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PROGRESS
P AULDING C OUNTY

VOL. 139 NO. 52 PAULDING, OHIO 419-399-4015

INSIDE:
n Look inside!

Special sales
events from ...
Chief, Menards,
Rite Aid,
Westrichs,
Kens Furniture

Around
Paulding
County
Auglaize Chapel
ice cream social

OAKWOOD Auglaize
Chapel Church of God will
hold an ice cream social 46:30 p.m. Friday, Aug. 22.
The menu includes beef and
chicken sandwiches and
soups. Ice cream flavors to
include maple nut, Oreo,
vanilla and more. Free-will
donations accepted. The
church is located at 22652
County Road 60, Oakwood.

www.progressnewspaper.org

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 20, 2014

ONE DOLLAR

Early harvest projections are for


slightly cooler and wetter weather

By JIM LANGHAM
Feature writer
The first glimpse for harvest weather this fall is looking slightly cooler
and a little wetter than normal, says
weather specialist Rick McCoy of
Van Wert. McCoy said that while we
are still several weeks away from harvest, there are no indicators that the
trend prevalent through the summer is
going to change drastically.
There is some indication that
things could warm up, at least briefly,
for the last part of August, said
McCoy.
The extended forecast into that period is calling for slightly above nor-

mal warming in the Midwest but still


precipitation a little over normal.
With temperatures running three
to five degrees below normal in July,
the summer is more than likely going
to end up slightly below normal
which is what the National Weather
Service had predicted early in the
spring, said McCoy.
This past Monday, a major burst of
precipitation moved through the
county, dumping one to two inches of
rain in many areas, with the heaviest
precipitation early on falling in the
northern parts of the county.
That was good, said Ohio State
University extension agent Sarah

Noggle, since that area had been a little drier than areas to the south.
The condition of county crops is
all over the board right now, although
most are looking good or improving,
commented Noggle.
Everyone seems to be picking up
on the possibility of some wetness
during harvest.
We need to look at the economics
of our crop this year, continued
Noggle.
As for Mondays rain, its good
where it fell. That end of the county
needed it. The consistent moisture
that weve been receiving will help
with the gooseneck and lodging prob-

lems that we had talked about a couple of weeks ago.


In spite of the anticipation of cooler
weather during harvest, McCoy said
the freeze risk for the first freeze
looks like about normal as wetter soils
will keep night time lows up some.
McCoy noted that while many people believe that hot nights contribute
to better corn, it appears that just the
opposite could be true. He said that
information he recently received
states that corn actually has better
yields in moderate temperatures, as
long as there is sufficient moisture.

BRICETON Good
food, good fellowship and
great ice cream are all on
the menu at St. John
Lutheran Church in Briceton (7611 Road 87) this
Saturday evening, Aug. 23.
Members of St. John are
pleased to offer their famous homemade ice cream,
sandwiches, and lots of
homemade pie once again
from 4:30-7 p.m. Come for
the food, stay for the conversation. Meet old friends
and make some new ones.
This is your last chance this
summer to get a taste of
summer at St. John.

PAULDING Oakwood
Arbor Group #759 and the
John Paulding Historical
Society are joining efforts
for a Red Cross bloodmobile from noon-6 p.m. Monday, Aug. 25 at the museum, located at 600 Fairground Drive in Paulding.
To schedule an appointment to donate call 1-800RED-CROSS (733-2767)
or visit redcrossblood.org
for more information.
The next bloodmobile
will be held Sept. 4 at
Paulding United Methodist
Church.

Thanks to you ...

Wed like to thank


Carolyn Roughton of
Oakwood for subscribing to
the Progress!

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See WEATHER, page 2A

Staff to be
reduced
at hospital

Morning dew

Briceton church
ice cream social

Bloodmobile
set for Aug. 25

USPS 423620

Melinda Krick/Paulding County Progress

A tiny spider web glistens with early morning dew. A recent foggy morning revealed many delicate webs covered with
pearl-like water droplets.

PAULDING Paulding
County Hospital announced
Friday, Aug. 15 that it is reducing a number of staff positions to offset losses resulting from lower utilization of
services and due to reductions in reimbursement.
Seven positions will be
eliminated while two positions will be reduced in
hours. Included in the reduction are two management positions.
High-deductible insurance
plans require that patients
pay more money out of their
own pockets, thereby causing many to choose not to
utilize healthcare services.
Insurance plans have put
tighter controls on covered
services which in turn limit
patients access to care.
Medicare, one of the hospitals primary payors, has
reduced payments below the
actual cost of providing services. Reduced utilization
combined with reduced reimbursement mandate that
the hospital immediately reduce overhead cost to focus
resources on the delivery of
high quality healthcare.

Schools opening Antwerp Village to apply for


for a new year waterline replacement grant

Its back to school time


in
Paulding
County.
Classes started Tuesday for
Antwerp students and
today for Wayne Trace district. Doors open on
Monday for Paulding
schools.
Heres a list of school information for students and
parents:
Antwerp School
Kindergarten starts Aug.
22; preschool starts Aug.
25
Divine Mercy School
First day of school:
Wednesday, Aug. 20
WT/Grover Hill
Elementary
First day of school:
Wednesday, Aug. 20
Oakwood Elementary
Open house: Thursday,
Aug. 21, 5:30-7 p.m.
First day of school:

Monday, Aug. 25
Paulding Elementary
Open house: Thursday,
Aug. 21, 6-7:30 p.m.
First day of school:
Monday, Aug. 25
Paulding Middle School
Open house: Thursday,
Aug. 21, 6:30-8 p.m.
First day of school:
Monday, Aug. 25
Paulding High School
Open house: Thursday,
Aug. 21, 6:30-8 p.m.
First day of school:
Monday, Aug. 25
WT/Payne Elementary
First day of school:
Wednesday, Aug. 20
Wayne Trace Jr./Sr. High
First day of school:
Wednesday, Aug. 20
Vantage Career Center
Aug. 20 First day of
school for returning students

By JOE SHOUSE
Progress Staff Writer
ANTWERP Seeking funding for a waterline, concerns about manure dumping near the
village and recognition to the fire and EMS department were all discussed at Monday nights
Antwerp Village Council meeting.
A resolution was passed as an emergency
authorizing the village to apply to the Ohio
Public Works Commission (OPWC) for funds
to make capital improvements to the West
Woodcox Street waterline.
The waterline is in need of replacement after
being repaired several times during and following the harsh weather this past winter. The
waterline would run from Main Street (Ohio
49) to Madison Street. The waterline would
service the Manor House and its residents as
well as several homes along Woodcox.
New funding through OPWC, if granted, is
a 50/50 grant with no interest over a 20-year
period. The total cost is estimated at $171,313;
the village would be responsible for
$85,656.50, which would require a $4,282.82
annual payment. The grant application is to be
submitted by Sept. 4 to the county engineer.

An ordinance was passed following its third


reading allowing the mayor to enter into a
lease agreement with Mike Wiesehan, who
was the highest bidder for the village-owned
22.4 acres of tillable farm ground in Carryall
Township. The real estate is to be used for
agricultural purposes only for a five-year period beginning Jan. 15, 2015.
It was the concern of the council that the
acreage be used for such purposes and not to
be used as a manure dump. Council will be addressing such concerns to Wiesehan by way of
letter.
Police Chief George Clemens reported that
for the month of July, his department answered
175 calls for service and 39 offenses were sent
to Mayors Court.
Clemens also said, I want to mention how
the fire and EMS responded to the recent fire
at the Oasis. When I arrived they were there,
doing what they do best and they did a fantastic job. Without their quick response, the building and possibly additional structures on that
block would have been lost.

Visit us online at

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See ANTWERP, page 2A

2A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, August 20, 2014

n WEATHER
Continued from Page 1A

















A DHI
Region
a
Agricu l
ltural
Public
ation

20,000 circulation ...


50,000 readers

McCoy said that recent


testing indicates that with
high night temperatures, more
of the sugars produced by
photosynthesis during the day
is lost; less is available to fill
developing kernels, thus lowering the yield.
One of the most common
questions I am already being
asked is, what kind of winter
do you think were going to
have this year, said McCoy.
McCoy said that he daily
confers
with
National
Weather Service officials at
Syracuse, Ind. and the consensus continues to be the
same. If there is development
of an El Nino, this winter
could be quite different than
last year. If there is no El
Nino, the pattern is still quite
similar to last winter.
Early this spring, it looked
like an El Nino was trying to
form in the Pacific, but it has
never really gotten its act together so far, McCoy said.
If there is an El Nino, our
winters tend to be a little
warmer and wetter, said
McCoy. A lot of the main
storms tend to go south of us,
so things around here are usually less stormy.

Paulding County Progress



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copyright 2014 Published weekly by


The Paulding County Progress, Inc. P.O.
Box 180, 113 S. Williams St., Paulding,
Ohio 45879
Phone 419-399-4015
Fax: 419-399-4030;
website: www.progressnewspaper.org
Doug Nutter . . . . . . . . . . . . . Publisher
Advertising - dnutter@progressnewspaper.org
Melinda Krick . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Editor
News - progress@progressnewspaper.org
Ruth Snodgrass . . . . . . . . . . . . . Circulation
subscription@progressnewspaper.org
USPS 423620
Entered at the Post Office in Paulding,
Ohio, as 2nd class matter. Subscription
rates: $38 per year for mailing addresses
in Defiance, Van Wert Putnam and Paulding
counties. $46 per year outside these counties; local rate for Military
personnel and students.
Deadline for display advertising 3 p.m. Monday.
News deadline 3 p.m.
Thursday.

Your County. Your Newspaper.


Paulding County Progress
Exclusive Paulding County News

THE PAULDING COUNTY PROGRESS GOES TO FRANCE


Wesley and Kathy Goings, visited their daughter and son-inlaw, Alvina and William Dial, who live in Kollweiler, Germany,
along with Juanita Martinez. While there the trio took a tour of
Paris. Their source for exclusive Paulding County news? The
Paulding County Progress! Are you headed to some distant,
exotic destination? Take the Progress along with your camera
and send a photo and a little information about your trip to
progress@progressnewspaper.org.

n ANTWERP

Continued from Page 1A

Village administrator Sara


Keeran informed council that
Real Waste Disposal had purchased S&S Sanitation. With
the
change,
individual
garbage bags purchased in the
village will no longer be
available. Residents who had
S&S as their garbage collector will now be required to
pay a monthly fee.
In the meantime, the public
service committee will consider options that may be
made available in the future.
Keeran also shared with the
council since the installation
of the cameras at the park,
there has been no additional
vandalism.
Additional updates have

also been made for the park


including a bike rake and a
memorial bench given in
memory of Maxine Mickie
Farnsworth.
During
the
summer
months, tall grass and junk
vehicle notices have been sent
out on an ongoing basis.
Most people have followed
through after receiving their
notice, said Keeran.
Also, the administrator has
sent several notices on
garbage in the village. There
are quite a few residents that
do not have garbage pick-up
and it is very evident. We all
need to do what we can to
make our community a great
place to live.

Aug. 27 thru Sept. 1


5
3

$ Adults
$ Age 9-17
8 years

and under

FREE

T
TUESDAY
UESDAY August
August 26
26
Tug-a-Truck unofficial fair kick-off 7 p.m.

WEDNESDAY
August
27
W
EDNESDAY A
ugust 2
7
Opening ceremony 8 a.m. Food &
flowers judging, weigh-ins (visit our
web site for details) Midway and rides
open 3 p.m. Dog show 6 p.m.

THURSDAY
THURSDAY August
August 28
KIDS DAYADMISSION ONLY $3
FFA judging begins at noon Kids Dream
Day I 2 p.m. Freedom Quartet & Polly
Mae 7 p.m. Harness races 7 p.m.

FRIDAY
August
F
RIDAY A
ugust 28
VETERANS + SPOUSES & SENIOR
CITIZENS FREE! Animal shows all
day Bear Hollow wood carver show
all day; begins at 11 a.m. Balloon
launch 6 p.m. Ministers Quartet, Truck
& Tr
Tractor pull, Connor Rose 7 p.m.

Full schedule & list of events


available online:

vanwertcountyfair.com
Connor Rose

SATURDAY
SATURDAY A
August
ugust 3
30
0
Balloon launch 7 a.m. & 6 p.m. Cheer
show 9:30 a.m. Kiddie Tractor pull
1 p.m. Kids Dream Day II 2 p.m. Bruiser
Wrestling 4 p.m. Figure 8 racing 4 p.m.
Veridia w/ Chris August starts at 5:30
p.m. Blair Carman 7 p.m.

SUNDAY
SUNDAY August
August 31
31
Balloon launch 7 a.m. & 6 p.m. Horse
pulls 1 p.m. Kids Dream Day III 1 p.m.
4-H talent show 1 p.m. Cook &
Belle,Demo Derby & David Dunn 7 p.m.

MONDAY
MONDAY Se
September
ptember 1
LABOR DAY Balloon launch 7 a.m.
Horse races noon Sould Out Quartet
& Broken Lights 7 p.m. Build A New
Band Show feat. Naked Karate Girls 7 p.m.

Veridia

Wednesday, August 20, 2014 Paulding County Progress - 3A

JUDITH
GRANNY
BERNARD

ANTWERP Judith
Granny Ann (Richardson)
Bernard of Antwerp passed
away peacefully in her home
on Saturday, Aug. 9, 2014.
The oldest of seven siblings
born to Cecil and Margaret
Henderson, she helped to
raise her brothers and sisters,
raised her own children, help
raise some of her brothers
and sisters children and took
on the task of raising four of
her grandchildren.
Judy was a long standing
citizen of the community,
and worked for the Paulding
County Commissioners office
before her retirement. She
was loved by many and will
be dearly missed. She had a
beautiful smile and loved to
make people laugh. She was
strong, tough and loving.
She is survived by her son,
Brian (Ann) DeWaters, of
Garrett, Ind.; her daughter,
Veronica Tennant of Leslie,
Mich.; eight grandchildren,
Tera (Matt) DeWaters of
Garrett, Ind., Shaun (Grace)
DeWaters of Florence, Ky.,
Kasey (Kyle) Showalter of
Latty, Brandi DeWaters of
Van Wert, Joshua (Brooke)
Tennant of Jackson, Mich.,
Bradley Tennant of Long
Beach, Calif., Katie (Kyle)
Fore of Colorado Springs and
Melissa (Alan) Rose of Butler,
Ind.; siblings, Robert (Mary)
Henderson of Springport,
Mich., Betty (Jimmy) Jordon
of Huntsville, Texas, Kathy
Farill of Trinity, Texas and
Janice Richards of Rives
Junction, Mich.; and 13 great
grandchildren.
Judy was preceded in death
by her parents, Cecil and
Margaret Henderson and two
brothers, James Henderson
and Joseph Henderson.
Her memorial service was
Aug. 14 at Dooley Funeral
Home, 5761 Ohio 500, Payne.
Memorials are to Paulding
County Senior Center, 401 E.
Jackson, Paulding, OH 45879.
Condolences and fond
memories may be shared at
www.dooleyfuneralhome.
com

DEE HOWELL

1949-2014
VAN WERT Delores
Kay Dee Howell, 65 of
Van Wert died at 12:05 p.m.,
Wednesday, Aug. 13, 2014 at
the C.H.P.
- Inpatient
Hospice
Center in
Van Wert.
She was
born on
July
1,
1949 in
Paulding
County, the daughter of
the late Robert and Mable

Updated weekdays at www.progressnewspaper.org

(Hartwick) Simpson.
Dee began her teaching
career at Crestview Local
Schools, then was assistant
director at Wee Care Day
Care and was instrumental in
starting the Convoy Preschool.
She then taught at Vantage
Career Center with both adult
education and GRADS - a
parenting program for high
school moms and dads. She
was active as an advisor for
the Junior Fair Board for
10 years and was an FHA
advisor for 10 years. She was
a member and former trustee
of the Van Wert County
Historical Society, a member
of the Van Wert Y.M.C.A. for
over 30 years, and Branch II
of Van Wert County Hospital
TWIGS.
She attended Trinity
Lutheran Church in Convoy
and St. Marks Lutheran
Church in Van Wert.
Dee was a 1967 graduate
of Paulding High School
and attended Ohio State
University earning her
degree in Home Economics
Education in 1971. In 2012,
she received her masters
degree in Interpersonal/
Personal Communication
from Purdue University.
Family survivors include
her daughters, Yvonne Kay
Barger of Convoy, and
Elizabeth Owens Betsy
Howell of Columbus; a
son, Wayne Allen Howell
of Willshire; a grandson,
Marcus Anthony Howell;
two brothers, Kenneth Robert
(Dee) Simpson and Charles
Evan (Sue) Simpson, all of
Cecil; and a sister, Cathy
Louise (Tim) Callahan of
Maumee.
Besides her parents, Dee
was preceded in death by
paternal grandparents, Floyd
E. and Mabel Simpson
formerly of Cecil and maternal
grandparents, William C.
and Sophie Mae Hartwick
formerly of Briceton.
Funeral services were
Tuesday, Aug. 19, at St. Marks
Lutheran Church in Van Wert
with Rev. William C. Haggis,
II officiating. Burial was at
Rochester Cemetery in Crane
Township, Paulding County.
Cowan & Son Funeral
Home, Van Wert was in
charge of arrangements.
Preferred
memorials
are to Community Health
Professionals - Hospice.

PEGGY WHITE

1923-2014
PAULDING Peggy B.
White, age 91, died Monday,
Aug. 11
at CHP
Hospice,
Defiance.
She was
born in
Evansport
on Feb. 7,
1923, the

Obituaries are posted daily


The Paulding County Progress posts obituaries daily as
we receive them. Check our Web site at www.progressnewspaper.org and click on For the Record.

Local events calendar

Aug. 21-22 Paulding County Senior Centers annual garage


sale, 401 E. Jackson St., Paulding
Aug. 29-Sept. 1 Oakwood Homecoming
Sept. 1 Labor Day
Sept. 3 Herb Monroe Community Park dedication, 10 a.m.
Sept. 6 Paulding County Hospital Foundations Strides for
Scholarships 5K race and kids race; contact 419-399-1138.
Sept. 7 Grandparents Day
Sept. 7 4th Annual Car Show sponsored by Paulding County
Senior Center downtown on the square, noon-4 p.m.
Sept. 10 Annual Paulding Chamber of Commerce Golf Outing,
12:30 p.m. at Auglaize Golf Club. Call 419-399-5215 for information
Sept. 11 Patriot Day (September 11 anniversary)
Sept. 15 Hispanic Heritage Month begins, through Oct. 15

ON THE WEB

Week in

Review

Catch this past week in slideshow


format at www.progressnewspaper.org

daughter of Melvin and Leota


(Bodenbender) Cubberly.
She lived in Defiance until
1931 when she moved to
Cecil where she spent eight
happy years. In 1939, the
family moved to Paulding,
where she was part of the first
Paulding High School band.
After graduating in 1941, she
worked at Greers Drug Store,
Grizzly Manufacturing and
Paulding County Hospital,
retiring as supervisor of
housekeeping in 1984 after
16 years of service. On
Feb. 10, 1951, she married
Charles Bud White, who
preceded her in death in
1991 one month after their
40th anniversary. She was
a member of Paulding First
Christian Church.
She is survived by her
sons, Chad (Bertha) White,
Bloomingdale, Ill., Mel
(Jennifer) White, Oakwood,
Austin (Louise Doll) White,
Paulding, and Larry Coons,
Shreveport, La.; daughter,
Susan (Dennis) Towne,
Defiance; 12 grandchildren;
and 14 great-grandchildren.
She was preceded in death
by her parents; husband;
sisters, Frances Korn, Helen
Hoffman and Ellen Jarrett;
daughter-in-law, Nancy
Coons; granddaughter, Teresa
(Coons) Rizen; and grandson,
Michael White.
Funeral services were
Saturday, Aug. 16 at Den
Herder Funeral Home,
Paulding with the Rev. Paul
Biery officiating. Burial
was in St. Paul Cemetery,
Paulding.
Donations may be made
to First Christian Church or
donors choice.
Online condolences may
be sent to www.denherderfh.
com.

The Amish Cook


By Gloria Yoder

Last weekend we had


the opportunity to host my
husband Daniels parents and
siblings from Danville, Ohio.
We always enjoy spending
time together but this was
an extra treat since we had
not seen them for quite some
time.
While they were here
Daniels brother John, who
also lives in this community,
discovered they have corn that
is ready to be harvested. So
we rolled up our sleeves and
worked together. Many hands
certainly made the work light.
Before long the task was
completed with over 40 quarts
of corn in the freezer.
Our two year-old daughter
Julia loved all the action.
Playing with her little cousins
is always a highlight for her.
All too soon it was time for
everyone to go back home
again. Thankfully, we are
blessed with good memories
that are tucked away in safe
keeping.
And speaking of memories,
perhaps it would be interesting
for you to join me in looking
back over the past years to
take a peek at Daniels and
my life during our growing up
years?
On Aug. 28, 1988, Lydia
Yoder beamed down at her
newborn son. What a miracle
and a gift from God! Daniels
mother proved to have an
exceptional mothers heart
filled with love and dedication.
It was soon obvious that he
would have his daddys curls,
with Daniels being a bit
lighter a golden brown. His
parents, Ephraim and Lydia,
diligently taught their children
the ways of the Lord and were
an example of prayer and
dedication to God.
With six brothers and
one sister, life on a dairy

farm didnt get boring. At


seven years old Daniel was
responsible to help with
his part of milking cows by
hand. Eventually the farm
was replaced with a pallet
shop. He and the Yoder
brothers pitched in once, more
determined to help Dad make
a go of the business. They
put their heart in it working
swiftly and steadily.
Tobias, Daniels oldest
brother, owned a landscaping
business. After his younger
brothers were old enough to
replace him at the pallet shop
he had the opportunity of
helping Tobias with building
retaining walls, patios, and
other landscaping. That was
something he always enjoyed
doing.
Meanwhile, 50 miles away,
and a little over a year after
Daniels birth, David and
Dorcas Raber had a newborn
daughter. Baby Gloria was
born on Nov. 12, 1989.
Our parents also did an
outstanding job in caring for
their children and teaching us
about God and His Word.
Javin, my big brother
and hero, was almost a year
older than me. Even though
he was a boy and I a girl we
spent hours together playing.
I became more involved in
playing outside with him, and
he even joined me in playing
with dolls! Catching minnows
and wading at a nearby creek
was one of our favorite
activities.
At 6 years old I enjoyed the
adventure of moving to Flat
Rock, Ill. I knew all would
be well as long as my parents
and three brothers were with
me. Upon arriving at our new
home, items were unloaded
including a cage with our
beloved pet. I cant even
remember now whether it was

a dog or a cat. Back then it


certainly was very important
to us. The cage door was
opened and it slipped out and
dashed for the nearby woods.
Javin and I were devastated,
convinced it was gone for
good. Dad tried to reassure
us, telling us that itll come
back. Of course what he said
was true. Arent dads always
right?
The rest of my growing
up years were spent here in
Illinois while Daniels family
lived in Ohio. The question
keeps coming up: so where did
you meet each other? Good
question, how about saving
that answer for next week?
This week Ill include an
old standby recipe that my
mother used quite a bit during
my years at home. When we
didnt know what else to make
we could always settle on
Stuff. Even though it is not
listed, imagination is perhaps
the number one ingredient
in this recipe. Add or omit
vegetables according to your
taste. Sour cream or a soup
may be used to replace gravy
if desired. Vegetables may be
sliced or diced. We usually
make this with venison but
you can use any of kind of
meat you wish.
STUFF
Brown 1-1/2 pounds of
hamburger, sausage or
venison
Potatoes
Cabbage
Carrots
Peas
Onions
Cheese and or gravy
In a large skillet brown the
hamburger. Layer raw veggies
on top of meat. Sprinkle with
salt and pepper. Spread gravy
or cheese over the top. Cover
and simmer on low until
veggies are tender.

There will be a global sense


of community. Your friends
and family will include people
living around the world. This
will lead to a whole new sharing
dynamic.
Think back to how the world
changed when the world was
introduced to the miracles of the
printing press, radio, television,
mobile phones and the Internet.

If you think drone
technologies are in the distant
future, think again. Same for
3-D printing technologies. We
may associate drones with the
military but it is already an open
platform for dozens of other
applications.
These new products will soon
be everywhere. Yes, there are
legal and safety hurdles in the
way but they will be addressed.
Think what this will do to
millions of middle class workers
in doomed industries?
James Gorman, chairman of
Morgan Stanley, predicts that
the number of bank branches
will decline from 97,000 now
to about 10,000 in the future as
a result of mobile devices. For
banks, the bricks and mortar we
are accustom to will become
obsolete.
Big banks will get bigger.
The concept of cash will
be relegated to museums.
Transactions will all be done on
hand-held devices. Can we trust
this technology? Or, is it no
different than using credit/debit
cards?
There will be more online
savings vehicles, crowdfunding
and loan syndicating by
insurance companies, pensions
and hedge funds, Gorman said.
Despite having powerful
safety devices on electronic
devices,
determined
cybercriminals will steal so
much they will force nations to
establish deposit-insurance-like
entities to cover the massive
thefts.
As weve already seen,
personal privacy is already a
thing of the past, says Richard
Clarke, a senior adviser to three
recent presidents. Cybersecurity
will be a major issue for all of
us.
In just 20 years, most people
wont be able to remember a
time when they had privacy.
Wearable sensors will allow
government agencies and

corporate giants to know your


every move, every transaction
you make.
Huge data centers will collect
and store data about your health,
location, movement, political
views, buying habits, finances,
relationships and security risks.
You wont be able to avoid Big
Brother.
As the way we live changes,
creating jobs will be a great
economic challenge, admits
Larry Summers, Harvard
professor and former U.S.
Treasury secretary. Tens of
millions of workers will be
forced to find employment in
other sectors.
Back in simpler days, one
in 30 men between 25 and 54
could not find work. Today, that
ratio is 1 in 6 men, Summers
says.
Software is eating the worlds
labor force. As technology
and robots flourish, tens of
millions of workers will be

displaced. They will either be


long-term unemployed, or they
will be banished to a lifetime
ofminimum wage jobs. Poverty
rates will soar.
Alice Waters, a chef and
founder of Chez Panisse
restaurant, says Americans
have eaten their way to a really
bad place, but that is going
to change. Eating unhealthy
food has caused over 60% of
Americans to be overweight.
The country is hostage to fastfood giants, factory farms and
industrial food manufacturers
who use harmful amounts
of sugar, salt, corn, wheat,
additives and laboratoryproduced chemicals to make the
food products we crave.
Waters believes this trend
will be rejected by consumers.
Americans will demand healthy
foods and will buy more from
farmers markets and well see
a revival of small mom and pop
restaurants.

