Front desk – Apartman Beograd Thu, 23 Sep 2021 16:03:54 +0000 en-US hourly 1 Front desk – Apartman Beograd 32 32 HB exclusivity: HotelKey partners with Lexen hotels to optimize operational efficiency Thu, 23 Sep 2021 15:34:21 +0000

Southern California hotels Lexen Hotel North Hollywood and Lexen Newhall Hotel in Santa Clarita have partnered with HotelKey to improve property performance and reduce costs with a fully integrated Property Management System (PMS) based on the cloud of the technology company.

“HotelKey has proven to be an invaluable and irreplaceable partner in helping our hotels better understand our business performance, create efficiencies and reduce costs,” said Dhaval Desai, owner of Lexen Hotels. “Our distinctive properties are found in highly competitive markets, which, together with rising labor costs and pressures imposed by the pandemic operating environment, have made it essential to obtain all operational advantages. HotelKey’s solution provides an intuitive and easy-to-use user interface, secure system-wide integration and better access to data that helps us better understand and manage our business.

Aditya Thyagarajan, President / Co-Founder of HotelKey, said: “We are honored that Lexen has chosen HotelKey to manage their properties and are delighted with the results we have produced together. Our solution is easy to use and provides our hotel clients with unmatched flexibility, efficiency and understanding of property costs and performance. We are grateful to be able to report these benefits and results to property owners and the industry as we continue to grow the HotelKey user base around the world.

The two Lexen boutique hotels, with around 90 rooms collectively, implemented the HotelKey Property Management System (PMS), HotelKey Channel Reservation System (CRS), HK Booking Engine, HK revenue (RMS) and integrated payment processing to increase distribution while providing an easy-to-use, touchscreen-based receipt system to its staff and management team. The HotelKey Manager app and dashboards on their smartphones allow owners to access property data while on the go.

Source link

McLean County job seekers weigh salary, health and career goals as unemployment benefits expire Wed, 22 Sep 2021 22:28:00 +0000

McLean County employers say they need more workers. Many of them were counting on the end of extended unemployment benefits from the federal government to get more people back into the workforce.

But job seekers at Bloomington-Normal say their reasons for returning to the workforce are now more complicated than that.

Lisa Taborn of Bloomington lost her restaurant job last year amid the height of COVID shutdowns. After being out of work for over a year, she said she was fed up with being stuck at home.

Taborn said she was grateful that the increase in unemployment benefits had helped her stay safe, but added that if it had not been for the threat of COVID-19, she would have looked for work. Much sooner.

“What makes it harder for me is that the pandemic won’t go away, so it scares you to go back to work, and now you see (the coronavirus cases) are coming back up, as the kids are getting sick and the teachers are getting sick. get sick, “Taborn said.” It’s kinda scary. “

Taborn was one of several job seekers who walked out of a job fair Tuesday at Eastland Mall in Bloomington.

The McLean County Chamber of Commerce hosted the event this week for 65 companies that have 1,800 jobs available.

Shane Goble was another job seeker at the fair. He worked in sales for a telecommunications company for 13 years when he lost his job in June 2020. He said the additional benefits “helped him tremendously”, but said staying home didn’t didn’t suit him.

“I’m not the type who doesn’t work. I have had a job since the day I was 16, ”Goble said. “I have been motivated to get a job all this time. It has been difficult with everything that has happened with COVID. “

Goble said he needs to help with distance learning for his three children. This left little time to accept a new job or even look for one. Now that his kids are back in class, Goble said he has time to look for a job.

Some who were forced out of the workforce took the time to explore new careers. Bloomington’s Devin Callahan occupied a hotel reception for five years until he was laid off late last year. He said he now wanted to find a job he was excited about.

“I’m looking for something that I can use my creative side on,” Callahan explained. “I’m starting to get bored of work and just want to be able to do something that makes me want to come to work. “

Callahan hasn’t found anything yet and he said he didn’t have the time or money to go back to school, adding that it was time to find something that will pay the bills.

Lisa Tayborn, Shane Goble and Devin Callahan have all said they are confident they will find work. Employers say if you want to work there are a lot of jobs there.

Eric Stock

Abbey Placements’s Marc Poirier and Liza Oliver attended a McLean County career fair in Bloomington on Tuesday.

“We probably haven’t seen this level of competition in most of our 40 years in business,” said Marc Poirier, managing director of Abbey Investments in Bloomington.

