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Paulding County Progress October 20, 2013

Paulding County Progress October 20, 2013

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Fall Car Care
– Special section
 Wayne Trace,Paulding schoolnewsletters
Look inside!
Special salesevents from ...Chief, Menards,Rural King 
AroundPaulding County 
‘Beacon of Hope’ hospicedinner planned
ANTWERP – Comm-unity Health Professionalsof Paulding will host its an-nual dinner/auction andHospice-Beacon of Hopeevent on Saturday, Nov. 2 ata new location this year – Grant’s Catering, 503 E.Canal St., Antwerp.The dinner begins at 6p.m. followed by a presenta-tion of a lighthouse in mem-ory of patients and familiescared for by hospice in thepast year.Live and silent auctionswill begin at 7 p.m. and in-clude a variety of donateditems.Dinner tickets are on salenow at the CommunityHealth Professionals’ office,250 Dooley Dr., Suite A,Paulding, for $20 each or atable of six for $100. Also,50/50 tickets may also bepurchased.Proceeds from the eventbenefit the visiting nursesand hospice patient carefund. For more information,call 419-399-4708.
Auxiliary to holdsoup supper 
JUNCTION – TheAuglaize Township FireDepartment Auxiliary willbe holding a soup supper from 4-7 p.m. Saturday,Nov. 2.They will be serving chili,chicken noodle and beansoup, sloppy Joes, turkey,hot dogs and chili dog sand-wiches, coleslaw, apple-sauce, desserts, lemonade,punch and coffee.A free-will offering willbe accepted. The AuglaizeFire Station is located at thecorner of SR 637 and Road169.
Thanks to you ...
We’d like to thank 
of Oakwood for subscribing to the
By NANCY WHITAKER Progress Staff Writer
PAULDING – The John Paulding HistoricalSociety will host its annual Festival of Trees Nov. 14-17. Hours for the festival are:Thursday, Friday and Saturday, 9 a.m.-8 p.m.;and Sunday, 11 a.m.-5 p.m. The theme will be“Let it Snow”There will be approximately80 trees decorated this year.Several participants returnedfrom last year, plus more newones. Collections and displaysalso will be on view throughoutthe main room, along with thetrees. Three buildings will bedecorated.Making its second appear-ance this year is theRemembrance Tree. Stars witha loved one’s name on it will besold for $1 and placed on the12-foot tree. To pre-order starsfor the Remembrance Tree, please send themoney, the name of the donor and who the star is in memory of to: JPHS, Remembrance Tree,P.O. Box 93, Paulding OH 45879.The “inside barn,” located just to the east of the main building, also will be decked out.Ornamented trees, a nativity scene collectionand the log cabin in the barn will also betrimmed. Returning this year in Barn 2 is the oldLatty Depot.A silent auction will be going on with itemsdonated by various businesses. Bidding on theitems will close at 4 p.m. on Sunday and you donot have to be present to win.There will also be raffle tickets available towin an Ohio State basket.Also, the Talking Tree, which is always a de-light for the children, will be there at varioustimes all four days.Be sure to make your selection for thePeople’s Choice Award, which is voted on withmoney. One-half of the proceeds from the win-ning tree will go to the sponsor and the other half will go to the museum.
THURSDAY 9 a.m.-8 p.m.
Returning againthis year is the chili cook-off. Just bring in a potof chili and the contest will begin at 4:30 p.m.when the judges make their decision on the win-ner. Supper will begin at 5 p.m. Special enter-tainment will be provided by the OakwoodCommunity Band at 7 p.m.
FRIDAY 9 a.m.-8 p.m.
There is a bake sale beginning at 9 a.m. Get an early start and buysome Christmas goodies to enjoy.Lunch will be served 11 a.m.-2 p.m. OnFriday night from 4:30-7 p.m., a baked potato bar will be available for afreewill donation. On the menuwill be baked potatoes with allthe toppings, dessert and bever-ages.In the evening at 7 p.m., theDivine Mercy Choir will sing.
SATURDAY 9 a.m.-8 p.m.
From 9-11 a.m., Santa Clauswill be coming to talk with thekids and get their Christmaswish lists.A light brunch will beserved and children can gettheir pictures taken with Santafor a donation.Lipp’s Greyhounds will be making an ap- pearance from 9-noon on Saturday morning.Also on Saturday kids can enjoy making agingerbread house and decorating cookies.Food will be served from noon until 6 p.m.