Dreamers see dramatically different future


By Byron McNutt
DHI Media

Every phase of your life could


be subject to change in just the
next 10 years as innovators
tinker with the status quo...
regardless of the consequences
those changes might have on
our lives.
In decades past, revolutionary
changes may have taken five
years to take hold.
Today, dramatic changes can
sweep the country, the world, in
a matter of months.
Traditional ways of doing
things can be turned upside
down almost over night.
This can be very disturbing
and it makes many people
uncomfortable. Some of the
breakthroughs are life changing
and totally disrupt lives.
Well, visionaries say we
havent seen anything, yet! In
the immediate future, everything
is about to change again and
again. Many people cant afford
to keep up.
The Wall Street Journal
marked its 125th anniversary
July 8 with a special section.
They asked leading thinkers,
innovators and artists to share
their visions of where
the world is headed.
Innovation is not slowing
down, in fact, its racing ahead.
No industry can afford to sit still.
If you are sitting still, taking a
breather, you are falling behind
and will soon be relegated to a
scrap heap, a museum or made
irrelevant by the latest new
technology.
The stampede to the future
has little concern for the
consequences. The innovators
just want to get to the future
first, then clean up the carnage
later. In many areas, this
rush to change the world is
irresponsible.
Tens of thousands of
engineers at Google, Apple,
Microsoft, Amazon and
Facebook are dreaming of
ways to change the way we
live and communicate. A great
revolution is on the horizon they
predict.
Mark Zuckerberg, chief
executive of Facebook, says the
Internet is still in its infancy.
Only one-third of the world is
currently connected. That 2.7
billion number will grow to over
5 billion.

Thank you

We would like to thank everyone for their prayers, donations


to the benefit, donations to Sam and Joes education fund.
Thank you for the flowers and gifts sent to the funeral home.
Thank you so much for the beautiful cards and words of comfort
in the loss of a beautiful wife, mother and precious daughter.
Our comfort comes in knowing that Lorna is with our Lord and
Savior Jesus Christ. We are forever grateful for all of the people,
some of whom we have never met, for your generosity shown to
us these past eight months. We will never forget your kindness.
Sincerely,
David, Sam and Joe Morse; Terry and Mary Woodard;
Marla, Blake and Graham Gibbs

52p1

00098821

Obituaries

4A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, August 20, 2014

For the Record

FORUM Readers Opinion

highway, a killer road, was.


Now we are beginning to hear

The Paulding County Progress provides the same about the new road.
a public forum through FORUM Reader I realize that the two roads
Opinion Letters to the Editor for area have something in common,
residents to express their opinions and humans use them.
exchange ideas on any topic of public
From what I know about
interest.
All letters submitted are subject to the a few of the accidents is that
Publishers approval, and MUST include human error was a factor.
an original signature and daytime tele- Three times in the past
phone number for verification. We wont
week, because I was paying
print unsigned letters.
Letters should be brief and concise. attention, I avoided accidents
Letters must also conform to libel law and here in Antwerp. First, at the
be in good taste. Please limit letters to intersection of East Canal
no more than 500 words. We reserve the
right to edit and to correct grammatical and Harrmann Road, I was
errors. We also reserve the right to verify traveling east and stopped
statements or facts presented in the let- at the four-way stop, a dark
ters.
mini-van coming from the
The opinions stated are those of the
writer, and do not necessarily reflect that south slowed down, the
driver looked in my direction
of the newspaper.
Where to write: Letters to the Editor, and drove right through the
Paulding County Progress, P.O. Box 180, intersection without stopping.
Paulding OH 45879; or drop them off at
the office, 113 S. Williams St. The dead- The second and third times
line is noon Thursday the week prior to were both on South Erie
publication.
Street. I was traveling north
toward the four-way stop and
saw a young woman on a
bicycle traveling south who
appeared to be texting on
her phone, not looking at all
where she was going. What
if a child or an animal had
run out in front of her? Then
within a block I stopped at
Dear Editor,
the four-way, looked to my
Northwest Ohio, and
left and saw a dark mini-van
Paulding County, are blessed coming from the west. The
to have a beautiful highway
driver was on her cell phone,
such as the new U.S. 24. My did not look left or right, did
retired truck driver husband
not attempt to stop, but drove
drove semi-trucks for over 50 right around the corner and
years. Since the dedication
went south.
of this new road, he has
If either of these examples
often marveled at how well
had caused an accident would
thought-out it is and remarks it have been the roads fault?
that he has not driven on a
More and more often, people
finer road anywhere.
no longer take responsibility
Before this new highway,
for their own actions, but
we all heard comments as
blame someone or something
to how dangerous the old

Express your opinion

No time for
distractions
while driving

else. Just like guns or knives,


roads do not cause accidents.
People do!
I regret that I was not
able to attend the recent
public meeting, concerning
the highway, held at the
Extension building in
Paulding. I do know some
people who were there
and I read about it in the
local newspapers. Why
were framed photos of
the deceased allowed to
be displayed? I think this
would be a distraction and
inhibit those in attendance to
speak their concerns freely.
Seems to me it was a play on
emotion.
Are those traveling the
highway the problem or is
it those crossing it that are
causing the accidents? In
my experience it is the fourwheelers who are not obeying
the speed limit and being a
problem.
I recall some simple
slogans that if followed could
save lots of lives: Wipers
On, Lights On; Buckle Up
Save A Life; Stop, Look
and Listen. Any of these
sound familiar? Do we teach
these to our young people
anymore? Driving is a fulltime job, theres no time
for distractions of any kind.
Drivers need to THINK fulltime.
More overpasses would
be very expensive. Installing
rumble strips on the county/
township roads approaching
the highway would really
wake people up and be a lot
less costly.
Sandra Wann
Antwerp

Police Report
INCIDENT REPORTS
Wednesday, Aug. 6
10:32 a.m. A dog complaint
on West Jackson Street was
turned over to the dog warden.
8:42 p.m. Dog complaint
came in from Hopkins Alley.
8:49 p.m. Unwanted person
was at an Emerald Road
business. He was gone when
officers arrived.
9:18 p.m. Defiance Police
Department requested a
welfare check on Sugar Street.
Thursday, Aug. 7
Midnight. A collision
on North Williams Street
involved two drivers pulling
out of different driveways.
No further information was
available.
10:20 a.m. Juvenile matter
was handled on West Baldwin
Avenue.
3:44 p.m. Officers assisted
Job and Family Services on
West Harrison Street due to
allegations. The matter was
unfounded.
10 p.m. Assistance was
given Antwerp Police
Department at the local police
station and the Paulding
County Hospital ER.
Friday, Aug. 8
11:44 a.m. Dog complaint
was handled on Nancy Street.
1:10 p.m. Domestic
situation was handled on West
Perry Street.
6:21 p.m. Four-wheelers on
Helen Street were gone when
officers arrived.
Saturday, Aug. 9

7:10
p.m.
Family
disturbance was handled on
Nancy Street.
8:20 p.m. A go-cart seen at
Caroline and Dix streets was
gone when officers arrived.
Sunday, Aug. 10
1:54 a.m. Three individuals
were arrested for disorderly
conduct following a fight at
a West Perry Street business.
One of the three was also
cited into juvenile court for
underage consumption of
alcohol.
3:18 p.m. Missing adult
male was reported from
McDonald Pike.
3:26 p.m. Hit/skip accident
on North Williams Street
was handled. No further
information was available.
5:12 p.m. A caller told
officers the green furniture
at the Herb Monroe Park was
missing and a stone table top
was turned on its side.
8:01 p.m. Several subjects
were told to stay away
from one another after a
call on South Cherry Street
concerning an alleged
altercation.
8:38 p.m. Two phones and
an ipod was taken from a
West Jackson Street location
two weeks prior to the report.
Monday, Aug. 11
12:15 a.m. A subject told
officers they have been
having trouble on East Perry
Street with people knocking
on doors and windows, and
throwing fireworks and
snowballs at the building for

the past seven months.


1:46 a.m. Junk notice was
served on East Perry Street.
4:38 a.m. Missing female
was reported from McDonald
Pike. Officers were unable to
locate her.
11:18 a.m. Dog complaint
was handled on West Harrison
Street.
3:04 p.m. Scam by phone,
allegedly involving the IRS,
was reported from Miller
Parkway Drive.
6:50 p.m. TV and money
was reported missing from
West Perry Street.
Tuesday, Aug. 12
12:03 a.m. A deputy
relayed information about a
male prowling around South
Williams Street businesses.
Officers were unable to locate
him.
12:13 a.m. Theft of a cell
phone and trespassing were
the complaints from South
Cherry Street.
1 p.m. Shoplifter was seen
taking two bottles of alcohol
from a North Williams Street
business. A second individual
returned them. A suspect
was identified using the store
security camera.
3:17 p.m. Two-vehicle
crash on North Williams
Street at George resulted
in a woman being cited for
failure to yield turning left.
No further information was
available.
10:59 p.m. Officers stopped
a vehicle on North Williams
Street near the village limits
after a deputy requested they
watch for it. The K9 unit was
alerted and marijuana was
found on a passenger who
was then cited for possession
of marijuana.
Wednesday, Aug. 13
2:15 p.m. Report of an adult
remaining in contact with a
15-year-old after being told
not to was made. A report was
sent to the prosecutor and the
childs probation officer.
3 p.m. An Illinois man
told officers his identification
had been stolen and his
information was used at a
Paulding business for a sale.
6:02 p.m. Hit/skip accident
on West Perry Street was
documented.
6:55 p.m. Neighbor
problems were investigated
on West Perry Street.
7:50 p.m. Theft of shoes
and food from West Perry
Street is under investigation.
Thursday, Aug. 14
1:17 a.m. A deputy relayed
information about a stolen
mailbox complaint. The
mailbox and a sign taken from
a business were recovered
from a vehicle.
10 a.m. Officers talked to a
subject about their grass being
too tall.
10:35 am. Four-wheelers
were seen on the fairgrounds
near the horse barn. They were
gone when officers arrived.
3 p.m. An unattended
toddler was seen outside
an East Perry Street home

and was almost struck by


a vehicle. The matter was
turned over to Job and Family
Services.
4:30 p.m. A West Harrison
Street resident turned over
pictures of an adult kissing a
15-year-old.
9:10 p.m. A subject told
officers a vehicle tried to run
him over at LaFountain Park.
The vehicle was not found.
9:59 p.m. Harassment was
the complaint from Partridge
Place.
Friday, Aug. 15
2:05 p.m. Paulding County
Sheriffs Office requested
officers be on the lookout
for a vehicle that may be of
interest in a matter they were
handling.
4:37 p.m. Dog complaint
was made from West Perry
Street.
5:05 p.m. Harassment on
Facebook was reported from
West Baldwin Avenue.
6:28 p.m. Telephone
harassment was reported from
McDonald Pike.
8:52 p.m. Theft of a wallet
from Johnson Road was
investigated.
9:29 p.m. Four-wheeler
complaint came in from the
Cherry/Walnut Street area.
Officers were not able to
locate the vehicle.
9:40 p.m. Officers assisted
sheriffs deputies on East
Perry Street with a juvenile
matter.
10:08 p.m. Neighbor
problems involving loud
music were looked into. A
subject was told to tone down
the volume.
10:34 p.m. Report of fourwheelers being operated in
town came in from the North
Dix/Baldwin Street area. It
was determined the vehicles
were outside the village.
11:16 p.m. Missing female
was reported from McDonald
Pike.
11:16 p.m. A vehicle
speeding in the area of West
Caroline and Dix streets was
stopped. The driver gave
permission for a consent
search. The trucks owner
showed up and was allegedly
angry about the search. The
driver was cited for driving
under suspension and speed.
Saturday, Aug. 16
Midnight. An East Baldwin
Street resident told police kids
had been throwing apples at
their garage. It was the second
time he had chased them off.
12:20 a.m. Officers
were dispatched to a North
Williams Street business
where a vehicle was parked
the wrong direction. The
vehicle was moved at the
officers request.
12:34 a.m. Two vehicles
were seen driving through the
yard around the parking area
at Paulding Place. They were
located and made to contact a
store representative in case of
damages.
See POLICE REPORT, page 8A

County Court
Civil Docket:
None
Criminal Docket:
Gregory A. Mullins,
Paulding, confinement of dog;
$323 costs.
Gregory A. Mullins,
Paulding, failure to register
dog; pay all costs on count A.
Brandon L. Mullins,
Defiance, criminal mischief;
$178 costs; 40 hours
community service, probation
ordered, write an apology
letter to the victim, maintain
good behavior.
Tash L. Farsht, Paulding,
theft; $100 fine, $168 costs;
2 days jail, 178 days jail
suspended; pay restitution of
$8.99, no contact with victim,
complete Third Millennium
online theft course, probation
ordered, repay court appointed
counsel fees, pay for stay at
jail.
Anthony L. Parcher,
Paulding, falsification; $250
fine, $149 costs; 3 days jail,
177 days jail suspended; pay
for stay at Paulding County
Jail.

S t eph en
J.
D avi s ,
Richwood, paraphernalia; pay
all.
Nicole M. Powell, Latty,
confinement of dog; $25 fine,
$128 costs.
Nicole M. Powell, Latty,
failure to register dog; pay all
on count A.
Chester L. Wesley,
Paulding, disorderly conduct
with persistence; $120 costs;
2 days jail with 28 days
suspended; no unlawful
contact with victim, 2 days
jail 2 days credit, repay court
appointed counsel fees.

David
R.
Torman,
Cloverdale, failure to register
dog; dismissed per State, costs
and sheriff fees waived.

David
R.
Torman,
Cloverdale, failure to register
dog; dismissed per State, costs
and sheriff fees waived.
Timothy M. Miller,
Paulding, trespassing; $150
fine, $107 costs; 10 days jail
with 20 days suspended; pay
for stay at jail, probation
ordered, submit an evaluation
at Westwood and complete
such counseling, no contact
with victim, 20 hours
community service.
Traffic Docket
Eric J. Dewald, Fort
Wayne, 82/65 speed; $50 fine,
$125.99 costs, POC by Sept.
26.
Christopher J. Fellers,
Antwerp, OVI; $1,000 fine,
$203.47 costs; 40 days jail;
drivers license suspended
for 2 years; fines and costs
to be taken from the bond,
community control ordered,
weekly breath tests for
eight weeks, evaluation at
Westwood, secure a valid
drivers license, 40 hrs.
community service, 140 days
jail reserved.
Christopher J. Fellers,
Antwerp, failure to reinstate;
dismissed at the States
request.
Christopher J. Fellers,
Antwerp, stop sign, dismissed
at the States request.
Suresh Mittal, West
Lafayette, Ind., 84/65 speed;
$43 fine, $80 costs.
Eric C. Cellier, Northwood,
81/65 speed; $43 fine, $80
costs.
Rhonda R. Schulte, Dupont,
stop sign; $53 fine, $80 costs.
Rhonda R. Schulte, Dupont,
seat belt; $30 fine.
Philip J. Bredberg,
Tecumseh, Mich., 79/65
speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Kyle W. Sommer, Fort
Wayne, seat belt; $30 fine,
$50 costs.
Eric A. Steele, W.
Bloomfield, Mich., 78/65

speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.


Roger L. Miller, Urbana,
Ill., seat belt; $30 fine, $50
costs.
Dakoda J. Rogers, Toledo,
following to close; $100 fine,
$95 costs; pay all by Oct. 31,
warrant and warrant block
rescinded.
Ann Marie Steffes,
Oakwood, failure to reinstate;
$200 fine, $87 costs; $100
suspended on condition
provide proof of drivers
license, pay all by Dec. 19 or
sent to collections.
Wade R. Bissell, Paulding,
seat belt; $35 fine, $47 costs.
Bradley F. Thompson,
Cecil, FRA suspension;
$100 fine, $95 costs; 30 days
jail suspended; pay $50 per
month, POC date of Oct. 31,
community control ordered,
secure a valid drivers license,
vehicle can be released to a
person with a valid license
and insurance, pay storage
fees, 30 jail days reserved.
Lorenzo Stephen Guevara,
Fort Wayne, driving under
suspension; dismissed at
States request.
Lorenzo Stephen Guevara,
Fort Wayne, 73/65 speed; $33
fine, $87 costs; POC date of
Aug. 29.
Lee M. Winkleman,
Wabash, Ind., 79/65 speed;
$33 fine, $85 costs.
Michelle M. Porter, Chico,
Calif., 78/55 speed; $43 fine,
$77 costs.
Larry D. Woodard,
Indianapolis, 80/65 speed;
$43 fine, $85 costs.
Jennings R. Smith, Toledo,
77/65 speed; $33 fine, $85
costs.
Keith H. Nelson, Lake
Orion, Mich., 92/65 speed;
$43 fine, $80 costs.
Cade M. Harvey, Payne,
67/55 speed; $33 fine, $77
costs.
Jason E. Dominique,
Paulding, violation being
pass; $68 fine, $77 costs; POC
by Aug. 29.
Dian L. Jackson, Morenci,
Mich., following to close; $53
fine, $77 costs.
Jesus
Cruz-Garduza,
Haviland, failure to control;
$68 fine, $77 costs.
Kirk A. Ferguson, Melrose,
69/55 speed; $33 fine, $80
costs.
Brian M. Cox, Amherst,
seat belt; $30 fine, $50 costs.
Shelli R. Woiteshek, Avon,
Ind., 79/65 speed; $33 fine,
$80 costs.
Sandra A. Sorge, Bay
Village, 80/65 speed; $43
fine, $80 costs.
Kristal E. Wood, Garden
City, Mich., seat belt; $30
fine, $50 costs.
Timothy W. Kolis, West
Lafayette, Ind., 79/65 speed;
$33 fine, $80 costs.
Erick F. Del Cid Revolorio,
Fort Wayne, OVI; $375 fine,
$112 costs, 3 days jail, sixmonth license suspension;
may attend the DIP program
in lieu of jail, pay $100 per
month, POC date of Dec. 19,
community control ordered,
may do the DIP program in
Fort Wayne, 177 days jail
reserved.
Erick F. Del Cid Revolorio,
Fort Wayne, OVI/breath high;
count B merged with count A.
Erick F. Del Cid Revolorio,
Fort Wayne, changing lanes;
$53 fine; pay $100 per month,
POC by Dec. 19.
Tamera K. Durham, Green
wood, Ind., 91/65 speed; $43
fine, $85 costs.
Kellie Lynn Wood,
Sherwood, 85/65 speed; $43
fine, $82 costs.
Devin B. Hanthorn,
Lafayette, Ind., 81/65 speed;
$43 fine, $80 costs.
Ian A. Weber, Defiance,

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For the Record

It is the policy of the

Paulding County Progress


to publish public records
as they are reported or released by various agencies.
Names appearing in For
the Record are published
without exception, to preserve the fairness and impartiality of the Progress
and as a news service to our
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Weather report weekly summary as recorded at Paulding Villages water treatment plant

Observations recorded for the 24 hours ending at 7:30 a.m. on the morning of:

DATE
Aug. 12
Aug. 13
Aug. 14
Aug. 15
Aug. 16
Aug. 17
Aug. 18

HIGH
76
74
74
75
76
79
85

LOW
64
54
54
45
45
45
62

PRECIPITATION
1.31
-0-0-0-
-0-0-0-

seat belt; $30 fine, $47 costs.


Everetta A. Ingram,
Portland, Ind., following too
close; $53 fine, $77 costs.
Jennifer Kim, Fishers, Ind.,
79/65 speed; $33 fine, $80
costs.
Alexander J. Miller,
Warsaw, Ind., 77/65 speed;
$33 fine, $80 costs.
Yvonne M. Gonzales,
Oakwood, 68/55 speed; $33
fine, $77 costs.
Yvonne M. Gonzales,
Oakwood, seat belt; $30 fine.
Randy L. Thomson,
Indianapolis, 85/65 speed;
$43 fine, $80 costs.
Lara A. Walsh, Clinton
Twp., Mich., 80/65 speed;
$43 fine, $80 costs.
Drew D. Lewis, Drexel
Hill, Pa., 80/65 speed; $43
fine, $80 costs.
Daniel J. Rose, Avon Lake,
81/65 speed; $43 fine, $80
costs.
Andrzej A. Cislo, Toledo,
seat belt; $30 fine, $50 costs.
Dalton Justus Johnson,
Grover Hill, FRA suspension;
$75 fine, $87 costs.
Dezerick R. Kirkland, Fort
Wayne, 83/65 speed; $43 fine,
$85 costs.
Widad J. Toma, Bloomfield
Hill, Mich., 86/65 speed; $43
fine, $85 costs.
Samuel R. Williams,
Toledo, 80/65 speed; $43 fine,
$85 costs.
Dominic A. Desando,
Brownsburg, Ind., 80/65
speed; $43 fine, $85 costs.
Raymond J. Welch, Carmel,
Ind., failure to control; $68
fine, $85 costs.
Melissa R. Burkett,
Ferndale, Mich., 77/65 speed;
$33 fine, $80 costs.
Lonnie W. Kolkman Jr.,
New Haven, Ind., stop sign;
$53 fine, $77 costs.
Diana
M.
Pittman,
Indianapolis, 84/65 speed;
$43 fine, $80 costs.
Candice M. Bresnahan,
Woodhaven, Mich., 78/65
speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Michael G. Frazee II,
Toledo, seat belt; $30 fine,
$50 costs.
Catherine M. Henderson,
Bloomingdale, Ind., seat belt;
$20 fine, $50 costs.
Sean T. Ray, Defiance, seat
belt; $30 fine, $47 costs.
Robert R. Reach, Danville,
Ind., 75/65 speed; $33 fine,
$80 costs.
Kevin T. Sherman, Epping,
N.H., 79/65 speed; $33 fine,
$80 costs.
David W. Byrne, Toledo,
seat belt; $30 fine, $50 costs.
Joseph J. Fontanals, Nutley,
N.J., 75/65 speed; $33 fine,
$80 costs.
Cindy L. Justice-Dangler,
Cloverdale, 66/55 speed; $33
fine, $77 costs.
Samuel John Beregszazi,
Antwerp, failure to control;
$68 fine, $77 costs.
Samuel John Beregszazi,
Antwerp, failure file req., $68
costs.
Cheryl Ann Engfer,
Lambertville, Mich., 81/65
speed; $43 fine, $80 costs.
Vanessa O. Green, Broken
Arrow, Okla., 87/65 speed;
$43 fine, $80 costs.
Brian K. Matesoky,
Lakewood, 81/65 speed; $43
fine, $80 costs.
Carles J. RodriguezEncisco, Detroit, 91/65 speed;
$43 fine, $80 costs.
Charles J. Carnall, Decatur,
Ind., stop sign; $53 fine, $80
costs.
William H. Folmer IV,
Dolitic, Ind., 83/65 speed; $43
fine, $80 costs.
Jennifer L. Deetz, Antwerp,
failure to reinstate; $50 fine,
$87 costs.
Jack L. Collert, Lima, stop
sign; $53 fine, $77 costs.
Thomas E. Elliott, Jackson,
68/55 speed; $33 fine, $80
costs.
Joseph A. Williams,
Monroe Twp., N.J., 84/65
speed; $43 fine, $85 costs.
Aisha Jatoya Cargile,
Indianapolis, 83/65 speed;
$43 fine, $85 costs.
David A. Schaefer,
Ypsilanti, Mich., 76/65 speed;
$33 fine, $82 costs.
Raymond Pittman, Detroit,
failure to yield to emergency
vehicle; $68 fine, $77 costs.
Jade M. Vogel, Cecil, seat
belt; $20 fine, $47 costs.
Shane Wolfrum, Defiance,
69/55 speed; $33 fine, $77
costs.
Ryan P. Murray, Toledo,
87/65 speed; $43 fine, $80
costs.
Mark A. Vandenberghe,
Napoleon, 75/65 speed; $33
fine, $80 costs.
Mehulkumar C. Patel,
Stayner, Ont., 90/65 speed;
$43 fine, $80 costs.
Joy L. Stoller, Haviland,
67/55 speed; $33 fine, $77
costs.

Wednesday, August 20, 2014 Paulding County Progress - 5A

Property Transfers
The term et al. refers to and others; et vir., and husband; et ux., and
wife.

Auglaize Township
Jacki and Howard Coakley to Barry Hanenkratt; Lot 3, John
D. Miller Second Subdivision, 0.192 acre. Quit claim.
Morris L. and Sandra J. Colter, trustee to Edward E. and
Rhonda Kincaid; Lot 32, Auglaize Development Corporation
PCLS, 0.689 acre. Warranty deed.
Benton Township
Marietta R. Riley, dec. to Carl L. Riley; Sec. 10, 2.83 acres.
Affidavit.
Blue Creek Township
Charles H. Fast, trustee, dec. to Steven Fast, trustee; Sec. 13,
99.09 acres; Sec. 24, 132.69 acres and Sec. 26, 118.41 acres.
Affidavit.
Charles H. Fast, trustee, dec. to Barbara Ann Shelton,
trustee; Sec. 24, 132.685 acres and Sec. 26, 118.41 acres.
Affidavit.
Harrison Township
Mary Ann Bond Life Estate, et al. to Chad and Lisa
Goeltzenleuchter; Sec. 25, 62.73 acres. Survivorship deed.
Jackson Township
David W. Ziegler, dec. to Wanda M. Ziegler; Lot 3, Hedges
and Lot 4, Hammon Parcels, 0.94 acre. Affidavit.
Latty Township
Charles H. Fast, trustee, dec. to Steven Fast, trustee; Sec. 19,
99.22 acres; Sec. 29 and Sec. 30, 200.51 acres. Affidavit.
Charles H. Fast, trustee, dec. to Barbara Ann Shelton,
trustee; Sec. 19, 99.22 acres; Sec. 29 and 30, 200.51 acres.
Affidavit.
Paulding Township
Morris L. and Sandra J. Colter to Morris L. and Sandra J.
Colter, trustees; Sec. 14, 66.004 acres. Quit claim.
Washington Township
Thomas D. and Janahn Lyndsay Evans to Rocky A. and
Sherry L. Good; Sec. 9, 4.15 acres. Warranty deed.
Marcus G. Hipp, trustee, dec. to Andrew L. Hipp, trustee;
Sec. 19, 150.933 acres. Affidavit.
Andrew L. Hipp, trustee to Andrew L. Hipp; Sec. 19,
150.933 acres. Fiduciary deed.
Leonard F. and Mary Jo Horstman to Leonard F. and Mary
Jo Horstman, trustees; Sec. 25, 37.287 acres; Sec. 26, 25 acres
and Sec. 36, 29.956 acres. Quit claim.
William H. Hamilton, dec. to Kathie S. Hamilton; Sec. 10,
30.007 acres and Sec. 15, 2.422 acres. Affidavit.
Antwerp Village
Clara Reeb, dec. to John R. Reeb, et al.; Lot 25, Block C,
0.129 acre. Affidavit.
Paulding Village
Stanley A. Elick to Elicks Rentals LLC; Lot 16, Gasser
Subdivision, 0.2 acre. Quit claim.
Payne Village
Marietta R. Riley, dec. to Carl L. Riley; Lot 1, Tabor
Addition, 0.2 acre. Affidavit.
Scott Village
Home Opportunity LLC to Charles H. and Kimberly Cook;
Lot 34, Original Plat, 0.15 acre. Warranty deed.

