You are on page 1of 22

Wednesday, June 24, 2015 Paulding County Progress - 1A

PAULDING COUNTY
FAIR RESULTS 1B

GRAIN BIN RESCUE


TRAINING 2A

Junior Fair Participants Awards

Teachers Get to the Root of It All 7A

WEDNESDAY,
APRIL
30,19,
2014
WEDNESDAY,
WEDNESDAY,
NOVEMBER
JUNE 24,
2015
2014

E Edition at www.progressnewspaper.org
Volume 141 No. 44, Paulding, Ohio

INSIDE

Special sales
events from ...
Chief, Rite Aid,
Ashley Furniture,
Ruler Foods

Around
Paulding
County
Chicken dinner,
ice cream to
benefit fire/EMS

GROVER HILL The


Grover Hill Fire and EMS
departments will host a homemade ice cream socialand
chicken dinnerfrom 4-7 p.m.
Saturday, June 27, at the Grover Hill Elementary School.
The chicken dinner will
bepreparedby the Van Wert
Professional Firefighters
Local 681, and will include
sides, a roll, homemade desserts and plenty of famous
Grover Hill Lions club homemade ice cream.
All proceeds will go toward
equipment improvements for
the Grover Hill Fire & EMS
departments.

Briceton church
ice cream social

BRICETON St. John


Lutheran Church in Briceton
will host its annual ice cream
social from 4-7 p.m. Saturday,
June 27.
On the menu are hot chicken, pulled pork and hot dog
sandwiches, and pies, cakes
and, of course, homemade ice
cream. All are welcome.

Office closing
for conference

The Paulding County


Board of Elections office
will be closed starting at
noon Thursday, June 25 and
all day on Friday, July 26 for
staff to attend a conference
in Columbus. The office
will re-open on Monday,
June 29 with regular business hours.

Thanks to you ...

Wed like to thank Stephanie Carder of Columbus


Grove for subscribing to the
Progress!

facebook.com/pauldingpaper

twitter.com/pauldingpaper

One Dollar

USPS 423630

Its time to
assess crop
loss damage

By JIM LANGHAM
Feature Writer
PAULDING Ohio State
University Extension educator Sarah Noggle is spending her time these days assessing crop damage from
recent heavy rains. While it
is difficult to estimate total
impact, Noggle said there is
no doubt that ponding and
heavy run-off rain has taken
a toll on Paulding County
fields.
We got quite a bit more
rain last week, Noggle said.
Flooding issues increased
because of ponding pressure in flooding situations.
I would say people need to
prepare to start to truly assess crop loss damage.
In corn areas, its hard to
tell the affect that its had or
whether the corn is going to
survive, continued Noggle.
In some of the earlier corn,
the crops could possibly still
be there. In the later planted
corn, there are going to be
some issues.
Noggle said that corn can
survive up to four days in
standing water, providing
that weather conditions are
cool. The risk potentially
increases in warm weather.
She has been getting reports
of issues of corn with rootworm. She noted variety can
determine the damage assessment.
As we see rootworm populate, they start to kill developing corn roots, Noggle
said. The only good thing
that comes out of rain is that
heavy rains tend to drown
out small rootworm larvae.
Whatever hybrid you use,
farmers still need to look at
those roots once larvae is

complete.
Noggle said that saturated
soil conditions will also provide the optimum conditions
for the water molds that are
common across the state.
In these cases, the whole
roots are brown, sometimes
with dark brown lesions on
the roots and the tissues can
be brown to tan, Noggle
said. Both Phytophthora
sojae pythium are contributing to this problem.
Once the soybeans are at
the V2 growth state or greater, the protection from the
seed treatment is gone and
we are relying on the soybean plants defense system
to mitigate the damage,
added Noggle.
Obviously the soybeans
have been planted later
than corn. Many fields have
standing water. If you dig up
the roots of the plants, they
may or may not be brown,
said Noggle. You can look
at the cortical cells on the
outside of the plant. You can
just take those and pull them
off.
Noggle said that in plants
that are under water, oxygen
has been deleted and carbon dioxide is building up,
which causes the soybean
plants to suffocate.
Any wet soil doesnt get
as many nodules, Noggle
observed. As wet as things
are, we have perfect conditions for water mold.
Concerning wheat, Noggle said that two main issues
are the development of head
scabs and vomitoxin. If a
wheat field has head scab
or head blight, it is going to
reduce the yield as kernels
become infected.


Joe Shouse/Paulding County Progress
A delegation from the Ukraine visited Paulding County last Thursday. The purpose for their
visit to northwest Ohio was to see first hand the operation of alternative energy facilities and to
gain knowledge and understanding in ways to develop renewable energy for the Ukraine while
focusing on economic development. Craig Stoller (far right), owner of Haviland Plastics Products,
answers questions at Quasar, located across the street from the plastics facility in Haviland.

Ukraine delegation learns


about renewable energy

By JOE SHOUSE
Progress Staff Writer
HAVILAND A Ukraine delegation recently spent a week in northwest Ohio learning about renewable and alternative energy sources. One day was spent in Paulding
County as the delegation received a first hand
look at how renewable energy is working in
Haviland at the Haviland Plastic Products/
Quasar BioMass facility. Also visited during
last Thursdays tour was the Timber II Wind
Farm near Payne.
The energy efficiency professional program
was sponsored by the Open World Leadership Center while being organized through
the Great Lakes Consortium. The week long
learning experience allowed the group of
young Ukrainian professionals the opportunity to learn, while viewing practices here in

northwest Ohio. The group is interested to


learn about U.S. practices in improving energy efficiency and alternatives that will benefit
their country in the future.
The four-member delegation included both
men and women from different parts of the
Ukraine with each having at least conversational English language skills.
The group is excited about learning and
they are eager to see how different communities in the United States deal with energy efficiency, said project manager Dr. Elizabeth
Balint.
Joining Balint were Lolita Serhiivna Demchenkova, head of the Board for the Center for
European Unity Studies; Maryna Mykolaivna
Ilchuk, chairperson, lawyer at the Arzinger
See UKRAINE, page 2A

Paulding grad studying coral reef this summer


By JIM LANGHAM
Feature Writer
Paulding High School graduate Tiffany Razo will be spending much of her time this summer sampling patches of coral
reefs around San Salvador,
with the help of multiple assistant researchers. Razo hopes to
determine the main influencing
factors of the reef communities
and determine if the reefs are
in a state of decline or have become healthier since 1998.
Coral patch reef communities worldwide are showing a
general pattern of decline and
degradation due to a number of
factors, including stress related
mortality, diseases, and subsequent algal overgrowth, said
Razo.
Caribbean reefs are among
the most heavily impacted, but
Tiffany Razo and her sister, Rachel Razo, dive off the island of San Salvador in the Bahamas. San Salvador coral commuTiffany, a marine science graduate student, is studying the health of coral reefs there. Rachel is nities have shown remarkable
just finishing a biology degree from Trine University.
resilience to adverse influences

TRANSFER
CASE$12.95
SERVICE
OIL CHANGES

69.95

Up to 5 quarts with filter.


$Excludes diesels, synthetic and dexos oils.
$15 discount on all excluded oil changes.

SUMMER MAINTENANCE PKG.

79.99 plus tax

EE
Lifetime FR
with any
car washes
d
New or Use
purchases!

Oil change, tire rotation, multi-point vehicle inspection and


refresh the cooling system. Synthetic oils and diesel engines
slightly higher. Call for details.

that have plagued numerous


Caribbean reefs, noted Razo.
Razo said that San Salvador
is a remote Bahamian island
with limited local anthropogenic impacts to coral reef ecosystems, resulting in near pristine reef communities. Of major concern is that the growth in
tourist facilities may cause the
reefs to have a different outlook.
The tourism is increasing
and this may further impact the
reef communities, said Razo.
The last published assessment
of these reefs was in 1998. My
study will compare the state of
reefs now with the previous
work.
Coral reefs are crucial ecosystems to sustaining island
populations, as a food source
for local fishermen and economically as area ecotourism.
See REEFS, page 2A

A/C SERVICE OR A/C REPAIRS

10% OFF

Bring in coupon at time of service

FRONT END ALIGNMENT

39.95

Includes inspection of steering and suspension components

OUR PRICE MATCH GUARANTEE

We Will Match Or Beat Any Competitive Service Departments Total Repair Price!*
*Includes all shop fees on any repair of GM vehicles. Customer must present in writing to Paulding Stykemain Chevrolet a complete estimate of the
repair including all part numbers and total labor hours in advance of the customer giving Stykemain authorization for repairs.
800-399-2071 North on US Hwy. 127, 1255 N. Williams St., Paulding www.stykemainchevy.com

2A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, June 24, 2015

Training set for grain bin rescues


By Sarah Noggle
OSU Extension Educator
PAULDING How many
of you have ever watched the
ABC television show, In an
Instant? The episode aired
back on Saturday night, April 4
and is one that hits close to our
community. As the Paulding
County Extension Educator for
Agriculture, Farm Safety is one
of the most important topics our
community can benefit from
being educated about.
The In an Instant show was
a re-enactment of Arick Bakers grain bin entrapment. He
is from New Providence, Iowa,
and the accident happened in
June 2013. He was totally buried under several feet of corn
for approximately three hours.
He was using a PVC pipe to try
to break up some crusty corn
inside a large bin when he was
sucked down completely to the
discharge hole of the bin. He,
his mom and his father, and rescue workers re-enacted the day
so accurately that it was almost
like the actual day of the accident.
Interspersed with the terror of
the reenactment were interludes
of a few minutes where the people involved explained exactly
how they felt that day. I cant
imagine anyone in agriculture
being able to watch the show
without becoming emotionally
involved. This program was
one of the most incredible that
I have ever watched. Aricks
mom had no trouble replicating the terror she felt that day
while waiting for the rescue
workers to find her son. She
drove her car to the bin site at
125 mph. When she tried to call
her daughter, she couldnt even

complete a sentence.
The show was especially
emotional for me because I can
remember as a child heading
out to the machine shed with
my siblings and playing in the
back of a hopper wagon full of
corn, soybean or wheat, without my parents or grandparents
knowing. Back in the 1980s,
the grain wagons werent the
size they are now, and it was
fun to pretend were digging for
a buried treasure. At that time
as young as we were my brother and I had no idea how dangerous this could be that is,
until my father found out. Once
Dad explained the dangers, we
were done playing in the hopper wagons.
As I started at the Extension
Office late in 2013, farm safety has been one of my highest
priorities. Since 1978, Purdue
University has been documenting agricultural confined space
incidents throughout the United
States. Approximately 1,500
cases have been documented
and entered into Purdues Agriculture Confined Spaces Incident Database (PACSID), with
the earliest case dating back to
1964. Today, too many times,
victims of grain entrapment are
working in much fuller bins,
and things go south so quickly
that theyre pulled beneath the
pile and suffocated literally
within seconds.
Bin entrapments often end in
utter tragedy: death of a father,
sibling, other family member,
or employee maybe someone
you ate dinner with every day or
the last person to tell you good
night each evening. Now those
good nights are gone forever.
in December 2014, I sched-

The Ohio State University grain bin entrapment simulator will be on site this Friday evening, June 26, at the Paulding County
Fairgrounds as training will be conducted for grain bin rescues. The public is invited to view the training exercise.
uled The Ohio State University
grain bin entrapment simulator,
which is also part of the Ohio
Fire Academy, for training
in June. This Friday evening,
June 26 starting at 6:30 p.m.
will be a live re-enactment by
the local fire departments for
farmers, families, community
members, grain elevator employees or anyone with interest and the best news is you
dont have to be from Paulding
County.

The OSU Extension Office at 503 Fairground Drive,


Paulding, will be the site of the
basic reenactment and training.
This is our community and
areas chance to be trained.
The cart comes at a cost and
we have great support from
community entities such as
Paulding County Area Foundation and Paulding County
Farm Bureau. As I worked
with groups, I felt our local fire
fighters needed to be trained.

After talking with Ed Bohn,


our local EMA director, he
felt the firefighter training was
a great idea also. So Saturday
morning starting at 9 a.m., we
will have firefighter training
that any firefighter volunteer in
Paulding County can receive
for free.
These men and women are
the ones out to save lives. Many
of the local fire departments are
working with Lisa McClure
of the Paulding County Area

Foundation to receive these


grain bin rescue units. Now
we are providing the training
for them. I hope we are never
in this situation of a grain bin
entrapment in the county, but if
we are and ONE life is saved,
all the training was worth it!
For additional questions, you
can email questions to noggle.17@osu.edu, walk in the
OSU Extension Office at 503
Fairground Drive, Paulding, or
call 419-399-8225.

Paulding County Wall of Honor:

A place to remember

By JIM LANGHAM
in Paulding County. Holtsberry said that he hopes
Feature Writer
the last names have been written on the plaques.
PAULDING After many hours of research I can remember in some of my research where
and reporting, a large group of county residents these men died and where they are buried, Holtsmet in the Paulding County Courthouse on Friday berry said.
afternoon to dedicate the new Wall of Honor For me, the word is hope, continued Holtshighlighting those from the county who gave their berry. It is hope for my familys future, your
lives from all branches of military service to pro- familys future and Paulding Countys future.
tect the freedom of county residents.
Good men must die, but death cannot kill their
The names of men and women from Paulding names, continued Holtsberry.
County who gave their lives in the line of duty, For Veterans Service officer Jonathan Lichty,
protecting those freedoms we so enjoy, are in- such events as Fridays dedication is a reminder of
scribed on this wall of honor, states a brochure teachers, educators, family members and friends
that was distributed for the occasion.
that help remember the payment of the supreme
As you wander along this path and read their sacrament.
names, please take a moment to celebrate their Lichty invited those who so desired to come
lives while you offer a silent thank you, contin- to the altar and appreciate the sacrifice made. He
invited families to come and take in this special
State Rep. Tony Burkley and Payne resident Tim Baumle glance over the many names listed on ued the brochure.
Some gave much, these gave all.
evening.
the completed Wall of Honor located in the rotunda of the Paulding County courthouse.
Members of Post 587 presented the calls and Janet Commers, deputy director at the county
the Pledge of Allegiance followed by comments election board, said, with tears in her eyes, that
by State Rep. Tony Burkley.
Fridays dedication brought memories of a whole
If we dont have something to remind us of line of family members who had made sacrifices
what happened or those who sacrificed, we tend for our freedom.
to forget, said Burkley. When we come into this My dad was in World War II, said Commers.
building, we are reminded to say, Thank you.
Im a lifetime member of the legion auxiliary;
Continued from Page 1A
Whether service to give life or a service peri- my grandma signed me up.
Increasing our understanding diving. The data collected from od, these are those who have laid down their lives Thank God for the wonderful memory of
of these reef communities will five patch reefs will be com- for our freedom, noted Burkley.
those who lost loved ones. This is a nice tribute,
allow for better management pared to data collected from Paulding County Commissioner Mark Holts- noted Holtsberry.
and monitoring of these essen- 1998 on the same reefs, and berry immediately thought of Zach Wobler, the This is a very fitting moment for Paulding
tial ecosystems, added Razo. analysis will give researchers last individual to lay down his life for residents County.
Razo has conducted several greater insight to community
coral reef community ecol- dynamics of these patch reef
ogy studies in the Bahamas, communities, observed Razo.
including assessing coral reef A goal of this research is to
health on San Salvador patch create a baseline of reef comreefs and assisting in studies munity data that could continu- Continued from Page 1A
on lionfish and populations ally be monitored by the many Law firm; Oleh Mykhhai- tors, causing air, soil and wa- We had a good day visitaround Andros. She received researchers or university stu- lovych Maslennikov, head ter pollution and no beneficial ing with the Ukrainian deleher B.S. in biology from the dents to track the trajectory of of infrastructure reform and products. The Haviland Plas- gation. We shared ideas, exUniversity of Saint Francis these patch reefs, said Razo.
economic analysis admin- tics digester diverts 42,000 plained some of our goals and
and is currently a marine sci- At a time when these es- istration; and Tetiana Leo- wet tons per year of material answered many of the quesence graduate student at Jack- sential coral reefs ecosystems nidivna Ziatikova, energy from landfills or wastewater tions. Both groups gathered
are being adversely impacted manager and specialist at the plants while producing clean valuable information to bensonville University.
Tiffany Razo, a graduate According to Razo, research- by numerous factors, research office of economic analysis renewable energy such as efit the future of renewable
of Paulding High School and ers will travel to the Gerace Re- identifying primary influencing and strategic planning of the electricity, alternative mo- energy, said certified energy
University of Saint Francis, is search Center on San Salvador factors on these reefs will help economic development de- tor vehicle fuel and pipeline auditor and local engineer
reassessing coral reefs off a to collect coral, algae and fish future recovery, continued partment.
quality natural gas.
Scott Strahley.
Caribbean island this summer. community data through scuba Razo.
The group is interested
in looking at ways in connecting ideas for the future
and economic development
much like the way it is work DEFIANCE Bethel Woring in Paulding County, said
ship Center, located at 815 SavBalint.
ers St. in Defiance, will host
While visiting the Haviland
the Howards Southern Gospel
Plastics Products facility, the
Group and the Bethel Worship
group learned how Quasar
Singers on June 27. Music starts
and the plastics facility partat 5 p.m. It is preceded by a rafnered in the initial construcfle from 4-5 p.m.
tion of a one-megawatt anaerobic digestion renewable
Paulding County Progress
energy facility. The process
in developing renewable encopyright 2015 Published weekly by The
Paulding County Progress, Inc. P.O. Box 180,
ergy is a natural one where
113 S. Williams St., Paulding, Ohio 45879
microorganisms break down
Phone 419-399-4015 Fax: 419-399-4030
website: www.progressnewspaper.org
biomass in the absence of
Doug Nutter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Publisher
oxygen. The Quasar facility
Advertising - dnutter@progressnewspaper.org
Melinda Krick . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Editor
processes 116 wet tons per
News - progress@progressnewspaper.org
day of organic waste using
Ruth Snodgrass . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Circulation
subscription@progressnewspaper.org
various resources including
regional food wastes, fats,
USPS 423620
oils and greases as well as
Entered at the Post Office in Paulding, Ohio, as
manure. The energy created
2nd class matter. Subscription rates: $38 per
year for mailing addresses in Defiance, Van
is then sold to neighboring Local engineer Scott Strahley (left) talks with a member of a
Wert Putnam and Paulding counties. $46 per
Haviland Plastics to offset Ukrainian delegation that visited the county to learn more about
year outside these counties;
local rate for Military personthe need for traditional fuels renewable energy, including wind turbines.

Due
to
the
extreme
wet
weather,
many
corn
fields
are
lacking
nel and students. Deadline
for display advertising 1 p.m.
nitrogen or have lost nitrogen from side-dressing. Nitrogen can such as coal and natural gas.
Monday. News deadline 3
change forms in the soil due to the wet weather and be release Today, most organic waste
p.m. Thursday.
is sent to landfills or incinera- The Progress ... is Paulding Countys newspaper of record.
back into the atmosphere showing yellowing in plants.

n REEFS

n UKRAINE

Concert slated at
Defiance church

Wednesday, June 24, 2015 Paulding County Progress - 3A

Obituaries Updated weekdays at www.progressnewspaper.org


MARJORIE
SINGER

of Twin Oaks United Methodist Church, Oakwood, and


The Gideons. He retired as
an engineer from the Paulding Putnam Electrical Co-Op
and was a lifelong farmer. Bill
was a member of Flatrock
Gas and Steam Engine Club
for 22 years, Black Swamp
and Maumee Gas Engine and
Tractor Club, and International Cockshutt Tractor and
Equipment Club. He was a
volunteer firefighter and chief
for the Kevil, Ky., fire department. He liked working on
Cockshutt tractors, fabricating and fixing anything that
was electrical, and enjoyed
antique tractor pulls. He was a
U.S. Army veteran of the Korean Conflict and a member of
the Oakwood American Legion Post #341.
Bill is survived by a son,
Douglas Carnahan of Oakwood; and two grandchildren,
Justin Carnahan and Katie
Carnahan.
He also was preceded in
death by a daughter, Colleen
Carnahan; two sisters, Shirley
Rickner and Nancy Price; and
two step-siblings, Gloria Ott
and Junior Ott.
A funeral service was held
Friday, June 19 at Twin Oaks
United Methodist Church,
Oakwood, with pastors Eric
Dailey and Brady Feltz officiating. Burial was in Sherman
Cemetery, Oakwood, with
military rites by the Oakwood
American Legion. Heitmeyer
Funeral Home, Oakwood, was
in charge of arrangements.
Memorial contributions may
be made to The Gideons or
Twin Oaks UMC.
Condolences may be expressed at www.heitmeyerfuneralhome.com.

1928-2015
Marjorie M. Singer, age 87,
died Saturday, June 13 at her
residence.
She was
born June
7,
1928
in
Defiance, the
daughter
of William
and Maizie (Kern)
Theis. On April 16, 1945, she
married Glenn I. Singer, who
preceded her in death on May
26, 2000. Marjorie and her
husband enjoyed many adventures traveling the United
States spending many summers in Alaska fishing and exploring. She loved doing anything she could for her family,
and will be missed by all.
Marjorie is survived by
five children, Larry (Carol)
Singer, Oakwood, Paula (Vernon) Ankney, Cecil, Ronald
(Regina) Singer, Oakwood,
Sandy (Michael) Dobbelaere,
Oakwood, and Cindy (Jerry)
Daoust, Bryan; three sisters,
Dorothy (Dean) Reed, Bradenton, Fla., Valerah Bair, Lima,
and Patsy Palmer, Hedges,
Ala.; 14 grandchildren; and 31
great-grandchildren.
She also was preceded in
death by her parents; a daughter, Janet Saxton; grandson,
Larry Singer Jr.; and siblings,
Lucille Keezer and Arnold,
Kenny, Orville and Roger
Theis.
Burial will be 1 p.m. Friday,
June 26 in Sherman Cemetery,
Oakwood. Afterward, family
and friends are invited to Marjories home.
There will be no visitation.
Den Herder Funeral Home,
Paulding, is in charge of ar- GEORGE HESSEL
rangements.
1928-2015
The family requests no do- VAN WERT George D.
nations, flowers or other fu- Hessel, 87, of Van Wert, died
at 7:55 a.m. Wednesday, June
neral items.
17 at Hearth & Home in Van

WILLIAM Wert.

BILL
CARNAHAN


1933-2015
OAKWOOD William G.
Bill Carnahan, 82, of Oakwood, died 6:36 p.m. Monday,
June 15 at Paulding County
Hospital.
He was
born Feb.
16, 1933 in
O a k wo o d
to the late
Guy and
Mildred
(Wu r m)
Carnahan.
On Sept. 2, 1952, he married
Betty Grant, who died March
5, 2005. He was a member

MILDRED
WELCH

1920-2015
VAN WERT Mildred
M. Welch, 95, of Van Wert,
went to see Jesus at 2:05 p.m.
Thursday, June 18 at the Van
Wert Manor Nursing Home.
She was
born
on
May 28,
1920
in
Grover
Hill,
the
daughter
of the late
Clarence
and Golda
(Poling) Wistner. On Aug. 14,

Paulding County
DAR meets

PAULDING The General Horatio N. Curtis Chapter,


Daughters of the American Revolution met, Thursday, May
21, at the Paulding Carnegie Library recently for their regular
monthly meeting. Chapter regent, Jeanne Calvert of Oakwood,
called the meeting to order. The group hopes to make plans
at their next meeting for the 40th anniversary meeting of the
chapter.

The business meeting included discussion on membership,
the upcoming programs for the new year and election of officers. The program was given by the hostess/program chairman
for the meeting, Jeanne Calvert. Her program was a sketch on
The Wife of Woodrow Wilson. It not only covered a lot of
the years of President Wilsons life, but also his wifes struggles throughout his career.

The DAR is planning to have a luncheon in June at a local
restaurant when all the members can get together. Members are
urged to wear their insignia pins and dress accordingly. Those
who would like to attend a meeting or have any questions about
membership, please call 419-258-2222 or the chapter regent.

On behalf of the Hodge family

we would like to Thank Everyone


for all the prayers, messages,
expressions of sympathy and
support during this difficult time.
In our time of sorrow we are
grateful for the love and support of
our family, friends and community.
All of you gave us the strength and comfort
to get through this past week.
We truly appreciate and want to Thank Everyone
for all the food provided, beautiful floral
arrangements, plaques, cards and donations to
the Skyler D. Huth Memorial Scholarship Fund.

1941, she married Homer Justus Welch, who preceded her


in death on Sept. 22, 1989. She
was also preceded in death by
two grandchildren, Jonica Jo
Welch and Amy Lynn Welch.
Mildred was a homemaker
and had worked at Dorothys
Restaurant in Grover Hill. She
was a member of Roselms
Christian Church and had
attended Mt. Zion United
Methodist Church where she
belonged to the Ladies Aide
Society. She enjoyed square
dancing. She was a great fan
of Ohio State University basketball, Wayne Trace basketball and any sport where her
grandchildren were involved.
Family survivors include
her son, Alan R. (Jill) Welch
of Van Wert; three daughters,
Sharon (Daniel J.) McConahay of Van Wert, Neva (Gary)
Gudakunst of Cloverdale, and
Drema (Eugene) Arn of Grover Hill; sister, Wanda (Arlie)
Miller of Marshall, Texas; 11
grandchildren, Brian Welch,
Rob Welch, Courtney Welch,
Mike Priest, Brenda Clark, Jeff
Gudakunst, Michele Boroff,
Marla Kemler, Stacie Jones,
Melissa Bares, and Bradley
Arn; 29 great-grandchildren,
and three great-great-grandchildren.
Funeral services were Monday, June 22 at the Roselms
Christian Church, officiated
by Pastor Steve Savage. Interment was at Middle Creek
Cemetery in Washington
Township, Paulding County.
Cowan & Son Funeral Home,
Van Wert, was in charge of arrangements.
Memorials are to the Van
Wert Manor Activity Fund or
Gideons International.

Obituaries are
posted daily
The Paulding County
Progress posts obituaries
daily as we receive them.
Check our Web site at www.
progressnewspaper.org
and click on For the Record.

