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VOL. 138 NO. 21 PAULDING, OHIO 419-399-4015

INSIDE: n Health & Medical Guide n Look inside!

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Around Paulding County Oakwood library used book sale

OAKWOOD – The Oakwood Library Association, Friends Group for the Cooper Community Library, is having its Annual Winter Used Book Sale. It will run through Saturday, Jan. 26. The sale will be open during library hours. Lots and lots of good reads to be found for all ages and there are also DVDs. The Cooper Community Library is a branch of the Paulding County Carnegie Library system. Be sure and stop in and check it out!

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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 16, 2013

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County to take bids to sell old jail By MELINDA KRICK Progress Editor PAULDING – Last week, it appeared that days were numbered for the old Paulding County Jail. The 137-year-old building was scheduled for demolition soon, but developments on Monday have provided a stay of execution. Last Wednesday, workers from the county engineer’s office were removing records and other items being stored in the jail. Bright.net, which had been renting space on the radio tower at the jail,

has moved its equipment to another location. On Friday, a business that previously had expressed interest in buying the jail was contacted and the owner said he is still interested. A conference call with the county commissioners was set up for Monday. A TV crew from Channel 21 in Fort Wayne came to Paulding on Sunday to do a story on the jail status. About 12-15 citizens were present from Paulding, Antwerp and Woodburn. The reporter then toured the jail with Commissioners Tony

Zartman and Fred Pieper. The conference call meeting Monday morning was brief. Pieper, who is now chairman of the board of commissioners, took the phone call from Jeff Hollis, owner of All Trade Restorations. Hollis told the group attending the meeting that he is interested in putting in a bid. Hollis said he had worked as foreman on a crew that worked on the courthouse, library and a few other buildings on the square last fall. Hollis has started his own business. “We would love to restore the jail

to its original look,” Hollis said. They would like to restore it and make it their headquarters. The company has great interest in the building and feels it would be a perfect place for them. The commissioners cannot simply accept an offer; the property must be advertised for bids, said Prosecutor Joe Burkard. The legal ad must be published for four consecutive weeks. Its first appearance is in today’s Progress (see Page 13A). Bids are scheduled to be See OLD JAIL, page 2A

JPHS to hold New park design released annual meeting PAULDING – The John Paulding Historical Society will hold its annual meeting beginning at 2 p.m. Sunday, Jan. 20, at the John Paulding Historical Museum. Following election and installation of officers, Helen Maddock, of Oakwood, will present a program, “The Auglaize River Forts and the War of 1812.” As part of the presentation, she will be showing a DVD that was pro-

duced in Defiance by Richard Rosevink. Maddock will also be doing a PowerPoint presentation and will be speaking about the history of Fort Brown. Plans are in the making for Fort Brown to celebrate its bicentennial this year. For more information about the historical society, visit its website at www.johnpauldinghistoricalsociety.org or visit their Facebook page.

Flu shots still available at health department PAULDING – There is still influenza vaccine available for children and adults, according to Bill Edwards of the Paulding County Health Department. Vaccinations are offered on Mondays and Wednesdays from 8-11 a.m. and 1-3 p.m. On the first and third Mondays, the clinic is open from 8-11

a.m. and 1-6 p.m. These are the late days for shots. No appointment is necessary and walk-ins are welcome. Please call the health department at 419-399-3921 and visit their website at www.pauldingcountyhealth.com. Also make sure to like the Paulding County Health Department on Facebook.

PEVS sets special board meetings

PAULDING – The Paulding Exempted Village Schools Board of Education will be holding special board meetings on Jan. 22, Jan. 29 and Feb. 5, at 6 p.m. in the administration office board room for the purpose of interviewing candidates for Superintendent. The meetings will be held in executive session and no action will be taken.

Paulding Chamber of Commerce and its Leadership In Action class last week released this color rendering of the planned Herb Monroe Community Park. The greenspace will be located at the corner of Main and Jackson streets on the north side of the square in Paulding. The design was created by Chris Banks of Creative Landscapes in Antwerp. The sketch was colorized by Kelly Pracht of Paulding. For donation information, contact the chamber at 419399-5215 or email pauldingchamber@gmail.com.

Use temporary ER entrance

PAULDING – Paulding County Hospital Emergency Room is currently undergoing an expansion and renovation. Persons going to the ER are asked to use the temporary entrance off Ohio 111 (West Wayne Street). Please follow the signs.

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We’d like to thank Philip Fitzwater of Continental for subscribing to the Progress!

Grand jury indicts nine BALD EAGLES BUILDING A NEST – Roger Lilly of Antwerp shares this photo he took early last week. A pair of bald eagles is building a nest along the Maumee River in Paulding County. He doesn’t want to disclose the exact location due to concerns about people scaring off the birds. This may be the first bald eagle nest in the county. An Ohio Department of Natural Resources map of nesting bald eagles in Ohio for 2011 shows sites in surrounding counties, but none in Paulding County. The closest has been at Power Dam in Defiance County.

A Paulding County grand jury returned indictments against nine persons on Thursday. The individuals will be arraigned in Paulding County Common Pleas Court. Those indicted were: • Daric L. Fraley, 19, Cecil, one count aggravated burglary, first-degree felony. • Amber L. Vance, 23, Paulding County Jail, one

count aggravated burglary, first-degree felony. • Mark S. Seibert II, 31, Paulding County Jail, one count aggravated burglary, felony of the first degree. • Heather L. Bakowski, 19, Paulding County Jail, one count each illegal manufacture of drugs, second-degree felony, and illegal assembly or possession of chemicals for the manufacture of drugs,

third-degree felony. • Derrick M. Bennett, 23, address unknown, one count each illegal manufacture of drugs, second-degree felony, and illegal assembly or possession of chemicals for the manufacture of drugs, thirddegree felony. • Sheryl R. Crone, 56, address unknown, one count See GRAND JURY, page 2A

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2A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, January 16, 2013

Oakwood EMS coordinator announces resignation By BILL SHERRY Correspondent OAKWOOD – The Oakwood Village Council met on Jan. 14, with all members present. Midway through the meeting they went into executive session to discuss personnel. Following the executive meeting, it was announced that Oakwood EMS coordinator Susan Barron had advised council of her resignation to be effective Feb. 1. A discussion followed the lengthy executive session as coun-

cil, Police Chief Mark Figert, Fire Chief Kenny Thomas, former EMS coordinator Pam Erford and Mayor Bud Henke discussed the possibilities of a new EMS coordinator. There was some discussion regarding putting the Oakwood Fire and EMS together, but it was determined that this would not be a good time because things were not ready. Pam Erford, who currently completes the paperwork for the squad commented, “The Oakwood EMS is shorthanded now, so we must be

careful.” Henke agreed and asked to have a continuation of the meeting on Jan. 21, to give them some time to come to grips with what had just happened. Council agreed and voted to have a continuation of Monday’s meeting at 6:30 p.m. Jan. 21, to further discuss the needs of the EMS. In other business it was voted by paper ballot for council president for 2013. Todd Dangler won the election and will retain his position

as council president for another year. It was reported in the minutes there had been a special council meeting on Jan. 3, to hear committee member appointments and to pass resolution #13-R-01 providing for an Enterprise Zone. Thomas told council that things are pretty quiet at this time and that he would have 2012 numbers available for the next meeting. The final arrangements have been worked out for the replacement fire truck. The final cost of

the truck was $114,000. It will have a one year warranty agreement following delivery in June. The Central Collection Agency Tax Advisors will be in the area to assist with tax problems again this year. They will be available March 11 in Paulding and March 18 in Oakwood. The next meeting will be the continuation of the Jan. 14 meeting and will be at 6:30 p.m. on Jan. 21, in the village council chamber. The next regular meeting will be at 6:30 p.m., Jan. 28.

COOPERATIVE SCHOLARSHIP – Dustin Carnahan (center), a student at the University of Toledo was recently presented with the Cooperative Intern Scholarship awarded by the Ohio Rural Electric Cooperatives Inc. Carnahan was an intern with Paulding-Putnam Electric Cooperative this past summer working with the accounting department and receives $1,600. George Carter, (left) CEO/general manager, and James Brown, director of finance, presented the scholarship. Among the internship work he completed was organizing the storm-related paperwork following the June 29 derecho storm that left most of the Paulding-Putnam service territory without power. This work was extremely important for the cooperative in applying for reimbursement for storm-related work from the Federal Emergency Management Agency. Carnahan is a senior at the University of Toledo. He will graduate with a major in accounting and minor in finance.

4-H News BROWN BETTY’S AND BUSTER BROWN’S The Brown Betty’s and Buster Brown’s 4-H club held its first meeting on Dec. 27 in the Community Room of the Cooper Community Library, Branch of the Paulding County Carnegie Library. The meeting was called to order by Katie Carnahan, president. The Pledge of Allegiance was started by Ben Weible and the American flag held by Jocelyn Parrett. The 4H pledge was started by

Paulding County Progress copyright © 2012 Published weekly by The Paulding County Progress, Inc. P.O. Box 180, 113 S. Williams St., Paulding, Ohio 45879 Phone 419-399-4015 Fax: 419-399-4030; website: www.progressnewspaper.org Doug Nutter . . . . . . . . . . . . . Publisher Advertising - dnutter@progressnewspaper.org Melinda Krick . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Editor Editorial - progress@progressnewspaper.org USPS 423620 Entered at the Post Office in Paulding, Ohio, as 2nd class matter. Subscription rates: $36 per year for mailing addresses in Defiance, Van Wert Putnam and Paulding counties. $46 per year outside these counties; local rate for Military personnel and students. Deadline for display advertising 3 p.m. Monday. News deadline 3 p.m. Thursday.

Brendon Hornish and the 4-H flag held by Aiden Miller. The roll call was taken by Estee Miller and 18 members, 2 advisors and 4 parents were in attendance. The secretary’s minutes from last meeting were read and approved. The treasurer’s report was given and approved. Elections for the new 4-H year were held and results are as follows: Katie Carnahan, president; Aaron Horstman, vice president; Estee Miller, secretary; Ellie Miller, treasur-

n

GRAND JURY

Continued from Page 1A trafficking in drugs, felony of the fourth degree. • Lawrence H. Dickess, 57, Paulding, trafficking in drugs, fifth-degree felony. • Alejandro PerezJimenez, 34, Paulding County Jail, one count forgery, felony of the fifth degree. • Amanda K. Suffel, 32, Paulding, one count illegal possessing of drug documents, fifth-degree felony.

er; Emma Horstman, news reporter; health advisors, Jalynn Parrett and Molly Meeker; safety advisors, Justin Carnahan, Jalynn Parrett and Katie Carnahan; recreation leaders, Ellie Miller, Emma Horstman, Malayna VanCleve, and Katelyn Estle and Molly Meeker, greeter. A demonstration was done by Justin Carnahan. Katie Carnahan adjourned the meeting. Snacks were provided by Ellie and Estee Miller and drinks were provided by Ben Weible.

Local events Jan. 20 – John Paulding

Historical Society’s annual meeting, at 2 p.m. at the museum in Paulding, open to the public Jan. 21 – Martin Luther King Jr. Day Jan. 23 – Agronomy Day program at OSU Extension Center at Paulding County Fairgrounds, registration begins at 7:45 a.m. and the program runs from 8:15 a.m.-2:45 p.m. Jan. 26 – Wayne Trace Community Talent Show at 7 p.m. at Payne Elementary auditorium with tickets sold at the door

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On Sunday, a Fort Wayne TV crew interviewed the commissioners and those hoping to save the jail from demolition.

n OLD JAIL

Continued from Page 1A opened Feb. 13. Zartman thanked Hollis for his willingness to put in a bid. He also expressed the importance of the buyer maintaining the building. “We welcome anything you can do and look forward to working with you,” Zartman told Hollis. Pieper said everyone is thrilled with the interest in buying the property. “There’s no doubt in my mind they will do a good job,” he added. Kim Sutton, who is incoming president of the John Paulding Historical Society, offered the group’s assistance in any way possible. Since the public was made aware of the jail’s imminent destruction, she has compiled a list of people “willing to help sweep floors, wash windows, whatever is needed to save our jail.” She added that “the jail anchors our historic downtown” and residents need to value our heritage. The legal notice states that the commissioners will be accepting sealed bids for the former jail and two lots. The bid must contain a plan for intended use of the property. The commissioners reserve the right to reject any and all

bids. In a phone interview with the Progress, Hollis said the jail building is sound and it appears to be in good condition and had been maintained

up until the time it was closed. “It has great potential,” he said. “It’s a no-brainer why no one wouldn’t want to take it over.”

A historical photograph of the jail after it was completed in the late 1870s. This is an example of Second Empire architecture, which is extremely rare in our county. One potential buyer would like to restore it to this look.

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P.O. Box 180, 113 S. Williams St., Paulding, OH 45879 • Phone 419-399-4015 • Fax 419-399-4030 EMAIL: Composition: advertising@progressnewspaper.org Advertising: dnutter@progressnewspaper.org Editorial: progress@progressnewspaper.org

SCOUTS ATTEND COUNCIL MEETING – Members of Paulding Scout Troop 315 attended the Jan. 7 Paulding Village Council meeting. The scouts are working on merit badges for communication, citizenship, and community. Attending the council meeting helped the scouts meet the criteria. From left are assistant scoutmaster Tim Santo, Councilman Tom Diaz, Scout Ryelee Collins, Scout Michael Kohart, Mayor Greg White, Scout Brian Matson, Council President Roger Sierer and assistant scoutmaster Ian Gochenour. White and Sierer stayed after the meeting to answer the scouts’ questions.


Wednesday, January 16, 2013 Paulding County Progress - 3A

Obituaries PATTY WILSON 1943-2013 PAYNE â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Patty Jane Wilson, 69, of Payne, passed away Sunday, Jan. 6 at her residence. She was born May 24, 1943 in Fort Wayne, the daughter of Robert and Alfreda (Bohnstedt) Arnett. On June 7, 1992, she married James Wilson, who survives. She was a member of St. Jacobâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s United Church of Christ and the Eastern Star. Also surviving are a son, Tim (Ranay) Holmes of Fountain Hills, Ariz.; three daughters, Melissa (Paul) Sokolik of Fort Wayne, Michelle Waggoner of Payne and Tonya (Craig) Eiden of Hicksville; and six grandchildren. Funeral services were held Thursday, Jan. 10 at St. Jacobâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s United Church of Christ, Payne. Burial was in Lehman Cemetery. Dooley Funeral Home, Payne, was in charge of arrangements. Preferred memorials are to Jacobâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Point. Condolences and fond memories may be shared at www.dooleyfuneralhome.com. VIRGINIA BROWN 1928-2013 OAKWOOD â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Virginia Mae Brown, age 84, of Oakwood died Monday, Jan. 7 surrounded by her loving family at Lutheran Hospital in Fort Wayne. She was born May 24, 1928, in Manchester, Mich., the daughter of Lewis A. and Ruth A. (Brand) Warren. She married Robert L. Brown on Dec. 15, 1946, in Bellflower, Calif., and he preceded her in death on March 14, 2001. She was a member of Twin Oaks United Methodist Church and was a former member of the Rebekah Lodge. Virginia worked 23 years at the Oakwood School cafeteria and helped create a loving, caring environment for so many students through the years. Her life was a model of compassion and kindness and she will be remembered as a very thoughtful and caring friend and neighbor. Survivors include her five children, Bob (Sue) Brown of Oakwood, Leo (Reverend Rita) Brown of Lancaster, Bill (Linda) Brown of Antwerp, Larry (Diane) Brown of Defiance and Rainell (Bill) Koenn, Cecil; a son-in-law, Eugene â&#x20AC;&#x153;Beanieâ&#x20AC;? (Gloria) Grimes, Oakwood; 22 grandchildren; 22 great-grandchildren; many nieces and nephews; countless friends; and her church family. She also was preceded in death by a daughter, Cynthia Grimes; a granddaughter, Angel; three great-grandchildren, Evan, Alyssa, and Elijah; three sisters, Catherine Barnes, Emma Merillat and Ann Ferguson; and three brothers, Fred, Jesse and Lewis Warren. Funeral services were held Saturday, Jan. 12 at Twin Oaks United Methodist Church, Oakwood with the Revs. Eric Dailey and Rita Brown officiating. Burial was in Prairie Chapel Cemetery. Heitmeyer Funeral Home, Oakwood, was in charge of arrangements. Memorial contributions may be made to the Twin Oaks United Methodist Church Building Fund or to the donorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s choice. LARRY WEIBLE JR. 1956-2012 ANTWERP â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Larry L. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Leeâ&#x20AC;? Weible Jr., 56, of Antwerp, passed away Wednesday, Jan. 9 at the Lutheran Hospital, Fort Wayne. He was born on Nov. 15, 1956 in Van Wert, the son of Larry and Louise (WilliamsWard) Weible. He graduated from Defiance High School in 1975, and after graduation he worked for Isaacâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s several years. Known as â&#x20AC;&#x153;Pork Chopâ&#x20AC;? on the CB, he was a self-employed truck driver and also drove for D&M Express. Larry coached and volunteered with the Defiance Blue Dolphins and liked to make people laugh. He took pride in his tomato plants and enjoyed doing yard work. Surviving are his parents,

Updated weekdays at www.progressnewspaper.org Larry Sr. and Louise Weible, both of Defiance; a companion, Beth Trembach of Antwerp; sons, Chad (Dana) Weible of Pioneer and Sam (Rhonda) Weible and Travis (Yvonne) Weible, both of Napoleon; eight grandchildren; a sister, Laura (Jim) Wolsiffer of Swanton; a brother, Tim (Jean Ann) Weible of Defiance; and his loving dog, Chelsea. He was preceded in death by his grandparents. Funeral services were held Monday, Jan. 14 at Hanenkrath-Clevenger-Schaffer Funeral Home, Defiance, with the Rev. Larry Kennedy officiating. Following his wishes, his ashes will be scattered in his favorite spot. The family requests that in lieu of flowers, memorials be made to the Diabetes Foundation or to the American Heart Association. Online condolences can be given at www.HCSFuneralHome.com. LOIS WILLIAMSON 1936-2013 TOLEDO â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Lois A. Williamson, age 76, died Thursday, Jan. 10. She was born March 7, 1936 in Paulding, the daughter of Forrest H. and Naomi (Grubaugh) Williamson. She was employed as a teacher by Washington Local High School, Toledo, retiring in 1986. She is survived by two sisters, Leah Smith of Payne and Joan E. Wallace, Battle Creek, Mich.; and nieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by her parents and a sister, Alice Wolford. Funeral services will be held at 11 a.m. today, Jan. 16 at Den Herder Funeral Home, Paulding. Burial will follow in Pleasant View Cemetery, Haviland. Memorial donations may be made to Rhema Word Outreach, 21342 M-66, Battle Creek, MI 49017. Online condolences may be sent to www.denherderfh.com. BILL ARMS 1930-2013 OAKWOOD â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Hulet â&#x20AC;&#x153;Billâ&#x20AC;? Arms, age 82, died Saturday, Jan. 12 after a long battle with silicosis of the lungs, in The Laurels of Defiance. He was born Oct. 23, 1930 in Bucu, Va. the son of John T. and Bonnie (Lester) Arms. On Aug. 30, 1963, he married Linda R. Richards, who survives. He served in the U.S. Air Force from 1950-54, spending three years of his tour in Germany. In 1971, he relocated his family to northwest Ohio and started his employment at GM Central Foundry/Powertrain in Defiance and retired with 25 years of service there in 1996. He was a proud member of UAW #211; life member of DAV #54 Van Wert; life member of VFW #4027 Mt. Vernon; F&AM Mt. Zion Masonic Lodge No. 0009, Mt. Vernon; and the International Blue Grass Music Museum. He was a passionate, lifelong fan of bluegrass music, especially Bill Monroe and Jimmy Martin. He enjoyed traveling to various festivals and shows with his wife to see their son perform. He was a fan of NASCAR. He was a kind and affectionate husband, a fond father and friend to all. Also surviving are his son, John E. Arms, Oakwood; a brother, John D. (Linda N.) Arms, Oakwood; a sister, Ruby Jenkins, Mt. Vernon; six nieces; three nephews; a greatnephew; seven great-nieces; a longtime friend, Wayne (Nellie) Tusing, Harrisonburg, Va.; and many true friends. He was preceded in death by his parents; an infant sister, Cathleen M.; numerous aunts and uncles and many cousins. There will be a public memorial service at a later date. Burial will be at a later date. Den Herder Funeral Home, Paulding is handling arrangements. The family will accept donations that will later be distributed to various worthy charities and organizations.

The Progress ...

The Church Corner Saturday, Jan. 26 Sportsman Banquet DUPONT â&#x20AC;&#x201C; The Dupont Church of the Brethren will be having its annual Sportsmanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Banquet beginning at 5 p.m. Jan. 26. Alan Hansford will be the speaker. He is the founder and president of Straightened Arrows Archery Club and works with youths and adults. He will share his testimony and his outdoor and hunting experiences. The meal will follow the program and includes: Swiss steak, potato, veggie, drink, pie and wild game samplers. There will be a grand prize drawing at the conclusion of the meal. A free-will offering will be accepted. For more information call 419-594-4314. The church is located at 104 River St. in Dupont. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Church Cornerâ&#x20AC;? listings are free. If your church is having any special services or programs, please call the Paulding County Progress at 419-399-4015 or email us your information at progress@progressnewspaper.org

Obituaries are Be a Facebook fan The Progress has a Faceposted daily book page as a way for readers The Paulding County Progress posts obituaries daily as we receive them. Check our Web site at www.progressnewspaper.org and click on â&#x20AC;&#x153;Obituaries.â&#x20AC;?

to get more information from its community newspaper. Go to facebook.com/pauldingpaper then click the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Likeâ&#x20AC;? button.

