SOUTHWOOD LADY KNIGHTS CLAIM SHARE OF TRC CHAMPIONSHIP See page 18 for game summary
of wabash county inc. January 23, 2013
LARRY HOOVER • 22
Hoover retires from Chamber board Larry Hoover retired from the Wabash County Chamber of Commerce Board of Directors after serving for over 15 years. Read more about Hoover’s tenure on page 22.
Proudly Serving Wabash County Since 1977
Vol. 35, No. 45
PO Box 603, Wabash, IN 46992 (260) 563-8326
Vote Center Draft Plan open for review to the public by Ashley Flynn firstname.lastname@example.org On Jan. 15, a public hearing was held at the Wabash County Courthouse with the purpose of presenting to the public a proposal put together by the Vote Center Study Committee and answer questions. The Vote Center Study Committee, formed in the spring of 2011, has been meeting regularly to discuss the possibility of vote centers replacing the traditional precinct based voting within the county. Currently, there are 26 precincts at 20 locations throughout the county, and voters are required to vote at their assigned precinct, which is determined by where the voter lives.
In July 2011, Indiana passed a law allowing each county to decide if they wanted to switch to a vote center system, which would allow Wabash County citizens to vote at any vote center in the county that is most convenient to them on Election Day. Indiana had three pilot counties – Wayne, Cass and Tippecanoe – test out the vote centers. These counties found that voters enjoy the vote centers and it increased voter turn out. Wabash County leaders decided to propose the vote centers based on these results, and they also believe it would save taxpayers money because it would decrease the amount of supplies used, cut down on office time and require just 63 poll center workers instead of the current 152.
The estimated start up costs for vote centers totals at $57,000, but the total estimated savings per year is $15,000 countywide. With the savings, the county should make the start up costs back within three to four years. There are currently 20 voting locations, but if the change were to occur, there would be nine, which is still well over the required limit for Wabash County. Indiana law states that there must be one voting location per 10,000 registered voters. Wabash County has approximately 22,500 registered voters, which, by law, requires just three voting locations. The Vote Center Study Committee is proposing one Vote Center in each of the seven townships but three in the City of Wabash. Elaine Martin, a member of
Hoffman’s Nursery and Scott’s Landscape Services Announce Merger Companies Combine to Better Serve Customers and Communities by Shaun Tilghman North Manchester News Journal On Jan. 1, a merger occurred between Scott’s Landscape Services (302 Strauss Provimi Rd., North Manchester) and Hoffman’s Nursery &
Landscaping Inc. (4170 W. 200 N., Wabash), in order to allow different divisions of the respective companies to focus primarily on their specialty, thus resulting in better service for all customers. In 2003, Brian Hoffman became the third generation to join the family business at Hoffman’s Nursery. Brian’s grandfather, Robert, founded
the original company in 1938, and Brian’s father, Larry, got involved in 1972. Larry’s wife, Cindy, joined the business in 1978, and the couple purchased it in 1983. Brian’s younger brother, Darin, also returned to the business in 2007, after serving in the U.S. Navy. Scott Manges founded Scott’s Landscape Services in 1975, fol(continued on page 5)
SCOTT’S LANDSCAPE SERVICES, in North Manchester, recently merged with Hoffman’s Nursery & Landscaping Inc., in Wabash, to provide superior customer service through increased focus on specialty areas. Pictured at the North Manchester location are: (from left) Larry Hoffman, Cindy Hoffman, Brian Hoffman, and Scott Manges. (Photo by Shaun Tilghman)
the county election board, sees no reason why the proposal will not get approved. She said the only hindrance would be that some people just do not like change. The biggest benefit of voting centers is convenience. Voters can choose to vote at whichever Voting Center they want. Wabash County will continue to use Microvote Infinity Machines, which will allow voters to go to any vote center and retrieve the correct ballot style
electronically. In addition to the convenience of choosing where to vote, the committee has proposed to increase voting hours. Two Saturdays prior to Election Day, satellite vote centers will be open, which would allow any voter in the county to vote early absentee-in-person. The two proposed satellite locations are in LaFontaine and North Manchester. The proposal is open to the (continued on page 6)
Steven Satterly to plead guilty to attempted murder by Brent Swan Wabash County Prosecutor Bill Hartley reached a plea agreement Jan. 14 with Wabash resident Steven Satterly in connection with a 2010 stabbing at 692 Columbus St., Wabash. Terms of the plea agreement state Satterly will plead guilty to the attempted murder of Holly Honeycutt. On March 24, 2010, officers from the Wabash City Police Department responded to a call from Honeycutt stating she had been stabbed by her child’s father, Satterly, and that he had fled from the scene in a gray Oldsmobile Bravada. When officers arrived at the scene, they found Honeycutt standing at the front door bleeding profusely from the neck. Honeycutt was immediately transported by Wabash City Fire Dept. Paramedics to Wabash County Hospital where she was later flown to Parkview Hospital, Fort Wayne. At the time of the incident, Honeycutt was at home with her one-year old child and her aunt, Melanie Honeycutt. Melanie stated to authorities that she was helping Holly out at the time of the incident as Holly was pregnant, when she heard Holly scream from the bedroom. When she went to see what was wrong, Melanie witnessed Satterly standing in the bedroom and Holly run out of the room bleeding. Melanie also stated to Wabash City Police Officers that she attempted to call 911, but that Satterly stated, “No
STEVEN SATTERLY one is calling 911.” Melanie then grabbed the one-year old child and ran out the front door to get help. In the ambulance on the way to the hospital, Holly told WPD Officer Craig Blocher that Satterly had stolen her Bravada after holding a knife to her neck. Authorities were able to learn of Satterly’s movements through phone calls to his mother prior to his apprehension in California on March 29. On March 29, a California Highway Patrol officer attempted to stop Satterly for speeding on Interstate 15, near San Bernardino. Satterly then led California Highway Patrol Officers on an 80-mile long, high-speed pursuit, before running into backed up traffic in Burbank, Calif. As officers approached the vehicle, Satterly attempted to flee again, after swerving to (continued on page 6)
January 23, 2013
Attorney General gets $3.3 Register now for guided, Million back in the hands of spring hikes at nature preserves Northeast Indiana residents Attorney General Greg Zoeller announced today that $3,250,809.29 in Unclaimed Property was returned to residents or former residents of Northeast Indiana in 2012. This amount, along with the other regional totals, brought the overall state return to $44,898,309.86 for 2012, which exceeds 2011’s amount by more than $600,000. “Reuniting Hoosiers with their money is one of the most enjoyable parts of my job. We have more than $400 million in
unclaimed assets, and in the Northeast region alone there is more than $23 million. Times are still tight for a lot of people and I want everyone to know how easy it is to search for money that you may never knew existed in the form of accounts or wages,” Zoeller said. Making a claim with the Attorney General’s Unclaimed Property Division is free and easy. Zoeller encourages all Hoosiers to v i s i t www.IndianaUnclaime d.com to search for their name, their rela-
tives, neighbors and friends’ names. The Indiana Unclaimed Property database is also now mobile. Anyone can search for free through the mobile application, just use keyword Indiana Unclaimed to download. The app makes it easy to look for unclaimed property. Business owners and charitable organizations should also check annually for unclaimed property. In the last several months, businesses and other holders have turned over more than $47 million to the state
Lori Siders, Owner / Broker 5546 W. Old 24 • Wabash Cell 260.571.5568 Office 260.225.0432 email@example.com www.siderspremiereproperty.com
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Was totally redone just MOTIVATED SELLER!!! few years ago, with updated bath, kitchen w/full appliance package including washer & dryer. Newer laminate floors & original hardwood. Bedroom 3 on main level has no closet but could easily have one put in or use as living room, with 2 large bedrooms upstairs. Roof, furnace & C/A only 6 or 7 years old. Updated electrical and plumbing. Detached garage and large lot complete this home. MLS #77074732 $62,900 Seller Says Bring an Offer!
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Ranch home is move in ready, great for that couple just starting out or Handicap accessible for those buyers in need of that. Open concept living, dining rooms & kitchen w/ small breakfast bar. All kitchen appliances included. 2 full baths 3 bedrooms. Large concrete parking pad, handicap accessible deck and storage building. This is a must see home. MLS# 77075425 $69,900
This ranch home is only 6 years old, features a large living room open to dining & kitchen with Cathedral ceilings. All freshly painted just for you. 3 bedrooms & 2 full baths including a large master bath that is handicap accessible. All appliances including washer & dryer included. Oversized 2 car garage has wheel chair ramp & a half bath. Move in ready. MLS #77075202 $124,900
638 CROWN HILL DR. W., WABASH 1045 CROSSPOINTE CT., WABASH U p d a t e d ranch. Home has new carpet, laminate flooring, k i t c h e n counter tops, back splash, stove top & more, appliances stay. You will enjoy summer evenings in the large sunroom looking out to your private fenced in back yard. 3 bedrooms & 2 baths. Vinyl replacement windows. MLS #77073436 $112,500
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of accounts in which there has been no activity for several years, depending on the type of account. Unclaimed property includes investment earnings, insurance proceeds and benefits, wages, and money from savings and checking accounts. Less than one percent of unclaimed assets are tangible, physical items, such as those found in safe-deposit boxes. It is important to note that unclaimed property does not include abandoned vehicles or real estate. In 2012, the attorney general’s office returned more than 80,000 properties totaling more than $44.8 million in unclaimed property. Last year, nearly $3.3 million was returned to individuals with last known addresses in Northeast Indiana. In Wabash County, 209 properties were returned, totaling a value of $93,666.14. The Unclaimed Property database can be searched 24-hours a day, 7 days a week at www.IndianaUnclaime d.com. The Unclaimed Property Division’s toll-free number is 1866-462-5246. This is a free service of the Indiana Attorney General’s Office.
The DNR Division of Nature Preserves is offering guided hikes at nature preserves across the state on April 20, Earth Day, and May 11, which is Mother’s Day weekend. Registration is open now for the hikes and runs through April 6. Space is limited, so participants are encouraged to register early. The hikes are free and start at 10 a.m. local time. Participants will experience spring wildflowers in bloom and old-growth forests. The hikes are at the following state nature preserves: Calli; Eagle’s Crest, in Eagle Creek Park in Indianapolis; Donaldson’s Woods, in Spring Mill State Park; Dunes, in Indiana Dunes State Park; Olin Lake; Shrader-Weaver; Rocky Hollow-Falls Canyon, in Turkey Run State Park; and Warbler Woods, in Fort Harrison State Park. Visiting these unique and beautiful nature preserves would be a great way to celebrate Earth Day and Mother’s Day weekend. For more information and to register online visit NaturePreserves.dnr.IN.gov
Tri-Kappa scholarship applications available The state organization of Tri-Kappa will award a variety of scholarships to college students throughout Indiana in the spring. Each State scholarship will be awarded in the amount of $1,000. Scholarship Chair of the local Tri-Kappa Chapter, Marilyn Custer-Mitchell is currently seeing applicants for four different scholarships. To apply for an A c a d e m i c Scholarship, students must currently be enrolled in a baccalaureate or graduate program, having completed at least one academic year. Criteria include academic achievement, strong goals, extracurricular activities, work experience and volunteer experience. To apply for a Key Scholarship, students must have no previous degree beyond high school and must have had a lapse in their education for at least five years. Students must be enrolled in an accredited school offering an associate or baccalaureate degree, having completed one semester. Criteria include strong goals, work experience and volunteer service through high school To apply for a Fine Arts Scholarship, students must be majoring in art, dance, drama or music. Students must be enrolled in an accredited baccalaureate or graduate degree program, having completed at least one academic year, To apply for the Twanette Nutter Fleming Music
Award, students must be enrolled in a fully accredited course of study leading to a degree to teach music in a private, public or parochial school and must have competed at least one academic year. Scholarship Chair, Marilyn CusterMitchell states, “Our area boasts numerous college students who are talented and would qualify for these scholarships. We are hopeful that those students will be
brought to our attention so we may begin the process of submitting an application for State Tri-Kappa Scholarships.” Students wishing to apply for any of these Scholarships are encouraged to contact Marilyn CusterMitchell at 260-5691666 or pmithcell19@cinerg y m e t r o. n e t . Completed applications will be due back to Tri-Kappa by Jan. 28.
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January 23, 2013
January is National Stalking Awareness Month
Stalking is unpredictable and dangerous as has been evidenced by the recent death of a Montpelier woman who worked and went to school in Grant County. This unfortunate tragedy has occurred in the midst of January, which is nationally recognized as Stalking Awareness Month. Stalking is a crime that affected 6.6 million victims in one year, according to the National Intimate Partner and Sexual Violence Survey: 2010 Summary report. The theme—
“Stalking: Know It. Name It. Stop It,” challenges the nation to fight this dangerous crime by learning more about it. Stalking is a crime in all 50 states. In one of five cases, stalkers use weapons to harm or threaten victims, according to the National Center for Victims of Crime. Stalking is also one of the significant risk factors for female homicides in abusive relationships. Stalking is difficult to recognize, investigate, and prosecute. Unlike other crimes, stalking is not a sin-
gle, easily identifiable crime but a series of acts, a course of conduct directed at a specific person that would cause that person fear. Stalking may take many forms, such as assaults, threats, vandalism, burglary, or animal abuse, as well as unwanted cards, calls, gifts, or visits. One in four victims reports that the stalker uses technology, such as computers, global positioning system devices, or hidden cameras, to track the victim’s daily activities, said the National Center for Victims of
Crime. Stalkers fit no standard psychological profile, and many stalkers follow their victims from one jurisdiction to another, making it difficult for authorities to investigate and prosecute their crimes, said the National Center for Victims of Crime. Locally, Hands of Hope, a division of Family Service Society, Inc., along with local victim’s assistants at the local law enforcement agencies and prosecutor’s office, have resources to assist stalking victims.
Hands of Hope Advocates can assist a victim with creating a safety plan, giving the victim a 911 phone and offering safe shelter or assistance in completing paperwork for a protective order. But, first the victim must realize services are available to them. That is where the community can come in to play. Every school, business and church can assist in increasing awareness and reducing victim isolation by promoting Hands of Hope’s information. To receive brochures or
hotline cards for Hands of Hope, call 664-0701. In this day of technology, another way to assist in raising awareness of Hands of Hope is by adding information about Hands of Hope to Facebook or websites. A link could be added with Hands of
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Wabash County history contest available to all Wabash County fourth graders
The Wabash County Historical Society and the Wabash County Historical Museum are announcing an Essay Contest for all Wabash County 4th graders. The purpose of this contest is to get students talking and thinking about the history of our great county. Below are the details for the essays: Subject matter – Essay is to explain
and give historical significance of any site, person or event that pertains to Wabash County history. Length – No more than two typed pages double-spaced. (If possible Times New Roman, 12pt) Please note that 2 pages is the maximum length. Due –Tuesday, April 16. They will be picked up at your school, or they may be
Technology advancements classes offered to parents Parents: If you are interested in learning more about the 2013-2014 technology advancements (1:1 Computing) at MIS and MJSHS, please attend the first technology information meeting for parents. This meeting will take place in the PAC at Manchester Junior Senior High School on Jan. 29, at
7 p.m. Teachers and students will provide an overview of tech activities in the classroom. Parents will have an opportunity to ask questions, and provide input for future technology information meetings. Future meetings may include training in Google Docs, Edmodo, and PowerSchool.
dropped off at the Wabash County Historical Museum by 4 p.m. that day. Winners will be announced- Friday, April 26. Reception for the winners, their teach-
ers and parents will be Tuesday, May 7 from 7 – 8 p.m. at the Museum (36 East Market Street, Wabash) Prizes will be awarded to top 20 finalists.
Paradise Spring Historical Park Annual Meeting The annual meeting of Paradise Spring Historical Park Inc. will be held on Jan. 23, at 6:30 p.m. in the Wabash County Historical Museum meeting room. The evening will begin with a carry-in soup and sandwich dinner. The public is invited and donations will be accepted. RSVP by calling 260-563-7524. The evening’s pro-
gram entitled “West with a Harvey Girl” will be presented by Linda Kuester. This is the story of Linda’s mother, Ruby Cromer, who traveled west to Winslow, Arizona to work as one of the famous Harvey Girls waitresses at the La Posada Resort. There will be a brief Board of Directors meeting after the program.
