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County Landmarks: ANTWERP VETERANS MEMORIAL P P aulding C C ounty P P r r o

County Landmarks:

ANTWERP VETERANS MEMORIAL

PPaulding

aulding CCounty

ounty

PPrr oo gg rr ee ss ss

VOL. 138

NO. 9

PAULDING, OHIO 419-399-4015

www.progressnewspaper.org

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 27, 2010

ONE DOLLAR

County Landmarks: ANTWERP VETERANS MEMORIAL P P aulding C C ounty P P r r o

USPS 423620

INSIDE:

n Car Care Guide

n Trick-or-Treat

—schedule inside

n GreenSpace

n Look inside! Special sales events from ...

Chief, Menards, Rural King, Marco’s Pizza, Windstream

Around

Paulding

County

Blood drive

An American Red Cross Blood Drive will be held from noon-5 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 4, at Lafarge Corp., located at 11435 Road 176 in Paulding. Please call 419- 399-4861, ext. 200 to schedule your blood dona- tion appointment.

Kiwanis building to open election night, Nov. 2

PAULDING – The Kiwanis of Paulding County will be opening the Kiwanis Community Center (the old armory on the east-side of the square) on election night. The building will be open from 8-11 p.m. A large-screen television will be airing statewide and national re- sults. Local volunteers will gather unofficial precinct results as they become available and from the elec- tion board when they are released.

Annual turkey supper nears

The Rose Hill Church of God will be hosting a turkey supper from 4-7 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 4. A free will offering will be accepted. Carryout dinners will be $7. The church is located at the corner of 637 and Charloe Trail (Road

138).

Thanks to you ...

We’d like to thank Lori Bland of Scott for sub- scribing to the Progress!

Be a Facebook fan

The Progress has a Facebook page. Search for “Paulding County Progress Newspaper” then click the “like” button.

Local issues top Nov. 2 ballot

If

you

are

heading

to

the polls

this

Tuesday, what will you see on your ballot

for the Nov. 2 General Election? The following candidates, levies and ballot issues will be decided:

COUNTY CANDIDATES

COUNTY COMMISSIONER Republican – Fred Pieper Democrat – Edward Straley COUNTY AUDITOR Republican – Claudia J. Fickel Democrat – Susan K. Simpson JUDGE OF THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS (Full term commencing Jan. 1, 2011) Tiffany Beckman Joseph R. Burkard JUDGE OF THE COURT OF COMMON

PLEAS, PROBATE & JUVENILE DIVISION (Full term commencing Feb. 9, 2011) John A. DeMuth

STATE CANDIDATES

GOVERNOR & LT. GOV. Republican – John Kasich and Mary Taylor Libertarian – Ken Matesz and Margaret Ann Leech Green – Dennis S. Spisak and Anita Rios Democratic – Ted Strickland and Yvette McGee Brown

ATTORNEY GENERAL Democrat – Richard Cordray Republican – Mike DeWine Libertarian – Marc Allan Feldman Constitution – Robert M. Owens AUDITOR OF STATE Libertarian – L. Michael Howard Democratic – David Pepper Republican – Dave Yost SECRETARY OF STATE Libertarian – Charles R. Earl Republican – Jon Husted Democratic – Maryellen O’Shaughnessy TREASURER OF STATE Democratic – Kevin L. Boyce Libertarian – Matthew P. Cantrell Republican – Josh Mandel U.S. SENATOR Constitution – Eric W. Deaton Democratic – Lee Fisher Socialist – Daniel H. LaBotz Republican – Rob Portman Michael L. Pryce REPRESENTATIVE TO CONGRESS, 5th DIS- TRICT Democratic – Caleb Finkenbiner Republican – Bob Latta Libertarian – Brian L. Smith STATE SENATOR, 1st DISTRICT Republican – Steve Buehrer Democrat – Erik M. Cranmer

STATE REPRESENTATIVE, 75th DISTRICT Democrat – Cletus Schindler Republican – Lynn R. Wachtmann CHIEF JUSTICE OF THE SUPREME COURT (Full term commencing Jan. 1, 2011) Eric Brown Maureen O’Connor JUSTICE OF THE SUPREME COURT (Full term commencing Jan. 1, 2011) Judith Ann Lanzinger Mary Jane Trapp JUSTICE OF THE SUPREME COURT (Full term commencing Jan. 2, 2011) Paul E. Pfeifer JUDGE OF THE COURT OF APPEALS, 3rd DISTRICT (Full term commencing Feb. 9, 2011) Richard Rogers

JUDGE OF THE COURT OF APPEALS, 3rd DISTRICT (Full term commencing Feb. 11, 2011) Stephen R. Shaw

BALLOT ISSUES AND LEVIES

ISSUE 2 WAYNE TRACE LOCAL SCHOOL DISTRICT – renewal, income tax, three- quarters of 1 percent (0.75%), 5 years ISSUE 3 VANTAGE CAREER CENTER – renewal, seven-tenths (0.7) mill, 5 years, permanent improvements ISSUE 4 PAULDING COUNTY – addition- al, 2 mills, 5 years, current expenses

ANTWERP VILLAGE – renewal, 1 mill, 5 years, current expenses

ANTWERP VILLAGE – Local option peti- tion HAVILAND VILLAGE – renewal, 3 mills, 5 years, current expenses MELROSE VILLAGE – renewal, 0.6 mill,

  • 5 years, fire protection MELROSE VILLAGE – 1.2 mills, 5 years, fire protection MELROSE VILLAGE – renewal, 3.3 mills,

  • 5 years, current expenses PAYNE VILLAGE – replacement, 0.5 mill,

  • 5 years, EMS PAYNE VILLAGE – replacement, 1 mill, 5 years, police protection PAYNE VILLAGE – repeal of Ordinance

2010-4

SCOTT VILLAGE – renewal, 3 mills, 5 years, current expenses AUGLAIZE TOWNSHIP – renewal, 0.9 mill, 5 years, EMS CARRYALL TOWNSHIP – replacement,

  • 0.5 mill, 5 years, EMS

CARRYALL TOWNSHIP – replacement,

  • 0.6 mill, 5 years, cemeteries

JACKSON TOWNSHIP – renewal, 0.6 mill, 5 years, fire protection For any questions concerning the up- coming election, contact the county elec- tion board office at 419-399-8230.

County Landmarks: ANTWERP VETERANS MEMORIAL P P aulding C C ounty P P r r o

Teresa Arend and her sons, Ethan and Nathan, share a bag of Reese’s Cups the evening be- fore her first surgery.

Arend recovering from life-threatening disorder

By NANCY WHITAKER Progress Staff Reporter

reach the brainstem. After seven hours of sur- gery, it was determined that the malformation

The past year has brought many changes could not be removed without a great risk to into the life of Teresa Arend. In May 2009, the her life. So they closed her back up.

young wife and mother suffered a series of

In June, an MRI determined that the cav-

brain stem hemorrhages with each hemor- ernous angioma was continuing to hemor-

rhage leaving her with more symptoms. Teresa Breckler Arend was born in Hicksville and grew up on a small farm out- side of Defiance. On Aug. 14, 1999, she mar- ried Brian Arend of Paulding and she taught special education classes until their first son, Ethan, was born. Ethan had some medical problems so Teresa became a stay-at-home mom. The Arends had another son, Nathan. She noted, “My initial hemorrhage only brought about blurred vision. My vision wors- ened with each hemorrhage and eventually my right eye turned in towards my nose due to the pressure on the nerve that controls the out- side muscle.” In a year’s time, Teresa suffered seven brain hemorrhages. In May 2010, Teresa had her first brain surgery to attempt to remove what was determined to be a cavernous angioma in her brainstem. A cavernous angioma is a mal- formed blood vessel which had probably been present at birth. During her first surgery, they removed two quarter-sized pieces of skull so they could

rhage and was taking up 80 percent of her brain stem. She said, “What had started out as being a nuisance of symptoms was becoming life-threatening, as everything goes through the brainstem. “Each time the malformation grew, it gave me new symptoms and if it continued to grow at that rate, I could stop breathing or my heart could have just stopped.” Teresa underwent a second surgery in July to attempt to remove the malformation. She was told by her surgeon that following sur- gery, she may come out of the operation with a trach [tube], feeding tube and other issues. “But,” Teresa continued, “it was either that or risk dying from another hemorrhage at home.” She said, “It is amazing how God can con- quer all possible risks. I woke up from surgery with no trach or feeding tube. I had no new symptoms. In fact, some of my pre-op symp- toms had disappeared.

See AREND, page 2A

Continental woman dies in two-vehicle crash near Arthur

ARTHUR – A two-car crash south of Arthur on Saturday afternoon claimed the life of an area woman. Dead is Angelique F. Connin, 56, of Continental.

According to troopers from the Van Wert Post of the Ohio Highway Patrol, the crash oc- curred at 2:30 p.m. Oct. 23, on Road 178 at Road 209 in Auglaize Township. A 1993 Chevrolet S-10 Blazer, driven by Jacob M. Powell, 16, of Defiance, was westbound on Road 178 and reportedly failed to yield to oncoming traffic. Connin, driving a 2001 Pontiac Bon - ne ville, was southbound on

CR 209 and her vehicle was

struck on the driver’s side.

and struck a sidewalk. The car went off the southwest side of the roadway and struck a power pole. Connin was pronounced dead at the scene by Paulding County Coroner Dr. Joseph Kuhn, then was transferred to the Paulding County Hospital by the Oakwood EMS. Connin is the county’s sev- enth traffic victim of the year. Powell was transported to Parkview Hospital by Samaritan LifeFlight. Troopers were assisted on the scene by the Oakwood Fire and EMS. The crash remains under investigation, but alcohol is not believed to be a factor in the crash. Seatbelt use and

The Blazer then went off information is not available the southwest side of the road at this time.

PHS After Prom parents to sponsor donkey basketball

It’s wilder than a rodeo! It’s representatives: John Clay -

funnier than a circus! A don-

miller, Chief Super mar ket; Jay

key basketball doubleheader Dachenhaus, Styke main’s;

extravaganza will be at Paulding High School on Monday, Nov. 1. The starting time is at 7 p.m.

Phil Recker of Edward Jones; Justin Boss, Huntington Bank; Pastor Dave Meriweather, Paulding First Presbyterian

A playoff game between the Church; Brad Beck; Justin

winning teams will determine this year’s winner. Real live

Schroeder; and Jordan Phlipot. Tickets will be available for

donkeys, specially selected for the presale price of $6 at the

donkey basketball, will be school on Friday, Oct. 29 and

used for this fantastic show, presented by the Paulding After Prom parents. Featured riders for this event

Monday, Nov. 1, and will be $8 at the door. Buckeye Donkey Ball of Columbus provides the don-

will include staff from each of keys for this hilarious experi-

the Paulding schools and two teams of Paulding High

School students. Also partici- pating are several community

ence. Buckeye, in business since 1934, is the oldest and largest donkey ball company in the world.

2A - Paulding County Progress

Wednesday, October 27, 2010

PPaulding

aulding CCounty

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rogress

First ‘4-H Fun-raiser’ is slated for Nov. 6

The Paulding County 4-H Program is hosting a 4-H Fun-raiser Saturday, Nov. 6

such as straw maze, cake walk, pop ring toss, and much more with tickets just

at the Paulding County Fair - 25 cents a piece. The kid’s

grounds.

games will run from 11 a.m.-

The event will run from 11 3 p.m.

a.m.-4 p.m. and feature a

Also for the kids, “Sassy

chicken barbecue, kids’ the Clown” will to do face

games, live auction and a painting and balloon animals. scavenger hut. All proceeds At 2 p.m., there is a scav-

from this event will go to

enger hunt around the fair-

help fund the Paulding grounds. Get a four-person

County 4-H Program.

team together and join the

The event kicks off with a hunt.

4-H chicken barbecue from

At noon, a corn hole tour-

11 a.m.-1:30

p.m. The meal nament is scheduled. Come

will include a half chicken on out and show off your

with baked beans, potato

skills. Register early at the

salad, dinner roll and a drink Extension office 419-399- for $7. Tickets are available 8225 or register that day for

at the OSU Extension office $5 per team with a 50 percent or from 4-H members and ad- payback for the winning

visers. There will be a variety of

team. A live auction begins at 1

kids’ games and activities p.m. with items donated from

local businesses. Some of the auction items include gift certificates and crafts, along with themed baskets of good- ies. Anyone who would like to donate items to the auction may contact the Extension Office. Please remember all proceeds from this event will go to help support the 4-H program. This wonderful day will conclude with an award cere- mony. The ceremony will feature the 2010 Ohio State Fair Queen as the 4-H speak- er, a slide show of the 2010 4- H year, along with officer book and adviser awards. Please attend support the Paulding County 4-H pro- gram. The day will be fun for the entire family while in- vesting in the youth of Paulding County.

Jarod Rosebrock/Paulding County Progress

Jonathon Lichty of Payne began as the new county veterans service officer Oct. 1. The Veterans Service Office is located at 810 E. Perry St. in Paulding.

Iraq veteran is new veterans service officer

By JAROD ROSEBROCK Correspondent

“We’ve all done our job for our county and I wanted to help the veterans who came before

One of the biggest issues Lichty is facing currently is trying to get to know all new vet- erans who served in Iraq and Afghanistan and are now coming home, and helping them get claims and paperwork filed. His goal is to make sure every vet receives his or her entitle- ments and financial assistance and are taken care of. Any veteran in need of assistance or infor- mation is welcome to stop by the Veteran’s Service Office on Tuesday through Friday from 9 a.m.-2 p.m. or call 419-399-8285 for an appointment. The office is located at 810 E. Perry St. in Paulding, next to the health de- partment. Lichty adds that he will gladly take time out of his day to meet after hours with veterans who might not be free during the day.

Martinez benefit planned

PAULDING – A benefit will be held for Eric Martinez

being hospitalized and ill. As a result he and his family lost

from 2 p.m.-midnight Satur - their insurance and benefits

day, Nov. 6, at Paulding VFW. Eric Martinez was diag-

from his job at the end of July. The benefit is being held

nosed with multiple sclerosis for Eric and his family to help

in April. Since he is a CCNO with expenses.

corrections officer, he has

There will be an auction,

been unable to work for the 50/50 raffle, dinner, kids’ past six months because of games, music and a corn hole

Iraq veteran and Payne resident Jonathon me,” he says.

Lichty has recently come on as Paulding County’s veterans service officer. He started

tournament. The

corn hole on Oct. 1 and has been working to serve the

tournament costs $25 for a veterans of Paulding County since.

two-person team.

Lichty joined the Marine Corps in 2002 as

For more information or to an infantryman. He did two tours in Iraq and

register for the corn hole tour- was part of Operation Phantom Fury during nament, call Janet or Danny which the Marines cleared Falujah in 2004.

Martinez at 419-399-5733;

While serving, he earned a number of

Melissa Martinez at 419-769- awards and medals including the Purple Heart,

1681; or Angie Martinez a Gold Star in lieu of a second Purple Heart, a

Burtch at 419-769- 3830.

Combat Action Ribbon and the Marine Corps Good Conduct Medal. Lichty’s job as the veterans service officer is to help veterans file claims and get financial assistance through Veterans Affairs and to help the families of veterans in times of need.

Payne Council accepts street

By AMBER McMANUS Correspondent

Again, confusion apparent- ly exists on which property

PAYNE – Payne Village the initiative petition, appear- Council met in regular ses- ing on the Nov. 2 ballot, is re-

sion Monday night and sever- quiring a zoning classifica-

al topics were discussed as tion change from a B-1 to R-

well as ordinances passed.

1. The initiative petition is

A letter was received from not for the lot between the the planning and zoning Dollar General store and Ann board that they approved Bachellor’s property, but for the plat and naming a street the Dollar General lots. The as Parkway Drive, a newly village administration strong-

dedicated street within the ly encourages village resi- village. Council voted to ap- dents to vote no on the initia- prove Ordinance No. 2010- tive petition requiring a zon- 10 to accept the dedication of ing classification change Parkway Drive, which is situ- from a B-1 (business) to R-1 ated in block “A” to the vil- (residential).

lage as a duly dedicated street.

As a reminder, the grand opening of Dollar General

The village needs to have will be held at 8 a.m.

voters’ support for the EMS Saturday, Oct. 30.

levy for 0.5 mill and the po-

Special thanks were of-

lice levy for 1 mill to fered to Maumee Valley

allow the community to pro- Planning Organization for the

vide necessary services to the work done on South Main residents. It is encouraged Street and to the Paulding

that all vote yes.

County commissioners for

working with the village in giving property back to the village. Council passed a motion to contract with Dan Gamble to do the leaf pick-up. Tiffany Beckman spoke at the meeting about running for

Halloween By The Numbers

Halloween is Oct. 31.

about 190,000 from a year lation 1,562)

The observance of earlier. Of course, many other

• Pumpkin Center, N.C.

the Paulding Common Pleas Halloween, which dates back children – older than 13, and (population 2,228); and

Court judge.

2A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, October 27, 2010 P P aulding C C ounty P

to Celtic rituals thousands of younger than 5 – also go years ago, has long been as- trick-or-treating.

Pumpkin Bend, Ark. • Cape Fear in New

sociated with images of

111.3 million – Number of Hanover County, N.C. (popu-

witches, ghosts and vam- occupied housing units lation 15,711); and Cape Fear

pires. Over the years, across the nation in 2009 – all in Chatham County, N.C. Halloween customs and ritu- potential stops for trick-or- (population 1,170).

als have changed dramatical- treaters.

