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of wabash county inc. www.thepaperofwabash.com May 14, 2014 Proudly Serving Wabash County Since 1977 Vol. 37, No. 10

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

Wabash County holds primary elections: race for sheriff a “Land”slide by Eric Stearley eric@thepaperofwabash.com Wabash County residents headed for the polls on May 6 to cast their ballots in the 2014 Primary Election. When the voting centers closed, a total of 4,104 county residents had exercised their right to vote, representing 18.35 percent of those registered. While this number was significantly lower than the 5,609 who made it to the polls during the 2012 primary, (which represented 25.28 percent of reg-

istered voters) the low turnout was typical of midterm election cycles, which typically garner only 70 percent of the ballots that presidential election cycles bring. When the votes were tallied in the most notable primary race, it was clear that Sheriff Robert E. Land came out ahead in the republican primary race for Wabash County sheriff. Land received 2,567 (72.21 percent) of the 3,605 votes cast in the race. Opponent Walter W. Woods received 24.66 percent of the

votes, totaling 889, with Tim Eubank pulling in 149 votes, or 4.13 percent. The magnitude of this win surprised Sheriff Land. “I thought it would be closer than what it was,” said Sheriff Land. “I’d like to thank everyone that supported me, and I’m asking for that support in November.” No candidate filed to run for Wabash County Sheriff in the democratic primary. Other notable races in the Republican

Primary included: -County Council District 1, where Claude Markstahler received 69.38 percent of the 565 total votes over Anthony DeLaughter; -County Council District 2, where Jeff Dawes took 52.61 percent of the 825 total votes over Philip L. Dale; -County Council District 3, where Matt Dillon took 60.65 percent of the 887 total votes over James Kaltenmark; -Lagro Township Trustee, where Andrew (continued on page 6)

Plaza Music Series means Local World War II summertime is near veteran takes Honor Flight

WORLD WAR II VETERAN RAYMOND REED, joined by his son, flew from Fort Wayne Airport to Washington D.C. to visit the World War II Memorial, along with other memorials on April 30. Reed took part of the Honor Flight, which is open to World War II veterans, by application. (photo provided) by Emily Armentrout emily@thepaperofwabash.com

JAKE BUNNELL ENJOYS a concert on a sunny day during Sparrow 5’s show at the Honeywell Center Plaza May 8. Bunnell’s band, Small Town, will take the plaza stage on June 5 for the sixth of nine shows in the series, which continues each Thursday through the end of June. This was the first show on the plaza, as the May 1 concert was moved inside due to inclement weather. “It’s a beautiful day for it,” said Bunnell. The Harness Family Band, composed of local musicians, will perform on the plaza this Thursday. All shows in the Plaza Music Series are free. (photo by Eric Stearley)

On April 30, Wabash County World War II veteran Raymond Reed went on the Honor Flight to Washington D.C. with many other veterans from the area. His son, Stan, who was his traveling partner for the day, also joined Raymond. Raymond was in a recognizance squadron as security in a tank. “I went in during 1943 and I got home as 1945 ended,” Raymond told The Paper. Raymond traveled clear across Europe during World War II. “We were in Southern France when our division was called up to the North to the Battle of the Bugle,” said Raymond. “After that was over, we started moving towards Germany. By that time, they were getting pretty weak, and we moved pretty fast. We started for Berlin, with a few stops on the way. We pulled off the road once, and about a half a mile away, we saw Germans, so we opened up with (continued on page 2)


THE PAPER 2 Local World War II veteran takes Honor Flight... continued from front page www.thepaperofwabash.com

our machine gun. There was a white flag or two that came shooting, so we stopped firing. We weren’t hitting anyone, but it scared them enough to surrender.” Raymond’s brother

May 14, 2014

got him started on the application for the Honor Flight. “You have to apply to get on a waiting list,” said Raymond’s wife Jackie. During Raymond’s Honor Flight experience, he left Fort

Wayne International Airport, flying directly to Washington D.C. to spend the day at the World War II Memorial, stopping at other memorials on the way. Raymond’s favorite experience was the

arrival home at the Fort Wayne International Airport, where there were dancers depicting an old USO show

and families awaiting the return of their beloved veterans. “They had ladies and gentlemen dancing like the old pro-

grams. The highlight of the whole trip was seeing rows of people welcoming us home,” said Raymond. All the Honor

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Flights are 100 percent free to the participants. The flights are funded by individual and corporate contributions. These flights are a small way to honor World War II veterans. World War II veterans are leaving us at a rate of over 1,000 every day, according to the Northeast Indiana Honor Flight website. If you are interested in donating to honor a veteran, you can donate online at www.hfnei.org or by sending donations to Honor Flight NEI at PO Box 5, Huntertown, IN 46748. Another way to participate in supporting our veterans locally is to join at the Congregational Christian Church on Monday, May 26 from 8-9:30 a.m. for breakfast. The meal will be held prior to the Memorial Day Service, beginning at Halderman Field at 10 a.m. A freewill offering will be collected for the Honor Flight Network. The Congregational Christian Church is located at 310 N. Walnut St., North Manchester.

Learn More Center announces 49 received GED diplomas The Learn More Center, an adult basic education center with locations in Wabash and North Manchester, is excited to announce that 49 students reached their educational goal of obtaining a General Education Development (GED) diploma and that one student became the first to receive the new 2014 TASC (Test Assessing Secondary Completion) diploma. Having passed the tests at various sites within the state, graduates’ GED and TASC diplomas prove their competency in writing, reading, math, science, social studies and logic skills. In addition, 29 students were nominated and joined the National Adult Education

Honor Society, demonstrating the attributes of dependable attendance, cooperative attitude, and work ethic. A graduation ceremony celebrating the successes of these Learn More Center students was held Saturday, March 22, at the Wabash Alliance Church, with 210 attending the celebratory event. The event highlighted many of the challenges that students faced and how they persevered in their educational and life journey, and how they ultimately gained success. For more information on earning a high school equivalency diploma and getting started on a new future, call 260-9826138 or 877-363-6128.


THE PAPER

www.thepaperofwabash.com

May 14, 2014

3

Opportunity to request soybean referendum available Beginning May 5 and running through May 30, soybean producers are being given an opportunity

to decide if they want to be offered a referendum on the Soybean Check-off program. Producers who mar-

White’s Compass Rose Academy Graduates Record Class Compass Rose Academy, a private program for troubled teen girls at White’s Residential & Family Services, will graduate five girls from the program, the program’s largest class since their opening in 2012. Compass Rose Academy provides services to families and teens in crisis that have not yet entered the juvenile justice system. This residential treatment center operates a 9 to 12-month private program for 14- to 17-year old junior high and high school girls from across the country. “I could not be more proud of our current group of graduates,” said Mike Haarer, Director of Compass Rose Academy. “This is our largest group of graduates to date and they have worked so hard for this day for a long time.” Hannah Hunsaker, one of the Compass Rose graduates, was honored April 24, by the Wabash Chamber of Commerce at an Honor’s Student Lunch. Hunsaker, originally from California, graduated at the top of her class while attending Compass Rose. “Although it’s been a struggle, I am glad and proud I have persevered through and that I’m graduating with an honors diploma,” Hannah stated. “I’m happy to be attending Biola University at California with a major in human biology.” Success stories like Hannah’s are a testament to the nurturing and therapeutic environment at Compass Rose Academy, which allows for emotional healing and personal growth. “Hannah has been a top-notch student since day one, both academically and in terms of other personal strengths and accomplishments,”

said Haarer. “It is rewarding for Compass Rose to be able to offer the support necessary for students like Hannah to not only graduate, but to graduate with honors.” Throughout the next few weeks, family and friends will be invited to attend separate graduation ceremonies for the students. Each young (continued on page 4)

keted soybeans between Jan. 1, 2012 and Dec.31, 2013 and paid an assessment are eligible to participate in the request for referendum. Producers who would like to be offered a referendum on the soybean program should contact their local FSA office for additional information or to complete a request form. Completed forms must be returned to the FSA office by the May 30 deadline. In addition to the completed form, producers must submit proof that an assessment was paid in either 2012 or 2013. In most cases copies of settlement sheets should include the required proof of assessment being paid.

The current Soybean Check-off Program became effective on July 9, 1991 and the first assessments began Sept. 1, 1991. The Soybean Check-off Program is administered by the United Soybean Board, which has 70 members representing 30 states. Funds from the current check-off program are used to advance soybean marketing, promote technology and develop new uses for soybeans. Only producers who are in favor of a referendum on the Soybean Check-off program should participate. Persons who do not desire a referendum on the Soybean Check-off Program would not participate in the

request for referendum. At least 10 percent of the eligible producers must request a referendum before USDA will move forward with a referendum vote. Results of the current request for referendum will probably be announced in either July or August of 2014. Soybean producers in Wabash County Indiana who are interested in having a referendum on the Soybean Check-off Program can complete forms by visiting the FSA office located at 599 Bryan Ave. Wabash, or visit www.ams.usda.gov/A MSv1.0/Soybeaninfor mationontheSoybean RequestforReferendu m, which you can access with your smart phone by scan-

ning the code provided. Completed LS-51-1 forms and supporting documentation must be returned to the Wabash County FSA office by fax or in person by close of business May 30, 2014. The Wabash County FSA fax number is

855-387-4502. The office phone number is 260-563-3145 Ext 2.

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Southwood students win annual all-star vs. staff game ON MARCH 21, Southwood held its annual Intramural Staff vs. Allstar game in the gym to raise money for the family of Jessica Foley. She was diagnosed with leukemia on Christmas Day 2012. This year, the Southwood and LaFontaine students raised $400 more than last year! They would like to thank the several businesses that donated gifts as halftime prizes. They include: 105.9 the Bash, Big R, Etna Acres, Family Video, McDonalds/Sather Management Group, Modoc’s Market, Pizza Hut and Wabash Valley Chrysler. Leading scorers for the All-stars were Mike Bekel and Aaron Kelley. Leading the Staff in scoring were Mr. Denney and Coach Huston. Sadly, the students won the game. When the Staff team coach was asked about the outcome, he quoted Vince Lombardi – “We didn’t lose the game, we ran out of time.” (photo provided)

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THE PAPER

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May 14, 2014

Stephan DRP, Inc. wins Safest Fleet Contest Indiana Motor Truck Association announced the Safest Fleet contest winner at the Spring Transportation

Fleet is chosen from 8 different divisions, local verses over the road fleets, ranging in size from 0-1 million miles traveled to 30 million plus miles traveled per year with the least accident frequency and best safety scores. Stephan DRP, Inc. won the 0-1 million local and 0-1 million in the Over the road categories with 0 percent accident frequency. Winning two categories of the 8, secured Safety Fleet

Summit in Indianapolis on April 22. This prestigious award is bestowed upon one carrier in the state. The Safest

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Wabash River Defenders, Knights of Columbus partner to preserve wildlife

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in the state. Stephan DRP, Inc. has locations in Roanoke, and Andrews, and has 38 employees. Stephan DRP, Inc. hauls heavy equipment to I m p l e m e n t Dealerships and construction sites. Stephan DRP has more than 25 years of experience and employees 38. They are proud of the quality of drivers we have been able to hire and retain through the years because they are all highly experienced, safe and take customer service very seriously.

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Wabash River Defenders (WRD) have partnered with the Knights of Columbus Squires to further their mission of wildlife preservation along the Wabash River. On the morning of April 26 the Squires, Kevin Hipskind, and John Foor, along with Wabash River Defender and fourth degree Knight of Columbus, Sir Keith Poole, installed multiple styles of birdhouses along the Wabash River

Walk. The installation of birdhouses included: two wren, two blue bird, two chickadee, two nuthatch, two tufted titmouse, two screech owl, two Kestrel, two flicker, and two robin shelves. The bird houses were built by students at Heartland Career Center with materials that were purchased with funds awarded to the WRD from Wabash County REMC’s Operation Round-Up Grant. “The Defenders are humbled by the support that we continue to receive from organizations like the Knights of Columbus, Jen Rankin of Solid Waste Management, Todd Titus of the Wabash City Parks Department and so many others,” said Keith Poole, a key leader serving among the Wabash River Defenders. “Preserving the wildlife that live along the banks of the Wabash River are just as vital as the wildlife living in the river. Our work doesn’t end after the day we clean out the banks. It is ongoing and we are determined to advance our efforts and defending our waterways,” Poole continued. The WRD have changed their logo to

THE WABASH RIVER DEFENDERS, with the help of Knights of Columbus, installed several birdhouses along the Wabash River Walk on April 26. (photo provided) represent more than just their cleanout the banks initiative. “We want to be known as the ‘water people,’” said Michael Beauchamp, founder of the Wabash River Defenders. “It is our goal to serve as a leader regarding water and river wildlife conservation; that includes the tributaries that feed into our main waterways.” The Wabash River Defenders will host the 62 Ton RiverFest,

which will revolve around celebrating the success of the past three river cleanup campaigns and the hundreds of volunteers who dedicated their time and resources to protecting our natural waterway. On Saturday, July 26 the public is invited to participate in a group/family float along the Wabash River and a free lunch and outdoor concert at Paradise Spring Historical Park.

White’s Compass Rose Academy... continued from page 3 lady will receive a Compass Rose Pendant, which represents the three aspects of healthy living and restoration that Compass Rose embodies: Foundation, Direction and Legacy. The graduates are also given a special Life Journey Bible, created by Doctors Henry Cloud and John

Townsend, who have consulted with Compass Rose in the development of its therapeutic programs. “Although our graduates will face challenges of many kinds in the coming days, months, and years, I am confident that through much perseverance and determination they have

gained the internal strength of character necessary to meet those challenges successfully,” said Haarer. Compass Rose Academy continues to expand its program with new staff and hopes to increase student enrollment to 40 students over the next four years.


THE PAPER

www.thepaperofwabash.com

May 14, 2014

5

Clark Gallery welcomes photographer John Bower by Eric Stearley eric@thepaperofwabash.com On Tuesday, May 6, the Honeywell Center’s Clark Gallery held an artist reception for John Bower, whose photographs of Indiana are on display until June 15. In what is a rare treat for reception attendees, Bower made a presentation, during which he gave a quick overview of his seven published books, talked about his photographic inspiration, and discussed his extensive travels to every corner of the state. A former shop teacher, carpenter, and “healthy house” expert, Bower picked up photography more than a decade ago and developed a fascination with the deteriorating remnants of an earlier time. “Despite living in a society that values the newest, costliest, and flashiest, I’m drawn to the forgotten, ignored, and cast aside,” Bower wrote in his artist statement. “To me, these once vital structures possess a residual energy, left behind by the workers who built them and the people who used them. Capturing this faint, persistent essence of humanity is what fascinates and inspires me.” To capture this essence, Bower has traveled seemingly every inch of the state, visiting more than 3,000 cities and towns to find the gems that will live on in his prints and photography books. Bower’s medium of choice is

matter of any of the books, which included a variety of abandoned homes, barns and vehicles. Bower caught a huge break when then First Lady of Indiana Judy O’Bannon agreed to write a forward for the book. Over the past decade, Bower has published six more books, each with a different theme. Guardians of the Soul focused on cemetery statues, while 2nd Stories focused on stairways and the upper levels of homes. After the Harvest was dedicated to historic grain elevators and feed mills, while Silent Workplace focused on abandoned storefronts and places of business. Journey’s End focused on the transportation of yesteryear, and his most recent book, The Common Good, is a look at public buildings “built with taxes, tithes, and tuition.” Currently, Bower is nearing the end of a 3year project on abandoned barns, the subject of his next book. There are currently 70 prints on display at

JOHN’S WIFE, LYNN BOWER, discusses a photograph with Indiana Wesleyan University Fine Arts Professor Dallas Walters. The church pictured, now crumbling, cost more than $600,000 to build in the early part of the 20th Century. (photo by Eric Stearley) black and white film, utilizing a Pentex 67 medium format camera. “Without the vividness of color, I rely on composition, tone, and contrast to express a moody essence and create soulful images,” Bower stated. Bower’s first book of photographs was entitled Lingering Spirit, and it contained perhaps the most varied subject

Just 20 lbs and it’s all muscle! JOHN BOWER SPEAKS WITH ATTENDEES of the Clark Gallery reception May 6. The map of Indiana behind Bower is littered with hundreds of pins marking all of the locations visited for just one of Bower’s seven photography books. (photo by Eric Stearley)

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the Clark Gallery, spanning the entirety of Bower’s photographic career. All are available for purchase, as are his books, each of which features approximately 200 photographs. The show is on display until June 15. “I’ve been pleased to discover fascinating aspects of Indiana’s unique heritage,” Bower wrote. “My goal is to preserve, on film and in books, the richness, significance, and value that surrounds us – yet often goes unnoticed – so it can be experienced and appreciated by others.” To check out Bower’s work, stop by the Honeywell Center’s Clark Gallery or check out his website (www.studioindiana.com) by scanning the QR code below.

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THE PAPER

www.thepaperofwabash.com

May 14, 2014

Wabash County holds primary elections: race for sheriff a “Land”slide...continued from front page DeLong took 56.69 percent of the 381 total votes over Gary Knable; -Lagro Township Board Member, where four candidates were vying for three positions. Of the 1,023 votes cast in the race, Deb Schenkel received 29.91 percent, Lee Ann Pefley received 27.86 percent, and Rob Cole received 23.95 percent, beating out Lou Studio, who received 18.28 percent of the votes. -State Convention Delegate, where the following 11 delegates were chosen from a field of 18 candidates in a very close race: Matt Dillon, Bonnie

Kay Corn, Rob Cole, Laura Cole, Gary Nose, Dee M. Byerly, Louella J. Krom, Todd Dazey, Sandra Ferguson, Jack Ferguson, and William J. Ruppel. Ruppel beat out John W. Brunn by just 6 votes. In the race for United States Representative for District 2, the only contested race of the democratic primary, Joe Bock beat out three opponents with 34.07 percent of the 405 total votes cast. The six remaining township board member races in the republican primary had three open positions and each was

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contested by just three candidates, all of which moved through to the general election in November. Daniel J Dale, Brenda Hegel, and William Plummer split the votes in Noble Township. The same was true of the race in Chester Township, with Bret Bechtold, Wayne Stephan, and Robert Lamoine Thomas moving through to the general election. Stan Bagley, Lisa Flack, and David Hawkins split the votes in Pleasant Township. Ron Huston, Gary Nose, and Gregg A Wood split the votes in Liberty Township. Jim D. Krom, Donald Richardson, and George Zinsmeister split the votes in Paw Paw Township. David Bright, Amy Knoblock, and Jerry E. Younce split the Waltz Township votes. The only candidates who filed for a position on a township board in the democratic primary were Glenda R. Morgan and Denise Rohrer in Pleasant Township, and with three positions available, both will go through to the general election. Results of the uncontested races in the Wabash County republican primary were as follows:

Jackie Walorski for United States Representative in District 2; Jim Banks for State Senator in District 17; David Wolkins for State Representative in District 18; Christopher M. Goff for Judge of the Superior Court; William C. Hartley, Jr. for Prosecuting Attorney in the 27th Circuit; Elaine J. Martin for Circuit Court Clerk; Lori Draper for County Recorder; Kelly Shenkel for County Assessor; Scott Givens for County Commissioner in District 2; Kyle M. Bowman for County Council in District 4; Sue Ridenour for Noble Township Trustee; Florence Dahlstrom for Chester Township Trustee; Patty LengelGodfroy for Liberty Township Trustee; Kraig Ahlfeld for Paw Paw Township Trustee; and Tamie White for Waltz Township Trustee. Chad M. Harris ran unopposed in the democratic primary for the position of County Council in District 2. All candidates in uncontested primary races will proceed to the general election, which will be held Nov. 4.

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The annual mother/daughter tea for Richvalley United Methodist Women was held recently at the Richvalley Community Building. Hostesses were Cindi Price, Deanna Unger and Jane Long. Tables were decorated with teapots, teacups and many antiques. President Cindi Price and Deanna Unger welcomed everyone and gave a prayer. Jane Long was the g r e e t e r / r e g i s t r a r. Fancy sandwiches and cookies were served. Attendees sang songs about mothers. Jane Long read a verse about mothers;

Lisa Unger Weissert read a Little Girl’s verse and Deanna Unger read about twins and greatgrandchildren. Precious, interesting items were shown including a 1800s sewing machine, a graduation dress, a Bible, a quilt, a rolling pin, a child’s rocking chair and much more. Deanna Unger gave the dismissal prayer. The next regular meeting will be June 4 at 7 p.m. Members are to read Acts and Romans for discussion. Roll call response will be to name a favorite tree from the Bible and Jane Long will give the lesson.