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Resources - Links for on line material through the Wabash County Historical Museum web site and the Manchester Center for History web site. If you have any questions, please contact Susie Jones at 563-5600 or by email using the following: email@example.com
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January 23, 2013
Wabash High School release honor roll for first semester and second nine weeks of the 2012-2013 school year
Wabash High School recently announced its honor roll for the first semester and second nine weeks. Second Nine Weeks High Honor Roll Grade 9: Madison Barden, Zachary Brown, Madison Decker, Adam Driscoll, Skyler Hall, Dominic Houston,
Kalana Hueston, Maggie Reed Grade 10: Claire Cromer, Kevin Dong, Kaitlyn Drabenstot, Lindsey Fleshood, Kristyn Ford, Samuel Hall, Andrew Halverson, Paige Hyden, Kyle Kelsheimer, Christian Rutz, Abigail Stein, Shelby Stone Grade 11: Victoria Dolmanet, Miranda
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Garbaciak, Jalen Grier, Thomas Grier, Johnathon Landis, Jaclyn Lewis, Chloe Mullett, Jordan Rauh, Lyndsie Thomas, Ashley Wold Grade 12: Sarah Castle, Haley Emry, Sydney Enyeart, Catherine Galley, Nathan Height, Hannah Hiner, Caleb Hipskind, Carole Michelle HomanChurch, Cutter Koehler, Joseph Merriman, Juliann Nelson, Meagan Nelson, Charlianne Pardo, Prachi Patel, Katherine Smith, Hannah Strickler, Samuel Thomas, Katelin Vogel Second Nine Weeks Regular Honor Roll Grade 9: Jordan Burnsworth, Aexis Castro, Anusorne Chanthachak, Nathanial Chovan, Kiersten Cole, Kristin Cromer, Angela Davis, Gabrielle Denham, Benjamin Dillon, Michael Dragoo, Carli Henderson, Elizabeth Hendricks, Cullen Hipskind, Sarina Jamerson, Bobby Jones, Daniel Martin, Mikayla Marz, Katherine McCauley, Dakota McCord, Tyler McKitrick, Sydni Mullett, Tanner
Music, Paige Nelson, Zachary Newman, Samuel Oâ€™Connell, Taylor Robbins, Brandon Sheridan, Skyler Smith, Cody Wilson, Franchescia Wiser, Owen Yeadon Grade 10: Blake Atkins, Austin Boggs, Justin Burton, Bayli Chenoweth, Keaton Cruz, Breana Culver, Courtney Davis, Chase Dirig, Grant Dirig, Mason Diskey, James Dolmanet, Taylor Egts, Lauren Eshelman, Ian French, Kody Fuller, Emily Hall, Amy Harden, Zachary Harlan, Aaron Hartley, Danielle Hipsher, Anthony Hough, Brodie Hough, Ashley Hubbard, Payten Keffaber, Joseph Lee, Jessica Miller, Brayden Ogen, Sidney Owens, Sabrina Pretorius, Kaylee Risher, Sarah Ritter, Tommy Sidebottom, Faith White, Dustin Whitehead, Morgen Wood Grade 11: Cooper Bostwick, Brandon Burkholder, Tyler Evans, Aaron FreyKeplinger, Justin Gahl, Christian Gaston, Ryan Gatchel, Colton Hall, Parker Harner, Devin Hostetler, Lacey
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Spencer Edwards, Stephen Eilts, Wyatt Frazier, Brittney Gibson, Julie Gleason, Shelby Hawkins, Jennifer Hipsher, Elisabeth Hobson, Justin Holley, Halle King, Leann Kooi, Nina Lake, Chasity Learned, Matthew Levine, Austin Lewis, Jade Light, Kayla Mann, Madison Miller, Chase Moore, Christa
Murray, Madison Roach, Faith Schoening, Canyon Shankle, Justice Shreves, Hayley Shrider, Jack Stein, Jessika Taylor, Christina Watson, Sarah Williams, Colby Wood, Paige Worrick First Semester High Honor Roll Grade 9: Madison Barden, Zachary (continued on page 6)
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Kari Biehl and Eric Simcoe, both of North Manchester, announce their engagement. Kari is the daughter of Kris and LaDonna Biehl, Urbana. She is a 2005 Northfield High School graduate and received a degree in interior design from Purdue University in 2009. Kari is currently employed at Romary Associates, Inc., in Fort Wayne. Eric is the son of Sam and Shirley Simcoe, North Manchester. He is a 2004 Manchester High School graduate and received a degree in Business Management from Anderson University in 2008. Eric is currently employed at Wabash Electric. The couple plans to wed May 4, 2013 at the North Manchester Methodist Church. TBNFOBNF TBNFHSFBUTFSWJDF TBNFMP PDBMPXOFSTIJQ Q
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Hoffman’s Nursery and Scott’s Landscape... continued from front page lowing his graduation from Manchester College. The familyowned, full-service business has undergone many changes while serving Wabash County, as well as surrounding counties, but customer satisfaction always remained a priority. In fact, Scott’s Landscape Services was awarded North Manchester Chamber of Commerce “Business of the Year” for 2004. Tim McLaughlin, executive director of the North Manchester Chamber of Commerce, said, “Both Scott Manges and Brian Hoffman are very excited about the partnership, as it will allow ultimate service in all areas for their customer base. It’s important to note that the local business [now Scott’s Turf Management] will continue to operate out of the same location in North Manchester, and Scott, along with the employees, will continue to serve your needs in North Manchester.” According to a press release issued by the two companies, they will “combine equipment, knowledge, and manpower, in order to provide a service that is superior to any competitor.” “Actually, I had been thinking about it for quite a while,” said Brian, when asked about the merger. “I stopped in here to talk to Scott one day because he’s getting closer to retirement age, and I had heard he was thinking about what he wanted to do. I knew he still wanted to work, but he was looking for a good exit strategy from the ownership part of it. His biggest concern was keeping things local – not selling all of his accounts to a national company and making sure that all of his help who wanted to stay on could. “It’s a good opportunity because they fill the weaknesses that we had in our business and we fill the weaknesses that they had – they weren’t into the hardscapes and they didn’t do the volume of landscape work that we’re doing; we fertilized yards, but nowhere on the scale of what they were doing, and we didn’t mow at all or do
irrigation, but those are areas we’re looking to expand. Overall property management will benefit, because people can make one phone call and get everything done on their property.” Scott added, “I had thought about this possibility years ago, but I never thought Hoffman’s would be interested in the mowing aspect, which has always been a big part of our business. So, when I found out that Brian had an interest in trying that part of the business too, while giving us the possibility for this business to continue to have a presence in North Manchester, that really perked my ears up. “I’ve known Hoffman’s Nursery my whole 38 years in business, and I’ve always had the highest respect for their business. I’m really excited that we will continue to be a part of a family business, especially a third-generation business, which is unheard of in our industry. As we talked, I could tell that Brian’s vision for the future is right on, and I think he can make it happen because he’s young and ambitious. I’m just excited for the future, and knowing that our little business here in North Manchester is going to be a part of it.” Following the merger, Scott continues to manage the greenkeeper and mowing services, just as he did before, except now it is his primary focus. “Before, Scott was doing every aspect of the business, just like I was trying to do every aspect of ours,” Brian added. “Now, I can let him do all of the turf stuff, which he has more knowledge about, and I’m able to take over the landscape and hardscape (sidewalks, patios, retaining walls, etc.) parts of the business,” continued Brian. “I just think it’s beneficial to our customers to have people who are focused on certain areas of the company, because we even run our crews that way. So, it’s not somebody that just does these things every once in a while.” According to the press release, Brian, who is an ICPI
(Interlocking Concrete Pavement Institute) and Advanced NCMA (National Concrete Masonry Association) certified installer of pavers and retaining walls, designs and quotes all landscape and hardscape projects. It goes on to state, “once a project is scheduled, you can rest assured that the team arriving to do the work is experienced and qualified.” Coley Schenkel, the landscape manager, has 15 years experience at Hoffman’s, while Darin Hoffman, the hardscape manager, is an ICPI and Advanced NCMA certified installer as well. Kevin Pratt, a Manchester High School graduate, manages all landscape and property maintenance (trimming, mulching, weed control, etc.) by working with clients to develop customized management strategies. “We’ve got two Manchester guys that work for us in Wabash – Travis Selleck and Kevin Pratt – so it’s nice to have the ability to move them up here to help run different aspects of this business,” Brian explained. “Basically, we have guys that have been doing this for years; this is a high-turnover industry and we have a lot of experience, so I would put us up against anybody in that aspect. As far as the nursery, my dad (Larry) is definitely the guy there – he has way more knowledge than I do.” Larry added, “If it wasn’t for Brian, or my other son, Darin, I wouldn’t still be doing this, because after a certain age you start to lose that enthusiasm you had when you began doing something. When Brian took the initia-
tive to set this up, I was skeptical at first – personally, I wasn’t too excited about the mowing – but the more we looked at it, and with all of the help we have, I think it’s going to work out great. “It’s our 75th anniversary, and we’ve made some changes along the way to get here; now, combining with Scott’s is going to bring in a lot of great assets. If you talk to a lot of other landscapers, who aren’t in all the different areas that we’re in, a year like last one [with extreme heat and drought] was tough on them; so, the more we continue to diversify, the more we increase our stability.” With the merger, the diversity of services the companies can offer includes, but is not limited to, the following: Turf Management: mowing, fertilization, weed control, aeration, seeding, irrigation, fall clean up, rolling, insect control, mole control, and snow removal - Landscape: design, installation, trimming, weeding, mulching, fertilization, lighting, irrigation, and insect control - Hardscape: patios, sidewalks, retaining walls, driveways, concrete sealing, paver sealing, lighting, garden walls, fireplace, fire pit, and outdoor kitchens - Retail Store: garden center, 16-acre nursery, trees, shrubs, perennials, statuary, pesticides, herbicides, and fertilizers “Hopefully, us diversifying our businesses will make us stronger, and allow us to ride the ups and downs of both the economy and Mother
Nature,” Brian said. “We’ve been very fortunate that our communities have supported us – Scott has been here a long time, we’ve been in Wabash a long time – and we both have the philosophy that, if you do good work, and you’re loyal to your customers, hopefully they’ll be loyal to you. “We are a familyowned business and we’re out there trying to compete the best we can with national companies like TruGreen. We’re not playing on a level playing field, in terms of buying power, but we’re doing everything we can to be competitive, and this merger helps us do that by bringing our volume up when we order. But, when your kids play youth basketball or little league, who is sponsoring those teams; it’s not the TruGreens and the Walmarts, it’s businesses like Scott’s and Hoffman’s trying to contribute back to the community.” “We service all of Wabash County, as well as the surrounding counties, and we’re even looking to expand,” Brian continued, “but by and large, this county has been excellent to both of our businesses. We’ve got good, loyal people in this county, and we take care of
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has a need we’ll be able to fill it, and in a reasonable amount of time. So, from the customers’ point of view, I think we’re just going to be so much better in terms of what we can offer.” Some of those things that will now be offered include regular retail hours and an increased availability of plant material. “Here in Manchester, I see the ability to pull plant material so much quicker because we have a lot of things in stock and we get deliveries weekly or biweekly,” Brian explained, “whereas
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them so they take care of us, which let’s us meet our main goal of giving back to the community. We’re also now looking to add 6-10 employees this year – about half of those in Manchester and half of those in Wabash – so that’s exciting as well.” Scott added, “I think the biggest thing for our customers is that we can now offer full service. The problem in being a small business is that often it’s not that you can’t do some of these things, but you just don’t have the manpower to get the job done efficiently; now, if a customer
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before, they were ordering by the job. We can also bring plants and materials here to the store in Manchester – we’ll have people going back and forth daily – so customers won’t have to make the trip to Wabash just to pick things up. “Before, Scott was
January 23, 2013
extremely busy out mowing and doing other things, but now we’ll be able to staff this office to better meet the needs of customers. My mom (Cindy) is going to be in the office until 5 p.m., and we’re going to be open on Saturdays. Also, starting in March, Scott
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will be here from 8 to 10 every morning to load mulch or stone.” Brian concluded by saying they’re trying to make as many changes as they can, as fast as they can, so that they’ll have everything the way they need it in order to best serve the customers and their com-
Hometown Provider. Quality Health Care. Closer to Home.
Wabash County Hospital is pleased to welcome Nurse Practitioner Michele (Niccum) Meredith, RN, FNP-C, to Wabash Family Medicine. Michele is a lifelong resident of Wabash County and has worked at WCH for 10 years. She received her bachelor’s degree in nursing from Indiana University and her master’s degree in nursing from Indiana Wesleyan. She will begin seeing patients in Wabash Family Medicine on Feb. 4. Call today to schedule your appointment. 260.569.2302.
hit an officer. One officer shot the vehicle. Satterly continued to avoid police until he exited his vehicle at the entrance to the Unviersal Studios CityWalk theme park while yielding a knife.
and to grow it even, because Scott is still here, and he’ll be here as long as he wants to be here.” Scott’s Turf Management and Hoffman’s Nursery & Landscaping continue to operate out of the two locations, in
North Manchester and Wabash, respectively. For more information about the companies and their services, contact the North Manchester location, at 260-9826139, or the Wabash location, at 260-5633546.
Satterly was shot by police after failing to comply with the demands of the officers to surrender. Terms of the plea agreement state Satterly will plead guilty to Class A
C o m m i s s i o n e r, County Council and all three members of the County Election Board. If approved, the proposal will go into effect for the 2014
Election Cycle. For more information, the draft plan is available at the County Clerk’s office for review, questions and comments.
continued from front page Felony attempted murder, while charges for Class A Felony robbery, Class A Felony burglary, and a habitual offender charge will be dismissed. Satterly will be formally sentenced
Feb. 11, 3 p.m., at Wabash Circuit Court. Satterly faces a maximum sentence of 45 years as part of the plea agreement.
Wabash High School release honor... continued from page 4 Brown, Adam Driscoll, Skyler Hall, Kalana Hueston, Skyler Smith, Maggie Walley Grade 10: Claire Cromer, Kevin Dong, Kaitlyn Drabenstot, Lindsey Fleshood, Samuel Hall, Brodie Hough, Paige Hyden, Kyle Kelsheimer, Shelby Stone Grade 11: Victoria Dolmanet, Miranda Garbaciak, Jalen Grier, Thomas Grier, Johnathon Landis, Rahee Patel, Jordan Rauh, Lyndsie Thomas, Ashley Wold Grade 12: Sydney Enyeart, Shelby Hawkins, Nathan Height, Hannah Hiner, Caleb Hipskind, Cutter Koehler,
Juliann Nelson, Meagan Nelson, Prachi Patel, Katherine Smith, Hannah Strickler, Samuel Thomas First Semester Regular Honor Roll Grade 9: Jordan Burnsworth, Alexis Castro, Anusorne Chanthachak, Nathanial Chovan, Kiersten Cole, Kristin Cromer, Angela Davis, Madison Decker, Gabrielle Denham, Benjamin Dillon, Michael Dragoo, Carli Henderson, Elizabeth Hendricks, Cullen Hipskind, Dominic Houston, Sarina Jamerson, Bobby Jones, Daniel Martin, Mikayla Marz, Katherine McCauley,
Dakota McCord, Tyler McKitrick, Sydni Mullett, Paige Nelson, Zachary Newman, Samuel O’Connell, Taylor Robbins, Brandon Sheridan, Jason Shidler, Cody Wilson, Franchescia Wiser, Owen Yeadon Grade 10: Blake Atkins, Breana Culver, Courtney Davis, Chase Dirig, Grant Dirig, James Dolmanet, Taylor Egts, Lauren Eshelman, Kristyn Ford, Ian French, Kody Fuller, Emily Hall, Andrew Halverson, Aaron Hartley, Danielle Hipsher, Anthony Hough, Jessica Miller, Sabrina Pretorius, Kaylee Risher,
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ments and then vote to adopt the vote center plan as is or amend it. In order to get passed, the proposal has to be approved by the County
Wabash Family Medicine|| Wabash, Wabash,ININ46992 46992 8BCBTI'BNJMZ.FEJDJOF 260-56-3
some place like that, they would have taken the accounts, shut the doors, and eliminated local jobs by sending crews from Fort Wayne or Indianapolis. So, we felt like this was a great way to keep everything right here,
Vote Center Draft Plan... continued from front page public to review the draft plan and submit comments for 30 days. After the 30 days, the County Election Board will hold another public meeting to consider the com-
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munities. “Manchester is a tight-knit community, just like Wabash,” he added, “and we’re hoping that the Manchester community is going to welcome us up here. If Scott would have sold this to a TruGreen or
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Michele Meredith Nurse Practitioner Wabash Family Medicine
Christian Rutz, Tommy Sidebottom, Abigail Stein, Dustin Whitehead, Morgen Wood Grade 11: Jordan Blair, Brandon Burkholder, Tyler Evans, Jordan Floor, Aaron Fry-Keplinger, Justin Gahl, Christian Gaston, Ryan Gatchel, Colton Hall, Parker Harner, Devin Hostetler, Lacey Johnson, Michael Landis, Jaclyn Lewis, Kyle Mettler, Heather Miller, Chloe Mullett, Shai Parrett, Jealousy Reza, Kayla Sparling, Ryli VanScoy, Alishya Webb, Benjamin Wetherford, Jerrica Williams Grade 12: Sarah Castle, Emily Cooper, Micah Cornett, Kylee Denton, David Driscoll, Spencer Edwards, Stephen Eilts, Haley Emry, Wyatt Frazier, Catherine Galley, Brittany Gibson, Julie Gleason, Jennifer Hipsher, Elisabeth Hobson, Justin Holley, Carole Michelle Homan-Church, Halle King, Leann Kooi, Nina Lake, Austin Lewis, Kayla Mann, Joseph Merriman, Christa Murray, Charlianne Pardo, Ashley Price, Madison Roach, Faith Schoening, Justice Shreves, Jack Stein, Jessika Taylor, Katelin Vogel, Christina Watson, Sarah Williams, Colby Wood, Paige Worrick
January 23, 2013
6 5 7
7. INDIANA FARM BUREAU: Les Zorger, Susan Lawrence, Harmony Ake, and Keith Coak talked with Fort Wayne Farm Show visitors Jan. 15.
1. AGRO CHEM: Agro Chem was one of the 361 Fort Wayne Farm Show exhibitors on display Jan. 15-17 at the Memorial Coliseum.
8. FIRST FARMERS BANK AND TRUST: Chris Maroney, Gary Merrill, Bruce Shanks, Cherie Planalp, and Doug Wilcox were at the 2013 Fort Wayne Farm Show to discuss their banking options with visitors.
2. AGVENTURE MCKILLIP SEEDS: Eric Steigerwalt, Ryan Deford, and Craig McKillip manned the AgVetnure McKillip Seeds booth at the 2013 Fort Wayne Farm Show. 3. BRODBECK’S SEEDS were on display during the Fort Wayne Farm Show Jan. 15-17. 4. CFC DISTRIBUTORS INC.: Aaron Mattern talked with farm show visitors Jan. 15 at the Allen County Memorial Coliseum.