• Skull Creek, Neb. (pop-

ly. Today, Halloween is cele-

92% – Percentage of ulation 274)

brated many different ways, households with residents Candy and Costumes

including wearing costumes, who consider their neighbor-

1,317 – Number of U.S.

children trick or treating, hood safe. In addition, 78 manufacturing establish-

carving pumpkins, and going percent said there was

no ments that produced choco-

to haunted houses and par- place within a mile of their late and cocoa products in

ties.

homes where they would be 2008, employing 38,369 peo-

Trick or Treat!

afraid to walk alone at night.

ple. California led the nation

36 million – The estimated Jack-o’-Lanterns

and

in the number of chocolate

number of potential trick-or- Pumpkin Pies

and cocoa manufacturing es-

treaters in 2009 – children 5

931 million pounds – Total

tablishments, with 146, fol-

to 13 – across the United production of pumpkins by

lowed by Pennsylvania, with

States. This number is up

major pumpkin-producing 115.

states in 2009. Illinois led the

422 – Number of U.S. es-

n AREND

Continued from Page 1A

“The first few weeks of re- covery were slow and painful. I walked with a great deal of assistance and in two weeks was able to use a walker without aid. “I graduated to a cane and five weeks later was walking independently, my facial droop had corrected itself, my right eyelid functioned normally, my stutter was gone and my hand tremor no longer makes a daily appear- ance.” Her recovery time is to be approximately six months, but she said that it could take longer before she is back to “normal.” She commented, “My sur- geon contributes my progress to my tremendous family support. The road ahead is still sprinkled with difficulty, but as a family and with the prayers of others, we will conquer each difficulty.”

Paulding County Progress

copyright © 2010 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; e-mail:

progress@progressnewspaper.org; web- site: www.progressnewspaper.org

Doug Nutter

Publisher

Melinda Krick

Editor

Erica

Business

Janell Jeffery

Composition

Claudia Nutter

Advertising

Ruth Snodgrass

Circulation

USPS 423620

Entered at the Post Office in Paulding, Ohio, as 2nd class matter. Subscription rates: $35 per year for mailing addresses in Defiance, Van Wert Putnam and Paulding counties. $45 per year outside these counties; local rate for Military per- sonnel and students. Deadline for display ad- vertising 3 p.m. Monday. News deadline 3 p.m. Thursday.

Paulding County Progress copyright © 2010 Published weekly by The Paulding County Progress, Inc. P.O. Box
2A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, October 27, 2010 P P aulding C C ounty P

Teresa and her sister, Lisa Bauer of Florida, right before her trip back to the operating room.

2A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, October 27, 2010 P P aulding C C ounty P

Teresa Arend just two weeks after her surgery.

country by producing 429 tablishments that manufac-

million pounds of the vined orange gourd. California and

Ohio were also major pump- kin producing states: each produced at least 100 million pounds.

Where to Spend Halloween?

Some places around the country that may put you in the Halloween mood are:

• Transylvania County, N.C. (30,203 residents) • Tombstone, Ariz. (popu-

tured nonchocolate confec- tionary products in 2008. These establishments em- ployed 16,860 people. California led the nation in this category, with 47 estab- lishments. 24.3 pounds – Per capita consumption of candy by Americans in 2009. 1,814 – Number of cos- tume rental and formal wear establishments across the na- tion in 2008.

Local events this fall

OCTOBER

Recycle Ohio Month

Oct. 23-31 – Red Ribbon Week Oct. 31 – Halloween

NOVEMBER

Nov. 2 – General Election Day (Polls are open 6:30 a.m.- 7:30 p.m.) Nov. 6 – Annual “Beacon of Hope” dinner and auction, pre- sented by Community Health Professionals of Paulding at the

county extension building. Call

419-399-4708

Nov. 7 – Daylight Savings Time ends Nov. 10 – Veterans Day

Auxiliary craft fair set Nov. 20

PAULDING – The Paulding County Hospital Auxiliary Craft Fair will be held from 9 a.m.-2 p.m. Nov. 20, at the Paulding county Fairgrounds. There are still booths available. For more informa- tion, call Sharon Johanns at 419-399-4235 or Linda Weidenhamer at 419-393-

Celebration at Paulding County Senior Center, 11:30 a.m. Nov. 11 – Veterans Day Nov. 18-21 – John Paulding Historical Society Annual Christmas Open House. Theme: “Christmas Bells Are Ringing” Nov. 20 – Paulding County Hospital Auxiliary Annual Craft Fair at the county extension building at the fairgrounds Nov. 25 – Thanksgiving Day Nov. 27 – OSU vs. Michigan game, at Columbus

Trick-or-Treat for UNICEF

LATTY – The Latty Friends United Methodist Church will be hosting its 51st annual Trick or Treat for UNICEF on Oct. 31. Everyone participating should meet at the church at 3 p.m. to participate in the collecting. Costumes are optional. The traditional Harvest Soup supper will follow at 4 p.m. in the church base- ment. All ages are welcome

  • 2372. to attend.

Wednesday, October 27, 2010 Paulding County Progress - 3A

Obituaries

The Progress publishes obituaries free of charge. Obit photos, if submitted, are also published for free. If you have any questions, please call our office: 419-399-4015.

GLENN STOLLER

1923-2010

The Amish Cook

By: Lovina Eicher

The Amish Cook By: Lovina Eicher

Our six scholars just left for school. Everything seems so quiet around here when

tle small bow that we gave Benjamin for Christmas last

The children have been saying that they hope it snows

year and not made to hunt deer. It is mostly used for tar- get practice. Meanwhile, our commu- nity was saddened to hear about the death of a 68-year- old Amish bishop from this area. He died suddenly while in Wisconsin with plans to at- tend his grandchild’s wed- ding the next day. This was the first of his grandchildren to get married. Our sympathy goes to the lonely widow and family.

soon. I am not ready to see that yet. Our gardens are history for 2010. I have green tomatoes that the girls picked that are gradually turning ripe on the back porch. Try this great recipe to use up some of your homemade applesauce (Editor’s note: the salad dressing in the recipe would be like a Miracle Whip found in stores; some also make their own homemade version).

We have so many leaves

APPLESAUCE CAKE

covering our yard. The chil-

1

cup sugar

dren have been kept busy

1

cup salad dressing

raking them up but more

1/2 cup milk

keep falling. We will proba-

2

cups unsweetened apple-

bly have to go out one

sauce

evening and get them all

3

cups all-purpose flour

picked up at once. Like the

2

teaspoons baking soda

saying goes, many hands

2

teaspoons cinnamon

make light work. We have a

1

teaspoon vanilla extract

lot of trees, which I enjoy, but when the leaves start falling it makes a lot of work. I hope to get to my sewing this week. I started sewing Kevin a pair of pants a few weeks ago and never finished it yet. The mornings have been very chilly with the tempera- tures dropping to the low 30s Saturday morning. Some peo- ple have their stoves going but

1/2 teaspoon nutmeg 1/2 teaspoon allspice 1/2 teaspoon salt Preheat oven to 350° F. Grease and flour a 9x13-inch pan and set aside. Cream sugar, salad dress- ing, and milk together. Beat in applesauce and vanilla. In a separate bowl, combine all dry ingredients. Add the dry ingredients, a little at a time, to wet mixture. Batter will be

we are just letting our gas lights burn a little longer. I hope the cold weather holds off as we still haven’t bought our coal for the winter yet.

thick and slightly lumpy. Pour into the prepared pan and bake for 35-40 minutes, or until a toothpick inserted in the center comes out clean.

T h e C h u r c h C o r n e r

Oct. 29 Soup luncheon

PAULDING – The Pauld- ing United Methodist Church

will be holding a soup, sand- wich and dessert luncheon from 11 a.m.-1 p.m. Friday, Oct. 29. A free will offering will be accepted.

Nov. 7-10

Revival

DUPONT – The Dupont Church of the Brethren will be holding a revival at 7 p.m.

nightly from Sunday through Wednesday, Nov. 7-10. Pas- tor Patrick Bailey, an or- dained pastor in the Northern District Church of the Brethren. He serves as senior pastor at both the Danville and Clear Fork branches.

“Church Corner” listings are free. If your church is having any special services or programs, please call the Paulding County Progress at 419-399-4015 or email us your information at

progress@progressnewspa-

per.org

Fact of the week

Data recently released by the U.S. Census Bureau shows that nearly 51 mil- lion Americans lacked health insurance coverage in 2009, marking an in- crease in uninsurance by more than 4 million Ameri- cans since 2008.

Burial was in the church cemetery. Den Herder Fu- neral Home, Paulding, han- dled arrangements. Memorials may be made to the Apostolic Christian Church ALMS Fund.

ANGIE CONNIN

1954-2010

CONTINENTAL – Angie

love of her life, Jimmy R. Zielke, who survives. She was employed at Parker- Hannifan Corporation in New Haven and was a mem- ber of the St. Mary of the As- sumption Catholic Church in

Van Wert. She was also an they leave.

avid golfer and bowler. Also surviving are her chil-

My husband Joe has fin- ished my shelves in the can-

dren, Dawn (Brad) Wright of ning room down in the

Paulding, and Tracy (Todd) Wehner and Kalin (William) McDowell, both of Convoy; six sisters, Bonnie (Cecil) Teeter, Pat (Joe) Mowery,

basement. The girls and I have the shelves all filled with the full and empty jars. Joe built shelves on both walls so I have more than

Linda (Phil) McDowell and plenty of room. It is so much

Sally (Jeff) McDowell, all of nicer and more organized to

Convoy, and Susan (Bill)

have a place to go with all the

Schlink and Sharon (Jerry) jars of home-canned food in

Bendele, both of New Haven; and nine grandchil- dren.

one place. I always feel grateful when I walk in there and see all the

Services will be held at canned food for the winter

10:30 a.m. Thursday, Oct. 28 at the St. Mary of the As-

months ahead. It makes all the hard work worthwhile.

sumption Catholic Church Like now when Joe’s work is

with Father Michael

slow, we know we have

PAULDING – Glenn Allen Connin, 56, of Continental, died Stoller (87) of Paulding went at approximately 3:30 p.m. Sat-

to his eternal rest on Tuesday, urday, Oct. 23, from injuries re-

Oct. 19.

ceived in a motor vehicle

He was born May 22, accident in Paulding County.

1923, one of eleven children,

She was born May 29, 1954,

to Dan and Minnie (Huber) the daughter of Bill and Faye

Stoller. He married Edith (Adams) Tracy, who survive in “Ede” Fisher on Sept. 17, Continental. She was em- 1950. To this union five chil- ployed at Family Christian dren were born: Shirley (Har- Center in Defiance as a minis-

lan) Metzger of Eureka, Ill., tering arts lay leader and was Connie (Steve) Bauman of also employed by the Horvath Sterling, Dan (Deb Frank) of Law Office in Defiance.

Kentland, Ind., Julie (Jerry)

Also surviving are her hus-

Rager of Van Wert, and Dale band, Tim Connin of Continen-

(Jodi Brigner) of Paulding. tal; two daughters, Carrie (Sam,

Eighteen grandchildren and a U.S. Army captain) Galyk of Zacharias officiating. Burial plenty to eat. God has given

20 great-grandchildren are Schweinfurt, Germany, and

will be in the Convoy IOOF

the legacy of his life. His Abbey (Scott) Plummer of Cemetery.

brother, Victor of Del Ray Tucson; five brothers, Kim

Visitation will be from 2-8

us so many blessings in life. Sometimes we take every- thing for granted and we neg-

Beach, Fla., survives him.

(Konnie) of Phoenix, Tim (Jill)

He was a member of the of Defiance, Tom of San Anto-

p.m. today, Oct. 27, at lect to thank He who sends us

Gearhart, Mack and Jurczyk all these blessings.

Apostolic Christian Church nio, Texas, Ted (Timberly) of Funeral Home in Van Wert.

for 70 years and faithfully Defiance and Tony (Buff) of supported and served his Continental; and three grand- local church those many sons, Ian, Titus and Jonas

years. He was a lifelong farmer

Galyk. Services will be held at 11

of the “Paulding County a.m., today, Wednesday, Oct.

Preferred memorials may

be directed to the Van Wert Inpatient Hospice. Condolences may be emailed to agfhc@embarq- mail.com

Clay”

as he called it. He 27, at the Family Christian Life

raised his children with a Center. Arrangements are

good work ethic helping him being handled by Hanenkrath- raise turkeys and hoe beans. Clevenger-Schaffer Funeral He had a great appreciation Home in Defiance. for God’s glorious creation

and instilled that love in his family as they traveled. His happiest memories were of those trips with his family. Glenn was a faithful and lov- ing husband and a devoted and affectionate father and grandfather and will be deeply missed. He was preceded in death by his brothers, Jesse, Arthur, Harvey, Clyde, Louis, David and Eugene, and his sisters, Aldine Leman and Caroline (stillborn). Funeral services were held Saturday, Oct. 23 at the Latty Apostolic Christian Church.

DONNA ZIELKE

1953-2010

CONVOY – Donna J.

ODOT updates

The following is a weekly report regarding current and upcoming highway road con- struction projects in the Ohio Department of Transporta- tion District One, which in-

• Ohio 613 west of U.S.

  • 127 – Pavement repair will

reduce traffic to one lane

through the work zone.

• Ohio 637 south of Ohio

  • 613 – Pavement repair will

reduce traffic to one lane through the work zone. • River Street (County

Road 424/old U.S. 24) from

Main Street to Island Street in the village of Antwerp – Project is essentially com- plete.

(Gromeaux) Zielke, 56, of cludes Paulding County:

Convoy, died at 6:15 a.m. Monday, Oct. 25, at the Van Wert Inpatient Hospice. She was born Nov. 25, 1953, in D e c a t u r , Ind., the daughter of Elmer C. and Arsulia B. (Gaskill) Gromeaux, who both pre- ceded her in death. On Oct. 26, 1973, she married the

Wednesday, October 27, 2010 Paulding County Progress - 3A Obituaries The Progress publishes obituaries free of

Paulding SWCD announces election, annual meeting

The Paulding Soil and Water Conservation District will hold its 61st annual meeting on Nov. 4 at Grant’s Reception Hall in Antwerp. There will be an election of a supervisor, din- ner buffet, door prizes, awards presentation, and entertainment. The dinner buffet will begin at 6:30 p.m. and it will include Swiss steak, boneless chicken breast, buttered corn, buttered red skinned pota- toes, green beans with almonds, seven-layered salad, and an assortment of rolls, muffins and desserts. The featured entertainment for the evening will be “The Bottom of the Barrel Boys,” a local bluegrass band. Throughout the evening, there will be award presentations and door prizes given away. The Paulding SWCD will hold a special elec- tion for district board of supervisors in conjunc- tion with the district’s annual meeting on Nov. 4. One board member will be elected to a three- year term of office. County residents and landowners have three options for casting a ballot:

from 8:30 a.m.-1 p.m. • Cast a ballot at the annual meeting Nov. 4 from 5:45-6:45 p.m. The district is governed by a five-member board of county residents. Board members serve staggered three-year terms. Candidates in this year’s special election are Jim Stoller and Wayne Noffsinger. Stoller and his wife, Tam, reside in Jackson Township and have four children. Stoller and his family are grain farmers who grow corn, soy beans and wheat. They also operate a contract hog finishers and hog nursery. Stoller is a mem- ber of the Paulding County Planning Commis- sion and a member of the Apostolic Christian Church of Latty. He has been actively involved with the SWCD Board since 1999 and has held various offices throughout that time period. Wayne Noffsinger and his wife, Kris, have three children and reside in Auglaize Township. Noffsinger is the manager of Progressive Ag Company and is a trustee for CAP. He is also a member of the Defiance Church of the Brethren. For more information regarding Paulding SWCD, the annual meeting and dinner, or to request an absentee ballot, please call 419-

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pop-up tent for hunting sea- son which, as I said, begins

next month. Our neighbor has been so kind to let Joe

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where they set it up. It was the first time I have been back there. It is fixed up pretty neat and has two fold- ing chairs inside. He took an extra one in case the boys want to go along hunting with him sometime. Kevin sat in the little chair and looked so relaxed. He said he wants to come along and watch Dad shoot a deer. Benjamin, 11, and Joseph, 8, are also very excited and pre- tend they are deer hunting in the hay field with Benjamin’s bow and arrow. It is just a lit-

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P.O. Box 180, Paulding OH 45879 419-399-4015

4A - Paulding County Progress

Wednesday, October 27, 2010

For t he Recor d

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 express their opinions and exchange ideas on any topic of pub- lic interest. All letters submitted are subject to the Publisher’s approval, and MUST include an original signature and daytime tele- phone number for verification. 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 letters to no more than 500 words. We reserve the right to edit and to correct grammat- ical 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 reflect 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 office, 113 S. Williams St. The dead- line is noon Thursday the week prior to publication.

Everyone helpful in courthouse

Dear Editor, For quite a while now, we have wanted to say nice things about all of the re- markable people who work at our courthouse. This year especially, we had many questions about descriptions, taxes, and procedures concerning small parcels of our land. Everyone – especially in the engineering office, the recorder’s office, the title office, and the auditor’s of- fice (and in particular Carol Temple), were so very helpful to us – just ordinary folks who were treated with the utmost of patience, kindness, courtesy, and pro- fessional guidance in an- swering our questions and guiding us to the proper sources. Thanks to all of you.