THE PAPER

www.thepaperofwabash.com

May 14, 2014

7

Precious Gems & Metals to close downtown retail store

STAN WALTER STANDS IN FRONT of Precious Gems & Metals, located on Canal Street. The retail jewelry store will close for good on May 22. The store is holding a going-out-of-business sale until then. (photo by Eric Stearley)

by Eric Stearley eric@thepaperofwabash.com Precious Gems & Metals, a retail shop located at 3 East Canal Street, will close its doors for good on May 22. Precious Gems & Metals has been in the business of buying and selling quality jewelry, precious metals since 1979. The company has built its business on going into communities for

short periods of time and buying up vintage and estate jewelry at competitive prices. Word spread over the years and past customers brought more jewelry, as well as friends and family interested in selling pieces. As much as 90 percent of the items purchased are melted down and sold as gold and silver bullion. A few years ago, owner Stan Walter opened a retail

store in downtown Wabash to sell high quality items that he didn’t want to scrap. With the recent drop in the prices of gold and silver, jewelry owners are less willing to sell their items. With fewer items available for Walter to purchase, there has been a notable decrease in the supply of qualities items to sell in the downtown store. “This is my last

retail operation,” said Walter, who has owned several businesses in Wabash throughout the years. “I just want to thank the Wabash community for their support over the years. I’ve been able to make a good living and raise a family through my businesses, so I’m just very thankful.” While the retail shop will soon close, the business will continue. Walter and his associates will continue to buy and sell in other markets through private purchases. Walter said he will also be open to make appointments with interested parties. Currently, Precious Gems & Metals is holding a total liquidation going-out-ofbusiness sale, with items marked as low as 70 percent off retail value. “We’re just going to start pushing stuff out of here these last few days,” said Walter. “After May 22, everything is going to be

out of here. It’s either going to get sold or melted down.” The newly renovat-

ed building on Canal Street will also be for sale. Walter said he has had inquiries

from interested parties, but the building is still available.

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LIZZY CURTIS COACHES HEATHER THORPE through the long jump event during Special Olympics practice at the Wabash High School track May 8. Two-hundred athletes from eight counties participated in the Special Olympics at the same location on Saturday, May 10. “We just had a fantastic weekend. The weather was great. The athletes were phenomenal as usual, and our volunteers…they just can’t be beat,” said Wabash County Special Olympics Coordinator Doug Adams. “Just a fantastic weekend for Special Olympics. This is a really good area for it.” (photo by Eric Stearley)

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W.C. Mills to hold open house The news that W.C. Mills Elementary would be closing its doors and consolidating with O.J. Neighbours and Wabash Middle School came earlier this school year, and the news was difficult for many students and community members, including the school’s former principal and current Wabash mayor, R o b e r t Vanlandingham. “I was there for a long time. When they closed Carpenter School, I went to Mills

and taught fifth grade for a year and then became principal,” Mayor Vanlandingham told The Paper. “To me, it’s a great neighborhood. It just seemed like that corner lot, with all the kids coming to school; a lot of focus came on that lot. We had a great staff. I’ll never forget my 50th birthday. I used to have an IU flag hanging and I would mess with kids and make them salute the IU flag. I came to work on my 50th birthday, and the teachers

had a hoop with black and gold paper I had to run through. “I get through it and all the teachers are dressed in black and gold. The hallways were decorated in black and gold, and then students were all dressed in black and gold. Every half hour, there were five kindergarten girls, dressed in Purdue cheerleading outfits and they would stand outside my office and do a Purdue cheer. Everyone got along so great. We had a staff

that was so creative. We got a lot of work done, but we did it in a fun manner,” Mayor Vanlandingham continued. M a y o r Vanlandingham reminisced about events like his birthday, the Mills 500, which they held during their old race day, and renovations to keep the building going. “The kids took a lot of pride in that building,” said Mayor Va n l a n d i n g h a m . “Everyone was there for one reason, and that was the kids. There are a lot of fond memories in that building. “There’s a part of me that goes when that building goes, but I have a lot of confidence in our board and school officials. They wouldn’t have done this without a lot of thought. I was at Mills a couple weeks ago doing an interview with fourth graders. When we got done, I asked them a question. I asked, ‘How do you feel about closing your building?’ One of them teared up and said she was unhappy. I remember saying, ‘You know, this used to be my school, and really and truly, it will always be my school.’ I told them that one day the school may not be there, but it will always be their school,” continued Mayor Vanlandingham. Located in the main lobby is a painting of the Challenger, which Mayor Vanlandingham has requested be saved. “I remember making a big thing about it. We had all the kids sitting

W.C. MILLS ELEMENTARY SCHOOL is located on the corner of Vernon Street and Hale Drive. The building has housed elementary through high school students during its time as a school. “I just hope its continues to be useful,” Mayor Vanlandingham told The Paper. (photo by Emily Armentrout0 around the TV sets, watching the launch, and when that exploded it was the dummy principal who had to stand up and talk about things I wasn’t prepared to talk about. I have asked Mr. Callahan to save that so that other people can enjoy it in the future.” Ron Woodward, Wabash County Historian, provided The Paper, with a glimpse of W.C. Mills’ history. The school was dedicated back in 1963 in honor of south-sider, W. Cecil Mills, who was the head, for many years, of Community

Service for young people. It was originally Linlawn High School, after the school was relocated to the location on Vernon St from Pike Street in 1953. This was due to a consolidation of Chippewa High School and Linlawn High School. It then became Noble Township High School. In 1960, fire destroyed the LaFontaine High School and its students were transferred into Noble Township High School. In 1962, Noble Township High School closed and the students were moved to Southwood High

School. Wabash City Schools purchased the school soon after from the Metropolitan School District of Wabash County. The building underwent remodeling in 1962, followed by its dedication in 1963. W.C. Mills Elementary will be hosting an open house for any former students and community members who would like to visit the building one last time before its closing. The open house will be held on Sunday, May 18 from 2-4 p.m. and is open to the public.

Stockdale Mill clean-up day held

PICTURED Row 1: Sue Dyson, Ruthalice Watson, Jim Watson (celebrating his 85th birthday), Peggy Morris Row 2: Suzanne Fouts, Gayle Becker, Jennifer McColley, Geneva Hively, Joanne Zintsmaster, Paul Zintsmaster Row 3: Joe Krom, Mike Campbell, Ron McColley, Dwight Fouts, Anita Krom, Bob Janick not pictured: Linda Campbell, David Doud The Stockdale Mill was filled with activity Saturday, April 26, as eighteen volunteers put on fin-

ishing touches in preparation for opening for the season. A warm day and bright sky was wel-

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comed as the helpers raked outside and cleaned inside. Everything is now in place to welcome the first guests. The mill will be open each Saturday from noon to 4 p.m. for guided tours. Tours are always free. Peggy Morris who schedules volunteer tour guides said, “It’s so much fun to see the reactions of all the visitors. They just can’t believe how much there is to see. And when the guide opens the water gate and water power begins turning the machinery you can see the excitement in their faces!” Last year the mill attracted visitors from nineteen states and four foreign countries.


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May 14, 2014

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North Miami FFA wins national championship

MeLisa D Styles

Ten members of the North Miami Chapter traveled to Oklahoma recently to compete in the 63rd National Land Judging Contest held annually in the Oklahoma City Area. The team won the right to compete in this event by placing in the top five at the state contest last fall. They spent three days in Oklahoma prior to the contest to get acquainted with the properties of the soils found in that area. The very old, weathered bedrock prairie soils of central Oklahoma are quite different than the soils in northern Indiana that formed under forest conditions after being deposited by glacier activity only a few thousand years ago. After a lot of study and practice, the contest day found the students anxious to test their skills against approximately five hundred students from 38 states from Hawaii to Florida and from North Dakota to Texas. The teams departed the headquarters hotel Thursday morning in a long caravan of cars, trucks, vans and busses traveling to the contest site on a large cattle ranch near Mustang, Okla. The students judged four diverse soil pits, identifying their physical features, and then made management recommendations for the use of the soils for agricultural production and for home building sites. That evening, they traveled to the ball-

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NORTH MIAMI’S FFA PROGRAM brought home top honors from the National Land Judging Contest in Oklahoma. Pictured from left to right are: Jim Wildermuth, Karrisa West, Jeff Eckrote, Alex Kuhn, Harley McVay, Emily Wellsand, Lucretia Eckrote, Adrianna Richie, Casey Eames, Bella Borse, Emily Fouts. (photo provided) room of the National Cowboy & Western Heritage Museum for the awards banquet. Awards were first presented for individuals, with the following North Miami students being honored: Placing first with a perfect score on all four holes was Harley McVay; Bella Borse placed second; Emily Wellsand sixth; Adrianna Richie seventh; and Alex Kuhn 17th. In team awards, the team of Borse, Wellsand, Richie and Kuhn were named National Champions while the team of McVay, Casey Eames, Lucretia Eckrote and Jeff Eckrote placed fifth. Jim Wildermuth, agriculture teacher and FFA advisor, coached the teams. They also have a division in the contest for the coaches where the only two perfect scores were posted by Wildermuth and retired North Miami teacher Glen Jones.

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RICHARD TUCKER WAVES TO THE CROWD after accepting his “Volunteer of the Year” award during the Honeywell Center’s Volunteer Dinner April 29. (photo by Eric Stearley)

Honeywell Foundation thanks volunteers by Eric Stearley eric@thepaperofwabash.com More than one hundred volunteers filled Legacy Hall on the evening of April 29 as the Honeywell Foundation thanked its volunteers with dinner, entertainment, and an awards ceremony. The evening began as volunteers enjoyed a buffet of chicken calabash, baked steak, broccoli salad, Brussels sprouts with bacon, glazed carrots, whipped red skin potatoes with gravy,

and a variety of desserts. As dinner came to an end, the stage came to life with an a cappella quartet composed of Tony Millspaugh, Logan Horn, Lamar Horn, and Garry Texeira. The quartet mixed music with comedy as each member’s stage persona battled with the others for personal attention and order within the group. After a few words from Volunteer Manager Michelle Campbell, the awards ceremony began. The

most anticipated of the many awards was “Volunteer of the Year.” “In the past, the volunteer of the year was based solely on the number of hours they worked,” said Campbell. “I wanted to change things up a little bit this year, and I wanted to value the volunteers that may not spend as much time here, but still do a lot for the Honeywell Center.” Richard Tucker was named “Volunteer of the (continued on page 11)

AN A CAPPELLA QUARTET composed of Garry Texeira, Logan Horn, Lamar Horn, and Tony Millspaugh serenades the crowd during the Honeywell Center’s Volunteer Dinner April 29. (photo by Eric Stearley)


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May 14, 2014

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Honeywell Foundation thanks volunteers... continued from page 10 Year,” an announcement that garnered much applause, with one attendee shouting, “Go Richard!” as Tucker made his way to the front. “This year, the volunteer of the year has gone above and beyond on numerous occasions,” Campbell said before announcing Tucker as the winner. “They have demonstrated their true passion for the H o n e y w e l l Foundation, whether they are being an ambassador for local schools, a tour guide for the Honeywell Center, working the many kids’ events, or helping with Christmas decorating. He is willing to jump right in and go without complaints to help where needed.” In addition to “Volunteer of the Year,” a series of awards were given

based on nominations by the volunteers. “Most Sociable” went to Sharon Shuey. Ed Rice won “Most Helpful.” Mona Kilmer was named “Go-To Volunteer.” “ F r i e n d l i e s t Volunteer” went to Steve Brubaker, and “The People’s Choice Award” went to Darlene Myers. A third group of awards were given based on the number of hours spent volunteering. Jean Gilbert was honored for reaching 1,000 hours as a Honeywell Center volunteer. Pat Brubaker and John Gilpin were honored for reaching the 500hour mark. Seven individuals were honored for volunteering more than 200 hours in 2013 including: Weldon Coldren, Mary Donna Collins, Diane Eshelman, Vicki

Jackson, Darlene Myers, Sally Robbins, and Michael Weibel. Those honored for volunteering more than 100 hours in 2013 included: Pat Brewer, Paul Browne, Elaine Carter, Jeannie Davis, Chuck Howard, Mona Kilmer, Sue King, Jodi Kotterman, Phyllis Meyer, Richard Tucker, Joyce Willcox, Tom Wilcox, and Mable Yost. Finally, a large group of volunteers were honored for volunteering at least 50 hours in 2013, including: Priscilla Ballee, Harold Bowman, Pat Brubaker, Lorene Conrad, Dondra Cox, Paula Dyer, Lana Garber, Mae Garrett, Carolyn Gilbert, Ed Gilbert, Jean Gilbert, John Gilpin, Linda Gilpin, Janet Jacobs, Ray Jacobs, Margery Justice, Claralou Martin, Max Martin, Connie McDougle,

Carol McVicker, Sunny Neil, Nancy Radabaugh, Ed Rice, Hamilton Sadler, JoAnn Schall, Laura Shaw, Jennifer Shira, Sharon Shuey, William Shuey, Sue Sorrell, Dan Swihart, Orion Toepfer, Fred Weil, Vicki Weil. All honored volunteers received a special gift from the H o n e y w e l l Foundation. Executive Director Tod Minnich gave a special thanks to Campbell, as well as event sponsor REMC. He also gave a special thanks to the volunteers for putting in so many extra hours to make the Ford Theater’s 20th anniversary celebration a success. “Am I the only one that’s tired this month? Have we had enough shows right now? It’s hard to believe the Ford

Theater has been here for 20 years now,” said Minnich. “We really couldn’t do what we

do without your help and support. We thank you and we appreciate what you

do throughout the year. Thank you so much for that.”

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NELSON AND RITA DYSON CELEBRATED 50 YEARS OF MARRIAGE on April 19 at Hall’s Tavern at Coventry, Fort Wayne. David Graham married Nelson and Rita at the LaFontaine Christian Church on Sunday, April 26, 1964. Nelson’s parents are the late Claudus and Helen Dyson. Rita’s parents are the late Gene and Joanna Clupper. In attendance at their celebration was Lynette Shoemaker with Eden and Emma Shoemaker, Aaron Dyson, Marla and Peck Chay with MacKenzie, Kaden and Braxton Chay, and Beth and Jon Rosen, with Kennedy, Dyson ad Tucker Rosen. (photo provided)

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THE PAPER

WEEKLY REPORTS

May 14, 2014 20569

Funeral Homes Wabash •

Wabash County Sheriff ’s Department Accidents May 2 At approximately 9:12 a.m., an eastbound vehicle driven by Gregg White, 54,

Wabash, fell asleep while traveling on Mill Creek Pike, ran off the roadway and struck a utility pole and two trees. May 3 At approximately 9:40 p.m., a northbound vehicle driven by Austin Urshel, 22,

Wabash, struck a deer on SR15. May 5 At approximately 11:31 a.m., a tractor driven by Shane Flora, 39, North Manchester, struck a utility pole and some utility lines with the implement he was

Charles Leach, 69 Former Wabash High School teacher Sept. 14, 1944 – May 9, 2014

Charles H. “Chuck” Leach, 69, Wabash, died at 1:58 p.m., Friday, May 9, at Bickford Cottage, Wabash. He was born Sept. 14, 1944 in Sault Sainte Marie, Mich. to Howard R. and Nettie M. (Lewis) Leach. Chuck was a 1962 graduate of Pickford High School in Pickford, Mich., a 1966 graduate of Taylor University in Upland, and received his Masters from Saint Francis, Fort Wayne in 1969. He married Elaine K. Renbarger in Jalapa, on Aug. 22, 1971. Chuck taught math at Wabash High School for 34 years, retiring in 2001. He was a 40-year member of the First United Methodist Church in Wabash. He was also a member of the National Education Association, and the Indiana State Teachers Association. Chuck loved deer hunting, camping, reading, and going to tractor pulls. He is survived by his wife, Elaine K Leach, Wabash; two children, Joel A. (Kassie) Leach, Converse, and Carrie E Leach, Wabash; seven grandchildren, Sierra M. Monroe, Chelsea N. Carver, and Ray Carver, all of Wabash, Dalian J. Leach, Gavin Ancil, Lydia Ancil, and Thaddeus Leach, all of Converse, and his brother, Rev. Melvin L. (Judy) Leach, Frasier, Mich. He was preceded in death by his parents. Funeral services were held May 13, at First United Methodist Church, with Rev. Melvin Leach, Rev. John Cook, and Rev. Paul Burris officiating. Burial followed in Memorial Lawns Cemetery, Wabash. Preferred memorial is Wabash-Miami Home Healthcare and Hospice. The memorial guest book for Chuck may be signed at www.grandstaffhentgen.com.

Historical facts for May 14-20 by Kalie Ammons kalie@the paperofwabash.com It’s time to take a moment to look at the past. The Paper’s historical facts for this week are: May 14, 1804— Lewis and Clark leave on their journey from St. Louis, Mo to the Pacific Ocean. May 14, 1948— Jewish Agency Chairman David Ben-Gurion declared the State of Israel. May 15, 1942— States began rationing gasoline in an attempt to limit the amount of miles driven, thus reserving the amount of rubber bought by civilians so it could be used for the war effort. May 15, 1982— Paul McCartney and

Stevie Wonder’s hit “Ebony and Ivory” top the Billboard Hot 100 chart. May 16, 1717— Voltaire is arrested for his satirical plays, essays and poems on politics and religion. May 16, 1975— Nurse Norma Jean Armistead murdered a nine-month pregnant woman and removed the baby to claim as her own. She was arrested for murder and sentenced to life in prison. May 17, 1769— George Washington begins legislation on taxation without representation of the colonies by Great Britain. May 17, 2004—The first legal same-sex marriage takes place in Malden, Mass. May 18, 1593—

Playwright Thomas Kyd accuses C h r i s t o p h e r Marlowe of leaving heretical documents in his room, leading to Marlowe’s arrest. May 18, 1920— Pope John Paul II is born in Wadowice, Poland. May 19, 1935—T.E. Lawrence (Lawrence of Arabia) dies six days after a motorcycle accident. May 19, 1965— Pete Townsend, of The Who, wrote “My Generation” on his 20th birthday. May 20, 1873— Levi Strauss and Jacob Davis patent a new type of work pants, soon to be known as blue jeans. May 20, 1956—The U.S. does its first airborne test of a hydrogen bomb in Bikini Atoll on the island of Namu.

hauling on CR300E. May 6 At approximately 7 p.m., a vehicle driven by Brian Hall, 32, LaFontaine, backed out of a garage located at 10633 S. America Rd., and struck a parked vehicle. May 8 At approximately 9:18 p.m, a vehicle

driven by Ronald Ruppert, 70, Huntington, struck a deer on SR114. Bookings May 2 Michael Bischoff, 40, Fort Wayne, revocation of probation, habitual traffic violator. Colt Hubler, 20, possession of a

LaFontaine firearm, possession of paraphernalia. Cletus Schwartz, 44, Akron, operating while intoxicated. May 3 Jacob Smith, 20, Nappanee, minor consuming. Daniel Lane, 38, Lagro, revocation of probation, burglary. May 4 Bobbie Burdick,

Wanda Nose, 76 North Manchester resident Jan. 7, 1938 – May 10, 2014 Wanda J. Nose, 76, passed away at 3:35 a.m. on Saturday, May 10, at Peabody Retirement Community in North Manchester. She was born to the late William and Margie (Harmon) Burchett in Bays Branch, Ky. on Jan. 7, 1938. She retired from General Tire of Wabash, and also worked at Kroger Egg. She married Michael Nose on Oct. 11, 1974; he survives. She is survived by two children, Mrs. Robert (Margie) Bowman, Converse, and Franklin “Chuck” Goble, South Haven, Mich.; two grandchildren, Mrs. Joe (Chelsea) Beard, Warsaw, and Kristen Goble, New York; sister, Mrs. Jerry (Alice “Karen”) Martin, Prestonsburg, Ky.; two great-grandchildren, Hayden and Scarlett, both of New York; and two step daughters, Kelly Jackson, Knoxville, Tenn. and Mrs. Charles (Karen) Armes, Jonesboro. She was preceded in death by a brother, William. Funeral services were held May 14, at McDonald Funeral Home. Inurnment will be at a later date in Bays Branch, Ky. Preferred memorials are directed to Wabash County Animal Shelter, 810 Manchester Avenue, Wabash, Indiana 46992. Online condolences may be sent to the family at www.mcdonaldfunerals.com.