6. EEL RIVER STEELWORKS: Herbert Gunter (seated at table) watches over his business’s display at the 2013 Fort Wayne Farm Show Jan. 15.
5. COUNTRYMARK: Steve Thomas, Steve Prible, and Bill Ryle talked with farm show visitors Jan. 15 at the Fort Wayne Memorial Coliseum.
9. NEAL WOLHETER AND RICK JOHNLOZ talked with Farm Show visitors about the services Halderman Real Estate and Farm Management have to offer.
January 23, 2013
10.MORTON BUILDINGS: David McVicker and Craig Duer showcased some of the buildings Morton offers during the 2013 Fort Wayne Farm Show. 11.PACEMAKER BUILDINGS: Jack Cripe and Karl Graber were at the Fort Wayne Farm Show to speak with visitors about the buildings Pacemaker offers.
12.POET BIOREFINING: Brad Ellerbrock, Josh Rensink, and Audrey Mohlenkamp talked with farm show visitors about the benefits of ethanol during the 2013 Fort Wayne Farm Show.
15.SCHRADER REAL ESTATE AND AUCTION CO.: Dennis Bennett and Lee Beer were on hand during the Fort Wayne Farm Show Jan. 15.
13. RAMCO SUPPLY: Marvin Ramer (right) talks with Nevin Martin at the Fort Wayne Farm Show held inside Memorial Coliseum.
16.THORNE INSURANCE representatives Luke Rumple and Kevin Killen were at the 2013 Fort Wayne Farm Show held Jan. 15-17.
14.RUPLEY FARM EQUIPMENT: Kenny Rupley, Dave Gunkelman, and Eric Beebe talk about some of Rupleyâ€™s machinery offerings during the 2013 Fort Wayne
17.SALES REPRESENTATIVES from Tri-County New Holland show off one of the latest New Holland combines Jan. 15.
18.FARM SHOW VISITORS check out the Troxel Equipment booth Jan. 15 at the Fort Wayne Farm Show. 19.ZAHM TRAILER SALES: Bill Zahm stands in front of one of the trailers Zahm offers through his business, located in Huntington.
January 23, 2013
Mary Ann Mast 260-774-3432 1-800-886-3018
SHARP CREEK WILDCAT PRIDE WINNERS drawn on Jan. 11 were Izzy Carles whose name was submitted by Mr. Cussen for completing all assignments in English, and Jenna Krom whose name was submitted by Mrs. Campbell for remembering to grab the emergency bag during the school’s fire drill. On Jan. 23, Kevin Stonerock will bring history to life for the fourth grade classes – something he has done since 1980 for thousands of young people and adults. His presentations include being a Hoosier pioneer in the 1770 to 1810 period, an 1864 Yankee soldier, a mid 1700’s fur trader, a Mississippi steamboat captain, or a pilgrim of Plymouth. All of the living history programs are performed in authentic period clothing and told in first-person style. “A high degree of historic authenticity has been achieved as a result of hours of research and attention to detail and dialect.” February dates to remember are: Feb. 6 third quarter midterm grades will be sent home; Feb. 7 – the Great American Shakeout Earthquake Drill; Feb. 8 – Social Studies Fair Judging; Feb. 11 – PTO meeting at 6:30 at Sharp Creek; Feb. 18 – No school (make-up day if needed). URBANA LIONS CLUB met on Jan. 14 with President Luke Hunt presiding. The Club voted to give dictionaries to the 2013/2014 third grade students at Metro North. A donation was made to the Northfield Prom Committee and to the Urbana Yoke Parish Benevolence Fund. Lion Jim Cameron will be attending the Lions District Cabinet meeting at Atwood on Jan. 19. On Feb. 21, Lion members will go to the Upland Eyeglass Recycling Center to work. They will leave the Community Building at 8:30 a.m. and return at 3:30 p.m.
Anyone who is interested in seeing first hand how the glasses you donate are processed is welcome to go along. Contact Luke Hunt (774-9300) and let him know so transportation can be planned. The Urbana Club will be looking into installing a “Changing Station” for babies in the restroom to better accommodate those families with young children who use the Community Building. The Urbana Lions Club will be having another Rib eye Steak dinner on March 23. Watch for details. URBANA YOKE PARISH: Those serving during the 9:30 a.m. worship service on Jan. 27 are: Worship Leader – Brian Chamberlain; Liturgist – Carol Krom; Head Usher –Steve Runkel; Acolyte – Torina Runkel; Greeters – Dan and Roxanne Haupert; Nursery – Connie Winters; Organ – Nancy Miller; Piano – Janene Dawes. On Jan. 27, there will be a short congregational meeting right after church. Whole Hog Sausage and Pancake Day is February 2 from 6 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Urbana Community Building. There will be bulk sausage for sale. Feb. 3
will be “Souper” Bowl Sunday. The Christian Education Board will be serving soup and hot dogs right after church and Sunday school in the Community Building. Meal donations will go towards Vacation Bible School. PRAYER CONCERNS: Please add the family and friends of Herb Witkoske, who died on Jan. 12, and Susie Hawkins who fell and broke her hip and arm. Susie is currently doing rehab at the Norwood Nursing Home. She will be there for a while and would love to have visitors or receive cards and/or notes. Her address is Norwood Nursing Home, Room 207, 3720 North Norwood Road, Huntington, IN 46750. Continue to remember Elva Jean Rouch, Judy Stein, Jim Wilson, Frank Sluss, Naomi Cunningham, Ardis Witkoske, Jim Wilson, Bob Frieden, and Mary Lou and Gene Cartwright. BIRTHDAYS: Jan. 24 - Kara Branham. Jan. 25 – Erica (Allen) Vogel, Clayton Ross, John Ross, Marlene Quinn, Adam Myers. Jan. 26 – Nancy Whitmer. Jan. 27 Cathryn Magley, Wanda Denney, Amelia Roser. Jan. 28 – Angela Burcroff,
Claud Newcomb Jr., Alexandria Webb. Jan. 29 – Bethany Miller. Jan. 30 – JoAnne Weaver, Jeff Warnock. ANNIVERSARIES: Jan. 25 – Lowell land Julene Stout. BRUNCH BUNCH met at Pam’s Café at 8 a.m. on Jan. 16 with the following people present: Chad and Peggy Dilling, Max and Ruth Reed, Jim and Anne Bell, Phil and Jan Weck, Marvin and Mary Ann Mast, Donna Russell, Alma DeVore, Larry and Nancy Meyer, John and Darla Eads, and Eileen Weck. Ruth Reed passed out Babe Ruth candy bars to celebrate her birthday. THANKS TO READERS for helping me identify the fourth lady in last week’s history picture. The majority of those responding believe it is Lela Alger, who died on March 31, 1991 at the age of 97. Lela was a sister of Mary Hiner and although not a member of St. Peter’s church, she often came with Mary to quilt. NEWS ITEMS AND/OR PICTURES may be mailed to me at 1906 N 100 W, Wabash, or emailed to me at email@example.com.
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January 23, 2013
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scraps out of the landfill, and gives comfort to man’s best friend. Note: the animal shelter has been contacted and they are accepting these. THE ROANN Christian Church Women met on Jan. 9. Devotions were given by Carol Long. Refreshments were served. Each lady made a Blessing Jar. There were 12 ladies in attendance. Next Meeting is Feb. 13, at 6:30 p.m. THE ROANN UNITED Methodist Women met on Jan. 9. The group voted to make a one hundred dollar donation to the Roann Food Pantry. Feb. 13 will be an evening of Prayer and Self-Denial for the Methodist Women. A light meal will be served and hosted by the officers. Information is being gathered about the free clinic that is being offered in Wabash County. The group plans to help by gathering donated items for the clinic. May 8 will be the date of the party for Methodist Women. It will be a Fun Night, carry-in dinner at 6 p.m. in the church fellowship hall. Everyone is encouraged to bring daughters and friends. Lorene Conrad gave a lesson on The Real Saint Nick. She also shared scripture from
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ROANN RESIDENTS AND VISITORS got to enjoy some new decorations over the holiday season, thanks to Cameron Huffman and Educational Outreach Coordinator for the Honeywell Foundation, Inc. Teresa Galley. Cameron sews all the banners for use in Wabash, and brought up the fact that it would be nice for Roann to have some banners, made from the drawings of local school children, as well. Roann was gifted with eight banners in 2012 and will be receiving 20 more in 2013. A volunteer is being sought to weld brackets for the new banners coming this year. If interested, please call Cameron at 765-833-9231. The snowman banner pictured was drawn by Annie Schuler, a third grader at Metro North. (photo by Joy Harber) John 12:23-26. Refreshments were served by Nancy Shafer. THE PERRY DORITE Extension Homemakers met at the home of Paula Hansford for their January meeting. A nominating committee was named. Other upcoming events were announced: Pancake Day on Feb. 23, Garage Sale on March 16, Sewing Day, March 20, Spring District Meeting in Howard County will also be in March. The group needs readers for the Elmwood School on March 13. The group is signed up to furnish fruit for the next
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Parenting Class. Roberta Struck gave an interesting lesson on Education and R e s o u r c e Management. The next meeting will be on February 12, at the Peru Main Street United Methodist Church with Judy Satrom and Cindy Richardson as hostesses. HAPPY BIRTHDAY this week to: Greg Dale, Louise Lauer, Brett Donaldson, Karen Daniels, Macey Kramer, Helen Meyer, Dale Norman, Ann Birk, Robert Bakehorn, Josh Hemingway, Mike Barker, Beverly Lynn, Mike Coffman, Shelly Myers, Matthew Montel, Aaron Bussard, Jena Kerr, and Addison Sorg. HAPPY ANNIVERSARY this week to: Mr. and Mrs. Charles Snyder, Mr. and Mrs. Larry Hosler, Mr. and Mrs. Chris Newhouse, and Mr. and Mrs. Chris Kerr. ROANN NEWS ITEMS may be sent to my email address at roannhappenings@ya hoo.com, or you may call me at the phone number listed. The deadline for news to appear in the next week’s issue of the paper is Tuesday at noon. It would be best to submit timely news items two weeks in advance.
January 23, 2013
Funeral Homes Wabash • Wabash County Sheriff ’s Department
Accidents Jan. 8 At approximately 9:40 a.m., a vehicle driven by Sharon Gilbert, 70, North Manchester, struck a phone pole, phone box, and flower box when Gilbert blacked out. She refused medical treatment. Jan. 12 At approximately 3:29 p.m., a vehicle driven by Linda Conrad, 61, North Manchester, struck a deer. At approximately 6:08 p.m., a vehicle driven by Leota Banks, 72, struck a deer. Jan. 13 At approximately 2:25 p.m., a vehicle driven by John Friedersdorf, 69, Wabash, struck a mailbox on SR 13. At approximately 6:11 p.m., a vehicle driven by Stephanie Terrel, 45, North Manchester, struck a deer. Jan. 14 At approximately 8:10 p.m., a vehicle driven by Joseph Bradley, 31, North
Manchester, struck a deer. At approximately 9:12 p.m., a vehicle driven by Dylan Hanna, 21, Roann, crossed the centerline on SR 15 and sideswiped a vehicle driven by Richard Westfall, 19, Akron. Hanna was arrested for operating while intoxicated. Jan. 15 At approximately 5:16 a.m., a vehicle driven by Morris Valenzuela, 46, Denver, struck a deer. At approximately 6:17 p.m., a vehicle driven by Michael Dice, 20, Wabash, struck a horse. Jan. 16 At approximately 5:40 a.m., a vehicle driven by Lisa Betzner, 49, Wabash, struck two deer. At approximately 7:20 a.m., a vehicle driven by Tia Mofford, 24, Lagro, struck a utility pole, caught fire and struck a tree when Mofford fell asleep. Mofford was able to escape the vehicle unharmed. Bookings Correction The Paper was inadvertently provid-
John Creps, 83 U.S. Air Force veteran Feb. 15, 1929 – Dec. 30, 2012 John W. Creps, 83 of rural Wabash passed away at 10 p.m. on Sunday, December 30, 2012 at his home. He lived in England for 40 years before returning back home to Wabash for the past seven years. He was born in Wabash, Indiana to the late Von Dewey and Eunice (Ply) Creps on Feb. 15, 1929 He served his country in the United States Air Force. He married Winifred Creps, she preceded him in death seven years ago. He was a life member of the VFW Post 286 of Wabash. He is survived by his sister, Mrs. Thomas (Janet) Ross, Wabash. He was also preceded in death by three brothers, five sisters, his parents, and wife. A memorial service will be at a later date at Matlock Cemetery, Wabash. Preferred memorials are to Christ United Methodist Church, 477 N. Wabash Street, Wabash, Indiana 46992. Online condolences may be sent to the family at www.mcdonaldfunerals.com.
ed with Wabash County Jail bookings from Jan. 2012 last week, which ultimately were printed in the Jan. 16, 2013 issue of The Paper. The Paper apologizes for any inconveniences caused by this error. This week’s publication reflects the bookings from the correct time periods. Jan. 4 Roger Taylor, 35, 3218 S 800 E Akron, failure to appear, invasion of privacy, intimidation, resisting law enforcement Carson Brown, 33, 703 E Second St., North Manchester, failure to appear, possession of paraphernalia James Munsey, 28, 813 E Marion St., Converse, failure to appear Christopher Sebree, 33, 438 W Market St., Wabash, failure to appear, dealing in marijuana, possession of a controlled substance Rodney Smith, 23, 5 Webster St., Lagro, aiding in trafficking with an inmate Jan. 6 Nathan Green, 22, 1223 E. Butler St., Kokomo, hold for Carroll County, driv-
ing while suspended, providing false information, conspiracy to deal drugs Jan. 7 Benny Lucas, 70, 545 Congress St., Wabash, Court order Joshua Singleton, 35, 214 S Sycamore St., North Manchester, aiding in burglary Jan. 8 Derrick Sulfridge, 29, 695 Indiana St., Wabash, battery Bryan Easterday, 29, 627 W 250 S, Wabash, contempt of court Justin Poe, 27, 906 W 3rd St., North Manchester, failure to appear, conversion Michael Earhart, 35, 325 Birchwood Court, Wabash, failure to appear for hearing on non-support of a dependent; receiving stolen property Jan. 9 Joshua Cash, 28, 610 Washington St., Lagro, failure to appear, possession of marijuana, driving while suspended, possession of paraphernalia Jan. 10 Matthew Skeens, 27, 407 Front, North Manchester, retaking warrant parole Roy Jackson, 56,
Wabash County Sheriff’s Department releases 2012 end of year statistics The Wabash County Sheriff ’s Department Sheriff Bob Land recently released yearly statistics for 2012. There were a total of 1,558 traffic citations and 2,847 traffic warnings (includes Operation Pull-Over). These numbers have increased from 2011 where there were 852 citations (82 percent increase) and 1409 warnings (102 percent increase). There were 47 DUI arrests and 13 other alcohol related arrests. The other alcohol related arrests decreased 78 percent from 2011 where there were 61 arrests. The total number of individuals arrested came to 380. There were a total of 206 felony counts and 419 misdemeanor counts. There were a total of 84 drug arrests. The total felony drug arrests came to 69 and the total misdemeanor counts came to 84, which is a 110 percent increase from 2011 where there were 40 drug misdemeanor counts. The department worked on a total of 629 criminal cases and 408 crashes (28 percent decrease). The total number of transports came to 532. There were 6,632 Civil Process Papers served and 353 warrants served. The department made 248 public appearances, and answered 11,564 calls for service. Out of the 11,564 calls for service, 63 were burglary calls, 181 for theft, 101 for drugs, 52 for battery, 68 for domestic disturbances, 27 for domestic battery and 11 for child molestation. The department had 403 911 hang-ups, 305 VIN/HIN checks, 257 animal complaints, 146 alarm calls, 167 house/vacation checks, 152 wellbeing checks, 126 civil matters and 236 car/deer accidents. The total number of calls for service increased nine percent from 2011. 514 W Park St., South Whitley, contempt of court Erica Bell, 23, 5870 S Woodland Lane, Warsaw, resisting law enforcement, disorderly conduct Jan. 13 Peter Mohan, 34, 1515 W First St., Marion, failure to
Wilmadean Pandiscio, 89 1941 Swayzee High School graduate April 16, 1923 – Jan. 14, 2013 Wilmadean Pandiscio, 89, Wabash, died at 7:10 a.m. Jan. 14, at Logansport Memorial Hospital. She was born April 16, 1923 in Converse to Reno and Bernice (Zook) Tibbetts. Wilmadean was a 1941 graduate of Swayzee High School, and a graduate of the Marion Business College. She married Anthony “Tony” Pandiscio in Peru, on Oct. 6, 1978; he died March 15, 2010. Wilmadean was a court reporter in Wabash and Rochester and also worked as a legal secretary in Wabash. She enjoyed crocheting. Wilmadean lived in Wabash since 1978. She is survived by two sons, Richard (Barb) Mughmaw, Logansport, and David (Crystal) Mughmaw, Mason, N.H.; four grandchildren, five great grandchildren; two brothers, Merrill (Beverly) Tibbetts, Converse, and Max Tibbetts, Swayzee; and her sister, Shirley Helton, Kokomo, and several nieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by three brothers. Graveside services and burial were in Falls Cemetery, Wabash, on Jan. 19, with Reverend Kurt Freeman officiating. Preferred memorial is Salvation Army. The memorial guest book for Wilmadean may be signed at www.grandstaff-hentgen.com.
