SATURDAY, MAY 18, 2019
Engineer’s office forced to make financial changes By JD LONG
email@example.com CADIZ – Harrison County’s Doug Bachman, the new engineer who spoke briefly at the annual county officials and township trustees banquet, at least until the end of the meeting, made his news and announcements with one unpleasant change that stood out. “Historically, the county has not charged the townships for labor and equipment for work the county does for townships but at our current financial situation we cannot…afford to do that,” Bachman explained. “With the new revenue from
the gas tax hopefully that will be a one or two year solution to our financial situation, but moving forward we will be charging townships for labor and equipment for work we do for townships.” Bachman acknowledged the burden this puts on the townships and reminded everyone it was not an easy decision but it was one that was necessary for the “financial solvency” of the engineer’s office. Bachman, who took over for the recently retired Rob Sterling opened up his segment by thanking everyone for giving him the opportunity to serve the county. Bachman said he hoped no one would
regret giving him this chance and spoke a little of his background and being from Tuscarawas County. He went on to explain how the engineer’s office got into their financial hole by stating that Harrison and Coshocton Counties were the only two that went ahead and fixed the damages caused by last year’s severe weather before FEMA reimbursements, whereas others waited for FEMA approval. He said there was around $400,000 damage and thanked the commissioners for coming through with aid where he hoped to have them paid back by the end of the year, if FEMA does not come through with their
reimbursement payment. He said some work had been cut down to projects that did not require them to purchase material such as, “earthwork and tree trimming,” for example and continued by revealing more financial bad news. “This afternoon I was informed that we owed the commissioners an additional $358,000 from loans from 2014 and 2016,” Bachman explained. He said part of it went to the engineering costs for bridge work on Harrison 51. Bachman went on to say that, though their budget is $3.2 million, $2.3 million is eaten up by payroll.
“So we have essentially $900,000 to operate with as far as getting materials, snow and ice control,” he explained. This information he provided led to his announcement of charging the townships. When he opened up the floor for questions surprisingly, there were none. Bachman said that due to the current financial situation they would be concentrating on more earthwork and “other work that does not require us to purchase materials, for the time being.” Sen. Frank Hoagland (R-District-30) spoke with opening comments dealing
See CHANGES PG. 3
Jewett hiring two more police officers By JD LONG
JEWETT – With the onset of summer and current officers stretched thin regarding hours available Jewett Police Chief Ron Carter announced at Wednesday’s council meeting that he found two police officers to join the village force. He said Bob Moore from the Belmont County Sheriff’s Office was one, an officer with 25 years experience and another at the police academy, once pending graduation and passing the state’s testing. Also, Carter reminded council that if they see a village cruiser out away from town the reason is they are required by law to transport prisoners to the nearest local jail. “We transport juveniles to Sargus, that’s in Belmont County, you might see us out there,” he told council. “Could be in New Philly, that’s where we get our Life on the Owltown Farm on County Road 54 near Irondale was observed by the kindergarten class of John Gregg Elementary recently. Curt and Virginia Glenn; their son, Carl; daughter, Ellie; grandchildren, Coleman, Maddie and Allie Granitir; and uncle Mike, led the children around to view the sights of the many acres of farmland. Pictured are from left, front: Cadence Bendle. Adalyn Swearingen, Easton Bokunevitzs;, kindergarten pupil and Maddie Granitir, granddaughter. Back, Gabe Glenn and Coleman Granitir, grandchildren.
IRONDALE - A road closing on county Road 54 did not keep the three groups of kindergarten pupils from arriving by bus to the Curt and Virginia Glenn farm on a nice sunny day last week. This is the third year that the youngest group of children, the kindergarten, come with great amounts of energy and excitement. They get to take a well-supervised wagon ride through the fields and occasionally might see a small wild animal looking on with interest. Virginia works the day prior to the farming event to set up stuffed animals
for the children to note on a scavenger hunt. There is a green dragon, not really a farm animal but something that catches the interest the children; an owl in a tree; singing bird in a cage; gray eggs on a big twig nest, a tiny tea party set up in the yard; and an actual baby cardinal in a nest that his mother has hidden back in the bushes. The little ball of fluff is almost smaller than the yellow bill that stretches wide awaiting his lunch. The children mark an X beside each item they spy and it is a contest to see who gets them all right Something catching the eye of each child was the seven-day colt with its mother in the outdoor enclosure. The mother stands guard as children pet the soft nose or stroke the mane.
See HIRING PG. 3
Hopedale clamping down on unkempt property
John Gregg students get a taste of life on the farm By ESTHER MCCOY
uniforms from, could be in Cadiz, that’s where we get maintenance done at, we could be in Wintersville, that’s where we get our tires at.” He said another reason could be for training purposes at another facility but he said his officers would not be outside of Jewett unless assisting another officer on official business. “We have a mutual aid agreement throughout the whole county,” Carter told council regarding the possible assistance to the state patrol or sheriff’s office, for example. “If I find out one of my officers is not leaving the village to assist another officer and they’re calling for help, that officer would be immediately terminated,” Carter explained. “Under no circumstances will I tolerate an officer not backing up another officer when it’s called in…”
By JD LONG
When it is time to leave, the children are presented bags of farming information, such as the "Adventures of Sammy Soil," telling about soil erosion and how Sammy and his friends are being carried away by a big gully. The owner changes to become a conservation farmer and no more will they have to worry about being carried down a fast moving stream. Now there is a grassed waterway and trees planted on the steep hill. The book is from the US Dept. of Agriculture Natural Resources Conservation Service. A box of crayons is included with the other material. Then it is time to board the bus and go to the park for a picnic lunch and then off to school to talk about all they have learned.
HOPEDALE – During Wednesday’s council meeting while addressing the Property Committee’s report, council member Lynnette Regalia informed council there were a total of nine properties that Village Solicitor Jack Felgenhauer was requested to send letters for cleaning up their property. An entire file full of pictures of the properties depicted very high grass, tires, litter and other properties with overgrown weeds cluttering up properties. A motion was made and approved for the letters to be sent to owners giving them a short time frame to remedy the situation. Another thing the village of Hopedale prides itself on is showing
off a fresh coat of paint and the cleaning up of the town. Mayor Mike Pelegreen announced the flushing out of one fire hydrant and the painting of 58 in total. Also, 120 guardrail posts were painted as well as curbs on bridge abutments done. Pelegreen said painting was just about wrapped up at the park with finishing touches to come the next day. He said all the work was done by using community assistance workers. Also, The village’s recent clean up day was announced as a success with Mayor Mike Pelegreen informed council that 77 loads were taken in, which included 55 village and township residents. He said 75 tires plus two tons of metal were received.
See PROPERTY PG. 2
Four county entities awarded Community Development Block funds By JD LONG firstname.lastname@example.org CADIZ – The Harrison County Planning Commission (HCPC) held a meeting Tuesday inside the commissioner’s office but before the official meeting took place the HCPC awarded four communities: German Township, Deersville Players (theatre),
Harrisville Volunteer Fire Department and Washington Township VFD as Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) recipients. Bowerston Mayor Milo Baker was present to fight for his community but they were not awarded funds and deemed an alternate. When the decision was up for vote, Baker was the lone dissenting vote after expressing his displeasure over certain
Index Area: . . . . . . . . . . . . .Pg. 2 Public Record . . . . . .Pg. 5 Obits . . . . . . . . . . . . .Pg. 5 Sports: . . . . . . . . . . . .Pg. 6 Crossword . . . . . . . . .Pg. 8 Events . . . . . . . . . . . .Pg. 8
procedures. Office Administrator of the Harrison County Community Improvement Corporation (HCCIC), Jody Hennis gave the rundown in amounts each entity was requesting starting with German Township at $27,000. Hennis said they were requesting the funds to replace a culvert on Mill Road. German Township trustee Frank Kellar represented and
OBITUARIES Gary Lewis Hauber Carrollton, Ohio
Sandra Jean Haught Hursey Scio, Ohio Dallas W. Vickers Jr. Jewett, Ohio
confirmed the amount. He said the culvert they wished to replace is 60 years old and called it a “main drainage culvert.” “It’s creating some sinkholes because of the deterioration of the culvert,” Kellar explained. “It’s 30 inches in diameter and it’s critical to the drainage and water control for the residents in German Township.” Marsha Dodds was present for Deersville
and they were requesting $35,000 for improvements to the theatre including stairs, porch and floor work. Also, Dustin Kinsey, president of the Harrisville Volunteer Fire Department Council, put in a $32,000 request for the restoration of their west wall. Lastly, Washington Township VFD, represented
See FUNDS PG. 5
Question of the week
Last week’s question
Do you agree with the proposed location of the Cadiz post office? YES 70% (16 VOTES) NO 30% (7 VOTES))
John Michael Stock
Next week’s question Are you planning a summer vacation this year? YES • NO
HARRISON NEWS-HERALD | AREA
Sunkissed Hair and Day Spa moves to new location By BONNIE HIGGINS NH Contributor
CADIZ — This month, Sunkissed Hair and Day Spa relocated from Cadiz’s Main Street to 339 Grant Street. The building many know as the old Sears building is now a welcoming beauty hub. Located just past the old post office, owner Linda Little gave the space a nice facelift with new floors and a fresh coat of paint. A new sign is coming soon and there is now ample parking for all patrons. Little noted that business has resumed as normal. The theme: cheery and homey. She wants women to feel the pleasant atmosphere as soon as they walk inside. The main area is an open space with everything beauty— shampoo bowls, hair stations, and lots of smiles. Tanning season is in full swing, keeping both tanning rooms busy. The nail room is complete with two pedicure chairs and a nail station, and the salon also offers
Saturday, May 18, 2019
New Athens faces water tank deadline By JD LONG
The new location of Sunkissed Hair and Day Spa is at 339 Grant St., in the former Sears building. Owner Linda Little said the move was done mainly to accommodate their customers with more ample parking.
waxing, facials and eyelash extensions. Little said that she liked the space as soon as she saw it for the first time and quickly began envisioning where things would go. Now, just two weeks in, the salon has seamlessly nestled into its new location down the road. When asked why they moved,
Little said the smaller space and better parking accommodations were what attracted her. “It was a good move for us. I’m very happy. It is perfect for our size.” You can find Sunkissed Hair and Day Spa on Facebook to keep up with their special offers and services.
NEW ATHENS – The water tank in New Athens that already has an overflow pipe will have to have it re-done, as the EPA does not think it is long enough. Mayor Joe Petro said the EPA has already cited the village on their setup at the tank. Apparently, the EPA has said the overflow pipe must be within a foot of the ground and New Athens’ pipe is currently sits at 32 feet high. “If we don’t have that done by the first of June it’s $25,000 a day,” Petro said referring to what the EPA would fine the village. He told council they’ll get it done. He described the current condition of the tank as a pipe protruding high up on the tank with an elbow attached, and said it was no longer allowed to be done that way. “It’s not a major project but if it’s not done it’s $25,000 a day, which is ridiculous,” Petro said. “That’s a threat.” Petro continued to explain that he was informed it had to be changed back in December and
alluded to the fact that the EPA wasn’t necessarily playing nice on this one. “You know, what are you going to do? You have to comply so, we’re complying you know, it will be done this week,” Petro stated. He said a concrete pad will be put down as well. “They don’t want it dropping down 32 feet on its own,” council member Matt Litman said, which Petro acknowledged. He added that the EPA just doesn’t want to be told the job is done but to send photographs as well. Also, Mayor Petro announced that an expensive piece of equipment, a blower for the sewer plant was needed and the estimate was stated as $4,700. “There’s not much choice in the matter,” Petro answered. He said the company was located in an area with an area code of 610, which covers parts of eastern Pennsylvania. Petro said that it had to be done but there was money from sewage to pay for the matter. “We have the money in the sewage to take care of that,” he told council, “there’s money to do
that.” Also, when the subject of sidewalk maintenance was raised and who was responsible, Petro stated that they were attempting to obtain a grant and was informed that, “typically the owner is responsible for the sidewalk.” He repeated it then stated that was his experience anywhere he’s been of the private owner being responsible for the sidewalk in front of their property. Cadiz council has stated as much in past meetings as well when the issue was raised. Council member Matt Litman said he’s seen it done in bigger towns where the individual had not repaired the sidewalks. Petro agreed and cited a few other larger towns where it was done for its citizens. Village Solicitor Travis Collins stated the exception was that if the town did the damage they would fix it. Petro said he was familiar with towns that do repair the curbs “but the sidewalk is yours.” In another item briefly discussed, hydrant flushing would commence on May 28.
250 gas station finally comes down By JD LONG
NH Photo| ED BANKS
On Monday night at the Days Inn in Cadiz, Betty Harris of Cadiz, Ohio, was surprised to learn that a disguised employee celebration, was actually a company gathering to recognize her with an Outstanding Service Award. Harris has been the Inn’s breakfast hostess for the past two years. During the celebration she was presented a service award by Days Inn’s General Manager Cathy Banks and Days Inn owner Bob Wolkoff provided her a gift. Pictured left to right are: General Manager Cathy Banks, Betty Harris, and Days Inn Owner Bob Wolkoff.
HARRISON COUNTY – Tuesday morning, a project that was nearly four years in the making finally came to an end when JBAAM Environmental Inc. put the finishing crunch when they put excavator to concrete blocks and they fell like match sticks. Jason Grecco, vice president was all smiles as he’s been waiting to knock this eyesore down for years for Grecco is also a nearby landowner. And not that there is any contamination in the stream that runs behind the old station, Grecco pointed out that this is Muskingum Watershed territory and landowners such as he, wanted to get this taken care of.
Grecco also pointed out that there are still six fuel tanks in the ground with three still holding fuel. He said those will come out of the ground next Tuesday when they have more room to maneuver. The demolition was possible at the behest of a $250,000 grant and Grecco pointed out that, just in case there is any type of ground contamination, which he said there is no reason to believe so, they would be able to apply for an additional $250,000 grant to take care of any problems beyond what they and the county have already dealt with. “We’re excited to see this through,” Grecco said. He added the building was able to come down with no delay because zero asbestos was found inside. If there
were any asbestos then the demolition would have been delayed approximately a month, it was said at the last Harrison County Community Improvement Corporation (HCCIC) meeting. The Ohio Development Services Agency is the one who distributes this type of fund, which is specifically for abandoned gas stations. The owner, who found himself in legal trouble, basically disappeared as the situation was described by several officials. This led to a long legal process that the HCCIC finished with Grecco’s crew being the cherry on top with a small crew doing prep work around the facility before unleashing the excavator. Grecco said some of the remains will be taken to a waste management facility in Waynesburg.
Cadiz’s Betty Harris earns honors from Days Inn By ED BANKS NH Staff Writer
CADIZ - In a time where criticism and disrespect seem to be the order of the day in business, it is certainly a breath of fresh air to hear that someone is being recognized for their hard work, personality and abilities. It is even sweeter when that recognition comes from their peers. When you add all that with the ability to help you start your day with a kind smile and superior service, that someone certainly deserves the recognition. Thus was the case on Monday night at the Days Inn in Cadiz.
Betty Harris of Cadiz, Ohio was surprised to learn that a disguised employee celebration, was actually a company gathering to recognize her with an Outstanding Service Award. Betty has been the Days Inn’s breakfast hostess for the past two years. Days Inn’s General Manager Cathy Banks, had this to say about Harris, “With all that Betty does, she even has been known to memorized [sic] not only the guest’s names, but what they would be having for breakfast. “She would have the orders prepared when the guest came down to breakfast. In addition, she has prepared special orders for guests that were not normally on the day’s menu.
“Betty is a good example of how an employee should perform their daily duties,” Banks added. Betty’s peers look up to her for advice, and pattern their hospitality skills after her example. In earning the award, Harris was nominated by Banks. During the ceremony Banks presented Harris with a certificate of achievement. In a very special presentation, Harris was also presented a gift from Days Inn owner Bob Wolkoff. Wolkoff made the trip to Cadiz just to take part in the festivities and to personally present the gift. The Days Inn by Wyndham is located at 82468 Cadiz-Jewett Road Cadiz, Ohio.
The long awaited demolition of the abandoned gas station along U.S. 250 finally happened early Tuesday morning. BJAAM Environmental, Inc. did the dirty work led by Vice President Jason Grecco (CPG, LRS). The Harrison County Community Improvement Corporation worked out the logistics and legal wrangling over a long period of time. Funds were captured via a grant especially earmarked for abandoned gas stations, which covered the cost.
