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E Edition at
Volume 141 No. 52, Paulding, Ohio

One Dollar

USPS 423630

Special sales
events from ...
Chief, Rite Aid,

DAV Mobile
Office to visit

Mobile Service Office will

make a local stop to personally provide counseling and
claim filing assistance. Like
all DAV services, help from
the mobile service office is
free to all veterans and members of their families.
The mobile office will be
available from 9 a.m.-5 p.m.
Monday, Aug. 24 at DAV Van
Wert Chapter 54, Veterans of
Foreign Wars, 111 N. Shannon St., Van Wert.

Bank announces
2Q dividends


of Directors of Sherwood Banc
Corporation, parent company
of The Sherwood State Bank,
has announced a dividend of
$0.15 per share for shareholders on record as of July 31.
Mickey C. Schwarzbek, president/CEO, also reported the
branch application has been filed
for a new Fayette location with
both the State of Ohio and FDIC.
Schwarzbek stated, Building renovations are expected
to be completed soon, allowing
for a late fourth quarter opening. We have been welcomed
by the community with open
arms, and anticipate much
growth from the surrounding
The bank will also offer a
70th celebration open house in

Thanks to you ...

Wed like to thank Gretchen

Futey of Albuquerque, N.M.
for subscribing to the Progress!

Payne resident Cary Parsons was found dead in the kitchen of his home at 202 E. Townline St.
in Payne over the weekend. Investigation of the matter continues, while a second Payne man was
arrested on Sunday on related drug charges. Further charges may be filed in the future, according Andrew J. Martin of Payne was arrested Sunday on drug-relatto Sheriff Jason Landers.
ed charges in connection with Cary Parsons death.

One arrest made in death investigation of Payne man

Feature Writer
PAYNE On Monday afternoon,
the Paulding County Sheriffs Office
announced an arrest in connection to
the death investigation of a Payne man
who died Aug. 15.
Andrew J. Martin, age 26, of Payne,
was arrested Sunday, Aug. 16 on preliminary charges of illegal manufacturing of drugs, a third-degree felony,
and corrupting another with drugs, a
second-degree felony.
His arrest came after a search warrant was executed following the death
of Cary Parsons, 50, of 202 E. Townline St., Payne, which occurred Satur-

It is our belief that Mr. Martin provided a controlled substance that he
manufactured to Mr. Parsons, which
we believe might have contributed to
the death of Mr. Parsons, said Sheriff
Jason Landers. As this investigation
continues, I feel more criminal charges
will be considered by the prosecuting
The investigation of the suspicious
death of the Payne man continues from
many angles, according to the Sheriff
in a Monday morning interview.
We are looking at this from 14
different angles and examining every
lead on it that we can, said Landers.

On Saturday morning at 10:29 a.m.,

the Paulding County Sheriffs Office
received a call from Parsons girlfriend
who reported that Parsons was not
breathing and cold.
Landers said that when deputies
first arrived at the scene on Saturday
morning, they saw that a male was
dead. The unresponsive male was in
the kitchen of a residence at 202 E.
Townline St.
Our initial assessment of this
death has developed some concerns,
said Landers. The Ohio Attorney
Generals BCI crime scene investigation unit has been called to assist us.
Antwerp EMS and Payne EMS

units both made transports from the

It was noted that one local deputy
was on the scene about three hours and
another about 3.5 hours on Saturday.
A search warrant was executed on
Sunday evening at 7:46 p.m. on Laura Street in Payne. Martin resides on
South Laura Street.
Landers said county Coroner Dr.
Joseph Kuhn, the Payne Police Department, the Ohio Attorney Generals Bureau of Criminal Investigations crime scene investigation unit
along with the sheriffs office continue to work together in the investigation.

Grand jury
indicts 12

Saturday evening, dropping

between 0.3 inch of rain in the
northeast part of the county to
nearly 3 inches in the Payne
area to the southwest.
Although I dont see any
record-breaking yields of
corn, we are going to see a
huge extreme on yields, Nog-

County grand jury returned
indictments against 12 persons
on Thursday, Aug. 13.
The individuals will be arraigned in Paulding County
Common Pleas Court. Those
indicted were:
Chay Jackson, 20, Antwerp, two counts felonious assault, second-degree felony.
Cindi J. Finnegan, 44,
Paulding, one count burglary,
second-degree felony.
Antonio O. Barajas Jr., 33,
Paulding, one count felonious
assault, second-degree felony.
Nicholas E. Richey, 22,
Paulding, one count each failure to comply with signal of
peace officer, third-degree felony; assault on a peace officer,
fourth-degree felony; and vandalism, fifth-degree felony.
Donald A. Fee Jr., 54,
Paulding, one count each burglary, fourth-degree felony,
and possession of methamphetamine, fifth-degree felony.
Steven D. Johnson, 45,
Paulding, two counts trafficking in marijuana, fifth-degree
felony; one count trafficking in
heroin, fourth-degree felony;
one count trafficking in heroin,
fifth-degree felony.
Arie M. Hogans, 28,
Paulding, one count failure to
appear, fourth-degree felony.
Jeffrey E. Bradford, 44,

See CROPS, page 2A

See GRAND JURY, page 2A

Jim Langham/Paulding County Progress
In some areas of the county the corn crop is much better than other areas. Corn planted prior to the heavy rains developed a
horizontal root system rather than a vertical root system. Sarah Noggle said that many of those roots are so shallow that the ground
around them has all dried up.

Extraordinary variance of
crop production this year
Feature Writer
PAULDING Where corn
is good it is good, and where
corn is bad it is bad, said
Paulding County Extension
Educator Agriculture and Natural Resources Sarah Noggle
on Monday.
There are so many fields
that look okay and others that

dont look so good. I think we

all know this is not going to
be a record-breaking crop, but
there are a few out there that
are going to have pretty good
yields, continued Noggle.
It sounds strange to say
this but we are getting a little
dry in some places, said Noggle. Were getting hurt by a
lack of nitrogen.

One problem with corn is

those crops were planted just
prior to the heavy rains and
developed a horizontal root
system rather than vertical
roots. Many of those roots,
noted Noggle, are so shallow
that the ground around them
has all dried out now.
A typical varied rainstorm
passed through the county last

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2A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, August 19, 2015

Continued from Page 1A
gle said. Part of that is due to soil type and
when the corn was planted. Earlier corn had
already grown to the point where it was out of
the soil and could thrive, even in the rain.
Another factor with corn is whether the
heavy rains washed pollen off the silk before it
had a chance to pollinate the plant, continued
She said that her biggest concern in many
of the county crops is various insects and diseases. She noted some of the corn is showing
signs of northern corn leaf blight and gray
leaf spots. She stressed that there will be a decrease in yields in fields that are affected.
Beans can also be deceiving, according to
Noggle. She noted beans that look big and
healthy from the road could be full of insects
and disease. She noted a lot of the beans were
planted just when there was a lot of insect migration into the county. As a result, said Noggle, many of the beans have more stink bugs
than what would usually occur at this time of
the year.
Were looking at such things as common
ragweed and giant ragweed, noted Noggle.

Were also looking at western bean cutworm.

We hit peak flight of that two weeks ago.
Were also looking at soybean aphids, which
often come with the rain.
Noggle said in spite of how healthy beans
seemingly appear, an investigation of roots indicate that there still could be the possibility
of some sudden death syndrome among the
I will say that of the two crops in the county
(corn and beans), soybeans do appear to be a little more normal at this time, observed Noggle.
She noted that wheat harvest turned out
about the way it was expected, with some
problem with wheat scabs and wheat starting
to sprout into the heads.
One other problem that has plagued Paulding County farmers is that of soil compaction
because farmers were forced to cut alfalfa or
take wheat when the ground was very wet.
They didnt have a choice. They had to
take it, said Noggle. What we have to think
of now is whether or not it is worth spending
money for late season soybean application,
due to the condition of the crops.

Melinda Krick/Paulding County Progress
Aug. 16 was the last day the Paulding municipal pool was open for the summer. With school
fast approaching these three youngsters seem to be enjoying their last summer visit to the

Brown says county gets

USDA ag disaster status
U.S. Sen. Sherrod Brown (DOH) announced last week that
the United States Department
Jim Langham/Paulding County Progress of Agriculture (USDA) has
Soybeans may look nice and healthy from the road, but insects may be attacking the plants, designated Paulding County
as one of nine northwest Ohio
causing low production this season.














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Paulding County Progress

copyright 2015 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
Doug Nutter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Publisher

Advertising -

Melinda Krick . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Editor

News -

Ruth Snodgrass . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Circulation

USPS 423620
Entered at the Post Office in Paulding, Ohio, as
2nd class matter. Subscription rates: $38 per
year for mailing addresses in Defiance, Van
Wert Putnam and Paulding counties. $46 per
year outside these counties;
local rate for Military personnel and students. Deadline
for display advertising 1 p.m.
Monday. News deadline 3
p.m. Thursday.

from the date of the official

disaster declaration to apply
for emergency loans and can
receive guidance in applying
for these loans from their local FSA office.
Ohio producers whose
livelihoods are threatened by
no fault of their own rely on
the Farm Service Agencys
emergency loan program to
manage risk on their farms
and continue to provide a reliable food supply for Ohio and
the world, said Brown. This
federal assistance will help
producers in western Ohio
rebuild and get back on their
Brown is the first Ohioan
to serve on the Senate Agriculture Committee in nearly 50 years. In 2014, he was
part of the Senate Farm Bill
Conference Committee that
successfully negotiated a fiveyear farm bill that had been
stalled for more than three

Continued from Page 1A
Oakwood, one count possession of heroin, fifth-degree
Taylor W. Suss, 24, unknown address, one count
theft, fifth-degree felony.
Lucas Hyre, 23, Paulding, one count possession of
heroin, fifth-degree felony.
Brandi I. Yoh, 24, Paulding, one count possession of
heroin, fifth-degree felony.
Jesse A. Mason, 29, Melrose, one count possession of
heroin, fifth-degree felony.

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counties deemed natural disaster areas.

Agricultural producers in
these areas are now eligible
for USDA assistance.
The designation as natural disaster areas was due to
excessive rain and flooding in
the region in 2015.
According to Paulding
County EMA director Ed
Bohn, rainfall amounts during
June set all time record highs.
He said more than 13 fell in
the northeastern region of the
county and the southern parts
received 18-20.
Other counties receiving
the designation were Butler,
Darke, Defiance, Hamilton,
Mercer, Preble and Van Wert.
With this disaster designation, agricultural producers in these counties are
eligible to be considered for
assistance from the Farm Service Agency (FSA), including
emergency loans. Eligible
farmers have eight months

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Wednesday, August 19, 2015 Paulding County Progress - 3A


Updated weekdays at


and Richard Thompson.

He was born on Feb. 21, Services will be at 1 p.m.
1947 in Paulding to Carl and Saturday, Aug. 22 at Eastlund

Dorothy (Sutton) Thompson. Funeral Home in Syracuse,
In June 1979, he married Pat Ind., with Pastor Brad Cox ofDaniels, age 63, died Friday, Robert Bob Thompson, 68,
Sams, who survives. He lived ficiating. Burial will follow at
Aug. 14.
of North
in Syracuse for 45 years be- the Solomon Creek Cemetery
She was
W e b fore moving to North Web- in Benton, Ind.
born May
ster, Ind.,
ster. He was a U.S. Army vet- Visitation will be from 6-8
7, 1952 in
eran. Bob retired from Kinro p.m. Friday, Aug. 21 at the fuVan Wert
away on
Industries in Goshen.
neral home.
Sat u rday,
He is survived by his wife Memorials may be directed
the daughAug.
Pat Thompson of North Web- to the donors choice.
ter of Joat the IU
ster and his dog, Buddy.
Online condolences may be
seph and
He was preceded by his left at eastlundfuneralhome.
parents, and two brothers, Jim com.
(Jewell) Pratt. On July 24,
1971, she married Terry L.
Daniels, who survives. She
was a member of Paulding
Church of the Nazarene.
She is also survived by
four children, Carrie (Jason)
Sheets, Grover Hill, Christa
(Jeff) Schultz, Paulding, Craig
you have a long and happy
(Cassie) Daniels, Fort Wayne, It is a hot and humid Sunmarried life together. May
and Curt (Jennifer) Daniels,
God grant you both good
youngWaterville; grandchildren,
health and a family to care for.
Kierstan, Brielle, Myleigh,
I hope and pray your wedding
EveryTatum, Caleb, Natalie, Blake,
day will be a day you want to
Owen, Gavin, Caitlyn and
remember. My love to both
Crosby; siblings, Jim (Linda)
of you. Now we will gain a
Blythe, Toledo, Joan (Jerry)
son, not lose a daughter! God
Tope, Paulding, Dennis before next week.

(Sandy) Pratt, Ft. Jennings and
This week Ill share Timoat
SuStan (Deb) Pratt, Scott; sisterssans
My thoughts and prayers thys mothers pie dough reciin-law, Sharon Blythe, Van
are with my firstborn this af- pe, which we will use to make
Wert, and Janet (Bill) Vinson,
ternoon as I think of her taking all the pies for the wedding.
Grove City; brother-in-law,
this big step in life. She will Im not sure yet, but I think we
Larry Phillips, Jacksonville,
have a lot of changes, but I will make 7580 pies for that
Fla.; and mother-in-law,
nice new pole barn on Friday. have no doubt in my mind that day.
Shuba Daniels, Broughton.
they will be good ones. It is
She was preceded in death The receptions will be here.
6 cups flour

worby her parents; sister, Bev2 teaspoons baking powder
erly Phillips; brother, Gerald we serve a meal after the ser- ry for her children, but there
1 teaspoon baking soda
Blythe, father-in-law, Ernie
2 cups lard
Daniels; and great-grandchild,
2 eggs
Ashton Honn.
2/3 cup water

Funeral services were Mon2 teaspoons vinegar
day, Aug. 17 at Paulding for the youth and family. The daughter and never caused us
Mix together flour, baking
Church of the Nazarene. Burial
powder and baking soda. Stir
was in Hedges Cemetery, their wedding gifts in the af- obedient to us, which means
so much to parents. My advice lard into flour mixture to make
Paulding County. Den Herder

to her is to always start her day crumbs. Its best if crumbs are
Funeral Home, Paulding, was
sevwith her husband in prayer quite moist; add a little more
in charge of arrangements.
together and to end it with lard if necessary.
In lieu of flowers, the famall
prayer together. What a great Beat together eggs, water
ily requests donations made to
and vinegar and pour over
Paulding Church of the Naza- you need for the wedding. It way to start and end your day
crumbs. Mix with a fork unalso
til right consistency. Dont

Online condolences may be
been prepared. An 8x16-foot and downs, but if you have over mix. Roll out and press
sent to trailer comes with it, carrylove and respect for each into pie pans. Makes six sining all the tables, shelves and other, things can always be gle-crust or three double-crust
healed. Marriage vows should pies.
Yesterday we had a lot of be taken very seriously. Eliza- Lovina Eicher is an Old Or1943-2015
PAULDING Lorine Kay help to get the tables set for beth, I pray that you and Tim- der Amish writer, cook, wife
Ross, age 72, died Friday, Aug. the wedding. There are enough othy will always remain in and mother of eight. Formerly
place settings for 350. We love as much as you are now. writing as The Amish Cook,
She was born April 12, 1943 have enough room in the new Joe and I were fortunate to Eicher inherited that column
in Broughton, the daughter of pole barn to seat 350 people at have parents who encouraged from her mother, Elizabeth CoJustus H. and Alice C. (Free- one time plus the bride, groom us and let us make decisions blentz, who wrote from 1991
land) Weible. In 1963, she mar- and their four witnesses. The on our own. We asked for a lot to 2002. Readers can contact
ried Gerald Raydine Ross, who wedding wagon, cooler, and of advice, but parents can only Eicher at PO Box 1689, South
preceded her in death in 1969. trailer with dishes and tables give so much advice. It takes Holland, IL 60473 (please
Lorine is survived by her have to be ready to leave here husband and wife alone to include a self-addressed
companion of 41 years, Juan at 7 a.m. Saturday morning. It work things out together, with stamped envelope for a reply)
or at LovinasAmishKitchen@
Esquivel, Broughton; children, will go to another place for an- God as their guide.
Rex Weible, Gerald Ross, other wedding.
Elizabeth and Timothy, may
Gary (Brenda) Ross and Greg
Artie (Lisa) Ross, all of
Paulding, Gina (Danny) Wireman, Panama City, Fla., and
Terry (Barb) Ross, Defiance; PAULDING Paulding Sept. 9. The gathering lasts ed an 8 a.m. service on Sunday
stepson, Jason (Monica) Es- United Methodist Church, 321 about 90 minutes. Those at- mornings. The 8 a.m. service
quivel of Cecil; a brother, Larry N. Williams St., is branch- tending are welcome to buy is more casual and contempo(Louise) Weible, Defiance; sis- ing outside its walls this fall dinner and eat during the time rary.
For more information about
ters, Kathleen Burton, West by hosting The Exchange at together.
Liberty, Ky., and Colleen Rob- Three Brothers Restaurant on Paulding UMC has tradi- the church or the services, contional worship at 10 a.m. on tact the church office at 419erts, Globe, Ariz.; 16 grand- Perry Street.
children; and 13 great-grand- The Exchange is Paulding Sundays followed by a time 399-3591, email pauldingUMCs version of LifeTree of snacks and fellowship at 11 or go to
She is also preceded in death Caf, a unique setting, open a.m. The church has also add- the church Facebook page.
by her parents; a brother, Jerry and welcoming. During The
Weible; and a sister, Justine Exchange people are invited
to talk about life and faith in a
Weible Karnes.
Personalized Monuments
Funeral services will be con- structured setting. Each meetducted 11 a.m. today, Aug. 19 ing focuses on a specific topat the Fairest Price
at Den Herder Funeral Home, ic, such as friendship, anger,
up to
Paulding. Burial will follow in work, death, and so on.
Hedges Cemetery, Paulding The Exchange will begin
meeting Wednesday nights
extras with the purchase of
Visitation will be one hour starting at 6 p.m. beginning
any 2-piece monument.
prior to services.
Offer expires 8/31/15.
In lieu of flowers, the family requests donations made to
During a time
CHP Hospice.
Local Authorized Dealer
like this we realize
Online condolences may be
Susan Simpson
sent to
and relatives really
mean to us...
Your expression of
sympathy will always
Large & Small
be remembered.
Where Quality Is Etched in Stone.

Church Corner
Saturday, Aug. 22

Gospel concert
DEFIANCE Monthly visit by the Howards Southern Gospel group along with the Bethel Worship singers will begin at
5 p.m. at the Bethel Worship Center.
A raffle will be conducted from 4-5 p.m. and a $50 door
prize will be awarded.
The church is located at 815 Savers St. in Defiance. Information may be obtained by calling 419-594-2944 or 419-576-2191.
Church Corner listings are free. If your church is having
any special services or programs, please email us your information at or call the Paulding County Progress at 419-399-4015.

Lovinas prayers of blessing as

her daughter prepares to wed

The tables are set for the big wedding day of Elizabeth, Lovina
and Joes oldest daughter, and Timothy.

The Exchange to meet in Paulding



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The inside of the wedding wagon, a portable kitchen that Lovina and her family are using to prepare the food for hundreds of
wedding guests.

4A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, August 19, 2015



Police Report
Tuesday, Aug. 4
9:04 a.m. An East Perry
Street business told police a
stop order had been put on
a check used to make a purchase from them. The person
who issued the check was told
to pay the business or the matter would be taken to court.
Thursday, Aug. 6
11:44 p.m. Officers responded to a business alarm
on West Perry Street. The
building was found secure.
The alarm sounded a second
time and was again found secure.
Friday, Aug. 7
4 p.m. Harassment on
Facebook and by phone was
reported by a West Jackson
Street resident.
4:30 p.m. A West Perry Street vehicle told police
someone had gone through
their vehicle.
9:38 p.m. Police found a
West Perry Street business
secure upon responding to an
9:55 p.m. Threats were
investigated on North Main

11:18 p.m. A semi driver
was cited, having been located near the intersection of
North Williams and Baldwin
Saturday, Aug. 8
12:01 a.m. Report of an assault at a West Perry Street
business brought police to the
scene where they found two
men on the ground. Neither
man wanted charges filed.
2 a.m. Loud music complaint from North Main Street
was deemed unfounded.
2:45 a.m. Loud music was
located on North Main Street
and a subject warned.
2:54 a.m. A North Williams Street business reported
intoxicated people on a scooter causing problems.
Sunday, Aug. 9
1:12 a.m. Telephone harassment was investigated on
North Main Street.
10:50 a.m. A coat was
reported stolen from a car
parked along Emerald Road.
It was alleged to have cash
and checks in it.
11:35 a.m. An East Perry
Street resident told officers
about a scam on Facebook.

