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OHIO Holmes-Wayne Electric Cooperative

Unclaimed capital credits

Do we have your money?

ALSO INSIDE More power from the sun Who was “Grandma” Gatewood? Paul Brown’s legacy

OCTOBER 2021


THANK YOU FOR BEING A COOPERATIVE MEMBER

October is National Cooperative Month.

In truth, a month isn’t nearly enough time to show our appreciation; we celebrate our members all year long. Thank you for all you do.

ohioec.org/purpose


OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING • OCTOBER 2021

INSIDE FEATURES

25 HAUNTED MARIETTA Ghosthunters flock to southeastern Ohio for a good, historical scare.

30 CREEPY CRAWLIES Black widow spiders are sources of terror — for good reason.

34 GRIDIRON GREAT Remembering Paul Brown, the Ohio man who revolutionized professional football. Cover image on most editions: It’s that scary time of the year, when your mind’s eye sees shadows around every corner and ghosts in every window (photo by egal/Getty Images; illustration by Anita Cook). This page: The third floor of Marietta’s Lafayette Hotel, built in 1918, gives off an eerie air — it’s said to be haunted, perhaps by one of its original owners (photo by Wendy Pramik).

OCTOBER 2021 • OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING  1


UP FRONT

Sunny sid e u p

A

s summer has ended and autumn is upon us, your electric cooperatives are making plans for next year.

Ohio’s 24 electric cooperatives use a diverse mix of fuel sources — coal, gas, solar, hydro, and biomass — to produce what has proven to be a resilient, reliable, and affordable supply of electricity in an environmentally responsible manner. We also recognize the increasing role that renewable resources play in the nation’s power grid. Solar-generated energy, particularly in this part of the country, is a hot topic. In 2017, Ohio’s electric cooperative network launched the OurSolar statewide initiative that developed 23 community solar projects across the state. In total, the arrays can provide up to 2 megawatts of renewable energy, under ideal conditions. Consumer-member response to the new community-based solar farms and solar power subscription opportunities was clearly supportive. Panels available for subscription at many participating co-ops sold out almost immediately. We’ve learned a lot from the OurSolar project operations over the past couple of years and are making changes to improve the cost and the output of our next project. Check out our “Harnessing the sun” article on page 4 for an update. As anyone who’s lived through an Ohio winter or spring knows, we can’t depend strictly on solar-generated power — it simply isn’t reliable enough to meet our needs. However, our approach of providing community solar is a less expensive and more convenient method for our consumer-members to choose a lower-emitting, more renewablebased energy supply. We’ll continue to learn more from the project and adapt our supply mix to meet your needs. Hope you enjoy a happy Halloween — fewer tricks, more treats.

2   OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING  •  OCTOBER 2021

Pat O’Loughlin PRESIDENT & CEO OHIO’S ELECTRIC COOPERATIVES

We’ve learned a lot from the OurSolar project operations over the past couple of years and are making changes to improve the cost and the output of our next project.


OCTOBER 2021 • Volume 64, No. 1

Ohio Rural Electric Cooperatives

4

6677 Busch Blvd. Columbus, OH 43229 614-846-5757 www.ohiocoopliving.com

DEPARTMENTS 4 POWER LINES

Patrick O’Loughlin President & CEO Patrick Higgins Director of Communications Jeff McCallister Managing Editor Rebecca Seum Associate Editor Anita Cook Graphic Designer Contributors: Alicia Adams, Colleen Romick Clark, Getty Images, W.H. “Chip” Gross, Catherine Murray, Wendy Pramik, Craig Springer, and Damaine Vonada.

Harnessing the sun: Co-ops respond to member demand with an expansion of their community solar program.

8

8 CO-OP PEOPLE

Spinning yarns: Butler Rural Electric Cooperative members have built a solid business out of fleecing their customers.

OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING (USPS 134-760; ISSN 2572-049X) is published monthly by Ohio Rural Elec­tric Co­op­eratives, Inc. It is the official com­munication link be­tween the elec­­­­tric co­operatives in Ohio and West Virginia and their mem­bers. Subscription cost for members ranges from $5.52 to $6.96 per year, paid from equity accruing to the member. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to editorial and advertising offices at: 6677 Busch Boulevard, Columbus, OH 43229-1101. Periodicals postage paid at Pontiac, IL 61764, and at additional mailing offices. Nothing in this publication may be reproduced in any manner without written permission from Ohio Rural Electric Cooperatives, Inc. All rights reserved. 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. Periodicals postage paid at Colum­bus, OH, and at additional mailing offices.

12 WOODS, WATERS, AND WILDLIFE

12

Who was Grandma Gatewood? Ohio’s Emma Gatewood used a minimalist strategy to become the first woman to finish a solo thru-hike of the Appalachian Trail.

15 GOOD EATS

Seeds of happiness: Packed with flavor, seeds are also great sources of vitamins, minerals, and healthy fats.

15

19 LOCAL PAGES News and information from your electric cooperative.

For all advertising inquiries, contact

37 CALENDAR What’s happening: October/ November events and other things to do around Ohio.

Cheryl Solomon American MainStreet Publications 847-749-4875 | cheryl@amp.coop

37

40 MEMBER INTERACTIVE

Cooperative members: Please report changes of address to your electric cooperative. Ohio Cooperative Living staff cannot process address changes.

Bountiful harvest: Readers share a cornucopia of images captured while bringing in the crops.

Alliance for Audited Media Member Ohio’s Electric Cooperatives is an equal opportunity provider and employer.

40

Visit Ohio Cooperative Living magazine online at www.ohiocoopliving.com! Read past issues and watch videos about our articles or our recipes. Our site features an expanded Member Interactive area where you can share your stories, recipes, and photos and find content submitted by other co-op members across the state. OCTOBER 2021 • OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING  3


POWER LINES

HARNESSING

THE SUN

Co-ops respond to member demand with an expansion of their community solar program. BY JEFF MCCALLISTER

B

uckeye Power, the generation and transmission cooperative that provides electricity to Ohio’s 24 electric cooperatives, produces safe, affordable, and reliable power using an all-of-the-above generation strategy.

Since electricity can be generated in many ways, it makes sense to make use of any or all of them to produce the power that turns the lights on for the 400,000 Ohio co-op consumermember households, farms, and businesses. Each potential generating resource — coal plants, solar panels, hydropower facilities, etc. — produces power at a different level of reliability, environmental impact, and cost, so the trick is to balance each factor in the generation mix to produce electricity in the safest, cleanest, most economical, and most reliable way possible. That’s already a complicated task, because some of those factors tend to be at odds with one another. In recent times, another factor has added another twist to those generation decisions: consumer attitudes. “I think it’s important to know that I’m doing as much as I can to support green energy,” says Tom Kagy, a member of North Baltimore-based Hancock-Wood Electric Cooperative. Kagy, a retired insurance agent who also serves on Hancock-Wood’s board of trustees, was one of the first members to put in his subscription application for the cooperative’s community solar program, OurSolar.

4   OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING  •  OCTOBER 2021


Greening the grid Buckeye Power introduced OurSolar in 2017, recognizing the interest that cooperative consumer-members around the state had in cleaner options for their energy consumption. That initial program was popular enough — Hancock-Wood, for example, sold all its available subscriptions in the first 10 days they were available — that the company now plans to expand the program over the next year. In the first phase, Buckeye Power built 23 smaller arrays located in communities served by electric cooperatives around the state. Those panels produce a total of about 2 megawatts (MW) of electricity when at full output in sunny conditions. The second phase, currently in the planning stages, will add another 2 MW of production capacity — this time from a single 15-acre solar field near North Baltimore. In comparison, the coal-fired units 2 and 3 at the Cardinal Plant, the aces of Buckeye Power’s deck of generation sources, together produce about 1,200 MW and are designed to generate electricity 24 hours a day.

Incremental change “We still rely on coal to handle the majority of our generation needs, but we are excited to make incremental additions of other resources,” says Ben Wilson, Buckeye Power’s manager of power delivery engineering. “Solar, today, doesn’t save money for us or our members. If it were cheaper than producing power at Cardinal and we had an economical way to store the energy for those times when the sun isn’t shining, we might have to rethink our long-term generation strategy, but it’s not there yet.” So even while it doesn’t make economic sense to build hundreds of megawatts worth of solar panels now, other factors mean that increasing solar production incrementally, at smaller levels, does.

OCTOBER 2021 • OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING  5


“Right now, what we’re doing is a voluntary effort to introduce more renewable energy to our portfolio in a way that doesn’t increase overall costs, but still satisfies the demand we have from some members who want to have more renewable energy in their supply,” says Craig Grooms, Buckeye Power’s vice president of engineering and operations.

‘Energy accounting’ When energy enters the electric grid, there’s no way to distinguish solar energy from that generated by coal. Electric providers can’t send solar-generated electrons to one member’s house and those generated by coal to another. “It’s essentially a matter of energy accounting,” Grooms says. “We put energy on the grid, measure it, and get paid for it. Consumers use electricity from the grid, have a meter that measures it, and they’re charged for that amount. In that equation, you can’t tell where it comes from.” What providers like Buckeye Power can do, however, is to adjust the percentage of energy from different sources that’s put out onto the grid — when the sun is shining, for example, more can come from solar panels; when it’s dark or cloudy, more must come from coal. As opposed to individually purchased rooftop panels, which require a substantial up-front investment from a consumer — an investment that usually is financed at payments much larger than most electric bills — the OurSolar program lets consumer-members pay a small

premium on their electric bill to assure that a larger percentage of energy on the grid comes from solar panels. “OurSolar opens the benefits of solar generation to anyone who receives an electric bill, including lowerincome residents, businesses, municipalities, schools, and nonprofits,” says Pat O’Loughlin, president and CEO of Buckeye Power. “It gives members a lower-cost, more convenient option, compared to on-site solar.”

The subscription question Individual cooperatives offer the opportunity for their members to participate in the OurSolar program in different ways. Some offer subscriptions that can be purchased by individual members, others provide it as a resource to all members. There’s no clear-cut “best” way to increase solar energy production; those decisions — ­ like all co-op decisions — are made by local boards and management on behalf of and in the best interests of the membership. Ultimately, the program reflects the cooperatives’ dedication to their most important objective. “Ohio’s electric cooperatives will not waiver from our mission to supply affordable, reliable, and environmentally responsible power to our members,” O’Loughlin says. “Our decisions regarding the generation sources and the integration of renewable energy now and into the future can’t consider only one or two of those objectives; they have to meet all three.”

Percentage of Buckeye Power’s renewable generation from various sources Ohio’s co-ops take a balanced approach to renewable energy. While continuing to support and utilize affordable coal-fired generation for the bulk of their power, Buckeye Power and its member cooperatives have made significant investments in renewable energy on behalf of Ohio co-op families.

75.2%  Hydropower 55 MW   13.1% 6.1%

Landfill gas  9.6 MW   Anaerobic digesters/biogas  4.45 MW

5.6%  Solar 4.1 MW*   *Upon completion of OurSolar Phase 2 next summer

6   OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING  •  OCTOBER 2021


CO-OP PEOPLE

Robbie and Carrie Davis have built a solid business out of fleecing their customers.

Spinning yarns

STORY AND PHOTOS BY DAMAINE VONADA

W

hen a young woman approached Robbie and Carrie Davis about making the yarn for her wedding shawl, they readily obliged. The brideto-be wanted the yarn to contain fleece from a specific alpaca, so they created an alpaca-silk blend especially for her. “She’ll use our yarn to weave the shawl herself and eventually will pass it on as a family heirloom,” says Carrie. “That just gives me chills.” Robbie and Carrie are Butler Rural Electric Cooperative members who operate a fiber mill — America’s Natural Fiberworks (ANF) — at Blessed Criations, the 11-acre farm near Oxford where they also make their home. A cria is a baby alpaca, and the farm’s name was inspired by the couple’s years of alpaca industry experience.

8   OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING  •  OCTOBER 2021

They acquired their first alpacas in 2006 and soon began breeding and showing the animals at fairs with help from their son, Jessie, who is now 20 and an aviation technology student at Sinclair Community College. Alpacas don’t shed, so Robbie and Carrie became adept at shearing. Soon, breeders began to hire them to shear, and the couple noticed that shaved fleece was usually discarded. They opened the mill in 2012 to convert raw alpaca fiber into yarn or felt. Carrie learned to card and spin by hand, and Robbie, who had been an ironworker for 20 years, quit his job to tend their fledgling cottage industry. As word about the mill spread and orders increased, they wanted to expand, but banks balked at lending money to a mill. That’s when Kim and Brad DeLaney, of Ohio’s KB


Left, Carrie and Robbie Davis in their fiber mill at Blessed Criations Farm near Oxford; right, a close-up look at some of their alpaca-shorn yarns.

Alpacas, invested in ANF and helped the Davises purchase equipment. “We originally thought we could get harvested fiber from within a 50-mile radius,” says Robbie. “Now we have customers in 42 states, including Alaska and Hawaii.” Because of ANF’s success, Robbie and Carrie reduced the size of Blessed Criations’ herd. “We decided that if we couldn’t give 100% to our alpacas, we shouldn’t be breeding and selling them,” says Carrie. The couple still owns or co-owns animals being raised at KB Alpacas and other breeding farms. The Davises outfitted ANF with equipment manufactured by Belfast Mini Mills, a Canadian company specializing in machinery for processing small batches of fiber. Because of difficulties finding and keeping employees, Robbie and Carrie run the mill themselves and have upped their productivity by doubling its equipment. “We have two of everything except for the washer and the picker,” says Robbie. He and Carrie process about 7,500 pounds of fiber annually. “That’s a lot for two people,” notes Robbie. “We’ve been told that the next-highestproducing mini-mill is in Tennessee and does 4,000 pounds a year with full-time help.” Robbie estimates that the United States has about 125 mini-mills. “Around 50% of them are full-service mills like ANF,” he says, “and the rest are limited to making things like rug yarn.” Besides two- and three-ply yarns, Robbie and Carrie turn out roving, batting, rug yarn, felt, and lopi, a very long, single-strand yarn made from Icelandic sheep wool. They also do small weaving projects, create rugs, and dye yarns for customers. “We just made scarlet and gray yarn for someone who wanted Ohio State’s colors,” says Carrie. Though they focus on alpaca fleece, the Davises will give any natural fiber a whirl and have processed hair from bison, yak, goats, rabbits, cats, and dogs. “What differentiates us,” says Carrie, “is that we’ll do fiber from individual animals. Sometimes people even ask us to put a card with an animal’s picture on a finished skein of yarn.” Robbie and Carrie work with 250 to 300 customers every year. “The majority are repeats,” says Robbie. “Most are small alpaca farms or individuals, like the lady who buys fleece and pays us to turn it into yarn that she sells online.” Taking great pride in the mill, the Davises love it when people send them photos of items made with ANF yarn, and for them, that strong fabric of relationships is a source of satisfaction that more than compensates for the constantly clattering machinery, long hours on their feet, and late nights spent washing fleece. The quality of their work got a big pat on the back when a well-known breeding farm in Colorado recently chose ANF to make yarn from its prize alpaca’s fleece. “We were super excited to get fleece from the top animal of a top breeder,” says Carrie, “and the fact that they trusted us with it is something that feels really good.”

America’s Natural Fiberworks: email blessedcriations@yahoo.com or visit www.americasnaturalfiberworks.com.

OCTOBER 2021 • OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING  9


Your Growth is Our Future For more than 100 years, Ohio Farm Bureau has advocated for a strong Ohio food and farm community, and we will continue to engage on issues important to you. Protecting landowner rights Rural broadband COVID-19 economic recovery Strengthening the food supply chain

10   OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING  •  OCTOBER 2021

Farm Proud. Farm Strong.

OhioFarmBureau.org


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For Your Grandson—A Message of Faith & Guidance Your wonderful grandson means the world to you, and that is why it is important to you to share the guiding power of faith with him. Now, there is a stylish and meaningful way to provide a meaningful message of faith and encouragement, along with your forever love, to your grandson—the “God Is Near” Grandson Dog Tag Pendant. Crafted of strong stainless steel, this custom designed pendant features a classic dog tag style with 24K-gold and steel gray ion-plated accent stripes framing a distinctive etched cross. A genuine white sapphire glistens from the center of the cross, a reminder of the strength and guidance of God’s everlasting light. Adding to the meaning, the pendant is etched on the reverse side with the inspirational verse. Comes with a matching 24” stainless steel chain in a jewelry pouch and gift box, along with a Certificate of Authenticity. Also available for Son.

Exceptional Craftsmanship...A Remarkable Value A remarkable value at $89.99*, this dog tag pendant is payable in 3 easy installments of just $30.00, and is backed by our unconditional 120day guarantee. Send no money now; just mail the Priority Reservation. But don’t miss out! This custom jewelry design is only available from The Bradford Exchange and this is a limited-time offer. So order your today!

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WOODS, WATERS, AND WILDLIFE

who was

Grandma Gatewood? BY W.H. “CHIP” GROSS

Do you like to hike? Emma Rowena Gatewood sure did. In 1955, at the age of 67, Gatewood told her 11 grown children that she was going for a “walk.” She didn’t stop walking until she had hiked the entire Appalachian Trail (2,200 miles) — solo — in a single year, the first woman to ever accomplish that feat. She did it again in 1960 and then yet again in 1963 at the age of 75, making her the first person to ever thru-hike the trail three times (though the third time she did it in sections). Known for her minimalist, no-nonsense approach to hiking, Gatewood used a homemade sassafras walking stick to help steady her on the trail and carried a cloth sack slung over her shoulder, filled with only 18 pounds of food and equipment. Today’s hikers often carry twice that much weight if not more, and they do it with high-tech backpacks. Instead, she had the following advice for would-be AT hikers: “Make a rain cape out of a shower curtain and an over-the-shoulder sling bag and buy a sturdy pair of Keds tennis shoes. Stop at local groceries and pick up Vienna sausages; most everything else to eat you can find along the trail.”

Above, Emma Gatewood (courtesy Wikimedia Commons); right, a modern-day hiker pauses along the Appalachian Trail on a foggy morning (photo by W.H. “Chip” Gross).

12   OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING  •  OCTOBER 2021

Gatewood was born in Ohio’s Gallia County in 1887, and her father was a Union soldier who had fought and was wounded in the Civil War. She had 14 brothers and sisters who slept four to a bed in the family log cabin. Emma married young, at age 19, to a man who was both mentally and physically abusive; the couple divorced in 1940 after 33 years of marriage.


Ask

chip!

Email Chip Gross with your outdoors questions at whchipgross@ gmail.com. Be sure to include “Ask Chip” in the subject of the email. Your question may be answered on www.ohiocoopliving.com!

www.ohiocoopliving.com Emma Gatewood first learned about the Appalachian Trail in the August 1949 issue of National Geographic magazine. “The story made hiking the trail sound easy,” she said. “It wasn’t.” Her first attempt at the AT, in 1954, didn’t go well. Starting in Maine, she was determined to hike the trail north to south, finishing in Georgia. Within only a few days, she lost the trail — never admitting to being lost herself, of course — and was found by two rangers. Undaunted, Gatewood tried again the next year, 1955, starting in Georgia and planning to walk the trail south to north, which is what most thru-hikers do today. Emma completed her trek to the summit of Maine’s Mount Katahdin in about five months, hiking through 14 states, eight national forests, and six national parks. Upon returning home from her adventure, Gatewood surprisingly found herself a national celebrity. She was interviewed by numerous newspapers and even Sports Illustrated magazine, and she appeared on the television programs NBC Today Show, Art Linkletter’s House Party, and Groucho Marx’s You Bet Your Life. Years before all that recognition, as Emma Gatewood was raising her large family, she often took the kids to Ohio’s most-visited state park, Hocking Hills, for a day’s outing. “She said Hocking was her favorite place to bring her family to go hiking,” says Pat Quackenbush, recently retired naturalist supervisor at the park. “In 1966, she became one of the leaders of the park’s annual Winter Hike.” In fact, she led that hike every year until she died in Gallipolis in 1973, at age 85. Quackenbush said he remembers meeting Gatewood briefly at the park when he was a young boy. “I wasn’t aware then of how well-known she was,” he says. Today, the main trail from Old Man’s Cave to Ash Cave is known as the Grandma Gatewood Trail. If you would like to participate in this year’s annual autumn Grandma Gatewood Hike, it’s scheduled for Saturday, Oct. 16, starting at 9 a.m. at the Hocking Hills Old Man’s Cave visitor center. Family-friendly, the hike covers 6 miles, from the visitor center to Cedar Falls and back. In addition to having an Ohio state park trail named after her, Emma “Grandma” Gatewood was also director emeritus and a lifetime member of Ohio’s Buckeye Trail Association. A PBS documentary of her life, Trail Magic: The Grandma Gatewood Story, was released in 2015 and it’s a great watch — especially if you’re starting to think you are too old to try something new. OCTOBER 2021 • OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING  13


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GOOD EATS

Seeds of happiness Packed with flavor, seeds are also great sources of vitamins, minerals, and healthy fats. RECIPES AND PHOTOGRAPHS BY CATHERINE MURRAY

FALL POPPY AND SUNFLOWER SALAD Prep: 15 minutes | Servings: 6 to 8 3 cups chopped broccoli 1 large, tart apple, diced and tossed with lemon juice 1 cup sugar snap peas ½ cup dried cranberries

1/3 cup + 1 tablespoon salted roasted sunflower seeds 1/3 cup sunflower oil ¼ cup lemon juice ½ tablespoon poppy seeds

In a large bowl, toss together broccoli, diced apple, snap peas, dried cranberries, and sunflower seeds (holding back 1 tablespoon). In a food processor or with an immersion blender, blend the remaining

1 tablespoon dried parsley 1 tablespoon maple syrup or honey 1 teaspoon onion powder ¼ teaspoon celery seed

ingredients until smooth and creamy. Pour dressing over salad, toss, and serve immediately. Per serving: 179 calories, 14 grams fat (1.5 grams saturated fat), 0 milligrams cholesterol, 37 milligrams sodium, 13 grams total carbohydrates, 3 grams fiber, 2.5 grams protein.

