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Holmes-Wayne Electric Cooperative Official publication | www.hwecoop.com

NOVEMBER 2017

Doggy Duties Training a new generation of service animals at ONU

ALSO INSIDE Help after hurricanes Vintage toy stores Holiday gift guide


Holiday Energy Efficiency Tips

Decorate with eco-friendly lights Use LED lights for your tree—one of the best ways to save energy during the Christmas season. LED lights use 70% less electricity than standard lights. Get creative Opt for tinsel, garland, wreaths, even silver bells—holiday decorations that twinkle don’t have to use electricity! Time your lights Set a timer to switch off lights and prevent them from staying on all day or all night. ohioec.org OEC-OCL_NOV 17_FULLCOVERREV.indd 2

10/16/17 3:18 PM


INSIDE

OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING • NOVEMBER 2017

HIGHLIGHTS 4

THE NIGHT THE LIGHTS WENT OUT IN GEORGIA

When Hurricane Irma blew through the southeastern United States in September, Ohio’s electric cooperatives came to the aid of their Georgia brethren.

19 LOCAL PAGES

News and important information from your electric cooperative.

FEATURES 24 SHOPPING BACK IN TIME

There are spots around Ohio and beyond where lovers of vintage toys — and other memorabilia — can find all sorts of childhood treasures.

30 HOLIDAY GIFT GUIDE

We spent the entire year scouring the state to find fun, unique, or just plain useful gifts for anyone on your list.

Cover photo on most editions; Matt Sutton and his dog, Daisy, by Damaine Vonada

NOVEMBER NOVEMBER 2017 • OHIO 2017 • OHIO COOPERATIVE COOPERATIVE LIVING LIVING

11


UP FRONT

RESTORING

COMMON SENSE The electric power “grid” that serves our country is a complex and highly technical system that depends on hundreds of organizations working together, each responsible for specific roles, to make it work. Its reliability and stability also depend on common-sense rules from federal regulators and power system operators that direct the actions of electricity providers, both large and small. I have voiced my concerns, on occasion, about ill-conceived or over-reaching regulations that add costs or undermine reliability with little or no benefit to consumers. I’d like to take note of some recent actions by federal regulators to restore some common sense to the rules that govern the functioning of our electric power grid. Energy Secretary Rick Perry has told federal regulators to consider the benefits of baseload coal and nuclear power plants in the design and operation of wholesale power markets. These large plants, which require huge investments to build and maintain, provide the backbone of our power supply system. Yet, for years, the rules of power system operators have favored less-robust sources of supply — such as wind, solar, and natural gas plants — that are designed for operation only during peak-demand periods. Common sense tells us that we need a balance of sources to have the robust and resilient bulk power system we expect. U.S. EPA Administrator Scott Pruitt has placed under review the so-called “Clean Power Plan” issued by his predecessor. The plan not only was legally questionable, it threatened to make our power system less reliable and more expensive, in exchange for only minimal environmental benefit. More sensible rules can provide less risky and lower-cost ways to reduce emissions. Recently, hurricanes have tested the resilience of our power system with both high winds and flooding in Texas, Florida, Georgia, Alabama, and Puerto Rico. These threats should serve as a reminder not to take our electric power system for granted. All of us who work for Ohio’s electric cooperatives thank you for your patronage and support again this year as we work to overcome the challenges of providing you and your family with clean, safe, reliable, and affordable electricity. Best wishes for the Thanksgiving holiday. 2 2

OHIO OHIO COOPERATIVE COOPERATIVE LIVING • NOVEMBER LIVING • NOVEMBER 2017 2017

Pat O’Loughlin

President & CEO Ohio's Electric Cooperatives

For years, the rules have favored less-robust sources of supply that are designed for operation only during peakdemand periods. Common sense tells us we need a balance of sources.


November 2017 • Volume 60, No. 2

OHIO

COOPERATIVE LIVING

Ohio Rural Electric Cooperatives 6677 Busch Blvd. Columbus, OH 43229 614-846-5757 memberinteract@ohioec.org www.ohioec.org

Patrick O’Loughlin President & CEO Patrick Higgins Director of Communications Jeff McCallister Managing Editor Samantha Rhodes Associate Editor Anita Cook Graphic Designer Contributors: Margo Bartlett, Colleen Romick Clark, W.H. “Chip” Gross, Pat Keegan, Catherine Murray, Damaine Vonada, Diane Yoakam, and Margie Wuebker. OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING (USPS 134-760; ISSN 2572-049X) is published monthly by Ohio Rural Elec­tric Co­op­eratives, Inc. With a paid circulation of 294,359, it is the official com­mun­ication link be­tween the elec­­­­tric co­operatives in Ohio and West Virginia and their mem­bers. Nothing in this publication may be reproduced in any manner without written permission from Ohio Rural Electric Cooperatives, Inc. All rights reserved.

For all advertising inquiries, contact GLM COMMUNICATIONS 212-929-1300 sales@glmcommunications.com

The fact that a product is advertised in Ohio Cooperative Living should not be taken as an en­dorse­ment. If you find an advertisement mis­leading or a product unsatisfactory, please not­ify us or the Ohio Attorney General’s Of­fi ce, Consumer Protection Sec­tion, 30 E. Broad St., Col­um­bus, OH 43215, or call 1-800-282-0515. Periodicals postage paid at Colum­bus, OH, and at additional mailing offices. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to editorial and advertising offices at: 6677 Busch Boulevard, Columbus, OH 43229-1101

Cooperative members: Please report changes of address to your electric cooperative. Ohio Cooperative Living staff cannot process address changes. Alliance for Audited Media Member

Ohio’s Electric Cooperatives is an equal opportunity provider and employer.

MORE INSIDE DEPARTMENTS 8 CO-OP PEOPLE DOGGY DUTIES: An Ohio Northern University program utilizes volunteer labor from students to train puppies how to be service animals.

10 WOODS, WATERS, AND WILDLIFE

BEAGLES AND COTTONTAILS: Hunting bunnies with beagles

is becoming a lost art, says W.H. “Chip” Gross.

15 GOOD EATS EXTRAORDINARY: Cranberries don’t have to be a

November-only treat.

23 CO-OP OHIO

CONCERN FOR COMMUNITY: Electric co-ops around the state take up collections for hurricane relief.

38 CALENDAR

WHAT’S HAPPENING: November events and other things to do.

40 MEMBER INTERACTIVE

THANKFUL: What are you grateful for this holiday season?

DID YOU KNOW?

Service dogs are capable of amazing feats — including saving their owners’ lives. In September, one Ohio service dog did just that. Bella, a two-year-old service dog from North Ridgeville, Ohio, saved her owner Tony Damato’s life by waking him from a nap to alert him to a house fire. According to Fox 8 Cleveland news, Damato said Bella jumped on him to ensure he got up. Though Bella required oxygen and was taken to the animal hospital, she survived and is currently in recovery.

IN THIS ISSUE

Ada (p.8) Carrollton (p.8) Xenia (p.6, 9) Paulding (p.23) Mount Gilead (p.23) Lancaster (p.23) Columbus (p.27) Springboro (p.26) West Carrollton (p.26) Maumee (p.27)

NOVEMBER 2017 • OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING

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POWER LINES

THE

BY JEFF MCCALLISTER

NIGHT LIGHTS WENT OUT IN GEORGIA THE

Ohio crews jumped to the aid of southern cooperatives after September’s hurricanes left half a million without power

C

huck Chafin has worked on electric lines with the South Central Power Company for 18 years, during which time he’s seen his share of power outages and general destruction both in Ohio, and beyond, caused by extremes in weather. So while he wasn’t particularly surprised at the damage that he and 72 other lineworkers and supervisors from Ohio’s electric cooperative network found in Georgia in the wake of Hurricane Irma in early September, it still presented a big job. “There were poles down, conductor line laying on the ground covered by fallen trees, and we heard stories about transformers swinging from broken poles,” says Chafin, director of field operations at South Central Power. “They said it was the worst storm to come through there in 25 years.” Chafin was among the 40 workers from Ohio tasked with helping Georgia’s TriCounty Electric Membership Corporation, in the central part of the state, to restore electricity to more than 18,000 members — more than 85 percent of its membership — who lost power as the result of the storm. The South Central crew was joined by crews from Buckeye Rural Electric Cooperative, Butler Rural Electric Cooperative, Consolidated Electric Cooperative, The Frontier Power Company, Guernsey-Muskingum Electric Cooperative, Pioneer Electric Cooperative, and Washington Electric Cooperative giving assistance at Tri-County.

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OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING • NOVEMBER 2017 LIVING • NOVEMBER 2017


Linemen from Logan County Electric Cooperative and Midwest Electric Cooperative found a friendly Buckeye face in the midst of Georgia Bulldog country, though all the Ohio workers reported residents were, without exception, friendly and full of gratitude for their efforts.

Another 33 Ohio workers — from Carroll Electric Cooperative, The Energy Cooperative, Firelands Electric Cooperative, Holmes-Wayne Electric Cooperative, Logan County Electric Cooperative, Lorain-Medina Rural Electric Cooperative, Midwest Electric, North Central Electric Cooperative, North Western Electric Cooperative, and Paulding Putnam Electric Cooperative — headed to northeast Georgia’s Jackson EMC, which, with more than 220,000 members, is the second-largest electric cooperative in the nation. More than 115,000 of those members were left without power after Irma blew through, and 70,000 were still dark when Ohio crews arrived. “We plan for this kind of thing all the time,” says Dwight Miller, director of safety and loss control for Ohio’s Electric Cooperatives, the statewide association that serves the 25 Ohio-based electric distribution cooperatives. “In this case, we had a decent amount of warning that the storms were on their way, and when the calls went out, our guys were on the trucks and moving.” With the 18 cooperatives and all those men involved, it was the largest single mobilization of manpower and machinery to provide mutual aid in the Ohio association’s history. Only some unfortunate timing kept more Ohio co-ops away — the desire to help in these situations is both strong and universal. “When you see a group of Ohio lineworkers who were not only ready, but eager to answer the call for help from their fellow cooperatives, that’s a big part of the

Ohio lineworkers were greeted with a similar scene wherever they went (opposite page and above) as they helped Georgia’s cooperatives restore power after the early September storms: toppled trees that pulled down power lines, broken poles, and plenty of other wind damage.

cooperative difference,” says Pat O’Loughlin, CEO of Ohio’s Electric Cooperatives. “We help each other out when we’re needed.” The Ohio crews arrived in Atlanta on Sept. 12 with 21 bucket trucks, 14 digger derricks, and six pole trailers, along with all the tools, chainsaws, and other equipment needed for the task at hand. Jason Woods, safety and loss control consultant at OEC, called it a “small logistical miracle” coordinating the crews and trucks with sleeping and storage arrangements. The Ohio contingent was among an estimated 1,500 co-op lineworkers from 15 states who came to help in Georgia alone, where all 41 of the state’s electric cooperatives suffered enough damage that mutual aid was needed. Continued to Page 6

NOVEMBER NOVEMBER 2017 2017 • OHIO •  OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING

5


Continued from Page 5 “The big thing we emphasize in those situations is the safety of our guys,” Miller says. “So many people are using generators, and if just one of them is hooked up wrong, it can put our workers in an extremely hazardous situation. We’re always careful to emphasize the need for our workers to treat every downed line as if it’s going to become re-energized while they are working on it. The guys made it back without any serious work-related injuries, and we are proud of the professional approach they take daily while their families wait for them back home.” At its peak, more than half a million Georgia co-op members were without power. That number was whittled to only a few thousand by the time the crews headed back north on Sept. 16. “The guys didn’t want to come back when they did, because they felt that there was still a job to do,” Miller says. “That’s just the way they are. They always want to help, and that says a lot about them. But Jackson and Tri-County both felt they had the situation under control, and both of those communities were grateful for the help.” Above: Ohio crews brought 21 bucket trucks, 14 digger derricks, and six pole trailers to Georgia to help two of the state’s 41 electric cooperatives restore power after the hurricane. Right: Linemen from Midwest Electric and Logan County Electric combine their efforts to raise new conductor wire and restore power during the mutual aid effort in Georgia in September.

6

OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING • NOVEMBER 2017


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NOVEMBER 2017 • OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING

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STORY AND PHOTOS BY DAMAINE VONADA

CO-OP PEOPLE

CAMPUS

CANINES

Sutton creates legacy of training dogs for service at Ohio Northern

G

raduation Day, as it is for most who walk the stage to receive their diplomas, was a proud one for Matt Sutton last year. Not only was he receiving his engineering degree from Ohio Northern University, but he also was able to showcase a program that has become part of his legacy at the Ada school.

8

OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING  LIVING • NOVEMBER •  NOVEMBER 2017 2017

Walking alongside him — and displaying her best puppy manners — was Primrose, a collie Sutton was raising for Polar Paws, a campus organization he had co-founded only a few years before. He was so proud of both the puppy and the program that he had placed a graduation cap on the dog’s head and led her across the stage; she made the walk like a pro.


Laying the groundwork Sutton had set his sights on attending Ohio Northern when he was in seventh grade, after he toured the university with his older brother, Scott, who also studied civil engineering there. “ONU has a gorgeous campus, and it’s surrounded by corn fields,” he says. “Because I grew up on a farm, it felt like home.” The fact that Ada was reminiscent of home also was important to Matt’s father, Harold Sutton, who still runs the farm where his family has raised cattle since the early 1900s. Following in both his father’s and mother’s footsteps, Harold Sutton is on the board of trustees at Carrollton-based Carroll Electric Cooperative, and, in fact, has been the board’s president since 2005. With such close ties to his electric cooperative and its principles that include concern for his community, the younger Sutton started looking for ways to put his passions to work for a good cause, almost as soon as he got to Ohio Northern. That was when he and some of his like-minded, animal-loving friends founded Polar Paws.

Currently, Polar Paws has 34 members who serve either as puppy raisers or puppy sitters, according to Polar Paws adviser Sharyn Zembower, an ONU instructional designer. As service dogs in training, the pups accompany their handlers everywhere, including class and campus events — such as graduation. At ONU, they’re even allowed to live in the dorms. “Under the ADA (Americans with Disabilities Act), the puppies can go anywhere,” Sutton says. “They have equal access rights like humans.”

Lasting impression Polar Paws students train about nine dogs every school year, according to Zembower, and the program has supplied 4 Paws with more than 30 trained service dogs since its inception. Now employed as a transportation engineer in the Indianapolis area, Matt Sutton still keeps tabs on Polar Paws, and he is helping the group plan an on-campus service dog park. When he attended ONU’s homecoming

Polar Paws volunteers show off their trainees for the group’s founder, Matt Sutton (back row, left).

Filling a need Polar Paws is a group of ONU volunteers who foster puppies for the 4 Paws for Ability University Program. 4 Paws for Ability is a Xenia-based nonprofit that provides trained service dogs to children with disabilities and to veterans who have lost their hearing or use of their limbs. By donating their time to raise service puppies, university students make 4 Paws dogs more affordable for recipients.

last September, he brought along his new pet black Labrador, Daisy, that he’s schooling in keeping with Polar Paws’ curriculum. “I got Daisy because of a black Lab named Ziggy I trained for Polar Paws,” he says. “Ziggy was the best dog I ever had, and after fostering him, I had to have my own black Lab.” E-mail Polar Paws at polarpaws@onu.edu. For information about 4 Paws for Ability, call 937-374-0385 or visit www.4pawsforability.org.

NOVEMBER 2017 • OHIO 2017  •  OHIO COOPERATIVE COOPERATIVE LIVING LIVING

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WOODS, WATERS, AND WILDLIFE

STORY AND PHOTOS BY W.H. “CHIP” GROSS

BEAGLES COTTONTAILS AND

Do hunting dogs go to heaven?

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OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING  LIVING • NOVEMBER •  NOVEMBER 2017 2017


Four guys holding on to what is becoming a lost art: Scott Lynch, Dave Miller, Greg Thomas (also shown at left), and Rick Truman, hunting with their beagles.

F

or some 25 years, I raised beagles for hunting cottontail rabbits. Reluctantly, I gave it up about a decade ago when my oldest dog died. What I miss most about the sport is the sound of the chase. Hunters call it hound music. My longtime friend and fellow outdoors writer Mike Tontimonia is another who knows the sound well. A member of Carroll Electric Cooperative in eastern Ohio, Tontimonia estimates he’s owned 150 beagles during his lifetime — both hunters and field-trialers — with as many as 20 dogs in his kennel at any one time. “There aren’t as many of us as there used to be,” Tontimonia says, referring to the number of rabbit hunters using dogs today. “Raising and training beagles takes a serious time commitment, and that’s a commodity Americans don’t seem to have much of these days, including most hunters.” Tontimonia has been hunting with beagles so long, he doesn’t even care to take along a shotgun anymore. Instead, he prefers letting others of his hunting party do the shooting. “I just enjoy watching and hearing the dogs work,” he says. Hunting conditions couldn’t have been better that mid-January morning last winter when I joined Mike and a few of his friends for a hunt. The temperature was just above freezing, with no wind, and the ground was moist — excellent scenting conditions for the dogs. Hot, dry, and windy conditions of early fall cause scents to dissipate too quickly. Entering a woody briar patch, we didn’t have to wait long before one of four beagles (we had Brooke, Daisy, Gabby, and Ike with us) crossed a fresh rabbit track and opened up in a long, drawn-out howl. The other three dogs soon joined in, and the first chase of the day was

on, as the beagles filled the woods with their excited yipping and barking. Cottontails in quality habitat live their entire lives within about a quarter-mile section of land. They know that parcel intimately, and seldom venture out of it, since all their needs — food, water, and shelter — can be found within that parcel. That explains why, when a beagle strikes a hot rabbit track, it’s the wise hunter who stays put. He knows that if the rabbit doesn’t dive into a hole during the chase, it will eventually circle back to the original jump point, offering a shot. Tontimonia and his hunting buddies make good use of the rabbits they take, turning them into “hare soup,” a hearty stew with vegetables. “It’s an ugly-sounding name, but the soup’s delicious,” Tontimonia says. Wildlife biologists in Ohio say that even given a daily bag limit of four rabbits per hunter (which is seldom achieved) and a generous annual hunting season of four months (early November through the end of February), there is no concern of overharvest, because cottontails reproduce like…well, like rabbits; they have up to five litters per year. When a hunting dog grows old and dies, it takes a little of a hunter’s heart with it. Years ago, when one of my beagles would die, I’d solemnly slip off its collar and bury the dog in a small woodlot on our property, marking the grave with a few large stones. Today, I can still make out the circle of graves from the house, but only when the leaves are off the trees; only when November gets that certain look — and it’s once again time to hunt. Do hunting dogs go to heaven? If so — and assuming I make it there myself — I should have quite a pack of excellent beagle hounds awaiting me. Look me up. We’ll find a log, sit for a while, and listen to the dogs run. The 2017 Ohio cottontail rabbit hunting season opens November 3. NOVEMBER 2017 • OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING

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STORY AND PHOTOS BY W.H. “CHIP” GROSS

FARMERS & HUNTERS

FEEDING THE HUNGRY T

wenty years ago this fall, Rick Wilson was driving along a Virginia highway when he spotted a woman standing beside a car with the trunk open. “From the way she was dressed and by the appearance of the car, it looked like she was not doing too well financially,” Wilson says. “When I stopped and asked if her car was broken down, she said, ‘No, but could you please help me load a deer into the trunk?’” A dead six-point buck lay beside the road, and Wilson asked the woman if she had hit it with her car. When she shook her head no, Wilson explained that unless she first reported the deer to the state police or a wildlife officer, she could be issued a citation for transporting an untagged deer. “She looked into my eyes,” remembers Wilson, “and slowly answered, ‘I don’t care. My kids and me are hungry.’” Thus was born a national organization — Farmers & Hunters Feeding the Hungry — that during the past two decades has touched the lives of hundreds of thousands of needy people across America. Hunters in some parts of the country, including in Ohio, are able to harvest more deer than they can eat or share with their friends and family. In addition, farmers are issued management permits to reduce deer numbers that damage their crops. The way the FHFH program works is that those farmers and hunters are encouraged to donate their deer, other big game, or livestock, to approved meat processors that participate with FHFH. The venison and other meat is then given to community agencies such as food pantries, church feeding ministries, the Salvation Army, community food banks, emergency assistance programs, rescue missions, and children’s homes to distribute or serve to their clients. “Our organization has been in Ohio since 2001,” says Josh Wilson, executive director of FHFH and son of the founder, Rick Wilson. “Thus far, we are close to 900,000 pounds of meat donated and distributed to local feeding programs in the Buckeye State, enough for 3.6 million quarter-pound servings.” There are FHFH chapters in 30 states, with 31 chapters in Ohio — the most of any state. The Ohio Division of Wildlife makes an annual matching grant to FHFH, totaling over $700,000 since 2008. Hunters who would like to donate a deer this hunting season, or farmers who would like to donate a livestock animal, should go online to www.fhfh.org/ohio or call 866-438-3434 for more details. There is no charge to donate, financial support is welcome, and volunteers are always needed.