Atnoon through the lunch hour, Danielle Stollerwill be performing.
All is available for a freewilldonation. Brian Holbrooks will entertain with bluegrass music at 3 p.m.Entertainment for the evening beginning at 5 p.m. will be Nancy Whitaker on the piano.
SUNDAY 11 a.m.-4 p.m.
A brunch will beserved from 11 a.m.-1 p.m. with casseroles andall types of goodies for a freewill donation.Kenzie Clemens will be performing at 1 p.m.and Olga Kipp will perform at 2 p.m.Admission is free, but donations to the his-torical society are welcome. Proceeds from theevent will go to the John Paulding HistoricalSociety.Committee member Rose Munger said,“Over 4,000 came through the museum lastyear and we hope to top that this year.”The Festival of Trees committee includeRose Munger, Gene Olwin, Jean Schooley, LynCollis, Jane Stouffer, Kay Bromgean, EileenKochensparger and Mary Friend.
 VOL. 139 NO. 10PAULDING, OHIO 419-399-4015www.progressnewspaper.orgWEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 30,2013ONE DOLLARUSPS 423620
facebook.com/pauldingpaper twitter.com/pauldingpaper www.progressnewspaper.org 
Festival of  Trees: “Let it Snow”
 Thursday-Sunday, Nov. 14-17
 John Paulding Historical SocietyMuseum in Paulding 
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Paulding County Progress
Jane Stouffer and Rose Munger show off the decorated stage for the upcoming Festival of Trees. The theme this year is “Let it Snow” and will be held Nov. 14-17.
‘Let It Snow’ all the way to the Festival of Trees
By NANCY WHITAKER Progress Staff Writer
PAULDING – This year, Northwestern Ohio Com-munity Action Commission(NOCAC) will be sponsor-ing the Christmas For Kids program.The program coordinatesefforts with radio stationMIX 98.1, which has beenworking many years with the program to ensure childrenhave a merrier Christmas.The dates and times to fillout applications for assis-tance have been set. The twodays to apply at PauldingCounty Senior Center will be:Monday, Nov. 11, 8a.m.-4:30 p.m.Thursday, Nov. 14,4:30-7:30 p.m.Applicants needing assis-tance will need to bring a picture ID, a utility bill as proof of residence in thecounty and custodial papersif applicable. One applica-tion per household will be permitted.“I am very excited be-cause this year we are part-nering with Sheriff JasonLanders and the PauldingCounty Sheriff’s Office,”said Becky Michael, com-munity service worker for Paulding County NOCAC.“We will be coordinating our  pick up and storing items attheir facility. I am so thank-ful they partnered with us.”Michael went on to say,“Last year, we helped 250families and which includedover 600 children. I antici- pate even a higher number this year.” NOCAC will be workingwith Rick Small and 98.1with the live on-air toy drive.The 19th annualChristmas For Kids 2013campaign kicks off Nov. 1 inDefiance. This will be arecord year, as far as loca-tions are concerned. The first“live drive” in PauldingCounty for toys and cash be-gins on Nov. 2. Help “Sharethe Love” with ChristmasFor Kids.Live drives in PauldingCounty include:Nov. 2, 9-11 a.m., Chief SupermarketNov. 8, 11 a.m.-1 p.m.,Paulding SubwayNov. 9, 9-11 a.m., Chief SupermarketNov. 14, 7-9 a.m.,MaraMart, PauldingNov. 19, 7-9 a.m.,Wayne Trace SchoolsNov. 21, 7-9 a.m.,Divine Mercy SchoolNov. 25, 10 a.m.-1 p.m.,downtown PauldingDec. 3, 11 a.m.-1 p.m.,Williamson Insurance inPayne.Watch the
andcheck our Facebook page atwww.facebook.com/pauld-ingpaper for updates and re-minders.
