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Paulding County Progress March 26, 2014

Paulding County Progress March 26, 2014

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INSIDE:
 
2013-14All-County Wrestling Team
 
 Annual ‘KidsDesign An Ad’
 
Look inside!
Special salesevents from ...Chief, Menards,Rural Energy,
LelandSmithIns.
AroundPaulding County 
WT specialboard meeting 
HAVILAND – TheWayne Trace LocalSchools Board of Education will hold a spe-cial board meeting at 6:30a.m. Thursday March 27 inthe administration officeconference room for thepurpose of passing a reso-lution to extend the schoolday.
Preschool story time April 1
PAULDING – Only twomore months to go of pre-school storytimes at thehistoric Carnegie library inPaulding. Kooky Kirk willbe “buzzing” around dur-ing a bee-themed storytimeon April 1 at 1 p.m. Duringstorytime, Children are ex-posed to wonderful books,fun crafts and a yummysnack.Storytimes are held atthe main library every firstand third Tuesday throughMay at 1 p.m. Call theChildren’s Room at 419-399-2032 for more info.
Blood drives set
Two American RedCross blood drives arescheduled in PauldingCounty:Friday, April 4 from 8a.m.-1 p.m. at AntwerpHigh School gym, locatedat 303 S. Harrmann Roadin Antwerp.Friday, April 11 from2-7 p.m. at Vancrest of Payne, located at 650 N.Main St. in Payne.To donate, call 1-800-RED CROSS (1-800-733-2767) or visit redcross-blood.org.
Thanks to you ...
We’d like to thank
JoanSheets
of New Haven for subscribing to the
 Progress!
PP
 AULDING AULDING
 CC
OUNTY OUNTY 
 VOL. 139 NO. 31PAULDING, OHIO 419-399-4015www.progressnewspaper.orgWEDNESDAY, MARCH 26, 2014 ONE DOLLARUSPS 423620
facebook.com/pauldingpaper twitter.com/pauldingpaper www.progressnewspaper.org 
PP
ROGRESSROGRESS
See
REPAIRS,
 page 2ASee
MILLIE,
 page 2A
The ‘Nice’ story of ‘Married to Millie’ 
Herb and au-thor Jane Niceshare a momentat a social event.She interviewedhim nearly everyFriday for 10years to write hisnewly publishedbiography.
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Jane Nice is theauthor of thebook
Married toMillie: TheHumble Life of Herb Monroe
. Thebook is an inspi-rational biographyabout Paulding’sbeloved HerbMonroe and wife,Millie. The bookcover, designedby Herb’s grand-daughter, showsHerb and Millie ontheir wedding dayin 1940.
f all people, I feel so humble that you would do this.I’m a poor subject,” said Herb Monroe, as author Jane Nice was working on his biography.