The Amish Cook By: Lovina Eicher sledding in our hayfield except for Jacob, Joe, Emma, and I. We stayed in the warm house and played board games. Timothy had a sled tied behind his pony and gave some pretty fast rides around the hay field. It looked liked it was a challenge to stay on the sled when he took some fast curves. They also had fun sliding down the hill in the sled. The snow made some nice gliding downhill. When they were all tired from sledding they came back in to warm up. We set snacks out for everyone. Emma brought a lot of snacks too. I heated up the leftover chicken and wings from the evening before. The rest of the afternoon was spent playing games. Daughter Elizabeth went back to work at the factory on Wednesday. The children go back to school on Monday. Husband Joe will head back to work at the factory, also on Monday. Daughter Susan has two more ponies here to train. One is a little miniature pony and the other is a bigger sized pony like our pony Stormy. Her friend Moseâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s dad gave Susan the pony to keep for her own. She is excited and eager to train her. Benjamin and Susan have

the pony, which is named Roxy, hitched to the pony cart now for the first time. It always makes me a little nervous until she has the ponies going good. Benjamin, 13, enjoys helping her train the ponies. Jacob, Emma and family went to Berne, Ind. to have Christmas with Jacobâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s family. While there they stopped in to say hi to brother Amos, Nancy and family. Amos sent along a roll of his homemade summer sausage he made. It was very good and disappeared quite fast around here. We appreciated it very much. Looking for an easy cupcake recipe? Try this! NEVER FAIL CUPCAKES 1 egg 1/2 cup sour milk 1/2 cup shortening 1 teaspoon soda 1/2 cup hot water 1/2 cup cocoa 1-1/2 cups flour 1 teaspoon vanilla 1 cup sugar In a large mixing bowl add ingredients in the order listed. Do not mix until the last ingredient has been added. Beat until smooth. Bake at 350° for 15 minutes. Add frosting when cool. Makes 19 cupcakes.

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Online condolences may be (Brent) Swanson of Tisent to www.denherderfh.com. tusville, Carolyn of Palm Harbor, Fla. and Alice (Ed) CAROL DIX Wenninger of Haviland; a 1946-2013 daughter-in-law, Glenna PAULDING â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Carol A. Dix, Coomer of Titusville; 31 age 66, died Friday, Jan. 11 at grandchildren; 60 greatParkview Regional Medical grandchildren; and one greatCenter, Fort Wayne. great-grandson. She was He also was preceded in born Sept. death by his eldest son, 4, 1946 in Clarence; youngest son, F o r t Dean; a granddaughter, Julie Wayne, the Coomer; and a great-granddaughter of daughter, Grace Pennella. Carlton Funeral services were held and Ceon Saturday, Jan. 12, at the mantha North Brevard Funeral Home (Sprague) in Titusville. Cluts. On June 28, 1969, she In lieu of flowers, memomarried Roger E. Dix, who rial contributions may be survives. She was previously made to Hospice of St. Franemployed by Paulding Ex- cis, 1250-B Grumman Place, empted Village Schools in the Titusville FL 32780. cafeteria and Vagabond Village Online condolences may be Restaurant. She was a member shared at www.northbrevardof the Paulding Eagles #2405 funeralhome.com. Auxiliary. She enjoyed crocheting, embroidery, bowling, throwing darts, baking and cooking and especially spending time with her family. is Paulding Countyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Also surviving are three newspaper of record. daughters, Karla (James â&#x20AC;&#x153;Buddyâ&#x20AC;?) Decker of New Haven, Ann (Paul) Talbott, Cecil, and June (Daren) Smith, Liberty Center; two brothers, Kenny (Sandy) Cluts of Paulding and Norbert (Jeanne) Cluts, Fort Wayne; eight grandchildren; and four great-grandchilA whole brand new year dren. She was preceded in death lies ahead. What does it have in store for us all? Only God by her parents. Funeral services will be held knows so let us put our trust at 11 a.m. Thursday, Jan. 17 at in him. I hope everyone had a Den Herder Funeral Home, great, safe holiday. We had a Paulding. Burial will follow in very nice holiday after the flu St. Paul Cemetery, Paulding. bug finally left our house. Visitation will be from 2:30Christmas Day was spent 8 p.m. today, Jan. 16 at Den here at home. Elizabethâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Herder Funeral Home, Pauld- friend Timothy and Susanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ing, and one hour prior to serv- friend Mose joined us for the ices on Thursday. day. It was a memorable day Memorial donations may be playing games and just being made to American Cancer Sotogether as a family. Our ciety. Online condolences may be thoughts and prayers went out sent to www.denherderfh.com. to the ones missing family members this holiday season. They are missed even more CLETUS during the special holiday time. COOMER I put a breakfast casserole 1918-2013 TITUSVILLE, Fla. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Cle- in the oven to heat while tus H. Coomer, 94, of Ti- everyone opened their gifts. tusville, Fla., formerly of Days like that go way too Haviland, died peacefully fast. Tuesday, Jan. 8 at Sand Point Sunday we had the annual Assisted Living in Titusville. Christmas potluck dinner He was after church services. As alborn Sept. ways there was more than 22, 1918, enough food. Daughter i n Loretta made cupcakes and Worstville, frosted and decorated them to the son of take along. George Monday evening Jacob, and Mary Emma and family came in Nesbitt honor of Joeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s birthday which C o o m e r. He was one of 11 children, was Dec. 22. Joe grilled with one surviving brother, chicken and hot wings while Darrel Coomer, of Mendon, I made scalloped potatoes. Mich. and a sister, Betty Doc- We also froze homemade ice tor of Fort Wayne. On Dec. cream for our dessert and 20, 1938, he married the love Emma brought doughnuts. Jacob, Emma, and family, of his life, Alice Stoller, who preceded him in death in Feb- Timothy and Mose also spent ruary 1984. Cletus was a U.S. New Yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Day here. We had Navy veteran of WWII and a brunch which was a â&#x20AC;&#x153;breakafter his return from service fast haystack.â&#x20AC;? Our breakfast was employed by Dana Cor- haystack menu was biscuits poration in Fort Wayne. Upon cut into bite sized pieces, retirement in 1973, he moved scrambled eggs, fried potato Titusville. During retire- toes, chopped bacon, and ment, he and his wife traveled diced ham, shredded cheese, extensively, touring all 50 green peppers, diced tomatoes, states and many foreign coun- diced onion, cheese sauce, tries. salsa, hot peppers, and sausage He is survived by four gravy. sons, Jerry (Ardie) of After dishes were washed Menomonie, Wis., Merrit we exchanged gifts with (Dolly) and Phillip, both of Fort Wayne, and Michael Emma and Jacobâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s family. We (Lois) of Fond du Lac, Wis.; had a name exchange which four daughters, Marilyn was interesting to see who all (Henry) Bertot and Jan had who. Then everyone went

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4A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, January 16, 2013

For the Record FORUM Reader’s Opinion Express your opinion

The Paulding County Progress provides a public forum through “FORUM Reader Opinion” Letters to the Editor for area residents to express their opinions and exchange ideas on any topic of public interest. All letters submitted are subject to the Publisher’s approval, and MUST include an original signature and daytime telephone number for verification. We won’t print unsigned letters. Letters should be brief and concise. Letters must also conform to libel law and be in good taste. Please limit letters to no more than 500 words. We reserve the right to edit and to correct grammatical errors. We also reserve the right to verify statements or facts presented in the letters. The opinions stated are those of the writer, and do not necessarily reflect that of the newspaper. Where to write: Letters to the Editor, Paulding County Progress, P.O. Box 180, Paulding OH 45879; or drop them off at the office, 113 S. Williams St. The deadline is noon Thursday the week prior to publication.

Auction would remove liability

Dear Editor: I have a comment about the demolition of the Paulding County Jail. I believe that it would be in the best interest of the county to offer the jail and the “entire” property up for absolute auction. If the commissioners are concerned that the jail is a hazard to the public, why not sell it for whatever price can be realized. An auction and sale of the property would remove the liability from the county and realize at least some funds that can be put INTO the general fund. There are zoning laws and regulations that would cover the “public” safety and maybe, just maybe, someone will buy the property and do something with the jail and the quarter block that sits directly west of the jail. If the purchaser does nothing with the jail, then eventually the zoning laws kick in and the owner will have to tear the building down. The upside to the whole auction scenario is that the build-

ing would no longer be a liability to the county and that maybe the jail and the quarter block to the west would be developed for the betterment of the county. Anna M. Free Paulding

This building is one of the most historically significant buildings in Paulding County. Let’s give the Paulding County taxpayers a voice in this decision. We are Paulding County, not Washington D.C. I would gladly pledge $200 per year to go towards the future upkeep of this historical building. If only three more people would match my pledge, the cost of keeping the Dear Editor, jail would be a wash for the Regarding the plans for de- county. Perhaps the Marshal molishing our old county jail, I Memorial Foundation could respect our commissioners for establish an account where doing everything they can to supporters of the old jail could save the county money, but I contribute for future upkeep? am not in agreement with the Let’s keep all options open way they are going about it. and not rush into the destrucThey state that they will save tion of a building we could the county $775 annually. Will never replace. they then rent another building Delmar H. Schwab for records storage? Payne

Don’t rush into jail destruction

Members of this year’s Leadership In Action (LIA) class were the speakers at the Paulding Kiwanis Club meeting. LIA, which is a program of Paulding Chamber of Commerce, is in the process of raising money to develop the Herb Monroe Community Park, located at the corner of Jackson and Main streets in Paulding. From left are program chairman Matt Reineck, Stephenie Lorentz, Megan Clark, Greg Good, Greg Parrett and Ron Williamson.

County Court CONCLUDED CASES Civil Dockets: Paulding Collection Services, Paulding vs. Dorrean Vance, Paulding. Small claims, judgment for the plaintiff in the sum of $2,292.96. Capital One Bank (USA), N.A., Richmond, Va. vs. Karen R. Caris, Paulding. Other action, judgment for the plaintiff in the sum of $1,434.06. Paulding Collection Services, Paulding vs. Robert Breisinger, Continental. Small claims, judgment for the plaintiff in the sum of $1,643.40. Paulding Collection Services, Paulding vs. Louis Wannemacher, Payne. Small claims, dismissed. Paulding Collection Services, Paulding vs. Stephanie Kelble, Antwerp. Small claims, judgment for the plaintiff in the sum of $848.12. Criminal Dockets: Christopher McLaughlin, Cloverdale, passing bad checks; $100 fine, $95 costs; probation ordered, 30 days jail reserved for two years, repay court appointed counsel fees, make restitution to victim.

Sheryl R. Crone, Payne, theft; $100 fine, $87 costs, ten days jail, pay for stay while incarcerated; pay restitution to the victim, probation ordered, no contact with victim, 40 hours community service, complete Third Millennium course at Westwood and evaluation. Shane M. Simrau, Oakwood, assault; $200 fine, $87 costs, 20 days jail; make restitution, pay for stay while incarcerated, probation ordered, 40 hours community service, submit to evaluation at Westwood Behavior Center, no contact with victim. Shane M. Simrau, Oakwood, criminal damaging; $100 fine, make restitution to victim, pay for stay while incarcerated, 40 hours community service, no contact with victim, probation ordered, submit an evaluation at Westwood Behavior Center. Thomas E. Adams, Oakwood, open container; $75 fine, $87 costs, pay all by June 12 or appear in court. Kimberly Bradford, Oakwood, open container; $75

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

Zylstra Dairy Ltd., Antwerp and Willem Zylstra, Antwerp and Yme Zylstra, Antwerp vs. Vreba-Hoff Dairy Development LLC, Hudson, Mich. Declaratory judgment. Judith C. Shepherd, Payne vs. David Shepherd, Payne. Divorce. Fifth Third Mortgage Company, Cincinnati vs. Tyson N. Schilt and his unknown spouse if any, Oakwood and Tami L. Schilt, Fort Jennings and Paulding County Treasurer, Paulding. Foreclosures. The Huntington Bank, Columbus vs. Bryan D. James and his unknown spouse if any, Shelby, Mich. and Bridget K. Ruppert and her unknown spouse if any, Cecil and Paulding County Treasurer, Paulding. Foreclosures. Gloria N. Sherman, Lake Panasoffke, Fla. vs. Justus S. Courtright, a minor by Kim Courtright his mother, Westerville and Keith Courtright, Westerville and John W. Sherman, Lake Panasoffke, Fla. Complaint to set aside deed. Sondra Heath, Auburn, Ind. vs. Michael Freise, Paulding. Notice of registration of foreign support order. Marriage Licenses None. Administration Docket In the Estate of Harlan E. Riggenbach, application to administer file. In the Estate of Elma R. McClure, last will and testament filed. Criminal Docket Lewis E. Weaver Jr., 38, of Van Wert, had a warrant on indictment successfully served recently and was arraigned on two counts nonsupport (F5) on Jan. 4. He entered a not guilty plea, waived extradition and was released on his own recognizance with the conditions of no arrests, that he maintains his current residence, and makes weekly contacts with his attorney. A Feb. 4 pretrial conference was set, as was an April 9 jury trial date. Taylor J. Reichert, 20, of Grover Hill, was sentenced Dec. 20 to intervention in lieu of conviction after pleading guilty to breaking and entering (F5) and theft (M1). For a period of two years, he is to be under the supervision of adult probation on standard terms plus comply with drug and alcohol restrictions, follow an intervention plan and recommendations of the Maumee Valley Guidance Center program and take weekly treatment, sign all necessary release forms, submit to random tests, 40 hours community service with proof of completion and pay $319 in court costs. Logan J. Dillinger, 18, of Antwerp, was found guilty of importuning (F5) and attempted unlawful sexual conduct with a minor (F5) and ordered two years intervention in lieu of conviction. While under the supervision of the adult parole and its standard conditions, he must also comply with drug and alcohol restrictions, follow an intervention play by Court Diagnostic & Treatment Center, continue mental health treatment and medications, submit to random tests, 40

hours community service, no access to Internet, no contact with the victim or her family, no unsupervised contact with those under 18 years of age and unrelated to him, obtain employment or vocational training, and pay $283 court costs. Harley Richards, 22, of Oakwood, was sentenced Jan. 7 to four years in the Ohio Department of Rehabilitation and Corrections, having been found guilty of illegal manufacture of drugs (F2). He was ordered to pay $1,000 restitution with his co-defendants. A mandatory fine was waived due to indigency. He must pay $1,592 court costs. He received credit for 139 days served. The sheriff’s office was ordered to destroy all contraband related to this case. Jochua A. Zakridge-Smallwood, 21, of Paulding, had court dates scheduled in connection with his indictment for aggravated burglary (F1). He is set for a Feb. 4 pretrial conference and a Feb. 26 jury trial. He had a Jan. 7 hearing after the Court received a report from the Court Diagnostic and Treatment Center about his evaluation for competency to stand trial. Elizabeth Smallwood, 24, Paulding, recently had her motion to modify her bond denied. Her final pretrial conference will be Feb. 4 with a Feb. 26 jury trial of her burglary (F4) case. Tammy J. Isbell, 47, of Antwerp, was sentenced Jan. 7, having previously been found guilty of corrupting another with drugs (F4). She was sentenced to four years community control sanctions with 30 days in jail and credit for four days served. She must comply with drug and alcohol restrictions, undergo substance abuse evaluation and treatment, submit to random tests and pay $281 costs. A second count, for the same charge, was dismissed per plea agreement. Holly B. May, 27, of Melrose, was in court for a change of plea Jan. 4. She entered a guilty plea to an amended theft (F4) charge, as opposed to the original (F3) level. She will be sentenced Feb. 14. Franklin E. Grimes, 22, of Paulding and Brandon K. Siegel, 21, of Paulding were arraigned recently for improper handling of firearms in a motor vehicle (F4). Their cases were joined for trial. Not guilty pleas were entered and court dates were set for Jan. 16 pretrial conferences and a Jan. 29 trial. Grimes is being held on a $10,000 bond while Siegel’s is $15,000; neither was allowed the 10 percent privilege. Brenton S. Clements, 23, of Paulding, had a warrant on indictment issued for his arrest Jan. 3 following indictment in December for domestic violence (F4). Angelo R. Andreotti, 38, of Navarre, had his attorney file a written plea of not guilty and a waiver of time with the court Jan. 4. A court date was set for a Feb. 4 pretrial hearing. He is accused of importuning (F5). Ryan A. Douglass, 26, of Painesville, was arraigned Jan. 7 in connection with his importuning (F5) charge. A not guilty plea was entered and court dates were set for a Feb. 25 pretrial conference and a March 26 jury trial. He waived extradition and was released on his own recognizance on the conditions of no arrests and no Internet use during pendency of the case.

fine, $87 costs, pay all by June 12 or appear. Joseph L. Sell, Whitehouse, prohibited act; $183 fine, $77 costs, pay all by March 13 or appear. Amber Vance, Paulding aggravated burglary; testimony given in preliminary hearing, matter was transferred to Common Pleas Court docket. Alejandro Perez-Jimenez, Fort Wayne, forgery; preliminary hearing waived, matter transferred to docket of Common Pleas Court. Harold A. Eldridge, Paulding, passing bad checks; $25 fine, $87 costs; make restitution to victim, 180 days jail reserved for two years, warrant and warrant block rescinded. Billy J. Evans, Oakwood, assault; dismissed without prejudice per State. Kevin W. Oehler, Defiance, domestic violence; $200 fine, $87 costs, 39 days jail; no contact with victim, 20 hours community service within 60 days, submit to mental health evaluation at Maumee Valley, complete “Thinking for a Change” program, stay med compliant. Curtis J. Echols, Paulding, aggravated menacing; dismissed without prejudice per State. Joshua T. Lipps, Antwerp, theft; $87 costs, two days jail; probation ordered, complete “Thinking for a Change” program, report to Job Center to seek employment, obtain valid operator’s license, remain med compliant, keep curfew from 10 p.m. until 6 a.m., 40 hours community service. Jeremia Allen Hubbell, Van Wert, driving without consent; $300 fine, $95 costs; probation ordered, secure valid operator’s license, 20 hours community service, 180 days jail reserved for two years. Traffic Dockets: Jordin E. Jackson, Payne, 65/55 speed; $33 fine, $77 costs. Randall R. Goyings, Paulding, seat belt; $30 fine, $47 costs. Nicholas E. Bruns, Cleveland, 78/65 speed; $33 fine, $80 costs. Jason L. Fisher, Hicksville, overheight; $68 fine, $77 costs. Gregory A. Rice, Edon, seat belt; $30 fine, $50 costs. Dawn M. Workman, Defiance, seat belt; $30 fine, $47 costs. Maung O. Maung, Barrie, Ont., 91/65 speed; $43 fine, $77 costs. Thomas E. Adams, Oakwood, OVI/under influence; $525 fine, $132 costs, pay $50 monthly, pay all by June 12 or appear, 10 days jail with five days suspended, two-year license suspension; 35 additional days on SCRAM, community control ordered, evaluation at Westwood, 40 hours community service within 60 days, “Thinking for a Change” program, 177 days jail reserved. Thomas E. Adams, Oakwood, OVI/refusal; count merged with another count. Thomas E. Adams, Oakwood, 12 point suspension; $300 fine, pay $50 monthly, pay all by June 12 or appear, three days jail. Thomas E. Adams, Oakwood, left of center; $50 fine, pay all by June 12 or appear. Thomas E. Adams, Oakwood, seat belt; $30 fine, pay all by June 12 or appear. Kimberly Bradford, Oakwood, wrongful entrus; $200 fine, $112 costs, pay $50 monthly, pay all by June 12 or appear; community control ordered, 20 hours community service, restricted plates required, 90 days jail reserved. Marvin Santizo Santos,

Paulding, driving without license; $500 fine, $95 costs. Thach N. Mai, Annadale, Va., 67/55 speed; $33 fine, $80 costs. Greg M. Burk, Madison Heights, Mich., 65/55 speed; $33 fine, $95 costs. Kyle A. Sharp, Oakwood, stop sign; $53 fine, $77 costs. Laura Nichole Imbirowicz, Charleston, Ill., 80/65 speed; $43 fine, $80 costs. Shaunghnessy D. Moses, Indianapolis, 90/65 speed; $43 fine, $80 costs. Michael G. Stork, Defiance, 68/55 speed; $33 fine, $77 costs. Walter F. Iliff II, Paulding, 66/55 speed; $33 fine, $77 costs. Joshua T. Seyler, Tonawanda, N.Y., 77/65 speed; $33 fine, $82 costs. Christopher W. Nixon, Albertville, Ala., 65/55 speed; $33 fine, $82 costs. David L. Cobbins, Onalaska, Wis., 64/55 speed; $30 fine, $88 costs. Brian R. Endicott, Wayne, 80/65 speed; $43 fine, $77 costs. Ty N. Renbarger, Royal Oak, Mich., 84/65 speed; $43 fine, $77 costs. Tebra L. Whitsett, Detroit, 86/65 speed; $43 fine, $80 costs. Ashdan E. Steen, Mendon, seat belt; $30 fine, $47 costs. Vicki J. Long, Payne, failure to control; $68 fine, $77 costs. Jorge Mora Sanchez, Paulding, stop sign; $53 fine, $77 costs. Jordan S. Harris, Cecil, 94/65 speed; $43 fine, $77 costs. Awadh M. Alhawwash, Indianapolis, 86/65 speed; $43 fine, $77 costs. Barbara C. Freuchtel, Carmel, Ind., 81/65 speed; $43 fine, $77 costs. Todd T. Kortokrax, Haviland, stop sign; $53 fine, $77 costs. Brett S. Grunden, Martin, 78/65 speed; $33 fine, $80 costs. Chase Matthew Horstman, Oakwood, 67/55 speed; $33 fine, $77 costs. Ashley Marie Hughes, Antwerp, registration; $68 fine, $77 costs. Cory C. Johnson, Fort Wayne, 80/65 speed; $43 fine, $80 costs. Brooklyn Tyler Polley, Fort Wayne, 78/65 speed; $33 fine, $80 costs. Allen Edward Wobler, Payne, 68/55 speed; $33 fine, $77 costs. Silvia G. Alejo, Fort Wayne, failure to control; $68 fine, $82

costs. Alan E. Dumont, Willowick, 79/65 speed; $33 fine, $85 costs. Jeremia Allen Hubbell, Van Wert, FRA suspension; dismissed at State’s request. Jeremia Allen Hubbell, Van Wert, loud exhaust; dismissed at State’s request. Jeremia Allen Hubbell, Van Wert, seat belt; $30 fine, $95 costs, pay all by June 12 or appear in court. Merwin Armstrong, DeRuyter, N.Y., 65/55 speed; $33 fine, $80 costs. Stoyan Petsev, Morton Grove, Ill., 65/55 speed; $33 fine, $82 costs. Kimberly J. Arnold, Sylvania, 81/65 speed; $43 fine, $80 costs. Bailey E. Long, Hicksville, 69/55 speed; $33 fine, $80 costs. Travis S. Donley, Bluffton, Ohio, 71/55 speed; $43 fine, $80 costs. Mark T. Gostomski, Oklahoma City, 85/65 speed; $43 fine, $77 costs. Omar Torres Perez, Cleveland, 65/55 speed; $33 fine, $80 costs. Lindsay A. Noffsinger, Grover Hill, 68/55 speed; $33 fine, $77 costs. David E. Yenser, Payne, seat belt; $30 fine, $47 costs. Nicole D. Bustamante, Antwerp, failure to yield from private drive; $53 fine, $77 costs. Daniel J. Snyder, Antwerp, failure to control; $68 fine, $77 costs. Timothy A. Baker, Michigantown, Ind., 64/55 speed; $33 fine, $80 costs. Lyle L. Beer, Geneva, Ind., seat belt; $30 fine, $50 costs. Marlo J. Bullerwell, Stirling, Ont., 66/55 speed; $33 fine, $80 costs. Mark A. Dobbelaere, Oakwood, stop sign; $53 fine, $77 costs. Jordan M. Walker, Cincinnati, 65/55 speed; $33 fine, $80 costs. Emily M. Miller, Paulding, seat belt; $30 fine, $47 costs. Justin M. Johnson, Antwerp, 68/55 speed; $33 fine, $77 costs. Silvia G. Alejo, Fort Wayne, driving under suspension; $25 fine, $87 costs, pay by Feb. 6 or appear. Silvia G. Alejo, Fort Wayne, 94//65 speed; $43 fine, pay by Feb. 6 or appear. Alyssa Delos Santos, Defiance, 79/65 speed; $33 fine, $77 costs. Carrie L. Johnson, Fishers, Ind., 82/65 speed; $43 fine, $80 costs.

