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of wabash county inc. www.thepaperofwabash.com January 29, 2014 Proudly Serving Wabash County Since 1977 Vol. 36, No. 43

PO Box 603, Wabash, IN 46992 (260) 563-8326

Dogman of Wabash County shares 45 years of dogs changing lives

by Kalie Ammons kalie@thepaperofwabash.com While the Dogman of Wabash may sound a bit like an evil creature from a horror film, students in Dog Club and obedience training feel he is more of a superhero. “Gary has a gift that I’ve never seen in anyone else before as far as all the different temperaments of dogs, being able to read the dogs and know what works best to accomplish what you’re trying to accomplish,” said Erin Hickman-Cohee, six year 4-H Dog Club veteran. Gary Henderson has been training dogs with 4-H since 1969. Henderson currently uses his talents to teach an adult obedience course.

As with anything worthwhile, successful members explain it takes more than two hours a week to perfectly train a dog. “It is a full time thing; I ended up not doing any other 4-H projects because it was such a full time thing,” HickmanCohee said. “It was very, very rewarding and it builds an experience with your animal that you don’t really have otherwise. It’s definitely worthwhile.” With the help of Henderson, HickmanCohee was able to take her Bichon Frisés to the State Fair and win first place out of 135 her very first year. “I saw some of the most aggressive dogs I have ever seen and Gary was able (continued on page 7)

Basketball legend Clyde Lovellette visits Wabash County Historical Museum

by Emily Armentrout emily@thepaperofwabash.com History Hunters holds monthly events hosted by the Wabash County Historical Museum, which allow people to come in and enjoy presentations on history by people who were actually a part of it. For the month of January, basketball legend Clyde Lovellette visited the History Hunters. Lovellette recounted events from his past about playing high school basketball in Indiana, fulfilling a prophecy at Kansas University, winning gold at the 1952 Helsinki Olympics, success in the NBA and reaching kids here in Wabash County while working at White’s Family and Residential Services. Lovellette entered the Wabash County Historical Museum the morning of his presentation, towering over everyone in attendance, standing 6 foot 9 inches tall. One can only imagine what it would be like facing a man with a presence like that on the basketball court, but Lovellette had a smile that let you know he was happy to share his story with the audience. Lovellette began reminiscing about high school. As a freshman, he stood 6 foot 4, which was unusual back then, according to Lovellette. “I don’t think there was a kid 6 foot when I was in high school,” Lovellette told The Paper. With that type of size difference, Lovellette was an awkward teen. Basketball did not come naturally, even with his height. “In eighth grade, I wasn’t very good, and my freshman year wasn’t good, but I worked all summer long. I was clumsy. Coach had me 1952 OLMPYIC GOLD MEDALIST and NBA legend jumping rope and danc- Clyde Lovellette shows off his gold medal while visiting the ing, which I never liked Wabash County Historical Museum for a History Hunters (continued on page 2) presentation. (photo by Emily Armentrout)

THE DOGMAN OF WABASH COUNTY, Gary Henderson, shows a girl in his class how to hold her leash for maximum control of her dog. (photo by Kalie Ammons)

Area fire departments battle fire and ice Saturday

FIRE FIGHTERS FROM NOBLE, ROANN, PLEASANT AND WABASH CITY FIRE DEPARTMENTS battled blazing fire and blisteringly cold weather Saturday morning as they fought to extinguish a house fire at 5559 W 100 S. A 911 call was made at 8:18 a.m. White-out conditions made getting to the fire dangerous and challenging as the relentless winds fanned the flames. Little, if anything was salvaged from the house. Pictures continue on page 16. (photo by Eric Stearley)


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THE PAPER

www.thepaperofwabash.com

January 29, 2014

Basketball legend Clyde Lovellette... continued from front page to do. Anything to get you more agile, on your toes, more like a boxer rather than flatfooted. So my sophomore year was pretty decent,” continued Lovellette.

Junior year was when Lovellette had finally come into his own on the court. He led his basketball team to the state championship, only to lose out to

Shelbyville. His size and ability on the court made waves in the college basketball-scouting universe, and being from Indiana, Indiana University seemed

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like the choice college for Lovellette. Kansas University Coach Phog Allen had a different plan though. Allen attempted to contact Lovellette multiple times before Lovellette finally gave in and visited the university. “He gave up a speech in St. Louis to come to me. I was all set to go to IU. I avoided him so much,” said Lovellette. At one point, he even attempted to convince his parents to lie to Allen when he made a visit to their home. “Dad and Mom, they wouldn’t lie for me. I went out there and he shared the prophecy… I went out

there and met the guys. They were down to earth, the town was beautiful, and I decided to go there.” The prophecy Allen shared was that if Lovellette joined the team, they would win a NCAA championship and go to the Olympics and win a gold medal, but that story will come a little later. Lovellette was ineligible to play basketball as a freshman at KU, but he stuck around Lawrence, Kan. the entire year to work on his skills with his teammates. One skill that seemed to come naturally was his hook shot. Time Magazine has called Lovellette’s hook shot “unstoppable.” “I just had a real knack of looking where the basket is and releasing the ball and just had that nice touch that was pretty accurate and that’s all I shot in college,” Lovellette told The Paper. Though Lovellette spent almost all of his

time at the university, one thing he says he kicks himself for is not applying himself when it came to his education. “I had to get my education after I got done playing. I received my master’s degree at Ball State

and I learned to study more in my master’s program than in my undergraduate classes. I think I wanted to be there and I got grades, and I went to class but I didn’t really apply myself as I should have.” (continued on page 3)

CLYDE LOVELLETTE joined the History Hunters at Wabash County Historical Museum to give a presentation on his experiences in college and professional basketball and winning the gold medal at the 1952 Helsinki Olympics. Lovellette is familiar with Wabash County, as he resides in North Manchester and taught at White’s Residential and Family Services after retiring from basketball. (photo by Emily Armentrout)

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THE PAPER

www.thepaperofwabash.com

January 29, 2014

3

Indiana Housing and Community Development Authority asks homeless to appear for count On Jan. 30, homeless individuals are encouraged to be counted as part of a statewide Point In Time Count initiated by the Indiana Housing and C o m m u n i t y D e v e l o p m e n t Authority. In Wabash County, those who volunteer are working to reach individuals who might have slept in an abandoned building or another place not suitable for human habitation. If there was someone whose night was paid for by a local agency or church at a hotel in Wabash County the night of Jan. 29, it is also important that those individuals be counted.

The reason for the count is to determine how many homeless individuals defined by HUD are living in Wabash County and in need of services. Wabash County is part of Region 5, which is coordinated in Howard County. For purposes of the count, HUD’s definition of homeless is an individual or family who stayed in a homeless shelter, transitional housing shelter, place not meant for human habitation such as the street, car, park, abandoned building or a motel paid for with an emergency shelter voucher. On Jan. 30, homeless individuals should go to either: -85 Hope at the Wabash Friends

Church, 3563 State Road 13, Wabash between 1 p.m. and 5 p.m. -Bright Light Congregational Christian Church, 310 N. Walnut St., North Manchester between 9 a.m. and 3 p.m. There will be backpacks filled with gloves, hats, and other materials available to anyone who successfully completes a form at either survey location. If anyone needs additional information or has questions about the Point In Time Count they can be directed to Linda Wilk, Hands of Hope Director, a division of Family Service Society, Inc. by email at lwilk@famser-

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tiple job positions before finding his second calling. He went into radio and television announcing, was sheriff of Vigo County and even moved to Massachusetts where he taught history and coached girls’ basketball for a year. Finally, Lovellette ended up at White’s Family and Residential Services. Lovellette found his second calling working with the kids at White’s. “The greatest experience at White’s is just like the scripture says, you plant seeds. I think the greatest thing we can do is plant seeds for kids who have never heard about the Lord. Their one mindset is bad, but to change a kid around, and you won’t really know. There were a lot of kids who would accept Christ, but you don’t know.” There is one reward, other than his gold medal, that Lovellette holds in high esteem. “The greatest reward is when a stu-

dent calls you down the road and says, ‘Coach, I’m married now, I have kids, I go to church, and I love the Lord.’ That’s the reward later down the road.” Working with the kids at White’s and his own personal experiences as a student athlete allows Lovellette to leave current students with this advice, “If you don’t do your academics before basketball, you’re doing an injustice to two things: your family and yourself,” said Lovellette. Basketball is something that is not going to be with you all your life, but the education is going to make you more valuable to society than basketball.” Lovellette retired from White’s in 1995 and currently resides in North Manchester, where he can frequently be seen attending Manchester University basketball games.

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After the Olympics, Lovellette was drafted by the Minnesota Lakers, a team with which he won his first of three NBA championships and became the inaugural member of basketball’s “Triple Crown Club,” an accomplishment that never even crossed Lovellette’s mind. The Triple Crown Club is made up of seven basketball players who have won an NCAA Championship, an NBA Championship, and an Olympic Gold Medal. “That reward and you buying me a cup of coffee would be the same to me. It’s good to get rewards and be recognized, don’t get me wrong, but winning the gold medal for the United States, that’s important.” Lovellette also joked that Kobe and Lebron can make all that money, but they’ll never be apart of that club, but awards and accomplishments like the triple crown club or being the only basketball player to lead the nation in scoring and win an NCAA championship in the same or his three NBA championships, his 11,947 points in the NBA or being inducted into multiple hall of fames do not compare to winning a gold medal for the United States in Lovellette’s eyes. “Gold medal is the best. I keep coming back there,” added Lovellette. When Lovellette decided to retire, he found himself in mul-

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Basketball legend Clyde Lovellette... All his hard work paid off in 1952. The Kansas University Jayhawks won the 1952 NCAA championship, fulfilling the first part of Allen’s prophecy. Lovellette was and is the only basketball player to lead the nation in scoring and win the NCAA championship in the same year. After winning the championship, Lovellette was playing amateur ball when he and six of his KU teammates were selected to compete in the 1952 Helsinki Olympics. “I fault the Olympic committee now for taking all the pros. We played against national teams. Every team we played was supported by their country. They’ve got the pros in there and that reduces the chance for an amateur ball player to win the gold or play in the Olympics,” said Lovellette. The Americans ended up facing and defeating the Russians for the second time in the games, clinching the gold medal for the United States, and completely fulfilling Allen’s prophecy. “If you take all of what I have done and all the awards I have won, I think that tops the list. You are representing the United States, not a team or a state, the whole United States. There is no better reward but to represent the United States,” Lovellette said of winning Olympic gold.

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THE PAPER

www.thepaperofwabash.com

January 29, 2014

Local republican shows opposition to HJR-3

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order): The Constitution of Indiana should not be about prohibiting.

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The grandchildren of Patricia and Thomas Bishop would like to announce their engagement. Patricia is the daughter of Howard and the late Lois Long, Wabash. She is a Southwood High graduated and attended vocational school for food services to decorate cakes. Thomas is the son of Alex and Lynna Bishop, Wabash. He graduated from Manchester High School and is currently self employed. The wedding will take place on March 22, at 2 p.m. at Laketon Wesleyan Church and will be officiated by Rev. Duane Cragun.

It should be about supporting freedom, individual rights, and the pursuit of happiness. The issue of prohibiting civil unions for anyone is a civil rights issue, just as slavery and the right to vote for women were civil rights issues. During my career, I have worked with many gay, lesbian, and transgendered parents and their children. I have also worked with many straight couples and their children after the parents have divorced. I have seen much more damage done to children of divorced straight couples than I have seen with gay, lesbian, or transgendered couples who are in a committed relationship and have children. As a Christian, my Savior, Jesus Christ, did not speak directly about homosexuality. He did, however, speak directly about divorce. We need to look at how we “allow” divorce and how that freedom goes against the teachings of Christ. Many large and small businesses in Indiana are opposed to HJR-3. Collectively, those businesses bring a lot of economic stimulus to Indiana. The legislature should not be focused on taking away a civil right that will harm our economy. If the question of a definition of civil unions is still an issue that needs to be addressed five years from now, it can be. Within that five years, the United States Supreme Court will probably decide that the civil rights of those who have a sexual orientation other than straight need to be protected. The newspapers, radio stations, television stations, and internet entities who sell the advertisements to those groups on both sides of this discussion will be the only winners, and the losers will be the people of the State of Indiana, because of the reasons I’ve already stated and the perception of us created by the furor. I call upon the Indiana Legislature to put this issue on the very far “back burner.” Jim Smith North Manchester


THE PAPER

www.thepaperofwabash.com

January 29, 2014

5

Jessica Howell and Jason Grossman wed Sept. 15, 2013 Jessica Howell and Jason Grossman were joined in marriage on Sunday, Sept. 15, 2013 at Salomon Farms in Fort Wayne. The outdoor ceremony was held under an arch built by the bride’s father and the aisle was lined with fresh floral bouquets and featured a burlap and lace aisle runner. Pastor Darrell Borders of Portland officiated the ceremony, with the blessing of the couple performed by Reverend Richard Strick of Huntington. The bride wore a strapless gown accented by beaded and embroidered lace appliqué sewn onto ivory netting over a champagne satin lining. The gown featured an Organza band, accenting the sweetheart neckline and illusion train. The bride accented the mermaid-cut gown with a handmade veil of ivory tulle and French netting, enhanced with a lace flower. Borrowed pearls from the mother of the bride were fashioned into a

bracelet and an heirloom cameo pendant was worn coming from the bride’s late g r a n d m o t h e r. Glitter-coated, strappy Stuart Weitzman sandals adorned the bride’s feet. A bouquet of white dahlias, lisianthus, pink lilies, pink spray roses, ivory roses, white veronica, wheat, scabiosa pods, seeded eucalyptus, dusty miller and hypericum berries were hand-tied with ivory lace and carried by the bride. The groom wore a dark heather grey pant and vest combo, completed with an ivory fitted French cuff shirt and a wine paisley tie. He sported a rose gold Lucien Piccard watch with a dark brown leather band and a boutonniere delicately crafted with spray rose, scabiosa pod and hypericum berries. Haley Brandt, friend of the bride, Portland, was the maid of honor and Abbie Howell, cousin of the bride, Indianapolis, was the bridesmaid. Both women wore deep wine Trina Turk

sheaths made of floral lace, featuring a boat neck and three quarter sheer lace sleeves. Both cousins of the groom, Joel Benz, Fort Wayne served as the best man, while Brian Grossman, Brandon, Miss. was

the groomsman. Elijah Howell, Martinsville, was the ring bearer, who proudly carried the rings in a wooden box hand-painted by the groom. Following the ceremony, the bride and groom made a brief

Reader encourages people to “love thy neighbor”

Dear editor, It seems that every time I pick up a new edition of The Paper, I always read a letter from a pastor or concerned Christian, complaining about the world and all those who aren’t like them. I felt it was time to speak out; not just for me, but also for everyone who has ever been condemned for being different. I’m not a Christian by any means, but I’m hardly a bad person. I know a lot of others who feel the same way, but are afraid to speak out for fear of being judged. Judged by people who don’t understand. “Love thy neighbor” and ‘do unto others as you would have them do unto you’ are two important things that your God commands. Not to mention Matthew 7:1 in the Bible reads, ‘judge not lest ye be judged.’ Why is it so hard for us to do these things? I’m not excluding myself from this. I used to be very judg-

mental. I’m a far cry from who I used to be, but admittedly I still judge sometimes, unintentionally. Please keep in mind that I am not trying to start trouble with anyone. The point I’m trying to make is, please don’t look down on someone just because they’re different. We may be differ-

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neighbor. Please stop the hate and spread the love. Jennifer Yohe Wabash

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THE PAPER

www.thepaperofwabash.com

January 29, 2014

Daughters of American Revolution hold meeting The monthly meeting of the Frances Slocum Chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution (DAR) took place on Jan. 14 in the Grandstaff-Hentgen Activity Room. New prospective members present were Vicki Filip and Lois Smock. Joyce Joy, regent, opened the meeting. Joyce read the January President General’s message from Lynn Forney Young. The American Spirit magazine has received two Marcom Awards, a creative competition for writing and design of print, visual, audio and web materials and programs. Barbara Amiss shared the National Defender report. A moment of silence was observed

for deceased member Jean Wright and Dale Joy, husband of Joyce Joy, regent. Celebrate America volunteer hours for the local chapter was 1,668. All members are encouraged to record their community service volunteer hours as part of the National Celebrate America Project. Teresa Witkoske, County Director, Health & Human Sciences, of Purdue Extension Wabash County gave the program on “Making a Difference in Wabash County.” There are numerous programs available to our county; these are just a few: 4-H is a non-formal education program that allows children to choose projects of personal interest.

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topics. The goal of FNP is to improve the likelihood that SNAP (Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program, formerly Food Stamps) participants and applicants will make healthy choices within a limited budget and choose active lifestyles consistent with the Dietary Guideline for Americans. Master Gardeners Program promotes the art, science and pleasure of gardening. Recipe for Growing Healthy Children introduces childcare providers to six positive practices that will transform your childcare program from “feeding children” to “growing healthy children.” To learn more about Purdue Extension in Wabash County, visit their offices at the Wabash County Courthouse, 1 West Hill Street, Suite 211 in Wabash. They can be reached by phone at 260-563-0661 ext. 1243 or by email a t www.ag.purdue.edu/c ounties/wabash. The next regular meeting will take place at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 11 at the Grandstaff-Hentgen Activity Room. The program will be presented by Doris Sutton, DAR Northern District Director, on First Lady Martha Washington.

Do you have a story worth sharing?

The Paper is always looking for story ideas from our readers. Do you know someone who has a unique hobby or an interesting story that should be shared with the entire county? If so, call Eric Stearley at 260-5638326, or email news@thepaperofwabash.com.