Floyd Herman Morris, 93 WWII U.S. Army veteran July 15, 1919 – Jan. 15, 2013
Floyd Herman Morris, 93, of rural Wabash, died at 1:17 a.m., Jan. 15, at Miller’s Merry Manor East in Wabash. He was born July 15, 1919 in Wabash, to LeRoy and Oakla V. (Miller) Morris. Herman married Donna June Baker in Wabash on August 22, 1945; she died March 29, 2009. He worked for G.M. Diehl Machines in Wabash 29 years, retiring in July of 1981. Herman was a World War II US Army veteran. He served in Normandy, Northern France, Rhineland, Central Europe, and Ardennes. He was a charter member of the Wabash V.F.W. Post 286. He also belonged to the Society of the Fifth Division, the Disabled American Veterans, the Wabash American Legion, the WWII Veterans Memorial, and attended the Wabash Friends Church. He is survived by five grandchildren, six great grandchildren, four foster grandchildren, and one foster great granddaughter. He was preceded in death by his parents, two sons, one daughter, four brothers, two sisters, and a great grandson. Memorial services will be held at Wabash Friends Church, Jan. 21, with David Phillips officiating. Burial will be in Marion National Cemetery, Marion. Arrangements were made by Grandstaff-Hentgen Funeral Service, Wabash. The preferred memorial is to the Dallas Winchester Senior Center. The memorial guest book for Herman may be signed at www.grandstaff-hentgen.com.
appear, unlawful possession of an undersized largemouth bass Jan. 14 Jack Southwick, 24, 79 W Main St., Wabash, possession Savannah Beeks, 22, 777 N. Wabash St., Wabash, dealing in a controlled substance Boris Harvey, 20, 145 Bedwell St., Servia, failure to appear, intimidation Stanley Bitzer, 23, 7701 E 250 N, Andrews, operating while intoxicated Joshua Hodson, 23, 534 Elm St., Wabash, habitual traffic violator Jan. 15 Chad Jackson, 26, 606 N Sycamore St., failure to appear, battery Scottie Shepherd, 46, 602 N. Walnut St., North Manchester, dealing in a controlled substance, conspiracy to deal a controlled substance Raven Jackson, 19, 1214 Clear Creek Dr., North Manchester, battery Alison Steele, 36, 500 E 2nd St., Peru, operating while intoxicated Jerry Siers, 42, 4455 E State Road 218, LaFontaine, three counts child molesting, four counts of tattooing a minor
Angela Fahrnow, 47, 10764 N Ogden Rd., North Manchester, revocation of probation, possession of marijuana Dylan Hanna, 21, 8616 N State Road 15, Roann, operating while intoxicated Caleb Devine, 20, 326 Eisenhower Parkway, Warsaw, intimidation, intimidation with a deadly weapon Jan. 16 Amber Honeycutt, 25, 510 Shea St., Wabash, transported for court Liberty Vigar, 36, 767 Washington St., Wabash, domestic battery Jan. 17 Melissa Orpurt, 40, 3747 W 500 N, failure to appear, criminal mischief, failure to stop after accident resulting in damage to unattended vehicle, disorderly conduct Tarra Spencer, 24, 812 W 2nd St., Marion, failure to appear, revocation of probation, visiting a common nuisance Holly Sutton, 37, 671 Ferry St., Wabash, failure to appear, child support Jan. 18 Rodney Eckman, 51, 4598 S 100 W, battery, battery on an
Tamara Thomas, 46 North Manchester resident Dec. 29, 1966 – Jan. 11, 2013
Tamara Lynn “Tami” Thomas, 46, North Manchester, died at 2:16 p.m. Jan. 11, at Parkview Huntington Hospital. She was born Dec. 29, 1966 in London, England to Roger L. and Carolyn I. (Coble) Grandstaff. Tami was a 1984 graduate of Fairfield Area High School, Fairfield, Penn., and received her Bachelor of Arts degree from I.P.F.W., and received her Master’s degree in Business from Indiana Wesleyan in Marion. She worked at the Division of Family Services in Wabash until June 2012. She is survived by her daughter, Karyssa Thomas of North Manchester; parents, Roger and Carolyn Grandstaff and sister, Laura Grandstaff, all of Fairfield, Penn.; and her grandmother, Lena Coble, Wabash, and several aunts, uncles, and cousins. The famil received friends at GrandstaffHentgen Funeral Service. There will be no service. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the American Cancer Society. The memorial guest book for Tami may be signed at www.grandstaff-hentgen.com.
January 23, 2013
officer, resisting law enforcement, disorderly conduct Wabash City Police Department Accidents Jan. 15 At 7:45 p.m., vehicles driven by James Lange, 42, Wolcott, and Eric Voss, 44, East Lansing, Mich., collided at the intersection of US 24 and SR15. At 8 p.m., a vehicle driven Donald Petry, 49, Grandville, Mich., collided with a vehicle driven by Thomas Torres, 28, 160 W. Maple St., Wabash, at the intersection of SR15 and US 24. Jan. 17 At 4:34 p.m., vehicles driven Rachel Gouvan, 28, 1539 Meadow St., Wabash, and Douglas Duell, 47, 9200S 50E, Lafontaine, collided near the intersection of Columbus and Quaker Streets. Citations Jan. 14 Joshua Hodson, 23, 534 Elm St., Wabash, habitual traffic violation – life. Jan. 16 Jerry Osborn, 76, 715 S. SR 524, Lagro, expired plates. Jan. 17 Holly Sutton, 37, 671 Ferry St., Wabash, failure to appear/failure to pay - child support. Mackenzie Benzig, 23, 210 Brady St., Lagro, speeding.
Sen. Merritt Proposes New Approach to Outlaw Synthetic Drugs State Sen. Jim Merritt (RIndianapolis) recently filed legislation to give law enforcement officers and p r o s e c u t o r s statewide the specific tools they need to target manufacturers and users of dangerous synthetic drugs. Merritt’s bill, if approved by the Indiana General Assembly, will act as a multi-faceted approach to stop the proliferation and sale of synthetic drugs that are often marketed to Hoosiers under names like “Spice” and “Bath Salts.” First, Merritt’s bill proposes a broad definition of synthetic drugs that does not rely on the chemical makeup of individual substances. Under the bill, the definition for “synthetic drugs” includes: A substance a reasonable person would believe is a synthetic drug. A substance a reasonable person would believe is being sold or purchased as a synthetic drug. A substance that a person knows or should have known is intended to be consumed and that consumption is intended to cause or simulate intoxication. “Despite two welli n t e n t i o n e d attempts to thwart
Glenis Rose, 84 Wabash resident
this scourge of synthetic drugs in our society, manufacturers are still quickly finding different chemical compounds that allow them to skirt our current laws, even with emergency policymaking rules in place,” Merritt said. “If this new definition is approved, making a slight change in the chemical makeup of a drug but continuing to market that substance as one that will cause intoxication, will be illegal.” State police officials said the new synthetic drug definition is a vital tool for officers. “People are learning that the most lucrative way to sell synthetic drugs is to manufacture their own,” Tami Watson, an Indiana State Trooper, said. “Unfortunately, these black market dealers are purchasing chemicals online without knowing what these substances are or their side effects, but still fully intending for them to cause a high after consumption. This is very dangerous.” Merritt’s legislation will also alter the current definition of “intoxication” under Indiana code to include impairment by any substance, excluding food and food ingredients, tobacco or a dietary supplement. The Hoosier state’s current definition for intoxication only includes being under the influence of certain substances like
alcohol and controlled drugs. “Indiana State Police have experienced several cases where drivers were severely impaired by unidentified synthetic drugs, but our officers were unable to cite,” Watson said. “This new definition for intoxication will allow us to help keep those individuals off the road.” Merritt said his legislation would also strengthen law enforcement officers’ tools against Indiana retailers who are selling synthetic drugs and look-alikes for profits. In such a situation, Merritt’s bill calls for retail merchants’ certificates to be automatically suspended for one year. A second offense will warrant a Class D Felony. Attorney General Greg Zoeller, who recently launched a statewide synthetic drug enforcement initiative, worked with Merritt to identify ways to strengthen current state law and expand enforcement opportunities. Under Merritt’s proposed legislation, the Deceptive Consumer Sales Act (DCSA) and the drug nuisance statute would be strengthened in order to help the Attorney General’s office bring civil actions against retailers to stop the sale of synthetic drugs. “Synthetic drug manufacturers have continued to manipulate their products’ ingredients to avoid complying with
Indiana’s laws,” Zoeller said. “And some retail merchants are knowingly selling these drugs marked with phony labels like ‘bath salts’ and ‘potpourri’ and implying these products are safe. This legislation would strengthen state statutes and give the Attorney General’s office more tools to use when prosecuting retailers caught selling these types of drugs.” Currently, the Department of Revenue (DOR) can revoke a retailer’s business license through an administrative process if there is a criminal conviction. Zoeller worked to include the provision that would allow judges to order the DOR to immediately revoke a retail merchant certificate in judgments issued based on DCSA violations. Zoeller said this provision could stop a problem business from operating even if a separate criminal case was still pending. Merritt’s legislation will likely be assigned to the Senate Committee on Corrections and Criminal Law. “My message to synthetic drug makers, retailers and users is this: The distribution of these dangerous substances will stop,” Merritt said. “We must eliminate any interest Hoosiers have in buying, selling and manufacturing synthetic drugs.”
June 30, 1927 – Jan. 14, 2013
Olan Rodocker, 96
Glenis G. Rose, 85, Wabash, died at 7:24 p.m. Jan. 14, at her home. She was born June 30, 1927 in Logan, W.V. to Jeff and Belle (Smith) Nelson. Glenis married Morgan Rose in Paintsville, Ky. on July 31, 1947; he died May 11, 1997. She was a homemaker. Glenis lived in Wabash since 1963 and in Peru from 1952-1963. She is survived by nine children, James (Diann) Rose, Wabash, Vernon Rose, Treaty, Ind., Jeff (Cathy) Rose and Robert Rose, both of Glen Burnie, Md., Tom (Holly) Rose, Roann, Tim (Chris) Rose, Wabash, Jacqueline (Brad) Smith, Georgia, Carolyn (Bob) Cedillo, California, and Connie (Jeff) Wilson, Mexico, Ind.; 29 grandchildren, and 53 great grandchildren. She was preceded in death by three brothers and six sisters. Funeral services were held at GrandstaffHentgen Funeral Service Jan. 18, with Reverend Hobert Meek officiating. Burial is in Memorial Lawns Cemetery, Wabash. The memorial guest book for Glenis may be signed at www.grandstaff-hentgen.com.
Member of Pilchers Chapel United Methodist Church Feb. 12, 1916 – Dec. 25, 2012
Olan D. Rodocker, 96, Andrews, passed away Dec. 25, 2012, 1:20 a.m., at the Heritage of Huntington. Mr. Rodocker was born Feb. 12, 1916, in Huntington County, the son of Levi E. and Minnie (Yackey) Rodocker. On Feb. 19, 1939 he married his beloved wife Lucile E. Garretson in Huntington County; she passed away Feb. 5,
2007. He was a farmer and member of Pilchers Chapel United Methodist Church. He is survived by two daughters Daleen (Larry) Turner, Roanoke, and Donna (Marvin) Proffitt, Huntington; four grandchildren; and eight great-grandchildren. He was preceded in death by a sister, Naomi Davenriner, and a brother, Paul E. Rodocker. Funeral services were held Dec. 29 at Deal-Rice Funeral Home, Andrews Chapel, with Pastor Bill Rapp officiating. Burial followed in Riverside Cemetery, Andrews. Preferred memorials are to Pilchers Chapel United Methodist Church or Parkview Huntington Hospice c/o Deal-Rice Funeral Home, 233 North Main St., Andrews, IN 46702.
January 23, 2013
Marriage Licenses K r i s t o p h e r Shankle, 23, Paige Burns, 18 Coty Leep, 21, and Crystal Gentry, 21 Land Transfers James Owens to James Owens and Erin Wilson, Quitclaim Deed Randall Airgood to Randall Airgood and Teresa Airgood, Warranty Deed Clifton Airgood to Clifton Airgood and Kari Airgood, Warranty Deed Randall Airgood Trustee, Teresa Airgood Trustee, Randall Airgood Family Trust, Teresa Airgood Family Trust to Randall Airgood and Teresa Airgood, Trust Deed Clifton Airgood Trustee, Kari Airgood Trustee, Kari Airgood Family Trust, Clifton Airgood Family Trust to Clifton Airgood and Kari Airgood, Trust Deed Clifton Airgood, Kari Airgood, Randall Airgood, and Teresa Airgood to Airgood Family LLC, Warranty Deed Paul Karr to Bryon Bechtold, Warranty Deed Donald Lengel Deceased, Lengel Family Trust and Mary Lengel Trustee to Christine Paul and Michael Paul, Quitclaim Deed Charles Leeka to Charles Leeka and Janet Leeka, Warranty Deed David Enslen and Sheila Enslen to Travis Chamberlain, Warranty Deed Town of Lafontaine to T A Dale Property LLC, Quitclaim Deed Leah Johnson, Gary Johnson, William Cook and Mary Cook to Zachary Harris, Warranty Deed Lamoine Silvers Record Owner, Auditor Wabash County and Stacey Silvers Record Owner to Todd Dale and Angela Dale, Tax Title Deed John Mobley and Constance Mobley to the Town of North Manchester, Sewage
Lien Gail Hunt to the Town of North Manchester, Sewage Lien Larry Weitzel and Monica Weitzel to Darrin Pierce and Victoria Pierce, Warranty Deed Martin Duffey P e r s o n a l Representative and Edith Duffey Estate to Adam Stakeman and Jakae Fancis, P e r s o n a l Representative Deed Jane Stover and James Kisner Life Tenant to J Kisner Farms LLC, Quitclaim Deed James Kisner Trustee, James Kisner Living Trust and James Kisner Family Trust, to J
Kisner Farms LLC, Trust Deed Sarah Wilkerson to Sarah Wilkerson and Drew Wilkerson, Warranty Deed James Collins Record Holder, Susan Collins Record Holder and Wabash County Auditor to American Heartland Properties, Tax Title Deed Barbara Hunter Rev Trust, Brenda Ramseier Trustee, and Connie Drew Trustee, to Barbara Hunter Family Trust, Brenda Ramseier Trustee and Connie Drew Trustee, Trust Deed Michael Nordman and Richard Ransel Trustee to Shane Flora and Bernace
Nordman, Deed Housing
Urban Development to Justin Whitaker and Sherri Whitaker,
Warranty Deed Federal Home Loan Mortgage to
Robert Lynn, Mallory Lynn, and Kristina Lynn, Warranty Deed
Jane Coldren, 82 Attended Santee Circle Community Church April 5, 1930 â€“ Jan. 17, 2013
Jane Coldren, 82, Wabash, died Thursday, Jan. 17, at her sonâ€™s home in Moncks Corner, S.C. She was born April 5, 1930 in Wabash County to John Henry and Bernice (Coburn) Niccum. Jane was a 1948 graduate of Linlawn High School. She married Dean Coldren in Wabash, on Jan. 15, 1950. She retired from the Wabash Plain Dealer after several years. She attended the Santee Circle Community Church in Moncks Corner. Jane enjoyed reading, working in her yard and flower garden, playing cards, and walking on the beach in South Carolina. She is survived by her husband, Dean Coldren, Wabash; two children, Linda (Larry) Thrush, Wabash, and David (Cyndi) Coldren, Moncks Corner; daughter-in-Law, Georgi Coldren, Fishers, Ind.; seven grandchildren, Larry Thrush, Jr., and Mark Thrush, both of Wabash, Cassie Coldren, Columbus, Ohio, Joe Thrush and Katie Thrush, both of Wabash, Delaney Coldren and Kylie Coldren, both of Moncks Corner; two great-grandchildren, Maitlyn Thrush and Treyton Thrush, both of Wabash; brother, Richard K. (Elaine) Niccum, Wabash. She was preceded in death by son Daniel Lee Coldren, and her brother Marvin Niccum. Funeral services will be held at Grandstaff-Hentgen Funeral Service, 1241 Manchester Ave., Wabash on Wednesday, Jan. 23, at 10:30 a.m. with David Phillips officiating. Burial will be in Gardens of Memory Cemetery, Huntington County, Indiana. Preferred memorial is Wabash County Cancer Society. The memorial guest book for Jane may be signed at www.grandstaff-hentgen.com.