Published! What that means


for the Eicher Amish home
We are already more than
halfway through June 2015.
The year is going way too
fast!
On Saturday my husband,
Joe, had to work at the RV
factory. They are very busy,
which makes it hard for him to
get caught up with work here
at home.
The rest of us helped Timothy move his belongings to
his new place on Saturday. Joe
biked over after he came home
from the factory. It was a very
hot and humid day. Some of
Timothys family were also
there to help.
On Sunday in church,
daughter Elizabeth and Timothy were published to be married. Getting published in
an Amish congregation means
publicly announcing your engagement. They chose Aug.
14, 2015, for their wedding
day. We have a lot to do to prepare for this wedding! It will
also be a very big change for
our family: the first of our precious children to move away
from home and start a new
life. Congratulations to Timothy and Elizabeth! Timothy
is a wonderful, kind man, and
we are happy to have him join
our family. He is the last of
his 10 siblings to get married,
while Elizabeth is the first of
her 8 siblings. Timothy has a
lot of nieces and nephews already.
The wedding services will
be held over at our neighbors
(Joas and Susans) place. The
reception will be here in our
new pole barn.
We still have quite a bit
of sewing to do before the
wedding. Elizabeth sewed
her wedding dress. She also
sewed Susans and Lorettas.
We still need to sew dresses
for Verena, Lovina, and me.
Then we also need to sew new
shirts for the boys and Joe. We
had hoped to have all the sewing done this spring, but with
all the sewing we had to do
for the other weddings, we are
running behind.
Timothys sister was mak-

Lovina and her family worked on invitations for Elizabeths upcoming wedding. The couple will be married on Aug. 14 at 9 a.m.

ing the wedding invitation


for Timothy and Elizabeth.
His sister had a baby several
weeks ago and was running
out of time to finish them. On
Saturday after we had everything moved for Timothy, the
girls and I and some of his
family helped finish some of
the wedding invitations. Tim-

Program aims to improve


Lake Erie water quality
By Deb Hubbard
Paulding SWCD
PAULDING Area farmers and landowners are encouraged to participate in a
new conservation program
that will help to improve
water quality in Lake Erie by
reducing nutrient and sediment runoff.
The Tri-State Western Lake
Erie Basin Phosphorus Reduction will assist farmers in
installing best management
practices that keep nutrients on fields, improve water
quality and combat harmful
algal blooms. This program
will be supervised locally by
the Paulding Soil and Water
Conservation District. The
funding was made available
through the Regional Conservation Partnership Program
(RCPP), the newest conservation tool of the USDAs Natural Resources Conservation
Service (NRCS).
All producers in the Western Lake Erie Basin are eligible, however extra priority
will be given to eight watersheds. These watersheds
are: Bad Creek, Upper Swan
Creek and Lower Swan
Creek, Headwaters of the

Blanchard River, Cedar Creek,


Flatrock Creek, South Turkeyfoot Creek, and Rock Creek.
At least part of the following counties included in the
western Lake Erie watershed
basin program area are: Allen,
Auglaize, Crawford, Defiance,
Erie, Fulton, Hancock, Hardin,
Henry, Huron, Lucas, Marion,
Mercer, Ottawa, Paulding,
Putnam, Sandusky, Seneca,
Shelby, Richland, Van Wert,
Williams, Wood and Wyandot.
The Tri-State Western Lake
Erie Basin Phosphorus Reduction initiative is a voluntary program that reimburses
farmers to plant overwintering
cover crops, install drainage
water management devices
such as controlled drainage
structures or blind water quality inlets or install animal
waste storage structures. Other
agronomic practices will be
available, including phosphorus placement using variable
rate technology (VRT) and
adding small grains to the
cropping rotation.
Sign up dates for this program are approaching. For
more information farmers and
others owning land in Pauld-

Personalized Monuments
at the Fairest Price

ing County or the Flatrock


Creek watershed are encouraged to contact the Paulding
Soil and Water Conservation
District at 419-399-4771 or
www.pauldingswcd.org or
find them on Facebook.
For more information, contact: Deb Hubbard, Paulding
Soil and Water Conservation
District 419-399-4771; or
Ken Kottenbrock, Natural Resources Conservation Service
419-399-3841.

Get emergency
alerts with Nixle

How can you stay informed


of hazardous weather?
The Paulding County
Emergency Management
Agency can issue alerts
through NIXLE. EMA can
send notices to your phone
and/or email of severe
weather and other events
such as emergency road
closings, missing persons,
and similar situations. Just
go to www.nixle.com and
register your device(s). Or,
simply text the word YES
to 888777 and respond to
the reply message asking
for your ZIP code.

othys brother-in-law dropped


off the rest today, so we need
to finish them so that Elizabeth can send out the rest of
her invitations. They are very
nice, but they took a lot of
time. Also, my friend Ruth
deserves the credit for printing
the top of the invitation.

Elizabeths 21st birthday was on Sunday too. The
church sang happy birthday
to her. We surprised her in the
evening with an ice cream
cake. Chicken was also on the
menu.
The ducks, Donald and Daisy, that Susans friend Mose
bought for Lovina, 11, and
Kevin, 9, are really growing.
They stay around the barn and
enjoy this rainy weather.
This week Ill share my
recipe for breakfast pizza.
We made it for breakfast one
morning this week.
I am sorry for getting behind with reader mail. Please
have patience with me, as it
will be very busy the next few
months.
Gods blessings to all!
BREAKFAST PIZZA
1 pizza crust
1 cup pizza sauce
12 eggs, scrambled
1 pound bacon, fried and
crumbled
1 pound sausage, browned
1/4 cup onions, chopped
1/4 cup green peppers,
chopped
1/4 cup mushrooms, sliced
1 cup mozzarella cheese,
shredded
1 cup Colby cheese, shredded
Use your favorite pizza crust
recipe. Spread pizza sauce on
the crust. Layer all other ingredients on top and sprinkle
with shredded cheese. Bake
according to your crusts instructions.
Lovina Eicher is an Old Order Amish writer, cook, wife
and mother of eight. Formerly
writing as The Amish Cook,
Eicher inherited that column
from her mother, Elizabeth Coblentz, who wrote from 1991
to 2002. Readers can contact
Eicher at PO Box 1689, South
Holland, IL 60473 (please
include a self-addressed
stamped envelope for a reply)
or at LovinasAmishKitchen@
MennoMedia.org.

- Demolition

up to

$600

- Ditch Cleaning

FREE

- Driveways

extras with the purchase of


any 2-piece monument.
Offer expires 6/30/15.

Local Authorized Dealer

Susan Simpson
419-769-4221

sksimpson1988@gmail.com

Where Quality Is Etched in Stone.

www.delphosgraniteworks.com

Mike: 419-769-6666
toddfarmsandexcavating.com

Lets talk dirt

See videos on

- Parking Lots
Ponds
- Stump Grinding
- See website for
more details

4A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, June 24, 2015

PAU LD I N G PRO G R E SS

FOR THE RECORD


County Court
Civil Docket:
Credit Adjustments Inc., Defiance vs. Matthew L. Salinas, Paulding. Money only, stayed in bankruptcy.
Rhonda Bakle, Paulding vs. Matthew Salinas, Paulding. Forcible
entry and detainer, matter stayed in
bankruptcy.
Unifund CCR Partners, Cincinnati vs. Matthew Salinas, Paulding.
Money only, stayed in bankruptcy.
Bigg Deal Sales, LLC, Defiance
vs. David Wright, Oakwood and
Peepper Wright, Oakwood. Money
only, satisfied.
David A. Hyman, Paulding vs.
Matthew Salinas, Paulding. Money
only, matter stayed in bankruptcy.
Defiance Regional Medical Center, Sylvania vs. Paula Schoepflin,
Paulding and Stephen L. Schoepflin, Paulding. Other action, satisfied.
Capital One Bank (USA) N.A.,
Glen Allen, Va. vs. Peggyjean Altic, Antwerp. Other action, satisfied.
Credit Adjustments Inc., Defiance vs. Jennifer R. Gribble, Grover
Hill. Other action, satisfied.
Credit Adjustments Inc., Defiance vs. Mark D. Lemieux, Paulding. Small claims, judgment for the
defendant in the sum of $2,260.61.
LVNV Funding LLC, Greenville,
S.C. vs. Alfred B. Conner, Oakwood. Other action, dismissed.
Portfolio Recovery Associates
LLC, Norfolk, Va. vs. Tonya Walke, Paulding. Other action, judgment for the plaintiff in the sum of
$989.24.
Credit Adjustments Inc., Defiance vs. Kevin E. Hale Jr., Latty.
Small claims, judgment for the
plaintiff in the sum of $760.67.
Van Wert County Hospital, Van
Wert vs. Crystal Marie Elston, Grover Hill. Other action, judgment for
the plaintiff in the sum of $4,772.10.
Credit Acceptance Corp., Columbus vs. James Gonzalez, Paulding.
Other action, judgment for the defendant in the sum of $5,996.24.
Credit Acceptance Corp., Columbus vs. Carl E. Blankenship Jr.,
Payne and Stacy N. Blankenship,
Payne. Other action, judgment for
the plaintiff in the sum of $5,588.46.
Cavalry SPV I, LLC, Valhalla, N.Y. vs. Maria Gonzalez-Major, Antwerp. Other action, judgment for the plaintiff in the sum of
$1,290.10.
Credit Adjustments Inc., Defiance vs. Ashley McMichael, Paulding. Small claims, judgment for the
plaintiff in the sum of $493.08.
Credit Adjustments Inc., Defiance vs. David B. Holt, Scott. Small
claims, judgment for the plaintiff in
the sum of $639.80.
Credit Adjustments Inc., Defiance vs. Debra Stall, Cecil. Small
claims, judgment for the plaintiff in
the sum of $622.74.
Credit Adjustments Inc., Defiance vs. Nathan N. Nutter, Antwerp. Small claims, judgment for
the plaintiff in the sum of $1,236.
Credit Adjustments Inc., De-

fiance vs. Eric Fitch, Oakwood.


Small claims, judgment for the
plaintiff in the sum of $753.92.
Credit Adjustments Inc., Defiance vs. Nathan A. Sutton, Paulding. Small claims, judgment for the
plaintiff in the sum of $584.55.
Criminal Docket:
Logan C. Perl, Payne, passing
bad check; $100 fine with $50 suspended, $90 costs, $25 restitution,
180 days jail suspended; maintain
general good behavior.
Gilbert M. Carrisalez, Defiance,
disorderly conduct; $40 fine, $138
costs, both taken from bond; maintain good general behavior.
Joseph L. Wiswell, Paulding,
unauthorized use of vehicle; dismissed without prejudice per State,
$216 costs.
Jeremy A. Lamond, Paulding,
trafficking in drugs, two counts
possession of drugs, possessed
chemicals for the manufacture of
drugs, and possession; preliminary
hearings for each waived, all cases bound over to Common Pleas
Court; defendant indicted by Grand
Jury.
Justin Michael Kipker, Antwerp,
vandalism and escape; waived preliminary hearings for each, bound
over to Common Pleas Court, indicted by Grand Jury.
Timmy J. Tucker, Battle Creek,
Mich., possession drugs and drug
abuse instruments; waived preliminary hearings for each, bound over
to Common Pleas Court, indicted
by Grand Jury.
Dustin Anthony Dobbelaere,
Melrose, possess chemicals for the
manufacture of drugs, and fleeing
and eluding; waived preliminary
hearings for both, bound over to
Common Pleas Court, indicted by
Grand Jury.
Emmanuel J. Lucas, Paulding,
OVI/under influence; waived preliminary hearing, bound over to
Common Pleas Court, indicted by
Grand Jury.
Miguel Ascension, Antwerp,
open container; $75 fine, $87 costs.
Michael K. Loop, Defiance, theft
from elderly; dismissed without
prejudice, costs waived, warrant rescinded; also misuse of credit card,
dismissed.
Kevin Gillett, Cecil, domestic
violence; $200 fine, $95 costs, 30
days jail with 150 suspended, jail
to run concurrent with another sentence back dated to date of arrest;
no unlawful contact with victims,
evaluation at Westwood, addition
of rules to probation.
Taylor D. Jones, Antwerp, underage violation; dismissed with prejudice per State, costs waived.
Nancy L. Ralston, Defiance,
disorderly conduct; $40 fine, $138
costs, both taken from bond; maintain good behavior.
Traffic Docket:
James D. Feehan, Scott, seat belt;
$30 fine, $47 costs.
Nicole Marie Hughes, Antwerp,
seat belt; $30 fine, $50 costs.
Sylvia D. Solomon, Maple
Heights, 86/65 speed; $43 fine, $80

costs.
Kali M. Porteous, Bowling
Green, 83/65 speed; $43 fine, $80
costs.
Robert Carlyle Woodard II, Antwerp, 71/55 speed; $43 fine, $77
costs.
Kevin S. MacDowell, Bloomington, Ind., 84/65 speed; $43 fine, $77
costs.
Thomas F. Walsh, Defiance, stop
sign; $53 fine, $77 costs.
Khalifah Bin James, Stone
Mountain, Ga., no tail lights; $100
fine, $77 costs; pay within 30 days.
Jacquelyn G. Brown, Defiance,
81/65 speed; $43 fine, $80 costs.
Katherine K. Scarbrough, Payne,
68/55 speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Marcia R. Holt, Grover Hill,
66/55 speed; $33 fine, $77 costs.
Jessica S. Williams, Lorain,
82/65 speed; $43 fine, $80 costs.
Jerry R. Keller Sr., Churubusco,
Ind., 80/65 speed; $43 fine, $77
costs.
Parker D. Hall, Avon, Ind., 80/65
speed; $43 fine, $80 costs.

Aaron
Marcus
Blackmon,
Charlestown, Ind., 75/65 speed; $33
fine, $80 costs.
Ryan C. Hart, Maumee, violation
being passed; $53 fine, $80 costs.
Shanna A. Weemes, Fort Wayne,
seat belt; $20 fine, $50 costs.
Jose A. Sagrero Carranza, Fort
Wayne, 68/55 speed; $33 fine, $77
costs.
Kevin M. Walker, Antwerp, seat
belt; $30 fine, $47 costs.
Rebecca K. Major, Antwerp,
67/55 speed; $33 fine, $77 costs.
Debra B. Stiles, Colon, Mich.,
77/65 speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Devon Pike, Indianapolis, 79/65
speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Darren A. Schilling, Velpen, Ind.,
77/65 speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Peter Run Sui Liam, Indianapolis, 89/65 speed; $43 fine, $80 costs.
Michelle L. Hunter, Defiance,
68/55 speed; $33 fine, $82 costs.
Cassandra Dawn Oates, Van
Wert, registration violation; dismissed at States request.
Cassandra Dawn Oates, Van
Wert, seat belt; $30 fine, $47 costs;
show proof of financial responsibility, pay all by July 31 or turned over
for collections (POC).
Randy Avon Dorsey Jr., Randallstown, Md., 77/65 speed; $33 fine,
$85 costs.
Brian J. Holcomb, Terre Haute,
Ind., no tail lights; $100 fine, $77
costs, pay within 30 days.
Brett W. Pogan Jr., Toledo, 75/65
speed; $30 fine, $83 costs.
Randall L. Richards Jr., Paulding,
80/65 speed; $63 fine, $77 costs.
James C. Siefring, Coldwater,
Ohio, 67/55 speed; $33 fine, $77
costs.
Paola E. Capellan, Indianapolis,
79/65 speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Nah Doe, Cleveland, 79/65 speed;
$33 fine, $77 costs.
Heather L. Varno, Indianapolis,
83/65 speed; $43 fine, $80 costs.
Kerin O. Umanzor, Indianapolis,
83/65 speed; $43 fine, $80 costs.
Justin P. Smith, Antwerp, 75/65

speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.


Jason Wallace Luther, Carmel,
Ind., 81/65 speed; $43 fine, $80
costs.
Matthew Tait, Sylvania, 93/65
speed; $43 fine, $80 costs.
Miguel Ascension, Antwerp,
OVI/under influence; $375 fine, $87
costs.
Miguel Ascension, Antwerp,
driving without license; $100 fine.
Miguel Ascension, Antwerp, failure to control; $75 fine.
Ivan Castaneda Lopez, Antwerp,
OVI/breath; $250 fine, $87 costs;
proof of financial responsibility not
provided, 30 days jail reserved.
Jennifer R. Elswick, Fort Wayne,
83/65 speed; $43 fine, $80 costs.
Jack E. Hein, North Manchester, Ind., 83/65 speed; $43 fine, $77
costs.
Charles M. Nderitu, West Lafayette, Ind., 86/65 speed; $43 fine, $80
costs.
Randy T. Mueller, Van Wert,
68/55 speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Matthew P. Dery, Shelby Township, Mich., 77/65 speed; $33 fine,
$80 costs.
Emma J. Nance, Latty, seat belt;
$30 fine, $47 cost.
Frank Bailey, Brighton, Mich.,
78/65 speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Thomas E. Searl, Carmel, Ind.,
77/65 speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Garry Lafountain, Paulding, seat
belt; $30 fine, $47 costs.
Paige Marie Fisher, Fort Wayne,
75/65 speed; $33 fine, $77 costs.
Jess Frederick Knoll, St. Charles,
Mich., disobeyed traffic device; $53
fine, $80 costs.
Ashlee M. Dotson, Continental,
68/55 speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Breck E. Ripke, Oakwood, 67/55
speed; $33 fine, $77 costs.
Linda S. Minter, Indianapolis,
80/65 speed; $43 fine, $80 costs.
Bryce A. Davenport, Perrysburg,
85/65 speed; $43 fine, $80 costs.
Albert L. Mackey, Swanton,
80/65 speed; $43 fine, $80 costs.
Troy E. Parks, Zanesville, 70/55
speed; $43 fine, $80 costs.
Raven E. Joughin, Fayette, 70/55
speed; $43 fine, $77 costs.
James A. Bott, Holly, Mich.,
74/55 speed; $43 fine, $80 costs.
Robbie Brooks, Fort Wayne,
77/65 speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Jeanise D. Denning, Payne, 71/55
speed; $43 fine, $80 costs.
Edward L. Byrd II, Elyria, 79/65
speed; $75 fine, $129.49 costs, pay
within 30 days.
Monte Ray Carpenter, Nicholasville, Ky., 68/55 speed; $33 fine, $77
costs.
Chance Robert Murphy, Muncie,
Ind., following closely; $53 fine,
$77 costs.
Jeremy A. Lamond, Paulding,
registration; dismissed without
prejudice, costs waived.
Jeremy A. Lamond, Paulding,
70/55 speed; dismissed without
prejudice, costs waived.
Adrienne M. Rogers, Fort Wayne,
78/65 speed; $33 fine, $85 costs.
Stacy R. White, Indianapolis,
seat belt; $30 fine, $50 costs.

Common Pleas
Civil Docket

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


husband; et ux., and wife.

The Bank of New York Mellon, Coppell, Texas vs. John M. Martinez, Paulding
and Heather Martinez, Paulding and Ohio
Department of Taxation, Columbus and
Paulding County Treasurer, Paulding. Foreclosures.
Benjamin Decker, Defiance vs. Kacy N.
Wagner, Oakwood and German Mutual
Insurance Insurance Co., Napoleon and
Progressive Insurance, Richmond Heights.
Personal injury.
The Sherwood State Bank, Sherwood
vs. Daniel R. Vance, Paulding and Sharon
Lynn Vance, Paulding and Paulding County
Treasurer, Paulding and Ohio Department
of Job and Family Services Department,
Bureau of Unemployment Compensation,
Columbus. Foreclosures.
Alicia Goodwin-Miller, Paulding vs. Joseph E. Miller, Paulding. Divorce.
Civil Docket Concluded
None.
Marriage Licenses
Scott Earl Rison, 36, Paulding, general
labor and Misty Dawn Florence, 31, Paulding, laborer. Parents are Franklin Earl Rison
Jr. and Leslie Carpenter; and Lowell Florence and Tina Hunter.
Larry Dean Bassler Jr., 33, Paulding, concrete laborer and Megan Jane Rooks, 30,
Paulding, LPN. Parents are Larry Bassler
Sr. and Sherie Harrington; and Joseph L.
Rooks and Susan L. Miller.
Kevin Alvin Riddle, 28, Albion, Ind., machinist and Jordin Erin Jackson, 24, Albion,
Ind., LPN. Parents are Fred Riddle and Marian Metzger; and John Jackson and Kenji
Bowers.
Joseph Allan Hall, 39, Paulding, Styke-

Michael J. Luke, Lakewood,


83/65 speed; $43 fine, $80 costs.
Moncel D. Dickerson, Detroit,
77/65 speed; $53 fine, $77 costs.
Tyson N. Schilt, Paulding, display plates; $68 fine, $77 costs.
James E. Schreiber, Defiance,
seat belt; $30 fine, $47 costs, POC
Aug. 28.
Charlotte A. Hunt, Antioch,
Tenn., 82/65 speed; $43 fine, $80
costs.
Amanda J. McCoy, Fort Wayne,
driving/texting; $48 fine, $80 costs.
Martin A. Patton, Canton, Mich.,
85/65 speed; $43 fine, $80 costs.
Kelli Rene Jarvis, Lake Orion,
Mich., following closely; $53 fine,
$80 costs.
Gregory A. Watkins, Redford,
Mich., 83/65 speed; $43 fine, $80
costs.
Michael A. Bills, Walled Lake,
Mich., seat belt; $30 fine, $50 costs.
Justin T. Viets, Overland, Mo.,
80/65 speed; $43 fine, $80 costs.
Nathan A. Shreffler, Hillsdale,
Mich., 66/55 speed; $33 fine, $80
costs.
Maria A. Pugsley, Van Wert, left
of center; $53 fine, $77 costs; proof
of financial responsibility provided,
POC by July 31.
Samuel K. Ankeney II, Newark,
seat belt; $30 fine, $50 costs.
Eric P. Hanenkratt, Oakwood,
70/55 speed; $43 fine, $77 costs.
Jasmine L. Battle, Toledo, display
plates; $68 fine, $80 costs.
Jasmine L. Battle, Toledo, 85/65
speed; $43 fine.
Jack D. Kennedy, Ann Arbor,
Mich., 93/65 speed; $43 fine, $80
costs.
Oliver W. Lewis Jr., Warren,
Mich., 80/65 speed; $43 fine, $80
costs.
Cory D. Giesige, Columbus, Ind.,
66/55 speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Phillip W. Sherry, Oakwood, seat
belt; $20 fine, $50 costs.
Cody M. Grudowski, Paulding,
driving under FRA suspension;
$250 fine, $87 costs; proof of financial responsibility not provided,
POC by Aug. 28.
Joseph P. Reed, Dayton, seat belt;
$30 fine, $47 costs.
Kenneth J. Reames, Riverview,
Mich., 77/65 speed; $33 fine, $80
costs.
Matthew A. Proctor, Middle
Point, registration violation; $68
fine, $80 costs.
Tyler C. Fry, Paulding, expired
plates; $68 fine, $80 costs.
Kristen Leigh Hanson, Mason,
Mich., assured clear distance ahead;
$68 fine, $80 costs.
Christopher S. Dolan, Ann Arbor, Mich., 81/65 speed; $43 fine,
$80 costs.
Mark R. Scally, Carbondale, Ill,
76/65 speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Calib R. Kochel, Paulding, seat
belt; $30 fine, $47 costs.
Julian K. Brown, Paulding, seat
belt; $30 fine, $55 costs.
Nicole R. Fruchey, Defiance,
75/65 speed; $33 fine, $80 costs.
Austin L. Webb, Oakwood, 82/65
speed; $43 fine, $80 costs.

Property transfers
mains and Melinda Gonzales, 30, Paulding,
homemaker. Parents are Dennis Hall and
Shirley Tryon; and Johnny Gonzales and
Delores Rios.
Robert Wayne Bruss, 35, Antwerp,
welder and Amanda Rebecca Stafford, 35,
Antwerp, MIG welder. Parents are Harry
Bruss and Donna Eddy; and Randy L. Stafford and Vicki Lynn Mettert.
Administration Docket
In the Estate of Hubert Noble, last will
and testament filed.
In the Estate of James L. Johanns, application to administer file.
In the Estate of Patricia L. Johnson, application to administer file.
In the Estate of Clara M. Burgoon, last
will and testament filed.
Criminal Docket
Michael M. March, 29, of Defiance, was
scheduled for a June 22 hearing on a change
of plea concerning his indictment alleging
receiving stolen property (F5). A warrant to
convey him from and back to CCNO was
issued by the Court.
Justin A. Suffel, 31, of Toledo, was ordered to serve two years intervention in lieu
of conviction for attempted burglary (F4).
He must follow the intervention plan recommended after a drug/alcohol/mental health
assessment, comply with drug and alcohol
prohibitions, comply with recommendations for treatment and recovery support
services, submit to random tests, 20 hours
community service, and pay $273 costs.
Jennifer C. Lamond, 32, of Paulding, had
a motion filed by the State to revoke her recognizance bond concerning two charges of
aggravated arson (F1 and F2). The motion
was to be heard June 18; no further information was available at press time.
Marci E. Goings, 25, of Latty, was or-

dered to serve a four-year stated prison term


for burglary (F2) with credit for four days
served. She must pay $785 restitution to her
victims and $218 to the insurance company
plus court costs.
Stephen McElfresh, 35, of Mark Center,
will be sentenced on July 20 for trafficking
in marijuana (F4).
Brittany A. Sprow, 28, of Paulding, will
have a hearing on her motion for intervention in lieu of conviction on July 16. The
Court ordered that she be evaluated to determine if she is a candidate before that time. A
jury trial scheduled for June 30 was vacated.
All criminal proceedings were stayed pending the outcome of the hearing.
Scott Russell Haney, 33, of Paulding, was
ordered by the Court to have a 6-panel blood
screen after the State filed a motion to revoke his recognizance bond. He is charged
with possession of methamphetamine (F5).
Jessica L. Beane, 27, of Oakwood, is
being held on $100,000 without 10 percent
privilege following arraignment for illegal
manufacture of drugs (F2), illegal assembly
of chemicals for the manufacture of drugs
(F3) and possession of methamphetamine
(F5). Court dates have been set for a July 27
pretrial conference and an Aug. 25 jury trial.

For the Record

It is the policy of the Paulding County


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

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

Auglaize Township
Mary M. Keller, dec. to Bret J. and Lynn C. Keller; Lot 20, 40
acres. Certificate of transfer.
Dillon R. Kochel to Calib R. Kochel; Lots 42 and 45, 0.49 acre.
Quit claim.
Crane Township
Kenneth R. and Deanna D. Simpson to Charles E. and Susan
Simpson; Sec. 24, 64.263 acres; Sec. 13, 31.231 acres. Quit claim.
Charles E. and Susan Simpson to Kennth R. Simpson; Sec. 24,
9.336 acres. Quit claim.
Emerald Township
Kenneth R. and Deanna D. Simpson to Charles E. and Susan
Simpson; Sec. 4, 105.291 acres. Quit claim.
Jackson Township
Maxine Schlegel, dec. to Earl N. and Betty J. Critten; Sec. 27,
13.37 acres. Affidavit.
Latty Township
Cheryl K. Wistner, et al. to Austin J. Shellenberger; Sec. 28,
1.604 acres. Warranty deed.
Antwerp Village
William Jay Jackson, dec. to Billie Jean Jackson; Lots 26, 27,
Schoolhill Addition, 0.367 acre. Affidavit.
Shawn F. and Sara R. Schuette to Mark A. and Sandra L. Greenwood; Lots 3 and 4 and parts vacated Island Street and Lots 19-22,
Murphy Addition, 1.284 acres. Warranty deed.
Grover Hill Village
Mark E. and Jadene L. Vance to Andrew D. and Rebecca L.
Kessler; Lot 103, 0.2 acre. Quit claim.
Paulding Village
Gary K. and Amelita Jabonete-Unger to Robert Smith; Lot 29,
Noneman Subdivision, 0.17 acre. Warranty deed.
Jayna L. Taylor to Timothy J. Snyder; Lot 80, Dix First Addition, 0.2 acre. Quit claim.
Terry R. Vance, et al. to Norma J. Molitor; Lot 3, Unit 1, Building G, Bittersweet Village. Warranty and Fiduciary deeds.
Payne Village
Coty Franklin to Sonya Franklin; Lot H, Gibsons Third Addition, 0.58 acree. Quit claim.
Scott Village
Robert E. Tarlton Life Estate, dec. to Scott E. Tarlton Life Estate; Lot 17, Original Plat, 0.2 acre. Affidavit.

