2011 2011 Relay for Life of Wabash County to be held at Paradise Spring on June 10-11, 11 a.m. to 11 a.m.
THE PAPER June 8, 2011
North Manchester’s town-wide garage sale to be held Aug. 5-6 The North Manchester Chamber of Commerce and the News-Journal are teaming together to North coordinate Manchester’s 2nd annual town-wide garage sale. The event, a huge success last year with 75 sales, is being planned for the weekend of Aug. 5-6. The thought behind having a community wide garage sale is the opportunity to create a lot of traffic into the community by offering multiple garage sales on the same weekend. “We were absolutely thrilled with the response last year and people have been calling our office already asking when the sales would be again this year,” said Tim McLaughlin, executive director of the Chamber. “People will travel for garage sales, so we think it’s very realistic to expect a lot of people making the trip to North Manchester from out of town again this year. I would love to have 100 sales going on the same weekend.” The News-Journal will run the ads for the sales (as they do now) in their newspaper and create a fullpage town map detailing the location of each participating garage sale. “We think it should be a win-win situation for everyone,” said McLaughlin. “By promoting it well, as long as we have a large number of garage (continued on page 6)
Index Classifieds................28-31 Community News ........18, 22-25 D & E ......................20-21 Sports Shorts ................19 Weekly Reports ........12-14 Vol. 34, No. 12
PO Box 603, Wabash, IN 46992 (260) 563-8326
of Wabash County Inc.
Proudly Serving Wabash County Since 1977
McCoart’s Auto specializes in restoring Mustangs “from the ground up”
Mark McCoart by Shaun Tilghman Mark McCoart has owned and operated McCoart’s Auto Inc., located at 4 Shopping Center Lane, Somerset, since 1989. He and his staff continue to offer a full line auto service center, but they also specialize in the restoration of classic Mustangs and muscle cars. “I’ve been in business here as McCoart’s Auto Inc. since 1989, but I also
opera t e online at mustangmaker.com,” Mark said.
“I started out as general auto repair and then I got more into buying salvage cars and rebuilding wrecks.” When Mark was younger, an uncle from Kentucky gave him an old, worn out motorcycle. He fixed up the motorcycle himself and rode it around until he saw a Mustang advertised in the paper, which happened to be a 1967 Fastback. “The car was all rusted out but it had a big motor in it and I wanted it, so I traded the motorcycle for it,” Mark explained. “My dad was beside himself; he told me he didn’t even want it on the property. I kept it at my girlfriend’s and I had a neighbor that let me take it over to his place
actually still have it; in fact it was the first one I restored. “I was working the in mainten a n c e department at Wabash Alloys when I bought the building so I was sort of moonlighting in here for a while. When I started fixing up those wrecks there weren’t really any parts available for the Mustangs, so I found myself buying parts cars whenever I could. At some point I decided I was going to restore that first Mustang; once we got it looking good we started taking it to some shows and from there people wanted to know where I had it done – that’s when I started taking on other jobs.”
Those “other jobs” have contin-
typically will buy a wrecked car with low miles and use that engine. I
BEFORE roll in at McCoart’s because, even though they’re located in the small town of Somerset, they do almost all aspects of the restoration process in-house. “The Mustang stuff has always been like a hobby on the side of the business but now we’re getting to the point where there’s a waiting list for the restoration jobs,” Mark stated. “We are usually working on three or four Mustangs at a time; what most body shops do is the outer stuff and the inner stuff never gets d o n e .
AFTER and fix it up a little at a time. I finally got it looking halfway decent and I
modern, but with t h e
Basically a lot of what we do makes the car more
o l d e r style. Each restoration job is different but generally around here they are all from the ground up.” According to the website, the staff at McCoart’s care a lot about the little things. “We don’t count on others to figure problems out, we solve every problem as it comes. We don’t cover things up – we fabricate parts, weld, rewire, and renew. Being in business has taught us that doing it once correct is far better than doing it twice cheap.” “A lot of what we do is unique for anywhere – most places won’t go to the trouble of doing some of the things we do,” Mark added. “A lot of places buy an engine and drop it in, but I
can usually get the whole car for less than what guys will spend on a new engine, but you won’t see any of the big supercharged stuff like in magazines – I kind of stick with what Ford builds. There is a lot of custom stuff we do that people don’t even realize and more of the parts we use are new rather than reused.” He concluded, “We understand that every car is a dream and we treat it like our own. We give every car the attention it deserves while understanding that the customer is waiting – very few steps are sent out, therefore you get a nicer job done quicker.” For more information, check out mustangmaker.com.
Mentoring program provides opportunity to help Wabash youth by Danielle Smith Members of Wabash County’s judicial system have teamed up with Pastor Rick Tolley, New Foundations Ministries, and the Youth Service Bureau in an effort to take a proactive approach to assisting troubled youth in our county. They have enacted a mentoring program, which matches youth in the probation system with positive adult mentors. This program has been discussed between Circuit Court Judge Robert McCallen and Pastor Tolley since 2005. New life was breathed into the idea when Brian Bassett joined the Wabash County P r o b a t i o n Department. “His desire as a pro-
bation officer was hoping to maybe implement some kind of mentoring with youth,” Tolley said. “So the three of us, along with Dallas Duggan, head of probation, decided this was the time.” Tolley began creating a plan and laying the foundation for the program in May 2010. “We take kids that are on probation, they are ordered by the court to participate in the program. My job is to find suitable volunteers to match up with them. It’s similar to a Big Brothers/Big Sisters concept,” Tolley explained. Volunteers must be 21 years or older and they must complete various requirements such as a criminal background check and a home visit.
After these requirements are satisfied, they will be matched with a mentee. The volunteer is asked to spend 1-2 hours per week with their mentee for the duration of their probationary period. “We encourage them to just be involved. Take them out for a hamburger; call them; get involved in different activities whether it be fishing, bowling or just hanging out,” Tolley explained. Benefits to the mentee could be improved academic perfor mance, improved communication skills, improved family relationships, improved self-esteem, decreasing likelihood of experimenting with drugs or alcohol,
decreasing likelihood of being involved with violence and much more. “We want to try to get adults that will instill some positive ideas in kids’ heads and hopefully we can motivate them to change the direction they are going,” he said. “So many times people say ‘Well if a kid is in this situation it must be bad parenting’, but that’s not always the case. Sometimes they just need someone outside the role of a parent that can tell them the same thing that the parents have been saying, but they just haven’t gotten the message.” Along with benefits to the mentee, Tolley outlined some of the benefits this program will bring to our com-
munity in general. “They did a study at University of Minnesota that said that for every dollar a community spends on reaching out and helping at-risk kids, it returns about $4,89 to the community,” Tolley said. He hopes that this program will offer a proactive way to prevent the need to remove kids from their homes, therefore incurring the extensive costs of placing them in a detention center. “Not only is the kid helped, but they become an asset to the community,” he explained. He also feels that businesses looking to relocate or start-up would find this problem-solving approach attractive. “We can help create an environment
where businesses are saying “That’s the kind of community I want to be a part of.” The program is currently up and running, and Tolley already has visions of expanding it to reach out to kids before they even reach the probation system. However, volunteers are desperately needed in order to sustain the program. “The real answer for our community is not government involvement or some other entity’s involvement, but people getting involved,” Tolley said. “Kennedy said ‘Don’t ask what the country can do for you, but what can you do for the country’, and we can step back and say ‘What can this group or that (continued on page 6)
June 8, 2011
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3 Area high school seniors earn Community Foundation scholarships www.thepaperofwabash.com
June 8, 2011
The Community Foundation of Wabash County holds many scholarship endowments that were established to honor or memorialize loved ones, or because a person or group decided that a scholarship is an opportunity to enhance the quality of life in our community forever. Each year, students complete the Foundation’s common application in the hope of receiving scholarships to help them pursue higher education. Southwood High School On May 9, Foundation Executive Director Sally Benson attended the SHS Awards Night to announce the following scholarship recipients: Jared Stouffer received the 2011 Briannon Joelle Curless Memorial Scholarship. This scholarship was established after Briannon’s untimely death. Recipients must demonstrate a commitment to academic achievement and a desire to serve the community. Brooke Vielee and Shiloh Wilson were awarded The Wabash County Society for Crippled Children and Adults Scholarship. This endowed scholarship was created to provide assistance to students who are pursuing postsecondary education opportunities that will prepare them to work with children and adults who have learning disabilities or who are mentally and/or physically disabled. The John L. Eckert Memorial Educational Scholarship was created in 1995 by John’s friends and family. Recipients must be pursing the field of education. Rebecca Haynes, Shiloh Wilson and Tyler Wright were this year’s recipients. Shiloh Wilson received the Charles and Florence Emrick Scholarship. This scholarship was established in 2009 and is intended for a SHS or White’s Residential & Family Services, Inc. graduate pursuing an education major. In 2008, Nancy Radabaugh established the Jerry L. Radabaugh Memorial Scholarship Endowment at the Community Foundation to honor Jerry’s commitment to youth and higher education. Nancy presented this year’s award to Rachael Bridegroom. The George W. & Donna Mae Russell Scholarship was awarded to Olivia Forthofer. The scholarship was established in 2011 upon George’s death. Criteria for this scholarship
include financial need, academic achievement, moral character, leadership and attitude towards the school and community. Julie Tiede announced Tyler Combs as this year’s recipient of the Franklin S. Tiede Memorial Educational Endowment. The scholarship was established in memory of Charles R. and Julie G. Tiede’s son Franklin. The purpose of the fund is to award a scholarship to a person or persons between the ages of 18 and 25 pursing a vocation or educational objective and are committed to the propagation of the Christian faith as set forth in Matthew 28: 18-20. Northfield High School On May 10, Benson attended the NHS Awards Night to announce the following scholarship recipients: The Vanessa Anne Baer Memorial Scholarship was created by Vanessa’s family and friends to carry on her memory and meaning of her life. The scholarship is given to a Northfield High School graduate attending a four-year college. This year’s recipient is Alicia Ratcliff. Ciara Keffaber, Melissa Newsome and Mackenzie Wright were awarded The Wabash County Society for Crippled Children and Adults Scholarship. This endowed scholarship was created to provide assistance to students who are pursuing postsecondary education opportunities that will prepare them to work with children and adults who have learning disabilities or who are mentally and/or physically disabled. Created to honor and memorialize Larry and support the 4-H program, the Larry G. Lauer 4-H Memorial Scholarship was awarded to Austin Gottschalk. Recipients must be pursuing an agriculturerelated field and have participated in 4-H for more than one year. Joshua Unger was recognized again for being Wabash County’s 2011 Lilly Endowment Community Scholarship winner. The scholarship provides funding for Josh’s full tuition, required fees and up to $800 per year for required books and equipment for four years of undergraduate study at a college or university. The George W. & Donna Mae Russell Scholarship was awarded to Amy Ou. The scholarship was established in 2011 upon George’s death. Criteria for this
scholarship include financial need, academic achievement, moral character, leadership and attitude towards the school and community. Steve Boozier, Casey’s football coach at NHS, presented the Casey Sparling Memorial Athletic Scholarship to Justin Parker. The scholarship was set up to memorialize Casey’s dedication to high school athletics as both a player and a coach. The Wabash High School Class of 1951 Scholarship was awarded to Amy Ou. This scholarship was established by the Wabash High School Class of 1951 and is awarded to a graduate pursing a twoor four-year undergraduate degree at an Indiana university or college. Wabash High School On May 25, Foundation Program Assistant and Wabash High School class of 1984 graduate Cathy McCarty attended the WHS Awards Night to announce the following scholarship recipients: Dennis Horn presented the Dennis Horn Country Cross Scholarship to Tyler Cox. This scholarship was created by Dennis’ wife Carol, friends, and family to honor his many years of caching cross county at WHS. Recipients are chosen based on their commitment to and longevity in the Wabash Cross Country Program, positive mental attitude, and individual success. Christin Macaluso was awarded the Robert L. and Fay M. Elliott Scholarship. The Elliotts taught in the Wabash City School System for many years and their children established this scholarship to honor their parents’ memory. Selection is based on financial need, a statement from the applicant detailing their plans for the future, and academic performance, along with other criteria. Paul Sites awarded the Kevin M. Jones Memorial Scholarship to Jenna Ferguson. The scholarship was established in 1998 in memory of “Little Brother, Kevin Jones” by “Big Brother, Paul Sites.” The scholarship continues Kevin’s unfulfilled dreams by letting others fulfill theirs. To be eligible for this scholarship, applicants must have been a little brother or little sister through the Big Brothers/Big Sisters of Wabash County. Brock Ireland was awarded the Paul Thomas Reahard Memorial Scholarship. Reahard taught English,
creative writing, and theatre arts at Whitko High Schools. His parents created this scholarship to carry on their son’s legacy of bringing out the best in students. Recipients will be chosen based on academic performance and financial needs, as well as community service, work experience, or an indication of interest in and dedication to activities in performing arts, drama, theater, English, literature, or creative writing. Joseph Burns, Matthew Dietrick, Alexander Hentgen, Jack Holly, and Brandon Holmes were all awarded the Chris Rood Memorial Baseball Scholarship from baseball coach Matt Stone. This endowment was established to provide scholarships for baseball players. Selection is based on financial need, baseball ability, academic performance, and a desire to excel. The George W. & Donna Mae Russell Scholarship was awarded to Neil Miller. The scholarship was established in 2011 upon George’s death. Criteria for this scholarship includes financial need, academic achievement, moral character, leadership, and attitude towards the school and community. Fred Squires presented the Dorothy Squires Memorial Scholarship to Neil Miller. When Fred retired from Beauchamp & McSpadden in 2009, he was presented with an unnamed endowment held at the Community Foundation. After many months of consideration and many family discussions, the Squires family decided to create a scholarship endowment in memory of Dorothy Squires, Fred’s mother. During her teaching career, Dorothy taught English at both Wabash High School and Northfield High School. Brock Ireland was awarded this year’s Joseph G. & Earleen Ulery Memorial Scholarship. Kent Ulery and Joleen Ulery Sodervick and their families established this scholarship in memory of their parents who were well-known life-
time residents of Wabash County. Recipients must be pursuing higher education in the study of art, music, dance, and/or drama from any accredited university, college, or conservatory. The Wabash High School Class of 1951 Scholarship was awarded to Neil Miller. This scholarship was established by the Wabash High School Class of 1951 and is awarded to a graduate pursing a twoor four-year undergraduate degree at an Indiana university or college. Manchester High School On May 23, Foundation Executive Assistant and Manchester High School class of 2006 graduate, Laura Hand attended the MHS Honors and Awards Program to announce the following scholarship recipients: Kaytlyn Eberly, Josh Hanback, Katie Underwood, and Lauren Wagoner were recipients of the Robert and Pauline Hoover Scholarship. Mr. and Mrs. Hoover believed that you owed it not only to yourself to continue your education, but you owe it to your community as well. Selection for this scholarship is based on academic performance, community service hours, and service organization leadership, among other criteria. The 2011 V.A. (Viv) Simmons Scholarship was awarded to Josh Hanback. Simmons served as MHS principal from 1959-1964 and as Manchester Community Schools superintendent from 1965-1971. Recipients of this schol-
arship have demonstrated outstanding performance in scholarship, leadership, service, and character in community and school life. The Corlyle K. Paulus Athletic Scholarship was created in memory of Corlyle Paulus, a member of the Sweet 16 basketball team from Mentone High School in 1935. It is awarded to a MHS senior based on their success in athletics and interest in pursuing sports related studies and/or activities. Paige Woods was this year’s recipient. Mark Underwood presented the Harvey V. Underwood Science Scholarship to Kaytlyn Eberly. This scholarship was created in 2003 in memory of Mark’s
father and MHS science teacher, Harvey Underwood. Recipients of this scholarship are selected based on academic performance (especially in science), financial need, school and community involvement, citizenship, and character. C o m m o n Applications for students graduating in 2012 will be available at www.cfwabash.org in the fall of 2011. Scholarship descriptions and lists of scholarships are available at each local high school and at the Foundation’s website. If you have questions about Foundation scholarships, contact Cathy McCarty at 260-982-4824 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
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June 8, 2011
Emerald ash borer awareness is focus of new Purdue program
Purdue Extension has begun a summer long program to help homeowners manage ash trees in their
yards as the emerald ash borer continues its destructive path through Indiana. Purdue’s Neighbors
Against Bad Bugs, a collaboration among Purdue Master city Gardeners, foresters and neighborhood groups, has declared this season “The Summer of NABB.” NABB participants will organize tree-tagging events at the request of neighborhood associations so that homeowners and communities can learn where their ash trees are and what they need to do before the ash borer arrives in their area. NABB also will help neighbors learn how to save money by negotiating with tree care companies for group rates on the cost of treatments and, if a tree is dying from infestation, removal.
“The most important benefit of NABB is that people learn to act early to save valuable ash trees from unnecessary destruction,” said Jodie Ellis, a Purdue University emerald ash borer expert. Gov. Mitch Daniels declared May 22-28 as Emerald Ash Borer Awareness Week. The emerald ash borer has killed millions of ash trees in North America since its discovery in 2002 and has been found in 14 states. Since 2004, it has been found in 42 of Indiana’s 92 counties: Adams, Allen, Blackford, Brown, Carroll, Cass, DeKalb, Delaware, Dubois, Elkhart, Floyd, Fulton, Grant, Hamilton, Hancock, Harrison, Hendricks, Huntington, Jay, Kosciusko, LaGrange, Lake, LaPorte, Lawrence, Madison, Marion, Marshall, Miami, Monroe, Noble, Orange, Porter,
Randolph, Ripley, St. Joseph, Steuben, Tippecanoe, Wabash, Washington, Wells, White and Whitley. Feeding by emerald ash borer larvae sometimes causes splitting in the bark of young ash trees. Newly formed adult ash borers exit from D-shaped exit holes starting in May. The best way to prevent the spread of the exotic beetle is to avoid moving firewood long distances because its larvae hide under bark, Ellis said. Firewood should be bought locally and burned completely. “This year, we are asking Hoosiers to go a step further and, where circumstances allow, protect healthy urban ash trees from the emerald ash borer with properly applied pesticides,” Ellis said. Healthy ash trees provide benefits such as improved air quality, water conservation, lowered energy
AN ASH TREE such as this one not protected with pesticides dies in three to five years after an emerald ash borer attack. (Purdue Extension photo) costs and reduced storm runoff, all of which help to add to property value, Ellis said. “In addition, people are emotionally comforted by the presence of trees,” she said. For more information on the emerald ash borer or to learn how to arrange a NABB tree-tagging
event with Purdue’s Master Gardeners, v i s i t http://www.eabindiana.info. NABB activities are managed by Purdue Extension and Master Gardeners and are available at the request of neighborhood associations throughout Indiana at no charge.
Chamber announces Business Before Hours The Wabash County Chamber of C o m m e r c e announces Business 4175
Before Hours will be held June 15, 7 - 8:30 a.m., at the Honeywell Center. Exhibitors include Wabash County Convention & Visitors Bureau, Hagerman Inc., Wabash Rotary Club, Charley Creek Arts Festival and Miller’s Cool Running Canoe Rental. The emcee will be Brian Gottschalk, of Atlas Building Services. This event offers attendees the opportunity to learn more about the exhibitors’
businesses and network with approximately 100 other business people from the Wabash area. For more information about Business Before Hours, or to register, contact the Chamber office at 260-563-1168, email to email@example.com or visit our website at www.wabashchamber.org. Also, Scot Goskowics of the Northeast Indiana Small Business Development Center
will be holding office hours in the Chamber on June 8 and 22. The SBDC partners with the Chamber to provide free business counseling services covering marketing, demographics, succession planning, business plans, financing, etc. They also provide entrepreneurial startup courses and advisement. Call the Chamber office to schedule an appointment.
Todd A. Adams, Agent 160 W. Harrison Avenue Wabash, IN 46992 260-563-6797 firstname.lastname@example.org www.toddadamsagency.com
June 8, 2011
Living Essentials sponsors “Don’t Start Smoking” education Through a $3,300 gift to the Wabash
County Hospital Foundation, Living
Essentials sponsored the “Don’t Start
LIVING ESSENTIALS CEO ED SNYDER attended a “Don’t Start Smoking” class taught at Metro North by Educator Teresa Pulley, CRT. Snyder was shown how the program interacts with the children and uses many visual aides to educate against tobacco use. (photo provided)
Smoking” education that reached nearly 4,000 students in Wabash County during the 2010-11 school year. Classes were conducted in all Wabash County elementary schools as well as in some middle and high schools. “Living Essentials and their employees are to be applauded for their wonderful support and willingness to help our youth choose to be smokefree. Teaching the many health risks and dangers of smoking and using tobacco products requires continuous education. Through Living Essentials’ sponsorship, we were able to
continue that education this past year,” said Karen Newhouse, WCH Foundation director. The “Don’t Start Smoking” classes have also been successful due to the excellent cooperation of the teachers, nurses and school administrators of Wabash County. “School officials and teachers understand the benefits and realize that students who choose not to smoke are more likely to graduate, have better school attendance and make better lifestyle choices. Smoking can also be a gateway to other drugs,” said Teresa
Chamber of Commerce to hold Chamber Orientation Luncheon June 16
The Wabash County Chamber of Commerce will hold a Chamber Orientation Luncheon, sponsored by Lundquist Reality and Brian Mallow State Farm Insurance, on June 16. The luncheon will showcase current Chamber programs to help in the marketing and retention of local businesses. The luncheon will be held at the Chamber office located at 210 S. Wabash St., Wabash, and reservations are required. All current, new and prospective members are invited to attend. Lunch will be served at 11:30 a.m.
by Chamber Member, P o n d e r o s a Steakhouse, followed immediately by the presentation of Chamber programs. Chamber Chair Mark Sapusek, Visionary Web, will speak about the benefits of Chamber involvement. Jane Rich, Indiana Small B u s i n e s s Development Center regional director, will also speak. Committee Chair Rachel Cruz, Wabash County REMC, will discuss the member ship committee and Young Professionals Network. Christina Sapusek and Kristi
Lundquist will discuss leadership development and professional development. The WACC-Y Golf Outing will be discussed by Committee Chair Brian Campbell, Randall Miller & Associates. The Chamber Annual Dinner will be discussed by Committee Chair Larry Hoover, Quality Electric. Beth Miller, Chamber executive assistant, will discuss Business Expo, and Chamber President Kimberly Pinkerton will discuss advocacy, public relations, intangibles and chamber overview.
