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Paulding County Progress July 24, 2013

Paulding County Progress July 24, 2013

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INSIDE:
n
School supply lists inside
n
Look inside!
Special salesevents from ...Chief, Menards,Rural King,Ruler Foods
AroundPaulding County 
Scott Fire Dept.chicken BBQ
SCOTT – The Scott FireDepartment and EMS willbe having its annual chick-en barbecue dinner from11:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m.Saturday, July 27, at thefire station.The menu will includechicken prepared by theVan Wert Fire FightersLocal 618.All proceeds will be usedfor equipment purchasesfor the Scott FireDepartment.
Red Crossblood drive set
PAULDING – AnAmerican Red Cross blooddrive is planned from 11:30a.m.-5:30 p.m. Thursday,Aug. 1, in the PauldingEagles, located at 210 W.Perry St. in Paulding.To schedule an appoint-ment to donate please call1-800-RED CROSS (1-800-733-2767) or visit red-crossblood.org for more in-formation.
Visions editionon July 31
On July 31, the
 Progress
will publish its annual
Visions of Paulding County: From theHistorical Archives of thePaulding County Progress,Volume 14
. This year’smagazine-style publicationis a continuation of lastyear’s popular “then andnow” look at places aroundthe county. Don’t miss it!
Thanks to you ...
We’d like to thank 
Loretta Stahl
of FortMyers, Fla. for subscribingto the
 Progress!
PP
 AULDING AULDING
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OUNTY OUNTY 
 VOL. 138 NO. 48PAULDING, OHIO 419-399-4015www.progressnewspaper.orgWEDNESDAY, JULY 24,2013ONE DOLLARUSPS 423620
facebook.com/pauldingpaper twitter.com/pauldingpaper www.progressnewspaper.org 
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Staff Photo/
Paulding County Progress
Paul and Rachael Adams and their daughters, Kea and Zaira, are waiting to travel to Ugandaon their next mission trip. The couple started doing mission work individually years ago andmet on the mission field.
Communities for Kids gearing up for giveaway 
an entire grade.Farr said, “Thanks to both of thesechurches who have supported this proj-ect for each of the five years the pro-gram has been organized.” Nicole Harris noted, “I have beenspeaking with Greg Cramer, pastor of Branch Christian Fellowship, and hischurch will be helping us out with back to school supplies. Also Alex Productshas said they will buy some school sup- plies for the junior high.”There is also a drop off container atChief for donations for anyone wantingto donate.Sorting days will be Aug. 9 and 10,with times to be determined, and thegiveaway will be at 9 a.m., Aug. 17 atPatrick Place Community Room locat-ed on Dennis Street in Emerald Acres.If anyone is interested in helping, please contact the group.
By NANCY WHITAKER Progress Staff Reporter
PAULDING — It seems like sum-mer has just begun, but school will be back in session in a few weeks. So, nowis the time to think about school sup- plies and those who may need assis-tance in purchasing them.Communities for Kids, Susan Farr and Nicole Harris and volunteers aregearing up for the 2013 school supplygiveaway. This is the fifth year thatCommunities for Kids have coordinat-ed a school supply giveaway.The generosity of Communities for Kids began in 2009 when Job andFamily Services who had previouslydonated over $59,000 for schoolclothes and supplies and another $20,000 for book fees, got a budget cut.The cuts impacted not only families, but businesses and schools as well.When that was announced in the
 Progress,
a number of concerned coun-ty residents stepped up to the plate tohelp see that needs were met. Farr scheduled a meeting and Communitiesfor Kids was born.“This county is very sharing and to-gether we can accomplish and providewhat our kids need for school,” saidFarr.The 2013 school supply giveawaysin Paulding County will be as follows:
Oakwood
- pick up will be Aug. 14at Cooper Community library. Call419-594-3337 to register.
Antwerp
- pickup supplies from 1-4 p.m. on Aug. 18. Heart and Hands or-ganization is hosting a supply drive for Antwerp giveaway on July 27 from 10a.m.-noon at the ball fields. It will be akickball tournament. Entry will be for school supplies or a monetary donation.