Wednesday, June 24, 2015 Paulding County Progress - 5A

Sheriffs Report
ACCIDENTS:
Sunday, June 7
9 a.m. Kristen Leigh Hanson,
21, of Mason, Mich., was cited
for assured clear distance ahead
following a two-vehicle crash
on US 24 at Road 11 in Carryall
Township. She was traveling
west in a 2005 Ford Taurus behind a 2012 Chevy Equinox operated by Charles A. Strahley,
70, of Paulding. Reports say her
vehicle struck the rear corner
of the driver side of his vehicle
with her car. Damage was functional to both; neither driver, nor
their passengers, were injured.
Monday, June 15
3:37 p.m. Kyle L. Smith,
30, of Paulding, was cited for
assured clear distance after a
two-vehicle accident on US 127
south of Road 92 in Jackson
Township. He was driving north
in a 2006 Pontiac Montana
minivan when reports indicate
he ran into the back of a 2015
Freightliner box truck driven by
Joshua Michael Chadwick Jr.,
20, of London, Ohio. The van
was disabled; the truck received
minor damage. Smith and two
5-year-old children who were

not hurt, were taken by Paulding EMS to Paulding County


Hospital. He was treated for
non-incapacitating wounds. The
other driver was not hurt.
INCIDENTS:
Friday, June 12
9:48 p.m. Dog complaint
came in from East Oak Street in
Payne.
11:12 p.m. Report of a truck
in a ditch at Road 103 in Paulding Township brought Paulding
fire and EMS units plus deputies to the scene. No further information was available.
Saturday, June 13
3:01 p.m. Oakwood Fire Department was called to North
Third Street to check for hot
spots.
3:17 p.m. Dog complaint was
looked into in Grover Hill.
7:53 p.m. Defiance County
Sheriffs office relayed information that they had Dana
Rowe in custody.
8:21 p.m. Dog complaint
came in from Ohio 111 in Auglaize Township.
8:30 p.m. Theft of medication was investigated on Road
139 in Emerald Township.

9:44 p.m. Fireworks complaint was lodged from Cecil.


9:59 p.m. Fight on the fairgrounds was handled.
10:54 p.m. Payne Police Department requested assistance
with a traffic stop on Ohio 49 in
Benton Township.
Sunday, June 14
2:02 a.m. Telephone harassment was looked into on Road
95 in Paulding Township.
8:44 a.m. An Auglaize
Township resident of Ohio
637 told deputies someone had
driven through the yard overnight.
3:12 p.m. Unruly camper
complaint was handled in Oakwood.
Monday, June 15
12:40 a.m. A caller from
Payne told deputies of a suspicious vehicle in their driveway.
4:35 a.m. Deputies called for
a wrecker on Road 95 south of
Ohio 114 where a vehicle had
fictitious plates.
5:36 a.m. Dog complaint was
looked into in Oakwood.
9 a.m. A port-a-john on the fairgrounds was tipped with a person inside.

9:53 a.m. Domestic problems


were handled in Melrose.
12:12 p.m. Female came on
station to report her purse missing from the fairgrounds.
12:12 p.m. Theft was investigated on Road 203 in Washington Township.
3:37 p.m. Paulding fire and
EMS responded to an accident
at the intersection of Road 92
and US 127 in Paulding Township. An EMS transport was
made from the scene; no further
information was available.
4:47 p.m. Identity theft was
investigated in Payne.
7:27 p.m. Missing juvenile
was reported from Grover Hill.
10:11 p.m. Payne fire and
EMS units assisted with an
accident on Ohio 49 in Benton
Township. No transport was
needed; no further information
was available.
10:25 p.m. Suspicious people
were observed on Road 177 in
Brown Township.
Tuesday, June 16
2:18 a.m. Semi on its side
was reported on Road 48 in
Latty Township. Grover Hill
EMS made a transport from the

Police Report
ACCIDENT REPORTS
Monday, June 12
4:42 p.m. Joyce E. Greer, 57, of Paulding, was cited for failure to yield at an
intersection following a two-vehicle
crash on West Jackson Street at North
Walnut. She was driving south on Walnut as Crystal L. Boyd, 30, of Paulding,
was headed east on Jackson. Reports say
Greer stopped at the stop sign then pulled
her 2007 Dodge Ram pickup forward, not
seeing Boyds 2001 Dodge Avenger. The
vehicles collided, leaving the truck with
minor damage and the car with functional damage. Neither driver was hurt.
INCIDENT REPORTS
Wednesday, June 10
8:30 p.m. Neighbor problems involving damage to a yard on Helen Street was
looked into.
Thursday, June 11
11:45 a.m. Dog complaint was handled
on West Wayne Street.
2:15 p.m. Harassing texts from a local
resident was reported by a Fort Wayne
woman.
6:02 p.m. Neighbor issues were investigated on West Wayne Street where children thought someone had taken their
picture. Officers advised parents the
neighbor is a registered sex offender and
to not allow their children to visit there.
8:07 p.m. Report of a female lying in
the alley behind a West Perry Street business was looked into. She told officers
she was waiting for a friend.
Friday, June 12
8:15 a.m. Hit/skip in a North Main
Street business lot was documented.
2:40 p.m. Dispatched advised of complaints by subjects near the roadway attempting to gather signatures for a petition. The people in question were told to
stay off the businesss property.
3:35 p.m. Semi was seen driving on
Cherry Street. It was gone when police
arrived.
5:34 p.m. Police were called to South

scene. Grover Hill fire units also


assisted. No further information
was available.
5:56 a.m. Car/deer crash on
Road 146 east of Road 131 in
Paulding Township was documented.
8:40 a.m. A Harrison Township resident of Ohio 49 reported a window in their home
broken with blood on it.
10:36 p.m. Deputies delivered a message for Paulding
police on Road 115 in Emerald
Township.
Wednesday, June 17
12:37 a.m. Fireworks complaint was lodged from Ohio
637 in Auglaize Township.
3:27 a.m. Deputies were notified of a vehicle off the roadway
and submerged along Ohio 613
in Jackson Township. Paulding
EMS made a transport from the
scene. Paulding fire units assisted at the scene. No further
information was available.
10:20 a.m. Dog complaint
was handled on South Laura
Street in Payne.
11:11 a.m. A semi driver was
stranded in high water along
Ohio 500 in Benton Town-

ship. Grover Hill fire and EMS


units assisted. No transport was
needed. Further information
was not available.
2:36 p.m. Kids were seen
driving ATVs and four-wheelers in water along Road 1037 in
Auglaize Township.
3:29 p.m. Car drove down
mud Road 108 at Road 117 in
Jackson Township.
Thursday, June 18
10:06 a.m. Dog complaint
was handled on Road 10 in
Auglaize Township.
10:08 a.m. Dog complaint
came in from Road 230 in Carryall Township.
11:01 a.m. Deputies brought
in a female prisoner for another
department.
12:31 p.m. A woman reported her vehicle had been
vandalized sometime during
fair week while parked on the
grounds.
1:14 p.m. Suspicious male
was seen walking near the intersection of Ohio 500 and Ohio
613 with no shirt, no shoes and
carrying a rifle. He was walking
toward Payne. Deputies were
unable to locate him.

Weather report weekly summary as recorded at Paulding Villages water


treatment plant

Coupland Street for an unwanted subject.


They told a woman to not contact the
complainant any more.
7:25 p.m. A male who had been kicked
off the fairgrounds told police he felt he
was treated unfairly. He was advised to
speak with a supervisor at the sheriffs
office.
10 p.m. Barricade on North Williams
Street had to be repositioned when someone moved it.
Saturday, June 13
12:24 a.m. An alarm sounded at an
East Perry Street business. The building
was found to be secure.
6:14 a.m. A small child was seen alone
near the intersection of Main and Caroline streets. Previously the child was seen
near the old jail on South Williams Street.
As officers spoke with the boy, report of a
missing child came in. He was retrieved
by a grandparent who told officers the
child unlocked two locks by himself then
left the house. Officers spoke to the child
about the danger of his actions.
1:05 p.m. A complaint came in from
a North Williams Street business where
people collecting signatures for a petition
were trespassing. The three individuals
were located at the business next door.
They were told to stay off private property, not to impede sidewalk flow and not
to have vehicles pull over to the road side.
The group left the area.
10:24 p.m. Barricade on North Williams Street had to be reset because it had
been moved.
Sunday, June 14
12:52 a.m. A West Jackson Street resident told officers about threats made on
Facebook.
9:35 p.m. Damage to pop machines on
East Baldwin Street was investigated.
Monday, June 15
3:17 a.m. While patrolling, an officer
saw a vehicle with its parking lights on
in the lot at LaFountain Park. He located five individuals, all but one of which

were teens: two males and three females.


The group was told about curfew violations and to inform their parents of
interaction with police. The males from
Continental left town; the girls returned
home.
2:10 p.m. Backing mishap near Main
and Caroline streets was handled.
1:35 p.m. A North Williams Street
business complained about people collecting signatures for a petition. The
subjects were gone when police arrived.
3:04 p.m. Police documented a backing accident in a North Williams Street
parking lot.
8:16 p.m. Domestic problem on Helen
Street was investigated.
11:40 p.m. Attempt to locate two subjects was requested by Antwerp Police
Department.
11:53 p.m. Business alarm sounded
on East Perry Street. The location was
found secure.
Tuesday, June 16
5:17 p.m. Hit/skip accident in the
Paulding County Hospital parking area
was documented.
7:35 p.m. Juvenile matter was handled by police on West Perry Street.
8:21 p.m. Firecracker complaint was
looked into on West Perry Street.
10:03 p.m. Dog complaint was lodged
from North Williams Street.
10:25 p.m. Dog complaint on West
Perry Street was handled.
Wednesday, June 17
7:34 p.m. Theft from a North Williams Street business was investigated.
7:48 p.m. Officers responded to an
alarm on McDonald Pike. They found
the location secure.
Thursday, June 18
12:35 a.m. A semi was seen on North
Williams Street between Wall and Baldwin streets. It was gone when officers
arrived.
1:25 a.m. Officers witnessed a BAC
test for sheriffs deputies.

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

DATE HIGH LOW


June 16
85
69
June 17
84
67
June 18
74
67
June 19
86
64
June 20
71
63
June 21
80
64
June 22
84
67

PRECIPITATION
1.45
0.05
0.15
0.29
0.02
0.20
-0-

One injured in truck


crash near Grover Hill

GROVER HILL The Van Wert Post of the Ohio State


Highway Patrol investigated a one-vehicle injury crash that
occurred early last Tuesday on Ohio 637 north of Grover Hill.
Troopers said that at 2:20 a.m. June 16, a 2012 Volvo
semi-tractor trailer, operated by Gregory Burns of Marion,
was traveling southbound on Ohio 637 north of Grover Hill.
Burns semi, transporting automotive parts, traveled off the
right side of the roadway, striking a driveway access and overturning.
Burns sustained serious injuries as a result of the traffic
crash and was transported to St. Ritas Medical Center in Lima
for treatment.
The crash resulted in a temporary closure of Ohio 637,
which reopened shortly after the crash was cleaned up.
Burns was using a seat belt and alcohol was not believed
to be a factor in the crash.
The Van Wert Post was assisted by Paulding County Sheriffs Office, Grover Hill Fire and EMS, Paulding County EMA
and the Ohio Department of Transportation.

Free access

Are you a subscriber to


the Paulding County Progress? Then access to the
Progress e-Edition and all
web site articles is included
free. Call 419-399-4015 or
email subscription@progressnewspaper.org to get
your username and password. Find out what youre
missing.

Be a Facebook fan

The Progress has a


Facebook page as a way for
readers to get more information from its community
newspaper. Join our more
than 3,000 fans. Go to facebook.com/pauldingpaper
then click the Like button.

Commissioners Journal
Commissioners Journal May 20, 2015
This 20th day of May, 2015, the Board of County
Commissioners met in regular session with the following
members present: Roy Klopfenstein, Tony Zartman, Mark
Holtsberry, and Nola Ginter, Clerk.
MEETING NOTES OF APPOINTMENTS
Niki Warncke, Maumee Valley Planning Organization,
presented the FY 2015 CDBG allocation and competitive
grant information. She reported receiving 10 applications
for projects in various villages and townships. Paulding Countys total FY 2015 allocation is $75,000, with
$15,000 deducted as administrative and Fair Housing allowance.
Warncke reminded the commissioners they may award
three projects. After reviewing the applications and considering past awards, the commissioners decided on the
awards.
Warncke will contact the entities chosen to make sure
the award will be sufficient to complete their project. The
second hearing is to be on June 10 at 11 a.m. in the commissioners office.
Jared Renollet, Paulding County Dog Warden, met
with the commissioners to update them on the dog kennel
activities. He reported he has handled 106 dogs so far in
2015, which is significantly less than the same time frame
in 2014.
Renollet noted the recent fundraiser, Paws for a
Cause, was a success. He extended this thanks to everyone who worked hard to make the event happen.
Renollet expressed the need for a utility shed at the dog
kennel site to store the lawnmower and large dog crates.
He noted he is currently using a dog pen for this purpose.
The commissioners advised Renollet to investigate possible storage space in the building currently on site.
Renollet also suggested he could use a walk-on scale
and a couple of live traps (small and large). He reported
he has plenty of donated dog food. He reported moderate
activity at the dog kennel and advised the commissioners
he has a body camera he uses when appropriate. The commissioners commended Renollet in a job well done.
County Auditor Claudia Fickel presented the Sales
Tax Revenue report for May; General Fund Receipts
report and General Fund Expense report for April. The
May 2015 sales tax received was $141,707.43, which was
down slightly from May 2014; however, up from April
2015, and up from the four-year average for the month of
May. April General Fund receipts were down from March
and down from the four-year average; however, up from
April 2014.
April General Fund expenses were up from March
2015, as well as for March 2014, and the four-year average. General Fund receipts exceed General Fund expenses
by $224,651.93 through April 2015. Fickel reported conveyance fees are down.
She reminded commissioners the Homestead applications are due June 1, 2015. Consideration for the exemption is income driven ($30,500 in 2014 and $31,000
in 2015). You must also be 65 years or older, own and
occupy your home, or be permanently disabled.
Judge Tiffany Beckman, Common Pleas Court, presented two invoices for attorney fees from the recent
Noffsinger trial. She noted it was somewhat of a challenge
to retain qualified attorneys for the trial. Both attorneys
are from Lima.
She also discussed the possibility of using grant dollars

for a PSI (pre-sentence investigation) report writer. She


explained adult probation had been preparing the reports.
However, the state funds adult probation and it was decided they could no longer prepare the PSI reports. Judge
Beckman indicated Paulding, Putnam and Henry counties
now share the cost.
Beckman then discussed the county parking status. She
mentioned having an intern and asked where she should
park. The commissioners offered parking alternatives to
the county lot.
Ed Bohn, Paulding County EMA, met with the commissioners with some updates. He reported he has gotten
permission from the Chamber and the State Bank for the
county employees at the County Annex building (County
Court, County Court Probation and CSEA) to use the
basement of their building for an emergency shelter.
He noted he has submitted the EMPG application for
the 6th quarter 2014. He expects reimbursement for allowable expenses.
Bohn explained his reasoning for calling a meeting
later today at the Youth Leadership Building at the Paulding County Fairgrounds. The meeting will focus on bird
flu and what to look for. With Paulding Countys fair
being the first in the state and bird flu cases in eastern Indiana, it is a concern for 4-H members who show animals.
Bohn noted a veterinarian from the state and a representative from Coopers will attend the meeting to field any
questions.
Holtsberry went on record to thank Bohn for assisting
with serving at the Senior Day at the OSU Extension Hall
yesterday. His presence at the community functions is appreciated.
County Recorder Carol Temple met with the commissioners briefly to inform them the County Recorders Association summer continuing education will be in northwest Ohio. She will be trying to make a favor for each
recorder attending.
EXECUTIVE SESSION
A motion was made by Holtsberry to go into executive
session at 8:03 a.m. with the Paulding County Prosecutor to discuss legal matters. The motion was seconded by
Zartman. All members voting yea.
At 8:24 a.m. all members present agreed to adjourn the
executive session and go into regular session.
IN THE MATTER OF A SUPPLEMENTAL APPROPRIATION (FUND 009)
Holtsberry moved to adopt the following resolution:
BE IT RESOLVED, that the Board of County Commissioners does hereby authorize and direct the County
Auditor to make a Supplemental Appropriation in the
Engineer-Gas Tax Fund (Fund 009) for the following:
FROM: Pay-In #106585 TO: 009-001-00011/Engineer-Gas Tax/Contract Projects AMOUNT: $160,533.10.
IN THE MATTER OF AMENDING THE 2015 ANNUAL APPROPRIATION (FUND 001-031)
Holtsberry moved to adopt the following resolution:
BE IT RESOLVED, that the Board of County Commissioners does hereby direct the County Auditor to
amend the 2015 Annual Appropriation by appropriating
the following, to-wit; 001-031-00013/General Fund/Commissioners Miscellaneous/Trial Expenses AMOUNT:
$23,316.
IN THE MATTER OF AMENDING THE 2015 ANNUAL APPROPRIATION (FUND 001-008)
Holtsberry moved to adopt the following resolution:

BE IT RESOLVED, that the Board of County Commissioners does hereby direct the County Auditor to
amend the 2015 Annual Appropriation by appropriating
the following, to-wit; 001-008-00012/General Fund/Court
of Common Pleas/Other Expenses AMOUNT: $5,000.
IN THE MATTER OF AMENDING THE 2015 ANNUAL APPROPRIATION (FUND 190)
Holtsberry moved to adopt the following resolution:
BE IT RESOLVED, that the Board of County Commissioners does hereby direct the County Auditor to
amend the 2015 Annual Appropriation by appropriating
the following in the Moving Ohio Forward Fund (Fund
190), to-wit; 190-001-99999/Moving Ohio Forward/Advances Out AMOUNT: $16,460.26.
IN THE MATTER OF MODIFYING THE 2015 ANNUAL APPROPRIATION (FUND 190)
Holtsberry moved to adopt the following resolution:
BE IT RESOLVED, that the Board of County Commissioners does hereby modify the 2015 Annual Appropriation and hereby directs the Paulding County Auditor
to transfer funds in the Moving Ohio Forward Fund (Fund
19), to-wit; FROM: 190-001-00001/MOFD/Miscellaneous Expense TO: 190-001-99999/MOFD/Advances
Out AMOUNT: $2,779.15.
IN THE MATTER OF ADVANCING FUNDS TO
THE GENERAL FUND (FUND 001-001)
Zartman moved to adopt the following resolution:
WHEREAS, Advances from the General Fund were
made to the Moving Ohio Forward Fund to cover expenses incurred in completing various demolition projects; and
WHEREAS, Reimbursement was received from the
Treasurer of the State of Ohio and it is necessary to make
an advancement back to the General Fund; now, therefore
BE IT RESOLVED, that the Board of County Commissioners does hereby direct the County Auditor to; ADVANCE: $19,239.41 FROM: 190-001-99999/MOFD/Advances Out TO: 001-001-99999/General Fund/Advances
In.
IN THE MATTER OF MAINTENANCE ASSESSMENTS FOR THE DUPLICATE YEAR 2015, COLLECTED IN 2016, ON JOINT DITCHES WITH
PUTNAM COUNTY ORC 6137.03
This 20th day of May, 2015, the Joint Board of County
Commissioners of Paulding and Putnam Counties met in
regular session in their respective chambers via telephone
conference with the following members present:
PAULDING COUNTY Roy Klopfenstein, Present;
Tony Zartman, Present; Mark Holtsberry, Present
PUTNAM COUNTY John Love, Absent; Vincent
Schroeder, Present; Travis Jerwers, Present
Jerwers moved to adopt the following resolution:
WHEREAS, Ryan Mapes, Paulding County SWCD
Ditch Maintenance, has reported the proposed maintenance collections for the 2015 duplicates with Paulding
and Putnam Counties, information sheets attached, and
should be placed on the 2015 tax duplicate, to be collected
in 2016, for maintenance; now, therefore
BE IT RESOLVED, by the Joint Board of County
Commissioners of Paulding and Putnam Counties, that
in order to provide such maintenance funds, it is deemed
necessary to run the attached listed ditches on the 2015
tax duplicate, to be collected in 2016, for collection for
one (1) year only, at the percentage and the amount provided based on the benefits, and that the same be and is

hereby levied upon such benefited areas as aforesaid, all


in accordance with the provisions of Section 6137.03 of
the Revised Code of Ohio; and be it further
RESOLVED, that the Auditors of Paulding and Putnam Counties are hereby ordered and directed to place
such ditch maintenance assessments on the 2015 tax duplicate, to be collected in 2016, of the respective counties;
and be it further
RESOLVED, that it is found and determined that all
formal actions of this Board concerning and relating to
the adoption of this Resolution were so adopted in an open
meeting of this Board and that all deliberations of this
Board and any of its committees that resulted in such formal action were in meetings open to the public in compliance with all legal requirements, including Section 121.22
of the Ohio Revised Code.
IN THE MATTER OF MAINTENANCE ASSESSMENTS FOR THE DUPLICATE YEAR 2015, COLLECTED IN 2016, ON JOINT DITCHES WITH VAN
WERT COUNTY ORC 6137.03
This 20th day of May, 2015, the Joint Board of County
Commissioners of Paulding and Van Wert Counties met
in regular session in their perspective chambers via telephone conference with the following members present:
PAULDING COUNTY Roy Klopfenstein, Present;
Tony Zartman, Present; Mark Holtsberry, Present
VAN WERT COUNTY Stan Owens, Absent; Thad
Lichtensteiger, Present; Todd Wolfrum, Present
Zartman moved to adopt the following resolution:
WHEREAS, Ryan Mapes, Paulding County SWCD
Ditch Maintenance, has reported the proposed maintenance collections for the 2015 duplicates with Paulding
and Van Wert Counties, information sheets attached, and
should be placed on the 2015 tax duplicate, to be collected
in 2016, for maintenance; now, therefore
BE IT RESOLVED, by the Joint Board of County
Commissioners of Paulding and Van Wert Counties, that
in order to provide such maintenance funds, it is deemed
necessary to run the attached listed ditches on the 2015
tax duplicate, to be collected in 2016, for collection for
one (1) year only, at the percentage and the amount provided based on the benefits, and that the same be and is
hereby levied upon such benefited areas as aforesaid, all
in accordance with the provisions of Section 6137.03 of
the Revised Code of Ohio; and be it further
RESOLVED, that the Auditors of Paulding and Van
Wert Counties are hereby ordered and directed to place
such ditch maintenance assessments on the 2015 tax duplicate, to be collected in 2016, of the respective counties;
and be it further
RESOLVED, that it is found and determined that all
formal actions of this Board concerning and relating to
the adoption of this Resolution were so adopted in an open
meeting of this Board and that all deliberations of this
Board and any of its committees that resulted in such formal action were in meetings open to the public in compliance with all legal requirements, including Section 121.22
of the Ohio Revised Code.

If you dont advertise, you are not


likely to get customers. Learn how your
community newspaper can help you call
the Progress today at 419-399-4015.

6A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, June 24, 2015

PAU LD I N G PRO G R E SS

COMMUNITY
The Great Black Foundation awards scholarships
funded by an anonymous donor
Swamp rises again

Kerry Lanz
turns 70
on July 2
Surprise him
with a note
or card.

532 Shade Rd.


Cincinnati, OH 45255

In the
Garden

By
Kylee Baumle
hog a year or two ago because
it seemed I couldnt keep it
happy by giving it enough
water to grow well? I finally
got rid of it. Maybe its the
gardening version of how
washing windows makes it
rain. Perhaps every time we
need a rain shower, I should
dig out a hydrangea or something.
Yep, hydrangeas love water
too. Just look at their botanical name. Hydra denotes
water and the H. macrophylla
types especially love it. In my
gardens, theyre the indicator
plants. When they start wilting, I know its time to think
about giving the gardens some
supplemental water.
There are some hydrangeas
that tolerate dry conditions
better than others though. H.
quercifolia, or oak leaf hydrangea, (Ruby Slippers and
Snow Queen) is one. H. paniculata (Limelight and Vanilla Strawberry) is another.
I can tell you from experience that yellow flag iris (Iris
pseudacorus) is happy as a
clam in soggy soil. In fact,
it was contemplating world
dominance in one part of my
garden until I showed it whats
what. I shared the love with
a few of my fellow garden-

Pet Grooming

Large & Small


We do them all
Cats & Dogs Grooming

419-399-3389

00130707

In case its slipped your


mind that we live in what
was once known as The Great
Black Swamp, the weather
of the last week or so should
have jogged your memory.
Weve gotten a glimpse of
what the settlers before us had
to deal with on a daily basis
before finally getting control
of the drainage issue.
In spite of tile and large
ditches, the rains weve gotten
have taken their toll on farmland, gardens, and basements
and more than a few of us
have experienced some anxiety over it. But its also one of
the things that we accept if we
decide to live in an area like
this.
Inasmuch as gardens are
concerned, it seems as though
were now singing a different
tune than the usual how to
garden with more drought tolerant plants plants that will
thrive in our hot, dry months
of July and August without
supplemental watering.
Were now finding out
which plants are water lovers.
The weeds. Oh, the weeds!
Theyll survive anything. But
you can also clearly see that
hostas and roses are enjoying
the presence of all that moisture. And the lilies and coneflowers have never grown so
tall.
Most people have low spots
in their garden that tend to
hold onto moisture longer
than the rest of it and thats
where situating a rain garden
would make sense. If you
dont want to plant a rain garden proper, then these are the
spots to plant those things that
not only survive excess moisture, but thrive on it.
Ligularia. Remember how
I vowed to remove that water

ers who wanted a plant that


spread nicely and looked good
while doing it. Louisiana and
Siberian irises like it on the
moist end of the spectrum too.
Though I have the perfect
location for native perennial cardinal flower (Lobelia cardinalis) and its blue
cousin (Lobelia siphilitica),
and many of my friends have
great success with them, after
three tries they still elude me.
One season is all Ive been
able to manage with either
of them. Ive been told they
like company and do better
when planted in groups of
three or more, so if you want
to try them, keep this in mind.
Theyre both beautiful plants
and the hummingbirds simply
throng to the red one.
Other plants that enjoy
moist locations include
Astilbe, milkweed (Asclepias), lily-of-the-valley (Convallaria majalus), Rose of
Sharon (Hibiscus syriacus),
bee balm (Monarda), perennial forget-me-not (Myosotis scorpioides), spiderwort
(Tradescantia), and foam
flower (Tiarella), just to name
a few of the more commonly
found ones.
Many of the plants Ive
mentioned here like it on the
wetter side, but not all will
tolerate standing water. You
can Google them for more
specific information, contact
the county extension office,
or email me.
In the meantime, I sure
wish it would stop raining for
just a day or two.
Read more at Kylees blog,
Our Little Acre, at www.
ourlittleacre.com and on
Facebook at www.facebook.
com/OurLittleAcre. Contact
her at PauldingProgressGardener@gmail.com.

COLLIN PERRY

OLIVIA TEMPEL

ALEXIS HOWELL

KATIE CARNAHAN

SARAH YOUNG

JACOB AREND

The Paulding County Area Foundation has announced the recipients of the Anonymous Donor
Scholarship to six Paulding County graduates of
the Class of 2015. The $1,000 scholarships have
been awarded to:
Collin Perry, Antwerp High School. Collin
plans to study journalism/sports media at Butler
University. He is the son of Angel and Jan Perry.
Olivia Tempel, Antwerp High School. Olivia plans to study business at The Ohio State
University. She is the daughter of Kurt and Emily Tempel.
Alexis Howell, Paulding High School.
Alexis plans to study agriscience at The Ohio
State University, Lima Branch. She is the daugh-

ter of Dan and Deb Howell.


Katie Carnahan, Paulding High School.
Katie plans to study agricultural biological engineering at Purdue University. She is the daughter
of Deanna Carnahan.
Sarah Young, Wayne Trace High School.
Sarah plans to study business (accounting) at
The Ohio State University. She is the daughter
of John and Patty Young.
Jacob Arend, Wayne Trace High School. Jacob plans to study biology at Hillsdale College. He
is the son of Doug Arend and Stephanie Arend.
To become a donor of a scholarship, please
contact Paulding County Area Foundation executive director Lisa McClure at at 419-399-8296.