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

Benton Township James R. and Mary C. Wenning to Wenning Farms Holdings LLC; Sec. 36, 162.728 acres. Quit claim. Blue Creek Township James R. and Mary C. Wenning to Wenning Farms Holdings LLC; Sec. 30, 77.913 acres and Sec. 31, 78.933 acres. Quit claim. Brown Township Gilbert C. Schick, trustee, undivided 1/2 interest to Robert A. Schick Life Estate, et al.; Sec. 27, 80 acres. Quit claim. Gilbert C. Schick, trustee, undivided 1/2 interest to Gloria J. Grimes Life Estate, et al.; Sec. 21, 35.7 acres and Sec. 34, 40 acres. Quit claim. Gilbert C. Schick, trustee, undivided 1/2 interest to Lesa Mansfield Life Estate, et al.; Sec. 28, 139.983 acres. Quit claim. Gilbert C. Schick, trustee, undivided 1/2 interest to Ruth Ann Bair Life Estate, et al.; Sec. 27, 70.836 acres. Quit claim. Carryall Township RMW Ventures LLC, fka Maumee and Western LLC to Michigan Southern Railroad Company; properties in Sec. 24, 25, 26, 27, 28, 32 and 33. Warranty deed. Crane Township RMW Ventures LLC, fka Maumee & Western LLC to Michigan Southern Railroad Company; properties in Sec. 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 19, 20 and 21. Warranty deed. See TRANSFERS, page 6A


Wednesday, January 16, 2013 Paulding County Progress - 5A

Sheriff’s Report ACCIDENT REPORTS: None INCIDENT REPORTS: Thursday, Jan. 3 12:40 p.m. A complainant came on station to report a theft from Auglaize Township. 3:51 p.m. A deputy processed a slide-off accident on Road 87 south of Road 82 in Paulding Township. Friday, Jan. 4 10:26 a.m. Multiple sale of firearms by a Brown Township business to a Deshler resident was recorded. 1:17 p.m. A slide-off accident on Road 126 in Jackson Township was documented. 3:25 p.m. Deputies processed a slide-off accident on Road 138 in Jackson Township. 3:59 p.m. Telephone harassment was reported Auglaize Township Road 10. 4:25 p.m. A Cecil resident reported telephone harassment. 4:36 p.m. A slide-off accident on Emerald Township Road 133 was documented. 5:29 p.m. Vandalism was reported from Melrose. 7:35 p.m. Deputies handled an accident on US 127 in Jackson Township where a vehicle struck a pole which then came down on it. Paulding EMS made a transport. Paulding Fire Department assisted at the scene less than 40 minutes. The vehicle was towed. No further information was available. Saturday, Jan. 5 10:30 a.m. Deputies were called to a car/deer accident on Ohio 613 in Harrison Township. 11:22 a.m. Suspicious vehicle complaint came in from US 24 in Crane Township near Road 83. 11:25 a.m. Possible phone scam was reported from US 127 in Crane Township. 12:19 p.m. Curtis Inman was arrested on

a warrant. 12:47 p.m. A slide-off from the previous evening was reported and documented. 8:17 p.m. Deputies assisted the Paulding Police Department by attempting to locate a silver truck operating recklessly in Emerald Acres. 11:26 p.m. Deputies assisted Post 81 with a traffic stop on Ohio 111 west of Road 143 in Emerald Township. 11:37 p.m. Paulding EMS made a run from a car/pole crash along Ohio 613 in Paulding Township. Paulding Fire Department assisted for over an hour. No further information was available. Sunday, Jan. 6 10:09 a.m. A syrupy substance was reported poured on a vehicle and nearby house in Grover Hill. 1:15 p.m. Cecil resident told deputies there was a horse walking down a street. 1:40 p.m. People were reportedly bothering property on Road 1036 in Auglaize Township. 8:27 p.m. A car/deer accident on Ohio 613 was documented. 9:10 p.m. Deputies arrested April L. Sprouse on a warrant out of Putnam County. 9:49 p.m. Telephone harassment was reported from Payne. 10:34 p.m. Josh Evans was arrested on a warrant out of Defiance County. 10:38 p.m. Allen County (Ind.) Sheriff’s office reported a suspicious person walking down US 24 near Road 51 in Carryall Township. Monday, Jan. 7 5:47 p.m. An Emerald Township resident of Road 139 told deputies his vehicle was damaged while in his garage. 10:56 p.m. A car/deer accident near the intersection of Roads 123 and 168 in Emerald Township was documented. Tuesday, Jan. 8 6:40 p.m. Deputies handled a car/deer

mishap on Road 87 in Paulding Township. 7:53 p.m. A suspicious vehicle near the intersection of Road 53 and 220 in Carryall Township was investigated. 8:59 p.m. Kids trespassing on a property on Road 203 in Washington Township was looked into. Wednesday, Jan. 9 3:59 a.m. Deputies documented a car/deer collision on US 24 near mile post 5 in Carryall Township. 4:38 a.m. A car/deer accident at Roads 87 and 114 was handled. 7 a.m. Deputies documented a car/deer crash on Ohio 114 at Road 79. 10:43 a.m. Domestic complaint was investigated on Ohio 49 in Harrison Township. 6:01 p.m. Items were reported missing from a home on Road 203 in Washington Township where a break-in had occurred. 7:42 p.m. Theft of a concrete planter from a home along Road 133 in Emerald Township was investigated. 7:57 p.m. Unauthorized use of a vehicle was reported from Latty Village. 8:59 p.m. Suspicious activity was reported from Road 132. 8 p.m. Smell from a pipeline along Road 115 in Emerald Township was investigated. 10:32 p.m. Someone was said to be in a deserted trailer along Ohio 637 in Emerald Township. Thursday, Jan. 10 6 a.m. An out-of-county resident reported their ex using their Facebook account. 7:32 a.m. Vandalism was the complaint from Road 83 in Crane Township. 9:43 a.m. Deputies were called to Latty Village for a juvenile complaint. Scott EMS was later called, with no transport following. 11:32 a.m. Suspicious activity at an empty house on Road 1037 in Auglaize Township was investigated.

Police Report ACCIDENT REPORTS Friday, Jan. 4 11:40 a.m. Gordon B. Stauffer, 72, of Continental, was cited for disobeying a traffic light following a two-vehicle crash at the intersection of North Williams and East Jackson streets. Reports say he was driving north in a 2005 Chevy pickup truck and failed to see the red light at the intersection and continued through. His vehicle struck a 1998 Chevy pickup truck driven west by Donald E. Dennewitz, 77, of Paulding. Neither driver was hurt. Monday, Jan. 7 1:15 p.m. Ventislav P. Kosev, 30, of Des Plaines, Ill., was cited for improper backing following a mishap at the intersection of North Williams and Wall streets. Reports say he was driving a 2006 Volvo tractor semi-trailer rig north on Williams Street and missed a turn onto Wall. He then backed the rig up, striking a 2009 Saturn SUV driven by Charlie D. Stollings, 67, of Paulding. Neither driver was hurt.

Wednesday, Jan. 9 4:36 p.m. Janice L. Lipp, 65, of Paulding, was cited for disobeying a traffic sign after a two-vehicle collision at the intersection of West Caroline and North Walnut streets. She was traveling north on Walnut as Brandy K. Highwarden, 36, of Paulding was eastbound on Caroline. Reports say Highwarden stopped for a stop sign then proceeded on, while Lipp failed to stop for a stop sign and her 2010 Chevy SUV collided with Highwarden’s 2001 Dodge car. Lipp’s vehicle was disabled and towed. Neither driver was hurt. INCIDENT REPORTS Tuesday, Jan. 1 12:05 p.m. Officers investigated a backing accident on East Wayne Street. 12:30 p.m. A hit and run accident in a West Perry Street parking area was investigated. Wednesday, Jan. 2 12:40 p.m. Sideswiping of two trucks on North Walnut Street was documented. Thursday, Jan. 3 12:15 p.m. A backing fender-

5:11 p.m. Again a walk-away from McDonald Pike was located and returned. 10:07 p.m. After a 911 call response to East Wayne Street, officers and deputies arrested Josh Evans on a warrant. Tuesday, Jan. 8 12:05 p.m. Suspicious phone call was reported from Rita Street. 1:55 p.m. Officers assisted Defiance County Sheriff’s office by delivering a message to West Caroline Street. 2:53 p.m. A backing mishap on Lincoln Avenue was documented. 3:15 p.m. Open burning ordinance violation was looked into. The fire was put out. 10:53 p.m. Domestic complaint was lodged from South Copeland Street where a couple was warned. Wednesday, Jan. 9 2:08 a.m. Greg Thatcher was cited for failure to comply with an order of a police officer and transported home following an alleged incident on South Cherry Street.

bender in the parking area of a North Williams Street business was handled. Friday, Jan. 4 10:14 a.m. A Latty resident reported being assaulted by two males. Warrants were obtained for the arrest of Derek Showalter and Robert Berry. 7:17 p.m. Neighbor problems were the complaint from North Main Street. 10:15 a.m. Harassing texts were reported from West Jackson Street. The alleged perpetrator was warned. 10:40 p.m. Officers were called to McDonald Pike for an unruly client. Saturday, Jan. 5 4:24 p.m. Neighbor problems on Tom Tim Drive involved a strong chemical odor. No source was found. 6:35 p.m. Unruly clients on McDonald Pike were handled. Sunday, Jan. 6 3:15 p.m. A walk-away from McDonald Pike was located and returned. 4:03 p.m. Officers assisted Post 81 with a BAC test.

CLAUDIA J. FICKEL

In My Opinion

The Christmas decorations What is the tradition at your house? Do you start taking down and putting away the Christmas decorations the day after Christmas? Is Christmas Eve the last night you throw the switch to turn on the Christmas lights? Do you keep the festive lights lit until New Year’s Eve or New Year’s Day? Do you unhook the power but wait for a warm springIn My like day to actually take the Opinion outside decorations down? Do you start undecorating the Christmas tree in the livBill ing room the day after Sherry Christmas? Maybe you are one of those families that leave the decorations up all year long. There are all manners of handling the putting up and taking down of our Christmas decorations. Remember back in late November or early December when our thoughts were entwined with visions of sugar plums, Christmas cookies, gifts, a snow covered landscape, the Christ Child in a manger, angels, Christmas carols being played on the car radio and all the colorful lights that wink and blink at us as we drive through the countryside? We are almost finished taking down and putting away our Christmas decorations and now it is time to take down and put away the mistletoe strategically placed so anyone who wanted could get a kiss from a loved one or maybe even a close friend or neighbor. As I take the mistletoe down, I recall that there wasn’t even one kiss this year for me, so into the box it goes until next year, or maybe I will just not get it out next year and save myself the heartache of not getting even one kiss. Do you suppose God feels the same way? How many times as you put the decorations away for the year did you stop and thank God for His gift to the world of His Son Jesus Christ? Do you think He was disappointed? That is why we have a Christmas holiday or has that been pushed aside so we can get the gift we want, have a good time or visit family and friends? Friends, just like the mistletoe was placed so maybe an older guy like me could get a kiss from someone special, there is a reason for the Christmas holiday and that is to celebrate the birth of Jesus Christ the Son of God, who would teach us about His Heavenly Father and then die for our salvation. I urge you as you put those decorations back in the box to await another year, another season, don’t put the reason for the season in one of the boxes and forget Him until next year. Let’s keep Jesus alive in our lives all year long. I realize that taking down the Christmas decorations has little to do with Sunday, but there is something here we need to spend time thinking about, I hope to see you in church this Sunday; we might have something in common. William W. Sherry is a correspondent for the Paulding County Progress. The opinions stated are those of the writer, and do not necessarily reflect that of the newspaper. Weather report weekly summary as recorded at Paulding Village’s water treatment plant Observations recorded for the 24 hours ending at 7:30 a.m. on the morning of: PRECIPITATION DATE

Jan. 8 Jan. 9 Jan. 10 Jan. 11 Jan. 12 Jan. 13 Jan. 14

HIGH

LOW

32 37 43 42 58 59 40

17 17 24 24 40 40 20

24-HOUR AMOUNTS Rain-Melted snow Snow-Ice

-0-0-00.47” 0.21” 0.89” 0.23”

Snow/Ice on the ground

-0-0-0-0-0-0-0-

2” 1” -0-0-0-0-0-

OFFICE HOURS Monday - Thursday 8:00 AM - 4:30 PM (419) 399-8205

PAULDING COUNTY AUDITOR 115 N. WILLIAMS STREET PAULDING, OHIO 45879

INSTRUCTIONS FOR PAULDING COUNTY DOG LICENSES:

IT'S THE LAW (ORC 955.21) All dogs three months of age or older must be licensed. No dog shall be harbored, kept, or owned without displaying a valid registration tag. (The law applies regardless of whether the dog is kept. inside or out.)

ON-LINE Register your dog on-line at www.pauldingcountyauditor.com. Credit card payments only; $2.00 per dog processing fee applies plus $.50 postage. To access your pre-filled form you will need your Account ID and Password listed below. Account ID: Password: IN PERSON OR BY MAIL 1. Complete this form. Be sure the correct owner, street address, and pet description(s) appear on all applications. 2. Use this form to register 1 to 5 dogs. If you have more than 5 dogs, please list them on a separate sheet of paper and return it with this form. Ohio law requires a license for every dog more than 3 months old. 3. If you no longer own the dog(s) please contact our office or mark through the appropriate line below and return the form so we can update our records. 4. Enclose a check or money order for the correct fees payable to: Paulding County Auditor. Please do not send cash. Before January 31, licensing rate is $15.00 per dog. After January 31, statutory late penalty increases the licensing rate to $30.00 per dog. Your application cannot be processed without the correct fees. 5. Please return the application, check or money order, and a self-addressed stamped envelope in the enclosed return envelope. A receipt will be returned to you with your 2011 license tag(s).

SAVE UP TO

You may purchase the tag(s) in person at the Paulding County Auditor's Office, 115 North Williams Street, Paulding or at the Dog Shelter, 13387 US 127, Paulding. Please bring the attached form when purchasing tags.

Color Codes: BL=Black; WH=White; GR=Gray; BD=Brindle; TA=Tan; BR=Brown; YE=Yellow; RE=Red APPLICATION for the registration of dog(s) for the year 2013 2011 Age Color Sex Spayed / Hair YRs

MOs (M/F) Neutered BL WH GR BD TA BR YE RE (S/M/L)

Claudia J. Fickel, Paulding County Auditor 115 North Williams Street, Paulding, OHIO 45879 Breed

Rabies # Fee Paid Penalty

--- Office Use --2012 2013 2010 2011 License License # License## License#

Owner Information

A penalty in an amount equal to the registration fee shall be assessed if Dog License is not secured on or before January 31, or within 30 days after the dog becomes 3 months of age, is acquired, or is brought from outside the state. ORC Sec 955.01, 05. The undersigned says that the facts indicated above ARE TRUE.

Name:

Signature of Applicant

Vet/Clinic:

Street Address:

City:

Phone #

ZipCode:

Remnants

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COVERING Since 1948 200 E. Central, Van Wert, OH

Date Signed

State:

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Mailing Address: if different(e.g. P.O. Box)

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Certificate of registration and registration tags shall be valid only during the CALENDAR year IN which they are issued, AND DURING THE FIRST THIRTY-ONE DAYS OF THE FOLLOWING CALENDAR YEAR. ORC Sec 955.09.

Email

Deputy or Agent

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419-238-3899 00054164


6A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, January 16, 2013

Community Is the January thaw real? Antwerp veterans’ book Oh, we love our traditions, weather folklore, and old wives’ tales, don’t we? The woolly worms have predicted a cold winter (aren’t they all?) as long as you encountered the right kind of caterpillar. We’re heading into the down side of January and we just experienced the “January thaw.” Just what is that anyway? Is it real or just another one of those folklore things? Do things really thaw out? Yes, Virginia, there is a January thaw. And yes, some things do thaw out. Towards the end of January, the temperatures warm up enough to melt snow and the top layer of ground thaws sufficiently enough to make things a little slushy and muddy. You start thinking that maybe spring will be early this year, but then you remember how much of a tease Old Man Winter can be. I remember when we had our exchange student from Ecuador about 20 years ago. Karina thought when the calendar announced March 21 as the first day of spring, we wouldn’t have snow anymore. It would suddenly be warm and the flowers would bloom and we could put away our coats. Since she lives just 10 miles from the equator in the Andes Mountains, every day there is pretty much the same – like spring – perfect

In The Garden

By Kylee Baumle and glorious, so this change of seasons thing was new to her. I told her how the weather changes gradually and if the change is too abrupt, we run the risk of tornadoes. Before winter was really over, she had a better understanding of things. The January thaw is a recognized weather event called a “blip” or “singularity.” That means it happens more regularly than it would if by chance. It occurs mainly in the Great Lakes, New England, and Maritime Provinces of North America during the third week of January, on average. For several days, the temperatures reach levels that are at least 10 degrees above normal and at these latitudes, they’re above freezing, causing things to thaw somewhat. “The January thaw is special because it opens winter’s door a crack just when it seems that the ice has locked it tight.

Through that crack one can see the certainty of March and April somewhere up ahead. The worst one can say about the January thaw is that it never lasts. It lifts the heart, then drops it with a cold thud when the warm spell passes and the chill congeals the earth again. But when January does relent, even for a day or two, we can celebrate, cautiously.” – Hal Borland, in Sundial of the Seasons In some winters we don’t experience a January thaw, and while it’s not entirely known why it happens, its occurrence is real and recognized by meteorologists, just as is Indian summer, a similar event that happens on the other side of winter. Now we could have a blizzard next week, and next month we might have a day or two of what I call “teaser days,” when the temperatures warm again as we start our transition into spring. In any case, the days are getting longer now and soon we’ll see the brave little snowdrops pushing their way through the soil. Hang on – spring will be here before we know it. (Hurry, please.) Read more at Kylee’s blog, Our Little Acre, at www.ourlittleacre.com and on Facebook at www.facebook.com/OurLittleAcre. Contact her at PauldingProgressGardener@gmail. com.

Payne not to contest Dollar General Store liquor license By JOE SHOUSE Correspondent Reorganization, approval of three ordinances, and a letter to the Department of Commerce concerning the Dollar General Stores request for a liquor license were the major topics for the first meeting of the Payne Village Council of 2013. In response to Dollar General Store’s request for a hearing in order to receive a liquor license council agreed not to contest the application request. “We will sign a letter to the Department of Commerce stating we will not contest the liquor license request, leaving it to the state to make the final decision,” said Mayor Terry Smith. The Council approved three ordinances including: Ordinance 2013-01, the annual appropriations for the village; Ordinance 2013-02, adopting and enacting American Legal Publishing’s Ohio Basic Code 2013 edition as the code of ordinances for the municipality of Payne; Ordinance 2013-03; fixing the compensation, bonds, and the benefits of officers, clerks, and employees. In reorganizing boards and committees for 2013 council selected Ron Schoenauer as president with the following committees being selected with board members assigned to each one. They include: sidewalks, signs, alley crossings, Randy Miller chair; Bill Childs, and Ron Schoenauer; fire, police, lights, Ron Schoenauer chair, Eric

Gross, and Kathy Feasby; laws, contracts, ordinances, Ray Speice chair, Kathy Feasby, and Bill Childs; finance, claims, assessments, Kathy Feasby chair, Ron Schoenauer, Eric Gross; public grounds, buildings, refuge, park, Bill Childs chair, Randy Miller, Ray Speice; streets, alleys, ditches, Eric Gross chair, Ray Speice, and Randy Miller. In other business the solicitor is scheduled to sign off on the completed project combining village property at the retention pond on Jan. 15. Emergency Management Director Greg Bollenbacher reported that the EMS made 10 runs in December and a total of 220 for 2012. Council Members attending the meeting included Ray Speice, Randy Miller, Bill Childs, Eric Gross, Kathy Feasby, President Ron Schoenauer, and Mayor Terry Smith. The next meeting will be at 7 p.m., Jan. 28.