Grover Hill
- distribution will be onAugust 19 and is being coordinated bythe Grover Hill Ministerial Association.
Paulding
- pickup date August 17from 10 a.m.-noon at Patrick PlaceApartments in Emerald Acres.Monetary donations can be deposited toCommunities for Kids at First Federalin Paulding. Supplies can be droppedoff at St. John’s Tires, Chief and any li- brary branch.The Paulding Elementary PTO hascommitted to sponsoring two of thelarger grades needing supplies.The Divine Mercy Catholic Church,will be holding a special collection inAugust to donate to Communities for Kids.Confirmation has also been receivedfrom Paulding United MethodistChurch and the First Christian Churchthat they will once again be sponsoring
Staff Photo/
Paulding County Progress
DIVE-IN MOVIE – The Paulding Pool hosted “movie night at the pool” on Friday, July 19.Adults and kids enjoyed a cool dip while viewing “Finding Nemo.” No movie will be shownin August.
County woman involved in mission travels
PAULDING – The PauldingCounty Carnegie Library is thehonorary Pacesetter for the2013-2014 United Way of Paulding County fall cam- paign. The library’s kick-off for their campaign will benoon-6 p.m. Tuesday, July 30.Everyone is invited to cometo the main library for sausagesandwiches, hot dogs, chipsand all the fixin’s.“Over 40 local businesseshave partnered with us to helpwith the Pacesetter Campaignkick-off,” announced VickyHull, assistant director of the li- brary. “We are excited aboutthis fun-filled communityday.”The library also will beshowing two movie matineesin cool air-conditioning andwill serve popcorn. Games will be held on the hour from noon-5 p.m. Make-and-take craftswill be available for children,too.The branches in Antwerp,Payne and Oakwood are alsohaving special events on thatday.The Bookmobile will be parked at the library during theevent and open for tours.“We are so honored to be se-lected to set the pace for thisyear’s United Way campaign,”said Susan Pieper, library di-rector. “And, we feel reallygood about the directionUnited Way is heading ... tomore collaborative programsand partnerships that help tar-get special challenges and is-sues with training and re-sources. We believe by poolingour resources and our talents,we can get more bang for our United Way buck! That is whythis year’s Pacesetter Campaign slogan is: ‘Imaginethe possibilities... LiveUnited.’”For more information aboutthe United Way campaign, call419-399-8240. For informa-tion about the library’sPacesetter Campaign, call thelibrary at 419-399-2032.
Library to hostUnited Way kick-off 
From Staff Reports
PAULDING – Rachael(Harter) Adams recently sat inthe home of her parents, Joeand Marla Harter, of ruralPaulding County, trying toshare what had just happenedon a mission trip to Malawiand Mozambique, as she packed for a return toMorningstar Ministries in North Carolina.Adams’ husband, Paul, andtheir children were also enjoy-ing the quick visit with their grandparents.Rachael and Paul spendtheir time these days volun-teering for mission work through Morningstar Ministries.“We volunteer with their missions department and work some of their conferenceswhen we are in the UnitedStates,” said Paul Adams. “Wesigned up with them when wewent to Uganda last year.”Adams said that his firstvoluntary mission journey wasin 1999 to South Africa.Rachael’s was to Thailand in2003. In 2010, the entire fami-ly traveled together on a mis-sion trip for the first time.Much of the overseas trav-el these days, especially for mission groups, needs to besuperseded by some type of specialty that benefits thedifficult for us to get in,”Adams said. “We had to payeverybody for everything. Itcan be hard to get into some places, but the Lord alwaysmakes a way. We actually saw people get saved along theway as we were trying to getinto western Mozambique.“We went far into the back areas; there were no roads inthat area,” said Adams.“People along the route cameout with their hoes to helphack a way for the vehicle toget to the village.”Adams noted that people inthe area were eager to hear about the Bible and the Gospelof Christ.“They had never seen anywhite people,” observedAdams. “They gathered tocome out to meet us. Everyonein ear shot came to knowChrist. The folks were ripe for the Gospel, it was just a matter of showing up.”During their short visitthere, Adams said, over 1,000 people made commitments totheir Christian faith.“There was no Bible teach-ing and they weren’t familiar with the Gospel of Christ,”Adams said.Rachael said part of their follow up in the area will be people of that area.Rachael taught Englishoverseas, while the pair hashelped in orphanages withchild and health care andeveryday things that need to be done.“We both are very muchinto feeding the poor whatev-er way we can,” said Rachael.“It’s true that we find it veryimportant to us to practicallyshow the love of Jesus in ac-tion and not just word.”In the case of Paul’sMalawi-Mozambique trip, themissions group was forced to pay large entrance fees inorder to enter the area.“We ran into the border pa-trol agents who really made it
 
2A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, July 24, 2013
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
contact Williamson or thePaulding Chamber of Commerce.“The community has reallyembraced this project andwe’ve raised so much sofast,” he commented. “Weappreciate the interest. I ap- preciate everyone’s involve-ment.”