Birthdays
(The Paulding Progress maintains a file of birthdays and anniversaries. To make any changes,
please call our office at 419-3994015 during business hours, email
to progress@progressnewspaper.
org, or drop us a note to P.O. Box
180, Paulding.)
June 27 Drew Burnett, Taylor Daves, Gregory Johanns,
Jeremy Johnson, Stanley Jordan, Rich Mobley, Michael
Nicholas, Paul Ringler, Kathy
Roberts, Lenny Smith, Clara

Belle Watson, MaDonna Wonderly.


June 28 Paul Doan, Bonnie Graf, Ethan Johnson, Scott
Kipfer, Heidi Knapp, Kenneth
Snellenberger, Kylee Zizelman.
June 29 Jessica Banks,
Erica Bauer, Jessica E. Childs,
Jason LaBounty, Briana Ripke,
B.J. Roughton, Kadee Unger.
June 30 Ryan Bostelman,
Macy Doster, Brice Ferris,
Larry Grace, Emery Keeler,

Ethan Marlin, Kelly Porter,


Darsie Ripke.
July 1 Donna Etter,
Amanda LaBounty, Carmen
Lieb, Chloe Rose Parker,
Breck Ripke, Steven Shull,
Randy Wilhelm.

July 2 Sarah Flynn, Eugene D. Wirts.


July 3 Jaclyn K. Buchman,
Sandy Crisp, Ryan Mapes,
Jacob McDougall, Miranda
Mericle, Joe Rodriquez, Leman Saylor.

Anniversaries
June 27 Bruce and Chris Ferris, Everett and Barb Guyton, Ron
and Vicki Kadesch, Kevin and Lorie Phlipot, Jeff and Anne Pieper.
June 28 Roger E. and Carol Dix, Greg and Jessica Hicks.
June 29 Bill and Peggy Bolenbaugh, Lomas and Debbie Collins, Lloyd and Lois Eddy.
June 30 Mr. and Mrs. Roger T. Miller, Stephen and Larraine
Papp.
July 1 Randy and Debbie Grimes, John and Mary Woodring.
July 2 Steve and Mary Clark.
July 3 Bill and Georgia Williams.

Accessory Avenue
2015 CADILLAC SRX LUXURY SUV
lt. gold mist, tan leather. 1,000
miles, 3.6 dual roofs.
2015 CheVY CAptIVA Lt Drk Blue,
Leather, Roof, Heat, 4 cyl, FWD.
12K miles.
2014 BUICK eNCLAVe Silver. Moon
roof. 16k, chrome wheels.
2014 BUICK eNCLAVe Black
met.12k. dbl. sunroof. Chromes.
Loaded.
2014 BUICK VeRANO Silver.
Leather/cloth . 4k. Loaded.
2014 ChRYSLeR 200 White, 4
cylinder, full power, only 2,000
miles.
2013 ChRYSLeR tOWN &
COUNtRY tOURING L (2) Loaded.
Leather. Low miles. 1-Lt. Blue. 1Tan Metallic.
2011 ChRYSLeR 200 V-6. 2-door.
Hand top Convert. Limited. White.
Leather Nav. Only 26k.
2010 NISSAN ROGUe SL AWD,
Black, Black heated seats,
sunroof. One owner. 95K miles.
2010 CADILLAC SRX Luxury.
FWD. Black. Black leather. Dbl
sunroof. Low miles. 28k
2010 NISSAN ROGUe SL AWD,
Black, Black heated seats,
sunroof. One owner. 95K miles.
2010 tOYOtA COROLLA SpORt
White. Black cloth. Loaded. 69K
miles. Sunroof. Spoiler.

2010 BUICK eNCLAVe CXL Silver


Lt. gray leather, heated seats. AWD.
Double sun roof. 88K miles.
2009 NISSAN ROGUe SL AWD,
4cyl. Pewter. Gray cloth. Full
power. 85K.
2008 INfINItY QX56 Silver. Black
leater. Loaded. Every option.
2008 SAtURN OUtLOOK Xe
White. Gray cloth. FWD. Extra
clean. 65K.
2007 ChRYSLeR tOWN &
COUNtRY tOURING Silver. Stow
& Go. 201K. Runs great. $2,000.
2007 pONtIAC GRAND pRIX Se
White graphite, full power, sunroof.
Special wheels, ground effect.
112K. 3800 V-6.
2006 CADILLAC DtS Silver, Light
Gray, Hot & Cool Seats, Chromes,
Loaded Extra Clean, 111K miles
2006 fORD fReeStAR SeL Blue
gray cloth. Full power. DVD. Extra
clean.
2006 BUICK LUCeRNe CXL
White flash. Light gray hot leather.
Loaded. 125K miles.
2006 BUICK LUCeRNe CXS V-8.
Chromes. Bronze. Extra clean.
High miles.
2005 pONtIAC SV6 MONtANA
VAN Burgundy. FWD. DVD. Full
Power. 22K. Many new parts. Very
Clean.
GRAND
1998
MeRCURY
MARQUIS LS Silver. Light gray
leather. Only 94k miles.

Full Line Of Truck & Auto Accessories


Complete Auto Detailing Inside & Out
Window Tinting & Remote Car Starters Installed
Rhino Spray-In or Penda Drop-In Bed Liners
Ranch & Swiss Truck CapsWeatherTech Liners
B&W Gooseneck, DMI Cushion, & Drawtite
Receiver Hitches & Trailer Harnesses Installed
New, Reconditioned & Used Rims & Tires

602 W. ERVIN ROAD VAN WERT, OHIO

419-238-5902
Lift & Leveling Kits Available

Your little store & a whole lot more!

Concrete mix
Bird Feed
Dog & Cat Food
Softener Salt
Potting Soil

Chick Starter & Layer Feed


Deer Sweetlix Blocks
Salt Blocks
Pond Supplies
Grass Seed & Fertilizer

Helena Chemical Company, 200 N. Main St

Continental, OH 45831- phone 419-596-3806


Store hours 7 am to 5 pm M-F & Sat. 7 am to Noon.

Wednesday, June 24, 2015 Paulding County Progress - 7A

Butter, apples, carrots, cheese


We all love old wives tales.
They are not only fun to learn,
but some of them are actually
true. They are sayings that I
have always lived by and was
disappointed to find out that
some just are not true.
My grandma was one who
believed in old wives tales,
moon signs, good luck and bad
luck. She had an antidote or a
cure for just about everything.
For instance, if we ever got
burnt, she would grab a stick of
butter and rub it on the wound.
I never questioned it and I still
do it. In my mind, the burn always feels better with butter.
We always believed that going outside in the winter with
wet hair caused us to catch a
cold. To this day, I would rather shower and wash my hair at
night and not go outside with
wet hair. I found out that this is
just not true. Wet hair doesnt
cause a cold; it is caused by
people around us spreading a
virus.
Another saying I always
thought was true was, Feed
a cold; starve a fever. Actually this saying is partially true,
because you need to feed both.
However, usually when one
has a fever, they dont feel like
eating. So what do you eat to
relieve the distress of a common cold? You guessed it. It
is chicken soup.The warm
broth in the soup loosens mucous and the salt to flavor the
broth soothes your sore throat.

A Penny for
Your Thoughts

By
Nancy Whitaker
New science also suggests the
chicken meat itself boosts our
immunity. There is nothing
more comforting than chicken
soup.
I have always been told that
if I ate a lot of carrots, I would
have the ability to see in the
dark.Wed all love to have
night-vision but it isnt going
to happen. However, carrots
are full of Vitamin A which
does aid in healthier eyes.
Of course, people will say,
Have you ever seen a rabbit
wearing glasses?
Can sucking your thumb as
a child ruin your teeth? Well,
I was a thumb sucker as a kid
and I dont seriously believe
that sucking your thumb can
ruin your choppers. It would
be things like candy and soda
which would give you cavities.

Does an apple a day keep


the doctor away? Well this
happens to bear some truth.
In a study, it was found that
if people over the age of 50
would eat an apple a day, that
8,500 heart attacks and strokes
could be prevented or delayed.
So lets eat those apples!
Have you experienced
the phenomenon of eating a
cheesy pizza for dinner and
then having a sometimes
scary, lucid dream that night?
Well, this is so common that
the old wives have been at it
again, giving it a place in folklore. But there are some scientific related studies that does
prove that some of the components of cheese can cause
dreams.
There are so many old sayings and wives tales, that it
would be hard to prove if
they were true or untrue. But
I still believe that if my hand
itches, it means I am going to
get some money, if my nose
itches, someone is talking
about me, if a bird flies into a
window, someone is going to
die, and if it thunders during
a funeral, it means that the deceased has entered into Heaven.
Do you believe any old wives
tales? Are you going to eat
an apple a day or have a bad
dream if you eat cheese before
bed time? Let me know and
Ill give you a Penny for Your
Thoughts.

Paulding County teachers from left, Linda Mabis from Antwerp Elementary and Wendy Baker
and Kathy Sinn from Grover Hill Elementary attended the Black Swamp Educators Extravaganza
at 577 Foundation in Perrysburg.

Teachers attend Black Swamp


Education Extravaganza

By Staci Miller
at the 577 pottery barn and fire it in a wood
Education specialist
kiln. During the afternoon, they learned how
Paulding SWCD
to make Play-doh soil, NPK bracelets and soil
PERRYSBURG Last week, three Pauld- profiles out of cereal. These activities are a
ing County teachers attended the Black great way to incorporate learning through fun,
Swamp Education Extravaganza. This event is hands-on activities that students will really enput on by the Northwest Ohio Soil and Water joy.
Conservation Districts and was held at the 577 On the third day, teachers learned about
Foundation in Perrysburg. This years theme geologic timeline, how to conduct erosion acwas Soil The Root of It All.
tivities and learned about macro invertebrates
Throughout this three-day, workshop teach- and even played Macro Simon Says.
ers learned many different hands-on activities The final part of this workshop included a
they could take back to their students and in- boat tour of the Maumee River and bay on the
corporate into their classrooms. On the first Sandpiper. While on the boat, water samples
day, they learned about different types of soils were taken and speakers from the port aufrom Frank Gibbs, a soil scientist and actually thority, Partners for Clean Stream discussed
got to travel to Blue Creek Farm and learned various topics that included algae and marine
how to use a soil probe to identify and deter- debris.
mine the soil texture and measure the top soil. At the conclusion of this workshop, teachTeachers took a field trip to Fossil Park where ers received all materials and lesson plans on
they were able to dig through shale rocks and a flash drive so they can integrate these new
discover fossils.
resources into their curriculum. This workyou become injured or ill.
On day two, they learned how to conduct shop is conducted annually as a resource for
HEALTH RISKS
Flood waters and standing waters pose soil tests and read the results. Then each teach- teachers to gather new ideas and resources for
various risks, including infectious diseases, er got the opportunity to glaze raku pottery them to use in their classrooms.
chemical hazards, and injuries.
Infectious Diseases
Diarrheal Diseases Eating or drinking
anything contaminated by flood water can
cause diarrheal disease. To protect yourself
and your family:
Practice good hygiene (hand washing)
after contact with flood waters.
Do not allow children to play in flood
water areas.
Wash childrens hands frequently (always before meals).
Do not allow children to play with toys
that have been contaminated by flood water
and have not been disinfected.
For information on disinfecting certain
nonporous toys, visit CDC Healthy Waters
GIBSON SCHOLARSHIP The
Cleaning and Sanitizing with Bleach section.
Paulding County Area Founda
SEFFERNICK
SCHOLARSHIP

The
Paulding
County
Area
Wound Infections Open wounds and
tion has announced the recipients
Foundation
has
announced
the
recipients
of
the
Hey
Buddy
rashes exposed to flood waters can become
of the Tammy Gibson Memorial
Scholarship
in
memory
of
Robbie
Seffernick.
The
Hey
Buddy
infected. To protect yourself and your family:
Avoid exposure to flood waters if you Scholarship Fund was established by Robbies family in mem- Scholarship to two Wayne Trace
ory of Robbie, who lost his life in an automobile accident. Two High School graduates of the Class
have an open wound.
Cover open wounds with a waterproof Wayne Trace High School graduating seniors of the Class of of 2015. This scholarship is made
2015 received $500 each. Awarded the scholarships were Corbin possible by the Tammy Gibson
bandage.
Keep open wounds as clean as possible Linder (left) and Cassidy Hilkey. Linder plans to study business family. The two $500 scholarships
at Defiance College. He is the son of Jim and Jane Linder. Hilkey have been awarded. Zaine Cotterby washing well with soap and clean water.
If a wound develops redness, swelling, plans to study nursing at Bowling Green State University. He is man (above) plans to study precision machining at Northwest State.
or drainage, seek immediate medical atten- the son of Kimberly Crowley.
He is the son of Jeff and Amy Cottion.
terman. Bailey Bergman (picture
Chemical Hazards
unavailable) plans to study Nurs Be aware of potential chemical hazards
ing at Northwest State. She is the
during floods. Flood waters may have moved
daughter of Laurie Bergman.
hazardous chemical containers of solvents or
other industrial chemicals from their normal
storage places.
Injuries
By KEVIN
no, Corbin Edwards and Aaron Combs each received silver
Drowning Flood water poses drowning
WANNEMACHER
Mock picked up silver awards.
awards.
risks for everyone, regardless of their ability
Sportswriter
Gold scholar athletes in boys Lastly, the girls track team had
to swim. Swiftly moving shallow water can
be deadly, and even shallow standing water The Northwest Conference track were Lucas Arend, Brian 16 girls receive gold awards. Macan be dangerous for small children. Vehicles released its list of spring sports Matson, Shawn Jackson, Bran- layna Van Cleve, Victoria Braddo not provide adequate protection from flood scholar athletes recently with 48 son Minck, Preston Ingol, Zach ford, Shayla Shepherd, Emilee
waters. They can be swept away or may stall Paulding athletes being honored. Buchman, Jacob Long, Michael Ringler, JoEllyn Salinas, Molly
To receive gold scholar ath- Tope and Kameron Echols with Meeker, Caylin Johanns, Chrisin moving water.
Animal and Insect Flood waters can lete awards, athletes must have Simeon Shepherd and Brendon tine Clapsaddle, Gabbie Stahl,
Kaylee Plummer, Caitlyn Mydisplace animals, insects, and reptiles. To a grade point average of at least Lothamer taking silver awards.
protect yourself and your family, be alert and 3.5 up to a 4.0 while those ath- On the girls side, the Panther ers, Jacee Harwell, Micah Coil,
letes who post grade point av- softball team picked up a dozen Kaylen Hale, Taylor March and
avoid contact.
Electrical hazards Protect yourself erages between 3.0 and 3.5 re- awards. Gold honorees includ- Melissa Martinez.
ceive silver awards.
ed Audrey Manz, Erin Johanns,
from downed power lines.
Wounds Flood waters may contain Baseball athletes receiving Allison Arend, Darian Andrews
LOCATIONS WITH
sharp objects, such as glass or metal frag- gold honors included Cade Mc- Bailey Pieper, Morgan Riley,
Specialized Equipment...
ments, that can cause injury and lead to infec- Garvey, Marcus Miller, Damon Jessica Schroeder, Kristen
Easy on yards, tough on trees.
Egnor, Jarrett Sitton and Preston Schilt, Daleigh Davis and Kastion.
Johanns.
tin
Kelly.
In the event your well water system be- Stump Grinding
Suzanne Reinhart and Brooke
comes flooded, contact the Paulding County James Mourey, Alex Arella(large & small)
Health Department at 419-399-3921 to have
- Tree Mulching
your water tested. The environmental health
division performs these tests on Wednesday
- Fence Row
afternoon.
Removal
Contact the Paulding County Emergency
Villages
of
Paulding
&
Payne!
Management Agency at 419-399-3500 to re- Property Line
quest and receive Red Cross clean up kits.
Clean up
July 4th Schedule

What to do when flood


waters invade your home

Waters Insurance LLC


AUTO HOME
COMMERCIAL BUSINESS
FARM

Bruce Ivan

600 South Main St. 1007 N. Williams St.


Payne, OH 45880 Paulding, OH 45879
419-263-2127
419-399-3586

Panthers receive NWC scholar awards

***ATTENTION***
Monday thru Friday Routes
Regular Schedule
-Werlor Waste Control-

Now Accepting
Container Glass

REACHING INCONVENIENT

By Bill Edwards
Paulding County Health
Department
When returning to your home following
a flood and water has entered your home or
dwelling, be aware that flood water may contain sewage and other types of disease. When
this is the case, the following precautions
should be considered.
INSIDE THE HOME
Keep children and pets out of the affected area until cleanup has been completed.
Wear rubber boots, rubber gloves, and
goggles during cleanup of affected area.
Remove and discard items that cannot
be washed and disinfected (such as mattresses, carpeting, carpet padding, rugs, upholstered furniture, cosmetics, stuffed animals,
baby toys, pillows, foam-rubber items, books,
wall coverings, and most paper products).
Remove and discard drywall and insulation that has been contaminated with sewage or flood waters.
Thoroughly clean all hard surfaces
(such as flooring, concrete, molding, wood
and metal furniture, countertops, appliances,
sinks, and other plumbing fixtures) with hot
water and laundry or dish detergent.
Help the drying process by using fans,
air conditioning units, and dehumidifiers.
After completing the cleanup, wash
your hands with soap and warm water. Use
water that has been boiled for one minute
(allow the water to cool before washing your
hands); or you may use water that has been
disinfected for personal hygiene use (solution
of 1/8 teaspoon of household bleach per 1 gallon of water). Let it stand for 30 minutes. If the
water is cloudy, use a solution of teaspoon
of household bleach per 1 gallon of water.
Wash all clothes worn during the cleanup in hot water and detergent. These clothes
should be washed separately from uncontaminated clothes and linens.
Wash clothes contaminated with flood
or sewage water in hot water and detergent. It
is recommended that a laundromat be used for
washing large quantities of clothes and linens
until your onsite waste-water system has been
professionally inspected and serviced.
Seek immediate medical attention if
you become injured or ill.
OUTSIDE THE HOME
Keep children and pets out of the affected area until cleanup has been completed.
Wear rubber boots, rubber gloves, and
goggles during cleanup of affected area.
Have your onsite waste-water system
professionally inspected and serviced if you
suspect damage.
Wash all clothes worn during the cleanup in hot water and detergent. These clothes
should be washed separately from uncontaminated clothes and linens.
After completing the cleanup, wash
your hands and follow the same instructions
used for inside the home.
Seek immediate medical attention if

Mike: 419-769-6666

toddfarmsandexcavating.com

COMMUNITY RECYCLING

1st Saturday of each month.


Paulding County Fairgrounds 9-11
Cecil Fire Department 9-12
If you have questions
call ERIE RECYCLING at 419-258-2345

8A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, June 24, 2015

Weather challenges gardeners


By Sarah Noggle
OSU Extension Educator
Paulding County
PAULDING This summer has been a
challenging one for many Ohio vegetable gardeners. It started with a prolonged cold, wet
spring, was followed by a couple of weeks of
intense heat and drought, and then followed
by torrential rains! Heavy rains or flooding
creating excessively wet soil combined with
high temperatures can create stressful and potentially deadly, conditions for bedding plants,
perennials, vegetables, shrubs and even trees.
Gardens that have been in a prolonged saturated condition may present some surprising
symptoms, ranging from wilting, yellowing
or drooping foliage to blossom-end rot. When
soil is saturated for an extended period, roots
are deprived of much-needed oxygen. When
the soil is saturated with water, pore space in
the soil that normally hold air are filled with
water.
Since the roots of the plants get the oxygen
they need from the air in those pore spaces, the
roots of the plants can literally drown when
soils stay waterlogged for an extended period. A sick root system leads to a sick plant. A
damaged root system cannot keep up with the
moisture needs of the plant.
As the root system becomes compromised,
symptoms above the ground may appear similar to those you would expect during drought:
wilting of the foliage, blossom drop and blossom-end rot of certain fruits.
High temperatures make it even more difficult for the plant to keep up with moisture
needs, since plants are constantly losing water
as vapor through the leaves. In addition, lack
of oxygen in the soil can lead to buildup of
ethylene gas in the roots, causing even further
damage. This ethylene can cause leaves and
stems to suddenly droop, particularly near the
top of the plant.
Wet conditions also encourage fungus organisms in the soil to attack the roots or crown
of a plant and cause rot. The crown is the area
where the stem of a plant enters the soil. These
disease organisms can cause dieback or severe
damage or even kill plants. Once infection occurs, little can be done to help a plant.
If waters recede quickly, many crops will
make a comeback as soils dry and air returns.
It will take some time for new roots to grow.
In the meantime, plant damage symptoms are
likely to continue, at least for a bit. When roots
are unable to adequately take up water, the
mineral nutrients normally contained in that
water will not be available to the plant. Deficiency symptoms, such as yellowing foliage,

leaf drop and stunting, may progress until the


plant has a chance to grow new roots.
Flowering and fruiting should also be affected by damaged root systems. Blossom
drop and poor fruit set on remaining blossoms
are to be expected when plants are under severe stress. For fruits that have already set but
are still developing, blossom-end rot is likely.
A physiological disorder common especially to tomatoes, but also zucchini and other
summer squash, blossom-end rot begins as a
dead area on the blossom end of the fruit opposite the point of stem attachment. In tomatoes, a black, leathery scar appears on the bottom of the fruit, whereas in squash the damage
often remains soft, appearing water-soaked.
This scarring is caused by a deficiency
of calcium in the developing fruit, usually
brought on by extreme fluctuations in soil
moisture. However, once the damage is there,
secondary rot organisms may enter through
the damaged tissue and cause a soft rot to develop.
As conditions return to normal, surviving
plants should be able to put on new growth.
However, heavy rains will have washed away
much of the available nitrogen that plants
need. Gardeners should supplement crops
with a side dressing of fertilizer applied to the
soil around the plants and watered in.
For a quicker response, try foliar feeding
with a water-soluble product. There are many
fertilizer formulations available, including
both synthetic and organic products. Always
read and follow the label directions to avoid
plant injury.
For additional questions, the master gardener volunteer hotline is open on Tuesdays from
9 a.m. - noon. You can email questions to noggle.17@osu.edu, walk in the OSU Extension
Office at 503 Fairground Drive, Paulding, or
call 419-399-8225 with questions.

Bloodmobile set

Two American Red Cross bloodmobile


dates have been scheduled for Paulding County locations next week.
Paulding Church of the Nazarene will host
the blood donation from 2-7 p.m. on Monday,
June 29. The church is located at 210 Dooley
Drive.
The next day, Tuesday, June 30, donations
will be taken from noon-6 p.m. at the St. Paul
United Methodist Church in Payne.
Location of the church is 312 S. Main St.

00109793

Scott Wagner

The Perfect Match in HVAC.

Call
us today
5538 Road 13, Ottawa 13055 Dohoney
Road, Defiance
Paulding, OH 45879
419-876-3199

419-876-3199

scottwagnerph@gmail.com

turn to the experts

State ID #25024

turn to the experts

State ID #25024

the environmentally sound refrigerant

turn to the experts

the environmentally sound refrigerant

State ID #25024

turn to the experts

Commissioners Journal May 27,


2015
This 27th day of May, 2015, the
Board of County Commissioners met
in regular session with the following
members present: Roy Klopfenstein,
Tony Zartman, Mark Holtsberry, and
Nola Ginter, Clerk.
MEETING NOTES OF APPOINTMENTS
Jerry Mitten, Grunwell-Cashero
Company, met with the commissioners to discuss the finishing work that
needed to be done on the courthouse.
Last summer/fall, Grunwell-Cashero
Company did some tuck-pointing on
the exterior of the courthouse. Mitten
assured the commissioners they were
prepared to do any additional repairs
on damage done to the cement/sidewalks around the courthouse.
He also noted they were going to do
some stain work on the east and west
columns. Mitten agreed to evaluated
the damage to the trellis in the north
courthouse yard. He also said his company has been working with another
contractor on grassing the muddy areas
and taking care of the bushes they may
have damaged around the courthouse.
County Treasurer Lou Ann
Wannemacher presented the Total
Investments report for April 30,
2015. She invests $10,172,886.17 for
the county and its various entities.
Wannemacher reported we are about
$14,000 above what she estimated in
interest income for the year. Tax delinquencies are at 5%, which is very good
for a county our size.
Wannemacher noted she has made
payment plan arrangements with several residents. She uses $3,000 owed
on taxes as a threshold before turning delinquent properties over to the
county prosecutor to begin foreclosure
proceedings.
Kelly Goyings, Natural Design &
Graphics, met with the commissioners
at their request to discuss the commissioners website. She reviewed a couple of websites she has done for other
businesses. Goyings agreed to work on
a proposal.
Ed Bohn, Paulding County EMA,
updated the commissioners on bird flu
concerns. Cases have been reported
from eastern Indiana. There are concerns about its effect on certain 4-H
projects and Coopers Hatchery. Bohn
reported having meetings to discuss the
necessary precautions.
Bohn also noted he will have tornado signs with emergency shelter
maps posted at the Paulding County
Fair. There will also be a single-family
poly shelter on display at the fair.
The county haz-mat plan has been

Antwerp, Ohio
419-258-5351
305 S. Main Street
Antwerp, OH 45813
Payne, Ohio
419-236-2705
102 N.
N Main Street
Payne, OH 45880
Harlan, Indiana - LPO
260-657-1000
18214 SR Thirty-Seven
Harlan, IN 46743

PLUMBING AND HEATING

for
your free estimate!
419-782-1834
419-399-3855
scottwagnerplumbing-heating.com

Commissioners Journal

the environmentally sound refrigerant

State ID #25024

sent to the state for their consideration.