The Spirit of America’s Story Wall
From PG | 1
Council touched on the OhioMeansJobs program where the state would pay the wages for ages 14 to 24. Hours range from a minimum of 20 per week to a maximum of 37.5 and it lasts into the fall as well as the summer months. “We don’t pay a dime towards this,” council member Ron Hawkins said. Council also briefly addressed the issue of ordering salt where Geanangel told council prices were just released with Harrison County being charged $90.55 per ton. She said they could order 90 percent of need and not 100 percent from ODOT. In comparison, Jefferson County’s
Inspiring History Of American Conﬂicts and Accomplishments
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price is higher at $95.64 and Carroll County even higher at $98.05. Council member Don Jochims told council he found a company to do village uniforms for a minimum of $35 per week. He said even with 11 uniforms it would not add up to the $35 but they could have the luxury of adding rugs to be cleaned, for example. “I highly recommend that we do not do that,” Clerk Treasurer Denise Geanangel told him. Jochims said the total would come to $1,820 per year where each employee would receive 11 uniforms but the reception was not very warm to that arrangement. Council member Willie Luther said he could check on a few companies that do uniform work
with labeling and such if someone could get the employee’s sizes for him. He thought some shirts and a jacket for fitting would be good, which council agreed to do. Also, earlier in the meeting council approved of a levy renewal for their general finances. The village released their Memorial Day line-up schedule for conducting services throughout the area. - Beach Springs Cemetery: 10 a.m. - Blue Ridge Cemetery: 10:30 a.m. - Greenwood Cemetery: 11 a.m. - Gables Care Center: 11:30 a.m. - Hopedale Memorial Day Parade (line up at firehouse): 11:30 a.m. The parade begins at noon. - Hopedale Cemetery: 12:30 p.m. - Hopedale Legion: 1 p.m.
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Saturday, May 18, 2019
Mine Safety Center hosts OMEGA meeting By JD LONG
email@example.com CADIZ – Numerous local officials attended the Ohio MidEastern Governments Association (OMEGA) meeting held Tuesday inside the Mine Safety Training Center on Industrial Park Road in Cadiz. One of the main topics was Opportunity Zones, which is a tax-incentive program where states have the opportunity to nominate low-income areas for potential long-term investment. Ironically, one of the Harrison County communities that did not qualify for Low-to-Moderate Income (LMI) CDBG funds this year, Hopedale, actually qualified last year as an opportunity zone for development. Hopedale was one of only 320 (25 percent of all eligible) of those zones to qualify placing Harrison County as one of the 73 out of the 88 Ohio counties to do so. Executive Director of OMEGA Jeannette Wierzbicki explained communities within the state of Ohio are allowed to submit their qualified areas in hopes of being one of the 25 percent qualified. “It’s to encourage private investment in that area,” she stated. Investors in those qualified
areas then receive a tax benefit for long-term investment. The main speaker for the meeting was Somerset Mayor Tom Johnson. He is also an Executive in Resident at Ohio University (part of Rural Revitalization Partnership Initiative). Johnson explained that the program was incorporated via the federal tax bill of 2017 to benefit both rural and urban areas. He said he could envision a small business owner taking advantage of the tax credit in his own town of Somerset. “The most important thing about opportunity zones is it’s about deferring capital gains tax,” Johnson explained. “[It’s] likely to be someone that has capital gains tax at a higher net worth than an individual that’s going to be interested in this and they can defer taxes for up to 10 years.” Johnson then outlined the three main components to benefit the investor by explaining temporary deferral, reduction in capital gain and exclusion for capital gains in one fell swoop. He said the investor benefits package where taxable income is temporarily deferred “for capital gains reinvested into an Opportunity Fund for up to seven years.”
“But the really big benefit seems to be the exclusion from capital gains if you invest some into an Opportunity Fund and you hold it for 10 years and then you sell it, there’s no tax on the gains at all,” Johnson explained. He then displayed a map outlining the areas of opportunity zones in the state where the southern and southeastern sections held the largest zones. He said the bigger cities such as Cleveland have many zones but they are smaller in size. “In the rural areas census tracts are so big because there’s not as many people in them so the opportunities are great to do multiple things there,” Johnson stated. He said some of the ways communities can prepare themselves for development and investment are zonings that are already in place, land-use plans and make available tax incentives for potential investors. Johnson also touched on what is called, Investment Prospectus, which is described as a “hybrid” of three approaches for Opportunity Zones. The hybrid consists of a community marketing strategy, which is basically a style of self promotion and what the
Somerset Mayor Tom Johnson spoke at the OMEGA executive board meeting held Tuesday at the Mine Safety Training Center on Industrial Park Road. Johnson highlighted Opportunity Zones as the main topic where low to moderate income areas can be opportunities for investment with tax deferments as incentives.
community has to offer; an economic development policy brief and a private investment memorandum. “It’s important to show that this community is redevelopment ready and welcomes development but the real goal if you can do it is, find developers and people that… have projects that they’re wanting
investors to invest in,” Johnson said. Some of the Harrison County officials in attendance were Economic Development Director Nick Homrighausen, Cadiz Mayor Ken Zitko and Commissioners Paul Coffland and Don Bethel. “[It’s] always nice to bring people to Harrison County and showcase the strides we have made. The
opportunity zones and chances for development in Rumley, Green, German, Archer Township areas and Hopedale are another tool for us to attract business development and investment,” Coffland later stated. A regular executive board meeting took place after Johnson spoke.
Harrison Coal & Reclamation holds annual dinner By ESTHER MCCOY NH CONTRIBUTOR
CADIZ - One of the areas of interest to past and present coal miners at the Harrison Coal and Reclamation annual dinner is the auction of past coal mining items and the memories dredged up by miners who operated the Gem of Egypt, Silver Spade or Big Muskie and draglines and shovels that performed their tasks of coal removal through the years. There were mining hard hats, a coal pick, copies of the Hanna News, belt buckles, watch fobs and many other items donated so the organization can earn needed money to keep showing how the area once worked in a time when "Coal was King" of Harrison and Jefferson counties. Many of the past and present workers visiting the Wallace Lodge wandered around looking at the mining items to be auctioned or stopped and talked with someone else who was interested in the industry. Larry Hutchison of Lafferty worked in the mines for 50 years before retirement. The places he worked were in the Bailey Mine in Pennsylvania, Franklin Mine in Illinois, a New Mexico mine,
From PG | 1 Council member Rick Meneely commented to Carter that there had been some abuses in the past but, “not very often.” Carter acknowledged that and said an officer in the past, had been fired. Council member Paul Prevot said he was responsible for a call questioning why a Jewett cruiser was in Wintersville. Carter said it was him recruiting for officers at the academy, which apparently triggered his explanation for reasons they might be seen outside Jewett limits. “I wasn’t bitching, I wasn’t complaining, no one called me…I wasn’t assuming anything,” Prevot explained stating he was just asking. Carter
From PG | 1 with the gas tax calling it a, “huge debacle.” He said when discussion reached the senate it appeared things were to remain on status quo. “I was looking at it from the perspective, especially in our district [that] we need to get the funding to fix the damn roads,” Hoagland told the crowd. “Although I didn’t really use the term ‘fix the roads’ because I don’t believe we need to fix our roads, I think we need to rebuild our roads.” Hoagland said a proposal to place $34 million to go directly to county engineers “got canned.” He said they resubmitted the proposal and once again they tossed it out. He said after it being rejected a third time they injected the funds as part of the capital budget. “We put that money back in there again, as a matter of fact we expanded it…” Hoagland said explaining that since they couldn’t get the $34 million they upped the amount to $50 million. “So, we’re going to try and take one-third of that money
another in Alabama and finally at Consol from where he retired. All were underground mines, he noted. Edward Eschman worked in a different type of hauling, he worked for the Dalton Mining Sand and Gravel Co. for 47 years. Howard Huggins of Wintersville another of the group checking out the mining items for auction didn't work in the mining industry but was employed at Weirton Steel and the last member of the group, Edward Grim worked for the W.H. Samis Co. where 650 tons of coal was moved each hour. State Senator Frank Hoagland was present and was glancing at the enlarged photos of the shovels from years past laid out on the table. He is still very much interested in keeping the mining industry alive at the state level. The speaker was a retired Central Ohio Coal Co engineer, Steve Hook, who is now the current Morgan County, Ohio, engineer. He showed the story of the Big Muskie on the screen, from its dedication on May 22, 1969, to its demise and all that was left of it was its bucket. The size of the Big Muskie was 151 feet in width, 48 feet in
length, 222 feet boom height and at a cost of $25 million. When it was destroyed, it sold for $52,000, nothing like the amount that it cost for all the work that was produced. No one thought it would happen but it did, Hook told the audience. Birney Auctions was in charge of the auction with Steve Birney as auctioneer and Roger Edwards as the lookout for bids. Several of the dragline framed pictures went for over $270 and the Consol large outdoor thermometer that stressed no time lost at work went for over $200. Howard Bowers was recognized for the loan of equipment for work on the park and Bill Host was recognized as an auctioneer in the past. The HCRHP wants to keep the memory of these gigantic draglines and shovels alive for the next generation. Their mission is to preserve the history of the mining, construction, logging, transportation and oil and gas industries for those who never realized the type of work their grandfathers accomplished. The HCRHP group was organized in 1992 and in 1994 opened as a park, which
said he alerts the Mayor (Dwight Busby) when it’s necessary to leave village limits. “So, if I hear something from the public I just wanted to address so everybody’s not throwing the police department under the bus, or the general public,” Carter stated. The issue then moved to money and what officers are being paid, especially the new ones coming aboard. Busby said the officer with experience deserves at least $13 (dollars per hour) but the one out of the academy would have to start lower. “That’s the problem we’re running into is the money, I mean everybody’s got the same problem [in] small villages but you can’t expect these guys to go out there and take a chance in getting run over or shot, or abused for the same thing a guy’s
making working at the Dollar Store,” Meneely stated. “I mean it’s common sense, you can’t ask them to do it.” Carter said he saw the problem at the academy where they’re reaching out to find officers at $20 per hour range and finding it difficult. “It’s a dying field and nobody wants to be into it…” Carter explained. In other items addressed, council felt it was a good time to re-address the police levy they’ve been after for the past several years. Council felt the timing was right because there will only be one other levy, the general expense levy, which they also approved of at the meeting. Treasurer Linda Ager said it had failed three times previously and received council’s approval for a fourth attempt.
and it expand it so we can get some broadband done,” he said. Opening up the meeting was Ohio Utilities Protection Services’ Matt Hennis on what needs to be done regarding excavating and who to call and why. Hennis stressed that they are not only a not-for-profit
company, which began in 1972, but their name is now OH811. Hennis stressed the importance of calling a protection service such as OH811 anytime a private individual, as well as a company is digging, or excavating as he called it.
The Harrison Coal and Reclamation 25th annual dinner had a nice turnout of those who had been or still worked in the coal industry when "Coal was King," or those who knew about it through a relative. Holding a framed picture of the Big Muskie, the world's largest walking dragline ever built, and standing before many other mining shovel pictures to be auctioned off were from left, Dale Davis, vice president; Claren Blackburn, president; and Steve Hook, retired Central Ohio Coal Co. engineer who spoke of the 50th anniversary of the Big Muskie that had been dedicated on May 22, 1969. He showed the story of the Big Muskie on a large screen in front of the audience.
is located on State Route 519, west of New Athens and is open by appointment and during the
BY BONNIE HIGGINS NH Contributor
ADENA- With talk of grants, audits, and city violations, this month’s council meeting revolved around two main issues: a monstrous power bill and undetermined sources of water spurting from yards and driveways. The community center, an integral piece of Adena’s community, continues to drain the funds. In an attempt to cut costs, the council closes the building for three winter months—January, February and March. In spite of this action, subsequent power bills this year were $2,093, $1,924, and $1,230. “The furnace never shuts off! We pull the breaker, but someone keeps fixing it to keep it running,” said Treasurer Bobbie Gaffney. The council recently doled out $32,000 for a new roof, so sky-high power bills are not in their budget. To be fair, Gaffney noted the main renters are not the problem. The
council promotes groups like the women’s club and others who give back to the community by not asking for compensation, and the Legion pays for their own propane. The problem purportedly lies in individuals who are accessing the building and tampering with the climate controls. Meanwhile, several community members struggle to find answers about strange water leaks. Carol Piazza Bednar told the council her yard has turned into a swamp—trees are dying and they are unable to mow. The problem has supposedly been ongoing for 15 months. Another concerned community member stated that water abnormally surges from the middle of her driveway. Anderson, a council member, mentioned the water had been tested and no chlorine was found, proving that it wasn’t city water. This remark did not appease the women. “Something is clearly wrong,” remarked
Bednar, while another added that it is certainly not a normal water flow. Further, Police Chief Carpenter reported that he had seen water spouting up from a man hole, but that it had subsided. Gaffney assured the attendees that the council would look into it. In other news, the naming of the bridge is at a standstill as community members are split between naming it in honor of the late Dale Stock, killed in Vietnam, or in honor of all Veterans. Some suggest that choosing one person may make other vets feel left out, while those who knew Dale want to commemorate his valor. Gaffney passed the responsibility on to Legion members for a more comprehensive opinion. The decision will be made once a representative from the Legion attends a council meeting to officially propose a name to be voted on.
Monday, May 20th, 2019 Barnesville Library Annex 9:00a.m. to 3:30 p.m. *Registration from 8:30 – 9:00 a.m. Connecting FAITH and Mental Health Creating a platform to gather and share information with diverse faith communities and provide education about Mental Health For more information or to register, please contact The Mental Health & Recovery Board at (740) 695-9998 or firstname.lastname@example.org
One Step at a Time
Reasons to Attend:
Compassion. Innovation. Quality.
Skilled Nursing & Rehabilitation
info@HCRHP.ORG or visit at www.HCRHP.ORG or www.COALPARL.ORG.
Adena faces high power bills, water issues
Guiding You To
Stumptown Festival held the first weekend in September. For information email at
For more information or to tour… call 740.546.3620. 213 US Route 250, Adena AltercareOnline.com
• FREE mental health training resource for Faith leaders • Information on basic mental health conditions and symptoms • Connect with local resources from crisis intervention, mental health and substance abuse to help increase access to healthcare services • Hear ways to increase your knowledge about mental health and help to decrease the isolation and estrangement that results from those experiencing mental illness • Learn about the tremendous stigma-breaking power in a faith leader addressing mental health and trauma!