THE PAPER

www.thepaperofwabash.com

January 29, 2014

7

Dogman of Wabash County shares 45 years of dogs changing lives... continued from front page to help kids who were about the same size as the dogs be able to control them,” said Hickman-Cohee. “My dog was only like twenty pounds, and she was very shy, and he helped bring her out of the shyness.” After watching Henderson teach, it’s easy to see that his ability to read character extends beyond that of dogs. “The first thing I want to do if a child comes in, well, see that little man with the big dog?,” said Henderson, his eye caught by a little boy struggling with a German Shepherd. “He’s fighting pretty hard. For every child that comes in this room we have a goal for that child. It’s not necessarily what everybody would think, but for me, you can see maybe some issues there, our job is to bring that issue out.” H e n d e r s o n explained how just a little confidence boost would help the boy realize his ability to control the dog and calm his frustrations. “I’ve never met him, but I can tell you by how he’s acting that he needs it,” said Henderson. “And God has a tendency to put

these dogs together with the right people, I don’t care who they are, it’s just the way things work out.” H e n d e r s o n describes how children use dogs to help them through difficult times in their lives, whether it is the stress from a pressure to be a high achieving student or dealing with a difficult foster family situation. “A lot of times we have foster kids bring their dogs, parents will bring their foster children in with their dogs and they form such a bond and they listen and they grow together and it brings the child out, whatever issues they have because they’re able to talk to the dog,” said Henderson. “I like that. I got this thing in my head that no child be left behind.” Henderson relates to the children who confide in their dogs. “I had ulcers at 15 years old, I grew up during the Vietnam War with my brother being in the Vietnam War, so inside I was probably all, tightened up, you know. So, the dog, I’m a little different, people tell me I’m different, dogs are really what brought me out and gave me

someone to talk to and listen,” said Henderson. Henderson then walked over to the boy and adjusted his grip on the dog, explaining to him how to praise him after he does something right. “You take a child who has issues at home or whatever and they bond with their dog and the dog gives them so much confidence, and he needs it,” said Henderson after he left the smiling boy. Any money raised from these classes goes to an account for the 4-H Dog Club and the animal shelter. The non-for-profit “Dog Works” was started by Henderson, Ann Scanlon and Amy Fisher. “I’ve always loved dogs, I’ve always loved kids,” said Scanlon. “I moved to this area a little over ten years ago, and I got involved with the 4-H Dog Club at that time, actually through my sister who’s the agility leader for 4-H Dog Club. “I started volunteering and Gary and I and Amy Fisher started a non-for-profit, Dog Works, to help assist the 4-H County Dog Club and the ani-

mal shelter to help dogs. They’re great people; it really is a good group of people.” “The reason for starting this class is to raise the money for the kids and for whatever issues we can help,” said Henderson. “The number one thing is the child, whatever that child needs from us, that’s what we give.” “They were able to send me to state last year,” said Tori Plath, an interning student with the Club. While working with the dogs and kids a little over ten years ago, Henderson received seemingly disastrous news. “Something happened in 2003, I knew that there was something with me that was not right, so I was diagnosed with stage 4 prostate cancer,” said Henderson. “I handed the obedience class over and that gave me the opportunity to start the adult class. Obviously, I’m still here. Yes, I did have stage 4 cancer, it was a rough road there for a while, but they’re doing a fantastic job with the kids.” Henderson specifically seeks out caring and loving people to

work with the club. “We constantly have kids coming up to us wanting us to hug them, to hold them, wanting constant approval or whatever they need and that’s what we do, so I have to search for the right people,” said Henderson. “Tori Plath is a very special young lady, I can tell she has what it takes. You have to learn how to train the dog, but more importantly, you have to learn how to be with the child.” Henderson finds ways to parallel lessons learned in the course with life in general. If a child is struggling with shyness, stress or anger issues, they can work with the dog to deal with them in a healthy way. Teaching a dog to be wellbehaved gives confidence to the student. Those involved in the course have to be consistent with their pets, and Henderson makes sure the student successfully completes a training command on their own to show that anyone can do something

they put their mind to “The dogs know the commands after about four weeks. It usually takes people about six, eight or ten weeks to fully understand them. But we work with them and they get it down,” said Henderson. Henderson also stresses how talking to your pet helps so many children throughout their lives. In at least one case it seemed like a dream come true. “We’ve had a foster family, and the daughter was so hard because of what she went through. This dog brought her out and it was the first time she ever said ‘I love you,’” said Henderson. “She knelt down by the dog and she couldn’t understand why the dog kept coming after her and I knew the dog, it wouldn’t do a sit-stay, it kept coming to her, and you know, I messed up, I said, ‘it’s just like your dad, when you’re scared, you need your dad.’ And she said, ‘I’m not afraid of nothing.’ I knew then,

oh man, Lord, I messed up there, how am I going to get out of it? And I said, ‘Well, the dog needs you. She just needs to be loved.’ So she talked to him for a few minutes and patted him. The next week, the dog kept coming at her, and this is an experienced dog, she never broke sit-stays, and she said, ‘Well what’s wrong now?’ And I said, ‘She just needs some loving.’ And her parents were standing behind her and you see this little girl knelt down and put her arm around her and you see her mouth the words ‘I love you,’ and that’s the first time that little girl has ever said that.” Sometimes it’s easy to take for granted the unconditional love felt by pets. Henderson, Scanlon and Fisher have found a way to try to return their love through Dog Works. The organization helps with vet bills along with the cost of Dog Club itself.

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January 29, 2014

Duke Tumatoe and The Power Trio come to Eagles Theatre by Eric Stearley eric@thepaperofwabash.com Thursday Night Blues kicks off Jan. 30 with Dr. Duke Tumatoe and the Power Trio, the first of the series’ three shows. The Power Trio, made up of James Hill on keyboard, Joseph “G.I. Joe” Maddox on drums, and A.J. Jones on bass, will join Duke on stage at 7:30 p.m. Growing up in Chicago in the 1950s, Duke grew up listening to blues. At 10, he started playing drums, and when he was 13, he heard Muddy Waters for the first time. “He was rehearsing in a nightclub and I was out in the alley with a friend of mine,” said Duke “I was so moved, I want-

WALTER MITTY Rated PG

Showtimes Starting: Friday 7:00 pm Saturday & Sunday 2:00 pm & 7:00 pm

Music

ed my whole life to be able to be as invested in the music as he was. He would be in the room playing the song, but he was not in the room at all. He was someplace else.” This was perhaps the single most influential experience in Duke’s early life. “I don’t have the same voice he had and I don’t approach the guitar the same way he did, but the essence of his energy affected me and was one of the prime motivating things in my career.” Shortly after, he picked up guitar. He knew that his life would be music, and to this day, hasn’t held a “real job” outside of his music. “It’s the kind of music I grew up listening to,” said Duke. “That’s what I grew up playing and that’s what I dedicated my life to without even thinking about it.” This motivation led him to become one of the founding members of REO Speedwagon, playing with the band for two years. “We had different musical perspectives,” said Duke. “They wanted to be rock stars. That was

their total motivation. For me, it was about trying to be the best guitar player I could be.” After a trip to California, Duke knew he needed to go in a different direction. “The way they were approaching the goals, I was not comfortable with the situation,” said Duke. “As a young man, I grew up on the south side of Chicago and it had a great influence on me and as a young man, I was very impatient and aggressive, and I knew myself well enough to know that if I was in an environment that I was not comfortable with, I would do something bad, so I quit.” That same year, Duke formed Duke Tumatoe & the AllStar Frogs, which he toured with for 13 years, playing up to 300 shows each year. In 1983, he made some big changes in his life, breaking up the AllStar Frogs and moving to Carmel.

“Thirty-five years ago, I met the woman I’m married to, and she lived here and had young children,” said Duke. “I was in love with her and I moved here.” With the move came a new band, The Power Trio, with whom he has toured since. He’s slowed down the tour schedule significantly, projecting that in 2014, he’ll play between 70 and 90 shows. “I don’t have the same gun to my head that I used to,” Duke said about his six children being grown and out of the house. Shortly after moving to the Indianapolis area, Duke met Tom Griswold of “The Bob & Tom Show,” a relationship that eventually spawned Duke’s comedic song “Lord Help Our Colts,” which he played on the show and adapted many times over the next 25 years based on developments within each football season. Duke said that peo-

DUKE TUMATOE AND THE POWER TRIO come to Eagles Theatre Thursday, Jan. 30 to kick off the theatre’s three-part Thursday Night Blues series. (photo provided) ple coming to Thursday’s show should expect a “good time, [darn it],” and that he’ll be playing Duke Tumatoe classics, as well as selections from his forthcoming album, a collection of classic blues songs originally performed by Chicago

LaFontaine Community Building

Saturday, February 1st 4 - 8 PM Liston Creek Gospel Boys and Lane Family Band

Music starts at 4:30 PM

Lions will be collecting Eye Glasses, Hearing aids, and Old Keys

show,” said Duke. “It sounds like from what people have said to me it’s a fantastic theatre with great acoustics.” The drums will start to rumble at 7:30 p.m. Thursday in the first of this year’s Thursday Night Blues shows.

Marelli’s Women’s and Home Boutique opening Jan. 29

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blues legends, adapted for Duke’s style and band. Duke says the bulk of the songs on his newest album are those that affected him as a kid. He says that artistically, it’s one of the biggest challenges he’s faced. “We’re looking forward to this Eagle’s

MARELLI’S WOMEN’S AND HOME BOUTIQUE opens this Wednesday, Jan. 29 and features unique items for the home. There will also be clothing, a bodyline and a fresh flower shop opening in April. (photo by Kalie Ammons)

North Manchester Church of Christ St. Rd. 13 (260)-901-0718 Presents

Autumn

an Acappella Gospel Singing Group from Rochester University on February 8, 2014 7:00 PM Please come and join us!

Northfield Band 33rd Annual Tenderloin Dinner Saturday, Feb. 1st, 4 - 7pm Northfield HS Cafeteria Tickets: $7.50 in advance $8.00 at the door.

Drive up and Carry outs are available. Dinner includes: Hand breaded Richvalley tenderloin sandwich, baked beans and a drink. Purchase Tickets from any band student or call Todd Ward at 260-563-8050 ext. 4410.

by Kalie Ammons kalie@thepaperofwabash.com Downtown Wabash welcomes a new member to the merchant family this week. Marelli’s Women’s and Home Boutique opens Wednesday. “We offer the home stuff, furniture, décor, lamps, mirrors, clocks and that sort of thing,” said co-founder Maria Marshall. “Then we also offer the women’s side of it, which is the boutique. It has everything from apparel to scarves to handbags to jewelry and lots of gifty-things.” “With the women’s and home boutique, our goal is just to be really unique and we just really want to reach the heart of women,” said cofounder Kelli Winer. “We want people to walk in and feel beautiful.” Along with being business partners, Marshall and Winer are also best friends. “We both run on the same wavelength a little bit, it just birthed out of friendship,” said

Winer. “This is a joint dream. We’re both women of faith and that united us and we felt we were going to be a part of something bigger than us.” The two believe the eccentric store will be a great addition to downtown Wabash. “We feel like downtown is getting really exciting, we just wanted to be a part of that,” said Marshall. “There’s a buzz, and we both want to be a part of the community and be involved. It’s an outlet for our creativity,” said Winer. “Wabash is where we’re from; it’s home.” Marelli’s will celebrate it’s grand opening on April 1 when the doors to their flower shop are finally unlocked. “Our fresh flower shop is going to be a bit more outside the box,” said Winer. “It’s going to be a little bit more whimsy, floral, wildflower, natural, very unique.” The shop was named after it’s owners, blending their names into a brand as unique as their style.


THE PAPER January 29, 2014

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Wright receives Indiana University’s MLK Jr. Building Bridges Award by Eric Stearley eric@thepaperofwabash.com Northfield High School graduate and current junior at Indiana University Mackenzie Wright recently received Indiana University’s Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Building Bridges Award for her work promoting equality, diversity, and empowerment on the university’s campus and in its host city of Bloomington. The award is given to one undergraduate student each year. Wright was selected from more than 30,000 students to receive the award based on the following criteria: Demonstrated passion for change or improvement to fulfill the legacy of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Demonstrated leadership in promoting equality, equity, diversity, and justice Demonstrated practices of respect and nonviolence Demonstrated commitment to empowerment Developed innovative measures for the advancement of diversity Among other things, Wright was selected because of her volunteer work with Middle Way

House, an organization dedicated to helping victims of domestic and sexual violence escape abusive situations and build a new life for themselves and their families. Wright was placed with the organization for her four years as an undergraduate through her Cox E n g a g e m e n t Scholarship. “The more I got into it the more I felt passionate about it. I just felt really connected to it,” said Wright. “I guess

that’s what led me to just go above and beyond. One in four women experience sexual violence in their life, so it’s something very prevalent in our society. It’s something I feel compelled to help change.” Wright works in the Middle Way House Daycare, community reception, and as an on-scene advocate, which means that she goes into hospitals and talks with survivors, providing them with support and resources. She

also co-founded an IU Middle Way House chapter last year to bring awareness of domestic and sexual violence to campus, and raise awareness and funding for Middle Way House. Middle Way House C o m m u n i t y Programs Director Debra Morrow nominated Wright for the award. A former victim of domestic violence, Morrow has dedicated her life to helping others through situations similar to the one she found herself in.

“While Mackenzie Wright serves those receiving services from Middle Way House with a motivation derived by the qualities Dr. Martin Luther King embodied, she also serves the IU student population with the same commitment,” Morrow wrote in Wright’s nomination letter. “Her ability to balance the needs of our agency and the needs of the students clearly takes a sincere commitment and Mackenzie is motivated to fulfill this commitment. Her passion

to empower individuals that she works with in her role as a direct service volunteer in our agency is inspiring.” Wright received the award during the Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Day Leadership Breakfast on Jan. 20. “Just being there was really surreal,” said Wright. “There was a Freedom Rider there. Just to be in the same room was crazy to me.” Wright is pursuing a degree in speech pathology as she continues to volunteer at Middle Way House.

“I actually thought about changing my major in order to do something like that,” said Wright. “I’ve thought before about bringing something like that to Wabash because, as you know, there’s not really anything for survivors at all. There’s no resources really that I know of. The cause has been something that has really interested me. I know that even if I don’t end up doing something like that, I know I’ll continue to volunteer somewhere like Middle Way House.”

NORTHFIELD HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATE MACKENZIE WRIGHT was the 2014 undergraduate recipient of Indiana University’s Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Building Bridges Award. (photo provided)

Letters to the editor policy

The editorial staff of The Paper invites readers to submit letters to the editor on timely issues. To ensure fairness to everyone, we have established the following guidelines: Mailed and faxed letters must be signed. All submissions, including by e-mail, must include an address and daytime telephone number for verification. The editor reserves the right to edit letters for length, content and readability. Also, per the editor’s judgment, personal attacks, inflammatory statements and legally objectionable material will not be printed.

The editor must also limit readers to submitting a maximum of two letters per month,

regardless of whether previous letters have been published, due to space allotments in each

weekly issue. Please limit all letters to 500 words or less.

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THE PAPER

WEEKLY REPORTS

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January 29, 2014

Funeral Homes Wabash •

LaFontaine 21306

Wabash County Sheriff ’s Department

Accidents

Jan. 16 At approximately 3:24 p.m., a south-

Lois Eis, 83 North Manchester resident Dec. 14, 1929—Dec. 10, 2013 A memorial service for Lois will be held on Feb. 1 at 11 a.m. at the Manchester Church of the Brethren, 1306 Beckley Street, North Manchester. Visitation will be held one hour prior to the service at the church. The service will be officiated by Pastor Karen Eberly. Burial will follow in Fairview Cemetery, Servia. Memorials may be made to Manchester Early Learning Center, 806 W. South Street, North Manchester, IN 46962.

Donald “Doc” L. Smith, 68 U.S. Army veteran March 15, 1945—Jan. 19, 2014 Donald “Doc” L. Smith, 68, Warren, died at 8:53 a.m. on Sunday, Jan. 19 at his residence. He was born on March 15, 1945 in Kokomo. He married Diane Merckx on Feb. 25, 1963 in Huntington. Doc previously worked as a Truck Driver for 20 years at Stoops Express in Anderson. He served in the United States Army 9th Infantry Division from 1965-1967, serving in the Vietnam War. He enjoyed guns, working on his lawn mowers, fishing, hunting and gardening. Doc coached baseball in Warren for several years. Survivors include: his wife, Diane Smith, Warren; two daughters, Shelly Bowling and Tina (Allen) Carnal, both of Warren; two brothers, Floyd Smith and Wes (Sandra) Smith, Warren; two sisters, Barb Stell and Doris Hiner, both of Warren; nine grandchildren, Christy (Scott Crouse) Hinson, Warren, Jeremy (Kelsi) Hinson, Fla., Justin (Sherrie) Smith, Huntington, Eric (Haley) Smith, Huntington, Nich (Neka Pierson) Bowling, Warren, Brandon Smith, Huntington, Chase Elkins, Warren, Shannon Murray, Bluffton, Katlyn Smith, Greensburg; 12 great grandchildren and several nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by his father, Walter Smith; mother, Doris (Gustafson) Smith; son, Donald “Donnie” Smith; daughter, Kelly Smith; brothers, Harold and Wally Smith. A service to celebrate Doc’s life was held at Glancy—H. Brown & Son Funeral Home on Jan. 23 with Pastor Ethan Stivers officiating. Interment followed in the Woodlawn Cemetery in Warren. The Grover Sheets American Legion Post #111 conducted the military graveside rites. Preferred memorials: Disabled American Veterans P.O. Box 14301 Cincinnati, OH 45250 or Glancy Funeral Homes C/O Glancy-H. Brown & Son Funeral Home P.O. Box 366 Warren, IN 46792. Arrangements are being handled by Glancy - H. Brown & Son Funeral Home in Warren. Online condolences may be made at www.glancyfuneralhomes.com.