Bohn reported the parts to repair the
weather sirens are in. Schweller Electric will be repairing the sirens.
Sheriff Jason Landers reviewed
Smith/Boughans proposal to alter the
HVAC system at the sheriffs office.
Landers is much appreciative of the
energy study work Scott Strahley did
at no cost to the county.
Sheriff Landers then discussed his
intentions to reinstate the DARE program. He reported DARE school is an
intense two-week class held in Columbus. He also noted there is a DARE
grant which would fund half of the
DARE officers salary and benefits.
The grant would require very detailed
documentation. Landers plans to work
closely with the school systems as far
as scheduling time for DARE should
the grant be approved.
Sheriff Landers reported his administrative assistant is in the process of
applying for a deputy grant.
Jim Guelde, Jims Handyman Services, met with the commissioners at
his request. He has opted to bow out
of his contract for maintenance of the
courthouse lawn.
Pam Miller and Jerry Zielke, Paulding County Economic Development
Miller presented the second half 2014
administrative fee request from the
Revolving Loan Fund for work completed.
EXECUTIVE SESSION
A motion was made by Holtsberry
to go into executive session at 8:06
a.m. with the Paulding County Prosecutor to discuss legal matters. The
motion was seconded by Zartman. All
members voting yea.
At 8:18 a.m. all members present
agreed to adjourn the executive session
and go into regular session.
IN THE MATTER OF CREATING
NEW EXPENSE LINE ITEMS IN
FUNDS 185, 186, 187, AND 188
Holtsberry moved to adopt the following resolution:
BE IT RESOLVED, that the Board
of County Commissioners does hereby
direct the County Auditor to create new
expense line items to accurately track
refunds to the Auglaize Sewer consumers and appropriate as follows;
Fund/Dept./Acct.; Appropriation:
185-001-00013 Sanitary Sewer Rev/
Refunds $127.39
186-001-00006 Sanitary Sewer Bond
Payment/Refunds $254.94
187-001-00007 Sanitary Sewer Debt
Reserve/Refunds $19.76
188-001-00007 Sanitary Sewer Surplus/Refunds $8.94
IN THE MATTER OF AUTHORIZING THE PAULDING

COUNTY AUDITOR TO PAY ADMINISTRATION FEES FOR THE


LAST HALF OF 2014 TO PAULDING COUNTY ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT FOR REVOLVING
LOAN FUND 080
Holtsberry moved to adopt the following resolution;
WHEREAS, the rules issued by the
Ohio Department of Development state
that 20% of the interest income and
principal received from the Revolving
Loan Fund annually and other fees
associated with preparation and filing
of applications may be withdrawn for
administration; and
WHEREAS, the Paulding County
Economic Developer submitted a request to the Paulding County Commissioners to pay the administrative
fees in the amount of Seven Thousand
Six Hundred Forty-Seven and 30/100
($7,647.30) from Revolving Loan
Fund 080 to Paulding County Economic Development; now, therefore
BE IT RESOLVED, that the Board
of County Commissioners does hereby
authorize payment of administrative
fees in the amount of Seven Thousand
Six Hundred Forty-Seven and 30/100
($7,647.30) from Revolving Loan
Fund 080 to Paulding County Economic Development in the form of a
check.
IN THE MATTER OF PERMISSIVE TAX APPLICATION FOR
FUNDS AVAILABLE UNDER
SECTION 4504.05 OF THE OHIO
REVISED CODE FOR THE VILLAGE OF PAYNE
Payne Village, a municipal corporation within the County of Paulding,
hereby makes application for funds
available under Section 4504.05 of the
Revised Code of Ohio, to plan, construct, improve, maintain, or repair the
following streets within the municipality
shown on a map presented to the Paulding County Engineer.
Total amount of estimated cost of
construction: $19,966
Amount available according to vehicle registration $28,903.94
Application date: May 20, 2015
Cheryl Halter, Fiscal Officer, Village of
Payne
I, Travis McGarvey, Engineer of
Paulding County, hereby grant the foregoing request of the Village of Payne in
the amount of $19,966. Travis McGarvey/Paulding County Engineer
Commissioners order to pay Payne
Village. The Auditor is hereby authorized to issue a warrant to Payne Village in the amount of $19,966 in conformance with Section 4505.05 of the
Revised Code of Ohio, to be paid from
the Municipal Permissive Tax Fund.

State License #25417

Phone: 419-393-4690

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

FREE ESTIMATES!!!

Paulding County Church Directory


ANTWERP AND SURROUNDING
Antwerp Community Church, 704 S. Erie St., SR 49, Antwerp; Pastor
Ricky L. Grimes 419-258-2069. Bible Study Fellowship 9:30 a.m.; Contemporary Worship 10:30 a.m.
Antwerp United Methodist Church, East River Street, Rev. Pastor Mike
Schneider, church telephone number is 258-4901, Contemporary service
Sunday 8:30 a.m., Sunday school 9:30 a.m., Traditional Service 10:30 a.m.
Divine Mercy Catholic Parish, 303 S. Monroe, Antwerp. Office: 417 N.
Main, Paulding, 399-2576, Rev. Joseph Poggemeyer: Sunday at 8:30 a.m.
First Baptist Church, 5482 CR 424, Pastor Todd Murray, 258-2056,
Sunday school at 9 a.m., Sunday worship 10 a.m.; evening service 6 p.m.,
Wednesday Bible Study 6:30 p.m.
First Presbyterian Church, 126 W. River St., Pastor Mike Pennington,
258-2864, Sunday school at 11:15 a.m., Sunday worship at 10 a.m.
Kingdom Hall of Jehovahs Witnesses, 2937 US 24, 258-2290. Public
talk 10 a.m. Sunday, Congregation Bible Study, Theocratic Ministry School
& Service Meeting, Theocratic school 7:30 p.m. Thursday.
Mt. Calvary Lutheran Church, Rev. Derek Evans. Sunday school at 9
a.m., Sunday worship at 10 a.m.
Riverside Christian Church, 15413 St. Rt. 49, (corner Ohio 49 and Road
192), Antwerp. 258-3895, Pastor Regan Clem. Sunday School 9:30 a.m.,
Sunday gathering 10:30 a.m.
ARTHUR/FIVE SPAN AREA
Apostolic Christian Church, 13562 Road 147, Defiance (Junction), 3993121, William Schlatter, Elder, Sunday services at 10:15 a.m. and 12:30
p.m., Sunday school at 1 p.m., Wednesday services at 7:30 p.m.
Bethel Christian Church, Ohio 66, Defiance (Arthur), Pastor Christopher
Baker, Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m.
Church of Christ, corner of County Roads 166 and 191, Evangelist Lonnie Lambert, 399-5022. Sunday School 9:30, Worship 10:30, Bible Study
5:30. Wednesday Bible Study 5:30.
Junction Bible Christian Church, County Road 111, Defiance (Junction),
393-2671 or JunctionBible@copper.net, Interim Pastor Duane Richardson,
Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship follows at 10:30 a.m. and Bible
Study on Wed. at 7p.m.
Pleasantview Missionary Baptist Church, County Road 180, Defiance
(Junction), Rev. Alan Ray Newsome, Sunday worship at 11 a.m., evening
service at 6 p.m.; Wednesday evening services at 7 p.m.
Rock Church, SR 637, Five Span-Arthur area, Pastor Bobby Branham
393-2924, Sunday school at 10 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:45 a.m., Sunday evening worship at 6 p.m., Wednesday evening worship at 7 p.m.,
Youth Service Wednesday at 7 p.m.

Grover Hill Church of the Nazarene, Maple and East Jackson Streets,
Pastor Jonathan L. Hoagland, 587-3376, Sunday school at 9:30 a.m.,
Morning worship at 10:30 a.m., Sunday evening gospel hour at 6 p.m.,
Wednesday evening service at 7 p.m.
Grover Hill Zion United Methodist Church, corner of First and Harrison,
587-3941; Pastor Mike Waldron, 419-238-1493 or 419-233-2241 (cell). Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:20 a.m., nursery available
during all services.
Mandale Church of Christ in Christian Union, Ohio 66, Pastor Justin
Sterrett, 419-786-9878, Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at
10:30 a.m. and 6 p.m., Wednesday prayer meeting at 7 p.m.
Middle Creek United Methodist Church, County Road 24, Grover Hill,
Pastor Eileen Kochensparger, Sunday worship at 8:45 a.m., Sunday school
at 10:15 a.m., Sunday evening Bible study at 6 p.m.
Mt. Zion United Methodist Church, Grover Hill, County Road 151, Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Pastor David Prior, Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m.,
Wednesday evening prayer meeting at 7:30 p.m.
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, worship service at 10:30 a.m.
Country Chapel United Methodist Church, Haviland, 419-622-5746,
Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:15 a.m.
Latty Zion Baptist Church, Latty, Pastor Levi Collins Jr., 399-2748, Sunday school at 10 a.m., worship service at 11:15 a.m.
Harvest Field Pentecostal Church of God, 13625 Road 12, Scott, Pastor
Terry Martin, 419-622-2026, Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday morning
worship at 10:30 a.m., Sunday Evening worship at 6 pm, Wednesday evening worship at 7 pm, Wednesday Youth Group at 7 pm.
Friends United Methodist Church, Latty, Pastor Ron Johnson. Sunday
worship at 9 a.m., Wednesday Bible Study at 7 p.m.

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 a.m. Sunday school at 10:30 a.m., Wednesday services for
children, youth and adults at 7 p.m.
Melrose United Methodist Church, Melrose, 594-2076, Pastor Eileen
Kochensparger 399-5818; Sunday school 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at
10:30 a.m., Wednesday Bible study and prayer at 7 p.m.
Twin Oaks United Methodist Church, corner of Harmon and Second
streets, Oakwood, Pastor Brady Feltz. 419-594-2992. Sunday worship at
9:30 a.m., Sunday school at 10:45 a.m., Bible Study Wednesdays at 10 a.m.
GROVER HILL AND OUTLYING
Bible Baptist Church, corner of Cleveland and Perry Streets, Grover Hill, Prairie Chapel Bible Church, one mile east and a half-mile north of
Pastor Pat Holt, 587-4021, Sunday school at 10 a.m., Sunday worship at Oakwood on the corner of Roads 104 and 209, Pastor Earl Chapman, 59411 a.m., Sunday evening worship at 6 p.m.; Wednesday prayer meeting at 2057, Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m., evening
7 p.m.
worship at 6 p.m., Wednesday Bible study at 7 p.m.

PAULDING AND OUTLYING


Bethel United Methodist, Forders Bridge, Cecil, Pastor Kevin Doseck,
worship service at 10:30 a.m., Sunday school at 9:30 a.m.
Bethlehem Temple Pentecostal, 818 W. Jackson St., Paulding, Rev.
Burpo, Sunday school at 10 a.m., Sunday worship at noon.
Cecil Community Church, 203 S. Main St., Cecil. Pastor Ted Ramey.
Sun. school 10 am, Worship service 11 a.m., Sunday eve. 6 p.m.,
Wednesday eve. 6 p.m.
Cecil First Presbyterian Church, Main Street, Cecil, Sunday worship at
8 a.m., Sunday school at 9 a.m.
Christian Fellowship Church, Paulding High School Auditeria, 10 a.m.
Sunday. Pastor Greg Cramer.
Divine Mercy Catholic Parish, 315 N. Main, Paulding, 399-2576, Rev.
Joseph Poggemeyer, Masses: Saturday at 6 p.m.; Sunday at 10:30 a.m.
Emmanuel Baptist Church, 1275 Emerald Road, Paulding, 419-3995061, Sunday School at 9:30 a.m., worship services at 10:45 a.m. and 6
p.m. Sunday and 6:30 p.m. Wednesday. Pastor Drew Gardner.
First Christian Church (Disciples of Christ), 1233 Emerald Road,
Paulding, 419-399-4576, Sunday school 9 a.m., Worship service 10 a.m.
Pastor Jeff Seger.
First Presbyterian Church, 114 W. Caroline St., Paulding, 399-2438,
Rev. David Meriwether, www.pauldingpresbyterian.com, 9:15 a.m. praise
singing, 9:30 a.m. Sunday worship. Communion first Sunday each month.
Grace Community Church, West Wayne Street (Ohio 111) across from
Paulding County Hospital. Sunday school at 8:45 a.m., service at 10 a.m.
Pastor Cameron Michael.
House of Love Ministries, 220 N. Williams St., Paulding. Pastor Predest (Dwayne) Richardson or Sister Brenda Richardson, 419-399-9205 or
419-796-8718, Sunday worship at 3 p.m., Wednesday night Bible study at
5:30. Jail Ministry, Food Ministry, Outreach Ministry. Overcomer Outreach
- a Christian 12-step meeting, Sundays at 5 p.m.
New Beginnings Church (Church of God), Cecil, Pastor Roy Burk,
399-5041, Sunday worship at 11 a.m.
Paulding Church of Christ, East Perry Street, Paulding, Minister Christopher Reno, 419-399-4761. Bible school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at
10:30 a.m.
Paulding Church of the Nazarene, 210 Dooley Dr., Paulding, 3993932, Pastor Jeremy Thompson, Sunday school at 9:15 a.m., Sunday
worship at 10:30 a.m., Sunday evening at 6 p.m.: Kids Summer Jam
(ages 4-4th grade), Preteen class (5th-6th grade), Teen group (7th-12th
grade), and adult service. Wednesday at 7 p.m.: Teen group (7th-12th
grade), adult bible study and prayer. Nursery available for all services.
Paulding Family Worship Center, 501 W. Perry St., Paulding, 3993525, Rev. Vincent Kroterfield, Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m.
Paulding United Methodist Church, 321 N. Williams St., Paulding,
church telephone number is 399-3591, Rev. Roger Emerson, Worship
service at 8 a.m. and 10 a.m.; Sunday School, 9 a.m.; Wednesday worship at 6 pm. Church office is located at 308 N. Main St.

Pentecostal Church of God, 601 W. Caroline St., Paulding, Elder


George Robinson, Sunday school at 10 a.m., worship service at noon,
prayer services Monday at 6 p.m. and Thursday at noon, Bible study at 6
p.m. Tuesday.
Pioneer Christian Ministries, County Road 108 and Ohio 637, Paulding,
Rev. Chuck Oliver, Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:30
a.m., and Wednesday evening at 7 p.m. including a youth service on at least
three Wednesday evenings.
Rose Hill Church of God, corner of SR 637 and Charloe Trail, Paulding,
399-3113, Pastor Ron Hofacker, Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m., Wednesday service from 7-8 p.m. with childrens hour.
St. John Lutheran ChurchELCA, 7611 Road 87, Briceton, Pastor Karen
Stetins, church telephone number is 419-399-4962 or 419-399-2320. Sunday worship at 8:30 a.m., Sunday school at 9:30 a.m.
St. Paul Evangelical Lutheran Church, 601 Flat Rock Drive (P.O. Box
156), Paulding, Pastor Karen Stetins, church telephone number is 3992320, Sunday Worship at 10:30 a.m., Sunday school at 9:15 a.m.
PAYNE AND OUTLYING AREAS
Divine Mercy Catholic Parish, 203 W. Townline, Payne, 399-2576, Rev.
Joseph Poggemeyer, Mass: Saturday at 4 p.m.
Edgerton Wesleyan Church, 1717 Bertha St., Woodburn, (Edgerton)
Ind. 46797, Pastor Dave Dignal, church telephone number is 260-632-4008,
Sunday school at 9 a.m., childrens church at 10 a.m., worship at 10 a.m.,
home groups at 6 p.m., Wednesday evening services at 6:30 p.m.
Living Water Ministries, Contemporary worship service Sunday nights at
10 a.m. & 6:30 p.m., The Well church for kids, Sunday mornings from 1011:30 a.m. The church is currently in the process of relocating. For location
information, contact Pastor Rich Phelan, 419-263-2728.
Payne Church of Christ, 220 W. Merrin St., Payne, Pastor Mikeal
George. Sunday worship at 9:30 am. 419-263-2092; 419-574-2150 (cell).
Payne Church of the Nazarene, 509 E. Orchard St. (Ohio 500) Payne,
Pastor Mike Harper, 263-2422, Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m. Sunday night service at 6:30 p.m., Wednesday prayer
meeting at 7:30 p.m.
St. Jacob United Church of Christ, southwest corner of Oak and Hyman
streets, Payne, Rev. Jim Langham, 263-2763. Sunday School 9 a.m,
Church service-10 a.m.
St. James Lutheran Church NALC, West Townline Street (P.O. Box
42), Payne, 263-2129, Pastor Fred Meuter, 260-492-2581. Sunday School
at 9 a.m., Sunday worship at 10 a.m.
St. Paul United Methodist Church, (P.O. Box 154) 312 S. Main St.,
Payne, Rev. David Rohrer, church telephone number is 263-2418, parsonage telephone number is 263-2017, Sunday school at 9 a.m., Sunday
worship at 8 a.m. and 10 a.m.
Editors Note: If your church doesnt have service times listed, please
contact the Paulding County Progress office to notify of Sunday service
times.

The Church Directory Is Proudly Sponsored By The Following Businesses:


Stabler Steam Carpet

Cleaning Service

Payne 419-263-2211

Ohio Gas
Company

1-800-331-7396
Compliments of

Baughman
Tile Company

Mara Mart
Paulding

Red Angel Pizza


740 Emerald Rd,

The Antwerp
Exchange
Bank Company

Variety is our middle name

419-622-3014

Den Herder
Funeral Home
1-800-399-3522
(419)399-2866

The Paulding Progress &


If you would be interested
Weekly Reminder
www.progressnewspaper.org

Paulding, OH 419-399-2295

Scott Variety Shop

David A. &Harvey D.
Hyman and Families

866-636-7260

Member FDIC

C &YOil
Company
Payne

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!

Wednesday, June 24, 2015 Paulding County Progress - 9A

The dream of the Paulding Motor Car Company, 1905


By Dennis F. Price
PAULDING A group of
young and enthusiastic men
who came to Paulding at the
turn of the century had a good
start in life because they were
living in a boom-town. Soon
the timber was gone, conditions were changing and
something had to be done.
It was about this time they
began hearing about the horseless carriage. One of the men
knew George Shugars at Auburn, Ind. who had been successful manufacturing buggies
and was changing his factory
into the manufacturing of the
Auburn Automobile.
The group from Paulding,
consisting of Charles F. Price
I, Samuel T. Price, George
Burgner, Charles Burgner, Andy Wilcox, William
Phipps, Joe Arnold, Ralph Reese and Frank Thompson, visited George Shugars automobile factory in Auburn. None
of the men knew anything
about machinery except Ralph
Reese and Frank Thompson.
It was their opinion that the
same manufacturing used in
building a car could be carried
on in Paulding. The group returned to Paulding with a lot
of enthusiasm and dreamed of

making the town a manufacturing center for automobiles.


Headlines in the Paulding
Republican newspaper on
Thursday, February 2, 1905
read A NEW INDUSTRY
FOR PAULDING. A MotorCar Company and General
Machine and Repair Shop to
be Put In Here.
The article went on to say
a number of Paulding businessmen have organized and
incorporated a stock company
for the purpose of handling
and repairing automobiles,
and having a general machine
shop and repair business. The
stockholders met and elected
the following officers:
William H. Phipps - President and General Manager;
Charles W. Burgner - Vice
President and Asst. Gen. Mgr.;
John H. Laughlin - Secretary;
Charles F. Price, - Treasurer; E.N. Travis Assistant
Secretary; Samuel T. Price General Superintendent; and
D. George Burgner - General
Sales Manager.
The purpose of the company is to purchase a site and
erect a suitable building. They
will put in the necessary machinery for assembly and repairing of automobiles. They

will also conduct a regular


garage, hire automobiles out
to the public and clean and
inspect machines, the article
said.
$10,000 in capital stock
certificates was sold to about
a dozen men who were sure
they were going to get rich
and put Paulding on the map.
In October 1905, lots were
purchased on East Jackson
Street from John Laughlin to
construct a one frame building
and garage. They had a small
office on the west side and a
garage and repair shop with
a 4x8x6-foot pit on the east
side.
Ralph Reese knew more
about automobiles than any
of the men and recommended
they hire a body man from the
Auburn factory and a mechanic from Fort Wayne. This was
done and supplies were ordered to start in the assembly
of a car.
They worked on the project
for another six months and
were not closer to their goal
than when they started. There
were too many issues that
would not work to get movement out of the car they wanted to manufacture.
They held a directors meet-

$10,000 in capital stock certificates was sold to about a dozen men who were sure they were going to get
rich and put Paulding on the map. Unfortunately, their dream never quite got off the ground back in 1905.
ing and decided to purchase
the cars already assembled
and use the garage for storage
and repairs of automobiles.
After the repair shop was
destroyed by fire, they became
agents of Auburn Automobile
and were the first dealers to

sell cars in Paulding. Their


dreams of making Paulding
an automobile manufacturing
center were abandoned.
This information was excerpts from the History of
Paulding County by Don H.
Price, information from the

Paulding County Carnegie


Library and from the files of
Charles F. Price I.
Charles F. Price III donated an original $10,000 capital
stock certificate to the John
Paulding County Historical
Society.

Bells to ring 15 minutes


later at Wayne Trace

By JOE SHOUSE

Progress Staff Writer
HAVILAND Changing the daily start time
beginning in August, the renewal of an existing
income tax levy and special recognition was given to both students and staff for their achievements were part of the Wayne Trace Local Board
of Education on Thursday, June 18.
Prior to the regular called meeting, a public
meeting was held for the purpose of receiving
input concerning moving the start time 15 minutes later. Although no public representation
was in attendance, superintendent Steve Arnold
reported the main reasons for the time change
were all transportation related.
The primary reason for moving class time forward 15 minutes is for the purpose of making
a smoother transition to and from Vantage and
secondly, the extra time would possibly help on
days when there is fog. With no opposition, the
Board voted to accept the new time changes.
Start time for each school for 2015-16 will be:
Wayne Trace Junior/Senior High School - start at
8:05 a.m. and will conclude at 2:55 p.m.; Payne
and Grover Hill Elementary - will start at 8:55 a.m.
and end at 3:30 p.m.
Following the public meeting and during the
regular called meeting, a resolution was approved
allowing the board to renew the current five-year
0.75 percent income tax levy. The levy will be
placed on the November ballot.
Recognition was given to teachers from each
building in the district. The teachers were honored
with the Excellence in Education Award. From
Payne Elementary, fourth grade teacher April Krouse; from Grover Hill, retired second grade teacher
Mary McVey and Sharon Spinner representing the
junior-senior high school who specializes in band
and choir were this years recipients.
The board also acted on the following:
Originally written as a front-page story in the Paulding Republican newspaper in 1905, several Approved the final appropriations and revelocal businessmen had a vision of starting an automobile manufacturing company in Paulding. nues for 2015 as well as the temporary appropriaAfter working on the project for six months, the automobile manufacturer called it quits as their tions and revenues for 2016.
vision to assemble cars in Paulding failed to materialize.
$257,509 to be transferred from the gener-

Knights of Columbus

Infant of Prague Council


Announces the Twentieth Annual

Jr. Golf Tournament

Tuesday, June 30, 2015 at 9:00 AM


No Entry Fees - No Green Fees

Snacks and Beverages will be served to all Golfers


after the Tournament
Awards will be given for First Place and Second Place in
each division for both boys and girls
Open to all golfers Preschool through 12th Grade
For information call Pleasant Valley Golf Course at
419-263-2037 or Leo Beagle at 419-263-2254
Cosponsored by Pleasant Valley Golf Course

Approaching Retirement?
Do you know your
medicare supplement options?
Are you looking for protected income?
Speak with a registered financial
consultant at NO COST
Call JAY or JOHN at 419-980-0594
MEMBERS OF IARFC

POSTEMA INSURANCE
AND INVESTMENTS, LLC

61st An n ive r sa r y

al fund to the permanent improvement fund. The


amount transferred is the annual contribution made
to the improvement fund from the income tax revenue received for 2015.
$50,000 transferred to the cafeteria fund from
the general fund.
One-year limited teaching contracts at Wayne
Trace Junior-Senior High School for the 2015-16
school year to Elizabeth Becker, Katharine Scarbrough and Angie Stokes. The resignation of Scarbrough as a digital academy aid was also accepted.
Accepted the resignation of Matt Noggle as
head baseball coach and Zach Boyer as junior varsity baseball coach.
One year supplemental contracts for 2015-16
school year for the following certified and classified personnel Steve Sinn assistant HS football;
George Clemens head wrestling; Al Welch
assistant boys basketball; Mike Priest assistant
girls basketball; Dan Bland freshman boys basketball; Jim Sherry eighth grade boys basketball;
Julia Thompson JH football cheerleading (45%
of contract); Christa Schultz JH basketball cheerleading (55% of contract); Jeanne Seffernick Jr.
class activities advisor/High School and junior high
concession stand manager.
Volunteer coaches approved included: Ryan
Jerome football; Kenny Speice basketball;
Chad Goeltzenleuchter wrestling; and Dennis
Stabler wrestling.
Authorized Superintendent Arnold to the seek
out Quality Painting and Roofing for the purpose
of repairing and painting of gutters at Grover Hill
Elementary not to exceed $29,000. Arnold
is also to contract the services of Farnham
Equipment to replace the blackboards located
in the junior high gymnasium, not to exceed
$16,000.
Although no action was taken, a small
group of parents reported additional concerns
dealing with bullying issues at Payne Elementary. The board elected to enter executive session to hear the concerns. The regular meeting
continued after the 45 minutes session.

YOUR HOME IMPROVEMENT STORE

TRUCK
TRACTO
R
LL
&

PU

NTPA July 10 & 11 7 p.m .


Adults $16 Children 6-12 $5 5 and Under FREE

MICHINDOH
Thursday, July 9 7:00 pm

WINDOWS ROOFING SIDING FENCING

The Quality Door Place

Adults $10 Children 6-12 $5 5 and Under FREE


At Branning Park in Arcola, IN - All proceeds to support AVFD -

Garage Doors & Operators Entrance & Storm Doors


Wood Steel Painting Available Insulation Awnings
Aluminum Railing Rubber Roofing Decks Fence

GATES OPEN 2 HOURS PRIOR TO ALL EVENTS

More Farm Store


Ace Tent Rental
~ Sponsored in part by ~
Butts Family Farm
Arcola Inn & Ale
Coors Light
Summit City Chevrolet
Miller
Genuine Draft
Miller Lite
Schaefers Indiana Turf
Beamers Sports Grill
Big Gs
Bootleggers Saloon & Galley
Harmony Outdoor Equip.
NTPA
Jerry W. Bailey Trucking, Inc.
Angola Motorsport Speedway
Coors

1640 Baltimore St. Defiance, OH 43512


(419)782-1181
Toll Free: (800)888-9838

www.arcolapull.org

RETIREMENT
SALE
New Mattresses
Bunk Beds
Futons
Recliners
Dinettes
Sofas

Love Seats
Occasional Tables
Lamps
Headboards
Chest of Drawers
Much More

USED FURNITURE and COSTUME JEWELRY


A THOUSAND FLEA MARKET TYPE ITEMS
All New Sale Hours
Wed.-Thurs.-Fri. Noon - 7:30 pm
Saturday 10 am - 4 pm

Barnharts Furniture Outlet


200 E. Main S. Van Wert, Ohio
419-238-5079

960

e1
inc

Grand Lake
Fastpitch Softball
Fall League

3 Separate Leagues
3rd-5th Grade
79 ea. player (Machine Pitch)

6th-8th Grade
$100 ea. player (Jr. High)
9th-12th Grade
$100 ea. player (High School)

Questions??

Accepting Registrations
until August 1, 2015

Who: Girls 3rd-12th grade


5 Weekend Doubleheaders
Starts August 23, 2015
Registration Forms can be
printed out from
www.thundercamps.com

Please call Joe Hoying 419-834-1282


or John Hendricks 765-348-6413
email: grandlake@thundercamps.com

Find Us on Facebook

10A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, June 24, 2015

S & S SANITATION

OPEN HOUSE
10895 Rd 87, Paulding

Serving Northwest Ohio

GORRELL BROS

Roll-off containers available

1201 N. Williams St., Paulding, OH 45879

1-888-596-3805

Sandra J. Mickelson &


Tamyra L. Humes
Cell: 419-506-1015
www.gorrellbros-paulding.com

Over 40 Years Combined Real Estate Experience

Serving you from Sign Up to Sign Down!

VAn WERT OffiCE

419-238-9733
419 WEST ERVin Rd.
VAn WERT, OhiO
PAuLding OffiCE

Multiple Listing
Service
To see nice color pictures & interior shots of properties offered
by Gorrell Bros. go to: www.gorrellbros-paulding.com

#1713 1.5 story w/a


20x26 family room,
office, master BR
on main level w/
bath, 2 bdrms up w/
bath, Florida room,
clean bsmt., C/A, 2
car garage. Antwerp.
$92,500. Call Sandra or
Tamyra 419-506-1015

#1709 4 BR, 1 1/2 bath


home, beautiful formal
dining room, some leaded windows, bsmt., rear
deck. New metal roof,
2 car garage, Payne.
$92,500 Call Sandra or
Tamyra 419-506-1015

#1686 7951 S.R. 111..