Commissioners Journal
Commissioners Journal August 6,
2014
This 6th day of August, 2014, the
Board of County Commissioners met
in regular session with the following
members present: Tony Zartman, Roy
Klopfenstein, Fred Pieper, and Nola
Ginter, Clerk.
MEETING
NOTES
OF
APPOINTMENTS
Ken Maag, Poggemeyer Design
Group; Joe Burkard, Prosecuting
Attorney Maag, the commissioners
and Burkard revisited the discussion
about the change orders for the CSEA/
Law Library renovation project. Maag
presented options for the ceiling. The
commissioners and Burkard chose an
option and Maag stated there would be
an official change order come through
for it. Maag also noted there will be a
delay in the flooring. Burkard noted
the CSEA staff will be relocated next
week to accommodate the renovation
project.
The discussion then focused on the
Auglaize Sewer District. Maag stated
pressure readings will be taken on each
side of the pipe replacement to make
sure the flow is up to specifications.
County Engineer Travis McGarvey
and the commissioners discussed the
parking issues at the senior center.
They reviewed the village plat map
to determine the streets and parking
availability.
McGarvey reported paving projects
are under way. He noted asphalt road
lasts about seven years, depending on
traffic. McGarvey will be advertising
the bridge replacement project.
County Court Judge Suzanne
Rister reported Justice Frenchs visit
yesterday went well. She noted the
Justice was taken for a tour of the
building and was impressed with its
historic value.
Judge Rister commented the
criminal cases, especially felonies,
are up; as are civil cases. Traffic cases
remain about the same.
Rister also reported adult probation
has been doing home visits. She also
noted the probation vehicle may need
to be replaced soon. Rister noted those
on probation pay a fee of $25 a month.
She also informed the commissioners
that County Court Probation also
offers on-line rehabilitation classes
for a fee.
EMA director Ed Bohn met with
the commissioners to update them on
EMA activities. He reported having
the EMA vehicle in for three recalls.
He also shared there are two weather
sirens that need repaired.
Bohn will be going to Columbus
for training next Monday, Tuesday
and Wednesday. He has scheduled an
LEPC meeting for Thursday, Aug. 14,
at the health department conference
room.
He reported he continues to work
with Rich Lauffer on reports, grants
and other paperwork. Bohn also
noted there is a fire chiefs meeting
tomorrow night.
He has also been doing some
housekeeping and noted there are a
lot of supplies in the storage shed and
also in the storage unit. His goal is to
completely empty the storage unit.
The commissioners recommended that
he contact the engineers office for
signage at the office. Mr. Bohn signed
the MOU with the health department
to utilize their facility as an EOC if the
need arises.
EXECUTIVE SESSION
A motion was made by
Klopfenstein to go into executive
session at 8:38 a.m. with the Paulding
County Prosecutor to discuss legal
matters. The motion was seconded by
Pieper. All members voting yea.
At 8:42 a.m. all members present
agreed to adjourn the executive
session and go into regular session.
IN
THE
MATTER
OF
AUTHORIZING THE COUNTY
ENGINEER TO ENTER INTO
AN LPA FEDERAL LOCAL-LET
PROJECT AGREEMENT ON
BEHALF OF THE PAULDING
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
WITH THE OHIO DEPARTMENT
OF TRANSPORTATION (ODOT)
Klopfenstein moved to adopt the
following resolution:
WHEREAS, the National
Transportation Act has made available
certain Federal funding for use by

local public agencies; and


WHEREAS, the Federal Highway
Administration designated ODOT as
the agency in Ohio to administer its
Federal funding programs; and
WHEREAS, Section 5501.03 (D)
of the Ohio Revised Code provides
that ODOT may coordinate its
activities and enter into contracts
with other appropriate public
authorities to administer the design,
qualification of bidders, competitive
bid letting, construction, inspection,
and acceptance of any projects
administered by ODOT; and
WHEREAS, the PAU-TR 123-1.47
is a transportation activity eligible to
receive Federal funding with PID
#92472 and Agreement Number
26229; now, therefore
BE IT RESOLVED, that the Board
of County Commissioners does hereby
authorize Travis McGarvey, Paulding
County Engineer, to enter into the
LPA Federal Local-Let Project
Agreement with the Ohio Department
of Transportation on behalf of the
Paulding County Commissioners; and
be it
FURTHER RESOLVED, that the
Board of County Commissioners does
hereby authorize Travis McGarvey,
Paulding County Engineer, to sign
the necessary documents specific to
PAU-TR 123-1.47, PID #92472, and
Agreement Number 26229.
IN
THE
MATTER
OF
AUTHORIZING THE COUNTY
ENGINEER TO ENTER INTO
AN AGREEMENT ON BEHALF
OF THE PAULDING COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS
FOR
PROFESSIONAL SERVICES
WITH KOHLI & KALIHER
ASSOCIATES INC.
Klopfenstein moved to adopt the
following resolution:
WHEREAS, Professional Services
are required for PAU-CR 123-1.47
Bridge Replacement over Hagerman
Creek project; now, therefore
BE IT RESOLVED, that the Board
of County Commissioners does
hereby authorize Travis McGarvey,
Paulding County Engineer, to enter
inter an agreement on behalf of the
Paulding County Commissioners for
professional services with Kohli &
Kaliher Associates Inc. for PAU-CR
123-1.47 Bridge Replacement over
Hagerman Creek project in Paulding
County.
IN
THE
MATTER
OF
RECEIVING AND OPENING
BIDS FOR THE PAULDING
COUNTY
COURTHOUSE
REPAIR-TUCK POINTING OR
RE-POINTING PROJECT
This 6th day of August, 2014, being
the day advertised in the West Bend
News, a paper of general circulation
within the County, as per Section
307.86 of the Ohio Revised Code,
bids were received and opened for the
Paulding County Courthouse RepairTuck Pointing or Re-Pointing Project,
to-wit;
BIDDER; BID AMOUNT; BOND
E. Lee Construction Inc., Delphos;
$139,840; Yes
Grunwell-Cashero Co., Toledo;
$92,490; Yes
The specifications will be reviewed
with a recommendation to be made
later.
IN
THE
MATTER
OF
AWARDING
BID
FOR
THE PAULDING COUNTY
COURTHOUSE REPAIR-TUCK
POINTING OR RE-POINTING
PROJECT
Pieper moved to adopt the
following resolution;
WHEREAS, two proposals were
received for the Paulding County
Courthouse Repair-Tuck Pointing
or Re-Pointing Project, on August 6,
2014 and
WHEREAS, after review of
the aforementioned proposals, the
Paulding County Commissioners have
decided to award the Paulding County
Courthouse Repair-Tuck Pointing
or Re-Pointing Project to GrunwellCashero Co., Toledo; now, therefore
BE IT RESOLVED, that the Board
of County Commissioners does
hereby award the Paulding County
Courthouse Repair-Tuck Pointing
or Re-Pointing Project to GrunwellCashero Co. in the amount of $92,490.

Final plans for the three new barns to be constructed on the Paulding County Fairgrounds
were reviewed recently by, from left Mike Kauser, president of the livestock committee; Tim
Shafer, fair board member; Dan Howell, president of the Paulding County Fair Board; and Rusty
Rager, member of the livestock committee. The groups submission for state permits was made
Aug. 12. They are expecting the bidding process to commence by the end of August. According
to Kauser, who went over the plans with the county commissioners Monday morning, they
are on track for demolition and groundbreaking following Flat Rock Creek Fall Festival with
construction to begin later this fall. Donations for the project may still be made by sending a
check, with a notation that it is for the junior fair building project, to the Paulding County Area
Foundation, 101 E. Perry St., Paulding OH 45879.

Common Pleas
Civil Docket
The term et al. refers to and
others; et vir., and husband; et
ux., and wife.

Mae Bear, 40, Paulding,


Paragon, laborer. Parents are
Robert Kochenour and Kim
Strahley; and Charles Lee
Bear and Rebecca Williamson.
Administration Docket
In the Estate of Irene J.
Stoller, last will and testament
filed.
In the Estate of Tony James
Gray, application to administer
file.
In the Estate of Howard
Robert Mobley, application to
administer file.
In the Estate of Margaret
A. Clemens, application to
administer file.
In the Estate of Curtis
Barnhart, application to
administer file.
In the Estate of David
W. Ziegler, application to
administer file.
Criminal Docket
Jimmy A. Martin, 51, of
Paulding, had his community
control sanctions revoked and
his original 11-month prison
term in the Ohio Department of
Rehabilitation and Correction
(ODRC) imposed with credit
for 36 days already served.
He had been found guilty of
nonsupport of dependents
(F5) in June 2012 and was
sentenced to four years of
sanctions.
Miranda L. Provines, 33, of
Paulding, had her community
control sanctions revoked and
her original 11-month prison
term in the ODRC imposed
with credit for 53 days already
served. She had been found
guilty of attempted assault
(F5) in July 2012 and was
sentenced to four years of
sanctions.
Jodi L. Perl, 29 of
Paulding, had her community
control sanctions revoked
and her original 22-month
prison term in the ODRC
reinstated with credit for 562
days served. Time will be
served consecutively with a
sentence imposed in Defiance
County. She had received
judicial release from prison
in January, having had her
original sanctions revoked in
January 2013. Her sentence
in November 2011 was for
possession of drugs (F5) and
breaking and entering (F5)
with a four-year sanction term
for each count.
Holly B. May, 29, of
Melrose, received a judicial
release from prison and the
remainder of her 17-month
sentence was suspended. She
is ordered to serve four years
community control sanctions
on standard conditions, plus
undergo substance abuse and
mental health evaluation and
treatment, comply with drug
and alcohol prohibitions,
submit to random tests,
maintain an 11 p.m. curfew,
obtain a GED, apply for
Medicaid assistance to
allow use of community
drug, alcohol and mental
health resources, obtain and
maintain employment and
pay $1,127.04 court costs.
Her earlier sanctions, imposed
in February 2013, had been
revoked in March and a prison
term handed down.
Jacob Roughton, 23, of
Oakwood, received a judicial
release from prison and the
remainder of his 10-month
sentence for forgery (F5) was
suspended along with a 10month sentence in a second
case for trafficking in drugs
(F5). He was ordered to serve
four years community control
sanctions, enter and complete
the WORTH Center program
and pay $160 restitution to
the West Central Ohio Task
Force.
Raymond Sandoval, 29,
of Paulding, was sentenced
recently, having previously
been found guilty of assault
(F4). He was ordered to
serve four years community

U.S. Bank National


Association, Fort Mill, S.C.
vs. Mary Jane Clark and
her unknown spouse if any,
Paulding. Foreclosures.
In the matter of: Michael L.
Froelich, Cecil. Petition for
certificate of title for a 1998
Liberty manufactured home.
In the matter of: Federal
Home Loan Mortgage Corp.,
McLean, Va. Petition for
certificate of title for a 1999
Palm Harbor Home.
In the matter of: Dennis
Vance, Paulding, et al. vs.
Dennis Vance, address
unavailable and Marsha
Adkins, address unavailable
and Kevin Vance, address
unavailable and Brian Vance,
address unavailable and Kelly
Ricker, address unavailable.
Petition for certificate of title
for 1993 Schult Home Corp.
Shari L. Mills, Antwerp
vs. Billy J. Mills, Antwerp.
Divorce.
In the matter of: Wayne
J. Bronson, Oakwood and
Lorna J. Bronson, Cloverdale.
Dissolution of marriage.
Sonya Franklin, Payne vs.
Coty S. Franklin, Fort Wayne.
Divorce.
Cindi J. Finnegan, Paulding
vs. Joseph Foltz Jr., Venice,
Fla. Divorce.
Chasidy Eversole, Paulding
vs. Ted Eversole, Paulding.
Divorce.
Carolyn J. Baird, Paulding
vs. Keith E. Baird Jr., Paulding
and State Bank & Trust
Co., Defiance and Van Wert
County Department of Job and
Family Services and Paulding
County Treasurer, Paulding.
Partition.
Civil Docket Concluded
Norma J. White, Paulding
vs. Daniel C. White, Paulding.
Divorce granted.
Trudy Marie Donley,
Oakwood vs. Brian Scott
Donley, Oakwood. Divorce
granted.
In the matter of: Cameron
R. Bidlack, Convoy and
Savana M. Bidlack, Antwerp.
Dissolution of marriage
granted.
In the matter of Rollin
J. Bullinger, Melrose and
Hillary A. Bullinger, Defiance.
Dissolution of marriage
granted.
Marriage Licenses
Joshua James Helms, 29,
Payne, millwright and Alysha
Ruthann Mays, 22, Payne,
cosmetologist. Parents are
James Helms and Debbie
White; and Samuel W. Mays
and Betty Grimes.
Jacob Donald Reuille, 24,
Grover Hill, saw operator and
Kelly Jo Janka, 23, Grover
Hill, secretary. Parents are
Mark Reuille and Penny
Whitney; and Kenneth Janka
and Laurie Scarbrough.
Seth Wayne Greear, 26,
Paulding, police officer and
Brooke Renee Mehring, 24,
Paulding, server. Parents
are Rick Greear and Donna
Collis; and Jeffery Mehring
and Theresa Grunden.
Daniel Josihia DeSota, 30,
Oakwood, maintenance and
Misty Dawn Demland, 32,
Oakwood, laborer. Parents
are Rick DeSota and Barbara
Donaldson; and Mason
Demland and Judith Dais.
Danny Lee Fairchild Jr.,
34, Oakwood, general labor
and Ashley Kay Sparks, 22,
Oakwood, clerk. Parents are
Danny Fairchild Sr. and Mary
Cline; and Russell Sparks and
Nancy Moore.
Steven Lee Nelson, 54,
Fort Wayne, self-employed
and Laura Kay Smith, 43,
Fort Wayne, IHOP. Parents
are Sim Nelson and Vernella
Limbra; and David Smith and
Linda Maggert.
David Bruce Kochenour, 37,
Paulding, laborer and Rowena See COMMON PLEAS, page 8A

NEW LOAN OFFICER


The Antwerp Exchange Bank
is pleased to announce the
employment of Michelle L.
Kitson as a loan officer in
the Antwerp office. Kitson
has over 30 years of banking
experience, most recently with
Farmers and Merchants State
Bank in Bryan. She is a native
of Antwerp and graduated
from Antwerp High School.
She has attended numerous
banking programs during her
career. Kitson resides near
Antwerp.

Sheriffs Report
ACCIDENTS:
None.
INCIDENTS:
Friday, Aug. 8
9:20 a.m. Deputies assisted
with an unwanted male
on Ohio 500 in Paulding
Township.
3:49 p.m. Theft complaint
came in from West Main
Street in Haviland.
3:58 p.m. Two Cecil/Crane
fire units and the Antwerp
EMS responded to a field fire
on Road 230 at Road 99 in
Crane Township. They were
there less than 90 minutes.
4:23 p.m. Deputies were
called to Road 53 in Carryall
Township where a door was
being kicked in.
4:35 p.m. Prowler report
was made from Road 163 in
Auglaize Township.
4:58 p.m. A caller told
deputies someone had been
dumping trash in their yard
on Road 263 in Auglaize
Township. The most recent
deposit included a boat.
5:46 p.m. Suspicious male
subject was seen on US 127
in Crane Township.
10:49 p.m. Two Cecil/
Crane fire units, one from
Antwerp, two from Payne
assisted three from Paulding
at a house fire on Road 132
in Paulding Township. They
were on the scene up to 2-1/2
hours.
11:38 p.m. Deputies
handled a one-vehicle crash
on Ohio 111 east of Road
139 in Emerald Township.
No further information was
available.
Saturday, Aug. 9
9:04 a.m. Dog complaint
was handled in Latty Village.
12:34 p.m. Theft of a
snowmobile trailer was
reported from Road 171 in
Brown Township.
12:48 p.m. Hicksville
Hospital notified deputies
of a dog bite on Ohio 500 in
Benton Township.
2:43 p.m. One Payne fire
unit responded to a call on
North Main Street where a
gas line had been cut during
an excavation.
5:21 p.m. Deputies
documented an accident
at Ohio 637 and Ohio 111
in Auglaize Township. No
further information was
available.
8:06 p.m. Paulding
County Hospital ER called
for a deputy. A subject who
shot a lock was struck by a
ricocheted bullet.
8:07 p.m. Dog complaint
was filed from Road 230 in
Crane Township.
Sunday, Aug. 10
1:53 a.m. A deputy assisted
Paulding police with a fight
outside of a business on West
Perry Street. He was there
more than 40 minutes.
6:48 a.m. Domestic dispute
was handled on North
Madison in Antwerp.
9:15 a.m. Deputies assisted
the county coroner on West
Wayne Street in Paulding.
1:51 p.m. Deputies assisted
other departments with a boat
crash on the Auglaize River.
3:05 p.m. Theft of a car was
investigated on Road 104 in
Brown Township.
5:24 p.m. Dog complaint

came in from Road 111 in


Auglaize Township.
Monday, Aug. 11
1:12 a.m. Burglar alarm
sounded on US 127 in Blue
Creek Township.
3:08 a.m. Deputies arrested
Calvin Ankney.
3:14 a.m. Juvenile matter
was handled on Road 82 in
Harrison Township.
5:23 a.m. Deputies assisted
Paulding police attempt to
locate a subject on Fairground
Drive.
6:20 a.m. A car/deer crash
on Ohio 66 in Auglaize
Township was documented.
11:40 a.m. An Antwerp fire
unit and the EMS responded
to a call about a smoke alarm
sounding on Road 192 in
Carryall Township. They
were on scene less than five
minutes.
3:29 p.m. EMS was called
for a motor vehicle accident
on Road 162 in Harrison
Township. Antwerp EMS
made a transport and was
assisted by Antwerp Fire
Department. No further
information was available.
3:46 p.m. Deputies assisted
Job and Family Services in
Latty Village.
4 p.m. Dog complaint
came in from Main Street in
Oakwood.
4:04 p.m. A dog complaint
on West Perry Street in
Paulding was handled.
4:15 p.m. Dog complaint
came in from Road 60 in
Washington Township.
4:16 p.m. Dog complaint
was looked into on Ohio 613
in Latty Township.
4:19 p.m. Resident of North
First Street in Oakwood made
a dog complaint.
Tuesday, Aug. 12
4:42 a.m. Two horses were
seen wandering along Road
191 in the 12000 block in
Brown Township.
6:59 a.m. Burglar alarm
sounded in Grover Hill.
9:54 a.m. Dog complaint
was handled on Road 180 in
Crane Township.
4:45 p.m. Deputies arrested
Neal Egnor on a warrant.
4:46 p.m. Possible neglect
of horses was reported
on Road 263 in Auglaize
Township.
5:06 p.m. A landowner on
Road 171 in Brown Township
told deputies someone was
tearing up their hay field.
7:33 p.m. Suspicious
subjects were seen in a
store on Road 138 in Brown
Township.
9:41 p.m. Rollover accident
was handled on Road 192 in
Carryall Township. No further
information was available.
11:04 p.m. K9 unit was
deployed on US 127 in
Paulding Township, showing
a positive alert.
Wednesday, Aug. 13
9:59 a.m. Deputies arrested
a juvenile male on an order of
detention.
12:38 p.m. Car/deer
accident was handled.
2:30 p.m. Juvenile matter
was looked into on North
Maple Street in Grover Hill.
6:21 p.m. Dog complaint
came in from Road 192 in
Carryall Township.
See SHERIFFS REPORT, page 11A

State License #25417

Phone: 419-393-4690

Geothermal
Now Installing Water Softeners
Heat Pumps
and Sulfur Removal Systems
Furnaces
Air Conditioners
50c9

FREE ESTIMATES!!!

6A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, August 20, 2014

Community

Engagement
HEIDI EICHINGER
and
THOMAS ZUBER
PAYNE Heidi Anne
Eichinger of Fort Wayne and
Thomas Micheal Zuber, Payne,
announce their engagement and
approaching marriage.
Parents of the couple are
Christel Eichinger of Fort
Wayne and Richard Eichinger
of Orlando, Fla., and Mike and
Julie Zuber of Payne.
The bride-elect is a 2007
graduate of Northrop High
School and earned a bachelor
of science degree in nursing.
She currently is pursuing a
master of science in nursing
at IPFW. She is employed as
a registered nurse at Parkview
Ortho Hospital.
The prospective groom is
a 2008 graduate of Antwerp
High School and attended Tulsa
Welding School. He owns
Zuber Welding, serving oil
fields and agriculture.
The couple will exchange
vows at 2:30 p.m. Saturday,
Sept. 6, 2014 at Emmanuel
Lutheran Church in New Haven.

New Arrival

Birthdays
(The Paulding Progress maintains
a file of birthdays and anniversaries.
To make any changes, please call
our office at 419-399-4015 during
business hours, email to progress@
progressnewspaper.org, or drop us a
note to P.O. Box 180, Paulding.)

Aug. 23 Clint Bakle,


Laura Sunday Bash, Wanetta
Bradford, Ryan Collins,
Yvonne Goings, Dave
Goyings, Robert Harpster,
Laura Herr, Corey Laukhuf,
Kathy E. Reinhart, Olga G.
Rocha, Maxine Schlegel,
Linda Sunday Schroeder,
Todd Wenninger, Marilyn
Wiswell, Rachelle Woodring.
Aug. 24 Rowena Bear,
Christopher Britt, Jason
Dockery, Nathan Hartwig,
Deb Hessler, Mark Lero,
Teresa Lippi, Loraine
Papp, Isabella Schilt, Jim
Sherry, Kaye Taylor, Lois
Williamson.
Aug. 25 Steve Doctor,
Edward Etter, Rose Foltz,
Jennifer Klingler, Isaiah
Lawrence, Teri Logan,
George Mast, Joseph Moreno,
Cherish Porter, Roy Schaefer,
Joy Williams.
Aug. 26 Ruth Delaney,
Gerard Dobbelaere, Mary
Goings, Jane Henschen,
Charles (Tod) Mosier, Nancy
Noffsinger, Barb Searing,
Theodore Shockman, Mel
Snyder, Betty Wheeler.
Aug. 27 Allison Carnahan,
Sarah Jewel, Karamae

Klingler, Howard Stout, Al


Welch.
Aug. 28 Michelle Adams,
Thomas Bussel, Chris Fellers,
Pam Gardener, Ryan Hartwig,
Alvin Henry, Hayden
McConnell, Rose Marie
Reinhart, Ardis Smith.
Aug. 29 Teresa Bair,
Tony Graf, Daylen Hilty,
Coltin Hurd, Nevaeh Jackson,
Elizabeth Lassiter, Kayleigh
Sanders, Jamie Smith Jr.,
Derick Vogel.

Anniversaries
Aug. 23 Jack and
Tonda Colwell, Bill and Vi
Hofacker.
Aug. 25 John and Diane
Allensworth, Roger and
Karen Farlee, Benji and
Tricia Grant, Justus and
Elvene Holtsberry, Joe and
Kathy Smalley.
Aug. 26 James and Lyla
Kay Caris, Ray and Lupe
Contreraz, Tom and Sharon
Herr, Dennis and Susan
Knapp, Gary Jake and
Mary Ellen Morse, Larry and
Beth Offerle, Rob and Jodi
Price, Paul and Jean Reinhart.
Aug. 27 Floyd and
Ann Furrow, Bill and Ruth
Snodgrass.
Aug. 28 Trent and Kelly
Goyings, Rob and Cathy
Gross, Tim and Rae Ann
Pieper.
Aug. 29 Greg and Beth
Bollenbacher.

Aug. 13, 2014


PAULDING Madison
Nicole Tromblay was born at
5:24 a.m. Wednesday, Aug.
13 at Community Memorial
Hospital in Hicksville.
The daughter of Christina
Ferguson and Kyle Tromblay
of Paulding, she weighed
7 lbs. 7.2 oz. and was 19.8
inches long.
Madison was welcomed
home by a brother, Dominic
Tromblay. Grandparents are
Denise Tromblay of Paulding
and Sandy Ferguson of Van
Wert. Great-grandmother
is Barbara Ferguson of Van
Wert.

Republicans
plan fall banquet
PAULDING The

Paulding County Republican


Party will be hosting its
annual fall banquet Thursday,
Sept. 4 at the Paulding
County Extension Building
on the fairgrounds. This
years theme is Your Vote
Counts Vote November
4. Featured speaker will be
Supreme Court Justice Sharon
L. Kennedy with others to be
announced at a later time.
The Paulding County
Republican Women will also
conduct their annual silent
auction during the event.
For more information on the
event and for tickets, contact
Jerry Zielke at 419-258-2502
or Jackie Hyman 419-3994916.

Waters Insurance LLC


AUTO HOME
COMMERCIAL BUSINESS
FARM

Bruce Ivan

600 South Main St. 1007 N. Williams St.


Payne, OH 45880 Paulding, OH 45879
419-263-2127
419-399-3586

46c8

The Paulding Progress received young visitors from Anns Bright Beginnings to tour the office
and learn about the process of putting the newspaper together last week. Our young visitors
drew ads for us and they are shown here holding them in hand.