The Wabash County Chamber of Commerce is a business membership organization dedicated to the promotion and retention of businesses. It is the goal of the Wabash County Chamber of Commerce to provide an innovative environment for business development, educational advancement, and cultural enrichment. Come by and learn how being a member of the Wabash County Chamber of Commerce can help your business. Reservations for this luncheon may be made by telephone at
Pulley, program educator. “While this education may be just one component of the ongoing effort required to help our youth choose to
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CROP Walk raises funds for Church World Service The May 15 Wabash County CROP Hunger Walk raised just over $7,900 for Church World Service (CWS) to use in fighting hunger and poverty worldwide. CWS is an interdenominational organization, which provides assistance in areas of disasters, drought, extreme poverty and other situations where people are in need. Twenty-five percent of the proceeds will return to Wabash County to
fight hunger in our community. FISH of Wabash and the Fellowship Food Pantry in North Manchester will receive support from the recent CROP walk. Seven congregations participated with 79 walkers taking part. Forty-eight walked in North Manchester and 31 took part in Wabash city. Many people contributed financial support to those who walked. Walk day was wet and cold, but the walk
went on in recognition of people worldwide who walk daily for food, water and firewood. CROP walks are held annually in many communities.
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cars can only travel through one lane at a time. Although the stoplight slows traffic down, it also gives a rare opportunity, one that LaFontaine Christian Church has taken advantage of. “I heard people complaining,” said LaFontaine Minister Rick Smalling. Thinking this was the perfect time to teach the congregation, and others, a lesson, a few members of the church created a sign that simply read, “PWYW”. These four letters stand for Pray While You Wait. The temporary stoplight seemed to present the perfect opportunity to remind those in the community to pause and pray. “While you’re waiting there, pull out your prayer list,” Smalling said. “Make use of your time.” The church also has a PowerPoint that runs before services and one of the slides includes one
that says “PWYW”. Although drivers spend plenty of time at stoplights, new ones that add time to the trip always seem to irritate more than they prevent accidents. The stoplight in LaFontaine was installed due to work on the bridge. This has limited traffic to one lane and made the normally speedy trip through the town a fraction longer. Those that became irritated when stopped will be happy to know that the light will most likely be removed once work on the bridge is complete. Once the bridge is finished however, there will be no use for the signs. “They will be removed when the ridge is finished in November,” Smalling said. of the Members church and Smalling feel the signs have served a great purpose. Once they are taken down with the
light, some may forget to pray as much. For Smalling, that’s not a problem. It seems that he never stops praying long enough to forget. “When I go by your house or see you in your car or even see a car that looks like yours, I pray for you,” he said. With the sign being seen by anyone that stops at the light, the church, and the new building they’ve been in for two years, are getting some attention. “The new building has made us more visible and attractive,” Smalling said. The church has seen growth in members since moving into the new building. So, even if the new light angers drivers, the LaFontaine Christian Church is asking motorists to make the best of their wasted seemingly time. If you’re going to be stuck at the light for a few minutes anyway, you might as well Pray While You Wait.
Help save lives at the American Cancer Society Relay for Life of Wabash More than just a fundraising event, the American Cancer Society Relay for Life offers our community a way to celebrate cancer survivorship, remember loved ones lost and fight back against a disease that takes too much from too many. The 2011 Relay for Life of Wabash County will take place at Paradise Spring from on June 10-11, 11 a.m. to 11 a.m. Key activities include (with approximate times): - Richvalley Tenderloin Sales from 11 a.m.-2 p.m. and 4:30–8 p.m. - Silent Auction from 11 a.m. – 8:30 p.m. - Opening Ceremonies at 6 p.m. - Cancer Survivor/Caregiver Lap at 6:15 p.m. - Urbana Bell Choir at 7 p.m. - Miss Relay Contest at 7:30 p.m. - Luminaria Ceremony at 9 p.m. - Small Town Band/God’s Country at 10 p.m. - Omelet in a Bag Breakfast at 6 a.m. - Pet Parade at 8:30 a.m. - Victory Lap/Closing Ceremonies at 10 a.m. The 11 a.m. soft start will include lunchtime tenderloin sales and the opening of the Silent Auction. Silent Auction items may be bid on until 8:30 p.m. Friday night, but cannot be picked up until right after the auction closes. Individual teams will be selling items and offering campsite games. We will also have a DJ and fun themed laps throughout the night. Join by lighting a luminaria, pledging to save one life from cancer this year or simply walking laps with friends.
Mentoring program provides opportunity... Continued from front page ‘the paper’ Available For Adoption At The Wabash County Animal Shelter: 810 Manchester Ave. • 260-563-3511 Monday - Friday 11:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
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“Studies show that when businesses encourage their employees to become involved in volunteering and the employees get involved, it raises morale, therefore raising production. It’s a benefit to the company to get them involved. It’s all about
money for the company and if you can increase that just by helping the community everybody wins,” he said. Tolley concluded by commending Judge McCallen and Judge Christopher Goff for their proactive, problem-solving approach
to our county court system. “They are both actively seeking ways to solve problems instead of just being the tough guy and sentencing so I think we have a lot going for Wabash County that a lot of people don’t realize,” Tolley said.
North Manchester’s town-wide garage sale... Continued from front page
“Pet of the Week” photos are taken each Friday. If the pet featured has already been adopted, many others are still waiting for good homes!
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group do to make Wabash better, but the question is: what can you do to make Wabash better?” Tolley would like to encourage businesses to allow him to visit and encourage their employees to get involved in the program.
Monday through Saturday by Appointment
sales to offer, the traffic into the community should be large.” Many businesses throughout North Manchester will be
open until 8 p.m. Friday, so garage sale goers are encouraged to check out participating businesses and all they have to offer.
For a copy of garage sale listings and the map, copies of the News-Journal may be purchased at the News-Journal,
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Butterbaugh’s, ALCO, Key’s Gift and Photo, Huck’s, Crystal Flash, and the Post Office. Listings will also be updated on the Chamber’s website, www.northmanchesterchamber.com. The Paper will also run the listings the week of the event. “The News-Journal will run the listings for two weeks, so I encourage everyone to turn in their garage sale information to them as soon as possible,” stated McLaughlin. Any questions may be directed to Tim McLaughlin, at the Chamber, 260-9827644.
June 8, 2011
Record wet planting season delays 2011 soybean crop
With the U.S. Department of Agriculture reporting only 25 percent of Indiana’s soybean crop planted as of May 31 and only 7 percent of Ohio’s crop in the ground, a Purdue Extension agronomist says the 2011 planting season is earning its place in the record books as one of the wettest and slowest in the Eastern Corn Belt. The late start to the growing season could spell trouble for soybean plants, but Shaun Casteel said there are things farmers should do during late planting to give the crop maximum yield potential.
“I certainly preach the importance of timely plantings to maximize yields, which is normally within the first three weeks of May for Indiana,” he said. “Because that hasn’t been possible in some areas this spring, farmers need to set the stage for the best possible return on late plantings of soybeans.” Casteel said growers first need to consider that planting soybeans in the first weeks of June requires a 10-20 percent seeding rate increase to aid in faster row closure and higher pod height, with fewer days to
flower. Increased seeding rates especially will be necessary in fields that have heavy corn residue and weed biomass. Soybean growers also should be planting the crop into narrow rows, as 30-inch rows take 25 days longer to canopy than 15-inch rows, and 40 days longer than 7.5inch rows, Casteel said. Because soybeans initiate reproduction as day length shortens, it will occur much more quickly with delayed planting. If the crop has not had a chance for canopy closure before reproduction begins,
yield potential would decrease, Casteel said. Another factor growers need to consider is soybean variety. Farmers in the northern quarter of Indiana have until June 15 to plant fullseason varieties, while the central portion of the state has until June 20. June 25 is the last date for fullseason varieties in the southern fourth. “Varieties should be dropped a half maturity group after these dates and planted for another two weeks before growers alternaconsider tives,” Casteel said. While it is true that delayed planting can reduce yield poten-
tial, Casteel said it’s important to realize it’s not a guarantee that yields will be lower. “Delayed planting probably contributed to the low state yields in 2002 (41.5 bushels per acre) and 2008 (45 bushels per acre). However, Indiana averaged 49 bushels per acre in 2009, which was 3 percent above the annual yield trend,” he said. “A favorable seed fill period in 2009 allowed many soybeans to increase seed size to compensate for fewer nodes, which also allowed the crop to yield well.” More information
Habitat for Humanity groundbreaking announced There will be a groundbreaking for a new Habitat for Humanity home June 12, 2 p.m., at 1408 Vernon St., Wabash. The public is invited attend.
With many chiropractic patients out of work for a number of reasons, Holley is looking forward to shrinking that number and improving Wabash one person at a time. He notes that the town of Wabash has already taken a step in that direction. “I’ve been happy with how the Y is a part of the community,” he said. “That’s a big step for us.” Holley, on top of helping patients overcome pain with regular adjustments, also believes that exercise and a proper diet can improve daily life more than most people think. He is looking forward to helping his patients achieve improvement in their health through a drug-free approach.
Chat ‘n Chew Café website at http://www.agry.purdue.edu/ext/corn/caf e/lateplanting/index. html. The site includes a list of resources from land grant universities and Extension services in Midwest and Eastern Corn Belt states.
Zahm Greenhouse 5109 W. River Rd., Huntington, IN 260-356-6367
Kem Road Greenhouse 2376 Kem Road, Marion, IN 765-384-7729
34 th Anniversary Sale! FLATS- Flowers $1299 • Vegetables $1099
Wabash Chiropractic Center welcomes Dr. Nathan Holley by Amanda Hoff The Wabash Chiropractic Center welcomes a new member of their staff with the addition of Dr. Nathan Holley. However, Holley is not a new face in the office. He has been Dr. Dave Frischman’s patient for over 15 years and was inspired to pursue a career in chiropractic medicine because of that. Holley graduated from Southwood High School in 2003, earned a Bachelor of Science in Exercise Physiology at Ball State in 2007, and recently graduated from National University of Health Sciences with a Doctorate in C h i ro p r a c t i c Medicine. As a native of Wabash, Holley was proud to return to the town to work with Frischman. “I could have gone somewhere else, but I want to get people back to work and help the people in need,” he said.
about soybeans is available at Purdue Extension’s Soybean S t a t i o n , h t t p : / / w w w. s o y beanstation.org. A compilation of late planting resources for both soybeans and corn can be found on Purdue Extension’s
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Come see our selection of fruit bearing plants, shrubs and trees, shade trees and roses. Seed potatoes and onion sets 5 varieties of onion plants.
Over 2000 flats of vegetable plants and flowers. Bulk Top Soil and 3 Colors of Bulk Mulch (Huntington Store Only) Bagged top soil, potting soil and peat moss. Play sand. Mushroom compost. Cow manure. 30 worth of vegetable seeds and plants could produce you up to $600 worth of edible produce! You can grow your own plants in containers. Come ask Mark how!
DR. NATHAN HOLLEY has joined the staff at Wabash Chiropractic Center and began seeing patients the week of May 30. Holley says the most common issue he sees in patients are lower back pain and headaches and encourages everyone to maintain a healthy diet and exercise for at least 20 minutes a day. (photo by Amanda Hoff) Holley is skilled and specializes in administrating a variety of treatments for low back/neck pain, chronic headaches, shoulder conditions,
carpal tunnel, plantar fasciitis, TMJ, and Dysmenorrhea. He will also be providing dietary and supplemental nutritional counseling.
Appointments are available MondaySaturday by calling Wabash Chiropractic Center at 260-563-8476. Most insurance is accepted.
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June 8, 2011
Vanlandingham thanks community for Grimes family welcomes daughter support of 2011 March for Babies
Dear editor, I would like to thank everyone who took their time to participate in March for Babies this year on May 7 at Paradise Spring Park. We had around 100 walkers, v o l u n t e e r s , E m e r g e n c y Management Director and staff, Wabash City Police officers and Sheriff ’s Department. Mayor R o b e r t Vanlandingham recognized the March of Dimes and their work for babies by reading a proclamation. We had the following teams who attended the walk or raised money for the walk: Baby Bones, Crossroads Bank, Daywalt Pharmacy, First Merchants Bank, Ford Meter Box co., Jade Christopher Team, Northfield High School Key Club,
Wabash High School Key Club, Miami County Couthouse, Modoc’s / Special Olympics, Team Wabash, Uptown Style, Wabash Elks and Walmart. Our local walk sponsors were: Ford Meter Box F o u n d a t i o n , Crossroads Bank, First Merchants Bank, The Elks and Wells Fargo Bank. The food and water were provided by: Pizza Hut, Wabash Donut Shoppe, Burger King, Walmart, Kroger’s, Servisoft and Culligan. Our print sponsor was Pettit Printing. Lots of local businesses also provided prizes for our walkers. Thank you to Paradise Springs and their staff for their help and for being our walk site this year. The checkpoints that
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provided water, snacks and restrooms for the walkers were: Vernon Manor and Beacon Credit Union. I want to recognize and give a special thank you to our local committee: Jane Barlow, Sandy Craft, Dawn Hamm, Tina Carroll, Stacey Bone and Sandy Chester who spent many hours preparing for our walk. The top teams this year were: Ford Meter Box Co. and Northfield High School Key Club. Our top walkers were: Joe Bever, Stacey Bone, Nancy Labonte and Jesse Hamm. We recognized our oldest ambassador Jesse Hamm, the son of Dawn and Brian Hamm who is a junior at Wabash High School and has been supporting March for Babies since he was seven years old. We also recognized the winner of the beautiful baby contest, James Unger, who is the son of Natalie and Sean Unger. We clowned around
with Rod Stine and the Joy Pleasers from Huntington. George Lorenz took our walk and team pictures and Bill Rettig was our DJ announcer. Our pictures can be seen online at March of Dimes Northeast Indiana Division facebook page. Other volunteers were: Krissy Solloway, Carolyn and Craig Winegardner, Brenda Landis, Jim Craft and Jim Vanlandingham. This year, walkers donated items which were given to the Life Center. We raised over $8,200 this year. I hope I haven’t left anyone out of this long list of those who make our walk possible. We appreciate each one of you. We will continue to walk until every baby has a healthy birth. If you would like to help plan next year’s walk, you can contact any committee member. Pat Vanlandingham Wabash County Walk Chair
J.D. and Ashley Grimes, Lebanon, are the parents of a daughter born March 16, 7:15 a.m., at Witham Memorial Hospital, Lebanon. Brooklynn Parker Grimes weighed 7 pounds, 3 ounces, and was 20 inches long. Her mother is the former Ashley Penrod. Grandparents are Darrell and Marilyn Penrod, North Manchester, and Dale and Della Grimes, Lafayette. Great-grandparents are Eldon and Martha Jane Biehl, North Manchester; Howard and Rosie Short, Charlotte, Fla.; and Richard and Jean Grimes, Hot Springs, Ariz.
Laura Ebert and Jared Harrison to wed June 11 Mr. and Mrs. Rick Harrison and Mr. and Mrs. Richard Ebert announce the engagement of their children, Laura Brooke Noelle Ebert and Jared Lee Harrison. Brooke graduated from Nashville (Tenn.) School of the Arts. She plans to attend Nashville’s (Tenn.) School for Nursing. Jared graduated from Emmanuel Christian School and attended Freewill Baptist Bible College, Nashville, Tenn. He is employed with Gibson Guitar where he is a builder. The couple plans to wed June 11, 12 p.m., at the river at 224 Stewarts Ferry Pike, Nashville, Tenn. The groom’s father will perform the double ring ceremony.
Dillard thanks Mayor Vanlandingham for recent construction
Look For Up Coming Grand Opening Specials!
Dear editor, I would like to thank the mayor for installing a good drain in the southeast parking lot at the Winchester Senior Center. The workmen did a splendid job. Thanks to all concerned. Bernie Dillard Wabash
124 Hale Drive Wabash
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MIKE AND AMY (WILSON) NICCUM will celebrate their 50th anniversary on June 18, 2 - 4 p.m., at Bachelor Creek Church of Christ. The celebration will be sponsored by their children and grandchildren. The couple was married June 9, 1961, at Wabash Christian Church. Dr. George W. Cartwright officiated. Mike retired from Norfolk & Southern and now operates Mike Niccum & Sons Excavating. Amy retired from Denney Motor Sales. The couple has four children, Michael (Jean) Niccum, Tampa, Fla.; and Michele (Pat) Meredith, Matt Niccum and Mark (Becky) Niccum, all of Wabash; and eight grandchildren. (photo provided) 4828
June 8, 2011
USS Wabash shipmates reflect on reunion Dear editor, The reunion participants in the 40th Anniversary of the commissioning of the USS Wabash AOR-5 want to gratefully thank the City of Wabash, its citizens, businesses, organizations, and Wabash County representatives for your overwhelming hospitality and generosity. We came for a four-day reunion (April 28 May 1) and you made us feel like hometown sons and daughters coming home after being gone for some time. The connection between us – your city Wabash and our ship Wabash – has become something special for us. For most of us, our first experience with the city was checking into our lodging for the weekend. Most of us stayed at The Charley Creek Inn or the Knight’s Inn (Wabash Inn) where we were warmly welcomed. General information packets were waiting for us upon check in and you men-
tioned our reunion in newspapers and on the radio. Thank you for welcoming us. Thursday evening dinner was at the Market Street Grill, where we were also holding our reunion banquet on Friday. Both evenings were wonderful gatherings. In attendance at our banquet were many government and business people who helped bring our reunion to fruition. We were pleased to have Mayor Robert Va n l a n d i n g h a m , Whitney Myers, Bill Gerding, Wade Weaver, Tracy Stewart, and Heather Allen become Wabash shipmates for the evening. We also had shipmates from two veterans groups – Don Cole, from the Legion, American and Duane Truss, from the VFW. After the banquet we were presented with a Key to the City by the Mayor. We also held an auction that raised money for the museum. Items were donated by the city and
individuals and the lively auction bidding made for a fun evening. Thank you for joining us. Earlier on Friday, two of us visited the Dallas L. Winchester Senior Center to give a presentation. We were welcomed by Megan McKillip and several of the seniors that use the facility. Bill Barnes was particularly interested in our presence since he had prepared several USS Wabash pictures and has studied our ship in the library and museum. It was a pleasure to be able to visit and share with the folks at our presentation. Thank you for letting us come visit with you. We were treated to meals by the city, the American Legion and the VFW. We had informative tours of the city on the Wabash Cannonball Express Trolley (our driver qualifies as a shipmate – she drives a Wabash Cannonball). Some of us attended the Osmond Brothers
Concert. Doug Lehman (a shipmate for one hour when a Wabash captain needed a Navy lawyer onboard to give a legal opinion) mentioned us and introduced the Osmonds. The Honeywell Center had a welcome for us on the marquee. The Elks welcomed us that same evening with a spirited toast. Thank you for making us feel special. Sunday morning, we assembled in the 20 Restaurant for a final meal and goodbyes. We were reflecting on how wonderful the past few days had been and how fast they flew by. Thank you, Wabash! We did the right thing by deciding on Wabash, for this particular reunion. We are planning a return in 2017. The Navy term “well done” is for something accomplished in a very satisfactory manner. “Well done, Wabash!” The USS Wabash AOR-5 Shipmates
Megan Dennison and Brent Wilson to wed
Paul and Melody Dennison recently announced the engagement of their daughter, Megan Sue Dennison, to Brent Allen Wilson, son of Jesse and Tina Wilson. Megan is a 2010 graduate of Northfield High School. She is employed at the Department of Natural Resources. Brent, son of Jesse and Tina Wilson, is a 2011 graduate of Maconaquah High School. He is currently employed at Wilson’s Logging and Farm.
June 8, 2011
Wabash Area Personnel Association receives distinguished award June 23-26, 2011
Fine Art Show & Sale, Gallery Walk, Wine Tasting, Fine Food, Outdoor Entertainment, Performances by Angela Brown & Randy Carmichael
And much more! 4658
Charley Creek Gardens / 551 N. Miami St. Visit www.charleycreekartsfest.org or call 260-563-6356 for more info.
