INSIDE

:
Autumn Home
& Garden
Special Section!
Harvest Time:
An Agricultural
Focus - special!
Special sales
events from ...
Chief, Menards,
Rite Aid,
Westrich’s,
Rural King
Around
Paulding
County
Blood drive set
PAYNE – A Red Cross
bloodmobile has been
scheduled from 12 p.m.
until 6 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 7
at St. Paul United
Methodist Church, 312
South Main Street in
Payne.
Visit redcrossblood.org
or call 1-800-RED CROSS
(1-800-733-2767) to make
an appointment or for more
information.
Democrats to
host chili, baked
potato supper
PAULDING – The
Paulding County Democrat
Central Committee will
host its annual fall chili and
baked potato supper at 6:30
p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 1 at
the Paulding Eagles. Free-
will donations will be ac-
cepted.
At 7 p.m., Jano from the
Paulding County Sheriff’s
Office K9 Unit will do a
demonstration.
No Halloween
party at Melrose
MELROSE – The
Village Council of Melrose
has voted to hold Trick-or-
Treat from 5:30-7 p.m. on
Oct. 31. According to
Mayor Janet Stroup, there
will be no Halloween party
afterwards due to recent
vandalism in the village
park.
Park dedication
to be Sept. 30
PAULDING – A dedica-
tion ceremony for the new
Herb Monroe Community
Park will be held 10 a.m.
Tuesday, Sept. 30. The
park is located on the
north side of the square in
Paulding.
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P
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AULDING
AULDING
C
C
OUNTY
OUNTY
VOL. 140 NO. 5 PAULDING, OHIO 419-399-4015 www.progressnewspaper.org WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 2014 ONE DOLLAR USPS 423620
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www.progressnewspaper.org
By JOE SHOUSE
Progress Staff Writer
PAYNE – Payne Village
Council met in regular ses-
sion on Monday evening,
Sept. 22. A FEMA grant had
been awarded to the village, a
zoning committee is being
formed and the stop light
controller is most likely to be
replaced.
Fire Chief Jamie Mansfield
reported that a FEMA grant
in the amount of $27,440 had
been awarded to the village.
The grant is to be used for
FEMA grant
awarded, new
stop lights are
needed at Payne
fire/EMS training with the
village matching the grant
with 5 percent, or $1,372, if
the total grant is used for
training.
The zoning committee is in
need of three new members
who are residents of the vil-
lage. The zoning committee
consists of the mayor, one
council member and three
village residents. Those inter-
ested in serving are encour-
aged to contact the village of-
Derric
Brown
benefit
Oct. 11
OAKWOOD – A fund -
raising benefit for Derric
Brown, a 1991 graduate of
Paulding High School, will
be held on Oct. 11 starting at
5 p.m. at the Continental
Legion Hall.
The “Team Derric” event
is being organized by his
hometown friends and fami-
ly to help with medical and
living expenses following
his massive stroke April 12.
There will be a free will
offering meal of pulled
pork, baked beans, cheesy
potatoes, cole slaw and
dessert beginning at 5 p.m.
A reverse raffle will begin at
6:30 p.m. Tickets are on sale
now and if any remain will
be sold until 6:30 that
evening. There will also be
several silent auction items,
big item raffles, traveling
raffles, horse races, and
heads and tails games
throughout the evening.
Team Derric shirts, drink
koozies and bracelets are
also being sold both at the
benefit and prior to the din-
ner. Shirts can be pre-or-
dered until Sept. 25. Persons
See PAYNE, page 2A
P
P
ROGRESS
ROGRESS
See BENEFIT, page 2A
Staff Photo/Paulding County Progress
ANTIQUE CARS TOUR THROUGH COUNTY – On Monday and Tuesday mornings this week, the AAA Revival Glidden Tour
Antique Car Run made a coffee stop at Paulding County Senior Center. Dozens of pristine antique vehicles from different
eras were on display before they departed for Van Wert.
Photo courtesy Lorianne Brown
PARK DEDICATION PLANNED – The Herb Monroe Community Park will be dedicated at 10
a.m. Tuesday, Sept. 30 at the corner of Jackson and Main streets, on the northeast corner of
the courthouse square in Paulding. Jane Nice, author of Married to Millie: The Humble Life
of Herb Monroe, will be at the dedication with books for sale or to be picked up for those who
pre-ordered them.
COLUMBUS – As a result of in-
adequate financial records, Auditor
of State Dave Yost has placed
Paulding County’s Wayne Trace
Local School District on the “unau-
ditable” list.
“Poor records lead to poor service
for taxpayers,” Yost said in a press
release issued Thursday. “Auditable
records must be provided to com-
plete the audit and ensure accounta-
bility for the residents of Wayne
Trace Local School District.”
During the course of the regular
financial audit of Wayne Trace Local
School District for the period July 1,
2013 through June 30, 2014, it was
determined that the conditions of the
school district’s financial records
were not adequate to complete the
audit. In a letter to the school dis-
trict, the Auditor of State’s office
provided a list of what is required to
complete the audit.
District superintendent Steve
Arnold released a prepared state-
ment on Friday morning concerning
the state’s findings.
“We recently received written no-
tice from the Auditor of State that
certain district financial records
were ‘not adequate to finish our
audit.’ We have taken immediate
steps to identify and rectify what
happened and are cooperating fully
with the Auditor. We have also en-
gaged an independent auditing firm
to assist us and are committed to get-
ting to the bottom of this matter.
Further comment at this point would
be speculative,” concluded Arnold.
Within 90 days of the date of the
letter, Wayne Trace Local School
District must revise its financial
records and provide the necessary
data. Failure to bring records to an
auditable condition may result in
legal action, including the possibili-
ty of the attorney general issuing a
subpoena to district officials to ex-
plain the condition of records. The
attorney general may also file suit to
compel the officials to prepare
and/or produce the required infor-
mation.
The Auditor of State’s Local
Government Section (LGS) is avail-
able to district officials to assist in
bringing records to an auditable con-
dition. LGS provides a wide variety
of services to local governments, in-
cluding reconstructing financial
records and aid in the reconciliation
of books.
An entity is removed from the
“unauditable” list once the audit is
completed and released to the pub-
lic.
WT district financial records found ‘unauditable’
2A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, September 24, 2014

THE PROGRESS IS YOUR SOURCE FOR EXCLUSIVE
PAULDING COUNTY NEWS! SUBSCRIBE TODAY FOR
HOME DELIVERY OR ONLINE ACCESS: 419-399-4015
Follow the Progress on:
fice for details or attend the
next council meeting sched-
uled for Oct. 13 at 7 p.m.
The stop light controller
that determines the timing of
the lights at the intersections
in Payne has been deter-
mined as unrepairable. A
lighting contractor will visit
the village and look at the
controller, existing wiring,
and the possible relocation of
the new controller or con-
trollers.
“It’s hard to say what this
could end up costing. If we
end up replacing everything
with new equipment and
wiring then it could be
$15,000, more or less,” said
Mayor Terry Smith.
In looking ahead to the
winter months and another
projected winter similar to
last year, the village is con-
sidering how to be better pre-
pared for snow removal.
“We need to consider our
options and consider the best
way that is economically
sound to be prepared in case
our snow plow would break
down,” said Councilman Ray
Speice.
After discussion, council
agreed to seek the use of a
backup plow/snow blade that
could be rented or leased dur-
ing the winter months.
Zoning inspector Tom Sinn
reported that he had given
several seven-day verbals to
those who have vehicles on
their property that are not
properly tagged. Sinn also
signed off on two building
permits. He was also asked
by one council member to
follow up on a complaint
concerning pigs living at a
residence within the village.
In the absence of Joe
Garmyn, Chad Lyons gave
the EMS report. Lyons
shared that electric charting
has started with six being
completed and sent to the
billing contractor. Lyons in-
formed that several from the
EMS department would like
to attend the Partners for Life
conference in Columbus or in
Sandusky early next year. At
least four EMS members are
planning to attend the train-
ing next year on Feb. 10-13.
The conference would permit
those attending to receive 18-
20 hours of training, accord-
ing to Lyons.
“What you need to do is
come up with a figure on
what it will cost to attend, in-
cluding your lodging and so
on, and then bring us a re-
quest for approval,” said
Mayor Smith. Lyons agreed
to calculate the expenses and
submit them for council’s ap-
proval.
In other business, council:
• Will have removed old
rusted bolts and partial light
pole debris located on at least
two light poles that were de-
stroyed from its base during
the storm a couple of years
ago. The current condition of
the poles is a safety issue that
needs to be repaired.
• Will direct the building
committee to have one final
walkthrough of the park
pavilion before releasing it
from the ball association.
• Heard that Returned to
You Ltd., the collection
agency hired by the village,
has sent out its first wave of
letters to those owing the vil-
lage.
• Reported that resurfac-
ing on Merrin Street from
Foraker to the end of the
street at a cost of $13,750
will begin on Oct. 20. Pot
holes will also be repaired.
• Agreed to have the an-
nual Trick-or-Treat night on
Oct. 25 from 4-5:30 p.m.
with the parade at 6 p.m.
• Mayor Smith requested
a meeting with the fire and
police departments yet this
month. “We need to meet be-
fore the end of the quarter
and we don’t have much
time,” he said. Lyons agreed
and a meeting is to be sched-
uled soon.
wanting any of these items or
wishing to donate can contact
Joe Woods at 419-594-2872
or Jami Koenn Sullivan at
419-789-8818.
Derric grew up in the
Oakwood area, the son of
Bob and Sue Brown, and
brother of Deedi Miller and
Darsi Everson. Following
mortuary school, he moved to
Marysville, where he still
lives with his wife, Dee and
two children, Noah, a seventh
grader, and Leah, who is in
the fourth grade. He has been
a funeral director at
Mannasmith Funeral Home
for 18 years and was just
weeks away from purchasing
the business.
He suffered the stroke
while attending Noah’s base-
ball game and within a day
also needed a craniotomy.
While he suffers from right
side paralysis and aphasia, his
doctors continue to be
amazed at his progress, al-
ways stating after reading his
scans that “there is no reason
he is doing what he is doing.”
His therapy continues three to
four days a week in
Columbus.
Continued information on
Derric can be found on
carepages.com. Benefit infor-
mation is also available at
derricbrown.weebly.com.
Jim Bowers/Paulding County Progress
SUMMER COMES TO A
CLOSE – Thousands of
visitors enjoyed the ex-
hibits, demonstrations, en-
tertainment, food and
shopping at this year’s Flat
Rock Creek Fall Festival,
Sept. 19-21 on the Paulding
County Fairgrounds.
Children and adults alike
found something to catch
their interests. Apart from a
storm Saturday evening,
which canceled a concert,
and intermittent showers
on Sunday, the weather
was mostly cooperative, al-
lowing people to enjoy the
last weekend of summer.
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
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News - progress@progressnewspaper.org
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subscription@progressnewspaper.org
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Paulding County Progress
n BENEFIT
Continued from Page 1A
n PAYNE
Continued from Page 1A
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REMEMBERING PATRIOT DAY – On Patriot Day, Mrs. Tempel’s third grade students at
Antwerp Elementary learned about the events of September 11, 2001, and honored Americans
lost on that day by doing good deeds to help others. They joined many Antwerp citizens and
other Americans who performed acts of kindness on that day to help our country heal from 9/11.
Here, Lizzy Zartman, Caydence Shull, Alex Zijlstra and Maegan Pendergrast proudly display
their Patriot Day projects.
Flat Rock Fall Festival
“Team Derric” T-shirts and other items were sold to raise funds during Oakwood
Homecoming. A benefit for Derric Brown will be held Oct. 11 in Continental. Shirts can be pre-
ordered until Sept. 25.
Wednesday, September 24, 2014 Paulding County Progress - 3A
The Amish Cook
By Gloria Yoder
Obituaries
Updated weeekdays at wwww.progressnewspaper.org
The
Church Corner
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Summer is rapidly turning
to autumn and we will soon be
heading back home to Illinois.
We have been staying with my
husband’s family near Danville,
Ohio for the past several weeks.
It is cooling off more during the
night and the air has more of a
fall feel. I’m looking forward
to the winter months with a
newborn baby. Lord willing.
At the same time, I also enjoy
fall weather. I especially enjoy
picnics and camp-outs. I was
delighted the other day when
my husband Daniel suggested
that perhaps the two of us should
go on a picnic together.
I planned a light picnic supper
and packed it in a basket. We
left Julia with Daniel’s family
and together we headed for the
woods ready for an evening of
relaxation and quietness. We
helped each other build a fre
then settled down to relax until
there were enough hot embers
to roast our hot dogs. Daniel
found a stick that forked on
one end. After some whittling
it was perfect for roasting hot
dogs. It’s always a feeling of
satisfaction to watch them sizzle
to a golden brown. Fresh onion
and tomato slices completed our
sandwiches. I munched on my
favorite vegetable, a cucumber.
Daniel teases me about all the
cucumbers I eat since he’s
not very fond of them. I think
they’re delicious eaten raw with
any sandwiches or casseroles.
As we sat beside our cozy
fre it seemed I couldn’t soak
in enough of the beauty and
quietness of the evening. It was
so refreshing to just relax and
have all the time we wanted
to talk and simply enjoy each
other’s presence. I find it
interesting and motivating to
have his input in both minor and
major details of life.
Our evening brought back
memories of our courtship
days when we took walks in
the woods. Then Daniel would
often build a fre knowing how
much I enjoyed listening to it
crackle and watch the leaping
flames. It was a wonderful
evening.
Meanwhile, this past week
we had another birthday party.
This time we celebrated my
mother-in-law’s 60th birthday
mark. With all her children
and grandchildren being home
including those of us who live
out of state, we decided she
deserved a party especially for
her. When someone suggested
making a fondue meal I was
all for it. Fondue has always
impressed me. I’ve found
fondue to be tasty as well as fun
both to prepare and eat.
Are you familiar with
fondues? For those who are not,
a dipping sauce is made along
with all kinds of bite-sized
dipping material such as fruits,
vegetables, etc. We chose to
make pizza and cheese sauces
A scene from rural Knox County, Ohio, Amish country where
Gloria and her family have been staying the past few weeks. The
hills are dotted with one-room Amish school houses and felds
of waving sorghum.
along with mocha and fruit dip
fondues for dessert. They can
be made and served a variety of
ways.
“We’ll tell Mom to go to
mother’s house while we
prepare supper,” my sister-in-
law Mary suggested.
As soon as she stepped out
the door the race was on. Fruits
and vegetables were cut up and
arranged on pretty trays, while
Mary and I made the fondue
dips. Next came the fun part:
the decorations. Leaves were
added to extend the table, then
tablecloths were spread on top
and the table was set. Someone
blew up balloons and then each
of the grandchildren wrote on
a balloon for Grandma. Julia
was thrilled with the honor of
personalizing her balloon. With
her little scribbles she wrote
“Happy Birthday Grandma, I
love you.” Next the balloons
were all hung from the ceiling.
We set the fruit and vegetable
trays on the table and after that
everyone was seated. Last but
not least the birthday candles
were lit and Grandma was
summoned to the house. As
she walked in the kitchen we
sang “Happy Birthday” for her.
Surprise was written all over her
face. “It looks like a meal ft for
a king!” she exclaimed. “It was
made for a queen!” I responded.
With the amount of people
we had we decided it would be
most practical to pass the fondue
sauces around the table so
everyone could ladle the sauce
of their choice onto their plates.
Next come the veggies both
raw and steamed along with
bite-sized steaks and hot dogs.
Mmmm. I love dips and here I
could dip to my heart’s content.
The pizza dip seemed to be the
biggest hit.
After the main course we
enjoyed Mary’s mouth-watering
mocha fondue and fruit dip.
There was a large selection of
fruits, pretzels, crackers and
donut bites to choose from.
I’ll share our two favorite
fondue sauce recipes with you:
PIZZA FONDUE
3 cups pizza sauce
2 cups mozzarella cheese
2 8-ounces cream cheese
1 teaspoon garlic salt
2 teaspoon oregano
6 ounces pepperoni, chopped
Mix altogether and heat,
slowly stirring constantly.
MOCHA FONDUE
2 cups chocolate chips
1/4 cup butter
1 cup heavy whipping cream
3 tablespoons strong brewed
coffee
1/8 teaspoon salt
2 egg yolks, beaten
In a heavy saucepan melt all
ingredients except egg yolks.
Stir 1/3 cup mixture into egg
yolks. Return all to pan. Cook
and stir until it reaches 160°.
Serve warm. Very yummy!
DOYLE
WHITAKER
1936-2014
SCOTT – A memorial
service will be held at 11 a.m.
Saturday, Sept. 27 for Doyle
D. Whitaker, of Scott, who
died Aug. 21. The service will
be held at the Mt. Zion United
Methodist Church, located on
Road 151 near Grover Hill.
Dave Prior will be conducting
the funeral and all family and
friends are welcome to attend.
Dinner will follow.
Doyle will be buried in the
Scott Cemetery.
DOUGLAS REED
1953-2014
CLOVERDALE – Douglas
James Reed, age 61, died
Monday, Sept. 15.
He was born March 4, 1953
in Paulding, the son of Homer
J. and Ruth M. (Ries) Reed.
On Nov. 10, 1973, he married
his beloved wife, Jeanne R.
Williamson, who preceded
him in death on Sept. 16,
2012.
He is survived by his
mother, Ruth M. Reed,
Grover Hill; two sons, Steven
(Kristine) Reed of Van Wert
and Keith (Tara) Reed of
Haviland; a daughter, Amber
(William) McCoy of Oswego,
Ill.; five grandchildren,
Matthew, Nathan, Austin,
Ethan and William; and
a sister, Carolyn Pruden,
Grover Hill.
He was preceded in death
by his father and a sister,
Marilyn Lockie.
Funeral services were
Monday, Sept. 22 at the
Middle Creek United
Methodist Church, Grover
Hill, with the Rev. Harold L.
Clark offciating. Burial was
in Middle Creek Cemetery,
Grover Hill. Den Herder
Funeral Home, Paulding, was
in charge of arrangements.
Donations may be made
to a charity of the donor’s
choice.
Online condolences may
be sent to www.denherderfh.
com.
JIM
JACKSON
1947-2014
PAULDING – James
“Jim” John Jackson, age 67,
died Tuesday, Sept. 16 at his
residence.
He was
born March
1, 1947
i n New
Brunswick,
N.J., the son
of William
and Stella
(Lazowsky)
Jackson Sr. On July 10, 1970,
he married Sharon “Sherry”
A. Thompson, who survives.
He was a U.S. Army veteran,
serving in Korea during
the Vietnam War. He was
a member of Divine Mercy
Catholic Parish, Paulding,
Paulding VFW Post #587,
Paulding Fraternal Order of
Eagles Lodge #2405, Payne
American Legion Post #297,
and Knights of Columbus
St. Joseph Council #2584.
He was previously employed
by the former International
Harvester until 1983 and
retired in 2004 from State of
Ohio ODOT. He was an avid
Ohio State Fan and a loving
and caring dad and grandpa.
He is survived by his wife,
Sharon “Sherry” Jackson,
Paulding; two daughters,
Shelly (Eric) Todd, Lewis
Center, and Katie Jackson,
Worthington; four brothers,
Earl (Gemdelin) Jackson,
Thermopolis, Wyo., Dennis
(Jill) Jackson, Antwerp,
John (Roxanne Book)
Jackson, Hicksville, and
Kirkwood (Suzie) Jackson,
Antwerp; three sisters, Linda
Caruthers and Eva Jean
“Jeannie” (Ronnie) Gray,
both of Nashville, and Brenda
(Steve) Walls, Antwerp; and
three grandchildren, Jacob,
Johnathan and Kayana Lipps,
Worthington.
He was preceded in death
by his parents; two brothers,
Claude and William Jr.; and a
sister, Nancy Jackson.
A Mass of Christian Burial
was conducted Friday, Sept.
19 at Divine Mercy Catholic
Parish with the Rev. Joseph
Poggemeyer officiating.
Burial was in Paulding
Memorial Cemetery with
military graveside rites
accorded VFW Post #587.
Den Herder Funeral Home,
Paulding, was in charge of
arrangements.
Donations may made for
Masses or to Paulding County
Hospital Home Health Care.
Online condolences may
be sent to www.denherderfh.
com.
DENNIS
LILLIEDAHL
Dennis Lilliedahl, 61,
passed away peacefully at
home on Wednesday, Sept.
17, 2014, while battling a brief
illness. Without complaint, he
continued to unselfshly think
of others.
He was
e mp l o y e d
at Lincoln
F o o d
S e r v i c e .
He was an active member
of American Legion and
American Legion Riders Post
297, Payne. He was a talented
artist producing beautiful
pieces of stained glass. He was
an avid Michigan Wolverine
fan. And he rarely missed
“Da Bears.” He was well read
and had a love of learning. He
could carry on knowledgeable
conversations about topics
ranging from ancient Greek
mythology to current events.
He believed that “giving
back” to your community
was your obligation, not an
option. Even though he lived
in Columbia City, he never
forgot his frst community. He
often volunteered at events
being the frst to arrive and
the last to leave. He spent
hours creating a perfect piece
of stained glass, donating all
the proceeds to the charity.
Dennis’ presence will
be missed by all, including
his wife, Linda; children,
Heather (Donnie) Nesselrodte
and Jason (Wendy) Bishop;
sisters, Colleen (Danny)
Endicott and Robin (Walt)
James; mother-in-law, Ruby
Zielinski; nieces, Nicole
Burton, Teresa (Sean)
Pfeiffer, Cassie (Scott) Braun
and Angie (Joe) Horine;
nephews, Matthew Stout,
Michael (Ann) James and
Jason (Cindy) Endicott; along
with 16 great-nieces and
nephews.
He was preceded in death by
his mother, Louise Lilliedahl;
father, Joseph Lilliedahl;
sister, Jennis (JJ) Claybaugh;
and nephew, Andy Stout.
A celebration of Dennis’
life will be held at 1:30 p.m.
Saturday, Sept. 27 at the
Nazarene Church, 500 E.
Orchard St., Payne.
In lieu of flowers, the
family request memorials be
made to the American Legion
Riders Post 297, P.O. Box
655, Payne OH 45880.
MARC
REINMAN
1947-2014
OAKWOOD – Marc E.
Reinman, 67, Oakwood, died
4:26 a.m. Thursday, Sept. 18
at Toledo Hospital with his
family by his side.
He was
born March
4, 1947 in
Lima to the
late Ralph J.
and Martha
M. (Mullett)
Re i n ma n .
On Sept.
13, 1969, he
married Ruth A. Seemann who
survives in Oakwood. Marc
retired in 2009 from General
Motors in Defiance after
working 40 years. He was an
Air Force veteran of Vietnam.
He was a member of Defance
VFW, AMVETS, Eagles and
the Moose Lodge. He was a
avid motorcyclist, attending
rallies as a lifetime member of
the BMWMOA and AMA.
Marc is also survived by
two children, Kimberly (Chad)
Zachrich of Defiance and
Keri Reinman of Oakwood;
three grandchildren, Zaden
Davenport, Adam Zachrich
and Abigail Zachrich; and
two sisters, Lian (Ray) Day
of Phoenix and Susan (Gene)
Smith of Atlanta.
He is preceded in death by a
brother, John Reinman.
A funeral service was held
Sunday, Sept. 21 at Heitmeyer
Funeral Home, Oakwood with
military rites accorded by
the Defance AMVETS and
VFW following the service.
Burial will be at a later date in
Riverview Memory Gardens
in Defance.
Memorials may be given to
the charity of donor’s choice.
Condol e nc e s ma y
be expressed to www.
heitmeyerfuneralhome.com.
DENNIS WINE
OAKWOOD – Dennis
(Denny) James Wine, 67, of
Oakwood, passed away Friday,
Sept. 19, 2014, in Alpharetta,
Ga.
He was preceded in death by
his oldest brother, John, and his
parents, James and Mildred.
He is survived by his
brothers, Ronald (Dorothy)
Wine and Gary Wine; sister-
in-law Joyce Wine; and nieces
and nephews.
Sunday, Sept. 28
Gospel concert
North Creek United
Methodist Church, located on
Road B13 near North Creek,
will host a gospel concert
at 6 p.m. featuring Trinity,
saxophonist Tom Kennerk,
Olga Kipp, Marie Bungard
and Tom and Sandy Carpenter.
A free-will donation will be
received for Hospice of Putnam
County. Refreshments will be
offered following the concert.
“Church Corner” listings
are free. If your church is
having any special services
or programs, please email us
your information at progress@
progressnewspaper.org or call
the Paulding County Progress
at 419-399-4015.
PERI chapter
to meet Oct. 1
PAULDING – Paulding
Chapter 10 PERI will
conduct a meeting at 10
a.m. Wednesday, Oct. 1 at
the Paulding County Senior
Center.
Speaker will be Karen
Cacciatore from OPERI
Health Care. She will be
speaking on the health
insurance changes for 2015-
16.
Those retired from OPERS
and their spouse are
encouraged to attend.
4A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, September 24, 2014
For the Record
Common Pleas
Police Report
Property Transfers
FORUM Reader’s Opinion
Express your opinion

The Paulding County Progress pro-
vides a public forum through “FORUM
Reader Opinion” Letters to the Editor
for area residents to expres their
opinions and exchange ideas on any
topic of public interest. All letters sub-
mitted are subject to the Publisher’s
approval, and MUST include an orig-
inal signature and daytime telephone
number for verifcation. We won’t print
unsigned letters.
Letters should be brief and concise.
Letters must also conform to libel law
and be in good taste. Please limit let-
ters to no more than 500 words. We
reserve the right to edit and to correct
grammatical errors. We also reserve
the right to verify statements or facts
presented in the letters.
The opinions stated are those of the
writer, and do not necessarily refect
that of the newspaper.
Where to write: Letters to the Editor,
Paulding County Progress, P.O. Box
180, Paulding, OH 45879; or drop
them off at the offce, 113 S. Williams
St. The deadline is noon Thursday the
week prior to publicaiton.
Public Notice To Delinquent
Manufactured Home Taxpayers
PUBLIC NOTICE
TO TAXPAYERS OF PAULDING COUNTY, OHIO
DELINQUENT MANUFACTURED HOME TAX LIST
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
Under Section 4503.06 of the Ohio Revised Code, it is manda-
tory upon the County Auditor to cause a list of all manufactured
homes upon which the taxes and assessments (including penal-
ties) become delinquent as shown on the Treasurer’s books to be
published after the August settlement each year.
A list of delinquent taxpayers for manufactured homes will be
published on October 15 and October 22, 2014.
In order to have names stricken from the published list, payment
must be paid in full at least 7 days (1 week) before the date of
the FIRST publication. Names will NOT be removed after this date
or between publications.
Any taxpayer who is currently in arrears on tax payments or who
has not entered into an agreement under the provision of Section
323.31; Revised Code of Ohio, is regarded as delinquent under
the law, and is subject to publication.
Notice is hereby given that an interest charge will accrue on ac-
counts remaining unpaid after the last day of November unless
the taxpayer enters into a written agreement to pay such taxes
with the County Treasurer.
Persons owing manufactured home taxes, who have not received
a bill through the mail, should inquire in the County Treasurer’s
Office.
The County Treasurer’s tax books will be open for payment of
manufactured home taxes from 8:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Monday
through Friday.