Myron Bishir, Sr., 72 Wabash resident Sept. 30, 1941 – Jan. 21, 2014 Myron E. Bishir Sr., 72, Wabash, died at 4:10 p.m on Tuesday, Jan. 21, at Wellbrooke of Wabash. He was born to the late Merrill Bishir and Jane (Dillon) Bishir on Sept. 30, 1941 in Marion. He retired from Union Iron Worker Local 147 of Fort Wayne. He was a member of American Legion Post 248 in Lagro. He is survived by two sons, Myron Bishir Jr. (Shelia) and Merrill Bishir both of Wabash, Indiana; two daughters, Renea Adkins and Marti Bishir both of Peru; three brothers, Robert Bishir (Teri), Florida, David Bishir (Beverly), Churubusco, and Jerry Bishir (Sheryl), Marion; three sisters, Diane Feiler, Wisconsin, Mrs. Jim (Julie) Weaver, Marion, Susan Sunday, Wisconsin; step mother, Barbara Bishir, Marion; eight grandchildren and seven great grandchildren. He was preceded in death by a great grandchild. A memorial service was held on Jan. 27, at Memorial Lawns Cemetery, with Pastor Ben Gray officiating. Inurnment followed at Memorial Lawns Cemetery. Preferred memorials are to Wabash/Miami County Home Healthcare and Hospice, 710 N. East Street, Wabash, Indiana 46992.

bound vehicle driven by Theda Stein, 68, Urbana, lost control due to icy road conditions on SR13, left the roadway and struck a utility pole. At approximately 3:52 p.m., a westbound vehicle driven by Rita Griffith, 65, Peru, hit a snowdrift in the road on SR124, lost traction, and ended up in a snow bank in the ditch. At approximately 5:45 p.m., a westbound vehicle driven by Kay Snipes, 53, North Manchester, lost traction on SR114, left the roadway and hit a snow bank. Jan. 17 At approximately 12:26 a.m., an eastbound vehicle driven

by Daniel Allen, 34, Wabash, lost control on Old 24 and ran off the roadway. At approximately 9:15 p.m., a westbound vehicle driven by Elizabeth Murphy, 22, Wabash, struck a vehicle driven by Randall Tucker, 47, Wabash, on CR250, after Tucker attempted to back into a driveway without his lights on. Jan. 18 At approximately 5:42 p.m. a northbound vehicle driven by Clarence Stephens, 67, Pierceton, stopped at an intersection on CR400. Stephens did not see a vehicle driven by L. Gatchel traveling towards

Lorin Haupert, 87 Member of the Niconza Christian Fellowship July 11, 1926 – Jan. 21, 2014 Lorin Frederick Haupert, 87, formerly of Roann, died at 11:25 a.m., Tuesday, Jan. 21, at Timbercrest Healthcare Center in North Manchester, where he had been a resident since June 2011. He was born July 11, 1926 in Wabash County, to Harry and Nora (Burnworth) Haupert. Lorin was a 1944 graduate of Roann High School. He married Mary Louise Harmon in Roann on July 12, 1947; she died March 5, 2010. He retired from General Tire in Wabash after 33 years, and also worked for several area farmers. He was a member of the Niconza Christian Fellowship in Roann. Lorin traveled throughout the United States, Jamaica, Haiti and the Holy Lands. He enjoyed coin collecting, gardening, and selling produce at farmer’s markets. He also enjoyed going to church and attending basketball games. He is survived by five children, Roger (Mary) Haupert, Fort Wayne, Roberta Haupert, Mount Dora, Fla., Timothy (Kelly) Haupert, Macy, Larry Haupert, Huntington, and Mary Lou (Kevin) Musselman, Macy; eight grandchildren and seven great grandchildren. He was preceded in death by his parents, three children, Peggy Harrell, Carolyn Marlene Haupert, and Doug Haupert, and two brothers, Howard and Delbert Haupert. Funeral services were held Jan. 26, at Grandstaff-Hentgen Roann Chapel, with Evangelist Phil Medsger officiating. Burial followed in Roann Community Cemetery. Preferred memorial is Roann Covered Bridge Festival Committee. The memorial guest book for Lorin may be signed at www.grandstaff-hentgen.com.

him, collision could not be avoided. Jan. 19 At approximately 6:13 p.m., a northbound vehicle driven by Alyssa Baermann, 18, Roann, lost traction on SR15, left the roadway, rolled into a ditch. Jan. 20 At approximately 5:04 a.m., a westbound vehicle driven by Rebecca Glass, 48, Urbana, struck a deer on US24. At approximately 6:20 a.m., a southbound vehicle driven by Melissa Cox, 34, Greenwood, ran off SR13, overturned and collided with a utility pole. At approximately 7:50 a.m., an eastbound vehicle driven by Amber Andrick, 33, Wabash, left

Division Road and collided with a utility pole. Jan. 22 At approximately 6:11 p.m., an eastbound vehicle driven by Adam Denney, 17, Wabash, hit ice on SR124, lost control, ran off the road and rolled the vehicle. Bookings

Jan. 17 Mitesh Adesara, 31, Wabash, possession of legend drug. Joshua Powers, 28, North Manchester, misdemeanor failure to have valid I.D. as sex offender. Jan. 18 Taylor Walker, 20, Wabash, no locals. Karen Henderson, 55, Wabash, misdemeanor operating while intoxicated, .15 or higher.

Edna Ruth Kline, 85 Member of First Church of God Dec. 22, 1928—Jan. 15, 2014

Edna Ruth Kline, 85, Brooksville, Fla., formerly of Wabash, died at 3:50 p.m., Wednesday, Jan. 15 at Evergreen Woods Healthcare in Brooksville. She was born Dec. 22, 1928 in Garland, N.C. to Willie and Annie (Blackburn) Simmons. Ruth was a 1946 graduate of Garland High School in Garland, N.C. She married Henry M. Kline in Peru on July 29, 1952. She was a store clerk for several years and a cook at Southwood High School 15 years, retiring after 1992. She was a member of the First Church of God in Wabash. She loved basketball and played four years during high school. She enjoyed spending time with her family, grandkids, great grandkids, and church friends and enjoyed attending her church and living in the Wesleyan Village in Brooksville. She is survived by her husband, Henry M. Kline, Brooksville; son, Mark K. Kline, Dothan, Ala.; brother, George (Barbara) Simmons, Panama City Beach, Fla.; sister, Ann (Richard) Stants, Kokomo; seven grandchildren and eight great grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her parents, three brothers, Alton, Tommy, and Charles Ray Simmons, and two sisters, Mary O. Petty, and Mazelle Lee Simmons. Funeral services were Jan. 24 at GrandstaffHentgen Funeral Service, 1241 Manchester Avenue, Wabash, with Pastor Robb Rensberger officiating. Burial was in Memorial Lawns Cemetery, Wabash. Preferred memorial is First Church of God Building Fund. The memorial guest book for Ruth may be signed at www.grandstaff-hentgen.com


THE PAPER

WEEKLY REPORTS

January 29, 2014

Tara Wakefield, 31, Wabash, failure to appear, check deception. Jan. 19 Leo Pruitt, 48, Somerset, operating never licensed. Jan. 20 Dustin Pries, 21, possession of marijuana. Jeffery Shelton, 20, Lagro, criminal recklessness, reckless driving. Jan. 21 Bryon Brubaker, 44, Wabash, misdemeanor operating while intoxicated, possession of marijuana, possession of paraphenilia. Sean Garrett, 31, Wabash, misdemeanor failure to appear, child support. Lisa Fleck, 46, Akron, failure to appear. Jan. 22 Elizabeth Bell, 51, Wabash, misdemeanor false informing, disorderly conduct. Heather Huffman, 31, Wabash, court order. Eric Noland, 26, Wabash, failure to appear, operating while intoxicated. Shane Bruning, 31, Wabash, violation of electronic home device. Kyle Curless, 42, Lagro, child molest-

ing, sexual misconduct with a minor, incest. Steven Danbury, 29, no locals. Jan. 23 Jessica Noland, 26, Wabash, misdemeanor battery. A n g e l a Williamson, 37, Wabash, misdemeanor failure to appear, possession of paraphernalia. Emily Felton, 23, Marion, felony court order, obtaining a controlled substance by fraud or deceit. Jan. 24 John Rutledge, 32, LaFontaine, misdemeanor operating while intoxicated. Raymond Gault, 22, felony dealing in synthetic cannabinoid.

10:56 a.m., a vehicle driven by James Keffaber, 69, Wabash, was in the turn lane next to the TSC parking lot and backed into a vehicle driven by Johnnie Sears. Jan. 21 At approximately 10:30 a.m., a vehicle driven by Christian McEleveen, 18, Wabash, was leaving his driveway, turned onto Warren Ave., and struck a parked vehicle. At approximately 2:55 p.m., a vehicle driven by Nina Hurst, 79, Wabash, was attempting to park when a vehicle driven by Linda Dewart, 63, Wabash,

passed her, catching the front of her vehicle. At approximately 2:09 a.m., a vehicle driven by Casey Hunt, struck a deer on Mill Street. Jan. 22 At approximately 3:49 p.m., a vehicle driven by Thomas Monroe, 75, Wabash, pulled into a parking lot, heading eastbound through the lot, and struck a vehicle driven by April Smith, 32, Lagro. At approximately 9:02 p.m., a vehicle driven by Robert Gray, 49, Wabash, attempted to make a right turn onto

Anneadele McFarland, 93 North Manchester resident

Citations

Oct. 28, 1920 – Jan. 24, 2014

Jan. 17 Elizabeth Murphy, 22, Wabash, operating without financial responsibility. Jan. 20 G r e g o r i o Gonsalez, 42, Rochester, no operator’s license.

Anneadele “Ann” McFarland, 93, North Manchester, went to be with the Lord Jan. 24, at her residence. She was born at Wabash County, on Oct. 28, 1920 to Glen and Louise (Barnette) Rager. On Sept. 25, 1941, she married Ralph E. McFarland. He died May 27, 2010. Ann graduated from Central High School in 1938 and retired from Heckman Bindery at North Manchester in 1984 after 21 years. She was an Avon representative for several years. She was a talented seamstress and a wonderful cake baker. She was known for her wonderful angel food cakes. She attended the Full Gospel Tabernacle, Claypool. Surviving are two sons, Danny J. McFarland, North Manchester, and Ted J. (Terri) McFarland, Elkhart; three daughters, Cheryl A. (C.W.) Gohman, North Manchester; Patti (McFarland) Prasad, Los Angeles, Calif. and Jan L. (McFarland) Chalfant, Los Angeles, Calif.; grandchildren, Barry A. Drudge, Danielle N. Bishop, Dylan McFarland, Eric Prasad, Haylee McFarland, Rob Chalfant and Jensen Chalfant. Great grandchildren, Mia Drudge, Zack Drudge, Logan Bishop and Sebastian Bishop. One brother, Fredrick Rager and one sister, Elenore Rager are deceased. The family wishes to thank Heartland Hospice for the excellent service. There will be no services and no visitation. For those who wish to honor the memory of Ann McFarland, memorial contributions may be made to the Wabash County Cancer Society, PO Box 144, North Manchester, IN 46962.

Wabash City Police Department Accidents Jan. 18 At approximately

Joan McKee, 77 Member of St. Robert’s Catholic Church Dec. 24, 1936 – Jan. 26, 2013 Joan M. McKee, 77, North Manchester, died Sunday, Jan. 26, at Lutheran Hospital, Fort Wayne. She was born at Baldwin Park, Calif. on Dec. 24, 1936 to John and Marie O’Camb. On Oct. 5, 1957, she married Billie D. McKee. He died Jan. 15, 2004. Joan was a homemaker and member of Saint Robert’s Catholic Church, North Manchester. Surviving are four sons, John McKee, Orange Park, Fla., David McKee, North Manchester, Thomas McKee, Alexandria, and Daniel McKee, Logansport; three daughters, Mrs. Timothy (Janet) Kranz, Altoloma, Calif., Mary McKee, Roanoke, and Mrs. Curt (Cheryl) Frischkorn, Santa Fe, N.M.; 11 grandchildren and one brother, Jack O’Camb, Cameron Park, Calif. Mass of Christian burial will be held Thursday, Jan. 30, at noon at St. Robert’s Catholic Church, 1203 State Road 114 East, North Manchester. Friends and family may call at the church on Thursday from 10 a.m. to noon. Father Andrew Curry will officiate and burial will follow in Oaklawn Cemetery, North Manchester. For those who wish to honor the memory of Joan M. McKee, memorial contributions may be made to the St. Robert’s Catholic Church, 1203 State Road 114 East, North Manchester, IN 46962. To send a private condolence to the McKee family, use the Condolence link on the Homepage.

Huntington Street, spun the vehicle and struck a parked vehicle. Jan. 23 At approximately 1:38 p.m., a vehicle

www.thepaperofwabash.com driven by Joseph Maxwell, 50, Peru, backed into a vehicle driven by Julie Deniston, 52, Roann, in a parking lot on S. Wabash Street.

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At approximately 11:06 a.m., a southbound vehicle driven by Alicia Holmes, 58, Wabash, turned left off Cass Street and sideswiped a vehicle

Yvonne E. Kuhens, 73 Member of Trinity Lutheran Church Feb. 1, 1940—Jan. 18, 2014

Yvonne E. Kuhens, 73, Wabash, died at 8:25 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 18 at St. Vincent’s Hospital in Indianapolis. She was born Feb. 1, 1940 in Elgin, Iowa to Lawrence and Myrtle (Ruroden) West. She was a 1958 graduate of Valley High School in Elgin. She married James C. “Jim” Kuhens in Nashua, Iowa in the Little Brown Church in the Vale. Yvonne was a teacher’s assistant at Wabash High School for 27 years. She was a member of the Trinity Lutheran Church of Wabash, and the Trinity Lutheran Women. She also served on the Church Women United board of directors and was active on several committees at the church through the years. She was an associate member of Kappa Delta Phi sorority. She was a volunteer at the Dallas Winchester Senior Center in Wabash. She is survived by her husband, James C. “Jim” Kuhens, Wabash; daughter, Stephanie (Craig) Castle Portage, Ind.; two grandchildren, Sydney and Christopher Castle, both of Portage; two sisters, Marilyn (Rod) Cooper, Dubuque, Iowa and Shirley Rierson, Elgin; and sister-inlaw, Kay West, Vinton, Iowa. Her parents and her brother, Leonard West, preceded her in death. Memorial services were held Jan. 23 at Trinity Lutheran Church, 1500 S. Wabash Street, Wabash, with Dr. Kent Young officiating. There will be a memorial service held in the East Clermont Lutheran Church in rural Clermont, Iowa at a later date. Preferred memorials are to Trinity Lutheran Church or V.N.A. Hospice Homecare in Valparaiso, Ind. The memorial guest book for Yvonne may be signed at www.grandstaff-hentgen.com.

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driven by Shirley Moore, 76, Wabash.

Citations Jan. 17 Dennis Wright, 54, Fairmont, expired plates. Taylor Walker, 20, Wabash, probation violation. David Magley, 56, Wabash, driving while suspended, prior. Jan. 18 Tara Wakefield, 31, Wabash, failure to appear, check deception. Steven Tillman, 25, Wabash, parole violation. Jan. 22 Elizabeth Bell, 51, Wabash, disorderly conduct, false

informing. Eric Noland, 26, Wabash, failure to appear, operating while intoxicated, endangerment. Jan. 23 John Sanchez, 48, Indianapolis, disregarding auto. Jan. 24 Raymond Gault, 22, Wabash, revocation of probation. Eric Woodward, 25, Claypool, revocation of probation.

driven by Travis Adkins, 20, Peru, and Charles Moses, 80, North Manchester, collided on Wayne Street. Marriage Licenses Travis Page, 23 and Brittany Lucas, 24. Building Permits Mike Ihnen for a new home. Land Transfers

Manchester Police Department Accidents Jan. 21 At approximately 11:24 a.m., vehicles

THE PAPER

WEEKLY REPORTS

www.thepaperofwabash.com

Roger Hornaday and Donna Hornaday to Roger Hornaday and Michele Hornaday, quitclaim deed. Betty Sophia Hill and Betty Sophia

Larry L. Young, 70 Avid outdoorsman 1944—Jan. 12, 2014 Larry L. Young, 70, Williston, formerly of Warsaw, died on Sunday, Jan. 12. He was born in Warsaw and moved to Williston in 1983. Larry was a Baptist. He was employed at an oil refinery company in Indiana for 17 years and has been employed by various horse farms in Levy County for many years. He loved the outside, fishing and spending time with his family. He is survived by one stepson, Allen Mack; one daughter, Jennifer Kealfader; two stepdaughters, Jewel (Bobby) Brann and Abigail Rawls; three brothers, Randy, Denny and Allen Young; two sisters, Martha Sheppard and Marsha Kline; and two nephews, David Kline and Randy Russell. A memorial service was held on Jan. 15 at Knauff Funeral Home Chapel-Williston. All arrangements are under the direction of Knauff Funeral Home-Williston.

Bernadette Sue Mettler, 59 Macy resident Oct. 27, 1954 – Jan. 17, 2014 Bernadette Sue Mettler, 59, Macy, died Friday, Jan. 17, at her residence. She was born on Oct. 27, 1954 in Plymouth, the daughter of Bernard and Ruth Burger Schrome. On May 12, 1979 in Chili, she was married to Vinal E. Mettler, and he survives. In addition to her husband, she is survived by her parents, Bernard and Ruth Schrome, Lakeville; five children, Ryan Scott Mettler, Macy; Chris E. Mettler Kimble, Plymouth; Michael A. Mettler, Peru; Michelle Mettler, Deedsville; Sarah Nicole Mettler, Macy; one grandson, Allen Star, Deedsville; four siblings, B.J. Schrome and wife Shelly, Plymouth; Delana Bates, Osceola; Brian Schrome and wife Stephanie, Bremen; and Kathy Dunafin and husband Rodney, Helmer, Ind. One sister, Roxanne R. Schrome, preceded her in death. Funeral services were held Jan. 24, at McClain Funeral Home, Denver with Pastor Jerry Pittman officiating. Burial followed at Summit Chapel Cemetery, Bourbon. The online guestbook can be signed at www.mcclainfh.com.

Thomas Meints, 60 Wabash resident Jan. 2, 1954 – Jan. 23, 2014 Thomas Wayne Meints, 60, Wabash, died at 8:24 a.m., Thursday, Jan. 23, at his home. He was born Jan. 2, 1954 in Lincoln, Neb. to Donald and Shirley (Bayo) Meints. Tom married Kathy Shafer in rural Roann on June 21, 1981. He worked at Wabash Alloys/Aleris in Wabash for 38 years. He loved hunting, fishing, gardening, and helping his neighbors. He was an avid Nebraska Football fan. He is survived by his wife, Kathy Meints; mother, Shirley Meints; two children, Tanya Walls and Travis Meints, and his granddaughters, Alex and Alisha Music, all of Wabash. He was preceded in death by his father, Donald H. Meints. As per Tom’s request, there will be no service. Preferred memorial is to Tom’s Granddaughters, Alex and Alisha. The memorial guest book for Thomas may be signed at www.grandstaff-hentgen.com.

Gerber to David Cunningham and Rachelle Leifer, warranty deed. Susan Fisher to Gary Fisher and Susan Fisher, quitclaim deed. Roger Speicher and Jane Speicher to Jacob Speicher, trust deed. Federal Home Loan Mortgage to Michael Florey, corporate deed. Continental Postal Group LLC to L a w r e n c e Magdovitz, corpo-

rate deed. Fannie Mae and Federal National Mortgage to Ronald Eastman and Kathy Eastman, warranty deed. Robert Lundquist and Robert Lundquist to Robert Lundquist, quitclaim deed. David Guthrie, Cleo Hippensteel, Kathy Mooney, Amy Guthrie and Roger Guthrie to Gregory T h o m a s Corporation, quitclaim deed.

