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ROGRESS
ROGRESS
closed due to power outages.
For Paulding County resi-
dents Erika Miller and James
Kraegel, surviving Sundays
storm with their aunt and
uncle, Jerry and Kim Shaffer
was more than luck, there was
a real miracle involved.
That miracle, said Kim
Shaffer, was the survival of
their little pup, actually named
Miracle. Although Miller and
Kraegel and their two children
ages 14 months and 1 week
were with the Shaffers, their
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Jim Bowers/Paulding County Progress
Getting payback for the Raiders loss to Tinora earlier in the
season, Jake Dingus #12 snags an interception from the Rams.
Playoffs: Raiders
headed back to Lima
By KEVIN WANNEMACHER
Sportswriter
LIMA Wayne Trace makes its initial ap-
pearance in the regional championship game in
a familiar place.
The Raiders return to Lima Stadium on
Friday, Nov. 22 as they take on Ada in Division
VI, Region 20 football action.
Raider head coach Bill Speller is pleased with
the return to the home of the Spartans and
Thunderbirds.
Its a familiar place and that is good, noted
Speller. We were very comfortable there and
its good to go back to a site where were famil-
iar with the surroundings.
Wayne Trace is coming off of a 40-7 win over
Tinora at Lima Stadium on Friday. Meanwhile,
Ada blanked Crestview 35-0 last week at
Harmon Field in Wapakoneta.
The Raiders enter the contest with a record of
11-1, tying the record for most wins in a season
at Wayne Trace. Ada is 9-3 on the season with
the losses coming to Fort Loramie, Crestview
and Lima Central Catholic, the last of which
was a 34-20 decision at Lima Stadium.
In action involving northwest Ohio teams,
Bryan (12-0) takes on Kenton (12-0) at
Findlays Donnell Stadium in Division IV,
Region 12 action Friday night.
Donnell Stadium will also host a Division V
contest on Saturday night as Coldwater (10-2)
plays Huron (9-3).
Lima Stadium is the site for a Division VII
battle Saturday evening as well when Delphos
St. Johns (8-4) plays Arlington (9-3).
Marion Local (12-0) makes the trip to Piqua
in Division VII play Saturday night as the
Flyers take on Triad (12-0) at Alexander Field.
Ticket information
Tickets will be sold at Wayne Trace as follows:
Today, Nov. 20 7:30 a.m.-noon (study hall
room), noon-12:30 p.m. (cafeteria)
Thursday, Nov. 21 - 7:30 a.m.-noon (study
hall room), noon-12:30 p.m. (cafeteria)
Thursday, Nov. 21 6-8 p.m. (high school
library, enter the school through west entrance)
Friday, Nov. 22 - 7:30 a.m.-noon (study hall
room), noon-12:30 p.m. (cafeteria),
Pre-sale tickets are $7 for adults and students.
Wayne Trace will receive 20 percent of the pre-
sale ticket dollars sold.
Tickets purchased at the gate will be $9.
A mobile home near the intersection of Road 48 and Ohio 66 south of
Oakwood was destroyed in a severe storm that swept through the region
Sunday afternoon. The family who resided in the trailer had taken shelter else-
where and wasnt home when the storm struck.
Tornado destroys trailer; severe
storm causes scattered damage
See STORM, page 2A
curred as a result of straight
line winds in the powerful su-
percell thunderstorm.
Monday morning, officials
from American Electric Power
reported that there were still
1,835 customers without
power in Paulding County.
Paulding-Putnam Electric
Cooperative had another 2,200
customers with outages.
As of Tuesday morning,
AEP had restored power to all
but 132 customers, and PPEC
to all but 20 customers.
Paulding Schools and nu-
merous businesses were
By JIM LANGHAM
Feature Writer
Paulding County EMA di-
rector Randy Shaffer spent
much of Monday investigating
Sundays storm damage in
several Paulding County areas
to determine whether actual
tornado activity had occurred
or there had been damage as a
result of large straight line
wind gusts.
That damage was closely
related, geographically to what
appears to be massive tornado
damage in Cloverdale, located
about four miles to the south-
east of the trailer. Other barn
damage and pole and wire
damage occurred in that area.
On Tuesday, Shaffer said
that the National Weather
Service determined that a mo-
bile home on Road 12 near
Road 203 southeast of
Mandale had been destroyed
by an F2 tornado, probably the
same twister that struck
Cloverdale.
Other damage occurred
along Ohio 114, where a roof
was taken off of a dairy barn
just west of Ohio 49 south of
Payne, a grain bin hurled
across a field near the intersec-
tion of County Road 83 and
Ohio 111, another mobile
home destroyed on Road 48 at
Ohio 66, and County Road
144, where several poles and
wires were felled, causing a
large power outage on the
north side of Paulding.
At noon on Monday,
Shaffer was conferring with
the National Weather Service
to determine the nature of the
damage. Shaffer said he con-
cluded that all Paulding
County damage, except for the
trailer on Road 12, had oc-
See TEACHER, page 2A
By JOE SHOUSE
Correspondent
PAULDING Beth Kelly, a 17-
year veteran of the classroom, be-
lieves in the hands-on approach when
it comes to teaching her students.
Currently a kindergarten teacher at
Paulding Elementary, Kelly recently
received the 2013 Ohio History
Teacher of the Year award, co-spon-
sored by The Gilder Lehrman Institute
of American History and the Advisory
Council on Historic Preservation on
behalf of its Preserve America pro-
gram.
Recognition of the prestigious
award was made known last Thursday
during a special assembly in her
honor. Kelly also received a $1,000
honorarium.
This award gives us the chance to
recognize great history teachers across
the country, said Lesley S.
Herrmann, executive director of the
Gilder Lehrman Institute of American
History. It puts exceptional educators
front and center.
In order to be considered for the
award, Kelly was first nominated by
retired teacher and former colleague
Jan Kohart.
I was not aware she was doing this.
Just to be nominated by another
teacher was certainly an honor, said
Local educator is Ohio History Teacher of the Year
2A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, November 20, 2013
n STORM
Continued from Page 1A
nTEACHER
Continued from Page 1A
there was also significant
storm damage, and then into
Van Wert and Paulding coun-
ties. As it moved into this area,
it appears a tornado dropped
from the storm rotation in
northeast Van Wert County
and into the Cloverdale area.
the spotlight. But I do appreci-
ate the support I received from
all the teachers here at PES
along with the staff and princi-
pal Stephanie Tear, she said.
Along with receiving the
state teacher award, the
Paulding Elementary library
will receive a core archive of
history books and educational
materials from the Gilder
Lehrman Institute of American
History, Kelly will be invited
to a 2014 Gilder Lehrman
teacher seminar, and Paulding
Elementary will be named a
Gilder Lehrman Affiliate
School.
One of the exciting addi-
tions to the award is having
seminars and resources avail-
able to all the PES history
teachers through the Gilder
Lehrman Institute, said Kelly.
Kelly grew up in Paulding
County and graduated from
Paulding High School. She
holds a bachelors degree in
early childhood education
from the University of Toledo
and a master of education de-
gree from Bowling Green
State University.
The 2013 award honors ele-
mentary school teachers of
kindergarten through sixth
grade. The selection of the state
winner is based upon several
criteria, including: at least three
years of classroom experience
in teaching American history; a
demonstrated commitment to
teaching American history (in-
cluding state and local history);
evidence of creativity and
imagination in the classroom;
effective use of documents, ar-
tifacts, historic sites, oral histo-
ries, and other primary re-
sources to engage students
with American history.
Kelly.
After the nomination
process, there were recom-
mendations submitted on her
behalf followed by two class-
room projects provided to the
review panel.
I had to submit two differ-
ent units of study from my
classroom. The first unit was
American Symbols and the
second unit depicted Native
Americans in Paulding
County. We use a lot of tech-
nology in class and most of our
study and research comes from
online video field trips that
allow the students to experi-
ence hands on learning and un-
derstanding, said Kelly.
Some of the symbols high-
lighted in unit one were
George Washington, Abraham
Lincoln, the White House,
American flag, and the bald
eagle.
It is basically an interactive
field trip that allows the student
to view up close those sym-
bols they may not see any
other way. The audio portion
of the tour simply tells the
story and allows the event to be
fun while learning takes place
at the same time, Kelly said.
The Paulding Elementary
teacher feels by using these
types of resources the kids get
closer to the subject and there-
fore a better understanding de-
velops.
Kelly received word in July
that she was chosen for the
state award.
I really dont like a lot of
little pup was in the trailer.
Needless to say, there were
tears when family members
pulled up to the destroyed
trailer at the corner of Road 48
and Ohio 66 and little Miracle
came running out from under
the debris, wagging his tail,
and running over to them.
This dog has been a mira-
cle through and through, said
Shaffer. He almost died when
he was born. Now he survived
this.
Shaffer said that she and her
husband has a feeling that they
should ask their family to
leave the mobile home and
come to their home, just down
the road. In fact, five minutes
before the storm, Kraegel was
sleeping in the trailer. Kim
Shaffer urged him to come to
their home and the storm hit
immediately after.
Rick Noggle, Red Cross
disaster chairman for Paulding
County, told the Progress that
the Red Cross had aided the
family of four with access to
food and clothing.
Sundays storm was part of
a massive storm complex that
originated in severity in cen-
tral Illinois where the Peoria
suburb of Washington, popula-
tion 16,000, was nearly flat-
tened. For the next several
hours, the line remained strong
as tornadoes formed consis-
tently while the squall line
marched across Illinois,
Indiana and into western Ohio
around 4 p.m.
Randy Shaffer sounded
county tornado sirens around 4
p.m.
The storm that affected
Paulding County built from
Lafayette, Ind., to Kokomo,
where there was considerable
tornado damage in Howard
County, to Marion, Ind., where
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
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USPS 423620
Entered at the Post Office in Paulding,
Ohio, as 2nd class matter. Subscription
rates: $38 per year for mailing addresses
in Defiance, Van Wert Putnam and Paulding
counties. $46 per year outside these coun-
ties; local rate for Military
personnel and students.
Deadline for display adver-
tising 3 p.m. Monday.
News deadline 3 p.m.
Thursday.
Paulding County Progress
This photo and caption ran on the front page of the Paulding Progress on
Nov. 28, 1963, a few days after President John Kennedy was murdered in Dallas.
It was one of two Page 1 news items regarding the event that stunned the na-
tion and the world.
RITE AID ROBBER SENTENCED Convicted robber Kaz
K. Shenfeld was sentenced in Paulding County Common
Pleas Court on Monday by Judge Tiffany Reighter-
Beckman to a stated prison term of six years in the Ohio
Department of Rehabilitation and Correction. This is to run
concurrent with any sentences he has in Indiana. He must
also pay $3,392 restitution to Rite Aid Pharmacy in
Paulding, the victim of his Nov. 29, 2012, robbery. On that
day, he presented a note at the pharmacy saying he had a
gun and demanded drugs with a threat that he would kill
everyone if his demands were not met. Shenfeld, a 24-year-
old father of four from Harlan, Ind., was visibly emotional
before his sentencing and apologized profusely when he
spoke to the Court. Judge Beckman noted Shenfeld had
two theft offenses in 2003, another in 2004 had escalated
to the point he is today. A threat to kill is significant where
ever you are, she concluded. A pair of pharmacy employ-
ees was on hand for the sentencing. One said she would
have liked to have seen him get the full eight years allowed
for his second degree felony, robbery.
50 years later, residents recall the
tragic day that changed our nation
By NANCY WHITAKER
Progress Staff Writer
Anyone who was around in 1963
will recall the date Nov. 22. That
cold, gray November day was when
the 35th president of the United
States, John Fitzgerald Kennedy,
was assassinated. This week marks
the 50th anniversary of his death.
JFK was shot and killed while rid-
ing in a motorcade in Dallas, Texas,
with his wife Jackie at his side.
His untimely death at the hands of
accused assassin Lee Harvey
Oswald sent shockwaves through
the United States. Daily routines
were interrupted as citizens were riv-
eted to their television screens
watching the tragic news being re-
ported.
Who can forget the details of the
Presidents death or the chaos that
followed? Who can forget Oswald
being shot by Jack Ruby on that
Sunday on live TV?
The history and events of that day
are still being investigated and many
theories have come to light during
the past 50 years. Did Oswald act
alone? Was there another shooter?
What was the motive? We may
never know all the answers.
Can you remember what were you
doing and where you were at when
you heard the news of JFKs death
on Nov. 22, 1963?
Clara Youtsey of Latty recalls, I
know where I was. I was getting
ready to go to work in Van Wert. I
was shocked to hear it and when I
got to work, we shut down the ma-
chines for a while. I remember
watching the funeral and could not
believe it.
Rose Sweet of Paulding said, I
was 16 years old and living in
Akron, Ohio. I was taking care of six
little children and three of the
younger ones were down for a nap
when the news came on TV.
It was hard to comprehend how a
man so important and well known
could be killed like that, Sweet
added. One thing that still stands
out in my mind is seeing newsman
Walter Cronkite almost break down
and lose it. I do think that day made
me feel like a grown up.
Daisy Farley said, I was in
school in West Virginia. When we
heard the news, they let us out of
school the rest of the week to watch
all of the news including the funer-
al.
Dave Jordan of Payne notes that
he was just tying up at the pier at
Oakland Naval Shipyard. He had
been gone for approximately two
months on the USNS Barrett TAP
196, transporting servicemen to the
far east.
He said that they tied down the
ship after learning the news of the
President being shot and spent the
rest of the evening watching it on the
news.
Darlene Jordan said that she was
going to school in Toledo and the
students were all told to get on their
knees and pray.
Ann Pease said, I sure remember
that day. I was a senior in high
school and was in Mr. Pennells
class when he got a knock on the
classroom door.
After closing the door, he came
back into the classroom and his face
was ashen. He told us then that
President Kennedy had just been as-
sassinated.
When I got home from school,
Mom always met us when we got
off the bus. I asked her, Mom was-
nt it terrible about the President get-
ting shot?
She said, Thats not funny to say
something like that.
Dad and Mom had not had the
TV on so they hadnt heard about the
President being killed. Once they
found out, we watched TV all week-
end and watched it all on TV. We
were all shocked and sad.
Jerry Scarbrough of Grover Hill
recalls, I was 23 years old and was
just learning to be a mechanic at
Gauvey Motor Co. in Grover Hill. I
was getting someones new 1964
Ford car ready for delivery and I had
a radio real close when the news
came over the air. Every time I hear
something about that tragic day, it
takes me back to those memories.
Linda Scarbrough, also of Grover
Hill said, I was 22 years old when
President Kennedy was shot. I was
at work when I heard the news. I was
so upset I left work and went home.
I watched TV every day and
night, not missing a single picture of
this tragic event. I watched Mrs.
Kennedy kiss the coffin, John-John
salute his dads coffin, and watched
Mrs. Kennedy and her brothers-in-
law walk behind the coffin to the
cemetery.
Caroline and John-John wore
matching coats. Mrs. Kennedy wore
everything black. You could barely
see her face through the very black
veil. She talked to no one, just hung
on to Bobbys arm.
Everything was so very sad. The
day after the funeral, I finally went
back to work. I then wondered if my
life would ever be the same. It took
many weeks before I felt safe
again. Every year I still have the
same question go over and over in
my mind. Why wouldnt President
Kennedy let the secret service put
the bubble on his car?
Kylee Baumle of Haviland re-
calls, I was 6 years old and what I
remember most was how upset my
mother was. I still have an image of
her sitting in her black stirrup pants,
watching the funeral on TV, crying.
And I remember her explaining
to me why there was a riderless
horse with a with a pair of boots
placed backwards in the stirrups, in
the funeral procession.
Alice Gerber, formerly of
Paulding noted, I was in fourth
grade. One of my classmates dad
came to take him home or maybe
church. Our teacher asked why he
was picking up his son, to which he
answered that President Kennedy
had been shot.
I could not comprehend why he
would have been shot/killed. What
purpose would it have had?
Needless to say, nothing else was
taught that last hour in class. The rest
of that day was so sad.
For more memories from our
readers, visit our website at
www.progressnewspaper.org.
Jim Langham/Paulding County Progress
A dairy barn on Ohio 114 west of Ohio 49 in Benton Township sustained wind damage on
Sunday.
Staff Photo/Paulding County Progress
Paulding Elementary kindergarten teacher Beth Kelly received the Ohio History Teacher of the Year
award last Thursday afternoon during an assembly with kindergarten students, various teachers and
administrative staff, and her family members. From left are Christian Pascarella, director, Master of
American history and government, Ashland University; Beth Kelly; and principal Stephanie Tear.
There was significant damage
in many parts of Putnam
County.
Van Wert County EMA di-
rector Rick McCoy said he
tracked confirmed tornado
damage in extreme northeast
Van Wert County. The trajec-
tory of that storm was aimed at
Cloverdale, said McCoy.
Noggle said some Red
Cross volunteers from
Paulding County were sched-
uled to go to the Cloverdale
area on Tuesday to provide as-
sistance there.
ROSEMARY GILLETT
1932-2013
FORT WAYNE Rose-
mary Gillett, 81, of Fort
Wayne died Sunday, Nov. 10
at Parkview Regional Med-
ical Center.
BOB PUTMAN
1939-2013
ANTWERP Robert L.
Putman, 73, of Antwerp,
passed away Tuesday, Nov.
12 at Lutheran Hospital, Fort
Wayne.
He was born Nov. 21, 1939
in Antwerp, a son of the late
Helen (Murphy) Dunderman
and Gerald Putman. He
worked at the PC Workshop
and enjoyed bowling.
Bob will be fondly remem-
bered by his siblings, Mary Jo
(Norm) Schoenauer of Payne
and Bruce (Becky) Putman of
Antwerp.
Services were held Satur-
day, Nov. 16 at Dooley Fu-
neral Home. He was laid to
rest at Maumee Cemetery.
Memorials are to PC Work-
shop.
Condolences and fond mem-
ories may be shared at
www.dooleyfuneralhome.com.
LARRY
YOUNG
1942-2013
NEWPORT, Tenn. Larry
B. Young, age 71, died Tues-
day, Nov. 12 at his residence.
He was born Jan. 12, 1942
in Lafayette, Ind., the son of
Ralph D. and Leanna Gayle
(Burroughs) Young. On Dec.
21, 1965 he married Mary
Ann Dunham, who preceded
him in death on July 15,
1998. He was a U.S. Marine,
serving during the Vietnam
War. A member of the Church
of Latter Day Saints, he was
a retired assistant program-
mer for the former Wachovia
Bank.
He is survived by children
Michael B. Young, Laura M.
(Spencer) Gray, Timothy W.
Young and Kristopher Young;
a brother, Donald (Irene)
Young; two sisters, Darlene
Hudson and Marcella Eng-
land; and five grandchildren.
He was preceded in death
by his parents and wife.
Funeral services were con-
ducted Saturday, Nov. 16 at
Den Herder Funeral Home,
Paulding. Burial was in
Hedges Cemetery, Jackson
Township, Paulding County,
with military gravesides rites
conducted by VFW Post
#587.
In lieu of flowers, the fam-
ily requests donations made
to hospice.
Online condolences may be
sent to www.denherderfh.com.
DON
ADAMS
1933-2013
PAULDING Donald H.
Adams, age 79, died Friday,
Nov. 15 at The Laurels of De-
fiance.
He was born Dec. 25, 1933
in Latty, the son of James H.
and Grace E. (Finnegan)
Adams. He
grew up in
G r o v e r
Hill area,
at t ended
Hoagl i n-
J a c k s o n
School and
spent the
last two years at Van Wert High
School, graduating in 1951. He
served in the U.S. Army from
1955-56. On Oct. 5, 1958, he
married Judith Kay Parson,
who survives. He was em-
ployed by Lafarge Cement
Plant, Paulding; Aeroquip Cor-
poration in Van Wert and West
Los Angeles, Calif.; and retired
from GM Central Foundry,
Defiance, in 1990 after 30
years of service. He was a life-
time member of VFW Post
#587, Paulding.
He enjoyed spending win-
ters in Florida, playing golf
and shuffleboard. He learned
the art of wood carving, and
enjoyed making many birds,
ducks, etc. He loved spending
time with his children and
grandchildren.