OCTOBER 2021 • OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING  15


PAD THAI Prep: 15 minutes | Cook: 15 minutes | Servings: 6 1/3 cup rice wine vinegar 1 cup shredded carrots 3 tablespoons fish sauce 6 garlic cloves, finely chopped 2 tablespoons low-sodium 3 eggs, beaten soy sauce 2 cups shredded green cabbage 2 teaspoons sesame oil 8 ounces rice noodles, cooked by 3 tablespoons sugar package directions ½ teaspoon chili flakes 1 pound tofu or sautéed chicken, diced 3 green onions juice of 1 lime 2 tablespoons vegetable oil ¼ cup unsalted peanuts 1 large shallot, finely diced ¼ cup toasted sesame seeds 1 tablespoon ginger, finely chopped In a small bowl, mix rice vinegar, fish sauce, soy sauce, sesame oil, sugar, and chili flakes. Set aside. Chop green onions, separating the whites from the greens. In a large skillet or wok, heat vegetable oil over medium heat. Toss in the whites of the green onion, shallot, ginger, and carrots. Stir, cooking about 5 minutes until golden and fragrant. Add garlic and stir another minute or so. Make a well in the center of the skillet/wok and add the eggs with a tablespoon of water. Let them begin to set a bit, then scramble. Add cabbage and rice vinegar mixture. Stir and cook another few minutes, until fish scent mellows. Toss in the noodles, tofu (or chicken), lime juice, peanuts, and sesame seeds. Add a little water if the noodles seem dry, and cook until heated through. Top with onion greens and serve. Per serving: 324 calories, 18 grams fat (3 grams saturated fat), 82 milligrams cholesterol, 970 milligrams sodium, 30 grams total carbohydrates, 4 grams fiber, 14 grams protein.

THREE-SEED GRANOLA Prep: 10 minutes | Cook: 45 minutes | Servings: 12 3 cups old-fashioned oats ½ teaspoon cinnamon 2 cups chopped nuts (see note) ½ teaspoon salt 1 cup shredded coconut 1 large egg, beaten ¼ cup sesame seeds ½ cup honey or maple syrup ¼ cup ground flax seed ¼ cup olive oil or warmed coconut oil ¼ cup chia seeds 2 tablespoons brown sugar Note: Try a mix of your favorite chopped nuts, such as almonds, cashews, pecans, walnuts, and peanuts. Preheat oven to 300 F. In a large bowl, stir together all ingredients to combine. Spread out in a thin layer on a greased, rimmed baking sheet (may require 2 baking sheets). Bake granola, stirring every 15 minutes until golden brown and dry, about 45 to 55 minutes, depending on how toasty you like your granola. Let cool on baking sheet for 10 minutes or so before storing in an airtight container at room temperature for up to two weeks. Per serving: 282 calories, 19 grams fat (4 grams saturated fat), 16 milligrams cholesterol, 108 milligrams sodium, 26 grams total carbohydrates, 5 grams fiber, 6.5 grams protein.

16   OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING  •  OCTOBER 2021


ROASTED PUMPKIN SOUP Prep: 15 minutes | Cook: 1 hour, 15 minutes | Servings: 6 6-pound roasting pumpkin 2 cups vegetable broth 2 tablespoons olive oil 4 to 5 cups water ½ teaspoon salt (approximate) ½ teaspoon nutmeg 1 small red onion, sliced ½ teaspoon ground ginger Note: There is 1 cup of cooked and mashed pumpkin in a pound of pumpkin. Best pumpkin varieties for soup: pie, Cinderella, Fairytale, Kabocha, Rouge Vif d’Etampes, Autumn Gold, and Buttercup. Preheat oven to 350 F. Cut pumpkin(s) in half. Scoop out the middle strands and seeds; discard the strands. Place the seeds in a small bowl, rinse with water, drain, and let dry out for a few minutes on paper towels. Pile seeds onto a cookie sheet. Drizzle with olive oil, sprinkle with salt, and toss to coat. Spread out in an even layer and bake 12 to 15 minutes, tossing halfway through, until they turn a golden-to-medium brown. Remove from oven and pour seeds into a small bowl. On the same cookie sheet, toss onion slices in olive oil. Spread in an even layer and roast in the oven for 20 to 30 minutes or until caramelized. Meanwhile, brush interior of the pumpkin with olive oil and place flesh side down in a roasting pan. Bake 45 to 60 minutes

½ teaspoon paprika ¼ teaspoon cayenne swirl of heavy cream (optional)

on the bottom rack of the oven, or until the skin has started to brown and wrinkle and a fork easily pierces through the flesh. If you’re unsure it’s soft enough, keep cooking. Overcooking pumpkin for soup is better than undercooking it. If the skin starts to burn, loosely cover with foil. Let pumpkin cool, then peel off the skin and remove the stem. Place remaining flesh in a food processor and blend until very smooth. Add the roasted red onion, vegetable broth, cayenne, nutmeg, ginger, and paprika and blend again. Pour soup into a saucepan and heat to desired temperature (or store soup in fridge until ready to eat.) Once hot, taste to adjust spices to your liking. Garnish with a swirl of heavy cream and the roasted pumpkin seeds. Per serving: 150 calories, 3 grams fat (0.5 grams saturated fat), 0 milligrams cholesterol, 580 milligrams sodium, 29 grams total carbohydrates, 10 grams fiber, 3 grams protein.

OCTOBER 2021 • OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING  17


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HOLMES-WAYNE ELECTRIC COOPERATIVE LOCAL PAGES

MESSAGE FROM THE PRESIDENT/CEO

Our HISTORY, our FUTURE Looking back provides the path forward

O

ne of my favorite quotes has always been “Those who do not remember the past are condemned to repeat it.” Yet sometimes remembering our history with the goal of repeating it can actually be a good thing. As the nation’s 30,00 cooperatives celebrate National Co-op Month this October, it’s a great time to take a look back — and a look forward. Holmes-Wayne Electric Cooperative was founded when neighbors worked together to bring electricity to our rural community. Big investor-owned power companies were unable to generate enough profit in rural areas, so they bypassed our homes and farms. Back then, there were frequent meetings among neighbors to discuss the formation of the cooperative. Together with the local Farm Bureau, Holmes Rural Electric Cooperative, Inc. was established and later changed to our current name, Holmes-Wayne Electric Cooperative, Inc. Once established, the co-op — on behalf of the memberowners — committed to provide the community with electricity. The cooperative’s annual meetings were the “must attend” events of the year. Fast forward to today and Holmes-Wayne Electric serves 18,000 meters. In June, $1,138,751.99 in capital credits was

returned to the members, putting the total at over $12.9 million in the past 10 years. We understand the spirit that helped create this co-op must be continually nurtured. While times and technology will continue to change, our commitment to you will not.

Glenn W. Miller

PRESIDENT/CEO Although we started out simply to provide electricity, our impact (with your support) has grown. As we continue to look toward the future, you can be confident that Holmes-Wayne Electric will commit to explore new ways to help our members and our community.

Over the years, as we’ve listened to you and your fellow co-op member-owners, we know that we must keep pace as technology and consumer tastes evolve. As always, we welcome your participation as we plan for the future.

Historical facts December 1935 – First office in the Koch Building in Millersburg, Ohio, rented for $12.50/month May 1936 – First substation real estate purchase for $150 January 1937 – First HWEC annual meeting at the Millersburg courthouse February 1937 – First substation energized and serving 121 miles of line and 493 members February 1939 – Two International trucks purchased for $1,084.75 December 1944 – Net worth of HWEC was $73,941.81 1958 – Name changed from Holmes Rural Electric Cooperative, Inc to Holmes-Wayne Electric Cooperative, Inc. 1963 – First capital credits checks issued, totaling $20,382.21 OCTOBER 2021  •  OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING   19


HONORING OUR

VETERANS

Veterans from the Korean War (right), Vietnam (right), and World War II (below) who participated in Holmes-Wayne’s Honor Day Dinner in August.

C

OVID-19 has changed our lifestyles in many ways. The past two years, the Holmes-Wayne Community Honor Trip has been canceled. In a long season of challenges for all, HWEC wanted to continue to give back to our community and our veterans in a safe way. The Holmes-Wayne Electric Cooperative staff joined the Holmes County Veterans Services to honor local veterans who have not attended our Honor Trip. The Honor Day Dinner was held in August. It allowed for large social distance but still gave the opportunity to remind our local veterans of our appreciation for their sacrifice. The luncheon was attended by five WWII veterans, two Korean War veterans, and several Vietnam War veterans. As Jeff Miller best said, “The willingness of America’s veterans to sacrifice for our country has earned them our lasting gratitude.” As we quickly approach Veterans Day in early November, take a moment to reach out to our local veterans and express your appreciation for the freedoms we enjoy. Special thanks to the HWEC staff who helped make this event possible with the donations they made through payroll deductions.

Veterans honor list Bill Taillon Glenn Zimmerman Lonnie Hart Larry Gilt Bob Bell John Buren Don Baney

20  OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING • OCTOBER 2021

Clyde Sampsel Ira Shelton Don Wigton Charley McClelland Leonard Bilek Bob Wiles Raymond Rose

John Schnieder Gary Cripe Ray Morris Bill Fath Lawrence Tate Merlin Mullet


CAPITAL CREDITS

The capital credits cycle 2 1

When you move into a home or business receiving power from Holmes-Wayne Electric, you become a member of the co-op.

HWEC tracks how much electricity you consume and purchase throughout the year.

6

A

s a member-owner of your electric cooperative, you receive capital credits. In the past 10 years, Holmes-Wayne Electric has distributed more than $12.9 million in capital credits to members. What are capital credits? Capital credits distributions are similar to the dividends paid to shareholders of investor-owned utilities. The difference is that a co-op’s “shareholders” are the members that it serves.

5

3

Members receive their capital credits check in June of each year that the board retires capital credits.

Annually, your HWEC Board of Trustees decides to retire, or pay, the capital credits back to members.

What’s the difference between allocated and retired capital credits? Allocated capital credits appear as an entry on the permanent financial records and reflect your equity, or ownership, in HWEC. Every year, the cooperative notifies its member-owners of the amount added to their patronage capital account through a printed notice on their May electric bills.

How are capital credits calculated? Each year, net margins of the cooperative are divided among the members based on each member’s electric bills for the year. The more a member contributes to the co-op’s revenues, the greater the capital credits allocated to their account. When will I receive a capital credits check? When capital credits are retired, a check is issued to you. Most recently, the HWEC Board of Trustees approved the retirement of capital credits from 2000 and 2001. Members who joined the cooperative since 2000–01 have not yet received a general capital credits retirement. The unretired capital credits, or “equity” of the cooperative, serves a vital function — allowing the cooperative to operate economically and effectively, while investing in the

4

At the end of the year, any funds remaining after expenses is allocated to members as capital credits. This allocation is listed on your May bill.

Capital credits are used as operating capital for improvements and maintenance of the co-op’s system. This reduces the need for loans, which helps keep costs down.

infrastructure necessary to meet the needs of our members. A 20-year capital patronage cycle is the common industry standard.

Will I receive a capital credits check every year? The board of trustees must authorize a retirement before you receive a check. The board must consider the financial condition of the cooperative, the need for cash, and the availability of loan funds. What happens to my capital credits when I leave HWEC’s service area? Capital credits remain on the books in your name and member number until they are retired. HWEC makes payments to current and former members, so please ensure that we have your current mailing address. What are unclaimed capital credits? Sometimes we are not able to reach members after they have moved, leaving their capital credits “unclaimed.” The following pages are a list of members who have not claimed their capital credits. If you recognize any of the names listed, please have the person contact our office toll-free at 866-674-1055. HWEC also needs to be notified by a relative or other legal representative when a member passes away so that the account can be closed or transferred to another person’s name. OCTOBER 2021  •  OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING   20A


HOLMES-WAYNE ELECTRIC COOPERATIVE LOCAL PAGES

Unclaimed capital credits In 2017, 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 first 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 by Jan. 1, 2022, 60 days following the second publication of this notice. 3-D GEOPHYSICAL-NE DIV, WOODLAND, CA 83 PALLET RECYCLING, HOLMESVILLE, OH ACKERET WILMA, WOOSTER, OH ACKERMAN KENNETH R, WOOSTER, OH ACUP JAMERSON C, APPLE CREEK, OH ADAMS JEANNE H, WOOSTER, OH ADAMS JOHN S, HOUSTON, TX ADAMS LEROY, WASHINGTON, DC ADAMS MARTIN O, SHREVE, OH ADKINS DAVID L, WEST SALEM, OH ADKINS DAWN, GLENMONT, OH ADKINS HOMER J, WOOSTER, OH ADKINS ORBIE, HOMERVILLE, OH ADKINSON ROBERT GJR, TULSA, OK ADLER CARL R, SAGAMORE HILLS, OH AGRI-INDUSTRIES CORP, WOOSTER, OH AKERS DANNY R, WOOSTER, OH AKINS SHARON R, MILLERSBURG, OH ALBERT WILLIAM G, MILLERSBURG, OH ALEXANDER CLARA J, SILVER SPRINGS, NV ALLEN RONALD E, WEST SALEM, OH ALLEN TIMOTHY L, WILLARD, OH ALLESEE RICHARD W, WOOSTER, OH ALLISON EUGENE, BIG PRAIRIE, OH ALLRIDGE GRAYLING, ORRVILLE, OH ALLTEL COMMUNICATIONS INC, LITTLE ROCK, AR AMATO JOSEPH A, GAFFNEY, SC AMBILT CORP, RITTMAN, OH AMERICAN MANUFACTRD HOMES, APPLE CREEK, OH AMERICAN WEATHERSEAL, URBANDALE, IA AMOS TIMOTHY N, WOOSTER, OH AMTEX OIL & GAS INC, CANTON, OH AMTHOR HELMUT K, ROCKY RIVER, OH ANDERSON KEVIN L, BIG PRAIRIE, OH ANDERSON ROBERT E, WOOSTER, OH ANDERSON ROBERT L, WOOSTER, OH ANDREWS JANIE M, KILLBUCK, OH ANGEL JOSEPH A, DUNDEE, OH ANGLE MATTHEW A, RITTMAN, OH ANN GILLIAM TRUSTEE, LOUDONVILLE, OH ANSLOW LARRY, DOVER, OH ARBOGAST KEITH F, MEDINA, OH ARGABRITE SHANNON D, STRASBURG, OH ARMAN PAUL, BIG PRAIRIE, OH ARMCHAIR THEATER, SEVILLE, OH ARMSTRONG DELLA M, MILAN, OH ARMSTRONG IRENE M, PARMA HTS, OH ARMSTRONG JEFFREY D, MEDINA, OH ARMSTRONG THOMAS W, W SALEM, OH ARNDT JAMES C, CRESTON, OH ARNEY REUBEN S, CLEVELAND, OH ARNOLD BETTINA L, GLENMONT, OH ARNOLD DARYL E, WOOSTER, OH ARNOLD RANDY K, LAKEVILLE, OH

ARNOLD TINA L, MILLERSBURG, OH ARTMAN DOROTHY M, ALBION, PA ARTRIP TOMMY M, WOOSTER, OH ASH ROGER L, DANVILLE, OH AUSTIN RETIREMENT VILL, CLEVELAND, OH AYDOGAN ALPTEKIN, WOOSTER, OH B & S BEEF CORP, DOYLESTOWN, OH B J OF OHIO INC, ZANESVILLE, OH BABB STEVEN F, WOOSTER, OH BABBS CHRISTINA M, WOOSTER, OH BAILEY JACK D, SMITHVILLE, OH BAILEY MATTHEW E, COLUMBIA, MD BAKER CAROLYN D, WOOSTER, OH BAKER CHARITY, LAKEVILLE, OH BAKER JACOB J, ELYRIA, OH BAKER JEFF L, WOOSTER, OH BAKER LUCILLE S, WARSAW, OH BAKER MELBA J, SHREVE, OH BAKER PATTI J, SMITHVILLE, OH BALDRIDGE ANISSA D, DANVILLE, OH BALDWIN CORTLAND W 3, COLUMBUS, OH BALDWIN MELINDA M, LAGRANGE, OH BALL JAMES, SMITHVILLE, OH BALLANTYNE KATHLEEN A, SEVILLE, OH BALLEK STEVE J, CLEVELAND, OH BALNITES SHARYN L, VASSALBORO, ME BARAT SCOTT P, RITTMAN, OH BARBERA LEO J, WOOSTER, OH BARDALL MARK T, SUGARCREEK, OH BARKER BRANDON, MILLERSBURG, OH BARKEY STEVEN R, WOOSTER, OH BARNBY RICHARD J, WEST SALEM, OH BARNES JAMES K, ROCK ISLAND, IL BARNES MATTHEW A, WEST SALEM, OH BARNES RONALD L, SIMPSONVILLE, SC BARNETT DON, WOOSTER, OH BARNETT WILLIAM B, MILLERSBURG, OH BARNETTE EMMA E, KILLBUCK, OH BARR EDWARD, STOW, OH BARRY JOHN C, CRESTON, OH BATES RONALD EJR, WEST SALEM, OH BATES SHON C, MEDINA, OH BATTERSBY CHARLES, WOOSTER, OH BAUER DAVID L, CINCINNATI, OH BAUSUM SCOTT A, WOOSTER, OH BEACHY HENRY E, WOOSTER, OH BEACHY MAYNARD E, SUGARCREEK, OH BEACHY ROSS L, MEDINA, OH BEASLEY LARRY E, GREENVILLE, SC BEATTY MARTHA, GLENMONT, OH BECK CHRIS J, AUSTIN, TX BECKER JAN F, KILLBUCK, OH BECKER KATHLEEN M, ORRVILLE, OH BECKER WILLIAM, BOTKINS, OH BELL APPAREL, BIG PRAIRIE, OH BELL CHARLES E, WOOSTER, OH

20B  OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING • OCTOBER 2021

BENDYCKI JOSEPH A, WEST SALEM, OH BENNETT THOMAS J, LAKEVILLE, OH BENSON RANDALL S, FREDERICKSBURG, OH BERG VICKI L, MYRTLE BEACH, SC BERKHOUSE STEVEN J, CIRCLEVILLE, OH BERNHART RONNIE E, FREDERICKSBURG, OH BERRY ROGER H, LOUDONVILLE, OH BESANCON JOHN P, WOOSTER, OH BICKEL LELAND T, GLENMONT, OH BIEN DONNA J, LOUISVILLE, OH BIENZ ROBERT A, NORTON, OH BIGGINS GERTRUDE, AKRON, OH BIGLEY WELDON SR, WEST SALEM, OH BILLHEIMER RONALD L, SMITHVILLE, OH BIRD BOBBY CJR, MILLERSBURG, OH BIRO DOUGLAS, WOOSTER, OH BLACKWELL DORIS J, MANSFIELD, OH BLAGG GEORGE A, KILLBUCK, OH BLANKENSHIP LELA A, WEST SALEM, OH BLOCK NANCY B, LINDEN, TN BLOOM ELLEN C, NOVA, OH BLOOMFIELD GARY L, WEST SALEM, OH BLOUGH TODD E, WEST SALEM, OH BLU OIL CO, DANVILLE, OH BOATNER KENNETH D, WEST SALEM, OH BOGGS MICHAEL K, POWELL, OH BOLEY MICHAEL L, HOLMESVILLE, OH BOMAN WENDY K, COPLEY, OH BOOTH JOHN, WOOSTER, OH BOOTH RICK A, WOOSTER, OH BOOTH RUTH H, KILLBUCK, OH BOREMAN EVELYN, WOOSTER, OH BORKHOLDER JOHN L, HERON, MT BORKHOLDER SHARON S, HAMILTON, MT BOSLEY PARKER, CLEVELAND, OH BOUGHMAN BAILEY J, BIG PRAIRIE, OH BOURGEOIS RHONDA J, RIPLEY, WV BOWEN BRENDA L, WOOSTER, OH BOWERS KENNETH W, WOOSTER, OH BOWERSOCK KRISTINE A, LITCHFIELD, OH BOWERSOCK REBECCA, ASHLAND, OH BOWLES ROXANNE, ASHLAND, OH BOWLING DONALD E, MAX MEADOWS, VA BOWMAN HOWARD D, GALION, OH BOWMAN JEFFREY M, DANVILLE, OH BOWMAN TRACY E, MANSFIELD, OH BOYD HAROLD E, WOOSTER, OH BRADY TAMARA K, ASHLAND, OH BRAGG JAMES C, WOOSTER, OH BRAMMER HOMER D, ASHLAND, OH BRANDENBURG SAMUEL W, SHREVE, OH BRANDON ADAM E, SHREVE, OH BRANDON BARBARA J, ORRVILLE, OH BRANDT LEONARD E, POLK, OH BRAUCHER MICHAEL E, DUNDEE, OH BRAUN ALBERTA A, CLEVELAND, OH

