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INSIDE:

n Spring
Sports Previews
special section
n Annual Kids
Design An Ad
n Look inside!
Special sales
events from ...
Chief, Menards,
Rural King,
Ruler Foods
Around
Paulding
County
Good Friday
bake sale set
PAULDING Com -
munity Health Pro fes sion -
als volunteers will host a
Good Friday bake sale from
9 a.m.-noon March 29 at
First Federal Bank, 905 N.
Williams St., Paul ding. The
public is invited to purchase
Easter treats in support of
CHPs Visiting Nurses and
Hospice program. All items
will be sold for a free-will
donation.
Breakfast with
Easter Bunny
OAKWOOD Oak wood
Fire Department, in con-
junction with Twin Oaks
United Methodist Church,
will host Breakfast with the
Easter Bunny from 8-10
a.m. Saturday, March 30.
An Easter egg hunt will
be held at 11 a.m. in
Oakwood Park, weather
permitting.
Growing and
using herbs
OAKWOOD The adult
interest class at Cooper
Community Library, a
branch of the Paulding
Country Carnegie Library,
will meet at 6 p.m.
Thursday, April 4. Author
and columnist Georgia
Kohart will discuss grow-
ing and using herbs in the
garden. Door prizes and
light refreshments will be
included. The class is free,
but pre-registration would
be appreciated. For more
information or to register,
call the library at 419-594-
3337.
Blood drive set
PAULDING An
American Red Cross blood
drive will be held from
11:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m.
Thursday, April 4, at the
First Presbyterian Church
Fellowship Hall, located at
114 W. Caroline St. in
Paulding. To schedule an
appointment to donate
please call 1-800-RED
CROSS (1-800-733-2767)
or visit redcrossblood.org
for more information.
P
P
AULDING
AULDING
C
C
OUNTY
OUNTY
By NANCY WHITAKER
Progress Staff Writer
PAULDING The old Paulding County Jail
now has a new owner, thanks to Jeff and
Cassie Hollis of All Trades Historical
Restoration LLC. Their winning bid was
$11,777 and their proposal is to clean and re-
pair the exterior and restore the building to its
original appearance as best as possible.
The Hollises are not newcomers to the
restoration business. Their business boasts
three generations of tradesmen who restored
many old buildings. Cassies father, RJ, along
with family members, have restored 147 court-
houses including Pauldings to their origi-
nal condition.
Their plan is to make the building their of-
fice headquarters, remodel cell area into apart-
ments for new tenants along with housing their
employees, and rent office space.
Jeff Hollis said that they are currently work-
ing on the Paulding County Library and are
also restoring the old bank building and as
soon as those are complete, the work can
begin.
He noted, I have a passion for restoration
and am happy to invest in this town. I estimate
that it will take at least $100,000 to get it re-
stored.
Jeffery and Cassie Hollis currently reside in
Tampa, Fla., but will soon be calling Paulding
their home. Hollis said, We like this small
town and I love saving and restoring old build-
ings. We will be looking for a home in the area.
When I was little my mom used to say that
I loved old buildings and fixing up stuff.
Laughingly he said, I would tear something
apart, just so I could put it back together.
The new owners believe the old jail site will
be a perfect place for their business headquar-
ters. Cassie is an OSHA trainer and is familiar
with all aspects of building safety and codes.
She runs the business part of the operation.
The front of the old jail is to be divided and
part of it will be used for Cassies office. Other
professional office space will also be available
for anyone wanting to rent it.
Hollis said, My work crew sometimes
comes from different locations and so I want to
take the cell blocks and make them into small
apartments so they will have a place to stay.
Jeff Hollis said that he first toured the old jail
back in November. He said that he was willing
then to put his hat in the ring as a potential
buyer, but nothing was ever really discussed.
He said the commissioners had discussed
tearing it down, but he was excited to get a call
from Reta Ptak, owner of Rip It Fit (located in
the old bank building that Hollis was restoring)
and a voicemail from Progress editor Melinda
Krick informing him that bids were going to be
taken on the old jail.
That initiated the first round of bidding. The
second set of bids was Hollis lucky one. He
was very happy when Paulding County
Commissioner Tony Zartman called him last
week and told him that he had the winning bid
and the property was his and.
He said, The old jail has been a part of the
history of this town for over 100 years. I am
just glad to have the opportunity to help bring
it back to its original structure. It is a fine old
building and beautifully and structurally
sound.
VOL. 138 NO. 31 PAULDING, OHIO 419-399-4015 www.progressnewspaper.org WEDNESDAY, MARCH 27, 2013 ONE DOLLAR USPS 423620
facebook.com/pauldingpaper
twitter.com/pauldingpaper
www.progressnewspaper.org
Melinda Krick/Paulding County Progress
New owner of the old Paulding County Jail, Jeff Hollis and his brother-in-law, Louis Kunkle,
who are working on different projects in Paulding. Hollis won the old jail with a bid of $11,777.
Old jail gets new owners
who will restore old look
P
P
ROGRESS
ROGRESS
Village buys
hotel property
By MELINDA KRICK
Progress Editor
PAULDING A second
tax auction for the former
Hotel Barnes property was
held Thursday morning,
March 21, with the Village of
Paulding offering the winning
bid.
No bids had been received
at the first auction held March
7, necessitating the second
auction, which was held at the
courthouse.
Chief Deputy Mark Butler,
standing in for Sheriff Jason
Landers, read the order to sell
the property with the mini-
mum starting bid of
$14,784.92. Paulding Mayor
Greg White offered a bid at
that amount, which was ac-
cepted after no other bids
were offered.
This amount includes al-
most $5,400 in delinquent
land taxes and related fees
plus over $7,500 to the
Village of Paulding to reim-
burse costs of demolishing the
remains of the building after
the fire, to total $13,284.54.
In addition, the sale price
includes poundage of
$194.56; order of sale, $50;
court costs, $1,130.82; and
deed and recording, $125.
After the auction, White
said that the village bought
the property because it was
the only way we are going to
recoup our money. We have
about $7,600 invested in
this.
He added that village offi-
cials didnt want to see the
sale go to a third auction; in
that scenario, any amount
could have been accepted and
would be applied to the delin-
quent property taxes first.
The village has no set plan
for the lot, White said. One
option is to put it up for sale,
but village council will dis-
cuss alternatives.
Village solicitor Mike
Jones noted that if the village
does sell the lot, it will have to
be advertised for bids.
The sale ends the long saga
of the Hotel Barnes, which
dates to 1893.
The vacant building caught
fire and was destroyed on Jan.
15, 2012 in a spectacular
blaze that threatened many
nearby buildings. The fire was
ruled arson, but no arrests
have been made to date.
The rubble was removed
late last fall.
1-800-596-3808
CHEVROLET BUICK
CONTINENTAL
FAMILY OWNED AND OPERATED SINCE 1960.
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United Way surpasses 2013 funding goal
See UNITED WAY, page 2A
These areas are now the focus of the
United Way, said Herber. We still
will have a safety net for those pro-
grams that might not fit the impact
mold, but can be used for an emer-
gency crisis.
Im very excited for this years
progress, said Herber. It is a good
move toward the community impact
model. Rest assured that the funds are
spent with integrity and will make an
impact in someones life.
Herber said that the local agency is
By JIM LANGHAM
Feature Writer
PAULDING United Way of
Paulding County executive director
Sonya Herber had just arrived on the
scene last year when it was time to set
a goal and starting working on the
local campaign. Herber laughs these
days because she wasnt even sure
what a United Way goal was at the
time.
Recently, she fully understands the
concept of a goal, and she is ecstatic
by what has happened in the past year
because the United Way of Paulding
County surpassed its goal by over
$4,000.
Local board members set out for the
2013 campaign with a vision of attain-
ing a goal of $55,502. In actuality,
local contributors have given
$59,889.50 toward the campaign,
making it more possible than ever to
assist with the needs of county resi-
dents.
The community really stepped up
to the plate this year, said Herber.
Its unbelievable what has hap-
pened.
These days, money from the cam-
paign is divided up in the form of com-
munity impact grants, as versus the
concept of giving to agencies for the
past many years.
Herber said that those who feel they
would qualify for money from this
years campaign need to pick up an ap-
plication, which will be available on
April 1. She said that applications can
either be secured electronically, by
mail or at the United Way office locat-
ed at 101 E. Perry St.
We are really focusing on pro-
grams that impact the community with
health, education or financial stability.
Shovelry is not dead
Staff Photo/Paulding County Progress
A late-season snowstorm dumped 5.5 inches of white
stuff on the ground, as recorded at the Paulding Water
Plant at 7:30 a.m. Monday. Schools were canceled, a few
minor motor vehicle mishaps were recorded, and snow
plows, blowers and shovels got what is hopefully a final
workout as March winds down.
2A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, March 27, 2013
n UNITED WAY
Continued from Page 1A
copyright 2013 Published weekly by
The Paulding County Progress, Inc. P.O.
Box 180, 113 S. Williams St., Paulding,
Ohio 45879 Phone 419-399-4015
Fax: 419-399-4030;
website: www.progressnewspaper.org
Doug Nutter . . . . . . . . . . . . . Publisher
Advertising - dnutter@progressnewspaper.org
Melinda Krick . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Editor
Editorial - progress@progressnewspaper.org
USPS 423620
Entered at the Post Office in Paulding,
Ohio, as 2nd class matter. Subscription
rates: $36 per year for mailing addresses
in Defiance, Van Wert Putnam and
Paulding counties. $46 per year outside
these counties; local rate for Military per-
sonnel and students.
Deadline for display ad-
vertising 3 p.m. Monday.
News deadline 3 p.m.
Thursday.
Paulding County Progress
required to send a report to the
Ohio United Way and that or-
ganization in turn reports to
the United Way World Wide
organization.
My board really helps
me, Herber said. We have
had board members out work-
ing on the campaign. Their
faces in the community really
builds one on one relation-
ships. Sometimes I think that
my lack of knowledge at the
time and their willingness to
step up to the plate was a real
blessing.
Herber praised the assis-
tance of campaign leaders
Barb and Stan Searing for
their ability to reach out to the
community for impact dona-
tions.
Everyone, the businesses,
individuals, everyone had a
very gracious spirit of giving,
noted Herber. Its amazing
how each little deed of kind-
ness from our impact commu-
nity can set off an effect that
reaches out to many others.
What if we didnt have
hospice? What if we didnt
have the meal delivery? What
if we werent able to fund the
emergency heat program?
What if we didnt have the
Salvation Army or Red
Cross? Its amazing how one
thing relates to another in
each of these ways, com-
mented Herber. The storm
that went through last sum-
mer tells us about the fiber of
this county and the way that
everyone reaches out to the
other. Its really not about
reaching a goal; its about
meeting a need.
Grand jury
indicts 5
A Paulding County grand
jury returned indictments
against five persons on
Thursday.
The individuals will be ar-
raigned in Paulding County
Common Pleas Court. Those
indicted were:
John P. Sandoval, 38,
Paulding, one count assault,
fourth-degree felony, and one
count possession of drugs,
fifth-degree felony.
Jared A. Zipfel, 22,
Defiance, one count corrupt-
ing another with drugs, felony
of the fourth degree.
David W. Pratt, 34,
Paulding, one count domestic
violence, fourth-degree felony.
Jason L. Mobley, 40,
Paulding, one count domestic
violence, fourth-degree felony.
Steven C. Clark, 49,
Paulding, one count nonsup-
port of dependents, fifth-de-
gree felony.
PAULDING The public is
invited to attend a United Way
of Paulding County luau from
6 p.m. until midnight,
Saturday, April 6 at the
Paulding Eagles Lodge.
The special events commit-
tee and board members are
working hard to raise money to
help those in need in our coun-
ty, stated Sarah Sajuan, com-
mittee member.
Our committee, comprised
of Linda Bostelman, Nedra
Mielke, Megan Clark, Anna
Lee Adams, Sonya Herber,
Pam Miller and I, started or-
ganizing the event several
months ago.
Pam Miller, trustee of
United Way, said, We are so
thankful to have the Eagles
support our efforts in the com-
munity. We couldnt do this
without them.
The Eagles will provide a
steak dinner with baked potato,
and salad bar for $12. Kids can
eat a hot dog and chips free of
charge.
The Junk Yard Band will
take the stage at 8 p.m. and will
play beach music.
The UWPC acknowledged
the Eagles Lodge in Paulding
for its cash donation, steak din-
ners and continuing support.
A special thanks also went to
Don & Perrys for the 32-inch
HD flat screen TV that they
donated for the raffle.
We cannot thank our fund-
raising partners enough for
these very important contribu-
tions to the Luau, said Anna
Lee Adams, trustee.
Great raffle items have been
donated by businesses, board
members, and individuals in
the county. Some of the items
include corn hole boards, a
segmented hickory/walnut
handmade bowl, luau tin men,
wine bottle tree, 10 karat Black
Hills gold earrings with gen-
uine diamonds, fuel gift certifi-
cates, luau inflatable toys, a
handmade quilt, dinner gift
certificates, umbrella, T-shirts,
sweatshirts, pizza certificates,
as well as many other gift cer-
tificates, and a hand carved
wooden Buckeye guy, said
Megan Clark, UWPC trustee.
Clark added, We will also
have a 50/50 raffle to support
our event and campaign. It will
be an exciting evening with a
competition held for those
dressed in tropical attire. Dont
forget to bring your hula skirt
and wear your Hawaiian
themed shirts to enter the com-
petition.
Director Sonya Herber said,
I see the mission of the
United Way of Paulding
County come to life once
again. This will be my first
year attending the luau
fundraiser. Ive heard its a fes-
tive night with the band adding
to the lively atmosphere.
The UWPC volunteers
mobilizing the caring power of
our community to improve
lives is truly what United Way
is all about! Building relation-
ships with the countywide
community to promote servic-
es and maximize outreach is a
priority of the UWPC.
Linda Bostelman, a special
events committee member,
helps collect items for the raf-
fles and donates her time every
year to help with many of the
United Ways fund-raising
events. The money raised by
the United Way of Paulding
County stays in Paulding
County to assist the needs in
our local community.
If anyone would like to sup-
port the UWPC in their efforts,
contact the office at 419-399-
8240 or go to their website at
http://unitedwayofpaulding-
county.org or on the United
Way of Paulding County
Facebook page, said Nedra
Mielke, special events com-
mittee member.
By MELINDA KRICK
Progress Editor
PAULDING The
Paulding County commission-
ers awarded a bid to sell the
historic county jail after bids
were opened last week.
Four sealed bids were re-
ceived for the 1876 former jail
and sheriffs office plus two
lots. After review, the commis-
sioners accepted the bid from
All Trades Historical Restora -
tion in the amount of $11,777.
This is the second set of bids
received. The first bids,
opened in February, were re-
jected because three of the four
failed to include a plan for the
building.
The bids received were:
Kim McMichael of
Cutler, $5,000. His proposal
includes options of providing
inexpensive office and retail
space, use as a private resi-
dence or storage.
Rick Fortman of
Defiance, $7,777. His propos-
al is to store his personal col-
lection of antiques and art, re-
store sheriffs residence and
convert the jail section into
consignment booths for an-
tique and art dealers.
All Trades Historical
Restoration LLC, Paulding,
$11,777. Their proposal is to
clean and repair the exterior
and restore the building to its
original appearance as best as
possible; make the building
their office headquarters, re-
model cell area into apart-
ments for new tenants along
with housing their employees,
and rent office space.
Vern and Tonya
Sanderson of Broughton,
$1,000. Their proposal is to
offer the space as low-cost of-
fices for startup and estab-
lished businesses, low-cost
housing or retail space.
By KEVIN
WANNEMACHER
Sportswriter
HAVILAND Four Green
Meadows Conference cham-
pionships. Three sectional
championships. Five winning
seasons. And lots of fond
memories.
Those are just some of the
things that have been a part of
Wayne Traces girls basketball
program over the last 13 sea-
sons under the direction of
head coach Greg Davis.
Davis announced his retire-
ment early this season and
made it official recently with
his resignation submitted to
the Wayne Trace school board.
Its a retirement that, while
he still enjoys the game and the
kids, it has also become time
for him to reset his priorities.
It was just a good time to
go, commented Davis. I feel
like there is some talent at the
junior varsity level and there
are some talented players
coming back at the varsity
level as well.
The biggest thing, accord-
ing to Davis, is just spending
time with his grandchildren.
This year, missing some of
my grandkids games became
harder and it got to the point
where I wasnt able to attend
them due to coaching more
frequently, added Davis. It
was frustrating to a point be-
cause I would tell them I
would be at their games and
then it didnt work out and that
was hard to explain to them.
The Lady Raiders have en-
joyed unparalleled success
under his direction.
Wayne Trace captured its
first Green Meadows
Conference championship in
school history in 2007-08 and
followed that up with three
consecutive titles after that.
The red, white and blue also
recorded consecutive sectional
championships, advancing to
the district title game in both
2008 and 2009, before falling
to conference foe Tinora each
time.
We were able to make it to
the district finals there in back-
to-back years, but Tinora had a
pair of good teams and we
came up a little short, contin-
ued the Raider head coach.
Wayne Trace also advanced
to the district tournament in
2011, competing in a district
that included four of the top
ten ranked teams in Division
IV. The Raiders fell short to
Delphos Jefferson in that tour-
nament, a team that eventually
advanced to the state tourna-
ment.
In 2011, it was an unbe-
lievable district tournament
with four of the top 10 teams
in the state there, said Davis.
It was a district that any one
of the four teams was very ca-
pable of making a long tourna-
ment run and we came up
short to a team that eventually
played in Columbus.
Davis, who finishes with a
career record of 135-143 and a
winning percentage of .486,
also has enjoyed the opportu-
nity to coach several girls who
have gone on to play at the
collegiate level.
Probably one of the more
rewarding things has been the
fact that we have been able to
have so many girls advance to
the collegiate level and the op-
portunity to keep in touch with
them, Davis commented.
We have had years where
many of those girls have come
back and practiced with us at
times and just the way we
have been able to get together
and enjoy the opportunities to
talk about the memories and
enjoy that time.
Ive made a lot of friends in
coaching and just in all aspects
of the game, continued Davis.
Its been a great opportunity
and Ive enjoyed it. Ive had
the opportunity to work with
some quality people, both at
WT and at other schools in
competition, which have truly
been a joy to work with.
I am going to walk out of
there as a coach holding my
head up high, knowing that the
teams weve had have had a
part in improving and building
the Wayne Trace girls basket-
ball program, noted Davis.
We were able to put up four
league championship banners
and three sectional champi-
onship banners. Some of the
girls we have had the opportu-
nity to coach have been
tremendous athletes and they
put in a lot of time to enjoy the
successes they had.
Davis walks away from
Wayne Traces sidelines with a
final thought, courtesy of for-
mer Fairview head coach Dan
English.
He told me after my first
year, remembers Davis, he
said, Gus, if you coach to win
each night at the varsity level,
then youve done the job they
hired you to do. If you
havent, then you havent
done the job. I feel like Ive
done the job they hired me to
do and I appreciate the oppor-
tunity that Ive had and wish
the program nothing but the
best in the future.
Davis calls it quits after 13 seasons coaching Lady Raiders
Progress File Photo
Coach Gus Davis (right) has a conference with his Lady Raiders. Davis recently stepped
down as head coach of the Wayne Trace team after leading them to numerous GMC, sectional
and district titles over the past 13 seasons.
Construction workers put the final touches on the U-shaped nurses station in the new emer-
gency room. PCH will begin seeing patients in the new ER at noon on Friday, March 29.
PAULDING The first of three phases of
ER/lab renovations has been completed. On
March 29 at noon, patients can once again enter
the Paulding County Hospital Emergency Room
at the original locations.
Patients can either drive up to the ER entrance
at the rear of the hospital or walk up to the ER
registration window in the main outpatient
lobby.
Currently, five new ER rooms have been
completed along with a U-shaped nurses station
that has a direct line of sight to all patient rooms.
The next phase will include renovations to the
east wing of the hospital to move the laboratory
permanently. Once the testing lab moves to the
east wing, phase three will begin to add two
large trauma rooms to the ER.
Completion should be this summer.
Phase 1 of ER renovation complete
Bid awarded to sell old jail
United Way of Paulding
County to hold annual Luau
Sonya Herber, director of UWPC, is accepting a donation
from Chad Lantow of the Eagles. UWPC will be holding its an-
nual luau fund-raiser on April 6.
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KAREN
GRABIANOWSKI
1944-2013
Karen Sue Ross Grabi-
anowski passed from this
earthly life to Heavenly Glory
on Tuesday, March 19 fol-
lowing a 24-year battle with
cancer.
Ka r e n
was born
Oct. 13,
1944 in
Lima to
B e t t y
I l e n a
Ne wt o n
and Mar-
vin Earl
Ross. On Aug. 9, 1969, Karen
married the love of her life,
Ronald Emil Grabianowski at
St. Marys Catholic Church,
Antwerp.
Karen will be sadly missed
by her husband, Ron; daugh-
ter, Jen Eve (Jeremy)
Strassell of Columbus; and
son, Aaron Ross Grabi-
anowski of West Carrollton
City. Karen is survived by
siblings, Janet Elaine (David)
Johnson, Marvin (Betty)
Ross, Ronald (Linda) Ross
and Joseph (Yong) Green.
Also surviving are many lov-
ing cousins, nieces and
nephews.
Karen was preceded in
death by her parents; brother,
Bruce; and grandparents
Morven Asa and Bertha
Rosetta (Koehler) Newton,
Orval Fredrick and Esther
Iona (Snyder) Ross.
Karen was a graduate of
Columbus Grove High
School, after which she at-
tended The Ohio State Uni-
versity where she earned her
B.S. degree in elementary ed-
ucation. She continued grad-
uate studies at Indiana/Purdue
University, Fort Wayne.
Karen began her teaching ca-
reer at Antwerp Local
Schools, teaching second
grade and kindergarten. She
substituted for many years in
Paulding County schools, had
worked in human resources at
Sears TeleCatalog Co., Fort
Wayne, was the second
Antwerp Branch Library
Manager (where she had
managed the librarys move
to their new building) and she
had worked for the county
election board at Carryall
Township for many years.
Karen served as an American
Cancer Society Reach to Re-
covery volunteer, had been an
active 4-H advisor, a member
of the National Education As-
sociation, Ohio Education
Association, Ohio Retired
Teachers Association (ORTA)
and the Paulding Retired
Teachers Association
(PACRTA). For many years
Karen was involved in horse
rescue with the organization,
Friends of Barbaro. Over the
years, she believed that giv-
ing names online to the thou-
sands of horses up for auction
or possible slaughter, would
help to save their lives. Karen
authored and illustrated sev-
eral childrens books, as well
as her autobiography. She
loved weaving baskets, re-
upholstering furniture and
gardening.
Funeral services were held
Friday, March 22 at Hartman
Sons Funeral Home, Colum-
bus Grove. A committal serv-
ice and burial was held
Saturday, March 23 in Wood-
lawn Cemetery, Lima.
In lieu of flowers the fam-
ily appreciates contributions
to a memorial scholarship in
Karens name to students of
Paulding County Schools.
Contact information or me-
morials may be sent to Schol-
arship Administrator: Mr.
Jeremy Strassell, PNC Bank,
2346 Turtle Creek Drive,
Columbus, OH 43235. The
annual scholarship recipients
will be selected by members
of PACRTA.
Condolences may be ex-
pressed at hartmansonsfuner-
alhome.com.
MARY CLASSEN
1935-2013
ARCHBOLD Mary C.
Henderson Classen, age 77
years, of Archbold, passed
away Friday afternoon March
22, at Fairlawn Haven Nurs-
ing Home in Archbold.
She was
born March
27, 1935 at
Dayton, the
daughter of
Ralph and
Opal (Pow-
ell) Dun-
stan. She
m a r r i e d
Curt Classen, who preceded
her in death. A resident of
Archbold 36 years, she was
the Paulding County Clerk of
Courts for eight years, and re-
tired from Campbell Soup
Company after 15 years. She
enjoyed collecting dolls, and
was a member of the Arch-
bold Evangelical Church.
She is survived by three
children, James (Marsha)
Henderson Jr. of Paulding,
Deborah Schaback of Little-
ton, Colo., and Charles (Cyn-
thia) Henderson of
Montpelier; nine grandchil-
dren; 16 great-grandchildren;
and two brothers, John (Bev-
erly) Dunstan of Paulding and
Ralph (Lorene) Vogel of Lex-
ington, Ky.
She was preceded in death
by her parents; five brothers,
Bill Vogel, Joe Vogel, Don
Vogel, Glenn Vogel and Vern
Vogel; and a sister, Vivian
Schoenauer.
Memorial services will be
held at 11 a.m. Wednesday,
March 27 at the Archbold
Evangelical Church with the
Revs. Matt Boyers and
Charles Gautsche officiating.
Interment will be in the Arch-
bold Cemetery. Short Funeral
Home in Archbold has been
entrusted with the arrange-
ments.
The family suggests that
memorials be given to the
American Cancer Society.
Condolences may be left at
www.ShortFuneralHome.com.
DUANE PEASE
WEST UNITY Darrell
Duane Toe Head Pease Jr.,
age 53, died Friday, March
22, 2013 at CJWC Hospital,
Bryan.
He was
born in
Paul di ng,
the son of
Darrell D.
and Freda
M .
(Howard)
Pease Sr.
On Sept.
16, 2006, he married Peggy
A. Lero, who survives. He
was a life member of the
AMVETS Post #54 Bryan,
American Legion #669 West
Unity and Dept. of Ohio Sons
of AMVETS Commander.
He is survived by his wife,
Peggy Pease, West Unity;
parents, Darrell and Freda
Pease, Paulding; a son, Shane
Pease, Paulding; a brother,
Mark (Diane) Pease of Mark
Center; and a sister, Lisa
(Roger) Rhonehouse, Pauld-
ing.
Funeral services will be
conducted 11 a.m. today,
March 27 at Den Herder Fu-
neral Home, Paulding. Burial
will be in Pleasant Grove
Cemetery, Paulding, at a later
date.
Visitation is one hour prior
to services.
In lieu of flowers, memori-
als may be made to AMVETS
or American Diabetes Foun-
dation.
Online condolences may be
sent to www.denherderfh.com
PATRICIA PRIEST
1951-2013
PAULDING Patricia L.
Priest, age 61, died Sunday,
March 24 at the CHP Hospice
Center, Defiance.
She was born April 23,
1951 in
A l l e n
C o u n t y ,
Ohio, the
daughter of
Woodr ow
W. and
Claudeane
( Wo l l e t )
Dotson. She was previously
employed by SE
Johnson/Stoneco Inc. and
was a member of the Divine
Mercy Catholic Parish,
Paulding. She loved spending
time with her grandchildren.
She is survived by four
daughters, Lori (Jack) Brooks
of Paulding, Melanie (Ron)
Priest of Boca Raton, Fla.,
Kathryn (Anthony) Diaz of
Paulding and Jessica (Ken)
Kohart, Paulding; six grand-
children, Alexis, Dakota,
Corbin, Karlee, Kendall and
RJ; two brothers, John Dot-
son of Zephyr Hills, Fla. and
James (Maria) Dotson, of
North Carolina; six sisters,
Barbara (Russell) McClure of
Fort Wayne, Carolyn Powell
of Rotonda, Fla., Judy
Sanderson of Grover Hill,
Donna (James) Miller of Van
Wert, Mary Fast of Scott and
Deb Dotson, Findlay; numer-
ous nieces, nephews, and
great- nieces and great-
nephews.
She was preceded in death
by her parents.
A Mass of Christian Burial
will be conducted 10 a.m.
Thursday, March 28 at Divine
Mercy Catholic Parish,
Paulding. Burial will be in
Middle Creek Cemetery at a
later date.
Visitation will be from 4-8
p.m. with a wake service at
7:30 p.m. today, March 27 at
Den Herder Funeral Home,
Paulding, and one hour prior
to services on Thursday at the
church.
Donations may be made to
Caring Voice Coalition or
CHP Hospice, Defiance.
Online condolences may be
sent to www.denherderfh.com..
Wednesday, March 27, 2013 Paulding County Progress - 3A
Obituaries
Updated weekdays at www.progressnewspaper.org
If you dont advertise,
you are not likely to get cus-
tomers! Learn how your
community newspaper can
help you call the Progress
today at 419-399-4015.
HEITMEYER
FUNERAL HOME
610 Walnut Street
Oakwood, Ohio
419-594-3660
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We want to
thank you all for
your prayers, cards and
concerns in the loss of
our precious grandson
Morgan Bussing.
Gods Blessings
Harold & Ruth Williams
& family
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The Amish Cook
By: Lovina Eicher
be rendered and the meat will
be cooked from the bones in
the big black kettle outside.
We will also make our pon
hoss in one of the big black
kettles. I dont think we will
make liver pudding this year.
Joe is the only one that eats it
around here and I still have
some canned from other years.
It will be so good to have
sausage again. We have been
out of sausage in the freezer. I
still have some canned, but for
sausage gravy we like it fresh
or from the freezer.
Spring is almost here which
we will look forward to. I am
glad it stayed cold so far, as it
makes it easier to get the meat
done. It would have been nice
to get the beef and pork done
earlier this year, but money-
wise it was not possible.
Tonight we will attend the
8th grade portfolio presentation
which includes daughter Ver-
ena, 15 and niece Emma, 15.
The eighth graders are prepar-
ing a dinner for all of their fam-
ilies tonight.
Verena mentioned that some
of the things on the menu are
mashed potatoes, gravy, dress-
ing and turkey. This will be the
second night this week that we
did not have to prepare supper.
Tuesday evening we at-
tended family fun night at the
school. A lot of activities were
going on, but the highlight of
the night was the wildlife pres-
entation. The children could
see and touch insects from the
rainforest in Africa.
The scariest thing there as a
python snake. Lovina, age 8,
A nice sunny day in March,
although the thermometer
shows 25 this a.m. We have
all the meat from our beef ei-
ther in cans or in the freezer.
My husband, Joe, was home
several days last week. On
Thursday night and Friday, he
made over 400 hamburger pat-
ties to put in the freezer. We put
freezer paper between each
hamburger, so they will pull
apart easier. Now, they can go
from the freezer to the grill
without needing time to un-
thaw first.
I cooked the meat off from
the beef bones and made 28
quarts of vegetable soup. That
will be an easy meal on a busy
day. I made this soup thick
enough with vegetables and
meat, so I can add tomato juice
and it will make twice the
amount when I open a quart.
Kevin, age 7, told me he re-
ally loves that soup. One day
when he came home from
school, he asked me if he could
heat up some of that really
good soup in jars.
A year ago we put up solar
panels to run a freezer from the
sunlight with back-up batteries.
We are still glad we invested in
that. Since then we have not
paid anything for running the
freezer.
All winter it has charged re-
ally well except for maybe one
or two days when the battery
light has shown low.
After a few days of having a
break from the beef, we will
dress two hogs tomorrow
night. Plans are to cut up the
pork on Saturday. The lard will
does not take after me as she
petted the snake while I went
as far away from it as possible.
We enjoyed pizza, chips, and
punch in the cafeteria furnished
by the school.
Monday we take daughter
Loretta, 12, to the childrens
hospital to have some heart
tests done. I have been taking
son Kevin, 7, to therapy twice
a week. As much as we would
like to deny the symptoms he
has also been diagnosed with
muscular dystrophy.
With Gods help we want to
accept this as his plan for us.
Prayers are greatly appreciated.
May God bless each of you
richly.
Try this recipe, which is en-
joyed around here.
WET BURRITO
CASSEROLE
1 1/2 pounds hamburger
1 package taco seasoning
1 small onion, diced
1/2 cup green peppers, diced
16 ounces of sour cream
2 cans cream of mushroom
soup
2 cups cheese of your choice
8 small flour tortillas
Brown hamburger, onion,
and green peppers. Add taco
seasoning. Cut tortillas in small
bite sized pieces. Mix sour
cream and cream of mushroom
soup together.
In a 9x13-inch pan, layer
hamburger mixture, tortillas
and sour cream mixture. Top
with the cheese. Bake at 350
for 30 minutes.
Toppings can be chopped
tomatoes, lettuce, salsa, and
ranch dressing.
Easter egg hunts
Haviland
HAVILAND There will be an Easter egg hunt at 2 p.m.
Saturday, March 30, at the Haviland council building.
Oakwood
OAKWOOD An Easter egg hunt is planned for 11 a.m.
March 30 in Oakwood Park, weather permitting.
Grover Hill
GROVER HILL Pioneer Christian Ministries will be hold-
ing and Easter egg hunt from noon-2 p.m. Saturday, March 30
at the Welcome Park in Grover Hill. There will be games and
food as well as 4,000 eggs to find.
Defiance
DEFIANCE There will be a kids Easter egg hunt at 10:30
a.m. Saturday, March 30. It is to be held at the Freshlife Com-
munity Church, which is the blue building on the corner of SR
15 and Watson Road, in Defiance. The event is for all children
under age 10. Children must be accompanied by a parent or
legal guardian. There will also be snacks and a story time. For
more information call Pastor Matt at 815-383-3236.
Area Holy Week services
This week is Holy Week
and Easter is March 31 Cele-
brate the resurrection of Jesus
Christ and attend the church
of your choice. Special serv-
ices will be held the follow-
ing churches:
Wednesday, March 27
Junction Bible Christian,
7 p.m., Bill Sherry is the
speaker.
Journey Through Time
Easter drama, 6 p.m., 7 p.m.,
8 p.m. Free Christian Church
of God, 20799 S.R. 15, Con-
tinental. Call 419-596-3103
for free tickets.
Thursday, March 28
Grover Hill Nazarene, 7
p.m., Mark McKay is the
speaker.
Journey Through Time
Easter drama, 6 p.m., 7 p.m.,
8 p.m. Free Christian Church
of God, Continental.
Good Friday, March 29
Haviland Country
Chapel, noon, Jon Hoagland
is the speaker.
Journey Through Time, 6
p.m., 7 p.m., 8 p.m. Free
Christian Church of God,
Continental.
Antwerp Methodist
Church will host Good Friday
services at 1 p.m.
The First United
Methodist Church, located at
113 West Central (Central &
Jefferson Streets) in Van Wert
will host the Good Friday
Community Service at 12:05
p.m. March 29. This years
service will feature on open-
ing and welcome from the
host Pastor Gus Christo-
Baker, traditional hymns sung
by those in attendance, and
several brief messages by
pastors. This years free-
will offering will go to Van
Werts Release Time Bible
Program, Cross Over The
Hill.
Freshlife Community
Church will hold Good Fri-
day services at 7 p.m. The
church is located in the blue
building at SR 15 and Watson
Road, Defiance.
St Marks Lutheran
Church in Van Wert will be
hosting a cantata and Tene-
brae service at 8 p.m. The
church is located on the cor-
ner of North Washington and
Sycamore streets in Van Wert.
Easter Sunday, March 31
Sunrise services at 8 a.m.
at Middle Creek, Chuck
Oliver will be the speaker.
Mt. Zion United
Methodist Church will host
sunrise services at 7:30 a.m.,
followed by breakfast. Morn-
ing worship will begin at
9:30. Mt. Zion is located on
Road 151, Grover Hill, Dave
Prior is pastor.
First Baptist Church,
Antwerp, will be having a 7
a.m. sunrise service followed
by breakfast. Sunday school
will begin at 9 followed by
worship at 10 a.m.
Pioneer Christian Min-
istries will hold Easter sunrise
services at 7:30 a.m., fol-
lowed by breakfast. Worship
will be held at 9:30 a.m. and
there will be no Sunday
school this week. Pioneer
Christian Ministries is located
at the corner of CR 108 and
SR 637.
The Freshlife Community
Church will be having Easter
morning services at 10:30
a.m. The church is located in
the blue building at the corner
of SR 15 and Watson Road,
Defiance.
Business News
Mercy Defiance Clinic offers
free screenings for motor skills
DEFIANCE The occupa-
tional therapist at Mercy De-
fiance Clinic, Carli Minich,
OTD, OTR/L, is adding a
new free service: a screening
to determine if a childs fine
and gross motor skills are de-
veloping at a normal rate.
The free screenings are for
children through the age of 6
years and can be scheduled
Monday through Friday by
calling occupational therapy
at 419-783-3309.
We want to educate par-
ents about the milestones for
development of fine and
gross motor skills and explain
how OT can help children
who are experiencing de-
lays, Minich said. Parents
who are interested in learning
whether their child can bene-
fit from OT should call to
make an appointment for a
screening.
The screening takes about
20 minutes and includes a
shortened form of a standard-
ized evaluation of the childs
development. Gross motor
skills to be evaluated include
throwing, catching and kick-
ing. Fine motor skills to be
checked include lacing, but-
toning, stacking and hand-
writing.
The occupational therapist
also provides services for
adults, including treatment of
lymphedema and injuries of
the upper extremities.
CARLI MINICH
McMaster School
to hold annual
symposium
DEFIANCE Defiance
Colleges McMaster School for
Advancing Humanity will hold
its ninth annual McMaster
Symposium on April 3 and 4
on the DC campus. The theme
will be The Question of Indi-
vidual Liberties as Critical to
Improving the Human Condi-
tion. All presentations are free
and open to the public.
Keynote speaker Lawrence
Reed will speak at 7 p.m. on
Wednesday, April 3, in
Schomburg Auditorium.
4A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, March 27, 2013
Sheriffs Report
Common Pleas
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:
PRECIPITATION
24-HOUR AMOUNTS Snow/Ice on
DATE HIGH LOW Rain-Melted snow Snow-Ice the ground
March 19 36 23 0.01 -0- -0-
March 20 35 22 -0- -0- -0-
March 21 31 16 -0- -0- -0-
March 22 31 17 -0- -0- -0-
March 23 42 20 -0- -0- -0-
March 24 44 21 -0- -0- -0-
March 25 36 28 0.28 5.5 6
Nick Scheck (left) was the speaker at the weekly Paulding Ki-
wanis Club. Scheck is the administrator of The Gardens of Pauld-
ing. He looks after two homes, and lives in Upper Sandusky, and
drives every day. He told of the many things nursing homes and
assisted living facilities provide and what their goals are regard-
ing care for the elderly. Stan Searing was program chairman.
Property Transfers
County Court
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 ap-
pearing in For the Record
are published without excep-
tion, to preserve the fairness
and impartiality of the
Progress and as a news serv-
ice to our readers.
CONCLUDED CASES
Civil Dockets:
Rab Performance Recoveries, LLC,
Paramus, N.J. vs. Thomas A. Mills,
Antwerp. Money only, satisfied.
West Bend Printing and Publishing,
Antwerp vs. Randy Moore, dba Moore
Auction Services, Grover Hill. Money
only, satisfied.
Credit Adjustments, Inc., Defiance vs.
Robert D. Wagner, Oakwood. Small
claims, satisfied.
Credit Adjustments, Inc., Defiance vs.
Joshua H. Gerken, Antwerp. Small
claims, judgment for the plaintiff in the
sum of $860.66.
Credit Adjustments, Inc., Defiance vs.
Charlie M. Neace, Antwerp and Virginia
R. Neace, Paulding. Small claims, satis-
fied.
Credit Adjustments, Inc., Defiance vs.
Jayson M. Anderson, Paulding and
Tiffany Anderson, Paulding. Small
claims, satisfied.
Chaparral Inc., dba Northcoast Finan-
cial Services, Toledo vs. Travis Dix,
Paulding and Jessica Sauder, Paulding.
Other action, judgment for the plaintiff
in the sum of $8,624.10.
Credit Adjustments, Inc., Defiance vs.
Amber D. Wood, Sherwood. Small
claims, judgment for plaintiff in the sum
of $703.73. A second defendant had pre-
viously been notified of his responsibil-
ity in this matter.
Robert P. Noneman, Paulding vs. Jim
Stykemain Chevrolet, Paulding. Small
claims, judgment for the defendant in the
sum of $1,300.
Tidewater Financial Co., Virginia
Beach, Va. vs. Larry D. Bassler Sr.,
Paulding and Debra L. Bassler, Pauld-
ing. Other action, judgment for plaintiff
in the sum of $4,785.67.
Capital One Bank (USA) N.A., Nor-
cross Ga. vs. Joyce E. Greer, Paulding.
Other action, judgment for plaintiff in
the sum of $3,972.83.
Kevin Arnold, New Haven vs. Life
Alert Rescue, dba N1 Baker Inc., Oak-
wood. Small claims, dismissed.
Knueve and Sons Inc., Kalida vs.
Nicole Laney, Grover Hill. Other action,
judgment for plaintiff in the sum of
$3,456.66.
Credit Adjustments Inc., Defiance vs.
Richard F. Pack, Antwerp. Small claims,
dismissed.
Credit Adjustments Inc., Defiance vs.
Ruth Elkins, Cecil. Small claims, judg-
ment for plaintiff in the sum of $541.24.
Credit Adjustments Inc., Defiance vs.
Tyler Yeager, Cecil. Small claims, judg-
ment for plaintiff in the sum of $516.47.
Credit Adjustments Inc., Defiance vs.
David E. Mefford, Paulding and
Stephanie Sue Mefford, Paulding. Small
claims, judgment for plaintiff in the sum
of $497.23.
Credit Adjustments Inc., Defiance vs.
Stephanie A. Kruse, Paulding. Small
claims, judgment for plaintiff in the sum
of $602.96.
Credit Adjustments Inc., Defiance vs.
Kirk A. Jackson, Antwerp. Small claims,
judgment for plaintiff in the sum of
$511.71.
Credit Adjustments Inc., Defiance vs.
Christopher L. Moyer, Paulding. Small
claims, judgment for plaintiff in the sum
of $1,201.72.
Credit Adjustments Inc., Defiance vs.
Karrie Egler, Oakwood and Daniel
Egler, Oakwood. Small claims, dis-
missed.
Criminal Dockets:
Sarah M. Scott, Paulding, criminal
damaging; $100 fine, $128 costs, 90
days operators license suspension; re-
imburse costs of appointed council, 20
hours community service, no contact
with victim or property.
Calvin L. Moore, Paulding, disorderly
conduct; $110 fine, $106 costs.
Cody A. Goings, Oakwood, domestic
violence; $200 fine, $120 costs, three
days jail and 27 days suspended; have no
unlawful contact with victim, 10 hours
community service, complete Thinking
for a Chance program; evaluation at
Westwood and complete counseling and
treatment.
David W. Pratt, Grover Hill, domestic
violence; $107.71 costs; preliminary
hearing held, matter transferred to the
docket of the Common Pleas Court.
Traffic Dockets:
Tommy V. Beetham, Leamington,
Ont, 65/55 speed; $33 fine, $82 costs.
Charles Labon Mize III, Philadelphia,
78/65 speed; $33 fine, $77 costs.
William L. McKenzie, Sunridge, Ont.,
65/55 speed; $33 fine, $77 costs.
Ryan J. Wussow, Auburn Hills, Mich.,
76/65 speed; $33 fine, $77 costs.
David E. Benton, Brantfars, Ont.,
66/55 speed; $43 fine, $77 costs.
Larry Rodocker, Springfield, 67/55
speed; $33 fine, $77 costs.
Kimberly M. Butler, Scott, 68/55
speed; $33 fine, $77 costs.
Kathy Lynn Glinter, Fort Wayne,
83/65 speed; $43 fine, $77 costs.
Hope Halstead M. Horn, Clayton,
Mo., 81/65 speed; $43 fine, $80 costs.
Joseph N. Knippenberg, Jacksonville,
Fla., seat belt; $30 fine, $50 costs.
Frances D. Taylor, Hicksville, 65/55
speed; $33 fine, $77 costs.
Shelby Elaine Dock, Anderson, Ind.,
85/65 speed; $43 fine, $77 costs.
Skylar Rae Emerson, Wauseon, 66/55
speed; $33 fine, $77 costs.
Malinda Sue Neith, Churubusco, Ind.,
75/65 speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Jason C. Hausauer, Decatur, Ind., fail-
ure to control; $68 fine, $82 costs.
Brian Minor, Stone Mountain, Ga.,
65/55 speed; $33 fine, $85 costs.
William Ian Clarkson, Bloomington,
Ind., 79/65 speed; $33 fine, $77 costs.
Brianna J. Watson, Continental, ficti-
tious plates; $75 fine, $95 costs, pay $25
monthly, pay all by June 12 pay or ap-
pear in court; show proof of financial re-
sponsibility to the court.
Heip Phat Neo, Toronto, Ont., 76/55
speed; $33 fine, $77 costs.
Frederick E. Manz, Paulding, 68/55
speed; $33 fine, $77 costs.
Tyler John Lanz, New Holland, Pa.,
68/55 speed; $48 fine, $80 costs.
Johnathan G. Vanalst, Port Richey,
Fla., failure to control; $68 fine, $77
costs.
Andrew J. Dine, Troy, Mich., 78/65
speed; $33 fine, $77 costs.
Tony A. Mossholder, Kokomo, Ind.,
67/55 speed; $33 fine, $77 costs.
Nicholas J. Gordon, Payne, 68/55
speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Alicia Danielle Hicks, Haviland,
73/55 speed; $43 fine, $78 costs.
Kenneth L. Taylor Jr., Maineville,
70/55 speed; $43 fine, $77 costs.
Bryce Allen Weaver, Bloomington,
Ind., 81/65 speed; $40 fine, $83 costs.
Keith H. Rosengarten, Leipsic, 63/55
speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Neil Richard Eibling, Payne, seat belt;
$30 fine, $47 costs.
Timothy J. Bowers, Defiance, 77/65
speed; $33 fine, $77 costs.
Timothy J. Bowers, Defiance, seat
belt; $30 fine.
Timothy Dewight Moore, Schenec-
tady, N.Y., 80/65 speed; $43 fine, $80
costs.
James M. Schindler Jr., Paulding, seat
belt; $30 fine, $47 costs.
Michelle April Miller, Paulding, 86/65
speed; $43 fine, $77 costs.
Timothy J. Ryan, Antwerp, 83/65
speed; $43 fine, $77 costs.
Robert Laurence Elston, Defiance,
seat belt; $30 fine, $47 costs.
Gary J. Mielke, Paulding, seat belt;
$30 fine, $47 costs.
Michael S. Dunford, Peterborough,
Ont., 65/55 speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Jeffrey L. Charles, Lizton, Ind., 68/55
speed, $33 fine, $112.70 costs; pay by
June 12 or appear.
Kyle T. Favory, Fort Wayne, 68/55
speed; $33 fine, $85 costs.
Ronald J. Swary, Payne, failure to con-
trol; $68 fine, $80 costs.
Jennifer Kyuri Im, West Lafayette,
Ind., 88/65 speed; $43 fine, $80 costs.
Charles J. Averesch, Defiance, regis-
tration; $25 fine, $87 costs; pay all by
April 10 or appear.
Charles J. Averesch, Defiance, stop
sign; $53 fine; pay all by April 10 or ap-
pear.
Tony Douglas Jones, Sugar Land,
Texas, 78/65 speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Benjamin R. Jones, Celina, seat belt;
$30 fine, $50 costs.
Howard P. Reel, Cecil, 67/55 speed;
$33 fine, $77 costs.
Barbara A. Landers, Oakwood,
amended to driving without a license;
$68 fine, $77 costs.
Darviance M. Gray, Milwaukee, 65/55
speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Mark Edward Fullbright, Cross Plains,
Tenn., seat belt; $30 fine, $50 costs.
Marcia K. Brune, Paulding, unsafe
passenger EV2, $68 fine, $77 costs.
Haley S. Ullinsky, Van Wert, stop sign;
$53 fine, $77 costs.
Kelly F. Lucas, Paulding, seat belt;
$30 fine, $47 costs.
Steven J. OBrien, Defiance, 92/65
speed; $43 fine, $80 costs.
Mitchell A. Showalter, Ohio City, seat
belt; $30 fine, $50 costs.
Robbie R. Bluck, Kirklin, Ind., 65/55
speed; $33 fine, $77 costs.
Jeffrey L. Borucki II, Toledo, 77/65
speed; $33 fine, $77 costs.
Douglas A. Ward, Defiance, seat belt;
$30 fine, $47 costs.
Joseph W. Boggess, Defiance, 76/65
speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Marilyn A. Adams, Antwerp, 67/55
speed; $33 fine, $77 costs.
Linda M. Sholl, Cecil, 76/55 speed;
$33 fine, $77 costs.
Zachary D. Seibert, Scott, seat belt,
$30 fine, $47 costs.
Dennise Ann Young, Payne, seat belt;
$30 fine, $47 costs.
Ricky L. Thees, Delphos, display
plates; $68 fine, $77 costs.
The term et al. refers to and oth-
ers; et vir., and husband; et ux.,
and wife.
Auglaize Township
Douglas Charles Bidlack to
Rhonda S. Bidlack; Sec. 22,
15 acres. Quit Claim.
Douglas Charles Bidlack to
Rhonda S. Bidlack; Sec. 22, 5
acres. Quit Claim.
Douglas Charles Bidlack to
Rhonda S. Bidlack; Sec. 22,
11.63 acres. Quit Claim.
Robert Cupp Sr., et al (by
Sheriff) to Bank of America,
NA; Sec. 23, 0.986 acre.
Sheriff Deed.
Roger C. and Patricia L.
Eckart to Ruben Valdez; Sec.
27, 5.935 acres. Warranty
Deed.
Brown Township
Ladonna J. Miller, et al. to
E&R Farm LLC; Sec. 5,
130.87 acres. Quit Claim.
Carryall Township
Douglas A. and Lisa A.
Bragg to Kyle C. and Kelsey
D. Kauser; Sec. 36, 3 acres.
Warranty Deed.
Emerald Township
Nathan L. and Debra L.
Rager to Travis J. and Lillian
J. Schlatter; Sec. 14, 2.542
acres. Warranty Deed.
Harrison Township
Antwerp Dairy Leasing
LLC (by Receiver) to Zylstra
Dairy LLC; Sec. 8, 127.083
acres. Fiduciary Deed.
Latty Township
Jeanne M. and Charles
Paisley, et al. to Ann and
Lowell R. Trausch; Sec. 17,
20.426 acres. Quit Claim.
Jeanne M. and Charles
Paisley, et al. to Jeanne M.
and Charles Paisley; Sec. 17,
20.427. Quit Claim.
Paulding Township
Rolland A. and Kenji Sta-
bler to Rolland A. Stabler;
Sec. 34, 5.501 acres. Quit
Claim.
Antwerp Village
Brenda K. Whitehouse,
dec. to Mitchel H. White-
house, LE, et al.; Lot 26, .687
acre. Affidavit.
Judy L. Billman, Trustee to
Thomas J. and Sarah E. Hen-
schen; Lot 6 and 7, Schoolhill
Addition, 0.263 acre. Executor
Deed.
Cecil Village
Larry G. and Phyllis Gerken
to Kelly S. Tuttle; Lots 14 and
15, .440 acre. Quit Claim.
Paulding Village
Lisa M. Porter to Thomas E.
Porter; Lots 8-10, 34 and 35,
.72 acre. Quit Claim.
Zachary T. Bradford, et al.
(by Sheriff) to Federal Home
Loan Mortgage Corporation;
Sec. 18, Lot. 2, 0.38 acre. Sher-
iff Deed.
Federal Home Loan Mort-
gage Corporation to Keith E.
and Pamela J. Myers; Lots 123
and 134, 0.20 acre. Warranty
Deed.
Joseph and Vicki Thompson,
et al. to Timothy and Rhonda
Bakle; Sec. 12, 0.439 acre.
Quit Claim.
Timothy R. and Rhonda L.
Bakle, Trustees to Linda S.
Perna; Lot 220. Warranty
Deed.
Civil Docket
The term et al. refers to and others; et vir., and husband; et ux., and
wife.
First Federal Bank of the Midwest, Defiance vs. Sean W.
Sprouse and his unknown spouse, if any, Oakwood, April L.
Sprouse and her unknown spouse, if any, Continental, Paulding
County Commissioners, Paulding, Capital One Bank (USA),
N.A., Columbus, and Paulding County Treasurer, Paulding.
Foreclosures.
Naomi S. Nicely, Defiance vs. Justin C. Brodbeck, Fort
Wayne. Divorce.
Fifth Third Mortgage Company, Cincinnati vs. Brian R.
Lumpkins and his unknown spouse, if any, Lima, National
Bank of Defiance, Defiance, The United States of America,
Toledo, The United States of America, Washington, D.C., and
Paulding County Treasurer, Paulding. Foreclosures.
Fifth Third Mortgage Company, Cincinnati vs. Mary E.
Kanyuh, aka Lee-Kanyuh, and her unknown spouse, if any,
Antwerp, Paul D. Kanyuh and his unknown spouse, if any,
Antwerp, Midwest America Federal Credit Union, Fort Wayne,
Paulding County Treasurer, Paulding. Foreclosures.
Marriage Licenses
David Ray Torman Jr., 42, Cloverdale, self-employed and
Pamela Kaye Crider, 43, Cloverdale, STNA. Parents are David
R. Torman Sr. and Wilma Holley; and Henry Clay Caudell Sr.
and Carol Lemon.
Administration Docket
In the Estate of Clarence A. Coomer, application to admin-
ister file.
In the Estate of Norman Russell Manley, last will and testa-
ment filed.
Criminal Docket
Dustin A. Hiser, 29, of Grover Hill, had a change of plea
hearing scheduled for March 25. He was previously indicted
for unlawful sexual conduct with a minor (F4).
Heather L. Bakowski, 19, Melrose, previously indicted for
illegal manufacturing of drugs (F2) and illegal assembly or
possession of chemicals for the manufacturing of drugs (F3),
is scheduled for a change of plea hearing on April 1.
Amanda K. Suffel, 33, Paulding, had her sentencing sched-
uled for April 15. She has changed her plea to guilty of illegal
processing of drug documents (F5).
INCIDENT REPORTS:
Thursday, March 14
2:48 p.m. Deputies were called to the Pauld-
ing school for a report of possible child abuse.
7:01 p.m. A call was received from Road
149 about capturing a pot-bellied pig.
8:58 p.m. A scam by mail was reported by a
Washington Township resident on SR 66.
Friday, March 15
12:21 p.m. Defiance police advised deputies
of an accidental shooting at an Auglaize
Township residence. A deputy was on-scene
for less than an hour.
4:01 p.m. A report of a suspicious person
claiming to be with DISH network was re-
ceived from South Maple Street in Grover
Hill.
7:31 p.m. A resident from Ohio 500 in Ben-
ton Township reported that their mailbox had
been hit.
Saturday, March 16
9:29 p.m. A call was received of a house fire
in Antwerp. The Paulding Fire Department
was placed on stand-by while two Antwerp
fire units and an EMS unit, along with four
fire units from Payne were on the scene for
over four hours.
Sunday, March 17
2:07 a.m. Stolen medicine was reported
from Melrose.
2:13 a.m. William Winkler was arrested on
a Defiance County warrant.
5:09 a.m. A resident from Melrose reported
he had been assaulted at the Five Span Bar.
2:59 p.m. A fire was called in from Road
137 in Jackson Township. An Oakwood EMS
squad, three fire units along with two fire units
each from Payne and Grover Hill and four fire
units from Paulding and EMS unit from
Paulding and Grover Hill. N&S railroad was
contacted to slow down the railroad traffic and
Paulding-Putnam Electric was also contacted.
7:50 p.m. A verbal assault was reported
from a Brown Township business.
11:25 p.m. Craig Burris was arrested on a
warrant out of Putnam County.
Tuesday, March 19
12:14 a.m. A house fire was reported on
Wayne Street in Grover Hill. Four Grover Hill
fire units and an EMS squad were on scene for
about one hour.
6:29 p.m. Telephone harassment was re-
ported from SR 66.
Thursday, March 21
1:03 p.m. An electrical fire was called in
from Road 177 in Brown Township. One Oak-
wood EMS squad and two fire units were
called in, as well as two units each from
Grover Hill and Auglaize Township. Units
were on scene approximately an hour.
8:29 p.m. Tracey M. Wilson was arrested
for the Van Wert Police Department.
Ohio Means Jobs
seminar planned
PAULDING An Ohio Means Jobs semi-
nar will be held from 9-10 a.m. Tuesday, April
2 at the Paulding Chamber of Commerce of-
fice, 220 N. Main, Lower Level, Paulding.
Presenter Laura Kohlhorst-Jones will pro-
vide information on One Stop employer serv-
ices, OhioMeansJobs.com, Ohio Learn To
Earn and on the job training grants.
Most employers dont even realize the free
services offered by Ohio Means Jobs. Did you
know that your company could be eligible for
grants to hire displaced workers? Did you
know that Ohio Means Jobs could help you for
free in the hiring process?
RSVP is required; email PauldingCham-
ber@Gmail.com to reserve spot.
Ohio state parks
offer a night of
free camping
COLUMBUS Pull out
the camping gear, grab the
makings for smores and
leave the wallet at home for a
night of free camping with
the Ohio Department of Nat-
ural Resources (ODNR). The
night of free camping will be
available at 54 campgrounds
within Ohio state parks on
Thursday, April 18.
For this promotion,
campers can make a free
reservation for a stay that in-
cludes the Free Camping
Day. To make the reservation,
people must call the state
parks reservation call center
at 866-644-6727. Customers
can also reserve online but
will pay the standard reserva-
tion fee. Walk-ins are also
welcome on April 18, but
space is limited.
For more information
about Ohio State Parks camp-
ground availability, reserva-
tions and amenities, go to:
http://bit.ly/freecamping.
Wednesday, March 27, 2013 Paulding County Progress - 5A
In My Opinion
Sitting on the board
I was amazed to find out how many groups and organiza-
tions there are in Paulding County and how many are ran by
a group of board members. In fact, there is a list of organiza-
tions in a public online report, which includes schools,
churches, hospitals, mental health facilities, senior centers,
health departments, nonprofit groups and many more entities
where decisions are made by a board.
Sometimes a board of directors will have as many as 12
members or as few as three. Some board members are
elected and get paid but the majority give of themselves and
are volunteers.
If you are sitting on any
type of a board, you must
take the position very seri-
ously and be familiar with
group policies.
An efficient board values
teamwork and will only be
effective by working to-
gether. The goal of any
group should be to achieve the organizations objectives by
utilizing board intelligence and expertise through teamwork.
Lack of teamwork on a board will lead to hurt feelings, frus-
tration, lack of accomplishment and even the failure of an or-
ganization.
Nobody should not have to act as a referee on any board. If
disagreements arise, members should be objective and look
at the whole picture.
In my own personal experience, I have observed the same
people sitting on many different boards. This always makes
me wonder, Why are they involved in so many organiza-
tions and are they sitting there to help with decision making
or do they just want to say, I am on the board?
Sometimes a person will assume leadership of a board,
make every single decision and if there are lackadaisical
members who are simply there for a feather in their cap, it is
hard to tell what type of decisions will be made and ap-
proved.
True, there are leaders and followers in any group or or-
ganization, but an outstanding board will constantly keep
evaluating themselves try to improve. They will tend to seek
outside expertise and educate themselves to have the best
practices and behaviors.
There are some board members and directors who will
shoot down an idea simply because, it isnt theirs or they just
do not want to see a positive change. We hear a lot of, Oh,
that will not work, Thats not my job and even, Well, I
dont care, I am just biding my time.
I personally have covered meetings where there have been
board members sleeping, those who have big mouths and
never keep quiet, and those with big egos who try and run
everything. Needless to say, these are the kinds of meetings
in which nothing much ever gets accomplished and are ro-
botic in nature. A lot of board members leave meetings with-
out a clue of what took place.
There are numerous board meetings every day, each week
and every month. If you feel it is important to sit on a board
and you are passionate about it, step forward and let your
thoughts be known. Anyone can sit and be a talking head, but
it takes a willingness to listen, an open mind to believe and
hands to work. A board of trustees, directors, or volunteers
will only be effective if they work together as a team. To ac-
complish anything as a board or a group, there is no room for
I, there should only be We.
Nancy Whitaker is a staff writer for the Paulding County
Progress.
The opinions stated are those of the writer, and do not nec-
essarily reflect that of the newspaper.
In My
Opinion
Nancy
Whitaker
ALL YOU CAN EAT
Fish Fry
CECIL PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
CECIL, OH
GOOD FRIDAY
March 29th
SERVING BEGINS AT 5:00 31c1
YOUR HOME IMPROVEMENT STORE
THE PROFESSIONALS
WINDOWS ROOFING SIDING FENCING
The Quality Door Place
Garage Doors & Operators Entrance & Storm Doors
Wood Steel Painting Available Insulation
Aluminum Railing Awnings Rubber Roofing Decks Fence
1034 Westwood Dr.
Van Wert, OH 45891
Phone: (419)238-9795
Toll Free: (800)216-0041
1640 Baltimore St.
Defiance, OH 43512
Phone: (419)782-1181
Toll Free: (800)888-9838
S
i
n
c
e

