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$1.00 Cadiz, OHiO

Cadiz council approves tax exemption for power plant SATURDAY, APRIL 28, 2018

By JD LONG

Jim@harrisonnewsherald.com

CADIZ – Last ursday the Cadiz village council joined the Harrison County Commissioners in approving to enter into an Enterprise Zone agreement with Harrison Power LLC. Last Wednesday a resolution was approved by the commissioners who agreed to a 100 percent, 15-year tax abatement. e Cadiz ordinance was read as an emergency reading, which states in part, “on the increase in the assessed value of real and tangible personal property…” e emergency reading was stated for

“in essence of time.” e agenda also dealt with the incessant rains the area has had since February wreaking havoc on area projects. Village Administrator Charley Bowman’s (not present due to illness) report touched on the electrical issues the village has been experiencing uptown. “ey cannot do any work at this point due to the continual rains and rain collecting in the curb boxes and conduit,” Bowman wrote. “Once the weather dries out, they will be able to determine the nature and extent of the problems that are causing the street lamps to not function.”

Touching on Liming Road, council member John Vermillion asked what a scaled back scope meant in regards to fixing some flooding problems and the stabilization of its banks, which has been nicknamed “Lake Liming” for the water build up that occurs. Council member omas Crawshaw said Bowman was worried about an adjacent hillside eroding that includes an eight-inch water line. “[If the] hillside goes out we’re going to have a bigger problem,” Crawshaw said, which was later confirmed by Bowman via a phone interview. Other items addressed were: - e East Market Street parking lot

will finally see its paving complete once the weather clears up. - Maplewood Ave. project is not cooperating as problems with a catch basin or its outlet pipe as well as a clogged eight-inch storm line have been discovered. “e catch basin needs to have a new floor poured and a new line installed across Maplewood Ave. We are negotiating to have Mannik & Smith pay for the catch basin and line repair,” Bowman wrote. - A manhole was discovered on Deersville Ave. where it was covered by asphalt. is along with parts of a sewer main are in need of repair. Bowman

said this work would be a part of a change order needing a supplemental appropriation. - Bowman also placed a suggestion for changing the speed limit on Country Club Road. With the new school as a consideration, it was thought to lower the limit from 35 mph to 25 mph for 0.2 miles south of South Buffalo Street. “Lowering the speed this summer following the end of the school year might be the appropriate time, and give those using Country Club Road an advance notice…that the speed limit will be lowered around the new school

See APPROVES, PG. 2

Scio encourages cleanup, council members sworn in By JD LONG

jim@harrisonnewsherald.com SCIO – Wednesday’s Scio council meeting saw a slew of motions passed with a preceding message to the community’s landlords to help encourage their tenants to cleanup their properties. Mayor Michelle Carpenter stated letters are going to be sent to all landlords reminding them that their property “is in their name and they are responsible for the property.” A list will also be provided of violations that need taken care of, as well. “You need to help assist us in getting them cleaned up,” Carpenter told council. Also, numerous motions were passed with the first one dealing with the PNC building where council has discussed moving for the past several months. Council passed a motion Wednesday agreeing to lease the first floor of the building but

much work still needs to be completed with no timeline set. Village Administrator Jason Tubaugh stated the floor needs redone plus the teller’s counter also needs moved. In the last meeting it was discussed that the building could be rented for $750 per month with half the utilities included. e lease for now is a tentative agreement where council will inform Tubaugh what exactly they want included in the lease, “once that’s done I need authorization to resubmit it and sign off on it.” Also, Carpenter stated she was informed that the two buildings at the football field need advertised if they were to lease it out. A motion to place an ad in the newspaper was passed with Council Member, Andrew Turner voting no. Council also voted to take ownership of two properties with one located on West Main Street and the other Grandview Street.

“Properties will be forfeited to the state,” Treasurer Trish Copeland informed council when it was asked what would happen if the village did not take over the properties. “Well, they’re not being taken care of now as it is, so it’s only going to get worse if we don’t take ownership,” Turner stated where he then made the motion to take ownership, which was passed. Another motion by Turner was passed concerning taking the chain link fence around the volleyball court for use elsewhere. Also, two council members were sworn in, incumbent Andrew Turner to his new term and newcomer, Betty Gotschall. Also, there is a water committee meeting taking place on April 30, at 5: 30 p.m. at the municipal building. And another reminder for cleanup day was given as May 12 from 9 a.m. to noon.

NH Photo | ESTHER MCCOY

Samantha Trushell, Harrison County Farm Bureau, reads the American Farm Bureau selected book "John Deere-That's Who" to her son, Paxton. April 22 was Earth Day and farmers are doing much to support the environment. The book tells about Deere, who founded plows that would cut through the Mid-west hard-packed clay for farmers, making it easier to turn the soil. It has been read to first and second grade classes by many Farm Bureau groups.

Farm Bureau holds luncheon for Earth Day By ESTHER MCCOY NH Contributor

In 1970, in an effort to support environmental protection, Earth Day was first celebrated and is now coordinated globally and celebrated in more than 193 countries each year as noted in a history of Earth Day story. Rachel Carson's best seller, "Silent Spring" sold 500,000 copies in 24 countries in 1962 and began to raise public awareness and concern for the environment and now Earth Day is on its way to a 50-year anniversary in 2020. Michele Specht, Harrison, Jefferson, Carroll and Tuscarawas county organization director, told at the

Court

Zurek granted judicial release, Sanchez faces sanctions

Both Andrew Zurek and Eric Sanchez appeard in common pleas court. Zurek was granted judicial release while Sanchez faces revocation of CBC sanctions. See Page 16

Carroll County Farm and City Luncheon, how the American Farm Bureau committee went through many books on the environment and made sure that the selected book of the year was farm friendly. "is year "John Deere-at's Who,"  by Tracy Nelson Maurer, was chosen and has been a hit with the first and second grade classes who heard it from a Promotion and Education member who read and then donated the book to the school libraries." she said.   Regarding the older students who are deciding on a career in natural resources or agriculture, it can be started at a vocational school or the ATI School.

Returning Scio council member Andrew Turner and newcomer Betty Gotschall were sworn in at Wednesday’s regular council meeting. Gotschall filled the last remaining chair on council.

Cadiz SW polling station moves to new location e Harrison County Board of Elections would like to remind voters of the Cadiz SW precinct who formerly voted at St. Teresa Activity Center that their polling location has been moved to Scott Memorial Methodist Church, 817 East Market

Cadiz NE precinct. If you have any questions regarding the upcoming election or polling locations, please call the Harrison County Board of Elections at (740) 9428866 or visit the website at www.electionsonthe.net/oh/h arrison.

SeeLUNCHEON, PG. 4

Sports

School

e Harrison Central boys baseball team is on cruise control right now thanks to junior Logan Tonkovich’s performance See Page 6

Sunday, a group of Harrison Central students were on hand at the Church of Christ in Cadiz to be recognized for their achievements. See Page 7

Huskies surge as Tonkovish has big week

NEWS-HERALD

Street, Cadiz. All voters in the Cadiz SW precinct who vote at the polls are to vote at Scott Memorial Methodist Church beginning with the May 8, Primary Election. Scott Memorial Methodist Church will also remain as the voting location for the

Harrison Central students receive recogniton

Question of the week Do you think the power plant will be as big an economic windfall as is predicted?

Last week’s question

YES 20% (5 VOTES) NO 80% (20 VOTES)

Question

Next week’s question Is your mind made up on who you’ll vote for state representative? YES •  NO

Vote@HarrisonNewsHerald.com

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Annual Career Center Advisory Dinner leads with positive notes HARRISON NEWS-HERALD | AREA

2

By JD LONG

jim@harrisonnewsherald.com

Harrison Career Center Superintendent Richard Schoene speaks at their annual advisory dinner last Thursday. Candidates running for the state representative position, Dan Milleson (D) and Don Jones (R) were on hand along with the various department heads giving updates on their progress.

CADIZ – e annual Harrison Career Center Advisory Dinner kicked off last ursday in front of a nice crowd and some promising talk. Superintendent Richard Schoene spoke of some improvements on the horizon, which included a canopy for the outside entrance, central air and gas heat, which drew applause. Also, candidates for state representative, Dan Milleson (D), and Don Jones (R), both acknowledged the importance and benefits of an education at the career center while touching briefly on their political goals. Milleson noted the plethora of employers at the recent Belmont County Jobs Fair exemplifying today’s demand for workers. He also noted the “boom and bust” of the steel and coal industries and how jobs from oil and gas are branching out in subsidiary areas. “What we need desperately are jobs that are going to last,” Milleson told the audience as he touted the importance of getting more students enrolled into the Career Center “with no stigma attached.” Jones spoke of fond memories of graduating from this very school,

which catapulted him to a degree from Ashland University, a teaching career and successful businessman. He also touched on the fact that he and Milleson share similar ideas on certain subjects with education being one of them. But he called education being turned into a business and its bottom line becoming too important. “Sometimes kids get the short end of the stick,” he said without blaming individuals within the education system while acknowledging the books do need to be balanced. He too noted the oil and gas industry’s fanfare in jobs but also the spinoff jobs created and the importance for Harrison County in taking advantage of that. Jones also said something the public doesn’t normally here from candidates, especially in this age of divisiveness. “You know, Dan and I are in a unique situation, Harrison County is going to win November the 6th whether it’s he or I.” Some notes from the various instructors were provided by Occupational Lab’s, Larry Bossell: Gloria Palumbo, Drug-Free Club Advisor: e drug-free club membership rate currently stands at approximately 60 percent. e

Saturday, April 28, 2018

aim of the club is to reward drugfree students with positive reinforcements and encourage drug-free lifestyles at an early age. Richard Beatty, Connections Program Instructor: e freshmen (Connections) students have been working on community service projects for Sally Buffalo Park and e Harrison County Fairgrounds. e sophomore (Occupational Lab) team will be advancing to the State Knowledge Bowl Competition based on their placement in region 10. Greg Guthrie, Welding Instructor: Students are currently preparing to take their American Welding Society (AWS) Certification tests. Student proficiency rates on state competency tests were 86 percent. e program is addressing “soft skills” in addition to their welding skills to improve student employability. Alan Albright, Ag/Industrial Equipment Instructor: e

Harrison Career Center’s Ag/Industrial Equipment team (comprised of David Zatta and Greg Fogle) placed fifth overall in the state out of 162 teams in the Agricultural Diagnostics competition. He noted that employment opportunities, both early placement and post graduate options, remained strong. Curry Triplett, Hospitality/Tourism and Marketing Instructor: Spoke of several off site learning experiences and guest speakers that promoted career awareness for Hospitality and Marketing students. Michelle Grant, Visual Graphics/Web Design Instructor: Students are competing in the state skills competition in Web Design in Columbus, Ohio. Noted that program enrollment for the 2018/2019 school year is increasing. Students are currently working on their design skills for the upcoming state proficiency tests.

Our Question of the Week: Is your mind made up on who you’ll vote for state representative? vote at: harrisonnewsherald.com

Bowerston Women’s Club discusses Christmas in the Park at April meeting BOWERSTON The Bowerston Community Women’s Club held its April meeting on Tuesday, April 3, at the Bowerston Public Library. During the business meeting members Megan John and Mandy Radich, who are also members of the village council, advised the group

that it would no longer be able to use the Community Building at no cost for the annual Christmas in the Park. Radich cited the need for multiple repairs to the building as the reason for this decision. John explained that legal counsel had also advised that the building could no longer be used by any

individual, including council members, or non-profit entities, for free. The rental fee for 2018 will be $125, increasing to $150 in 2019. The group discussed the matter and noted that the annual Christmas in the Park is currently a group effort with the volunteer fire department providing the

treat bags and Sunnyslope offering the hot chocolate, as well as donations being collected in a can at B&B Carryout. e excess expenses of the coloring contest, prizes and entertainment are absorbed by the club. e group considered asking other area groups for assistance and decided to monitor

collections and decide in September whether or not the group will have funds to continue with this event. Anyone who is interested in co-sponsoring or assisting with this endeavor should contact a club member. In other business, the group decided to postpone the anticipated lasagna dinner until early October. A donation to the

son of Julie Newbrough, in the amount of $50 was unanimously approved by member. A craft event was planned for the May meeting. Radich and John will be organizing a slate painting for the evening, cost to be provided prior to the meeting. Following the business meeting refreshments were served by Mrs. eresa Love.

APPROVES

were steady at 3.00 for both March 27 and April 3. Bowman also later included as a supplement to his report regarding the repaving of East Market Street (from the square south to the Village limits) at the end of May.

“Between the areas of the square and Holmes Avenue, ODOT will be removing the underlying brick surface and replace the brick with new base material. Between Homes Avenue and Van Fossen Road, the pavement will be milled and replaced. e remainder of

East Market Street will be resurfaced,” Bowman explained. Prior to the paving project village crews are going to be replacing water service connections “where residents are experiencing low water pressure.” “Anyone living on East Market

Street who is experiencing low water pressure is encouraged to call the Cadiz Water Plant at: 740-942-3884.” Bowman said they want this work completed before ODOT begins their project. Bowman also sent notice for the

community to expect traffic delays during construction for the duration of the summer, which he said is to be completed before the school season begins in the fall. The next scheduled meeting is set for May 3 at 7 p.m.

From PG | 1

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4-H club makes donation to Har. Co. Dog Pound The 4-H Club, Freeport Friends, conducted a food stand in which they raised $250 that was donated to the Harrison County Dog Pound on Saturday, April 21. Pictured left to right is: Zeb Fisher, Hunter Fisher, the pound’s Cindi Yanez, Bristol Tipton and Gabee Fisher. Kneeling is Tammy Koutsky, also from the pound.

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Seated, from left: Jonathan Best, Brent Newbrough, Hunter Kelley, Paul LePlante. Back: Wayne Kenney, Robert Eckley, Kaden Salsberry and Richard Beatty, instructor.

BHCC crafts picnic tables for Sally Buffalo Park e Belmont-Harrison Career Center, Harrison freshman Connection Class, was busy this past spring making picnic tables that will be enjoyed by those holding events at Sally Buffalo Park this year.

ey completed 20 wooden tables, with attached benches, and some of the tables are already being enjoyed at the park, according to Richard Beatty, instructor. ere was the cut and router

crew and assembly gang to perform the carpenter duties. Scott Parker is the park contact they have been working with for the project, it was noted and it was the park board who purchased the materials for the tables. 


HARRISON NEWS-HERALD | AREA

Saturday, April 28, 2018

3

Court receives TCAP grant funds via commissioners By JD LONG

jim@harrisonnewsherald.com

CADIZ – The Common Pleas Court of Harrison County announced, via the commissioners, that they received $22,500 for the Targeted Community Alternatives to Prison (TCAP) grant to aid their community corrections program. The commissioners, as read by Dale Norris then

appropriated funds for the following departments: Salary ($16,000), PERS ($2,240), Medicare ($232), General Expenses ($628), Program Expenses/EOCC ($3,000) and Workers Compensation ($400). Also, upon recommendation from the Mental Health and Recovery Board’s (MHRB) Executive Director, Jayne Devney, John Carr, public health emergency

preparedness coordinator at Harrison County Health Department, was approved for membership to the MHRB board. It was noted that Carr works with many departments as preparedness coordinator “in all areas of emergency response and preparedness.� “Mr. Carr has a background as well in criminal justice with employment in prior years at the Belmont County jail and

within the state corrections system,� as stated in the recommendation. “His current position makes him very familiar with the work of a public board.� Carr’s term will end June 30, 2019. Also, Commissioner Paul Coffland announced they had received word from Ohio Secretary of State, Jon Husted regarding the primary election held on May 8.

“Issue I, which is a proposed constitutional amendment creates a bipartisan public process for drawing congressional districts,� Coffland read from a prepared statement. He stated that the 2018 state Issue’s Report was now available at: www.ohiosecretaryofstate.gov. Coffland stated that what the public will find are arguments for and against gerrymandering and how to

eliminate certain aspects of it. A program overseen by the Ohio Department of Transportation (ODOT) called the Transportation Alternative Program approved last week, of up to $950,000 to the commissioners for repaving the Conotton Creek Trail. Commissioner, Don Bethel stated that the funds would be available for the summer, 2020-21 fiscal year.

Ball field, water treatmant plant work continues in Scio By JD LONG

jim@harrisonnewsherald.com

SCIO – Work continues at Scio’s ball fields and the water treatment plant. Village Administrator Jason Tubaugh outlined the main points in his bi-monthly report. - Electrical work has been ongoing all week. He said the generator has been delivered and also set in place.

- Work is being held back due to the constant rain that has left ground too soft at the Onslow Fields. He said damage has already occurred at a cost of $21,680, which has previously been reported. î “e project is still ahead of schedule. - î “e College Street lift station’s new T-6 pump is on order and Tubaugh stated it would be cheaper for the village to pick it up themselves. Shipping costs are listed as $493

Manhunt leads to arrest of alleged forger

HARRISON COUNTY – Harrison County Sheri Joe Myers stated that his oďŹƒce has arrested Christopher S. Johnson, 46, after a manhunt along SR151 and County Road 51. Johnson has been sought by several law enforcement agencies throughout the Ohio Valley for passing checks on a closed account and also for forgery. His whereabouts have been unknown since last summer when he stopped reporting to his Ohio Adult Parole Authority oďŹƒcer. Since then he has been writing bad checks and forging checks at several local businesses in both Ohio and West Virginia. Local authorities were notified that Johnson had acquired a vehicle in Martins Ferry without consent of the owner. A passenger in the vehicle alerted law enforcement and coordinated a meeting place with the vehicle owner. Prior to law enforcement arriving Johnson fled the area on foot into a wooded area o County Road 51 near Skit Road. î “e Harrison County Sheri’s OďŹƒce enlisted the help of the Cadiz Police Department and the Ohio State Highway Patrol during the search. A detective was placed in a private citizen aircraft to aid in the search.

with an “estimated cost to the villageâ€? at $140. - î “e village was authorized for a one-year permit (20182019) for the sludge delivery to Dover. He said Kimble’s does require additional testing along with the EPA’s requirements for 2018. - An estimated cost of $4,170 for the spare paddle wheel with a reduced estimate by $208 was listed. î “e life span for a rebuild is estimated to be four to five

years, according to Tubaugh. î “e rebuild will be held as a spare in case of an emergency. - î “e hydrant flushing program begins in May of this year and ends in October of 2018. “A schedule will be published as well as a one call to inform residents,â€? Tubaugh stated in his report. - î “e new Ford F450 is now on order. He said that due to the delay in the order, the

village would receive a 2019 model instead of the planned 2018 one. It is expected to be delivered in about 10 weeks. - A park mower is to be purchased for under $1,000 by next month. î “e village is looking at three area businesses for the purchase. - A High Street catch basin including a pipe has been repaired. î “e same work for West College Street is currently on. An overall 130 feet of pipe

is expected to be laid down upon completion. Plastic pipe will replace the old clay tile piping. - Metal poles have been received by Travis and Collin Albaugh for the park’s backstop. Ed Crall is doing the work and the village is to purchase the chain link at a possible “cost share, or utilize the existing chain link fence at the football field.�

Christopher S. Johnson

Chris Johnson was spotted from the air hiding in the wooded area. Two K9’s from the Sheri’s OďŹƒce and Cadiz Police Department had been deployed. î “e K9 team located Johnson and took him into custody with the assistance of other oďŹƒcers on scene. Johnson did not actively resist when confronted by the K9. Christopher Johnson was taken into custody on several outstanding warrants and has been interviewed by Harrison County Detectives in reference to other open cases involving him. Further felony charges are being pursued by Harrison County in this matter. î “e Sheri’s OďŹƒce would like to thank Higgins aviation and the Cadiz Police Department and the Steubenville Post of the OSHP, for their assistance in this manhunt.

Students raise child abuse, neglect awareness In honor of April’s National Child Abuse Prevention Month, junior and senior high students from Harrison Central plant pinwheels in front of the Harrison County Courthouse. The girls also represent Students Against Destructive Decisions (SADD) and volunteered their time to decorate the lawn. Pictured left to right: Kaitlynn Webber, Tiphanie Dallas, Gabby Sullivan, Jessica Weires and McKenna Sullivan

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HARRISON NEWS-HERALD | AREA

4

Look at the Past

Hopedale Coal Co. steam shovel

An old Hopedale Coal Company "steam shovel" mining coal somewhere in Harrison County (no date). Note the man on the boom. Probably the "oiler" working to keep the shovel operation. The Harrison County Coal and Reclamation Park will be holding their annual Dinner/Auction on Saturday, May12 at Wallace Lodge, Sally Buffalo Park. Doors open at 5 p.m., dinner at 6 p.m and the auction at 8 p.m. The Guest Speaker will be Allen Dieterich-Ward, author of the book "Beyond Rust: Metropolitan Pittsburgh and The Fate of Industrial America". Tickets are $18. For more information contact VP Dale Davis (740) 391-4135.

LUNCHEON From PG | 1

"Farm kids are special. ey have an incredible work ethic. ey get up early and go to the barn; they are responsible.

Farmers are environmentalists. ere are so many more chemicals spread on green lawns than farm land many times. Farm quality has been stepped up," she said. Regarding the drinking of milk these days, Specht noted that the only actual milk drink is

milk. Almond and the other milks are misleading, she noted. "ere are not antibiotics allowed and it is tested three times before it goes to market. And youth are not drinking it as much as necessary these days.”

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Saturday, April 28, 2018

Letters to the Editor End gerrymandering in Ohio With so little agreement between parties in today’s political climate, something amazing has happened! Republicans and democrats in the Ohio legislature have come together to address gerrymandering—the drawing of political districts to favor one party over another. e result is Issue 1, an initiative which would amend the Ohio Constitution to give responsibility for redrawing U.S. Congressional district lines to a bipartisan commission. Issue 1 will be on the May 8 ballot. Congressional District 6, which covers Harrison County, like many others, is strangely shaped and runs all the way

A sincere “thank you” Letter to the Editor: Harrison County e Agricultural Society would like to express a sincere “ank You” to our community and supporters.