HARRISON NEWS-HERALD | CORRESPONDENCE
BOWERSTON By Mary Anna Cotter The Mother-Child Banquet was held Saturday evening at Trinity U.M. Church with 52 present. The dinner was catered by the Western Grill and decorations were by Barb Chew. Carol Rambaud presented the program with vocal solos by Chris Caldwell and vocal & guitar music by Steve Rippeth giving "Amazing Grace", " Noah's Ark", and "Hall of Fame for Mother’s." Prizes were won by Kayla Barker, Nancy Berg, Brenda Rippeth, & Kelly O'Donnell. Favors were flowers & balloons for the children. Thanks to the men for serving. Dr. and Mrs. Josh Cotter of Long Beach, Calif., had a baby boy, Jayden Allen, on May 6 weighing 7 pounds, 2 ounces. He is the great grandson of Mary Anna Cotter. Congratulations to Lindsey Caldwell, Austin Monigold, and Dallas Romig upon receiving their Associate Degrees from Tuscarawas Kent State University recently. Mary Anna Cotter attended Eastern Star inspection at Legacy Chapter at North Canton on Monday. On Sunday her daughters Paige Moss of Dover and Doris & Jimmy Diebel of New Philadelphia honored her for Mother's Day. Conotton Valley graduation will be held at the school on Sunday May 26 at 2 p.m. Dr. Josh Cotter recently received a fellow award from the College of Sports medicine at Long Beach State University in California for his research and service. UNIONPORT By Mary-Catherine Mull Memorial Day in Unionport will be May 27 – Parade starts at 10 a.m. with Indian Creek High School Marching Band; at 10:45 a.m. will be the Gun Salute and Service in the Unionport Cemetery; at 11 a.m. the program will be held inside the Unionport Christian Church. Mr. and Mrs. Steve Yaich and family of Columbus visited Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. George Yaich. A Pancake and sausage breakfast featuring pancakes, sausage and biscuits and sausage gravy, and drink will be held Memorial Day May 27 in Unionport in the Wayne township Community Center (old Unionport School) from 8 a.m. to 11 a.m. By donation. Sponsored by the Community Center and is open to the public. Pat Westfall and all of her families attended a family wedding last weekend in Gassaway, West Virginia. A lunch featuring sandwiches, macaroni, potato salad and baked beans, homemade pie and beverages will be held on Memorial Day May 27 in Unionport in the Wayne Township Community Center (old Unionport School) from noon to 2 p.m. This event is hosted by the Unionport Patriotic Ladies. By donation. And is open to the public. Makara Eick was very happy that so many people came out for the dedication of her 4H High Award of the New Playground and equipment last Saturday. Thanks to everyone for helping and attending this event. FREEPORT By Deb Milligan Lakeland Democrat Women held their monthly meeting May 6, in the newly renovated Community Room at Steele Crest Apartments. There were eleven members that answered roll call with their favorite TV Show. President Lori Milleson conducted the meeting after everyone said the "Pledge To The American Flag" Secretary Mickey Gross gave the Secretary report and Mary McBride gave the treasurers report. The group made plans to do the food at the "Night at the Races" to be held Saturday May 18th at Cadiz Country Club. Discussed was a successful breakfast with the Easter Bunny on April 11. Thanks goes to Ronnie &
Shawnee Dunlap for doing the chair for the Easter Bunny and the Easter Bunny who decorated the entrance with over 50 children attending with their parents and grandparents. Ann Milleson and Kyra Milligan will attend the Spring Conference of the Federated Democratic Women of Ohio at Hartville Kitchen May 18. The club donated money for two new chairs to be bought at Steele Crest. Discussion was held on our annual summer cooler full of donations that members are now selling tickets on that will be drawn for at Harrison County Fair on June 27. The club will serve refreshments on May 26 at 1 p.m. at Memorial Day Service at Greenment Union Cemetery. Door prize was donated by Amy Norris and won by Cindy Maleski. Grace was ask by Martha Parker and refreshments served by Joyce Tobin and Kyra Milligan. Congratulations to Evan Stine, son of Mark and Corinna Stine of Freeport area who will be a 2019 Harrison Central graduate who was selected to play in the Eastern District and O.V.A.C. All Star Game, Buckeye 8 first team, and Eastern District 3 team and Special Mention. Coach Pitch ballgame will be at Freeport Ball field at the bottom of the hill on Saturdays at 5 p.m. Visitors teams will be Hopedale Yankees and Home- Freeport Red. Several fire department members attended a fireman's service for Bob Henry at the Koch Funeral Home in Freeport Sunday. Freeport fireman's Chaplin Bob Koch led the service. for Henry who was an honorary member that served many years on the Freeport Fire Department. Koch told Henry did not get in a hurry and you could always count on him to drive the tanker and work bingo. When he was able he always attended Freeport United Methodist Church always she him in the same pew and he set a good example for others. The Lakeland Parrish of the United Methodist Church is proud to announce that their Pastor, Sandra Cappel of four and one half years has completed her Masters of Divinity from the Ashland Seminary. She was a 1978 graduate of the former Lakeland High School and went directly on to Mount Vernon University where she graduated with a Bachelors in Business Administration in 1982. In 2013 she completed a Masters in Ministries also from Mount Vernon University. Prior to completing her ministry education, she taught at Belmont Technical College, and Buckeye Vocational School. Currently in additional to her Ministry duties, she owns and operates Cappel Bookkeeping and Tax, and Fallentimer Farm. Members of the West Chester Senior Citizens, 1972 Lakeland graduates, and others of the area all attended and enjoyed the 13th Annual Older Extravaganza Prutchard Laughlin on May 8th. They also honored their Veterans. Thanks to all Mothers that teaches and protects as Jesus does. Hope all Mothers had a Happy Mothers Day. Happy Birthday-Hunter Cunningham, Kevin Walton, Drew Ferrell, Doris Lynn, Zach Stubblefield, Peggy Bardall, Brian Anderson, Dalton Clay, and Robert Owens. The family of Charles Cyrus Sr. all enjoyed the birthday party they had for him. The community extends its sympathy to Sharon Gump on the loss of her aunt Emma Angeline Fanchini 96 of Piney Fork. We all remember aunt Emma working in Gump's Greenhouse in Freeport. The community extends its sympathy to the family of Don Meredith, 84 of Tippecanoe area. He was a graduate of Madison High School in 1952. Prayer changes things, we ask prayers for Jean Bardall, Jed Weekly, Jerry and Monica
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Huntsman, Bobby McLead, Ralph Wright, the families of Emma Fanchina and Don Meredith, all of our area residents in the nursing homes and caregivers. The people of the Freeport United Methodist Church say a big thank-you to Tim Baker for repairing and placing the Cross on the church. Congratulations to silly question participant Cruz Boles who was the weekly winner at Clark Memorial Branch Library. Graduates of Lakeland Academy School Harley Crone, Becky Rolic, and Harley Spoone will be May 17 at 6 p.m. at the Freeport Presbyterian Church. Their last day of school will be May 22nd, and teachers work day the 28th and 29th. Four Seasons Garden Club members will meet at 5:30 p.m. on the square of Freeport to plant the village containers and flower beds. Then the meeting will follow at the home of Donna Koch's on May 22. The Clark Branch Library's Adult Reading Club will meet May 23 at 2 p.m. at the library. Patricia Largent, Harrison County Veteran Service officer, will be at the library on May 20 from 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. to assist veterans and their families in applying for benefits. Photographs for a Cause, mini session fundraiser for Grayson Johnson who was born with down syndrome will be May 19 at Twin Hills Park. Harrison Central Commencement will be May 24 at 7 p.m. at John W. Stephenson Center. Happy Anniversary-Travis & Bethany Doane, Ron and Carlotta Daugherty, Leon and Alice Coulson and Mike and Lori Doane. A lot of people attended the Mother's Day Chicken BBQ when the Piedmont Church Women sponsored the dinner at the Moorefield Township Social Hall in Piedmont. Congratulations to Jr and Katie Luyster on the birth of McKaylyn Jean who was born April 26. Grandparents are Kim and the late Marilyn Luyster and grandmother Shirley Dunlap. It is good to hear that HC Commissioner Dale Norris is home from the hospital and doing much better. Keep in your prayers-Raymond Householder, Louise Floyd Ronnie Dunlap, Nancy Parcell. Invitations to the FreeportLakeland Alumni Reunion have been sent out for July 13 at Theo's Coney Island Restaurant in Cambridge. Social hour will be at noon and Buffet Dinner at 1pm, followed by a business meeting. Honored classes will be Class of 1969 (50 years) and the class of 1994 (25 Year). Any Freeport or Lakeland graduate not receiving a notice that would like to or change of address can call Gary Piatt at 330-866-3943. Anyone attending College can call Lori Milleson at 740-310-4591 for a 1,000 Scholarship before June 15. Members of the Tri-County Showstoppers 4-H Club will be putting flags on the Veterans graves on May 18 for their community service project. Clark Memorial Friends of the Library, Manager Mary Howes, Cindy Malieski, Joyce Tobin, Jane Hughes, and Deb Milligan held a meeting Friday at the library. President Cindy Maleski conducted the meeting, and Jane Hughes gave the secretary's report. Discussion was held on the 2019 Photography Show now going on with 53 photo's on display at the library. People's Choice 1st, 2nd, and 3rd winner will be picked on May 15th. On June 6 will start Summer Reading 2019 "A Universe of Stories" from 11-noon each Thursday for ages 3-12. Beth Doane is to pick up prize for the Freeport Firemen's Fair July 26 and 27. You still have time to pay membership dues at the library, next meeting will be Sept. 13. Memorial Day Services will be held at Greenmont Union Cemetery on May 26 at 1 p.m. Lakeland Democrat Women's Club will have refreshments. On May 27th their will be yard sales in Freeport, Blue Ribbon General 4-H Club will have a car wash, bake sale, and sell food at the Lakeland Academy School, and the Fire Department will have a Chicken BBQ. The 2nd Annual Memorial Day Yard Sale will be held at West Chester Community Center from 9am-2pm where their will be food and a bake sale. West Chester Senior Citizens Manager Fred Dickinson welcomed thirty-six people with good morning and Happy Mother's Day at the May breakfast on May 10 at the center. He announced that they got their grant for new tables and chairs, they are ordered and be delivered soon. Everyone repeated the Pledge To The American Flag, and sang Happy Birthday to members Doris Donley and Marie Ferguson, Pastor John Simms had grace and everyone enjoyed the good breakfast and a lot of fellowship. Holidays in June include June
14-Flag Day, June 20-First Day of Spring, and June 21-Father's Day SMITHFIELD BY Esther McCoy A booth on the prevention of Lyme disease, offered by the Harrison Community Hospital, had brochure telling had to prevent the problem that can cause great damage to one's health at the Harrison County Veterans Health Fair. They had a plastic spoon that I first thought was a measuring spoon but it had a cut-out indention in the front for removing ticks attached to the skin. Directions on using the spoon were to place the wide part of the notch on the skin near the tick, holding skin taunt if necessary; apply slight pressure downward on the skin; and slide the remover forward so the small part of the notch is framing the tick. Then cautiously with a sliding motion of the remover, detach the tick. If no such spoon is available, use tweezers to grasp the tick close to the skin with tweezers and pull gently until the tick lets go. Some words of caution were to wear tick repellent, check for ticks daily, shower soon after being outdoors and call a doctor if there is a rash or fever. I know some people with Lyme disease and it is a forever problem. Take care. Had you realized that May 8 was VE Day, celebrated in 1945 with great joy? Armed Forces Day is May 18 and no one ever forgets Memorial Day, now celebrated as a three day holiday weekend but should be also observed by going to a veterans service that day. Lamont and I thoroughly enjoyed the Veterans Fishing Day at Mingo Sportsman's Club on May 5. It was great having lunch and talking with our good buddy, Jay Kolenc; and his friends from Hopedale, Lawrence Oliver; Jerry Capers; and VeeJay Beadling. Lamont had not had an occasion to see Ron Kontra since the 2018 fishing adventure and they talked about their years managing the Smithfield Little League Spartans and even won a county tournament one year. Jeff Pesta, Harrison County Veterans Service Officer helped me gather together three avid fishermen, Gary Green of Deersville, Larry Oliver of Hopedale and Bob Hirschbach of Cadiz to take a picture on the dock. Larry Bowrsock had a nice size trout and Kyle Dynes caught two that were looking like they would fill a large-size frying pan. All was great except for a slide I took in the mud and came down with a thud, naturally around a collection people. At times like that I just want put my head down on my knees and stay in that position until everyone leaves and then just crawl away. I must say that everyone was nice about asking if I was hurt and helping me up. Not a thing was hurt but my pride and the seat of my jeans that were mud covered. Being offered a wonderful steak dinner made up for all the mud though. Great job Mingo Sportsmen guys. I know those veterans really had a great time. Thanks to the Capital Health groups for their door prize of a patriotic basket. After some coaxing by Nancy Felton, Lamont decided to write his name on a ticket and was the winner. It is a great gift. Thanks to the groups who comprise Capital Health. With Mother's Day now past here are some good ways to still show your love to your Mom: Call or text just to say "Good Morning." Give her a big hug when you first see her and when you leave. Send a cheery letter sometime, even if you saw her two days before. Everyone likes to get mail and take her to visit a friend. You could learn about her past by just listening. DEERSVILLE By Susan Adams May 24, Friday will be the Deersville Community Fire Department Fireman's Fair. Always the first fireman's fair for Harrison County. There will be a Fish Fry from 4 p.m. - 9 p.m., a Parade at 7 p.m. and live music from 6:30 p.m. - 9:30 p.m. Please plan to come out to support the fire department, eat some delicious food, watch the parade and listen to some great music. It will be a fun time in the old town that night! Harrison Hills will be holding their graduation on Friday, May 24. Congratulations to all the graduates and best wishes as you start the next chapter of your lives. School will be over next week. Watch out for children out playing. They get involved with their activities and will run out in traffic without thinking of consequences. Drive like it is your children out there playing. Tappan Lake Park (and the other lakes) will have lots of activity with the holiday that starts May 24th. Watch out for the extra traffic. Have some extra patience with folks. Deersville and surrounding community extends sympathy to Tim and Tammy McMillen and their entire family at the passing of
Saturday, May 18, 2019
Tammy's Mom, Janice Kay Gribben on May 11th. Sympathy to Janice's husband of 58 years Michael Gribben. Janice leaves behind a host of family and friends. Prayers for all of them. The Deersville Community Garden Club met on Thursday, May 9 at the home of Carol Henry. Co-hostess was Becky Walton. The business meeting was called to order with the group singing "Sunshine and Rain.” Roll call was taken. The minutes from the April meeting were approved as read. In old business it was reported that Gideon Bibles had been sent in memory of Pat Schmidt. The group discussed a "road trip" in July. Marilyn McMillen will report on information at the next meeting. Marilyn McMillen and Carol Henry will be taking care of the flowers at the east and west corporation signs and the planter across from the hall. Having no new business, the minutes from the May 13, 1949 meeting at the home of Florence Gladman with co-hostesses Emma Poulson and Lula Mallarnee were read. Their collection that evening was 37 cents. The business meeting closed with the reading of the "Gardeners Prayer.” A wrapped White Elephant sale with Carol Henry as auctioneer was held with proceeds going into the Scholarship Fund. The program was presented by Marilyn McMillen on "Attracting Butterflies.” The group played "drop a clothes pin in a bottle" with prizes awarded. Grace was extended by Betty McConnell and the members enjoyed refreshments prepared by the hostesses. The next meeting will be Thursday, June 13 at the Deersville UM Church Fellowship Hall with Rebecca Gladman, Nancy Keplinger and Rebekah Henry as hostesses. The group will hold a baked goods sale with money collected going into the Scholarship Fund. The Woody-Paul Blanket Mission met on May 13 at 11 a.m. at the Deersville UM Church with 9 ladies (and Pastor Mike) making 14 blankets. A covered-dish lunch was enjoyed. The mission will meet June 10th to make more blankets for anyone in need of comfort. Congratulations to Devin and Hilary K. Allen Hanner on the birth of their baby girl Lavender June on April 28. The proud Grandmother is Kim Allen Berger, Great Grandparents are Gloria and Melvin Allen of Freeport and Great Great Grandmother is Jean Spencer in Eastern KY. Check out the Deersville Community Theatre on Facebook to get a listing of the cast members and character descriptions for the June production of Aladdin Jr. There are too many to list! Practice has started and one can be sure it will be a fun time. The play will be June 13-16. Mark your calendars the date is coming up fast. June 6, Thursday the Women of Mission of the Deersville UM Church will hold their regular meeting at the Holy Grounds Café in Dennison. Any lady of the church or community is welcome to come join in on the fellowship. July 5 and 6, Friday and Sat. will be a rummage sale on the front porch of the Deersville Community Theatre-Hall. Proceeds will benefit the Deersville Community Players. Donations welcome. For more information contact Penelope Clark at 740922-7522. The Deersville General Store is open for business. New spring hours are M-F 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. Sat. and Sun 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. Check them out on Facebook or call 740-827-4203 for daily food specials. There are table and chairs inside and tables outside so one can sit down and enjoy something to eat. Homemade ice cream is available. A great place to gather right in the center of historic Deersville. The Cadiz Woman's Civic Club with help from the Cadiz Lions will be having a hot dog sale courtesy of Sanders Market, at Sanders Market during their Midnight Madness Sale on Friday May 24th. Stop by and say hello and get a hot dog and pop (or water). Thank you to Sanders Market for your generosity with this project. Please support our local businesses. If anyone has any thing they would like listed, please give me a call 740-942-3137 SCIO By Ina Marks The Ladies of the New Rumley Methodist Church held their lunch for the community. It is free to the public. The food is great, great fellowship. Always well attended and thanks to the ladies for their hard work. Their next meal will be supper on the fourth Thursday from 5 to 6 p.m. Always welcome. Congratulations to the Scio Post Office celebrating small business. A small gathering took place at the Scio Post Office to honor small businesses week of 2019. They were pleased that so many turned out. More than you realize. Happy birthday wishes go out to
all celebrating. Also anniversaries. Bless you. Prayers and best wishes to all that are ill, shut-in. So many. God knows who you are. Bless all of you. Sympathy and prayers go out to the family and friends of Jimmie Ager, Gary Hauber, Sandy Hursey, Emma Franchini, Theodore Kendziorski, and all others that have lost loved ones. You will be greatly missed. Bless you. Hope everyone had a joyous Mother’s Day. Have a blessed week. JEWETT/CADIZ By Ruby Foutz The Jewett United Methodist Church is holding "Time on The Trail" May 19 12:30 p.m.-3 p.m. Everyone is welcomed to enjoy an afternoon of fun along the Conotton Trail, walking from the Jewett UMC (202 West Main St.) to Custer Crossing and back to church. Step into nature and enjoy God's creation. Scavenger Hunt ~ Box lunch provided ~ Coming together with friends and family. Family with the most family members attending will be recognized. In the event of rain, lunch and games will be held in the church. Free to all! Contact: Pastor Hester 740-424-4466. Baccalaureate Program is set for 7:30 p.m. on May 23 at Wallace Lodge. Payton Taylor (Senior Class Treasurer) will do the greeting and welcome everyone. Bryce Arbaugh will have the prayer. Jacob Arnold will do the devotions. Special music will be Jennifer Forrester singing "Stand in the Light." Scripture reading will be by Jesse Giffin and much more music and Special Speaker. Come and enjoy the evening with the students and their families. For more information contact Pastor Paul Giffin, Church of Christ in Cadiz. It's time for a quick and easy recipe: I love and use a lot of garlic so I want to share this "Cheesy Garlic Tator Tot Bake" recipe with you. 2 T butter melted, 1 tsp. garlic powder, 1/4 c. grated Parmesan, 1 c. shredded mozzarella cheese, 2 large eggs, 3/4 bag frozen tater tots (32 oz.). Preheat your oven to 425 degrees and grease the bottom and sides of small casserole dish. As the oven heats, combine the butter, garlic powder, Parmesan, mozzarella, and eggs in a large mixing bowl. Toss in the tater tots until coated. Pour the tots into the casserole dish, packing them in so they'll stick together. Bake for 30/35 minutes or crispy and brown. Makes 6-8 servings. Serve with any entre and vegetable. Instead of tator tots, you can use unfrozen hashbrowns. Enjoy! Dr. Devender Batra, Cardiologist is at his Cadiz Office at the Harrison Community Hospital. He is now accepting new patients. For information or to set up an appointment, call 740 526-0100. Many people mentioned that they enjoyed the picture and article of the Tippecanoe Stone Quarry, in the Look at the Past. During 1880s and 1890s, Tippecanoe was home to three stone quarries and provided employment for 150 men that year. These stone quarries was among the largest of their kind in the United States. The photo was taken back in 1902 near the present site of the gate keeper residence of Clendening Dam. Thanks for sharing history. Happy birthday and best wishes to Gene Smith, Sandee Keyser Caldwell, John Best, Mildred I. Burrier, Ruth A. Blackburn, Fred H. Sterling, Polly A. Wolfe, Jeffery T. Thompson, Amy R. Norris, Richard Donato, and my dear friend Tom Bardall. Happy Anniversary and many more to Toni & Jerry Rippeth. Miss seeing you Toni. Peace and prayers for all the government officials world-wide and locally, all the sick and suffering that goes on in the world and for all the prisoners, the homeless, the lost ones that need help and all of their families. Deepest sympathy to Emma Angeline Fanchini family, Donald Lowell Meredith family, Dallas W. Vickers, Jr. family, Sandra Jean (Sandy) Haught Hursey family, my dear friends Gary Lewis Hauber family and Theodore "Ted" Kendziorski family, Richard L. McBane family who was a dear friend for many years when I worked for Summit County and he worked as a reporter/editor for Akron Beacon Journal. RIP Dick. My favorite person and someone I loved dearly that passed away is Actor Tim Conway who always appeared on the Carol Burnett Show. All 'bout Christ church would like to leave you with this scripture: Luke 9:30-31; When we go to heaven can we see what's happening on earth? Read scripture and find out what Moses and Elijah spoke with Jesus about. Love & prayers. God Bless You All, Rev. Dr. Ruby Foutz, 740-9462925.