BRAZIS EVAN, WEST SALEM, OH BRENEMAN BARRY W, MEDINA, OH BRENNER IDA M, WOOSTER, OH BRENTLINGER DAVID A, CHIPPEWA LAKE, OH BRETZ BETH, MILLERSBURG, OH BREWER JOSEPH K, LAKEVILLE, OH BRIGGS ROGER LJR, WOOSTER, OH BRIGHT WILLIAM J, MARION, OH BRINKER CHAD R, WOOSTER, OH BRINKERHOFF WILLIAM, MILLERSBURG, OH BROCK KENNY V, AUBURN, AL BROOKS WILMA, WEST SALEM, OH BROWN ARTHUR J, MELROSE PARK, IL BROWN JULIE L, WOOSTER, OH BROWN KIMBERLY C, WOOSTER, OH BROWN LINDA A, CLEVELAND, OH BROWN MICHAEL L, WEST SALEM, OH BROWN RANDI S, WEST SALEM, OH BROWN ROBERT S, MIDDLEBURG HEIGHTS, OH BROWN RODNEY A, WAYNESVILLE, NC BROWNE DAVE D, WOOSTER, OH BROZKA LORI, CHATHAM, VA BRUNNER DENNIS R, PALESTINE, OH BRYAN DONALD RJR, DUNDEE, OH BUCHANAN LILLIE, WEST SALEM, OH BUCHANAN ROGER R, WEST SALEM, OH BUCKEYE TREE CARE, WOOSTER, OH BUCKINGHAM DONALD E, WOOSTER, OH BUCKLIN ELIZIEBETH, KILLBUCK, OH BUKOSKY GERALD, MILLERSBURG, OH BULLARD JOHN R, FRISCO, TX BULLOCK WILLIAM J, UNIONTOWN, OH BURANIS NICKOLAS J, SPENCER, OH BURFORD DOUGLAS J, WOOSTER, OH BURGAN STEVEN R, WOOSTER, OH BURGE GEORGE D, BLUEFIELD, VA BURKEY JAMES A, APPLE CREEK, OH BURKEY LORETTA A, DUNDEE, OH BURKEY THELMA F, KILLBUCK, OH BURKHART BRENDA S, WOOSTER, OH BURKHART LEONA N, WEST SALEM, OH BURLESON CLIFFORD P, UNION CITY, IN BURRIS DEBORAH M, CRESTON, OH BURSON WILLIAM L, LIBBY, MT BURT B R, MILLERSBURG, OH BURWELL WAVA L, COLUMBUS, OH BUSCH DONNA F, WOOSTER, OH BUTLER JOEL L, MILLERSBURG, OH BUTLER ROBERT W, LOUDONVILLE, OH BUTLER RUSSELL L, WOOSTER, OH BUTLER TAMMY S, MILLERSBURG, OH BYLER JONATHON W, HOLMESVILLE, OH BYLER MARK J, ORRVILLE, OH BYLER SALOMA T, FREDERICKSBURG, OH CABLE FUND LTD, COLUMBUS, OH


CAHILL DIANE E, LAKEVILLE, OH CAIN DAVID C, BURBANK, OH CAIN DONALD N, WALHONDING, OH CAIN KENNETH S, EAST LIVERPOOL, OH CALAME JEFFREY A, SEVILLE, OH CALLANDAR-KIMBERELL INC, CERULEAN, KY CAMPBELL GARY PJR, SCIO, OH CAMPBELL JAMES R, NASHVILLE, OH CAMPBELL JOSH A, WEST SALEM, OH CAMPBELL SUSAN K, SHREVE, OH CANNING STEPHEN R, WOOSTER, OH CAPICCIONI SAMUEL J, MEDINA, OH CAPRETTA DOMINIC JJR, KILLBUCK, OH CARMCO INC, WOOSTER, OH CARNES HILA E, WOOSTER, OH CARPENTER HAROLD L, ARNOLDSBURG, WV CARPENTER P M, SUMMERFIELD, FL CARR ELLEN O, WARSAW, OH CARR SHARON, SHREVE, OH CARRICO ROGER A, LORAIN, OH CARTER C R, SMITHVILLE, OH CARTER ELIZABETH A, DANVILLE, OH CARTER JAMES F, WOOSTER, OH CARTER JERRY D, BURBANK, OH CASE JOHN C, WOOSTER, OH CASEY DANNY K, WOOSTER, OH CASGRAIN PETER B, WOOSTER, OH CASSELL JOHN L, CRESTON, OH CASTLE MFG HOMES INC, WEST SALEM, OH CAVE CHARLES A, SPRING, TX CAWTHRA DARCI A, BIG PRAIRIE, OH CAYHOE JENNIFER E, APPLE CREEK, OH CERRETA JEFFREY M, LOUDONVILLE, OH CHAFIN HELEN, WEST SALEM, OH CHAMBERS GERALD K, VALRICO, FL CHAPMAN BRUCE G, SHREVE, OH CHAPMAN JASON, STRASBURG, OH CHAPMAN V M, WOOSTER, OH CHASTAIN JAMES E, ELYRIA, OH CHENEVEY DICK D, WOOSTER, OH CHEREZA CARLOS N, KILLBUCK, OH CHRISTIAN PATRICIA S, WOOSTER, OH CHRISTIAN RADIO, MILLERSBURG, OH CHRISTMAN FRITZ, WEST SALEM, OH CHURCH OF GOD OF PROPHECY, BRECKSVILLE, OH CHURCH SCOTT A, MEDINA, OH CINCIALA DIANE M, WEST SALEM, OH CLARK ANNA M, MOUNT VERNON, OH CLARK JOHN L, TROY, OH CLARK QUENTIN A, SHREVE, OH CLARK TROY T, SARASOTA, FL CLAY JOSEPH D, WEST SALEM, OH CLECKNER SHELLY R, RITTMAN, OH COBLENTZ MOSES A, HOLMESVILLE, OH COFFEY DAKOTA, WEST SALEM, OH COFFMAN WILLIAM P, WEST SALEM, OH COFSCO INC, WOOSTER, OH COGAR CHERYL, APPLE CREEK, OH COGGINS VELDE E, KILLBUCK, OH COLE STACEY L, WEST SALEM, OH COLEMAN SHERWOOD, LOUDONVILLE, OH COLLETT DEBORA E, MILLERSBURG, OH COLLINS KIMBERLY Z, SMITHVILLE, OH COLLINS MICHEL G, FORT LAUDERDALE, FL COLOTTO JENNIFER L, BURBANK, OH COLUMBIA NATURAL RES, APPLE CREEK, OH COMBS STARR M, LAKEVILLE, OH CONLEY CHARLES E, CUYAHOGA FALLS, OH CONN JANET E, MILLERSBURG, OH

CONNELL LISA J, LODI, OH CONNOR WILLIAM R, ROCHESTER, MI CONRAIL CORP, CINCINNATI, OH COOK ROBERT A, DENVER, CO COOL ROY L, WEST SALEM, OH COOPER EARNEST M, WOOSTER, OH COOPER KAREN S, MILLERSBURG, OH COOPER STEVEN J, SHREVE, OH COPELAND SONJA K, MANSFIELD, OH COPLEY STEVEN R, WOOSTER, OH CORE DOUGLAS L, MILLERSBURG, OH CORNET PIETER J, BOKEELIA, FL CORNETT J M, LAKEVILLE, OH CORNS JUSTINE, MILLERSBURG, OH CORP HULDA, CLEVELAND, OH CORRELL ELLEN D, LODI, OH CORRIGAN JOSEPH C, MILLERSBURG, OH COSTELLO JOSEPH P, HEATH, TX COSTELLO RICHARD L, MILLERSBURG, OH COTTLE MARTHA M, GLENMONT, OH COTTLE MAURER & WHITFOR, UPPER SANDUSKY, OH COTTRELL JAMES C, CRESTON, OH COUGHLIN THOMAS F, CHARLOTTE, NC COUNTRY HOME HEALTH, LODI, OH COUNTRYVIEW CHAPEL, WILMOT, OH COVER REBECCA A, WEST SALEM, OH COVERT GARY L, WOOSTER, OH COWAN MICHAEL S, WEST SALEM, OH COWHICK SAMUEL, WEST SALEM, OH COX DENISE E, KILLBUCK, OH COY JAMES R, ROCKY RIVER, OH CRABTREE GEORGE FSR, WEST SALEM, OH CRABTREE HOWARD O, WEST SALEM, OH CRABTREE STEVEN M, WOOSTER, OH CRAFT LYNN O, KILLBUCK, OH CRAMER HARRY E, DUNDEE, OH CRAWFORD BARBARA M, WEST SALEM, OH CRIDDLE GINGER L, KILLBUCK, OH CRIDER DELORIS J, KILLBUCK, OH CRIDER MARIAN S, MEDINA, OH CRIDER ROBERT S, KILLBUCK, OH CRISS JEFFREY G, WOOSTER, OH CROSBY DAVID L, SHREVE, OH CROSS DAN W, SHREVE, OH CROSSNO MICHAEL E, SARASOTA, FL CROWE NICK A, RITTMAN, OH CROWNER DRILLING INC, WOOSTER, OH CUNNINGHAM MARK E, SHREVE, OH CURTIS DAVID M, FAYETTEVILLE, GA CUSTOM FORKLIFT SERVICE, WEST SALEM, OH CUSTOM WORKS AUTO BODY, HOLMESVILLE, OH CUTLER MILDRED I, SHREVE, OH CUTTING JAMES E, ITHACA, NY D & C OIL CO, CANTON, OH D & L TRANSPORT INC, HOLMESVILLE, OH DAGUE CINDY J, BRINKHAVEN, OH DAGUE LEAH M, JEROMESVILLE, OH DALE MOHLER, MILLERSBURG, OH DAMBERGER WILLIAM E, BURBANK, OH DAMON MARGARET, WEST SALEM, OH DANA HAWKINS KAYE SHAMP AND, KILLBUCK, OH DANSBERG TERRY L, WOOSTER, OH DARBY SHARON, SUGARCREEK, OH DARNALL STEVEN L, WEST SALEM, OH DARNELL ELWOOD, CLEVELAND, OH DAUGHERTY JASON A, WOOSTER, OH

DAUGHERTY JIM C, BIG PRAIRIE, OH DAUGHERTY RANDALL B, WOOSTER, OH DAUGHERTY TIFFANY, MILLERSBURG, OH DAVENPORT LARRY ASR, MEDINA, OH DAVIS BARBARA E, GLENMONT, OH DAVIS EDWARD, MANSFIELD, OH DAVIS RICHARD K, MEDINA, OH DAWSON ANGELA K, WOOSTER, OH DAWSON GREGG W, LOUDONVILLE, OH DAWSON NORVAL R, FREDERICKSBURG, OH DAYE THOMAS O, WOOSTER, OH DAYTON DANIELLE S, BEACH CITY, OH DEAN JAMES L, PEORIA, AZ DECOST NORMAN J, WOOSTER, OH DEETER PAUL D, ASHLAND, OH DELAROSA DAVID G, ELKHART, IN DELCORPO DOMENIC, BROADVIEW HEIGHTS, OH DERR EDISON P, LOUDONVILLE, OH DETTORE JOHN A, MILLERSBURG, OH DETWEILER JANET P, SHARPSBURG, GA DEVENNEY HELEN K, WEST SALEM, OH DEVORE ESTHER, MOUNT VERNON, OH DEVORE GEORGE B, MOUNT VERNON, OH DEVORE GEORGE BJR, GONZALEZ, FL DEVORE MICHAEL E, JEROMESVILLE, OH DEVORE WALTER L, HARRISVILLE, WV DEWEY J R, PETERSBURG, TN DICKENS RUBY M, WEST SALEM, OH DILLARD STACEY L, WEST SALEM, OH DILYARD THOMAS H, WEST SALEM, OH DIXON ALORA, LAKEVILLE, OH DONAUGH DONA J, CRESTLINE, OH DORETICH EUGENIA M, MILLERSBURG, OH DORIS M. HOUSER POA, WOOSTER, OH DORSEY DAVID A, CRESTON, OH DOUBLE R TRUCKING, MILLERSBURG, OH DOYLE TIMOTHY L, WOOSTER, OH DRAGOVICH JAMES E, RITTMAN, OH DRAKE CHRISTOPHB, WOOSTER, OH DRAKE EDWIN C, BRINKHAVEN, OH DREWS HERMAN A, WEST SALEM, OH DROST SCOTT A, ORRVILLE, OH DROUHARD CANDACE L, WEST SALEM, OH DROWN PAT, APPLE CREEK, OH DUFF CHARLES H, MILLERSBURG, OH DUFF WAYNE A, MILLERSBURG, OH DUFFIELD KENNETH H, WEST SALEM, OH DULANEY SEAN E, WOOSTER, OH DUMINSKE WILLIAM J, ORRVILLE, OH DUMONT FRED E, WEST LIBERTY, OH DUNCAN CHARLES R, MILLERSBURG, OH DUNCAN DARLA S, ASHLAND, OH DUNCAN LESLIE J, BIG PRAIRIE, OH DUNCAN SUSAN M, WOOSTER, OH DUNN KEITH B, MILLERSBURG, OH DUNN THOMAS W, BIG PRAIRIE, OH DURIEUX KELLY R, SHREVE, OH DURR FRED, MILLERSBURG, OH DURST EMERSON L, KILLBUCK, OH DUSTY DRILLING & PROD, NEW LEXINGTON, OH DUTTON MARTHA, WOOSTER, OH DUVALL MICHAEL D, DOVER, OH DYGERT CLAYTON E, WOOSTER, OH EAST HOLMES WATER CO, MILLERSBURG, OH EASTERDAY DENISE J, LODI, OH EASTON MARK F, GROVE CITY, OH EAVES RHONDA S, WEST SALEM, OH EBERHARDT KEVIN D, WEST SALEM, OH

EBY ROBERT L, WOOSTER, OH ECKENFELS STEVEN R, WEST SALEM, OH EDGELL BOBBY J, WOOSTER, OH EDGELL BONNIE, WOOSTER, OH EDINGER PATRICK R, KILLBUCK, OH EDWARDS CHARLES P, BIG PRAIRIE, OH EDWARDS NORMA J, ORRVILLE, OH EDWARDS RONNIE L, BIG PRAIRIE, OH EFFICIENT HOME CONST, WEST SALEM, OH EHRLINSPIEL MELINDA K, WOOSTER, OH ELDER TIMOTHY A, TIFFIN, OH ELLIOTT REX, HOWARD, OH ELLIOTT RICHARD, MILLERSBURG, OH ELLIOTT RICHARD H, WOOSTER, OH EMPLIT RONALD LJR, WOOSTER, OH ENGELHARDT BETTY, MILLERSBURG, OH ENGELHARDT GARY L, HOLMESVILLE, OH EPPLEY HILTON, COSHOCTON, OH ESPENSCHIED DAVID L, DOVER, OH ESTEP CHERRI L, WEST SALEM, OH ESTEP CHRISTINE M, DUNCANSVILLE, PA ESTEP GARLAND D, WEST SALEM, OH EVANS DALE J, WOOSTER, OH EVANS DAVID R, HOMERVILLE, OH EVANS MATHEW P, CRESTON, OH EVANS ROBERT A, TALLULAH, LA EVANS ZACHARY J, HOLMESVILLE, OH EVERETT ANGELA M, WEST SALEM, OH FAGAN VIVIAN L, FAIR BLUFF, NC FAIR CLINTON A, MEDINA, OH FANKHAUSER WILLIAM C, DOVER, OH FARISON JOHN L, JEROMESVILLE, OH FARREN CYNTHIA C, MILLERSBURG, OH FATH BRUCE A, ASHLAND, OH FATH JACKIE, ASHLAND, OH FAUS KEVIN, WARREN, OH FEARON TIMOTHY M, WOOSTER, OH FECKNER SCOTT L, WEST SALEM, OH FECKO TINA M, CHIPPEWA LAKE, OH FEHR EDNA M, HOLMESVILLE, OH FEHRENBACH MATTHEW R, WOOSTER, OH FEIN MADELINE G, WOOSTER, OH FEIST KRISTIE L, MEDINA, OH FENDER CLETUS, WALNUT CREEK, OH FERGUSON EARNEST J, WOOSTER, OH FERREBEE O C, GALLIPOLIS, OH FETTER DANIEL R, INDIANAPOLIS, IN FETZER NELLIE L, MILLERSBURG, OH FETZER REED A, MARSHALLVILLE, OH FIELDS BERT JR, DALLAS, TX FINDLEY MATTHEW D, MANSFIELD, OH FINN STEVEN J, SHREVE, OH FINNESSY JUDITH M, WOOSTER, OH FIREBAUGH WYMAN, WOOSTER, OH FIRESTONE RONALD, BRECKSVILLE, OH FIRST FINANCIAL SERVICE, WORTHINGTON, OH FISCHER EDWARD J, WEST SALEM, OH FISCHNICH ERIC R, DALTON, OH FISHER JOHN P, CANAL FULTON, OH FISHER MICHAEL P, MEDINA, OH FISHER TONYA L, WEST SALEM, OH FLECHLER MARK F, FREDERICKSBURG, OH FLEMING MARY A, WOOSTER, OH FLENER BOYD LSR, FREDERICKSBURG, OH FLENER GARY L, WOOSTER, OH FLICKINGER NORMA J, WOOSTER, OH FLINN DOROTHY J, MILLERSBURG, OH FLURY DOUGLAS G, WEST SALEM, OH FLYNN S D, CRESTON, OH

OCTOBER 2021  •  OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING   20C


HOLMES-WAYNE ELECTRIC COOPERATIVE LOCAL PAGES FORCE GARY, MILLERSBURG, OH FORD JASSEN E, HOLMESVILLE, OH FORD ROBERT A, WEST SALEM, OH FORDENWALT MELISSA S, ASHLAND, OH FOREMAN GEOFFREY H, WOOSTER, OH FORSS GLENN E, MOUNT HOPE, OH FOUTS BLANCHE B, DUNDEE, OH FRANK DEAN E, ASHLAND, OH FRAZEE PAUL O, WALHONDING, OH FRAZIER JAY V, MEDINA, OH FREDERICK EARL E, WOOSTER, OH FREEWALT JAY E, MILLERSBURG, OH FRENCH MARVIN H, WOOSTER, OH FRIEDRICH DAVID H, SHREVE, OH FRINK COREY M, FORT WAYNE, IN FROST TRACY J, WOOSTER, OH FRYE JENNIFER A, WOOSTER, OH FRYE TROY, STOW, OH FUGATE GUY T, VALLEY CITY, OH FUHRER DONALD J, STRASBURG, OH FULLERMAN DAVID J, DELAWARE, OH FULTON JOHN E, LOUDONVILLE, OH FUQUA WILLIAM A, PARK CITY, IL FURON COMPANY, AURORA, OH FUSON RUTH A, CANTON, OH GAETHKE-BRAND JANE E, EUGENE, OR GAIL WUENSCH, PARMA, OH GALBRAITH FRIEDA M, WOOSTER, OH GALION DUMP BODIES, GALION, OH GALLAGHER SYLVESTER R, COBURN, PA GALLATIN JOHN D, CARY, NC GALLEY ELSIE M, MILLERSBURG, OH GARDNER RODNEY D, WEST LAFAYETTE, OH GARDNER WILLIAM R, WEST SALEM, OH GARMAN DUANE, SHREVE, OH GARN CONNIE J, JEROMESVILLE, OH GARVER BRENT, MILLERSBURG, OH GASSER DEBORAH K, SHREVE, OH GASSER JASON S, WOOSTER, OH GAYHEART RAYMOND, LAKEVILLE, OH GAYHEART TERRY, LAKEVILLE, OH GEISINGER JEROME DSR, BOLIVAR, OH GEMAYAL ANDREA L, CONCORD TOWNSHIP, OH GENTRY KEVIN D, WEST SALEM, OH GEOG CLINTON J, YUBA CITY, CA GEORGE CHARLES D, WOOSTER, OH GEORGEN JUNIOR C, WOOSTER, OH GERBER ANTHONY D, DUNDEE, OH GERBER DEWEY L, WEST SALEM, OH GIBBONS DAVID T, WOOSTER, OH GIBSON TROY E, HILLIARD, OH GIFT DONALD P, LODI, OH GILBERT ALBERT D, WOOSTER, OH GILES CHARLES, SPOKANE VALLEY, WA GILLIS JAMES C, STERLING, OH GILLIS MICHAEL E, WOOSTER, OH GILLIS WANDA L, GARLAND, ME GILT ANNITA L, LOUDONVILLE, OH GINGELL ASHLEIGH D, MILLERSBURG, OH GLASS JACKIE, ASHLAND, OH GLASS NATHAN, JACKSONVILLE, FL GLASS TONIA S, MILLERSBURG, OH GMITTER GLENN S, WATERVILLE, OH GOLOJA MIKE, BROOK PARK, OH GOLOVCHENKO DIMITRY V, GLENMONT, OH GOLTRY ROSEMARY A, LOUDONVILLE, OH GONSER CHRIS A, COSHOCTON, OH GOODALL MELISSA M, SHREVE, OH GORDON JACK A, STRASBURG, OH

GOTTER KAREN V, GLENMONT, OH GOULD HARRY J, PERRYSVILLE, OH GOULD WENDY S, LOUDONVILLE, OH GOWINS ESTHER J, WOOSTER, OH GRABER LEE, PALMVIEW, TX GRABER ROBERT C, WEST SALEM, OH GRAHAM DAWN R, WEST SALEM, OH GRAHAM LEANNE M, MILLERSBURG, OH GRANT DAVID A, CRESTON, OH GRAY JEFFREY W, MILLERSBURG, OH GRAY ROXIE E, WEST SALEM, OH GRAY RUTH I, MILLERSBURG, OH GREAT LAKES ENERGY PRTNER, HARTVILLE, OH GREBENIK RICHARD, BROOK PARK, OH GREEN ALICE A, SYRACUSE, OH GREEN DAVID I, SUN CITY, AZ GREEN JOLEEN E, WOOSTER, OH GREEN JOSEPH O, ORRVILLE, OH GREEN KEITH A, WOOSTER, OH GREEN WILLIAM, MEDINA, OH GRIFFEY JOSEPH, WEST SALEM, OH GRIFFITH RUSSELL D, WOOSTER, OH GRISCHOW JOHN R, AKRON, OH GROSS PAT S, BONITA SPRINGS, FL GROSSMAN HENRY CSR, HERNANDO BEACH, FL GROUVER BARBARA S, WOOSTER, OH GRUBBS DONALD B, WEST SALEM, 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 GUMMO BETHANY B, BENSALEM, PA GUTHERY DAVID K, WOOSTER, OH GUTHERY DENNIS A, WOOSTER, OH GUY PERRY D, ISELIN, NJ GYNN CHERYL, SPENCER, OH H & H PRODUCING, BROADVIEW HTS, OH HABEGGER JEFFREY S, TALLAHASSEE, FL HADJIOSMANOF DEAN H, SULLIVAN, OH HAGA CONNIE J, SHREVE, OH HAHN EDNA J, BURBANK, OH HAHN SCOTT M, BURBANK, OH HAHN STEVE, WOOSTER, OH HALKIAS MARTHA, LUGOFF, SC HALL DANIEL L, WOOSTER, OH HALL DONNA, MILLERSBURG, OH HALL JONATHAN N, WOOSTER, OH HALL MICHAEL J, GRAYSVILLE, PA HAMILTON DONALD, HOMERVILLE, OH HAMILTON DONALD E, WEST SALEM, OH HAMILTON GENEVIEVE, RED WING, MN HAMRICK DENVER, MEDINA, OH HAMRICK LARRY R, ORRVILLE, OH HANEY GARY R, MARSHALLVILLE, OH HANEY TONY D, CRESTON, OH HANNA MICHEAL D, MILLERSBURG, OH HARDIN KENNETH, PARSONS, TN HARDING JOE A, NASHVILLE, OH HARDWAY CLAYTON J, HASTINGS, FL HARMAN MILDRED J, AKRON, OH HARMON MATTHEW O, APPLE CREEK, OH HARP DONALD L, WEST SALEM, OH HARRIS KATHRYN, HOLMESVILLE, OH HARRIS ROBERT M, LITTLESTOWN, PA HARRY TIMMY R, WOOSTER, OH HART EVELYN B, MEXICO, MO