Donald is also survived by a
daughter, Lori L. Lytle, West
Liberty; a son, Eric (Denise)
Adams, Canfield; five grand-
children, Scott (Amanda)
Hartwick, Mindy (Sylvester)
Torres, Christopher Adams,
Lauren Adams and Tina (Matt)
Keeran; a stepgrandson, Rob
(Audrey) Blevins; great-grand-
children, Nathan Hartwick,
Elijah Roscom and Brayden
Keeran; great-stepgrandchil-
dren, Kelsey and Serenity
Blevins, and Maria and Alexis
Martinez; a half brother, Arthur
(Mary) Finnegan; and four
half-sisters, Linda, Carol,
Treva and Ruth.
He was preceded in death
by his father; mother; stepfa-
ther, Clifford Pate; and
daughter, Kristy Kay, who
died in 1983.
Funeral services were held
Tuesday, Nov. 19 at Den
Herder Funeral Home, Pauld-
ing. Burial will be held at a
later date.
In lieu of flowers, the fam-
ily requests donations made
to Parkinson Society of North
West Ohio, Community
Health Professionals of
Paulding, or the Don Adams
Family.
Online condolences may be
sent to www.denherderfh.com.
FAY MANON
1922-2013
DEFIANCE Fay Ellen
Manon, 91, of Defiance,
passed away on Sunday, Nov.
17 at the Vancrest Health
Care Center of Holgate.
She was born on Jan. 16,
1922 to William and Goldie
(Blaine) Thrasher in Oak-
wood. On April 30, 1943, she
married Eldon L. Manon, and
he passed away on Oct. 9,
1991. Fay was a member of
St. John Lutheran Church.
She enjoyed playing bingo,
crocheting, playing cards and
spending time with her family
and grandchildren.
Fay is survived by her sons,
Eldon Rick (Beverly)
Manon, Dana (Cynthia)
Manon, Neal (Lori) Manon
and Brian (Sharon) Manon, all
of Defiance; daughters, Carol
(Fred) Schuette of Defiance,
Linda (Gene) Weidenhamer of
Defiance, Sandra (Mike) Som-
mer of St. Petersburg, Fla., Deb
(Bill Foss) Manon of Defiance,
Leslie (Bill) Frysinger of Defi-
ance, Mary (Melvin Bok) Wal-
lischeck of Defiance; 20
grandchildren; 36 great-grand-
children; three great-great-
grandchildren; and a
sister-in-law, Janice Manon,
Bryan.
She was preceded in death
by her parents; husband,
Eldon L. Manon; brothers,
Dennis, Russell, Ray and Pat
Thrasher; and sisters,
Gertrude Thrasher, Evelyn
Harter, Gladys Burkhart,
Bessie Parrish, Opal Pessefall
and Mary Carroll; and a
granddaughter, Sara Manon.
Funeral services will be
held at 11 a.m. Friday, Nov.
22 at St. John Lutheran
Church, Defiance with the
Rev. Donald L. Luhring and
Rev. Joshua Schmidt officiat-
ing. Burial will follow at
Riverview Memory Gardens,
Defiance.
Visitation will be held from
2-8 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 21 at
Schaffer Funeral Home, and
10-11 a.m. Friday at the
church.
The family suggests me-
morials be made to St. John
Lutheran Church.
Condolences can be made
at www.Schafferfh.com.
DAVID THOMAS
1954-2013
DAYTON David K.
Thomas, 59, passed away on
Sunday, Nov. 10 in Miami
Valley Hospital, Dayton, after
a brief illness.
At the time of his death, he
was a UDRI engineer at Day-
ton University and served in
the applied combustion and
energy group, energy tech-
nologies and material divi-
sion. He was a 1976 Dayton
University chemical engi-
neering graduate with a bach-
elors degree. He obtained a
masters degree and was pur-
suing a doctoral degree in
materials engineering. He and
his family had previously
lived in Charleston, W.Va.
and Houston.
David was born Sept. 13,
1954 to Mabel (Essex) and
Isaac R. Thomas. He attended
Paulding Schools and gradu-
ated in 1972. He was married
to Cathy (Milstead) Thomas,
who survives, and children,
Kirk and Margaret, all of
Dayton. He is also survived
by a sister, Alice Lawson;
brothers, William I. (Nylice)
Thomas, Joseph L. Thomas,
all of Paulding, and Stephen
C. Thomas, Mooresville, Ind.
He was preceded in death
by his parents and a brother,
Richard L. Thomas.
Memorial services were
conducted Thursday, Nov. 14
at Immaculate Conception
Chapel on the University of
Dayton campus.
Expressions of sympathy
may be sent to the family at
107 Park Drive, Dayton OH
45410.
Wednesday, November 20, 2013 Paulding County Progress - 3A
Obituaries
Updated weekdays at www.progressnewspaper.org
The Amish Cook
By: Lovina Eicher
1/2 cup rolled oats
2 eggs
3/4 cup white sugar
1 (15-oz.) can pumpkin
1 (12-oz.) can evaporated
milk
1/2 tsp. salt
1 tsp. ground cinnamon
1/2 tsp. ground ginger
1/4 tsp. ground cloves
1/4 tsp. ground nutmeg
Preheat the oven to 350.
For the crust: In a medium
bowl, cream together butter
and brown sugar then mix in
flour. Now add the oats to
make an oatmeal crumble
crust to press inside a 9x13-
inch baking dish. Bake for 15
minutes.
For the filling: While the
crust is baking, make the pie
filling to add to the crust. In a
large bowl, beat eggs and mix
in white sugar. Beat in pump-
kin and evaporated milk. Mix
in salt, cinnamon, ginger and
cloves.
Pour filling over baked
crust. Return to the oven and
bake in heated oven 20 min-
utes, until set. Let cool before
cutting into squares.
TRADITIONAL
DRESSING
2 tablespoons chicken soup
base
Editors Note: This is our
annual Thanksgiving recipe
round-up. Lots of email re-
quests for past recipes come
in this time of year and these
are the most requested Amish
Cook Thanksgiving recipes
over the past few weeks.
Enjoy them on your table and
Lovina will return will her
regular format column next
week!
SWEET POTATO
CASSEROLE
3 cups cooked and mashed
sweet potatoes
1/2 cup sugar
1/2 cup butter
2 eggs, beaten
1 teaspoon vanilla
1/2 cup milk
Topping: 1/2 cup butter, 1/2
cup flour, 1 cup brown sugar,
1/2 cup nuts
Preheat oven to 350. Mix
all of the ingredients except
for topping into 2-quart bak-
ing dish. In a small separate
bowl mix topping ingredients
and sprinkle over sweet po-
tato mixture. Bake at 350 for
25 minutes.
PUMPKIN PIE
SQUARES
1/2 cup butter, softened
1/2 cup brown sugar
1 cup all-purpose flour
2 cups hot water
4 large eggs, beaten
1/4 cup diced carrots
1/4 cup diced celery
1/4 cup chopped yellow
onion
2 cups hot water or used po-
tato water for better flavor
10 slices of bread, crumbled
1 teaspoon seasoning salt
DIRECTIONS: Dissolve
the soup base in the two cups
of hot water. Add all the re-
maining ingredients and mix
well. Pour into a greased
casserole dish and bake 45
minutes at 350 degrees
BROCCOLI
CASSEROLE
3 cups Rice Krispies
1 stick butter
1-1/2 cups fresh lima beans
2 cups of fresh broccoli
1 cup water chestnuts
1 cup sour cream
1 10.5-oz. can cream of mush-
room soup
1 package of dry onion soup
Brown Rice Krispies over
low heat in butter. Set aside.
Place lima beans, broccoli and
water chestnuts in dish. Pour
sour cream and mushroom
soup over ingredients. Cover
with dry onion soup mix and
browned Rice Krispies. Bake
for 45 minutes at 350.
Obituaries are
posted daily
The Paulding County
Progress posts obituaries
daily as we receive them.
Check our Web site at
www.progressnewspaper.or
g and click on For the
Record.
Would you like to work with
funeral directors who understand
how valuable it is for you and your
family to have a truly meaningful
funeral experience?
When the time comes to honor a
loved ones memory in a personal
way, give us a call.
Dooley
FUNERAL HOME
Antwerp
419-258-5684
13c1
Payne
419-263-0000
For a Life Worth Celebrating
SM
www.dooleyfuneralhome.com
The family of Robert (Bob)
Tempel would like to thank
everyone for all their
kindnesses during his
illness and death.
The Hospice group was the
greatest. Thanks to friends,
neighbors and family
who brought food and to
those offering prayers,
as well as those
bringing communion.
Thanks also to Deacon Bob
Nighswander and Father
Dominique for the beauti-
ful funeral mass.
13p1
In Loving Memory
Catharine M. Caris
11/21/20 - 2/4/12
Memories Last
Forever...
Your Family
13p1
HEITMEYER
FUNERAL HOME
610 Walnut Street
Oakwood, Ohio
419-594-3660
Monument Display on Site
Pre-Arrangement Specialists
13c1
Come join us for a free
Thanksgiving meal
on Friday, Nov. 29 from
5:00-6:30 pm at the
Paulding Senior Center.
RSVP by Friday, Nov. 22 to
Doug at 419-769-5793
11p4
We Buy Gold
TURN YOUR GOLD
INTO IMMEDIATE CASH
Fessel Jewelers
on the square - Paulding
Store Hours: Mon.-Thurs. 9-5:30; Fri. 9-6; Sat.9-2:30
419-399-3885
Carols
Main Street
Makeovers
105 N. Main, Payne
419-263-2030
13c1
Public Notice
This is to make Public Notice
that there is to be no
trespassing, dumping, hunting
or cutting of trees on the
property known as Pleasant
Valley, situated in Benton
Township, section 16,
Paulding County, OH.
Violators will be
prosecuted to the fullest
extent of the law.
R & K Brady Corporation
13c1
School Lunch Menus
Menus are subject to change
ANTWERP LOCAL SCHOOLS
Week of Nov. 25
MONDAY Lunch: Beef and onion burger on
bun, sweet potato fries, pineapple, milk. Plus: Salad
bar.
TUESDAY Lunch: Turkey and gravy, mashed
potatoes, cheese, roll and butter, mixed fruit, milk.
Plus: Salad bar.
WEDNESDAY No school, parent/teacher con-
ferences.
THURSDAY No school, Happy Thanksgiving.
FRIDAY No school.
PAULDING HIGH SCHOOL
Week of Nov. 25
MONDAY Breakfast: Breakfast pizza, juice,
fruit, milk. Lunch: Popcorn chicken bowl, roll, salad
bar, bread stick, milk.
TUESDAY Breakfast: Egg and sausage burrito
with salsa, juice, fruit, milk. Lunch: Southwest
chicken salad, Mexican bread stick or Sandwich on
bun, oven fries, milk.
WEDNESDAY No school.
THURSDAY No school, Happy Thanksgiving.
FRIDAY No school.
OAKWOOD ELEMENTARY
Week of Nov. 25
Packed lunch: Peanut butter and jelly sand-
wich, vegetable of the day, fruit, milk.
MONDAY Breakfast: Warm whole gr. cinnamon
roll, fruit, milk. Lunch: Chicken fajita, lettuce, corn,
bean salad, fruit, milk.
TUESDAY Breakfast: Mini whole grain pan-
cake, fruit, milk. Lunch: Cheese pizza, green
beans, carrot sticks, fruit, milk.
WEDNESDAY No school, Thanksgiving break.
THURSDAY No school, Thanksgiving break.
FRIDAY No school, Thanksgiving break.
PAULDING ELEMENTARY
Week of Nov. 25
MONDAY Breakfast: Yogurt, Goldfish crackers,
juice, fruit, milk. Lunch: Chicken on whole grain
bun, carrots, fresh vegetable or bologna and salami
on whole grain bun, fruit, milk.
TUESDAY Breakfast: Pancakes, fruit, juice,
milk. Lunch: Corn dog baked beans, fresh veg-
etable, fruit snack or peanut and jelly sandwich,
Gogurt with crackers, fruit, milk.
WEDNESDAY No school.
THURSDAY No school, Happy Thanksgiving.
FRIDAY No school.
WAYNE TRACE SCHOOLS
Week of Nov. 25
MONDAY Breakfast: Sausage pizza. Lunch:
Breaded chicken sandwich, green beans, fruit, milk.
Also at Jr/Sr. High School Chef salad, pizza sub or
grilled chicken on bun with salad bar.
TUESDAY Breakfast: Egg cheese muffin. Lunch:
Sloppy Joe sandwich, corn, fruit, milk. Also at Jr/Sr
High - Chef salad, pizza sub or cheeseburger on bun
with salad bar.
WEDNESDAY Breakfast: Mini pancakes and
sausage. Lunch: Cheese pizza, lettuce salad, carrot
sticks with dip, fruit, milk. Also at Jr/Sr High Chef
salad, pizza sub or barbecue rib on bun with salad bar.
THURSDAY No school, Happy Thanksgiving.
FRIDAY No school, Thanksgiving break.
DIVINE MERCY SCHOOL
Week of Nov. 25
Same menu as Wayne Trace; no breakfast served.
Poll results
Results from last weeks
poll question on our web site
www.progressnewspaper.org:
Have you started decorating
for Christmas?
57.1% No, after
Thanksgiving
23.8% No, but I will
start this month
19.0% I dont decorate
0% Yes, after Hal-
loween
Visit our web site and cast
your vote in this weeks poll
question.
ODOT projects
The following is a weekly
report regarding current and
upcoming highway road con-
struction projects in the Ohio
Department of Transportation
District One, which includes
Paulding County:
Ohio 613 west of Payne
is now open.
U.S. 24 ramps at Ohio 49
will be restricted through the
work zone for berm repair.
U.S. 24 ramps at U.S.
127 will be restricted through
the work zone for berm re-
pair.
The Eastern Kingbird
By Mark Holtsberry
Education specialist
Paulding SWCD
This time of year, nature creates some of the
most beautiful array of colors and blending vari-
ations of the color chart. The Nature Center is
alive with bird activity this fall, as I am noticing
a dozen or so Eastern Kingbirds.
Well named, kingbirds are highly territorial
and aggressive, and are often seen badgering
crows, raptors, and any other large bird that over-
flies their domain. I witnessed this because they
chased off some sparrows, as it looks like the
sparrows were too close. They possess a sleek,
suave look, with crisp blackish upper parts, clean
white under parts, and a tail that looks like it was
dipped in white paint. Eastern kingbirds do not
have much of a voice though; they give an un-
birdlike rapid electric chattering.
The Eastern kingbird perches on treetops,
fences, and utility poles, when another bird flies
into its territory, even one much larger than itself;
it attacks fiercely, uttering a piercing cry. When
one of a pair starts the battle, the other usually
joins in. Its aggressive behavior has earned this
bird its common name. In late summer and early
fall they often flock, and large numbers pursue
flying insects, they also feed on wild berries,
which they deftly pluck while on the wing.
The nesting habits for the Eastern kingbird
vary, but usually will have three to five spotted
white eggs in a large bulky nest consisting of
heaps of twigs, straw, and twine lined with hair
and rootlets, built on horizontal limbs of a tree,
often near water.
Happy bird watching this fall!
4A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, November 20, 2013
Common Pleas
Police Report
Sheriffs Report
FORUM Readers Opinion
Express your opinion
The Paulding County Progress pro-
vides a public forum through FORUM
Reader Opinion Letters to the Editor
for area residents to express their opin-
ions and exchange ideas on any topic of
public interest.
All letters submitted are subject to the
Publishers approval, and MUST include
an original signature and daytime tele-
phone number for verification. We wont
print unsigned letters.
Letters should be brief and concise.
Letters must also conform to libel law and
be in good taste. Please limit letters to no
more than 500 words. We reserve the
right to edit and to correct grammatical
errors. We also reserve the right to verify
statements or facts presented in the let-
ters.
The opinions stated are those of the
writer, and do not necessarily reflect that
of the newspaper.
Where to write: Letters to the Editor,
Paulding County Progress, P.O. Box 180,
Paulding OH 45879; or drop them off
at the office, 113 S. Williams St. The
deadline is noon Thursday the week
prior to publication.
for the meals. Maybe you
were a greeter or helped
serve the meals.
Maybe you helped with
Jolly Ole Saint Nick, do-
nated to the silent auction
items, or you were the high
bidder on a silent auction
item.
Maybe you decorated a
tree or bought a star for the
celebration tree.
Maybe you were a behind
the scenes volunteer or came
to visit and brought your
friends.
With an event this large it
is easy to overlook someone
so our apologies if we
missed anyone. Whatever
you did, we thank you.
It takes many hands to put
on an event this size and
there is always room for one
more. Wont you join us next
year? Projected dates are
Nov. 13-16. We have not
chosen a theme yet.
Our visitors chose the fol-
lowing trees as the Peoples
Choice Awards: First place,
St. Pauls Lutheran Church,
Paulding; second place, the
Country Inn Enhanced Liv-
ing Center; and third, Pauld-
ing VFW.
The childrens tree that
was chosen was Anns
Bright Beginnings.
The OSU corn hole boards
raffle was won by Rita Fer-
ris.
Festival of Trees Committee
Eileen Kochensparger
Festival of Trees
another success
Dear Editor,
The John Paulding Histor-
ical Society Festival of Trees
is now over and thanks to
everyone who helped, we
had another successful year.
What began with five trees
many years ago has now
grown into a fabulous event.
Attendance was over
1,300 visitors.
Maybe you gave a money
donation or you brought
your musical talent to the
festival.
Or you helped with the
bake sale or provided food
Wayne Trace School Board Accepts
Quotes for Snow Removal
Quotes will be accepted for snow removal for all
three Wayne Trace School buildings. Deadline
for submitting quotes is November 29, 2013.
If interested, please call Ann at the central office
at 419-263-2415 or 419-399-4100 (extension 1)
for quotation information and forms. The Board
reserves right to reject any and all quotes.
13c2 13p1
~Thank You~
To all Harrison Twp. voters for your
support in this years election.
Dan Olwin
Paid for by Ann Olwin, Treasurer, 5361 Rd. 94, Payne, OH 45880
CHAMPION SEEDS
P.O. Box 130, Woodburn, IN
260-632-4608
NON-GMO CORN HYBRIDS
$127 per 80M
100% Replant
13c2
Mike Couzens, broadcast and media manager for the Fort
Wayne Tin Caps baseball team, was the guest speaker at the
Paulding Kiwanis Club. He gave a rundown for the five years the
Tin Caps have been playing at Parkview Field. Since moving to
their new park, their attendance has been really good, due to the
management constantly having things to attract the fans back
each home game. Lisa Recker was program chairman.
Civil Docket
The term et al. refers to and others; et vir., and husband; et ux., and
wife.
No new cases filed.
Marriage Licenses
John Cain Jr., 45, Auburn, Ind., factory and Lanna Evonne
Kenemore, 33, Auburn, collections. Parents are John Cain Sr.
and Mary Jane Johnson; and Michael L. Howe and Lorelle E.
Gordon.
Administration Docket
None.
Criminal Docket
Teresa R. Eaton, 44, of Defiance, had a jury trial for her theft
(F4) case changed from Nov. 19 to March 4, 2014. A pretrial
conference was also scheduled for Feb. 10, 2014.
Shawn Vaughn, 23, of Antwerp, was sentenced recently after
entering a guilty plea to violating his sex offender registration
(F3). He was ordered to serve a stated prison term of 24 months
in the Ohio Department of Rehabilitation and Corrections with
75 days credit for time served. He must also pay court costs of
$604.
Scott J. Meyer, 24, of Paulding, was in court recently and
entered a guilty plea to an amended indictment. Count I of the
indictment, theft (F5), was dismissed. He pled guilty to forgery
(F5). Sentencing was set for Nov. 19.
Brian Saylor, 49, of Melrose, had a hearing on a motion to
revoke his recognizance bond on Nov. 14.
Nickolas P. Sandoval, 34, Paulding, had a Nov. 25 court date
set for his motion to establish a personal recognizance bond in
his forgery (F5) case.
ACCIDENT REPORTS:
One car/deer.