Claudia J. Fickel
Paulding County Auditor
5c2
Public Notice To
Delinquent Real Estate Taxpayers
PUBLIC NOTICE
TO TAXPAYERS OF PAULDING COUNTY, OHIO
DELINQUENT LAND TAX LIST
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
In compliance with Section 5721.03 of the Ohio Revised Code,
notice is hereby given that land and lots returned as delinquent by
the Treasurer of Paulding County, Ohio at the August 2014 tax set-
tlement will be published once a week for two consecutive weeks,
namely October 15, 2014 and October 22, 2014 unless the taxes,
assessments, penalties and interest on each are paid before date
of first publication.
In order to have names stricken from the published list, payment
must be paid in full at least 7 days (1 week) before the date of the
FIRST publication. Names will NOT be removed after this date or
between publications.
Any taxpayer who is currently in arrears on tax payments or who
has not entered into an agreement under the provision of Section
323.31; Revised Code of Ohio, is regarded as delinquent under the
law, and is subject to publication.
Notice is hereby given that an interest charge will accrue on ac-
counts remaining unpaid after the last day of November unless the
taxpayer enters into a written agreement to pay such taxes with the
County Treasurer.
Persons owing real estate taxes, who have not received a bill
through the mail, should inquire in the County Treasurer’s Office.
The County Treasurer’s tax books will be open for payment of real
estate taxes from 8:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday.
Claudia J. Fickel
Paulding County Auditor
5c2
Jane Nice (right) was the speaker at the Paulding Kiwanis Club. She told about the writing of
Herb Monroe’s biography, Married to Millie. Jane has spent countless hours researching the
many things about Herb and his life. The book is fnally fnished and she is out promoting it.
Anyone who had known Herb should get a copy; once you begin reading you won’t be able to
put it down. Tiffany Beckman was program chairman.
Christmas tree
festival needs
help to continue
Dear Editor,
There comes a time when
everything wears out. I had
a favorite skirt that I got for
graduation and wore it until
it was faded and it was not
ft to wear. My little dog
Snuggles was 15 years old
when I had him put to sleep.
He was my buddy. I am sure
you can relate and wonder
why I am saying all of this.
Well, it is because for
several years a few of us
have been faithful to the
John Paulding Historical
Society Annual Christmas
tree festival. Every year has
been better. But there comes
a time that those of us who
have been faithful are going
to have to step down and let
someone much younger than
we are to take over.
We are seeking new
members to help with this
year’s Christmas Tree
Festival and hopefully you
will take over in the future or
at least give us the support
we need so that we can
relax. The knees and legs
are wearing down. WE need
your help.
The festival will be held
Nov. 13-16. Decorating
will begin soon and you can
volunteer anytime until the
end of the festival. Please
call the museum at 419-
399-8218 any Tuesday or
my number 419-399-5818 if
you would like to volunteer.
WE have made thousands of
dollars for the museum since
the frst festival, when there
were only fve trees. It would
be a sad time if we should
have to cease doing this but
there does come a time when
we just can’t go on. I hope to
hear from you.
Eileen Kochensparger
Paulding
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
readers.
ACCIDENT REPORTS
None.
INCIDENT REPORTS
Friday, Sept. 12
5:47 p.m. A man stopped an
offcer on patrol at Caroline and
Summit streets about a juvenile
matter.
Saturday, Sept. 13
3 p.m. A Grover Hill resident
contacted police after having
been at a West Perry Street
business the previous evening
and was now missing his wallet
and keys.
Sunday, Sept. 14
7:03 p.m. Family disturbance
on West Wayne Street was
handled.
9:42 p.m. Neighbor problems
were looked into on West Perry
Street.
10:12 p.m. A West Jackson
Street resident told offcers their
truck had been broken into.
Monday, Sept. 15
11:48 a.m. Resident of Dennis
Street told officers someone
used their identity to open an
account.
Tuesday, Sept. 16
7:45 a.m. Kids throwing
stones at vehicles were reported
on West Harrison Street.
12:02 p.m. Police sent a letter
to a property owner on North
Dix Street requesting repair to a
fence about which the offce had
received a complaint.
12:50 p.m. Dog complaint was
lodged from West Harrison Street.
3:36 p.m. A suspicious male
was seen walking on South
Coupland Street. Offcers were
unable to locate him.
10:50 p.m. Offcers were called
for a neighbor problem on South
Williams Street, but were called
off before they arrived.
Wednesday, Sept. 17
8:01 a.m. Police responded
to an alarm at a North Williams
Street business. An employee had
accidentally set it off.
8:36 a.m. Two high school
students were seen on North
Water Street: one driving a car
with the other on the outside of
the vehicle. The pair was located
and warned.
The term “et al.” refers to and
others; “et vir.,” and husband; “et
ux.,” and wife.
Auglaize Township
Belinda M. Laney to
Jeremy J. and Kathleen J.
Batt; Sec. 28, 37.7681 acres.
Warranty deed.
Jeremy J. Batt and Belinda
M. Laney to Jeremy J. Batt
and Kathleen J. Batt and
Kent E. Laney and Belinda
M. Laney; Sec. 28, 1.5 acres.
Quit claim.
Belinda M. Laney to
Jeremy J. and Kathleen J.
Batt; Sec. 28, 3.28 acres.
Warranty deed.
Blue Creek Township
Calvin Sinn to Calvin and
Rebekah Sinn; Sec. 10, 3.12
acres. Quit claim.
Rachel L. Wyandt, dec. to
Robert J. Wyandt Life Estate,
et al.; Lot l, Pratt Parcels,
0.689 acre. Certificate of
transfer.
Crane Township
Helen M. Keating, dec. to
Debra Hand, et al.; Sec. 18,
133.08 acres. Affdavit.
Harrison Township
Melissa S. Daeger to
Edward I. and Mildred M.
Elston; Lot 23, Horney
Riverview Park, 0.56 acre.
Quit claim.
Paulding Township
John Herzig, dec. to
Federal Home Loan Mortgage
Corporation; Sec. 14, 2.255
acres. Quit claim.
Antwerp Village
Richard L. Lucas, dec. to
Mark Lucas, et al.; Lot 5,
Shirley Addition, 0.209 acre.
Affdavit.
Mark Lucas, et al. to
Steven J. Jordan, et al.; Lot 5,
Shirley Addition, 0.209 acre.
Affdavit.
Grover Hill Village
Tempie J. Spencer, dec.
to Larry D. Spencer; Lot 14
and vacant alley, Kinkade
Addition; 0. 275 acre.
Affdavit.
Larry D. Spencer to Steven
L. Spencer; Lot 14 and vacant
alley, Kinkade Addition,
0.275 acre. Quit claim.
Oakwood Village
Phillip R. and Charlene
R. Stucky to Brian Ripke
and Pamela Huth; Lot 5,
Shisler Addition, 0.035 acre.
Warranty deed.
Paulding Village
Rita K. Ricica, et al. to Gary
B. English; Lot 38, Dix First
Addition, 0.2 acre. Warranty
deed.
Kyle A. Mawer to Dennis
J. Batt; Lots 24 and 25,
Noneman Second Addition,
0.22 acre. Warranty deed.
Civil Docket
The term “et al.” refers to and
others; “et vir.,” and husband; “et
ux.,” and wife.
Nationstar Mortgage LLC,
Lewisville, Texas vs. Coty
Franklin, Fort Wayne and
Sonya Franklin, Payne and
Ohio Department of Taxation,
Columbus. Foreclosures.
In the matter of: Kirby
Stinson, Haviland and
Kiowa Stinson, Haviland.
Dissolution of marriage.
Gary Hawkey, Oakwood vs.
Corey Breininger, Defance.
Civil stalking protection
order.
The Huntington National
Bank, Columbus vs. Randall
L. Roughton, unknown heirs,
legatees, etc., names and
addresses unknown and Ralph
Roughton and his unknown
spouse if any, Oakwood and
Sue Dangler and her unknown
spouse if any, Paulding and
Jan Stoller and her unknown
spouse if any, Oakwood and
Jana Hiltner and her unknown
spouse if any, Continental
and Hillary Daniels and
her unknown spouse if any,
Paulding and Dan Roughton
and his unknown spouse if
any, Cincinnati and Doug
Roughton and his unknown
spouse if any, Fort Thomas,
Ky. and Karen Rider and
her unknown spouse if any,
Rome City, Ind. and Rhonda
Downing and her unknown
spouse if any, Oakwood and
Diana Sierer and her unknown
spouse if any, Paulding and
Nelson Roughton and his
unknown spouse if any,
Oakwood and Hailey Pittman
and her unknown spouse if
any, Grover Hill and Sydney
Early and her unknown
spouse if any, Grover Hill
and Eric Roughton and his
unknown spouse if any,
Grover Hill and Cody Roberts
and his unknown spouse
if any, Salisbury, N.C. and
Mike Brown and his unknown
spouse if any, Marbury,
Ala. and Tim Brown and
his unknown spouse if any,
Ketchikan, Alaska and Kelly
Tumblin and her unknown
spouse if any, Oakwood and
Paulding County Treasurer,
Paulding. Foreclosures.
Marriage Licenses
Thomas Anthony Santos,
39, Oakwood, unemployed
and Linda Marie Nunez, 31,
Oakwood, STNA. Parents are
Ruben Santos Sr. and Petrita
Salinas; and Mickey Prowant
and Cynthia Skiver.
Robert Joseph Fisher, 35,
Grover Hill, general labor
and Rachell Lynn Baker, 34,
Grover Hill, laborer. Parents
are William Fisher and Susan
Wright; and Robert Baker and
Connie Riley.
Criminal Docket
Steven G. Noffsinger,
58, of Defiance, had a
pretrial conference set for
Nov. 26 after his attorney
fled a waiver of time. He
is accused of aggravated
murder (unclassifed felony)
with a specifcation of prior
calculation and design.
The hearing will be held in
Paulding County Court.
Johnathan Coyne, 27, of
Van Wert, was found guilty
of two counts nonsupport
of dependents (F5) and
was sentenced to fve years
community control sanctions.
Conditions of the sanctions
include 66 days jail, obtain
and maintain employment,
seek work through Child
Support Enforcement Agency
when unemployed, make child
support payments when due,
pay all arrearages by end of
sanction period, comply with
drug and alcohol prohibitions,
submit to random tests, pay
income taxes when due, pay
costs of $386.48.
Christina Dunderrman, 29,
of Antwerp, was set for an
Oct. 27 sentencing following
a Sept. 16 change of plea.
Further information was not
available. Her indictment
alleged theft (F5), breaking
and entering (F5) and
nonsupport of dependent (F5).
Jason M. Germann, 32, of
Oakwood, will be sentenced
Oct. 27 following a change of
plea from not guilty of perjury
(F3) to guilty of obstructing
justice (F5). He waived
extradition and was released
on his own recognizance on
the condition of no arrests.
Steven L. Brown, 46, of
Paulding, was scheduled
for sentencing on Oct. 27
following a recent court
appearance. He was indicted
for theft (F4). No further
information was available.
Ariel A. Chandler, 21, of
Continental, was sentenced
to two years intervention
in lieu of conviction after
a guilty plea to possession
of methamphetamine (F5).
In addition to standard
conditions, she must comply
with drug and alcohol
prohibitions, follow the
intervention plan of Recovery
Service of Northwest Ohio,
complete 20 hours community
service, submit to random
tests, and pay $266.48 costs.
Further criminal proceedings
were stayed pending further
order of the Court.
Howard D. White Sr., 37, of
Detroit, was set for sentencing
on Oct. 27 at a recent hearing
for a change of plea. He had
been indicted for receiving
stolen property (F4).
Thomas W. Covey, 40,
of Huntington, Ind., was
scheduled for an Oct. 27
sentencing date after a court
appearance recently. He had
been charged with theft (F4).
Jonathan Lee Overrmyer,
28, of Cecil, had court
dates for an Oct. 20 pretrial
conference and a Dec. 2 jury
trial set in reference to his four
counts of grand theft (F4).
Sammie Jones III, 30, of
Paulding, had two charges
dismissed without prejudice
upon a motion of State. Illegal
manufacture of drugs (F1) and
illegal assembly of chemicals
for the manufacture of drugs
(F2) were both dismissed and
costs waived by the Court.
He was not indicted when the
case was presented when the
Grand Jury convened on Aug.
22.
Donald R. Kanable, 55,
of Antwerp, was arraigned
for illegal manufacture/
cultivation of marijuana (F3)
and was released on his own
recognizance. Conditions of
the bond included no arrests
and compliance with drug
and alcohol prohibitions. His
upcoming court dates are an
Oct. 16 pretrial conference
with a Nov. 18 jury trial.
Ylonne E. Washington, 35,
of Cleveland, had a warrant on
indictment and an alert issued
for her arrest when court
papers could not be served
on her. She was indicted in
August for possession of
drugs (F5).
Justin A. Suffel, 30, of
Paulding, was arraigned for
attempted burglary (F4) and
had an Oct. 16 pretrial date set
as well as a Nov. 18 jury trial
date. He waived extradition
and was released on his own
recognizance on the condition
of no arrests and no contact
with a man and his family.
Tyler J. Barnes, 22, of
Defance, was arraigned for
charges of theft (F5) and
burglary (F4). A not guilty
plea was entered and a
Sept. 15 pretrial conference
date was set. He waived
extradition and was released
on his own recognizance on
the conditions of no arrests
and complying with drug and
alcohol prohibitions. At his
pretrial, Barnes was ordered
to be evaluated to determine
if he is a proper candidate
for intervention in lieu of
conviction, for which his
attorney had made a motion.
All criminal proceedings were
stayed during the evaluation
period pending the outcome of
a hearing on Oct. 27. An Oct.
15 trial date was vacated.
Angela K. Sproul, 39,
address unavailable, had
her attorney fle a motion to
reconsider bond regarding her
theft (F4) charge. She is being
held on $75,000 with cash
privilege allowed. Her motion
will be heard on Oct. 14.
Jeremy A. Lamond, 36,
of Paulding, had a pretrial
conference set for Oct. 20
with a Nov. 25 jury trial in
connection with two counts
traffcking in marijuana (F3).
Wade R. Bissell, 23, of
Paulding, was arraigned
for trafficking counterfeit
controlled substance (F5).
Dates were scheduled for an
Oct. 27 pretrial conference
and a Nov. 25 jury trial.
Audrey B. Davis, 35, of
Paulding, was scheduled for
an Oct. 20 pretrial conference
and a Dec. 9 jury trial at
arraignment for charges of
theft (F5) and burglary (F2).
Jonathan L. Overrmyer,
28, of Paulding, had a pretrial
conference set for Oct. 20
and a jury trial for Dec. 2 in
connection with charges of
theft (F5) and burglary (F2).
Wednesday, September 24, 2014 Paulding County Progress - 5A
County Court
Sheriff’s Report
ACCIDENTS:
Sunday, Sept. 14
8:49 p. m. David Mark
McMichael, 17, of Cecil, was cited
for failure to control following
a single-vehicle crash on US
127 north of Road 200 in Crane
Township. Reports say he was
driving south in a 2007 Chevy CBT
when he swerved to miss a deer,
went off the west side of the road,
and lost control. The vehicle came
to rest on its side. It was disabled
and towed. The driver was unhurt.
INCIDENTS:
Thursday, Sept. 11
12:22 p.m. Telephone harassment
was looked into on Road 232 in
Emerald Township.
2:35 p.m. Phone scam was
reported from Road 224 in Emerald
Township.
5:35 p.m. Grover Hill EMS and
a fre unit responded to a call of
a vehicle in a bean feld on Road
177 near Road 48 in Washington
Township. No further information
was available.
7:11 p.m. Deputies documented
an accident on private property
along Road 137 in Latty Township.
7:24 p.m. Threats were made
by phone to a resident of Auglaize
Township’s Road 171.
Friday, Sept. 12
1:44 a.m. Deputies were told
of strange noises on Ohio 111 in
Auglaize Township.
1:06 p.m. Theft was investigated
on Ohio 111 in Harrison Township.
1:36 p.m. Report of people going
through an unoccupied house on
Road 424 in Carryall Township was
looked into.
3:51 p.m. Wade Bissell was
arrested on a warrant.
3:53 p.m. Deputies arrested
Jennifer Thomas.
6:16 p.m. Intoxicated pedestrian
was seen walking down Road 171
in Auglaize Township.
8:56 p.m. Chavelo Baldazo was
arrested on a warrant.
9:10 p.m. Telephone harassment
was handled in Oakwood.
Saturday, Sept. 13
8:01 a.m. A deputy reported
possible theft of a license plate.
8:27 a.m. Cows were seen
running loose on Ohio 111 in
Harrison Township west of Ohio
49.
9:40 a.m. Dog complaint was
lodged from Ohio 613 in Jackson
Township.
10:15 a.m. Post 81 of the Ohio
State Highway Patrol requested the
K9 unit and offcer assistance at the
intersection of US 24 and Road 115
in Emerald Township.
1:09 p.m. Again Post 81 requested
the K9 unit at the intersection of
US 24 and Road 115 in Emerald
Township for a search. The K9
made an alert.
5:39 p.m. Deputies delivered a
message on Road 71 in Paulding
Township for the Van Wert County
Sheriff’s Offce.
8:07 p.m. Oakwood EMS and an
Auglaize fre unit responded to a call
on Ohio 637 in Auglaize Township.
Two deputies were on scene as
well. No further information was
available.
9:36 p.m. Payne Police
Department requested the K9 unit
on South Main Street.
Sunday, Sept. 14
Midnight. Deputies assisted
Payne police with a traffc stop.
3:11 a.m. Prowler was seen in a
back yard on Ohio 500 in Harrison
Township.
3:43 a.m. A half-naked man was
seen walking down Road 177 south
of Melrose in Brown Township.
9:20 a.m. Commercial alarm
sounded on US 127 in Blue Creek
Township.
9:46 p.m. Deputies conducted
a welfare check for Van Wert
police on the north side of Paulding
Village.
Monday, Sept. 15
12:19 p.m. Dog complaint came
in from Road 87 in Paulding
Township.
12:27 p.m. An Emerald Township
resident of Road 232 told deputies
the neighbor’s dog is killing their
ducks.
5:54 p.m. Sexual abuse is under
investigation in Grover Hill.
7:07 p.m. Vandalism to a semi
trailer in Melrose was reported.
7:55 p.m. A Blue Creek
Township resident of Ohio 114 told
deputies someone vandalized their
screen.
Tuesday, Sept. 16
9:56 a.m. Identity theft to set up an
account in the complainant’s name
was reported from Grover Hill.
2:39 p.m. Threats were looked
into on Ohio 613 in Benton
Township.
4:31 p.m. Domestic situation
was handled on Road 87 in Crane
Township.
6:27 p.m. A Grover Hill resident
told deputies they found their door
open when they arrived home.
10:35 p.m. Indiana State Police
alerted deputies to suspects from a
stabbing headed east on US 24 from
Woodburn.
Wednesday, Sept. 17
5:49 a.m. Four Paulding, two
Cecil/Crane, and an Antwerp
fre unit plus the Paulding EMS
responded to a fre in a hay barn
on Road 71 in Paulding Township.
Some were on scene for over an
hour.
Civil Docket:
Lut her an Hos pi t al ,
Cincinnati vs. Michael J.
Woodruff, Cecil. Money
only, satisfed.
Credit Adjustments Inc.,
Defance vs. Gary E. Boroff,
Grover Hill and Tamera L.
Boroff, Grover Hill. Money
only, satisfed.
LVNV Funding LLC
c/o Levy & Associates
LLC, Columbus vs. Darrin
McCloud, Paulding. Other
action satisfed.
Citibank, Sioux Falls, S.D.
vs. John A. Doster, Scott.
Other action, satisfed.
Credit Adjustments Inc.,
Defance vs. Kenneth L. Lee,
Cecil. Small claims, satisfed.
Credit Adjustments Inc.,
Defiance vs. Samantha
Schwab, Melrose. Small
claims, satisfed.
Jefferson Capital Systems
c/o Levy & Associates LLC,
Columbus vs. Laura Sowers,
Paulding. Other action,
dismissed.
Credit Adjustments Inc.,
Defiance vs. Jonathon
Leatherman, Oakwood. Small
claims, satisfed.
Buckeye Exterminating
Inc., Ottoville vs. Manor
House Assisted Living Ltd.,
c/o Stephen F. Hubbard St.
Agent, Defance. Other action,
judgment for the plaintiff in
the sum of $299.60.
Credit Adjustments Inc.,
Defance vs. Jesse B. Gonzales
III, Paulding. Other action,
judgment for the plaintiff in
the sum of $4,621.21.
Credit Adjustments Inc.,
Defance vs. Dorrean Vance,
Paulding. Small claims,
judgment for the plaintiff in
the sum of $1,208.48.
Olen McMichael, Antwerp
vs. Stephanie Scott, Paulding.
Small claims, judgment for
the plaintiff in the sum of
$2,300.
Michael M. Mott DDS Ltd.,
Paulding vs. Linda Rhoad,
Cecil. Other action, judgment
for the plaintiff in the sum of
$28.50.
Sarah J. Mowery DDS Inc.,
Antwerp vs. William Foster,
Grover Hill and Noemi
Foster, Grover Hill. Small
claims, dismissed.
Criminal Docket:
Dezarea B. Bannister,
Antwerp, theft; $100 fine,
$157 costs; 180 days
jail suspended; 20 hours
community service, no
contact with Dollar General
Paulding, complete Third
Millennium online theft
course, shall write an apology
letter to the victim, probation
ordered.
Jordan S. Harris, Cecil,
aggravat ed menaci ng;
dismissed per State.
Jordan S. Harris, Cecil,
carrying concealed weapon;
$250 fine, $147 costs; 3
days jail with 177 days jail
suspended; probation ordered,
15 hours community service,
all contraband shall be
forfeited and the same shall
be destroyed or put to lawful
use by the arresting agency.
Jordan S. Harris, Cecil,
disorderly conduct; $100 fne;
same conditions as previous
count.
Brandi K. Wolfrum,
Cecil, telecom harassment;
dismissed per State, without
prejudice, costs waived.
Jennifer L. Groce, Antwerp,
confnement of dog; $25 fne,
$207 costs.
Heather A. Ladd, Oakwood,
open container; $58 fne, $90
costs.
Jeremy A. Lamond,
Paul di ng, t r af f i cki ng
marijuana; defendant has
been indicted by the common
pleas court, case shall be
bound over.
Jeremy A. Lamond,
Paul di ng, t r af f i cki ng
marijuana; case shall be
bound over to the Common
Pleas Court of Paulding
County.
Traffc Docket:
Jin Yi Zhang, North York,
Ont., 93/65 speed; $43 fne,
$77 costs.
Rebwar Sameer Yousif,
Warran, Mich., 80/65 speed;
$43 fne, $80 costs.
Nathan J. Woodby, Cecil,
seat belt; $30 fne, $47 costs.
St even L. Ri gg,
Continental, 68/55 speed; $33
fne, $77 costs.
Lillianne Bowers, Fort
Wayne, 77/65 speed; $33 fne,
$80 costs.
Sarah B. Dewitt, Portage,
Mich., 90/65 speed; $43 fne,
$80 costs.
Brian K. Velsor, Defance,
seat belt; $30 fne, $50 costs.
Michelle R. Bundrant,
Indianapolis, 79/65 speed;
$33 fne, $80 costs.
Jonathan David P. Catron,
St. Louis, Miss., 78/65 speed;
$33 fne, $80 costs.
Marcus Enrico Ricci,
Charleston, Ill., 81/65 speed;
$43 fne, $80 costs.
Roxanne LaBounty, Payne,
confnement of dog; $25 fne,
$108 costs.
Stephanie E. Rhodes,
Paulding, driving under
suspension; $250 fne with
$125 suspended, $145 costs;
community control ordered,
40 hours of community
service with 20 suspended
with proof of valid driver’s
license, 180 jail days reserved,
proof of valid operator’s
license by Oct. 23 at 9 a.m. or
fne and community service
reimposed.
Joshua Thomas Goodrich,
Gray Court, S.C., 76/65
speed; $33 fne, $85 costs.
Kat hr yn E. Rae,
Newmarket, Ont., 82/65
speed; $43 fne, $77 costs.
Jeffrey Kuhn, Indianapolis,
79/65 speed; $33 fne, $80
costs.
Nicholas Joseph Francis,
Temperance, Mich., 78/65
speed; $33 fne, $80 costs.
Clayton D. Strycker,
Westfeld, Ind., 83/65 speed;
$43 fne, $80 costs.
Holly S. Kellerbauer,
Toledo, 75/65 speed; $33 fne,
$80 costs.
Mi chael A. Moser,
Sherwood, 64/55 speed; $33
fne, $77 costs.
Just i n R. Pegus,
Noblesville, Ind., 88/65
speed; $43 fne, $80 costs.
Selena M. Sifuentes,
Oregon, 86/65 speed; $43
fne, $80 costs.
Amy Coyne, seat belt; $20
fne, $47 costs.
Billie J. Gerding, Columbus
Grove, stop sign; $53 fne,
$80 costs.
Brian J. Keen, Avilla, Ind.,
65/55 speed; $33 fne, $77
costs.
Ngoc Phong Le,
Noblesville, Ind., 78/65
speed; $33 fne, $80 costs.
Gretl J. Schlatter, Paulding,
seat belt; $30 fne, $47 costs.
Scott C. Tibetts, Franklin,
Ind., following too close; $53
fne, $80 costs.
John E. Thor, Sylvania,
83/65 speed; $43 fne, $80
costs.
Shavondee T. Boxley,
Ypsilanti, Mich., 87/65 speed;
$43 fne, $80 costs.
Jason Alan Thompson, Fort
Wayne, stop sign; $53 fne,
$85 costs.
Richard L. Coffman,
Indianapolis, 82/65 speed;
$43 fne, $77 costs.
Taja Jonteo Calvin,
Lafayette, Ind., 92/65 speed;
$43 fne, $85 costs.
Zachary D. Cook, Fort
Wayne, head phones; $68
fne, $85 costs.
Charlie R. Holmes,
Ninevea, Ind., seat belt; $30
fne, $47 costs.
Jonat han S. Chae,
Lexington, Ky., 91/65 speed;
$43 fne, $80 costs.
Danasia M. Clopton,
Lorain, following too close;
$53 fne, $80 costs.
Azam Ghafoor, West
Lafayette, Ind., 78/65 speed;
$33 fne, $80 costs.
Joanne Miles, Tulsa, Okla.,
82/65 speed; $43 fne, $80
costs.
Alisa Dianne Eason,
Detroit, 78/65 speed; $33 fne,
$80 costs.
Kathleen D. Peters, Shelby
Twp., Mich., 79/65 speed;
$33 fne, $80 costs.
Michael E. Syvestre,
Belleville, Mich., 79/65
speed; $33 fne, $80 costs.
Paul i ne V. Al ford,
Indianapolis, 88/65 speed;
$43 fne, $80 costs.
Joseph Michael Donnelly,
Fort Wayne, 85/65 speed; $43
fne, $80 costs.
Eri n E. Crawford,
Columbus, Ind., 87/65 speed;
$43 fne, $80 costs.
Bridget A. Donovan,
Chicago, 94/65 speed; $43
fne, $80 costs.