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OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING • NOVEMBER LIVING • NOVEMBER 2017


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AARON HEILERS, LEGACY LANE FARM, SHELBY COUNTY Project Manager, Blanchard River Demonstration Farm Network OHIO FARM BUREAU SOLUTIONS: IMPROVE WATER QUALITY

“ALL FARMERS ARE CONCERNED WITH WATER QUALITY, BUT WANT TO MANAGE RISK. WE SHOW THEM FIRSTHAND HOW NEW DATA IS GETTING BEST PRACTICES ON THE GROUND AND MAKING A DIFFERENCE.”

WATER IS LIFE.

“WE NEED TO HAVE CLEAN WATER WITHOUT LIMITING OUR CAPACITY TO GROW FOOD.” – AARON HEILERS, PROJECT MANAGER, BLANCHARD RIVER DEMONSTRATION FARMS NETWORK

AARON HEILERS, LEGACY LANE FARM, SHELBY COUNTY Project Manager, Blanchard River Demonstration Farm Network

“ALL FARMERS ARE CONCERNED WITH WATER QUALITY, BUT WANT TO MANAGE RISK. WE SHOW THEM FIRSTHAND HOW a farmer, Heilers BEST knows the concerns many farmers about NEWAsDATA ISAaron GETTING PRACTICES ON THEhave GROUND managing risk while improving water quality. And as project manager for MAKING A Farms DIFFERENCE.” the BlanchardAND River Demonstration Network, he also knows how new data is getting best practices on the ground and making a difference to farmers – and to all Ohioans. The Demonstration Farms Network is part of Ohio Farm Bureau’s multi-million dollar investment, putting members’ dues to good use by helping farmers protect the environment. To read our 2017 Water Quality Status Report, visit farmersforwater.org.

Join us on the journey and be a part of preserving farms and protecting natural resources. Become a member of Ohio Farm Bureau today at ofbf.org/joinonline.


GOOD EATS

BY MARGIE WUEBKER; LIGHTER FARE BY DIANE YOAKAM PHOTOGRAPHY BY CATHERINE MURRAY

Extraordinary

Most of us think of the uniquely American cranberry only for its juice or as a saucy complement to holiday roast turkey. But these tart little wonders, used fresh, frozen, or dried, can put a surprising twist on familiar recipes all year long.

NOVEMBER 2017 • OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING

15


CRANBERRY SOUR CREAM COFFEE CAKE Coffee Cake: 2 cups all-purpose flour ¾ cup sugar 1½ tsp. baking powder ½ tsp. baking soda ¾ cup chopped walnuts 2⁄3 cup sour cream

¼ cup milk 1 large egg ¾ cup chopped cranberries Glaze: ½ cup confectioners’ sugar 2½ tsp. milk

Grease a 9-inch round cake or pie pan. Preheat oven to 375 degrees F. In a medium mixing bowl, combine flour, sugar, baking powder, baking soda, nuts, sour cream, milk, and egg. Stir until all ingredients are moistened. Spread half of the batter into pan. Spread ½ cup of the chopped cranberries over batter. Spread remaining batter over the cranberries. Top with remaining ¼ cup of chopped cranberries. Bake for 25 minutes or until golden brown. Cool in the pan for 10 minutes before topping with glaze. To make glaze: Combine confectioners’ sugar and water in a small mixing bowl. Stir until smooth. Drizzle over warm cake. Serves 12.

CRANBERRY-PEAR COBBLER ½ cup light corn syrup 1⁄3 cup sugar 1 Tbsp. cornstarch 1½ cups cranberries 2 medium pears, unpeeled and sliced

1 large egg, slightly beaten ¾ cup all-purpose flour ½ cup sugar 1⁄3 cup butter 1 cup quick oats

Grease a 9-inch square baking pan. Preheat oven to 400 degrees F. In a medium saucepan, combine corn syrup, 1⁄3 cup sugar, and cornstarch. Stir in cranberries. Heat to a boil, then reduce the heat to a simmer. Simmer for 5 minutes or until cranberries pop open. Stir in sliced pears and mix slightly. Pour fruit mixture into prepared pan. In a mixing bowl, combine flour and ½ cup sugar. Cut in the butter until mixture forms crumbs. Stir in oats; mix well. Add egg and mix until moist. Crumble mixture evenly over the fruit. Bake 30 to 35 minutes or until golden brown. Serves 8.

CRANBERRY POPCORN BARS 6 cups popped popcorn 1 Tbsp. butter 3 cups miniature marshmallows

1 cup dried cranberries 1 cup chopped walnuts 2 Tbsp. orange zest ¼ tsp. salt

Place popcorn in a large bowl; set aside. In a saucepan over low heat, melt butter; add marshmallows and stir until smooth. Stir in cranberries, walnuts, orange peel, and salt; mix well. Pour over popcorn and toss to coat. Press into a greased 11 x 7 x 2-inch baking pan. Cool. Cut into bars with a serrated knife. Makes 1 dozen. Per serving: 160 calories, 7 g total fat (1 g saturated fat), 2 g fiber, 2 g protein

16

OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING • NOVEMBER 2017

LIGHTER FARE


LIGHTER FARE

ORANGE-GLAZED TURKEY WITH CRANBERRY RICE 2 cups chicken broth 1 cup dried cranberries 2 cups instant rice, uncooked

1 lb. (8) turkey cutlets ½ cup orange marmalade

In a medium saucepan, combine broth and cranberries; bring to a boil. Add rice; remove from heat, cover, and let stand 5 minutes. Heat a large nonstick skillet coated with cooking spray over medium-high heat; add turkey and cook about 2 minutes. Turn and cook over high heat 2 minutes more or until browned. Spoon marmalade over turkey; cook, uncovered, over medium heat 2 additional minutes or until cooked through. Fluff rice with a fork; divide evenly onto 4 plates and top with 2 cutlets. Serves 4. Per serving: 430 calories, 3 g total fat (1 g saturated fat), 3 g fiber, 30 g protein

NOVEMBER 2017 • OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING

17


THE ENERGY EXPERT

THE

RIGHT

BY PAT KEEGAN

LIGHT

Switch things up with bulbs and fixtures for stylish, efficient lighting for your home

W

e often take lighting for granted, but when it’s time to refresh the look of the lighting around the house, it’s important to consider some key issues: how to meet specific lighting needs of the room, how to make fixtures work together, and, of course, how to save money on energy bills. Saving energy starts with choosing the correct bulb. Halogen bulbs, or energy-efficient incandescents, are a step up from older incandescent bulbs, but compact fluorescent lamps (CFLs) and light-emitting diodes (LEDs) are even more efficient. Energystar.gov estimates that consumers can save $75 a year by replacing the five most-used incandescent bulbs or light fixtures with ENERGY STAR-certified LED or CFL lighting. Of the three types, LEDs tend to save more money over the long run, as LED prices have decreased in recent years. CFLs save nearly as much, but they do contain a small amount of toxic mercury that can be released into your home, if one breaks.

The right mix and strength of ambient and task lighting will result in the best illumination with lowest energy use.

PIXABAY.COM; CREATIVE COMMONS LICENSE

When considering which type of bulb to buy, consider both watts and lumens. Watts indicate how much energy (and therefore, money) is used to produce light, while lumens indicate how much light the bulb produces. A handy comparison is that a traditional 60-watt incandescent bulb produces about 800 lumens. Bulbs also give off different colors of light, known as color temperature. If a bulb burns out — or in the case of an LED, as it dims over time — it can be challenging to find a replacement that matches other lights in the room. If the variation bothers you, you may want to purchase and install bulbs of the same brand and wattage for the entire room or area at the same time. Installing dimmers instead of on/off light switches is a good way to save energy while giving you greater control of the amount of light in the room. Not all bulbs are dimmable, so be sure to check the label.

HOW MUCH DO THOSE “CHEAP” BULBS REALLY COST? Source: energy.gov and Collaborative Efficiency

18

Bulb type

Watts

Lifespan in Hours

Annual Energy Cost*

12

50,000

$1

15

9,000

$1.20

43

1,000

$4.80

60 watt equivalent

LED

CFL

HALOGEN

*Based on two hours per day of use, and an electricity rate of 11 cents per kilowatt-hour

Just as there are differences in bulbs, there are also differences from fixture to fixture. Ambient lights, such as sconces and glass-covered fixtures, provide gentler overall lighting, while directional fixtures, such as pendants, desk lamps, and track lighting, provide task lighting that focuses on areas where work is done. Not all bulbs can be used in an enclosed fixture or work outdoors. Make sure to choose a fixture that can provide the correct level of brightness, with an appropriate size and number of bulbs. It can be disappointing to install a ceiling light with the style you love, only to realize it doesn’t provide enough light for the room; or the opposite, that your room is flooded with too much light, which also wastes energy and money. Pat Keegan writes for Collaborative Efficiency, an energy communications company.

OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING • NOVEMBER 2017


HOLMES-WAYNE ELECTRIC COOPERATIVE LOCAL PAGES

IN THE SPOTLIGHT MESSAGE FROM THE PRESIDENT

GRATEFUL H

olmes-Wayne Electric Cooperative is a member-owned, member-governed cooperative. When the co-op was founded back in 1935, members of the community knew that we are a locally owned business — likely because they or someone they knew played a part in helping found the cooperative. Over time as the novelty of receiving electricity waned, the founders passed on, and new people moved into the community, viewing the electric co-op like any other energy provider. But we are different, and the key to that difference is you, the member-owner of our cooperative. Without your support and commitment, we would not exist. So in this month of Thanksgiving, we are thankful for our members and the community we have the honor to serve.

FOR OUR MEMBERS

interested in either, we still want and need you to participate in the annual elections. Every June, each member receives a ballot to elect three of the nine trustees on the governing board. Another membership advantage is we welcome your advice and Glenn W. Miller President/CEO counsel as we continually look for innovative ways to help you use energy efficiently and in a more cost-effective manner. You may have even taken advantage of our energy efficiency tips provided on our Facebook page and website. Or maybe you have contacted our energy advisor for information or to schedule an inhome energy audit.

Research proves that when people own something, they treat it differently, which is why we encourage Holmes-Wayne Electric members to engage as a member-owner rather than a customer. As a memberowner, you play a critical role in our success. Each year, the margin or the revenue after expenses is allocated back to you in capital patronage — because, again, you are a member of the co-op. That patronage is returned to our members in capital credits annually. You probably noticed the capital credits list published last month and again this month. We are looking for members who moved from our lines and did not give us forwarding addresses. You can help us locate these former members.

As a local business, we have a real stake in the community, just as you do. We offer our Operation Round Up® program, where members may choose to round up their bill every month. This spare change is placed in a foundation that distributes funds to local individuals and families in need as well as supports local community organizations. Since its inception in 2006, over half a million dollars has been placed back into our community!

With being a member-owner of HWEC comes certain rights, like the opportunity to seek election to serve on the board of trustees. If that seems like too big a commitment, you could consider being part of Craig Rowland (left) and Ray Beck at the the nominating committee. WWII Memorial. Additional information regarding this is found on Page 20A. If you are not

True, the world is different today than it was in 1935, but our mission of serving you and our community is constant. Working together with your active, inspired engagement, we can continue to accomplish great things. So in this season of thanksgiving, the HWEC staff and board thank you, our member!

While electric power is the commodity that your coop sells, the real power is that together, we empower this local community. When people feel empowered, they accomplish great things.

NOVEMBER 2017 • OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING

19


HOLMES-WAYNE ELECTRIC COOPERATIVE LOCAL PAGES

SAFETY

HWEC using new lights Help keep our linemen safe! HWEC is now using these portable lights when working alongside the road during certain work projects. Please slow down when you see us to keep you, your family, and our team safe.

KUDOS

Holmes-Wayne Electric is proud to stand behind our four linemen who traveled to Jackson EMC, a large electric cooperative in Georgia, to aid in restoration efforts after Hurricane Irma. Kudos to our linemen, who put in long and strenuous hours helping those in the path of destruction get their lights back on.

20

The office will be closed Nov. 23–24 for Thanksgiving. Holmes-Wayne Electric Cooperative wishes you a safe and blessed holiday.

Bowe Firebaugh, Class A Lineman

Greg Lemon, Class A Lineman

Matt Morris, Apprentice Lineman

Steve James, Class A Lineman

OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING • NOVEMBER 2017

You can contact us toll-free at 866-674-1055 or use our online portal or mobile app, SmartHub, to report an outage, make a payment, or submit a meter reading.


TRUSTEE ELECTIONS

MAKE A DIFFERENCE WANT TO IN YOUR COMMUNITY?

Your co-op is seeking trustee nominees and volunteers to serve on the nominating committee As a member of Holmes-Wayne Electric Cooperative, you are an owner of your electric cooperative. You have an opportunity every June to express your ownership interest by exercising the cooperative principal of “one member, one vote” during the annual trustee election.

District 7 — Jackson Township, Ashland County, and Congress Township, Wayne County.

The HWEC nine-member board of trustees is the governing body of your cooperative. The board meets monthly to review and renew policies, make business decisions concerning the cooperative, review financial performance, establish rates, and approve all patronage capital credits payments. At the November board meeting, trustees at Holmes-Wayne Electric Cooperative will appoint a nominating committee, which will be responsible for selecting candidates for the 2018 Holmes-Wayne Electric Board of Trustees election. The committee consists of six or more members, with at least one member who resides in each district for which a trustee is to be elected. The nominating committee will meet in early 2018 at the cooperative office to select nominees for trustees from District 1, District 3, and District 7. The committee selects qualified candidates based on members’ applications. If you are interested in participating in the nominating committee or running for trustee, please contact HWEC’s Shay Lynch at 866-674-1055 to receive more information.

District 1 — Paint and Walnut Creek townships, Holmes County; Paint Township, Wayne County; Sugar Creek Township, Stark County; and Wayne Township, Tuscarawas County.

District 3 — Hanover, Lake, Mohican, and Perry townships, Ashland County; Ripley and Washington townships, Holmes County; and Clinton Township, Wayne County.

NOVEMBER 2017 • OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING

20A


HOLMES-WAYNE ELECTRIC COOPERATIVE LOCAL PAGES

Being served by an electric cooperative is something special. Our business model assures the focus on delivering reliable, safe, and economically priced electricity to those we serve — you, our memberowner. We need to do all we can to preserve the model for the future in an environment that doesn’t always appreciate our uniqueness. Being part of the political and legal process is a key to preservation. You can strengthen our political presence by becoming a member of ACRE Co-op Owners for Political Action®. Co-op Owners is a political action committee that supports both state and federal lawmakers who will speak for and protect the interest of cooperatives and their memberowners. Now more than ever, cooperative members are recognizing the importance of participating in the political process of communicating to our representatives our concerns with maintaining affordable electricity to rural communities. Holmes-Wayne Electric Cooperative remains vigilant to ever-changing emission regulations affecting the power plants we rely on every day. Emission regulations should be fair, affordable, and achievable, because only a realistic plan can ensure long-term success. In the past, Co-op Owners has been instrumental in stopping costly legislation, while remaining committed to a clean environment. Ohio electric cooperatives have invested more than $1 billion over the last decade to upgrade our generating units with state-of-the-art environmental controls. Our baseload generation facility, Cardinal Power Plant, is one of the cleanest power plants in the world and meets

20B OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING • NOVEMBER 2017

all guidelines outlined in the Clean Air Act. We have proven our commitment to being good stewards of the environment while balancing the importance of keeping our electric rates affordable to our members. On Page 20E, you will see our current generation portfolio that describes the different avenues your cooperative is using to continue providing reliable, clean, and affordable power. That’s why we ask for your continued support to prevent future regulations that could disproportionately affect cooperative members like you. Member engagement is the heart of the cooperative. Without strong support from our member-owners, the traditional grassroots strategy can quickly erode. Below is an enrollment form if you are interested in joining Co-op Owners. Please feel free to complete the form and return it with your bill payment, via fax at 330-674-1869, or electronically at newmember@hwecoop.com. On behalf of the Holmes-Wayne Electric Board of Trustees and staff, we would like to thank the HWEC members who have already joined Co-op Owners and those members considering raising your voice. Maintaining a strong grassroots presence in the political process is vital to the long-term success of our cooperative. Best regards, Randy Sprang BOARD CHAIRMAN

Glenn W. Miller PRESIDENT/CEO


READY TO JOIN? Enroll today to help your co-op maintain a strong grassroots presence in the political process.