January 23, 2013
USE YEOFUUNRD! TAX R One Ow ner 52K Trade in
V-6 61K NICE
2006 Chrysler PT Cruiser $ 9,750 Now $8,950
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2008 Ford Fusion SE Was
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REMINDER: There will be a festival meeting Tuesday, Jan. 22, at 7 p.m. in the Lions Room at the L a F o n t a i n e Community Building. LUCKLY HORSESHOE 4-H CLUB will have their first meeting on Thursday, Jan. 24, at 7 p.m. at the Somerset Community Building. L A F O N TA I N E FURTUAL FARMERS 4-H CLUB will meet on Tuesday, Jan. 29, 6:45 – 8:15 p.m. at the LaFontaine Community Building. Any questions contact leader Deb Finch at 981-4562. L A F O N TA I N E LIONS met on Thursday, Jan. 10 at 7 p.m. with Lion Tom Polk as host. Lion President Larry Eib opens the meeting. Lion Tom gave the prayer with Lion Jerry Wilson led the
Pledge of Allegiance. No Secretary’s report, Treasurer’s report read and approved. No United Fund report as they have no director at this time. Community Building report was given and approved. Lion Ethel Eib asks to be approved to pay all budget comments. This was approved. Lion Ethel stated that she had remove two members from the club roll because of nonpayment of dues. All the rest of the Club members have paid their dues and are in good standing. She also stated that if the dues were paid that they could be reinstated as members. Lion Ethel stated that she had received a phone call from Lion Brad Rody about the Pancake and Sausage breakfast that the club had voted on having with the LaFontaine Elementary PTO for the school library. It had been decided if the Club approved to have it on Saturday Feb. 16 from 8-10 a.m. The club approved this date. The LaFontaine Elementary PTO will be there to help. Lion Ethel stated that the club usually has a
Prestige Paper & Party Supply will be closed the week of January 28 - February 1
We will RE-OPEN at our new location in Eileen & Friends starting in February 765-473-8079
Runs Gre at Local Tra de
2000 Cadillac Deville
2001 Suzuki Grand Vitara
2004 Pontiac Grand AM
2009 Toyota Matrix
2001 Mercury Grand Marquise
Was $ 6,750 Now $5,950
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soup supper sometime. The club voted not to do a soup supper this year. Everyone was asked if anyone wanted to go to the cabinet meeting on Saturday, Jan. 19. Lion President Larry will receive the President’s award for the year 2011-2012 at this meeting. Lion President Larry stated that he had received a request for donation towards DG Ann Haffner gift. It was approve to donate money for her gift. With no further business, meeting was adjoined. WELCOME BACK Everyone who went to Mexico to work in Piedras Negras at the Bible College this past three weeks. L A F O N TA I N E E L E M E N TA RY HONOR ROLLS AND PERFECT AT T E N DA N C E : High honor roll fifth grade: Nick Hensley, Erin Lehner, Kayla Mays, Kristen Pecseny, Gordon Seacott. Jackson Simons, Daisy Sparks,
LAFONTAINE AND SOMERSET
Ethel Eib 765-981-4054 etheleib @yahoo.com
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Very Nic e 49K
-6 SunVro of 95K
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2004 Chevrolet Malibu 2004 Dodge Ram 1500 2010 Chevrolet Cobalt LT Was $ 7,450 Now $6,950
CLEAN C ARS
Amanda Lyons 260-782-0471 lagronewscolumn @gmail.com
LAGRO UNITED M E T H O D I S T CHURCH: Pastor Rick Borgman will give the sermon dur-
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2008 GMC Envoy
2011Toyota Carolla LE
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2005 Chevrolet Impala 2006 Chevrolet Equinox LT Was $7,750 Now $6,950
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Allison Steele, Riley Whitesel, Grant Whitham; sixth grade: Courtney Andrick, Logan Arnold, Makayla Bechtold, Kelsey Burnham, Jeana Friedersdorf, Grant Gillespie, Courtney Gray, Yazmin Louck, Makenna Norman, Turner Parke, Quentin Perry, Adam Spaulding, Stevie Walker, Luke Winer, Isabelle Wysong. Regular Honor Roll: fifth grade: Riley Adams, Melissa Bailey, Braden Barney, Jayda Barnum, Ariel Benner, Nick Berlier, Eric Carter, Christian Cisneros, Payton Deeter, Cody Dillon, August Elliott, Zoe Eilliott, Megan Everhart, Caron Hearth, Tyler Heath, Sydney Helfin, Luke Hunsberger, Colton Jones, Shyla Judy, Kandis Keel, Tres Lambert, Gabe Lloyd, Anna Pence, Ashlyn Rody, Dannae Shaw, Hally Sweet, Laney Temple, Tabitha Thomas, Landon
Topliff; sixth grade: Ket Baldwin, Cameron Ball, Jessica Brubaker, Holly Coffelt, Monica Coffelt, Colby Crow, Makenzie Davis, Draven Doan, Morgan Farr, Eva Goff, Brad Guyer, Dustin Hamilton, Sebastian Hawk, Dallas Holmes, Ashley Lengel, Hanna Lewis, Leshly Lopez, Liam McGouldrick, Hannah Miller, Jackson miller, Zach Miller, Brayden Murphy, Caroline Oliver, Alissa Pershing, Bethany Pier, Courtlin Poe, Malcolm Rose, Ben Roudebush, Kassity Simpson, Keagon Simpson, Kloe Smith. Perfect Attendance for no absences or tardies for the first semester: Riley Adams, Logan Arnold, Ariel Benner, Jessica Brubaker, Jessie Bunnell, Holly Coffelt, Monica Coffelt, Makenzie Davis, Dillon Devore, Draven Doan, Devin Dunn, August Elliott, Eva Goff, Dustin Hamilton, Nick
Hensley, Victoria Holloway, Yazmin Louck, Carina Mason, Liam McGouldrick, Hannah Miller, Kirsten Pecsenye, Jacob Richards, Anne Ridgeway, Ashlyn Rody, Malcolm Rose, Tyler roser, Jackson Simons, Kassity Simpson, Daisy Sparks, Allison Steele, Laney Temple, JD Trisler, Stevie Walker, Deandra Warner, Elissa Wiley. L A F O N TA I N E C H R I S T I A N CHURCH Member Care met at Mad Maddy’s in LaFontaine on Tuesday, Jan. 15. A great meal and followership was had by everyone who went. Those attending were Gary Nose, Wilma Guenin, Jackie Pilgrim, Connie Knable, Ethel Eib, Jane and Merlin Ridgeway. On Tuesday, Feb. 19 at 11:30 a.m. they will be going to Ugalde’s in Wabash. Anyone is welcome to come and join them. HAPPY BIRTH-
DAY Connie McMinn Jan. 25, Rachel Brane January 26, Christina Little Jan. 27, Matt Denney, Kim Kumler, Ginny McVicker Jan. 28, Will Carpenter Jan. 29, Casey Huston, Sarah Oliver Jan. 30 WORDS OF WISDOM: “Everything you do is based on the choices you make. It’s not your parents, your past relationships, your job, the economy, the weather, and argument or your age that is to blame. You and only you are responsible for every decision and choice you make. Period” Unknown I WOULD like for you to send your news and pictures to me by Thursday before the Tuesday, when The Paper comes out to firstname.lastname@example.org or 2258 E 1050 S LaFontaine, IN, 46940. These can be any club news, family, birthdays, anniversaries, births or parties. I look forward to receiving your news items.
ing the 9 a.m. worship service on Sunday, Jan. 27. Steve and Carolyn Rice will be the greeters. Randy Keaffaber will read the scripture. Amanda Lyons will be the nursery attendant, and Kami Ross will lead junior church. Sunday school for all ages will begin at 10 a.m. D O R A C H R I S T I A N CHURCH: Pastor Mark Wisniewski will give the sermon, “Anatomy 101” based on 1 Corinthians
12:12-27 during the worship service on Sunday, Jan. 27. Greeters will be Olman and Thelma. Earl will assist with communion, and Bill will assist with offering. It will be Family Sunday this week. L A G R O C O M M U N I T Y CHURCH: Pastor Joel Murray will deliver the sermon during the 10:00 worship service on Sunday, Jan. 27. Tom Burnsworth will be the greeter. Don Campbell and Bill
Burnsworth will be the ushers and gather the offering. Bonnie Meredith will announce the hymns, and Suzan Hamilton will be the musician. Beverly and Don Campbell will host fellowship and furnish the refreshments following the service. PICTURES: If you have any pictures, old or new, of happenings around Lagro that could be used in this column please contact me. You can email them to me as a jpeg file or I will scan your
original pictures and return them to you. If sending a picture you would like to have returned, please include your name and return address. DEADLINE FOR NEWS is each Wednesday by noon. You can email news and pictures to lagronewscolumn@g mail.com, mail news to me at 425 S State Road 524 Lagro, IN 46941, or contact me by phone at 260-7820471 between 9 a.m. – 8 p.m.
January 23, 2013
Flu-related deaths in Indiana now at 27 State health officials are now reporting 27 deaths due to flu-related illness in Indiana. The overwhelming majority of the deaths, 24, have occurred in individuals older than 65 years. By comparison, Indiana had no flu-related deaths during the 2011/12 season and three deaths in the 2010/11 flu season. State health officials, in cooperation with local health departments, have reached out to longterm care facilities to advise on the seriousness of influenza and provide recommendations for reducing its spread and encouraging the facilities to offer the vaccine to residents and staff. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) is now reporting that flu-deaths have reached epidemic levels, which simply means the nation is experiencing a higher number of flurelated deaths than was expected. “We are experiencing a more severe season than in recent years, however it’s important to recognize that flu is unpredictable and we have been through this before,” said State H e a l t h Commissioner William VanNess II, M.D. “Everyone older than six months should be vaccinated as a first line of defense. Frequent hand washing, covering your cough and staying home if you’re not feeling well will also help protect you and keep the flu from spreading.” No shortage of flu vaccine is being reported, but health officials say there are reports of some locations temporarily depleting their supply due to the current high demand. A flu vaccine locator can be found at www.StateHealth.in. gov. Flu vaccine can usually be found at local health departments, pharmacies and with health care providers.
In a report last week, the CDC said the 2012/13 influenza vaccine was about 62 percent effective. This season’s vaccine offers protection against the three most common strains of influenza: H3N2, H1N1 and Influenza B. The H3N2 strain appears to be predominant thus far in the 2012/13 flu season. Health officials stress that the flu vaccine is the best protection against flu. Flu vaccination is recommended for anyone six months of
age or older. It is especially important for those at higher risk of complications related to the flu, to get vaccinated. High risk individuals include pregnant women, young children, people with chronic illnesses and/or compromised immune systems and the elderly. Symptoms of influenza include: high fever, headache, fatigue, cough, muscle aches and sore throat. Health officials encourage anyone experiencing these
symptoms to contact their health care provider. Thorough and frequent hand washing, covering your cough with a tissue or your sleeve and staying home when you are sick can all help reduce the spread of the flu. For more information about Indiana’s 2012-2013 influenza season, visit the Indiana State Department of Health a t www.StateHealth.in.g ov .
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January 23, 2013
Kindra Karst to wed Isaac Renninger Feb. 2
Vet Science 4-H Club to meet Jan. 23 The Wabash County 4-H Vet Science Club will hold its first meeting of 2013 on Jan. 23 at the REMC Community Room, Wabash, at 6:30 p.m. Important information, hands on activities, and the calendar of meeting dates will be discussed during the meeting.
Paul and Sherri Karst, LaFontaine, announce the engagement of their daughter, Kindra Lyn Karst, to Isaac Joseph Renninger. Miss Karst is a 2004 graduate of Southwood High School. She earned her bachelor’s degree in business management from Anderson University. She is currently employed at Aprimo: Integrate Marketing Software in Indianapolis. Mr. Renninger is the son of Eugene and Mary Renninger, Monroeville. He is a 2004 graduate of Heritage High School. He earned his bachelor’s degree in electrical and computer engineering from IPFW. Mr. Renninger served one tour of duty in Afghanistan as a Marine. Currently he is employed at Raytheon, Indianapolis, and will complete his master’s degree from IUPUI in 2013. The couple plans to wed Feb. 2, 2013.
All youth in grades 3-12 are eligible to join the Vet Science Club. The meeting is for both new and returning members. For more information, contact the Purdue Extension Office at 260-563-0661 ext. 1246 or club leader Lauren Greer at 260578-0839.
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January 23, 2013
LaFontaine Elementary School Shoot for Success at the releases honor roll for second quarter 2013 Tri-Chamber Home & Business Expo L a F o n t a i n e Elementary School recently announced its honor roll for the second quarter of the 2012-2013 school year High Honor Roll Grade 5: Nick Hensley, Erin Lehner, Kayla Mays, Kristen Pecsenye, Gordon Seacott, Jackson Simons, Daisy Sparks, Allison Steele, Riley Whitesel, Grant Whitham Grade 6: Courtney Andrick, Logan Arnold, Makayla Bechtold, Kelsey
Burnham, Jeana Friedersdorf, Grant Gillespie, Courtney Gray, Yazmin Louck, Makenna Norman, Turner Parke, Quentin Perry, Adam Spaulding, Stevie Walker, Luke Winer, Isabelle Wysong Regular Honor Roll Grade 5: Riley Adams, Melissa Bailey, Braden Barney, Jayda Barnum, Ariel Benner, Nick Berlier, Eric Carter, Christian Cisneros, Payton Deeter, Cody Dillon, August Elliott, Zoe
Elliott, Megan Everhart, Carson Heath, Tyler Heath, Sydney Helfin, Luke Hunsberger, Colton Jones, Shyla Judy, Kandis Keel, Tres Lambert, Gabe Lloyd, Anna Pence, Ashlyn Rody, Dannae Shaw, Hally Sweet, Laney Temple, Tabitha Thomas, Landon Topliff Grade 6: Ket Baldwin, Cameron Ball, Jessica Brubaker, Holly Coffelt, Monica Coffelt, Colby Crow, Makenzie Davis,
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North Manchester Legion invites public to mid winter party and breakfast at the post
Dear editor, Thank you to all who supported our breakfast last Saturday. Mark your Calendar for our mid winter party on Feb. 9 at the Post. This Event is open
to the public, and is a good time to show your support for our veterans. The Sons of the American Legion will prepare a dinner. The meal will be a pounded pork steak dinner with gravy,
baked potato, and choice of vegetable. The meal will be served from 5 - 7:30 p.m. The sweet sound of the Acoustic Rush Band will play from 8 11 p.m. Bring your
Valentine Sweetheart and your dancing shoes; we will have a good time! Feb. 23 will be the next Breakfast at the Post! North Manchester American Legion
Local Students Named to Trine University Dean’s List
The following local students have been named to Trine University’s dean’s list for the fall 2012 semester: Curtis Holcom, Converse, is a senior majoring in Civil Engineering. Nathan Miller, North Manchester, is a senior majoring in Civil Engineering. Preston Penrod, North Manchester, who is a sophomore majoring in General Business. Justin Middleton of Wabash, who is a freshman majoring in Informatics. To be eligible for Dean’s List, a student must carry a semester grade-point average of 3.5 to 3.749 and carry a minimum of 15 credits.
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Wednesday, January 23, 2013
Knights clinch share of TRC Southwood: 57 Tippecanoe Valley: 39
By Gary Andrews The Southwood girls basketball team did something Saturday that has happened just once in the history of girls basketball at the school, win the Three Rivers Conference. The Knights clinched at least a share of the TRC by defeating Tippecanoe Valley 57-39 to give them a perfect 6-0 conference record and improving to 12-4 on the year. Southwood plays North Miami Saturday and, with a win, would win the TRC out right. The Knights lead Wabash by one game. With the parents in the stands more nervous than the players, the Lady Knights calmed some nerves early. Trailing 6-4, Southwood would go on a 12-0 run to
open a 16-6 gap. Katie Stouffer got it going with a bucket as four different players scored during the run. Amy Bowman hit a lay up off of a steal to put Southwood up, with Kaley Harness hitting a 3-pointer and Anna Marie Farlow a bucket. With five different players scoring the Knights opened a 21-10 lead before Valley hit two buckets to end the quarter with Southwood leading 21-14. Sarah White would give Southwood a nine-point lead twice early in the second as Valley tried to keep pace. White and Farlow would be the only two Knights to score in the quarter, but it was enough to out score Valley 13-9 to increase the lead as the Knights led 34-23 at the half. White scored nine points in the quarter. The Knights would double up on Valley in the third, winning
Dale advances to state Hoop Shoot On Jan. 19, several local students participated in the Elks Northeast District Hoop Shoot at Indian Springs Middle School in Columbia City. In the girls 10-11 year-old division, Ariel Dale took first place and advanced to the State Hoop Shoot contest held in New Castle on Feb. 22-24. Madison Lutz took third place in the 8-9 year-old division, while Brogan Templin came in sixth in the 8-9 year-old boys division. Derek Vogal claimed third among the 10-11 year-old boys and Kelcie Thomson came in second in the 12-13 year-old girls division Logan Peas took fifth in the 12-13 year-old boys.
the quarter 16-8. Katie Stouffer started the quarter with two free throws and was followed with buckets from Bowman and White to lead 40-23. After a Valley bucket, Bowman would score six-straight points to give Southwood its largest lead of the night at 46-25. Valley would out score Southwood 6-4 the last two minutes, with Southwood leading 5031 after three. White and Stouffer would hit to start the fourth quarter and boost the lead to 56-33. With Valley scrambling for the ball and the Knights milking the clock, seven points were scored the rest of the game as the Lady Knights clinched the TRC with a 57-39 win. White scored a team-high 17 points with two rebounds and two assists. Stouffer added 12 points, 10 rebounds, two assists and two blocks. Amy Bowman recorded 10 points, six rebounds, a steal and three blocks. Ana Marie Farlow added eight points, four assists and two steals. Southwood out-rebounded Valley 39-26 and shot 12-of-18 from the free throw line. The junior varsity topped Valley 26-20. Aleesha Phillips scored 12 to lead the Knights.
SOUTHWOOD’S KATIE STOUFFER PUTS UP A SHOT down low during the Knights’ TRC-clinching 57-39 win over Tippecanoe Valley Saturday. In a win that assured the Knights at least a share of the conference title, Stouffer collected 12 points, 10 rebounds, two assists and two blocks. (photo by Gary Andrews)
Apaches knock off North Miami Wabash: 81 North Miami: 67 By J.D. Sparks Wabash’s full-court press
caused the North Miami boys basketball team fits Friday evening during a game played oftentimes at a torrid pace in Coolman Gymnasium.
Tuesday, January 29, Wednesday, January 30 Manchester High School Cafeteria 6:30-8:00 $65 for first child, $60 for 2nd and $ 40 for 3rd, etc. Start Smart Fee: $25 per child (before Jan. 1, 2013)
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Tryouts for leagues above T-Ball and Coaches Pitch will be Saturday, March 9 In the MHS Gym!