Christmas For Kids sign-up datesare approaching 
From Staff Reports
ANTWERP – A fiery two-vehi-cle semi crash on U.S. 24 hasclaimed the life of one man and in- jured another.The highway remained closedTuesday morning for cleanup andwas not set to reopen until Tuesdayafternoon.According to the Van Wert Postof the Ohio Highway Patrol, thecrash occurred about 12:50 a.m.Tuesday, Oct. 29 in the westboundlanes of U.S. 24 between Milepost3 and Ohio 49, west of Antwerp.Czeslaw Szotek, age 53, of Ontario, driving a 2007 Volvo semitractor-trailer, was parked on theside of the road about a foot into theroadway. A second driver, whosename has not been released, also of Ontario, was driving a 2006Freightliner westbound and struck the rear of the parked vehicle. Thesecond semi came to rest in the leftlane.A fire started and both vehicleswere engulfed in flames.The second driver was pro-nounced dead at the scene.Szotek, who was standing out-side his vehicle, was struck in theleg by flying debris and sustainedminor injuries.He has been cited for parking inthe roadway.Diesel fuel spilled, requiringcleanup.Assisting troopers at the scenewere Paulding County Sheriff’sOffice, Paulding County EMA,Antwerp EMS, the county coroner,and fire departments from Crane,Antwerp and Woodburn.
Fiery US 24 crash claims one
5:30-7 p.m.Thursday, Oct. 31 — 
5:30-7 p.m.Thursday, Oct. 31Costume judging at7 p.m. — 
5:30-7:30 p.m.Thursday, Oct. 31Costume judging at theschool at 8 p.m. — 
OTHER Trunk O’ Treat
6-8 p.m.Wednesday, Oct. 30at the Paulding Church of the Nazarene parking lot.Dress up in costume.Trunks of cars and truck  beds will be decorated toentice kids to come for treats.
 Trick-or-Treat times
2A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, October 30, 2013
PAULDING – On Oct. 23, the PauldingCounty Sheriff’s Office dog warden conduct-ed a cruelty to animals investigation. This in-vestigation developed into the service of asearch warrant issued at 11025 Road 71,Paulding.During the execution of the search, 14 neg-lected dogs were taken from the home, ac-cording to Sheriff Jason Landers. The dogswere transported to the Paulding County DogKennel where they began treatment.Dog Warden Deputies Rassman andShuherk, along with volunteer citizens, fed,watered and bathed the dogs. These dogs wereall seen by Dr. Bowman and her staff at thePaulding Animal Clinic the following day.The owner of the residence, Sylvia Bair, age63, has been cooperative with authoritiesthroughout the investigation.The dogs are in the process of being rescuedat this time.A report will be forwarded to the PauldingCounty Prosecutor’s Office to be reviewed for  possible criminal charges against the responsi- ble person(s), as this investigation is ongoing.“Deputy Rassman and Deputy Shuherk were outstanding acting swiftly in this investi-gation. My entire staff that day got behind thedog wardens and assisted,” Landers said.“And I appreciate Ms. Bair realizing therewas a problem and cooperating with mystaff.”White said, “They are veryexcited to have a bigger placeand the move will be an excit-ing transition for them.”The village plans on doingsome work on the main build-ing facing Main Street next tothe Kiwanis. Plans are to getnew awnings and have theminstalled, as well as some painting and fixing up.Village administrator HarryWiebe said, “It is very fortu-itous that everyone workedtogether so that the villagecould make this move, whichwill allow us to house all of our utility equipment.“Plus,” added Wiebe, “ithelped to fill up empty build-ings.”village officials and asked if they had any interest in pur-chasing any of the buildings.White said, “JimStykemain and Foltz Realtywere very good and nice towork with and we feel we gota nice building for a good price.”The village currently storesits vehicles at the old fire sta-tion on North Williams Street,across from Arandas restau-rant, and some are stored atthe cemetery.Plans also include remov-ing the old steel building from behind the fire station.The village plans to be inits new establishment by thefirst of the year.