44, Wabash, domestic battery. Steven Cole, 36, Marion, dealing in methamphetamine. Matthew Skeens, 29, North Manchester, possession of marijuana, possession of paraphernalia, false informing, parole warrant, intimidation, trespassing, criminal mischief. May 5 Kindra Green, 28, Marion, revocation of probation, driving while suspended. Troy Lehr, 36, Fort Wayne, court order transport. Mandy Garrett, 28, Peru, theft. Richard Smith, 24, Wabash, intimidation, possession of a handgun without a license, criminal recklessness (deadly weapon). Teresa Fedewa, 54, Wabash, operating while intoxicated. Johhny Rowe, 32, Peru, possession of a controlled substance, possession of paraphernalia,

Ridge Paul McKillip is born Todd and Megan McKillip, Wabash, are the proud parents of a baby boy. Ridge Paul McKillip was born Feb. 24. He weighed 8 pounds, 6 ounces and was 20.25 inches long. He joins big brother, Ryker. His mother is the former Megan Overman. His grandparents are Dennis and Judy McKillip and Eric and Tami Overman.

Lincoln Brooks Vanderpool is born Ben and Brooke Vanderpool, North Manchester, are the proud parents of a son born March 8. Lincoln Brooks Vanderpool was born at 5:27 p.m. at Parkview North, Fort Wayne. He weighed 7 pounds, 9 ounces and was 19.5 inches long. His mother is the former Brooke Workman. He joins big brother Luke, age 3. His grandparents are Kyle and Teri Workman, North Manchester, and Dan and Barbie Vanderpool, Wabash. His great-grandparents are Peg Workman, North Manchester, Frances Vanderpool, Wabash, and Carolyn Hicks, Ligonier.


THE PAPER

WEEKLY REPORTS

May 14, 2014

parole violation. May 6 James Dutton, 29, North Manchester, public intoxication. May 7 Mary Blevins, 56, North Manchester, revocation of probation. Kristi Bowland, 24, North Manchester, domestic battery. Philip Johnson, 44, Wabash, possession of a hypodermic needle. Joshua Dingess, 27, North Manchester, domestic battery. Dustin Strange, 30, Lagro, dealing in a narcotic drug, child endangerment. Jessica Calhoun, 28, Wabash, dealing in a narcotic drug, child endangerment. May 8 Timothy Williams, 29, Argos, possession of a controlled substance. Dustin Cloud, 26, Lagro, possession of a synthetic drug. Dennis Hall, 55, Wabash, invasion of privacy, harassment. Citations April 25 Matthew Niccum, 21, Wabash, disregarding a stop sign at Hale Dr. and Vernon St.

April 26 Jeffrey Tilman, 20, Claypool, 70 in a 55 on SR15. April 27 Tatiana Perkins, 33, Wabash, 76 in a 55 on SR15. Wendy Laymon, 50, Warren, 70 in a 55 on SR124. May 2 Blake Harlan, 16, Wabash, failure to yield to an emergency vehicle. May 4 Debra Fisher, 37, Shelbyville, 77 in a 55 on SR15. Jessi Cox, 16, Wabash, 74 in a 55 on SR15. May 5 Dustin Boyd, 20, Wabash, 45 in a 30 on CR200W. May 6 Jeffrey Hensley, 65, North Manchester, 79 in a 55 on SR114. Wabash City Police Department Accidents May 2 At approximately 12:07 p.m., a school bus driven by Hubert Baker. 61, was struck by a vehicle driven by Sandra Hipsher, 74, Wabash, on Miami St. May 3 At approximately

Mary Whitcraft, 95 Winona Lake resident April 20, 1919 – May 9, 2014 Mary Whitcraft, 95, died May 9. She was born April 20, 1919. She was married to Rev. John Whitcraft; he preceded her in death. She was survived by two sons, three daughters, one sister, one sister-in-law, 17 grandchildren, 27 great-grandchildren and two great, g reat-g randchildren. She was preceded in death by her parents, her husband, one brother and one sister. Funeral services will be held Friday, May 16 at 10:30 a.m. at Grace Village Chapel, 337 Grace Village Dr., Winona Lake.

4:51 p.m., a vehicle driven by Phillip Sadler, 56, Wabash, exited the Tractor Supply Company onto SR15 after being waved on by a south-

bound vehicle. Sadler struck a vehicle driven by Cayla Harris, 26, Wabash. May 5 At approximately 11:38 a.m., a south-

bound vehicle driven by Jesse Esteban, 28, Macy, struck two large tree branches, which became attached to his trailer on East St.

Marcille Ranstead, 92 Member of the Peoria Church July 23, 1921 – May 10, 2014 Marcille L. Ranstead, 92, Wabash, passed away at 2:55 p.m. on Saturday, May 10, at Bickford Cottage Healthcare, Wabash. She was born to the late Marshall and Rena Mae (Metzger) Beigh on July 23, 1921 in North Manchester. Marcille was a 1939 graduate of Silver Lake High School. She married Gene A. Ranstead on April 12, 1941; he survives. She was a homemaker to her family. She was a member of Peoria Church in Peru, Indiana. Marcille enjoyed gardening, fishing, cooking and being with her family. She is also survived by a daughter, Mrs. Larry (Sharon) Tucker, Wabash; eight grandchildren, Lynn Proebstle, Lagro; Mrs. Joel (Julie) Thurman, Noblesville, Cynthia McDonald, Wabash, Matthew Christman (Kim), Markle, Angela Hawkins, Peru, Melinda Hults, Peru, Mark Hults (Dena), Wabash, and Christopher Hults (Alisha), Peru; and 21 greatgrandchildren. She was preceded in death by a son, daughter, brother and three sisters. Funeral services will be held at 6 p.m. on Wednesday, May 14, at McDonald Funeral Home, 231 Falls Avenue, Wabash, with Pastor Brian Daniels officiating the service. Burial will be at a later date in Breman Cemetery. Visitation will be from 3-6 p.m. on Wednesday at the funeral home. Preferred memorials are directed to Shriners Children Hospital, 2211 N. Oak Park Avenue, Chicago, Illinois 60707 or Peoria Church,5575 E. 325 S., Peru, Indiana 46970. Online condolences may be sent to the family at www.mcdonaldfunerals.com.

Thomas Oglesby II, 74 Former Southwood High School teacher Sept. 30, 1939 – May 8, 2014 Thomas William Oglesby II, 74, Peru, passed away at 2:36 p.m. on Thursday, May 8, at his vacation property in Jones Cove, Tenn. He was born on Sept. 30, 1939 in Indianapolis, to Thomas William and Martha Lloyd Oglesby. Tom married Patricia (Specht McNally) Oglesby on March 26, 2000; she survives. Tom graduated from Peru High School in 1958, Indiana University in 1964, and Ball State University in 1967. He was an Eagle Scout and a member of the Theta Chi Fraternity. Tom taught English and Speech for 41 years, 40 of which were at Southwood High School in Wabash. During his 36 years as a speech coach at Southwood, he coached eight National Qualifiers including several National Champions. Tom is survived by his wife, Patricia; his son Ryan (Tiffany) Oglesby, Peru; a step-daughter Cheryl (Jeremy) Wagner, Brownsburg; a step-son Michael (Brittany) McNally, Fort Hood, Texas; grandchildren, Evan Oglesby, Levi Oglesby, Jackson Wagner, and Annie Wagner; a sister, Haven (Ron) Patterson, Madison, Fla. A memorial celebrating the life of Thomas Oglesby will be held from 1-6 p.m. at the home of Pam Sims, 1877 W Farview Drive, Peru on Saturday, May 17.

Sheriff Land releases monthly statistics for April The Wabash County Sheriff ’s Department reported 56 traffic citations, with 123 traffic warnings, 4 DUI arrests and 0 other alcohol related arrests. 27 individuals were arrested, with 8 felony counts and 39 misdemeanor counts. There were 6 drug arrests, resulting in 2 felony counts and 8 misdemeanor counts. The department worked 53 criminal cases, 45 crashes and had 30 transports. 431 civil papers were processed, with 28 warrants served, 14 public appearances made and answered 901 calls for service.

Falcon 4 winners announced APRIL FALCON 4 WINNERS at LaFontaine Elementary were Dalayna Rigney, Paige Hyden, and Luke Kirk. (photo provided)

www.thepaperofwabash.com Citations May 2 Colt Hubler, 20, Wabash, possession

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of a firearm, possession of paraphernalia. May 3 Joshua Callon, 19,

MutualFirst Financial, Inc. updates MutualFirst Financial, Inc. the holding company of MutualBank, has announced the Company will pay a cash dividend of $ .08 per share for the second quarter of 2014. The dividend will be payable on June 27, 2014 to shareholders of record on June 13, 2014. David W. Heeter, president and chief executive officer, said, “MutualFirst is pleased to continue the payment of this dividend, and are committed to creating shareholder value.” MutualFirst Financial, Inc. (NASDAQ: MFSF), the holding company for MutualBank, held its annual meeting of stockholders at the bank’s headquarters on May 7, 2014. It was the 124th annual meeting for MutualBank. The company acted

on three items of business during the annual meeting. The first order of business was to re-elect Linn A. Crull, Wilbur R. Davis, Jonathan E. Kintner, and Charles J. Viater for a term of three years to expire in 2017. The second order of business was the approval of an advisory (non-binding) resolution to approve executive compensation as disclosed in the Proxy Statement, and the third item of business was to ratify the appointment of BKD, LLP as the company’s independent registered public accounting firm for the fiscal year ending Dec. 31, 2014. Heeter commented, “2013 was a year of increasing momentum. We are pleased that hard work during challenging times is now paying off.”

First Farmers Financial Corp. acquires nine BMO Harris Bank branches First Farmers F i n a n c i a l Corporation (FFMR), parent company of First Farmers Bank & Trust, announced today that it has entered into a definitive agreement to acquire deposit relationships of nine BMO Harris Bank N.A. Indiana branches. The purchase includes deposit relationships at locations in Marion, Logansport, Terre Haute, Farmersburg, Sullivan, Clay City, Brazil, Carlisle and Shelburn, Indiana. First Farmers Bank & Trust will also acquire seven of the nine branches and retain the employees from all nine locations. The acquisition does not include any loans (other than overdraft lines of credit), commercial accounts, accounts

with cash management services and certain other deposit accounts associated with those locations. “First Farmers Bank & Trust continues to uphold the philosophy and principles of community banking in a variety of markets. These new locations are representative of markets that our organization has successfully served for generations, and we are very confident that our products and style service will be well received,” said Gene Miles, president and chief executive officer, First Farmers Bank & Trust. As of February 2014, the branches had deposits of approximately $134 million. Subject to regulatory approvals, the transaction is expected to close in the latter part of 2014.


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WEEKLY REPORTS

www.thepaperofwabash.com

Noblesville, speed. May 4 Bobbie Burdick, 44, Wabash, domestic battery in the presence of a child. May 5 Richard Smith, 24, Wabash, disregarding a stop sign, driv-

ing while suspended, false registration, failure to appear, intimidation, possession of a handgun, resisting law enforcement, possession of stolen property, possession of a syringe, and reckless

Patricia Biehl, 61 Northfield graduate Oct. 3, 1952 – May 11, 2014

Patricia A. “Pat” Biehl, 61, died May 11. She was born Oct. 3, 1952. She was married to Jim Biehl, Sr.; he survives. She is also survived by one son, two stepsons, one stepdaughter, nine grandchildren, three great-grandchidlren and a sister-in-law. She was preceded in death by her parents, three brothers and one great-grandson. Visitation will be from 3–7 p.m. on May 14, at Bailey-Love Mortuary, Huntington. Funeral services will be held at 10 a.m. Thursday, May 15 at Bailey-Love Mortuary. There will be one hour of visitation prior to the funeral service.

driving. Mandy Fouts, 28, Wabash, theft. Johnny Rowe, 32, Peru, parole violation, possession of a synthetic drug, possession of paraphernalia. May 6 Reid Hobbs, 17, Lagro, speed. May 8 Jennifer Bentley, 18, Wabash,speed.

Manchester Police Department Accidents May 6 At approximately 11:02 p.m., a vehicle driven by Ashley Stahl, 20, Wheatfield, struck a deer on SR13. May 8 At approximately 7:05 a.m., a vehicle driven by Jimmy Saengmani, 21,

Douglas Stoldt, 82 Member of the Trinity Lutheran Church Nov. 2, 1931 – May 8, 2014

Douglas L. Stoldt, 82, Wabash, died at 11:45 a.m., Thursday, May 8, at his home. He was born Nov. 2, 1931 in Fremont, Ohio to William “John” and Irene (Cook) Stoldt. Doug attended Fremont High School. He married Karen (Bunch) Bailey in Wabash, on Oct. 25, 1975. He retired in 1994 from US Gypsum in Wabash, after 28 years. He was a member of Trinity Lutheran Church, in Wabash, where he served as a trustee four years. He was also a member of the LaFontaine Masonic Lodge, and a former member of the New Waverly Masonic Lodge where he served as Worshipful Master. He loved his church and his brothers and sisters in Jesus Christ. He enjoyed camping, CB radio, traveling, cooking and spending time with his family. He is survived by his wife, Karen Stoldt, Wabash; his five children, James (Jodi) Bailey, Peru, William (Emily) Stoldt, Moberly, Mo., Paula (Mike Merrell) Bailey, Wabash, Laura (Steve) Crump, Warsaw, and Sarah (Justin Bougher) Stoldt, Kokomo; seven grandchildren, Billy (Asia) Young and Stephanie (Fletcher McWhirt) Bailey, both of Marion, Nicole (Trent) Parson, Deedsville, Andrew Bailey and Jeremiah Garrett both of Wabash, and Samantha Stoldt and Melody Stoldt, both of Moberly; his sister, Colleen (Vincent) Camarato, Fremont; and six great-grandchildren. His parents preceded him in death, as well as his granddaughter, Megan Bailey, his grandson, Joshua Garrett, one brother and two sisters. Funeral services were held May 12, at Trinity Lutheran Church, 1500 S. Wabash Street, Wabash, with Dr. Kent Young officiating. Preferred memorials are to Wabash-Miami Home Health Care and Hospice or Trinity Lutheran Church. The memorial guest book for Doug may be signed at www.grandstaffhentgen.com.

Margaret Rayburn, 82 North Manchester resident March 11, 1932 – May 11, 2014 Margaret Rayburn, 82, North Manchester, died at 4:30 a.m. on May 11 at Peabody Retirement Community, North Manchester. She was born on March 11, 1932 in Converse to John and Margariute (Dangerfield) Oyler. She married Don (Fred) Rayburn in Feb. 1951; he died March 24, 2008. She retired from United Technologies, North Manchester, in 1995. Margaret is survived by a son, Fred (Erica) Rayburn, Fort Wayne; two daughters, Lucy (Jim) Macy, Fort Wayne, and Jennie (Mike) Cattron, North Manchester; a son-in-law, Merle Bucher, Las Cruses, N.M.; a brother, Marvin Oyler, Marion; and eight grandchildren, Keith Harris, Karrie Harris, Andrew Snodgrass, Leilani Rayburn, Nash Rayburn, Ella Rayburn, Molly Cattron and Katie Cattron. She was preceded in death by her parents, her husband, two daughters, Laura Bucher and Louise Rayburn, four brothers and two grandchildren, Nicholas Harris, who died in July 1985 and Lindsay Kling, who died in January 1996. Funeral services were held May 14 at Mortuary, with Pastor J.P. Freeman officiating. Burial followed the service at Converse Cemetery.

Logansport, struck a semi driven by Mark Bickel, 58, Warsaw, on 1100N. Marriage Licenses Dustin Shepler, 18, and Lacey Johnson, 18. Tyler Duncan, 22,

and Heather Wakefield, 22. Jason Robinson, 40, and Valentina Nelsen, 38. Jacob Lawson, 32, and Alexandra Stevens 25. Scott Hauper, 50, and Linda Sexton, 50. Elden Stoops Jr.,

THE PAPER

May 14, 2014

60, and Edwards, 42.

Tina

Land Transfers Harold McCallum, Jennie McCallum and Doris McCallum to Joel Makin, trust deed.

Marlan Badgett and Beverly Badgett to Gregory Bott and Lisa Bott, trust deed. Gregory Bott and Lisa Bott to Bott Properties LLC, quitclaim deed. Jason Bolen and Jason Bolen to

Local poet publishes Mother’s Day poem by Emily Armentrout Marie Fouts, a longtime Wabash resident, recently had her poetry published in Parable. Fouts has been writing poetry since she was a child. “Back when I was young, we didn’t have a lot of money to buy games and toys, so we wrote poetry,” Fouts told The Paper. “Dad would read them and he chose the best one and they would get a lollipop.” Fouts draws inspiration from almost anywhere. Her favorite poem, “Hometown,” she wrote about Wabash after strolling

through Paradise Springs. She also published a poem that that was inspired by an apron her daughter gave her and the memories it brought back about her own mother’s aprons. The Mother’s Day poem that Fouts is sharing with the community was inspired by her work at the former Hallmark Store and the Mother’s Day cards her children used to create for her when they were young. Though she has lost count of how many poems she has written since her c h i l d h o o d , “Hometown” will always be her favorite.

Mother’s Day Cards by Marie B. Fouts As I go about my work in a card shop, I look at the racks of Mother’s Day cards. Beautiful cards, verses and all dedicated to Mother, some written in calligraphy, others in script or in bold print; there are so many choices, one could find any type of card for any mother. As I walk along the racks, my mind wanders back to the cards I received from my son and daughter. I think the first ones I received might have bee made in Sunday school. The teachers had my children copy works on a card they made, often on construction paper with their precious little handprints drawn on the paper and a poem about small handprints on the wall, wishing me a Happy Mother’s Day—so eagerly presented to me as soon as I arrived to pick them up at the classroom. Later, they made them in school where the teachers would have them create their own verses. The cards usually told me they loved me and to have a happy Mother’s Day. My son’s were always very short, since he did not like to write, but my daughter’s were long and rhyming, often following the same pattern as her brother’s. One such Mother’s Day card from her read:

MARIE FOUTS is pictured with the published copy of her poem, Mother’s Day. (photo by Emily Armentrout) To a mom I dearly love, she was brought to me from above. I love her like I do no other, a whole lot more than my brother! I smiled as I read the poem. The sentiment was so sweet. I was so glad to be loved more than her brother, but he wasn’t! My son’s poem read: “A mother is caring and not made for sharing!” My son had decorated his card with many hearts and flowers, since he loved to draw. I saved most of these cards and look at them from time to time. My son is no longer with us, but my daughter, now with a family of her own, thoughtfully chooses sentiments properly written on bond paper from the accomplished poet, usually from the card shop where I work. But I still cherish the broadly traced script, painstakingly written with the handprints on construction paper. These are the cards I treasure the most. As I walk down the rows of Mother’s Day cards, I know none can compare. Those handmade, handwritten cards let you know you are truly loved. They are written by the children who live with you day in and day out. They know your shortcomings and you love and take time to make you a special Mother’s Day card, and in them, you find your affirmation as a mother.

Wabash County YMCA to celebrate 5th birthday The Wabash County YMCA is celebrating the 5th anniversary of their opening on May 17 with a day of fun activities for the community. Beginning at 10 a.m. is a cooking demo by Purdue Extension, followed by the first session of

Kid Escape, which teaches kids how to be safe and secure, even in a scary situation. Registration is required for Kid Escape and there will be free t-shirts offered to the first 25 registered for each session. At 12 p.m., there will be a free lunch,

while food lasts. Following at 1 p.m., there will be a skate, bike, hike or ride session, with a chance to win a free boys’ or girls’ bike. The second session of Kid Escape will be held at 2 p.m. There will also be a bouncy house, face painting, and lots of

booths and vendors throughout the day. All events for the day are free to the public. To register for Kid Escape, please call 260-563-9622. Wabash County YMCA is located at 500 S. Cass St., Wabash.