Saturday, May 18, 2019
Look at the Past A look back at the Georgetown Shortcreek basketball team
Georgetown - Short Creek was the name of the post office. The town was platted in 1814. The village was proud of their school, high school, gymnasium and basketball team. There was two years of high school until the 1930s. This is the boys basketball team from 1931. From left to right, front row: Bill Reppart, Francis McGlaughlin, Craig Dorsey, John Hilligas and Homer King. Back row: Elridge Zitko, Dessel Jackson, Grant Thaxton, Coach, Howard Barcus, Lou Raymer. Picture from the Harrison County Historical Society collection.
Veterans News Submitted by the Harrison County Veterans Service Office | 740-942-8441
New improvements to V.A. healthcare Many Veterans have been confused with the availability options for local health care when the V.A. facilities are miles away from their home. Congress passed and the President signed into law the V.A. Mission act of 2018 as a
way of improving those options for Veterans. The implementation of the Mission Act is still not complete, but Veterans need to be aware of the changes and what is required of them in order to participate.
Foremost, the Veteran must be enrolled in the V.A. Healthcare system and then, co-ordinate and get approval with the V.A. before obtaining care from a community provider. The V.A. has put forth 6 eligibility requirements, but Veterans only
must meet one of them. The Mission Act also expands eligibility for caregivers. For more information on these new V.A. programs, contact the Harrison County Veterans Service Office at 740-942-844
Gary Lewis Hauber Gary Lewis Hauber, 80, son of the late Joseph and Grayce Hauber of Jewett, passed away Thursday, May 9, 2019 at Mercy Hospital in Canton, Ohio. Gary lived in Carrollton, Ohio with his wife of 38 years, Bette Grimm Hauber. He was a graduate of Jewett High School, class of 1956. He proudly served our country as a United State Marine from 1956-1958. Gary lived a life of hard work and honesty. His home and heart were always open to family and friends. Gary accomplished many things in his life and we are all proud to call him Husband, Dad, Grandpa, Brother, Uncle, Cousin and Friend. When he left he took
with him a piece of all our hearts. He will always be loved and missed and never, ever forgotten. His memory will live on through the lives if his wife, Bette Grimm Hauber; his children, Mitch Hauber of Wichita, Kansas, Denise Hauber-Oktem of Cadiz, Ohio, Mark Spears, Kevin Spears, Scot Spears, Phillip Spears all of Carrollton, and Stephanie Finneran of Columbus, Ohio; thirty-two grandchildren and twelve great grandchildren. Mass of Christian Burial took place Wednesday, May 15 at Our Lady of Mercy Catholic Church in Carrollton with Fr. Anthony Batt officiating. Burial followed in Fairview Cemetery near Jewett, Ohio.
Sandra Jean “Sandy’ Haught Hursey Sandra Jean “Sandy” Haught Hursey, age 78, of Scio passed away Friday, May 10, 2019 at her home surrounded by her loving family. Born Sept. 17, 1940 in Wheeling, WV she was a daughter of the late Ora Clifford Haught and Verneda June Stephens Haught. She worked for the Scio Pottery for nine years and enjoyed being a full time wife and mother. Sandra attended Pleasant Valley United Methodist Church near Tappan Lake and was a WSCS member. She was also an avid reader. Surviving are her husband Glen Raymond Hursey whom she married February 3, 1958; children Mark (companion Kathy Rinehart) Hursey of Aurora, Ind., Eric (Dorothy) Hursey of Vevay, Ind., Barry (Tammy) Hursey of Dennison, Dawn (Jim) Arnett of
Coshocton and Lori (Jeff) Webb of Odum, Ga.; grandchildren Lindsey, Ian, Brandy, Shawn, Ashley, Karlee, Kyle and Kayla; step grandsons Jason and Todd; sisters Deborah George of Newark, and Peggy Shinaberry and Teri Deets both of Dover; a brother Gary Haught of New Philadelphia and numerous great grandchildren. Preceding her in death are siblings Pamela Bolitho, Donna Kohl, Nancy Homes and Butch Haught. Services were held Monday, May 13, in Pleasant Valley United Methodist Church, 35500 Cadiz-Dennison Rd, Scio (Tappan Lake) with Pastor Mike Cunningham officiating. Burial followed in Pleasant Valley Cemetery. Friends may call two hours prior to the service from noon to 2 p.m. Koch Funeral Home, Scio has been entrusted with her arrangements.
Dallas W. Vickers, Jr. Dallas W. Vickers, Jr., 78 of Jewett, died Monday, May 13, at Harrison Community Hospital, Cadiz, Ohio. He was born June 28, 1940 in Dennison, Ohio a son of the late Dallas. W. and Helen Jones Vickers, Sr. Dallas, along with his wife Cindy, owned and operated Vickers’ Home Improvements and High Meadow Farm. He was a former member of the U.S. Army Reserve. Dallas is survived by his wife of
54 years, Cindy K. McBride Vickers; his son, Dallas (Mindy) W. Vickers, III of Greensburg, Pennsylvania; three grandchildren: Halle, Jace and Camden Vickers; and a brother, William (Sharon) Vickers of Mansfield, Ohio. A graveside service was held Friday at 1 p.m. at Fairview Gardens Cemetery, Jewett with Rev. Robert Hooker officiating. The memorial guestbook may be signed at www.clark-kirkland.com.
John Michael Stock John Michael Stock passed away peacefully on May 16, at Valley Hospice (Liza's Place) in Wheeling, W.Va., with his wife and family by his side. He was 82-years-old and a survivor of lung cancer, colon cancer, and a heart attack but succumbed to stage 4 pancreatic and stomach cancer diagnosed in February 2019. John Stock was born Feb. 21, 1937, to the late Elizabeth (Toth) and the late John Stock in Harrisville, Ohio. He had three siblings: Elizabeth Stock (John, late) Figurski of Adena, Ohio; the late Theresa Ann Stock (Forest) Tanner of Scio, Ohio; and the late Margaret Stock (Larry) Harmon of Princeton, N.C. He graduated from Adena High School in 1955 where he was the
team quarterback. He served as an Army Reserve E 3/4s tank driver. He worked for the Nickel Plate railroad out of Brewster, Ohio, but dedicated his career to Consol Energy Company. He started as a miner, then moved up to become a mine foreman, section boss, superintendent and ultimately retired in 1985 as a Senior Vice President. He lived and worked as a semiretired real estate agent in the Las Vegas, Nev., area before moving back to Ohio. He is survived by his wife of 52 years, Carol Stock (Novak) of Martins Ferry, Ohio; three sons, John Stock of St. Clairsville, Ohio; Michael (Pamela) Stock of Clanton, Ala.; Andrew Stock of Andover, Ohio; and three granddaughters, Kaylee Stock, Madison Stock, and Ashlynn Stock of St. Clairsville, Ohio. The family will receive friends on Sunday, May 19 from 2 p.m. until 8 p.m. at the Borkoski Funeral Home, 111 South Bridge Street in Adena, Ohio. Mass with a graveside funeral services will be held on Monday, May 20, at 11 a.m. at St. Frances Cabrini Church in Colerain, Ohio, with Fr. Timothy McGuire and Fr. Dale Tornes concelebrated officiating. Burial will be held at the Holly Memorial Gardens in Pleasant Grove, Ohio.
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Thanks for successful coal dinner The Harrison Coal and Reclamation Historical Park Inc. had a very successful dinner/auction on Saturday, May 11, 2019 held at Wallace Lodge in Sally Buffalo Park, Cadiz, Ohio. We thank all our members and supporters and the following individuals and businesses who donated auction and door prize items: Dale Davis; Bill Harmon; Ohio Cat; Landmark; Frank’s Bar & Grill; Don Richards; Sue Adams; Claren Blackburn; NAPA; Kerry’s Haircuts; Mattern Tire; Huntington Bank; Woods Food Center; Capraro’s Restaurant; Sienna Woods; Nancy Felton; Melissa Evick;
From PG | 1 by Doug Crabtree, requested $26,000 for restroom upgrades. “We had waited on Bowerston Village to give us the financial commitment letter from their village council and they hadn’t met yet,” Hennis said as she acknowledged Baker’s presence. It was noted that three quotes were received from Bowerston in the amounts of $56,935, $58,500 and $68,000. “…The lowest bid was the $56,000 and we requested $30,000,” Baker explained. “At the time that we had to go back to these contractors we had already had our council meeting and Jody had made contact with me…” He said he was told by Hennis the bids were high and needed to go back to the contractors again, which he said they did. Baker said his next council meeting wasn’t until after this HCPC meeting but spoke with his village’s financial
Hopedale VFW; Vineyard 22 Winery; Brewery& Barn Venue; Carl Streley; Class Act; Bryan Coulson; Roger Sliva; Sue Adams; US Bank; Orme’s Hardware; Union Country Club; Pangrazio’s Pizza & Pasta House; Joe’s Tire; Dennison Railroad Museum; Historic Schoenbrunn Village; Uhrichsville Clay Museum “Museum of Clay Industry & Folk Art”; Wheeling Island Hotel, Casino & Racetrack; James C. Dawes Co., Inc.; Columbus Equipment Company; Ohio Expo Center & State Fair; Tom Wallace; Drovers Inn & Tavern; Cherry Valley Hotel; Pittsburgh Pirates; ICR Equipment Rental, Sales & Supply; The Ohio Lottery; Bellaire Harbor Services, LLC.; RECO Equipment, Inc./RECO Rents; US Safety Gear, Inc.; Shafer Equipment
committee who were in agreement over the balance “if they were to get the $30,000 grant.” Hennis then stated according to Bowerston’s finance committee they would “agree to committing $28,000 pending council’s approval.” Hennis said they were under a timeline in order to get the public hearing notices read. “The second public hearing requires us to list the chosen projects so, I guess that’s where we stand,” Hennis stated. Baker stated he was upset when he saw that Bowerston was listed as an alternate to the four other entities in the county. “I did try to work with Jody and evidently that must not have been a good idea to work with her,” Baker shot back. Hennis apologized but said she did try and said she had asked the commissioners what to do with Bowerston’s request and multiple quotes. Commissioner Paul Coffland said they had certain guidelines to follow but he did acknowledge
LLC; Eat ‘N Park – St. Clairsville; Northern Ohio Chapter of The Society for Industrial Archeology; Cleveland Cavaliers; DiAngelo’s Pizza, Pasta, & Subs/DiAngelo’s Sports Bar; Bless Your Heart Folk Art; GMS Mine Repair & Maintenance; Garfield’s Restaurant & Pub – St. Clairsville; Cabela’s; Charter Foods, Inc. – Taco Bell; Soehnlen Brothers Sand & Gravel; Texas Roadhouse – New Philadelphia; Hog Heaven Open Flame BBQ; Komatsu Mining Corporation; Super Duty Truck Parts & Drive Line Shop; Luber Finer; McGlaughlin Oil Company; Warther Carvings – The Ernest Warther Museum & Gardens; Paul Green’s Trumpet In The Land; Miller Boat Line “Miller Ferries To Put-In-Bay & Middle Bass
Hennis’s recommendation for Bowerston to go back to the construction companies regarding their quotes. She explained, stating the “three contractors were not bidding on the same linear feet of length, they were not bidding on the same thicknesses of the material so, I wanted to give them a fighting chance…” She explained she just wanted all contractors to bid on the same thing “so we would have three quotes that you all could look at to determine that it was going to be a liable project.” Hennis did acknowledge that Baker did get those answers back to her on April 24 via fax. When Coffland stated there was no letter from Bowerston council, or fiscal officer, stating funds were available Hennis said there was not. “We don’t have council’s approval, no, I’m sorry,” Hennis answered. Baker explained that the project was a repaving project and with three waterline breaks in the same street they “financially cannot come up with the money
Island, Ohio”; The Farm Restaurant & Pub; Jeff Roscoe, JR Chainsaw Carvings/Belmont Equipment Sales; Dan Kidd, Conotton Creek Woodworks; Dollywood; Akron Rubber Ducks; Cincinnati Reds; Children’s Museum of Pittsburgh; Mahoning Valley Scrappers; Cleveland Monsters; COSI; Washington Wild Things; Wellstone Winery; Tuckahoe Equipment; Ohio Valley Winery; Columbus Crew; Cleveland Browns; Mountaineer Casino Racetrack & Resort; Pittsburgh CLO; Amish Country Theater; Stiles Excavating & TruckingHalfmoon, NY; Anonymous Donor; Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra; National Aviary. Claren Blackburn
to pave that road.” “It’s a very rough street believe me,” Baker said. Hennis stated, to Coffland’s agreement, if Bowerston had been able to present their letter they would have been moved out of the alternate position. Baker said they hadn’t had a council meeting in order to finalize things and prepare a letter for the board. When Coffland asked if they could still be voted on Hennis replied that there wasn’t enough time to have another meeting if Bowerston would not vote in favor of spending the funds to complete the project. The line for qualifying as a Lowto-Moderate Income (LMI) community is 51 percent or higher. Bowerston did qualify at 56.72 percent. German Township came in at 57.95 percent, Deersville at 54.55 percent, Harrisville at 59.62 and Washington Township qualified with a 52.29 percent LMI.
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. The 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. The 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 May 18, 2019 One section,12 Pages Vol. 52, No.3
Saturday, May 18, 2019
HARRISON NEWS-HERALD | SPORTS/EDUCATION
Husky track places at Shamrock Relays By ED BANKS
NH Sports Writer
BARNESVILLE The Harrison Central boys picked up some points on Saturday during the 2019 Shamrock Relays in Barnesville. Harrison Central’s 4x8 team got top place in the relays with a time of 8:48.89. Eric Leech was back in the circle with a win in the 1600 meter run with a time of 4:45.86. Harrison’s Sam McClelland booked a time of 2:02.87 to get an overall victory in the 800 meter run. In the girls competition,
Jasmine Arnold made her presence known in the 1600 meter run to become top dawg at a time of 5:41.32. Arnold wasn’t quite finished with her performance, as she earned a double-crown during the meet with a winning time of 11:57.29 in the 3200 meter run. The girls also won the top place in the 3200 meter with a time of 4:48.74. There would also be a fourth place earned by the Harrison Central girls in the discus throw. Thea Haney tossed the disc at a distance of 122.10 for the placing.
