Members of the
Calais Church portrayed the first Christmas in a
Nativity. Shown are: shepherds Carson Spence, Cliff Sickler, Tim
Carpenter; Joseph and Mary, Roy McMasters and Andrea Spence.
Photo by Martha Ackerman
Awarded Best Float Laurels
Safe Auto captured the Best Float award at the 2010 Woodsfield
Christmas Parade. Shown, from left are: Casey Bott (far back),
Karen Forshey (striped suite), Trudy Pyles, Sue Wills and Connie
Smithberger. on the float:Brenda Simmons (Pink Bunny), Alexis
Thomas, Barbara Carslund; back row: Heather Craycraft, Shawna
Dayton, Justin Friday, Brendon Haught and Brian Fitzgerald.
Photo by Martha Ackerman
Former Woodsfield resident Kaye Hogue was honored recently at
the 6th Annual Peacekeeper Awards Banquet held recently at
Belmont Hills Country Club.
Tri-County Help Center, Inc. hosted its 6th Annual Peace-keeper
Awards at the Belmont Hills Country Club to celebrate Domestic
Violence Awareness Month.
Cathy Campbell, Executive Director of Tri-County Help Center,
Inc. recognized three very deserving individuals who have
contributed to the safety and support of domestic abuse victims
and their families in our community. Honorees included, The
Honorable Jennifer Sargus, Judge of the Belmont County Common Pleas Court; Belmont
County Sheriff’s Detective Doug Cruse, who works intensely with
domestic violence victims and Tri-County Help Center Court
Advocates; and, Kaye Hogue, who is one of the organizations
founders and past president of the Tri-County Help Center Board
of Directors. Hogue is a 1959 graduate of Woodsfield High School.
The Honorable United States Senator George Voinovich sent his
representative Nick Gatz to present the honorees with a Letter
of Acknowledgement and Ann Block, Regional Liaison for the
Office of Jennifer Brunner, Ohio Secretary of State, presented
Judge Sargus with an award.
Tri-County Help Center, Inc. is a non-profit agency that serves
Belmont and Harrison Counties.
Services include Peg’s House, a free, safe and confidential 24
Hour residential emergency shelter for victims and families of
domestic/sexual violence, counseling for adults and children,
psychiatric assessment and case management, court advocacy for
victims of domestic violence or sexual assault, and domestic
violence/sexual abuse offender intervention programs. The agency
has satellite offices located in each county.
For more information or to contact Tri-County Help Center, Inc.
for confidential services including counseling, Peg’s House and
crisis intervention, please telephone 1-740-695-5441 or
1-800-695-1639; available 24 hours a day, seven days a week. Monroe
County TCHC Satellite Office telephone number is 740-472-0255;
8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., Monday through Friday.
Around the Burnside
Instead of giving yourself a pat on the back, try giving
yourself a shove.
Advice is what we ask for when we already know the answer but
wish we didn’t.
Had a bit of a problem yesterday evening. As you know NCIS is
one of my favorite TV programs, even reruns. I am also an OSU
fan. Well, OSU basketball game started at 7:30 and I thought
NCIS started at 8 p.m. so what to do? Watch basketball or a NCIS
rerun. As it turned out the station answered my question. The
little deer with the red nose took over in the NCIS regular spot
and NCIS moved to 9 p.m. I got to watch most of the basketball
game and NCIS rerun. As I look at the schedule I will only have
this problem one more time this year.
Those of you who like snow have gotten the first little dip. If
the rain we had was snow I would guess it would beat 1950. We
were at Fairview for Thanksgiving and a long way from
my job. I had to get a bulldozer to pull me out to the main
road. I drove over 130 miles with chains on my little old
Studebaker. This was my first teaching job and I think we missed
15 days of school that year and I can’t remember having to make
Thinking of snow, we had a trip to
and they must be living right or something because they had very
little snow. I didn’t measure ours but I’m sure we had a tink
over an inch on the ground. Lucky us.
I remember when a snow like this came along, we were out
throwing snowballs. It’s a no, no, now but we had some good
snowball battles when it snowed. We got out and really enjoyed
the snow. Nowadays I like to sit inside and watch the snow fall
until it melts, the snow I mean.
It’s strange what you see on TV every once in a while. The other
night I got tired of watching basketball after about four hours
of watching and turned it to the last several minutes of the
Victoria Secret program. Wow, scared me. There were maybe a
dozen girls marching back and forth on what they call the
runway. All this time a girl was singing a song which I was
unable to understand any of the words.