From Staff Reports
PAULDING – With Phase2 construction on the newHerb Monroe CommunityPark scheduled to begin soon,the Leadership In Action(LIA) group spearheading the project has started selling en-graved brick pavers.“The purpose is twofold,”said Ron Williamson,fundraising and marketingchairman and LIA member.“Residents can feel they are a part of the park project andsee their name there forever,and we can raise additionalfunding.”The brick-size pavers can be purchased for $100. The pavers, similar to ones alongthe sidewalk around thesquare, will be placed under a pergola in the park.The first paver was pur-chased by Kim Molitor of Buckeye Hearing HealthLLC.Anyone interested in order-ing can contact Williamson atthe senior center, 419-399-3650, or Sonya Herber at theUnited Way of PauldingCounty office, 419-399-8240.Williamson noted that a lotof individuals and businessesalready have donated towardthe park; anyone who hasgiven $100 or more will becontacted and asked if theywant their contribution to gotoward a brick.The park, named for  beloved community leader Herb Monroe, who passedaway in 2011, is located at thecorner of Jackson and Mainstreets on the northeast corner of the courthouse square. Thegreen space will include awater feature, stage area, out-door fireplace, walkways andlush plantings.Groups and businesseswho may be interested innaming rights for certain ele-ments within the park should
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Educators continue busy schedules during ‘down time’
By JOE SHOUSECorrespondent
Part 2 of 2
With college classes to take, sportscamps to oversee, and the responsibil-ity of extracurricular activities, manyeducators spend their summers withlittle time off.
At Oakwood Elementary, KellySnyder, with 26 years experience, allat Oakwood, continues to developnew ways to ease the tension for in-coming kindergartners. At the end of June, Snyder and co-kindergartenteacher Kylee Miller offered an op-portunity for the new kindergartenstudents to attend a one-hour summer camp session.“It was simply a time for teachersand students to spend time together.This is the fourth year for the campand it seems to be working,” saidSnyder.The summer camp met at theOakwood ball field and 22 families at-tended. There was a time for singingsongs, a craft project, and getting bet-ter acquainted. The outing was such asuccess according to Snyder that an-other event will be scheduled prior tothe school year starting.“This time it will be a teacher, prin-cipal, student night. We plan to meeton the school play ground and meetthe families one-on-one. We plan tohave one of the school buses on site togive the children the opportunity to become more familiar with riding the bus for the first time,” Snyder said.Later in the summer, Snyder plansto attend the University of Findlaywhere she will attend the MazzaSummer Conference. “It’s a great op- portunity to see what children’s au-thors and illustrators are offering tohelp better the classroom setting. It’s atime of gaining new ideas while meet-ing people in the field of education.”Snyder, a graduate of PauldingHigh School, attended Ohio StateUniversity, where she received her undergraduate degree, and her mas-ter’s degree from Defiance. She livesnorth of Oakwood with her husband,Mel. They have one son who attendsOhio University.Oftentimes people may have theidea when class is dismissed on thelast day of school many who work inthe office also head for their car in the parking lot for a 10-week vacation.That’s not the case at all and for Antwerp district treasurer KristinStuart the summer can become themost hectic time of the year.Stuart wears several hats as the dis-trict’s treasurer including payroll man-ager, helping prepare budgets bothshort and long term, and secretary of the school board, to name a few.“It’s 8 to 4 every day during theschool year and it is pretty much thesame in the summer. I was hoping totake a Friday off now and then duringthe summer, but so far it hasn’t hap- pened,” she said.Stuart has served the district for three years; prior to coming toAntwerp, she was treasurer for Western Buckeye EducationalService Center.