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Paulding County Progress July 17, 2013

Paulding County Progress July 17, 2013

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INSIDE:
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Special salesevents from ...Chief, Menards,Rural King, VanWert Bedrooms,Tractor Supply,Window World of Fort Wayne,Westrich’s, BallSummer Fest
AroundPaulding County 
Vancrest Payne’sgrand opening 
PAYNE – Vancrest of Payne will host a grandopening tonight, July 17,from 5-8 p.m.Vancrest of Payne is lo-cated where the old DallasLamb facility once was. Thefacility has been remodeledand is now an assisted livingcomplex. The public is wel-come to take a tour.
Ice cream social
OAKWOOD – TwinOaks United MethodistChurch is hosting a home-made ice cream social from4:30-7 p.m. on July 19.Members of the public arewelcome.In addition to homemadeice cream, including asugar-free variety, there willbe sandwiches, salads, pieand beverages. All are avail-able for a freewill donation.The church fellowshiphall is located at 200 MainStreet in Oakwood.
Library to closefor painting 
PAULDING – The mainhistoric Carnegie library inPaulding will be closed onFriday and Saturday, July19 and 20, for interior paint-ing. The library will reopenon Monday, July 22. Allbranches will be open nor-mal hours on Friday andSaturday. For more infor-mation call 419-399-2032.
Back to schoolbook bag contest 
OAKWOOD – A friendof the Cooper CommunityLibrary is once again spon-soring a back to schooldrawing for book bags fullof school supplies. Thiscontest is for all studentskindergarten through 12thgrade. For every book youread at your reading level,you can enter your name inthe drawing, which will beheld Aug. 5. So grab your library card and any libraryitems you might have athome that need to be re-turned and go to the Cooper Community Library inOakwood. Cooper Community Library is abranch of the PauldingCounty Library system. For more information contactthe library at 419-594-3337.
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 AULDING AULDING
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OUNTY OUNTY 
 VOL. 138 NO. 47PAULDING, OHIO 419-399-4015www.progressnewspaper.orgWEDNESDAY, JULY 17,2013ONE DOLLARUSPS 423620
facebook.com/pauldingpaper twitter.com/pauldingpaper www.progressnewspaper.org 
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ROGRESSROGRESS
PAULDING TOWNSHIP – Join the Maumee ValleyHeritage Corridor andACRES Land Trust at theFlat Rock Creek NaturePreserve for a morning hikeat 10 a.m. Saturday, Aug. 3.The preserve is located at8654 SR 500, halfway be-tween Payne and Paulding.The event is free, andmembership information for  both organizations will beavailable. The theme will bethe Great Black Swamp aschallenge and opportunity.Learn about the former swamp, the few naturalstreams that ran through it – like the Flat Rock – and howthe land underwent greatchange in the late 19th andearly 20th century as cuttingthe forest and draining theland with tiles and ditches ledto great productivity, andgreat environmental impact.The Great Black Swamponce covered a large part of northwest Ohio and the east-ern half of Allen County,Ind., until ditches anddrainage tiles were installedin the late 19th century. FlatRock Creek Nature Preserveis located within this region.This program is made pos-sible in part by the OhioHumanities Council, a stateaffiliate of the NationalEndowment for theHumanities.Maumee Valley HeritageCorridor is a non-profit or-ganization serving northwestOhio and portions of north-east Indiana and southeastlower Michigan. Visithttp://maumeevalleyher-itagecorridor.org.ACRES Land Trust is amembership-based, non- profit land preservation or-ganization serving northeastIndiana, northwest Ohio andsouthwest lower Michigan.ACRES has 86 preserveswith many open to the public.Visitwww.acreslandtrust.org.
Family hike set along the Flat Rock Creek
By BILL SHERRYCorrespondent
PAULDING – PauldingVillage Council addressed awater quality issue, water  plant status and sewer projectconcerns at its regular meet-ing Monday, July 15.Village administrator Harry Wiebe presented coun-cil with an administrator’sagenda that included infor-mation regarding a “Noticeof Violation – ActionRequired” by the Ohio EPA.The violation was present-ed in a letter, dated July 9,stating that for the first 16days of June, the turbidity(cloudiness) level of thewater being produced by thewater treatment plant failedto meet the standards set bythe Ohio EPA and was in vio-lation of EPA rule 3745-81-73(A)(1). In layman’s terms,the water being produced bythe water plant had too manymicroscopic (not visible tothe naked eye) particles in it.