The Society for Human Resource Management has awarded the Wabash Area Personnel Association, the EXCEL Bronze Award for 2010. The SHRM Affiliate Program for Excellence (SHAPE) has been designed to ensure a strong connection between SHRM and our affiliated chapters from a business perspective. In addition to clearly outlining our requirements to measure chapter alignment and engagement with SHRMâ€™s overall objectives, SHAPEâ€™s focus has shifted to activities and initiatives, which are more
strategic in nature. These efforts will allow each affiliated chapter to increase its viability and effectiveness, as well as promote the HR profession at the local level. Additionally, we designed this program to enhance the business acumen of our local volunteer leaders. This new program raises the bar of excellence for our affiliates and introduces the EXCEL Awards â€“ a tiered recognition and awards system. The Society for Human Resource M a n a g e m e n t (SHRM) is the worldâ€™s largest association devoted to human resource management. The Society serves the needs of HR professionals and advances the interests of the HR profession. Founded in 1948, SHRM has more than 250,000 mem-
bers in over 140 countries, and more than 575 affiliated chapters. â€œThis recognition is a distinct indication of the chapterâ€™s successful partnership with SHRM to serve the networking and professional development needs of human resource professionals and to the advancement of the human resources profession,â€? noted Pamela J. Green, SPHR, chief U.S. membership officer for SHRM. The Wabash Area P e r s o n n e l Association receives a Certificate of Recognition, a specialized banner to display at its meetings and events, and is being recognized in SHRMâ€™s publications and at its conferences. The Wabash P e r s o n n e l Association holds monthly luncheon
meetings beginning each September and ending the following May at the Honeywell Center. Each monthly meeting provides a guest speaker and training on a specific topic related to human resources, benefits, compensation, safety and management development. A oneday seminar is held each February comprised of a morning and afternoon training sessions. This seminar meets the requirements for recertification credits, as well as many of the monthly meetings through the Human Resources Certification Institute. For additional information, contact Penny Collins, president of Wabash Area P e r s o n n e l Association at 260569-3721 or email her at email@example.com.
Heidi Nicole Friermood and Kevin Michael Gusa to wed July 30 Kosciusko Community Hospital is named one of the nationâ€™s 100 Top HospitalsÂŽ by Thomson Reuters. KCH is recognized as one of the best in the nation in providing care that is effective, safe and patient centered. KCH has achieved top performance on a balanced scorecard of measures across lWF EPNBJOT JOQBUJFOU BOE EBZ DMJOJDBM RVBMJUZ QBUJFOU TBGFUZ FGlDJFODZ lOBODJBMTUBCJMJUZBOEQBUJFOUQFSDFQUJPOPGDBSF We believe that this unsolicited honor shows that KCH has brought the right team together including our board of trustees, management UFBN NFEJDBMTUBGG OVSTJOHTUBGGBOEFNQMPZFFTUPFOTVSFUIBUZPV BSFWFSZTBUJTlFEXJUIMPDBMIFBMUIDBSF 5IBOLZPVGPSDIPPTJOH,$)
Heidi Nicole Friermood, Plano, Texas, and Kevin Michael Gusa, Richardson, Texas, announce their engagement. Heidi is the daughter of Greg and Jody Friermood, LaFontaine. She is a 2003 graduate of Southwood High School, and she received a degree in elementary education from Saint Josephâ€™s College in 2007. She is employed at Plano Independent School District, Plano, Texas, as a thirdgrade teacher at Wyatt Elementary. Kevin is the son of Ed and Sharon, Gusa, Richardson, Texas. He is a 1997 graduate of Richardson High School, and he attended Richland Community College. He is employed as a warehouse manager at Star AC Supply, Dallas, Texas. The couple plans to wed June 24, 6 p.m., at St. Paulâ€™s Catholic Church, Richardson, Texas. A dinner and dancing reception will be held at Swinginâ€™ D Ranch, Parker, Texas. A second dinner reception will be held on July 30 at Eugeniaâ€™s Restaurant, Honeywell Center, Wabash.
June 8, 2011
Interurban building in Lagro offers sweet treats, antiques by Amanda Hoff Jewelry, books, dolls, holiday decorations, fine china and countless collectibles with lengthy histories now line the walls of one half of the Lagro Interurban building, located behind the Lagro Cafe. The other half of the wellknown brick building is home to a walk up ice cream parlor. Lou Studio and his mother-in-law Jody Pefley run the two joined shops with the help of Jody’s sister Betty Wright and family friend LaVerne Davis. The remodeling was finished around October or November, and the shops opened a few weeks ago. The Interurban building has not always been an antique shop or ice cream parlor. In fact, it has been many different things. “I used to come here when Frank Harrell had an antique store here in the 1950’s,” Pefley said. The building has also been used as a bakery shop a few times and a canned goods and general store. Previous owners include Dot Monce and Doug Martin. Because it has lived so many lives under various owners and functions, the Interurban building required quite a bit of cleaning and remodel-
ing once Pefley and Studio bought it last April. “We probably took out 30 loads of and burnt trash another 30 loads,” Pefley said. Thankfully, they had some help from Scot Miller and his crew from Miller Home Improvement. One of the first things Pefley’s customers will notice upon entering her side of the building are the partially exposed brick walls. The brick, however, has not always been visible from the inside. The three layers of brick have been covered with several layers of plaster and drywall over the years. Despite the attempts to chip away at it, large sections of white plaster remain on the walls giving the shop a sort of studio/loft look with a country home feel. The new shop owners struggled with resurfacing another area of the shop as well. They kept a huge shelving unit that was part of the original building and are using it to display many collectibles. The large white fixture, located in the second room of the collectibles shop, also has layers hidden under the surface. “There had to be at least five layers of
paint on it,” Pefley said, listing off several of the colors. After trying to remove all of the paint with a pressure washer to get to the wood underneath, it was decided to just paint it white. Thankfully it still matched the walls. Some other original sections of the building still remain. Pefley is using three old doors that have been upcycled to shelves thanks to Jack Eads. In the attic, the original steel I-beams still support the structure. Some may wonder how the Pefley family, known for buying and selling used farm equipment nationwide as well as holding bi-monthly auctions, could become involved in selling antiques and ice cream. Part of the answer can be found in the ashes of a flea market. Jody Pefley used to sell collectibles and antiques at a flea market until the site was damaged by a fire. Not wanting to give up this hobby turned business, Pefley decided to set up a permanent shop in Lagro. “I’ve always been interested in the building,” she said. Pefley’s son-in-law, Studio, also has a past in his new line of work. His mother
SURROUNDED BY COLLECTIBLES Jody Pefley, Betty Wright, and LaVerne Davis take a break from working in the recently opened Interurban Ice Cream shop & Collectibles in Lagro. The three women take turns running the antiques portion of the shop and all three enjoy telling customers the history behind the items they have displayed. (photo by Amanda Hoff) once had an ice cream shop in another state. Studio, however, has taken it one step farther and also offers other food along with his ice cream. This includes hot dogs with pretzel buns that he makes from scratch. Although Pefley has experience selling at flea markets, the items in her shop are of a slightly different nature. “We had clothing, but this is more collectibles,” Pefley said. While she still offers some clothing, several items have a more interesting past. Pefley has two oldfashioned butter
churns resting in one corner, lightning rods nearby and a shoe bench that is currently serving as a shelf. The shoe bench is from Poll Parrot Shoe Store and includes a small footrest where the sales person would tie the laces on children’s shoes. Wood cut outs of animals divide the bench into several sections and serve as
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been received as well. This species overwinters as a partially grown larva, so it is larger when the corn is emerging, compared with black cutworms, which begin their annual Indiana cycle as eggs in the spring. What’s important is that larger larvae, greater than or equal to 0.5 inch, are not controlled by Bt proteins expressed in Herculex and SmartStax. Producers are unhappily finding out that black cutworm is the only species labeled for control with these traited-seeds, and rescue treatments are on their tab. And as we’ve learned in the past and hearing again this spring, the seedapplied insecticides
(e.g., Cruiser, Poncho) provide only suppression of cutworms. They likely do a fine job of suppressing light to moderate infestations, but severe infestations are not controlled, even by the higher rate. Cutworm control may be needed if three to five percent of the seedlings have obvious foliar feeding and plant cutting and live larvae can be found while digging around damaged plants. Higher label rates of insecticides should be considered if the soil surface is crusty and most cutworm activity is below ground. For a listing of foliar insecticides for rescue control, refer to “Corn Insect C o n t r o l Recommendations –
2011,” which can be viewed by clicking http://extension.entm. purdue.edu/eseries3/v iew.php?article=articles/corn_insect_control_recommendat i o n s _ _2010.txt&id=2§ion=Field%20Crops.
ing place. “People stay in here for hours just browsing and talking,” Pefley said. The citizens of Lagro and other towns are welcome to browse Pefley’s selection of collectibles and antiques from 3-9 on Tuesday and Wednseday, 2-9 Thursday and Saturday, 2-7 on Sunday.
GE T LIFE INSURANCE
Cutworms chewing through technology
Numerous reports have been received of emerging corn being damaged by cutworms. As mentioned in issues of Pest & Crop magazine, available at http://extension.entm.purdue.edu /pestcrop/2011/index. html, the seed-applied insecticides and Bt traited corn will only provide suppression of cutworms. With the severe damage some fields are reportedly receiving, it is obvious that some producers did not scout fields after emergence to determine the need for rescue foliar insecticides. Black cutworm is not the only species of cutworm present and damaging fields. Many reports of claybacked cutworm have
decoration on the base of the footrest. Pefley has also placed a framed article on the bench that describes the sale of a similar shoe shop bench. The other seat was sold in Ohio for $4,800. As well as serving as an ice cream and antique shop, the Interurban building has turned into a rest stop and social gather-
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Wabash Police Department Citations June 2 Steven Goodpastor, 23, 511 1/2 E. Hill St., Wabash, driving while suspended – infraction Christopher Landis, 31, 1350 Daniels St., Wabash, false and fictitious registration The following received seatbelt violations: Jessica Conlee, 32, 245 Half St., Wabash Christopher Landis, 31, 1350 Daniels St., Wabash Timothy Sam, 39, 215 Arnold St., Roann Christy Campbell, 27, 2729 S. SR 15, Lot 3, Wabash Katharine Lowther, 19, 1624 Pike St., Wabash Ernestine Kiefaber, 77, 326 E. Hill St., Wabash Bill Taylor, 52, 6287 N. Bowman St., Roann Donald Wickliffe, 63, Fort Wayne Amanda Jensen, 26, Laporte Travis Fettig, 26, Attica Darrell Jolly, 64, 1580 Florence St., Wabash Steven Schlemmer, 61, 1494 Bently St., Wabash Sandra Rowe, 53, 895 Sivey St., Wabash June 1 Dolly Hubbard, 31,
561 Columbus St., Wabash, child restraint violation, operating without financial responsibility The following received seatbelt violations: Jordan Gamsby, 22, 310 George St., Lagro Nicholas Walker, 28, 1040 Cambridge Ct., Wabash Scott Sailors, 46, 1452 Adams St., Wabash David Shepherd, 18, 304 Ferry St., Wabash Keith McGloughlin, 23, 730 N. Linlawn Dr., Wabash Arial King, 19, 35 E. Main St./1551 Orchard St., Wabash Shelly Gibson, 33, 696 W. Market St., Wabash May 31 Clint Bishir, 25, 1345 Glenn Ave., Wabash, battery resulting in body injury Terry Morrisett, 30, 1326 Hilltop Ct., Apt D., Wabash, battery May 29 Ryan Andrews, 28, 1170 Meadowview Dr. #1, Wabash, writ of attachment May28 Aaron Perry, 27, 42 E. Sinclair St., Wabash, warrant – failure to appear / writ of attachment May 27 Jamie Seeley, 28, 106 E. Maple St. #3, Wabash, driving while suspended, fail-
Kathy Beerer, 47 Wabash resident May 22, 1964 – June 1, 2011
Kathy Marie Beerer, 47, Wabash, passed away suddenly at her residence at 11:45 p.m. on June 1. She was born May 22, 1964, in Oswosso, Mich., to James Jr. and Charlotte (Patterson) Beerer. Following the death of her father, Miss Beerer was raised by her mother and stepfather, Ralph Beerer, Coldwater, Mich. She was preceded in death by two daughters, Holly, who was stillborn, and Samantha, who died at one-year-old. Miss Beerer gave birth to her beautiful little girl, Sierra Warner, on Sept. 11, 2003; she survives. She is also survived by her parents; two brothers, Robert and Jeffery Beerer, both of Michigan; and a sister, Cindy (Kenneth) Johnson, Fremont. Private services were held June 5 at McDonald’s Funeral Home, 231 Falls Ave., Wabash.
June 8, 2011
ure to stop after accident May 26 Shawn Martin, 29, Swayzee, speeding Owen Skarpness, 24, 405 W. 2nd St., North Manchester, speeding May 24 The following received seatbelt violations: Nathan Harrison, 30, 323 N. East St., Wabash Nichole Jones, 30, 309 E. Hill St., Wabash James Flohr, 42, 385 E. Harrison Ave., Wabash Ryan Baldwin, 21, 426 W. Market St., Wabash K i m b e r l y McGloughlin, 36, 394 W. Canal St., Wabash Lee Purdy, 45, 1937 Vernon St. #12, Wabash Justin Knox, 28, 1137 Vernon St. #11, Wabash Nathan Smith, 19, 632 N. Allen St. #11, Wabash Crystal Hubbard, 26, Rochester Sarah Petty, 23, 4593 N 500 E, Urbana Brandon Poole, 24, 73 E. Maple St. #5, Wabash Ashley Poole-
Simms, 23, 73 E. Maple St. #5, Wabash Brodie Stith, 21, 1894 E 200 N, Wabash Jeffery Cole, 56, 306 E. Kendall St., Lafontaine Jared Osborne, 20, 4885 S 300 E Wabash Accidents June 3 At 10:01 a.m., vehicles driven by Hunter Wells, 17, Wabash, and Majorie Heitz, 81, 541 N. Cass St., Wabash, collided at the intersection of Alber Street and Harrison Avenue. May 29 At 3:08 p.m., vehicles driven by Rex Summers, 81, 1945 Vernon St., Wabash, and Brittany Hess, 26, Greenfield, collided at the intersection of Vernon Street and Southwood Drive. At 6:15 p.m., vehicles driven by Phillip Schlemmer, 63, 1517 S. SR 115, Wabash, and Triston Forton, 28, 520 Manchester Ave., Wabash, collided on Stitt Street near Vermont Street. May 28 At 4:25 p.m., vehicles driven by Linda Stephens, 57, 150 Whites Dr., Somerset,
and Angel Miller, 18, 182 Ross Ave., Wabash, collided at the intersection of Cass and Market streets. May 27 At 6:32 p.m., vehicles driven by Shirley Coots, 66, 1958 S 200 E, Wabash, and Brooke Helton, 13462 N 700 E, Roann, collided at the intersection of Canal and Cass streets. May 25 At 1:11 p.m., a vehicle driven by Tristan 28, 520 Fortin, Michigan St., Wabash, struck a pole in the south parking lot at Kroger. Wabash County Sheriff ’s Department Citations May 28 The following received seatbelt violations: Bobby Dixon, 49, 737 W. Main St., Wabash Candy Fields, 45, 336 Euclid St., Wabash Randall Fields, 50, 336 Euclid St., Wabash Ethan Music, 19, 1340 E 800 S, LaFontaine Heather Music, 21,
Arlene Clark DeLancey, 83 Lifelong Wabash County resident April 10, 1928 – May 30, 2011 Arlene M. Clark DeLancey, 83, North Manchester, died May 30, 4:20 a.m., at Peabody Healthcare Center. She was born April 10, 1928, in Wabash County, to Otto and Mary (Williams) Hoover. She married Gordon Clark, at the Peabody Chapel, North Manchester, on May 1, 1948; he died July 18, 1993. She then married Ray DeLancey, at the Chapel of Lakes, Angola, on July 30, 1995; he died March 9, 2006. Mrs. Clark DeLancey was a 1946 graduate of Central High School, North Manchester. She was the Leisure Services Director at Peabody Retirement Community for 31 years, retiring in 1995. She was a lifelong resident of Wabash County and a member of the First Brethren Church, North Manchester. She is survived by two children, Teresa “Terri” (Ted) McFarland, Elkhart, and Jack (Karen) Clark, Cincinnati, Ohio; two granddaughters, Haylee McFarland, Los Angeles, Calif., and Zoe Clark, Cincinnati, Ohio; and a sister, Margaret Lefforge, Bristol. Funeral services were held June 3, at Peabody Chapel, North Manchester, with Rev. Kurt Stout and Rev. Sue Babovec officiating. Burial was in Oaklawn Cemetery, North Manchester. Arrangements were entrusted to Grandstaff-Hentgen Bender Chapel, North Manchester. Preferred memorials are to First Brethren Church of North Manchester or Peabody Caring Circle. The memorial guest book for Mrs. Clark DeLancey may be signed online at www.grandstaff-hentgen.com.
2582 W 400 S, Wabash James Story, 35, 102 Hilltop Vis., LaFontaine Timothy Vanhoose, 42, 737 W. Main St., Wabash Thomas Holloway, 42, Marion, seatbelt violation, three counts of child restraint system violations May 27 Amanda Gibson, 22, 593 W. Main St., Wabash, speeding May 25 The following received seatbelt violations: Johnathan Griffin, 28, 1961 S 300 E, Wabash David Michel, 46, Sandusky, Ohio Regina Newman, 44, 1890 W. Slocum Trail, LaFontaine Donald Stevens, 25, 508 W 4th St., North Manchester The following received speeding citations: Amy Dingess, 39, 3750 W 1000 N, Roann Andrew Hapner, 21, 403 N. Walnut St.,
North Manchester Jean Laura, 48, Antioch, Tenn. Justin Bartlett, 18, 515 Manchester Ave., Wabash, driving while suspended, operating a vehicle with no financial responsibility May 24 Cayla Harris, 23, 3514 W 300 N, Wabash, seatbelt violation May 23 The following received seatbelt violations: Lester Lawson, 65, 330 Green Acre Lane, Wabash Jenny Learned, 19, 1330 Middle St., Wabash Flisa McCoy, 48, 389 W. Hill St., Wabash Casey McLain, 19, 610 N. Front St., North Manchester Danny Sanders, 55, Marion Zachery Suman, 19, 923 W. Hill St., Wabash Kendra Collins, 25, 312 Southwood Dr., Wabash Charles Daub, 38, 124 Godfroy Dr., (continued on page 13)
Elsie Harman, 92 Wabash resident May 24, 1919 – June 1, 2011
Elsie I. Harman, 92, Wabash, died June 1, 1:30 a.m., at Miller’s Merry Manor East in Wabash. She was born May 24, 1919, in Wabash to Irvin and Ellen (Clark) Long. She married Gordon Harman, in Wabash, on March 19, 1941; he died Sept. 30, 1985. Mrs. Harman was a 1939 graduate of Wabash High School. She retired from General Tire and Rubber Co. in Wabash after 31 years. She enjoyed sewing, quilting and embroidering. She is survived by two daughters, Sharon (Gerald) Vanlandingham and Susan Ferguson, both of Wabash; five grandchildren, Jeffery Vanlandingham and Chris Ferguson, both of Wabash, Nichole (Duane) Parry, Peru, and Mike (Karen McKenzie) Vanlandingham and Charity Vanlandingham, both of Wabash; three great-grandchildren, Jeffery Vanlandingham, Wabash, and Destinnie Hobbs and Skyler Gross, both of Peru. Along with her husband, she was preceded in death by a brother and four sisters. Funeral services were held at Chapel of Remembrance Mausoleum at Memorial Lawns Cemetery, 1100 Manchester Ave., Wabash, on June 4. Pastor Tim Prater will officiate. Arrangements were entrusted to GrandstaffHentgen Funeral Service, Wabash. Preferred memorial is Wabash County Cancer Society. The memorial guest book for Elsie may be signed at www.grandstaff-hentgen.com.