Nannette Rose, 57 Animal lover Nov. 5, 1956 – Jan. 24, 2014 Nannette Rose, 57, Chesterton, passed peacefully into the arms of The Lord in her home on Jan. 24. She was born Nov. 5, 1956 in Gulfport, Miss. to William ‘Mack’ and Bonnie (Phillips) Shelton. She married Leo P. Rose, Sr. on June 21, 1975 at St. Patrick’s Church in Lagro. She was a homemaker. Nan’s primary interest was her family. She was an avid reader and animal lover, especially of dogs. She enjoyed playing a variety of video games. Her favorite was Asheron’s Call. She is survived by two sons, Zachariah Rose, LaPorte, and Leo Rose, Jr., Chesterton; one daughter, Veronica (Michael Hopta) Rose, Lancaster, Mass.; five grandchildren, Katie, Cidnee, Oliver, Isabella and Liam; and two sisters, Cynthia Martin, Indiana and Sallie Barnes, Kentucky. She was preceded in death by her mother; Bonnie, and grandson; Zaccheus. A Mass of Christian Burial was held Jan. 28, at St. Ann of the Dunes Catholic Church, with Father John B. Barasinski officiating. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations may be made to St. Ann of the Dunes Catholic Church, 433 E. Golfwood Rd., Beverly Shores, IN 46301. Online condolences may be left for the family at www.EE-FH.com

Evelyn Mossman, 87 World War II veteran April 12, 1926 – Jan. 21, 2014 Evelyn Marie Kendall Mossman, 87, died peacefully in her home Jan. 21, surrounded by her family. She was born April 12, 1926 to Vern and Eva Kendall in Logansport. Evelyn graduated from Peru High School in 1944 and went to work at Bunker Hill Navy Base in the parachute loft for the duration of WWII. She met John J. Mossman in 1946 and they were married Nov. 26, 1947. John and Evelyn made their home in Wabash. She was the eldest of three daughters. Phyllis Kendall and Louise Clemons preceded her in death. She is survived by her daughters, Marcia Thompson, Sue (Ron) Shideler, and Nancy (Greg) Dickos; four grandchildren, and eight great grandchildren. Evelyn was preceded in death by her husband, and son-in-law, Terry Thompson. The family will have a service at a later date. Friends may leave condolences at www.indianafuneralcare.com.

January 29, 2014

Douglas Stellar to Miranda Stellar, quitclaim deed. Rhonda Babb and Gary Culver to Donna Culver, quitclaim deed. Ted Biehl, Kris Biehl, and Dorothea Biehl to Jeffery Biehl, personal rep deed. Ted Biehl, Kris Biehl, Doyle Biehl and Dorothea Biehl to Jeffery Biehl, personal rep deed. Ted Biehl, Kris Biehl, and Dorothea Biehl to Jeffery Biehl, personal rep deed. Ted Biehl, Kris Biehl, and Dorothea Biehl to Jeffery Biehl, personal rep deed. Jeffrey Biehl, Kris Biehl and Ted Biehl to Roger Biehl, warranty deed. Michael Walters and Melinda Walters to Michael Walters, Melinda Walters and Honey Walters, deed. Richard Barker to Jennifer McColley, quitclaim deed.

James Watson to James Watson and Peggy Fraley, quitclaim deed. Curt Arnett to Cut Salon and the Cut Salon, trust deed. N a t i o n s t a r Mortgage LLC to Federal National Mortgage, warranty deed. Connie Bowers, Bonnie Swing, Noel Haupert and Wanda Haupert to Nathan Haupert and Jamie Haupert, trust deed. Manchester Dairy Queen to Steven Rhoades and Carol Rhoades, corporate deed. Irvin Grist and Mary Grist to Dwight Anderson, trust deed. Sheriff Wabash County and Terry Duncan to Green Tree Servicing LLC, sheriffs deed. Sheriff Wabash County, David Brace and Kelly Brace to Bank of New York Mellon, sheriffs deed. Sheriff Wabash

Jean Esther Phenicie, 89 Attended Charity Baptist Church June 12, 1924—Jan. 4, 2014

Jean Esther (Orr) Phenicie, 89, Huntington, died at 6:54 a.m. at Parkview Regional Hospital, Fort Wayne. Jean was born June 12, 1924 in Servia, Ind., to Scott and Iva Aughinbaugh Orr. Her parents preceded her in death. Jean married James L. Phenicie on June 21, 1947. He preceded her in death on May 31, 2007. Mrs. Phenicie graduated from Chester High School, North Manchester, in 1942 and from Moody Bible Institute, Chicago, in 1947. She attended Charity Baptist Church and was the pianist. Mrs. Phenicie was a homemaker and enjoyed sewing and flowers. Survivors include: five sons, Daniel (Susan) Phenicie, Tipton, James (Rebecca) Phenicie, San Diego, John (Patricia) Phenicie, Fort Wayne, Mark (Gale) Phenicie, Fort Wayne and Nathan Phenicie, Union Grove, Wis.; one daughter, Beth (Zis) Phenicie Milentis, Fort Wayne; 16 grandchildren; 23 great grandchildren; one great-great grandchild, and one sister, Virginia Coplea, Wabash. Preceding her in death are three sisters: Lucy Orr, Ruth Orr, and Louise Orr; and two brothers: Franklin Orr and Fred Orr. Visitation and services were held Jan. 9 at McElhaney-Hart Funeral Home, 715 N. Jefferson Street, Huntington, IN 46750. Burial was in Fairview Cemetery, Servia, Ind. In lieu of flowers memorials may be made to Charity Baptist Church, Huntington, in care of McElhaney-Hart Funeral Home, 715 N. Jefferson Street, Huntington, IN 46750. McElhaney-Hart Funeral Home, 715 N. Jefferson St., Huntington, IN, is in charge of arrangements.


THE PAPER

WEEKLY REPORTS

January 29, 2014

County, Genevieve Gressley, Ricky Gressley and Greg Collins Construction to Beacon Credit Union, sheriffs deed. Eunice Janiszyn to William Janiszyn, quitclaim deed. Federal National Mortgage and Fannie Mae to Marva Miller, warranty deed. Federal Home Loan Mortgage to Iyvonne Schumaker, warranty deed. Tracie Cochran to Tony Cochran, quitclaim deed. David Coble and Colleen Coble to Alvah Copeland and Dawndra Copeland, warranty deed. Nathan Haupert and Jamie Haupert to Nick Haupert, warranty deed. Tim Bever, Lori Sampson, Diane Turner and Susan Martin to Bever Family Farm Trust, quitclaim deed. Tim Bever, Lori Sampson, Diane Turner and Susan Martin to Tim Bever and Lisa Bever, quitclaim deed. Jack Perkins and Jackie Terrel, quitclaim deed. Phillip Koehler to Matthew McCarty, warranty deed. Larry Smith to Eads Real Estate LLC, warranty deed. Brian Stephens, Auditor Wabash County and Marjorie Stephens to Jack Hicks, tax title deed. Auditor Wabash County, Gary Smith and Linda Dage to Jacob Bradshaw and James Bradshaw, tax title deed. Timothy Draper and Tracey Draper to Derek Brock and Mary Brock, warranty deed. Jan Gawthrop and Kathleen Gawthrop

Find the pet you have been looking for in the classifieds! THE PAPER OF WABASH

COUNTY, INC. 260-563-8326

to Jan Gawthrop and Kathleen Gawthrop, warranty deed. Kenneth Leroy Donaldson II to K

Leroy Donaldson LLC and K Leroy Donaldson LLC, quitclaim deed. Richard Bassett

James Whitaker, 55 North Manchester resident Nov. 14, 1958 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Jan. 12, 2014 James A. Whitaker, 55, North Manchester, died at 1:09 a.m. Sunday, Jan. 12, at Parkview Regional Medical Center, Fort Wayne. He was born Nov. 14, 1958 in Warsaw, to Reuben Jr. and Shirley (Barton) Whitaker. He is survived by his mother, Shirley Winkler, North Manchester; two brothers, Thomas (Debbie) Whitaker and Timothy Whitaker, both of North Manchester; five sisters, Frances (John) Glen, Wabash, June Johnson, North Manchester, Joyce (Steve) Farmer, Warsaw, Patricia Davis, Miss., and Florence Rogers, Ark. His father, one brother and one sister preceded him in death. A graveside service was held Jan. 17, at Oaklawn Cemetery with Steve Farmer officiating.

and Beatrice Bassett to Dustin Hurst and Rachel Hurst, warranty deed. RWE&S Family Limited Partners to Rodney Merrick and Robin Merrick, warranty deed.

Dennis Purdy to Dennis Purdy and Vicki Purdy, quitclaim deed. 2001 INC to Terry Harrell and Tasha Harrell, corporate deed. 2001 INC to 2001

www.thepaperofwabash.com INC, corporate deed. Walter Niccum to Thomas Niccum and Roger Niccum, quitclaim deed. Danny Hall and Betty Hall to Thomas Niccum and Roger Niccum, quitclaim

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deed. Sheriff Wabash County, Charles Holley and Laura Holley to Robert Lundquist, Kristi Lundquist and Kristi Lundquist.


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Joy Harber 765-833-5231 roannhappenings @yahoo.com

THE ROANN LIONS Club met at Not your Average Joeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Diner in Wabash for their annual Lions Club dinner for members and their spouses. A delicious buffet meal and fellowship was enjoyed. A few business items were discussed. They are still exploring the best quality and price for purchasing bleachers. There will be no February meeting but plans will be organized by club members for the annual Roann Senior Citizens Meal, which will be held on Feb. 15. Set up time will be at 4:30 p.m. on Friday, Feb. 14 at the Methodist Church in Roann. Those attending the dinner were Harold and Bonnie Corn, Vonell and Luella Krom, Gary and Patsy Favorite, Rick Morris, Russell and Marie Krom, Keith and Pam Ford, Don and Carolyn

Everest and Roger and Donna Harman. ROANN LIONS CLUB VALENTINE BANQUET: The Roann Lions Club will provide senior citizens in the Roann community with dinner and entertainment on Feb. 15 at 6 p.m. This will be held at the Roann United Methodist Church. To help in preparing for the meal, please call 765-833-5663 for reservations. You do not have to be registered to attend. They will also be offering home deliveries for shut-ins in the community. If you know of someone to be added to the list please call the number listed. They hope you can join them and enjoy a night out after being snuggled in at home from the winter weather this year. K I N D E RG A RT E N ROUND UP will be held for just one day, March 19, from 8-11:30 a.m. and 4-7 p.m. in the lobby area of the Honeywell Center. Any child planning on attending kindergarten this fall must go to the round up to register. Registration papers may be picked up in advance at the school the child will be attending. Parents must bring an original copy of a birth certificate and shot records with all other paperwork to round up. Free dental exams,

THE PAPER January 29, 2014

vision screenings and booster shots will be available at the round up. These are required for attending school in the fall. CONDOLENCES and prayers go out to the family of Lorin Haupert, formerly of Roann, who died on Jan. 21 at Timbercrest Healthcare Center, North Manchester. Our thoughts are with you at this time. HAPPY BIRTHDAY this week to: Addison Sorg, Aaron Bussard, Jena Kerr, Michele Pell, Adam Rolland Lynn, Vicki Hawkins, Lynn Musselman, Mary Donaldson, Christina Lewis, Nathan Van Duyne, Jill Vigar, Levi Fairchild, Ava Lynn, Cody Holmes, Tracey Draper, Ruth Haecker. (From the Roann Community Calendar) HAPPY ANNIVERSARY this week to: Mr. and Mrs. David Schuler. (From the Roann Community Calendar) ROANN NEWS ITEMS may be sent to my email address at roannhappenings@yaho o.com, or you may call me at the phone number listed. The deadline for news to appear in the next weekâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s issue of the paper is Tuesday at noon. It would be best to submit timely news items two weeks in advance.

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THE PAPER

N. MANCHESTER

January 29, 2014

Sebrena Cline 260-982-8800 nmanchestertalks @gmail.com

NM RELAY FOR LIFE LEADER M E E T I N G : Thursday, Jan 30 at 6 p.m. at the Congregational Christian Church. There’s room for leaders who want to be involved with this event, which will be held on April 26 from 8 a.m. to 11 p.m. in downtown North Manchester. Watch for more details! VA L E N T I N E ’ S

SWEETHEART DINNER AND DANCE Saturday, Feb. 8 at 5 p.m. at the South Pleasant UMC. Enjoy a wonderful baked chicken dinner with cheesy potatoes, green beans, bread, drinks and pie! Ballroom dancing (with free lessons) will follow the meal. Bring a friend or come alone! The church is located on SR 15 two miles north of SR 114. For questions or reservations, call Carolyn Railsback at 574-5662879 or Russ Reahard at 260-982-4399. MANCHESTER S Y M P H O N Y ORCHESTRA 75YEAR CELEBRATION DINNER will be held on Saturday Feb, 8 in the Lahman Room on the second floor of the M a n c h e s t e r

COMMUNITY NEWS

University Union. Dinner will be served at 5:30 p.m. and proceeds will benefit the MSO Youth Fund Drive. R.S.V.P. no later than Feb. 3. MHS CLASS OF 1969 45 YEAR REUNION: Save June 28 and 29, 2014 for the upcoming reunion of the Class of ’69. Share the date and connect with other classmates. Call 260-437-6582 with contact information or to learn more. Watch for more details and mailing from the MHS Alumni Association. MOPS (MOTHERS OF PRESCHOOLERS): Moms, join other mothers of preschoolers for a chance to recharge, make connections and learn about things that matter to you in this stage of your life. All this

NM Historical Society celebrates Lincoln’s birthday On Monday, Feb. 9, the North M a n c h e s t e r Historical Society will celebrate Abraham Lincoln’s birthday with a program, featuring storyteller Doyne Carson, who will appear in character as Abigail Gollaher, a childhood friend of Lincoln. The program is titled “Lincoln: Behind Every Man is the Boy He Used to Be.” The program will show how childhood events shaped and strengthened the character of our nation’s 16th president. The real Abigail Gollaher was the sister of Austin, best friend of Abraham Lincoln. Each story is based on actual events from the life of Abraham Lincoln. This program will lead you back in time

to enjoy the mischief, memories and wisdom of the youthful Lincoln. Carson reports that when Abigail tells listeners to “Walk with me back to Kentucky,” students sometimes are so caught up in the program that they have actually stood up and followed Abigail. Carson has been a storyteller for 22 years and is cofounder of the T i p p e c a n o e Storytellers’ Guild in Lafayette. She earned her BA from Hanover College and received training with the John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts. The Historical Society especially encourages students and teachers to attend; the presentation provides material that pertains to

the following Indiana Academic Standards: Theater, English and Language Arts, and Social Studies. The program will be held in the Assembly Room of Timbercrest Senior Living Community, 2201 East Street, at 6:40 p.m. There is no cost for the program. All are welcome. While many attend only the program, the public is also invited to come to the Assembly Room at 6 p.m. for a meal prior to the presentation. For those who wish to attend the dinner, reservations must be made no later than noon on Friday, Feb. 7. Reservations may be made by calling Evelyn at 260-982-6777, Mary at 260-982-1813, or the Center for History at 260-9820672.

while your child is gathering with other preschoolers in another part of the church. MOPS meet the first and third Tuesday each month during the school year at the First Brethren Church located at 407 N. Sycamore Street, N. Manchester. Please contact Myra at 260466-4630 with any questions. GRIEF SUPPORT

GROUP FOR MOTHERS OF DECEASED ADULT CHILDREN: A grief support group for Mothers of Deceased Adult children meets the first Thursday of each month at the United Methodist Church, 306 E 2nd St, North Manchester from 6:30–8 p.m. Grief support gatherings are facilitated by Pastor Karen Eberly, and opened to all mothers

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who have experienced the loss through death of an adult child. There is no charge and we are a very ecumenical group. For more information about our meetings Contact: Marie Quick, 260-982-8252 or 260-5046179 PARTING SHOTS: “To be yourself in a world that is constantly trying to make you something else is the greatest accomplish-

15

ment.” Ralph Waldo Emerson NORTH MANCHESTER NEWS ITEMS may be sent to my e-mail address at nmanchestertalks@g mail.com or you may call me at 260-982-8800. The deadline for news to appear in the next week’s issue of the paper is Wednesday at noon. Please submit timely news as early as possible.


16

THE PAPER

www.thepaperofwabash.com

January 29, 2014

Area fire departments battle fire and ice Saturday A FIREMAN PULLS A FIREHOSE TO BE LOADED onto a truck after battling the blaze that left little more than the shell of a house in the winter landscape. Firefighters deployed mobile reservoirs on the road to hold the large amounts of water needed to extinguish the blaze. Along with the fire departments, the County Highway Department, Emergency Management Agency, and the Red Cross were on the scene to help. (photo by Eric Stearley)

FIREFIGHTERS WATCH AS THEIR FELLOW FIREFIGHTERS put out the house fire with a water turret atop one of the many fire trucks that were than. Heavy winds meant that the firefighters were covered in water blown away from the heavy stream striking the house. It was hard to tell which coats were freshly wet and which were covered in ice. (photo by Eric Stearley)

FIREFIGHTERS GOT CLOSE WITH A HOSE to put out the last flames that remained after a large fire destroyed a home on 100 South. Slippery roads and almost no visibility made the home difficult to reach as fire trucks drove as fast as they could to the scene. (photo by Eric Stearley)

Wabash County 4-H Jr. Leaders host career development event

Wabash County Hospital Presents

The Wabash County Jr. Leaders 4-H Club is hosting a career development event. This event, which focuses on skills necessary to complete an application (job or scholarship), constructs the perfect résumé and to be the best interview candidate is a free event open to the public. Guest speakers include Teresa Galley, educational outreach manager at the Honeywell Center; Jeff Kellam, Inc.; Elizabeth Arthur, senior admissions counselor at Manchester University; Shannon Niedzwicki, director of career services for the Ivy Tech Community College Kokomo Region; and Roger Boone, guidance counselor at Southwood Jr.-Sr. High School. The event will be held Thursday, Jan. 30 from 6:30—8 p.m. at Ivy Tech in Wabash, 277 North Thorne St. Please RSVP to Purdue Extension Wabash County by phone at 260-563-0661 ext. 1408 pr email Angela Christopher, 4H youth educator at christ67@purdue.edu to reserve your spot at this event.

Februar y 14, 2014 12:00pm-1:00pm

Honeywell Center

Healthy Heart, Healthy You Family Physicians Dr. Rose Wenrich and Dr. Jamie Lindsay will discuss how diet and exercise can help you stay healthy and improve chronic illnesses that involve inflammation - including heart disease, diabetes, depression, and joint pain.