John & Nancy Morse

Payne

Vote ‘No’ on ordinance repeal

Dear Editor and the voters of Payne, There is a small group of cit- izens in your community who are trying to impede a new business in your community and possibly any future busi- ness that might like to locate there. They have a petition, which was signed by local residents and filed for you to vote on Nov. 2. Be careful when you vote on this because it might be confusing. They want to repeal Ordi- nance 2010-4. The town council passed Ordinance 2010-4 to attract or establish new business, which was the starting point that

brought the new Dollar Gen-

eral to town. This group of people want to restore B-1 or Business One [zoning] back to R-1 or Resi- dential One, which is their right, but why? From what I’ve seen al- ready, the store is a huge suc- cess and it’s only been open a couple of weeks. Like all new things, time will tell. People look for bargains and that is what you get at Dollar Gen- eral. I’m sure that many of our surrounding neighbors would appreciate your “No” vote to not repeal this ordinance. A town that does not grow with the times will soon die, and that is exactly what has been going on in Payne for the last 40 years. I know this first- hand because I grew up in Payne and still consider it my home even though I no longer liver there. So once again, I’m asking the voters in the Payne com- munity to vote “No” – do not repeal Ordinance 2010-4 and let businesses know that Payne is open for business. Jerry Crone Antwerp

Take pride in our county; vote yes

Dear Editor, This is the first time ever that I have wrote anything for public consumption, and will probably be my last. Some of you may agree with me and some will dis- agree, but that’s okay. I am writing on behalf of the upcoming county tax levy on the ballot in No- vember. There is nothing that I hate more as paying taxes, especially those we send to Columbus and Washington. The local tax the commis- sioners are asking for is a very small sum, in order to run the county and provide the basic things that the county commissioners nor- mally provide. Every penny that we pay stays here; none is sent out to pay for things not needed, and should not be provided by government. We have a lot to be proud of in Paulding County, and the levy will help keep it that way. We have one of the best county highway systems of any county in the state, our farmers are the most productive of any in the US. We have some of the best schools to be found anywhere. We have the very low crime rate, compared to other places you can read about in the newspapers every day. I could go on and on, but anyone living here already knows this. The 2-mill levy will gen- erate about $613,268 gross, expenses from the top takes away approximately 10 per- cent, leaving a net of nearly $551,942. This amounts to a home worth $100,000 would have an additional $70 per year tax.

I realize that there are a lot of people laid off work and are hurting, but we can find reasons for not doing some- thing if we want to, myself included. But now is not the time to feel down in the dumps. Let’s all take the atti- tude we can get the job done, pull together, take pride in our county and restore it to the place we all want to live. A place that our children will look back and say, “Thanks, Dad and Mom. What a great thing you did.”

Common Pleas

Civil Docket

The term “et al.” refers to and others; “et vir.,” and husband; “et ux.,” and wife.

Herbert E. Orr Company, Paulding and Kenneth Metzger, Auburn, Ind. and Donna Gar- man, Hamilton, Ind. vs. Earl Morris, Delphos and Burl Mor- ris, Delphos. Money only. Ronda S. Payton, Bryan vs. Robert W. Payton, Antwerp. Di- vorce. First Place Bank, Ravenna

vs. Robert J. Scott II, Antwerp and Stephanie Scott, Antwerp and Chase Bank USA, Newark, Del. Foreclosures. GMAC Mortgage LLC, Fort Washington, Pa. vs. Billie F. Webster, dec. and Dionicia R. Webster and her unknown spouse if any, Paulding and Paulding County Treasurer, Paulding. Foreclosures.

Marriage Licenses

Timothy Robert Goodwin, 47, Defiance, mechanic and Di- anna Sue Richards, 47, Defi- ance, homemaker. Parents are Robert T. Goodwin and Judith Heinze; and Lester Branham and Louise Miner. Terry Lee Bush, 46, Pauld- ing, machinist and Sheila An-

Smith.

Administration Docket

In the Estate of Marie Irene

DeCamp, application to admin-

ister file. In the Estate of Donna M. Dangler, application to admin- ister file.

Criminal Docket

ment alleged two counts traf- ficking in drugs (F2 and F4). Brian K. Brown, 40, of Paulding, was arraigned Oct. 19 following his recent in- dictment for importuning (F5). His pretrial conference was set for Nov. 17 with a Dec. 1 jury trial date. He is

Robert D. Gerber, 60, of being held on $30,000 with

Paulding, was in court Oct. 14 for a hearing on his competency to stand trial following his eval- uation by the Court Diagnostic and Treatment Center. He was found competent to stand trial and the case was continued for further proceedings. He had been indicted in May on allega- tions of passing bad checks

(F5).

Clinton J. Willis, 22, of Antwerp, will be sentenced Nov. 29 following an Oct. 18 pretrial conference. His original indictment alleged rape (F1). Donald L. Smith, 55, of Antwerp, was in court Oct. 18 when he was found competent to stand trial. He was indicted in August on allegations of having weapons while under disability (F3). A hearing on a motion to dismiss will be Nov. 9.

10 percent privilege. Marie Lynn Wheeler, 21, of Payne, had burglary (F3) charges against her dismissed following the Oct. 14 session of the grand jury. The State filed a motion to dismiss Oct. 18 and the case was dis- missed without prejudice the same day. Michael Shawn McNeely, 40, of Oakwood, was ar- raigned last week following his recent indictment alleging sex offender registration vio- lation (F1). He waived extra- dition and was released on his own recognizance due to the fact he is being held at CCNO for Defiance County. His pretrial conference will be Nov. 17 with a Dec. 1 jury trial date. Joshua J. Schmidt, 27, is

Kyle W. Weaver, 20 of being held in jail on $25,000

nette Jones, 47, Louisa,

Va.,

retired. Parents are Roger Ivan Bush and Barbara French; and Calvin L. Jones and Loretta

Payne, was in court Oct. 19 for a hearing on a change of plea. He will be sentenced Nov. 30. His original indict-

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 November 17 and November 24, 2010.

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 accrued 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 re- ceived a bill through the mail, should inquire in the County Treas- urer‘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 Thursday (closed Friday).

Susan K. Simpson Paulding County Auditor

9c2

bond without cash privilege following his indictment for sex offender registration vio- lation (F3). He was arraigned Oct. 19 when his pretrial con- ference was set for Nov. 17 with a Dec. 1 jury trial date.

4A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, October 27, 2010 For t he Recor d FORUM Reader’s

Dan Nutter

Keith Wiesehan (left), chairman of Paulding Soil & Water, pres- ents Richard Parrish a check from CAP for a special project for

Paulding

planting a cover crop.

Property Transfers

The term “et al.” refers to and oth- ers; “et vir.,” and husband; “et ux.,” and wife.

Auglaize Township

Rodney D. Chandler to Rodney D. Chandler, trustee;

Sec. 22, 2.4 acres. Warranty deed. Ladonna F. Johnson, dec. to Roscoe Johnson; Sec. 20,

1.429

acres. Affidavit.

Benton Township

Doyl R. Mohr to Doyl R.

Mohr, trustee; Sec. 25, Lot 8,

80.44

acres. Warranty deed.

Brown Township

Floyd D. and Tina M. Robinson by Sheriff to Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp.; Sec. 19, 1.928 acres. Sheriff’s deed. William L. Sherry, trustee to The Ann Sherry Foundation; Sec. 20, 104.88 acres and 52.5

acres. Warranty deed.

Carryall Township

Samuel R. and Sharold L. Jailor to Olen G. McMichael;

Sec. 28, 27.541 acres. War- ranty deed.

Crane Township

Michael R. and Jeanene L. Lewis, et al. to Thomas A. and Melissa D. Ringler; Sec. 10, 0.62 acres. Warranty deed. William K. and Sue A. Hobeck, et al. to George H.

Pike Jr.; Sec. 2, 38.564 acres. Warranty deed.

Jackson Township

Wilma Tenwalde, dec. to Virgil Tenwalde Life Estate;

Sec. 35, 13.159 acres. Affi- davit.

Paulding Township

Fannie Mae to Shirley and Robert L. Trammell Sr.; Sec. 7,

Lot 2, RW Morrow Arena Parcels, 0.56 acres and Sec. 7, 0.293 acres. Warranty deed.

Washington Township

Charles G. Lockie and Betty Alexander to Dwight J. Lockie; Sec. 13, 80 acres. War- ranty deed. Gregory O. and Carol Jef- fery to Adam W. and Mindy K. Elkins; Sec. 10, 1.91 acres.

Warranty deed.

18, Webber’s First Addition, 0.206 acres. Executor deed. Timothy D. Smith to Timo- thy D. and Jennifer K. Smith; Lot 22, Block C, 0.5 acres. Survivorship deed. Marjorie A. Krutsch to Vil-

lage of Antwerp; Sec. 33, Out- lots, 0.411 acres. Quit claim. Michael A. Krutsch, et al. to Village of Antwerp; Sec. 33, 0.411 acres. Quit claim. Fritz J. Ehrhart to Sheila M. Ehrhart; Lots 5 and 6, Maumee Timbers Addition, 0.197 acres and Sec. 28, Outlots, 0.57 acres. Quit claim.

Broughton Village

Sandy K. Forgette to Jamie M. and Kristina K. Varner; Lots 28 and 29, White’s Sec- ond Addition, 0.694 acres.

Kelley and Segur Enter- Warranty deed.

prises LLC to Brook E. Thrasher; Sec. 8, 1 acre. War- ranty deed. Segur Farms and Real Es-

Melrose Village

Adam W. and Mindy K. Elkins to Shawn D. Gribble; Sec. 29, Lot 3, Outlots, 3 acres.

tate LLC to Brook E. Warranty deed.

Thrasher; Sec. 8, 2 acres. War- ranty deed. Brook E. Thrasher to Brook E. Thrasher; Sec. 8, 3 acres. Warranty deed.

Antwerp Village

Norma Jean Lothamer, dec. to The Antwerp Exchange Bank Company; Lots 17 and

Payne Village

John Wobler to Francis A. Wobler; Lot 132, Gibson’s First Addition, 0.26 acres. Quit claim. John J. Wobler to Russell L. Baker; Lot 116, Gibson’s First Addition and west half of alley; 0.152 acres. Quit claim.

Police

Report

ACCIDENT REPORTS

None.

INCIDENT REPORTS Monday, Oct. 18

1:40 p.m. A West Perry

Street resident reported locks had been changed on their

rental. Report was sent to the prosecutor. 2 p.m. Drive-off theft of gas was reported from East Perry Street. Driver was contacted.

Tuesday, Oct. 19

1:50 p.m. Harassment com- plaint was lodged from West Jackson Street. Case remains open. 7:48 p.m. Money was re-

ported missing from a Par- tridge Place apartment.

Wednesday, Oct. 20

4:55 p.m. Officers were called to West Perry Street re- garding a towed vehicle. The matter was discovered to be landowner/renter dispute.

Thursday, Oct. 21

In My Opinion

I’m a profiler

We are pretty sure that we shouldn’t profile our fellow

human beings. The newer and more sensitive ethic dictates that we do not judge. This is different than back in the day. The old common thinking was that first impressions were critical. Now, if you are accused of making a judgment, it’s close to being aligned with a caveman. It’s difficult to make any

In My Opinion Ron Lane
In My
Opinion
Ron
Lane

general statement about any- thing anymore even if you’re staring right at it. I profile. I think you should take the time to present yourself in a fashion that avoids confu-

sion. If you want to avoid confusion, then be careful about your appearance. If you don’t care, just remember that there are a few of us “first impression” people still around. Let’s say a guy sits next to you on an airplane clearly dressed like a Middle Easterner. When he crosses his leg and you notice he has a wick in the sole of his sneakers, should you react in some way? A guy like me will go to the flight attendant. Soon, about three air marshals show up. Two of them pin my seatmate’s arms to his seat and the third sticks

11:10 a.m. Police arrested his foot in a bucket of water. Sure, you feel bad when you

find out it’s just a foot deodorizer, but I feel he should have been more careful about his appearance. What do you do if while standing in line at the bank, a guy comes in wearing a ski mask and a trench coat? The modern, more sensitive person would assume this guy has a thyroid problem and low body temperature. I’m pretty sure he should have given his attire more thought. Here’s one. Let’s say it’s your job to hire the new third grade teacher. This guy shows up with words shaved in his hair and so much jewelry in his face he looks like his tackle box blew up. See, this would be really hard for me to over- look. You hire him; I wouldn’t even if he was the best

Carl Benjamin Wright IV on a warrant from Defiance County and took him to Paulding County Jail. 1:35 p.m. Officers investi- gated an ordinance violation on West Perry Street. They told persons to put out a fire they had burning.

teacher in the world. I’m going with my first impression. I think it’s our job to try to fit in. I read somewhere once that sometimes the road less traveled is for a reason. By the way, you profile, too. You may want to be sure no one feels you have a bias about anything. Turn it back a few clicks. It’s okay. Finally, let me say this. When a foreigner comes to our country, it’s because they feel it will be an im- provement. Having said that, they should assimilate. Join in. Become part of what they admired. Become an American. Learn English. Cherish freedom and protect it. I profile and so do you. See you in church.

Ron Lane is a guest columnist for the Paulding County Progress.

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Wednesday, October 27, 2010 Paulding County Progress - 5A

County Court

In My Opinion

CONCLUDED CASES Civil Dockets

Credit Adjustments Inc., Defiance vs. Leslie A. Egnor, Antwerp and Don E. Egnor, Antwerp. Money only, satis- fied. David M. Allen D.D.S., Cincinnati vs. Charles E. Oliver, Grover Hill. Money only, satisfied. Glenbrook Dodge, Cincin- nati vs. Melissa Scott, Pauld- ing and Timothy Scott, Paulding. Money only, satis- fied. Beneficial Ohio Inc., Elmhurst, Ill. vs. Jason J. Flint, Paulding. Money only, satis- fied. Harry Cottrell, Antwerp vs. Wendy Baumert, Antwerp. Money only, satisfied. Credit Adjustments Inc., Defiance vs. Chad E. Jones, Antwerp. Money only, judg- ment in the sum of $383.07. Credit Adjustments Inc., Defiance vs. Nancy J. Gamble, Payne. Money only, judgment for the plaintiff in the sum of

$7,307.33.

Credit Adjustments Inc., Defiance vs. Rhonda K. Stahl, Grover Hill and Danny J. Stahl, Grover Hill. Money only, judgment for defendant Rhonda Stahl only in the sum of $1,264.75. Credit Adjustment Inc., De- fiance vs. Toni S. Searfoss, Haviland and George G. Sear- foss, Haviland. Money only, dismissed. Credit Adjustments Inc., Defiance vs. Matthew E. Kuhn, Payne. Money only, judgment for the plaintiff in the sum of $922.52. Credit Adjustments Inc., Defiance vs. Adam Garcia, Paulding. Money only, judg- ment for the plaintiff in the sum of $1,469.29.

Glenn H. Troth, member in court; community control

Cook, Troth, Burkard & Gor- rell Ltd., Paulding vs. Neil Egnor, Paulding. Money only,

ordered, compliance on same date and time for mental health/anger management

judgment in the sum of evaluation; 180 days jail re-

$600.17.

served for two years, no con-

Glenn H. Troth, member tact with victim for two years.

Cook, Troth, Burkard & Gor- rell Ltd., Paulding vs. Ryan W. Helle, Van Wert. Money only, judgment for the plaintiff in the sum of $661.68.

Traffic Dockets

Stacy W. McDougle, Conti- nental, O.V.I./breath low; $375 fine, $87 costs, pay all by Feb.

  • 9 or appear in court, three days

Glenn H. Troth, member jail, six-month license suspen-

Cook, Troth, Burkard & Gor- rell Ltd., Paulding vs. Valerie Plummer, Defiance. Money only, judgment for the plaintiff in the sum of $1,137.93.

sion; may attend DIP program in lieu of jail, 177 days jail re- served. Stacy W. McDougle, Conti- nental, marked lanes; $50 fine,

Glenn H. Troth, member pay all by Feb. 9 or appear in

Cook, Troth, Burkard & Gor- rell Ltd., Paulding vs. Jennifer

court. Timothy J. Shinn II, Rich-

Osborn, Defiance. Money mond, Ind., stop sign; $53 fine,

only, dismissed. Glenn H. Troth, member Cook, Troth, Burkard & Gor- rell Ltd., Paulding vs. Christo- pher R. Steel, Continental.

$77 costs. Blake J. Kalie, Wooster, 87/65 speed; $63 fine, $77 costs. Charles D. East, Van Wert,

Money only, judgment for the traffic control sign; $53 fine,

plaintiff in the sum of $444.74.

Criminal Dockets

$77 costs. Robert C. Shively, Colum-

Shane Pease, Paulding, no bia Stn., 68/55 speed; $33 fine,

liability insurance; $100 fine, $95 costs, pay $20 weekly, pay all by Jan. 26 or appear in court; pay two unpaid cases from 2006, 190 days jail re- served for two years. Shane Pease, Paulding, failed to register dog; upon motion of State, case dis- missed. Shane Pease, Paulding, fail- ure to confine dog; upon mo- tion of State, case dismissed. Joshua J. Schmidt, address unknown, sex offender regis- tration; defendant indicted by

$77 costs. Jin Neng Bin, Toledo, 76/55 speed; $43 fine, $77 costs. Bradley A. Beck, Paulding, 65/55 speed; $33 fine, $77 costs. Jeffrey W. Partee, St. Marys, 68/55 speed; $33 fine, $77 costs. Chad R. Price, Paulding, 79/55 speed; $43 fine, $77 costs. Christine L. Welty, Pauld- ing, 67/55 speed; $33 fine, $77 costs. Anthony Persyn, Fort

grand jury, preliminary hearing Wayne, 80/65 speed; $43 fine,

vacated, matter transferred to the docket of Common Pleas Court, $25 costs. Vicki Cunningham, Pauld- ing, theft; $100 fine, $161

$82 costs. Larry J. McKee, Grydon, Ky., seat belt; $30 fine, $47 costs. Michele R. Webster, Lima,

costs, pay by Dec. 8 or appear 70/55 speed; $43 fine, $77

costs. Christopher C. Aufrance, Paulding, 76/55 speed; $63 fine, $77 costs. Deraina D. Miller, Fort Wayne, 85/65 speed; $43 fine, $77 costs. Kyle M. Wilson, Brookville, Ind., 77/65 speed; $33 fine, $77 costs. Kevin E. Duncans, Mis-

souri City, Texas, seat belt; $30 fine, $47 costs. Tyler E. Thomas, Pauld- ing, seat belt; $30 fine, $47 costs. Janice A. Cross, Cecil, fail- ure to control; $68 fine, $77 costs. Estil Lee Hatfield, Oak- wood, failure to control; $68 fine, $77 costs. Bradley A. Simon, Pauld- ing, stop sign; $53 fine, $77 costs. Cynthia J. Brewer, Pauld- ing, left of center; $53 fine, $77 costs. Christopher S. Skiver, Archbold, 75/65 speed; $33 fine, $77 costs. Todd J. Wilhelm, Cecil, stop sign; $38 fine, $77 costs. Dean T. Schwinnen, Delphos, 70/55 speed; $43 fine, $77 costs. Zachary A. Miller, Marengo, 79/65 speed; $33 fine, $77 costs. Kevin James Bice, St. Joe, Texas, seat belt; $30 fine, $37 costs. Elizabeth Anne Mannir, Fort Wayne, 75/65 speed; $33 fine, $77 costs. Dale E. Riepenhoff, Ot- tawa, improper backing; $53 fine, $77 costs. Britni Ann Sharp, Pauld- ing, 65/55 speed; $33 fine, $77 costs. Stanley G. Hale Jr., Conti- nental, seat belt; $20 fine, $37 costs.