I began to wonder what Victoria Secret really was. Seems as most
had on as little as possible so no secret. Then I thought, what
would happen if they were to march into church during the middle
of a minister’s sermon? Some even were wearing what you might
call angel wings. OK, I watched until the news came on. I
seriously doubt anyone would wear one of the outfits while
I understand the deer hunters were out in full force last week.
From the results I’ve read in the paper they have been
successful. I would take my hat off to anyone hunting on
Tuesday. Anyone who would hunt when the rain comes down all day
is either a dyed in the wool deer hunter or I’m not going to say
When you think of it, the number of deer running around is
almost unbelievable. A few over 1800 deer were harvested in one
county the first day. Think of how many more are still running
around. I’m not sure how many were harvested in our county but
Noble had 741, even that is a lot of deer.
What a change. When I was growing up I cannot remember ever
seeing a deer. I was outside most of the time, in the woods a
lot and after the cows almost every morning and evening and
never spotted a deer. We thought it was a big deal to go rabbit
hunting. Now we can sit on our deck and see a deer once in a
while. Then there have been a few times a deer jumped in front
of my car before I could say my favorite word something went
kerthump. Call the insurance company, sometimes the tow truck.
The football season for high school is over and the champions
have been decided. Maybe one exception
I guess. It sounds like that, as I write. What a sad situation.
I have nothing in it however I do not think it should ever
happen. If a player is thrown out of a game and the rule is they
sit out the next day, it is the coaches’ and schools’ job to see
to it that it is carried out. What kind of a lesson is learned
by trying to wiggle out of it somehow?
You all have a good idea how I feel about that team up north.
Not quite as bad as Woody but close. I understand the coach left
his kicker back in the state up north because he had broken a
team rule. You have to think well of a coach that would do
something like this. He knew it would and did cause a problem a
few times during the game.
State would have won
I hope you have all your shopping completed. I remember when you
know what was in short supply we shopped the day before
Christmas to hunt for bargains. This was before merchants
thought of Black Friday.
Let your mind wander, but be careful when you follow it.
Christmas is coming; don’t forget church.
Establishes OUE Scholarship
Dr. Dama Burkhart knows the importance of an education and how
it can change one’s life. She has experienced it firsthand.
Now, because of her generosity, the path to higher education has
become more accessible for local students. The Dama C. Burkhart
Scholarship is an endowed scholarship to provide a female
resident of Monroe County, Ohio
with funds to attend the Ohio University Eastern Campus.
“I firmly believe that Ohio University Eastern is one of the
greatest assets that we have in this area. I like to call it
the gem of the valley,” said Burkhart. “Without OUE, many of
our young people would not be able to attend college. I am
proud to be able to support their mission.”
Ohio University Eastern Campus Dean Rich Greenlee was thrilled
to share in the good news. “Dr. Burkhart is a long time
resident of Monroe County
who has a strong commitment to seeing other women in her
community have the opportunity she had to achieve a higher
education,” said Greenlee. “We are proud to call Dr. Burkhart a
friend of our campus and very appreciative of her efforts to
promote higher education in Monroe County
with this scholarship.”
native graduated from Woodsfield High School in 1944 before heading west to further her
education in Indiana.
Burkhart’s travels first took her to Taylor University,
where she earned her undergraduate degree in Education,
graduating cum laude in 1950. Burkhart decided to return to
school and further her education more than a decade later. In
1964, she attended the Indiana University
and earned a certification in Clinical Pastoral Education. She
immediately proceeded to
University and completed a
master’s degree in Personality Theory in 1965. Burkhart
University and earned a
Ph. D. in Counseling and Guidance in 1968.
Burkhart’s most impressive academic credentials helped to open
many career doors for her over the years. Her work experiences
at Purdue Univer-sity include staff counselor, instructor,
visiting assistant professor, human development specialist,
staff and program development specialist, assistant dean for
home economics extension, and associate dean for home economics
Burkhart also found time to be the director of Christian
education at Central Presby-terian
Church in Lafayette,
Indiana; the supervisor of adult education for
Howard County, Indiana; and a staff member of the public
relations department at Taylor
in Upland, Indiana.