Dr. Rose Wenrich

Luncheon Cost $ 00

5

Dr. Jamie Lindsay

Seating is limited, please RSVP by Monday, February 10th. 260-569-2216

21518


CALL (260) 563-8326 If you have a sports story for The Paper Page 17

SPORT S THE PAPER

Wednesday, January 29, 2014

Lady Apaches escape by Gary Andrews With Kyleigh Hampton out with illness and Abby Stein out with an injury the Wabash Lady Apache basketball team needed someone to step up Wednesday against Lewis Cass. Leading scorer Claire Cromer did just that with a 28 point performance with several other players making key shots down the stretch as Wabash used a fourth quarter comeback to top Cass 56-49. Claire Cromer and Sarah Pucket both hit buckets in the first minute but the Lady Apaches trailed 6-4 because of two, three pointers from Savanna Thompson of Cass. Pucket would again hit to knot the score at 6, but the Lady Kings were finding the bucket and led 10-7 when Puckett and Cromer hit two free

throws each to put the Apaches up 11-10. Back came the Kings with four straight to go up 14-11 when Cromer hit before the buzzer to make it 1413. Cass would come out swinging to start the second with two free throws and a three pointer to increase their lead to 20-13. Cromer would stop the run with a bucket and Shelby Stone would connect and the Apaches were down 24-17. Cromer would then close the gap with two straight bombs from behind the arch to make the score 24-23 in favor of the Kings. After a Cass bucket made it 26-23 Sarah Puckett would hit two free throws and was followed by a Lyndsie Thomas bucket to give Wabash a 28-26 lead. With 0.2 on the clock, Cass would foul

Cromer who calmly drained both free throws and the Apaches led 30-26 at the half. Again Cass would start the quarter hot, hitting a three and a two to take the lead back at 31-30. Down 34-32 Thomas would knot the game again with a bucket, but Cass responded with four straight to lead 38-34. Claire Cromer would trade free throws with Cass and with the score 40-36, Jaclyn Lewis would get an offensive rebound bucket at the buzzer and Wabash trailed 40-38 with a quarter to go. Wabash would get the good start to start the fourth quarter. Cromer and Puckett each hit one free throw to tie the score at 40, then Jaclyn Lewis gave the Apaches a 42-40 lead. Cass tied the score

and Claire Cromer answered with a three to put Wabash up 4542. Cass answered Cromer’s answer with an old fashion three and this baby was going to the wire. With 3:44 on the clock, Kristyn Ford would hit a huge three to give Wabash a 48-45 lead and the Apaches called time out. After the time out the Apache defense held and Sarah Ritter connected to go up 50-45. With 2:31 remaining Cass would make it 50-47 on two free throws, but Jaclyn Lewis answered with a bucket. Again the King offense stalled, then fouled Cromer. Claire Cromer hit her 10th & 11th free throws of the game to make it 54-47 with 1:12 on the clock. The Kings would score with 17.1 remaining to make it 54-49, then fouled Cromer again.

WABASH LADY APACHE CLAIRE CROMER puts up two of her game high 28 points. (photo by Gary Andrews) Cromer would drain both and the Lady Apaches would escape with a 56-49 win. Leading Wabash was Claire Cromer with 28 points, 1 rebound, 2 steals, 4 assists. Sarah Puckett added 10 points, 4 rebounds, 2 steals. Jaclyn Lewis had 6 points, 4 rebounds, 3 steals, 2 assists. Lyndsie Thomas had 5 points, 3 rebounds. Kristyn Ford had 3 points, 1 assist.

Shelby Stone had 2 points, 1 rebound. Sarah Ritter had 2 points, 1 rebound. Heather Miller and Katie McCauley had 1 rebound each. The Wabash junior varsity topped Cass 30-21. Leading Wabash was Katie McCauley with 11 points, 5 rebounds. Starr Hullinger added 7 points, 6 rebounds, 2 steals, 1 assist. Madison Barden had 5

Wabash County high school basketball on Wabash WebTV

SOUTHWOOD’S JAKE SMITH pinned his opponent in 48 seconds when Southwood faced off against Maconaquah. The Southwood Knights wrestling team dropped a tough dual meet Wednesday night to guest Maconaquah 33-39. The Knights were lead by the seniors on “Senior Night”. The seniors went four for five in some very hotly contested matches. Brandon Simpson (106) won by fall in 3:05. Colton Dawes moved up to wrestle (120) and came out with a 7-5 decision. Brenden Schleining (160) in a tough and exciting match, lost by decision 16-9 on a last minute move. Nick McCown (220) pinned a very strong opponent in 1:57. The underclassmen wrestled well on the evening. Chance Enyeart (145) pinned his opponent in 3:49. Chris Adams (182) was ahead when he won by injury default. Nicholas McCown (152), Dustin Curless (138), Reid Votaw (126), Asher Teague (132), Tristyn Howell (170), and Dylin Porter (195) gave strong efforts, but dropped their matches. There were two Junior Varsity matches, in which Nathan McCown (160) won by fall in 3:53 and Jeff Bridenthal (220) lost by fall. (photo provided by Gary Andrews)

By Bill Barrows To say that the artic deep freeze that we have experienced over the past couple of weeks has caused chaos with the high school basketball schedule, let alone the school schedule, is a huge understatement. So, I guess I will continue my stories to the kids about walking to school as a child through two feel of snow uphill both ways until spring. Oh, and here is the updated schedule for basketball games this week. We begin with games on Tuesday, unless Mother Nature says otherwise. The Lady Knights of Southwood travel to Southern Wells for a non-conference game. The Lady Squires of North Manchester travel up to Triton and the Wabash boys will play at the Lakeland Christian Academy. On Wednesday, there

will be a TRC game that is a re-schedule from December, pitting the Lady Apaches of Wabash against Rochester at home. Wabash WebTV will be there to bring you all the action from Wabash on Wednesday, Jan. 29 starting at approximately 7:15 p.m. Thursday’s lone match up is also a game that has now been rescheduled twice. Another TRC contest that has the Lady Apaches traveling to face the Lady Knights at Southwood. Four TRC boys’ match ups highlight Friday night’s action. North Miami hosts Southwood, Wabash makes the trek to Whitko, Northfield heads up to Rochester and Manchester travels to Tipp Valley. On Saturday, it’s the same match ups in opposite venues for the opposite gender. Whitko will travel to Wabash, the Lady Knights will host North Miami and the Lady Squires host Tipp Valley. Those are all evening contests and all three of those games

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are also important TRC games. The other girls TRC game is Saturday at noon, where the Wabash WebTV crew will be on the air to bring you the action when Rochester comes to Norse Country. The Harness Boys, Rick and Tim, will do the honors on the web. Two other games on the boys docket are scheduled for Saturday evening. Manchester will be at Tri Central, while Huntington North travels to Northfield. Wabash WebTV will bring you the action from Northfield starting at approximately 7:15 p.m. Next Tuesday, Wabash WebTV will be at Wabash High School for a boys’ game as Southwood visits for a TRC match up that was rescheduled from earlier this month. Join Wabash WebTV for exciting action of Indiana High School basketball. If you are at a game or cannot watch it live, an archive of the featured game is available on the website shortly after the completion of the games.

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points, 4 rebounds. Jaycee Parrett had 4 points. Sydney Mullett had 2 points, 9 rebounds. Cailey Beauchamp had 1 point, 1 rebound, 1 steal, 2 assist. Carli Henderson had 1 rebound, 1 assist. Sabrina Wagner had 1 rebound. Taylor Cain had 1 rebound.

Scoreboard HIGH SCHOOLS Girls Varsity Basketball Jan. 20

Manchester 54, FW Blackhawk 42 Manchester (1-13): Points: Carter 24, Snep 10, Bodke 8, Haecker 7. Rebounds: Carter 11, Snep 4, Bodke 4, Haecker 5.

Girls Junior Varsity Basketball Jan. 20

Manchester 39, FW Blackhawk 30 Manchester (5-9): Points: Milam 12, Sewell 10, Collett 8. Rebounds: Milam 3, Sewell 5, Collett 4. Tippecanoe Valley 43, Manchester 26 Manchester (4-15): Points: Carter 10, Johnson 10. Rebounds: Carter 8, Johnson 2. Steals: Carter 1, Johnson 1.

Jan. 22

Southern Wells 26, Southwood 14 Southwood (10-6): Points: Houlihan 4, Lehner 4, HEath 2, Harnish 2, Phillips 2.

C-team Girls Basketball Jan. 20 Southwood 25, Southern Wells 18

Eighth Grade Girls Basketball Jan. 20 Northfield 18, Oak Hill 30 Manchester 18, Wabash 26

Jan. 21

Southwood 7, Lakeview 50

Jan. 22

Manchester 25, North Miami 21

Girls Seventh Grade Basketball Jan. 20 Northfield 19, Oak Hill 15

Jan. 21

Southwood 16, Lakeview 35

Boys Eighth Grade Basketball Jan. 20 Northfield 14, Oak Hill 30

Jan. 22

Southwood A 59, Eastbrook 29 Southwood B 49, Easbrook 36

Boys Seventh Grade Basketball Jan. 20 Northfield 40, Oak Jill 28

Jan. 22

Southwood A 51, Eastbrook 52 Southwood B 17, Eastbrook 8

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18

THE PAPER

www.thepaperofwabash.com

January 29, 2014

Dr. Joel Harman takes over Manchester Family Chiropractic by Shaun Tilghman Joel Harman, D.C., recently took the reins at Manchester Family Chiropractic, located at 110 N. Walnut St., following the retirement of former owner Dr. David Rodriguez. Dr. Harman practices the same techniques as his predecessor, but he also incorporates a more multid i s c i p l i n a r y approach when it comes to patient care. Although he grew up in a family where visits to the chiropractor were the norm, and he himself relied on a chiropractor’s services multiple times, Dr. Harman didn’t have an interest in a career in chiropractics until high school. “My chiropractor back home was very sports oriented, and he was even the team physician for a lot of sports teams in the area,” Harman said. “During my junior year of basketball I suffered a very severe ankle injury. I did the rehab with my physical therapist for 6-8 weeks and at that time it was feeling okay and I could stand on it, but as far as mobility it was very limited. My chiropractor then asked me to let him adjust my ankle. “At first I was hesitant because I thought chiropractors only worked on backs and necks, but

then he said something that was very profound: ‘You twisted your ankle, but who untwisted it for you?’ I realized it made sense, so he adjusted my ankle and right away I had full range of motion again—it was amazing. I was 16 or 17 years old then, and at that point my knowledge of chiropractics was very limited, so he really opened my eyes to how much more chiropractics can offer. In the end, that’s what really fueled me to pursue a career in chiropractic.” Harman grew up in a small, farm town in Van Wert, Ohio, and there were 52 people in his high school graduating class. He attended the University of Toledo and graduated with a Bachelor of Science degree in Exercise Science. He then earned his doctorate from the National University of Health Sciences, a chiropractic school in Chicago, Ill. After practicing in Fort Wayne for a year and a half, Harman admits he was looking for an option that would allow him to get out on his own when some friends suggested he look into North Manchester. “I kind of describe this situation as an answer to a prayer, because at that point I didn’t even know where North Manchester

was,” he added. “So, I came to town on a Friday afternoon in mid-October to get a feel for things around here,” Harman continued. “While in town I met with [Dr. Charles Kelsey and Dr. Vicki Kelsey] and found out they were closing their office ( M a n c h e s t e r Chiropractic Center) at the end of the month to move closer to family. I wasn’t sure I could be ready for the transition in that short of a turnaround, so I stopped to meet with Dr. David Rodriguez as well. He told me he was retiring at the end of the year and I immediately asked what he was going to do with his practice and his patients. We then began talking about me possibly buying the building, and he went on to say that he would love to have someone to take over his patients.” Now that Harman has established himself with a local practice, he hopes to expand people’s knowledge of chiropractics just as his chiropractor did for him. “Chiropractics is my passion and it’s what I love to do,” he explained. “Once I became interested in healthcare and what I can do to affect it, I wanted to focus on chiropractics not only because it’s considered an alternative medicine, but

GOLDIE HARRISON WILL CELEBRATE her 95th birthday on Feb. 6! She would love to hear from you at her new home: Sterling House, Room 114, 2452 W. Kem Rd., Marion, IN 46952. Her private telephone number there is 765-384-5323.

because it’s also a natural medicine. We’re not doing surgeries or giving injections or even prescribing medications, although we do have supplements that we can use to help people with certain ailments or conditions. “For me that really struck a chord, because the medical world we’re living in, and have been living in for the past 40-50 years, is what I call ‘sickcare.’ We think of it as healthcare, but really people are only treated once they’re sick, and I want to be on the other end of the spectrum. I want to be on the healthcare end—I want to promote health and prevent sickness. My degree is in sports medicine, and I love that part of it; so there’s that sports realm that I love, but all you have to do is read the sign out front to hopefully understand that I want to promote health and wellness for families in the community.” Harman went on to say that more and more now people are looking for alternatives to their medical doctors in certain situations, and that goes along with his main goal of expanding people’s views on chiropractics. “Honestly, chiropractics encompass more than just the back and neck; it deals with a lot of different issues, such as m i g r a i n e s , headaches, digestive issues, insomnia, or problems with extremities,” he added. “I’ve adjusted people’s necks for migraines and headaches, and I’ve adjusted backs, knees, ankles, and hips,” Harman continued. “Basically, if two bones come together to make a joint, we can adjust it. There are really two main techniques: the Activator Method and manual adjustments. I have training in both, which is a big draw for new patients that aren’t sure which they would prefer. “I also incorporate a lot of muscle work and rehab into my treatment plans, which I think is crucial. If people are just

DR. JOEL HARMAN stands in front of Manchester Family Chiropractic, which he took over following the retirement of former owner Dr. David Rodriguez. “Chiropractics is my passion and it’s what I love to do,” said Harman. (Photo by Shaun Tilghman) getting adjusted that’s great, because it’s our number one tool, but what attaches to all of those bones: muscles, tendons, ligaments, fascia, skin, etc. So, in my mind you have to address those as well, otherwise you’re only doing half of your job.” According to Dr. Harman, as far as he knows he’s the only chiropractor within 100 miles of Fort Wayne that is certified in the McKenzie Method, which was developed by a physical therapist and deals specifically with herniated discs. He is also a certified Kinesio Tape Practitioner, which is a taping technique used for joint fixation, overuse of muscles, lymphatic drainage, improving circulation, etc. “I completed several hundred hours of post-grad work and passed exams in order to receive national certification in each of those techniques,” Harman explained. “In my opinion, the

McKenzie Method and the Kinesio Tape working in conjunction with the chiropractic and the rehab helps me achieve such good results with my patients— it’s the whole multid i s c i p l i n a r y approach. “As far as the McKenzie Method, research has shown it to be much more effective than surgery or injections because you can literally move that slipped or herniated disc back into place; so it’s just an awesome technique. Kinesiology Tape is not new by any means – it’s been around since probably the 70s—but it’s recently become very popular in the sports world. It works very well if there is any sort of dysfunctional movement because you can kind of turn on muscle groups that weren’t working very well, as well as turning overused muscle groups off neurologically.” In the end, Dr. Harman once again stressed that his

main objective is to promote health and wellness. “I would even like to work with the Parks & R e c r e a t i o n Department, the public library, and the schools to hold promotional events like a health and wellness fair,” he concluded. “I just want people to take care of their body and live life to the fullest potential— I want to be part of that.” Harman hopes to hold an open house in the near future so people can come get to know him, as well as to celebrate Dr. Rodriguez’s retirement. Walk-ins are welcome at Manchester Family Chiropractic and the office hours are Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, and Friday from 8:30 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Thursday from 8:30 a.m. to noon; and Saturday by appointment. The phone number is still 260-982-2008, and the business website is coming soon at w w w. m a n c h e s t e r family.net.


THE PAPER

COMMUNITY NEWS

URBANA

January 29, 2014

Mary Ann Mast 260-225-0654 mamast1906@ comcast.net

USED EYEGLASSES NEEDED BY FEB. 3: Urbana High School graduate Larry Mast is the past president of the Syracuse Lions Club. A member of that club called to say they are 3,000 to 4,000 eyeglasses short of the 17,000 needed for their next mission trip. Urbana Lions Club members Marvin and Mary Ann Mast have helped sort and wash eyeglasses with this club in the past and are asking readers to donate any eyeglasses they are not using, especially children’s eyeglasses and reading glasses to be used in the group’s next eyeglass mission trip. Broken glasses and glasses parts are gladly accepted and used for repairs. A Lions Club eyeglass collection box has been placed in the lobby of the Urbana Post Office, which is open 24 hours a day. If it is more convenient, there are collection boxes at Christ United Methodist Church, Midwest Eye, or the Wabash County Hospital Emergency Room. All of these boxes will be emptied and the glasses taken to Syracuse the week of Feb. 3. If you have any questions, please contact Urbana Lions members Marvin and/or Mary Ann Mast at 260-225-0654 or email them at mamast1906@comcast.net. URBANA YOKE PARISH WHOLE HOG AND SAUSAGE day is Feb.

Single, lonely or just looking for someone new to talk with?

ECHO Track Official Matt Snell presents a plaque to Dillin Layne who won the award for besting the competition at the race on Jan. 11. The next two ECHO races will be held on Feb. 8 and Feb. 15 at 1 p.m. at the Urbana Community Building. ECHO racing is sponsored by the Urbana Lions Club. Track Official Michael Snell said they would like to have 36 drivers, ages 9 to 16. Adults are welcome to come and cheer for their favorite driver. There is no cost to the kids and free refreshments are provided by the Urbana Lions Club after each ECHO racing event. (photo provided) 1 from 6:30 a.m. - 2 p.m. at the Urbana Community Building. All proceeds will go to the Benevolence Fund - “Helping People in Need.” If you would like to place an order for bulk sausage (seasoned or unseasoned or sausage patties) contact one of the following committee members: Aaron and Dawn Mattern, Dan and Brenda Eads, Chris and Pam Hann, Ed and Lori Fitch, Tony Hoover or call the church office at 260-774-3516. RED CROSS BLOOD DRIVE is Feb. 6 from 2 - 6:30 p.m. at the Urbana Community Building. You can call 1-800RED CROSS or go to re d c ro s s bl o o d . o r g , sponsor code “urbanalion” to schedule your blood donation appointment. This drive is sponsored by the Urbana Yoke Parish Outreach Committee. Walk-in donors are welcome. You do not have to have an appointment. REMC CALEN-

Looking for that “Special” One?