Neighbors helping neighbors To the Editor: It is good to live in a small town. When the Ash Bore

Correction In the March 18, Letter to the Editor, our Harrison County Military Support Group recognized the various groups, organizations, businesses, and individuals who helped in various ways to assist with the Christmas 2017 packages sent to the troops.

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together and having district boundaries that are more compact. No district map will be drawn to favor or disfavor a political party or candidate, and each district will be nearly equal in population. It will require multiple public meetings before adopting a proposed plan for congressional districts, and any citizen of Ohio may propose a plan for the Commission’s consideration. Under the new rules districts must be geographically contiguous and compact, and representational fairness is required. In addition, the Voting Rights Act and other state and federal laws that protect minority representation will be respected. Let’s end gerrymandering in Ohio. VOTE YES ON ISSUE 1.

We recently held our annual Spring Dinner / Fundraising event, and as always, it was a great success! ank you to the ladies and gentleman of the New Athens Museum who prepared and served our meal and also to everyone who attended, purchased items or donated in any way. It is through your endless support that we are

able to sponsor this event to continue to operate the Harrison County Fair each year. We are pleased to announce there are new events and attractions planned for this year’s fair, which will be held from June 25 – June 30. Come out and enjoy the week with your family and friends.

Beetle came to town and killed a large Ash Tree in the front yard and very close to the home of a resident in the small Village of New Athens, several people from town stepped up and hired a professional tree service to remove the tree. We’d

like to thank everyone who helped to make the removal of the tree possible.

One group was overlooked in error in that letter expressing our appreciation. e members of the Lakeland Democrat Women’s Club have been supporting our Military Support Group for a number of years. And, again this Christmas they donated food items and homemade cookies for the packages. We apologize for previously

failing to express our gratitude to the members of the Lakeland Democrat Women’s Club for their generosity and loyalty to our group and to the men and women serving in the military.

Mary Hooker Cadiz, Ohio

Harrison County Fair Board

anks, Jim McBeth New Athens

100

Sincerely, Doris Crawford, Treasurer Harrison County Military Support Group

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from Mahoning County in the north to the southern tip of Ohio. Many districts look like snakes, drawn in such a way as to give an unfair advantage to one party, whichever is in power when the lines are drawn. Both republicans and democrats have participated in gerrymandering. is initiative would amend Article XI of the Ohio Constitution, transferring responsibility for redrawing U.S. Congressional district lines to the bipartisan Ohio Redistricting Commission. In 2015, 71.5 percent of Ohio voters chose to end gerrymandering of our state legislature by giving this commission authority to redraw district boundaries. Let’s do the same for our U.S. Representative districts. Issue 1, if passed will limit the number of splits of counties, cities and townships, thereby keeping local communities

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Conn’s Kettle or Caramel Corn 6-7 oz.

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PRICES GOOD Wed. May 2, 2018 thru

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WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES AND CORRECT TYPOGRAPHICAL AND PICTORIAL ERRORS. NO SALES TO DEALERS.


HARRISON NEWS-HERALD

Saturday, April 28, 2018

Obituaries

Kenneth Robert Stalnaker Kenneth Robert Stalnaker, 69, of Flushing, Ohio, died ursday, April 19, at Valley Hospice Liza’s Place Care Center in Wheeling, W.Va. He was born Aug. 3, 1948 at East Ohio Regional Hospital, Martins Ferry, Ohio, son of the late Ray and Martha Elizabeth Stalnaker.

Kenneth retired from a career in the Coal and Steel Industries, including R & F Coal, Oxford Mining, and Wheeling Nisshin Steel. He was preceded in death by his parents and nephew, Randall S. Litten. Kenneth enjoyed all sports, being an avid golfer and lifelong athlete. In his younger years, he enjoyed scuba diving and aspired to be a professional baseball player, at one point trying out for several major league teams including e Pittsburgh Pirates and Baltimore Orioles. Kenneth was dearly loved by family and friends and returned their love in full measure. He is survived by his wife, Karen Ann; sons, Kenneth Ryan (Amy) and

Kurt Ray (Jennifer); sister, Martha Ray Litten; several nephews and nieces; as-well-as one special four-legged friend, Barkley. Services were held Tuesday, April 24 at Patron Funeral Homes & Crematory Kelly Kemp Braido, 322 N. Main Street, Bethesda, Ohio. Kenneth requested interment to be private and at the convenience of his family. Memorial contributions may be made to: Flushing United Methodist Church, PO Box 286, Flushing, Ohio 43977. ose wishing to share their prayers, condolences, and memories, please visit: kellykempbraidopatronfuneralh omes.com .

Helen Ann Purtiman Helen Ann Purtiman of St. Clairsville Ohio passed away April 17, at Wheeling Hospital. Helen, born Sept. 30, 1937, was the daughter of the late Anna

(Swaton) and Andy Bouska of Freeport, Ohio. Helen was a 1955 graduate of Freeport High School and retired from Sargus Juvenile Center. She was a member of oburn United Methodist Church in St. Clarisville. She loved to cook, read, complete puzzles, work outdoors with flowers and go shopping with her daughter. In addition to her parents, she was preceded in death by her husband, James E. Purtiman, son Jimmy, sisters Mary and Bessie Burger, and brothers Frank and Andy Bouska. Surviving is her loving daughter, best friend and care giver eresa, her loving grandson Bo Allen Pritts, sister,

Mildred Castello of Uhrichsville, Ohio and a very loving niece Shirley Cunningham of Cadiz, Ohio and several other nieces and nephews. Helen also leaves behind her beloved companion pet Gemma. According to her wishes her body will be donated to the Ohio State University Department of Anatomy. Support and prayers are requested for her family. Arrangements by the BeckAltmeyer Funeral Homes & Crematory 204 W. Main St. St Clairsville, Ohio 43950. Share your thoughts and memories of Helen with the family at www.beckaltmeyer.com 

Irma Jean (Wells) Stewart Irma Jean (Wells) Stewart, 89, of Marietta, died Saturday, March 17, at Brookdale Senior Living in Newark, Ohio. Irma was born Feb. 9, 1929 in Cadiz, Ohio to Glenn and Beulah (Birney) Wells. Irma graduated from Cadiz High School in 1947. She was married toRobert Stewart on June 19, 1949 and shortly thereafter moved to Marietta, Ohio. She was a member of the first Presbyterian Church of Marietta Ohio for over 60 years. Irma worked for the telephone company in Cadiz before

marriage and in Marietta for the Marietta-Selby Hospital, Drug and Alcohol Recovery Services. She worked for EVE, the Women's Shelter from which she retired at age 85. Irma will be deeply missed by her daughter Patricia (Jim) Birney of Pataskala, Ohio; grandchildren Shannon Shelely and Sarah (Jameison) Ables; great grandchildren Cassandra Sheley, Joanne Sheley, and Cooper Ables. She is survived by brother Carl Wells of Grove City, Ohio, sisters Maxine (Jack) Smittle of Ada, Ohio and Rebecca (Frank) Martino of St.

Clairsville, Ohio, Ruth Wells of Jewett, and Glenna Wells of Cadiz and many nieces and nephews. Irma was preceded in death by her husband, Robert Stewart in 1993 and brothers Charles Wells and Ross Wells. Burial was at East Lawn Memorial Park. Marietta, Ohio. Online tributes may be made at www.RobertsFuneralHome.c om. Memorial contributions may be made to Brookdale Hospice. 450 Alkyre Run Drive Suite 250, Westerville, Ohio 43082.

C. Jean Rinkes C. Jean Rinkes, 87, of Harrisville, Ohio, passed Sunday April 22, at Park Health. She was born Sept. 9, 1930, a daughter of the late Ralph and Gertrude Goff oburn. In addition to her parents, she

is preceded in death by her husband Chester Dean Rinkes Sr., sisters: Doris Frantz, Ethel Celestino, Benie Dunn, Nancy Crace, Betty Zamski; brothers: Jim, Harold and Robert oburn. Jean grew up on a farm in Harrisville, Ohio. She lived her entire life in the home which she was born in up until the past year where she resided at Park Health Center and always referred to it as her home away from home. Her hands and feet went through more hay fields and was a hardworking woman, to say the least. She knew what life was about; no one left her house with an empty belly especially with her homemade bread, pepperoni rolls, noodles and black raspberry pie.

She touched the heart and soul of everyone that met her and welcomed everyone into her home. Jean is survived by her children: Gary (Denise) Rinkes, Chet (Chris) Rinkes, David (Terry) Rinkes, daughters Jeannie (Rande) Uscio, Barb (Bob) Blazeski, all of Harrisville, a brother Carl "Bud" oburn of Va., 11 grandchildren and 14 great-grandchildren. Services were held Tuesday at Covenant Presbyterian Church, Harrisville, Ohio with Rev. Barry Hall officiating. Memorial contributions may be made to the church in Jean's name. Interment will follow at Holly Memorial Gardens, Pleasant Grove. Offer online condolences at www.borkoskifuneral.com.

Kenneth Maynard Duvall Kenneth Maynard Duvall, age 83, of 72881 Freeport Road, Piedmont, passed away at Country View Assisted Living, Lore City, Ohio at 10:18 p.m. on Wednesday, April 23. Born Aug. 5, 1934 in Wheeling, W.Va., he was a son of the late Lee Roy Duvall and Cecilia Mary Wilhelm Duvall. Kenny attended Ohio County School in Wheeling, W.Va. He was a farmer and worked for fourteen years at Short Creek Mine, Valley Camp of Tridelphia, W.Va.

He was a member of Oak Grove Methodist Church. Surviving are a son, Matthew Duvall of Piedmont, Ohio; five daughters: Joan Duvall of Tennessee, Julia Camarato of Springfield, Ohio, Susan DuvallBrown of Idaho, Barbara Duvall of New York, and Jannice Shuter of Pennsylvania; three sisters: Dora McCardle of West Liberty, W.Va., Betty Baker of Clearview Heights, W.Va., and Carolyn Sampson of Alabama; several grandchildren and several great-grandchildren. Kenny was preceded in death by

two brothers: Mack Duvall and Lee Duvall. Services will be held at 12 p.m. Saturday, May 5, in Oak Grove United Methodist Church, Hendrysburg-Freeport Road, State Route 800, Piedmont, Ohio 43983 with Pastor Robert Merritt officiating. Burial will follow in Oak Grove Church Cemetery. Visitation will be held from 2 to 5 p.m. Friday, May 4 in Koch Funeral Home, 216 South High Street, Freeport, Ohio 43973. Online condolences may be made on the funeral home’s website.

John (Larry) Dickerson John (Larry) Dickerson, 73, of Cadiz, died ursday, April 19, at Valley Hospice Care Center, North in Steubenville, Ohio. He was born May 29, 1944 in Martins Ferry, Ohio a son of the late John (Jack) and Marjorie Irene Dunlap Dickerson. Larry attended New Athens School. He was a member of the Cadiz Eagles, Aerie #2162 and Cadiz American Legion Post 34. He was a retired operator of the Ohio Operating Engineers Local 18. He enjoyed spending time

with his grandchildren, who affectionately called him "Poppy", and playing his guitar and singing country music of the greats: George Jones, Waylon Jennings,  Johnny Cash, Bruce Springsteen, and Elvis just to name a few. He enjoyed camping at his favorite campground, Yokum's Vacationland in Seneca Rocks, W.Va. In addition to his parents, he was preceded in death by two brothers: Richard and Frank Dickerson and a sister. He will be sadly missed by his wife of 53 years, Wanda Evans Dickerson; and his three daughters, Gina (David) Ferri of Cadiz, Teri (Kevin) Kuhn, Hopedale, and Tammy (Kevin) Best of Cadiz; 8 grandchildren: Nikolas, Hannah and Mikenzi Edwards, Allison and Cassidy Kuhn, Kamree and Lauren Best and Angelina Ferri; two great granddaughters: Mila Lynn Edwards and Amelia Moore. A brother, Ronald (Barbara)

Dickerson of Port St. Lucie, Florida; and two sisters-in-law, Celia Dickerson and Judy Dickerson Dursik, and many niece, nephews, cousins and many dear friends, including a special niece, Connie Dickerson Clark, and a speical cousin, Helen Kay Milliken and his best friends, Gordy Schrader of Cadiz and Bub Yokum of Seneca Rocks, W.Va. Services were held Wednesday at Clark-Kirkland Funeral Home in Cadiz, Ohio with Pastor Jon Little officiating. Burial followed at Cadiz Union Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Harrison County Cancer Crusaders, c/o Julie McPeak, 226 Charleston Street, Cadiz, Ohio 43907 or Valley Hospice, 10686 State Route 150, Rayland, Ohio 43943. Online condolences may be made at www.clarkkirkland.com.

Donald L. Moreland Donald L. Moreland, age 81, of New Rumley passed away Friday, April 20, in Sunnyslope Nursing Home, Bowerston, Ohio. Born Aug. 16, 1936 he was a son of the late Lester and Laura Harbold Moreland. He was an semi-truck driver for the former

Consolidated Freightways, retiring in 1997. Donald was a member of the Teamsters Union who enjoyed gardening and helping others. Surviving are his wife Sharon L. King Moreland whom he married Oct. 29, 1982; children David (Robin) Moreland, Scott (Wanda) Moreland, Mark (Karen) Moreland, Kevin (Susie) Moreland all of Virginia, Lori (Brian) Walton of New Philadelphia, Kenneth (Kristina) Moreland of Florida; grandchildren Michael (Alyson) Moreland, Marissa (Joshua) Moreland-Solomons, Shannon (Tommie) Shonk, Christopher Moreland, Brian Moreland, Jordan Moreland, Jillian Moreland, Jeremy Moreland, Jason (Jessica) Moreland, Dennis (Kristen) Moreland, Tiffany (Richard) Moreland Scearse; great grandchildren James Evan, Jaycee, Ethan

Moreland, Jada and Jolie Rowlands, Alexis, Natalie and Bentley Scearce, Max Barr and Kadence, Elliott and Natalee Anthony and Kendra Shonk; a sister Marilyn Colaner of New Philadelphia; a brother Paul Moreland of California; a sisterin-law Roberta Moreland of Florida; his mother-in-law Betty Jane Burton and a brother-inlaw Mehrl (Linda) King both New York and numerous nieces and nephews. Donald was preceded in death by a sister Esther Moreland, a brother Richard Moreland and a granddaughter Jennifer Moreland. A celebration of Donald’s life was held Friday, April 27 at 8 p.m. in Koch Funeral Home, Scio. Memorial contributions may be made to the Alzheimer’s Association, 70 W Streetsboro St, Suite 201, Hudson, Ohio, 44236.

Foster "Allen" Sickle Foster "Allen" Sickle, 66, of Cadiz, Ohio, died Tuesday, April 24, at his home. He was born Dec. 7, 1951 in Wheeling, W.Va., a son of the late Foster omas and Gladys Vivian Hieftje Sickle. Allen worked for Consol Energy, was the owner of Cadiz Salvage and the owner and operator of Al's Trucking, Inc.

As well as being known for his genuine compassion for others and willingness to always help anyone in need, he had a passion for Stock Car, NASCAR Racing, Demolition Derby and truck and tractor pulls which led him to be one of the most sought-after announcers in our area. He announced at various county fairs and functions throughout the area. He could be found at Dino Piergallini and Sons Equipment, Eberhart's Garage and Blackie's Garage helping out. In addition to his parents, he was preceded in death by a daughter, Christie Marie Sickle; Joe and Dorothy Kovacik; and a brother. He is survived by nieces, Misty (Sam) Ferda of New Athens and

Dawn Marie Schoeppner of Nc.; a nephew, James Joseph Moreland; and grand nieces and grand nephews, Nathan Ferda, Brian, Colan and Ty Schoeppner, and Alex and Lucas Moreland; and a brother and a sister. Services were held Friday at Clark-Kirkland Funeral Home in Cadiz, Ohio, with Paul Giffin officiating. Burial followed at Holly Memorial Gardens in Pleasant Grove. Memorial contributions may be made in memory of Christie Marie Sickle to University Hospital's Babies and Children's Hospital, 1100 Euclid Ave., Cleveland, Ohio 44106. Online condolences may be made at www.clarkkirkland.com.

Janetta Jon Wrikeman Janetta Jon Wrikeman, age 52, formerly of Jewett, Ohio, passed away peacefully at her home surrounded by family and friends on Saturday April 21, after a long battle from breast cancer. Janetta received her nursing degree from Canton City Schools in 1992 and

worked until the time her battle prevented her from continuing. She loved being a nurse and used humor and kindness for healing. Janetta was the youngest beloved daughter of Janet I. Wrikeman “formerly Liggett and Burrier” of Tuscarawas, Ohio and Jon F. Wrikeman (deceased). Janetta is survived by her two older sisters, Bonnie K. “Burrier” omas of Jewett, Ohio and Ruth A. Burrier of New Philadelphia, Ohio.   She is also survived by two nieces and four nephews; Hope R. “omas” McAfee (Robert E. McAfee, Jr.); Misty K. omas-Trout; Smokey J. “Jimmy” omas (Astachea M. “Heinzman” omas); Ronald Wade Dyer (Christina Atkins);

Lawrence M. omas; Curtis J. Dyer (Linda “Garabrandt” Dyer). She was the beloved great aunt of seven nieces and nephews; Chance M. McAfee (Samantha Middaugh), Bralee M. Thomas, Kesey C.B. Trout, Austin C.M. Dyer, Trent M.W. Dyer, Strawzdon D.J. Thomas, Curtis J. Dyer, Jr. Lisa Miner, Janetta’s best friend, was dear to her heart and a constant source of support and inspiration.  Honoring Janetta’s wishes, we will be holding a celebration of her life at a later date. If you wish to remember or honor her through donation, please call Wendy Ledger with Wendy’s Walk/5K at (740) 946-2003.

New Rumley UMC begins free meal program e New Rumley United Methodist Church has started a free meal program on two occasions each month, according to Velma Gross. e first one, a luncheon program, was held on April 10 in the church social room. "As word gets out, it will increase in numbers, " she said. e next, a dinner meal, will be held the fourth ursday. e lunch is at noon on the second Tuesday  and the dinner hour is between 5 and 6 p.m. Pictured are the workers for the free meal program; From left: Joyce Richards, Velma Gross, Donna Jean Haney, Suzy Beatty, Kathleen Snodgrass and Ellen Everhart. Sara Dean and Kristen Willis from the Cadiz Food Pantry are helpers with the project. e Rev. Tom Snodgrass is pastor of the church. e free meal project is an outreach program of the church.

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USPS PUBLICATION NO. 236-080 Harrison News-Herald, USPS PUBLICATION NO. 236-080 Copyright ©2015 by the Harrison News-Herald, a Schloss Media, Inc. publication is published 52 times per year by Schloss Media, Inc., 144 S. Main St., Cadiz, Ohio 43907. e Harrison News-Herald is published weekly, on Saturday. Business and Editorial Offices: 144 S. Main St., Cadiz, Ohio 43907. Accounting and Circulation Offices: Harrison News-Herald, a Schloss Media, Inc. publication, 144 S. Main St., Cadiz, Ohio 43907. Application to mail at Periodicals postage prices is pending at Cadiz, Ohio. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: Harrison News-Herald, 144 S. Main St., Cadiz, Ohio 43907. e News-Herald accepts no responsibility for the safekeeping or return of any unsolicited submissions. Letters, photographs and manuscripts are submitted at the risk of the owner. All rights reserved. Nothing in this newspaper may be reprinted in whole or part, or transmitted by any means without the express written permission of the publisher. Call 740-942-2118 to subscribe or visit our website at harrisonnewsherald.com. Subscriptions are non-refundable Saturday, April 28, 2018 One section, 16 Pages Vol. 51, No. 4


6

The Sports Guy’s

Tonkovich has big week as Huskies surge By: D.J. WATSON NH Sports Writer

FIRE & ICE

CADIZ – Head Coach Mike Valesko and his Huskies may be struggling against Mother Nature right now, but that is about the only obstacle that has been able to slow down Harrison’s club the past couple of weeks. e Huskies are winners of eight of their past nine, having picked up victories over a top-20 team in Div. II (Steubenville), and another top-20 squad in Div. III (Edison) along the way. It just so happens those two teams will be playing in the OVAC 4A Championship game this afternoon, a party the Huskies could have potentially crashed if the weather would have been just a bit more cooperative over the course of this impressive run. Even though the weather has interrupted or altered the Huskies schedule over five times in the past two weeks, Valesko has one player who seems to have not let the everchanging slate affect him. Junior Logan Tonkovich is having himself a year. Not only did he toss seven shutout innings from the mound in last Saturday’s 4-0 victory over a solid Oak Glen team, he went on to blast a two-run walk off home run in the bottom of the eighth inning this past Monday against the visiting Edison Wildcats. In reality, he technically walked off both of those games for the Huskies, as he executed a line drive double play to end matters in New

R E P O R T A weekly wrap-up of what’s going on in High School, Collegiate and Professional sports By DJ WATSON

Who’s hot?