By NANCY WHITAKER Progress Staff Writer
PAULDING – The Villageof Paulding recently pur-chased two buildings that willhouse their trucks, backhoe,snow plows, utility vehiclesand tools.Mayor Greg White said,“This was a good decision for us to buy the buildings, be-cause now we have the roomto store all of the village vehi-cles. We can also have our tools and everything togeth-er.”Stykemain Chevrolet builta new facility on US 127,leaving their former down-town buildings empty. JimStykemain approached thePEORIA, Ill. – The Napoleon, Defiance &Western Railway, a Pioneer Railcorp subsidiary, hascompleted a major rehab project that will allow allshippers on the line to routetraffic via both CSXTransportation and Norfolk Southern.Mike Carr, president andCEO of Pioneer Railcorp,said, “After purchasing thisline in December 2012, amajor priority was to rehabseveral miles of previouslyinoperable track betweenDefiance and Cecil. In doingso, we are now able to offer our eastern shippers NS ac-cess via Woodburn, Ind. andour western shippers CSXTaccess via Defiance, Ohio.”This rail line traversesnorthern Paulding County,through the communities of Antwerp and Cecil.Carr continued, “The OhioRailroad Commission wasinstrumental in the rehab process and shares our visionfor the NDW’s future. Allcurrent shippers should bene-fit immediately from thiscompetitive access and mul-tiple Class 1 connections area necessity to participate inmajor industrial development projects going forward. Thecombination of industrial de-velopment sites, local sup- port and 4 lane highway ac-cess puts us in position to at-tract major industries thatwould add jobs to a growingregion.”Pioneer Railcorp, an Iowacorporation, is a railroadholding company that ownsshortline railroads and sever-al other railroad related busi-nesses including a railroadequipment company and acontract switching servicescompany. Railroad trans- portation is provided by theCompany’s wholly-ownedshortline railroad sub-sidiaries. Pioneer Railcorpwholly-owned subsidiariescollectively handle 25 railoperations in 14 states withover 600 miles of track serv-ing over 100 customers.For more information, visitwww.pioneer-railcorp.com.
facebook.com/pauldingpaper twitter.com/pauldingpaper www.progressnewspaper.org 
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. . . . . . . . . . . . . Publisher 
 Advertising - dnutter@progressnewspaper.org 
Melinda Krick. . . . . . . . . . . . . . Editor 
News - progress@progressnewspaper.org Ruth Snodgrass. . . . . . . . . . . . . Circulationsubscription@progressnewspaper.org 
USPS 423620
Entered at the Post Office in Paulding,Ohio, as 2nd class matter. Subscriptionrates: $38 per year for mailing addressesin Defiance, Van Wert Putnam and Paulding counties. $46 per year outside these coun-ties; local rate for Militarypersonnel and students.Deadline for display adver-tising 3 p.m. Monday.News deadline 3 p.m. Thursday.
Paulding County Progress
The Village of Paulding bought one of the former Stykemain Chevrolet buildings on thesquare in Paulding. The village will use it as a garage for the utility and street department.
Napoleon, Defiance & Western Railwayrestores competitive interchange access
By JOE SHOUSECorrespondent
PAYNE – With cable serv-ice scheduled to end on Jan.1, Payne Village Councilheard from the village’s cur-rent cable TV representativeduring their regular scheduledmeeting on Monday evening.The council also heard the lat-est inspection results on vil-lage buildings and severalstreet lights were reported asnonfunctioning.Dennis Ziegler from Newwave Communicationswas present to answer ques-tions and inform council why Newwave is ceasing opera-tion in Payne.“It is not economically fea-sible to operate with so fewcustomers. We would need totie in with another route andthe nearest route is in Flora,Ind., which is 150 milesaway,” said Ziegler.With the potential of 900homes, Ziegler said only 139customers in the Payne areaor 16 percent are using thecable service.There have been other cable companies that haveshown some interest in takingover the Payne area, but ac-cording to Ziegler, none have been serious about the oppor-tunity.“We have given 90-day no-tice and we plan to end serv-ice on Jan. 1, 2014,” he said.If no cable company takes Newwave’s place, they willremove all their visible equip-ment and cable.All the buildings under the jurisdiction of the villagewere inspected in the last fewweeks. “They all seem to bein good shape with no major  problems,” said CouncilmanBill Childs. The fire house isin need of lighted exit signs,which have been ordered.Street lights reported notworking and needed repairedare located on Carlisle Street,Plainfield Drive, and inJacobs Point.A resolution to amend ap- propriations for the policefund in order to pay Ohio po-lice and fire and health insur-ance premiums was presentedas an emergency and was passed unanimously.Zoning inspector Tom Sinnreported that he had author-ized two fence permits andtwo building permits. Sinnalso issued a seven-day verbalfor a junk car illegally parked.Street repair continuesthroughout the village with patching and crack filling.Street grinding is scheduledon Ohio 49 and Ohio 613.