“Our fiscal year ends on June 30and the last two weeks of June arevery busy trying to close out all thecurrent accounts and getting ready for the new year.”Like teachers, Stuart is responsiblefor attending workshops and confer-ences in order to keep her treasurer’slicense that is issued by the OhioDepartment of Education.“This summer has been a little un-usual with negotiations going on andnew salaries being projected. Duringearly July, I found myself workingover and then by the end of July thingswill settle down and becomes a littlemore normal, but then it will soon beAugust and school will be starting,”said Stuart.Stuart, a graduate at DefianceCollege where she received her bach-elor’s in accounting, lives in theAntwerp district with her husband,Kevin, who is employed at thePaulding County Engineer’s office.Amy Hammer and her husband,TJ, could probably call the Antwerpgym their home away from home dur-ing the summer. Amy is the girls’ vol-leyball coach while TJ is the boys’varsity basketball coach.“In June we had volleyball campfor a week. During the morning it wasgrades 2 through 8 and the highschool camp was in the afternoon,”said Amy.In both June and July, varsity prospects attended a volleyball leagueat Defiance College each Monday.Hammer also had her team involvedin the team camp at Bluffton College.“It’s been intense for these girls. Wealso have open gym and weightliftingon Thursdays.”Hammer, who is in her 11th year,teaches first grade reading and secondgrade math and is active as a member of the technology committee. “Duringthe summer I am always on the look-out for innovative ways to bring tech-nology into the classroom to benefitour students.”Although school doesn’t start untilAug. 20, Amy plans to be back in theclassroom on Aug. 5, setting up her room for the arrival of her new stu-dents.Amy and TJ live in the Antwerparea and have three children. As active parents in the gym during the sum-mer, Amy continues her role as ateacher at home. “At home we spendtime reading together and we makeweekly trips to the library.”PAULDING – Dr. Kate Gilreath, originallyfrom Antwerp, will be starting her family prac-tice at Paulding County Hospital MedicalOffice Building on July 29.Dr. Gilreath graduated from Antwerp HighSchool in 2002, then attended MiamiUniversity of Ohio. After graduation, she at-tended medical school at NYCOM/NYIT inOld Westbury, N.Y. For the last three years, Dr.Gilreath has been a resident in the Fort WayneMedical Education Program, spending time atLutheran, Parkview and St. Joe hospitals.Dr. Gilreath is board certified in family med-icine and will accept patients of all ages – pe-diatrics to geriatrics.She is a doctor of osteopathy so she will be performing manipulations and has specifictraining in concussion management, especiallyconcerning athletes and concussions receivedin sports activities and accidents. She has beentrained to treat and evaluate athletes and certi-fied to release the athlete back to their sportafter a concussion. Her goal is to make peoplemore aware of the dangers of sending an athlete back to their sport too soon.Establishing a family practice in PauldingCounty was a long-term goal for Kate as shegrew up in Antwerp watching her father, Dr.James Gray, take care of his community. Sheappreciates the small community atmosphereand feels the people in the county are like anextended family. She is anxious to begin her  practice and looks forward to re-establishingfriendships and acquaintances from her past.Gary Adkins, CEO, said, “Paulding CountyHospital is excited to bring Kate back to thecommunity. She is very energetic and anxiousto get started with her practice. She has been a pleasure to work with in ramping up things toget her practice going and I know that the com-munity will just love her.”Dr. Gilreath was married last summer toRyan Gilreath, who is originally fromHamilton, Ohio. They now reside in FortWayne. Dr. Gilreath enjoys travel, golf, gar-dening, painting, and playing the piano.For more information on becoming a patientof Dr. Kate Gilreath, please call the MedicalOffice Building at Paulding County Hospital at419-399-1782.