NH Photos | ED BANKS
The Hopedale Comets youth baseball team was in Hopedale on Monday night to face the visiting Spartans of Smithfield. Sporting a 2 - 0 record. Pictured is Hopedale Comet Coltan Mizer as he doubles to score two RBIs. Mizer also had a pair of four-baggers during his night’s work.
Hopedale Comets remain perfect at 4 - 0 By ED BANKS
NH Sports Writer HOPEDALE - In today’s quest for perfection, many endeavors wind up on the path to ordinary conclusions. Fortunately, there are those who stay the course and move on despite the bumps in the road that have discouraged many. The Hopedale Comets youth baseball team was in Hopedale on Monday night to face the visiting Spartans of Smithfield. Sporting a perfect 3 - 0 record coming into the contest, the Comets were looking to extend their undefeated streak, and stay on the road to perfection.
Hopedale opened the contest with some heavy hitting and sound good defense. They would go on to win the contest in four innings over the Spartans with a score of 15-0. Olin Wade pitched a nohitter with 11 strike-outs. The Comets had four home runs provided by Gage Stoneking, Olin Wade, Kolton Mizer, and Hunter Snyder. Gage Stoneking and Kolton Mizer each had three hits. With the win the Comets are 4-0. The Comets will be back in action on Saturday, May 18, at Brilliant at 12:30 p.m., Monday the 20th at Hopedale versus Richmond at 6 p.m. and on Tuesday May 21, at Hopedale versus East Springfield at 6 p.m.
Harrison North, East learns safety during Safety Day event On May 10, Harrison North Elementary (top) hosted a Safety Day to enrich the lives of their students. They rotated through five different speakers who all spoke on specific safety topics. The speakers consisted of Jayne Wallace from Farm Bureau speaking on Farm safety; Eric Wilson and Astachea Thomas from Emergency Management speaking on severe weather; Bobby Brooks and Joe Meyers from the Sheriffs Department speaking on bicycle safety; Tony Sedgmer from the Sheriffs Department speaking on Stranger Danger; and Roger Bethel and Shannon Jenkins from the Scio Fire Department speaking on Fire Safety. On May 13, the students at Harrison East Elementary were treated to the same Safety Day event. The day was organized by Ohio State University Extension.
Cadiz Women’s Golf League releases results for May 15 play The Cadiz Women’s Golf League played a Low Net game on Wednesday, May 15. Winners were Kathy Newburn in Flight
A, Brenda Hartley in Flight B, and Kathy Smith in Flight C. Roberta Cireddu and Marilyn Kenney won the Putt Pot. Birdies
were made by Carol Lepic on hole 14 and Paula Hope on hole18. A Chip-in was made by Cireddu on hole 12.
Tracy Adams and Pat Beamer will be hostesses for Wednesday, May 22 for a Best Ball Tournament.
Harrison County 2019 High School Graduates
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HARRISON NEWS-HERALD | EDUCATION
Saturday, May 18, 2019
HC announces graduation date, valedictorian, salutatorian Harrison Central’s graduation date for the class of 2019 has been ste for Friday, May 24 at 7 p.m. at the John W. Stephenson Center. Baccalaureate is Thursday, May 23 at 7 p.m. at Wallace Lodge in Sally Buffalo Park. The class motto is a quote from Dr. Seuss: “Sometimes you will never know the value of a moment until it becomes a memory.” The class flower is a white carnation with blue tips and the class song is “Dont’ Blink” by Kenny Chesney. The valedictorian is Payton Taylor son of Chris and
Tammie Taylor from Hopedale. Payton plans to attend Akron University and major in chemical engineering. The salutatorian is George Novotny, son of Peter and Kara Novotny from Cadiz. George plans to attened Kenyon College and major in mathematics. Photo submitted
Harrison Career Center welders certify 100 percent Indian Creek stadium upgrades to begin May 20 WINTERSVILLE- Indian Creek High School’s Kettlewell Memorial Stadium will get a new look with improvement projects slated to begin on May 20. The football field will receive artificial turf and updated lighting as part of the plan and should be ready when the Redskins kick off their new season this fall. District Assistant Superintendent John Belt said the field grass will be replaced with artificial material from Canada-based Field Turf. School board officials contracted with sports field architect J.T. Sauer & Associates of Burgettstown, Pa., to undertake the work and the firm has been involved in similar projects at West Virginia University, West Liberty University and Brooke High School. “It will be a multi-sport artificial surface that will be used for soccer and football,” he explained. “The soccer team currently plays at the field in Mingo.” Additionally, Prestige Energy of Michigan will upgrade the site with LED lighting to brighten the view. That project entails removing the metal halide and cans containing the bulbs and replacing the lights with LED fixtures, while the existing light poles will remain in use.
“It’s set to start May 20 and will take about six to eight weeks,” Belt said. “The stadium will be closed to the public during construction.” He said the last project at the site included updating the women’s bathrooms and painting under the grandstands half a decade ago. “We’ve done periodic maintenance and repairs, but as far as significant work it’s been five years.” The projects are being financed through a tax anticipation loan supported by permanent improvement funding. In related matters, the district also plans to improve its transportation garage with a fresh coat of paint. Belt said the bus parking bays will be painted this summer to match the red and white hues of the mechanic’s bays and work should start after July 1. Fitzpatrick Roofing and Painting of Barnesville, the same company which completed the mechanic’s bay update last summer, has been contracted for the latest work and the $15,000 cost is being defrayed through the general fund. “The last time it was painted was 15 years ago and [this project] should take a week,” Belt noted.
Gump named teacher of the month for April RICHMOND-Edison High School has selected Faith Gump as its Teacher of the Month for April. Gump, who has spent the past 18 years with Edison Local Schools, graduated from Steubenville High School in 1983 and received a Bachelor of Arts degree in education for grades 1-8 and K-12 intervention specialist, plus she earned her master’s degree in curriculum, instruction and assessment from Walden University in 2005. Gump began her teaching career at Hills Elementary in the Indian Creek Local School District and was hired a year later at Edison, where she has taught at Stanton and Springfield Elementary Schools and EHS. She also coached the high school Academic Competition team from 2005-2015 and was the spelling bee organizer at Springfield and EHS from 2008-2017. Gump lives in Richmond with her son Conrad, a senior at EHS, and daughter Bailey, an eighth-grader at Edison Jr. High. She enjoys running all over the county and beyond to watch her children participate in sports; attending the Jefferson County Fair and helping with 4-H projects; spending time with family and friends; and visiting with family at Myrtle Beach. She has always pushed students to work to the best of their ability and is just as excited as they are when they persevere and achieve their goals. “It has been a joy for the past 18 years to work as a team with such wonderful
teachers, and I am looking forward to many more years as a part of Edison,” she said. As an intervention specialist, Gump has a few quotes that help to guide her philosophy: “Every child is gifted. They just unwrap their packages at different times.” -- Unknown “If a child can’t learn the way we teach, maybe we should teach the way they learn.” – Michael J. Fox
Sixteen students at the Harrison Career Center recently took their American Welding Society (AWS) test and all 16 earned their AWS credentials. Certified Welding Inspector Todd Parker administered the visual and destructive testing
required to earn the credential. Students earning 3G certification (all positions except overhead) include Kadin Carter, Tyler Porter, Jory Marvin, Zach McNutt, Owen Raber, Jaymz Bassa, Blayne Erwin, Shaylee Heavilin, Alex Ziegler, Terry
Milliken, and Cameron Schafer. Students earning 4G certification (all positions) were Jacob Arnold, Joe Burrows, Jacob Donahue, Storm Dowdle, and Erik Williams. Greg Guthrie, Harrison Career Center Welding Instructor, was
very pleased with the work put in by the students to achieve the perfect results. “AWS acknowledgment will provide a tremendous boost for these students beginning their careers,” he said.
Jewett’s Bryce Arbaugh to receive scholarship Bryce Arbaugh from Jewett has been selected to receive the Keith Knowles Memorial Scholarship for 2019. Bryce is the son of Shawnee and Kevin Arbaugh and grandson of Bruce Arbaugh and Robin Gotschall. He is graduating from Harrison Central High School and will be attending the
University of Mount Union in Alliance. Bryce plans to study Criminal Justice and Biology and hopes to go into the field of forensic science. He attends the Jewett United Methodist Church where he is an active member and leader in the youth group and has been on mission trips and supported
several service activities in the community. Bryce is a member of the National Honor Society, 4H President and a multi-sport athlete while earning recognition for his academics. The scholarship was established in memory of Keith Knowles, a founder of Profile Plastics, owner of a farm on the border of Carroll
and Harrison counties and member of the New Rumley United Methodist Church. It is awarded annually to a resident of Carroll or Harrison County pursuing higher education. Profile Plastics is a custom plastic extruder located in Canton and serving a variety of industries in North America.
Buckeye Career Center holds signing day for students, area companies NEW PHILADELPHIA, (May 15, 2019) – A large group of employers, parents, staff members, and soon-to-be graduates filled the Joe Carlisle Café at Buckeye Career Center for the school’s first annual Career-Technical/Military Signing Day. The event, held May 15, 2019 featured 40 students who have been hired for full-time employment with 18 local companies, including the U.S. Army. The students were called to a signing table individually to sign “letters of intent” and have his/her photo taken with a company official from their respective employer. The initial event was created in 2018 following a request by Allied Machine & Engineering. BCC’s first Signing Day featured only Allied, with a separate ceremony for students entering the military. The school decided to combine the events in 2019 and invite all companies who have hired 2019 graduates. “We wanted to thank our employers for giving our students full-time employment opportunities, with many beginning work well ahead of graduation,” said BCC Public Relations Coordinator Shyanne Carroll. Students enlisting in the military were also administered the “Oath of Enlistment” by U.S. Army Commander Captain Dominic Wilson. “We are thrilled to have had so many companies participate and we can’t wait to see that number grow next year,” said Carroll. Unlike athletic and academic signing day events, BCC’s Career-Technical/Military Signing Day highlights students who have committed to entering the workforce following graduation. Buckeye Career Center Superintendent Bob Alsept believes the event is
a culmination of a successful school year and academic career for the students. “We teach students the hard skills that allow them to get jobs. We teach the soft skills that allow students to keep jobs and advance in them. Finally, we connect these students with great employers who know that Buckeye Career Center will provide well-trained students
who know how to conduct themselves in the workplace," said Alsept. Truck Sales & Service had two students participate. Human Resources Manager Chloe Herbert appreciates the partnership her company has with Buckeye Career Center and its students. “We have worked with BCC a long time and have developed a great
relationship with the school. Plus, we not only feel it’s important to support our community through BCC, but we also feel strongly in supporting each one of our employees in all that they do,” said Herbert. “This was a big day for our student techs and we wanted to welcome them aboard the correct way!”
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HARRISON NEWS-HERALD | REAL ESTATE
Saturday, May 18, 2019
Three ways to kick your Prepping for outdoor activities plastic habit this summer safely and efficiently (StatePoint) Summer is the perfect time of year to take stock of the way you quench your thirst, whether in the backyard, at the beach, around the campfire or in route to your next adventure. Unfortunately, society has become addicted to the convenience of plastic, especially when it comes to the way we hydrate. Globally, 1 million single-use plastic water bottles are purchased per minute, and on average, Americans purchase 50 billion water bottles per year, equating to about 13 bottles per month for every U.S.
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citizen. Think all that plastic gets reused? Think again -- 90.5 percent of plastic has never been recycled; a figure that was International Statistic of the Year in 2018 according to the Great Britain’s Royal Statistical Society. Besides being an eyesore, plastic hurts the environment, wildlife and human health. Virtually every piece of plastic ever made still exists, as it takes between 500 to 1,000 years to degrade. Much of it has changed shape over time into microplastics -- small pieces less than five millimeters in diameter that end up in waterways, ground water and marine life and have been shown to absorb toxic chemicals linked to cancer and other diseases. So, what can you do to help turn the tide on your own plastic consumption? This summer, consider upgrading your hydration habits in the following ways: 1. A plastic-free pour. In the pursuit of always having a
source of great-tasting, healthy water at home, many families stock their fridge with single-use water bottles. That adds up to a lot of plastic! For a far more sustainable solution, use a water filter pitcher, such as the LifeStraw Home, which is the only pitcher to filter microplastics (in addition to other contaminants including bacteria, lead and mercury). Made from shatter-resistant glass, it’s ideal for everyday use or even when entertaining guests on the back patio. 2. The last straw. If you’re an iced tea or iced coffee lover, you know that plastic straws quite literally suck. In fact, half a million straws are used globally each day, and they’re tough to recycle. Skip the straw entirely or bring your own reusable straw with you on coffee runs. 3. Hydrate safely anywhere. Whether you’re trekking up a mountain or running around town doing errands, the hot summer weather will make you extra thirsty. Be prepared to hydrate on the go with a reusable water bottle that features a filter and is designed for travel. For example, the LifeStraw Go (and the LifeStraw Play for young children) filters out microplastics, bacteria, protozoa and other toxins and contaminants found in many water supplies; a good choice for when traveling domestically or internationally. Why LifeStraw? LifeStraw products are the only water filters tested to remove microplastics and, they also make a global impact -- every product purchased provides a child in need with safe drinking water for an entire year. A few simple changes to your at-home and on-the-go hydration routine can help you reduce your plastic use and protect the environment.
(StatePoint) From landscaping, to tending the lawn and garden to getting your family’s recreational equipment prepped for warm weather, the common denominator is that these activities require fuel to get going. Now is the ideal time of year to make sure equipment is properly fueled, and fuel storage containers are in tiptop shape. “Whether it’s using a tiller to start a garden or preparing the family boat for the first fishing trip of the year, consumers rely on fuel to jumpstart seasonal activities,” says Daniel Marshall, vice president of marketing and business development with Scepter, a manufacturer of North American-made fuel containers. “Gasoline, kerosene and diesel fuel all link people to projects and activities outside the home. It’s important to prepare and use fuel containers both safely and smartly.” Here are some things to keep in mind, according to Marshall: Getting Started There’s nothing more annoying than preparing to cut the lawn and finding there’s no gas in the mower and your gas can is empty. If you happen to make this discovery when prepping for a storm or other emergency, this situation goes from irritating to distressing. Monitor your at-home fuel supply so you’re never caught empty-handed. When taking inventory of supplies, consider the age of your fuel. Safely discard older fuel that’s been sitting unused for many months, as gas components can deteriorate over time. You can better track this by labeling containers. Remember, the fuel you used for winter chores was probably a unique “winter
By being safe about the use of fuel, you can enjoy a safe summer of trimming, cutting, and whatever other chores need done.
mix” blend. For warm weather chores, get a new “summer mix.” Changing fuel seasonally will mean better performance of equipment and help guarantee a fresh supply. Easy Does It Proper fuel storage can help you complete chores quickly, safely and efficiently. The key is selecting containers that provide clean, fast and hasslefree pours, such as SmartControl fuel containers from Scepter. Made of high-density polyethylene for rugged durability, these 1-, 2- and 5gallon containers, available for gasoline, diesel and kerosene, feature an innovative spout design that eliminates spills. The user-controlled flow valve makes it easy to direct the amount of fuel being dispensed, and because the container stores with the spout on, hands stay clean. Always be Safe To protect your household, replace old, rusty and leaking metal fuel containers with models boasting the latest safety standards, including flame mitigation devices (FMDs), as well as child safety caps on the spout, as
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SOLD 510 Lower Lincoln Cadiz, OH 43907 4 beds, 1 bath | Single Family Home 2,040 sq ft; lot: 13068 sq ft
SOLD 608 Kerr Ave Cadiz, OH 43907 3 beds, 2 full, 1 partial baths 2,056 sq ft; lot: 1.93 acres
83375 Mallernee Rd Deersville, OH 44693 1 bed, 1 bath | Residential 840 sq ft; lot: 3.51 acres
SOLD CADIZ 316 Charleston $105,000 Well maintained family home Call Debbie
CADIZ 433 Grant St. List $70,000 Call Joyce
310 Piedmont Road Freeport, OH 43973 1 bed | Single Family Home 676 sq ft A-945
UNDER CONTRACT 144000 $5000 cash back to seller 269 S Buffalo St Cadiz, OH 43907 4 beds, 1 full, 1 partial baths Single Family Home 2,098 sq ft; lot: 11761 sq ft
NEW LISTING RC316 643 Stanton Ave Cadiz $99,900. 1280 sq ft 3 bdrm, 1 bath, partial in basem. Liv rm, Fam rm, kitchen. Lg rear lot and 2 car tandem gar. in basement. Lots of updates roof, flooring, water heater, paint. Call Raye Ann to view 740-391-8347
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26012 Pine Ridge Place Freeport, OH 43973 lot: 9.854 acres | Lots and Land Call Jim
CADIZ 301 E. Warren & S. Buffalo St.