1
9
6
0
24c8
Paulding Co. Fish &
Game Club located
1
1
2 miles south of
Paulding on U.S. 127.
Course Dates & Times
Saturday, March 30th 8:30 am to 5:30 pm
Students ten years of age or younger
must be with an adult.
Call Ohio Division of Wildlife at 1-800-945-3543
or wildohio.com
27c5
Hunter Education Course at
Easter time at
Susies Family Bakery
Hop on over and place your orders for your Easter Dinner
desserts & Goodies Pies Cakes Donuts Cookies
Bread, dinner rolls & homemade noodles
Hope to see ya!
Holiday Hours: Good Friday March 29, 6-2; Sat. March 30, 6-12;
Closed Easter, Mon. April 1 & Tues., April 2.
Kids stop by the bakery and enter to win an Easter
basket. Drawing is Saturday March 30!
419-399-2253
31c1
Police Report
ACCIDENT REPORTS
None.
INCIDENT REPORTS
Wednesday, March 13
9:50 a.m. Fraudulent credit card use by
a Pennsylvania resident using a local resi-
dents name was reported from North
Cherry Street.
Thursday, March 14
11:50 a.m. Harassing texts were inves-
tigated on Helen Street.
5:23 p.m. A boy reportedly throwing a
football at cars in the area of Main and Jef-
ferson streets was gone when officers ar-
rived.
Friday, March 15
9:30 a.m. Report of a dog running loose
in the area of North Main Street was turned
over to the dog warden.
12:40 p.m. Paulding County Hospital re-
ported treating a female who allegedly had
been assaulted in Lima. Officers later ar-
rested Natalie Genero at on a warrant.
4:10 p.m. Telephone scam, allegedly
from the attorney generals office, was in-
vestigated on Dennis Street.
4:30 p.m. A rural Continental resident
accused a local resident of fraudulently set-
ting up an account in the complainants
name. Case is under investigation.
5:44 p.m. Daniel White was arrested for
domestic violence after an assault com-
plaint came in from North Main Street.
7:20 p.m. Telephone harassment was re-
ported from Hopkins Alley.
7:40 p.m. A criminal complaint concern-
ing a cell phone came in from Flat Rock
Drive.
7:58 p.m. Shoplifting complaint from an
East Perry Street business was handled.
Saturday, March 16
12:25 p.m. Alleged sexual assault case is
under investigation.
7:54 p.m. Shoplifting complaint was in-
vestigated at a North Williams Street busi-
ness.
Sunday, March 17
12:22 a.m. Neighbor problems involv-
ing a loud party were handled.
1:58 a.m. A traffic stop on South Cherry
Street resulted in the arrest of William
Winkler on a warrant out of Defiance
County.
12:33 p.m. Family disturbance on
Gasser Road was handled.
6:16 p.m. Neighbor problems were re-
ported from West Harrison Street.
8:30 p.m. A Sugar Street resident re-
ported receiving a threatening message.
8:52 p.m. Officers investigated a family
disturbance on South Williams Street.
Monday, March 18
1:56 a.m. A suspicious subject was seen
at a North Williams Street business.
2:16 p.m. Officers assisted with an un-
wanted person complaint on East Perry
Street.
4:05 p.m. Harassing texts were reported
from West Perry Street.
4:45 p.m. Violation of a no contact order
was reported from Hopkins Alley.
Tuesday, March 19
2:36 a.m. Craig Burris was arrested on
West Perry Street following a distur-
bance/unwanted person complaint.
2:35 p.m. A parking mishap involving
Christopher Conner and Richard English
in the Paulding Place parking lot was doc-
umented.
4:30 p.m. Telephone scam involving
Internet monitoring was reported from
West Jackson Street.
7:30 p.m. A Helen Street resident re-
ported a telephone scam about an alleged
traffic violation.
8 p.m. Officers assisted the Ohio State
Highway Patrol by witnessing a BAC test.
Wednesday, March 20
12:12 a.m. Paulding County Hospitals
emergency room requested assistance with
a patient.
8:30 a.m. Barking dog complaint came
in from West Wayne Street.
1 p.m. Open burning complaint came in
from West Jackson Street.
2 p.m. Alleged theft of pills while at an
East Perry Street location was called in.
4:43 p.m. Threats were reported from
East Perry Street.
8 p.m. An information report was re-
quested forwarded to Job and Family Serv-
ices.
8:40 p.m. A subject came on station re-
garding an incident on the school play-
ground. Charges were requested.
Thursday, March 21
12:40 p.m. A complainant requested ha-
rassment charges against two females after
an alleged incident on East Perry Street.
2 p.m. Report of a dog running loose on
South Copeland Street was turned over to
the dog warden.
5:30 p.m. A backing mishap involving
Timothy Bakle and Susan Paulus on North
Cherry Street was documented.
7:30 p.m. Officers assisted Defiance
County Sheriffs office by accompanying
a deputy to a Centerfield Drive address.
Friday, March 22
12:30 a.m. Missing cell phone complaint
was lodged from Partridge Place.
12:25 p.m. Paulding Post Office called
about two dogs running loose in the area
of Baldwin and Williams streets. After at-
tempts to catch the pair, the matter was
turned over to the dog warden.
9:18 p.m. Neighbor problems concern-
ing loud music were investigated on Rita
Street.
9:35 p.m. Officers investigated a family
disturbance on West Perry Street.
Saturday, March 23
12:01 a.m. Defiance County Sheriffs
office related information about alleged
abuse, now under investigation.
6:30 p.m. Van Wert County Sheriffs of-
fice requested officers attempt to locate a
subject involved in a domestic case.
Sunday, March 24
12:02 p.m. Unwanted person complaint
came in from South Cherry Street.
DONATE TO PARK Karen and Delmar Schwab (right) of Payne presented a donation for the
new Herb Monroe Community Park. Accepting the donation are Claudia Fickel (left), county au-
ditor, and Ron Williamson, food service program director at the senior center and fund-raising
chairman.
Antwerp VFW has donated funds to the new Herb Monroe Community Park. From left are Martin
Hunt, Antwerp VFW; Ron Williamson, food service program director at the senior center and park
fund-raising chairperson; and Lisa McClure, executive director of Paulding County Area Foun-
dation and design committee chairperson.
SCOUTING FOR FOOD Paulding Boy Scout Troop 315 recently participated in a Scouting For Food event, which resulted in
1,100 pounds of food and personal items being donated to the Caring and Sharing Food Pantry in Paulding. From left are Brian
Knapp, Luke Jackson, Travis Couts, David Fisher, Dillion Hobart, Jordan Weidenhamer, Michael Kohart, Shawn Jackson, Brian
Matson and Verl Dasher. The scouts would like say thank you to all of those who made a donation for this successful food drive
event.
Attention farmers
CAP is here
By Mark Holtsberry
Education specialist
Paulding SWCD
PAULDING The CAP
(Conservation Action Project)
Board of Trustees approved a
2013 cover crop program and
will be accepting applications
for planting a cover crop dur-
ing the 2013 growing season.
(August-November) This is a
one-time offer.
Producers who agree to
plant a minimum of 20 acres
of a cover crop will be re-im-
bursed $25 per acre or a max-
imum payment of $500.
This is only open to
landowners or producers who
have not participated under a
previous CAP cover crop pro-
gram.
Applications will be ac-
cepted from April 1 through
Aug. 1, 2013. For specific
questions you can contact
CAP at 419-354-5517. The
program is limited to 320
acres or 16 applicants.
All applications should be
forwarded to CAP, 1616 E.
Wooster St., P.O. Box 32,
Bowling Green, Ohio, 43402.
For more information call
the Paulding Soil and Water
at 419-399-4771.
PERI to meet
PAULDING The Paulding County Chapter 10 will hold a
meeting at 10 a.m. April 3, at the Paulding County Senior Center.
The guest speaker will be Susan Pieper, director or the Paulding
County Carnegie Library. If you are staying for lunch after the
meeting you may call 419-399-3650 to make reservations.
Democrats to meet
PAULDING The Paulding County Democratic Central Com-
mittee will meet at 7 p.m. April 3 at the hall of the Paulding Eagles
Lodge. Please attend this important meeting if possible.
6A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, March 27, 2013
Anniversaries
Birthdays
Be a Facebook fan
The Progress has a Face-
book page as a way for readers
to get more information from
its community newspaper. Go
to facebook.com/pauldingpaper
then click the Like button.
We Salute
March 31 Troy and Tasha
White.
April 1 Jim and Joni Arend,
April 2 Ken and Judy Bow-
ers.
April 3 Jerry and Gin-
geretta Olds.
April 4 Danny and Almalee
Riggenbach.
(The Paulding Progress maintains
a file of birthdays and anniversaries. To
make any changes, please call our of-
fice at 419-399-4015 during business
hours, email to progress@progress -
newspaper.org, or drop us a note to
P.O. Box 180, Paulding.)
March 30 Spencer
Adams, Pat Bryan, Eddie
Crisp, Audra Gerber, Mark
Graf, Jacob Hoisington, Chal-
lis Lee, Eugene Sheely, Jillian
Treece, Dennis K. Vance,
Spencer Wenninger, Lois
Westfall.
March 31 Dave Albert,
Jack Berry, Joseph Branham,
Esther Johnson, Donald Lee,
Doris Phlipot, Krista Gonza-
les.
April 1 Scott Aldrich,
Kirk Gary, Sallie Gebers,
Joan Hoover, Larry Laukhuf,
Trista Schlegel, Linda
Schwartz, Alex Snyder, Jim
Stahl, Annie White, Pat
Yenser.
April 2 Katelyn Beck-
man, Karen Chamberlin,
Eliseo Escobedo, Abigail
Gunderman, Sylvia Guyton,
Herman Kaiser, Oley
McMichael, Kaden Merritt,
Anne Pieper, Jordan Warner.
April 3 Rowena Aldrich,
Clarissa Armstrong, Laura R.
Gilbert, Cheyene Goings,
Michael Goodwin, Micah
Lumpkins, Catherine Matson,
Diana Rodriguez, David San-
doval, Cory Sholl, Saman tha
Wenninger.
April 4 Darlene Bair,
Matthew Paul Doan, Patty
Lassiter, Zachary Martinez,
Kathy Rodman, Ameriona
Stiltner.
April 5 Larry Adams,
Kylee Aldrich, Jerry Bortel,
Dave Fellers, Doris Grubb,
Zellma Grunden, Keith
Jewel, Sarah Renollet, Jessica
Roughton, Phyllis Smazenko,
Mekayla Smith.
In The
Garden
By
Kylee Baumle
The passion of the
Christ in nature
As Easter nears, Im re-
minded of its parallels in na-
ture. Its not a far stretch to
try and apply the miracle of
Easter to the natural world
around us. After all, if you be-
lieve the way I do, God has
His hand in all of it.
Over the years, believers
have assigned religious leg-
ends to plants and several
have persisted to this day.
Im not a psychologist or a
philosopher, so I wont pre-
sume to know why human
beings do this, but its a com-
mon thread in nearly all civi-
lizations. Lets look at some
of them, as they relate to the
Christian celebration of
Easter.
When you think of Easter
plants, what comes to mind?
Easter lilies are likely to be
the first thing you think of,
but this flower is one of the
newer traditions, compared to
most. Its white color signifies
the purity of God and the
trumpet shape is said to rep-
resent the proclamation of
Christs resurrection.
Though lilies are men-
tioned in several places in the
Bible, what we now know as
the Easter lily (Lilium longi-
florum) is native to the
Ryukyu Islands, south of
Japan. Cultivated later in
Bermuda and now in the
U.S., Oregon produces 95%
of the worlds Easter lily
bulbs for potted production.
Prior to it being grown in
falling tears of Jesus mother,
Mary; and the passion flower,
with each part of its bloom
correlating to some aspect of
the crucifixion.
Sitting in a sunny window
of my house right now is a
plant commonly known as
Crown of Thorns (Euphorbia
milii). Like the other plants
mentioned, this one is not na-
tive to the Middle East, yet it
gets its common name from
its extremely prickly stems
that are said to be like what
Christ wore on his head as he
hung on the cross.
The actual Crown of
Thorns is thought to have
been fashioned from the
branches of the jujube tree
(Ziziphus jujube), which has
an abundance of both straight
and curved thorns along its
branches. Valuable as both a
shade tree and for its edible
fruit, the jujube tree is also
known as Chinese date.
While its interesting to
note these plants that signify
the death of Jesus and the
miracle of his resurrection, as
a gardener I see miracles
every day.
Who plants a seed beneath
the sod, and waits to see, be-
lieves in God. (Unknown)
Read more at Kylees blog,
Our Little Acre, at www.ourlit-
tleacre.com and on Facebook
at www.facebook.com/OurLit-
tleAcre. You can contact her at
Paul di ngProgre s s Gar-
dener@gmail.com.
the U.S., the Easter lily was
marketed as a cut flower. In
the 1940s, a system of culti-
vation was developed that al-
lowed growers to manipulate
the time of blooming, and it
was during this time that the
lilies rose in popularity as a
potted Easter flower.
Its now the fourth largest
potted plant crop in the U.S.
(behind poinsettias, mums,
and azaleas), with the top
four states for growing them
(as potted plants) being
Michigan, California, Penn-
sylvania, and Ohio. Thats
pretty amazing, considering
the marketable holiday sales
window for them is just two
weeks long.
Other plants and flowers
with Easter significance in-
clude the dogwood tree, upon
whose petals are markings
said to represent Christs
wounds on the cross; lily-of-
the-valley, whose cascading
groups of blooms signify the
Located 7 miles North of Paulding on US 127
31c1
Happy Easter from
Vagabond
Village
Good Friday, March 29
th
Lunch & Dinner Specials
Hand Breaded Cod Dinners with two sides,
Potato Crusted Cod or Golden Ale
Battered Cod with Fries, Slaw & Hushpuppies
Buffet, Cod & Broasted Chicken 47:30 pm
Easter Sunday Buffet
10 am - 7 pm
Broasted Chicken, Baked Ham,
Roast Beef, Mashed & Sweet Potatoes,
Veggies, Salads, Desserts!
Adults $12.95
Coffee & Punch Included
Sorry No Reservations
For Carry-outs Call 419-899-2938
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State funding still a concern
for Antwerp schools
By JOE SHOUSE
Correspondent
ANTWERP The Antwerp School Board met
in regular session on Tuesday, March 19. Finan-
cial concerns, staff reports, and three resignations
were received during their session. The consent
to forward a resolution to the Ohio General As-
sembly and to Governor John Kasich rejecting
the passing of House Bill 59 was also given.
Superintendent Pat Ross spent several minutes
sharing what the potential outcome will be with
the passing of House Bill 59. Currently the state
funding received is $3,076,372 which is approx-
imately $5,000 per student. The Antwerp enroll-
ment is 611 students. The new proposal under
HB 59 would decrease the amount to
$3,051.282.
The new proposal would be 3 percent less per
student and would force us to operate on the
amounts we received in 2009, said Ross.
The board approved a resolution spelling out
their objection of providing private or parochial
school tuition vouchers based on family income
or class work performance that leads to a below-
average grade. The resolution expresses opposi-
tion to any legislation that seeks to transfer
public dollars to support private education.
In her report, Ross also shared information
about the upcoming waiver day and future bus
routes. Waiver day will be held on Wednesday,
March 27 and will focus on school safety and
training for lockdown situations. The training
will include school staff as well as local, county
and state police officials.
Preliminary bus routes for the 2013-14 school
year are being laid out and considered.
At this point we are simply laying out the po-
tential routes in order to come up with the best
plan for the coming school year, said Ross.
One final item was the change of meeting
time for June. It was agreed to move the June
school board meeting to Thursday, June 27.
The board approved the resignations of district
technology director Cathy Barnett, Hal Kemerer,
and head basketball coach Scott McMichael.
Barnett spent 20 years in the Antwerp school
system while Kemerer gave 31 years of service.
McMichael resigns after 13 successful years at
the helm.
Middle/high school principal Michael Bute
shared with the board several items of interest,
including:
The addition of one additional AP class,
giving Antwerp a total of six.
The middle school is one of 161 schools in
the state to receive the School of Promise recog-
nition. The special award is given to schools that
are achieving at all levels with students.
Spring break will be March 28-April 1.
Senior trip is scheduled for March 27-29.
Forty-one units of blood were donated at the
recent Red Cross blood draw.
Travis Lichty, Antwerp Elementary principal,
shared the following:
Grades one and two have completed Iowa
Assessment testing using both the traditional
paper and pencil format as well as online testing.
Kindergarten registration and screening was
held on March 25-26 with 43 registered.
Preschool enrollment will begin in April.
Kentucky Shakespeare will be at the school
on April 4 to present a modern version of Shake-
speare to the students.
Treasurer Kristine Stuart gave a overall re-
view. The financial summary showed receipts in
the amount of $943,013.88 with expenses total-
ing $515,592.22. All financial reports were ac-
cepted.
The Vantage board report was given by board
member Dennis Recker. The all-boards meeting
is scheduled for April 4.
The board gave consent to the following
items:
Approved the eighth grade trip to Washing-
ton, D.C. from April 8-13.
Approved Rose Reinhart as assistant musi-
cal director.
Michael Knight was approved as a substi-
tute bus drive retroactive to March 4.
Approved the Class of 2013 students for
graduating, pending they meet all local and
state graduation requirements.
Army Reserve Pvt. Sarah
M. Scott has graduated from
basic combat training at Fort
Jackson, Columbia, S.C.
Scott is the daughter of
Jamie Borland of Paulding.
She is a 2012 graduate of
Antwerp Local High School.
Oakwood police chief to
take A.L.I.C.E. training
By BILL SHERRY
Correspondent
OAKWOOD Oakwood Police Chief
Mark Figert told village council that he
was working on getting training for the
A.L.I.C.E. Active Shooter possibility at
the councils regular meeting Monday,
March 25
A.L.I.C.E., which stands for Alert,
Lockdown, Inform, Counter, Evacuate, is
a flexible set of principles that may be
adapted to any violent situation. The goal
of this training is to begin mental prepara-
tion of recognizing, assessing, and re-
sponding to threats.
A.L.I.C.E. is being taught around the
country to law enforcement, college cam-
puses, K-12 schools, private business, and
other social organizations who realize they
need education on this topic.
Council unanimously approved an ex-
penditure of $395 for Figert to get the
A.L.I.C.E. training and $600 for equip-
ment, namely a bulletproof vest.
Chief Figert provided council with the
details for the grant that he had written a
few months ago for communication equip-
ment. The equipment quote was $2,203.20
and the grant requires a 10 percent match,
so the village would have to pay about
$220 for its portion.
Resident Don Adams requested council
assistance for scheduling the shelterhouse,
cleaning up the park and completing the
shelterhouse ceiling. Village administrator
John Keyes told Adams and council he had
two people who wanted to do community
service so when it is time for the park
cleanup, he would see that they are avail-
able.
Oakwood Elementary teachers Deedi
Miller and Kelly Snyder asked for council
support in the upcoming program Learn-
ing is an Art being held from 6:30-8 p.m.
April 11 at the school. Miller commented
to council, Everyone should come in and
see what the kids are doing.
Fire Chief Kenny Thomas told council
that he was working with Fire Safety Serv-
ices concerning checking and overhauling
the air compressor and the air pac bottles.
Chief Figert reported the following calls
received and cleared for the month of Feb-
ruary: unwanted person (1), keys locked in
vehicle (1), unruly juvenile (1), security
check (1), welfare check (1), criminal mis-
chief (2), assist EMS (5), civil dispute (1),
personal service (1), assist other law en-
forcement dept. (1), dog complaint (1),
theft (1), telephone harassment (1) and in-
formation (1).
EMS coordinator Chad Brown ad-
vised council that Squad #31 had devel-
oped another fuel leak. Brown told
council that the truck had been taken to
Rich Ford for repair and was now back
in service.
Brown proposed that all new appli-
cants complete pretesting prior to being ac-
cepted into the training session for EMT.
Council unanimously approved this meas-
ure for determining an applicants ability
to complete the EMT training.
Figert requested and council unani-
mously approved going into executive
session to discuss matters regarding po-
tential upcoming litigation.
The next regular meeting will be at
6:30 p.m. April 8.
Register now for YMCA summer camps
VAN WERT The YMCA of Van Wert Countys summer camp schedule is out
and all ages 6-12 may register. A great list of weekly activities is planned, including
water fun, video gaming, team building, sports and animals. Each camp includes
a great and different field trip.
Each camp runs 8 a.m.-4 p.m. weekdays with pick up and drop off at Camp Clay.
Information about this and other programs available at the Y can be found by
calling 419-238-0443, visiting the Ys new website at www.vwymca.org, or, email
program director Mitch Price at mitch@vwymca.org. Online camp registration is
also now available by visiting the Ys website.
Lions Club meets
PAULDING Paulding Lions Club will meet the second and fourth Thursday
of the month at 7 p.m. in the Paulding Eagles. Members of the public are welcome
to attend.
Wednesday, March 27, 2013 Paulding County Progress - 7A
A Penny For
Your Thoughts....
By: Nancy Whitaker
ONE A PENNY TWO A PENNY
One of the big treats at
Easter time is all the different
kinds of Easter candy. Some
of them have been around for
years and we never grow tired
of them.
When my own kids were
growing up, we used to wait
until they were asleep and
make up their Easter baskets
and hide them. Those were the
days.
Actually, we hid them some-
place in the house and when
the kids got up on Easter morn-
ing, they would search for their
baskets of goodies.
I still remember some of our
favorite places to hide their
Easter baskets. One of the
places was inside the clothes
dryer. Once they discovered
that was one of the hiding
spots, they would look there
first.
Other hiding places in-
cluded: cupboards, behind fur-
niture, under beds and
sometimes even outside in the
car.
One day, many years ago, a
little four year old girl was not
getting her way and was throw-
ing a slight temper tantrum. It
was close to Easter and the lit-
tle girl knew that the Easter
bunny would come on Easter if
she was very good and be-
haved herself.
As she was crying, her
mama came up and said to her,
The Easter bunny is watching
you.
The little girl was skeptical,
but through her tears said,
Where is he?
Lo and behold there was a
brown rabbit in the yard and
the little girl immediately
stopped crying. Although she
wasnt good every day of her
life, she made sure she behaved
at Easter time. I know, because
that little girl was me! And I
have always been in love with
candy.
However, being one that
loves not only candy, but all
sweets, I was surprised to find
out that Easter treats started
way back in the 1300s in Eu-
rope with the tradition of Hot
Cross Buns. Do you remember
the old tune, Hot Cross
Buns?
Hot Cross Buns became the
traditional breakfast of Good
Friday and became a Christian
tradition as well. In the years
that followed, many customs,
traditions, superstitions, and
claims of healing and protec-
tion from evil were associated
with the buns. The popularity
of Hot Cross buns continued
and became the Marshmallow
Peeps of their time.
Easter is now the second
top-selling candy holiday, just
behind Halloween. Americans
spend an average $1.9 billion
on Easter candy every year.
The days are longer, the sun
is brighter, the colors are rich
and the candies are pastel. Its
springtime for many parts of
the world and to celebrate we
enter into the saccharin world
filled with Marshmallow
Peeps, Jelly Beans, and other
well packaged bits of sweet-
ness sure to bring about a
sugar-induced coma.
Of course, Americas fa-
vorite are those cute marshmal-
low peeps. This Easter an
estimated 700 million Marsh-
mallow Peeps will be con-
sumed.
Did you know that there are
people who are Peep fanatics?
There are now websites for
Peeps and even an inventive
online movie called, Lord of
the Peeps?
I recently ran across a picture
of a cake decorated with
Bunny Peeps. The cake was a
regular cake with frosting, but
various colors of the rabbit
Peeps were stood up along the
outside of the round cake. The
top of the cake was decorated
with pastel M&Ms.
Another idea to try is Peep
Smores. What an idea! I am
thinking about trying both of
these treats for Easter.
What is your favorite kind of
Easter candy? Have you ever
made or tasted Hot Cross
buns? Have you ever seen The
Easter Bunny? Let me know
and Ill Give You a Penny for
Your Thoughts.
By Jim Lopshire
OSU Extension educator
Soil testing is an excellent
measure of soil fertility. With
a representative soil sample
and an accurate soil test,
sound fertilizer recommenda-
tions can help gardeners and
growers improve plant qual-
ity and productivity.
Soil testing takes the guess-
work out of fertilization and
is extremely cost effective. It
not only eliminates the waste
of money spent on unneces-
sary fertilizers, but also elim-
inates over-usage of
fertilizers, hence protecting
the environment.
Soil fertility fluctuates
throughout the growing sea-
son each year. The quantity
and availability of mineral
nutrients are altered by the
addition of fertilizers, ma-
nure, compost, mulch and
lime or sulfur, in addition to
leaching. Furthermore, min-
eral nutrients are removed
from soils as a result of plant
growth and development, and
the harvesting of crops.
A soil test will determine
the current fertility status of
the soil and provide the nec-
essary information needed to
maintain optimum fertility
year after year.
Soil pH is one of the most
indicative measurements of a
soil test. The effect of soil pH
is great on the solubility of
minerals or nutrients. Before
a nutrient can be used by
plants, it must be dissolved in
the soil solution. Most miner-
als and nutrients are more sol-
uble or available in acid soils
than in neutral or slightly alka-
line soils.
Some plants grow well over
a wide range of soil pH, while
others grow best within a nar-
row pH range. Most turf
grasses, flowers, ornamental
shrubs, vegetables, and fruits
grow best in slightly acid soils,
which represent a pH of 6.1 to
6.9. Plants such as rhododen-
dron, azalea, mountain laurel,
and blueberries require a more
acidic soil to grow well. A soil
test is the only precise way to
determine whether the soil is
acidic, neutral or alkaline.
Soil samples can be taken in
the spring or fall for established
sites. For new sites, soil sam-
ples can be taken anytime
when the soil is workable. Au-
tumn can also be a good time
to take soil tests if one suspects
a soil pH problem and wants to
avoid the spring rush.
Fall soil testing will allow
you ample time to apply lime
to raise the soil pH. Sulfur
should be applied in the spring
if the soil pH needs to be low-
ered.
Gardeners, homeowners,
landscapers, growers, farmers,
and all other interested parties
should contact their local OSU
Extension office to find out the
scope of services in each
county, if they have questions
about soil testing.
For a list of OSU Extension
offices, their contact informa-
tion, and services that each of-
fice offers, visit the website
http://extension.osu.edu/coun-
ties.php.
How will your garden (or crops)
grow? Soil testing can tell you
K-9 Custom Styling
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Phone: (419) 399-3155
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214 S. Summit St.
Paulding, Ohio 45879
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Paulding Banking Center
419.399.5270
www.thebank-sbt.com
Member FDIC z Equal Housing Lender
**NOTICE**
Benton Township
All grave decorations including flowers, pots and
grave blankets that you want to save must be
removed by April 1, 2013. Decorations may be
placed back on graves April 15, 2013. Due to
safety concerns, all shepherd hooks and pot hang-
ers must be removed. Thank-you.
Benton Township Trustees
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By Lisa McClure
Paulding County Area
Foundation
With spring comes the sound of the
cracking of the bat! Spring training has
started and Cincinnati Reds fans,
do we have a day planned for
you! The Grover Hill Wel-
come Park Endowment Fund
Committee has scheduled a
Reds Day Away.
On Sunday, Aug. 25, the committee has
scheduled a bus package for you to travel to
Cincinnati by motor coach to see the Cincin-
nati Reds play the Milwaukee Brewers. De-
tails are still being worked out, but put this
date on your calendar. More information will
follow.
On Sunday, April 14 at the Grover Hill
VFW, the Grover Hill Welcome Park Endow-
ment Fund Committee will have a free-will