1. Logan TonkovichHarrison Central Baseball – the Huskies are winners of four straight and eight of their last nine…..that will keep anyone on the right side of the F & I report! And Logan “Tonk” Tonkovich is leading the charge. The junior hurled a complete game shutout to earn a 4-0 victory over the Oak Glen Golden Bears last weekend, and with one swing of the bat this past Monday, he walked the Huskies off with an extra innings 8-6 win over top 20 state-ranked Edison. Keep your eyes on the Huskies, the postseason drawing is this Sunday afternoon. 2. Paige Geanangel Youngstown State Softballthe former Indian Creek standout earned some recognition this past week at College Softball’s highest level. Geanangel was tapped as the Horizon League “Pitcher of the Week”. She’s a junior this year and has put together 33 wins during her career for the Penguins. Also of note, her squad is riding a seven game winning streak. #Hopedale 3. Harrison Central Track the Huskies had a solid showing at the Buckeye Eight Championship this past Tuesday. Eric Leech brought home the 800m title, Sam McClelland brought home second in the same event. Tyler West came in second in both the high and long jump. On the girls’ side, freshman Jasmine Arnold brought home second in the 3200m, running a time of 12:24. Fellow freshman Audrey Corder tied for second place in the high jump with mark of 4’8. 4. OVAC Tennis - for the boys it was University who picked up the 5A

Championship, while Cambridge secured the 1A-4A division. The Girls will wrap up their portion of the event this weekend. 5. Buckeye Eight Track – the Indian Creek girls’ squad captured the 2018 team crown and on the boys side it was St. Clairsville who left Stanton with the hardware. Big OVAC event on the Horizon for these athletes. Who’s not?

1. Columbus Blue Jackets – after winning the first two games of their first round series against the Washington Capitals on the road, the CBJ went on to line up the ultimate choke job. In a spot where 88 percent of NHL teams advance in the playoffs with a 2-0 series lead, the Union Crew dropped four straight games. Racking up costly penalties while falling victim to silly goals. Professional hockey has been in Columbus for 18 years now, and the 5thliners are still looking to advance out of the first round of the Stanley Cup playoffs for the first time in franchise history. Abysmal. 2. Hiland Softball - the Lady Hawks are battling through a tough 1-11 start, and with the postseason draw quickly approaching, it appears the often solid program will be chalking this season up to a rebuilding year. 3. Portland Trail Blazers the boys in Oregon will stand as the only NBA playoff team in 2018 to not win a game in the postseason. The New Orleans Pelicans made quick work of them, moving on to a matchup with Dub City a.k.a. Golden State Warriors. *report reflects publication

time

Saturday, April 28, 2018

HARRISON NEWS-HERALD | SPORTS/SCHOOL

NH Photos| DJ WATSON

Huskies junior Logan Tonkovich drives through a pitch during last weekend’s game at Oak Glen. Tonkovich is on a roll, following up his complete game shutout victory over the Golden Bears with a walk-off homerun against Edison two days later.

Cumberland when the Golden Bears had loaded the bases and threatened a late game rally in the bottom of the seventh. He is leading the team with a .458 batting average, leading the team with 21 RBI’s, leading the team with 22 hits, leading the team with three home runs, and leading the team with an eye-popping .854 slugging percentage. Quite simply, Tonkovich is emerging as a gamebreaker on a team full of high-level talent, and that is a good sign for the Huskies as the postseason

slowly sneaks into the windshield of the 2018 campaign. “Our goal every year is to get better and make sure we are playing our best baseball come postseason time,” Valesko stated after the game. What might be the most impressive feat of Tonkovich’s breakout run is that he is doing all of this after having an intrusive knee surgery roughly 5-6 months ago, working his way through rehab to join his teammates in time for the pre-season grind. e Oak Glen victory was his second of the

year as the starting pitcher, a role that he has also excelled in with 13 strikeouts and an ERA of 1.050 through three appearances. Considering that Valesko and Pitching Coach Brandon Ludwig can trot out two D-1 commits in Andrew Clelland and J.R. Heavilin on any given night, having a sturdy arm in Tonkovich is only adding to an already formidable pitching staff. Fans in attendance of this past Monday’s game at Mazeroski Field

our errors! If we would just apply ours skills while on defensive, we could play against anyone. Right now we got to try and get in what games the weather will allow us, and at the same time get ready for play-offs,” he added. Shaniel Nameth worked the mat in the opener for the Huskies in a game that lightening happened twice for the visitors in both the third and fourth frames. John

Glenn would get two run in each of the two inning to outlast the Huskies 8-5. Maddison Young got her second home run of the season to get things started for the Huskies. Young's four-bagger produced an early gleam of hope for the home-standers, who held the lead through five innings by a score of 5-2. Kaylee Elliot had a good outing going 3-3, with a run scoring

double, and two singles and scoring. In the second, Boyer drew a walk, Pechek singled and Kobey Johnson hit a sacrifice fly to spring Boyer. Laken Ward legged-out a shallow hit to also score a run. In the fourth, both Young and Johnson singled, but were stranded. Elliott would single in the sixth and steal second, but ultimately would get caught trying to stretch to third.

Lady Huskies drop two to John Glenn By ED BANKS

NH Sorts Writer CADIZ - Following their 5-2 losses to Indian Creek, the now 69 Lady Huskies dropped a pair of contests to visiting John Glenn on Saturday during a double billing. Needless to say, the Huskies were just shy a little defense. “We hit well,” said head coach Darrin Young. “We just got to clean up

Geanangel named pitcher of the week By ED BANKS NH Staff Writer

of

Senior varsity softball members recognized During game night, the Harrison Central girl's varsity softball team paused to recognize the senior members of the squad. The seniors were presented gifts and were individually escorted by their parents and family to the field. The seniors members of the team and Head Coach Darrin Young are pictured. They are (l-r): Coach Young, Becca Boyer, Abby Dowdle, Katie Heavilin, Lyndsey Hennis, Cassie Kuhn, Shaniel Nameth, and Laken Ward.

YOUNGSTOWN Youngstown State junior pitcher Paige Geanangel was named the Horizon League Softball Pitcher of the Week. e announcement was made by the league on Monday. is is the first weekly award for Geanangel and for a Youngstown State player this season. Geanangel went 1-0 with a save and posted an earned-run average of 0.81 last week in helping YSU to a sweep of Cleveland State. She tossed a four-hit, complete-game victory and struck out six while allowing just one earned run in a 5-2 win. In the series finale, Geanangel picked up the save by pitching 1.2 scoreless innings of relief to clinch the series sweep.

Harrison Central students selected for Buckeye Boys, Girls State

You found the one. Now protect it.

Recently selected to participate in Buckeye Boys State are (right photo) left to right: Luke McKinney, George Novotny and Payton Taylor. For the ladies, also chosen for Girls State were Victoria Morrison and Alexee McAfee. Buckeye State is an eight day intensive education program on Ohio government. Each participant will be exposed to the rights, privileges, duties, and responsibilities of a citizens.

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will be necessary that a legal birth certificate, social security number and immunization record be presented. Parents are asked to bring a gas bill, water bill, or electric bill that shows a physical address for proof of residency. Also bring custody and/or court papers if applicable. We ask that each parent contact their child’s school for an appointment prior to the registration date. Children must accompany parent to the registration as a brief screening will be administered while parents complete paperwork.


HARRISON NEWS-HERALD | SPORTS/SCHOOL

Saturday, April 28, 2018

7

The Huskies welcome you to the Preschool Open House Harrison Hills City School District will be holding a Preschool Open House on Monday, May 21 at both Harrison East Elementary in Hopedale and Harrison North Elementary in Scio from 1:30 – 6:30 p.m.

If you have a child who will be three or four years old by Aug. 1 of this year, please contact our school office to schedule an appointment: Harrison East (740) 942-7550 or Harrison North (740) 942-7500.

NH Photo | ED BANKS

Pictured (in no particular order) are the attendees for the fourth annual Harrison Central and Main Street Church of Christ Student Recognition Ceremonies. They are students: Senior Hannah Mattern (first student to go through the program all four years); Juniors: Jesse Giffin, Lucas Warrington and Lexi Corder; Freshman: Jadis Molina, Haley McPeak, Audrey Corder, Lane Harding, Abbi Jozwiak, Becca Banks, Johnarose Sall, and very Special Recognition to Sally Moreland and Cindy Browning. Administrators, Board Members, Coaches and other School Faculty in attendance were: Dana Snider Superintendent, Duran Morgan Asst. Superintendent, Deb Kenny-School Board President, Tom Kenny-Varsity Softball/Voice of the Huskies, Melvin Allen-School Board, Tracy MatternSchool Board, Roxanne Harding-District Treasurer, Mike Angleozzi Varsity Girls Basketball, Kasey Bethel-JV Volleyball/fifth grade Harrison East, Ashley Doren, Guidance Counselor/Theater Director, Derek Gramling-Soccer/Spanish, Tammy Gross-JV Cheer Adviser, Sarah Hawthorne-Business teacher/Varsity VB Coach, Taylar Kenny-Freshman VB Coach, Scott Porter, JV Softball Coach, Angela Ripley, Choir and Band, Ty Kenny-Football/Track-Jr. High Football/Basketball, Darren Young-Varsity Softball, Darren YoungVarsity Softball, Nick Yourkovich Varsity Basketball/AP History/History, Audrey Zanath English Journalism and Electronic News, Eric Zalenski-Marching Band/Men's Ensemble/Chorus, Ken Parker-HC High School Principal, Kathy Roski, Brent Ripley, and First Church of Christ Pastor Paul Giffin.

Students attend recognition event at Church of Christ By ED BANKS NH Staff Writer

CADIZ - This past Sunday Harrison Central administration, teachers, coaches and other officials were on hand to celebrate and recognize the students from the Main Street Church of Christ, who are active in a variety of activities, sports and music. Eddie Banks, the event coordinator over the past four years, has successfully managed to no only reach out to the many participants, but has grown the event by or 50 percent since the initial ceremony. The Sunday morning church services attendance for this fourth year

program was 172 souls. “This marks the fourth year for our event and it is exciting to see the crowd grow every year,” Banks said. “We are blessed to have such dedicated staff in our school district, the attendance of 24 HHCSD staff is testament to their level of investment in our youth. Additionally the FCC congregation has been in full support of this event from the first year volunteering time, donations and most of all prayers and without that it wouldn't be possible,” he added. Students recognized during the 2018 celebration were: Senior: Hannah Mattern (first student to go through the program all four years); Juniors: Jesse Giffin, Lucas

Warrington and Lexi Corder; Freshman: Jadis Molina, Haley McPeak, Audrey Corder, Lane Harding, Abbi Jozwiak, Becca Banks, Johnarose Sall, and very Special Recognition to Sally Moreland and Cindy Browning. Administrators, Board Members and other school faculty in attendance were: Dana Snider Superintendent, Duran Morgan Asst. Superintendent, Deb Kenny-School Board President, Tom Kenny-Varsity Softball/Voice of the Huskies, Melvin Allen-School Board, Tracy Mattern-School Board, Roxanne Harding-District Treasurer, Mike Angleozzi Varsity Girls Basketball, Kasey Bethel-JV Volleyball/fifth grade Harrison

East, Ashley Doren, Guidance Counselor/Theater Director, Derek Gramling-Soccer/Spanish, Tammy Gross-JV Cheer Adviser, Sarah Hawthorne-Business teacher/Varsity VB Coach, Taylar Kenny-Freshman VB Coach, Scott Porter, JV Softball Coach, Angela Ripley, Choir and Band, Ty Kenny-Football/Track-Jr. High Football/Basketball, Darren Young-Varsity Softball, Darren Young-Varsity Softball, Nick Yourkovich Varsity Basketball/AP History/History, Audrey Zanath English Journalism and Electronic News, Eric ZalenskiMarching Band/Men's Ensemble/Chorus, Ken ParkerHC High School Principal, Kathy Roski, Brent Ripley.

Conotton Valley Board of Education approves wrestling coach By JACQUIE HUMPHREY NH Contributor

LEESVILLE - At the April meeting of the Conotton Valley Board of Education, Bill Gilmore was unanimously approved at the district’s new varsity wrestling coach. Gilmore comes to Conotton with 30 years of coaching experience of both wrestling and football, having served as head coach at both Tuscarawas Central Catholic and Indian Valley. A Dover High School alumni, Gilmore began coaching in 1980. Gilmore will be revitalizing a program that had been defunct at Conotton for 10 years and says he is “very optimistic” after having 20 high school students, 18 junior high students and approximately 45 youth express an interest at the recent sign up event. Gilmore is looking forward to teaching “a whole program about how to wrestle” and will be rolling out all three programs for the 201819 wrestling season. He says that he is “looking forward to bringing the excitement of wrestling to the Conotton Valley gym”. Superintended Todd Herman said that "We are extremely excited to have a coach of his caliber here at CV. Coach Gilmore is well respected throughout the wrestling world.  I am confident that he will build a wrestling program that our students and community can be proud of. His passion is contagious, and I can't wait to get him around our kids!"  Athletic Director Dave DiDonato shares Herman’s enthusiasm, stating “I'm really excited to have a coach with the qualifications and experience of Coach Gilmore spearheading our wrestling program here at Conotton Valley. He will bring passion, dedication, and enthusiasm to not only the wrestling program but the total

SURGE From previous were treated to a doozy, and that is probably the understatement of the season so far. e Wildcats came to town with the upper hand, having handing the Huskies a 2-0 loss in a tri-doubleheader at Ridgewood near the beginning of the year. However, evidence that the Huskies were ready for the rematch was quickly found in a three run first inning. Singles out of Chance Hursey and Logan Elliott opened the bottom half of the first for the Huskies, and sophomore Andrew Clelland made it 1-0 when he drove a double into left. Tonkovich then sailed a double to center that scored Elliott pushing the tally to 2-0. J.R. Heavilin reached the bags on an infield error that plated Clelland, and before the first was over the Huskies had taken a 3-0 lead. e two teams exchanged runs in the second, with a Clelland single bringing Hursey around third and home in the home half. A Caden Arbaugh single to center scored Heavilin in the third, putting the Huskies in front 5-1. But good

school environment”. Other Action: - Approved expenditures totaling $518,720.02 and heard mutual fund balances reported at $934,277.98 in Unified Band and $138,877.17 in Star Ohio. - Approved the transfer of $50,000 from the General fund to the Permanent Improvement fund. - Approved CompManagement’s group retrospective rating program for Worker’s Compensation for plan year Jan. 1, 2019 to Dec. 31, 2019 at an annual fee of $425. - Approved a three year contract with IXL Learning to provide site licensing for 375 students, that includes the following: Cost to the district will be $17,550.00 in year one (2018), $4,387.50 in year two (2019) and $4,387.50 in year three (2020).Grades 9-12, 100 students in Math and ELA, grades K-8, 250 students in Math, ELA, SCI and SS, grades 9-12, 25 students in Math, ELA, SCI and SS. - Approved an agreement between the Jefferson County Educational Service Center and the Conotton Valley Union Local School District for the personal aide services of Chrisopher orne at 1 FTE from Aug. 1, 2018 through July 31, 2019. Conotton Valley will be responsible for reimbursement of salary, retirement, fringe benefit, administrative costs and any future unemployment costs. - Approved to enter into an agreement with OME-RESA to provide Internet Access to the Elementary and High School Building as well as the Administrative Offices to begin July 1, 2018 and end June 30, 2023. - Approved an agreement between the Union Hospital Association and the Conotton Valley Union Local Schools to provide a Certified Athletic Trainer for various fall, winter and spring athletic events as listed in the agreement, for a sum of $22.500, effective Aug. 1, 2018 through July 31, 2019.

- Approved amendment to Resolution #17-2018 from the Nov. 16, 2017 Board meeting to employ Charlie Smith as an Assistant Baseball Coach at a salary of $1,563.05, instead of a volunteer baseball coach. - Approved the recommendation for non-renewal of Eric Leggett as varsity boys’ basketball coach. - Approved the resignation of Brock Caldwell as varsity girls’ basketball coach. Approved supplemental contracts for the 2018-19 school year as follows: Jen Hiles as varsity girls’ basketball coach, Ty Carrothers as varsity boys basketball coach, Matt Edie as assistant varsity boys’ basketball coach (associate head coach), Mandy Porter as high school cheerleading coach for football, and Terri McClain as volunteer high school cheerleading coach for football. - Approved the employment of Chris Stitt for the position of parttime groundskeeper at a rate of $10 per hour, on an as-needed basis, for up to 25 hours per week. - Approved a field trip for students in grades 5-8 to attend the Math Tournament sponsored by the Educational Service Center at Buckeye Career Center on Wednesday, Many 16 and Thursday, May 17, 2018. - Approved a field trip for high school art students to attend the Cleveland Museum of Art on Tuesday, May 22, 2018, to expose them to the museum environment. - Approved the Student Accident Insurance program underwritten by Guarantee Trust Life Insurance Company for the 2018-19 school year. The policy is serviced by Student Protective Agency in Mount Vernon, Ohio. - Approved district participation in the 2018 Carroll County and Harrison/Jefferson County Comprehensive Case

teams don’t just lay down, and the Wildcats would rally with three runs in the fifth and one in the sixth to ultimately push the game into extra innings. After the seventh went silent, Edison would go ahead 6-5 in the top of the eighth inning after an Anthony Sinicropi single scored Riley Watson. It was a perfect small-ball inning for the Wildcats, as they worked a leadoff Watson single into a run with a sacrifice bunt and some aggressive base running. Trailing 6-5, the Huskies were in need of late game heroics. It just so happened there would be no shortage of players ready to answer the call. Much like he did on the hardwood this past year, freshman Kobe Mitchell made a big play when his team needed him the most. Mitchell opened up the Harrison eighth with a double to left, and Hursey was able to get Mitchell over to third with a sacrifice ground ball on the very next at bat. Always steady Logan Elliott then tied the game with a line drive single to center, and just like that the Huskies were back in business with one on and one out.

Clelland grounded into a fielder’s choice, setting the stage for the game’s closing act in Tonkovich. Green light swinging, the junior stepped in and airmailed the first pitch of the at bat over the left field fence, sending the Huskies dugout into a full blown frenzy. “I’m happy to see we are playing much better now and making progress as the season goes along,” commented Valesko following the thrilling victory. Clelland worked six innings from the bump, ringing up nine batters before Logan Elliott came into to earn the win on the mound. “I’m very happy to get a nice win against a really good Edison team. We have a ton of respect for that program and what Coach Collopy does every year. Our kids battled in a tournament like atmosphere, and that is a great thing at this point in the regular season. Drew (Clelland) did a nice job pitching and got stronger in the late innings before giving way to Logan (Elliott). e last inning was great to see because we battled out some great at bats before Tonk ended it with the exciting game winner,” Valesko concluded.

Management Employment Programs, formerly known as the Summer Youth Employment Programs. Both summer youth programs will pay participants directly. - Approved Dan Howard as substitute bus driver pending completion of all state and local requirements. - Approved the following gifts and donations totaling $1,413: $100 to CV baseball from James and Kelly Monigold, $200 to CV baseball from Doug Smalley, $20 to the Class of 2014 from both Jason and Heather Baker and Casey Miller, $859 to the CV band from Robert and Michelle Higgenbotham and $214 to CV youth band from TVU Graphics. - Approved negotiated agreement extension between the Ohio Association of Public School Employees (OAPSE) and the Conotton Valley Board of This agreement Education. extends the current contract ending in 2019 an additional three years, expiring in 2022, and provides a 3 percent pay raise for the next four school years. - Approved a field trip for students in grade six to attend Science Day at Huff Run in Mineral City on Monday May 14. - Approved a field trip for students in grade six to attend Nature’s Classroom at Muskingum from April 30 to May, 1. The next regular meeting of the Conotton Valley Board of Education will be held on Thursday May 17, at 6:30 p.m. in the School Board meeting room at the high school.

HC seniors put on Sunday Funday

Pictured (top photo) left to right are Hannah Mattern, Gage Rapavi, Corey Dunlap, JR Heavilin, and Emily Moore. This group of Harrison Central seniors provided a day of fun, games and activities for kids on the Harrison Central football field. Also, pictured are Callie Copeland and Cody Jenkins. These baker's mates held a bake sale for their project. Together the groups raised over $500 which they donated to the Harrison County Cancer Crusaders.

Students recognized for ACT efforts

Photo caption: Racquel Ritchie and Bryanna Smith were recently recognized for their academic efforts on their ACT examination. In celebration, students and their parents were invited to a breakfast at Zalenski's Restaurant. The breakfast was sponsored by the Jefferson County Educational Service Center. Pictured with her award is Racquel Ritchie. Ritchie is flanked by High School Principal Ken Parker and Harrison Hills District Superintendent Dana Snider.

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Three steps toward a better retirement

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HARRISON NEWS-HERALD | THE ROAD BEYOND

Did You Know? To finance your lifestyle in retirement, you can sell a life insurance policy you don’t need for as much as seven times the cash surrender value through a Life Settlement, says the nonprofit Life Insurance Settlement Association (LISA). Learn more at (888) 504-8561 and www.lisa.org. (NAPS)—For seniors who have already entered retirement, there are some important things that can be done in 2018 to make it better

and more fulfilling: 1. Consider your spending. Create a budget and track your expenses. Most experts say you’ll need at least 70 to 80 percent of your current income to live the same lifestyle in retirement, so after you figure what you’ll get from Social Security and any other income sources, you’ll need to create a nest egg that can throw off that much without your having to use any of the principal.  Also, your retirement can last

for a good long time. According to AARP, a healthy, upper-middle-class couple who are 65 today have a 43 percent chance that one or both partners will live to see 95. Financial planners now advise that you withdraw no more than 3.5 percent a year out of your savings for both your regular expenditures and one-time items like a new roof or a big vacation for the money to be around as long as you are. 2. Take that dream trip

Saturday, April 28, 2018

while you can. Research by Joseph K. Goodman of Washington University in St. Louis, and Sarah Lim at Seoul National University, South Korea, among others, shows experiences bring more happiness than things. You want to get in as many good times as you can while your health holds out. Another impetus: Many hotels, resorts, restaurants, attractions and tour operators offer special discounts for older travelers. For example, for less than $100 you can get a lifetime pass that lets you enjoy every national park in the country. Ask when you book about discounts for seniors and you may save enough for an extra trip or two. 3. Inventory your assets for

sources of cash. For example, take a good look at any life insurance policy you no longer need. It could be sold for a significantly greater amount than the policy’s cash surrender value through something called a Life Settlement. You get a cash payment and the purchaser assumes all future premium payments in exchange for the benefit. Candidates for life settlements are typically aged 70 or older, with a life insurance policy that has a death benefit of at least $100,000. Such a sale could improve retirement for many, yet fewer than half of American seniors are aware of the option. That’s one reason the Life Insurance Settlement Association (LISA), a non-profit organization that

is the nation’s largest association representing participants in the life settlement industry, is committed to making sure that older Americans have all the information they need to make an informed decision. To explore whether a life settlement is a good option for you, you or your financial adviser can contact a licensed life settlement professional who is a member of the association and is subject to a rigorous vetting process. Learn More For further facts about life settlements, how they work and whether you’re eligible, call the LISA office at (888) 504-8561 or visit www.lisa.org. There may be hidden value in your life insurance policy.