In addition, Burkhart authored numerous publications and was an
active board member on several state and national councils,
including the National Council on Family Relations, the American
Home Economics Association, the Indiana Home Economics
Association, and the Indiana Council on Family Relations. She
was voted President of the Indiana Council on Family Relations
Burkhart served Ohio University Eastern for many years as a
member of the Coordinating Council and was awarded the
prestigious Austin Furbee Award in the spring of 2010. She was
also recognized by Who’s Who in American Women from 1977-82.
The Center offers a circuit exercise option to
its patrons. Shown, from left, are Natalie Claus,
yoga instructor; Ruth Workman, Monroe County Chamber of Commerce
Hannahs with Zoey, and personal trainer
new management and a new name, The Center offers a variety of
exercise options. Shown with the strength and weight training
equipment are, from left, owner Sam Hannahs and Mike Booker,
maintenance man and “jack of all trades.”
Photo by Martha Ackerman
Owner, New Name
by Martha Ackerman
The former Transforming Physiques is under new management and it
has a new name.
Sam Hannahs, a former
resident, has returned to his roots and has purchased the
fitness center, now called The Center. Sam and his wife Shannon
manage the business.
“I managed a tanning salon in Parkersburg,”
said Shannon, “and Sam is sports oriented and knows the
equipment.” With the combination of knowledge, the two decided
to purchase the business.
Sam and Shannon have two children: Xavier, seven, who is in the
first grade; and Zoey, who is 10 months old.
“We wanted a change and we were concerned with the schools,”
said Sam. “Its easy for kids to fall behind in a bigger city.
This is the best area to raise a family.”
The fitness center offers circuit and strength training, two
state-of-the-art tanning beds with new bulbs, children’s
gymnastics and dance classes for children and adults including
tap, jazz, hip-hop and ballet. The Center also offers adult
self-defense/martial arts. Yoga classes began Dec. 6 and Zumba
starts in January.
“As the new managers, we’re dedicated to providing a variety of
options to meet the needs of every member of your family,” say
the couple. “We have ready made many improvements with more
“We invite everyone to stop by and see our new second floor
workout facility as well as other recent updates and
improvements. We’re committed to fitness.”
The Center is taking part in a campaign called D-Feat Breast
Cancer Research, which now shows that vitamin D deficiency is
strongly linked to a significantly elevated risk of breast
cancer. Indoor tanners are being asked to donate to support this
The Center is open Monday thru Friday, 7 a.m. to 8 p.m.;
Saturday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and is closed on Sunday.
For more information, call 740-472-9004 or 740-213-2228, or stop
by during business hours.
On Nov. 1 my class, the high school and some students from
Skyvue 7th graders. First we started with the national anthem
then Mrs. Anderson told a prayer for us. Then a veteran gave us
a flag and he told us to take care of it.
Then Coach Circosta told a speech about a football team that
never got to the championships then they made it. When they got
there a semi pulled up and it said, it’s not a dream any more
and Coach Circosta started to tear up.
Then 13 people went over and picked up a golden shovel and dig
to represent that the school was starting and I think it was
great that so many people take so much time to build our new
school and I think it’s great.
W.E.S. Sixth Grader
Garett Allen Leonard
The groundbreaking ceremony was on Nov. 1. To me when I watched
them talked about the new school I was just frozen with
amazement and shock.
I know all we did was stand and watch them talk and dig but it
meant a lot. And now I know that the next day I go to school
it’s not another day it’s another day closer to getting our new
And Coach J. Circosta is right because what use to be a dream is
now becoming reality. Out of all this that is happening there is
one more thank you that needs to goo out. That last thank you
that needs to go out is to the taxpayers and mainly Jennifer
Garrison who is the main person and reason that we are getting
our new schools.
The groundbreaking on Nov. 1 was so wonderful. I was moved with
each word each presenter said. A flag was given to our
superintendent, he said, “This flag is for our community and
will be here forever.” Then we said the pledge, I stared at the
flag with my hand on my heart.
Then, Mrs. Anderson gave us a prayer, which was about her hopes
that this school will give these children a science lab, a
bigger gym and give us brighter young minds.
When Jason Circosta went up he gave a wonderful speech that
brought him to tears. He told us a little story about football
players that never won a game. One Friday night they finally
won, a truck came out that said, “This is not a dream this is a
I will miss this school, but our community needs a new
elementary school and a high school.
Thank you taxpayers, thank you Jennifer Garrison, thank you Mrs.