OhioEPAissueswater violationto Paulding 
See
SUMMER,
 page 2ASee
WATER,
 page 2A
By JOE SHOUSE • Correspondent
 Part 1 of 2
It’s hard to believe how the summer is quick-ly disappearing and the start of school is justaround the corner. School supplies are in thestores, and before you know it, the classroom bell will ring sounding the first day of school.For many teachers and school personnel, asummer vacation is becoming extinct.In small districts, teachers and secretariesoften wear more than one hat. They find them-selves working throughout the summer tomake learning more exciting for their studentsand their district even stronger when the newschool year begins.With college classes to take, sports camps tooversee, and the responsibility of extracurricu-lar activities, many teachers spend their sum-mers with little time off as they invest in theoverall program of their local school district.Several of these hardworking people took afew minutes to share some of their summer  plans; after hearing their schedule and learningabout how they dedicate so much of their sum-mer back to the school and students, you can’thelp but appreciate their service and loyaltygiven during the summer.Amy Sorrell and her yearbook staff justcompleted putting the final touches on theAntwerp yearbook. Working feverishlythrough the month of June, the process wasunique in that the staff did not use an outsideyearbook company. All the work was done in-house, according to Sorrell.“It was a chronological yearbook and there-fore we had to use the month of June to com- plete the May portion of the project.”Sorrell, the high school language arts teacher at Antwerp High School, stepped outside the box and challenged her yearbook staff. Thisyear, Sorrell, along with four seniors, two jun-iors and a sophomore, worked together to de-velop, produce and self-publish the yearbook.In her relationship with other schools in thearea, Sorrell believes Antwerp is the onlyschool in the area who attempted this type of  project.“I have talked to several friends of mine inother school districts and they are anxious tohear from me on how this worked out.”This is the first year Antwerp has self-pub-lished their year book.“It was a lot of work and since it was done inchronological order, we would focus on schoolevents one week at a time and then each week we would edit and proofread our work,” saidSorrell.The in-house project allowed the students to be more engaged in the process.“By doing this in house we were able tospend less time selling ads for the book and atthe same time lowering the cost of the year- book. I believe we were able to save thousandsof dollars,” said Sorrell.In addition to the high school year book, asmaller, 24-page elementary yearbook will be
No ‘summer vacation’ for many educators
POOL MOVIE NIGHT ON FRIDAY – “Movie Night In the Pool” will be held Friday, July 19.Bring your rafts, floaters and tubes to the pool and watch “Finding Nemo” as you floataround in the water. Doors will open at 8:30 p.m.; the movie starts at 9 p.m. or when it getsdark – weather permitting. $2 admission. Ages 11 and under must be accompanied by anadult while swimming. The Paulding Water Park is located in LaFountain Park off BaldwinAvenue in Paulding.
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WHEAT HARVEST UNDER WAY - Farmers around Paulding Countybreathed a sigh of relief as field conditions improved to a point where wheatharvest could finally begin late last week. Although fields appeared ready for harvest, rains kept heavy equipment off soaked soils until Friday or Saturdayin many areas. Although the official rainfall at the Paulding Water Plant for the month was 1.68 inches as of July 15, spotty downpours through the pe-riod provided much more than that in certain regions around the county.Here, wheat was taken off Monday afternoon in Emerald Township alongRoad 123. The combine is operated by Straley & Son Farms, Paulding.
Staff Photo/
Paulding County Progress
 
2A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, July 17, 2013
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SUMMER
Continued from Page 1A
n
 WATER
Continued from Page 1A
copyright © 2013 Published weekly by The Paulding County Progress, Inc. P.O.Box 180, 113 S. Williams St., Paulding,Ohio 45879 Phone 419-399-4015Fax: 419-399-4030;website: www.progressnewspaper.org 
Doug Nutter. . . . . . . . . . . . . Publishe
 Advertising - dnutter@progressnewspaper.org 
Melinda Krick. . . . . . . . . . . . . . Editor 
Editorial - progress@progressnewspaper.org 
USPS 423620
Entered at the Post Office in Paulding,Ohio, as 2nd class matter. Subscriptionrates: $36 per year for mailing addressesin Defiance, Van Wert Putnam andPaulding counties. $46 per year outsidethese counties; local rate for Military per-sonnel and students.Deadline for display ad-vertising 3 p.m. Monday.News deadline 3 p.m. Thursday.