Local doctor startsnew family practice
Dr. Gilreath will begin office hours on Monday, July 29thFor more information call 419-399-1782.
Dr. Kate Gilreath
Kate Gilreath, DO
Paulding Medical Office Building
1032 W. Wayne St., Paulding OH 45821Phone: 419-399-1782
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Dr. Kate Gilreath Dr. Kate Gilreath 
Dr. Kate Gilreath, daughter of Dr. JamesGray of Antwerp, is opening her own familypractice at Paulding County Hospital MedicalOffice Building.DONATE TO FAIR BUILDING PROJECT – Mercer Landmark and Land O’ Lakes Inc. recentlygifted $10,000 to the Livestock Building Fund. Land O’ Lakes matched Mercer Landmark’s gift of $5,000. Here, Darren Deffenbaugh (center) of Mercer County Landmark presents the donation toLisa McClure, Paulding County Area Foundation executive director, and Steve Sukup, livestockcommittee member. The Livestock Building Fund was established for the building and mainte-nance of three livestock barns, located on the Paulding County Fairground. To make a tax-de-ductible gift, checks can be made payable to Paulding County Area Foundation, BuildingLivestock Fund in memo line, and mailed or dropped of at 101 E. Perry Street, Paulding OH 45879.Kim Molitor, on behalf of Buckeye Hearing Health LLC, haspurchased the first engraved brick paver for the Herb MonroeCommunity Park. Accepting the order is Ron Williamson, proj-ect fundraising and marketing chairman.
Engraved pavers available for Herb Monroe Park
 
She was a member of St. JohnLutheran Church, Briceton,and was previously employed by Paulding County Title of-fice and the Paulding CountyHealth Department, retiringin 1989.She is survived by her hus- band, Ray Hartwig, Havi-land; three daughters, Debra(Dr. Larry) Tope and Karen(Lee) Bakle, both of Pauld-ing, and Julie (Spencer)Beckman, Haviland; eightgrandchildren, Ashley Tope,Kayla (Joel) Miller, RemyTope, Dylan Flint, BrettBeckman, Rachael Fisher,Stacy Flint and Jadyn Flint;and a great-granddaughter,Olivia Miller.She was preceded in death by her parents and a brother,Harry E. McAdams.Funeral services were con-ducted Tuesday, July 23 at St.John Evangelical LutheranChurch, Briceton, with theRev. Karen Stetins officiat-ing. Burial was in Blue Creek Cemetery, Haviland DenHerder Funeral Home was incharge of arrangements.In lieu of flowers, the fam-ily requests donations madeto St. John Lutheran Church.Online condolences may besent to www.denherderfh.com.
JOAN EDDY1927-2013
VAN WERT – Joan Eddy,85, of Van Wert, died at 1:03a.m. Friday, July 19 at VanWert Inpatient Hospice Cen-ter, Van Wert.
JANICE SHAFFER 1930-2013
ANTWERP – Janice Shaf-fer, 82, of Antwerp, passedaway Saturday, July 20 at TheGardens of Paulding.Janicewas bornin Antwerpon Nov. 4,1930, adaughter of the lateHazel(Ehrhart) and Fred Major.She was a secretary to the su- perintendent at AntwerpLocal School, retiring in1978, and co-owner of Shaf-fer Hardware for 18 years; amember of First PresbyterianChurch of Antwerp, the East-ern Star and her book club.She was united in marriage in1951 to Fred Shaffer.Janice will be sadly missed by her husband, Fred; son,Randy (Lynn) of Antwerp;daughter, Denise (Gary) Mol-nar of Springfield; and four grandchildren.Services were held Tues-day, July 23 at Dooley Fu-neral Home, Antwerp. Shewas laid to rest at BethelCemetery.Memorials are to thechurch.Condolences and fond mem-ories may be shared atwww.dooleyfuneralhome.com.