Anderson and the construction workers to put effort into these
schools for the student body. You’ve touched our hearts as you
have touched mine.
Thank you, Makenzie Shrader
I think it is awesome that we are getting new schools. We have
waited for new schools for a long time and we really ned them.
All of our schools are old and need repaired. It was really
exciting to attend the groundbreaking ceremony on Nov. 1 for
Monroe Central and Woodsfield Elementary.
There were a lot of speeches and they had golden shovels. The
band played, the cheerleaders cheered and there were lots of
pictures taken. Kids from Woodsfield Elementary, Skyvue and
Monroe Central came on buses for the ceremony.
It will be nice to have Woodsfield Elementary and Monroe Central
at the same site. Our new schools should be done next year. It
takes a lot of work to build the new schools, but it will be
Sincerely, Cody Ward
I wen to the groundbreaking on Nov. 1 for our new schools. it
was awesome. I saw many people there.
There were people talking and others listening. There were 15
shovels and only 13 were used. There was a lot of ground.
Jay Circosta gave a good speech that caused him to cry. The
band played. It was a good time. I would like to thank everyone
that voted so we can have the new schools.
Thank you, Nathaniel Crusa
Nov. 1 was the first day of groundbreaking day for the first
time for the new schools. I think the schools are going to be
really big. What really touched me is that Woodsfield Elementary
and the superintendent were presented with the flag. The time
will fly by fast and I will miss this school but I can look
forward to new opportunities.
The coach never won many games and on a semi truck said “This is
not a dream anymore, it is reality.” and the coach started to
I enjoyed seeing the cheerleaders dancing and hearing the band
play and Mrs. Anderson said the prayer. As we were all bowing
are heads I realized this is not a dream anymore it’s reality.
Thank you everyone for making this possible.
Thank you, Alyssia Blake
On Nov. 1 my class and I went to the groundbreaking for the
Woodsfield Elementary and Monroe Central schools. It was a nice,
pleasant day to go.
We were all transported on buses, it was crowded.
People spoke about what the new school would be like. Then the
band played the National Anthem and all the people there said
The band also played some songs that the cheerleaders cheered
to. After that 13 people went up and dug dirt with gold shovels.
It was a great day.
Sincerely, WES Sixth Grader
I was amazed with the presentation of the flag of the United States of America.
I would love to thank everybody who made my biggest dream come
The band played the Star Spangled Banner wonderfully.
When Mr. Circosta said a few words then started to cry. That
day, Nov. 1, was the best day ever.
There were 15 shovels and only 13 were used. Before that the
band played the war chant and fight song. Then they played
The cheerleaders did some cheers after that.
I was so excited when it was over because that meant new schools
Sincerely, Shania Dalrymple
On Nov. 1 the day of a new chapter in our life. The first was a
heartwarming day for all the children of
As we gathered anxiously it suddenly became silent as we started
the program. There were many speeches. There was one that
touched me the most. It was a speech written by Jay Circosta
“When I went to a small town game. There were these football
players who had never made it to the championships. They made it
then all of a sudden a semi truck pulled up and on it it said
it’s not a dream any more,” Jay Circosta said as tears streamed
down his face.
I thought it’s an example of what’s happening to us because our
dreams have come true.
The schools are ready to be built. I love how so many people are
taking so much time out of their day to help us make our dreams
come true. We reached our peak.
WES Sixth Grader
Janeen Gibson Graham, 60, Ranson,
W.Va., formerly of
Antioch, passed away at her home Dec. 2,
2010 after a courageous battle with ovarian cancer. She was born
April 8, 1950 in
W.Va., a daughter of the late John
P. Gibson, Sr. and Janet Austin Gibson.
She graduated from
High School in 1968 as a
valedictorian. She received her associates degree from
College in Wye Mills, Maryland and her bachelor’s degree in 1999 at Shepherd University
in Shepherdstown, W.Va. She worked as a bank teller for many
years before working as an Information Technology Specialist for
the Social Security Administration. Janeen was an avid runner
and cyclist, and traveled extensively over the last few years.
Surviving are her husband of 41 years, James Graham of Ranson; a
brother, John (Tammy) Gibson, Jr. of Woodsfield; and a niece,
Kimberly Gibson of Woodsfield.
Friends were received Dec. 6 at Bauer-Turner Funeral Home,
Woodsfield, where funeral services were held Dec. 7, with Rev.