Only 9 for 2 Place a “For Singles Only” ad in The weeks, no Paper by sending, in 55 words or less, a names should appear in the brief description of yourself and your copy of your ad. Call 260-563interests and the type of person you are 8326 for more seeking for a companion to: details. All ads and $

For Singles Only, The Paper P.O. Box 603, Wabash, IN 46992 or you may bring your ad into the office.

replies must conform to good taste. The Paper reserves the right to edit or reject any ad.

DAR ART CONTEST deadline is the first part of March. Any age student can enter art depicting the same month as the year of school they are in. Examples sophomore do the tenth month or Oct.; seventh graders do the seventh month or July. Entries compete only against people in Indiana in the same grade as they are. A winner in each grade can receive up to $300 cash. Northfield, Sharp Creek, and Metro North have had winners almost every year. You can contact any of the following art teachers for more information. For Northfield High School, “google” the name of the school, click on Contacts, and you can email Kelly Schuler or Lynn Keffaber or call (260563-8050 press 4, 2). Lynn Keffaber is also

the art teacher at Sharp Creek. Katie Gray is the art teacher at Metro North and can be reached by calling (260-563-8050 press 5, 3). For those with Urbana phones the 260-774-8050 number no longer works. SHARP CREEK DATES: Jan. 31 Kevin Stonerock (Hoosier Pioneer) will meet with the fourth grade students. Feb. 7 Drug Education/Preventio n Presentation for fifth and sixth grade students with the Sheriff ’s Dept. and the Bowen Center. Feb. 13 - PTO meeting at Sharp Creek Elementary School. The program will be the first grade and the Social Studies Fair. Feb. 18 - Doyne Carson (Lincoln) will meet with fourth grade students. URBANA YOKE PARISH: Pictures for the directory will be taken on Feb. 21 and 22. You can still sign up at church, in the church office, or online at Urbanayokeparish.or g. Looking ahead Feb. 16 the Program Committee is planning a Valentine dessert carry-in meal after Sunday School. PRAYER CONCERNS: Please add former Northfield High School principal Bill Neale, who was hospitalized following a heart attack on Jan. 22. Please continue to remember the family, friends, and community of Dallas Baer, Cindy Roser, Janet (Mrs. Tom) Dale, Lillian Maurer, Max VanCleave, Keith Lacanfora, Delores Greenlee, Jim Wilson, and Gina (Wilson) Krause and her family. Marguerite Baker

is doing much better and has moved back into her room at Wellbrooke. Larry Ray is home recuperating from knee surgery. Since Doris Eads is still at Norwood Nursing Home, Larry Eads has postponed his knee surgery until a later date. BRUNCH BUNCH met on Jan. 22 with the following people present: Peggy and Chad Dilling, Eileen Weck, John and Darla Eads, and Mary Ann and Marvin Mast. BIRTHDAYS: Jan. 30 - Jo Ann Weaver, Jeff Warnock. Jan 31. - Dean Wilhelm, Kevin Harrington, Spencer Koerner, A. J. Weaver. Feb. 1 - Jill Vigar. Feb. 2 - Ava Grace Lynn will be 4. Feb. 3 - Jerry Long, Terry Krom, Sandy Biehl, Jessica Mast, Brian Moore. Feb. 4 - Emily Burns. A N N I V E R SARIES: Feb. 2 Scott and Barb Dawes. Feb. 5 - Dave and Lorretta Sommers. NEWS ITEMS and/or pictures may be mailed to me at 1906 N 100 W, Wabash, or emailed to me at mamast1906@comcast.net.

www.thepaperofwabash.com

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Bryant, IN 47326

Bryant, IN 47326 260-760-5431 Eddie Rabon 260-760-5431

Amish Built POLE BARNS We do all types of construction 3 0 x 4 0 x 1 2 ’ 1-12’x10’ overhead door POST BUILDINGS 1-36” walk in door RESIDENTIAL 2-36x36” window Truss rafter 4’ on center COMMERCIAL $9,80000 Erected INDUSTRIAL 40x64x14’ AGRICULTURAL 1-16’x12’ overhead door 1-10’x8’ slider door

1-36” walk in door Allyour Your 29 All 29Gauge gaugePainted painted 2-36x36” window Steel steel Cut cut To to Your your Specifications. specifications. Truss rafter 4’ on center 20 20Colors ColorsAnd andAll allYour yourTrims. trims $16,20000 Erected $195 lin. ft. 48x80x14’ 40 yr. White/Colored 40 yr. White/Colored £.™ä lin.ft. 1-16’x12’ overhead door 75 lin.lin.ft. 30 White/Colored #2yr.No Warranty $1£.n{ ft. 1-10’x10’ slider door #2 No Warranty 1.5™ lin.ft. 1-36” walk in door $ 60 #1 Galvalume 1 lin. ft. 2-36x36” window #1 Galvalume 1.ÈÓ lin.ft. $ 31 Truss rafter 4’ on center #2#2Galvalume 1 lin. Galvalume 1.Ó{ lin.ft.ft. $24,25000 Erected $ 65 #1Galvalized Galvanized 1.ÈÓ lin.ft. #1 1 lin. ft. 64x80x14’ #2 Galvanized 1.ÓÇ lin.ft. $ 31 #2 Galvalized 1 lin. ft. 1-24’x12’ overhead door

Prices subject to change

Priceswithout subject tonotice. change prior without prior notice. 16551

Contact Eddie Rabon

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1339 HAZEL STREET

384 W. MAPLE

Several updates in this cute 2 bedroom home, located on a quiet dead end street with country view right beside you. In recent years have had vinyl siding, vinyl windows, water heater, central air, GFA furnace, breaker service, Kitchen cabinets, fenced yard, hardwood floor in bedroom refinished and more. Some small projects being finished by homeowners, come move right in. MLS #77079706 $51,500

Beautiful hardwood floors are the first thing you see as you step into this large home w/character & charm. Many updates include all new wiring & 200 amp service, furnace & air updated in recent years.New kitchen w/all appl included. Vinyl replacement windows through majority of home & roof only 6 years old.The staircase & bedrms have newer carpet but have hardwood floors under carpet.Want a bedrm on main floor, make the living rm your bedrm & the huge dining rm as your living rm. The kitchen is large enough for your table if you wish. Large patio in back. Sellers are painting the ext trim & porch just for you & to help with USDA loans. MLS #77079682 $72,500

2556 W. OLD SLOCUM TRAIL Ranch home sits on a large wooded lot w/an additional wooded lot behind for a total of 1.21 acres. Metal roof 2011, Vinyl windows 2008, fully insulated 2008, new garage door, Lennox furnace & central air 2011. Full basement with some additional finish work, could be livable space features a wood burning fireplace & has a shower & sink along with laundry. If you prefer hardwood floors just removed carpet, but carpets were recently professionally cleaned. LP Tank is rental NC Coop. Septic was pumped in 2012. MLS #77081648 $73,900

245 N. MIAMI ROAD

HANDICAP ACCESSIBLE

19

67 N. DELAWARE LANE, SOMERSET Nice ranch home on large corner lot features a large 2 car at garage & carport off paved drive with deck, shed in back. 3 bedrooms & one bath. Homes has a family room w/gas log fireplace & patio doors out, plus check out the wet bar w/refrigerator. Living room also has a gas log fireplace open to the eat in kitchen are nice for easy entertaining. Carpets have been professionally cleaned and ready for you to move in. MLS #77080397 $72,000

444 N SPRING ST., WABASH

Edge Somerset but LaFontaine address. This home located on a beautiful large corner lot, just under 1 acre, that a portion backs up to Reservoir ground, you will love the view & privacy, Sit in the upper level sunroom & enjoy. Under the carpet you will find solid hardwood floors. The walkout basement adds great living space. Metal Roof all buildings July 2012, house totally insulated, siding was removed to blow insulation in. Electric heat pump/air only 7 years old. Septic w/all new fingers 7 years old. New Vinyl replacement windows. Gas log fireplace is not connected, needs small lp tank. 2 car Att & a 24x24. MLS #77080972 $139,900

2 to 3 bedroom home with 2 full baths, one on each level. Living room could be a 3rd bedroom on main level. Large eat in kitchen and formal dining room. Nice hardwood floors and woodwork. Furnace only 5 years old & back roof only 4 or 5 years old. Taxes will be lower with a homestead exemption. MLS #77081801 $32,000

503 W. 2ND ST., NORTH MANCHESTER Duplex for the investor or live on one side and rent the other. Two one b e d r o o m efficiency apartments, refrigerator and range in both units. New water heater in basement ready to be installed. MLS #77080834 $15,900

105 E. 9TH ST., N. MANCHESTER Brick ranch home is 2 bedrooms with a back family room currently used as a third bedroom. Open concept w/new vinyl flooring in kitchen, wood burning brick wall fireplace w/ceramic tile floors around. Some knotty pine walls. Patio in back with large yard & shed. One car attached garage & only a block walk to the middle & high schools. Short Sale, need proof of funds with all offers. MLS #77081578 $39,900


20

THE PAPER

www.thepaperofwabash.com

January 29, 2014

THE FAMILY OF GEORGE AND ZELMA BITZER REQUEST your help in celebrating Mr. and Mrs. Bitzer’s 50th anniversary on Feb. 2 with a card/memory shower. The Bitzers were married on Feb. 2, 1964. They honeymooned in Las Vegas. At the time of their marriage, Ms. Bitzer was widowed with three children and Mr. Bitzer was a bachelor. The newlyweds soon moved to Mr. Bitzer’s family farm beside the Wabash and Erie Canal in rural Lagro where the couple has farmed their entire marriage. They are the parents of two living children, David (Mary) Stephan and Patti (Jeff) Kindler, five grandchildren, nine great-grandchildren, and one deceased son, Danny Stephan. Please send cards and memories to George and Zelma at 14451 Brookridge Blvd., Brooksville, FL, 34613.

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of Wabash County Inc.

PO Box 603 • 606 N State Rd 13 • Wabash, IN 46992

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THE PAPER

LAFONTAINE AND SOMERSET

January 29, 2014

Ethel Eib 765-981-4054 etheleib@ g mail.com

LAGRO

L A F O N TA I N E “ASHLAND DAYS” FESTIVAL COMMITTEE will meet on Tuesday, Jan. 28 at 7 p.m. in the Lions room at the L a F o n t a i n e Community Building. MUSIC AND SOUP at LaFontaine Community Building on Saturday, Feb. 1, 4-8 p.m. Come and hear Liston Creek Gospel

Isaac Triplett 260-274-2261 isaac.triplett@ yahoo

DORA CHRISTIAN CHURCH located at 2325 S. Salamonie Dam Road, Lagro, would like to invite all to worship with them. Sunday school meets at 9:30 a.m., Sunday worship meets at 8:15 and 10:30 a.m. The Bible book for the month of February 2014 is I Kings. Minister Mark would like everyone to know that Janene’s knee surgery was a success. Her recovery will be slow but she is encouraged by the great support from the Dora Christian C h u r c h Congregation. Minister Mark, Jenene, and family express their extreme gratitude. ST. PATRICK’S CHURCH will celebrate mass Feb. 2 at 12:30 p.m. Remember, mass is held every first Sunday of each month at St. Patrick’s Church. Father DeBiase will be speaking on behalf of food for the poor. What a great cause, you won’t want to miss this. A BIG HAPPY BIRTHDAY shout out to all celebrating birthdays in February 2014: Feb. 2 Thelma Sanchez, Feb. 12 Bill Miller, Feb. 20 Josh Gidley, Feb. 21 Andrew Frieden. MARRIED AND CELEBRATING AN ANNIVERSARY in the month of

COMMUNITY NEWS

Boys and Lane Family Band. Music will start at 4:30 p.m. and there will be chili, veggie soup, hot dogs, dessert and drink. LaFontaine Lions are sponsoring this event. You may also bring any old eyeglasses, hearing aids and keys for recycling. 2014-15 SCHOOL YEAR: Do you have a child, or do you know a child, who will be 5 years of age on or before Aug. 1 2014? If the parent plans to send the child to kindergarten next school year, it would be helpful if they would contact the office of the school they plan to attend. Metro North and S o u t h w o o d Elementary can both be reached through the 260-563-8050 phone

n u m b e r . Kindergarten Round up will be March 19 at Honeywell Center. SCHOLARSHIPS are available for LaFontaine and Liberty Township Seniors. You must live in LaFontaine or Liberty Township and plan on going to college. You may get the application from the guidance counselor at Southwood High. These are given out every year by the LaFontaine Lions. The amount varies each year. CHURCH OF CHRIST AT TREATY welcomes the new Youth Minister Josh Tart and his wife Karin to the church. L A F O N TA I N E S C H O O L : Congratulations to

the following students for their representation of LaFontaine School in the school wide spelling bees this past week. Champions: Victoria Holloway (Kiwanis) and Weslee Nelson (Scripps). Runnerups: Jackson Simons (Kiwanis) and Jaxon Barnett (Scripps) Erin Lehner won a drawing for a $25 card to Meijer for having perfect attendance for all of first semester, donated by Thomas Duncan and Horace Mann. R E M I N D E R LaFontaine United Methodist Church Food Pantry is only open on Monday from 10 a.m. to noon until further notice. NOBLE KNIGHTS of Southwood High for the week Jan. 13-17

February 2014: Feb. 13 Mr. & Mrs. Scott Hendry, Feb. 25 Mr. & Mrs. Earl Good. Wow, what lucky ladies…not only are they celebrating their wedding anniversaries, but isn’t February the month that we treat our special someone to Valentine Day gestures of affection? Oops, the pressure is on fellas! CELEBRATING A BIRTHDAY OR ANNIVERSARY in the Lagro area, please email me or call with the specifics. Maybe you would like a special message printed to that special someone, here’s your opportunity. SPEAKING OF VA L E N T I N E S DAY…fellas and ladies, try to think outside the box when coming up with ideas for ways to celebrate Valentine’s Day. Sure, flowers and chocolates are great, but try to amaze that special someone. It’s your time to shine and be creative. I want to hear from you…your ideas and suggestions for ways to amaze that special lady or fella in your life on Valentine’s Day. I will print these ideas and suggestions, hopefully to help all those who are struggling for ideas for Valentine’s Day. THE HOG NUT FRY DINNER has arrived! Yes, you have waited patiently with great anticipation of this mouth-watering event. The American Legion will hold this fine dining experience on Feb. 8 from 5—8 p.m., or until the hog nuts are gone! This is open to the public, so spread the word and bring a friend or two with you. Remember, you

have to be 18 years of age or older to enter. My only question, as my mouth salivates, what sauce do I dip those fried hog nuts in? I’m normally a honey-mustard sauce guy, but I’m thinking a thick and sweet brown sugar barbecue sauce will do nicely. I guess I could man-up and eat them with no sauce too. LITTLE LEAGUE SIGN UPS will be held Feb. 15 from 9 a.m. to 12 p.m. at the Lagro Community Building. Please mark this date on your calendar. With the artic weather we are having it is hard to believe baseball season is not that far off. IF YOU HAVEN’T REGISTERED TO VOTE you may do so at the Lagro Community Building for the upcoming county elections. SPEAKING OF ARTIC WEATHER here’s a tip from someone who lived in Minnesota for many years. Do you hate it when your windshield wipers are frozen to your car windshield in the morning? Tip: when you finish driving your car for the day flip your wipers up

and leave them that way over night. In the morning scrape your windshield and then flip the wipers back down in the normal position or leave them up, turn them on and drive around that way to get some laughs. TIME FOR YOUR ISAAC-ISM FOR THE WEEK: “Nothing in life is completely secure, just as it is in the sport of tennis as it is in life there are too many variables. In tennis there are the variables of the racket, the court surface, the weather, the opponent, the spin and speed of the ball. Where you were. Who you were. Life and tennis would be boring if each day were the same. Variables can bring positive or negative circumstances, winning a point or losing one, a great day or not so great day. For me, this is an unbelievable attraction to tennis and life”. AS ALWAYS do me a favor and have a great week! PLEASE EMAIL YOUR NEWS AND INFORMATION to isaac.triplett@yahoo. com and or call me at 260-274-2261.

www.thepaperofwabash.com

Junior High: Ashley Lengel (nominated by Mrs. Rose Sparling) Senior High: Isaac Cooper (nominated by Mrs. McGivney) Congratulations and thank you for illustrating respect, responsibility, and personal best! FALCON 4 WINNERS at LaFontaine School for the week Jan. 13-17 are Riley Whitesel and Tyler Proffitt for showing Responsibility. Keep up the good work. THE SOUTHWOOD HIGH SCHOOL wrestling team competes in the Rochester Duals Saturday. The team came away with three and two record. The team is now 20-12 in the season. TRC Meet is the weekend of Jan. 25. HAPPY BELATED BIRTHDAY Aden Adkins Jan. 25

HAPPY BIRTHDAY Casey Huston, Sarah Oliver Jan. 30 WORDS OF WISDOM “Life is like a camera. Focus on what’s important, capture the good times. Develop from the negatives and if things don’t work out, take another shot.” Unknown I WOULD like for

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THE PAPER

www.thepaperofwabash.com

January 29, 2014

CHURCH DIRECTORY 532 N. CASS ST., WABASH, IN 46992 T 260-563-7478 123 www.terrellrealtygroup.com ASSEMBLY OF GOD Gospel Light Assembly of God, 347 Southwood Dr.; Neil Jeffrey, pastor. Sunday School 9:45 a.m. (all ages); Morning 10:30; Evening Service 6:00 p.m., Kids’ Korral Wednesday Midweek Service 7:00 p.m., Youth Meeting 7:00 p.m. Sweetwater Assembly of God, 2551 State Road 114 East, North Manchester, IN; phone 260-982-6179; Pastor Chad McAtee. Prayer Service at 9a.m.; Worship Service at 10a.m..; Wednesday Evening Discipleship at 6:30 p.m. Adult Bible Study/Elevate Youth Discipleship/KidzZone “LIVE”. BAPTIST Emmanuel Free Will Baptist, 129 Southwood Dr., Wabash; Phone 563-3009. Worship 10:30 a.m.; Sunday School 9:30 a.m.; Sunday Service 10:30 a.m.; Sunday Evening Service 6 p.m.; Wednesday Morning Prayer Service 11 a.m.; Wednesday Prayer Meeting & Bible Study 7 p.m.; Bus transportation available, call 563-3009. Erie Street Free Will Baptist Church, 1056 Erie Street, Wabash; phone 563-8616; Hobert Meek, pastor, 563-8616. Sunday School, 10:00 a.m.; Worship Service, 11:00 a.m.; Youth Service, 5:00 p.m.; Sunday Evening Service, 6:00 p.m.; Wednesday Prayer Service, 6:00 p.m. Transportation and nursery available. Sunday morning radio broadcast from 8:30 to 9:00 a.m. Sundays mornings on Oldies 106. Grand Street Baptist Church, 1655 Grand Street, Wabash; John Denniston, pastor, phone 765-981-2868; church phone: 563-8409. Sunday School 10:00 a.m.; Morning Service 11:00 a.m.; Sunday Evening 6:00 p.m.; Wednesday Evening 6:00 p.m. Southside Freewilll Baptist, 360 Columbus St., Wabash; Church Phone 260-563-4917; Sunday School 10:00 a.m.; Worship 11:00 a.m.; Evening Service 6:00 p.m.; Wednesday Evening 6:00 p.m.; Pastor Tim Webb BRETHREN CHURCH Liberty Mills Church of the Brethren, 103 North Third St., Liberty Mills, IN; Church Phone: (260) 982-6169. Pastor: Kelly Beutler; Associate Pastor: Erin Huiras. Sunday Schedule: Traditional Worship: 8:30 a.m.; Sunday School All Ages: 9:45 a.m.; Fellowship Time: 10:30 a.m.; Contemporary Worship: 11:00 a.m. Wabash Church of the Brethren, 645 Bond Street ( off Falls Avenue) 260-563-5291. Kay Gaier, Pastor. Wherever you are on life’s journey, come join us as we continue the work of Jesus - Peacefully, Simply, Together. WINTER HOURS: Sunday School at 9:30 a.m.; Worship at 10:30 a.m.; Children’s church available during worship. Handicap accessible. CATHOLIC St. Bernard Catholic, Corner of Cass & Sinclair Sts.; Fr. Sextus Don, Pastor. Parish Office and Rectory: 207 N. Cass St., phone 563-4750. Saturday Evening Mass 5:30 p.m.; Sunday Masses: 8:00 a.m. & 11:00 a.m. (Sept. thru May); 8:00 a.m. & 10:30 a.m. (June thru August); CCD 9:30 a.m. each Sunday during school year. Weekday Masses: Mon., Wed., Fri., 5:30 p.m.; Tues. & Thurs. 8 a.m. Sacrament of Reconciliation 4:15 -5:15 p.m. Saturday or anytime by appointment.