Poirier said his staffing agency had nearly 100 open positions, spanning everything from industrial and warehouse to clerical and office work. He said some people will call to look for a job and find it elsewhere before the recruiting agency has a chance to get them into its system.

Poirier said competition in the job market has caused companies to pay more.

“Workers’ expectations have increased and, in response, many companies have had to increase their wages,” Poirier said. “The minimum wage is $ 11 an hour, but I don’t think one in 20 people would consider that right now, based on some of the research we’ve done. “

Poirier said Abbey Placements encourages companies to set entry-level wages at least $ 13 an hour and $ 15 for more labor-intensive work. He said it was too early to say whether the end of extended unemployment benefits will bring more people back to work, but he said job seekers seemed more serious now. They are no longer shadow employers.

“What we have seen is that the number of interviews has remained similar, but since the end of unemployment benefits a number of people who said they were interested and then disappeared, part of it ceased, “Poirier said.

McDonald’s prides itself on being “America’s Best First Job” and tries to make those jobs more attractive in a tough climate for employers. John Johns is responsible for the formation of 15 McDonald’s restaurants in McLean County. He said the “Golden Arches” saw a surge in the number of applicants when extended benefits ended earlier this month, but it is not clear whether the trend will continue.

McDonalds Staff Career Fair

Eric Stock

Local McDonald’s restaurants recently increased their minimum wage to $ 13 an hour.

“We’ve seen a significant increase this first week,” Johns said. “It has started to level out a bit recently, but we hope it will continue to increase as the month goes on.”

McDonalds just increased its minimum wage from $ 12 to $ 13 an hour. The company is also strengthening its social benefits, including assistance with tuition fees and paid vacation. Johns said McDonalds is looking to hire up to five additional employees at each of its 15 restaurants. He said that when jobs cannot be filled, it makes it more difficult for current staff.

“Our people are very resilient. They put up with a lot, especially right now, ”Johns said. “They don’t have adequate staff most days of the week and our people are scrambling their asses, and we are extremely grateful for everything they do. We try as much as possible to give them more help, because they deserve it. “

Some employers said they couldn’t afford to pay that much. Charlie Moore, CEO of the McLean County Chamber of Commerce, said some companies have decided it’s not worth paying more – and they’ve cut hours and service instead.

Charlie Moore Head

McLean County Chamber of Commerce

Charlie moore

“If you look at it from a business perspective, when they have to increase the cost of what they pay their employees and they look at their profit margin, are they better off (off) cutting their hours instead? than being open often? like we’ve gotten used to, ”Moore said.

Moore said he did not anticipate a large increase in the number of job seekers, noting that the county’s unemployment rate is low, at just under 5% – the lowest in the state. Moore said the chamber is keen to expand the workforce and find people who don’t appear in the employment data.

“What we want to try to do is find the stay-at-home parent who might be looking for opportunities (now) that the kids have gone back to school,” Moore said, adding the chamber provided bus service. from the State of Illinois and Wesleyan Universities of Illinois to the Career Fair to help students find jobs and internships.

Moore added that the chamber is also marketing jobs in Peoria, Champaign-Urbana and Springfield, where unemployment is higher.

Higher wages can make a difference in filling these jobs, even for those who are already in the workforce.

Christian Frazier of Bloomington does janitorial work in a grocery store. He came to the job fair looking for a better paying job and he thinks he has found it. “I got an interview for a janitor (job),” Frazier beamed. “They start at $ 16. I need this one.

Frazier said he expects to receive a recall by the end of the week.

Source link

OpenKey partners with Adrift Hospitality to drive innovation in boutique hotels Wed, 22 Sep 2021 07:28:14 +0000

OpenKey, the industry standard for the universal digital key in hotels, is delighted to announce its partnership with Adrift Hospitality, a collection of boutique coastal properties in the Pacific Northwest. With OpenKey’s commitment to transforming contactless hospitality experiences through digital key technology and Adrift’s initiatives to provide customers with contactless services across their portfolio, this partnership will drive the innovation in the hospitality industry.

Adrift Hospitality strives to provide inspiring, authentic and fulfilling experiences while creating a positive impact for customers, employees and the surrounding communities. As part of this mission, Adrift has dedicated its efforts to adopting next-generation technology to relieve hotel staff while providing guests with the convenience and security of a contactless experience.

OpenKey’s Digital Key technology offers hotels a unique opportunity to improve customer service through contactless check-ins. By eliminating the need for physical room keys, Digital Key speeds up the check-in process and provides a more seamless customer experience. In addition to the digital key, OpenKey offers seamless integration with StayNTouch, giving guests the ability to bypass reception to ensure full contactless travel.