Yes! I want to help keep the voice of rural cooperatives heard in the political process by participating in Co-op Owners for Political Action. Please add the following amount to my monthly electric bill: Regular member: $2.08 per month Other: $

Century Club Member: $8.33 per month Already a member

I affirm that my contribution has been made with non-corporate funds: Name:

Account #

Address:__________________________________________City:

State:

ZIP:

Signature:_______________________________________________________________________________________________________________

Please return to Holmes-Wayne Electric Cooperative, Inc., P.O.Box 112, Millersburg, Ohio 44654

*Federal Election law requires the following information for contributions equal to or exceeding $200. Employer:_____________________________________________________________________________ Occupation:___________________________________ All contributions to ACRE/COPA are strictly voluntary. You may refuse to contribute without reprisal. Contributions to ACRE/COPA are not taxdeductible for federal income tax purposes. Contributions may be stopped at any time upon notification to Holmes-Wayne Electric Cooperative, Inc.

NOVEMBER 2017 • OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING

20C


HOLMES-WAYNE ELECTRIC COOPERATIVE LOCAL PAGES

GOVERNMENT

FREQUENTLY ASKED QUESTIONS

By joining ACRE Co-op Owners, you will support elected officials who will:  Keep your energy bills affordable

Are contributions tax-deductible?

 Help your cooperative keep your energy service reliable

No. The Internal Revenue Service has ruled that all political contributions are not tax-deductible.

 Assist your efforts to use energy more efficiently  Make renewable energy more affordable for you

What do I receive for my contribution?

 Help rebuild your cooperative after a storm

The most important benefit that you receive as an ACRE-COPA member is a voice in helping elect state and federal officials who will support your cooperative and your community. In addition, you will receive quarterly issues of the ACRE Action newsletter, which includes legislative alerts, profiles of cooperative leaders, and other timely features.

 Protect our economy & jobs when making energy laws

What is Co-op Owners for Political Action? Co-op Owners for Political Action® (COPA) gives you, the member-owner, the opportunity to use your voice on behalf of your cooperative. State and federal government officials make policy decisions that affect your local cooperative and your way of life. This program is an easy way for you to help determine who gets elected to make those decisions. The Action Committee for Rural Electrification® (ACRE) is the political action committee (PAC) of the nation’s electric cooperatives. Founded in 1966 by the approximately 1,000 cooperatives of the National Rural Electric Cooperative Association (NRECA), it supports candidates for state and federal office — those in office now and those running for office — who will speak for and protect the interests of cooperatives.

What is a PAC? The law allows individuals with common interests to pool their resources using PACs in order to make political contributions to candidates for state and federal office. Currently 35,000 like-minded supporters of the cooperative program combine their contributions through ACRE-COPA. Candidates who receive a substantial contribution from ACRE-COPA get an important message about your interest in your local community’s cooperative. The candidates know that the co-op member-owners and employees who supported them want to elect individuals who will make good policy decisions on their behalf. 20D OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING • NOVEMBER 2017

Where does my contribution go? With the exception of a small federal tax payment of less than 1 percent, all contributions to ACRE-COPA go directly to the campaigns of candidates for political office. In addition, a portion of your contribution (about half) may be refunded to your state cooperative PAC to support candidates for state office.

Who determines how the funds are spent? ACRE-COPA follows established procedures for making contributions to candidates running for political office. Factors that determine financial support include the candidate’s position on issues critical to cooperatives, as well as his or her votes and public statements on these issues; the candidate’s committee assignments and leadership positions and his or her relative importance to cooperatives; and a candidate’s financial need and the strength of his or her opponent. The candidate’s political affiliation is never taken into account.

Do I really make a difference? Our ability to serve you and your community is heavily dependent on members like you who use ACRECOPA to get the right people into political office. The personal dedication of member-owners to stand together forms the backbone of a powerful grassroots network that promotes policies to secure the future of your cooperative and the families they serve. This is an opportunity to make a huge difference.


ENERGY ASSETS

OUR RENEWABLE ENERGY PORTFOLIO

Ohio’s Electric Cooperatives has added capacity from a variety of renewable energy sources in and out of the state: OurSolar community solar farms 2.1 megawatts (MW) of solar energy capacity installed locally at 23 locations throughout Ohio. Local cooperatives may offer subscriptions as an alternative source of generation.

Story County, Iowa, wind energy center 30 MW of wind energy capacity from the Story County Wind Energy Center in Story County, Iowa. Buckeye Power, Holmes-Wayne’s power supplier, is one of six generation and transmission cooperatives jointly sharing the output from this facility under separate purchase power agreements (PPAs).

Anaerobic manure digesters at dairy, egg, and hog farms

generation from animal waste anaerobic digester systems at four locations across the state. Bacteria break down the manure produced at these dairy, pork, and poultry operations to create the methane gas used to fuel engine-and-generator sets.

Methane gas generation at landfills 9.6 MW from the Hancock County Landfill and Suburban Regional Landfill (in Perry County).

Hydropower from upstate New York 55-MW entitlement from the New York Power Authority (NYPA), an attractively priced hydroelectric power that was added in 2004. Power comes primarily from the Niagara (90 percent) and St. Lawrence rivers.

4.45 MW from agricultural biogas projects in Ohio. Buckeye Power purchases the excess

NOVEMBER 2017 • OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING

20E


HOLMES-WAYNE ELECTRIC COOPERATIVE LOCAL PAGES

CAPITAL CREDITS

Unclaimed capital credits In 2013, Holmes-Wayne Electric Cooperative, Inc., mailed a general retirement of capital credits. Many checks were returned to us as undeliverable and, to date, these refunds remain unclaimed. Per the cooperative’s Code of Regulations, the unclaimed capital credits are reallocated to current cooperative members four years following the original mailing and following two consecutive notices in this publication. This is the final notice. Anyone with information on these members or their heirs, whose name and last known residence is listed, is asked to contact the cooperative office toll-free at 866-674-1055. Contact must be made within 60 days following the last date of the publication of this notice on Jan. 1, 2018. ABRAHAM DRIS MANSFIELD OH ACKERET WILMA WOOSTER OH ACTION CHEVROLET AKRON OH ADAMS JOHN S HOUSTON TX ADAMS LEROY WASHINGTON DC ADAMS WALTER L DEFIANCE OH ADAMSON JANICE K WOOSTER OH ADI TERRA DISTRIBUTING HURON OH ADKINS DAVID L WEST SALEM OH ADKINS RICKIE A WEST SALEM OH ADKINS THOMAS LJR HOLMESVILLE OH AGRI-INDUSTRIES CORP WOOSTER OH AKERS FRANKLIN DSR WOOSTER OH AKINS SHARON R MILLERSBURG OH ALEXANDER ANTHONY AKRON OH ALEXANDER MICAH U STRASBURG OH ALLEN RONALD E WEST SALEM OH ALLER GARY N CANTON OH ALLESEE RICHARD W WOOSTER OH ALLISON DALE WEST SALEM OH ALLISON EUGENE BIG PRAIRIE OH ALLOWAY KEVIN P LILLINGTON NC ALLTEL COMMUNICATIONS INC LITTLE ROCK AR AMBILT CORP RITTMAN OH AMERICAN WEATHERSEAL URBANDALE IA AMPRO AKRON OH AMTEX OIL & GAS INC CANTON OH ANDERSON ROBERT E WOOSTER OH ARBOGAST GERRY W ASHLAND OH ARBOGAST KEITH F MEDINA OH ARCO PIPELINE CCPL 167 INDEPENDENCE KS ARMAN PAUL BIG PRAIRIE OH ARMSTRONG DELLA M MILAN OH ARMSTRONG SCOTT A WEST SALEM OH ARNOLD RANDY K LAKEVILLE OH ARNY CAROL J OSTRANDER OH ARTRIP TOMMY M WOOSTER OH ATWOOD ENERGY INC HOUSTON TX ATWOOD RESOURCES INC PORT WASHINGTON OH AUSTIN RETIREMENT VILL CLEVELAND OH BAHR BARBARA Y WEST SALEM OH BAILEY JACK D SMITHVILLE OH

BAKER CAROLYN D WOOSTER OH BAKER JEFF L WOOSTER OH BALES DOROTHY S CUYAHOGA FALLS OH BALLACCHINO JOSEPH LYNCHBURG OH BALLANTYNE KATHLEEN A SEVILLE OH BALLEK STEVE J CLEVELAND OH BAM INVESTMENTS MANSFIELD OH BARAT SCOTT P RITTMAN OH BARBARA ANDERSON WOOSTER OH BARD S H ASHLAND OH BARKER ROBERT E BONITA SPRINGS FL BARKEY STEVEN R WOOSTER OH BARNES MARILYN A WEST SALEM OH BARNES RONALD L SIMPSONVILLE SC BARNETT DON WOOSTER OH BARNETTE EMMA E KILLBUCK OH BARNETTE JEWEL A APPLE CREEK OH BARNHART EDITH M FRAZEYSBURG OH BARR CHERYL R ASHLAND OH BARR EDWARD STOW OH BARRY JOHN C CRESTON OH BASINGER DEAN A SMITHVILLE OH BATTERSBY CHARLES WOOSTER OH BEACHY MAYNARD E SUGARCREEK OH BEACHY TRUCKING SUGARCREEK OH BEASLEY LARRY E GREENVILLE SC BEATTY DAVID W UHRICHSVILLE OH BEATTY MARTHA GLENMONT OH BECKER JAN F KILLBUCK OH BEERS DANIEL J BURBANK OH BELLMAN LARRY D SHREVE OH BELLVILLE WILLIAM D BIG PRAIRIE OH BENATTY CORP CAMBRIDGE OH BENHAM DEBORAH L WEST SALEM OH BENNETT CHARLES S LODI OH BENNETT RITA L RITTMAN OH BENSON MICHAEL P HARRISON TOWNSHIP MI BENTLEY KATHY A BURBANK OH BERGOON DILLON KILLBUCK OH BERNHART RONNIE E FREDERICKSBURG OH BERRY ROGER H LOUDONVILLE OH BESANCON FRANK A SMITHVILLE OH BEST KENT E WOOSTER OH

20F OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING • NOVEMBER 2017

BICKEL JOHN J MILLERSBURG OH BIENZ ROBERT A NORTON OH BIGLEY WELDON SR WEST SALEM OH BILDERBACK ARTHUR G ZANESVILLE OH BILLINGS BRENDA J BURBANK OH BING DAVID L ST AUGUSTINE FL BIRKES JERRY WOOSTER OH BISHOP GREG G PERRYSVILLE OH BITTICKER STEVEN R LOUDONVILLE OH BLACHLEYVILLE GRANGE WOOSTER OH BLACKLEDGE RODNEY W BEACH CITY OH BLACKWELL DORIS J MANSFIELD OH BLAGG GEORGE G APPLE CREEK OH BLAKELY BARBARA L WEST SALEM OH BLANKENSHIP LELA A WEST SALEM OH BLAYLOCK TONY G MEDINA OH BLU OIL CO DANVILLE OH BODNAR ANDREW P BARBERTON OH BOEHM GEORGE WEST SALEM OH BOGGS MICHAEL K POWELL OH BOOTH JOHN WOOSTER OH BOOTH RUTH H KILLBUCK OH BOREMAN SARAH L WEST SALEM OH BORNSTINE JOHN STERLING OH BOUCH WILLIAM V ASHLAND OH BRAMMER HOMER D ASHLAND OH BRAUN ALBERTA A CLEVELAND OH BRENEMAN BARRY W MEDINA OH BRENNEMAN A L SMITHVILLE OH BRIAN FRED MSR WOOSTER OH BRIGGS JOHN WOOSTER OH BRINSON JOSEPH L ORRVILLE OH BROADBRIDGE WAYNE MILLERSBURG OH BROCK KENNY V AUBURN AL BROWN BILL WEST SALEM OH BROWN GREGORY L WEST SALEM OH BROWN KEVIN D WEST SALEM OH BROWN LINDA A CLEVELAND OH BROWN NORMA SHREVE OH BROWN RANDALL WEST SALEM OH BROWN RANDI S WEST SALEM OH BROWN ROBERT R WEST SALEM OH BRUGGER BRUCE A WOOSTER OH BRUGGER MICHAEL F WOOSTER OH BRYAN PATRICIA A MOUNT VERNON OH


Unclaimed capital credits BUCKLEW BEVERLY MILLERSBURG OH BULLARD TED J NAPLES FL BULLOCK WILLIAM J DUNDEE OH BUNT DANIEL M WOOSTER OH BURFORD DOUGLAS J WOOSTER OH BURGAN PATRICIA S WEST SALEM OH BURKEY LORETTA A DUNDEE OH BURKHOLDER JACK E PUYALLUP WA BURNS CONNIE S DECORAH IA BURRIS DEBORAH M CRESTON OH BURSON WILLIAM L LIBBY MT BURT B R MILLERSBURG OH BURWELL FREDERICK D COLUMBUS OH BUTCHER GARY L BRUNSWICK OH BUTLER FRANK WEST SALEM OH BUTLER JOEL L MILLERSBURG OH BYLAND ALLEN K COSHOCTON OH BYLER EVELYN M WEST SALEM OH BYLER JOHN S SULLIVAN OH BYLER URIE A HOLMESVILLE OH BYRD HAROLD WOOSTER OH CADLE DANNY R MILLERSBURG OH CALDWELL TODD A WOOSTER OH CALLANDAR-KIMBERELL INC CERULEAN KY CAMACHO RAFAEL A MILLERSBURG OH CAMPBELL D W WOOSTER OH CAMPBELL GARY PJR SCIO OH CAMPBELL JAMES R NASHVILLE OH CANFIELD MARY WEST SALEM OH CANNELL THOMAS G CANTON OH CAPICCIONI SAMUEL J MEDINA OH CAPITAL OIL & GAS INC AUSTINTOWN OH CARABALLO AUREA E VALLEY CITY OH CAREY JOHN E WOOSTER OH CARLESS RESOURCES INC CAMBRIDGE OH CARMCO INC WOOSTER OH CARNES JACK CRESTON OH CARPENTER DARLENE BIG PRAIRIE OH CARPENTER JAMES JR KILLBUCK OH CARPENTER P M SUMMERFIELD FL CARR DOUGLAS A MAGNOLIA OH CARROLL CHARLES A WOOSTER OH CARTER C R SMITHVILLE OH CARTER JERRY D BURBANK OH CARTER LINDA L WEST SALEM OH CARTER PAULA ORRVILLE OH CARTER WENDY K SHREVE OH CARTER WILLIAM G BIG PRAIRIE OH CASCADE PETROLEUM CANTON OH CASE LAVINA WOOSTER OH CASEY DANNY K WOOSTER OH CASGRAIN PETER B WOOSTER OH CASSELL JOHN L CRESTON OH CAUDILL AMY L ASHLAND OH CAWTHRA DARCI A BIG PRAIRIE OH CERNETISCH EDWIN D LA MESA CA CHAFFIN NEAL C BURBANK OH

CHAFIN HELEN WEST SALEM OH CHALLIS STAIRWAYS INC DRAPER UT CHAPMAN AMY L HOLMESVILLE OH CHAPMAN KEITH W BIG PRAIRIE OH CHASTAIN JAMES E ELYRIA OH CHIO LYNN K JEROMESVILLE OH CHRISTIAN RADIO MILLERSBURG OH CHURCH OF GOD OF PROPHECY BRECKSVILLE OH CHURCH SUSAN R WEST SALEM OH CLARK ANNA M MOUNT VERNON OH CLARK CLAY CO MILLERSBURG OH CLARK F G HOLMESVILLE OH CLARK RHONDA J WEST SALEM OH CLEVENGER RODNEY BURBANK OH CLEVER ALFRED B DOVER OH CLICK DANIEL L WEST SALEM OH CLOUSE CHERI E ELYRIA OH CLUTTER RICHARD ASHLAND OH COBLENTZ BEN J MILLERSBURG OH COBLENTZ JONAS E HOLMESVILLE OH COBLENTZ MARK B WALNUT CREEK OH COBLENTZ MOSES A HOLMESVILLE OH COCHRAN THOMAS W MEDINA OH COFFMAN WILLIAM P WEST SALEM OH COFSCO INC WOOSTER OH COLLINS MICHEL G FORT LAUDERDALE FL COLUMBUS OILFIELD EXPL COLUMBUS OH CONDRY MARK D WOOSTER OH CONKLE GEORGIA J KILLBUCK OH CONLEY CHARLES E CUYAHOGA FALLS OH CONLEY THOMAS S WOOSTER OH CONRAIL CORP CINCINNATI OH CONROY & GEHRING STRONGSVILLE OH CONVERSE MARGARET V WOOSTER OH COOK ROBERT A DENVER CO COOL ROBERT H STERLING OH COOMBES ADELINE BARBERTON OH COOPER CLYDE E COSHOCTON OH COOPER EARNEST M WOOSTER OH CORNELIUS FLOYD BURBANK OH CORNET PIETER J BOKEELIA FL CORP BILL CLEVELAND OH COSTELLO JOSEPH P HEATH TX COTTLE MARTHA M GLENMONT OH COVER TERESA J JEROMESVILLE OH COWEN JACK SCAPPOOSE OR CRABTREE GEORGE FSR WEST SALEM OH CRAMER HARRY E DUNDEE OH CRANE JOHN H WELLINGTON OH CRAWFORD BARBARA M WEST SALEM OH CRAWFORD PAMELA A WEST SALEM OH CREBS ROBERT WEST SALEM OH CREBS TODD POLK OH CRIDER MARIAN S MEDINA OH CROSKEY JOHN W WOOSTER OH CROSS RAMONA HOMERVILLE OH CRUMMEL EARL R AKRON OH

CRUSH C M WOOSTER OH CURTIS DAVID M FAYETTEVILLE GA CUSTOM FORKLIFT SERVICE WEST SALEM OH CUTLIP M M WOOSTER OH D & C OIL CO CANTON OH DAMON CLAYTON WEST SALEM OH DANA HAWKINS KAYE SHAMP AND KILLBUCK OH DANIELS LARRY J SHREVE OH DARNELL ELWOOD CLEVELAND OH DAVENPORT LARRY ASR MEDINA OH DAVIS ANDREW O MILLERSBURG OH DAVIS BARBARA E GLENMONT OH DAVIS EDWARD MANSFIELD OH DAVIS KENNETH L WEST SALEM OH DAVIS RICHARD K MEDINA OH DAWKINS DELMAR C RITTMAN OH DAWSON GREGG W LOUDONVILLE OH DEARMENT WARREN L BURBANK OH DELOR JIM KILLBUCK OH DEVENNEY HELEN K WEST SALEM OH DEVORE ESTHER MOUNT VERNON OH DEVORE GEORGE B MOUNT VERNON OH DEVORE WALTER L HARRISVILLE WV DEWEY J R PETERSBURG TN DICK JAMES E WOOSTER OH DICKENS RUBY M WEST SALEM OH DICKERHOFF CLOYD BEACH CITY OH DICKSON WILLIAM DSR LOUDONVILLE OH DIEFFENBACH BRUCE D LEBANON NJ DILGARD FLORENCE LAKEVILLE OH DILGARD FLORENCE LAKEVILLE OH DILLON MARY K CANTON OH DODENHOFF ALFRED F WOOSTER OH DOMERS DUANE B WADSWORTH OH DONAHUE JANET L SMITHVILLE OH DONALDSON MARY E COSHOCTON OH DONNER HENRY C WEST SALEM OH DORIS M. HOUSER POA WOOSTER OH DORSEY DAVID A CRESTON OH DOTY GLENN WOOSTER OH DOUBLE R TRUCKING MILLERSBURG OH DOUGHMAN MELODY WILMINGTON OH DOYLE TIMOTHY L WOOSTER OH DRAGOVICH JAMES E RITTMAN OH DRAKE GILBERT W ORRVILLE OH DRAKE PATTY J JEROMESVILLE OH DROUHARD TRACY L ORRVILLE OH DROWN PEGGY WOOSTER OH DUFF CHARLES H MILLERSBURG OH DUFF WAYNE A MILLERSBURG OH DUMONT FRED E WEST LIBERTY OH DUNCAN DOROTHY MILLERSBURG OH DUNHAM TIM A MANSFIELD OH DUNN JOSEPH W ALLIANCE OH DUNSTONE DERECK K CRESTON OH DURR FRED MILLERSBURG OH DURST EMERSON L KILLBUCK OH