THE PAPER

WEEKLY REPORTS

May 14, 2014

Tiffanie Bolen, quitclaim deed. US Bank Trust, Volt Asset Holdings and Caliber Home Loans to Dean Weaver and Terri Weaver, warranty deed. Crossroads Bank to Vision Properties, corporate deed. Lisa Boocher to John Reinoehl and Georgia Reinoehl, warranty deed. Vada Rogers, Nancy Mullett, Michael Rogers and Esther Rogers to Marlan Badgett and Beverly Badgett, warranty deed. Jeanine Wine to Mark Phillabaum, warranty deed. Calvary Baptist Church to Abundant Life Tabernacle, corporate deed. Sue Oldenkamp, Tharon Sluss, Teresa Pully and Myrtle Bentley to Leslie Cooper, warranty deed. P a t h f i n d e r Services Inc. to Jack Perkins, warranty deed. Kenneth Kreider and Mary Kreider to Joseph Funk and Connie Funk, quitclaim deed. Kenneth Kreider and Mary Kreider to Joseph Funk and Connie Funk, trust deed. Jason Barrett and Jodi Barrett to Leslie Mendez, warranty deed. Amanda Sroufe to Dallas Howard and Carol Howard, warranty deed. Crossroads Bank to Barbara Fields, corporate deed. Helen Palmer and U L Palmer to Genea Pegg, warranty deed. William Lines and Violet Lines to William Lines, Rick Lines and Rodney Lines, deed. William Lines and Violet Lines to William Lines and Rick Lines, deed. Dimeforeclosures LLC to Peter Vaillancourt, warranty deed.

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Matthew King to Amber Andrick, quitclaim deed. Trent Penrod to Trent Penrod and Casey Penrod, quitclaim deed. Matthew Rish, Lee Rish and Joyce Rish to Anita Metz, quitclaim deed. Gene Ranstead to Terry Martin and

Dana Martin, trust deed. Lyle Gish and Lois Gish to Dolores Sturdevant, warranty deed. Franklin Clark and Evelyn Clark to Daniel Koors and Wendy Koors, warranty deed. B e v e r l y Eikenberry and Joel

David Simpson, 70 Silver Lake resident Dec. 8, 1943 – May 4, 2014 David Simpson, 70, died May 4. He was born Dec. 8, 1943. He was married to Janet (Overlander) Simpson; she survives. Five children, three half brothers, two half sisters, 12 grandchildren and 12 greatgrandchildren also survive him. His parents, and two half brothers preceded him in death. There will be no service.

Eikenberry to Erin Huiras and Christine Huiras, trust deed. Erin Huiras and Christine Huiras to Zachary Vrooman and Kylee Vrooman, warranty deed. Earl Eastman and

Vicki Eastman to Lisa Boocher, warranty deed. David Dorais and Kaye Dorias to Donald Kelly and Waneta Kelly, warranty deed. Phillips Family Investments LLC to

David Longanecker, 70

www.thepaperofwabash.com Jewell Truman, warranty deed. Steve Henson and Tammy Henson to Richard Brown, warranty deed. Lawrence Hively to Evelyn Dingess and Penny Ogan, warranty deed.

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Gene Ranstead to Terry Martin and Dana Martin, trust deed. Federal National Mortgage and Fannie Mae to Timothy Baker and Nadine Baker, warranty deed.

Mary Combs, 79

Member of the Frist Brethren Church

Logansport resident

Sept. 22, 1943 – May 9, 2014

May 31, 1934 – May 6, 2014

David Longanecker, 70, died on May 9. He was born Sept. 22, 1943. He was married to Gerri (Herndon) Longanecker; she survives. He is also survived by two sons, one daughter, three sisters, and six grandchildren. He was preceded in death by his parents, one brother, and four grandchil-

Mary Combs, 79, died May 6. She was born on May 31, 1934. She was married to Roscoe Combs; he survives. Surviving along with her husband are two sons, six grandchildren, nine great-grandchildren, a great, greatgranddaughter, one brother and a sister. One son, one brother, and two sisters preced-

dren. Funeral services will be held Saturday, May 17 at 10 a.m. at the First Brethren Church, North Manchester, with visitation on Friday, May 16 from 6-8 p.m. at McKee Mortuary.

ed her in death. A celebration of life was held at on May 10, at the Gundrum Funeral Home with Major Rose Eagle officiating. Burial will be in EverRest Memorial Park, Logansport.


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www.thepaperofwabash.com

THE PAPER

May 14, 2014

LAGRO

COMMUNITY NEWS

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

A FISH FRY AND CHICKEN DINNER will be held by the Lagro Park Board and Little League on May 17 from 4—7 p.m. at the Lagro Community Building. Call 260-7822451 for more information.

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THE LAGRO C O M M U N I T Y CHURCH FOOD PANTRY wishes to thank all who have so generously contributed to their ministry. Without your help they would not be able to continue. They are open the third Saturday of the month from 9—10 a.m. for Wabash County residents. For further information please call 260-7822481. VISIT THE LAGRO LIBRARY, the Library is open during these business hours: Mondays from 5—7 p.m., and Thursdays from 3—5 p.m. with school age

kid’s activities at 4 p.m. HERE’S YOUR WEEKLY DOSE OF AN ISAAC-ISM: “You can’t change the last point, so forget it. Win the next one. In life and tennis, we have to live for today and not worry about or try to know what tomorrow brings.” AS ALWAYS, DO ME A FAVOR and have a safe and enjoyable week! Spring has finally sprung…I think. PLEASE EMAIL YOUR NEWS AND INFORMATION TO: isaac.triplett@yahoo. com, or call me at 260274-2261.

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THE PAPER 260-563-8326 1604


THE PAPER

COMMUNITY NEWS

URBANA

May 14, 2014

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

WABASH COUNTY FESTIVALS SCHOLARSHIP PAGEANT applications are due May 23. Applications can be picked up in the Northfield or Southwood offices. WILDCAT PRIDE WINNERS drawn on May 2 were Kenya Burns, who was nominated by Mrs. Kuhn for helping other students with learning.com and Cameron Eakwright, who was nominated by Mrs. Dale for moving to the front of the room so he could take better notes in science. SHARP CREEK DATES: May 14 - 16 Sixth grade students to Camp Trafalgar. May 21 - Fifth grade track meet in the morning at Northfield. May 22 Sixth grade track meet in the morning at Northfield. May 22 Mac Book Inspection/Collection Day. May 23- PBIS reward movie at 1:15 p.m. May 27 - Last student day/Field Day/report cards go home for fourth quarter. MAY 23 and 27 ARE MAKE UP DAYS for Metropolitan School District schools. Northfield’s graduation is still on May 23 at 7 p.m. URBANA SENIOR CITIZENS SUPPER was held on May 4 at the Urbana Community Building. Lions Club President Ron Anderson gave the welcome and Lion John Eltzroth gave the invocation. Northfield sophomore Johnny Ritchie, who played the piano, provided entertainment. Thanks to Lion Bonita Snell for the homemade rolls and for fixing the meal and to all Lions Club members who helped with preparations for the supper. The Senior Supper is a free annual event provided to present and former Urbana residents by the Urbana Lions Club as a thank you for their

continued support of Lions Club activities. If you are connected in any way to the Urbana community and would like to be added to the invitation list next year, please let Mary Ann Mast know now as we update our mailing list for next year. Call 260-377-9475 or email Mary Ann at mamast1906@comcast.net. URBANA YOKE PARISH MAY DATES: May 18 Bible Study at 6 p.m. in the Parish Hall. May 20 - Men’s Group will meet at 7 p.m. in the Parish Hall. May 25 (Sunday) - Choir will meet at 8:30 a.m. in the Parish Hall. Bible Study at 6 p.m. in the Parish Hall. PRAYER CONCERNS: Please continue to remember Larry Eads, Delores Greenlee, Donald McNabney, Tiann Aughinbaugh, Gene Miller, Marguerite Baker (now in Room 205 at Wellbrooke), Ardis Witkoske, Harold Christie, Keith Lacanfora, and Jim Wilson. BRUNCH BUNCH had three out-of-town visitors when they met on May 7: Arnold Miller (Indianapolis), Roger Miller (Berea, Kentucky), and Karen Goebel (Madison, Wisconsin) all joined the group. Arnold and Roger Miller are cousins of Philip, Eileen, and Mary Ann (Weck) Mast. Karen Goebel is a 1958 Urbana graduate. Others present were Doris Mattern, Donna Russell, Helen Dawes, Max and Ruth Reed, Chad and Peggy Dilling, Phil and Jan Weck, Eileen Weck, Helen Dawes, and Marvin and Mary Ann Mast. BIRTHDAYS: May 15 - Rick Monce, Mike Brown. May 16 - Jo Ellen Weaver, Scherilyn Wilcox. May 17 - Kitty Baer, Max Biehl, Jennifer Price, Rodney Titus, Elaina Terrell, Caley Eads. May 18 - Judy Eltzroth, Keith Snyder, Kristian Gaerte, Reece Fitch. May 19 Ryan Haupert. May 20 Mark Peas. May 21 Angie Bechtold, Ruth Summers. NEWS ITEMS and/or pictures may be sent to me at 1906 N 100 W, Wabash, IN 46992-7732 or emailed to me at mamast1906@comcast.net.

www.thepaperofwabash.com

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NOVEMBER/DECEMBER 1981 ISSUE OF ALLEGHENY ILLUSTRATED- The picture caption read: “Cyclone sowers: Who better could seed the Cub Scout ball diamond than the seeder makers themselves? Several employees of the Cyclone Seeder Company, of Urbana, Indiana, did just that recently as a service to the community. Pictured are from left: Eugene Miller, Personnel Manager; Lois Miller, Area Supervisor, Hand Seeder; Terry Tharp, Material Control; Carole Julian, Manager, Customer Service; and Joe Custer, Manager, Quality Control... Cyclone is a division of Jackson Manufacturing Company, of Harrisburg, PA, and was acquired by Allegheny in the spring of 1980.” (Thanks to Brenda and Phil Miller for sharing this piece of Urbana history.) (photo provided)

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www.thepaperofwabash.com May 1. Russell Krom and Vonell Krom gave the tractor pulling dates with the following schedule: on July 4, at 6 p.m. the American Bid Block and Modified Rails will pull. On July 5, starting at noon, the Eel River Old Iron Club will have a pull. Aug. 2, at noon, the Eel River Old Iron Club will pull. The Tuggers will have a tractor pull on Aug.

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

THE ROANN LIONS CLUB met on

Bryant, IN 47326

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

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

1-36” walk in door Allyour Your 29 All 29Gauge gaugePainted painted 2-36x36” window Steel steel Cut cut To to Your your Specifications. specifications. Truss rafter 4’ on center 20 20Colors ColorsAnd andAll allYour yourTrims. trims $16,20000 Erected $195 lin. ft. 48x80x14’ 40 yr. White/Colored 40 yr. White/Colored £.™ä lin.ft. 1-16’x12’ overhead door 75 lin.lin.ft. 30 White/Colored #2yr.No Warranty $1£.n{ ft. 1-10’x10’ slider door #2 No Warranty 1.5™ lin.ft. 1-36” walk in door #1 Galvalume $160 lin. ft. 2-36x36” window #1 Galvalume 1.ÈÓ lin.ft. $ 31 Truss rafter 4’ on center #2#2Galvalume 1 lin. Galvalume 1.Ó{ lin.ft.ft. $24,25000 Erected #1Galvalized Galvanized $1.ÈÓ lin.ft. #1 165 lin. ft. 64x80x14’ #2 Galvanized 1.ÓÇ lin.ft. $ 31 #2 Galvalized 1 lin. ft. 1-24’x12’ overhead door

Prices subject to change

Priceswithout subject tonotice. change prior without prior notice. 16551

Contact Eddie Rabon

1-24’x14’ slider door 1-36” walk in door Truss rafter 4’ on center $28,00000 Erected

COMMUNITY NEWS an event at the site. Donna Harman reported that the calendars would be here in June. FREE SPAGHETTI DINNER will be held at Walk By Faith Community Church, located at 515 Chippewa Street, in Roann, on May 15, from 5-8 p.m. The menu consists of spaghetti, salad, garlic toast, and a drink. Come and let their family bless yours. FROM DOROTHY NEWCOMER: Do you remember when the snow was so deep, the wind could blow you away, and the temperature froze your eyeballs? This was the very day I heard a knock on my door. An almost frozen man had hit a snowdrift and could go no farther. He wanted to use my phone to call for help. I turned him away. I was home

alone, out in the country and was very frightened to let him in. The story goes on, but I can’t get this man out of my mind. Thankfully, my neighbor pulled him out with a tractor. I can only say a thousand times, I am so sorry. LOOKING FOR photos of the original Roann Town Board members (1882): The Board Members that are still being sought are Jobe Tilman, Jacob Meyers, Reuben J. Brower and Town Clerk, S. L. Ocker. If anyone has photos of these men, and is willing to share them, you may bring them to the Roann Library or Roann Town Hall and we can scan them. Thank you! THE STOCKDALE MILL is preparing for another tourist season. Mill Tours are Saturdays, 12- 4 p.m. Help is wanted. The

mill could use more hosts/hostesses and guides. Call the mill at 765-833-2019 FREE TUTORING at the Roann Library, Saturdays in May from 9 a.m. to 12 p.m. Get ready for finals with licensed teacher, Susan Smith. No appointment necessary. For more information, call the library 765-833-5231. ROANN COMMUNITY GARAGE SALE: The Roann Library started this event and has sponsored it for over 10 years. It is time for the library to hand over the reins to another civic group or individuals who might wish to organize it. If anyone is interested, please call the library at 765-8335231, and the staff will be happy to relate the steps involved. At this time, there is no community garage sale

BANQUO ALUMNI BANQUET to be held at the Banquo Christian Church on Saturday, May 17. Registration is at 5 p.m. with the carry in dinner beginning at 6 p.m. Entertainment to follow. For more information call Doris George, secretary, 260-563-7360 C O N G R AT U L A -

TIONS PBIS Winners: Junior High-Bayley Swain nominated by MS. Loschiavo Senior High-Garrett Vrooman nominated by Mrs. Griffith Keep up the great work! CHURCH OF CHRIST AT TREATY will honor high school and college graduates on May 18. They will

have a “sit-down” meal provided by the church (not a pot-luck meal). Just come and eat following worship service. Graduates and families will be honored at the meal. MARY SILVERS will be celebrating her 96th birthday on May 25. Wish her a happy birthday by mailing a card to P.O. Box 113 Lafontaine IN 46940. Mary is probably Lafontaine’s oldest resident and a wonderful lady. She worked as secretary at LaFontaine High School for many years. 4&B4 will meet Friday, May 16 at 9:30 a.m. in the children’s room at Troyer Memorial Library. It will be the last get together for the season. Summer reading programs will be available. Details to come. R I C H VA L L E Y LIONS are bringing their famous tenderloins to LaFontaine on Saturday, May 31 from 4-7 p.m. at the Community Building. The proceeds will go towards refurbishing the LaFontaine Town Park Play Equipment. LaFontaine Lions are

sponsoring this event. HAPPY BELATED BIRTDAY Liam Carpenter May 3, Hannah Lengel May 4, Gary Nose May 6, Connie Knable May 7, Brayden Smith, Anne Ridgeway May 9 HAPPY BIRTHDAY Miranda Nose May 16, Joyce Summers, Noel Huston May 17, Meredith Frymier, Makenna Dawes, May 18, Karson Baldwin, Zach Brane May 19, Dan Guenin, Izaak Wright May 20, Tim Guisewhite, Michael Snyder May 21 HAPPY BELATED ANNIVERSARY Rayn and Gena Smith May 1, Mike and Shellie Sarll May 7 HAPPY ANNIVERSARY Rick and Amanda Eviston May 18, Dale and Jan Hullinger May 20 WORDS OF WIDSOM “Thirty years ago my older brother, who was ten years old at the time, was trying to get a report written on birds that he’d had three months to write, which was due the next day. We were out at our family cabin in Bolinas, and he was at the kitchen table close

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23, starting at noon. For the Roann Covered Bridge Festival there will be a garden tractor pull on Sept. 4. This will be a weight transfer pull. The National Big Block and Modified Rails will pull on Sept. 5 and the Eel River Old Iron Club will have a pull starting at noon on Sept. 5 during the festival. Members discussed that, due to the fact that the Lions Club leases the land at the tractor pulling field, rules and regulations need to be given to anyone wanting to use the pulling field. A set of rules has been set up and additional rules will be added as needed. There will be one person in charge of events on the calendar and furnishing the set of rules to anyone who is planning

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planned for this year. HAPPY BIRTHDAY this week to: Joie Powell, McKenzie Baer, Russell Krom, Samantha Summers, Cason Myers, Becky Williams, Jerry Nelson, Hunter Early, Nick Lynn, Scott Bickford, and Bill Haecker. H A P P Y ANNIVERSARY this week to: Mr. and Mrs. Bobby Lynn, and Mr. and Mrs. Steve Thompson. ROANN NEWS ITEMS may be sent to my email address at roannhappenings@ya hoo.com, or you may call me at the phone number listed. The deadline for news to appear in the next week’s issue of The Paper is Tuesday at noon. It would be best to submit timely news items two weeks in advance.

LAFONTAINE AND SOMERSET

ROANN AND NORTHERN MIAMI

18

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

to tears, surrounded by binder paper and pencils and unopened books about birds, immobilized by the hugeness of the task ahead. Then my father sat down beside him put his arm around my brother’s shoulder, and said, ‘Bird by bird, buddy. Just take it bird by bird.’” - Anne Lamott SEND YOUR NEWS and pictures to me by Thursday to etheleib@gmail.com or 2258 E 1050 S LaFontaine, IN, 46940. These can be any club news, family, birthdays, anniversaries, births or parties. I am looking forward to receiving your news items.


CALL (260) 563-8326 If you have a sports story for The Paper Page 19

SPORT S THE PAPER

Wednesday, May 14, 2014

Lady Knights and Apache Boys win county track titles

by Gary Andrews The Southwood girls and Wabash boys won county track titles at Manchester Thursday night. The highlight of the evening was Northfield’s Jenna Halderman, who broke the county records in the 800 and 1600 runs. Halderman ran the 1600 in 5:19.73, while breaking the 800 with a time of 2:23.29. There were numerous great performances with several county records being just missed. Southwood won the girls meet with 138 points. Northfield was second with 128, Manchester was third with 111 and was

Wabash fourth with 79. Girls’ county champions: 100m Alex Shelton, Manchester 14.06 : 200m Jacklyn Peas, Northfield 28.16 : 400m Lyndsie Thomas, Wabash 1:01.76 : 800m Jenna H a l d e r m a n , Northfield 2:23.29 : 1600m Jenna H a l d e r m a n , Northfield 5:19.73 : 3200m Jenna H a l d e r m a n , Northfield 12:37.10 : 100 Hurdles Jacklyn Peas, Northfeld 17.25 : 300 Hurdles Jacklyn Peas, Northfield 49.81 : 4x100 relay Manchester Casper, Saucedo, Wagoner, Sorg 54.00 : 4x400 relay Southwood, Atwood,

White, Lehner, Brickner 4:22.12 : 4x800 relay Southwood White, Bowman, Heath, Lehner 10:42.97 : High Jump Kyleigh Hampton, Wabash 5’2’’ : Pole Vault, Kaluna Watson-Dunn, Northfield 5’6’’ : Long Jump Jacklyn Peas, Norhfield 15’ 10’’ : Shot Put Katie McCauley, Wabash 35’ 1’’ : Discus Hannah Olk, Manchester 96’ 4’’ The Wabash won the boys’ meet with 156 points. Manchester was second with 118, Northfield was third with 111, and Southwood was fourth with 80. Boys’ county cham-

pions: 100m Colin M c N e e l e y , Manchester 11.79 : 200m Colin McNeeley, Manchester 24.02 : 400m Juwan Carter, Wabash 53.01 : 800m Sam Hall, Wabash 2:05.52 : 1600m Devin Tracy, Northfield 4:43.56 : 3200m Mathew Fahs-Brown, Manchester 10:40.67 :110 hurdles Brodi Carter, Manchester 16.58 : 300 hurdles Heath Miller, Northfield 42.70 : 4x100 relay Wabash Driscoll, Sprague, Dirig, Boggs 45.38 : 4x400 relay Wabash Driscoll, Hall, Minns, Carter 3:42.70 : 4x800 relay Northfield Andrews, Shear, Kroh, Tracy 8:57.44 : High

Jump Alex Harmon, Southwood 6’ 0’’ : Pole Vault Grant Dirig, Wabash 10’ 0’’ : Long

Jump Travis Minns, Wabash 19’ 8 1/2’’ : Shot Put Gary Blevins, Manchester

47’ 2 1/2’’ : Discus Brett Wyatt, Southwood 149’ 3’’.

