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If you are a journalist and would like more information, or to request an interview, please contact [email protected] 17, 2017 – “Cabin Fever concert series set for Beaver” – Oct.
12, 2017 – Pennsylvania First Lady Frances Wolf and Preservation Pennsylvania Chair Nathaniel Guest (2nd from left) present Beaver Station with a 2017 “Pennsylvania Historic Preservation Award” in the construction category. 19, 2017 – Judith Sutton of the Heinz History Center presents at the Heritage Foundation’s speaker’s series on “First Ladies of Western Pennsylvania.” Sept.
You can’t leave a game the size of a refrigerator out at the curb for trash pickup, so many outdated games ended up mothballed in warehouses, waiting to be salvaged by someone like Beeler scouring the Internet for coveted finds.
“Most people restore one or two and put them in their basement, but he did 400,” said Akin, a Cleveland deejay, who talked his friend into turning his collection into a museum.
The museum has an educational component, including a display case with an 1982-83 Atari 5200 home gaming console, and a late-’70s hand-held video football game that likely spent a few months stashed in some teacher’s desk-drawer, confiscated until the end of the school year from a student playing it during class time.
“Though I’ll be happy to give everyone the tour now,” Beeler said, noting he will rotate in and out different machines to keep the visitor experience fresh.“You’re reliving your youth,” the museum’s curator Ed Beeler, said, surrounded by his 413 old-school arcade games rescued from warehouses, including such pioneering time-occupiers as Space Invaders, Centipede, Asteroids, Frogger, Donkey Kong and Pac-Man. art you can play,” said the museum’s vice president and fellow gaming buff Chris Akin.For .99, museum visitors get two hours of play time — no coins or tokens necessary. In both cases, another provides upgrades to an all-day pass.Those games deserve to fulfill their original intent and bring joy to gamers, said Akin, of Twinsburg, Ohio.“What’s the point of having these games, if no one can see them or play them? Hopewell Shopping Center offered a price that was right, in a former Dollar General storefront; easy to reach, with plenty of parking, leading the way for the Coin Operated Gaming Hall of Fame and Museum to open.