4 p.m. Harassing calls and

texts were looked into after a
call from a Nancy Street resident. Two women were told
to have no contact.
7:45 p.m. Burning complaint came in from North
Main Street.
10:01 p.m. Suspicious vehicle was seen at a North
Williams Street business.
Monday, Aug. 10
8:27 a.m. An alarm sounded from a North Williams
Street business. Before the
officer arrived, they were
told to disregard.
11 a.m. A man came on
station to tell officers his wallet had been taken from the
Paulding County Carnegie
Library where he accidentally left it.
8:45 p.m. Harassing calls
was the complaint from West
Wayne Street. A male subject
was warned to stop.
10:14 p.m. Officers were
called to Paulding County
Hospital for a combative patient.
11:34 p.m. A suspicious
vehicle, a silver van, was
seen in a business parking

Tuesday, Aug. 11
1:50 a.m. A suspicious vehicle was seen in a parking lot
on East Jackson Street. Two
juveniles were located. The
driver was told to go home
due to curfew and his passenger was taken to her home by
a deputy.
3:43 a.m. A suspicious
person was seen at Partridge
Place. No description was
available; no subject was located.
12:30 p.m. Officer observed a teenage male driving
a mini bike on the street. He
was cited for operating a motor vehicle without a license.
4:15 p.m. A boy about 4
years old was seen riding his
bike on North Cherry Street.
When officers arrived, he was
no longer there.
9:53 p.m. Telecommunication harassment was investigated at Partridge Place.
Wednesday, Aug. 12
12:19 a.m. A South Cherry
Street resident told officers
someone broke their truck
11:25 p.m. An officer witnessed a BAC refusal for a
sheriffs deputy.

Sheriffs Report
Monday, Aug. 10
8:48 p.m. Anthony David Barham, 41,
of Oakwood, was cited for OVI following
a single-truck accident on Road 169 north
of Ohio 637 in Auglaize Township. He
had been driving south in a 2000 Chevy
Silverado pickup when it veered off the
road and into a mailbox. The truck was
disabled and towed. Barham was not hurt.
Tuesday, Aug. 11
9:25 a.m. James Richard Coyne, 16, of
Defiance, was cited for failure to control
following a single-vehicle accident on
Road 163 south of Road 168 in Auglaize
Township. He was traveling north in a
2005 Chevy Silverado pickup truck when
reports say it veered of the left, striking
several trees. It suffered minor damage
and was towed. The driver was no hurt.
Monday, Aug. 10
11:45 a.m. Paulding-Putnam requested
an EMS at the intersection of Roads 128
and 263 in Brown Township for an unknown problem. Oakwood EMS made a
transport from the scene.
6:50 p.m. A Paulding resident reported
a scam.
10:07 p.m. A man came on station, reporting he had been punched in the nose.
10:45 p.m. A deputy called in a drug
issue on Road 169 in Auglaize Township.
Tuesday, Aug. 11
1:46 a.m. Suspicious vehicle was spotted on Flat Rock Drive in Paulding.
4:12 a.m. Truck was seen spotlighting
along Road 126 in Jackson Township.
8:43 a.m. A woman was found sleeping in a vehicle at the Auglaize Township House parking lot on Road 169.
9:25 a.m. A caller requested a wrecker
on Road 168 in Auglaize Township at
the scene of an accident.
11:58 a.m. Telephone harassment was
investigated in Payne.
1:47 p.m. Dog complaint was handled
in Payne.
1:49 p.m. Dog bite was documented in
3:46 p.m. Scott EMS made a transport
from the Latty ball field where a subject
dislocated their knee.
7:49 p.m. A house and garage were
broken into on Road 191 in Brown
Wednesday, Aug. 12
9:45 a.m. Juvenile issue was handled
on Ohio 111 in Paulding Township.

10:26 a.m. Car/deer crash was documented near the intersection of Road 424
and 250 in Carryall Township.
11:24 a.m. Dog complaint came in
from Road 10 in Auglaize Township.
12:21 p.m. Deputies assisted the
county probation department on West
Jackson Street in Paulding.
2:58 p.m. Dog complaint came in from
Road 105 in Crane Township.
5:56 p.m. A dog complaint was taken
care of on North Walnut Street in Paulding.
6:40 p.m. Theft was investigated on
Ohio 111 in Auglaize Township.
10:10 p.m. Deputies assisted Antwerp
police on Erie Street.
Thursday, Aug. 13
8:50 a.m. Grover Hill resident told
deputies several vehicles had been broken into overnight.
10:57 a.m. Deputies delivered a message in Cecil for Defiance County Sheriffs office.
11:16 a.m. Dog complaint came in
from East Daggett Street in Antwerp.
11:30 a.m. Broken shed window was
investigated on Road 250 in Carryall
1:30 p.m. Telephone harassment was
looked into on Road 163 in Auglaize
1:37 p.m. Dog complaint was handled
in Oakwood.
2:32 p.m. Deputies assisted the County
Court Probation Department on Road
163 in Auglaize Township.
4:04 p.m. Paulding County Health
Department notified the dog warden of a
dog bite.
4:10 p.m. A Defiance County resident came on station alleging they were
6:31 p.m. Trespassing in a barn was
investigated on Road 10 in Auglaize
Township where a subject was allegedly
taking things.
7:41 p.m. Four-wheelers and a dirt
bike were seen in the quarry along Road
176 in Crane Township.
Friday, Aug. 14
12:17 p.m. Dog bite complaint was
handled on West River Street in Antwerp.
12:54 p.m. Deputies assisted the probation department on West Wayne Street
in Paulding.
1:01 p.m. Assistance was provided the
probation department on Baldwin Avenue in Paulding.

2:11 p.m. Deputies helped the probation department on East Oak Street in
3:18 p.m. An Oakwood fire unit and
an Auglaize Township fire unit plus the
Oakwood EMS responded to a fire call
on Road 111 in Auglaize Township.
They were on scene about 30 minutes.
5:03 p.m. Theft was investigated in
6:01 p.m. Suspicious vehicle was seen
following a caller on Ohio 49 in Harrison
8:58 p.m. Deputies arrested Lucas
Hyre on a warrant.
9 p.m. Cindi Finnegan was arrested on
a warrant.
Saturday, Aug. 15
1:01 a.m. An underage party was reported on Broughton Pike in Jackson
7:41 a.m. Deputies met Defiance
County deputies at Ohio 637 in Auglaize
Township for a prisoner transfer.
9:21 a.m. Assistance was provided to
Paulding police with an alarm on West
Perry Street.
2:23 p.m. An Auglaize Township resident of Road 111 told deputies their
Facebook account had been hacked.
2:33 p.m. Telephone harassment was
reported from Road 165 in Brown Township.
Sunday, Aug. 16
2:37 a.m. Paulding County Hospital
notified deputies of a couple subjects
in the ER who had been involved in an
ATV accident. They had minor injuries.
11:08 a.m. Mailbox damage was
looked into on Road 143 in Emerald
1:02 p.m. Dog complaint was handled
on Ohio 613 in Jackson Township.
4:10 p.m. Two Grover Hill fire units
responded to a tree on fire in the park
along Ohio 637 in Latty Township. They
were there about 30 minutes.
7:26 p.m. Domestic situation in Grover Hill was handled.
7:27 p.m. Car/deer crash on Road 143
at Ohio 111 in Auglaize Township was
7:46 p.m. Search warrant was executed on South Laura Street in Payne.
Monday, Aug. 17
9:02 a.m. Threats by text were reported
from Ohio 637 in Jackson Township.
11:49 a.m. Probate court judge requested a deputy in court for an out-ofcontrol subject.

Sue Crossland was guest speaker at the Paulding Kiwanis

Club meeting. She talked about the EMS squad and its activities.
Last year, they made more than 900 runs. Stan Searing was program chairman.

Guest Column

Live Oak in need of TLC

By Kim Sutton
Take a walk around the Live Oak Cemetery in the Village
of Paulding and it becomes apparent the grounds are in serious
need of maintenance. A toppled headstone of a husband and
wife long deceased, weeds and saplings growing in unwanted
places, and rainwater that has collected sits and stagnates on top
of graves are some of the problems you will see. As decades
pass, family members move or pass on themselves and the care
of these gravesites declines and are left abandoned. What was
once the responsibility of the family now falls upon the village,
which can be costly and the money is hard to find. The village struggles with funding just the basic maintenance such as
mowing. The cemetery no longer (and has not for a long while)
brought in enough money to support itself. Maintenance is a
continuing problem and has been, not just locally, but across
the United States, since cemeteries began.
For over 150 years, Paulding County folks have been laid to
rest in Live Oak Cemetery, but in recent years maintenance of
the 11+-acre property has declined. Family members no longer
come to trim the shrubs or care for the tombstones. The Cemetery Board of Trustees, consisting of myself, Jon Snodgrass
and a third person yet to be appointed, are acutely aware of the
situation and we are working together with the village council,
village administrator and the mayor to move forward with a
plan to rectify these problems and to save and preserve the Live
Oak Cemetery.
At the top of our list, we want to be sure that tombstones and
graves are secure. We have reached a deal with Homiers Monumental to come in and set the tombstones that have fallen over
and seal them in place at a cost of $30-$75 depending upon
the size of the stone. If your family has a stone that has fallen
over, now is the time for you to be a part of this deal. Please
contact myself, Jon Snodgrass or the village office and we will
add your name to the list. Also, if a new foundation is needed, a
special price has been quoted based on size.
It may be interesting to note, that in researching how other
communities take care of their old cemeteries, I discovered that
many places have a cemetery tax in place, including communities in Paulding County. Funds received from the cemetery tax
are specially earmarked for mowing, taking care of damaged
or old headstones and paying for the cemetery groundskeeper.
Paulding does not have a cemetery tax and we hope to never
have to ask for one.
If you would like to make a monetary contribution towards
the upkeep and maintenance of the Live Oak Cemetery, an
account has been set up with the Village of Paulding to receive
these donations.
I know there are some negative feelings out there, but I am
asking for patience and for people to be positive as we try to
focus on the future. Its just going to take time. We are starting
the process and we will continue pushing forward until Live
Oak Cemetery will once again stand as a beautiful, peaceful,
historic asset of our community.
Kim Sutton is a guest columnist for the Paulding County
Progress. She has been appointed to serve on Paulding Villages
Cemetery Board of Trustees.
The opinions stated are those of the writer, and do not necessarily reflect that of the newspaper.
Weather report weekly summary as recorded at Paulding Villages water
treatment plant

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


Aug. 11
Aug. 12
Aug. 13
Aug. 14
Aug. 15
Aug. 16
Aug. 17


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

Auglaize Township
Robert C. Sr. and Betty L. Crisp
to Blake and Christina Dolt; Lots
79-81, Revised Hartzog Auglaize
Allotment, 0.435, 0.435 and 0.435
acres. Warranty deed.
Benton Township
Gary C. Wobler, et al. to Richard
N. and Laura A. Brinkman; Sec. 10,
55.733 acres. Warranty deed.
Carryall Township
Schlatter Farms LLC to Russell
W. and Barbara E. Hutson; Sec. 20,
38.445 acres. Warranty deed.
Ruby L. Berenyi to Robert A.
and Laura A. Johnson; Sec. 31, 0.97
acre. Survivorship deed.
Jerald L. Balser to Jerald L.
Balser, trustee; Sec. 19, 79 acres and
Sec. 30, 60.18 acres. Quit claim.
Crane Township
Marjorie A. Underwood, dec. to
George W. Underwood; Lots 12-14,

0.404, 0.41 and 0.524 acres. Affidavit.

Fannie Mae to Troy Phillips; Sec.
12, 7 acres. Warranty deed.
Ina Gay Adkins to Jason J. Flint;
Sec. 17, 2.689 acres. Warranty deed.
Harrison Township
Marjorie A. Underwood, dec. to
George W. Underwood Life Estate;
Sec. 13, 60 acres. Affidavit.
Jackson Township
Woodbridge Real Estate LLC to
Kylee Hunt; Sec. 26, 2.192 acres.
Warranty deed.
Latty Township
James O. Miller, dec. to Sue Ann
Miller; Sec. 14, 1.151 acres. Affidavit.
Amber Jean (Reed) McCoy to
Keith James Reed; Sec. 10, 40 acres
and Sec. 15, 160.4 acres. Quit claim.
Steven Douglas Reed to Keith
James Reed; Sec. 10, 40 acres and
Sec. 15, 160.4 acres. Quit claim.

Washington Township
Keith James Reed to Amber Jean
(Reed) McCoy; Sec. 22, 40 acres;
Sec. 27, 40 acres and Sec. 28, 82.75
acres. Quit claim.
Steven Douglas Reed to Amber
Jean (Reed) McCoy; Sec. 22, 40
acres; Sec. 27, 40 acres and Sec. 28,
82.75 acres. Quit claim.
Keith James Reed to Steven
Douglas Reed; Sec. 17, 85.56 and
71.43 acres; and Sec. 27, 40 acres.
Quit claim.
Amber Jean (Reed) McCoy to
Steven Douglas Reed; Sec. 17,
85.56 acres and 71.43 acres; and
Sec. 27, 40 acres. Quit claim.
Antwerp Village
Patty Lue Jones to John C. Jones
et al.; Lot 16, Daggett Second Addition, 0.152 acre. Quit claim.
Timothy and Sandra F. Ruskaup
to Sidney J. and Michele R. Buehrer; Lots 19 and 20, Maumee Timber First Addition, 0.373 and 0.406

acres. Survivorship deed.

Grover Hill Village
Reginal F. and Melanie K. Hinchcliff to Ginna A. Hinchcliff-Lawson; Lot 29, Meyer Addition, 0.25
acre. Quit claim.
Chad E. and Tracy L. Critten by
Sheriff to Gary Girod; part Lot 4 and
Lot 5, Kinkade Addition, 0.11 acre
and Outlot 48, Kinkade Addition,
0.21 acre. Sheriffs deed.
Sam Reiner by Sheriff to Federal
Home Loan Mortgage Corporation;
Lot 16, 0.2 acre. Sheriffs deed.
Paulding Village
Cora E. Evans by Sheriff to Timothy R. Bakle; Lot 235, 0.152 acre.
Sheriffs deed.
Timothy R. Bakle to Timothy R.
Bakle, trustee; Lot 235, 0.152 acre.
Quit claim.
Habitat for Humanity of Paulding
County Ohio Inc. to Brandy Highwarden; Lot 3, Cox Addition, 0.2
acre. Warranty deed.

Habitat for Humanity of Paulding

County Ohio Inc. to Joni Hernandez; Lot 4, Cox Addition, 0.2 acre.
Warranty deed.
Teresa Cottrell, dec. to Janel Maurine Deaver, et al.; Lots 1 and 2,
1.048 acres. Certificate of transfer.
Harry A. Phlipot, dec. to John
Phlipot, trustee; Outlot 35, 37.07
acres. Affidavit.
Robert E. Gorman, dec. to Marjorie A. Gorman; Lots 46 and 47, Dix
First Addition, 0.4 acre. Affidavit.
John Phlipot, trustee to John
Phlipot, trustee; Outlot 12091, 5.12
acres. Affidavit.
Joseph L. Hutchison to Joyce
Hutchison; Lot 135, Noneman Emerald Acres Allotment #3, 0.258
acre. Warranty deed.
Payne Village
Marilyn Johnson, executrix to Jeffrey John Mumma and Anna Marie
Baumle; Lot 3, Birkhold Addition,
0.167 acre. Executor deed.

Wednesday, August 19, 2015 Paulding County Progress - 5A

Common Pleas
Civil Docket

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

U.S. Bank National Association, Columbus vs. Jerry

Pagley, Columbia City and
Marcia Pagley, Pauldindg and
Paulding County Treasurer,
Paulding. Foreclosures.
Joseph M. Vielma, Paulding
vs. Joseph W. Cole, Olney, Ill.
and Elizabeth Roop, Waterloo,
Ind. Petition for certificate of
Michale Miner, Grover Hill
vs. Jennifer Miner, Van Wert.
Suntrust Bank, Columbus vs. David R. Cox, Payne.
Money only.
In the matter of: Allison L.
Habern, Latty and Robert S.
Habern, Latty. Dissolution of
Civil Docket Concluded
JP Morgan Chase Bank
N.A., Columbus vs. Andrew

Wharry and his unknown

spouse if any, Oakwood and
Laura Herr, aka Wharry and
her unknown spouse if any,
Oakwood and Paulding County
Treasurer, Paulding. Foreclosures, Sheriffs sale confirmed
and proceeds distributed.
Fifth Third Mortgage Bank,
Cincinnati vs. Chad E. Critten
and his unknown spouse if any,
Grover Hill and Tracy L. Critten and her unknown spouse
if any, Van Wert and Larry E.
Hall, Defiance. Foreclosures,
Sheriffs sale confirmed and
proceeds distributed.
USA, USDA Rural Developmente, Columbus vs. Cora
E. Evans and her unknown
spouse if any, Defiance and
unknown tenant, Paulding and
County of Paulding, Paulding
and Paulding County Treasurer, Paulding. Foreclosures,
Sheriffs sale confirmed and
proceeds distributed.
U.S. Bank Trust, N.A., ad-

dress not listed vs. Alice L.

Shutt, fka Elliott, Defiance and
Paul F. Shutt, Defiance and
Paulding County Treasurer,
Paulding. Foreclosures, Sheriffs sale confirmed and proceeds distributed.
Paulding County Treasurer, Paulding vs. Douglas
M. Wood, Lakeland, Fla. and
Kelly J. Wood, Lakeland, Fla.
and Equicredit Corporation of
Ohio, Cleveland. Foreclosure
of real property tax, Sheriffs
sale confirmed and proceeds
Wright-Patt Credit Union
Inc., Ewing, N.J. vs. Steven
A. Carlisle and his unknown
spouse if any, Cecil and Community Wide Federal Credit
Union, South Bend, Ind. and
Paulding County Treasurer,
Paulding. Foreclosures, Sheriffs sale confirmed and proceeds distributed.
The Antwerp Exchange
Bank Company, Antwerp vs.

John R. Roddy and his unknown spouse if any, Ligonier,

Pa. and Paulding County Treasurer, Paulding. Foreclosures,
Sheriffs sale confirmed and
proceeds distributed.
First Federal Bank of the
Midwest, Defiance vs. Sam
Reiner and his unknown
spouse if any, Sunland, Calif.
and unknown tenant, Grover Hill and Paulding County
Treasurer, Paulding. Foreclosures, Sheriffs sale confirmed
and proceeds distributed.
Tea D. Emans, Paulding vs.
Harlan G. Ratliff, Oakwood
and Chrysler Group LLC,
Cleveland and John Doe manufacturer, address unavailable.
Money only, dismissed with
Shelly J. Howell, Cecil vs.
General Motors LLC, Columbus. Violation of consumer
sales practices, dismissed with
Marriage Licenses

Scott David Dangler, 47,

Oakwood, machinist and Holly
Ann Eitniear, 37, Oakwood,
Subway manager. Parents
are David Dangler and Joyce
Geren; and Kevin Eitniear and
Cathy Bair.
Stephen Lee Taylor Sr., 48,
Oakwood, laborer and Magdalena Elizabeth Guyton, 32,
Oakwood, laborer. Parents are
Paul J. Taylor Sr. and Virginia
R. Berger; and William Foster
and Noemi Sanchez.
Robert Allan Thomas, 49,
Oakwood, forklift operator and
Stephanie Ann Matthews, 45,
Oakwood, retail/customer service. Parents are Henry Thomas
and Kay Skiver; and Gordon
Matthews and Ruth Maag.
David Lynn Elick, 56, Paulding, sales and Dawn Rashele
Tijerina, 51, Archbold, teacher.
Parents are Paul B. Elick and
Nancy Omasta; and Ronald L.
Nofziger and Marlene Short.
Randy Cecil Coleman, 46,

Cloverdale, self-employed and

Lorna Jean Mason, 45, Cloverdale, homemaker. Parents are
Robert Coleman and Wanda
McCoy; and Floyd Mason and
Shirley Mason.
Administration Docket
In the Estate of Betty J. Rike,
last will and testament filed.
In the Estate of Marjorie A.
Gorman, last will and testament filed.
Criminal Docket
Leslie A. Porter, 31, of Cecil,
will appear for a hearing on her
motion for intervention in lieu
of conviction regarding her
May indictment alleging possession of heroin (F5). It is set
for Sept. 14.
Timmy J. Tucker, 50, of Battle Creek, Mich., was scheduled for a Sept. 29 jury trial for
possession of heroin (F5) and
possession of drugs (F5). His
original trial date of Aug. 10
was vacated after he signed a
waiver of time.