(StatePoint) As we age, our bodies don’t perform as well as they once did, and vision is no exception. However, early detection and treatment of eye problems and diseases through an eye exam is the best way to protect your eyes and overall health. To help keep your eyes healthy for years to come, consider the following tips. - Eat an eye-healthy diet. Fruits and vegetables, especially carrots and dark leafy greens, provide a hefty punch of key vitamins and a key vision protecting-substance called lutein. Find some new recipes to make filling up on these nutritious choices both delicious and fun. - Maintain a healthy weight. Did you know that by eating healthy portions, exercising regularly and doing your best to maintain a healthy weight, you can reduce your risk of cataracts? Conditions such as obesity and diabetes can lead to vision problems like cataracts. - Protect eyes from blue light. Most people today spend a lot of time in front of digital screens, such as smartphones, computers and televisions. ese devices emit high-energy blue light, which causes digital eye strain that can lead to headaches, blurred vision, dry eyes and even neck pain. Ask your eye doctor about the best options to help reduce eye strain. - Get an eye exam. A yearly eye

exam is one of the easiest and most important ways to reduce your odds of vision loss and protect your eyes. And it can also help you monitor and protect your overall health. Whether or not you wear glasses, be sure to schedule this crucial appointment. A routine eye exam can help detect signs of serious health conditions, like diabetes, high cholesterol, high blood pressure glaucoma and macular degeneration. Because more obvious symptoms of some health conditions don’t always appear until damage has already occurred, routine eye exams are a good way of keeping tabs on what’s happening in your body.

- Make sure you have vision coverage. Do you have vision coverage through Medicare? Review your plan. Many people don’t realize that Traditional Medicare doesn’t cover routine eye exams, glasses or contact lenses. Check out such affordable options as VSP Individual Vision Plans, which offer comprehensive coverage with low out-of-pocket costs, savings on frames and lens enhancements such as progressives, and the ability to see the doctor you know and trust. Plans begin as low as $13 per month. For more information or to enroll, visit GetVSPDirect.com or call 877988-4746.

How to care for your eyes as you age

Celebrating good health during older Americans Month Koch Funeral Home is proud to continue the over 50 year legacy of compassionate funeral service to the residents of Harrison County started by Sarah and David Koch in 1967.

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(StatePoint) e contributions of older Americans are celebrated each May during Older Americans’ Month. is year’s theme, “Engage at Every Age,” emphasizes that you are never too old to enrich your physical and emotional wellbeing.

To encourage happy, healthy and productive golden years when older adults are able to pursue their hobbies and passions, consider these tips from Cigna-HealthSpring, one of the nation’s largest providers of Medicare plans. - Get an annual exam. Annual

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visits are critical for identifying potential health issues early, as well as maintaining a relationship with your primary care physician. During this visit, your doctor can establish a plan based on your age, gender and health status for the vaccinations and health screenings you need, such as mammograms, cholesterol screenings and colorectal cancer screenings. Medicare and Medicare Advantage cover certain types of annual exams at no extra cost. Check with your plan for details. - Take medications as prescribed. Your drugs were prescribed for a reason. It is important to adhere to your medication regime and take medications as prescribed. Some drugs can cause harmful interactions, so make sure your doctor knows everything you take, including over-the-counter drugs. - If you smoke, stop. Smoking is the leading cause of preventable disease and death in the U.S. It’s never too late to quit, and the benefits of doing so are almost immediate, according to the American Cancer Society. Keep in mind that parts of Medicare cover smoking cessation counseling and prescription medications. - Get some exercise. Regular exercise can help older adults stay independent and prevent many health problems that come with age. Many Medicare Advantage plans offer exercise programs designed specifically for older adults at no extra cost. If your plan has a program like this, make sure to take advantage of it. - Have some fun! Be sure to make time for activities you enjoy and seek out others who also enjoy them. e social interaction is good for you. “We are constantly inspired by stories of older adults reinventing themselves later in life in meaningful ways, from running marathons to mentoring young people to painting for the very first time,” said Brian Evanko, president of Cigna-HealthSpring. “e key that unlocks all of this is maintaining your physical and emotional health and well-being through the years.”


Keep the spring in your step: good reasons to exercise after age 50 HARRISON NEWS-HERALD | ROAD BEYOND

Saturday, April 28, 2018

research. What’s more, you may be relieved to learn, there are ways to train without undo strain, aches and pains. Doctor’s Advice To help, Bob Arnot, M.D., an award-winning journalist, author of 12 books on nutrition and health, host of the “Dr. Danger” reality TV series, previously Chief Medical Correspondent for NBC and CBS News, and Chief Foreign Correspondent for MSNBC and NBC, offers this advice: - Find a few minutes at least two to three times a week to maintain general fitness. Try three or four five-minute bursts of activity such as walking or climbing the stairs at the office. - Take two or three more minutes a day for yoga breathing and movements to help your body maintain balance, usable strength, flexibility and muscular restoration. - Spend another few minutes every day and before any vigorous exercise doing calf stretches and forward bends.

(NAPS)—For many older adults, growing older seems to involve an inevitable loss of strength, energy and vigor—but that need not be, says the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). e frailty and decreased energy associated with aging are largely due to muscle loss due to inactivity. And when it comes to muscle, the old saying is true: “Use it or lose it.” What To Do One of the best ways to keep muscles healthy and strong, the CDC advises, is through exercises called strength training. Why To Do It Done regularly, strength training builds bone and muscle and helps to preserve strength, independence and energy. ese exercises are safe and effective for women and men of all ages, including those who are not in perfect health. In fact, people with health concerns— such as arthritis or heart disease—often benefit the most from lifting weights a few times each week.

Strength training, the CDC adds, can also reduce the signs and symptoms of: - Arthritis—It reduces pain and stiffness and increases strength and flexibility. - Diabetes—It improves glycemic control. - Osteoporosis—It builds bone density and reduces risk for falls. - Heart disease—It reduces cardiovascular risk by improving lipid profile and overall fitness. Obesity—It increases metabolism, which helps burn more calories and helps with longterm weight control. - Back pain—It strengthens back and abdominal muscles to reduce stress on the spine. What’s more, studies have shown that people who exercise regularly sleep better and have less depression, more self-confidence and self-esteem, and a greater sense of well-being. Fortunately, strength training exercises are easy to learn, and have been proven safe and effective through years of thorough

(NAPS)—If you’re like most people, your resolution to eat well and get fit won’t even last six months. According to U.S. News & World Report, 80 percent of people ditch their resolutions after eight weeks. Fortunately, there are fun, retroinspired tools you can use to stay on track while staying on trend. “e most effective way to keep your resolutions is to find ways to make healthy living fun,” explains exercise physiologist and Schwinn fitness adviser Tom Holland. “If you find a workout or a nutritious recipe you enjoy, make it a part of your regular routine and eventually you’ll have a healthy habit that’ll last a lifetime.” Recently, retro-inspired items have soared in popularity based on the nostalgia and positive memories they evoke. Having things that remind you of your childhood can create positive

emotions and help keep you motivated. Try these four retro-inspired essentials to make healthy living more fun with a nod to the good ol’ days: 1. Invigorate your workout with vinyl. Music can play a crucial role in any fitness routine, as it motivates you to keep moving. According to Costas Karageorghis, Ph.D., from London’s Brunel University School of Sport and Education, music can benefit people’s athletic performance by up to 15 percent by making them less aware of their exertion. Looking for a trendy and unique way to listen to music? Try investing in a record player that blends new with old by offering Bluetooth technology inside a retroinspired design. Head to your local record store to find your favorite old and new upbeat tunes that’ll get you amped to sweat.

2. Make meal prepping cool with a vintage-style lunchbox. If you want to practice healthy eating, meal prepping is a great place to start. Planning ahead helps with portion control, ensures you’re eating nutritious foods and helps curb mindless snacking, all while saving money. e next time you make a healthy dinner, double the recipe and you’ll have leftovers

By JD LONG

within approximately 80 feet of a cell phone with the app, a signal is heard alerting the individual of their presence. e app costs $1,000 per year for a three-year agreement and a subscriber will pay $12.95 per month, Amanda said. She added that 50 free beacons have already been donated to certain individuals who cannot afford them. She said they are working with other agencies in order to bring them in as well. But for now they wanted to start with the two local entities first before branching out. Amanda, as she stated previously, the app is not only for autistic children but anyone that have behavioral disorders listed above. McCann explained that they are in the process of updating their tablets inside the vehicles so they can have the app as well. According to the website, this

is how it works: - Families or caregivers create and manage a Vitals profile that contains information about conditions, medications, triggers, de-escalation techniques, videos or images they respond to, medical information and caregiver contact information,” according to the website. - Vitals Beacon: Profiles are assigned to a Vitals beacon which is carried with the vulnerable person via a Vitals card, button or phone. - Vitals First Responder App: Authorized first responders receive an alert and access to any Vitals Profile when they are within 30 to 80 feet of a Vitals beacon. For individuals interested in participating in the program, they must buy a Vitals beacon, download the app then created a profile for the app.

key to helping people live their best lives as they age, maximizing their health and well-being to maintain an active lifestyle. No matter a person’s goal—from running a marathon for the first time to keeping up with grandkids—SilverSneakers members enjoy the many benefits of the program, including: - Membership to more than 14,000 fitness locations: SilverSneakers members have unrestricted access and unlimited visits to every fitness and wellness facility in the national network, including each location’s basic amenities, such as weights, treadmills, pools and more. - Specialized fitness classes: SilverSneakers offers a variety of classes in partnering locations that are designed to accommodate all fitness levels and interests. Led by certified SilverSneakers fitness instructors, classes range from SilverSneakers Classic and

Splash, to SilverSneakers BOOM®, a fast-paced, higherintensity class designed for baby boomers and active older adults. - Friendship and community: So much more than an exercise program, SilverSneakers helps foster new friendships with a welcoming and supportive member community that becomes one of close friends. - Quality of life: e program changes lives by engaging participants in physical activity to help them do more of what they love. In fact, 91 percent of members say SilverSneakers has improved their quality of life. More than 14.5 million people are eligible for this program offered at no additional charge through the nation’s leading Medicare Advantage, Medicare Supplement and group retiree plans. You can check your Medicare plan to see if you are eligible for the program and claim your free fitness membership at www.silversneakers.com.

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- Stay hydrated before, during and after your workout. - To reduce your risk of muscle soreness after exercise, consider a massage, an Epsom salts bath or intermittent hot and cold showers, as well as proper stretching and cooldown. - Muscle strains and muscle pulls are major health concerns for weekend athletes. Signs you should look for alerting you to rest your muscles and avoid overtraining are a higher than normal resting heart rate, disrupted sleep due to an elevated heart rate, muscle cramping and muscle twitching. - Eat right. In addition to lots of fruits and vegetables and a few lean meats, consume foods with magnesium, which helps fight inflammation, and with vitamin B12—especially if you’re over 50—such as fortified cereals. Drink three cups of fat-free or low-fat milk throughout the day or consume the equivalent in yogurt, cheese or other dairy products. Consider an anti-

inflammatory diet—cut out sugar, potatoes, tomatoes and eggplant. - Go topical. Topical pain relievers such as creams, gels and patches work locally. For example, the Salonpas Lidocaine 4% Pain Relieving Gel-Patch provides the maximum strength of lidocaine available without a prescription. According to the Center for Medicare Advocacy, “[Lidocaine] is a highly effective pain reliever and its unique non-narcotic and

nonaddictive properties make it a benign alternative to opioids, without the risks and devastating side effects of opioids.” ese unscented patches can desensitize aggravated nerves and provide numbing relief generally within an hour of application. Learn More For further health hints from Dr. Arnot and others and information on relieving aches and pains, go to http:// salonpas.us.

for delicious lunches. Still not convinced meal prepping is for you? Get a cute lunchbox designed like the one you remember from elementary school for use at work or on the go. It can help you feel more excited about packing lunches while showing off your trendy accessory. If your food doesn’t fit into your lunchbox, it’s a pretty good bet it doesn’t fit into your diet!

3. Leave the filters behind and showcase your true results with a Polaroid camera. Tracking your progress is an important motivational tool, regardless of your fitness goals. Tracking can take many forms—including journaling or using an app. You can also use a camera, such as an old-school Polaroid, to keep tabs on your results through pictures. Instant-exposure cameras provide both instant gratification and prints that can be posted on your bathroom wall instead of your Facebook wall, to keep you motivated, accountable and aware of your progress. 4. Work out with equipment that makes you feel like a kid again. Studies show that when you enjoy your workout, you’re more likely to continue doing it and you’ll see better results. Find a piece of workout equipment

that makes fitness feel like play—such as a hula hoop, roller skates, a jump rope or the Schwinn Classic Cruiser exercise bike (www.schwinnfitness.com/classi c-cruiser.html). e retroinspired Classic Cruiser bike offers users a fast, effective, 20minute workout and makes fitness fun for the whole family. It comes complete with modern capabilities—such as Bluetooth connectivity and an electric speedometer—while maintaining a retro feel and whimsical charm. Learn More To see how retro-inspired items can make fitness fun, go to www.schwinnfitness.com/classic -cruiser.html. With retro-inspired essentials, such as the Schwinn Classic Cruiser exercise bike, sticking to your healthy living resolutions is easier than ever.

Retro-feeling essentials make at-home fitness fun again

App to aid first responders now online jim@harrisonnewsherald.com

CADIZ – e Cadiz Police Department and Volunteer Fire Department are now online with the new Vitals App, which aids first responders in locating individuals with various disorders, such as “behavioral, mental health, and developmental or intellectual disorders,” according to the website: Autism.org. Amanda and Sal Deluca have been spearheading the movement to bring the Vitals App to Harrison County and have now seen it come to fruition. Along with members of the Cadiz VFD, Cadiz Police Chief Ryan McCann was at the fire station Monday evening to show off the app that is now on his phone. When a registered person is

Surprising perks of your medicare plan

\(NAPS)—With more than 10,000 baby boomers turning 65 each day, the number of people eligible for Medicare is growing rapidly. Medicare Open Enrollment starts Oct. 15 and runs through Dec. 7, a time when millions of people are evaluating their health plan options to ensure their coverage meets their retirement lifestyle. When looking at Medicare plans, people check to make sure their physician is included in the plan’s network and prescriptions are covered, but it’s important to see which unique benefits and perks a plan offers to take full advantage of the program. ere is much more than standard health care available. Medicare plans can offer benefits including a free gym or fitness facility membership through programs such as SilverSneakers, the nation’s leading community fitness program designed specifically for older Americans. Exercise is

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HARRISON NEWS-HERALD | REAL ESTATE/HOME IMPROVEMENT

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Saturday, April 28, 2018

Interest Rates are Rising: Should The Fine Art of the 'Do-It-Together' Move You Buy a Home or Wait?

(StatePoint) With heightened talk of rising interest rates, many prospective homebuyers are understandably concerned about whether it’s the right time to purchase a home. Indeed, you may be wondering if you waited too long and let the historically low interest rates pass you by or if you can still find a dream home that fits within your current budget. Experts say that it’s true that rates are at their highest in almost four years and that this year has been particularly rough, however, it’s not all bad news. Rates are still well below the levels seen 10, 20 and 30 years ago. “Rates are still low by historical standards, helping make mortgage payments affordable for many, but your wallet might take

a hit if rates continue to go up,” says Freddie Mac deputy chief economist, Len Kiefer. How big will the hit be? Assume you buy a home with a 20 percent down payment, take out a $200,000 mortgage and are getting a 30-year fixed-rate mortgage. At a 4.5 percent interest rate, your monthly payment would be $811 with total interest paid over the life of the loan being $131,851. With a 7.5 percent interest rate, your monthly payment would be $1,119 with a total interest paid of $242,748. With an 18 percent interest rate, your monthly payment skyrockets to $2,411 with a total interest paid of $708,081. If rates jump a half percentage, you’ll pay a bit more each month,

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which isn’t ideal, but the added expense will unlikely be a dealbreaker. However, if rates jump to the levels they were in 1981 (an average of 18 percent), you can expect to pay a whopping $1,600 more per month, which may cause you to think twice about taking the plunge into homeownership. To find out how much you’ll pay, check out Freddie Mac’s free Fixed-Rate Mortgage Calculator at calculators.freddiemac.com. For other free tools and resources, visit myhome.freddiemac.com. Don’t let current rising interest rates prevent you from buying a home this year. Experts suggest that while rates have risen recently, historically speaking, it is still an overall great time to buy.

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(StatePoint) e average American has moved five times in their life so far, moving an average of 26 boxes each time, according to a recent survey conducted by Duck brand. Talk about moving mayhem! Despite this huge undertaking, surprisingly, less than 20 percent of Americans hire professional movers. Most rely on family members (58 percent), friends (55 percent) and spouses/partners (51 percent). Here are a few tips to help you master your upcoming move. 1. Use “Smart” Supplies. In addition to the essentials like boxes, Bubble Wrap cushioning and packing tape, keep an eye out for new tech-based moving solutions, like the Duck Pack & Track app-based labeling system, which uses a smartphone app and unique labels to keep track of your boxes’ contents. For a frustration-free move, you can easily label boxes to find what you need later in no time. Simply purchase the labels and download the free app. Place a label on a box; scan the QR code; and log the name, location and

contents of the box by typing or using voice commands. You can even add a photo of the box contents. To find items, simply speak or type that item into the app, and the box name and location will be provided. For more information, visit DuckPackAndTrack.com. 2. Determine Your Packing Process. How do most people organize boxes? e three most popular approaches are: by room the item is in before the move (45 percent); by the room the item will go in at the new house (25 percent) and by type of item (17 percent). Any method can prevent headaches. Just don’t be like the 10 percent of Americans who don’t organize in any particular way! 3. Pack Like a Professional. More than 80 percent of Americans say they find something frustrating when packing to move. e top complaint? Worrying about items breaking. Help ensure keepsakes and other breakables arrive intact by using Bubble Wrap cushioning. For the best protection, wrap items with the

bubbles facing inward -- not outward. Once securely wrapped, seal boxes with a stronger, more durable packaging tape to ensure even the heaviest boxes arrive safely and securely. 4. Stay Calm on Moving Day. e hustle and bustle of moving day may be stressful, so have a method to the madness. Designate a go-to person for questions. Plan meals and beverages ahead of time to keep movers happy and hydrated. Give helpers specific tasks inadvance or schedule them in shifts to avoid a traffic jam. And finally, always have a plan for unexpected obstacles, such as weather. 5. Mind Your Manners. Show your movers how grateful you are for their help. Reward them with a special treat either on moving day or afterwards. Hosting a special party once you’re moved in is a great way to get back together and show your appreciation. And remember to say “please” and “thank you” throughout the entire process. Small gestures go a long way, especially if you find yourself having to move again.

Smart Tips to Keep Your Grill Clean and Safe (StatePoint) Nothing beats barbecues, block parties and al fresco dining. For your family’s safety and for the sake of your grill, here are some pointers on keeping that grill well-maintained all season. Visual Check Ensure your grill is still in good working order after the off-season by giving it a once-over. Remember to turn off the gas and tank valves before getting started. Check whether all of its components are intact, including gas hoses. Also, determine whether the tank is full. Keep in mind that many grills come with a warranty, and you may be able to replace worn out parts without needing to buy a brand-new grill entirely. Quick Clean-Up When it comes to the grates, experts recommend using tools that allow you to skip the brush and the elbow grease to save some time and energy. “Spray a concentrated multipurpose cleanser over your grill’s grates evenly, wait a few seconds to give the grease time to break down, then gently wipe the area down with a sponge,” says TV contractor, Jeff Devlin, who uses Mean Green on his grill. e spray, which was recently named by Real Simple Magazine as the Best Multipurpose Spray, is available at Walmart and other retailers. Other Considerations A deep clean is important once or twice a season.

However, after each use, you can keep debris and build-up from becoming a bigger problem with a quick spot clean. One important area you don’t want to neglect is the bottom of the grill, where ash and grease build-up is likely to occur. Scrape out this section regularly. You can better protect your grill from the elements and guard against rusting by covering it after each use. If possible, use the cover provided by the manufacturer, as its designed to best fit your grill. is season, take great care of your grill. With the right tools on hand, you can streamline your routine.