Almost everyone from Paulding is fa-miliar with the name “Herb Monroe.”Those who knew Herb were impacted byhis humility, compassion and sense of humor.“Herb Monroe was locally famous, not because of big accomplishments, but be-cause he loved people,” Nice said. Henever sought recognition, but consideredeach honor he received as “mountain topexperiences,” which came when he need-ed to get through life’s troubles. Nice’s book is titled
 Married to Millie:The Humble Life of Herb Monroe
. Milliewas Herb’s beloved wife who passedaway in 1997 from Alzheimer’s Disease.The inspirational book details their livesfollowing the couple from the time theymet until Herb’s passing on 11-11-11 atthe age of 98.Herb Monroe grew up on a farm incentral Ohio and was taught the value of hard work. He had always been interestedin electricity and had the desire to becomean electrical engineer. He attended a lib-eral arts college which really did not offer that type of class, so he majored in physics.He worked after college for FarmBureau Rural Electric helping set up elec-tricity in rural areas.Herb met lovely Millie, his bride-to-bein 1938 at a church hot dog roast. Milliewas very classy and had gone to secretar-ial school, He was immediately takenwith her poise and beauty and she by hiscaring and great attributes. Herb said thatthrough the smoke from the wiener roast,he could tell it was love at first sight.The couple married in 1940 and in1941 moved to Paulding where Herbtook a job as the manager of Paulding-Putnam Electric. They moved in thesummer time and Millie was expecting
 By NANCY WHITAKER • Progress Staff Writer 
O
BY JOE SHOUSESportswriter
ANTWERP – AntwerpHigh School will host thefirst SportONE All-Star Basket  ball Classic onSaturday, April 5.At 6 p.m., seniors repre-senting the three highschools from PauldingCounty and the three highschools from Van WertCounty will band together to form the Ohio squad.Ohio teams will includePaulding, Wayne Trace,Antwerp, Lincolnview, VanWert, and Division IV statechampion Crestview.Their opponent will comefrom across the border rep-resenting Indiana schoolsincluding Adams Central,South Adams, Bellmont, New Haven, Heritage,Eastside and Churubusco.The girls’ contest will tip-off at 6 p.m. followed bythe boys match-up at ap- proximately 8 p.m.Between the two gameswill be a 3-point contest.During halftime of the boys’ game will be a dunk contest.Coaches for the Classicwill be T.J. Hammer for theOhio boys and AdamCentral’s head coach, AaronMcClure.For the girls, Paulding’sLyndsi Shultz will be thehead coach and will be as-sisted by Wayne Tracecoach Bethany Hughes. TheHoosier girls will becoached by Shawn Shearer,head coach from NewHaven.SportONE is sponsoringthe event that Antwerp’sathletic director hopes to bea yearly event. “We have agreat relationship withSportONE and we are ap- preciative of their supportfor this all star game,” DrewAltimus said.Proceeds from the eventwill go toward Antwerpathletics.“We are looking at in-stalling a new scoreboard inthe gym,” according toAltimus. “The new boardwill highlight the players jersey number, the number of points he or she has andthe number of fouls.”Admission to the double-header all-star game is $5.In next week’s
 Pauldin Progress
will be completerosters for all four teamsalong with other statisticsand coaching information.
 Antwerp to hostfirst-ever All-Star Basketball Classic
 Paulding, Van Wert county players to battle Indiana
By JOE SHOUSECorrespondent
With a sigh of relief, thecalendar reminds us thelong-awaited first day of spring has finally arrived.And after enduring a long,cold, snowy winter, it’s nowtime for Paulding Countyvillages to assess how theyfared in what will go downas one of the most challeng-ing winters in history.Snow removal, street re- pairs, potholes, overtime,frozen pipes, and other un-usual hardships and addedexpenses have taxed com-munities since early January.For the village of Oakwood, administrator John Keyes reports that over-all the village is in prettygood shape.“We had two homes thatwere without water due tofrozen lines,” said Keyes.Overall, Keyes believesOakwood escaped withouttoo many potholes or muchovertime; where the villagehas seen an increase is in thesalt usage, fuel costs, andnatural gas bills to heat itsfour buildings.Fiscal Officer SusanBarron has seen a jump inheating the fire house, water  building, EMS building, andthe town hall. “Last year for the three winter months, wespent $5,535 heating the buildings while this year wehave totaled $7,782,” saidBarron.There has been a slight in-crease in road salt and fuelfor its vehicles.The Village of Antwerp islooking at a $40,000 setback when it comes to expensescaused by the winter weath-er.“We’ve had water main breaks, equipment break-downs, and other expensesdue to frozen pipes,” saidAntwerp treasurer LorettaBaker.The village’s front endloader required a major re- pair in the amount of $6,600,
Melting snow leaves behindrepairs, budgetheadaches
 
2A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, March 26, 2014
 
MILLIE
Continued from Page 1A
Your County. Your Newspaper.