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Unclaimed capital credits DUSTY DRILLING & PROD NEW LEXINGTON OH DYGERT CLAYTON E WOOSTER OH EARLE CHERYL J CRESTON OH EAST HOLMES WATER CO MILLERSBURG OH EASTERDAY DENISE J LODI OH EASTON MARK F GROVE CITY OH EAVES DEWEY B WEST SALEM OH EBERHARDT DONALD L WADSWORTH OH EBERHARDT KEVIN D WEST SALEM OH EDCO DRILLING & PROD MOUNT GILEAD OH EDWARDS CYNTHIA D WOOSTER OH EGGERS VALENTINE M MILLERSBURG OH EISENBERG MARTIN J CLEVELAND OH ELKO PAMELA J WOOSTER OH ELLIOTT BRUCE D WEST SALEM OH ELLIOTT REX HOWARD OH ELLIOTT RICHARD H WOOSTER OH ELSASSER DAVID S WORTHINGTON OH ELY JOYCE A DOVER OH ENGLIS ROBERT M MILLERSBURG OH ENSIGN KIMBERLY S WEST SALEM OH EPPLEY HILTON COSHOCTON OH ERB WILLIAM A HAYSVILLE KS ESTEPP DOUGLAS W LODI OH ESTES PAULA M HOMERVILLE OH ETZWILER JOSEPH ASR SHREVE OH ETZWILER LES P LOUDONVILLE OH EVANICKY JOYCE J WEST SALEM OH EVANS RICHARD W SEVILLE OH FAIR CLINTON A MEDINA OH FAIR FOREST WEST SALEM OH FAIR LINDA L MILLERSBURG OH FALKENSTEIN ALBERT J WADSWORTH OH FARNER CHRISTINA L WEST SALEM OH FARNHAM GERALDINE HOLMESVILLE OH FATH CHARLES A SHREVE OH FEIN MADELINE G WOOSTER OH FENDER CLETUS WALNUT CREEK OH FERREE DAVID C APPLE CREEK OH FERRELL RUTH A BARBERTON OH FERRIS BOYD WORTHINGTON OH FIEG VIOLA E WEST SALEM OH FIKES CHARLOTTE E KINGSLAND TX FIRESTONE NANCY M JACKSONVILLE FL FISCHER EDWARD J WEST SALEM OH FISHER ERMA MILLERSBURG OH FLADDA JAMES A WOOSTER OH FLADDA ROBIN M BOWERSTON OH FLEMING DIANE K MANSFIELD OH FLICKINGER JOHN CHEVY CHASE MD FLINN DOROTHY J MILLERSBURG OH FLUHARTY FRANCIS L WOOSTER OH FLURY DOUGLAS G WEST SALEM OH FOLCK ROBERT A BUCYRUS OH FORCE GARY MILLERSBURG OH

FORD ROBERT A WEST SALEM OH FOREMAN GEOFFREY H WOOSTER OH FORT DEFIANCE CONST DEFIANCE OH FORTNER WILLIAM WEST SALEM OH FORTUNE ROBERT E BIG PRAIRIE OH FOUTS WILLIAM WOOSTER OH FOX JAMES W WAYNESBURG PA FRANKS ROBERTA M CLEVELAND OH FRANKS ROGER L WOOSTER OH FRANKS RUSSELL R MUSKEGON MI FREDERICK EARL E WOOSTER OH FREDERICK EDWARD E WOOSTER OH FREEMAN DAVID R AKRON OH FRENCH RAY C MILLERSBURG OH FRIEDRICH HENRY R NEW PHILADELPHIA OH FRIETCHEN CHERYL M NASHVILLE OH FUQUA WILLIAM A PARK CITY IL FURON COMPANY AURORA OH GAETHKE-BRAND JANE E EUGENE OR GALBRAITH FRIEDA M WOOSTER OH GALBRAITH RONALD J GLENMONT OH GALION DUMP BODIES GALION OH GALLEY ELSIE M MILLERSBURG OH GAMERTSFELDER SUSAN D MILLERSBURG OH GARRETSON LEONA C SHREVE OH GARVER MARGARET E WOOSTER OH GARVER VANESSA L WOOSTER OH GATLIFF RICKY D WOOSTER OH GEIGER WILLIAM G ARLINGTON OH GEISINGER JEROME DSR BOLIVAR OH GELLA JOHN KILLBUCK OH GEMAYAL ANDREA L PAINESVILLE OH GENTRY KEVIN D WEST SALEM OH GENTRY MEGAN LAKEVILLE OH GEORGE CHARLES D WOOSTER OH GEORGE MICHAEL K MEDINA OH GEORGEN JUNIOR C WOOSTER OH GERBETZ JAMES P HOLMESVILLE OH GERBINO JOHN G PENSACOLA FL GIANNONE BEVERLY K ALEXANDRIA LA GIBBON THOMAS E WOOSTER OH GILBERT CAL E WEST SALEM OH GILBERT GILL R LODI OH GILES CHARLES SPOKANE VALLEY WA GILL EDWARD J WEST SALEM OH GILLESPIE CLARENCE JR WEST SALEM OH GILLISPIE ROBERT GATES MILLS OH GINGERICH DOUGLAS L BLOUNTSTOWN FL GINGERICH MOSE MILLERSBURG OH GINGERY RICHARD W MILLERSBURG OH GLASSCO THOMAS B WEST SALEM OH GOETZ THOMAS WINTER HAVEN FL GOLOJA MIKE BROOK PARK OH GOSLEE THOMAS W NORTH ROYALTON OH GOUSE JOHN ROCHESTER NY

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GRABER LEE MISSION TX GRAHAM CHARLES T WEST SALEM OH GRAHAM DAWN R WEST SALEM OH GRAHAM GARY G WOOSTER OH GRANT JEFFREY W MC DOWELL VA GRANT THOMAS S LODI OH GRAY STEVE MILLERSBURG OH GREBENIK RICHARD BROOK PARK OH GREEN DAVID I SUN CITY AZ GREEN GILBERT I WOOSTER OH GREEN JAMES A WOOSTER OH GREEN-CUNNINGHAM SANDRA D WALNUT CREEK OH GRESKO TANYA BUCYRUS OH GRIER RICHARD R LOUDONVILLE OH GRIESMER WALTER H CLEVELAND OH GRIFFEY CHARLES CLINTON OH GRIFFEY JOSEPH WEST SALEM OH GRIFFIN R S WOOSTER OH GRIMWOOD DENNIS LOCKBOURNE OH GRISCHOW JOHN R AKRON OH GRISSINGER RICK MARENGO OH GROSE DAMON R CHARLESTON WV GROSS TIMOTHY P DALTON OH GROUVER BARBARA S WOOSTER OH GRUBB & PIPES INC IBERIA OH GRUESER ROBERT D VINCENT OH GTE TELEPHONE OPERATIONS COLUMBUS OH GUARDIAN MGMT MARION OH GUCKERT B C FOUNTAIN HILLS AZ GUERIN PHYLLIS CHICAGO IL GUIDETTI RONALD P WEST SALEM OH GULKO EDWARD WOOSTER OH GUMBER DONNA D CLEARWATER FL GUTSCHMIDT WILLLIAM J MILLERSBURG OH GUY PERRY D ISELIN NJ H & H PRODUCING BROADVIEW HEIGHTS OH H L M COMPANY DANVILLE OH HABEGGER JEFFREY S TALLAHASSEE FL HAINES EARL L SCOTTSDALE AZ HALEY ROBERT G EAST NORTHPORT NY HALKIAS MARTHA LUGOFF SC HALL JONATHAN N WOOSTER OH HALVERSON JERRY D KILLBUCK OH HAMILTON DONALD HOMERVILLE OH HAMILTON GENEVIEVE RED WING MN HAMILTON ROBERT A WOOSTER OH HAMMERS JUDY L WEST SALEM OH HAMMONS ROLAND D BRINKHAVEN OH HANNA VAN J AKRON OH HARDIN PATRICIA A WOOSTER OH HARDWAY RICHARD A ELYRIA OH HARRIS KATHRYN HOLMESVILLE OH HARRIS ROBERT M LITTLESTOWN PA HARRIS TONI J ASHLAND OH HARRY TIMMY R WOOSTER OH


Unclaimed capital credits HARTER MARY A AKRON OH HATZIS JAMES G CUYAHOGA FALLS OH HAUGHT BERYL CANTON OH HAYNES JOSEPH H MILLERSBURG OH HECKER JACK E WEST SALEM OH HEDRICK PHIL J MASSILLON OH HEIDTMAN KARL O CLEVELAND OH HEILMAN FREEDA WEST SALEM OH HEINEY ROGER WOOSTER OH HELDRETH EVERETT C LITCHFIELD OH HELLER MALCOLM T BROOKVILLE OH HELM WARREN L MAGNOLIA OH HELMAN KENNETH WEST SALEM OH HENDRIX DAWN S WOOSTER OH HENNESSY JOHN D DUNDEE OH HENRY CURTIS P MANSFIELD OH HENRY WAYNE O NASHVILLE OH HERPEL JAMES M SHREVE OH HERSHBERGER CAROL A MILLERSBURG OH HERSHBERGER DALE D KILLBUCK OH HERSHBERGER DOROTHY PASADENA TX HERSHBERGER LEVI S MILLERSBURG OH HERSHBERGER NORMAN J MILLERSBURG OH HERSHBERGER REALTY WOOSTER OH HICKMAN RACHEL D WELLINGTON OH HICKS CAROLYN J POLK OH HIGGINS JOHN B KILLBUCK OH HILBERT LARRY WOOSTER OH HILL BONNIE L WEST SALEM OH HILL HOWARD RJR DUNDEE OH HILL MARK A STERLING OH HILLER BROOKS H BIG PRAIRIE OH HILLTOP ALLOTMENT MILLERSBURG OH HINES MARK E MILLERSBURG OH HINTON PHYLLIS E LAKEVILLE OH HINTZ STEVEN R NAVARRE OH HIRSCHL GERTRUDE WOOSTER OH HOCHSTETLER INC HOLMESVILLE OH HODGE CHARLES B BRUNSWICK OH HODGE MARGARET A PENINSULA OH HOFFMAN CAROLE L STRONGSVILLE OH HOLCOMB BRUCE E MILLERSBURG OH HOLLIDAY JOSEPH E CLEVELAND OH HOLMDEN KENT L LODI OH HOLMES JIM F BOLIVAR OH HONABARGER JOHN J MILLERSBURG OH HOOD JANE O MILLERSBURG OH HOOLEY RICHARD M WOOSTER OH HOOVER ALBERT J SHREVE OH HOOVER BETTY DANVILLE OH HOOVER CHRISTEEN K SHREVE OH HOOVER MILDRED R JEROMESVILLE OH HOPKINS AMY S KILLBUCK OH HORTIN & HUFFMAN WORTHINGTON OH HOSCHAR KEITH E SHERRODSVILLE OH HOSTETLER ERVIN N FREDERICKSBURG OH

HOSTETLER ROBERT WOOSTER OH HOTT DAVID SMITHVILLE OH HOWARD RUSSELL ASR WINESBURG OH HOWLAND ROBERT T COSHOCTON OH HOXWORTH BLANCHE MILLERSBURG OH HUEBNER RALPH MILLERSBURG OH HUEGLE RUSSELL WSR DOYLESTOWN OH HUFF DAVID P ASHLAND OH HUFFINES CHRISTOPHER D WOOSTER OH HUGGINS DENNIE L WILLIAMSTOWN WV HUGHES JEAN M DELPHI IN HUMRICHOUSER TIMOTHY J JEROMESVILLE OH HUNT GUILBERT M BRECKSVILLE OH HUNTER JAMES S DANVILLE OH HURAYT ANTHONY A MILLERSBURG OH HYDROCARBON INVESTMENTS NILES OH ICKES LUELLA M WOOSTER OH ICKES R L WOOSTER OH ILEY JAMES E WEST SALEM OH IMARS WAYNE J AKRON OH IMPACT PETROLEUM INC WORTHINGTON OH INGRAM BARBARA A RITTMAN OH INLAND CORPORATION HOUSTON TX IONS SUE C WEST SALEM OH IPPCO MILLERSBURG OH IRWIN RAY WEST SALEM OH J & B ENTERPRISE FREDERICKSBURG OH J & J OIL & GAS SMITHVILLE OH JABIRU RESOURCES SANTA BARBARA CA JACKSON IRENE C EAST LIVERPOOL OH JACKSON TAMMIE L WEST SALEM OH JACOBS LABEN C MEDINA OH JAMES GLENN E WOOSTER OH JAMES VERSIL N SHREVE OH JARRELL ROY WJR WEST SALEM OH JARVIS DENNIS L MEDINA OH JAY PALLET ALL MILLERSBURG OH JEANDERVIN THERMAN G KILLBUCK OH JEFFERS MICHAEL L WOOSTER OH JENKINS GEORGE K KILLBUCK OH JENKINS MARCHA NEW TRENTON IN JENNEY WILLIAM C JOHNSTOWN OH JESTER HAROLD R WOOSTER OH JILLS COUNTRY ART WOOSTER OH JOHNSON CHRIS WOOSTER OH JOHNSON DAN IONE WA JOHNSON TONYA R BETHEL OH JOHNSON WENDELL C WEST SALEM OH JONES DONNA M APPLE CREEK OH JONES GLENN E MEDINA OH JONES MYRA J DUNDEE OH JONES OPAL M HOMERVILLE OH JONES SPACELINK LTD LODI OH JONES TIMOTHY C SMITHVILLE OH JOSLYN ROBERT O PRINCEVILLE HI JOY IDA MILLERSBURG OH

JUREATIC CHARLES RSR WEST SALEM OH JUSTICE FREDDIE H LODI OH KAHRIG WILFRED D BURBANK OH KAIN PAUL L WOOSTER OH KALINOWSKI NANCY DANVILLE OH KALMBACH FEEDS UPPER SANDUSKY OH KANDEL BUFORD L ORRVILLE OH KARVONEN KAREN APPLE CREEK OH KARWAN ELIZABETH W ROCKY HILL NJ KASER MARJORIE R WAYNESBURG OH KAUFFMAN ETHEL BERLIN OH KAUFMAN G E PHOENIXVILLE PA KAYE STEVEN J JEROMESVILLE OH KEAL DRIVEAWAY CO BROADVIEW HEIGHTS OH KEARNEY MARK D WOOSTER OH KEEN RICHARD DJR OAK RIDGE NC KEIFFER VERA ASHLAND OH KELLEY WALTER R WEST SALEM OH KENDALL B D PURCELLVILLE VA KENDIG J F FORT MYERS FL KENNEDY JOEL A WOOSTER OH KERR KARL K CANTON OH KHOSLA MANMOHA K LAKEWOOD OH KIDWELL WOODROW WOOSTER OH KIGGINS WILBERT E MEDINA OH KILBANE ADVERTISING INC BAINBRIDGE ISLAND WA KILKENNY MATTHEW G WOOSTER OH KIMMELL RICHARD WOOSTER OH KING IVAN D WEST SALEM OH KIRKHAM JOHN S HOPEWELL VA KIRKSEY WALTER MOUNT HOPE OH KLEIN KATHERINE MILLERSBURG OH KLEIN ROBERT M FRESNO CA KLINE GARY E ONA WV KLOSTERMAN EARLE W WOOSTER OH KNAPPENBURGER JOHN P WEST SALEM OH KNODERER THOMAS A KISSIMMEE FL KNOTTS KENNETH J NORTH LAWRENCE OH KRASKA JOSEPH P CRESTON OH KREPINA CINDI WEST SALEM OH KREPINA NORMAN MEDINA OH KRIDLER JANE C MILLERSBURG OH KRIEG DAVID S WOOSTER OH KRUEGER DENNIS A BRUNSWICK OH KRUEGER JAMES E CLEVELAND OH KUNDRACIK GEORGE WOOSTER OH KURTZ ANDREW MILLERSBURG OH KYLE DONALD D DENNISON OH LAFONTAINE PAUL F WEST SALEM OH LANCE CHERYL L WOOSTER OH LANG HELMUT M WEST FARMINGTON OH LANGDON MARY R WARSAW OH LANGKAMP SAM DUNDEE OH LANIER CHARLES C WEST SALEM OH LANTZ PEARL B WEST SALEM OH LARSON ERIC BURBANK OH

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Unclaimed capital credits LATKA DAWN M WEST SALEM OH LAUTENSCHLEGER BEULAH DANVILLE OH LAWRENCE RALPH E MEDINA OH LEAMAN JEFFREY L FREDERICKSBRG OH LEAMAN ROBERT WOOSTER OH LECKRONE DONNA MILLERSBURG OH LEEDA SERVICES INC MASSILLON OH LEGGETT MICHAEL E WOOSTER OH LEHR SUSAN A ORRVILLE OH LESHER C Y WEST SALEM OH LETZELTER DAN M SEVILLE OH LEWIS ELOISE MILLERSBURG OH LICHT HENRY A CLEVELAND OH LILLEY PEGGY WEST SALEM OH LIMBACHER JOHN BALTIC OH LING ROBERT L KILLBUCK OH LINK ROGER BSR OLMSTED TWP OH LINSCOTT JAMES H WOOSTER OH LITTLE JAMES L WILMINGTON DE LITTLETON WILLIAM G JEROMESVILLE OH LIVEZEY DENNIS M MANTUA OH LLOYD EMMA J RITTMAN OH LOCKHART DORIS M CANAL FULTON OH LOCKLEAR TERRY WEST SALEM OH LOCKNEY EFFIE ARNOLDSBURG WV LOVE ANNA J TORNADO WV LOVE PATRICK WEST SALEM OH LOWE DONALD HOLMESVILLE OH LOWE DONALD L WOOSTER OH LUCAS WILMA F WOOSTER OH LUCIUS STEVE H BROADVIEW HEIGHTS OH LUKAC CONNIE WOOSTER OH LUNDELL JACK S LODI OH LUPI NATALIE M LOGAN OH LUTSCH LEONA WOOSTER OH LYONS MARY J SMITHVILLE OH LYONS ROBERT E MILLERSBURG OH M B OPERATING INC HARTVILLE OH MACIEL PAUL M WEST SALEM OH MACKEY DEAN WOOSTER OH MADDAMMA MARC A MEDINA OH MADER FREDERICK NORTH OLMSTED OH MAIRS C J ROLLING HILLS ESTA CA MAJEWSKI MICHAEL NORTH ROYALTON OH MAJKA GERALD E MILLERSBURG OH MAKSYMIAK JAY A WEST SALEM OH MALCOMSON JOHN D CAMPBELLSVILLE KY MALHKE SYLVIA ELYRIA OH MANACAPILLI PHILIP W SMITHVILLE OH MANATTEE OIL CO FREDERICKSBURG OH MANEESE KEITH A WOOSTER OH MARBURGER TED P ANDERSON SC MARILYN E. SMITH SHELBY OH MARION RICHARD L BREVARD NC MARNER MATTHEW UHRICHSVILLE OH MARQUES DONALD J BOLIVAR OH