Sheriff’s Report

ACCIDENT REPORTS Sunday, Oct. 10

6:56 a.m. Four people were injured in a single-car accident on Ohio 111 east of Road 115 in Emerald Town- ship. Shane M. Johnson, 32, of Paulding, was driving his 2006 Pontiac G6 west on the highway when four deer ran in front of him. He swerved to miss the animals, went off

the south side of the road and struck an electrical pole head-on. The vehicle was se- verely damaged and towed from the scene. Two passen- gers, Saleen Johnson, 7, and Saige Johnson, 6, were air- lifted to Parkview Hospital. The third passenger, Sierra Johnson, 9, was transported to Paulding County Hospital by the Paulding EMS. Shane was later taken to Parkview by a relative. He was cited for failure to control.

INCIDENT REPORTS Monday, Oct. 18

6:17 p.m. Theft was re- ported from Road 122 in Brown Township.

Tuesday, Oct. 19

5:26 a.m. A business on East Perry Street in Paulding called for the fire department

due to a hot breaker box making noises. A Paulding fire unit and an EMS re- sponded for less than 20 min- utes. 4:47 p.m. Trespassing complaint was lodged from Road 177 in the Oakwood area. 7:04 p.m. Domestic prob- lems were investigated on Ohio 111 in Auglaize Town- ship. 10:21 p.m. Telephone ha- rassment complaint was lodged from Road 1038 in Auglaize Township.

Wednesday, Oct. 20

1:40 a.m. A deputy looked into a report of a brush fire on U.S. 127 in Emerald Township. No fire units were called. 4:32 p.m. Theft complaint

came in from Road 123 in Emerald Township. 4:46 p.m. A Scott fire unit responded to a mulch fire.

They were on the scene about

  • 20 minutes. 4:52 p.m. A pole and grass

fire report came in from Road 99 in Crane Township. Three Cecil/Crane Township

fire units, an Antwerp fire unit and an Antwerp EMS re- sponded for up to 40 min- utes. 6:11 p.m. A deputy assisted Post 81 with a consent search on U.S. 24 at the intersection of Road 83 in Crane Town- ship. 10:05 p.m. Assistance was given the Fort Wayne Police Department by delivering a message to a citizen.

Thursday, Oct. 21

8:35 a.m. Property dispute brought deputies to Road 115 in Emerald Township. 2:26 p.m. Van Wert County Sheriff’s Office requested

Grover Hill Fire Department for a combine fire on Ohio 637 south of Grover Hill. Two Grover Hill units and three Scott units responded for up to 90 minutes.

Friday, Oct. 22

9:58 a.m. A Scott fire unit and two from Payne re- sponded for less than ten minutes to a grass fire on Ohio 500 in Benton Town- ship. 10:14 a.m. A road rage in- cident reportedly occurred on Road 95. 1:16 p.m. Deputies were called to Road 184 in Auglaize Township for a do- mestic complaint.

7:07 p.m. Three Oakwood fire units and the EMS re- sponded to a fire in Melrose. They were on the scene less than 10 minutes. 7:52 p.m. A suspicious ve- hicle was reported at the cemetery on Road 163 in Auglaize Township.

Saturday, Oct. 23

9:46 a.m. Deputies assisted the Napoleon Police Depart- ment by delivering a message to a citizen. 2:28 p.m. Two Auglaize fire units responded to a

house fire on Road 1038 in Auglaize Township for about

  • 30 minutes.

American Legion Post #47 Bingo

6424 St. Joe Rd., Ft. Wayne • 260-485-6938

FREE DINNER! Every Wed. & Sun. in November

EVERY WEDNESDAY IN NOVEMBER

we will give away a $100 gift certificate 4- $25 gas of grocery cards 5 people will win a FREE NIGHT OF BINGO GAME OFFERS: 2 - $1,200 Specials

$20 Value Packs - Upgrades Available

9c1

3:49 p.m. Two Antwerp

fire units and the EMS re- sponded to a field and wagon fire on Road 250 in Carryall Township. They were on the scene about 45 minutes. 4:40 p.m. Three Cecil/Crane fire units re-

sponded to a grass fire at the Immaculate Conception Cemetery on Road 424 in Crane Township. They were there less than an hour.

Sunday, Oct. 24

5:42 a.m. Deputies were called to Road 171 in Auglaize Township where

property owners caught a woman attempting to break into their home. 9:28 a.m. Juvenile prob- lems were investigated on Ohio 637 in Auglaize Town- ship. 2:10 p.m. An assault report was made from Ohio 500 in Harrison Township. 11:13 p.m. Broughton res- ident reported a suspicious vehicle in the neighborhood. 11:52 p.m. Deputies as- sisted Post 81 by checking on a trooper who was not re- sponding.

Free early childhood screening is Nov. 5

A free developmental screening for children from birth to age

  • 5 will be held Friday, Nov. 5 at two locations. The event will be held from 11 a.m.-2 p.m. at Payne Elemen- tary. In case school is canceled, the screening will be held Nov.

12.

The early childhood years from birth to the start of kindergarten are an important time of rapid learning and growth. Early screen- ing 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 de- velopment 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 Ex- empted Village Schools and Wayne Trace Local Schools. Call 1-800-686-2964, extension 1116 for registration informa- tion. Appointments are preferred, but walk-ins will be accepted. The next developmental screening will be Jan. 14 at Paulding and Oakwood elementaries.

We Buy Old Gold

TURN YOUR OLD GOLD INTO IMMEDIATE CASH

Fessel Jewelers

on the square - Paulding Store Hours: Mon.-Thurs. 9-5:30; Fri. 9-6; Sat.9-2:30

419-399-3885

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Visit
shawfloors.com/fallsale

Holiday spirit

Halloween has always been one of my favorite holidays and the autumn season has been a much-loved season for me because there is nothing like the activities that accompany a chilly evening. Looking back, I’ve had many amazing Hal- loween memories and some really good costumes! Over the years I’ve been Barbie, a puppy, Minnie Mouse, even Char- lie Chaplin and Elton John. No, that isn’t a typo, I really was

Sir Elton one year, and I might add that it was a stellar en- semble complete with a balding head and sparkling over- sized glasses and platform shoes. That said, it isn’t just the

dressing up and the sugar rush from Trick-or-Treating that I adore; I also love to be scared. I’m always excited to see what frightening flicks will be in store for the month of October from “Pet Se- matary” to “The Shining”

In My Opinion Amber McManus
In My
Opinion
Amber
McManus

and of course the classic “Poltergeist.” It never ceases to amaze me at how I still have to sleep with a night light on after watching these. This time of year never fails to enter- tain people of all ages and I’ve found some interesting facts on this spooky holiday. Halloween, referred to as All Hallows Eve, was originally a pagan holiday to honor those who passed. It was cele- brated on Oct. 31 since this was the last day of the Celtic calendar and the celebration dates back over 2,000 years. The Jack-O-Lantern tradition comes from an old Irish folk tale about a man named Stingy Jack. Rumor has it that he was unable to get into heaven and was turned away from the devil because of his tricky ways, so he set off to wander the world looking for a resting place. For light, Stingy Jack used a burning coal ember in a hollowed-out turnip. When the Irish immigrated to the U.S., they found that turnips were not as readily available like they were in their homeland, so they started carving pumpkins as a replacement for their tra- dition. In the movie “Halloween,” the mask worn by the charac- ter Michael Myers was actually formed from William Shat- ner’s face and was then painted white. Eighty-six percent of American homes decorate for Hal- loween. The number one candy of choice is Snickers, and looks like there were a few of these chocolate bars handed out, as last year each American ate an average of 24.5 pounds of candy! Are you deathly afraid of Halloween? If you are, then you suffer from Samhainophobia. More than 35 million pounds of candy corn will be pro- duced this year. That equates to nearly nine billion pieces, which would be enough to circle the moon nearly four times if laid end-to-end. Here’s to everyone having a happy and safe Halloween and let us also remember to be thankful for our bountiful harvest.

Amber McManus is a correspondent for the Paulding County Progress. The opinions stated are those of the writer, and do not nec- essarily reflect that of the newspaper.

Black cat folklore

Black cats have long been associated with Halloween, and frequently found in myths and folklore. Some people believe that black cats are witches’ familiars, or close companions. Oth- ers think that black cats are witches reincarnated. In the Middle Ages, black cats were regarded as evil. Perhaps because cats are largely nocturnal, and beings of the night are often feared. Today, Halloween and black cats go hand-in-hand, primarily because decorat- ing often involves pictures of witches and their feline companions. Depending on geography, black cats are thought to bring bad or good

luck. Here is some of the common folklore and be- liefs:

• Finding a white hair on a black cat brings good luck. • To dream of a black cat is lucky. • In Asia, a black cat is considered lucky. • It is unlucky to have a black cat cross your path. • A funeral procession that comes across a black cat indicates another death in the family will be immi- nent. • Some believe if a black cat lay on the bed of a sick person, he or she would die. • A black cat seen from behind brings a bad omen.

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

Oct. 19

57

34

-0-

Oct. 20

60

34

-0-

Oct. 21

68

34

-0-

Oct. 22

58

30

-0-

Oct. 23

62

28

-0-

Oct. 24

66

49

-0-

Oct. 25

73

62

0.02”

PASTIME Cafe

We would like to THANK the community for their patience on our opening week. We continue to LEARN and IMPROVE with your suggestions. Watch for our GRAND OPENING

coming soon! We will also be starting a weekly menu in the Paulding Progress.

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Thank you from your friends at Pastime Cafe

Elect County Court Judge TIFFANY BECKMAN for COMMON PLEAS COURT JUDGE H H H H H

Elect County Court

Judge

TIFFANY BECKMAN

for

COMMON PLEAS

COURT JUDGE

H

H

H

H

H

H

H

H

H

H

PROUD TO BE BORN, RAISED AND

EDUCATED IN PAULDING COUNTY

8p1

Paid for by the Committee to Elect Tiffany Beckman for Common Pleas

Court Judge, Dianne Saylor, Treasurer, P.O. Box 23, Paulding, OH 45879

6A - Paulding County Progress

Wednesday, October 27, 2010

Communi t y

6A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, October 27, 2010 Communi t y The Spice Rack By:
6A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, October 27, 2010 Communi t y The Spice Rack By:

The Spice Rack

By: Dortha Schaefer
By: Dortha Schaefer

Friends of the owner tell this story of Samantha, a 3- year-old Labrador retriever. The dog has always been well-behaved for its owner Aaron, while riding beside the man in his dump truck. Until last week, when the ani- mal spotted another dog through the open window and started a chain of events. Such excitement had never been experienced before by

what is the correct name? • • • Wedding receptions and honeymoon foul-ups provide lots of laughs for people not too closely involved in the go- ings-on and snafus. Here are a few I have heard about lately. A couple went to get mar- ried at the courthouse where they had purchased the license a few days before. The groom had lost the license while get-

owner or dog. “Suddenly, she ting his household goods

leaped out the window,” said Aaron, “and was gone before I realized what had hap- pened.” Samantha weighs 80 pounds and when she landed, it was directly upon a fellow who had been mowing the

moved to a new apartment. He was told he would need to buy a new one to replace the lost one at a cost of $55, although the first one had cost much less than that. The bride-to-be sat on the courthouse steps and bawled. The groom knew a

roadside with his lawn tractor. friend who would loan him the

She hit him square in the chest and knocked him to the ground. The man and the dog rolled around together on the grass while the riderless trac- tor kept on going. It charged onto the roadway, then banged into a Chevy auto

amount he needed and the wedding was performed. Hank reports on his honey- moon, saying they were driv- ing down I-69 north of Fort Wayne when the car started vi- brating a lot. They stopped at a motel for the night while he

driven by a very surprised fel- worried about the shaking of

low and finally stopped up- side down in a ditch quite a ways away.

• • • When you are thinking of eating, and most of us are a

the car. The next day they took off toward the honeymoon destination and drove a short ways when suddenly a wheel fell off the car. Ben and Hannah were driv-

great amount of the time, pon- ing to church together for their

der this curiosity – what is the proper name for a sandwich bulging with meat, cheese, onions, peppers and other good stuff? In Philadelphia it is called a hoagie, in Los Angeles it is a

wedding ceremony when they came upon a traffic jam. It proved to be four and one-half hours long. A semi had jack- knifed, blocking all four lanes. The groom called the minister who was to marry them and

submarine, in Des Moines it is told him of the problem. He

a grinder, in Houston it is a

promised to wait for the cou-

poor boy, and in Buffalo it is a ple. Hours late for their impor-

bomber. In Paulding County,

tant date, the couple was

married. Jenna said her perfect wed- ding was ruined by something silly. As she walked down the aisle toward her groom, she was amazed when a ping pong ball rolled out right at her feet and that of her father who was escorting her. She was spooked. But just for the moment. She kicked the ball vigorously back where it came from. Her advice to other brides: “Watch out for stray balls on your wedding day.” • • • Mary reports on her trials to prepare Halloween costumes for her 7-year-old twin grand- daughters. Each year since they were old enough, Justine and Vivian have told Grandma what they wanted in the way for the proper garb for the Trick-or-Treat season. This year is proving to be a prob- lem since Justine declared she wanted to appear as a green pickle!

• • • Are you ready for the spooky holiday, having wed- ding problems, or naming your sandwich? Tell us, we’ ll tell everybody.

6A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, October 27, 2010 Communi t y The Spice Rack By:

Birthdays

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

Oct. 30 – Scott Bauer, Pete Clemens, Tonda Colwell, Katie Kipfer, Marcus Allan McVay, Lucile Proxmire, Elaine Rice, Betty Tanner, Ralph Wyatt. Oct. 31 – Randy Crawford, Jonathon Mize, Joan Murlin, Joe Proxmire, Monica Santo. Nov. 1 – Nicholas Foltz, Kail Goldfuss, Jennifer Habern, Joseph Niel McVay, Krystal Miller, Emily Nar- done, Vern Schwartz. Nov. 2 – Kathryn Deatrick, Victoria Johanns, Danialle Ripke. Nov. 3 – Dakota Bradford, Weston DeLong, Karsen Donat, Orpha Elston, Wesley J. Goings, Brenden Gonza- les, Sierra Gonzales, Richard Gunderman, Weldon Madi- son, Charlotte Price, Alisha M. Shepherd, Melissa Thatcher, Connie Wehrkamp, Dan Workman.

Nov. 4 – Nancy Gilbert, Helen Kelly, Patty LaBounty, Grace McClure, Morgan Proxmire, Mike Thompson. Nov. 5 – Stephanie Arend, Sue Dangler, Betty Hammon, Edla Head, Margaret Hissong, Seth Puckett, Bill Snodgrass, Alexis Sterrett, Ashley Suder, Rob Welch, Doyle Whitaker, Mildred Zielke.

Anniversaries

Oct. 30 – Darnell and Renae Goings, Brion and Au- drey Hanenkratt, Norman and Mary Jo Schoenauer. Nov. 1 – Richard and Diana Larimore. Nov. 3 – Kevin and Laura Bond, Don and Cheryl Doster, Troy and Melissa Thatcher, Rob and Darla Wright. Nov. 4 – R. Eugene and Irene Andrews, William and Tracy Rau, Jerry and Rosie Sholl. Nov. 5 – Don and Marlene Kipfer, Richard and JoAnn Martin, Albert and Mary Mon roe, Ray and Cherry Sta- ley.

Gracie Gudakunst, daugh- ter of Kerry and Jeff Gu- dakunst of Grover Hill, has been selected as a finalist in the Ohio Pre-teen Scholarship and Recognition Program to be held Nov. 5-7 in Columbus. Pre-Teen Ohio is a by-invita- tion only scholarship and recognition event.

6A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, October 27, 2010 Communi t y The Spice Rack By:

Rob Major was the speaker at the Paulding Kiwanis Club meeting. He is the owner and instructor of Malice MMA training center, located on the south side of the square, next to the Hometown Pizza. He teaches martial arts and exer- cise classes to all. To date, he has about 47 young people who participate in his pro- gram. Tony Burkley was pro- gram chairman.

Engagement AMANDA GERSCHUTZ and DALE STEEL PAULDING – Mr. and Mrs. David Gerschutz are an- nouncing
Engagement
AMANDA GERSCHUTZ
and
DALE STEEL
PAULDING – Mr. and
Mrs. David Gerschutz are an-
nouncing the engagement and
approaching marriage of their
daughter, Amanda Nicole, to
Dale Leo Steel, son of David
Steel and the late Nancy Steel.
The bride-elect is a 2007
graduate of Paulding High
School and is employed by
Fort Defiance Meats.
Her fiancé is a 1997 gradu-
ate of Paulding High School
and is employed by Defiance
Metal Products.
The couple will exchange
vows on Saturday, Nov. 13,
2010 at the Paulding Church
of the Nazarene.