Paulding County ProgressPaulding County Progress
“Exclusive Paulding County News”
The luau will feature asteak dinner for $12 or grilledchicken breast dinner for $10.Other items on the menu in-clude a baked potato and afull salad bar. Kids under 12eat free (hot dog and chips).Bring your hula skirts andHawaiian shirts – best dressedwin a trophy.Guests also will have achance to win gifts or cash. A50/50 raffle will be held aswell as a raffle for an iPadMini.Tickets for this year’s Luaufundraiser are available at theUnited Way of PauldingCounty, 419-399-8240, or atthe Paulding Eagles, 419-399-3057.PAULDING – The UnitedWay of Paulding County in-vites everyone to attend thisyear’s Luau fundraiser onSaturday, April 5 at thePaulding Eagles, located onWest Perry Street in Paulding.which was not budgeted.Appropriations for snow re-moval, salt and grit was set at$4,500 while the village hasspent nearly $10,000. A non- budgeted item addressed bythe village was icing in thewater tower due to malfunc-tioning sensors in the tank thatmeasure the water level.Repair on the tower totaled$3,500.Water lines under Ohio 49froze, causing residents to nothave water and forcing the vil-lage to close the highway for aday in order to make necessaryrepairs. The non-budgeted re- pair was $4,003.Like the other villages with-in the county, Payne isequipped to manage their win-ter issues when it comes tosnow removal. However, thisyear, the challenge to stayabove the task was often times beyond their capabilities.“We had to contract out for some of our snow removal. Inaddition to our own depart-ment working, we also paid anadditional $5,487 for snow re-moval by outside contractors,”said Fiscal Officer CherylHalter.The job of snow removaland keeping the streets clear required 100 extra-man hours.“We know we have pot-holes that will need repaired.We are scheduled to havesome of our streets sealed and paved later this spring and wehope to take care of the pot-hole problem at that time,”said Mayor Terry Smith.Last Wednesday’s quick snowstorm that dumped over seven inches of snow in thearea was the worst snowstormof the winter season, accord-ing to Paulding street supervi-sor Jerry Smith.“It was quick and a very wetsnow that delivered another challenge for our equipmentand manpower,” said Smith.Paulding’s four-man crewand its four trucks can usuallyclear the village in six to eighthours. “I know the public isgetting tired of all the snowand to be honest we are gettingtired of cleaning the streets, but it’s our job and overall Ithink we have done a good job,” said Smith.Although the plowing sea-son is winding down, it is im- portant to remove vehiclesfrom the streets in order toclear the snow properly.“With so much snow, resi-dents often times will havetheir driveways cleaned, al-lowing snow to blow right back out into the streets andcausing more problems,” saidvillage administrator HarryWiebe. The administrator went on to comment on howPaulding snow removal has been superior compared toother communities similar insize to Paulding.The village encountered be-tween 10 and 12 frozen serv-ice lines. These lines run be-tween the main to the shut off valve in the street right-of-way.“To give you an idea howthe long periods of cold tem- peratures effect the lines, wehad a dozen this year and inthe past 15 years we had one,”said Smith.There have been a fewwater main breaks with thefrost line penetrating theground by as much as threefeet. The repair of water main breaks have been a little moretime consuming due to thefrozen ground.“Because of the frozenground and needing a jack-hammer to break through thearea in question, it often timestakes longer to determinewhere the actual break is locat-ed,” said Smith.Concerning costs, hours onthe job, and assistance, the vil-lage has encountered its shareof increased expenses. In2012-13 there were 90 hoursof overtime issued for snowand ice control while this year the number of hours increasedto 380.Cost of salt has nearly dou- bled from $6,000 last year to$10,000 so far in 2013-14.There was no outside con-tract for assistance concerningdowntown snow removal in2012-13; however, the villagehas spent $10,800 this year.Potholes will be an immedi-ate issue once the weather warms up and the existingwater is eliminated from theholes. “Once the water is outand the temperatures consis-tently get to the upper 20s wewill be able to fill the pot-holes,” said Wiebe.Wiebe went on to say howthe street department employ-ees, while working on snowremoval and other issues, haveother continuing responsibili-ties such as digging graves.