INCIDENT REPORTS:
Friday, Nov. 8
10:03 a.m. Dog complaint came in from
Road 108 in Brown Township.
10:33 a.m. Deputies documented a
car/deer accident on Road 17 in Washing-
ton Township.
12:09 p.m. Dog complaint was looked
into at the intersection of 178 and 169 in
Auglaize Township.
3:07 p.m. Theft was reported from Road
171 in Brown Township.
3:25 p.m. Dog complaint came in from
West Harrison Street in Paulding.
3:28 p.m. Break-in at a location on Road
63 in Crane Township was reported.
5:06 p.m. Oakwood EMS made a trans-
port from a house fire on Walnut Street in
Oakwood. Two fire units from Oakwood
and Grover Hill were on the scene about
two hours. Grover Hill EMS also stood by.
6:13 p.m. Deputies handled an accident
on Ohio 49 in Benton Township. No fur-
ther information was available.
Saturday, Nov. 9
12:56 a.m. Domestic situation in Latty
Village was investigated.
2:31 a.m. Menacing complaint was
lodged from Ohio 613 in Brown Town-
ship.
2:32 a.m. Prowler was seen at Ohio 66
in Brown Township.
3:16 a.m. A Haviland resident reported
they had had a break in and the subject
took a gun.
Noon. Open burning complaint came in
from US 30 in Benton Township.
2:05 p.m. A sideswipe accident was
looked into on Road 191 in Brown Town-
ship.
4:43 p.m. A Tom-Tim Drive resident re-
ported a fire in a gully behind their house.
Two Paulding fire units were on the scene
10 minutes.
4:57 p.m. Dog complaint came in from
Grover Hill.
6:29 p.m. A rural Antwerp area com-
plainant came on station about a theft.
8:36 p.m. Deputies handled an accident
on private property on Road 144 in Harri-
son Township. No further information was
available.
Sunday, Nov. 10
12:28 a.m. A suspicious vehicle was
seen on Road 216 in Crane Township.
12:52 a.m. Threats were reported by an
Auglaize Township resident of Road 1038.
10:30 a.m. Allen County, Ind. reported
a motor vehicle accident on Ohio 49 south
of Antwerp. Antwerp EMS made a trans-
port. An Antwerp fire unit and police offi-
cer also assisted at the scene of the
two-vehicle crash. No other information
was available.
10:42 a.m. Vandalism to a car in Mel-
rose was handled.
10:47 a.m. Damage to a house was in-
vestigated on US 127 in Crane Township.
11:58 a.m. A dog complaint was looked
into on US 127 in Crane Township.
12:57 p.m. Domestic situation was han-
dled on Road 87 in Paulding Township.
4:52 p.m. Dog complaint was handled
on West Perry Street in Paulding.
6:21 p.m. A caller reported seeing a sub-
ject dump trash in a ravine on the old Eaton
Farm in Crane Township.
10:15 p.m. Deputies assisted Paulding
police attempt to locate a missing juvenile.
Monday, Nov. 11
8:49 a.m. A Melrose resident told
deputies someone tried to break into their
ice chest.
9:16 a.m. Deputies arrested Craig Burris
on a Defiance County warrant.
9:40 a.m. A dog complaint came in from
the intersection of Ohio 49 and Road 204
in Carryall Township.
12:17 p.m. Medication was turned in to
be destroyed.
4:39 p.m. Paulding Exempted Village
School District transportation superintend-
ent reported a school bus incident.
8:56 p.m. Defiance County Sheriffs of-
fice requested a tanker from Auglaize Fire
Department for a structure fire. They were
on the scene nearly 2.5 hours.
10:25 p.m. Harassment complaint was
lodged from Road 163 in Auglaize Town-
ship.
Tuesday, Nov. 12
7:19 a.m. Possible child abuse was re-
ported.
7:23 a.m. A suspicious subject was seen
walking through a yard on Road 87 in
Paulding Township.
9:51 a.m. One Paulding and one Grover
Hill fire unit plus Paulding EMS re-
sponded to a report of smoke pouring into
a home on Magee Street in Paulding
Township. They were on scene less than
15 minutes.
11:53 a.m. Commercial fire alarm
sounded on Road 424. Antwerp fire and
EMS responded for less than 15 minutes.
12:21 p.m. Deputies assisted Post 81 by
checking on one of their units who was not
responding to their checks.
5:47 p.m. A car/deer collision was han-
dled on Road 1031 in Crane Township.
7:14 p.m. A rollover accident with in-
juries was investigated on Ohio 613 in
Jackson Township. Paulding EMS made a
run. Paulding Fire Department also as-
sisted. No other information was available.
8:48 p.m. Possible theft was reported
from Road 71 in Blue Creek Township.
Wednesday, Nov. 13
5:38 a.m. Deputies documented a
car/deer mishap at Road 108 and Ohio 637
in Jackson Township.
7:24 a.m. A car/deer accident on US 127
in Blue Creek Township was handled.
12:21 p.m. Dog complaint came in from
the Paulding Police Department.
12:41 p.m. Medication was turned in to
be destroyed.
1:41 p.m. Mediation was turned in to be
destroyed.
1:48 p.m. Possible sexual abuse was re-
ported.
2:28 p.m. Medication was turned in to
be destroyed.
4:45 p.m. Theft of a golf cart was inves-
tigated in Haviland.
6:20 p.m. It was noted that Grover Hill
EMS made a run to Road 137 in Latty
Township. The fire department and a
deputy were also called. The reason was
not divulged.
7:01 p.m. A car/deer crash on Ohio 637
in Latty Township was documented.
8:18 p.m. Report of a possible scam
came in from Road 218 in Emerald Town-
ship.
Thursday, Nov. 14
12:52 a.m. Deputies arrested Desarea
Casarez for Defiance County and met a
representative of their sheriffs office on
Ohio 111 for a transfer.
2:04 a.m. Deputies handled a car/deer
accident on Ohio 111 in Paulding Town-
ship.
ACCIDENT REPORTS
Friday, Nov. 8
7:14 a.m. First Federal Bank
was left without power follow-
ing a mishap in the McDon-
alds parking area. Reports say
Shirley J. Cramer, 75, of Pauld-
ing, was pulling her 2012
Chevy SUV into a parking
space on the lots south side,
went over the sidewalk and
into an electrical transfer box.
Damage was functional to the
vehicle. The transfer box was
leaking coolant. Cramer was
not hurt.
12:25 p.m. Melissa A. Lusk,
46, of Paulding, was cited for
improper backing following a
collision on West Perry Street
at the intersection with US 127.
Lusk was stopped in a 2011
Chevy car eastbound on Perry
Street at the light behind an-
other vehicle. She told police a
semi turning caused the vehicle
in front of her to back up to
make room. She, in turn, did
the same, striking a 2012 Jeep
Grand Cherokee behind her
driven by Randy D. Myers, 56,
of Van Wert. Neither driver
was hurt. Damage was minor
to both vehicles.
INCIDENT REPORTS
Thursday, Nov. 7
12:10 a.m. Dispatch said an
officer was needed at a West
Perry Street location. The offi-
cer spoke with a subject to
calm them down.
8:45 a.m. A resident called
about a problem at Wayne and
German streets where people
had been driving through a
yard due to construction in the
area.
9:42 p.m. Neighbor prob-
lems involving loud music
were looked into on West Wall
Street.
Saturday, Nov. 9
2:30 a.m. Officers assisted
the Ohio State Highway Patrol
with a BAC refusal.
11:15 a.m. A rural Oakwood
resident reported a possible no
contact violation on Facebook.
2:42 p.m. Report of a four-
wheeler driving on West Harri-
son Street came in. It was gone
when officers arrived in the
area.
4:30 p.m. Dog complaint
came in from Fairground
Drive. Officers were unable to
locate the animals.
11:25 p.m. Missing juvenile
complaint came in from East
Baldwin Street. The parents
later reported the youth re-
turned home.
Sunday, Nov. 10
6:54 p.m. Paulding County
Hospital Emergency Room
called in about a person loi-
tering again. They were gone
when officers arrived.
9:34 p.m. Attempt to locate
a juvenile who had made
threats to himself and others
included officers and
deputies. He was located by
parents.
Monday, Nov. 11
2:50 p.m. Report of credit
card fraud was investigated at
an East Perry Street business
where insufficient funds noti-
fication came after the cus-
tomer left.
3:18 p.m. Pig was running
loose on North Dix Street.
When officers arrived they
found it had moved to Hoover
Avenue and was now bleed-
ing from wounds inflicted by
a dog. The owner took it
home.
Tuesday, Nov. 12
11:21 a.m. Drive-off theft
of gas was reported from
North Williams Street.
12:24 p.m. Paulding
County Hospital called about
the same subject loitering
again. She was gone when of-
ficers arrived.
3:08 p.m. Drive-off theft of
gas was reported from a
North Williams Street busi-
ness.
4:15 p.m. Unwanted sub-
ject was again loitering at
Paulding County Hospital.
She was located and warned
to not return unless seeking
medical treatment. She was
transported to a residence.
4:35 p.m. Dog complaint
came in from West Wall
Street.
Wednesday, Nov. 13
7:45 a.m. Damage to a yard
was noted on West Jackson
Street.
Thursday, Nov. 14
4:25 p.m. A South Cherry
Street resident reported the
lock was broken off their
storage unit. It was unknown
if any items were missing.
5:50 p.m. Theft of a mower
was investigated on North
Sherman Street.
Friday, Nov. 15
12:22 a.m. Prowler com-
plaint came in from North
Sherman Street. Officers
were unable to locate anyone.
12:22 a.m. Suspicious ve-
hicle was noted at Paulding
Place. It was gone when offi-
cers arrived.
Grand jury indicts 9
A Paulding County grand jury returned indictments against
nine persons on Thursday, Nov. 14.
The individuals will be arraigned in Paulding County Com-
mon Pleas Court. Those indicted were:
James J. Herber, 45, Antwerp, two counts gross sexual
imposition, felony of the third degree.
Danny J. Ordway, 28, Paulding, one count sexual offender
registration, third-degree felony.
Shane D. Cline, 20, of Antwerp, two counts unlawful sex-
ual conduct with a minor, felony of the fourth degree.
Darin L. Rhoad, 29, Paulding, two counts nonsupport of
dependents, fifth-degree felony.
Justin R. Meglich, 30, Antwerp, one count nonsupport of
dependents, fifth-degree felony.
Abagail L. Baumle, 21, Paulding, one count theft, fifth-
degree felony.
Melinda E. Gonzales, 29, Paulding, one count forgery,
felony of the fifth degree.
Maurice S. Faries, 26, Payne, one count possession of co-
caine, fifth-degree felony.
Daniel D. Slone, 42, address unknown, two counts non-
support of dependents, felony of the fifth degree.
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
Nov. 12 48 20 0.26 1.5 2.0
Nov. 13 37 20 -0- -0- -0-
Nov. 14 36 21 -0- -0- -0-
Nov. 15 50 31 -0- -0- -0-
Nov. 16 50 35 -0- -0- -0-
Nov. 17 58 43 0.03 -0- -0-
Nov. 18 64 40 0.41 -0- -0-
Wednesday, November 20, 2013 Paulding County Progress - 5A
County Court
Property Transfers
Christmas shopping
in September
works best for me
I admit that I do not enjoy Christmas shopping. Hearing all
the commercials about the upcoming Black Friday sales that
have turned into Thanksgiving Thursday sales and Im still
not excited. I do not plan to cut short the family feast or set
the alarm for the middle of the night in order to save a few
dollars. I did that several
years ago when I was younger
and more energetic and I am
not so sure I saved all that
much. So today, a little wiser
and still broke, I feel my rest is
more important than a bargain.
Now with that off my chest
I must confess I have done
some Christmas shopping already this year. It started back in
September because you could purchase school supplies at the
lowest price of the year. My late summer shopping trip was with
a purpose. A worthwhile adventure for several reasons and thats
what made it tolerable for me even enjoyable. Oh, the pur-
pose? I wanted to teach my grand children the gift of giving. I
wanted them to experience the idea of sharing with others who
are less fortunate than they and to give in a right kind of spirit.
My wife and I have always supported Operation Christmas
Child a ministry started by Franklin Graham, son of evangelist
Billy Graham. For those who may not know, Operation Christ-
mas Child is simply taking a shoe box and filling it full of items
such as school supplies, small toys, socks, stuffed animals, a
toothbrush and tooth paste, and so forth. The boxes are then de-
livered to a local drop off point (usually a church) where they
are loaded into a large semi truck for processing and distribu-
tion. The shoe boxes are delivered as Christmas gifts around the
world to less fortunate children in need.
Now, back to my September shopping trip the trip with pur-
pose. With our church supporting Operation Christmas Child
this year and a goal of 35 shoe boxes, I wanted my two grand
kids to get in on the joy of giving. We explained to them how
we would be shopping for two children, a boy and girl about
their age, who live in Africa or possibly South America. So,
with money in hand we were on our mission. Standing in one of
those dollar type stores I witnessed two young kids shopping for
their two unknown receivers and they did it with such precision.
They quickly caught on to the purpose and wanted to purchase
those special items that would bring a bit of joy when they
opened their gift. Everything had to be perfect and if they liked
a certain item they just knew their new friend half way around
the world would like it also.
With the shopping cart filled with so many possibilities for
their shoe boxes the only problem we now faced were having
more items than room. It was time to decide what was important
enough to keep and what we put back on the shelf. It was a
struggle but the kids finally got it all figured out. Now it was
time to pack the boxes. Every item had to be positioned in just
the right spot in their shoebox and when completed it was
packed and ready to go on a journey to a little boy or girls some-
where in another land. Oh, the faith of little children. How many
of us as adults would purchase a gift and give it away to some-
one we dont even know just for the simple fact that it is so
much more blessed to give.
So, through the actions of my grandkids I have learned how
giving in the right spirit and for a purpose beyond ourselves is
exciting and you dont even need to know the receiver. After all,
its the giver who will be truly blessed. Oh, and for Christmas
shopping well, its not so bad; you just have to do it in Sep-
tember.
Joe Shouse is a correspondent for the Paulding County
Progress.
The opinions stated are those of the writer, and do not nec-
essarily reflect that of the newspaper.
In My Opinion
In My
Opinion
Joe
Shouse
Located 7 Miles North of Paulding on US 127
13c1
Breakfast Specials
starting at 6 am
Enjoy our Smorgasbord
Serving 10 am 2 pm,
Thursday, November 28th
Roast Turkey, Baked Ham, Broasted
Chicken, Homemade Dressing,
Sweet Potatoes, Salads & Desserts
Plus Much More!
Adults $12.95
Includes Punch & Coffee
Sorry, No Reservations
Closing at 3 pm Thanksgiving Day
Call 419-899-2938 for Carry-Out
For a Great Tanksgiving Day Feast
O
v
er
the River and
T
rough the W
oo
d
s
to Vagabond Village You Go
Civil Docket:
Credit Adjustments Inc., Defiance vs.
Brandon D. Davenport, Paulding.
Money only, satisfied.
Credit Adjustments Inc., Defiance vs.
Todd M. McDaniel, Paulding and De-
siree L. McDaniel, Paulding. Small
claims, satisfied.
Credit Adjustments Inc., Defiance vs.
Jason M. Roberts, Grover Hill. Small
claims, satisfied.
Credit Adjustments Inc., Defiance vs.
Robert G. Winslow, Antwerp and Toni J.
Winslow, Antwerp. Small claims, satis-
fied.
Auto Credit USA, Cincinnati vs. John
Skala, Cecil. Other action, dismissed.
3 Rivers Credit Union, Cincinnati vs.
Cindy S. Fletcher, Antwerp. Other ac-
tion, dismissed.
Glenbrook Credit Acceptance Corp.,
Cincinnati vs. William Wesley, Paulding.
Other action, dismissed.
Returned To You Ltd., Paulding vs.
Victor Dunson, Sherwood. Small claims,
judgment for the plaintiff in the sum of
$232.33.
Sarah J. Mowery DDS Inc., Antwerp
vs. Nick M. White, Paulding. Small
claims, judgment for the plaintiff in the
sum of $364.40.
Criminal Docket:
Brittni A. Rivers, Oakwood, domestic
violence; case dismissed per State, costs
waived.
Craig J. Burris, Ottawa, criminal mis-
chief; $100 fine, $231 costs, ten days jail
with 80 more suspended; complete
Thinking for a Change program and
Ridge Project, pay for stay policy,
repay court appointed attorney fees, pro-
bation ordered, 20 hours community
service, no contact with victim.
Craig J. Burris, Ottawa, obstructing
business; $250 fine, same terms are
Count A.
Randall L. Richards Jr., Paulding, dis-
orderly conduct; $150 fine, $135 costs,
pay $40 monthly or matter will be sent
for collections with 30 percent added;
repay court appointed attorney fees.
Carl E. Lusk, Paulding, confinement
of dog; $25 fine, $77 costs, make
monthly payments, pay all by Feb. 28 or
matter will be sent for collections.
Jared Andrew Zipfel, Defiance, at-
tempted drive-off; $800 fine, $145 costs,
180 days jail suspended; probation or-
dered, 60 hours community service,
complete Third Millennium program.
Traffic Docket:
Emil Meyer, Ozama, 80/65 speed; $43
fine, $77 costs.
Jeffery A. Ketelhut, St. Clair Shore,
Mich., 98/65 speed; $43 fine, $77 costs.
Jack L. Burkholder, Grabill, Ind.,
80/65 speed; $33 fine, $77 costs.
Michael J. Menke, Ohio City, 69/55
speed; $33 fine, $77 costs.
Elizabeth Dana Yeaser, Hicksville,
68/55 speed; $33 fine, $77 costs.
Arnold W. Klukas, Nashotah, Wis.,
78/65 speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Paul David Dejager, Rochester HIll,
Mich., 81/65 speed; $43 fine, $77 costs.
Jerold W. Reichert, Amherst, 75/65
speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Martin Schwartz, New Haven, seat
belt; $30 fine, $47 costs.
Yoshzmin C. Hairston, Fort Wayne,
driving under suspension; $250 fine, $95
costs; pay $35 monthly, pay all by May
30 or matter sent for collections; warrant
and warrant block rescinded, 180 days
jail reserved.
Yoshzmin C. Hairston, Fort Wayne,
92/65 speed; $100 fine, pay $35
monthly, pay all by May 30 or matter
sent for collections.
David L. Sherman, Warsaw, Ind.,
OVI/under influence; dismissed without
prejudice at States request.
David L. Sherman, Warsaw, Ind., left
of center; $150 fine, $120 costs, pay $40
monthly, pay all by May 30 or matter
will be sent for collections; reimburse
appointed attorney fees.
Doug J. Reiff, South Whitley, Ind.,
78/65 speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Christine N. Dolby, Huntington, Ind.,
77/65 speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Bridget Suzanne Cotton, Farmington,
Mich., 77/65 speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Cory A. Setser, Fort Wayne, 77/65
speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Roxanne Kay Orr, Angola, Ind., 77/65
speed; $33 fine, $77 costs.
Todd M. Smith, Fort Wayne, 86/65
speed; $43 fine, $77 costs.
Harwinder Singh Kahlon, Brampton,
Ont., 81/65 speed; $43 fine, $77 costs.
Michelle Joi Penn, Fort Wayne, 75/65
speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Meggan M. Bashore, Paulding, 66/55
speed; $33 fine, $77 costs.
Angelique M. Reed, Brunswick, 79/65
speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Ronald W. Brimmer, Grover Hill, seat
belt; $30 fine, $47 costs.
Steven G. Harrison, Grover Hill, seat
belt; $30 fine, $47 costs.
Kimberly Burill, Defiance, 78/65
speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Christopher M. Sheppard, Cincinnati,
85/65 speed; $43 fine, $80 costs.
Chaquel M. Spencer, Toledo, 78/65
speed; $33 fine, $85 costs.
Dylan A. Reisser, Archbold,
OVI/under influence; case dismissed
without prejudice upon a motion of
State, costs waived.
Dylan A. Reisser, Archbold, OVI/.08
breath; dismissed without prejudice
upon a motion of State, costs waived.
Darrel E. Brunk, Elida, 68/55 speed;
$33 fine, $82 costs.