Joe Dorko named CEO of Lutheran Health Network

FORT WAYNE – In a unan- imous vote, the Lutheran Health Network Board of Di- rectors named Joe Dorko chief executive officer of Lutheran Health Network. He has been

serving in the interim role

since June. Dorko, who has 30 years of healthcare experience, began his career as a pharmacist in Pennsylvania. He held leader- ship positions at hospitals in Pennsylvania and Ohio, in- cluding serving as CEO of Paulding County Hospital until 1999 when he joined the administrative team at Lutheran Hospital in Fort Wayne.

He was COO at Lutheran for eight years before moving to the top post of CEO in 2007. During his tenure at Lutheran, the facility has seen significant growth both operationally and from a leadership perspective. He has spearheaded numerous leadership development initia- tives and facility expansions. “Joe’s dedication to improv-

ing the experience for patients,

enhancing the commitment to quality and being a good stew-

“I am honored that the board of directors has entrusted me with the responsibility to lead such a vibrant network,” said Dorko. “One would be hard- pressed to find a better exam- ple anywhere of hospitals and healthcare providers with such unique identities and strengths working together to achieve the common goal of providing unsurpassed patient care.” Lutheran Health Network is an integrated delivery system incorporating healthcare providers owned by sub- sidiaries of Community Health Systems in northeastern Indi- ana, including Lutheran Hos- pital, St. Joseph Hospital,

6A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, October 27, 2010 Communi t y The Spice Rack By:

JOE DORKO

Center, Dukes Memorial Hos- pital, business health and urgent care provider RediMed, and

Dupont Hospital, The Or- Lutheran Health Physicians.

thopaedic Hospital of Lutheran Health Network, Rehabilita- tion Hospital of Fort Wayne, Kosciusko Community Hospi- tal, Bluffton Regional Medical

LHN is northeastern Indiana’s largest healthcare provider, with more than 43,000 yearly admissions and 976 inpatient beds.

Hookrafters Guild meets in Defiance

The October meeting of the Northwest Ohio Rug Hookrafters

ard of limited resources makes Guild was held at the Old Red Barn, Defiance. There were 17 mem-

him the natural choice to lead the network,” said Todd C. Rumsey, MD, Dupont Hospi- tal board chair and LHN board member. “He has gained a rep- utation for being a leader who does the right things for the right reasons. We will continue

bers present and three guests. The hostesses were Virginia Degler, Pam Sanford and Susan Pasterz. Under old business, Carla Allshouse placed first at the Williams County Fair with her hooked chickadees. Her hooked snowman placed second. Carla Allshouse, Rose Tadsen, Eilene Eis and Lori Neff gave a report on the hook-in they attended in St. Joe, Mich. Under new business, there will be a rug hooking workshop that will focus on edging and braiding for hooked rugs. The workshop

to benefit from that approach.” will be held in Angola on March 2-4. Doreen DeLisle will bring

Dorko’s community in- sign-up information to the next meeting.

volvement is extensive, rang- ing from initiatives with the Regional Chamber of Com- merce and Vision 2020 to his board roles with the United Way of Allen County, Super Shot, Fort Wayne Museum of Art and the Little River Wet-

Susan Pasterz is arranging an outing to Kindred Spirits in Dayton. Many members have expressed an interest in attending. The guild Christmas gathering will be held at 6 p.m. Wednesday, Dec. 1 at the Bloomfield House, Napoleon. There will the usual guild gift exchange. Menu options will be voted on at the next meet- ing. After the meeting, the staff from the Old Red Barn told the group about the shop. Local artists have consigned handmade items for purchase including jewelry, greeting cards and felted handbags.

lands Project, among others. There are also many antique items for sale. The Old Red Barn

He is also an avid runner and Christmas open house will be held on Nov. 13-14.

participates in races in Fort Wayne as well as all over the US.

The next guild meeting will be held at 6 p.m. Nov. 3 at the Stryker Library. Members will work on hooked Santas. For more informa- tion contact Lori Neff, 419-428-5000.

Vagabond Village Celebrating 60 Years! Old Fashioned Specials November 1st thru 19th $1.60 Burgers $1.60 French
Vagabond Village
Celebrating 60 Years!
Old Fashioned Specials
November 1st thru 19th
$1.60 Burgers
$1.60 French Fries
$1.60 Hand Dipped Milk Shakes
$1.60 Pumpkin Pie
Stop in to help us celebrate
our anniversary!!!
Monday Night
Pan Fried Chicken $5.95
ELECTION DAY- TUES., NOV. 2ND
HOMEMADE HAM & BEANS
Located 7 miles North of Paulding
on US 127 • 419-899-2938
6A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, October 27, 2010 Communi t y The Spice Rack By:
119 N. Main St. Payne, OH 45880 419-263-2705
119 N. Main St.
Payne, OH 45880
419-263-2705

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Wednesday, October 27, 2010 Paulding County Progress - 7A

Private pesticide applicator categories consolidated to 7

By Jim Lopshire OSU Extension educator

All Ohio private pesticide applicators will receive a new pesticide license this fall due to the consolidation of pesticide categories. The Ohio Department of Agricul- ture has reduced the number of categories for private ap- plicators from 13 to seven. This reduction could mean fewer categories listed on the new applicator’s license. This consolidation reflects the changing needs of farm- ing operations. Several smaller-use categories have been combined for applica- tors. For example, growers who raise produce will now only need one category for fruit and vegetable crops. The new categories for a pri- vate pesticide applicator’s li- cense are:

Category 1: Grain and Ce- real Crops Category 2: Forage Crops & Livestock Category 3: Fruit & Veg- etable Crops Category 4: Nursery & Forestry Crops Category 5: Greenhouse Crops Category 6: Fumigation Category 7: Specialty Uses Some applicators will have fewer categories listed on their license, but will be able

Wednesday, October 27, 2010 Paulding County Progress - 7A Private pesticide applicator categories consolidated to 7

have the first six categories on their license. An example would be someone who only does wood preservation on lumber and does not need any other crop categories. Their li- cense would reflect this by only having Category 7. If an appli- cator has any other category on their license, they do not need Category 7. The Core category, which

covers safety and stewardship

for pesticide use, remains un-

to purchase and use the same changed and is required for all pesticide products as before. applicators.

The specialty categories of

This consolidation of cate-

seed treatment, non-cropland, gories does not change the pri-

aquatics, tobacco and wood vate applicators’ recertification

A Penny For Your Thoughts.... By: Nancy Whitaker
A Penny For
Your Thoughts....
By: Nancy Whitaker

MURDER VIA THE MAYFLOWER

Why is it that some people feel that their religion is the only right one in the world? We all have the right to free- dom of religion, but does that make each belief and each faith the so-called “right way?” The Pilgrims came to Amer- ica, via the Mayflower in 1620 to escape religious prosecu-

the Billingtons denied any par- ticipation in the mutiny plot. (I wouldn’t admit it, either.)

Of course, some brew caused a brawl between the two men. Witnesses testified

Upon arriving in America, that John Newcomin left the

the Billington family worked

tavern early and shortly after-

their plot of ground and dealt ward, Billington also left. It

with various problems. John’s was reported that Billington wife, Elinor, slandered one of laid in wait in the forest where the neighbors (a Pilgrim) and he shot and killed Newcomin.

was whipped and locked in the stocks. She was also fined 5 pounds of sterling.

He was arrested, tried and found guilty of the murder. Governor William Bradford

Governor William Bradford was reluctant to actually exe-

did not like the family either,

cute the prisoner, and he asked

and he called them one of the John Winthrop, the governor

most profane families in Ply- mouth Colony. During the first year of the colony, an epidemic struck the

of the Massachusetts Bay Colony, to examine the evi- dence and the trial records be- fore proceeding with the

colony and everyone but 50 hanging.

people died. Wouldn’t you

Winthrop

agreed

with

know it? Only the Billington Billington’s death sentence,

family was not affected. (Was this because their faith was

and he was hung in 1630. Sometimes we can be so

stronger or just a stroke of judgmental of others. I wonder

luck?)

Of course,

if Billington would have got

the Pilgrims thought that since into these messes if he would

the Billington family didn’t have been a Pilgrim? Perhaps

fall ill, that it was a sign of the they wouldn’t have been so devil. This scared the other quick to judge.

colonists. In March 1621,

the

I have always been taught court not to argue politics or religion,

sentenced John Billington to

so I will drop it right here by

be tied up by his neck and asking this, “If the Pilgrims

heels, because he refused to

came here to avoid religious

obey Captain Miles Standish’s persecution, why did they per-

order to do military duty. He

secute others who didn’t be-

was also involved in some lieve as they did?”

possible arson crimes in 1622.

Would you have made a

He continued to criticize the good Pilgrim? Do you ever

colonial government in 1624. Following everything else, Billington had a quarrel with a man named John Newcomin. Evidence shows that the quar- rel was probably over a woman in a tavern.

look at people and call them “strange” because they don’t look like or agree with you? Do you think we are too judg- mental? Let me know and I’ll give you a Penny for Your Thoughts.

WBESC board holds October meeting

The Western Buckeye ESC Governing Board held its regular monthly board meeting Oct. 14 in the Van Wert ESC office with all board members present. Superintendent John Basinger reviewed with board members

preservation are consolidated requirements. A minimum of tion. However, the Pilgrims, into the first six categories. three hours of approved train- according to some reports, This means an applicator ing is required to recertify the thought they were “religiously

would be able to purchase ma- license. Of the three hours, at right” and called themselves

terials for these applications least one hour shall consist of

with at least one category on core training material and at

their license. For example, an applicator

least one half hour shall consist of training material specific to

with Category 1: Grain and each pesticide-use category in

Cereal Crops on their license which the private applicator is will still be able to purchase licensed.

pesticide products for grain

If applicators have any ques-

crops, but will also be able to tions on these changes, please buy pesticide products to treat contact the Paulding County

seed and manage stored grain, Extension office at 419-399- non-crop areas and ponds on 8225. More detailed informa-

their farm. Tobacco and wood tion about the new categories is preservation were also consoli- also available at the Pesticide

dated.

Safety Education Program Web

Category 7 represents spe- site http://pested.osu.edu/pri- cialty uses. This category is vate.html or the ODA Web site

only for applicators that do not at http://ohioagriculture.gov

“Saints” and everyone else they called “Strangers.” We are usually introduced to The Mayflower in grade school. We have read about the passengers’ tales of woe, dis- ease, starvation and of their long journey to get to the New World. But, did you know that also on The Mayflower, among the saintly group of Pilgrims, rode the first American murderer, John Billington? To me, this story was so interesting that I had to share it with readers. Now don’t take this personally if you are a Mayflower de- scendent. It seems that the promoters of the Mayflower had asked the Billington family (John, his wife Elinor, and their sons, John Jr. and Francis) to leave London with them, so that they too, could make a fresh start. Some historians believe that the Billington family was Catholic, the branch of Chris- tianity most hated by the Pil- grims. John Billington gained recognition when he scored three firsts in the New World. He was the first person in the Plymouth Colony to commit a crime, the first to be convicted of murder and the first colonist executed. (What a legacy!) If the Billingtons were nicer people and kept their mouths shut, things might have gone

Election board announces Nov. 2 election information

The Board of Elections of Paulding County, Ohio, wishes to inform voters that the GEN- ERAL ELECTION will be held on Tuesday, the 2nd day of November, 2010 at the following lo- cations:

• AUGLAIZE TWP – Fire House at SR 637 & Rd. 169 • BLUE CREEK TWP – Haviland Commu- nity Center, 201 Vine St. • BROWN EAST & OAKWOOD and BROWN WEST & MELROSE – Oakwood Fire & EMS Station, 201 N. Sixth St. • ANTWERP VILLAGE and CARRYALL TWP – Antwerp Catholic Church Hall, 303 W. Daggett St. • CRANE TWP & CECIL – Cecil Fire House, 301 Third St. • EMERALD TWP – Township House at Rd. 133 & Rd. 218 • BENTON TWP and Payne Village and HARRISON TWP and Payne Village – Payne Legion Hall, 229 N. Main St. • JACKSON TWP & BROUGHTON – Township House at Rd. 126 & Rd. 131 • PAULDING VILLAGE 1, 2 and 3 – County Extension Building at Fairgrounds • LATTY TWP & GROVER HILL – Town- ship House, 204 E. Jackson St. • PAULDING TWP & LATTY VILLAGE – Township House at SR 500 & Rd. 87 • WASHINGTON TWP – Township House, SR 114 & Rd. 177, for the purpose of choosing the following of- fices:

• Governor and lieutenant governor • Attorney general • Auditor of state • Secretary of state • Treasurer of state • United States senator • Representative to Congress (5th District) • State senator (1st District) • State representative (75th District) • County commissioner • County auditor • Chief Justice of the Supreme Court (com- mencing 1/1/11) • Justice of the Supreme Court (one com-

mencing 1/1/11 and one commencing 1/2/11) • Judge of the Court of Appeals (3rd District – one commencing 2/9/11 and one commencing

2/11/11)

• Judge of the Court of Common Pleas (Gen- eral Division – commencing 1/1/11) • Judge of the Court of Common Pleas (Pro- bate & Juvenile Division – commencing 2/9/11) and determining the following questions or is- sues:

• Wayne Trace Local School District – in- come tax for current expenses • Vantage CCJVSD – permanent improve- ments • Paulding County – current expenses • Antwerp Village – current expenses • Antwerp Village – local liquor option for particular use • Haviland Village – current expenses • Melrose Village – (2) fire protection • Melrose Village – current expenses • Payne Village – EMS • Payne Village – police • Payne Village – repeal Ordinance 2010-4 • Scott Village – current expenses • Auglaize Township – EMS • Carryall Township – EMS • Carryall Township – cemeteries • Jackson Township – fire protection. The polls for the election will open at 6:30 a.m. and remain open until 7:30 p.m. on Tues- day, Nov. 2. Please VOTE and help make Paulding the county with the best voter turnout in Ohio. Questions should be directed to the Paulding

County Board of Elections at 105 E. Perry St., Paulding or call 419-399-8230. The office email address is

paulding@sos.state.oh.us

Office hours are Monday through Friday, 8:30 a.m.-noon and 1-4 p.m. Additional hours for the election are 8:30 a.m.-noon Saturday, Oct. 30. Board members are chairman Stanley D. Harmon, David H. Cline, Ronald L. Farnsworth and Ellen R. Schlegel. Brenda J.

better for them. The pious Pil- several personnel changes made recently for the 2010-11

grims, of course, were suspi- cious of the Billingtons, because they didn’t like the strangers. So, the friction in- creased as the voyage wore on. Illness and filth took their toll and hot tempers often flared. The Billington family be- came more and more unruly and eventually John Billington and a few of his cronies at- tempted a mutiny on the Mayflower in November 1620. (I can’t believe this ac- tually occurred on the Mayflower.) Then one of John’s sons fired off his father’s gun in a room full of passengers. It was

school year due to staff illnesses. He also presented board members the latest board policy recommendations to be re- viewed at the November board meeting and approved at the December meeting. In the business portion of the meeting, the board:

• accepted the resignation of Julie McGrath, speech-lan- guage pathologist, effective Oct. 8. • adjusted Cathy Bonifas’s contract from part-time to full- time for the 2010-11 school year, effective Oct. 18. • approved a contract with Northwest Physical Therapy Inc. for license-required supervisor hours for Cathy Bonifas and Michelle Hanneman. • approved a contract with Therapy Solutions LLC for speech therapy services for the 2010-11 school year, to be used on an as-needed basis. • Increased the daily rate for Substitute Teachers to $80 per day, effective Oct. 11. • approved budget revisions to the FY11 Northwest PEERS History Grant, FY11 Black Swamp History Grant and the

stupid of him, because the FY11 21st Century Grant.

young man could have have blown up the ship. He was standing next to an open barrel half-filled with gunpowder when he pulled the trigger.

• accepted reimbursement and approved appropriations for the Teacher Leader Project in the amount of $1,800. • approved a bank agreement with First Financial Bank N.A., through Oct. 15, 2015. The next regular Governing Board meeting of the Western Buckeye Educational Service Center is scheduled for 6 p.m. Nov. 11 in the Paulding ESC office.

Crawford is director and Janet L. Commers, (Kaboom!)

deputy director.

However, when questioned,

Elect

Cletus Schindler

Elect Cletus Schindler

house of representatives • district 75

Being a working man all of my life, I know what it is like standing on

Being a working man all of my life, I know what it is like standing on your feet for an 8-12 hour shift in a hot factory in many cases smelling danger- ous chemicals. Working outside in the hot sun, or cold freezing temper- atures. Working 12 feet or more below the ground, or sometimes it may be 100 feet in the air, relying on safety equipment to protect you and hope

that it doesn't fail. I have never felt that the working man is being paid too much, for these labors. I feel that people in all classes should be paid fairly and equally. I want to go down to Columbus to work for all of the people, not just a specified few. Taking all of these things in account and looking at the whole picture, I hope that I can count on your vote on November 2 and I can become your State Representative for all of the people in the 75 th District.

Paid for by Friends for Cletus Schinler, David Meekison, Treasurer, 123 W. Washington St., Napoleon, OH 43545

H H H ED H H H STRALEY Candidate for PAULDING COUNTY COMMISSIONER CANDIDATE WITH EXPERIENCE

H H H

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H H H

STRALEY

Candidate

for

PAULDING COUNTY COMMISSIONER

CANDIDATE WITH EXPERIENCE

Committed • Trustworthy • Dedicated

Paid for by Ed Straley Treasurer, 629 Gasser Road, Paulding, OH 45879

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NOVEMBER 2010 COMMUNITY RECYCLING ACTIVITY

Nov. 6th

Nov. 13th

Nov. 20th

Grover Hill

Grover Hill VFW

9:00-11:00 a.m.

