

Dale Brown

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, Jan. 16, 2014  

Holmes County Hub Shopper covers news and events in and around Holmes County, Ohio. This week's cover story is a preview of the Classic in t...

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