Stephanie M. OConnor, N. Ridgeville,
75/65 speed; $33 fine, $82 costs.
Gumaro Miranda, Fort Wayne, 86/65
speed; $43 fine, $85 costs.
Donald L. Howard, Paulding, 70/55
speed; $43 fine, $80 costs.
Jeffrey L. Reynolds, Greenwood, Ind.,
91/65 speed; $43 fine, $80 costs.
David E. Schurch, Avon, 80/65 speed;
$43 fine, $80 costs.
Rebecca J. Preston, Fort Wayne, 80/65
speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Hannah D. Porter, Defiance, 78/65
speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Jeannie M. Mansfield, Cloverdale,
65/55 speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Derek J. Schlatter, Paulding, 72/55
speed; $43 fine, $80 costs.
Marissa M. Kosier, Ney, 90/65 speed;
$43 fine, $80 costs.
Todd A. Assad, Brecksville, 79/65
speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Jonathon Carl Richards, Fort Wayne,
75/65 speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Deborah Roberts, Palm Beach, Fla.,
75/65 speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Sidney David Walker, Paulding, seat
belt; $30 fine, $50 costs.
Brittany Harris, Sherwood, 79/65 speed;
$33 fine, $80 costs.
Karen S. Neff, Payne, improper back-
ing; $53 fine, $77 costs.
The term et al. refers to and oth-
ers; et vir., and husband; et ux., and
wife.
Auglaize Township
Bernard John and Barbara J.
Brittig to Robert Paul and
Misty Ann Brittig; Sec. 27, 80
acres. Warranty deed.
Brown Township
David L. Bakle, dec. to
Louise Marihugh; Sec. 19, 0.96
acres. Certificate of transfer.
Harrison Township
Michael D. and Cheryl K.
Davis to Andrew David Bevis;
Lot 6, Horneys Parcels #2,
0.34 acre. Quit claim deed.
Jackson Township
Doris Baksa Life Estate, dec.
to Charlotte Louise Wilson,
Howard Ray and Roger Wayne
Baksa; Sec. 28, 0.69 acre. Af-
fidavit.
Charlotte Louise Wilson,
dec. to Howard Wilson; Sec.
28, 0.69 acre. Affidavit.
Harold Wilson to Roger
Wayne Baksa and Howard
Ray Baksa; Sec. 28, 0.69
acre. Quit claim deed.
Latty Township
Shawn and Jody Comer
and Bernadette Bennett to
Carolyn and Carl W. Mosier;
Sec. 19, 0.567 acre. Warranty
deed.
Gregory D. and Kristy K.
Greutman to Ross A. and Joy
L. Stoller; Sec. 5, 20.54 acres.
Survivorship deed.
Wells Fargo Bank N.A., et
al. to Wells Fargo Bank N.A.,
trustee, et al.; Sec. 12,
158.028 acres. Trustee deed.
Paulding Township
David L. Bakle, dec. to
Louise Marihugh; Sec. 7,
0.85 acre. Certificate of trans-
fer.
Dwight E. Smith, trustee,
dec. to Robert C. Hall,
trustee; Sec. 27, 80 acres. Af-
fidavit.
Paulding Village
Allan and Bonnie J. Bouza
to Salvador Sajuan Jr.; Lots
91 and 92, 0.29 acre. War-
ranty deed.
Larry E. and Debra Sue
Tope to Vision Care
Providers LLC; Lots 13 and
14, Lattys Addition, .4 acre.
Quit claim deed.
Antwerp Council considers
the value of Mayors Court
By JOE SHOUSE
Correspondent
ANTWERP The Antwerp
Village Council met in regular
session on Monday. A discus-
sion on the importance of
Mayors Court, salary increases
for village employees, and an
extra holiday with pay were part
of the councils agenda.
Councilman Larry Ryan, who
serves on the finance committee,
questioned the continued use of
Mayors Court.
Do we need Mayors
Court? he asked. Concerning
the overall budget for the village,
Ryan reported the village started
with a negative budget the last
two years, although it did not end
up that way. Mayors Court has
a budget of $14,000 and so far
this year it has taken in $9,600.
Mayor Tom VanVlerah ques-
tioned some of the findings and
the actual figures while Police
Chief George Clemens spoke
against the idea.
Something has got to be
done. We cannot continue to
have this kind of result where
we take in less money than it
costs to run Mayors Court,
said Ryan.
In response, Clemens said,
So what you are saying is my
police department needs to go
out and arrest more people?
Although no final decision
was made, Chief Clemens rec-
ommended to continue Mayors
Court for another year and then
re-evaluate its status.
Council members agreed to
give village employees Dec. 24
off with pay. Currently, employ-
ees receive 11 holidays per year.
At next months council meet-
ing, an ordinance will be pre-
sented to give employees
Christmas Eve day off when it
falls on Monday through Friday.
The proposed 2014 budget
was presented to council. After
brief discussion the Council
agreed by consensus to increase
salaries for village employees 2
percent.
Council continues to seek in-
formation from model ordi-
nances concerning the
regulation of sexually oriented
businesses. The language of
such ordinances must be passed
with the exact language of the
attorney generals office in order
for the state to assist the village
should the ordinances be chal-
lenged. Once the proposed ordi-
nances are complete they will go
before the public safety commit-
tee for recommendations and
eventual approval.
A new proposed water and
sewer increase of 2 percent has
been submitted to Paragon Tem-
pered Glass (formerly Spec-
Temp). Although Paragon was
seeking no increase or no more
than 1 percent, council approved
the 2 percent increase.
They have not had an in-
crease in three years and yet
everyone else has, said Coun-
cilman Ryan.
A motion by Ryan, seconded
by Jan Reeb to present the in-
crease to Paragon unanimously
passed. The water and sewer in-
crease will be approximately
$1,732 per year.
Riverside Market owner
Doug Bragg presented to Coun-
cil his desire to secure a license
allowing his store to sell beer
and wine. All necessary paper-
work could possibly be com-
pleted in order for sales to begin
after the first of the year.
The cemetery board has re-
ceived the opportunity to pur-
chase nine-tenths of an acre
located next to the cemetery.
Unable to fund the $15,000 pur-
chase price, the cemetery board
is seeking the support of the vil-
lage and township to split the
cost three ways. With a question
about future ownership, the vil-
lage will research their respon-
sibility and report back to the
cemetery board.
Council unanimously voted
to support the Paulding County
Economic Development office
in the amount of $1,500.
After hearing the third reading
on a resolution accepting the es-
timated amounts the village will
receive from necessary tax
levies in 2014, council unani-
mously voted to accept the esti-
mated amounts.
Council unanimously ap-
proved an ordinance declaring
the village to pay $23,000 in
2014 on a note with Antwerp
Exchange Bank that has a bal-
ance of $115,103.94.
Council authorized the village
fiscal officer to transfer $20,000
from the general fund to the
water fund.
In other business:
Police Chief Clemens re-
ported 143 calls for service for
the month of October.
Mayors Court brought in
$1,076.50 for the month.
The new village web site
should be up and running by
Dec. 1.
6A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, November 20, 2013
Lions Club meets
PAULDING Members of
the Paulding Lions Club meet
the second and fourth Thurs-
days of each month, excluding
holidays, at the Paulding Eagles.
Meeting time is 7 p.m. The pub-
lic is welcome to attend.
Birthdays
Anniversaries
Nov. 23 Joe and Marla
Harter.
Nov. 24 Frank and Faye
Jeffreys.
Nov. 25 Tom and Rita
Diaz, Larry and Charlotte
Laukhuf.
Nov. 27 Martin and Kelly
Evans, Mike and Peggie Lin-
der, Doug and Sandie Mize,
Bernard and Evelyn
Slattman.
(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.)
Nov. 23 Matthew Dull,
Catherine Harpster, Matt
Hull, Karla Laukhuf, Ronald
Miller, Ruth Riley, Carl Tope.
Nov. 24 Jo-Ann Bail,
Elizabeth Eicher, Len Etter,
Bryce Flynn, Robert Grunden
Jr., Anna Hook, Warren G.
Lucas, Derrick N. Martinez,
Stephanie Pease, Lennie Say-
lor.
Nov. 25 Wilma Boroff,
Bree Ann Bowler, Lodena
Brown, Nicholas Clippinger,
Mary Doctor, Bryce Flynn,
Bob Porter, Ramona Stahl
Slabie, Trent Wilhelm.
Nov. 26 Austin Bortel,
Rick DeGood, Kathy Goings,
Diane Goyings, Moriah Grif-
fiths, Benjamin Heilshorn,
Rachel Kelly, Madaline
Manz, Ann Jean Martinez,
Raymond McClure, Elise
Miller, Michael Stahl.
Nov. 27 Rolando Cebal-
los, Ryan Flint, Kevin Hale
Jr., Klint Manz, Judith Robin-
son, Whitney Wenninger.
Nov. 28 Kevin Bauer,
Amber Kay Dohoney, Sharon
Flint, Angie Gordon, Virginia
Rambo, Brianne Shafer,
Sharon Sierer.
Nov. 29 Ted Brown Jr.,
Hayden Gorrell, Corbin Grif-
fiths, Maxine Hanenkratt,
Elaine Kemerer, Alice Ship-
man, Rob Wright.
2013 CADILLAC ATS AWD, N.
American Car Of The Year, Special Gray
Metallic, All Options, Turbo, 5K.
2013 CHEVROLET IMPALA LT
Silver, 6K, Astro Roof, 3.6 V-6.
2013 CHEVROLET IMPALA LT 4
Door, White, 10K, Astro Roof, 3.6 V-6.
2013 TOYOTA CAMRY SE 4 Door,
Dark Blue Metallic, 4-Cyl., Black Leather,
7K.
2012 CHEVY EQUINOX LTZ 4
Door, Blue, 21K, 4-Cyl., AWD.
2012 TOYOTA CAROLLA LE Black 4
Door, Full Power, Spoiler, Only 10K.
2011 BUICK ENCLAVE FWD Red
Pearl, Chromes, 17K.
2011 BUICK LACROSSE 4 Door,
29K, Black Met., Ultra View Roof, Big
Chromes, 3.6, FWD.
2011 BUICK LUCERNE 4 Door,
Silver, 22K.
2011 CHEVY CAMARO RS Bk.,
24K, Auto, Loaded, Glass Top.
2011 CHEVY TRAVERSE LT AWD,
Thunder Gray, Graphite Hot Leather, 7
Pass., Loaded, 26K.
2010 GMC TERRAIN SLT 4 Door,
AWD, 42K, Leather.
2010 BUICK LACROSSE CXL
White/Tan Leather, 29K, Chromes,
Loaded.
2010 BUICK LUCERNE CX 4 Door,
Red Met., Chrome Wheels, Gray Cloth,
27K, Like New.
2010 LINCOLN MKS FWD White,
Loaded, 73K, Sunroof.
2010 MERCEDES BENZ E350 4
Door, Lt. Gold Met./Tan Leather, Every
Option Available, 25K, Showroom
Condition.
2009 CADILLAC DTS Titanium, Lt.
Gray, Hot Leather, Chromes, Like New, 33K.
2009 CADILLAC SRX AWD, V-6,
Ultra View Roof, 3rd Seat, Silver, Lt.
Gray Hot Leather, Only 45K.
2008 BUICK LACROSSE CX Lt.
Gold, 39K, Fla Garaged Car, Like New!
2008 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN
SXT Leather, Loaded, 52K, Dk. Blue.
2002 CADILLAC DEVILLE Lt.
Bronze, Chromes, Back-up Monitor, Hot
Seats, 86K, Extra Clean.
2001 CADILLAC DEVILLE 4 Door,
Silver, 127K.
2000 BUICK PARK AVENUE
ULTRA Silver, Lt. Gray Hot Leather,
Sunroof, Heads-Up, Nice, 104K.
13p1
So many to thank - so little space.
This has sure been a humbling experience. Was so nice
to see so many people that I used to deal with all of
the time. I didnt expect to see so many people at the
benefit, but man, it made me feel good. I sure got wore
out from trying to talk with everyone, and I know that
there were a LOT more I wanted to talk with. I want to thank Denny Price and everyone at the Pauld-
ing Eagles for hosting the benefit. Tony and Nancy
Burkely for being so supportive in many ways (and
Tony for being a really great boss for these many years).
Thanks also to Aaron Timm for his auctioning skills.
To anyone that donated items, worked at the benefit,
bought items, said a kind word or anything else
my heart felt THANKS! Last but by far least - I have to
thank my wife SANDY for everything she has done
these last 6 months. You dont realize what you do in a
day until you cant. She has been my ROCKthrough all
this and has done more than I could have ever asked
or expected from her.
So again THANK YOU ALL!
John E. Dix
2013 OSU Buckeye Bash
December 3
At the new- Wassenberg Center
214 S. Washington St. Van Wert, OH
Speaker will be Earle Bruce,
former OSU Football Coach 1979-1987
Doors open at 5:45 pm
Dinner catered by Harlans BBQ and Catering 6:30 pm
Also, auction of Ohio State items
All proceeds to Scholarship Fund
Tickets are $15 each and may be purchased from:
Paulding Animal Clinic: 419-399-2871
Emily Tempel: 419-506-1981
Burl Barnes: 419-399-5855
Deadline - November 27
DONATES TO NEW PARK Defiance Moose Lodge #2094 has
donated $1,000 toward the new Herb Monroe Community Park
in Paulding. Here, Glen Bland (right), governor and fellow of the
lodge, presents the check to Ron Williamson, Leadership In Ac-
tion fundraising chairman for the park. The decision to help
with this park was an easy one, because the Moose Club gives
a lot to charity and nonprofit organizations, and this park will be
of great benefit to everyone in the community, Bland said. The
park is located at the corner of Main and Jackson in Paulding.
Donations can still be made to Friends of the Chamber Herb
Monroe Community Park, P.O. Box 237, Paulding OH 45879.
Staff Photo/Paulding County Progress
Approximately 1,300 people went through the John Paulding Historical Societys three buildings to view the Festival of Trees
on Nov. 14-17. This years theme was Let It Snow. Here, brothers Dean Jewell (front) and Ian Jewell cast their votes for one of
their favorite trees to win the Peoples Choice Award. The Progress has a slideshow of this years Festival of Trees on our website
www.progressnewspaper.org. Look for Festival of Trees 2013 slideshow under News.
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PAULDING AULDING
C
COUNTY OUNTY
P.O. Box 180, 113 S. Williams St., Paulding, OH 45879
Phone 419-399-4015 Fax 419-399-4030
EMAIL: Advertising: dnutter@progressnewspaper.org
jillcook.progress@gmail.com
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the 2014 Paulding County Guide
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Dimensions 7 x 5 high
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P.O. Box 180, 113 S. Williams St., Paulding, OH 45879
Phone 419-399-4015 Fax 419-399-4030
EMAIL: Advertising: dnutter@progressnewspaper.org
jillcook.progress@gmail.com
Wednesday, November 20, 2013 Paulding County Progress - 7A
13p6
All The Mommies
book for sale!
$15 hardbound +
sales tax and
shipping if needed.
Thank you!
~al!ce g
419-647-4940
13p1
Refreshments & Door Prizes!
COME & ENJOY THE FUN!
Tursday, November 21st
Friday, November 22nd
Saturday, November 23rd
10 am - 7 pm
CHRISTMAS OPEN HOUSE
at Sandys Sensations
Sandy Landrum
13790 Rd. 154 (Also known as Johnson Road)
Paulding 419-399-5382
CRAFTS GIFTS FLORALS SPORTS COLLECTIBLES
First Christian Church
(Disciples of Christ)
Chicken Pie & Steak Supper
Thursday, Nov. 21st
Serving 4:30 - 7:00 pm
Carry-out and Delivery available
1233 Emerald Road Paulding
419-399-4576
FREE-WILL DONATION
PROCEEDS HELP SEND KIDS TO CAMP
ANNUAL BAZAAR
Lovin from the Oven - Nov. 21st
9:00 - 1:00 pm and 4:00 - 7:00 pm
Homemade Noodles Homemade Candy
Baked Goods Crafts 13c1
THANK YOU
to everyone
who helped in
anyway for the
Festival of Trees.
We had another
great and
successful year.
Festival of Trees
Committee and the
John Paulding
Historical Society
members
13c1
Wednesday Special
All You Can Eat
Southern Fried Chicken
2 sides & Cornbread
$6.99 (4-8 pm)
Hours:
Sun-Thurs. 7am - 8 pm Closed on Tues. Fri-Sat., 7am - 9 pm
419-393-2015
19492 SR 637 Defiance
First Presbyterian Church is one of the groups funding the final phase of the new Herb Monroe
Community Park. Above are Barb Searing, representing the First Presbyterian Church, and Ron
Williamson, fundraising chair for Leadership In Action.
The third and final phase of the new Herb Monroe Community Park has started. Paulding
County Independent Insurance Agents Association is one of the sponsors. From left are Megan
Clark from Leadership In Action and Don Foltz, Erin Bakle and Greg Stoller from PCIIAA.
Herb Monroe Community Park enters third and final phase
PAULDING The Final Phase
of the Herb Monroe Community
Park is now under way. However,
$10,000 more is needed to fund and
complete the beautification project,
spearheaded by Paulding Chamber
of Commerce and its Leadership In
Action program.
Those making the start of the
third phase possible are the Kiwa-
nis Club of Paulding, Paulding
County Independent Insurance
Agents Association, and First Pres-
byterian Church. Without the great
support of these sponsors, a project
of this size couldnt be accom-
plished.
Construction started earlier this
year at the corner of Main and Jack-
son streets on the northeast corner
of the square in Paulding.
Donations are still being accepted
at P.O. Box 237, Paulding OH
45879. Please make checks payable
to Friends of the Paulding Chamber.
Bricks that will be placed under
the pergola structure are also being
sold.
Those bricks are available for
$100 each and can have a name en-
graved on them. Its a perfect
Christmas gift for the person who
has everything. Please call Ron at
419-399-3650 to reserve a brick
today.
By
Kylee Baumle
In The
Garden
Tis the season
in there. Im willing to bet all
your old favorites can be
found here.
And the color photos are
just as delicious as the edi-
bles. Coffee table eye candy,
which is why I cant simply
put this thing on a shelf until
New Years Day. Its just too
tempting and it will take me
weeks just to get all the way
through it.
Theres growing informa-
tion for all the varieties, mak-
ing it easy to choose the best
varieties for your own gar-
den. Articles sharing horticul-
tural history makes this seed
catalog read more like a
book. All this and recipes,
too!
If you want a copy of your
own, you can order it on their
website: rareseeds.com. The
cover price is just $7.95
which is really way too little
to charge for this. Shipping is
free in the U.S. Just look for
The Whole Seed Catalog.
Yes, I received a free copy
and no, they didnt pay me to
tell you about it. I just wanted
to share the goodness.
This would make a won-
derful stocking stuffer for the
gardener on your Christmas
list. Well, see there? Im al-
ready starting to think about
shopping. Will wonders never
cease...
Read more at Kylees blog,
Our Little Acre, at www.ourlit-
tleacre.com and on Facebook
at www.facebook.com/OurLit-
tleAcre. Contact her at Pauld-
ingProgressGardener@gmail.
comPauldingProgressGar-
dener@gmail.com
book is chock full of such di-
verse offerings the likes of
which many of us have never
seen or even heard of. If
theres one thing that the
Mansfield, Mo., company is
known for, its heirloom
seeds.
Jere Gettle, the companys
founder, began traveling the
world in search of new vari-
eties of seed and began his
business at the age of 17 in
1998. Hes still finding them
and currently the catalog of-
fers over 1,500 varieties of
fruit, vegetable, flower, and
herb seeds and not one of
them is genetically modified.
They never will be.
The names of some of them
are downright poetic. Ananas
DAmerique a Chair Vert is a
melon that Thomas Jefferson
grew at Monticello in 1794
and was offered commer-
cially in 1824. When was the
last time youve seen that one
in the seed racks?