“These long extended coldspells have been tough on theequipment as well as the crewworking outside in the ele-ments,” he said.“It’s been a long, tough win-ter and we are all looking for-ward to spring. I want to thank everyone for their patienceand for those who removedtheir cars from the streets sowe could do our job,” saidSmith.will tentatively be completed by this summer; however,there is a $5 savings if you re-serve your copy early.To pre-order the book sendchecks to Mile From TownPress, P.O. Box 86, Paulding,Ohio, 45879. The price is$26.76 until June 1. but lived for the moment.Herb Monroe’s contribu-tions to the community are being recognized by a park which is currently under con-struction and will be calledThe Herb Monroe Com -munity Park.The book
 Married to Millie
their first son, Daniel.The weather was hot, theydid not know a lot of peopleand both missed their nativecounties and home. Milliewas miserable. Herb made apromise to her that theywould only stay in Pauldingfor five years. Needless to say, they re-mained in Paulding and be-came parents of three sons.It was very important to getelectricity into the rural areasas WWII became a reality.With electrification, farmerswere able to produce milk andfood more effectively. In fact,Nice said that had it not beenfor the rural areas beinghooked up to electricity,America probably could nothave won the war.In 1949, Herb and Millielost their oldest son, Danny, ina drowning accident. Theystruggled with their loss, butthe Paulding communityshowed an outpouring of sup- port and love for the family.Herb and Millie becamemembers of the FirstPresbyterian Church wherehe sang in the choir. Herb wasactive in many clubs and or-ganizations, but always hadtime for a smile and time toask how you were.One club the Monroes wereactive in was the SchoonersClub. This was a church or-ganization and was activefrom 1943-1993. Herb con-tinued to work for Paulding-Putnam until he retired in1978 and then worked part-time for another 23 years.Jane Nice met Herb andMillie in 1992 when her fam-ily attended the FirstPresbyterian Church. Janeand her husband were greetedwarmly by Herb. Millie wasnicely dressed and very digni-fied. Nice soon picked up thatMillie was suffering fromAlzheimer’s Disease.However, Herb always keptMillie well cared for andmaintained her dignitythroughout her battle with thedreaded disease.Eventually Millie was sentto a nursing home where shelost her battle in January,1997. Herb visited her every-day, took her for hair appoint-ments and above all loved hisMillie unconditionally.His level of caregivingearned him the Ohio FirstLady’s award for Elder Caregiving in December of 1997. In 1998 the PauldingCounty Senior Center held aHerb Monroe Day in hishonor.Jane was intrigued with thisman, his humbleness, and hisways of looking at situations.In 2002, she began her biog-raphy on Herb and named it
 Married to Millie. The Humble Life of Herb Monroe
.She interviewed him everyFriday and Herb got to readmost of the book before hisdeath. He said, “God is work-ing this thing out. To me, itwould seem that you hadenough for about three pagesand that would be it.”Herb lost another son,Glenn, at age 64, in 2010, butstill kept his positive outlook,never fretted about the past,
copyright © 2014 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 
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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
 
REPAIRS
Continued from Page 1A
United Way to host Luau
Herb Monroe was still active in his later years, deliveringMeals on Wheels.
Melinda Krick/
Paulding County Progress
NATURE COLLECTION ON DISPLAY – Last week, a new display case was unveiled at theBlack Swamp Nature Center building in Paulding. It contains a sampling of specimens fromthe collection of the late Homer Price, including bird nests, bird and reptile eggs, animalskulls and journals. He spent most of his life studying and documenting Paulding County’splants and animals. The bulk of Price’s collection is at the John Paulding Historical Society,including taxidermy specimens and journals covering insects, butterflies, snails, birds andmore. SWCD education specialist Mark Holtsberry built the cabinet for the display, which isa joint project with the historical society. From left are Holtsberry; Carole Wood Overmyer of Paulding, a granddaughter of Homer Price; and Kim Sutton, historical society president.Anyone interested in studying Price’s journals, records or specimens should contact thehistorical society.