Poll results Results from last week’s poll question on our website www.progressnewspaper.org: “Do you think downtown Paulding has a shortage of parking?” • 52.2% – Yes • 43.5% – No • 4.3% – Don’t know Visit our website and cast your vote in this week’s poll question.

e to m i T It’ s

...Say Cheese!

Get Pictures Ready for the 2013 “Little Tykes Review” To Be Published WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2013 DEADLINE IS MONDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 2013 Email to progress@progressnewspaper.org or mail to The Paulding Progress P.O. Box 180, Paulding, OH 45879 OR Stop by at our Office located at 113 S. Williams St., Paulding, OH

PAULDING C OUNTY

P ROGRESS

Child’s Name:_________________________________________________ Birthdate:_____________________________________________________ Parent’s Names:________________________________________________ Due to limited space we are only able to take parents and grandparents names. (Great grandparents can not be listed)

Grandparents Names:____________________________________________ Phone # in case of questions:_____________________________________ City:_________________________________ State:___________________ $15 per child________ ($5 for each additional child in same picture) MC/Visa/Discover (circle one)______________________Exp. Date______ 3-digit VIN_____ ***If you would like the photo returned to you please include a self addressed stamped envelope. Make checks payable to Paulding Progress

may still be ordered ANTWERP – Antwerp V.E.T.S. – Continuous Honor committee appreciates everyone who helped with their recent book project. The committee received and has distributed the books that were pre-ordered and the extra books that the committee ordered have also been sold. The veterans’ biographical history book, After 200 Years, Why Freedom Still Rings, in Antwerp, Ohio may still be purchased, but only through the publisher. The committee continues to be contacted by people wishing to purchase a book, so they are making this contact information available. It is also printed

n

in the book on page two. The publisher is M.T. Publishing Company Inc., P.O. Box 6802, Evansville IN 47719-6802. Their phone number is 1-812-468-8022. A pur-

chase may also be made through their website: www.mtpublishing.com. Buyers will need to know the book title when placing your order. For those who have not seen a copy of the book, but would like to, the Paulding County Carnegie Library has copies at each branch. The VETS-CH committee has completed this two-year project and will therefore be closing its Antwerp Post Office Box #742 on Feb. 28. Inquiries will be forwarded for six months. The five women who comprise the committee – Lori, Judy, Starlet, Karen and Sandra – will now get on with other projects awaiting their attention.

TRANSFERS

Continued from Page 4A

Susan M. Regan to WR Farms LLC; Sec. 17, 108.258 acres. Warranty deed. Emerald Township RMW Ventures fka Maumee and Western LLC to Michigan Southern Railroad Company; properties in Sec. 1, 2, 3, 4, 7, 8 and 9. Warranty deed. Harrison Township RMW Ventures LLC fka Maumee and Western LLC to Michigan Southern Railroad Company; properties in Sec. 5, 6 and 7. Warranty deed. Latty Township Lillian Schlatter to Nanette Marie Boykin, et al.; Sec. 1, 160 acres. Quit claim. Nanette Marie Boykin, et al, undivided 2/5 interest to Thomas G. and Kimberly K. Sinn; Sec. 1, 160 acres. Warranty deed. Paulding Township Gilbert C. Schick, trustee, undivided 1/2 interest to Ruth Ann Bair, Life Estate et al.; Sec. 24, 40 acres. Quit claim. Gilbert C. Schick, trustee, undivided 1/2 interest to Robert A. Schick, Life Estate et al.; Sec. 24, 40 acres. Quit claim. Gilbert C. Schick, trustee, undivided 1/2 interest to Gloria J. Grimes, Life Estate et al.; Sec. 24, 40 acres. Quit claim. Gilbert C. Schick, trustee, undivided 1/2 interest to Lesa Mansfield, Life Estate et al.; Sec. 24, 40 acres. Quit claim. James P. and Mary C. Wenning to Wenning Farms Holdings LLC; Sec. 34, 159.792 acres. Quit claim. Antwerp Village Norma E. Witte to Gerald F. and Lana R. Scouten; Lot 10, Block F, 0.22 acres. Warranty deed. Grover Hill Village Grover Hill Grain Co. to Mercer Landmark Inc.; Lots 1 and 2, Kinkade’s First Addition; Lots 71-73 and 88, Original Plat; Sec. 26, Outlots 41,

43, 44 and 45; Sec. 26, two unspecified outlots, 2.061 acres. Warranty deed. Haviland Village Ivan Maples, et al. to James Maples; Lot 40, Original Plat, 0.165 acres. Quit claim. Paulding Village JPMorgan Chase Bank, N.A. to Carnahan Farms LLC; Lots 99 and 100, Noneman Emerald Acres Allotment #3, 0.234 acre. Warranty deed. Refugio Hernandez, undivided 1/2 interest to Carlos and Marcia Hernandez; Lots 13 and 14, Noneman’s Second Subdivision, 0.152 acres. Survivorship deed.

Paulding SWCD begins annual tree seedling sale

The Paulding Soil & Water Conservation District is now taking orders for tree seedling. Orders are open to the public, and will be accepted until March 1. The tree seedlings being featured are: American Arborvitae, Eastern Red Cedar, Colorado Blue Spruce, Norway Spruce, Eastern White Pine, Red Oak, White Oak, Walnut, Sugar Maple, Red Maple, White Flowering Dogwood, Red Osier Dogwood, American Cranberry, Black Cherry, Forsythia, Red Bud, Lilac, Pin Oak and Sycamore. The seedlings are being sold individually, with a minimum purchase of eight. Customers have the option of either purchasing one species or mixing and matching their orders. If you are looking for a species not listed or for large quantity orders, contact the PSWCD office for assistance. Order forms are available at the PSWCD office located at 503 Fairground Drive, Paulding, www.pauldingswcd.org, or call 419-399-4771 and one can be either mailed or emailed to you.

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

Jan. 19 – Brenda Mathys, Ella Gorrell, Kalyn Goshia, Eileen Kochensparger, Floyd Lee, Carla Manz, Rhaegan Marshall, Jeff Pieper, Tracy Weller. Jan. 20 – Doug Arend, Shade Blair, Zachary Braun,

Carol’s Main Street Makeovers 105 N. Main, Payne

419-263-2030 21c1’s

Cody Clark, George Dougal, Melissa D. Hale, Kristen Koenig, Marsha Perl, Greg Porter, Keira Sargent, Mya Wobler. Jan. 21 – Kala Burrows, Dexter Chapman, Craig Doctor, Carolyn Fast, Zeretha Hamman, Bob Ladd, Wava Martin, Jennifer Mudel, Gary Roughton, Kirk Roughton, Jessica Steele, Florence Windsor. Jan. 22 – Kevin DeLong, Madison Farquhar, Thomas Grant, Dylan Haney, George Hardesty, Nichole Huebner, Mark Marenberg, Julie Mast, Anthony Stoller, Hazel Strong, Bob Vielma, Harry Wiebe. Jan. 23 – Carol Parsons, Kelly J. Ricker, Jacquelyn Schmunk, Betty St. John. Jan. 24 – Randy S. Ankney, Ruth Foust, Hope Hartwig, Beatrice A. Jackson, Mary Kay Knoblauch, Scott St.

John. Jan. 25 – Kristy Aldrich, David L. Bakle, Dylan Flint, Wanda Hilgeman, Jaxon Kimpel, Kelly McMichael, Dave Shepherd, Suzan Umbach, Paul Vieth, Austin Wenninger. Jan. 26 – Nathan Andrews, Draven Bradford, Shirley Hancock, Jesse Matthews, Tina Roughton, Ryan Rupp, Aaron Shepherd, Steve Wobler.

Anniversaries Jan. 19 – Tim and Darlene Lothamer. Jan. 20 – Wesley and Kathy Goings. Jan. 21 – Dale and Regina Lucas. Jan. 23 – Max and Iris Woodcox. Jan. 25 – Donald and Miriam Baer. Jan. 26 – David and Dianne Jones.


Wednesday, January 16, 2013 Paulding County Progress - 7A

Flexible cash rent for your farm

A Penny For Your Thoughts....

By Jim Lopshire OSU Extension educator Fluctuating markets and uncertain yields make it difficult to arrive at a fair cash rental rate in advance of each crop year. To address this problem, some landowners and tenants use flexible lease agreements in which the final rental rate is not determined until after the crop is harvested. The final rental rate is based on actual prices and/or yields attained each year. A recent survey showed that flexible leases accounted for nearly 12 percent of all cash leases in Iowa. Flexible leases have the following advantages: 1. The actual rent paid adjusts automatically as yields or prices fluctuate; 2. Risks are shared between the owner and the tenant, as are profit opportunities; and 3. Landowners are paid in cash – they do not have to be involved in the decisions about crop inputs or grain marketing. The North Central Farm Management Extension Committee has recently updated three lease bulletins that have been widely used by

By: Nancy Whitaker

AM I AN ANTIQUE? Isn’t it funny when we look back at the past and say, “Those were the best times of my life.” Without telling my age, I will say when I go back to the late ’50s and early ’60s, I think of that era as the best times of my life and they are my “good old days.” Life seemed like it moved at a much slower pace or did it seem that way because I was younger? I remember playing with books which had cut-out paper dolls and clothes in them. I would cut out the clothes and fold the tabs around the neck and dress the paper doll. I made doll houses out of cardboard boxes and lived in a world of “pretend.” I remember sitting for hours reading “Little House on the Prairie,” “Hans Brinker and the Silver Skates and “Grimm’s Fairy Tales.” The long lazy days of summer would find me lying on the ground chewing on a clover blossom or picking a milk weed and blowing the silk from them. As a teenager, I loved the poodle skirts, rock and roll, the old 45s, and yes, even our

black and white TV. I recall my grandparents had a crank style telephone in the 1950s. In order to talk on it, I had to stand on a chair. To the younger people, these items are unheard of and are considered antiques. It is strange how many young people have never seen a telephone with a dial, let alone a crank. Most kids and even young adults would probably not know an 8-track tape player, a TV without a remote or a wringer-type washer. To the younger generation our mementoes from the ’50s are now their historical items and it looks like I must have lived in the dark ages. My own kids look back at the ’70s and ’60s calling them their “good old days.” Yikes. Although, I still liked the ’70s and ’80s, my best memories occurred during my “good old days.” My mama used to look back at the 1930s and ’40s and call them her “good old days,” while my grandparents looked at the 1920s and called them their “the good old days.” It just depends on our age and what things we had avail-

able to us which makes up all of our good old days. Today’s younger generation are very technical minded and are adept at playing with an iPad or a smart phone. They are experts at electronic games, computers and remote controlled toys. However, looking ahead to the future those iPads, iPods and smart phones may be setting in a store or on eBay and be classifed as an “antique.” Everything changes and as the commericial used to say, “we’ve come a long ways baby.” What do you determine to be an antique? What do you think of as the “good old days?” Let me know and I’ll give you a Penny for Your Thoughts.

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.

Every gift counts By Lisa McClure Paulding County Area Foundation Remember the last time you thought to yourself, “Somebody ought to do something?” Maybe it was a major injustice, or some minor irritant, but it spurred a recognition that there was an opportunity to seize? Recall, too, your next step, which was to do nothing. These are the words of a friend of mine who recently published an article in Our Ohio magazine. He went on to say that one of the reasons we don’t engage is we don’t know enough about what it is we should be engaged in. Maybe we don’t see the personal relevance, we don’t know how to get started, or question the return on the investment. The Paulding County Area Foundation can be the tool to seize an opportunity and to engage oneself by giving back to the community simply by a donation. Funds that are administered through the foundation are redistributed

100 percent back into the county. The funds help students with scholarships, help to maintain parks and the county courthouse, assist young adults through the 4-H programs and provide funds to improve and maintain the fairgrounds. There are funds to help maintain branch libraries and an endowment fund that generates grant monies to help other 501c3 organizations within the county. Certainly, there are many reasons to become a donor to the Paulding County Area Foundation. The most important is the opportunity to improve lives and the community. The Paulding County Area Foundation’s purpose is to receive, grow and distribute gifts for the benefit of the people of Paulding County. Every gift counts. Consider making a contribution to one of the many established funds or creating a new fund. If you have questions about foundation funds, please 419-399-8296 or stop by the office at 101 E. Perry St., Paulding.

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One of the main considerations should be the rates of appreciation we are seeing in many investments, particularly farm ground. Last week, a public auction saw farm ground fetch nearly $10,000 an acre in southern Van Wert County. In just a year’s time, farm ground has increased in value by roughly $2,000 an acre. This appreciate is certainly higher than the government’s definition of inflation. Further, many economists are stating that they do not foresee a slowdown or reversal in the price for farm ground. From a farmer’s perspective, now is the time to update the estate planning strategies, addressing how any additional farm ground should be titled. For instance, a father allowing a son to take title to farm ground can prevent further appreciation in value to the father’s estate. And a wellstructured intra-family loan can provide gifting opportunities that do not bite into the lifetime gifting maximum of five million dollars at all. In summary, Congress has allowed greater wiggle room for estate tax avoidance. However, it is up to you and your qualified attorney to navigate the evolving details and proceed prudently.

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Ironically, this year, the church celebration of the Feast of Epiphany actually fell on a Sunday that represents the date, Jan. 6. For many around the world, the concept of “Epiphany” adds a depth to Christmas that many of us in the United States don’t fully experience. In many places, Christmas would have just ended on Jan. 6, following a 12-day celebration that actually began on Dec. 25, known as the, “first day of Christmas.” What we have come to know as, “Christmas Day,” has been celebrated in many places as the initiation of a 12-day celebration of Christmas, which culminates with the opening of gifts on Jan. 6. Over the years, Epiphany Day has been a traditional observance of the day that the three wise men visited Jesus, bringing gifts of gold, frankincense and myrrh, which were to suggest that Jesus is our prophet, priest and king. Because they were Gentiles, it was also implied that this was the first introduction of Jesus to the Gentile world, the epiphany or full realization of the Christ child. Over the years, the word “epiphany” has also taken on a very special meaning that describes a unique and rare experience that many of us enjoy only on rare occasions

PLUMBING AND HEATING

A Tax Cliff Postlude: The Dust Settles on Estate Tax Planning January 1, 2013 found estate planners on firmer ground than many thought possible. With the elimination of the Ohio Estate Tax on January 1, the only estate tax consideration is at the federal level. On December 31, Congress made the “Bush Estate Tax Cuts” permanent. This is great news for estate planning. As part of the “tax cliff” agreement, Congress made the estate tax exemptions permanent at the five million dollar mark, tying the five million dollars to inflation. Further, the amount one can gift during lifetime remains tied with the amount of property you leave at the time of death. This means that one can either gift up to five million dollars during lifetime or one can leave up to five million dollars at death without paying any estate tax. For instance, if you gift one million dollars of farm ground to your children at life, you can only leave four million dollars of at the time of death. Anything gifted or inherited at above a total of five million dollars will be taxed either at gift tax rates or at estate tax rates, and those rates are a steep 40%. The new laws take much of the guesswork out of planning for estate taxes. However, there are still many moving parts to consider in the estate planning realm.

Epiphanies may cause life changes

Scott Wagner

The Business, Farm and Estate Planner By Aaron Baker, Partner at Keister & Baker, LLC

farm landowners and farm operators to evaluate lease arrangements. This article highlights the bulletin, “Fixed and Flexible Cash Rental Arrangements for Your Farm” (NCFMEC01). The purpose of this newly revised publication is to help grain farmers and landowners develop a fair and equitable cash rental agreement and assist them in making sound decisions based on a reasonable evaluation of resources. The first section of this bulletin (Part I) addresses whether a fixed cash-rent lease arrangement should be used. Part II discusses how to develop an equitable fixed cash rental rate. Part III outlines methods for developing a flexible cash rental lease and their advantages and disadvantages. Part IV discusses the importance of putting the agreement in writing. A sample lease form is also included. This newly revised North Central Region bulletin titled “Fixed and Flexible Cash Rental Arrangements for Your Farm” is available at the “AgLease101” website under the “Document Library” tab at: www.aglease101.org/

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HOMESPUN

By JIM LANGHAM in our lifetime. Personally, my decision to come to Paulding County still illustrates what I would consider to be a very distinct epiphany moment in my life. We were living in Branch County, Mich., at the time where I had pastored a small rural church for 11 years. My father, originally from the Antwerp area, had just passed away and there was a growing need to get geographically closer to my mother because of various physical concerns in her life. In the process, a cousin from our hometown, Berne, Ind., was filling in as pastor of a small church in Payne. He called and suggested that I consider moving to the church and supplement myself with newspaper writing, which I had become involved with in Michigan. At first, I was hesitant for several reasons. To solve my quandary over the decision, I recall taking my mother for a ride and talking it over with her. Almost immediately, in her guiding advice, things started to gel in her mind and I began to realize that I was

possibly in the midst of a major life decision. Within several weeks and various meetings with church consistory members, family discussion and other inquiries, things fell together in unbelievable order. I moved back to within nine miles of my father’s childhood, the church graciously accepted our ministry and writing opportunities quickly presented themselves. To top things off, when we went to the local post office to confirm our mailbox, it was number 74. My father had passed at age 74. In a major way, there had been a life-changing epiphany that we continue to appreciate to this day. Since that time, I have come to realize new meaning to various ways at looking at special epiphanies and so have many of you; sometimes it has been delivered by cardinals, or butterflies, or violets, or various other means. And in the midst of it all, the realization of the original church epiphany – “For to us a child is born, for to us a son is given, and the government will be on His shoulders. And He will be called Wonderful Counselor, Mighty God, Everlasting Father, Prince of Peace” – still stands out to many who realize the meaning of the special word, “epiphany.” In good times business people want to advertise. In bad times they have to. Learn how your community newspaper can help you – call the Progress today at 419-399-4015.


8A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, January 16, 2013

Hannah Farr (left) won the Paulding Middle School Spelling Bee. The eighth grader, daughter of Jim and Susan Farr of Paulding, correctly spelled “invertebrate” for the championship. Runner-up was seventh-grader Marcus Miller, son of Brian and Misti Miller.

Divine Mercy Honor Roll Honor roll for Divine Mercy Catholic School in Payne for the second quarter: 4th Grade – Cameron Cox, Kenadie Daeger, Allison Dyson, Jacob Graham, Carson Rupp, Kaden Sutton, Garrett Williamson 5th Grade – Catie Strable, Camden Thompson 6th Grade – Grant Baumle, Emily Dyson, Korbin Slade

Oakwood Elem. Honor Roll

Paulding Science Olympiad Division B won a fourth place trophy at the Northmont Invitational competition on Jan. 5. Students involved include: Christine Clapsaddle (front); second row – Taylor Manz, Megan Reineck, Estee Miller, Charles Clapsaddle, Dayton Pracht, Ethan Matty; third row – Matthew Martinez, Jordan Shull, Daleigh Davis, Wyatt Miller, Brian Matson; back row – Aaron Horstman, Alli Harpel, Victoria Meadows, Tori Bradford.