Some names are just quirky
and fun. Amish Deer Tongue
lettuce? Theyve got it. Look-
ing for Red Freddy basil? Its
For over a week now, Ive
seen Christmas decorations
and heard Christmas music in
a handful of stores. Im not ir-
ritated by it like some people
are, maybe because Im a
procrastinator extraordinaire
and anything that attempts to
jump-start me at such a major
event on the calendar is prob-
ably a good thing.
The garden year goes by a
slightly different calendar,
dictated by the weather and
daylight hours. For those of
us who live up here where the
four seasons are distinctly
different from each other, the
growing period pretty much
comes to a halt after a hard
freeze.
Most of us gardeners wel-
come the break and move
right into the Thanksgiving
and Christmas seasons. I
cant imagine trying to juggle
garden activities, a job, kids,
and the holidays all at the
same time. Three out of four
is hectic enough. I only have
to worry about two of those
and it still makes me tired by
the time January rolls around.
Once the holidays are past,
the seed catalogs come and
we have more time to dream
and drool and plan for spring.
I appreciate that the catalogs
wait until my brain and my
schedule are free of distrac-
tions and I can devote more
of my thoughts to what
changes I want to make in the
design of the gardens and
what new veggies I might
want to grow in the coming
year.
But this year is different.
Just last week, a gorgeous
seed catalog arrived in my
mail box. ALREADY. I
havent begun thinking about
Christmas shopping yet. I
wont even start to plan my
Thanksgiving dinner menu
until early next week.
Is this what those of you
who detest the early advent of
the holiday season feel like? I
know I could just tuck that
seed catalog away for later,
but this just isnt any seed cat-
alog. This one is from Baker
Creek Heirloom Seeds and
its epic.
Called The Worlds
Largest Seed Catalog, the
356-page, half-inch thick
Vantage board sees latest
technology demonstrated
By LINDSAY McCOY
DHI Correspondent
VAN WERT - Vantage Ca-
reer Center Network System
Instructor Larry Regedanz
presented the newest piece of
technology to be introduced
at Vantage, the touch table, to
Vantage Board of Education
members the regular board
meeting Nov. 7.
This $15,000 purchase is a
large Samsung television
with a built-in computer sys-
tem that can sync directly
with all student computers
within networking lab, the
Smart Board, and the instruc-
tors computer. This allows
students using the touch table
to share their work or a pres-
entation on all other devices,
as well as allowing an in-
structor to monitor all work
on a students computer.
This enhanced touch screen
allows for 40 touch points al-
lowing for a large group of
students to use the touch table
at one time. Students are cur-
rently using this piece of
technology to create a futur-
istic Indy car for regional
competition as well as prac-
tice taking apart a computer
before moving onto the real
thing.
Treasurer Lori Davis re-
ported on the updated five-
year financial forecast. In
2015, Vantage will begin col-
lection on the national power
plant moneys. This money
along with other new rev-
enues is expected to increase
income taxes significantly.
We are very financially
healthy and are fortunate to
be in the position we are in,
said Davis. We are also sit-
ting very good with our carry-
over cash balance. We will
continue to operate finan-
cially sound.
The current carry-over bal-
ance would allow the school
to run a full 10 months with-
out all other revenues. Van-
tage has never discussed
establishing a carryover be-
fore, and Davis recom-
mended hanging onto a
six-month operating balance
at all times.
Davis predicted that state
monies will remain flatlined
over the next couple years as
they are guaranteed not to
lower. The district is not ex-
pected to collect much from
incoming casino money, but
will be collecting $100,000
more than expected in wind
turbine money.
It took a lot of planning to
get things where they are
now, said superintendent
Staci Kaufman. Kaufman
also reported that platinum
status for LEED certification
is looking very much in
reach. She is currently mak-
ing a list of current green
LEED credits already ob-
tained by the district.
Vantage may be selling its
North Harrison Street prop-
erty. Kaufman hopes a pur-
chase agreement can be made
by next spring. The property is
currently appraised at $1,500.
A walk-through of the
building will be held Thurs-
day, Nov. 14, at 9 a.m. The tour
will be of the entire compre-
hensive building plan which al-
most a year later is now nearly
complete. Over 1,000 local
eighth graders toured Vantage
on Wednesday for the
prospects of attending the
school.
CMH welcomes dietitian
HICKSVILLE Commu-
nity Memorial Hospital
(CMH) is proud to announce
that Michelle Price, RD is
joining the CMH team.
Price has 17 years of expe-
rience as a clinical dietitian in
hospital settings. As a certi-
fied diabetic educator, she
will enhance the current dia-
betes education program. She
has coordinated diabetes edu-
cation programs as well as di-
abetes advisory and support
groups. Price is also an inter-
nationally board-certified lac-
tation consultant.
Jane Zachrich, chief nurs-
ing officer, states, Michelle
will provide a much needed
service to our new mothers.
We are thrilled to start this
program at CMH.
Price received her bachelor
of science in dietetics from
Bowling Green State Univer-
sity. She and her family live in
the Ney area.
For more information re-
garding nutritional services
programs at Community Me-
morial Hospital call 419-542-
5565.
For the Record
It is the policy of the Pauld-
ing County Progress to publish
public records as they are re-
ported or released by various
agencies. Names appearing in
For the Record are published
without exception, to preserve
the fairness and impartiality of
the Progress and as a news
service to our readers.
8A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, November 20, 2013
Be a Facebook fan
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QUESTION: I feel like
my daughters slipping
away. I want to be a great
dad, but I dont know how
to connect with her now
that she has reached the
tween years.
Jim: The single most im-
portant thing you can do is
spend quality time with her.
This is a constant challenge
for me as I try to invest in my
two boys. Dr. Kevin Leman
suggests that the bond fathers
develop with their daughters
during times of real conversa-
tion and connection can pay
huge dividends.
According to Dr. Leman,
during the tween years fathers
need to adopt the policy of
dating their daughters on a
regular basis. Showing your
daughter that shes a high pri-
ority is essential for many
reasons. For one thing, it will
help her seek out men who
will respect her later in life.
Affirming your daughters
femininity and treating her
special conveys this impor-
tant charge: Honey, seek out
someone who will treat you
right. If you can demonstrate
for your daughter what a true
gentlemen is like - someone
who honors, respects and val-
ues her - shell be more likely
to gravitate toward men like
that when she begins dating.
So take your daughter out
for dinner or a round of
miniature golf, or something
else that interests her. I know
this can be tough, especially
when you also need to make
time for your other family
members. But its so impor-
tant. The investment you
make in your daughter now
will impact her for the rest of
her life.
QUESTION: Can you
suggest guidelines for mod-
esty in the home? I assume
its OK for my husband and
me to shower with our chil-
dren and change clothes in
front of them while theyre
still toddlers. Im just won-
dering when we should stop
doing that. Any ideas?
Dr. Greg Smalley, vice
president, Family Ministries:
There isnt a hard and fast
rule for dealing with this
issue. Most pediatricians and
child development experts
agree that when a child be-
gins to express a desire for
privacy when naked or going
to the bathroom, thats the
time parents should begin to
express more personal mod-
esty. This typically occurs
around the age of 3 or 4. For
some kids it may be a little
later.
Its also important that you
begin to instill a healthy view
of sexuality in your children
from an early age. You should
start when theyre toddlers,
using age-appropriate con-
cepts and language.
For example, when a
young child asks questions
about where babies come
from, answer their questions
in a positive, straightforward
manner. Deflecting the ques-
tion or making an awkward
reference to the stork wont
cut it! You might say some-
thing like, God made a spe-
cial way for mommies and
daddies to have babies. He
uses a tiny little seed from
Daddy and a tiny little egg
from Mommy. The seed and
the egg come together inside
Mommys tummy, and then
God does a miracle and
makes a new baby. This kind
of explanation is typically
sufficient for most kids. You
dont need to go into a de-
tailed description of human
physiology.
One more thing that is
bound to come up in your
home, if it hasnt already:
By Jim Daly
Most experts also recom-
mend using accurate names
for male and female genitalia.
Cutesy names or code words
can be confusing to a child,
and can unintentionally lead
to shame and embarrassment
down the road, especially
with other children.
For more guidance in this
area, check out Dr. Kevin
Leman and Kathy Flores
Bells book, A Chickens
Guide to Talking Turkey With
Your Kids About Sex.
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
399-3525, Rev. Monte Moore, Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m.
Paulding United Methodist Church, 321 North Williams Street,
Paulding, church telephone number is 399-3591, Rev. Ben Lowell, 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, Pastor Mikeal
George. Sunday worship at 9:30 am. 419-263-2092; 419-574-2150 (cell).
Payne Church of the Nazarene, 509 E. Orchard St. (Ohio 500) Payne,
Pastor Mike Harper, 263-2422, Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday 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. Interim pastor is Rev. Dr. Paul Biery.
First Presbyterian Church, 114 West Caroline Street, Paulding, 399-
2438, Rev. David Meriwether, 9:00am Sunday school (youth and adult),
10:15 a.m. praise singing, 10:30 a.m. Sunday worship. Communion 1st
Sunday each month.
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,
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 6 p.m.
Mt. Zion United Methodist Church, Grover Hill, County Road 151, Sun-
day school at 9:30 a.m., Pastor David Prior, Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m.,
Wednesday evening prayer meeting at 7:30 p.m.
Roselms Christian Church, Ohio 114, Pastor Gary Church, 594-2445,
Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m.
HAVILAND/LATTY/SCOTT
Apostolic Christian Church, 12867 Road 82, Haviland, 399-5220, wor-
ship service at 10:30 a.m.
Country Chapel United Methodist Church, Haviland, 419-622-5746,
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
866-636-7260
scottwagnerplumbing-heating.com
scottwagnerph@gmail.com
5538 Road 13, Ottawa
419-876-3199
Paulding, OH 45879
419-399-3855
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Winning the Battle for a Generation


By Rick Jones
exec. director, Defiance
Area Youth for Christ
How do you respond to pain and suffering?
In a sermon for the LifeWay Pastors
newsletter, Andy Cook writes, The following
are actual responses from comment cards
given to the staff members at Bridger Wilder-
ness Area in 1996.
Trails need to be wider so people can walk
while holding hands.
Trails need to be reconstructed. Please
avoid building trails that go uphill.
Too many bugs, leeches, spiders and spi-
der webs. Please spray the wilderness to rid
the areas of these pests.
Please pave the trails so they can be snow-
plowed during the winter.
Chair lifts need to be in some places so we
can get to wonderful views without having to
hike to them.
The coyotes made too much noise last
night and kept me awake. Please eradicate
these annoying animals.
A small deer came into my camp and stole
my jar of pickles. Is there a way I can get re-
imbursed?
Reflectors need to be placed on trees every
50 feet so people can hike at night with flash-
lights.
Escalators would help on steep uphill sec-
tions.
A McDonalds would be nice at the trail-
head.
The places where trails do not exist are not
well marked.
Too many rocks in the mountains.
How do you respond to pain and suffering?
Were not fond of pain, or even slight discom-
fort. We rebel at the suggestion of it, recoil at
the sight of it, and reject the suggestion that it
might be good for us; but the lessons of life
are almost always taught in the classroom of
suffering, whether youre suffering through an
elementary school spelling quiz, dealing with
the excruciating pain of disease, or the heart-
break of grief.
Regarding pain and suffering the Apostle
Paul wrote 2 Corinthians 12:9 (NIV), But
he said to me, My grace is sufficient for you,
for my power is made perfect in weakness.
For more information about the work of
Youth for Christ, you may contact Youth for
Christ at 419-782-0656, P.O. Box 111, 210
Clinton Street, Defiance, Ohio 43512, or
email to: defyfc@embarqmail.com
VETERANS DAY PROGRAM Wayne Trace Jr./Sr. High School recently held a Veterans Day program to recognize and thank
area veterans. The program was organized by the social studies department. The high school choir also performed. Wayne Trace
would like to once again thank those veterans shown in the picture above, along with all area veterans, for their service to our
country.
Wednesday, November 20, 2013 Paulding County Progress - 9A
***ATTENTION***
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Due to Thanksgiving Holiday
Monday thru Wednesday, Nov. 25-27 -
Regular routes as scheduled
Thursday and Friday, Nov. 28 & 29 -
Delayed 1 day
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for a chance to win a free blood profile. Go to
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108 East Jackson St., PO Box 174
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Dates set for Christmas
light display at fairgrounds
By BILL SHERRY
Correspondent
PAULDING The Paulding County
Agriculture Society met Nov. 13 where they
heard the final reports for the 2013 Paulding
County Fair. The board then voted unani-
mously to close the books on the 2013 fair.
Several board members commented that
they had received some good public remarks
regarding the excellence of the 2013 fair.
President Tim Shafer commented, We ex-
pect the 2014 fair to be even bigger and bet-
ter and we thank everyone for helping.
The board then elected officers for the
2013/14 season. They are: Tim Shafer, pres-
ident; Dan Howell, vice president; and Sue
Miller, secretary.
Notary public Melissa Tope conducted the
swearing in ceremony for the fair board of-
ficers and directors.
The board tentatively approved a world
renowned stunt show for the 2014 Paulding
County Fair. The show is currently sched-
uled for Saturday, June 14 and will include
a professional stunt show in front of the
grandstand. The show will be comprised of
cars, trucks, stars, chases, jumps, rollovers
and action and drama.
Kenny Thomas and other fair board direc-
tors have accepted the responsibility to
make arrangements with the stunt show
people to finalize setting up the event.
The society hired Stephanie Thomas as
the new treasurer. Thomas is currently re-
ceiving orientation and training.
There was extensive discussion regarding
the Christmas light display for the 2013
Christmas season, as there was some con-
flict regarding the use of the extension build-
ing for the first weekend in December.
The dates for the Christmas lights at the
Paulding County Fairgrounds have been
changed to Dec. 13-15 and Dec. 20-22. The
hours of operation will be from dusk to 10
p.m. The display will be a drive-through
with lighted Christmas displays, music and
a donation box.
The youths also has planned to have dec-
orations and activities inside the extension
building. The junior fair board and members
invite everyone to come out and enjoy the
Christmas display.
If anyone or any organization is interested
in setting up a display, please contact a jun-
ior or senior fairboard director or call the
Ohio State Extension Office at 419-399-
8225.
The displays may be originated from busi-
nesses, churches, social services or any in-
dividual or group. The displays need to be
focused on themes of the Christmas Sea-
son.
The next meeting is scheduled for 7:30
p.m. Dec. 10.
Sewer rate increase to
take effect in Paulding
By BILL SHERRY
Correspondent
PAULDING Paulding
Village Council met on Mon-
day, Nov. 18 and heard vil-
lage administrator Harry
Wiebe remind residents that
starting in January, all users
of the villages sewer system
shall pay an additional $4 fee
per month.
This additional monthly fee
is to ensure that the village
has sufficient funds available
to make debt service pay-
ments on loans relating to the
villages sewer separation
project.
Residents were further re-
minded that this is a four-year
programmed rate increase
that is being used to cover the
capital improvement ex-
penses of the sewer separa-
tion project that was
mandated by Ohio EPA.
There will be an additional $3
increase per month in 2015,
followed by an additional $3
increase per month in 2016.
According to Ordinance
1448-12, the monthly fees es-
tablished shall be paid by all
users of the villages sewer
system in addition to any and
all other charges. Wiebe
stated, The villages billing
and clerical personnel have
no control over this increase
as it is a result of a mandatory
update to our sewer system.
Council unanimously ap-
proved the administrators
agenda, which included water
and sewer assessments for the
sum of $241.27 for an account
owned by Aaron T. Powell.
Mayor Greg White re-
ported that the proceeds from
Mayors Court for October
totaled $3,445.
Finance Director Melissa
Tope requested that $50,000
be moved from the income
tax fund to the police fund.
Council unanimously ap-
proved the fund transfer.
Council heard the second
readings of the following leg-
islation:
Resolution #1287-13 au-
thorizing supplies for 2014.
Ordinance #1465-13
amending appropriations for
2013.
Ordinance #1466-13 per-
manent appropriations for
2014.
Ordinance #1467-13
reappointing Michael Jones
as village solicitor.
Council scheduled the fol-
lowing committee meetings:
Recreation committee
4:30 p.m. on Nov. 20.
Building and grounds
committee 5:30 p.m. on Nov.
20. The committee will be
discussing a parking lot situ-
ation at this meeting and re-
quested that Jones be present.
Street committee 5:30
p.m. on Nov. 25. The com-
mittee will be discussing a
street light situation at this
meeting and requested some
information from Wiebe for
the meeting.
Council President Roger
Sierer requested and council
unanimously approved going
into executive session to dis-
cuss legal matters.
The next regularly sched-
uled meeting will be held at
6:30 p.m. Monday, Dec. 2.
10A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, November 20, 2013
RULES
You need not be present to win. Each winner will be notified. Anyone OVER 18 years of age is eligible to participate.
Only one turkey may be won by a family. Decisions of judges will be final.
ENTRIES BROUGHT IN BY CHILDREN WILL NOT BE ACCEPTED. Clip the turkey coupons on this page. Fill in your name, address and phone number on each one.
Deposit each turkey coupon in the Turkey Contest Bucket in the store of the sponsoring merchant where a drawing will be held to determine
the winner of the free turkey for EACH store. Drawing Friday, Nov. 22
nd
. Paulding Progress employees and their families not eligible.
Odds of winning are based on the number of entries. No facsimiles accepted.
1 Wednesday, November 13, 2013
305 S. Main St., Antwerp
119 N. Main St. Payne
18214 SR Thirty-Seven
Harlan, IN
www.antwerpexchangebank.com
Name_______________________________
Address_____________________________
Phone______________________________
Deposit This At
Name_______________________________
Address_____________________________
Phone______________________________
Deposit This At
Dairy Queen
1101 N. Williams Street
Paulding
419-399-2542
Name_______________________________
Address_____________________________
Phone______________________________
Deposit This At
HARDWARE
Paulding
1251 N. Williams St., Paulding 419-399-3136
Name_______________________________
Address_____________________________
Phone______________________________
Deposit This At
Service Department
119 S. Williams Paulding
419-399-5856
PauldingAutoGroup
Name_______________________________
Address_____________________________
Phone______________________________
Deposit This At
Payne Maramart
201 N. Main St.
Payne
419-263-2715
Name_______________________________
Address_____________________________
Phone______________________________
Deposit This At
POP N BREW
DRI VE- THRU
102 N. Main Antwerp
419-258-2531
Name_______________________________
Address_____________________________
Phone______________________________
Deposit This At
112 E. River St.
ANTWERP
Name_______________________________
Address_____________________________
Phone______________________________
Deposit This At
ROSS SERVICE STATION
* CONVENIENCE STORE *
Grover Hill

419-587-3828
Name_______________________________
Address_____________________________
Phone______________________________
Deposit This At
North on US Hwy. 127, 1255 N. Williams St., Paulding
www.stykemainchevy.com
800-399-2071
Name_______________________________
Address_____________________________
Phone______________________________
Deposit This At
Vagabond Village
Located 7 Miles North of Paulding on US 127
419-899-2938
Name_______________________________
Address_____________________________
Phone______________________________
Deposit This At
Don & Perrys Furniture, Inc.
Sales & Service
118 N. Williams, Paulding, OH 45879
419-399-4535 Home 419-399-5963
Name_______________________________
Address_____________________________
Phone______________________________
Deposit This At
419-399-4941 300 West Jefferson St., Paulding
LLC
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Parent-teacher conferences to be held at Vantage
VAN WERT Vantage
parents are reminded that
parent/teacher conferences
will be held on Monday,
Nov. 25 from 4-8 p.m. and
on Tuesday, Nov. 26 from
10:30 a.m.-8:30 p.m. Please
call 419-238-5411 ext. 2126
to schedule an appointment.
Parent/teacher conferences
allow parents the opportunity
to discuss their childs
progress with not only their
career tech teacher, but their
academic teachers as well.
Members of the teaching
staff welcome and encourage
parents to visit the school
during conference hours.
Due to parent-teacher con-
ferences and the Thanksgiv-
ing holiday, there will be no
school on Tuesday and
Wednesday, Nov. 26-27.
School will resume on Mon-
day, Dec. 2 for a regular
school day.