County Court
Civil Docket:
Cavalry SPV I, LLC, Columbus
vs. Matthew Straley, Paulding. Other action, judgment for the plaintiff
in the sum of $1,165.28.
Capital One Bank (USA) N.A.,
Richmond, Va. vs. Albert A. Manella, Antwerp and Jenifer Manella,
Antwerp. Other action, dismissed.
Credit Adjustments Inc., Defiance vs. Nathan A. Sutton, Paulding.
Small claims, satisfied.
Pulmonary & Critical Care, Maumee vs. Blas E. Alvarado, Oakwood.
Other action, satisfied.
Timothy R. Bakle, trustee, Paulding vs. Zach Parrish, Paulding. Evictions, judgment for the plaintiff in
the sum of $6,500.
David Rable, Van Wert vs. Daniel Hoffman, Cecil. Evictons, dismissed.
Alan Griffiths, Paulding vs. Gary
Hall, Paulding. Evictions, dismissed.
Alan Griffiths, Paulding vs. Jeff
Leithauser, Paulding. Evictions,
judgment for the plaintiff in the sum
of $4,000.
Alan Griffiths, Paulding vs. Terrilyn Nicely, Paulding. Evictions,
judgment for the plaintiff in the sum
of $2,005.
Unity Water Conditioning Inc.,
West Unity vs. Paul Hall, Oakwood
and Cynthia Hall, Oakwood. Small
claims, dismissed.
Ronald L. Riggenbach, Oakwood
vs. John Flores, Bowling Green.

Small claims, dismissed.

Criminal Docket:
Chay Jackson, Antwerp, two
counts felonious assault; waived
preliminary hearings and both cases
were bound over to Common Pleas
Traffic Docket:
Stacey L. Knorr-Yeoman, Lafayette, Ind., 79/65 speed; $33 fine, $82
Daniel L. Freeman, Indianapolis,
83/65 speed; $43 fine, $80 costs.
Nick E. Burris, Woodburn, Ind.,
76/65 speed; $33 fine, $77 costs.
Ellory Morgan Scheidt, Crown
Point, Ind., 78/65 speed; $33 fine,
$82 costs.
Nicholle Marie Leigh, OFallon,
Mo., 82/65 speed; $43 fine, $77
Paul A. Ulrich, Fort Wayne, failure to yield to emergency vehicle;
$68 fine, $80 costs.
Jill C. Startzman, Danville, Ind.,
85/65 speed; $43 fine, $80 costs.
Grucharan S. Nagra, Brampton,
Ont., driving/texting; $48 fine, $80
Eldon J. Eichenauer, Celina, 67/55
speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Clint A. Vance, Paulding, seat
belt; $30 fine, $47 costs.
Amanda J. Retcher, Antwerp,
68/55 speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Anthony J. Wright, Redditch, FO,
76/65 speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Roger L. Germonprez, Rochester

Hill, Mich., $33 fine, $80 costs.

Gabriel V.W. Gutierrez, Defiance,
seat belt; $30 fine, $47 costs.
Walter C. Werling Jr., New Haven,
seat belt; $30 fine, $50 costs.
Nicole M. Gable, Fort Wayne,
84/65 speed; $43 fine, $80 costs.
Anderson Pala, Buchanan, Mich.,
78/65 speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Matthew M. Krill, Paulding, no
operators license; $100 fine with
$50 suspended, $87 costs; provide
proof of valid license by Dec. 18
or whole fine re-imposed, provide
proof of valid insurance, pay all fines
and costs by Dec. 18 or sent for collections (POC).
Jun Inamori, Lafayette, Ind., 83/65
speed; $43 fine, $80 costs.
George Rodriguez Jr., Plano, Texas, 68/55 speed; $33 fine, $77 costs.
Latisha M. Bridgewater, Indianapolis, 76/65 speed; $33 fine, $85
Stephen L. Hattery III, Lima, stop
sign; $53 fine, $85 costs.
Jinyong Luo, Columbus, 75/65
speed; $33 fine, $85 costs.
Trey Andew Shafer, Hope, Ind.,
85/65 speed; $43 fine, $80 costs.
Allen W. Lawson, Payne, 47/35
speed; $33 fine, $77 costs.
Daniel W. Weed, Carmel, Ind.,
83/65 speed; $43 fine, $80 costs.
Uriel M. Lopez, Columbus, Ind.,
84/65 speed; $43 fine, $80 costs.
Lum Nwi Forfeke Tabah, Kokomo, Ind., 77/65 speed; $33 fine, $80

Terry A. Replogle, Stryker, fictitious plates; dismissed at States request, $95 costs, POC Dec. 18.
Terry A. Replogle, Stryker, expired tags; dismissed at States request.
Michael A. Coleman, Indianapolis, seat belt; $30 fine, $55 costs.
April R. Shugars, Greensprings,
stop sign; $53 fine, $85 costs.
Travis J. Matthiesen, Chicago,
78/65 speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Sayer E. Smith, Shady Point,
Okla., 77/65 speed; $33 fine, $80
Edward J. Reinhart, Antwerp,
78/65 speed; $33 fine, $85 costs.
Ruth M. Zuber, Cecil, 78/65
speed; $33 fine, $77 costs.
Holly Brianna May, Grover Hill,
failure to control; $68 fine, $77
costs, Dec. 18 POC.
Erin Nicole Ison, Tiffin, stop sign;
$53 fine, $80 costs.
David M. Larkins, Sherwood,
76/65 speed; $33 fine, $77 costs.
Jessica M. Kinsman, Pioneer, stop
sign; $53 fine, $80 costs.
Randy R. Martin, Payne, fictitious
registration; $50 fine, $87 costs; pay
$50 monthly, Nov. 20 POC.
Randy Martin, Payne, registration
violation; $50 fine, pay $50 monthly,
Nov. 20 POC.
Christina A. Valdez, Clarkston,
Mich., seat belt; $20 fine, $50 costs.
Douglas D. Reinhard, Paulding,

72/55 speed; $43 fine, $77 costs.

Tiffany L. Schnipke, Delphos,
67/55 speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Taylor P. Grennay, Leo, Ind., 75/65
speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Julio C. Enciso Torpoco, Indianapolis, 81/65 speed; $43 fine, $80 costs.
Stefanija P. Galovska, Indianapolis, 88/65 speed; $43 fine, $80 costs.
Marcia K. Brune, Paulding, 75/55
speed; $43 fine, $77 costs.
Connie J. Oates, Toledo, 81/55
speed; $43 fine, $80 costs.
Andrea D. Scholz, Fort Wayne,
78/65 speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Ellen D. Townley, Paulding, seat
belt; $30 fine, $47 costs.
Dustyn W. Bracken, Indianapolis,
92/65 speed; $43 fine, $85 costs.
Kevin D. Wesley, Canton, Mich.,
failure to control; $68 fine, $80 costs.
Jonathon Thomas Crowl, Bloomington, Ind., 75/65 speed; $33 fine,
$85 costs.
Harrison P. Wooten, Elmore, seat
belt; $20 fine, $47 costs.
Constantina L. Bauer, Defiance,
display plates; $68 fine, $80 costs.
Daniel L. Gunderman, Oakwood,
seat belt; $30 fine, $50 costs.
Lauren Elysse Feutz, Columbia
City, Ind., following closely; $53 fine,
$80 costs.
Chad A. Pollock, Van Wert, 71/55
speed; $43 fine, $80 costs.
Vidhura S. Tennekoon, Fishers,
Ind., 75/65 speed; $33 fine, $80

County draws names for jury duty

The following is a list of prospective jurors who were summoned by the Paulding County
Court of Common Pleas for the
term of Sept. 1 through Dec. 31,
Grand Jurors John J. Arnett, John E. Arms, Deborah J.
Baumert, Timothy R. Baumle,
Kayla Michelle Annettee Cunnin, Adam J. Deatrick, Joseph
E. Den Herder, Cheryl J. Detmon, Morris R. Dobbelaere,
Timothy J. Freiburger, Randall
R. Goyings,
Jeffrey A. Harter, Judy A. Julius, Jenna M. Kipp, Michelle L.
Lavigne, John A. Leatherman
Jr., Leonard H. Levos, Sara F.
McIntosh, James K. Munger,
Matthew S. Noggle, Carrie B.
Reeb, Shirley L. Schaffer, Barbara A. Thompson, Anthony W.
Vielma, Nicole J. Yates
Common Pleas Court
Marlene M. Adams, Tony L.
Ankney, Connie R. Archbold,
John E. Asher, Ruby A. Bakle,
Tina A. Baughman, Russel P.
Beerbower, Martin E. Bendele,
Brad A. Bendele, Lisa D. Benschneider,
John R. Betz, Kim D.
Borkosky, Peter M. Brady, Roger W. Brenneke, Whitney M.
Brigner, Jamie L. Buchman,
Richard W. Burkley, Diana M.
Carnahan, Jason P. Carnahan,
Shirley A. Cereghin, Jorddan S. Childs, Sandra D. Cluts,
Bethany R. Colley, Richard
M. Conrad, Sharon L. Cooper,
Kylee M. Cramer, Ruby M.
Crossland, Rocksanna J. Daniels, Clifford E. Dasher,
Donald W. Deckard, John A.
DeMuth, Lauren N. Denning,
Mardi M. Denny, Jay A. Denny,
Alston R. Doctor, Jason C. Dunham, Bradley N. Dysinger, Jonathan S. Dyson, Mark W. Eddy,
Michael J. Edwards,
Mindy K. Elkins, Dean L. Elliott, Ronald D. Etzler, Nelda J.
Evers, Ryan S. Fairchild, Jeffery
L. Ferris, Christine D. Ferris,
Amy M. Fleagle, Brett A. Foster, David M. Franklin,
Dennis R. Frederick, Daniel
L. Froelich, Janice M. Gaisford,
Robert L. Gardner, Denise M.
Gebers, Georgia H. Geren,
Angelia K. Gordon, Harold L.

Gottke, Karon L. Graft, Nancy

C. Gray,
Eugene H. Grimes, Arlene J.
Gudakunst, Robert S. Habern,
Kenneth J. Hahn, Melissa D.
Hale, Michael J. Halter, Amy S.
Hammer, Carolyn A. Hankinson, Dominique R. Hardin,
Richard J. Harter,
Bertram L. Harter, Taylor
N. Hatcher, John C. Head, Jonathan B. Higbee, Michael R.
Hohenberger, Lisa A. Holtsberry, Amber E. Horstman, David
R. Hughes, Dennis C. Jackson,
Justina J. Johnson,
Jeremy W. Johnson, Hazen
W. Kennedy, Tamara S. Klein,
Kara L. Knepper, John M. Kobee, Catherine R. Koenn, Janet
S. Kosch, Ariel B. Krouse, Joseph M. Kuhn, Amy L. Kutzli,
Samantha J. Lacy, Jay M.
Lamb, Connie L. Landers, Gary
D. Laney, Tina M. Larue, Beau
R. Leatherman, Virginia M.
Lee, Peggy J. Lee, Jane S. Lefeber, Stephen M. Leininger,
Melissa L. Leskow, Jonathon
J. Lichty, Shane S. Litzenberg,
Bonnie K. Logan, Nancy A.
Long, Darlene L. Lothamer,
Andrew B. Ludwing, Chad E.
Lyons, Lonnie C. Lytle, Barry J.
Mary L. Mabis, John T. MacDonald, Lawrence E. Magnuson, Alisa A. Major, Charles E.
Mansfield, Janice C. Mansfield,
Matthew A. Martinez, Debralee
D. McCague, Vinal V. McClure,
Jonathon L. McCreery,
Dale M. McDorman Jr., Jane
A. McGarvey, Brent R. McGarvey, Janice A. Merriman, Angela M. Meyers, Craig D. Miller, Randy G. Miller, Deloris S.
Miller, Brenda S. Miller, Amy J.
Amanda K. Moore, Julie
L. Moore, Jarrod R. Mosier,
Charles A. Mosier, Paula Muncy, Carrie A. Myers, Kathleen
R. Nern, Jennifer M. Nicelley,
Randall K. Ott, Richard E. Perl,
Timothy D. Porter,
Jody L. Poulson, Nicole M.
Powell, Edward J. Reinhart, Michelle E. Reinhart, William N.
Rice, Ramiro Rodriguez, Erik
A. Rodriguez, Linda M. Romero, Lisa A. Rothenbuhler, Devin
J. Rowe,
Philip S. Ruppert, Kevin

J. Sanders, Allison J. Santo,

Charles L. Sawyer, Caleb A.
Schlatter, Edythe E. Schmidt,
Malinda S. Schmidt, Kayliene
M. Schweitzer, David R. Scott
Sr., Ashley R. Shelton,
Rachel J. Short, Courtney C.
Shull, Wilbur F. Sinn III, Bradley E. Sisson, Selena M. Snider,
Jeffery J. Spangler, Lori J. Sponseller, Christina M. Steele, Keith
E. Stevenson, Ruthann Strable,
Martha L. Straley, Jennifer
L. Thomas, Marissa Thomas, Michelle R.A. Thompson,
Rosalie A. Todd, Michael L.
Treece, Brant R. Treece, Laura
M. Treece, Karen A. Varner,
Margaret A. Wagner, Debra K.
Ned E. Warner, April R. Warner, Ronald E. Weck, Marcia
A. Wiebe, David A. Wilhelm,
Vicki S. Wilhelm, Mary C. Williams, Chelsea R. Williamson,
Phillip K. Winkler,
Maurice R. Wistner, Jeremy
E. Wright, Gale F. Yoh, Ruth M.
York, Kenneth E. Young, Suzanne E. Zartman, Kathleen S.
Zartman, Kali R. Zielke
County Court Misty M.
Adkins, Sue C. Allen, Melynda
L. Ankney, Joanna L. Arend,
Veronica R. Bakle, Donna R.
Baldwin, Shirley J. Baldwin,
Joseph R. Barker III, Tricia S.
Barton, Jerry L. Beckman,
Ronald P. Bendele Jr., Randi
L. Bidlack, Steven J. Bidlack,
Eugene N. Bitler, Robert B.
Blackmore, Rex E. Boroff II,
Clay A. Boundy, Terry W. Bowers, Thomas W. Boyd, Edward
L. Brighton,
Deborah S. Brigner, Elizabeth
B. Brown, James H. Brown,
Annette C. Bryant, Clara M.
Burgoon, Patrick D. Burkley,
Vicki J. Burley, Theresa J. Busch, Rhonda J. Carpenter, Micah
George W. Carter, Carl J.
Caryer, Debra L. Case, Linda
M. Case, Walter J. Clark, Debra S. Conley, Joyce A. Copsey,
Elizabeth R. Craft, Cecil E.
Crawford, Betty J. Critten,
Klee M. Dangler, Deon D.
Daugherty, Nancy L. Decamp,
Chelsea M. Dempsey, Jacqueline M. Doctor, Wilfred A.
Doll Jr., Christopher A. Doster,
Charles D. Dugan, Karen M.

Eddy, Brenda L. Edwards,

Jeremy R. Edwards, Rodney
Egnor, Linda L. Eifrid, Connie
L. Elston, Richard S. English,
Tommy L. Farley, Cheryl L.
Farnsworth, Emily R. Flaugh,
David E. Foltz, Carol S. Franklin,
Harry J. Friend, Gary L.
Goller, Kerry L. Gudakunst,
Robert M. Guyton, Everett
R. Guyton, Vickie L. Halker,
Karen S. Hamrick, Kevin N.
Hanenkratt, Stanley D. Harmon, Robert A. Harrmann,
Steven R. Heilshorn, Gloria
L. Highwarden, John M. Horst,
Jeremy E. Hughes, Susan K.
Hunt, Benjamin W. Hunt, Michael W. Hunter, Richard L. Johanns, Kathryn M. Jones, Kyle
C. Kauser,
Sue E. Knapp, William R.
Kneisley, Kris M. Kniceley,
Robert J. Kochenour, William J.
Koenn, April L. Krouse, Nicholas P. Kunesh, Donna J. Laker, John M. Landfair, Ross E.
Steven C. Leatherman, Sadie
V. Litzenberg, Ada Lloyd, Linda J. Lord, Williams E. Martin,
Daniel E. Martinez, Edward C.
McCreery, Sharon A. McGrath,
Amy R. McMaster, Taylor D.
Jeffery D. Mekus, Carolyn
S. Merz, Carina K. Meyer, Michael W. Miller, Jerry C. Minck,
Richard G. Moore, Adam J.
Muir, Loretta J. Nice, Barbara
E. Nichols, Antoinette L. Osting,
Jared G. Page, Russell E. Parrish, Chantelle C. Pease, Ann E.
Pease, Joann M. Perl, Laura L.
Peters, Richard E. Phelan, Ray
W. Phlipot, Phyllis A. Porter,
Thomas E. Porter,
Harry G. Poulson, Karmel K.
Prosser, Leann Ramsey, Kayla M. Reed, Clint G. Reinhart,
Susan L. Riethman, James P.
Riley, Edward P. Ringler, Jon E.
Ringler, Megan M. Risner,
Carol L. Roberts, Kenneth
C. Robinson, Megan J. Rooks,
William J. Ross, Brian E. Ruble,
Sue A. Schilb, Nathan C. Schlegel, Kathleen S. Schmiedel,
B. Charles Schroeder, Gina A.
Calvin K. Senters, Wendolyn
C. Sharp, Roger D. Sierer, Re-

nee M. Sinn, Todd Sinn, Douglas R. Smith, Anita M. Smith,

Sharron L. Smith, Penelope A.
Snyder, Richard L. Speakman,
Nancy L. Speice, Carmen E.
St. John, Rebecca L. Stebing,
Brock W. Stoller, Barry L.
Stoller, Rudy K. Straley, Michele K. Stuart, Nathan J.
Stuchell, Rose M. Sunday, Nathanial J. Swary,
Ralph W. Taube, Eileen E.
Thomas, Joseph H. Thompson
Jr., Beth A. Thornell, Ann L.
Trausch, Ashley N. Unger, Peter
F. Vail, Rachel L. Vance, Elizabeth A. Vance, Derek J. Varner,
Tammie J. Varner,
Lupe Villarreal, Dorothy J.

Vogel, Sidney D. Waller, Richard A. Wannemacher Jr., Lewis

E. Weaver Sr., Leva K. Weller,
Gerald D. Whitman, Charles R.
Wiedman, Dorthy M. Wiesehan, Lauri A. Wilhelm,
Karl T. Wilhelm, Bruce B.
Williams, Sarah J. Williams,
Erwin S. Williams, Irene Williamson, Jean C. Winans, Kristy
I. Wobler, Charlotte J. Wolf,
Timothy A. Wolford II, Larry
A. Wolford Sr.,
Jeanette M. Womack, Mark
A. Yenser, Amy E. Young,
William C. Young, Jeanine A.
Young, Kyle A. Zartman, Gregory D. Zuber, Julie R. Zuber,
Natalie L. Zuber.

Commissioners Journal
Commissioners Journal July 27, 2015
This 27th day of July, 2015, the Board of County Commissioners met in regular
session with the following members present: Roy Klopfenstein, Tony Zartman, and
Nola Ginter, Clerk. Absent: Mark Holtsberry.
County Treasurer Lou Ann Wannemacher complimented the commissioners on
the courthouse square. Buntings were put on the gazebo and red, white, and blue
ribbons in the flower urns in preparation of the memorial service for Sailor Randall
Smith. Wannemacher also commented her budget is going to be tight this year. She
asked the commissioners to consider additional appropriations.
Brion Hanenkratt, E-911; Ray Friend and Randy Shaffer, Antwerp EMS; and Bob
Bennett, P&R Communications Services Inc. - Bennett met with the commissioners
and others to discuss the options available to mend the radio/pager issues in the
Antwerp area. Friend and Shaffer explained the poor to no communication from their
radios and pagers. Bennett offered a viable solution. The commissioners encouraged
Bennett to coordinate with Hanenkratt, Friend and Shaffer to make sure the problem
is rectified.
Jerry Zielke, Paulding County Economic Development - The commissioners presented a lease agreement to the former law library for Zielkes review.
County Engineer Travis McGarvey met briefly with the commissioners to request
a load limit change on a county bridge (see resolution below).
Zartman moved to adopt the following resolution:
WHEREAS, upon completion of a recent inspection of bridge CR143-1.97 BR.
on the Emerald and Auglaize Township line, in Section 23 (Emerald Township) and
Section 24 (Auglaize Township), on County Road 143 north of the corner of US 111
and US 637, over Six Mile Creek, the Paulding County Engineer, Travis McGarvey is
recommending the load limit be reduced due to structural deficiencies; now, therefore
BE IT RESOLVED, that the Board of County Commissioners, upon the recommendation of the Paulding County Engineer, does hereby authorize the load limit for
the aforementioned structure; to-wit; Bridge: CR143-1.97 BR; Township, Section:
Emerald 23, Auglaize 24; New Load Limit: 20 tons; Stream: Six Mile Creek
Zartman moved the adoption of the following resolution:
WHEREAS, the amount of taxes which may be raised within the ten mill limitation will be insufficient to provide an adequate amount for the necessary requirements
of said Paulding County, Ohio; therefore, be it:
RESOLVED, by the Board of County Commissioners of Paulding County Ohio,
two-thirds of all members elected thereto concurring, that is necessary to levy a tax
in excess of the ten mill limitation for the benefit of Paulding County for the purpose
of programs and services through OSU Extension including 4-H youth development
and other OSU Extension services, in accordance to Revised Code Section 5705.19
(WW) at a rate not exceeding .25 mills for each dollar of valuation, which amounts
to $.025 for each one hundred dollars of valuation for an additional new levy, commencing tax year 2015, first due in calendar year 2016 and for five years.
RESOLVED, that the question of levying additional taxes be submitted to the electors of said Paulding County at the General Election to be held at the usual voting

See JOURNAL page 6A

6A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, August 19, 2015


Business News

Local bankers
to retire
ANTWERP Two longtime

local bankers, Lori Longberry

and Ava Kennedy, are planning to retire together on Aug.
28 from Antwerp Exchange
Bank. Both of them have
worked at the bank for over 30
They wish to invite all of
their friends and family and
customers to celebrate with
them on Friday, Aug. 28 in the
banking office.