Vantage board gears up for new school year


VAN WERT The Vantage
Board of Education heard
from special guests, students
who competed in the National
FCCLA contests in July, at
their Aug. 7 meeting.
Paulding students Kelsi
Manz and Tiffany Spangler
and their teacher, Rose
Kreitemeyer, Paulding FCS
satellite instructor and Van
Wert students Kiley Wortman
and Samantha Rohrbacher
with their FCS satellite
instructor Lynda Ragan,
addressed the board.
The Board also met new
Paulding agriculture satellite
instructor, Nathan Snyder.
Superintendent
Staci
Kaufman discussed recent
administrative meetings
which included strategic
planning for the upcoming
year, and noted the districts
five-year strategic plan will
be updated by Jan. 1.
She said the official Gold
LEED certificate has been
received from the U. S.
Green Building Council, and
recognition plaques for the
building will be decided.
Various focus groups are
being planned for October
to assist Northwest State
Community College in
gaining insight for additional
college courses and training in
Van Wert County, according
to Kaufman.
Adult Education Director
Pete Prichard brought
the board up to date on
the accreditation process,
upcoming class schedules,
new Ohio Technical Center
funding formulas, and local
changes with the ABLE

programming.
High School Director Ben
Winans congratulated all
the national contestants on
their outstanding competition
results. He commended the
summer maintenance staff
for their excellent work both
inside and outside the building
and informed the board about
preparations for the new
school year and upcoming
events.
In new business, the board:
Employed, as needed
as scheduled: Mary Ann
Falk, technology integration
specialist/curriculum
coordinator; Brenda Wurst,
building and grounds teacher
aide; Nate Snyder, Paulding
satellite ag;
Approved supplemental
contracts with: Mike Miller
and Nate Snyder, special
ag student projects; Mary
Ann Falk and Nate Snyder,
curriculum development;
Employed the following
adult education instructors, as
needed, as scheduled: Debbie
Venderley, Karen McGilton,
Vickie Bidlack, Cheryl
Nichols, Jennifer Rigdon,
Donna Wheeler, all adult
education instructors; Deb
Richardson and Benjamin
Showalter, ABLE instructors;
and Brent Wright, AWE
welding certification;

Passed a resolution
to recognize school nurse
designees for 2014-2015
school year including Reesa
Rohrs and Leigh Carey, health
technologies instructors;
Appointed Lonnie
Nedderman as the 2014 OSBA
Vantage Career Center Capital
Conference delegate and Cliff
Weiging as the alternate
OSBA Vantage Career Center
Capital Conference delegate
to be held Nov. 9-12;
Resolved to accept
the donation of shear steel
valued at $810 from Crown
Equipment of New Bremen;
Amended job description
for lead teacher and the
Paulding satellite agreement
for this school year while
approving the job description
for technology integration
specialist/curriculum
coordinator;
Approved the Vantage
Career Center substitute list
of certified/non-certified
employees and subsequent
revisions for high school and
adult education operations;
the Western Buckeye ESC
substitute list and subsequent
revisions and NEOLA new
and revised policies as
submitted.
Next regular board meeting
will be 7 p.m., Sept. 4, in the
district conference room.

Wednesday, August 20, 2014 Paulding County Progress - 7A

Anniversary

Patrol joins
Ohio law
enforcement
crack down

MR. and MRS.


DARHL FULLER
OAKWOOD Mr. and
Mrs. Darhl Fuller will
be celebrating their 50th
wedding anniversary.
Darhl E. Fuller and Joyce
Ann Leatherman were
married on Aug. 22, 1964
at United Brethren Church
in Oakwood by the Rev.
Robert Whitacre.
The couple have three
children, Chris (Ailen) of
Lowell, Ind., Angela (Dave
Schneider) of Wapakoneta
and Shawn (Kerry) Fuller
of Kalida.

There
are
eight
grandchildren, Dusten,
Brandon, Mitch, Lauren,
Reed, Ben, Grace and

Emma. There are also eight


great-grandchildren, Josiah,
Elizah, Amayah, Brieilah,
Charlotte, Violet, Dominic
and Conner.
The couple operated a

construction business for


many years, retiring in 2008.
Darhl and Joyce celebrated
the occasion with an open
house with family and
friends.

Dupont church to hold auction, BBQ fundraiser


DUPONT Dupont Church of the
Brethren in Dupont will host an auction
and chicken barbecue on Saturday, Aug.
23.
The auction will begin at 9 a.m. Items
include Vera Bradley new and used
purses, fishing equipment, furniture,
appliances, garden tools, lots of home
dcor, gift certificates, baked goods,
homemade crafts, toys, bikes, and lots of
misc. items.

A Chair-ity Auction will be held


with chairs decorated by members up
for auction. Proceeds go to Honduras
Breakfast Club.
A chicken barbecue will start at 11:30
a.m. The menu includes chicken, potato
salad, baked beans and dessert. Cost is by
donation (suggested $7).
Call 419-596-4314 for more information
Proceeds go to Mens Fellowship: Sound
System Fund and Home Missions Fund.

Landers, Ruiz take autism


story to bus in-service day
By JIM LANGHAM
Feature writer
VAN WERT This past
Friday, Paulding County
Sheriff Jason Landers
and Cathy Ruiz, service
coordinator for Paulding
County Family and Children
First Council, were invited to
present autism safety training
to a bus driver in-service
day at Vantage Vocational
School.
The title of the training
session presented by Landers
and Ruiz was Autism 101:
Characteristics, Behaviors
and Simple Strategies Useful
for Bus Drivers.
Landers told a large group
of area bus drivers that it
is important that public
figures such as bus drivers
know how to recognize and
respond to individuals with
special needs such as autism.
We deal with people
with autism every day,
said Landers. It could be
that EMS folks come into
your home and one of your
family members is autistic. It
is important that they know
that in working with the ill
person they are dealing with.
We come into that home
and provide aid for a person
that is down. Under some
situations that might not sit
well with a person who is
in that home, Landers told
those at the seminar. It is
helpful to know that we are
dealing with that situation

JASON LANDERS
before we go in.
Landers said that in many
situations, it is important for
public workers to recognize
characteristics and signs of
special needs individuals.
Sometimes we need to
change ways we approach
individuals so that we
can make them more
comfortable, said Landers.
Someone might be in a
bus stop who doesnt seem
like as typical person,
continued Landers. You
might ask them who they
are and they might not
respond. You might become
concerned about letting
your kids off. If that person
happens to be autistic, it will
help you to understand how

Purple Loosestrife
invades wetlands
By Mark Holtsberry
Education specialist
Paulding SWCD
A plant of European
origin has spread and
degraded North American
wetlands since the early
nineteenth century. The
plant was introduced
both as a contaminant of
European ship ballast and as
medicinal herb for treatment
of diarrhea, dysentery,
bleeding, wounds, ulcers and
sores.
This wetland perennial
grows in a wide range
of habitats. Established
plants can reach heights
of six feet tall with 30-50
stems forming wide topped
crowns that dominate the
canopy. One mature plant
can produce more than two
million seeds annually.
Seeds are easily dispersed
by water and in mud adhered
to aquatic wildlife, livestock
and people. A successful
germination depends on the
temperature. Also, moist
soils are required to achieve
germination.
By the 1830s, purple
loosestrife was well
established along the New
England seaboard. The
construction of inland canals
and waterways in the 1880s
helped spread and expand
the territory of purple
loosestrife. As of 1996 only
Florida has not been invaded.

Even Canada now has


claimed purple loosestrife as
a permanent resident.
What happens in a wetland
where purple loosestrife is
located? It can result in the
suppression of the resident
plant community and the
eventual alteration of the
wetlands structure and
function. It can jeopardize
various threatened and
endangered native wetland
plants and wildlife by
eliminating natural foods
and cover. Dense plant
establishments in irrigation
systems has impeded the
flow of water. No effective
method is available to
control purple loosestrife,
except if it is localized.
Uprooting by hand, mowing
or cutting down, burning
or herbicide application,
these control methods are
costly and require continued
long term maintenance and,
in the case of herbicides,
are non selective and
environmentally degrading.
I notice a lot of purple
loosestrife in the county, but
amazingly it is in peoples
yards. In flower beds along
a white picket fence or side
of a house. One gentleman
told me, Thats ditch weed
and I think its pretty. My
father planted that more that
30 years ago. I guess this
flowering weed is not just a
ditch or wetland thing.

CATHY RUIZ
to deal with the situation.
Landers said if such
an individual seems
noncompliant, there is a
whole different approach
that must be considered if the
person is autistic.
People who are autistic
have a difficult time
understanding and using
language, relating to people,
events and objects in the
environment and dealing
with sensory stimuli such
as pain, hearing, smell and
taste, Ruiz said. She noted
that they also bear the
characteristics of repetitive
behaviors.
They may be nonverbal,
have limited speech and
difficulty expressing needs
and if verbal, repeats
verbatim words and phrases
of others (echolalia), talk
to themselves or no one in
particular, have trouble with
correct volume or intonation,
avoidance of eye contact and
flee from officials or violate
others personal space, said
Ruiz.
Ruiz noted that autistic
individuals may also become
quickly upset with changes
in routine, lack fear of real
danger, are unable to report
pain, avoid or be highly
sensitive to touch and have
sustained, repetitive actions
such as rocking back and
forth.
Other
possible
characteristics include
covering their ears or eyes
and looking away, displaying
clumsiness, toe-walking or
having difficulty running,
displaying fascination with
and attracted to reflections
and shiny objects, noted
Ruiz.

House of
Love Ministries
Baptisms
July 27, 2014
Shawn Bradford, Mara
Velma, Dylan Leidigh
August 10, 2014
Lucy Ingle, Ella Marie
Bradford, Maddox Bradford,
Anastacia Atkins, Grace
Hurley, Sierra Miller,
Zeke Hunt
129 total
Baptisms
Praise God! Jesus is Lord.

COLUMBUS

An
estimated 10,000 lives would
be spared each year if drunk
driving was eliminated
nationwide, according to the
National Highway Traffic
Safety
Administration
(NHTSA). The Ohio State
Highway Patrol will join
other Ohio law enforcement
agencies and thousands of
highway safety partners
throughout the nation to take
part in the Drive Sober or Get
Pulled Over crackdown on
impaired driving.
The enforcement effort
began Friday, Aug. 15 and
will last through Labor Day.
During the enforcement
period, more than 99 law
enforcement partners have
planned more than 8,400
enforcement hours.
Impaired driving is a
serious matter, and the
Patrol takes a no-excuses
approach to addressing it,
said Colonel Paul A. Pride,
Patrol superintendent. Law
enforcement will be out in full
force to remove dangerous
drivers from Ohios roadways
so you and your family can
arrive home safely.
In 2013, 341 people died in
309 OVI-related crashes on
Ohios roads. Impaired drivers
were involved in 34 percent of
all fatal traffic crashes.
We need your commitment
to keeping Ohio roadways
safe, said Ohio Department
of Public Safety Director
John Born. When you make
responsible decisions like
designating a sober driver or
insisting that all passengers in
your vehicle buckle up, you
contribute to a safer Ohio.
The national Drive Sober or
Get Pulled Over crackdown
is a program organized by
the U.S. Department of
Transportations National
Highway Traffic Safety
Administration (NETS) and
focuses on combining highvisibility enforcement with
heightened public awareness
through advertising and
publicity.

Tickets available for


library fundraiser
OAKWOOD Were
Havin a Fiesta is the
theme for this years Cooper
Community Branch Librarys
fund raising dinner to kick
off the Oakwood Labor Day
celebration.
The Village of Oakwood
was established in 1889,
invoking the 2014 Labor
Day weekend theme of
Celebrating Oakwood: 125
Years of Memories.
The traditional kick-off
for the weekend for the last
10 years has been a themed
dinner show on Friday.
This year Were Havin
a Fiesta and changing up
the entertainment. There
will be no original skits by
local talent, but there will be
entertainment throughout the
dinner. The dinner will take
place at 7 p.m. in the large tent
located near the park.
Organizers say, Guests
can expect a bright colorful
atmosphere, laughs, and

prizes, but dont let the fiesta


part scare you away if you are
not fond of Mexican cuisine!
There will be chips and salsa,
but then expect a delicious
meal with chicken breast as
the main entree, along with
rice, colorful vegetables, a
great salad and more, plus
cheesecake for dessert.
Frozen strawberry drinks
will also be served as you
are seated.
The Event
Planners have gained a
reputation for great parties,
elaborate decorations, and
lots of fun while bringing the
community together raising
funds to help maintain the
Cooper Community Library, a
branch of the Paulding County
Carnegie Library. The best
seating will be given to those
calling in first and each table
seats eight.
Tickets are $15 each and are
limited to 200 this year and can
be purchased at the library or
by calling 419-594-3337.

PAULDING LIBRARY ASSISTS WITH COLD JUSTICE


RESEARCH The producer of Cold Justice called the library
on Aug. 1requesting immediate help with research for their
upcomingprogram on an unsolved murder case. Paulding
County Carnegie Library team member, Sue Deatrick, was
able to conduct research andFAX the requested information
to the producer. The research called for a bit of digging as the
information was not readily available, but the librarys welltrained library clerk was able to get the job done. Just another
day at the library where we never know who will be on the other
end of the phone when it rings, orwhat type of information they
will need. The library has been providing answers since 1916
for the residents of Paulding County.

PCCL receives fraud ed


toolkits from AGs office

Ohio Attorney General


Mike DeWine announced
last week that his office has
sent Senior Advocate Fraud
Education (SAFE) toolkits to
more than 700 Ohio libraries.
Paulding County Carnegie
Library system was among
those to receive the kits.
We received the kit today
(Aug. 15), said Susan Pieper,
PCCL director. It is being
processed. Two copies will
be available for loan at the
main library and one copy is
being processed for reference
and in house use at the main
library.
Patrons at branches may
request a copy be sent to them
for pickup at the branch. The
library has branch libraries
in the villages of Antwerp,
Oakwood and Payne; and
bookmobile stops in Mandale,
Melrose, Grover Hill, Latty,

Scott, Haviland, Broughton,


Briceton, Junction, and
Cecil.
The project is funded
through a grant obtained
by the Attorney Generals
Consumer Protection Section.
Nearly every day in
Ohio, someone falls victim
to a scam, Attorney
General DeWine said. We
know that prevention and
awareness are critical. These
toolkits are designed to help
communities recognize the
warning signs and find the
resources they need to detect
and avoid scams.
The SAFE Toolkit was
developed with support
from the Sears Consumer
Protection and Education
Fund. Approximately 730
main and branch libraries
throughout the state were
recipients of three toolkits

each as well as a poster to


advertise where the toolkits
are located.
The program is designed
to help educate caregivers,
social workers, older adults,
and their families about fraud.
Covered topics include scams
targeting older adults, identity
theft, and credit card fraud.
The toolkit can be found on
the Ohio Attorney Generals
website.
Organizations also can
request a speaker from the
Ohio Attorney Generals
Office to conduct a SAFE
presentation. Continuing
education credit (1.5 hours) is
available for social workers.
Consumers who suspect
a scam or who want to learn
more should contact the Ohio
Attorney Generals Office
at 800-282-0515 or www.
OhioAttorneyGeneral.gov.

The Welcome Park Boosters of Grover Hill

wish to thank the following sponsors for their support in the success of Summerfest this year.
It takes many hands to make a weekend fundraiser work and many sponsors to make it successful.
Please patronize these businesses and let them know you appreciate their belief in our community.
Thank you, also, to the many individuals who gave of their time to make things happen.
We truly appreciate each and every one of you. Please accept our apologies if any names
were overlooked. -Kerry Shelton and Erin Finfrock

2014 Summerfest Sponsors


H & A Transport
Stykemain Chevrolet
Brad and Krista Volk
P & R Medical Connection
Ebels Butcher shop
Tony and Erin Finfrock
Wetzel Motorcycle Club
Lions Club of GH
Reg and Melanie Hinchcliff
K & L Ready Mix
West Branch Conservation Club
Mike and Vicki Brown
Laudicks Jewelry- Steve and
Deb Laudick
N&N Quick Stop
Parrish and Jamie Boroff
Cincinnati Reds
Miller Trucking
Ray and Ona Volk
Paulding Progress
Blue Water Campground
Gary and Dottie Elliott
First Kiss DJ
Driftwood Band
Linda Bostleman
Grover Hill Fire Department

Charloe Store
Mary Fast
Carnahans Christmas Tree Farm
Subway- Paulding, Van Wert
Amanda Hinchcliff
Estle Chevrolet
Lee Kinstle Chevrolet
Rick Laney
Dairy Queen of Paulding
Moments by Missi
Landall Hinchcliff
John Manz, Insurance
Marcos Pizza
Trevor and Mitchell Speiser
Kirchers Flowers- Paulding
Paulding Auto Group
Dave Volk
Chief Supermarket
Rip It Fit
Sinn Farms
Huntington Bank- Paulding
Ace Hardware- Paulding
Trisha Beining
Don and Perrys Furniture
Advance Auto- Paulding, Van Wert
Les and Lori Hockenberry

Maramart- Paulding
The Bridge
Sherray Elliott
Arbys
OReilly Auto Parts
Jessica Gillespie-Dark At Heart
Autozone
Westwood
Carolyn Pruden
Pizza Hut
Stitches R Us
Kristy Bidlack- Andrea Tigner
Big Boy
CA Roofing
Stacie Siewert
Tim Tracy- The G Men and Collective
Resonance
Dawn Brown
Mary Jo Miller
Real Waste
Casey Eblin
Kim Simonin
Rent a Center- Paulding
Mark Hurd
Kim Crowley
Simply Irresistible

8A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, August 20, 2014

n POLICE REPORT

Progress seeks
correspondents

Continued from Page 4A


6:39
p.m.
Juvenile
operating a four-wheeler on
Emerald Road was reported.
Officers were unable to locate
the subject.

7:52
p.m.
Family
disturbance on Hoover
Avenue was handled.
11:38 p.m. A juvenile matter
arising on West Jackson
Street was turned over to the
juveniles probation officer.
Sunday, Aug. 17
Midnight. Missing male
adult was reported from West
Perry Street.

10:04 p.m. Subjects


came on station to register
a telephone harassment
complaint. The juveniles
involved were told to leave
one another alone.
Monday, Aug.18
12:29 a.m. Telephone
harassment complaint came
in from West Caroline Street.
The matter was turned over to
the mans probation officer.
1:41 a.m. An officer
responded to a report of a man
with a gun at a McDonald
Pike location.

n COMMON PLEAS
Continued from Page 5A
been found guilty of burglary
(F4). He was ordered to
serve four years community
control sanctions on standard
conditions plus 47 days jail
with credit for time served,
comply with drug and
alcohol prohibitions, submit
to random tests, obtain and
maintain employment, pay
$23.99 restitution, no contact
with victim, obtain GED
or diploma, pay court and
incarceration costs.
Richard T. Cereghin, 65,
of rural Defiance, entered a
guilty plea to possession of
marijuana (F5) and will be
sentenced Sept. 8.
Jazzy E. Dudley, 20, of
Allen Park, Mich., will be
in court for a hearing on a
motion to suppress evidence
on Aug. 25. He is accused of
identity fraud (F5).
Melvin H. Crawford, 26,
of Paulding, was sentenced
recently after pleading guilty
to an amended count of illegal
assembly or possession of
chemicals for the manufacture
of drugs (F2) and possession
of methamphetamine (F5).
He was ordered to serve a
stated prison term of four
years for Count I and 11
months for Count II, to be
served concurrently. His
license was suspended for six
months and he must pay $578
court costs. All evidence and
contraband seized in this case
is to be destroyed by law
enforcement.

Lions Club meets

PAULDING Members
of the Paulding Lions Club
meet the second and fourth
Thursdays of each month,
excluding holidays, at the
Paulding Eagles. Meeting
time is 7 p.m. The public is
welcome to attend.

Avoid expensive errors


when paying for college

By Phil Recker
Edward Jones Advisor
Its just about Back-toSchool time again. If you have
young children, you might be
hustling them to the store for
backpacks and binders. But if
you fast-forward a few years,
you can envision driving your
kids a little farther to their
college dorms. And when that

Heather Teagarden was the speaker at the recent Paulding


Kiwanis Club meeting. She represents Metalink Technolgies,
which is made up of three telephone companies: Sherwood,
Arthur, Defiance. They are expanding into this area, supplying
Internet through fiber optics instead of cable service. With her
are Tim Kahle (left), a service man, and Matt Reineck, program
chairman.

day comes, youll want to be


financially prepared. So youll
want to avoid making costly
mistakes when preparing for,
and paying, those big bills.
Here are some of the most
common of these errors:
Not saving enough
Only half of all families with
children under 18 save any
money for college, according
to a recent study by Sallie
Mae, the countrys largest
originator of federally insured
student loans. You might find
it easier to save for college if
you automatically move a set
amount each month from your
checking or savings account
to a college savings vehicle.
Not considering vehicles
with growth potential The
same Sallie Mae study found
that more parents use a general
savings account than any other
method of saving for college.
But since most savings
accounts these days pay only
a minimal rate of return, you
will have trouble getting the
growth potential you need to
achieve your college savings
goals. Consider working
toward your college savings
goals by investing in a vehicle
specifically designed for
college, such as a 529 plan
or a Coverdell plan. There
are differences between these
plans, such as contribution
limits and tax treatments,
but both allow you to invest
for growth potential. As with
any investment account, there
are risks involved, including
market risk.
Stopping your savings
once your children are in
college Unless your children
plan to take an awful lot of
credits, theyre not going to
finish college in just one year.
Consequently, youll want to
keep investing in your plan or
other college savings vehicle
while your children are in

00054388

control sanctions on standard


conditions plus 62 days
jail with credit for 62 days
served, comply with drug and
alcohol prohibitions, submit to
random tests, pay $336 court
costs and obtain and maintain
employment.
Jeffery P. Klender, 39,
of Antwerp, was sentenced
recently, having previously
been found guilty of
obstructing official business
(F5). He was ordered to
serve four years community
control sanctions on standard
conditions plus 15 days jail,
comply with drug and alcohol
prohibitions, submit to random
tests and pay $307 court costs.
Linda S. Franklin, 35, of
Paulding, was sentenced
to four years community
control sanctions recently,
having previously been found
guilty of illegal assembly of
chemicals for the manufacture
of drugs (F3). She must
comply with standard
conditions plus 45 days jail,
comply with drug and alcohol
prohibitions, submit to random
tests, continue substance abuse
treatment, obtain and maintain
employment, pay $254
court costs, and report any
prescriptions within 24 hours.
All contraband seized in this
matter is to be destroyed by
law enforcement.
Zacharie J. Ball, 20, of
Melrose, was sentenced
recently, having previously

The Progress is seeking


correspondents to cover the
following meetings:

Paulding Village
Council (first and third
Mondays of each month)
O a k w o o d
Village
Council (second Mondays of
each month)
Wayne Trace school
board (second Mondays of
each month)
Paulding school board
(third Tuesdays of each
month)
If you are interested in
joining our award-winning
team, send a copy of your
resume or qualifications
by email to progress@
progressnewspaper.org or
by mail to Paulding County
Progress, PO Box 180E,
Paulding OH 45879. No
phone calls, please.

Financial Focus

school.
Taking out 401(k) loans
Your employer may allow you
to take out a loan against your
401(k) to help pay for college.
But this may not be a good
idea for two reasons: First,
when you remove money from
your 401(k) even if you plan
on eventually paying it back
you will slow the potential
accumulation in your account,
thereby depriving yourself of
resources you will eventually
need for retirement. Second,
should you leave the
company, you might have to
repay the loan within a limited
number of days.
Not using available tax
credits Depending on your
income, you might qualify for
the American Opportunity tax
credit, which is worth up to
$2,500, provided you spend
at least $4,000 on college
expenses. Check with your
tax professional to see if you
qualify for this credit and how
to most effectively incorporate
it. And be careful you dont
waste the credit, because you
may not be able to use it and
your plan distributions at the
same time.
Paying for college can
be challenging but if you
can avoid making the above
mistakes, youve got a better
chance of getting your kids
through school without
derailing the progress youd
like to make toward your
other financial goals.
This article was written by
Edward Jones for use by your
local Edward Jones Financial
Advisor.

Philip J Recker, AAMS


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MAKING SENSE OF INVESTING

Paulding County Church Directory


ANTWERP AND SURROUNDING
Antwerp Community Church, 704 S. Erie St., SR 49, Antwerp; Pastor
Ricky L. Grimes 419-258-2069. Bible Study Fellowship 9:30 am; Contemporary Worship 10:30 am, Wednesday Discipleship Study, 7:00 pm
Antwerp United Methodist Church, East River Street, Rev. Pastor Mike
Schneider, church telephone number is 258-4901, Comtemporaty service
Sunday 8:30a.m., Sunday school 9:30a.m., Traditional Service 10:30a.m.
Divine Mercy Catholic Parish, 303 S. Monroe, Antwerp. Office: 417
N. Main, Paulding, 399-2576, Pastor Very Rev. G. Allan Fillman, Masses:
Sunday at 8:30am.
First Baptist Church, 5482 CR 424, Pastor Todd Murray, 258-2056,
Sunday school at 9 a.m., Sunday worship 10 a.m.; evening service 6 p.m.,
Wednesday Bible Study 6:30 p.m.
First Presbyterian Church, 126 W. River St., Pastor Mike Pennington,
258-2864, Sunday school at 11:15 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:00 a.m.
Kingdom Hall of Jehovahs Witnesses, 2937 US 24, 258-2290. Public
talk 10 a.m. Sunday, Congregation Bible Study, Theocratic Ministry School
& Service Meeting, Theocratic school 7:30 p.m. Thursday.
Mt. Calvary Lutheran Church, Pastor Robert Becker. Sunday school at
9 a.m., Sunday worship at 10 a.m.
Riverside Christian Church, 15413 St. Rt. 49, (corner Ohio 49 and
Road 192), Antwerp. 258-3895, Pastor Regan Clem.
ARTHUR/FIVE SPAN AREA
Apostolic Christian Church, 13562 Road 147, Defiance (Junction), 3993121, William Schlatter, Elder, Sunday services at 10:15 a.m. and 12:30
p.m., Sunday school at 1 p.m., Wednesday services at 7:30 p.m.
Bethel Christian Church, Ohio 66, Defiance (Arthur), Pastor Christopher Baker, Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m.
Church of Christ, corner of County Roads 166 and 191, Evangelist
Lonnie Lambert, 399-5022, Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.,
Bible study at 9:30 a.m. Sunday.
Junction Bible Christian Church, County Road 111, Defiance (Junction), 393-2671 or JunctionBible@copper.net, Rev. C. Joseph Fifer, Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship follows at 10:30 a.m & Bible
Study on Wed. at 7pm.
Pleasantview Missionary Baptist Church, County Road 180, Defiance
(Junction), Rev. Alan Ray Newsome, Sunday worship at 11 a.m., evening
service at 6 p.m.; Wednesday evening services at 7 p.m.
Rock Church, SR 637, Five Span-Arthur area, Pastor Bobby Branham
393-2924, Sunday school at 10 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:45 a.m., Sunday evening worship at 7 p.m., Wednesday evening worship at 7 p.m.,
Youth Service Wednesday at 7 p.m.