Alexander T. Scott,
Oakwood, OVI; dismissed at
the State’s request.
Alexander T. Scott,
Oakwood, reckless operation;
$250 fne, $143 costs; ALS
vacated, fees waived, pay
or collections by Dec. 19,
repay appointed counsel
fees, community control two
ordered, 40 hours community
service, 30 jail days reserved.
Alexander T. Scott,
Oakwood, FRA suspension;
POC by Dec. 19.
Alexander T. Scott,
Oakwood, st op si gn;
dismissed at the State’s
request.
Alexander T. Scott,
Oakwood, seat belt; dismissed
at the State’s request.
Predest D. Richardson,
Paulding, OVI; dismissed at
the State’s request.
Predest D. Richardson,
Paulding, stop sign; $53 fne,
$102 costs; POC by March
27, 2015, shall pay $50 per
month.
Matthew M. Chlosta, Cary,
Ill., 85/65 speed; $43 fne, $82
costs.
Lasonya C. Lawscha,
Detroit, 86/65 speed; $50 fne,
$112.49 costs; pay all fnes
and costs within 30 days of
the date of the entry.
David E. Hewitt, Bohemia,
N.Y., 89/65 speed; $43 fne,
$85 costs.
Jerrad P. Bennet t ,
Sherwood, 71/55 speed; $43
fne, $80 costs.
Hoyte Gilley, Cocoa Beach,
Fla., 70/55 speed; $43 fne,
$77 costs.
Kimberly R. Ginder, Fort
Wayne, 80/65 speed; $43 fne,
$80 costs.
Michael Saadeh, Fort
Wayne, 77/65 speed; $33 fne,
$77 costs.
Melissa D. Hazard, New
Haven, 76/65 speed; $33 fne,
$80 costs.
Roshawn E. Burrell,
Detroit, license plate light;
$68 fne, $80 costs.
Deann L. St effes,
Alvordton, 67/55 speed; $33
fne, $77 costs.
Christopher A. Scheufer,
Toledo, display plates; $68
fne, $80 costs.
Vern Stork Jr., Paulding,
failure to yield right of way;
$53 fne, $77 costs.
Dani el R. Spri ng,
Perrysburg, 75/65 speed; $33
fne, $80 costs.
Jasmeer S. Gusrac,
Amherst, N.Y., 83/65 speed;
$43 fne, $80 costs.
Joshua D. Pick, Valley
City, 79/65 speed; $33 fne,
$80 costs.
William M. Ferguson,
Harlan, Ind., unsafe vehicle;
$68 fne, $77 costs.
Julis C. Mosley, Toledo,
failure to yield for emergency
vehicle; $68 fne, $80 costs.
Nathan W. Parsons, Fort
Wayne, 75/65 speed; $33 fne,
$80 costs.
Kylee M. Collins, Bryan,
seat belt; $30 fne, $50 costs.
Dani el Di mi t ri evski ,
Dearborn, Mich., 75/65
speed; $33 fne, $80 costs.
Ozzie E. Finnegan,
Paulding, stop sign; $53 fne,
$77 costs.
Jacob A. Mourey, Paulding,
45/35 speed; $33 fne, $77
costs.
Emi l y M. Spencer,
Defance, 75/65 speed; $33
fne, $77 costs.
Kayla Ann, Marion, Ind.,
79/65 speed; $33 fne, $77
costs.
Brianna Pumi, St. Charles,
Mo., 80/65 speed; $43 fne,
$80 costs.
Kent Ryan Chenoweth,
Warren, Ind., unsecured load;
$68 fne, $77 costs.
Brandon L. Payton, Fort
Wayne, following close; $53
fne, $80 costs.
William D. Wooton,
Albany, Ind., unsecure load;
$68 fne, $77 costs.
Taylor R. Bunker, Fort
Wayne, 88/65 speed; $43 fne,
$77 costs.
Michelle D. Knight,
Stockbridge, Ga., 97/65
speed; $93 fne, $80 costs.
Brandy J. Fey, Fort Wayne,
79/65 speed; $33 fne, $77
costs.
Michael Dewayne Green,
Fort Wayne, 83/65 speed; $43
fne, $82 costs.
Yuxia Zhao, China, 77/67
speed; $33 fne, $77 costs.
Adrienne Simone Flowers,
Ann Arbor, Mich., 81/65
speed; $43 fne, $77 costs.
Peter M. Handford,
Emberton, Olney, U.K., 90/65
speed; $43 fne, $77 costs.
Yuki yoshi Marut ani ,
Westminster, Calif., 85/65
speed; $43 fne, $77 costs.
Hassan M. Alhabib,
Indianapolis, 97/65 speed;
$43 fne, $77 costs.
Zachary A. Coverstone,
Marion, Ind., 80/65 speed;
$43 fne, $80 costs.
Thomas W. Gates, Oak
Harbor, 77/65 speed; $33 fne,
$77 costs.
Lisa L. Lane, Lafayette,
Ind., 81/65 speed; $43 fne,
$77 costs.
Justin G. Lenkey, Haskins,
81/65 speed; $43 fne, $80
costs.
Michael M. Flanagan,
Indianapolis, 79/65 speed;
$33 fne, $80 costs.
Dezmond L. Groves, Van
Wert, seat belt; $30 fne, $47
costs.
Dal e C. Kes l er ,
Birmingham, Mich., 79/65
speed; $33 fne, $77 costs.
Travis Soto, Defiance,
69/55 speed; $33 fne, $80
costs.
Kelly L. Craig, Antwerp,
seat belt; $30 fne, $50 costs.
Commissioners’ Journal
Commissioners’ Journal September 3, 2014
This 3rd day of September, 2014, the Board of County
Commissioners met in regular session with the following
members present: Tony Zartman, Roy Klopfenstein, Fred
Pieper, and Cindy Peters, Clerk.
MEETING NOTES OF APPOINTMENTS
County Treasurer Lou Ann Wannemacher presented to
the commissioners the annual information update for the
Hospital and Jail Bonds.
Ed Bohn, Paulding County EMA, presented his
weekly report and discussed the voucher process with
the commissioners. Bohn indicated that everyone on the
LEPC committee will receive a LEPC handbook and he
would also like to hold quarterly LEPC meetings.
Bohn reported that he is continuing to concentrate on
the mitigation plan to be eligible for new grant dollars.
There is special project grant monies available in 2015.
The approximate cost of preparing a new mitigation
plan is $12,000-$15,000. Since the mitigation plan was
so old, the state suggested that a new one be written.
Bohn is concentrating his efforts on the Emergency
Operations Plan as well as Communication and Debris
Removal plans. In addition, Bohn discussed with the
commissioners the accident on U.S. 24. All fre chiefs
are on board with our EMA director and the placement of
two trailers on the north and south ends of the county with
material to contain spills from accidents. Bohn will be in
Columbus later this week to meet with the NW Ohio feld
liaison, Ohio Emergency Management, Richard Lauffer.
James Davison met with the commissioners to discuss
vacating an alley in Worstvillle.
Sheriff Jason Landers briefly discussed 911
communications and fre inspection requirements at the
sheriff’s offce with the State Fire Marshal.
EXECUTIVE SESSION
A motion was made by Klopfenstein to go into
executive session at 8:05 a.m. with the Paulding County
Prosecutor to discuss legal matters. The motion was
seconded by Pieper. All members voting yea.
At 8:46 a.m. all members present agreed to adjourn the
executive session and go into regular session.
IN THE MATTER OF MODIFYING THE 2014
ANNUAL APPROPRIATION (FUND 001-006)
Pieper moved to adopt the following resolution:
BE IT RESOLVED, that the Board of County
Commissioners does hereby modify the 2014 Annual
Appropriation and hereby directs the Paulding County
Auditor to transfer funds, to-wit; FROM: 001-006-00001/
General Fund/State Audit TO: 001-006-00002/General
Fund/Special Report AMOUNT: $2,800.
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 SHSP FY08 (Fund 218), to-wit; 218-
001-00001/SHSP FY08/Other Expenses AMOUNT:
$10,604.70.
IN THE MATTER OF CREATING AND
APPROPRIATING TO NEW REVENUE AND
EXPENSE LINES IN FUND 185-SANITARY
SEWER REV FUND
Klopfenstein moved to adopt the following resolution:
BE IT RESOLVED, that the Board of County
Commissioners does hereby direct the County Auditor
to create and appropriate to the following revenue and
expense line items for the Sanitary Sewer Rev Fund, 185,
to-wit;
Revenue Line Item: 185-001-10003 - Other Receipts
Estimated Revenue: $41,000
Expense Line Item: 185-001-00012 - Repairs
Appropriation: $41,000
IN THE MATTER OF CHANGES TO THE
PAULDING COUNTY PERSONNEL POLICY
MANUAL
Pieper moved to adopt the following resolution:
WHEREAS, the elected offcials were notifed of the
changes to the Paulding County personnel manual;
WHEREAS, changes were added to the personnel
manual by the Paulding County Prosecutor’s offce, now,
therefore
BE IT RESOLVED, the Board of Paulding County
Commissioners does hereby authorize the adoption of
the changes to the Paulding County Personnel Policy
Manual, to be effective September 3, 2014.
Commissioners’ Journal September 8, 2014
This 8th day of September, 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
Sheriff Jason Landers, Dave Cline, and Scott Strahley
(RCAP) – Strahley met with the commissioners, Sheriff
Landers and Dave Cline to discuss the electric usage
at the sheriff’s offce. He provided an in-depth energy
evaluation report dating back to 2008 comparing the
kilowatt hours used per month and the cost per kilowatt.
The reports revealed that although the usage has been
steadily decreasing, the cost per kilowatt has been slowly
increasing.
The commissioners encourage the sheriff to continue
to monitor usage to keep it at the lowest possible. They
also considered the feasibility of doing a study of all
county-owned buildings’ energy usage.
Jim Langham, Paulding Progress – In observance
of National Boss/Employee Exchange Day, the
commissioners suggested that Langham interview their
clerical staff. Langham spoke to Cindy Peters, clerk/offce
manager; Nola Ginter, clerk of record; and Joan Tope,
clerk/accounts payable about their duties/responsibilities.
Brion Hanenkratt, E-911, met with the commissioners
briefy to update them on the communication radios.
Steve Plummer, Tri State Transportation Consulting
Inc. – Plummer was appointed by the commissioners to
sit on the MVPO Rural Transportation Committee. He
has attended several meetings and presented his report to
the commissioners.
Plummer explained the committee has listed seven
transportation “goals” for the counties involved. All
county representatives agreed that safety and effciency
is the number one goal. Plummer noted that each county
representative has their own ideas on what is most
important for their particular county.
He also stated that MVPO will have the dollars to
spend; however, he strongly feels that if Paulding County
is not represented and does not have a plan, we will lose
out on funding.
Plummer recommended designated truck routes for
heavy traffc, bypassing the village. These designated
routes could be built up to accommodate the extra weight
and would also ease the truck traffc in the village,
making it a safer place to park and shop. This alternative
would also preserve the condition of the roads, curbs and
sidewalks in the village.
Plummer commented the load limit rules need to be
better enforced, with citations issued when necessary.
Plummer highly recommended that Paulding County
consider appointing a transportation coordinator. He
concluded by commenting on the transportation needs
of the elderly, disabled, veterans, and those who do
not own a vehicle. Plummer sees a great need for these
people to get to doctors’ appointments or to do various
other errands (i.e. grocery shopping). Realizing Paulding
County already has a couple of agencies that provide
transportation, Plummer feels a coordinator could work
with these entities to prevent duplication of trips and to
make these services more effcient.
Plummer noted that Defance and Williams counties
have already submitted their plans to MVPO. The plan
submission deadline is November 2014.
The commissioners agreed to follow-up by contacting
Ellen Berry (grant coordinator) at MVPO and also having
a meeting with the agencies in Paulding County that
already provide transportation services to gain a better
understanding of what is already in place.
The commissioners thanked Plummer for his
willingness to serve on the MVPO Rural Transportation
Committee and also for his valuable input.
Ed Bohn, EMA director, reported he attended a
meeting in Columbus recently. He reviewed some
changes in the organization of the EMA on the state
level. Regional offces are being reduced from eight to
fve. Rich Lauffer will not retain his current position, but
will be shifted to another offce.
Bohn noted that Paulding County can apply for grants
again once a mitigation plan is completed. He indicated
there are three companies in northwest Ohio who write
the grants.
Bohn reported he recently met with the fre chiefs.
See COMMISSIONERS page 6A
6A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, September 24, 2014
Business News
Community
Birthdays
Anniversaries
§
COMMISSIONERS
Continued from Page 5A
Sept. 27 – Dick and Winona
Hays, Duane and Denise Renollet.
Sept. 28 – Daryl and Judy
Bowman, Jim and Joyce Cheek,
Chad and Kristine Lantow, Dan
and Jill Straley, Mike and Jennifer
Wiswell.
Sept. 30 – Mike and Pam
Arend, Susie and Richard
0
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Public Notice
This is to make Public Notice
that there is to be no
trespassing, dumping,
hunting or cutting of trees
on the property known as
Pleasant Valley, situated in
Benton Township, section
16, Paulding County, OH.
Violators will be
prosecuted to the fullest
extent of the law.
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Hours: Tu. - Fr. 10-6 – Sat. 10-3 – Closed Sun. & Mon.
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He also asked if the weather siren at
the fairgrounds is in proper working
order. A call was made to follow-up.
County Auditor Claudia Fickel,
presented the amounts and rates
as determined by the Budget
Commission and the necessary tax
levies and certifying them to the
county auditor for the commissioners
acceptance.
IN THE MATTER OF
AMENDING THE 2014 ANNUAL
APPROPRIATION (FUND 104)
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 Human Services
(Fund 104), to-wit; 104-001-
00002/Human Services/Repairs &
Maintenance AMOUNT: $9,875.45
IN THE MATTER OF
AUTHORIZATION TO APPLY
TO THE OHIO PUBLIC WORKS
COMMISSION (OPWC) FOR
PROGRAM YEAR 29 SCIP AND
LTIP FUNDS TO BE USED FOR
COUNTY PROJECTS
Pieper moved to adopt the
following resolution:
BE IT RESOLVED, that the
Board of County Commissioners
does hereby authorize Paulding
County Engineer, Travis McGarvey
to apply to the Ohio Public Works
Commission (OPWC) for Program
Year 29 SCIP and LTIP funds to be
used for county projects.
WALK FOR DIABETES – The sixth annual Oakwood Community Walk For Diabetes was held
Saturday, Sept. 13 at the Oakwood Elementary School. With nearly 400 people in attendance,
this was another huge success. Following a slow-paced walk around the Village of Oakwood,
walkers enjoyed a free-will donation lunch, 50/50 raffe, and many prizes that were also raffed
off. The winner of the grand prize raffe for an iPad Mini, was Laurie Phipps. Children were
lined up to have their face painted from the very talented Angela Nihiser. Homemade sugar-free
cupcakes were enjoyed. This event’s purpose was to raise not only funds, but also awareness
to this very serious disease. The walk was held in memory of Larry AuFrance. All proceeds
from this event beneft the American Diabetes Association. Participants included, front from
left – Landon Neate, Sarah Lewis, Selena Guyton, Avery Stahl, Levi Snyder and Raylynn Miler;
back – event coordinators Sally Armstrong and Sandy Seibert, who is holding Haylee Schnipke.
All the children, as well as Seibert, are diabetic.
BOOKSTORE OPEN TUESDAYS, TOO – Friends of the
Paulding County Carnegie Library are proud to announce that
its Buy the Book bookstore will be open Tuesday evenings
from 3:30-6 p.m. Volunteers sell used books, magazines, DVDs,
music CDs and books on audio tape for a free-will donation. The
bookstore is located next to the main library in Paulding, and is
also open every Saturday from 9 a.m.-noon.
Western Buckeye hires
full-time and part-time
paraprofessional
PAULDING – The Western Buckeye Educational Service
Center Governing Board held its regular monthly board meeting
Wednesday, Sept. 17 at the Paulding ESC offce.
Treasurer Kim Jones and assistant treasurer Linda Clark
reviewed the current fnancial reports, investments and the
monthly expenditures with the board.
Superintendent Brian Gerber updated the board on legislative
issues, personnel items, and ESC activities. Gerber reported the
state revenues for August were $39.5 million or 2.3% below
estimate, largely attributable to a timing issue with the non-auto
sales tax, but the state is still slightly over estimates for the fscal
year to-date, according to the Offce of Budget and Management.
He also mentioned that Attorney General Mike DeWine said
that his offce has been receiving reports that schools are receiving
phony invoices for books they never ordered.
Consent items:
• Motion to accept the resignation of Tracy Hutchinson,
paraprofessional for Allen County, effective Sept. 15.
• Motion to extend a one-year limited contract to Tonya
Ramirez, paraprofessional for Allen County, effective Sept. 15.
• Motion to extend a one-year part-time limited contract to
Shirley Etzler, paraprofessional, effective Sept. 15.
The next regular board meeting of the Western Buckeye
Educational Service Center will be on Wednesday, Oct. 15
starting at 6 p.m. at the Van Wert ESC offce.
Free early childhood
screening is Oct. 4
A free developmental
screening for children from birth
to age 5 will be held Friday, Oct.
3 at two locations.
The event will be held from
8:30-11 a.m. at Oakwood
Elementary, and 12:30-3 p.m. at
Paulding Elementary.
In case school is delayed or
canceled, the screening will be
held Oct. 10.
The early childhood years from
birth to the start of kindergarten
are an important time of rapid
learning and growth. Early
screening is a quick and simple
way to identify, at an early
stage, possible learning or health
concerns so that children can
get needed help before starting
school.
This screening will be used
for checking age-appropriate
development in the areas
of communication, motor,
cognitive, social and adaptive
behaviors. The event is
coordinated by Help Me Grow,
Departments of Education,
Paulding County Hospital, Ohio
Department of Health, NOCAC,
Paulding County EI/DD, Family
and Children First Council,
Antwerp Local Schools, Paulding
Exempted Village Schools and
Wayne Trace Local Schools.
Appointments are preferred,
but walk-ins will be accepted.
Call 419-399-4620 or 1-877-
473-8166 Ext. 41 for registration
information.
The next developmental
screening will be Oct. 24 Payne
Elementary.
DeVault, Doug and Diane
Goyings, Robert and Diane
Phillips, Rich and Mindy Wilt.
Oct. 1 – Greg and Angela
Webb.
Oct. 2 – R. Paul and Shirley
Bidlack.
Oct. 3 – Scott and Jenelle
Aldrich.
(The Paulding Progress maintains
a fle of birthdays and anniversaries.
To make any changes, please call
our offce at 419-399-4015 during
business hours, email to progress@
progress newspaper.org, or drop us a
note to P.O. Box 180, Paulding.)
Sept. 27 – Brenden Dingus,
Jill Erford, Esther Fisher,
Irene Ford, Levi Graham,
Hannah Griffiths, Alan
Griffiths, Tammy Johanns,
Ethan Lichty, Elizabeth
Mohr, Bubba Moore, Rachel
Paputsakis, Donna Parrish,
Kathy Sanderson, Alan
Steingass, Jonathan Wharry,
Chantell Wulf.
Sept. 28 – Rowena Bashore,
Ramon Esquivel, Julie
Gawronski, Rebecca Habern,
Casey Kemerer, Sharon
O’Neil, Harold Ricker, Carter
Ripke, Paul Schmidt.
Sept. 29 – Ann Marie
Deming, Milee George,
Renee Kemerer, Kahlea
Shook, Helen Treat, Mario J.
Villearreal, Chloee Walls.
Sept . 30 – John
Allensworth, Shawna Arnett,
Stephanie Brown, Sharon
Cooper, Owen Flint, Gary
Hoschak, John Jelinek, Corey
Schmidt, Mitchel Schmidt,
Corbin Shepherd.
Oct. 1 – Kenny Adkins,
Natalie Burkley, Chuck
Crabtree, Kaleb Goshia,
Catherine Lindzay, Amber
Manson, Makayla Suffel,
Chantz Verfaillie, Sherri Beth
Walker.
Oct. 2 – Blane Fickel,
James B. Genero III, Edith
Mills, Jared Pierce, Tammy
Sholl, Emma Sierer, Dustin
Stoller, Beverly Stout, Kevin
D. Vance, Della Wenninger.
Oct. 3 – Aeylah Hitzeman,
Heather Huff, Steve Lantow
Sr., Carolyn Sue Merz, Jim
Murlin, Alex Nehls, Tyler
Reese, Noah Roznovsky.
Mercy Health unifes
physician practices
in Ohio, Kentucky
CINCINNATI – Mercy
Health (formerly Catholic
Health Partners), Ohio’s largest
healthcare provider, has unifed
approximately 1,000 physicians
into a single practice group and
named Imran Andrabi, MD, as
board chair.
Dr. Andrabi is continuing
in his roles as chief operating
officer and president/chief
integration officer of the
Mercy Northern Market, which
includes Toledo, Tiffn, Willard,
and Defance, and as president
of Mercy Defiance Clinic, a
position he has held since 2012
when the clinic became wholly
owned by Mercy.
The new practice group
will include all of Mercy
Health’s employed physicians
in Cincinnati, Defance, Lima,
Springfield, Toledo, Willard,
Lorain and Youngstown, Ohio,
as well as those practicing in
Paducah, Ky. It also includes
HealthSpan physicians.
This transition is part of
the not-for-profit healthcare
ministry’s strategy to transform
its care to a model that focuses
on prevention and wellness.
Mercy Health Physicians
statewide share access to secure
patient records, enabling them
to better manage patient care.
The physicians employ tactics
that help identify high-risk
patients and offer additional
intervention, leading to better
outcomes and lower healthcare
costs.
For more information, visit
www.mercy.com.
Free access
Are you a subscriber
to the Paulding County
Progress? Then access
to the Progress e-Edition
and all web site articles is
included free. Call 419-399-
4015 or email subscription@
progressnewspaper.org to get
your username and password.
Find out what you’re missing.
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get more information from
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Join our more than 3,000
fans. Go to facebook.com/
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Wednesday, September 24, 2014 Paulding County Progress - 7A
The Progress ...
is Paulding County’s
newspaper of record.
FOR SALE
Price reduced!
Almost new reclining lift chair. Olive green,
run around $800 new. Remote with chair
makes it go up, down, back and up $350.00
Square Freezer,
purchased about 2 years ago, $100.
Call 419-204-1962 for details. Can be seen in Scott.
PUBL I C NOT I CE
Paulding Wind Farm LLC has made a filing with the Ohio Power
Siting Board in Case No. 09-980-EL-BGN seeking to extend its cer-
tificate of environmental compatibility and public need issued
on August 23, 2010, to construct the Timber Road I Wind Farm, a
wind-powered electric generation facility to be located in Harrison
Township, Paulding County. The purpose of the new filing is to ex-
tend the certificate of environmental compatibility and public need
from August 23, 2015 to August 23, 2018. More information regard-
ing the extension request may be obtained by writing to the offices
of the Ohio Power Siting Board, 180 E. Broad Street, Columbus, Ohio
43215 or calling the Ohio Power Siting Board at 1-866-270-6772. A
copy of the filing is available at the Ohio Power Siting Board’s main
office at 180 E. Broad Street, 11th Floor, Columbus, Ohio 43215; the
Paulding County Carnegie Library – the Paulding Branch (205 South
Main Street, Paulding, Ohio 45879), the Antwerp Branch (205 North
Madison Street, Antwerp, Ohio 45813), and the Payne Branch (101
N. Main Street, Payne, Ohio 45880); or online on the Power Siting
Board’s website at https://dis.puc.state.oh.us/. Questions may also
be directed to Erin Bowser, project manager for the Timber Road I
Wind Farm, at 614-314-1863.
5c1
A lid for every pot
Have you ever wondered
why certain couples are
together when they appear
to be opposite of each other?
We may see a very, very tall
man with a little short gal or
a fat man with a skinny girl
and wonder what brings them
together. There are people
with different interests,
occupations, opinions and
age differences, who are
couples. I was always told
“there is a lid for every pot.”
I always believe that if a guy
or gal keeps looking, there is
probably a lid to ft their pot.
I was just thinking of all
the things which are paired
together besides people. Some
food items are usually paired
together and it just seems
like a sin to imagine them
alone. Foods like cookies
and coffee, peas and carrots,
chips and dip, hamburger and
French fries, mustard and
ketchup, liver and onions and
peanut butter and jelly are all
things that go together. At
least I think they do. Does
everything and everyone in
this world have something it
is paired with?
A few more are salt and
pepper, bow and arrow, horse
and buggy, needle and thread,
bagels and cream cheese,
black and white, king and
queen, hammer and nails and
bread and butter.
My grandma had a lot
of funny ideas about food
pairings and eating. She
always said that if you ate
fsh and drank milk at the
same meal, it would kill you.
And believe it or not, I have
never tried it. Are you brave
enough to? She said if you
drank water with pancakes,
the water would cause them
to swell up inside of you. Of
course, I still believe that yet
today.
We also tend to wear
clothes that go together. I
remember when my own kids
were younger, they would ask
me before going out, “Does
this match?” They say don’t
wear stripes and polka dots
together or a purple shirt and
orange pants. However, today,
anything goes and you really
can’t be sure if “it matches
or not.” I know I am guilty
of wearing two different
kinds of shoes. (Shoes are
something that have to match
each other.)
It’s easy to forget that the
best combinations in life – the
things that are nicer together
than apart are often the most
unlikely things. Everything
from food to activities to
people can be improved by the
opposite, or just something
you never would have thought
of. Some of these things that
go together, but are opposites
are: laughing so hard, you cry;
having breakfast for dessert
and dessert for breakfast;
sleeping all day, and then
staying up all night and
seeing the sun rise from the
other side; eating chocolate
covered potato chips if you
can fnd them and indulging
in childhood favorites (like
rereading the Harry Potter
books even though you are a
full-grown adult.)
However, this one really
stands out in my mind. The
words weak and strong.
During my recent tough
times, I was told so many
times to “be strong.” But
these words also came to
me, “Remembering that
asking for help is sometimes
a bigger sign of strength than
struggling through something
on your own.”
How true those words are.
We have words which
go together, people who
compliment each other,
clothes that go together,
foods that go together, but
sometimes there is a lot of
truth in opposites.
Have you ever eaten fsh
and drank milk at the same
meal? Or drank water as you
ate pancakes? What things
can you think of that “go
together?” Let me know and
I’ll give you a Penny for Your
Thoughts.
A Penny for
Your Thoughts
By
Nancy Whitaker
Canada geese and their
effect on water quality
By Mark Holtsberry
Education specialist
Paulding SWCD
By 1900, in the tradition of man’s abuse
of the abundant natural resources of the
land, Canada geese were wiped out from the
Buckeye state.
Now that I caught your attention, in
response to this, the Ohio Division of Wildlife
initiated a Canada goose restoration program
on state-owned wetland areas in 1956. The
effort had fragile beginnings, but by 1979 had
proven successful with 18,000 Canada geese
nesting 49 Ohio counties. In 2012, there were
nearly 150,000 resident geese in the state and
numbers have continued to climb. And that
does not include the migrant birds that are just
passing through.