ADULT LEAGUES NOW FORMING Adult League Registration Deadline - May 1 • Co-Ed League - $575 (15 games + double elimination tourney)
Registration forms available at schools, News-Journal, NM Park & Rec Office or Chamber of Commerce
WABASH’S TYLER BREWER OUTRACES the North Miami defense to the bucket during a steal turned lay up Friday in Coolman Gymnasium. Brewer scored 11 points against North Miami during the Apaches’ 81-67 Three Rivers Conference victory. (photo by J.D. Sparks)
The Apaches forced North Miami into 31 turnovers and attempted 30 more shots during an 81-67 Wabash victory. Apache Head Coach Tom Robbins felt exiting with a lead in the first quarter after his team played at such a fast pace was a major factor in his team’s victory. “I was feeling good in the first quarter,” he said. “With a lead in first quarter, and that we knew this game eventually get top of them, we knew we’re in a pretty good situation.” Six Warrior turnovers helped the Apaches build a lead as big as 25-13 with under 90 seconds to go in the first. After a Tyler King steal, Taylor Vigar was fouled on a made lay up. After he missed the extra point, Andrew Adamson grabbed the rebound and put it back, putting the Apaches up 25-13, their biggest lead of the game at that point. Although Wabash never trailed, the Warriors fought back to within four points early in the fourth quarter. After trailing 5240 late in the third, the Warriors put together a 14-4 run, capped within the first 30 seconds of the fourth. Cameron Mygrant’s bucket set the score at 56-52 with 7:40 left in the game. According to Robbins, that’s when the Apaches “flipped a switch.” (continued on page 19)
CALL (260) 563-8326 If you have a sports story for The Paper Page 19
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Wednesday, January 23, 2013
Apaches... continued from page 18
MANCHESTER’S CLAYTON MOORE ATTEMPTS to finish a takedown against Rochester’s John Hunting during the 126-pound Three Rivers Conference Tournament championship match Saturday at North Miami. Moore, teammate Cole Sellers (285) and Northfield’s Joseph Ross (195) each won TRC titles for Wabash County. (photo by J.D. Sparks)
In the fourth quarter, North Miami was breaking our press effectively and was in a rhythm, but we thought they were tired. And if they’re tired, let’s see if they can chase us. “We switched the tempo there effectively and that’s not to be taken for granted. We were pushing pushing pushing all game, and then it was time to make them go get us. That was our seniors showing they knew what the situation was. We have a good group of seniors.” The Apaches exploded to a 132 scoring streak and a 15-point, 69-54 lead with around four minutes to play. The cushion was enough for the Apaches as they went on to win, 81-67, and improve to 3-11 on the season. The Warriors fell to 1-11. “North Miami averages about 45 points a game, but we knew
they were going to score more than that if they played how we wanted them to,” Robbins said. “We have seniors who thrive in chaos and I think we lost sight of that. We don’t have Roger Davis and Breyton Nealis for a nice, half-court team like we thought we were going to. This is how our team knows how to play.” Apache senior Breyton Nealis, the TRC’s top scorer, led all players with 26 points and nine rebounds. Jordan Blair, Tyler Brewer and Adamson each added 11. Ethan Beech scored 19 for North Miami. Keith Rouch and Aasa Deardorf both chipped in 14. Wabash attempted 80 shots on the night and hit 28 for 35 percent shooting. North Miami was 23-of-50 for 46 percent.
SCOREBOARD HIGH SCHOOLS Boys Varsity Basketball Jan. 19
Northfield 54, Eastern 41 Northfield 11 14 10 19 -53 Eastern 4 10 11 16 -41 Northfield: Points: Dawes 16, Keaffaber 12, Wilcox 9, Roser 6, Kroh 4, Shear 4, Richardson 3. Rebounds: Keaffaber 7, Dawes 3, Wilcox 3, Roser 2, Kroh 1, Shear 1. Assists: Dawes 5, Keaffaber 5, Shear 3, Roser 2. Steals: Dawes 4, Keaffaber
Northfield 59, Whitko 57 Northfield 12 18 16 5 8-59 Whitko 14 11 12 14 6-57 Northfield: Point: Keaffaber 24, Dawes 15, Shear 6, Frieden 5, Kroh 4, Roser 3, Wilcox 2. ReboundsL Kroh 4, Keaffaber 3, Roser 1, Dawes 1, Wilcox 1, Shear 1. Assists: Dawes 5, Roser 2, Keaffaber 2, Shear 1. Steals: Keaffaber 6, Dawes 4, Kroh 3, Frieden 1, Roser 1, Shear 1. Wabash 81, North Miami 67 North Miami 17 20 13 17 -67 Wabash 27 16 13 25 -81 Wabash: Points: Nealis 26, Blair 11, Brewer 11, Adamson 11, Vigar 7, King 6. Rebounds: Nealis 9, Vigar 6, King 6, Blair 5, Brewer 5, Adamson 4. Assists: Nealis 4, Vigar 3, King 3, Adamson 1. Steals: Adamson 5, King 5, Nealis 4, Blair 2, Brewer 2, Vigar 1. Blocks: Nealis 1. North Miami: Points: Beech 19, Rouch 14, Deardorf 14. Rebounds: Beech 4, Barker 4, Deardorf 2. Tippecanoe Valley 69, Southwood 53 Southwood 6 4 17 26 -53 Tippecanoe Valley 9 16 18 26 -69 Southwood: Points: Blair 24, C. Phillipy 12, Smith 8. Rebounds: Smith 9, C. Phillipy 6, Cole 5. Assists: Cole 4, Sutton 2, Smith 2. Steals: Smith 4, Blair 2. Blocks: Smith 2. Rochester 54, Manchester 42 Manchester 7 6 11 18 -42 Rochester 19 10 13 13 -54 Manchester: Points: Petrie 15, Dickantone 8, Schilling 5, Fierstos 4, Goad 4, Underwood 2, Brandenberg 2, Flack 2.
Mississinewa 81, Wabash 71 Mississinewa 21 15 19 26 -81 Wabash 15 15 19 22 -71 Wabash: Points: T. King 20, Brewer 16, Nealis 10, Sailors 6, Adamson 5, Celmons 5, Jones 5, Blair 2, C. King 2. Rebounds: Brewer 15, Nealis 10, King 7, Clemons 6, C. King 6, Sailors 4, Jones 4, Adamson 1, Blair 1. Assists: Nealis 9, Adamson 3, King 1. Steals: Nealis 2, Brewer 2, T. King 1, Sailors 1, Adamson 1. Blocks: Nealis 1.
Boys Junior Varsity Basketball Jan. 18
Tippecanoe Valley 38, Southwood 32 Southwood 11 2 7 12 -32 Tippecanoe Valley10 11 9 8 -38 Southwood: Points: Kirk 9, Struck 9, Harmon 8, Lloyd 3, Elliott 2. Rebounds: Elliott 6, Harmon 6, Kirk 4. Assists: Paris 3. Steals Elliott 3, Lloyd 2. Blocks: Harmon 4. Rochester 37, Manchester 30 Manchester: Points: Brandenburg 12, Richert 6. Northfield 45, Whitko 18 Northfield: Points: Short 11, Louden 10, Miller 9, Vigar 6. Rebounds: Louden 4. Assists: Miller 6. Steals: Vigar 10, Miller 4, Short 3.
Wabash 43, Manchester 35 Wabash: Points: Vigar 15, Dirig 10, Hall 8, Vest 6, Cruz 4, Hough 2. Manchester: Points: Flack 15. McDaniel 6, Rickert 4, Borgmann 4, Day 2, Norwood 2, Brewer 2. Northfield 41, North Miami 19 Northfield: Points: Short 13, Ridenour 13. Rebounds: Short 4, Ridenour 4.
Girls Varsity Basketball Jan. 19
Southwood 57, Tippecanoe Valley 39 Tippecanoe Valley14 9 8 8 -39 Southwood 21 13 16 7 -57 Southwood: Points: White 17, Stouffer 12, Bowman 10, Farlow 8, Harness 6, Harnish 2, Murphy 2. Rebounds: Stouffer 10, Bowman 6, Murphy 5, Harness 4, White 2, Harnish 1, Heath 1, Houlihan 1. Assists: Harness 5, Farlow 4, White 2, Stouffer 2, Murphy 1. Steals: Harness 7, Farlow 2, Bowman 1, Murphy 1. Blocks: Bowman 3, Harness 3, Stouffer 2. Whitko 42, Northfield 35 Whitko 10 3 8 21 -42 Northfield 12 4 8 11 -35 Northfield: Points: Eltzroth 14, Kennedy 7, Reed 5, Stephan 4, Echard 4, Thomson 3. Rebounds: Echard 15, Reed 9, Eltzroth 6, Kennedy 4, Stephan 2. Assists: Echard 2, Stephan 2, Eltzroth 1. Stels: Stephan 4, Echard 3, Reed 1, Thomson 1, Eltzroth 1. Rochester 51, Manchester 35 Rochester 9 18 16 8 -51 Manchester 14 14 0 7 -35 Manchester: Points: Flack 13, DeWitt 11, Freshour 6, Brewer 5. Rebounds: Flack 5, Brewer 5, DeWitt 4, Freshour 2, Andritsch 1. Assists: Freshour 3, Brunn 2, Flack 2, Brewer 1. Steals: Freshour 2, Brunn 1, Brewer 1. Rochester: Points: Holland 15, Paulik 10, Smith 6, Malchow 5, Murphy 5, Holland 4, Pfeiffer 4, Stesiak 2.
Northfield 45, Madison-Grant 18 Madison-Grant 2 1 7 8 -18 Northfield 12 14 11 8 -45 Northfield: Points: Stephan 14, Kennedy 8, Reed 8, Echard 6, Cole 4, Eltzroth 3, Thomson 2. Rebounds: Reed 4, Thomson 2, Stephan 2, Echard 2, Eltzroth 1. Assists: reed 3, Eltzroth 2, Echard 2, Thomson 1, Stephan 1. Steals: Eltzroth 6, Stephan 5, Kennedy 5, Echard 2, Stefanatos 1, Thomson 1.
Southwood 56, Maconaquah 30 Southwood 15 12 8 21 -56 Maconaquah 7 6 13 4 -30 Southwood: Points: Bowman 18, Stouffer 12, Harness 9, Farlow 8, White 7, Houlihan 2. Rebounds: Stouffer 11, Farlow 5, Harnish 3, Bowman 3, White 2, Lehner 2, Houlihan 1, Harness 1. Assists: Harness 6, White 3, Bowman 3, Harnish 2, Farlow 2, Stouffer 1. Steals: Bowman 5, Harnish 3, White 2, Farlow 2, Harness 1, Stouffer 1, Lehner 1. Blocks: Stouffer 5, Bowman 1, Harnish 1.
Manchester 52, Fort Wayne Blackhawk 30 Manchester 18 14 10 10 -52 Blackhawk 2 10 14 4 -30 Manchester: Points: Brewer 19, DeWitt 10, Flack 8, Brunn 5, Freshour 4, Isbell 4, Barnett 2. Rebounds: Brewer 13, Flack 9, DeWitt 7, Freshour 5, Snep 4, Isbell 3, Brunn 2, Barnett 1. Assists: Freshour 7, Flack 2, Brunn 2, Isbell 1, Brewer 1, DeWitt . Steals: Flack 2, Brewer 2, Brunn 2, Barnett 1, Freshour 1, DeWitt 1.
Girls Junior Varsity Basketball Jan. 19
Whitko 20, Northfield 18 10 2 3 5 -20 4 4 4 6 -18
Northfield: Zumbaugh 8, Driscoll 4, Dale 2, Keaffaber 2, Cole 2. Rebounds: Driscoll 7, Keaffaber 4, Zumbaugh 2, Cole 1. Assists: Keaffaber 2. Steals: Driscoll 3, Keaffaber 2, Cole 1, Zumbaugh 1. Southwood 26, Tippecanoe Valley 20 Southwood 4 6 9 7 -26 Tippecanoe Valley 7 6 4 3 -20 Southwood: Points: Phillips 12, Heath 7, Lehner 4, Houlihan 3. Rebounds: Friend 8, Lehner 7, Phillips 5, Heath 3, Houlihan 3, Pegg 2. Assists: Phillips 2, Lehner 2, Heath 1. Steals: Heath 3, Phillips 3, Houlihan 2, Friend 1, Lehner 1, Harnish 1. Blocks: Pegg 2. Rochester 27, Manchester 5 Manchester: Points: Carter 2, Gillum 2, Blum 1. Rebounds: Blum 3, Gillum 1. Steals: Carter 2, Blum 1.
Northfield 19, Madison-Grant 15 Madison-Grant 2 2 6 5 -15 Northfield 4 4 2 9 -19 Northfield: Zumbaugh 8, Keaffaber 5, Thomson 5, Driscoll 1. Rebounds: Driscoll 8, Keaffaber 5, Dale 4, Stefanatos 3, Thomson 2. Steals: Driscoll 2, Zumbaugh 2.
Southwood 21, Maconaquah 19 Southwood 7 6 3 5 -21 Maconaquah 4 4 5 6 -19 Southwood: Points: Phillips 7, Heath 2, Friend 2, Lehner 2, Pegg 2, Houlihan 2, Schmidt 2. Rebounds: Pegg 11, Houlihan 5, Lehner 4, Friend 3, Heath 3. Assists: Heath 1, Lehner 1, Phillips 1, Houlihan 1. Steals: Friend 4, Heath 2, Lehner 1, Phillips 1, Pegg 1, Houlihan 1. Blocks: Lehner 1, Phillips 1, Pegg 1, Houlihan 1.
Manchester 28, Fort Wayne Blackhawk 25 Manchester: Points: Johnson 5, Parrett 5. Rebounds: Johnson 9, Parrett 3. Assists: Parrett 1. Steals: Parrett 2, Johnson 1. Blocks: Johnson 1.
C-team Boys Basketball
Wabash 54, North Miami 13 Wabash: Points: Burnsworth 18, Holley, Swetnam 8, Jones 6, Yeadon 6, Cole 3, Buckley 3, Jones 2. Rebounds: Burnsworth 8, Yeadon 5, Jones 5, Holley 5, Cole 4, Swetnam 3, Jones 2, Buckley 1. Assists: Jones 3, Cole 3, Jones 2, Burnsworth 2, Yeadon 1. Steals: Swetnam 4, Burnsworth 3, Jones 2, Cole 2, Yeadon 1, Buckley 1, Holley 1. Blocks: Cole 1.
Southwood 32, Bluffton 25 Southwood 8 10 8 6 -32 Maconaquah 8 5 3 9 -25 Southwood: Points: Frazier 14, Hinrichsen 12. Rebounds: Hinrichsen 7, Deeter 6. Assists: Finicle 7. Steals: Kelly 7. Wabash 40, Eastbrook 34 Wabash: Points: Jones 8, Burnsworth 7, Jones 7, Yeadon 7, Holley 6, Buckley 3, Cole 2. Rebounds: Burnsworth 6, Jones 6, Holley 6, Jones 5, Yeadon 4, Cole 3, Buckley 1. Assists: Yeadon 4, Jones 2, Jones 1, Cole 1, Burnsworth 1. Steals: Yeadon 8, Jones 3, Cole 2, Jones 1. Blocks: Burnsworth 2, Yeadon 2.
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Manchester 31. Whitko 29 Manchester: Points: Wilson 10, McAtee 7, Byers 6, Dierks 4, Gable 3. Rebounds: Byers 6, McAtee 3, Wilson 2, Dierks 2. Steals: Hicks 4, McAtee 3.
Eighth Grade Girls Basketball Jan. 17
Northfield 27, Wabash 23 OT Northfield: Points: Peas 12, Koch 8. Rebounds: Peas 8. Manchester 23, Southwood 21 Southwood 5 6 6 5 -21 Manchester 4 5 6 8 -23 Manchester: Points: Sewell 7, Milam 6, Collett 5, Carter 3, Bedke 2. Southwood: Points: Elliott 10, Parson 7, Atwood 3. Rebounds: Atwood 5, Parson 5. Steals: Elliott 4.
Manchester 40, North Miami 13 Manchester: Points: Thompson 10, Milam 10, Sewell 8, Bedke 6, Sorg 3, Howard 3. Wabash: Points: Cain 6, Middleton 5, Dowdal 4, Parrett 3.
Southwood 36, Riverview 14 Southwood 16 2 8 10 -36 Riverview 2 7 3 2 -14 Southwood: Points: Elliott 14, Heath 9, Parson 9. Rebounds: Heath 10, Atwood 8, Elliott 6, Dawes 5. Assists: Heath 3. Steals: Elliott 6.
Manchester 34, Southwood 9 Manchester: Points: Stacy 10, Casper 9, Kendall 4, Little 4, Anguilm 3, Fields 2, Wagoner 2. Rebounds: Kendall 7, Little 6, Stacy 5, Fields 5, Anguilm 5, Wagoner 3, Mize 2. Assists: Casper 1. Steals: Fields 5, Little 3, Kendall 2, Stacy 1, Anguilm 1, Wagoner 1.
North Miami 14, Manchester 13 Manchester: Points: Kendall 6, Stacy 4, Little 2, Fields 1. Rebounds: Kendall 8, Stacy 7, Anguilm 3, Casper 3, Little 2. Assists: Kendall 2, Casper 1. Steals: Kendall 4, Fields 2, Little 1. Blocks: Stacy 1, Casper 1.
Wabash 25, Manchester 7 Manchester: Points: Kendall 3, Casper 2, Stacy 2. Rebounds: Stacy 5, Mize 4, Anguilm 4, Kendall 3, Little 1, Casper 1. Steals: Kendall 1, Fields 1, Anguilm 1, Little 1. Wabash: Points: Vigar 6, Brackett 6, Sewell 6, Yoakum 4, King 2, Beeks 1. Riverview 40, Southwood 3 Southwood 0 1 2 0 -3 Riverview 14 10 6 10 -40 Southwood: Points: Hobson, 3.