Paulding County Progress
By Mark HoltsberryEducation specialistPaulding SWCD
 Never seen before in NorthAmerica, a swine virus that isdeadly to young pigs has beenreported in 13 states. A total of 199 farms so far have seen theresults of this PorcineEpidemic Diarrhea virus(PEDV).Iowa, the largest U.S. hogproducer, has reported 102sites as of June 10. This stateraises on the average 30 mil-lion hogs each year, accordingto the Iowa Pork ProducersAssociation.PEDV, most often fatal tovery young pigs, causes diar-rhea, vomiting and dehydra-tion. It also sickens older hogs,though their survival rate tendsto be high. The virus does notpose a health risk to humans or other animals. Meat fromPEDV-infected hogs is safe for people to eat, according to fed-eral officials and livestock economists.But the virus, which isspreading rapidly across theUnited States, is proving hard-er to control than previouslybelieved. In addition to Iowa,there has been the states of Oklahoma, Minnesota,Indiana, Arkansas, Colorado,Kansas, Illinois, Michigan,Missouri, Pennsylvania, SouthDakota and Ohio which havereported and confirmed thevirus.Investigators and swine vet-erinarians working with theU.S. Agriculture Departmentare trying to determine how thevirus is spreading from farm tofarm and from state to state.Focus is on the nation’s live-stock transportation system.PEDV is spread most com-monly by pigs ingesting con-taminated feces. Truck trailersmarred with contaminatedfeces or a person wearing dirty boots or with dirty nails are prime suspects.The strain of the PEDVvirus is making its way acrossthe nation’s hog farms andslaughter houses is 99.4% sim-ilar in genetic structure to thePEDV that hit China’s herdslast year, according to the U.S.researchers. But there is no di-rect connection found betweenthe U.S. outbreak and previ-ously identified outbreaks inAsia and Europe say scientistsand researchers.Keep a close eye on swineactivity on your farm and re- port any unusual mortalitycounts to OSU Extension.According to the EPA let-ter, “Turbidity has no healtheffects so you were not ad-vised to take any action.”The good news is that thehigh turbidity levels from thefirst 16 days of June werefrom water produced by theold water treatment plant.The new water treatment plant went on line on June 17;according to an Ohio EPA re- port, the turbidity was nolonger an issue as it immedi-ately was within the allowedlimits.Wiebe commented, “Thisis a timely event that demon-strates the new water plant’scapabilities.”There was some discussionconcerning the cause of tur- bidly. Wiebe advised councilthat the algae in the PauldingReservoir was the main causeas it blooms during the warmweather of late spring andsummer then dies, leavingsmall pieces in the water.Wiebe told council thatthey started using a substancecalled peroxygen to help con-trol the algae in the reservoir earlier in the season, and ithas helped, but is not com- pletely controlling algaegrowth.Wiebe scheduled a com-mittee of the whole meetingfor July 23 to discuss thesewer separation project.Councilwoman Barb Rife in-quired if the engineers would be present and Wiebe assuredthey would be in attendance.It was remarked that thereare some citizen concernsabout repaving the streets thatare being torn up for thesewer system installation. Itwas noted by several councilmembers and the mayor thatthe sewer project only pro-vides for repaving repair of trenched areas, or as stated byCouncil President Roger Sierer, “The only areas thatwill be repaved as part of thesewer project will be theareas cut out to make the in-stallation.”Councilman Randy Daeger noted that this issue was dis-cussed at a public meeting prior to starting this projectand it was also noted thatthere were no concerned citi-zens at this public meeting.Council heard the firstreading of Resolution No.1282-13 authorizing a coop-erative fishing agreementwith the State of Ohio.Council unanimously sus- pended the rules, declared anemergency and unanimouslyapproved:Ordinance No. 1460-13authorizing advertising for  bids of the Hotel Barnes property.Ordinance No. 1461-13authorizing the advertisementfor bids for sale of personal property from the Pauldingwater plant.Resolution No. 1283-13authorizing the term of 1989EMA agreement and author-izing a new agreement.Village solicitor MikeJones requested and councilvoted unanimously to go intoexecutive session to discusssome real estate legal mat-ters.The next regularly sched-uled meeting will be 6:30 p.m. Monday, Aug. 5.offered to the students.“This was a popular ideaand, according to the number of books we sold, we are very pleased.”As of last count, 160 highschool year books as well as160 elementary books have been sold. Now with the yearbook  project completed, Sorrell isfocusing on spending the bal-ance of her summer workingon developing a blendedlearning class for her AP(Advanced Placement)English/language students.“We received a grant thatwill enable us to develop on-line content for students to doon their own in order to pre- pare them for class activitiesthe following day.”Sorrell is in her fourth year teaching at Antwerp and prior to her Antwerp position shetaught 10 years in Indiana.She is married to Jonathan,who works in the IT depart-ment at the University of Saint Francis. The Sorrellshave three children, Atticus, arecent Antwerp grad who will be attending U of SF in thefall, seventh grader Iris, and2-year-old Aleta.Originally from Haviland,Dan Lehman took to the seaand then the long road beforelanding in Antwerp, where hehas taught since 2001. Ateacher in the social studiesdepartment at Antwerp HighSchool, Dan teaches criminal justice, AP psychology, histo-ry and government.This summer, Lehman hasattended seminars and daycourses at Bowling GreenState University. “I do all this by choice. But I know it willmake me a better teacher.”Lehman, who lives inAntwerp with his wife Laureland their two children,Alexandra and Danica, is alsotaking a geography class atDefiance. “It’s all part of therecertification that requiresadditional hours of coursework.”If he has any spare time,Dan usually finds himself modifying lesson plans tomeet the current state man-dates.“The state is always mak-ing changes to the commoncourse standards and so I findmyself changing lesson plansfor American history and gov-ernment... I also have been re-doing my AdvancedPlacement Psychology course plans for the upcoming year.”Upon graduating fromWayne Trace, Lehman attend-ed Defiance College and then joined the Navy for six years,where he spent the biggest part of his time on a subma-rine. After teaching a year inthe Baltimore City, Md. dis-trict, Lehman managed toland a position at Antwerp.After his teaching career kicked into gear, he then at-tended Bowling Green for three summers to attain hismasters in administration.Antwerp is a great school,according to Lehman.“I love every minute of it.There is a great relationship between staff and administra-tion. The school does an ex-cellent job getting informa-tion out to the teachers con-cerning professional develop-ment seminars. And whatever I can do to make myself a bet-ter teacher for my students isimportant to me.”