Those attending
parent/teacher conferences
should enter the Vantage
campus through the south
driveway and park in the
east parking lot (student
parking lot) and enter the
building through the south-
east entrance or the new
west entrance. Please do
not enter the building
through the old main en-
trance. Conferences will be
held in the new Commons
Area.
Parents attending will
also be able to check out
and order new Vantage
logo apparel (not school
uniforms) and order a 2014
Vantage Memory Book.
Wednesday, November 20, 2013 Paulding County Progress - 11A
RULES
You need not be present to win. Each winner will be notified. Anyone OVER 18 years of age is eligible to participate.
Only one turkey may be won by a family. Decisions of judges will be final.
ENTRIES BROUGHT IN BY CHILDREN WILL NOT BE ACCEPTED. Clip the turkey coupons on this page. Fill in your name, address and phone number on each one.
Deposit each turkey coupon in the Turkey Contest Bucket in the store of the sponsoring merchant where a drawing will be held to determine
the winner of the free turkey for EACH store. Drawing Friday, Nov. 22
nd
. Paulding Progress employees and their families not eligible.
Odds of winning are based on the number of entries. No facsimiles accepted.
WINATURKEY
SWEEPSTAKES
W Paulding County Progress - 11A
Name_______________________________
Address_____________________________
Phone______________________________
Deposit This At
RIversIde
Hurdwure




North of Antwerp, just before the bridge.
14777 SR 49, Antwerp 419-258-1917
PAULDING
905 N. Williams St., Paulding
(419) 399-9748
Visit Us Online:
www.first-fed.com
Name_______________________________
Address_____________________________
Phone______________________________
Deposit This At
Member FDIC
Name_______________________________
Address_____________________________
Phone______________________________
Deposit This At
US 24 West
419-258-1628
Antwerp Pit Stop Antwerp Pit Stop
Name_______________________________
Address_____________________________
Phone______________________________
Deposit This At
N&N Quick Stop
Grover Hill
419-587-3105
Name_______________________________
Address_____________________________
Phone______________________________
Deposit This At
1035 West Wayne Street Paulding
419-399-4080 800-741-1743
www.pauldingcountyhospital.com
419-399-9644
1051 N. Williams St. Paulding
Name_______________________________
Address_____________________________
Phone______________________________
Deposit This At
Name_______________________________
Address_____________________________
Phone______________________________
Deposit This At
419-258-2068
See us for all
your family
prescription needs!
Most prescription
plans accepted -
We accept PHP
Name_______________________________
Address_____________________________
Phone______________________________
Deposit This At
Paulding Maramart
1001 N. Williams St.
Paulding
419-399-3247
Name_______________________________
Address_____________________________
Phone______________________________
Deposit This At
Ebels Butcher Shop
Hours: M-F 8:00-5:30 Sat. 8:00-1:00
419-587-3524
17146 SR 114 Grover Hill, OH 45849
Name_______________________________
Address_____________________________
Phone______________________________
Deposit This At
PAULDING
STORE
ONLY
Name_______________________________
Address_____________________________
Phone______________________________
Deposit This At
127 Maramart
17746 US127
Cecil
419-399-4455
Name_______________________________
Address_____________________________
Phone______________________________
Deposit This At
113 S. Williams
Paulding
419-399-4015
PAULDING COUNTY
PROGRESS
www.progressnewspaper.org






Wednesday, November 13, 2013

On Thursday, Nov. 14, 40 Paulding High School students and teachers, Gary Gilbert and Krisi Williams, visited Pauldings new
water treatment plant. Superintendent Mike Winners showed them a power point of several aerial photos of the plant construction
site as it was being built. The highlight of the visit was a guided tour of the new plant including questions about the plant, the
construction, the water quality, how the water gets to the consumer and what the future holds for the plant.
Friday, Nov. 22
Concert
VAN WERT One of the best-known and loved bass singers
in gospel music, Buddy Liles, will be singing at 7 p.m. Friday,
Nov. 22, at the Trinity Friends Church in Van Wert. He will be
joining the gospel group Trinity for the concert. The church is
located at 605 N. Franklin St. in Van Wert.
Saturday, Dec. 14
Dinner theater
VAN WERT The Trinity Friends Church will also be
hosting a Christmas dinner theater at 6 p.m. Saturday evening,
Dec. 14 in the Trinity Friends Family Life Center. Dinner will
be catered by Grant Catering. Then the Trinity group will be
joined by John Darin Rowsey, New Journey and saxophonist
Tom Kennerk for an evening of music to honor Christmas. The
church is located at 605 N. Franklin St. in Van Wert.
Church Corner listings are free. If your church is having
any special services or programs, please call the Paulding
County Progress at 419-399-4015 or email us your informa-
tion at progress@progressnewspaper.org
The Church Corner
www.progressnewspaper.org
Want to see
more photos
of your
favorite
story?
12A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, November 20, 2013
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Ratcheting Combo Wrench Set
Available in SAE or metric.
Reg. up to $59.00 each
419-399-9644
1051 N. Williams St.
Paulding
Defiance
1119 Jefferson Ave.
419-784-5321
M-F 8:30-5:30
Sat. 9-5
Paulding
1019 N. Williams
419-399-3887
M-F 8:30-5:30
Sat. 9-5
13c1
Forever Fall Cornucopia
$52.50
Visit our website for
more specials
www.kirchersflowers.com
Flowers for Food
Save 5% per can or
boxed food item donated
Up to 30% off Kash and Karry purchase
105 N. Water St.
Paulding
419-567-4129
Tues.-Fri. 10 am - 6 pm
Sat. 10 am - 3 pm
Closed Sun. and Mon.
ALL WOMEN S
Jeans
$5 each
Nov. 21-23
Christmas
G I F T G U I D E
2 0 1 3
Payne Maramart
Paulding Maramart
127 Maramart
DOUBLE DISCOUNTS
$
2OFF A $50 CARD
Ebels Butcher Shop
419-587-3524
17146 SR 114, Grover Hill
We Have:
Smoked Hams, Prime-Rib,
Smoked Turkeys, Meat & Cheese Trays
Chocolates & Peanut Brittle
GI F T CE R T I F I CAT E S
G
ift
I
d
ea
s!
Shop
These
Area
Stores
Winters given Ohio a sneak preview Are you ready?
COLUMBUS Winter made
an early appearance this fall.
Northeast Ohio received several
inches of heavy snow on Oct. 24.
The snow downed tree limbs,
caused power outages and closed
schools. The majority of the state
got a taste of winter again, on
Tuesday morning after rain
showers changed to ice and
snow overnight. Another several
inches of snow was forecasted
for northern Ohio, with the Na-
tional Weather Service issuing
Lake Effect Snow Warnings and
Advisories for multiple counties.
Sunday, Nov. 17 kicked off
Ohios Winter Safety Awareness
Week. As part of a coordinated
effort with the Ohio Committee
for Severe Weather Awareness
(OCSWA), Gov. John R. Kasich
encourages Ohioans to update
their safety plans, replenish their
disaster supply kits to sustain all
household members for several
days, and prepare themselves
and their property for winter-re-
lated incidents.
Winter Safety Week is good
time to winterize vehicles, said
Nancy Dragani, executive direc-
tor of the Ohio Emergency Man-
agement Agency. Now is a
good time to get your car or
truck tuned up and your tires and
batteries checked. Make sure
brakes, lights and turn signals
are working properly. Dont for-
get to check the window washer
fluid reservoir, and make sure
your wiper blades are in good,
working condition.
It is also important to be in-
formed know before you go.
Pay attention to weather fore-
casts and reports. Listen for re-
ports of school and business
closings, snow emergencies,
traffic delays or road closures.
Plan your drive time accord-
ingly.
To help prepare for winter,
OCSWA recommends the fol-
lowing:
Prepare your home for
winter. Cut and remove low-
hanging and dead tree branches.
Ice, snow and strong winds can
cause tree limbs to break and
fall. Have your gutters cleaned.
Snow and ice can build up
quickly if gutters are clogged
with debris. Have auxiliary
heaters, furnaces and fireplaces
maintenance checked or serviced
before using. If using a portable
generator, read instructions thor-
oughly to guard against carbon
monoxide poisoning. Review
your homeowners insurance
policy; consider your need for
flood insurance.
Prepare winter disaster
kits for the home and vehicle.
Refresh stored nonperishable
foods and bottled water. Change
the batteries in your smoke de-
tectors, carbon monoxide detec-
tors and radios. Winter
emergency kits should include
warm clothing, blankets, flash-
lights, new batteries, coats, hats,
gloves, a battery-operated or
hand-cranked radio, first aid kit,
and enough nonperishable food
and water (one gallon per per-
son, per day) to sustain every
family member for several days.
Have stored food, bottled water
and supplies for your pets, as
well.
Invest in a NOAA public
alert/weather radio. Every
home, school and business
should have a tone- alert weather
radio with a battery back-up.
Weather and public alert radios
are programmed to automati-
cally sound an alert during pub-
lic safety and severe weather
events. Click on
www.weather.gov/nwr/ for addi-
tional information.
Update your disaster pre-
paredness plans. Every home,
school, and business should have
written plans for the different
types of disasters that can occur.
Review the plans with the entire
family or staff. Everyone should
know what to do in the event of
a snow or ice storm, a prolonged
power outage, a flood or fire.
Post contact information for
your local emergency manage-
ment agency. Prepare and prac-
tice drills that require sheltering
in place and evacuation. Update
your emergency contact list and
establish a meeting place outside
of the home, school or business,
where others will know where to
find or meet you.
OCSWA is an advocate for
emergency preparedness and is
comprised of representatives
from the following: American
Red Cross; Emergency Manage-
ment Association of Ohio; Na-
tional Weather Service; Ohio
Citizen Corps; Ohio Department
of Public Safety-Emergency
Management Agency; Ohio In-
surance Institute; Ohio Depart-
ment of Commerce State Fire
Marshal; Ohio Departments of
Aging, Education, Health, Insur-
ance, Mental Health, Natural Re-
sources, and Transportation, and
WBNS-10TV.
For additional information on
winter weather safety and severe
weather preparedness, visit
OCSWAs site at www.weather-
safety.ohio.gov.
Winter Safety Awareness Week is Nov. 17-23
Wednesday, November 20, 2013 Paulding County Progress - 13A

School Zone
1883 2013
130 Continuous Years
8516, Rd. 137, Paulding
(419) 399-3160
Grades 1&2 of Divine Mercy Catholic School put out bird feed with hopes of attracting differ-
ent birds to observe. Through their classroom window, they want to observe many things about
birds in this area. They especially want see how basic habitat components effect the birds.
The 3rd grade students in Mrs. Alvarez and Mrs. Jacobss classes at Grover
Hill Elementary had a fossil talk. Tara Miller brought in fossils and pictures to
share with the classes. The students have been discussing rocks and soil in
class.
PCBDD Early Intervention class making paper pumpkins during our fall party.
The Oakwood Elementary second graders have been learn-
ing about crickets and their habitats. Students in Mrs. Debbie
Carter's class are shown holding three of their cricket habitats.
The students are: (front) - Essence Dobbelaere-Buchman,
Kurtis Bauer, and Kacy Hornish. (back) - Adam Stahl and
Taegan Manz.
We Can Recycle!
Mrs. Becky Suvar came to talk to the preschoolers at Paulding Elementary School about recycling. The preschoolers learned
how to recycle so they can help in their classrooms and at home. They also look forward to Wednesdays when Ms. Becky brings
her big cart to collect all of their recycling.
Fifth grade students in Mrs. Stouffer's science classes
recently did a lab examining the parts of different angiosperms
and gymnosperms using hand lenses. These Payne
Elementary students brought in a variety of specimens to
examine and then dissected the plants to see the individual
parts better with their hand lenses. They then used their results
to determine the type of seed that the plants developed from.
Stop in & Warm up
with our NEW
Fiery Footlongs!
1015 N. Williams St. Paulding 419-399-5092
Paulding Maramart
Payne Maramart
127 Maramart
Proud Sponsor of
Paulding Countys School Zone
The Following Businesses are proud to present the Paulding County School Zone
Mrs. Miller's preschool class at Oakwood Elementary had a fun
time helping her clean out a pumpkin and turn him into a jack-o-
lantern. Shown helping her with the pumpkin are Spencer Manz,
Trenton Bail, Hunter Phlipot, Brice Spear, Dexter Finnegan, and
Joey Leininger.
Mrs. McMichael's kindergarten students at
Antwerp Elementary are learning about fire safety.
They encourage everyone to check the batteries in
their smoke alarms at home! They learned how
important it is to not play with matches! Pictured
here are Lauren Walters, Ella Hughes, Hampton
Rogge, and Cayman Williamson.
Vantage Culinary Arts seniors Zeke Price
(Antwerp) and Bethany Heiser (Crestview) invite
you to join them at the Cup & Saucer Restaurant,
which opened Oct. 15 at Vantage.
MAJOR
DISCOUNT
ROOFING & REMODELING
ROB MAJORS
260-312-9920
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.
Pet Grooming
Large & Small
We do them all
Cats & Dogs Grooming
419-399-3389
9ctf
PER
MO.
WHY BUY USED
WHEN YOU CAN
DRIVENEW
FOR LESS
2014 MALIBULS
$
179
36mo, 12km/yr, 0secdpst, +tax, titlefees, $2909
dn,seedealerfordetails
NOW AT BLACK
FRIDAY PRICES!
SNYDER
C H E V R O L E T
524NPERRYST,NAPOLEON,OH
800.811.9414
SNYDERAUTOGROUP.COM
WHY BUY ED S U
EN H W U YO N CA
E IV R D W EEW N
O. M
R PE
E IV R D E
R O F
W EEW N
S S E L
H O , N O E POL A N , TT, YS R R E 4NP 2 5
T E L R O V E H C
ER D Y N S
! CES I R P YY AAY DDA I FR
K AC L B T W AAT OOW N
s l ai t de et rr oor f alerr de ee eee s , n d
9 0 9 2 $$2 , s e e ef l t i , t x aax , +t t sst p cd eec , 0s rr, y //y km 2 , 1 oo, m 6 3
9 7 1
$
LS UU B I L MA 44 1 0 2
4 1 94 . 1 1 8 . 0 80
M CO . UP O R G O T U A R E D Y N S
PER
MO.
WHY BUY USED
WHEN YOU CAN
DRIVENEW
FOR LESS
2013 TERRAINFWDSLE
$
189
39mo, 10km/yr, 0secdpst, +tax, titlefees, $2310
dn,seedealerfordetails
NOW AT BLACK
FRIDAY PRICES!
SNYDER
GMCBUICKCADILLAC
1421NSCOTTST,NAPOLEON,OH
800.716.6506
SNYDERAUTOGROUP.COM
WHY BUY ED S U
EN H W U YO N CA
E IV R D W EEW N

O. M
R PE
E IV R D E
R O F
W EEW N
S S E L
M CO . UP O R G O T U A R E D Y N S
6 50 6 6. 1 7 . 0 0 8
H O , N O E POL A N , TT, TS T O C 1NS 2 4 1
AC L L I D AD KC C I U CB M G
ER D Y N S
! CES I R P YY P AAY DDA I FR
K AC L B T W A AT OOW A N
s l ai t de et rr oor f alerr de ee eee s , n d
0 31 223 $2 , s ees e ef l t i , t xx, aax +t , t sst p cd eec , 0s rr, y //y km 0 , 1 oo, m 9 3
9 18
$
E L DS W F NN I A RRA R E T 13 3 0 2
PER
MO.
WHY BUY USED
WHEN YOU CAN
DRIVENEW
FOR LESS
2014 CRUZELS
$
149
36mo,12km/yr,0secdpst,+tax,titlefees,$2159
dn,seedealerfordetails
NOW AT BLACK
FRIDAY PRICES!
SNYDER
C H E V R O L E T
524NPERRYST,NAPOLEON,OH
800.811.9414
SNYDERAUTOGROUP.COM
WHY BUY ED S U
EN H W U YO N CA
E IV R D W EEW N
O. M
R PE
E IV R D E
R O F
W EEW N
S S E L
H O , N O E POL A N , TT, YS R R E 4NP 2 5
T E L R O V E H C
ER D Y N S
! CES I R P YY AAY DDA I FR
K AC L B T W AAT OOW N
s l ai t de et rrde oor f alerrf de eede eee s , n d
9 15 2215 $2 , s ees e ef l t i ,t xx,t ax ,+t t sst p cd e ,0s rr,0s yyr //y km 2 ,1 o m 6 3
9 4 1
$
LS EE Z RU UZ C 44 01 2
4 1 94 . 1 1 8 . 0 80
M CO . UP O R G O T U A R E D Y N S
PER
MO.
WHY BUY USED
WHEN YOU CAN
DRIVENEW
FOR LESS
2014 VERANO
$
189
36mo, 12km/yr, 0secdpst, +tax, titlefees, $2330
dn,seedealerfordetails
NOW AT BLACK
FRIDAY PRICES!
SNYDER
GMCBUICKCADILLAC
1421NSCOTTST,NAPOLEON,OH
800.716.6506
SNYDERAUTOGROUP.COM
WHY BUY ED S U
EN H W U YO N CA
E IV R D W EEW N
O. M
R PE
E IV R D E
R O F
W EEW N
S S E L
M CO . UP O R G O T U A R E D Y N S
6 50 6 6. 1 7 . 0 0 8
H O , N O E POL A N , TT, TS T O C 1NS 2 4 1
AC L L I D AD KC C I U CB M G
ER D Y N S
! CES I R P YY P AAY DDA I FR
K AC L B T W A AT OOW A N
s l ai t de et rr oor f alerr de ee eee s , n d
0 3 33 223 $$2 , s e ee f e l t ii , t x aax +t , t sst p cd e 0s , rr, y //y m k 2 , 1 oo, m 6 3
9 18
$
NO RA E V 44 V 1 0 2
PER
MO.
WHY BUY USED
WHEN YOU CAN
DRIVENEW
FOR LESS
2014 EQUINOXLS
$
209
36mo, 12km/yr, 0secdpst, +tax, titlefees, $2899
dn,seedealerfordetails
NOW AT BLACK
FRIDAY PRICES!
SNYDER
C H E V R O L E T
524NPERRYST,NAPOLEON,OH
800.811.9414
SNYDERAUTOGROUP.COM
WHY BUY ED S U
EN H W U YO N CA
E IV R D W EEW N
O. M
R PE
E IV R D E
R O F
W EEW N
S S E L
H O , N O E POL A N , TT, YS R R E 4NP 2 5
T E L R O V E H C
ER D Y N S
! CES I R P YY P AAY DDA I FR
K AC L B T W AAT OOW A N
s l ai t de et rrde oor f alerrf de eede eee s , n d
9 9 8 28 $2 , s es e ef l t ii , t xx, t aax , +t t sst p cd e , 0s rr, 0s y //y km 2 , 1 oo, 1 m 6 3
9 0 2
$
LS XX OOX N I U Q E 14 4 E 0 2
4 1 94 . 1 1 8 . 0 80
M CO . UP O R G O T U A R E D Y N S
PER
MO.
WHY BUY USED
WHEN YOU CAN
DRIVENEW
FOR LESS
2014 ATS 2.0T
$
289
36mo, 10km/yr, 0secdpst, +tax, titlefees, $3689
dn,seedealerfordetails
NOW AT BLACK
FRIDAY PRICES!
SNYDER
GMCBUICKCADILLAC
1421NSCOTTST,NAPOLEON,OH
800.716.6506
SNYDERAUTOGROUP.COM
WHY BUY ED S U
EN H W U YO N CA
E IV R D W EEW N

O. M
R PE
E IV R D E
R O F
W EEW N
S S E L
M CO . UP O R G O T U A R E D Y N S
6 50 6 6. 1 7 . 0 0 8
H O , N O E POL A N , TT, TS T O C 1NS 2 4 1
AC L L I D AD KC C I U CB M G
ER D Y N S
! CES I R P YY P AAY DDA I FR
K AC L B T W A AT OOW A N
s l ai t de et rrde oor f alerrf de eede eee s , n d
9 368 $$368 , s e ee f e l t ii t , xx, a +t , t sst p cd e s , 0 rr, 0 y //y m k 0 , 1 oo, 1 m 6 3
9 8 2
$
0T . 22. S T 4 A AT 1 0 2
Customer Relationship Specialist
Job #11075
Farm Credit Mid America is seeking a Customer Relationship
Specialist to serve Delphos, Ohio. The Customer Relationship
Specialist provides exceptional, frst-level, internal and external
customer service. Responsibilities include helping to market,
cross-sell and deliver credit and other fnancial services to our
customers and prospective customers. This position also provides
administrative support for others in the feld business development
division, and maintains information and reporting as directed.