Boys Eighth Grade Basketball Jan. 17
Southern Wells 42, Southwood 35 Southern Wells 14 7 11 10 -42 Southwood 9 10 2 14 -35 Southwood: Points: Weber 15, Lloyd 6, Finicle 4, Martz 4. Rebounds: Weber 6, Schlemmer 6, Llooyd 4, Finicle 3. Assists: Finicle 3, Martz 2.
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Eastbrook 51, Southwood 35 Eastbrook 15 15 9 12 -51 Southwood 13 1 5 14 -33 Southwood: Points: Martz 19, Weber 6, Finicle 5. Rebounds: Weber 10, Martz 3, Lloyd 3. Assists: Finicle 2, Martz 2. Steals: Martz 2.
Girls Seventh Grade Basketball
Southwood Freshman Invitational: Northwestern 29, Southwood 25 Northwestern 5 6 10 8 -29 Southwood 6 8 7 4 -25 Southwood: Points: Hinrichsen 13, Frazier 6, Kelly 4. Rebounds: Deeter 7, Hinrichsen 7, Frazier 6. Assists: Finicle 4. Southwood 46, Peru 27 Peru 7 6 11 8 -27 Southwood 22 13 5 6 -46 Southwood: Points: Frazier 26, Hinrichsen 8, Deeter 1. Rebounds: Deeter 10, Frazier 5. Assists: Finicle 8.
Riverview 58, Wabash 20 Wabash: Points: Jones 8, Scott 8, Kelsheimer 2, Beauchamp 2.
Southwood 26, Bluffton 17 Southwood 8 7 6 5 -26 Bluffton 2 4 6 5 -17 Southwood: Points: Lehner 13, Schmidt 7, Leach 2, Friend 2, Labonte 2.
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C-team Girls Basketball
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Eastbrook 45, Wabash 24 Wabash: Points: Kelsheimer 9, Hashbarger 6, Beauchamp 3, Mat. Jones 2, Mas. Jones 2, Wagner 2. Oak Hill 28, Northfield 19 Northfield: Points: Easterday 6, Holmes 6. Trump 4, Kroh 3. Rebounds: Easterday 8, Holmes 6, Trump 3.
Boys Seventh Grade Basketball Jan. 17
Southwood 56, Southern Wells 33 Southwood: Points: Blair 24, Trexler 12, Nose 12. ReboundsL Nose 9. Assists: Trexler 6. Steals: Blair 5, Topliff 4. Wabash 43, Riverview 39 Wabash: Points: Vinopal 15, Fuller 11, Mattern 9, Yeadon 6, Stewart 2. Rebounds: Vinopal 12. Wabash 41, Eastbrook 27 Wabash: Points: Mattern 20, Vinopal 12.
Southwood 44, Eastbrook 42 Eastbrook 12 7 11 12 -42 Southwood 8 17 10 9 -44 Southwood: Points: Nose 20, Blair 13. Rebounds: Topliff 10, Trexler 5. Assists: Nose 5, Blair 4. Steals: Blair 8.
Boys Sixth Grade Basketball Jan. 17
Riverside 52, Wabash 21 Wabash: Points: Gribben 10, Irgang 4. Steals: Gribben 10.
Boys Varsity Wrestling Jan. 19
TRC Tournament Rochester 208, North Miami 193, Tippecanoe Valley 178, Northfield 159, Southwood 156, Whitko 150.5, Manchester 141.5, Wabash 78 First: Heckathorn (Rochester, 106), Alan Mock (North Miami, 113), Lane Wolf (Whitko, 120), Clayton Moore (126, Manchester), Devin Childers (Tippecanoe Valley, 132), J. Heckathorn (Rochester, 138), Levi McKee (North Miami, 145), Tyler Downhour (Rochester, 152), Braxton Lee (Rochester, 160), Hubartt (North Miami, 170), Beck (Tippecanoe Valley, 182), Ross (Northfield, 195), Hoover (North Miami, 220), Sellers (Manchester, 285).
Maconaquah 45, Southwood 27 Southwood: Wins: Dawes (113), Enyeart (132), Schleining (160), McCown (182), Smith (285).
Whitko 39, Northfield 34 Northfield: Pins: A. Kirtlan, Wells. Major: J. Kirtlan. Forfeit: Houlihan, Heitz, Ross.
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January 23, 2013
Emmanuel Christian School announces second nine weeks and first semester honor roll
E m m a n u e l Christian School recently released its honor roll for the second nine weeks and the first semester Perfect attendance: 1st Grade: Danielle Reahard, Erin Daniel 2nd Grade: Paige Ritzema, Zoey McKnight, Isaac Smelser 3rd Grade: Brogan Templin
4th Grade: Andrew Burns 5th Grade: Ellie Daniel, Preston Ritzema 7th Grade; Jonathan Napier 12th Grade: Weston Doyle All A Honor Roll: 1st Grade: Danielle Reahard, Haley Miller, Erin Daniel, AJ Prickett 2nd Grade: Isaac
Smelser, Paige Ritzema, Japheth Niccum, Zoey McKnight 3rd Grade: Raelyn Coyne, Riley Miller, Veronica Smith 4th Grade: Andrew Burns, Jaxton Coyne, Kolby Dunn, Cameron Early, Hanna Napier 5th Grade: Ellie Daniel, Jack Niccum, Preston Ritzema 6th Grade: Emily
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7th Grade; Ariston Trusty 8th Grade; Keanu Rish 9th Grade; Katie Real 10th Grade; Andrew Kitashoji 12th Grade; Wesley Gaunt 1st Semester Honor Roll Perfect attendance: 1st Grade; Erin Daniel, Danielle Reahard 2nd Grade; Zoey McKnight, Paige Ritzema 3rd Grade; Brogan Monroe 4th Grade; Andrew Burns 5th Grade; Ellie Daniel, Preston Ritzema 7th Grade; Jonathan Napier 12th Grade; Weston Doyle
All A Honor Roll: 1st Grade; Erin Daniel, Haley Miller, AJ Prickett, Danielle Reahard 2nd Grade; Zoey McKnight, Japheth Niccum, Paige Ritzema, Isaac Smelser 3rd Grade; Raelyn Coyne, Riley Miller, Veronica Smith 4th Grade; Andrew Burns, Jaxton Coyne, Kolby Dunn, Cameron Early, Hanna Napier, Sophie Trusty 5th Grade; Jack Niccum, Preston Ritzema 6th Grade; Emily Miller, Ruth Niccum, Jessica Weekley A & B Honor Roll: 3rd Grade; Alex Reed 4th Grade; Austin Kranzman, Kaleb Sumpter
5th Grade; Ellie Daniel Jr./Sr. High Principal’s List: 7th Grade; Davis Coyne, Jonathan Napier 8th Grade; Keanu Rish, Kennedy Rife 9th Grade; Emily Daniel, Bethaney Porter, Jeff Miller, Katie Real 10th Grade; McKenzie Odman, Kayla Osborn, Kourtney Trusty 12th Grade; Weston Doyle, Koren Marsh, Austin O’Dell, Sara Real Jr./Sr. High Honor Roll: 7th Grade; Ariston Trusty, 10th Grade; Andrew Kitashoji, 12th Grade; Wesley Gaunt, Tyler Samuel
State parks seek summer interns The DNR is looking to recruit 38 volunteers to work on trails this summer at four state parks for the Indiana Heritage Corps (IHC) program. IHC is an AmeriCorps program administered through the DNR Division of State Parks &
Reservoirs. IHC volunteers receive on-site housing, a living allowance of $340 per month, an education stipend ($1,468 before taxes) and hands-on experience, as well as a chance to earn college internship credit and live at a state park.
The state parks that will have IHC are Pokagon (in Angola), Fort Harrison (in Indianapolis), Brown County (in Nashville), and O’Bannon Woods (in Corydon). IHC members will clean, restore, and construct 25 cumulative miles of trail in the four parks. IHC candidates should be at least 17 years old, U.S. citizens or lawful permanent residents, be able to pass a strict FBI background check, and be able to make a three-
and-a-half-month c o m m i t m e n t (Monday–Friday, May 13–Aug. 16) to the program. IHC, which started in Jan. 2012, is funded through Indiana’s Office of Faith-Based and Community Initiatives. Interested and qualified candidates should email a résumé and cover letter to indianaheritagecorps@dnr.IN.go v. More information is at dnr.IN.gov/parklake/7252.htm
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Miller, Ruth Niccum, A & B Honor Roll: 3rd Grade: Alex Reed, 4th Grade: Austin Kranzman, Kaleb Sumpter, Sophie Trusty 6th Grade: Jessica Weekley, Jr./Sr. High Principal’s List: 7th Grade; Davis Coyne, Jonathan Napier 8th Grade; Kennedy Rife 9th Grade; Emily Daniel, Bethaney Porter, Jeff Miller 10th Grade; McKenzie Odman, Kayla Osborn, Kourtney Trusty 12th Grade; Weston Doyle, Koren Marsh, Austin O’Dell, Sara Real Jr./Sr. High Honor Roll:
Jody Lundquist #260-563-2811 Sharon Yohe #260-571-4723 Cory Smith #260-591-9595
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January 23, 2013
Upper Wabash Interpretive Services to host Eagle Watch, Feb. 2-3 View the largest documented winter eagle roost in Indiana with the staff and volunteers
of Upper Wabash Interpretive Services during the sixth annual Eagle Watch, Feb. 2 and 3.
The Eagle Watch will begin at 3 p.m. both days at S a l a m o n i e
Girl Scouts of Northern IndianaMichiana are ready to provide the community with its favorite treat as they learn valuable life lessons. This year, as they celebrate their Year of the Girl â€“ 100th Anniversary, Girl Scout cookies will be on sale now through March 11. For $3.50 per box, customers can help girls build business skills and gain financial knowledge as they sell these Girl Scout Cookie varieties: Thin Mints, Shortbread, Peanut Butter Patties, Peanut Butter S a n d w i c h e s , Caramel DeLites,
Thanks-A-Lot, Lemonades, and the new Mango Cremes. Mango Cremes combine a crispy cookie with the taste of mango. The Girl Scout Cookie Program is the largest girl-led business in the country and helps girls build important life and leadership skills. Through cookie program activities, girls learn how to plan, build teams, speak up, make decisions, solve problems, and manage resources. These skills help girls learn to be leaders â€“ ultimately in their own lives and in our com-
munities. Girls are the main beneficiaries of all Girl Scout cookie activities, directly and indirectly. While learning valuable life skills and earning money for t heir troops, the girls decide how to spend that money to achieve their troop projects and goals. â€œWe donâ€™t know of any other youth-oriented activity where the girls themselves decide what to do with the money they earn,â€? Connie Frederick, product program manager said. The American Red Cross will be part-
Interpretive Center. The interpretive center is in Lost Bridge West State
Girl Scouts to sell cookies through March 11 nering with GSNI-M in Give Blood Get a Cookie. Blood drives will be running from now until Jan. 31. Detailed information and locations can be found at gsnim.org or schedule an appointment at redcrossblood.org. V i s i t www.gsnim.org to find a cookie booth near you, or to participate in the Cookie Share program; which provides cookies to military troops and personnel.
that day. All feeder calves will be tagged in May. Contact the extension office prior to Jan. 25 for enrollment forms or more information at 260563-0661 ext. 1246.
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will be available for a donation. For the safety of the Eagle Watch participants, Frances Slocum Road, between State Road 124 and County Road 550 E. in Miami County will be closed for this event. For more information or to register, call 260-468-2127. Visit UWIS online at dnr.IN.gov/uwis or Facebook.com/Uppe rWabash
1950 S. Wabash Street Wabash, IN 563-9197
Beef enrollment day set for Feb. 2 Saturday, Feb. 2 will be the Wabash County 4-H Beef enrollment day at the Wabash County Fairgrounds. All 4-H beef steers, crossbred heifers, dairy beef, and county born and bred calves must come to the fairgrounds to be tagged and weighed
will attend Eagle Watch with her handler, Zach Walker. On Feb. 3, Jefferson, the Bald Eagle from Soarinâ€™ Hawk Raptor Rehab, will attend. Both eagle handlers will be accepting donations. Registration is r e q u e s t e d . Participants should dress for the weather and bring binoculars, spotting scopes and cameras. Coffee and hot chocolate
Recreation Area, off State Road 105, in western Huntington County. The program will start with a short overview of Indiana bald eagles and then caravan to the roost to watch the eagles come in for the night. A bus will be available for those interested in saving gas. On Feb. 2, Belle the Bald Eagle from As Wings of Eagles Inc.
! $ $ $
January 23, 2013
Larry Hoover retires from Chamber of Commerce after 15 years
By Ashley Flynn Larry Hoover served on the Chamber of Commerce Board of Directors for 15 years before retiring in October 2012. Larry became involved in the Chamber in 1997 when his company, Quality Electric, was honored as Business of the Year. Over the years, Larry served on the Membership Committee, Annual
Dinner Committee and Expo Committee. “When I first got on the board, there was little involvement from other government agencies in the city,” Larry told The Paper of Wabash. “At some point everyone started to come together for the benefit of the city.” Since Larry’s been on the board, the Chamber has started Ag Day, which honors agriculture in 15727
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Wabash County. They hold a dinner, invite a guest speaker, and encourage networking among Wabash County farmers. The Chamber has also started Chamber Gift Checks. The checks can be purchased from the Chamber, and they are only good for Chamber businesses, which keeps the money in Wabash County. The Chamber started member discount cards for Chamber businesses to receive discounts at other Chamber businesses. In the past 15 years, Larry said one of the Chamber’s biggest accomplishments was moving into the City Hall. His personal
LARRY HOOVER (far left) sits with Jerry Ault (back right) and Todd Baer for a morning cup of coffee recently at Ugalde’s. Hoover recently retired from the Wabash County Chamber of Commerce Board of Directors after serving for 15 years. (photo by Harold Chatlosh) biggest accomplishments were being involved with the Annual Dinner and the Expo. Larry Burn 532 calories an hour!
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Board, both of which he has also retired from. “I’m at the point in life to retire,” Larry said. “Now I’m going to take life easy.” Larry worked on and off at Quality Electric from 1964 until 1977 when he acquired all the stocks in the company and became the owner. He says he’s ready to retire from there, too, at any time now.
helped find business sponsors for the Business of the year, which is one of the Chamber’s main fundraisers. “Its very rewarding looking back on it,” Larry said. “I’m proud of the accomplishments I’ve been involved in.” Other than the Chamber, Larry is a member of the Rotary Club, and a previous member of the United Fund
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Larry plans on spending more time with his three children and nine grandchildren who all live in Wabash. He also would like to spend more time volunteering and getting involved in non-profit organizations. “It just feels good to volunteer and be able to support the community,” he said. Larry said he will mostly miss networking with business people and the board members. Larry has also had the pleasure of serving on the Heartland Career Board, Wabash Planning Commissioners Board, and Wabash City Zoning Board. “The support of customers, employees and the community made it possible for me to spend time on worthwhile causes,” Larry said.
Wabash Little League Bingo
Friday, January 25, 2013 (with midnight bingo)
Doors open at 9:00pm • Activities from 9:15-10:15pm Warm up starts at 11:15pm
Speed pack, Progressive bingo, two anyway, bonanza, coverall, free night bingo games, triple winners choice, large picture frame
Wabash Moose Family Center 169 East Market Street Also Playing: Monday & Tuesday 4:00-9:00pm
January 23, 2013
CHURCH DIRECTORY 1100 N. Cass St. Wabash, IN
563-1046 HOURS: M & F 9 a.m.-7 p.m. T-W-Th 9 a.m.-5:30 p.m. Sat. 9 a.m.-5 p.m.
532 N. CASS ST., WABASH, IN 46992 T 260-563-7478 123 1-800-523-0477
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. Calvary Chapel Worship Center, north of corner of U.S. 24 & S.R. 13 (619 N. S.R. 13) in Wabash; phone 563-7849; Don Cogar, Senior Pastor. Sunday Bible Classes at 9:00 a.m.; Morning Worship, 10:00 a.m.; Evening Praise & Worship, 6:00 p.m.; Wednesday Prayer, 7:00 p.m.; Shockwave Youth Meeting Wednesday, 7:00 p.m. Handicapped Accessible. 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; Rev. Scott Real pastor. 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. 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: Worship at 10:30 a.m.; Sunday School 9:30 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. St. Patrick Catholic, Lagro, Mass at 12:30 p.m. first Sunday of each month. CHRISTIAN Dora Christian Church, located 1 1/2 miles South of Salamonie Dam, Lagro; phone 260-782-2006. Sunday 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 Rick Smalling; Youth Pastor Jared Kidwell. 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 provided.
For even more to pick from, see our web page www.wabashrealtyin.com CAN’T FIND ONE? CALL US, WE WILL FIND IT FOR YOU!