LILLIAN PEA1917-2013
VAN WERT – Lillian Es-ther Pea, age 95, died Thurs-day, July 4.
ARTHUR PHILLIPS JR.1934-2013
LIMA – Arthur “Art”“Poppy” “Uncle June”Phillips Jr., 78, died at 10:43a.m. Saturday, July 13 at hisresidence in Lima.Arthur was bornon Dec. 5,1934, inPaulding,to Arthur Sr. andAnna Eliz-abeth (Bass) Phillips, both aredeceased. Mr. Phillips firstmarried Jeanine K. Williams,on Nov. 9, 1962, in Lima. Shedied March 20, 1992. He thenmarried Clemmie A. Glover on Feb. 14, 1996, in LasVegas. She survives in Lima.Mr. Phillips graduated fromGrover Hill High School in1953. He had served as a ser-geant in the U.S. Army fromMarch 25, 1953 till Sept. 25,1957 with the 7th Division,73rd TK BN during the Ko-rean Conflict. He worked for the Ford Motor CompanyLima Engine Plant as a qual-ity control inspector for 30years, three months, retiringon Jan. 1, 1990. He belongedto Philippian MissionaryBaptist Church, Lima. Hewas a member of the Veteransof Foreign Wars #9289 in St.Marys and the American Le-gion #0888 in Indianapolis.He is survived by: twosons, Arthur E. Phillips of Lima and Ronald A. Phillipsof Hartford City, Ind.; twodaughters, Shellie E. Brownand Donna J. Phillips, both of Lima; four stepsons, CharlesE. Glover and Richard L.Glover, both of Columbus,Sean E. Glover of St. Marysand Melvin E. (Kimberly)Glover of Atlanta; a brother,James L. (Gertrude) Phillipsof Lima; a sister, Marlyn F.Miles of Columbus; 22grandchildren; and sevengreat-grandchildren.He was preceded in deathby three brothers, Herbert,Alvin and William Phillips;and six sisters, ThelmaMines, Pauline Young,Juanita Greenwade, MaryMiddlebrook, Rosann Dentand Marva Young.A funeral service was heldSaturday, July 20 at Cham-berlain-Huckeriede FuneralHome in Lima with Pastor Larry Tinker officiating. Mil-itary honors were conductedby Veterans of Foreign WarsPost #9289, St. Marys. Inter-ment will be in Little MiddleCreek Cemetery, WashingtonTownship, Paulding, County,at a later date.Memorial contributionsmay be made to AmericanCancer Society, 740 Com-merce Drive,, Suite B, Per-rysburg, OH 43551.Condolences may be ex-pressed at www.chamberlain-huckeriede.com.
GEORGE KELLY1935-2013
PAULDING – George G.Kelly, age 77, died Monday,July 15 at The Gardens of Paulding, Paulding.He was born Oct. 19, 1935in Frampton, Quebec,Canada, the son of John andMary (Audet) Kelly. On June18, 1966, he married HelenR. Phlipot, who preceded himin death on Sept. 16, 2012.He was born and raisedCatholic. He was a member of Paulding Eagles #2405 andPaulding K of C St. Joseph
Wednesday,
 July 24, 2013
Paulding County Progress - 3A
Obituaries 
Updated weekdays at www.progressnewspaper.org 
The Church Corner
Monday, July 29 -Friday, Aug. 2Vacation Bible School
EDGERTON – Children in preschool through sixth gradeare welcome to attend the“Kingdom Rock – WhereKids Stand Strong for God”Vacation Bible School pro-gram at the Edgerton Wes-leyan Church. VBS runs fromJuly 29 through Aug. 2.Hours are 6:30-8:30 p.m.The church is located at1717 Bertha St., Edgerton,Ind. For more informationcontact the church office at260-632-4008. Registration isavailable online atwww.groupvbspro.com/vbs/ez/edgewes2013.