LADY KNIGHTS TRACK TEAM

Norse take third at Cole Invite

NORTHFIELD’S BRAYDON SCHINDLER studies a putt on his way to a round of 76 and a second place individual finish. (photo by Gary Andrews)

by Gary Andrews The Northfield golf team placed third Saturday at the Jeremy Cole Invite. Oak Hill won the invite with a 321, with Maconaquah took second with 325 and the Norse third with 326. Manchester was 9th and Southwood 10th. “Honeywell Golf Course was in great shape today and the

weather was near perfect. There were some really good teams playing here today, and their scores and individual scores reflected it,” said Coach Terrell. “I think the guys played very well today. They all had a couple holes that they didn’t score well on, but they fought through it. We had two guys medal today (top 8) Braydon

APACHE BOYS’ TRACK TEAM and Austin, and Andrew just missed it by a stroke. We have been working on our short game, and I believe it is paying off,” added Coach Terrell.

SCOREBOARD HIGH SCHOOLS

Northfield 184, Manchester 194, Whitko 199

Boys Varsity Baseball May 5

Girls Tennis May 5

Northfield 4, Rochester 8 Manchester 0, Southwood 3

May 7

Southwood 0, Rochester 4 Manchester 9, Whitko 13

All four Wabash Middle School teams capture County titles

May 10

Northfield 10, Fremont 2 Northfield 16, Fremont 7 Manchester 0, Dekalb 13 Manchester 7, Dekalb 18

THE WABASH JUNIOR HIGH TRACK teams swept all four facets of the county track meet Tuesday at Southwood. Records have been kept since 1979 with this being the first time a Wabash team has won all four in the same year. “Being part of the first Wabash team to win all facets of the county is a highlight in my coaching career,” said Coach Natalie Unger. (photo by Gary Andrews)

Boys Junior Varsity Baseball May 7 Southwood 11, Eastbrook 1

May 8

Southwood 9, Northfield 8

Girls Varsity Softball May 5 Southwood 1, Rochester 14 Southwood 6, Manchester 10 Northfield 0, Rochester 13 Wabash 0, North Miami, 18

May 6

Northfield 3, Eastbrook 9

May 7

Wabash 1, Northfield 9

May 8

Southwood 2, Mississinewa 9 Wabash 4, Marion 15

May 10

Girls Junior Varsity Softball May 10

Southwood 4, Madison Grant 5 Southwood 5, Madison Grant 15 Manchester 12, Tipp Valley 9

Boys Golf May 6

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May 6

Wabash 5, Tipp Valley 0 Wabash: Singles: Ford def. Dalrymple. Cromer def. Shafer. Stein def. Brazo. Doubles: Rauh & Stone def. Ball & Eagleson. Middleton & Ford def. Conliff & Riffle.

High School GirlsTrack May 6

Wabash 52, Peru 51, North Miami 41 Wabash: 1st: McCauley-shot put & discus. Thomas- 200 & 400 meter dash. Hamptonhigh jump. Henderson- 3200 meter run.

Middle School Boys Track May 7

Wabash (7) vs. Southwood Wabash: 1st Henderson- 100m, 110m hurdles, long jump. Vogel- 800m, 1600m. Vogel, Prater, Henderson & Shepherd- 4x400. Shepherd- high jump. Wabash (8) vs. Southwood Wabash: 1st Vinopal- 200m, 400m, shot put. Stewart- 800m. Fuller- discus.

Middle School Girls Track May 7

Wabash 2, Oak Hill 17 Northfield 8, Taylor 10 Northfield 3, Taylor 13

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Wabash 3, Eastern 2 Wabash: Singles: Cromer def. Kanable. Doubles: Stone & Rauh def. Holkenbrink & Dean, Middleton & Stein def. Evenson & White.

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Wabash (8) vs. Southwood Wabash: 1st Working- 200m & 400m. Boggs, Mullet, Hipskind, & Sprague- 4x100. Mullet, Sprague, Stone & Working- 4x400. Vinopal- shot put. Irgang- discus. Wabash (8) vs. Southwood Wabash: 1st Brackett 800m & 1600m. Owens- 100m hurdles. Hartley- 200m hurdles & high jump. Beeks, Mullen, Hartley & Brackett- 4x100. Mullen, Owens, Petty & Brackett- 4x400.

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20

THE PAPER

www.thepaperofwabash.com

May 14, 2014

Protect Your Online Reputation by Shannon Niedzwicki

Niedzwicki works as the director of Career Services at Ivy Tech Community College Kokomo Region.

Living far away from my hometown of Cleveland, Ohio, I use social media daily to stay current with everything going on back there; it’s a great way to keep up with my personal world of family and friends. But social media— Facebook, LinkedIn, Twitter, Instagram, etc., etc., etc.—also is becoming more and more a tool of the professional world, so caution is in order. Employers are increasingly checking the social media sites of potential

employees or interns and what they find there could be the difference between getting the job or not. It is important to use social media in your day-to-day life but it is also important to keep it clean. I always tell students I counsel or teach at Ivy Tech to start by “Googling” their names. It’s very important to see what others see. This way you will know what your social identity is online, and what you need to clean up. You may have pictures that you thought you deleted or photos you’re tagged in on other people’s sites. Just know that employers will “Google” you too and you’ll want to make sure everything they

Etna Acres has hole-in-one Etna Acres Golf Course got their first hole in one Saturday. Jon Reed, Gas City, used a wedge on the 125 yard #12 to ace the hole. Playing with Reed were Larry Thrush, Larry Miller and Don Sweet.

see is positive and tells the story you want them to get. Even if your settings are set to private, tech-savvy employers can work around that or at least wonder why you have such strong privacy settings. The best thing you can do is start cleaning up your online identity. The best way to keep your profiles clean is to put some serious thought into everything you post—before you post—and then to monitor what you

post. Never post anything that could be offensive or anything that discriminates against any group, person or company. No matter what you intended, consider whether people could get the wrong impression—and what that can later mean to you. Try to post things that you like, things you value and have a passion for so those following you, or searching for you, can get a better understanding of who you are as a person and how you

want to be known. And limit the personal information you share on social media; keep your private life private if you don’t want everyone in the world to know. The fact is this: even if that spring break trip or your college roommate’s bachelorette party were a blast, a potential employer may not think so; you should delete all those incriminating or offensive photos you thought were cute or funny at the

time. Even if you are very qualified, even if you have the best résumé and interview, your social media profile could determine whether they want you to be part of their company or not. Social media is a huge tool for connecting with potential employers and finding great jobs out there. But it is something that can really help you or really hurt you. It is up to you to decide what you want your social identity to be. For

decades, the best advice has been “your biggest asset is your reputation.” In the age of social media, this is truer than ever. (EDITOR’S NOTE: This is one of an occasional series of columns on finding jobs and succeeding in the workplace by Shannon Niedzwicki, director of Career Services for Ivy Tech Community College Kokomo Region. For more information, she can be reached at sniedzwicki@ivytech .edu )

Cole Porter Festival brings the arts to downtown Peru The Miami County Historical Society, Inc. will be presenting the annual Cole Porter Festival from Thursday, June 5 to Sunday June 8. The annual festival fosters art and music appreciation by celebrating the life and music of famed composer Cole Porter. The festival officially kicks off at 6:30 p.m. on Thursday night with the premiere of Kountry Fried Cole, an original production from Ole Olsen Memorial Theater, Inc., at the Peru Depot. The night will start with a dinner and then followed by

the show. This will be the tenth original revue produced by the theatre troupe. Friday, June 6 from 12—4 p.m. the Peru Community Schools Art Gallery Featuring G. David T h o m p s o n Collection at Peru High School will be open. Ole Olsen Memorial Theater, Inc. will reprise their production of Kountry Fried Cole at 7:30 p.m. at the Peru Depot. On Saturday, local and regional musicians will entertain inside the Miami County Museum from 10 p.m. to 3 p.m. Musicians include:

Michael Booth, Jacob Minns, Zak Tschiniak, Tom Kraft, and Dave Lowe. Bus tours to Cole Porter Historic sites will depart the museum at 10 a.m., 12:30 p.m., and 2:30 p.m. Charles Troy will be presenting three times on the life of Cole Porter at 11 a.m., 1 p.m., and 3 p.m. A street concert on 5th Street will begin at noon. The street concert musicians will include the 7Logic, Patrick Redman, Sparrow 5, Aaron Stacks, Amber Lynn, Barry Meeks, and Mark

and Troy. The “Swell Party” beer and wine tent will be open from 12—9 p.m. Ole Olsen will have another performance of Kountry Fried Cole at 2:30 p.m. The Peru Community Schools Art Gallery Featuring G. David T h o m p s o n Collection at Peru High School will be open from 12—4 p.m. At 7 p.m., Joan Curto, a cabaret singer, will take the stage at the Peru High School Auditorium. To cap the night off, there will be a late night cabaret at the Ulrey

Annex starting at 9 p.m. The weekend will close on Sunday with the Cole Porter Classic Car, Truck, and Bike Show from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. There will be a Cole Porter Revue 10 Year Reunion at Smitty McMusselmans on Sunday June 10 from 12-3 p.m. For more information on the Cole Porter Festival visit www.coleporterfestival.org, www.miamicountyhistory.org or contact the Miami County Museum at 765-473-9183.

Wabash City Schools to participate in summer food program The Wabash City Schools recently announced their plans to participate in the Summer Food Service Program (SFSP). Free meals will be made available to all children 18 years of age and under, and to persons over 18 years of age, who are enrolled in a state-approved educational program for the mentally or physically disabled. Free meals will be provided to all children without charge and are the same for all children. There will be no discrimination in the course of the meal service.

In accordance with Federal Law and U.S. Department of Agriculture policy, this institution prohibits discrimination against its customers, employees, and applicants for employment on the bases of race, color, national origin, age, disability, sex, gender identity, religion, reprisal, and where applicable, political beliefs, martial status, familial or parental status, sexual orientation, or all part of an individual’s income is derived from any public assistance program, or protect-

ed genetic information in employment program or in any program or activity conducted or funded by the Department. (Not all prohibited bases will apply to all programs and/or employment activities.) If you wish to file a Civil Rights program complaint of discrimination, complete the USDA P r o g r a m Discrimination Complaint Form, found online at www.ascr.usda.gov/c omplaint_filing_cust .html, or at any USDA office, or call 866-632-9992 to

request the form. You may also write a letter containing all of the information requested in the form. Send your completed complaint form or letter to us by mail at U.S. Department of Ag riculture, Director, Office of Adjudication, 1400 Independence Avenue, S.W., Washington, D.C. 20250-9410, by fax 202690-7442 or email at program.intake@us da.gov. Individuals who are deaf, hard of hearing or have speech disabilities may contact USDA

through the Federal Relay Service at 800877-8339 or 800-8456136 (Spanish). USDA is an equal o p p o r t u n i t y provider and employer. Free meals will be provided at the Wabash Middle School cafeteria, 150 Colerain St., Wabash, The Access. The YMCA and W.C. Mills beginning June 9 and ending July 25. The site will be closed July 4. There will also be meals served at Roann United Methodist Church and Wabash Alliance Church.


THE PAPER

COMMUNITY NEWS

N. MANCHESTER

May 14, 2014

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

FISH FRY: The North Manchester Congregational Church will host their annual Jonah Club Fish Fry on Friday, May 16 at the church located on the corner of 4th & Walnut Streets. Indoor serving lines for the allyou-can-eat dining will be open from 4:307 p.m. Carry out lines will be open from 46:30 p.m. in the west parking lot of the church. The meal includes fish, slaw, applesauce, bread and drink. Calling the church office at 260982-2882 or emailing connections@brightlightccc.org can purchase tickets. Proceeds will be used to help send a national mission team. CARIBBEAN DINNER FUNDRAISER: Victory Christian Fellowship is hosting a Caribbean Dinner Fundraiser for Sarah Morbitzer, who will leave for Jamaica in June. Sarah will spend six months volunteering for Mustard Seed Communities in Kingston. Mustard

Gerd and Karen Mueller celebrate 50th anniversary

Gerd and Karen Mueller recently celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary with a trip to Las Vegas, accompanied by their children. Father Robert Zahn married the couple on Feb. 15 1964 in Saint Bernard’s Catholic Church, Wabash. Their children are Michael Mueller, Muncie, and Melinda McGovern, Granger. They have six grandchildren. Gerd is retired from GenCorp, Wabash, and Karen works at Bickford Assisted Living, Wabash.

Seed is a non-profit that cares for pregnant teenage girls in crisis, children who have been abandoned because of HIV/AIDS, and children and young adults with physical and mental disabilities. Children are provided with education, job training, healthcare, shelter, and housing and locals are empowered to become part of the solution to the unique challenges faced by these children. Sarah will assist local staff and other international volunteers with the day-to-day care of the children who live in Mustard Seed’s ten homes. The fundraiser will be held at Victory Christian Fellowship at 112 West Main Street in North Manchester. The menu includes Jamaican jerk chicken and vegetables, pineapple fried rice, Caribbean salsa, strawberry salad, and Key Lime pie. This delicious meal can be enjoyed for a donation of any amount to Sarah’s trip. The fundraiser will begin at 12 p.m. on Sunday, May 18. SPRING BOOK SALE: The Friends of the North Manchester Public Library’s Spring Sale of gently-

used books, DVDs, CDs, and audio books run from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Friday and Saturday, May 16 and 17, in the library at 405 North Market Street. THE CIRCUS IS COMING: The circus will roll into town on Thursday, May 15. Everyone is invited to come out and watch the animals being unloaded and fed, and the elephants raising the big top. Activities will begin at 7:30 a.m., and the tent will be raised at 9 a.m. Guides will be furnished for school groups and anyone attending. The traditional “old style” circus will present performances at 4:30 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Sponsored by the North Manchester Chamber of Commerce. FARMER’S MARKET TO OPEN SOON: Spring greetings! The North Manchester Farmers’ Market is soon open for business! Vendors and customers will gather at the Riverbridge Electric parking lot at the intersection of Main and Wayne Streets. Market starts Saturday, May 24, continuing Saturdays through October 25 from 8 a.m. until

noon. The Wednesday market begins June 18 and will be open each Wednesday from 4:30 6:30 p.m. Customers should expect the usual wide variety of fruits and vegetables in season, frozen meats, eggs, honey, maple syrup, plants, flowers, popcorn, handicrafts, soaps and lotions, baked and preserved goodies, and artistic expressions. In addition to already having WIC-approved vendors the market is also preparing to accept SNAP vouchers. Come check out this primarily locally grown and crafted, community building effort. Vendors interested in becoming part of this good spirit venture may call Brittany Denny at 260352-2602 or Cliff Kindy at 260-982-2971. PARTING SHOTS: “Lost time is never found again.” ~ Benjamin Franklin NORTH MANCHESTER NEWS ITEMS may be sent to my email address at nmanchestertalks@g mail.com or you may call me at 260-982-8800. The deadline for news to appear in the next week’s issue of The Paper is Wednesday at noon.

www.thepaperofwabash.com

21

THE ANNUAL O.J. NEIGHBOURS AND W.C. MILLS ELEMENTARY Walk-a-Thon was held Friday, May 9 at Paradise Springs despite the overcast morning and the sprinkling of rain. The Walk-aThon raised approximately $9,400. The second place winner at O.J Neighbours for the Make it Your Own gift certificate was Derrick Reed, with the first place winner, Alex Dinkins, who won a brand new bike. The W.C. Mills second place winner of the Make it Your Own certificate was Andrew Dinkins, with Serenity Sledge taking first place and winning a new Kindle Fire. Pictured are O.J. Neighbours kindergarten teachers, from left, Mrs. Canfield, Mrs. Enyeart and Mrs. Keaffaber, along with students from O.J. Neighbours and W.C. Mills. (photo by Emily Armentrout)

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E-mail us at troxel@troxelequipment.com


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DINING & ENTERTAINMENT

Vocal Impact Youth Choir to be featured May 18 On May 18 at 3 pm, an ensemble group will fill the Honeywell Center Lobby with song during a performance from the Honeywell Center Vocal Impact Youth Choir. The following young vocalists will be a part of the performance: Altos - Quinn Maggart, Isabel France, Emma Holloway, Emily Daniel, Rebekah Freeman, Hannah Miller, Isabella Vail, Libee Price Tenors - Preston Ritzema, Jacob Parker, Solomon France, Eli Kroh, Toby Cummins Basses - Josh Maggart, Timothy Rensberger, Drayton Rowe Sopranos - Michal Rensberger, Mikayla Genovese, Ellie Daniel, Olivia Cummins, Maggie France, Morgan Butcher, Josiah Freeman, Paige Ritzema, Jessica Parker Corporate Sponsor for the event is Indiana American Water. Directed by creator Emily France, the Honeywell Center Vocal Impact Youth Choir is a free choir for children ages 7 to 18 which strives to teach children to impact the world around them one voice at a time. Utilizing music, the choir focuses on forming a sense of self-worth, confidence and success through discipline, commitment and determination. For more information about the Honeywell Center Vocal Impact Youth Choir, check out their official website at www.honeywellcenter.org/vocalimpact. This Honeywell House event is free of charge and open to the public. Please call 260-563-2326 ext. 21 for reservations.

May 14, 2014

Brandt’s hosts Support the Troops Freedom Rally, free concert Friday, May 30 through Sunday, June 1, Brandt’s Harley-Davidson will host the inaugural Freedom Rally in support of past and present military. Our men and women that have served and are currently serving are the backbone of our country, and this Freedom Rally will be hosted not only as recognition of service, but also to bring our troops together in support of each other. Joining the Freedom Rally will be many respected organizations on-site that benefit the military and their families, including: Tunnel to Towers Foundation from New York, Honor Flight of Northeast Indiana, Operation Troop Aid from

Tennessee, Iraq & A f g h a n i s t a n Veterans of America from New York, US War Dogs, Troops First Foundation, Vohne Liche Kennels, Marine Moms, Two Wheels for Warriors from Michigan, Quilts of Valor, Indiana Patriot Guard, and the Freedom Riders. There will be free, live music on Friday night, as well all day Saturday, and many other events, as well! All events are free and open to all ages. Event schedule is as follows: -Friday, May 30 6-8 p.m.: Live music by: Reverend Boogieman and beer tent on site. -Saturday, May 31 9-11 a.m.: Breakfast for purchase provided by Living Well in Wabash Co.

10-11 a.m.: Freedom Ride registration 11 a.m.: Freedom Ride departs Brandt’s led by Jesse James Dupree of Jackyl and Tru TV’s Full Throttle Saloon 2-3 p.m.: Jesse James Bourbon signing and meet and greet -Purchase your bottle of Jesse James Bourbon at A to Z Liquors here in Wabash and bring your unopened bottle in order to attend signing and meet and greet 12-8:30 p.m.: Live music including Jackyl, Madison Rising, Wayland and three more bands TBA! Beer tent and food vendors on-site -Sunday, June 1 12-5 p.m.: Giveaways to anyone with Military ID For more informa-

Celtic Woman brings Irish music to Wabash

tion, contact Brittany at Brandt’s HarleyDavidson @ 260-563-

6443, or email: Brittany@brandtsharley.com.