Allen Insurance 85 Manchester Ave. Wabash, IN 260-563-3600

School 9:30 a.m.; Early Service 8:15 a.m.; Church Service 10:30 a.m. Minister: Mark Wisniewski. LaFontaine Christian Church, 202 Bruner Pike, LaFontaine; Phone 765-981-2101; Pastor Brad Wright; Sunday School 9:00 a.m.; Worship 10:00 am. Nursery Available. Wabash Christian Church, 110 W. Hill St., Wabash; phone 260-563-4179; Rev. Melinda Kammerer, Pastor; Worship Service 9:30 a.m.; Sunday School 11:00 a.m. Nursery CHRISTIAN HERITAGE CHURCH Christian Heritage Church, 2776 River Rd.; Tim Prater, pastor. Sunday School 9:30 a.m.; Worship Service 10:30 a.m.; Sunday Evening 6:00 p.m.; Wednesday Bible Study, 9:00 a.m. & 6:00 p.m.; Radio Ministry 8:30 a.m.-9:00 a.m. Sunday WKUZ 95.9 FM. CHRISTIAN & MISSIONARY ALLIANCE Wabash Alliance Church, 1200 N. Cass St., 563-8503; Sunday School 9:30 a.m.; Morning Worship 10:45 a.m. (Kidz Worship, ages 4 through Grade 3); Sunday Evening Worship 6:00 p.m.; Wednesday Evening Family Night: activities include AWANA (6:30 p.m.); Alliance Allies (Teens) 7:00 p.m.; Adult Bible Study & Prayer 7:00 p.m. Nursery provided. Handicap Accessible. CHURCH OF CHRIST Bachelor Creek Church of Christ, 4 miles north of Wabash on St. Rd. 15; phone 563-4109; website: http://www.bachelorcreek.com; Solomon David, Senior Minister; Michael Eaton, Worship Minister; Aaron McClary, Students Minister; David Lloyd, Children’s Ministeries; Linda Mirante, Associate Ministries; Curt Turanchik, Minister of Connections; Kathy Henderson, Director of “Happy Days” Preschool; Ken Goble, Senior Adult Minister. Dual Bible School & Worship, 9:30 & 11:00 a.m. Church of Christ at Treaty, 5 Miles South of Wabash on St. Rd. 15 to 50 E, (N about 1000 feet); Doug Oakes, minister. Church phone (765) 981-4345. Bible School 9:00 a.m.; Morning Worship 10:00 a.m.; Sunday Evening Services 6:30 p.m. Wednesday Bible Study 10:00 a.m. Wednesday evening meal at 5:45 p.m. Adult study & youth activity for all ages begins at 6:30 p.m. Church of Christ at Wabash, 1904 N. Wabash St., Wabash (corner of N. Wabash St. & State Route 24); Evangelist Guy G. Provance Jr.; office phone 563-8234. Sunday School 9:00 a.m.; Worship Hour 10:00 a.m.; Evening Worship Hour 6:30 p.m.; Mid-Week Bible Study & Youth J.A.M. Program on Wednesdays at 7:00 p.m. Classes & activities for all ages. DVS CHURCH OF GOD (ANDERSON) First Church of God, 525 N. Miami St., Wabash; church 563-5346; Robert Rensberger, pastor. Sunday School at 9:15 a.m. for all ages; Continental Breakfast at 10:00 a.m., Sunday Morning Worship at 10:30 a.m. Nursery care is available during worship service. Stair lift available.

St. Robert Bellarmine Parish, 1203 St. Rd 114 E, North Manchester, Father Andrew Curry; phone 260982-4404. Weekend Mass schedule: Saturday, 6:30 pm; Sunday 11:00 am. Weekday Mass schedule: Mondays 8 am; Wednesdays 6:30 pm; Thursdays and Fridays 8 am. SPARC Men's Group: First & Third Wednesday, 7pm; Apologetics~ Understanding the Faith: Fourth Wednesday, 7 pm. First Saturday Eucharistic Adoration, Mass and Rosary, 8 am the First Saturday of each month. Sacrament of Reconciliation: Wednesdays at 5:30pm; 1st Saturdays at 8:30am or by appointment. Church email: strobertsnmanchester@cinergymetro.net Church website: strobertsnmanchester.org

COMMUNITY CHURCH Grace Fellowship Church - Where Christ is our Passion and People are our Purpose, 4652 S. 100 W., Wabash; phone 260-563-8263; Pastor Rick Harrison. Sunday Morning: Sunday School 9:30 a.m.; Service 10:30 a.m. Sunday Evening Service: Faith In Action 6:00 p.m.; Wednesday Evening: Bible Study & Prayer Meeting 6:00 p.m . FRIENDS CHURCH Wabash Friends Church, 3563 S. St. Rd. 13, Wabash; phone 563-8452; www.wabashfriends.org; email: info@wabashfriends.org; Alex Falder, Lead Pastor; Scott Makin, Director of Counseling; Pat Byers, Worship Pastor; Brandon Eaton, Youth Pastor; Kathy Jaderholm, Children’s Pastor. Dave Phillips, Pastoral Care, Dan Burnham, Discipleship and Outreach Pastor; Executive Pastor, Mike Scamihorn; First Service 8:00 a.m.; Second Service 10:25 a.m.; Third Service 10:35 a.m.; Sunday School 9:15 a.m.; Youth Group 6:30 p.m. Handicap Accessible.

CHRISTIAN Dora Christian Church, located 1 1/2 miles South of Salamonie Dam, Lagro; phone 260-782-2006. Sunday

LUTHERAN Living Faith Church, worship service this Sunday at Falls Chapel, 725 Falls Avenue begins at 10:00 am.

St. Patrick Catholic, Lagro, Mass at 12:30 p.m. first Sunday of each month.

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Please join us for an uplifting worship service filled with contemporary and traditional music, prayer, and a Bible-based message. Bible study classes for all ages begin at 9:00 am with fellowship time after worship. Everyone is welcome to join us for worship, inspiration and fellowship. Our facility is handicap accessible. www.livingfaithwabash.org ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH (LCMS) – 173 Hale Drive, Wabash. Phone 260-563-1886. Pastor: Rev. Jeremy Yeadon. Sunday school and adult Bible class 9:15 a.m., worship service 10:30 a.m. Holy Communion observed the first and third Sundays. Trinity Lutheran Church, (ELCA)1500 S. Wabash St., Wabash, IN 46992, 260.563.6626, tlcwabash@gmail.com. We worship our Lord each Sunday at 9 a.m. with a Gospel-based message and Holy Communion. There is a time of fellowship and refreshments immediately following the service. We are handicap accessible and everyone is welcome at Trinity! CONGREGATIONAL CHRISTIAN CHURCHES Congregational Christian Church, 310 N. Walnut Street, North Manchester. Contacts: 260-982-2882; www.brightlightccc.org; Pastors: JP Freeman & Sebrena Cline; Youth Leader: Dustin McDowell. Sunday Morning Worship: 8:30 Traditional; 9:45 Contemporary; 11:00 Simple Service; Nursery provided. Small Groups & Sunday School for all ages: 11:00; Youth Group: 6:30-8pm. Handicapped Accessible. WESLEYAN CHURCH Washington Street Wesleyan Church, 480 Washington Street, Wabash. Sunday Morning worship 10:30 a.m.; Evening service 6:00 p.m.. Pastor Joe and Rachel Allen. Phone: 765-243-5010. Email: joseph.allen312@gmail.com NON-DENOMINATIONAL Christian Fellowship Church, 1002 State Road 114 East N. Manchester, IN 46962; Service times: Sundays -- Sunday School, 9 AM; Worship and Kids Church, 10 AM; Evening Service, 7 PM; Birthday Dinner the first Sunday night of the month: 6 PM. Wednesday night: Adult Bible Study: 7 PM; Missionettes and Royal Rangers: 7 PM. Youth Group: Sunday Nights at 6 PM. Children's Choir: Wednesdays at 6 PM. Second Sunday of each month, 7 PM, Possibilities Support Group for parents of children with special needs. We specialize in ministering to people with special needs and welcome families of children with autism and developmental delays. Come as you are. We don't follow rules, we follow Jesus. Everyone is welcome no matter what walk of life you are from. Pastors Eddie and Karla Akins 260-578-0190. On the web: http://cfcpeople.org. Email:eddieakins@gmail.com The Lord's Table, 31 E. Market St. Wabash, IN 260571-7686. www.thelordstable.net; Verse by Verse Fellowship and Casual dress - Contemporary music. Pastor: Roxane Mann; Assist: Bruce Koenig. Sunday Worship 10:30am; Youth Service 10:50am; Wed. Ladies Support Group 12pm; Wed. Church Service 6pm; Thursday Ladies Support Group 6pm. Encouraging Truth Ministries, Nixon Room in the Honeywell Center; Pastor Jackie Weaver; phone 765833-4793. Sunday School 9:00 a.m.; Sunday Worship 10:00 a.m. Faith Harvest Fellowship Church, meets in the Bowen Center gymnasium at 255 N Miami St. Wabash, IN. Pastor Bruce Hostetler can be reached at 260-571-0548 or 260-563-4282. The church office is located at 2609 S. 100 W. Wabash, IN. We focus on knowing Christ and making Christ known through personal and community transformation. Join us on Sunday at 10 a.m. for food and fellowship followed by

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our worship celebration and Children’s worship at 10:15 a.m. YOU are also invited to our Wednesday evening Going Deeper class from 6:30-8 p.m. NAZARENE Wabash Church of the Nazarene, 902 Manchester Ave., Wabash, IN; Phone: (260) 563-3067; Pastor Kirk Johnson; Sunday School: 9:15 a.m.; Worship: 10:30 a.m.; Sunday Evening Service: 6:00 p.m.; Wednesday Evening Youth Service: 6:00-7:30 p.m.; Sunday school classes for all ages, nursery and children’s church available during worship service and sunday school. St. Paul’s County Line Church, 3995N 1000W, Phone 786-3365. Non-Denominational. Pastor Conrad Thompson. Sunday School at 9:00 a.m. Worship at 10:00 a.m. Youth program 6-8 p.m. on Sunday. Wednesday night Bible Study at 7 p.m. Walk by Faith Community Church, 515 Chippewa Road, corner of Chippewa & Beamer Sts. in Roann; phone (765) 833-9931; fax (765) 833-6561 Sunday School: 9:00 a.m.; Worship: 10:00 a.m.; Children’s Worship: 10:00 a.m.; Pastor - Brad Eckerley; Youth Pastor - Jody Tyner; Pastoral Care Minister - Donna Stiver; Sunday, February 2nd, 2014; Our greeters for this Sunday will be Blain and Jenny Richardson and Julie Peter. Pastor Brad Eckerley will be sharing the message with us. We invite all to come and worship. February 3 – Leadership Team meeting 7 p.m.; 7 p.m. Men’s Bible Study meets Wednesday mornings at 6:30 a.m. “Walk by Faith” Youth Ministry meets every Sunday at 6 p.m. Small groups meet at 6:00 p.m. Sunday evenings. PRESBYTERIAN Presbyterian Church, 123 W. Hill St., Wabash; phone 260-563-8881; fax 260-563-8882; Minister Rev. Jonathan Cornell; Sunday Morning Schedule, Sunday School 8:45am; Worship service 10:00am; nursery available; handicap accessible sanctuary; email: office@wabashpresbyterian.com; website: WabashPresbyterian.com; There are no perfect people allowed. We invite you to come experience a relationship with the living God through: relationships, worship, and service. UNITED METHODIST Christ United Methodist Church, intersections of Wabash, Stitt & Manchester Ave.; phone 563-3308. Phil Lake, pastor. Facilities & provisions for the physically handicapped, hearing & sight impaired. Air conditioned. Worship 8:00am & 10:00am. with kids message and wee-worship at 10am service, MultiMedia Worship W/Praise Team; Sunday School 9:00 a.m. First United Methodist Church, 110 N. Cass Street, Wabash, IN 260-563-3108. Senior Pastor- Rev. Kurt Freeman; Pastor of Visitation- Rev. John Cook; Director of Children’s Ministry- Susan Vanlandingham; Youth Directors- Jeremy & Emily Boardman. Sunday Schedule 8:00 & 10:00 a.m. Worship Service. 9:00 a.m. Teen & Adult Sunday School & Children’s faith learning. 10:15 a.m. Sunday School for Pre-School thru 5th Grade following Children’s Message (except for 1st Sunday each month). Kids First Child Care, age 4 weeks thru 12 years 6:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. weekdays. Missie Edwards, Director. Wesley Academy Pre-School includes age 3 through Pre-K. Susan Vanlandingham, Director. LaFontaine United Methodist Church, P.O. Box 57 (Kendall & Main St.), LaFontaine; Phone: 765.981.4021; Email: lafontaineumc@embarqmail.com; Website: www.lafontaineumc.com; Sunday School: 9:15 a.m.; Worship: 10:15 a.m.; Nursery is provided; Men’s Fellowship is the 1st Sunday of each month 8:00 a.m. North Manchester United Methodist Church, 306 East Second St., North Manchester; (260) 982-7537; Pastor Mark Eastway. Worship 8:15 a.m.; Coffee Fellowship Time 9:00 a.m.; Sunday School 9:30 a.m.; Worship 10:30 a.m.


THE PAPER

www.thepaperofwabash.com

January 29, 2014

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• Roofing • Remodeling • Siding • Room Additions • Windows • Doors • Decks

MS Construction Amish Builders Framing • Roofing • Remodeling Pole Barns Concrete • Decks Drywall • Fencing (all (all types) types)

Free Estimates • Insured Cell: (260) 609-3683 6182 W. 1000 S. South Whitley, IN 46787

Lunch Buffet

Monday-Friday, 11am-1:30pm 1303 N. Cass, Wabash

563-8885

LIMIT 4 PER COUPON. Good thru 12/31/1 . Not valid with any other discounts or promotions. Valid only in Wabash.

Continued on page 24

Your perfect wedding starts with invitations. Come in and let us show you invitations, announcements napkins, bridal books & accessories

563-8326 ‘the paper’


24

THE PAPER

www.thepaperofwabash.com

January 29, 2014

‘the paper’ of Wabash County, Inc., P.O. Box 603, Wabash, IN 46992. Classified Ads: $9.50 for first 20 words in advance: 15¢ each word thereafter. Deadline 12:00 noon on Monday

CADNET Ad Network

Lady Norse roll at Madison Grant

by Gary Andrews Wednesday night at home against Bluffton the Northfield Lady Norse basketball team got off to a hot start and led 24-6 after one, only to take their foot off the pedal in a 51-24 win. Thursday at

Madison Grant that didn’t happen, as the Norse led 19-2 after one and 38-5 at the half in route to a 6418 win over the Argylls. Getting a couple games in after their 20-day lay off, the Norse found their shooting, making 27

of 57 field goal attempts for 47 percent. The Norse defense forced 27 turnovers while committing just 5. Leading the way was Payton Thomson with 23 points, which includ-

ed 9 of 14 from the field and 5 of 8 from behind the arch. Thomson added 1 rebound, 2 steals. Katie Stephan added 12 points, hitting 6 of 11 shots. Stephan added 2 rebounds, 1 assist, 7 steals. The third player in double figures was Arie Kennedy, scoring 11 points on 5 of 7 shooting. Kennedy also had 4 rebounds, 5 assist, 4 steals. Kylie Echard added 8 points, 9 rebounds, 2 assist. Jacklyn Peas had 5 points, 2 steals. Sidney Reed had 3 points, 1 rebound, 4 assist, 2 steals. Abby Keaffaber had 2 points, 2 rebounds. Cherish Leming had 2 rebounds, 1 steal. Jordan Bratch had 2 rebounds. Marlee Stefanatos had 1 rebound. “We played our most complete game of the year,” said Coach Salmon of the team. The junior varsity fell to Madison Grant 40-34. Jacklyn Peas led Northfield with 9 points. Abby Keaffaber and Jordan Bratch added 8 points each.