In partnership with OpenKey, Adrift offers its customers a glimpse into the future of the hospitality industry. OpenKey provides the intuitive, user-friendly technology needed to streamline the tasks of Adrift front desk staff while improving guest satisfaction. “The partnership with OpenKey has allowed us to take our customer service to the next level”, said Tiffany Turner, CEO of Adrift Hospitality. “With contactless check-ins and digital keys that work perfectly with our PMS, we’ve relieved our staff while doing more for our customers.”

Discussing the success of the partnership, OpenKey VP of Sales and Marketing Jacob Liggett said “OpenKey and Adrift are both committed to advancing the hospitality industry and providing the most convenient, enjoyable and safe experiences for guests. I am delighted with this relationship and our continued success in developing the technology hotels need to do more for their guests while simultaneously increasing hotel efficiency.

About Adrift Hospitality

Adrift Hospitality is a collection of coastal boutique hotels, restaurants, and a craft distillery, headquartered in Long Beach, Washington. Adrift Hospitality’s mission is to inspire and engage its employees, guests and the community, to live and connect with each other and with the environment through an authentic, rewarding and fun experience, creating a positive impact on people and place.

About Openkey

In 2014, OpenKey focused on improving mobile access. Since then, the OpenKey team has helped hotels and resorts around the world develop a guest experience that they can enjoy as much as their guests. We work with existing platforms to move your property forward into an exciting new era of customer engagement. Our dedicated staff ensure a seamless transition to keyless entry, remote check-in, hotel-specific applications and more, all tailored to your property and your guests. The app is available for iOS and Android devices. For more information, please visit

Source link

Fall family festivities are coming to Duncan | Community Tue, 21 Sep 2021 16:00:00 +0000

Movies, food, crafts, home decor, games and more will be coming to the Simmons Center starting September 24.

The Simmons Center will host several family events to kick off the fall season starting with the annual Family Fall Fest Craft / Vendor Show and Family Movie Night.

The Family Fall Fest Craft / Vendor Show will take place on Friday September 24 and Saturday September 25 with activities and food for the whole family.

This free entry event will feature 50 homemade craft stalls, as well as vendors.

That evening, Tom and Jerry will play the presenting role of a 9 p.m. family movie night on Friday, September 24. The cost is $ 2 for adults and $ 1 for children under 10. There will be concessions available and no outside food or drink will be allowed.

In October, the Simmons Center will also host several kid-friendly events.

Spring break camp will be held this year from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. on October 14 and 15 and October 18 and 19 for children aged 4 to 12. The camp will organize activities for the children every day.

Thursday they will play games; on Friday there will be a movie; On Monday the kids will do a fall craft and on Tuesday there will be a costume contest.

Every day children should bring a lunch, swimsuit, towel, socks and tennis shoes.

The cost of the Spring Break Camp is $ 25 for members and $ 35 for non-members. For the four days, it’s $ 90 for members and $ 115 for non-members.

Then, towards the end of October, the Simmons Center will host a ghost house for children from 2 p.m. to 6 p.m. on Saturday, October 30. The kid-friendly haunted house will have character to hand out sweets and prizes.

The cost of admission is $ 5 per child.

That same evening, for older children, teens and adults, another haunted house – Witches Coven Haunted House – will be available from 7 p.m. to 8:50 p.m. and from 9:10 p.m. to 11 p.m. on Saturday, October 30 for $ 10. per person. A daycare will be available for the youngest.

The annual Fall Fest carnival will take place during the day from 2 p.m. to 6 p.m. on October 30 at the Simmons Center, featuring games, costume contest, prizes, entertainment, bounce house, food trucks, slide and more.

The cost of admission to the carnival is $ 5 per child.

Fall Fest Carnival sponsors include Duncan Builders, Newberry’s Pharmacy, Whitten Insurance, William Gossett, Climate Control, Bank of Commerce, Walmart, Senator Jessica Garvin and Friends of Marcus McEntire.

For more information on Fall Festival events, visit the Simmons Center Recreation Reception or call 580-252-2900 ext. 227. The site is located at 800 Chisholm Trail Parkway in Duncan.

Source link

Agenda | News, Sports, Jobs Tue, 21 Sep 2021 04:10:47 +0000

EDITOR’S NOTE: The Agenda is for nonprofit civic organizations only. Unless otherwise specified, the events listed are to be considered free and open to the public. Due to many entries, items may only appear for a week. Entries appear in chronological order and according to available space. The submission deadline is 4 p.m.