Payne continues to lookfor cable TV service
The following are some of the more frequently usedHalloween images and thetruth behind these oft-misin-terpreted decorations.
Bats – 
Dracula can trans-form into a vampire bat andsneak inside of a home unseen,correct? Many people fear batsunnecessarily, and not just for their connection to horror folk-lore. Bats are small mammals,and the only mammals capableof sustained flight. Roughly 70percent of bats are insectivores,and they can be quite helpful tohave around. Bats begin to takeflight at dusk and eat millionsof insects, including peskymosquitoes.But many bats eat fruit. Afew species, like vampire bats,do feed on blood, but largely prefer blood from other ani-mals and occasionally birds.While vampire bats can feedon the blood of humans, suchinstances are rare, and a personwould have to be sleepingwhere the bats live.
Wolves – 
Wolves commu-nicate through a soulful howl,and such howls are often heardin horror films, which hashelped paint a scary picture of wolves. But wolves often havemore to fear from humans thanvice versa. According to
 National Geographic
, graywolves that once populatedlarge portions of NorthAmerica, Europe and Asiawere hunted to near extinctionMany wolves are highlygregarious animals that prefer to interact with other membersof their pack and are not actu-ally dangerous to humans, de-spite how they are portrayed inmovies.
Spiders – 
Large webs wait-ing at the ready to ensnare prey is imagery common tohorror movies. Many peoplefear spiders and other insects,and while all spiders havevenom that they inject when biting their prey, few spidershave bites that are consideredserious and potentially fatal tohumans. The Black Widow,Brown Widow, BrownRecluse, Funnel Web, andBrazilian Wandering spidersare considered some of themore deadly.In many instances, spidersare beneficial insects to havearound the yard and even inthe home because they can eatother unsavory pests.
Ravens – 
These large, black  birds are often associated with bad omens, and some see themas harbingers of death. Butsuch associations are simplyfiction. Ravens are the largest birds in the crow family andfeed on a wide array of foods,including carrion. These birdsare considered the most intelli-gent birds, capable of learningand logic.
Halloween symbols revealed 
Paulding Village purchases Stykemain building 
County officials investigatealleged animal cruelty 
Did you know....
 Medical Connection
u n
A BUCK FOR A BUCKET – Rose Kever from Antwerp has a “bucket list” and hunting for deer was one of the items on her list. Two of her friends, Amy Scott and Laurence GoingsSr., took her out to bowhunt. Rose loved it. She is 68 years old. “I hope you can put this inthe paper to let others know you’re never too old to do anything. JUST DO IT,” said Amy.THE PAULDING COUNTY PROGRESS GOES TO ALASKA – Gary and Judy Frederick of Oakwood were treated by their children to a 12-day trip to Alaska in honor of their 50th wed-ding anniversary. They went to several points of interest andthen took a seven-day cruise and viewed Hubbard Glacier and Glacier Bay. They also enjoyed several extra excursions.Their source for exclusive Paulding County news? The
Paulding County Progress
! Are you headed to some distant,exotic destination? Take the
along with your cam-era and send a photo and a little information about your tripto progress@progressnewspaper.org.
the Auglaize Country Club.He was a former member of the Lions Club and PauldingChamber of Commerce. Hewas very active in the Pauld-ing United Methodist Church,where he held many offices.Robert and his wife, Mar- jorie, were the 2008 grandmarshals of the John Pauld-ing Days Parade.He is survived by his wife,Marjorie Gorman, Paulding;a daughter, Lou Ann (Joe)Martin, Eugene, Ore.; twosons, Greg R. Gorman andJeff Gorman, both of Pauld-ing; two grandchildren; andeight great-grandchildren.He was preceded in death by three brothers, John,Charles and Fred Gorman;and two sisters, Doris Gor-man and Thelma Keller.Funeral services were heldFriday, Oct. 25 at PauldingUnited Methodist Churchwith the Rev. Ben Lowell of-ficiating. Burial was in BlueCreek Cemetery with militarygraveside rites conducted byVFW Post #587. Den Herder Funeral Home, Paulding, wasin charge of arrangements.In lieu of flowers, the fam-ily requests donations madeto Paulding United MethodistChurch.Online condolences may besent to www.denherderfh.com.