n
 Next week: The summer “vacations” of a kindergartenteacher, treasurer and coach.
THE PAULDING COUNTY PROGRESS GOES TO ILLINOIS – Stan and Barb Searing (far left)kept up with the Paulding news through the
Paulding Progress
online edition while the entireextended Searing family attended the USA Track and Field Youth Outdoor National meet atSouthern Illinois University Edwardsville. Both Leah and Luke Futey (front row left), fromAlbuquerque, N.M., medaled in the 800 meter and 1500 meter runs for their ages at the meet. Allof these families keep up with news from “home” when they receive paper copies of the
Progress
out of state. Their source for exclusive Paulding County news? The
Paulding County Progress
! Are you headed to some distant, exotic destination? Take the
Progress
along withyour camera and send a photo and a little information about your trip to progress@progress-newspaper.org.
Legislation tops Antwerp Council meeting agenda
By JOE SHOUSECorrespondent
ANTWERP – Several resolutionsand ordinances dominated themonthly meeting of the AntwerpVillage Council on Mondayevening.Three ordinances were repealedallowing three updated ordinancesto replace the older ones. The threeordinances being repealed were:providing for the demolition ounsafe or insecure buildings locatedwithin the village.establishing regulations of weeds within the village.regulations of litter and/or junmotor vehicles on private propertyin the village.Because there were several addi-tions made to the older ordinancesover the course of time, council de-cided to repeal the ordinances andstart over with new ones that wouldspell out more clearly the new ordi-nances. After suspending the rules,council unanimously accepted thethree new ordinances to include:Regulations of weeds and litter on private property in the village.Regulating the removal ocover of junk motor vehicles in thevillage.Provision for the demolition of insecure and unsafe buildings locat-ed in the village.Four ordinances relating to zon-ing issues were also passed as anemergency:Amending the official zoningmap for the Village of Antwerp andto rezone certain lots adjacent toWest Daggett Street from multiplefamily to business.Rezoning a lot adjacent to EastRiver Street from single family tomultiple family.Rezoning lots adjacent to NorthMain Street from multiple family to business.Rezone a lot (The Depot) adja-cent to West River Street from agri-cultural to business.Third readings were presented in-cluded:a resolution involving a 2-millrenewal levy for the police depart-ment.an ordinance that provides for the prompt repair or removal of structures damaged by fire withinthe village.First reading for three ordinances:Consenting to the terminationof the Paulding County EmergencyManagement Agency agreement.For the Village of Antwerp to participate in a program for emer-gency management for PauldingCounty as organized by thePaulding County Board of Commis-sioners.The adoption of revisions to the personnel manual for the Village toinclude a confidentiality statement.Police Chief George Clemens re- ported 122 calls for service weremade in June in addition to eight of-fenses.Clemens also reported the motor in the police car was replaced at acost of $7,217.06. Due to theamount of the expenditure, a motionwas made and unanimously passedto pay the repair cost.The June financial report for Mayor’s Court was given by Mayor Tom VanVlerah. A total of $1,255was received with $337.50 going tothe State of Ohio, $905 to theVillage of Antwerp and $45 to theAntwerp Police Department com- puter fund.The next meeting is scheduled for 5:30 p.m. Monday, Aug. 19.