MARSHALL BENTON WOOSTER OH MARSHALL LYNN A SHREVE OH MARTIN BETTY L KILLBUCK OH MARTIN BRIAN M BIG PRAIRIE OH MARTIN JAMES D WOOSTER OH MARTIN JAMES D WOOSTER OH MARTIN LILLIAN M WOOSTER OH MARTIN LOREE L ASHLAND OH MARTIN MARK WOOSTER OH MARTIN RANDY M BIG PRAIRIE OH MARTIN WALTER F MILLERSBURG OH MASSARO ANTONIO J WOOSTER OH MASSIE BETTY J LIMA OH MAST CINDY L STRASBURG OH MAST IVAN A DUNDEE OH MAST JOSEPH R WILMOT OH MAST LEVI A LEFT HAND WV MAST MICHAEL L BERLIN OH MAST TOBI I LAKEVILLE OH MATHIAS DWIGHT D LEXINGTON KY MAURER NEAL F WOOSTER OH MAY RHONDA GREENWICH OH MAYNARD CECIL JJR WADSWORTH OH MAZGAJ ROBERT G CALDWELL WV MCCLOSKEY L W WOOSTER OH MCCLOUD RONALD MILLERSBURG OH MCCOMAS RICHARD L WEST SALEM OH MCCOMBS CRAIG E KILLBUCK OH MCCONAHAY RUSSELL WOOSTER OH MCCONNELL TIM WEST SALEM OH MCCOY BENJAMIN D SHEBOYGAN WI MCCOY JOHN UTICA OH MCCULLOUGH DRILLING UTICA OH MCFARLAND JOHN L WOOSTER OH MCGLOTHLIN BRODERICK BIG PRAIRIE OH MCGRAW KEITH D LODI OH MCGREEVY THOMAS J OLMSTED TWP OH MCHUGH JAMES M WOOSTER OH MCKEE ROBERT L PULASKI VA MCKINNEY DAVID W CHARLESTON WV MCLAUGHLIN DAVID B WOOSTER OH MCNITT JOHN M PORT ANGELES WA MCVICKER C A WOOSTER OH MEAS HAYSAN CORPUS CHRISTI TX MEEK WILLARD MADISON OH MEISNER HELEN R POMPANO BEACH FL MELLOTT EUGENE DALTON OH MELLOTT LARRY C RITTMAN OH MENDENHALL DENNIS WOOSTER OH MENUEZ V O MILLERSBURG OH MESSNER REX M BIRMINGHAM OH METHENEY DANA P WEST SALEM OH METZGER BRICE A DANVILLE OH METZGER RUSSELL A WOOSTER OH MICHALEK GEORGE WOOSTER OH MIDDLETON DIANE GLENMONT OH MIDWEST EXPLORATION VILLA PARK IL

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MIHALKO ANDREW WEST SALEM OH MILANKO DENNIS M WEST SALEM OH MILLER ABRAHAM WOOSTER OH MILLER ANDREW J MILLERSBURG OH MILLER BENJAMIN H COSHOCTON OH MILLER DIANE R MILLERSBURG OH MILLER DON P DOVER OH MILLER ELIZABETH A ROARING SPRING PA MILLER GREGG R DALTON OH MILLER JAMES H AKRON OH MILLER JEFFREY L MINERVA OH MILLER JOHN H DUNDEE OH MILLER K R DAVIE FL MILLER KATHRYN E DUNDEE OH MILLER LAURA L MILLERSBURG OH MILLER MARVIN M BERLIN OH MILLER MICHAEL D BRINKHAVEN OH MILLER MICHAEL T LOUDONVILLE OH MILLER ORIN F MILLERSBURG OH MILLER ROBERT WALNUT CREEK OH MILLER ROBERT E MILLERSBURG OH MILLER RONALD B WEST SALEM OH MILLER ROY H BIG PRAIRIE OH MILLER RUTH C COSHOCTON OH MILLER SAMUEL E WOOSTER OH MILLER STEVE R WOOSTER OH MILLER WILLIAM R KILLBUCK OH MISSLER CLINTON E WOOSTER OH MITCHELL KEITH A OCALA FL MOATS MEADE E WOOSTER OH MOHICAN RIVER INN AKRON OH MOHLER CHARLES W MILLERSBURG OH MOHLER CHARLES W MILLERSBURG OH MONROE JOHN B GREENWOOD SC MOONEY JOHN D LODI OH MOONEY ROBERT M HOMERVILLE OH MOORE JESSE H WOOSTER OH MOORE MICHAEL LSR BURBANK OH MORELAND LOLA KILLBUCK OH MORGAN CATHY D WOOSTER OH MORGAN JACK B LAKEVILLE OH MORGAN ROBERT D LODI OH MORRIS ANDREW E HILLIARD OH MORRIS DAVID W WOOSTER OH MORRIS ESKER J SHREVE OH MORRIS J G WESTERVILLE OH MORRIS JACK D WEST SALEM OH MORRIS MICHAEL S MOUNT VERNON OH MORRISON LORI L STERLING OH MOSIER DARYL SHREVE OH MOSIER MARY E MILLERSBURG OH MOSS MARGARET M DOVER OH MOUSER CHARLES A WEST SALEM OH MOWERY PATRICIA A WEST LAFAYETTE OH MULDREW WILLIAM WOOSTER OH MULLIGAN DANIEL J LODI OH MULTI PRODUCTS KILLBUCK OH


Unclaimed capital credits MUNYAN DAVID J LITCHFIELD OH MUTCHLER KURT T ORRVILLE OH MYERS EMMA J WOOSTER OH MYERS GLENN C WOOSTER OH MYERS GLORIA B CLERMONT FL MYERS JAMES E WOOSTER OH MYERS JOHN E WOOSTER OH MYERS LOWELL A WOOSTER OH NAGEL CARL J BURBANK OH NAGEL FORREST MEDINA OH NATLAND ENERGY CORP NEW PHILADELPHIA OH NEER BRECK A WEST SALEM OH NELSON MAE WEST SALEM OH NELSON REX E WOOSTER OH N-ER-G INC MILLERSBURG OH NICEWANDER RUBY DUNDEE OH NICHOLS ROGER WEST SALEM OH NICHOLS SHIRLEY A GAINESVILLE FL NICKLES RANDY L LOUDONVILLE OH NIEBEL DANIEL R LOUDONVILLE OH NIEMOCIENSKI EDWIN A HUDSON OH NOFTZGER LARRY G WEST SALEM OH NORMA CALLAHAN EXECUTRIX COLUMBIANA OH NORMAN DONALD L GRANTSVILLE WV NORMAN JEANETT WEST SALEM OH NORMAN PETER J MILLERSBURG OH NORRIS DAVID W CRESTON OH NORRIS EDWARD E WALHONDING OH NORTH STEVE R MC DERMOTT OH NORTHWESTERN ALL-SPORTS WEST SALEM OH NORTON CLAYTON H WEST SALEM OH NOVAK KALMAN CLEVELAND OH NUMBERS RONALD BEACH CITY OH OBRECHT JAMES H SHREVE OH OBRIEN MICHAEL BURBANK OH OCONNOR DANIEL P WEST SALEM OH OGDEN RONALD W JEROMESVILLE OH OGG GARRETT J ORRVILLE OH OHIO PURE OIL CORP RICHARDSON TX OILER CHARLES T BIG PRAIRIE OH OLDERMAN RUSSELL JJR BATH ME OLINGER CHRISTI L FRESNO OH OLSAFSKY ROBERT C GLENMONT OH OROURKE BONNIE N SHREVE OH ORR GALEN C WEST SALEM OH OVERMAN JAMES R MILLERSBURG OH PACHMAYER CARL E WOOSTER OH PADO GLADYS LODI OH PAIGE ADIE MILLERSBURG OH PARAGON GEOPHYSICAL MOUNT GILEAD OH PARKINSON DAVID L SHREVE OH PARKS AVIATION SERVICES AKRON OH PAROBEK JOHN BRECKSVILLE OH PARSONS JAMES S KILLBUCK OH PARSONS RONALD E COSHOCTON OH

PATRICK PETER WOOSTER OH PATTERSON HARLAN M BURBANK OH PATTERSON NELLIE F CANTON OH PATTERSON SCOTT A BEACH CITY OH PATTERSON WILLIAM CSR ORRVILLE OH PAULEY RICKIE E MEDINA OH PAULLIN EVELYN B LOUDONVILLE OH PAVELSCHAK STEPHEN M WOOSTER OH PEEK JERRY D MIDLAND TX PENNINGTON DEBRA L WOOSTER OH PENNINGTON JESSE WOOSTER OH PENTECOST TOM SUGARCREEK OH PEPPLER DAVID N WOOSTER OH PEPPLER WARREN W FREDERICKSBURG OH PERRY CLIFFORD A SIERRA VISTA AZ PERRY PEARL E WEST SALEM OH PERRY WENDY L WOOSTER OH PERTEE RENEE M MEDINA OH PETERSON WARREN L MILES CITY MT PETRY RUTH J WOOSTER OH PETTRY HOWARD CLEVELAND OH PEVEC JOHN C WOOSTER OH PFISTER DAN DUNDEE OH PFOUTS VERDA C WOOSTER OH PHILLIPS DAVID R MARSHALLVILLE OH PHILLIPS ELLEN D WEST SALEM OH PHILLIPS RICHARD G STRONGSVILLE OH PHILPOTT DIANE M WOOSTER OH PIATT FRANK S MASSILLON OH PIATT MARY E WEST SALEM OH PIOTROWSKI KENNETH M HENDERSON NV PITCHER DAVID L HOUSTON TX PITKIEWICZ ELIZABETH A DANVILLE OH PLISKE MARGARET E WOOSTER OH PLUMLEY DARIUS R WOOSTER OH POLIN DEBI L MILLERSBURG OH POMPEY STEVEN D APPLE CREEK OH PORTER DOUGLAS E WOOSTER OH PORTER GLENNA BARTON CITY MI PORTER NORMAN CRESTON OH POTURICA ROBERT PJR WEST SALEM OH POWELL CHARLES E MILLERSBURG OH POWER GAS MARKETING & TRA DOVER OH PRESOCK JAMES L WEST SALEM OH PRIGGE CINDY L WOOSTER OH PRINGLE JAMES W WOOSTER OH PRODUCERS LIVESTOCK BALTIC OH PROPER ARTHUR E BIG PRAIRIE OH PRZYBYLA ALAN J MEDINA OH PUCKETT THELMA LAKEVILLE OH PURDY DANIEL H WEST SALEM OH QUAKER STATE REFINING BELPRE OH QUAKER STATE REFINING BELPRE OH QUALITY COLLISION WEST SALEM OH RABER BEN A MILLERSBURG OH RALPH A. NOLLETTI ORRVILLE OH RAMSEY KRIS E WEST SALEM OH

RAMSIER EDWARD G WOOSTER OH RAMSIER REXANNE WEST SALEM OH RAMSIER VICKIE L WEST SALEM OH RANDLES MONA WOOSTER OH RANDOLPH CATHY A SHREVE OH RANG CLETUS ASHTABULA OH RAPP LEAH D POLK OH RASTORFER EDDIE E CRESTON OH RAY MARVIN W AMHERST OH REED BRIAN J WOOSTER OH REESE ALTA L CANTON OH REESE JAMES R MILLERSBURG OH REESE JEFFREY A BRINKHAVEN OH REGIONAL CABLE TV (USA) GREENWOOD IN REINHARDT JAN LADY LAKE FL RENFREW NETTIE WOOSTER OH REPP DOROTHY C ASHLAND OH RESERVE FORD WEST SALEM OH RESERVE FORD WEST SALEM OH REUTTER ROBERT W WOOSTER OH REYNOLDS DUANE O SMITHVILLE OH REYNOLDS EUGENE WEST SALEM OH REYNOLDS ROBERT K HOLMESVILLE OH RHEES JOHNNIE MILLERSBURG OH RHEIM WALLACE LAKEVILLE OH RIBLET PRODUCTS INC MIDDLEBURY IN RICE FRANKLIN D LODI OH RICE JERRY L MILLERSBURG OH RICHARDS TIMOTHY W SHREVE OH RICHARDSON O W COLUMBUS OH RICHESON FLORENCE WOOSTER OH RICHESON MILDRED MILLERSBURG OH RICHMOND MFG CO ASHLAND OH RICKER CLAY W COPLEY OH RIFFLE THOMAS L AKRON OH RIG DRILLING MARIETTA OH RITSOS & RITSOS CHICAGO IL RITTENHOUSE MEMORIAL NAVARRE OH ROBERTS DONNA K MILLERSBURG OH ROBERTS JOHN G WOOSTER OH ROCKWELL RESOURCES INC NEW MATAMORAS OH RODEHEAVER HARRY B FREDERICKSBURG VA ROESSNER DAVID DUBLIN OH ROGERS BESSIE A WEST SALEM OH ROGERS CHARLES F RITTMAN OH ROHRER ROBERT J MILLERSBURG OH ROHSKOPF ANDY KILLBUCK OH ROHSKOPF JAMES WOOSTER OH ROLAND RICHARD A WOOSTER OH ROOT JEAN B HUNTINGTON IN ROQUE ALFREDO M WOOSTER OH ROSE APRIL WOOSTER OH ROSS CINDY L POLK OH ROSS WAYNE D BURBANK OH ROTTMANN MARY A WOOSTER OH ROUSH PATRICIA PAINESVILLE OH

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HOLMES-WAYNE ELECTRIC COOPERATIVE LOCAL PAGES

Unclaimed capital credits ROWE BARBARA J WOOSTER OH ROWE BILL JJR KILLBUCK OH ROY KLAUS G CLEVELAND HEIGHTS OH RUCKER ANNABELL E WEST SALEM OH RUCKER KAREN L LODI OH RUESCHMAN LARRY L NORTH CANTON OH RUFENER DEE K ORRVILLE OH RUSSELL CONNIE WOOSTER OH RUSSELL HELEN KILLBUCK OH RUTT CRAIG S WOOSTER OH RYAN DAVID A WOOSTER OH SACHARA DARREN J SEVIERVILLE TN SALISBURY AUTIE RAVENNA OH SANTANGELO DAVID J APPLE CREEK OH SCARBERRY PATRICIA A GLENMONT OH SCHAEFFER TIM E JEROMESVILLE OH SCHAFFER WALTER J LOUDONVILLE OH SCHAR CHARLES W WOOSTER OH SCHAR LOLA M WOOSTER OH SCHAR MICHAEL T STERLING OH SCHEEF GARY E LUMBERTON NC SCHEERENS JOSEPH C WOOSTER OH SCHERER ADA M MILLERSBURG OH SCHEUTZOW MARK H RITTMAN OH SCHLABACH BERT E DUNDEE OH SCHLABACH DELBERT A MILLERSBURG OH SCHLABACH LAVERN D SUGARCREEK OH SCHLABACH MALINDA S NORTH ROYALTON OH SCHLEGEL PATRICIA A MILLERSBURG OH SCHMID ALEXANDER BEACH CITY OH SCHNEIDER ROBERT E WEST SALEM OH SCHODORF GARY E HOLMESVILLE OH SCHRACK TIMOTHY A LAKEVILLE OH SCHREINER & WEINSZ CANTON OH SCHROCK LEROY DALTON OH SCHROLL NICHOLAS M MEDINA OH SCHULER BRIAN K BEACH CITY OH SCHULER EUGENE EJR CHIPPEWA LAKE OH SCHULTZ DAWN A WEST SALEM OH SCHULTZ ROBERT F DELAWARE OH SCHWARTZWALDEJOYCE K WOOSTER OH SCOTT PAUL H WOOSTER OH SEAGRAVES CURTIS WOOSTER OH SEIBER BARBARA MEDINA OH SEITZ KENNETH R SILVER LAKE IN SELF J E LAKEVILLE OH SELL JOHN ASHLAND OH SELLERS GREGORY S WOOSTER OH SELLERS ROBERT MASSILLON OH SENZ JOSEPH WEST SALEM OH SETTLES PERRY L WOOSTER OH SHAFER RICHARD E WARSAW OH SHAFFER BARBARA L MEDINA OH SHAFFER DANIEL W MILLERSBURG OH SHARP DAYTON R MACKSBURG OH SHAW SUSAN J LODI OH

SHEARER JEFFREY D WOOSTER OH SHEARER JOEY T LAKEVILLE OH SHEARS LINDA B KILLBUCK OH SHEELY CURTIS A WOOSTER OH SHELTON DAN L WEST SALEM OH SHEPHERD TERRY CRESTON OH SHEPPARD MARK SHREVE OH SHERMAN DRILLING INC MINERAL CITY OH SHETLER BEN H LAKEVILLE OH SHILLING ROBERT R SHELBY OH SHOUP RALPH M NORTH CANTON OH SHROCK ELMER BALTIC OH SIEDSCHLAG KARL GJR KENT OH SIGLER BETTY WOOSTER OH SIGLER DAVID P WOOSTER OH SIGLER DENNIS R RITTMAN OH SIGLER MICHAEL D ROCHESTER HILLS MI SIGLER RUSSELL R LODI OH SILLS BRIAN G WOOSTER OH SILVERMAN WILLIAM PERALTA NM SIMMS RODNEY D WEST SALEM OH SIMPSON HELEN M MILLERSBURG OH SINES THOMAS D WOOSTER OH SINGER JOYCE E WOOSTER OH SINGLETON JOHN C WADSWORTH OH SINNETT SHELLY DANVILLE OH SINSEL CARL J NEW PHILADELPHIA OH SKELLY DISPOSAL INC KILLBUCK OH SLABAUGH JERRY A SEARS MI SLOOP BARBARA LODI OH SMAIL A N KILLBUCK OH SMAIL JAMES C MOUNT VERNON MO SMAIL SCOTT T MILLERSBURG OH SMETZER RAY A MILLERSBURG OH SMITH CARL R MARSHALLVILLE OH SMITH DANIEL L WOOSTER OH SMITH DAVID E WOOSTER OH SMITH DAVID P WEST SALEM OH SMITH DENNIS D NASHVILLE OH SMITH ELSIE V WOOSTER OH SMITH FRANCES V NASHVILLE OH SMITH GEORGE R CRESTON OH SMITH LOIS L WOOSTER OH SMITH MARK FREDERICKSBURG OH SMITH PAT FORT MYERS BEACH FL SMITH RICHARD E BIG PRAIRIE OH SMITH RONALD J WOOSTER OH SMITH ROWENA V BIG PRAIRIE OH SMITH STEVEN E WOOSTER OH SMITH W O MILLERSBURG OH SMUCKER LARRY L KEY LARGO FL SNADER MARY M ORRVILLE OH SNELL JAMES AJR HOLMESVILLE OH SNYDER ALFRED D DUNDEE OH SNYDER BROTHERS WOOSTER OH SNYDER DALE A BIG PRAIRIE OH SNYDER JACK LOUDONVILLE OH