HARRISON NEWS-HERALD | CORRESPONDENCE

Saturday, April 28, 2018 BOWERSTON By Mary Anna Cotter Sincere sympathy to the family of the late Stephen Fedasz, 89, who died on April 20. Congratulations to Rev. and Mrs. Tom Dawson whose grandson, Skyler, was awarded the rank of Eagle Scout in Homersville recently. e Conotton Valley new baseball and softball fields were dedicated in honor of Jim Monigold former coach on Monday evening. Mary Anna Cotter and Brenda Sperber attended a reception for Grand Organist Judy Hornsby in Cincinnati on ursday evening, Michigan/Ohio Night at Perrysburg on Friday night, and a reception in honor of Associate Grand Matron Kelly Cholodewitsch at Tiffin on Saturday. UNIONPORT By Mary-Catherine Mull Wayne Seniors will meet in the East Springfield Community Hall May 3 at 6 p.m. for their dinner meeting. Shelly Blanchard of Martinsburg West Virginia visited a few days with Karen Trimmer and Mr. and Mrs. Chuck Blanchard and families. e Museum in the Wayne Township Community Center (old Unionport school) will be open May 6 from 1 to 4 p.m. e public is encouraged to stop by and visit. Jefferson County Pomona Grange #41 members will meet in Unionport on May 10 at noon. Jim Hyndman is the Grange Master. e Patriotic Ladies will meet soon to discuss and make plans for the Memorial Day in Unionport on May 28. FREEPORT By Deb Milligan ere were twenty-one people present April 11 when Senior Citizens held a birthday party for members that had birthdays in January, February, and March. Celebrating birthdays of Curtis Albruhm, Mary Lou Albruhn, Betty Ellwood, Charlie Knight, Sue Knight, Duane Ripley, John Parr, and Manager Fred Dickinson. On Friday March 13 they hosted a breakfast and invited Mineral City as guest. When 49 people enjoyed the meal and fellowship. ey are now making plans for having breakfast April 25 at 9 a.m. at the Raider, then April 30 to play bingo and snacks at the center. Roger Tedrich of Cahanna, Ohio, son of Bob and Vivian Tedrich of Freeport received the Dairy Science Hall of Service Award from Ohio State University on April 14. He is very active in CFAES alumni association having served as President. Since 1999 he has worked in the Dairy Division presently serving as Chief of the Division. Freeport Friends 4-H Members met April 15 when Kealy Ghezzi discussed what to do if you get a bad burn and Keterach Ghezzi gave a safety report on what to do during a tornado. April 21 the 4-H Club ran a concession stand and donated the money to the Harrison County Dog Pound. Presentations were given on various things by members Grayden Sproull, Taylor Cope, Hunter Fisher, Zeb Fisher, Kealy Ghezzi, Gabby Fisher, and Shelby Cagot gave a demonstration on cattle vac. e club set June 10 for a blood drive at the Harrison County Fairgrounds from 1 until 4 p.m. Life Share will be putting on a blood drive. 2018 Flower & Produce Auctions will be May 14, 17, 21, 24, 28 and 31 at 2 p.m. at Peoli Farms Produce Auction on 675 State Route 258 Newcomerstown, Ohio. Lakeland Group Ministries Singsperation will be April 29 at 6:30 p.m. at "His Word Ministries" in Moorefield with the eight minute sermon by Gary York and anyone wishing to sing is invited to come followed by food and fellowship. Disabled Veterans Fishing Day will be May 6 when Harrison County Veterans Service Office along with Mingo Sportsman’s Club, Tri-State Marine Corps and the Harrison County Ghost Gobblers are sponsoring a Disabled Veterans Fishing Day. e event will be located at Lake Nacco and adjacent ponds on Mingo Sportsman Club grounds, the lake is handicapped accessible and the sponsored members and Veterans will be on hand to assist any Veteran, and lunch will be served. First Annual Start Up and Tune Day May 5 at 7 a.m. at Stumptown, Harrison County Fairgrounds in Cadiz. 3rd Annual Harrison Career Center FFA Tractor, Truck, Engine, and Car Show May 6 at Harrison County Fairgrounds from 11am until 4pm Admission-donation Food, music and family fun. May 7- Members of the Freeport Presbyterian Women will travel to the Harrison

County Home to visit, have a program, and take gifts to residents. May 8 - Lakeland Senior Citizens will meet at 11 at Steele Crest Community Room. All Senior Citizens are invited. May 9 - Freeport Village Council will meet at 7 at town hall. May 10 - Freeport Firemen meet at 7 p.m. at fire Station. May 12- Freeport Farmer Sportsman Club 2018 Kids Fishing Derby for kids ages 3-12 at Twin Hills Park. May 13 - Mother's Day. May 14-Lakeland Democrat Women will meet at 7 p.m. at Steele Crest Social Hall. May 20 - Freeport Friends, Blue Ribbon, & Tri-County 4-H Clubs have their meetings. May 20 - Freeport VFD Quarter Auction at 2:30 p.m. at the James Clark Fire Station in Freeport. May 28 - Memorial DayFreeport Fire Department will sponsor a Chicken BBQ and Yard Sales will be in town. Dates to remember-June 21Class of 1966 will meet. July 14 - Freeport-Lakeland Alumni at 1pm at eo’s in Cambridge. August 18-Westchester Days. Happy Birthday - Rich Milleson, Brenda Burdette, Kathy Shannon, Bobby Hamilton, Cassie Cunningham, elma Plotts, Emma Leggett, Kim Adkins, Aliya Milligan, and Rick Luyster. Happy Anniversary-Nick and Carolyn Puskarich, Belated happy anniversary-Wayne and Mary Jane Adams. Buckeye Trail High School Pro will be April 28. May 3 - National Prayer Day. anks to the people who work in the health field and those taking care of the sick at home. ere is so much sickness in the area, we have many request to pray to God about. And we know pray can make a difference. Congratulations to Britany (Reynolds) & Mike Hines who was united in marriage. Looking for people interested in Home Bible Study who are interested in becoming part of a start up Bible Study. If you have any questions you can contact Nate and Susan Cripe at (770) 568-1624. e Lakeland Ministries Church of the Nazarene 2 miles north of Freeport 79030 State Route 800 cloths closet is open each Wednesday from 11 a.m. until 3 p.m. e community extends its sympathy to Dentist and Methodist Minister at several churches in the area Rev. Dr. Donald W. Fairchild of Dr. John Paul Fairchild & Minnie Jane (Willis) Fairchild who lived in Antrim. Donald attended Madison High School and graduated from Freeport High School in 1940, died April 20. e family of Virginia Dunfee Duve 94 of Cadiz. Edward Kleski of Uhrichsville died April 17th and Helen Purtiman who died April 17 who was the daughter of Anna and Andy Bouska formerly of Freeport and was a 1955 graduate of Freeport High School. anks for the beautiful weather and thanks for everyone that does for others. Clark Memorial Library "Friends of the Library" Membership Drive is now going on. e library provides books, magazines, movies, free newsletters, internet services and educational activities for the whole family. To renew your membership or become a new member. Please send checks to: Friends of the Library/Clark Branch Library,102 W. Main Street, Freeport, Ohio, 43973. Membership dues are single-$3 per person, $5 per family, and $10 per business. Clark Memorial Branch Library Summer Reading 2018 for children, teens, and adults six weeks of programs, reading, games, and prizes will be June 7July 12. Programs will be ursdays at 11a.m. starting June 7 and Tuesdays at 6pm starting June 12. Among things in the library are Freeport yearbooks anyone having books prior to 1930 or Lakeland year books they are looking for 1993 and 1999. West Chester Senior Citizens will meet May 7 at 10 a.m. at the Senior Center followed by a potluck lunch and May 8 they will travel for Senior Day at Dover. First Annual Start Up and Tune Up Day Stumptown will be May 5 starting at 7 a.m. at Harrison County Fairgrounds in Cadiz Remember to sign-up thru May 1 at Woodland Outdoors or Twin Hills Park for the Freeport Farmer Sportsman Club "2018 Kids Fishing Derby" for May 12 at Twin Hills Park. Service Officer from Harrison County Veterans Office will be on hand at the Clark Memorial Monday May 7 and 21 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. to help with questions veterans and families. Save your quarters-Freeport Volunteer Fire Department will have a "Quarter Auction" on

May 20 at 2:30 p.m. Doors open at 1:30 p.m. ey will have a 50/50 raffle and food stand. CCH Environmental Group will sponsor 2018 Community Clean-Up Days for townships and villages host clean up days for residents in the Village of Freeport & Freeport Township May 19 and 20 from 8 a.m. until 4 p.m. SMITHFIELD By Esther McCoy e Friends of Smithfield group will be sponsoring a pasta dinner, with salad, bread and dessert on May 3 from noon to 4 p.m. at the Presbyterian Church. is is a fundraiser for the group to carry on with projects for the village. A Chinese auction will be held with gift cards for eating establishments, village businesses, groceries and gas available, if the correct ticket is pulled from the container. e  business meeting is held following the dinner cleanup as there are members who live in other areas. Cindy Straus Grace, secretary, is from Cleveland; Richard McElroy, director, from Canton; John Borkowski, vice president, from Kirtland; and Charles "Butch" Fluharty, director, from Columbia, Mo. On the agenda for the meeting will be programs and projections to offer support and ideas for help with Northern Cemetery mowing, the crumbling retaining wall at the intersection of State Route 151 and 152, the enclosure of the bell that rang for classes to start at the Smithfield High  and Elementary School that was later moved to Northwest Elementary School until the school was closed. Members of the former Smithfield Lions Club moved the bell to the Smithfield Quaker Church Cemetery and Paul Greene and a village employee devised a base for it. Now the group wants to have it enclosed with a transparent cover so the bell can be protected from the elements. ey keep an area at the cemetery cleaned and have flowers planted at the benches as well.  Some of the projects to be discussed are the mowing of the Northern Cemetery, annual Octa Foster classroom teacher grant application with Erin Best as the winner for projects in the upper elementary grades at Buckeye North Elementary. A college scholarship is awarded to a high school graduate of a Smithfield High School parent or grandparent as well. e Brilliant Lions Club held a pulled pork dinner at the Wells Township Community Center on April 22. ere were many Smithfield residents in attendance, including our Christian Church members, Pastor Wilford Simeral, Anna Simeral, Butch and Carol Ann Garcia, Linda Morris, Karen Pazzelli, Shelly Pugh, Jean Digman. And Tony Phillippi. Sis Brannon,  91-years-young, of New Alexandria, was there. She makes dozens of pizzelles each week to take to residents of health facilities and for children in Sunday School classes. John Corrigan and his wife were at the dinner. ey are frequent visitors

at area fundraisers and it is great to see his smiling face and warm welcome. Our son, Darin, has a Bichon frise dog named Charlie who has the most adorable brown eyes. He has been known to grow tons of fur and was taken to the groomers to get made more ready for the warmer weather to come. In talking to our grandson Jackson, who is part owner of Charlie, he told that the enthusiastic dog received a close hair cut, even having his ears trimmed. "Was he embarrassed about having a haircut," I asked, hearing that animals can get embarrassed if anything drastic is done to their fur? "No he wasn't embarrassed but my mom sure was," he said. e "Keeping in Touch" Smithfield Alumni Society newsletter is now out and there is a form for sending back to attend the July 28 banquet and awards dinner. is is at Froehlich's in Steubenville and the doors open at 4 p.m. with dinner served at 5:30 p.m. Ron Retzer is providing the musical entertainment and Rick Pastre does his popular accordion playing while walking around the tables. He even takes requests. Rick can be found at Gables Care Center and other care facilities playing for the senior citizens as well. We have an auction with John Borkowski as auctioneer, where is auctioneer Billy Birney when we need him? ose attending have been donating Smithfield High School memorabilia for three years and I think they are about of anything like that, so we are taking anything that might be of interest to someone else. DEERSVILLE By Susan Adams  A correction to the obit for Wilma Eberle last week. e minister officiating the service was Pastor Doug Mallernee. Doug was a former pastor for the Deersville Church. Pastor LuAnn Youngman was ill and could not attend. Please keep Pastor LuAnn Youngman in your prayers and the Eberle family. Congratulations to Noah Strickler. He received his "God and Me" badge for Boy Scouts on April 22 during a ceremony at the Gnadenhutten Methodist Church. In March those scouts that are a wolf or bear could participate in a four week course called God and Me. It was every Monday for four weeks. Noah was one of those that participated and completed. Noah is the son of Tom and Amy Vansickle Strickler of Deersville. Way to go Noah! We are all proud of you. e "Happy Hatters" formerly the Deersville Red Hat Mama's and the Tappan Red Hatters held their first get together on April 20 at the Cadiz Country Club with 14 ladies attending. Marie Karl extended grace and the ladies enjoyed a delicious buffet lunch prepared by the club. Names were drawn and two "gardening" baskets, provided by Marie Karl, were given as door prizes. e ladies discussed possible places for the next outing. ey enjoyed some

11 relaxing time with personal stories and some humorous tales. Check out the Facebook page for the Deersville UM Church. Services are being live streamed. If one cannot attend, they can still receive the blessings.  Wednesdays at 5:55 p.m.: Bible Study at the Deersville UM Church with facilitator Mike Cunningham. Books are available for the new study, "God Is..." that will start April 4. e study is open to all in the church and surrounding community.  May 4 at 11 a.m. the Women of Mission will meet in the Fellowship Hall of the church to prepare for the Mother's Day Luncheon. e group will be making the table favors and decorating the tables.  May 5 at 1 p.m. will be a Mother's Day Luncheon at the Deersville UM Church hosted by the Women of Mission. It will be about "Hats Off to Moms". It is open to ladies of Deersville and the surrounding area. ere is no charge. Come, wear your favorite hat and enjoy a delightful lunch and fellowship.  May 12 Saturday anytime after 4 p.m., Emma's Place and the Lakeland Class of 65 would like to invite you to stop in and wish Joyce K. Lannum a Happy 90th birthday. Emma's Place is located on Weavers Run. Joyce Lannum was a teacher for many years at Lakeland High School, very active in reviving the Deersville Community eatre and was Queen Mum for the Deersville Red Hat Mama's. She was a mighty force in so many lives. is is a perfect time to come and help Joyce celebrate this special milestone.  May 14 at 11 a.m. the Woody Paul Blanket Mission will meet at the Fellowship Hall of the Deersville UM Church. Anyone who can tie a knot is welcome to come and help. A covered dish lunch will be enjoyed. May 14 will be the regular meetings at the Deersville UM Church. PPR will be a 6 p.m., Trustees at 7 p.m. followed by the Administrative Council.   May 16 at 6 p.m., the Harrison Regional Chamber of Commerce will be holding an "after hours" open house at the Deersville Community eatre/Hall. What a wonderful way to showcase this historic building and the history of Deersville. In Nov. 2004, the National Park Service placed Deersville's Main Street on the National Register of Historic Places as an Historic District. e district consists of 25 buildings and a cemetery dating from 1815 to 1938. e Community Hall/eatre is on

of the 25 buildings. May 17 at 7 p.m. Deersville Community Garden Club's next meeting at will be at the Family Baptist Church, 87525 Reed Rd, Uhrichsville, OH with Becky Walton and Hannah Burnsworth as hostesses. ere will be a wrapped "White Elephant Sale" with proceeds going to the Scholarship Fund. Note the change of date. e date was changed from May 10t to the 17.  Green Valley 4-H are still collecting new and used cards for their community service project. ey repurpose the cards and send thousands to hospitals, nursing homes and overseas. But they need your help. You can drop cards off at the Cadiz Sr. Center or Jefferson Landmark in Cadiz. e Deersville Community eatre will be presenting the musical Mary Poppins Jr. is production will be on June 14, 15, 16, and 17. e historic theatre is located on Main St, Deersville OH next door to the Deersville General Store. I understand all the characters have been filled and the practices have started. Follow the Deersville Community eatre Facebook page for more information.  If anyone has a news item, please feel free to call me at (740) 942-3137.  HOPEDALE By Keele Ross Hopedale’s Community Days this year will be June 1 and 2. Here is a general agenda of what is planned for the event: On Friday night there will be a Talent Show and Friday evening will open with a military opening ceremony at 4 p.m. On Saturday, there will be breakfast served from 7 to 10 a.m. with a Car Show from 11 to 3 p.m.; a Parade at 5 p.m.; lunch will be served all day. Also on Saturday there will be a DJ “Kenny Hess”. For more information on the car show call Eric at (740) 3816410. Needed are: Crafters and vendors as well as food vendors. Call Maggie at (740) 381-5137 for more info about vendors/crafters. *ere is a new location for the event this year and it will be at the Hopedale Legion located at 48255 Rabbit Rd. e next meeting for the Hopedale Community Events Committee will be at the Legion on May 10 at 6:30 p.m. e public is invited to attend this meeting. If anyone is interested, the Main Street Store in town is for

Continued Pg. 14


Saturday, April 28, 2018

HARRISON NEWS-HERALD | EVENTS

12

ONGOINGEVENTS SCIO FOOD Pantry in the Scio United Methodist Church serves people with a Scio, Jewett, or Bowerston zip code. Food and personal care items will be given out the second and fourth Wednesdays of each month from 10-12 and 4-6. PINE VALLEY Sportsman’s Club Shoot every Sunday, 9 a.m. at the club. Sign up is 8:30 a.m. Public welcome. THE HARRISON County Military Support Group has resumed their regular schedule for meetings. ey meet on the third Tuesday of each month at the Clifford Fire Station in Cadiz. Meeting time is 6 p.m. JEWETT VFD will host a dinner on the second Sunday of the month from 11 a.m. - 1 p.m. Cost is $10 for adults and $6 for children. TOPS CLUB Meetings at Faith Community Chapel in Leesville. Every Monday are weigh ins at 4:45 p.m. and meetings are at 5:30 p.m. For more info call (740) 269-1238 or (740) 269-9283. THE HARRISON County Agricultural Society will hold their monthly meetings on the first Monday of each month at 7 p.m. at the Commissioner’s Office until April when they will be held at the fairgrounds during warm weather months. SCIO LEGION will have first Friday of every month cornhole tournaments at 7 p.m.; second and fourth Fridays we have karaoke; third Friday we have Bar Bingo. HARRISON COUNTY Veterans Service will hold their meetings the first Monday of the month at 3 p.m. in the Harrison County Veterans Service Office, Courthouse. HARRISON COUNTY Health Department will hold their monthly meetings on the third Wednesday of each month, 4:30 p.m. beginning the month of March at Harrison Community Hospital’s classroom. CADIZ AMERICAN Legion Burger Night every Friday from 4 to 8 p.m. Build your own burger (angus beef chuck burgers). Dine in or carry out. Open to the public. (740) 942-3764. ank you for your support! THE PRESBYTERIAN Church of Cadiz located at 154 West Market Street is sponsoring a free community dinner every Fourth Wednesday of the month in the church fellowship hall from 5 to 7 p.m. All are welcome. AMERICAN LEGION Cadiz Post 34, holds its monthly regular meetings on the 3rd Monday of every month at 5:30 p.m. at the post home. All Cadiz Post 34 Legionnaires are urged to attend. GAMBLER’S ANONYMOUS Meetings at the Cadiz Presbyterian Church every Tuesday at 8 p.m. FIRST CHURCH of Christ will have a Soup and Sandwich Luncheon the second Tuesday of every month from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. CADIZ FOOD Pantry is open every Tuesday and Friday from 10 am - 12 pm. For families in need, please call (740) 942-4300. FISH FRY at the Harrisville Fire Hall every Friday starting February 9 through March 30 from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. and also Ash Wednesday, February 14, from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Bake Sale on March 30 and also 50/50 drawing. Sponsored by Harrisville Firemen and Auxiliary. Take outs available by calling (740) 546-3242. SCIO AMERICAN LEGION Wednesday wings from 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. every week until further notice and Fish Fry Friday's through Len to March 30 until 7 p.m. Carry outs are available. Legion phone number is (740) 945-5922 HOPEDALE LEGION has Burger Night every Monday Starting at 5 p.m. Eat in or carry out. Open to public. (740) 937-9995. HOPEDALE LEGION Winging Wednesdays starting at 5 p.m. Eat in or carry out. Open to the public. (740) 937-9995. HOPEDALE LEGION Auxiliary is hosting their annual Fish Fry on Fridays from 11 a.m. until 7 p.m. or until gone throughout Lent. Open to the public.

THISWEEK PRAISE LUNCHEON at First Church of Christ, Cadiz, on April 28 starting at noon. Call (740) 391-3224 by April 25 for reservations. is will be a time of fellowship and praise. Georgia A. Kurko from Martins Ferry Christian Church will be the speaker. We will have a love offering for e Haiti Fund. CAREGIVER SUPPORT Group will meet May 3 at the Harrison Community Hospital Classroom from 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Come join other caregivers in the Harrison County area for fellowship and sharing. For more info contact Pat Lake, RN 1-800-945-4250 ext. 4901.