Continued from Page 5A

TEEN WINS KINDLE AT LIBRARY Congratulations to Haley Apple (seated on left), the winner of a new Kindle, compliments of
the Friends of the Paulding County Library. Haley and other teens throughout the summer earned entry tickets by reading books,
visiting the library, participating in programs and inviting friends to apply for a library card. The library provides a special space for
teenagers with popular reading materials as well as Playaways, music, books recorded on CD, graphic novels, college entry help,
and a computer. Library teen specialists Jamy Manson and Susan Deatrick planned a variety of fun and engaging programs and
craft events throughout the summer that provided teenagers opportunities to use the library and meet new friends. Teens borrowed
almost 800 items during the Teen Summer Reading Program at the main library. For more information about teen services, call the
library at 419-399-2032 or follow the Teen Space on Facebook at

(The Paulding Progress maintains a file of birthdays and anniversaries. To make any changes,
please call our office at 419-3994015 during business hours,
email to, or drop us a note
to P.O. Box 180, Paulding.)
Aug. 22 Allison Ankney,
Larry Cotterman, Steven C.
Fast, Elmer H. Foust, Bill
Fulk, Everett Guyton, Matthew Jay, Peggie Linder, Bridget Rodriguez, Noemi Rodriguez.
Aug. 23 Clint Bakle,

Laura Sunday Bash, Wanetta Bradford, Ryan Collins,

Yvonne Goings, Dave Goyings, Robert Harpster, Laura
Herr, Corey Laukhuf, Kathy
E. Reinhart, Olga G. Rocha,
Maxine Schlegel, Linda Sunday Schroeder, Todd Wenninger, Marilyn Wiswell, Rachelle Woodring.
Aug. 24 Rowena Bear,
Christopher Britt, Jason
Dockery, Nathan Hartwig,
Deb Hessler, Mark Lero, Teresa Lippi, Loraine Papp, Isabella Schilt, Jim Sherry, Kaye

Taylor, Lois Williamson.

Aug. 25 Steve Doctor, Edward Etter, Rose Foltz, Jennifer Klingler, Isaiah Lawrence,
Teri Logan, George Mast, Joseph Moreno, Cherish Porter,
Roy Schaefer, Joy Williams.
Aug. 26 Ruth Delaney,
Gerard Dobbelaere, Mary
Goings, Jane Henschen,
Charles (Tod) Mosier, Nancy Noffsinger, Barb Searing,
Theodore Shockman, Mel
Snyder, Betty Wheeler.
Aug. 27 Allison Carnahan, Sarah Jewel, Karamae

Klingler, Howard Stout, Al

Aug. 28 Michelle Adams,
Thomas Bussel, Chris Fellers,
Pam Gardener, Ryan Hartwig,
Alvin Henry, Hayden McConnell, Rose Marie Reinhart,
Ardis Smith.

places within said Paulding County on

the 3rd day of November, 2015; and
be it further;
RESOLVED, that said levy be
placed upon the tax list of the current
year after the February settlement next
succeeding the election, if a majority
of the electors voting thereon vote in
favor thereof; and be it further;
RESOLVED, that the Clerk of
the Board of County Commissioners
be and is hereby directed to certify a
copy of this Resolution to the Board
of Elections, Paulding County Ohio,
this resolution is to be passed and
certified to the Board of Elections 90
days prior to the election upon which
it will be voted and notify said Board
of Elections to cause notice of election
on the question of levying said tax to
be given as required by law.
FUND 001-031
Zartman moved to adopt the following resolution:
BE IT RESOLVED, that the Board
of County Commissioners does hereby
direct the County Auditor to create a
new revenue line item to-wit; Revenue
Line Item; Estimated Revenue 001031-10021 IT (Information Technology) Reimbursement; $10,000.

Aug. 22 Jeff and Gail
Aug. 23 Jack and Tonda
Colwell, Bill and Vi Hofacker.
Aug. 25 John and Diane Allensworth, Roger and
Karen Farlee, Benji and Tricia Grant, Justus and Elvene
Holtsberry, Joe and Kathy
Aug. 26 James and Lyla
Kay Caris, Ray and Lupe Con-

treraz, Tom and Sharon Herr,

Dennis and Susan Knapp, Gary
Jake and Mary Ellen Morse,
Larry and Beth Offerle, Rob
and Jodi Price, Paul and Jean
Aug. 27 Floyd and Ann
Furrow, Bill and Ruth Snodgrass.
Aug. 28 Trent and Kelly
Goyings, Rob and Cathy Gross,
Tim and Rae Ann Pieper.

Dr. Wilken
CELINA Dr. Paul W. Wilken of Celina, is among 95 optometrists throughout the United
States who have received the
American Optometric Association (AOA) 2015 Continuing
Optometric Recognition award.
The award is presented to
doctors of optometry who have
completed 50 credit hours of
continuing education in their
field over a one-year period,
and in addition, have previously
received the Initial Optometric
Recognition Award.
Doctors of optometry (ODs)
are the independent primary
health care professionals for the
eye and have extensive, ongoing
training to examine, diagnose,
treat and manage disorders, diseases and injuries that affect the
eye and visual system, providing
two-thirds of primary eye care in
the U.S.

Gleaners make
members of the Black Swamp
Arbor #780 in Paulding have
recently made two $1,000 donations.
One of the donations went
to the 4-H clubs of Paulding
County and was accepted by
Mike Schweinsberg of OSU
Extension on their behalf.
The second, which was in
the form of a scholarship from
Gleaner Insurance Society,
went to William Smith to use
toward his college education.
Gleaner is a non-profit insurance society that
gives back to the community through services, special
program, and scholarships.
Locally people may become a
part by contacting John Manz
at 419-399-2712.

New Arrivals
Aug. 14, 2015
HICKSVILLE Lyric Alyse Smith is the name chosen by
Kendra Deel and Justin Smith for their daughter, born Friday,
Aug. 14 at Community Memorial Hospital.
She arrived at 7:05 a.m., weighing 6 lbs. 4 oz. and was 19 inches
Older sister, Serenity, will welcome Lyric to their Antwerp
Grandparents are Terri Deel and Ken Deel of Paulding, and Allison Smith and Randall Sulfridge of Latty.
Great-grandparents are Brad and Mary Deel of Hicksville, and
Jayne Heck and Roberta Hardman of Paulding.
Her aunt Jazmine Smith and uncle Ryan Deel are also excited
to welcome the little one to the family.

OPEN HOUSE Help celebrate Millie Cadwalladers 90th

birthday at an open house
from 2-5 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 30
at St. Paul United Methodist
Church in Payne.


know this lovely lady, please
help her celebrate her 96th
birthday on Aug. 19 by sending
her a card. Her address is: Helen Mott, P.O. Box 359, Paulding, OH 45879.


2015-16 FALL
Youth Bowl on Saturdays - 12:00
Bumper Bowling & Team Bowling

Snowbirds that go south for the Winter

From Sept. 16 - Nov. 18 - Bowl at 12:30

Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday

Leagues Available
Have a night out for bowling!

CALL 419-399-4022 120 W. Jackson St. - Paulding

For the Record

It is the policy of the

Paulding County Progress
to publish public records
as they are reported or
released by various agencies.
Names appearing in For
the Record are published
without exception, to
preserve the fairness and
impartiality of the Progress
and as a news service to our

Wednesday, August 19, 2015 Paulding County Progress - 7A

Strange behaviors abound Paulding

movies and eat it instead of

I wonder if she likes butter
on it?
One man has to dress like a
baby at least 12 hours a day.
He wears diapers, takes a
bottle and cries like a baby. I
would hate to be his wife.
The other morning, I came
to the realization, that I, too,
was addicted to something.
My addictive item keeps me in
touch with the outside world,
gives me directions, reminds
me of appointments, can add,
subtract, tell me the time and
the weather and I can ask it
any question and it will try
and find me the answer.
Yes, I admit. I am a cell-aholic. This particular morning,
I woke up and the screen on
my cell phone was completely
dark. I tried everything I knew
to do, but nothing was working.
I hurried and put on some
clothes, wore no makeup and
didnt even take the time to
comb my hair. I was a gal on
a mission and I had to drive
to my local store to see what

could be done. As soon as I

pulled into the store parking
lot, here comes one of my best
I said, What are you doing
She said, Oh, my cell
phone isnt working. I have no
Well, of course the store
didnt open until 10 a.m. so
we waited patiently. Finally
the store opened and we both
ran in placed our phones on
the counter. We then told the
employee, Our phones are
not working.
I said, Mine is all black.
My friend said, I cant get
a signal or call out.
The customer service picked
up mine first and after clicking
a few buttons, she handed it
back to me and it was working.
I was so happy I said,
Maam what did you do?
Ummm, she replied,
yours was shut off!
Soon she also had my
friends phone working and
we were two happy ladies
with our working cell phones.
After it began working, I
breathed a sigh of relief and
even though I felt sort of
dumb, I said, Thank You, Jesus!
I dont eat toilet paper, have
a blow up boyfriend, drink
nail polish or stretch out my
neck, but I was certainly happy to get my addictive cell
phone working again.
Yes, we are all a different
and diverse group of people.
Do you have a hobby? Do you
think you might be addicted to
something? Let me know and
Ill give you a Penny for Your

Arbor #759 met July 23 at the
Twin Oaks fellowship hall.
Program for the evening was
about wills, insurances, estates, trusts and a variety of
other things that are important
to every person.
Doing these things and getting them in order will make
it so much easier when a person dies or a loved one in the
family dies. The importance
of having a living will and making sure the doctor and several
members of the family has a

copy was addressed.

It is also important that
whomever a person gives their
copy to is trustworthy and will
follow the instructions. It should
be a member of the family, unless their ability is in question,
then a lawyer could be considered.
Along with the living will, a
healthcare power of attorney is
a document that allows someone to act as a persons agent
and make healthy care decisions
when a person is not able to do
so. Depending on who the doc-

A Penny for
Your Thoughts

Nancy Whitaker

to increase
parking fines soon

Progress Staff Writer
PAULDING Parking fines in the village will
increase, a new income tax ordinance is in the
works, a $231,000 paving project was approved
and a new $74,000 backhoe is being purchased
after action was taken during the Paulding Village Council meeting earlier this month.
Council heard the third reading of Ordinance
1504-15, which would amend certain sections
of Ordinance 961-87 to provide for unrestricted
parking on certain streets off the square. Following the reading, Councilman Randy Daeger
motioned to table the ordinance. The motion to
table was seconded by Roger Sierer and the motion passed unanimously.
With the ordinance tabled, solicitor Mike
Jones informed council that tabling the ordinance would be necessary in order for further
discussion concerning parking fines and possible increases.
Daeger earlier had asked that parking fines
be increased. The older ordinance (961-87) addressed parking fines in a few different places throughout the ordinance. However, in the
meantime, Jones would like to get the consensus
of council before fine amounts are changed.
Parking fines are mentioned in three different
sections of Ordinance 961-87. During the meeting, finance director Annette Hasch reported that
parking fines in Defiance are $25. Jones asked for
a consensus from council to change fines to $25
in Ordinance 1504-15 and be approved at the next
In another item concerning the solicitor, Jones
reported that he is working on a new ordinance
for the municipal income tax that needs to be in
place by Jan. 1, 2016. He reported that House Bill
5 was passed last year and signed by the Governor. The passage of the bill effectively repeals any
existing income tax ordinances effective Jan. 1,
With decisions needing to be made by council
in proceeding with the passage of a new ordinance, the Ohio Municipal League, in cooperation

Gleaners hear about estate planning

tor and/or the hospital is, the
family might not have the last
Anyone wanting to donate organs must fill out a donor registry enrollment form specifically
with their wishes concerning
what organ(s) should be harvested.
Concerning a will, if there are
minor children, a parent must be
sure someone will take care of
them. If not, the court will appoint a guardian.

A trustworthy power-of-attorney should be assigned in

cases when individuals cant
think for themselves. An executor should be selected to handle
ones affairs after death. So, do
you have a will?
The group planned to sponsor
a blood mobile on Aug. 6 at the
John Paulding Historical Society.
Members are making plans
for the new year. Several things
were suggested as for program

Arbor members were recently
able to help the Bargain Bin of
Paulding County Inc. tear down
their 127 garage sale.
Eileen Kochensparger received recognition for entering the Fraternalist of the Year
Award for the Gleaner Insurance
Next meeting will be the annual dinner awards night on
Aug. 24. Time and place will be

Defiance County
August 22-29



Thank You Everyone

Darlene Jordan
Signature Embroidery
Porters Auction
Susies Family Bakery
Mae Stone & Family
Taylor Made Glass
Alley Cat Lanes
Riley Hart
Travis McGarvey
Bobby Noneman
State Bank & Trust
Mary Howard
Papa Johns
Brett Adkins & family
Ft. Wayne Childrens Zoo
Randy & Sherri Ruder
Dairy Queen
Ebels Butcher Shop
John & Rita Daeger
Alisha Reader
Kathy Sanderson
Tara Schnipke
Martha Baughman
Don Foltz/Foltz Ins.
Topper & Rae Holtsberry
Bernadette Bennett
JoAnn Bennett
Paulding Progress
Toledo Mudhens
Phill & Judy Wells
Nancy Zink
Advance Auto
Karen Leatherman
Straley Insurance
First Financial Bank
Kate Matson
Bobs Restaurant
Don Collis
Ed Bohn
Main Flower Shop
Angie Stoller
Sanderson Meats
Dale Bendele
Brush Creek/Liechty Farm
Yvonne Stahl & Boogie Grass
DenHerder Funeral Home

Steve & Stacy Krutch

Rhees Meats & Grocery
Melissa Daeger
Don & Perrys Furniture Inc.
Perfect Swing Driving Range
Real Waste Disposal/Ryan &
Jack Lassiter
Putt-Putt Golf and Games
Claudia Fickel, Paulding County
Bypass Agronomy LLC
Roy Klopfenstein/Commissioner
MTJ Farms Mike & Tammy
Honorable Judge Tiffany Beckman
John Deere-Van Wert
Carol Temple - Recorder
Ann Pease - Clerk of Court
Teresa Matthews & Family
NW Ohio Welch Trophy
NAPA Auto Parts/ Tony Burkley
Puckerbrush Eatery
Bob Bland & Shirley
Wagner/Meinert, Vera Sanderson
Tony Zartman, Commissioner
Rex and Pam Gray
Paulding Putnam Electric Coop.
Pleasant Valley Golf Course
Deb Farquhar & Family
Chuck E. Cheese
Massel Hicks and Family


ST 22 -



With Sp
Clark M l Guest


11 PM

s 9-18



We would like to express our sincere THANKS and APPRECIATION

to all the individuals and companies listed below that have so
graciously donated items, prizes, cash, and their time to make
the Broughton Redneck Jamboree a HUGE success.

7 AM


Broughton Redneck Jamboree 2015

Past Time Cafe

Herbert E. Orr
Auglaize Golf Club
Housa Pizza
Kohart Surplus
Kirchers Flowers
Jan Commers
Larry Colley
Bill Edwards
Holly-Wood & Vine
Jay & Rocky Dangler
Amy Levos
Ross Service Station
Drew Munger
Tri-County Roofing
Mary Sanderson
Gene Baughman
Ace Hardware
Integrity Ford
Scott Variety Store
Austin Bowers
Jen Stetler
Pizza Hut
Diann Elston
Janette Brown
Olympic Lanes
Flat Rock Pottery
Fiesta Habaneros, LLC
Wilma Bland
Loraine Anderson
Red Angel Pizza
Baughman Tile Co.
Kauser Trucking
1st Federal Bank
Chief Supermarket
West Bend News
Robin Dobbelaere
Vern Killion
Sherry Flint
Susan Clemens
Tim Holtsberry
Marcos Pizza
Morgan Bland
Eric & Dawn Cook
Texas Roadhouse
Uncle Fudds
Oakleaf Restaurant

with Central Collection Agency and the solicitor,

have put together a new ordinance consisting of
nearly 60 pages. It was recommended that the
previous ordinance not be repealed, but rather be
As a part of the administrators agenda, Harry
Wiebe shared the following:
A noxious weed removal assessment for a
residence owned by JP Morgan Chase Bank and
another assessment for a residence owned by
Mike Wright.
Wiebe informed council that the village
has advertised for bids for the pavement improvements on Gasser Road and North Walnut
Street. Funding for these two projects will come
through a combination grant and loan from Ohio
Public Works Commission (OPWC). After receiving and reviewing submitted bids and having the approval of the village solicitor, the project was awarded to Gerken Paving in the amount
of $231,618.80.
Wiebe is also working with the engineer on
the Issue One projects. The project will try to
address some of the streets that Phase 1 of the
sewer separation project were worked on. Wiebe
said he would like to maximize the OPWC funding program with Community Development
Block Grant (CDBG) funding in order to get as
much of the streets repaved as possible.
In other business:
Mayor Greg White reported that Mayors
Court collected $4,790 for the month of July.
A motion passed for the purchase of a new
backhoe at a cost of approximately $74,000. The
purchase would be financed for five years with a
term rate of 2.625 percent. The backhoe will be
manufactured in Germany and will be delivered
in four to six months.
Jones reported a hearing was held for Herbert Lovell Sr. on Aug. 3. Lovell was given 14
days to clean up his yard after being in violation
of the villages junk ordinance.
Daeger expressed his thanks to the police
and sheriffs departments for their assistance at
the Aug. 1 memorial service for Randall Smith.


I recently watched some

shows on the Discovery
Channel about people with
strange addictions. Arent we
all secretly addicted to something?
Now, when I was little, my
Grandpa Anderson collected
pens and pencils. I remember he had a huge trunk with
all kinds of different sorts of
them, plus, he had the habit
of going up to someone, who
had a pen or pencil, in their
shirt pocket and ask politely
if he could have it. This was
always Grandpas hobby, but I
wouldnt call it an addiction.
Some people are collectors of salt and pepper shakers, wine bottles, watches,
clocks, Precious Moments,
Boyd Bears, dolls, knives, and
even placemats from different
restaurants. One strange hobby of my mamas was collecting funeral cards from people
she knew who passed away.
Grandma collected handkerchiefs and she had dozens of
beautiful hankies on which
she would crochet beautiful
lace around the edges. These
arent addictions, these are
items I refer to as hobbies.
I believe everyone is addicted and craves different
foods. One thing I can never
get enough of is chocolate. If
there is one piece of chocolate in the house I can smell
it a mile away. Chocolate never sticks around in my house
long enough for me to collect.
The TV show I watched
chronicled people with rare
addictions. The stories sound
humorous, but actually it is
like an illness, that perhaps
only therapy can cure.
One lady was addicted to
sniffing baby powder. She
sniffs at least 5 ounces per
day and at the present time
has sniffed over 1,800 pounds
of the white powder. Now that
is a lot of baby powder.
One man doesnt want a real
live woman, choosing instead
to be in love with a blow up
doll. He dresses the doll every
day, sits her down at the table
with him for meals, talks to
her like a person and takes her
on dates. And, this lady friend
of his doesnt cook, clean or
do dishes.
One young girl is trying to
make her neck longer. She is
obsessed with putting many
heavy rings around it to stretch
it to a very long length. Doctors have warned her about the
consequences, but to no avail.
One woman is addicted to
drinking fingernail polish. It
hasnt killed her yet and she
claims she especially loves the
blue colors.
You have to wonder why
these people become addicted
to these habits.
One girl eats toilet paper.
She said, I just love the taste.
I pack it in my lunch, eat it for
break and even take it to the


7 PM

., AUG
7:30 P UST 24


. 25 TUES., AUG 28 - 6:30 PM


k you to
Also, a big than
lved in the
Everyone invo
ting, cleancooking, decora
ing, and voluntee






WED., AUG. 26
7 PM


8A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, August 19, 2015

SWCD worked with preschoolers over summer

By Staci Miller
Education Specialist
Paulding SWCD
PAULDING Throughout the summer Staci Miller, Education Specialist with Paulding Soil and Water Conservation District, has visited Anns Bright Beginnings Preschool providing
educational presentations and hands on learning activities for
the kids who attend during the summer months.
These programs included learning about frogs, creating their
very own sinkhole in a cup, dissecting owl pellets, Ohio wildlife and making soil Playdoh. The Paulding Soil and Water
Conservation District has a variety of different programs available for preschool to fifth grade.
These programs are offered to schools, organizations and
youth groups. The programs can be tailored to any age group
and all feature a hands-on activity.
Anyone interested in learning more about the programs of Staci Miller is shown with some Anns Bright Beginnings students after they learned about frogs. They even had their very own fered by Miller should contact her at 419-399-4771 or email
frog tongues to catch bugs with.