20D  OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING • OCTOBER 2021

HART LEE D, WOOSTER, OH HART MANDY M, WOOSTER, OH HART RONALD J, SEVILLE, OH HARTMAN BERNICE L, PORTLAND, OR HARTMAN JUDY A, SHREVE, OH HASELOW JULIE, POLK, OH HASKINS BETTY, BENTON, PA HASKINS CHRISTINA L, SMITHVILLE, OH HASKINS DEBBIE A, WOOSTER, OH HATCHER ALAN D, KILLBUCK, OH HATZIS JAMES G, CUYAHOGA FALLS, OH HAUDENSCHILD DORIS, SHREVE, OH HAUPT BRENDA L, CRESTON, OH HAVEN ANDREA D, AKRON, OH HAVEN JOHN A, BURBANK, OH HAWKINS BILLIE J, WEST SALEM, OH HAWKINS DENNIS L, KILLBUCK, OH HAYES JAMES H, NAPLES, FL HAYNES LINDA J, NOVA, OH HAZLETT BONNIE E, NASHVILLE, OH HECKER JACK E, WEST SALEM, OH HEILMAN FREEDA, WEST SALEM, OH HEILMAN RALPH W, SEVILLE, OH HEINEY ROGER, WOOSTER, OH HELDRETH EVERETT C, LITCHFIELD, OH HELEMS LANNY G, NORTH LAWRENCE, OH HELLER DARYL, WOOSTER, OH HELLER MALCOLM T, BROOKVILLE, OH HELMAN KENNETH, WEST SALEM, OH HELPING HANDS SERVICES, WEST SALEM, OH HENDERSHOTT HELEN, WOOSTER, OH HENDERSON CRAIG, LOUDONVILLE, OH HENDERSON JASON, MILLERSBURG, OH HENDRIX BONNIE L, BIG PRAIRIE, OH HENDRIX MICHAEL W, WOOSTER, OH HENDRIX VERONICA L, WOOSTER, OH HENKEL JOHN W, CAMBRIDGE, OH HENNESSY JOHN D, DUNDEE, OH HENRY CURTIS P, MANSFIELD, OH HENRY DIANA L, WOOSTER, OH HERBERT MARK G, MANSFIELD, OH HERLIHY WILLIAM H, CLEVELAND, OH HERPEL JOLENE G, WEST SALEM, OH HERREINER DORTHEA K, OKABENA, MN HERRITT HENRY L, BIG PRAIRIE, OH HERSHBERGER DALE D, KILLBUCK, OH HERSHBERGER DANIEL R, APPLE CREEK, OH HERSHBERGER FLORENCE J, WOOSTER, OH HERSHBERGER REALTY, WOOSTER, OH HERSHEY TERRY G, MILLERSBURG, OH HESCHT DOUGLAS K, FREMONT, OH HICHOK THOMAS R, MUNFORD, TN HICKMAN AIRLEEN, WEST SALEM, OH HICKS CAROLYN J, POLK, OH HILBERT LARRY, WOOSTER, OH HILL HOWARD RJR, DUNDEE, OH HILTY ROSCOE, APPLE CREEK, OH HIRSCHL GERTRUDE, WOOSTER, OH HITES JAMES WJR, BIG PRAIRIE, OH HOCHSTETLER INC, HOLMESVILLE, OH HOCHSTETLER WILLIAM J, APPLE CREEK, OH HODER HANS L, WOOSTER, OH HODGE LUTHER, LODI, OH HODGE MARGARET A, PENINSULA, OH HODGE PATSY K, ORRVILLE, OH HOFFMAN CAROLE L, STRONGSVILLE, OH HOLCOMB WANDA K, WOOSTER, OH HOLIDAY RUSSELL L, STERLING, OH HOLLIDAY JOSEPH E, CLEVELAND, OH

HOLLOWAY DAVID A, UNIONTOWN, OH HOLMDEN KENT L, LODI, OH HOLMES COUNTY CHAIR, BEDFORD HEIGHTS, OH HOLMES DAIRY INC, MILLERSBURG, OH HOLMES LARRY E JR, NEWCOMERSTOWN, OH HOLMESVILLE BUILDERS, HOLMESVILLE, OH HOLT LOIS J, BRINKHAVEN, OH HONABARGER LAWN CARE, MILLERSBURG, OH HOOK GREGORY E, DUNDEE, OH HOOPER TODD E, ORRVILLE, OH HOOVER ALBERT J, SHREVE, OH HOOVER BETTY, DANVILLE, OH HOOVER CHRISTEEN K, SHREVE, OH HOPKINS HERBERT J, WOOSTER, OH HORTIN & HUFFMAN, WORTHINGTON, OH HORVAT DARCY J, WOOSTER, OH HORY RHONDA J, YULEE, FL HOSTETTLER JUDITH A, ALBANY, GA HOTT DAVID, SMITHVILLE, OH HOTTEL BETTY, WESTLAKE, OH HOUMARD DOUGLAS E, PALM HARBOR, FL HOWARD KATHRYN E, WOOSTER, OH HOWARD RUSSELL ASR, WINESBURG, OH HOWLAND JAMES E, MILLERSBURG, OH HOWLAND RHONDA M, THREE RIVERS, MI HOWMAN MERRY J, WEST SALEM, OH HRBEK MARION, MADISON, GA HUBER LAWRENCE R, SEVILLE, OH HUBNER DAN, SUMTER, SC HUEGLE RUSSELL WSR, DOYLESTOWN, OH HUFFINES CHRISTOPHER D, WOOSTER, OH HUFFMAN MICHAEL A, WOOSTER, OH HUGHES JEAN M, DELPHI, IN HULTZMAN SHERI L, BURBANK, OH HUMMEL J A, ASHLAND, OH HUNT DAVID M, SHREVE, OH HUNT JOHN FSR, ASHLAND, OH HUNTER BETTYE O, DOUGLASVILLE, GA HUNTER JAMES S, DANVILLE, OH HUNTER NANCY C, KILLBUCK, OH HUPP LARRY G, CRESTON, OH HURAYT ANTHONY A, MILLERSBURG, OH HURD DONALD E, FORT MYERS, FL HURN TIMOTHY, WOOSTER, OH HUTCHINS JAMES A, WALKER, WV HUTTON RONALD C, BURBANK, OH IAMS JOHN D, BERLIN, OH ICKES LUELLA M, WOOSTER, OH ILEY JAMES E, WEST SALEM, OH IMHOFF PAULINE, POLK, OH IRVIN LOIS, WOOSTER, OH ISAACS WILLIAM E, ASHLAND, OH J & J WOODCRAFT, MILLERSBURG, OH JACKSON IRENE C, EAST LIVERPOOL, OH JACKSON ROBERT W, UHRICHSVILLE, OH JACOBS CHESTER H, WEST SALEM, OH JACOBS JULIE L, DOVER, OH JACOBS LABEN C, MEDINA, OH JAMES BRANDON, BIG PRAIRIE, OH JAMES WENDY K, CHIPPEWA LAKE, OH JANAWAY E E, NEW ALBANY, OH JANOS JOSEPH J, WADSWORTH, OH JANSSEN KEN E, WOOSTER, OH JAROSCAK ANDREW P, AVON LAKE, OH JARRETT DAVID L, STERLING, OH JARVIS DENNIS L, MEDINA, OH JAY PALLET ALL, MILLERSBURG, OH


JEANDERVIN THERMAN G, KILLBUCK, OH JEFFERY STEVEN A, SPARTANBURG, SC JENKINS GEORGE K, KILLBUCK, OH JENKINS PHYLLIS C, MILLERSBURG, OH JENNEY WILLIAM C, JOHNSTOWN, OH JENNINGS ETHEL P, WOOSTER, OH JETSTREAM POWER INTERNA, HOLMESVILLE, OH JEVNIKAR GREG M, GALION, OH JOHNS CHARLES, LODI, OH JOHNSON BEN, WOOSTER, OH JOHNSON FERN F, FRESNO, OH JOHNSON WENDELL C, WEST SALEM, OH JONES DONNA M, APPLE CREEK, OH JONES JEFFREY E, WOOSTER, OH JONES JUNE R, MASSILLON, OH JONES MARGARET A, DUNDEE, OH JONES MYRA J, DUNDEE, OH JONES OPAL M, HOMERVILLE, OH JONES ROXANNE L, KILLBUCK, OH JONES SPACELINK LTD, LODI, OH JONES WILLIAM H, LAKEVILLE, OH JOY IDA, MILLERSBURG, OH JRD ENERGY COMPANY, WOOSTER, OH JUDSON BROCK, KILLBUCK, OH JUREATIC CHARLES RSR, WEST SALEM, OH JUSTICE BRADLEY A, MILLERSBURG, OH JUSTICE DANIEL S, MILLERSBURG, OH JUSTICE TERESA R, GLENMONT, OH KAIN NITA, ORRVILLE, OH KANDEL JEFFREY DSR, GREENFIELD, IN KANDEL JULIET G, WOOSTER, OH KANDEL KEITH L, LISBON, OH KANDEL SARAH J, MARSHALLVILLE, OH KANDOLA KRISTOFFE J, CLEVELAND, OH KANE MICHAEL, WEST SALEM, OH KARA RONALD, FAIRLAWN, OH KASER MARJORIE R, WAYNESBURG, OH KAUFFMAN ETHEL, BERLIN, OH KAUFFMAN RUSSELL P, SHREVE, OH KAY VERONICA J, CRESTON, OH KEAL DRIVEAWAY CO, BROADVIEW HEIGHTS, OH KEATON JERRY L, MILLERSBURG, OH KEELER JULIE L, WEST SALEM, OH KEEN RICHARD DJR, OAK RIDGE, NC KEIM ADEN E, APPLE CREEK, OH KEIM ERVIN R, LOGANVILLE, WI KEIM JONAS A, SHREVE, OH KEIM MARTHA, SUGARCREEK, OH KEIM ORIN D, MILLERSBURG, OH KELLER GEORGE, CLEARWATER, FL KELLEY ARNOLD, WEST SALEM, OH KELLEY WALTER R, WEST SALEM, OH KEMP ROGER V, WESTERVILLE, OH KEMPER RANDY L, BIG PRAIRIE, OH KENNEDY JAMES E, SHREVE, OH KERR RICHARD J, DUNDEE, OH KESSINGER GLEN D, APPLE CREEK, OH KESSINGER MICHAEL G, WOOSTER, OH KI JA MAR GREENHOUSE, WOOSTER, OH KICK JAMES E, LAKEVILLE, OH KIDD JERI L, RANDOLPH, OH KIEFER DAVID C, SMITHVILLE, OH KILBANE ADVERTISING INC, BAINBRIDGE ISLAND, WA KILLBUCK SPORTSMAN CLUB, MILLERSBURG, OH KILROY THERESA M, MILLERSBURG, OH KIMMELL RICHARD, WOOSTER, OH

KINER RONALD E, SHREVE, OH KING DEBORAH A, WEST SALEM, OH KING GLEN D, MILLERSBURG, OH KINSEY SYLVIA M, GLENMONT, OH KIRCH MERTIN R, WARSAW, OH KIRKHAM JOHN S, HOPEWELL, VA KIRKPATRICK THOMAS E, TROY, MT KIRKSEY WALTER, MOUNT HOPE, OH KLANN NEAL A, WEST SALEM, OH KLASE TIM, NORTH CANTON, OH KLASSEN PETER M, URBANA, OH KLEIN KATHERINE, MILLERSBURG, OH KLEINER JAMES J, SAINT JAMES, MO KLEVER HERBERT C, NORTH LAWRENCE, OH KLINE ALLEN J, SHREVE, OH KLINE DAVID, HAVEN, KS KLINTWORTH ANGELA M, KILLBUCK, OH KLOSTERMAN EARLE W, WOOSTER, OH KLUK RICHARD L, WEST SALEM, OH KNODERER THOMAS A, KISSIMMEE, FL KNOTTS KENNETH J, NORTH LAWRENCE, OH KNOX BERTHA F, WOOSTER, OH KOPRONICA ALBERT A, WEST SALEM, OH KOST SHERI L, LODI, OH KOST STEVEN L, POLK, OH KOSTKA JOAN M, HARRISONBURG, VA KOTEWICZ VINCENT D, MILLERSBURG, OH KOWATCH CAROLE, MANSFIELD, OH KRABILL GERALD W, WOOSTER, OH KRAINE EDWARD M, MILAN, OH KRAJICEK RITA D, PERRYSBURG, OH KRANZ RICHARD A, SMITHVILLE, OH KREIDLER JEANETTE R, KILLBUCK, OH KRICHBAUM GREGORY L, LOUDONVILLE, OH KRICHBAUM K C, GLENMONT, OH KRIDLER JANE C, MILLERSBURG, OH KRIEG DAVID S, WOOSTER, OH KRIEG JEFFREY L, LAKEVILLE, OH KRUEGER JAMES E, CLEVELAND, OH KUGLER DAWN E, ORRVILLE, OH KULA RONALD M, ORRVILLE, OH KUNDRACIK GEORGE, WOOSTER, OH KUNTZ FANNIE F, WEST SALEM, OH KURTZ ROBERT J, LODI, OH KUSHNER THOMAS R, CINCINNATI, OH KYLE DONALD D, DENNISON, OH LAHM MADELINE C, SUGARCREEK, OH LAKE ROBERT RJR, BRUNSWICK, OH LAMBERT ROBERT K, KILLBUCK, OH LAMP WILLIAM R, KILLBUCK, OH LANDIS ROGER W, WEST SALEM, OH LANGDON MARY R, WARSAW, OH LARKIN FRANK G, GUILFORD, VT LAUER IRA A3, BLOOMSBURG, PA LAVINDER DEWEY A, WOOSTER, OH LAVINDER MICHELLE, STRASBURG, OH LAWSON WILLIAM K, MIDWAY PARK, NC LEAMAN ROBERT, WOOSTER, OH LECKRONE DAVID E, WEST SALEM, OH LEE RICHARD A, SANDUSKY, OH LEEDA SERVICES INC, MASSILLON, OH LEGG JACK L, DUNDEE, OH LEIST ROBERT P, MILLERSBURG, OH LEMASTER BENJAMIN FJR, MANSFIELD, OH LEMLEY A J, WOOSTER, OH LENART GEORGE JR, UNION, OH LENDON THOMAS K, WOOSTER, OH LESS PETER R, MILLERSBURG, OH LESTER GARY L, SHOW LOW, AZ LESTER ROBERT L, KILLBUCK, OH

LEWIS MILDRED L, MEDINA, OH LEWIS ROBERT R, DOVER, OH LEZAK JENNY M, MANSFIELD, OH LICHT HENRY A, CLEVELAND, OH LIFER CHAD E, JEROMESVILLE, OH LIFER GENE E, LOUDONVILLE, OH LIMBACHER JOHN, BALTIC, OH LIMITED INDUSTRIES, APPLE CREEK, OH LINDSAY KARI A, SHREVE, OH LING KATHY M, MILLERSBURG, OH LING ROBERT L, KILLBUCK, OH LINK ROGER BSR, OLMSTED TWP, OH LISTON TRACY, WEST SALEM, OH LITTEN RANDALL S, ASHLAND, OH LITTLE IDA J, DUNDEE, OH LITTLE PAUL K, NEW PHILADELPHIA, OH LLOYD EMMA J, RITTMAN, OH LOCKHART DORIS M, CANAL FULTON, OH LOCKNEY EFFIE, ARNOLDSBURG, WV LOGAN DURA P, GADSDEN, AL LONG BIRDIE M, WEST SALEM, OH LONG DORENE G, SHREVE, OH LONG ERNEST R, WEST SALEM, OH LONG GEORGE LJR, WEST SALEM, OH LONG JERRY V, MILLERSBURG, OH LONG NANCY K, HAYESVILLE, OH LOONEY JEFF, PERRYSVILLE, OH LOUDONVILLE CANOE LIVER, LOUDONVILLE, OH LOVELL BARTANYON, LAKEVILLE, OH LOVELL LEESA S, XENIA, OH LOVING STEPHANIE K, SMITHVILLE, OH LOWE DIANNA L, WOOSTER, OH LOWE DONALD W, HOLMESVILLE, OH LOWE MARK B, LAKEVILLE, OH LOWE MICHAEL W, WOOSTER, OH LOWE TONYA S, NASHVILLE, OH LUCAS GUY E, WEST SALEM, OH LUCAS WILMA F, WOOSTER, OH LUCIUS STEVE H, BROADVIEW HEIGHTS, OH LUHRING CHERYL R, SHREVE, OH LY PHUOC, WOOSTER, OH LYONS MONICA G, WEST SALEM, OH LYONS ROBERT E, MILLERSBURG, OH M B OPERATING INC, HARTVILLE, OH MACHINAK PAUL, LOUDONVILLE, OH MACHOVINA CHRISTOPHA, CRESTON, OH MACIEL PAUL M, WEST SALEM, OH MACKEY DEAN, WOOSTER, OH MADDAMMA MARC A, MEDINA, OH MADDY JAMES F, CRESTLINE, OH MADER FREDERICK, NORTH OLMSTED, OH MAIBACH CHRISTINA, WOOSTER, OH MAIBACH MARK W, FAIRBURN, GA MAIBACH ROBERT ESR, JOHNSTOWN, OH MAIRS C J, ROLLING HILLS ESTA, CA MAJEWSKI MICHAEL, NORTH ROYALTON, OH MALESKY SARA J, MIDLAND, MI MANACAPILLI PHILIP W, SMITHVILLE, OH MANATTEE OIL CO, FREDERICKSBURG, OH MANGES KENNETH H, WOOSTER, OH MANN DAVID G, CONCORD, NC MANN TODD M, PLYMOUTH, OH MARBURGER SHARON L, WALNUT CREEK, OH MARCUM CORA, PLACERVILLE, CA MARION RICHARD L, BREVARD, NC MARK HELEN V, WOOSTER, OH MARKLEY DAVID P, MARSHALLVILLE, OH MARKLEY JENNIFER, WEST SALEM, OH MARKS TOMAS D, RADCLIFF, KY

MARMET CLARK C, MILLERSBURG, OH MARNER CHRISTINA M, WALNUT CREEK, OH MARSH ADAM, CRESTON, OH MARSHALL BENTON, WOOSTER, OH MARTIN JAMES D, WOOSTER, OH MARTIN LILLIAN M, WOOSTER, OH MARTIN RANDY S, ANN ARBOR, MI MARTIN RICHARD C, JEROMESVILLE, OH MARTIN WALTER F, MILLERSBURG, OH MASSARO ANTONIO J, WOOSTER, OH MASSIE BETTY J, LIMA, OH MAST DANIEL L, MILLERSBURG, OH MAST FREEMAN M, MILLERSBURG, OH MAST HENRY C, BRINKHAVEN, OH MAST IVAN A, DUNDEE, OH MAST LINDA, WOOSTER, OH MAST LOREN, SPENCER, OH MAST MARTIN J, HOLMESVILLE, OH MAST REUBEN H, GLENMONT, OH MAST WAYNE H, KILLBUCK, OH MASTERS KENNETH E, DANVILLE, OH MASTERSON BARBARA J, CRESTON, OH MATHIAS DALE LJR, WEST UNION, OH MAXWELL RONALD B, WOOSTER, OH MAY KENNETH H, SMITHVILLE, OH MAY RONALD, WEST SALEM, OH MAYNARD GREGORY L, ALUM CREEK, WV MAYS DENNIS, MILLERSBURG, OH MAZGAJ ROBERT G, CALDWELL, WV MCABEE EDWARD GJR, LOUDONVILLE, OH MCCANN JESS RJR, WOOSTER, OH MCCARTNEY JORDAN K, MILLERSBURG, OH MCCAULEY ROBERT J, LOUDONVILLE, OH MCCLINTOCK AMY S, NEWPORT, TN MCCLOSKEY L W, WOOSTER, OH MCCOMAS RICHARD L, WEST SALEM, OH MCCOY CARL E, WEST LAFAYETTE, OH MCCOY CHARLENE, LODI, OH MCCOY LOUISE, WOOSTER, OH MCCOY RUTH, SUGARCREEK, OH MCCRAY KATHY L, WADSWORTH, OH MCCULLOUGH DRILLING, UTICA, OH MCFARLAND PAMELA S, MILLERSBURG, OH MCGRAW KEITH D, LODI, OH MCGREEVY THOMAS J, OLMSTED TWP, OH MCINTIRE DWIGHT H, ORRVILLE, OH MCKEE JERRY D, HOLMESVILLE, OH MCKELVEY BERNARD, MILLERSBURG, OH MCKINLEY GEORGE R, AKRON, OH MCLAUGHLIN STEPHEN, WOOSTER, OH MCMANAWAY CLARENCE, DUNDEE, OH MCNITT JOHN M, PORT ANGELES, WA MCPHERSON STEVEN D, BLUFFTON, SC MCVAY DEBBIE L, LAKEVILLE, OH MCVICKER C A, WOOSTER, OH MEADE CURTIS L, WEST SALEM, OH MECHLING CHRISTY D, LOUDONVILLE, OH MEEK WILLARD, MADISON, OH MEESE STEVEN A, WEST SALEM, OH MEININGER MATT D, WOOSTER, OH MEISNER HELEN R, POMPANO BEACH, FL MEL & MARYS COTTAGES, BALTIC, OH MELLOR JAMES T, MILLERSBURG, OH MELLOTT JAMES E, SHREVE, OH MENDEL INC, MILLERSBURG, OH MENG PHIL, BURBANK, OH MESSNER REX M, BIRMINGHAM, OH MESZAR WILLIAM C, MEDINA, OH MEYER SHARON L, WOOSTER, OH MEYERS ARTHUR TSR, MASSILLON, OH