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SNYDER JOAN BIG PRAIRIE OH SOFFOS JAMES R WOOSTER OH SOMERLADE DAWN M WEST SALEM OH SOMMERS CARL LODI OH SOMMERS ELIZABETH H GLENMONT OH SOUTH PALM ENERGY INC MC CONNELSVILLE OH SPACH JAMES F GRAFTON OH SPARKS BEN DUNDEE OH SPATZ JOAN M WARSAW OH SPICER LEONARD C SALEM OH SPIRES DONALD K HOLMESVILLE OH SPIRES JAMES M WOOSTER OH SPRINGSTEEN ALICE M WADSWORTH OH SQUIRES EDWARD C GLENMONT OH ST CLAIR RICHARD A WEST SALEM OH STAIDUHAR ANN L KILLBUCK OH STALEY STEVEN WOOSTER OH STANKIEWICZ JOHN S KILLBUCK OH STANLEY JERRY L MC KENZIE TN STANLEY SCOTT HOWARD OH STARCHER DEBBIE WEST SALEM OH STEELE TIMOTHY L WOOSTER OH STEINER RANDALL G APPLE CREEK OH STEINER STEVE DALTON OH STEMEN JEROME D MILLERSBURG OH STETSON INVESTMENT PROP CLEVELAND OH STEVENS VICTORI L WEST SALEM OH STEWART FLORENCE E SARASOTA FL STILKE LARRY E PULASKI VA STILTNER KATHLEEN D HARRISVILLE WV STOLL MARGARET A WOOSTER OH STONE THOMAS R GREENVILLE OH STOVER DONALD WEST SALEM OH STRAIT GLADYS E PAINTED POST NY STRAIT PHYLLIS A BURBANK OH STRYFFELER MYRON W WOOSTER OH STUART JAMES F GULF BREEZE FL STURZNICKEL JAMES F NORTH CANTON OH STUTZ STEVEN A WEST SALEM OH SUNDHEIMER JUNE WALNUT CREEK OH SUSTERSIC JACK WOOSTER OH SWARTZENTRUBE NELLIE I WOOSTER OH SWEDGE DEVELOPMENT COMP WOOSTER OH SWERLINE MIKE WOOSTER OH SWITZER DONIVAN II LOUDONVILLE OH SZANISZLO GARY SPENCER OH TABER EDWARD N LOUISVILLE KY TAMBURIN CINDIE L WEST SALEM OH TARTIR KHALED BIG PRAIRIE OH TATE FAYE I MEDINA OH TAYLOR HOWARD STRONGSVILLE OH TAYLOR PAUL L DOYLESTOWN OH TAYLOR SANDY K BURBANK OH TEAGUE KATHLEEN A WOOSTER OH TENGE CHARLES J HILLSBORO KY


Unclaimed capital credits TETER DEBRA S ORRVILLE OH THE SCURRY GROUP INC MEMPHIS TN THEISS PAULA K WOOSTER OH THERIAULT VERN R KILLBUCK OH THOMAS DONALD E KILLBUCK OH THOMAS DOROTHY KENT OH THOMAS JERRY W WOOSTER OH THOMAS JOHN A AURORA CO THOMAS ROBERT J KENT OH THOMPSON ALLEN D BURBANK OH THOMPSON FLOYD E COUNTRYSIDE IL THOMPSON WILLIAM AKRON OH THREE M DRILLING MOUNT HOPE OH TILDEN JOHN D CAPE CORAL FL TIPTON GRETCHEN L MILLERSBURG OH TISHER KATHLEEN WOOSTER OH TITAN ENERGY GROUP INC ZANESVILLE OH TOMLIN TIMOTHY J MADISON IN TOMPKINS LARRY JEROMESVILLE OH TOPE ANNA MILLERSBURG OH TOPS CANTON OH TOWNER SHERRI L GLENMONT OH TRACY SAMUEL WEST SALEM OH TRAIL FEED SERVICE DUNDEE OH TRENCHING & DITCHING WOOSTER OH TRON GENE G LOUDONVILLE OH TROYER ANDREW A DUNDEE OH TROYER DARRYL L CANTON OH TROYER DAVID A UTICA OH TROYER DAVID D HARRISONBURG VA TROYER JAMES M HOLMESVILLE OH TROYER JODY S SHREVE OH TROYER JONI E HOWARD OH TROYER NOAH A MILLERSBURG OH TROYER NORMAN J DUNDEE OH TROYER ROY N WINESBURG OH TUCKER DONALD E WOOSTER OH TUCKER KELLY WADSWORTH OH TUCKER LEONARD O SPENCER OH TWILIGHT MINING CO BERLIN OH U S SILICA CO OTTAWA IL UMFLEET WILLIAM T ORRVILLE OH UMSTEAD CLIFFORD SHREVE OH UNDERWOOD THOMAS M WEST SALEM OH UNITED TELEPHONE CO MANSFIELD OH UNITED VIDEO CABLE CINCINNATI OH UPP EVELYN M CRESTON OH VALENTINE JAMES WOOSTER OH VAN DYKE ALAN C APEX NC VAN WAGENEN JARED CLEVELAND OH VANESS RONALD R WEST SALEM OH VANN KEVIN E WOOSTER OH VANSICKLE CAMERON T MILLERSBURG OH VANTREASE MARK W VANCOUVER WA VARISCO ANDREW A GLENMONT OH VARNER CLARENCE E COLUMBUS OH

VAUGHAN MICHAEL A APPLE CREEK OH VAUGHN TAMMY L WEST SALEM OH VEHAR VICTOR EUCLID OH VENIS MARK A MILLERSBURG OH VONALLMAN ERIC C KILLBUCK OH WACHTEL ROBIN K BIG PRAIRIE OH WALLACE THOMAS EJR LOUISVILLE OH WALTERS BETTY L WEST SALEM OH WARD THOMAS L RITTMAN OH WARD THOMAS W SOUTHAMPTON NY WARREN FRANKLIN T WOOSTER OH WATSON MARK F FLORENCE SC WATSON RODNEY L WEST SALEM OH WEAVER DUANE E MILLERSBURG OH WEAVER IVAN E FREDERICKSBURG OH WEAVER LEROY H BIG PRAIRIE OH WEAVER MARION R MILLERSBURG OH WEAVER MONROE J BELLVILLE OH WEAVER MONROE MJR HOLMESVILLE OH WEAVER SARA J DUNDEE OH WEAVER SARAH HOLMESVILLE OH WEBB BOBBIE L BROOK PARK OH WEBB DORSEY NJR SMITHVILLE OH WEIDMAN CRAIG C AURORA OH WEISER WILLIAM O BURBANK OH WELLMAN STEVE R APPLE CREEK OH WELLS SAMUEL J CLEVELAND OH WENGERD JOHN H MILLERSBURG OH WENGERD PAUL J MILLERSBURG OH WENGERD RIAN C MILLERSBURG OH WERSTLER DEAN OLMSTED FALLS OH WESTFALL JANE SHREVE OH WEYGANDT HAROLD J WOOSTER OH WHARFF BUTCH T NEWCOMERS–TOWN OH WHEELER ARLENE E NEWCOMERSTOWN OH WHEELER DONNIE E ORRVILLE OH WHITE IRENE F NEW FRANKLIN OH WHITEHEAD JOHN D WEST SALEM OH WHITLOCK MAXWELL M VANDALIA OH WHITMAN RONNIE MILLERSBURG OH WHYTSELL RICHARD MEDINA OH WICKENS JOHN B WOOSTER OH WILES DONALD L WOOSTER OH WILLDRICK LARRY D HAMER SC WILLIAMS ALVOIDE J MILLERSBURG OH WILLIAMS BEULAH M SHREVE OH WILLIAMS BILLY J BURBANK OH WILLIAMS DALE R WEST SALEM OH WILLIAMS JAMES P WEST SALEM OH WILLIAMS ROY L LAKEVILLE OH WILLIAMS SUSAN L WOOSTER OH WILLIAMS TIMOTHY O WOOSTER OH WILLIAMSON KATHLEEN A ZEPHYRHILLS FL WILSON CHARLES WOOSTER OH WILSON CHARLES WIII AKRON OH WILSON DONALD J CLEVELAND OH WILSON GARLAND SR FORT MC COY FL

WILSON JAMES T ORRVILLE OH WILSON VERNON R MILLERSBURG OH WILSON WILLIAM A WEST LAFAYETTE OH WINDNAGEL MARK F YOUNGSTOWN OH WINKLER LORETTA J WOOSTER OH WINSTANLEY MABEL ROCKY RIVER OH WISSEL SUE A WEST SALEM OH WISSEL WILLIAM FSR WEST SALEM OH WITT ALISON C ELYRIA OH WITT INDUSTRIES CINCINNATI OH WNT OPERATING INC DOVER OH WOHLFORD W J WOOSTER OH WOLF CHESTER W MANSFIELD OH WOLF MICHAEL J JEROMESVILLE OH WOLF TAMMY L WOOSTER OH WOOD VICKIE L UNIONTOWN OH WOODS DEBRA FAYETTEVILLE NC WORKMAN ADA WOOSTER OH WRIGHT ARTHUR WEST SALEM OH WRIGHT ELOISE DUNDEE OH WRIGHT STEVEN L WOOSTER OH WRIGHT SUSAN WEST SALEM OH WRIGHT THOMAS A DUNDEE OH YACAPRARA VIC J WEST SALEM OH YACAPRARO CARL AJR WOOSTER OH YANKEE EXPLORATION INC WEST FARMINGTON OH YANTIS GRACE A FINDLAY OH YARNELL WESLEY L ST PETERSBURG FL YEAGLEY RETTA J WEST SALEM OH YEAGLEY SANDRA L SMITHVILLE OH YEAKEL J D CANTON OH YEATER BRINTON J HUDSON OH YODER CARL H MILLERSBURG OH YODER DAVID N MILLERSBURG OH YODER EDWARD R MILLERSBURG OH YODER ERVIN E FREDERICKSBURG OH YODER HAROLD J PORTAGE WI YODER HENRY A MESA AZ YODER SAM J FREDERICKSBURG OH YODER STEVEN J DUNDEE OH YOST BERNARD SHERRODSVILLE OH YOST BRIAN L HORN LAKE MS YOUNG JENNIFER E MILLERSBURG OH YOUNGBLOOD RICHARD A WADSWORTH OH YOUNKER SALLY S WEST SALEM OH ZERRER JEFFREY P WOOSTER OH ZICKEFOOSE JUDY A KILLBUCK OH ZIMMERMAN THERESA WARSAW OH ZUBROD PAUL A ASHLAND OH

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Co-ops fill trailers for hurricane victims As part of the statewide mutual aid effort, several Ohio electric cooperatives sought the help of their local communities and came together to fill trailers with muchneeded items for those impacted by both Hurricanes Irma and Harvey. Paulding Putnam Electric Cooperative, located in Paulding, teamed with Apostolic Christian Church of Junction with the goal of filling one small semi with nonperishable goods. But with the help of their selfless community, PPEC filled the semi three times. Consolidated Electric Cooperative, with offices in both Delaware and Mt. Gilead, also sent a loaded trailer full of nonperishable supplies, donated by employees and community members.

South Central breaks ground on OurSolar project South Central Power Company broke ground on its 4-acre, 1,900-panel OurSolar project — the largest in the state — on Sept. 18. The array’s 1,900 panels, scheduled to be fully installed by the end of the year and operational by early 2018, will produce enough electricity to power about 60 homes. The array is located in Lancaster’s Rock Mill Corporate Park in Fairfield County.

Inspirational speaker stresses safety importance Silence — that was the reaction when Chuck Tiemann, a safety and loss control specialist with Indiana Electric Cooperatives, told his story to Midwest Electric and Paulding Putnam Electric Cooperative workers recently. In 1980, at the age of 24, Tiemann was working as a lineman in Oklahoma when he made contact with a live wire he had assumed was dead. In an instant, 7,200 volts of electricity surged through his fingers and body, stopped his heart, and blew a hole out through the big toe of his right foot. He lost his left arm below the elbow and his right leg below the knee. Now, Tiemann travels the country to share his story, showcasing himself as a powerful reminder that safety is crucial. “I want everyone to go home at night to hug and kiss their families,” Tiemann said. “Never make apologies for being safe.”

Cooking out with co-ops Earlier this year, Butler Rural Electric Cooperative, located in Oxford, and Darke Rural Electric Cooperative, based in Greenville, sponsored an exhibitor picnic at the Preble County Fairgrounds in Eaton. Junior fair exhibitors and their families enjoyed hot dogs, chips, cookies, and drinks — a way to relax after a day of hard work.

NOVEMBER 2017 • OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING

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STORY AND PHOTO BY BECKY LINHARDT

BACK IN TIME AT

BERDINE’S FIVE & DIME

H

arrisville, West Virginia, boasts the oldest operating dime store in the United States. Berdine’s Five & Dime began as a general store in 1908 and has been operating at its current location on Court Street since 1915. It looks to be ready for an even longer stay. Fred Berdine, son of the founder of the store, sold it to the Six family in 1983, and the new owners worked to restore it to its original look and feel. “Their vision was to keep it as living history and as an escape from the contemporary world,” says store manager Karen Harper. “It is and always has been a small family business.” Berdine’s promotes itself as “One Giant Leap Back in Time.” The store is located in a white clapboard building with the green lawn of the 19th-century Ritchie County Courthouse on one side and an 1899 brick building housing law offices on the other. Steps lead up to the porch and a bench outside, while inside, customers find original wood shelving, pressed tin ceilings, and lots of unique products. Adults have a tendency to become kids again as they wander the aisles, finding old favorites along with fun and interesting new items. More than one customer has had to have the “secret” of woven “finger traps” revealed. Grandparents love to buy wooden pop guns, Jacob’s Ladders, and ball-and-cup toys to share with their grandchildren. “We have a large selection of paper dolls, and jack-in-the-boxes sell very well,” Harper says. “We also have contemporary bobbleheads and unique ‘Moving Picture’ books that have images that appear to move like in a movie.” Those who remember pressing their noses against the expansive candy counters at their local five-and-dime will not be disappointed with the Berdine’s experience. Often, visitors responding to a friendly hello from the staff with a “just looking” become customers — buying candy, if nothing else.

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OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING • NOVEMBER 2017

“Customer favorites include real oldfashioned chocolate drops, chocolatecovered English walnuts, and red velvet cherries — dried cherries coated in a red-colored white chocolate,” Harper says. Berdine’s also stocks numerous types of “penny candy” and sour cherry balls. “When I visit Berdine’s, I have to buy coconut bonbons, my husband’s favorite,” says Donna Reaser of Clarksburg. Over the years, Reaser has developed a collection of Christmas ornaments purchased at Berdine’s. “I love the old-time Christmas decorations they have,” she says. Other products that may seem old-fashioned include ladies’ hankies, Rosebud Salve, Unker’s Healing Salve, and Poison Ivy Soap. Kitchen items include measuring spoons marked Pinch, Dab, Nib, and Smidgen. “The owner likes science stuff, so we always have something scientific — but playful,” says Harper. Current stock includes Newton’s cradles, Euler’s Disks (kinetic energy), a wind-power generating kit, science/magic items, and even “spyglasses” — sunglasses with rear-vision mirroring that allows you to see behind you, because, after all, looking back can be fun.

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25


TOY STORY

STORY AND PHOTOS BY MARGO BARTLETT

These gems around Ohio take toy shoppers back in time

N

o one ever went into the vintage toy business out of dreary obligation.

In fact, many of the people we met during our look at vintage toy stores around Ohio started as hobbyists collecting the memories of their own childhoods. “A hobby turned into a business,” says Mike Patterson, owner of Mike’s Vintage Toys in Springboro, describing his career path Patterson’s small store at 50 Tahlequah Trail is packed with Batman, G.I. Joe, Star Wars, and Marvel Comics figures, as well as Transformers, Cabbage Patch dolls, board games, Ninja Turtles, Ghostbusters characters, and Pez dispensers by the tubful. Pez dispensers, it turns out, are a leitmotif running through vintage toy stores. They’re everywhere.

This toy amusement ride was $375 at the Maumee Antique Mall.

Patterson says his business was inspired by his own boyhood toys, but “as an owner, you realize you’ll buy anything you can sell.” Still, his customers tend to be action figure collectors, and they find a kindred spirit in Patterson. Customer Casey Bellman, who collects Star Wars and Marvel Legends pieces, confirmed that. Bellman is dedicated to completing collections that are accurate down to the tiny blaster. Should he learn a piece, or part of a piece, is a reproduction, “my goal is to instantly try to replace it,” Bellman says. “Mike does an excellent job of authenticating his stuff,” Bellman says. “He knows what’s real and what’s not.”

A ride-on horse with wheels was $395 at 580 Antiques in Columbus.

26

LIVING • NOVEMBER 2017 OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING  •  NOVEMBER 2017

We visited a neat little shop in West Carrollton, near Dayton, though it’s moving soon to make room for new development. As of early October, Toy FanAddict was still holding out at 1178 E. Dixie Dr., where it was floor-to-ceiling toys, action figures, and paraphernalia from play dates of yesteryear. Olivia Shirley, clerking there recently while owner Tony Bolling was away, took from a locked case a Star Wars comic book dated Feb. 8, 1978. The price then: 10 cents. The price now: $200.