UPCOMINGEVENTS HOPEDALE COMMUNITY and Green Township Clean Up Day on May 5 at the HVFD parking lot from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. No electronics, refrigerators, a/c, dehumidifiers or anything w/Freon. BONANZA BINGO on May 5 at the Adena Community Center at 2 p.m. Doors open at 1 p.m. Cost is $20 per packet. Extra early bird $1 a sheet. Extra packet $5. Cover $1 a sheet. Lottery tickets, gift baskets, gift cards and more! Lunch stand with food, drinks and desserts. For more info call (740) 5463946. THIRD ANNUAL Harrison Career Center FFA Tractor, Truck, Engine and Car Show May 6 from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Harrison County Fairgrounds, 550 Grant St., Cadiz. Admission is by donation. Benefits the Harrison Career Center FFA. For info contact (330) 440-5578 or email HCCFFA@yahoo.com, www.Facebook.com/HCCFFA. ELECTION DAY Soup, Salad and Sandwich Luncheon, New Athens Methodist Church, May 6, beginning at 11 a.m. until late afternoon. Lots of desserts. Free will offering. HARRISON COUNTY Chapter Public Employees Retirees, Inc. (P.E.R.I.) will meet on May 7 at 11 a.m. at the Puskarich Public Library, Cadiz, Ohio. Speaker will be Ed Banks, Harrison County Home Administrator. HOPEDALE LEGION RIDERS will have a Steak Fry May 12 from 5 to 8 p.m. Dine in or carry out. (740) 937-9995. HARRISON COUNTY Coal and Reclamation Park Annual Dinner/Auction on May 12 at Wallace Lodge, Sally Buffalo Park. Doors open at 5 p.m., dinner at 6 p.m. and auction starts at 8 p.m. e Guest Speaker will be Allen Dieterich-Ward the author of "Beyond Rust: e Fate of Pittsburgh and e Fate of Industrial America". Tickets are $18. For more information, contact Dale Davis (740) 391-4135. GOLF SCHOLARSHIP Scramble May 19 at the Cadiz Country Club. is is an open tournament to all who wish to play. Limited to first 22 paid teams. Sponsored by Flushing Masonic Lodge. Registration and hot dogs at 11:30 a.m. with shotgun start at 12:30 p.m. Entry is $70/man this includes the skins game. All proceeds benefit three $500 scholarships to both Union Local and Harrison Central High School students. Contact William McGowan at 740-942-4073 or Chuck Bizzari (740) 942-8196. HARRISON COUNTY Coal and Reclamation Park Annual Dinner/Auction on Saturday, May 12, at Wallace Lodge, Sally Buffalo Park. Doors open at 5 p.m., dinner at 6 p.m. and auction starts at 8 p.m. e Guest Speaker will be Allen Dieterich-Ward the author of "Beyond Rust: e Fate of Pittsburgh and e Fate of Industrial America". Tickets are $18. For more information, contact Dale Davis (740) 391-4135.  SCOTT MEMORIAL UMC Blood Drive May 30 from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. in the Multipurpose Room of the church. To schedule an appointment call 1-800-RED CROSS or visit RedCrossBlood.org, sponsor code: ScottMemorialUMC.

Please submit items by noon Tuesday to: 144 South Main Street, Cadiz, OH 43907 or fax to (740) 942-4667. Items may also be sent by e-mail to: newsroom@harrisonnewsherald.com We reserve the right to edit for space.

Ohioans fish for free the first weekend in May May 5-6 is Ohio's free fishing weekend COLUMBUS –  Ohio is known for its world-class fishing, and on May 5-6, anglers are invited to take part in the annual free fishing weekend, according to the Ohio Department of Natural Resources (ODNR). Ohio’s Free Fishing Days are open to all Ohio residents and extend to all of Ohio’s public waters, including Lake Erie and the Ohio River. is is the only weekend all year that does not require anyone 16-years-old or older to obtain a fishing license. e ODNR Division of Wildlife’s six fish hatcheries stocked more than 66 million sport fish in public waters in 2017, including walleye, saugeye, steelhead, rainbow trout, brown trout, muskellunge, channel catfish, blue catfish and hybrid striped bass, which will provide opportunities for more than 1.3 million Ohio anglers. Ohio State Parks is also offering a camping discount during Ohio’s Free Fishing Days. Campers can receive a 20

percent off discount May 4-6 by using the promotion code 18ANGLER. e Free Fishing Days weekend offers Ohioans of all ages the chance to experience the fun of catching a fish. Here are some helpful tips for taking a youngster out fishing. - Keep the trip simple by considering a child’s age and skill level. - Choose a pond, lake or stream where children will be able to easily catch a few fish. - A spin-cast reel is usually the easiest for kids to use. - Bring a camera and snacks. - Be patient – plan on spending time untangling lines, baiting hooks, landing fish and taking pictures. - Most of all, have fun. Anglers 16 years and older are required to have a valid fishing license to take fish, frogs or turtles from Ohio waters when not fishing on Ohio’s free fishing weekend. An Ohio resident fishing license is only $19 a year for residents. Fishing licenses are available at participating agents

and wildohio.gov. e sales of fishing licenses, along with the Sport Fish Restoration (SFR) program, continue to fund ODNR Division of Wildlife’s fish management operations. No state tax dollars are used for these activities. ese are userpay, user-benefit programs. e SFR is a partnership between federal and state governments, industry and anglers/boaters. When anglers purchase rods, reels, fishing tackle, fish finder and motor boat fuel, they pay an excise tax. e federal government collects these taxes, and the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service administers and disburses these funds to state fish and wildlife agencies. ese funds are used to acquire habitat, produce and stock fish, conduct research and surveys, provide aquatic education, and acquire and develop boat accesses. ODNR ensures a balance between wise use and protection of our natural resources for the benefit of all. Visit the ODNR website at ohiodnr.gov.

ICMS performing production on May 4 JUNCTION-An MINGO upcoming performance at Indian Creek Middle School will be out of this world as students stage their first production on May 4. Members of the school’s new seventh-grade drama club will perform in Marshall Pailet’s oneact comedy, “Everyone Gets Abducted by Aliens: A Cautionary Tale,” in the cafetorium with doors opening at 7 p.m. and the show starting at 7:30 p.m. Advisor Frank Elliott is directing the production and said admission is by donation this year since it was brand new at ICMS. Proceeds from sponsors and collections on the evening of the performance will go toward club activities and the future of the program.

Elliott said interest has grown in the club since the idea was developed this past winter. “In February, several of the seventh-graders came and asked if they could meet in my room during lunch to work on a skit. I believe there were maybe six kids,” he recalled. “Since deciding to do a play, the club has grown to roughly 30 kids. I saw an opportunity to help students find a place to shine in a fun, new way and to use it as a feeder program to support future productions at the high school.” He also hopes that more shows will be featured at ICMS in the future. “My hope is to have a club that all ICMS students can be a part of

next year and beyond. In fact, the students currently in the seventhgrade took a vote on a junior musical for next year,” he said. “I have the honor and privilege to teach these kids in a classroom and work with them in this club as well as the choir. We have some terrific kids at ICMS and I want them to have every opportunity possible to shine in the classroom, in athletics and on stage. It is important to have programs that give all our students a place to fit in as not every student connects through each setting. By offering more opportunities, we allow ourselves as educators to reach more of our students and make a positive impact on their future.”

MEETINGS, NOTICES, ANNOUNCEMENTS Cadiz Finance/Street meeting e Village of Cadiz will hold a Finance/Street combined committee meeting on ursday, May 3 at 6 p.m. in council chambers.

We’re happy to print your meeting or notice. Deadlines for meetings and notices are Wednesday at noon. Call us at (740) 942-2118 or fax at (740) 942-4667

Brumetts to celerbate 72 years together RAYLAND - Laweton Lee and Gladys Brumett of Rayland celebrated their 72nd wedding anniversary April 10. e former Gladys Millican and Brumett were wed April 10, 1946, in Luling, Texas, by the Rev. Caldwell.  She was a telephone operator in Smithfield for five years. Her husband served in the U.S. Army for three years and worked at Wheeling-Pittsburgh Steel Corp. for 36 years before his retirement in 1984. e couple are members of the Rush Run Community Chapel, where she teaches Sunday School. ey are the parents of three children; Brenda Bozman of Wintersville, John Brumett of Garland, Texas, and Pam Mossor of Dillonvale. ere are four grandchildren.

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PREVIOUS WEEK’S ANSWERS

STATEPOINT CROSSWORD THEME: TOURIST DESTINATIONS

ACROSS 1. Dog show outcasts 6. Pose a question 9. Mr. Potato Head, e.g. 13. ____ tower 14. Holstein sound 15. Liable to cry 16. Was rebroadcasted 17. Pilot’s deadline 18. Packers QB 19. *Where ATMs have instructions in Latin 21. Army bathroom 23. Surf turf 24. “At ____, soldier!” 25. Pat 28. University head 30. Pre-wedding agreement 35. Caspian Sea river 37. Like the fairy tale duckling 39. Pore in a leaf 40. Hindu Mr. 41. Intrudes 43. Month before Nisan 44. Perpendicular to the keel 46. “Pronto!” 47. Highway hauler 48. Magazine collection 50. Bike maker 52. Bro’s counterpart 53. Start of a conclusion 55. Look through a scope 57. *Popular all-inclusive location, pl. 61. *Where to visit “the happiest place on Earth” 65. Yokel’s holler 66. Crematorium jar 68. Dip a ____ ____ the water 69. General direction 70. Be indisposed 71. Jagged 72. Trees on Freddy Krueger’s street 73. Spade for stony ground 74. Roller derby turf, pl.

DOWN 1. Type of nuclear missile 2. Eye layer 3. Legal wrong 4. *Orient Express, e.g. 5. On the same page 6. Echoed by the flock 7. Chronic drinker 8. *Down Under marsupial 9. Scorch 10. ____wig or ____winkle 11. *Middle name of Shakespeare’s hometown 12. Unit of force 15. *Taking the ____, or going to Baden-Baden 20. Consumed 22. Pharaoh’s cobra 24. Joins the military 25. *Location of world’s tallest building 26. Omani and Yemeni 27. “____ in Toyland” 29. *Where to see Taj Mahal 31. #17 Across, pl. 32. Source of lymphocytes, pl. 33. Savory sensation 34. *Chunnel ride from London 36. *Party in Maui 38. *Sydney Harbour is one of first to ring in the new one 42. Ancient fishing tool 45. Modus operandi 49. Female pronoun 51. In working order 54. Run-of-the-mill 56. Native New Zealander 57. Memory unit 58. Nobleman’s title 59. Throat-clearing sound 60. Flipside of pros 61. Unrivaled 62. *Vegas light 63. Floppy storage 64. Change for a five 67. *Home to Christ the Redeemer


13 Saturday, April 28, 2018

Saturday, April 28, 2018 13

NEWS-HERALD HARRISON HARRISON NEWS-HERALD

(740) 942-2118 CALL

Expand Your Opportunities • Real Estate • Garage & Yard Sale Cars & Trucks • Employment • Custom Services • Wanted

CLASSIFIEDS

DEADLINE WEDNESDAY AT 12PM • E–MAIL US: ADVERTISING@HARRISONNEWSHERALD.COM • OR MAIL TO: 144 S. MAIN ST., CADIZ, OH 43907 Lease to Own, Valley (740) 685-3064. painting and roofing, etc. PO Box 325, Cadiz, and/or disabled. Please REAL ESTATE WANTED TRUCKS MISC. FOR SALE Rentals, 157 West (9:1tfc) call 740-942-8372 for Bathroom remodeling, Ohio 43907. No phone

2011 Ford F150, 4X4, 5.0V8, custom wheels, tow package, under coated, 63,000 miles, $18,000. 740-381-4789. (4:28, 5:5) -----------------------------

“We Need Land!” Paying top prices for farms or acreage of 20 acres or more in Ohio, West Virginia and Call Pennsylvania. Bruner Land Company at

AUCTION

Lake-Front Cottage on Piedmont Lake Belmont County – Flushing Twp. – Piedmont, OH

All sells on location: 33635 Goodrich Dr., Piedmont, OH 43983

Directions: From SR 800 south of Freeport or north of I-70, take Twp. Rd. 589 east 2.9 miles and continue onto Briar Hill Rd. to Goodrich Dr. and right to auction. Watch for KIKO signs.

Tuesday – May 1, 2018 – 5:30 PM

-----------------------------

FOR RENT

Apartments for rent - 1 Bedroom with appliances and garage or 2 Bedroom appliances with $600/month, no smoking, no pets, $1,000 sec. dep. 740-769-2909. (tfc) ----------------------------Harrison MHA is accepting currently applications for Penn Crest Apartments in Bowerston, Ohio. Rent is based on income and includes electric, water, trash, and sewer. To qualify for assistance at Penn Crest, you must be at least 50 years of age

more information. Harrison MHA is an equal housing opportunity. (4:28, 5:5) -----------------------------For Rent – Immediate availability of 2 and 3 bedroom units at Bingham Terrace Apartments in Cadiz Ohio. Currently there is no waiting list for 2 and 3 bedroom units. Income qualifications must be met. Rent is based on income and some utilities are included. Call today! 740-942-2215 or 740942-8372. Equal Housing Opportunity”. (4:28, 5:5) ------------------------------

Social Service Worker 2 position:

Real Estate: Lake-front cottage on Lot P-304 at Piedmont Lake. Cottage offers kitchen, dining room, two bedrooms, full bath, rear deck with access off living room, living room with fireplace, full block walkout basement – basement offers kitchen, 2nd shower bath, breaker electric, walkout patio area, rec room with fireplace. Small storage shed. Lease #9520-R covering Lot P304 at Piedmont Lake, Belmont County, Flushing Twp. Home open auction day at 4:00 PM. TERMS ON REAL ESTATE: 10% down auction day, balance due at closing. A 10% buyer's premium will be added to the highest bid to establish the purchase price, which goes to the seller. Any desired inspections must be made prior to bidding. All information contained herein was derived from sources believed to be correct. Information is believed to be accurate but not guaranteed. Auctioneer/Realtor: Douglas L. Milano, 330-205-2196 Apprentice Auctioneer/Realtor: Bethanie Peters, 330-575-1947 Auction By Order Of And Subject To: Court of Common Pleas of Belmont County. Case #16CV415.

KIKO Auctioneers (330) 455-9357 www.kikoauctions.com

The Harrison County Department of Job and Family Services is seeking to fill a Social Service Worker 2 position. This position may conduct investigations into elder and/or child abuse/neglect allegations both in and out of home settings. Investigations involve collecting information, taking photographs of injuries and home environments, interviewing alleged victims, alleged perpetrators, and collateral contacts, and making a final disposition regarding substantiation or un-substantiation of the allegations. This position may also provide ongoing protective services for adults and/or children. This position will arrange for and make referrals to services for individuals and families. Social Service Workers 2 may be required to testify in court. Excellent writing and computer skills are required to complete reports and case documentation in required computer systems. Transportation of children and/or adults may be required.

’05 Pontoon Boat, 20’ G3, 90HP 4-stroke Yamaha, low hours, galvanized tandem trailer, live well, seats 12, pop-up privacy enclosure, canopy for shade, boat cover, stored inside, Mingo Junction, Ohio. Asking $9,500. Call (740) 381-6283. (4:28) ----------------------------NEW ARRIVALS......at Valley Rentals S u p e r s t o r e , ....Recliners.....perfect for Mothers/Fathers Day...Catnappers/others.. ..15 to choose from; Serta Mattresses...queen starting at 399.99..all sizes in stock...free delivery and haul away; E W N sofa/chofa's/chairs/reclin groups; NICE er selection of HDTV's....32" to 75 inch including the new curved HDTV!!!! NEW washers and dryers some starting at 399.99.....also refrigerators, and right in time for spring Upright and Chest Freezers....supply limited hurry in for best selection! Pay cash, with credit or debit card or

Position requires a bachelor’s degree in social work or a related field. Current, prior experience is preferred, but not required. Position requires provision of on- call services, on a rotating basis. Successful applicant will be able to respond in person to after- hours calls within 60 minutes. Ability to work irregular hours is required. Starting rate for position ranges from $17.58 to $20.09 per hour, depending on experience. Excellent benefits provided.

Market Street, Cadiz, Ohio, 740-942-9999 visit us on facebook or www.Valley-Rentals.Net (4:28) ----------------------------Central Boiler Outdoor Wood Furnaces, Heat your home and hot water for free. 740-945-4711 (10:30tfc) -----------------------------

HELP WANTED

We are seeking a parttime Administrative Assistant to perform clerical and administrative functions in our local insurance agency. Responsibilities include greeting and assisting customers, assisting business owner with daily activities, answering inbound calls and phone performing various office duties, such as drafting correspondence, billing and accepting payments. Qualifications include experience with use of Microsoft Word and Excel, strong attention to detail, ability to prioritize and multitask. Prior insurance experience preferred but not Salary necessary. with commensurate experience. Reply with resume to Job Opening,

calls please.

(4:7tfc) -----------------------------Looking for cleaning jobs - spring cleaning, walls, ceilings, general cleaning, windows, organizing. Have experience and references. 740-2981878. (4:14, 21, 28, 5:5) -----------------------------Housekeeping/Laundry Supervisor - Full Time. Sienna Hills Nursing and Rehabilitation, 73841 Pleasant Grove Road, 43901. Adena, OH Apply in person or at online www.continuinghc.com. (4:28, 5:5, 12, 19) ------------------------------

SERVICES

Yoder’s Quality Roofing and Construction Roofs, pole barns, decks, garages, and general repair. Call for free estimates. 740-491-7928. (6:3tfc) ----------------------------Brenda's Pet Parlor, in Scio. Clipping, bathing, & flea treatment, Call for appointment. 740-9450292. (7:13tfc) ----------------------------Home Improvements Interior & Exterior

Applications are required. An application can be requested by contacting the agency at 740-9422171 or in-person at 520 North Main Street, Cadiz, Ohio.

siding and windows. Free estimates. Many references Ph. 942-3068 ask for Bob or leave message. (12:18tfc) -----------------------------Miller’s Masonry & Construction New construction and remodeling, roofing, windows, siding, additions, pole buildings, decks, etc. Free estimates within 20 miles. Call Freeman Miller. Leave Message. 740-945-8507 (4:21tfc) -----------------------------Yoder’s Construction and free estimates. Home (740) 945-1928, Cell (740) 491-8937. (12:27tfc) ------------------------------

CARD SHOWER

There will be a card shower for Chickie Ross who will be celebrating her 91st Birthday on May 4. She has 4 children: (Roger) Melanie Reynolds of Warren; Greg (Jan) of Wheeling, WVa; Duane “Crow” (Karen) of Cadiz and Keele (Keith) of Hopedale. She also has several grandchildren, great-grandchildren and g r e a t - g r e a t grandchildren. If you would like to send her a birthday card, her address is P.O. Box 7, Hopedale, Ohio 43976. (4:28)

Public Notice LEGAL NOTICE IN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS OF HARRISON COUNTY, OHIO CIVIL DIVISION

NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE FOR SERVICE BY PUBLICATION

Farm Credit Mid-America, FLCA formerly known as: Farm Credit Services of Mid-America, FLCA, Plaintiff vs. Unknown Heirs, Devisees, Legatees, Executors, Administrators, Spouses Next of Kin, Assigns, and the Unknown

Guardians of Minor and/or Incompetent Heirs and Unknown Creditors of Paul E. Hill, aka Paul Eddie Hill, Deceased Addresses Unknown Defendants CASE NO. CVE-2018-0023

Unknown Heirs, Devisees, Legatees, Executors, Administrators, Spouses, Next of Kin, Assigns, the Unknown Guardians of Minor and/or Incompetent Heirs, and Unknown Creditors of Paul E. Hill, aka Paul Eddie Hill, deceased, AND the Unknown Successor Trustee of the Paul Eddie Hill Revocable Trust dated July 15, 2008, whose last known addresses are unknown, and who

cannot by reasonable diligence be ascertained, will take notice that on March 16, 2018, Farm Credit MidAmerica, FLCA, formerly known as Farm Credit Services of Mid-America, FLCA, filed its Complaint in the Court of Common Pleas of Harrison County, Ohio, in Case No. CVE-2018-0023, on the docket of the Court, and the object and demand for relief of which pleading is to foreclose the lien of Plaintiff’s mortgage recorded upon the following described real estate to wit:

Property Address: 29860 Milarcik Road, Tippecanoe, Ohio 44699, Harrison County Parcel No.: 300000095.000, and being more particularly described in Plaintiff’s mortgage recorded in O.R. Book 171, Pages 246-250, of the Harrison County, Ohio Recorder’s Office.

All of the above-named defendants are required to answer within twenty-eight (28) days after the last publication of this Notice, which shall be published once a week for six (6) consecutive weeks, the answer date being June 11, 2018, or judgment may be rendered against them as demanded by Plaintiff. Gregory F. Locke, #0003096 Nordstrom & Locke LLP 34 W. Second Street, P.O. Box 366 Ashland, Ohio 44805

Telephone: (419) 281-0171 Fax: (419) 281-2191 E-Mail: glocke@nllaw.net Attorney for Plaintiff (4:7, 14, 21, 28, 5:5, 12) ---------LEGAL NOTICE SHERIFF SALE OF REAL ESTATE: THE STATE OF OHIO, HARRISON COUNTY Home Opportunity LLC c/o SN Servicing Corporation 323 Fifth Street Eureka, CA 95501 Plaintiff, vs. Robert Locke, ET AL 309 East High Street Jewett, OH 43986 Defendant, Case # 2017-0119-CVE In pursuance of an order of sale received March 22, 2018 in the above entitled action, I will offer for sale at public auction, on the first floor of the Harrison County Court House, on May 14, 2018 at 9:00 a.m. The second auction shall be held on May 21, 2018 and the property shall be sold to the highest bidder without regard to the minimum bid requirement, but subject any an all relating to costs, allowances, and real estate taxes. Property sold as is. Inside not inspected. Amount owed on property, plus interest $32,614.39.