Pastor Jonathan L. Hoagland, 587-3376, Sunday school at 9:30 a.m.,


Morning worship at 10:30 a.m., Sunday evening gospel hour at 6 p.m.,
Wednesday evening service at 7 p.m.
Grover Hill Zion United Methodist Church, corner of First and Harrison,
587-3941; Pastor Mike Waldron, 419-238-1493 or 419-233-2241 (cell).
Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:20 a.m., nursery available during all services.
Mandale Church of Christ in Christian Union, Ohio 66, Pastor Justin
Sterrett, 419-786-9878, Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at
10:30 a.m. and 6 p.m., Wednesday prayer meeting at 7 p.m.
Middle Creek United Methodist Church, County Road 24, Grover Hill,
Pastor William Sherry, Sunday worship at 9 a.m., Sunday school at 10:15
a.m., Sunday evening Bible study at 6 p.m.
Mt. Zion United Methodist Church, Grover Hill, County Road 151, Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Pastor David Prior, Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m.,
Wednesday evening prayer meeting at 7:30 p.m.
Roselms Christian Church, Ohio 114, Pastor Gary Church, 594-2445,
Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m.
HAVILAND/LATTY/SCOTT
Apostolic Christian Church, 12867 Road 82, Haviland, 399-5220, worship service at 10:30 a.m.
Country Chapel United Methodist Church, Haviland, 419-622-5746,
Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:15 a.m.
Latty Zion Baptist Church, Latty, Pastor Levi Collins Jr., 399-2748,
Sunday school at 10 a.m., worship service at 11:15 a.m.
Harvest Field Pentecostal Church of God, 13625 Road 12, Scott, Pastor Terry Martin, 419-622-2026, Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday morning worship at 10:30 a.m., Sunday Evening worship at 6 pm, Wednesday
evening worship at 7:00 pm, Wednesday Youth Group at 7 pm.
Friends United Methodist Church, Latty, Pastor Ron Johnson. Sunday
worship at 9 a.m., Wednesday Bible Study at 7 p.m.

OAKWOOD/MELROSE AREAS
Auglaize Chapel Church of God, rural Oakwood, 3 miles south and half
mile west on County Road 60, Pastor Stan Harmon, 594-2248, Sunday
worship at 9:00 a.m. Sunday school at 10:30 a.m., Wednesday services
for children, youth and adults at 7:00 p.m.
Melrose United Methodist Church, Melrose, 594-2076, Pastor Eileen
Kochensparger 399-5818; Sunday school 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at
10:30 a.m., Wednesday Bible study and prayer at 7 p.m.
Twin Oaks United Methodist Church, corner of Harmon and Second
streets, Oakwood, Pastor Eric Dailey. 419-594-2992. Sunday worship at
9:30 a.m., Sunday school at 10:45 a.m., Bible Study Wednesdays at 10
GROVER HILL AND OUTLYING
Bible Baptist Church, corner of Cleveland and Perry streets, Grover a.m.
Hill, Pastor Pat Holt, 587-4021, Sunday school at 10 a.m., Sunday worship Prairie Chapel Bible Church, one mile east and a half-mile north of
at 11 a.m., Sunday evening worship at 6 p.m.; Wednesday prayer meeting Oakwood on the corner of Roads 104 and 209, Pastor Earl Chapman,
at 7 p.m.
594-2057, Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m.,
Grover Hill Church of the Nazarene, Maple and East Jackson streets,

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evening worship at 6 p.m., Wednesday Bible study at 7 p.m.


PAULDING AND OUTLYING
Bethel United Methodist, Forders Bridge, Cecil, Pastor Kevin Doseck
(419) 899-4153, worship service at 10:30 a.m., Sunday school at 9:30 a.m.
Bethlehem Temple Pentecostal, 818 West Jackson Street, Paulding,
399-3770, Rev. Burpo, Sunday school at 10 a.m., Sunday worship at 12
p.m.
Calvary Bible Church, Ohio 111 West across from Paulding County
Hospital, 399-4919, elders John Mohr, 260-632-4356, Bob Fessel 419399-3398, Don Baer 419-399-5805. Sunday school at 9 a.m., morning
worship at 10:15 a.m.
Cecil Community Church, 203 S. Main St., Cecil. Pastor Ted
Ramey. Sun. school 10:00 am, Worship service 11 am, Sun. eve. 6
pm, Wed. eve. 6 pm.
Cecil First Presbyterian Church, Main Street, Cecil, Sunday worship at 8 a.m., Sunday school at 9 a.m.
Christian Fellowship Church, Paulding High School Auditeria, 10
a.m. Sunday. Pastor Greg Cramer.
Divine Mercy Catholic Parish, 417 N. Main, Paulding, 399-2576,
Pastor Very Rev. G. Allan Fillman, Masses: Saturday at 6 p.m.; Sunday at 10:30 a.m.
Emmanuel Baptist Church, 1275 Emerald Road, Paulding, 419399-5061, Sunday School at 9:30 a.m., worship services at 10:45 a.m.
and 6 p.m. Sunday and 6:30 p.m. Wednesday. Pastor Drew Gardner.
First Christian Church (Disciples of Christ), 1233 Emerald Road,
Paulding, 419-399-4576, Sunday school 9 a.m., Worship service 10
a.m. Interim pastor is Rev. Dr. Paul Biery.
First Presbyterian Church, 114 West Caroline Street, Paulding,
399-2438, Rev. David Meriwether, 9:00am Sunday school (youth and
adult), 9:15 a.m. praise singing, 9:30 a.m. Sunday worship. Communion 1st Sunday each month. No 1st Wednesday supper.
House of Love Ministries, 220 N. Williams St., Paulding. Pastor
Predest (Dwayne) Richardson or Sister Brenda Richardson, 419399-9205 or 419-796-8718, Sunday worship at 3 p.m. Jail Ministry,
Food Ministry, Outreach Ministry. Overcomer Outreach - a Christian
12-steap meeting, Sundays at 5 p.m.
New Beginnings Church (Church of God), Cecil, Pastor Roy Burk,
399-5041, Sunday worship at 11 a.m.
Paulding Church of Christ, East Perry Street, Paulding, Minister
Christopher Reno, 419-399-4761. Bible school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday
worship at 10:30 a.m.
Paulding Church of the Nazarene, 210 Dooley Dr., Paulding, 3993932, Pastor Jeremy Thompson, Sunday school at 9:15 a.m., Sunday
worship at 10:30 a.m., Sunday evening at 6 p.m.: Kids Summer Jam
(ages 4-4th grade), Preteen class (5th-6th grade), Teen group (7th12th grade), and adult service. Wednesday at 7 p.m.: Teen group
(7th-12th grade), adult bible study and prayer. Nursery available for
all services.
Paulding Family Worship Center, 501 West Perry Street, Paulding,
399-3525, Rev. Monte Moore, Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m.

Paulding United Methodist Church, 321 North Williams Street,


Paulding, church telephone number is 399-3591, Rev. Roger Emerson,
Worship service at 9:45 a.m.; Sunday School, 11:15 a.m.; Wed. worship
at 6 pm. Church office is located at 308 N. Main St.
Pentecostal Church of God, 601 W. Caroline St., Paulding, Elder
George Robinson, Sunday school at 10 a.m., worship service at noon,
prayer services Monday at 6 p.m. and Thursday at noon, Bible study
at 6 p.m. Tuesday.
Pioneer Christian Ministries, County Road 108 and Ohio 637, Paulding, Rev. Chuck Oliver, Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at
10:30 a.m., and Wednesday evening at 7 p.m. including a youth service
on at least three Wednesday evenings.
Rose Hill Church of God, corner of SR 637 and Charloe Trail, Paulding, 399-3113, Pastor Ron Hofacker, Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday
worship at 10:30 a.m., Wednesday service from 7-8 p.m. with childrens
hour.
St. John Lutheran ChurchELCA, 7611 Road 87, Briceton, Pastor
Karen Stetins, church telephone number is 419-399-4962 or 419-3992320. Sunday worship at 8:30 a.m., Sunday school at 9:30 a.m.
St. Paul Evangelical Lutheran Church, 601 Flat Rock Drive (P.O. Box
156), Paulding, Pastor Karen Stetins, church telephone number is 3992320, Sunday Worship at 10:30 a.m., Sunday school at 9:15 a.m.

PAYNE AND OUTLYING AREAS


Divine Mercy Catholic Parish, 203 W. Townline, Payne, 399-2576,
Pastor Very Rev. G. Allan Fillman, Masses: Saturday at 4 p.m.
Edgerton Wesleyan Church, 1717 Bertha St., Woodburn, (Edgerton)
Ind. 46797, Pastor Dave Dignal, church telephone number is 260-6324008, Sunday school at 9 a.m., childrens church at 10 a.m., worship at 10
a.m., home groups at 6 p.m., Wednesday evening services at 6:30 p.m..
Living Water Ministries, Contemporary worship service Sunday nights
at 10 a.m. & 6:30 p.m., The Well church for kids, Sunday mornings from
10-11:30 a.m. The church is currently in the process of relocating. For
location information, contact Pastor Rich Phelan, 419-263-2728.
Payne Church of Christ, 220 West Merrin Street, Payne, Pastor Mikeal
George. Sunday worship at 9:30 am. 419-263-2092; 419-574-2150 (cell).
Payne Church of the Nazarene, 509 E. Orchard St. (Ohio 500) Payne,
Pastor Mike Harper, 263-2422, Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m. Sunday night service at 6:30 p.m., Wednesday prayer
meeting at 7:30 p.m.
St. Jacob United Church of Christ, southwest corner of Oak and
Hyman streets, Payne, Rev. Jim Langham, 263-2763. Sunday School 9
a.m, Church service-10 a.m.
St. James Lutheran Church NALC, West Townline Street (P.O.
Box 42), Payne, 263-2129, Pastor Fred Meuter, 260-492-2581. Sunday
School at 9 a.m., Sunday worship at 10 a.m.
St. Paul United Methodist Church, (P.O. Box 154) 312 South Main
Street, Payne, Rev. David Rohrer, church telephone number is 263-2418,
parsonage telephone number is 263-2017, Sunday school at 9 a.m., Sunday worship at 8 a.m. and 10 a.m.
Editors Note: If your church doesnt have service times listed, please
contact the Paulding County Progress office to notify of Sunday service
times.

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Wednesday, August 20, 2014 Paulding County Progress - 9A

Varsity Games
of the Week
Girls golf

Wayne Trace........215
Lima Shawne.......186
LANCER INVITE
Lincolnview..........385
Fort Recovery.......422
Hicksville ............425
Wayne Trace........428
Celina..................439
Antwerp...............448
Parkway...............454
Fort Recovery.......213
Parkway ..............216
Antwerp...............226
DEFIANCE INVITE
Northview............370
Anthony Wayne....429
Southview............430
Wapakoneta........431
Shawnee.............438
Tinora..................441
Lincolnview..........454
Wayne Trace........474
Otsego.................483
Ayersville.............501
Defiance..............502
Elmwood.............521

Boys golf

COLONIAL CLUB INV.


Liberty Center......330
Bluffton...............353
Miami Valley........353
Patrick Henry.......356
Allen East............358
Paulding (8th).....381
Crestview.............183
Antwerp...............205
Wayne Trace........168
Ottawa-Glandor...193
KALIDA INVIT.
Lima Bath............304
Ottawa Hills.........319
Wauseon.............324
Kalida..................327
Defiance..............336
Shawnee.............341
Arlington..............343
Meadowbrook......344
Celina..................355
WayneTrace.........365
Van Wert..............371
Bryan...................380
Elida....................387
Ottoville...............391
Paulding..............393
St. Johns.............393
Fort Jennings.......413
PAULDING INVIT.
Kalida..................310
Wauseon.............323
Liberty Center......332
Wayne Trace........333
Swanton..............341
Bryan...................356
Holgate................362
Fairview...............366
Del. Jefferson.......369
Patrick Henry.......372
Archbold..............378
Ottoville...............381
Montpelier...........385
Paulding..............393
Delta...................402
Fort Jennings.......404
Antwerp...............409
NWC QUAD MATCH
Lincolnview..........186
Spencerville.........190
Paulding..............196
Col. Grove............222
Hicksville.............177
Wayne Trace........181

Sports schedule

THURSDAY, AUGUST 21 Girls Golf: Antwerp hosts


Ayersville, Fairview
Boys Golf: Antwerp, Paulding at
Wayne Trace Invitational
Volleyball: Paulding hosts
Van Wert; Wayne Trace hosts
Continental
FRIDAY, AUGUST 22 Football: Antwerp hosts

Montpelier(scrimmage); Wayne
Trace hosts Patrick Henry 6 p.m.
scrimmage)
SATURDAY, AUGUST 23Cross Country: Antwerp,
Paulding at Defiance Invite;
Wayne Trace at St. Johns Invite
Girls JV Soccer: Paulding hosts
Coldwater
Volleyball: Antwerp hosts
Lincolnview; Paulding at
Montpelier
Football: Paulding at Edgerton (6
p.m. scrimmage)
MONDAY, AUGUST 25 Girls Golf: Antwerp at Tinora
Boys Golf: Antwerp hosts Edon
and Stryker; Paulding hosts
Bluffton and Lincolnview
Girls JV Soccer: Paulding hosts
Fort Jennings
Volleyball: Paulding at Bryan;
Wayne Trace hosts Liberty Center
TUESDAY, AUGUST 26 Boys Golf: WayneTrace at Ottawa
Glandorf (w/Miller City)
Girls JV Soccer: Paulding at
Wauseon
Cross Country: Antwerp,
Paulding at Wayne Trace Invite
Volleyball: Paulding hosts
Defiance;
WEDNESDAY, August 20 Girls Golf: Antwerp at Edon

Members of the SAY west soccer teams include: U12 girls Tiana Cooper, Sadie Estle, Sophia Fisher, Kalyn Goshia, Morgan
Iler, Olivia Paschall, Gillian Porter, Sydney Reineck, Claire Schweller, Olivia Sprouse, Hannah Trausch, Hailey Weidenhamer, Madi
Wright; U14 girls Kayda Bostleman, Karlena Campos, Morgan Deming, Tobiah Fleischman, Grace LeMieux, Sydney McCullough,
Hannah Mehring, Cheyenne Rios, Jennifer Stahl, Mallery Sullivan, Jennifer Trauach, Zoe Wright, Maggie Lenhart; U12 boys
Jonathan Clapsaddle, Orion Elick, Ethan Foltz, Fernando Garcia, Logan Hale, Reid Johanns, Cameron Laker, Ross Lee, Landon
Lee, Luke McCullough, Quincy Porter, Braxton Ricker, JB Rickles III, Kayden Sarver, and Brandon Vallejo.

Local athlete garnering national honors


ANTWERP One local
10-year-old is accomplishing big
things on the baseball diamond
this summer and will represent
Paulding County in a big way.
Luke Krouse, son of Michael
and April Krouse of Antwerp,
has been selected for a pair of
special opportunities to play
baseball as part of the USSSA
All American Games and the
USA National Baseball Team
selection.
Luke recently participated as a

member of the Great Lakes team


at the USSSA All American
Games on Aug. 2-3 in Orlando,
Fla.
He was selected at a regional
tryout in Cincinnati as the
number one pick to the Great
Lakes squad, one of eight such
teams that would play in Orlando.
The team consisted of fifteen
players from Illinois, Indiana,
Kentucky, Michigan, Missouri
and Ohio that came from regional
tryouts in Cincinnati, Sterling

Golf: Local high school results


Antwerp boys fall

strokes, 168-193. Medalist for


the match was Luke Miller who
fired a 40.
Wayne Trace 168 Luke
Miller 40, Evan Baughman 42,
Alec Vest 42, Chris Davis 44,
Corbin Linder 44, Brady Stabler
49.
Ottawa Glandorf 193 Eric
Paris 41, Erik Verhoff 46, Adam
Speaker 51, Andrew Karkowski
55, Jake Yantis 56, Anthony
Baughman 62.

Antwerps Jeffrey Coleman


and Crestviews Connor
Lautzenheiser were co-medalist
with each shooting a three under
par 39 but it was the Knights
winning out 183-205.
For the Archers, Noah
Cline finished the Hickory
Sticks course with a 54 closely
followed by teammates Ian
Roebel 55 and Jack Godeke 57
Joining Lautzenheiser in the
Crestview scoring was Rionnie Kalida Invitational
Schumm 45, Derek Biro 49 and Seventeen teams participated
Caden Hurless 50.
in the Kalida golf Invitational
last Wednesday with Wayne
PHS 8th at invite
Trace and Paulding representing
The Panther golf team the area. The Raiders captured
traveled to Colonial Golf Club 10th place 365 while Paulding
to participate in the Allen managed a 393, good for 15th.
East 17-team invitational last Lima Bath took top honors
Tuesday. The Panthers finished with a 304 followed by Ottawa
with a score of 381, good for an Hills 319 and Wauseon 324.
eighth place finish. The top five Wayne Trace 365 Luke
teams included Liberty Center Miller 88, Alec Vest 90, Corbin
330, Bluffton 353, Miami Linder 93, Brook Stabler 98.
Valley 353, Patrick Henry 356 Paulding 393 Ben
and Allen East 358.
Heilshorn 93, Corey Adkins 99,
Ethan Dominique 100, Cade
McGarvey 101.
WT stops OG boys
The Raiders defeated OG in Antwerp girls 3rd
an early season match by 25 In their first match of the

season, the Antwerp Lady


Archers traveled to Parkway and
competed in a very close match
with the host along with Fort
Recovery.
The Archers finished third but
played a very competitive match
with Emilee Phillips carding a
48 followed by teammates Jenna
Wilson 53, Amanda Roberts 62
and Maggie Wilson 63.
Team scores: Fort Recovery
213, Parkway 216 and Antwerp
226.

Panther Invitational

Kalida took top honors


last Thursday at the Panther
Invitational at Auglaize
Country Club. Seventeen teams
participated with Wayne Trace
finishing fourth and Paulding
taking 14th.
The Raiders 333 were led by
Corbin Linder 78, Luke Miller
83, Ethan Linder 85, Alec Vest
87 and Evan Baughman 87.
The host Panthers 393 were
led by Ben Heilshorn 83, Ethan
Dominique 94, Cade McGarvey
96 and Ellie Miller 120.
Jeffrey Coleman had an 82 to
lead Antwerp with Ian Roebel
adding a 105 and Noah Cline
chipped in a 109. Jasper Godeke
113, Zeb Getrost 125 and Jacob
ODonnell 128 were the other
Archers on the course.

Shawnee handles WT

Lima Shawnee golfers all


managed to score under 50 while
the Lady Raiders had just one,
Paige Rahrig who shot a 48, as
Shawnee outdistanced Wayne
Trace 186-215.
Lima Shawnee Jen Mitchell
43, Haley Jordan 47, Bailey
Gillen 48, Kylee Smith 48.
Wayne Trace Paige Rahrig
48, Gracie Gudakunst 50, Brooke
Sinn 57, Haley Dempsey 60, Jilly
Wiseman 68.

Heights (Mich.), Des Moines


and Kansas City.
It was a tremendous honor
for Luke to be a part of that
experience, noted Mike Krouse,
who is a Doctor of Chiropractic
in Payne. Seeing the quality of
the players and coaching that he
was able to be a part of was a
great experience for him.
I think one of the best things
was just being able to meet other
boys from around the country
and to be able to play with and
against them, stated Luke
Krouse. The level of play and
pitching was very good all the
way around.
The games were played at
Disneys Wide World of Sports
complex just outside of Orlando,
providing a trip to Disney for
Lukes younger sister Lydia as
well. Lukes mom April is an
elementary teacher at Payne
Elementary School.
She was excited about that,
noted Mike. It was kind of her
wish to go to Disney that started
the whole process and then it
worked out so she was pretty
pleased with that.
Krouses Great Lakes
regional team finished 2-2 in the
tournament, taking part in games
against teams from the Northeast,
Atlantic, Southeast and Far West
regions.
Luke pitched against the
Atlantic squad, tossing three
innings with four strikeouts
while allowing one hit. Krouse
played first base as well in the
tournament.
It was a nice tournament
because all of the kids who were
pitchers got an opportunity to
pitch and they batted everybody
so all of the players were able to
get at-bats as well, commented
Mike. All of the ballplayers
were very good and the ESPN
complex was an amazing place
to play.
As great as that experience
was, Luke still has another
opportunity coming up on Labor
Day weekend that will be as or

even possibly more exciting.


The Archer elementary student
recently was notified he made
the Ohio Valley regional team
and will travel to Cary, North
Carolina, to compete at the USA
Baseball complex. The process
is part of the National Team
Identification Series, which
selects teams at the levels of 11U,
13U, 14U, 16U and 17U. Ages
are based on calendar year age.
Sixteen different teams will
take part in the selection process
with eighteen kids on each
squad. Luke took part in regional
tryouts in Columbus with players
from Kentucky, Ohio and
Pennsylvania qualifying to be
part of the Ohio Valley squad.
Potential players were
evaluated in several different
skills tests and played games in
front of coaches from around the
Ohio Valley region.
This has been a goal for
Luke, noted Mike. We stopped
and watched some games at the
facility a couple of years ago and
he wanted to hopefully have this
opportunity.
Athletes will take part in
tests from Thursday-Sunday of
Labor Day weekend as well as
participate in three nine-inning
games starting Friday through
Sunday. It will mean some days
out of school for Luke, but an
opportunity that most young
athletes dont get as well.
One of the coolest things is
the letter I got, added Luke.
It is an official from the USA
Baseball selection committee
and is addressed to the school
stating that I will be out of school
for this. It is just neat to have
something like that.
It is just a great opportunity
for him and hopefully he is able
to put his best effort in those four
days, concluded Mike. At least
a dozen of the kids trying out at
the 11U level will be asked back
to try out for the 12U team next
year and it could be up to 40 of
them. We are just thankful for the
experience.

WT 8th at Defiance

The Lady Raiders competed


in the Defiance Invitational last
Thursday and came away with an
eighth-place finish with 12 teams
competing.
WT scoring came from Paige
Rahrig with 100 followed by
teammates Gracie Gudakunst
107, Gilly Wiseman 116 and
Brooke Sinn 127. Northview
won the event with a team score
of 370.
Lady Raider freshman Hailey Dempsey follows through on her
swing in a recent match against Lima Shawnee. Wayne Trace
lost to the Indians 186-216 in the early season match up.

Austin Speice selected


for preseason All-Ohio
BLUFFTON Three
members of the Bluffton
University football team
have been selected preseason
All-Ohio
by
OhioCollegeFootball.com.
Wayne Trace graduate Austin
Speice along with team mates
Donovan Brown and Ryan
Aelker were named second
team All-HCAC honorees
after stellar performances in
2013.

A
transition
from
linebacker to offensive
lineman paid immediate
dividends last year as Speice
became a fixture up front and
took over at left tackle when
the Beavers suffered crucial
injuries early in the season.
He has also worked at long
snapper for the past two
years.
A second team All-HCAC
honoree, Speice provided
big league protection for
the Bluffton offense that
shattered the school record

WT, Antwerp girls at


Lancer Invite

Wayne Trace finished fourth


and the Lady Archers sixth
at the Lancer Invitational last
Friday. The host Lancers from
Lincolnview won the match with
seven teams competing.
1. Lincolnview 385; 2. Fort
Recovery 422; 3. Hicksville 425;
4. Wayne Trace 428; 5. Celina
439; 6. Antwerp 448; 7. Parkway
454.
Scoring for Antwerp were
Emilee Phillips who took fifth
place with a 93, Jenn Wilson 115,
Maggie Wilson 117 and Sierra
Cline 123.

NWC quad match

AUSTIN SPEICE
for touchdown passes with
23.
Speice, a 245 pound
offensive tackle, is a junior
at Bluffton and is majoring
in criminal justice.
Bluffton will kick off the
2014 campaign in Saltzman
Stadium on Saturday, Sept.
6 with a clash against Ohio
Wesleyan at 1:30 p.m.

Lincolnview managed a four


stroke win over Spencerville
in last Fridays Northwest
Conference match hosted by
Columbus Grove. Paulding
captured third place and the host
school finished fourth.
For the Panthers, Ben
Heilshorn shot 45 followed
by Cade McGarvey 46, Ethan
Dominique 47, Christian Burtch
58, Ellie Miller 59 and Issac
Baldwin 69.
Team scores: Lincolnview
186, Spencerville 190, Paulding
196 and Columbus Grove 222.

Luke Krouse is shown in his USSA All American games


uniform as part of the Great Lakes Regional squad in Orlando,
Florida, on Aug. 2-3. Krouse, an elementary student at
Antwerp, was a member of the regional team that was 2-2 in the
tournament, including pitching three innings with four stikeouts
against the Atlantic region. Krouse was selected at a regional
tryout in Cincinnati.

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Thursday, September 25th
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The Paulding Senior Center / 401 E. Jackson Street in Paulding

10A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, August 20, 2014

Some PCH employees will be Ohios new conservation program


getting early retirement offers to improve Lake Erie water quality
By BILL SHERRY
Correspondent
PAULDING The
Paulding County Hospital
(PCH) Board of Directors
met on Aug. 7 and following
a lengthy executive session,
discussed several issues
including early retirement
for some employees, a new
ear nose throat specialist
coming to the Paulding
County Hospital Clinic, the
hospital computer system,
the Paulding County
Hospital Foundation golf
outing and the upcoming
PCH Foundation 5K.
An early retirement
incentive has been rolled
out to some PCH employees
in hopes that the employees
will take advantage of the
opportunity. If employees
take the early retirement
incentive it will decrease the
hospitals overall operating
expenses.
Chief Executive Officer
Randy Ruge announced that
an ear, nose, and throat group
from Ft. Wayne will be
starting a clinic at Paulding
County Hospital, beginning
in August.
Dr. Nuckols is scheduled
for a clinic on Aug. 21, for
appointments call 260-4268117 or 888-881-4368.
Dr. Kate Gilreath, family
physician with a practice
in the Medical Office
Building, is accepting new
patients. The number for

an appointment is 419-3991782.
Ruge said the Paulding
County Hospital Foundation
fundraising golf outing
was held on July 9. All
participants enjoyed the
wonderful weather and
beautiful golf course at
Auglaize Country Club.
This fundraiser had less
participation than in prior
years but still made a nice
donation to the Foundation.
The Foundation Strides
for Scholarships 5K will be
partnering with The Bargain
Bin organization this year to
support the Bargain Bins
new building fund. A portion
of every entry will be given to
the building fund and a bike
raffle has been set up to help
build the funds. Two bikes
will be raffled off and people
may see one at Paulding
County Hospital near the gift
shop. The Bargain Bin will
also have a bike on display.
Tickets for the bike raffle can
be purchased at both places.
The race will be held
on Sept. 6 and an entry
form can be downloaded
from the website at www.
pauldingcountyhospital.com.
Click on the PCH Foundation
tab and scroll to the bottom
for the entry link.
Chief Financial Officer
Rob Goshia announced that
the new hospital computer
system, EPIC, the electronic
health system, continues

Kids need their immunizations


COLUMBUS Back-toschool season is just days
away for some students, and
that means parents are out
getting supplies, new clothes
and back packs. Its also the
perfect time to make sure
your kids are up-to-date on
their vaccines.
Unvaccinated children are at
increased risk for contracting
vaccine-preventable diseases
like measles, mumps and
whooping cough. They also
may spread such diseases
which are serious or
potentially life-threatening for
high-risk individuals such as
infants who are too young to
be fully vaccinated and others
who have weakened immune
systems due to other health
conditions.
Ohio has had 377 confirmed
cases of measles this year, the
largest outbreak in the U.S.
since 1994. Ohios mumps
outbreak stands at 473 cases.