A large — possibly life-sized — Yoda, armed with a long green lightsaber, was $500; a metal truck emblazoned with the words “Bank of America” was $175. But not all items were high-dollar. A Ninja Turtle on a skateboard was only $5, and other small trucks, horses, and board games were $10 to $30. An Annette Funicello doll, legs inexplicably wrapped in foam, had no price that employee Shirley could find. Perhaps her contributions as a 1950s Mouseketeer render her priceless. A small mountain of Pez dispensers was on hand, of course. Toy FanAddict plans to announce a new location on its Facebook page soon. Jason Williams’s business card identifies him as “chief engineer” at Big Fun, 672 N. High St. in Columbus’s Short North neighborhood (the original Big Fun is in Cleveland). Williams offered this rule of thumb: A toy expensive when new will be expensive when vintage. As an example, he cited Transformers. About $100 in the 1980s, an ’80s Transformer recently sold for $500. The buyer was lucky; Williams has sold Transformers for $650 each. G.I. Joes are popular, and lots of Legos are bought and sold, Williams says. We found Pez dispensers here too, some in a locked display case and others tumbled in a bin. Mark Nelson, who has a booth at Off Broadway Antiques, 3369 Indianola Ave., Columbus, says toy shoppers fall into one of two groups: serious collectors willing to pay for rare toys, and browsers, who “ooh and aah” but move on (probably speedily) when they see the price. For that reason, Nelson said, he’s been advertising a $228 Kingsbury ladder truck online, though he may bring it back to his booth if it doesn’t sell. Other Off Broadway vendors offer vintage toys, including a $35 Roy Rogers guitar, a tin trolley, and a Barbie doll dressed as Vivien Leigh as Scarlett O’Hara.

Olivia Shirley enjoys showing off the collectible figurines and other wares at Toy FanAddict in the Dayton area.

Debra’s Vintage Toys proprietor Debra Coleman maintains Booth 71 in the Maumee Antique Mall, 1552 S. Reynolds Road, Maumee. Her well-stocked booth recently included board games (Wild Bill Hickok, Happy Days, The Waltons), several Shirley Temple items, a doll wearing a Brownie uniform and beanie, and a James Dean doll. Coleman says her toys can’t be categorized. “Mostly people seek me out,” she says, and her offerings are as varied as her customers. Elsewhere in the mall — a former grocery store — a vintage toy shopper can find books and comics, including Hopalong Cassidy’s “My Horse Topper” and the comic book Girls’ Love Stories. Also on hand recently: a toy amusement ride for $375; $48 Popeye toothbrushes; and a Bart Simpson alarm clock that announces: “Time to go, man!”

Eileen Piurowski owns both Off Broadway Antiques and another antique mall east of Indianola Avenue, 580 Antiques, 580 Oakland Park Ave. “I don’t get huge waves of toys,” Piurowski says. “People kind of hold on to them.” At the Oakland Park mall, an $85 Keystone Ride ’Em Power Shovel and a riding pedal horse with wheeled hooves ($395) awaited new homes. So did a large round-headed doll perched on a couch. “We call her ‘creepy doll,’” Piurowski says. The doll, which had a smile and a $150 price tag, wasn’t all that creepy, but she did resemble — just a bit — Big Baby of Toy Story 3.

2017  •  OHIO COOPERATIVE NOVEMBER 2017 • OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING LIVING

27 27


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BY DAMAINE VONADA

2017 Holiday

You won’t need to go dashing through the snow to do your Christmas shopping.

Abundance Soaps • Liberty Center

Bre¯ zel • Columbus and Cincinnati

Black Radish Creamery’s Fruit Preserves and Cheeses • Granville and Columbus

Gina DeSantis Ceramics Classes and Workshops • Lakewood

Tricounty Rural Electric Cooperative member Karin McGilvery handmakes 50 different bar and liquid soaps using foodgrade oils and organic herbs that she grows on her micro farm. Although Lavender Bud is her best seller, McGilvery’s Peppermint Stick, Eggnog, and Sugar Cookies soaps are perfect stocking stuffers. 419-345-0537; www.abundancesoaps.com.

Owners John and Anne Reese, members of The Energy Cooperative, use original recipes to create exquisite preserves and artisanal cheeses at Black Radish’s commercial kitchen in Granville. They have a shop inside Columbus’s North Market, where favorites include cheese curds and Billionaire preserves made with Ohio strawberries and rhubarb. info@blackradishcreamery.com; www.blackradishcreamery.com.

30

OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING • NOVEMBER LIVING • NOVEMBER 2017

Brittany and Timothy Baum produce pretzels with a twist — Bavarian-style snacks that are hand-rolled, preservative-free, and made fresh daily at their Brēzel shops in Columbus’s North Market and Cincinnati’s Over-the-Rhine neighborhood. Choose from 50 varieties, including Jalapeño Cheddar or Cranberry Spice. 614586-0523; 513-407-7916; www.brezelpower.com.

Along with producing artfully designed tableware and decorative items, DeSantis conducts pottery classes and workshops at her Cleveland-area studio. Hands-on options range from parent-child wheel throwing to clay date nights, and gift cards are available. 440-785-5409; www. ginadesantisceramics.com.


Gift Guide

We’ve searched the state for unique Ohio gifts to please everyone on your list.

H. Gerstner & Sons Wood Chests and Cases • Dayton

Harry Gerstner started making heirloom-worthy tool chests in 1906. Four generations later, his descendants specialize not only in hardwood chests but also in cabinets, attaché cases, and jewelry chests. With hand-rubbed finishes and tongue-andgroove joinery, Gerstner products are unsurpassed for quality and craftsmanship. 937-228-1662; www.gerstnerusa.com.

Honeyrun Farm Candles • Williamsport

Beekeepers and South Central Power Company members Jayne and Isaac Barnes produce and sell honey, soaps, and candles at their Pickaway County farm. Made of beeswax with cotton wicks, their molded floating star candles and pretty pine cone and pine tree-shaped candles burn naturally merry and bright. 330-763-4752; www.honeyrunfarm.com.

Maverick Chocolate Company • Cincinnati

From organic cocoa beans to whimsically wrapped bars, Paul and Marlene Picton handcraft luscious chocolates at their Findlay Market shop. Mix naughty and nice with Maverick’s Gingerbread White Chocolate bars and bourbon-infused Prohibition Dark Milk Chocolate bars. 513-381-0561; www. maverickchocolate.com.

Quailcrest Farm’s Holiday offerings • Wooster

Serviced by the Holmes-Wayne Electric Cooperative, Quailcrest is a “magical place in the country” where members of the Bruch family delight customers with their farm’s gorgeous gardens and exceptional selection of plants. Quailcrest offers gift certificates that cover anything in the greenhouse; seasonal wreath and centerpiece workshops; or Christmas lunches of homemade soup and herbed bread. 330-345-6722; www.quailcrest.com.

NOVEMBER NOVEMBER2017 • OHIO 2017 •  OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING

31


Rue Farms Rustic Potato Chips • Springfield

T. Michael Studios Serveware • Canal Winchester

Silver Bridge Coffee Company • Gallipolis

The Bom Chocolates • Cleveland

Rue Farms owners Jeanne and Matt Rue use only local, non-GMO russet potatoes for their kettle-cooked potato chips. The delicious result is golden brown chips that are more crunchy than crispy and come in palate-pleasing flavors like Dill Herb, Back Woods BBQ, and Apple Cider Vinegar. 937-717-6707; www.ruefarms.com.

Her company’s name may give a nod to a historic local bridge, but Lorraine Walker brings coffee beans from around the world to her Gallipolis roasting facility. Smooth-tasting Buckeye Breakfast Buzz, Pumpkin Spice Blend, or Snow Angel, a Yuletide offering with hints of coconut, caramel, hazelnut, and vanilla, fit nicely in any coffee-lover’s stocking. 740-709-1610; www.silverbridgecoffee.com.

32

OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING • NOVEMBER LIVING • NOVEMBER 2017

Timothy Michael Kelly transforms slate reclaimed from barns and historic building into rustically beautiful trays and hot plates for serving bread, displaying fruit, holding hot casseroles, and protecting surfaces. Bonus: Kelly engraves each piece with the date of the structure where the slate was originally used. 614-887-7107; www.tmichaelstudio.com.

Owner Carolina Martin crafts hand-dipped chocolate truffles using liquors (for adults) and fruit juices (for kids). The Bom’s Peppermint Schnapps truffles fly off the shelves at Christmas, and Martin’s truffle-making parties make for fun —­and effortless — holiday get-togethers. Just bring friends and your favorite spirit. 216-941-7643; www.thebom.us.


Twins Feather Trees • Cincinnati

The Jones Market’s Baby-Friendly Jewelry • Westerville

Twin sisters Karen Shields and Sharen Bauer pay homage to their German heritage with simple, elegant feather trees that are ideal displays for treasured Christmas ornaments. Made of dyed goose feathers or cotton batting, the handcrafted trees range from 18 inches to 7 feet tall, and pre-lighted styles are available. 513-681-9357; www.twinsfeathertree.com.

Candis Jones makes baby-safe necklaces and bracelets from soft jersey and wooden beads. Non-toxic and leadfree, her jewelry is comfy, lightweight, and lovely enough to wear long after the teething-and-tugging stage is over. info@thejonesmarket.com; www.thejonesmarket.com.

University of Dayton’s Erma Bombeck Items • Dayton

Witty words from America’s funniest mom and famous UD alumna Erma Bombeck emblazon coffee mugs and other items at the campus bookstore. Designed in cooperation with UD’s Erma Bombeck Writers’ Workshop, the bookstore’s exclusive Erma Bombeck line is chockfull of easy gifts such as coffee cups, wineglasses, and notecards. 937-229-3233; www.udayton.edu/bookstore.

Apparel from The Yarn Barn  • Somerville

Owners Robbie and Carrie Davis, members of Butler Rural Electric Cooperative, operate an alpaca ranch that includes a fiber mill and farm store featuring premium yarns and clothing designed, knit, crocheted, or woven in-house. Customers love the fingerless mittens, cozy hats, scarves, and socks. 937-705-0068; www.ilovetheyarnbarn.com.

NOVEMBER NOVEMBER2017 • OHIO 2017 •  OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING

33


Dryer Balls from Valhalla Acres Fiber Farm • Hopewell

Colorful dryer balls that Jane Evans makes with wool from her own sheep are a sure way to brighten laundry day. The hand-dyed balls reduce static, shorten drying time, and can be used again and again. Incidentally, Evans’s felted balls with jingle bells inside are great cat toys. 740-221-2588; www.valhallaacres.com.

Wishwell Farms Relishes • Bellefontaine

Logan County Electric Cooperative members Jason Wish and Joel Wish concoct hot and sweet relishes from vegetables grown on their family farm. While excellent on burgers and franks, the versatile relishes are a great addition to ham, egg, or tuna salads, and they make a quick, tasty dip when combined with cream cheese. 937-592-2173; www.wishwellfarms.com.

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NOVEMBER 2017 CALENDAR

NORTHWEST

NOV. 10–11 – Buckeye Farm Antiques Annual Swap Meet, Shelby Co. Fgds., 655 S. Highland Ave., Sidney, Fri. 8 a.m. till dark, Sat. 8 a.m.–5 p.m. $2 per day. Consignment auction Sat. 9 a.m. Tractor parts and related items, crafts, and antiques. 419302-6017, 937-726-2485, or www.buckeyefarmantiques.com.

COMPILED BY COLLEEN ROMICK CLARK

operating model trains, and see Santa and Mrs. Claus (on select days). 419-423-2995 or http://nworrp.org. NOV. 24–DEC. 31 – Firelands Festival of Lights, Sawmill Creek Resort, 400 Sawmill Creek Dr. (off U.S. 6), Huron, 5–10 p.m. Free drive-through light display. 800-729-6455, 419-433-3800 (ext. 784), or www.facebook.com/FirelandsFestivalOfLights.

NOV. 11 – Blade Holiday Parade, Summit and Jefferson Sts., downtown Toledo, 10 a.m.–12 p.m., staging at 8 a.m. One of the largest and best holiday parades in the Midwest. 419-724-6394, NOV. 24–JAN. 7 – Hayes Train Special Exhibit, Hayes Museum, Spiegel Grove, Fremont, Mon.–Sat. 9 a.m.–5 p.m., Sun. 12–5 mpeddicord@toledoblade.com, or www.dotoledo.org/Events/. p.m. $7.50, Srs. $6.50, C. (6–12) $3. This operating model NOV. 11 – Veterans Remembered, Fulton County Museum, 229 train display runs through an intricate Victorian holiday scene. Monroe St., Wauseon, 10 a.m.–2 p.m. Free to all who serve or Interactive buttons allow visitors to control aspects of the trains’ have served. 419-337-7922 or www.fultoncountyoh.com. movements. 419-332-2081 or www.rbhayes.org.

NOV. 4–5 – Homespun Holiday Art and Craft Show, Stranahan Great Hall, 4645 Heatherdowns Blvd., Toledo, Sat. 10 a.m.–5 p.m., Sun. 11 a.m.–4 p.m. Free admission and parking. Jump-start your holiday shopping! Also collecting household and food items to benefit Cherry Street Mission Ministries. www.toledocraftsmansguild or 419-842-1925.

NOV. 17–DEC. 31 – Lights Before Christmas, Toledo Zoo, 2 Hippo Way, Toledo, Sun.–Thur. 3–8 p.m., Fri. and Sat. 3–9 p.m. $14–$17, under 2 free. 419-385-5721 or www.toledozoo.org. NOV. 18–FEB. 2018 – “Glorious Splendor: Treasures of Early Christian Art,” Toledo Museum of Art, 2445 Monroe St., Toledo. Exhibit features some 30 masterpieces of Late Roman art: precious stones, metals, and jewelry. 419-255-8000 or www. toledomuseum.org/exhibitions.

NOV. 25 – Wauseon Christmas Parade, downtown Wauseon, 7 p.m. A beautifully lighted Christmas parade with floats, bands, and horses. Meet Santa and Mrs. Claus after the parade at the Wauseon Depot. 419-335-1735.

NOV. 7–9, 11 – “Angels in the Attic” Crafts Show, Ross Historical Ctr., 201 N. Main Ave., Sidney, Tues.–Thur. 10 a.m.–8 p.m., Sat. 9 a.m.–5 p.m. $2. A one-of-a-kind show set in a beautiful Victorian mansion that is now the home of the Shelby County Historical Society. Handmade crafts of all kinds by local artists. Reasonable prices, complimentary refreshments, door prizes. 937-498-1653 (Historical Ctr.) or 937-658-1819 (Darla Cabe).

NOV. 25–26 – Crafts for Christmas, Lucas Co. Recreation Ctr. (LineDrive Sportz), 2901 Key St., Maumee, Sat. 10 a.m.–5 p.m., Sun. 11 a.m.–4 p.m. Our winter spectacular! A showplace of fine handmade juried crafts, gifts, and holiday decorations that will make your season bright. Also collecting donations for Toys for NOV. 19 – Farm Toy Show, Champaign Co. Fgds., 384 Park Ave., Tots. www.toledocraftsmansguild.org or 419-842-1925. Urbana, 9 a.m.–3 p.m. 937-826-4201. NOV. 25, DEC. 2, 8, 9 – Holiday Lantern Tours: “A 1920s ChristNOV. 24–DEC. 30 – North Pole Express, 12505 Co. Rd. 99, mas,” Sauder Village, 22611 St. Rte. 2, Archbold, 4–8:30 p.m. Findlay, Fri. and Sat. 5–9 p.m., Sun. 5–8 p.m. $3, C. $2. Closed Reservations required. Experience American Christmas traditions Christmas Eve, open Christmas Day. Take a ride on a quarof the 1920s. 800-590-9755 or www.saudervillage.org. ter-scale locomotive through our festive decorated property, see

NORTHEAST

after the show. 440-248-3055 (Sam), jld464@yahoo.com, or www.cleveshows.com.

home décor fill the museum with an unrivaled holiday spectacle. 330-343-7513 or http://thewarthermuseum.com.

NOV. 9–11 – ’Tis the Season Christmas Open House, 4363 St. Rte. 39, Millersburg, 10 a.m.–6 p.m. 330-893-3604 or http:// tistheseasonchristmas.com.

NOV. 12 – Fort Laurens Veterans Day Ceremony, 11067 Fort Laurens Rd. NW, Bolivar, 1–4 p.m. Free. Wreath-laying ceremony at the Tomb of the Unknown Patriot includes honor and color guard, keynote speaker, and lunch provided by Friends of Fort Laurens. 330-874-2059 or www.fortlaurens.org.

NOV. 9–DEC. 16 – Our Christmas Dinner, Ohio Star Theater, Dutch Valley, 1387 Old Rte. 39, Sugarcreek, Wed./Fri. 7 p.m., Thur./Sat. 1 p.m. 855-344-7547 or www.dhgroup.com/theater.