June 8, 2011
Weekly Reports... Continued from page 12
Somerset Frederick Miller, 37, Warsaw May 22 The following received seatbelt violations: Haeli Barnett, 28, 257 E. Main St. Apt. 2, Wabash Arthur Grimm, 62, 814 E. Hill St. Apt. A, Wabash Jeremy Carter, 25, 630 N. Spring St., Wabash Benjamin Daniel, 36, 5770 S 300 W, Wabash May 21 Joshua Moore, 24, Glenville, Penn., driving while suspended The following received seatbelt violations: Joshua Moore, 24, Glenville, Penn. James Odell, 59, 233 Shady Lane Dr., Wabash Valerie Stout, 41, 627 Berkley Dr., Wabash Accidents June 2 At 9:08 p.m., a vehicle driven by Sheila Smith, 40, Sidney, struck a deer in the driveway at 3355 W. SR 114. June 1 At 9:24 p.m., a vehicle driven by Angela Porter, 30, PO Box 84, Wabash, struck a deer at 1521 W 700 S, LaFontaine. May 29 At 12:29 p.m., Alec Studebaker, 25, 10253 N 300 E, North Manchester, reported
a deer that he struck the night before on SR near North 13 Manchester. May 27 At 8:39 p.m., a vehicle driven by David Schmitz, 48, Fort Wayne, struck a deer on U.S. 24 east of CR 400 W. May 26 At 5:24 p.m., vehicles driven by Marc and Lewandowski Shirley A. Musselman, 50, 7530 W. SR 16, Roann, collided at SR 16 and River Road near Roann. North Manchester Police Department Citations May 31 Jon Pozniak, 19, Toldeo, Ohio, operating without a license, driving left of center Grace Grogg, 36, North Manchester, disregarding a railroad signal May 30 Clifford Griffin, 37, North Manchester, theft, receiving stolen property Christopher Schutz, 18, North Manchester, minor consumption May 29 Terrence Glass, 31, Fort Wayne, seatbelt violation May 26 The following individuals received seatbelt violations: Ryan Kerr, 24, Pierceton
Vicki Jackson, 64, North Manchester Sharon Kreps, 67, North Manchester Jodi Egner, 41, North Manchester Richard Reust, 45, Jonesboro Ken Weaver, 62, Fort Wayne May 24 Arthur Wendt, 68, Francesville, speeding, failure to yield to an emergency vehicle Joseph Spann, 19, North Manchester, speeding, no registration Benjamin Barefoot, 29, Laketon, seatbelt violation, expired registration The following individuals received seatbelt violations: Justin Weirick, 21, Laketon Amy McCain, 44, North Manchester Jeremy Warren, 40, North Manchester Indiana State Police Citations May 28 James Lowery, 25, Warsaw, speeding May 26 Zachary Kerr, 22, Silver Lake, speeding The following received seatbelt violations: Polly Howell, 29, 7628 E 900 S, LaFontaine Wendell Smith, 31, 404 E. Miami St., Wabash May 25 The following received speeding
Theodore Krizman, 79 Ordained Deacon at St. Bernard Catholic Church April 14, 1932 – June 2, 2011 Theodore M. “Ted” Krizman, 79, Wabash, died June 2, 3:23 a.m., at Parkview Hospital, Fort Wayne. He was born April 14, 1932, in South Bend, to Matthew and Agnes (Polvich) Krizman. He married Crystal C. Carter, in Mishawaka, on Nov. 12, 1960; she died Feb. 18, 1998. Mr. Krizman was a graduate of St. Joseph High School in South Bend, and Purdue University. He was an electrical engineer by profession, but his greatest love was serving as a longtime Ordained Deacon at St. Bernard Catholic Church, Wabash. He was also a member of St. Bernard Catholic Church and the Knights of Columbus. He enjoyed sailing, golfing, religious reading, and prayer. He is survived by two sons, James (Susan) Krizman, Dearborn, Mich., and Joseph (Theresa) Krizman, Syracuse; and four grandchildren, Kristen Krizman, Justin Krizman, Austin Krizman, and Cameron Krizman, all of Syracuse. A funeral mass was held June 6, at St. Bernard Catholic Church, Wabash, with Father Sextus Don officiating. Graveside services were held in Chapel Hill Memorial Gardens, Osceola. Preferred memorials are to the Life Center of Wabash County. The memorial guest book for Mr. Krizman may be signed online at www.grandstaff-hentgen.com.
citations: Nicholas King, 25, 190 E. Market St., Wabash Raeann Reichard, 40, Akron May 24 The following received speeding citations: Joshua Adamson, 27, Marion Jon Keppel, 18, 6166 W 100 N, Wabash Joseph Mikowski, 59, St. Joseph, Mich. May 23 Josue Godinez, 31, Tucson, Ariz., speeding April 13 Roger Johncox, 65, Augusta, Ky., operating a commercial motor vehicle without periodic inspection Marriage Applications Robert Arnold Glasspoole, 69, and Joan Carol Wellman, 71 Jared Christopher Young, 22, and Courtney Lynn Strange, 22 Thomas Eugene Graf, 50, and Dana Lynn Arnett, 41 Michael W. Berry Jr., 27, and Spencer N. Koerner, 23 Ross Tipton Bragg, 24, and Natasha Wine Miller, 24 Land Transfers Sean E. Garrett and
Mary R. Siders to Mary R. Siders and Rhonda L. Siders, Quitclaim Deed, English Addition, Lagro, Lot: 40 Ollie W. Cagle and Deceased Barbara Ann Cagle to Judy A. Watson, Gary W. Cagle and Ollie W. Cagle Life Estate, Quitclaim Deed, 1-29-6 Joseph L. Howard to Becky Jo Pitts, Joseph I. Howard and Michael T. Howard, Quitclaim Deed, 2-28-5 Larry A. Hoffman and Cindy Hoffman to Robert M. Budd, Warranty Deed, Estates, Chippewa Wabash, Multiple Lots / Blocks Sheryl S. Honeycutt and Deceased Tony L. Honeycutt to Crossroads Bank, Quitclaim Deed, Multiple Legals: See Record Susan Trowbridge to Jeff A. Hire and Mary Anne Rager, Quitclaim Deed, 5-29-7 Serrot North Manchester LLC to Ardent Service C o r p o r at i o n , Warranty Deed, Kriegs Samuel 2nd Addition, North Manchester, Multiple Lots / Blocks Amy L. Weaver and Amy L. Fields Weaver to Jacob M. Weaver, Quitclaim Deed, Eastern Addition, Wabash, Lot: Pt. 24
Housing & Urban D e v e l o p m e n t Secretary to Jody L. Bright, Warranty Deed, Park View Addition, Wabash, Lot: Pt. 125 Carl V. Willmert and Antoinette R. Willmert to J. Allen Willmert, Warranty Deed, Rolling Acres Addition, North Manchester, Lot: 36 J. Allen Willmert to Carl V. Willmert, Warranty Deed, Rolling Acres Addition, North Manchester, Lot: 36 Carl V. Willmert to Carl V. Willmert and R. Antoinette Willmert, Deed, Rolling Acres Addition, North Manchester, Lot: 36 Wabash City Schools to Wabash City Schools Building C o r p o r at i o n , Warranty Deed, 11-276 Anna Lee Boocher to Anna Lee Boocher Life Estate, Jame Kinzie and Ronda Kinzie Pendleton, Quitclaim Deed, Sunset Acres Addition, North Manchester, Multiple Lots / Blocks Federal Home Loan M o r t g a g e Corporation to Amanda Marie Florea, Warranty Deed, Johnson heights, Waltz Township, Multiple
Lots / Blocks G. Arthur Hunn and Phyllis J. Hunn to David L. Mills and Joyce A. Mills, Warranty Deed, River Dells Addition, Sec. 1, North Manchester, Lot: 19 Daniel Myers and Tracey Myers to Eric Sanson, Warranty Deed, Original Plat, North Manchester, Lot: Pt. 40 Larry T. Jamerson Trust and Nancy L. Jamerson Trust to Phyllis Singleton, Trust Deed, Park View Addition, Wabash, Lot: 87 Scott E. Poole and Amy B. Poole to Clinton Scot Kugler and Kindra J. Kugler, Warranty Deed, 11-277 Larry L. Stith and Janet E. Stith to Stith Trust, Family Warranty Deed, North Haven Addition, Wabash, Lot: 14 Franklin R. Strange, Arthur E. Strange, Francis C. Strange and Trula J. Strange to Rick Dean Stouffer, Warranty Deed, Original Plat, Lagro, Multiple Lots / Blocks Jared E. Johnson and Martha A. Johnson to Robert Brooke Pilcher II, Quitclaim Deed, Original Plat, Wabash, Lot: 188
Indiana State Police made 112 criminal arrests in April
Indiana State Police at the Peru Post recently released statistics for the month of April. Troopers issued 1,497 traffic citations and wrote 1,855 traffic warnings. They also arrested 63 drunk drivers and made 112 criminal arrests. Also, troopers issued 20 commercial motor vehicle moving citations and investigated 36 vehicle crashes. Lieutenant Matt Bilkey, commander of the Indiana State Police Peru Post, would like to remind all motorists to buckle up and have their children properly restrained in an approved child safety or booster seat. Troopers will be conducting patrols targeting seat belt and child restraint violations as part of the “Click It or Ticket” campaign, which started May 20. Troopers will have zero tolerance for any restraint violations. If a violation is observed, a citation will be issued.
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June 8, 2011
Suspect arrested with North Carolina man pleads guilty to deer poaching assistance from local employee The vigilance and education of an employee at a local retail business ended in the arrest of David Odham, 30, 404 Congress St., Wabash. On May 19, the Wabash City Police were summoned to a local business in regard to a suspicious purchase of two or more precursors used in
the manufacturing of methamphetamine. Wabash City Police responded and were assisted by Drug Task Force Officers and D e t e c t i v e s . Following a short investigation, a search warrant was obtained for the resiof David dence Odham.
Rex Meyer, 84 U.S. Army veteran June 4, 1926 – June 1, 2011 Rex E. Meyer, 84, Wabash, died June 1, 12:55 a.m., at Miller’s Merry Manor East. He was born June 4, 1926, in Roann, to Horatio and M a r g a r e t (Gretzinger) Meyer. He married Annabelle Flynn, in Wabash, on Nov. 11, 1950; she died March 26, 2007. Mr. Meyer worked at General Tire in Wabash, retiring after 32 years. He served in the U.S. Army Air Forces Base Unit during World War II. He was a member of Wabash American Legion Post 15, and a life member of Wabash VFW Post 286. He is survived by two sons, Jeff (Carla) Meyer, Greenwood, and David (Dennis) Meyer, Riverside, Calif.; three grandchildren, Elizabeth Ann Meyer, Lincoln, Neb.; Jeffrey Adam Meyer, Fort Campbell, Ky.; and Michael Dean Meyer, Greenwood; a sister, Doris (Lloyd) Mitterling, Sun City Center, Fla.; a brother, Dale H. (Lois) Meyer, Huntsville, Ala.; a niece, Roxana McCoy, Wabash; a special nephew, Joe (Sally) Meyer, Wabash; and several nieces and nephews. Funeral services were held June 4, at Grandstaff-Hentgen Funeral Service, Wabash. Burial was in Memorial Lawns Cemetery, Wabash. Preferred memorials are to Fairview Cemetery Association in Servia or the Wabash County Museum. The memorial guest book for Mr. Meyer may be signed online at www.grandstaff-hentgen.com.
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Evidence of manufacturing was discovered, the crime scene processed, and clean up conducted. Odham was arrested, with formal charges pending. Wabash City Police, the Wabash County Sheriff ’s Department, and the Indiana State Police assisted the Drug Task Force.
Wabash Fire Department releases April report The Wabash Fire Department recently released their monthly report for April 2011. They reported 179 EMS runs, 46 fire runs, 16 blood pressures and 44 LDT’s calls.
William O. Miller Jr., Indian Trail, N.C., pled guilty recently in Wabash Superior Court to four misdemeanor deer hunting violations, which occurred during the 2010 deer season. I n d i a n a Conservation Officers Jerry Hoerdt and Jon Engle received information that Miller had enlisted the assistance of a relative who resides in Fulton County to purchase Indiana resident deer licenses and tag the deer. The illegal deer harvest consisted of two antlered and one antlerless deer that Miller had killed without buying the Indiana non-resident deer licenses with which to lawfully harvest the
Jay Shepherd, 62 1967 South Whitley High School graduate May 6, 1949 – May 28, 2011 Jay J. “Butch” Shepherd, 62, North Manchester, died May 28, 2:35 a.m., at Wabash Skilled Care Center. He was born May 6, 1949, in Prestonsburg, Ky., to Jay and Mollie (Hall) Shepherd. He married Cathy S. Miller on May 21, 1971; she survives. Mr. Shepherd graduated from South Whitley High School in 1967. He attended Ivy Tech, Wabash, until his illness. He was employed at Eaton Controls, North Manchester, for 25 years. He was a real handyman and very skilled at repairing computers. He also enjoyed spending time with his grandsons. Along with his wife, he is survived by a daughter, Lori A. (Clifford) Seat, Fort Wayne; two brothers, Clark Shepherd, Packerton, and George (Cathy) Shepherd, Claypool; six sisters, Katherine (Lester) Calhoun, Atwood; Norma (Don) Lepper, Larwill; Mollie (Jeff) Eisinger, North Webster; Grace (Terry) Woodling, Florida; Jeanette (Perry) Kirkland, Dallas, Texas; and Connie (Kevin) Hobbs, Palestine; and two grandchildren. Along with his parents, he was preceded in death by a son, Toby J. Shepherd, who died Nov. 27, 2010; and two sisters, Ruby Besson and Josie Murphy. Funeral services were held June 1, at McKee Mortuary, North Manchester, with Pastor Kurt Stout and Pastor Chad McAtee officiating. Burial was in Oaklawn Cemetery, North Manchester. Preferred memorials are to Wabash – Miami Home Health Care and Hospice, 710 N. East St., Wabash, IN 46992. Condolences for the family of Mr. Shepherd may be sent online at www.mckeemortuary.com.
deer. Miller also killed over his limit of antlered deer for the season for which he pled guilty to. According to investigators, Miller would harvest the deer and then call his relative who would subsequently go purchase a license and meet Miller just prior to reporting to the deer check station. The relative would tag the deer as though he had killed it and they would report to the deer check station. The pair would then falsify the harvest information they reported to the deer check stations, which are also misdemeanor offenses. Investigators warn that the practice of hunting deer without buying the proper licenses first as
well as conspiring with others to violate the deer hunting laws can have dire consequences for all involved. Miller was convicted on all four charges and ordered to serve 180 days concurrently in the Wabash County Jail on each count for which that sentence was suspended. He was additionally sentenced to one year of probation, loss of his hunting privileges for one year, ordered to pay $264 in court costs as well as $2,500 in deer reimbursement fees. The relative in this case was not charged. Officer Hoerdt stated, “We are very pleased with the outcome in this case. It is my hope that this
sentence will discourage others who may consider committing these unlawful acts from doing so in the future. We receive information on similar violations year round and we will aggressively pursue prosecution for these wildlife crimes”. Anyone with information to report regarding wildlife or environmental crimes are encouraged to call 1-800-TIPIDNR or visit the TIP site on the internet at 1800tipidnr.org.
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Frances Kipp died on April 18. A worship service will be held in the Peabody Chapel at Peabody Retirement Community on June 9 at 9:30 a.m. Funeral arrangements were entrusted to Grandstaff-Hentgen Bender Chapel, North Manchester.
William Wheatley, 70 U.S. Army veteran March 6, 1941 – June 6, 2011
William Oliver “Bill” Wheatley, 70, Wabash, died June 6, 2 a.m., at his daughter’s home in rural Wabash. He was born March 6, 1941 in Elwood, to Oliver Dale and Mildred (Corns) Wheatley. He married Esta Pannell in Frankfort, on April 18, 1962; she survives. Mr. Wheatley was a 1959 graduate of Frankfort High School. He also graduated from Indiana University and the Indiana State Police Academy. He served four years in the U.S. Army. Mr. Wheatley served as an Indiana State Trooper for 20 years, as the Sheriff of Wabash County from 1991-1994, and as the Chief of Police in Frankfort three years. He owned Hoosier Point Restaurant in Wabash for 21 years, worked at Wal-Mart in Wabash, and was a farmer. He was a member of the First Christian Church of Frankfort and was affiliated with Emmanuel Freewill Baptist Church in Wabash. He was a member of the LaFontaine Masonic Lodge; Wabash Shrine Club; the Scottish Rite and Mizpah Shrine, both of Fort Wayne; and the Wabash Fraternal Order of Police. He was a former member of the Wabash Kiwanis Club. Along with his wife, he is survived by his wife, Esta Wheatley; three children, Todd (Dixie) Wheatley, Sheila (Glenn) Butcher, and Sandy (Bryan) Beeks, all of Wabash; his chosen daughter, Connie Rich, Wabash; seven grandchildren, Josh (Helen) Butcher, Tabitha Butcher, Cody Beeks, Lauren Rich, Carson Rich and Connor Rich, all of Wabash, and Navon Sharp, Warsaw; his sister, Carol Cohen, Indianapolis; and his brother, Larry (Teresa) Wheatley, Frankfort. He was preceded in death by one sister, Pat Mang. Funeral services will be held at Grandstaff-Hentgen Funeral Service, 1241 Manchester Ave., Wabash, on June 9 at 10 a.m. Pastor Doug Phillips will officiate. Burial will be in Friends Cemetery, Wabash. Friends may call from 2-8 p.m. on June 8 at the funeral home. A Masonic service will be held at 7:30 p.m. on June 8. Preferred memorials are to Wabash Conservation Club or WabashMiami Home Healthcare and Hospice. The memorial guest book for Mr. Wheatley may be signed at www.grandstaff-hentgen.com.
June 8, 2011
DORTHA MRS. HINER DOYLE will be celebrating her 100th birthday on June 8, and an open house will be hosted by Betty and Gene Howard and Christine and Bob Brown, at the Wabash Christian Church, on June 12, from 2:30 to 4:30 p.m. Please omit gifts but cards would be appreciated. Dortha is the daughter of Warren and Elizabeth Bryant and was married to Robert Hiner and later to Virgil Doyle, both are deceased. She has two daughters, Betty Howard and Christine Brown, both of Wabash; three grandchildren; six greatgrandchildren; and one great-great-grandchild. A son, Larry Hiner, is deceased. Dortha is an 87-year member of the Wabash Christian Church, Disciples of Christ, and has lived in Wabash County her whole life. (Photo Provided)
Church Women United reports May meeting The Church Women United (CWU) met at the Bachelor Creek Church of Christ on May 6 with 30 present, representing 13 churches. President Brenda Landis opened the meeting. The theme for the day was “Living Our Friendship, Passing on the Key.” The day started with Bonita Kirtland having prayer for the food. The program opened with the group singing “O Church Women United” followed by Bonita having scripture and prayer. Brenda gave the history of the Fellowship of
the Least Coin, which was started by 7 women in 1956; by 2006 it had spread to 80 countries. The idea was that the women in every country could set aside their “least coin” each time they prayed for peace, justice, and reconciliation. The money is then given in the form of grants to help women and children around the world. In 2010, grants totaling $192,000 were awarded. The group then gave their “least coin” offering and Brenda had prayer of dedication. The speaker for the morning was Linda Mirante, who gave the
women a lot to think about in the need of friends and how important they are. She read scripture from John and Luke and told stories, reminding the women that friends may let us down but not God, with Jesus being our best friend. The group then sang “I love to Tell the Story” followed by taking of the offering and prayer. Brenda opened the business meeting by reporting on attending the CWU State Assembly on April 9 in Kokomo. She discussed the Indiana and Kentucky CWU project of school supply kits.
Kayla Case and Brandon Miller to wed July 23 Kayla Christine Case and Brandon Eugene Miller, both of Wabash, announce their engagement. Kayla is the daughter of Steven Case, North Manchester, and Eva and Paul Yost, Wabash. She is a 2010 graduate of Wabash High School, and is currently a t t e n d i n g Manchester College. Brandon is the son of Kelly Baker and Frank, Columbus, and Randy and Denise Miller, Wabash. He is a 2011 graduate of Wabash High School. He is employed at Global Precision Parts. The couple plans to wed July 23, 1:30 p.m. at the Honeywell Center.
Following the discussion, Jane Long made a motion to donate $200 to the project, seconded by Jean Leakey, carried. Also discussed
were ways the group may be able to get actively involved in the project and a request to bring school supplies to the November meeting.
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Joy Harper 765-833-5231 roannhappenings @yahoo.com
THE HAPPY HOMEMAKERS met for their May Brunch at the Thomas J. Lewis house in Roann. This house is listed on the National Register of Historic Landmarks. The County Extension Office encourages members to start picking up children’s books to be given in a County Giveaway. They will be distributed in July, so they must be at the office by the end of June. The next meeting will be at Gerry Eberly’s home in North Manchester, on June 23, at 9 a.m. (From the minutes of the Happy Homemakers Club.) C O N G R AT U L A TIONS to Roann resident Kay White and her daughter, Cindy
Knafel, for competing in the Race for Trace, the Tracey Ann Yeager Memorial 5K Run/Walk, which was held May 30 at the Winona Lake Greenway. All proceeds from this event benefit the Kosciusko County Cancer Care Fund. This fund assists people in our community that are dealing with the great financial burdens that cancer can impose. It was reported that the event took in over $20,000, and over 880 people participated. Kay won second place in her age group and brought home a m e d a l . Congratulations to all those who participated for this worthy cause. THE COMMUNITY of Roann is indebted to the VFW of Wabash and Max Reed; the women of the VFW Auxiliary; the VFW Color Guard and Rifle Team; Vonelle Krom, who repaired the pole and put up the flag; Pastor David Lantz, the guest speaker from the First Brethren Church; Dorne Goodrich, for the special music; Dennis Betzner and all the volunteers who helped with set-up and take-down; Ellen Rensberger, for all the
flowers planted at the community building and the log cabin park; and the Eckelbarger family who planted flowers near the Covered Bridge. We also appreciated all those who attended the memorial service. Thank you! ROANN LIBRARY NEWS: The Summer Reading Program, “One World, Many Stories”, began on June 6 and runs through Aug. 5. The Friends of the Library are asking for donations of birdhouses for an upcoming craft project. Donations are tax deductible. Anyone interested in becoming a part of the Friends of the Library, please contact the director at 765833-5231. Members will be invited to a members-only pre-sale at the used book sale in June. Friends of the Library volunteer for various projects throughout the year. THE ROANN COMMUNITY Garage Sale will be held on June 25. To be on the map, provided courtesy of the Roann Public Library, please come in to the library and sign up, in person. The library will also be hosting a huge used book sale
563 N. Cass Street Wabash 260-274-2206
that same day. HAPPY BIRTHDAY this week Nicholas Krom, Katrina Holmes, Richard Slisher, Roger Emley, Scott Jones, Michelle Witmer, Brady Vigar, Denver Ray Lyons, Shirley Slee, Emmaline Cordes, Ann Higgins, Jennie Blue, Shirley Stoffer, Sally Robbins, Andy Ross, Mark Schuler, Cameron Johnson, Rena Wagner, Don Andrew Hall, Ron Hall and Dan Fleck. (From the Roann Community Calendar.) HAPPY ANNIVERSARY this week to Mr. and Mrs. Eric Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. Kraig Alhfeld, Mr. and Mrs. Jim W. Deck, Mr. and Mrs. Don Slee, Mr. and Mrs. Mike Coffman, Mr. and Mrs. Greg Montel, and Mr. and Mrs. John P. Schuler. (From the Roann Community Calendar.) ROANN NEWS ITEMS may be sent to my e-mail address at roannhappenings@yah oo.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.