85 Manchester Ave. Wabash, IN 260-563-3600
Ph: 260.563.4962 • Cell: 260.571.2485
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; Artie Weisenbarger, youth 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. 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: firstname.lastname@example.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.; 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. LUTHERAN Living Faith Church, worship service this Sunday at Falls Chapel, 725 Falls Avenue begins at 10:00 am. 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
WABASH REALTY, LLC
Christy Kisner Broker/Owner
Office Hours: Mon-Fri 8am-5pm, Sat By Appointment Only (Any other day or time by appointment) 503 N. Cass St., Wabash, IN
Zion Lutheran Church, (Missouri Synod), 173 Hale Drive, Wabash – (260) 563-1886; Sunday School 9:15a.m.; Morning worship 10:30a.m.; Wednesday Service - December 19th, Advent Service, Rev. Jeremy Yeadon will conduct the service. Soup Supper at 6:00 p.m. and Service at 7:00 p.m.; Sunday Service – December 23rd, 4th Sunday in Advent, Rev. Jeremy Yeadon will conduct the Adult Sunday School Class and Worship Service, Organist is Susan Garrett, Elder is Gary Masterson, Usher is Tom Panning, Reader is Hallie Zolman, and Acolyte is Emma Winkelman. Sunday School at 9:15 a.m. and Worshp Service at 10:30 a.m.; Christmas Eve Service December 24th, Monday, 7:00 p.m., Rev. Jeremy Yeadon will conduct the Holy Communion Service, Elder is Gary Masterson, Communion Assistant Kevin Teulker, Usher is Tom Panning, and Acolyte is Tyler Robison.; Christmas Day Service - December 25th, Tuesday, 9:00 a.m., Rev. Jeremy Yeadon will conduct the Worship Service, Organist is Susan Garrett, Elder is Gary Masterson, Usher is Tom Panning and Acolyte is Mason Zolman. Trinity Lutheran Church, (ELCA)1500 S. Wabash St., Wabash, IN 46992, 260.563.6626, email@example.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; Phone: 260-982-2882; www.brightlightccc.org; Sunday Praise & Worship Services - 8:30 & 11:00 AM. Sunday School for all ages: 10:00 AM. Celebrate Recovery to help overcome life’s hurts, habits & hangups Thursday - Worship at 7-7:40 PM; Gender-based small groups at 7:45-8:30 PM. Celebration Station for children 12 and under during the same time. Pastors JP Freeman and Sebrena Cline. WESLEYAN CHURCH Washington Street Wesleyan Church, 480 Washington Street, Wabash. Sunday School 9:30 a.m.; Morning worship 10:30 a.m.; Evening service 6:00 p.m.. Wednesday Service 7:00 p.m. Prayer and Praise. Pastor Rev. Pastor Joe & Cindy Ruder. Phone 260-274-0119 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:firstname.lastname@example.org Dinner Table Ministries, 31 E. Market St. Wabash,In 260-571-7686 0r 260-274-2145. www.dinnertableministries.com; Pastor: Roxane Mann; Sunday Worship 10:30am; Kids Church 10:30am; Wednesday 6pm, Ladies Only Wed. 7:30pm; Friday Recovery meeting 6pm. Our focus is on the Word of God Verse by Verse to better know Christ And be transformed in the light of His truth. Come as you are all are welcome! 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 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.
WABASH PORTABLE EQUIPMENT 1830 S. Wabash St. Wabash, IN
New Foundations Ministries Freedom Center, 111 Falls Ave., Wabash; phone 260-569-0630; Pastor Rick Tolley. Sunday Adult Bible Study & Fellowship 9:30 a.m.; Worship 10:30 a.m.; Tuesday 7pm Bible Study. Center for biblical council by appointment. 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, corner of Chippewa & Beamer Sts. in Roann; phone (765) 833-9931; fax (765) 8336561 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, January 27, 2013; Our worship leader for this Sunday is Bryan Eckerley. Our greeters for this Sunday will be Andy and Renelle Pfaffenbach and Randy and Penny Tackett. Pastor Brad Eckerley will be sharing the message with us. We invite all to come and worship.; Jan. 28 - Evangelism & Outreach meeting 7 p.m.; Jan. 30 - Deacon’s meeting 7 p.m.; Men’s Bible Study meets Wednesday mornings at 6:30 a.m.; “The Source” Youth Ministry meets every Sunday at 6 p.m. All are welcome; Small groups meet at 6 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: 9:30am, Worship 10:30am; nursery available; handicap accessible sanctuary; email: email@example.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 St. Wabash, IN; Senior Pastor Rev. Kurt Freeman, Minister of Family Life and Outreach Rev. Heather Olson-Bunnell; Sunday Schedule 8:00 & 10:00 a.m. Worship Service, 9:00 a.m. Teen & Adult Sunday School; Children’s Breakfast Club & Activities, 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, Monday through Friday 6:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. Missie Edwards, Director LaFontaine United Methodist Church, P.O. Box 57 (Kendall & Main St.), LaFontaine; Phone: 765.981.4021; Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Pastor Brad Garrett. Sunday School Adult & Teens: 9:00 a.m.; Children’s Breakfast Club & Activities: 9:00 a.m.; Worship & Children’s Sunday School: 10:00 a.m.; Nursery is provided; Men’s Fellowship is the 1st Sunday of each month 8:00 a.m.; Prayer and Share every Wednesday 5:45 p.m.; Bible Study every Thursday morning 10:00 a.m. North Manchester United Methodist Church, 306 East Second St., North Manchester; (260) 982-7537; Pastor Kevin G. Dekoninck. (260) 578-2160; Worship 8:15 a.m.; Coffee Fellowship Time 9:00 a.m.; Sunday School 9:30 a.m.; Worship 10:30 a.m.
January 23, 2013
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A to Z EXTERIORS
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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
Your perfect wedding starts with invitations. Come in and let us show you invitations, announcements napkins, bridal books & accessories
563-8326 ‘the paper’
January 23, 2013
â€˜the paperâ€™ of Wabash County, Inc., P.O. Box 603, Wabash, IN 46992. Classified Ads: $9.00 for first 20 words in advance: 15Â˘ each word thereafter. Deadline 12:00 noon on Monday
THURSDAY JANUARY 31, 2013 6:00 P.M. Location: Sunnycrest Baptist Church, 2127 W. Chapel, Marion, IN. North of Marion on SR 15 to Chapel Pike (first stop light north), then west one mile. Real Estate located immediately east of church. Articles: 38 acres m/l, all tillable. Soils are Blount silty clay loam, Glywood silty clay, and Pewamo. The land has been tilled for 2013 and will sell as tilled. Owner: Sunnycrest Baptist Church. Auctioneer: Price-Leffler.
SATURDAY FEBRUARY 16, 2013 10:00 A.M. Location: 3892 E. SR 22 & 35, Kokomo, Howard Co/, or east of Kokomo on SR 22 & 35, 3 3/4 miles to Kokomo Shrine Club. Articles: Furniture, 100 pcs. Greentown collectables. Owner: Rene Elliott. Auctioneer: Ottoâ€™s Auction Service.
SATURDAY JANUARY 26, 2013 10:00 A.M. Location: Kosciusko Co. Fairgrounds, Warsaw, IN. Articles: Hit & Miss engine, anvil, tools, antiques, glassware, household. Auctioneer: Metzger Auctioneers & Appraisers.
CADNET Ad Network
MONDAY FEBRUARY 4, 2013 10:00 A.M. Location: 1400 E. Smith St., Warsaw, IN. Articles: Extremely rare Jeanette Hawley fishing bait, antiques. Auctioneer: Metzger Auctioneers: Metzger Auctioneers & Appraisers.
Wabash City START THE new year right, shop our Storewide 1/2 price sale. Thurs,Fri.,Sat., Jan. 24,25,26, 9a.m.-4p.m., Wabash Lighthouse Mission thrift store, 806 N. Cass.
READER ADVISORY: The national trade association we belong to has purchased the below classifieds. Determining the value of their service or product is advised by this publication. In order to avoid misunderstandings, some advertisers do not offer â€œemploymentâ€? but rather supply the readers with manuals, directories and other materials designed to help their clients establish mail order selling and other businesses at home. Under NO circumstances should you send any money in advance or give the client your checking, license ID, or credit card numbers. Also beware of ads that claim to guarantee loans regardless of credit and note that if a credit repair company does business only over the phone itâ€™s illegal to request any money before delivering its service. All funds are based in US dollars. 800 numbers may or may not reach Canada.
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January 23, 2013
‘the paper’ of Wabash County, Inc., P.O. Box 603, Wabash, IN 46992. Classified Ads: $9.00 for first 20 words in advance: 15¢ each word thereafter. Deadline 12:00 noon on Monday
YEARBOOKS UP to $15 paid for high school yearbooks 1900-2012. www. yearbookusa.com or 214514-1040
CA$H PAID- up to $26/Box for unexpired, sealed DIABETIC TEST STRIPS. Hablamos Espanol. 1-800371-1136
WANTS TO purchase minerals and other oil and gas interests. Send details to P.O. Box 13557 Denver, Co. 80201
BLOWN HEADGASKET? Any vehicle repair yourself. State of the art 2Component chemical process. Specializing in Cadillac Northstar Overheating. 100% guaranteed. 1-866-780-9038 www.RXHP.com
TOP CASH FOR CARS, Any Car/Truck, Running or Not. Call for INSTANT offer: 1-800-454-6951 .
STEEL BUILDINGS: 4 only 16x24, 30x38, 40x74, 50x102. Selling For Balance Owed! Free Delivery! 1-800-4627930x201. PREGNANT? CONSIDERING ADOPTION? You choose from families nationwide. LIVING EXPENSES PAID. Abby’s One True Gift Adoptions. 866-413-6292, 24/7 Void/Illinois .
MEET SINGLES right now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live. Try it free. Call now 1888-909-9905. HIRING: WORKERS Needed to Assemble Products at Home. No selling, $500 weekly potential. Info. 1-985-646-1700 DEPT. CAD-4085. DIRECT TO Home Satellite TV $19.99/mo. Free Installation FREE HD/DVR Upgrade Credit/Debit Card Req. Call 1-800-795-3579 .
CASH FOR CARS, Any Make or Model! Free Towing. Sell it TODAY. Instant offer: 1-800-8645784 .
CANADA DRUG CENTER. Safe and affordable medications. Save up to 90% on your medication needs. Call 1-888-7341530 ($25.00 off your first prescription and free shipping.).
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice, *Hospitality. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV Authorized 800-494-3586 www.CenturaOnline.com .
AIRLINE CAREERS begin here - Become an Aviation Maintenance Tech. FAA approved training. Financial aid if qualified Housing available. Job placement assistance. Call AIM (866)453-6204. !!OLD GUITARS WANTE D ! ! Gibson,Martin,Fender,Gret sch. 1930-1980. Top Dollar paid!! Call Toll Free 1-866433-8277 .
Articles For Sale SALTON STAND mixer w/blender attachment, used very little, includes dough hooks, whisk, beater & owners manual, $75/obo, 260-563-2486 after 2p.m. REMMINGTON MODEL 1100, 12 gauge semi-automatic Sportsman, $450; Rugger 22 Hornet, bolt action, $250; Firestar 45 pistol w/holster & extra clip, $300, 260-782-0004. GRASS HAY for sale, small square bales, $5/bale, 765-981-4659. GOOD APPLIANCES: used washers, dryers, ranges & refrigerators. 30 day warranty! 35 E. Canal St., Wabash, 260-5630147.
FIREWOOD FOR SALE: Large dumptruck load of sawmill firewood. $120 delivered within zone #1. Quality Hardwood Products, 260-839-3205 or 800-522-3234.
DEER PROCESSING For Sale: All the equipment you would need. 20% off all merchandise in the bait shop. 20% off all artificial flowers. Wabash General Store, 260-563-3322. BARWARE FOR Sale: glasses, margarita glasses, wine glasses w/wooden caddy & much more!!! $2-$10, 260-563-1826. AB ROLLER, $20, 260563-1826. $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. $350 CHERRY Sleigh Bed, NEW, Solid Wood w/NEW PILLOWTOP Mattress Set, un-opened, (260)493-0805.
Employment FULL TIME Pepperidge Farm driver doing deliveries within 100 mile radius of N. Manchester to businesses in NE Indiana. Competitive wages. Must be flexible and be good with people. No CDL required. Please call 260578-7378.
Babysitting TINA’S CHILDCARE in loving, Christian home. Preschool learning, fun indoor/outdoor activities. Great neighborhood! Accepting applications. Call 260-330-2849.
Services FREE LABOR to repair something around your house that needs fixed. If you live within 15 miles of North Manchester, email your need to: email@example.com
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January 23, 2013
‘the paper’ of Wabash County, Inc., P.O. Box 603, Wabash, IN 46992. Classified Ads: $9.00 for first 20 words in advance: 15¢ each word thereafter. Deadline 12:00 noon on Monday
2001 FEATHERLITE 4 horse slant, dressing room, rear tack, escape door, awning, $10,500; all aluminum trailer, tilt 8x10, 1,900 lb. capacity, $650; 2nd-3rd cutting alfalfa hay, $7.50, 765-981-4067.
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Real Estate 129 GODFROY, Somerset, HOME FOR SALE ON THE RESERVIOR! Luxury 3 bdrm, 3 bath, walkout basement, 2 kitchens, wrap around deck, 2A gar w/ fnshd rm above gar. Master suite includes full bath & private deck. $239,000 Call Tina at REMAX 765-744-6493.
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.
WABASH DOWNTOWN Apartments, $400-$560 monthly. Furnished, utilities included (cable & wifi), references & deposit, 260-569-1281.
Furniture, Pottery, Paintings, Quilts, Coins, Jewelry, Clocks, Watches, Signs, Light Fixtures, Guns, Knives, RR, Boy Scouts, & Military Items (Esp. WWII)
NICE CLEAN 1 bdrm apartment for rent, stove & refrigerator provided. Rent paid by the month or week & deposit, references required. Call 260-5711892.
Call (260) 569-1865
N. MANCHESTER: 2 bdrm apartment, stove & refrigerator, ground level, 260-982-4861.
Farm FOR SALE: 351 New Holland Feed Mill, $1,500 (neg.). Call 260-571-6057.
LARGE 1 bdrm, Water/sewage included. Washer/dryer hookup. No pets. References required. $95 wk., $250 deposit. 260-571-0799 leave message.
CHICKENS, HAY, straw & firewood for sale, 765-8332024.
Executive Director for Non-Profit Needed! .' + #, +
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2008 Chevrolet Impala LT
2 BDRM Townhouse Style, $425/mo. plus deposit & utilities, 260-563-5912, leave message. 2 BDRM Duplex, Southside, quiet neighborhood, off-street parkins, $400/mo. plus utilities, 260-563-7743. 2 BAY Commercial Building, intersection SR 13 & 15S, $695/mo., 765271-4577.
$7,500.00 Loaded with 20"Rims
County Road Auto 260.571.3840 260.571.2182
2000 CHEVY 2500, 4x4, 6.0, automatic, extended cab, long bed, 190k miles, $4,800/obo, 260-9066023.
Highest Prices Paid
I Pick Up 7 Days a Week
County Road Auto
260.571.3840 260.571.2182 2005 GMC Sierra 1500 SLE, Cab & 1/2, 4x4, $11,500. 2007 G6 hard top convertible, leather, one owner, $12,995. 2003 Honda Accord EX, 2 door
2002 Dodge Ram Sport 4x4
$$$ Cash $$$ $$$ For Cars $$$
$7250. 2008 Chevy Impala LT, 78K, nice, $9,495. 2003 Audi TT convertible roadster, $9,995. 2002 Dodge Ram 4x4 Sport, very nice, 106K, $7,500. 2005 Dodge Dakota club cab, one owner, 32K, $10,495. County Road Auto 260-571-3840 260-571-2182 02 DURANGO SXT, black, newer tires, brakes, tuneup, daughter driven, $4,400/obo, 765-661-2505 or 765-981-4562.
for your Running or NonRunning Car, Truck, or Van (with or without titles)!
2 BDRM, stove & refrigerator, $400/mo. plus utilities & deposit, call after 3:30, 260-330-3729.
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3 BDRM Country Home, N. Manchester, NO SMOKING/NO PETS, $650/mo., deposit/references required. Call Tri Oak Realty 260-982-2336.
THE BIGGEST MALLTHE PAPER OF WABASH COUNTY, INC.
PROSSER’S HOUSING, INC.
New Homes Now on Display! Single & Sectional Homes New & Used 3 Miles South of Wabash
260-563-8078 “Family Owned & Operated” Over 39 Years in Business
Wabash County Hospital Presents
February 14, 2013 12:00pm-1:00pm Honeywell Room, Honeywell Center Lunch $5.00
“Serving the Sandwich Generation”
Electrical • Plumbing General Contracting Decks • Fences
Speaker: Marla Cummins, RN Wabash-Miami Home Healthcare & Hospice
CARS TRUCKS VANS and will haul away
JANEWAY’S HANDYMAN SERVICE
Dividing time between their adult children (and grandchildren) and aging parents, many women these days are finding themselves as unpaid caretakers. Motivated by love, duty and a desire to preserve the family, they often do so without considering all of the options – many of which are close to home.
Home: 765-833-2025 Cell: 765-226-0661
junk farm machinery.
Call Larry at
DUMP TRUCK SERVICE Haul It In or Away
Marla Cummins, RN, Leader of Wabash-Miami Home Healthcare & Hospice, will discuss both home health and hospice services, and also help attendees sort through the often confusing topic of what Medicare will and will not cover. Whether you consider yourself part of the “Sandwich Generation” already, know you one day will be or if you are looking for options for yourself, you won’t want to miss this informative discussion. To make a reservation call 260.569.2216 or 800.346.2110, ext. 2216 by February 11th.
(Accross from Dollar General on Southside)
Attention: Human Resources P.O. Box 2 Wabash, IN 46992
For employment information and complete job listings, visit www.advantagehhc.com Open Mon.-Fri. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
169 Riverside Dr. • Huntington • 260-358-1004 • 800-807-6766
RN-LPNCNA/HHA FRIDAY, SATURDAY & SUNDAY NIGHT POSITIONS WABASH AREA 3RD SHIFT PART-TIME IN HUNTINGTON OTHER PART-TIME SHIFTS AVAILABLE IN WABASH 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. 15809_1
January 23, 2013