Paulding Middle School Honor Roll Paulding Middle School honor roll for the second nine weeks: GRADE 6 All A’s – Alexandra Arend, Lexie Beckman, Luke Brewer, Charles Clapsaddle, Haylee Dominique, Kamdyn Etzler, Macy Iler, Tristan Kinder, Courtney Luderman, Heather Manz, Shana Manz, Ethan Matty, Jaret Miller, Zoe Shepherd, Kaylyn Strahley, Mallory Taylor All A’s and B’s – Cory Adams, Haley Apple, Nicholas Barnett, Harmony Burtin, Alexandra Cardin, Fletcher Cook, Hailey Harris, Cole Heller, Eugene Hemenway, Casey Holman, Madison Hull, Abigail Leaman, Hailey McDaniel, Leah Nusbaum, Mary Panico, Sydney Price, Joseph Reineck, Brock Schooley, Brandon Scott, Carson Shull, Jennifer Stahl, Haleigh Stallbaum, Gabriel Steele, Megan Tope, Briana Townley, Victoria Valle

GRADE 7 All A’s – Abigail Adams, Blake Anderson, Isaac Baldwin, Logan Bradford, Miah Coil, Brianna Gorrell, Jacee Harwell, Shawn Jackson, Corbin Kohart, Michael Kohart, Audrey Manz, Brian Matson, Cade McGarvey, Emma McMaster, Marcus Miller, Caitlyn Myers, Kaylee Plummer, Devon Smith, Gabriella Stahl, Hunter Vogel All A’s and B’s – Allison Ankney, Cassandra Bishop, Savannah Blair, Alexandra Brown, Ashley Bulka, Jocelyn Camposano, Travis Couts, Adrian Daniels, Ethan Dominique, Conner Erb, Chloe Foltz, Savannah Habern, Stephanie Habern, Hallieann Hale, Kalen Kelly, Kylie Lane, Colton Lloyd, Abbigaile McMichael, Winter McStoots, Elizabeth Mobley, Daviah Pessefall, Cassidy Posey, Stephanie Powell, Hannah Vance, Jordan Weidenhamer, Ryan Woodring

GRADE 8 All A’s – Allison Arend, Christine Clapsaddle, Daleigh Davis, Hannah Farr, Paige Fitzwater, Lauren Hill, Preston Johanns, Emily Knodel, Skyler McCullough, Molly Meeker, Estee Miller, Ava Moats-Landis, Chantal Monnier, Bailey Pieper, Dayton Pracht, Jo Ellyn Salinas, Ben Stuck, Faith Vogel, Brooke Weidenhamer All A’s and B’s – Leona Aldred, Kaleb Becker, Robbie Bowers, Brittany Brown, Angelica Chandler, William Deisler, Robert Deitrick, Katlynn Fuller, Aaron Horstman, Preston Ingol, Caylin Johanns, Andrea Kremer, Aubrey Kremer, Kaytlin Ladd, James Mourey, Ryan Nicelley, Tyler Nichols, Caitlin Proxmire, Destini Ransom, Laramie Rhodes, Jacob Rodriguez, Ashley Snipes, Devin Starry, Cameron Strahley, Kourtney Thomas, Chella Vargas, Kori Wolfrum, Beth Yates

Paulding High School Honor Roll Paulding High School honor roll for the second nine weeks: SENIORS 4.00 – Tyler Hayner, Catlyn Pavel, Macey Provines, Savannah Roughton, Alexis Rue, Breanna Schmidt, Elaine Smith, Steven Strayer, Zane Wilhelm 3.5-3.9 – Sydney Early, Abbey Edwards, Austin Miller, Sarah Myers, Mikayla Pieper, Trey Schroeder, Kayla Simon, Courtney St John, Julia Stuck, Dalton Thomas, Maggie Wilhelm, Elizabeth Young 3.0-3.49 – Tyler Ash, Austin Carlisle, Elizabeth Chandler, Logan Doster, Ashley Justinger, Bryanna Kurtz, Samantha Martinez, Neil Roehrig, Destiny Starry JUNIORS 4.0 – Emily Albert, Stephanie Baldwin, Sarah Bales, Taylor Dangler, Melissa Durham, Gerod Harder, Guy Harder, Ashley Johanns, Joe Kauser, Andrew Layman, Kandee Manson, Kaylyn Rager, Chelsea Rose, Kaitlyn Roughton, Julian Salinas, Sidney Salinas, Jaclyn Schlatter, Chelsie Schoepflin, Kaley Varner 3.5-3.9 – Betty Allred, Sean Bentley, Jerika Bland, Eric Busch, Dylan Carnahan, Justin Carnahan, Megan Coak, Olivia Cramer, Taylor Deatrick, Javier Gonzales, Nicholas Hitchcock, Cody Jarrell, Rachael Kesler,

Ashlyn Laney, Kelsi Manz, Brad Matson, Janey McCourt, Sierra McCullough, Michael Mott, Rachel Nicelley, Abby Pease, Alyssa Shelmadine, Alesha Simon, Allison Singer, Tiffany Spangler, Victoria Stephens-Vazquez, Jenifer Switzer, Jade VanCleve, CeCe Weidenhamer, Meagan Weller, Bailey Zeller 3.0-3.49 – Natasha Garcia, Chase Gideon, Kyle Kauser, Cotey Nichols, Brooks Overholt, Kayla Shaffer, Andrea Singer, Shelly Stafford, Quentin Vance SOPHOMORES 4.0 – Kathryn Clapsaddle, Erin Johanns, Isaac Nice, Emily Pastor, Shayla Shepherd, Ashlyn Strahley, Laurel Wehrkamp 3.5-3.9 – Christian Burtch, Katie Carnahan, Kayla Deitrick, Hannah English, David Fisher, Claudia Foltz, Alexis Howell, Amanda LoCastro, Melissa Martinez, Ellie Miller, Bill Smith, Malayna VanCleve 3.0-3.49 – Taylor Ankney, Lydia Clemence, Lyndi Clinton, Kyle Gardner, Ben Heilshorn, Tessa Jones, Jacob Long, Ashleigh Marable, Morgan Riley, Lorenzo Salinas, Haley Schlegel, Jessica Schroeder FRESHMAN 4.0 – Lucas Arend, Allison Harpel, Kacie Karlstadt, Taylor Manz, Emilee Ringler, Taylor Schooley, Mei TenWalde, Jay-

cie Varner 3.5-3.9 – Kelsey Beck, Victoria Bradford, Zach Buchman, Sierra Bullard, Kasandra Cogswell, Kynsie Etzler, Nathan Gee, Mayah GoingsNance, Luke Jackson, Lauren Johanns, Matthew Martinez, Kim Matson, Cynthia McCourt, Victoria Meadows, Branson Minck, Bridgett Moore, Emily Moore, Krista Mullins, Megan Reineck, Jordan Shull, Jarrett Sitton, Nicholas Warnimont, Cullen Wenzlick, Drayson Wenzlick, Katlyn Wesley 3.0-3.49 – Alex Arellano, Hailey Brittig, Corbin Edwards, Damon Egnor, Megan Fife, Taylor Gambler, Jowaine Grimes, Kelsey Hale, Lucas Hanenkratt, Sabrinah Leaman, Brendon Lothamer, Astraea Martinez, Devin Sanchez, Kristen Schilt, Gina Schmitt, Sky Schooley, Andrew Stafford

Oakwood Elementary School has announced the honor roll for the second nine weeks: * Denotes all A’s Grade 1 – Nathaniel Conner, Alexia Cruz, Kurtis Bauer, Kobe Foor, Jacob Cruz, Julieana Biliti, Emily Keezer, Ishara Mason, Harley Collins, Morgan Szurminski, Barret Ramsey, Nathan Guyton, Tristan White, Charity Switzer, Braden Hernandez, Kacy Hornish*, Zachery VanScoder, Jackson Keller, Jamy Hunt*, Elli Barton*, Parker Mapes, Kylie McCray*, Trinity Cohan*, Jesse Shaffer, All Jo Merriman*, Royce Cooper*, Kaiden Tucker, Aiden Miller*, Courtney Dix*, Arielle Conner*, Tyler Schlatter*, Jacelynn Parrett*, Essence DobbelaereBuchman*, Mackenzie Shaffner*, Emma Dotterer*, Blake Weible*, Layla Logan*, Marley Sprouse* Grade 2 – Kristy Boecker, Ashleigh Densmore, Madison Egnor, Gage Lloyd, Bridget Gribble, Gabe Nunez, Benjamen Parks, Savannah Peters, Mason Schlatter, Chandler White, Logan Seibert, Tristan Dix*, Clinton VanScoder, Joe Estle*, Cassie Weller, William

Finch*, Shelby Ford*, Emma Florence*, Hayden Mullen*, Caydence Rue*, JB Rickels*, Ean Seibert* Grade 3 – Kira Charleston, Sophia Fisher, Tianna Cooper, Kalyn Goshia, Christopher D’Ambrosia, Stephanie Ladd, Erika Dobbelaere, Olivia Sprouse, Deacon Laney, Hunter Long, Haiden Newsome, Carsen Perl, Alivia Perl, Sam Woods*, Billie Vargo, Mark Butler*, Jarrett Hornish*, Paige Jones* Grade 4 – Kaylyn Cox, Megan Dearth*, Hunter Dobbelaere, Kaitlyn Shaffer*, Selena Guyton, Dylan Daniels, Hailee Huner, Hailey Hartzell, Alexis Lamond, Ethan Hill, Ben Weible, Brendan Hornish, Marquise Seibert*, Ambrion Merriman, Sadie Estle*, Jalynn Parrett Grade 5 – Darrick Bowersox, Taylor Long, Riley Noffsinger, Claire McClure, Audra Stuck, Jordyn Merriman, Samantha Wagner, Kelsey Guyton*, Kaela Lucas* Grade 6 – Allison Bronson, Morgan Edgar, Sierra Halter, Katelyn Hartzell, Alexandra McStoots, Elizabeth Pollock, Asia Arellano*, Katelyn Estle*, Trinity Temple*

Payne Elementary Honor Roll The Payne Elementary honor roll for the first nine weeks grading period: GRADE 1 – Anastacia Adkins, Logen Bland, Dylan Hildebrand, Kyren Karhoff, Lucas Kennedy, Brooks Laukhuf, Emma Lyons, Rhaegan Marshall, Joy Moran, Meara Rager, Tori Stoller, Meg Thompson, Emily Thrasher, Graiden Troth, Caden Tumblin, Cooper Wenzlick, Ava Zartman, Breven Anderson, Eliza Anderson, KatieAnna Baumle, Hannah Dunham, Melanie Dunham, Devan Egnor, Adrian Laukhuf, Emma Laukhuf, McKenzie Monroe, Brenna Parker, Jude Stoller, Brenna Thomas, Caitlyn Thomas, Cale Winans, Zach Wobler GRADE 2 – Jonathan Adkins, Martin Alejo, Lilli Anderson, Zerika Burkley, Ian Clevenger, Emily Cotterman, Arin James, Elizabeth Mohr, Isaac Munger, Race Price, Morgan Riebesehl, Nyle Stoller, Kristin Wannemacher, Jacob Banks, Evan Crosby, Mallory Moore, Samuel Moore, Lane Morehead, Jared Pierce, Kirstynn Roddy, Gracie Shepherd, Brinley Warner GRADE 3 – Corbin Daulton, Raydyn Egnor, Morgan Hefner, Brenna Moore, Joel Reinhart, Malia Wittwer, Iszabel Anderson, Therin Coyne, Alex Franklin, Kaylena Gray, Kate Laukhuf, Brookelynn Lee, Jude Mar-

shall, Jeremiah Molitor, Brian Rittenhouse, Cameron Stoller, Rylee Troth, Madison Wright GRADE 4 All A’s – Natalie Schultz, Ryan Wenninger, Chloe Parker, Sam Rager, Jacob Stouffer All A’s & B’s – Emma Crosby, Owen Manz, Carlee Mead, Eli Moore, Gage Tinlin, Joey Munger, Waylon Smallwood, Misti Klopfenstein, Trevor Speice GRADE 5 All A’s – Sydney Coyne, Max Laukhuf, Gage Waltmire, Reed Zartman, Nathan Gerber, Brianna Putman All A’s & B’s – Brittney Bauer, Zach Now, Kylie Pfeiffer, Kiera Roddy, Zane Shaffer, Kaitlin Vest, Richard Williams, Cale Crosby, Madeleine Laukhuf, Austin Pierce, Jordan Speller, Chloe Thompson, Libby Wenzlick, Zoey Wright GRADE 6 All A’s – Caden Bland, Madison Coyne, Anne Eklund, Brooke Greulach, Alli Hefner, Carissa Laukhuf, Josiah Linder, Julianne Roop, Kaylee Shepherd, Wyatt azStabler, Matthew Stouffer All A’s & B’s – Alec Anderson, Madilyn Brigner, Cassidy Knott, Clark Laukhuf, Gracie Laukhuf, Reece Thompson, Ashley Thrasher, Caleb Yenser

Wayne Trace Honor Roll Wayne Trace Junior High/High School honor roll for the second nine weeks: SENIORS 4.00 – Sarah Nickols, Kaitlin Lantow, Andrea Scharf, Adrean Ross, Mackenzie Fleagle, Andrew Moore, Emily Whitman, Kylee Wenninger, Jonathan Harper, Haleigh Garner 3.67-4.0 – Eric Maassel, Jacob Long, Kaleigh Young,

Paulding FFA officers are making plans for their annual pancake and sausage supper to be held from 4:30-7 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 24 in the high school auditeria. The Paulding FFA Chapter and FFA Alumni sponsor the event. In case of inclement weather, the make-up date is Feb. 12. From left are Justin Carnahan, Patrick Troyer, Jacob Luderman, Kara Burak, Tyler Fry, Bailey Zeller, Adam Deatrick and Dalton Thomas.

Denise Smith, Yifan Cheng, Graden Gudakunst, Dalton Sinn, Lyndsay Combs 3.3-3.66 – Emma Schmidt, Gary Mielke, Derek Langmeyer, Brian Myers, Courtney Seffernick, Sungmin Kang, Staci Wenninger, Marisa Jones, Taylor Grant, Natalie Sinn, Rylee Zartman, Chelsea Critchfield, Zachary Moore, Zachary Hermiller, Jared Eklund, Taylor Campbell, Krystal Wannemacher, Mackenzie Campbell, Zach Proctor 3.0-3.29 – Karla Mosier, Tanya Sinn, Zachary Mansfield, Michael Davis, Tyler Ruiz, Kyle Clark, Michala Elliott, Zachary Tumbleson, Nickolas McClain, Marcella Doan, Ryan Kortokrax, Andre Spinner, Briana Schaffer, Karena Egnor JUNIORS 4.00 – Madison McClure, Abigail Shepherd, Haley Linder, Rachael Kreischer, Sylvia Young, Madeline Baumle, Janelle Johnson, Matthew Klopfenstein, Madison Poling, Jared Sherry, Sean Durre, John Rosswurm, Libby Stabler 3.67-4.0 – Jacob Gerber, Kendall Germann, Logan Fast, Brock Worden 3.3-3.66 – Mackenzie Haney, Jordan Elick, Logan Fast, Katelynn Back, Janey Janka, Arlen Stoller, Brenda Feasby, Austin Conlon, Emilie Linder, Matthew Lambert, Brittany Jenkins, Alexis Flores, Dustin Taylor

3.0-3.29 – Brooke Wilcox, Treanna Bidlack, Wesley Goings, Devin Shaffer-Wenzlick, Aaron Stoller, Andrew Ludwig, Alec Kuhn, Cobly Speice, Amber Combs SOPHOMORES 4.00 – Blair Baumle, Erin Jewell, Isaiah Ross 3.67-4.0 – Rebecca Hamrick, Hank Sinn, Jacob Dingus, Jacob Arend, James Weaver, Sarah Young, Kayla Zuber, Hunter Martin, Cassidy Hilkey, Addison Baumle 3.3-3.66 – Jehane Hoagland, Corbin Linder, Latasha Rivera, Leah Sinn, Gina Sinn, Krystal Jones, Courtnie Laney, Kierstain Baldwin, Mackenzie Swary, Molly Crosby, Grant Gillett, Jenny Holbrooks 3.0-3.29 – Lynn Wells, Nicholas Mansfield, Kelsee Rittenhouse, Elizabeth Brown, Kristin Raab, Tyler Showalter, Matthew Baxter, Samantha Hinchcliff FRESHMAN 4.00 – Victoria Ryan, Brianna Sinn, Stacy Flint, Sydney Critten, Cole Shepherd, Estie Sinn, Scott Wenninger, Mikayla Anderson 3.67-4.0 – Erin Mohr, Nicholas Durre, Taryn Homier, Hollie Wannemacher, Shayna Temple, Noah Stoller, Jayson Nowak 3.3-3.66 – Corey Davis, Christopher Davis, Clint Sinn, Shad Ream, Nathanael Roop, Sydney Hofmann, Emilee Col-

gan 3.0-3.29 – Brooke Ludwig, Luke Miller, Austin Winebrenner, Alec Vest, Carley Wright, Lucas Sinn, Robert Rivera, Austin Kuhn, Blair Ludwig, Connor Arend, Gabriel Wobler, Courtney Mead, Liam Marihugh, Justin Speice GRADE EIGHT 4.00 – Brady Stabler 3.67-4.0 – Seth Saylor, Emil Stoller, Danae Myers, Brooke Lelonek, Ethan Dunham 3.3-3.66 – Sarah Dyson, Daniel Sinn, Korene Shelton, Gabrielle Gudakunst, Colin Doerr, Jonathan Sinn, Joseph Schmidt, Ethan Linder, Blaine Jerome, Kacey Reinhart 3.0-3.29 – Gage Pfeiffer, Evan Baughman, Jayden Sherry, Seth Yenser, Natalie Kuhn, Jonathan Sinn, Julie Holbrooks GRADE SEVEN 4.00 – Sara Sinn, Megan Moore, Leah Maassel, Connor Baumle, Lily Sinn 3.67-4.0 – Kalin Gerber, Gracie Gudakunst, Joel Johnson, Garrett Silance 3.3-3.66 – Erica Mohr, Weston Sinn, Adam Stoller, Aden Baker, Jacob Kuhn, Joseph Deboer, Elias Sinn, Celia Baker, Gabe Sinn, Alisa Elliott, Haley Rittenhouse 3.0-3.29 – Trisha Strickler, Jordan Saylor, Braxten Asher, Blake Davis, Marissa Huebner, Brooke Sinn, Dylan Jackson, Madison Chastain, Quinton Stabler, Gillianne Wiseman


Wednesday, January 16, 2013 Paulding County Progress - 9A

School Menus Menus are subject to change ANTWERP LOCAL SCHOOLS Week of Jan. 21 MONDAY – Martin Luther King Day, no school TUESDAY – Staff inservice WEDNESDAY – Mini corn dogs, green beans, pineapple, milk. Plus: Salad bar. THURSDAY – Pancake wrap, potato cakes, orange juice, peaches, milk. Plus: Salad bar. FRIDAY – French bread pizza, or tuna salad sandwich, carrots with dip, applesauce, milk. Plus: Salad bar. PAULDING HIGH SCHOOL Week of Jan. 21 MONDAY – Martin Luther King Day, no school TUESDAY – No school waiver day WEDNESDAY – Breakfast: Southwest egg casserole, biscuit, juice, fruit, milk. Lunch: Nachos, salsa, sour cream, roll, or breaded mozzarella sticks with marinara sauce, vegetable blend, fruit, milk. THURSDAY – Breakfast: Breakfast pretzel or coffee cake, juice, fruit, milk. Lunch: Pasta with meat sauce, garden salad, garlic toast or stuffed pretzel with marinara sauce, celery with dip, assorted fruit, milk. FRIDAY – Breakfast: Sausage gravy, biscuits, juice, fruit, milk. Lunch:

Spicy or breaded chicken on bun, oven potatoes or salad bar with breadstick, fruit, milk. OAKWOOD ELEMENTARY Week of Jan. 21 Packed lunch C: Ham and cheese sandwich, vegetable, fruit, milk. MONDAY – Martin Luther King Day, no school TUESDAY – No school waiver day. WEDNESDAY – Breakfast: Pancake wrap, fruit, milk. Lunch: Popcorn chicken, whipped potatoes, gravy, bread, lettuce salad, fruit, milk. THURSDAY – Breakfast: Breakfast burrito, fruit, milk. Lunch: Pepperoni and cheese breadstick with marinara sauce, green beans, fruit milk. FRIDAY – Breakfast: Assorted cereals, crackers, fruit, milk. Lunch: Taco wrap, lettuce and cheese, refried beans, fruit, milk. PAULDING ELEMENTARY Week of Jan. 21 Alternative lunch: Hot dog with whole grain bun, vegetable, fruit, milk. MONDAY – Martin Luther King Day, no school TUESDAY – No school waiver day WEDNESDAY – Breakfast: Pancakes, juice, milk. Lunch: Peanut butter and jelly sandwich, Gogurt or sausage,

pancakes, t. juice, tator tots, fruit, milk. THURSDAY – Breakfast: Muffin, string cheese, fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Peanut butter and jelly sandwich, Gogurt or chicken nuggets,whipped potatoes with gravy, corn, bread, fruit, milk FRIDAY – Breakfast: Cereal bar or cereal, fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Goldfish bread with peanut butter, Gogurt or cheese sticks with marinara sauce, spaghetti rings, fruit, milk. WAYNE TRACE SCHOOLS Week of Jan. 21 MONDAY – No school Martin Luther King Day. TUESDAY – Egg cheese muffin. Lunch: French toast sticks, sausage links, hash brown, 100 percent orange juice, fruit, milk. WEDNESDAY – Breakfast: Minipancakes, sausage, juice, milk. Lunch: Chili soup, grilled cheese sandwich, celery sticks, fruit, milk. THURSDAY – Breakfast: Cheese omelet, toast, juice, milk. Lunch: Raider lunch surprise, fruit, milk. FRIDAY – Breakfast: Fruit turnover, fruit, milk. Lunch: Pizza, tossed salad, grape tomatoes, fruit, milk. DIVINE MERCY SCHOOL Week of Jan. 21 Same menu as Wayne Trace; no breakfast served.

Junior fair board, 4-H extremely active By BILL SHERRY Correspondent PAULDING – The Paulding County Agricultural Society met Jan. 9 with fair board members and guests present for the meeting. Several members of the Paulding County Junior Fair Board and their advisor, Tony Miller, were among those present. It was noted that the junior fair board and county 4-H clubs are extremely active following a very successful Christmas light display in December. The junior fair board announced that they would be doing some fund-raising to help replenish their general fund. Among the fund-raisers will be the sale of laundry detergent, a sandwich sale, and sale/advertising promotion of benches that would be placed around the fairgrounds. Members of the junior fair board, Miller and several other adults attended the Ohio Fair Manager’s Convention (OFMC) in Columbus on Jan. 5 . There were numerous positive comments from the junior fair board members who attended. One report concerned a session called, “A Step Beyond Junior Fair Board to Senior Fair Board” in which the attendees were given a budget for a

fair project and asked to completely plan and schedule a fair. The comment was made that the things learned from this session gave the junior fair board attendees a good feel for what it was like to be making actual decisions like the senior fair board makes each year. Numerous reports were given by youth and adults concerning the OFMC sessions they had attended in Columbus including some how-to’s on better record keeping on projects, youth and the use of various equipment, trade show, grant writing, livestock sessions, harness racing, fair electrical, amusement and promotion. The different reports seemed to bring some new ideas to the Paulding County Fair but as some fair board members pointed out, “We have been doing some of this for years and could give others in the session new information.” Board Treasurer Jodi Poulson presented the board with a treasurer’s report and again reminded the board that they needed to get someone to replace her as board treasurer. Poulson also noted that the type of annual audit is still being discussed. The possibilities are a standard audit, one-half audit or an audit by the Ohio Department of Agriculture.