June 8, 2011
Northfield Norsemen fall in regional championship Controversial call proves pivotal as Norse fall to second ranked Titans by Brent Swan Never the squad to make excuses, the 2011 Northfield Norsemen left Wabash High School's Chris Rood Field refusing to place blame on a questionable balk call after falling to the 2A #2 Taylor Titans. Despite what many in the largely pro-Northfield crowd saw what was at best a debatable call by the third base umpire, Northfield's student-athletes instead remembered an array of missed opportunities throughout the contest. As has been the case for the 2011 season, Northfield turned to its ace, sophomore Ryan Keaffaber who entered the contest with a 10-0 record and an earned run average hovering at about
1.00. Keaffaber set the pace early, retiring one of the state's premier offensive powers in order in the top of the first. Northfield came to the plate in the bottom half of the inning, quickly putting the first two Norse batters on base after Senior Adam House singled up the middle and Tanner Chamberlain laid down a bunt that split the first base side of the Trojan infield for a base hit. With the middle of the Norse lineup coming to the plate and no one out, things looked good early for the Norse. Unfortunately, the Norse were to score, unable stranding the runners on first and second to end the inning. Pitching took over the game from that point with Keaffaber finishing the game for the Norse striking out six Titans while scattering six hits.
The pivotal inning proved to be the top half of the fourth. With Taylor at the plate and a runner on first, Keaffaber was called for a balk by the third base umpire. After Northfield Coach Tony Uggen questioned the call, the Titans scored the games first and only run. “No doubt that was a big call,” Keaffaber said. “As a team, we can't make excuses though. I made a mistake on the pitch that scored the run. If I hit my spot, who knows, maybe the inning is over.” What stunned the Norse the most, however, was the lack of offense throughout the game. “We should have hit them a lot better than we did,” Northfield Catcher Peyton Ross said. “If we come out and hit they ball like we could have, that call doesn't matter. Coach told us after
ADAM HOUSE connects on a leadoff hit in the IHSAA baseball regional championship game held June 6 at Wabash High School's Chris Rood Field. The class 2A sixth-ranked Norsemen eventually fell to the second ranked Taylor Titans 1-0. (photo by Brent Swan) the game that these things happen, that the call didn't cost us the game. We had our chances, we just didn't execute.” Overall the Norse put the ball into play consistently but most were popped up or grounded to Trojan defenders. “We just couldn't get the ball to drop,” Ross said. The best offensive opportunity for the Norse came after a sharply hit ball to the gap in right-center field, but the fleetfooted center fielder for the Titans snagged
the ball on the run. In the bottom of the seventh, Northfield Shortstop Austin Keen drew a two-out walk, but pinch-hitter struck out swinging on a hit and run to end the game and the season for the Norse. After the game, an emotional group of seniors were left with the realization that they had just concluded their high school athletic careers. “It's rough,” Ross said when asked what he would say to the underclassmen on the Northfield roster.
“You see a team like Taylor, they can hit and they can field. I hope our guys keep on hitting the weights, you don't get that big overnight. A lot of guys don't want to put the effort in, or say baseball isn't about the weights, but these guys (Taylor) are strong.” After pitching the Norse to the championship game by defeating Adams Central in the semifinal, House said he hopes Keaffaber and the Norse realize how quick time seems to
go by. “I'd tell these guys to enjoy every minute of it, because it'll be over before you know it,” House said. Despite the obvious letdown of losing his first game of the year, Keaffaber said next year's squad will be back at it, hoping to duplicate the success of this year's team. “We're going to miss these seniors – they are a great group of guys,” Keaffaber said. “We're going to be back. I don't want to feel like this again.”
Wabash County YMCA announces 2011 STOMP 5k race
BRANDT CRABTREE found this mushroom in rural Wabash County during the May mushroom growing season. Crabtree’s morel measured 14 inches long. (photo by Brent Swan)
The Wabash County YMCA is hosting its annual STOMP 5k race/walk and 1-mile fun run at its facility on June 18, beginning at 6:30 a.m. with Race Day Registration and packet pick-up. Events will start at 8 a.m. with the 100-meter Tot Trot and 8:05 a.m. for the 1-mile fun run. The 5k race/walk will begin at 8:30 a.m. and awards will be distributed to the top three finishers in each age and gender division, with the overall male and female winners each receiving a $50 gift card to a local business. The first 100 5k entrants will be guaranteed a free t-shirt. Registration forms are available at www.wabashcountyymca.org or the Y’s front desk. All proceeds from this event will go directly towards the Strong Kids Campaign. Donating to this campaign allows Wabash County YMCA to provide children in low-income families within the community the opportunity to grow and flourish with healthy life choices and a safe environment as members of the YMCA. If you have any questions regarding this year’s STOMP, please contact Race Coordinator Madi Gregory at 260-563-YMCA 9622. The Wabash County YMCA is a United Fund Agency.
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Charley Creek Arts Fest is set for June 23-26
The Charley Creek Foundation invites you to attend the Huntington
fourth annual Charley Creek Arts Fest scheduled for June 23-26. Randy Carmichael, Angela Brown and Heartland Truly Moving Pictures headline this year’s event. A brief schedule is outlined below and more information can be found on the website www.charleycreekartsfest.org and on the Charley Creek Arts Fest Facebook
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page. On June 23, The S w a m p w a t e r Stompers will perform as part of Honeywell Center’s Summer Sizzlin’ Series on the Plaza from 5 - 7 p.m. This event is free of charge. Also on June 23, an independent short film will be played at Eagles Theatre at 7:30 p.m. A partnership between Heartland Truly Moving Pictures and the Eagles Theatre brings three independent short films to Wabash, including an Academy Award winning short. Tickets can be ordered prior to the event. On June 24, the “Best of the Best” high school art show and sale will take
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Theater stage at the H o n e y w e l l Center. The elementary age show, Willy Wonka, Jr., begins at 5 p.m. and the middlehigh school age show, Grease, will raise the curtain at 7 p.m. On June 25, a fine art show and sale at the Charley Creek Gardens will be held from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Highlights include purchasing art directly from the artists, making your own blown glass paperweight, learning to draw Garfield with Eric Reaves, watching a performance artist create a painting, live entertainment and a wine tasting event. The Wabash County Transit System will offer shuttle service from the Wabash High School parking lot to the front of the Gardens. Also on June 25 will be the Randy Carmichael dinner and show at 7:30 p.m., at Charley Creek Inn Ballroom. Randy Carmichael will perform “Carmichael Sings Carmichael” as a tribute to his father and Indiana Legend H o a g y Carmichael. This
show includes Randy singing some of his father’s most popular songs with stories on why they were written, plus many songs from other American Song Book composers. Reservations are required and ticket information is available at w w w. c h a r l e y creekartsfest.org. On June 26, Ranaan Meyer and Friends will perform at the Honeywell House at 2 p.m. Ranaan, from “Time for Three”; Norma Meyer; and Eric Larson will perform a mixture of jazz, blues and classical creating an intimate concert with world-class musicians. A dessert bar is included and tickets will be required for this event. Angela Brown performs “Watch and Pray … Spirituals and Sacred Arias” at 6 p.m. in the Honeywell Room at the Honeywell Center. Metropolitan Opera Star Angela Brown has performed on stages throughout the world and the Charley Creek Foundation is honored to have her at this year’s Arts Fest.
The Winchester Senior Center will be holding its first ever Circus Days on June 17 and 18, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Whether you are young or just simply young at heart this two-day event is made for all ages. Everyone will
be able to enter a drawing for door prizes and winners will be drawn throughout each day. The Circus Days events are free and open to the all ages. It is also a fun, lowcost opportunity to take your family out
for Father’s Day. Light Concessions will be available for purchase between 11 a.m. and 1 p.m. On June 17, there will be circus models on display from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., a historical circus poster display from 9 a.m.
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Tickets may be purchased for the performance only or for the performance and dinner. Reservations are required for the dinner with Angela, seating is limited. On June 30, “A Taste of String Bass” will perform at 7 p.m. on the Ford Theater at the Stage Honeywell Center. This concert is one of the Arts Fest favorite events and had to be scheduled after the Arts Fest weekend due to instructor commitments. Seating on the stage with the double bass artists provides for a one-ofa-kind experience. This event is co-presented by the Charley Creek Foundation and the Honeywell Foundation. Tickets are available for the performance only or for the performance and reception. The reception will be in the Charley Creek Inn Ballroom. Further information about artists, events and ticket order forms can be found by visiting w w w. c h a r l e y creekartsfest.org.
Winchester Senior Center announces Circus Days 4759
place in the Honeywell Room from 5 - 7 p.m. Also on June 24, a Gallery Walk will take place from 6 - 9 p.m. Galleries involved are: Stouffer Gallery; Borders and Beyond; Brace Gallery; Clark Gallery; the children’s summer art program’s projects displayed in the Honeywell Center Gym; Hoosier Salon Gallery; and the Dr. James Ford Historic Home, which is currently exhibiting historic Indiana Art from the Robert L. and Ellie E. Haan collection. Miami Street will be closed between Market and Canal streets with seating and live music. The Arts Fest is grateful for the cooperation of the City of Wabash and the use of the City Tram to transport guests from Modoc’s to the Dr. Ford James Home. There is no charge to visit the galleries. Also on June 24, the Visual and Performing Arts Program (Summer Youth Theater) celebrates their opening night on the Ford
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to 4 p.m., a Terrill Jacobs portrayal by Mike Beauchamp from 10 to 11 a.m., a Jim Snapp Magic Show from 12:30 to 1 p.m., and Clowning Around with Poke-EDot from noon to 3 p.m. On June 18, there will be circus models on display from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., a historical circus poster display from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., a Ring Master / Wild West Program by Jim Reeve from 10 to 11 a.m., Calliope concert by Doyne Snider at 11 a.m., and the Jim Snapp Magic Show from 12:30 to 1 p.m. For more information, please call the Winchester Senior Center at 260-5634475. The Dallas L. Winchester Senior Center, operated by Living Well In Wabash County, COA, is a United Fund Agency.
June 8, 2011
Cannonball Lanes to offer new lanes
by Amanda Hoff Bowlers who frequent Wabash Cannonball Lanes, located at 527 N. Cass St., will be happy to know that the lanes are under construction but will be opening again shortly. Yeager Bowling Service, the company that has been remodeling Cannonball, began work in midMay. The crew is from Shelbyville but they have installed lanes around the world, including China, Japan, and Russia. Cannonball has changed in many ways over the years under the ownership of Ken Purdy. Purdy auto-scoring had installed and updated, added cosmic lights and carpeting, undated the locker room, and installed a kitchen in the lounge.
“This includes our pizza and other snack bar favorites from the grill and fryer,” Purdy said. Vi Smith, an employee at Cannonball, with the help of a few others, painted a mural last summer of the Cannonball Train along the back wall of the lanes, above the pins, and part way across each wall. The newest however, updates, focus on the lanes themselves. “We’ll have completely new lanes and approaches,” Purdy said. Generally, when the lanes need an update, the wood is sanded and refinished, but that was not possible this time. “They were on the thin side so it was time to replace them,” Purdy added. The lanes at
Cannonball were originally installed in the 1950s but if bowlers had gone to the Cass Street location, they would not have found them. “The original first six lanes came from the bowling lanes at Wabash All Occasions, above Market Street Grill,” Purdy said. Later, Dale Ashby built Cannonball and installed those original six lanes along with six others. He then expanded to the 24 lanes bowlers use today. In the 1980s, Jim Moore bought the lanes and replaced them with used wood lanes. The new lanes that Purdy is putting in are synthetic wood laminate lanes. “They are guaranteed for 1520 years and will last longer than that,” he explained.
RICHARD AND NANCY FRANTZ will celebrate with 60th wedding anniversary by hosting a family dinner. The couple was married June 9, 1951, at the Methodist Church in Wabash. They have three daughters, Paula (Greg) Garner, Wabash; Leslie Frantz, Fort Wayne; and Susan Spackman, Asheville, N.C. They also have four grandchildren, Erica, Nick, Allie, and Carolyn. (photo provided)
Of course, with all of the remodeling, the Yeager team and Purdy could not have done it alone. “I really appreciate the support of all the bowlers in Wabash County, my mother, Crossroads Bank, operational manager Mark Solloway business and customer service manager Lisa Tyson, and the summer staff which includes Josh Poor, Larry Black and Vi Smith for making this all come together,” Purdy said. “I believe in Wabash and we are trying to do our part to make this a city to be proud of.” If everything goes well as Yeager Bowling Service is finishing up the conWabash struction, Cannonball Lanes will be up and running around the sec-
NEW LANES are being installed at Wabash Cannonball Lanes to replace the ones that have been in use since the 1980s. The alley has been closed for construction since the middle of May but will be operational around the second week of June. Cannonball Lanes will hold a grand opening in early August, after the 4-H fair. (photo by Amanda Hoff) ond week of June. “As a lifelong member of the community we are doing our best to update our facilities and provide a place
for families and friends to enjoy,” Purdy said. The grand opening will be in August, sometime before
bowling leagues start
and after the 4-H fair,
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Beauchamp family purchases 13-24 Drive-In; Honeywell Foundation to operate The Honeywell Foundation announced it has assumed operations of the 13-24 DriveIn. The drive-in was purchased by Michael and Angie Beauchamp and Parker and Katie Beauchamp, with the intent of the Foundation operating the facility and receiving all the proceeds. “We look forward to the community being able to enjoy the DriveIn for many years,” said owner Parker Beauchamp. “It’s a great opportunity for
family entertainment, and we are happy to be a part of saving this Wabash landmark.” The Honeywell Foundation has experience coordinating improvements and managing operations of historic movie theaters. In early 2009, the Foundation assumed ownership of the Eagles Theatre in downtown Wabash, and subsequently initiated major repairs and cosmetic upgrades to the facility. That movie theater continues to be
owned and operated by the Foundation. “This is a great opportunity for us to continue expanding our community programming,” said Tod Minnich, Honeywell Foundation executive director. “Thanks to the generosity of the Beauchamps, this popular attraction will remain open and continue to offer family entertainment. We’re honored to be a part of
it.” Improvements to the drive-in include projector and audio system repair, and repainting the screen. Extensive cleaning of the concession stand will also been completed. The drive-in will reopen June 10 for a special preview night. Movies will be announced soon. Search 13-24 Drive-In on Facebook or call 260-563-5745 for information.
RICHARD L. SPEELMAN will celebrate his 90th birthday on June 12 with an open house held at the Lagro Community Building from 2 to 4 p.m.
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LaFontaine Fire Barn starting at noon on June 18. A corn hole contest starts at 5 p.m., and a tractor show will be at the LaFontaine â€œAshland Daysâ€? Festival on the lot at the Community Building. The Fire LaFontaine Department will be doing a food drive for the LaFontaine United Methodist Church food pantry during the town festival. The Indiana Bloodmobile will be at the festival on June 18 from noon to 3 p.m. at the McDonald Funeral Home parking lot. Please plan on rolling up your sleeves and give your blood to help peoplesâ€™ lives. Folks are dealing with cancer and have other health issues that are in need of your blood. LIONS DISTRICT 25G CABINET MEETING was held at Potato Creek Park with a cookout. The meal was furnished by Lakeville Lions. After a
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short business meeting, District Governor Paul Russell gave out many certificates to Lions that had helped him in the past year. Lakeville Lions presented DG Paul Russell with a Melvin Jones Award. We were entertained by Lion Jim Reeve, he dressed as a clown then told about the history of clowns and the circus. MOTORCYCLE RIDERS are invited to a Poker Run for Hoosiers Helping Heroes on June 18. Sign up is at noon, they will leave at 1 p.m. Come and support what Montana Speicherweimer and her helpers are doing for our fellow Hoosiers soldiers who are stationed in Afghanistan and Iraq. This will be held during the LaFontaine â€œAshland Daysâ€? Festival. You may also be in the parade at 10 a.m. L A F O N TA I N E LIONS met May 26 in the Lions meeting room at the community building. The meeting was opened with prayer by Lion Gary Nose and pledge by Lion Kim Polk. Secretary and Treasurer reports were read and approved. A decision was made on the color of the roof for the Community Building. Discussion was held concerning the new flooring bid. It was decided to get more bids on the product that they want to use on the floor. A sheet was passed for members to sign up to help the weekend of June 11-12 at the Pow Wow in
Portland. Volunteers are needed to sell kettle corn. Lion Norine Ramsey read â€œYou Love Your Jobâ€? then the meeting closed. The next meeting will be on June 9 at 7 p.m. THERE WERE MORE THAN 100 PRESENT at the Memorial Day Services at The LaFontaine I.O.O.F. Cemetery. The M i s s i s s i n ew a Battlefield Society shot the cannon, the Honor Guard presented the colors and a Memorial Day address was given by David Kuester. The service also included the calling of the roll, the presenting of DAR wreaths by the Francis Slocum Chapter Regent Jean Guenin Wright and General Francis Marion Chapter Regent Sue Guenin Suever. There was a gun salute, Taps and retiring of colors. Twenty-nine veterans signed the register book. Ernie Swain was the oldest veteran to sign the register. The I.O.O.F. Lodge would like to thank David and Linda Kuester for putting this important endeavor together. L A F O N TA I N E â€œASHLAND DAYSâ€? FESTIVAL will be June 17-18. Business, organizations, clubs, school classes, or anyone can get a car, truck, tractor, motorcycle, horses, float or whatever they would like and be in the parade. Also, all you ladies and men who would like to show off your handy work can display it at the Parker Building. Photos will be in the Town Hall. Home Town
Museum will be in the Community Building. A GOSPEL SING will be at LaFontaine Methodist Church from 5 to 6:15 p.m. Juanita Rapp is still looking for community events of interest, especially 1930-1950s. Call 765-981-986. There are still tables available. H O M E T O W N REUNION FIBER, FABRIC AND NEEDLEWORK SHOW entry forms must be returned to LaFontaine Town Hall, LaFontaine United Methodist Church, LaFontaine Christian Church, LaFontaine Senior Center, Masterpiece Hair and Tan or to Patricia Walters at 11125 S. Bruner Rd., LaFontaine, IN 46940, or call 765-981-2975. Entry forms must include name, phone, address and the pieces to be displayed. You may display quilts of any size, wall hangings, weaving, knitting, embroidery, crewel needlepoint, crochet, tatting or other handwork. Show date is June 18 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. L A F O N TA I N E C H R I S T I A N CHURCH YOUTH GROUP will meet at the church for junior high on Wednesday from 6-8 p.m. and for high school on Thursday from 6-8 p.m. DONâ€™T FORGET to send your news and pictures to me by Thursday at firstname.lastname@example.org or 2258 E 1050 S, LaFontaine, IN 46940.