donation dinner from 4-6:30 p.m., with all
proceeds going to the endowment fund. The
Lions Club will be serving ice cream.
The Grover Hill Welcome Park En-
dowment Fund was created for the long
term benefit of Grover Hill Welcome
Park, which serves the youth of
the Grover Hill Area. A goal
has been set to raise $250,000
over the next three to five
years. Annual earnings from
the fund, will be gifted back, while the princi-
pal balance will provide an everlasting gift to
Grover Hill Welcome Park. The fund is ad-
ministered by the Paulding County Area Foun-
dation.
For more information about the Grover Hill
Welcome Park Endowment Fund and the
events being scheduled, please visit www.wel-
comeparkendowmentfund.org or contact Lisa
McClure at Paulding County Area Founda-
tion, 101 E. Perry St., Paulding,; 419-399-
8296.
Its spring time!
HOMESPUN
By
JIM LANGHAM
Blue and green do match
Look at that green against the
deep blue sky. Have you ever
seen anything more beautiful?
Dont tell me that blue and
green dont go together. If they
go together in Gods eyes, they
certain go together in my
eyes, he said.
During that time, I began to
realize that color was a real gift
that was very personalized.
Whether it was different col-
ored leaves, flowers, natural
scenes, or people, matching
color was one of Gods favorite
activities.
He did it in gardens, he did it
at fall, and he loved creating
different colored people so that
the human race would be a
beautiful blend of his total cre-
ation.
In the mixing of colors and
their expression in nature, it is
easy to see that God is such a
person of diversity, different-
colored flowers, human race,
plants, animals, anything out
Some of the fondest memo-
ries from childhood are cen-
tered around my father after he
purchased an Argus C-3 35mm
camera.
To make things even better,
I was given a Brownie
Starflash camera for my birth-
day that year. In my estimation,
we made the perfect team of
capturing the blended colors of
nature on film.
Dad always liked matching
colors in various natural set-
tings. We took a day trip to
Brown County to capture the
circus-like beauty of natures
quilt spread over the southern
Indiana hillsides.
That was the year that we
learned to capture winter
scenes, Christmas settings, and
the many colors of spring flow-
ers as they emerged once again
on the earth.
Perhaps some of the most
profound life lessons came the
next summer when our family
vacationed at one of my par-
ents favorite spots, Rocky
Mountain National Park near
Denver.
At that time, there was a
myth that green and blue
werent matching colors in
clothing or design. But my dad
hotly disputed that.
Look, he would say, as we
lined up a photo of a beautiful
spruce tree against the back-
drop of a deep blue western
sky.
there is a testimony to Gods
love of diversity and grace.
Recently, I read a devotional
based on I Peter 4:10, As each
one has received a special gift,
employ it in serving one an-
other as good stewards of the
manifold grace of God.
The author emphasized what
I had read several places be-
fore; the word, manifold in this
text, actually means many-
colored. Gods grace is many
colored, geared to be adapted
to the need of the hour.
If life is blue, His grace is
blue; if it is, green, his grace is
green. In other words if we
need grace for illness, it is col-
ored just for that; if the need is
wisdom for a needed con-
frontation, His grace will be
colored for that moment.
It is the season of spring-
time (well, on the calendar,
anyway) and it will soon be a
time to take drives taking pic-
tures of brilliant spring flow-
ers. Each time we see a
colored flower these days, it
wouldnt be a bad idea to re-
member His many-colored
grace, how each period of life
is well-seasoned for a reason,
to reveal a color of God we
have never seen before, and
while looking at things through
the lens of a camera is exciting,
surely nothing is more exciting
than realizing how God must
see things through the eyes of
His creative being.
Payne Council agrees to tag
illegally parked vehicles
JOE SHOUSE
Correspondent
PAYNE The Payne Vil-
lage Council agreed to one
warning and then a ticket will
be awarded to owners of ille-
gally parked vehicles. Fire
Chief Jamie Mansfield has
placed in effect a hiring
freeze, the garbage contract
will be awarded in April, and
the spring clean up estimate
was determined at their meet-
ing held on Monday evening.
Council gave the go ahead
for Police Chief Rodney
Miller to begin handing out
warning tickets for vehicles
illegally parked or for junk
vehicles that have not been
moved. With consensus from
the council, Mayor Terry
Smith told the chief, Start
handing out warnings and fol-
low up with a ticket if they do
not comply.
With 25 fire personnel and
15 EMTs, Mansfield also an-
nounced a hiring freeze for
his department. In the mean-
time, the department will
continue to receive applica-
tions and resums for future
reference.
Mansfield informed the
council their request for
FEMA funds to purchase a
new ambulance was turned
down.
Chief Mansfield reported
that following a response to a
call to Paulding, one of the
fire hoses was damaged and
needed to be replaced. Mans-
field said his department had
received total reimbursement
for the damage and a new
hose has been purchased.
EMS assistant coordinator
Joe Garmyn informed council
that Duane Price had passed
all the necessary tests and is
qualified to join the depart-
ment. The board unanimously
passed the motion to accept
Price a few months ago pend-
ing him passing the require-
ments. Price is now qualified
as a member of both the EMS
and fire department.
Council will begin receiv-
ing bids for the garbage con-
tract at the end of March with
the award being made at the
April 22 meeting.
The spring clean-up date
will be set at the next meeting
on April 8; however, council
did approve the estimated
cost from Eric Recycling for
$2,362 for the clean-up event.
In the event the U-post bar-
riers are damaged in the fu-
ture by semi trucks and other
oversized vehicles, council
agreed by consensus there
will be a $300 restitution to
be paid by the party causing
the damage.
A resolution was unani-
mously passed to realign the
permanent appropriations
from one account line item to
another within the fund to in-
clude the water, sewer, street
and fire departments.
In a brief ceremony prior to
the council meeting, Mayor
Smith honored Lorean Mc-
Collum for her 50 years of
service to the village as board
of public affairs clerk.
The next meeting is sched-
uled for 7 p.m. on Monday,
April 8.
Prior to Mondays Payne Village Council meeting, Mayor Terry
Smith presented a plaque to Lorean McCollum, clerk of the board
of public affairs, honoring her 50 years of service.
8A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, March 27, 2013
David A. & Harvey D.
Hyman and Families
Compliments of
Baughman
Tile Company
Ohio Gas
Company
1-800-331-7396
The Antwerp
Exchange
Bank Company
Stabler Steam Carpet
Cleaning Service
Payne 419-263-2211
Den Herder Funeral
Home
1-800-399-3522
(419) 399-2866
Red Angel Pizza
740 Emerald Rd, Paulding,
OH 419-399-2295
Scott Variety Shop
Variety is our middlename
419-622-3014
If you would be interested in helping to sponsor our
church directory, please call us at the
Paulding County Progress at 419-399-4015. This
directory is made possible by our advertisers!
Mara Mart
Paulding
Member FDIC
The Church Directory Is Proudly Sponsored By The Following Businesses:
Paulding County Church Directory
Paulding United Methodist Church, 321 North Williams Street,
Paulding, church telephone number is 399-3591, Rev. Ben Lowell, Wor-
ship service at 9:45 a.m.; Sunday School, 11:15 a.m.; Wed. worship at
6:00pm. Our church office is located at 308 N. Main St.
Pentecostal Church of God, 601 W. Caroline St., Paulding, Elder
George Robinson, Sunday school at 10 a.m., worship service at noon,
prayer services Monday at 6 p.m. and Thursday at noon, Bible study
at 6 p.m. Tuesday.
Pioneer Christian Ministries, County Road 108 and Ohio 637, Paulding,
Rev. Chuck Oliver, Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:30
a.m., and Wednesday evening at 7:00 p.m. including a youth service on at
least three Wednesday evenings.
Rose Hill Church of God, corner of SR 637 and Charloe Trail, Paulding,
399-3113, Pastor Ron Hofacker, Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday wor-
ship at 10:30 a.m., Wednesday service from 7-8 p.m. with 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 Kare Stetins, church telephone number is 399-2320,
Sunday Worship at 10:15 a.m., Sunday school at 9 a.m.
PAYNE AND OUTLYING AREAS
Divine Mercy Catholic Parish, 203 W. Townline, Payne, 399-2576, Pas-
tor Very Rev. G. Allan Fillman, Masses: Saturday at 4:00 p.m.
Edgerton Wesleyan Church, 1717 Bertha St., Woodburn, (Edgerton)
Ind. 46797, Pastor Dave Dignal, church telephone number is 260-632-
4008, Sunday school at 9 a.m., 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.
(Indiana time).
Living Water Ministries, Contemporary worship service Sunday nights
at 10 a.m. & 6:30 p.m., The Well church for kids, Sunday mornings from
10-11:30 a.m. The church is currently in the process of relocating. For lo-
cation information, contact Pastor Rich Phelan, 419-263-2728.
Payne Church of Christ, 220 West Merrin Street, Payne, Minister Dan
Staifer. Sunday worship at 9:30 am. 419-263-2092.
Payne Church of the Nazarene, 509 E. Orchard St. (Ohio 500) Payne,
Pastor Mike Harper, 263-2422, Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday wor-
ship at 10:30 a.m. Sunday night service at 6:30 p.m., Wednesday prayer
meeting at 7:30 p.m.
St. Jacob United Church of Christ, southwest corner of Oak and Hyman
streets, Payne, Rev. Jim Langham, 263-2763. Sunday School-9:00 am,
Church service-10:00 am.
St. James Lutheran Church NALC, West Townline Street (P.O. Box
42), Payne, 263-2129, Pastor Fred Meuter, 260-492-2581. Sunday School
at 9:00 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:00 a.m.
St. Paul United Methodist Church, (P.O. Box 154) 312 South Main
Street, Payne, Rev. David Rohrer, church telephone number is 263-2418,
parsonage telephone number is 263-2017, Sunday school at 9 a.m., Sun-
day worship at 8 a.m. and 10 a.m.
Editors Note: If your church doesnt have service times listed, please
contact the Paulding County Progress office to notify of Sunday service
times.
Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m., evening worship
at 6 p.m., Wednesday Bible study at 7 p.m.
PAULDING AND OUTLYING
Bethel United Methodist, Forders Bridge, Cecil, Pastor Kevin Doseck
(419) 899-4153, worship service at 10:30 a.m., Sunday school at 9:30 a.m.
Bethlehem Temple Pentecostal, 818 West Jackson Street, Paulding,
399-3770, Rev. Burpo, Sunday school at 10 a.m., Sunday worship at 12
p.m.
Calvary Bible Church, Ohio 111 West across from Paulding County Hos-
pital, 399-4919, elders John Mohr, 260-632-4356, Bob Fessel 419-399-
3398, Brad Sisson 419-263-3108, Don Baer 419-399-5805. Sunday school
at 9 a.m., morning worship at 10:15 a.m., Bible Study at 7 p.m. Wed.
Cecil Community Church, 203 S. Main St., Cecil. Pastor Ted Ramey.
Sun. school 10:00 am, Worship service 11:00 am, Sun. eve. 6:00 pm,
Wed. eve. 6:00 pm.
Cecil First Presbyterian Church, Main Street, Cecil, Sunday worship
at 8 a.m., Sunday school at 9 a.m.
Christian Fellowship Church, Paulding High School Auditeria, 10
a.m. Sunday. Pastor Greg Cramer.
Divine Mercy Catholic Parish, 417 N. Main, Paulding, 399-2576,
Pastor Very Rev. G. Allan Fillman, Masses: Saturday at 6 p.m.; Sunday
at 10:30 a.m.
Emmanuel Baptist Church, 1275 Emerald Road, Paulding, 419-399-
5061, Sunday School at 9:30 a.m., worship services at 10:45 a.m. and
6 p.m. Sunday and 6:30 p.m. Wednesday. Pastor Drew Gardner.
First Christian Church (Disciples of Christ), 1233 Emerald Road,
Paulding, 419-399-4576, Sunday school 9:00 a.m., Worship service
10:00 a.m.
First Presbyterian Church, 114 West Caroline Street, Paulding, 399-
2438, Rev. David Meriwether, 9:00am Sunday school, 10:15 a.m. praise
singing, 10:30 a.m. Sunday worship.
House of Love Ministries, 220 N. Williams St., Paulding. Pastor Pre-
dest (Dwayne) Richardson or Sister Brenda Richardson, 419-399-9205
or 419-796-8718, Sunday worship at 3:00 p.m. Jail Ministry, Food Min-
istry, Outreach Ministry. Overcomer Outreach - a Christian 12-steap
meeting, Sundays at 5:00 p.m.
New Beginnings Church (Church of God), Cecil, Pastor Roy Burk,
399-5041, Sunday worship at 11 a.m.
Paulding Church of Christ, East Perry Street, Paulding, Minister
Christopher Reno, 419-399-4761. Bible school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday
worship at 10:30 a.m.
Paulding Church of the Nazarene, 210 Dooley Dr., Paulding, 399-
3932, Revs. Kim and Cindy Semran, Sunday school at 9:15 a.m., Sun-
day worship at 10:30 a.m., Sunday evening at 6:00 p.m.: Kids Summer
Jam (ages 4-4th grade), Preteen class (5th-6th grade), Teen group (7th-
12th grade), and adult service. Wednesday at 7:00 p.m.: Teen group
(7th-12th grade), adult bible study and prayer. Nursery available for all
services.
Paulding Family Worship Center, 501 West Perry Street, Paulding,
399-3525, Rev. Monte Moore, Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m.
Grover Hill Church of the Nazarene, Maple and East Jackson streets,
Pastor Jonathan L. Hoagland, 587-3376, Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Morn-
ing worship at 10:30 a.m., Sunday evening gospel hour at 6 p.m., Wednes-
day evening service at 7 p.m.
Grover Hill Zion United Methodist Church, corner of First and Harrison,
587-3941; Pastor Mike Waldron, 419-238-1493 or 419-233-2241 (cell). Sun-
day school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:20 a.m., nursery available
during all services.
Mandale Church of Christ in Christian Union, Ohio 66, Pastor Justin
Sterrett, 419-786-9878, Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at
10:30 a.m. and 6 p.m., Wednesday prayer meeting at 7 p.m.
Middle Creek United Methodist Church, County Road 24, Grover Hill,
Pastor William Sherry, Sunday worship at 9 a.m., Sunday school at 10:15
a.m., Sunday evening Bible study at 7 p.m.
Mt. Zion United Methodist Church, Grover Hill, County Road 151, Sun-
day school at 9:30 a.m., Pastor David Prior, Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m.,
Wednesday evening prayer meeting at 7:30 p.m.
Roselms Christian Church, Ohio 114, Pastor Gary Church, 594-2445,
Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m.
HAVILAND/LATTY/SCOTT
Apostolic Christian Church, 12867 Road 82, Haviland, 399-5220, wor-
ship service at 10:30 a.m.
Country Chapel United Methodist Church, Haviland, 419-622-5746,
Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:15 a.m.
Latty Zion Baptist Church, Latty, Pastor Levi Collins Jr., 399-2748, Sun-
day school at 10 a.m., worship service at 11:15 a.m.
Harvest Field Pentecostal Church of God, 13625 Road 12, Scott, Pastor
Terry Martin, 419-622-2026, Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday morning
worship at 10:30 a.m., Sunday Evening worship at 6:00 pm, Wednesday
evening worship at 7:00 pm, Wednesday Youth Group at 7:00 pm.
Friends United Methodist Church, Latty, Pastor Ron Johnson. Sunday
worship at 9 a.m., Wednesday Bible Study at 7 p.m.
OAKWOOD/MELROSE AREAS
Auglaize Chapel Church of God, rural Oakwood, 3 miles south and half
mile west on County Road 60, Pastor Stan Harmon, 594-2248, Sunday
worship at 9:00 a.m. Sunday school at 10:30 a.m., Wednesday services for
children, youth and adults at 7:00 p.m.
Melrose United Methodist Church, Melrose, 594-2076, Pastor Eileen
Kochensparger 399-5818; Sunday school 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at
10:30 a.m., Wednesday Bible study and prayer at 7:00 p.m.
Twin Oaks United Methodist Church, corner of Harmon and Second
streets, Oakwood, Pastor Eric Dailey. 419-594-2992. Sunday worship at
9:30 a.m., Sunday school at 10:45 a.m., Bible Study Wednesdays at 10:00
a.m.
Prairie Chapel Bible Church, one mile east and a half-mile north of Oak-
wood on the corner of roads 104 and 209, Pastor Earl Chapman, 594-2057,
ANTWERP AND SURROUNDING
Antwerp Community Church, 704 S. Erie St., SR 49, Antwerp; Pastor
Ricky L. Grimes 419-258-2069. Bible Study Fellowship 9:30 am; Contem-
porary Worship 10:30 am, Wednesday Discipleship Study, 7:00 pm
Antwerp United Methodist Church, East River Street, Rev. Pastor Mike
Schneider, church telephone number is 258-4901, Comtemporaty service
Sunday 8:30a.m., Sunday school 9:30a.m., Traditional Service 10:30a.m.
Divine Mercy Catholic Parish, 303 S. Monroe, Antwerp. Office: 417 N.
Main, Paulding, 399-2576, Pastor Very Rev. G. Allan Fillman, Masses: Sun-
day at 8:30am.
First Baptist Church, 5482 CR 424, Pastor Todd Murray, 258-2056, Sun-
day 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 9:15 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:35 a.m.
Kingdom Hall of Jehovahs Witnesses, 2937 US 24, 258-2290. Public
talk 10 a.m. Sunday, Congregation Bible Study, Theocratic Ministry School
& Service Meeting, Theocratic school 7:30 p.m. Thursday.
Mt. Calvary Lutheran Church, Pastor Robert Becker. Sunday school at
9 a.m., Sunday worship at 10 a.m.
Riverside Christian Church, 15413 St. Rt. 49, (corner Ohio 49 and Road
192), Antwerp. 258-3895, Pastor Regan Clem.
ARTHUR/FIVE SPAN AREA
Apostolic Christian Church, 13562 Road 147, Defiance (Junction), 399-
3121, William Schlatter, Elder, Sunday services at 10:15 a.m. and 12:30
p.m., Sunday school at 1 p.m., Wednesday services at 8 p.m.
Bethel Christian Church, Ohio 66, Defiance (Arthur), Pastor Christopher
Baker, Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m.
Church of Christ, corner of County Roads 166 and 191, Evangelist Lon-
nie Lambert, 399-5022, Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m., Bible
study at 9:30 a.m. Sunday.
Junction Bible Christian Church, County Road 111, Defiance (Junction),
393-2671 or JunctionBible@copper.net, Rev. C. Joseph Fifer, Sunday
school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship follows at 10:30 a.m & Bible Study on
Wed. at 7pm.
Pleasantview Missionary Baptist Church, County Road 180, Defiance
(Junction), Rev. Alan Ray Newsome, Sunday worship at 11 a.m., evening
service at 6 p.m.; Wednesday evening services at 7 p.m.
Rock Church, SR 637, Five Span-Arthur area, Pastor Bobby Branham
393-2924, Sunday school at 10 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:45 a.m., Sunday
evening worship at 7 p.m., Wednesday evening worship at 7 p.m., Youth
Service Wednesday at 7 p.m.
GROVER HILL AND OUTLYING
Bible Baptist Church, corner of Cleveland and Perry streets, Grover Hill,
Pastor Pat Holt, 587-4021, Sunday school at 10 a.m., Sunday worship at
11 a.m., Sunday evening worship at 6 p.m.; Wednesday prayer meeting at
7 p.m.
C &Y Oil
Company
Payne
The Paulding Progress &
Weekly Reminder
www.progressnewspaper.org
QUESTION: Our son wont
do his homework! Hes
smart and capable; hed just
rather play or watch TV. I
dont want to see him fall be-
hind in school, so I have to
monitor him at every step.
What can I do?
JIM: Its hard to say for cer-
tain without knowing all the
details (such as his age), but
this sounds like it might be an
opportune time for what Dr.
Kevin Leman calls reality dis-
cipline.
This method is less exhaust-
ing and more successful than
ranting, raving, blaming,
pleading, begging or threaten-
ing. It helps children learn to
think for themselves and to be-
come more responsible
through guidance and action-
oriented techniques.
Dr. Leman says, Action-ori-
ented discipline is based on the
reality that there are times when
you have to pull the rug out and
let the little buzzards tumble. I
mean disciplining your children
in such a way that he/she ac-
cepts responsibility and learns
accountability for his actions.
When it comes to your son
and his homework, wed sug-
gest that you stop monitoring
him at every step. Let him see
what happens when he turns in
an assignment late, or fails to
turn it in at all. He needs to dis-
cover that his actions, or in this
case, inactions, have conse-
quences. And he needs to un-
derstand that you will not
always bail him out when he
fails to take responsibility.
Your desire to see him not fall
behind in school is admirable,
but again, youre not doing him
any favors by making his home-
work your burden. A few
missed assignments will not
doom him for life. In fact, they
very well may be just the moti-
vation he needs to start doing
his homework.
QUESTION: Our daughter is
out of control with her lying.
It isnt just big things; she lies
about everything. We have
taken privileges away and dis-
ciplined her and nothing
seems to help. Why does she
do this? And is there some-
thing we can do to help her
understand the deceit behind
the lying?
LEON WIRTH, executive
director of Parenting and
Youth: Virtually every child lies
at some point, but some seem to
make an art out of it. Were
sorry for the stress this has
placed on your family.
First, its important to note
that preschool-age children do
not fully comprehend the differ-
ence between lies and the truth.
Parents with young kids need to
be sure they understand this dif-
ference before lowering the
boom.
It sounds like your daughter
is old enough to know what
shes doing, however. The ques-
tion you need to ask is, Why?
Is she lying to avoid unpleasant
consequences or to gain an ad-
vantage of some sort? Or is she
using lying as a means of get-
ting your attention? Dishonesty
is never justified, but sit down
with her and see if you can as-
certain what might be at the root
of her behavior. Make sure she
understands that its important
for her to always tell you the
truth, even when it hurts her to
do so.
You mentioned that taking
privileges away hasnt helped.
But maybe you just need to find
out whats important to her.
Theres no value in barring her
from the TV if shes not really
that invested in watching TV.
When determining conse-
quences for misbehavior, its
important to identify those
things that will truly motivate a
child to do better.
Finally, be aware of the ex-
ample youre setting in this re-
gard. The best way to teach
honesty is to be honest. If you
find yourself taking liberties
with the truth, youll have little
authority in preventing your
daughter from doing the same.
By Jim Daly
Scott Wagner
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EMPLOYEE SERVICE RECOGNIZED Paulding-Putnam Electric recently recognized employees for their years of dedicated
service. From left are Dan Melcher, five years; Jeff Ferris, 25 years; Rusty Rager, 25 years; Rob Weisenburger, five years; Mark
Staniski, five years; Alan Kohart, 20 years; Jason Cluts, five years; George Carter, 25 years; Steve Kahle, five years. Not pictured:
Jamie Edwards, five years.
Staff Photo/Paulding County Progress
Approximately 275 people turned out for the Paulding County Senior Centers annual Health,
Business and Industry Fair last Wednesday, March 20. The show was held at the OSU Extension
building at the Paulding County Fairgrounds.
Wilson named new GH principal
HAVILAND The Wayne Trace Local Board of Education met
in special session on Monday, March 18. Upon the recommenda-
tion of the superintendent, the board unanimously voted to offer
Kevin Wilson a one-year administrative contract as principal at
Wayne Trace Grover Hill Elementary School for the 2013-14
school year.
Wilson is currently principal of Wayne Trace Jr./Sr. high school.
Current Grover Hill principal Al Lautzenheiser presented his
resignation for retirement at the Feb. 11 board meeting. His re-
tirement will take effect June 30.
The only other action that came before the board was a mo-
tion to move the next regular board meeting from April 8 to
April 15 to better accommodate schedules.
Wednesday, March 27, 2013 Paulding County Progress - 9A
Business News
High school three-on-three winners at Antwerp were seniors Andy Coleman, Lydia Yenser and
Braeden Hormann.
The winning middle school Hoops for Heart team was comprised of eighth graders Brandon
Pendergrast, Hunter Noel and Mike Taylor.
Antwerp students raise $3,700 for Hoops for Heart
ANTWERP Antwerp middle
and high school students partici-
pated in the annual Hoops for
Heart competition on Wednesday,
March 20.
Students must donate at least
$10 to the American Heart Asso-
ciation to participate in the days
events, which included a middle
and high school three-on-three,
free throw, and three-point compe-
titions.
The winners of the high school
three-on-three were seniors Andy
Coleman, Lydia Yenser and Brae-
den Hormann. The winning mid-
dle school team consisted of
eighth graders Brandon Pender-
grast, Hunter Noel and Mike Tay-
lor.
Seventh grader Brandon Laney
and freshman Jeff Coleman won
the three-point contests, while sev-
enth grader Dylan Peters and jun-
ior Derek Smalley won the free-
throw contests.
The top money collectors for the
day were senior Katie Bissell and
seventh grader Cody Eblin.
Overall, Antwerp students raised
over $3,700 this year for the Amer-
ican Heart Association, making the
total over the last 16 years over
$50,000.
The marketing director of the
American Heart Association paid
Antwerp Middle/High School a spe-
cial visit on Wednesday because the
school has raised so much money
for the cause over the years.
Paulding Middle Schools Science Olympiad team won its regional tournament. Team members
include Tori Bradford, Alli Harpel, Taylor Manz, Matthew Martinez, Victoria Meadows, Megan Rei-
neck, Jordan Shull, Christine Clapsaddle, Daleigh Davis, Aaron Horstman, Estee Miller, Dayton
Pracht, Wyatt Miller, Brian Matson, Charles Clapsaddle and Ethan Matty.
Winners of the second Panther 5K were, from left Kirk Shellhouse, overall male champion;
Seth Bidlack, overall champion; and Simona Jackman, overall female champion. Proceeds benefit
Paulding Schools cross country and track and field programs.
5K winners announced
The Paulding High School Science Olympiad team placed third at a regional tournament. Team
members are Tyler Hayner, Mikayla Pieper, Savannah Roughton, Maggie Wilhelm, Zane Wilhelm,
Sarah Bales, Nick Hitchcock, Brad Matson, Rachel Nicelley, Kaity Roughton, Ellie Miller, Isaac
Nice, Katie Carnahan, Kathryn Clapsaddle, Michael Tope and Laurel Wehrkamp.
Pauldings Science Olympiad
teams to compete at state
The Paulding Middle School and High School
Science Olympiad teams placed in the regional
tournament held March 23 at Defiance College.
Paulding Middle School won the champi-
onship, and Paulding High School finished in
third place, qualifying both for state finals.
The teams of 15 students were coached by
Krisi Williams, Marilyn Gangwer, Bill Gangwer
and Jeanne Windsor.
The teams competed individually or in groups
in a series of 23 events testing members knowl-
edge of science skills, processes, and applica-
tions in a wide range of science disciplines
including biology, chemistry, physics, technol-
ogy, earth science and mathematics.
Both teams will advance to the state finals at
the Ohio State University in Columbus on April
27, where 40 junior and 40 senior high school
teams will compete. The winner in each division
will spar in the National Science Olympiad Tour-
nament, which will be held at Wright State Uni-
versity, Dayton, on May 17-18.
Sponsored by Ohio State University, the Ohio
Science Olympiad is an academic, interscholas-
tic competition designed to increase student in-
terest in the STEM disciplines of science,
technology, engineering, and mathematics and
to improve the quality of science education. Na-
tionally, over 350,000 students are involved in
the Science Olympiad program.
Lafarges Paulding plant earns
API well cement product license
CHICAGO Lafarge North
America announced March 21
that its Paulding cement plant
has been granted a license by
the American Petroleum Insti-
tute (API; www.api.org) to
monogram conforming well ce-
ment products manufactured at
the plant.
APIs Monogram Program
provides assurance through ro-
bust certification processes that
manufacturers of equipment
and materials meet the require-
ments for manufacturing qual-
ity. Such API programs have
provided a technical foundation
to the oil and gas industry since
1924.
With this announcement,
Lafarge reinforces its commit-
ment to serve the oil and gas in-
dustry in Ohio and beyond,
said John Stull, Lafarge U.S.
CEO. The announcement is
also important for the local
communities, as high quality
well cements contribute to the
responsible development of nat-
ural resources, which in turn
supports economic growth.
Cement products bearing the
API Monogram will be targeted
for use by customers in well ce-
menting applications. Such ap-
plications play a fundamental
role in oil and gas industry stan-
dards of well completion prac-
tices, which help protect the
environment and communities
