Published: Monday, 14 August 2017 13:09
MOUNT VERNON— Zelkowitz, Barry, & Cullers, Ltd. will be relocating on the first of the new year to The Woodward, 103 S. Main St., where Charles Zelkowitz and Fred Barry opened the firm in 1953, with James Cullers joining in 1959. At the heart of Mount Vernon, The Woodward Opera House dates back to 1851 and is the oldest authentic 19th century theatre still standing in America.
The attorneys at ZBC, Larry J. Grindle, Noel B. Alden, Kathy Miller Trimble, Nicole Derr, and coming in the fall - Claire Almendinger Dague; are focused on creating individual solutions for their clients unique needs. With offices in Mount Vernon, Johnstown, and Danville, the practice areas include the following: Estate Planning/Wills & Trusts, Real Estate, Personal Injury, Product Liability, Domestic Adoptions, Business Formation/Corporate law, Criminal Law, Landlord/Tenant, Municipal Law/Real Estate Development, Insurance, Probate, Oil/Gas, Employment, Agricultural Law, and General Civil Litigation.
The Woodward’s mission is to bring the community together with art, education, local food and so much more. Kathy Miller Trimble, a partner at the law firm, says “We are optimistic about what the future holds for us at The Woodward and excited to bring in the new year by going back to our roots.”
Zelkowitz, Barry, & Cullers is excited to continue business with their clients and are welcoming everyone to visit their new location, 103 S. Main St., beginning on January 1st, 2018.
Published: Sunday, 13 August 2017 21:51
MOUNT GILEAD – Summer break ends for thousands of Ohio children later this week and in the weeks to come as when they head back to school. For many, their day starts and ends by riding on a school bus. School buses are required to be inspected twice every year to ensure the buses are safe to transport children to and from school, as well as to school-sanctioned events.
From 2014 to 2016, a total of 4,160 drivers were convicted of failing to stop for a school bus that was loading or dropping off passengers. As the buses return to the roadways, the Patrol has a few reminders for motorists. Motorists are required to stop at least 10 feet in front of or behind a school bus when flashing lights and an extended arm are displayed. Drivers also must not resume driving until the school
bus begins moving.
“Safety on the roadway is a shared responsibility,” said Lt. G. S. Grewal, commander of the Mount Gilead Post. “Motorists should always exercise caution while children are exiting and boarding a bus.”
The Patrol reminds motorists to plan ahead and allow extra time for these school bus stops.