Now, I know that these are neat fgures, but
where is this leading to? Some counties in
Ohio, including Fairfeld, Licking and Perry,
are starting to see higher levels of toxins in the
water. They are sure to include the staggering
increase in goose numbers in the equation.
The real measurable they make is the E.
coli counts they leave on the shorelines and
beaches. Last year when they took the count,
40 percent of the samples had E. coli levels
higher than what was considered safe to swim
in. For all intents and purposes, the beaches
are closed.
Goose manure is clearly to blame for
rising E. coli levels in the water, but manure
contains other stuff, too. With regard to the
harmful algal bloom problem that plagues
Buckeye Lake, St. Mary’s Lake, Lake Eric,
the most notable ingredient in goose manure
is phosphorous. The average goose deposits
1.5 to 2 pounds of fecal matter per day. Now
if you take all of the geese in Ohio that are
around ponds, lakes and streams, that would
be signifcant. That seems to be making an
impact on water quality of our lakes and
streams.
Different groups are claiming that geese
contribute little, if any, to the phosphorous
and subsequent blue green algae problems
with another group claiming geese are very
responsible for the increase in harmful algal
blooms the past 15 to 20 years.
Ultimately though, in the much bigger
picture of water quality in Lake Erie and other
lakes and streams around the country, we
should all realize that goose manure numbers
do not really matter. The numbers that matter
are the funding dollars and geese are left out
of that politically charged duck-duck-goose
game.
Farmers will get paid to plant cover crops
and some flter strips and do other practices to
trap some of the phosphorus. The geese will
love the felds of winter cover crops and the
flter strips where they can graze all winter
and then make phosphorous deposits on the
ice in the nearby creek. The creek will carry
phosphorus to the river that is already flled
with 100 years’ worth of phosphorus for
growing algae. The water quality problems
will continue and more blame and funding
will be directed at farmers to plant more cover
crops to feed the geese.
When we keep throwing money and
regulations at the most signifcant sources of
nutrient loading that have already improved
the most, we will never likely see the real
solution to this complex problem.
Local training courses for
farmers provide instruction
on fertilizer application
The nation and state
took notice last month
when Toledo endured a
water quality incident that
prevented citizens to have
clean, drinkable water in
their homes. The people of
Toledo were advised not to
drink their tap water as it was
contaminated by toxins from
Lake Erie, caused by the algal
issue in the lake.
Recent events in Toledo
have sparked conversations
regarding water quality in our
own communities and how
Ohio can make changes to
ensure that the drinking water
is clean and safe.
One water quality bill that
the legislature already passed
this year was Senate Bill 150.
SB 150 was signed into law
on May 22. The legislation
creates a certifcation program
specifically for applying
commercial fertilizer in Ohio.
Farmers who own 50 or more
acres are required to attend a
course on fertilizer application
and those individuals who are
planning to apply fertilizer
on 50 or more acres must be
certifed no later than Sept.
30, 2017.
This program is the frst of
its kind and it will emphasize
the importance of correctly
applying the right kind of
fertilizer to farmland. Classes
will also focus on where
to apply fertilizer in order
to protect the environment
and control costs, all while
ensuring that the fertilizer
used is as effective as
possible.
In conjunction with The
Ohio State University (OSU)
Extension, and implemented
by OSU and the Ohio
Department of Agriculture
(ODA), training classes are
being offered over the course
of this month, including one
in Paulding County on Sept.
26 from 8:30 to 11:30 a.m.
at the OSU Extension Offce
at 503 Fairgrounds Dr.,
Paulding, OH 45879.
I strongly encourage
farmers in my district to
attend these classes. It’s an
ideal opportunity to learn
new and effective methods
for fertilizer application. If
From The
State House
Rep. Tony Burkley
anything, these courses can
be a refresher on farming
practices. I believe that
Ohio has the right resources,
skilled individuals and
knowledgeable experts to
teach ways to improve our
water quality, and the most
effective way to accomplish
this is by working together as a
team to eliminate water quality
issues.
These upcoming training
courses verify the state’s
commitment to protecting
its citizens, and with the
participation of farmers,
state offcials, educators and
Ohio residents, we can truly
make gains in this area, thus
encouraging a better Ohio for
our children and grandchildren.
For more information about
the upcoming training courses
for farmers, please visit the
ODA’s webpage at www.agri.
ohio.gov or you can contact
my offce at (614) 644-5091.
Rep. Burkley may be
reached by calling 614-644-
5091, e-mailing Rep82@
ohiohouse.gov or writing to
State Representative Tony
Burkley, 77 South High Street,
Columbus, Ohio 43215.
Weather report weekly summary as recorded at Paulding Village’s water
treatment plant
Observations recorded for the 24 hours ending at 7:30 a.m. on the morning of:
DATE HIGH LOW PRECIPITATION
Sept. 16 59 47 0.38”
Sept. 17 68 44 -0-
Sept. 18 70 44 -0-
Sept. 19 75 46 -0-
Sept. 20 75 46 -0-
Sept. 21 81 50 0.63”
Sept. 22 69 46 0.06”
Antwerp Schools prepare
for six-year technology plan
By JOE SHOUSE
Progress Staff Writer
ANTWERP – Technology
was the key subject matter
at the Antwerp Local Board
of Education meeting last
Thursday. The introduction
to a six-year plan that would
have the district purchase 125
new computers this year and
100 new computers each year
for the next fve was made by
technology director Harold
Gottke.
Following discussion
concerning the value of the
program and if it would help
reduce homework, the six-
year plan was approved.
Joining Gottke in the
presentation was Amy Sorrell,
a high school English teacher,
who explained the value of
the new program.
“With computers in the
hands of students, increase
access will be made available
allowing students to do
online homework in various
settings,” she said.
The initial cost of
125 computers will be
approximately $106,000 and
will be made available at
the beginning of the second
semester.
Like all districts across the
state, Antwerp also received
the 2013 report card for the
district. Antwerp received
an overall B rating with a
score of 87.5 percent. Of the
24 indicators, Antwerp has
achieved 21 indicators. To
pass a certain indicator, an
80 percent is required. The
district fell short in third
grade math with a score of
77.2 percent; fourth grade
math, 74.5; and eighth grade
science, 77.8 percent.
“We are making progress
and that’s our goal. I am
certainly pleased with the
direction we are going,” said
superintendent Patricia Ross.
The virtual academy,
known as NOVA, is
continuing to serve its
purpose. Currently, 41 local
students are taking a variety
of 19 courses. Five students
are working in blended
programs that allows students
to work both at school and
at home. An additional fve
students are working through
credit recovery.
In other business, the board:
• Approved an overnight
trip for the high school band
to Walt Disney World in
Florida on April 20-25, and a
Washington, D.C. on May 4-9
for eighth graders.
• Reported receiving the
Dollar General literacy grant
in the amount of $4,000 as
well as a Donor’s Choice
grant to be used in the reading
programs.
• Learned Kids on the
Block will return again this
year to present a program
using puppets that deals with
those with disabilities.
• Hear d el ement ar y
principal Tim Manz report
the mobile dentist will make
a visit to the school in the
near future. The dentist
will be made available to
examine children’s teeth
and make suggestions or
recommendations to them and
about their care.
• Wa s r e mi n d e d
homecoming is scheduled
for Sept. 26 with the football
game and the homecoming
dance will be the following
evening, Sept. 27 from
8-10:30 p.m.
• Learned a presentation
dealing with bullying will
be held Oct. 14. Along with
the presentation at school
during the day, an evening
program will be offered for
the community at the football
with concessions available.
8A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, September 24, 2014
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; Contempo-
rary 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. Offce: 417 N.
Main, Paulding, 399-2576, Pastor Very Rev. G. Allan Fillman, Masses: Sun-
day 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 Jehovah’s 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, Defance (Junction), 399-
3121, 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, Defance (Arthur), Pastor Christopher
Baker, Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m.
Church of Christ, corner of County Roads 166 and 191, Evangelist Lon-
nie 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, Defance (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, Defance
(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.
GROVER HILL AND OUTLYING
Bible Baptist Church, corner of Cleveland and Perry streets, Grover Hill,
Pastor Pat Holt, 587-4021, Sunday school at 10 a.m., Sunday worship at 11
a.m., Sunday evening worship at 6 p.m.; Wednesday prayer meeting at 7
p.m.
Grover Hill Church of the Nazarene, Maple and East Jackson streets,
Pastor Jonathan L. Hoagland, 587-3376, Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Morn-
ing worship at 10:30 a.m., Sunday evening gospel hour at 6 p.m., Wednes-
day 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). Sun-
day 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 Ster-
rett, 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, Sun-
day 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, wor-
ship service at 10:30 a.m.
Country Chapel United Methodist Church, Haviland, 419-622-5746, Sun-
day school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:15 a.m.
Latty Zion Baptist Church, Latty, Pastor Levi Collins Jr., 399-2748, Sun-
day 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 eve-
ning 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 Ko-
chensparger 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 a.m.
Prairie Chapel Bible Church, one mile east and a half-mile north of Oak-
wood on the corner of Roads 104 and 209, Pastor Earl Chapman, 594-2057,
Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m., 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.
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, Pas-
tor Very Rev. G. Allan Fillman, Masses: Saturday at 6 p.m.; Sunday at
10:30 a.m.
Emmanuel Baptist Church, 1275 Emerald Road, Paulding, 419-399-
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.
Grace Community Church, Ohio 111 West across from Paulding County
Hospital.Sunday school at 8:45 a.m., service at 10:00 a.m. Pastor Cameron
Michael.
House of Love Ministries, 220 N. Williams St., Paulding. Pastor Pre-
dest (Dwayne) Richardson or Sister Brenda Richardson, 419-399-9205
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, 399-
3932, 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 (7th-12th
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, Pauld-
ing, 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 offce 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 wor-
ship at 10:30 a.m., Wednesday service from 7-8 p.m. with children’s hour.
St. John Lutheran Church–ELCA, 7611 Road 87, Briceton, Pastor Karen
Stetins, church telephone number is 419-399-4962 or 419-399-2320. Sun-
day 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 399-2320,
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 260-632-4008,
Sunday school at 9 a.m., children’s 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.
Editor’s Note: If your church doesn’t have service times listed, please con-
tact the Paulding County Progress offce to notify of Sunday service times.
Paulding County Church Directory
Stabler Steam Carpet
Cleaning Service
Payne 419-263-2211
Ohio Gas
Company
1-800-331-7396
Compliments of
Baughman
Tile Company
Mara Mart
Paulding
Scott Variety Shop
Variety is our middle name
419-622-3014
David A. & Harvey D.
Hyman and Families
Red Angel Pizza
740 Emerald Rd,
Paulding, OH • 419-399-2295
Den Herder
Funeral Home
1-800-399-3522

The Antwerp
Exchange
Bank Company
C &Y Oil
Company
Payne
866-636-7260 The Paulding Progress &
Weekly Reminder
www.progressnewspaper.org
If you would be interested
in helping to sponsor our
church directory, please
call us at the
Paulding County Prog-
ress at 419-399-4015.
This directory is made
possible by our
advertisers!
The Church Directory Is Proudly Sponsored By The Following Businesses:
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Call us today
for your free estimate!
419-876-3199
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Humbled to be the family chaplain
Monday, I had the privilege
of carrying out a task that was
very humbling and honoring
to me. I was involved in the
memorial service for a dear
lady from Antwerp, Eloise
Hopkins, who passed away late
last week at the age of 90.
But that’s only the beginning
of the story. You see, she was
actually Eloise (Langham)
Hopkins, a cousin, a close
cousin to my father and a
matriarch of love and wisdom
in the Langham family.
It has been 23 years since I
moved to Paulding County,
land of my roots on my father’s
side. My father was raised
in Antwerp, his sister ran a
restaurant known as “The
Green Pantry,” and he played
football and graduated in the
class of 1934.
His life changed when
he acquired a job at Smith
Brothers Furniture Company in
Berne, Ind., moved there, met
my mother, and worked there
for 46 years. So I was raised
in Berne, but we occasionally
came to Antwerp for class
gatherings and visited family
and friends of his.
The big thrill for me as a child
was to come to the intersection
of Ohio 49 and U.S. 24 in
Antwerp and see the big banner
on the side of the building that
read “Langham Garage.” But
life for me went on and I lived
in parishes in Dayton, Peoria
and southern Michigan, until
we accepted the responsibilities
at St. Jacob’s Church in Payne
in the spring of 1991.
That move brought about a
frequently asked question when
I told people that my name was
Jim Langham.
“Are you related to Tony?”
I knew of Tony, but had never
met him.
One day, I drove to his offce,
then located along U.S. 24 on
the east side of Antwerp, and
walked in. He, thinking that
I was an interested customer,
said, “I’ll be right with you.
Please have a seat.”
When I was invited into his
offce, he said, “How can I help
you?”
I looked at him and said,
“Are you Tony?” He replied to
the affrmative.
I said, “I am Jim Langham.”
I will never forget his
astonished response, “Sit
down!”
That was the beginning of
my re-acquaintance of my
father’s side of the family.
That day, Tony told me that I
had to meet Eloise (Langham)
Hopkins.
That meeting occurred
shortly after and as anticipated,
it was warm, embracing and
very meaningful to me.
Eloise had known my father
quite well and spoke warmly of
him. What was startling to me
was that she looked like him,
spoke like him and had his
jovial personality. There was
no doubt that I was in the midst
of my kindred spirits, and our
children quickly followed the
excitement of it all.
Over the years now, it has
been a wonderful experience
blending my Paulding County
Langham family with my Swiss
Hirschy family in Berne, Ind. I
feel more complete and a “total
part of.” I went to Eloise many
times to visit and occasionally
to confde certain times when I
needed a dear family member
to talk to.
I can’t say how many times
I’ve thought, “I wish my dad
knew.” You see, my dad
(Harold, but known in Antwerp
as “Blimp”) passed suddenly
just six months before our
move back to his native
area. He was 74-years old.
Ironically, when we moved to
Payne, the mailbox assigned to
me was box 74!
And yes, it crossed my
mind at that time just as it did
with the family on Monday at
Eloise’s memorial service, “It’s
good to be back home again.”
Incidentally, that service was
held in the Presbyterian Church
in Antwerp, the church my
father always identifed as “his
church” when he had been a
child living in Antwerp.
I had never been in the
church before. On Monday
I saw it, its old look and
its beautiful stained glass
windows from the podium, as
a presiding minister. I sat up on
the platform with a few shivers
thinking, “I wonder what Dad
would think.”
HOMESPUN
By
JIM LANGHAM
‘Nutcracker’
tickets on sale
VAN WERT – The
Niswonger Performing Arts
Center in Van Wert and The
Lima News will present The
Nutcracker Ballet, a family
holiday classic that will usher
in the Christmas season with
awe, smiles, laughter and sheer
entertainment.
The Nutcracker will be
performed by The Ballet
Theatre of Toledo on Dec. 6
with two performances at 2 p.m.
and 7:30 p.m.
Guest dancers from the
acclaimed studio of Kim
Hohman’s Danceworks will
add regional favor.
Tickets range from $15 to
$35 and are available online
now at NPACVW.org or
through the box offce, 419-238-
6722 (NPAC), weekdays from
noon-4 p.m.
Ohio experiencing increase
in respiratory illnesses
COLUMBUS – Ohio hospitals are
experiencing an increase in the number of
patients with respiratory illnesses, especially
children. This increase may be associated
with Enterovirus D68 (EV-D68), which has
been confrmed in other states. The Ohio
Department of Health has sent hospital
specimens to the Centers for Disease Control
and Prevention (CDC) for testing.
Enteroviruses are common, and there
are more than 100 types which cause an
estimated 10 million to 15 million infections
each year – particularly in infants, children
and teenagers. Most of them occur seasonally
during summer and fall. Most people infected
with enteroviruses have no symptoms or only
mild symptoms.
EV-D68 is a less common type of
enterovirus and can cause cold-like symptoms
and mild to severe upper respiratory illness
in some individuals. Infected individuals
usually recover on their own. However,
some individuals, especially those with
weakened immune systems or underlying
medical conditions such as asthma, may
experience severe complications and require
hospitalization with supportive therapy. There
is no vaccine for EV-D68 nor any specifc
treatment or anti-viral medications.
The Ohio Department of Health (ODH)
advises individuals to contact their healthcare
provider if they are concerned about their, or
their children’s, symptoms.
“We defnitely won’t be surprised if test
results come back from CDC confrming the
presence of EV-D68 in Ohio given patient
symptoms,” said Dr. Mary DiOrio, ODH
state epidemiologist. “We’re urging Ohioans
to take precautions to help prevent the spread
of this virus. We also want to bring attention
to the importance of optimal asthma control.
Some of the children who have gotten ill
with this enterovirus have previously been
diagnosed with asthma.”
Since individuals with asthma are at higher
risk for respiratory illnesses, ODH advises
them to take their medications regularly, to get
a fu vaccine, and to avoid triggers like tobacco
smoke that can cause an asthma attack.
Enteroviruses are transmitted through close
contact with an infected person, or by touching
objects or surfaces that are contaminated with
the virus and then touching the mouth, nose
or eyes. To protect you and your family from
becoming infected with an enterovirus or other
illnesses, remember to:
• Wash your hands often with soap and
water for 20 seconds.
• Avoid touching eyes, nose and mouth with
unwashed hands.
• Avoid kissing, hugging, and sharing cups
or eating utensils with people who are sick.
• Clean and disinfect surfaces, such as toys
and doorknobs, especially if someone is sick.
• Stay home when you are sick.
EV-D68 is not a nationally notifable disease
nor is it reportable in Ohio.
For more information about this virus and
other important health information, please visit
our website at www.odh.ohio.gov or contact
the Paulding County Health Department at
419-399-3921.
Payne frefghters receive grant support
WASHINGTON, D.C. –
U.S. Senator Sherrod Brown
(D-OH) announced recently
that Payne Volunteer Fire
Department has been awarded
$26,068 for operations
and safety by the U.S.
Department of Homeland
Security’s (DHS) Federal
Emergency Management
Agency (FEMA) Assistance
to Firefghters Grants (AFG)
program.
“Firefighters and first
responders keep our
communities safe in times of
crisis,” Brown said. “These
new federal resources will
help ensure that Payne’s
skilled responders have the
updated resources they need
to safely do their jobs.”
Payne Volunteer Fire
Department was awarded
this funding as part of the
round 22 competitive Fiscal
Year 2013 AFG program
announcements.
The AFG program helps
firefighters and other first
responders improve their
ability to protect the public
and themselves. Projects
funded in the operations
and safety category include
training, facility upgrades and
modifcations, and supplies
such as protective equipment.
Wednesday, September 24, 2014 Paulding County Progress - 9A
Advertised items good 8am Friday, September 26 through midnight Saturday, September 27, 2014 at all Chief Supermarket locations.
www.chiefsupermarkets.com | www.facebook.com/ChiefSupermarket
Small
Pumpkins
Large
Pumpkins
Acorn or
Butternut
Squash
Brach’s
Autumn Candy
Velvet
Pumpkin
Ice Cream
Straw Bales
Corn
Stalks
Apples
Red or Gold Delicious, McIntosh
99
¢
2$
5
89
¢
3$
5
3
29
2$
6
2$
5
2$
4
SAVE UP TO $1.51
SAVE UP TO $2.98 ON 2
SAVE $3.20
SAVE UP TO $1.10 LB.
SAVE UP TO 97¢ ON 3
grEAT PricE! grEAT PricE!
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SAVE UP TO $3.00
SAVE UP TO $5.98 ON 2
ea.
Donut Holes
seasonal varieties
3
99
12 oz. gal.
lb.
56 oz.
3 lb. bag
Apple
Cider
3
99
Join us under the tent! Cool fall deals & samples! Same specials inside the store!
Fall Fest
SAVE UP TO $1.50 SAVE UP TO $2.00 LB. SAVE UP TO $2.58 ON 2 SAVE UP TO $12.96 ON 4 grEAT PricE!
Pie
Pumpkins
All Natural
Center Cut Boneless
Pork Loin
Half
Cut & Wrapped FREE
Tru Moo
Milk
select varieties
Pepsi
6 pk. 24 oz. NR,
8 pk 12 oz. bottles,
8 pk. 7.5 oz. slim cans
Must purchase 4 - More or Less 4/$13
Marzetti
Caramel
Dip
select varieties
99
¢
1
99 2$
5
4$
11
3
99
ea.
lb.
64 oz.
16-16.5 oz.
9-11 oz; select varieties
‘It’s a Fiesta’ celebrating
Hispanic heritage
ARCHBOLD – Community members are invited to celebrate
Hispanic heritage and culture at Northwest State Community
College with “It’s a Fiesta” on Saturday, Oct. 4. Free food,
entertainment, music and other activities will be featured from
noon-3 p.m.
The Templo Christiano Praise Band will perform, as well as
El Corazon de México Ballet Folklorico. Hispanic specialties
including homemade tortillas, baked goods and more will be
available courtesy of local restaurants, churches, and NSCC
students and staff.
In addition to the day’s festivities, guests can view a display
featuring Latino military heroes and learn how to trace their
family tree. Activities for kids include crafts, piñatas and games.
Tours of Northwest State will be available throughout the day as
well.
“It’s a Fiesta” is free and open to the public, with freewill
donations benefting Hispanic student scholarships at NSCC. The
event will take place in the Atrium at Northwest State’s Archbold
campus. For more information, visit NorthwestState.edu.
Camp Palmer to be celebrated
at 7th annual open house
FAYETTE – Families are invited to a day of celebration and
fun geared to all ages at 4-H Camp Palmer. The event will take
place Sunday, Oct. 5 from 11 a.m. until 3 p.m.
Some of the highlights, all free events, for this day’s activities
include carnival games, pumpkin decorating, hay rides, canoeing,
nature center tours, climbing up the wall and zip line, archery,
rife, fying squirrel, revived camp store with great seasonal sales
and more.
Freewill offering lunch will begin at 11:30 a.m. A great variety
of craft vendors will also be set up in the Woodland Lodge.
Two projects are currently underway. A new pool is being
constructed and will be ready for summer of 2015. Memorial
brick donors can view their installed brick as part of the new fag
pole memorial patio. New bricks can still be ordered and would
be installed in spring of 2015.
Camp Palmer is a premier regional 4-H camp operating since
1946. It is owned by 4-H members in 11 counties in northwest
Ohio: Allen, Auglaize, Defance, Fulton, Henry, Lucas, Paulding,
Putnam, Van Wert, Williams and Wood. Youth and adults from
all over the Ohio including Indiana and Michigan are served at
this location.
For additional information call 419-237-2247 or check the
website www.camppalmer.org. Camp Palmer is located in Fulton
County at 26450 Road MN, Fayette, Ohio 43521.
People love getting something more
By Byron McNutt
DHI Media
If you want to be a success,
always remember, “people soon
forget most of what they hear
you say, but they will always
remember how you made them
feel.” They also like getting
something more...the value
added principle that this story
illustrates.
Mrs. Smith, the manager of a
huge candy counter, employed
two clerks, Betty and Mary to
serve customers. This is a story
told by Brad and Alan Antin in
their book titled Secrets From
The Lost Art of Common Sense
Marketing.
One day as the normal crowd
of after school kids fooded her
shop, Mrs. Smith noticed that
there were twice as many kids in
the line waiting for Betty as there
were waiting for Mary. So she
went to the end of Betty’s line
and asked little Johnny why he
was waiting in such a long line
when Mary’s line was so much
shorter.
Johnny looked up and said,
“That’s easy. Betty gives us
more candy for our quarter.”
The next day, Mrs. Smith
watched Betty sell her candy.
Each time a child would put his
or her quarter on the counter,
Betty would sell them exactly
half a pound of candy.
She glanced over at Mary’s
counter and saw that each time a
child put a quarter on the counter,
Mary would also carefully
measure a half pound of candy.
She decided to ask little Johnny
why he thought that Betty was
giving the kids more candy for
the same quarter.
“They both start with a big
scoop of candy, but Betty keeps
adding more, and Mary takes
some away,”
Johnny said.
That evening,
Mrs. Smith
asked Betty and
Mary about the
way they sold
candy. Mary
shrugged her
shoulders and
said that she
just measured
out the amount
of candy that
the customer
wants and sells
it to them with a
smile.
Betty said, “I
fgure that people just want to get
their money’s worth and nobody
likes to see you take anything
away from them. So, I simply
make sure that I always start
with less than what the customer
orders, and then keep adding
more until the scale reads the
correct amount.
“That way, people feel like
they’re getting something more.
They seem to like that,” Betty
added.
For many years now police
patrol cars have been outftted
with dash cameras. One result
of the disturbing events in
Ferguson, Mo. on Aug. 9, is the
recommendation that offcers be
made to wear on-body cameras
that would feed video into their
cell phones to protect offcers
and suspects.
That got me thinking. Just how
much more can patrol offcers be
expected to wear and carry on
their “duty belts”?
First, nearly all patrolmen
must wear a body armor vest for
protection. With the additional
tools on their belt, the added
weight could exceed 10 pounds.
That duty
belt serves as
a holster for
their fre arm,
handcuffs,
t a s e r / s t un
gun, radio,
ma g a z i n e
pouch for
extra ammo
clips, a baton/
night stick,
phone, as
many as two
fl ashl i ght s
and pepper
spray-mace
canister. Am
I missing
anything? So much for being
nimble.
In the aftermath of the Aug. 9
police shooting in Ferguson, Mo.
there were violent protests and
looting of stores that awakened
racial tensions across America.
People were quick to criticize
the various law enforcement
agencies for rolling out an arsenal
of military-grade gear, including
armored vehicles, assault rifes
and riot-control equipment.
There were many valid points
made, but let’s not demonize all
police departments and offcers.
Let’s not tarnish the work of all
police offcers for the actions of
a few.
In many U.S. cities, there
are areas that resemble war
zones with gang activity,
nightly lawlessness and deadly
confrontations. We can’t expect
cops, fremen and emergency
personnel to do their jobs in those
conditions without adequate
equipment for protection.
It seems reasonable and
standard procedure to have
SWAT-type units on standby to
carry out dangerous assignments.
The best and safest way to protect
all involved is to act with a show
of force.
And when that happens,
sometimes bad things happen.
I’d guess if cops, fremen and
EMTs go into tense situations
undermanned and ill-equipped,
even worse things can happen.
Proper training is mandatory.
Unft public servants must be
weeded out.
Some critics say the partnership
program administered by the
Defense Dept. to distribute
surplus military equipment has
been overdone. In some cases,
using this superior frepower
has escalated the powder keg
situation...which is debatable.
Sadly, the world has become
more dangerous. Maybe there
was a day many decades ago
when the mere presence of
law enforcement was enough
to deter most criminal activity.
We’d like to believe horrendous
crimes never happen in our
backyard.
Top U.S. national security
offcials are warning us: The
Islamic State in Iraq and Syria
(ISIS) present the greatest
terrorist threat to Americans
since 9/11. That organization
is savage and their stated goal
is to harm all Americans and to
raise their fag over the White
House.
We need to understand,
according to intelligence
sources, Jihadist (lone wolf)
sleeper cells are already here.
If followers of the Islamic
State do bring their violent
brand of terrorism to an
American city near us, it might
not be a bad idea to have our
policemen, fremen and EMTs
properly equipped to protect
us, and themselves.