around wells.
This latest API Monogram
further positions Lafarge as a
leading manufacturer and sup-
plier of quality materials to the
oil and gas industry. With the
Paulding announcement, La-
farge now has three plants in the
United States with a license
from API; the remaining two
production facilities are Joppa,
Ill. and Whitehall, Pa.
The Paulding facility, which
has been producing materials
for the construction industry
since 1956, will support rap-
idly growing demand for API
monogrammed products in
Ohio, Pennsylvania and West
Virginia. Lafarges extensive
network will continue to sup-
ply oil and gas markets
throughout North America.
PAULDING On Satur-
day, March 16, many adults
and youths competed in the
second annual running of the
Panther 5K. There were several
great times and individual ef-
forts.
Earning first for the 13 and
Under age group were Angel
Brizozowsk and Shawn Jack-
son. Second in the 13 and
Under age group were Ashley
Snipes and Ethan Hill.
First place for the 14-18 age
group were Andrew Layman
with Dayton Pracht earning
second. First for the 25-30 age
group was Josh Neilson. Earn-
ing first for the 37-41 age
group were Bryan Snipes and
Maryann Mitchell. Second
place for the 37-41 age group
were Brandy Snipes and
Robert Payton.
Earning First for the 42- 52
age group were Kelly Pracht
and Defiance Triathlons Sam
Switzer.
The overall top female was
Simona Jackman and top male
was Kirk Shellhouse. Grand
champion was Defiance
Triathlons and Daves Run-
ning representative Seth Bid-
lack, setting a course record of
17:01!
Congratulations to all of the
participants. The Paulding
High School track team appre-
ciates this years sponsors:
Layman Well Drilling, Lay-
man Horizontal Drilling,
Spartech, Lafarge, Susies
Family Bakery, Signature Em-
broidery, and Northwest Ohio
Welch Trophy. Without their
support, this race wouldnt
have been possible.
Physician earns obesity
medicine certification
PAULDING Mahtab
Ahmed, MD, Paulding
County Hospital, recently
passed the American Board
of Obesity Medicine
(ABOM) Certification Exam
for obesity medicine physi-
cians and became certified in
the subspecialty of obesity
medicine.
Physicians certified in obe-
sity medicine are able to pos-
itively impact all systems of
the body by incorporating
weight management into tra-
ditional models of medical
practice. Specifically, this
subspecialty requires compe-
tency in and a thorough un-
derstanding of the treatment
of obesity and the genetic, bi-
ologic, environmental, social
and behavioral factors that
contribute to obesity.
Dr. Ahmed was among
only 191 physicians nation-
ally who successfully com-
pleted this years exam.
According to the Centers
for Disease Control and Pre-
vention, more than one-third
of U.S. adults and 17 percent
of U.S. children and adoles-
cents are obese. Obesity-re-
lated conditions include heart
disease, stroke, type 2 dia-
betes and certain types of
cancer. In 2008, medical costs
associated with obesity were
estimated at $147 billion.
Supervision from a health
care provider is necessary to
detect and treat weight-re-
lated medical conditions. A
health care program super-
vised by a physician who is
certified in obesity medicine
offers a comprehensive and
effective approach to maxi-
mizing overall health and re-
versing obesity-related
co-morbidities.
In our own county, the
prevalence of adult obesity is
34 percent, according to the
Paulding County Health As-
sessment, a health survey per-
formed in 2011, said Dr.
Ahmed. I am interested in
being part of the solution to
this medical epidemic by lo-
cally helping patients affected
by obesity who seek access to
safe evidence-based medical
treatment options.
Patients and their health
care providers need a variety
of options for obesity treat-
ments, since no single treat-
ment approach will work for
every individual. The Ameri-
can Society of Bariatric
Physicians provides guidance
to its members through a set
of obesity medicine guide-
lines, which outline four
medical weight-loss methods:
dietary modification, exercise
prescription, behavior modi-
fication and, when appropri-
ate, medication.
Dr. Ahmed has been a
board-certified family prac-
tice physician at Paulding
County Hospital since 2007.
His practice has recently relo-
cated to the Paulding Medical
Center, which is located in a
separate building at the west
end of the hospital campus.
He decided to become board
certified in obesity medicine
to help his patients and other
interested patients in dealing
with obesity and the health
problems that are related to
obesity.
To find out more about his
program, please call his office
at 419-399-1574.
DR. MAHTAB AHMED
10A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, March 27, 2013
Phone: 419-393-4690
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Paulding High School FCCLA members recently attended the FCCLA Regional Rally at Vantage
Career Center. Michelle Young has received her Power of One Degree and will be recognized at
the Ohio FCCLA State Leadership Conference in Columbus in April. Kelsi Manz received a gold
medal and state qualified with her National Programs in Action Star Event Blessings in a Bag.
Kristen Schilt and Haley Schlegel received a gold medal and state qualified with their Chapter
Service Display project Pretty in Pink. Alexis Howell and Rachael Burkhart received a gold
medal and state qualified with their Chapter Service Manual project Pack the Suitcase. From
left are Rachael Burkhart, Alexis Howell, Kristen Schilt, Haley Schlegel and Michelle Young. Not
pictured: Kelsi Manz.
Paulding Middle School honor roll
Paulding Middle School honor roll for the
third nine weeks:
GRADE 6
All As Alexandra Arend, Luke Brewer,
Charles Clapsaddle, Fletcher Cook, Haylee
Dominique, Kamdyn Etzler, Eugene Hemen-
way, Macy Iler, Tristan Kinder, Courtney Lu-
derman, Heather Manz, Shana Manz, Ethan
Matty, Jaret Miller, Leah Nusbaum, Sydney
Price, Zoe Shepherd, Jennifer Stahl, Kalyn
Strahley
All As and Bs Cory Adams, Nicholas
Barnett, Lexie Beckman, Angel Brzozowski,
Harmony Burtin, Alexandra Cardin, Hailey
Harris, Cole Heller, Casey Holman, Madison
Hull, Abigail Leaman, Bailey Manz, Hailey
McDaniel, Mary Panico, Kristen Razo, Joseph
Reineck, Michael Schmitt, Brock Schooley,
Brandon Scott, Hunter Sherry, Carson Shull,
Haleigh Stallbaum, Gabriel Steele, Charity
Stoller, Mallory Taylor, Megan Tope, Briana
Townley, Victoria Valle, Addison Wesley
GRADE 7
All As Abigail Adams, Logan Bradford,
Jocelyn Camposano, Miah Coil, Brianna Gor-
rell, Savannah Habern, Stephanie Habern,
Shawn Jackson, Kalen Kelly, Audrey Manz,
Brian Matson, Cade McGarvey, Emma Mc-
Master, Abbigaile McMichael, Marcus Miller,
Caitlyn Myers, Kaylee Plummer, Devon
Smith, Gabriella Stahl, Hunter Vogel
All As and Bs Blake Anderson, Allison
Ankney, Lily Arend, Isaac Baldwin, Cassan-
dra Bishop, Alexandra Brown, Ashley Bulka,
Blake Bussing, Ethan Dominique, Haylee
Donnell, Abigail English, Conner Erb, Chloe
Foltz, Hallieann Hale, Kaylen Hale, Jacee
Harwell, Thomas Heilman, Austin Howell,
Anna Karlstadt, Corbin Kohart, Michael Ko-
hart, Colton Lloyd, Winter McStoots, Eliza-
beth Mobley, Sunshine-Rae Newsome,
Daviah Pessefall, Cassidy Posey, Stephanie
Powell, Hannah Vance, Jordan Weidenhamer,
Brieanne Wilson
GRADE 8
All As Leona Aldred, Allison Arend,
Christine Clapsaddle, Daleigh Davis, Hannah
Farr, Lauren Hill, Preston Johanns, Emily Kn-
odel, Skyler McCullough, Estee Miller, Ava
Moats-Landis, Chantal Monnier, Faith Vogel,
Beth Yates
All As and Bs Kaleb Becker, Brittany
Brown, Angelica Chandler, Brody Clemens,
William Deisler, Robert Deitrick, Hailey Dix,
Kameron Echols, Paige Fitzwater, Katlynn
Fuller, Kaleb Goshia, Mercedez Hibbard,
Aaron Horstman, Preston Ingol, Matthew
Karia, Andrea Kremer, Aubrey Kremer,
Kaytlin Ladd, Molly Meeker, Ryan Nicelley,
Tyler Nichols, Jared Paschall, Dayton Pracht,
Caitlin Proxmire, Destini Ransom, Jo Ellyn
Salinas, Simeon Shepherd, Ashley Snipes,
Cameron Strahley, Benjamin Stuck, Chella
Vargas, Brooke Weidenhamer
Paulding High School honor roll
Oakwood Elementary honor roll
Divine Mercy
honor roll
Paulding High School honor roll for the
third nine weeks:
SENIORS
4.00 Kara Burak, Abbey Edwards, Catlyn
Pavel, Mikayla Pieper, Macey Provines, Sa-
vannah Roughton, Alexis Rue, Courtney St
John, Steven Strayer, Julia Stuck, Maggie Wil-
helm, Zane Wilhelm
3.5-3.9 Tyler Ash, Elizabeth Chandler,
Logan Doster, Tyler Hayner, Sarah Myers,
Neil Roehrig, Breana Schmidt, Trey
Schroeder, Kayla Simon, Elaine Smith, Dalton
Thomas
3.0-3.49 Logan Adkins, Nicholas Clip-
pinger, Sydney Early, Lance Foor, Ashley
Justinger, Samantha Martinez, Austin Miller,
Samantha Owens, Destiny Starry, Emily
Thielbar, Elizabeth Young
JUNIORS
4.0 Emily Albert, Stephanie Baldwin,
Sean Bentley, Jerika Bland, Taylor Dangler,
Guy Harder, Nicholas Hitchcock, Ashley Jo-
hanns, Sierra McCullough, Kaylyn Rager,
Kaitlyn Roughton, Julian Salinas, Sidney Sali-
nas, Jaclyn Schlatter, Chelsie Schoepflin, Ale-
sha Simon, Tiffany Spangler, Kaley Varner,
Meagan Weller
3.5-3.9 Sarah Bales, Eric Busch, Megan
Coak, Taylor Deatrick, Melissa Durham,
Gerod Harder, Paige Hawkins, Cody Jarrell,
Joe Kauser, Rachael Kesler, Ashlyn Laney,
Andrew Layman, Kandee Manson, Kelsi
Manz, Brad Matson, Janey McCourt, Michael
Mott, Rachel Nicelley, Abby Pease, Chelsea
Rose, Kayla Shaffer, Alyssa Shelmadine,
Shelly Stafford, Victoria Stephens-Vazquez,
Jenifer Switzer, Jade VanCleve, Cal Ward,
CeCe Weidenhamer, Bailey Zeller
3.0-3.49 Dylan Carnahan, Olivia Cramer,
Tyler Fry, Javier Gonzales, Kyle Kauser,
Cotey Nichols, Ryan Schindler, Allison
Singer, Andrea Singer, Quentin Vance
SOPHOMORES
4.0 Katie Carnahan, Kathryn Clapsaddle,
Erin Johanns, Amanda LoCastro, Isaac Nice,
Shayla Shepherd, Ashlyn Strahley, Malayna
VanCleve, Laurel Wehrkamp
3.5-3.9 Taylor Ankney, Kayla Dietrick,
Hannah English, Claudia Foltz, Alexis How-
ell, Jacob Long, Ellie Miller, Emily Pastor,
Haley Schlegel
3.0-3.49 Christian Burtch, Jarrod Clark,
Lydia Clemence, Lyndi Clinton, Ben Heil-
shorn, Melissa Martinez, Morgan Riley, Bill
Smith
FRESHMAN
4.0 Lucas Arend, Allison Harpel, Taylor
Manz, Bridgett Moore, Emilee Ringler, Taylor
Schooley
3.5-3.9 Kelsey Beck, Tori Bradford,
Damon Egnor, Kynsie Etzler, Nathan Gee,
Luke Jackson, Lauren Johanns, Kacie Karl-
stadt, Taylor Kochenour, Sam Ladd, Matthew
Martinez, Kim Matson, Victoria Meadows,
Branson Minck, Emily Moore, Krista Mullins,
Haley Porter, Megan Reineck, Kristen Schilt,
Jordan Shull, Mei Tenwalde, Jaycie Varner,
Nicholas Warnimont, Cullen Wenzlick,
Drayson Wenzlick, Katlyn Wesley
3.0-3.49 Alex Arellano, Hailey Brittig,
Sierra Bullard, Corbin Edwards, Megan Fife,
Taylor Gambler, Jowaine Grimes, Kelsey
Hale, Lucas Hanenkratt, Henry Hohenberger,
Victoria Johanns, Darren Manz, Cynthia Mc-
Court, Johnathon Rose, Devin Sanchez, Gina
Schmitt, Jarrett Sitton, Andrew Stafford
Honor roll for Divine Mercy Catholic
School in Payne for the third quarter:
4th Grade Treyton Banks, Cameron Cox,
Allison Dyson, Jacob Graham, Kaden Sutton,
Garrett Williamson
5th Grade Tommy Holmes, Catie Strable,
Camden Thompson
6th Grade Grant Baumle, Emily Dyson,
Hayden Williamson
Oakwood Elementary
School has announced the
honor roll for the third nine
weeks:
* Denotes all As
Grade 1 Kobe Foor,
Royce Cooper, Kurtis Bauer,
Monica Lee, Alexia Cruz,
Arielle Connor, Morgan
Szurminski, Jacob Cruz,
Braden Hernandez, Tristan
White, Ishara Mason, Jack-
son Keller, Kacy Hornish*,
Garrett McClure, Taegan
Manz, Jamy Hunt*, Charity
Switzer, Parker Mapes, Kylie
McCray*, Zachery
VanScoder, Marley Sprouse,
AllyJo Merriman*, Blake
Weible, Essence Dobbalaere-
Buchman*, Aiden Miller*,
Elli Barton*, Emma Dot-
terer*, Tyler Schlatter*, Trin-
ity Cohan*, Layla Logan*,
Courtney Dix*, Jocelynn Par-
rett*, Mackenzie Schaffner*
Grade 2 Kristy Boecker,
William Finch, Madison
Egnor, Gavin King, Shelby
Ford, Gage Lloyd, Benjamen
Parks, Gabe Nunez, J.B.Rick-
els, Savannah Peters, Mason
Schlatter, Caydence Rue,
Logan Seibert, Ean Seibert,
Bridget Gribble*, Ashleigh
Densmore*, Hayden
Mullen*, Tristan Dix*, Cas-
sandra Weller*, Joe Estle*,
Emma Florence*
Grade 3 Tianna Cooper,
Olivia Sprouse, Cassy
Mullen, Carsen Perl, Haiden
Newsome, Stephanie Ladd,
Wyatt Noffsinger, Kalyn
Goshia, Alivia Perl, Sopher
Fisher, Billie Vargo, Sam
Woods*, Mark Butler*,
Hunter Long*, Erika Dobbe-
laere*, Jarrett Hornish*,
Paige Jones*, Deacon Laney*
Grade 4 Kaylyn Cox,
Ethan Hill, Hunter Dobbe-
laere, Brendan Hornish, Sadie
Estle, Ambrion Merriman,
Selena Guyton, Jalynn Par-
rett, Hailee Huner, Megan
Dearth*, Alexis Lamond,
Kaitlyn Shaffer*, Marquise
Seibert, Ben Weible
Grade 5 Darrick Bower-
sox, Braxton Conley, Wyatt
Hale, Trey Hernadez, Kaela
Lucas, Michael Humphreys,
Riley Noffsinger, Taylor
Long, TJ Vargo, Claire Mc-
Clure, Samantha Wagner, Jor-
dyn Merriman, Audra Stuck*,
Natalie Speiser, Kelsey Guy-
ton*
Grade 6 Allison Bron-
son, Morgan Edgar, Sierra
Halter, Katelyn Hartzell,
Emma Horstman, Allie Mc-
Stoots, Elizabeth Pollock,
Chesli Spears, Trinity Tem-
ple, Cynthia Tershner, Asia
Arellano*, Katelyn Estle*
Varsity
Games
of the
Week
Sports
schedule
THURSDAY, MARCH 28
Softball: Paulding at Continental
(scrimmage)
Baseball: Paulding at Ottoville
(scrimmage)
MONDAY, APRIL 1
Softball: Antwerp hosts Edon;
Paulding hosts Shawnee
Baseball: Antwerp at Edon;
Paulding at Shawnee; Wayne
Trace at Continental
TUESDAY, APRIL 2
Softball: Antwerp hosts
Hicksville; Paulding at Bryan;
Wayne Trace at Ottoville
Baseball: Antwerp hosts Tinora;
Paulding hosts Fairview; Wayne
Trace hosts Stryker
Track/Field: Antwerp and Edger-
ton at Hilltop
GEOGRAPHY BEE Catie
Strable, daughter of Mike and
Lorie Strable of Paulding, is a
fifth grade student at Divine
Mercy Catholic School. Catie
has been notified by the Na-
tional Geographic Society that
she is one of the semifinalists
eligible to compete in the 2013
Ohio National Geographic Bee.
Bees were held in schools with
fourth through eighth grade stu-
dents throughout the state to
determine each schools Bee
winner. School-level winners
then took a qualifying test,
which they submitted to the Na-
tional Geographic Society. The
National Geographic Society in-
vited the students with the top
100 scores to compete at the
state level. The 2013 Ohio Na-
tional Geographic Bee will be
held April 5 at Grandview
Heights High School.
Wednesday, March 27, 2013 Paulding County Progress - 11A
GAME DIVISION TIME TEAM PAIRINGS
1 1:00 Youth American Legion Riders vs. Defiance Rehab Service
2 1:30 Youth Midwest Com Fed Credit Union vs. PHS Yearbook
3 2:00 Youth Foltz Insurance vs. St. Paul/St. John HS
4 2:30 Youth Deborah's Goldens vs. Payne Knights Of Columbus
5 3:00 Youth N & N Quick Stop vs. Junior Leaders
6 3:30 Womens Hooker Enterprises Painting vs. Save Da Ta Ta's
7 4:00 Youth Ebel's Butcher Shop vs. Susie's Family Bakery
8 4:30 Mens Dunking Deputies vs. Systech Env. Corp.
9 5:00 Mens Class Of 11' Raiders vs. Chief's 3rd String
5:30 Exhibition P.C. Tigers vs. Paulding Fire Department
5:55 Opening Ceremonies
10 6:00 Mini Tots Ditmyer At Lee Kinstle vs. Williamson Insurance
11 6:30 Mini Youth East Allen Ag & Turf vs. Dealey Farms
12 7:00 Mens Prairie Farms Dairy vs. 20 Years, Out Of Names
13 7:30 Co Ed Kauser Trucking vs. Pros & Koenns
14 8:00 Mens C.T.R. vs. In Memory Of Nate
15 8:30 Mens Big Time Ballers #28 vs. R & B Fabrications
16 9:00 Mens Misfits vs. In Memory Of Mrs. Elick
17 9:30 Co Ed Sac Attack vs. T.O.T.
18 10:00 Co Ed Lmg Gi Poo Patrol vs. DCI Plastics
19 10:30 Co Ed Bnajmbacpjm vs. The Academy
20 11:00 Co Ed Paulding Co Hospital vs. Team Claymiller
21 11:30 Mens Sycamore Flats / Alumni vs. GM-Powertain-Defiance
SATURDAY, MARCH 30
22 Midnight Youth Puckerbrush vs. Signature Embroidery
23 12:30 Mens Taylor Made Systems 1st vs. Taylor Made Systems 3rd
24 1:00 Co Ed Dingles vs. Berries
25 1:30 Co Ed Radabaugh Farms vs. Den Herder Funeral Homes
26 2:00 Co Ed Slattery Oil vs. Lichty Barber Shop
27 2:30 Co Ed The Boars Nest vs. Old School Coed
28 3:00 Co Ed Cincinasti Ballers vs. Spartech Plastics
29 3:30 Co Ed Class Of 2011 vs. The Mounties
30 4:00 Mens Ledgends vs. Whiskey Tango Foxtrot
31 4:30 Mens Baby Daddy Inc vs. Old School Ballers
32 5:00 Co Ed Alaskan Fire Dragons vs. Good Times Saloon
33 5:30 Co Ed Dealey Chemical vs. Super Heroes In Training
34 6:00 Mens Dairy Queen vs. Walnut Street Warriors
35 6:30 Co Ed St John Tire Service vs. Antwerp Pitstop
36 7:00 Mens Old Guy From The Y vs. True Vine Tree Service
37 7:30 Mens Lace Up vs. Linder Clan
38 8:00 Tots Divine Mercy vs. Lee Kinstle
39 8:30 Tots Napa True Value vs. Divine Mercy
40 9:00 Mini Youth Whitman's vs. Whitman's
41 9:30 Mini Tots Divine Mercy vs. Noggle Farms #1
42 10:00 Mini Tots The Future vs. Payne Super Valu Tots
43 10:30 Mini Tots Dealey Accounting vs. Chase Case
44 11:00 Tots Kaufman's Steak House vs. Noggle Farms #2
45 11:30 Tots Grace Home Improvement vs. Styles Unlimited
46 Noon Tots Williamson Insurance vs. Baughman Tile Co
47 12:30 Tots Johns Manville vs. Justin's Girls
48 1:00 Mini Youth Brigner Trucking vs. Bubble Gum Babes
49 1:30 Mini Youth Antwerp Exchange Bank vs. Etzler Clan Next Generation
50 2:00 Youth National Honor Society vs. St Paul UMC
51 2:30 Mens R.E.O. Legacy vs. Indiana Army National Grd
52 3:00 Youth Lakeside Love vs. Lakeside Love
53 3:30 Youth Mustangs vs. Blue Berries
54 4:00 Mini Youth Gross Trotters vs. Dennings Drive In
55 4:30 Mini Youth Flat Rock Lodge 580 vs. St Johns/St Paul JHS
56 5:00 Mini Youth In Memory Of Bo Chamberlain vs. Raiders Of 2019
57 5:30 Mini Youth Treece Electric vs. Williamson Insurance
58 6:00 Mens 2010 District Champions vs. Bomb Squad
59 6:30 Co Ed Mansfields Big Poodle Gang vs. Bob Thomas Ford-Lincoln
60 7:00 Co Ed Herbert E.Orr vs. W.W.J.D.
61 7:30 Mens Michael Mott DDS vs. Kortokrax Plumbing, Heat & AC
62 8:00 Youth Octopi vs. Squids
8:30pm Closing Cermonies 31c1
35TH ANNUAL
BASKETBALL SCHEDULE
FRIDAY, MARCH 29
Waters Insurance LLC
Bruce Ivan
28c8
AUTO HOME
COMMERCIAL BUSINESS
FARM
1007 N. Williams St.
Paulding, OH 45879
419-399-3586
600 South Main St.
Payne, OH 45880
419-263-2127
30c2
Greetings from the House of Love
Rumor has it that were closed.
Well, WE ARE NOT CLOSED.
(The devil is a liar)
The HOUSE OF LOVE IS OPEN
for Gods business. Jesus is LORD - and
His Word does not return to us void!!!
These are the baptisms since Jan. 1
Jack Angeli (1-8-13)
John Lane (1-8-13)
Damien Woods (1-20-13)
Elda Martens (2-10-13)
Crawford Tidwell (Pastor Dwaynes
father-in-law) (2-10-13)
Larry Taylor (2-24-13)
Estevban Martens (2-24-13)
Tim Miller (3-13-13)
House of
Love
We encourage the Paulding community
to come and worship with us.
Were not asking you to leave your
present church, but to help build this
church ministry - like Paul!
1st Saturday of each month.
Paulding County Fairgrounds 9-11
Cecil Fire Department 9-12
If you have questions
call ERIERECYCLING at 419-258-2345
COMMUNITY RECYCLING
31c1
Now Accepting
#4 plastics, computer equip-
ment, cell phones, VCRs and
batteries (no TVs)
From Staff Reports
The state has recently released the 2011-2012
Local Report Cards for school districts and in-
dividual buildings.
The State and Local Report Cards illustrate
the performance of districts and schools using
measures. This is the basis for assigning state
designations to schools and districts.
The six designations are Excellent with Dis-
tinction, Excellent, Effective,
Continuous Improvement, Ac-
ademic Watch and Academic
Emergency. In Paulding
County, one district ranked Ef-
fective, one ranked Excellent
and one ranked Excellent With
Distinction. Among the indi-
vidual schools, three ranked Ef-
fective, five ranked Excellent
and two achieved Excellent
with Distinction.
Below are rating for Pauld-
ing Countys districts and schools, and website
addresses for the full report cards:
ANTWERP SCHOOLS
Antwerp Local School District
Excellent rating; Overall Performance Index
104.5
www.ode.state.oh.us/reportcardfiles/2011-
2012/DIST/048991.pdf
Antwerp Elementary
Excellent rating; Overall Performance Index
106.2
www.ode.state.oh.us/reportcardfiles/2011-
2012/BUILD/000836.pdf
Antwerp Middle School
Excellent rating; Overall Performance Index
101.8
www.ode.state.oh.us/reportcardfiles/2011-
2012/BUILD/152157.pdf
Antwerp High School
Excellent rating; Overall Performance Index
106.1
www.ode.state.oh.us/reportcardfiles/2011-
2012/BUILD/000844.pdf
PAULDING SCHOOLS
Paulding Exempted Village School District
Excellent with Distinction rating; Overall Per-
formance Index 98.4
www.ode.state.oh.us/reportcardfiles/2011-
2012/DIST/045575.pdf
Oakwood Elementary
Effective Rating; Overall Performance Index
98.4
www.ode.state.oh.us/reportcardfiles/2011-
2012/BUILD/001255.pdf
Paulding Elementary
Excellent with Distinction rat-
ing; Overall Performance Index
99.8
www.ode.state.oh.us/report-
c a r d f i l e s / 2 0 1 1 -
2012/BUILD/064071.pdf
Paulding Middle School
Effective rating; Overall Per-
formance Index 96.4
www.ode.state.oh.us/report-
c a r d f i l e s / 2 0 1 1 -
2012/BUILD/029447.pdf
Paulding High School
Excellent rating; Overall Performance Index 99.6
www.ode.state.oh.us/reportcardfiles/2011-
2012/BUILD/029454.pdf
WAYNE TRACE SCHOOLS
Wayne Trace Local School District
Effective rating; Overall Performance Index
99.8
www.ode.state.oh.us/reportcardfiles/2011-
2012/DIST/049031.pdf
Grover Hill Elementary
Excellent rating: Overall Performance Index
102.3
www.ode.state.oh.us/reportcardfiles/2011-
2012/BUILD/014720.pdf
Payne Elementary
Excellent with Distinction rating; Overall Per-
formance Index 100.6
www.ode.state.oh.us/reportcardfiles/2011-
2012/BUILD/029462.pdf
Wayne Trace High School
Effective rating; Overall Performance Index
98.5
www.ode.state.oh.us/reportcardfiles/2011-
2012/BUILD/029470.pdf
State rates local schools
Payne Elementary honor roll
The Payne Elementary
honor roll for the third nine
weeks grading period:
GRADE 1 Anastacia Ad-
kins, Breven Anderson, Eliza
Anderson, Katie Anna Baumle,
Logen Bland, Connor
Blankenship, Hannah Dun-
ham, Melanie Dunham, Devan
Egnor, Dylan Hildebrand,
Kyren Karhoff, Lucas
Kennedy, Adrian Laukhuf,
Brooks Laukhuf, Emma
Laukhuf, Emma Lyons, Rhae-
gan Marshall, McKennzie
Monroe, Joy Moran, Brenna
Parker, Meara Rager, Jude
Stoller, Tori Stoller, Brenna
Thomas, Caitlyn Thomas, Meg
Thompson, Emily Thrasher,
Graiden Troth, Caden Tumblin,
Cooper Wenzlick, Cale
Winans, Zachary Wobler, Ava
Zartman
GRADE 2 Martin Alejo,
Lilli Anderson, Jacob Banks,
Kevin Bauer, Mackenzie
Blankenship, Zerika Burkley,
Evan Crosby, Arin James,
Emily Manz, Elizabeth Mohr,
Mallory Moore, Samuel
Moore, Lane Morehead, Isaac
Munger, Jared Pierce, Race
Price, Morgan Riebesehl,
Kirstynn Roddy, Gracie Shep-
herd, Nyle Stoller, Brinley
Warner, Anna Wells
GRADE 3 Iszabel Ander-
son, Corbin Daulton, Therin
Coyne, Raydyn Egnor, Alex
Franklin, Kaylena Gray, Mor-
gan Hefner, Kate Laukhuf,
Brookelynn Lee, Austin Lyons,
Jeremiah Molitor, Joel Rein-
hart, Cameron Stoller, Malia
Wittwer
GRADE 4
All As Chloe Parker, Na-
talie Schultz, Jacob Stouffer,
Ryan Wenninger
All As & Bs Emma
Crosby, Draven Hanicq, Owen
Manz, Carlee Mead, Eli
Moore, Joey Munger, Sam
Rager, Waylon Smallwood,
Riley Stoller, Gage Tinlin
GRADE 5
All As Sydney Coyne,
Nathan Gerber, Brianna Put-
man, Gage Waltmire, Reed
Zartman
All As & Bs Cale Crosby,
Nate Crosby, Jayde Garcia,
Maddy Laukhuf, Max
Laukhuf, Zach Now, Kylie
Pfeiffer, Austin Pierce, Kiera
Roddy, Zane Shaffer, Jordan
Speller, Chloe Thompson,
Kaitlin Vest, Libby Wenzlick,
Zoey Wright
GRADE 6
All As Madi Brigner,
Caden Bland, Madison Coyne,
Anne Eklund, Brooke
Greulach, Alli Hefner, Carissa
Laukhuf, Clark Laukhuf, Ju-
lianne Roop, Kaylee Shepherd,
Wyatt Stabler, Matthew Stouf-
fer
All As & Bs Alec Ander-
son, Ethan Crosby, Reese Et-
zler, Gracie Laukhuf, Josiah
Linder, Levi Manz, Evan Mohr,
Billiejo Moore, Ellie Moore,
Rachel Ringler, Kristen Ritten-
house, Austin Smith, Reece
Thompson, Ashley Thrasher
County residents benefit from
first Timber Road II payment
By JIM LANGHAM
Feature Writer
Much of the Paulding County population is
going to benefit in one way or another from
the first payment to the county from the Ben-
ton Township EDP Renewable Timber Road
II Wind Farm. The first payment, which re-
flects the first half of 2012, is $449,212.50 and
is the result of the entire county having entered
into an Alternative Energy Zone agreement.
When the wind energy companies first pre-
pared to develop in our county, we were at a
loss for a tax rate that was comparable to sur-
rounding states, said County Commissioner
Tony Zartman. Of course, they wanted to
enter into an agreement with us concerning an
enterprise zone (tax abatement).
We had a lot of discussion about what
would be a fair tax abatement for them. Our
main concern was the schools, continued
Zartman. We didnt want to do anything that
would reduce their state funding.
Zartman said that the Paulding County com-
missioners worked with state legislators to de-
velop Senate Bill 232 in order to get the
maximum rate per megawatt to be established.
This bill stated that any payment would be
considered new revenue and would not affect
state charges to the schools.
Our goal was not to help the state but to help
ourselves locally, said Zartman.
Five days after Governor Ted Strickland
signed that bill into law, the board of commis-
sioners created an alternative countywide energy
zone. It was the first such zone enacted in the
state.
The bill authorized local officials not to
charge wind companies more than $9,000 per
nameplate megawatt, Zartman said.
The State wanted this to be as large of an im-
pact on the state as could be, said Zartman.
They wanted to use Ohio workers. The more
people the companies had working from Ohio,
the smaller amount the PILOT payment would
be.
The percentage of Ohio workers connected
with this project during construction determined
the size of their payment. Because of the alter-
native energy zone, the wind company came
must pay a $7,000 pilot payment per name plate
and a $2,000 service payment.
As a result, said commissioners, some of the
benefitting amounts netted by county agencies
include $30,858.43 for the general fund;
$4,840.53 for county health; $26,017.53 for
Board of DD; $3,025.34 for the Paulding County
Senior Center; $3,085.85 for the county hospital
bond; $13,129.95 for the library; $6,050.67 for
Tri-County Mental Health; $33,278.69 for Ben-
ton Township, $28,861.71 for Vantage Voca-
tional; $191,503.76 for Wayne Trace for a total
of $340,652.81, based on millage rate.
12A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, March 27, 2013
Dear Friends of the Paulding Exempted
Village Schools,
I am pleased to report that the Paulding
Board of Education has selected a new super-
intendent to lead the Paulding School District
for the 2013 2014 school year. Recently
the Board hired Mr. William Hanak as
Superintendent of Schools effective August
1, 2013. Mr. Hanak will transition into his
new position over the summer and will be
here full time beginning in August. Mr.
Hanak is currently the High School Principal
at Wauseon High School and will finish out
this school year in that position. Please join
me in welcoming him to the Paulding com-
munity.
The Ohio Department of Education has now
approved an additional waiver day for Pauld-
ing Schools on Wednesday, April 3, 2013 to
be used for safety planning in all build-
ings. All Paulding staff and administrators
will be working on updating their building
safety plans that day with the help of local
law enforcement. All students are excused
for the day.
Family financial situations may change
throughout the school year. Please be aware
that students may apply for Free or Reduced
lunches at any time during the school year. I
encourage families who have a change in
their income to apply or re-apply for these
benefits by picking up an application in any
of our building offices, calling the building
secretary to have an application mailed to
your home, or downloading the form from
our website under Parent Links. Also, please
take advantage of your online account for
checking lunch account balances. If you do
not know how to access this account, contact
our office at 419-399-4656, ext. 1512.
We are very proud of the academic and ex-
tracurricular achievements of our students,
and the many outstanding staff members who
work with these students on a daily basis. As
always, I invite you to become an active part
of our school district and to get involved in
the lives of our young people by attending as
many of the student activities as your sched-
ule allows. Please feel free to visit me at my
office in the Paulding Administration office,
call me at 419-399-4656 or e-mail me at
j_basinger@pauldingschools.org at your con-
venience if you have any questions about our
school district or anything in this community
newsletter.
John Basinger
Superintendent