Business News

Paulding Putnam Co-op expresses concern about EPA Plan

PAULDING Paulding Putnam Electric, along with other electric co-ops in
Ohio and Indiana, are bracing for what is
being describe as the negative financial
and reliability impacts of the EPAs newly released Clean Power Plan regulating
existing power plants.
Acting under what the EPA says is
its authority given to them by Congress
under section 111(d) of the Clean Air
Act, the agency released a final ruling
on Aug. 3 that will seek to limit carbon
dioxide emissions from power plants.
Paulding Putnam Electric CEO/general manager George Carter says huge
strides have already been made in the
reduction of carbon dioxide. Im afraid
that this new layer of regulation will increase electricity cost, without providing
much in the way of environmental improvements.
Electric cooperative members across
the country have for years been working
to lessen the impact on the environment
by adding renewable generation and
lower-emitting resources while saving
consumers money on their electric bills
through energy efficiency programs.
The new regulations are a clear over-

reach by the EPA that will dramatically

reshape how America generates and uses
electricity. Rural America was completely left out of the EPAs Clean Power
Plan, in fact, the White House fact sheet
names many agencies and departments
without including any agencies overseeing rural America, stated Carter.
In 2014, Indiana electric cooperatives
led a coordinated grassroots campaign in
response to these regulations as part of
the public comment period. Over 90,000
Hoosiers asked the EPA to reconsider its
As the Clean Power Plan regulations
were revealed on Aug. 3, Indianas electric cooperatives are disappointed the
EPA chose not to adapt their regulations
to help protect affordable electricity for
Hoosiers, said Rick Coons, CEO of Indiana Electric Cooperatives.
While some modifications were made,
the final regulations continue to reflect
the fundamental flaws of the EPAs original proposal. We believe these regulations will add additional and unnecessary
burdens to already rising costs without
making any meaningful impact on carbon
emissions worldwide, added Coons.

Buckeye Power and Ohio Rural Electric Cooperatives President and CEO Pat
OLoughlin also released a statement
regarding the decision: While changes
were made to the Clean Power Plan, those
changes havent gone far enough to ensure the affordability and reliability of the
electricity our members count on. We will
be thoroughly examining the final version
of the regulation to determine its potential
impact to our members.
Paulding Putnam Electric Co-op is
encouraging members to help fight for
affordable electricity by joining ACRE/
COPA. ACRE/COPA is a political action
committee that represents the voices of
electric co-op owners on Capitol Hill. For
more information, visit

WBESC to meet

PAULDING Western Buckeye Educational Service Center will hold its

monthly governing board meeting at 6
p.m. today, Aug. 19 at the Paulding ESC,
202 N. Cherry St., Paulding.


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Summer cooling
program ending
Northwestern Ohio Community Action Commission will
continue to accept applications
for the HEAP Summer Cooling
program thru Aug. 31. The program will offer a one-time payment of an electric bill. Window
air conditioners will not be distributed.
To be eligible, the household must be within 175% of
the federal poverty guidelines
($42,437.50 annual income for a
family of four) and meet one of
the qualifications below.
Individuals with a documented
medical condition A member of the household
has a documented medical condition verified by a licensed physician or registered nurse practitioner stating that Due to an
illness, this client would benefit
from continued electric service
and/or air conditioning.
Individuals age 60 and over At least one member of the
household is 60 years of age or

older. No medical documentation needed.

Please contact a local NOCAC
Community Service Office for
more details or to schedule an
appointment. Income for the past
90 days, electric and gas bill, social security cards for everyone
in the household, and disability
proof (if applicable) are required
for every appointment.
Residents of Paulding County should contact a NOCAC
community service worker for
more details or to schedule an
appointment Becky Michael at
Other area contact numbers:
Defiance County 419-7842150
Fulton County 419-3378601
Henry County 419-5992481
Van Wert County 419-2384544
Williams County 419-6364924

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Paulding County Church Directory

Antwerp Community Church, 704 S. Erie St., SR 49, Antwerp; Pastor
Ricky L. Grimes 419-258-2069. Bible Study Fellowship 9:30 a.m.; Contemporary Worship 10:30 a.m.
Antwerp United Methodist Church, East River Street, Rev. Pastor Mike
Schneider, church telephone number is 258-4901, Contemporary service
Sunday 8:30 a.m., Sunday school 9:30 a.m., Traditional Service 10:30 a.m.
Divine Mercy Catholic Parish, 303 S. Monroe, Antwerp. Office: 417 N.
Main, Paulding, 399-2576, Rev. Joseph Poggemeyer: Sunday at 8:30 a.m.
First Baptist Church, 5482 CR 424, Pastor Todd Murray, 258-2056,
Sunday school at 9 a.m., Sunday worship 10 a.m.; evening service 6 p.m.,
Wednesday Bible Study 6:30 p.m.
First Presbyterian Church, 126 W. River St., Pastor Mike Pennington,
258-2864, Sunday school at 11:15 a.m., Sunday worship at 10 a.m.
Kingdom Hall of Jehovahs Witnesses, 2937 US 24, 258-2290. Public
talk 10 a.m. Sunday, Congregation Bible Study, Theocratic Ministry School
& Service Meeting, Theocratic school 7:30 p.m. Thursday.
Mt. Calvary Lutheran Church, Rev. Derek Evans. Sunday school at 9
a.m., Sunday worship at 10 a.m.
Riverside Christian Church, 15413 St. Rt. 49, (corner Ohio 49 and Road
192), Antwerp. 258-3895, Pastor Regan Clem. Sunday School 9:30 a.m.,
Sunday gathering 10:30 a.m.
Apostolic Christian Church, 13562 Road 147, Defiance (Junction), 3993121, William Schlatter, Elder, Sunday services at 10:15 a.m. and 12:30
p.m., Sunday school at 1 p.m., Wednesday services at 7:30 p.m.
Bethel Christian Church, Ohio 66, Defiance (Arthur), Pastor Christopher
Baker, Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m.
Church of Christ, corner of County Roads 166 and 191, Evangelist Lonnie Lambert, 399-5022. Sunday School 9:30, Worship 10:30, Bible Study
5:30. Wednesday Bible Study 5:30.
Junction Bible Christian Church, County Road 111, Defiance (Junction),
393-2671 or, Interim Pastor Duane Richardson,
Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship follows at 10:30 a.m. and Bible
Study on Wed. at 7p.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 6 p.m., Wednesday evening worship at 7 p.m.,
Youth Service Wednesday 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,
587-3941; Pastor Mike Waldron, 419-238-1493 or 419-233-2241 (cell). Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:20 a.m., nursery available
during all services.
Mandale Church of Christ in Christian Union, Ohio 66, Pastor Justin
Sterrett, 419-786-9878, Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at
10:30 a.m. and 6 p.m., Wednesday prayer meeting at 7 p.m.
Middle Creek United Methodist Church, County Road 24, Grover Hill,
Pastor Eileen Kochensparger, Sunday worship at 8:45 a.m., Sunday school
at 10:15 a.m., Sunday evening Bible study at 6 p.m.
Mt. Zion United Methodist Church, Grover Hill, County Road 151, Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Pastor David Prior, Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m.,
Wednesday evening prayer meeting at 7:30 p.m.
Pioneer Christian Ministries, 3606 Slane Rd., Grover Hill, Rev. Chuck
Oliver, Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m., and
Wednesday evening at 7 p.m. including a youth service on at least three
Wednesday evenings.
Roselms Christian Church, Ohio 114, Pastor Gary Church, 594-2445,
Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m.
Apostolic Christian Church, 12867 Road 82, Haviland, 399-5220, worship service at 10:30 a.m.
Country Chapel United Methodist Church, Haviland, 419-622-5746,
Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:15 a.m.
Latty Zion Baptist Church, Latty, Pastor Levi Collins Jr., 399-2748, Sunday school at 10 a.m., worship service at 11:15 a.m.
Harvest Field Pentecostal Church of God, 13625 Road 12, Scott, Pastor
Terry Martin, 419-622-2026, Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday morning
worship at 10:30 a.m., Sunday Evening worship at 6 pm, Wednesday evening worship at 7 pm, Wednesday Youth Group at 7 pm.
Friends United Methodist Church, Latty, Pastor Ron Johnson. Sunday
worship at 9 a.m., Wednesday Bible Study at 7 p.m.

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 a.m. Sunday school at 10:30 a.m., Wednesday services for
children, youth and adults at 7 p.m.
Melrose United Methodist Church, Melrose, 594-2076, Pastor Eileen
Kochensparger 399-5818; Sunday school 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at
Bible Baptist Church, corner of Cleveland and Perry Streets, Grover Hill, 10:30 a.m., Wednesday Bible study and prayer at 7 p.m.
Pastor Pat Holt, 587-4021, Sunday school at 10 a.m., Sunday worship at Twin Oaks United Methodist Church, corner of Harmon and Second
11 a.m., Sunday evening worship at 6 p.m.; Wednesday prayer meeting at streets, Oakwood, Pastor Brady Feltz. 419-594-2992. Sunday worship at
9:30 a.m., Sunday school at 10:45 a.m., Bible Study Wednesdays at 10 a.m.
7 p.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, 5942057, 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.
Bethel United Methodist, Forders Bridge, Cecil, Pastor Kevin Doseck,
worship service at 10:30 a.m., Sunday school at 9:30 a.m.
Bethlehem Temple Pentecostal, 818 W. Jackson St., Paulding, Rev.
Burpo, Sunday school at 10 a.m., Sunday worship at noon.
Cecil Community Church, 203 S. Main St., Cecil. Pastor Ted Ramey.
Sun. school 10 am, Worship service 11 a.m., Sunday eve. 6 p.m.,
Wednesday eve. 6 p.m.
Cecil First Presbyterian Church, Main Street, Cecil, Sunday worship at
8 a.m., Sunday school at 9 a.m.
Christian Fellowship Church, Paulding High School Auditeria, 10 a.m.
Sunday. Pastor Greg Cramer.
Divine Mercy Catholic Parish, 315 N. Main, Paulding, 399-2576, Rev.
Joseph Poggemeyer, Masses: Saturday at 6 p.m.; Sunday at 10:30 a.m.
Emmanuel Baptist Church, 1275 Emerald Road, Paulding, 419-3995061, Sunday School at 9:30 a.m., worship services at 10:45 a.m. and 6
p.m. Sunday and 6:30 p.m. Wednesday. Pastor Drew Gardner.
First Christian Church (Disciples of Christ), 1233 Emerald Road,
Paulding, 419-399-4576, Sunday school 9 a.m., Worship service 10 a.m.
First Presbyterian Church, 114 W. Caroline St., Paulding, 399-2438,
Rev. David Meriwether,, 9:15 a.m. praise
singing, 9:30 a.m. Sunday worship. Communion first Sunday each month.
Grace Community Church, West Wayne Street (Ohio 111) across from
Paulding County Hospital. Sunday school at 8:45 a.m., service at 10 a.m.
Pastor Cameron Michael.
House of Love Ministries, 220 N. Williams St., Paulding. Pastor Predest (Dwayne) Richardson or Sister Brenda Richardson, 419-399-9205 or
419-796-8718, Sunday worship at 3 p.m., Wednesday night Bible study at
5:30. Jail Ministry, Food Ministry, Outreach Ministry. Overcomer Outreach
- a Christian 12-step meeting, Sundays at 5 p.m.
New Beginnings Church (Church of God), Cecil, Pastor Roy Burk,
399-5041, Sunday worship at 11 a.m.
Paulding Church of Christ, East Perry Street, Paulding, Minister Christopher Reno, 419-399-4761. Bible school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at
10:30 a.m.
Paulding Church of the Nazarene, 210 Dooley Dr., Paulding, 3993932, Pastor Jeremy Thompson, Sunday school at 9:15 a.m., Sunday
worship at 10:30 a.m., Sunday evening at 6 p.m.: Kids Summer Jam
(ages 4-4th grade), Preteen class (5th-6th grade), Teen group (7th-12th
grade), and adult service. Wednesday at 7 p.m.: Teen group (7th-12th
grade), adult bible study and prayer. Nursery available for all services.
Paulding Family Worship Center, 501 W. Perry St., Paulding, 3993525, Rev. Vincent Kroterfield, Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m.
Paulding United Methodist Church, 321 N. Williams St., Paulding,

church telephone number is 399-3591, Rev. Roger Emerson, Worship

service at 8 a.m. and 10 a.m.; Sunday School, 9 a.m.; Wednesday worship at 6 pm. Church office is located at 308 N. Main St.
Pentecostal Church of God, 601 W. Caroline St., Paulding, Elder
George Robinson, Sunday school at 10 a.m., worship service at noon,
prayer services Monday at 6 p.m. and Thursday at noon, Bible study at 6
p.m. Tuesday.
Rose Hill Church of God, corner of SR 637 and Charloe Trail, Paulding,
399-3113, Pastor Ron Hofacker, Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m., Wednesday service from 7-8 p.m. with childrens hour.
St. John Lutheran ChurchELCA, 7611 Road 87, Briceton, Pastor Karen
Stetins, church telephone number is 419-399-4962 or 419-399-2320. Sunday worship at 8:30 a.m., Sunday school at 9:30 a.m.
St. Paul Evangelical Lutheran Church, 601 Flat Rock Drive (P.O. Box
156), Paulding, Pastor Karen Stetins, church telephone number is 3992320, Sunday Worship at 10:30 a.m., Sunday school at 9:15 a.m.
Divine Mercy Catholic Parish, 203 W. Townline, Payne, 399-2576, Rev.
Joseph Poggemeyer, Mass: Saturday at 4 p.m.
Edgerton Wesleyan Church, 1717 Bertha St., Woodburn, (Edgerton)
Ind. 46797, Pastor Dave Dignal, church telephone number is 260-632-4008,
Sunday school at 9 a.m., childrens church at 10 a.m., worship at 10 a.m.,
home groups at 6 p.m., Wednesday evening services at 6:30 p.m.
Living Water Ministries, Contemporary worship service Sunday nights at
10 a.m. & 6:30 p.m., The Well church for kids, Sunday mornings from 1011:30 a.m. The church is currently in the process of relocating. For location
information, contact Pastor Rich Phelan, 419-263-2728.
Payne Church of Christ, 220 W. Merrin St., Payne, Pastor Mikeal
George. Sunday worship at 9:30 am. 419-263-2092; 419-574-2150 (cell).
Payne Church of the Nazarene, 509 E. Orchard St. (Ohio 500) Payne,
Pastor Mike Harper, 263-2422, Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m. Sunday night service at 6:30 p.m., Wednesday prayer
meeting at 7:30 p.m.
St. Jacob United Church of Christ, southwest corner of Oak and Hyman
streets, Payne, Rev. Jim Langham, 263-2763. Sunday School 9 a.m,
Church service-10 a.m.
St. James Lutheran Church NALC, West Townline Street (P.O. Box
42), Payne, 263-2129, Pastor Fred Meuter, 260-492-2581. Sunday School
at 9 a.m., Sunday worship at 10 a.m.
St. Paul United Methodist Church, (P.O. Box 154) 312 S. Main St.,
Payne, Rev. David Rohrer, church telephone number is 263-2418, parsonage telephone number is 263-2017, Sunday school at 9 a.m., Sunday
worship at 8 a.m. and 10 a.m.
Editors Note: If your church doesnt have service times listed, please
contact the Paulding County Progress office to notify of Sunday service

The Church Directory Is Proudly Sponsored By The Following Businesses:

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call us at the
Paulding County Progress at 419-399-4015.
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Wednesday, August 19, 2015 Paulding County Progress - 9A

Whats that orange color

on my new school shoes?

By Sarah Noggle
OSU Extension Educator
Its back-to-school time and
the tradition at our house is to
have your first day of school
picture taken in front of the
same tree each year. Even
though your new school shoes
dont always show up in those
first day of school pictures,
by the time you get to school
those new shoes may not look
so new. One may find
their shoes covered
in an orange-yellow
powder-like material. Dont fret, though
its a common phenomenon caused by
a fungus called yard
rust and it could
possibly stain your
Rust is a disease
of taller mown turf.
Outbreaks are most
common on residential lawns
and low budget athletic fields,
but symptoms also may occur
in professionally landscaped
turf and golf course roughs.
A variety of related fungi
cause rust (common names
include leaf rust, crown rust,
and stem rust), and the disease
occurs almost exclusively on
Kentucky bluegrass and perennial ryegrass.
Rust is largely cosmetic,
but the orange spores that dislodge easily from leaf surfaces
can be a greater nuisance, covering shoes, pets and lawnmowers with a rusty residue.
Rust can severely damage
new spring-seeded lawns that
lose vigor during heat and
drought conditions.
From a distance, rust-infected turf appears to have a
yellow-green cast. As disease
progresses, symptoms occur
in a diffuse pattern around
the initial site of infection.
Outbreaks often first occur
in shaded or protected areas,
such as around the bases of
evergreens or next to a structures foundation.
Closely inspecting rusted
leaves reveals numerous yellow-orange pustules on leaf
blades. Walking through grass
with significant amounts of
infection will disturb and re-

lease the spores within these

pustules and leave a distinct
orange color on ones shoes.
These spores, carried by the
wind or equipment, spread the
disease to other areas during
the growing season.
Rust outbreaks are most
common in late summer and
early fall, although sometimes
the disease is active in the early spring (especially on poorly

nourished turf).
Rust is a disease of slow
growing turf, so factors that
contribute to poor growth tend
to favor rust development.
Such factors include summer
heat and drought stress, low
nitrogen fertility, compaction,
and shade. Rust outbreaks require moderate temperatures
(50- 60F) and long evening
dew periods (more than 10
Rust, by itself, rarely kills a
grass plant, unless other stress
factors are involved. Rust infected plants are weakened.
When the disease continues
into late fall, infected plants
may become more susceptible
to winter injury. Young seedlings are highly susceptible,
and proper water and fertility
management may be required
for early fall seeding.
The rust fungi rarely survive the winter. The disease
organisms survive winters in
infected tissues in the southern and southwestern states.
Spores of the fungi are windborne in spring and summer
from those areas and the disease moves northward into
Ohio and surrounding states,
usually in July and August.
Control of rust in the home
lawn is best accomplished
by fertilizing and irrigating,

as needed, to promote grass

growth. Do not promote excessive growth. Water infrequently, but deeply. Irrigate
during the early part of the
day. Irrigate at a time that will
permit complete leaf dryness
before dew formation. Watering in the evening will increase the length of time that
free moisture is on the leaves
and will increase the chances of infection. Mow
frequently and collect
clippings when possible.
healthy and vigorous turf stand is the
most effective and
efficient method of
rust control. Since
slow growing turf in
mid- to late summer
is most vulnerable
to outbreaks, small
amounts of nitrogen fertilizer
(0.2-0.5 pound of N per 1,000
square feet) in chronic trouble
spots (shaded and possibly
compacted areas) will help
control the disease. The nitrogen will promote leaf growth
and allow for regular mowing,
which helps the turf outgrow
rusts relatively slow infection
If these cultural control options do not work, then Strobilurin-based fungicides are
very effective against rust,
but on well-established turf,
should be considered only as a
remedial treatment when cultural practices fail to prevent
an outbreak. On newly seeded
stands, apply fungicides at the
first sign of disease. In most
cases, a single application of an
effective fungicide combined
with efforts to encourage turf
growth, will quell outbreaks.
For additional information
contact Sarah Noggle, Paulding County Extension Educator Agriculture and Natural
Resources, noggle.17@osu.
edu. One can walk in the OSU
Extension Office at 503 Fairground Drive, Paulding, Ohio
45879 or call 419-399-8225.
Factual information contained in this article was taken
from Purdue Extension document BP-110W.