LEGAL NOTICE AQUA OHIO, INC., NOTICE OF APPLICATION TO ASSESS A SYSTEM IMPROVEMENT CHARGE BEFORE THE PUBLIC UTILITIES COMMISSION OF OHIO

Former Lake Erie East, Masury, Norlick Divisions and Mohawk Utilities Public notice is hereby given that on March 1, 2018, Aqua Ohio, Inc. filed with the Public Utilities Commission of Ohio an Application for Authority to Assess a System Improvement Charge in the Lake Erie East, Masury, Norlick Divisions and Mohawk Utilities. The case number of the proceeding before the Public Utilities Commission of Ohio is 18-0337-WW-SIC. A copy of the application is available for inspection at the office of Aqua Ohio, Inc., located at 6650 South Avenue, Boardman, Ohio 44512. Additionally, a copy of said application is available for inspection at the offices of the Public Utilities Commission of Ohio located at 180 East Broad Street, Columbus, Ohio 43215. The filing may also be viewed online at the Commission’s docketing department website www.ohio.gov/puco/docketing/index.cfm. In its application, the Company seeks to avail itself of the authority set forth in Ohio Revised Code section 4909.172 to assess a monthly system improvement charge on all metered and fire service customers. The purpose of seeking authority to assess and collect a SIC is to fund the replacement and rehabilitation of infrastructure including aging water mains and plant that are crucial to service reliability and water quality. Improvements totaling more than $19.1 million have been made since the last rate case in 2016. The application, if granted in full, will result in an additional $1.78 per month for an average residential customer using 4,000 gallons of water per month in the Lake Erie East, Masury, Norlick Divisions and Mohawk Utilities. The proposed surcharge would equal 3.937 percent of the total water service bill of each customer, and customers can contact the applicant toll-free at 877.987.2782 with any questions concerning the application. Any person, firm, corporation or association may file comments regarding the proposed application with the Public Utilities Commission of Ohio. Any comments must be filed with the Public Utilities Commission of Ohio by July 11, 2018. PUBLISHED IN THE HARRISON NEWS HERALD APRIL 28 & MAY 5, 2018

Said premises appraised at $18,000.00 A copy of the complete legal description can be found in the Harrison County Recorder’s Office, OR Volume 213, Page 2590. TERMS OF SALE: If the Judgment Creditor is the purchaser, no deposit is required. All third party purchasers deposit(s) shall be made in accordance with the guidelines as set forth in Ohio Revised Code Section 2329.211. TERMS OF SECOND SALE: Property to be sold without regard to the minimum bid requirement subject to payment of taxes and court costs; deposit requirements same as the first auction. PREMISES COMMONLY KNOWN AS: 309 E. High Street Jewett, OH 43986 PERMANENT PARCEL NUMBER: 24-0000462.000 Bradley P. Toman, Esquire Plaintiff’s attorney Ronald J. Myers, Sheriff (4:14, 21, 28) ---------LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE TO BIDDERS STATE OF OHIO DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION Columbus, Ohio Division of Construction Management Legal Copy Number: 181026

Sealed proposals will be accepted from pre-qualified bidders at the ODOT Office of Contracts until 10:00 a.m. on May 3, 2018. Project 181026 is located in Harrison County, SP-FY2018(C) and is a SPOT PATCHING project. The date set for completion of this work shall be as set forth in the bidding proposal. Plans and Specifications are on file in the Department of Transportation. (4:21, 28) ---------LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE TO BIDDERS STATE OF OHIO DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION Columbus, Ohio Division of Construction Management Legal Copy Number: 180320

Sealed proposals will be accepted from pre-qualified bidders at the ODOT Office of Contracts until 10:00 a.m. on May 17, 2018. Project 180320 is located in Harrison County, SR 80003.67 and is a SLIDE REPAIR project. The date set for completion of this work shall be as set forth in the bidding proposal. Plans and Specifications are on file in the Department of Transportation. (4:21, 28) ---------LEGAL NOTICE Harrison County Board of Developmental Disabilities Proposed Tax Levy Notice is hereby given that in pursuance of a Resolution of the Harrison County Commissioners, passed on the 8th day of February, 2018, there will be submitted to a vote of the people at the Primary Election to be held at the regular places of voting on Tuesday, the 8th day of May, 2018 the following question: A renewal of a tax for the benefit of Harrison County for the purpose of the programs operated by the Board of Developmental Disabilities at a rate not exceeding 1 mill for each one dollar of valuation, which amounts to $0.10 for each one hundred dollars of valuation, for 5 years, commencing in 2018, first due in calendar year 2019. By order of the Board of Elections of Harrison County, Ohio. Bette S. Hill, Chair Ruby Foutz, Director Dated April 18, 2018 Precincts affected: All Athens Township

Proposed Tax Levy Notice is hereby given that in pursuance of a Resolution of the Athens Township Board of Trustees, passed on the 29th day of January, 2018, there will be submitted to a vote of the people at the Primary Election to be held at the regular places of voting on Tuesday, the 8th day of May, 2018 the following question: A renewal of a tax for the benefit of Athens Township for the purpose of operating and maintaining a cemetery at a rate not exceeding 1 mill for each one dollar of valuation, which amounts to $0.10 for each one hundred dollars of valuation, for 5 years, commencing in 2018, first due in calendar year 2019. By order of the Board of Elections of Harrison County, Ohio. Bette S. Hill, Chair Ruby Foutz, Director Dated April 18, 2018 Precincts affected: Athens Twp 02-1, 02-2

Athens Township Proposed Tax Levy Notice is hereby given that in pursuance of a Resolution of the Athens Township Board of Trustees, passed on the 29th day of January, 2018, there will be submitted to a vote of the people at the Primary Election to be held at the regular places of voting on Tuesday, the 8th day of May, 2018 the following question: A renewal of a tax for the benefit of Athens Township for the purpose of operating and maintaining a cemetery at a rate not exceeding 0.5 mill for each one dollar of valuation, which amounts to $0.05 for each one hundred dollars of valuation, for 5 years, commencing in 2018, first due in calendar year 2019. By order of the Board of Elections of Harrison County, Ohio. Bette S. Hill, Chair Ruby Foutz, Director Dated April 18, 2018 Precincts affected: Athens Twp 02-1, 02-2 (4:21, 28) ---------LEGAL NOTICE The North Township Trustees request that all winter decorations be removed from Grandview Cemetery, Hanover Cemetery, and Conotton Cemetery by May 10, 2018. Thank you. Sue Myers, Fiscal Officer (4:28, 5:5) ---------LEGAL NOTICE The Village of Cadiz Police Department has filed a petition in the Harrison County court to be permitted to confiscate various knives that were seized as part of a criminal case, an investigation or traffic stop. If you believe that the Cadiz Police Department has your knife a part of an investigation, you may contact Lt. Chris Mazeroski at 740-942-8844 to discuss this matter with him and/or view said knife. Proper proof of ownership will have to be shown to claim said knife. (4:28, 5:5) --------LEGAL NOTICE The following matters are the subject of this public notice by the Ohio Environmental Protection Agency. The complete public notice, including any additional instructions for submitting comments, requesting information, a public hearing, or filing an appeal may be obtained at: http://www.epa.ohio.gov/actions.aspx or Hearing Clerk, Ohio EPA, 50 W. Town St. P.O. Box 1049, Columbus, Ohio 43216. Ph: 614-644-3037 email: HClerk@epa.ohio.gov

Final Issuance of Administrative Modification to Permit-To-Install and Operate Chesapeake Exploration LLC - Addy 912-6 Pad Tapan - Scio Road, Scio, OH 44644 ID #: P0124271 Date of Action: 04/17/2018 Administrative Modification to modify the Chesapeake Addy 9-12-6 Pad from

a GP 12 to a GP 12.1 and administratively modify from the old GP5.1 to the newest GP 5.1(WPP)

Final Issuance of Permit to Install Harrison Power Industrial Park Road, Cadiz Industrial Park, Cadiz, OH 43907 ID #: P0122266 Date of Action: 04/19/2018 Initial installation permit for a 1000 MW combined cycle electric generating facility in Harrison County that includes two (2) combustion turbines with a heat recovery stream generator (HRSG) and duct burners, auxiliary boiler, emergency diesel generator engine, and emergency fire pump engine. (4:28) ---------PUBLIC NOTICE Ordinance No. 2018-20: The Cadiz Village Council passed by emergency measure Ordinance 2018-20 authorizing the Mayor to enter into an Enterprise Zone Agreement with Harrison Power, LLC for a tax exemption of 100 percent for a period of 15 years on the increase in the assessed value of real and tangible personal property. Any person wishing to review this ordinance in its entirety may do so at the Municipal Building, at the clerk’s office, during regular business hours. (4:28, 5:5) ---------LEGAL NOTICE SHERIFF SALE OF REAL ESTATE: THE STATE OF OHIO, HARRISON COUNTY Bank of New York Mellon, MA 8950 Cypress Waters Blvd. Coppell, TX 75019 Plaintiff, vs. Edward L. Arnold, ET AL 138 East Main Street Hopedale, OH 43976 Defendant, Case # 2016-0021-CVE In pursuance of an order of sale received March 19, 2018 in the above entitled action, I will offer for sale at public auction, on the first floor of the Harrison County Court House, on June 4, 2018 at 9:00 a.m. The second auction shall be held on June 18, 2018 and the property shall be sold to the highest bidder without regard to the minimum bid requirement, but subject any an all relating to costs, allowances, and real estate taxes. Property sold as is. Inside not inspected. Amount owed on property, plus interest $48,793.74. Said premises appraised at $24,000.00 LEGAL DESCRIPTION 138 East Main Street Hopedale, Ohio Situated in the Village of Hopedale, County of Harrison and State of Ohio, and known as being part of the Southeast Quarter of section 9, Township 10, Range 4, further known as being part of Lot Nos. 112 and 183, new numbering, of the Village of Hopedale, being all of those lands conveyed to Edward L. Arnold by deed recorded in Official Record Volume 41, Page 856 of Harrison County Records, said premises being more particularly bounded and described as follows:

BEGINNING at the intersection of the centerline of East Main Street (also known as Cadiz-Steubenville Street) and the easterly line of Virginia Street, 50 feet wide, said point being the northwesterly corner of the aforementioned Lot No. 112 (a 5/8 inch rebar was found at the intersection of the southerly line of East Main Street and the easterly line of Virginia Street, distant South 03 degrees 44’ 18” West, 30.10 feet from said point);

Course No. 1: thence South 81 degrees40’-00” East along the centerline of East Main Street, a distance of 54.45 feet to the northwesterly corner of a 0.2303 acre (deed) tract of lands conveyed to Mark W. Hittle by deed


HARRISON NEWS-HERALD

14

recorded in Official Record Volume 16, Page 159 of Harrison County Records;

Course No 2: thence South 05 degrees02’-51” West along the westerly line of said Hittle lands, and passing through an iron pin set at 30.05 feet and a 2 inch iron pipe found at 150.86 feet, a total distance of 196.60 feet to a 5/8 inch rebar found at the southwesterly corner thereof, said point being located on the northerly line of a 0.12 acre (deed) tract of lands conveyed to David H. Hill and Patricia Allen by deed recorded in Official Record Volume 230, Page 1468 of Harrison County Records (3/4 iron pipes were found distant South 73 degrees-20’-30” East, 50.55 feet and 102.30 feet from said point);

The basis of bearings for this legion description is South 81 degrees-40’-00” East as the centerline of East Main Street, as evidenced by monuments found, and is the same bearing as found in Official Record Volume 16, Page 159 of Harrison County Records. Distances are given in feet and decimal parts thereof. All iron pins shown as set are 30 inch long, 5/8 inch diameter rebar with an identification cap stamped “McSTEEN CA 96-026”. Robert A. Domer Registered Professional Land Surveyor No. 6943

Course No. 3: thence North 72 degrees20’-30” West along the northerly line of said Hill and Allen lands, a distance of 51.08 feet to an iron pin set at the northwesterly corner thereof (a 2 inch iron pipe was found on the easterly line of aforementioned Virginia Street, distant South 03 degrees-44’-18” West, 302.61 feet from said point);

Katherine A. Simone, Esquire Plaintiff’s attorney Ronald J. Myers, Sheriff (4:28, 5:5, 12) ---------PUBLIC NOTIFICATION OF INTENT TO FILE AN APPLICATION The Village of Cadiz, Harrison County, Ohio herby gives notice of its intent to file an application for financial assistance through the U.S. Department

sale. Call Tanis ompson at (740) 391-2036 for more info. Also for sale is the old Firehouse Station located at 128 E. Main Street. If interested, call (740) 317-7649. Need a job? ere will be a Job Fair at the St. Florian Hall in Wintersville on May 16 from 1 to 3 p.m. Check it out. Crossroads Pizza is also hiring, call (740) 937-2121 for more details. e Village Inn Bed and Breakfast will be having an

auction on May 10 at 4 p.m. Personal property, household items, etc. will be available. With primary election coming up on May 8, don’t forget to vote for Yes the Harrison Co. Board of Developmental Disabilities. is is a renewal levy, not a tax increase! e next Lunch & Learn Workshop will be May 3 at the HCH Cafeteria from noon to 1 p.m. Guest speaker will be Carol Teter. Topic is Cholesterol – e Garden of Good and Bad. For

of Agriculture, Rural Development for the construction of improvements to the wastewater system. This notice is published in accordance with Rural Development regulations contained in RUS Instruction 1780.18 (a). The proposed project will provide improvements to the wastewater service customers of the Village of Cadiz. The service area of the utility is the Village of Cadiz and surrounding areas of Harrison County currently being served by the Village of Cadiz wastewater system. The project includes improvements to the wastewater collection system, storm water cross connections and equipment for the wastewater utility. Questions about the application and project may directed to Charley Bowman, Village Administrator: 128 Court Street Cadiz, Ohio 43907 740.942.8844 ext. 234 or villageadmin@villageofcadiz.com (4:28) ----------

more info call (740) 942-4631. Get well prayers to Jerry Capers, Clyde Starr, Lola Carman, Marry Liggett, Joe Case, Monte Geanangel, Ted Kendziorski, Connie Watson and Jack Atkins. Also to all the many others who are sick in any other way. Happy birthday wishes to end the month are: Val Peterson, Anita Reterson, Ruby Foutz, Amy Cortez, Dorothy Puskarich, Patti Sabo, Mary Liggett, and Patty Geanangel.

LEGAL NOTICE The North Township Trustees request that all winter decorations be removed from Grandview Cemetery, Hanover Cemetery, and Conotton Cemetery by May 10, 2018. (4:28, 5:5) ---------LEGAL NOTICE REQUEST FOR STATEMENTS OF PROFESSIONAL QUALIFICATIONS

The Village of Jewett located in Harrison County, Ohio invites engineering firms to submit statements of professional qualifications for an upcoming water system project. Firms responding will have the opportunity, if selected, to receive a commission for the Village of Jewett Water System Improvement Project. The following is a list of information that should be included in your statement of qualifications, along with a preliminary project description. Interested firms should provide: 1. The names of firm owners,

Sympathy to the families of: Charles Tweedy, James Snider, Melvin Schaney and Larry Dickerson (Cadiz) on their passings. April is distracted driving month. 1) One loyal friend is worth more than a thousand fake ones. 2) Being forgetful is actually a sign that you are intelligent. 3) Friends come and go like the waves of the ocean, but true ones stay like an octopus on your face. 4) God is the best doctor and

Saturday, April 28, 2018 experience of current employees, number of years in business, and types of services offered by the firm. 2. Background on key personnel that will be assigned to the project. 3. Experience on similar projects, list current projects and their location. 4. A summary of the firm’s equipment and facilities 5. The firm’s ability to meet deadlines. 6. The firm’s budget control measures. 7. Provide a summary of the firm’s funding acquisition experience. 8. List any work completed by the firm or staff for the Village of Jewett.

The proposed services may include planning, design, funding acquisition, construction services, all associated work for the Village of Jewett Water System Improvement Project and other utility worked as deemed necessary by the Village of Jewett. It is the intention of the village to sign a contract with the selected engineering firm to complete planning of the water system improvements, which includes replacement of the village water distribution system. Additional services

prayer is the best medicine. 5) Rumors are carried by haters, spread by fools and accepted by idiots. 6) If you want light to come into your life, you need to stand where it is shining. Have a joyful week, take care keep thinking spring and God Bless us all! SCIO By Ina Marks e Amish will hold their famous benefit dinner on May 11 at the Scio Fire Hall. Always a good meal. e Scio Dining Fork Ruritan Club attended the Spring Banquet at the Amish Door in Wilmont. It was well attended, good food and program. e Scio Senior Citizens held their night out at the Carrollton Ponderosa. It was well attended. An enjoyable evening with fellowship and food. ey go the last Tuesday of the month and eat at 5 p.m. All welcome. e Merry Whirl Card Club met at the home of Ina Marks. A beautiful day and everyone had a great day. e next date is May 19 with Jean Yoss as hostess. Remember the special supper at the Jewett Presbyterian Church on April 29 at 6 p.m. Always enjoyable. Also the Roast Beef at the Scio fire house on April 29. Support them. e Scio Garden Club met at the library. ey are in process of beautifying the town. Any help would be appreciated. You know warm weather is here, you hear the lawn mowers going, the grass smells so good. Flowers popping up everywhere. Happy birthday wishes go out to Mama J. Lorrie Furbee. Prayers and best wishes go out to Tracy. Love you and hugs for your birthday. Have a good day. And to all others that need prayer and always remember their caregivers. ey are a blessing. Sympathy and prayers go out to the family and friends of Jan Kidder, Janet Golsby, Wilma Eberle, Melvin Schaney, Deborah Poland Mills, and any others that have lost loved ones. Bless all of you. Election day is May 8, support your candidate. JEWETT By Ruby Foutz Mark your calendars now for the Farm Bureau Luncheon, April 30, 11 a.m. at the Jewett Firehouse. Come join in the fun, fellowship, good food and win prizes. Everyone is invited. If you know someone that is in the Harrison Community Hospital and would like someone to stop and pray with them, contact Rev. Dr. Ruby Foutz, who is the on-call Chaplain at the hospital. Please call (740) 946-2925. Leave a message if no answer. ank you for the picture of the Silver Spade. It brings back lots of memories of how Harrison County used to exist. If you would like to donate an item or help out contact a member of the group or Dale Davis. Join the

may be agreed to upon completion of the planning services.

It is the intention of the Village of Jewett to review and rate statements of qualifications. The short-listed firms may be granted interviews before the final selection of an engineering firm is completed.

Your statement of qualifications should be delivered to the following address 5:00 p.m. on May 11, 2018. Statements received after this deadline will not be considered. Statements of qualifications should be transmitted to: Name: Mayor Dwight Busby Address: PO Box 192 Jewett, OH 43986 Phone: Municipal Building (740) 946-1471 ----------

(4:28)

Harrison County Coal & Reclamation Park Annual Auction/Banquet Saturday, May 12 at Wallace Lodge, Sally Buffalo Park, Cadiz, Oh. For more information call Dale Davis, (740) 391-4135. Happy Birthday and best wishes to Gary Hauber, MaryAnn Banta Chapman, Kathy Bretz Gartrell, Betty Albright, Eleanor eodore, Patty Sabo, and Ruby Foutz, who is staying at 29. Prayers or get well wishes to MaryEllen Haney, Tom Bardall, John C. Jones, Tom Fife, Terry Pyles, Ellen Orr, Lanny Walker, Louise Frontz and Jeff axton. Sympathy & Prayers to the family of Deborah Poland Mills61, Cadiz; LaVaun Caroline Conrad-87 Scio; Janet Golsby69, Cadiz; Donald L. Moreland-81, New Rumley; David H. Hill-58, Hopedale; Roger R. Howes Sr.-80 formerly of Harrison County; Janetta Jon Wrikeman-52, Jewett; and our dear friend Forrest L. Fisher. We met him years ago when we moved here and was raising our Dexter Cattle. He provided hay for them. He was super nice and so was his entire family. RIP, Forrest. AbC- All 'bout Christ church would like to remind you that the first ursday of May is when National Day of Prayer should be observed. With May 3rd being National Day of Prayer, please pray for our country, military men & women and their families, our local government, for sick, the homeless, the lonely, the poor, ones hurting, peace, our schools and children, our ministerial families and friends, and most of all for each other. I don't have enough room for all the things we need to pray for but please pray and ask others to pray. Read Ephesians 4:3, come together and pray. God bless you all, Rev. Dr. Ruby Foutz, (740) 946-2929 or 2010. NEW RUMLEY By Donna Jean Haney May 2 at Noon e New Rumley School Class will meet at e Scio Restaurant for lunch. Anyone who attended school in New Rumley come and join us! If you have any pictures bring them with you! Any question contact Ellen Everhart 740-9455255. Custer Museum sets hours for upcoming season - starting on April 29th, the Custer Museum in New Rumley will be open the last Sunday of April through September from 1 p.m. to 4p.m. Make a Sunday trip out of it and visit the Scio Volunteer Fire Department for their famous all you can eat Roast Beef Dinner from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Happy Birthday to Betty Albright, Travis Rose, Rebekah May Hall.

POSITION OPENINGS 2018-2019 SCHOOL YEAR SCHOOL COUNSELOR Pupil Services License required

JOB PLACEMENT COORDINATOR

Experience Working with Business & Industry preferred

MATHEMATICS TEACHER

Integrated Mathematics (7-12) License required

INTERVENTION SPECIALIST

Intervention Special (K-12) License required

AUTO COLLISION TEACHER

Valid Auto Collision License OR ability to earn- 5 years full-time current experience, high school diploma and college coursework.

*Successful completion of a bachelor’s degree in the content area will be considered. ** Education students graduating in the Spring/Summer are encouraged to apply.