Ritchy Road Freeport, OH 43973 2 beds, 1 bath | Lake Property 640 sq ft. A-944
276 ACRES $17,370,000
NEW PRICE! FREEPORT Clendening LAKE RD A-928 $26,900 w/minerals $45,000 5AC building site Call Ann
DICKERSON CHURCH ROAD All Permits in Place and Ready for Commercial Development Call Jim for details
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8 Apartments 7 rented JW-777 LIST $215000 Call Joyce
CADIZ 385 Jamison Avenue JRM385 NEW Carpet & NEW Price $74,800 Call Jim
UNDER CONTRACT RC295 41795 Rumley Rd E Jewett List $69,900 Mobile Home on 1.275 acres. 3 BR, 2 BA, fam rm with fireplace. In need of some TLC Call Raye Ann 740-391-8347
ANN MILLESON Broker 658-3960
JIM MILLESON 491-8229
SHARON COPE 942-1347
RAYE ANN CAMPBELL 942-3876 391-8347
CADIZ 2 Story Bldg. Could be Apt or Office LIST - $130,000 Call Joyce
125 ACRE FARM FREEPORT OHIO Good pasture, 40 acres open access to Stillwater Creek, Excellent whitetail & duck hunting. $375,000 Call Jim
RC 315 Cherry Hill Rd. Cadiz .55 acres List $11000 utilities at property
DAVID JONES AUCTIONS 968-3710
DEBBIE KENNY 491-1991
CADIZ 318 Lincoln Ave. FOR LEASE RC279 2500 sq ft, 3 floors available with 9 offices Lease all or part Call Raye Ann 740-391-8347
CLAY’S DRIVE IN 33340 Cadiz Road NEW ROOF List $138000 JRM - COMM22 Call Jim
Freeport - (740) 658-3960 • Flushing - (740) 968-3710 • Cadiz - (740) 942-3300
NICOLE COX Agent 740-491-0836
RC300 LIST $269000 Great Rental Property 3 apts and either 2 commercial spaces or could be2 more apartments. Full concrete, lots of off street parking. Anderson windows throughout, newer metal roof and gutters/downspouts. Call Raye Ann
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REDUCED HOPEDALE 144 W Main St RC292 List $85000, 2 story, 4 bdrm, 2 1/2 bath Call Raye Ann
UNDER CONTRACT RC213 $99500 230 Church St Hopedale Adorable, nicely remodled 3 bdrm, 2 bath, liv rm, din/kit combo, sun rm. Full basem. Many updates inside and out. Side and rear deck, above ground pool, 1 car gar. Call Raye Ann 740-391-8347
mandated by current law. Then, store containers in secure, dry locations away from heat sources, pets and children. “Your best bet is to look at every safety feature when purchasing a new fuel container, ensuring it meets or exceeds industry standards and definitely has an FMD,” says Marshall. Safe use of fuel is also essential. Never use your fuel container around fire pits, burn piles, barbeques, the fireplace, fire embers or other sources of ignition. Gasoline should never be confused with lighter fluid. One reason this is so dangerous, is that when you use gas or other fuels, heavy unseen vapors will surround you as you pour. If this happens near any type of fire or source of ignition, these vapors can explode, which will likely result in serious injury or worse to you or those around you. Be smart and use fuel for equipment only. This summer, be sure to fuel your household’s chores and recreational activities as safely, cleanly and efficiently as possible.
GREG MILLESON 261-9022
TERRI HUTTON 491-0222
• New Concord - (740) 261-9022
JOYCE WELLS 740-381-8645
BRENDA MILLESON 261-9022
ARCH LENNON 261-9022
Saturday, May 18, 2019
Wheeling, HC Hospital honors nurses during ceremony WHEELING, W.Va. – Nurses from Wheeling Hospital and its affiliates Harrison Community Hospital (HCH) and the Continuous Care Center (CCC), as well as the hospital’s Physician Practice Division, were honored last Thursday with Nurse Excellence Awards as part of National Nurses Week. National Nurses Week, May 612, focuses attention on the diverse ways America's nurses work to save lives and to improve the health of millions of individuals. The American Nurses Association has designated this year’s theme as “4 Million Reasons to Celebrate” in honor of the vast contributions and positive impact of America’s 4 million registered nurses. National Nurses Week coincides with the May 12 birthday of Florence Nightingale and is a celebration of her legacy as the founder of modern nursing. Receiving recognition at the annual Nurse Excellence Awards Ceremony were RN Sharon Bourgo of Wheeling Hospital’s OR; LPN Christine Resczynski, Wheeling Hospital Physician Practice Division (PPD); LPN Deborah Walt-Snyder, CCC; and RN Laurie Koehler, HCH. Honored with Wheeling Hospital’s Lifetime Achievement Award was RN Linda Pellen, Vascular Access. Pellen is a 40year employee of Wheeling Hospital. Ron Violi, CEO of Wheeling
Hospital, said, “This week is set aside nationally to pay tribute to the nursing profession and we are pleased to participate. However, our nurses truly are the heart of what we do here at Wheeling Hospital and our gratitude and appreciation is sent to them every day of the year. We are extremely proud and blessed to have such a dedicated and talented team of nurses at Wheeling Hospital.” Wheeling Hospital Vice President and Chief Nursing Officer Kathy Stahl said, “National Nurses Week is a week where we celebrate the vital role and the contribution that nurses make every day. Our nurses associated with the entire Wheeling Hospital family are dedicated and committed in promoting and improving health care for our patients and our community. I am very proud to be a part of our nursing workforce and all that they do to improve the quality of patient care at Wheeling Hospital and all of our affiliates.” Also nominated for Nurse Excellence Awards from Wheeling Hospital were: Rhiannon Poppe, Michelle Sabinski, Jim Day, Bethany Passmore, Penny Pettit, Kelsay Garvin, Janina Balcita, Maxine Hicks, Kelsey Nicholes, Lisa Applegarth, Dianna “Shelly” Osborne, Eric Schultz, Theresa “Tess” Riley, Brenda Seidler, Megan Allen, Jo Ellen Taylor,
Gathering after the Nurse Excellence Awards ceremony are, from left: honoree RN Christine Resczynski, Wheeling Physician Practice Division honoree; Dr. Dennis Niess, in whose office Resczynski works; honoree LPN Deborah Walt-Snyder, Continuous Care Center (CCC); Christy Tarr, CCC administrator; honoree RN Sharon Bourgo, Wheeling OR; Erica Scarpone, PCOR nurse manager; honoree RN Laurie Koehler, Harrison Community Hospital (HCH); Tony Martinelli, HCH administrator; Lifetime Achievement Award winner RN Linda Pellen, Wheeling Hospital Vascular Access; Lori Jones, sixth Floor Oncology nurse manager; and Kathy Stahl, chief nursing officer. HCH and CCC are affiliates of Wheeling Hospital.
Donna Baumberger, Barbara Wojtowicz, Whitney Rothacher and Angela Smith. Other PPD nominations were Heidi Cox and Miriam
Deinhardt. Also nominated at HCH were Nicole Nelson, Jeanette Koleski and Amy Sebring . At CCC, the other nominees were Priscilla Kallay,
Shana Jones, Dana Schaal, Brittney Kulpa, Cassie Huggins and Deborah Garr. In addition to the Nurse Excellence Awards, Wheeling
Hospital treated its nurses to a variety of special events, including Desserts for You, an ice cream social, educational lecture and chair massages.
Cadiz Woman’s Civic Club hears talk about algae blooms, makes donation to Park Committe The Cadiz Civic Woman's Club held their regular meeting on Thursday, May 2 at 7 p.m. at the Harrison Community Hospital Café with 19 members present. Hostesses were Betty Paolucci, Mary Markley and Vickie Beetham. President Sue Adams welcomed everyone. Vice-President Kathy Depew, (also on the Board of Supervisors for the Harrison County Soil and Water Conservation District) introduced the speaker for the evening, Rachel Taulbee, Environmental Supervisor, Division of Surface Water for the Ohio EPA. Using a PowerPoint
presentation, Rachel gave a very informative and interesting talk regarding harmful algal blooms and how several local agencies and the Village of Cadiz have been working together with the Tappan Lake Nutrient Reduction Initiative to monitor algal at Tappan Lake. Rachel followed up with a question and answer period. She left pamphlets explaining about Algal, the Ohio EPA and her business card. Inspiration was given by Sue Adams with readings regarding Mother's Day and Memorial Day. The club then moved forward with reciting the Pledge of
Allegiance and the Club Collect. The business meeting was called to order. Minutes from the April meeting and the Treasurer's report were accepted as presented. Information was presented on the process at PNC Bank to update the bank account to reflect the new officers. Thank you notes were read from the Harrison County Military Support Group, Help Me Grow and from the Harrison County Home. There was a letter from the Sally Buffalo Park Days Committee requesting a donation. The group voted to make a $100 donation. A letter from Wellspring Pregnancy
Center on their annual Bottles for Babies project was shared. Each member was given the information and will be able to donate individually. A Get Well card was passed and signed to be sent to Naomi Trotter. In old business sign-up sheets were passed for workers for the Hot Dog Stand at Sander's Market on May 24 and for Hostesses, inspiration, and program ideas for the 2019-2020 year. Jennifer Dunlap updated the club on the baskets for the Sally Buffalo Days and passed a sign-up for donations of money and/or items for this project. The group
will be doing an Ohio State basket, an Italian basket and a children's basket. Tickets will be sold in advance, so one does not have to be there to win. Thanks was extended to Dolly Ferraro and Anna Mizer for their donation of baskets for this event. Thank you was given to Jennifer Dunlap for organizing this fund raising event and for the great job she is doing with the Facebook page to keep the community and club members informed regarding the clubs activities. In new business the club decided to hold a "Bakeless Bake Sale" at the October 2019 meeting. Vickie
Beetham has graciously volunteered to install the new officers at the June meeting. Members were asked to consider volunteering for some of the committees for the 2019-2020 year. Sue Adams will check on information to obtain a PO Box for the club's mail. The next meeting will be the Spring Dinner meeting Thursday, June 6 at 6:30 p.m. at the Harrison Community Hospital Café. Hostesses will be the Program Committee. Inspiration will be given by Jackie Dunlap. The program will be "Show and Tell" and Installation of Officers.
Cardiology Care As Close As Cadiz C
ardiologist Dr. Devender Batra is at his Cadiz o ce accepting new patients. He and his sta昀 are experienced, knowledgeable and compassionate. They’ll take good care of you. Dr. Batra is a member of the Cardiac Care Center at Wheeling Hospital, known for years as the region’s top cardiac center and nationally recognized for its cardiac care.
D R . D E V E N D E R B AT R A C
Wednesdays, Noon to 4 p.m. Harrison Community Hospital For appointments call: 740-526-0100
HARRISON NEWS-HERALD | EVENTS
ONGOINGEVENTS HARRISON COUNTY Board of Elections will hold monthly meetings on the second Monday of each month at 1 p.m. at the meeting room by the office. AL-NON MEETINGS, Freeport Methodist Church, Fridays, 7 p.m. & Thursdays, 8 p.m. Cadiz Presbyterian Church. UNIONPORT MUSEUM open the first and third Sundays monthly from 1-4 p.m. (in the old Unionport School, Wayne Township Community Center), the public is cordially invited to stop in and look around. FRANKLIN MUSEUM members meet the first Tuesday of each month, 7 p.m. at the museum. 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. We are an Equal Opportunity Provider. PINE VALLEY Sportsman’s Club Shoot every Sunday, 9 a.m. at the club. Sign up is 8:30 a.m. Public welcome. HARRISON MILITARY Support Group meetings are held on the third Tuesday of each month at the Clifford Fire Station in Cadiz. Meetings begin at 6 p.m. All who support our troops serving in the military are welcome to attend. JEWETT VFD will host a Dinner on the second Sunday of the month from 11 a.m. - 1 p.m. $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 meets the first Monday of each month at the Harrison County Fairgrounds in Cadiz, OH at 7 p.m. If the 1st Monday is a holiday, then they will meet on the second Monday unless otherwise stated. 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 the Coal Room. 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. Thank you for your support! AMERICAN LEGION Cadiz Post 34, holds its monthly regular meetings on the third 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. CADIZ FOOD Pantry is open every Tuesday and Friday from 8:30 a.m. - 12 p.m. For families in need, please call (740) 942-4300. SCIO AMERICAN LEGION Wednesday wings from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. every week until further notice. SCIO AMERICAN Legion will hold their monthly meetings the first Wednesday of every month at 7 p.m. 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 RIDERS has a Steak Fry from 5 to 8 p.m. on the second Saturday of the month. Dinner includes steak, potato, salad and bread. Dine in or carry out. 740-937-9995. THE HARRISON County CIC meets monthly on the second Tuesday of the month at 4 p.m. at alternating locations - either the Puskarich Public Library large meeting room or the Harrison County Government Center conference room. Location is dependent on meeting room availability. For specifics please call the office at 740942-2027. The May meeting of the Harrison County CIC has been cancelled. The Harrison County CIC will meet for their June meeting on Tuesday June 11, at 4:00 p.m. at the Puskarich Public Library. HARRISON COUNTY Humane Society will meet April 8 in the bottom of Puskarich Library at 5:30 p.m. Looking for new members. Everyone welcome. NEW RUMLEY United Methodist Church is sponsoring two Fellowship Meals each month served in their church Fellowship Hall. A luncheon meal is served on the second Tuesday of each month from noon-1 p.m. and a dinner meal on the fourth Thursday of each month from 5-6 p.m. There is no cost for any of the Fellowship meals and everyone is welcome. CADIZ AMERICAN Legion Euchre Tournament every Tuesday and Thursday. Sign in starts at 6:30 p.m. Tournament begins at 7:00 p.m. More info call 740-942-3764. GRIEF SUPPORT Group every Tuesday at 6 p.m. at the Deersville United Methodist Church (Main Street) starting Sept. 11. Contact Pastor Mike Cunningham at 740-945-3000 or Joy Miles at 740-6583633. FIRST CHURCH of Christ Soup and Sandwich lunch every second Tuesday of the month. Eat in or carry out. Time is 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Donation accepted. Church is located at 139 N. Main Street, Cadiz.
THISWEEK EVENTS NIGHT AT the Races May 18 at the Cadiz Country Club. Dinner at 6 p.m. and Race at 7 p.m. Horses are $15 (admits owner and guest). $25 payout if owner’s horse wins. There will be food, prizes, raffle and fun. Call Rich Milleson 740-310-0880, Sue Myers 740-491-0659 or Michele Gross 330-340-8226. Must be 21 years of age to enter). JEWETT UNITED Methodist Church is holding Time on The Trail, May 19 12:30 p.m.-3 p.m. Everyone is welcomed to enjoy an afternoon of fun along the Conotton Trail. Walking from the Jewett UMC (202 West Main St.) to Custer Crossing and back to church. Step into nature and enjoy God's creation. Scavenger Hunt ~ Box lunch provided ~ Coming together with friends and family. Family with the most family members attending will be recognized. In the event of rain, lunch and games will be held in the church. Free to all! Contact: Pastor Hester 740-424-4466. BLOOD DRIVE at Scott Memorial UMC May 22 from noon to 6 p.m. in the Multipurpose room. To schedule an appt., call 1-800RED CROSS or visit RedCrossBlood.org, sponsor code: ScottMemorialUMC. Receive a Columbus Zoo BOGO entry offer & enter a weekly drawing for four Zoombezi Bay passes! ANNUAL DEERSVILLE Fireman's Fair on May 24. A Fish Fry will be from 4-9. The parade will be at 7 p.m. with lineup beginning at 6pm on the west edge of town. Live music begins at 6:30. Come out and enjoy yourselves and support the Deersville Fire Department.
UPCOMINGEVENTS AUXILIARY UNIT 525 and the schoolchildren will hold the 25th Memorial Day Service at West Elementary School in Adena at 1 p.m. All parents, families and the public are urged to attend. Guest Speaker is Mr. Michael Bongart, Jefferson County Service Board member and Vietnam Veteran. THE SPIRIT Of America’s Story Wall will be on display May 25 and 26 from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. at the Harrison County Fairgrounds. Free to the public. Also, celebrate the American Legions 100th Year! Brought to you by the Cadiz American Legion Riders. MEMORIAL DAY Program May 27 will begin at 9 a.m. with a Community Ecumenical Memorial Service held at St. Casimir Church in Adena. Our fallen soldiers will be remembered with a “Roll Call of those Killed in Action” and “Poppy Presentation”. The Memorial Day Parade will follow with line up on Hanna Ave and begin at the Legion Home. After parade, service will take place at the Legion Memorial. Guest Speaker is Monsignor John C. Kolesar, Pastor, St. Casimir Church, Adena. HOPEDALE UMC will celebrate their 150th Anniversary on June 2. Services will be at 11 a.m. This includes their sister church the Bloomingdale UMC. This will be a covered dish dinner, meat provided by the church. The community is invited to join us in the celebration. CADIZ COMMUNITY Vacation Bible School June 2 - 6 from 6 to 8:30 p.m. Closing program the 6th at 8 p.m. Scott Memorial UM Church, 718 East Market St, Cadiz. Ages 4 thru 12. Sponsored by First Church of Christ, Asbury Greater Parrish, and Scott UM Church.