Local events this summer 
July 20-21 – Grover Hill Summer Fest, at Welcome ParkJuly 24-Aug. 4 – Ohio State Fair, Columbus, www.ohiostatefair.comJuly 25 – The Paulding County Township Association’s fish and chick-en fry, 5-7 p.m., at the county extension building Aug. 1-4 – Highway 127 Corridor Sale; visit www.127sale.com Aug. 3 – John Paulding Historical Society chicken barbecue, 4-7 p.m. Aug. 7 – Deadline for filing nominating petitions of candidates in non-partisan races for the general election; deadline for filing local questionsand issues for general election Aug. 8-10 – Annual Lincoln Highway BUY-WAY Yard Sale in Ohio.Visit www.historicbyway.com Aug. 10 – “A Day In the Park” at Riverside Memorial Park in Antwerp.For information call Antwerp Chamber of Commerce, 419-258-1722 . Aug. 13 Paulding County Carnegie Library Centennial Event:Holocaust survivor William “Bill” Meyer will return for a free speaking en-gagement at 6 p.m. at the extension building at the fairgrounds. To reg-ister, call the library at 419-399-2032.
By NANCY WHITAKER Progress Staff Reporter
PAULDING – The Paulding Friends of theLibrary will be holding its monthly meetingfrom 7-8 p.m. Monday, Aug. 12, in the base-ment of the Paulding County Library.The Black Swamp Book Worms ReadingClub will meet that same evening from 5-6 p.m. These meetings are normally held thesecond Tuesday of each month.The Friends of the Library organizationdoes various fundraisers to raise proceeds for the library. One project is they operate the Buya Book Store, which is located next to the li- brary in Dr. Pritchard’s old office building.The entrance is located behind the buildingwith the parking lot adjacent to the library parking lot. The store is manned by volunteersand is open from noon-6 p.m. the secondFriday of each month.The books sold are donated by the public or culled from the library. Anyone is welcome togo in and browse and get some good books for a donation. All money raised goes to help dif-ferent programs at the library.The Buy a Book Store is also planning on being open Aug. 1-2 from noon-6 p.m. andAug. 3 from 9 a.m.-noon for the U.S. 127garage sales.Another interesting activity with readingand the Paulding Carnegie Library, is theBlack Swamp Book Worms Reading Club.This is a group that all reads a pre-chosen book and meet to discuss it. The club adds to thereader’s knowledge and it is good way of so-cialization.“We invite everyone to come visit the book store, join our Friends of the Library and our Black Swamp Book Worms Club,” said Sam(Altha) Clippinger, an officer and member of the groups.“We have read some good books and wel-come new members into each of the clubs,”noted Clippinger.
Friends of the Library offering Buy a Book Store, reading club
Virus spreads to U.S./Ohio farms
THE PAULDING COUNTY PROGRESS GOES TO CALIFORNIA – The
Progress
recently trav-eled to San Francisco with Kylee Baumle (right) and 75 other garden writers from across theU.S. and England, including Barbara Wise from Nashville, Tenn. They toured personal and pub-lic gardens in the San Francisco area and saw many of the usual tourist hot spots. Their sourcefor exclusive Paulding County news? The
Paulding County Progress
! Are you headed to somedistant, exotic destination? Take the
Progress
along with your camera and send a photo and alittle information about your trip to progress@progressnewspaper.org.
 
Greg was born on Oct. 1,1947 in Hicksville, the son of Ardon andMildred(Putzkilo)Bauer. Hewas a 1965graduate of HicksvilleHighSchool. On Feb. 25, 1984, hewas united in marriage withFaye Morton, and she survives.He served in the U.S. Navy. Hewas a member of the AntwerpVFW, Antwerp Legion,Danville, Ky. AmVets, Montpe-lier Moose and Hicksville Ea-gles. He loved auto racing, for many years he co-owned a latemodel asphalt car and thenworked on an outlaw sprint car.He loved rodeos, especiallygoing with his son and watchinghim ride the bulls. He lovedmusic, dancing, Antwerp soft- ball and high school wrestling.He retired from Dana Weather-head, Antwerp.He is survived by his wife,Faye (Morton); his father,Ardon of Defiance; son, BrianHattersley of Colorado Springs,Colo.; sister, Tracy (Michael)Ondrejko of Defiance; grand-daughter, Brianna “Sis” of Col-orado Springs; mother-in-law,Millie (Wilmer) Rohrbach of Monroeville, Ind.; brothers-in-law, Doug (Sheila) Morton of  New Haven, Mike (Terry) Mor-ton of Monroeville and Larry(Linda) Rohrbach of FortWayne; nieces, Kalah, Kendra,Kelsey, Kate, Catherine, Lexi,Alena; and nephews, Kris,Scott, Matthew, and Sasha.He was preceded in death byhis mother, Mildred.Funeral services for Greg will be at 11 a.m. Thursday, July 18at Smith & Brown FuneralHome, Hicksville.Visitation will be from 2-8 p.m. today, July 17 at the funeralhome.Memorials may be made toParkinson’s Research Depart-ment of Indiana UniversityMedical Center.Online condolences may beshared at www.smithbrownfu-neralhome.com.