Busy fair board sets

date for 2016 fair
PAULDING The senior fair board met in
their regular monthly meeting on Aug. 12.
Contracts for the fall festival are currently
being written up, with past contracts being
looked at for reference. The contracts will
consist of things like insurance, grounds being
used, details on camping, etc. Contracts will be
finalized soon.
Tug-a-truck will be on Oct. 3 and 17, rain or
shine, with a $10 admission charge. Registration will be at noon with the pull starting at 3
p.m. The event needs volunteers to work and
sponsors for a bigger payout. Anyone interested
should contact one of the board members.
Boat storage will start on Nov. 7 at 9 a.m.
and will go to noon. Contracts and cost are to
be taken care of on that day, and will be on a
first-come, first-serve basis. The boats will be
stored until March 26.
The board approved the use of the goat and
hog barn on the fairgrounds property for the
fifth grade field day on Sept. 11, with set-up
on Sept. 10. Rain date is Sept. 25 with set-up
on Sept. 24.
The field day covers all fifth graders in the
county. A point was brought up that most students have not seen the fairground before and
this would be a great experience for them.
The board had also approved the fairgrounds
as the location for the Ohio Area 1 Envirothon
on either April 20 or 27. Fair books will be
distributed to the children at that time.
The board talked about setting up a possible spring and fall event with Dan Bowers
Advanced Chassis. The event would include
activities like corn hole, truck pulls, mud ball,
strong hold, etc.. with profits being split. The
board will hold the first three Fridays and Saturdays in May for scheduling with the last
weekend in May scheduled for Relay For Life.

In other business:
The 2016 fair is tentatively scheduled for
June 13-18.
The board approved to pay up to $500 for
the fair queen to go to a competition conference in January. It was estimated to be about
the same as past years, as no applications have
been released yet.
A possible fundraiser idea called Flip
for Santa was discussed. The idea is to have
Santa attend breakfast with the the kids along
with having games and activities to entertain
the kids.
The board welcomed their newest member Justin Carnahan.
The board approved for the FFA to rent
the blue building.
A letter is to be written to Defiance
County 4-H concerning the $229.20 received
back from a lease.
It was reported that thank-you notes for the
sponsors of the fair were sent out.
Removal of trees in front of the restrooms
are being considered.
Propane tanks are to be filled and mowing
the parking area will be done soon.
The board completed the remaining business of the 2015 sale.
Poles, panels and risers with six outlets
are to be set up for campers. Estimated cost for
is $536.96.
The board heard the minutes from the junior fair board.
One idea presented for the future is having small monkeys at the fair similar to those
at the Putnam County Fair earlier this summer.
The event gives out facts on the monkeys, has
them shake hands, kiss hands and pose for pictures.
The vice president of the board has resigned and a replacement elected.
The next meeting will be on Sept. 9 at 7:30

Lets Get Ready toYOUR

Free access

Are you a subscriber to

the Paulding County Progress? Then access toRegistration
and packet pick-up for all events begins at
Progress e-Edition and all
Co. Fairgrounds Extension Building:
web site articles is included
Dr., Paulding, OH 45879.
free. Call 419-399-4015 or
email subscription@proWINDOWS ROOFING SIDING FENCING to get
your username and passThe Quality Door Place
word. Find out what youre
Garage Doors & Operators
Entrance & Storm Doors
5k Run
Wood Steel Painting Available Insulation Awnings
Aluminum Railing Rubber

9:00-10:15am Registration

10:30am Races Begin

The Progress ...

Run the 3.1-mile,

top finishers in
Baltimore St. .Defiance,
each age group as well
to all who
is Paulding Countys
Sin route.
newspaper of
record. & pets welcome) to walk the 2-mile closed

Is Back!

Benefitting Habitat for Humanity

of Paulding County

11am-Noon The Roast

Get Ready
to RUN!!!
to RUN!!!!

A free community hog roast meal will be served from

11am-12pm at the Extension Building. All are
welcome! (Donations will be accepted.)

Entry fees:

$ 5
$ 7

Fees for the 5k Run:

Adults, thru 9/11/2015
Adults, 9/12 thru Race Day
Kids 12 & Younger, thru 9/11/15
Kids 12 & Younger, 9/12 thru Race Day

$ 5
$ 7

Registration and packet pick-up for all events begins at

Fees for the Walk :
Adults, thru 9/11/2015
9am at the Paulding Co. Fairgrounds Extension Building:
Adults, 9/12 thru Race Day
503 Fairground Dr., Paulding, OH 45879.
Kids 12 & Younger, thru 9/11/2015
Kids 12 & Younger, 9/12 thru Race Day

9:00-10:15am Registration

Lets Get Ready to RUN!!!

Families Registering 49:00-10:15am

or More (optional):Registration
to begins
packet pick-up
$40 Flat fee
for familiesand
4 or more
any event, by 9/11/2015
Online at or
OH 45879.
$50 Flat fee for families 503
4 orDr.,
any event, 9/12 thru Race Day


at the Run
Paulding Co. Fairgrounds Extension Building:
503 Fairground Dr., Paulding, OH 45879.
2-mile Fun Walk

Races Begin
to top finishers

finisher medals to all whoRun
Register: 2-mile Fun Walk
Run the 3.1-mile, open-course . Awards to top finishers in
family (kids,
each age group as well as, finisher medals to all who
to top finishers intoeach
age group
well as finisher
medals route.
to all who finish
& strollers,
theas 2-mile
finish the course. Or, Run
whole family

Is Back!
Is Back!

Races Begin
Mail in registration
form & check

9:00-10:15am Registration

Registration and packetRaces
pick-up for all Begin
events begins at 9am

the 3.1-mile,
Forms are open-course .
age group as well as,
2-mile available

wheelchairs & pets welcome)

to walkOrthe
route.(kids, strollers, wheelchairs & pets welcome) to walk the 2-mile closed route.
the course.
the whole

Habitat for
Humanityfor Humanity
of Paulding
of Paulding

The Roast
in registration form
& check
11am-Noon The Roast Mail11am-Noon
A free community hog roast meal will be served from 11am -12pmRegistration
at the Extension Building.
All areare
(Donations will be accepted.)
Entry fees:
11am-12pm at the Extension
All are
free community
hog roast meal will be served from
Fees for the 5k Run:
Entry fees:
welcome! (Donations will be accepted.)
$20 Adults, thru 9/11/2015
Building. All are
2015 Hog RunOctober 3, 2015
$25 Adults, 9/12 thruFees
Race Day
for the 5k Run:
$ 5 Kids 12 & Younger, thru 9/11/15
welcome! (Donations will be accepted.)
7 Kids
& Younger,
thru Race Day
Registration Form - 2015 HogRun 5k Walk
T-shirt size (adults)
$25 Adults,
9/12 thru Race Day
Female Age
Fees for the Walk :
$ 5
$ 7

12 & Younger, thru 9/11/15
thru 9/11/2015
Adults, 9/12 thru Race Day
Name Day
Kids 12 & Younger, 9/12 thru Race
Kids 12 & Younger, thru 9/11/2015
Kids 12 & Younger, 9/12 thru Race Day


the Walk : Name
Families Registering Fees
4 or More

more for
$15 Adults, thru 9/11/2015
any event, by 9/11/2015
for families
or more for
thru Race
DayYounger, thru 9/11/2015
$ event,
5 9/12
12 &




$ _______




$ _______




$ _______




$ _______




$ _______




$ _______

For more information, call us at 419-769-2238 or on the web at

Name Day
$ 7 Kids 12 & Younger, 9/12 thru Race

omm4uor More (optional):

Families Registering
at or
willing to be
$40 Flat fee for families
4 orI am
for a volunteer for this event, please contact me.
any event, by 9/11/2015
$50 Flat fee
form & check
Fun A9/12
any event,
are available
City, State, Zip
for the


Total Registration Fees: $___________

I cannot participate,
please accept my tax-deductible donation.
3 Ways but
to Register:

Optional Tax-Deductible Donation: $___________

Total Amount enclosed: $___________

Checks payable to:

Habitat for Humanity of Paulding Co.

Phone & Email Address

In consideration of the acceptance of this entry, I waive for myself and my heirs, any and all
claims against the sponsors and their representatives and all race officials for injuries received
during this event. I attest and verify that I am physically fit and ready for the event. Anyone under
the age of 18 must have their entry co-signed by a parent or guardian.

Habitat for Humanity of

Paulding County,
PO Box 328
Paulding, OH 45879

3 Ways to Register:
Online at or
more information, call us at
For more information, call us at 419-769-2238 or on the web at
419-769-2238 or on the web at
Signature of Participant(s) (and parent/guardian if under 18) & Date
Mail in registration form & check

10A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, August 19, 2015


care available in Pauldi n g . 1 s t s h i f t , N B - 5.
Meals, snacks & educational activities provided.
Call Michele at 419-3992604


now hiring full time, part
time and/or seasonal delivery drivers. Clean drivi n g record and CD L
Class B required. No
CDL but think you would
enjoy the job? We will
pay for you to get your
CDL Class B! Competitive pay and benefit package. Call today 419-3993160 or apply in person
8516 Rd 137, Paulding,
DRIVERS are encouraged to apply for supplemental seasonal positions that WILL work with
your schedule! Call
today @ 419-399-3160.


Carpentry, Concrete,
Roofing, Siding, Building. Send resumes to
Send replies to Box 131
c/o Delphos Herald, 405
N. Main St., Delphos,
OH 45833

Event! Come see us
about $3000 SignOn Bonus! Thurs.,
Aug. 20, 8am - 5pm
JOB Solution of
Hancock County,
7756 Co. RD. 140
Findlay, OH 45840.
25 Regional & OTR
O p e n i n g s . C l a s s -A
CDL 2yrs exp Call
Penske Logistics:
Aug. 21, 10a-4p. 3405
Meyer Road. Ft Wayne,
IN. HIRING: Company
Drivers, Shuttle drivers.
Full time, benefits, Competitive pay! Apply anytime! Call Jason: 586804-1525
Technician Wanted.
No Experience
Necessary. Benefits
After 180 Days.
1 St Shift Available.
Apply In Person:
Statewide Emergency
1114 West Main Street
Van Wert, Ohio 45891


Full Time, Full Benefits

(401K, Healthcare)
Apply in person at Stykemain Chevrolet, 1255 N.
Williams St., Paulding,
OH 45879


is seeking a
Business Drop
Carrier for the
PauldingPayne area.
To apply
contact the
Times Bulletin
in person.


stamps, comic books,
old toys, knives, old
bottles, antiques, collections. Call 419-3993353.

ONE BEDROOM apartment, convenient location downtown Paulding,

next to bakery; stove, refrigerator, trash included;
$285 per month. 419399-7595

misc. items. 19323 Road
1036, Five Span addition. Thurs.Sun.


TWO PART time Cus- 3 BDRM Countryhome,

tomer Service Associate 1 bath, 1 story & 1/2 on
positions available for 1 0 a c r e s . I n W a y n e
flower shop /garden cen- Trace School District.
ter. Must be dependable, New 24ft aboveground
polite, courteous. No ex- pool w/large deck conperience required. E- nected to back of house.
m a i l r e s u m e t o 24x32 detached garage
Katie@kirchersflowers.c w/CARRIER gas heater.
om, or drop off at 1019 Call 419-399-4932 or
N. Williams St. Paulding, Call 419-796-9344.
OH 45879. No phone
call please.
size Sauder bookcase
2.5 acre lot near Mark- headboard, very good
Center, $12,900, $1,000 condition, you move it.
down, $149 mo.; 6 acre 419-399-5954
lot near Arthur $21,900,
$1,000 down, $249 mo.; IF INTERESTED in a
2.5 acres of woods near FREE KJV Bible or chilSherwood - new well, d r e n ' s s t o r y B i b l e ,
new septic, electric and please contact 419-786d r i v e w a y $ 3 5 , 9 0 0 , 9309. We welcome loca$1,000 down, $299 mo. tions interested in helping to distribute bibles.



2 BEDROOM apartment,
downtown Antwerp.
Stove, refrigerator, trash,
water & sewer included.
$400 month. 419-2589325.



Friday Aug. 21, 9-4:00.
6367 SR 49 (Mooney
Meadows) Kitchen table
& 4 chairs, shoe rack,
guitar, chain saw, Jr.
size clothing and miscellaneous items.

Garage Sale

at 616 N. Dix St.

Lots of size small Jr., beautiful dish sets & dolls, wine
caddies & mug holders
made by Teresa Wythe along
with small tables & tons of
other stuff. All proceeds go
to Baby Dooley Fund from
Kenton, Ohio. Most donated
by the Nazarene Church &
teachers of Kenton.
Thurs. Aug. 20th Sat., Aug. 22, 9-5



Oct. 5-9Wash. DC-$619. Oct. 19-31Exciting Old Rt. 66, From
here to Santa Monica,
CA and Home on
Amtrak. Our 10th year!!
Feb. 7-14Panama City
and Panama CanalOur
5th year! All meals included. June 1929Alaska. Our 27th
year. Great Value!
$4,0997 day inland4
day cruise. Call for detailed fliers. Evelyn's Excursions 419-737-2055,
877-771-4401. Ivah


An ordinance authorizing the clerk-treasurer
of the Village of Latty,
Paulding County, Ohio,
to certify certain delinquent sewer bills to the
auditor of the county
to add to the real estate
taxes/assessments of
the delinquent property
owners and declaring an
An ordinance authorizing
the clerk-treasurer of the
Village of Latty, Paulding
County, Ohio, to certify
certain charges for mowing to the auditor of the
county to add to the real
estate taxes/assessments
PAULDING MINI Storage: For unit sizes and of the delinquent property
prices please call 419- owners and declaring an
399-4068 or online at emergency. A complete copy of
these ordinances may be
obtained by contacting
Kay Miller, Clerk-Trea$150 QUEEN pillowtop surer at (419) 399-2644.

mattress set. New in

plastic, can deliver 260493-0805.

Paulding County Hospital will accept sealed
bids for a washer disinfector, required accessories, removal of the
current unit, and installation of the new unit.
Bids will be received

until 2:30 p.m. EDST

on September 2, 2015 at
the office of the Hospital
CFO, 1035 West Wayne
Street, Paulding, Ohio
45879. Detailed specifications may be obtained
from Robert Goshia,
CFO, at 419-399-1106.
Bids must include current user listing, operation manuals, on-site
staff training, freight
costs, all installation
costs, detailed product
and warranty information; 5 year onsite full
coverage service agreement; proposed delivery
and installation time
frames; and payment
terms; a bond or certified
check equal to 5% of the
amount bid must accompany all bids. Bids
will be opened at 2:35
p.m. on September 2,
2015 at the office of the
Chief Financial Officer,
and will be reviewed by
the Board of Trustees on
or before September 3,
2015. Paulding County
Hospital reserves the
right to reject any and
all bids.
By order of the Board of
Randal R. Ruge
Chief Executive Officer

School Menus

CLASS REUNION Paulding High School Class of 1949 held its 66th anniversary reunion on June 27 at Vagabond Village, Cecil.
Fourteen graduates and classmates, along with a number of spouses, attended. Included were, front row from left Patricia White
Patterson, Cleo Jones Zeigler, Bill Baxter, Reba Jean Paxton Luderman, Ben Manz; back row Alvin Manz, Jerry Dangler, Coe Gordon, Bernard Barnes, James Morisy, Ray Goyings, Carl Thompson, Frank Harper; center standing Ruby Wilder Marrs. The next
reunion is planned for Saturday, June 25, 2016 at Vagabond Village.

NEW STAFF New teachers and staff at Wayne Trace Local Schools for 2015-16 include, seated from left Kathy Habern, elementary aide;
Rachel Rager, elementary aide; Katy Scarbrough, high school English; Maureen Sorensen, JH/HS intervention specialist; Katie Stoller, elementary aide; standing Kylee Ondrus, fourth grade at WT Payne Elementary; Cristen Bauer, grades 5-6 at WT Payne Elementary; Liz Becker, high
school Spanish; Angie Stokes JH/HS art; Kevin Snyder, grades 5-6 at WT Payne Elementary; Phil Nofziger JH/HS principal; Kaleb ODonnell,
music at WT Payne Elementary; Jeanne Gribble, JH/HS aide; Jill Weirrick, elementary aide; and Marta Wilder, third grade at WT Payne Elementary. Absent from the photo: Denise Shouse, elementary aide; Julanne Molitor JH/HS cook; and Ginny Krisp, JH/HS aide.

NEW TEACHERS New teachers for the Paulding Exempted Village School district for 2015-16 include, front row from left Kinsey Miller,
Paulding Elementary art; Kristin Barbas, Paulding Elementary Title I; Amanda Teman, Paulding Elementary intervention specialist; Jillian
Keller, Paulding Elementary fourth grade; Briana Ripke, Oakwood Elementary preschool; Emily Austin, Paulding and Oakwood Elementary
computer tech; second row Michelle Weddelman, Paulding Elementary third grade; Samantha Schmenk, eighth grade; Laurenn Shafer, high
school intervention specialist; Kelly Gerken, high school English; third row Angela Bellmann, seventh grade; Laura Stechschulte, Oakwood
Elementary intervention specialist; Carolyn Horstman, Paulding Elementary intervention specialist; Jen LaBoe, Paulding Elementary intervention specialist; Kelly Buss, Paulding Elementary fourth grade; back row Brian Sandwisch, band director; Brad Shipman, middle school
intervention specialist; Josh Early, middle school intervention specialist; Allen Banks, MS/HS intervention specialist; Phil Romero, Paulding
Elementary intervention specialist. Absent from the picture is Jami Karnes, middle school intervention specialist.

Menus are subject to change

Week of Aug. 24
Grab & Go Breakfast
available daily
MONDAY Pizza burger sandwich, baked beans, mixed fruit, milk. Plus:
Salad bar.
TUESDAY Mini-corn dogs, carrots, orange smiles, milk. Plus: Salad
WEDNESDAY Burrito, green beans, pears, milk. Plus: Salad bar.
THURSDAY Fish sandwich, baked fries, pineapple, milk. Plus: Salad
FRIDAY Pizza rippers, cole slaw, applesauce, milk. Plus: Salad bar.
Week of Aug. 24
MONDAY Breakfast: Breakfast pizza, sausage, bacon and egg, fruit,
juice, milk. Lunch: Country fried steak, whipped potatoes w/ gravy, roll, juice
box or salad bar, garlic breadstick, fruit, milk.
TUESDAY Breakfast: Tater tots with cheese, sausage links, fruit, juice,
milk. Lunch: Grilled chicken tender salad, tomatoes, pretzel roll or assorted
entree items, bun, pickle slices, oven fries, fruit, milk.
WEDNESDAY Breakfast: Ham, egg and cheese croissant, fruit, juice,
milk. Lunch: Beef or chicken burrito or quesadilla pizza, refried beans,
Spanish rice, toppings - corn and black beans, banana peppers, salsa and
sour cream, fruit, milk.
THURSDAY Breakfast: Cinnamon rolls, fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: General Tso chicken, fried rice, stir fry vegetables, egg roll or mozzarella sticks,
marinara sauce, layered salad, crackers, fruit, milk.
FRIDAY Breakfast: Sausage gravy and biscuit, fruit, juice, milk. Lunch:
Spicy chicken sandwich, pickles, oven potatoes or salad bar and garlic
breadstick, fruit, milk.
Week of Aug. 24
Packed lunch: Hot dog sandwich, fruit, milk.
MONDAY Breakfast: Warm cinnamon roll, fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Hamburger sandwich, Romaine lettuce and tomato, oven potatoes, fruit, milk.
TUESDAY Breakfast: Pancake sausage stick, fruit, juice, milk. Lunch:
Chicken strip wrap, corn, Romaine lettuce, fruit, milk.
WEDNESDAY Breakfast: Breakfast burrito, fruit, juice, milk. Lunch:
Sloppy Joe sandwich, broccoli, carrot sticks, fruit, milk.
THURSDAY Breakfast: Breakfast pizza, fruit, juice, milk. Lunch:
Cheese bread stick, marinara sauce, green beans, fruit, milk.
FRIDAY Breakfast: Assorted cereals, fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Taco in a
bag, Dorito cheese chips, Romaine mix salad, refried beans, fruit, milk.
Week of Aug. 24
Peanut butter and jelly sandwich, string cheese, crackers available
daily instead of main dish
MONDAY Breakfast: Yogurt, Goldfish grahams, fruit, juice, milk. Lunch:
Tomato soup, Goldfish crackers, toasted cheese sandwich, celery, fruit, milk.
TUESDAY Breakfast: Pancakes, fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Beef and
cheese burrito, baked beans, carrots, fruit, milk.
WEDNESDAY Breakfast: Burrito, fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Dinosaurs
pasta, breaded mozzarella sticks, marinara, celery/carrots, fruit, milk.
THURSDAY Breakfast: Muffin, string cheese, fruit, juice, milk. Lunch:
Pizza burger sandwich, tater tots, peas, fruit, milk.
FRIDAY Breakfast: Cereals or cereal bar, fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Fish
sticks, bread, Romaine blend, broccoli, fruit, milk.
Week of Aug. 24
MONDAY Breakfast: Sausage pizza, fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Cheeseburger sandwich, French fries, peas, fruit, milk. Also offered to HS: Chef
salad, pizza sub or grilled chicken sandwich with salad bar.
TUESDAY Breakfast: Egg, cheese muffin, fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Spaghetti w/ meat sauce, green beans, garlic bread, cheese stick, fruit, milk.
Also offered to HS: Chef salad, pizza sub or grilled chicken sandwich with
salad bar.
WEDNESDAY Breakfast: Mini pancakes, sausage, fruit, juice, milk.
Lunch: ES - Pizza burger sandwich and HS - Barbecue pork sandwich,
sweet potato fries, fresh veggies with dip, fruit, milk. Also offered to HS: Chef
salad, pizza sub or pretzel with cheese, salad bar.
THURSDAY Breakfast: Cheese omelet, toast, fruit, juice, milk. Lunch:
ES - Creamed chicken sandwich, baked beans, corn, fruit, milk. HS - Chicken fajita w/ cheese, and iceberg lettuce, corn, black beans with salsa, Goldfish crackers, fruit, milk. Also at Jr/Sr. High School Chef salad, pizza sub
or grilled chicken sandwich on bun with salad bar.
FRIDAY Breakfast: Fruit stick, fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Fiestada, Romaine lettuce salad w/ dressing, carrot sticks, corn, fruit, milk. Also at Jr/Sr.
High School Chef salad, pizza sub or cheeseburger sandwich with salad
Week of Aug. 24
Same menu as Wayne Trace; no breakfast served.