 
THOMASORTHMAN SR.1934-2014
FORT MYERS, Fla. – Thomas Frank Orthman Sr. passed away at 1:20 p.m.Thursday, Feb. 20.
CRAIG BAILEY1961-2014
PAULDING – Craig T.Bailey, 52, died Sunday,March 16, at Parkview Re-gional Medical Center, FortWayne.He was born on Aug. 18,1961 in Defiance County, theson of the late Thomas andKay (Anderson) Bailey. Heattended Defiance HighSchool and received a bache-lor’s degree from DefianceCollege in 1992. Craig servedhis country in the UnitedStates military until his hon-orable discharge in 1988.Craig was employed by AlexProducts, Paulding, and wasa member of the AmericanLegion and the NRA.Surviving Craig are hisaunts, uncles and cousins andhis best friend, Ken (Joyce)Bland of Paulding.A graveside service will beheld at 1 p.m. Saturday,March 29 at Forest HomeCemetery. Smith & BrownFuneral Home, Hicksville, isin charge of arrangements.Online condolences may beshared at www.smithbrown-funeralhome.com.
ROBERTTARLTON1934-2014
Robert E. “Bob” Tarltondied at 10:05 p.m. Tuesday,March 18 at Lutheran Hospi-tal, Fort Wayne, Indiana.He was born May 15, 1934in Paulding, the son of Charles W. and Mabel M.(Speelman) Tarlton, who are both deceased. On July 3,1952, he married MarianAkom, who preceded him indeath in 2003 after 50 yearsof marriage. He was a U.S.Army veteran of the KoreanConflict and a member of American Legion Post 178 of Van Wert. Bob loved the out-doors and camping, whichhe did until 2013 when hishealth began to fail. He alsolooked forward to going tothe Paulding County Senior Center and to the Porter Auc-tion in Grover Hill on Satur-days.He is survived by hisdaughter, Cheryl Ann(Richard) Burdge of OhioCity; two sons, Kevin Wayne
Wednesday, March 26, 2014Paulding County Progress - 3A
Obituaries 
Updated weekdays at www.progressnewspaper.org 
(Deb) Tarlton and Scott Eu-gene Tarlton, both of Scott;grandchildren, Kandi (Adam)Stripe, Joseph (Renee) Tarl-ton, Mandi (Eric) Dangler and Kendra (David) Wessel;stepgrandchildren, Sarah Bur-dge and Jon Burdge; and15 great-grandchildren. He isalso survived by a sister, Irene“Susie” (John) Thomas of VanWert; a close friend, AnnBigelow; and his dog, Benji.Services were held Satur-day, March 22 at Brickner Funeral Home in Van Wertwith Pastor Terry Martin offi-ciating. Burial was in ScottCemetery, with gravesidemilitary rites conducted bythe Combined Honors Unit of Van Wert American LegionPost 178 and VFW Post5803.Preferred memorials may be made to Paulding CountySenior Center and AmericanLegion Boys State.Condolences may be left atwww.bricknerfuneralhome.com or sent to bricknerfuner-alhome@bright.net.