People
Make the Difference
By
Byron McNutt
10A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, September 24, 2014
United Way
of Paulding County
WHAT
$
1 PER WEEK DONATIONS CAN DO IN PAULDING COUNTY!
The following fgures are based on 2012 Paulding County Business Patterns (NAICS)
147 Businesses
have 1 - 4 employees
147 x 1 employee
x $1 = $147
x 52 weeks = $7,644
70 x 5 employees
x $1 = $350
x 52 weeks = $18,200
70 Businesses
have 5 - 9 employees
42 x 10 employees
x $1 = $420
x 52 weeks = $21,840
42 Businesses
have 10 - 19 employees
21 x 20 employees
x $1 = $420
x 52 weeks = $21,480
21 Businesses
have 20 - 49 employees
11 x 50 employees
x $1 = $550
x 52 weeks = $28,600
11 Businesses
have 50 - 99 employees
5 x 100 employees
x $1 = $500
x 52 weeks = $26,000
5 Businesses
have 100-259 employees
$
126,524 IS POSSIBLE WITH
$
1 PER WEEK
Sonya Herber, Executive Director • 101 E. Perry St. • Paulding, OH
t 419.399.8240 • f 419.399.8284 • e pcuwdirector@gmail.com
Check us out at www.unitedwayofpauldingcounty.org or follow us on ..............
Rehabilitation housing
funds awarded to county
DEFIANCE – The Ohio Development Services Agency’s
Offce of Community Development (OCD) has awarded 2014
Community Housing Impact and Preservation (CHIP) grant funds
to three consortiums in northwest Ohio.
The Maumee Valley South Consortium (consisting of the City of
Defance, Defance County and Paulding County) has been awarded
$1.1 million; The Maumee Valley North Consortium (consisting
of Williams County and the City of Bryan) has been awarded
$625,000; The Maumee Valley East Consortium (consisting of
Henry County, Fulton County and the City of Napoleon) has been
awarded $1.25 million.
Maumee Valley Planning Organization administers the CHIP
Programs for the cities and county commissioners. Approximately
120 households throughout the fve counties will be assisted with
the CHIP Funds.
Activities in the grant programs include owner-occupied
rehabilitation – all housing issues are addressed and home is
brought up to building standards; owner-occupied home repair
which addresses an immediate housing need (such as badly leaking
roof, non-working furnace, accessibility, water/sewer issues).
There are also funds to assist landlords to address housing issues
as long as they rent to income-eligible tenants and keep rents within
HUD Section 8 fair market rent amounts. Landlords must also
contribute half of the funds to address the housing issues. Two of
the consortiums also received funds to assist Habitat for Humanity.
Income limits for the programs are based on HUD Section 8
moderate income, at or below 80% of area median income.
Income limits are based on household annual income. Income
of every member of the household over 18 is counted. Local limits
are:
• Defance County: 1-person $32,550; 2-person $37,200;
3-person $41,850; 4-person $46,500
• Fulton County 1 person $32,000; 2-person $36,600; 3-person
$41,150; 4-person $45,700
• Henry County 1 person $35,500; 2-person $40,550; 3-person
$45,600; 4 person $50,650
• Paulding County: 1-person $32,800; 2-person $37,450; 3-person
$42,150; 4-person $46,800
• Williams County: 1-person $31,550; 2-person $36,050; 3-person
$40,550; 4 person $45,050.
Homeowners who are income eligible and are experiencing housing
issues are encouraged to complete a pre-application. To request a pre-
application, contact MVPO at 419-784-3882. Funds will be available
in January 2015, but pre-applications should be submitted by Nov. 3,
2014.
Funds are available now for homeowners in the city of Defance and
city of Bryan. For more information regarding the CHIP Programs in
northwest Ohio, visit www.mvpo.org or call 419-784-3882.
Sauder Village free for ‘Museum Day’
ARCHBOLD – Sauder Village will offer free admission (with
ticket) on Saturday, Sept. 27, as part of Smithsonian magazine’s 10th
annual Museum Day Live!
A nationwide event, Museum Day Live! allows free admission
to visitors presenting a Museum Day Live! ticket at a participating
museum or cultural institution.
Ohio’s largest living-history destination, Sauder Village offers
guests a unique opportunity to enjoy experiences rich in history,
hospitality, creativity and fun. As an added bonus, guests on Sept. 27
can also enjoy all of the special activities planned for the annual Apple
Butter Making Day at Sauder Village.
Museum Day Live! tickets may be downloaded at Smithsonian.
com/museumday. Visitors who present the Museum Day Live! ticket
will gain free entrance for two at participating venues for one day only.
One ticket is permitted per household, per email address.
For more information about Museum Day Live! and a list of
participating museums and cultural institutions, visit Smithsonian.com/
museumday.
ODOT seeks
comment on projects
LIMA - The Ohio
Department of Transportation
(ODOT), in compliance with
the National Environmental
Policy Act (NEPA), is seeking
public comments regarding the
following proposed projects:
Paulding County
• SR 114-1.00 (PID:
96193) – The proposed
project is located on Ohio
114 immediately west of the
intersection with Township
Road 11. The project proposes
the replacement of the existing
culvert with a new culvert.
• SR 637-10.76 (PID:
96196) – The proposed
project is located on Ohio
637 approximately 0.3 miles
south of County Road 146.
The project proposes the
replacement of the existing
culvert with a new culvert.
Concerning both projects.
traffc will be detoured during
construction; however, local
traffc will be maintained at
all times. Construction for the
proposed project is scheduled
to begin in spring of 2016.
More information on ODOT
projects can be found at www.
dot.state.oh.us/districts/D01/
PlanningPrograms/Projects
Project related issues
the public may wish to
comment on include, but
are not limited to, historic or
cultural resources, ecological
resources, and environmental
justice issues.
Comments may be made
by contacting the individual
listed below. Please provide
comments within 15 days from
the day this was published. To
help expedite a response please
provide the project name and
PID number provided above
as well as contact information.
Comments without contact
information cannot be
responded to.
Contact Information: Nate
Tessler at ODOT District 1,
1885 N. McCullough Street,
Lima, Ohio 45801. Phone:
419-999-6886 or email at
Nate.Tessler@dot.state.oh.us
Sales closing date approaching
for fall crops for Ohio farms
SPRINGFIELD, Ill., – The USDA’s Risk Management
Agency (RMA) recently reminded Ohio producers of wheat
and winter barley that they have until sales closing on Sept. 30
to purchase crop insurance or make a change to their existing
policy.
Crop insurance protects against yield and revenue losses.
Producers have a number of coverage choices, including yield
coverage, revenue protection and area risk policies.
RMA also announced the availability of the Supplemental
Coverage Option (SCO) in select counties for winter and spring
wheat for the 2015 crop year. SCO is a county-level policy
endorsement that can be added to an underlying crop insurance
policy, and covers a portion of losses not covered by the same
crop’s underlying policy.
Producers electing to participate in the Farm Service Agency’s
Agricultural Risk Coverage (ARC) for a crop on a farm cannot
buy SCO for the same crop on the farm.
Producers applying for SCO for the 2015 winter wheat crop
may withdraw coverage on any farm where they have elected, or
where they intend to elect, ARC for winter wheat by the earlier
of their acreage reporting date or Dec. 15 without penalty.
This allows producers more time to make an informed
decision related to whether to elect to participate in either the
ARC or Price Loss Coverage (PLC) programs for their winter
wheat. If producers withdraw SCO coverage for a farm by the
earlier of their acreage reporting date or Dec. 15, they will not
be charged a crop insurance premium.
To withdraw coverage without penalty, producers must notify
their agents of their intended election for ARC by the earlier of
their winter wheat acreage reporting date or Dec. 15.
SCO is available for winter wheat in 31 Ohio counties
including Allen, Defance, Henry, Paulding, Putnam, Van Wert,
and Williams. SCO is not available for winter barley for the
2015 crop year.
Crop insurance is sold and delivered solely through private
crop insurance agents. Contact a local crop insurance agent for
more information about the program. A list of crop insurance
agents is available at all USDA Service Centers or on the RMA
website at: www.rma.usda.gov/tools/agents/.
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.
Ready for an emergency?
Family preparedness month
Think about the unique needs of your
family when making emergency plans.
With National Preparedness Month being
this month it is a great time to evaluate
how ready you are for an emergency.
Don’t forget about the people who depend
on you. Are there children, older adults,
people with disabilities, special medical
needs, or pets in your life? These groups
are more vulnerable during a disaster, and
your emergency plan should take their
needs into consideration.
Here are some suggestions for how you
can be ready to help the people you care
about during an emergency.
• Think about who depends on you.
Children, older family members, and
even pets that rely on you for everyday
care will be looking to you during an
emergency. Make sure you are prepared
for the medical or physical needs of
people you care for during an emergency.
When building an emergency kit, include
special medication, medical supplies, food
and water for pets, and comfort items for
children. A favorite toy or blanket can go a
long way to help calm nerves during a disaster.
Have a plan for how you would provide care if
you were evacuated or had to shelter in place.
Share your emergency plans with those you
care for and make sure they are prepared and
know what to do in an emergency.
Don’t forget to include items for kids,
older adults, pets, medical needs, or any
other assistance your family may need when
making your emergency plans.
• Make plans together.
One of the best ways you can provide
care for people around you is to talk to them
about preparing for an emergency or disaster
before one occurs. A simple conversation
to get others involved in emergency
preparedness can be the best way to help.
Talk to your neighbors about disasters
in your area and how best to prepare and
respond. Reach out to older relatives and
talk to them about their plan for a disaster.
Have a conversation with your kids about
emergency preparedness and get them
involved in your disaster plan in a way
they can understand. At work, make sure
that there is a disaster plan in place and
that emergency plans are shared and easy
to understand.
• Get trained to help!
Often, the people who provide the
most immediate and important help
during a disaster are not trained medical
or emergency response professionals, but
simply people who were closest to the
disaster and pitched in to help. Take a frst
aid or disaster response training course and
be ready in case that person is you! These
courses, often no longer than a weekend,
could make the difference in helping save
someone’s life after an emergency.
Contact Bill Edwards at 419-399-3921
at the Paulding County Health Department
for additional information.
Wednesday, September 24, 2014 Paulding County Progress - 11A
419-399-2068
209 N. Williams • Paulding
Mon - Thurs • 11am - 9pm
Fri - Sat • 11am - 10pm
Sun • 11am - 8pm
Mondays
$1.00
Crunchy Tacos
Fridays
$1.00 OFF
• Pitcher of Margaritas
• Combination Platter
Tuesdays
$3.25
12oz. Margaritas
Saturdays
$1.00 OFF
Any Seafood Entree
Wednesdays
$1.00 OFF
Steak Entree
Sundays
$2.00 OFF
Any Fajita Entree
Thursdays
BOGO 50% off
Any Entree
FREE Dessert
w/ purchase of entree
Limit 1 per table • Expires 9-30-14
FI ESTA HABANEROS
Paulding, OH • 419-399-2068
~ Hours ~
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on facebook
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BRAKE SPECIALS
NOW THROUGH SEPTEMBER
MEET THE
CANDIDATES NIGHT
Kylee Baumle/Paulding County Progress
The Isabella tiger moth caterpillar can be seen traversing paths and roads in the fall, as they
search for a place to hibernate for the winter. What kind of a winter do you think this one is
predicting?
What does the fox say?
Though I haven’t heard them
in real life, red foxes are said to
make sounds along the lines of
a bark as well as a howl. They
have a variety of vocalizations,
depending on what they have to
say and to whom.
The woolly worms we see
inching their way along the
road or up a tree trunk also have
something to say, even though it
isn’t audible. Tradition says that
they can predict the upcoming
winter by virtue of the color and
size of their furry stripes.
It’s thought by many that the
wider the reddish-brown section
in the middle of the woolly
worm, the milder the upcoming
winter will be. If the section is
narrower, then we can expect a
colder than normal winter.
Most of us know that many
of these phenological beliefs
are old wives’ tales, but many
of them ring true. So just what
does the woolly worm say?
Caterpillars are the color
they are and those color
confgurations are the specifc
way they are because they
are a certain type of moth or
butterfly. The woolly bear
caterpillar is the larval form
of the Isabella tiger moth
(Pyrrharctia isabella), a fairly
non-descript dull yellowish
orange with a few black dots.
The Isabella woolly worm is
familiar to nearly everyone in
its range, which is all of North
America. They overwinter as a
caterpillar in a protected spot
such as under bark, a rock, or
in a log and that’s when we
usually notice them – when
they’re searching in the fall for
a suitable place to hibernate.
You might think they spin a
cocoon in which to weather out
the winter, but they don’t do
that until spring. They have an
amazing ability to survive sub-
zero temperatures, and have
even been known to live after
being encased in ice!
Sometime in May, they
come out of hibernation, feed
for a little bit, and then spin
a cocoon. Three weeks later,
the adult moth emerges and
mates and the life cycle starts
all over again. Depending
on the climate, two or more
generations will be born a year.
In severe winter years, the
end of hibernation may come at a
later time and when this happens,
it affects the feeding and growing
period of the caterpillar. This can
translate into a narrower band
of reddish-brown hairs. So if
anything, the appearance of these
In the
Garden
By
Kylee Baumle
frst generation woolly worms
is an indication of the previous
winter.
Furthermore, there are
260 species of tiger moths in
addition to regional variations,
so contrary to popular belief,
the woolly worm isn’t a
predictor of the coming winter
any more than Punxsutawney
Phil or Buckeye Chuck is a
predictor of winter’s end.
These traditions are still
fun to pass on to our children
and grandchildren and that’s
just what I’m doing. By the
way, if the woolly worms in
southeastern Paulding County
are any indication of the
upcoming winter, you might
want to plan a trip to a nice,
warm, sandy beach about
January.
Read Kylee Baumle’s blog,
Our Little Acre at www.
ourlittleacre.com and on
Facebook at www.facebook.
com/OurLittleAcre.
Commissioners’ job brings unexpected
responsibilities to offce help
Jim Langham/Paulding County Progress
Joan Tope, Cindy Peters and Nola Ginter in the Paulding County commissioners’ offce.
By JIM LANGHAM
Feature Writer
PAULDING – When
Cindy Peters assumed the
responsibility of office
manager for the Paulding
County Commissioners
on Jan. 2, 2013, she never
dreamed all that would
be involved at her desk
by the entrance to the
commissioners’ offce.
Amo n g P e t e r s ’
responsibilities are keeping
up correspondence with the
Maumee Valley Planning
Organization, correspondence
concerning the Auglaize
River Sewer Project, keeping
track of county notes and
keeping track of benefit
situations concerning county
employees.
“These are just a few of the
things that cross my desk at
any given time,” said Peters.
“You never know what is
going to come up in a day’s
time when you are working
with the public.
“It keeps me busy.
I like working for the
commissioners. This job is
much bigger than what they
realize. It’s amazing what
all we do,” continued Peters.
“Jobs are jobs but when you
work together with people,
things go much better.”
“Who you work with is
more important than what you
do,” added Peters. “We have
to get along and we do respect
each other’s personal time.
Even though there are certain
responsibilities, everybody
contributes where needed.
I am so thankful that I have
good people to work with.”
Other workers in the
commissioners offce include
Nola Ginter, who is especially
in charge of taking notes
while the commissioners are
in session and maintaining
the county journals, and Joan
Tope, who does “accounts
payable.”
All three offce personnel
workers are in charge of
tending the phone, taking care
of general matters of offce
work and trouble shooting
when it is called for.
“I am in charge of taking
notes, maintaining journals
(some which date back into
the 1880s), resolutions,
proclamations and working
close with the auditor’s
offce,” observed Ginter.
Ginter is also in charge
o f c o mmi s s i o n e r s ’
correspondence, tending to
commissioners’ scheduling
with the public and schedule
vacations and days out.
“I prepare resolutions and
copy them to the departments
that need them,” Ginter said.
“I’m in charge of records
retention, things that are
kept so many years for the
commissioners’ offce.”
Ginter noted that she works
very closely with the auditor’s
offce, county engineer and
sheriff.
Ginter agreed with Peters in
noting that the most important
component is being able to
work successfully with fellow
workers.
“It’s usually more who you
work with and how you get
along with the other workers. I
really like working with them.
Having a positive attitude and
getting along with others is 80
percent of the success,” said
Ginter.
Ginter started working for
the commissioners’ office
in March 2006, but this is
the ffth different group of
commissioners that she has
worked with.
Tope stated that her
responsibilities are pretty
clear, paying the bills and
determining what funds she
needs to pay from.
“The commissioners will
tell me where to take the
money from,” said Tope. “We
lay it out on a large spread
sheet so the commissioners
have that to look at in the use
of next year’s budget. I am
also in charge of invoicing.”
“I’m a budget person and a
balance person,” said Tope,
who worked for 28 years at
First Financial Bank prior to
coming to the commissioners’
offce.
Tope works on a part-
time basis so she needs to
be fexible to work different
days, depending on the need.
“A lot of our phone calls
need redirection to township
trustees or other officials,”
said Ginter. “We need to be
completely familiar with what
everyone’s function is.”
Commi s s i oner Roy
Klopfenstein agreed with
the other public offcials in
praising the work of their
offce workers.
“What they do makes our
job so much easier,” said
Klopfenstein. “Without them
it would be very diffcult to
keep things straight.”
“We are blessed to have
such dedicated individuals
working for us. I’m sure we
can’t even realize how much
dedication they put into
serving our county,” noted
Commissioner Tony Zartman.
“We appreciate all that they
do. They keep track of the
important details that assists
us in helping manage the
county,” added Commissioner
Fred Pieper.
DAR notes Constitution
Week Sept. 17-23
PAULDING – The General Horatio N. Curtis Chapter
Daughters of the American Revolution met Thursday, Sept.
18 at the Paulding Carnegie Library in Paulding.
The meeting was opened by Chapter Regent Jeanne Calvert
with devotions and patriotic exercises including the Pledge of
Allegiance and the singing of The Star Spangled Banner by
Francis Scott Key.
The national defense report was given by chairman,
Caroline Zimmerman. It was titled “The Remarks of General
Norton Schwartz” U.S. Air Force, retired who spoke at the
123rd Continental Congress on National Defense Night, June
28 in Washington, D.C.
Chapter business was completed followed by the program,
given by member Sandra Gordon on Constitution Day.
She gave a history of the observance, noting Sept. 17 is
Constitution Day and Sept. 17-23 is Constitution Week. The
members read the Preamble, which affrms the government of
the United States exists to serve its citizens, in unison.
The next meeting of the organization will be Thursday, Oct.
16 at the Paulding Carnegie Library.
Anyone who is a direct descendant of a Revolutionary
patriot is eligible for membership. Answers to questions may
be directed to 419-258-2222. Help confrming eligibility is
available through lineage research committees.
ODOT projects
The following is a weekly
report regarding current
and upcoming highway
road construction projects
in the Ohio Department of
Transportation District One,
which includes Paulding
County:
• Ohio 114 east of U.S. 127
will be restricted through the
work zone for drainage repairs.
• Ohio 114 east of Ohio 637
will be restricted through the
work zone for drainage repairs.
• U.S. 127 from the north
corporation limit of the village
of Paulding to the Defance
County line is open after
the completion of pavement
resurfacing.
• Ohio 111 from the west
corporation limit of the village
of Paulding (Ohio 500) to U.S.
127 is open after the completion
of pavement resurfacing.
12A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, September 24, 2014
Anniversary
MR. and MRS.
LOREN THOMAS
PAULDING – Mr. and Mrs.
Loren Thomas will celebrate their
60th wedding anniversary by
renewing their wedding vows and
enjoying a lunch and fellowship
with family and friends.
Loren Thomas and Louella
Hill were married Oct. 8, 1954
at the Paulding United Methodist
Church by the Rev. Richard
Black.
The couple have three children,
Pamela (Chet) Moore, Jerry
(Rachel) Thomas and Judith
Thomas, who is deceased.
They have four grandchildren
and three great-grandchildren.
Louella is retired after owning
and operating her own beauty
salon for 41 years. Loren retired
from GM Powertrain and also
W. Kibby Consulting Firm after
43 years of service.
DRIVING AWARD – William Snodgrass was recently recognized through the American Truck
Historical Society with the Golden Achievement Award. Snodgrass began his career in 1946
when he drove for Dean Snodgrass & Sons poultry and eggs business. In the early 1960s, he
went to work for John Kauser where he learned to drive semis, dump trucks and trailers. Retired
from Lafarge in 1995, Snodgrass continues to work for Kauser Trucking. In his 55-plus years with
Kauser Trucking, Snodgrass worked for three generations of Kausers including John Kauser,
son John Henry Kauser and currently for grandson Michael Kauser. Snodgrass commented,
“Trucking equipment is much better than 55 years ago. Diesel trucks are now air conditioned
with cruise control and air ride.” At the presentation were, from left – Mike Kauser, William “Bill”
Snodgrass and John Henry Kauser.
SUCCESSFUL PARK FUNDRAISERS HELD – Lisa McClure accepts a $3,500 check on behalf
of the Paulding County Area Foundation from Brad Volk of the Grover Hill Welcome Park
Endowment Fund. The endowment fund committee recently held a bus trip fundraiser to Great
American Ballpark in Cincinnati as well as a successful chicken dinner in support of the Grover
Hill Welcome Park Endowment Fund. Also on hand for the check presentation are committee
members, from left – Reg Hinchcliff, Duane Sinn and David Volk. For more information about the
Grover Hill Welcome Park Endowment Fund, please go to http://welcomeparkendowmentfund.
org or http://www.pauldingcountyareafoundation.net.
PEVS welcomes new staff
By SAMANTHA
HABERN
Correspondent
PAULDING – The Paulding Exempted
Village School Board welcomed its newest
staff members at their monthly meeting
on Sept. 16. Each new member present
was allowed to give a short introduction of
themselves and the area they will be taking
over.
Several staff members were also recognized
to be retiring, including Ann Kenny, the
Oakwood Elementary Intervention Specialist,
who has served the district 35 years, and
Patricia Stevenson, the Autism Unit teacher,
who has served the district for 12 years.
PEVS is looking into getting new heating
for the bus garage, as the foor heating is not
working properly. This will cost in between
$10,000 to $30,000.
The board received the District Report
Card, showing that they met 20 out of 24
requirements, earning a B. It was pointed out
that this was because the state had raised its
standards from a 75% to 80%. They had also
received a 100.1 on performance. The board
stated it will focus on eighth grade science for
improvement.
The week of Sept. 15 was safety week for
PEVS, where the district had a different safety
drill every day. The school was able to safely
clear the whole building for the fre drill in
eight minutes.
The school had received a new plow truck,
and is talking about getting a new mini and
transit bus. There were also talks about getting
a new band bus.
The board unanimously approved the
following:
• One-year limited extra-curricular
contracts for the following staff members:
high school student council advisor: Melissa
Dearth, Sue Monnier and Angel Perry;
technical director: Don Clark and Sandy
Dobbeleare; junior varsity baseball: Travis
McGarvey and Ben Barton; varsity softball
coach: Ryan Malcom; junior varsity softball
coach: Tony Schaffer.
• The purchase of four buses (up to 84
passengers for two, purchased with the EPC,
and 72 passengers for the other two) from the
Southwestern Ohio Educational Purchasing
Council and trade-in bus 8 and bus 22.
• The purchase of a John Deere 3033R
compact utility tractor with a cab and a
John Deere H160 loader from Liechty Farm
Equipment under the State of Ohio Purchasing
Cooperative.
• FY2015 permanent appropriations.
• Advances from the general fund for the
food service, Uniform School Supplies, and
Title II-A.
• Return of advance from the Cooper Grant
to the general fund.
• Student activity budget for the 2014-2015
school year.
Wednesday, September 24, 2014 Paulding County Progress - 1B
Sports Varsity Games
of the Week
Football
Ayersville ................. 36
Antwerp .................... 7
Spencerville ............ 60
Paulding ................. 26
Wayne Trace ............ 32
Fairview .................... 8
Volleyball
Antwerp def. Woodlan...
25-10, 25-15, 16-25,
16-14
Antwerp def. Edgerton ..
25-23, 25-13, 15-25,
25-15
Bluffton def. Paulding ..
25-18, 27-25, 15-25,
25-20
Wayne Trace def. Holgate
25-5, 25-17,
25-15
Columbus Grove def.
Paulding ..........25-17,
25-18, 25-12
Wayne Trace def. Bryan
25-11, 25-21
Van Wert def. Wayne
Trace ..... 25-15, 24-26,
25-17
Cross Country
LIBERTY CENTER INV.
Boys’ Orange meet –
Antwerp 3rd ............ 88
W.Trace 8th ........... 247
Girls’ Orange meet –
Antwerp 5th .......... 145
W.Trace ...................NS
Girls’ golf
GMC TOURNAMENT
W. Trace 1st ........... 432
Antwerp 4th .......... 453
Boys’ golf
Hilltop ................... 170
Antwerp ................ 199
Bluffton ................. 169
Delphos Jeff. ......... 173
Paulding ............... 203
Lincolnview ........... 166
Paulding ............... 194
Crestview .............. 195
Col. Grove ............. 202
GMC TOURNAMENT
W. Trace 1st ........... 344
Antwerp 8th .......... 419
NWC TOURNAMENT
Paulding 8th ......... 432
BRYAN INVIT.
W.Trace 6th ........... 364
Girls’ JV Soccer
Wauseon ................... 7
Paulding ................... 1
Boys’ JV Soccer
Continental ............... 1
Paulding .................. 0
Paulding ................... 2
Ottoville .................... 2
Wauseon ................... 1
Paulding ................... 0
Paulding ................... 1
Lincolnview ............... 1
Sports
schedule
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25 -
Girls Golf: Antwerp at Wayne Trace
Invitational
Boys Golf: Div. II Sectionals -
Antwerp and Wayne Trace at Eagle
Rock, Defiance; Div. III - Paulding at
Country Acres
Girls JV Soccer: Paulding at Fort
Jennings
Boys JV Soccer: Paulding hosts
Pettisville
Volleyball: Antwerp at Bryan;
Paulding at Delphos Jefferson
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 26 -
Football: Antwerp hosts Holgate;
Paulding at Patrick Henry; Wayne
Trace hosts Ayersville
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 27 -
Cross Country: Paulding at Kalida
Invite; Wayne Trace at Edgerton
Invite
Girls JV Soccer: Paulding at
Coldwater
Volleyball: Antwerp and Paulding at
Archibald tournament; Wayne Trace
hosts Hicksville and Lincolnview
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 29 -
Volleyball: Paulding hosts
Hicksville
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30 -
Cross Country: Antwerp hosts
Tinora, Hicksville and Holgate
Girls JV Soccer: Paulding at Celina
Volleyball: Antwerp hosts Tinora;
Wayne Trace hosts Hicksville
Pigskin Preview – Week 5
Game: Antwerp (1-3, 0-1) vs. Holgate (2-2, 0-1)
Time: 7 p.m. at Archer Field
Last week’s result: Ayersville 36 Antwerp 7
Tinora 57 Holgate 0
Last year’s result: Holgate 24 Antwerp 20
This year: Antwerp 16.0 ppg.; 27.7 points allowed
Holgate 21.2 ppg.; 30.2 points allowed
This week’s match up: Could this be Antwerp’s week? Friday is
homecoming and the Archers host conference foe Holgate. The
Tigers have two wins against Africentric Early College (Columbus)
28-22 and Hilltop 33-15. The Archers fell to the Cadets 18-15 in a
game that was fnished on Saturday morning due to Friday night
storms. The Holgate projected quarterback is out due to a season-
ending injury. Against Tinora last Friday the Tigers totaled a minus
27 yards of offense.