BOOK SALE: benefiting the Bridgeport Public Library, September 21, 22, 23, 24, 27, 28, 29 and 30 at the library. Books, DVDs, audiobooks and puzzles are available. Call 304-842-8248.

Scarecrows: Our Town Inc. will be collecting finished scarecrows and fall leaves from Elkins Builders Supply on September 20, 21, 22 and 23 from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Lease registration with Penny at the front desk. Contact 304-636-0415 with any questions or concerns.

WVSSAC COACH EDUCATION COURSE: The West Virginia High School Activities Commission is hosting Coach Education Classes at Union High School in Mount Storm on September 28, 29 and 30 from 5 p.m. to 10 p.m. h. The instructor will be the current UHS athletic director / coach Jamie Tallman. Individuals who are not otherwise qualified by the West Virginia Department of Education and who wish to coach any sport at the high school or college level in West Virginia are required to take these courses. To register and receive more information, go to the site: and select the tab “Coach training” or call 304-485-5494. Class space is limited on a first come, first served basis.

RANDOLPH COUNTY RETIRED SCHOOL STAFF ASSOCATION: The September meeting of the Randolph County Retired School Staff Association has been canceled. Plans for the October meeting will be available soon.

CHICKEN DINNER: The Good Shepherd Christian Academy burns a chicken on October 2 at Mountaineer Insurance in Elkins. The price is $ 10. The meal includes half a chicken, a baked potato, coleslaw, a bun, a brownie and a bottle of water. The chicken will be ready at 11am so pre-order tickets, please call or text 304-642-1481.

EMMA SCOTT GARDEN CLUB: The Emma Scott Garden Club will roam the Elkins neighborhoods on October 6 to reward fall gardens that use an array of fall flowers and decorations. For more information, please call 304-636-0415

LANTERN TOURS: Scary and Mysterious Tales – join the ever popular Lantern Tours on October 8, 9, 15 and 16 at the Beverly Heritage Center. Host Karl takes the group on a nighttime walking tour of Beverly with only lantern light guiding our way. For tickets, see our calendar of events at

PICKIN ‘IN THE PARK: Pickin’ in the Park will be held weekly at Elkins City Park on Wednesday evenings, co-sponsored by the Augusta Heritage Center and Elkins Parks & Recreation. Country music jam sessions take place from 4:30 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. or later in the Petit Pavillon. Old-school music jam sessions take place in the raised pavilion on Sycamore Street from 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. or later. All acoustic instruments are welcome, as are singers, dancers and listeners.

HELPING HAND CLEARINGHOUSE: collects the names of children in need for the FOP Christmas party, in Randolph County only. Children 12 and under. Must provide proof of income. The deadline is November 10. Hours are Monday through Friday 9 a.m. to 11:45 a.m. at 105 First Street.

The latest news today and more in your inbox

Source link

North Ridgeville reopens senior center Mon, 20 Sep 2021 16:41:15 +0000

NORTH RIDGEVILLE, Ohio – The North Ridgeville Senior Center, known as the Office for Older Adults, has fully reopened with activities and programs – with a new director.

Emily Lockshine was hired in July. She arrives at the post with significant experience.

Lockshine, of Westlake, previously worked for the Cuyahoga County Department of Health and Human Services as the Social Program Administrator.

The process of reopening the North Ridgeville Senior Center after it closed in 2020 due to the COVID-19 pandemic has taken some time. But even when it was closed, Lockshine said there was always someone answering the phone.

The center reopened in mid-August for activities such as the walking group and a watercolor painting group, as well as bingo sessions and a card game group.

On September 1, the center was reopened for walk-in business, for anyone needing information about the center or activities, or anyone with any need wishing to see a social worker.

September 8 was the big day the center was fully open for all purposes.

Lockshine said staff in place to help run the center include a full-time social worker, a part-time Meals on Wheels coordinator and a part-time cook. The director of operations who left just before the COVID-19 hit has yet to be replaced.

She noted that the center is ready to serve over 100 people who come for at least one event per month and another 50 to 60 who come several times per month. Lockshine said there are at least two dozen volunteers who do things like front desk staff and answering the phone, helping with program registrations and check-ins, and helping with serving meals. and deliver them if necessary.

No physical changes have been made to the center during the pandemic, but Lockshine said that in addition to bringing back the regular programming, some activities are added, such as showing films and some “individual programs focused on the period of the year. ‘year”.