Sunday, Aug. 4-Thursday, Aug. 8Vacation Bible School
PAULDING – Children in preschool through fifth gradeare welcome to attend the“Kingdom Rock – Where KidsStand Strong for God” Vaca-tion Bible School program atthe First Christian Church of God. VBS runs from 6-8:30 p.m. Aug. 4 through Aug. 8.The church is located at1233 Emerald Road in Pauld-ing. For more information con-tact the church office at419-399-4576.
“Church Corner” listingsare free. If your church is hav-ing any special services or pro- grams, please call the Paulding County Progress at 419-399-4015 or email us your information at progress@pro- gressnewspaper.org 
The Amish Cook
By: Lovina Eicher
ZUCCHINI PINEAPPLEBREAD
4 eggs2 cups sugar 1 Tbsp. cinnamon2 tsp. baking powder 1 tsp salt1/4 tsp. baking soda2 tsp. vanilla1-1/4 cups oil3 cups fresh grated zucchini(I peel mine first)3 cups flour 1 cup chopped nuts (pecans)1 small can crushed pineapplein its own juiceMix dry ingredients exceptsugar together and set aside.Beat eggs until light, thengradually add sugar. Add oil,vanilla and pineapple, thendry ingredients. Fold in zuc-chini and nuts. Bake in loaf  pans at 350° for one hour de- pending on loaf pan size.
CREAMY PEACH PIE
1 cup sugar 1/2 cup flour 1/2 tsp. salt
 Editor’s Note: Lovina’s col-umn is on summer break thisweek. I’d like to wish her and her husband Joe a very happy,blessed anniversary. I hopethey have many more years of  good health and happiness to- gether. Meanwhile, it is the season of peaches and zuc-chini, two summer staples! Here are some favorites fromthe Amish Cook archives.
ZUCCHINI PATTIES
3 cups peeled and shreddedzucchini3 eggsSalt to tasteJust before you’re ready tostart frying, mix the abovethree ingredients. Drop by ta- blespoon onto preheated but-tered frying pan. Mash andshape into patties and fryuntil golden brown on eachside. Top with a slice of cheese and serve. We like toeat these just like this or alsoon a sandwich with lettuce,tomato and onions.1/2 tsp. cinnamon2 cups half and half 6-8 c. fresh, sliced peaches or 1 (29-oz. can) sliced peaches,drained1 9-1/2-inch pie shellCombine sugar, flour, saltand cinnamon. Blend. Add to peaches and toss to coat. Addhalf and half and mix. Pour into pie shell. Bake at 45 minutes at350° or until it sets. Cool com- pletely. Apples can also be sub-stituted for peaches.
HOMEMADE PEACHCOBBLER 
1/2 cup butter or margarine2 cups sugar 1 Tbsp. baking powder 1 1/2 cups milk 2 cups flour Melt butter in a 9x12-inch pan. Mix together sugar, bak-ing powder, milk and flour.Pour mixture into pan andthen put on peeled, sliced peaches. Bake at 325° untilgolden brown. If desired,serve with ice cream or milk.
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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Council #2584. He worked asa lineman for N.G. Gilbertand Paulding Putnam Elec-tric, where he retired in 1997.Above all he was a loving fa-ther, grandfather, brother,uncle and friend who enjoyedthe outdoors.He is survived by four chil-dren, Anne (Jeff) Pieper of Paulding, George G. “Char-lie” (Rachel) Kelly Jr. of Granville, Rita (Tom) Ricicaof Defiance and Gary “Bub”English of Paulding; five sis-ters, Dorothy (Kuno) Fleig of East Hartford, Conn., BerthaLongchamps, Evelyne (Don-ald) Turbide, Agnes (GillesChagnon) Kelly and CeciliaKelly, all of Quebec, Canada;and seven grandchildren,Mikayla and Bailey Pieper,Jennifer (Matt) Devereaux,Jeffery Ricica and Sara, Han-nah and Sophia English.He was preceded in death by his parents; wife; four  brothers, Edward, Hubert,Joseph and Lawrence Kelly;and two sisters, Annie Bour-don and MadeleineLamanque.Funeral services were con-ducted Saturday, July 20 atDen Herder Funeral Home,Paulding, with the Rev. BenLowell officiating. Burial wasin Live Oak Cemetery, Pauld-ing.In lieu of flowers, memori-als may be made to PauldingUnited Methodist Church;Community Health Profes-sionals, The Gardens of Paulding or American Cancer Society.Online condolences may besent to www.denherderfh.com.