Home Town Reunion Display Form I/We want to reserve (?), (1), (2), tables for a display, which we will set up by 9 a.m. on June 18. I/we agree to be at the table to talk about the display at least some of the display time. The committee will have attendants on duty throughout the display time to protect your valuables. Name of individual and or group: Contact personâ€™s address, and phone number:
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June 8, 2011
Amanda Lyons 260-563-8091 lagronewscolumn @gmail.com
TOWN-WIDE RUMMAGE SALES will be held during this year’s festival, for more information please contact Peggy Green at 260-7820798. ROYALTY CONTEST entry forms for this year’s festival are available at Town Hall. Please complete the form and return it to Town Hall with a current picture of your child. CRAFT VENDORS interested in partici-
Elaine England laketontoday@ yahoo.com
SCHOOL IS OUT so please drive carefully and watch out for darting kids. A MOMENT IN HISTORY: Did you know that in 1838 the Laketon post office was established? The part of Laketon south of the river was known as South Laketon, but when they asked for their own post office the government said they would have to change their name. In 1874 the post office was established and Ijamsville was born. In 1894 the Laketon post office was robbed and again in 1897. In June 1914 it was robbed once more. Then in Ijamsville on July 31, 1923, Miss Effie Clark, the postmistress resigned and the Ijamsville post office was closed. Many people then received their mail at the Laketon post office. The last post office in Laketon was small but very efficient and handicap accessible. Some people from North Manchester came to the Laketon post office for just that reason. But, as years went by
pating in the festival should contact Bob Cash at 260-571-3321 for information and booth. P A R A D E ENTRIES: Please contact Maxine Baker at 260-782-2451 (Town Hall) or Shorty Harrell 260-571-7094 for parade entries for the festival. LAGRO UNITED M E T H O D I S T CHURCH: Pastor Rick Borgman will give the sermon “We Need More Attitude” during the 9 a.m. worship service on June 12. Scripture reading will be from Philippians 2:1-18. Greeters will be Dennis and Barb Biehl. Sunday school for all ages will follow at 10 a.m. THE FOOD PANTRY at the Lagro Community Church is open the third Saturday of the month from 9 to 10 a.m., and is open to Wabash County residents. For informa-
tion please call 260-7822481. We are very grateful to all that support and assist this worthwhile ministry. LAGRO COMETS LIBRARY announces new library hours and activities starting June 6: Mondays, 4 - 8 p.m.; Tuesdays, 3 - 5 p.m.; Wednesdays, 1 - 3 p.m., with activities for children; and Thursdays, 1 - 4 p.m., with movies for children. THE LAGRO GOOD OLE DAYS FAIR BOARD will have another dead weight garden tractor pull on June 11. It will take place downtown Lagro in front of the old welding shop. All proceeds will be used to offset the expenses associated with this year’s festival. Any questions, please contact Bruce Eltzroth at 260-571-1693. LINCOLNVILLE VOLUNTEER FIRE
DEPARTMENT will hold an All You Can Eat Fish and Tenderloin Dinner, prepared by Dan’s Fish Fry, on June 11, from 4:30 to 7:30 p.m., at the fire station. There will also be raffle tickets, door prizes, and a bake sale. To purchase advance tickets contact Fire Chief Jerry Middleton at 260-5683555 or Lieutenant Darrell Grizzle at 260571-1629. This will be a wonderful opportunity to meet your local volunteer firemen and see the new Lincolnville Fire Station, located at 4459 S 600 E. FOR DEADLINE NEWS is each Wednesday by noon. You can e-mail news pictures to and lagronewscolumn@gm ail.com; mail news to me at 5153 W 100 S, Wabash, IN 46992; or contact me by phone at 260563-8091, 9 a.m. - 8 p.m.
and times changed, people didn’t write letters as much. The invention of cell phones and Internet was much more convenient and unfortunately to the protests of many Laketon residents the Laketon Post Office was closed in 2010. NOW FOR MORE CURRENT EVENTS: The Laketon American Legion and Auxiliary held a Memorial Day ceremony at Laketon Cemetery on May 29. Jon Albright, Post #402 Adjutant, delivered a message to approximately 70 attending. Stating the day was of remembrance, not a day of celebration, and as citizens, a sense of obligation to stand between bereaved families and those who mock them. To speak for those who can no longer speak for themselves and to lift the fallen to their honored place. He ended by stating, “Our greatest contribution to our troops is to stand united behind them, and undivided in our commitment to their cause”. The program included welcome and singing of the National Anthem by Auxiliary President Linda Torpy; Invocation by Ogden Alger, a 48 yr. Post #402 member; vocal, ‘White Cliffs of Dover’ by Doug King, Post #402 member; flags were placed on the wreath in Memoriam, remembering those lost in each branch of service and all wars unreturned, by Colin Garcia, SAL, Kayla Garcia and Paris
Butler, Juniors. This was followed by ‘Taps’ by Taylor Johnson and Blayk Giddens, High Manchester School students; Honor Salute by Wabash American Legion Post #15 Color Guard; concluding with benediction by Thelma Butler Auxiliary Chaplain. A dinner was served to approximately 80 attending at the Post following and special music was provided by Derek Self, Katylyn Eberly, Michael Seitz and Tom Naragon, Manchester High School music department. THE LAKETON W E S L E Y A N CHURCH is sponsoring a garage sale at Lake and Spring
streets June 24-25 to participate in the Laketon Community Garage/Yard Sale. All proceeds will go to the church. If you want to participate in the C o m m u n i t y Garage/Yard Sale please contact me at 260-225-5731 or firstname.lastname@example.org. UPDATE ON THE LAKETON SIGN: The lights are up and the wiring is done. I would like to thank James Straka for getting the job done in a very timely manner. HAVE A SAFE SUMMER! Remember, if you have any news you want to share with us call me at 260-225-5731 or email me a t email@example.com
“A different kind of real estate company” TING! NEW LIS
210 FALLS AVE. This 5 bedroom home has had many updates over the last few years including: Kitchen, laminate & carpet flooring, vinyl replacement windows, some drywall, roof, vinyl siding, gutters facia, soffit, baths, landscape and a privacy fenced in back yard with a hot tub & deck. Beautiful original woodwork & doors. All appliances stay. One car attached garage & lots of concrete off street parking. This home is move in ready. Call Lori Siders for MLS#77066822 priced to sell at $94,500.
TING! NEW LIS
17 E. BRANSON, LAFONTAINE Much larger than it appears with 1,592 sq feet with 3 bedrooms 1.5 baths. Laminate floors with open floor plan living room, dining room & kitchen. Appliances stay but not warranted. Nice back yard w/patio & shed. Seller is relocating and needs to sell. Call Lori Siders for MLS #77067066 priced for quick sale at $49,900 make seller an offer.
141 & 143 E. CARROLL Great investment property w/immediate possession. Unit 141 N Carroll has kitchen w/stacked washer/dryer, bedroom, .75 bathroom & living rm. Unit 143 N Carroll has kitchen, living rm, dining rm, bedroom on main level & two bedrooms on upper level. Newer wiring, plumbing, windows, lots of blown insulation, newer siding & gutters. All electric baseboard heat & 141 has window air. Appliances stay. May consider contract with minimum of 10% down payment. Call Marie Lloyd for MLS #77066977 at $39,900.
TING NEW LIS
USE! CUTE HO
1763 W. OLD SLOCUM TRAIL Cute house just needs some finishing touches! Bring your offer and put your ideas to work. Majority of the work has been done for you. Updated kitchen and bathroom has new flooring and refinished cabinets. Sub floor was replaced in living room/family room areas. Newer windows throughout. Wood add-on and corn stove have been used for the past 2 years so no gas was used. Gas forced air furnace available and gas hot water heater also available to be used if preferred. Sellers will leave the gravity bed wagon for corn storage for corn stove. Wood pile also stays! Motivated Sellers, make the offer! Call Marie Lloyd for MLS# 77066570 - $95,000.
“Providing a Professional and Personal Touch for Buyers and Sellers”
DU PRICE RE
E! NEW PRIC
45 STRATHMOOR DR., WABASH New Price & sellers say bring offer on this fantastic home on a quiet Cul-de-sac. Hardwood floors & custom wood blinds. Large master suite on 2nd floor. 1.5 baths w/new flooring and fixtures. Eat in kitchen w/new lower cabinets, counter tops and flooring. Plumbing & electrical also update in recent years. Basement has EverDry Waterproofing system, great for storage or finish with a family room. Oversized garage w/workshop and large yard with a great fenced in area for kids & dog. Only $79,900 for this 1,564 square foot home, call Lori Siders for MLS# 77066176.
ER! ED SELL MOTIVAT
4675 S. 600 EAST #6, WABASH Make an offer, motivated seller!! Nice setting with Pond on approx.14 acres. Home is vinyl sided with wrap around Porch. 3 Bedrooms, 2 1/2 Baths, very nice Kitchen Cabinentry, Spacious Family Room, Dining Area off of Kitchen. 24'x50' Detached Garage plus another Shop to work on your hobbies. Come and see for yourself the deer, birds, and enjoy fishing on your own property! Within minutes from Salamoni Reservoir! Call Lori Siders or Marie Lloyd to view this property, MLS# 77066396 price reduced to $198,000.
RICE NEW P
BIGGER THAN IT LOOKS
EW N 87 NORTH DELAWARE, SOMERSET New inside and out: new siding, windows, heat pump, remodeled kitchen & bathrooms. Tile flooring in kitchen, baths and utility room. Walkout basement to private back yard. It's all done for you, all you have to do is move in! $129,900 MLS #77065102 Call Marie Lloyd for your Private tour!
1068 Jones Street, Wabash • 2 BR and 1224 sq ft • Spacious Rooms Newer Roof & Deck Kathy Parrett 765-792-0341 Andrea Greer 260-571-3778 Erica Garber 260-578-3009 Julia Felgar 260-982-8075
• Newer Roof & Deck • Large Corner Lot • MLS# 77066853 • $59,900 Amy O’Donnell 260-568-4386 Ray Felgar 260-982-8075 Steve Briner 260-325-0606 Jeff O’Donnell 260-568-4385
812 West Main St. • N. Manchester 260-982-6168 or 260-982-8537 Visit our Website: www.manchester-realty.com
4491 W. 100 S., WABASH Move into this remodeled home, featuring all new kitchen w/island & ceramic tile floors, 2 new full baths, new vinyl windows, siding, gutters, carpets,furnace, Central air & more. Hardwood floors in Living room w/wood burning fireplace, dining room and master bedroom w/double closets. 2 bedrooms on main floor & one bedroom w/landing that could be 4th bedroom on 2nd floor. Large family room w/a double sided wood burning fireplace. All this with a 2 car attached garage, 40 x 50 work shop, stocked pond & 4.52 acres all only 1 mile from town. Call Lori Siders for MLS#77064425 at $132,900.
40 E. Hill St., Wabash • 260-563-6469 www.mrffinancial.com Greg Metz - 260-563-6469 • firstname.lastname@example.org Lori Siders - 260-571-5568 • email@example.com Marie Lloyd - 260-571-4161 • firstname.lastname@example.org Elise Metz - 260-377-9651 • email@example.com
Mary Ann Mast 260-774-3432 1-800-886-3018
JUNE 16 TRACTOR PULL will be held at the Urbana pulling pad. Weighins will begin at 10 a.m. and the pull will begin at noon. The Lions Club Snack Shack will be open. All are invited to watch. URBANA LIONS CLUB met on May 23 at Ugaldes for the installation of officers for 2011/2012. Zone B Chairman David Rogers from Converse installed the following officers: President – Luke Hunt; First Vice President – Ron Anderson; Second
Vice President – Marvin Mast; M e m b e r s h i p Chairman – Lowell Karns; Secretary – Michael Snell; Treasurer – Stephen Gilbert; One Year Directors – Joe Adams and Mary Ann Mast; Two Year Directors – Gene and Max Miller Meyer; Tail Twister – Bonita Snell; Lion Tamer – Sharon Gilbert. After the meal, Bill and Shirley Neale presented a program on their recent mission trip to Kenya. Others present were: Darlene Hunt, Ike and Gloria Binkerd, Marilyn Karns, Max and Nancy Chamberlain, Shirley Anderson, Julie Miller, and Bob and guests Christy Kisner. L O C A L CRAFTERS NEEDED AUG. 6: The Urbana Lions Club is having an auction of donated items on Aug. 6 to help with
June 8, 2011
cost of improvements to the C o m m u n i t y Building and other local projects. One section of this auction will be of items that showcase the talents of the many craftsmen in the Urbana or surrounding area. If you or someone you know would like to donate an item and have not been contacted, please call or email Lion Mary Ann Mast at 260-774-3432, 1-800886-3018 or firstname.lastname@example.org LADIES NITE OUT CLUB: VicePresident Carolyn Everest hosted the May meeting and presided over the b u s i n e s s meeting. She opened the meeting by leading the Pledge to the Flag and reading the thought of the month - “I am convinced both by faith and experience that to maintain one’s self on this earth is
23 N Lakeview Dr. - N. Manchester - Long Lake access with this well cared for mobile home on 3 lots. Large living room, 14 x 40 four seasons room, 2 bedrooms and bath with laundry space. Replacement windows and doors, newer furnace, central air. Covered porch and deck. Storage shed with patio. MLS #77066900. $49,900.
203 W 4th - N. Manchester - Here is an affordable 2 or 3 Bedroom ,1 Bath home located on a quiet street,close to the Library.The Kitchen and Bath Room have both been recently updated.From the Dining Room you can step out onto the large wooden deck and enjoy the spacious fenced back yard. Plenty of room for kids, pets and a garden! Also includes a one car detached garage. MLS #77066626. $59,900.
302 N Sycamore St. - N. Manchester - Move in ready, Nice space throughout, large eat-in kitchen with updated cabinets, large laundry area with storage, and 3-4 bedrooms. Appliances included. MLS #77067001. $83,500.
107 Pony Creek Rd. - N. Manchester - Great location! Edge of town with a wooded & creek view. Private & quiet setting for nature lovers. Watch the deer from the screened in back porch. Large yard. Kitchen with formal dining room, 3 bedrooms. Gas ventless fireplace/ central air. 200 amp service. MLS #77066729. $99,900. 708 E 7th St. - N. Manchester - This 14 yr. old, well constructed All American home offers a spacious open floor plan with 3 bedrooms, 3&1/2 baths. The full basement is partially finished for added living space and wonderful storage. Very efficient electric heat pump. 2 car att. garage and 2 lots. Great location close to Manchester College. MLS #77066955. $149,000.
T Call 260-982-7235 123 115 N. Walnut Street N. Manchester, IN 46962 See all of our listings at hoosier1realty.com
Carol Butler................260-578-8299 Jerry Johnson.............260-578-0422 Rebecca Chenoweth..574-527-6902
THIS PICTURE WAS TAKEN ON JUNE 1, and shows the construction that has started on the entrance at Northfield High School. When the school was built in 1962 there were open arches connecting the classrooms to the auditorium, music rooms and the cafeteria. The arches were closed in 1989 to make students’ passage to those rooms more pleasant during the winter months. This time the remodeling is to make the entrance to the school safer. (photo provided) not a hardship, but a pastime, if we will live simply and wisely.” Assistant hostess Helen Haupert gave the devotions from the May 1975 issue of the Prairie Farmer magazine that included three recipes (pork loin roast, lemon Jello cake, orange turkey club sandwich) from the Women’s Section, John Turnipseed’s article commenting on what farmers were doing in the spring, and Don Jennings Sermonette “Honor Thy Mother.’ Esther Terrel led in singing the song of the month, “It’s a Small World,” and “Happy Birthday” to Carolyn Everest. Secretary Anna Lee Biehl and Treasurer Peg Heflin gave their reports. Anne Driscoll asked members to respond to the roll call by giving their mother’s first name. Mary Jean Wendel tallied reading points and presented a lesson that explained the College of Health and Human Services at Purdue University which began on July 1, 2010, as the realignment of nine academic units at Purdue into a new college. The new College covers nine academic units – Child Development and Family Studies, Consumer Sciences and Retailing, Food and Nutrition, Health and Kinesiology, Health Sciences, Hospitality and Tourism Management, N u r s i n g , Psychological Sciences, and Speech, Language,
and Hearing Sciences. The research in health and human sciences extends far beyond Purdue’s campus with offices in each of Indiana’s 92 counties. Erma Dawson gave club members a quiz pertaining to the 1940’s to which Virginia Bozarth’s daughter, Debbie, replied, “I wasn’t even born yet.” Peg Heflin and Jean Fleck were the Social Hour Winners. Esther Terrell was the Lucky Lady. Helen Dawes will host the June meeting which will be a salad luncheon in her home. The meeting closed with the Club Creed. LAST WILDCAT PRIDE WINNERS: The last drawing for the 20102011 Wildcat Pride winners were drawn on May 26. Mr. Mills submitted the names of three students he caught “doing good.” Blake Hunter for helping an injured student with his chair, and Sam Burcroff and Hailey Bone for using their free time to help other students. Mr. Nevil submitted Jeremy Okuly’s name for passing a student a book to use during music class. All students received free fry coupons from Wabash Arby’s. ATTENDANCE W I N N E R S ANNOUNCED AT SHARP CREEK: A drawing was held for students that missed one day or less. Bailey Burcroff won a girl’s bicycle and Brady Vigar won a boy’s bike. Wildcat Pride semester drawing winners
were: Maddie Clark, Kyle Wynn and Zane Airgood who won MP3 players. (The MP3 players were purchased at a 20 percent discount courtesy of Wabash Radio Shack.) Sidney Prater, Kaci and Coonrod Brennen Vigar won big stuffed fish. URBANA YOKE PARISH: Those serving during the 9:30 a.m. worship service on June 12 are: Worship Leader – Brian Chamberlain; Head Usher – Terry Krom; Acolytes – McKenzie Baer and Grant Dale; Nursery Attendants – John and Judy Eltzroth; Greeters – Phil and Janet Sparks; Liturgist – Eileen Weck; Altar Flowers – Kitty Baer; Organist – Janene Dawes; Pianist – Nancy Miller. The community is invited to hear the Sonshiners quartet on June 26 in the grove. Plan to bring your lawn chairs and a covered dish or two for the carry-in lunch following the concert. Naomi Miller is collecting labels from Campbell’s Soup cans for the Bashor Home. Bashor has collected soup labels for over 25 years during which time they have received thousands of dollars of free materials from the labels collected and donated by area churches. Please give your labels to Naomi or they can be dropped off at the church office. PRAYER CONCERNS: Please add Stephen Gilbert who was released from Parkview Hospital
on June 8. Continue to remember Ardis and Herb Witkoske, Kerry Schannep, Jo Ellen Weaver and Jerry Long. BRUNCH BUNCH met on June 8 at 8 a.m. for breakfast. Attending were: Peggy and Chad Dilling, Ruth and Max Reed, Donna Russell, Doris Mattern, Jim and Anne Bell, Jan and Phil Weck, Helen Dawes, Wanda Miller and Marvin and Mary Ann Mast. BIRTHDAYS: June 9 – Jeff Mast. June 10 – Timothy Frank, Melody Frank. June 11 – Scott Dawes, Ed Howard. June 12 – Sherri Schnepp. June 13 –Randall Garriott, Lori Urschel, Jayne Schnepp, Pam Hann. June 14 – Megan McKillip, Toby Baer. June 15 – Shae Lauer, Melissa Wilcox, Brad Lancafora. Also belated birthday wishes to Macauley Miller who turned 12 on June 4! A N N I V E R SARIES: June 9 – Tracy and Nate Trump, Todd and Sara Chamberlain. June 10 – Marvin and Mary Ann Mast. June 11 – Dan and Lisa Sarll. June 12 – Danielle and David Deiner. June 13 – Ty and Kimberly Baer. June 14 – Jim and Karen Wilson, Ron and Deb Schenkel, Amy and Jason McDaniel. NEWS ITEMS may be mailed to me at 1906 N 100 W, Wabash, IN 46992, emailed to me at email@example.com, or phoned in to 1-800-886-3018.
June 8, 2011
Megan Dafoe mageandafoe @gmail.com
5K WALK: Fran Stapleton is planning a 5K walk for anyone who is currently following the Weight Watchers program or just looking to become more fit and active. Fran is currently mapping the 5K course through the streets of North Manchester. The walk will be June 12 starting at 2 p.m. from the parking lot of the North Manchester Missionary Church. If you have any questions, please feel free to contact Megan Dafoe via email or telephone and we will do our best to get any info needed. ANGEL FOOD MINISTRIES: Have you ever wished you could save a couple dollars on your grocery bill each month? If so, there is a program just for you. When this program first started in North Manchester, it was serving an average of just six families a month. In the month of May 2011, they were able to reach out
to nearly 25 families. Angel Food Ministry is able to offer a variety of set packages for a discounted price. This program is open to all individuals and is not income based. Orders for this program are taken once a month with a delivery of the items the following week. Below is a sample of what a package includes for $35. If you have any questions or would like to place an order you can contact North M a n c h e s t e r Missionary Church at 260-982-6012. Sample Angel Food Menu: 4.5 lbs. chicken 1.5 lbs. boneless pork chop 1.5 lbs. ground turkey 2 lbs. clam chowder 2 lbs. sloppy joe mix lbs. smoked 1.5 sausage 1 lb. ground chicken 1 lb. each carrots, beans, veggie blend, and snap peas 28 oz. baked beans 1 lb. white rice 8.5 muffin mix 5 ct. instant oatmeal 32 oz 2 percent milk 1 doz. eggs 1 doz. Cookies S O C C E R : Manchester United Soccer Club will be starting registration soon for Fall soccer. Flyers will be coming home with your students, plus you can pick up a registration form on June 11 at Spring soccer. The fall soccer league will
look a little different this year. We will be offering soccer for entering those Kindergarten this coming school year. They will practice on four consecutive Saturdays. Then we will have a first and second grade league that will practice two times a week at the Town Life Center and play intersquad games on Saturdays. A third and fourth grade league will practice two times a week and play intersquad games on Saturdays plus a couple of games against area soccer clubs. A fifth and sixth grade league will practice at the junior high after school at least threefour days a week plus play against other area soccer leagues. A seventh and eighth grade league will practice at the junior high after school at least four times a week and play against other area soccer leagues (fall soccer will be your fall sport choice). Traveling in the two older leagues will occur. Registration is early this year, June 30 is the deadline and you can turn in your registration forms at the Service Station or High 5 Sports. If you have any questions you can contact Tricia Shoemaker at 260-982-2208. The fall soccer league is designed for those
who are serious about soccer. We strive to work on sharpening your soccer game. Sign up and have a great soccer experience. MANCHESTER PTO: The Manchester PTO Scrip program is a year round fundraiser. Families order gift cards to use for their own personal shopping and gift giving needs. PTO keeps track of how much each families’ orders earn during the year. Then those families can benefit directly at registration by using up to half of what their orders earned for book fees or put into lunch accounts. By ordering Scrip, families help the PTO support field trips, school library funds and other things, which enhance the education of our students. Also, our students are not out selling door to door with traditional fundraisers like the overpriced candy, gift wrap and other things. Scrip offers a wide range of retailers including local stores. Please support the PTO and order Scrip. Many participating families will tell you that it is a wonderful program, so give it a
Have you ever been given something, or purchased something used? You knew, it wasn’t new but it was new to you. Did you love it? Sometimes the things we use the most or enjoy the most are items that someone else didn’t need or want anymore. We have been so blessed in recent weeks by some wonderful donations to Access Youth Center (AYC): a few couches
and a TV, adding to the cool living room feel in part of the Youth Center. Though these items were no longer needed by someone else, they met our needs perfectly. Often times we can be afraid to give because we think what we have is not good enough; that our gifts wouldn’t make a difference. The Bible says that God “prizes above other things” someone who gives and puts their heart in it (2 Corinthians 9:7 Amp.). You see it doesn’t matter what the gift is as much as the attitude of the giver. Look for
opportunities to give this week, you never know, you may have exactly what someone else is looking for. AYC, 74 W. Canal St., 260-563-2070, is now open for summer hours. The Summer Feeding Program will be Mon. - Fri., 3:30 - 4:30 p.m., for anyone under age 18. Wednesday Teen Church will be 4:30 - 6 p.m. for middle/high school ages. Fridays are open nights from 4:30 - 8 p.m. for middle/high school ages, and Saturdays are open nights from 6 9 p.m. for middle/high school ages.
grade and up and adults can Hit a Homerun @ Your Library by registering at the front desk. Participants will receive a sweepstakes ticket for each book read and can enter a drawing for all kinds of fabulous prizes. The first 50 patrons to sign up in the adult department will receive a book bag. THE NORTH MANCHESTER PUBLIC LIBRARY will host a series of Wednesday Picnics and Programs this summer. All ages are invited to bring their lunch to the library at noon on Wednesdays and enjoy drinks and desserts provided by Friends of the Library. A special program will be held in the Blocher Community Room at 1 pm. The first Picnic and Program will be held on June 15 and will feature the comedy and music of the Spoon Man. But just who is the Spoon Man? The Spoon Man gives a real stirring perfor mance. Everyone will really eat him up. No bibs required. The Spoon Man has a totally clean act. He never uses dirty silverware. The Spoon Man will leave a lasting
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impression after playing on you (literally). It’s a spoonful of family fun! So bring your parents, grandparents, cousins, nextdoor neighbors, friends, and whoever else you can round up to the library to “Get Spooned!” THE LIBRARY’S POPULAR TEEN WEDNESDAY PROGRAM will move to its summer time of 24:30 p.m. each Wednesday beginning June 15. Teens are invited to play the Wii, board games and card games in the l i b r a r y basement. Friends of the Library provides snacks and drinks for everyone. THE ANIME CLUB will meet on June 16 at 6 pm. The club will meet in the Library basement to hear the latest anime and manga news and to watch Ghost Hunt. Ages 14 through adult are welcome. Please call the library at 260-982-4773 with questions about library programs or services. FRIENDS OF THE LIBRARY: The Friends of the North Manchester Public Library will hold a used book, CD, VHS and DVD sale from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on June 10 and 11 in the
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AYC Sound Byte: You can’t always give what you want
try! Contact Amy Lewis at 260-982-9166 with any questions. The Manchester PTO Summer 2011 SCRIP Order Dates are June 13 and 27, July 11 and 25, Aug. 1 and 15. Summer orders are due at 10 a.m. at MCS Administration Building (MJH Bldg). Order pick-up is Friday, 10 a.m. to close at MCS Administration Building (MJH Bldg). NORTH MANCHESTER PUBLIC LIBARARY: It’s summer vacation and at the North Manchester Public Library that means one thing: the Summer Reading Program. Summer Reading will begin June 6 and continue through July 30. Children can sign up to play Book Baseball in the Children’s Department. After signing up for a team and spinning the gameboard wheel, they can read or listen to books at their reading level. As they complete each section of the game, kids will earn sweepstakes tickets, prizes and points. Anyone who completes all six sections of their gamebook will also receive a Personal Pan pizza from Pizza Hut. Teens entering seventh
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June 8, 2011
CHURCH DIRECTORY WABASH PORTABLE EQUIPMENT 1830 S. Wabash St. Wabash, IN
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.