William Moran officiating. Burial was in Oaklawn Cemetery, Woodsfield.
Condolences may be expressed at www.bauerturner.com.
Twila M. Athey (nee Hensel), 86,
Ind., formerly of New Matamoras,
passed away on Nov. 30, 2010.
Surviving are her husband of 69 years, Carl Athey, Jr.;
daughters, two Nancy (Donnie) Jobe of Ind., Joanne Allen of New
Matamoras; five grandchildren, Lana (Robert) Zajac, Laura Jobe,
Terry and Donnie Allen; three great-grandchildren; sister, Ada
Cunningham Nealis of
She was preceded in death by her parents, Lawrence and Ella
Hensel; a brother, Jerl Hensel.
Burial was in Chapel Lawn Cemetery, Schererville, Ind. with
private services officiated by Pastor A. Michael Brown, held
through Sheets Funeral Home & Cremation Services in Lowell, Ind.
“JP” Payne, 62, of
2330 Temple Rd., Bucyrus died Nov. 1,
2010 at home surrounded by his family following a two year
battle with cholangiocarcinoma. He was born March 4, 1948 in
Sand Gap, Ky. to the late George “Shelby” and Nita (Hensley) Payne.
He was retired from Century Link, formerly Embarq/Sprint, after
40 years as a network installer. He graduated from
High School in 1966 and
has lived in this area his entire life. Some of his most
peaceful moments were in the woods in southeastern
with his hunting buddies, be it bow or muzzle loader season he
was there. Even though he had been ill his life had been very
full, enjoying precious time with his family and friends. His
sense of humor never dulled and it endeared him to all he met.
Surviving are his wife, Sharon A. King Payne, whom he married
Dec. 9, 1967; two daughters, Carri Payne and Nikki Weiland, both
of Bucyrus; four grandchildren, Shelby and Alexis Payne, Mason
and Taylor Weiland; and two brothers, Wade Payne of Waynesboro,
Va., and Mark Payne of Bucyrus.
In addition to his parents, he was preceded in death by a
brother, Jerry Payne.
Friends were received Nov. 3 at Munz-Pirnstill Funeral Home
where funeral services were held Nov. 4, with pastor Wade Payne
officiating. Burial in Greenlawn Cemetery,
Crestline at a later date.
Memorial contributions may be made to Hope Lodge,
MN or Home Care Matters Hospice
through the funeral home.
Expressions of sympathy can be left at munzpirnstill.com
PAUL C. CHRISTMAN
Paul C. Christman, 94, Cambridge,
passed away Dec. 2, 2010 at the
Center. He was born Aug. 7, 1916 in
Lewisville, Seneca Twp. a son of the late
George L. Christman and Magdalena Matz Christman.
He was a teacher for 20 years, retired from the Cambridge Post
Office; a 50 plus year member of the Unity Presbyterian Church;
served as a Deacon and Elder of the church; WWII Army veteran;
life member of D.A.V., NARFE, American Legion, Ohio Retired
Teachers, member of the Veterans Council; former board member of
the Salvation Army. He received the Veteran of the Year Award
Surviving are his wife, Marie I. Beardmore Christman of the
home, whom he married June 21, 1944 (66 years of marriage); two
daughters, Linda S. Christman of Marietta, Diana J. (John) Sirb
of Amhurst; two sons, Leslie P. Christman of Marysville, Bryan
C. (JoAnn) Christman of Shaker Hts.; a sister, Beryl Claus of
Caldwell; eight grandchildren, Ann-Marie Christman, Alicia
(Joseph) Poelzer, Abigail Christman, Rebecca Christman,
Nathaniel Christman, Coleen Sirb, Cassandra Sirb, Kimberly Sirb;
and several nieces and nephews.
In addition to his parents, he was preceded in death by four
sisters, Esther, Gertrude, Alma and Laura; and two brothers,
Clarence and Arthur.
Friends were received Dec. 6 at Bundy-Law Funeral Home,
and Dec. 7 until time of service at the Unity Presbyterian
Church, Cambridge, with Rev. Jim
Spain officiating. Burial was in
Cemetery with military
graveside rites conducted by the Guernsey County Veterans
Memorial contributions may be made to the American Heart
Association, Ohio Valley Affiliate,
P.O. Box 163549,
Columbus, OH 43216-3549.