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: email@example.com We reserve the right to edit for space.
Saturday, May 18, 2019
Ohio rep. Don Jones to speak at Bowerston Memorial Day event BOWERSTON- Bowerston’s Mayor Milo Baker announced the Village of Bowerston will hold its annual Memorial Day celebration on Monday, May 27. The event will be held at Bowerston’s Gateway Memorial Park, by the historic cannon. Baker, who has been instrumental in organizing Bowerston’s Memorial Day Service, announced Troy Akins, disc Jockey from Music du Jour, will kick off the ceremony at 11:30, before Conotton Valley’s marching band is featured playing patriotic tunes, beginning at 12 p.m.
This year’s guest speaker is State of Ohio Representative of the 95th House District Don Jones who is serving his first term in the Ohio House of Representatives. He represents the 95th District, which includes Carroll, Harrison and Noble counties, as well as portions of Washington and Belmont counties. Jones was an agricultural education teacher and FFA advisor at Harrison Central High School for 23 years, and worked with students in grades 7-12. He also works at his family’s farm equipment
dealership, D&J Sales and Service Inc. He has been a certified volunteer fireman and emergency medical technician (EMT) for the last 27 years with the Deersville Community VFD & Emergency Squad. He also served nine years as chairman of the Harrison Soil and Water Conservation District. Don is currently serving as chairman of the South Central Power Foundation board, and has done so since its inception in 2014. All Veterans will be honored and everyone is invited and welcome to attend.
Bluegrass in the Hills slated for June By JD LONG
HOPEDALE – This year’s Bluegrass In The Hills by Mickey’s Mountain Productions (88101 Ford Road, Hopedale), as usual is loaded with top-notch talent. The message that he and his partner Ruth Hendershot wish to get across is that the image that people may have of Bluegrass isn’t what you may actually see and experience. Calvin and Ruth want people to know that, because the highly entertaining performers he gets to play at his festival each year certainly won’t let you leave with anything but an entertaining experience, and they’re good —very good. This year Calvin and Ruth will have transportation from the parking area to the staging area, and you might even be driven by one of the stars, if you don’t catch them serving you free bean soup and cornbread on Wednesday nights. Also, there will be more camper hookups than ever before (160), and the normal covered pavilion with terrace seating and dry camping sites. All shows begin at 10 a.m. with an open stage kicking the day off but Tuesday evening, just to get a jump on things is karaoke, which is free to the
public. Other than that all people need is a lawn chair and a great appetite for some great food, as Calvin likes to say. Also, all food and the eleven choices of pie are home cooked including the rib eye steaks and rotisserie chicken. And don’t forget about Tom’s Ice Cream Bowl of Zanesville supplying five flavors to Mickey’s crowd. Calvin also has Mickey’s Mountain sweet greens, which includes a secret recipe. “You’ll have to come out and see for yourself,” he says with a grin. The real show begins on Wednesday, June 5 and rolls on through Saturday, June 8 offering up eight quality performers headlined by Johnny & Jeanette Williams, a family oriented band by the name of Williamson Branch (Jeanette is a three-time vocalist of the year), and a local band called Awesum Possum. Thursday follows with six more acts led by Nothin’ Fancy who will go on later in the night. Mickey said they’ve been pegged the act of the year for some 15 years in a row. Friday, six more acts beginning with David Parmley & Cardinal Tradition and later on Junior Sisk, male vocalist of the year for three years running. Saturday closes out with a bang as all six
performers are award winners. Grammy winner, Rhonda Vincent & The Rage opens with David Atkins, who Mickey said actually got his start on Bluegrass In The Hills finishes it up. He said Atkins now has his own recording contract and plays all over the United States. Another feature Calvin is offering is free instrument clinics all week by Mike Mitchell (Floyd School of Music, Galax, Va.), along with members of Remington Ryde. And this year’s emcee is Kody Norris. Bluegrass In The Hills is good family fun, great entertainment, great homemade food and like they said, it may not be what you’re expecting. Calvin said it’s not some drunken affair that some attach to country music, and even though they don’t endorse alcohol, he said they don’t say you can’t have any. But if you bring it, just cover it up and enjoy the music. “You’re not just sitting and listening, you’re entertained by the country’s best,” Ruth said with pleasure. For tickets, Calvin Mickey can be reached at: 740-3915631 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org.
MEETINGS, NOTICES, ANNOUNCEMENTS
Mental Health & Recovery Board The Mental Health and Recovery Board will be holding a Personnel & Board Membership Committee meeting at 5:50 p.m. on Tuesday, May 21, at the Board Office, 99 N. Sugar Street, St. Clairsville, Ohio. The regular meeting of the Mental Health and Recovery Board will be held at 6 p.m. on Tuesday, May 21. Public is welcome to attend.
Area 16 Workforce Dev. Board Area 16 Workforce Development Board (WDB16) will be holding a meeting on May 31, at 9:30 a.m. at the Puskarich Public Library 200 E. Market Street, Cadiz OH 43907.
Submit your meeting to us by noon on Wednesday call us at 740-942-2118
THE HARRISON NEWS-HERALD IS THE ONLY INDEPENDENT LOCAL NEWS ORGANIZATION COVERING HARRISON COUNTY
Call 740-942-2118 to Subscribe
CROSSWORD PUZZLE PREVIOUS WEEK’S ANSWERS
STATEPOINT CROSSWORD THEME: U.S. TRIVIA ACROSS 1. First notation on musical staff 5. Took a load off 8. Wharton degree 11. *Skylab ____ to Earth in 1979 12. Delhi wrap 13. Same as vial 15. FBI assignment 16. Campus hangout 17. More than one iamb 18. *Location of longest cave system in the world 20. *First Nation nation 21. What a spooked horse does, with away 22. *.____ domain 23. Post-graduate “journey” 26. *Military College of South Carolina, with The 30. *Beehive State native 31. Expect to be true 34. *RBG’s garb 35. Tax of one tenth 37. *Rockefeller’s industry 38. Type of digital storage 39. Pelvic bones 40. Caribbean rattle 42. *Anna Jarvis’ honoree 43. Reusable pattern painting device 45. *State with longest coastline 47. Popular white fish 48. Winchester 30-30, e.g. 50. Country alliance 52. *World’s largest office building 55. The Commodores’ “____ House” 56. Indian music 57. Enthusiasm 59. “____ Business,” movie 60. In Tiger’s bag 61. Aquarium organism 62. Electric guitar hookup 63. Greenwich time 64. Tandoori bread
DOWN 1. Olden-day aerosol can propellant 2. Julian Assange’s announcement? 3. Other than what’s implied 4. Strip fat like a whaler 5. Impertinence 6. Middle Eastern vodka, pl. 7. Not a slob, adj. 8. Play charades 9. *George Herman Ruth’s nickname 10. *Boxer and conscientious objector 12. Knight in training 13. Lace loop 14. *First university in the U.S. 19. “And Then ____ Were None” 22. What Tom Collins and Gibson have in common 23. Skin, anatomically speaking 24. Like Tower of Pisa 25. Change shoelace knot, e.g. 26. Soda jerk’s offering 27. Boarding school dwellings 28. Book on a NOOK 29. Helping theorem 32. *U.S. has the world’s largest reserves of this 33. ____ Royale 36. *First to sign Declaration of Independence 38. Type of lily 40. Prefix for central 41. Type of tunic 44. Overly self-confident 46. Thessaloniki sea 48. Give new guns 49. Gold bar 50. Panama part 51. Pronounce s sound like th 52. Arrogant snob 53. Paella pot 54. Half human, half cobra in Hinduism 55. Lingerie staple 58. A Bobbsey twin
Saturday, May 18, 2019
CLASSIFIEDS (740) 942-2118 Expand Your Opportunities • Real Estate • Garage & Yard Sale Cars & Trucks • Employment • Custom Services • Wanted
DEADLINE WEDNESDAY AT 12PM • E–MAIL US: ADVERTISING@HARRISONNEWSHERALD.COM • OR MAIL TO: 144 S. MAIN ST., CADIZ, OH 43907
114 E. Main St, Freeport, OH. 43973 DA AV VID JONES JONES, AUCTIONEER 400 E. High St. Flushing, OH 43977 www.homelandrealtyinc.com www.davidjonesauctions.com ******************** BARKLEY Y FAMILY LY Y FARM LAND AND CHA AT TTEL AUCTION 90745 CONOTTON ROAD BOWERSTON, OHIO 44695
Saturday, May 25, 2019 10 AM We will offer, for sale, 157.5 acres of prime farmland, divided into 4 Tracts of land that have been designed with future use in mind. This farm offers over 45 acres of tillable and 20 acres of pasture, along with 50 acres of woodland. There is plenty of water from the natural springs and the Conotton Creek. The Barkley’s retired from dairy farming a few years back, when they had an 8-stall herringbone parlor and milk house with attached loafing shed and 3 silos. The original barn, which was added onto, features hand hewn beams. We will offer up several pieces of equipment and related chattels. The buildings consist of 50x80, 46x60, 32x36 and 32x90. The dairy barn is concrete floor, several stanchions in the original barn. Good equipment storage with machinery sheds. The home offers 1260 sq. feet of living space, private septic and both spring water and well water with an outdoor wood burner set up. Tract 1 = 65.9 ACRES of Woodland offers Quality Hunting on a couple building sites, which overlook the Conotton Creek. Large whitetail deer roam this parcel and it’s also home to several Blue Herring and lots of turkey. If you enjoy fishing, the Conotton Creek will keep your fishing pole busy! This tract will have 50 feet of frontage on Conotton Road. There is also a developed spring and stock tank. Tract 2 = 49.6 ACRES features all the buildings and homestead. This is the Operation with frontage on Conotton Rd. and an established driveway into the homestead. We have included the Pond and main cropfield to the northwest. This parcel alone gets you a Quality farm in the heart of rural America. If you’re looking to start into farming, this is the place to start. Tract 3 = 20.3 ACRES with open buildable and tillable land with views that is flat incredible. There are several places here to build your new home. We offer 127 foot of frontage on the southeast and 50 feet on the northeast corner. If you are looking for home site, this offers all that you need. Tract 4 = 21.7 ACRES of former pasture. Frontage consists of 792 feet along Bower Road and a small stream traverse through this partly wooded pasture. The east side climbs up to join tract 3, with some fencing already in place. We will sell this large farm with reservation of Oil and Gas rights. All other Minerals, owned by the Barkley’s, will transfer with the land.Title has been completed and will be available at Auction. Inquires directed to Agent, James R. Milleson. Announcement Day of Sale will take precedent over any prior or previous claims. Any and all Financing and due Diligence is the Buyers right and duty. Any Bid accepted will require a minium down payment of $5,000 non-refundable day of auction. NO Contingencies. LEGAL L PARCEL# 19-0000081.000 === 92.951 ACRES, SECTION 14 AND PARCEL# 190000011.000 –and-- ===64.193 ACRES, SECTION 15 SW QTR. LOCA AT TED IN NORTH TOWNSHIP OF HARRISON COUNTY OHIO. TA T AXES PER HALF = $1754.30 –and-- CAUV RECOUPMENT WILL L BE THA AT T OF THE BUYERS. Auction by order of and Farm sells with confirmation of the sellers, Eugene and Diana Barkleyy.. Homeland Realty Inc. Broker, Carol A. Milleson 740-658-3960, David Jones, Auctioneer 740-968-3710 James R. Milleson, Listing Agent 740-491-8229
********************* A LIST OF CHA AT TTELS WILL POST SOON ON THE WEBSITES. TRACTORS & OTHER FARM IMPLEMENTS, FORD 250 DIESEL L 4X4 TRUCK,SOME COLLECT TA ABLES AND LOTS OF MISC. COME SPEND THE DA AY Y IN HARRISON COUNTY Y..
3 Family Yard Sale May 17 and 18 at 212 W. Main Street, Jewett. Right beside the firehouse. Rain or Shine! (5:11, 18) ----------------------------Multifamily Yard Sale across from Hugo’s in Scio, May 23, 24 and 25th from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. (5:18, 25) -----------------------------
MISC. FOR SALE STOP GOING TO THE LAUNDER MAT! New selection of Kenmore and Hotpoint washers and dryers now in stock.....RENT TO OWN with low weekly or monthly payments; no credit required.....or get your best value on a cash
deal...we also take all major credit and debit cards! FREE SET UP AND DELIVERY (call early for same day); VALLEY RENTALS SUPERSTORE...CADIZ ..CALL 740 942 9999. Serving customers since 1998. (tfc) ----------------------------Central Boiler Outdoor Wood Furnaces, Heat your home and hot water for free. 740-945-4711 (10:30tfc) -----------------------------
FOR RENT For Rent – No waiting list for 2 and 3 bedroom units at Bingham Terrace Apartments in Cadiz, Ohio. 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. (5:11, 18) ----------------------------2BR House for rent, furnished, in Hopedale, no pets, deposit required. 740-457-9200. (5:18, 25) ----------------------------3BR House for rent in Jewett, No pets. 740-4910253. (5:18) -----------------------------
Angus Bulls calving ease, good dispositions, reasonably priced, can deliver. 937-246-6374 or 937-209-0911. (4:6 - 6:8) -----------------------------
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 painting and roofing, etc. Bathroom remodeling, 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, siding, windows, 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) -----------------------------
Yoder’s Quality Roofing and Construction Roofs, pole barns, decks, garages, and general repair. Call for free
The Harrison Hills City Board of Education is looking for a Certified Math Teacher for grades
REAL ESTATE WANTED “We Need Land!” Paying top prices for farms or acreage of 20 acres or more in Ohio, West Virginia and Pennsylvania. Call Bruner Land Company at (740) 685-3064. (9:1tfc) ------------------------------
FARMING REAL ESTATE AUCTION Located in downtown Flushing, Ohio at 105 Main Street. Real estate viewing on Tues. eve. May 14 from 5 until 6 p.m. Auction May 29 6 p.m. 2 rental apartments. 4 rooms plus bath on first floor. 4 rooms plus bath up. This is a great opportunity to buy rental property with little investment. Terms: $2,500 down and balance on closing Homeland Realty Inc. #1920 David Jones Auctioneer/Salesman Huff Family, owners Flushing Ohio 740-391-3710
REAL ESTATE AUCTION LOCATED IN CADIZ, OHIO ON 744 E. MARKET STREET TUES. EVE MAY 28 5 P.M. Real Estate viewing on Monday eve. from 5 to 6 p.m. May 13 Nice 7 room house. 4 bedrooms and full bath up. Kitchen-dining room-large living room 1/2 bath on first floor. Ful basement. The house had hardwood floors up. Nice natural finish oak trim throughout. Replacement windows, basement garage, gas hot water heat and 2 stairlifts. Nice lot 66x198 Personal property: 2 pc. l/room suite, power lift recliner, oak library table, oak glider rocker, NASCAR items, a lot of cook books, coffee and end tables, single bed, desk, misc. dishes and glassware. A lot of Christmans decorations, 10 cookie jars. Check Auction Zip 1231 for pictures. Terms: Real Estate $2500 down and balance on closing. Cash or check on Real Estate and personal property Homeland Realty Inc. #1918 Freeport, Ohio David Jones Auct. Salesman Flushing, Ohio 740-391-3710 Dolly Snyder Trust
BRUNER LAND COMPANY, INC. (740)630-6724 or (740)685-8138 www.brunerland.com "Owner Financing Available" All mineral rights reserved. HARRISON CO: Archer Twp., 84 acres, $334,900. Near Cadiz on Cadiz Jewett Rd (SR 9)
Part-Time Drivers Needed The Harrison County Veterans Service Commission is seeking Veterans that are interested in driving the county’s DA AV V van to transport our local Veterans to the V VA A hospitals in Pittsburgh. The Commission currently employs 2 Veterans as part-time drivers, but is wanting to identify Veterans that would be interested in working on an on-call backup. Applicants would be hired on as County employees and be paid as they go through the qualifying process. Requirements: • Honorably discharged Veteran • Valid Ohio driver’s license • Able to pass a V VA A physical as re quired by the DA AV Applicants can apply in person at the Veterans office in the Courthouse or can call 740-942-8441 for info.
7 through 12 for the 2019-2020 school year.