Stirring it up with Angie Baer

If I were to make a list of everything I love about springtime, having an asparagus patch just a few feet from our back door would be right at the top of that list. I love the fact that I can pick fresh asparagus for that evening’s dinner. A few years ago, my Husband and I went to one of our favorite restaurants in downtown Ft. Wayne. I ordered shrimp scampi pasta, which turned out to be absolutely fantastic. I requested the recipe from the chef and was quickly turned down. A few days later, I decided to try and create my own version of shrimp scampi pasta. I started with the basics, adding a little of this and a pinch of that and soon I had a winner! The asparagus tips paired with the fresh mint and basil is simply delicious. I often prepare this dish during my cooking classes and it quickly becomes a favorite among my students. Shrimp Scampi Pasta with Asparagus tips 1 lemon 1 teaspoon salt 1pound asparagus (using tips only) Extra virgin olive oil 3 garlic cloves 1/4 cup packed fresh mint 1/4 packed fresh basil leaves 12 oz. shelled and deveined large shrimp (rinse well) 1/4 teaspoon crushed red pepper 1/2 cup chopped red onion 1 box (13.25 oz) whole-grain- blend spaghetti

Saturday, May 17 4:00 PM - 7:00 PM

“Throwed R

ll Dinner”

American Legion Auxiliary – Laketon Post Home – 10140 North Troyer Rd. On Beautiful Round Lake.

CELTIC WOMAN transformed the Ford Theatre state into a dazzling wonderland during the second of two performances Sunday, May 4. The group performed to both modern and traditional numbers, accompanied by bagpipes, bodhráns, an Irish bouzouki, and several more common instruments. The four lead ladies could have been mistaken for pageant contestants, emerging from behind the curtain in a new set of formal dresses for each song. (photo by Eric Stearley)

GODZILLA Rated PG-13 Showtimes Starting: Friday 7:00 pm Saturday & Sunday 2:00 pm & 7:00 pm

Heat a large, covered pot of water to boiling. Add salt to water. (You need for the water to be very salty) Cook pasta according to package directions. Meanwhile, in a large skillet or Dutch oven, heat oil, and begin sautéing onion and garlic. Cut lemon in half and place in pan to caramelize it. Add asparagus and crushed red pepper. Cook until asparagus is tender crisp. Add shrimp and continue to cook until shrimp turns opaque. Lightly salt and squeeze caramelized lemon over mixture. Rough chop mint and basil. Stir in. Drain pasta and add to mixture. Drizzle a small amount of olive oil over pasta.

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

Thank you.

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of Wabash County Inc.

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


THE PAPER

DINING & ENTERTAINMENT

May 14, 2014

www.thepaperofwabash.com

23

Ron White returns to Honeywell Center

RON WHITE

Comedian Ron White returns to the Honeywell Center on Saturday, July 19 at 7:30 p.m. to entertain audiences with his new show “ N u t c r a c k e r. ” Tickets went on sale Friday, May. 9. The corporate sponsor is Market Street Grill and associate sponsors are D & J R a d a b a u g h Construction and Louis Dreyfus of

Claypool. Comedian Ron “Tater Salad” White first rose to fame as the cigar-smoking, funnyman from the Blue Collar Comedy Tour phenomenon, but now as a charttopping comedian and a feature film actor, Ron White has established himself as a star in his own right. He has sold over 14 million albums, received two

Grammy nominations, and, over the past nine years, has been one of the top three grossing standup comedians on tour in America. Tickets can be purchased at the Honeywell Center Box Office from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday-Friday by calling 260-563-1102 or by visiting www.honeywellcenter.org.

Wabash Area Community Theater has announced an additional audition date for the fall musical, Rodgers and Hammerstein’s Carousel. Auditions for Carousel will be held at the Honeywell Center on Sunday, May 18, from 5–7 p.m., with callbacks immediately following at 7 p.m. Those auditioning should bring a prepared musical piece. Everyone interested in any aspect of this production, working on costumes, sets, marketing, as well as performing, is encouraged to attend auditions. Information on other WACT productions will also be available at auditions. Carousel will be presented Sept. 26, 27 and 28 in the Ford Theater. Questions regarding

this production may be addressed to the co-producers, Beth Miller at 260-568-1128, Beverly Vanderpool at 765-6618206, or Cindy Rich at 765-749-0969.

1949. The Hurst family relocated to Wabash on March 3, 1964. Otis passed in 2007. The family requests no gifts other than your presence.

LOCAL BRIEFS TruthSeekers show “The 12 Biggest Lies We Believe”

TruthSeekers will be showing “The 12 Biggest Lies We Believe” in the Blocher Community Room at the North Manchester Public Library Thursday, May 22 from 7-8:30 p.m. and Monday, June 23 from 7-8:30 p.m. Topics include: There is no such thing as absolute truth; People are inherently good; No one should be offended; Men and women are equal; A fetus isn’t human; The world is overpopulated; Americans are greedy and self-centered; Islam is a religion of peace; The Jews stole Jerusalem; The Earth is billions of years old; There is no God; and Jesus was a good man. The public is invited. There is no admission charge. For further information call 260982-8317.

Hospital foundation to host spring sale Wabash County Hospital Foundation will host a Spring Sale on Monday, May 19 from 7:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. The sale is open to the public and includes various storage, decorating and miscellaneous items. It will be located in the hospital’s Forum, located on the lower level. Proceeds of the sale will go to the Foundation’s Charity Care Fund. For more information, contact the Foundation office at 569-2254 or 569-2435.

WACT extends auditions for Carousel

Celebration to Honor Hurst Milestone The Hurst family will celebrate the 80th birthday of their mother, Nina Hurst. Hurst turned 80 on Feb. 4 of this year. The celebration open house will be May 17, from 2-4 p.m. at the Winchester Senior Center, 239 Bond Street in Wabash. Nina was born in Middlesboro, Ky., to the late Grant and Hassie Hoskins. She married Otis Hurst on May 19,

3 Meals for

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Wabash County Genealogical Society to meet May 19

The next meeting of the Wabash County Genealogical Society is Monday, May 19 at 6 p.m. at the Winchester Senior Center. Kosciusko County Genealogist Teri Wheeler will present a program on how important it is to keep track of the sources used in research. Whether you’re a seasoned genealogist or a newbie, this information will be very helpful! The meetings are open to the public. Please bring a can or two of food for the community food pantry!

Could be. Could be it’s just because they taste so awesome every time you eat them. But don’t over think it, or you might just miss out on the special price – and that would be a classic example of bad timing. There’s more classic great taste for everyone to love at McDonald’s. Limited time offer. Prices and participation may vary. ©2014 McDonald’s


24

THE PAPER

www.thepaperofwabash.com

May 14, 2014

Fuentes and Hanback named top students at Manchester Jr-Sr High School Audriana Fuentes and Adam Hanback have been named valedictorian and salutatorian respectively for the Class of 2014 at Manchester Junior-Senior High School. Audriana Fuentes has a grade point average of 3.9623 and Adam Hanback has a 3.9600 grade point average after seven semesters. Audriana Fuentes has earned Academic Excellence and Highest Honor Roll honors with the Multicultural Leadership Award and President’s Award for E d u c a t i o n a l Excellence. She was also awarded a Richard G. Lugar Minority Scholarship and was a finalist for the Lilly Scholarship for the Community Foundation of Wabash County. A t h l e t i c a l l y,

Audriana played tennis and earned the Scholar Athlete Award. In other extracurricular activities, Audriana has participated in Science Olympiad, Key Club, Theatre and Choir. She was elected to the National Honor Society and was vice president of Key Club. She also has served in community and church youth group activities. She has also danced and taken piano lessons as well as performed with handbells at the Manchester Church of the Brethren. After high school graduation with an Academic Honors Diploma, Audriana plans to attend M a n c h e s t e r University to major in education in order to pursue a career as a teacher. She is the daughter of Susan Finney and

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Foundation of Wabash County. In other school activities, Adam has served as the vice president of the National Honor Society, was a team leader for Science Olympiad, member of Spanish Club, the Student Tech Support Squad and a student representative on the iLearn 1:1 Steering Committee. He has been a teacher aide and theater lighting technician. In community activities, Adam has been the vice chairman of the Crossroads Bank Junior Board of Directors and has participated in several FFA community activities such as Harvest Festival and the Wabash County 4H Fair week. After graduating

with an Academic Honors Diploma, Adam will attend Purdue University to study computer information and technology. He plans to major in cyber security and pursue a career in this field. Eventually, he would like to become a cyber investigator and work with the Federal Bureau of Investigation. Adam is the son of Mike and Nancy Hanback and the grandson of Miriam Hanback. Class of 2014 Honor Groups: The Faculty and Administration of Manchester JuniorSenior High School proudly announce the Academic Honor Groups for the Class of 2014. Graduating with Highest Honor: 3.8-4.0 GPA

Camp registrations can be picked up at the MES, MIS, MJSHS, and High 5 Sports The girls’ basketball camp for students in grades 1-8 is set for June 9-13. First through fifth grade will meet from 1-2:30 p.m. and Sixth through eighth grade will meet from 2:30-4 p.m.

The camp will be under the direction of Head Coach Jacob Everett with assistance from the MJSHS girl’s basketball staff and the high school players. All campers will receive a T-shirt, camp ball and treats. The boys’ basketball camp for students in grades K-8 is set for June 16-20. Kindergarten

through second grade will meet from 12:301:30 p.m., with grades 3-5 meeting from 1:303 p.m., and grades 6-8 meeting from 3-4:30 p.m. The camp will be under the direction of Eric Thompson with assistance from the MJSHS boys’ basketball staff and the high school players. Boys‘ and girls’ soccer camp for students

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Audriana Fuentes, Adam Hanback, Ashton Bolinger, Phoenix Goad, Katie Peden, Mariah Mobley, Krisandra Mize Graduating with High Honor: 3.5-3.79 GPA Brodi Carter, Kaitlyn Hensley, Brady Pyrah, Claire McLaughlin, Ross Messer, Katelyn Stuart, Brandon Stayer, Morgan Metzger, Sydney Snep Graduating with Regular Honor: 3.23.49 GPA Andrea Roesner, Claudel Dickantone, Bradley Miller, Andrew Hill, Shelby Johnson, Kacy Sites, Emily Haecker, Simon Diefenbaugh, Owen Johnson, Micheala Pattison, Taylor Frieden, Aaron Isbell, Amanda Underwood Academic Honor

Diploma Recipients: Ashton Bolinger, Brodi Carter, Claudel Dickantone, Simon Diefenbaugh, Audriana Fuentes, Phoenix Goad, Emily Haecker, Adam Hanback, Kaitlyn Hensley, Andrew Hill, Noah Johnson, Owen Johnson, Shelby Johnson, Claire McLaughlin, Ross Messer, Bradley Miller, Krisandra Mize, Mariah Mobley, Katie Peden, Brady Pyrah, Andrea Roesner, Kacy Sites, Sydney Snep, Katelyn Stuart, Amanda Underwood Technical Honor Diploma Recipients: Morgan Metzger, Brandon Stayer Salutatorian: Adam Hanback Va l e d i c t o r i a n : Audriana Fuentes.

MHS to offer athletic summer camps

607 N ELM STREET

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Carlos Fuentes and the granddaughter of Ron and Harriet Finney. Adan Hanback has earned Academic Excellence and Highest Honor Roll all four years. Active in FFA, Adam has served as the FFA Chapter President this year and has earned a Hoosier State FFA Degree, FFA Star in Agriscience, the FFA Outstanding Member Award and the Josie Heckaman memorial Scholarship for Outstanding FFA Achievement. He has also been awarded the ADM Next G e n e r a t i o n Agriculture Leaders Scholarship and a Purdue University Trustees Scholarship and was a 2014 Lilly Scholarship finalist for the Community

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in grades first through seventh will be held June 9-12 from 4-5:30 p.m. at Good Field. The camp will be under the direction of Dave McKee, boys’ soccer coach and Jacqui Erny, girls’ soccer coach, as well as the MHS boys’ and girls’ soccer players. The camp costs include a T-shirt with the remaining funds to be used for the purchase of soccer equipment and team supplies. The volleyball camp is for students in grades 5-8 and will be held on June 16-19 from 9-11 a.m. in the MHS Gym. The camp will be under the direction of Rebekah Brown, MHS varsity volleyball coach with assistance from MJSHS assis-

tants, and varsity volleyball players. The boys’ and girls’ tennis lessons for students in grades K-12 is set for June 9-13, on the MHS Tennis Courts. The camp will be under the direction of Joel Eichenauer with help from assistant coaches and players. Fees and times are based on the level of the player. Wrestling camp for students in grades K-8 will be held June 9-13 from 10 a.m. to 12 p.m., at the junior high gymnasium. The camp will be under the direction of Head HS/JH wrestling coach Jerimiah Maggart with assistance from the HS/JH staff.

Laketon American Legion hosts dinner On Friday, May 16, the Laketon American Legion will host a “Hand Throwed Roll Dinner.” The rolls will

accompany a dinner of either liver and onions or fried fish. The dinner will begin at 4 p.m. and continue until 7 p.m.


THE PAPER

www.thepaperofwabash.com

May 14, 2014

25

Manchester Marketplace expands, offering deli items By Shaun Tilghman When Manchester Marketplace (137 E. Main St.) opened for business in December 2012, owner Gary Long’s goal was to provide the local community with good products at good prices. Now, just a year and a half later, he has taken that goal one step further by expanding the bulk food & discount grocery store to include a fresh deli section. “We opened M a n c h e s t e r Marketplace on Dec. 15, 2012, and on Feb. 27, 2014, we expanded and added the deli,” said Long. “It’s something we’ve been trying to do for a while now and we’ve been looking forward to offering this to the people of North Manchester and sur-

rounding communities. It’s going really well and I’m excited about the products – we’ve gotten really good compliments so far.” Basically, they’re just striving to continue in their effort to offer good products at good prices, according to Long. “We even have several products in our deli that are glutenfree and have no MSG,” he added. “Not all of our products are like that, but several of them are,” Long continued. “Right now, we have two hams that are, as well as three of our turkeys, including the Cajun, which also has no nitrites and is raised with no antibiotics or growth hormones. So, these are really good products

and they’re really helping the deli take off. “In terms of the cheeses, there are some different labels now than what we carried before, but they’re still quality cheeses at fair prices. What we’ve done is, we’ve gone with a different distributor, and even though the labels might be different, a lot of the cheeses are still pretty much the same as we had been offering. Also, we were only able to sell the chunks or horns of cheese before, but now we’re able to sell it in slices as well.” Long went on to explain that, while the availability of fresh, sliced meats and cheeses has drawn customers to the deli, several other products have been

OWNER GARY LONG stands in the new deli section of Manchester Marketplace, located at 137 E. Main Street. The bulk food & discount grocery store’s recent expansion to offer fresh, sliced meats and cheeses has been a big hit. (photo by Shaun Tilghman)

ServSafe offers food-safety training

ServSafe has always set the standard in food safety training and certification. You can be confident knowing the ServSafe program was created by leaders in the food service industry. The topics you will learn were determined by those who deal with the same food safety issues you face every day. From the basics of hand-washing, to more complex topics such as food borne pathogens, this class

will provide you with the building blocks to keep food safe throughout your operation. 2014 class dates: Summer Class 2— June 16, 6-8 p.m. June 17, 8:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. Deadline for enrollment is June 1. Fall Class 3—Sept. 22, 6-8 p.m. September 23, 8:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. Deadline for enrollment is Sept. 8 Winter Class 4— Dec. 8, 6-8 p.m.

Dec. 9, 8:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. Deadline for enrollment is Nov. 18. The classes are located at the Wabash County Court House, second floor, One West Hill Street, Wabash, IN 46992. Prepayment is required. Class size is limited so enroll by the deadline above. Contact Teresa Witkoske at 260-5630661 ext. 1243 or twitkoske@purdue.ed u.

the biggest hits. “The kicker of the whole thing would probably be our locally made salads,” he said, “which include chicken salad, ham salad, macaroni salad, potato salad, etc. We’ve been going through a lot of those items because they are just so good. “We plan to take orders for large parties, such as graduation parties, family get-togethers, etc. However, our hope is that people will con-

tact us a week or more in advance to place orders so that we can be sure to have enough of those products available. Typically, we try to order those products in the quantities that we think we’ll need for the week, which keeps our overhead low while helping to ensure that they are as fresh as possible; but, that also means we don’t have a lot of those products in the back.” When asked why

they waited two months to push their new addition, Long was quick to admit that an adjustment period was necessary. “To be honest, when we first started offering the deli items, it was going so well that we got a little overwhelmed,” he explained. “But, now we’ve had time to take a deep breath and get used to things, so we’re ready to spread the word. We really hope to make people aware of the deli and

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to get them interested in our products.” M a n c h e s t e r Marketplace is open Tuesday, Thursday, and Friday, from 8 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.; Wednesday, from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m.; and Saturday, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. The deli shuts down 15 minutes before the store closes each day. If you have questions about the new deli section or its products, call 260-3062464 or email to manchester marketplace@yahoo.com.

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THE PAPER

www.thepaperofwabash.com

May 14, 2014

Visit Wabash County to hold photo contest Visit Wabash County is seeking digital photograph submissions to be featured in the next edi-

tion of the LIVE, WORK, PLAY Comprehensive Guide to Wabash County. The guide is distrib-

WCRTA held meeting April 17 The April meeting of Wabash County Retired Teachers Association (WCRTA) met April 17 at the Heartland Career Center. Bob Tully reminded members to donate to the “Change Changes Lives” program. He also mentioned that each year WCRTA sponsors a scholarship for a Wabash County student attending Manchester University, majoring in education. This year’s winner was Aaron Olinger. A note of thanks was read from Aaron. Several committee reports were given. Juanita Rapp reminded members to keep track of volunteer hours and Ruby Gaston mentioned that there were 26 deceased educators since our last meeting. Bettie Miller mentioned she will soon be calling county schools to get a list of retiring teachers to invite them to upcoming meetings. Marsha Jones also asked members to give her names of people that cards need to be sent to. President Conrad talked about the u p c o m i n g

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Representative Assembly meeting to be held in Indianapolis, June 18. If anyone would like to attend, please let him know. After the presentation of old and new business the was adjourned so that members could enjoy lunch provided by Heartland Career Center’s Culinary Arts Class led by Chef Brad Luzadder. Following lunch, Liz Hobbs presented a program about The Access Youth Center located in downtown Wabash. The center provides after school and weekend activities for you ages 8-18. The goal of The Access is to provide a calm, consistent presence in the lives of local youth; serving as a reminder of God’s love for each of us. Available to youth are: homework help, free snacks and Bible studies. In-home visits and special monthly events also occur. Nine churches, United Fund and the c o m m u n i t y Foundation provide funding for The Access. Liz also stated that volunteers from WCRTA are welcome to volunteer.

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uted internationally to over 10,000 households, businesses, destination travelers and residents seeking information regarding Wabash County and its many offerings. The guide serves as a tremendous tourism and economic development tool, therefore its contents must be appealing. The highest honor for the competition is

having your photograph featured on the cover of the new guide. One photograph will be selected as the cover and remaining submittals may be selected for use throughout the guide. Additionally, some photographs may be selected to be used as sellable postcards by the tourism office. “This competition

Teen Moms met on Monday, May 5 at Wabash Alliance Church for their final meeting of the school year. The guest speaker was youth pastor Brent Fulkerson from

C r o s s r o a d s Community Church in Kokomo. He illustrated the worth of the individual by passing out new one-dollar bills to each mom and asking what each bill was

You’ve heard of and hopefully followed the three Rs: Reduce, Reuse, Recycle. By adding Refuse to the beginning and Rot to the end, you can have an even bigger impact on your world. Join

Approximately sixty volunteers to the North Manchester Historical Society and North Manchester Center for History were honored at a reception at the Center for History in April. April is National Volunteer Month. The volunteers gave 6,640 hours of volunteer service in 2013, serving as docents, researchers, program committee members, board members, preservation group members and in many other capacities. The Volunteer of the Year award was given to Gladys Airgood, who

Charley Creek Gardens on May 21 from 12:1512:45 p.m. for our next Lunch and Learn topic, “The 5 Rs.” From traveling composters to zero-waste families, the avenues to achieving a healthier envi-

has logged over 600 volunteer hours in the past two years. Airgood not only manages the NMHS’s direct mail program to members and donors, but also makes all membership cards. In the past year, when the Center for History has been short staffed, Airgood stepped in to reinvigorate the docent volunteer program by initiating revised scheduling, training, and improved communications. Airgood has also taken the lead in reorganizing the Center for History school pro-

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worth. He had the moms crumple the bill, tear a corner of it, and imagine it getting dirty—each time asking what the bill was worth. He stated it doesn’t matter what we

have been through in life, we still have the worth that God gave us. The moms participated in some fun games and activities for prizes. The LaFontaine Christian

Church provided the meal. Regular meetings will resume on Sept. 15. Any persons interested in joining Teen Moms may register at the LIFE Center or by calling 260-5637275.

ronment are more interesting, easier and more inspiring than ever before! There is no charge for the Lunch and Learn series, held monthly in the Education and

Resource Center. For groups over six, please call 260-563-1020 for reservations. Charley Creek Gardens offers over six acres of gardens in Wabash, IN and is open from dawn to dusk 365 days a year.