RICHARDGOINGS1921-2014
PAULDING – Richard J.Goings, age 92, died Thurs-day, March 20 comfortably athis home in Paulding, sur-rounded by family.Richardwas bornJune 18,1921 inPauldingCounty toLula(Vena) andJames Go-ings. Hewas a graduate of PauldingHigh School and a veteran of WWII. After serving hiscountry, he moved to Toledo,where he made his residencefor more than 50 years. In1950, he married Ada E.Glenn, who preceded him indeath. A retiree of the Depart-ment of the Army and theU.S. Postal Service, Richardloved sports and was a greatfan of the Ohio State Buck-eyes. An avid golfer, he was amember of the MidwesternGolf Club and the YoungSenior Bowling Team, bothof Toledo.He is survived by severalnieces and nephews, familyand friends, among them agreat nephew, Allen Davis,Toledo; two nieces, RobertaHardman, Paulding, and Mar-garet Ann Crutchfield, Latty;and a great-niece Tara Ingolof Latty.He also was preceded indeath by his parents; two sis-ters, Alice Crutchfield and aninfant; five brothers, Leo,Howard, Roy, Ray andRobert; one niece and four nephews.Military graveside serviceswill be conducted by VFWPost #587 at 2 p.m. Saturday,March 29 at the Zion BaptistChurch Cemetery, Grover Hill.Visitation will be 11 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturday prior to serv-ices at Den Herder FuneralHome, Paulding.Donations may be made toPaulding County HospitalHome Health Care and Com-munity Health Professionals& Hospice.Online condolences may besent to www.denherderfh.com.
DONALD HOMER 1944-2014
FORT WAYNE – DonaldRay Homer, 69, of FortWayne, passed away Satur-day, March 22.He was born Aug. 31, 1944in Pauldingto the lateWalter andGeorgia(Custer)Homer. Heworked for GeneralElectric before re-tiring after 30 years. He wasa member of Amvets 55 andthe VFW 1421.Surviving are his wife,Joyce Homer; Fort Wayne;daughter, Maria (Ralph) Cle-venger; New Haven; step-daughters, Virginia (Bob)Monhollen of Payne, Cynthia(Larry Ketzler) Hale, NewHaven, Suzan (Clem) Drey-fus of Fort Wayne andTheresa (Dewayne) Sarrazin; New Haven; sister, ConniePolanco, Payne; and severalgrandchildren and great-grandchildren.He was preceded in death by a son, Donnie Homer Jr.;stepson, Victor Shaffer; and brother, Tyrone Homer.Visitation will be from 2-4and 6-8 p.m. Wednesday,March 26 at Klaehn, Fahl &Melton Funeral Home, Win-chester Road Chapel, 6424Winchester Road. Burial will be in Wiltsie Cemetery at alater date.For online condolences, please visit www.klaehn-fahlmeltonfunerals.com.
 
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The Amish Cook
By: Lovina Eicher
8 a.m. The rest of the chil-dren get up and after check-ing the messages on the phone we find out school has been canceled. It is a whiteworld outside and still blow-ing snow. Right now it seemsimpossible that spring beginsnext week. We are still adjusting to thetime change as well. The boys go do the morningchores. I fry pon hoss, makecoffee soup and eggs for  breakfast. We have severalmore pans left of pon hossand it seems they are stillhungry for it every time Imake it.10:30 a.m. Dishes arewashed and floors swept.Verena, 16, and Loretta, 13,clean out the closet in Lorettaand Lovina’s bedroom. Ben- jamin, 14, goes outside toshovel snow. Joseph, 11, Lov-ina, 9, and Kevin, 8, help memix up some noodles.We put 36 eggs into noodles,then let the dough set for awhile in airtight containers tokeep it moist. Our neighbor,Lila, stops in to get eggs.1 p.m. Verena makes grilledcheese and eggs for everyone’slunch. They are done with theclosest upstairs. They alsocleaned out the dresser drawersin that bedroom. We are stillworking on the noodles, buttake time to eat lunch.3:30 p.m. Elizabeth and3:15 a.m. Time to start an-other day. I pack my husbandJoe’s lunch while he getsready for work.3:50 a.m., Joe left for work.It is raining outside.4:45 a.m. Daughters Liz,19, and Susan, 18, pack their lunches and get ready for work. It is really snowing andthe ground is already coveredwith quite a few inches of snow. It is windy, so our driveway is drifting shut withthe blowing snow.5:15 a.m. Elizabeth andSusan leave for the RV fac-tory. Susan seems to be ad- justing well to her job and anew schedule. They work indifferent areas of the factory,so they don’t always gethome at the same time. Icatch up on reading the dailynewspaper and