Game: Paulding (1-3, 0-1) vs. Patrick Henry (2-2, 1-2)
Time: 7 p.m. at Patrick Henry Field
Last week’s result: Spencerville 60 Paulding 26
Patrick Henry 40 Montpelier 22
Last year’s result: Did not play
This year: Paulding 22.7 ppg.; 44.5 points allowed
Patrick Henry 21.8 ppg.; 34.3 points allowed
This week’s match up: New to the Panther schedule this year
is Patrick Henry, a consolidation of Deshler, Elery, Grelton,
Hamler, Malinta and Westhope. The Patriots are a member of the
Northwest Ohio Athletic League. Patrick Henry is a mainstay in the
football playoffs with an overall record of 24-12. They were playoff
members 15 times and ran their playoff record 10 years from 2002
through 2012. Patrick Henry won a state title in 2005.
Game: Wayne Trace (3-1, 1-0) vs. Ayersville (4 -0, 1-0 )
Time: 7 p.m. at Raider Field
Last week’s result: Wayne Trace 32 Fairview 8
Ayersville 36 Antwerp 7
Last year’s result: Wayne Trace 40 Ayersville 6
This year: Wayne Trace 41.8 ppg.; 21.0 points allowed
Ayersville 35.5 ppg.; 10.2 points allowed
This week’s match up: The Raiders took their frustrations out on
Fairview last week 32-8. Wayne Trace scored all their points in the
frst half with 24 coming in the frst quarter. Undefeated Ayersville
(4-0, 1-0) comes to Raider Field in a key GMC match up. The
Pilots are coming off a 36-7 win over Antwerp. In what should be a
defensive battle, the Pilots are giving up just 10 points per contest
while the Raiders are allowing 21. However, take away the 56 they
gave up to Crestview and the Raiders are allowing just nine.
The Raider boys and girls golf teams each won their Green Meadows Conference championship last week. Team members
include, front row from left – Brooke Sinn, Hailey Dempsey, Paige Rahrig, Gracie Gudakunst, Gilly Wiseman; back row – assistant
girls coach Bill Rahrig, boys head coach Chris Rosswurm, Corbin Linder, Luke Miller, Ethan Linder, Brady Stabler, Alec Vest,
Evan Baughman, head girls coach Al Welch, assistant boys coach Jeremy Daeger.
Raiders sweep as GMC golf champions
By KEVIN
WANNEMACHER
Sportswriter
WAUSEON – The Wayne Trace
boys and girls golf teams brought home
championships on Wednesday afternoon
as each Raider squad won the Green
Meadows Conference tournament at
Ironwood Golf Course.
Wayne Trace’s boys carded a 344
on the day to easily get past second
place Hicksville’s 363 and third place
Ayersville’s 368. Holgate (374),
Fairview (389), Tinora (391), Edgerton
(399) and Antwerp (415) completed the
list of squads.
The Raiders’ Corbin Linder tied for
tournament low score with Holgate’s
Everett Klingshirn as each player posted
a round total of 80. However, Klingshirn
won on a reverse tiebreaker to claim the
honor of medalist for the tournament.
Raider head coach Chris Rosswurm
was very pleased with the play of Linder.
“Corbin was our only senior and he
was a true leader for us today,” noted
Rosswurm. “He has been a leader for
this team all season and he played well
today.
Evan Baughman added an 86 for
Wayne Trace with Luke Miller chipping
in an 87. Ethan Linder and Brady
Stabler also carded a 91 each for the
Raiders. Alec Vest also had a 93 for the
red, white and blue.
“This group has worked very hard
this year and they really deserve this,”
continued the Raider mentor, whose
squad posted the 23rd Green Meadows
Conference championship in school
history. “The guys have worked very
hard and we had to battle through a lot
of away matches this year. But, it in the
end, I think it really paid off for them.”
Jarin Jasso had an 82 to lead the
Aces to their runner-up fnish while
teammates Trevor Kinn and Wes Perry
carded a 91 each.
Antwerp’s Jeffrey Coleman had an 85
and Tinora’s Cole Woods posted an 86
as the other two players in the league to
record scores under 90 on the day.
“I think the biggest thing this team
has improved on is their short games,”
Rosswurm noted. “They have done a
much better job of getting up and down
as the season has moved along. Early,
we struggled with it but this team has
improved drastically. Probably the other
biggest area is just their manners and
their ability to now play through a hole
that they struggle on and not let it carry
to the next hole. This group has a lot to
be proud of right now but we also know
that sectionals are going to be tough
next week.”
Zeb Getrost added a 101 for the
Archers with Noah Cline chipping in
a 112. Iann Roebel (117), Jack Godeke
(118) and Jacob O’Donnell (125)
completed the Archer scorers.
LADY RAIDERS ALSO CHAMPS
Wayne Trace’s girls squad also
posted a Green Meadows Conference
championship behind a team best 103
from senior Paige Rahrig.
“She’s been our number one player all
season long and, even though she didn’t
have her best round today, she still was
our leader,” stated Raider head coach Al
Welch.
The Lady Raiders shot a 432 on the
day while second place Hicksville
posted a 447 and Tinora took third at
449. Antwerp (453), Fairview (487) and
Ayersville (524) completed the list of
teams.
Four Raider freshmen also stepped
up for the red, white and blue. Gracie
Gudakunst carded a 106 for Wayne
Trace while Gilly Wiseman posted a
111 and Brooke Sinn chipped in a 112.
Hailey Dempsey also recorded a 125 for
the Lady Raiders.
“We had good balance today,”
continued Welch. “Gilly really stepped
up and provided a big surprise for us
with a 111 and that is her best round of
the year at the right time. We had four
freshmen playing this year that haven’t
played a lot of competitive golf so we
didn’t really know what to expect out of
them.”
The championship is the third in girls
golf for the Wayne Trace program.
Tinora’s Gabbi Keller claimed
medalist honors for the tournament
with a 90 while Hicksville’s Rachel
Schroeder and Ayersville’s Sabrina
Bailey each carded a 101.
“I think Paige did a great job of
leading this team and she has just done
that all season for us,” Welch concluded.
“The four freshmen have come so far as
well. They have all worked very hard,
listened and taken in what we have tried
to tell them. Now, they have become
a lot smarter on the course and their
course awareness is so much better. We
do not make the number of mistakes that
we made early on and they stay out of
trouble on the course. All of the girls
have just worked so hard this year and I
am so proud of this group.”
Amanda Roberts paced Antwerp
with a 110 followed by Jenna Wilson
(114), Sierra Cline (114), Brooke Gerig
(115), Emilee Phillips (118) and Maggie
Wilson (124).
Golf: Local high school results
Bryan Invitational
BRYAN – Wayne Trace
participated in the Golden
Bear Invitational Saturday at
Orchard Hills Golf Course and
the red-white-and-blue placed
sixth out of a dozen schools.
Lima Central Catholic won
the tournament with a 318
while Kalida fnished second
with a 334. Stryker (340),
Toledo St. John’s (341) and
Defance (352) placed third
through ffth, respectively.
Wayne Trace and Bryan
each shot a 364 to tie for sixth
place but the Raiders won the
tiebreaker due to the ffth-
man score.
Luke Miller led the Raiders
with an 88 while senior
Corbin Linder carded an 89.
Ethan Linder (93), Alec Vest
(94) and Evan Baughman
(98) rounded out the Raider
scorers.
NWC Tournament
Bluffton won the Northwest
Conference golf tournament
in an 18-hole tournament
played at Colonial Golf Club.
The frst-place tournament
fnish also clinched the
overall 2014 conference golf
championship for the Pirates.
The Pirates had a team total
356 to defeat tournament
runner-up Allen East (362) by
six strokes.
Other tournament team
totals were Lincolnview
(363), Delphos Jefferson
(374), Spencerville (378),
Crestview (393), Columbus
Grove (403) and Paulding
(432). Ada participated with
three golfers and did not
receive a team score.
Allen East junior Kayne
Richardson was the
tournament medalist for the
second year in a row with a
79. Second place medalist
honors went to sophomore
Joshah Rager of Lincolnview
(80). The third place medalist
was Parker Frey of Allen East
with an 81.
Following play, the
tournament fnish for each
school was combined with
their regular season fnish
to determine the fnal golf
standings for the NWC for
2014. Bluffton won both
the regular season and
tournament, and took frst
place with a perfect 18 points.
Allen East took second
place in the conference with
16 points. Delphos Jefferson
and Lincolnview tied for a
third-place conference fnish
as each tallied 13 points.
The other schools’ order
of conference fnish was
Spencerville (9.5), Crestview
(8.5), Paulding (5), Columbus
Grove (5) and Ada (2).
NWC golf awards
Lincolnview’s Joshah
Rager and Bluffton’s Brad
Prater were named Northwest
Conference Player and Coach
of the Year for boys golf by
the Northwest Conference.
Rager won top honors after
amassing the highest number
of points during NWC regular
season matches. Rager totaled
188.5 points to slip past Allen
East’s Kayne Richardson
(181) for the award.
Prater was voted the top
coach by the league’s coaches
at the season-ending league
tournament.
Richardson was named to
the NWC First Team along
with Mustang teammate
Parker Frey (179), the
Spencerville duo of Chance
Campbell (171) and Mitchell
Youngpeter (166.5) along
with Bluffton’s Rich Streicher
(161).
Paulding senior Ben
Heilshorn (160.5) picked up
Second Team honors along
with Bluffton’s Eli Runk
(156.5), Crestview’s Connor
Lautzenheiser (154.5), the
Pirates’ Aaron Belcher
(152.5), Columbus Grove’s
Brandon Hoffman (148.5)
and Lincolnview’s Derek
Youtsey (148).
The Panther freshmen duo
of Cade McGarvey and Ethan
Dominique each received
Honorable Mention all-NWC.
Paulding in tri-match
Bluffton won a Northwest
Conference tri-match last
Monday night as the Pirates
defeated Delphos Jefferson
and Paulding at Delphos
Country Club.
Aaron Belcher and James
Harrod each shot a 42 for the
Pirates, who posted a team
total of 169. The Wildcats
carded a 173 and the Panthers
recorded a 203 as a squad.
Carter Mox and Ryan
Bullinger each had a 43
for Delphos Jefferson. Ben
Heilshorn led the maroon-
and-white with a 42.
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WAYNE TRACE
Junior High Volleyball – Wayne
Trace picked up a sweep of Tinora in
action last Monday. The Lady Raider
seventh graders posted a 26-24 and
25-21 win over the green-and-white.
In the eighth grade matchup, Wayne
Trace recorded a 28-26 victory in
the first set before Tinora rallied for
a 25-10 win in game two. However,
the Raiders came back to post a 25-
23 win in the decisive third set.
2B - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, September 24, 2014
Jim Bowers/Paulding County Progress
Audrie Longardner #1 receives serve last week against GMC foe Edgerton.
Jim Bowers/Paulding County Progress
Cassidy Posey #21 winds up for a kill attempt last Tuesday
night.
Jim Bowers/Paulding County Progress
Paulding’s Samantha Megison #23 stretches up in a block
attempt last week against Bluffton.
Jim Bowers/Paulding County Progress
The Panthers’ Jaycee Varner #3 plays offense against
Bluffton. Bluffton won in four sets.
Jim Bowers/Paulding County Progress
Emily Derck #10 puts up a fght at the net against Edgerton
last week in the Range.
Jim Bowers/Paulding County Progress
Antwerp’s Emily Hamman #7 takes advantage of poor net
play by Edgerton to score a point for the home team.
Volleyball: Varsity Results
WT splits tri-match
VAN WERT – Wayne
Trace’s varsity volleyball
team posted a split of a tri-
match with Bryan and Van
Wert on Saturday at the home
of the Cougars.
The Raiders opened the day
with a two-set sweep of the
Golden Bears before falling
to the host Cougars in three
sets.
Wayne Trace defeated
Bryan 25-11 in the frst set
before outlasting the Golden
Bears 25-21 to take the
second game.
Leading the way for the
Raiders were Haley Saylor
(12 digs), Gina Sinn (six
digs), Addison Baumle
(seven digs), Danae Myers
(four blocks), Sarah Young
(three blocks), Erin Mohr
(eight kills) and Blair Baumle
(16 assists).
Against the Cougars, Van
Wert took game one 25-15
but Wayne Trace responded
by winning the second set 26-
24. However, the hosts then
posted a 25-17 in the decisive
third game to take the match
win.
Top players for the
red-white-and-blue were
Mackenzie Swary (11 digs),
Saylor (19 digs), Mohr (11
kills), Addison Baumle (fve
kills, 12 digs), Young (four
kills), Sinn (eight digs),
Myers (three blocks) and
Blair Baumle (17 assists).
Wayne Trace is now 9-5 on
the season.
Putnam County Sentinel Photo
Paulding’s Malayna VanCleve (19) and Cassidy Posey (21) try for a block on an attack by
Columbus Grove’s Hope Schroeder (13).
Putnam County Sentinel Photo
Paulding’s Faith Vogel (8) tries for a block on an attack by
Columbus Grove’s Madison Vorhees (22) during their Northwest
Conference match Thursday.
The Raider junior varsity
fell to 10-2 on the season by
dropping both matches. Bryan
defeated the red-white-and-
blue in three sets by scores of
17-25, 25-20 and 25-11.
Van Wert recorded a 25-21,
25-19 decision over Wayne
Trace.
Grove in straight sets
Columbus Grove defeated
Paulding in Northwest
Conference action as the
Bulldogs captured a straight
set victory.
The squad from Putnam
County won game one 25-17
before taking game two 25-18
and the third set 25-12.
Leading the way for the
Panthers were Jaycie Varner
(fve kills, six digs, two
blocks), Faith Vogel (four
kills, three blocks), Brooke
Combs (two digs),Cassidy
Posey (two kills), Audrey
Manz (three assists, four
digs), Morgan Riley (19 digs),
Kristen Schilt (12 assists, six
digs), Suzanne Reinhart (four
digs) and Sam Meggison
(three blocks).
Archers win in 5
Antwerp recorded a fve-
set, non-league win over
Woodlan last week.
The Archers took the frst
two games by scores of 25-10
and 25-15 before the cross-
state rival Warriors won the
third and fourth sets 25-16
each. However, Antwerp
answered in the decisive ffth
set to pick up the match win
via a 16-14 decision.
Top players for the local
squad included Emily
Hamman (12 kills, two
aces, six blocks, three digs),
Emily Derck (eight kills,
fve assists, 10 digs), Sydney
Sheedy (four kills), Kiana
Recker (fve kills, fve aces,
two assists, fve digs), Rachel
Williamson (seven kills),
Peyton Short (26 assists, two
kills, four aces, six digs),
Mari Flint (two aces), Avery
Braaten (three aces, seven
digs), Audrie Longardner
(three digs) and Gabby Zuber
(two kills).
PHS falls to Bluffton
Bluffton defeated Paulding
in four sets to claim a
Northwest Conference
victory last Tuesday evening.
The Pirates won game one
25-18 and took the second set
27-25 to take control of the
match. After Paulding rallied
for a 25-15 victory in game
three, Bluffton answered to
capture the fourth set 25-20 to
seal the NWC victory.
Leading the way for the
Panthers were Jaycie Varner
(nine kills, 10 digs, three
blocks), Faith Vogel (fve
kills, two aces, eight blocks),
Brooke Combs (eight kills,
two digs), Malayna Van
Cleve (two kills, three
blocks), Cassidy Posey (three
blocks), Audrey Manz (seven
assists, fve digs), Morgan
Riley (19 digs, two kills),
Kristen Schilt (18 assists, two
Putnam County Sentinel Photo
Paulding’s Jaycee Varner (3) attempts to hammer an attack past Columbus Grove’s Kristin
Wynn and Carlee McCluer (20) during their Northwest Conference match Thursday.
See VOLLEYBALL page 4B
Wednesday, September 24, 2014 Paulding County Progress - 3B
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First quarter blitz sends Wayne Trace past Fairview
By KEVIN
WANNEMACHER
Sportswriter
SHERWOOD – After a
disappointing effort in week
three, the Wayne Trace
football team made sure to
erase that memory quickly
into week four.
The Raiders scored on their
frst play from scrimmage and
added two more scores in the
opening stanza to move to 3-1
overall on the season with a
32-8 victory over Fairview
in the Green Meadows
Conference opener for both
schools.
Wayne Trace’s frst drive
began at the Raider 45 yard
line and it did not take long to
fnd the endzone.
Senior quarterback Tyler
Showalter hooked up with
Cole Shepherd on a 55-
yard scoring strike to put
the Raiders in front just
19 seconds into the game.
Showalter then connected
with David Sinn on the two-
point conversion to make it
8-0 Raiders.
“We said coming in we
wanted to get off to a quick
start and we were able to
do that,” noted Raider head
coach Bill Speller. “I thought
early on we did a nice job
offensively and we were able
to fnish possessions with
scores.”
Wayne Trace also got a
much-improved defensive
Jim Bowers/Paulding County Progress
The Raiders’ Cole Shepherd #15 gets taken down after making a nice catch and run in the
fourth quarter against an overmatched Fairview squad.
effort against the black-and-
gold.
“Stopping the run was a
priority,” Speller stated of the
Raider game plan. “I thought
our defensive line did a good
job of controlling the line of
scrimmage and plugging up
the holes. Our linebackers
stepped up and made plays
and we did a pretty good job
of controlling their running
game.”
The Raiders allowed only
112 yards of total offense in
the contest, including limiting
Fairview to seven yards of
offense in the opening stanza.
While the Apaches were
unable to sustain anything
offensively, Wayne Trace
marched 79-yards in 10 plays
to get its second score of the
night.
Culminating the drive was
an eight-yard touchdown
pass from Showalter to Seth
Saylor, helping the Raiders
widen the margin to 16-0 with
6:05 left in the frst quarter.
The last score of the
opening period came with
2:08 remaining.
Showalter hooked up with
David Sinn on a 19-yard
touchdown toss as Wayne
Trace pushed the advantage
to 24-0 after 12 minutes of
action.
“I thought we came out and
played with intensity tonight,”
continued the Raider mentor.
“The guys came out focused
and ready to go.”
Wayne Trace’s fnal score
of the night came at the 9:15
mark of the second stanza.
Showalter found Shepherd on
a 40-yard touchdown pass to
expand the Raider lead to 32-
0, ending the scoring for the
red-white-and-blue.
“I’m not sure what
happened there in the second
half but we have to be better,”
Speller noted. “We just didn’t
seem to play with the same
focus we had early on.”
Fairview got on the
scoreboard when Showalter
was called for intentional
grounding in the end zone,
giving the Apaches a safety to
make it 32-2.
The Apaches then had
their best drive of the night
in the fourth quarter, driving
50 yards in a dozen plays to
record their only touchdown
of the night. Andy Robinson
connected with Luke
Breininger for the black and
white score to set the fnal
margin at 32-8.
“For the most part, I was
pretty pleased with our
defensive effort,” concluded
the Raider mentor. “I thought
we did a good job of forcing
them to do some things they
didn’t want to do offensively.
We still need to get better and
improve on some things but
it was good to see us bounce
back after last week.”
Showalter fnished the
night 16-of-25 passing for
226 yards while the Raider
rushing attack also totaled
140 yards. Jake Dingus paced
Wayne Trace on the ground
with 73 yards on six carries
while Showalter added 67
yards on 17 tries.
Tommy Timbrook picked
up 71 yards on 23 tries for the
Apaches, who fall to 1-3 on
the season.
Wayne Trace will play
undefeated Ayersville (4-0) in
a key GMC contest on Friday
at Raider Field. The Pilots
come in at 4-0 overall and 1-0
in the league following a 36-7
win over Antwerp Friday.
Fairview makes the road
trip to Hicksville (2-2) in
conference action with the
two squads looking to bounce
back after losses. The Aces
fell to Edgerton 48-12 to drop
to 2-2 on the season.
PILOT POINTS –
Ayersville comes into the
contest averaging 34 points
per game while allowing a
dozen a night. The Pilots
slipped past Northwood 27-
21 in the season opener before
rolling past Ottawa Hills 35-7
in week two. In week three,
Ayersville cruised past Lima
Perry 44-12.
In the other two GMC
games on Friday, Antwerp (1-
3) welcomes in Holgate (2-2)
on Friday while Tinora (4-0)
hosts Edgerton (2-2).
Archer offense sputters
in 36-7 set back to Pilots
By JOE SHOUSE
Sportswriter
AYERSVILLE – After
three weeks of playing
football outside of conference,
the Antwerp Archers traveled
to Ayersville for their frst
game of Green Meadows
Conference competition.
After trailing Ayersville by a
couple of scores at halftime
(14-0) the Pilots few past
the blue-and-white after
intermission to post a 36-7
league win.
Although the Pilots held a
slim lead in the frst half, they
had the upper hand throughout
the game. A combination
of the Pilots’ defense and
Antwerp’s inability to move
the ball due to penalties
kept Ayersville in control
throughout the contest.
Antwerp took the opening
kick off and on their frst play
quarterback Josh Poulson
connected with senior Trenton
Copsey for an 11- yard pick
up.
The initial frst down
would be their only one until
the fourth quarter with 8:47
remaining and running back
Justice Clark scrambled for
eight yards.
While the Archers managed
just two frst downs all
evening, the Pilots collected
13.
“Offensively we didn’t do
anything. They (Ayersville)
are a very physical team up
front and I’m sure that had
something to do with us not
able to move the ball,” said
Antwerp head coach Drew
Altimus.
With the Archers unable
to move the ball, it was also
too many penalties that kept
them from moving in the
right direction. In fve of eight
Archer possessions, it was a
costly penalty that forced the
blue and white to fall short of a
long drive and possible score.
“We shot ourselves in the foot
with too many penalties. If we
are going to have any type of
success, we have to eliminate
our mistakes in offense,” said
Altimus.
Holding a 14-0 margin at
intermission, the Pilots broke
it open in the third period
with two scores in the frst
two minutes. On their frst
play from scrimmage, Hunter
Stark rambled 53 yards for
the frst score, needing just 12
seconds. The Pilots’ second
score followed an Archer
three-and-out. This time,
needing just two plays, the
Pilots found the endzone on a
34-yard connection to Dauson
Dales with 9:46 showing on
the clock and the Pilots in
control 29-0.
Ayersville, who improves
to 4-0 overall and 1-0 in GMC
action totaled 178 yards on
the ground and quarterback
McGuire was 8-of-15 through
the air for 148 yards and three
touchdowns.
Following another four
down series for the Archers,
Jim Bowers/Paulding County Progress
Adam Deatrick #31 uses a good angle to cut off and tackle a Spencerville runner last Friday night.
Spencerville too strong for Panthers
By JIM LANGHAM
Sportswriter
PAULDING – Coming into last Friday’s
game, the Spencerville Bearcats had only
been scored on twice for the season. Paulding
eradicated that, crossing the goal line four
times, but it still wasn’t enough to stop the
18th ranked Bearcats.
“We knew that they were a solid team,”
said Paulding head coach Kyle Coleman.
“They’re ranked high and they are going to
be moving up. They are an extremely talented
team.
“They scored on us in the frst quarter and it
put us behind the eight ball,” noted Coleman.
“Our defense had plays where they made
stops, but they didn’t make enough stops in a
row to keep them off the feld. We would get
them stopped and then they would have a big
play and still score.”
Spencerville crossed the goal line three
times in the frst quarter of the game which
was played at Paulding, carrying a 21-0
advantage off the feld at the end of the frst
stop.
One of the bright spots in the Paulding
offensive game right now is the variety of
players that are stepping up each game. Two
of Paulding’s touchdowns on Friday were
scored by Treston Gonzales who caught six
passes for 181 yards.
“Treston is a talented athlete,” said
Coleman. “We have a couple of guys out
there who are talented athletes and they are
all stepping up at various times.
“Corbin Edwards had a great game last week
and Preston Ingol has had a couple of great
games,” continued Coleman. “We’ve got
enough talented players out there that we can
target different defenses.”
In the second stanza, the Bearcats outscored
Paulding 12-6 to carry a 33-6 lead into
the locker room at halftime.
In the beginning of the second half, it was
all Spencerville again with the Bearcats
outscoring Paulding, 21-7, to lead 54-13 at the
third stop. Paulding outscored Spencerville
13-6 in the fnal 12 minutes but the Bearcats
already had the cap on the win by that time.
See PAULDING page 4B
See ANTWERP page 4B
4B - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, September 24, 2014
Cross Country: Local high school results
PUBL I C NOT I CE
Paulding Wind Farm III LLC has made a filing with the Ohio Power
Siting Board in Case No. 10-369-EL-BGN seeking to extend its cer-
tificate of environmental compatibility and public need issued on
November 18, 2010, to construct the Timber Road III Wind Farm, a
wind-powered electric generation facility to be located in Harrison
and Benton Townships, Paulding County. The purpose of the new
filing is to extend the certificate of environmental compatibility and
public need from November 18, 2015, to November 18, 2018. More
information regarding the extension request may be obtained by
writing to the offices of the Ohio Power Siting Board, 180 E. Broad
Street, Columbus, Ohio 43215 or calling the Ohio Power Siting
Board at 1-866-270-6772. A copy of the filing is available at the Ohio
Power Siting Board’s main office at 180 E. Broad Street, 11th Floor,
Columbus, Ohio 43215; the Paulding County Carnegie Library – the
Paulding Branch (205 South Main Street, Paulding, Ohio 45879), the
Antwerp Branch (205 North Madison Street, Antwerp, Ohio 45813),
and the Payne Branch (101 N. Main Street, Payne, Ohio 45880); or
online on the Power Siting Board’s website at https://dis.puc.state.
oh.us/. Questions may also be directed to Erin Bowser, project man-
ager for the Timber Road III Wind Farm, at 614-314-1863.
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9ctf
digs), Suzanne Reinhart (two
assists, 10 digs) and Sam
Meggison (eight kills, fve
blocks).
In the junior varsity match,
the Pirates defeated the
Panthers by scores of 22-25,
25-14 and 25-23.
WT in straight sets
Wayne Trace moved to 8-4
overall and 2-1 in the Green
Meadows Conference with
a 25-5, 25-17 and 25-15 win
over Holgate last Tuesday
night.
Leading the way for the
Raiders were Mackenzie
Swary (12 digs, 21-21
serving), Haley Saylor (12
digs), Gina Sinn (seven digs),
Addison Baumle (seven digs),
Sarah Young (two blocks, six
kills), Danae Myers (four
blocks, fve kills), Blair
Baumle (18 assists), Carrigan
Critten (21-21 serving, three
aces) and Erin Mohr (fve
kills).
Wayne Trace’s junior
varsity moved to 9-1 overall
and 3-0 in the GMC with a
27-25, 25-23 victory over the
§
PAULDING
Continued from Page 3B
§
ANTWERP
Continued from Page 3B
§
VOLLEYBALL
Continued from Page 2B
the Pilots took over, needing just fve plays
to move 70 yards for its fnal score. McGuire
found senior Jake Lamb for a 36-yard score
with 5:46 remaining in the third quarter and a
36-0 lead.