Wednesday, August 19, 2015 Paulding County Progress - 11A

Paulding County Hospital will accept sealed
bids for an ultrasound
machine and probes capable of performing Cardiac Echocardiograms
in multiple modes including B, M, PW CW,
Power, Color stress, and
color flow. Equipment
may be new or refurbished to new quality.
Bids will be received
until 2:30 p.m. EDST
on September 2, 2015
at the office of the Hospital CEO, 1035 West
Wayne Street, Paulding,
Ohio 45879. Detailed
specifications may be
obtained from Randal
Ruge, CEO, at 419-3991103. Bids must include
current user listing, operation manuals, on-site
staff training, freight

costs, all installation

costs, detailed product
and warranty information; 5 year onsite full
coverage service agreement; proposed delivery
and installation time
frames; and payment
terms; a bond or certified
check equal to 5% of the
amount bid must accompany all bids. Bids
will be opened at 2:35
p.m. on September 2,
2015 at the office of the
Chief Executive Officer,
and will be reviewed by
the Board of Trustees on
or before September 3,
2015. Paulding County
Hospital reserves the
right to reject any and
all bids.
By order of the Board of
Randal R. Ruge
Chief Executive Officer

Don K. Foltz II - Broker

Paulding, OH 106 N. Williams St. 45879
Maurie Wannemacher: 419-769-9090 Tim Boss: 419-769-0823 - Realtors

#2887 NEW LISTING!! Completely remodeled 4 Bdrm, 2 Bth home on Merrin St, Payne.
All New Vinyl Siding, Replacement Windows,
and Roof in last 2 years. New Flooring
throughout and new High Definition Laminate
Countertops. Kitchen also has Oak Cabinets
and new Laminate Flooring. $92,000

#2889 First Class! This 4 Bdrm, 2 1/2 Bath Home

has been completely Updated Inside and Out. Includes Cherry Cabinets with an Eat-In Kitchen, 2
Car attached/Finished Garage. All New Stamped
Concrete Sidewalks. Home sits on 4.15 Acres
which includes approx 2 ac wooded. Beautifully
Landscaped. $234,900

#2888 NEW LISTING!! 3 Bdrm, 1 Bth

Limestone home has some updates including Anderson windows throughout,
Metal Roof & Furnace approx 3 yrs old
and a finished Basement with Pool Table
that remains. Only Asking $38,900

#2890 NEW LISTING!! This 3 Bdrm, 2.5 Bath

Home boasts 2208 Sq. Ft of Living Space, Lg.
Kitchen with Oak Cabinets, Beautiful Brick Fireplace
and a large office/Rec room. The siding all replaced
2014, Home is beautifully Landscaped and has a
Large 28x20 Deck off the Back. This home has a
Lot to offer $174,900.

View other listings @ Office : 419-399-2347

Home care Paulding Co.
for pediatric case.
2-7 p.m. M-F; Sat. mornings.
Apply at office or download from website:
Community Health Professionals
250 Dooley Dr., Ste. A, Paulding

Hornish Bros. Inc. is currently accepting
applications for 3rd shift city work/shuttle
driver for work in the Defiance area. This is
an hourly position w/benefits. Pay starts at
$13.00 and goes up with experience. If being
home daily is important to you & you have a
class a CDL w/ at least 2 years tractor-trailer
experience, please fill out an application at
2060 E. Second St. Defiance, OH (west side
of office building).

Twin Rivers Center in Defiance

is looking for a select few caring &
compassionate STNAs & RN/LPNs
to care for the residents in our center.

RN/LPNs - 1st & 2nd shift Part-time

STNAs - 1st & 2nd & 3rd shift Full & Part-time
If you have what it takes and want to become a
member of our team, please contact
Amy Quigley, RN Director of Nursing
at 419-784-1450.


808 Tom Tim Drive, Paulding: Very well kept

3 bedroom, 2 bath ranch w/attached garage &
small shed. Youll want to live in this neighborhood
at $142,500. William B. Priest #423
2568 Rt. 114, Payne: 4 bedroom home on
1 acres with large 40x26 detached garage.
Affordable at $69,900. William B. Priest #346
13515 Rt. 114, Haviland: Large trees and
concrete drive compliment this well maintained
1 owner home. 3 bedroom, 1 bath, 1 story
close to elementary and high schools. $155,900.
William B. Priest #427
754 North Water Street, Paulding: Well kept 3
bedroom, 2 bath ranch with attached 2 car garage.
Large sunroom and large lot close to the park &
pool. $79,900. William B. Priest #360

419 W. ERVIN RD.





Krendl Machine is seeking to fill 4 positions in its

manufacturing facility.


Experience and knowledge of hand /power tools with experience in assembly of

various components. Must be able to lift up to 50# Diploma/GED required

Inside/Outside Service Technician

Experience and knowledge in the repair/maintenance field, capable of troubleshooting and have strong interacting skills with customers. Must have valid drivers license and clean driving record with some overnight travel required. Must be able to
lift up to 50# Diploma/GED required

Quality Control Technician

Experience and knowledge of testing, data gathering and analyzing of various manufactured products. Must have computer skills and be able to lift up to 50# Diploma/
2yr Associate degree

1st Shift MIG Welder

Previous experience a must. Full benefits package, competitive wages and retirement plan available. Must be able to pass a welding test & new hire drug screen.
High school education or equivalent. Send resumes to:

Send resumes to:

Krendl Machine Company
Attn: Human Resources
1201 Spencerville Rd. , Delphos, OH 45833

EOE Drug/Alcohol testing, background check, smoke /drug free workplace

Champaign Residential Services, Inc. is a non-profit

organization for persons with developmental disabilities.



Defiance, Paulding, and Williams Counties. CRSI is looking for caring
and compassionate people to provide direct care for individuals with
developmental disabilities.
DUTIES INCLUDE: Assisting individuals with daily living skills,
supporting them to be an active participant in their community and
helping them strive to live at their fullest potential. Assisting with health
care and personal hygiene. Household tasks such as meal preparation,
cleaning and laundry, running errands, doctor appointments,
recreation, social and leisure time. Transportation as required, NO
CANs and STNAs welcome. You can keep you certifications up to date.
REQUIREMENTS INCLUDE: Valid drivers license, up to date
insurance, high school diploma / GED. Must be able to pass a
background check.
APPLY ONLINE at or e-mail resume to rsmitley@ or stop by our office at 1911 Baltimore St. Defiance, OH to
complete an application.
Equal Opportunity Employer

Multiple Listing
To see nice color pictures & interior shots of properties offered
by Gorrell Bros. go to:

#1721 726 Hoover Ave.,

Paulding. New to the
Market! Spacious 3 BR,
2 bath home. Many
upgrades inc. new kitchen
& great room, furnace, 2
hot water heaters, handmade cabinets, whole
house generator, steel
roof & much more. 2 car
garage w/ heated workroom, 2 sheds, must see
home. $134,900. Call
Aaron 419-769-5808


Country location NW of
Payne @ 1328 Rd. 106.
3 BR, 1 /2 bath home w/
2 car garage. Call Don
Gorrell 419-399-7699

#1716 13929 Helen

Street, Paulding. 4 BR,
2 bath home. Lots of
space, upgrade kitchen
w/appliances. Reduced
to $109,900. Call Aaron

#1720 15582 RD. 123

Paulding, 3 BDRM,
home w/C/A, eat-in
kitchen, many updates
inc. plumbing, well, septic, furnace etc. Priced
at $78,500. Call Joe
Den Herder

Contents From Four Households

Sports Cards & Related & NASCAR Collectables
Barbie Dolls & Other Dolls - New & Used Knives
2004 Hyundai - Antiques - Glassware - Household
LOCATION: Gorrell Bros. Auction Facility 1201 N. Williams St., Paulding, OH
Antiques, Collectables, Glassware & Related .. Old School Style Cast Iron Bell & small bells
. Bonded Oil Co. Ohio Indian Pitcher & 16 Glasses . Tall Wood Kitchen Cupboard . Stacked
Book Case .... Oak Desk Chair . Several Glass Candy Containers .... Old Mail Box Wall Bank .
Coo Coo Clock .Vintage Silvertone Master Portable Phonograph . 78 RPM Records .... 33 1/3
RPM Records including several Elvis . 183+ Salt & Pepper Sets incl. Aunt Jemima & Uncle Mose,
Mr. Peanut, etc. sold in box fulls and individually . Brownie Jr. Box & Anscoflex Cameras .. Old
Alarm Clock . Set of China and other dishes . Green & Pink Depression . Green, Brown, White
& Clear Fire King . Hull Jewel Tea Pitcher & Bowl . Perfume Bottle . Cookie Jars . Pyrex Mixing
Bowls & Other Mixing Bowls . Old Kitchen Utensils .Vintage Glass Cruet Set . Character &
Apollo & Other Glasses .... Pitcher & Glass Sets . Milk Glass . Glass Baskets . Hens On Nests
. Cranberry & Cobalt Glassware . Newer Carnival Glass . Knic Knacs, Figurines & Related
(still unboxing & sorting) . Many VCR Movies including sets & Cassette Tapes & 8 Track Player
& Tapes . Decorator & Collector Bowls & Plates . Galaxy & Echo Yearbooks . Old Books .
Oil Lamps . Small Bells . Plant Stand .... Iron Skillets .... Costume Jewelry. Nice Commercial
Style Smaller Free Standing Lighted Display Case . Old Western Theme Round Toy Box . Old
Boy Scout Knap Sack . Metal Trunk With Compartment . Old Photos, Letter, Etc. from 1920s
.... Post Cards . Hand Crocheted Table Cloth & related . Milk Can ....Vintage Illuminated Wall
Picture . Avon Bottles . Console Record Player . Etc., Etc., Etc. .. 2004 Hyundai, 4 Door
Model BGV W/Air, 60,000+- Miles, Consigned by Anna Faye Bussing Estate, Pldg Probate
Crt. Case 20111115, Timothy Bussing, Ex., Stephen K. Snavely, Attorney . NASCAR, Sports
Items, Trading Cards, Dolls & Related including 1932 Wrigley Field Ticket Worlds Championship
Games National League vs. American League (after admittance) . 75+- Barbie and Other Dolls
Including (2) 3 ft. tall Barbies, Holiday, Hollywood, City Style, Opening Night, Celebration, Wizard
Of Oz, Marilyn Monroe, NASCAR drivers, Spring Blossom, Circus Star, Stacie Kelly, Elvis, Barbie On
Stage, etc., etc. . Sets Of Newer Pocket Knives In Display Cases including NASCAR . 100+boxes of sports trading cards including 1999 Upper Deck Road To The Cup, 2000 Press Pass,
2004 Topps, 2003 Fleer Transition, 1987 Opening Day, 1990 NFL Football, 1994 Stunio, 1993
Stadium Club Football Series 3, etc., etc., etc., etc. - sold by the box and multiple boxes . Toy
Tractors . JD Pictures . NASCAR including over 160 cars, haulers & related mostly new in box
including 1/18, 1/24, 1/64 scale with most drivers and teams and many other NASCAR items
including posters, Winners Circle Gallery & Pit Row Series, Decorative Race Car Hoods, Match Box
Cars, Posters, Trading Cards, etc., etc., etc. . Household, Furniture, Tools & Items From The
Garages & Related . Newer Oak Curio Cabinet . Matching Flowered Sofa, Love Seat & Chair
. Duncan Phyfe Drop Leaf Table & Chairs . Lift Chair Recliner chair .... Wall Mirrors, Pictures
& Wall Hangings .... Decorator Items .... Lamps .... Microwave . Small Electric Organ . Full
Size Bedroom Suite . Kitchen Items including electric roaster, coffee maker, plates & glasses,
dish sets, crock pots, . Sweepers . File Cabinets . Regulation Size folding Ping Pong Table
. Magazine Racks . Towels & Linens . Pic Nic Items . Many Newer Baskets & Related .
Games . Wagon Of Ceramics & Related . Router Table . Step Ladder .. Wagon Load of Small
Tools including tool boxes, miter saw, power saw, shovels, gas cans, hoes, rakes, post hole digger,
plumbing & electrical supplies including large pressure tank . Kerosene Heater Come A Long
& Straps . Scotts Lawn Spreaders . Oil . Many Containers Of Small Utility Room Items .
This is a very partial listing - still moving and unboxing . visit our web site for more detailed
list and over 150 photos .... Inspections: Mon., Aug. 24 & Tues Aug. 25 from 9:00 to 4:00 P.M.
and beginning day of auction at 9:00 A.M. ------ 2 auction rings Terms: Cash, Check, VISA,
Master Card or Discover Card . Sellers: Methel L. Densmore Estate, Pldg Co Probate Crt. Case
20151039, Lawrence Densmore, Commissioner, Joseph Burkard, Attorney - and - James &
Charlene Lockhart & Bill & Becky Hurtig and others Gorrell Bros. Auctioneers - Don
Gorrell, Larry Gorrell, Chris AuFrance, Apprentice; Aaron Timm, Nolan Shisler

Paulding Office

100 eaST JackSOn ST.
Paulding, OhiO



public AucTiON

Location: 822 Emerald Road - Paulding, Ohio; immediately

north of the ballfields; west side, watch for signs; Note: Sale
held at the Paulding Co. Fairgrounds.

Ranch Style Home - 5+ Acres

Doesnt come any better; first class - large (2,650) BRICK ranch
with basement; ONE owner home featuring 4 bedrooms up, 2
1/2 baths; both FORMALS plus family room; FIREPLACES up/
down; 25/30 GARAGE; one of the FINEST homes in the area; all
city utilities; special terms offered if you have a home to sell...
to buy this PREMIER property; watch future ads for all terms/
conditions; PRIVATE showings at your convenience; PERSONAL
PROPERTY total liquidation of household goods catalog sale
STRALEYRALTY.COM for more information
Seller: Harry A. Phlipot, Jr., Trust (by) John Phlipot, Trustee
Auctioners: Chester M. Straley, Mgr. (419) 605-8410; Warren J.
Straley, App. (419) 979-9308

Paulding Office


Visit us online at

#1682 3 BR, 1 1/2 bath

home w/C/A. 15x23
family room, sunroom,
fenced backyard. 1163
Emerald Rd, Price
reduced to sell! Call Don
Gorrell 419-399-7699

Large Auction
Wed., Aug. 26
5:00 PM

10 AM Saturday, September 12 10 AM

P & B Trucking is a fast growing, locally owned

and operated company with over 20 years in
the trucking industry and were looking for
Company Drivers and Owner Operators to
join our team.
Company drivers needed for local, regional,
and long haul. CDL-A and a clean driving record
required. Starting pay based on experience and
review after 90 days.
Benefits include: Paid Health Insurance/
Vacations/Holidays/Sick days, Driver Bonus
Incentive Program, Assigned Truck, EZ-Pass for
tolls, direct deposit, pre-planned dispatch.
All Drivers: No hazmat, well-maintained
equipment and fuel card. Local and regional
drivers are home every night. Long haul drivers
are home some nights and every weekend.
Owner Operators: Must have CDL-A with
safe driving record and tractor must pass
DOT inspection.
P&B Trucking Inc.
2203 Patterson St. Decatur, IN.
Phone: 888-384-9858

#1669 729 Hoover Ave.,

Paulding... 3 BDRM
1/5 story home w/ C/A.
Spacious eat-in kichen,
large upstairs bedroom,
fenced in backyard, 1
car heated garage. New
Price $69,900..... Call
Joe DenHerder

100 eaST JackSOn ST.

Paulding, OhiO

12A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, August 19, 2015

Antwerp council working to eliminate substandard housing

Staff Writer
ANTWERP Dealing with
substandard living conditions, announcing a warning concerning
waterline insurance and reporting
preliminary responses to the first
mailing of the confidential moderate income survey were all part
of a very busy night for the Antwerp village council.
As a part of the police report
given by Chief George Clemens, an extensive discussion was
heard concerning the substandard
housing in the village that many
residents are subjected to.
Recently the chief and council
member Keith West visited some
of the dwellings in question and
managed to get a first hand look

2015 CadillaC ats AWD.

Special model. Firemist Red
- two-tone tan leather. Every
option available. 16K mi. Factory
car -- one of a kind!
2015 CHEVY iMPala 4-door,
LT, Red, 24K, Dbl. sunroof, NAV
2015 CHEVY Equinox 4-door,
Red, 17k, LTZ, every option
available, AWD, V6.
2015 CHEVY CaPtiVa lt Drk
Blue, Leather, Roof, Heat, 4 cyl,
FWD. 12K miles.
2015 BuiCK EnCorE Leather
tutone/loaded, under 1k mi,
AWD, Lt. Mocha.
2014 BuiCK EnClaVE Black
met. 12k. dbl. sunroof. Chromes.
2014 CHEVY Equinox lt
4-door, White, 6k, special
edition trim & chrome pak, 4
cyl., FWD.
2014 CHrYslEr 200 White, 4
cylinder, full power, only 2,000
2013 CHrYslEr toWn &
CountrY tourinG l (2)
Loaded. Leather. Low miles.
1-Lt. Blue. 1- Tan Metallic.
2012 dodGE aVEnGEr V-6, RT,
Redline, 30K., Extra Clean

at some of the deplorable conditions some residents are living in.

I was overwhelmed at what
I saw. Some of these places I
wouldnt want my dog to live in,
said Councilman West.
The village council and administration is being proactive
to put into place an ordinance to
protect those who rent property in
the village. Currently the Public
Service Committee is meeting
to review and draft an ordinance
to help protect citizens who rent
village property and at the same
time make landlords responsible
to keeping a certain standard of
housing prior to renting the property.
We have ordinances that deal
with exteriors of buildings and

2012 Ford FoCus sE 4-door,

hatch, Blk. met., 4 cyl., full
power. Only 28k.
2012 Ford EdGE LTD. Silver,
loaded, 9K miles.
2012 toYota aValon LTD.
Di-white. Loaded. Like new. 21K.
2010 nissan roGuE sl AWD,
Black, Black heated seats,
sunroof. One owner. 95K miles.
2010 BuiCK EnClaVE Cxl
Silver Lt. gray leather, heated
seats. AWD. Double sun roof.
88K miles.
2010 CadillaC srx Dk. Blue,
Grey leather, dbl. glass roof,
AWD, 35K.
2008 CadillaC sts AWD,
Black, 304 HP, 6 cyl, NAV,
sunroof, Hot/cold, Black leather,
2008 saturn aura xE 3.5 V6,
Black met., Sunroof, hot leather,
1 owner - like new!, 39k.
2008 Ford ExPlorEr xlt
V-6, Red Pearl, GrayCloth, 4x4,
1-Owner, 89K.
2006 PontiaC G-6, silver,
Only 79K, hard top convert.,
2001 PontiaC Grand Prix
sE 3800. Supercharged. Silver.
1-owner. Extra clean $3,995.

dwellings and now we need to

work on something dealing with
the interior, said village administrator Sara Keeran. She went on
to say the village is considering
the use of a building inspector in
the future.
Its not good and we need to
get something on the books that
will force the landlord to fix up
these places that are not livable.
Its a disgrace to the village and
we need to do what we can to
protect those who rent these types
of dwellings, concluded chief
Preliminary planning is ongoing for the evacuation for the
new waterline on West Woodcox.
Work is expected to begin in late
September or early October with
completion by the end of the year.
After visiting the site it was discovered there may be some difficulty in locating the new waterline on the south side of the street
as laid out on the blueprints due to
the location of the sanitary sewer

on the east end of West Woodcox.