OCTOBER 2021  •  OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING   20E


HOLMES-WAYNE ELECTRIC COOPERATIVE LOCAL PAGES MICHAELS MICHAEL E, LOUDONVILLE, OH MICHALEK GEORGE, WOOSTER, OH MIHALKO ANDREW, WEST SALEM, OH MILICH DANIEL M, SHREVE, OH MILLER ABRAHAM, WOOSTER, OH MILLER ALBERT M, MILLERSBURG, OH MILLER ALICE L, HUXLEY, IA MILLER ALLEN P, SUGARCREEK, OH MILLER ANDREW J, MILLERSBURG, OH MILLER ANDY J, SUGARCREEK, OH MILLER ANDY P, FREDERICKSBURG, OH MILLER ANGELA C, WOOSTER, OH MILLER ANNA M, SUGARCREEK, OH MILLER ATLEE J, SUGARCREEK, OH MILLER BETTY J, MILLERSBURG, OH MILLER BRIAN J, DUNDEE, OH MILLER CLARENCE R, WILMOT, OH MILLER DAVID J, HERON, MT MILLER DIANE R, MILLERSBURG, OH MILLER DUANE J, APPLE CREEK, OH MILLER GERALD J, SUGARCREEK, OH MILLER GLORIA, WALNUT CREEK, OH MILLER GREGG R, DALTON, OH MILLER IVA, DALTON, OH MILLER JAY A, KILLBUCK, OH MILLER JEFFREY L, MINERVA, OH MILLER JEFFREY W, WOOSTER, OH MILLER JESSICA L, KILLBUCK, OH MILLER JOHN H, DUNDEE, OH MILLER KAMI J, WINESBURG, OH MILLER KATE H, LOUDONVILLE, OH MILLER LOIS E, WATERTOWN, SD MILLER MARVIN M, BERLIN, OH MILLER MICHAEL D, BRINKHAVEN, OH MILLER MOLDING, DUNDEE, OH MILLER NATHAN L, COSHOCTON, OH MILLER PHILIP E, FREDERICKSBURG, OH MILLER R D, WOOSTER, OH MILLER REUBEN T, SHREVE, OH MILLER RICK D, KILLBUCK, OH MILLER ROBERT K, ELGIN, SC MILLER RONALD J, MONTOURSVILLE, PA MILLER RUTH L, SUGARCREEK, OH MILLER SCOTT M, DUNDEE, OH MILLER SHERRY A, WEST SALEM, OH MILLER STEVE R, WOOSTER, OH MILLER TERRY L, ORRVILLE, OH MILLER TIMOTHY L, DUNDEE, OH MILLER TIMOTHY W, ORMOND BEACH, FL MILLER TRINA, HOLMESVILLE, OH MILLER TRUMAN, SUGARCREEK, OH MILLER VERNA, MILLERSBURG, OH MILLER WANDA F, BEACH CITY, OH MILLER WILLIAM L, WOOSTER, OH MILLER WILLIAM R, KILLBUCK, OH MILLER WILLIS M, BRINKHAVEN, OH MILLIGAN RACHEL N, MANSFIELD, OH MINOR HEATHER A, ASHLAND, OH MISCH ROBERTA, LAGRANGE, OH MITCHELL KEITH A, OCALA, FL MIXON ROSS T, WEST SALEM, OH MOATS MEADE E, WOOSTER, OH MOCHOWKA HOPE Y, APPLE CREEK, OH MOHICAN RIVER INN, AKRON, OH MOHLER CHARLES W, MILLERSBURG, OH MOHLER THOMAS M, WOOSTER, OH MOLTER MICHAEL L, WOOSTER, OH MONAGHAN MARY E, APPLE CREEK, OH MONROE JOHN B, GREENWOOD, SC MOORE PATRICK A, WEST SALEM, OH

MOOREFIELD EMILY S, WOOSTER, OH MOOREHEAD DEBRA J, SUGAR GROVE, OH MOOREHEAD PATRICIA, FREDERICKSBURG, OH MORAN FAY J, HAMPTON, TN MOREHOUSE LINDA D, LEESBURG, FL MOREHOUSE NATHANIEL V, MILLERSBURG, OH MORELAND BETTY E, MILLERSBURG, OH MORELAND KEITH, BRINKHAVEN, OH MORELAND LOLA, KILLBUCK, OH MORFORD LEWIS SR, WEST SALEM, OH MORONEY PAUL F, JEROMESVILLE, OH MORR GLADYS, MECHANICSBURG, OH MORR SHANNON L, WEST SALEM, OH MORRIS BENJAMIN D, LOUDONVILLE, OH MORRIS J G, WESTERVILLE, OH MORRIS JACK D, WEST SALEM, OH MORRIS TAMMY L, BRINKHAVEN, OH MORRIS TRACY L, WOOSTER, OH MORRISON LORI L, STERLING, OH MOSHER DON L, WOOSTER, OH MOSHER MARGARET, LOUDONVILLE, OH MOSIER DARYL, SHREVE, OH MOSIER MARY E, MILLERSBURG, OH MOTSCO SUSAN, LAKEVILLE, OH MOUCHA J B, SPENCER, OH MOUSER CHARLES A, WEST SALEM, OH MOVENS RANDY, MEDINA, OH MOWERY PATRICIA A, WEST LAFAYETTE, OH MOWRER DARYL E, WEST SALEM, OH MOYER ROBERT T, MILLERSBURG, OH MT EATON RECLAMATION, DUNDEE, OH MULDREW WILLIAM, WOOSTER, OH MULLEN BRADLEY N, WOOSTER, OH MULLET HELEN, MILLERSBURG, OH MULLIGAN JOHN, DUNDEE, OH MULLINS MARTHA S, MILLERSBURG, OH MULLINS VERONNICA M, WOOSTER, OH MULTI PRODUCTS, KILLBUCK, OH MUNDAY BARBARA J, WOOSTER, OH MURPHY NANCY C, ASHLAND, OH MURPHY RICHARD L, PUYALLUP, WA MURPHY RUSSELL L, MILLERSBURG, OH MURRAY CURT WJR, WOOSTER, OH MURRAY STEVEN E, BURBANK, OH MURRIN DONNA, WEST SALEM, OH MYERS CARMELLA L, CLEVELAND, OH MYERS EMMA J, WOOSTER, OH MYERS GLENN C, WOOSTER, OH MYERS JAMES E, WOOSTER, OH MYERS MARK A, WOOSTER, OH MYERS MICHAEL J, NEW ALBANY, OH MYERS NANCY L, WEST SALEM, OH NAGEL CARL J, BURBANK, OH NAGEL FORREST, MEDINA, OH NATIONAL ADVERTISING CO., PHOENIX, AZ NATLAND ENERGY CORP, NEW PHILADELPHIA, OH NEECE MITCHELL, JEROMESVILLE, OH NEEDHAM VIOLA, DOVER, OH NEER BRECK A, WEST SALEM, OH NELSON MAE, WEST SALEM, OH NEMEC CHARLES T, WEST SALEM, OH NICEWANDER RUBY, DUNDEE, OH NICHOLS DANIEL L, WEST SALEM, OH NICHOLS ELENA, SPENCER, OH NICHOLSON DONALD A, MEDINA, OH NICKELSON ANNETTE D, WOOSTER, OH NICKLES TIM, WYOMING, IL

20F  OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING • OCTOBER 2021

NIEMOCIENSKI EDWIN A, HUDSON, OH NIKSA TIMOTHY J, APPLE CREEK, OH NITZSHE TRINA M, PARMA, OH NIXON JOHN E, WOOSTER, OH NOBLE ROBERT J, WADSWORTH, OH NOFTZGER LARRY G, WEST SALEM, OH NOGGLE ROBERT G, SAINT CLAIR SHORES, MI NORMAN RICHARD H, WEST SALEM, OH NORMILE CHRISTOPHJ, ROCKY RIVER, OH NORRIS OLIVER P, WOOSTER, OH NORTH COAST ENERGY, AKRON, OH NORTH STEVE R, MC DERMOTT, OH NORTON DOROTHY, WEST SALEM, OH NOVAK SHAWN D, WEST SALEM, OH NOWICKI CASEY L, MANSFIELD, OH NOY DEBRA S, DALLAS, TX NUMBERS RONALD, BEACH CITY, OH NUSSBAUM KENNETH L, SUN CITY, AZ NYE KIT, WEST SALEM, OH OBRECHT JAMES H, SHREVE, OH OBRIEN MICHAEL, BURBANK, OH OCONNER HEATHER E, WEST SALEM, OH OCONNOR DANIEL P, WEST SALEM, OH ODELL JEFFREY L, WOOSTER, OH ODONNELL JACK T, WOOSTER, OH OHIO OUTDOOR AD CORP., FREMONT, OH OKEY EDWARD J, DUNDEE, OH OLDS AMY C, WOOSTER, OH OLNEY JENNY M, KILLBUCK, OH OLYMPIC RESOURCES, WOOSTER, OH ONEIL DOUGLAS A, DOVER, OH OSAIR INC, MENTOR, OH OSBORNE MICHAEL J, ASHLAND, OH OWENS DARRIN L, WOOSTER, OH OWENS TINA S, WOOSTER, OH PACHMAYER CARL E, WOOSTER, OH PALMER GENE, AKRON, OH PALMUCCI JEFFREY A, FRANKLIN, TN PALOMBI MICHAEL J, SHREVE, OH PARAGON GEOPHYSICAL, MOUNT GILEAD, OH PARKER JAMES D, WOOSTER, OH PARKS JOSEPH M, THORNVILLE, OH PARRIS ALAN J, SHREVE, OH PARRISH MYRON A, MILLERSBURG, OH PARSONS MARJORIE K, BEDFORD, VA PARSONS ROBERTA L, LAKEVILLE, OH PASENOW PAUL L, NORWALK, OH PATCHIN LARRY M, BULLHEAD CITY, AZ PATER CARL, SHREVE, OH PATRICK PETER, WOOSTER, OH PATTERSON HARLAN M, BURBANK, OH PATTERSON JOSEPH H, MOUNT GILEAD, OH PATTERSON JOYCE A, LENOIR, NC PATTERSON NELLIE F, CANTON, OH PATTERSON ROBERT D, ASHLAND, OH PATTERSON WILLIAM CSR, ORRVILLE, OH PATZNICK RHONDA S, JEROMESVILLE, OH PAULIN CAROL M, WEST SALEM, OH PAULLIN EVELYN B, LOUDONVILLE, OH PAULOCSAK MITCHELL, HOLMESVILLE, OH PAVELSCHAK STEPHEN M, WOOSTER, OH PEACHY MARILYN R, WALNUT CREEK, OH PENNINGTON DEBRA L, WOOSTER, OH PENTECOST TOM, SUGARCREEK, OH PERDUE TERESA L, BARBERTON, OH PERRY CLIFFORD A, SIERRA VISTA, AZ PERRY MELVIN CJR., SHREVE, OH PERRY PEARL E, WEST SALEM, OH PETERSON KENNETH K, MILLERSBURG, OH

PETERSON W K, VINCENT, OH PETRY RUTH J, WOOSTER, OH PETTRY HOWARD, CLEVELAND, OH PFOUTS VERDA C, WOOSTER, OH PHILLIPS TANYA M, HOLMESVILLE, OH PHIPPS THOMAS A, LAKEVILLE, OH PIATT MARY E, WEST SALEM, OH PIERCE STEVEN R, MILLERSBURG, OH PIOTROWSKI KENNETH M, HENDERSON, NV PLANK DAVID A, SHREVE, OH PLANT CHARLES W, PERRY, KS PLUMLEY DARIUS R, WOOSTER, OH POERTNER CAROLINE M, CRESTON, OH PORTER DAVID R, WEST SALEM, OH PORTER DOUGLAS E, WOOSTER, OH PORTER GARY D, WOOSTER, OH PORTER GLENNA, BARTON CITY, MI POTICKNY JOSEPH D, WOOSTER, OH POWELL ANNA M, GLENMONT, OH POWELL CHARLES E, MILLERSBURG, OH POWER GAS MARKETING & TRA, DOVER, OH PRATT THOMAS E, WOOSTER, OH PRESOCK JAMES L, WEST SALEM, OH PRESSURE FLOW INC, WEST SALEM, OH PRICE-BERNER, NEW CONCORD, OH PRODUCERS LIVESTOCK, BALTIC, OH PROPER ARTHUR E, BIG PRAIRIE, OH PROPER REGINA L, MILLERSBURG, OH PROST DUSTIN A, SHREVE, OH PRZYBYLA ALAN J, MEDINA, OH PUCKETT THELMA, LAKEVILLE, OH PURDY DANIEL H, WEST SALEM, OH PURDY TERRY A, MILLERSBURG, OH PURVIS LARRY J, WEST ALEXANDRIA, OH PUTT JOHN W, WOOSTER, OH PYERS TRACY, LOUDONVILLE, OH PYLE LARRY K, HOLMESVILLE, OH QUISENBERRY JEFFREY H, WOOSTER, OH RABER DAN D, BIG PRAIRIE, OH RABER DANNY H, SUGARCREEK, OH RABER DONNA, COVENTRY TOWNSHIP, OH RABER EDWARD B, DUNDEE, OH RABER LINDA S, MILLERSBURG, OH RABER MATTHEW W, ASHLAND, OH RABER OWEN A, MILLERSBURG, OH RABER TIMOTHY W, ELKHART, IN RADCLIFF LESLIE J, GLENMONT, OH RAMSEY DAVID, WEST SALEM, OH RAMSEY KRIS E, WEST SALEM, OH RAMSEYER LOIS, SMITHVILLE, OH RAMSIER EDWARD G, WOOSTER, OH RAMSIER TROY, WOOSTER, OH RAMUS CHARLES C, NORTH CANTON, OH RANDLES JAMES, SHREVE, OH RANDLES MONA, WOOSTER, OH RANDOLPH CATHY A, SHREVE, OH RANDOLPH THERESA M, WEST SALEM, OH RASTORFER EDDIE E, CRESTON, OH RATHBONE J D, WOOSTER, OH RATTINI SHERRY L, SULLIVAN, OH RAUSCHER GREGORY S, LOUDONVILLE, OH RAY MICHAEL D, CLARKSVILLE, TN RAY W A, NAVARRE, OH READ SHERRI L, WEST SALEM, OH REAGAN BOBBY G, ORRVILLE, OH REALTY ONE RELOCATION, INDEPENDENCE, OH REDD WILLIAM M, GLEN BURNIE, MD REDDICK WARREN B, KILLBUCK, OH REDEV CO LTD, MEDINA, OH


REED GLADYS G, WOOSTER, OH REEDER DEBBY S, WOOSTER, OH REEDSBURG CHURCH OF GOD, JEROMESVILLE, OH REESE ALTA L, CANTON, OH REESE JENNIFER, KILLBUCK, OH REESMAN ESTHER M, MEDINA, OH REICHERT ODELLA, WOOSTER, OH REICHMAN JAMES R, UHRICHSVILLE, OH REIHELD MARCELLA M, GLENMONT, OH REIHELD RANDY C, LAKEVILLE, OH REINHARDT JAN, LADY LAKE, FL RENFREW NETTIE, WOOSTER, OH REPINE WILLIAM L, AKRON, OH REPP DENNIS M, WEST SALEM, OH REULBACH JAMES B, MILLERSBURG, OH REYNOLDS DENISE E, ASHLAND, OH REYNOLDS DUANE O, SMITHVILLE, OH REYNOLDS JOHN H, WOOSTER, OH REYNOLDS ROBERT L, SHREVE, OH RHEES JOHNNIE, MILLERSBURG, OH RHEIM WALLACE, LAKEVILLE, OH RICE FRANKLIN D, LODI, OH RICE JERRY L, MILLERSBURG, OH RICE RUSSELL, DAVIDSON, NC RICHARDS DOROTHY G, WOOSTER, OH RICHARDS JAMES A, ASHLAND, OH RICHESON FLORENCE, WOOSTER, OH RICHESON MILDRED, MILLERSBURG, OH RICHMOND STEPHEN M, WOOSTER, OH RIDENBAUGH DALE E, MILLERSBURG, OH RIFFLE THOMAS L, AKRON, OH RIG DRILLING, MARIETTA, OH RILEY CARRIE A, BARBERTON, OH RINEHART ELSIE E, CRESTON, OH RINGGENBERG LYNN M, BURBANK, OH RITSOS & RITSOS, CHICAGO, IL RITTENHOUSE MEMORIAL, NAVARRE, OH RITTER KURT E, WOOSTER, OH ROBERTS GARY R, MILLERSBURG, OH ROBERTS JOHN G, WOOSTER, OH ROBERTSON WILLIAM S, ORRVILLE, OH ROBINSON HELEN, POLK, OH ROBINSON YVONNE M, WOOSTER, OH ROCK ANDREW J, WOOSTER, OH ROCKWELL GENE R, WEST SALEM, OH ROCKWELL RESOURCES INC, NEW MATAMORAS, OH RODAK ANTHONY P, WOOSTER, OH RODEHEAVER HARRY B, FREDERICKSBURG, VA RODRIGUEZ RAMON, WOOSTER, OH ROE HARLEY G, HOMERVILLE, OH ROESSNER DAVID, DUBLIN, OH ROGERS BESSIE A, WEST SALEM, OH ROGERS CHARLES F, RITTMAN, OH ROGERS MATT J, SHREVE, OH ROHR PAUL H, KILLBUCK, OH ROHRER ALVIN MJR, PERRYSVILLE, OH ROHRER ROBERT J, MILLERSBURG, OH ROHSKOPF JAMES, WOOSTER, OH ROLLER WARREN, WOOSTER, OH ROOT DAVID D, CARMEL, IN ROPER CHARMAIN R, WEST SALEM, OH ROSE BARBARA L, WEST SALEM, OH ROSE JAMES G, WEST SALEM, OH ROSE JOE I, LAKEVILLE, OH ROSS WAYNE D, BURBANK, OH ROST JORG M, FERNANDINA BEACH, FL ROTH JENNIFER, AKRON, OH

ROWE BARBARA J, WOOSTER, OH ROWE CHAD A, ASHLAND, OH ROWLAND GLENN, WEST SALEM, OH ROWLAND MARK D, NASHVILLE, OH ROWLAND MICHELE D, MILLERSBURG, OH ROWLAND RENEE M, WEST SALEM, OH ROY KLAUS G, CLEVELAND HEIGHTS, OH RUBBERMAID INC., WOOSTER, OH RUFENER JAMES E, WOOSTER, OH RUPE JOHN W, WORTHINGTON, OH RUPP ROBERT M, WOOSTER, OH RUSH ROBERT A, BRUNSWICK, OH RUSSELL CONNIE, WOOSTER, OH RUSSELL DONALD, SARASOTA, FL RUSSELL HELEN, KILLBUCK, OH RUSSELL LEANNA J, CRESTON, OH RUTT SCOTT A, WOOSTER, OH RYAN DAVID A, WOOSTER, OH SACHARA DARREN J, SEVIERVILLE, TN SAEGER ROBERT R, LAKEVILLE, OH SAFFELL JAMES E, MONTGOMERY, AL SAFFLE DELBERT SR, LODI, OH SAGE CLAUDE, BIG PRAIRIE, OH SAGE JEFFREY T, LOUDONVILLE, OH SALEM DANIEL W, LODI, OH SALLY W BOWLER, HILTON HEAD, SC SAMPSEL BRENDA K, KILLBUCK, OH SAMPSEL DUANE L, DUNDEE, OH SAMPSEL WILLIAM E, WOOSTER, OH SANDY SUPPLY CO, WOOSTER, OH SATTERWAITE GREGG, WEST SALEM, OH SATURSKI MYRON, NEWCOMERSTOWN, OH SCHAAD THOMAS E, FREDERICKTOWN, OH SCHAEFFER TIM E, JEROMESVILLE, OH SCHAFRATH MICHAEL L, WOOSTER, OH SCHAR STEVEN K, SMITHVILLE, OH SCHEERENS JOSEPH C, WOOSTER, OH SCHERER ADA M, MILLERSBURG, OH SCHERER ALBERT J, MILLERSBURG, OH SCHEUTZOW MARK H, RITTMAN, OH SCHLABACH BERT E, DUNDEE, OH SCHLABACH DAVID A, MILLERSBURG, OH SCHLABACH JIM N, SUGARCREEK, OH SCHLABACH RONALD D, DUNDEE, OH SCHLABACH ROY, SUGARCREEK, OH SCHLAUCH CLIFFORD L, MILLERSBURG, OH SCHMID ROBIN K, LAKEVILLE, OH SCHMUCKER JOHN A, FRESNO, OH SCHNEIDER PAMELA K, NORTH RIDGEVILLE, OH SCHOCK RUSSELL L, WEST SALEM, OH SCHODORF GARY E, HOLMESVILLE, OH SCHRACK TIMOTHY A, LAKEVILLE, OH SCHREINER MICHAEL D, MASSILLON, OH SCHROCK ALVIN JR, DUNDEE, OH SCHROER ALAN L, WOOSTER, OH SCHUELKE CHRISTINE L, WEST SALEM, OH SCHULER BRIAN K, BEACH CITY, OH SCHULER EUGENE EJR, CHIPPEWA LAKE, OH SCHULTZ DAWN A, WEST SALEM, OH SCHWARTZWALDEJOYCE K, WOOSTER, OH SCOTT HAROLD HJR, LODI, OH SCOTT LONIE EJR, JEROMESVILLE, OH SCOTT PAUL H, WOOSTER, OH SCOTT RICHARD W, ORRVILLE, OH SCOTT ROBERT W, SMITHVILLE, OH SCOTT RUSSELL D, CRESTON, OH SEEVERS PHILLIP, CHIPPEWA LAKE, OH SEIBER DAWN M, WEST SALEM, OH SEITZ KENNETH R, SILVER LAKE, IN