Well-kept 3 BFDRM, 1.5
bath home w/newer shingles. Spacious eat-in kitchen, 32x48 pole barn w/
concrete floor & 220 electric. New Price $59,900.....
Call Joe DenHerder

d
l
o
S

4 Bdrm 2 Bath Home, Pldg $139,000 Call Don Gorrell


4 Bdrm 2 Bath Home, Pldg $129,000 Call Don Gorrell
2 Bdrm Home, Pldg $74,900 Call Don Gorrell
3 Bdrm Home, Pldg $69,000 Call Don Gorrell

WILL CARE for Elderly


In Their Home.
Part-Time/ Full Time.
Excellent References,25
Years Experience.
419-238-232-3344

HELP WANTED

Sunday, July 5 1-3 pm


419-439-0384

#1718 NEW LISTING


IN ANTWERP! 2 Bdrm
home. Lg corner lot.
14 x 19 living room,
11 x 14 eat-in kitchen. Bdrms: 11x12 and
11x13. electric heat.
$62,500. Call Sandra
or Tamyra 419-5061015

ELDERLY HOME CARE

#1714 Secluded country home w/ 10 wooded acres, pond, 24x32


extra building. Many
extras, 3 BR, 2.5 bath.
17x35 great room, lg.
rear deck, full bsmt. Att.
2 car garage. $219,000.
Paulding. Call Sandra
or Tamyra 419-5061015

New Listing #1717 Lg


4 bdrm 2 bath Turn
of the Century home.
Gourmet kitchen w/walkin pantry, original woodwork, updated electric
boiler heating, lg main
bath w/separate tub &
shower. Lg corner lot...
Paulding.
$174,900.
Call Don Gorrell 419399-7699

4 Bdrm Home, Pldg $34,000 Call Don Gorrell

Auction

Sat., June 27 @
10:00 A.M.
LOCATION: Gorrell Bros. Auction Facility 1201 N. Williams St., Paulding, OH

2001 Chevy S-10


Antiques - Glassware - Collectables
Large Amount Of Sewing Material
& Accessories
Truck, Tools, Related including 2001 Chevy S-10 pickup, AM/FM, Air, 2.2 Liter engine, 93,652
mi (Keith Bairds) ..Push Mower . Step Stool Bug Killer . Lawn Chairs &
related . Plastic storage containers . Garden & Lawn items . Keosene Heater . Tool
box . Battery charger .. Drop cord .. Wrenches ..squares .Drill .. Dog cage Dart
Boards & Games Chess Sets & Related Wilson ball glove .Foremost Tour XP set of
golf clubs (slightly used) Wagon full of small tools, garage items & related .. Collectables,
Glassware and Related including Pink Depression Glass ..Oil Lamps Salts & Peppers ..
Old metal skillets ... Wooden Rolling Pins . Old Kitchen Mantel Clock .. Edison Upright
Victrola .. Records for Victrola Old Dayton louvered fan . Old Frames Old tin childs
dish set Books including History Of Paulding, Ohio by Don Price; Paulding County Ohio
Volume 1, Ohio Bicentennial Edition; Historical Atlas Of Paulding County reprinted from 1802
Atlas; 1959 Paulding Echo Knic Knacs & Related. . 7 Nice Sewing Machines & Sewing & Quilting & Crafting Items including Janome Memory Craft, 6600 P machine and many
accessories in packages .... Smart by PFAFF 350P punching machine ... Viking - Husqvarnia Selectronic 6570 . Brother 3034D lock overlock machine ....White Quilters Machine Model 1740
.... Baby Lock Evolution Extraordin Air Threading Model BLE8W-2 machine ... Janome sewing
table & Singer Handy Stitch machine ..... Polymer Clay & Craft Oven ..... Little Gracie II Machine
Quilting System ..... Garment Steamer ..... Shark Mult-Surface Steam Cleaning..... Steam Mop......
Hand-held Steamer..... Sewing accessories including thread; yarn; .....Fabric cutter ...... Several
new purses and ladies shoes . Crafting and Related Items including wall brackets; lamps; greenware & ceramic items; Boxes and containers of Yarn & Thread & Related Boxes
Needles and Sewing and Crafting Accessories, etc., etc., etc., etc. .. Over 65 baskets & crates
full of sewing & quilting material . Household - Office Items - Furniture & Related
including Surplus items from Paulding Library that includes multiple filing cabinets; Wood
and metal Stands, Shelving Units, Displays, Desks, etc. ..... Twin size bed ..... Newer nice S curve
oak roll top desk .. China Hutch with glass top door ... Nice Kitchen Pine Table with 3 chairs
and double bench ..... Wardrobe with louvered doors ...... Maple table and 4 chairs ..... Tables .....
Sharp TV ..... 3 Entertainment Stands .. 5 Shelf Book Case . Nice Weight Bench & Weights
including shake weights, ankle & wrist weights, etc. ..... Metal shelving ..... Recliner chair ..... Several boxes of books Lamps Wall Mirrors ..... Pictures and Wall Hangings ..... Glass top
serving cart ..... Many boxes of DVDs (mostly pretty newer movies & series) ..... Many decorator
items ..... Wagon Load Of Newer Xmas Decorations ..... 2 Wagon Loads Of Kitchen, Household
& Related Items including coffee brewer, plates & glasses, CD Player & related, crock pot, radios,
.call for brochure or visit our web site . June 26 from 1 P.M. to 5 P.M. and beginning
at 8:30 A.M. on the day of the auction ------ 2 auction rings Terms: Cash, Check, VISA,
Master Card or Discover Card Seller: Sharon L Enz Estate, Mary Jo Schoenauer, Ex.,
Paulding Co. Probate Crt. Case 20141102, James M. Sponseller, Attorney & Terry Wright
Family (Trevor & Shawna Wright) & Keith Baird & Paulding Co. Carnegie Library and
others Gorrell Bros. Auctioneers - Don Gorrell, Larry Gorrell, Chris AuFrance,
Apprentice; Aaron Timm, Sandra Mickelson, Nolan Shisler

STRALEYREALTY.COM 419-399-4444
100 EAST JACkSOn ST.
OR REALTOR.COM
PAuLding, OhiO

OPEN HOUSE
THURS. JUNE 25 @ 5-7pm

808 Tom Tim Drive, Paulding


Very
well-kept
3
bedroom, 2 1/2 bath
ranch
with
newer
kitchen & roof. Everdry
Waterproofing, attached
garage and ready to
move into. $142,500.
Bill Priest #423

CLASS A CDL Drivers


wanted (Daily and Regional runs available)
Local and regional runs
available picking up in
Ohio and delivering to
Ohio, Indiana, and
Pennsylvania. Modern
Equipment - Frightliners
2011 to 2016. No backhauls. Benefits include:
Company Pd. Health Insurance, IRA with company match, and vacation pay. 2 year driving
experience required. Bohman Trucking, Inc.,
2632 Simon Rd., Russia,
Ohio 45363. Phone:
937-526-4383/Fax: 937526-3413.
2ND SHIFT
CUSTODIAL
MAINTENANCE
Position will include
duties of cleaning,
painting and general
custodial work.
Hours are as needed/as
scheduled. Knowledge
of electrical, HVAC and
building safety preferred.

Auction

High school diploma


or GED
Meets all mandated
health requirements
Clean criminal record
Complies with
drug-free work place
rules and board policies
Preference may be
given to candidates with
experience/training in all
or some of the following
areas: plumbing,
electrical, construction,
floor care, welding and
computer based
building systems.

LOCATION: Gorrell Bros. Auction Facility


1201 N. Williams St., Paulding, OH

Interested applicants
should submit a letter
of interest,
a Vantage Career
Center Employment
application, resume and
three letters of
reference by
4 p.m. Thursday, July
2, 2015 to:

Sat., July 11 @ 10:00 A.M.


Old & Newer Horse Drawn
Wagons & Equipment
JD A Tractor & Threshing Machines
Antiques & Antique Farm Equipment

Old Horse Drawn Hearse; JE Wolford, Martinsburg, WV Jail Wagon, stenciled


U.S. MARSHALL on side . Draft
Horse Show Wagon, red, hydraulic brakes,
electric lights, set for 4 draft horses, appears
to be in very good condition . 12 Passenger Horse Drawn People Mover / Parade
Vehicle, white with red seats and stenciling,
newer vehicle, horse drawn .. 6 Passenger Horse Drawn Carriage, fringe top,
electric lights, hydraulic brakes, appears to be
in very good condition, Menno L Kuhns, Nappanee, IN Meadow Gold Milk Delivery
Wagon, Beatrice Foods Co., old wood running
gear with rubber tires, configured for draft
horse Old Buckboard with seat, appears
in good condition . Old Covered Wagon,
needs repair .. Replica Wells Fargo Stage
Coach, 4 passenger, manual brakes . Old
horse drawn sleigh, Wm. Gray - Sons - Campbell Limited; Chatham, Ont. . Five
Wood Box Wagons including McCormick
Deering; Weber with apparent original paint &
stenciling; Birdsell, South Bend, IN with faint
stenciling; Flare type box blue wagon with faint
stenciling; Steel Wheel red box wagon ..
Old Wood Thomas Drill . Avery Threshing Machine LOBSINGER BROS.,
LTD., (THE LION) threshing machine
Old smaller threshing machine; repainted;
no markings noticed Rubber tired horse
drawn manure spreader- probable New Idea
. Nice John Deere A Tractor JD
Reaper / Swather .. Old JD Corn Binder
.. Old Emerson 2 Bottom Plow .. IHC
CB&Q planter .. New Idea Hay Gatherer.. Early steel wheel Aspinswall potato
planter, sleigh bells, horse drawn cultivator,
JD 2 row rubber tire planter, Chief corn meal
grinder; Forge; single trees & double trees;
walking plows, harrow; lard press, old trunk,
corn sheller, oak S curve roll top desk , Toledo
scale, Hammond electric organ .
Call for free brochure or visit our Web Site
@ www.gorrellbros-paulding.com
..
Terms: Payment day of the auction by cash,
approved check, certified funds, VISA, Master
Card, Discover Card, wire transfer, 10% Buyers Premium; applicable sales tax .. Owner:
Charles Lewie Moeller Gorrell Bors.
Auctioneers: Don Gorrell, Nolan Shisler,
Aaron Timm, Sandra Mickelson, Larry
Gorrell, Chris Aufrance Apprentice

Staci A. Kaufman,
Superintendent
818 North Franklin St.
Van Wert, Ohio 45891
kaufman.s@vantage
careercenter.com
Applications are
available on the
Vantage Career Center
website at
www.vantage
careercenter.com
WINDOW INSTALLER
wanted. Local reputable
company. For more information, call Eric at
419-551-3140.

NOW HIRING full time


COILER OPERATORS.
Starting pay of $13.00
/hour with overtime available.
Solid Benefit
Plan including Medical,
Dental & Life Insurance,
Paid Time Off and Retirement Plant. Position
requires lifting up to 75
lbs. on a regular basis
and physical activity for
8 hours per day. Excellent work history and
previous fork lift experience preferred. Apply
within at BAUGHMAN
TILE COMPANY 8516
Twp. Rd. 137 Paulding
Ohio

WANTED TO BUY

BUYING COINS,
stamps, comic books,
old toys, knives, old
bottles, antiques, collections. Call 419-3993353.
FLEA MARKETS/BAZAARS

2012 JOHN Deere X310


mower, 48" deck, power
lift, power steering; like
new. Call 419-944-3424.
2.28 acres, Blue Creek
Township, 4372 Rd87
between Roads 60&48,
3 miles west of Wayne
Trace HS. $17,500. Text
only: 419-670-4862.
6 ACRE lot near Arthur
(22782 SR637),
$23,900, $1,000 down,
$269 mo.; 2.5 acre
wooded lot near Sherwood, new septic, new
well, electric and driveway, $44,900, $1,000
down, $499 mo.; 5 acre
lot near Melrose (18817
SR613), with septic,
well, electric and long
driveway, $39,900,
$1,000 down, $399 mo.
828-884-6627

ANTWERP, OHIO - Gun


Sportsmans and General Flea Market. 5278 CR
424, Antwerp, OH. June
27, 9am-4pm, Set-up at
NOW LEASING: One &
7am. Vendors welTwo Bedroom Apartcomed - $10 a table. Call
ments in Paulding, Ohio.
574-298-6199.
For information, please
Straley Apartments
GARAGE/YARD SALES call
at 419-399-4068 or onMULTI PARTY 9-6, Thur line at straleyrealestate& Friday, June 25 &26, inc.com
601 Plainfield Dr-Payne.
M & L scrubbs, junior
clothes, adult clothes, tv
stand, student desk, an- CHARTER BUS Tours tique dry sink, wedding Lots of day and multidecorations, misc house- day tours: July 29-31,
hold items, Barbie jeep mini 66 through Illinois,
exciting tour, all meals
and high chair.
included! $429. Call for
VAN WERTfliers. Evelyn's Excur12238 Greenville Road sions, 419-737-2055,
Wednesday-Friday 9-5 8 7 7 - 7 7 1 - 4 4 0 1 , I v a h
Baby Beds, Changing
Lothamer 419-399-2386;
Tables, Decorative
www.evelynsexcursions.
Tables,
com
Nice Sofa, Kids Clothes,
Men X-LG Dress Shirts
FREE & LOW PRICE
$1.00, House Decore,
IF
INTERESTED in a
Lots of Misc.
FREE KJV Bible or children's story Bible,
please contact 419-7869309. We welcome locaFriday, June 26
tions interested in helpSaturday, June 27
ing to distribute bibles.

FOR RENT

TRAVEL

moving sale
9 am - 5 pm

7573 Road 87
Paulding (in Briceton)

Furniture, appliances,
mechanical twin bed,
wall hangings, and
wheel barrel.
Lots & lots of misc.

STORAGE

PAULDING MINI Storage: For unit sizes and


prices please call 419399-4068 or online at
straleyrealestateinc.com.

CAMPERS/MOTORHOMES
1993 NOMAD 29' Travel
Camper. Sleeps 4; real
good shape; awning like
new; everything works.
419-506-1579. $3200 obo.
5TH WHEEL Titanium
Camper 2006 26 Feet
Used very little.Loaded
please call 419-605-8366

Auction

Country Home, 2 acres,


Pond, Barn and
Personal Property
Saturday, June 27 Mark Center, OH
10519 Fountain Street Rd., Mark Center, OH
(Take Hwy. 18 east of Hicksville, turn south on Farmer Mark
Rd., go to Fountain Street Rd. & turn east & go to property.)

9:00AM: PERSONAL PROPERTY


Automobile Guns & Ammunition Several Collectible Beer
Signs Hundreds of New Household Items in boxes Much
New Housewares Small appliances, Cookware, Kitchenware, Electronics Power & Woodworking Tools Outdoor
Lawn & Garden Several piles of rough sawn lumber

12:00 NOON: REAL ESTATE


Country 3 Bedroom, 1 Bath Ranch on partial basement, w/ 72 x 43 pole barn, pond & set upon 2 acres.
Home interior needs complete makeover. Furnace &
some plumbing will need to be replaced. great country
setting, great investment opportunity, or fix to live in!

OPEN HOUSE TO
PREVIEW REAL ESTATE:
SUNDAY, JUNE 14, 2-4PM
or call office for private showing ... 866-340-0445

SELLER: Kelly Knuckles, Gary Knuckles P.O.A.


auCtioneer: Jerry ehle
CALL FOR BROCHURE OR VISIT OUR WEBSITE

#AC630051504

FOR SALE

$150 QUEEN pillowtop


mattress set. New in
plastic, can deliver 260493-0805.

260-749-0445
866-340-0445
www.SchraderAuction.com

LEGALS

NOTICE
Notice is hereby given to
all residents of Defiance,
Fulton, Paulding, and
Williams counties, Ohio.
There will be a meeting
of the Joint Solid Waste
Management District of
Defiance, Fulton, Paulding, and Williams Counties Fiscal Report Review
Committee. The date of
the meeting is Tuesday,
July 7, 2015. The Fiscal
Report Review Committee meeting will be held
in the Williams County
Auditors Office. The
time of the meeting is
scheduled to begin at
10:00 a.m. oclock DST.
Tim Houck,
SWD Coordinator
PROBATE COURT
OF PAULDING
COUNTY, OHIO
JOHN A. DEMUTH,
JUDGE
IN RE: CHANGE OF
NAME OF Diane Louise Farquhar (Present
Name) Diane Louise
Oskey (Name Requested).
Case No. 20156011
NOTICE OF
HEARING ON
CHANGE OF NAME
[R.C. 2717.01]
Applicant hereby gives
notice to all interested
persons that the applicant has filed an Application for Change
of Name in the Probate Court of Paulding
County, Ohio, requesting the change of name
of Diane Louise Farquhar to Diane Louise
Oskey. The hearing on
the application will be
held on the 13th day of
August 2015, at 10:00
oclock a.m. in the Probate Court of Paulding,
County, located at 115
N. Williams St., Paulding, Ohio.
Diane L. Farquhar
409 N. Cherry St.
Paulding, OH 45879

Wednesday, June 24, 2015 Paulding County Progress - 11A

CAMPBELL SOUP
JOB FAIR
Date: Friday, June 26th
CAMPBELL
Time:
8 amSOUP
to 1JOB
pmFAIR
First hour is exclusively for veterans
Place:
EMA
Building
Date:
Friday,
May 8th in Oakwood Plaza
Address:
Oakwood
Time:
8 am to 1847
9 am Veterans
Only Ave Napoleon Ohio 43545

9 am to 1 pm General Public
Place:
NapoleonSoup
American
Legionthe worlds leading maker and marketer of soup, seeks
The Campbell
Company,
ress: 500 Glenwood Avenue, Napoleon, OH 43545

quality and safety conscious individuals to join our Napoleon operations team for the currentthe
season.
candidates
will
have manufacturing
Company,
worldsIdeal
leading
maker and
marketer
of soup, seeks work experience, be willing to work
cious individuals
joinmust
our Napoleon
operations
team foras
the
current Forklift experience is a plus. Most
any shifttoand
be able to
work overtime
needed.
ing the first
hour ofrequire
our jobthe
fair ability
exclusively
to veterans.
positions
to lift/carry
50 lbs. repeatedly.

l have manufacturing
workthis
experience,
be willinglabor
to work
anydistribution
shift and center/forklift positions will be
Applications for
seasons general
and
ertime as needed. Forklift experience is a plus. Most positions require
accepted on Friday June 26th, at the Emergency Management Agency (In the Oakwood
lbs. repeatedly.

Plaza) from 8-1p.m. If an applicant has completed a WorkKeys assessment prior to the job
seasons
general
labor and
distribution
positions
fair,
they should
bring
a copycenter/forklift
of their scores
when will
theybeapply.
th

y 8 at the Napoleon American Legion from 8 a.m. to 9 a.m. for veterans


m. to 1 p.m.
for thepositions
general public.
If an
applicant hasSeason
completed
a run from July through February.
Seasonal
start at
$14.42/hour.
may
prior to the job fair, they should bring a copy of their scores when they
Employees
will
be
required
to
satisfactorily
complete
a
background check, physical and
not done the WorkKeys assessment will have an opportunity to register

drug screen. Applicants who have already applied for the 2015 season through their
local Ohio Means Jobs office do not need to attend. Those who cannot attend the Camps start atbell
$14.42/hour.
Season
run from
Julylocal
through
February.
Soup Job Fair
maymay
apply
at their
county
Ohio Means Jobs Office. Veterans are
red to satisfactorily complete a background check, physical and drug
strongly
encouraged
to
apply.
have already applied for the 2015 season through their local Ohio

ot need to attend. Those who cannot attend the Campbell Soup Job Fair
If youMeans
are interested
in joining
worlds
most extraordinary food company, please join us
county Ohio
Jobs Office/
Job andthe
Family
Services.
at this Job Fair to complete an employment application. Equal Opportunity Employer. 00128298
mployer.

Twin Rivers Center in Defiance


is looking for a select few caring &
compassionate STNAs & RN/LPNs
to care for the residents in our center.
RN/LPNs lst & 2nd shift
Full & Part time
STNAs lst & 2nd & 3rd shift
Full & Part time
If you have what it takes and want to
become a member of our team, please
contact Amy Quigley, RN Director
of Nursing at 419-784-1450.

in response to an unsolicited
email, no matter how official it
may seem. Your bank will never contact you by email asking
for your password, PIN, or account information. Only open
links and attachments from
trusted sources. When submitting financial information on a
website, look for the padlock
or key icon at the top or bottom of your browser, and make
sure the Internet address begins with https. This signals
that your information is secure
during transmission.
Mobilize your defenses.
Use the passcode lock on your
smartphone and other devices.
This will make it more difficult
for thieves to access your information if your device is lost or
stolen. Before you donate, sell
or trade your mobile device,
be sure to wipe it using specialized software or using the
manufacturers recommended
technique. Some software allows you to wipe your device
remotely if it is lost or stolen.
Use caution when downloading apps, as they may contain
malware and avoid opening
links and attachments especially from senders you dont
know.
Tips for Victims:
If you are a victim of fraud
and suspect your personal information has been compromised, you should take the
following steps:
Call your bank and credit
card issuers immediately so
they can take necessary steps
to protect your account.
File a police report and call
the fraud unit of the three credit-reporting companies.
Consider placing a victim
statement in your credit report
and a fraud alert on your account.
Keep a log of all the contacts you make with author-

ities regarding the matter.


Write down names, titles, and
phone numbers in case you
need to re-contact them or
refer to them in future correspondence.
Contact the FTCs ID
Theft Consumer Response
Center at 1-877-ID THEFT
(1-877-438-4338) or www.ftc.
gov/idtheft. Data Privacy Day
commemorates the 1981 signing of the first legally binding
international treaty dealing
with privacy and data protection. It is led by the National
Cyber Security Alliance, a
non-profit, public private partnership focused on cyber security education for all online
citizens.
SB Financial Group is
headquartered in Defiance. It
is a diversified financial services holding company with
two wholly-owned operating
subsidiaries: State Bank and
RDSI.
State Bank provides a full
range of financial services
for consumers and small
businesses, including wealth
management, mortgage banking and commercial and agricultural lending, operating
through 16 banking centers
in eight northwestern Ohio
counties and one center in Fort
Wayne, Ind. as well as three
loan production offices located
in Columbus, and Angola, Ind.
RDSI provides item processing services to community banks located primarily in
the Midwest. SB Financials
common stock is listed on
the NASDAQ Capital Market
under the symbol SBFG.
SB Financials depository
shares, each representing a
1/100th interest in our preferred shares, Series A are
listed on the NASDAQ Capital Market under the symbol
SBFGP.

Previous HVAC installation experience


is a plus. Also knowledge in sheet metal
and duct board installation, installing
furnaces, air conditioners, heat pumps
and geothermal equipment. Electrical
and construction experience is a plus.
We offer competitive wages, health insurance, retirement plan, paid holidays,
paid vacations, and uniforms. Send
resumes to

Knueve & Sons Inc.

Northwestern Ohio Community Action


Commission announces the HEAP Summer
Crisis Program will be available in 2015 from
July 1, continuing through Aug. 31.
This program provides assistance with
the cost of summer cooling (electric bills) to
eligible households in a six-county area. No
air conditioner units will be distributed this
year.
HEAP applicants must be within 175%
of the federal poverty guidelines, $42,437.50
annual income for a family of four, and meet
one of the qualifications below.
Individuals with a documented medical
condition
A member of the household must have a
documented medical condition verified by a
licensed physician or registered nurse practitioner stating that Due to an illness, this
client would benefit from continued electric
service and/or air conditioning.
Individuals aged 60 and over
At least one member of the household is
60 years of age or older. No medical documentation needed.
Note: PIPP Plus customers who are current with their payments are not eligible for
assistance on the electric bill.
Residents of Paulding County should

service@knueve.com

ODOT projects

The following is a weekly report regarding


current and upcoming highway road construction projects in the Ohio Department of
Transportation District One, which includes
Paulding County:
Ohio 613 from Ohio 500 to U.S. 127 east
of Payne will be restricted to one lane through
the work zone for pavement repair and resurfacing. The project will continue until late
June.
U.S. 127 between Garfield Avenue and
Jackson Street in Paulding will be closed for
approximately eight months beginning April
13 for a sewer separation project. Traffic detoured onto Ohio 613, Ohio 637 and Ohio 111
back to U.S. 127. Work is being performed by
VTF Excavation, Celina.

TEAM

If its time to
get rid of it...

WANTED - Remodelers
- Roofers - Contractors
Need 2 years experience
and valid drivers license.

sell it
quick with

P ROGRESS
Contact Brett Wagner

419-769-7445

wagnermetals@hotmail.com

& WEEKLY REMINDER

CLASSIFIEDS
reaching up to
10,500 homes
every week

TO PLACE
YOUR AD,
CALL US AT

419-399-4015

Gardening tips
after all the rain

By Sarah Noggle
OSU Extension Educator
Paulding County
PAULDING Here are some tips for gardens affected by the recent heavy rains:
Under saturated conditions, mulch should
be pulled back from around plants or removed
from beds entirely. This will allow evaporation to help the soil dry faster.
You can help plants that were affected
by wet soils or root
rot by aerating the
soil in the root zone.
Using a garden
fork, drive the tines
straight down into the
soil about 8 inches
and pull straight out
in numerous places
around the shrubs.
Do not dig with the
fork, but make as
many holes as seems
practical. This technique provides air to the roots and encourages
the soil to dry faster. A metal rod or wooden
dowel could also be used to make the holes.
Pests such as snails and slugs, which chew
holes in leaves and flowers of many plants, thrive
and reproduce rapidly during rainy weather. Try
not to let their populations get out of control. If
you have toads in your garden, thats great because they feed on slugs. You can place a bowl
up to its rim in the ground and fill it half full of
beer to attract and drown many snails and slugs
or remove them by hand and dispose of them humanely.
Heavy rains over an extended period will
leach available nutrients from the soil in the
landscape. This is especially true of nitrogen
and potassium but not so much for phosphorous. Give your plants a chance to recover
from the saturated soils, and fertilize if needed
if they do not improve. Do not fertilize hardy trees, shrubs and lawns after August, even
after heavy rains. Late fertilization can make
them less winter hardy. Do consider fertilizing
bedding plants and vegetable gardens, if needed. Dried blood meal can add nitrogen to soil
while rock potash can supply potassium.
Do not consume any vegetables that may
have been touched by floodwater. There may be
contaminants in the water. In general, fruits and
vegetables which were immature at the time of
flooding should be safe to eat by the time they
are ready to harvest. Some fruits and vegetables
are more susceptible than others to bacterial contamination.
Leafy vegetables such as lettuce, cabbage,
mustard, kale, collards, spinach, swiss chard,
celery, and fleshy vegetables and berry fruits
such as tomatoes, summer squash, strawberries
and peppers are highly susceptible to bacterial
contact a NOCAC community service worker contamination. Silt and other contaminants may
for more details or to schedule an appoint- be imbedded in the leaves, petioles, stems or othment Becky Michael at 419-399-3650.
er natural openings of fleshy structures and can
Other area contact numbers:
be difficult to remove.
Defiance County 419-784-2150
Root, bulb and tuber crops such as beets,
Fulton County 419-337-8601
carrots, radishes, turnips, onions and potatoes
Henry County 419-599-2481
are less susceptible to bacterial contamination.
Disinfect these vegetables, peel and cook them
Van Wert County 419-238-4544
Williams County 419-636-4924

Summer cooling assistance


program set to begin soon

CONSTRUCTION

HVAC Installer & Service Tech

00131248

DEFIANCE State Bank


is urging customers to take an
active role in protecting their
data.
State Banks first priority
is to protect our customers
money and information, said
Jim States, State Bank district sales manager from the
Paulding Banking Center.
We use a combination of
safeguards to protect our customers information, and we
encourage our customers to
partner with us in that effort.
To help ensure the safety
of personal information, State
Bank suggests following
these four tips:
Create c0mplic@t3d
passwords. Avoid birthdays,
pet names and simple passwords like 12345. It is also
important to change passwords at least three times a
year. Because friendly theft
theft by someone the victim
knows is the most common
type of identity theft or fraud,
dont share your passwords
with family members and be
mindful of who has access to
your personal information.
Keep tabs on your accounts. Check account activity and online statements
often, instead of waiting for
the monthly statement. You
are the first line of defense
because you know right away
if a transaction is fraudulent.
If you notice unusual or unauthorized activity, notify
your bank right away. When a
customer reports an unauthorized transaction in a timely
manner, the bank will cover
the loss and take measures to
protect the account.
Stay alert online. Be sure
computers and mobile devices
are equipped with up-to-date
anti-virus and malware protection. Never give out your
personal financial information

GROWING

PAULDING C OUNTY

PO Box 265
Kalida, Ohio 45853
Attn. J. Knueve or email to

State Bank is raising


data privacy awareness

JOIN A FAST

thoroughly before eating.