Paulding Elementary-Stephanie Tear
Happy Spring! The 2012-2013 school year
is quickly coming to an end, but we still have
so much to accomplish this final nine weeks.
I am very proud of the students here at
Paulding Elementary! We have a wonderful
group of children who have worked hard at
their academics and on developing their
character traits. I appreciate all you parents
who continue to encourage these positive
attitudes. We need to finish the year strong,
so we need continued parental support.
We held our Kindergarten Round Up March
26 and had a beautiful group of future Kin-
dergarteners come through. If you were una-
ble to attend, we missed you and need you to
please contact the school office for a screen-
ing appointment. Kindergarten screening is
scheduled for April 17 and April 18. If you
know of any child entering Kindergarten
please inform them to contact Paulding Ele-
mentary at 419-399-4656. The office secre-
tary will schedule a time for you. This
screening is important for your child so we
can prepare to serve them when they come to
school next year.
The Ohio Achievement Assessments are the
beginning of your childs testing career.
They are very important and will take place
April 25, April 30 and May 2. Teachers have
been working with your children to ensure
they have the skills needed to be successful.
Please make sure your children have excel-
lent attendance throughout the end of the
school year. Keeping a routine where home-
work is completed, consistent sleep hours are
set, and a healthy breakfast is provided is
essential to your childs success. Drinking
plenty of water is great for the brain! Thank
you for encouraging your children to put
forth their best effort.
Upcoming dates: Spring Break is March 29
th