To
emphasize
the
importance of immunizations
for everyone, and to make
sure that children in particular
are protected with all of
the vaccines they need, the
Ohio Department of Health
(ODH) is joining the U.S.
Centers for Disease Control
and Prevention (CDC)
in recognizing August as
National Immunization

Awareness Month.
Getting children all of
the vaccines recommended
by CDCs immunization
schedule is one of the most
important things parents can
do to protect their childrens
health and that of classmates
and the community, said
state epidemiologist Dr. Mary
DiOrio. If you havent done
so already, now is the time to
check with your doctor to find
out what vaccines your child
needs, and when.
Most schools require
children to be current on
vaccinations before enrolling
to protect the health of all
students.
Children who are 4 to 6
years old are due for boosters
of four vaccines: DTaP
(diphtheria, tetanus and
pertussis), chickenpox, MMR
(measles, mumps and rubella)
and polio.
Preteens and teen-agers
need Tdap (tetanus, diphtheria
and pertussis), MenACWY
(meningococcal conjugate
vaccine) and HPV (human
papillomavirus) vaccines. In
addition, yearly flu vaccines
are recommended for all
children 6 months and older.
Contact the Paulding
County Health Department
at 419-399-3921 to make an
appointment.

to be implemented and
the process is evolving.
Physicians continue to
become more familiar with
the new system and are
getting more efficient. PCH
is offering the physician
offices additional training to
get them back up to speed.
Goshia announced that
there was a billing error
recently. A new billing
vendor mistakenly sent out
Paulding County Hospital
bills on another hospitals
letterhead. The patients
affected were notified and
PCH is working with the
billing company to correct
the error. If payment was
made to the other hospital
listed on the bill, those
payments will be forwarded
to PCH and the patient
account will be credited with
that payment.
Next meeting of the
trustees is scheduled for
6:45 p.m. Sept. 4, in the
conference room.

Drivers cautioned as
school begins


COLUMBUS With the new academic year approaching
for Ohio students, the Ohio State Highway Patrol is reminding
drivers to be alert for stopped school buses that will soon be
on the road again every weekday. Extra patience and attention
will help make a safer school year for children statewide.
Motorists should remember to stop at least 10 feet back
when approaching a school bus from either side while it
displays flashing lights and an extended arm, and to not
resume driving until the school bus begins moving. From
2011-2013, 4,055 drivers were convicted of failing to stop
for a school bus that was loading or dropping off passengers.
All Ohioans play a part in making it safe for students to
load and unload school buses, said Colonel Paul A. Pride,
Patrol superintendent. Motorists must be cautious when
driving near school buses, and parents should teach their
children to stop and look both ways before crossing the street.
The patrol will do our part by watching for motorists driving
recklessly.
The patrol reminds motorists to plan ahead and allow
extra time for these school bus stops. Motorists are urged to
exercise patience and never pass a stopped school bus.

Follow The Progress


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Search for
Paulding County Progress
Newspaper
Then become a fan by
clicking LIKE
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We dont
mind investing

$150

PAULDING Area
farmers and landowners are
encouraged to participate in
a new conservation program
that will help to improve
water quality in Lake Erie
and 5,000 miles of streams
by reducing nutrient runoff.
Authorized by Senate Bill
150 that was signed into law
by Governor John Kasich,
the Lake Erie Nutrient
Reduction Program (LE
NRP) will assist farmers in
installing best management
practices that keep nutrients
on fields, improve water
quality and combat harmful
algal blooms.
The program will be
supervised locally by the
Paulding County Soil
and Water Conservation
District. Working with the
Ohio Department of Natural
Resources (ODNR) through
the Ohio Clean Lakes
Initiative, $1.25 million will
be available to producers in
27 Ohio counties. ODNR
has already helped farmers

to gain something
even more valuable.

implement best management


practices on more than
40,000 acres in the Lake Erie
watershed.
Farmers have shown
us theyre serious about
improving Lake Erie,
said ODNR director James
Zehringer. ODNR is pleased
to partner with Ohios local
soil and water conservation
districts to get more practices
installed as soon as possible.
We all have a part to play
to improve water quality
in Lake Erie, said Deb
Hubbard of Paulding SWCD.
Our district is excited to use
our existing relationships
with Ohios farmers to
improve the health of one of
our states greatest natural
resources.
The LE NRP is a voluntary
program that reimburses
farmers to plant cover
crops or install drainage
management devices such
as controlled drainage
structures or blind tile inlets.
In addition to reducing runoff
of nutrients and pesticides the
practices will allow farmers
to manage and maintain
the water from their fields
after harvest and during the
growing season, ultimately
enhancing production.
Cropland enrolled must be
approved by local SWCD
technical staff and ODNR
Division of Soil and Water

Payne council approves fire


hose purchase and training
By JOE SHOUSE
Staff Writer
PAYNE - The Payne
village council met briefly on
Monday evening and while
the meeting lasted just 45
minutes, council approved the
purchase of 700 feet of fire
hose, will consider a collection
agency to collect unpaid EMS
bills and agreed to have Fire
Chief Jamie Mansfield look
into fire fighting training that
could conceivably save the
village nearly $6,800.
Council gave approval
of the purchase of 700 feet
of five-inch fire hose at an
approximate cost of $4,000.
Half of the $4,000 expense
would come from budgeted
funds while the other half
would be split three ways
with the village, Harrison
Township and Benton
Township each paying
an equal portion. The fire
department is also in need of
a 1 3/4 inch hose, but right
now Chief Mansfield and
his department can manage
without the hose but will need
to consider the purchase at a
later date. The hose needed
costs $110 per 50 foot section
with several sections being
purchased before the end of

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Resources area engineers.


Counties included in
the new program are
Allen, Ashland, Auglaize,
Crawford, Defiance, Erie,
Fulton, Hancock, Hardin,
Henry, Huron, Lucas, Lorain,
Marion, Medina, Mercer,
Ottawa, Paulding, Putnam,
Richland, Sandusky, Seneca,
Shelby, Van Wert, Williams,
Wood and Wyandot. Starting
immediately, landowners in
these counties can sign up for
the program.
ODNR has committed
$1.25 million to the program
and anticipates planting cover
crops on up to 25,000 acres as
well as installing more than
300 structures. This funding is
in addition to the $3.5 million
already appropriated through
the Ohio Clean Lakes initiative
for best management practices
and water quality monitoring.
Farmers and others owning
land in Paulding County are
encouraged to contact the
Paulding Soil and Water
Conservation District at 419399-4771 or at deb.hubbard@
pauldingswcd.org.
(EDITORS NOTE: The
program opened Friday, Aug.
15. Hubbard contacted the
Progress office mid-afternoon
saying the $50,000 allocated
to Paulding County appeared
to be spoken for. She said any
remainder will be allocated
within their waiting list.)

8/12/14

the year.
Mansfield also reported
that one of the departments
radios was damaged during a
recent structural fire. He plans
to send it in for repair in the
next few days. The Payne fire
department has answered 61
calls for service for the year.
Necessary Fire Fighter
1 training will be available
at Bryan in the near future.
Mansfield reported that
four in his department are
in need of this phase of
training. Training costs per
fire fighter is $1,700 and
would be covered with grant
money. Council unanimously
approved Mansfield to look
into this training and to have
his fire fighters take the
training while having the
advantage of available grant
funds.
Council unanimously
agreed to consider a collection
agency to assist them in
collecting outstanding EMS
bills. A local agency will be
invited to share their program
and how they can benefit the
village in collecting moneys
due to the village.
In other business:
The village fire, police
and light committee will meet
with EMS at 7 p.m. on Aug.
27.
Brandon Shuherk, a
Paulding County dispatcher,
was introduced. Shuherk
would like to work part
time with the Payne police
department while continuing
to work at Paulding.
Fire hydrant testing will
continue on August 18 with
hydrants south of the railroad
tracks east of Route 49 being
tested from 6 to 8 p.m.
The next Good Times
cruise-in is scheduled for
Wednesday, Sept. 3
There was no report from
the EMS.
10:27 AM

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Progress? Then access
to the Progress e-Edition
and all web site articles
is included free. Call
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subscription@progressnewspaper.org to get your
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Find out what youre
missing.

Wednesday, August 20, 2014 Paulding County Progress - 11A

Are you going to eat that?


Some people know that I have a couple not only look magical, they taste good, too.
of eating habits that might be called out of Daylily blooms can be stuffed like squash
the ordinary, and now and then someone blossoms and eaten in their entirety. Peony
will call attention to it. Now Ive never flowers are edible and this spring I made
really understood why the way I eat should peony jelly from them. I used to thin the red
even matter to others, but apparently it does, beets with reluctance until I found out you can
enough that theyll question me about it on eat the greens in salads.
Ill never forget the day that I was walking
occasion.
through the garden with our
I like to eat one thing
older daughter, Kara, and her
at a time, and not in any
husband, and I bent down to pull
particular order, unless its
out some purslane. I discarded
something like peas, that
In The
the root and handed the rest of
will get cold unless I eat
Garden
it to Adam and invited him to
them first. Im not quite sure
take a bite. He looked at me
how it all began, but Ive
like I was trying to poison him.
eaten that way as long as I
Coming from a farming family,
can remember. I continue
he viewed purslane as a weed
mainly because doing so
and a nuisance, and certainly
allows me to savor the
not anything suitable for human
flavor of that particular food
consumption.
item a bit better without
By
Purslane is a cash crop
messing up its aftertaste
Kylee Baumle
for those who sell what they
with something else. If
grow in farmers markets and
youve never thought
specialty food stores. Henry
about it, aftertaste is very
David Thoreau mentions eating
much a part of the eating
it at Walden Woods and I saw it for sale
experience.
The mechanism of aftertaste isnt entirely packaged in bunches at Pike Place Market in
understood, but it is centered in the insular Seattle a few years ago.
cortex, which is a region of the brain located It has a lettuce-like flavor with just a teeny
between the temporal and frontal lobes. Also little bite to it, and its rich in beta-carotene,
called the insula, its responsible for a number vitamins C and E, and somewhat high in
of things, including consciousness, hand-eye protein. Its also the best source of essential
coordination and swallowing. It also plays omega-3 fatty acids among leafy plants.
a big part in the ability to feel empathy for Most people know that all parts of a
dandelion are edible, but in spite of having no
others.
In any case, because of the way I eat, Im shortage of them in our yard, I dont eat them
often asked, Are you going to eat that? because I dont happen to like the taste. But if
when something remains on my plate toward you like endive or radicchio, you might want
the end of the meal. But I sometimes ask to give dandelion greens a try.
that question myself when I see a very non- Always make sure if youre going to eat
traditional item on someone elses dinner these things that you know for certain what it
is, if it is indeed edible, and that its not been
plate.
Ill bet there are some things growing in treated with pesticides or herbicides.
your garden that you didnt know you could Read Kylee Baumles blog, Our Little Acre
eat and some of them might even make you at www.ourlittleacre.com and on Facebook at
turn up your nose at the thought. Its a pretty www.facebook.com/OurLittleAcre. Contact
well known fact that nasturtiums are edible her at PauldingProgressGardener@gmail.
and can really dress up a salad. Sugared violas com.

Members of the Antwerp


Community Development
Committee (ACDC) met Aug.
12 to discuss theupcoming
Big Hole golf outing at PondA-River Sept. 27, adding more
flower pots already installed
by the ACDC in downtown
Antwerp, a second annual wine
tasting event, partnering with
the Antwerp Rotary to improve
the tennis court, holding a
guest night for new members
that are sending in application
forms, preparing for the
annual meeting, and planning
for more events for Antwerp
promotion. At the meeting
were, front from left - Tony
Langham, Dustin Sensabaugh,
Tina Conley, vice president;
Laurel Hopkins, secretary; and
Lisa Glass; second row - Pete
Vail, Tom Derck, Kirk Hopkins,

Jim Pendergrast, president;


Chris Bragg, and Lisa Bragg.
Aimee Lichty, treasurer was
absent. ACDC is a group of
people working together for
the continued improvement of

the Antwerp community.The


next meeting is Sept. 9, at 6:30
p.m. in the restored Antwerp
Depot on West River St.All are
welcome to attend.For more
information call 419-506-1999.

n SHERIFFS REPORT
Continued from Page 5A

Here is first-year teacher Wendy Baker, the new fourth grade teacher at Grover Hill School,
setting up her desk as she prepared her classroom for the first day of school on Aug. 20.

School Lunch Menus


Menus are subject to change
ANTWERP LOCAL SCHOOLS
Week of Aug. 25
Grab & Go Breakfast available
daily
MONDAY Lunch: Chicken
nuggets, baked fries, pineapple,
milk. Plus: Salad bar.

TUESDAY

Lunch:
Cheeseburger on bun, baked
beans, mixed fruit, milk. Plus: Salad
bar.
WEDNESDAY Lunch: Mini
corndogs, carrots, orange smiles,
milk. Plus: Salad bar.
THURSDAY Lunch: Cheese
pizza, celery with dip, applesauce,
milk. Plus: Salad bar.
FRIDAY No school - inservice
day.
PAULDING HIGH SCHOOL
Week of Aug. 25
MONDAY Breakfast: Breakfast
pizza, sausage, bacon, fruit, juice,
milk. Lunch: Cheeseburger, oven
potatoes, pickles or salad bar and
breadstick, fruit, milk.
TUESDAY Breakfast: Tator
tots with cheese, sausage link,
juice, fruit, milk. Lunch: Southwest
chicken salad, black beans, tortilla
chips and salsa or sandwich on a
bun and oven fries, fruit, milk.
WEDNESDAY Breakfast:
Sausage, egg and cheese muffin,
juice, fruit, milk. Lunch: Pizza sticks,
marinara sauce and green beans or
top-your-own quesadilla with refried
beans and churro, fruit, milk.
THURSDAY Breakfast:
Waffles, sausage links, juice, fruit,
milk. Lunch: Sub sandwich, carrots,
celery, dip and WG chips or BD
pizza slice and seasoned corn, fruit,
milk.
FRIDAY Breakfast: Sausage
gravy and biscuit, juice, fruit, milk.
Lunch: Breaded chicken with bun,
pickles and oven potatoes or salad
bar and breadstick, fruit, milk.
OAKWOOD ELEMENTARY
Week of Aug. 25
Packed lunch: Peanut butter
and jelly.
MONDAY Breakfast: Yogurt,
Goldfish graham cracker, juice,
fruit, milk. Lunch: Hot dog, whole
grain bun, corn, celery fruit, milk.
TUESDAY Breakfast: Yogurt,
Goldfish graham cracker, juice, fruit,

milk. Lunch: Whole grain breaded


chicken, whole grain bun, peas,
carrots, fruit, milk.
WEDNESDAY Breakfast:
Yogurt, Goldfish graham cracker,
juice, fruit, milk. Lunch: Salisbury
steak, bread, whipped potatoes,
gravy, lettuce salad, fruit, milk.
THURSDAY Breakfast: Yogurt,
Goldfish graham cracker, juice, fruit,
milk. Lunch: Cheese cup, chips,
green beans, carrot sticks, fruit, milk.
FRIDAY Breakfast: Yogurt,
Goldfish graham cracker, juice, fruit,
milk. Lunch: Cheese pizza, corn,
bean salad, fruit, milk.
PAULDING ELEMENTARY
Week of Aug. 25
Daily lunch alternative: Peanut
butter and yogurt.
MONDAY Breakfast: Yogurt,
Goldfish grahams, fruit, juice, milk.
Lunch: Chicken on whole grain bun,
carrots, fresh vegetable choice, fruit,
milk.
TUESDAY Breakfast: Pancakes,
fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Corn dog,
baked beans, fresh vegetable
choice, fruit, milk.
WEDNESDAY Breakfast:
Burrito, fruit, juice, milk. Lunch:
Pancakes, sausage, oven potatoes,
tomato juice, fruit, milk.
THURSDAY Breakfast: Muffin,
string cheese, fruit, juice, milk.
Lunch: Pulled pork on whole grain
bun, oven potatoes, corn, fruit, milk.
FRIDAY Breakfast: Cereal or
cereal bar, fruit, juice, milk. Lunch:
Mozzarella sticks with marinara
sauce, spaghetti rings, fruit, milk.
WAYNE TRACE SCHOOLS
Week of Aug. 25
MONDAY Breakfast: Sausage
pizza, fruit, juice, milk. Lunch:
Cheeseburger sandwich, French
fries, baked beans, fruit, milk. Also
offered to HS: Chef salad, pizza sub
or grilled chicken on bun with salad
bar.
TUESDAY Breakfast: Egg,
cheese muffin. Lunch: At HS
-Chicken fajita with lettuce and
cheese, black beans with salsa,
corn, fruit, milk. At elementaries Breaded chicken sandwich, corn,
fruit, milk. Also offered to HS: Chef
salad, pizza sub or chicken sandwich
with salad bar.
WEDNESDAY Breakfast: Mini

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pancakes, sausage, fruit, milk.


Lunch: Spaghetti with meat sauce,
green beans, garlic bread, fruit, milk.
Also offered to HS: Chef salad, pizza
sub or pretzel with cheese, salad
bar.
THURSDAY Breakfast: Cheese
omelet, toast, fruit, milk. Lunch:
Fiestada, romaine lettuce salad,
carrot sticks, fruit, milk. Also at HS
Chef salad, pizza sub or chicken
sandwich on bun with salad bar.
FRIDAY No school - inservice
day.
DIVINE MERCY SCHOOL
Week of Aug. 25
Same menu as Wayne Trace; no
breakfast served.

Sign up for
midget football

CONTINENTAL Players
are still needed to join the
Putnam County Rams midget
football team. Players ages
8-12 are welcome from any
school in and around Putnam
County. Games will be played
Saturdays and practices are
in Continental on Mondays,
Wednesdays and Saturday
mornings. Contact Mike
Maag at 419-296-9931.

6:43 p.m. Telephone


harassment was reported from
Road 187 in Washington
Township.
9:02 p.m. The K9 unit made
a positive alert when deployed
on West Wayne Street in
Paulding.
10:13 p.m. Oakwood EMS
and two Oakwood fire units
responded to a motor vehicle
accident on Road 171 in
Brown Township. No further
information was available.
11:44 p.m. K9 unit was
deployed on Road 171 in
Brown Township.
Thursday, Aug. 14
12:01 a.m. A Cecil resident
of North Main Street told
deputies about telephone
harassment.
12:07 a.m. Telephone
harassment was looked into on
West Wayne Street, Paulding.
1:05 a.m. Theft of a mailbox
was reported on Ohio 500 in
Paulding Township.
2:01
a.m.
Deputies
documented a motorcycle/deer
crash on Road 176 west of
Road 105 in Crane Township.
4 a.m. Post 81 requested a
deputy drive to where they
had a trooper out with three
subjects.
4:41 p.m. Intoxicated
pedestrian was seen on Road
177 in Brown Township.
8:57 p.m. A second story
burglar alarm sounded on
Road 17 in Benton Township.
9:23 p.m. Deputies
documented a car/deer
collision on Ohio 613 in
Jackson Township.
Friday, Aug. 15
12:56 a.m. Prowler
complaint came in from North
Main Street, Cecil.
1:50 a.m. A missing adult
male was reported from Road

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82 in Jackson Township.
11:22 a.m. Theft complaint
was lodged from Road 138 in
Brown Township.
1:01 p.m. Several deputies,
three Paulding fire units and
both Paulding EMS units
and Samaritan all had people
looking for a missing 4-yearold girl on Road 8 in Emerald
Township. She was found
safe.
2:14 p.m. Two Cecil/Crane
fire units and Antwerp EMS
responded to a grass fire on
Road 176 in Crane Township.
3:30 p.m. Damage to a
tractor was was looked into.
7:09 p.m. James Whiting
was arrested on a warrant.
9:32 p.m. Suspicious
persons were observed on
North Maple Street in Grover
Hill.
9:34 p.m. Juvenile matter
was handled on Ohio 111 in
Paulding Township.
Saturday, Aug. 16
8:01 p.m. K9 unit
was deployed near the
intersection of Road 131 and
138 in Jackson Township.
2:57 a.m. Hicksville
Hospital ER alerted deputies
to a man who was allegedly
assaulted at his home on Road
106 in Benton Township.
10:53 a.m. A boat anchor
was taken from East Plum
Street in Cecil.
11:15 p.m. Assault
complaint came in from
Second Street in Latty.
1:26 p.m. Criminal damage
was reported from South
Main Street in Payne.
2:29 p.m. Assault was
reported from Road 115 in
Emerald Township.
7:08 p.m. Subjects at the
fish and game club were

shooting while a complainant


was farming in a field nearby.
7:19 p.m. Suspicious
vehicle was seen on Ohio
613 in Jackson Township at
the elevator where the driver
jumped the locked gate.
Sunday, Aug. 17
1:13 a.m. General alarm
sounded on US 127 in Blue
Creek Township.
10:05 a.m. Dog complaint
came in from Ohio 637 in
Latty Township.
11:28 a.m. Missing person
complaint was made from
East Second Street in Cecil.
12:21 p.m. A dog complaint
was made from Road 230 in
Crane Township.
1:20 p.m. Dog complaint
was handled on Road 424 in
Crane Township.
1:29 p.m. Bags of trash
were seen in the road in the
20000 block of Road 108 in
Jackson Township.
2:39 p.m. Horse barns
on the west end of the
fairgrounds were vandalized.
8:34 p.m. Theft complaint
came in from Road 138 in
Jackson Township.
9 p.m. Three Payne fire
units and the EMS responded
to a fire on North Laura
Street. They were on scene
less than 30 minutes.
9:59 p.m. A resident of
Paulding Township on Ohio
500 told deputies a suspicious
person was next door.
Monday, Aug. 18
1:35 a.m. Subject with a
pistol was seen on McDonald
Pike in Paulding.
7:39 a.m. Building was
damaged and items taken
from a location on Road 87 in
Blue Creek Township.

12A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, August 20, 2014

Wedding

By Gloria Yoder

Mr. & Mrs. Tyler Arend


Goddaughter of the bride; and
Giselle Arend, niece of the
groom.
Ring bearers were Joey
Griffith, nephew of the bride
and Godson of the couple; and
Grady Arend, nephew of the
groom.
Andrew Mott, Cincinnati,
friend of the groom, served as
best man. Groomsmen were
Steven Powell of Loveland,
Garret Stoller and Spencer
Keith of Kent, Jake Dooley
of Mason, Danny Gress of
Englewood and Luke Wollet
of Poland, Ohio, all friends
of the groom; Shaun Arend
of Toledo and Scott Arend
of Paulding, brothers of the
groom; and Jason Koenn of
Cecil, brother of the bride.
Ushers were Jake Griffith
of Cecil, Dan Sullivan of
Continental and Jordan
Streicher of Continental,
brothers-in-law of the bride,

and Sean Noe of Hilliard,


brother-in-law of the groom.
Following the ceremony, a
reception for 450 guests was
held at the Defiance Knights
of Columbus Hall.
The couple honeymooned
in Ft. Myers, Fla., for one
week. They now reside in
Harlan, Ind.
The new Mrs. Arend, a
2008 graduate of Paulding
High School, received a
bachelor of nursing from St.
Francis in 2012. In 2014, she
received a master of science
in nursing, FNP and is a
nurse practitioner at Lutheran
Medical Group.
Her husband is a 2009
graduate of Paulding High
School and a 2013 graduate
of Kent State University with
a bachelors degree in exercise
science. He is a teacher at
Paulding Exempted Village
Schools.