SELL JOHN, ASHLAND, OH SENECA ENERGY CORP, DOVER, OH SENEVORAVONG KHAMMONE, MANSFIELD, OH SEPULVADO ROBERT, DUNCAN, OK SERPAS TERRY, SHREVE, OH SEXTON HONOLU, CRESTLINE, OH SEXTON LISA M, DUNDEE, OH SHAFFER BARBARA L, MEDINA, OH SHAFFER DANIEL W, MILLERSBURG, OH SHAFFER RAYMOND A, HOLMESVILLE, OH SHAMBAUGH RAY A, MEDINA, OH SHAMBAUGH SHIRLEY A, JEROMESVILLE, OH SHAMBLEN STEVEN C, BOLIVAR, OH SHAUM BERNICE, WEST SALEM, OH SHAVER TROY D, LODI, OH SHEA SHAWN B, WEST SALEM, OH SHEAFFER JUDY K, KILLBUCK, OH SHEARER ANN M, WOOSTER, OH SHEARER CHRISTOPHJ, WOOSTER, OH SHEARER KAREN, WOOSTER, OH SHEDRON ROBERT L, MILLERSBURG, OH SHELTON WILLIAM L, WOOSTER, OH SHEPARD H S, BERGHOLZ, OH SHEPHERD CLELL D, NOVA, OH SHEPHERD MICHAEL O, GLENMONT, OH SHEPPARD ROBERT W, MEDINA, OH SHERWOOD LIMITED, BERLIN, OH SHETLER BEN H, LAKEVILLE, OH SHETLER DELBERT M, NAVARRE, OH SHIFFERLY AMY, WOOSTER, OH SHILOH FELLOWSHIP, FREDERICKSBURG, OH SHIPE TIMOTHY M, WADSWORTH, OH SHIRLEY BOREMAN, BURBANK, OH SHOE KENNETH J, STOW, OH SHOENFELT WARREN S, WOOSTER, OH SHORES LAURA B, CANAL FULTON, OH SHORTS WELL DRILLING, MANSFIELD, OH SHOUP RALPH M, NORTH CANTON, OH SHROCK DANIEL L, MILLERSBURG, OH SHULL JOYCE A, WOOSTER, OH SHULTZ EDWARD L, WOOSTER, OH SIEDSCHLAG KARL GJR, KENT, OH SIGLER DAVID P, WOOSTER, OH SIGLER DENNIS R, RITTMAN, OH SIGLER LESTER, WOOSTER, OH SIGLER RUSSELL R, LODI, OH SILLS BRIAN G, WOOSTER, OH SILVERMAN WILLIAM, PERALTA, NM SILVIUS TYLER G, DUNDEE, OH SIMMS SCOTT W, APPLE CREEK, OH SIMMS SCREEN PRINT INC, APPLE CREEK, OH SIMPSON HELEN M, MILLERSBURG, OH SINGER RICHARD LJR, MASSILLON, OH SIPPEL ANTHONY M, DUNCAN, SC SKELLY SHELLY M, MILLERSBURG, OH SLABAUGH DAVID E, ABBEVILLE, SC SLABAUGH ERVIN E, NEWCOMERSTOWN, OH SLOAN JANETTE I, WEST SALEM, OH SMAIL A N, KILLBUCK, OH SMAIL JAMES C, MOUNT VERNON, MO SMAIL SCOTT T, MILLERSBURG, OH SMETZER KENNETH R, SHREVE, OH SMETZER RAY A, MILLERSBURG, OH SMETZER SHERRY L, WOOSTER, OH SMITH ADRIENNE, APPLE CREEK, OH SMITH CARL R, MARSHALLVILLE, OH SMITH CHARLES R, WOOSTER, OH SMITH DAVID E, COSBY, TN SMITH DAVID P, WEST SALEM, OH

SMITH DEAN L, SHREVE, OH SMITH ERIC J, WEST SALEM, OH SMITH FRANCES V, NASHVILLE, OH SMITH FRED CJR, KILLBUCK, OH SMITH HALEY M, BUTLER, OH SMITH HELEN I, MILLERSBURG, OH SMITH JUDY L, BALTIC, OH SMITH MARK, FREDERICKSBURG, OH SMITH OPAL, WEST SALEM, OH SMITH ST. JOHN, WOOSTER, OH SMITH TIMOTHY E, SANDUSKY, OH SNYDER ALFRED D, DUNDEE, OH SNYDER DAVID H, NEWPORT, TN SNYDER DOUGLAS, NEWPORT, TN SNYDER DUANE D, UHRICHSVILLE, OH SNYDER GAIL, WOOSTER, OH SNYDER JAMES J, KILLBUCK, OH SNYDER JANICE, CENTERVILLE, UT SNYDER JOAN, BIG PRAIRIE, OH SOFFOS JAMES R, WOOSTER, OH SOMMERS ELIZABETH H, GLENMONT, OH SOUTHSIDE MACHINE CO, SMITHVILLE, OH SPACH JAMES F, GRAFTON, OH SPAHR SHIRLEY J, WOOSTER, OH SPARKS BEN, DUNDEE, OH SPARKS LORA L, MILLERSBURG, OH SPARKS MARGARET A, LOUDONVILLE, OH SPATZ JOAN M, WARSAW, OH SPECHT JACK, SHREVE, OH SPEEGLE RICHARD W, ORRVILLE, OH SPENCE CARLOS J, FORT GAY, WV SPENCE JOHN W, CLEVELAND, OH SPENCE VIOLA A, WINESBURG, OH SPIKER MARGUERITH, RITTMAN, OH SPIRES DONALD K, HOLMESVILLE, OH SPITZER KENNETH A, WOOSTER, OH SPONAUGLE TERESA A, MILLERSBURG, OH SPONSELLER JAMES R, SHREVE, OH SPOTTS BARBARA S, JEROMESVILLE, OH SPRING LAKE DEVELOPMENT, WEST SALEM, OH SPRINGER DAVID M, SWANSEA, SC SQUIRES EDWARD C, GLENMONT, OH ST JOHN NANCY, MILLERSBURG, OH STAIR MIRIAM M, CRESTON, OH STANKIEWICZ JOHN S, KILLBUCK, OH STANLEY SCOTT, HOWARD, OH STARCHER DEBBIE, WEST SALEM, OH STARNER RICKY E, MILLERSBURG, OH STARRE JEFFREY, WINESBURG, OH STECYK ADA H, WEST SALEM, OH STEELE DAVID A, MILLERSBURG, OH STEELE TIMOTHY L, WOOSTER, OH STEIN TINA M, DUNDEE, OH STEMPLE DONALD G, GRAFTON, OH STEPHENS DEBBRA L, WILMOT, OH STEVE KENYON, WEST SALEM, OH STEVENS GRADY H, GREENVILLE, SC STEVENS MELVIN, WEST SALEM, OH STEVENS VICTORI L, WEST SALEM, OH STEWARD ROBERT L, ORRVILLE, OH STEWART JAMES E, VALLEY CITY, OH STILKE LARRY E, PULASKI, VA STILLWAGNER TOBY D, WOOSTER, OH STILTNER KATHLEEN D, HARRISVILLE, WV STINE MATHEW J, WOOSTER, OH STINE RICK A, WEST SALEM, OH STINSON ROBERT L, SANDUSKY, OH STINSON VIRGINIA A, ASHLAND, OH STOCKER DAKOTA, KILLBUCK, OH

OCTOBER 2021  •  OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING   20G


HOLMES-WAYNE ELECTRIC COOPERATIVE LOCAL PAGES STOKOVICH DANIEL T, HOLMESVILLE, OH STONE DAVID M, GLENMONT, OH STONE FRANK J, NASHVILLE, OH STOVER DONALD, WEST SALEM, OH STOVER ROBERT G, NORTH MYRTLE BEACH, SC STRAITS TERRY J, MILLERSBURG, OH STRICKLING TODD M, JEROMESVILLE, OH STROBEL BEN E, CONCORD TOWNSHIP, OH STROHMEYER MILDRED C, OAKWOOD VILLAGE, OH STUART JAMES F, GULF BREEZE, FL STULL PATTI J, DOVER, OH STURZNICKEL JAMES F, NORTH CANTON, OH STUTZ STEVEN A, WEST SALEM, OH STUTZMAN BENJAMIN S, WINESBURG, OH STUTZMAN ROBERT L, CRESTON, OH SUSTERSIC JACK, WOOSTER, OH SWARTZ DEBRA K, ASHLAND, OH SWARTZ HEIDI E, STERLING, OH SWARTZENTRUBE JOE W, WOOSTER, OH SWARTZENTRUBECARL R, OREFIELD, PA SWARTZWALDER BEATRICE, WOOSTER, OH SWEEDE JENNIFER M, FT WORTH, TX SWINEHART KENNETH B, LAKEVILLE, OH SWINEHART STEVEN H, WEST SALEM, OH SWITZER DONAVON K, LOUDONVILLE, OH SWITZER KAREN F, WEST SALEM, OH TANNER JACQUELINL, WEST SALEM, OH TARLETON JUNE, HOLMESVILLE, OH TATE FAYE I, MEDINA, OH TAVANELLO JENNIFER R, MORRISON, CO TAYLOR DONALD K, FAYETTEVILLE, WV TAYLOR ORVILLE DSR, COVENTRY TOWNSHIP, OH TAYLOR PAUL L, DOYLESTOWN, OH TAYLOR THOMAS E, SHREVE, OH TAYLOR-AKINS PAULA J, MILLERSBURG, OH TEAGUE KATHLEEN A, WOOSTER, OH TELLER DAVID B, LISBON, OH TENGE CHARLES J, HILLSBORO, KY TENNEY ANGIE M, KILLBUCK, OH THE TREES ETC, WOOSTER, OH THEISS PAULA K, WOOSTER, OH THERIAULT VERN R, KILLBUCK, OH THERMOGAS ASHLAND 122, TULSA, OK THOMAS DONALD E, KILLBUCK, OH THOMAS GLEN A, WOOSTER, OH THOMAS JOHN M, DUNDEE, OH THOMPSON BEN R, BIG PRAIRIE, OH THOMPSON FLOYD E, COUNTRYSIDE, IL THOMPSON GAIL E, DUNDEE, OH THOMPSON JAMES D, DARIEN, GA THOMPSON JAMES L, SEXTONVILLE, WI THOMPSON JEANINE, WOOSTER, OH THOMPSON MATTHEW B, FRANKLIN, TN THOMSON BRIAN C, ROUND ROCK, TX THORNTON JOHN F, LOUISVILLE, OH THURMAN WILLIAM N, WEST SALEM, OH THURSTON BETH A, DANVILLE, OH TILLIS RICHARD L, APPLE CREEK, OH TILSON JOHN B, MILLERSBURG, OH TIPTON GRETCHEN L, MILLERSBURG, OH TISH WAYNE L, WOOSTER, OH TNT HARDWOODS, UNIONTOWN, OH TOLBERT FAMILY FARM, SPRINGFIELD, OH TOMASSETTI STACY E, SILVER SPRINGS, NV TOMLIN TIMOTHY J, MADISON, IN TOPE ANNA, MILLERSBURG, OH TOPOVSKI BRIAN P, WEST SALEM, OH

TOPPINS ROGER, WEST SALEM, OH TOPS, CANTON, OH TOWNER RAYMOND D, BIG PRAIRIE, OH TRACY BRUCE, WEST SALEM, OH TRACY SAMUEL, WEST SALEM, OH TRACY VICKIE L, SULLIVAN, OH TRON GENE G, LOUDONVILLE, OH TROYER CUSTOM HOMES, WOOSTER, OH TROYER DAVID A, DUNDEE, OH TROYER DAVID A, UTICA, OH TROYER DONALD P, WOOSTER, OH TROYER DONALD W, WOOSTER, OH TROYER JASON J, DUNDEE, OH TROYER JODY S, SHREVE, OH TROYER JONI E, HOWARD, OH TROYER JUNE I, DUNDEE, OH TROYER LEON R, DUNDEE, OH TROYER MARILYN A, WINESBURG, OH TROYER MARVIN P, SHREVE, OH TROYER MAYNARD D, DUNDEE, OH TROYER MEL L, SHREVE, OH TROYER MELVA M, SUGARCREEK, OH TROYER NORMAN J, DUNDEE, OH TROYER REUBEN J, FREDERICKSBURG, OH TROYER ROBERT E, APPLE CREEK, OH TROYER TR VALLEY FARM, DUNDEE, OH TRUSSEL LISHA L, SHREVE, OH TUCKER LEONARD O, SPENCER, OH TUERPITZ PETER, BEREA, OH TURNER MICHELE L, SULLIVAN, OH TUTTLE DENNIS L, LOUDONVILLE, OH TWILIGHT MINING CO, BERLIN, OH U S SILICA CO, OTTAWA, IL UHL JERRY, MILLERSBURG, OH ULCZYNSKI ROSE S, MILLERSBURG, OH URBAN JEFFREY J, HOWARD, OH VAN DYKE ALAN C, APEX, NC VAN WAGENEN JARED, CLEVELAND, OH VANCE LINDA L, BRANCHLAND, WV VANESS RONALD R, WEST SALEM, OH VARJU JIMMIE R, APPLE CREEK, OH VARNER G Z, BUSHKILL, PA VAUGHAN MICHAEL A, APPLE CREEK, OH VAUGHN MITCHELL L, HOLMESVILLE, OH VEHAR VICTOR, EUCLID, OH VERIZON WIRELESS, DUBLIN, OH VIANUEVA VINCENT P, WEST SALEM, OH VOGEL BRADLEY LSR, GENOA, OH VONALLMAN ERIC C, KILLBUCK, OH WAGNER JAMES P, BURBANK, OH WAGNER LAURA, HARRIMAN, TN WALDEN CARL E, HOUSTON, TX WALENTIK JOHN J, ORRVILLE, OH WALKER DOUGLAS K, STRASBURG, OH WALKER ETHEL F, RITTMAN, OH WALKER LONNIE R, RITTMAN, OH WALKEROW STEVEN L, WOOSTER, OH WALLACE THOMAS EJR, LOUISVILLE, OH WALNUT LAND & CATTLE CO, MEDINA, OH WANDALL EARL L, WOOSTER, OH WARD CLARENCE, SULLIVAN, OH WARD LUCY A, WOOSTER, OH WARD THOMAS L, RITTMAN, OH WARDELL SEPTEMBER, COSHOCTON, OH WARNER GARY R, SMITHVILLE, OH WATSON DANIEL W, CLEVELAND, OH WATSON MARK F, FLORENCE, SC WATSON RODNEY L, WEST SALEM, OH WATTS STEVEN D, KILLBUCK, OH WEATHERWAX STEVEN D, KILLBUCK, OH

20H  OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING • OCTOBER 2021

WEAVER DAN A, WOOSTER, OH WEAVER JONAS, APPLE CREEK, OH WEAVER LEROY H, BIG PRAIRIE, OH WEAVER MONROE J, BELLVILLE, OH WEAVER RODNEY L, MILLERSBURG, OH WEAVER SARAH, HOLMESVILLE, OH WEBB DORSEY NJR, SMITHVILLE, OH WEBB ERMA C, WOOSTER, OH WEBER HELEN J, SHREVE, OH WEESE CHERYL A, NORWALK, OH WEESE MARY A, GLENVILLE, WV WEILER KIM K, WOOSTER, OH WEINMAN TIMOTHY, BURBANK, OH WEISEND SHAD Y, MEDINA, OH WELLER DALE L, FRESNO, OH WELLING RICHARD, SUGARCREEK, OH WELLS CHARLOTTE A, KIMBOLTON, OH WELSH BARTON, MILLERSBURG, OH WELTON PATRICIA A, BELOIT, OH WENGERD LEVI E, HOLMESVILLE, OH WENGERD VERNON J, DUNDEE, OH WERSTLER DEAN, OLMSTED FALLS, OH WEST SALEM PACKAGING, WEST SALEM, OH WHARFF BUTCH T, NEWCOMERSTOWN, OH WHEELER ARLENE E, NEWCOMERSTOWN, OH WHEELER DONNIE E, ORRVILLE, OH WHITACRE BEVERLY, WEST SALEM, OH WHITE CARL DSR, GOLD HILL, OR WHITE DALE K, WOOSTER, OH WHITE DIAMOND INVEST, SHEFFIELD LAKE, OH WHITE IRENE F, NEW FRANKLIN, OH WHITEHEAD JOHN D, WEST SALEM, OH WHITLOCK MAXWELL M, VANDALIA, OH WHITMAN RONNIE, MILLERSBURG, OH WHYTSELL RICHARD C, WEST SALEM, OH WIGFIELD ROGER AII, DUNDEE, OH WILCOCK JANET L, CANAL WINCHESTER, OH WILDS JACQUELYNM, LAKEVILLE, OH WILE JASON L, DUNDEE, OH WILHELM LIZZIE, HOLMESVILLE, OH WILKINSON FRANK J, WOOSTER, OH WILKINSON LINDA M, ASHLAND, OH WILKINSON VIRGINIA, WEST SALEM, OH WILKINSON WILLIAM E, ROCKY RIVER, OH WILLIAMS BEULAH M, SHREVE, OH WILLIAMS BILLY J, BURBANK, OH WILLIAMS JAMES A, CLEVELAND, OH WILLIAMS JAMES P, WEST SALEM, OH WILLIAMS PAUL D, BRUNSWICK, OH WILLIAMS SUSAN L, WOOSTER, OH WILLIAMSON KATHLEEN A, ZEPHYRHILLS, FL WILLIAMSON KATHLEEN M, CRESTON, OH WILLINGER MIRIAM A, GIBSONBURG, OH WILMOTH JOHNNIE M, BROOK PARK, OH WILSON CHARLES WIII, AKRON, OH WILSON COURTNEY A, WINESBURG, OH WILSON DONALD J, CLEVELAND, OH WILSON ELEANOR M, CRESTON, OH WILSON ERNEST F, CRESTON, OH WILSON GARLAND SR, FORT MC COY, FL WILSON MARY, WOOSTER, OH WILSON MICHAEL J, WOOSTER, OH WILSON SHARON M, WEST SALEM, OH WILSON VERNON R, MILLERSBURG, OH WINEGAR LEWANDA L, BIG PRAIRIE, OH WINESBURG COLLECTBLS, WINESBURG, OH WINESBURG DARIETTE, WINESBURG, OH WINRICK DAVID L, STERLING, CO WIPERT CHRISTOPHA, WOOSTER, OH

WISSEL SUE A, WEST SALEM, OH WISSEL WILLIAM FSR, WEST SALEM, OH WISSEL WILLIAM M, WESTLAKE, OH WITNER RANDELL L, MILLERSBURG, OH WITT INDUSTRIES, CINCINNATI, OH WOLF THOMAS M, BEDFORD, TX WOLFORD STEPHEN W, BRIDGEPORT, IL WOOD REBECCA A, DUBLIN, OH WOODRUFF BRADLEY A, WOOSTER, OH WOODRUFF DIXIE M, MASSILLON, OH WOODS FRANK JR, ELYRIA, OH WOODY JOHN T, CRESTON, OH WRIGHT ANDREW, WEST SALEM, OH WRIGHT CHRISTOPH M, WOOSTER, OH WRIGHT THOMAS A, DUNDEE, OH WRINKLE RUTH A, MILLERSBURG, OH YANNAYON CAROL J, VALLEY CITY, OH YANNAYON DANA, MILLERSBURG, OH YARNELL WESLEY L, ST PETERSBURG, FL YATES EDITH, WEST SALEM, OH YEAGLEY RETTA J, WEST SALEM, OH YEAGLEY SANDRA L, SMITHVILLE, OH YEAKEL J D, CANTON, OH YEATER BRINTON J, HUDSON, OH YENSHO SALLY A, SMITHVILLE, OH YODER ALVIN E, BRINKHAVEN, OH YODER BRUCE A, MILLERSBURG, OH YODER DAVID N, MILLERSBURG, OH YODER DELMAR R, SUGARCREEK, OH YODER ERVIN E, FREDERICKSBURG, OH YODER HAROLD J, PORTAGE, WI YODER HENRY A, MESA, AZ YODER J A, BILLINGS, MT YODER JOHN JR, ORRVILLE, OH YODER LESLIE A, WINESBURG, OH YODER MELVIN J, FREDERICKSBURG, OH YODER MICAH, DUNDEE, OH YODER NATHANIEL P, DUNDEE, OH YODER SAM J, FREDERICKSBURG, OH YODER SAMUEL S, SHREVE, OH YODER SARA, FREDERICKSBURG, OH YODER STEVEN J, DUNDEE, OH YODER TIFFANY A, NEW PHILADELPHIA, OH YODER TITUS W, WOOSTER, OH YOHO DELORES J, WOOSTER, OH YOKIE BRADLEY A, DELTONA, FL YOST BERNARD, SHERRODSVILLE, OH YOST BRIAN L, HORN LAKE, MS YOUNG CONNIE E, BIG PRAIRIE, OH YOUNG JEFFREY D, SHREVE, OH YOUNG NELVIN R, PATASKALA, OH YOUNG PATRICIA L, COLUMBUS, OH YOUNKER SALLY S, WEST SALEM, OH YUTZY KEITH, MILLERSBURG, OH ZACHER THOMAS R, WOOSTER, OH ZECHER WILLIAM ASR, BARBERTON, OH ZOLLARS STEPHEN, WOOSTER, OH ZOOK GALEN, GEORGETOWN, OH ZUBROD PAUL A, ASHLAND, OH ZURAKOWSKI BRUCE, LEBANON, OH ZWAYER BRENDA C, KILLBUCK, OH


When you work at HWEC, you have an extended family. The last few months, many employees have faced personal challenges and loss. We have been there for each other, whether providing meals, visiting, sending cards, or taking additional on-call schedules for others. October is breast cancer awareness month. Linemen wear pink hard hats and office staff wear pink on Fridays to support the battle against breast cancer. We celebrate together through life’s brightest moments, and we support each other through life’s obstacles. The cooperative family!