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. Sunday Morning Worship 9:00 & 10:45 a.m.; Sunday Evening Outreach & Youth Ministry 5-7 p.m.; Wednesday Evening Service 6:30 p.m. Adult Bible Study/Youth Discipleship/Kidz Zone (ages 3 yrs.-6th grade). BAPTIST Calvary Baptist Church - GARBC, 1399 Falls Ave., Wabash. 9:30 a.m. Sunday School classes for all ages. 10:30 a.m. Sunday morning worship 6:00 p.m. Sunday evening service and T.O.C. (teens). Pastor Matt Haynes. Awana meets on Wednesdays at 6:30 p.m. for children ages 3 to 12. Nurseries are provided. Phone 260-563-3837. Wheelchair accessible. Emmanuel Free Will Baptist, 129 Southwood Dr., Wabash; Rev. Douglas K. Phillips, 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: 5638409. Sunday School 10:00 a.m.; Morning Service 11:00 a.m.; Sunday Evening 6:00 p.m.; Wednesday Evening 6:30 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. Roann Church of the Brethren, corner of Chippewa & Beamer Sts. in Roann; phone (765) 833-9931; fax (765) 833-6561 Sunday school: 9:00 a.m.; Worship: 10:00 a.m.; Children’s Worship: 10:00 a.m.; Pastor - Brad Eckerley; Youth Pastor - Jody Tyner; Pastoral Care Minister - Donna Stiver; June 12, our worship leader for this Sunday will be Max Meyer. Our greeters for this Sunday will be Mary Jane Pell, Sarah Roe and Phil and Sherry Draper. Pastor Brad will be sharing the message with us. We invite all to come and worship. June 10 Red Cross Blood Drive - 1 to 5 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. Small groups meet at 6:00 p.m. Sunday evenings. Wabash Church of the Brethren, 645 Bond Street, Wabash (just south of Falls Ave.); phone (260) 563-5291; Pastor Kay Gaier. Sunday School 9:30 a.m.; Worship 10:30 a.m., nursery available, everyone welcome. Tuesdays at 6:30 p.m. Bible Study; Thursdays at 7:00 p.m. Choir. 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.
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CHARISMATIC Victory Christian Fellowship, Discover abundant life and victorious Christian living! Worship services: Sunday 10:00 a.m.; Wednesdays 7:00 p.m. Christian Bookstore: Tuesday through Friday 9:00-12:00, 1:00-5:30, also before and after all services. All in our new facility at 112 W. Main St. Church: 260-982-8357; Bookstore: 260-982-8317. Tim Morbitzer, pastor. www.victory4u2.com God bless you! Come as you are! 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: Steven L. Witt. 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. 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; Cheryl Eaton, Director Of Music & Arts; David Lloyd, Children’s Minister; Linda Mirante, Associate Ministries; Aaron McClary, Minister of Connections; Kathy Henderson, Director of “Happy Days” Preschool. Dual Bible School & Worship, 9:30 & 11:00 a.m.
COMMUNITY CHURCH Grace Fellowship Church, 4652 S. 100 W., Wabash; phone 260-563-8263; Pastor Bill Bowling. 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; Rich Davis, Adult Fellowship and Outreach Co-Pastor; Sandy Davis, Adult Fellowship and Outreach Co-Pastor; Patrick Byers, Director of Youth and Contemporary Worship; Wes Ball, Worship Pastor/Choir Director; Kathy Jaderholm, Children’s Pastor. David Phillips, Pastoral Care. First Service 8:00 a.m.; Second Service 10:30 a.m.; Third Service 10:35 a.m.; Sunday School 9:15 a.m.; Youth Group 6:30 p.m. Handicap Accessible. LUTHERAN Zion Lutheran, 173 Hale Drive, Sunday school and Adult Bible study 9:15am, Morning Worship 10:30am. Worship service. Holy Communion will be observice. Jeremy Yeadon will also lead the morning commnion. Assistant Jim Nicely, Usher Don Roser, Acolyte Hallie Zolman, Nursery Attendant Diana Robison, and greeters Don and Carolyn Everest. Living Faith Church, Living Faith Church will meet for worship this Sunday at Falls Chapel, 725 Falls Avenue at 10:00 a.m. Bible study classes for all ages begin at 9:00 a.m. with fellowship time after worship. Pastor’s sermon this Pentecost Sunday will focus on the scripture from Acts 2: 1-21 and John 20: 19-23. Everyone is welcome to join us for worship, inspiration and fellowship. Handicap accessible. Trinity Lutheran Church, 1500 S. Wabash St. Wabash, IN 46992, 260.563.6626, email@example.com. Worship with us each Sunday morning at 9 a.m. A time of fellowship follows at 10:30 a.m. each Sunday. All community youth are welcome to meet with us each Wednesday at 5:30 p.m. for "tlc4kids" -- a time for a light dinner, a Bible lesson and fun activities. All are welcome at Trinity! CONGREGATIONAL CHRISTIAN CHURCHES Congregational Christian Church, A Bright Light for Christ. 310 N. Walnut Street, N. Manchester; Pastors JP Freeman, Sebrena Cline; Sunday Services: 8:30 a.m.-Traditional, 9:30 a.m.-Contemporary, 11:00 a.m.-Blended;Wednesday Night Light @ 7-8 p.m.; Children, Youth & Small Group
Boundary Line Church of Christ, 1 1/2 mile North of LaFontaine, Corner Roads 390E & 900S; NonInstrumental; phone (765) 981-2056 or 981-2728. Bible Study Sunday Morning 9:30 a.m.; Worship 10:30 a.m.; Sunday Evening Worship 4:00 p.m.; Handicap Accessible.
Ministries, Handicapped Accessible; Ph. 260-982-2882; on
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.
Encouraging Truth Ministries, Nixon Room in the
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. 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.
DAYWALT Pharmacy 948 N. Cass St. Wabash, IN
email:firstname.lastname@example.org NON-DENOMINATIONAL Honeywell Center; Pastor Jackie Weaver; phone 765-8334793. 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. 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.
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Niconza Christian Fellowship Church, 4 Mile North of Rt. 16, 3 Mile South of Disco, Miami/Wabash County Line Road 13718N 700E, Roann, Indiana 46974. Sunday Praise & Worship Service begins at 9:00 AM. The youth will join with the adults for Praise and Worship in the sanctuary, and then move to the west rooms for Children’s Church. Special music will be presented during the service. Pastor Phil is bringing a series of messages on Pray & Fasting: when, where and how, in the morning service. Everyone is welcome! We are a Full Gospel Community Church where Spiritual gifts and talents operate. There is always an opportunity for one on one ministry for your special needs. You are invited to join us Sunday as we worship and hear from God through the preaching of His Word and the moving of the Holy Spirit! Get your prayer request to the prayer group by calling the church office at (260)-306-2030; by sending them E-Mail to (email@example.com); or by sending them regular mail to Niconza Christian Fellowship Ministries, 300 W 4th Street, North Manchester, Indiana 46962 St. Paul’s County Line Church, 3995N 1000W, Phone 786-3365. Non-Denominational. Pastor Conrad Thompson. Sunday School at 9 a.m. Worship at 10 a.m. Youth program 6-8 p.m. on Sunday. Wednesday night Bible Study at 7 p.m. PRESBYTERIAN Presbyterian Church, 123 W. Hill St., Wabash; phone 260563-8881; fax 260-563-8882; Worship 9:30 a.m.. Fellowship 10:30 a.m. Every Wednesday at 9:00 a.m. Prayer Partners at Mary Henderson’s home. e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org; website: WabashPresbyterian.com, handicap accessible sanctuary. 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. Chapel Worship 8:00 a.m.; Sanctuary Worship 10:00 a.m. with pre-school childcare, Multi-Media Worship W/Praise Team & Band; Sunday School 9:00 a.m. Sunday Services 02 / 27 / 11 Scripture: Book of John, Sermon: “Did you hear the snow?” By Rev. Philip Lake, Pastor. 8:00am service Greeter: Laura Thomas, Usher: Frank Nordman. 10:00am service Liturgist: Mary Ellen Clark, Greeters: Judy Decker, Tom & Janet Ross, Ushers: Lalon Allen, Ike Binkerd, J.P. Mattern, Rollin McCoart First United Methodist Church, 110 N. Cass St. (corner of Cass & Sinclair Sts.) in Wabash; phone 260-563-3108; fax 260-563-3109. Inteim Pastor Larry Ray, 9:00 a.m. Worship service; 10:15 a.m. Sunday School for all ages. Music mignistries share each week in variety of choirs and instrumental talents. Jr. Church & nursery provided. Totally handicap accessible. Everyone welcome. KIDS FIRST REGISTERED CHILD CARE MINISTRY is a weekday program available for infants 4 weeks to 5 yrs. Accepting children full or part time. Pre-School Monday through Friday 9:00 a.m.-11:15 a.m. Call 260-563-7665. LaFontaine United Methodist Church, P.O. Box 57 (Kendall & Main St.), LaFontaine; Phone: 765.981.4021; Email: email@example.com Pastor Brad Garrett. Sunday School 9:15 – 10:00 a.m.; Worship 10:15 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.
Allen Insurance 85 Manchester Ave. Wabash, IN 260-563-3600
Kirtlan Automotive Machine & Repair Service Steve Kirtlan, Owner & Staff 750 S. Cass St. Wabash, IN 46992
June 8, 2011
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239 Manchester Ave., Wabash, IN 46992 John Kime---260-563-4919 Toll Free---888-663-4919
Monday-Friday, 11am-1:30pm 563-8885
...Continued on page 30
Your perfect wedding starts with invitations. Come in and let us show you invitations, announcements napkins, bridal books & accessories
563-8326 ‘the paper’
June 8, 2011
â€˜the paperâ€™ of Wabash County, Inc., P.O. Box 603, Wabash, IN 46992. Classified Ads: $7.00 for first 20 words in advance: 15Â˘ each word thereafter. Deadline 12:00 noon on Monday
JeffersonHill Auction House Lake City Bank has remodeled its offices and will offer these high quality office furnishings for sale at public auction!
160+ task (office) chairs; 150+ straight chairs; 30+ bar stools; 30+ desks; credenzas; 30+ tables; 120+ cubicle panels; sofas; Fire proof file cabinets; vertical file cabinets; lateral file cabinets; projector; scanner/printer; desk lights; podiums; trash cans; coffee pots; shelving units; bookcases; 10+ televisions; vacuums; dry erase board; old school desk chair; benches; cupboards; 15+ hutches; 10+ easel/tri-pods; coat trees; Hoosier cabinet; round button cabinet; pottery; rugs; clocks; magazine holders; 25+ artificial trees; large assortment of lobby art; large assortment of restaurant dishes; large assortment of books; windmill; This is just a partial inventory. This will be a HUGE auction with lots of unlisted high quality items.
Chad Metzger, AU10200057
Terms: Cash, Check Visa or Mastercard. Lunch Available.
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Saturday, June 18 , 2011 at 10:00 A.M. Jerry Snyder AU01021443 (260) 774-3540
Murray Pedal Tractor; Greyhound wagon; curio cabinet; crock; chairs; rocking horse; chest; dressers; gun case; corner hutch; fainting couch; wing back chair; love seat; (2) couches; beds; armoire; mattresses & box springs; corner table; end tables; night stands; coffee table; area rug; mirrors; buffet; kitchen table w/ 4 chairs; bookcases; desks; office chair; wardrobe; shelving; baskets; fire proof safe; bar stools; ironing board; fans; cd rack; cedar chest; card table; floor lamp; futon mattress; 2 drawer file cabinet; high chair; bedding; pots & pans; cookware; pictures; vases; Hoover vacuum; luggage; telescope; bulletin board; camp chair; exercise machine; meat saw; piano bench; totes & containers; power wheels car; child's tricycle; several bags of wheat, oats, beans & flour; home decorations & misc.
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TAMMI DRISCOLL, OWNER
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GARAGE SALE: 210 N. Bridge St., Richvalley. Fri., June 10, 9:30-5. Lots of clothes: boys NB-9mo., girls NB-3T, mens lg. Shoes, boys snowsuits 612 mo., kids toys, books, household items, tools, handmade quilt rack, Electrolux cordless vacuum, glider & ottoman, hedge trimmer, Little Leaps game system & porcelain dolls.
TUESDAY JUNE 21, 2011 4:00 P.M. Location: Huntington County 4H fairgrounds at Hierâ€™s Park, Huntington. Watch for Snyder and Lange auction signs. Articles: Riding mower, furniture, household, tools, antiques, appliances & more. Auctioneer: Snyder & Lange Auctioneering. SATURDAY JUNE 18, 2011 10:00 A.M. Location: Wabash Co. Fairgrounds. Articles: Furniture, household, tools, antiques, guns, appliances & more. Owner: Norma Smith Estate. Auctioneer: Snyder & Lange Auctioneering. SATURDAY JUNE 18, 2011 10:00 A.M. Location: 257E Old 24, Wabash. E. Hill Rd. to Old 24 to 257E. Old 24 or Lagro Rd. to Old 24. Articles: Household goods & collectibles, appliances & shop tools. Owner: Tammi Driscoll. Auctioneer: Mark Metzger Auctioneering.
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Washer & dryer; refrigerator; microwave; TV'S; VCR; stereo's; speakers; turntable; Hoover vacuum; step stool; aluminum ladders; truck parts. Terms: Cash or Check w/proper ID.
Fred Lange AU10400122 (260) 359-8445
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TUESDAY JUNE 14, 2011 10:00 A.M. Location: Kos. Co. Fairgrounds, Warsaw. Articles: Huge assortment of office furniture & decor. Owner: Lake City Bank. Auctioneer: Metzger Auctioneers & Appraisers.
SATURDAY JUNE 18, 2011 10:00 A.M. Location: 257 E Old 24, Wabash. E. Hill Rd. to old 24 to 257E Old 24 or Lagro Rd. to Old 24. Articles: Household goods & collectibles, appliances & shop tools. Owner: Tammi Driscoll. Auctioneer: Mark Metzger.
E OLD 24, WABASH, IN. 257 HOUSEHOLD GOODS & COLLECTIBLES
MONDAY MAY 30, 2011 10:00 A.M. Location: Kos. Co. Fairgrounds, Warsaw. Articles: 250+ collectible trains, hand guns, military rifels, swords, paper money, coins, pocket watches, Corvette, furniture & collectibles. Owner: Elbert Osborne Estate. Auctioneer: Metzger Auctioneers & Appraisers.
HUGE ASSORTMENT OF OFFICE FURNITURE & DĂ‰COR
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RUMMAGE SALE: Fri., 8-5 & Sat., 8-1, corner of 500S & Bailey Rd., across from Whiteâ€™s. 2 pedestal tables, computer desk, lots of toys, chairs , file cabinet, household items, books, lots of exercise equipment; menâ€™s, womenâ€™s & kids clothes; electric stove, 2 electric guitars, grill, 250cc go kart & lots of misc.
MULTI-FAMILY Barn Sale: 1211 E. St. Rd. 124, Sat. ONLY, June 11, 8a.m.-3p.m., No Early Sales, wide range of clothes (infants, boys & girls size 7-12) & adult clothes, baby clothes & baby items, Rainbow Vacuum, wedding decorations, willow tree figurines, area rug, new white folding closet door, 24â€? prehung wood closet door, small bathroom sink & vanity, table lamps, cookware, karaoke machine, wooden desk & lots of misc.
MULTI-FAMILY RUMMAGE Sale: Fri., June 10, 8-? & Sat., June 11, 8-12. Boyâ€™s 2T-4T clothes, junior, misses, womenâ€™s & menâ€™s clothing, toys, bikes, household items, too many things to mention. Come check it out!! 889W 400S (Airport Rd.).
LARGE MULTI-FAMILY Rummage: Fri. & Sat., June 10 & 11, 8-5, 1377E 250S (Dora Rd.), 2 1/2 mile east of town. Lots of nice name brand clothing infant-adult, winter coats, shoes, purses, house wares, toys, 24 bulb Sunquest tanning bed w/extra bulbs, full size loft bed w/workstation, twin bunk bed w/workstation & storage booth, very nice. Baby items, car seat, pack-n-play, high chair, baby swing, massage table & much more. Come take a look! Rain or shine.
LARGE 5 Family-Annual Garage Sale: Fri. & Sat., June 10 & 11, 8-5, Pike St. Ext. to CR300, left Yankee Rd., 6 houses down on left. Tools, engine hoist, dressers, Tell City rocker, childâ€™s rocker & wood horse, horse equipment & show clothes, Christmas decorations, bedding, clothing, lawn wagon, baskets, children & adult, knickknacks, some antiques, jewelry, bikes & lots of etc.
June 8, 2011
‘the paper’ of Wabash County, Inc., P.O. Box 603, Wabash, IN 46992. Classified Ads: $7.00 for first 20 words in advance: 15¢ each word thereafter. Deadline 12:00 noon on Monday 3 FAMILY Rummage Sale: Fishing boat w/accessories, tools, riding mower, weedeater, 16 gage shot gun, antiques, glasses, complete set of new china, canning jars, torch parts (new & used), lots of misc. Everything priced to sell. 1/4 mile south of downtown Lagro to Durnbaugh Rd., 3rd house. June 10 & 11. GARAGE SALE: Fri., June 10, 8-3, 39 Chrysler Ave. (Southpointe Subdivision), name brand baby boys clothes & shoes (Nike, Old Navy, etc.), name band kids clothes (Hollister, Abercrombie, Aerostale Etc.), some women’s clothes also. No Early Sales Please. 4 FAMILY Garage Sale: Thurs., 5p.m.-8p.m. & Fri., 8a.m.-5p.m., 1601E 700S, south on Hwy15 to 700S, turn east go 1 mile (Treaty). Many baby items: high chair, bouncy seat, baby/toddler boy & girl clothes; maternity clothes, men & ladies clothes size med., high school girl’s clothes (sm. & xsm.), foosball table. RUMMAGE SALE: Name brand teen clothing, brand new treadmill, Alpine Type R15 sub w/box, Epson printer, Weight machine, entertainment center, bar stools, 3 TV’s (1-61”), coffee tables. Fri., June 10, 8-5 & Sat., June 11, 8-12. No Early Sales. 3847 S. Bailey Rd. (go past airport).