A running clock went into effect once
Ayersville took a lead of at least of 30 points.
The Archers were still playing with a passion
to do their best. The defense forced a fumble
on the frst play of the fourth quarter when
sophomore Mike Taylor came up with the
loose ball. With the ball, the Archers managed
their second frst down on the ensuing series,
but a chop block penalty kept the Archers from
moving the ball.
Avoiding a shutout, the Antwerp defense
“For the frst three weeks, I felt that we made improvement
each game,” said Coleman. “I felt that we took a step back
against Spencerville. We have some injuries so we are a little
thin on defense. Offensively, I think that we are executing a
little better each week.
“To play four games and play three playoff teams is quite a
challenge,” continued Coleman. “Our early schedule has been
brutal. Hopefully we’ve got some games coming up where we
can start to build some self-confdence.”
The Panthers will face another challenge this week when
they travel to Patrick Henry to take on a perennially strong
Patriot team. Coleman is quite aware of the pro-home playoff
atmosphere that his Panthers will be facing as they travel to
Patrick Henry.
“We’ve got to play with confdence,” said Coleman. “This
is going to be a good environment for football on Friday night,
but we’re going to have to give it all we have.”
Jim Bowers/Paulding County Progress
Paulding’s Corbin Edwards #2 gets good yardage on a frst half kick return for the Panthers.
Jim Bowers/Paulding County Progress
The Panthers Treston Gonzales #24 takes advantage of a rare Spencerville missed tackle to
put points on the board.
answered the call in the fnal minute. Another
second-half Ayersville fumble was quickly
picked up by freshman Caleb Cline, who
danced his way down the sideline 54 yards for
the Archer touchdown. Jarrett Bute was perfect
on the extra point for the fnal score.
Statistics for the Archers, who fall to 1-3,
included just 44 yards on the ground and 20
yards in the air and two frst downs.
“It’s certainly not the outcome we wanted,
but I am so proud of these guys. We have such
low numbers and the guys are playing offense,
defense and special teams. Some of them never
leave the feld,” commented Altimus. “We will
come back on Monday, practice hard and get
ready for Holgate and homecoming on Friday.”
Tigers.
AHS wins GMC tilt
Antwerp was also
victorious in GMC action,
recording a four-set win over
Edgerton.
The Archers took game one
25-23 before also winning
game two 25-13. After the
Bulldogs came back to
capture the third set 25-15,
the blue-and-white responded
to seal the match victory with
a 25-15 decision in game four.
Pacing the Archers were
Rachel Williamson (14 kills,
two aces, four blocks, two
digs), Emily Hamman (11
kills, four aces), Sydney
Sheedy (fve kills, fve digs),
Emily Derck (seven kills, 14
assists, four kills, four digs),
Avery Braaten (six digs),
Kiana Recker (10 kills, eight
digs), Audrie Longardner
(fve digs), Beth Hawley (fve
digs) and Peyton Short (fve
digs, 27 assists).
Antwerp’s junior varsity
and freshman squads fell to
the Bulldogs. The Archer
varsity moved to 9-4 in all
matches and 2-1 in the GMC.
Van Wert Invitational
VAN WERT – Paulding’s
boys and girls cross country
squads both participated in
the Van Wert Invitational
Saturday at the Van Wert
County Hospital complex.
The Panthers again recorded
several personal bests in the
meet for head coach Hayden
Krick.
Senior Brooke Clemens led
the Lady Panthers in the varsity
girls’ race by fnishing 54th in
23:13. Shayla Shepherd (89th,
25:21), Emilee Ringler (95th,
26:09) and Jo Ellyn Salinas
(122nd, 30:41) were the other
Paulding runners.
Paulding’s Savannah
Shepherd fnished 70th in the
junior high girls’ race with
a time of 15:42 to lead the
maroon-and-white. Mary Cate
Panico took 92nd in 16:27
followed by Abbie Leaman
(112th, 17:39), Montserrat
Martinez (114th, 17:47), Alex
Cardin (119th, 18:17) and
Sidney Kohart (124th, 18:42).
In the junior high boys’
race, the Panthers’ Bailey
Manz took 22nd in 12:23 and
teammate Carson Shull was
38th in 12:52.
The Panther varsity boys’
team posted an 11th place
fnish, totaling 319 points on
the day.
Lucas Arend was the frst
Paulding runner to cross the
fnish line, posting a time of
18:51 to place 31st on the day.
Simeon Shepherd was the next
maroon-and-white fnisher,
taking 34th in 18:57, while
Michael Kohart was 108th in
21:28.
Shawn Jackson (142nd,
23:06) and Corbin Kohart
(150th, 23:46) were the other
two Paulding fnishers.
Widewater Invite
LIBERTY CENTER –
Antwerp’s Sam Williamson
captured the individual
championship at the Widewater
Cross Country Invitational
hosted by Liberty Center High
School on Saturday, posting a
time of 16:16.88 to capture the
orange division championship.
Williamson outran Fayette’s
Skylar Lantz, who took second
in 16:42.25.
Archer teammate Erik
Buchan fnished seventh in
17:36.09 while Brandon Laney
was 16th in 18:30. Other blue
and white fnishers included
Chase Gerken (30th, 19:39),
Evan Hilton (35th, 19:48),
Drake Gerken (51st, 20:39),
Matthew Dooley (63rd, 21:14)
and Justis Harvey (82nd,
22:22).
Antwerp fnished in third
place as a team with 88 points
while Wayne Trace was eighth
at 247.
Tanner Cook paced the
Raiders by running a 19:55,
good for 37th place. Chandler
Thompson was close behind
in 40th with a time of 19:59.
Completing the list of
Raider runners were Chance
Elliott (54th, 20:48), Ruger
Goeltzenleuchter (20:56) and
Levi Priest (94th, 26:20).
The Lady Archers placed
ffth in the team standings with
145 points while Wayne Trace
did not feld a full squad.
Wayne Trace’s Hollie
Wannemacher led county
fnishers by posting an eighth
place fnish with a time of
21:32.78. Bailee Sigman
was the frst Archer runner,
crossing the line in 13th place
with a time of 21:54.14.
Other Archer runners
included Anne Miesle (29th,
23:07), Samantha Provines
(32nd, 23:42), Callie Perry
(35th, 24:25), Brooke Hatlevig
(38th, 24:48), Olivia Tempel
(58th, 27:55) and Rachel
Becker (59th, 27:59).
In the junior high girls race,
the Raiders’ Gracie Laukhuf
placed 18th in 15:15 while
teammate Mady Laukhuf took
43rd with a time of 17:11.
Antwerp’s Julia Steiner was
57th with a time of 18:20.
Wayne Trace’s Jose Aguilar
was the only county runner
in the junior high boys race.
Aguilar took 114th place with
a time of 16:29.
Wednesday, September 24, 2014 Paulding County Progress - 5B
Staff Photo/Paulding County Progress
Lady Panther Morrisa Rue falls to her knees as she takes a hard kick to the midsection. The
Lady Panthers gave up seven goals in their contest and lost to Wauseon 7-1 in their home match
last Thursday.
Staff Photo/Paulding County Progress
Daleigh Davis attacks the ball as she makes her way down the feld. Davis is a member of
the Paulding junior varsity soccer team who played Wauseon last Thursday. Paulding lost their
home match 7-1.
Staff Photo/Paulding County Progress
The junior varsity Panthers were in action last Thursday on the soccer feld. The host Lady
Panthers played Wauseon who spoiled the home feld win for Paulding 7-1. Kaylee Plummer
moves toward the ball as the the Panthers make their way towards their net.
Staff Photo/Paulding County Progress
Robert Deitrick #15 and Matthew Martinez #11 clog the backfeld as Adrian Daniels #12 clears
the ball toward Lincolnview’s goal.
Staff Photo/Paulding County Progress
Paulding’s Ryan Woodring #21 fghts Lincolnview midfelders for control of the ball. The game
ended in a draw, 1-1.
Staff Photo/Paulding County Progress
Ryan Woodring #21, Ben Stuck #2 and Nathaniel Trausch #17 dominate the midfeld as #3
Dakota Bradford jumps to move the ball forward with a header.
U12 girls soccer
posts two wins
The Paulding U12 girls
defeated Continental 3-1
last Monday evening in the
chilling rain. All three goals
were made by Sadie Estle,
making that her second hat-
trick for the season.
The previous week,
Paulding U12 girls dominated
over Crestview, winning 6-1.
Two goals each were scored
by Sadie Estle and Claire
Schweller. The remaining
goals were made by Sydney
Reineck and Kalyn Goshia.
Coaches are Brad Wright
and Lanetta Goshia.
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6B - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, September 24, 2014
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Hours; M,T,Th,F 10-6; Wed 10-8; Sat 10-2
School Lunch Menus Campus Notes
Menus are subject to change
ANTWERP LOCAL SCHOOLS
Week of Sept. 29
Grab & Go Breakfast available
daily
MONDAY – Lunch: Chicken
nuggets, corn, mixed fruit, milk.
Plus: Salad bar.
TUESDAY – Lunch: Mini corn
dogs, tater tots, pineapple crisp,
milk. Plus: Salad bar.
WEDNESDAY – Lunch: Grilled
chicken on bun, cooked carrots,
orange smiles, milk. Plus: Salad
bar.
THURSDAY – Meatball sub,
green beans, apple, milk. Plus:
Salad bar.
FRIDAY – Cheese pizza, celery
w/ dip, applesauce, milk. Plus:
Salad bar.
PAULDING HIGH SCHOOL
Week of Sept. 29
MONDAY – Breakfast: Breakfast
pizza, sausage, bacon, fruit, juice,
milk. Lunch: Popcorn chicken bowl,
dinner roll or salad bar, breadstick,
fruit, milk.
TUESDAY – Breakfast: Coffee
cake, juice, fruit, milk. Lunch:
Chicken chunk salad, tomatoes,
cheesy bread or sandwich on bun,
oven fries, fruit, milk.
WEDNESDAY – Breakfast:
Ham, egg and cheese croissant,
fruit, milk. Lunch: Chicken dippers,
vegetable blend, macaroni and
cheese, or top-your-own-quesadilla,
refried beans, churro, fruit, milk.
THURSDAY – Breakfast: Toasty
cinnamon biscuits, juice, fruit, milk.
Lunch: Toasted cheese sandwich,
potato soup, juice box, or pretzel
w/ cheese, marinara sauce, celery
sticks w/ dip, fruit, milk.
FRIDAY – Breakfast: Sausage
gravy and biscuit, juice, fruit, milk.
Lunch: Breaded chicken sandwich,
pickles, oven potatoes, or salad bar
and breadstick, fruit, milk.
OAKWOOD ELEMENTARY
Week of Sept. 29
Packed lunch: Peanut butter
and jelly, Gogurt, crackers, milk.
MONDAY – Breakfast: Yogurt,
Goldfsh grahams, fruit, juice, milk.
Lunch: Chicken fajita, lettuce, corn,
carrot sticks, fruit, milk.
TUESDAY – Breakfast:
Cinnamon roll, fruit, juice, milk.
Lunch: Pepperoni cheese
breadsticks, marinara, green
beans, fruit, milk.
WEDNESDAY – Breakfast:
Breakfast pizza, fruit, juice, milk.
Lunch: Salisbury steak, whipped
potato, gravy, dinner roll, lettuce
salad, fruit, milk.
THURSDAY – Breakfast:
Breakfast burrito, fruit, milk. Lunch:
Cheese cup, whole grain chips,
green beans, carrot sticks, fruit,
milk.
FRIDAY – Breakfast: Assorted
cereals, fruit, milk. Lunch: Cheese
pizza, lettuce salad, three bean
salad, fruit, milk.
PAULDING ELEMENTARY
Week of Sept. 29
Peanut butter and jelly sandwich
available daily instead of main
dish
MONDAY – Breakfast: Yogurt,
Goldfsh grahams, fruit, juice,
milk. Lunch: Hamburger on whole
grain bun, carrots, fresh vegetable
choice, fruit, milk.
TUESDAY – Breakfast:
Pancakes, fruit, juice, milk. Lunch:
Chicken fajita wrap, lettuce, cheese,
salsa, refried beans, fruit, milk.
WEDNESDAY – Breakfast:
Burrito, fruit, juice, milk. Lunch:
Cheesy bread w/ marinara sauce,
green beans, fruit, milk.
THURSDAY – Breakfast:
Muffn, string cheese, fruit, juice,
milk. Lunch: Chicken nuggets,
potatoes and gravy, corn, bread,
fruit, milk.
FRIDAY – Breakfast: Cereal
or cereal bar, fruit, juice, milk.
Lunch: Fish on whole grain on
bun, mixed vegetables, salad,
fruit, milk.
WAYNE TRACE SCHOOLS
Week of Sept. 29
MONDAY – Breakfast:
Sausage pizza, fruit, juice, milk.
Lunch: Meatball sub, California
blend, cheese stick, fruit, milk.
Also offered to HS: Chef salad,
pizza sub or grilled chicken on
bun with salad bar.
TUESDAY – Breakfast: Egg,
cheese muffn. Lunch: Soft shell
taco w/ cheese and lettuce,
refried beans, corn, fruit, milk.
Also offered to HS: Chef salad,
pizza sub or grilled chicken
sandwich with salad bar.
WEDNESDAY – No school,
staff inservice.
THURSDAY – Breakfast:
Cheese omelet, toast, fruit, milk.
Lunch: Chicken nuggets, tator tots,
carrot sticks w/ ranch dressing,
fruit, milk. Also at Jr./Sr. High
School – Chef salad, pizza sub or
grilled chicken sandwich on bun
with salad bar.
FRIDAY – Breakfast: Fruit stick,
fruit, milk. Lunch: Quesadilla w/ salsa,
romaine lettuce salad, fruit, milk. Also
at Jr./Sr. High School – Chef salad,
pizza sub or cheeseburger sandwich
with salad bar.
DIVINE MERCY SCHOOL
Week of Sept. 29
Same menu as Wayne Trace;
no breakfast served.
Jacob Gideon of Paulding has been named
to the Dean’s List at Ohio Christian University
for the spring 2014 semester.
• • •
Tiffn University spring semester Dean’s
List included Jessica Farr, Paulding.
• • •
Miami University students who ranked in
the top 20 percent of undergraduate students
within each division for second semester
2013-14 have been named to the Dean’s List
recognizing academic performance. Local
students included Kelly Arnett of Payne.
• • •
University of Northwestern Ohio has
announced its May 2014 College of Applied
Technologies Dean’s List. Included were
Michael Richards of Antwerp and Tristan
Branch of Haviland.
• • •
The Ohio State University has issued its
honor roll for spring 2014. Among those
named were Tanner Copsey, Christen
Goudy and Ellise Wetli, all of Antwerp;
Brock DeLong (4.0), Graden Gudakunst
and Nathaniel Tumblin, all of Grover Hill;
Shawn Hurd and Karl Klopfenstein, both of
Haviland; Connor Pease and Patrick Troyer,
both of Oakwood; Maycee Adams (4.0) and
Jacob Farr, both of Paulding.
• • •
The Ohio State University has issued the list
of seniors and graduate students who earned
degrees at commencement exercises in May.
Among those receiving diplomas were Darcie
Reinhart, Antwerp, bachelor of science
in business administration; Ellen Wetli,
Antwerp, doctor of veterinary medicine; Nikki
Placencia, Grover Hill, doctor of philosophy;
Shawn Hurd, Haviland, bachelor of science
in education; Karl Klopfenstein, Haviland,
bachelor of science food, agricultural and
bio engineering; Connor Pease, Oakwood,
associate of arts; Brianna Ripke, Oakwood,
bachelor of science in education; Jacob Farr,
Paulding, bachelor of science in food science
(cum laude); Remy Tope, Paulding, bachelor
of science health and rehabilitation science;
Michael Jerome, Payne, associate of arts.
• • •
Northwest State Community College
recently awarded Presidential and Honors
Scholarships to 60 high school graduates. The
scholarships are awarded based on academic
achievement and will apply toward tuition at
Northwest State beginning this fall semester.
Students awarded the Presidential
Scholarship included Haley Linder and Brock
Worden from Wayne Trace.
Honors Scholarship recipients included
Kyle Recker, Megan Slattman and Maddison
DeLong from Antwerp, and Stephanie
Baldwin and Kelsi Manz from Paulding.
• • •
Local students named to the Trine
University President’s List for the spring
2014 semester included Adam Yenser,
Cecil, a sophomore majoring in business
administration; and Wesley Zeller, Cecil, a
senior majoring in civil engineering.
• • •
Troy Mangette of Paulding has received
his B.S. in health informatics from Western
Governors University during commencement
ceremonies in Salt Lake City.
• • •
Miami University students ranked in the top
3 percent of undergraduate students within
each division for second semester 2013-
14 have been named to the President’s List
recognizing academic excellence. Included
was Alexander Mott of Paulding.
• • •
Bluffton University recognized graduates
at recent commencement festivities. Among
them were Derrick Baksa, Paulding,
bachelor of arts degree in English; Joseph
Grant, Briceton, bachelor of arts in biblical
and theological studies; and Shelby
Erford, Oakwood, bachelor of arts in sport
management.
• • •
Nearly 700 degrees were awarded
during The University of Findlay’s spring
commencement ceremonies. The following
local students graduated: Elizabeth Bradford,
Paulding, bachelor of science in animal
science; Amanda Porter, Paulding, bachelor
of science in animal science/equine business
management; Eric Priest, Grover Hill,
bachelor of science in equestrian studies/
equine business management; Victoria Zuber,
Payne, bachelor’s degree in early childhood
education.
• • •
Miami University awarded degrees to
students during spring commencement
exercises. Among the graduates was Justin
Johnson of Antwerp.
• • •
Megan Rooks of Paulding was among the
18 graduates recognized during a pinning
ceremony upon completion of the Northwest
State Community College’s practical nursing
program recently. Graduates are eligible to
take the National Council Licensure Exam
for Practical Nursing and upon successful
completion, enter directly into the workforce.
After obtaining work experience, they may
continue their education and pursue a degree
in registered nursing.
• • •
Stacey Henderson of Paulding was among
nine students who recently completed
Northwest State Community College’s
phlebotomy technician certifcate program.
They were all recognized in a special
ceremony.
• • •
The University of Saint Francis has
announced students named to the Dean’s
List for the spring semester. Local students
include Andrew Coleman, an education
major from Antwerp; and Maggie Wilhelm, a
nursing major from Oakwood.
Does Your Business Need
a Website?
We Can Help!
Call us today at 419-399-4015
The Paulding County Progress is your
one-stop source for all your online marketing
PAULDING COUNTY
PROGRESS
Does Your Business Need
a Website?
We Can Help!
Call us today at 419-399-4015
The Paulding County Progress is your
one-stop source for all your online marketing
PAULDING COUNTY
PROGRESS
GORRELL BROS
1201 N. Williams St., • Paulding, OH 45879
Sandra J. Mickelson &
Tamyra L. Humes
Cell: 419-506-1015
www.gorrellbros-paulding.com
Over 40 Years Combined Real Estate Experience
“Serving you from Sign Up to Sign Down!”
Location: Gorrell Bros. Auction Facility – 1201 N. Williams St., Paulding, OH
Villages - Plates - Salts & Peppers - Knic Knacs - Craft Items -
Quilting & Sewing Material - Over 200 Dolls - New Coke & Related
4+ wagons full of old and new quilting & sewing material, knitting supplies, new & old
linens, new & old curtains, partial quilts, blankets, sheets, comforters, doilies, fancy work,
table cloths, dish cloths, aprons, towels, napkins, etc., etc., etc (sold by the box full) new &
used craft items, ….. ……. . Flatbed Wagon Full Of New & Used Xmas Decorations ……
Flatbed Wagon Full Of Books ……. 200+- Mostly Newer Dolls including 50+- Ashton
- Drake Galleries, Hamilton Collection, 50+- Danbury Mint, 20th Century Shirley Temple,
20+- Paradise Galleries, Cabbage Patch, Etc., Etc., Etc., Small bisque dolls, Celluloid dolls
& animals, 15+- Barbie Dolls, Elvis Dolls; Porcelain Dolls….…Doll Furniture, Toy Rolling
Pin & Accessories …… 500+ mostly new in box Collector & Decorator Plates, Villages,
Figurines, etc. including Hawthorne Village; Norman Rockwell Gallery Villages; Danbury
Mint Figurines; Plus Rockwell Heirloom Santa Collection; Lenox, Etc., Etc., Etc. ….. Shirley
Temple, Plates, patch & pin collection ……. Also Many Flats Full Of Older Avon Bottles
that are Full & In Boxes …….. Flatbed Wagon Full Of Newer Toy Trucks, Cars, Coke &
Pepsi & Other Collectables, Gene Autry Flashlights , etc., etc.
Antiques - Primitives – Glassware - Jewelry - Coins – Related
5+- Display cases full of jewelry & related including 5 Sterling Souvenir Silver spoons;
wrist watches, Elgin & Swiss Pocket Watches, 10K Gold Ring, Stick Pins, Turquoise Rings,
Pendants, Pins, Necklaces, and related ….. and 27 coin lots including Lg Cent, Silver
dimes, quarters, halves & dollars, Indian Head Pennies, etc. - call for catalogue ….. sofa/
love seat …… Post Cards ….. 250+- Salts & Peppers ranging from older and unusual to
newer ……. 200+- Thimbles …..… Sad Irons …….Trivets ……. Apple Peeler ……. Kitchen
Items ……… Butter Prints …… 50+ pieces of green, blue, yellow & orange Fiesta ware …..
Printer Blocks …… Stangl “Town & Country” dishes …… Milk Glass …… Crockery ……..
Humpty Dumpty China Mug …… 4 Hull Vases & Pitchers …… Wall Pockets …… Marbles ……
Oil Lamps & Lamp Parts …. Wick Trimmer …… Lightening Rod Ball ……. Candy containers
……. Pink Depression Glass and Other Elegant Glass ….. Fostoria American and Fostoria
Coin and Fostoria Silver Flue Glass ……Cambridge Rose Point Imperial glass ……. Salt
Dips …… Aladdin Electric Lamps …..… Wedgewood Tea Set …… Custard Glass ……… Food
Chopper ….. Old Oak High Chair w/ wheels & Other Child’s Items ….. Cups & Saucers
…….Daisy No 620 glass …… Painted Plates & Bowls …. Butter Dishes ….. Stemware ……
Pressed Glass ….. Opalescence Glass …… Sandwich Plates ….. Tiffin Glass ….. Sheet Music
……Ladder Back Rocker …… Oak Kitchen Clock ……. Pine Storage Cabinet ….. Paper Mache
Santa Candy Container ….. Clay Pipe ….. Zippo & Other Lighters ……Tin Type Photos ……
Mesh Purse …… Cabinet & Upright & Flat table top Display Cases ……. Many Perfume glass
stoppers ……. Glass Butter Churn ……… Jewelry Boxes ……… Baskets …… Fountain Pens
…... 7 Sets of silver plate table ware ….….. Old Dishes …… Child’s Rocker …… Old Pictures
& Frames, Framed Prints, etc., etc., etc.
Household, Office Furniture & From the Garages
Office Furniture From Medical Office (Gorrell Bros. Sold the Building) including 2 roller
stools; 11 stackable arm chairs; 8 lobby & office chairs; desks, electric typewriters, shelves,
nice framed pictures, apt size refrigerator; end tables & table lamps; sterilizer; etc., etc., etc.
and Furniture and Household including large stainless steel refrigerator, washer & dryer,
sofa, recliner; rocker; side chairs; floor & table lamps; magazine stand & other stands;
24” Sony flat screen TV; Trinitron TV; card table & chairs; sweeper; desk; night stands; 2
wagons full of pots & pans, small kitchen items, etc., etc., etc. - Lawn, Garden & Garage
items including Craftsman Eager-1 snow blower, 24”, 2 stage, electric start ……. 12 amp
20’ electric lawn mower ….. Garden tiller …… lawn cart …… porch swing ……. hand tools …..
folding chairs ….. Ladders …….. Patio table & chair …… 5 nice bicycles ……. garden hose,
etc., etc., etc. very partial listing --------Call for Brochure or Visit Auction Zip for additional
photos …….. Inspection Fri., Sept. 26th from 2 P.M. to 5 P.M. and beginning at 8:30 A.M.
on the day of the auction ----- 2 auction rings ….. Terms: Cash, Check, VISA, Master Card
or Discover Card ….. Sellers: Items from an antique shop that is closed due to owner’s
health - and - Items from various homes & office that Gorrell Bros. have sold - Plus -
Some Household from John Herzig Estate, Paulding Co., OH Probate Case 2014 ES 5,
Daivd Hyman Attorney - Plus - Linens, Crafts, Sewing, Etc. From Carolyn Dangler Estate,
Pldg Co. Probate Crt Case 20141055, Mary Elder Ex., James M. Sponseller, Attorney
…… Gorrell Bros. Auctioneers - Don Gorrell, Larry Gorrell, Chris AuFrance, Apprentice;
Aaron Timm, Sandra Mickelson, Nolan Shisler
Large Auction
Sat., Sept. 27 @
10:00 A.M.

Brown Twp., Pldg. Co.
Parcel 1 -- 35+- acres - mostly tillable - mostly
Paulding soils … located at the NW corner of Rd 128 and
Rd. 191 ……… Parcel 2 -- 36+- acres - 25+- acres
tillable with a nice wooded area in the southeast cor-
ner ….. mostly Paulding & Roselm soils …… located at
the SE corner of Rd. 128 and Rd. 191 …… Both Parcels
have frontage on Rds 128 and 191 …. Call for Bro-
chures, 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 Nov.
18, 2014 ……….. Farm Location: Sec. 16 & 22, Brown
Twp., Paulding Co., OH - 1 ½ mi. north of Oakwood,
OH on Rt. 66 to Rd. 128; then west on Rd. 128 for
1 mi.. ……… Auction Location: Gorrell Bros.- 1201 N.
Williams St., Paulding, OH ….. Seller: Michael and Kay
DeVeaux …… Gorrell Bros. Auctioneers; Nolan Shisler,
Sale Mgr; Larry D. Gorrell, Broker; Sandra Mickelson
- Aaron Timm - Don Gorrell - Auctioneers
Land Auction
Sat., Oct. 18 @ 9:00 A.M.
71 Acres
Offered In 2 Parcels

FOLTZ REALTY
View other listings @ www.foltzrealty.com • Office : 419-399-2347
Don K. Foltz II - Broker
Paulding, OH • 106 N. Williams St. 45879
Maurie Wannemacher: 419-769-9090 • Tim Boss: 419-769-0823 - Realtors
#2854 “Country Home” 10133 SR 127,
Paulding. Fireplace, big deck, gazebo,
1892 sq. ft. $129,900
#2866 Nice 3 Bedroom Home on Helen
St., Paulding, also has 1/2 above, 1/2 below
ground pool 9 ft. deep $54,900
#2862 3 Bedroom 2 bath home with
newer roof, and windows. Huge living
room approx. 20x20 $104,900.
#2861 3 Bedroom, Bath and a Half Home
with newer Roof, Windows, siding, concrete
Drive w/turnaround, and fenced in Back
Yard on Gasser Road. Has separate FR/
LR and an electric Fireplace insert in LR.