RALPHBROWN1927-2013
ANTWERP – Ralph D.Brown, 85, of Antwerp, passed away Tuesday, July 16at Vancrest of Antwerp.Ralph was born Oct. 17,1927, in Waverly, a son of thelate Daisy L (Streitenberger)and Ralph A Brown. Heserved in the U.S. Navy, wasa superintendent at UniotoLocal Schools and AntwerpLocal Schools and was amember of Antwerp UnitedMethodist Church, AntwerpRotary, the Masons andShriners. On Dec. 27, 1953he married Nancy Collis.Ralph will be sadly missed by his wife, Nancy; daugh-ters, Jennifer (Neil) Ramsier of Antwerp and Suzanne(Jon) Hollabaugh of Fremont,Ind.; a brother, Carroll of Chillicothe; grandchildren,Anne (Jordan) Cline andDoug Ramsier; and great-grandchildren, Wyatt andEliza Cline.He was also preceded indeath by his sister, Ruth Wil-helm.His service was Friday,July 19 at Antwerp UnitedMethodist Church. He waslaid to rest at Maumee Ceme-tery, with military honors.Dooley Funeral Home,Antwerp, was in charge of arrangements.Memorials are to thechurch or Vancrest of Antwerp Activity Fund.Condolences and fond mem-ories may be shared atwww.dooleyfuneralhome.com.
WILMA HARTWIG1935-2013
HAVILAND – Wilma JeanHartwig, age 78, died Thurs-day, July 18 at Lutheran Hos- pital, Fort Wayne.She was born July 17, 1935in Blue Creek Township,Paulding County, the daugh-ter of Harold A. and Ilo A.(Smith) McAdams. On Nov.28, 1953, she married CletusRay Hartwig, who survives.
 
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 Annual Church of Godcamp meeting 
PAYNE – The annual Camp Meeting of the Church of God for  Northwest Ohio will begin Saturday, July 27, and run through Fri-day, Aug. 2, at Payne.Affiliated with the Church of God, Anderson, Ind., the first en-campment was held there in 1895 by D.S. Warner. Main worshipservices are held each evening at 7 p.m.This year’s evangelist is Dr. William “Bill” Jones, state pastor of the Church of God in Michigan, and worship leader will beMike Snyder, Anderson, Ind.A youth camp is held each day for students in grades 7-12, led by youth directors John and Melyssa Trussel of Marengo. Kids’camp is held each day, Monday through Friday, from 9:30 a.m.-noon for children ages kindergarten through grade 6. Linda Smith,former Paulding County resident, will direct the camp.Young adult conferences will be held daily by Pastor Mike andJoanna Harmon, former Paulding County residents, who live inOwosso, Mich.Daily adult conferences will be led by various individuals.Christian Women’s Connection will host a women’s conferenceon Wednesday, July 31 from 9-2 p.m., led by guest speaker, BernieBarton, career missionary in Tokyo, Japan.A cafeteria and snack stand are available on the campgrounds,as well as camping and dormitory rooms. For further information,contact caretakers Ken and Roxanna Gifford at 419-263-2113.
DONATES TO NEW PARK – Ethel Jewel, representing RedAngel Pizza, presents a donation for the new Herb Monroe Com-munity Park to Ron Williamson, fundraising chair and director of the food service program at the Paulding County Senior Cen-ter. Donations can be mailed to: Friends of the Paulding Cham-ber Inc., Attn: Leadership In Action Program, P.O. Box 237,Paulding OH 45879. Please contact Paulding Chamber of Com-merce at 419-399-5215 to learn how to contribute to the project.

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