Produce with a protected fruit or impervious
outer skin such as peas, melons, eggplant, sweet
corn or winter squash should be washed and disinfected before the outer shell, skin or husk is
removed. Then shell, peel or husk the produce
and cook it if possible.
For additional safety, disinfect produce and
cook it before eating.
Gardeners should take extra precautions
to use good personal
hygiene when working in gardens that
may consider either
not having young
children in the garden with you or take
precautions to utilize good personal
hygienic practices.
Wash hands before
and after gardening. Leave garden
shoes at the door,
and change clothing after working in a flooded
garden. Avoid direct contact with flood waters,
including the soil, as much as possible. Young
children can be at a high risk for flood-related
contaminants if a garden plot has been flooded.
Newly planted seeds and transplants may
not survive even short-term flooding, and seeds
may have washed away. Resist the urge to replant immediately; give the soil a chance to dry
out first. Working wet soil will have long-lasting
effects of soil compaction.
Many snakes are left homeless after a flood.
They may seek food and shelter in debris caused
by the flood or yard cleanup. Watch where you
put your hands and feet when removing or cleaning debris.
Heavy rains can result in excessive breeding
of mosquitoes, resulting in the possibility of disease being carried by the insects. Remove excess
water from birdbaths, flowerpots, tires, buckets
and other containers to minimize the breeding of
mosquitoes.
Bees, wasps, and hornets may have had
their nests disturbed by excessive wind and rain.
The insects can become very aggressive. Before
beginning clean up, survey the site to see if bees,
wasps, or hornets are hovering in the area. Take
necessary precautions to avoid these insects.
In addition to the obvious damage to plants,
there are more long-term effects to soils, which
have been flooded for extended periods. Soil microorganisms that require oxygen may be killed
and those that survive without oxygen take over,
which in turn affects availability of nutrients for
plant use. The soil structure itself may be physically harmed due to compaction of soil particles.
It will be difficult to know the full effect of the
heavy rains in the area until things begin to dry
out. And then, of
course, a lot will depend on what future stresses
the weather may bring to our landscapes.
For additional questions, the Master Gardener volunteer hotline is open on Tuesdays from
9 a.m.-noon. You can email questions to noggle.17@osu.edu, walk in the OSU Extension
Office at 503 Fairground Drive, Paulding or
call 419-399-8225 with your questions.

12A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, June 24, 2015

Inella Finnegan dances her way to 100


By NANCY WHITAKER
Correspondent
PAULDING Saturday,
June 13 was a big day for Inella Finnegan as she celebrated her birthday with a party.
It wasnt just any birthday
because this lady had turned
100 years old on June 11.
Hitting the century mark is a
milestone in anyones life and
many family members and
friends helped make it a day to
be remembered.
Inella was born at 8 a.m.,
June 11, 1915, in Melrose, in

a little house just north of the


gas station. She was the oldest
of ten children born to George
and Theresa (Slattery) McCollough. She is now the sole survivor of her siblings.
Inella was always an active
little girl and said that staying busy has been her key to
longevity. Her father, George,
was a square dance caller and
at age 5 little Inella was kicking up her heels dancing to the
do-si-does as her daddy called
the lively square dances and
hoe downs.

Inella said with a twinkle in


her eye, We used to dance a
lot. Almost every weekend,
someone would host a house
party. We would all bring a
covered dish, roll back the
rugs and dance to the music of
a three-piece band. I remember there was Del Holtsberry, a
man by the last name of Heck
and Andy Nichols played the
fiddle. It was a fun time.
Inella attended the Broughton School, Melrose School
and then Oakwood. Lunches
were always packed and included usually bread and perhaps pudding. Inellas father
told his children, If you get
a lickin at school, you will
get another one when you get
home. So we stayed out of
trouble.
There was a certain milk
truck driver by the name of
Floyd Finnegan. Inella met
him and they began dating.
Inella and Floyd were married
in 1933 and bought a farm just
south of Broughton. Floyd had
an old Studebaker and taught
her how to drive. They became the parents of two children, Larry and Betty Lou.
Larry passed away in 2009.
The family raised cows,
chickens, and pigs. Feeding
cows, pigs and chickens were
just a part of the daily routine
of farm living. Inella remembers of grinding up pork, putting it into sausage casings,
cooking them and layering
them in a crock.
Inella was employed various places during this time.
She sorted tomatoes at the
tomato factory, helped out at
the Melrose Store and also in
Paulding at George Cassels
Inella Finnegan recently celebrated her 100th birthday with a par- store. The couple, however,
ty at The Gardens. Several family members and friends joined always had time for music and
her during the celebration. Here, she dances a waltz at her event. dancing.

Floyd was stricken with


MS and eventually passed
away in 1962. This was before the time of visiting nurses and caregiving was left to
family members. Inella had
taken a job with the Federal
Mogul Company and paid for
their daughter to go to nursing
school.
Inella did not just sit around.
She was involved in the Eagles and their drill team.
Finnegan said, We competed in Toledo and even beat the
Toledo Drill Team.
She was also president of
the Eagles Ladies Auxiliary.
She was a member of a dance
club in Fort Wayne and was
also featured in various plays
and events. In 1991 she won
the National AARP award for
community service.
Loving to square dance and
polka, she went to The Lumber Yard in Continental where
The Len Collier Band would
host dances. You could almost
bet on it that if there was a
dance someplace you would
find Inella there dancing. After
Floyds death, she met Harry
Utterback who became her
friend and dancing partner.
Through the years, Inella
was involved in volunteering.
She cut hair at the nursing
home and then was involved
with the Paulding County Senior Center. She remembers
when the senior center was in
the basement of the Kiwanis
Building. She was the president of the steering committee
for the center and was instrumental in moving from the
Kiwanis Building into the current building.
At the senior center she
taught exercise and also was a
part of the line dancing group.
Inella has always kept up her

More than 100 family members and friends helped Inella Finnegan celebrate turning a century old.
appearance and you cannot
tell that she is now 100 years
old.
She has seen many changes
throughout the century. She
has seen the inventions of
washing machines, dishwashers, microwaves, computers,
televisions, and sweepers, and
she has also seen 15 different
presidents come into office.

She survived the Great Depression, WWII, Korea and


Vietnam.
However, this century year
old lady, was all smiles for her
celebration held at the Gardens
of Paulding. Her old friend
Len Collier provided the music and Inella proved she still
has it. She even danced a polka.

Visit us online at

www.progressnewspaper.org

Ke
e
ru

epsake

Emergency responders were called to aid the driver of a semi truck stranded in high water on
Road 33 southwest of Payne last Wednesday morning. Photo courtesy of Tim Franklin. Numerous
roads around the county were closed due to flooding. A few motorists had to be rescued from
stranded vehicles.

Vintage
Stories &
phs
Photogra
lding
about Pau
istory
County H

5 Time
State Awa
rd
Winner

16th Annual

VISIONS
of Paulding County

Full page Glossy $659 - 7 1/4 x 10

July 22, 2015

Deadline - July 3
Glossy Pages Deadline - June 26

With the threat of rising water along streams and rivers last week, sandbags were made available at the county engineers office. Here, sandbags are filled at the Harshman residence east of
Road 49 on Ohio 500 near Payne. Photo courtesy of Tim Franklin. The area received more than
600 percent more rainfall than usual over the past couple of weeks. Volunteers manned a sandbag
station at the engineers facilities on June 17.

on any of these vehicles

CHEVROLET SPARK

CHEVROLET CRUZE DIESEL

You Save $3,825

You Save $6,640

$11,995

200 S Main Continental, OH


Sales & Service: (800) 596-3808

MSRP: $26,635

$19,995

View All of our new and used vehicles at

www.H-KCHeV.Com

1/2 page B&W $249 - 3 5/8 x 10

$129 - 3 5/8 x 4 3/4


1/8 page B&W $69 - 3 5/8 x 2 1/4
1/16 page B&W $39 - 1 3/4 x 2 1/4

Progress
MSRP: $15,820

1/2 page Glossy $359 - 3 5/8 x 10


1/4 page B&W

PAULDING COUNTY

FREE OIL
CHANGES
FOR LIFE!

Full page B&W $459 - 7 1/4 x 10

BUICK VERANO
MSRP: $26,035

$21,995

Contact Doug or Jill


113 S. Williams St., Paulding, OH 45879
419-399-4015 Fax 419-399-4030
Email: dnutter@progressnewspaper.org
jillcook.progress@gmail.com

BUICK VERANO
MSRP: $24,625

$19,995

BUICK LACROSSE

You Save
200 S$4,040
Main Continental, OHYou Save $4,630
Sales & Service: (800) 596-3808 .

MSRP: $43,055

$36,495

You Save $6,560

TAGGED &
PRICED TO SELL
2014www.H-KCHeV.Com
CLEARANCE RED
View All of our new and used vehicles at

. .
. See Dealer for Details
Price does not include tax and title. Offer vaild until June 30th, 2015.
.

00131008

Wednesday, June 24, 2015 Paulding County Progress - 1B

G
N
I
D
L
PAU

2015

PLEMENT
SPECIAL SUP

ROGRESS

UNTY P
O
C
G
IN
D
L
U
E PA

TO TH

Wednesday

June 24, 201

Junior Fair
Special Awards
Outstanding Livestocker Award Jacob Sukup
Showman of Showmen Award - Jake Arend

Over 81
Trucks
Available

Hours: Mon. & Thurs. 8-7

Tues & Wed. 8-6

Fri. 8-5

Sat. 8-2:30

800-399-2071 North on US Hwy. 127, 1255 N. Williams St., Paulding www.stykemainchevy.com

2B- Paulding County Progress Wednesday, June 24, 2015

Junior Fair Court


QUEEN Alexis Howell
FIRST RUNNER-UP QUEEN Estee Miller
SECOND RUNNER-UP QUEEN Devon Smith
PRINCE Alan Griffiths
PRINCESS Hannah Griffiths
JR. KING Cameron Cox
JR. QUEEN Maggie Cox

This years court was from left - Devon Smith, Second runner-up; Estee Miller, First runner-up;
Queen - Alexis Howell

This years Junior Fair Princess and Prince were Hannah Griffiths and Alan Griffiths.

At the junior fair coronation ceremony, Maggie Cox was


crowned Junior Queen and Cameron Cox was crowed Junior
King.

C&Y Oil Company, Inc.


Payne Maramart
Paulding Maramart 127 Maramart

C ongrats
t o al l 4-H
Exhi bit ors!
Distributors of Marathon Gasolines, Oils,
Accessories and Convenience Store Items,
Including Ohio Lottery Tickets

Congratulations

Junior Fair Participants!

Contact Us At: 800-837-3160 or


419-399-3160
Visit Us Online at
www.baughmantile.com

Wednesday, June 24, 2015 Paulding County Progress - 3B

Junior Fair Beef Cattle


Senior Beef Showmanship Eli Molitor, first
Junior Beef Showmanship Alicia
Maag, first
Beginning Beef Showmanship
Clint Spangler, first
Champion of Champion Beef
Showmanship Joshua Sukup, first
Beginner Skill-a-thon Morgan
Heifner, first
Intermediate Skill-a-thon Joshua
Sukup, first
Advanced Skill-a-thon Jacob Sukup, first
Grand Champion Beef Female
Isaac Nice, first

Reserve Champion Beef Female


Blake Miller, second
First Place Class A Beef Feeder
Joshua Sukup, first
Second Place Class A Beef Feeder
Morgan Heifner, second
First Place Class B Beef Feeder
Jacob Sukup, first
Second Place Class B Beef Feeder
Alicia Maag, second
Champion Beef Feeder Jacob
Sukup, first
Reserve Champion Beef Feeder
Joshua Sukup, second
First Place Class A Steer Jared
Sukup, first

Second Place Class A Steer


Grace Spangler, second
First Place Class B Steer Jacob
Sukup, first
Second Place Class B Steer Isaac
Nice, second
First Place Class C Steer Joshua
Sukup, first
Second Place Class C Steer Eli
Molitor, second
Champion Market Steer Jacob
Sukup, first
Reserve Champion Market Steer
Isaac Nice, second

Junior Fair Dairy Beef


Senior Dairy Beef Showmanship
Jacob Klopfenstein, first
Junior Dairy Beef Showmanship
Ezra Sinn, first
Beginning Dairy Beef Showmanship Kacey Reinhart, first
Champion of Champion Dairy Beef
Showmanship Jacob Klopfenstein,
first
Beginner Skill-a-thon Bethany
Klopfenstein, first
Intermediate Skill-a-thon Jacob
Klopfenstein, first
Advanced Skill-a-thon Daniel
Sinn, first

First Place Dairy/Beef Feeder


Class A Bethany Klopfenstein
Second Place Dairy/Beef Feeder
Class A Crystal Klopfenstein
First Place Dairy/Beef Feeder
Class B Daniel Sinn
Second Place Dairy/Beef Feeder
Class B Brooke Molitor
First Place Dairy/Beef Class C
Laura Thornell
Second Place Dairy/Beef Class C
Daniel Sinn
First Place Dairy/Beef Class D
Joe Schmidt

Second Place Dairy/Beef Class D


Jon Sinn
First Place Dairy/Beef Class E
Sydney Reineck
Jacob Sukup (right) won Grand Champion Beef Steer. From left are Ben Webb (Archbold EquipSecond Place Dairy/Beef Class E ment), Joe Sukup, Ellen Sukup and Jacob Sukup.
Misti Klopfenstein
First Place Dairy/Beef Class F
Megan Reineck
Second Place Dairy/Beef Class F
Daron Showalter
Grand Champion Dairy Feeder
Laura Thornell
Reserve Champion Dairy Feeder
Joe Schmidt

Isaac Nice (left) won Reserve Grand Champion Beef Steer. With him is Bryant Gerber (Ag Credit).

Junior Fair Sheep


Senior Sheep Showmanship
Gabrielle Zuber, first
Junior Sheep Showmanship Sam
Woods, first
Beginning Sheep Showmanship
Hannah Farr, first
Joe Schmidt (left) won Reserve Champion Feeder. From left are Schmidt, Commissioner Roy
Champion of Champion Sheep
Klopfenstein and Matt Reineck (Bashore, Reineck, Stoller & Waterman, CPA).
Showmanship Dana Rosswurm, first
Beginner Skill-a-thon Bethany
Klopfenstein, first
Intermediate Skill-a-thon Adrienne

Rosswurm, first
Advanced Skill-a-thon Hannah
Farr, first
First Place Class A Market Lamb
Dana Rosswurm, first
Second Place Class A Market
Lamb Bethany Klopfenstein, second
First Place Class B Market Lamb
Hannah Farr, first
Second Place Class B Market

Lamb Bryce Rosswurm, second


First Place Class C Market Lamb
Audrey Manz, first
Second Place Class C Market
Lamb Adrienne Rosswurm, second
Grand Champion Market Lamb
Audrey Manz, first
Reserve Champion Market Lamb
Adrienne Rosswurm, second
Rate of Gain Market Lamb
Adrienne Rosswurm, first

Audrey Manz won Grand Champion Market Lamb. From left are Jason Thornell (Paulding County
Area Foundation), Lisa McClure (Paulding County Area Foundation), Manz and Jay Schmidt (Paulding County Area Foundation).

Adrienne Rosswurm won Reserve Grand Champion Market Lamb. From Left are Rosswurm,
Marcia Pond (Pond Seed Co. Agri Gold Hybrids) and Bryant Gerber (Ag Credit).

s
grat
n
o
C
4-H
l
l
a
to
itors
b
i
h
Ex

HARVEST
FARM MANAGEMENT, INC.

Managing Agricultural Real Estate


For Inheritors, Investors, Trusts and Corporations
Land Management Land Brokerage Land Consultation

(419) 399-2456

11475 Rd. 144, Paulding, Ohio 45879-8722

4B- Paulding County Progress Wednesday, June 24, 2015

Junior Fair Swine


Senior Swine Showmanship Trevor Speice, first
Junior Swine Showmanship Mason Steel, first
Beginning Swine Showmanship
Cale Winans, first
Champion of Champion Swine
Showmanship Jake Arend, first
Beginner Skill-a-thon Eric Thornell, first
Intermediate Skill-a-thon Meagan Speice, first
Advanced Skill-a-thon Jake Arend, first
Market Hog Class A First Place
Meagan Speice, first
Market Hog Class A Second Place
Payton Beckman, second
Market Hog Class B First Place
Alicia Maag, first
Market Hog Class B Second Place

Meagan Speice, second


Market Hog Class C First Place
Jake Arend, first
Market Hog Class C Second Place
Courtney Kupfersmith, second
Market Hog Class D First Place
Connor Arend, first
Market Hog Class D Second Place
Trevor Speice, second
Market Hog Class E First Place
Kaden Rhonehouse, first
Market Hog Class E Second Place
Justin Speice, second
Market Hog Class F First Place
Connor Arend, first
Market Hog Class F Second Place
Jake Arend, second
Grand Champion Market Hog
Connor Arend, first
Reserve Champion Market Hog
Jake Arend

Champion Versatility Award


Autumn Banks
Reserve Champion Versatility
Award Molly Meeker
Stakes Race (14-19) Autumn
Banks, first; Jaycie Varner, second;
Molly Meeker, third; Allison Taylor,
fourth; Hailey Dix, fifth
Stakes Race (8-13) Tianna Cooper, first; Jordyn Merriman, second;
Samantha Wagner, third; Ally Jo
Merriman, fourth; Heather Oberlin,
fifth
Pole Bending (14-19) Jaycie Varner, first; Allison Taylor, second; Hailey Dix, third; Emily Derck, fourth;
Samantha Meggison, fifth
Pole Bending (8-13) Tianna
Cooper, first; Samantha Wagner,
second; Ally Jo Merriman, fourth;
Heather Oberlin, fifth

first; Molly Meeker, second; Jaycie


Varner, third; Allison Taylor, fourth;
Faith Vogel, fifth
Barrels (9-13) Tianna Cooper,
first; Jordyn Merriman, second; Samantha Wagner, third; Ally Jo Merriman, fourth; Royce Cooper, fifth
Speed & Control (14-18) Molly
Meeker, first; Allison Taylor, second;
Autumn Banks, third; Jaycie Varner,
fourth; Hailey Dix, fifth
Speed & Control (9-13) Tianna
Cooper, first; Samantha Wagner,
second; Jordyn Merriman, third; Ally
Jo Merriman, fourth; Heather Oberlin, fifth
Cones & Barrels (14-18) Molly
Meeker, first; Jaycie Varner, second;
Emily Derck, third; Allison Taylor,
fourth; Samantha Meggison, fifth
Cones & Barrels (9-13) Samantha Wagner, first; Heather Oberlin,
second; Kathryn Oberlin, third; Sydney Tranin, fourth
Champion of Champion Contesting
Autumn Banks
Reserve Champion of Champion
Contesting Tianna Cooper
Champion High Point Molly Meeker
Reserve Champion High Point
Tianna Cooper

Connor Arend won Grand Champion Market Hog. From left Jake Arend won Reserve Grand Champion Market Hog. From left
are Jake Arend (standing in for Connor), Mark Spangler (Cooper are Jay Schmidt (Paulding County Area Foundation), Lisa McFarms) and Greg Cooper (Cooper Farms).
Clure (Paulding County Area Foundation) and Arend.

Junior Fair Horses


Open Lounge Line Molly Meeker, first; Heather Oberlin, second;
Royce Cooper, third; Katelyn Beckman, fourth, Emily Derck, fifth
Sr. Western Showmanship (14-18)
Autumn Banks, first; Molly Meeker,
second; Trent Church, third; Jowaine
Grimes, fourth; Emily Derck, fifth
Jr. Western Showmanship (8-13)
Kailyn Strahley, first; Tianna Cooper, second; Royce Cooper, third;
Heather Oberlin, fourth; Sydney Tranin, fifth
Pony Showmanship (8-18)
Molly Meeker, first; Jordyn Merriman, second; Autumn Banks, third;
Trent Church, fourth; Katelyn Beckman, fifth
Showmanship, Hunter Horses (1418) Jowaine Grimes, first; Molly
Meeker, second; Samantha Meggison, third
Showmanship, Hunter Horses (813) Kalyn Strahley, first; Tianna
Cooper, second; Kathryn Oberlin, third
Champion of Champion Showmanship Molly Meeker
Reserve Champion of Champion
Showmanship Molly Meeker
Beginner Skill-a-thon Tianna
Cooper, first

Intermediate Skill-a-thon Haleigh


Stoller, first
Advanced Skill-a-thon Autumn
Banks, first
Hunter Under Saddle (14-18)
Molly Meeker, first; Jowaine Grimes,
second; Allison Taylor, third; Emily
Derck, fourth; Autumn Banks, fifth
Hunter Under Saddle (9-13)
Tianna Cooper, first; Kalyn Strahley,
second
Equitation Horse/Pony (8-19)
Molly Meeker, first; Emily Derck, second; Kalyn Strahley, third;
Jowaine Grimes, fourth; Autumn
Banks, fifth
Hunter Hack (9-13) Tianna Cooper, first
Snaffle Bit Pleasure (9-18) Emily
Derck, first; Tianna Cooper, second;
Jordyn Merriman, third
Pleasure Driving Horse/Pony (918) Trent Church, first
Pony Jump in Hand Trent Church,
first
Pony Horsemanship (8-19) Molly
Meeker, first; Jowaine Grimes, second; Katelyn Beckman, third; Jordyn
Merriman, fourth
Driving Reinsmanship Horse/Pony
Trent Church, first

Western Horsemanship (14-18)


Molly Meeker, first; Autumn Banks,
second; Jaycie Varner, third; Emily
Derck, fourth; Jowaine Grimes, fifth
Western Horsemanship (8-13)
Kalyn Strahley, first; Royce Cooper, second; Tianna Cooper, third;
Samantha Wagner, fourth; Heather
Oberlin, fifth
Novice Walk Trot (9-18) Trent
Church, first; Jowaine Grimes,
second; Samantha Wagner, third;
Royce Cooper, fourth; Kathryn Oberlin, fifth
Ground Roping (14-18) Jowaine
Grimes, first; Molly Meeker, second;
Autumn Banks, third; Trent Church,
fourth
Pony Pleasure (8-19) Molly Meeker, first; Katelyn Beckman, second;
Jowaine Grimes, third; Jordyn Merriman, fourth
Horse Pleasure (14-19) Molly
Meeker, first; Autumn Banks, second; Emily Derck, third; Jowaine
Grimes, fourth; Trent Church, fifth
Horse Pleasure (8-13) Kalyn
Strahley, first; Heather Oberlin, second; Samantha Wagner, third; Sydney Tranin, fourth; Karli Phlipot, fifth
Ranch Pleasure (14-18) Autumn

PRECISION AG DRAINAGE

Check Out Our Special Savings


Sales Service Satisfaction

Field Drainage Outlet Installation


Ditch Cleaning Harvest
Excavating
the Savings of Alternative Heating
Scott Deitering, Owner/Operator
Your Alternative Heating Specialists

Rural Energy Products, L.L.C.

Call for estimates


Rural Energy Products, L.L.C.
9296 Van Wert-Willshire Rd., Van Wert, OH
www.ruralenergyproducts.com e-mail: staywarm@earthlink.net

1-800-546-3319 419-238-4580

9296 Van Wert-Willshire Rd., Van Wert, OH


www.ruralenergyproducts.com e-mail: staywarm@earthlink.net

Congratulations
to the

Lafarge is proud to have supported the


2015

Pauld ing County

Fair

4H & FFA
Members
at the

Paulding County Fair

The Jewell Grain Co.


Ney Branch
419-658-2319

with Savings!

Paulding County
Farmers Union

CORN PELLET COAL WOOD GAS


We also sell bagged corn, wood pellets and coal;
stove boards, venting, chimney liners & much more.

Boilers Corn Pellet Wood Coal

Jewell, Ohio
419-497-2101

WARM UP

Key Hole (14-18) Autumn Banks,


first; Molly Meeker, second; Jaycie
Varner, third; Allison Taylor, fourth;
Hailey Dix, fifth
Key Hole (8-13) Tianna Cooper,
first; Jordyn Merriman, second; Samantha Wagner, third; Ally Jo Merriman, fourth; Heather Oberlin, fifth
Barrels (14-18) Autumn Banks,

Stoves Inserts Furnaces Boilers Fireplaces

Stoves Inserts Fireplaces


Furnaces
Professional Reliable GasReasonably
Priced

1-800-546-3319 419-238-4580
Office: 419-587-3624
Cell: 419-615-7305

Banks, first; Jaycie Varner, second;


Samantha Meggison, third; Allison
Taylor, fourth; Emily Derck, fifth
Ranch Pleasure (9-13) Tianna
Cooper, first; Royce Cooper, second;
Ally Jo Merriman, third
Champion of Champion Pleasure
(8-19) Molly Meeker
Reserve Champion of Champion
Pleasure (8-19) - Autumn Banks
Trail (14-19) Jowaine Grimes,
first; Jaycie Varner, second; Trent
Church, third; Molly Meeker, fourth;
Samantha Meggison, fifth
Trail (9-13) Kalyn Strahley, first;
Tianna Cooper, second; Royce Cooper, third; Sydney Tranin, fourth
In Hand Trail Jowaine Grimes, first;
Heather Oberlin, second; Kathryn
Oberlin, third; Karli Phlipot, fourth
Western Riding Sr. 14-18 Jaycie
Varner, first
Open Ground Driving Trent
Church, first
Senior Reining Molly Meeker, first;
Autumn Banks, second
Champion of Champion Performance (8-19) Molly Meeker
Reserve Champion of Champion
Performance Jaycie Varner

Okolona Branch
419-758-3513

Visit us online at: www.jewellgrain.com

Wednesday, June 24, 2015 Paulding County Progress - 5B

Junior Fair Rabbits


Senior Rabbit Showmanship Haleigh Stoller, first
Junior Rabbit Showmanship Riley
Stoller, first
Beginning Rabbit Showmanship
Carter Manz, first
Champion of Champion Rabbit
Showmanship Jowaine Grimes, first
Beginner Market Skill-a-thon
Ethan Noggle, first
Intermediate Market Skill-a-thon
Hunter Vogel, first
Advanced Market Skill-a-thon
Katie Carnahan, first
Beginner Breeding Skillathon
Ethan Noggle, first
Intermediate Breeding Skillathon Kaitlyn Doster, first
Advanced Breeding Skillathon
Alexis Howell, first
Grand Champion Single Fryer Haleigh Stoller, first
Reserve Champion Single Fryer
Ashley Miller, second
Grand Champion Rabbit Meat Pen
Kaitlyn Doster, first
Reserve Champion Rabbit Meat
Pen Mackenzie Lehman, second
6 Class Senior Buck Jowaine
Grimes, first
6 Class Senior Doe Ethan Noggle, first
6 Class Junior Buck Ethan Noggle, first
6 Class Junior Doe Ethan Noggle, first
Grand Champion 6-Class Ethan
Noggle, first
Best Opposite 6 Class Jowaine
Grimes, first

4 Class Senior Buck Katy Williamson, first


4 Class Senior Doe Jowaine
Grimes, first
4 Class Junior Buck Katy Williamson, first
4 Class Junior Doe Katy Williamson, first
Grand Champion 4 Class Jowaine
Grimes, first
Best Opposite 4 Class Katy Williamson, first
Mixed Breed Rabbit Overall
Jowaine Grimes, first
Best of Show Jowaine Grimes, first
Best Opposite, All Breeds Ethan
Noggle, first

In rabbit judging, Katy Wil- Haleigh Stoller won Grand Mackenzie Lehman won Reliamson won Best 4 Class Jr. Champion Single Fryer.
serve Grand Champion Rabbit
Buck, Best 4 Class Jr. Doe and
Meat Pen.
Best Opposite 4 Class Rabbit.