through April 2
nd
, Waiver Day is April 3
rd
,
PAWS incentive is April 5
th
, Battle of the
Books is April 11
th
, Kindergarten Screening
is April 17
th
and 18
th
, and the last day of
After School Program is April 18
th
. As we
enjoy the changing of the seasons to Spring,
we appreciate you staying committed to our
childrens success.

Oakwood Elementary-Jennifer Manz
Hello from Oakwood Elementary on a sunny,
but cold and windy, day! It looks like winter
is determined to stay for all of its allotted
days. While it seems like just yesterday I
was writing my beginning of the year article,
it is already time for me to put together com-
ments about the final quarter of the 2012-
2013 school year. It reminds me of Kenny
Chesneys song, Dont Blink!
For grades 2-6, the month of April is a month
full of review as we make our final prepara-
tions for the Ohio Achievement Assessments
and the Terra Nova Assessments which will
be given on April 25 and 30 and May 1 and
2. As you may know, all students in grades 3
-6 in the State of Ohio take a reading and
math assessment; 5
th
graders also take a sci-
ence assessment. Terra Nova Assessments
will be given to students in grades 2-6. If
you have not already done so, please mark
the weeks of April 22-26 and April 29-May 3
on your calendar. It will be very important
for your child to be at school, to have plenty
of sleep, to eat a good breakfast, and to
receive tons of your support and encourage-
ment during the State Testing week. Please
encourage your children to continue to give
their very best effort through the final quarter
of the school year, finishing on a strong, pos-
itive note.
April 19
th
is the date of Oakwood Elemen-
tarys 2013-2014 Kindergarten Screening. If
you have, or know a child living in the
Oakwood school area who will be five before
August 1, 2013, please call and set up a
screening and registration appointment (419-
594-3346). We look forward to meeting
many new students on April 19
th
!
We have a very special evening coming up
on Thursday, April 11! We invite all neigh-
bors, friends, family and supporters of
Oakwood Elementary to join us for
Learning Is An Art from 6:30 to 8:00.
This special evening is an opportunity for us
to showcase some of the really wonderful
things going on in our building. Please plan
to come tour Oakwood Elementary and enjoy
special events taking place SMARTBoard
lessons, a science fair, project displays, edu-
cational games, live musical performances,
and much more. We hope you will be able to
join us as we share our students successes!
The Oakwood Elementary PTO is hosting
two events in April, and everyone is wel-
come. Their annual PTO Carnival is sched-
uled for Saturday, April 6
th
, from 4:30 to
7:00 there will be many games for children
of all ages to enjoy, a number of raffle items
which will peak the interest of adults, and
plenty of food. The second event they are
organizing is a Mom-to-Mom sale on Satur-
day, April 20
th
, from 9:00 to 1:00. For more
details about this event, please give us a call.
**We really appreciate the special extra
things our PTO provides for our students
and staff. They are the best!

Middle School-David Stallkamp
Our school sent many students to the District
Science Day at Ohio Northern University on
Saturday, March 23rd. Congratulations to all
that participated. I will get the top finishers
posted in the next newsletter.
Our spring sports are up and running. We
have many, many kids out for track, baseball,
and softball. THANK YOU to all that have
chosen to become involved in all extra-cur-
ricular activities. Please come out and sup-
port our kids in action. Look for schedules
on the school website.
The school year is winding down VERY
FAST. Please encourage your child to con-
tinue performing well in school. It doesnt
take many failing grades to pull down a
years worth of hard work. We all have
spring fever, but we must also accept the
responsibilities that we all have, to do our job
here.
Finally, I cannot say enough about needing
your help and support for the upcoming
State of Ohio Achievement Assessment
tests. Kids always think these tests are not
important and dont mean anything. This is
just not true. We get a lot of important infor-
mation from these tests and they stay in the
students permanent file for life. PLEASE
stress to your child just how important it is
that they give these tests their best effort.
The testing schedule is as follows:
6th-8th grade READING April 25
6th-8th grade MATH April 30
8
th
grade SCIENCE May 2
6
th
and 7
th
grade SCIENCE Terra Nova
May 2
6
th
-8
th
grade SOCIAL STUDIES Terra Nova
May 1
6
th
grade READING Terra Nova April 26
6
th
grade MATH Terra Nova May 3
Please make sure to try and schedule
appointments, vacations, etc. away from
these dates so that your child is here to take
the test on the scheduled date. Also, please
see that they get a good nights sleep and a
good breakfast on these dates. This will help
the kids perform at their utmost potential.
Monday, May 13,

2013, will be a Day Off
Of School for any student that passed all
areas on the 2012 Ohio Achievement Tests.
Permission forms will be coming home for
those students eligible to receive this incen-
tive reward. School will operate as normal
that day for those not eligible for this reward.
There are two 8
th
grade class trips coming up.
The first will be for any 8
th
grader that wish-
es to go to Springfield, Illinois. That trip will
be May 8 through 10, 2013, and will be at
their own expense. The second trip is open
to all 8
th
graders wishing to go to Cedar
Point. This trip is scheduled for Tuesday,
June 4
th
, 2013. Cost per student will be $25.
May 16
th
will be our annual Awards Day
ceremony in the HS gym beginning at 12:00
noon. Invitations will be sent out to the par-
ents of those students receiving an award that
afternoon.
8
th
Grade Graduation is scheduled for May
21, 2013, at 1:00 PM in the high school gym.
If we must use any make up dates for school,
this graduation will always be the last day of
school.
Again, I thank you for your continued sup-
port of Paulding Middle School. Please do
not hesitate to contact me at the school if I
can be of any further assistance.