CUSTOMER RELATIONSHIPS: Establishes, develops and maintains
strong internal and external customer relationships by consistently
providing quality service that is timely, thorough and responsive
and exceeds customer expectations. Receives walk-in customers
and incoming customer calls, and provides administrative support
to feld business development division team members, including
sales offce staff, crop insurance and Agribusiness team members.
MINIMUM QUALIFICATIONS: This level of Customer Relationship
Specialist is fully functional in the role, except in the delivery and
servicing of credit. High school diploma and at least three years
of successful experience in two or more of the following areas:
administrative support, fnancially related customer service or
computer operations.
To be considered an applicant, you must:
Meet minimum qualifcations for the position
Submit your resume by 11/29/2013 to:
www.e-farmcredit.com Careers, Job Opportunities,
indicating the specifc position for which you are applying
Check out our Benefts!
Once on our Web site, click on Careers, Employee Benefts,
then click on Employee BeneftsPresentation







We are proud to be an EEO/AA employer, M/F/D/V.
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.
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
#2846 214 W. George St. Pauld-
ing: "Move in ready" 3 Bedroom
home offering new roof, new floor-
ing, newer windows and freshly
painted interior. $69,900 Call Don
#2847 907 Countryview Dr. Pauld-
ing: Beautiful, "well kept" home in
a nice, established neighborhood.
3 BR., 2 BA., w/ family room, living
room, covered front porch, fenced
patio area in back and 16' x 20'
pole building. Many more ameni-
ties. $127,500 Call Maurie
#2830 211 E. Perry St. Paulding:
Formerly Stykemain Chevrolet
building, 6580 Sq. Ft. building W/
city water & sewer and furnish-
ings may remain. $109,000 Call
Tim
#2837 212 E. Bailey St. Payne:
$55,900 Reduced to $49,900
This home has replacement win-
dows, newer roof, 3 Bdrms with
walk-in closets, 2 full baths, vinyl
fencing & fish pond w/ fountain.
Call Maurie
CHECK OUR NEW WEBSITE @ foltzrealty.com
WANNEMACHER AUCTIONEERS
PUBLIC AUCTION
adba Foltz Realty
106 N. Williams St. Paulding, Ohio
Phone 419-769-9090
"Call Us, We're The Other Guys"
6 P.M. Friday Night December 13, 2013 Friday Night 6 P.M.
DIRECTIONS: Take Old CR111 East approx.. 4 miles
past Old County Home to TR. 156, turn Right (East)
mile on left to property..Watch for Auction Arrows
TO BE SOLD AT 6 P.M. SHARP - DONT BE LATE
WANNEMACHER AUCTIONEERS
"Call Us-We're the Other Guys"
106 N. Williams Street Paulding, Ohio 45879
Auctioneers:
Maurice Wannemacher-Jeff Strahley-Kevin Anspach
80 Acres Farm Land
PAULDING COUNTY, OHIO
Jackson Township - Section 3
Being part of the S1/2 of NE1/4 Containing 80 more or less acres of good
productive farm land with approx. 15 acres of wooded acres. This farm is
predominantly Paulding Type Soil. Being 80 rod wide x 160 rod long, located
on the corner of Rd. 137 and Rd. 156. In Section 3 Jackson Township,
Paulding County, Ohio.
TERMS: We will be selling this property to the highest bidder. Buyer to sign
Purchase Agreement, Property Disclosure, Buyers to pay: $10,000 down auction day,
balance at Closing on or before January 13, 2014, upon delivery of Warranty Deed,
Certicate of title. Seller to Pay all Real Estate Taxes, Pro-Rated to Day of Closing,
All Documents Prepared by James Sponseller, Attorney for Seller. All Statements
made day of Auction take precedence over all printed matter. Call the Auctioneers at
419-769-9090 or 419-399-2347. Ask for Maurie
AUCTIONEERS NOTE: This is good productive farmland, and it shows, farmed
by a professional farmer. Buyer to receive possession of said property at closing.
Come walk over the property, walk through the small woods on rear of farm. Check-
out the Schifferly Ditch meandering across a part of this farm for a good drainage
outlet. See the paved road on 2 sides, perfect for hauling grain, or selling off building
lots. Mobile Home Lot on corner included w/farm, (not M.H.). Have your nances in
order by day of auction and be ready to bid and buy! Sold with conrmation of Seller.
NOTE: Auction to be held @ P.C.S.W. Nature Center @ 6 P.M.
on CR.132 on Fairground Rd. just West of Fairgrounds.
OWNERS: Roland Manz, Verginia Manz, Paul Manz,
Viola Manz, Helen Hurd
#1588 2.88 Acre Corner
location Antwerp. 1892
vintage brick home with
4+ bdrm, many unique
features! Roof, soffits/
gutters in 2013, 24x48
pole bldg., 1 car garage.
$49,900. Call Sandra/
Tamyra 419-506-1015
#1603 312 S. Laura St.,
Payne. Newer roof, sid-
ing, gutters, windows.
Nice heated garage.
Only $42,500. Call
Aaron 419-769-5808
#1592 3 bdrm, 2 bath,
dining area w/slider
door to patio & fenced
backyard. Newer roof
shingles & siding.
Paulding. $96,000.
Call Sandra/ Tamyra
419-506-1015
#1593 - Rebuilt from the
studs out! Fenced back-
yard! 2 bdrms & a loft, 2
car garage and extra
bldg., Paulding
$115,000. Call Sandra/
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
#1602 6 miles SW of
Payne. 1.5 acres, 3
bdrm home w/ unfin-
ished attic for possible
4th, eat-in kitchen,
C/A, 24x30 pole bldg/
garage. $57,000. Call
Sandra/ Tamyra 419-
506-1015
Call
Gorrells
to get your
home sold
TODAY!
TOUR OF HOMES
Thurs., Nov. 21
Rural Paulding
5:00 - 6:00 PM.... 9574 SR 500 Pldg... 3 bdrm 1 1/2 bath home w/ partial
basement, C/A, newer roof, open floor plan eat-in kitchen, lg. master bdrm
w/ bath..............................................................NEW PRICE $133,000
5:00-6:00 PM.... 10651 RD 180 Pldg... Lg. 4 bdrm 2 bath country home
w/ newer windows, roof, flooring, appliances, C/A, Master Bath w/ walk-
in.... Det. garage, lg. Deck overlooking pond.... NEW LISTING $119,000
6:00 - 7:00 PM... 11749 RD 132 (Lovers Lane behind Paulding Hospi-
tal), Lg 3 bdrm 2 bath tri-level country home w/ finished bsmt... Updated
Kitchen, Anderson Windows, Family Room, Nice Rear Deck and Patio..
Seller Has Relocated & Says Sell ..................................NEW PRICE
HOSTED BY Don Gorrell 419-399-7699 / Aaron Timm 419-
769-5808 / Joe DenHerder 419-769-7684
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
LOCATED ON THE MAUMEE
RI VER -3 bedroom, 1.5 bath
Cape Cod home with full
basement. Home is located
west of Antwerp near the
state line. The home has
many improvements includ-
ing lighting, new or remod-
eled bathrooms, exterior
doors and many more for you
to see. Outside there's many
mature trees, a 3 car garage
with much storage above,
new roof and paint, also a cir-
cular drive, and new concrete
sidewalks, all on 1.88 acres.
Listed at $89,900. #356
QUALITY CONSTRUCTED BY
JOHN HERZIG. 11833 Road
132 near the Paulding
Hospital. The 2800 sq. ft. 3
bedroom, 3 bath home and a
1200+ sq. ft. attached garage
for vehicle and storage space
has many features for those
who appreciate quality. The lot
measures 2.555 acres with a
pond that's behind the home.
Also, there's more acreage
available. Listing #344
3 BEDROOM, ranch style
home having central air, large
living dining room combination,
separate laundry and a 2 car
garage located on a corner lot
in Paulding. #354
10+ ACRES: 3 bedroom 2
bath home with a 3rd bath
space in the full basement
thats studded, insulated &
ready to finish. The great room
has a fireplace & large windows
overlooking the pond. Theres
also central heat and air, extra
electric service for future uses
and more for you to see.
Located on Road 176 in the
Antwerp School District. #353
2 BUI LDI NG SITES; a 2.296
acre parcel and a 1.928 acre
parcel near the Paulding
Hospital. #348 & #349
3 BEDROOM 1.5 bath home
basement, attached 24 x 28
garage and a 12x12 storage
building. Location is in
Paulding on West Perry St.
#351
THE OLE CECIL GROCERY
STORE, 4000 sq. ft. of space
for storage, business, living, or
all together. Located in Cecil,
OH. For sale at $29,900.
BUI LDI NG SI TE (108 x
132) on the NE Corner of
Perry and Coupland Streets
in Paulding. #350
3 BEDROOM one story home
and attached garage, locat-
ed on Helen Street in
Paulding. #330
ESTATE AUCTION
Thursday, November 21st
5:30 PM
AFFORDABLE ONE STORY
LOCATION: 735 North Main Street; Paulding, OH
Wont bring a lot of money great INVESTMENT
or SUPER cheap living for a small family; one
bedroom home with large living room PLUS large
family room, modern kitchen, and full bath
slightly under 1000 square feet; gas heat, all city
utilities; 2 city lots; has storage building in the rear
the ROI (return on investment) should be under
5 years; look it over you decide the value-----
TERMS: $2,000 deposit w/balance in 30 days;
duciary deed awarded with taxes prorated and
possession upon closing; subject only to Allen County
Probate Court approval; Case # 2013ES59;
ESTATE OF: JOSEPHINE R. REYES (By) Janette
Degen, Executrix Attorney Christine Bollinger
William B. Priest, Sale Manager 419-786-9440
419 W Ervin
Van Wert, OH
419-238-9733
800-727-2021
EVERYTHING WE TOUCHTURNS TO SOLD
SEE STRALEYREALTY.COM FOR MANY
PHOTOS AND OTHER INFORMATION
Very Large Auction
Sat., Dec. 7 - 10:00 A.M.
10 Tractors - Combine - Equipment
40 Antique, Modern, Curio & Relic Firearms
32 Antique Clocks - 80 Farm Toys - Coins
JD Gator - (2) 4 Wheelers
Pickup Truck - Waterloo Boy Hit & Miss Engine
Clean Woodworking Tools - Related
LOCATION:Gorrell Bros. Auction Facility
1201 N. Williams St., Paulding, OH
10 Tractors including JD 3020, AC 210, AC 220, AC
7030, Case 1370, (2) Ferguson TEA 20, Ford 8N, Ford
800 and Oliver 1850..... Other Equipment including
Gleaner FII Combine, IH 475 disc, 2 JD 275 rotary mow-
ers, 3 pt. post hole digger, Tiger Ditcher, 2 Pentax Lasers;
Nikon Automatic Level, 3 pt. boom, and other equip-
ment...... JD Gator, Pickup Truck, 4 Wheelers,
Lawn & Garden including clean & sharp 2000 Po-
laris 4 Wheeler, 2007 Honda Rancher 4 wheeler, John
Deere 2x4 Gator with dump bed; 2004 Dodge Dakota
pickup........ 40 Firearms includingColt .45 cal WWII
Commemorative; S&W .44 cal special; S&W model
DA 45, .45 cal; S&W .32 cal revolver; Norinco SKS,
Glenfield Model 24 rifle .22 cal; Winchester Model 1400
shotgun, 12 ga.; Walther flare gun; 5 antique muskets
including one made by John Neil (1st Putnam Co., OH
gunsmith); Colt Army Artillery Model .45 cal; Colt
38WCF .45 cal; many other small old handguns; Hans
Lechner Nurnberg Offhand Schuetzen Parlor Rifle; call
for complete gun catalogue or visit our web site........ 32
Antique Clocks including varied names (Gilbert, Wa-
terbury, Ansonia, Seth Thomas, Ingraham, New Haven,
etc.) and varied (tall kitchen, mantel, cast iron, cast open
escape, etc. and New Haven Long Drop Regulator Wall
(detailed list available)..... Coins including silver dollars,
silver quarters, silver halves, etc. etc. (list available)......
80+- Toy Tractors & Toy Farm Equipment & Re-
lated Items - mostly 1/16 scale (list available)...... Clean
Shop & Woodworking tools including planers, drill
press, table & radial arm saws, routers, clamps, etc., etc.
list available and other tools including jacks, wrenches,
etc. .... Other items including old cast iron seats, 2 old
Singer sewing machines, neck yoke, old farm equipment
manuals, misc household, etc., etc. (2 auction rings -
bring a friend).....Very Partial Listing - visit our web site
@ www.gorrellbros-paulding.com, visit Auction Zip or
call for brochure..... Terms: Cash or approved check day
of auction with proper ID; VISA, Master Card or Dis-
cover Card .... Sellers: Most of guns from Marjorie
Sickmiller Estate, Paulding Co. Probate Court
Case20121033, James M. Sponseller, Adm. DBN
WWA -and - Tractors & Equipment Louise Mari-
hugh (formerly of Dave Bakle) - and - Paulding
County Engineer's Office - and - Stephen K. Snavely,
Trustee Of The Aletha V. Bennett Trust / Stephen K.
Snavely Co., L.P.A. and other consignors ...... Gorrell
Bros. Auctioneers - Don Gorrell, Larry Gorrell,
Matthew Bowers, Aaron Timm, Sandra Mickelson,
Nolan Shisler
Paulding County Hospital
1035 W. Wayne Street
Paulding, OH 45879
Email: pchhr@saa.net
JOB OPPORTUNITY
Dietary Worker
Position is Sundays from 12pm 8pm. This po-
sition also fills in on other days on as as needed
basis. The Dietary Worker prepares food for pa-
tients, staff, and guests. In addition, there are a
variety of other tasks which include serving food,
preparing trays, and cleaning/dishwashing.
Employees receive a variety of benefits which
include: hospital discounts, meal discounts, free
use of the fitness center, State of Ohio PERS
retirement, and much more. In order to apply, go
online at www.pauldingcountyhospital.com, or
by emailing to pchhr@saa.net; or in person at
Paulding County Hospital, 1035 W. Wayne Street,
Paulding, OH 45879. 13c1
14A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, November 20, 2013
PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD
QUICKLY...EASILY...
JUST PHONE 419-399-4015
3 CALF HUTCHES - $100
ea. Parts washer - $75. Sand
blast machine - $125. 419-
513-0701 13p1
36 SNOW THROWER
FOR LAWN TRACTOR. Fits
Simplicity Regent - $425. In-
cludes wheel weights and
chains. 419-786-9788 13p1
SOFA - FREE FROM SMOKE
and animal hair. Barely used.
419-263-2577. 12p2
BRAND NEW STILL IN BOX
with warranty Bounty Hunter
Teknetics 2000 Alpha Metal
Detector. $180. 419-212-
4460. 12p2
NEED A UNIQUE GIFT for a
birthday, anniversary, retire-
ment or other occasion? Get a
Progress photo of family,
friends, sports, scenes and
special events professionally
enlarged or printed on a T-shirt,
mug or mouse pad. Delivered
to your door in a couple of
days. Visit www.progressnews-
paper.org and click the big blue
button to view our photo gal-
leries and get started! ctf
$125 QUEEN PILLOWTOP
MATTRESS SET. New in
plastic, can deliver 260-493-
0805. 13p4
YEARS AGO ANTIQUE
MALL, 108 W. Main Street,
Van Wert (419) 238-3362,
30+ Dealers. Closed Tues-
days. Buy & Sell. 27ctf
MANZ HEATING AC &
PLUMBING- Free Estimates.
419-786-8752.
Kevi n.Manz@Yahoo.com
46ctf
AL GRIFFITHS CON-
STRUCTION: Windows, light
electrical, drywall, siding,
doors and more. Call Al for
your repair or construction
needs. 419-506-2102 51ctf
2 bdrm house trailer for rent
in RURAL BROUGHTON
AREA. 2 bdrm mobile home
in GROVER HILL. 419-438-
5850 13c2
3 BDRM., 1 BATH HOME for
rent in Paulding available
soon. $520 deposit/$520 per
month. Please email family
size, 3 references, and con-
tact information to
cmrtools@yahoo.com 13p2
ROOMMATE TO SHARE
expenses, separate bath-
rooms, 419-263-2780. 12ctf
NOW LEASING: ONE & TWO
BEDROOM APARTMENTS.
Deposit, lease, references,
credit, and background check
required. No pets allowed.
Please call Straley Apts. at
419-399-4444 or 419-399-
3721 for more information 2ctf
2 BDRM. APARTMENTS
FOR RENT in Paulding and
Defiance. Please call Jodi at
419-399-2419 for more de-
tails. 43ctf
1 BDRM GROUND FLOOR
APARTMENT, quiet neigh-
borhood, close to downtown
in Antwerp. Appliances and
utilities included. 419-786-
9652. 12c2
IN PAULDING - Whispering
Pines - 2 bdrm. Call 419-670-
4655 or 419-399-2419 47ctf
PAULDING STORAGE CEN-
TER: Now renting storage
units. Different sizes available.
Call 419-399-2419 for info.
18ctf
PAULDING MINI STORAGE
UNITS. Located at south side
of Paulding on US 127. Vari-
ous sizes. Please call 419-
399-4444 or 419-399-3721
20ctf
IN HOME CAREGIVER FOR
ADULT CARE to
prepare/serve meals and light
housekeeping duties. Daytime
and evening hours. Experi-
ence preferred. References
required. Mail resume with ref-
erences to P.O. Box 222, Oak-
wood, OH 45873 18p3
ADMINISTRATIVE ASSIS-
TANT. Appointment coordi-
nation, Event & meeting
planning, travel arrange-
ments, setting appointments,
raise monthly invoice. Send
resume and salary expecta-
tions to:
orlor85@yahoo.com 12p2
R&R Employment & R&R
Medical Staffing. Experi-
enced Sales Representative
to conduct b2b sales, Sanita-
tion, Production Workers,
CDL A - Regional, Ware-
house, Woodworking, Patch
Paint, PRN, LPN, RN, Di-
etary and Certified CNAs.
Accepting applications for
CNA classes! Apply online
www.rremployment.com or
call 419-232-2008. 13c1
NEW LISTING - BEAUTIFUL
3 BDRM, 1 1 /2 BATH
RANCH HOME. Great loca-
tion, 735 Tom Tim Dr., near
school & park. Lg. backyard
overlooking pond & forest.
Home includes lg. eat-in
kitchen, lg. family room, living
room & den. $130,000. Call
419-576-7758 to tour. 51ktf
COINS, ANTIQUES, OLD
KNIVES, postcards, OLD
toys, jewelry, watches,
stamps, estates. Austin White
419-399-3353 9p6
Charter Bus Tour Jan. 10-
26 Ft. Myer Beach $2,349
Gulf Balcony $2,049
Pool Side 2 nights down and
back. Call for detailed flier!!
Evelyns Excursions. 419-
737-2055; 877-771-4401.
Ivah Lothamer 399-2386.
12c2
NICE, MEDIUM SIZE AC-
CORDIAN with case for sale.
Has two side straps. 419-
258-2222 13k2
FUN, PLAYFUL KITTENS.
Litter box trained. Mother is a
great mouser. Will make
friendly pets or great barn
cats. Call 419-399-2417. 13k1
FOR SALE SERVICES
ANTIQUES
FOR RENT
HOME FOR SALE
WANTED TO BUY
TRAVEL
FREE ZONE
CAREGIVER
HELP WANTED
CLASSIFIEDS
CLASSIFIEDS
Industrial Electrical
Journeyman
Lafarge North America, the largest diversified supplier of construction materials in the United States
and Canada, has immediate openings for an Electrical Journeyman within the Paulding Cement
Plant, The successful candidates must be able to follow written and verbal instructions in the areas
of safety, production, and maintenance. Candidates must be able to perform manual work including
repetitive lifting and be capable of working in an outdoor environment subject to weather extremes.