Wabash City YARD SALE: 15 Bonbrook Dr., Sat., June 11 ONLY, 8a.m.-4p.m., lots of misc. MULTI-FAMILY YARD Sale: 1640 King St. off Pike St., Fri., June 10,8-5 & Sat., June 11, 8-2. Clothing: girl’s plus size, boys, mens; scrubs, 2 recliners, kitchen ware, PS games, toys, Christmas village & misc.
GARAGE SALE: 1250 Columbus St., Fri., 8-4. Barbies, beanies, porcelain dolls, DVD’s, VHS movies, books, toys, girl’s clothes 0-24mo., knickknacks, LP’s, misc. items too numerous to mention. GARAGE SALE: June 10, 10-5 & June 11, 10-2, Congress St. clothes infant-5T, jr. size 5-16, misc. items, Avon Dolls.
Fri., Sat., 451 Baby jeans baby
2 FAMILY Sale: Sat., June 11, 8-12, 10 Elmwood Dr. HUGE GARAGE & Bake Sale: Sat., June 11, 8a.m.-3p.m., 201 Euclid St. Household, furniture, nice home decor, girls, teens, ladies, men’s clothing (all very clean) Christian novels, some outdoor decor, very good clean sale. INSIDE MOVING Sale: 458 N. Allen St., Fri., June 10, 11a.m.-5p.m. & Sat., June 11, 11a.m.-5p.m., upright freezer, 2 window A/C’s, antique kitchen cabinet, 60 in oak desk, antique buffet. RUMMAGE SALE: 1456 Glen Ave., Thurs. & Sat., 7:30a.m.-noon. Fishing poles, plus size & XL men’s clothes, misc. LARGE RUMMAGE Sale, plus bake sale, 433 N. Wabash St., 7:30a.m.1:30p.m., Sat., June 11. One Day Only. Priced item selection PLUS All Clothing & many items will be free or for donations. Boxes of fabric, 3 upholstered chairs, dishes, plants & much more! Any proceeds will go toward operation expenses for Hesychia House 24-7 Prayer Ministry. MOVING SALE: Lots of tools, furniture, misc. household items, 2 table saws, Dremel saw, lots of misc. Thurs. & Fri., 9-6, 317 W. Maple St. GARAGE SALE: Thurs. night 4-7 & Fri., 8-3, 659 Valleybrook Dr., lots of kids clothes: girl’s NB-7, boy’s NB-5; toys, crib, stroller & misc.
YARD SALE: 247 Elm St., June 10-11, 8-4. 2 TV stands, table & 4 chairs, all size clothes, shoes, toys, kitchen items, furniture & misc.
CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP All-Church Rummage Sale & Bake Sale, too! Indoors! Come in out of the heat! Thurs. & Fri., June 9 & 10, 8a.m.5p.m.
CANDLELITE VILLAGE neighborhood garage sale, June 10, 8-5 & June 11, 8-1.
SAT. ONLY, June 11, #17 Village Hamlet. Quilters Delight! Patterns, fabric, also lots of books, golf clubs, tarps & misc.
MULTI-FAMILY RUMMAGE Sale: Sat., June 11, 7a.m.-2p.m., 980 Alber St. Electric stove w/hood, golf clubs, 1993 S10 Blazer 4X4, household items, clothing & lots of misc items. GARAGE SALE: Fri., June 10, 9-5. Lots of items. 453 Manchester Ave. LARGE MULTI-FAMILY plus moving sale, 502 Bryan Ave. (across from Senior Town), Sat., June 11. Furniture, household goods, something for everyone. LARGE GARAGE Sale: 657 Sivey St., Fri., June 10, 8-6 & Sat., June 11, 81. Swimming pool, a lot of glassware & lots of everything else.
North Manchester GARAGE SALE: Sat. ONLY. June 11, 7:30a.m.4p.m., 205 Grandview Ct., 2 computers, Radio Flyer inchworm, toys, clothing: boys, girls & larger adult; water cooler, wicker chairs, artificial fireplace, Christmas decorations, black powder cannon & lots of misc. items.
Other Rummage BARN SALE: Mt. Etna Sawmill, Tues. & Wed., 11-7. Off 9 1/2 mile down 124, Mt. Etna. Cash Only. Tools, saws, welders, air compressors, axes, pet cages, baby beds, gates, strollers, high chairs, electric cars, pots & pans, pressure cookers, dressers & hunting clothes
Lagro RAIN OR Shine! Girl’s 6/9mo-24mo., boy’s 12mo.-4T, car seats, toys, men’s med.-XL, juniors/women’s sm.-2X, toddler bed, lots of things, 950 Tipton St., Lagro, 8a.m.-2p.m., Sat., June 11. GARAGE SALE: 3 horse trailer, 26” girl’s bike, roller blades, clothes & misc. 1877N 400E, Lagro. Fri. & Sat., 8a.m.-3p.m.
Lost & Found FOUND: MEDIUM-SIZED dog on Baumbauer Rd., 260-782-2045.
Articles For Sale FOR SALE: 2 pc. olive green sectional, 1 1/2 years old, each section is 80”(W)X37”(‘D)X39”(H), reclines at both ends. Asking $350 obo. If interested please call 260568-1083 after 4:00p.m.
FRIDAY ONLY! June 10, 8-4, 405 Rustic Ln., baby items, tons of clothes: girl’s 0-24mo. & 8-14, boy’s 0-4T; outdoor play house, high chair, toys, Build A Bears & access., TV, 10X10 dog kennel & more.
COACH AUTHENTIC flip flop sandals, brand new, black, all sizes, $50, 260563-1826.
GARAGE SALE: 10507 N. Ogden Rd. North Manchester. Fri., June 10, 8-5 & Sat., June 11, 8-2.
FIREWOOD FOR sale, $60 a load, you pick up; husky 42” cut riding mower, call anytime after 9a.m., 260-571-3842.
3 DESKS, 2 desk chairs on rollers, 2 microwave stands-really nice, 3 pc. end & coffee tables, bug zapper, 2 boxes of sheets & pillow cases, blankets, pots & pans, dishes, 1 pressure cooker, coffee pots, 260-563-7188. 4 DRAWER stack file cabinet made at Old Wabash Cabinet Co.; front tine tiller; John Deere riding lawn mower (needs work); 1848 Spring Field black powder shot gun, 765618-9118. GOOD APPLIANCES: used washers, dryers, ranges & refrigerators. 30 day warranty! 35 E. Canal St., Wabash, 260-5630147.
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LOW PRICES on new GPS units. Wabash Two Way Radio, 235 Southwood Dr., 260-5635564.
260-571-6637 • 7 & 10 Yd. Containers • Best Rates • Trash & Shingle Removal 4395
CLEAN PILLOWTOP MATTRESS SET new, never used, still sealed in original wrapper (SACRIFICE), $125, 260-7496100 JOHN DEERE tractor X595, 4X4 diesel, 62” mowing deck, Sunquest; tanning bed, 28 bulbs, for info call, 260-571-4727.
14 RABBIT Cages, 11 factory made w/trays (waterers & feeders included), $200. 14’ ALUM. V hull boat w/trolling motor, oars & 2 anchors, $250. VANITY W/2 sinks, Delta faucets, $65; cast iron double sink w/faucets, $50. 6 SLIDING 30” doors w/track & trim molding, $50. Call 260-225-2022.
Wendt LLP is hiring for the following positions: 0'' /%(! -/ /%(! !(+*- -4 3 +!-%!) ! %) *1!- /$! -* "' / ! *1!-.%5! *1!-2!%#$/ +-! "!--! * %)# 0)'* %)# .! 0-%)# ) / -+%)# *" '* . -!,0%-! 0'' /%(! !(+*- -4 *-& 2%/$ *0- -!2. %. ..!( '%)# (*1%)# ..!( '%)# ) ( %)/ %)%)# ' -#! %) 0./-% ' ( $%)!-4 !,0%-!. #!//%)# %-/4 $! 14 '%"/%)# ) 2*-&%)# / $!%#$/. *1!- "!!/ ' .. *- ) 0./-% ' '! /-% ' ) ! $ )% ' !3 +!-%!) ! +'0. -!,0%-! +-! !(+'*4(!)/ ) - ) *( -0# . -!!)%)# ) -!,0%-! !3/!).%1! /- 1!' 2 4 "-*( $*(! *)! /* /2* 2!!& +!-%* . !) / +-*1% !. $! '/$ %).0- ) ! + % $*'% 4 ) 1 /%*). +-! %!( $*/!'. ) /- 1!' !3+!).!.
Online Auction Co.
.$ Check Us Out! www.bid-r-done.com 2495 N. St. Rd. 15 Wabash, IN 46992 765-633-3103
DINING ROOM suite, table w/extra leaf & pads, buffet & hutch, 6 chairs (2 armchairs), good condition, $450, 260-563-1438.
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CNA-HHA Part-Time Now Available In Wabash WE OFFER • Weekly Competitive Pay • Flexible Schedule • Insurance • Friendly Office Staff At Advantage, you can make a difference. Experience home care like never before, where the ratio is one to one and your licensed safety is always our number one concern. Come and make a difference in someone’s life. Apply today!
June 8, 2011
‘the paper’ of Wabash County, Inc., P.O. Box 603, Wabash, IN 46992. Classified Ads: $7.00 for first 20 words in advance: 15¢ each word thereafter. Deadline 12:00 noon on Monday $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.
ANTIQUES: 5 pc. parlor
set (1896), $550; 8 pc. dining set/buffet, $350; oak pump organ/stool, $125; burgundy couch & chair,
$1,500. Rod Songer, 260563-5481.
ESTABLISHED. LOCALLY owned hair salon, looking for a stylist and/or barber. Booth rent or comission, 260-563-2419 evenings or 260-5711900, leave message. HIRING EXPERIENCED construction workers for interior & exterior remodeling. Must have dependable transportation. Pay based on experience, 765-833-2240.
C U S T O M E R SALES/SERVICE: ‘11 HS GRADS & College Students, Summer Openings, $15.50 baseappt., flex. schedule, will train, conditions apply, all ages 17+, 260-454-0373. HELP WANTED: Leading Wabash County florist looking for part time floral designer. Previous experience preferred. Please send resume to box 200, c/o the paper, P.O. Box 603, Wabash, In 46992.
Wabash County Sheriff’s Dept Reserve Unit
Services BANKRUPTCY: Free initial client conference. Discharge all or most consumer debt. Chapter 7 & Chapter 13 relief available...we can save your home. Zimmerman Law Office, PC, Attorney Alan J. Zimmerman, 81 E. Hill St., Wabash, 260-5632178.
TIRED OF your to do list? 30 yrs. construction experience, home improvements, repair, new install, insured, references, senior discounts. Tilling also available, 260-571-9272. PERSONAL INJURY: Free initail client conference, no recovery, no fee, contingent fee agreement available, over 20 years of experience. Zimmerman Law Office, PC, Attorney Alan J. Zimmerman, 81 E. Hill St., Wabash, 260563-2178.
Take Control Of Your Future! 4446
a progressive multi location pre-owned dealership has growth positions open for
AUTOMOTIVE SALES CONSULTANTS
AT ALL LOCATIONS • No experience needed • Continuous training • Weekly pay • Benefits • Clean work environment • 500+ vehicle inventory to sell from • Aggressive internet marketing
489 Superior St. Wabash, IN
• Power Washing • Painting Interior & Exterior • Lawn Maintence Ph: 260-330-0476 Email: J&CSERVICES@yahoo.com
CONFIDENTIAL APPLICATIONS AND RESUMES TO: firstname.lastname@example.org
WANTED TO Buy: Honey bees & hives, 765-9814327.
ANTIQUES WANTED: Furniture, Pottery, Painting, Quilts, Old Clothing, Jewelry, Signs, Lights, Coins, Guns, Knives, Indian, Railroad, Boy Scout & Military Items (esp. WWII) call 260-5691865.
MACHINE TOOL TECHNOLOGY INSTRUCTOR # +2, &$ (, /$-# +-$!$ -$)( $( *+ $,$)( ' #$( - #()&)"1 )+ $&$-1 -) ) - $( ( ( $ ( .* -$)( & * $ &$,- &$ (, , .*)( ,. ,,!.& /)+% 0* +$ ( $( + & - ) .* -$)(, & !$ &
Residential and Commercial • Fully Insured
Concrete Work, Block Work, Additions, Decks, Doors, Siding and Remodeling 260.568.1167 or 260.571.3151
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Joe’s Diner ALL U CAN EAT ALASKAN WHITE FISH! Meal includes your choice of potato or vegetable and salad. Also, on Fridays we have
FROG LEGS & JUMBO FRIED SHRIMP!! Corner of Hwy 13 & 24 • 260-569-9697 Carry-Out Available
DO YOU need a caregiver or housekeeper in the N. Manchester area? Please call Linda 260901-0524.
If we cut your tree, we will grind the stump for free! Bucket trucks, tree topping, tree removal, lot clearing, stump grinding 24 hr. Emergency Work Free Estimates • Fully Insured Mention this ad and get 15% off!
WABASH 2-WAY Radio: police scanners, CB’s, base station, repeaters, GPS systems & repair. Computer Repair. Also buying laptops, computer towers, i-pods & other electronic devices, 235 Southwood Dr., 260-5635564.
15 Off on Labor %
- With Coupon, Expires 06/30/11 Roofing, Siding, Home Maintenance, Decks, Plumbing, Electrical, Landscaping & Interior Restoration, Licensed & Insured
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DIGITAL PRINTING PRESS OPERATOR The HF Group – Indiana is looking for a full time Digital Printing Press Operator to run digital printing equipment on 2nd/3rd shift in a production environment, to produce textblocks and covers for books. Local Candidates Only -must live within 20 miles of North Manchester, Indiana. Essential Functions •Produce printed pieces according to specifications on digital printing equipment. •Troubleshoot Printing equipment. •Perform pre-production / pre-press assistance as needed. •Perform pre-finishing/post production assistance as needed. •Perform a quality-control inspection of all produced product •Must be capable of lifting up to 75 lbs, stooping/crawling to clear jams in the equipment. •Must have a good eye for color quality, and able to work with minimal supervision. •Work in a cross-functional, self-directed team environment •Maintain a clean and safe working environment. Required Skills •Technical experience with printing in a professional environment a plus, the successful candidate will have a good aptitude for dealing with computers, computer files, and electronics. •Must work well under stress and deadlines. •Must be able to read, speak and write English •Flexibility to work additional hours when needed. •Ability & desire to work in a fast-paced, organized, positive environment •Should be able to distinguish color differences on print production. Mail your resume and salary expectations to: Human Resources The HF Group, LLC 1010 North Sycamore Street North Manchester, IN 46962
June 8, 2011
‘the paper’ of Wabash County, Inc., P.O. Box 603, Wabash, IN 46992. Classified Ads: $7.00 for first 20 words in advance: 15¢ each word thereafter. Deadline 12:00 noon on Monday
1999 Sectional Home
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2 BDRm, 1 bath, stove, refrigerator, washer/dryer hook-up, C/A, northside, $100wk. plus deposit, 260-563-1556 or 765863-1453. SM. HOUSE, central in town location, 1-2 people only, no children, no pets, gas, water & all appliances provided, deposit & lease required, $495/mo, 260-563-2373.
1 & 2 bdrm apts. for rent, 260-563-7743.
2 BDRM house on Columbus St., rent plus deposit & utilities, 260610-5618.
HOUSE FOR Rent: $400/mo., $400 deposit, references, new carpet, off-street parking, fenced yard, 1173 Mill St., Wabash, NO PETS, 260563-1517.
2005 DODGE Dakota club cab, topper, good condition, 59,000 miles, $9,800, 260-571-3842.
DELUXE 1 bdrm w/refrigerator & stove; water, heat & sewage furnished, no pets, plus deposit, 115 W. Sinclair St., 260-5633329.
NICE CLEAN 1 bdrm apartments for rent, stove & refrigerator provided. Rent paid by the month or week & deposit. References required, 260571-1892.
28x60, 1456 s.f., Great Room, 3 BR, 2 BA, $37,900 Set up in park near Wabash.
260-571-4042 or 260-377-9265
For Rent CLEAN 2 bdrm house for rent Lukens Lake, $450mo., $450 deposit, utilities not included, available May 27, 260-3884734.
Pets THE PAMPERED PUP, grooming, small dogs, boarding-homelike setting & sitting, 260-563-5985.
Farm FREE LOOSE Straw, you bring way to bundle, call ahead, 260-571-7156.
1 BDRM apt. in country, nice setting, $300/mo., $150 deposit, you pay electric, 260-782-0004.
Farm Land to Rent
1 BDRM apartment in Wabash, $320/mo., you pay electric, deposit required, 260-563-2715.
2011 and Beyond Dependable, Honest Call 765-776-0512
Recreational Vehicles 2006 AMERLITE RV, 28’, self contained, full bath, queen bed, 2 bunks, couch makes bed, lots of cabinets, A/C, heat, cable & Satellite. Ready to go. Call 765-480-8571 or 765455-2006.
Real Estate 20-43.7 ACRES, river frontage, 18 acres of woods, 36X80 pole barn, 703-565-8018.
1999 MERCURY Sable, $2,500, for more information call 260-571-7253.
WANTED! Buying Junk
CARS TRUCKS VANS and will haul away Call Larry at
3 BDRM, 1 bath home, open concept, updated bath, no pets/smoking, 76 N. East St., $550/mo. Call 260-563-2169. DOWNSTAIRS 2 bdrm for lease, no pets, adults only, non-smoker, lease required, $250/mo., $250 dep., 260-569-1104. CHARMING CONDO for rent in Roann, fireplace, 2 bdrm, 1 bath, stove & fridge, furn., open floor plan, garage w/opener, references required, $575/mo., no pets. Betty Temple Rentals, 765-8339003, eve.
“Published Weekly Read Daily” 4809
LARGE, NICE, 3 bdrm apt. in Wabash. 1 1/2 bath, W/D hook up, ref. & stove furnished. Some hardwood floors, $120/wk. plus utilities, deposit & references, 765-506-6248.
‘the paper’ of wabash county is seeking an aggressive news person. ‘the paper’ is looking for someone who enjoys reporting on local community events, doesn’t mind working evenings and weekends. Must have good grammatical skills, positive, upbeat personality. Photography skills extremely helpful. Hourly position, possible advancement opportunity.
Part-Time Now Available In Wabash
VERY NICE 14X70, 2 bdrm deluxe bath, washer, dryer, dishwasher, range, refrig. Carpet t/o, C/A, set up in quiet country park close to Walmart, 574-612-2019.
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3 Miles South of Wabash
Apply in person bring resumé and writing samples: ‘the paper’of wabash county Junction 13 & U.S. 24 Wabash, IN
WE OFFER • Weekly Competitive Pay • Flexible Schedule • Insurance • Friendly Office Staff At Advantage, you can make a difference. Experience home care like never before, where the ratio is one to one and your licensed safety is always our number one concern. Come and make a difference in someone’s life. Apply today!
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An application and job description may be picked up at the address below from 7 am to 3:30 pm, Monday through Friday. Applications will be accepted through Friday, June 17, 2011.
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Applicants must hold a Class B CDL w/ air brake certification. Copies of the driver’s license and four-page DOT physical must be returned with the application.
junk farm machinery.
“Family Owned & Operated” Over 38 Years in Business
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The Wabash County Highway Department is accepting applications for the position of truck driver / equipment operator.
Wabash County Highway Department 800 Manchester Ave. Wabash, IN 46992 (260) 563-2091
Single & Sectional Homes New & Used
Truck Driver/ Equipment Operator
1 BDRM, upstairs apt., $320/mo. plus deposit, you pay electric, 260-5634059.
1973 JOHN DEERE 2030 gas, runs excellent, 4811 hours, Freeman 4000 front end loader bucket, brand new rear tires installed by Zurcher Tire, winter cab canvas included, roll over bar. 260-4584732.
. VERY NICE, newly remodeled, 1 bdrm apt. in Wabash, ref. & stove furnished, total electric, $110/wk., water/sewage included, 765-506-6248.
2008 Buick Enclave CXL FWD
2008 Chevrolet Impala LT2 3.9L
2004 Chevrolet Silverado 2500HD LS Ext. Cab 4WD
2010 Ford Fusion SE
2007 Ford Edge SEL Plus FWD
2008 Jeep Commander Sport 4WD
2008 Pontiac G6 GT Coupe
All prices with approved credit. 60-75 months, 10% down. WAC
June 8, 2011
2008 Buick LaCrosse CXL
2008 Chevrolet Impala LT
2005 Cadillac STS V6
2007 Chevrolet Impala LT1 3.5L
2009 Chevrolet Traverse LS FWD
2007 GMC Acadia SLE-1 AWD
2008 Jeep Commander Sport 4WD
2008 Pontiac Grand Prix Sedan
2005 Chevrolet Equinox LS 2WD
2010 Dodge Avenger SXT
2010 Ford Mustang GT Coupe
2010 Chevrolet Camaro SS
2007 Ford Mustang GT Deluxe Coupe
2008 GMC Envoy Denali 4WD
2008 Jeep Liberty Sport 4WD
2007 Pontiac Montana SV6 FWD
2008 Ford Taurus SEL
2009 GMC Sierra 2500HD SLE 4WD
2009 Jeep Patriot Limited 4WD
2010 Subaru Legacy 2.5i Premium
2010 Chevrolet Impala LT
2009 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 Reg. Cab Short Bed 2WD
2008 Ford Fusion SE
2010 Ford E-Series Wagon E-350 XLT Super Duty
2008 Honda Accord EX-L V-6 Sedan AT
2005 Nissan Xterra SE 4WD
2004 Volkswagen New Beetle GLS 2.0L Convertible