ASHEVILLE, N.C. – For-mer Paulding and Kalida res-ident Raymond H. Stults Jr.,age 77, died Monday, Oct. 21at the John F. Keever SolaceCenter, Asheville.He was born on Oct. 8,1936 in Paulding County, theson of Raymond and MarthaW. (Barnes) Stults. On April7, 1957, he married BettyAnn Forney, who survives.He was previously a truck driver for Beal Trucking.He is survived by his wife,Betty, of Asheville; two sons,Jon “Eric” Stults of Asheville, and Michael(April) Stults, Springhill,Fla.; two daughters, Debra(Jerry) Goings of Cloverdaleand Lisa Ann Stults,Asheville; 10 grandchildren;and 11 great-grandchildren.He was preceded in death by his parents and a brother,John C. Stults.Funeral services were heldSaturday, Oct. 26 at DenHerder Funeral Home, Pauld-ing. Burial was in Cooper Cemetery, Paulding County.In lieu of flowers, the fam-ily requests donations bemade to hospice.Online condolences may besent to www.denherderfh.com.
PAULDING – Robert E.Gorman, age 94, died Mon-day, Oct. 21, 2013 at his resi-dence.He wasborn Oct.22, 1918in JacksonTownship,WhiteCounty,Ind., theson of Thomas E. and Wanda(Caughell) Gorman. On April22, 1939, he married MarjorieAnn Albery, who survives,He was a WWII US Armyveteran, earning two BronzeStars. He was owner/operator of R.E. Gorman InsuranceAgency, retiring in 1987; amember of the BuckeyeUnion Insurance Companyfor 67 years; a life member and former chaplain of VFWPost #587, conducting over 1,000 funerals; former mem-ber of Payne American Le-gion; and a former Mason.He was a member of theOhio Independent InsuranceAgents Association; PauldingCounty Independent Insur-ance Agents; RNC precinctcommitteeman; and the orig-inal builder and organizer for 
October 30, 2013
Paulding County Progress - 3A
Updated weekdays at www.progressnewspaper.org 
The Amish Cook
By: Lovina Eicher
help out a lot. We can’t com- plain as God gives us many blessings. How thankful wecan be to have a place to liveand plenty of food in thehouse. It makes us appreciateit all the more.One Sunday afternoon werecently walked back to seewhere Joe and the boys set uphis tree stand in our neigh- bor’s woods. It was an inter-esting nature walk. It is a little bit hilly, but Joe and the boyscleared a nice path to walk.Loretta, 13, has a hard timegetting up the hills. Ben- jamin, 14, and Joseph, 11,hooked arms with her on ei-ther side and helped her getup the hilly areas.They also helped her get upin Joe’s tree stand which is 15feet high. She was glad to beable to sit up there awhile, al-though she was worn outuntil we came back home.Things the rest of us take for granted are so hard for her todo. Do we appreciate our good health enough?Having handicapped chil-dren makes you notice otherswith disabilities a lot moreand be able to feel for them.God has a purpose for every-thing and I try to help encour-age Loretta all I can.She has days when she getsso frustrated. It is hard on her when people stare at her Oct. 18 - Today is Eliza- beth’s friend, Timothy’s, birthday. Happy birthdaywishes go to him! We weregoing to take supper to Tim-othy’s house tonight, but toldhim it’s easier if he wouldcome here instead.Daughter Elizabeth didn’thave to work today, so, weare going to try to make anice cream cake for Timothy.We have never tried it before,so hopefully it will turn outokay. Also on our menu will be either fried or barbecuedchicken and I am not surewhat else we will have yet.Bow season has been in for a while now. This is the firstyear my husband, Joe, hastried bow hunting. He hasn’thad time to go too often yet, but hopes to go tomorrow.Tomorrow is the Eicher re-union on Joe’s dad’s side.Money-wise we will be un-able to attend. It will be inBerne, Ind. at a community building. With gas prices being high, it also makes the prices go up for us when wehire drivers. We had to buyour coal for the winter or atleast some of it, makingthings a little tight right nowwith money. We attended thisreunion three years ago.My husband, Joe, startedworking five days a week atthe factory again which willwhen she tries her best to getup a set of stairs. This is allfor a reason and keeps ushumble. God’s blessings toall!