Haviland

Haviland Park

11:15-11:45 a.m.

Scott

Scott Equity

12:00-12:30 p.m.

Paulding

Fairgrounds Parking

9:00 a.m.-12:00

Melrose

Council Hall

9:00-9:30 a.m.

Oakwood

Legion Hall

9:45-11:00 a.m.

Junction

Catholic Church

11:15-11:45 a.m.

Payne

Town Park, North Main St.

9:00-11:00 a.m.

Briceton

Briceton Gas

11:15-11:45 a.m.

Latty

Council Hall

12:00-12:30 p.m.

This activity is provided by the WMEA Program and the Paulding County Commissioners. If you have any questions, please call Becky Suvar at 419-399-3630 or 419-622-4305.

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8A - Paulding County Progress

Wednesday, October 27, 2010

Living life well is an art

Naomi was 96 years old but her age was no impair- ment to the keenness with which she perceived the world around her. In fact, she had an uncanny knack for noticing the little details that others often missed. “Look how blue the sky is today,” she would say as she rode across the open country- side near her home. “Look how dark green the leaves are today.” “Look how the wheat waves in the summer breeze.” “Have you noticed how the gulls have been hovering over the lake recently?” Ordinary things to most people, but indications of God’s precise way of work- ing to Naomi. No one around was more perceptive in look- ing for the sharpness of God’s ways than Naomi. Three of her six children had passed away. She had spent months by the bedside of a spouse as he slowly dwindled from cancer. She had faced numerous surgeries and had been hospitalized for six weeks once, following a seri- ous accident. She had weath- ered the disappointments and hard times during the Great Depression. Still, instead of allowing the storms of life to drag her down, she had always found something positive to focus on, some source of strength to lift her potential pain that could have left her in endless

HOMESPUN By JIM LANGHAM
HOMESPUN
By
JIM LANGHAM

depression. Life had taken its toll on her, but it had also sharpened her focus. She had learned several artistic secrets, such as the darker the surround- ings, the sharper the light fo- cuses the object it highlights. A verse written in the front of her tear-stained Bible read, “In this you greatly rejoice, though now for a little while you may have had to suffer grief in all kinds of trials. These have come so that your faith, of greater worth than gold, which perishes even though refined by fire.” My father never had an art class and he never learned rules of mixing colors. but he was excellent at capturing pictures. “Just catch what God has put in front of you,” he would say. “People say that blue and green don’t go together, but look how beautifully it blends when God mixes the colors.

“Find something to frame your pictures with,” he

would say as he captured slide photos with his Argus C-3 camera. “You can always find something to bring out the subject in your picture.” I’ll never forget one of life’s final moments with Naomi. Her body had finally

worn down and she was con-

fined to a hospital bed in the family room of one of her children.

As I walked up to her bed-

side, seeking to bring her some type of comfort, it was obvious that her frail body was weak and that she was suffering. But she never fo- cused on how she felt. She lifted her head and rested it on on her arm. Then she said, “God’s grace is suf-

8A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, October 27, 2010 Living life well is an art Naomi

HOGANS WINS BY TKO – Ryan Hogans, fighting out of Malice MMA in Paulding, won his match this Saturday night in Fort Wayne with a devastating technical knock out of Lou Del- gado of Archbold. Ryan came up wrestling for Paulding County wrestling programs and spent the past few months training mixed martial arts prior to beginning his cage fighting career. The TKO was awarded after two minutes of the first round due to multiple unanswered strikes that caused his opponent to become unresponsive. Malice was also represented by Adam Kosch and David Ratliff on Saturday, both of whom fought valiantly. Kosch competed in his cage debut against a seasoned veteran with a record of 13-1 and 11 wins by knock out. Kosch controlled his opponent every minute of the first two rounds, winning each round convincingly, only to make a mistake in the third round causing him to be caught in a sub- mission. For information, photos and videos of local fighters, go to www.malicefighters.com.

8A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, October 27, 2010 Living life well is an art Naomi

The Continental Masonic Lodge #570 hosted a dinner to honor the Oakwood/Continental area Boy Scout leaders for their dedication and community service to the area youth. Here, Lodge

ficient. He always gives Master Harold “Bud” Shilt (center) presents a check to Troop/Pack 19 representatives Loren Swa-

enough grace to make it through each moment. Focus on His grace rather than the pain. It makes everything look better.” I stood there in disbelief and wondered how I might look at things if I were ever in the situation that she was. Even in life’s darkest hour, she was still focusing on bright colors of her soul. One artist was asked what contributed to the secret of His success and he replied, “Just paint the way God does. It always works best that way.” Ask Naomi; she learned the secret of his advice in artistry and in life.

ger (left) and Howard Shepard.

Antwerp’s enrollment steady

By STEVE MAJOR Correspondent

ANTWERP – At the monthly meeting on Oct. 21, the Antwerp Local School board heard from the administration that unofficial enrollment figures show a total of 648 stu- dents enrolled in grades K through 12. In ad- dition, another 24 students from Antwerp are attending Vantage Vocational School. These figures are very similar to last year’s total of 684 students, including Antwerp students attending Vantage. In ad- dition, there are 19 youngsters in the Head Start program and 40 in pre-school this year. “Kids are still coming and going all the time, but these figures are pretty close to our count for last school year,” said superintend- ent Mark Hartman. The administration also reported that the scope of work was ready for a potential share of the $400 million awarded to state of Ohio from the Race to the Top federal ed- ucation program. Antwerp hopes to receive up to $100,000 of those funds over the next four years, but there are still many questions about the program. “The scope of work will be reviewed at the state level and we expect that we will have to make some further changes as di- rected by the state. And other issues need to be clarified by the state like can the annual amounts be rolled over into the next year,” said Hartman. The construction of the all-weather track has been completed, but some final steps need to be taken. Hurdles need to be pur- chased and a pole vault pit installed. To fund the final construction and equipment, the Athletic Boosters have taken out a loan of approximately $42,000, which will be re- paid by fund-raising. The board and administration gave their congratulations to the varsity volleyball team which won its third-straight Green Meadows Conference title.

In a change to what the school has done for the past several years, the board approved that this year’s After Prom will be held at Crazy Pins in Fort Wayne. Recentlym the After Prom has been held in the Antwerp school au- diteria, but after consulting with students and parents, the change has been adopted. The board approved the following person- nel actions for this school year: Patti Kam- meyer as elementary student council adviser; Jason Hormann as JV boys’ basketball coach; Joe Smalley as JV girl’s basketball coach; Zac Feasby as a junior high boys’ basketball coach; Bill Brown as a junior high boys’ bas- ketball coach; Jon Short as a junior high girls’ basketball coach; Pat Miesle as a junior high girls’ basketball coach; Jeremy Koesch as head volunteer wrestling coach; Robert Kennedy as assistant volunteer wrestling coach; and Kevin Taylor as Mini-Archers girls’ basketball coach. The board also accepted the resignation of the district’s treasurer and chief financial offi- cer (CFO) Jane Limber. She will retire as of Dec. 31. “Jane has done a wonderful job for the school. She has served for 33 years under five different superintendents. She will definitely be missed,” said Hartman. Antwerp is currently accepting applications for a new treasurer/CFO. The administration reported that all student athletes drug tested at random this fall had negative results. Upcoming school events include: Oct. 28, parents meeting for eighth grade stu- dents going on Washington, D.C. trip; Oct. 29, Academic Boosters chicken din- ner before the last football game; financial aid meeting Nov. 4 at 6 p.m.; fall sports awards night Nov. 9 at 7 p.m.; PTO meet- ing Nov. 9 at 7 p.m.; and winter sports meetings Nov. 11 at 7 p.m. The next school board meeting will be at 6 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 18.

E l e c t Claudia FICKEL Republican Candidate Paulding County Auditor H Conservative values H
E l e c t
Claudia
FICKEL
Republican Candidate
Paulding County Auditor
H Conservative values
H Two term fiscal officer
H Over 25 years
business experience
H Your vote is appreciated
Open communication
between elected officials
and citizens.
Innovative ideas and
common sense solutions.
Qualified.
Dedicated.
New leadership and a new
perspective.
FRED PIEPER
Republican Candidate
Burkard
Paulding County Commissioner
Paid for by the Paulding County Republican Central Committee, Lou Ann Wannemacher, Treasurer 5440 Rd. 47, Payne, OH 45880
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Wednesday, October 27, 2010 Paulding County Progress - 9A

Healthy habits that guard against breast cancer

By Richard N. Waldman, MD President, The American Congress of Obstetricians and Gyne- cologists We know that one in eight women will develop breast cancer in their lifetime. And while we can’t predict who those women will be, research has shown that certain lifestyle habits play a sig- nificant role in lowering breast cancer risk. Help protect yourself against breast cancer by:

• Maintaining a healthy weight. Women who gain excess weight, especially after menopause, are more prone to breast can- cer. Extra body fat produces estrogen, which can fuel certain can- cers, such as some breast and endometrial cancers. Find your ideal body mass index (BMI) – a measure of body fat in comparison to your height and weight – at www.nhlbisupport.com/bmi. • Being active. Women who exercise regularly have a 20-30 percent reduction in breast cancer risk. Physical activity keeps weight in check and may have a positive effect on harmful factors that can raise the risk of cancer, such as inflammation and meta- bolic hormones. Thirty minutes of walking each day is a good start and may be enough to provide some protection. As your strength and stamina increase, add more time, intensity, and variety to your workout schedule. • Drinking less. Despite the often-touted cardiovascular bene- fits of moderate alcohol consumption, drinking has been linked to a higher risk of breast cancer. If you choose to drink, limit it to one drink or less per day. And avoid supersizing – remember that 5 oz. of wine, 1.5 oz. of hard liquor, or one 12-oz. beer equals one drink. • Eating Healthier. Aim to eat a balanced diet rich in a wide variety of colorful fruits and vegetables, whole grains, lowfat dairy, and lean protein. By filling your plate with healthy whole foods, you have less room for foods that are high in fat, sodium, and processed sugar. Substances found in healthy foods, including omega-3 fatty acids (in fatty fish such as salmon, mackerel, and lake trout) and vitamin D (in fish and fortified milk and dairy products, cereals, and juices), may also offer some protection against breast cancer. The American Institute for Cancer Research estimates that al- most 40 percent of breast cancer cases in the US – roughly 70,000 cases a year – could be prevented if women stayed within a healthy BMI range, exercised more, and cut down the amount of alcohol they consumed. The good news is that every woman has control over all of these factors. During National Breast Cancer Awareness Month, make a con- scious effort to understand the habits that may raise your risk and then try your best to reduce it.

Wednesday, October 27, 2010 Paulding County Progress - 9A Healthy habits that guard against breast cancer

THE PAULDING COUNTY PROGRESS GOES TO COLORADO – Roscoe and Robin Hill joined Joan and Max Pease in front of Coors Field recently while in Denver to take in a Rockies and Reds baseball game. Their source for exclusive Paulding County news? The Paulding County Progress! Are you headed to some distant, exotic destination? Take the Progress along with your camera and send a photo and a little information about your trip to progress@progressnewspaper.org.

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Wednesday, October 27, 2010 Paulding County Progress - 9A Healthy habits that guard against breast cancer

CLASS REUNION – The Paulding High School Class of 1945 met Oct. 8 for its 65-year class reunion. Classmates present were, seated from left – Kathryn (Stoller) Oesch, Imogene (Thompson) Estock, Jean (Deisler) Stuart; back row – Jack Moore, Mack End- sley, George Thompson, Dr. Bill Busteed, Bill Winterhalter, Lee (Mouser) Sunday and Clifford Hummell.

Wednesday, October 27, 2010 Paulding County Progress - 9A Healthy habits that guard against breast cancer

THE PAULDING COUNTY PROGRESS GOES TO OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY – Recently Bake, Jim and Ruby Bakle and many friends and relatives traveled along with the Paulding County Progress to Columbus to attend the graduation of Clint Bakle from Ohio State University. The Progress helped Clint keep in touch with home during his educational endeavor. OH - IO. Go Bucks! Are you headed to some distant, exotic destination? Take the Progress along with your camera and send a photo and a little in- formation about your trip to progress@progressnewspaper.org.

Paulding schools in Race to the Top

By STEVE MAJOR Correspondent

PAULDING – At its monthly meeting on Oct. 19, the Paulding Exempted Vil- lage Schools Board of Educa- tion heard that the district completed drafting a proposal for Race to the Top funding.

Also approved was the eighth grade history trip that will send approximately 51 students to Chicago and Springfield, Ill., May 11-14 at an estimated cost of $411 per student. It will be paid for by the students and fund-raisers. The following personnel

dents $30; and all sports, Fam- ily Pass $200 (includes chil- dren in grades K-12), adults $75, students $40 and student athletes $10. Presale tickets for boys’ bas- ketball are $5 for adults and $4 for students, with all tickets at the door $6. Tickets for girls’ basketball and varsity wrestling are $5 for adults and $4 for students at the door. Tickets for JH basketball and wrestling, and freshman bas- ketball are $3 for adults and $2 for students. By a vote of 4-1, the board approved raising pay for sub- stitute teachers from $70 to $80 per day. The single dis- senting vote was cast by board member Greg Reinhart. The board rescinded the one-year limited contract previously given to Don Clark, instrumental music

teacher, and approved him as a substitute teacher effective Oct. 25. Also, if at any time during the 2010-11 school year while school is in ses- sion, Clark would present the superintendent with a current professional license, he shall be offered a one-year limited contract for the remainder of the school year. As superintendent Pat Ross explained, Clark is completing some final course work to attain his profes- sional license, which he ex- pects to do before the end of this school year. This is a similar situation to that of the Paulding’s high school Spanish teacher Ta- tiana Wright, who earlier this year completed her certifica- tion in the state of Ohio, and therefore has been given a two-year limited contract.

A special committee of were approved for one-year

teachers and administrators prepared the proposal that was submitted to the state for re- view. Ohio has been granted a total of up to $400 million in funding by the federal educa- tion program. Paulding hopes to receive up to $140,000 over four years from the program. The pro- posal focuses on professional development, including evalu- ation of teachers and adminis- trators. The board also approved a resolution to send approxi- mately 50 students on a Wash- ington, D.C., history trip April

limited extracurricular con- tracts: Danielle Dangler, 8th grade girls’ basketball coach; Ron Smith, assistant marching band director; Jason Thomas, JH wrestling head coach; LeeAnn Favorito, Ted Wun- derle and Jerry Hessel, techni- cal directors; Jeanne Windsor, HS Science Olympiad adviser; and Cheryl Moore, 8th grade girls’ basketball coach (volun- teer). The resignation of Shawn Brewer as high school track coach was accepted by the board. A resolution was approved

3-6 at an estimated cost of setting the prices for winter

$599 per student. The fee is to be paid for by the students. Juniors and seniors will be eli- gible to attend the trip.

sports season tickets, as fol- lows: boys’ basketball, adults $45 and students $30; girls’ basketball, adults $50 and stu-

Paid for by Susan Simpson for Paulding Co. Auditor, Charles Simpson, Treasurer 12147 Rd. 216, Cecil,

Paid for by Susan Simpson for Paulding Co. Auditor, Charles Simpson, Treasurer 12147 Rd. 216, Cecil, OH 45821

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10A - Paulding County Progress

Wednesday, October 27, 2010

By Jim Daly and Dr. Juli Slattery

By Jim Daly and Dr. Juli Slattery

QUESTION: Our 14-year- old daughter is asking us about dating, and my hus- band and I have told her she’ll have to wait until she’s 16 for maturity rea- sons. But this doesn’t seem to satisfy her questions. Can you help? We want her to know this is about love, not control, and that we want to help protect her from sexual temptation. JULI: Dating is one of those

develop healthy friendships with many peers – guys and gals – rather than focusing her attention on one individ- ual. Your daughter may still not be satisfied with that ap- proach, and that’s OK. Most 14-year-olds think their par- ents are out of touch or too strict. We thought that about our parents, too. But in hind- sight, she’ll be grateful for your protection during these

parenting issues that every early teen years.

family seems to approach

QUESTION: Do you have

differently. First, how do you a list of questions a father

like. His answers to these ques- tions can reveal much about how he feels about your daugh- ter (and women in general), the degree to which he respects au- thority, and his own value sys- tem. Realistically, a first-time in- terview is not the most effec- tive means of evaluating a young man’s character. If he continues to pursue your daughter, invite him to spend more time with your family. That will better enable you to evaluate whether or not he’s a worthy suitor.

‘Winning the Battle for a Generation’

By Rick Jones

executive director, Defiance Area Youth for Christ

alert and always keep on praying for all the saints.’” Sadly, according to Pastor Miller, there are

We find ourselves living in times of a lot of Christians who wish Paul had written

great paradoxes, where what the Bible teaches the following words instead: “Lay back and

may run counter culture to what many live and relax, then, with the belt of evasion buckled believe. For example, Pastor Kevin Miller, loosely around your waist, with the breastplate Church of the Resurrection, Wheaton, Ill., of defensiveness in place, and with your feet

writes ...

fitted with the pluralism that offends no one.

“In Ephesians 6:14-18, the Apostle Paul In addition to all this, take up the shield of writes: ‘Stand firm, then, with the belt of truth grudges, with which you can hold on tightly buckled around your waist, with the breast- to hurts and slights. Take the helmet of enti- plate of righteousness in place, and with your tlement and the bludgeon of the flesh, which

feet fitted with the readiness that comes from is the word of anger. And air what’s been done

the gospel of peace. In addition to all this, take

to you on all occasions, with all kinds of crit-

up the shield of faith, with which you can ex- icisms and complaints.”

tinguish all the flaming arrows of the evil one.