Ethan Noggle took home


several rabbit project awards,
including Beginner Market Rabbit Skillathon, Beginner Breeding Rabbit Skillathon, Champion 6 Class Sr. Doe, Champion
6 Class Jr. Buck, Champion 6
Class Jr. Doe, Grand Champion
Kaitlyn Doster won Grand 6 Class Rabbit and Best OppoChampion Rabbit Meat Pen.
site All Breeds.

Junior Fair Goats


Senior Goat Showmanship Brooke
Combs, first
Junior Goat Showmanship Lexie
Beckman, first
Beginning Goat Showmanship
Libby Meraz, first
Champion of Champion Goat
Showmanship Aaron Horstman, first
Beginner Skill-a-thon Market Goat
Faith Meraz, first
Intermediate Skill-a-thon Market
Goat Lexie Beckman, first
Advanced Skill-a-thon Market
Goat Alexis Howell, first
Beginner Skill-a-thon Breeding
Goat Libby Meraz, first
Intermediate Skill-a-thon Breeding
Goat Lexie Beckman, first
Advanced Skill-a-thon Breeding
Goat Estee Miller, first
Rate of Gain Goats Korbin Slade,
first
Junior Dairy Kid Faith Meraz, first
Senior Dairy Kid Libby Meraz, first
Dairy Weather Kid Katlynn Fuller,
first
Dry Yearling Connor Baumle, first
Doe 1-2 Years In Milk Libby Meraz, first
Doe 3-4 Years In Milk Libby Meraz, first
Grand Champion Dairy Goat Libby Meraz, first

Reserve Champion Dairy Goat


Faith Meraz, second
Junior Champion Dairy Goat Faith
Meraz, first
Senior Champion Dairy Goat
Libby Meraz, first
Grand Champion Pygmy Goat
Alexis Howell, first
Reserve Champion Pygmy Goat
Colton Howell, second
3-6 months Breeding Boer Doe
Brendan Hornish, first
6-9 months Breeding Boer Doe
Jalynn Parrett, first
Grand Champion Junior Boer Doe
Brendan Hornish
Reserve Champion Junior Boer Doe
Jocelynn Parrett
Yearling 12-24 months Breeding
Boer Doe Brendan Hornish, first
Aged 36 months Breeding Boer
Doe Jalynn Parrett, first
Grand Champion Senior Boer Doe
Jalynn Parrett
Reserve Champion Senior Boer
Doe Brendan Hornish
Grand Champion Overall Boer Doe
Brendan Hornish
Reserve Champion Overall Boer
Doe Jocelynn Parrett
First Place Class A Market Goat
Brooke Combs
Second Place Class A Market Goat

Aaron Horstman
First Place Class B Market Goat
Aaron Horstman
Second Place Class B Market Goat
Estee Miller
First Place Class C Market Goat
Meghan Todd
Second Place Class C Market Goat
Ellie Miller
First Place Class D Market Goat
Kyle Mobley
Second Place Class D Market Goat
Meghan Todd
First Place Class E Market Goat
Brooke Combs
Second Place Class E Market Goat
Jalynn Parrett
First Place Class F Market Goat
Katelyn Beckman
Second Place Class F Market Goat
Kyle Slade
First Place Class G Market Goat
Brendan Hornish
Second Place Class G Market Goat
Janae Pease
First Place Class H Market Goat
Joshua Kuhn
Second Place Class H Market Goat
Jalynn Parrett
Grand Champion Market Goat
Joshua Kuhn
Reserve Champion Market Goat
Jalynn Parrett

Ashley Miller (third from left) won Reserve Champion Single Fryer. From left are Chad Molitor (Molitor Stables), Gretl Schlatter (Flat Rock Dairy), Miller and Mike Molitor (Molitor Stables).

Jalynn Parrett won Reserve Grand Champion Market Goat. From left are Bob Sinn (Bob Sinn
Farms), Jalynn Parrett, Jocelynn Parrett and Emma Horstman.

Congratulations to
all Paulding County
fair participants!

Joshua Kuhn won Grand Champion Market Goat. From left are Joshua Kuhn, Rob Kesler (Kesler
Brothers LLC) and Jacob Kuhn.

GREAT
JOB

to All Fa
ir
Particip
ants!

THE OHIO GAS COMPANY


Emergency Service 24 hours a day, 7 days a week

1-800-331-7396
1-419-636-3642
NATURAL GAS... THE RIGHT CHOICE
Serving Paulding and Northwestern Ohio with Natural Gas

6B- Paulding County Progress Wednesday, June 24, 2015

Junior Fair Food & Nutrition


BEGINNING PROJECTS
I Spy in the Kitchen - Laryssa Whitman, best
Snack Attack Carla Manz
INTERMEDIATE PROJECTS
Grill Master Cameron Graham,
best
Star Spangled Foods Katelyn Estle, best
Racing the Clock to Awesome
Meals Christine Clapsaddle, best
Dashboard Dining Charles
Clapsaddle, best
ADVANCED PROJECTS
Yeast Breads on the Rise - Megan
Reineck, best
FOOD SCIENCE
Science Fun with Kitchen Chemistry Allison Schilt, best

TROPHIES
Best Beginning Food Project Carla Manz, first
Second Place Beginning Food
Project Laryssa Whitman, second
Best Intermediate Food Project
Christine Clapsaddle, first
Second Place Intermediate Food
Project Katelyn Estle, second
Best Advanced Food Project Megan Reineck, first
First Place Food Science Allison
Schilt, first
Bernadyne Rogers Memorial
Award Kristin Wannemacher
STATE FAIR QUALIFIERS
Megan Reineck, Christine Clapsaddle, Cameron Graham, Katelyn Estle, Laryssa Whitman, Carla Manz

Junior Fair Family


Consumer Sciences
HEALTH
Youre the Athlete Emma Horstman, best
First Aid for Kids Rayni Rister,
In the Food & Nutrition judging, award winners were, from left Kristin Wannemacher (Bernadyne Rogers Memorial Award), Carla best, best
Manz (Best Beginning Food Project), Alison Schilt (First place Food Science Award), Megan Reineck (Best Advanced Food Project) TROPHIES
First Place Health Project Rayni
and Laryssa Whitman (Second Place Beginning Food Project).
Rister
Second Place Health Project Joel
Reinhart
STATE FAIR QUALIFIERS
Emma Horstman, Rayni Rister, Joel
Reinhart (alternate)

HOME DECORATING
Makeover My Space Matthew
Stouffer, best
Your First Home Away from Home
Ellie Miller, best
TROPHIES
First Place Home Decorating Project Ellie Miller
STATE FAIR QUALIFIERS
Matthew Stouffer, Ellie Miller
HERITAGE
Family History Treasure Hunt
Cara Davis, best
TROPHIES
LEISURE ACTIVITIES
First Place Heritage Project Cara
Cake Decorating Maggie Cox, best Davis
My Favorite Things Jacob Stouffer, STATE FAIR QUALIFIERS
best
Cara Davis, Jehane Hoagland
Scrapbooking Bailey Meyer, best
You Can Quilt Madison Farquhar, LEADERSHIP
best
Finding Your Voice Hannah Farr,
TROPHIES
best
First Place Leisure Activity Project TROPHIES
First Place Leadership Project
Maggie Cox
Second Place Leisure Activity Ja- Hannah Farr
STATE FAIR QUALIFIERS
cob Stouffer
Hannah Farr, Ethan Noggle (alterSTATE FAIR QUALIFIERS
Maggie Cox, Jacob Stouffer, Bailey nate)
Meyer
SELF-DETERMINED
Self Determined Angela Klopfenstein, best
TROPHIES
First Place Self-Determined Angela Klopfenstein
Second Place Self-Determined
Estee Miller
STATE FAIR QUALIFIERS
Jonathon Clapsaddle, Angela Klopfenstein, Estee Miller (alternate)

Family Consumer Science projects were judged on Friday. Winners included, front row from left
Alexis Keysor (Second Place Creative Arts Project), Brooke Greulach (First Place Creative Arts
Project), Maggie Cox (First Place Leisure Activity Project), Joel Reinhart (Second Place Health
Project); back row Angela Klopfenstein (First Place Self-Determined Project), Jacob Stouffer
(Second Place Leisure Activity Project), Estee Miller (Second Place Self-Determined Project) and
Rayni Rister (First Place Health Project).

Big
Small

CREATIVE ARTS
Getting Started in Art Brooke
Breulach, best
TROPHIES
First Place Creative Arts Brooke
Breulach
Second Place Creative Arts Alexis Keysor

Health and Safety Speaking Contest winners were Abram Klopfenstein (First Place Senior Division) and Lynelle Schneider (First
Place Junior Division).

enough to offer the


products you need.
enough to know
you by name.

First Federal Bank is more than a money


manager. At each of our offices, youll find
smiling faces, neighborly advice and a team
of banking professionals who take the time to
provide exceptional service.
Its our people-powered principles that set
First Federal Bank apart. Whether youre
opening your first account or saving for your
future, were investing in your neighborhood
one transaction at a time.

Among the winners in Family Consumer Science projects were, front row from left Madison
Farquhar (Best You Can Quilt! Project), Cara Davis (First Place Heritage Project), Bailey Meyer (Best
Scrapbooking Project); back row Matthew Stouffer (Best Makeover My Space Project) and Emma
Horstman (Best Youre the Athlete Project).

CGB SUPPORTS THE 2015 PAULDING COUNTY FAIR!


Creating partnerships in agriculture.
www.cgbgrain.com

After all, were better together.

Elizabeth Vance
Community Banking Center Manager

First-Fed.com 905 N. Williams St., Paulding | 419-399-9748

Knowledgeable Experienced
Sta, Innovative Contracts,
Quick Truck Dump Times,
Web Based Account Access
and More!

419-785-1940
www.twitter.com/cgbgrain
www.facebook.com
cgbdefianceoh

Wednesday, June 24, 2015 Paulding County Progress - 7B

Junior Fair Conservation


Science & Engineering
ELECTRICITY
Magic of Electricity Ethan Noggle, best
Investigating Electricity Joseph
Estle, best
Wired for Power Fredrick Hoagland, best
Science Fun with Electricity
Claudia Sinn, best
TROPHIES
First Place Electricity - Claudia
Sinn
Second Place Electricity Ethan
Noggle
STATE FAIR QUALIFIERS
Ethan Noggle, Joe Estle, Claudia
Sinn, Jacob Graham (alternate)
BICYCLES
Bicycling for Fun 1 Ethan Noggle,
best
Bicycling for Fun 2 Sydney
Reineck, best
TROPHIES
First Place Bicycle Project Ethan
Noggle
Second Place Bicycle Project
Sydney Reineck
STATE FAIR QUALIFIERS
Ethan Noggle

SMALL ENGINES
Tune It Up Xander Pedraza, best
TROPHIES
First Place Small Engines Xander
Pedraza
TRACTOR & MACHINERY OPERATION
Tractor 1: Starting Up Dustyn McCloud, best
Tractor 2: Gearing Up For Safety
Eli Molitor, best
TROPHIES
First Place Tractor Project Eli
Molitor
STATE FAIR QUALIFIERS
Dustyn McCloud, Ethan Noggle,
Eli Molitor
ATV
ATV Safety Kyler Schlatter, best
TROPHIES
First Place ATV Project Ethan
Noggle

CONSERVATION
Lets Explore the Outdoors Luke
McDorman, best
Ohio Birds Catherine Strable, best
Trapping Muskrats in Ohio Xander Pedraza, best
WELDING
Rope Nathan Wilhelm, best
Arcs and Sparks Abram Klopfen- TROPHIES
stein, best
First Place Conservation CatherTROPHIES
ine Strable
First Place Welding Project Second Place Conservation Luke
Abram Klopfenstein
McDorman
STATE FAIR QUALIFIERS Abram STATE FAIR QUALIFIERS
Klopfenstein
Luke McDorman, Catherine Strable,
Xander Pedraza, Nathan Wilhelm
WOODWORKING
Measuring Up Blake Weible, best SHOOTING SPORTS
Making the Cut Bryce Rosswurm, Safe Use of Guns Anne Eklund,
best
best
Finishing Up Noah Cline, best
Basic Archery Ryan Rupp, best
TROPHIES
TROPHIES
First Place Woodworking Bryce First Place Shooting Sports Anne
Rosswurm
Eklund
Second Place Woodworking Noah Second Place Shooting Sports
Cline
Ryan Rupp
John & Bernadyne Rogers Wood- STATE FAIR QUALIFIERS
working Award William Smith
Anne Eklund
STATE FAIR QUALIFIERS
Bryce Rosswurm
PHOTOGRAPHY
Focus on Photography Ellie
SCIENCE AND TECHNOLOGY
Moore, best
Rockets Away Jeremiah Koenig, Controlling the Image Dana Rossbest
wurm, best
Science Fun with Flight Joel TROPHIES
Schneider, best
First Place Photography Dana
Rockets Away Estes Alex Keysor, Rosswurm
best
Second Place Photography Ellie
Robotics 1 with LEGO EV3 Eric Moore
Thornell, best
STATE FAIR QUALIFIERS
Robotics 1 Next Technology
Ellie Moore, Dana Rosswurm
Ethan Noggle, best
TROPHIES
WRITING
First Place Sci. & Technology Jer- Writing and Reporting for Teens
emiah Koenig
Devon Smith, best
Second Place Sci. & Technology Creative Writing for Teens MadiEthan Noggle
son Coyne, best
STATE FAIR QUALIFIERS
TROPHIES
Jeremiah Koenig, Ethan Noggle
First Place Writing Devon Smith

Conservation Science & Engineering project winners included, front row from left Ryan Rupp (Second Place Shooting Sports),
Ethan Noggle (First Place Bicycle Project, Second Place Science and Technology, Second Place Electricity), Luke McDorman (Second
Place Conservation Project), Jeremiah Koenig (First Place Science and Technology Project); second row Kyler Schlatter (First Place
ATV Project), Eli Molitor (First Place Tractor Project), Bryce Rosswurm (First Place Woodworking Project); back row Sydney Reineck
(Second Place Bicycle Project), Claudia Sinn (First Place Electricity Project) and Alex Keysor (Best Rockets Away Estes Project).

Junior Fair
Horticulture
VEGETABLE GARDENING
Junior Master Gardener Rayni
Rister
Vegetable Gardening 1 Ethan
Noggle
How Does Your Garden Grow Rayni Rister
TROPHIES
First Place Vegetable Gardening
Ethan Noggle
First Place Horticulture Rayni
Rister
STATE FAIR QUALIFIERS Rayni
Rister

Fridays judging included Conservation Science & Engineering project categories. Among the
trophy winners were, front row from left Blake Weible (Best Measuring Up, Level 1 Woodworking
Project), Abram Klopfenstein (First Place Welding Project), Noah Cline (Second Place Woodworking Project); back row Devon Smith (First Place Writing Project), Xander Pedraza (First Place
Small Engines Project) and Anne Eklund (First Place Shooting Sports Project).

Thanks for supporting our


Farmers Share Breakfast
and
Kids Dream Day
at the
Paulding County Fair!

Winners in Conservation Science & Engineering project categories included, front row from left
Joseph Estle (Best Investigating Electricity Project), Kathryn Strable, (First Place Conservation
Project), Nathan Wilhelm (Best Rope Project); back row Fredrick Hoagland (Best Wired for Power
Project), Dana Rosswurm (First Place Photography Project) and Madison Coyne (Best Creative
Writing for Teens Project).

Unibilt Builder

Let Us Help You Improve Your Yields


Channel Seed Stine Seed Emerge Seed
Chemicals Custom Application Consulting
GPS Soil Testing 28% NH3
GPS Fertilizer, Lime & Chicken Manure Application
Call: Mike Cook, Joe Lucas or Tom Pendleton
at 419-658-8423
05080 Wonderly Rd., Hicksville

Site built homes, garages,


porches and decks
Full-service remodeling

Jeff Clark/Owner
Cell: 419.399.2511

Paulding County Farm Bureau


1206 E. Second St., Suite 1
Ottawa, OH 45875
419-523-5874
http://ofbf.org/counties/paulding

8B- Paulding County Progress Wednesday, June 24, 2015

Junior Fair Style Revue


BEGINNING PROJECTS
Sew Fun Hannah Molitor, best
Sundresses & Jumpers Kirstynn
Roddy, best
Tops for Tweens Brooke Molitor,
best
TROPHIES
Best Beginning Clothing Award
Brooke Molitor, first

Second Place Beginning Clothing


Hannah Molitor, second
Outstanding Clothing Award
Brooke Molitor
Bernadyne Rogers Memorial
Award Olivia Longstreth
STATE FAIR QUALIFIERS Hannah
Molitor, Kirstyn Roddy, Brooke Molitor

Modeling Contest
Cloverbud Class Alyvia Denaee Advanced Class Connor Baumle
Lucas
Best Overall Model Hannah MoBeginner Class Hannah Molitor
litor
Intermediate Class Brooke Greulach

Style Revue winners included, from left Hannah Molitor (Second Place Beginning Clothing Project), Kirstynn Roddy (Best Sundresses and Jumpers Project), Brooke Molitor (Best Beginning Clothing Project), Hailee Huner, Olivia Longstreth (Bernadyne Rogers
Memorial Award) and Ilse Zijlstra.

Beginning Clothing project winners were, from left Brooke Molitor (Best Beginning Clothing Project), Hannah Molitor (Second
Place Beginning Clothing Project).

Junior Fair
Small Animals
SMALL ANIMALS
Dog Care Mallory Mansfield, best
Dog Obedience Hannah Farr, best
Cavy Project Raelynn Schweinsberg, best
Pocket Pets Lily Roehrig

TROPHIES
First Place Veterinary Science
Faith Meraz

HORSELESS HORSE
Horseless Horse Addyson Hormann, best
TROPHIES
TROPHIES
First Place Small Animal Mallory First Place Horseless Horse Project Addyson Hormann
Mansfield
Second Place Small Animal Rae- JUNIOR LEADERS
lynn Schweinsberg
Jr. Leaders Bailey Meyer, best
TROPHIES
CATS
First Place Junior Leaders Bailey
Cat 1- Chloe Beining, best
Meyer
TROPHIES
Second Place Junior Leaders Tori
Modeling Contest winners were, from left Hannah Molitor (Cloverbud Class and Overall Top Model), Olivia Denaee Lucas (BeginFirst Place Cat Chloe Beining
Bradford
ner Class), Brooke Greulach (Intermediate Class) and Connor Baumle (Advanced Class).
Second Place Cat Ava Dougal
STATE FAIR DELEGATES Chloe
VETERINARY SCIENCE
Beining, Raelynn Schweinsberg,
Mallory Timbrook, Faith Meraz
Vet 1 Faith Meraz, best

LELAND SMITH INSURANCE


SERVICES

Your Trusted Choice Agency


Auto I Home I Business I Health I Farm

Van Wert 419-238-7880


Antwerp 419-258-1363

SHISLER INSURANCE AGENCY


Paulding 419-399-5121

KULWICKI-HILTON INSURANCE AGENCY


Convoy 419-749-2121
Ottoville 419-453-3155

Midweek during the fair, judging was held for Small Animal, Horseless Horse and Junior Leaders projects. Winners were, front row
from left Addyson Hormann (First Place Horseless Horse Project), Rayni Rister (First Place Horticulture Project); second row Raelyn Schweinsberg (Second Place Small Animal Project), Chloe Beining (First Place Cat Project), Ava Dougal (Second Place Cat Project); back row Tori Bradford (Second Place Jr. Leaders Project), Mallory Mansfield (First Place Small Animal Project), Lily Roehrig
(Best Pocket Pets Project), Ethan Noggle (First Place Vegetable Gardening) and Faith Meraz (First Place Veterinary Science Project).

We are Your State Bank


Agri Services experts.
Call us today!

Trucking Service, Inc.


Tim Moser
Senior Vice President
Agri Services Manager
P 419.783.8023

Sound advice. Smart money.

YourStateBank.com

Driveway stone, sand,


lime, gypsum, top soil
and landscaping
materials.
Bulk and bag mulches
Local and long distance
hauling
Building pads & parking lots

Full service carrier (van, flatbed, dumps,


tankers, and hoppers)
Demolition
Ditch cleaning
Culvert pipe installation
Certified septic
installation

850 W. Harrison Street Paulding, OH


Angola, IN | Bryan | Defiance | Delta | Dublin | Fort Wayne, IN | Lima
Luckey | Lyons | Montpelier | New Albany | Oakwood | Paulding
Perrysburg | Pioneer | Sylvania | Walbridge | Wauseon

419-399-4856

Proudly Serving the Area Since 1934

Wednesday, June 24, 2015 Paulding County Progress - 9B

Junior Fair
Booth
Judging
Best Use of Theme Flat Rock 4-H
Club
Most Creative Award Leaders of
Tomorrow 4-H Club
Most Educational Award Livewires 4-H Club
Best Use of Color Award 5-H 4-H
Club

Junior Fair
Parade
Judging
First Place Float Campground
Kids 4-H Club
Second Place Float Leaders of
Tomorrow 4-H Club
Third Place Float Brown Betty &
Buster Browns 4-H Club

Junior fair
kids qualify
for state fair

Forty junior fair participants have qualified to compete at the Ohio State Fair, to
be held July 29-Aug. 9. Those
qualifying are:
Chloe Beining, Christine Clapsaddle, Jonathon
Clapsaddle, Maggie Cox,
Cara Davis, Anne Eklund, Joe
Estle, Katelyn Estle,
Hannah Farr, Cameron
Graham, Jacob Graham (alt.),
Jehane Hoagland, Emma
Horstman,
Abram Klopfenstein, Angela Klopfenstein, Jeremiah
Koenig, Carla Manz, Dustyn
McCloud, Luke McDorman,
Faith Meraz, Bailey Meyer,
Ellie Miller, Estee Miller
(alt.), Brooke Molitor, Eli Molitor, Hannah Molitor, Ellie
Moore, Ethan Noggle, Xander
Pedraza,
Megan Reineck, Joel Reinhart (alt.), Rayni Rister, Kirstyn Roddy, Bryce Rosswurm,
Dana Rosswurm, Raelynn
Schweinsberg,
Claudia Sinn, Jacob Stouffer,
Matthew Stouffer, Catherine
Strable, Mallory Timbrook,
Laryssa Whitman, Nathan Wilhelm

Oakwood Family Eye Care


Dr. Paul Wilken

Now accepting new patients

Buckeye State
Pedal Pull
Winners

Services provided include:

Comprehensive Eye
Examinations

Age 4, Luke Lane, first,


and Brianna Nobel, second;
Age 5, no winners; Age 6,
Kaden (no last name listed),
first, and Madison Schmidt,
second;
Age 7, Samuel Reinhart,
first, and Caleb Cox, second;
Age 8, Madison Lane, first,
and Austin Zuber, second;
Age 9, Dillon Shough, first,
and Lillian Lane, second;
Age 10, Jackson Goyings,
first, and Autumn Zuber, second; Age 11, Emily Reinhart,
first, and Cameron Cox, second

Contact Lenses

Optical Dispensing

Eye Infections,
Eye Injuries, Dry Eyes

Surgery
Co-Management

Eye Diseases, Cataracts,


Glaucoma, Diabetes

Hours: 9-5 Mon - Thurs. Closed Fri. & Sat.


113 N. First St. Oakwood, OH 45873

419-594-3340

Antwerp, Ohio
419-258-5351
305 S. Main Street
Antwerp, OH 45813
Payne, Ohio
419-236-2705
N Main Street
102 N.
Payne, OH 45880
Harlan, Indiana - LPO
260-657-1000
18214 SR Thirty-Seven
Harlan, IN 46743

We Salute 4-H and FFA

10B- Paulding County Progress Wednesday, June 24, 2015

To Market, to Market....
Grand Champion Market Steer

Grand Champion Meat Pen Rabbit

Seller:
Buyers:

Seller:
Buyers:

Jacob Sukup
Ben Webb-Archbold Equipment
Joe & Ellen Sukup

Mackenzie Lehman
Kevin Wenninger
Wenninger Seed Service

Reserve Champion Market Steer

Grand Champion Meat Pen Rabbit

Seller:
Buyers:

Seller:
Buyers:

Issac Nice
Bryant Gerber-Ag Credit

Grand Champion Beef Feeder


Seller:
Buyers:

Grand Champion Single Fryer Rabbit

Laura Thornell
Bob & Dianne Thornell

Seller:
Buyers:




Reserve Champion Beef Feeder


Seller:
Buyers:

Joe Schmidt
Roy Klopfenstein
Bashore, Reineck, Stoller, Waterman CPAs
Matt Reineck

Seller:
Buyers:

Connor Arend
Mark Spangler
Cooper Farms-Greg Cooper

Seller:
Buyers:

Jake Arend
Jay Schmidt & Lisa McClure
Paulding County Area Foundation

Joshua Kuhn
Rob Kesler
Kesler Brothers LLC

Reserve Champion Goat (Wether)

Grand Champion Market Lamb


Seller:
Buyers:


Ashley Miller
Flat Rock Dairy-Gretl Schlatter
Molitor Stables-Mike & Chad Molitor

Grand Champion Goat (Wether)

Reserve Champion Hog


Seller:
Buyers:

Haleigh Stoller
Engineer Travis McGarvey
Treasurer Lou Ann Wannemacher
Prosecuter Joe Burkard
Auditor Claudia Fickel
Senator Cliff Hite
State Rep Tony Burkley-Napa

Grand Champion Single Fryer Rabbit

Grand Champion Hog


Seller:
Buyers:

Mackenzie Lehman
Shisler Insurance Agency-Mike Menzec
Leland Smith Insurance Services-Randy Myers

Seller:
Buyers:

Audrey Manz
Lisa McClure
Jason Thornell
Paulding County Area Foundation
Jay Schmidt

Jalynn Parrett
Bob Sinn-Bob Sinn Farms

Reserve Champion Market Lamb


Adrienne Rossworm
Bryant Gerber-Ag Credit
Pond Seeds/Agrigold Hybrids

Paulding

Hardware

FOR MAKING OUR

A SUCCESS!
FINANCING AVAILABLE

BUY IT

WHY

Seller:
Buyers:

WHEN YOU CAN

RENT IT

*Check out our new rental department.


We have everything you need to get your jobs done.

Paulding

Hardware

1251 N. Williams St.


419.399.3136

Hardware Hours: Mon-Sat 7:30-7:30 Sun 11:00-4:00


Service Center Hours: Mon-Sat 8:00-6:00 Closed Sun