1/2 cup butter 1-1/4 cups sugar 1 teaspoon vanilla4 eggs, 1 beaten2 cups flour 1 teaspoon baking soda1 teaspoon baking powder 1 cup sour cream16 oz. can pumpkin (1-3/4cups)1 teaspoon pumpkin pie spiceStreusel: 1 cup firmly packed brown sugar, 1/3 cup butter, 2 teaspoons cinnamon,1 cup chopped nutsCream butter, 3/4 cup sugar and vanilla. Add 3 eggs and beat well. Combine flour, baking powder and soda. Adddry ingredients to butter mix-ture, alternately with sour cream. Combine pumpkin, beaten egg, 1/2 cup sugar and pie spice.Spoon 1/2 of batter in9x13-inch pan. Sprinkle 1/2of streusel over batter. Spread pumpkin mixture over streusel. Spread rest of batter over pumpkin mixture. Sprin-kle remaining streusel over top. Bake in slow oven at325° for 50-60 minutes.
Obituaries posted daily 
 Paulding County Progress
 posts obitu-aries daily as we receive them. Check our Website at www.progressnewspaper.org and click on “For the Record.”
610 Walnut StreetOakwood, Ohio419-594-3660
 Full Service Funeral Home Pre-Arrangement Specialists
OFFICE & DISPLAY14793 Road 138Paulding, OH 45879(Charloe Trail)
We specialize inunique and  personalized monuments.
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Frenchie Britt 419-769-2962For Woodburn or AntwerpCall Mike Rohrs 419-506-1024
Call us at 419-399-3887Toll Free1-800-784-5321
To soften the sorrow,To comfort the living,Flowers say it best!
Sat., Nov. 9that 7 pm
at PauldingMovie Theater
 Please show your support! 
Walk to Remember 
Nancy Eagleson
Election Day Pork Roast 
Come Join Us
on Tuesday, November 5
Pork Dinner at 
St. Paul Lutheran Church, Paulding
Sponsored by the Men of St. Paul
Pulled Pork, scalloped potatoes,applesauce, drinks, dessert
Serving 5 –7 pm
Free Will Offering – Carry outs available 
Pet Grooming
Large & Small 
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Residents’ survey tohelp Antwerp developnew comprehensive plan
ANTWERP – The Village of Antwerp isworking on a new comprehensive plan tohelp create a new long-term vision for de-velopment and redevelopment.As most residents know, improvements toUS 24 make the community much more ac-cessible and it has created new developmentopportunities. A new comprehensive planwill help define what residents want thecommunity to look and feel like in the fu-ture.Essential elements of the process beingfollowed to produce this new comprehen-sive plan are opportunities to learn aboutcommunity attitudes. Specifically, compre-hensive plans are typically built uponknowledge of what people who live andwork in a community like, and what theywould like to see change. They are also builton a good understanding of how residentsview growth and perceived ways to helpmake a community more livable and attrac-tive.There will be two primary opportunitiesto weigh in on the development of a newcomprehensive plan for Antwerp.First, a short survey has been developed.This survey can be taken on-line from a link on the municipal web site of villageo-fantwerp.com or at the village’s Facebook  page. Or, go directly to http://www.survey-monkey.com/s/AntwerpComprehensive-PlanSurveyA paper version of the survey is alsoavailable. Once completed. the survey can be dropped off at the following locations:Town Hall – 118 N. Main St.Depot – 503 W. River St.Antwerp Post OfficeVillage PharmacyAntwerp Exchange Bank or mailed to: Village of Antwerp, POBox 1046, Antwerp OH 45813.The survey will end on Nov. 30.Secondly, sometime early in 2014, theVillage of Antwerp will be holding a com-munity planning workshop. Details aboutthis event will be made available as the se-lected date gets closer. It will include a pres-entation of the survey results – but mostimportantly, it will provide greater opportu-nity for people to share opinions and talk about issues and opportunities facing thecommunity.The information gained from the surveyand workshop will provide essential infor-mation that will help shape how the newcomprehensive plan is being drafted. Oncea draft is completed, it will be shared withthe community before it is considered for adoption by the planning commission andvillage council.Questions may be directed to village ad-ministrator Sara Keeran, 419-258-2371 or antadmin@frontier.com.