For more information about the work of

Take the helmet of salvation and the sword of Youth for Christ, you may contact Youth for

the Spirit, which is the word of God. And pray Christ at 419-782-0656, P.O. Box 111, 210 in the Spirit on all occasions with all kinds of Clinton Street, Defiance, Ohio 43512, or prayers and requests. With this in mind, be email to: defyfc@embarqmail.com

define “dating”? Does it should be asking his daugh-

mean an exclusive relation-

ter’s potential boyfriend?

ship with a boy? Going out JIM: I had a friend, retired

for actual dates? There’s a

from the military, who would

big difference between two make sure that his shotgun

kids who have a crush on

was prominently displayed

each other and an exclusive nearby whenever a suitor

relationship involving emo- came calling on his daughter.

tional and physical intimacy.

While she was getting ready,

I’d approach this situation he’d sit each guy down on the

by normalizing your daugh- couch and say something

ter’s desire to “date.” A lot of along the lines of, “My daugh-

her friends are probably “dat- ing,” and having a boyfriend may be a big aspect of popu-

ter is more important to me than anything. I’d go to jail for her. I expect you to treat her

larity. It’s great to get to with the utmost respect, or you

know the opposite gender will answer to me.” One guy and it’s OK to like someone. jumped off the couch and said, However, explain to her that “I’m sorry, sir, but I don’t want

a lot of the things people do to run the risk of letting you in dating relationships are down!” and headed out the

harmful – such as frequent breakups, sexting, or sharing

front door. I’m not suggesting you take

too much emotionally or this approach! But you could

physically.

use more subtle means to con-

In addition to putting kids vey the same message: that

at risk for early sexual activ- while your daughter still lives ity, dating in the young teen under your roof, she is prima- years interferes with the rily your responsibility and you

many healthy activities kids

expect her to be treated with

this age need to be doing. In the utmost care and respect.

fact, many kids start dating

As for other questions, the

young just because they’re tried-and-true “What are your

bored. Keep your daughter intentions with my daughter?”

busy discovering activities

that match her interests, like

is a good measuring stick. Try to find out what his interests

sports,

volunteering or are, how he’s doing in school,

babysitting. Encourage her to and what his own family is

Paulding County Pedigree

By: Caroline Zimmerman

Paulding County Pedigree By: Caroline Zimmerman

FRONTIER HOG “EARMARKS”

farmers would allow them to

It was not until after the clean up the corn fields after Treaty of Greenville in 1795 the corn was picked. This type that the frontier in Ohio be- had little fat on them and were came relatively safe from the poorly suited for hams and fat, Indians. When the new settlers so it was salted and used for

streamed into the new land, other things. If the hogs were they brought with them one of too wild, they were merely the earliest meatpacking indus- hunted and shot with guns just

tries – HOGS! Because hogs could fend for

like deer hunting. Just about every farm family

themselves while the frontier raised hogs for eating or to sell. people were clearing land and If the hogs were fenced in an building their cabins, they were area, there was usually no fairly easy keepers. They were problem, but if they roamed, allowed to run free in the that’s when the problem of woods eating nuts and worms identification came into being. and anything else they could (Our retired greyhound dog has find. These pigs were not the her birthdate tattooed in one ear breed that we think of today. and her serial number tattooed

They were taller and much in her other ear.) Of course, tat- more narrow-bodied. They tooing was not conventional in were wild and unfriendly with frontier days, so what was? The

dispositions to match, therefore they were called Razorbacks.

practice of notching ears. A specific pattern would be

Other names were Land registered with a county offi-

Sharks, Prairie Rooters and cial of what a certain “mark”

Elmpeelers.

was, and this would be the law-

In late Autumn came ful mark. Some people cropped roundup time for the Razor- off a tip of the ear or made slits backs for butchering and the in certain ears.

Hog earmarks were pub- lished in newspapers because sometimes swine would roam over several townships and people would have trouble lo- cating them. Township clerks usually held the registry to avoid dupli- cation and anyone convicted of altering an earmark could be fined $50. Hogs were valuable and once they were butchered (or their ears cut off), nothing could be proven. Earmarks provided some legal protection for frontier farmers. It’s hard to believe, but drovers actually herded hogs, cattle, and sheep across south- ern Ohio into standing pens along the river so they could be shipped to meat packers. Over- all, the Ohio frontier became an important livestock country and farm families relied on pork plus cattle and sheep. Wool, cheese and butter were also important incomes. Note: Parts of this writing were from The Ohio Frontier by R. Douglas Hurt.

Thanks to you ...

We’d like to thank Pas- time Café of Paulding for being an advertiser in the Progress and Weekly Re- minder.

Quote of the week

“A politician is an animal which can sit on a fence and yet keep both ears to the ground.”

– Henry Louis Mencken

Meeting to focus on conservation

The Paulding County SWCD and Paulding County Natural Resource Conserva- tion Service will be conduct- ing a local workgroup meeting on Nov. 10 to iden- tify resource concerns and discuss conservation priori- ties in Paulding County. The meeting will take place at 1 p.m. at the Pauld- ing County Ag Service Cen- ter, located at 260B Dooley Drive, Paulding.

The Progress ...

is Paulding County’s newspaper of record.

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Paulding County Church Directory
Paulding County Church Directory

ANTWERP AND SURROUNDING

Antwerp Community Church, 704 S. Erie St., SR 49, Antwerp; Pastor Ricky L. Grimes 419-258-2069. Bible Study Fellowship 9:30 am; Con- temporary 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. Church of Christ, 15413 St. Rt. 49, P.O. Box 1150, Antwerp. 258-3895. Sun. class 9:30 am, Sun. worship 10:30 am, Sun. eve. class 6:00 pm, Sun. eve. worship 7:00 pm. Wed. night J.A.M. at 7:00 pm. Divine Mercy Catholic Parish, 303 S. Monroe, Antwerp. Office: 417 N. Main, Paulding, 399-2576, Pastor Very Rev. G. Allan Fillman, Masses: Sun- day at 8:30am.

First Baptist Church, US 24 East, Rev. Jim Edwards, 258-2056, band, praise team and message 8:30-9:30 a.m., Sunday school at 9 a.m., Sun- day worship 10 a.m.; evening service 6 p.m. First Presbyterian Church, 126 W. River St., Pastor Mike Pennington, 258-2864, Sunday school at 9:15 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:35 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 William Barlow. Sunday school at

  • 9 a.m., Sunday worship at 10 a.m.

ARTHUR/FIVE SPAN AREA

Apostolic Christian Church, 13562 Road 147, Defiance (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 8 p.m. Bethel Christian Church, Ohio 66, Defiance (Arthur), Pastor Christopher Baker, Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m. Church of Christ, corner of County Roads 166 and 191, Evangelist 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, Defiance (Junction), Pastor Pat Shepard, 393-2671 or 594-3794, Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship follows at 10:30 a.m. Pleasantview Missionary Baptist Church, County Road 180, Defiance (Junction), Rev. Alan Ray Newsome, Sunday worship at 11 a.m., evening service at 6 p.m.; Wednesday evening services at 7 p.m. Rock Church, SR 637, Five Span-Arthur area, Pastor Bobby Branham 393-2924, Sunday school at 10 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:45 a.m., Sunday evening worship at 7 p.m., Wednesday evening worship at 7 p.m., Youth Service Wednesday at 7 p.m.

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.,

Morning worship at 10:30 a.m., Sunday evening gospel hour at 6 p.m., Wednesday evening service at 7 p.m. Grover Hill Zion United Methodist Church, corner of First and Harrison, Rev. Dr. Paul G. Bunnell, 587-3941, Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:20 a.m., nursery available during all services. Mandale Church of Christ in Christian Union, Ohio 66, Rev. Don Rogers, 587-3829, 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 7 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, Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:15 a.m.

Latty Zion Baptist Church, Latty, Pastor Levi Collins Jr., 399-2748, 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 6:00 pm, Wednesday evening worship at 7:00 pm, Wednesday Youth Group at 7:00 pm. Friends United Methodist Church, Latty, Pastor Ron Johnson. Sunday worship at 9 a.m., Wednesday Bible Study at 7 p.m.

OAKWOOD/MELROSE AREAS

Auglaize Chapel Church of God, rural Oakwood, 3 miles south and half mile west on County Road 60, Pastor Stan Harmon, 594-2248, Sunday worship at 9:00 a.m. Sunday school at 10:30 a.m., Wednesday services for children, youth and adults at 7:00 p.m. Melrose United Methodist Church, Melrose, 594-2076, Pastor Eileen Kochensparger 399-5818; Sunday school 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m., Sunday evening worship at 6:30 p.m., Wednesday Bible study and prayer at 6:30 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 10:00 a.m. Prairie Chapel Bible Church, one mile east and a half-mile north of

Oakwood 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. Calvary Bible Church, Ohio 111 West across from Paulding County Hospital, 399-4919, elders John Mohr, (260) 632-4356, Bob Fessel 419-399-3398, Jack Fetter 419-587-3660, Brad Sisson 419-263- 3108. Sunday school at 9 a.m., morning worship at 10:15 a.m., Ad- venture Club and youth group at 6 p.m. Wed. Cecil Community Church, 203 S. Main St., Cecil. Pastor Ted Ramey. Sun. school 10:00 am, Worship service 11:00 am, Sun. eve. 6:00 pm, Wed. eve. 6:00 pm. Cecil First Presbyterian Church, Main Street, Cecil, Sunday worship at 8 a.m., Sunday school at 9 a.m. Divine Mercy Catholic Parish, 303 S. Monroe, Antwerp. Office: 417 N. Main, Paulding, 399-2576, Pastor Very Rev. G. Allan Fillman, Masses: Saturday at 5:30 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 Gard- ner.

First Christian Church (Disciples of Christ), 1233 Emerald Road, Paulding, Rev. Gregory Bibler, 419-399-4576, Sunday school 9:00 a.m., Worship service 10:00 a.m. First Presbyterian Church, 114 West Caroline Street, Paulding, 399- 2438, Rev. David Meriwether, 9:00am Sunday school, 10:15 a.m. praise singing, 10:30 a.m. Sunday worship. 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 3:00 p.m. Jail Ministry, Food Ministry, Outreach Ministry. Overcomer Outreach - a Christian 12- steap meeting, Sundays at 5:00 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, Revs. Kim and Cindy Semran, Sunday school at 9:15 a.m., Sun- day worship at 10:30 a.m., Sunday evening at 6:00 p.m.: Kids’ Summer Jam (ages 4-4th grade), Preteen class (5th-6th grade), Teen group (7th-12th grade), and adult service. Wednesday at 7:00 p.m.:

Teen group (7th-12th grade), adult bible study and prayer. Nursery available for all services. Paulding Family Worship Center, 501 West Perry Street, Paulding, 399-3525, Rev. Monte Moore, Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m. Paulding United Methodist Church, 321 North Williams Street, Paulding, church telephone number is 399-3591, Rev. Ben Lowell, Sunday School, 9:00 a.m.; Worship service at 10 a.m.; Youth Group, Sunday, 6:30 p.m.; Bible studies on Monday, 10:30 a.m. & Wednes- days 7 p.m.; Wed. worship at 6:00pm.

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, Pauld- ing, Rev. Chuck Oliver, Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m., Thursday eve. 7:00

pm. Rose Hill Church of God, corner of SR 637 and Charloe Trail, Paulding, 399-3113, Pastor Ron Hofacker, Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m., Wednesday service from 7-8 p.m. with children’s hour. St. John Lutheran Church–ELCA, 7611 Road 87, Briceton, Pastor Joseph Allen, parsonage telephone number is 263-2580, church tele- phone number is 399-4962, Sunday worship at 8:15 a.m., Sunday school at 9 a.m. St. Paul Evangelical Lutheran Church, 601 Flat Rock Drive (P.O. Box 156), Paulding, Pastor Kare Stetins, church telephone number is 399- 2320, Sunday Worship at 10:15 a.m., Sunday school at 9 a.m.

PAYNE AND OUTLYING AREAS

Divine Mercy Catholic Parish, 303 S. Monroe, Antwerp. Office: 417 N. Main, Paulding, 399-2576, Pastor Very Rev. G. Allan Fillman, Masses: Sat- urday at 4:00 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. (Indiana time). 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. All services are held at Payne Community Center “The Rock” 104 S. Main St., Payne. Pastor Rich Phelan, 419-263-2728. Payne Church of Christ, 220 West Merrin Street, Payne, Minister Dan Staifer. Sunday worship at 9:30 am. 419-263-2092. 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 wor- ship 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-9:00 am, Church service-10:00 am. St. James Lutheran Church–ELCA, West Townline Street (P.O. Box 42), Payne, 263-2129, Pastor Joseph Allen, 263-2580. Sunday School at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m. St. Paul United Methodist Church, (P.O. Box 154) 312 South Main Street, Payne, Rev. Julia Ronngren, 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 contact the Paulding County Progress office to notify of Sunday service times.

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Wednesday, October 27, 2010 Paulding County Progress - 11A

County high school football stats

Week 9 Player statistics for Paulding County high school football, compiled by sportswriter Steve Major.

 

TEAM OFFENSE

 

Yards per game

 

Pass

Run

Total

Wayne Trace

101

244

345

Antwerp

187

150

337

Paulding

79

194

273

TEAM SCORING

 

Team

 

Ppg.

Antwerp

25.8

Wayne Trace

24.3

Paulding

20.2

TEAM DEFENSE

 

Yards per game

 

Pass

Run

Total

Wayne Trace

167

157

324

Paulding

158

197

355

Antwerp

125

246

371

SCORING

 

Team

 

Ppg.

Wayne Trace

 

25.8

 

Antwerp

30.6

Paulding

36.6

RUSHING

Player/HS

 

Att.

Yds.

Yd/Att

Dylan Horner/WT

167

923

5.5

Kim Bickford/WT

 

108

350

6.0

A.

Arellano/PHS

129

639

5.0

T.

Copsey/AHS

134

606

4.5

Kory Plotts/PHS

 

112

603

5.4

PASSING YARDS

 

PLAYER/HS

Att Comp

Pct

Yds

TD

Int.

J.Brown/AHS

105 198

53% 1504 16

6

R.

Jerome/WT

79

166

48% 894

8

13

J.

Phlipot/PHS

67

155

43% 691

6

9

RECEIVING

PLAYER/HS

No.

Yds

Y/R

J. Koppenhofer/AHS

50

721

14.4

S. Chamberlain/AHS 45

697

15.5

Kim Bickford/WT

20

289

14.4

Gage Critten/WT

25

277

11.1

Jessie Glass/PHS

16

185

11.6

INDIVIDUAL SCORING

PLAYER/HS

TDs

XPs

FGs

Total

S. Chamberlain/AHS 13

0

0

78

Kim Bickford/WT

12

2

0

74

Kory Plotts/PHS

96

0

60

Dylan Horner/WT

82

0

50

A. Arellano/PHS

76

0

48

TACKLES

 

PLAYER/HS

No.

Tanner Copsey/AHS

 

103

Austin Speice/WT

83

Justin Bute/AHS

78

Shaile Chamberlain/AHS

69

Sawyer Temple/WT

67

 

INTERCEPTIONS

PLAYER/HS

No.

Jake Taylor/WT

 

4

Shaile Chamberlain/AHS

4

Tyler Arnett/WT

3

Jordan Koppenhofer

2

Kim Bickford/WT

2

Tom Taylor/AHS

2

FUMBLE RECOVERIES

PLAYER/HS

No.

Tanner Copsey/AHS

2

Jake Taylor/WT

1

Sawyer Temple/WT

1

Dillon Sensabaugh/AHS

1

Gage Critten/WT

1

Shaile Chamberlain/AHS

1

Colby Speice/WT

1

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“Exclusive Paulding County News”

Antwerp Village Council takes up zoning issue

By STEVE MAJOR Correspondent

ANTWERP – At their regular meeting on Oct. 18, the Antwerp Village Council heard details about zoning ordinances that are creat- ing problems for homeowners and also dis- cussed actions to correct the situation. Village zoning inspector Gabe Oberlin re- ported that most all of River Street, east to west in the village, had been zoned as a busi- ness zone in the late 1970s. This means that homeowners in this area cannot legally build additions that normally would require an ap- proval from the zoning board. It also means that homeowners could not re- build their homes after a disaster such as a fire, which is making it difficult for a prospective homeowner to get a loan approved by a local bank. While the council agrees that it wants to promote business along the main road through the village, it is not reasonable to prevent homeowners from making home improve- ments nor to rebuild.

Council members instructed village solicitor Melanie Farr and Oberlin to work on draft lan- guage to the zoning regulations to allow im- provements to and rebuilding of homes. The process of changing the zoning ordinances will require a public hearing and eventual council approval, so it will take at least an- other several weeks. Tony Langham, Paulding County Economic Development, presented details of the pro- posed investment in the Manor House/Essen House complex in Antwerp, for which the in- vestors are requesting village approval of a Community Reinvestment Agreement (CRA). The proposed project, totaling over $5 mil- lion, would include adding senior care facili-

ties and investing in new public facilities like the swimming pool and a fitness center. As

part of the CRA, the village would be asked to provide 100 percent abatement of new real estate taxes on the new investment for 10 years. However, the CRA would also provide that the village receive an annual payment equal to

  • 10 percent of what the new taxes would have

been. Louis Lengacher, chief executive officer of the Midwest Senior Trust, also spoke about the investors’ commitment to the facility and the community, as demonstrated by both the ini- tial investment and this new proposed invest- ment. The improvements would take approxi- mately 18 months to complete and may begin yet before the end of this calendar year. Council instructed Farr to draft a resolution approving the CRA for consideration at the November meeting. The council expressed its appreciation to Marjorie Krutch and her family for their do-

nation of a small strip of land that the old rail- road depot partially sits on. The land ownership transfer was one of the final issues to be are resolved before the village can pro- ceed with final application for distribution of state grants already awarded for the depot ren- ovation. The monthly police report showed a total of

  • 64 offenses cited in the month of September

and 151 calls for services. A report submitted to the council showed a total of 31 EMS runs for Sept. 17 through Oct. 16. No report was submitted by the EMS billing clerk. The next scheduled meeting is 5:30 p.m. Monday, Nov. 15.