Apply to: Heather Hanson Belmont Career Center 68090 Hammond Rd. St. Clairsville, OH 43950 740-695-9130 ext. 1114 heather.hanson@omeresa.net

Letter of interest, resume with references & teacher licensure due

May 10, 2018


Adena Lions Club presents “Bridge to Broadway” HARRISON NEWS-HERALD

Saturday, April 28, 2018

By ESTHER MCCOY NH Contributor

ADENA - e practice sessions of over three months brought forth success for the Adena Lions Club as they presented "Bridge to Broadway," a story in itself. Last fall, the bridge connecting the Smithfield side of the town to the Harrisville side was removed for repairs, as it was in a deteriorating condition. is left the residents divided from traveling from one side to the other without going many miles out of their way. e 68th annual show brought out this dilemma in the backdrop where the Buckeye Local High School art class, under the direction of Lynn Sweeney, who made the left side a scene from the Adena Park, some buildings on the square; and the right side a montage of playbills from the Broadway shows where they their musical borrowed  productions. e indispensable gray, iron bridge was connected between the two scenes, showing how the village had coped throughout the many months. us the name, "Bridge to Broadway." And what a  great presentation it was. At the start of the program, Karl Bowers and his henchmen, attired in hard hats, safety vests and lots of tools on their belts, came up the main aisle and started pounding with hammers and proceeded to cart away the steps. Dan Holt, interlocutor,  questioned the workers. Bowers, the spokesman, said that repairs were needed and they had to take away the only way to get down from the stage. is sounded like words heard six months before about the bridge that was removed. He said it would be in working order again when the weather improved. us the stage was left without steps throughout the entire show. At the program conclusion, the workers came back hoisting a set of steps that had a handrail and said that work was completed. is was a parody on the real bridge situation for the village and caused many laughs. Something else that created many laughs was the chimney sweep portrayed by Dennis Kinsey. Drew Case was the news reporter interviewing  the keeper of the chimneys and Kinsey displayed a contraption he was to place inside the chimney, which happened to be a toilet seat with an alarm attached. When properly installed  a pink flamingo would come to nest there. e stage crew had a long ladder leaning against the stage wall and on the corner was a replica of a chimney many feet from the ground. Slowly

Jessica Harr is surrounded by admiration from the End Men at the Adena Lions Club presentation of "Bridge to Broadway," the 68th annual show provided for the folks from Adena, Smithfield, Harrisville, Mount Pleasant, Brilliant, New Alexandria, Piney Fork  and other parts of the area. She sang and danced to "Hello Dolly" in the 24 act show that was held for two evenings. Dan Holt was interlocutor, taking over the position held by John Parkinson for over 60 years with the Lions. Endmen were Drew Case, Dennis Kinsey, Dean Rutan, Rich Steffl, Roger Warren and Rob Whinnery. Wally Jancura is also in the picture.

Kinsey climbed up, while looking back to make funny comments. At one point, the ladder starts to fall from the wall, chained to keep from going over, and Kinsey dangles for a minute. He finally gets to the top, installs his invention and down comes the pink flamingo of happiness to nest in the chimney.  He has been known to pull off some funny but dangerous antics during his many years. He gets a Golden Wave Oscar for his bravery and humor for the many times he has been doing these tricks. Angelica Kidd, likely the youngest member of the chorus, sang "Tomorrow" from "Annie" and young dancers, Kenna Case, Addie Erwin and Delaney Florence, danced and twirled their umbrellas to "Singin' in the Rain"; Kenna Case was back with Delaney Florence and Cadyia Pugh as "Aquarius" dancers and tap dancers were Denise Howell and Rebecca Kinsey to "Lullaby of Broadway." Past District Governor R.J. Konkoleski, who carries about 40 award pins of his red Lions Club jacket, told of the many projects funded by the Lions with the proceeds from the show. ey were the instigators for the very up-todate eye sight machine used by the Buckeye Local schools, going in partnership with the Brilliant,

NH Photos | ESTHER MCCOY

Dennis Kinsey played the part of the chimney sweep from "Mary Poppins" and climbed a tall ladder to install his cleaning invention to bring the pink flamingo of happiness to the chimney. It worked after the ladder started falling backward, intentionally. He was hanging from a rung for a minute but it was chained to the wall for safety.

Dillonvale-Mount Pleasant and Tiltonsville clubs to obtain it; reading programs; high school scholarships; and many other events. e house band consisted of Dustin Kinsey on keyboard and one who has to sit and watch his dad do his antics, he serves as a

great emcee as well; Kipp Bowers, drums; Brian Dawes, bass guitar; and Tim Reynolds, percussion. Choreographers are Denise Howell and Rebeccva Kinsey; backstage, Rob Kusic and Jason Miles; sound, Karl Bowers; spotlight, Dwaine Kliner; and ad book designer, Laura Konkoleski.

15

DAR holds April meeting at hospital The Moravian Trail Chapter of the DAR met April 21 at the Harrison Community Hospital with eight members present. Dessert was served by the hospital staff. Patty Vaughan was the hostess. Regent Vaughan and Chaplain Kay Singer led the DAR ritual. Chaplain Singer shared a lighthearted devotion entitled the Prayer Rock. Sheila Perkins read the President General's message. President General Ann Turner Dillon shared how much she has been enjoying attending state conferences and hearing about all the great work being done in DAR. She invited members to Washington DC to the Continental Congress and to West Point to a memorial for a Revolutionary heroine. She announced that the DAR Museum will be ready to welcome guests this summer and announced the availability of a $500 grant for classroom teachers. She encouraged staying in touch through the DAR Blog and the DAR magazine. Janice Yager gave the National Defense message dealing with the conflict in Syria. She shared that a few months ago it looked like the 7 year war in Syria might be coming to an end but now both Iran and Russia are involved and the risk of escalating is high. The chlorine-gas attack on children by their own leader has put the US in a conflict over wanting to retaliate against Assad and putting peace keeping operations into the hands of Syrian neighbors. Since this month is the anniversary of the adoption of the American's Creed, a brief history of the formulation of the creed was given. It was first written by Thomas Jefferson, then redone by William Tyler Page and finally adopted on April 3, 1918 making America the only nation in the world founded on a creed. The secretary and treasurer's reports were given by Janice Yager and Jackie Gebhart. Sheila Perkins will attend a registration workshop on April 29 and she is working with the SAR chapter to put together a joint meeting with our chapter in June. It will celebrate Flag Day and the program should

be about Fort Laurens. The May meeting will be at the hospital and will be a welcome to anyone interested in knowing about DAR. The September meeting will be a lunch at the home of Charlotte Thomas in St. Clairsville with a representative of the Passport Agency doing the program. We will continue the summer Tea Party, which will be held on Aug.15. Jackie Gephart will make invitations. This has been a good fundraiser as members stay at home, all drink tea at the same time and send a donation to a cause which will be determined a the next meeting. The group were saddened by the passing of one of their over 90 year old active members, Jean Ater. Jean loved DAR and was responsible for bringing two daughters and a niece into membership. Some of our members held a DAR service for her on March 17 at the Koch Funeral Home in Freeport. The program was presented by Kay Singer entitled "Our Constitution Rocks" It was taken from a book for young people written to help them understand this important document. Both Laura and Barbara Bush had endorsed the book and it helped explain that the US didn't just happen. Our constitution, unlike any other, was written through the collective genius of our founding fathers in 1787 and the American people have kept it with few changes ever since. Its seven articles and 27 amendments establishes our form of government, protects our freedoms and rights with checks and balances to protect against dictatorship and provides for a way to amend it if necessary. The book was very colorful and attractive and members are considering purchasing copies for area schools. The next meeting will be May 19 at the Harrison Community Hospital at 1:30 with Janice Yager as hostess. Anyone who has ever had any curiosity about DAR is invited.

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Ash arraigned, faces possible life in prison Saturday, April 28, 2018

HARRISON NEWS-HERALD

16

Zurek granted judicial release, Sanchez faces revocation of sanctions By JD LONG

jim@harrisonnewsherald.com CADIZ - Andrew Zurek, who pleaded guilty to two counts of rape and received a four-year sentence back in 2016, filed for judicial release as was planned as part of the original agreement. Tuesday, Judge Hervey granted his release as it was stated during sentencing that the state would not oppose his release if he served at least two years in prison. Assistant Prosecutor Jeffrey Bruzzese stated that the early release was the understanding at the time of sentencing and saw no reason for the court to not honor the original joint agreement between the state and the defendant, who was represented by Public Defender C. Adrian Pincola. “This was part of the original agreement…we don’t know of any reason to ask this court to not follow our original joint recommendation therefore, we have no opposition to the release,” Bruzzese explained. The victim, who was an acquaintance of Zurek spoke in protest of his early release and read an impact statement throwing out allegations of having her life threatened by him and the pain it caused. She stated she’s had panic attacks regarding his possible release from prison, among a host of emotions she noted. “It’s hard for me to trust anybody,” she told the court and said she feared for her safety. Following the victim’s statement

she made an unusual request to ask Zurek why he did it but Pincola stated he advised his client not to make any statements “at this time.” “I have advised my client not to answer any questions from the victim in this case,” Pincola continued, “simply for the reason that that’s not what we’re here for today…we’re not here to relitigate this case. He did allude to the fact that information provided in discovery could be released at a later date but would not do so now. “There are traumas that will never heal, we understand that but we’re here to, we can’t solve that issue…” Pincola told the court. Hervey noted that Zurek was eligible to file for judicial release earlier than this but noted Zurek was aware of the agreement and apparently decided to wait until two years had been served, which actually came to 26 months as stated in court. Hervey also noted Zurek had the “lowest level of security classification” in prison as well as no violations while incarcerated and completed “several activities” and programs. “I’ll do whatever the court asks…” Zurek told Hervey when asked if he had anything to say in regards to his motion. Zurek will not walk immediately free, though as he will remain incarcerated until a bed opens at the Eastern Ohio Correction Center (EOCC) where he will need to complete the program there, which could last up to six months if necessary.

By JD LONG

jim@harrisonnewsherald.com CADIZ – Charles W. Ash Jr., the 40 year-old from Scio, was arraigned early Wednesday afternoon on three felony charges, two of them were of first degree, rape. Harrison County Prosecutor Owen Beetham stated that based on Ash’s prior history and the nature of the current charges, which involve a minor under the age of 10 years old at the time of count one (rape) and under the age of 13 for count two (rape), he asked for and was granted a bond in the amount of $1 million. A third count, a felony of the fourth degree, involved gross sexual imposition, the same charge he was convicted of back in 2015 along with importuning. e possible life sentence without parole comes with count one, and count two he faces a possible 15 years to life. e third count is a possible 18-month sentence. “e court’s aware of Mr. Ash’s

Hervey noted that numerous factors came into the decision including the facts of the case, Zurek’s actions since his conviction and the victim’s sentiments, which he said were taken “very seriously.” “So, Mr. Zurek is not getting out today. Mr. Zurek will be held locally until placement can be made at Eastern Ohio Correction Center,” Hervey explained adding that Zurek was expected to involve himself in sex offender specific programs at EOCC. Cadiz resident, Eric Sanchez was brought to court Tuesday as he also faced revocation of his CBC sanctions for a series of traffic mishaps, which included launching a stolen vehicle into a Hopedale house two weeks ago. Assistant Prosecutor Jeffrey Bruzzese informed the court that Sanchez still owes $1,452 from a previous case and expressed concern for a driving under the influence charge, as well as “drug or alcohol use from April 13th” noting separate violations. “It’s apparent that his lack of respect for this court and this probation department’s rules had led to these charges…” Bruzzese explained noting his being out at 4 a.m. “driving drunk on a stolen vehicle” and crashing into a house near Carpraro’s Restaurant. Bond was set at $75,000. Sanchez said he was working and stated he did make a payment against that financial debt. He still faces pending charges in county court for the actual offenses of that crash.

prior criminal record as Mr. Ash has been in front of this court on two other occasions…” Beetham reminded the court where he noted the two prior convictions, prior criminal acts and wanting to protect the public and the alleged victim before requesting the high bond. Ash, who was represented by Public Defender C. Adrian Pincola, stated that he could not afford the bond amount and requested public assistance. Also, Christopher W. Scheutzow was back in court as he appeared before Judge Hervey on Tuesday. e state had motioned to revoke his CBC sanctions but Scheutzow admitted to violating those sanctions and was sentenced to the 51 days that were remaining on his reserve sentence. “Mr. Scheutzow you made a real mess of this case [and] you didn’t do anything ever that they asked you to do,” Hervey told him and added that if he could have sent him to prison today he would have

MINGO JUNCTION-Hills Elementary School is reviving its long-dormant science fair to put students’ knowledge on display. e event is scheduled for May 5 with judging at 11 a.m. and an open house at 1 p.m. It is being organized by school secretary Robin Laughery, who said several dozen children will be involved. “is is the first time we’ve had in in years and I thought it

would be something different for them to do,” said Laughery. “We’ve got 41 kids participating in grades K-4, and kindergarten will have a show and tell while the rest are being judged.” Judges for the day will include educators and community members, including Assistant Superintendent John Belt, Indian Creek school board member Kim Mark, district Title I and Elementary Coordinator Dr. Nicole

Check your name and your friends and families’ names in the list. Names are listed under the hometown of the last known address reported to the division. If you see a possible match, you can choose one of the following ways to start the process to claim your money: Visit the division’s website at com.ohio.gov/unfd. Follow the directions to print your claim form. Complete the form and mail it with a copy of the required proof of address to the address listed below. OR Complete and mail the Unclaimed Funds coupon. The division will then mail a claim form to you if there is a match. The Ohio Department of Commerce Division of Unclaimed Funds 77 South High Street, 20th Floor Columbus, Ohio 43215-6108 877-644-6823 (OHIO-UCF) TTY/TDD: 800-750-0750 Remember: The accounts listed here are only those worth $50 or more received in the past year, so even if you don’t see your name here, check the website annually.

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BOWERSTON

Alexander Linda,90600 Willis Run Byrd Tim,218 Penn Ave Decker Vivian L,PO Box 128 Drennen Emanuel H Sr Est,PO Box 111 Dye Kebria,PO Box 203 Lucht Rebecca Watson,6067 Azalea Rd McGee Linda L,PO Box 245 Pipher Steve,34100 Scio Bowerston Rd Rinier James A,6067 Azalea Rd Roach Mary,9030 Cordova Rd Shreffler Tami,31542 Tunnel Hill Woodsmiths Design & Manufact,35280 Scio Bowerston Young Steven J,146 Amsterdam Rd CADIZ

660th Transportation Co,978 E Market Armstrong Dennis D,82380 Milliken Rd Bahner Lillian,129 Woodland Ave Barker Gary A,347 W Spring St Best Richard,PO Box 187 Blanchard Jacob A,49608 Cherry Valley Brogan Dillon,85000 Bell Hill Brogan Dillon O,635 Kerr Ave Burgins Rachel,42111 Cadiz Dennison Carroll Arlene,46541 Upper Clearfork Carroll William,46541 Upper Clearfork Carter David,220 E Warren St Christian Milton F,139 W Spring St Cochran Doris,267 Charleston St Craycraft Thomas,615 Kerr Ave Daguplo Benito,411 Oakwood Dr Daguplo Elizabeth,411 Oakwood Dr Dayton Mary,314 Harrison Ave Deaton Dianne,234 Liming Dr Dodds Ben,44845 Old Hopedale Rd Elliott Emmitt,1017 E Market St Garys Body Shop,127 W Warren St Gilmore Louise,45175 Cadiz Harrsville Gilson Thomas B,PO Box 393 Godman John A,41500 Cadiz Dennison Rd Grabits Adam Montgomery,83741 County Line Rd Greene Emma The Est,49120 Georgetown Adena Harris Neal F,501 Deersville Ave

Harrison Cnty Commissioners,100 W Market St Harrison County Comm,100 W Market St Homman Harold S,2 Rose Mine Jones Roy,316 Jamison Ave Jurovaty Zachary Paul Michael,308 N Main St Kelley George,233 Maplewood Dr Kelley Judy,233 Maplewood Dr Kemmerling Sarah,2 Rose Mine Lucas Amanda,697 Courtry Club Rd Ludwig Stanley W,715 Country Club Rd McCune Brianna,636 Kerr Ave McFall Daniel,1029 TR 145 McLaughlin Lois C,514 Charleston St Miller Lisa,329 S Muskingum Street Miller Michael,329 S Muskingum St Mitchell Stanley,428 E Market St Morrison Amy,767 E Market St Muze Robert Jr,211 Burton Dr Myers Althea M,79665 Lamborn Rd Myers William F,79665 Lamborn Rd Nesta Jeffrey,Carriage Inn Of Cadiz Norquest John O,273 1/2 Charleston St Ossman Frances,238 N Ohio St Pam Tope,339 Grant St Pecar Teresa,209 W Market St Pecenka Jerry,46515 Old Hopedale Rd Rosiak Eugene,107 Broadview Dr Sedgmer Lewis,Rt 1 Shannon Clarence T,325 Jamison Ave Somvervil Elma Lacey Est,218 W Market Taggart Ross A,36935 Deersville Ridge Thomas Charles,Box 235 Thompson Nancy,201 W Spring St Vermillion John T,416 Park Ave Walker Brandon,201 Burton Dr Wheeler Sheryl,160 N Buffalo St Wilgus Company Inc,PO Box 186 Willmore Mallory,327 W Spring St DEERSVILLE

Wallace Robert J,PO Box 64

FREEPORT

Allen Amanda M Dr,75700 Smyrma Rd

McDonald, JCESC Supervisor Ron Sismondo, Kurt Williams, Rob Townsend and Dawn Driscoll. Among the projects being exhibited that day are colored flowers, the solar system, lava lamps and Galileo thermometers. Laughery said a $25 movie gift card will be awarded as the top prize while certificates and ribbons will go to first-through third-place winners.

Littleton Richard S,522 5th St Pecenka Wanda L,701 Bakers Rd Piccin Anna,Church St Prunty Morgan,46717 Toker Rd Redish Susan L,88201 Miller Station Schonauer Deloris,413 Normal St Sharp William,85601 Miller Station Toney John D,PO Box 118 Trice Beverly,89580 Miller Station JEWETT

UNCLAIMED FUNDS COUPON Yes, I saw my name in the ad.

and called the 51 days in jail a “waste of resources.” Hervey continued addressing Scheutzow directly by stating that if he’s before the court again, that his decision would become “very easy” to make, as he alluded to prison time.

Hills Elementary science fair scheduled for May 5

The following is a list of current or former county residents who had unclaimed funds worth $50 or more reported to the Ohio Department of Commerce Division of Unclaimed Funds within the past year.

X County HARRISON COUNTY

Charles W. Ash

Betts Wes D,25111 Comet Lane Buckeye Trail Pigskin Club,72515 Grapevine Rd Doane Michael E,233 N High Street Ext Fields Jerry,231 N High St Harris Brian,203 S Sycamore Howes Harold D,28800 Westchester Rd Limbach Robert J,31950 Clendening Lake Lucas Darin,76620 McElhaney Rd Morris Richard E,76265 McElhaney Rd Reedy William K,19633 Sligo Rd Rominger Audrey,20421 Ranger Lane Rubel Waymond,18063 Sligo Rd Sears Thelma J,Rr 2 Senne Douglas,81590 Long Rd Singler Jody,72095 Jasper Rd Smith Jerome,25412 McCoy Rd HARRISVILLE

Beck Juanita E,PO Box 131 Davies Aaron,PO Box 136 Evans John,PO Box 216 Kuthy William,PO Box 126 Papp Jennie,PO Box 76 Porco Benny,PO Box 73 Rinkes Amanda J,75215 Maynard Hollow Rinkes Christine,49465 N Back St HOPEDALE

Albaugh Eugene,Rt 1 Albaugh Eugene Est,Rd 1 Atkins Cerra,110 E Main St Bixler Christine,46111 Cadiz Jct Carson J H,181 E Main St Davenport Beth,104 Alice Dr Davenport Jared M,104 Alice Dr Davenport Justin A,104 Alice Dr Davenport Ryan J,104 Alice Dr Difederico Michelle,48285 Toker Rd Gotschall Barba,Rfd 1 Gotschall Justin L,PO Box 193 Gotschall Maynard,PO Box 193 Gribben James W,48828 Carman Rd Jackson Bradley A,88690 Mickey Rd Johnson Gary W,426 Mill St

Andrews Tawna,87550 Maple Rd Bleininger Katrina,42275 Rumley Rd Cox Jane A,304 Jefferson Ave Curry Earl,89925 Fairview Rd Davidson Kyle N,88301 Maple Rd Dowdel Bryan,88270 Maple Rd Gartrell Arleen M,41605 Rumley Rd Graham Brian R,314 Rumley St Nyland Betty,89615 Country Rd Ramsey Melba J,89065 New Rumley Rd Reed Doris Anna,46105 Jewett Hopedale Snodgrass William J,201 Cross St Tanley Donald,PO Box 37 Tipton Sheila J,46330 Jewett Hopedale Wolfe Ada,40995 Hanover Ridge Wolfe James E,45891 Annapolis Rd Wymer Mary,84980 Bakers Ridge Zatta David R,89885 Fairview Rd NEW ATHENS

Campbell London,PO Box 222 Campbell Scot,PO Box 222 Flecther Ronald,PO Box 71 Horstman Katherine,119 E College St SCIO

Albright Gregory A,38085 Lightner Ridge Amos Abbie Rose,PO Box 373 Beamer James,86750 Cramblett Rd Bertolino Ruth M,86400 Buxton Rd Birney David L,Rt 1 Cramblett Edna,38450 Allensworth Dr Devore MacEy,88300 Henderson Rd Eddy Charlene,309 W Main St Fife Brinlee,317 Eastport Rd Garabrandt Richard,37119 Bower Rd Gatts Charlotte L,90555 Thompson Rd Hardwood Scio,Attn Scio Hardwood Hooper Joshua,158 E College St Jenkins Nathan A,88602 Luneman Rd Kimble Jamie L,PO Box 122 Maxwell Bryan,149 Fowler Ln Miller Gary M,PO Box 43 Nation Roberta,88010 Henderson Rd Neimayer Pharmacy,112 E Main Street Palmer Linda The Est,3158 Amsterdam Rd Reed Brandy,318 E Main St Roberts Ashley,307 W Main St Roberts Jacob A,307 W Main St Smith Charles,3188 Amsterdam Rd Se Street Lynn K,7357 Cashmere Rd Taggart Bradley,405 W Main St Tauzel Jo A,3090 Shiloh Rd Thompson Beth,PO Box 244 TIPPECANOE

Hill Paul E,29860 Milarcik Rd Kula Raquel M,27951 Mays School Rd Lilly Renee,5182 Falcon Ridge Malterer Jeffrey,8961 Waevers Run McKibben Ronna,3300 Moravian Trail Milleson James R,27700 Milleson Rd Morris Sylvia,13680 Linden Rd Swartz Evelyn M,PO Box 9 Tidrick Ernest,6284 SR 258 Vansickle Roy,Rr 1 Young Lucas,81425 Fulton Rd

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