WT board okays coaches By AMBER GEBERS Correspondent HAVILAND – The Wayne Trace School Board met in regular session Jan. 7 after its yearly organizational meeting. Many consent agenda items were passed that evening, including the approval of track and field coaches. The board accepted $135 donation from Kevin Wilson and the junior high/high school staff for the Betty Myers Educational Opportunity Fund which has roughly $4,200. Myers was also recognized earlier in the evening before the girls basketball game. The board accepted a donation of $2,200 from the Latty Apostolic Christian Church for the purchase of supplies for the special education department. A donation made by WESTUS Company, in the amount of $350, was also accepted that evening. The money will be put towards the purchase of supplies to repaint the crosswalks at Payne Elementary. The board approved the following amounts and rates determined by the budget commission and authorize any necessary tax levies and certifying the county auditor: 4.0 mills – inside operations; 23.70 mills – outside operations – 2.20 mills – 2000 OSFC Construction and Renovation Bond; 1.25 mills – 2000 Local Funded Initiative Bond and .50 mill – OSFC Construction Maintenance. The board was then notified that the Vantage open house should be sometime in February. The resignation of Jane Bloom, effective the end of the current school year was accepted by the board that evening. The board was notified that Brady Stabler was the winner of this year’s junior high Spelling Bee. They were also notified that Jayden Sherry was the winner of the junior high Geography Bee for this school year. Brandi Coyne was approved as a bus driver that evening, effective Feb. 1. The board also approved to amend the junior high cheerleading coach’s contract for Kristy Ross. She will be paid the remaining 2/3 of the supplemental contract. The following certified staff members were approved for the following supplemental positions: Annette Sinn, track and field. All members passed the motion with Perry Sinn abstaining. The following classified staff members were approved for the following supplemental positions for the current school year: Troy Branch, high school head track and field; Brian Yenser, high school assistant track and

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field; Terry Campbell, junior high head track and field; Tiffany Goings, junior high assistant track and field; and Don Kipfer, junior high assistant track and field. Volunteer coaches were also approved for the current school year,: Anita Branch, high school track and field; and Chad Critten, high school track and field. The board also moved to approve an extended leave of absence for Valerie DeVelvis, from approximately March 7 through the remainder of the current school year. The board moved to offer a supplemental contract to Kenny Speice as waste water treatment supervisor for the junior high/high school building, effective Feb. 1-June 30. The board then met in an executive session, after which they voted to schedule their meetings for 7:30 p.m. instead of 7 p.m. Feb. 27 will be a full in-service day. This was a change on the schedule. The next regularly scheduled board meeting will be held at 7:30 p.m. Monday, Feb. 11.

Wayne Trace board reorganizes By AMBER GEBERS Correspondent HAVILAND – Organizational meetings are in full swing this year. The Wayne Trace School board is no exception to that either. The board held its organizational meeting on Jan. 7. The board elected member Duane Sinn as board president for the current year, with Lisa McClure as the vice president. The board also moved to establish a time and date for all meetings this year. The meetings will be held on the second Monday of each month, and will be at 7 p.m. in the high school lecture room. The motion heard one dissenting vote from Perry Sinn. The board members also moved to confirm the number of board meetings and compensation for said meetings. The number of meetings was agreed to as unlimited and the salary of each board member per meeting will remain at $75. The board authorized the superintendent as purchasing agent for the school district and established $15,000 as the limit at which the purchasing agent may make purchases/expenditures without prior board approval. The board also confirmed that the substitute teacher rate should remain at $80 per day for the remainder of the 2012-13 school year. They also approved to remain members of the OSBA for a cost of $3,500. The board then also made appointments to committees for the calendar year.

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Paulding County Church Directory ANTWERP AND SURROUNDING Antwerp Community Church, 704 S. Erie St., SR 49, Antwerp; Pastor Ricky L. Grimes 419-258-2069. Bible Study Fellowship 9:30 am; Contemporary Worship 10:30 am, Wednesday Discipleship Study, 7:00 pm Antwerp United Methodist Church, East River Street, Rev. Pastor Mike Schneider, church telephone number is 258-4901, Comtemporaty service Sunday 8:30a.m., Sunday school 9:30a.m., Traditional Service 10:30a.m. Divine Mercy Catholic Parish, 303 S. Monroe, Antwerp. Office: 417 N. Main, Paulding, 399-2576, Pastor Very Rev. G. Allan Fillman, Masses: Sunday at 8:30am. 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 9:15 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:35 a.m. Kingdom Hall of Jehovah’s Witnesses, 2937 US 24, 258-2290. Public talk 10 a.m. Sunday, Congregation Bible Study, Theocratic Ministry School & Service Meeting, Theocratic school 7:30 p.m. Thursday. Mt. Calvary Lutheran Church, Pastor Robert Becker. Sunday school at 9 a.m., Sunday worship at 10 a.m. Riverside Christian Church, 15413 St. Rt. 49, (corner Ohio 49 and Road 192), Antwerp. 258-3895, Pastor Regan Clem. ARTHUR/FIVE SPAN AREA Apostolic Christian Church, 13562 Road 147, Defiance (Junction), 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 8 p.m. Bethel Christian Church, Ohio 66, Defiance (Arthur), Pastor Christopher Baker, Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m. Church of Christ, corner of County Roads 166 and 191, Evangelist Lonnie Lambert, 399-5022, Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m., Bible study at 9:30 a.m. Sunday. Junction Bible Christian Church, County Road 111, Defiance (Junction), 393-2671 or JunctionBible@copper.net, Rev. C. Joseph Fifer, Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship follows at 10:30 a.m & Bible Study on Wed. at 7pm. Pleasantview Missionary Baptist Church, County Road 180, Defiance (Junction), Rev. Alan Ray Newsome, Sunday worship at 11 a.m., evening service at 6 p.m.; Wednesday evening services at 7 p.m. Rock Church, SR 637, Five Span-Arthur area, Pastor Bobby Branham 393-2924, Sunday school at 10 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:45 a.m., Sunday evening worship at 7 p.m., Wednesday evening worship at 7 p.m., Youth Service Wednesday at 7 p.m.

Grover Hill 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 William Sherry, Sunday worship at 9 a.m., Sunday school at 10:15 a.m., Sunday evening Bible study at 7 p.m. Mt. Zion United Methodist Church, Grover Hill, County Road 151, 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 6:00 pm, Wednesday evening worship at 7:00 pm, Wednesday Youth Group at 7:00 pm. Friends United Methodist Church, Latty, Pastor Ron Johnson. Sunday worship at 9 a.m., Wednesday Bible Study at 7 p.m.

OAKWOOD/MELROSE AREAS Auglaize Chapel Church of God, rural Oakwood, 3 miles south and half mile west on County Road 60, Pastor Stan Harmon, 594-2248, Sunday worship at 9:00 a.m. Sunday school at 10:30 a.m., Wednesday services for children, youth and adults at 7:00 p.m. Melrose United Methodist Church, Melrose, 594-2076, Pastor Eileen Kochensparger 399-5818; Sunday school 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m., Wednesday Bible study and prayer at 7:00 p.m. Twin Oaks United Methodist Church, corner of Harmon and Second GROVER HILL AND OUTLYING streets, Oakwood, Pastor Eric Dailey. 419-594-2992. Sunday worship at Bible Baptist Church, corner of Cleveland and Perry streets, Grover Hill, 9:30 a.m., Sunday school at 10:45 a.m., Bible Study Wednesdays at 10:00 Pastor Pat Holt, 587-4021, Sunday school at 10 a.m., Sunday worship at a.m. 11 a.m., Sunday evening worship at 6 p.m.; Wednesday prayer meeting at Prairie Chapel Bible Church, one mile east and a half-mile north of Oak7 p.m. wood on the corner of roads 104 and 209, Pastor Earl Chapman, 594-2057,

Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m., evening worship at 6 p.m., Wednesday Bible study at 7 p.m. PAULDING AND OUTLYING Bethel United Methodist, Forders Bridge, Cecil, Pastor Kevin Doseck (419) 899-4153, worship service at 10:30 a.m., Sunday school at 9:30 a.m. Bethlehem Temple Pentecostal, 818 West Jackson Street, Paulding, 399-3770, Rev. Burpo, Sunday school at 10 a.m., Sunday worship at 12 p.m. Calvary Bible Church, Ohio 111 West across from Paulding County Hospital, 399-4919, elders John Mohr, 260-632-4356, Bob Fessel 419399-3398, Brad Sisson 419-263-3108. Sunday school at 9 a.m., morning worship at 10:15 a.m., Bible Study at 7 p.m. Wed. Cecil Community Church, 203 S. Main St., Cecil. Pastor Ted Ramey. Sun. school 10:00 am, Worship service 11:00 am, Sun. eve. 6:00 pm, Wed. eve. 6:00 pm. Cecil First Presbyterian Church, Main Street, Cecil, Sunday worship at 8 a.m., Sunday school at 9 a.m. Divine Mercy Catholic Parish, 417 N. Main, Paulding, 399-2576, Pastor Very Rev. G. Allan Fillman, Masses: Saturday at 6 p.m.; Sunday at 10:30 a.m. Emmanuel Baptist Church, 1275 Emerald Road, Paulding, 419-3995061, 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, Rev. Gregory Bibler, 419-399-4576, Sunday school 9:00 a.m., Worship service 10:00 a.m. First Presbyterian Church, 114 West Caroline Street, Paulding, 3992438, Rev. David Meriwether, 9:00am Sunday school, 10:15 a.m. praise singing, 10:30 a.m. Sunday worship. House of Love Ministries, 220 N. Williams St., Paulding. Pastor Predest (Dwayne) Richardson or Sister Brenda Richardson, 419-399-9205 or 419-796-8718, Sunday worship at 3:00 p.m. Jail Ministry, Food Ministry, Outreach Ministry. Overcomer Outreach - a Christian 12-steap meeting, Sundays at 5:00 p.m. New Beginnings Church (Church of God), Cecil, Pastor Roy Burk, 399-5041, Sunday worship at 11 a.m. Paulding Church of Christ, East Perry Street, Paulding, Minister Christopher Reno, 419-399-4761. Bible school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m. Paulding Church of the Nazarene, 210 Dooley Dr., Paulding, 3993932, Revs. Kim and Cindy Semran, Sunday school at 9:15 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m., Sunday evening at 6:00 p.m.: Kids’ Summer Jam (ages 4-4th grade), Preteen class (5th-6th grade), Teen group (7th12th grade), and adult service. Wednesday at 7:00 p.m.: Teen group (7th-12th grade), adult bible study and prayer. Nursery available for all services. Paulding Family Worship Center, 501 West Perry Street, Paulding, 399-3525, Rev. Monte Moore, Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m. Paulding United Methodist Church, 321 North Williams Street, Paulding, church telephone number is 399-3591, Rev. Ben Lowell, Worship service at 9:45 a.m.; Sunday School, 11:15 a.m.; Wed. worship at

6:00pm. Our church office is located at 308 N. Main St. Pentecostal Church of God, 601 W. Caroline St., Paulding, Elder George Robinson, Sunday school at 10 a.m., worship service at noon, prayer services Monday at 6 p.m. and Thursday at noon, Bible study at 6 p.m. Tuesday. Pioneer Christian Ministries, County Road 108 and Ohio 637, Paulding, Rev. Chuck Oliver, Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m., and Wednesday evening at 7:00 p.m. including a youth service on at least three Wednesday evenings. Rose Hill Church of God, corner of SR 637 and Charloe Trail, Paulding, 399-3113, Pastor Ron Hofacker, Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m., Wednesday service from 7-8 p.m. with children’s hour. St. John Lutheran Church–ELCA, 7611 Road 87, Briceton, Pastor Karen Stetins, church telephone number is 419-399-4962 or 419-399-2320. Sunday worship at 8:30 a.m., Sunday school at 9:30 a.m. St. Paul Evangelical Lutheran Church, 601 Flat Rock Drive (P.O. Box 156), Paulding, Pastor Kare Stetins, church telephone number is 399-2320, Sunday Worship at 10:15 a.m., Sunday school at 9 a.m.

PAYNE AND OUTLYING AREAS Divine Mercy Catholic Parish, 203 W. Townline, Payne, 399-2576, Pastor Very Rev. G. Allan Fillman, Masses: Saturday at 4:00 p.m. Edgerton Wesleyan Church, 1717 Bertha St., Woodburn, (Edgerton) Ind. 46797, Pastor Dave Dignal, church telephone number is 260-6324008, Sunday school at 9 a.m., children’s church at 10 a.m., worship at 10 a.m., home groups at 6 p.m., Wednesday evening services at 6:30 p.m. (Indiana time). Living Water Ministries, Contemporary worship service Sunday nights at 10 a.m. & 6:30 p.m., The “Well” church for kids, Sunday mornings from 10-11:30 a.m. The church is currently in the process of relocating. For location information, contact Pastor Rich Phelan, 419-263-2728. Payne Church of Christ, 220 West Merrin Street, Payne, Minister Dan Staifer. Sunday worship at 9:30 am. 419-263-2092. Payne Church of the Nazarene, 509 E. Orchard St. (Ohio 500) Payne, Pastor Mike Harper, 263-2422, Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., Sunday 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-9:00 am, Church service-10:00 am. St. James Lutheran Church– NALC, West Townline Street (P.O. Box 42), Payne, 263-2129, Pastor Fred Meuter, 260-492-2581. Sunday School at 9:00 a.m., Sunday worship at 10:00 a.m. St. Paul United Methodist Church, (P.O. Box 154) 312 South Main Street, Payne, Rev. David Rohrer, church telephone number is 263-2418, parsonage telephone number is 263-2017, Sunday school at 9 a.m., Sunday worship at 8 a.m. and 10 a.m. Editor’s Note: If your church doesn’t have service times listed, please contact the Paulding County Progress office to notify of Sunday service times.

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10A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, January 16, 2013

Varsity Games Raiders get big GMC win over Tigers; also win at DJ of the Week

Sports

By KEVIN WANNEMACHER Sportswriter Wayne Trace extended its winning streak to eight last week as the Raiders picked up wins at Holgate and at Delphos Jefferson to move to 9-1 on the season. In Green Meadows Conference action, the red, white and blue stayed tied with co-leader Edgerton at 2-0 in league play with a 39-29 victory over the Tigers. Grady Gudakunst led the Raiders with 15 points in the contest, including a crucial offensive rebound and bucket off of his own free throw miss late in the fourth quarter to put the Raiders on top 36-29. The Raider senior guard scored a dozen of his points in the second half. “That was a big play by Grady,” noted Raider head coach Jim Linder. “He stepped up and hit some big shots tonight.” Wayne Trace held the Tigers scoreless over the last 3:13 of the contest while finishing the game on a ninepoint run. “I am just so proud of these kids, especially these seniors,” Linder

added. “They have worked so hard and have really put the time in. This is a big win for us but we have to come back ready to go on Thursday against Ayersville.” The Raiders opened the fourth quarter scoring with a pair of Gudakunst free throws and a Nick McClain basket to take the lead for good at 29-26. Dalton Sinn added a basket and two foul shots in widening the lead to 34-29. “It was a total team win,” Linder concluded. “They all contributed and made plays at key times for us.” McClain added eight points for the Raiders with Sinn chipping in seven. Colby Speice and Corbin Linder recorded five and four markers, respectively, for Wayne Trace. Speice also picked up six boards for the Raiders. The Raiders then cruised in nonleague play at Jefferson on Saturday as Wayne Trace outscored the host Wildcats 29-2 in the third quarter for a 69-37 win over Delphos Jefferson. Gudakunst led the red, white and blue with a dozen markers while Linder and Ryan Kortokrax added 11 markers each. McClain and Speice

also hit twin digits with 10 points a piece for the Raiders. Sinn (nine), Devin Wenzlick (four) and Jake Arend (two) also scored for Wayne Trace. Wenzlick paced the Raiders on the boards with six and Arend grabbed four for the Raiders. Speice picked up five steals with Arend, Linder and Sinn adding three each. Speice and Arend dished out three assists a piece as well for the Raiders. The Raiders nipped the Wildcats on the boards 26-25 but forced Delphos Jefferson into 28 turnovers while Wayne Trace committed only 14. Trey Smith led Delphos Jefferson with 17 points and Nick Fitch added eight. Zach Ricker (four), Austin Jettinghoff (two), Ross Thompson (two), Tyler Mox (two) and Dalton Hicks (two) also scored for Delphos Jefferson, which falls to 3-8. “We played hard tonight,” noted Raider head coach Jim Linder. “I thought we came out with a little more intensity to start the second half and it allowed us to make some plays defensively that led to offense. This isn’t an easy place to play but we were able to take another step forward

tonight. The key is to just keep getting better and I thought we did that tonight.” Wayne Trace’s junior varsity split the two games this week as the Raiders fell to Holgate 22-20, but rolled past the Wildcats 50-24. Brock Worden scored 15 points and Gabe Wobler added 11 in the Raider win over Delphos Jefferson. T.J. Blackmore (six), Justin Speice (five), Hank Sinn (four), Nick Glass (four), David Sinn (three) and Cole Shepherd (two) completed the Raider scoring. Speice also had seven boards for the red, white and blue with Jake Gerber recording five assists and four steals. David Sinn posted five steals as well for Wayne Trace, which moves to 8-2 on the season. At Holgate, the Raiders never seemed to get into sync offensively in falling to the Tigers. Blackmore paced the local squad with five points with Worden and Wobler adding four each. The Raiders return to action tomorrow as they host Ayersville in Green Meadows Conference action. Wayne Trace then welcomes in Lima Shawnee for a non-league battle on Saturday.

Girls’ basketball

Lima Shawnee.......79 Wayne Trace...........40 Wayne Trace...........49 Edon .....................37 Columbus Grove ....54 Paulding ................31 Tinora....................53 Antwerp.................31 Holgate..................63 Wayne Trace...........49

Boys’ basketball

Tinora....................65 Antwerp.................53 Wayne Trace...........39 Holgate..................29

Panthers preparing for Archers drop showdown with Crestview 65-53 decision at Tinora

By JIM LANGHAM Sportswriter A lot will be weighing in when the local Panther squad hosts Crestview this Friday night in Northwest Conference boys basketball action. Both squads have 2-1 records in conference play and both programs sport one of the best teams in the local area. Crestview’s only loss, a league loss, is to powerful Lima Central Catholic, while the local squad dropped its first league contest, 56-52, in overtime this past Friday night at Columbus Grove. However, Paulding bounced back to recapture momentum on Saturday night at home with a solid 68-40 win over Fairview. In that contest, the Panthers jumped out to a 14-6 advantage early and extended it to 3014 at the half. Paulding continued to dominate, ousting the Apaches by 28 points. “It was good to bounce back after the loss on Friday,” said Paulding head coach Shawn Brewer. “We had good energy; we played good team basketball. Everybody on the team got in quite a bit of playing time. “It’s tough to come back after a loss in a key game like last night,” said Brewer following Saturday’s game. “Now we move on to our next focus of taking on Crestview.” On Friday night at Columbus Grove, Columbus Grove nudged into a 13-12 advantage at the first stop but Paulding tied the con-

test 23-23 at the halfway mark. Grove pulled away again by four points, 35-35, at the end of three quarters but the Panthers fought back to tie the game, 48-48 at the end of regulation play. In the deciding four minute overtime, the Bulldogs outscored the Panthers, 8-4, to come away with the key conference win. In that contest, Lance Foor led Paulding with an impressive performance of 20 points and 10 rebounds while Julius Salinas added 12 points for the local squad. In scoring on Saturday, Foor led Paulding with 18 points and Logan Doster and Kyle Kauser finished the game with 11 and 10 points respectively. In junior varsity ball, Columbus Grove won 42-38 on Friday while the Panthers bounced back for a 63-25 win on Saturday. “It’s a shame we ended up losing, we played 29 minutes so well; it was one of our better full games of the year,” said Brewer concerning the loss at Columbus Grove. “We were a little demoralized, but we will learn to grow from it and get better.” Concerning Friday’s encounter with Crestview, Brewer said, “Crestview is so sound fundamentally offensively and defensively. We need to make them work for their points. We are going to really need to play four solid quarters of basketball. We are very capable of doing that.”

Sports Scoreboard (Editor’s note: Team coaches are reminded to please submit result forms to the Progress office. We rely on these forms to report game results to your fans. You may drop off forms or fax them to 419-399-4030, or email info to progress@progressnewspaper.org) PAULDING Seventh Grade Girls Basketball – Paulding fell to Delphos Jefferson 33-14 last Tuesday before dropping a 36-32 decision to Fairview in action Thursday. Cassidy Posey led the Panthers against the Wildcats with seven points while Caitlyn Myers added four and Audrey Manz chipped in three. Posey again paced the maroon and white in the loss to the Apaches with 12 markers. Other scorers included Manz (eight), Myers (six), Elizabeth Mobley (two), Allison Ankney (two) and Abigail Adams (two). WAYNE TRACE Junior High Boys Basketball – Wayne Trace split with Delphos Jefferson in action last Monday evening as the Wildcat seventh and Raider eighth graders posted wins. Delphos Jefferson took the sev-

enth grade game by a score of 3324 as Wayne Trace fell to 4-4 on the season. Eli Sinn had ten points for the Raiders with Noah Glass adding nine and Jake Kuhn chipping in five. The red, white and blue eighth grade moved to 8-0 with a 50-30 victory over the Wildcats. Ethan Linder paced Wayne Trace with 20 points followed by Noah Ryan (14), Seth Saylor (seven), Jayden Sherry (six) and Blaine Jerome (two). Freshman Girls Basketball – Wayne Trace dropped a 43-23 decision at Fort Recovery on Saturday. Estie Sinn led the Raiders with 10 markers with Hollie Wannemacher chipping in five. Brianna Sinn and Stacy Flint each posted four points for Wayne Trace. Seventh Grade Boys Basketball – Wayne Trace advanced to the championship of the Wayne Trace seventh grade tournament as the host Raiders defeated Hicksville 37-29 in the semifinal round. Eli Sinn bucketed 20 points to pace the Raiders, who move to 6-4 on the season. Noah Glass added a dozen markers for the red, white and blue. Also finding the scoring column were Weston Sinn (two), Gabe Sinn (two) and Adam Stoller (one). Wayne Trace will play Antwerp

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in the championship. Junior High Boys Basketball – In other action, the Raiders swept past Edgerton on Thursday afternoon. Wayne Trace’s seventh graders recorded a 35-28 win over the Bulldogs while the Raider eighth graders held off Edgerton by a 41-36 margin. Eli Sinn scored a dozen and Josh Kuhn chipped in 10 to lead the seventh graders to the victory. Noah Glass (eight), Weston Sinn (four) and Jake Kuhn (one) were the other Raider scorers. Ethan Linder bucketed 17 markers while Brady Stabler posted nine as Wayne Trace’s eighth grade moved to 9-0 on the season. Other scorers were Jayden Sherry (five), Seth Saylor (four), Seth Yenser (three), Kolyn Hilkey (two) and Noah Ryan (one). Seventh Grade Girls Basketball – The Raiders posted victories over Tinora and Antwerp to move to 9-5 on the season. Wayne Trace defeated the Rams 31-29 as Brooke Sinn scored 10 points and Gracie Gudakunst chipped in eight for the red, white and blue. Kalin Gerber (six), Maggie Crosby (three), Chelsea Sinn (two) and Trisha Strickler (two) rounded out the Raider scoring. Against the Archers, the Raiders led at every stop in posting a 29-18 victory. Gudakunst led the way with a dozen markers followed by Crosby (four), Sarah Sinn (four), Brooke Sinn (two), Erica Mohr (two), Gerber (two), Lily Sinn (two) and Strickler (one). Amanda Roberts posted a dozen points as well for Antwerp with Hope Smith (two), Rachel Williamson (two), Brooke Hatlevig (one) and Ashley Miller (one) rounding out the Archer scorers.