F A M I LY

All in the family

OCTOBER 2021  •  OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING   21


HOLMES-WAYNE ELECTRIC COOPERATIVE LOCAL PAGES

Behind the scenes Our linemen are the employees most members see, but there’s a team behind the scenes that completes the communication and planning to provide the member service excellence we strive for every day! HWEC staff members Kenny DePriest and Tim Vickers are two of that critical staff. From new service design and staking to meeting with current members to discuss line rebuilds, these two are the liaisons between successful line work and member satisfaction.

BOARD OF TRUSTEES

SMARTHUB

Randy Sprang

Report an outage, submit a meter reading, and pay your bill all through our mobile SmartHub application. Available for both Android and Apple devices

Chairman

Dave Mann Vice Chairman

CONTACT 866-674-1055 (toll-free) www.hwecoop.com OFFICE 6060 St. Rte. 83 P.O. Box 112 Millersburg, OH 44654-0112

Barry Jolliff Secretary/Treasurer

Jonathan Berger Bill Grassbaugh Jackie McKee Ronnie Schlegel David Tegtmeier Chris Young

Report outages, submit meter readings, and make payments

Trustees

Glenn W. Miller This institution is an equal opportunity provider and employer.

CALL US 24/7

President/CEO

Text an outage to 55050 with the word “outage.” Facebook.com/holmeswayneelectriccoop

22  OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING • OCTOBER 2021


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Ghosthunters flock to southeastern Ohio for a good, historical scare.

STORY AND PHOTOS BY WENDY PRAMIK

“D

id you hear that?” my daughter, Rosie, asks as we climb a wooden staircase in the Anchorage, a former mansion on the outskirts of Marietta, in southeastern Ohio. “It sounded like a low grumble.” My thoughts suddenly shift from capturing pictures of the 22-room house, which sits atop a hill overlooking Marietta, to a black-and-white photo I saw in a previous room. Could the low grumble be coming from the ghost of the man wearing the white suit? “Douglas Putnam,” I find myself saying aloud. “What? Who?” says Rosie, tightly grasping the worn handrail. “He’s the original owner,” I say. “But don’t worry. I think he’s a friendly ghost.” Continued on page 26

OCTOBER 2021 • OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING  25


Continued from page 25

History and hauntings A healthy respect for the “other side” is well advised during a visit to Marietta, which dates to 1788 as the first permanent settlement in the Northwest Territory. History and hauntings go hand in hand here, as the city’s storied, well-preserved past provides ghosthunters a spooky yearround playground. Hidden Marietta, a ghost-tour company that offers nine unique experiences around the city, documents the eerie locations where the past meets the present. There are ghost trek tours, a special flashlight tour of the Anchorage, a ghostly tour of the Lafayette Hotel, vintage photo-taking, sites for tarot card readings, even opportunities to use your own paranormal search equipment during overnight stays at the Anchorage, the Lafayette, and nearby Blennerhassett Island. For some, it’s a scream vacation. “I think there are a lot of people who are into ghosts and spooky stuff and just like to go out and hear the weird and unusual history, and that’s kind of where our passion is,” says Megan Keller, who co-owns Hidden Marietta with four other women.

26   OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING  •  OCTOBER 2021

Nowhere in the city is the relationship more prevalent than at the Anchorage, where we may or may not have run into Putnam — the great-grandson of Gen. Israel Putnam, who fought in the Battle of Bunker Hill during the Revolutionary War. Douglas Putnam built the Anchorage in 1859 for his wife, Eliza. It’s now the home of the Washington County Historical Society and Hidden Marietta, and a portion of ghost-tour sales goes toward preservation of the old property. Ghost sightings are common at the Anchorage, Keller says. Some report seeing children. Others see Putnam, once the wealthiest man in Marietta, wearing a top hat. Douglas and his brother, David Putnam Jr., were well-known abolitionists in Marietta. “Douglas Putnam fought for the freedom of slaves and for equal rights for women,” Keller says. “Even in his 80s, he went around and petitioned for women to be able to attend Marietta College.” The house served as a private residence until 1962, then operated as a nursing home for 23 years before it was acquired by the historical society. Most who do see and hear a spirit there believe it’s Eliza, the original lady of the house, who died in the home three years after it was built. Her funeral was held there. Ghost


hunters report seeing her wander about her beloved home, speaking in a soft voice or singing quietly.

Behind the scenes There’s a lot to do in this pretty city. Earlier in the day, Rosie and I took a sightseeing tour aboard a mahogany trolley. We rolled along brick streets and passed impressive Victorian homes. We learned about the Start Westward Monument, commemorating the Northwest Territory’s creation in 1787; the Ohio River Museum; and the Mound Cemetery. The cemetery has an ancient burial mound, called Conus, at the center

Opposite and previous page: The Anchorage, built in 1859, is the home of the Washington County Historical Society — and maybe a few ghosts of previous residents. This page: True believers say the ghost of a previous owner still watches over the Lafayette Hotel (below), while many a paranormal experience has been reported at the Mound Cemetery, which was developed around an ancient burial mound.

that’s surrounded by a graveyard brimming with the graves of more Revolutionary War officers than in any other cemetery in the country. Harley Noland, operator of Historic Trolley Tours and a longtime Marietta resident, is a bit skeptical of all the supernatural hype. “I don’t believe in ghosts,” he says. “I give history tours in Marietta.” Yet the area’s rich history makes it ripe for spooky tales. Hidden Marietta offers three ghost treks downtown, from June through October. The original Front Street Ghost Trek includes a stop at the 77-room Lafayette Hotel, which was built in 1918. The ghost tour ventures into areas that are normally off-limits, such as the servants’ staircase and the Continued on page 28

OCTOBER 2021 • OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING  27


Chef Tommy Hickey hints of ghostly activity at the Levee House that may relate to the building’s allegedly lurid past; left, ordinary objects can take on a spooky air in the right setting (above), while the Lafayette’s paranormal activity is centered on the third floor. Opposite page: Hidden Marietta’s Harmar Ghost Trek begins at the old Harmar Bridge.

Continued from page 27

basement. “I’ve never heard anything scary,” says Sheila Rhodes, general manager of the Lafayette. “It’s usually something funny or the ghost is trying to mess with you. If we have a ghost, it’s friendly.” But the Lafayette’s third floor is one mysterious place. Former owner Durward Hoag and his family lived in the hotel’s penthouse, and rumor has it that he’s still watching over his domain. If you’re in Room 312, you might hear rumblings from Hoag’s son, who spent a lot of time there sobering up. Or so it’s said. The Lafayette’s ballroom is the site of the annual Paranormal Expo in January,

28   OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING  •  OCTOBER 2021


Do you believe in ghosts?

when enthusiasts of the supernatural gather to share experiences and tour the area’s haunted offerings.

Tales abound Everywhere you go in Marietta, it seems someone has a ghost story to share. We met Tommy Hickey, chef at the Levee House. “From what I understand, at one time this was a brothel, and I guess this pretty wealthy oil tycoon used to come here and frequent the bar and then head up to the brothel. His teenage son didn’t like his father’s infidelity, so he cut his father’s head off with an ax. “One night I was bent over the kitchen sink, and I saw something pass by the door. I thought it was customers, so I came running out, but there was nobody here. It’s happened to me four times.”

Hidden Marietta, 424 George St., Marietta (at the dead end of George Street), is open 9 a.m.–5 p.m. Monday through Thursday. The Curiosity Shop is open 6–10 p.m. Fridays and 10 a.m.–8 p.m. Saturdays and offers monsterand paranormal-themed books, paintings, ghost-hunting equipment, spooky jewelry, and more. The group offers a variety of regularly scheduled spooky tours on most weekends through summer and fall, including both daylight and flashlight tours of the Anchorage, behind-the-scenes tours of the Lafayette Hotel, and ghost treks through various areas of the city. Call 740-538-8996 or mail info@ hiddenmarietta.com for information or to book a private tour.

Once would have been enough for Rosie and me, but, fortunately, we made it out of the Anchorage unscathed.

OCTOBER 2021 • OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING  29


Creepy

JAMESDVDSN/GETTY IMAGES

crawlies

Black widow spiders are sources of terror — for good reason. BY CRAIG SPRINGER

Glacial ice and black widow spiders in Ohio — there’s a relationship. Glaciers that retreated northward 10,000 years ago literally shaped Ohio’s land surface, leaving the southern and southwestern one-third of the state hilly, rocky,

30   OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING  •  OCTOBER 2021

and well-drained — a characteristic preferred by black widow spiders. Ohio’s Appalachian Piedmont is home to probably the most feared spider in the U.S. While the spider is not common, it is most prevalent in Ohio, from Oxford to East Liverpool and the bow-shaped hilly piedmont along the Ohio River.


Several species of widow spiders exist in North America, and Ohio has two of them: the Northern Black Widow and the Southern Black Widow — and the fear that we hold in our hearts for both of them is rational and deserved. Black widow spiders produce a potent neurotoxin that has the potential to kill small children or the infirm. Before you break out the insecticide, however, do know that black widow bites are uncommon and fatalities from them are exquisitely rare. The effects from a bite are terribly uncomfortable, though. The pain comes on fast, and in healthy adults, subsides in a day or two. My daughter, then 3 years old, was bitten by a black widow spider and within a few minutes, suffered severe abdominal muscle cramps and spasms. Her legs went limp. In minutes, a general weakness and listlessness ensued, and it all culminated in a two-day hospital stay. While never in a grave condition, she was certainly in much pain. That pain was relieved with an antivenin derived from horse blood, reversing the effects of the toxin. It was remarkable to witness the near instantaneous reversal of visible symptoms when the medicine was administered. Black widow spiders find habitat in nature in the crevices of sloped rocky soils. They are drawn to the dark voids beneath downed trees, rock piles, or natural rock shelves and overhangs. It’s there that they set up housekeeping in a distinctive web that is easy to identify. A black widow spider lurks in the shelter of shade in a web, waiting on bugs and other spiders to fall into the tangled mess. A “tangle” is perhaps the most apt description of the web — it’s shapeless, just a twisted confused mass of heavy silken fibers up to a foot wide, most often near the ground. There’s no elegance in the design like you find in other spider webs. Black widows possess a bulbous, engorged shiny jetblack abdomen, ornamented with a red hourglass marking, sometimes appearing as two red dots. PICK-UPPATH/GETTY IMAGES

Prevention is the better medicine than an antivenin. Keeping a clean home and outbuildings free of debris and piles of rotting wood makes your abode less amenable to black widows, as well as unwelcoming to their favored fare. The toxic spider is drawn to undisturbed and cluttered areas in basements and barns. Black widows certainly have their place in nature; they are best kept there.

OCTOBER 2021 • OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING  31


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leveland native and Hollywood actress Patricia Heaton of Everybody Loves Raymond and The Middle once told a joke about pro football coach Paul Brown: “A football player died and went to heaven. He saw a football game in progress and on the sidelines, a man in a tie, coat, and fedora hat watching intently. The football player asked St. Peter, ‘Is that Paul Brown?’ St. Peter responded, ‘No, that’s just God pretending to be Paul Brown.’” The joke slyly illustrates the enormous impact and legacy Paul Brown had on the game of football. Pre-Brown, it was characterized mostly by brute force, with little intellectual finesse. Brown’s genius for innovation transformed it into the mental and analytical game that it is today.

PA U L B R O W N

gridiron great Remembering the man who revolutionized the game of pro football. BY ALICIA ADAMS; PHOTOS COURTESY OF PRO FOOTBALL HALL OF FAME

This year marks the 30th anniversary of Paul Brown’s death, and his innovations continue to touch almost every aspect of the modern-day sport. “Paul Brown was the pioneer of coaching the game of football as a science,” says former Ohio State University head coach Jim Tressell, now president of Youngstown State University. “Data analytics, meticulous practice planning, playbooks, use of film to study performance — Paul Brown made all of those a part of every coach’s repertoire. It was our study of Paul Brown’s 1942 national champions that gave us the blueprint to become the 2002 national champions.” John Collins, a member of the Professional Football Researchers Association, takes that a step further: “In my opinion, Paul Brown is one of the greatest football coaches that ever lived, if not the greatest.” Brown was born in Norwalk in 1908, but grew up in Massillon, where high school football is inextricably woven into the fabric of the history and culture. As the quarterback for Washington High for two years, he led the Tigers to a 15-3 record. He enrolled at Ohio State, but

34   OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING  •  OCTOBER 2021


Left, Paul Brown roaming the sidelines while coaching the team that bore his name; right, Browns players Otto Graham, Dante Lavelli, and Mac Speedie celebrate a win with Brown. All four men are members of the Pro Football Hall of Fame.

when he didn’t make the team there, he transferred to Miami University in Oxford and went 14-3 in his two seasons as starting quarterback. Brown became head coach at Washington High in 1932 at the age of just 24 and compiled an astonishing 80-8-2 record (not even including a preseason win in 1940 against Kent State University!). After the Tigers’ third consecutive undefeated season in 1940, Brown was hired at Ohio State in 1941 and led the Buckeyes to their first national championship in 1942. Then the military called. Brown served and coached in the Navy during World War II, and while enlisted, was hired to coach Cleveland’s new professional team that, as a testament to his popularity (but against his wishes), bore his name: the Cleveland Browns. When he was eventually fired by owner Art Modell, Brown went on to co-found the Cincinnati Bengals in 1967. Brown began revolutionizing the game while still coaching at Massillon. He invented a radical technique that now is commonplace: the playbook. Players learned formations and set plays and were tested on that knowledge. Brown also developed a method of calling plays from the sidelines using hand signals. A strict disciplinarian with the heart of a teacher, Brown made punctuality and attending classes as important as playing the game. He also emphasized nutrition and made sure his teams ate adequate amounts of wholesome foods by arranging meals through the local YMCA.

Paul Brown Museum: 121 Lincoln Way East, Massillon, Ohio 44646 (less than 10 miles from the Pro Football Hall of Fame in Canton). www. paulbrownmuseum.org; 330-833-4061. Tues.– Sat. 9:30 a.m.– 5 p.m., Sun. 2–5 p.m.

In a 2015 interview for the documentary Paul Brown: A Football Life, Bill Belichick, head coach of the New England Patriots, told the NFL Network, “There is no one in the game that I have more respect for than Paul Brown. Everything that he did as a coach, 50 years later, everybody is still basically doing the same thing.” It’s the most apt tribute that can be given to a man whose vision and genius were far ahead of their time.

Brown’s innovations Paul Brown deployed almost all of his groundbreaking ideas once he reached the professional level. His accomplishments include: • First to use game film to analyze opponents’ weaknesses and scout for new talent • Helped invent the face guard and the radio headset for the football helmet • First to hire a full-time coaching staff • Instituted a college scouting system that is still in use today • First to implement the sideline telephone system to connect to the coaching staff who had a bird’s-eye view of the game • Developed the 40-yard dash to evaluate the speed and acceleration of players • Originated the taxi squad and the draw play • Created the West Coast Defense (also known as the Ohio River Offense) • Broke the color barrier in professional sports in 1946 by signing on Marion Motley and Bill Willis, a year before Jackie Robinson played for the Brooklyn Dodgers

OCTOBER 2021 • OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING  35


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2021 CALENDAR

OCTOBER/NOVEMBER

NORTHWEST

THROUGH OCT. 24 – Pumpkin Train, Northwest Ohio Railroad Preservation Inc., 12505 Co. Rd. 99, Findlay, Sat./Sun. 1–5 p.m. $3; ages 12 and under, $2. Ride a quarter-scale train to the pumpkin patch to find that special pumpkin, then take one more trip around the track to return to the station. Pumpkins $5 each, but no purchase required. 419-423-2995, www.nworrp.org, or www.facebook.com/nworrp. THROUGH OCT. 30 – Bluffton Farmers Market, Citizens National Bank parking lot, 102 S. Main St., downtown Bluffton, Sat. 8:30 a.m.–noon. with the Bluffton Public Library and live music on select Saturdays. www.explorebluffton.com/farmers-market. THROUGH OCT. 30 – Halloween Express, Northwest Ohio Railroad Preservation Inc., 12505 Co. Rd. 99, Findlay, Fri./Sat. 6:30–9 p.m. $3; age 12 and under, $2. A non-scary Halloween train ride for the whole family around our tracks to see the Halloween decorations after dark. 419-423-2995, www.nworrp.org, or www. facebook.com/nworrp. OCT. 9–10 – Oak Harbor Apple Festival, downtown Oak Harbor. Parade, contests, classic car show, 5K Apple Run, 1-mile kids’ fun run, local performers, beer garden, and more. 419-898-0479 or www. oakharborohio.net. OCT. 15–17 – Lauer Farms 1944, Historic Lauer Farm Park, 800 Roush Rd., Lima, Fri. 4–6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m.–6 p.m., Sun. 10 a.m.–4 p.m. Free. World War II living history weekend set during the Lorraine Campaign, Battle of Metz, October 1944. Watch reenactments of

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battles between the Allied Forces and Axis Powers. www.facebook.com/LauerFarms1944. OCT. 16 – Lima Symphony Concert: “Circumstance and Fate,” Veterans Memorial Civic and Convention Ctr., #7 Town Square, Lima, 7:30 p.m. Join us to celebrate our much-anticipated return to the concert hall. The program features Vivian Fung’s “Prayer,” Poulenc’s Concerto for Two Pianos, and Beethoven’s monumental Fifth Symphony. 419-224-1552 or www.limaciviccenter.com. OCT. 16 – Makerfest, Apollo Career Ctr., 3325 Shawnee Rd., Lima, 10 a.m.–2 p.m. A career expo to celebrate our “maker community” as a catalyst for building our workforce in advanced manufacturing, design, engineering, and the skilled trades. Open to all professionals, local employers, interns, students, and job seekers of all ages. http://linklima.com. OCT. 21 – Black Violin, Veterans Memorial Civic and Convention Ctr., #7 Town Square, Lima, 7:30 p.m. From $24. Classically trained string players Wil B. and Kev Marcus use a unique blend of classical and hip-hop music to overcome stereotypes and break down cultural barriers. 419-224-1552 or www.limaciviccenter.com. OCT. 22 – Buddy Guy, Veterans Memorial Civic and Convention Ctr., #7 Town Square, Lima, 7:30 p.m. From $45. A Rock and Roll Hall of Fame inductee and winner of seven Grammy Awards, Guy is considered one of the greatest guitarists of all time. 419-224-1552 or www. limaciviccenter.com. OCT. 23, 30 – Trick or Treat Halloween Train, Northwest Ohio Railroad Preservation Inc., 12505 Co. Rd. 99, Findlay, 6:30–9 p.m. both days; also 1–4 p.m. on Oct. 30. $3; age 12 and under, $2. Two nights of special Halloween Express train rides. Enjoy the Halloween displays as our train makes trick-or-treat stops. No scary sites — just fun and treats for all! 419-423-2995, www. nworrp.org, or www.facebook.com/nworrp. OCT. 24 – Oak Ridge Boys, Veterans Memorial Civic and Convention Ctr., #7 Town Square, Lima, 7:30 p.m. From $35. Enjoy the four-part harmonies and upbeat songs of this chart-topping country and gospel quartet. 419-224-1552 or www.limaciviccenter.com.

OCT. 15–17 – Mountain State Apple Harvest Festival, Martinsburg. Apple pie–baking contest, pop-up shops and art fair, live music, car show, quilt raffle. Grand parade on Saturday. Schedule subject to change; check website for updates. www.msahf.com. NOV. 4–JAN. 9 – Winter Festival of Lights, Oglebay Resort, 464 Lodge Dr., Wheeling, nightly at dusk. Featuring 300 acres of twinkling lights over a 6-mile drive. Per-car donation requested; valid for the entire festival season. 877-436-1797, https:// wheelingcvb.com/events/winter-festival-of-lights-2, or https://oglebay.com.

OCT. 29–30 – Woodcarver’s Show and Sale, Sauder Village, 22611 St. Rte. 2, Archbold, 10 a.m.–5 p.m. Skilled woodcarvers showcase handcrafted wildlife, fish, birds, bowls, ornaments, pens, and much more. Vendors, demos, workshops, and live music. 800-590-9755 or www.saudervillage.org. OCT. 30 – Bath Arts and Craft Show, Bath High School, 2850 Bible Rd., Lima, 9 a.m.–4 p.m. $1. Featuring nearly 100 vendors. All proceeds help send the young men of Boy Scout Troop 82 to summer camp. www.visitgreaterlima.com. OCT. 30 – Murder Mystery Dinner, Sidney. A classic whodunnit dinner. Whether you choose to be a starring character or just a bystander, you’ll have a blast! Tickets are required for this downtown fundraiser. 937-6586945 or www.sidneyalive.org. NOV. 6 – Lima Symphony Concert: “From Madrid to Mexico,” Veterans Memorial Civic and Convention Ctr., #7 Town Square, Lima, 7:30 p.m. An evening of Latininspired music, with works showcasing Spanish guitar technique. 419-224-1552 or www.limaciviccenter.com. NOV. 6–7 – Homespun Holiday Art and Craft Show, Stranahan Great Hall, 4645 Heatherdowns Blvd., Toledo, Sat. 9 a.m.–4 p.m., Sun. 11 a.m.–4 p.m. Jump-start your holiday shopping with handmade crafts and gifts. Bring household/food items to benefit Cherry Street Mission Ministries. 419-8421925 or www.toledocraftsmansguild.org. NOV. 6–7 – Tri-State Gun Show, Allen Co. Fgds., 2750 Harding Hwy., Lima, Sat. 8:30 a.m.–4 p.m., Sun. 8:30 a.m.–3 p.m. $6. www.tristategunshow.org. NOV. 10–13 – Holiday Shop Hop, downtown Sidney. We partner with the Chamber of Commerce and the Sidney Visitors Bureau to feature holiday craft shows and our local retailers for all your shopping needs and a chance to win a valuable prize! www.sidneyalive.org. NOV. 13 – Charity League’s Holiday Market, 2400 St. Mary’s Ave., Sidney, 9 a.m.–3 p.m. $2. Handcrafted items and vendors of all kinds. Proceeds from admissions and food sales benefit the children of Shelby County. www.charityleagueofshelbycounty.com.