She also mentioned a walking event, “One Million Steps to Prevent Falls,” coming up on September 28th. The Ohio Department of Aging has declared September “Falls Prevention Awareness Month” and is running a campaign to promote walking.

The reopening of the senior center has been warmly received by the senior community, Lockshine said.

“People are very happy with the reopening of the center with regular programs in place and having a place to come, meet and spend time with friends in fellowship,” she said.

For more information, visit

Read more of the Sentinel of the Sun.

Source link

What I learned during my first term on campus Mon, 20 Sep 2021 03:32:06 +0000

Many of us, including myself, haven’t been on campus for most of the past school year. As the new academic year approaches, it’s understandable that many Stanford students have questions and concerns about campus life. As someone who has lived on campus for a total of ten weeks and two days over the summer, I know pretty much everything there is to know about this university. I figured I might help some new freshman plebeians and my 24 year old classmates by passing on my knowledge to them on how they can get the most out of their in-person experience at Stanford.

For lunch, Stern’s dinner is better than Wilbur’s dinner.

You can always count on Stern to have something for everyone, be it pizza, burgers, tofu or pasta. It also has better soft serve ice cream than Wilbur, with optional toppings and sugar cones right next to the machine, which is usually only broken for weeks at a time! Most importantly, however, it offers delicious, mouth-watering, and savory burritos that give you a purpose to live for. The combined flavors of cilantro rice, seasoned meat and fajita vegetables create a sensory experience unmatched by any other dish. The only downside is that your stomach may or may not wreak havoc, but I assure you it’s worth it.

For dinner, the Wilbur dinner is better than the Stern dinner.

Chow mein.

Stock up on toilet paper.

At least in building A EVGR, reception only gives two rolls of toilet paper per request. TWO ROLLS? This rationing is not an optimal amount of bathroom product, especially considering the aforementioned Stern burrito bowls. In addition, the toilet paper provided is single-ply. Indulge yourself and stock up on Charmin Ultra Soft Four-ply instead of relying on lodging services.

Use a skateboard instead of a bicycle.

Skateboards (especially longboards) are the top form of transportation on campus. Assuming you spend a minute locking and unlocking your bike each day – which you do every day of the week – you can save over an hour by using a table to get spots each quarter. Sure, there’s five times the chance of having a concussion and 10 times the chance of breaking a bone, but that’s part of the fun!

Climb onto a roof.

While there is a non-zero chance that you will fall and be seriously injured, being on an elevated surface is really fun and good for your sanity. There are so many buildings in Stanford, and therefore so many rooftops to climb. If there is a will, there is a way.

Save everything in your notes app.

There’s a lot more going on on campus than it would virtually. It’s hard to remember what’s going on each week because so many social events, activities, and other things are happening at the same time. Whether it’s jumping at the fountain with your group of friends or watching your next door neighbor get emotionally attached to their best friend’s friend, to remember everything that is going on, there is useful to keep track while writing it down. Your notes can also be used as blackmail when your friends are getting super rich!

Editor’s Note: This article is purely satirical and fictional. Not all of the attributions in this article are authentic, and this story should be read only in the context of pure entertainment.

Source link

Retrospective: September 19, 2021 | Looking back Sun, 19 Sep 2021 13:00:00 +0000


September 19, 2011 – When Victor Joseph walks through the future home of Chief Andrew Isaac Health Center, he sees past steel beams and concrete slabs on the dusty construction site.

Joseph, the director of health for the Tanana Chiefs Conference, envisions a day when hallways meander like rivers through a sparkling new clinic. Southern sunlight will flow into the building, where the welcoming reception, built from trees harvested from the site, will welcome guests.


September 19, 1996 – WASHINGTON – Senator Ted Stevens on Wednesday encouraged Alaskans to risk arrest for acts of civil disobedience rather than allowing “arrogant” federal bureaucrats to deny them access to federal lands.

The Republican of Alaska has said he is so convinced that federal agencies are misinterpreting the access provisions of the Alaska National Interest Land Conservation Act, 1980 that he thinks that those arrested will be exonerated by the courts.


Sept. 19, 1971 – The News-Miner hasn’t published on that date, here’s an article from Sept. 18, 1971 – The town of Nenana filed a complaint in Superior Court this week against the state-run school system of l Alaska regarding the establishment of new high schools which have reduced enrollment in Nenana schools.

Nenana asks the court to issue a preliminary and permanent injunction prohibiting the public school system from enrolling Nenana’s students. The city is also seeking $ 54,000 in damages following an 18 percent drop in enrollment due to the new schools.