Commissioners Journal
Commissioners Journal August 11,
2014
This 11th day of August, 2014, the
Board of County Commissioners met
in regular session with the following
members present: Tony Zartman, Roy
Klopfenstein, Fred Pieper, and Nola
Ginter, Clerk.
MEETING
NOTES
OF
APPOINTMENTS
Mark Rassman, Paulding County
dog warden The commissioners
accepted Rassmans resignation as
dog warden effective Oct. 24, 2014.
Zartman thanked Rassman for the
work he has done at the dog kennel.
All three commissioners commended
him for making some improvements
to the kennel.
Rassman recommended the
commissioners investigate a more
cost-effective disposal policy.
He also reported the pressure
washer has been damaged. He
suggested the hard water issue at the
kennel contributed to the damage.
For a possible remedy, he asked the
commissioners to consider another
well be drilled to be specifically
used at the dog kennel. The pressure
washer is currently being housed at
the sheriffs office.
Rassman then suggested that
community service hours be utilized
when extra work needs to be done at
the kennel.
He also noted the kennel floor may
need to be re-coated (epoxy) within
the next two years.
Corey Walker, Defiance-Paulding
Consolidated JFS, updated the
commissioners on the Paulding
branch office at Dooley Drive. He
reported there is still electrical work
that needs done at both the current
and the new site before the move can
happen. He also is working on quotes

MARK RASSMAN
for the cement work, including the
sidewalk. He has spoken to the
contractor about a door and threshold
that still needs completed. The
commissioners requested a floor plan
of the current building on Harrison
Street.
Phillip Jackson, INSBIT, spoke
with the commissioners regarding
the servers in the three courts. He is
working on having one server for all
three. He will keep the commissioners
updated as to his progress.
EXECUTIVE SESSION
A motion was made by
Klopfenstein to go into executive
session at 10:53 a.m. with the
Paulding County Sheriff to discuss
personnel matters. The motion was
seconded by Pieper. All members
voting yea.
At 11 a.m. all members present
agreed to adjourn the executive
session and go into regular session.
IN
THE
MATTER
OF
SUSPENDING A SESSION FOR
THE PURPOSE OF MEETING

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QUESTION: After decades


of looking forward to
retirement, I find that the
promised carefree lifestyle
isnt quite what I expected.
I worked hard to attain this
goal, and now Im struggling
with discontentment. What
do you suggest I do?
JIM: Restlessness and
discontent are often spawned
by false hopes and unrealistic
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retirement as an endless
existence of leisure and
luxury. The problem is that
most of us never make it to
this paradise and even
those who do sometimes
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reasons to visit?
I was very surprised a
month after my 19th birthday
when Mom and Dad asked to
talk with me in private and
announced that Daniel Yoder
wanted to start a friendship
with me. After spending time
in prayer and seeking the
Lords will, we responded
back to him with a positive
answer.
I was honored. I had always
respected him as a Godly
young man. After having a
mutual agreement to begin a
friendship, a day is picked for
the couple to have their first
date. Generally, it is kept as a
secret until then. The boy will
then take the girl from church
to her house on a Sunday
afternoon where they spend
time together.
Daniel came to Flat Rock
for our first date. He traveled
with his brother, who also had
a girlfriend in our community.
After the Sunday services I
nervously, yet eagerly, waited
until it was time to go home.
When the time finally came
to leave, we walked out to
our buggy and helped each
other hitch up the horse. It
seemed like there were people
everywhere watching us, most
of them very surprised to see
the two of us together.
We spent the afternoon at
our cabin chatting, reading the
Bible and praying together.
After our date we joined the
other youth for supper and a
hymn singing.
Living 370 miles apart
required lots of phone
dates, but of course, we
were always looking for a
practical opportunity to spend
time together. Traveling to
Danville rapidly became a
highlight for me.
One evening when our
family sat around the table
eating supper, there was a
knock at the back door which
was off of our kitchen.
Come in! I said, expecting
to see a neighbor lady. The
door opened and in walked

Daniel Yoder in person. I


almost shrieked.
I was overtaken with
surprise, my mouth dropped
open. I was speechless. What
could I say? Were my eyes
playing tricks on me or was
this real? Needless to say,
we had a wonderful weekend
together before it was time for
him to travel home once more.
Nine months after our first
date, I found Daniel and I
making preparations for our
wedding day. On March 19,
2010, we began our journey
together as husband and wife.
My parents hosted a
wedding with 400 guests.
Everyone in my family did a
wonderful job with cleaning,
organizing, and planning.
There was tons of work
involved with countless
little details. My mother gets
first prize with all she did in
keeping things organized
and running smoothly. She
planned a full-course Amish
meal of dinner rolls, tossed
salad, Salisbury steak, mashed
potatoes, gravy, mixed
vegetables, grape jello salad,
peanut butter pie, pecan pie
and ice cream.
I feel unworthy of
everything that was done
for us in preparing for our
unforgettable day, as well as
all the visitors who traveled
hundreds of miles to show
their love and support.
This week Ill share a recipe
that was used at our wedding.
AMISH WEDDING
SALISBURY STEAK
6 pounds turkey burger
1-1/2 pounds sausage
2 cups quick oats
2 cups cracker crumbs
5 cups cold water
2 tablespoons dehydrated
onions
1 tablespoon black pepper
3 tablespoons salt
1 tablespoon Lawrys
seasoning salt
Mix and press into a
cookie sheet with sides. Chill
overnight. Cut into squares.
Grill and top with your
favorite barbecue sauce.

By Jim Daly

602 W. ervIn roAD vAn WerT, oHIo

METAL ROOFING

Cell 260-580-4087
millersmetalroofing.com

WITH
PLATTENBURG
CERTIFIED
PUBLIC
ACCOUNTANTS FOR THE 2013
POST AUDIT MEETING
Klopfenstein moved to adopt the
following resolution:
WHEREAS, Mr. Kevin Vaughn
of Plattenburg Certified Public
Accountants was scheduled to
conduct the 2013 post-audit
conference for the County; now,
therefore
BE IT RESOLVED, that the Board
of County Commissioners does agree
to suspend this meeting from 11:04
a.m. to 11:15 a.m. in order to meet
with the State Auditors in order to
conduct the 2012 pre-engagement
conference for Paulding County.
EXECUTIVE SESSION
A motion was made by
Klopfenstein to go into executive
session at 11:18 a.m. with the
Paulding County Sheriff to discuss
personnel matters. The motion was
seconded by Pieper. All members
voting yea.
At 11:47 a.m. all members present
agreed to adjourn the executive
session and go into regular session.
IN
THE
MATTER
OF
AMENDING THE 2014 ANNUAL
APPROPRIATION (FUND 016)
Klopfenstein moved to adopt the
following resolution:
BE IT RESOLVED, that the
Board of County Commissioners
does hereby direct the County
Auditor to amend the 2014 Annual
Appropriation by appropriating
the following in the Jacob Farm
Fund (Fund 016), to-wit; 016-00100007/Jacob Farm/Other Expenses
AMOUNT: $20,000.

Another week has swiftly


passed. Friday evening was
a highlight for me. Everyone
in church was invited to
participate in an informal
singing at the school house.
Throughout the evening
several men shared some
inspirational
thoughts.
Something that stood out
for me was what a brother
said about having hectic
lifestyles and schedules. He
challenged us to examine
our lives to see whether we
have a Jesus schedule or if
we werent too busy to take
time for what really counts in
life. Afterwards we had some
scrumptious snacks. Each of
us brought a finger food so
we had an excellent variety to
choose from.
To those of you who may
have not read my last letter,
my husband Daniel grew up
in Danville, Ohio, and most
of my growing up years were
spent here in Flat Rock, Ill.
People keep asking us how
we met, being from different
states and Amish at that.
Ill first give you a brief
outline on what dating is like
in our community and how it
is done.
Before starting any boygirl relationships, youth are
expected to be at least 18
years old and a member of the
church. The boy is always the
one who leads out and makes
the first step. After praying
and seeking Gods will, he
talks with the girls father and
asks for his blessing before
proceeding in making contact
with her.
Our mothers first met at a
funeral when I was 10 years
old. Immediately there was a
bond of kindred spirits. Being
of similar church fellowship,
their family occasionally
came for a visit and would also
spend time with other friends
in our community. Javin, my
older brother, enjoyed when
Daniel came to our house to
spend time with him or were
there perhaps some hidden

Country Inn Living Center 12651 Rd 82, Paulding, OH 45879

opportunity to keep giving of


yourself. In fact, Focus on the
Family has been blessed by
the invaluable contributions
of retirees who volunteer their
skills and experience to help
us in our outreach.
If you feel something
like this might provide the
fulfillment youve been
lacking, I can assure you
that there is no shortage of
organizations needing your
help. You might start with
your church or local school
district they always need
mentors or teaching assistants.
And many nature preserves,
museums and fine art centers
are searching for docents.
That said, its also possible
you may be struggling with
depression that sometimes
accompanies a major change
in life. If you think this
may be your situation, Id
invite you to call our Focus
counseling staff. They would
be privileged to help you
work through this transition,
so you can embrace this new
season to the fullest.
QUESTION: I know Im
supposed to love and honor
my wife, but there are times
when shes incredibly rude
and unkind to me, our kids
and even family and friends.
How can I honor her
when shes behaving badly?
DR. GREG SMALLEY,
vice president, Family
Ministries: There are many
ways a husband can honor his
wife. Admittedly, thats a lot
easier when were happy and
the relationship is peachy. But
unkind and selfish behavior
is something weve all been
guilty of, and its how we
respond to our spouse when
were on the receiving end

thats the key. Heres an


approach Ive found helpful.
Separate the person from
the behavior. As someone
created in Gods image, your
wife is of value and worthy
of honor regardless of her
behavior.
Recognize that your
perception of your wife is
affected by her behavior.
Its easy to switch lenses
when youre frequently
hurt or frustrated by her.
Consequently, you may be
tempted to see everything
through a lens that accentuates
the negative and eliminates
the positive. Psychologists
call this confirmation bias.
The remedy is to flip the lens
and begin actively looking for
the positives.
Consider how you might
be distorting the problem.
Is it possible that you have
a hot button, a pet peeve, an
old wound or an issue in your
past that makes a particular
behavior loom large in your
mind?
Finally, confront the
negative behavior, not the
person, using healthy conflictresolution tools. Its critical to
do this in the spirit of honesty
and humility versus anger and
pride. This, ultimately, is how
you will honor her.
For help on navigating
conflict in a respectful,
appropriate and effective
way, check out my book,
Fight Your Way to a Better
Marriage (Howard Books,
2013), or call our Focus staff
of counselors.

The Progress ...


is Paulding Countys
newspaper of record.

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PAULDING Julie
Leanne Koenn and Tyler
Lee Arend were united in
marriage on June 6, 2014,
at Divine Mercy Catholic
Catholic Church in
Paulding. Father Matthew
Frisbee performed the
ceremony.
Parents of the couple
are Bill and Rainell Koenn
of Cecil, and David and
Joanna Arend of Paulding.
Nuptial music was
presented by Janet Miller,
Mari Ivan, Diane Goyings,
Nick and Cassie Jo
Arend, Randy and Judy
Robinett, Greg White, and
Laurel, Nancy and Terry
Wehrkamp.
The bride, given in
marriage by her father, wore
an ivory Mori Lee gown
featuring a glitter infused
edging that trimmed the
curved strapless sweetheart
neckline, a pleated taffeta
waistband detail at the
empire waist with a floralmotif beaded appliqu
detail and embellished with
embroidered appliqus
on net throughout, with a
chapel-length train. She
carried a bouquet of ivory
roses, hydrangea and
ranunculus.
Maid of honor was Jackie
Koenn, cousin of the bride,
of Cecil. Bridesmaids were
Kara Suffel of Columbus,
friend of the bride; Jill
Streicher and Jami Sullivan,
Continental, sisters of the
bride; Jodi Griffith, Cecil,
sister of the bride; Emily
Alles, Huntington, Ind.,
friend of the bride; Kayla
Parr, Noblesville, Ind.,
friend of the bride; Michelle
Stoops and Mallorie Schon,
Fort Wayne, friends of
the bride; and Jackie Noe,
Hilliard, sister of the groom.
Flower girls were
Becca Sullivan, niece and

The Amish Cook

Wednesday, August 20, 2014 Paulding County Progress - 13A

PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD
QUICKLY...EASILY...
JUST PHONE 419-399-4015
Land Auction
Sat., Sept. 6
10:00 A.M.

Multiple Listing
Service
To see nice color pictures & interior shots of properties offered
by Gorrell Bros. go to: www.gorrellbros-paulding.com

Auction
4 BR Home

156 Acres
Woods - Tillable

Paulding/Defiance Co. Line


#1641 4 BR country
home on 1+ ac. Newer
oak kitchen, formal
dining, 17 x 16 family,
2 mile N. of Paulding.
$97,500 Call Sandra
or Tamyra 419-5061015

#1638 Reminiscent of
days-gone-by! 3 story,
4 bdrm, 1.5 bath home,
formal dining, beautiful kitchen, C/A, 2
car garage, Paulding.
$125,000. Call Sandra
or Tamyra 419-5061015

#1623 TRI-PLEX! Nice 2


bedroom, 1 bath units w/
range, refrigerator, bsbd
heat, wall AC. Roof shingles est. 6 yrs., Emerald
Rd., Paulding $105,000
Call Sandra or Tamyra
419-506-1015

#1626 Corner Wooded


Lot in Dutchmans
Cove, Antwerp. 3 or 4
BR, 3.5 baths, full basement, diining room, front
den, radial head window
& angled entry. 3-car
garage.
$210,000...
Call Sandra or Tamyra
419-506-1015
#1646 3 or 4 bdrm home
w/newer metal roof, det.
garage, pristine yard!!
721 W. Perry, PLdg.
Priced to sell . $54,500..
Call Don Gorrell 419399-7699

#1657 751 Miller


Pkwy., Paulding, 3
bdrm home w/family rm, newer flooring,
updates throughout.
Immediate possesion
$54,500 Call Don
Gorrell
419-3994066

Parcel 1 --- 38.9+- acres - mostly tillable .. Parcel 2 --- 79.1+acres - 62+- acres tillable with nice wooded area in the northeast corner
.. Parcel 3 ---- 38.4+- acres - 16+- acres tillable with the balance

woods .. Call for Brochures, Surveys, FSA and other auction information or visit our web site . $5,000 earnest money for each parcel on
the day of auction with closing on before Oct. 6, 2014 .. Farm Location: Sec. 34 Delaware Twp., Defiance Co. - 7 mi. north of Paulding on
Rd 115 (Emerald Rd.) to the Paulding / Defiance Co. Line; then east on
the County Line for 2 mi.. Auction Location: Gorrell Bros.- 1201
N. Williams St., Paulding, OH .. Seller: Family Of Elverta Grussing

(Sharon & Lowell Ricker and Marilyn & Robert Dean Purdy and
Carolyn Grussing) ------- Stephen Korhn Of Clemens, Korhn, Liming & Warncke, Attorney For Seller Gorrell Bros. Auctioneers;
Don Gorrell, Sale Mgr; Larry D. Gorrell, Broker; Sandra Mickelson Aaron Timm - Nolan Shisler - Auctioneers

#1620 20648 Wetzel


Rd.
Van
Wert
County... 3 BDRM
country home on 2.2
acres, dining room,
living room, C/A,
newer roof, windows
& vinyl siding, lg. barn
&2 smaller bldgs.
$89,000 Call Joe Den
Herder

Auction

Wilmington T wp DeK alb County

Sept. 22nd

6:30 PM

American Legion Post 202 Butler, IN

79 Acres
+/-

OPEN HOUSES: SEPT. 6 & 13 4-5 PM

GORRELL BROS

Thurs., Sept. 4 @ 5:00 P.M.


Location: 821 N. Walnut St., Paulding, OH Watch for auction signs

4 BR home, 1 story home with 1 baths -Auditor shows 1,878+- sq. ft. of living area
.. Has attached garage .. the property needs some work and updating and is not
all spruced up for the auction ---- the seller
has moved to assisted living ----- Investors
and Speculators Are Welcome

Open Inspections
Thurs., Aug. 21 & Thurs., Aug. 28
From 4 P.M. to 5 P.M.

Or call the office Visit our web site


@ www.gorrellbros-paulding.com
Terms: $2,000 earnest money on the day
of auction upon the signing of the purchase
agreement; balance due at closing on or before Oct. 3, 2014 upon delivery of Deed and
Evidence of Marketable Title. All statements
made day of auction from the auction block
takes precedence over prior printed matter
.. Seller: Mary Ellen Clark . Don
Gorrell Sale Mgr; Larry D. Gorrell, Broker - Aaron Timm, Sandra Mickelson,
Nolan Shisler Auctioneers

Property Address: 5627 US 6, Butler, IN 46721


GRAIN FARM WOODS COUNTRY HOME

1201 N. Williams St., Paulding, OH 45879

Jon Rosen: 260.740.1846


Bill Earle: 260.982.8351
Neal Wolheter: 260.336.2219

Sandra J. Mickelson &


Tamyra L. Humes
Cell: 419-506-1015
www.gorrellbros-paulding.com

Owner: Sus Ann Ludeker

HLS# JRR-11487

800.424.2324

HRES IN Auct. Lic. #AC69200019


Auctioneer: Russell D. Harmeyer, IN Auct. Lic. #AU10000277

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Wed., Aug. 20 @ 5 P.M.
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Harbor Craft HC180 Boat


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Auction

Mobile Home & 1 1/2 Acres

Thurs., Sept. 11 @ 5:00 P.M


Location: 14791 Rd. 191, Oakwood, OH - 6 mi north of
Oakwood on Rt. 66 to Rt. 637; then west on Rt. 637 for 1
mi. to Rd. 191; then south 1/4 mi
1997 mobile home that sets on 1 1/2 acres neat and
clean interior .... Small storage shed.... appliances remain
...... probably room for the investor or speculator - The
personal property from the mobile home sells Sat., Sept.
13, 2014 at Gorrell Bros. Auction facility at 1201 N. Williams St., Paulding, Ohio - watch for detailed ad or visit
our web site.

Open Inspections
Wed., Aug. 27 & Wed., Sept. 3
From 4 P.M. to 5 P.M.
Visit our web site @ www.gorrellbros-paulding.com ....
Terms: $ 1,000 earnest money on the day of auction w/
the balance due at closing on or before Oct. 10 upon delivery of Deed and Certificate of Title. Offered subject to
confirmation of Paulding Co. Probate Court in Case No.
20141015, if necessary .... Sellers: Judith A. Andrews
Estate, Bonnie Baldwin, Executrix - Stephen K. Snavely,
Attorney .... Don Gorrell Sale Mgr; Larry D. Gorrell, Broker - Aaron Timm, Sandra Mickelson, Nolan Shisler
Auctioneers

LEGALS
LEGAL NOTICE
The Village of Paulding will he accepting
sealed bids for the
sale of the following
described real estate,
to-wit:
Inlot Number One
Hundred Eighty-nine
(189) in the Original
Plat of the Village of
Paulding, Paulding
County, Ohio, save
and except die Northwest Quarter (1/4) of
said Lot, more particularly described as
follows:
Beginning at the
Northwest corner of
said Inlot Number One
Hundred Eighty-nine
(189)... running thence
East on the North line
of said Lot, Sixty-six
(66) feet; thence South
on a line parallel with
the West line of said
Lot, Thirty-three (33)
feet; thence West on
a line parallel with
the aforesaid North
line. Sixty-six (66)
feet, thence South on
a line parallel with the
West line of said lot,
Thirty-three (33) feet;
thence West on a line
parallel with the aforesaid North line, Sixty-Six feet (66) to the
West line of said Lot;
thence North on said
West line. Thirty-three
(33) feet to the place of

beginning.
Together with all the
appurtenances and hereditaments thereunto
belonging.
Parcel No.: 30-248064-00
The real estate being
sold is the former
Barnes Hotel property and is located at
110 South Williams
Street, Paulding, Ohio
All bids must be
placed in a sealed envelope and be identified as BID FOR
BARNES HOTEL
PROPERTY and
received by Harry
Wiebe, Village Administrator, Village of
Paulding, 116 South
Main Street, Paulding, Ohio 45879 by
12.00 P.M
(Noon)
on Wednesday. September 10, 2014, at
which time they will
be opened and read.
The real estate is to
be sold and conveyed
to the highest bidder
by quit claim deed on
the following terms:
1. Bids must be in a
minimum amount of
$8,000.00.
2. The successful bidder and the Village of
Paulding will each,
pay one-half (54) of
the cost of replacing the sidewalk in
front of the property

LOCATION: Gorrell Bros. Auction Facility


1201 N. Williams St., Paulding, OH

Land Auction
Sat., Aug. 23 @ 10:00 A.M.

65 Acres
Sec. 25, Auglaize Twp.

Paulding Co., OH
Mostly tillable with productive soils Call for
auction information...... Terms: $10,000 earnest
money w/ closing on before Sept. 23,2014; .....
Farm Location: 6 mi. north of Oakwood, OH on Rt.
66 to Rd. 178; Then east for 1 mi..... Auction Location: Gorrell Bros., 1201 N. Williams St., Paulding, OH...... Seller: Family Of Irvin & Dolores
Retcher....... Gorrell Bros. Auctioneers; Don Sale
Mgr; Larry D. Gorrell, Broker; Sandra Mickelson
- Aaron Timm - Nolan Shisler -Auctioneers

IN THE COURT OF
COMMON PLEAS
OF PAULDING
COUNTY, OHIO
Lou
Ann
Wannemacher, Paulding County Treasurer
Plaintiff
vs.
Scott C. DeTray, et al.
Defendants.
Case No. CI-13-190
Judge Tiffany E. Beckman
LEGAL NOTICE
Unknown heirs devisees, legatees, beneficiaries of Scott C.
DeTray and their unknown spouses and

Get your application submitted today!


10357 Van Wert Decatur Road
Van Wert, Ohio
Van Wert

LEGALS
on South Williams
Street.
3. Ten percent (10%)
of the purchase price
to be deposited with
the bid by certified
check, and the balance to be paid to the
Finance Director of
the Village of Paulding within thirty (30)
days after the acceptance of the bid by
the Council of the
Village.
4. The successful bidder for the property
must agree, in writing, to comply with
all ordinances of the
Village of Paulding,
Ohio, that pertain to
possible uses for said
real estate.
The Village of Paulding reserves the right
to accept or reject any
and all bids
Please contact Harry
Wiebe, Village Administrator, at 419399-2806 with any
49c5
questions.

FULL TIME &


PART TIME
RN
LPN
STNA

For details call


creditors; and, the unknown executor, administrator, or personal
representative of the
Estate of Scott C. DeTray, whose last known
address is unknown,
will take notice that on
October 1, 2013, Lou
Ann Wannemacher,
Paulding County Treasurer filed its Complaint in the Court of
Common Pleas, Paulding County, Ohio, Case
No. CI-13-190. The object of, and demand for
relief in, the Complaint
is to foreclose the lien
of plaintiff s mortgage
recorded upon the real
estate described below
and in which plaintiff
alleges that the foregoing defendant has
or claims to have an
interest: Parcel number(s): 23-51B-089-00
Property address:
13638 Nancy Street,
Paulding, OH 45879
The defendant named
above is required to
answer the Answer and
Cross-Claim within
twenty-eight (28) days
after the last publication of this legal notice.
This legal notice will be
published once a week
for six successive
51c6
weeks.
COUNTY : PAULDING
The following applications and/or verified complaints were
received, and the following draft, proposed
and final actions were
issued, by the Ohio
Environmental Protection Agency (Ohio
EPA) last week. The

419.238.4646

LEGALS
complete public notice
including additional
instructions for submitting comments, requesting information
or a public hearing, or
filing an appeal may
be obtained at: http://
www.epa.ohio.gov/actions.aspx or Hearing
Clerk, Ohio EPA, 50
W. Town St. P.O. Box
1049, Columbus, Ohio
43216. Ph: 614-6442129 email: HClerk@
epa.state.oh.us
HAZARDOUS
WASTE FACILITY
PERMIT ACTION
SYSTECH ENVIRONMENTAL CORPORATION
P.O. BOX 266
PAULDING, OHIO
45879
OH
ACTION DATE :
08/13/2014
FACILITY DESCRIPTION: HAZARDOUS
WASTE
IDENTIFICATION
NO. : OHD 005 048
947
Notice is hereby given
that on August 13,
2014, Ohio EPA issued a final renewal
Hazardous Waste
Facility installation
and Operation Permit
(Permit) to Systech
Environmental Corporation (Systech) for
its facility located at
11397 County Road
176, Paulding, Ohio
45879. The Ohio EPA
ID number is OHD
005 048 947. Systech
owns and operates a
hazardous waste treat-

ment and storage facility. Hazardous waste is


blended for fuel to be
used in cement kilns
owned and operated by
the adjacent Lafarge
facility. The renewal
permit authorizes Systech to continue the
following hazardous
waste management
activities: container
and tank storage and
treatment, and corrective action. To issue
this final Permit, Ohio
EPA determined that
the Permit application
is complete and meets
appropriate standards
and that the applicant
has a history of compliance with relevant
environmental laws.
This authorization is
subject to all rules,
regulations, and speci52c1
fied conditions.

Tractors JD 4020 Tractor, Diesel, Wd Ft., CabClean &


Sharp JD Model D Tractor...Clean Ford 8N Tractor.IH 504 Gas
Tractor.. JD 720 Gas Tractor. 1938 JD A Tractor..1947
JD A Tractor..1941 JD B Tractor (needs motor)..Wd Front
For JD 520 Tractor & Wide Front For JD 720 Tractors & Other
Parts & Related.Hit & Miss Engines including JD E 103R
1 HP.. International Harvester 2 HP Type L6
Fairbanks Morse 2 HP Self Oiling.. Stover 3 HP Type CT3 Waterloo, Associated Mfrs SN 346 253.Wheel Horse
& JD Lawn Tractors & Related including Wheel Horse Model
1077. Wheel Horse Charger 12, 12 HP Tecumseh Engine,
Deck, Cab.. Model 7253 Hydrostat with deck. Wheel Horse
Model 1257, no deck.. Wheel Horse C101...Frt. Mount Wheel
Horse Snow Blower. Wheel Horse Raider 12 Tractor, 12 HP
with Model 10 Wheel Horse LoaderWheel Horse Raider 12
Tractor with Wheel Horse tiller.Wheel Horse 4 Wheel Lawn
Wagon JD GT262 Lawn Tractor with deck JD LX188
Lawn Tractor with deck.. Plus Parts & Accessories Trailers & Other Equipment including 1995 Cargo single axle 10
tilt trailer..Three Axle Implement Trailer with 20 bed & ramps
Trailer Axles . 2 small 3 pt blades .. 2 bottom 3 pt plow
. 500 gal field sprayer Slip scoop ... Backhoe Attachment For Skid Steer Loader . 1986 Harbor Craft HC180
Boat with OMC Cobra 3 Liter Motor and Continental Trailer
. Shop & Hand Tools Toy & Pedal Tractors & Related including 4 wagons full of Shop Tools, Hand Tools, Parts, Etc. ..
Kohler electric motor ... Atlas Lathe Upright 5 HP 220 V Air
Compressor .. Torches Drill Press, Grinder, Vise, Weed
Eaters, Weed Eater Lawn Edger Troy 22 Hedge Trimmer
.. Troy Bilt Weed Eater ... Craftsman 2400 PSI 6 HP
Gas Pressure Washer Tall Metal Storage Bins with
Bolts, Parts, Etc. and Smaller Storage Bins .Wrenches . Air
Tools .. Chain Hoist . Chains, Oils, Etc., Etc. Squirrel Cage Fan Cream Can .. Hydraulic Cylinders . Jack
.. Folk Art Metal JD Tractor . Hayward Pool Super
Pump .. Shovels, Rakes, Hand Tools . Al Extension Ladder
.... 12 Ertl Toy Tractors & Toy Farm Equipment . Like
New JD 4020 Pedal Tractor & Trailer & Other Collectables
.. Partial Listing Terms: Cash or approved check,
VISA, Master Card or Discover Card For photos and more
detailed list call for brochure or visit our web site @ www.
gorrellbros-paulding.com. or visit Auction Zip Sellers: V
& R Koenn Corp & Dean Reed & other consignors ..
Gorrell Bros. Auctioneers - Don Gorrell, Larry Gorrell, Matthew Bowers, Aaron Timm, Sandra Mickelson, Nolan Shisler

HOUSE FOR SALE


1987 CO. Rd. 52, PAynE

This home is practically brand new. Gorgeous kitchen, spacious


bedrooms, 2 full baths and an overabundance of storage space.
Above ground pool and a heated 4 bay shop that also has a full
bath and office space. Newer windows and many updates in the
past several years make this property is absolutely ready to move
into! Listed at $167,900. Call Kristi Gamble at 419-203-7688 for
a private viewing.
Visit our Web site at www.BeeGeeRealty.com
to view more information and photos on this listing.