High School-Todd Harmon
Once again I would like to thank all the
teachers, aides, parents, and students for do-
ing their part in completing another year of
State testing. The process went very smooth-
ly and the attendance each day was great. I
am confident the students' performance will
show positive results and get students closer
to graduating.
Thanks to all the students and staff that par-
ticipated in our winter extra-curricular activi-
ties. Your efforts and commitments will
continue to help improve our programs.
A big thank you and congratulations to Beth
Kelly and Sandy Dobbelaere for a terrific job
working with the students who put on the
Monty Python musical Spamalot. Many
hours of practice go into making a perfor-
mance like this. The students did a wonder-
ful job!
There is still time to purchase tickets to the
Band Booster's "Music of the Night" to be
held on April 13 at 6:30 p.m. This is an
evening of live music performed by our
band members, while being served a deli-
cious meal. A silent auction will be held
throughout the evening also, which is intend-
ed to raise funds for the band program.
The FFA banquet will be April 20th in the
Auditeria. This is a very well produced pro-
gram that recognizes students involved in the
FFA and their achievements through the
year.
As we move closer to May and time for
Prom (May 4th), a reminder goes out to stu-
dents and parents about school fees. Stu-
dents will not be allowed to participate in
prom activities if all fees are not paid by May
2nd. Seniors who do not have all fees paid
will not be permitted to participate in the
graduation ceremony or receive their diplo-
ma. We want to see students have a positive
end of the school year, so please help in the
fee paying process. As Spring and good
weather come around the corner this last nine
weeks, it is important to finish the school
year strong as grades can make students
ineligible for fall sports and extra-curricular
activities if they are not passing. Please do
not hesitate to call the high school office if
you have any questions.

GUIDANCE OFFICE
Many scholarships will be available during
the month of April. Students should check
the school website for more infor-
mation, including deadlines. The deadline to
register for the June 8th ACT is Friday May
3rd. Senior Awards program is May 14th at
7pm.

PAULDING ATHLETIC BOOSTERS
The Athletic Boosters will be selling 2013-
14 300 Club tickets ($25) from April 1-
June 30 as well as Maroon and White Club
memberships ($10). Please contact Camie
Stallbaum at 419-399-9268. The Athletic
Boosters appreciate all your support in help-
ing our Panther Athletes. GO PANTHERS!!

MUSIC OF THE NIGHT
The Band Boosters are hosting a night of
food, fun, silent auction and prizes. Music
of the Night will be April 13th in the Au-
diteria, with doors opening at 6:30 with the
meal being served at 7:00 p.m. Entertain-
ment will be provided by the High School
and Middle School bands. Tickets are $16.
Contact any band member or Mr. Clark for
tickets or information.

PUBLIC NOTICE
The school district has received federal
IDEA-B funds for special education ser-
vices. Public comment is encouraged and
information is available. Contact Tillman
Karl, Director of Special Education.

NATIONAL VOLUNTEER WEEK
April 21-27 is National Volunteer Week, es-
tablished in 1974 as a way to honor the ser-
vice of people who volunteer. Paulding Ex-
empted Village Schools wishes to take this
opportunity to express our appreciation to
everyone who gives of their time and talents
to make a big difference in our schools.

GRADUATION DATE REMINDER
The graduation ceremony for the class of
2013 will be May 26, 2013 at 2:30 p.m.

JH Boys/Girls Track
Apr. 8 Shawnee/Spencerville-H 4:30
Apr. 11 @Hicksville/Bryan-T 4:30
Apr. 16 @Wayne Trace/Van Wert-T 4:30
Apr. 18 @Lincolnview/Crestview-T 4:30
Apr. 23 Antwerp-H 4:30
Apr. 25 Wayne Trace Invitational-T 4:30
Apr. 29 @Fairview/Lincolnview-T 4:30
Varsity Boys/Girls Track
Apr. 4 @Ottoville/Ft. Jennings-T 4:30
Apr. 9 @Van Wert/Defiance-T 4:30
Apr. 12 Bath Invitational-T 5:00
Apr. 16 Continental/Lincolnview-H 4:30
Apr. 19 Grove Bulldog Invitational-T 4:30
Apr. 23 @Spencerville/Temple Christian-T 4:30
Apr. 27 Ayersville Diller Invitational-T 9:00
Apr. 26 Hicksville@Antwerp-T 4:30
JV Baseball
Apr. 4 Hicksville-H 5:00
Apr. 5 Elida-H 5:00
Apr. 8 Defiance-H 4:30
Apr. 9 Lincolnview-T 5:00
Apr. 15 Ayersville-T 4:30
Apr. 16 Archbold-H 5:00
Apr. 18 Napoleon-H 5:00
Apr. 19 Ottoville-H 5:00
Apr. 22 Delphos Jefferson-T 5:00
Apr. 23 Bluffton-T 5:00
Varsity Baseball
Apr. 1 Shawnee-T 5:00
Apr. 2 Fairview-H 4:30
Apr. 6 Ottawa-Glandorf-H 11:00
Apr. 8 Defiance-T 5:00
Apr. 11 Columbus Grove-T 5:00
Apr. 15 Crestview-H 5:00
Apr. 18 Delphos Jefferson 5:00
Apr. 20 Antwerp/Hicksville-T 11:00
Apr. 22 LCC-H 5:00
Apr. 23 Continental-H 4:30
Apr. 25 Lincolnview-T 5:00
Apr. 26 Wayne Trace-T 4:30
Apr. 29 Ada-T 5:00
Apr. 30 Archbold-H 5:00
JV Softball
Apr. 1 Shawnee-H 5:00
Apr. 2 Antwerp-H 5:00
Apr. 8 Defiance-H 5:00
Apr. 19 Montpelier-H 4:30
Apr. 20 Van Wert-T 12:00
Apr. 23 Bryan-H 5:00
Apr. 30 Wauseon-H 5:00
Varsity Softball
Apr. 1 Shawnee-H 5:00
Apr. 2 Bryan-T 5:00
Apr. 4 Wayne Trace-H 4:30
Apr. 5 Antwerp-T 5:00
Apr. 6 Ottawa Glandorf-H 11:00
Apr. 11 Columbus Grove 5:00
Apr. 15 Crestview-H 5:00
Apr. 16 Montpelier-T 5:00
Apr. 18 Delphos Jefferson-T 5:00
Apr. 19 Parkway-H 5:00
Apr. 20 Van Wert-T 12:00
Apr. 22 LCC-H 5:00
Apr. 25 Lincolnview-T 5:00
Apr. 29 Ada-T 5:00
Apr. 30 Stryker-T 5:00
Apr. 1 NO SCHOOL
Apr. 2 No School-Unless needed for make-up
Apr. 3 NO SCHOOL-Waiver Day
Apr. 3 Athletic Booster Meeting 7:00p
Apr. 6 OE PTO Carnival 4:30-7:00p
Apr. 8 Band Bstr Mtg-Band Room 7:00p
Apr. 8 Sci. Olymp. Bstr. Mtg.-Auditeria 7:00p
Apr. 11 OE Learning Is An Art 6:30-8:00p
Apr. 12 OE Student/Month Lunch
Apr. 13 Music of the Night-Auditeria 6:30p
Apr. 16 Battle/Books Finals,Fairgrounds 12:30p
Apr. 16 Board Meeting,Oakwood Cafe 7:00p
Apr. 17-18 PE Kindergarten Registration
Apr. 19 OE Kindergarten Registration
Apr. 20 OE Mom-to-mom sale 9:00a-1:00p
Apr. 20 FFA Banquet-Auditeria 5:30p
Apr. 26 OE Kdg. Family Reading Day 2:30p
Apr. 26-27 State Science Olympiad
PAULDING EXEMPTED VILLAGE SCHOOLS
APRIL 2013 NEWSLETTER
SUPERINTENDENTS MESSAGE
NOTES FROM THE PRINCIPALS
ATHLETIC CALENDAR EVENTS
DISTRICT CALENDAR EVENTS
Lifetime
FREE car
washes w/ any
New or Used
purchased
www.stykemainchevy.com
211 E. Perry Paulding 1-800-399-2071
School Menus
Menus are subject to change
ANTWERP LOCAL SCHOOLS
Week of April 1
Unavailable at press time.
PAULDING HIGH SCHOOL
Week of April 1
MONDAY No school
TUESDAY No school
WEDNESDAY No school
THURSDAY Breakfast: Sausage
links, mini pancakes, juice, fruit, milk.
Lunch: Oriental vegetables and rice,
General Tso chicken or Big Daddy
pizza slice, fresh vegetables with dip,
assorted fruit, milk.
FRIDAY Breakfast: Sausage
gravy with biscuits, juice, fruit, milk.
Lunch: Salad bar with breadstick or
chili dog with bun, onions and relish,
oven fries, fruit, milk.
OAKWOOD ELEMENTARY
Week of April 1
Packed lunch A: Peanut butter
and jelly sandwich, vegetable,
Gogurt, fruit, milk.
MONDAY No school
TUESDAY No school
WEDNESDAY No school
THURSDAY Breakfast: Breakfast
burrito, fruit, milk. Lunch: Cheese cup,
whole grain chips, green beans, carrot
sticks, fruit, milk.
FRIDAY Breakfast: Assorted ce-
reals, crackers, fruit, milk. Lunch: Taco
in a bag, lettuce, refried beans, fruit,
milk.
PAULDING ELEMENTARY
Week of April 1
Each day a peanut butter and
jelly sandwich, crackers, Gogurt,
and milk will be available.
MONDAY No school
TUESDAY No school
WEDNESDAY No school
THURSDAY Breakfast: Muffin, string
cheese, fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Sloppy
joe with whole grain bun, tator tots,
green beans, fruit, milk.
FRIDAY Breakfast: Assorted ce-
reals or cereal bar, juice, fruit, milk.
Lunch: Pizza, romaine lettuce salad,
vegetable choice, sherbet, fruit, milk.
WAYNE TRACE SCHOOLS
Week of April 1
MONDAY Breakfast: Sausage
pizza. Lunch: Hamburger with bun,
sweet potato fries, fruit, milk.
TUESDAY Breakfast: Egg
cheese muffin. Lunch: French toast
sticks, sausage, hash brown, orange
juice, fruit, milk.
WEDNESDAY Breakfast: Mini
pancakes and sausage. Lunch:
Chicken nuggets, green beans, fruit,
milk.
THURSDAY Breakfast: Cheese
omelet, toast, juice, milk. Lunch:
Turkey hot dog with bun, baked beans,
fruit, milk.
FRIDAY Breakfast: Fruit turnover,
fruit, milk. Lunch: Fiestado, romaine
lettuce, fruit, milk.
DIVINE MERCY SCHOOL
Week of April 1
Same menu as Wayne Trace; no
breakfast served.
Antwerp Wrestling Club competes
at Wayne Trace
The Antwerp Wrestling Club competed in the Wayne Trace
tournament on March 23. The Archers had a season-high 20
wrestlers competing and were able to place 16 of them in the
top four of their respective weight classes.
Finishing in fourth place on the weekend were CJ Eaton,
Alex Zijlstra, Derrick Miller, Eli Reinhart, Logan McKeever,
Jordan Laker and Jarett Bute.
Placing third were Karsen Donat, Jarrod Traxler, Skyler Oc-
taviano and Kaden Phares.
Finishing as runners-up on the weekend were Luke McK-
eever and Avin Johnson. The Archer wrestlers were able to
have two champions in Kamren Johnson and Lance McKeever.
Catch the Antwerp Wrestling Club in its last tournament of
the year when they host the Fifth Annual Archer Open at
Antwerp High School on April 6.
YMCA to hold
Girls BB Classic
VAN WERT The YMCA
of Van Wert County is an-
nouncing the registration for
Van Wert Girls Basketball
Classic.
The tournament will be
hosted by the YMCA of Van
Wert County and the Lady
Cougar basketball team. The
tournament will be held on
April 12-13. The entry fee is
$80 and under the direction of
YMCA programs director
Mitch Price and Van Wert
girls basketball coach Lance
Moonshower. Players and
coaches have no admission
fee.
Information about this and
other programs available at
the Van Wert YMCA can be
found by calling 419-238-0443
or visiting www.vwymca.org.
ALL WOOD TABLE AND 4
very sturdy chairs. Extra leaf.
Very pretty - excellent condi-
tion. Paid $1,200 - asking
$300. Fully insulated 3 yr. old,
50 gal. Electric water heater.
Pd. $700, asking $200. Works
great! We went to gas. Call
419-399-5952. (Cindy) 30p2
$125 QUEEN PILLOWTOP
MATTRESS SET. New in
plastic, can deliver 260-493-
0805. 29p4
FOR THE LATEST NEWS
updates, check our website
any day of the week at
www.progressnewspaper.org
. Unlimited access is free to
current Progress subscribers
- call 419-399-4015 or email
subscri pt i on@progress-
newspaper.org for password.
CENTRAL BOILER OUT-
DOOR FURNACES 25 year
warranty. Call today. 419-267-
5196. 19p52
YEARS AGO ANTIQUE
MALL, 108 W. Main Street,
Van Wert (419) 238-3362,
30+ Dealers. Closed Tues-
days. Buy & Sell. 27ctf
P&H MASONRY RESTORA-
TION & REPAIR Specialist.
Foundation,basement and
chimney repair or replace-
ments. Fully insured, Free Es-
timates 419-438-2101. 13ctf
*P&H MASONRY* Founda-
tion & Chimney Repairs,
Free Estimates. Peter
Ankney, 419-438-2101 36ctf
AL GRIFFITHS CONSTRUC
TION: Windows, light electri-
cal, drywall, siding, doors
and more. Call Al for your re-
pair or contruction needs.
419-506-2102 51ctf
1 BDRM. APT IN
ANTWERP. Stove, refrigera-
tor, water & sewer included.
419-786-9652. 30p2
NICE 2 BDRM. HOUSE with
1 car detached garage.
Stove & refrigerator incl. No
pets. Located in peaceful
neighborhood of Paulding.
419-399-3003, 419-438-
0834. $480 per month. 30p2
IN PAULDING - Whispering
Pines - 2 bdrm. Call 419-
506-2102, 419-670-4024 or
419-399-2419 8ctf
3 BDRM. 2 BATH HOME
$450 rent or own in Brent-
wood Community next to
Vagabond Restaurant 419-
388-9977. 43ctf
PAULDING STORAGE
CENTER: Now renting stor-
age units. Different sizes
available. Call 419-399-2419
for info. 18ctf
NOW LEASING: ONE &
TWO BEDROOM APART-
MENTS. Deposit & lease re-
quired. No pets. Please call
Straley Apts. at 419-399-
4444 or 419-399-3721 35ctf
PAULDING MINI STOR-
AGE UNITS. Located at
south side of Paulding on
US 127. Various sizes.
Please call 419-399-4444
or 419-399-3721 20ctf
REPLACING FOOTER AND
FOUNDATION - basement
repair floor leveling, roofing,
cement work. Call Bill Miner
419-596-3018 26p8
3 ACRE LOT $9,900, $500
DOWN, $119 mo.; 3 acre lot
with well, septic, electric and
driveway $29,900, $1,000
down, $325 mo. 813-349-
0618. 23
768 N. CHERRY ST.. PAULD-
ING. Just Reduced. 3 bdrm., 2
full bath, beautiful oak floors, 2
fireplace, FR, Game Rm, full
dry basement. Too many up-
dates to mention, yet keeping
the homes original character
and charm. I have listed my
home with Sandra Mickelson
of Gorrell Bros. Please contact
her for more information, 419-
506-1015 or www.gorrellbros-
paulding.com 22ptfn
PAULDING AREA OFFICE
SEEKING part-time employee
with computer experience. Ac-
curacy and attention to detail a
must along with the ability to
enjoy working witht the public.
Please send resume to P.O.
Box 180R, Paulding, OH
45879. EOE 31c2
BROOKSIDE EXPRESS -
VALERO GAS Station/Con-
venience Store, Paulding is
now accepting applications
for opening & closing shifts.
Please apply in person,
Mon.-Fri., 9am-4pm. Appli-
cants must be neat, clean &
dressed in appropriate work
attire. 30c3
I WILL CARE FOR THE
ELDERLY in their home.
part-time or full-tiime. Best
references. Reasonable
Rates. Call 419-771-
7366. 31p2
COINS, ANTIQUES, OLD
KNIVES, postcards, OLD
toys, jewelry, watches,
stamps, estates. Ausin White
419-399-3353 28p7
NON-WORKING RIDING
mower and lawn tractors. go-
carts & go-cart frames. 419-
263-8165. 28p4
$50.00 REWARD. Year 2000
Mens Class ring from Pauld-
ing High School. Lost in the
area of house that used to be
at 820 W. Wayne St. in
Paulding. Ring has the ini-
tials KWE on it. If you have
any information on this ring,
please call 419-399-4426.
Thank you! 31p2
CHARTER BUS TOURS.
New fliers are ready. Lots of
Day & Multi-Day Tours. April
17Jackson Prison Tour In-
cudes: Bus,Lunch & Tour-
$99; May 21-23Niagara
Falls US side & Erie Canal--
$449; June 3-5--NoahLan-
caster, Pa.--$479. Call
Evelyns Excursions 877-
771-4401 419-737-2055 Ivah
Lothamer399-2386 31c2||
KENMORE DISHWASHER -
great condition. $50. 419-
263-2376. k1
MAPLE TABLE WITH 6
CHAIRS. 419-399-4370. 31k1
2006 GMC CANYON CREW
CAB. 5 cyl., 83,000 miles,
very clean. $10,800. 419-
212-2349 31p2
FOR SALE
SERVICES
ANTIQUES
FOR RENT
LOTS FOR SALE
WORK WANTED
HOME FOR SALE
ELDERLY CARE
WANTED TO BUY
LOST
TRAVEL
FREE ZONE
HELP WANTED
TRUCKS
push my teammates in prac-
tice.
Because Colin is so dedi-
cated to his long distance run-
ning he continued to practice
throughout the basketball sea-
son. Each night after practice
he could be spotted in
Antwerp where he would run
two miles before calling it a
day.
That was not always easy
to do. After a hard basketball
practice it was sometimes the
last thing I would want to do,
but I have discovered that its
all about dedication. Putting
the time into something al-
lows you to receive some-
thing good in return.
With the upcoming track
season just around the corner,
Krick will be this years team
captain and he takes his re-
sponsibility as the team
leader seriously.
I want to see each team
member rise to their poten-
tial. Personally, I want to get
back to the regional and work
at lowering my mile time to
4:20. Last year Krick man-
aged a top four spot in the
district at Ayersville, allowing
him to run in the Tiffin re-
gional where he placed 12th
with a time of 4:53.
I ran a good time but the
competition level is a step up
and so advanced, he said.
Along with a solid track
season, Krick has been
named to the 2011 and 2012
All-Green Meadows Confer-
ence in cross country.
An A-B student, Colin will
be attending Defiance Col-
lege, where he will partici-
pate in both cross country and
BUILDING A BUSINESS
IN 9 EASY STEPS
Paulding County Progress
113 South Williams St.
PO Box 180
Paulding, OH 45879
Phone: 419-399-4015 Fax: 419-399-4030
e-mail: progress@bright.net
web site: www.progressnewspaper.com
1. Advertise! Realize not everyone knows what you have to offer.
2. Advertise! Time to spend thinking about promoting your business.
3. Advertise! Accept that maybe not everybody knows what you have
to sell.
4. Advertise! Realize customers will not automatically come to you just
because you have been in business a long time.
5. Advertise! Know that you have competition trying to attract your
customers away from you.
6. Advertise! Tell yourself it pays to advertise and that you get tremendous
value from your ads.
7. Advertise! Keep in mind advertising is an investment in selling not an
expense.
8. Advertise! Be sure to provide an adequate budget for your business.
9. Advertise! Keep reminding your established customers that you
appreciate their business.
The best place to find it,
sell it, buy it and announce it.
To place your ad in the Reminder,
call 419-399-4015.
Senior Spotlight
For Colin Krick, adversity has given him something to prove
By JOE SHOUSE
Sportswriter
All athletes, whether it is in
high school, college or at the
professional level, deal with
winning or losing every time
they take to the field, court or
track. Its all part of the game
and for Antwerp senior Colin
Krick he has experienced win-
ning and losing as an athlete
but more importantly he has
dealt with it in life.
As an eighth grader, when
life should be about having
friends, playing sports at the
park, or thinking about going to
high school, Colin was up
against the worst news a kid his
age could ever receive. You
see, Colin along with the rest of
his family heard the word can-
cer a word no family wants to
hear.
Willing to talk about those
dreadful days back in 2009,
Colin spoke in a mature tone
with the facts. My dad
[David] was sick with cancer
and it hit him pretty fast. He
didnt live long after we re-
ceived the word. It wasnt long
until hospice was called in and
my dad lived about three
months.
And now the senior, who
will soon leave the halls of
Antwerp High School, has
spent these last four years hon-
oring his dad. Its been hard.
It really stinks. But the best
way to honor his memory is to
go out and do the best you can
and thats what Ive tried to
do, said Colin.
Not knowing at the time
the impact it would have on
his life, Colin was invited to
participate in cross country
while in the seventh grade.
I was going to play foot-
ball but a friend of mine,
Isaac Reinhart, influenced me
to try cross country. That was
really hard for me because at
that time I was 5-foot-3 and
overweight at about 175
pounds, Colin said.
However, it was the influ-
ence of a friend that encour-
aged Colin to hang in there
and pursue long distance run-
ning and today he is a
changed man. As a result of
the hard work and discipline,
Colin, who will enter his final
track and field season as an
Archer, is 6-foot-2 and
weighs about 145.
My dad was the most in-
fluential person in my life. He
would be so proud of me now
that Im skinny.
As a cross country runner
in the fall and a distance run-
ner in the spring, Colin man-
aged to sandwich between
those two events a varsity
season on the boys basket-
ball team.
That was my first experi-
ence as a varsity player and
although I didnt get to play
much, it was a great experi-
ence. I tried to play hard and
COLIN KRICK
Favorites
Class: Psychology
Teacher: Cord Ehrhart
Sport: Cross Country
Athlete: Michael Jordan
Team: Notre Dame
Restaurant: Olive Garden
Music: Rock
TV Show: Supernatural
Food: Spaghetti
track. He has had opportunity
to become very familiar with
the campus and their sports
program because his older
brother, Hayden, a senior at
DC, also runs cross country
and track. In fact, the two
brothers run the same events.
Colin has enjoyed his four
years at AHS. Although he is
looking forward to college,
he will certainly miss the
teachers who have been a
huge part of his life. Its such
a great school and the teach-
ers are willing to help you
100 percent. They really care
about you and they want you
to succeed. Teacher and track
coach Cord Ehrhart has been
like a father to me.
In a one-parent household,
the characteristic of responsi-
bility Colin has developed
has come from his mother,
Michelle, who works in
Hicksville but is very active
and involved in Colin and
Haydens sports careers.
Shes great. She makes it to
everything she possibly can
and when she cant she is al-
ways quick to apologize.
Colin plans to double
major in psychology and
criminal justice and would
someday like to go into the
federal law enforcement field
and eventually become a
United States marshal. I feel
like I have matured for my
age and when it comes to
problems I usually can solve
them and handle myself in a
very positive way. Im look-
ing forward to college and my
future in the field I have cho-
sen, the polite senior said.
Interviewing Colin was an
exceptional opportunity for
this writer. I was impressed
with his ability to convey his
feelings with a positive out-
look while appreciating his
past. The disappointments
and hardships he has endured
have enabled him to become
a young man who will suc-
ceed in whatever he seeks to
do. Whether its on the track
at Antwerp, at Defiance Col-
lege, or as a U.S. marshal,
Colin will do his best know-
ing it would make his dad
proud.
Joe Shouse/Paulding County Progress
ATHLETES HONORED Antwerp High School held its winter athletic awards program last Tuesday. Several athletes
received special awards and honors during the program. Athletic director Drew Altimus recognized the accomplishments
of Alexis Jones, Jarett Bute, and the varsity basketball team prior to each coach sharing special recognition to its team
and individuals. Jones was the 13th Archer to reach the 1,000 point mark as a varsity basketball player while Bute was
singled out for his wrestling accomplishments while qualifying for districts. Head coach Scott McMichael and his varsity
Archer basketball team were also recognized for their sectional championship. Students recognized were, front row from
left Derek Smalley, Braeden Hormann, Noah Ganger, Andy Coleman, Jarrod Bute, Colton Hall.; second row Annie
Miesle, Alexis Jones, Maddie Reinhart, Hannah Mills, Claire Van Vlerah, Avery Braaten.
IN THE COMMON
PLEAS COURT OF
PAULDING
COUNTY, OHIO
PROBATE DIVI-
SION
IN THE MATTER OF
THE GUARDIAN-
SHIP OF:
MASON CLYNTON
SMITH
CASE NO. 20132004
NOTICE OF HEAR-
ING ON APPLICA-
TION FOR
GUARDIANSHIP
THE COURT hereby
gives notice to Shawna
M. Smith, aka Shawna
Hostettler, biological
mother of Mason Clyn-
ton Smith, (DOB:
8/03/01) and, Unknown
Father of Mason Clyn-
ton Smith, that Clynton
Tracy Smith filed an
Application for Ap-
pointment of Guardian
of said Minor in the Pro-
bate Court of Paulding
County, Ohio. Said
hearing on appointment
of guardian will be held
on: WEDNES-
DAY - MAY 22, 2013 at
9:00 a.m. at the Pauld-
ing County Probate
Court - Courthouse 2nd
Floor - Office 202 - 115
N. Williams Street,
Paulding Ohio. 28c6
John A. DeMuth, Judger
SHERIFFS SALE
OF REAL ESTATE
General Code, Section
11681 Revise Code,
Section 2329.26
THE STATE OF
OHIO, PAULDING
COUNTY:
FIFTH THIRD MORT-
GAGE COMPANY,
Plaintiff,
vs.
TYSON N. SCHILT,
ET AL., Defendants,
Case No. CI 13 003
Pursuant to an Order of
Sale in the above enti-
tled action, I will offer
for sale at public auc-
tion, at the East door of
the Courthouse in the
Village of Paulding, in
the above named
County, on Thursday,
the 25th day of April,
2013 at 10:05 oclock
A.M., the real estate lo-
cated at:
104 North Fifth Street,
Oakwood, Ohio 45873
Parcel Number: 10-
15S-032-00 and 10-
15S-033-00
Said premises appraised
at Thirty-nine Thousand
and No/100
($39,000.00) Dollars
and cannot be sold for
less than two-thirds of
that amount.
The appraisal of this
property was completed
without an interior in-
spection. Neither the
Sheriffs Office nor the
appraisers are responsi-
ble for the condition of
the property at the time
the purchaser takes pos-
session.
TERMS OF SALE:
Ten percent down on
day of the sale and bal-
ance before deed is to
be issued.
Sheriff Jason K. Landers
Paulding County, Ohio
pauldingohsheriff.com
Charles V. Gasior, At-
torney for Plaintiff
30c3
SHERIFFS SALE
OF REAL ESTATE
General Code, Section
11681 Revise Code,
Section 2329.26
THE STATE OF
OHIO, PAULDING
COUNTY:
THE HUNTINGTON
NATIONAL BANK
SUCCESSOR BY
MERGER TO SKY
BANK, Plaintiff,
vs.
AARON T. POWELL,
ET AL., Defendants,
Case No. CI 12 054.
Pursuant to an Order of
Sale in the above enti-
tled action, I will offer
for sale at public auc-
tion, at the East door of
the Courthouse in the
Village of Paulding, in
the above named
County, on Thursday,
the 25th day of April,
2013 at 10:00 oclock
A.M., the real estate lo-
cated at:
20842 Road 60, Pauld-
ing, Ohio 45879
Parcel Number: 32-
17S-002-00
Said premises appraised
at Fifteen Thousand and
No/100 ($15,000.00)
Dollars and cannot be
sold for less than two-
thirds of that amount.
The appraisal of this
property was completed
without an interior in-
spection. Neither the
Sheriffs Office nor the
appraisers are responsi-
ble for the condition of
the property at the time
the purchaser takes pos-
session.
TERMS OF SALE:
Ten percent down on
day of the sale and bal-
ance before deed is to
be issued.
Sheriff Jason K. Landers
Paulding County, Ohio
pauldingohsheriff.com
Robert H. Young, Attor-
ney for Plaintiff 30c3
LEGALS
Wednesday, March 27, 2013 Paulding County Progress - 13A
When youre looking for
a new place, jump into
action with the classifieds.
555-2322
www.heraldtribune.com
When youre looking for a
new place, jump into action
with the classifieds.
THE
PAULDING COUNTY
PROGRESS
419-399-4015
www.progressnewspaper.org
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Roll-off containers available, Commercial
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Media Representative
Advertising Sales
The RIGHT Candidate will sell
print, web and specialty
sections to a diverse group of
businesses in an assigned
territory.
Sales experience a plus, but if
youre a people person with
lots of energy youre a good
candidate.
Part-time approximately 20 hrs.
a week. Hourly pay, commis-
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Interested applicants should
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resume to Doug Nutter at dnut-
ter@progressnewspaper.org.
HOMES FOR SALE
1168 CR 20, Antwerp
$159,900
3BR/2BA
9593 Rd. 192, Cecil
$54,500
3BR/2BA
1605 Rd 250, Antwerp
$125,900
3BR/2BA
419-542-6637 www.guilford-realestate.com
Bruce Guilford Real Estate & Auctioneering
103 E. High St., Hicksville, OH 43526
419-542-6637 fax 419-542-6639
bruceg@bright.net
guilford-realestate.com
31c1
HELP WANTED
The Village of Paulding's Utility Depart-
ment is currently accepting applications
for part-time SUMMER help. Must be
18 years of age and have a valid Ohio
driver's license. First preference will be
given to qualified Village residents.
Applications will be accepted until April
8, 2013 Applications may be picked up
at the Village Office, 116 S. Main St.
EOE 29c3
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Call 419-841-6055
-Ask for Mr. Ramirez or email resume to:
sales@ruskind.com