September 19, 1946 – Zurich, Switzerland – Winston Churchill today called for “an end to reprisals” for Germany once it is stripped of the power to wage war, and for a Franco-German partnership in “a kind of United States of America”. Europe ”.

The wartime speech by the British Prime Minister at the University of Zurich was the second in two weeks to encourage the Germans. Secretary of State James F. Byrnes in Stuttgart on September 6 urged the swift establishment of a Democratic Provisional Government for Germany and announced that Germany’s eastern borders had not been definitively determined.

Source link

The art of sugar playing a sweet symphony for the eyes and the palate in Nara Prefecture, Japan. Sun, 19 Sep 2021 06:00:38 +0000

Yu. Shows his artistic sugar creations, including decorated cakes and flower arrangements, in Ikoma, Nara Prefecture on August 24, 2021. (Mainichi / Takemori Horikawa) = Click / tap the photo for more images.

IKOMA, Nara – “The Art of Sugar” made with sugar paste is courting popularity not as a tasty surprise, but as a long-lasting ornamental art as well. To find out more, a reporter from Mainichi Shimbun visited a creator of “sweet art” in this city in western Japan.

“The charm of these products is that they are delicate, yet comforting and give you a warm feeling. Please try to hold them,” said Yu., 34, who runs Sweets Labo kasi in Ikoma, in the Nara prefecture. The store is lined with sugar works of art such as decorated cakes, beautiful bouquets, and cute figures.

Yu. Has loved making sweets since she was a child, and her dream was to open a cafe that offered tea, cakes and other baked goods, saying, “I want to create a comfortable space where people can spend a relaxing time having candy and tea. ”

After graduating from university, she studied at a vocational school and worked in a pastry shop, among others. She discovered the art of sugar that could be stored and did not melt easily in the summer of 2012, when she had the opportunity to bake a cake to display at a friend’s wedding.

Sugar art works are on display at the reception of Daiwa Royal Hotel D-Premium Nara in Nara City on September 9, 2021. (Mainichi / Takemori Horikawa) = Click / tap the photo for more images.

Yu. Honed her skills in a sugar art class and opened her own business in May 2015. She creates bespoke cakes and bouquets to celebrate weddings and births. She also tries to combine Nara’s unique characteristics, such as pairing the deer with cherry blossoms.

In 2017, Yu. Created a sugar art work of Amalka, a well-known Czech animated character, for a Czech Republic goods fair held at a department store in the Ginza district in Tokyo. Yu .’s seasonal decorative artwork, including sunflowers, also attracts the attention of guests at the front desk of Daiwa Royal Hotel D-Premium Nara in Nara Town.

Yu. Said, “It is precious work that allows me to be a part of the celebrations. I want people to appreciate the pieces with their eyes and palates.”

Sweet products are not offered for sale in stores, but only by reservation. For any inquiries, please contact Sweets Labo kasi at 090-6058-0141 or visit the website at (both in Japanese).

(Japanese original by Takemori Horikawa, Nara Bureau)

In photos: Japanese sugar artists in Nara Pref. creates works that taste, look sweet

Source link

Wayne and Holmes marriages, breakups, divorces Sat, 18 Sep 2021 17:27:54 +0000

Marriage licenses

Holmes County

Raymond E. Miller, 7601 Township Road 513, Shreve, Shreve, truck driver, and Jodi M. Pryor, same address, housewife.

Loren D. Troyer, 5490 Township Road 260, Millersburg, carpenter / machinist, and Rosemary M. Raber, 4091 Township Road 369, Millersburg, general laborer.

Grant A. Hay, 213 S. Monroe St., Millersburg, and Felicia R. Love Messner same address, insurance agent.

Daniel S. Miller, 4985 Township Road 370, Millersburg, Crystal Springs Stables, and Ruby A. Yoder, 3278 Township Road 162, Sugarcreek, housewife.

Abe D. Miller, 4790 Township Road 629, Millersburg, Shade Lane Stables, and Wilma R. Raber, 4678 Township Road 628, Millersburg, housewife.

Merle J. Mast, 8263 Township Road 565, Holmesville, taxidermist, and Julia J. Chupp, 8348 Township Road 562, Holmesville, housewife.

Amos I. Miller, 2051 Township Road 446, Sugarcreek, WC Glass and Elaine Troyer, 6059 State Route 754, Millersburg, Gleam & Glisten Cleaning.