Please submit a completed application to Harrison Hills City School District Att: Kerri Johnson, 730 Peppard Ave., Cadiz, OH 43907 or via email to email@example.com. The application can be found on the district’s home page at www.hhcsd.org; under quick links, employment opportunities; applications; certifiedteacher. Applications will be received till 1:00 p.m. on May 22, 2019. Harrison Hills City School District is an Equal Opportunity Employer. (5:4, 11, 18) ----------------------------O r g a n i c
Produce/Livestock Farm hiring 2 full-time, Cadiz. 740-942-8042. (5:11, 18) ----------------------------The Harrison County Commissioners will be accepting applications and resumes for the position of Dog Warden. Applications will be available Monday thru Thursday from 8:00 am until 3:30 pm in the Commissioner’s Office, located at 100 West Market Street, Cadiz, Ohio 43907. Applications will be received until 3:30 pm on Thursday May 31, 2019. Harrison County is an equal opportunity employer. (5:18, 25) -----------------------------
Have Something to Sell? Looking for Something to Buy? Our Classifieds get results! Call to list your item today! 740.942.2118
Public Notice LEGAL NOTICE Harrison County Commissioners will be accepting sealed bids for the project listed below. Bids will be received in the Harrison County Commissioner’s Office which is located at 100 West Market St., Cadiz, Ohio until 4:00 pm on Tuesday June 4, 2019 until 4:00 pm. The bids will be opened and read aloud on Wednesday June 5, 2019 at 10:00 am. Initial Excavation Work of OSU Extension Fairgrounds Project Introduction: Project located on Harrison County property parcel #0501287.006, which encompasses 6.7 acres of rolling terrain. Bidders may submit for either phase of the project, but preference will be given to bidders able to complete/manage both phases. You are strongly encouraged to contact project supervisor (Tim Tanner) at 740-942-8823 for a site walk through prior to bid submission. Phases and tasks listed below: Phase 1: Growth removal 1. Shred or remove from the site the tops of all deciduous shrubs, vines, and small trees. Tops are defined as anything above the 3-foot level. All trees measuring at least 4 inches in diameter and 30 feet in height shall be left alone unless directed by project supervisor. 2. Knock over the remaining stumps such that most of the root systems are detached. 3. Move detached stump and root systems to two preapproved locations on-site. Shredding may also be acceptable. Phase 2: Excavation (this phase will proceed under the regular direction of the project supervisor) 1. Create a steep slope of 10 feet in width along most of the western border. 2. Remove most of the crown/hilltop from the southern section and move to northern section for fill. 3. Create a relatively uniform slope grade in southern section. 4. In southern section construct new two-lane stone driveway (est. 500 feet length) and 7 single-lane spur driveways (est. 150 feet length each)
5. Create smooth, sledding-worthy slope in valley between southern and middle sections (note: underground sewer line in this section; exercise care) 6. Create four terraces in the middle section of approximately 45 feet in width for each one. 7. Any extra fill generated will be moved to northern section for eventual building project 8. Appropriate erosion control methods throughout 9. Note: Grass re-planting will be completed by the project supervisor and is not the responsibility of the bidder. Project timeline: Bidders shall be ready to begin Phase 1 on or soon after July 1, 2019. No work shall begin prior to July 1, 2019. (5:4, 11, 18, 25) ---------LEGAL NOTICE The Harrison Hills City School District is seeking sealed bids for upgrades being made to the John Stephenson Center bottom floor. These upgrades include demolition and remodel of the locker room area and changes to the industrial shop area. Details concerning the project can be obtained by contacting Brent Ripley, Director of Operations at 740-942-7852 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Sealed bids must be received by 1:00 p.m. on May 20, 2019. Please clearly mark your sealed bid “Stephenson Center Project” and send to Harrison Hills City School District, Att: Treasurer, 730 Peppard Ave., Cadiz, OH 43907. The board of education has the right to accept or reject any or all bids. Roxane Harding, Treasurer (5:4, 11, 18) ---------LEGAL NOTICE The Harrison Hills City School District is seeking sealed bids for a large quantity of plantings for the New School Building Project located at 100 Huskies Way. The scope of the project can be obtained by contacting the treasurer, Roxane Harding at email@example.com or 740-942-7800. Sealed Bids must be received by 1:00 p.m. on May 20, 2019. Please clearly mark your sealed bid “Plantings” and send to Harrison Hills City School District, Att: Treasurer, 730 Peppard Ave., Cadiz, OH 43907. The board of education has the right to accept or
reject any or all bids. Roxane Harding, Treasurer (5:4, 11, 18) ---------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 Permit to Install Markwest Hopedale Facility Facility Description: Wastewater ID #: 1278944 Date of Action: 05/06/2019 This final action not preceded by proposed action and is appealable to ERAC. Project: Hopedate North Rail Yard Sanitary Improvements Project Location: Giacobbi Road and SR 151, Green Twp. Final Issuance of Administrative Modification to Permit-To-Install Harrison Power Industrial Park Road, Cadiz Industrial Park, Cadiz, OH 43907 ID #: P0125946 Date of Action: 05/06/2019 Administrative modification of PTI P0122266 to reflect changes in final facility design. Application Received for Air Permit Gulfport Energy - Luyster Pad Clendening Lake Rd, Freeport, OH 43973 ID #: A0063538 Date of Action: 05/07/2019 GP 12.2 for high volume horizontal hydraulic fracturing oil and gas well site production operations and exemption from GP 5.2 for paved and unpaved roadways and parking areas. Portable Source Relocation Approval NATIONAL LIME & STONE CO ID #: REL04409 Date of Action: 05/09/2019 The equipment for this operation, Crushed and Broken Limestone Mining
and Quarrying, has been approved to move to NLS Asphalt, Inc. - Cadiz, 81031 Unionvale-Kenwood Road, Cadiz, Ohio 43907 (Harrison County). In the director's judgment the portable source will have an acceptable environmental impact. All questions, requests for pertinent information and documentation concerning this action must be directed to Jan Tredway at Ohio EPA DAPC, Northwest District Office, 347 North Dunbridge Rd., Bowling Green, OH 43402 or (419)352-8461. (5:18) ---------LEGAL NOTICE Sidwell Materials, Inc. has submitted a renewal application for coal mine Permit D-1195 to the Ohio Department of Natural Resources, Division of Mineral Resources Management. The permit area is located in Sections 25 and 30 of German Township and Sections 31 and 36 of Rumley Township, Harrison County, Ohio on the properties of Faith Ranch and Farms, Shetler Family Trust G & W Shetler, and William D. and Phyllis T. Wiley. The permit contains 456.7 surface acres and 0 underground acres and is located on the Amsterdam and Cadiz 7.5 Minute U.S.G.S. Quadrangle maps approximately 2.1 miles northeast of Jewett, Ohio. The renewal application will allow Sidwell Materials, Inc. to continue the mining operations on D1195 for up to 5 years past the expiration date of 04/29/2019. A road permit has been obtained to conduct mining operations within 100 feet of the outside right-of-way but no closer than zero (0) feet of the traveled portion of Rumley Township Road 142 (Arbaugh Road). The actual variance request location begins at a point 100 feet east of the intersection of Rumley Township Road 142 (Arbaugh Road) and Harrison County Road 52, and continues from that point to the southwest along the southeastern side of Rumley Township Road 142 for a distance of 2,700 feet more or less. This road permit is valid effective November 19, 1996 and shall remain in effect until all coal mining and reclamation is completed under the coal mining permit issued pursuant to this permit. A road permit has been obtained to
conduct mining operations within 100 feet of the outside right-of-way but no closer than zero (0) feet of the traveled portion of Harrison County Road 51. The actual variance request location begins at a point 100 feet north of the intersection of Harrison County Road 51 and Harrison County Road 19, and continues from that point to the south along both sides of County Road 51 for a distance of 5,800 feet more or less. This road permit is valid effective September 16, 1996 and shall remain in effect until all coal mining and reclamation is completed under the coal mining permit issued pursuant to this permit. A road permit has been obtained to conduct mining operations within 100 feet of the outside right-of-way but no closer than zero (0) feet of the traveled portion of Harrison County Road 52. The actual variance request location begins at a point 1,300 feet southeast of the intersection of State Route 9 and Harrison County Road 52, and continues from that point to the southeast and in an easterly direction along both sides of County Road 52 for a distance of 7,900 feet more or less, to the intersection of Harrison County Road 52 and Harrison County Road 51. This road permit is valid effective September 16, 1996 and shall remain in effect until all coal mining and reclamation is completed under the coal mining permit issued pursuant to this permit. The application is on file at Harrison County Recorder=s Office, Harrison County Courthouse, 100 West Market Street, Cadiz, Ohio 43907 for public viewing. Written comments or requests for an informal conference may be sent to the Division of Mineral Resources Management, 2045 Morse Road, Bldg. H-3, Columbus, Ohio 43229-6693, within thirty (30) days after the last date of publication of this notice. (5:18) ---------NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING ON PROPOSED EQUIPMENT FINANCING New Athens Volunteer Fire Company NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
Governing Body of the New Athens Volunteer Fire Company will meet at the time, date and place noted below in order to hold a public hearing under the requirements of Section 147(f) of the Internal Revenue Code of 1986, as amended, on a proposal that the New Athens Volunteer Fire Company enter into Master Lease-Purchase Agreement to finance certain equipment. MEETING DATE/TIME: June 3, 2019 MEETING LOCATION: New Athens Fire Department 101 Franklin Drive, New Athens, OH 43981 Meeting concerning the finance costs of the equipment (which is described generally below) and the expenses incidental to the financing, the New Athens Volunteer Fire Company proposes to enter into a Master LeasePurchase Agreement in the aggregate principal amount stated below The New Athens Volunteer Fire Company will be required to pay all rent for the equipment, to pay all expenses of operating, maintaining and insuring the equipment and to pay all taxes on the equipment. The New Athens Volunteer Fire Company’s obligations under the Master Lease-Purchase Agreement will be secured by a security interest in the equipment. EQUIPMENT DESCRIPTION: Pierce FXP Pumper Mounted on a Freightliner Chassis EQUIPMENT LOCATION: Finley Fire Equipment Company 5255 North State Route 60 NW McConnelsville, OH 43756 AMOUNT TO $375,000.00
ALL persons interested may appear and be heard at the same time and place or may file written comments with Governing Body of the New Athens Volunteer Fire Company prior to the date of the public hearing set forth above. BY ORDER OF THE GOVERNING BODY OF: THE NEW ATHENS VOLUNTEER FIRE COMPANY ATTEST: Walt Hawthorne (Secretary of
HARRISON NEWS-HERALD | REGION
12 the Governing Body) DATE: 5/13/19. (5:18) ---------LEGAL NOTICE Kaufman Realty & Auctions, LLC and David Jones Auctioneer will be conducting an auction for the Harrison Hills School District for the contents of the following buildings: Harrison North Elementary, Scio; Harrison East Elementary, Hopedale and Harrison Jr/Sr High School, Cadiz. As well as any other miscellaneous items identified for auction from the current administrative office and bus garage. The auction will be held Friday, July 5th and Saturday, July 6th. The order of auction will be: July 5th
Harrison North, Scio – 9:00 A.M. Harrison East, Hopedale – 1:00 P.M. July 6th Harrison Jr/Sr High School – 9:00 A.M. You will also be able to bid on line beginning June 19th till 8:00 P.M. July 4th at www.kaufman-auctions.com. If you have any questions, please contact David Jones at 740-391-3710. Harrison Hills City School District has the right to accept or reject any or all bids. Roxane Harding, Treasurer (5:18, 25, 6:1, 8, 15) ---------PUBLICATION OF NOTICE PROBATE COURT OF HARRISON COUNTY, OHIO TO ALL PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE FOLLOWING DECEDENT’S ESTATES PENDING IN THE
HARRISON COUNTY PROBATE COURT. Applications have been filed asking to relieve the estates from administration, saying that the assets in each case do not exceed $25,000 and the creditors will not be prejudiced thereby. Persons knowing any reason why any such application should not be granted should appear and inform the Court. The Court is located at 100 W. Market Street, Cadiz, Ohio on the second floor of the Courthouse. The decedent’s name, case number, and the date and time for hearing in each case are as follows: Decedent’s Name: David Clayton Stewart AKA David C. Stewart Case Number: 20191028 Date of Hearing: 5/30/2019 Time: 9:30 A.M.
(5:18) ---------PUBLICATION OF NOTICE PROBATE COURT OF HARRISON COUNTY, OHIO “TO ALL PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE OF David Clayton Stewart AKA David C. Stewart, DECEASED, HARRISON COUNTY PROBATE COURT, CASE NO: 20191028.” You are hereby notified that the decedent died on February 9, 2015 and the decedent’s will was admitted to probate by the Harrison County Probate Court on May 2, 2019. You must bring an action to contest the validity of the Will within three months after the filing of the certificates for estates of decedents who die on or after January
Saturday, May 18, 2019 1, 2002, and no more than four months after the filing of the certificate for estates of decedent’s who die before January 1, 2002. (5:18, 25, 6:1) ---------PUBLIC NOTICE Request for Qualifications (RFQ) to Hire an Architect PUBLIC NOTICE FOR REQUEST FOR STATEMENT OF QUALIFICATIONS FOR THE PUSKARICH PUBLIC LIBRARY MAIN LIBRARY ARCHITECTURAL SERVICES TO BE CONTRACTED The services of a qualified architectural firm are desired to assist the Puskarich Public Library with planning, design, construction and related services for a
renovation to the Main Library located at 200 East Market St., Cadiz OH 43907. Interested firms may request an RFQ form from Sandi Thompson at firstname.lastname@example.org. Please submit all responses to: Puskarich Public Library, Sandi Thompson, Director, 200 East Market St., Cadiz, OH 43907 or email to: email@example.com. Submissions will be accepted until June 7, 2019 at 1:00 p.m. Questions can be emailed to Sandi Thompson, Director, at firstname.lastname@example.org. (5:18) ---------
Power plant status remains the same By JD LONG
email@example.com HARRISON COUNTY – A local report stating that the Harrison Power plant would be breaking ground in July is not necessarily true. That still may happen as EmberClear, the parent company of Harrison Power told local officials earlier in the year that groundbreaking could take place anywhere from January of this year up to July. Economic Development Director for Harrison County Nick Homrighausen said nothing has changed since their last update, which took place at the Harrison County Community Improvement Corporation (HCCIC) meeting two weeks ago. Reached by phone Tuesday NH Photo | ED BANKS
County Home holds Mother’s Day celebration The Harrison County Home pulled out all the stops in preparing for a Mother’s Day celebration this past Saturday. The event was so big, volunteers came to the Home and helped with the decorating and food preparation. As for the food, Activities Director Kim Burgins prepared a feast at home and carried it in as a special gift to the residents. Also, many family members and staff contributed items and participated in the serving of the food. Many guests arrived and celebrated with their family members and friends. Pictured is the staff and volunteers as they gather in the kitchen for a quick break and a little approach strategy. Also pictured is some of the decorating in the dining room and residents and family members as they begin to fill the dining area.
afternoon, Homrighausen repeated what he’d said at that meeting and that is nothing has changed and he has heard nothing new since. “There’s nothing new to report,” Homrighausen began. “Nothing new to report per the press release in January…” In that press release EmberClear gave their window of possibility for groundbreaking, which was a wide gap existing from January to July 1. Homrighausen said there is no penalty if the plant does not break ground by July as it was only their own time frame and not something mandated by the state. He said the plant has already been approved by the Ohio Siting Board and basically, all major hurdles have been cleared. “They’re still on track for the first half of this year, which basically states…before July 1st,”
Homringhausen explained. Commissioner Paul Coffland stated Tuesday that he feels they’re now dealing with workers and the contract side of things, as a water agreement with the village of Cadiz was already approved months ago among other things. “I think it’s taking them longer than what they thought it would,” He stated. According to real estate transfer documents signed by the Harrison County Auditor’s Office, the property consists of exactly 12.50 acres. The Grantor is listed as, Gray Wolf LLC and the document was signed as late as Dec. 21 of 2018. Interestingly, Harrison Power LLC is listed as a “Delaware limited liability company” but with a Houston, Texas. mailing address.
Freeport Council seeks help with cemetery mowing FREEPORT — Mayor Terry Stine conducted the May council meeting at town hall on May 8 with everyone repeating the the Pledge of Allegiance. Clerk-Treasurer Anna Cook gave her reports. Council discussed sending out notices for late water bills,
mowing high yards, and cleaning properties in the village Council is looking into buying a new town truck; they received one bid that was read by the Mayor and council talked about it. Clerk-Treasurer Anna Cook is to call the company about setting up payments and bring it back to June meeting. They are looking for someone to help mow and weed eat at the Greenmont Union Cemetery in Freeport. Councilperson Sandra Dickey is working on helping to get the sewage in the village. Anyone wishing to
reserve the Freeport Park for $30 deposit and get $10 back if you remove your trash can contact Councilperson Shelly Patterson at 740-658-4106 Cook is to check about mosquito spraying in the village. There will be Memorial Day Yard Sales in the village. Village worker Dan Snyder told council that he added a few new water meters, filled in pot holes in the roads, starting mowing and got started weed eating, cleaned up litter and cleaning ditches.
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