WANTED TO BUY Wants to purchase minerals and other oil and gas interests. Send details to P.O. Box 13557 Denver, Co. 80201. CASH PAID- up to $28/Box for unexpired, sealed DIABETIC TEST STRIPS. 1-DAY PAYMENT. 1-800-371-1136. MISCELLANEOUS Meet singles right now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live. Try it free. Call now 1-888-9099905 Have fun and find a genuine connection! The next voice on the other end of the line could be the one. Call Tango 1-800807-0818. FREE trial! AIRLINE CAREERS begin here - Get trained as FAA certified Aviation Technician. Housing and Financial aid for qualified students. Job placement assistance. Call AIM 866453-6204. $21 Car Insurance Instant Quote - All Credit Types - Find Out If You Qualify - As Low As $21/Month. Call (888) 2872130. $10 Funeral Insurance Guaranteed Acceptance No Exam. As Low As $10/month for Final Expense - Call (888) 2710730 now. Dish TV Retailer-SAVE! Starting $19.99/month (for 12 months.) FREE Premium Movie Channels. FREE Equipment, Installation & Activation. CALL, COMPARE LOCAL DEALS! 1-800-309-1452. CASH FOR CARS, Any Make or Model! Free Towing. Sell it TODAY. Instant offer: 1-800-8645784.

VIAGRA 100MG, 40 pills+/4 free, only $99.00. Save Big Now, Discreet shipping. Call 800-3753305 Today! DIRECTV, Internet, Phone $69.99/mo +Free 3Months: HBO®/Starz® SHOWTIME®/CINEMAX® +FREE GENIE 4Room Upgrade +NFL SUNDAY TICKET! 1-855-302-3347. !!OLD GUITARS WANTE D ! ! Gibson,Martin,Fender,Gret sch. 1930-1980. Top Dollar paid!! Call Toll Free 1-866-4338277. HELP WANTED $575/WEEKLY ASSEMBLING Products - MAKE MONEY MAILING BROCHURES or TYPING ADS FOR OUR C O M P A N Y ! ! www.LocalHomeworkersN eeded.com. HEALTH & FITNESS VIAGRA 100MG and CIALIS 20mg! 50 Pills $99.00 FREE Shipping! 100% guaranteed. CALL NOW! 1-866-312-6061. ERECTILE DYSFUNCTION treated safely and effectively without drugs/ surgery. Vacuum therapy treatment is covered by Medicare/Insurance. 1800-815-1577 ext. 10. VIAGRA 100mg or CIALIS 20mg. 40 tabs +10 FREE, $99 including FREE SHIPPING. 888-836-0780, premiummeds.net. EMPLOYMENT $10 Funeral Insurance Guaranteed Acceptance No Exam. As Low As $10/month for Final Expense - Call (888) 2812580 now. $21 Car Insurance Instant Quote - All Credit Types - Find Out If You Qualify - As Low As $21/Month. Call (888) 2963040. AUTO’S WANTED TOP CASH FOR CARS, Any Car/Truck, Running or Not. Call for INSTANT offer: 1-800-454-6951. AUTOMOTIVE

" ! AU11200110 22052

! % #! )! " !& ! !

FREE ESTIMATES Pole Barns, Redo Old Barns, Additions, Decks, Roofing & Remodeling. Commercial AND Residential Big OR Small Jobs 22037

* ) "!"( & ! % # ! * ") ! * '% $ $ ! "( * )! !%& & "! !"( & "!

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AC31300002

Articles For Sale

$21 Car Insurance Instant Quote - All Credit Types - Find Out If You Qualify - As Low As $21/Month. Call (888) 2912920.

GOOD APPLIANCES: used washers, dryers, ranges & refrigerators. 30 day warranty! 35 E. Canal St., Wabash, 260-5630147.

FULL SIZE MATTRESS & BOX SPRINGS, in great, clean condition, $75. Call 260-906-6590.

FOR SALE 22” Simplicity Electric start snow blower, 4 forward speeds, 2 reverse. Call 765 - 8339892.

FAUX LEATHER SOFA, loveseat & recliner, 5 recline out of all. Burgundy in color, $500. Call 260906-6590.

ANDERSEN SKY LIGHT WINDOWS—new— Window 1: L46xW 21 1/2, Window 2: L38 1/4xW28 w/built in blinds & screens, Window 3: L38X21 1/2, Window 4: L28xW21 1/2. If interested call 260-6392004. Priced to sell. 4 PAIRS BRIGHTON SHOES, size 8-8.5, $50 each. Call 260-906-6590.

***FREE PALLETS***— come and get them. Call 260-307-6060. $125 QUEEN PILLOWTOP Mattress Set. NEW in Plastic, Can Deliver. (260)493-0805.

A BRAND NEW KING PILLOWTOP Mattress Set, $225, Still in Factory Plastic. (260)493-0805. $425 CHERRY Sleigh Bed, NEW, Solid Wood w/NEW PILLOWTOP Mattress Set, un-opened. (260)493-0805.

Wanted WANTED TO BUY!!! Gold Jewelry: rings, bracelets, necklaces, watches, etc., tie tacks, service pins, gold coins & even gold teeth. Silver: Pre-1965 US coins, flatware, teapots, etc. Wabash Valley Prospectors LLC, Tim Ravenscroft, 260-5715858.


THE PAPER

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FOR LIVE BIDDING GO TO www.pefleys.com/auction

Thursday, February 6th • 9:00 A.M.

Directions: 2.5 miles east of Wabash, IN on US 24 then south on 524 ½ mile

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January 29, 2014

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Auction Note: This is only a partial listing, much more will be added by sale day. Pefley’s Farm Equipment is not responsible for lost or stolen property, accidents, or no-shows. All items subject to prior sale through Saturday February 1, 2014. This is a guide only, please inspect pieces personally to insure accuracy of advertising. Lunch will be available at auction sight. NO CONSIGNMENTS ACCEPTED AFTER 5:00 P.M. WEDNESDAY FEBRUARY 5, 2014! TO INSURE YOUR ITEMS ARE IN THE CATALOG, AND LISTED ON LINE, THEY MUST BE ONSITE BY FRIDAY JANUARY 31! All items must be removed within 30 days! All items purchased via online bidding will have a 2.5% buyers premium added to their winning bid with a $750 Maximum. Next Auction is Thursday, April 3, 2014.

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Financing options from: First Farmers Bank & Trust “Paul” 260-563-1196 Agnition “Steve or Brent” 260-782-2222

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COMMISSION RATES WILL BE AS FOLLOWS: $1-$250 $251-$19,999 $20,000-$49,999 $50,000-$74,999 $75,000 AND ABOVE

$25 Minimum 10% w/$400 Maximum $500 $750 $1,000

NEXT AUCTION THURSDAY, APRIL 3, 2014

AUCTIONEERS: CAL KAUFMAN #AU01051620 • PERRY WILKINSON #AU10900084 Auction House: #9104231 • Phone: 260-782-2222 • Fax: 260-782-2224 e-mail: dave@pefleys.com, steve@pefleys.com or brent@pefleys.com • web address: www.pefleys.com

Lodging: Knights Inn:PFE Rates 260-563-7451 Charley Creek Inn:PFE Rates Holiday Inn: 260-563-0111 260-569-1189

Airports: Wabash Municipal or Fort Wayne International


26

THE PAPER

www.thepaperofwabash.com

January 29, 2014

‘the paper’ of Wabash County, Inc., P.O. Box 603, Wabash, IN 46992. Classified Ads: $9.50 for first 20 words in advance: 15¢ each word thereafter. Deadline 12:00 noon on Monday

PERSONS INTERESTED IN CARING FOR ELDERLY COUPLE, healthcare experience a plus, must be willing to work 12 hr. shifts, references needed. Call 765618-5020 or 574-329-9124.

! &(" "# # $

ANTIQUES WANTED, Estates or SIngle Items. furniture, paintings, toys, advertising signs, clocks, jewelry, light fixtures, guns, knives, RR, Boy Scouts & military items—especially WWII. Call 260-571-9865.

Farm CLEAN WHEAT STRAW FOR SALE, $2.50/bale. Call 765-981-2671.

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WANTED: PASTURE FOR GRAZING COWS, Spring of 2014. Please call 260307-6060 or 260-6392004. HAY FOR SALE, Grass hay round bales, stored inside net wrap—$50 each. Call 260-639-2004 or 260307-6060. GOOD HORSE HAY for sale at Vel Star Ranch. $3.75 per bale, 765-981-4187.

$99 Moves You in.

• 7 & 10 Yd. Containers • Best Rates • Trash & Shingle Removal

* with Approved Credit

T

4395

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2 HEIFERS approx. 800lbs, 6 FEEDERS approx. 450lbs., Hereford mix, no drugs, in Sweetser, IN. Call 260-571-1833.

1 BR 1 BA, central air, natural gas heat, excellent condition, just off Old Hwy 24 on 700 W, $400/mo. rent. Call Doug 765-3010135.

For Rent

Employment

NORTH MANCHESTER2 and 3 Bedroom apartments, 1 month free rent. 260-982-4861.

260-571-6637

It’s Tax Season! Use that refund with us and

!#

1 BR EFFICIENCY APT., in the country, downstairs, great for a single person or couple, $250/mo. plus gas & electric, $200 dep. Call 260-782-0004.

WABASH, VERY NICE LARGE, 1 BR APTS., all utilities furnished, references required, NO PETS, Call Abundant Life Property Management 260-568-1576. 151

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GRASS HAY OR ALFALFA, CLOVER, GRASS MIX HAY: small bales $3/bale. Stan Forrester 260-782-2594 or leave message.

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NICELY REMODELED 3 bdrm house, detached garage, no pets, no smoking, Wabash, $525/mo., 260-782-2568. LARGE 1 BR APT., $95/week, utilities not included, NO PETS. References required. Call 260-571-0799 and leave a message. DOWNSTAIRS 2 bdrm, washer/dryer hook up, $350/mo. plus deposit, you pay electric, 260-5634059. 5 BR, 1BA HOUSE FOR RENT, 292 Walnut St., $500/mo., $500/dep., utilities NOT included, NO PETS. Call 569-1303.

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2 BR APT. for rent. $475/month + deposit & low cost utilities. Call 5635912 after 4pm.

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Open Mon.-Fri. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.

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FULL TIME MECHANIC NEEDED, must have own tools, work on all types of equipment — mainly diesel engines, electrical experience a plus. Send resume with references to Box 415 c/o The Paper of Wabash, P.O. Box 603, Wabash, IN 46992.

Rick’s Home Improvement

is looking to hire a

Carpenter with 5 yrs. min. experience, good pay. Call 260-563-7983 & leave message.

169 Riverside Dr., Huntington 260-358-1004 • 800-807-6766

EOE

3$577,0(&1$++$ 

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PART TIME ASSISTANT NEEDED to work in good Christian environment, 1530 hours per week caring for 1 yr. olds, must have experience plus high school diploma or GED. Please call 260-786-3738.

WE OFFER:

#$#0( 5

• Weekly Competitive Pay • Insurance

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• Flexible Schedules • Friendly Office Staff

Come join the home care team at Advantage, where the ratio is one to one and your license safety is always our concern. Make a difference in your life and in the lives of those to whom you are providing one-on-one care.

NOTICE

For employment information and complete job listings, visit www.advantagehhc.com

Wabash County Emergency Food and Shelter Program has been awarded federal funds made available through the Department of Homeland Security (DHS)/Federal Emergency Management Agency under the Emergency Food and Shelter Board Program.

Open Mon.-Fri. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.

Wabash County Emergency Food and Shelter Program is in anticipation of receiving $5,613.00 to supplement emergency food and shelter programs in the county. The selection was made by a National Board that is chaired by the U.S. Department of Homeland Security’s Federal Emergency Management Agency and consists of representatives from the American Red Cross, Catholic Charities USA, National Council of Churches of Christ in the USA, The Jewish Federations of North America, The Salvation Army, and the United Way Worldwide. The Local Board was charged to distribute funds appropriated by Congress to help expand the capacity of food and shelter programs in high need areas around the country. A Local Board made up of representatives from the Emergency Management Agency of Wabash County, Catholic Charities, the American Red Cross, The Salvation Army, Wabash Ministerial Association, and Wabash County United Fund will determine how the funds awarded to Wabash County are to be distributed among the emergency food and shelter programs run by local service agencies in the area. The Local Board is responsible for recommending agencies to receive these funds and any additional funds made available under this phase of the program. Under the terms of the grant from the National Board, local agencies chosen to receive funds must: 1) be private voluntary non-profits or units of government, 2) be eligible to receive Federal funds, 3) have an accounting system, 4) practice non-discrimination, 5) have demonstrated the capability to deliver emergency food and or shelter programs, and 6) if they are a private voluntary organization, have a voluntary board. Qualifying agencies are urged to apply. Wabash County has distributed Emergency Food and Shelter funds previously with Living Well in Wabash County participating. This agency was responsible for providing free food to individuals and families. Public or private voluntary agencies interested in applying for Emergency Food and Shelter Program funds must contact Steve Johnson, Wabash County United Fund, 73 W. Canal St, Wabash, IN, 46992, 260-563-6726 for an application. Deadline for applications to be received is Noon, February 14, 2014. 22053

Service 169 Riverside Dr., Huntington 260-358-1004 • 800-807-6766

EOE

"#

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PART-TIME CNA / HHA

'

IMMEDIATE OPENINGS IN HUNTINGTON

RN / LPN

##

FRI. & SAT. 3RD SHIFT IN PIERCETON WE OFFER:

• Weekly Competitive Pay • Insurance

%

• Flexible Schedules • Friendly Office Staff

Come join the home care team at Advantage, where the ratio is one to one and your license safety is always our concern. Make a difference in your life and in the lives of those to whom you are providing one-on-one care.

! !

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For employment information and complete job listings, visit www.advantagehhc.com 21847

20641


THE PAPER

www.thepaperofwabash.com

January 29, 2014

27

‘the paper’ of Wabash County, Inc., P.O. Box 603, Wabash, IN 46992. Classified Ads: $9.50 for first 20 words in advance: 15¢ each word thereafter. Deadline 12:00 noon on Monday

P ERSONAL I NJURY

JASON'S AUTO RECYCLERS

%! #

WE BUY "JUNK" CARS,

Zimmerman Law Office PC

TRUCKS, VANS & EQUIPMENT...

Attorney Alan J. Zimmerman

CASH ON THE SPOT

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All photos submitted to The Paper need to be picked up by 30 days after print.

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www.thepaperofwabash.com

of Wabash County Inc.

18714

COUNTY OF WABASH

Mobile Homes

) ) SS: )

IN THE WABASH CIRCUIT COURT CAUSE NO. 85C01-1312-MI-815

IN RE THE NAME CHANGE OF: BRIELLE LOGAN TOMPKINS 21990

&

PROSSER’S

set up an appointment

HOUSING, INC.

JACINDA MICHELLE NOE has filed with the Wabash Circuit Court a Petition to change the name of her minor daughter, from BRIELLE LOGAN TOMPKINS to BRIELLE LOGAN NOE. Said Petition is currently pending in the Wabash Circuit Court under Cause No. 85C01-1312-MI-815, and said Petition was filed with the Court on the 23rd day of December, 2013. This matter will come before the Court on the 28th day of February, 2014, at 1:00 p.m., and any person may object at such hearing or may file written objections with the Court prior to such date stating any objections which the parties may have to the proposed name change herein.

New Homes Now on Display! Single & Sectional Homes New & Used 3 Miles South of Wabash

BRIAN’S HANDYMAN SERVICE, LLC. • Roofs • Siding • Plumbing • Electrical • Drywall • Paint • Lawn Care

ODD JOBS! (260) 750-2709 Wabash, IN Free Estimates/Insured

BANKRUPTCY: (!

#%

Zimmerman Law Office PC

Attorney Alan J. Zimmerman )#

$'" &'% $#()

Automotive

$$$ Cash $$$ $$$ For Cars $$$ Highest Prices Paid Guaranteed for your Running or NonRunning Car, Truck, or Van (with or without titles)!

I Pick Up 7 Days a Week

(260) 388-5335

ANY CONDITION Trucks, Vans, Cars, Title or No Title

PICK UP ON YOUR TIME

WANTED! Buying Junk

CARS TRUCKS VANS and will haul away junk farm machinery.

Call Larry at

(260) 571-2801

260-563-8326 www.thepaperofwabash.com

THE PAPER

NOTICE OF NAME CHANGE

(260) 224-7065

WABASH COUNTY, INC.

Jct. 24 & St. Rd. 13 • Wabash, IN 46992-0603 Phone: 260-563-8326 • Fax: 260-563-2863 • Email: ads@thepaperofwabash.com

Certified Groomer

Call Tiffany today

OF

Thank you.

$

STATE OF INDIANA

Playful Puppy Pet Grooming

THE PAPER

Any photos left after 30 days will be discarded. #

FREE TOWING 260-602-7800

your ad CLASSIFIED DEADLINE MONDAYS AT NOON Getin early!

260-563-8078 “Family Owned & Operated” Over 39 Years in Business

239

This notice is dated this 23rd day of December, 2013. /s/ Elaine Martin Clerk Wabash Circuit Court

2663


28

no ordinary love, no ordinary jewelry. "

www.thepaperofwabash.com

THE PAPER

January 29, 2014

#

! !

"

#

25% OFF

• • • •

All Estate Diamond Earrings All Scarves and Handbags All New Citizen Watches All Sterling Silver Jewelry

Unparalleled Value & Quality - Jewelry Repair - Ring Sizing Watch Battery Replacement - Buying & Selling

Mother's Day Sale!

Showroom Hours: M-Th 10-5, Fri 10-6, Sat 10-3.

Precious

Gems & Metals

13St. & •Canal St. Hwy 13Hwy & Canal Downtown Downtown Wabash Wabash 260-563-4780 260-563-4780

adnum=80185047

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Stephanie Sparks and Jason Smith wed Stephanie Sparks and Jason Smith, Wabash, were united in marriage on Sept. 28 at the United Methodist Church in Richvalley with Chris Frank officiating. The bride was given away by Jerry and Eileen Sparks. Brittany Nettrouer was the maid of honor and Mark Nevil was the best man. The wedding cake was made by Linda Smith. The couple went to Sarasota, Fla. for their honeymoon and currently resides in Richvalley.

PRAY FOR JUDGE BOBBY MCCALLEN! Please: pray in the name of Jesus the Christ, for young [Judge] Bobby McCallen to repent, and return the $50,000.00 cash bond, posted to gain my release from jail on Thanksgiving Day, regarding the Celotex property, which I have NO; nor have I ever had any ownership, care, custody or control of.

:Douglas-Alan [Dyson]

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Jan 29  

Issue of The Paper of Wabash County