An on-line guest book may be signed at
PAULA JO PRINCE
Paula Jo Hammond Cunningham Prince, 55, Woodsfield,
died Nov. 29, 2010 at Wheeling Hospital. She was born Feb. 1, 1955 in
Bellaire, a daughter of Jack and Mary Jo Hammond of Woodsfield.
She was an employee of GMN at Caldwell and former dispatcher for
Woodsfield EMS, a member of Powhatan VFW, past member of Center
Grange and Lions Club.
Surviving, in addition to her parents, are two daughters, Peggy
Jo Cunningham (Jerry) West of Beallsville, Dina Prince of
Beallsville; a son, Kenneth Cunningham of Caldwell; four
sisters, Elizabeth (Gary) Brunner of Jacobsburg, Tammy (Tom)
Henderson of Concord, N.C., Diana (Kris) VanCamp of Powhatan,
Whitney Hammond of Woodsfield; three brothers, Jack Hammond, Jr.
of Pittsburgh, George (Karen) Hammond of Hannibal, David (Kiley)
Hammond of Fort Bragg, N.C.; two grandsons, Joshua and Aaron
West of Beallsville; a granddaughter, Paige Noel Cunningham of
Woodsfield; her best friend, Kristy Downing of Powhatan.
Friends were received Dec. 5 and 6 until time of service at
Toothman Funeral Home, St. Clairsville, with Rusty Atkinson
Memorial contributions may be made to Woodsfield EMS, P.O. Box 653, Woodsfield,
Ronald (Reggie) Black-stone, 50,
Cambridge, passed away Dec. 2, 2010 at
his home after a long courageous battle with cancer. He was born
April 17, 1960 in Orrville, a son of Vernon
and Cora Lendon Blackstone of
He was employed by the Ridge Tool Microplant in Cambridge; a member of the Unity Presbyterian
Church of Cambridge and a U.S. Army veteran.
In addition to his parents, surviving are his wife, Rhonda
Hopkins Blackstone of Cambridge; two sons, Ronald (Kera)
Blackstone II of North Braddock, Pa., Clifford (Anna) Blackstone
of Somerton; four brothers, Joe Blackstone of Summerfield, Tom
(Judy) Blackstone of Summerfield, Kenny (Belva) Blackstone of
Lewisville, Bruce (Louise) Blackstone of Lewisville; two
sisters, Judy Wine of Clarington, Teresa Weese of Wheeling,
W.Va.; four grandchildren, Clifford John Blackstone, Jr.,
Christiana Blackstone, Kelsey Black-stone, Breanna Blackstone;
and several nieces and nephews.
He was preceded in death by his grandparents including his
grandmother, Estelle Schaub.
Friends were received Dec. 4 and Dec. 5 until time of service at
Bauer-Turner Funeral Home, Woodsfield, with Rev. Jim Spain
officiating. Burial in Oaklawn Cemetery,
Condolences can be expressed at www.bauerturner.com.
Dorothia L. Hall, 92, Graysville, died Nov. 30, 2010 at Monroe County
Woodsfield. She was born Aug. 24, 1918 in Monroe County,
a daughter of the late Richard Haas and Carrie Nalley Haas Ayers
and Isaac Ayers.
She was a member of the Pleasant Ridge Church of Christ.
Surviving are two daughters, Betty (Willis) Anderson of
Graysville, Shirley Hall of Graysville; a brother, Melvin
(Laura) Ayers of Sycamore Valley; two grandchildren, Eric
Anderson of Maryland, Stacy (Jerry) Bradford of Marietta; five
great-grandchildren, Ema and Ana Anderson, Isaac Anderson,
Shallyn and Morgan Bradford.
In addition to her parents, she was preceded in death by her
husband of 69 years, Floyd E. Hall in 2008; a sister, Pearl
Lindamood; and two brothers, Harold Ayers and Carl Ayers.
Friends were received Dec. 2 at Bauer-Turner Funeral Home,
Woodsfield, where funeral services were held Dec. 3, with Jeff
Rich officiating. Burial was in Pleasant Ridge Cemetery
Condolences can be expressed at www.bauerturner.com.
HAROLD G. SHIPP
Harold G. Shipp, 70,
108 Olin Dr., Woodsfield, died Dec.
6, 2010 at his home.
Arrangements are pending at Watters Funeral Home, Woodsfield.