Submit listings AT LEAST 90 DAYS prior to the event 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 or a number/ website for more information.

OCTOBER 2021 • OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING  37


2021 CALENDAR

OCTOBER/NOVEMBER

NORTHEAST

THROUGH OCT. 17 – “Riverboats on the Ohio,” Historic Fort Steuben, 120 S. 3rd St., Steubenville, Mon.–Sat. 10 a.m.–4 p.m., Sun. 11 a.m.–4 p.m. Exhibit and programs on the history and folklore of the steamboats that traveled up and down the Ohio River. 740-283-1787 or www. oldfortsteuben.com. THROUGH OCT. 30 – “Live Birds of Prey,” Mohican State Park Lodge and Conference Cr., 4700 Goon Rd., Perrysville, every Saturday at 7 p.m. Enjoy an up-close experience with a variety of Ohio’s bird species. Presented by the Ohio Bird Sanctuary. Free and open to the public. 419-938-5411 or www.discovermohican.com/event. OCT. 10–11, NOV. 14–15 – Olde Stark Antique Faire, Stark Co. Fgds., Exhibition Bldg., 305 Wertz Ave. NW, Canton, Sat. 9 a.m.–4 p.m., Sun. 10 a.m.–2 p.m. $5, under 13 free. Early bird Sat. 7 a.m., $7. Antiques and collectibles from over 100 dealers and collectors. Free appraisals. 330794-9100 or find us on Facebook.

SOUTHEAST

THROUGH OCT. 31 – Children’s Toy and Doll Museum Season opening, 206 Gilman Ave., Marietta, Sat./Sun. 1–4 p.m. Adult $4, child $2. www.mariettaohio.org/event. THROUGH OCTOBER – Rise and Shine Farmers Market, 2245 Southgate Pkwy., Cambridge, every Friday, 8 a.m.–noon. 740-680-1866 or find us on Facebook. THROUGH DECEMBER – Athens Farmers Market, 1000 E. State St., Athens, every Wednesday, 9 a.m.–1 p.m.; every Saturday, 9 a.m.–noon. Buy local and support your local economy. 740-593-6763 or www. athensfarmersmarket.org. OCT. 7–10, 14–17 – Clue, Chillicothe Civic Theatre, S. Walnut St., Chillicothe. http://cctchillicothe.com. OCT. 8–10 – Chillicothe Halloween Festival, Yoctangee Park, downtown Chillicothe, 10 a.m.–10 p.m. Free. Vendors, food, entertainment, inflatables, games, exhibits, costume contest, and the annual Coffin Races. www.chillicothehalloweenfestival.com. OCT. 8–10 – Chillicothe Trade Days, Ross Co. Fgds., 344 Fairgrounds Rd., Chillicothe, 10 a.m.–7 p.m. $5. An oldworld-style flea market. www.chillicothetradedays.com.

OCT. 14–29 – Murder in the Mansion: “The Curse of the Keys,” Stan Hywet Hall and Gardens, 714 N. Portage Path, Akron, Thur./Fri. 6:45–9 p.m. (gates close promptly at 7 p.m.). $38 members, $48 non-members. A murder takes place in the Manor House. Who is the murderer, and what is the motive? Interrogate the suspects and help figure out this whodunit. 330-836-5533 or www.stanhywet.org. OCT. 15–17 – Antique Power Show, Carroll Co. Fgds., St. Rte. 9, Carrollton. Presented by the Carroll County Antique Collectors Club. Threshing demos, corn husking/shredding, corn shelling, straw baling, and tractor pulls daily. Tractor parade Friday and Saturday, car show Sunday. 330-8662048 or www.ccacc.webs.com. OCT. 16 – Kidron Beet Festival, Sonnenberg Village, 13497 Hackett Rd., Apple Creek, 9 a.m.–2 p.m. Celebrate the beet at this unique festival with music and food, including beet ice cream! Beet entries must arrive for judging by 11 a.m. See website for festival schedule. 330857-9111 or www.kidronhistoricalsociety.org. OCT. 16–17 – Colonial Trade Fair, Schoenbrunn Village, 1984 E. High Ave., New Philadelphia. Experience what life was like on the Ohio frontier in the 18th century, on the actual site of the Delaware Moravian Village in use from 1772 through 1777. 419-709-2213 or www. schoenbrunnvillagefair.org. OCT. 22–23, 29–30 – Ghost Tours of Zoar, 198 Main St., Zoar. Tour the buildings of the historic village by lantern light as the ghosts of Zoar tell you their haunted tales. Reservations required. 330-874-3011, 800-262-6195, or https://historiczoarvillage.com.

OCT. 15–17 – Muskingum Valley Trade Days, 6602 St. Rte. 78, Reinersville. Large flea market. 740-558-2740. OCT. 15–17 – Fall Festival of Leaves, downtown Bainbridge, Fri./Sat. 10 a.m.–11 p.m., Sun. 10 a.m.–5:30 p.m. Free. Arts and crafts, entertainment, flea market, midways, parades, antique tractor show, log-sawing contest, antique/classic car show, 5-K run. Drive the four self-guided “Skyline Drive” tours to see the fall foliage. www.fallfestivalofleaves.com. OCT. 16 – Paul Francis Quartet, Majestic Theatre, 45 E. Second St., Chillicothe, 7:30 p.m. $5–$12. Grammy Award-winning drummer, educator, and Chillicothe native Paul Francis returns to perform at the historic theater. www.majesticchillicothe.net. OCT. 16–NOV. 27 – Historical Quilts and Needlework Exhibit, Ross County Heritage Center, 45 West Fifth Street, Chillicothe, 11 a.m.–4 p.m. Noted quilt expert Amy Korn will give a presentation on preserving your family quilts and will be available by appointment for prepaid quilt consultations. To schedule an appointment, call 740772-1936 or visit www.rosscountyhistorical.org. OCT. 22–24 – Hallowed Halls and Haunts Weekend, downtown Cambridge. 740-432-2022 or www. visitguernseycounty.com. OCT. 30 – Trick or Treat on Main, downtown Cambridge, 11 a.m.–3 p.m. Little ghosts and goblins can visit the merchants and shops in downtown Cambridge and collect goodies. Ticketed event. https:// downtowncambridge.com/home/things-to-do/events.

38   OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING  •  OCTOBER 2021

OCT. 30 – Great Lakes TCA 2021 Train Meet, UAW Hall (Parma), 5615 Chevrolet Blvd., Cleveland, 10 a.m.–3 p.m. $6 per person, $8 per family; kids in costume admitted free. More than 175 tables. All scales, new and old trains, parts, repair manuals, model kits, and much more. 216233-6135 (Charlie Easton), ceastonoh@gmail.com, or www. greatlakesTCA.org. NOV. 5–6 – Buckeye Book Fair, Greystone Event Ctr., Wooster. Nearly 100 Ohio writers, illustrators, and photographers will be on hand to meet readers and sign copies of their newest books. Workshops, presentations, and activities for the whole family. 330-249-1455, buckeyebookfair@gmail.com, www.buckeyebookfair.org. NOV. 5–6 – Earlier Times Antiques and Folk Art Show, Harvest Ridge at the Holmes Co. Fgds., 8880 OH-39, Millersburg, Fri. 4–7 p.m., Sat. 10:30 a.m.–3 p.m. For information, contact Cheryl Williams at 614-989-5811. NOV. 6–7 – Ohio Gun, Knife, and Military Show, Wayne Co. Fgds., 199 Vanover St., Wooster, Sat. 9 a.m.–5 p.m., Sun. 9 a.m.–3 p.m. 330-262-8001 or http:// ohiogunshows.com. NOV. 13 – North East Train Society Model Train Show, Highland Heights Community Ctr., 5827 Highland Rd., Highland Heights, 10 a.m.–3 p.m. $5, under 12 free. All-scale model train show. New and old trains to buy, sell, or trade; parts, repair manuals, kits, and more for purchase. Food available for purchase. 440-357-8890 (Jim Wendorf), wendorf@cvelimited.com, or www. northeasttrainsociety.com.

OCT. 30–31 – Brigade of the American Revolution, Adena Mansion and Gardens, 847 Adena Rd., Chillicothe. Free admission; $10 parking fee. Unit drills, rifle demonstrations, mock battles, 18th-century cooking, and much more. Begin the process of finding your Revolutionary War ancestor. www.adenamansion.com. NOV. 1–JAN. 1 – 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 – Guernsey County Courthouse Holiday Light Show, Cambridge, 5:30–9 p.m. nightly. See animated light displays and thousands of pulsating lights synchronized to holiday music. 800-933-5480 or www. dickensvictorianvillage.com. NOV. 5–6 – ”Sherlock Holmes and the Case of the Claustrophobic Conundrum,” Pritchard Laughlin Civic Center, 7033 Glenn Hwy., Cambridge. Join Holmes and Watson on this murder mystery weekend and help them crack the case! www.pritchardlaughlin.com. NOV. 6 – Miller’s Automotive Swap Meet and CruiseIn, Ross Co. Fgds., 344 Fairgrounds Rd., Chillicothe, 9 a.m.–4 p.m. $7; free for women and for children under 14. Cars, trucks, tools, parts, signs, race parts, and more. Call Nate at 740-701-3447 or Brian at 740-701-2511. www. millersswapmeet.com. NOV. 6 – Comedy Night at the Majestic Theatre, 45 E. Second St., Chillicothe, 5 p.m. $20–$25. Comedian Lori Graves stepped out onto the Majestic stage to perform comedy for the first time. Now she returns to the same stage to record her first comedy album live. www. majesticchillicothe.net.


CENTRAL

1824 gristmill, walk on the iconic Rock Mill Covered Bridge, and enjoy Hocking River Falls. 740-681-7249 or www.fairfieldcountyparks.org. THROUGH NOV. 1 – Corn Maze and Fall Farm Fun, McDonald’s Greenhouse and Corn Maze, 3220 Adamsville Rd., Zanesville, Mon.–Fri. 9:30 a.m.–6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m.–7 p.m., Sun. 12–6 p.m. $7. Corn maze, hayride, petting zoo, and more. 740-819-5814 or https:// mcdonaldsgreenhouse.com/corn_maze_ohio. OCT. 15–17 – Apple Butter Stirrin’ Festival, Historic Roscoe Village, 600 N. Whitewoman St., Coshocton, Fri./ Sat. 10 a.m.–6 p.m., Sun. 10 a.m.–5 p.m. $5, under 12 free. Sample fresh apple butter cooked over an open THROUGH OCT. 16 – Lorena Sternwheeler Public fire. Handmade crafts, exhibits and demonstrations, Cruises, Zanesville, Wednesdays, Fridays, and outdoor stage entertainment, canal boat rides, and other Saturdays. See website for times. $12, Srs. $10, C. (2–12) activities. 740-622-7664 or www.roscoevillage.com. $8. Enjoy a relaxing cruise down the Muskingum River. 740-455-8282, www.facebook.com/LorenaSternwheeler, OCT. 15–17 – Education of Yesterday Farm Show, 3685 Cass Irish Ridge Rd. (intersection of St. Rtes. 16 and or www.visitzanesville.com/Lorena. 60), Dresden. Featuring Allis Chalmers. 740-754-6248, THROUGH OCT. 17 – Monticello III Canal Boat Rides, educationofyesterday@gmail.com, or www.facebook. Sat./Sun. 1–4 p.m. $8, Srs. $7, Stys. (6–18) $6, under 6 com/EducationofYesterday. free. Huge draft horse teams pull the canal boat along an original section of the Ohio and Erie Canal as the boat OCT. 16 – “History Comes Alive — The Roaring 20s,” captain entertains you with tall tales and history of 1800s Heritage Hall Museum, 169 E. Church St., Marion, 6–9 life on the canal. You might even get to assist in steering p.m. $50. Ages 21 and over only. Costumed reenactors the canal boat. www.visitcoshocton.com/events-list.php. from the 1920s interact with guests visiting Heritage Hall and the Wyandot Popcorn Museum. Featuring period THROUGH OCT. 30 – Delaware Farmers Market, 20 cocktails and finger foods. 740-387-4255 or www. E. Winter St., Delaware, Sat. 9–12 p.m. 740-362-6050 or marionhistory.com. www.mainstreetdelaware.com/event/farmers-market. OCT. 16 – Vernon McIntyre’s Appalachian Grass, THROUGH OCT. 30 – Zanesville Farmers Market, Sterling Bluegrass Jamboree, 26 E. Main St., Mt. Sterling, Adornetto’s, 2224 Maple Ave., Zanesville, every Saturday, 5:30 p.m. $10. Enjoy an evening of lively bluegrass music 9 a.m.–noon. www.zanesvillefarmersmarket.org. with lightning-fast instrumentals, close harmonies, and THROUGH OCT. 31 – Hot Shop Studio Class: entertaining novelty songs. Music kicks off at 5 p.m. with Pumpkins, Franklin Park Conservatory, 1777 E. Broad the house band, Sterling Bluegrass Band. Food available. St., Columbus, Wed.–Fri. 6–9 p.m. (also Sun., Oct. 31). 614-323-6938, sterlingbluegrassjamboree@gmail.com, or $70. Get hands-on experience blowing glass and create www.sterlingbluegrassjamboree.com/upcoming-events. a colorful glass pumpkin. All experience levels welcome. OCT. 17 – Columbus Toy Soldier Show, The Point at 614-715-81566 or www.fpconservatory.org. Otterbein University, 60 Collegeview Rd., Westerville, THROUGH OCT. 31 – Rock Mill Days, Stebelton Park 10 a.m.–3 p.m. Dealers and collectors from the Midwest at Rock Mill, 1429 Rockmill Place NW, Lancaster, Wed./ will gather to buy and sell toy soldiers from all eras and Sat. 11 a.m.–2 p.m., Sun. 1–4 p.m. Free. Tour the restored manufacturers, old and new, for our 24th annual show.

SOUTHWEST

Sun. 1–5 p.m. Enjoy French market bean soup and cornbread, cider, apple dumplings, and live music. Grain grinding demos with the miller at noon, 2 p.m., and 4 p.m. 937-548-5112 or www.bearsmill.org. OCT. 10 – Country Day’s Market, Lostcreek Memory Barn, 3360 N. St. Rte. 589, Casstown, 10 a.m.–5 p.m. Free. Enjoy a day in the country and support local artisans. 937-418-0392 (Susan King) or countrydaysmarket@gmail.com (Victoria King). OCT. 29 – Vernon McIntyre’s Appalachian Grass, Fibonacci Brewing Company, 1445 Compton Rd., Cincinnati, 7 p.m. Free. Enjoy an evening of lively THROUGH OCT. 24 – Art at the Mill, 6450 Arcanumbluegrass. Craft beers and food truck eats available onBear’s Mill Rd., Greenville. Monthly art program curated site. 513-832-1422 or http://fibbrew.com. to promote local art/artists and create a gathering place OCT. 29–NOV. 21 – Art at the Mill, 6450 Arcanumfor the public. This month we showcase Tim Freeman Bear’s Mill Rd., Greenville. Monthly art program curated and his photography on rice paper. Reception for the to promote local art/artists and create a gathering artist on Sep. 24, 6–8 p.m. 937-548-5112 or www. place for the public. This month we showcase Vincent bearsmill.org. Saulnier, oil on canvas, and Scott Thayer, pit-fired THROUGH NOV. 21 – Bluegrass Wednesdays, pottery/sculpture. Reception for the artists will be held Vinoklet Winery, 11069 Colerain Ave., Cincinnati, Wed. Oct. 29, 6–8 p.m. 937-548-5112 or www.bearsmill.org 6:30–8:30 p.m. Enjoy dinner, wine, and an evening of for more information. lively bluegrass entertainment by Vernon McIntyre’s NOV. 5 – First Friday Concert: Edde Osborne, First Appalachian Grass. Reservations strongly recommended. United Methodist Church, 120 S. Broad St., Middletown, 513-385-9309 or vinokletwinery@fuse.net. noon–1 p.m. Free. Edde brings his unique style of R&B OCT. 9–10 – Fall Open House at Bear’s Mill, 6450 jazz and pop standards to flute and saxophone. 513-423Arcanum-Bear’s Mill Rd., Greenville, Sat. 11 a.m.–5 p.m., 4629 or www.myfumc.net.

sconnell51@comcast.net or www.mwtoysoldier.com. OCT. 20–23 – Circleville Pumpkin Show, downtown Circleville. Free. Ohio’s oldest and largest pumpkin celebration. Seven different parades. 740-474-7000 or www.pumpkinshow.com. OCT. 22 – Roots and Boots Tour: Sammy Kershaw, Aaron Tippin, and Collin Raye, Marion Palace Theatre, 276 W. Center St., Marion, 7:30 p.m. $32–$50. Three of the voices that defined ’90s country music join forces for a one-night only concert. 740-383-2101 or www. marionpalace.org. OCT. 30 – Applebutter and Horseradish Day, Lawrence Orchards, 2634 Smeltzer Rd., Marion, 9 a.m.–6 p.m. Free. Apple butter is cooked in a copper kettle over a wood fire, while the horseradish crop is ground fresh. Schmidt’s food truck will be on-site. 740-389-3019 or www.lawrenceorchards.com. NOV. 5 – Amy Grant, Marion Palace Theatre, 276 W. Center St., Marion, 7:30 p.m. $32–$54. The six-time Grammy Award-winning singer and songwriter will perform her timeless hits, such as “Baby, Baby,” “El Shaddai,” “Every Heartbeat,” and more. 740-383-2101 or www.marionpalace.org. NOV. 6 – Dinner with the Presidents, Dayspring Wesleyan Church, 2431 Marion–Mt. Gilead Rd., Marion, 5:30–8:30 p.m. $35–$40. Buffet dinner of the featured presidents’ favorite foods, from recipes taken from the White House Cookbook. Dinner is followed by presentations from those presidents. 740387-4255 or www.marionhistory.com/event/dinnerwith-the-presidents. NOV. 6 – Veterans March and Ceremony, Canal Winchester, 10 a.m. March begins at Frances Steube Community Ctr., 22 S. Trine St., and ends at Stradley Place, 36 S. High St., for the ceremony. Free pancake breakfast for veterans and their families at 8 a.m. at the Community Center. 614-834-9915 or www. canalwinchesterohio.gov. NOV. 13 – United Way 5K and Fun Walk, Fairfield Co. Fgds., 157 E. Fair Ave., Lancaster. For details, visit our website at www.uwayfairfieldco.org. NOV. 11–13 – Industrial Strength Bluegrass Festival, Roberts Convention Centre, 123 Gano St., Wilmington. Formerly known as the Southern Ohio Indoor Music Festival. One of the Midwest’s premier bluegrass events. 937-372-5804 or www.somusicfest.com. NOV. 13 – Christmas Preview Open House at Bear’s Mill, 6450 Arcanum-Bear’s Mill Rd., Greenville, 11 a.m.–5 p.m. 937-548-5112 or www.bearsmill. NOV. 13 – Holiday Horse Parade, downtown Piqua, 7 p.m. See horse-drawn carriages, hitches, and riders, all outfitted with holiday lights, making their way down Main Street. Christmas banners and decorated street trees create an amazing backdrop for this dazzlingly fun family-friendly event. 937-773-9355 or www. mainstreetpiqua.com. NOV. 13 – Springfield Swap Meet and Car Show, Clark Co. Fgds., 4401 S. Charleston Pike, Springfield. 937-376-0111, info@ohioswapmeet.com, or www. ohioswapmeet.com. NOV. 13–14 – Winter’s Yuletide Gathering, downtown Tipp City. The perfect start to the holiday season awaits you in the historic downtown, where the shopkeepers warmly invite you to their open house. Don’t miss the visit by Santa! 937-667-0883 or www.downtowntippcity.org.

OCTOBER 2021 • OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING  39


MEMBER INTERACTIVE

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Bountiful harvest 2

1.  Grandchildren Genica, Cody, Annsley, Jaycee, and Autumn anticipating a “bountiful harvest!” Robert Holland South Central Power Company member 2.  Sterling, Atley, and Emery Ruebush with daddy’s hay harvest. Julie Ruebush Darke Rural Electric Cooperative member 3.  A surprise carrot crop I had pretty much given up on. Jodi Bird South Central Power Company member 4.  My two grandsons, Cody and Dakota Kiefer, harvesting. Karen Rupp Butler Rural Electric Cooperative member

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5.  A basket of healthy goodness. Karen Pugh Paulding Putnam Electric Cooperative member

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6.  Our harvest-time birthday girls, Emma (October 31) and Ava (November 1). Nicki and Jeremy Lawrence North Central Electric Cooperative member Below: My son-in-law, Brent Iden, harvesting at Iden Farms. Maggie Kendrick Guernsey-Muskingum Electric Cooperative member

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Send us your picture! For January, send “Sledding” by Oct. 15; for February, send “Kiss and tell” by Nov. 15. Upload your photos at www.ohiocoopliving.com/memberinteractive. Your photo may be featured in our magazine or on our website.

40   OHIO COOPERATIVE LIVING  •  OCTOBER 2021


WE’RE HIRING! Electric cooperative job opportunities are Ohio’s best kept secret

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Mike: a stable career, outstanding ACCOUNTANTS

CUSTOMER SERVICE REPRESENTATIVES

family-friendly environment.” INTERNS

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Energize your future with a career at an electric

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ohioec.org/careers Visit your cooperative’s website for career opportunities in your area.


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