HELEN BETZ1920-2013
PAULDING – Helen L.Betz, age 92, died Monday, July8 at her residence.She was born Dec. 25, 1920in Cuyahoga County, thedaughter of Calvin and Kath-leen (Kovacs) Kaiser. On June20, 1942, she married Harold C.Betz, who preceded her in deathon Oct. 13, 1991. She was a1938 Paulding High Schoolgraduate and formerly em-ployed by the VA Hospital,Gainesville, Fla. and DanaWeatherhead of Antwerp.She is survived by her son,John (Lillian) Betz, Paulding;grandchildren, Michelle (Scott)Nist, John (Jennifer L.) Betz andJennifer A. Betz; and great-grandchildren, Alex, Max, Jack,Grayce, Katy and Cameron.She was preceded in death byher parents; husband; a brother,Dan Kaiser; and sisters, VelmaStraley and Rose Buku.Funeral services were Satur-day, July 13 at St. Patrick Church, Gainesville, Florida.Burial was in Forest MeadowsCemetery, Gainesville.In lieu of flowers, the familyrequests memorials made to St.Patrick’s Catholic Church 500NE 16th Avenue, Gainesville,FL 32601 or Divine MercyCatholic Church, 417 N. MainStreet, Paulding OH 45879.Online condolences may besent to www.denherderfh.com.
MATTHEWROUGHTON1963-2013
OAKWOOD – Matthew M.“Matt” Roughton, 49, of Oak-wood, died at 5:55 p.m. Mon-day, July 8 at The Laurels of Defiance.He wasborn Sept. 6,1963 inPaulding toRollin R.and Carolyn(Tunks)Roughton. His father is de-ceased, his mother survives inOakwood.He is also survived by twobrothers, Gene (Judy)Roughton of Oakwood andEric (Shelly) Roughton of Paulding; two sisters, Rhonda(Buck) Downing of Oakwoodand Diana (Ron) Sierer of Paulding; three nephews;seven nieces; four great-nephews; and two great-nieces.He was also preceded indeath by a sister, Cheryl Early.Matt was a set-up operator for Thompson Steel in Pauld-ing from 1995-2007. Heworked at Cooper Farms from1978-87. He was a 3rd classPetty Officer in the U.S. Navyand served from 1982-86. Hewas on the first crew of thenewly commissioned U.S.S.Doyle and then was in the Re-serves. Matt was a member of the Oakwood American Le-gion post #341. He was amember of Melrose UnitedMethodist Church and theUnited Methodist Men’sGroup.Funeral services were Sun-day, July 14 at Melrose UnitedMethodist Church with theRev. Eileen Kochensparger of-ficiating. Burial was in LittleAuglaize Cemetery, Oakwoodwith military rites by the Oak-wood American Legion. Heit-meyer Funeral Home,Oakwood, was in charge of arrangements.Memorials may be made toMelrose United MethodistChurch or to The AmericanCancer Society.
Wednesday,
 July 17, 2013
Paulding County Progress - 3A
Obituaries 
Updated weekdays at www.progressnewspaper.org 
TheChurch Corner
July 17-19Vacation Bible School
PAULDING The Rose Hill Church of God will be hostingVacation Bible School from 6-8:30 p.m. on July 17-19. Childrenage three years to Grade 6 are invited. Rose Hill Church of God islocated on Road 138 in Paulding County.
Friday, July 19Ice cream social
OAKWOOD – Twin Oaks United Methodist Church is hostinga homemade ice cream social from 4:30-7 p.m. on July 19. Mem- bers of the public are welcome.In addition to homemade ice cream, including a sugar-free vari-ety, there will be sandwiches, salads, pie and beverages. All areavailable for a freewill donation.The church fellowship hall is located at 200 Main Street in Oak-wood.
Sunday, July 21Church in the park 
GROVER HILL – The Grover Hill Area Ministerial Associationwill be conducting a community church service at 10:30 a.m. Sun-day, July 21, at Welcome Park in Grover Hill.The service will feature “The Morse Family Gospel Singers”from McComb. Those attending are asked to bring lawn chairs andinvited to stay for the chicken dinner lunch.
Aug. 5-9Vacation Bible School
PAULDING – There will be Vacation Bible School at First Pres- byterian Church (the yellow brick church) at the corner of Cherryand Caroline streets.It will be held from 9-11:30 a.m. Monday, Aug. 5 until Friday,Aug. 9. Ages include 4 years old through fifth grade. There will bemusic, food, missions, games, and Bible teaching with the Go FishGuys.Call 419-399-2438 confirm you will be attending or to requesttransportation. Everyone welcome.