122 N Washington St., Van Wert, OH 45891


www.BeeGeeRealty.com

M.L. Zehr Construction


The quality of our work speaks for itself
and will remain long after.
Free
s
ti
s
E mate

Metal Frame Buildings 30+ Yea


rs
Experien
Pole Barns
ce
Commercial & Residential

25720 Notestine Rd., Woodburn, IN 46797


(260) 433-5628 Mon. - Fri. 6:30 am - 5:00 pm

19c1

14A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, August 20, 2014

FORSALE

Partners
in
Excellence OTR Drivers. APU
Equipped Pre-Pass EZAIR CONDITIONER, 10,000 pass passenger policy.
BTU runs on 220, wall unit. 2012 & Newer equipment.
15.75x26. $50. 419-263- 100% NO touch. Butler
3133
51p2 Transport 1-800-528-7825
$150 QUEEN PILLOWTOP www.butlertransport.com
MATTRESS SET. New in Werner Enterprises is
plastic, can deliver 260-493- HIRING! Dedicated, Re0805.
49p4 gional & OTR opportunities! Need your CDL?
3 wk training available!
Dont wait, call today to get
YEARS AGO ANTIQUE started! 1-866-203-8445
MALL, 108 W. Main Street, SHORTHAUL & REGIONAL
Van Wert (419) 238-3362, Flatbed Drivers $50,000 +
30+ Dealers. Closed Tues- 4% qtrly bonuses. Home
days. Buy & Sell.
27ctf time guaranteed!!! Benefits, 401k. 6 mo T/T exp/
Class A CDL 877-2612101
www.schilli.com
HOUSE FOR RENT IN
LABORER
AND CLASS A
COUNTRY. $600/mo. plus
CDL. Apply in person at Kodeposit. 419-399-4219 harts Recycling, 15360 SR
5
1
p
2
50c2
613, Paulding.
2 BDRM. APARTMENTS GREAT OPPORTUNITIES!
FOR RENT in Pauld- Accepting Applications for
ing and Defiance. Please GOLDSHIELD IN DECAcall Al at 419-399-2419 TUR, CALL 260-724-4810
43ctf for information Also hiring
for more details.
IN PAULDING - Whis- Millwright/Construction posipering Pines - 2 bdrm. tions, WAREHOUSE, SANCall 419-670-4655 or ITATION, SALES, IT R&R
Employment 419-232-2008
419-399-2419
47ctf
for more information, or apply
NOW LEASING: ONE online www.rremployment.
&
TWO
B E D R O O M com R&R Medical Staffing
APARTMENTS.
i n hiring DIETARY, HousePaulding. Please call keeping, CNAs (part-time,
Straley Real Estate at 419- all shifts), CNA Class Appli399-4444 or 419-399-3721 cations 260-724-4417 51c2
for more information 25ctf
RN/LPN part time evenings/
PAULDING STORAGE nights, temporary full time
CENTER: Now renting nights. STNAS part time,
storage units. Different every other weekend and
sizes available. Call 419- PRN second and third shifts.
18ctf Please apply in person at The
399-2419 for info.
Gardens of Paulding. 51c2
PAULDING MINI STORAGE UNITS. For more in- AVERITT EXPRESS New
formation please call Straley Pay Increase For ReReal Estate at 419-399-4444 gional Drivers! 40 to 46
or 419-399-3721
25ctf CPM + Fuel Bonus! Also,
Post-Training Pay Increase
for Students! (Depending on
Domicile) Get Home EVERY
DRIVERS: Owner Operators Week + Excellent Benefits.
and experienced OTR driv- CDL - A req. 888-602-7440
ers needed for expanding Apply @ AverittCareers.
fleet. Call USA Truck today com Equal Opportunity Employer - Females, minori8 6 6 - 5 4 5 - 0 0 7 8 ties, protected veterans and
GORDON TRUCKING - individuals with disabilities
CDL-A Truck Drivers Up to are encouraged to apply.
$5,000 Sign On Bonus &
$.56 CPM! Solo & Team Po- LPN NEEDED at Fritz House
sitions, Great Miles & Time in Paulding, OH. Submit reOff! No East Coast. EOE sume to Buckeye Family,
Inc. Attn: Bradley Belcher
Call 7 days/wk! 866-954- 170 Fairfax Rd., Marion,
8836 GordonTrucking.com
OH 43302
49c5

ANTIQUES
FOR RENT

HELPWANTED

VACATION
CABINS
FOR RENT IN CANADA.
Fish for walleyes, perch,
northerns. Boats, motors,
gasoline included.
Call
Hugh 1-800-426-2550
www.butlertransport.com
for free brochure. Website www.bestfishing.com
ERICS PAINTWORKS &
PRESSURE WASHING. Interior and Exterior Painting.
Commercial/Residential. MEDICAL BILLING TRAINBonded & Insured. Office # EES NEEDED! Become a
419-594-3674; Cell # 1-704- Medical Office Assistant!
557-6723.
33p12 N O
EXPERIENCE
NEEDED! Online training as
SC Train can get you job
ready! HS Diploma/GED &
REACH 2 MILLION NEWS- PC/Internet needed! 1-888PAPER READERS with one 528-5176
ad placement. ONLY
AIRLINE JOBS begin
$335.00. Ohios best comhere-Get Trained as FAA
munity newspapers. Call
certified Aviation TechniMitch at AdOhio Statewide
cian.
Housing/Financial
Classified Network, 614-486aid for qualified students.
6677, or E-MAIL at:
Job Placement assistance.
mcolton@adohio.net or
Aviation Institute of Maincheck out our website at:
tenance. 1-877-676-3836
www.adohio.net.
CAREGIVER NEEDED.
Apply in person at the
Fritz House, 451 McDonald Pike, Paulding. NO
49c5
PHONE CALLS

PAINTING

TRAINING/EDUC. HOME FOR SALE

SERVICES

Join a team focused on quality


and excellence!

ENGINEERING MANAGER

ELECTRICAL ENGINEER
Responsible for engineering and computer
programming of multiplex electrical systems; qualifications include an electrical
degree (or equiv) and experience in CAD
of wiring diagrams, use of electrical test
equipment, and designing of 12v DC and
125v AC electrical systems in a mobile
application.
Applications are available online at
braunambulances.com Aor you may
apply at: Braun Industries, Inc.,
1170 Production Drive, Van Wert, OH
45891 or fax resumes to 419-232-7066.

51c3

Follow the Progress on:

TRAVEL

FREE ZONE

MISC.

Pet Grooming

Large & Small


We do them all
Cats & Dogs Grooming

419-399-3389

9ctf

GARAGE SALE

August 21st and 22nd


8am-5pm
11767 Road 132; Paulding
- Clothes, clothes, clothes (womens
sizes 12 and under; juniors; some
girls; and boys sizes 8 and smaller), toys and other misc. items. Take
SR 111 to SR 500 (by the hospital), turn south onto SR 500, then
turn left onto road 132 (aka Fairgrounds Drive), travel approximately
1/2 mile - follow signs.

52c1

HELP WANTED/EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR

Location: 16644 Defiance Trail, Van Wert,


OH; approx. 4 miles NE of Van Wert on US 224
then north mile on Defiance Trail; sale on site
watch for signs
QUIET COUNTY 1.4 ACRES HOME

40 custom colors of
seal coat available

Residential
dRiveways
CommeRCial
paRking lots
ConCRete
sealing
asphalt seal
Coating
Custom line
stRiping
Fully insuRed

Our prices will nOt be beat!


A Star-Seal Preferred
Contractor

The Paulding Chamber of Commerce is hiring an Executive


Director. This position is responsible for the overall operations of
the Chamber and for operating within approved Chamber policy,
business/financial plans, and budget. The Director is responsible
for maintaining and increasing membership support and financial
viability of the organization.
Qualifications: College graduate preferred with a degree in advertising, business, marketing, public relations, or a related field.
Appropriate experience may be substituted for a degree.
Needs to be self-starter with strong verbal and written communication skills. Must possess working knowledge of Word and Excel,
as well as proficiency in Quick Books and the Internet. Preference
will be given to those who live in and are familiar with the Paulding
community. To apply email your resume, cover letter and salary
requirements to the Board President at: myeutter@midohio.twcbc.
com or mail your information to: Paulding Chamber of Commerce, Attn: Director Search, 220 N. Main St., Paulding, OH 45879.
Resumes must be received on or before August 25, 2014 but will be
accepted until the job is filled. EOE

567.204.1427
Cant hardly find a more PICTURESQUE nicely
SHADED setting QUIET country but within
minutes of Town Center; the home is a 3 bedroom
(up/down) 1 story not occupied for many years
surely needs all types of updating but will sell in
an AFFORDABLE price range; 24 x 24 garage
was built in 1984; put in your own pond . . . . you
wont need a LAKE cottage as this could be a great
HIDE-A-WAY!! FABULOUS location - - - Lincolnview
schools -- see STRALEYREALTY.COM for many
photos; OPEN FOR VIEWING:
THURSDAY,
AUGUST 28 4- 6 PM; OPPORTUNITY as this is
also good SPECULATION material----TERMS: $2000.00 deposit w/balance in 30 days;
warranty deed awarded with taxes prorated ;
possession upon closing;
Attorney David Hyman; HYMAN and HYMAN, Ltd.;
Paulding, OH
SELLER: MRS. L. DARLENE YOUNG, etal
Auction Manager: Warren Straley, App., 419-979-3088,
Chester M. Straley, William C. Straley, CAI

Responsible for the leadership of design


engineering activities including the development of staff and processes for the
corporation. Qualifications include an
Engineering Bachelors degree with five
years experience, familiarity with DOT &
FMVSS regulations. Prior management
experience required.

NOTICE

GARAGE SALE

LOCATION LOCATION LOCATION

WE ARE GROWING!

ESTATE SALE

ON-GOING ESTATE SALE


(until all items sold) 219 E.
BAILEY ST., PAYNE, OH.
STARTING AUG. 11. Carl
Riley, 419-263-2613 51c2

CHILDCARE

6 PM - Thurs., Sep. 4 - 6 PM

The State Bank and Trust Company has


a wonderful opportunity in our Paulding
Office for a Part-Time Customer Service
Representative. (Working up to 34 hours
a week) We are looking for an outgoing,
team player to support the retail department
by providing direct sales and service to
customers. If you are the candidate we
seek, apply online at YourStateBank.com.
Applications also available at any State
Bank location and can be may be mailed to:
PT CSR, c/o Human Resources, The State
Bank and Trust Company, P.O. Box 467,
Defiance, OH 43512 or
faxed to: 419-782-7063 or emailed to:
hresources@YourStateBank.com.
EEO/M/F/D/V.

NEW 3 BDRM, 2 BATH,


NICE LOT, $80,000. Land
contract, $5,000 down $585
mo. 419-670-5575
50ctf

THE PAULDING COUNTY


HOSPITAL BOARD of
Trustees will meet in Executive Session on Thursday
REACH OVER 1 MILLION
September 4th, 2014 at 6:15
OHIO ADULTS with one ad
MOM OF THREE LOOKING p.m. in the hospital educaplacement. Only $995.00.
to babysit in my home rea- tion room for the purpose of
Ask your local newspaper
sonable prices CPR and Strategic Planning. 52c1
about our 2X2 Display NetFirst Aid Certified. 260-267work and our 2X4 Display
51p2
1291.
Network $1860 or Call Mitch
Charter Bus Tours! Sept. 16at 614-486-6677/E-mail
20--Wash. DC--$619 All memcolton@adohio.net.
morials + more Feb.
or check out our website:
www.adohio.net. 9843 ST. RT. 66 - 2 MILES 9-16-2015Panama City &
N. OF OAKWOOD. AUG. Panama Canal--$2,599 plus
CONCRETE CONTRAC- 21-23, THURS. & FRI. 8-6; air Alaska-2015June 14-24
TOR SPECIALIZING IN: SAT. 8-1. Nascar items, New Lower price!! Our 26th
sidewalks, patios, drive- sports cards, handmade af- Year. $4,069 (Lowest in 15
ways, old concrete demo. ghans, craft items, collect- years) Call for detailed fliers!
Call Mitch for a free esti- ibles, clothing, books, lots Evelyns Excursions 419mate. 419-786-9626. 46p8 and lots of misc. 52p1 737-2055 www.evelynsexcursions.com
Ivah
B&W GRAPHICS - We Garage & Craft Sale. FRI. L o t h a m e r 3 9 9 - 2 3 8 6
specialize in custom vinyl AUG. 22, 9-4, SAT. AUG. 23
lettering, signs and truck/ 9-NOON. Little girls clothing:
semi lettering. For more NB-18 month, toys, baby
info., call Michele Laney walker, scrapbooking sup40 PLASTIC TABLE with 4
at 419-576-9153 47ctf plies, lots of stamps, misc.
items, new and unique hand- High back chairs. $80. 419AL GRIFFITHS CON52fz
made craft items. 754 N. 399-4370.
STRUCTION: Windows, light
DIX ST., Sunday/Helle. 52p1 IF INTERESTED IN A FREE
electrical, drywall, siding,
doors and more. Call Al for 16373 RD. 156, PAULD- KJV BIBLE or childrens
your repair or construction ING--OFF CHARLOE TRAIL story Bible, please contact
51ctf TOWARD
needs. 419-506-2102
INSOURCE 419-786-9309. We welcome
TECHNOLOGIES, TURN locations interested in helpRIGHT ON 156. FRIDAY, ing to distribute Bibles. 52k1
AUGUST 22ND ONLY. Air
Meet singles right now! compressor, tools, plumbNo paid operators, just real ing, electrical, Simplicity
people like you. Browse Zero-Turn lawn mower,
greetings, exchange mes- school clothes, girls 16-18
sages and connect live. Try through adult large, boys
it free. Call now: 1-877-485- adult small/medium, XBox
and Nintendo games. 52p1
6669

ABSOLUTE
PUBLic AUcTiON

Part-time Customer
Service Representative

WANTED TO BUY

BUYING OLD COINS,


STAMPS, comic books, old
toys, magazines, Gold, silver
collections. 419-399-3353.
Store on 127 South Paulding
by jail.
50p6

419 W Ervin, Van Wert, OH


419.238.9733 | 800.727.2021
EVERYTHING WE TOUCHTURNS TO SOLD

COOPER FARMS - HATCHERY


Accounts Receivable Clerk
Full time position
Must be proficient in Microsoft Office, Excel and Word
Must have excellent communication and organizational skills
Associate degree in accounting or equivalent experience is
required
Cooper Farms offers a wide variety of benefits including:
medical/dental/vision/life/disability insurance, Gainsharing
and Profit Sharing programs along with a 401 (k) retirement
program.
Qualified applicants can send a resume to:
Attn: Office Manager, P. O. Box 547, Oakwood, Ohio 45873.
Pre-employment drug screen required.
Cooper Farms is an Equal Opportunity Employer.

Visit our website at: www.cooperfarms.com

OPEN HOUSE

Sun., Aug. 24 1-3pm

S & S SANITATION
Serving Northwest Ohio
Roll-off containers available

1-888-596-3805

52c6

815 Countryview Dr.,


Paulding

Newly remodeled 4 bedroom, 1 1/2


bath in a nice quiet addition. New roof
in April 2014 with warranty. New kitchen
cabinets & countertops. New flooring,
fresh paint thru out the house, formal
dining room, living room, family room w/
fireplace. Handicapped toilets, 1 1/2 car
garage, new landscaping, large fenced-in
back yard. Ready to move into!
419-796-7224

Wednesday, August 20, 2014 Paulding County Progress - 15A

What all pilots have


been taught

ANNUAL MEETING The Pond Seed Company of Scott recently held its annual Seed Partner
Meeting with 175 guests attending. The highlight of the evening was a report from Marcia Pond
on their Sign Me Up program. For each field sign that is placed throughout the community,
$1 is donated to area food pantries. This year between the Pond Seed Co. Team and AgriGold,
nearly 1,000 field signs were put up. Pond reported, We will be dividing $1,000 between several
local food pantries. Also, the canned goods collected tonight will be given to the Salvation
Army in Van Wert. ... We are farmers and we feed people, thats what we do. The Pond Seed
Company is very thankful to area farmers that allow them to showcase their farms. After dinner,
two excellent speakers from Monsanto Janice Person and Duane Simpson presented topics
on the state of agriculture. Many difficulties are in front of farmers, some coming from our own
government and others dealing with public perception of agriculture. From left are Nick Steyer,
Nick Brackman, Marcia Pond, Fred Pond, Reid Stoller and Nick Wilker.

By Byron McNutt
DHI Media
The following 20 rules for
flight actually came from
people at the Tomahawk
Regional Airport. Id guess
anyone with a pilots license
has seen this list and can attest
to their validity.
1. Every takeoff is optional.
Every landing is mandatory.
2. If you push the stick
forward, the houses get
bigger. If you pull the stick
back, they get smaller. That
is, unless you keep pulling the
stick all the way back, then
they get bigger again.
3. Flying is not dangerous.
Crashing is whats dangerous.
4. Its always better to be
down here wishing you were
up there rather than up there
wishing you were down here.
5. The only time you can
have too much fuel is when

youre on fire.
6. The propeller is just a big
fan in front of the plane which
is used to keep the pilot cool.
When it stops you can actually
see the pilot sweating.
7. When in doubt hold on to
your altitude. No one has ever
collided with the sky.
8. A good landing is one
from which you can walk
away. A great landing is one
after which you can use the
plane again.
9. Learn from the mistakes
of others. You wont live long
enough to make all of them
yourself.
10. You know youve landed
with the wheels up if it takes
full power to taxi to the ramp.
11. The probability
of survival is inversely
proportional to the angle of
arrival. Large angle of arrival,
small likelihood of survival,

Tickets on sale for


Josh Turner concert
at
Niswonger PAC
VAN WERT The Niswonger Performing Arts Center and

KFG-KennFeld Group, will present one of country musics most


recognizable hit-makers, Josh Turner, on Saturday, Nov. 15 at 7:30
p.m. in Van Wert.
Earning numerous CMA, ACM and GRAMMY nominations since
the release of his debut album, Long Black Train, Turner has sold
more than five million albums and garnered four No. 1 hits. Turner
is one of the youngest members of the Grand Ole Opry, inducted in
2007.
For more information on Josh Turner, visit www.JoshTurner.com.
The Josh Turner concert experience on Nov. 15 includes opener
Logan Brill.
Tickets are available online at www.NPACVW.org or through the
Niswonger box office, 419-238-6722 (NPAC), Tuesday-Friday from
noon-4 p.m.
Event sponsors include presenter, KFG Kenn-Feld Group, and
supporting sponsors, Belna Petroleum of Rockford, Betseys Boutique
Shop of Rockford and Ciao Med Spa of Celina. Media sponsors
include WFFT Fox Fort Wayne, T102 WIMT Clearchannel, Brewed
Expressions, and the official dining sponsor of the Niswonger, Willow
Bend Country Club. Season sponsors are Statewide Ford Lincoln and
Van Wert Federal Savings Bank.

VBS DONATES TO FIRE DEPARTMENT The Grover Hill Zion United Methodist Church held
its Vacation Bible School last week. This years theme was SonTreasure Island. The kids decided
to have their nightly offering go toward helping the Grover Hill Fire Department. The children
collected $282.08 in their weekly offering. Here, the Grover Hill fire chief and VBS attendees
during their program on Friday evening. The fire department will purchase new Nomex hoods
for fire personnel with the donation.

Its time to feel


good again.

Start with a visit to a Mercy primary


care physician. Youll get more than a
doctor. Youll get a partner who can
help you be your healthy best.

Find the right doctor for you

888-204-8775

mercyweb.org
A Catholic healthcare ministry serving Ohio and Kentucky

and vice versa.


12. Stay out of clouds. The
silver lining everyone keeps
talking about might be another
airplane going in the opposite
direction. Reliable sources
also report that mountains
tend to hide out in clouds.
13. Always try to keep
the number of landings you
make equal to the number of
takeoffs youve made.
14. You start out with a bag
full of luck and an empty bag
of experience. The trick is to
fill the bag with experience
before you empty the bag of
luck.
15. Helicopters cant
actually fly. Theyre just so
darned ugly that the earth
repels them.
16. Its always a good idea
to keep the pointy end going
forward as much as possible.
17. Keep looking around.
Theres always something
youve missed. Why are there
no parachutes or flotation
vests?
18. There are three simple
rules for making a smooth
landing. Unfortunately, no
one knows what they are!
19. In the ongoing battle
between objects made of
aluminum going hundreds of
miles an hour and the ground
going zero miles an hour, the
ground has yet to lose.
20. Remember, gravity is
not just a good idea. Its the
law.

I didnt know this but


a friend assures me there
are perks associated with
reaching 50, or being over 60
and heading towards 70. Here
are a few of those perks.
1. Kidnappers are not very
interested in you. In a hostage
situation, you are likely to be
released first.
2. No one expects you to
run...anywhere.
3. People call at 9 p.m. and
ask, did I wake you? Shoot,
I rarely make it through the 6
oclock news.
4. People no longer view
you as a hypochondriac. That
makes me depressed.
5. There is nothing left to
learn the hard way. I think
Ive surfed the entire internet.
6. Things you buy now
wont wear out.
7. You can eat supper at 4
p. m.
8. You can live without
sex but not your glasses or
hearing aid.
9. You get into heated
arguments about pension
plans and Social Security
benefits.
10. You no longer think of
speed limits as a challenge.
You are more likely to be
stopped for going too slow.
11. You quit trying to hold
your stomach in no matter
who walks into the room.
12. Your doctor says your
eyes wont get much worse.
13. Your investment in
health and life insurance are
beginning to pay off.
14. Your joints are more
accurate meteorologists than
the national weather service.
15. Your secrets are safe
with your friends because they
cant remember them either.
16. Your supply of brain
cells is finally down to
manageable size.
17. Never, under any
circumstances, take a sleeping
pill and a laxative on the same
night.

Its a wise man who knows
middle age is when you stop
criticizing the older generation
and start blaming the younger
generation for the mess were
in.

Card games can be
expensive, but so can any
game where you hold hands.
If it werent for the last
minute, nothing would ever
get done.
Experience is a wonderful
thing. It enables you to
recognize a mistake when you
make it again.
Why is a slow driver ahead
of you an idiot and the fast
driver behind you a maniac?
T he amount of sleep
required by the average
person is usually about five
minutes more.

16A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, August 20, 2014

Scott Picnic In the Park

WIN SEASON OPENER After an extremely physical battle from behind, the Paulding Panther boys soccer team beat Pettisville
2-1 in their season opener on Monday, Aug. 18 at Pettisville. Players include Alex Schlegel, Ben Stuck, Dakota Bradford, Ryan
Woodring, Cullen Wenzlick, Xavier Lucas, Kaleb Goshia, Jared Paschall, Brian Matson, Josh Trausch, Mathew Martinez, Adrian
Daniels, Kaleb Becker, Skyler Maassel, Robert Deitrick, PJ Wharry, Nathaniel Trausch, William Deisler and Cameron Strahley.
Andrew Adams is manager and Rob Goshia and Mike Maassel are coaches.

Chamber golf
Annual Health Aware Fair returns Sept. 6 outing nears
PAULDING Paulding
VAN WERT The
Annual Van Wert County
Health Aware Fair is back
and scheduled to return to
the community on Saturday,
Sept. 6 in Van Wert. This
highly anticipated event will
be held on the grounds of
Van Wert Schools, located at
10708 Ohio 118. The fair will
take place from 7:30 a.m.noon, with a host of activities
occurring throughout the
morning.
This years 2014 Health
Aware Fair is jam-packed
with loads of family-friendly
activities, health information,
and giveaways. The expanded
event will include free
health screenings, and free
treatments, all in addition to
the invaluable continuation
of the reduced-fee blood
chemistry profile screening.
Attendees will also receive

coupons which can be used


toward future wellness exams.
The cost for a blood profile
screening is $45 for those
who register prior to Sept. 4.
The cost is $55 for all others,
including walk-ins the day of
the event. A 12-hour fast is
required to perform the blood
draw.
The American Red Cross
will host a pancake breakfast
the morning of the event.
Individuals completing
the blood profile screening
will receive a free pancake
breakfast. All others may
purchase breakfast for $5.
Statewide Ford Lincoln
and the Van Wert YMCA
again invite the community to
take part in the fight against
cancer by participating in a
Warriors in Pink 5K Run/
Walk event. Registration for
the event begins at 7 a.m. The

5K walk/run will begin at 8


a.m. The cost to participate is
$25 if registered by Aug. 25.
Day of the race the cost is $30.
Registration is available at
VWYMCA.org. All proceeds
from the event will benefit the
Susan G. Komen Foundation.
The Health Aware Fair
provides something for
individuals of all ages.
Good health is important to
everyone. Come out; celebrate
health and healthy living on
Saturday, Sept. 6.
The Health Aware Fair is
sponsored by the American
Red Cross, Van Wert County
Hospital and Van Wert Rotary
Club. For current Health
Aware Fair information,
find this event on Facebook
or visit the Van Wert
County Hospital website at
www.vanwerthospital.org/
healthawarefair.

Chamber of Commerces annual


fall golf outing is set for Wednesday,
Sept. 10 at the Auglaize Golf Club.
Registration of four-person teams
begins at 11:30 a.m. with a shotgun
start at 12:30 p.m. The event is open
to the public.
For more information, phone
419-399-5215 or 419-769-3011 or
email Paulding chamber@gmail.
com.

Basic
Dog
Obedience
Classes
in
Paulding
Starting Sept 10
419-393-2926

Scotts second annual Picnic In the Park was held Saturday,


Aug. 2 at Bresler Park. Activities included a visit from the
Bookmobile, bounce house, face painting and balloon
sculptures. The softball tournament was won by Scott Miller
Trucking team.

making your dinner more delicious


& easy as ever for over 60 years
Beef & Chicken Kabobs Bacon Cheddar Burgers Sliders
Always delicious. Always a family favorite.
Chief Premium Quality Meats ~ A family tradition for over 60 years.

www.chiefsupermarkets.com

/chiefsupermarket