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Paulding ................68 Fairview.................40 Wayne Trace...........69 Delphos Jefferson ..37

By JOE SHOUSE Sportswriter The Antwerp Archers were on the road last Thursday in a Green Meadows Conference battle with the Tinora Rams. In a competitive contest, the Rams outlasted head coach Scott McMichael’s club 65-53. “It was a hard fought conference game. They (Tinora) shot the ball very well and unfortunately we turned the ball over too much,” commented McMichael. The Archers found themselves down by just three after eight minutes of play 19-16 and Coach McMichael was very please with his team’s effort. “Both teams shot well from the perimeter and I thought our first half of play was the best half we have put together so far this year,” McMichael said. With the Archers trailing 35-30 at the half, the Archer head coach was still optimistic and felt his team was working hard and playing some of their best basketball. The play of the third quarter, however, was the downfall the coach was hoping would not take place. “The third (quarter) was the difference. We had three turnovers that Tinora converted into easy lay ups and that really hurt us,” said the coach. Tinora managed to extend their advantage holding the Archers to just nine third-quarter points while putting up 14 to take a 10-point lead into the fourth period. Antwerp found a spark in the fourth quarter with junior Kaden Brumett on radar from 3-point land. Brumett collected four field goals from behind the three point arc and led the team in scoring with 15 points. “We made a little run at them in the fourth quarter but it seemed like Tinora always had an answer. Brumett did a good job and I thought Trenton Copsey played his best half of the season.” Another area where Coach McMichael was pleased was how his troops got back defensively and taking the Rams out of their transition game. “We played a good defensive game but our turnovers killed us plus the free throw difference certainly didn’t help.” The Archers were just 6-of-15 from the line while the Rams connected on 15-of-20. From the field the Archers (6-5, 1-1) shot a respectable 53 percent while the Rams scorched the nets with 68 percent shooting. Leading scorers for Tinora was Sam Layman with 14 points followed by Robert Wuo 13, and Alex Frank chipping in 10. The Archers were playing shorthanded with 6-foot-2 junior Colton Stout on the sideline nursing a neck injury he sustained in the Stryker game. “Hopefully the doctors will clear him to play this week and we can have him for the Holgate game on Thursday,” said McMichael. Holgate is struggling at 1-1 in conference play and 6-7 overall but McMichael said Holgate will have everybody back after injury has sideline some of the team members.

Wrestling At Edgerton:

Ayersville 52 Edgerton 22; Ayersville 84 Antwerp 0; Edgerton 43 Eastside 42; Antwerp 72 Eastside 6 At Hicksville:

Paulding...............2-0 Tinora...................1-1 Fairview................1-1 Hicksville..............0-2 LIMA SPARTAN INV. Paulding 2nd....226.5 Antwerp 14th .....42.0 WOODLAN INVITE. Wayne Trace..........3rd

Sports schedule THURSDAY, JANUARY 17 –

Girls Basketball: Paulding at Crestview Boys Basketball: Antwerp hosts Holgate; Wayne Trace hosts Ayersville Wrestling: Antwerp, Hicksville and Edgerton at Tinora; Paulding at Spencerville FRIDAY, JANUARY 18 – Girls Basketball: Antwerp at Holgate; Wayne Trace at Ayersville Boys Basketball: Paulding hosts Crestview Wrestling: Wayne Trace at Van Buren Inv. SATURDAY, JANUARY 19 – Boys Basketball: Antwerp at Lincolnview; Paulding hosts Ayersville; Wayne Trace hosts Lima Shawnee Wrestling: Wayne Trace at Van Buren Inv. TUESDAY, JANUARY 22 – Girls Basketball: Antwerp at Continental; Wayne Trace at Delphos Jefferson

Antwerp 16 19 9 14—-53 Tinora 19 16 14 16—-65 Antwerp 53: Brumett 1 4 1-2 15, Smalley 1 0 2-2 4, Hormann 1 2 0-1 8, Coleman 3 0 0-4 6, Copsey 3 0 0-0 6, Ganger 3 1 3-4 12, Jones 1 0 0-0 2, Williams 0 0 0-2 0. Totals: 13 7 6-15 53.

Correction Tourney set for 5th-6th graders

ANTWERP – Antwerp’s Manor House will host the annual St. Patrick’s Day Shootout March 15-16 for boys and girls fifth and sixth grade school teams. The first six teams in each will be accepted. Separate tournaments will be held for fifth and sixth grade in both boys and girls divisions. Three-game guarantee; entry fee $100; no AAU teams allowed. To enter, contact Tim at 419-506-0108 or copsey7@frontier.com.

In last week’s Progress, we published three photographs of Wayne Trace girls’ basketball players. Recently the team received new uniforms and changed numbers; unfortunately, we did not receive a revised roster. The three Raider players pictured were Erin Mohr #5, Tanya Sinn #42 and Shayna Temple #10. We regret the error.

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Wednesday, January 16, 2013 Paulding County Progress -11A

Jim Bowers/Paulding County Progress

Jim Bowers/Paulding County Progress

Jim Bowers/Paulding County Progress

Avrial Sawyer #5 tries to get a pass into the post only to have Antwerp’s Kaiya Jemison #35 sets herself up for a tough trip The Lady Archers’ Alexis Jones #3 finds herself surrounded the Tinora defender kick it away. the hoop last Friday night against Tinora. by Tinora defenders last Friday night in GMC play.

Tall Tinora tops Lady Archers, 53-31 By JOE SHOUSE Sportswriter The Antwerp Archers were hosts to the Tinora Rams last Friday and after holding an opening lead at 2-0 the Archers would never be in front again. A huge third quarter for the Rams allowed the visitors to build a lead by as many as 27 points and eventually won the game by a 22 point margin 53-31. “The third quarter was big for them (Tinora). Every game we seem to have one quarter where we don’t play very well and it really hurts us,” said head coach Kevin Taylor. The Rams led 9-5 after the first

Tinora with the hot hand; outscoring the Archers 15-6 and leading 47-20 heading into the final eight minutes of play. The third quarter saw Tinora’s Ashley Mack take advantage of her height and scored nine points including four filed goals in the paint. Mack, a 5foot-11 sophomore nonstarter was the top scorer for the Rams with 14 points. Also dominating the inside was teammate Rebecca Olashuk, another nonstarter who stands 5-foot-9, chipping in seven points. While Mack and Olashuk were doing the damage on the inside, it was senior Breanna Hughes keeping the

quarter of play and continued to build their advantage to double digits in the second quarter. The halftime scored had the Rams in control 22-12. “At the end of the quarter we were only down four and then we took four bad shots in a row and before you knew it Tinora had the big lead,” Taylor said. Freshman Annie Miesle scored the first basket of the third period to pull the Lady Archers to within eight at 22-14, but a 10-0 run by the Rams put the game out of reach for Antwerp. Following a Lady Archer time out at the 4:45 mark it still

Antwerp defense honest with 11 points including two buckets from behind the arc. Tinora had balance scoring with nine different Rams scoring. “Tinora was bigger, stronger, and quicker than we were, but we could have done a better job boxing out and getting a few more rebounds. Tonight, we had a few turnovers but our rebounding was almost non existent,” said Coach Taylor. For the Archers, Alexis Jones came away with 15 points to lead all scorers. The 5-foot-7 senior had four goals and 7-of-8 from the foul line. Kalya Jemison had seven points for the Archers. Only five players scored

with only two points coming from nonstarters. Chay Jackson has a 2point goal in the second period. With the win, Tinora evens its conference mark at 1-1 while improving its overall record at 7-5. The Lady Archers fall to 3-9 overall and 1-1 in GMC play. Antwerp 5 7 8 11—31 Tinora 9 13 25 6—-53 Antwerp 31: Jones 4 0 7-8 15, Sawyer 0 1 0-0 3, Miesle 2 0 0-0 4, Jackson 1 0 0-2 2, Jemison 2 0 3-6 7. Totals: 9 1 10-16 31. Total fouls: 16. Tinora 53: Smay 1 0 2-2 4, Gentit 1 1 0-0 5, Seifert 1 0 1-4 3, Pedroza 0 0 2-4 2, Steingass 1 0 0-1 2, Olashuk 2 0 3-3 7, Hughes 2 2 1-2 11, Watchman 2 0 2-5 6, Mack 6 0 1-2 13. Totals: 16 3 12-24 53. Total fouls: 18

Panthers pick Paulding County boys basketball leaders up pair of wins on mats By KEVIN WANNEMACHER Sportswriter Paulding picked up a pair of victories in non-league wrestling action last week as the Panthers defeated both Fairview and Tinora. The maroon and white posted a 55-24 win over the Apaches as Paulding recorded eight victories via pins. Kage Seals (106), Taylor Deatrick (126), Zack Wesley (132), Aaron Mock (138), Adam Deatrick (170), Dakota Valdez (182), Ryan Schindler (195) and Sonny Manz (285) all picked up victories via pin for the Panthers. Tyler Ash (220) won via a major decision for the local squad and Branson Minck (113) was victorious by decision. Paulding also defeated the Rams as the Panthers picked up a 48-27 win. Seals (106), Taylor Deatrick (126), Wesley (132), Mock (138), Adam Deatrick (170), Valdez (182) and Schindler (195) each were victorious via a pin for the maroon and white. Ash (220) won by decision as well for the Panthers and Manz (285) was victorious via a forfeit. “We wrestled very well,” stated Panther head coach Josh Neilson. “We wanted to come out and not just win but we wanted to start to distance ourselves from Fairview and Tinora and I think we did that. We wanted to put a lot of points on the board, wrestle hard and fix mistakes we have been making and I think overall we did all three. “There are always things to learn and mistakes to correct, but we are going to celebrate the win first,” Neilson continued. “We beat two very good teams and I am happy with our performance.”

By JOE SHOUSE Sportswriter The 2012-13 basketball season is near its halfway point with most teams playing at least ten games. Teams are now positioning themselves in conference play and will soon be focusing on the upcoming tournament. The three schools representing Paulding County on the boys side are playing very competitive basketball with Paulding and Wayne Trace supporting fancy won-loss records. The Archers from Antwerp are hanging around at the .500 mark. Below are the individual statistical leaders along with the conference standings for the three Paulding County Schools. PAULDING COUNTY LEADERS (THROUGH 10 GAMES) BOY’S BASKETBALL

Points Player Lance Foor Kyle Kauser Corbin Linder Noah Ganger Derek Smalley Dalton Sinn Grady Gudakunst Colby Speice

School PHS PHS WTHS AHS AHS WTHS WTHS WTHS

Points 155 132 123 108 108 94 93 92

Average 15.5 13.2 12.3 10.8 10.8 9.4 9.3 9.2

2-Point Field Goals Player Lance Foor Ryan Kortokrax Noah Ganger Neil Roehrig Andy Coleman Kyle Kauser Nick McClain Trey Schroeder Steven Strayer Braeden Hormann

School PHS WTHS AHS PHS AHS PHS WTHS PHS PHS AHS

FGM 48 43 39 32 27 20 19 18 17 13

FGA 95 73 68 61 47 46 31 29 46 33

(%) 51 59 57 53 57 44 61 62 37 49

3-Point Field Goals Player Corbin Linder Kyle Kauser Derek Smalley Grady Gudakunst

School WTHS PHS AHS WTHS

FGM 28 24 23 20

FGA 60 55 51 58

(%) 47 44 45 34

Free Throws Player Lance Foor Dalton Sinn Derek Smalley Braeden Hormann

School PHS WTHS AHS AHS

FTM 35 27 21 20

FTA 44 49 35 33

(%) 80 55 60 61

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Kyle Kauser Colby Speice

PHS WTHS

20 19

Rebounds Player Neil Roehrig Andy Coleman Steven Strayer Dalton Sinn Colby Speice Lance Foor Grady Gudakunst Noah Ganger Kyle Kauser Corbin Linder Braeden Hormann

School PHS AHS PHS WTHS WTHS PHS WTHS AHS PHS WTHS AHS

Rebounds 65 60 53 51 50 48 46 40 35 32 32

Assists Player Colby Speice Kaleb Clemens Lance Foor Grady Gudakunst Braeden Hormann Quentin Vance Dalton Sinn Andy Coleman

School WTHS PHS PHS WTHS AHS PHS WTHS AHS

Assists 34 33 32 30 27 27 24 21

Steals Player Colby Speice Quentin Vance Kyle Kauser Dalton Sinn Lance Foor Corbin Linder Braeden Hormann Kaleb Clemens

School WTHS PHS PHS WTHS PHS WTHS AHS PHS

Steals 24 23 20 21 21 18 16 13

33 31

Green Meadows Conference Standings Team Conference Edgerton 2-0 Wayne Trace 2-0 Tinora 1-1 Ayersville 1-1 Antwerp 1-1 Holgate 1-1 Hicksville 0-2 Fairview 0-2

All games 11-1 9-1 9-3 7-5 6-5 6-7 4-7 1-12

North West Conference Standings Team Conference Lima Cent. Catholic 3-0 Crestview 2-1 Paulding 2-1 Col. Grove 2-1 Spencerville 2-2 Bluffton 1-2 Ada 1-2 Lincolnview 1-2 Jefferson 1-2 Allen East 1-3

All games 9-1 11-1 9-3 7-4 5-7 5-6 5-7 3-9 3-7 2-9

61 61

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12A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, January 16, 2013

Back to defense, says Schultz By JIM LANGHAM Sportswriter Following Paulding’s 54-34 loss to Columbus Grove last week, Paulding head girls’ basketball coach Lyndsi Schultz called a special practice this past Saturday for anyone who would like to do some extra practice on defense. Schultz was pleased that team members want to work hard on that area of their game. “We knew that Columbus Grove was a very physical team. They play in a tough league there,” said Schultz. “We came out and started strong but then it went downhill from there. We couldn’t get the rebounding done; they have very strong players.” Paulding opened up a 15-10 lead at the end of the first quarter but Grove broke back to outscore the Panthers, 17-7, in the second stanza to claim a 27-22 lead at the halfway mark. In the second half, the Bulldogs continued their charge to grab the 20-point victory in Northwest Conference action. Abbey Pease led the Panthers with 10 points while Jerika Bland added eight points for the Panther cause. “In the second half, we hit five out of 10 shots, but we only took 10 shots,” said Schultz. “We knew coming into this year that we were going to struggle with being able to score conJim Bowers/Paulding County Progress Jim Bowers/Paulding County Progress sistently. Our goal has been that if we can’t score, they can’t Wayne Trace’s Sylvia Young #33 tries to go to the hole with The Lady Raiders’ Taylor Grant #30 draws a foul from the Holscore either. an offensive rebound against Holgate last Friday night. gate defense last Friday night. “If we can’t score that well, then we have to keep the game close,” continued Schultz. “We started out doing that against Antwerp early in the season, but then we kind of fell away from it.” The Panthers take on a tough Crestview squad in Convoy on Thursday. By KEVIN Mohr added nine with Sinn “Defense is going to be the key from here on out. Our girls WANNEMACHER and Wannemacher chipping are working hard on that,” said Schultz. Sportswriter in eight each. Other scorers Wayne Trace’s girls basket- were Young (four), Egnor ball team dropped two of (four), Temple (four) and three games last week as the Zartman (two). Lady Raiders came up short “We had better effort in all against Lima Shawnee and three games this week, but we Holgate but did beat Edon. played some pretty good The Raiders held off a teams as well,” noted Raider pesky Edon squad in head coach Greg Davis. “A Williams County for a 49-37 couple of bad stretches really ANTWERP – The new victory. hurt us so hopefully we can ings and afternoons. The year has brought new sports Sylvia Young bucketed a eliminate those letdowns. We league has one more week of offerings to the Manor dozen markers for the Raiders showed some positives and regular season play before House Gym. with Tanya Sinn and Taylor we need to build off of them seeding is completed and the The Kingdom Basketball tournament brackets are anGrant adding six each. Krys- and move forward with some Association has begun play nounced. The single eliminatal Wannemacher (five), tough games coming.” on Sunday afternoons. This tion tournament will be Shayna Temple (five), Wayne Trace’s junior varfollows up Saturday play of played on Jan. 26 to close out Karena Egnor (five), Natalie sity picked up three wins last 25 teams from all over north- the season prior to the teams Sinn (five), Erin Mohr (four), week to move to 10-3 on the east Indiana and northwest dispersing to their respective Brenda Feasby (four) and season. Ohio. Beginning in February, tournament schedules. Rylee Zartman (two) also The Lady Raiders defeated the winter version of the scored for the red, white and Lima Shawnee 34-33 behind A new winter volleyball Antwerp Youth Volleyball league is being organized by blue. 11 points from Sylvia Young League will begin. In non-league action and seven by Danielle Korcustomer demand. Two diviThe KBA is a basketball sions of play (grades 7-8 and against Lima Shawnee, the tokrax. Brooke Wilcox (six), league for high school boys to grades 6 under) will begin Lady Raiders were outscored Erin Jewell (four), Leah Sinn play basketball, just not in the play on Sunday, Feb. 10. 27-8 in the third quarter as the (three) and Madi Poling Indians posted a 79-40 vic- (three) also scored for Wayne Teams will play two matches Jim Bowers/Paulding County Progress structured atmosphere of their tory. Trace. Poling dished out four Erin Mohr #5 gets a bucket on a fast break last Friday night school associated teams. each Sunday for five weeks Players participate as teams and end the season with a sinGrant topped the Raider assists and recorded five against GMC rival Holgate. from area communities of Ay- gle elimination tournament on lineup with seven markers steals as well as grabbing five with Danielle Kortokrax, rebounds. Kortokrax Sinn (two). white and blue followed by ersville, Paulding, Archbold, March 17. Signups for teams Jewell and Wilcox picked up Kortokrax (eight), Wan- Parkway, Leipsic, Van Wert, and individuals for these Feasby, Mohr and Temple all recorded five boards as well seven and six boards, respec- nemacher (three), Leah Sinn Hicksville, Defiance, leagues are currently under way. adding six markers. Young for Wayne Trace. chipped in five while WanOn the following night, tively, with Brianna Sinn dish- (three), Maddie Baumle (two) Crestview and Ottawa. Tournaments galore are being Play will continue on Sun- hosted at the Manor House nemacher and Egnor posted Wayne Trace cruised to a 51- ing out four assists and getting and Estie Sinn (two). Wilcox two each. 13 win at Edon. Scoring for four steals. Wilcox added three topped Wayne Trace on the day with Leipsic, Hicksville Gym throughout February and Wayne Trace fell 62-49 to the red, white and blue were assists and five steals as well boards with eight and Poling and Defiance competing and March. the following Sunday with Holgate in Green Meadows Courtney Mead (12), Kor- for Wayne Trace. posted four steals. Feb. 2 brings the first attempt The Raiders closed out the Conference play on Friday as tokrax (eight), Poling (five), Wayne Trace visits Ay- Hicksville, Crestview and at a parochial school girls basthe Raiders ended the week Stacy Flint (four), Hollie week with a 42-18 victory ersville in Green Meadows Van Wert coming to Antwerp ketball tournament. Teams from with a record of 4-8 overall Wannemacher (four), Wilcox over Holgate in Green Mead- Conference action on Friday to play. CYO, Lutheran and independThe Saturday boys and ent leagues throughout the Midand 1-1 in the league. (four), Estie Sinn (four), ows Conference action. Poling before traveling to Delphos Feasby led the way for the Young (four), Brianna Sinn and Wilcox each bucketed a Jefferson for a non-league bat- girls youth basketball league west have been contacted in continues on Saturday morn- order to get this event off the Raiders with 10 points while (two), Jewell (two) and Leah dozen markers for the red, tle on Tuesday. ground. The same type of event is being hosted for the boys on Feb. 9. March 15-16 brings a youth WOODBURN – Individual it is his first year. We want to get better, never gave up, boys and girls tournament to accomplishments were be competitive in the state used his moves, and found a Antwerp. Seventeen teams have achieved and school records duals and GMC and we need way to get it done. This was a AYERSVILLE – On Jan. 12, the Wayne Trace Jr. High already registered for the tourbig day for Tim,” quipped wrestling team traveled to Defiance County to compete against nament, which is still two would fall as the Raiders everyone wrestling.” Twenty-one consecutive Clemens. competed in what they con10 other teams. months away. The spring tourJoining George and Tim as sider the toughest small tour- wins shared by three In the early rounds, five teams would battle and trade top nament season closes out with nament of the year: the wrestlers at Wayne Trace was champs on the day were team honors several times. As the day wore on and the the 2nd Annual National Assothe record George Clemens Dustin Taylor and Sawyer wrestling intensified, three teams began to distance themselves ciation of Youth Sports event on Woodlan Invitational. “Only eight teams attend, has been chasing. Sitting at Temple. Taylor and Temple from the remainder. Edgerton, Tinora and Wayne Trace found April 12-14. This tournament most of them larger than us, 21-0 on the season, George came out and took care of themselves vying for the top spot and that would not be deter- brought a team from Buffalo, but the caliber of wrestling would be the sole owner of business. They established mined until the last match was completed. N.Y., last year and hopes are to there is phenomenal,” com- the record after he notched themselves early in the tourTinora, with 154 points, surpassed Edgerton by a mere four exceed that in 2013. mented coach George his first win Saturday morn- nament and wrestled domi- points to be the tourney’s champion. Wayne Trace finished a For information or to help ing. He would then shatter it nant. Clemens. close third, scoring 140 points. with any of these upcoming Wayne Trace placed anSome brackets of eight as he recorded two more wins Individually, the Raiders placed nine wrestlers in the top four events please contact Tim or held as many as three state on the day and pushed it to other six wrestlers. Tyler on the day. Brenda Copsey at 419-506qualifiers in them. Wayne 24. He remains undefeated Showalter and Charles ChasNot placing, but contributing to the team points on the day 0108. Trace wrestled hard-fought and will continue to set the tain finished fourth. Matt were Dylan Jackson, Clayson Brown and Connor Baumle. matches all day. Finishing in standard for this school Baxter, Jacob Dingus, Josh Finishing in fourth place were Rian James and Braxton Reel and Jacob Roop were third on the day would be the record. Asher. Third place finishers were Hunter Showalter and BrenThe biggest accomplish- fifth place finishers for the Raiders’ highest team finish dan Decker. ment from the tournament day. ever in this tournament. Caleb Schultz and Brandon Laney wrestled in the champi- Conservation Club “Overall as a team and inIn wrestling, even what would come from an unexGrover Hill many consider minor things pected wrestler. Tim West dividually, we are working at onship match, but fell short and placed second. The red, white, and blue crowned three individual champifound himself behind in every improving. We are getting are huge accomplishments. Charles Chastain reached match at Woodlan. Yet never into the nasty part of our ons: Max Rassman, Ruger Goeltzenleuchter and Quinton Sta- Meat Shoot & 22 Shoot his by hard work, will power, giving up and with a relent- schedule, the next two tour- bler. “Overall, as a team, we wrestled well today. Everyone is imand determination. He has less attitude, Tim would over- naments we attend are very January 20 been on the wrestling team come as much as a 13-point competitive. We need to get proving. This team is young and has a lot of first year wrestlers, but we are getting better,” stated coach Jason Rassman. Noon - ? and attended every practice deficit to come back and win that competition so we are The team will travel to Wauseon next Saturday for their last the entire year, yet was not every match with a pin. For prepared for state duals, “Like us on Facebook” 21c1 able to compete until this the first time in his wrestling GMC tourney, and the road to tournament before conference. commented career, West would finish the Columbus,” weekend. Clemens remarked, “We day undefeated and stand Clemens. The Raiders return to action are so excited about having atop the podium as a chamat Van Buren next weekend as our heavyweight (Chastain) pion. “What Tim did today was they wrestle in a two-day event in the lineup. I expect some great things from him, even if impressive. He continues to starting Friday night.