Prospective candidates must be quality conscious, dependable, and possess a strong work ethic.
Prior experience in an industrial environment is preferred. Successful candidates shall be customer
focused, with the ability to work effectively in a team environment. In addition, candidates must be
able to adapt to change in a fast paced, continuous manufacturing environment, be available to
work all shifts, weekends, holidays, and be willing to work overtime as needed.
REQUIREMENTS: Selected applicants must have a High School Diploma or GED. In addition, ap-
plicants must posses an Electrical journeyman's card or technical degree. Licensed Journeymen
with PLC, HMI, Programming, and Instrumentation experience will be given preference.
Lafarge North America offers full time employees a comprehensive wage and benefits package in-
cluding health/dental, vision, paid holidays, 401(k) plan, and life insurance. The journeyman wage
rate is $24.80.
Resume must be received by Monday, November 25, 2013.
Lafarge North America
ATTN: Kim Musch
11435 Road 176
Paulding, Ohio 45879
Lafarge North America is an Equal Opportunity Employer
M/F/D/V
NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE
13c1
FOR SALE:
John F. Kennedy Assassination original teletypes (Warren Commision)
of the 4-day weekend from his murder through his funeral. Also, in-
cluded is a 100 page photographed manuscript of the teletypes
printed off at the bank where the info is kept. If you are interested in
owning this piece of history, please make an appointment and call
419-258-2222. It has been authenticated by a representative of the
Antiques Roadshow; Hyde Bros. Books in Ft. Wayne, In; The Kennedy
Museum in Dallas, Tex.; and the Smithsonian would like it also.
If you are interested in owning this piece of history, please call 419-
258-2222 and make an appointment and offer. Only serious offers
accepted by cash or certified check through local bank.
13p2
Wednesday, November 20, 2013 Paulding County Progress - 15A
Follow the Progress on:
The Connection CLASSIFIED
5 easy Steps to PublishYour Ad in the
Paulding County Progress & Weekly Reminder!
1. Heres My Ad
2. Check One:
3. Customer Information:
4. Payment: (check one)
5. Four easy ways to connect with us:
(15 Words)
16 17 18 19 20
15 words in the Paulding County Progress Weekly Reminder only $6.00
Additional words 40 each.
Payment enclosed Use my credit card
*Added Bonus...Your ad will appear on our website at no additional charge
My Name:_____________________________________________
My Address:____________________________________________
My Daytime Phone Number:_______________________________
Name on Card:_____________________________________________
Credit Card Number:_________________________________________
Expiration Date:_________ Pin # on back of card__________________
4 Phone: 419-399-4015
4 Fax: 419-399-4030
4 E-mail: advertising@progressnewspaper.org
4 Mail: Paulding Progress, PO Box 180, Paulding, OH 45879
LEGALS
IN THE COURT OF
COMMON PLEAS
OF PAULDING
COUNTY, OHIO
Harbour Portfolio
VI, LP Plaintiff
vs.
Wesley Bell, et al.
Defendants
Case No. CI-13-163
JUDGE: Tiffany
Righter-Beckman
LEGAL NOTICE
FOR SERVICE BY
PUBLICATIONS
To: Wesley Bell whose
last known address is:
P.O. Box 566, Antwerp,
OH 45813 and Chastity
Lafountain whose last
known address is: P.O.
Box 566, Antwerp, OH
45813, each of you will
take notice that on the
22nd day of August,
2013, Plaintiff, filed a
Complaint for Forfei-
ture of Land Installment
Contract in the Paulding
County Court of Com-
mon Pleas, being Case
No. CI 13 163, alleging
that the Defendant
failed to make the pay-
ments to the Plaintiff on
said Land Installment
Contract.
In compliance with
R.C. 5313.06, on or
about May 21, 2013,
Plaintiff caused a notice
to be delivered to the
Premises, advising that
the past due amount
must be paid within 10
days of delivery of said
notice or legal action
may be commenced for
eviction and forfeiture
of said Land Installment
Contract. Pursuant to
R.C. 5313.08, service
of said notice consti-
tutes compliance with
the notice requirement
of R.C. 1923.04(A).
Said past due amount
was not paid within said
time period. There re-
mains due and owing
on said Land Install-
ment Contract the prin-
cipal sum of
$27,415.97, plus inter-
est.
Plaintiff prays that the
Defendant named
above be required to an-
swer. Because less than
five years has elapsed
from the date of the first
payment on said Land
Installment Contract,
and the Defendant has
paid less than 20%
thereof, Plaintiff is enti-
tled to an order of for-
feiture of said Land
Installment Contract
pursuant to R.C. Sec-
tions 5313.07 and
5313.08.
Said Defendant is re-
quired to file an Answer
on or before the 18th
day of December, 2013.
By Benjamin N. Hoen
Attorney for Plaintiff
Harbour Portfolio VI,
LP c/o Weltman, Wein-
berg & Reis Co., L.P.A.
323 West Lakeside Av-
enue, Suite 200 8c6
Cleveland, OH 44113
COUNTY : PAULDING
The following applica-
tions and/or verified
complaints were re-
ceived, and the follow-
ing draft, proposed and
final actions were is-
sued, by the Ohio Envi-
ronmental Protection
Agency (Ohio EPA)
last week. The complete
public notice including
additional instructions
for submitting com-
ments, requesting infor-
mation or a public
hearing, or filing an ap-
peal may be obtained at:
http://www.epa.ohio.go
v/actions.aspx or Hear-
ing Clerk, Ohio EPA,
50 W. Town St. P.O.
Box 1049, Columbus,
Ohio 43216.
Ph: 614-644-2129 email:
HClerk@epa.state.oh.us
FINAL ISSUANCE
OF REVOCATION OF
P ERMI T- TO- I N-
STALL AND OPER-
ATE
OAKWOOD GRAIN
FACILITY - PRIVATE
FARM OWNERSHIP
409 EAST NORTH
AVENUE
OAKWOOD OH
ACTION DATE :
11/12/2013
FACILITY DESCRIP-
TION: AIR
IDENTIFICATION
NO. : RVK02756
Permit revoked. 13c1
PUBLIC NOTICE
Ohio Department of
Agriculture
Date of Issue of Public
Notice: November 20,
2013
Paulding Dairy, LLC
12593 Road 71 Pauld-
ing, OH 45879
In accordance with
OAC rule 901:10-6-01,
public notice is hereby
given that the Ohio De-
partment of Agriculture
(ODA) is accepting
comments on a draft
Permit to Operate for
Paulding Dairy, LLC,
located in Paulding
County, Paulding Town-
ship, in the Upper
Maumee Watershed. If a
final PTO is issued it
would be valid for five-
years.
Copies of the Paulding
Dairy, LLC draft permit
can be reviewed and/or
copies made at the ODA
Livestock Environmen-
tal Permitting Program
(LEPP) office at: A.B.
Graham Building, 8995
East Main Street,
Reynoldsburg, Ohio
43068, (614) 387-0470.
Any person may sub-
mit written comments
and/or request a public
meeting on the draft
PTO. A request for a
public meeting must be
in writing and shall
state the nature of the
issues proposed to be
raised at the public
meeting. Comments
and/or public meeting
requests must be re-
ceived by ODA LEPP
office no later than 5
p.m. on December 20,
2013. Comments re-
ceived after this date
will not be considered.
A public meeting will
be held when required
by OAC 901:10-6-
04(C) and may be held
where authorized by
OAC 901:10-6-01(D).
Persons have a right to
provide a written or
oral statement for the
record at the public
meeting, if a meeting is
scheduled. 13c1
NOTICE OF
AVAILABILITY TO
THE PUBLIC
STATE OF OHIO
DEPARTMENT OF
TRANSPORTATION
Columbus, Ohio
The Ohio Department of
Transportation (ODOT)
hereby notifies all inter-
ested persons that a draft
long range transporta-
tion plan called Access
Ohio 2040 is available
for review and com-
ment. Access Ohio 2040
is a vision for Ohio's fu-
ture transportation sys-
tem that includes eleven
recommendations which
will guide, inform, and
support ODOT's poli-
cies and investment
strategies for the coming
years. A copy of Access
Ohio 2040 can be found
at forty locations
throughout the state dur-
ing normal business
hours. The specific loca-
tions in this region of the
state include: ODOT
District 1:1885 North
McCullough St. Lima,
Ohio; Lima-Allen
County Regional Plan-
ning Commission
(LACRPC): 130 West
North Street, Lima,
Ohio; Maumee Valley
Planning Organization
(MVPO): 1300 E Sec-
ond St., Defiance, Ohio;
Hancock County Re-
gional Planning Com-
mission: 318 Dorney Plz
# 306, Findlay, Ohio. In
addition to these loca-
tions, ODOT has also
published an electronic
copy of Access Ohio
2040 on the internet at:
www.accessohio2040.c
om.
Comments concerning
Access Ohio 2040 may
be submitted through:
the above website, by
email to
Access.Ohio.2040@dot.
state.oh.us, or by mail
to:
Mrs. Jennifer Townley,
Acting Deputy Director
Division of Planning
Attn: Charles Dyer
Ohio Department of
Transportation
Mail Stop #3280
1980 West Broad Street
Columbus, Ohio 43223
Written comments must
be received by the close
of business on January
15, 2014.
JERRY WRAY
DEPARTMENT OF
TRANSPORTATION
13c1
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given
to all residents of Defi-
ance, Fulton, Paulding
and Williams Counties,
Ohio. There will be a
meeting of the Joint
Solid Waste Manage-
ment District of Defi-
ance, Fulton, Paulding
and Williams Counties
Policy Committee. The
date of the meeting is
Thursday, December 5,
2013. The meeting will
be held at the Defiance
County Public Safety
Building, 22491 Mill
Street in Brunersburg
near Defiance, Ohio.
The time of the meeting
is scheduled to begin at
approximately 5:00 p.m.
oclock EST.
Commissioner
Otto L. Nicely
Policy Committee
Chairman 13c1
16A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, November 20, 2013
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HOLIDAY HOLIDAY
DEADLINE FOR DEADLINE FOR
THE WEEKLY THE WEEKLY
REMINDER REMINDER
The upcoming Holidays will
change the deadline for The
Weekly Reminder.
During Thanksgiving week, the
Reminder ad deadline for the
Mon., Dec. 2 edition will be at
noon, Wed., Nov. 27
All other weeks, The Weekly
Reminder will maintain its usual
deadline at 3 p.m. on Thursdays.
Our staff appreciates
your cooperation.
SHREK THE MUSICAL The Paulding High School Drama Department this weekend will present
Shrek the Musical, based on the Oscar-winning DreamWorks film that started it all. Shrek the
Musical brings the hilarious story of everyones favorite ogre to dazzling new life on the stage.
In a faraway kingdom turned upside down, things get ugly when an unseemly ogre not a hand-
some prince shows up to rescue a feisty princess. Throw in a donkey who wont shut up, a bad
guy with a short temper, a cookie with an attitude and over a dozen other fairy tale misfits, and
youve got the kind of mess that calls for a real hero. Luckily, theres one on hand ... and his name
is Shrek. Shrek the Musical is part romance, part twisted fairy tale and all irreverent fun for
everyone. Performance times are Friday and Saturday, Nov. 22-23 at 7:30 p.m. and Sunday, Nov.
24 at 4 p.m. All performances are in the high school auditeria. Pre-sale tickets are on sale in the
high school office, student $6 and adults $8. All tickets at the door will be $10.
Bruce to speak at Buckeye Bash
Tickets are now on sale for
Ohio State Alumni Clubs Fall
Bash Dec. 3 in Van Wert. For-
mer OSU head coach Earle
Bruce will be the guest
speaker.
VAN WERT The Ohio
State Alumni Club of Van
Wert and Paulding Counties
is pleased to announce that
former head football coach
of the Ohio State Buckeyes,
Earle Bruce, will be the
speaker at the Fall Bash.
All tickets are pre-sale and
ticket deadline is Nov. 22.
Earle Bruce was the head
coach from 1979 to 1987
and one of his assistant
coaches was Urban Meyer,
who is the present head
football coach at Ohio State.
The Fall Bash will be on
Tuesday, Dec. 3 at the new
A Penny For
Your Thoughts....
By: Nancy Whitaker
LETS GET THE PARTY STARTED
If you are like me, you will
find any excuse to have a
party. I remember when I
was little, I would sit my doll
(I only had one) on a chair up
to a little table, set out my lit-
tle tea set and serve myself
and my doll water. To me that
was having a party.
When I started school,
there were all kinds of little
parties to celebrate the differ-
ent holidays. I remember
being in grade school and
having Halloween parties.
What fun it was to get dressed
up in a costume and parade
around to the other class-
rooms.
When I got a little older
and in high school, parties in-
cluded sock hops or a dance
of some kind. We all donned
our white bucks and poodle
skirts and jitterbugged to
Elvis, Jerry Lee and many
more. These dance parties
were usually held after a foot-
ball game whether the home
team won or lost.
The next round of parties I
got to organize and enjoy
were birthday parties for my
kids. Birthdays have always
been a big event at my house
with cake, balloons, games,
family, friends and gifts.
As a young housewife,
someone was always having
a tupperware party or a
Watkins product party. These
parties were designed not
only to see and buy items, but
to socialize as well.
To me, it is always fun to
wake up in the morning and
say, Gee, I get to go to a
party today. Yes, it still
makes me happy for any ex-
cuse to have or go to a party.
White elephant gift ex-
change parties are always a
lot of fun, especially at
Christmas. Of course you
dont know what you will get,
but the fun is in getting to-
gether with friends and fam-
ily and sharing memories and
mementoes.
Then there are lots of cele-
bration parties such as wedding
receptions, anniversary parties,
and New Years Eve parties.
As I stop and think about
parties, I think about family,
food, friends, and fun. Today, it
is fun and also convenient to
have a party at a fast food
restaurant or perhaps a pizza
place.
Surprise parties are also a
lot of fun. A few years ago,
my mama, who was in the
nursing home, planned a sur-
prise birthday party for me
and I must say I dont know
how she pulled it off.
I am a hard one to fool, but
she managed to have me go
to my daughters house and
when I got there, everyone
jumped out at me and yelled,
Surprise. They got me that
time.
Now, I am not a party ani-
mal, but I love to see family
and friends and celebrate. I
believe that all Americans
like parties and celebrations.
Whenever a holiday is ap-
proaching, even something
like the Super Bowl, you see
people in the stores getting
food and party supply items.
This always makes me happy,
because it lets me know that
regardless of things going on,
we all still love a party,
whether it be big or small.
Did you know? Ancient
Romans were the first to cel-
ebrate birthdays? They only
celebrated the mens though.
Those celebrating a 50th
birthday party would receive
a special cake made of wheat
flour, olive oil, honey and
grated cheese. All of this said,
female birthdays still werent
celebrated until around the
12th century. Oh please!
I do have one question. Do
you say, Lets get the party
started or Lets get the
paah-ty staa-ted?
As Thanksgiving and
Christmas approaches, take
time for God, family, friends,
food and enjoy any opportu-
nity to have, throw or go to a
party or a paah-ty.
Do you like parties? What
is your favorite holiday party
or get-together? Has anyone
ever surprised you with a
party? Let me know and Ill
give you a Penny for Your
Thoughts.
Wassenberg Center at 214
S. Washington St. in Van
Wert. Doors open for the
event at 5:45 p.m. and din-
ner, which will be catered
by Harlan, will be served at
6:30 p.m.
To get your tickets, call
Emily Tempel at 419-506-
1981, Ellie Barnes at 419-
399-5855 or Animal Clinic of
Paulding at 419-399-2871.
Along with hearing Earle
Bruce speak and enjoying a
delicious dinner, guests will
be able to purchase Buckeye
themed items through a
silent and live auction.
Division IV Football Playoffs
WT dominates Rams
By KEVIN
WANNEMACHER
Sportswriter
LIMA Wayne Trace needed
only 15 seconds to take control
of Fridays rematch with Tinora
in the Division VI, Region 20
regional semifinals at Lima Sta-
dium.
And the Raiders never let up
from there.
The red, white and blue made
a dominating statement victory
as Wayne Trace rolled past the
Rams 40-7 to advance to the re-
gional championship for the
first time in school history.
The Raiders, who move to
11-1 on the season, now ad-
vance to take on Ada on Friday
at Lima Stadium.
It was a statement win for the
Raiders.
I am just so proud of this
football team and the coaching
staff, the parents, fans, its a total
win for Wayne Trace, com-
mented Raider head coach Bill
Speller. Its one of if not the
biggest wins in school history
in football. Its our first time to
the regional finals and there
isnt a coaching staff or group of
players that deserve it more.
On the first play of the game,
Wayne Trace quarterback
Colby Speice found Korbin
Showalter for a 79-yard touch-
down pass that set the tone for
the rest of the evening.
That play was so big,
Speller noted. We came into the
game with two plays called and
it just depended on how they
lined up defensively. Tinora ac-
tually adjusted the way we
hoped they would and we were
able to take advantage.
The Rams never recovered
from the early deficit and Wayne
Trace didnt let up.
The Raiders widened the lead
to 16-0 with 1:34 left in the
opening stanza when Speice
again found Showalter, this time
on a 49-yard scoring strike.
Colby is just so smart and is
able to read things so well for
us, added the Raider mentor.
Speice finished the night 15 of
28 through the air for 319 yards
and four scores, but maybe just
as important was his footwork as
he worked his way out of nu-
merous potential sacks and kept
plays alive long after they ap-
peared to be broken down.
He played a heck of a game
tonight, continued Speller on
Speice. He did a good job of
taking care of the football and he
was able to make plays out of
nothing at times to keep drives
alive.
But Speice wasnt the only
Raider with a big game.
Showalter finished the night
with only six receptions, but to-
taled 205 yards and three scores.
We were able to take advan-
tage of our speed and Korbin
found a way to get free from the
defense, noted Wayne Traces
head coach. The turf was nice
to get on and we were able to ex-
ploit some things with our
speed.
Tinora did get within 16-7 late
in the first quarter, using a 35-
yard scamper by Riley Nagel to
get on the scoreboard. However,
the green and white would never
get any closer.
Wayne Trace responded with
a 14-yard touchdown toss by
Speice to Jake Arend at the 9:45
mark of the second quarter.
Just over two minutes later,
Speice found Showalter again
for a 43-yard touchdown pass
that seemingly sealed the victory
and gave the Raiders a 32-7
halftime advantage.
Anytime they were able to
come up with a big play, we
were able to answer and that was
key, said Speller. Whether it
be when they recovered a fum-
ble or they scored, our guys
made a play to keep momentum
on our side.
Wayne Trace picked up the
only score of the second half on
a five-yard plunge by Speice to
set the final margin at 40-7.
Its a big win for the pro-
gram, Speller added. We have
raised the bar at Wayne Trace
and now we have the chance to
continue to do that next week.
Well get back to work and get
ready for Ada.
Tinora, which closes at 10-2
on the season, posted 393
yards of total offense in the
contest. The Rams ran for
202 yards, led by 154 from
Nagel on 27 carries. Sopho-
more quarterback Brevin
Renollet was 15 of 27
through the air for 157 yards.
Kenny does a great job
over there and that is a pro-
gram we have a lot of respect
for, stated Speller. They
will be back. He runs a class
program and they have a lot
of kids back next year.
Wayne Trace finished the
night with 416 yards and to-
taled 19 first downs. Speice
and Jared Sherry ran for 49
and 45 yards, respectively.
We were able to establish
a running game tonight, con-
cluded Speller. We know
that the weather isnt always
going to be like this so we
have to be able to run the ball
to have success.
Next up for Wayne Trace is
co-Northwest Conference
champion Ada.
The Bulldogs have posted
wins over fellow NWC co-
champs Delphos Jefferson
and Crestview in the playoffs
by scores of 27-22 and 35-0.
Jim Bowers/Paulding County Progress
Jake Gerber #13 manages to snare a Colby Speice pass in the
end zone between two Tinora defenders last Friday night.