M.L. Zehr Construction


The quality of our work speaks for itself and
will remain long after.
Metal Frame Buildings
Pole Barns
Commercial & Residential,
30+ years experience
Free Estimates
25720 Notestine Rd., Woodburn, IN 46797
(260) 433-5628 Mon.-Fri. 6:30 a.m.-5:00 p.m.
100 East Jackson St., Paulding, Ohio
419-399-4444
www.straleyrealestateinc.com
STRALEY REAL ESTATE
PLEASE CALL
Carolyn Straley @ 419-769-1352 or 419-399-3721,
Matt Straley @ 419-785-5161 or Rudy Straley @ 419-769-8996
for information concerning buying, qualifying for loan or selling
QUALITY CONSTRUCTED describes this 3 bedroom 3 bath home
built by John Herzig with almost 2600 sq. ft. of living area, setting
on a two and one quarter acre site. Inside the home there's 3 bed-
rooms, 3 baths, family room with wood burning brick fireplace, for-
mal dining room, private living room with trey ceiling, spacious eat
in kitchen with lots of cabinets and appliances, carpet & ceramic
floor covering, heat pump and central air plus more. Outside the
home is all brick, there's a pond toward the rear of the site, an
attached garage that measures approx. 1273 sq. ft. in size which
is larger then many houses and can be used for a workshop, stor-
age or parking for up to 4 vehicles. Mr. Herzig who is a master
builder and stonemason used only the best of materials and qual-
ity workmanship in the building of the home. There's much more
visible intricate items that can be seen in the building of this home
such as the interior, exterior, the crawl space area and the attic
area. Listing #344
NEW PRICE: 3 bedroom home with 1.5 baths situated on 1.75
acres, has central air, dining room, basement, 2 car garage, and
small barn. Located on Paulding's south side. Now $77,900 #341
BUILDING LOT located in Paulding. There's a 24' x 30' modern
garage-building at rear of lot. Build your home toward the front and
use this extra building for a garage, storage, or your workshop.
#334
BUILDING SITES: Two to choose from-One is 2.296 Acres, the
other is 1.928 Acres located just west of the intersection of Road
107 & 132 approx. one half mile south of the Paulding County
Hospital. Listings #348 & 349
NEW LISTING A3 bedroom, 2 bath home built in 2000 with 1500
sq. ft. living area, equipped kitchen, central air, attached garage,
and rear patio/deck surrounded by large yard. Located less than
2 miles north of the Paulding School. $115,000. #316
FOLTZ REALTY
Donald K. Foltz, II - Broker: 106 N. Williams St. Paulding
www.foltzrealty.com 419-399-2347
REALTORS: Tim Boss 419-769-0823, Maurie Wannemacher 419-769-9090
Christine Hartman 419-506-1017
#2809 769 N. Main
St. Paulding: Nice 2
Br., 1 Ba. Home with
gas forced air heat,
city water, sewer and
vinyl siding. 22'x 14'
detached garage and
2 adjoining lots that
can be sold with prop-
erty. $38,000 Call
Maurie
#2812 MOTIVATED
SELLER 2232 SR 114
Payne: Country home
features 7+ acres, 3
BR, 1 BA, New Roof,
vinyl siding, replace-
ment windows with
room on 2nd floor for a
4th bedroom. Morton
Building. $90,000 Call
Maurie
#2814 312 S. Laura St.
Payne: 4 Br., 1 Ba., 2
story home W/ vinyl
siding, C/A, natural
gas furnace & water
heater. Finished
26'x24' 2 car detached,
heated garage. Appli-
ances remain with
home. Priced to sell.
$49,900 Call Maurie
NEW
LISTING!
#2811 235 E. Merrin St. Payne:
Updated 3 Br., 1 3/4 Ba home.
New floor covering, laminate and
carpeting, new metal roof, vinyl
siding and water heater in 2012.
Windows replaced and new en-
trance doors. Must see! Call Mau-
rie $55,000
#2821 NEW LISTING! 7705 Front
St. Broughton: Factory built home
offering 3 BR., 2 baths and nice
family room w/ fireplace. 40'x60'
Morton Building all insulated, con-
crete floor, 220 electric, 12'x16' and
16'x18' overhead doors. $129,900
Call Maurie
CHECK OUR NEW WEBSITE @ foltzrealty.com
#1545 It will get
warmer soon! Enjoy
opening your beautiful
in-ground pool in this
all brick home! Corner
lot w/sprinkler system.
2 BR, 2 bath, 1560 sq.
ft.; Paulding. $149,900!
Call Sandra or
Tamyra 419-506-1015
To see nice color pictures & interior shots of properties offered
by Gorrell Bros. go to: www.gorrellbros-paulding.com
Multiple Listing
Service
Call Gorrells to get your home sold TODAY!
NEW LISTING #1559
- Open 2-3 bdrm home
w/ updates thru--out,
including newer win-
dows, roof, flooring,
etc. Priced to sell @
$63,000. 607 W.
Jackson St., Pldg. Call
Don 419-399-7699
NEW LISTING #1558 - Large remodeled 4 bdrm 2
bath home on 3 1/2 +- acres, wooded lot, open floor
plan, older flat barn... city water & sewer. Oakwood.
105 S. Second St., Call Don Gorrell 419-399-7699
#1553 - Newer 3 bdrm,
2 1/2 bath home w/ rec.
room or 4th bdrm. Some
updates, 1998 sq. ft.,
deck & pool - Country
Side Estates, Paulding.
$135,000. Call Don
419-399-7699
#1521 Impressive 2400
sq. ft. 3 bdrm home.
Oak columns, french
doors, formal dining,
kitchen w/ Harlan cabi-
nets, office, full base-
ment. Paulding
$129,900. Call Sandra/
Tamyra 419-506-1015
#1533 Darling 3 bdrm, 2
bath, 1.5 Story Cape
Cod! 1,684 sq. ft., family
room & utility in
bsmt., fenced yard,
Paulding. BIG REDUC-
TION! $104,900! Call
Sandra/Tamyra 419-
506-1015
#1531 9 ACRES OF
FANTASTIC RIVER
VIEWS! One-of-a-kind
3 bedroom, 2.5 bath
home! 4200 sq. ft. fin-
ished living area! Rear
deck to the river,
screened gazebo, 3 car
garage. All tucked in cor-
ner of Antwerp overlook-
ing Maumee River.
$349,900. Call Sandra
or Tamyra 419-506-1015
Auction
Thurs., April 11
6:00 P.M.
3 Parcels From 23 acres to 52 acres
Farm Location: Northeast edge of Paulding, OH - From McDonalds at
the north edge of Paulding on Rt. 127 go east 1/2 mi. on Dooley Drive to
Emerald Rd; Turn north on Emerald Rd. & go 1/2 mi. to Rd. 154 (John-
son Rd.); Then east on Johnson Rd. for 1/4 mi. -watch for auction signs
Auction Parcel 1 52.462 acres with frontage on Johnson Rd.... 48+-
tillable acres with Emerald Acres to the west, Auction Parcel 2 to the south
and Auction Parcel 3 to east.... USDA soil survey indicates a mixture of
Latty and Nappanee type soils ...... There is a .67 acre CRP filter strip on
Parcel 1 and Buyer will succeed to the CRP contract.
Inspection: A Gorrell Bros. Representative will be at Auction Parcel
1 on Sat., March 30th from 12:00 Noon to 2:00 P.M. with an ATV util-
ity vehicle
Auction Parcel 2 23.112+- acres of wooded, recreational land with
Flat Rock Creek meandering through it.... Much seclusion and close to
Paulding ... This parcel includes a lot in the southeast corner of Emerald
acres at the intersection of Helen St. and Dennis St. that is the access - the
lot has city water & sewer and concrete slab.
Call or Stop In The Office For Survey, Aerial Map & Information
Auction Parcel 3 50.326+- acres of wooded, recreational land ... Ac-
cess to this parcel is at the southeast corner of the parcel from a small area
that has frontage on C-l 11 at the curve near the old County Home .... It is
very difficult to enter with a small amount of frontage along the curve in
the road -- once you enter, the surroundings consist of trees, brush, logs,
water & wildlife - stop in the office for information
Auction Location: Gorrell Bros. Auction Facility At 1201 N. Williams
St., Paulding, OH. Auction Procedure: Multi Parcel Bidding with the
bidder able to bid on one, all, or any combination of Auction Parcels Terms:
$5,000 earnest money for each parcel on the day of auction; balance due at
closing on or before May 11, 2013 upon delivery of warranty deeds and cer-
tificate of title. Possession: At closing - buyer farms the land for 2013 Seller:
Horizon Land I, LTD - Dale E. Duncan, Member .... Gorrell Bros. Auc-
tioneers; Don Gorrell, Sale Mgr; Larry D. Gorrell, Broker; Sandra
Mickelson - Aaron Timm - Nolan Shisler- Auctioneers
126 Acres
Paulding, OH
Wooded
Recreational
Hunting
Farm Land
2005 Ford Freestar Mini Van (odometer shows 81,632
+- miles) power windows, automatic - Roger Eagleson
Estate..... 1991 Chevy S14 Pick Up Truck (high mileage)
- Roger Eagleson Estate..... 1998 Ford F 250 pickup, Tri-
tan 4.6 liter V-8 engine, automatic, Rhino lining bed
(odometer shows 75,980 +- miles) consigned by Village
of Paulding ..... Tandem axle implement trailer with
ramp..... Large Amount Of Shop & Hand Tools includ-
ing over 4 wagons full of hand tools and related items in-
cluding Sanborn 1 HP air compressor..... Magna & Shop
Master Table Saws ..... 1300 PSI pressure washer..... 6"
grinder..... 14" cut off saw..... Delta sander....Craftsman
router..... Delta 12" miter saw..... DeWalt Power Shop
electric saw..... Sears 12" Band Saw..... Cummins & Mas-
ter Mechanic Drill Presses..... Several tool boxes ranging
from roll away to portable .... Contents of several tool
boxes and work bench items including wrenches, pliers,
hammers, saws, drills, screw drivers, clamps, etc., etc.
etc., etc..... Nuts, bolts, nails, lawn tractor and other
parts..... Battery charger ... Chains (very partial listing)...
Lawn & Garden & Related including Clean Troy Bilt
Bronco lawn tractor, Hydro, 48" deck..... Huskee / Honda
Rear Tine Tiller, 18"..... Wheel Horse 310-8 lawn tractor
.... Huskee 20 HP lawn tractor, 46" deck..... Wheel Horse
Raider 12 lawn tractor/ no deck ..... Snow Mobile - Pan-
ther 4000 .... Huskee 5HP snow blower..... Snapper Snow
Blower (2) ..... Craftsman 20 HP, 46" cut lawn tractors.....
Other related items (lawn tractors, mowers, etc. range
from very nice to parts ..... Small gas engines..... Several
push mowers..... Garden seeder..... Garden items..... Or-
chard type sprayer..... Lawn trailers..... Wheel barrows,
rakes, shovels, hoes, trimmers, saws, blowers, etc., etc.,
etc..... Several bicycles of varied descriptions..... Several
lawn and patio furniture sets .... Gas grills & related.....
Lawn ornaments, feeders, etc. of varied types and de-
scriptions including some new..... Several patio and lawn
furniture sets plus chairs, swings, etc..... Camping,
Hunting & Fishingincluding 30+- boxes of ammunition
(mostly 28 ga, 20 ga, 12 ga, 16 ga & .22 cal)..... Several
Steel traps..... 3 gun cabinets..... Boat seats, etc.....
Tent....Camping items including lanterns, coolers, etc.....
15+ rods & reels & other fishing tackle..... Household
and Furniture and Office including 2 Armoires..... Bed-
room suite..... Computer Desk..... Curio Cabinets..... Sofas
.... Matching white sofa and love seat..... Small kitchen
appliances..... Decorator items .... Holiday items..... Side
Chairs .... End tables & other tables..... Lights & lamps.....
TV Stand & Other Stands ..... TV's..... Book Shelves.....
Kitchen Table ...... Dressers and night stands .... Washer.....
Dryer..... Office Equipment From Dr. Beatty's office &
others including (5) 4 drawer metal file cabinets ... hori-
zontal file cabinet..... 2 small file cabinets..... desk..... desk
chairs & side chairs..... Cash register..... Other office re-
lated items..... Metal shelving..... Apt or office refrigera-
tor..... Microwave..... Small water heater..... Very Partial
Listing - 2 Auction Rings ...Inspection beginning Mon-
day prior to the auction from 9:00 A.M. until 4:00 P.M.
and auction day Terms: Cash or approved check day of
auction; VISA, Master Card or Discover Card ..... For
photos & detailed list visit our web site @www.gorrell-
bros.com ..... Sellers: Roger Eagleson Estate, Pldg Co.
Probate Crt Case 20121160, Kendra Kauser, Ex., David
A. Hyman, Attorney - & - Frances Litzenberg - & -
Tony R. Billman Trust - & - other consignors .... Gor-
rell Bros. Auctioneers - Don Gorrell, Larry Gorrell,
Matthew Bowers, Aaron Timm, Sandra Mickelson,
Nolan Shisler
Spring Equipment Auction
Wed., April 3 @ 5:00 P.M.
Lawn & Garden, Shop & Hand Tools
Camping - Hunting - Fishing
2005 Ford Freestar Mini Van
1991 Chevy S14 Pickup
1998 Ford F-250
Office Equipment & Household
LOCATION: Gorrell Bros. Auction Facility -
1201 N. Williams St., Paulding, OH
1991 Redmond Lakeside 16x80 - 3 bedroom mobile
home with 2 bathrooms, kitchen & living room....The
mobile home roof could use some coating to really
look sharp -- the inside has been updated and might
fool you .... Nice garage/shop with storage building
that Roger used to store & repair his equipment ....
Investors, speculators, money makers are welcome -
probably the price range of many used pickup trucks
.... Terms: $500 earnest money; balance due at clos-
ing on or before May 3, 2013 (Roger L. Eagleson Es-
tate owns the mobile home and Rogers mother -
Betty L. Copsey owns the real estate with both mo-
bile home and real estate selling as one offering) ....
Auctioneers Note: Furniture, household, tools,
vehicles, lawn & garden of the Roger L. Eagleson
Estate sells on Wed., April 3 at 5:00 P.M. at Gor-
rell Bros. Auction Facility - watch this paper for
ad or call the office at 419-399-4066 or visit our
web site @ www.gorrellbros-paulding.com ....
Seller: Roger L. Eagleson Estate, Kendra Kauser,
Adm., Pldg Co. Probate Crt Case 20121120,
David A. Hyman, Attorney & Betty L. Copsey ....
Don Gorrell, Auction Mgr; Larry D. Gorrell, Bro-
ker; Aaron Timm - Sandra Mickelson - Nolan
Shisler, Auctioneers
Auction
3 BR Mobile Home & Garage
Large Corner Lot
Wed. April 3 4:00 P.M.
Location: 502 Sugar St., Paulding, OH
Open Inspections: 4 P.M. to 5 P.M.
Thurs., March 28
29c1
14A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, March 27, 2013
PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD
QUICKLY...EASILY...
JUST PHONE 419-399-4015
Wednesday, March 27, 2013 - Paulding County Progress - 15A
Baughman Tile Co., Inc.
Paulding Maramart
&
Payne Maramart
PROUD SPONSOR OF
PAULDING COUNTYS
SCHOOL ZONE
A
B
C
D
E
F
G
H
I
J
K
L
M
N
O
P
Q
R
The Following Paulding County Businesses are proud to present
Paulding County School Zone
School Zone
On Thursday, February 7th, the students at Antwerp Elementary celebrated the 100th day of
school. Students in Ms. Engels kindergarten class and Ms. Taylors first grade class made a
poster with 100 reasons why they love Antwerp Elementary. Pictured are the students in
kindergarten and first grade and their 100 Day poster.
Divine Mercy fifth and sixth graders are learning about capacity in math class. Each student
made a "Gallon Robot" to show the relationships between the customary capacity units. The
Gallon Robot's body is made of one gallon, the upper arms and lower legs are quarts, there are
two pints attached to each quart, and there are two cups attached to each pint. This allows the
students to relate the parts to each unit it represents.
1883-2009
126 Continuous Years
8516, Rd. 137, Paulding
(419) 399-3160
Paulding Elementary first graders love to help each other by
reading toand practicing vocabulary with each other.Shown
reading to each other are Breydon Calvert and Alex Leal.
Students in Miss Deb Hornyaks third grade class at Oakwood Elementary had a special guest on Thursday, Feb. 7th.Private
Jesse Elston visited the class after graduating from United States Marineboot campat Parris Island, South Carolina recently.
Private Elston told the students all about his experience at boot camp and answered many,many questions the students had.
Shown is Miss Hornyak and herstudents with Private Elston.
100 day was celebrated recently at Paulding Elementary School.A huge 100 was made for
students to walk through at the entrance of the school. Shown is a pictures with students
entering the school through the giant 100.
This January the second grade used their imagination and told about their experiences in
a snowglobe. This experience told briefly of how their lives would be in a snowglobe.
100
100
DAY
DAY
Paulding Elementary Fifth graders are shown studying a lesson on graphic organizers in the
online program called Study Island. The concept is studied in the classroom and then students
take a short assessment in the computer lab. This incorporates technology into the concepts
of what they have been studying.Shown working in the computer lab with Mrs. Jan Kohart are
fifth graders Ivy Riggenbach, Zoe Kochel, and Kaylie Tressler.
16A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, March 27, 2013
LIKE us on Facebook!
www.facebook.com/cmhosp
Michael Kooistra, MD
Family Medicine,
Obstetrics
William Rutledge, MD
Orthopedics
Bradley Hardin, MD
Cardiology
Jeffrey Justice, MD
General Surgery
Charles Presti, MD
Cardiology
Daniel Underwood, MD
Family Medicine,
Obstetrics
Richard Smith, MD
Ears, Nose & Throat
208 N. Columbus St.
Hicksville, OH 43526
419-542-6692
Family Medicine Practitioners
Duane Johnson, DO
Family Medicine,
Obstetrics
Laverne Miller, MD
Family Medicine,
Obstetrics, Geriatrics
Scott Waters, MD
Family Medicine,
Obstetrics
Todd Wiley, MD
Family Medicine,
Obstetrics
Specialty Physicians
James Dozier, MD
Neurosurgery
John Haggerty, ATC, DC
Sports Med/Chiropractic
Craig Hanson, MD
Gynecology
Michael Arata, MD
Orthopedics
Kori Strubing, CNP
Certified Family Nurse
Practitioner
Jessica Slattery, CNP
Certified Family Nurse
Practitioner
Peter Hanley, MD
Cardiology
Vasavi Reddy, MD
Family Medicine,
Occupational Health
Christopher Danby, MD
Cardio-Thoracic Surgery
Vincent Scavo, MD
Cardio-Thoracic Surgery
T. Eric White, MD
Cardiology
Matthew Bilodeau, MD
Cardiology
Sam Neuschwanger, DPM
Podiatry
J. Palli, MD
Urology
Bryan Kaplansky, MD
Physical Medicine & Rehab
Irfan Munir, MD
Nephrology
V.R. Prasad Nalamolu, MD
Cardiology
Alan Peterson, MD
Cardio-Thoracic Surgery
Kevin Kelly, MD
Cardiology
Scott Mattson, DO
Cardiology
Thank You
to our
Physicians
&
Nurse Practitioners
March 30 National Doctors Day
Bradley Hardin, MD
Cardiology
Robert Heck, PhD
Psychology

31c1
Spring Service Specials
INTEGRITY FORD
Free 27 pt. Inspection with Every Service!
419-399-3766
Paulding www.Integrityford.net
Oil Change
$
12.95
Seniors-
$
11.95
Oil Change & Tire Rotation-
$
19.95
Includes up to 5 quarts of oil. Excludes diesels.
Genuine Motorcraft oil.
Air Conditioning Check
& Recharge
$
55
Up to 3 lbs. of freon
Curved Wiper Blades
$
19.95 Set installed
Beam Style
10%Off Any Service*
*Excludes oil changes.
Brake Specials*
Pads -
$
79.95 installed
Pads & Machine Rotors -
$
120
Pads & Rotors -
$
299 * On most vehicles.
Photo courtesy Times Bulletin/Ed Gebert
PEONY FESTIVAL QUEEN TO BE CROWNED APRIL 5 The selection of Queen Jubilee XXXVIII and her court will be on Friday,
April 5 at 7:30 p.m. (doors open at 6:30 p.m.) at the Marsh Foundation Auditorium, Van Wert. Eight young women will be vying for
the title. They are, front row from left Courtney Gorman of Lincolnview High School, Alexis Ford of Parkway High School, Corinee
Metzger of Delphos Jefferson High School, and Savannah Roughton of Paulding High School; back row Chelsea Critchfield of
Wayne Trace High School, Jordan Res of Spencerville High School, Karissa Place of Van Wert High School and Kate Bauer of
Crestview High School. Pageant tickets are available at Derry Drugs, in Van Wert. All seats are reserved. The winner will reign
over the Peony Festival in Van Wert on June 7-9.
Kindergarten registration
at Paulding Schools
Paulding Exempted Village Schools Kindergarten Clinic dates
for screening and registering 2013-14 kindergartners are fast ap-
proaching.
Paulding Elementarys Kindergarten Clinic dates are Wednes-
day and Thursday, April 17 and 18.
Oakwood Elementary will hold Kindergarten Clinic on Friday,
April 19.
If you have a child who will be 5 years old before Aug. 1, 2013,
please call the school office to schedule a registration appointment:
Paulding Elementary 419-399-4656 or Oakwood Elementary 419-
594-3346.
Along with the child, bring the following items to the screening:
certificate of live birth; childs Social Security card; current immu-
nization record; and custody papers, if applicable.
Please share this information with any family or friends with chil-
dren approaching school age.