WT board okays bus purchase
HAVILAND – The WayneTrace School board met onOct. 14. The board met in ex-ecutive session for severalhours prior to the regular meet-ing to consider employment of a district employee or official.Introduced were new staff members, Allyssa Alvarez,Grover Hill first grade teacher,and Ann Wieland, Grover Hill,music teacher.The following items wereapproved under the consentagenda:• to accept a $10,000 dona-tion from the WT AthleticBoosters for the asphalt work done at the football field andthe track and field complex andto thank the booster club for thedonation.approved a surety bondfor Mike Marbaugh, interimtreasurer.authorized the purchase oa 2015 Blue Bird All AmericanBus from Cardinal Bus Sales ata total cost less trade-in of $85,152.• overnight trips for the highschool marketing class toChicago and FFA trip toLouisville, Lexington and Indi-anapolis.• approved the following policy: The Wayne TraceBoard of Education may give preference to current demo-cratically elected board of edu-cation members who meet theoutlined qualifications of a ca-reer center board of educationmember and desire to serve on both the Wayne Trace and Van-tage boards.Superintendent Steve Arnoldreported the following:• The Race to the Top inser-vice was reviewed as well asthe SLO and OTES processes.The Straight A grant applica-tion was detailed.There is a temporary delayin finding a replacement to di-rect the fall play. Also, the op-tion of hiring additional staff for the technology departmentwas discussed.Plans to move forwardwith an improved cafeteria tro- phy case in the HS/JH build-ing.Employee contributions tothe United Way were noted.The board approved several personnel matters:The resignation of Zack Miller as drama club adviser.FMLA extended leave of absence for Chelsea Miller.Supplemental bus drivingcontract for Deb Bidlack andAlice Wenninger to transportstudents involved in the 21stCentury grant to after school program and other after-schoolactivities.• Classified staff membersfor supplemental positions for the 2013-14 school year – Matt Noggle, head baseball coach;Troy Branch, head high schooltrack and field; Terry Camp- bell, head junior high track andfield; Brian Yenser, assistanthigh school track and field;Amber Showalter, assistantsoftball; Tiffany Goyings-Dar-genson, assistant junior hightrack and field; Don Kipfer, as-sistant junior high track andfield.Certified members fosupplemental positions for the2013-14 school year – Jack Baumle, head softball; TashaStucke, junior varsity softball;Zach Boyer, junior varsity baseball; Annette Sinn, assis-tant high school track and field.Volunteer coaches for 2013-14 – Anita Branch,Chad Critten and John Daw-son, track and field.The board then went intoexecutive session.The next regular meetingwill be Nov. 18 instead of  Nov. 11 due to a schedulingconflict.
PCED hosting Small Business Basics seminar 
PAULDING – The Paulding County Eco-nomic Development office will be hosting aSmall Business Basics Seminar from 9:30-11:30 a.m. Wednesday, Nov. 6.Exploring the possibilities of starting, buy-ing or expanding a business? Small BusinessBasics is a FREE two-hour seminar that willanswer the necessary questions about start-ing, buying or expanding a small business.This seminar will take the confusion out of your efforts and help you to avoid costly mis-takes and unnecessary steps.Learn the basics of name registration, li-censing, taxes, zoning, business entities, em-ployees, insurance, financing, businessplanning and more.The seminar is presented by MerryBeavers, director at NW Small Business De-velopment Center located in Defiance. Pre-registration is required by calling419-782-6270 or e-mail RSVP tonwsbdc@defiance-county.com.Jerry L. Zielke, PCED director, said thatthis is an outstanding seminar for anyonethinking about starting, buying or expandinga small business.For any additional questions, contact thePCED office at 419-399-8282.
Divine Mercy to holdbazaar and craft sale
PAULDING – The Divine MercyCatholic Church will be having a bazaar andcraft sale from 9 a.m.-7 p.m. Thursday, Nov.7, in the church basement.Lunch will be served from 10:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. and supper will be served from 4-7 p.m. The menu includes chili and chickennoodle soup, ham and chicken sandwiches,hot dogs, taco salad and pie. Crafts and baked goods also will be for sale.The church is located at 314 N. Main St.,Paulding.

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