Parking is at 518 N. Wabash St. Visit the Charley Creek Gardens’ Facebook page for more information.

Gladys Airgood named Volunteer of the Year by North Manchester Historical Society

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dents in Wabash County to submit photographs for a publication of this magnitude. For complete competition guidelines and submission instructions visit w w w. v i s i t w a b a s h county.com on online or by email to tourism@visitwabashcounty.com or by calling 260-5637171.

The 5 Rs explained at Charley Creek Gardens

at 1581 N SR 115, Wabash, IN

#

the county guide. New guides are slated for print and distribution in September 2014. All winning photographers will receive photo credit in the publication and on the printed postcards. The LIVE, WORK, PLAY Comprehensive Guide to Wabash County is an annual publication. This marks the inaugural year for allowing resi-

Kokomo pastor speaks to teen moms

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calls on Wabash County residents who enjoy photography and have the ability to capture the charm, heritage, economic vitality and brilliancy of place that Wabash County is,” said Christine Flohr, director of tourism for Wabash County. No less than 25 photographs will be selected to be featured in the next printing of

532 N. CASS ST., WABASH, IN 46992 www.terrellrealtygroup.com

grams and cash flow procedures. In 2012, Airgood published a comprehensive book on the history of Servia, which is one of the best sellers in the Center for History Gift Shop. Mary Chrastil, NMHS President, said: “Gladys would probably prefer to work on more historical research, but we keep asking her to help in other ways, and she always says, ‘Yes.’ We were stretched very thin last year, and we could not have made it without her.” Special recognition was also given to Nancy Reed for Lifetime Volunteer Service to the Historical Society. Nancy was a founding member of the Historical Society, and served as president for several terms. She was instrumental in purchasing, moving and renovating the Thomas Marshall House. From 2007-2010 she served as volunteer Director of the Center for History, and became one of its first paid staff starting in

2011. As director, Nancy was responsible for exhibits, window displays, school programs, the docent program, tour groups, and building maintenance and repairs. She retired in August 2013 with over 4,100 hours of volunteer service recorded, and she is continuing to help by being a docent. Chrastil noted Reed’s keen interest in genealogy research, which she also continues. Volunteers who have accumulated 100 hours of service received a polo shirt with the North Manchester Center for History logo. Those achieving this milestone this year were: James R.C. Adams, Charles Boebel, Judy Glasgow, Karen Hewitt and Becky Naragon. Chrastil, noted that people volunteer for many reasons, such as helping others, helping the community, and making North Manchester a great place to live. She noted that in 2013, volunteers gave 6,640 volunteer hours to the Center for History. Since the

NMHS started to keep records 2001, 43,736 volunteer hours have been recorded. Chrastil quoted figures from the Independent Sector, an organization that tracks volunteerism nationally. Using their guidelines for the value of volunteer hours, she stated that volunteers gave the equivalent of $143,153 to help the Historical Society in 2013. The total value of volunteer hours since 2001 is the equivalent of $942,944. Chrastil pointed out that if volunteer participation continues at the same level in 2014, the NMHS will reach the milestones of 50,000 volunteer hours with a value of over one million dollars next year. The North Manchester Historical Society does business as the North Manchester Center for History and the Historic Homes Preservation Group; they are all not-forprofits who depend entirely on volunteer support.


THE PAPER

www.thepaperofwabash.com

May 14, 2014

Southwood FFA holds annual awards banquet On Saturday, April 26, the Southwood Future Farmers of America Chapter hosted its annual awards banquet. The FFA members, staff, alumni, and guests enjoyed a pulled pork supper catered by Poole Foods. The FFA members also provided other carry-in foods. The chapter celebrated a productive and exciting year. Mallarie Stookey was the keynote speaker for the evening. She was the previous FFA Secretary from Warsaw. She currently attends Purdue University, majoring in Agriculture Education. She wants to use her passion for Agriculture to educate youth. Awards granted during the evening included Discovery Degree, Greenhand Degree, Chapter Degree, and State Degree. The following people or organizations were recognized as being a tremendous asset to the Southwood FFA Chapter: Brodbeck Seeds, Bowman’s Farms, Culver’s, Curt Campbell, Dale Kroft, Chris Hickman, Pete Stefanatos, McKillip Seeds, Southwood Custodial Staff, Whitesel Farms. The Honorary Chapter Degree was granted

to Brodbeck Seeds, Mike and Debbie Enser, John Gouveia, Brad Rody, Mr. Gary Dale, Mrs. Rita Griffith, Assistant PrincipalMr. Andrew McDaniel, Principal- Mr. Tim Drake, and Superintendent-Dr. Sandra Weaver. Sheere Enser was given the Star in Agribusiness Award. The DeKalb Ag ricultural Accomplishment Award was given to Lakin Wimmer. The Southwood FFA Chapter Advisor and A g r i c u l t u r e Instructor, Mr. Chad Crews honored the Senior FFA members and officer team. He spoke about each individual member and his or her future college plans. The seniors that were honored included: Amanda Bitzel, Sheere Enser, Whitney Heagy, Jacie Lynn, Eric Olsen, Nicholas Slone, Mariah Wilson, and Lakin Wimmer. The Senior Officers were presented with blankets. The previous Officer Team also installed the 20142015 Officer Team. Erica Guyer was elected as president. Colt Shepler was chosen to be the Vice President. Mike Klinger was voted to

Wabash Middle School places third in Academic Bowl Wabash Middle School Academic Bowl participants placed third at the state level in social studies on May 3, in the Class 3 competition. Team members included Claire Hipskind, James Wolfe and Dylan Johnson. Competitors were questioned about a wide range of information related to the topic “Westward Expansion.” “It was shocking to see students correctly answer the first six questions and maintain the lead throughout the competition. And I was just ecstatic to see that we placed third in 3A in social studies. We found out later that we were only a point off from

second place and two from first,” said Coach Adam Hall. In addition, Wabash students placed first in both social studies and math at the regional competition. Team members for math included Ben Hewitt, Kiley Steele, Abigail Vinopal and Kaitlyn Tracy. Lydia Ridge also competed. “We needed to be hardworking, and our determination paid off and got us a firstplace win,” Hewitt said. Seventeen schools competed at Snider High School, Fort Wayne, in academic areas including language arts, science, social studies, math and interdisciplinary.

be the Secretary. Carson Rody was selected to be the Treasurer. Dani Wagoner was chosen to be the Reporter. Luke Perlich was elected as Sentinel.

(right) 2013-2014 SOUTHWOOD FFA OFFICER TEAM: Pictured, back row, from left: Treasurer Eric Olsen, Secretary Mariah Wilson, President Sheere Enser, Vice President Lakin Wimmer and Sentinel Nicholas Slone, Front row, from left: Historian Jacie Lynn and Reporter Amanda Bitzel. (photo provided)

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THE PAPER

www.thepaperofwabash.com

May 14, 2014

Wabash County Department of Child Services celebrates National Foster-Care Month

May marks a special time of the year to raise awareness about the needs of the more than 4,900 Indiana youth in non-relative foster homes. Caring foster parents open their homes to temporarily care for and embrace these children. They value the foster child’s family connections and provide a safe environment until the child can return home, be adopted or live independently. May is National Foster Care Month and the Wabash County Office of the Indiana Department of Child Services (DCS) is taking time to thank these families who provide homes and love to the 110 abused or neglected children in Wabash County that need them. “People who become foster parents have chosen to be the difference for a foster child. Foster parents truly connect children to their community, impact young lives for-

ever and offer hope for a successful future,” said Margery Justice, director of the Wabash County office. “Please take some time this month to thank these wonderful families who provide homes and love to children who need them.” When a child cannot safely stay at home, relatives or other appropriate caretakers known to the children are contacted before seeking foster families to care for them. Searching for families, however, who will open their hearts and homes to children in need is always a priority. “There is a need for foster parents who reside in Wabash County,” said Mary Werner, regional foster care specialist supervisor. “May is the perfect time to raise awareness of the need for foster families and actively recruit.” To help with foster family recruitment efforts, DCS recently

completed a new 30second foster parent recruitment video entitled “Choose to be the Difference.” The video features current and former foster parents and children from around the state encouraging others to sign up to be foster parents. Each May, National Foster Care Month provides an opportunity for all Hoosiers to focus attention on the year-round needs of children and youth in foster care. Below are five easy ways community members can get involved: •Be a foster parent – Make a real and lasting difference by temporarily sharing your home, time, energy and love with a child in need. •Honor a foster parent – Attend or organize a foster care month event such as a dinner, coffee gathering, picnic, auction, etc. to raise awareness and express appreciation for foster parents. If

28 E. Hill St., Wabash Phone 260-563-2812 or 260-563-2811 610 S. Cass Street 431 E 50 N

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www.lundquistrealestate.com Principal Broker - Bob Lundquist #260-571-4653 Kristi Lundquist #260-571-4652 Lynn Yohe #260-571-4722 Lesley Downing #260-906-6303 John Lundquist #260-571-6141

appointed special advocate (CASA) volunteers are trained citizens appointed by judges to represent the best interests of abused and neglected children in court. Contact Dee Street, Wabash County CASA director at 260-569-0533 or email at deestreet.04@gmail.co

m. •Mentor a youth Mentors make a difference. Research shows that children and youth with mentors earn higher grades and report improved relationships with their friends and families. •Hire a young person - Help a youth in foster

care explore career options and find a job. Caring Indiana foster families are always needed for older youth, sibling groups and children with special needs. For more information about foster care, please call April Arrowood at 260-5638471 or visit fostercare.in.gov.

Haynes awarded U.A.W. Scholarship On Wednesday, April 30, Southwood High School senior Dayton Haynes was one of 11 students in the states of Indiana and Ohio to be notified of being the recipient of the United Auto Workers top scholarship award. A luncheon on their behalf is to be held in Maumee, Ohio, on Wednesday, May 21. Designed to reward exceptional students, the $10,000 scholarship is sponsored by the U.A.W. union for students whose parents are members of the U.A.W. Haynes’ grade point average puts him in second place of the 2014 Southwood High School class. He is the son of Steve and Shirley Haynes, whose father is a skilled tradesman, a millwright, at the Kokomo Chrysler Castings Plant. Haynes has been

accepted at Indiana University/Purdue U n i v e r s i t y Indianapolis in their Computer Science division. Due to his high GPA and SAT scores, he was given a $36,000 scholarship by IUPUI and an $8,000 scholarship by the division of computer sciences. For three semesters he has attended IWU in Marion and taken a course each semester, plus taking online courses during summer months. Haynes pursued academics and music while at Southwood. Born with a congenital heart defect, transposition of the great vessels and hold in the heart he had open heart surgery at Riley Hospital at the age of 6 days, which limited him to the type of sports he could be involved in, but he does enjoy playing basketball and running for exercise. He

has played tuba in band from sixth grade up to and including his senior year. This year he played in the state honors band in Fort Wayne and the county honors band. Each Sunday morn-

ing and evening, Haynes plays his tuba for church in Marion at the Pilgrim Holiness Church. Part time, he can be seen working at the Wabash Carnegie Public Library.

DAYTON HAYNES

Caribbean dinner fundraiser to be held May 18

438 N Fisher Street

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you are not able to participate in person, consider making a donation to a local foster care agency. Contact Wabash County Foster Care Specialist April Arrowood, at 260-5638471 or email at April.Arrowood@dcs.i n.gov •Be a volunteer child advocate - Court

Jody Lundquist #260-563-2811 Sharon Yohe #260-571-4723 Cory Smith #260-591-9595

Victory Christian Fellowship is hosting a Caribbean Dinner Fundraiser for Sarah Morbitzer, who will leave for Jamaica in June. Sarah will spend six months volunteering for Mustard Seed Communities in Kingston. Mustard Seed is a non-profit that cares for pregnant teenage girls in crisis, children who have been abandoned because of HIV/AIDS, and children and young adults with physical and mental disabilities. Children are provided with education, job training, healthcare, shelter, and housing and locals are empowered to become part of the solution to the unique challenges faced by these children. Sarah will assist local staff and other international volunteers with the day-to-day care of

the children who live in Mustard Seed’s 10 homes. The fundraiser will be held at Victory Christian Fellowship at 112 West Main Street in

North Manchester. The menu includes Jamaican jerk chicken and vegetables, pineapple fried rice, Caribbean salsa, strawberry salad and Key Lime pie.

This delicious meal can be enjoyed for a donation of any amount to Sarah’s trip. The fundraiser will begin at 12 p.m. on Sunday, May 18.

SARAH MORBITZER WILL LEAVE for Jamaica in June to work with Mustard Seed Communities. A fundraiser is being held May 18 to support Morbitzer’s work. (photo by Eric Stearley)


THE PAPER

www.thepaperofwabash.com

May 14, 2014

29

Use of food stamps rises in Wabash County By Emily Guerin and Tim Marema The use of food stamps in Wabash County increased during the recession, assisting families in stretching their food dollars, contributing to local spending and helping spark a national debate about the future of the federal nutrition program. The proportion of Wabash County residents receiving food stamps hit 11.8 percent in 2011, according to the U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) Food and Nutrition Services. That’s an increase of 3.9 percentage points since 2007, the year the recession started. Across Indiana, 13.8 percent of residents in 2011 received support from the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP), as the food stamp program is officially known. Nationally, 14.8 percent of the population receives SNAP benefits. Places like Wabash County, which are located outside metropolitan areas, tend to have a higher percentage of the population receiving SNAP benefits.

That’s because incomes are generally lower in nonmetropolitan counties. The inflationadjusted median household income in Wabash County in 2011 was $43,533, compared to the Indiana median of $48,067 and the national median of $52,306 (in 2013 dollars). Food stamps may play a larger role in the local economy in rural areas and small towns, according to federal data. In Wabash County SNAP benefits are 1.1 percent of personal income. Nationally, the figure is 0.6 percent. In 2011, residents of Wabash County received a combined $5,880,780 in SNAP benefits. The USDA reports that each $5 in SNAP benefits generates $9.20 in spending. SNAP benefits start to circulate in the economy quickly. Participants spend nearly all their food stamps within one month of receipt, according to a study by the University of New Hampshire Carsey Institute. Grocers say they feel the impact of SNAP and other USDA nutrition programs like Women,

Infants and Children (WIC). “Without SNAP and WIC, we wouldn’t be able to make it,” wrote the owner of the Mill City Market in the small town of Mill City, Ore., in a survey of rural grocers conducted by the Oregon Food Bank and Kansas State University Rural Grocery Initiative. Owners know they have to stock the shelves to prepare for more business when SNAP benefits hit the streets, said David Procter with the Rural Grocery Initiative. It’s not just the mom-and-pop stores that see a bump from food stamp spending in small towns and rural areas. Walmart reported in a recent Securities and E x c h a n g e Commission filing that a decrease in SNAP benefits last year could affect the retail giant’s bottom line. Average SNAP benefits nationally fell about $30 a month per family in November after a temporary increase that was part of the 2009 economic stimulus package. More funding decreases

are on the way. This summer, Congress agreed to trim about $8 billion from SNAP over the next decade. Backers of the cuts said the program had expanded too much in recent years and was creating too much reliance on government assistance. SNAP expenditures increased 135 percent between 2007 and 2011. U.S. Rep. Eric Cantor (Va.-R) backed a measure that would have removed SNAP from the farm bill entirely. “While [SNAP] is an important part of our safety net, our overriding goal should be to help our citizens with the education and skills they need to get back on their feet so that they can provide for themselves and their families,” Rep. Cantor said during congressional debate. Food stamps have been part of the farm bill for the past 50 years. The legislation’s combination of farming and nutrition programs has helped ensure the bill receives broad backing from farm-country representatives and more urbanbased members who support anti-poverty

Free sub and movie night offered at South Pleasant United Methodist Church Everyone is invited to a free build your own sub and movie night at the South Pleasant United Methodist Church on Saturday, May 17 at 6

p.m. The movie will be “Breaking the Press,” which inspires people to win with God’s help. Families can enjoy

food, fun and fellowship, or join the Christian singles, who meet together and stay late. South Pleasant Church is on State

Road 15, three miles south of Silver Lake. For questions, call Pastor Russ at 260982-4399.

13-24 Drive-In set to open for summer season May 16

The 13-24 Drive In will kick off its 2014 season on Friday, May 16 and Saturday, May 17 with the Disney film Million Dollar Arm. Gates open at 8 p.m. with the movie starting at dusk. The Drive-In is on course to be a fun, familyfriendly Wabash

hangout this summer. Throughout the 2014 movie season, INGUARD invites kids 12 and under to celebrate summer with free entry. The 13-24 Drive In got its start in 1950 but has something new to offer moviegoers this summer

season: a brand-new digital projector. Like the recent projection system change made at downtown Eagles Theatre, the 13-24 Drive-In’s switch from 35mm film to digital projection will offer audiences clearer picture and sound for an overall improved

movie experience. Information about the Drive-In, including upcoming movie information can be found by going to www.1324drivein.com , or www.facebook.com/1 324drivein.

THE BIGGEST MALLTHE PAPER OF WABASH

COUNTY, INC.

260-563-8326 www.thepaperofwabash.com

programs. That alliance was tested but held with the passage of the 2014 farm bill. Data for this article came from USDA Food and Nutrition Services, the Bureau of Economic Analysis and the U.S. Census. The data was compiled and analyzed by Roberto Gallardo, Ph.D., associate Extension professor with the Mississippi State University Extension Service. Funding for this report came from the W.K. Kellogg

Foundation and the John S. and James L.

Knight Foundation.