The issues were to be resolved
in a meeting scheduled for earlier
in the day on Monday, Aug. 17,
prior to the council meeting. The
project will go forward without a
great deal of added expense in the
relocation of the new waterline
according to Keeran.
Mayor Tom VanVlerah reported to council that he would like to
caution the residents of Antwerp
to be aware of a mailing they may
receive from a company called
This is a company that is
seeking residents to purchase
insurance safeguarding them for
their water lines that connect from
their home to the city connection.
After researching the company, I
along with the administrator do
not endorse this company and
would encourage our people to
be diligent in their decision making, the mayor concluded.
The confidential survey was
mailed out in recent weeks with

71 responses turned in so far.

There will be two additional
mailings within a goal of 300
surveys needing to be turned in
to determine the income level for
future funding.
Council unanimously agreed
to re-advertise for the purchase
of the old fire truck. No bids
were received the first time but
since then some interest has been
shown. The truck has been appraised for $3,500.
In other business:
Keeran reported nine water
meters have been relocated on
East Canal Street for the purpose
of construction for the safe routes
to school sidewalks.
Mayors court took in
$5,874 during the month of July.
Negotiations continue with
the property owner and O.R. Colan concerning the safe routes to
schools sidewalk program. The
property owned by Troy Russell
on Harrmann Road requires a
standard highway easement in

order to proceed with the installation of the sidewalks.

The following ordinances were
passed after each was passed as
an emergency.
The transfer of $5,000 from
the general fund to the council
contractural fund for the purpose
of conducting the confidential
survey (LMI survey) in order to
determine the moderate income
level and future funding for the
sanitary sewer improvements
needed within the village.
The transfer of $9,000 from
the general fund to the storm sewer fund for the purpose of beginning the study by Poggemeyer
Design Group for phase two.
Enter into an agreement with
Harrison Township for providing
fire protection services extended
through 2015.
Enter into a second amendment to the agreement with Carryall Township for providing
fire protection services extended
through 2015.

Paulding Council awards farm land contract

Council met in regular session on Aug. 17 at 6:30 p.m.
The village met back on Aug.
10 to discuss the bids for the
2016-18 farm contract for 60
(plus or minus) tillable acres. The
current contract is set to expire on
Aug. 31. Bids were advertised
in July with a minimum of $125
per acre. The village received
two acceptable bids from Thad
Sinn (the current contract holder)
of $153 per acre and one from
Clint Vance with a bid of $175
per acre. The village awarded
the contract to Vance, who takes
over the land after Sinns crops
have been harvested/removed.
Ryan Mapes was present at the
meeting with a couple of questions for the council. The first
was for protocol on complaints
for the village. It was explained
that one can simply discuss the
issue with the mayor or a council
member. The next question was
about concerns on the drainage/
sewer line on North Drive. The
line is very old, and is consistently breaking and being repaired,
leaving several yards dug up.
Council shared that the problem in question is currently being
discussed with the sewer project

engineer (the line is looking to

be added to Phase II of the project). Since sewer lines have to
meet a certain requirement, the
engineer will need to look at the
line to see what will be the most
cost effective way for repair,
which will hopefully take place
in a month and then having the
line fixed permanently next year.
The question dealt with who
to go to with concerns with the
cemetery, which mayor Greg
White responded, They have
their own board, though the council can pass complaints along.
Mayor White also addressed
the fallen headstones, and informed those present that a memorial company has been contacted
and repair work will begin soon.
The first day of school for
Paulding is Thursday, and mayor White warns people that the
roads are new areas, and he
asks everyone to be careful,
safe, and patient when driving.
Emerald Road will be opened
on the first day of school.
Council heard the first reading
of the following legislation, all of
which had an emergency declared:
Ordinance 1506 -15 designating the exits on the west
side of North Williams Street in
the village of Paulding as no
left turn exits and directing the

placement of no left turn signs.

Also, designating the exit of Rite
Aid Pharmacy on the west side of
North Williams Street in the village to be no left turn exits and
directing the placement of no
left turn signs. Both ordinances were unanimously passed.
Resolution 1306-15 authorizing the village administrator/
mayor to prepare and submit an
application to participate in the
Ohio Public Works Commission
(OPWC) State Capital Improvement and/or Local Transportation
Improvement Program(s) and
to execute contracts as required.
OPWC provides financial assistance to political subdivisions for
capital improvements to public
infrastructures, which the village
wants to make improvements
to the water facilities (the Water Meter Replacement Project).
The resolution was approved.
Resolution 1307-15 authorizing the village administrator/
mayor to prepare and submit an
application to participate in the
Ohio Public Works Commission
(OPWC) State Capital Improvement and/or LocalTransportation Improvement Program(s)
and to execute contracts as required. The village is planning
on making improvements on
various streets (such as ones af-

fected by the Phase I of the Sewer Project), including Perry St.,

Cherry St., and Emerald Road.
The resolution was approved.
Resolution 1308-15 authorizing the mayor/village administrator to participate in and
make an application for financial assistance under the Ohio
Public Works Commissions
Financial Assistance Program.
The applications were left open
ended for the council to submit them (applications are due
Sep 4) for various projects,
such as the inspection and possible repair of the water storage
tanks. The resolution passed.
The council heard the third
reading and passed ordinance
1504-15 amending sections
2(B), 2(D), 4(B) and 6 (B) of
ordinance 961-87. Sections 2(B)
(2), 2 (B) (4), 2 (B) (7), 2 (B)
(8), 2 (B) (9), 2 (B) (10), and 5
(B) are to be deleted in order to
provide unrestricted parking.

Committee- Aug 18 at 5:30 pm.
Ground and Building Committee- Aug 24 at 5:30 pm.

Committee- Aug 27 at 5:30 pm.

The next Council meeting
will be on Sep 7 at 6:30 pm.

READY FOR A NEW SCHOOL YEAR Aug. 18 was the first day of classes at Wayne Trace Local
Schools. Grover Hill janitor Gregg Schaffner (left) and his summer crew performed heavy cleaning
duties, such as waxing floors, shampooing rugs, painting walls, completing many maintenance
jobs and fixing items in need of repair. Schaffners cleaning crew included Jahane Hoagland, Corey Davis and Carley Wright. Absent from photo are Jake Baska and Quintin Miller.

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Wednesday, August 19, 2015 Paulding County Progress - 13A


of the

Golf Results
Defiance Girls Invite

Lincolnview nipped second place Wayne Trace by three

strokes to win the Defiance girls golf invitational at Eagle Rock
Golf Course last week.
The champion Lancers posted a team total of 427 with the
Raiders finishing at 430 for the tournament. Tinora (448), Elmwood (482) and Defiance (488) rounded out the top five squads.
Gracie Gudakunst led Wayne Trace with a 101 while Gilly
Wiseman added a 107 and Brooke Sinn chipped in a 109. Hailey
Dempsey also carded a 113 for the Raiders.

Archers beat Parkway

The Antwerp Lady Archers got a 48 from Amanda Roberts

and added 49s by Emilee Phillips and Sierra Cline to defeat visiting Parkway 201-242 at Pond-A-River Golf Course Thursday
Brooke Gerig chipped in a 51 for the blue and white, who also
picked up a 53 from Jenna Wilson and a 63 by Blaire Rebber.
Haylee Stukey carded a 50 to pace Parkway. Chanel Walls, Liz
Dellinger and Melissa Hauter all carded 64s for the Panthers.

Girls golf

Lincolnview 1st................369
Wayne Trace 2nd..............399
Antwerp 5th.................... 430

Lancer Invitational

At Hickory Sticks Golf Course last Monday, the Wayne Trace

girls golf team recorded a second place finish in the Lancer Invitational behind host Lincolnview.
The Lady Lancers recorded a 369 to win the tournament fol-
Jim Bowers/Paulding County Progress
lowed by the Raiders at 399 and Fort Recovery with a 400. Mar- In a tune up before the start of the regular season the Wayne Trace Raiders hosted the Edon
ion Local took fourth at 402 and Antwerp placed fifth with a 430. Bombers in a scrimmage last Friday. The Edon defender attempts to stop the Wayne Trace rusher
Gracie Gudakunst led the way for the red, white and blue with as he makes his cut around him.
a 92 and Brooke Sinn carded a 95. Gilly Wiseman and Hailey
Dempsey chipped in rounds of 105 and 107, respectively.
Sierra Cline paced Antwerp with a 103 followed by Brooke
Gerig (107), Maggie Wilson (108) and Emilee Phillips (112).

Defiance Boys Invite

Kalida shot a team score of 330 to nip host Defiances 338 to win
the Defiance Invitational at Eagle Rock Golf Course last Monday
The Wildcats got a 76 from Jeff Knueve and an 80 by Evan Recker to claim the team championship. Jacob Black and Connor Stykemain carded rounds of 76 and 78, respectively, for the Bulldogs.
Wayne Trace was the top local team in the tournament, placing fourth with a team score of 353, 10 shots behind fellow Green
Meadows Conference member Tinora (343).
Napoleon finished fifth at 355 followed by Stryker (358), Bryan
(370), Archbold (371), Wauseon (372), Celina (375), Ottawa Glandorf (383), Paulding (393), Van Wert (393), Antwerp (398), Fairview (403), Ayersville (406) and North Central (419).
Brady Stabler paced the Raiders with an 84 and Evan Baughman
chipped in an 86 for the red, white and blue. Alec Vest (91), Christopher Davis (92) and Ethan Crates (112) completed the Raider lineup.
Paulding was led by Ethan Dominique with an 87 while Cade
McGarvey and Cade Carper both shot 101s. Fletcher Cook and
Cole Heller carded rounds of 104 and 105, respectively.
Jeffrey Coleman had a 92 to pace Antwerp with Zeb Getrost and
Noah Cline both posting 99s. Iann Roebel added a 108 and Nathan
Lee posted a 130.

Wildcats capture
Panther Invitational
JUNCTION Kalida recorded a 314 on Thursday
afternoon to win the Paulding
Golf Invitational at Auglaize
Golf Course by 14 strokes
over second place Archbold.
The Blue Streaks carded a
328 to take second followed
by Wauseon (334), Allen East
(339) and Tinora (343). Wayne
Trace led local finishers with
a 351 to finish ninth while
Paulding placed tenth at 353.
Antwerp was 12th with a 366.
Allen Easts Parker Frey
claimed tournament medalist
honors with a 72 while Kalidas Jeff Knueve carded a 73.
The rest of the tournament
team included Allen Easts
Kayne Richardson (74), Patrick Henrys Jared Nelson
(75), Archbolds Ian Radabaugh (77) and Liberty Cen-

PAYNE Thirty-six people participated in the Payne Relief

5-K run/walk sponsored by the Payne Chamber of Commerce
on Saturday, July 25, at the Payne School ball fields. The event
raised $907 for the Payne Community Food Bank.
Overall winner was James Welch with a time of 19:28:00.
Age group medal winners were:
18 & Under female Elizabeth Martin (1st), Adrienne
Rosswurm (2nd)
18 & Under male Jacob Nygaard (1st), Avin Johnson (2nd)
19-39 female Racheal Head (1st), Julie Hyman (2nd)
19-39 male James Welch (1st overall), Mike Hyman (2nd)
40+ female Annette Nygaard (1st,) Jeanine Young (2nd)
40+ male Jon Williams (1st), Jeff Schultz (2nd).
Full results are posted on the Progress website.
Sponsors were Puckerbrush Pizza, Paulding Dairy Queen,
Hooker Enterprises Painting, Benschneider Auto, Paulding
County Senior Center. Numerous volunteers also helping with
this project.

State License #25417

Phone: 419-393-4690

Now Installing Water Softeners
Heat Pumps
and Sulfur Removal Systems
Air Conditioners


Lincolnview 1st................427
Wayne Trace 2nd............. 430

Boys golf
Kalida 1st........................330
Wayne Trace 4th.............. 353
Paulding 12th..................393
Antwerp 14th...................398
Fairview 15th.................. 403
Arlington 1st....................313
Wayne Trace 13th.............365
Paulding 17th.................. 404
Kalida 1st........................314
Archbold 2nd...................328
Wayne Trace 9th...............351
Paulding 10th................. 353
Antwerp 11th...................366
Fairview 13th...................387

Sports schedule
Boys Golf: Paulding hosts Wayne
FOOTBALL: Paulding hosts Edgerton (scrimmage); Wayne Trace at
Elida (scrimmage).
Girls Soccer: Paulding hosts Miller
Volleyball: Antwerp hosts Paulding
Boys Golf: Paulding hosts Bluffton
and Lincolnview; WayneTrace at Ottoville
Boys Golf: Paulding, Lincolnview
and Spencerville at Columbus
Grove; Wayne Trace and Ottawa
Glandorf at Miller City
Girls Golf: Wayne Trace and Fairview at Tinora
Boys Soccer: Paulding at Bath Kick
Girls Soccer: Antwerp at Montpelier; Paulding at Crestview

Jim Bowers/Paulding County Progress Volleyball: Wayne Trace hosts Lima
Last Friday night the Wayne Trace Raiders scrimmaged the Edon Bombers prior to the opening Central Catholic
of their season. A Bomber ball carrier gains little yardage as a host of Raiders greet him near the WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 26
Golf: Paulding, Allen East and
line. The Raiders will open their regular season on Friday, Aug. 28 when they travel to Paulding for Boys
Crestview at Spencerville

ters Taylor Lapinski (77).

Chris Davis posted an 84
for the Raiders with Evan
Baughman chipping in an 85
and Alec Vest added an 86.
Ethan Crates (96), Brady Stabler (97) and Quinten Miller
(110) completed the Raider
list of players.
Paulding was paced by
Ethan Dominique at 82 and
Cole Heller posted an 88.
Rounding out the Panthers
were Cade McGarvey (91),
Fletcher Cook (92), Weston the annual Black Swamp Bowl.
Phlipot (112) and Isaac Baldwin (115).
Jeffrey Coleman had an 80
for Antwerp and Noah Cline
recorded an 89 for the Archers. Zeb Getrost had a 96
for the blue and white with
Nathan Lee posting a 101.
The other two Archer scorers
were Iann Roebel and Adam
Butzin, who shot rounds of
126 and 134, respectively.

Payne 5K results


14A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, August 19, 2015

KIDS CLOSET Kids Closet 2015, a school clothing drive and giveaway, was held recently. Members of Girl Scout Troop 20526 and friends organized the event to help make back-to-school time
a little easier for local families. Branch Christian Fellowship generously provided the use of its
new building in Paulding for the giveaway. Community businesses including Dairy Queen, Chief
Supermarket, Pams Cutting Edge Salon, Hometown Pizza, Richies Hair Off the Square, Subway,
Marcos Pizza, Lindsey and Company, Susies Family Bakery, Red Angel Pizza and McDonalds
donated door prizes. Kids Closet would not have been possible without the clothing and cash
donations from so many Paulding County families. Pictured are the Girl Scouts and friends who
worked so hard during Kids Closet 2015.

Kylee Baumle/Paulding County Progress

Raising a monarch caterpillar in the house is fascinating and isnt at all difficult to do, requiring
only gentle care and consistent feeding of fresh milkweed until it forms its chrysalis. Ten to 12
days later, the adult butterfly emerges and after a few hours, can be released outside.

DHIMedia/Ed Gebert

New life in and

out of the garden

RIBBON CUTTING Al Welch cuts the ribbon to officially open Northwest Ohio Welch Trophy in
its new location on Monday, Aug. 17. The business has now moved to 1034 Westwood Dr. to give Its been a very eventful
the firm more space for printing and engraving. The Van Wert Area Chamber of Commerce held a week here at Our Little Acre,
one that has brought changes
Business After Hours event at the location Monday afternoon also.
and new life. Our younger
daughter and her husband
welcomed their second child, a
boy, and his older sister spent
the first few days of his life at
our house while they got settled in at home.
As an inquisitive almost3-year-old, Hannah was intrigued by what was going on
COLUMBUS This year, up the Ohio Committee for about the actions they can take in our kitchen and I was only
a total of 36 students from 21 Severe Weather Awareness.
to protect themselves and oth- too happy to share the miracle
Ohio counties were honored Six students, one from first ers before, during and after se- with her. Just a couple of days
as regional winners of the through sixth grades, were vere weather occurs.
before she came, Id collected
Ohio Committee for Severe announced as state-level win- All posters will be available some monarch butterfly eggs
Weather Awarenesss annual ners and received prizes and to view on the Ohio Commit- on some young milkweed
poster contest. The students awards.
tee for Severe Weather Aware- plants that had popped up in
represented grades 1-6 from Since 1978, the Ohio Com- ness Web site: our neighbors yard.
22 schools.
mittee for Severe Weather
I knew those plants would
Included in the group was Awareness has conducted its
be mowed down in a matter of
Antwerp fifth grader Morgan annual poster contest. Since
days, so the only way all those
its inception, students have
eggs (14 in all!) had a chance
As regional winners, every designed informative posters
of survival would be if I interstudent artist received a certif- on severe weather safety and
vened. Though Ive raised caticate from the National Weath- preparedness. The efforts of The following is a weekly erpillars in the house, all the
er Service and sling backpacks these students have helped report regarding current and way through metamorphosis
full of prizes from the offices the committee meet its over- upcoming highway road con- to adulthood as a butterfly and
and their partners that make all goal - to educate Ohioans struction projects in the Ohio then released, never before
Department of Transportation had I attempted to raise monDistrict One, which includes archs from the egg stage.
Paulding County:
Of course, a Google search
Ohio 114 west of U.S. 127 can yield information on how
will be restricted to one lane to do most anything and this
for pavement repairs.
was no exception. I pinched off
U.S. 127 between Garfield the leaves holding each egg and
Avenue and Jackson Street in placed them in the bottom of a
Paulding closed for approxi- casserole dish atop a wet paper
mately eight months beginning towel and covered it with Saran
April 13 for a sewer separation Wrap, punching a few holes for
project. Traffic detoured onto air. Then I waited the 3-4 days
Ohio 613, Ohio 637 and Ohio it takes for those tiny 1mm111 back to U.S. 127.
sized eggs to hatch.

Antwerp student earns

regional recognition


ODOT projects

In the

Kylee Baumle
Eggs werent the only things
Id found, however. Before the
week was up, I had collected
five caterpillars in all stages of
Monarch caterpillars go
through five stages before
forming their chrysalis, called
instars. With each instar, they
outgrow their outer skin and
they burst out of it. When the
final skin is shed, they become
a beautiful emerald green
chrysalis with glimmering
golden spots.
Hannah got to see all the
stages last week, from egg
to chrysalis, and hopefully
shell be available when one
of the chrysalides is ready for
eclosure. Then the fully transformed monarch will break
free and more than likely will
be part of the generation that
will begin making its way to
their overwintering grounds in
Central Mexico.

The garden at this time of

year is not necessarily one that
inspires me when it comes to
floral display and fresh, young
foliage. All that rain we had
earlier is a distant memory
and weve had to drag out the
hoses to keep things looking
even somewhat attractive. The
grasshoppers have arrived,
munching away at whatever
strikes their fancy and the spider population has exploded.
There is a hint of fall in the air.
But the monarchs and other
butterflies seem to love my
garden right now, even more
than they did earlier in the year
when things were fresher and
more floriferous. That makes
me appreciate my garden even
as its waning and looking less
than stellar. The butterflies that
greet me each time I take a stroll
through it prevent me from tearing things out, as Im typically
wanting to do this time of year.
The parallels between human
life and the rest of the natural
world were not lost on me. Life
goes in cycles, with perpetual
new beginnings and eventual
endings, whether its in the garden or out. Nature lets us watch
the process, even while were
experiencing it ourselves, and
there is the wonder of the miraculous.
Read more at Kylees blog,
Our Little Acre, at and on Facebook
at Contact her at PauldingProgressGardener@gmail.