The Amish Cook
By: Lovina Eicher
fish fry at Timothy’s house.Timothy and Elizabethcooked supper outdoors. Wasvery enjoyable to relax andnot have to cook.Elizabeth and Loretta wentto clean Timothy’s house onSaturday. I told Elizabeth bring his laundry here towash on Monday.She brought his curtains,extra bedding, etc to wash aswell. Using our spinner, our laundry and his dried reallyfast on the lines. With Timo-thy working long hours it’shard for him to keep up withthe housework all the time.Last week we made quite afew batches of strawberryfreezer jam. My rhubarbs arelooking very nice since therains, so I want to make onemore batch of juice.We are enjoying red pota-toes, peas, green peppers andhot peppers from the garden.Have small zucchinis almostready to pick. Red beets areready to use, but am leavingthem get bigger to pack pickled beets. Tomato plants are loadedwith tomatoes and corn is look-ing nice again.Our sweet onions are gettingvery big and doing extra well.The cooking onions I storeover the winter are doing greatas well. Meal planning is somuch easier with the gardengoodies. Joe planted another  patch of sweet corn yesterdayfor later use.Son Kevin, 7, does not getalong with our rooster. Heusually gathers the eggs andhas had a few surprises from behind from that rooster.It is July 3 and 2013 is half over already. We have beenhaving lots of rain. Last week we had a total of 8 inches.Some report more, some less.All is still quiet around thehouse this morning, so I de-cided to get up earlier thanthe rest to write this column.With this being vacationweek for my husband, Joe,and daughter, Elizabeth, wehave been sleeping in longer.Bedtime is also later withnot having to set an alarm.Such nice family time to-gether and memories made.Sunday evening we took supper to Jacob and Emma’shouse. We then went to seehow their daughter Elizabethis faring since her surgery onThursday. She is doing aswell as can be expected.The men and boys playedcroquet while the rest of usvisited. The eight-player cro-quet set was a Father’s Daygift to Joe and has been played many times since.Corn de-tasseling should be starting any day. Daugh-ters Susan and Verena went tohelp rogue the corn on Satur-day. If I understand correctly“to rogue” the corn is to takeout the tall unwanted corn-stalks out of the cornfields.This is done before the cornis de-tasseled.The fields were over a milelong and each person takes 12rows at a time. After all thisrain it made for some toughwalking. Their shoes werecaked with mud when theycame home.On Friday we enjoyed aWe also have a hen with a bad attitude. Daughter Susancame out to the barn andheard this hen really squawk-ing. She could not keep fromlaughing when she seenKevin and the hen face toface and the hen’s featherswere all raised. Kevin had anegg aimed to throw at the henfor his protection.Kevin keeps us all laughing.He wanted to help me mixLoretta’s birthday cake, butafter cracking the first egg toohard, it fell on the counter-top.He did manage to get the othersin the bowl. We made the cakewhile Loretta was outside sit-ting on the swing. We hid ituntil supper time, so Lorettacould be surprised. God’s blessings.Try this salad with your garden lettuce.
CORN CHIP SALAD
1 head iceberg lettuce or ro-maine lettuce1/2 pounds shredded Cheddar cheese1 pound bacon, fried andcrumbled6 hard boiled eggs, chopped2-1/2 cups corn chips,crushed1 cup Miracle Whip saladdressing2 tablespoons vinegar 1/4 cup milk 1/4 cup brown sugar 1/4 cup white sugar Toss together lettuce,cheese, bacon, and eggs. Mixtogether salad dressing, vine-gar, milk and sugar and tosswith lettuce mixture. Add incorn chips and toss just be-fore serving.
Obituaries areposted daily 
The
 Paulding County Progress
 posts obituariesdaily as we receive them.Check our Web site at
www.progressnewspaper.org 
andclick on “For the Record.”
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JANET RAKES1959-2013
OAKWOOD – Janet L.Rakes, 53, of Oakwood, diedat 9:17 p.m. Wednesday, July10 at Regency Hospital inSylvania.She was born Oct.15, 1959 inDefianceto BethelGene andWilma(Cassidy) Rakes Sr. Her fa-ther is deceased and her mother survives in Oakwood.Also surviving are two sis-ters, Carol Stahl of Melroseand Pamela (Darwin) Sherryof Trenton, Ga.; severalnieces and nephews, David, Niki, Michael, Tracey,Johnny, Karisa, Rob, Aaron,Lance and Cory; great-niecesand nephews, Shelbie, Jen-nifer, Tyler, Taylor, Hunter and Kinlee Jo; and many lov-ing uncles, aunts, cousins andfriends.She was also preceded indeath by a brother, BethelGene Rakes Jr.; a niece, Crys-tal Stahl; and a great-nephew,Austin Tritsch.Janet worked at Libby’sand then at Campbell Soup in Napoleon.Funeral services were Sun-day, July 14 at Heitmeyer Fu-neral Home, Continental,with Pastor Carol Retcher of-ficiating. Burial was in Sher-man Cemetery, Oakwood.Memorials may be made tothe American Diabetes Asso-ciation.Condolences can be ex- pressed at heitmeyerfuneral-home.com.