The Budget 
.6 a.m. Time to get the chil-dren up for school. After tak-ing a look outside at theweather, we go check our  phone for messages. Schoolhas called saying there is atwo-hour delay. Most of thechildren go back to bed, ex-cept Lovina stays up. I read while she puts to-gether beads. She has a kitthat has all kind of beads andshe makes different kinds of crafts with it. She is also re-ally enjoying making thingsout of plastic canvas and isvery creative.Susan come home from work.We are putting the rest of thenoodles through the cutter onthe noodle maker. The childrenenjoy helping make noodles.We have an eight-quart and asix-quart table set up to put thenoodles on to dry for a week. I put cheesecloth over them sodust can’t get on them. Thecheesecloth is thin enough thatthey can still dry.4 p.m. Joe is home fromwork. The boys and Joe go dothe evening chores and Joetakes care of the stove. Thegirls and I make mashed pota-toes, beef and noodles and pork and beans for supper.6 p.m. Time to eat supper.8 p.m. Everyone is cleanedup and ready to relax.God’s blessings to all.For those of you that havestorage apples, try this recipe tohelp use them up.
APPLE PIE PUDDINGCAKE
2 cups sugar 2 eggs1/2 teaspoon cinnamon2 cups flour 3/4 cup butter or oil1/2 teaspoon nutmeg2 teaspoons soda4 cups peeled chopped applesDissolve soda in 1/4 cup hotwater. Mix all ingredients to-gether and bake at 350° de-grees for 30-35 minutes in pie pans. Serve with milk or whipped cream.
Divine Mercy to host spring craft show, luncheon
ANTWERP – Divine Mercy Parish atAntwerp is taking on a new event. A spring craftshow is new for the parish and the first craftshow of the year in the community.The craft show and bake sale will be Saturday,April 5 with the doors opening at 9 a.m. andclosing at 2 p.m. The show will be at DivineMercy Center in Antwerp on Daggett Street.Also at this show will be a soup and sandwichluncheon and bake sale featuring Divine Mercy’shomemade noodles and other pastries made byour ladies of the Divine Mercy parishes.The women and men who have the ability todesign and create a product that you personallyenjoy wearing or displaying at your home areendless. Handcrafted jewelry, hand made cloth-ing, handbags, children’s attire, variety of woodcrafts, candles, soaps and many styles of floralarrangements; you just never know what youmay find.There are booths available. For information,call 419-258-6361 or 419-258-2276.
Fulton OSU Extension to offer low tunnel/high tunnel workshop, farm tour 
ARCHBOLD – The FultonCounty OSU Extension of-fice invites area producers toparticipate in the Low Tun-nel/High Tunnel Workshopand Farm Tour on April 24from 9:30 a.m.-3 p.m. at Her-itage Inn in Archbold.This program is geared to-wards new low tunnel/hightunnel producers or for thosewho wish to “brush up” onthe basics of integrating tun-nel systems into their fruit or vegetable operations.The workshop will offer three instructional sessionswith the theme of GrowingCrops Under Covers: 1) WhyIt Works, Why It Fails, 2)Linking Under-Cover Cropsto Profitable Markets and 3)Tunnels of Many Types andUses.Thanks to a Warner Grantfor Sustainable Agriculture,OSUE Fulton County, in col-laboration with Doug and Va-lerie Kinsman, will completethe day with case studies of microclimate managementand a tour of the KinsmanFarm.Speakers for the day willinclude Matt Kleinhenz, theOSUE vegetable specialist;growers Doug and ValerieKinsman; and Eric Richer,Extension Educator, FultonCounty. The day will includemany small roundtable dis-cussions, a light breakfast andfull lunch.Presentation materials anda select grower publicationwill be included in the regis-tration. Cost of the event is$30 for the first person fromthe farm and $20 for each person thereafter. Registra-tion form can be found atwww.fulton.osu.edu or bycalling 419-337-9210. Regis-tration deadline is April 17.