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*See your independent Trane dealer for complete program eligibility, dates, details and restrictions. Special financing offers OR instant rebate from $100 up to $1,000 valid on qualifying systems only. All sales must be to homeowners in the contiguous United States. Void where prohibited. The Home Projects ® Visa ® card is issued by Wells Fargo Financial National Bank. Special terms apply to qualifying purchases charged with approved credit at participating merchants. Regular minimum monthly payments are required during the promotional period. Interest will be charged to your account from the purchase date at the regular APR if the purchase balance is not paid in full within the promotional period or if you make a late payment. For newly opened accounts, the regular APR is 25.99% The APR may vary. The APR is given as of 7/1/2010. If you are charged interest in any billing cycle, the minimum interest charge will be $1.00. If you use the card for cash advances, the cash advance fee is 4% of the amount of the cash advance, but not less than $10.00. Monthly payment, if shown, based on $7,100 purchase. The total of all payments is $8,356 and the time to repay the balance will be 67 months. **To download and print the government’s summary of Energy Star products that are eligible for HVAC credits for homeowners, visit www.energystar.gov/taxcredits.

Elect

JOSEPH BURKARD

Common Pleas Court Judge

Elect JOSEPH BURKARD Common Pleas Court Judge 3 Experienced 3 Committed 3 Fair-minded 3 Hardworking 3
  • 3 Experienced

  • 3 Committed

  • 3 Fair-minded

  • 3 Hardworking

  • 3 Qualified

  • 3 Integrity

• The only experienced Candidate for the position as Paulding County Common Pleas Court Judge

• Paulding County Prosecuting Attorney since 1996

• I have prosecuted thousands of criminal cases since being elected as Paulding County Prosecutor

• Experienced as a civil attorney in all areas of civil law practicing since 1992

• Committed to working to keep Paulding County a safe place to live and raise our families

Please visit my webpage at www.burkardforjudge.com

Paid for by: Committee to Elect Joseph Burkard Common Pleas Judge, Norman E. Cook, Treasurer, 112 N. Water St., Paulding, Ohio 45879.

5p5

12A - Paulding County Progress

Wednesday, October 27, 2010

THE GUIDE TO GREEN LIVING IN OUR COMMUNITY

GREENSPACE

12A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, October 27, 2010 THE GUIDE TO GREEN LIVING IN OUR

Let’s recycle! It’s Ohio Recycle Month

By Becky Suvar WMEA Program Manager

October is Ohio Recycle Month! October has been designated this for years. But, you know, you need to recycle the other 11 months as well. Everyone who lives on the planet earth has an obligation to help keep the environment clean and safe. This obligation starts in our homes, in our yards, on the roads and in the office work areas. As environmental issues become more visible, more and more of us are getting on board the “green train” and becoming more eco friendly. We have started to reuse paper and paper products, to buy recycled and recyclable products thus closing the recycling loop.

What exactly does RECYCLABLE mean? Recyclable means that the products’ chemical composition is such that it could be transformed, with a large amount of similar substances, into something else. What about RECYCLED? Recycled items are defined as products made from either postindustri- al waste or post-consumer waste materials. Paulding County residents have many opportu- nities to recycle. You can take your recycling to the county recycling center located at Kohart’s on Ohio 613. A new recycling business has opened in Antwerp: Erie Recycling. They have a 24/7 drop off facility in Antwerp and they offer curbside recycling in Paulding, Antwerp and Payne.

AEP Ohio announces long-term pact to purchase solar energy

COLUMBUS – AEP Ohio, a unit of American Electric Power, joined with Turning Point Solar LLC, a joint venture of Agile Energy Inc. and New Harvest Power, to announce the largest commercial solar development east of the Rockies. Turning Point will develop a 49.9- megawatt (MW) solar generating facility on approximately 500 acres in southeastern Ohio. The project is expected to bring approximately 600 permanent and construc- tion jobs to Ohio through Turning Point’s negotiations with Prius and Isofoton, solar equipment manufacturers from Spain, to supply solar modules and solar trackers for the project from facilities constructed in the state. It is estimated that 300 jobs would be new, permanent positions created at those facilities, while the remaining 300 jobs would be related to construction. AEP Ohio will negotiate a long-term power purchase agreement for the energy from the project. “We are proud to play an instrumental role in bringing new jobs to Ohio while advanc- ing renewable energy technologies in the Midwest,” said Joe Hamrock, president and chief operating officer for AEP Ohio. “Our

continued leadership in supporting the devel- opment of in-state solar projects leverages Ohio’s renewable energy requirements in the right way – generating new investment in our state and creating new, permanent manufac- turing jobs to help grow our economy.” AEP Ohio entered into a memorandum of understanding to negotiate a long-term power purchase agreement for solar energy with Turning Point Solar. If executed as expected, AEP Ohio would purchase through a 20-year agreement all of the output, including renewable energy cred- its, from the 49.9-MW solar generating facil- ity to be located in southeastern Ohio, on approximately 500 acres including reclaimed lands owned by AEP Ohio adjacent to The Wilds, one of the largest conservation cen- ters in North America. Construction and commercial operation of the solar generating facility will be phased in over three years. Approximately 20 MW is expected to be in commercial operation by late 2012. An additional 15 MW will be added by the end of 2013 and the remaining 14.9 MW will be online by the end of 2014. Terms of the power purchase agreement were not disclosed for competitive reasons.

Home Energy Checklist:

Get Started

To Do Today

•Turn down the tempera- ture of your water heater to the warm setting (120°F). You’ll not only save energy, you’ll avoid scalding your hands •Start using energy-saving settings on refrigerators, dishwashers, washing machines, and clothes dryers. •Survey your incandescent lights for opportunities to replace them with compact fluorescents (CFLs). These lamps can save three-quarters of the electricity used by incandescents. The best tar- gets are 60-100W bulbs used several hours a day. New CFLs come in many sizes and styles to fit in most stan- dard fixtures. •Check the age and condi- tion of your major appli- ances, especially the refriger- ator. You may want to replace it with a more energy-effi- cient model before it dies. •Clean or replace furnace, air-conditioner, and heat- pump filters. • If you have one of those silent guzzlers, a waterbed, make your bed today. The covers will insulate it, and save up to one-third of the energy it uses.

Share your tips

Share your tips for cleaner living! Tell us your best “green” idea for your home, work, school or community, and how you did it. Email to GreenSpace at: progress@progress- newspaper.org

News in brief

COMING UP

DEFIANCE FARMERS MARKET –

Every Thursday from noon-4 p.m. and Saturdays from 9 a.m.-noon at Northtowne Mall Main Entrance Parking Lot. Through Oct. 30.

BRYAN AREA FARMERS MAR-

KET – Every Thursday from 3:30-8 p.m. and Tuesdays from 7 a.m.-1 p.m. on the square downtown Bryan. Through late October.

Green Fact

Twenty-seven percent of adults say that organic and/or natural foods comprise more than a quarter of their total food purchases this year, up from just 20 percent a year ago.

First zero-energy skyscraper opens

The first zero-energy building (ZEB) skyscraper will open this fall in Guangzhou, China. The building, called the Pearl River Tower, was designed by architects from the Chicago-based SOM firm. It is a 71-story sky- scraper that will use solar and wind systems to produce power to fuel itself. Because much of the power used in skyscrapers is

in place to cool the building and offset heat gain from

sunlight, indoor lighting and computer usage, the tower will use solar panels to oper- ate perforated metal blinds on the building’s windows. The blinds will automatically track the sun and open and close accordingly to mini- mize heat indoors. Other heat-minimizing features will enable the Pearl River Tower to use an air conditioning system that is 80 percent smaller than those in conventional skyscrapers.

Interior Dept. signs 1st U.S. offshore wind energy lease

The U.S. Department of Interior (DOI) and Cape Wind Associates signed the nation’s first lease for com- mercial wind energy devel- opment on the Outer Continental Shelf (OCS) on Oct. 6. The leased area cov- ers 25 square miles on Horseshoe Shoals in Nantucket Sound, off the coast of Massachusetts. Cape Wind is planning to build 130 wind turbines in the leased area to generate up to 468 megawatts (MW) of wind power, with an aver- age anticipated output of 182 MW. The 28-year lease will cost the company $88,278 in yearly rent prior to produc- tion, and a 2-7 percent oper- ating fee during production. The Cape Wind energy plan would be the first wind farm on the OCS, and could generate enough power to meet 75 percent of the elec- tricity demand for Cape Cod, Martha’s Vineyard, and Nantucket Island combined.

Then you have the county recycling program – the WMEA Program. This program provides trail- ers at designated drop off locations on Saturdays throughout the county. An ad at the end of each month is published letting everyone know where to go and what time to arrive with their recycling. Program manager Becky Suvar can answer any questions regarding this program. Give her a call at 419-399-3630. This program is provided to the res- idents through a Solid Waste District grant. Twice a year, a countywide recycling day is held. If you have any questions about Paulding County recycling opportunities, please give Becky Suvar, WMEA Program manager, a call at 419-

399-3630.

Community Recycling Activity

Items taken and how to prepare

Newspaper

Glass

Steel Cans

Aluminum cans

Plastics – #1

Plastics – #2

Brown paper grocery bags, plastic bags, cardboard boxes or tied up with string

Rinsed and caps off – Dark green and brown bottles sorted from clear glass

Rinsed

Rinsed – can be crushed or whole

Rinsed – can be pop bottles, water bottles, any bottle with #1 in the triangle on bottom of container

Rinsed – can be two kinds:

  • a) milk jugs or any container similar in looks

  • b) detergent bottles – hard plastic

Cardboard

Magazines

LEAVE ALL LIDS ON PLASTIC

Must be broken down.

In boxes, if possible, easier to handle

ITEMS NOT ACCEPTED:

Plate glass – window glass Crockery Aerosol cans Plastics other than # 1 & # 2

Drinking glasses Dishes Large metal objects NO trash

Green economy

The economic downturn has caused many people to rethink the amount they con- sume. Saving money often translates into using less. On the bright side, we’re natural- ly reducing our waste in order to cut down on our expenses. A study conducted by the National Geographic Society and Globescan found that the world’s consumers are spend- ing less and paying more attention to their environ- mental impact. Out of the 17,000 consumers polled, a whopping 85 percent indicat- ed the primary reason for their drop in energy con- sumption was to save money. The question that’s on recyclers minds now is will this trend of reducing, reusing and recycling contin- ue once the economy is back on its feet? Or is it simply increasing because of America’s weak financial state? In short, recyclers are hoping that this boost in recy-

cling isn’t just a trend – but a habit. For more information, visit

http://earth911.com

Reducing sources of indoor air pollution

(NAPS) – If you like to think of your home as a safe haven to escape pollution, you may want to take a deep breath before stepping through your front door. According to the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), indoor pollu- tion levels are two to five times greater than those found in the outdoor air. While this can be a serious problem for those suffering from asthma, allergies or emphysema, it’s not healthy for anyone, especially small children. Because they breathe in 50 percent more air per pound of body weight

than adults, children are more vulnerable to the effects of pollution. Efforts to rid your home of dust, dirt and allergens could even make things worse, as many poorly sealed and fil- tered bagless vacuums add to the pollution by releasing lung-damaging particles back into the air. Here are a few tips to help reduce indoor air pollution. • Properly maintain heat- ing, ventilating and air-condi- tioning systems, changing fil- ters regularly. • Use only nontoxic house- hold detergents and cleaning agents.

• Open the windows when weather permits. • Clean up water leaks that can lead to the formation of mold. • Choose a vacuum clean- er with a filtering dustbag and reputation for providing superior dust retention and filtration. Bagless vacuum cleaner bins can be an envi- ronmental hazard when emp- tied into the garbage. Dust poured from a bin emits fine particles back into the air. That’s also true for any open bag that’s pushed into a garbage bag. A recent independent sci- entific study shows that some vacuums with HEPA filters do not effectively protect a home’s air quality and unfil- tered air may escape, releas- ing as much as 2–14 million lung-damaging particles per minute into the air on aver- age. These particles can pollute indoor air quality for hours after the vacuum is turned off.

Ag director challenges Ohioans to eat local foods

REYNOLDSBURG – Earlier this month, Ohio Agriculture director Robert Boggs extended a challenge to all Ohioans to consume local foods. At a kickoff celebration at the Local Roots Market and Café in Wooster, Boggs encouraged citizens to support Ohio agriculture. “With an abundance of local food products readily avail- able, everyone in Ohio should have access to fresh and healthy food,” said Boggs. “As the department kicks of its

Eat Local Challenge Week, I encourage all Ohioans to plan and prepare one meal every day using foods that are made, grown or raised in Ohio.”

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KEEP PAULDING COUNTY GREEN! Reduce - Reuse - Recycle Brought to you by the WMEA PROGRAM
KEEP PAULDING COUNTY
GREEN!
Reduce - Reuse - Recycle
Brought to you by
the
WMEA
PROGRAM
Becky Suvar -
Program Manager
419-399-3630

Wednesday, Octoer 27, 2010 Paulding County Progress - 13A

PAULDING EXEMPTED VILLAGE SCHOOLS N OVEMBER 2010 NEWSLETTER

PAULDING EXEMPTED VILLAGE SCHOOLS

NOVEMBER 2010 NEWSLETTER

PAULDING EXEMPTED VILLAGE SCHOOLS N OVEMBER 2010 NEWSLETTER

SUPERINTENDENT’S MESSAGE

Dear Friends of the Paulding Exempted Vil- lage Schools, The inaugural class of the Paulding Ex- empted Village Schools Academic Hall of Fame was inducted during Commencement last May. It was truly a pleasure meeting the inductees and learning about their experi- ences and memories of Paulding Exempted Village Schools. It is time to begin nomina-

tions for the Academic Hall of Fame Class of

  • 2011. Graduates of any high school cur-

rently within the boundaries of the Paulding Exempted Village Schools district are eligi- ble for nomination. Other criteria for nomi- nations and the application can be accessed on our website at pauldingschools.org under Academic Hall of Fame. All applications are due by February 1, 2011. November 14-20 has been designated as American Education Week. This is the 89 th

observance of the event. The annual theme

is “Great Public Schools: A Basic Right and Our Responsibility”. American Education

Week spotlights the importance of providing every child in America with a quality public education from kindergarten through college, and the need for everyone to do his or her part in making public schools great. Re- search shows that parental involvement in schools improves student achievement, re- duces absenteeism, and restores confidence among parents in their children's education. I am thankful for the dedicated faculty, staff, administration and parents that we have working with our children daily. Education is the key to a better future for our children. Yours in Education, Pat Ross Superintendent

NOTES FROM THE PRINCIPALS

Paulding Elementary-Wendy Nashu

The year is quickly progressing. One quarter of learning is complete which has assisted teachers with getting to know your child’s strengths and weaknesses. Conferences will

be on November 4th and 9th from 4:30 p.m.

to 7:30 p.m

Please make every effort to

.. attend your child’s conference. It is impor- tant that a strong connection be made to as- sist your child with progressing through the curriculum in their current grade. You may have heard some information about grade level academic content standards, but do not really know what this means for your child. On the Ohio Department of Education Website, there is information called Stan- dards guides for Families. The direct web link is: http://education.ohio.gov/GD/ T emplates/Pages/ODE/ODEDetail.aspx?

page=3&TopicRelationID=1696&ContentID

=14936&Content=88488 . You can go to this link and look up, per grade level, what is expected of your child. Your knowledge of these will be helpful in understanding the high expectations for students. If you need a copy of these expectations, please let us know or stop in the office. The following are tips for preparing for your child’s conference: Look for the strengths in your child, review your child’s grade card before attending the conference, write down questions you have about your child’s pro- gress, let the teacher know how your child does on homework, let the teacher know the areas of study that your child enjoys the most, and clarify anything that you are not clear about with the teacher. A conference is an important checkpoint in your child’s pro- gress in school. We look forward to your attendance. Together we can help your child be successful. Let us know if there is any- thing we can do to assist your child.

Oakwood Elementary-Jennifer Manz

Exciting things continue to take place at Oakwood Elementary! By the time you read this, we will have completed the first quarter of our 2010-2011 school year; and we have already had some wonderful successes this school year. We will be acknowledging our Honor Roll and Perfect Attendance students at an awards assembly in the near future. In October, we recognized Fire Safety Week. We were visited by the Oakwood and Aug- laize firefighters and Oakwood EMTs. They conducted our monthly fire drill, visited the Pre-School through 2 nd Grade classrooms, and gave students a tour of different types of

fire trucks and an ambulance. We want to extend a very special thank you to the local firemen and women who took time out of their busy schedules to come teach us some important safety tips.

October 25

th

-29 th is Red Ribbon Week. Ac-

tivities for this week are planned by our guidance counselor, Karen Schlatter, to rein- force and to promote the importance of living a drug-free lifestyle. Each day during Red

Ribbon Week, we have a special theme to help draw students’ attention to the drug-free message and to remind them of the impor- tance of making good choices. Ms. Schlatter also arranged for our 3 rd through 6 th graders to listen to a special program about the dan- gers of drugs and alcohol, put on by our local Sheriff and State Highway Patrol depart- ments. In early November, we hold our first Parent/ Teacher Conferences. Conferences are an opportunity for parents to ask questions

about what they are seeing their ch