$115,000
REDUCED
REDUCED
To see nice color pictures & interior shots of properties offered
by Gorrell Bros. go to: www.gorrellbros-paulding.com
Multiple Listing
Service
#1657 751 Miller Pkwy.,
Pldg., 3 bdrm home
w/family rm, newer
flooring, updates.
Immediate possesion
$54,500 Call Don 419-
399-4066
#1624 Price reduced to
$59,900, immaculate
remodeled 3 BR ranch
home w/new energy effi-
cient appliances. Ready
to move in. Call Don
Gorrell 419-399-7699
#1531 BIG PRICE
R E D U C T I O N !
9 ACRES OF
FANTASTIC RIVER
VIEWS! “One-of-
a-kind” 3 bdrm, 2.5
bath, 4,200 sq. ft. for-
mal dining, kitchen w/
Corian counters, 3 car
garage NOW $319,000!
Call Sandra or
Tamyra 419-506-1015
#1663 New Listing 535
Fox Ave. Payne, Updated
& well maintained. Full
basement. Newer fur-
nace & hot water heater.
$85,000 Call Aaron 419-
769-5808
#1652 Lg. 4 bdrm., 2
bath Victorian style
home, gourmet kitch-
en, original hardwood
flooring & trim, 3,200
sq. ft., new electric.
New Price $184,900.
607 N. Williams, Pldg.
Call Don 419-399-7699.
#1561 9574 SR 500
Paulding...3 Bdrm.,
1.5 bath home on par-
tial bsmt w/C/A, family
room, wood deck, Lg.
master bdrm. New Price
$129,000. Call Joe
#1637 - Spacious 2
brm, condo! 1352 sq.
ft. w/huge bdrms, patio.
$110,000 Call Sandra or
Tamyra 419-506-1015
#1655 Country living.
Newer metal roof,
outbuildings, lots of
interior work done,
3 bdrm home! NE of
Payne. REDUCED to
$53,900! Call Sandra/
Tamyra 419-506-1015
ANTWERP BUILDING LOTS! -- Buy Now -
Built Later!
Lots in “The Colony” 100 x 210 each. NEW
PRICE $14,000 or ALL THREE for $36,000!
Next to school on Road 43 (Harrmann Rd).
SELLER MAY ACCEPT LAND CONTRACT!
Lots in Wabash & Erie Canal Add. (fronting
Diamond Drive) Various dimensions. Price just
reduced to $8,000 to $16,000.
Lot on Harrmann Rd. (N. of Sschool) - 1.95 acre,
$25,000. Call Sandra or Tamyra 419-506-1015
M.L. Zehr Construction
The quality of our work speaks for itself
and will remain long after.
Metal Frame Buildings
Pole Barns
Commercial & Residential
25720 Notestine Rd., Woodburn, IN 46797
(260) 433-5628 Mon. - Fri. 6:30 am - 5:00 pm
Free
Estimates
30+ Years
Experience
19c1
PUBLIC AUCTION
Saturday, October 4, 2014 – 9:30 a.m.
4987 Co. Rd. 52, Payne
(corner of Rd. 52 & St. Rt. 49)
Visit our Web site at www.BeeGeeRealty.com
to view the Auction Calendar and see more information/
photos of this auction and all upcoming auctions.
122 N Washington St., Van Wert, OH 45891
Auctioneers: Bob Gamble, CAI, CES, Broker, Dale Butler; Ron
Medaugh; DD Strickler, Gary Richey & Andy Schweitermann
Member of Ohio & National Auctioneers Associations
NOTE: The Johnsons have just sold their home and are
downsizing. There is a small amount of household goods that
will sell first…then selling a nice selection of tools and contractors
equipment.
HOUSEHOLD: Oak dining table with 2 leaves and 6 chairs; (4)
metal patio chairs; Singer sewing serger; roaster oven; meat slicer;
old wash stand with mirror; ladies golf clubs with cart; ice cream
freezer; old lantern; home décor; pictures; “International Pedal
Tractor”; 2 bicycles and misc…
MOWER, TOOLS, GARAGE RELATED: Simplicity
Broadmoor 20HP mower 46” deck, hydrostatic w/ 134 hrs; 4400
watt generator; (2) Tapco 10’ 6” metal brakes; Brute 2500 PSI
pressure washer; (2) 5 HP garden tillers; Delta 10” mitre saw;
Makita portable table saw; Acetylene tanks with cutting torch; (12)
sections Biljax scaffolding with cross braces and 8 casters;
Lincoln 225 amp arc welder; heavy steel welding table; Guardian
drill press; AMT 14” bandsaw; AMT 6” jointer; Dewalt 12” compound
mitre saw; portable stand for saw; Tapco easy angle siding saw; (2)
salamanders; 40’ alum ext ladder; (2) 24’ fiberglass ext. ladders;
10’ fiberglass step ladder; titan airless sprayer; Hustler bull float; 25
gallon sprayer; 11-12 boxes 24” trim sheet – various colors; grinder;
heavy vise; angle grinder; sander; routers; router bits; Porter Cable
laminate trimmer; Rotozip; biscuit jointer; staple guns; impact
driver; large floor fan; Craftsman transit level; (2) Maxx roofing
nailers; (2) Bostitch framing nailers; Senco brad nailer; Senco finish
nailer; tarps; circular saw; sawzall; lots of nails & crews; mic. Hand
tools; shovels; rakes; post hole digger; wheelbarrow; work lights;
hose reel; water cooler; (2) interior doors and more….
Terms: Cash or check with proper ID. Major credit cards accepted
with a 3% buyer’s premium.
Sellers: Keith & Valerie Johnson
See PhotoS at www.auctionziP.com
auctionziP auctioneer iD # 6413
POSITIONS
AVAILABLE
MATERIAL
HANDLER /AUTO
MANUFACTURING
in Van Wert &
Ottoville.
Physically active
and attentive
positions.
Must have
industrial work
experience.
No felonies.
Driver’s License
and High School
diploma or GED
required.
Apply @
Custom Staffing
1198 Westwood
Dr., Van Wert
M – F 8:30 – 4:00
with D.L. & SS card
Screw Machine
Set-Up &
Operator
As a leader in
our feld, we are
seeking Journeymen
with a minimum
of four (4) years
experience in set-up
& operating Acme
Gridley, Davenport
or CNC. Successful
candidates must
have all hand tools
required for the job.
These positions offer
a starting pay of
$20.09 per hour.
We offer an attractive
beneft package.
Qualifed applicants
apply in person or
send resumé to:
Cablecraft Motion
Controls
Attn: HR Dept.
2110 Summit St.
New Haven, IN
46774
EOE
Qualifed Industrial Maintenance candidates
needed for all aspects of equipment and building
maintenance.
We desire these skills in a machine repair person:
• Understand schematics and blueprints for
hydraulic and pneumatic circuits
• Mechanical troubleshooting and repair skills,
including hydraulics and pneumatics
• Layout and perform diffcult machining
operations, fabricate and weld
• Diagnose and remedy machinery problems,
including tearing down and reassembling
machines
• Devise, develop and construct tools and
mechanisms
• Experience maintaining automatic screw
machines
• Five years’ experience in Industrial
Maintenance feld
• Must have all hand tools required by job
Starting pay for a machine repair person is $19.49
per hour.
We desire the above skills and these additional
skills, in a maintenance technician:
• Strong electrical skills, including DC and
single- and 3-phase AC installation and
troubleshooting
• Understand electrical drawings and
schematics
• Installation, maintenance and troubleshooting
of lighting, motor controls, PLC’s
Pay for a maintenance technician is $20.82 per hour.
We offer an attractive beneft package.
Qualifed applicants apply in person or send resume to:
Cablecraft Motion Controls
2110 Summit St., New Haven, IN 46774
Attn: Human Resources EOE
SYSTEM CONTROLLER
Local utility has a full time opening for a
SYSTEM CONTROLLER. Position will support
company measurement and control functions
including maintaining product movement
through a distribution system. This position
provides emergency after hours contact and
will require having flexible work hours. Appli-
cant must have the ability to function quickly
in an emergency situation and have excellent
detail, multi-tasking and organization skills.
Associates degree, advanced computer and
networking technical skills preferred. Posi-
tion is subject to pre-employment and ran-
dom drug screening. EOE.
Please email resume to hr@ohiogas.com or
mail resume to:
Ohio Gas Company
Attn: L. Johnson
P. O. Box 528
Bryan OH 43506
4c2
Vantage Career Center Adult Education is
seeking a part-time Nurse Aid Instructor.
Must be an Ohio-licensed RN. 2 years
experience caring for the elderly or chronically
ill required. Will need to complete an Ohio
Department of Health Train the Trainer if not
completed in the last 2 years.
Please send resume to:
Vantage Career Center
Attn: Adult Education
818 N. Franklin St.
Van Wert, OH 45891
or email sjarvis@vantagecareercenter.com
*HOME DAILY*
CDL A $800-$900 WKLY
Allen County Pallet Co. is looking to hire
Class A CDL drivers. All shifts are home daily with full
benefits, 401 K plans, paid vacations, paid holidays.
All routes are 90% drop and hook which are
compensated and 100 % no touch.
Stop in at 700 E. Hanthorn Rd.
Monday - Friday 8am to 4pm to apply.
00102369
Celebrate Our Selection Of Homes!
THEY’RE ALL IN THE CLASSIFIEDS
Cruise On In
TO THE CLASSIFIEDS
Everybody’s talking about what’s in the classifieds.
Fish for a great deal
in the classifieds!
IT'S IN THE CLASSIFIEDS–555-8432
Searching for something big?
Classifieds
keep you on the right track.
The Paulding County
Progress
419-399-4015
www.progressnewspaper.org
419-399-4015
PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD
QUICKLY...EASILY...
JUST PHONE 419-399-4015
Wednesday, September 24, 2014 Paulding County Progress - 7B
FOR SALE
$150 QUEEN PILLOWTOP
MATTRESS SET. New in plastic,
can deliver 260-493-0805. 5p4
ANTIQUES
YEARS AGO ANTIQUE
MALL, 108 W. Main Street, Van
Wert (419) 238-3362, 30+ Dealers.
Closed Tuesdays. Buy & Sell. 27ctf
FOR RENT
2 BDRM. APARTMENT FOR
RENT in Paulding and Defance.
Please call Al at 419-399-2419 for
more details. 43ctf
IN PAULDING - Whispering Pines
- 2 bdrm. Call 419-670-4655 or 419-
399-2419 47ctf
NOW LEASING: ONE & TWO
BEDROOM APARTMENTS in
Paulding. Please call Straley Real
Estate at 419-399-4444 or 419-399-
3721 for more information 25ctf
PAULDING STORAGE CEN-
TER: Now renting storage units.
Different sizes available. Call 419-
399-2419 for info. 18ctf
PAULDING MINI STORAGE
UNITS. For more information
please call Straley Real Estate at
419-399-4444 or 419-399-3721 25ctf
CONDOS
NEW TO MARKET. Florida
Lakefront Condos. Fully furnished,
turnkey, 3 bedroom luxury condo. At
below builder cost! Was $560,000…
Now $169,000. Ask about our discov-
ery package. Call 1-(888)848-4620
ext. 69
HELP WANTED
HOUSECLEANING - 1 DAY
A WEEK, 4-6 hours, in Paulding.
Paid cash at end of day. Call 419-
340-0223. 5p1
LADY TO CARE FOR
SEMI-INVALID lady - days or
nights. References required. 702-
449-4776. 5p1
BUTLER TRANSPORT,
YOUR PARTNER in Excellence.
Drivers Needed! Great home time.
$650.00 sign on bonus! All miles
paid. 1-800-528-7825 or www.butler-
transport.com
ATTN Drivers: New Kenworth
Trucks! APU equipped. Earn up to
50 cpm plus Bonuses! Full Benefts
& Rider/ Pet Program. CDL-A Req. -
(877) 258-8782 www.ad-drivers.com
Drivers: CDL-A DRIVER
PAY INCREASE. Exp. So-
los-$.40/mile, Teams-up to $.51/
mile, CDL Grads-$.34/mile. $.01/
mile increase each yr. NO CAP! Extra
Pay for Hazmat! 888-928-6011 www.
Drive4Total.com
Drivers Flatbed Owner
Operators or Company Driv-
ers with steel experience, Home
often. Excellent Pay/Benefts! NEW
$3,000.00 SIGN-ON-BONUS! Call
Amanda 855-400-6939 www.adslo-
gistics.com/
Driver Owner Operators
CDL “A” HOME DAILY! Industry
Leading Pay Structure! NEW SIGN
ON BONUS! Miles paid to and from
home! Call 1-800-756-7433 www.
drivefortriplecrown.com
Flatbed Drivers - Experi-
ence Drivers needed immediately
for regional fatbed operation. Call
888-888-7996 Today
AVERITT EXPRESS New
Pay Increase For Re-gional Drivers!
40 to 46 CPM + Fuel Bonus! Also,
Post-Training Pay Increase for Stu-
dents! (Depending on Domicile) Get
Home EVERY Week + Excellent Ben-
efts CDL - A req. 888-602-7440 Apply
@ AverittCareers.com Equal Opportu-
nity Em-ployer - Females, minori-ties,
protected veterans and individuals
with disabilities are encouraged to ap-
ply. www.butlertransport.com
SERVICES
AUTOMOTIVE BODY WORK
- small garage, low overhead where
the boss does all the work. Antwerp
area. 419-506-0998 4p2
REACH 2 MILLION NEWS-
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placement. ONLY $335.00. Ohio’s
best commu-nity newspapers. Call
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check out our website at: www.ado-
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REACH OVER 1 MILLION
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work and our 2X4 Display Net-work $1860
or Call Mitch at 614-486-6677/E-mail
mcolton@adohio.net. or check out our
website: www.adohio.net.
B&W GRAPHICS - We spe-cial-
ize in custom vinyl lettering, signs and
truck/semi lettering. For more info., call
Michele Laney at 419-576-9153 47ctf
AL GRIFFITHS CONSTRUC-
TION: Windows, light electrical,
drywall, siding, doors and more. Call
Al for your repair or construction
needs. 419-506-2102 51ctf
MISC.
REDUCE YOUR CABLE
BILL! Get whole-home Satellite
system installed @ NO COST &
programming starting at $19.99/mo.
FREE HD/DVR Upgrade to new call-
ers. Call-1-877-329-9033.
SAWMILLS FROM ONLY
$4397.00- MAKE & SAVE MON-
EY with your own bandmill- Cut lum-
ber any dimension. In stock, ready
to ship. Free Info/DVD: www.Nor-
woodSawmills.com 1-800-578-1363
Ext. 300N
MEET SINGLES RIGHT
NOW! No paid operators, just real
peo-ple like you. Browse greet-ings,
exchange messages and connect live.
Try it free. Call now: 1-877-485-6669
TRAINING
WERNER ENTERPRISES IS
HIRING! Dedicated, Regional &
OTR opportunities! Need your CDL?
3 wk training available! Don’t wait, call
today to get started! 1-866-203-8445
AIRLINE JOBS begin here-Get
Trained as FAA certife Aviation Techni-
cian. Financial aid for qualifedstudents.
Job Placement assistance. Aviation In-
stitute of Maintenance. 1-877-676-3836
WANTED
CASH NOW for junk cars, heavy
equipment, motor homes/RVs, scrap
metal, garden trac-tors, farm equipment
and misc. Cash 7 days a week. Clean out
barns. 260-557-2220 2p4 HOME FOR
SALE NEW 3 BDRM, 2 BATH, NICE
LOT, $80,000. Land contract, $5,000
down $585 mo. 419-670-5575 50ctf
PRODUCE
HICKSVILLE FARMERS’
MARKET across from the fre
dept. Tuesdays 7:30-11:30am, Satur-
day 8am-noon.Senior Nutrition Cou-
pons and WIC coupons accepted.
3c3
GARAGE SALES
LARGE GARAGE SALE -
5488 SR 500 PAYNE. 53-piece
Barbie collection $200. FRIDAY
26TH & SATURDAY 27TH;
9AM-6PM.
Avon Yard sale - $2 each item. All
new. Clothes, shoes, make-up, bath &
body, jewelry, anti-aging creams, etc.
MON.-THURS. 9AM-5PM. 603
N. WATER ST., PAULDING.
2046 RD. 192 - ANTWERP.
FRI. & SAT. 9AM-4PM. Excel-
lent condition clothes - baby, girls,
boys & men. Household items &
baby items. PRICED TO SELL!
5p1

109 S. FIRST ST., OAK-
WOOD. SEPT. 26 & 27, 9AM-
5PM. Tools, collectible matchbooks,
pencils and marbles, refrigerator,
washer & dryer, furniture, glassware
and picture frames. 5p1
TRAVEL
CHARTER BUS TOURS Call
for new fiers! Oct. 10-12—Moses
in Lancaster $479pp Nov.15 (Sat)—
Chicago Shopping $79 2015—July
4-12—Canadian Rockies- Train &
Calgary Stampede. Call for detailed
fier. Limited space. EVELYN’S
EXCURSIONS 419-737-2055
877-771-4401 IVAH LO-
THAMER—399-2386 WWW.
EVELYNSEXCURSI ONS.
COM
SALES
VINYL WINDOW BLOWOUT
SALE! All Credit Accepted. House
Full Windows for 99.00 per month.
Free estimates. Low Prices, High
Quality. No money down. 740-385-
6511 www.thermaltechexteriorsohio.
com
FINANCIAL
DELETE BAD CREDIT IN
30-DAYS! Raise your credit score
fast! Results Guaranteed! A+ Rating
with BBB. Enroll Today! Call National
Credit Card Foundation 1-855-831-
9712
LOT FOR SALE
GREAT COUNTRY LOT FOR
SALE IN PAYNE. Nearly 2 acres.
1/2 mile west of town. please call
419-263-2380 after 5 pm for more
information 5p3





HOME FOR SALE
HOME FOR SALE IN PAYNE,
NEAR SCHOOL. Please call 419-
263-2380 after 5 pm for more infor-
mation 5p3
LOST
16-WEEK OLD FEMALE CAT,
LIGHT BUFF STRIPES WITH
WHITE TUMMY. Green “NS”
tattoo in left ear. In area of Scott -
Haviland - Grover Hill. Call 419-622-
4661 5k1
FREE ZONE
I’M SELLING ALL KINDS OF
NUTS & CANDIES this year.
Pecan, walnuts, cashew, etc. Nice
Christmas gifts. Call Irma Stoller at
419-399-2136 for list. 5k2
GARAGE SALE - Sept 25 & 26
Thurs & Fri 9 - 6, Antwerp, 306 Maple St.
“King” Trumpet good condition, Lap-
top computer CQ60-615DX Win-
dows 7, Ornate game table w/2
chairs, Full Size Captain’s Bed Black
Mission, Black 36W x 72H bookshelf,
HP Photosmart C4280 printer/scan-
ner/copier, ProForm 3 in 1 Cross
Trainer Elliptical, Wooden Radio Flyer
Town & Country wagon, Marble plant
stand, Older gas grill w/cover, Old-
er Chiminea, CD player, Boom box,
books, globe on stand, Quality ladies
clothing 4 -14, young boys & mens
clothing, dishes, shoes, pictures &
Much Misc.........
5c1
YOU can help decide which local candidates will take office
next year! Our annual “Meet the Candidates Night” at 6pm
Thursday, Oct. 9 at the Senior Center will conclude with a ques-
tion-and-answer session. Submit your question now by mailing
the blank below, or email to: progress@progressnewspaper.org
You may direct your question to candidates for the contested
races of County Commissioner, or those speaking on behalf of
proposed tax levies for Paulding County Carnegie Library and
OSU Extension.
Submitted questions will be reviewed for appropriateness and
relevance, then drawn at random during the event.
MY “MEET THE CANDI DATES NI GHT” QUESTI ON
This question is for: ___________________________________________________
My question is: _______________________________________________________
_____________________________________________________________________
_____________________________________________________________________
_____________________________________________________________________
_____________________________________________________________________
_____________________________________________________________________
My name (optional): ___________________________________________________
Mail question blank to: Paulding County Progress
Attn: Questions, PO Box 180, Paulding, OH 45879
Questions must be received by October 7, 2014
Make Your
Voice Heard
Paulding County!
RESOLUTION
1291-14
Resolution 1291-14 was
passed by Paulding Vil-
lage Council on Septem-
ber 2, 2014, and goes into
effect from and after the
earliest period allowed by
law. The summary of this
legislation is as follows:
RESOLUTION AU-
THORIZING GREG
WHITE, VILLAGE OF
PAULDING MAYOR,
TO PREPARE AND
SUBMIT AN APPLI-
CATION TO PARTIC-
IPATE IN THE OHIO
PUBLIC WORKS
COMMISSION STATE
CAPITAL IMPROVE-
MENT PROGRAM,
AND TO EXECUTE
CONTRACTS AS RE-
QUIRED.
Copies of the full text of
this legislation may be
obtained at the Finance
Director” s Offce, 116
South Main Street, be-
tween the hours of 8:00
a.m. and 5:00 p.m. Mon-
day through Friday.
Annette D. Hasch,
Finance Director 4c2
RESOLUTION
1295-14
Resolution 1295-14 was
passed by Paulding Vil-
lage Council on Septem-
ber 2, 2014. and goes into
effect from and after the
earliest period allowed by
law. The summary of this
legislation is as follows:
RESOLUTION AU-
THORIZING THE
MAYOR/VILLAGE
ADMINISTRATOR TO
PARTICIPATE IN AND
MAKE AN APPLICA-
TION FOR FINAN-
CIAL ASSISTANCE
UNDER THE ‘OHIO
PUBLIC WORKS
COMMISSION’S FI-
NANCIAL ASSIS-
TANCE PROGRAM”.
Copies of the full text of
this legislation may be
obtained at the Finance
Director’s Office. 116
South Main Street, be-
tween the hours of 8:00
a.m. and 5:00 p.m. Mon-
day through Friday.
Annette D. Hasch,
Finance Director 4c2
RESOLUTION
1296-14
Resolution 1296-14 was
passed by Paulding Vil-
lage Council on Septem-
ber 2, 2014 and goes into
effect from and after the
earliest period allowed by
law. The summary of this
legislation is as follows:
RESOLUTION AU-
THORIZING DEC-
LARATIONS OF
LEGALS
OFFICIAL INTENT
UNDER U.S. TREA-
SURY REGULATIONS
WITH RESPECT TO
REIMBURSEMENTS
FROM PROCEEDS
OF BONDS. NOTES
OR OTHER OBLIGA-
TIONS OF TEMPO-
RARY ADVANCES
MADE FOR PAY-
MENTS PRIOR TO
ISSUANCE. AND RE-
LATED MATTERS.
Copies of the full text of
this legislation may be
obtained at the Finance
Director’s Office, 116
South Main Street, be-
tween the hours of 8:00
a.m. and 5:00 p.m. Mon-
day through Friday.
Annette D. Hasch,
Finance Director 4c2
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given
to all residents of Def-
ance, Fulton, Paulding,
and Williams counties,
Ohio. There will be a
meeting of the Joint
Solid Waste Manage-
ment District of Def-
ance, Fulton, Paulding,
and Williams Counties
Fiscal Report Review
Committee. The date
of the meeting is Tues-
day, October 7, 2014.
The Fiscal Report
Review Committee
meeting will be held in
the Williams County
Auditor’s Offce. The
time of the meeting
is scheduled to begin
at 10:00 a.m. o’clock
DST.
Tim Houck,
SWD Coordinator 5c1

NOTICE OF
DELINQUENT
UTILITY
ACCOUNTS
Notice is hereby given
that persons owning
properties, described
in the continuation of
this notice, are hereby
notified that certain
water and/or sewer
charges against the
described properties
are delinquent and
past due. If delinquent
charges are not paid
within ffteen (15) days
after the publication of
this notice the Village
Council of the Village
of Paulding, Ohio shall
authorize said charges
to be entered upon the
tax duplicate and be a
lien upon such proper-
ties from and after the
date of entry.
The list of property
owners and lot de-
scription is as follows:
Bridget D Fulton
Lot 104 W 68 Ft.
Noneman Em Acres
Allot #3 Paulding Vil-
lage 5c1

ADVERTISEMENT
FOR BIDS
Sealed proposals will
be received in accor-
dance with law until
2:00 pm, October 10th,
2014, at the office
of the Wayne Trace
Treasurer, located at
4917 US Route 127,
Haviland, Ohio 45851,
for the furnishing of
one (1) eighty-four
(84) passenger diesel
conventional bus.
Separate and indepen-
dent bids will be re-
ceived with respect to
the chassis and body
type, and will state
that the bus when as-
sembled and prior to
delivery will comply
with all school dis-
trict specifcations, all
safety regulations and
the current Ohio min-
imum standards for
school bus construc-
tion of the Department
of Education adopted
by and with the con-
sent of the Director of
Highway Safety and
all other pertinent pro-
visions of law.
The proposals will be
publicly opened in the
conference room of the
Wayne Trace Local
School Central Offce
October 10, 2014, at
2:01 p.m., and read
immediately thereaf-
ter by the Treasurer
of the Wayne Trace
Local School District.
The Board reserves the
right to reject any and
all proposals.
Specifications and
instructions to bid-
ders are on fle in the
offce of the Superin-
tendent of the Wayne
Trace Local Schools.
Please call 419-263-
2415 for information.
5c2

ORDINANCE
2014-08-01
O R D I N A N C E
2014-08-01, AN
ORDINANCE AU-
THORIZING THE
C L E R K - T R E A -
SURER OF THE
VI LLAGE OF
LATTY TO CER-
TIFY CERTAIN DE-
LINQUENT SEWER
BILLS AND MOW-
ING AMOUNTS TO
THE AUDITOR OF
THE COUNTY TO
ADD TO THE REAL
ESTATE TAXES/
AS S E S S ME NT S
OF THE DELIN-
QUENT PROPERTY
OWNERS AND
DECLARING AN
EMERGENCY was
passed by the Latty
Village Council on
August 11, 2014.
O R D I N A N C E
2014-09-01, AN
ORDINANCE TO
INSTALL SIGNS
READI NG ‘ NO
THRU TRUCKS,
LOAD LIMIT RE-
DUCED 30%! ON
CERTAIN STREETS
AND AT CERTAIN
I NTERSECTI ONS
WITHIN THE VIL-
LAGE OF LATTY
AND DECLARING
AN EMERGENCY
was passed by the
Latty Village Council
on September 8, 2014.
O R D I N A N C E
2014-09-02, AN
ORDINANCE AU-
THORIZING THE
C L E R K - T R E A -
SURER OF THE
VI LLAGE OF
LATTY, PAULDING
COUNTY, OHIO,
TO CERTIFY CER-
TAIN CHARGES
FOR MOWING TO
THE AUDITOR OF
THE COUNTY TO
ADD TO THE REAL
ESTATE TAXES/
ASSESSMENTS OF
THE PROPERTY
OWNERS AND DE-
CIARING AN EMER-
GENCY was passed
by the Latty Village
Council on September
8, 2014.
A copy of the full
body of these ordi-
nances may be ob-
tained by contacting
Kay Miller, Latty Vil-
lage Clerk-Treasurer,
at (419) 399-2644.
5c1
8B - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, September 24, 2014