 WT district receivesfirst half tax proceeds
By JOE SHOUSECorrespondent
HAVILAND – The WayneTrace Local School DistrictBoard of Education met inregular session on March 10,high school lecture hall.Treasurer Gary Ginter re- ported that Wayne Trace hadreceived all of the first half  proceeds from the PauldingCounty auditor, includingwind farm proceeds, duringthe month of February, ascompared to last year when a portion was received in Janu-ary and part in March.The amount received washigher due to increase in farmground valuations, more windturbines coming on-line, andlowered fees charged by thecounty auditor.Superintendent SteveArnold provided the boardwith several updates includ-ing curriculum, personnel, building and grounds, eventsand operations.Wayne Trace continues to be in line with the proposedtimeline for Ohio Improve-ment Process. OGT testingwill be held March 10-14while the OAA window has been extended one week andis scheduled for May 7-9.Race to the Top prioritiescontinue to be teacher profes-sional development andteacher evaluations. TheStraight A Grant committeescontinue to meet regardingthe ordering of 500 new com- puters and creating languageconcerning policies andguidelines for 1:1 program.Arnold reported that Digi-tal Academy enrollment hasgrown to 25 students after starting the year with seven.In addition, 21 students aretaking 40 college classes thissemester through the NWSCC Jump Start pro-gram. These classes are of nocost to students of the district.Arnold stated that over thenext few weeks, RIF letterswill be sent to Title I teachersat both buildings. “We shouldknow Title I allocations for next year by late July or earlyAugust,” said Arnold.The building and groundscommittee continues to meetregarding the creation of amultipurpose building; how-ever, no recommendations areready to be made. Options for the repair of the leaky gymroof continue to be studied. Arnold reported that cur-rent enrollment stands at1,024 students and the openenrollment period beginsApril 1. The following consentitems were unanimously passed: To accept the resignationof Tom McCord as assistantfootball coach and JV girls’ basketball coach and to thank him for many years of coach-ing service.Upon the recommenda-tion of the superintendent, tooffer a one-year contract toKevin Wilson as principal of WTGH Elementary for the2014-15 school year.Upon the recommenda-tion of the superintendent andJH/HS principal, to approvethe voluntary transfer of Christina Sinn to the positionof JH/HS computers and mar-keting teacher.Upon the recommenda-tion of the superintendent andWTGH principal, to approveleave of absence for AllyssaAlvarez from approximatelyMay 27 through the end of the 2013-14 school year.To commend the varsitywrestling team and coachesGeorge Clemens and DennisStabler for an excellent show-ing in this year’s tournament.Senior Dustin Taylor, juniorsMatt Baxter, Jacob Dingus,Riley Moore, Justin Pierceand Tyler Showalter, sopho-more George Clemens, andfreshman Ruger Goeltzen-leuchter all qualified for thedistrict tournament. Clemensand Showalter then qualifiedfor the state tournament.To confirm that open en-rollment applications will beaccepted between April 1-June 1 for the 2014-15 schoolyear, with such applications being accepted from qualify-ing students from anywherein the state of Ohio (not sim- ply just students who residein contiguously borderingschool districts).To accept the resignationof Tasha Stucke as a teacher,effective at the end of the2013-2014 school year;To accept the resignationof Dennis Stabler as an assis-tant wresting coach and tothank him for many years of service.Upon the recommenda-tion of the superintendent,JH/HS principal, and athleticdirector, to approve KaylaGawronski as a volunteer softball coach for the 2013-14school year.To commend the cast andcrew of “Bye Bye Birdie” for three outstanding perform-ances. The musical was di-rected by Miss SharonSpinner with Joni Wenninger serving as assistant director.The next board meetingwill be held April 14.

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