NOV. 1–4 – The Confession Musical, Ohio Star Theater, Dutch Valley, 1387 Old Rte. 39, Sugarcreek, Wed./Fri. 7 p.m., Thur./ Sat. 1 p.m. 855-344-7547 or www.dhgroup.com/theater. NOV. 4 – Buckeye Book Fair, Fisher Auditorium, 1680 Madison Ave., Wooster, 9:30 a.m.–4 p.m. $2. Meet nearly 100 Ohio writers, illustrators, and photographers. Literary activities and events for the whole family. 330-262-2103, buckeyebookfair@ gmail.com, or www.buckeyebookfair.com. NOV. 4 – Building a Model Railroad, Lakeland Community College, Athletic and Fitness Center (AFC) Gym, 7700 Clocktower Dr., Kirtland, 9 a.m.–2 p.m. Free. Learn the basics of layout framing, laying track, wiring of layout, transformer wiring, and scenery. 440-256-8141 (Bob), promoday@mcr5. org, or www.mcr5.org. NOV. 4 – Canton Fall Avant-Garde Art and Craft Show, St. George Serbian Ctr., 4667 Applegrove St. NW, North Canton, 10 a.m.–5 p.m. $3, under 12 free. This large show will feature artists and crafters selling their original handmade items. www. avantgardeshows.com/events. NOV. 4 – 2-Rail “O” Scale Train Meet, Lakeland Community College, AFC Auxiliary Gym, 7700 Clocktower Dr., Kirtland, 9 a.m.–2 p.m. $7, under 13 free, active military w/ID free. Come see the high end of “O”-gauge model railroading, with over 150 tables to view. Door prizes. Layout tours by reservation

CENTRAL

NOV. 10–12 – Christkindl Market, Canton Museum of Art, 1001 Market Ave. N., Canton, Fri./Sat. 10 a.m.–6 p.m., Sun. 11 a.m.–4 p.m. $7, under 13 free. Northeast Ohio’s premier juried, holiday-inspired fine arts and crafts show. 330-453-7666 or www.cantonart.org/christkindl. NOV. 11 – “Christmas by the River” Craft Show, Black River Education Ctr., 257 Co. Rd. 40, Sullivan. jmaslanka@blackriver.k12oh.us. NOV. 11 – Stan Hywet Hall & Gardens Free Tour, 714 N. Portage Path, Akron, 10 a.m.–4 p.m. Complimentary self-guided tour of the estate for all veterans and active military. All other days, members of military receive 50% off regular daytime tour with military ID. 330-315-3294, dspiegler@stanhywet.org, or www.stanhywet.org. NOV. 11 – Strongsville Fall Avant-Garde Art and Craft Show, Ehrnfelt Recreation Ctr., 18100 Royalton Rd., Strongsville, 10 a.m.–5 p.m. $3, under 12 free. This large show will feature artists and crafters selling their original handmade items. www. avantgardeshows.com/events. NOV. 11–12 – Olde Stark Antique Faire, Stark Co. Fgds., Exhibition Bldg., 305 Wertz Ave., Canton, Sat. 9 a.m.–4 p.m., Sun. 10 a.m.–4 p.m. $5, under 13 free. Early-bird admission Sat. 7 a.m., $7. A large indoor exhibition of quality antiques and collectibles from over 100 dealers and collectors. 330-7949100 or oldestark@neo.rr.com. NOV. 11–19 – Warther’s Christmas Tree Festival, Warther Museum, 331 Karl Ave., Dover, 11 a.m.–8 p.m.; 19th only, 11 a.m.–5 p.m. $5. Over 100 predecorated trees, wreaths, and

NOV. 1–AUG. 2018 – “A Very Private Collection,” Ohio Glass Museum, 124 W. Main St., Lancaster, Tues.–Sat. 1–4 p.m. Exhibit features a wide variety of vintage glass items from 1875 to 1920 from an anonymous private collection. Glassblowing studio always open during museum hours. 740-687-0101 or https://ohioglassmuseum.org. NOV. 3–5 – The Drowsy Chaperone, Palace Theatre, 276 W. Center St., Marion, Fri./Sat. 7:30 p.m., Sun. 2 p.m. $16. A loving musical send-up of the Jazz Age, masterfully poking fun at all the clichés that surround the musical theatre genre. 740-383-2101 or www.marionpalace.org. NOV. 3–19 – Seussical the Musical, Wagnalls Community Theater, 150 E. Columbus St., Lithopolis, Fri./Sat. 7:30 p.m., Sun. 3 p.m. $10–$15. A family-friendly musical adaptation of Dr. Seuss tales. www.wagnalls.org. NOV. 4 – Dinner with the Presidents, Harding High School, 1500 Harding Hwy. E., 5:30–8:30 p.m. $26 single, $47 cou-

38

OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING • NOVEMBER 2017

NOV. 17–18 – Season’s Splendor Arts and Crafts Show, Fisher Auditorium, Shisler Conference Ctr., 1680 Madison Ave., Wooster, Fri. 5–9 p.m., Sat. 9 a.m.–4 p.m. Free admission and parking. Lunch available. 130 booths showcasing handcrafted merchandise, including floral designs, Santas and seasonal décor, jewelry, wooden and fabric items, glass block and wine bottle lights, candies, stained glass, handwoven baskets and rugs, candles, and soaps. 330-682-2926. NOV. 18–19 – Rocky River Fall Avant-Garde Art and Craft Show, Memorial Hall (next to the Rec. Ctr.), 21016 Hilliard Blvd., Rocky River, Sat. 10 a.m.–5 p.m., Sun. 11 a.m.–5 p.m. $3, under 12 free. This large show will feature artists and crafters selling their original handmade items. Full concession stand. www.avantgardeshows.com/events. NOV. 21–JAN. 7, 2018 – Steubenville Nutcracker Village and Advent Market, 120 S. 3rd St., Steubenville. Free. See the world’s largest collection of life-size nutcrackers on display at Fort Steuben Park. 866-301-1787 or www.steubenvillenutcrackervillage.com. NOV. 25 – Thanksgiving Train Show, Train Collectors Association–Lake Erie Chapter, UAW Hall, 5615 Chevrolet Blvd., Parma, 10 a.m.–3 p.m. $6, under 12 free. New and old trains to buy, sell, or trade. All-gauge show including O, S, HO, N, Z, and large scale. 440-845-2700 (David) or tcalakeerie@earthlink.net. NOV. 25, DEC. 2 – Christmas in the Alpaca Barn, 16800 Cowley Rd., Grafton, 11 a.m.–4 p.m. 440-477-4300 or www. ourlittleworldalpacas.com. NOV. 25–DEC. 30 – International Tree and Model Train Display, Black River Transportation Ctr., 421 Black River Lane, Lorain, Fri./Sat. 5–9 p.m., Sun. 3–7 p.m. Free. http://lorainwinterfest.com. ple. Step back in time as you dine with different presidents from U.S. history. 740-387-4255 or www.marionhistory.com. NOV. 9 – “The Original Flim-Flam Man: How Gaston Means Fooled the Nation,” lecture by Jon Anderson, Marion Public Library, Marion, 6:30 p.m. $5 for non-members. Learn about con man Gaston Means, the author of a 1930 book that extensively damaged the reputations of President and Mrs. Harding. 800-600-6894 or www.hardinghome.org. NOV. 11 – Christmas at the Cabin, 1482 Glass Rock Rd., Glenford, 9 a.m.–3 p.m. Choose from unique hand-crafted gifts, decorations, and specialty items made by local artists. www.facebook.com/christmasatthecabin/. NOV. 11 – Veterans March and Ceremony, Stradley Park, 36 S. High St., Canal Winchester, 10 a.m. The march begins at Frances Steube Community Ctr., 22 S. Trine St., and ends at Stradley Park for the ceremony. 614-837-8276 or www. canalwinchesterohio.gov.


NOV. 18 – Annual America Recycles Day Eco Art Show, May Pavilion, Palace Theatre, 276 West Center St., Marion, 11 a.m.–6 p.m. Shop green for unique holiday gifts. Choose from fine art and hand-crafted gifts made from recycled material. 740-223-4120 or www.wastenotmarion.com.

NOV. 23–DEC. 25 – Christmas by Candlelight, Marion Co. Fgds., 220 E. Fairground St., Marion, Thur.–Sun. 6–10 p.m. Open every night the week of Christmas. $6 per car. Marion’s only drive-through holiday light display featuring animated characters. Live Nativity on Sat. and Sun. nights. 740-3822558 or www.marioncountyfairgrounds.com.

NOV. 18 – Lancaster and Fairfield County Holiday Parade: “A Season of Giving,” Fairfield Co. Fgds., 159 E. Fair Ave., Lancaster, 10 a.m. 740-653-9189 or lancasterholidayparade@ gmail.com. NOV. 19 – Fall Harvest Festival of Bands, Makoy Ctr., 5462 Center St., Hilliard, 1–6:30 p.m. $10–$20. Sponsored by the Central Ohio Hot Jazz Society. 614-794-1977 or www.cohjs.org.

SOUTHEAST

NOV. 1–JAN. 1, 2018 – Dickens Victorian Village, downtown Cambridge. Stroll the streets to view scenes depicting life in 1850s England, featuring life-sized, handmade mannequins wearing real vintage clothing. 800-933-5480 or www.dickensvictorianvillage.com. NOV. 1–JAN. 1, 2018 – Guernsey County Courthouse Holiday Light Show, Cambridge, 5:30–9 p.m. nightly. Four different light and music shows performed each evening. 800-933-5480 or www.dickensvictorianvillage.com.

SOUTHWEST

NOV. 25–26 – United Ford Owners Super Swap, Ohio Expo Ctr., 717 E. 17th Ave., Columbus, Sat. 9 a.m.–5 p.m., Sun. 9 a.m.–3 p.m. $8. Ford and Mercury new and used parts. Car corral. 614-276-4916.

NOV. 10–11 – Southern Ohio Indoor Music Festival, Roberts Convention Centre, 123 Gano St., Wilmington, noon–11 p.m., doors open at 10 a.m. One of the Midwest’s premier bluegrass events. 937-372-5804 or www.somusicfest.com.

WEST VIRGINIA

NOV. 17–19 – Jingle Bell Weekend, 126 W. Second St., Waverly. Luminary Christmas parade, quilt show, holiday craft show, beef and noodle dinners, and much more. 740-947-9650 or www.piketravel.com/JingleBell.

NOV. 4 – Miller’s Automotive Swap Meet and Cruise-In, Ross Co. Fgds., 344 Fairgrounds Rd., Chillicothe, 9 a.m.–4 p.m. $7, free for women and for kids under 14. 740-701-2511, 740-7013447, or on Facebook.

NOV. 18 – Gingerbread House Workshop, The Castle, 418 Fourth St., Marietta, 10 a.m.–12 p.m. $25 per kit, $5 helper fee. Reservations required by Nov. 4. 740-373-4180 or http:// mariettacastle.org.

NOV. 4 – “Welcome to the Holidays” Craft Show, Sardis Community Ctr., 37184 Mound St., Sardis, 9 a.m.–3 p.m. Start your Christmas shopping early! Find unique gifts or treat yourself to something special. www.facebook.com/sardisohcc/.

NOV. 22 – “Gallipolis in Lights” Park Lighting Ceremony, Gallipolis City Park, 300 block of Second Ave., Gallipolis. Pre-lighting activities begin at 5:30 p.m., including refreshments and music by local artists. Lighting at 7:00 p.m. 740-446-6882.

NOV. 8–DEC. 8 – Gingerbread House Contest and Display, Guernsey County Senior Citizens Ctr., Cambridge, Mon.–Fri. 8:30 a.m.–3:30 p.m. Free admission. 740-439-6681.

NOV. 25 – Holiday Open House, National Museum of Cambridge Glass, Cambridge, 12–4 p.m. Free admission. 740-4324245 or www.cambridgeglass.org.

NOV. 11 – Veterans Day BBQ Dinner, hosted by Joseph Freeman American Legion Post 476, 26100 Legion Rd., Langsville, 5–7 p.m. Free for veterans with military ID or VA/Legion/ AMVETS/VFW card.

NOV. 25 – Holiday Parade, Wheeling Ave., downtown Cambridge, begins at 5 p.m. 740-439-2238 or www.downtowncambridge.com.

NOV. 11 – Veterans Day Parade, Cambridge, 10 a.m. Includes a performance by the Cambridge City Band. 740-439-9180.

NOV. 10–11 – Springfield Swap Meet and Car Show, Clark Co. Fgds., Springfield, 8 a.m.–5 p.m. $8. Please note the change to Friday and Saturday this year. 937-376-0111, info@ohioswapmeet.com, or www.ohioswapmeet.com.

NOV. 11 – Holiday Horse Parade, downtown Piqua. Free. Imagine horse-drawn carriages, hitches and riders, all outfitted with holiday lights, making their way down Main Street. Christmas banners and decorated street trees will create an amazing backdrop for this dazzlingly fun family-friendly event. 937-773-9355 or www.mainstreetpiqua.com. NOV. 11 – Veterans Day Ceremony, Adams County Court House, 110 W. Main St., West Union, 11 a.m. 937-386-0293. NOV. 11–12 – A Winter’s Yuletide Gathering, downtown Tipp City. A holiday shopping paradise! Shopkeepers warmly invite you to their open house. Don’t miss the visit by Santa, strolling carolers, musicians, and carriage rides. 937-6670883 or www.downtowntippcity.org.

NOV. 17–DEC. 31 – Christmas Fantasy Light Show, Krodel Park, Point Pleasant. 304-675-3844.

NOV. 26 – Holiday Historic Homes Tour, Fairmont, 10 a.m.–3 p.m. $16 in advance, $18 day of tour. See 8 to 12 historic homes that are open to the public for this one day a year. 304-367-5398 or www.marionhistorical.org/pages/ events.php.

NOV. 27 – Christmas Open House, John and Annie Glenn Historic Site, New Concord, 5:30–8 p.m. 740-826-3305 or www. johnglennhome.org.

NOV. 18–20 – Christkindlmarkt, Germania Park, 3529 West Kemper Rd., Cincinnati, Fri. 5–10 p.m., Sat. 11 a.m.–10 p.m., Sun. 12–5 p.m. $3, under 13 free. The oldest and most authentic German Christmas Market in the Cincinnati region. http://germaniasociety.com/christkindlmarkt. NOV. 24 – Hometown Holiday Celebration, downtown Troy, begins at 6:30 p.m. Free. Parade, Grand Illumination, phone calls to the North Pole, visits with Santa, carriage rides, holiday music, refreshments, shopping, and Mayor Beamish’s special holiday reading. 937-339-5455 or www.troymainstreet.org. NOV. 25 – Hometown HoliDazzle Illuminated Parade and Festival, Main St., Wilmington, 10 a.m.–9 p.m. Parade at 7 p.m. 937-302-1528 or www.hometownholidazzle.com. NOV. 25–26 – Old-Fashioned Christmas in the Country, 4872 Cincinnati Brookville Rd., Shandon. Free. Bring the whole family for this Christmas celebration in Ohio’s first Welsh settlement, offering horse-drawn carriage rides, homemade food, signature Welsh cakes, live Welsh harp music, and more. 513-738-4180.

NOV. 18 – Hometown Holiday Horse Parade, S. Broadway, Greenville, 7 p.m. Lighted parade boasts more than 90 entries, including horse-drawn carriages, wagons, riders, and buggies. 937-548-4998 or www.downtowngreenville.org.

NOV. 18–DEC. 31 – Holiday in the Park, City Park and Southwood Park, Parkersburg, 6–9 p.m. A holiday light drivethrough display. 304-480-2655.

NOV. 29–JAN. 1 – “A Storybook Christmas,” Zanesville and Muskingum Co. locations. Visit over 100 unique stores and attractions, and explore the beautifully decorated streets and parks. Stop by to enjoy the nightly “Light & Music Show” at the Muskingum Co. Courthouse, Sun.–Thur. 6–9 p.m., Fri./Sat. 6–10 p.m. 740-455-8282, 800-743-2303, or www. visitzanesville.com.

NOV. 1–30 – Dally Memorial Library Escape Room, 37252 Mound St., Sardis. $15 per person. Find the clues and solve the puzzles in this fun, exciting escape adventure! Call for reservations. 740-483-1288.

NOV. 11 – “Christmas in the Country” Craft Show, Clinton-Massie Middle School, 2556 Lebanon Rd., Clarksville, 10 a.m.–4 p.m. $1 admission, or donation of a non-perishable food item. Over 100 vendors, artisans, and crafters. 513-897-1946.

NOV. 4–5 – Dayton Train Show, JC Penney, Upper Valley Mall, 1475 Upper Valley Pike, Springfield, Sat. 11 a.m.–5 p.m., Sun. 11–4 p.m. Sponsored by “Miami Valley” Division 3, MCR, of the National Model Railroad Association. New and pre-owned locomotives, rolling stock, and structures in scales G, O, S, HO, N, and Z. Over 30 model railroad displays/ exhibits, operating in G, O, S, HO, HOn3, N, and Z. www. daytontrainshow.com.

NOV. 25–26 – Scott Antique Market, Ohio Expo Ctr., 717 E. 17th Ave., Columbus, Sat. 9 a.m.–6 p.m., Sun. 10 a.m.–4 p.m. Free admission, $5 parking. 800–1,200 exhibit booths. www. scottantiquemarket.com.

PLEASE NOTE: Ohio Cooperative Living strives for accuracy but strongly urges readers to confirm dates and times before traveling long distances to events. Submit listings AT LEAST 90 DAYS prior to the event by writing to Ohio Cooperative Living, 6677 Busch Blvd., Columbus, OH 43229 or events@ ohioec.org. Ohio Cooperative Living will not publish listings that don’t include a complete address of where the event takes place or a number/website for more information.

NOVEMBER 2017 • OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING

39


MEMBER INTERACTIVE

I am thankful for these adorable little wranglers — ­ my grandkids, Steele, Danielle, and Diesel. Look at all that love! Debbie Vogt Butler Rural Electric Cooperative member

I am thankful for cardinals to remind us of loved ones no longer with us. Tonya Bess South Central Power Company member

I am thankful for the splendor of the fall. Lindsay Eilerman Pioneer Electric Cooperative member

Send us your pictures! Upload your photos at www.ohioec.org/memberinteractive. For February 2018, send “Lovebirds of all kinds” by Nov. 15; for March, send “Baby Faces” by Dec. 15. Make sure to give us your name, mailing address, phone number or e-mail, the name of your electric co-op, and an explanation of the photo, including the names of people shown. 40

OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING • NOVEMBER 2017

Talk to us

Connect with your local cooperative on social media, and let us know your favorite romantic meal. We’ll print some of the best responses in a future edition of Ohio Cooperative Living!


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MUST MENTION OFFER CODE AT TIME OF ORDER: GIFT50 Courtesy of InfinityDISH with activation, certain conditions apply.

WE ARE OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK; 8 AM – MIDNIGHT EST, SUNDAY 9 AM – MIDNIGHT EST. OFFER ONLY GOOD FOR NEW DISH SUBSCRIBERS. • SE HABLA ESPAÑOL All calls with InfinityDISH are monitored and recorded for quality assurance and training purposes. Offer for new and qualifying former customers only. Important Terms and Conditions: Qualification: Advertised price requires credit qualification and eAutoPay. Upfront activation and/or receiver upgrade fees may apply based on credit qualification. Offer ends 01/16/18. 2-Year Commitment: Early termination fee of $20/mo. remaining applies if you cancel early. Included in 2-year price guarantee at $49.99 advertised price: America’s Top 120 programming package, Local channels HD service fees, and equipment for 1 TV. Included in 2-year price guarantee for additional cost: Programming package upgrades ($59.99 for AT120+, $69.99 for AT200, $79.99 for AT250), monthly fees for additional receivers ($5-$7 per additional TV, receivers with additional functionality may be $10-$15) and monthly DVR fees ($10-$15). NOT included in 2-year price guarantee or advertised price (and subject to change): Taxes & surcharges, add-on programming (including premium channels), DISH Protect, and transactional fees. Premium Channels: 3 Mos. Free: After 3 mos., you will be billed $55/mo. for HBO, Cinemax, Showtime, Starz and DISH Movie Pack unless you call to cancel. Other: All packages, programming, features, and functionality and all prices and fees not included in price lock are subject to change without notice. After 6 mos., you will be billed $8.99/mo. for DISH Protect unless you call to cancel. After 2 years, then-current everyday prices for all services apply. For business customers, additional monthly fees may apply. Free standard professional installation only. All rights reserved. HBO®, Cinemax® and related channels and service marks are the property of Home Box Office, Inc. SHOWTIME is a registered trademark of Showtime Networks Inc., a CBS Company. STARZ and related channels and service marks are property of Starz Entertainment, LLC. Internet: Internet speeds, prices, and providers vary by customer address. Call for details. Visa® gift card must be requested through your DISH Representative at time of purchase. $50 Visa® gift card requires activation. You will receive a claim voucher within 3-4 weeks and the voucher must be returned within 60 days. Your Visa® gift card will arrive in approximately 6-8 weeks. InfinityDISH charges a one-time $49.99 non-refundable processing fee which is subject to change at any time without notice. Indiana C.P.D. Reg. No. T.S. R1903.

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