GREGORYBAUER 1947-2013
ANTWERP – Gregory J.Bauer, 65, died Saturday, July13, at Community MemorialHospital, Hicksville, from aheart attack.
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Baptisms for July 7 & 14
at House of Love Ministries
Kevin Adams, Tremayne West,Raymond Webster andClara Rodey
To God Be the Glory!
Hello to Robert Begleyand the boys at the“Chillicothe CharmSchool.” We love you andare praying for you. Thankyou for your prayers.
We invite the public to please come worshipwith us.
will be conducting 
 Driver Education Classes
Antwerp
 August 5, 6, 7, 812, 13, 14, 15
Wayne Trace High SchoolSept. 3, 4, 59, 10, 11, 12, 16Call 419-258-1069or 419-258-2076for sign-up information.
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Safe StartDriving School
 
Property Transfers 
The term “et al.” refers to and oth-ers; “et vir.,” and husband; “et ux.,”and wife
.
Blue Creek Township
Raymond E. Klopfenstein,trustee, dec. to Jerry LeeKlopfenstein, trustee; Sec. 9,40 acres and Sec. 15, 76.5acres. Affidavit.
Brown Township
L. Paul Adams to L. PaulAdams, trustee; Sec. 3, 20acres and Sec. 10, 38.644acres. Quit claim.
Carryall Township
Secretary of Veterans’ Af-fairs to JPMorgan ChaseBank, N.A.; Sec. 31, 5.828acres. Quit claim.
Crane Township
Janice M. and Ralph F.Thiele, undivided 1/2 interestto Daniel R. Thiele, trustee;Sec. 30, 50.139 acres. War-ranty deed.
Emerald Township
Ilean I. McClain, dec. toLester E. McClain; Sec. 31,6.06 acres. Affidavit.
Harrison Township
Isabelle Koehlinger, dec. toJudith Marie Blalock andJane Louise Limber; Sec. 5,158.494 acres and Sec. 9, 40acres. Affidavit.
Jackson Township
D. Mark Taner to ClayfieldHoldings LLC; Sec. 15, 158acres; Sec. 34, 62 acres and67.12 acres. Warranty deed.
Latty Township
D. Mark Taner to ClayfieldHoldings LLC; Sec. 4, 40acres and Sec. 21, 80 acres.Warranty deed.
Paulding Township
Raymond E. Klopfenstein,trustee, dec. to Jerry LeeKlopfenstein, trustee; Sec.28, 87.595 acres and 40.418acres; Sec. 32, 80 acres; andSec. 33, 86.04 acres. Affi-davit.
Washington Township
Avalon Back, dec. toLouise Majors, et al.; Sec. 25,Lots 45-48 and part SecondStreet, Original Plat, Man-dale, 0.929 acre. Affidavit.
Grover Hill Village
Federal National MortgageAssociation to Cathy J. New-man; Lots 4-5, Kinkade’sThird Addition, 0.4 acre.Warranty deed.
Oakwood Village
Susan F. Barron to Nikki A.Ruggles; Lot 10, Corkwell’sSubdivision, 0.289 acre. Quitclaim.
Paulding Village
Alberta D. Rowe, dec. toLarry W. Rowe; Lots 7-8,Oakwood Park Addition,0.412 acre. Affidavit.Secretary of Housing andUrban Development toTammy Jernigan; Lot 31,Dix’s First Addition, 0.202acre. Warranty deed.Homestead Acres Inc. toRobert H. and Judy A. Haas;Lot 88, Country Side EstatesII, 0.117 acre. Warranty deed.Robert H. and Judy A.Haas to Robert H. and JudyA. Haas; Lots 88-89, CountrySide Estates II, 0.351 acre.Quit claim.Homestead Acres Inc. toDavid D. and CarrieLynne C.Riggenbach; Lot 88, CountrySide Estates II, 0.117 acre.Warranty deed.David D. and CarrieLynnC. Riggenbach to David D.and CarrieLynn C. Riggen- bach; Lots 87-88, CountrySide Estates II, 0.445 acre.Quit claim.
Payne Village
Judd P. Helms to JohnClark Latimer; Lot 22, Block G, Outlots, 2.907 acres. War-ranty deed.Maurice A. Brady, dec. toMichael Brady, trustee; Lots36 and 40, Original Plat, 0.4acre. Certificate of transfer.
Scott Village
William H. and Viola D.Hofacker to Jason LeeThrasher; Lots 24 and 29,Original Plat, 0.4 acre. War-ranty deed.

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