Lady Raiders drop two of three

New opportunities open with new year at Manor House Gym

Raider wrestlers 3rd at Woodlan Raider jr. high wrestlers finish third at Ayersville

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Public Notice This is to make Public Notice that there is to be no trespassing, dumping, hunting or cutting of trees on the property known as Pleasant Valley, situated in Benton Township, section 16, Paulding County, OH. Violators will be prosecuted to the fullest extent of the law.

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Wednesday, January 16, 2013 Paulding County Progress - 13A

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ORDINANCE 1449-12 Ordinance 1449-12 was passed by Paulding Village Council on December 26, 2012, and goes into effect from and after the earliest period allowed by law. The summary of this legislation is as follows: AN ORDINANCE AMENDING AND INCREASING APPROPRIATIONS FOR CURRENT EXPENSES AND OTHER EXPENDITURES OF THE VILLAGE OF PAULDING, OHIO, DURING THE YEAR ENDING DECEMBER 31, 2012. Copies of the full text of this legislation may be obtained at the Finance Director's Office, 116 South Main Street, between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. Monday through Friday. Melissa S. Tope, Finance Director 20c2 ORDINANCE 1450-12 Ordinance 1450-12 was passed by Paulding Village Council on December 26, 2012, and goes into effect from and after the earliest period allowed by law. The summary of this legislation is as follows: AN ORDINANCE TO MAKE PERMANENT APPROPRIATIONS FOR CURRENT EXPENSES AND OTHER EXPENDITURES OF

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THE VILLAGE OF PAULDING, STATE OF OHIO, DURING THE YEAR ENDING DECEMBER 31, 2013. Copies of the full text of this legislation may be obtained at the Finance Director's Office, 116 South Main Street, between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. Monday through Friday. Melissa S. Tope, Finance Director 20c2 COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT BLOCK GRANT (CDBG) FIRST PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE Village of Cecil will hold a public hearing to consider potential projects for which funding may be applied under the CDBG Small Cities Program for Program Year 2012. Suggestions for potential projects will be solicited, both verbally and in writing, from all interested parties. The expected amount of CDBG funds for this program year will be discussed along with the range of projects eligible under this program and a review of previously funded projects. The hearings will begin at 7:00 P.M. on January 21, 2013 and will be held at the Village of Cecil Council Chambers located at 301 West Third Street, Cecil, Ohio 45821. Further information can be obtained by contacting Dennis Miller, Executive Director of the Maumee Valley Planning Organization at 419-7843882. In compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Act, individuals needing special accommodations (including auxiliary communicative aids and services) during these hearings should notify Dennis Miller at 1300 East

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poration, whose principal office is located at 301 South Main Street, P.O. Box 529, Payne, Ohio 45880, has filed a Certificate of Dissolution with the Secretary of State of Ohio and is winding up it's business. Dated: January 2, 2013 JOSEPH M. KUHN, D.O., INC. Joseph M. Kuhn, President 20c2

#2809 NEW LISTING 769 N. Main St. Paulding: Nice 2 Br., 1 Ba. Home with gas forced air heat, city water, sewer and vinyl siding. 22'x 14' detached garage and 2 adjoining lots that can be sold with property. $38,000 Call Maurie

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SHERIFF’S SALE OF REAL ESTATE General Code, Section 11681 R e v i s e d Code, Section 2329.26 THE STATE OF OHIO, PAULDING COUNTY: MIDFIRST BANK, Plaintiff, vs. MICHAEL T. WINKLER, ET AL., ET AL., Defendants, Case No. CI 12 217. Pursuant to an Order of Sale in the above entitled action, I will offer for sale at public auction, at the East door of the Courthouse in the Village of Paulding, in the above named County, on Thursday, the 31st day of January, 2013 at 10:00 o’clock A.M., the real estate located at: 11855 Road 132, Paulding, Ohio 45879 Parcel Number: 27-14S032-00 and 27-14S-03100 Said premises appraised at Seventy-five Thousand and No/100 ($75,000.00) Dollars and cannot be sold for less than two-thirds of that amount. The appraisal of this property was completed without an interior inspection. Neither the Sheriff’s Office nor the appraisers are responsible for the condition of the property at the time the purchaser takes pos18c3 session. TERMS OF SALE: Ten percent down on day of the sale and balance before deed is to be issued. Sheriff David I. Harrow Paulding County, Ohio pauldingohsheriff.com Melissa N. Hamble fka Melissa N. Meinhart, Attorney for Plaintiff

FOLTZ REALTY

20c8

LEGALS Second Street, Suite 200, Defiance, Ohio 43512, Phone 419784-3882 at least three days prior to the hearing to be attended. 20c1

COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT BLOCK GRANT (CDBG) SECOND PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE The Paulding County Commissioners will hold a public hearing to discuss the project determined to be applied for in the CDBG Small Cities Program in Program Year 2012. The Village of Cecil Wastewater Plant Improvement Project. Comments will be solicited on project scope, implementation, and its effects on residents. The hearings will begin at 9:00 A.M. on January 23, 2013 and will be held at the Paulding County Commissioners Chambers, 115 N. Williams Street, Paulding, Ohio 45879. Further information can be obtained by contacting Dennis Miller, Executive Director, Maumee Valley Planning Organization at 419784-3882. In compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Act, individuals needing special accommodations (including auxiliary communicative aids and services) during these hearings should notify Dennis Miller at 1300 East Second Street, Suite 200, Defiance, Ohio 43512, Phone 419-784-3882 at least three days prior to the hearing to be attended. 20c1

IN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS OF PAULDING COUNTY, OHIO

THE HUNTINGTON NATIONAL BANK Plaintiff STEVE L. LANTOW, SR., AKA STEVEN LEE LANTOW, SR., et al. CASE NO. CI-11-188 JUDGE: Tiffany R. Beckman LEGAL NOTICE FOR SERVICE BY PUBLICATION Defendants To: Steve L. Lantow, Sr., aka Steven Lee Lantow, Sr., whose last known places of residence is: 6032 Road 117, Paulding, OH 45879 and 2160 Baltimore St Lot 2A, Defiance, OH 43512, Rhonda L. Lantow, aka Rhonda Lane Lantow, whose last known place of residence is: 6032 Road 117, Paulding, OH 45879, The Unknown Heirs, Devisees, Their Spouses and Creditors, Legatees and the Fiduciary of the Estate and Spouses and Creditors of Rhonda L. Lantow, AKA Rhonda Lane Lantow, whose last known place of residence is: unknown, and Jane Doe, Name Unknown, Unknown Spouse of Steve L. Lantow, Sr., AKA Steven Lee Lantow, Sr., whose last known places of residence is: 6032 Road 117, Paulding, OH 45879 and 2160 Baltimore St Lot 2A, Defiance, OH 43512 each of you will take notice that on the 27th day of August, 2012, Plaintiff, filed a Second Amended Complaint for foreclosure in the Paulding County Court of Common Pleas, being Case No. CI 11 188, alleging that there is due to the Plaintiff the sum of $77,602.14, plus interest at 6.00000% per annum from January 1, 2011, plus late charges

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LEGALS and attorney fees applicable to the terms of the Promissory Note secured by a Mortgage on the real property, which has a street address of 6032 Road 117, Paulding, OH 45879, being permanent parcel number PPN: 24-05S-008-00. Plaintiff further alleges that by reason of a default in payment of said Promissory Note, the conditions of said Mortgage have been broken and the same has become absolute. Plaintiff prays that the Defendants named above be required to answer and assert any interest in said real property or be forever barred from asserting any interest therein, for foreclosure of said mortgage, marshalling of liens, and the sale of said real property, and that the proceeds of said sale be applied according to law. Said Defendants are required to file an Answer on or before the 6th day of February, 2013. By Robert H. Young Attorney for Plaintiff The Huntington Na20c3 tional Bank c/o Weltman, Weinberg & Reis Co., L.P.A. 323 W. Lakeside Avenue, Suite 200 Cleveland, OH 44113 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, Williams Counties Board of Directors. The date of the meeting is Monday, January 28, 2013. The meeting will be held in the Williams County Commissioner’s Office. The time of the meeting is scheduled to begin at 1:30 p.m. o’clock EST. A Solid Waste District Coordinator’s and DAC session will immediately follow. Commissioner Otto L. Nicely Board of Directors President 21c1 RESOLUTION 1274-13 Resolution 1274-13 was passed by Paulding Village Council on January 7, 2013, and goes into effect and shall be in force immediately. The summary of this legislation is as

follows: A RESOLUTION AUTHORIZING THE MAYOR OF PAULDING TO ENTER INTO CONTRACTS FOR CONSTRUCTION OF PHASE I OF THE VILLAGE'S SEWER SEPARTION PROJECT PROVIDING THE CONTINGENCIES LISTED BELOW ARE FULFILLED AND DECLARING AN EMERGENCY. Copies of the full text of this legislation may be obtained at the Finance Director's Office, 116 South Main Street, between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. Monday through Friday. Melissa S. Tope, Finance Director 21c2 PROBATE COURT OF PAULDING COUNTY, OHIO JOHN A. DEMUTH, JUDGE IN RE: CHANGE OF NAME OF Catarino Soto (Present Name) To Jose S. Perez (Name Requested). Case No. 20136003 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 Catarino Soto to Jose S. Perez. The hearing on the application will be held on the 27th day of February, 2013, at 1:30 o’clock p.m. in the Probate Court of Paulding, County, located at Courthouse 2nd Floor - Office 202 115 N. Williams Street 21c1 Paulding, Ohio. Catarino Soto 11803 Rd. 150 Paulding, Ohio 45879 COUNTY : PAULDING The following applications and/or verified complaints were received, and the following draft, proposed and final actions were issued, by the Ohio Environmental Protection Agency (Ohio EPA) last week. The complete public notice including additional instructions for submitting comments, requesting infor-

mation or a public hearing, or filing an appeal may be obtained at: http://www.epa.ohio.go v/actions.aspx or Hearing Clerk, Ohio EPA, 50 W. Town St. P.O. Box 1049, Columbus, Ohio 43216. Ph: 614-6442129 email: HClerk@epa.state.oh.us SOLID WASTE LANDFILL LICENSE ACTION LAFARGE NORTH AMERICA P O BOX 160 PAULDING, OH 45879 OH ACTION DATE : 12/20/2012 FACILITY DESCRIPTION: SOLID WASTE IDENTIFICATION NO. : 34233 A 2013 Class III Residual Waste Landfill license was issued to Lafarge North America, 11435 County Road 176, Paulding, OH 45879. 21c1 LEGAL NOTICE: The Paulding County Board of Commissioners will be accepting sealed bids for the sale of the following described real estate: Lots One Hundred ninety-six (196) and two hundred five (205) of the Town Plat of the Village of Paulding. The real estate being sold is the former Paulding County Jail located at 112 S. Williams Street. The sealed bid must contain a plan for the intended use of the property being sold. All sealed bids shall be delivered to the Paulding County Board of Commissioners at 115 N. Williams Street, Paulding, Ohio 45879. The bids will be opened at 10:45 a.m. on February 13, 2013. The seller reserves the right to reject any and 21c4 all bids.

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14A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, January 16, 2013

Pictured are students from the year 1922-23, students of Nellie Gray (Reed), who taught at the old Jackson Township’s Jackson Center School. The students were identified as Doris Mees, Floyd Mines, Dorothea Tope, Zelma Leffler, Marie Bailey, Leatha Hill, Robert Rhoad, Waveland Hill, Rosalie De Laet, Johnny Mines, Pearl Foust, John De Laet, Ina Bennett, Robert Stoller, Florence Hill, Dorothy Littlejohn, Vadis Brandenburg, Louise Stoller, Ira Tope, Ray Hooker, Elizabeth Rhoad, Clyde Bailey, Waveland Hill (included twice in composite), Elmer Groves, Naomi Hope. The photo was brought to the Progress by a different Elmer Groves than the one in the photo.

THE PAULDING COUNTY PROGRESS GOES TO ARIZONA – Amy Thrasher recently went on vacation to the Deaf Baptist Retreat in Tuscon, Ariz. Her source for exclusive Paulding County news? The Paulding County Progress! Are you headed to some distant, exotic destination? Take the Progress along with your camera and send a photo and a little information about your trip to progress@progressnewspaper.org.

DRIVERS WANTED

FOR SALE

AL GRIFFITHS CONSTRUC TION: Windows, light electrical, drywall, siding, doors $125 QUEEN PILLOWTOP and more. Call Al for your reMATTRESS SET. New in pair or contruction needs. plastic, can deliver 260-493- 419-506-2102 51ctf 0805. 21p4 FOR THE LATEST NEWS updates, check our website any day of the week at 1 BDRM APT. ABOVE www.progressnewspaper.or VOGEL’S BARBERSHOP. g. Unlimited access is free to References required. Call 419current Progress subscribers 399-3976 ask for Dan. 21c4 - call 419-399-4015 or email IN PAULDING - Whispering subscription@progress- Pines - 2 bdrm. Call 419newspaper.org for password. 506-2102, 419-670-4024 or CENTRAL BOILER OUT- 419-399-2419 8ctf DOOR FURNACES 25 Year 3 BDRM. 2 BATH HOME Warranty. Call Today. $450 rent or own in Brent419-267-5196 19p52 wood Community next to CENTRAL BOILER OUT- Vagabond Restaurant 419DOOR WOOD & corn fur- 388-9977. 43ctf naces. Stop paying high STORAGE energy prices and use re- PAULDING newable energy. Call for cur- CENTER: Now renting storrent specials. Classic age units. Different sizes Comfort Heating & Supply. available. Call 419-399-2419 18ctf Greenville, Ohio 888-296- for info. 3875. 19p52 NOW LEASING: ONE & TWO BEDROOM APARTMENTS. Deposit & lease required. No pets. Please call YEARS AGO ANTIQUE Straley Apts. at 419-399MALL, 108 W. Main Street, 4444 or 419-399-3721 35ctf Van Wert (419) 238-3362, PAULDING MINI STOR30+ Dealers. Closed Tues- AGE UNITS. Located at days. Buy & Sell. 27ctf south side of Paulding on US 127. Various sizes. Please call 419-399-4444 or 419-399-3721 20ctf AMISH CONSTRUCTION CREW. New construction, reroof, remodel, barns, houses, additions, pole MANAGER TRAINEE: Great barns. Reasonable rates. 1- benefits and earning poten21p8 419-953-8215. tial. Career opportunities P&H MASONRY RESTORA- available upon completion of TION & REPAIR Specialist. training program. Bachelor’s Foundation,basement and degree in a business field rechimney repair or replace- quired. Must be open to reloments. Fully insured, Free Es- caiton. Add’l $2.50 per hour timates 419-438-2101. 13ctf for weekend hours. Apply in *P&H MASONRY* Founda- person at: Menards, 08845 tion & Chimney Repairs, St. Rt. 66 N, Defiance, OH Free Estimates. Peter 43512-6611. 20c2 Ankney, 419-438-2101 36ctf

FOR RENT

ANTIQUES SERVICES

HELP WANTED

NOTICE

DRIVERS: DEDICATED home daily! CDL-A, 1 yr OTR Good Backgrnd. Apply @ 1601 E 4th St., Lima, OH THE ANNUAL FINANCIAL MTS: 800-748-0192 REPORT OF THE PAULD20p2 ING COUNTY CARNEGIE x214/x208. LIBRARY for the year ended December 31, 2012, has been completed and is availWANTED ROOMMATE - able for public inspection in $250/month. 1/2 elc. 419-796- the office of Michelle Stahl, 20p2 Fiscal Officer, at 205 S Main 1611 St, Paulding, Ohio between 9:00 am and 4:00 pm, Monday through Friday. 21c1 REPLACING FOOTER AND THE ANNUAL FINANCIAL FOUNDATION - basement REPORT for Blue Creek repair floor leveling, roofing, Township is complete and cement work. Call Bill Miner available for review. To make 419-596-3018 9p1 an appointment with the fiscal officer, please call 419786-9525. 21c1 THE ANNUAL FINANCIAL FREE PHONE, NO ACTIVI- REPORT FOR EMERALD ATION FEE, No Credit TOWNSHIP TRUSTEES is Checks, No Hassles, No complete and available for review. Call Chris Ferris at Contract Phone, $45 Best 419-399-2105 to set up an Value Unlimited Talk, Text appointment. Emerald Townand Mobile Web. Van Wert ship will hold their monthly Wireless the Alltel Store, meetings the last Thursday 1198 Westwood Dr. Suite B, Van Wert, Ohio 419-2383101. 20c4

WANTED

WORK WANTED

CELLULAR PHONES

LOTS FOR SALE

3 ACRE LOT SOUTH OF SHERWOOD. Handy to new US 24. $9,900, $500 down, $119 mo. 813-349-0618 21ctf

WANTED TO BUY

COINS, ANTIQUES, OLD KNIVES, postcards, OLD toys, jewelry, watches, stamps, estates. Ausin White 419-399-3353 21p7 BEST PRICES! SILVERGOLD, Indian artifacts, and old guns wanted. Call Tim Carlin 1-866-704-7253. 19c3

Now Serving All of Paulding County

Hornish Bros. inc. is currently accepting applications for city work/shuttle driver for work in the Defiance area. This is an hourly position w/ benefits. If being home daily is important to you & you have a Class A CDL w/ at least 2 years tractor-trailer experience then call 1-800-334-2231 MonFri 7-3:30 pm and ask for recruiting. www.hornishbros.com. E.O.E. 21c1

of each month at 6:30pm at the Township House. The public is invited to attend. Chris Ferris, Fiscal Officer, Emerald Township Trustees. 21c1

THE 2012 ANNUAL FINANCIAL REPORT FOR THE VILLAGE OF LATTY, OHIO is complete and available for inspection at the offices of the Clerk-Treasurer by appointment. Kay Miller, ClerkTreasurer, Village of Latty, Ohio 419-399-2644 20c2

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CHARTER BUS TOURS. I am in my planning season now. 4/27-5/1–Virginia International Military Extravaganza, Norfolk, VA. $699. Lots of Surpises!! July 618–Nova Scotia includes Bar Harbor & Maine Coast. Call for detailed fliers. Evelyn’s Excursions 877-771-4401, 419-737-2055. Ivah Lothamer–399-2386. 21c2

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Paulding High School, a Division IV school and a member of the Northwest Conference, is currently taking applications for its Head Football coach position. Head coaching experience is not a requirement, but is preferred. Please send a letter of interest, resume and references to Chris Etzler, Athletic Director, 405 N. Water Street, Paulding, OH 45879 or by email to c_etzler@pauldingschools.org. 21c1

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Progress january 16, 2013