28 E. Hill St., Wabash

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908 SUNSET DRIVE

458 FERRY STREET

This ranch NEW LISTING! home is move in ready & features a full finished walkout basement to a covered patio with private back yard. All stainless steel appliances are included in the main kitchen, with a separate full kitchen w/appliances in the basement. 3 bedrms 2 full baths on the main level & large bedrm, family room in the walk out basement. Call today for your private tour. MLS #201416714 $139,900

Very nice NEW LISTING! home. Well cared for and move in ready. Some hardwood floors. Fenced in back yard, 15x7 covered front porch. Windows are 6 years old and have a transferrable warranty. Lshaped finished basement for family or rec room. 2 window A/Cs do a good job cooling the house. MLS #201417085 $89,900

422 EAST MAIN STREET

14619 N. ST. RD. 15

Check out this home quiet NEW LISTING! corner lot close to Hanna Park & Paradise Springs. Newer High efficiency Furnace & C/A, roof, vinyl siding & covered gutters. Good laminate floors in kitchen & utility areas. Bedroom & full bath on main level & 2 bedrooms & full updated bath on 2nd level great for growing family, or when you have guest come to stay. Large wrap around porch and small yard for low maintenance. Come take a look. MLS #201417288 $57,900

Great location to Warsaw, North Manchester, Wabash, Rochester, come check out this property that just had a drastic price reduction for quick sale. 2.99 acres, 2,104 sq ft home, 2 car attached garage and barn for your 4-H animals or make into a work shop. Use the concrete pads to build another building on or park your RV on. Seller is leaving Pellet Stove & used the wood burning fireplace, using only one 500 gal tank of LP for the full year. Large patio off family room to sit & relax on. MLS #201412938 $117,000

67 N. DELAWARE LANE, SOMERSET Nice ranch home on large corner lot features a large 2 car at garage & carport off paved drive with deck, shed in back. 3 bedrooms & one bath. Homes has a family room w/gas log fireplace & patio doors out, plus check out the wet bar w/refrigerator. Living room also has a gas log fireplace open to the eat in kitchen are nice for easy entertaining. Carpets have been professionally cleaned. Move right in and be close to the Reservoir for summer fun! MLS #796963 $69,000

2556 W. OLD SLOCUM TRAIL Ranch home sits on a large wooded lot w/an additional wooded lot behind for a total of 1.21 acres. Metal roof 2011, Vinyl windows 2008, fully insulated 2008, new garage door, Lennox furnace & central air 2011. Full basement with some additional finish work, could be livable space features a wood burning fireplace & has a shower & sink along with laundry. If you prefer hardwood floors just removed carpet, but carpets were recently professionally cleaned. LP Tank is rental NC Coop. Septic was pumped in 2012. MLS #984406 $73,900

107 PONY CREEK, N. MANCHESTER

631 SEMINOLE LANE

Looking for a country home but benefits of city? Check out this 2 story home on .82 AC lot, 3 bedrooms w/large landing could be 4th or makes a great play area for the kids. Ventless gas log fireplace in the living room, dining room features a unique wood ceiling. All new flooring on main level & hardwood floors upstairs. New bath with ceramic tile surround & floors. Check out all the cabinets in this kitchen. Shed has an attached kennel & carport. Property backs up to city land & a great wooded view that you can relax & view from the screened in porch. MLS #984403 $89,900

Carpets have been profession- REDUCED! ally cleaned for you. We have been cleaning our moms home and getting things moved out so you can move in. 3 bedroom 1 bath, with eat in kitchen. Patio and fenced yard, 2 car detached garage. Furnace and Central air have been serviced. Vinyl windows. All this is a nice quiet neighborhood right off Falls Ave, easy access to anything on North Side. All appliances including Washer & dryer are included but not warranted. Looking for some furnishings? Yes you can purchase some of them also if you like. Seller says make offer! $53,900 MLS #796964


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May 14, 2014

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Broker/Owner

WABASH PORTABLE EQUIPMENT

Office Hours: Mon-Fri 8am-5pm, Sat By Appointment Only

1830 S. Wabash St. Wabash, IN

Ch r is ty K is n e r Ph: 260.563.4962 Cell: 260.571.2485 (Any other day or time by appointment)

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THE PAPER

www.thepaperofwabash.com

May 14, 2014

AMERICAN EAGLE, LLC

"

31

!% ! !

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RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL + )! $ + ") ! + ) !"( & )!% $ ! + ! + + & !! % )! " ! + #$ ! + & "% + ! # + '&& $ ' ! &"! + % !! + ) + $' $ $ ! $ ( ) *% + & " ! ! $( * %+ $% ' ! + ! % #! + " # $+

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EXPERIENCED & INSURED & $ %$

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•Electrical Service & Repairs •Economically Priced •Handyman Service/Home Improvement

GIROD’S METAL ROOFING Mike Olinger Sales Representative

FREE ESTIMATES

––– CALL ––– 260-706-1665 ASK

FOR

JOSH

GIROD’S – SPECIALIZING IN METAL ROOFS, POLE BUILDINGS, SHOPS, ALL REMODELING.

Cell 574-930-0534

New Roofs, Metal Roofing, Rubber Roofs, Facia and Soffit, Specializing in Roof Ventilation

Free Estimates & Insured Paul Little-Owner

765-981-4812 Cell: 260-571-4812

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

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EXPERIENCED FREE ESTIMATES FULLY INSURED

L a n d sc a p i n g & L AW N C A R E Mo w i ng

R a is ed B e ds

Com mercial & Res identi al

M u lc h , Ro c k , P l a nt I nsta l l at io n Pav e r Pat io s S id e wa l k s Reta i n ing Wa l l s N e w L aw n I nsta l l at io n

R&W CONSTRUCTION Roofing, Siding, Home Maintenance, Decks, Plumbing, Electrical, Landscaping & Interior Restoration, Licensed & Insured

Ron: 260.571.9636

D irt Wo r k F u l l M a int e n a nc e D e W ee di ng B us h T r i m m i ng B us h R e m o va l E tc .. .

260-568-0994 tes ima t s eE Fre

Ins u

red

A to Z EXTERIORS

INTERIORSLLC

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

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

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

Lunch Buffet

N.O. Problem Seamless Gutters FREE ESTIMATES

Gary Nose, Darrin Oliver, and Steven Nose owners Monday-Friday, 11am-1:30pm 1303 N. Cass, Wabash

563-8885

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

1178 S. America Rd. LaFontaine, IN 46940 (260) 571-2620 5” residential/6” commercial 11392

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

563-8326 ‘the paper’


32 Richvalley United Methodist Women hold meeting

THE PAPER

www.thepaperofwabash.com

The annual mother/daughter tea for Richvalley United Methodist Women was held recently at the Richvalley Community Building. Hostesses were Cindi Price, Deanna Unger and Jane Long. Tables were decorated with teapots, teacups and many antiques. President Cindi Price and Deanna Unger welcomed everyone and gave a prayer. Jane

Long was the g r e e t e r / r e g i s t r a r. Fancy sandwiches and cookies were served. Attendees sang songs about mothers. Jane Long read a verse about mothers; Lisa Unger Weissert read a Little Girl’s verse and Deanna Unger read about twins and greatgrandchildren. Precious, interesting items were shown including a 1800s

sewing machine, a graduation dress, a Bible, a quilt, a rolling pin, a child’s rocking chair and much more. Deanna Unger gave the dismissal prayer. The next regular meeting will be June 4 at 7 p.m. Members are to read Acts and Romans for discussion. Roll call response will be to name a favorite tree from the Bible and Jane Long will give the lesson.

CONSIGN YOUR ITEMS NOW! Lagro, IN 260-782-2222 www.pefleys.com

May 14, 2014

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

OPEN HOUSES ON MAY 14, 2014 5-6pm 1231 Columbus St, Wabash

1251 Columbus St, Wabash

824 Linlawn Dr, Wabash

OPEN HOUSES ON MAY 15, 2014 5-6pm 122 Harrison St., Wabash

510 N. Miami St., Wabash

1233 Willard Dr, Wabash

LARGE CONSIGNMENT AUCTION UPCOMING AUCTION 4 Baumbauer Rd, Wabash Will be Personal Property and Real Estate Auction Date: June 21st Personal property to start at 10 am Real Estate will be sold at 11 am WATCH FOR MORE DETAILS!

Auctions OPEN HOUSE WEDNESDAY APRIL 30, 2014 2-6 P.M. AUCTION: THURSDAY MAY 15, 2014 2:30 P.M. Location: 10709 N 100 W Miami Co., or north of Peru, on SR 31 to 1000 N or Deedsville Rd., then east through Deedsville to 1st road 100 W, then north 6/10 mile to auction. Articles: 2.264 Acres w/13x72 house trailer w/19x72 lean on back for Shop and open garage, 3 bdrms, 1 bath - Real estate sells at 5 p.m. Personal property: Tractors, farm equipment, 5th wheel camper, household. Owner: John E. Fenstermaker Estate Auctioneer: Otto’s Auction Service

SATURDAY MAY 17, 2014 9 A.M. Location: 3981 W 1100 S (218), Warren. Articles: Farm equipment, vehicles, woodworking equipment, household & antiques. Owner: Ronald Myers Estate Auctioneer: Snyder & Lange

SATURDAY MAY 17, 2014 9:00 A.M. Location: Grant Co. 4-H Fairgrounds, Marion. East of Marion on SR 18 westbound. Coming from the west, go East on SR 18 past Pennsylvania Ave. then turn north at Fairway Drive to SR 18 W. Articles: Antiques, primitives, pottery, furniture, household. Owner: Priscilla Walgram Auctioneer: Price-Leffler SATURDAY MAY 17th, 2014 10 A.M.

Personalize your Graduation Open House or Party with low cost customized cards from ‘the paper’ Simply drop off or email the details and a photo and we do the rest. Prices start at $45 for Black & White and $60 for Full Color

Location: Wabash Co. Fairgrounds, 660 Gillen Ave., Wabash. Watch for Signs. Articles: Furniture, household, appliances, electronics, fishing, exercise & sports equipment, lawn & garden, tools, misc. Owner: Tom & Judy Frederick Auctioneer: Larry Miller Auction

Wabash County

5832 S 600 E Wabash, one mile south of Lincolnville. May 23 and 24 from 8 am to 5:30 pm. 6 families garage/barn sale. We ran out of room so we are having a garage and small barn sale! Jewel T Autumn leaf dishes, Harley gear, Hide-a-bed, Infant boys clothes sizes newborn to 9 months., Never used infant car seat (good thru 4/19), two 10 inch audiobond sub-woofers, Mens sizes small-medium and 2 xl, Mens shorts sizes 28, 29, 30. Mens pants sizes 30x30 & 30X32. Junior girls dresses and shirts sizes small & medium, Womens sizes small/medium/large, & 2 XL. Other items to numerous to list.


THE PAPER

www.thepaperofwabash.com

May 14, 2014

33

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

FIRST EVER GARAGE SALE! Sat. 5/17, 8am1pm, 5585 W 50 N—4 mi. from Walmart, west on Division Rd, cross SR 115, right at 500W, stay on 500 W around curve, 5th house on left. 1986 Smoker Craft Bass Boat, Craftsman Rototiller mini garden cultivator, furniture, camping equipment & clothing.

GARAGE SALE, Fri. May 16, 8am-2pm, 24 Northcliff Dr. (north of Hoosier Point). Jogging stroller, home decor, bread maker, clothing in maternity—boys 0-7—girls—Jr., carseat, queen size bed frame, crib mattress & bumpers, misc.

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PUBLIC AUCTION Saturday, May 17th, 2014 @ 9 AM We will sell the following personal property at public auction located in Huntington County at the 3981 West 1100 South (St Rd 218) Warren, IN. Directions: Take St Rd. 9 to St Rd. 218, turn east and follow to sale site. Watch for Snyder and Lange auction signs. Tractors, Combines, Equipment, Riding Mowers, Motorcycles & Vehicles 806 IH diesel tractor, 826 IH diesel tractor, 560 IH gas tractor, 504 IH tractor w/ Freeman loader, 715 IH combine w/ cab & grain head, 303 IH combine w/ cab & corn head, 303 IH combine w/ cab & grain head, IH fast hitch 8 row cultivator, IH 400 8 row Cyclo planter, IH 5100 grain drill, John Deere mounted 5 bottom plow, 8 row 3pt rotary hoe, 3pt field cultivator (19’ 6”), IH disc with drags (19’ 6”), IH fast hitch cultivator, cultimultcher (14’ 9”), JD field sprayer, IH pull type whirlygig mower, (6) hopper wagons, Case chisel plow (10’ 4”), 3pt 8’ grader blade, pair IH wheel weights, sprayer on running gears, draw bars, Power Drive roller, 1981 Titan motor home w/ generator, older ford van w/ wheel chair lift, 2000 Dodge se Intrepid, Dodge Daytona Turbo, 1994 Ford box truck, old International flatbed pick up, old zero turn mower, 1992 Plymouth Laser, 2003 BMW K-1200LT-C motorcycle (nice, 27k miles, heated seats and grips, 6 disc cd player, electric windshield), 1993 Yamaha 750 Virago motorcycle (8k miles), 500 gallon fuel tank w/ pump, 300 gallon tank on stand, 8’ x 8’ shed, JD RX 75 rear engine mower, Huskee GT 18 ½ hp 46” cut riding mower, Simplicity 14hp 38” cut riding mower, electric Killbuck golf cart, Star Craft boat w/ 85 Mercury outboard motor on trailer, 15’ x 7 ½ ‘ tandem trailer, Craftsman 7hp 21” cut w/ bagger, car hauler and more. Milling Machines, Shop Tools, Guns, Household & Antiques Enco milling & drilling machine on stand, Enco metal lathe, Bridgeport vertical milling machine, Acer milling machine, Turn Pro milling machine, Lincoln vertical metal cutting band saw, Lagun milling machine, machinist tools, edge finders, tap & die sets, dial gauges, v blocks, ball nose end mills, hallow punches, angle block set, radius gauge set, rotary table, tension meter, center drill, Kurt vices, square set, rotary phase converter, Lincoln 225 amp welder, portable generator, platform scales, engine hoist, fence stretcher, air compressor, 28’ aluminum ladder, cement mixer, several hand tools, car ramps, aluminum ramps, (2) 18,000 BTU air conditioners new in box, (2) 17,000 BTU air conditioners, jack stands, Checkmate 8000 lbs hoist, metal bender, 12 ton press, socket sets, clamps, air tools, Craftsman tool chests, shop vac, pallet jack, small drill press, several Craftsman tools, wardrobe cabinets, guns include: Knight 50 cal black powder, Remington bolt action 22, Stevens 12 gauge single shot, Crossman pellet gun, antique dresser, new gas stove, blue jars, vintage Venturi speakers and much more in barns and attic! Auctioneer’s Note: Farm Machinery and vehicles have set for some time. Sale rotation: Tools, Shop equipment, split into 2 rings (ring 1 - farm equipment, ring 2 - household & antiques). Guns not at site. Buyer responsible for loading purchases. TERMS OF SALE: Cash or check w/ proper ID. Bank letter required for purchases over $3,000. Any statement made day of sale takes precedence over printed matter. Not responsible for accidents. Look at photos @ auctionzip.com (enter ID# 11648).

Owner: Ronald Myers Estate

Jerry Snyder AU01021443 (260) 774-3540

Fred Lange AU10400122 (260) 359-8445

MULTI FAMILY YARD SALE, 13386 N. Bonestead (take 114 west of SR 15 to Bonestead Rd, turn right, go 1 1/2 miles). May 16, 8-5 & May 17, 8noon.

GARAGE SALE, 1427 N. State Rd. 115, Friday 5/16, 8am-4 pm & Saturday 5/17, 8am-2pm, primitives, seasonal decor, small kitchen appliances, baby items (jeep stroller, car seats, high chair), toddler clothing/toys, brand name clothing (American Eagle, Abercrombie, Gap, Silver J e a n s ) , computer(Compact Presario), 50 gallon water heater, dehumidifiers, weed eater.

Wabash City

GARAGE SALE, Fri., May 16, 8:30-5, 3657 W 100 S (Falls Ave. Extended). Couch, push mower (needs work), home decor, lots of misc., maternity clothes.

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AN ECLECTIC SALE! Sunday 11am-3pm, 722 S 475 W (take 100 S, North of 24 to 475 W). Unique garden decor, antiques, dried florals, vintage fabric crafts. MOORE

GARAGE SALE, Sat. 5/17, 8am-12pm. 4462 S Old SR 15 (between 400500S) Jr, girls & some men’s, formal dresses, household, toys, books & more, Ford 460 motor-has less the 200 hrs just needs oil pan gasket.

12 FAMILY RUMMAGE SALE coming May 24th at the Wabash 4-H Bldg. ANNUAL FIRST UNITED METHODIST rummage sale, Sat. 5/17 8am-noon, 110 N. Cass. Huge sale! Everything from furniture to clothing, misc & much more. ANTIQUE & ESTATE SALE, everything must go! Fri. 5/16 8:30-3 & Sat. 5/17 8:30-12, 414 Superior St. Plainer, table saw, band saw, disc sander, jointer, router & table clamps router, cabinet with each drawer full, picture frames, horse collars, antique easel, dresser to refinish, pictures, record cabinet, coffee grinders, cheese box & other boxes, antique books, shows pictures, flour bins, s. refrigerator, 2 cradles, trunk table legs.

GARAGE SALE, 1150 Alber St. Fri. 9-5 (early sales at 8) & Sat. 9-3. clothes infant to size 5, women’s, men’s s-xl, baby items, Thomas & Chuggington Trains & track, electric HO trains & 4x8 3 track board, too much to mention. GARAGE SALE, 862 N. Miami, Fri. 5/16 & Sat. 5/17, 8-5. Sports memorabilia, chain saw, grill, hedge trimmers, slow cookers, mushroom chair, clothes 12-3x, tools, tv for van & misc. GARAGE/PRIMITIVE SALE, 832 Linlawn Dr. Sat. 5/17 8-1. Name brand summer clothing, primitive decor, stars, berry garlands, crocks, 3 ft. oak jewelry box, storage trunk, quilt set, lots of misc. MULTI-FAMILY SALE, Fri. 5/16 & Sat. 5/17, 9-5, 624 Erie St. Furniture, clothes, dvd’s, too much to list! Free stuff also! RUMMAGE AND BAKE SALE, Cathedral of Praise, 576 Walnut, 9-3 Saturday.

PUBLIC AUCTION OF REAL ESTATE & PERSONAL PROPERTY "

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As I will be moving into Retirement Living, I will offer the following REAL ESTATE and PERSONAL PROPERTY located last street before Bryant St. off of Riverside Drive Behind Church. Watch for GAUNTT SIGHT SIGNS ON:

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Great Starter Home w/1,716 Sq. Ft. Clean 2 Bd., Full Bath, Eat in Kitchen, Finished Attic (could be used for another room) Clean Full Basement w/2008 Gas Furnace w/A.C., 2013 Water Heater. Nice Front Enclosed Porch of 156 sq. ft. & Sm. Enclosed back Porch that joins Attached Garage w/Elec. Overhead door.

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. TERMS: $3,000 down day of Auction, Balance in Cash at Closing TAXES: Buyers 1st pay May, 2015 POSSESSION: 3 days after final close

AUCTIONEERS NOTE: Any Statements made the day of the Auction take precedence Over any printed matter. All bids subject to Sellers approval. Current Appraisal Available at Open Houses.

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BJS Services, a provider of carpentry, landscape and property management, is seeking a part-time or full-time Office Assistant/Administrator.

Skills include written and verbal communication, Microsoft Office applications, excellent people skills, general office duties and miscellaneous duties. Knowledge of Wabash City and surrounding areas are a plus.

bsimpson184@comcast.net

RUMMAGE SALE, Sat. 5/17, 8am-1pm, 540 Fairfield Dr. (Southside). Entertainment Center, bed frame, sofa table, antiques, boys clothes (6-8), women’s clothes, lamps, decorations, table & chairs, umbrella stroller, cradle, Madame Alexander dolls, dolls, chalkware, kitchen plaques, misc. kitchen items, toys, books. SALE, 556 Shea St. Sat. 9-6, dresser and tv with cabinet, clothing mens m-l, ladies s-m, girls 14, dishes. TWO FAMILY RUMMAGE SALE, May 15 & 16, 8am4pm, 1375 N. Miami St. Hand crafted quilts & crocheted afghans, lg. women’s clothing, shoes, household items & utensils, bedding, knickknacks, decorative items, craft kits & material, misc. YARD AND GARAGE SALE ,May 16 & 17, 8AM-? 1382 Adams St. Go Cart, some hand tools & electrical tools such as scrool saw & circular hand saw, riding lawn mower, push mowers, exercise equip., nice looking treadmill, stationary bike & some household items. YARD SALE, Thurs.-Sat, 5/16-5/18, 9am-?, 363 Indiana St. Girls clothes up to 3t, boys 5-7, most clothes are $1, girls toddler bed, baby crib, glider rocking chair w/ foot stool.

North Manchester HUGE SALE AT FIRST BRETHREN CHURCH, 407 N. Sycamore, Fri. 8-4. All proceeds to help fight global orphan crisis. LARGE GARAGE SALE, Thurs. 5/15 3pm-8pm & Fri. 5/16 8am-5pm, 1575 W 900 N, 3 mi. south of No. Manchester on SR 13—follow signs. Children’s clothes, lots of toys, Gold Canyon candles, Frigidare 15,000 BTU air conditioner, rubber stamps & Lots of misc. Multi family garage sale Fri 5/16 & Sat. 7:30am, 206 W 2nd, North Manchester. Furniture, end tables, kitchen table, chairs, washer, dryer, kitchen items, adult clothes, bedding, scrapbooking, picture frames, misc. We~Have~Too~Much~St uff~Sale…Friday May 16 only, 8 - 7. 5930 N 200 W, North Manchester. 1/10 m S of SR 16. An eclectic mix of (like new) Boys Newborn to Vintage and more. Nice large TV armoire, kitchen pans, Tupperware, all clean and smoke free!

Other Rummage FARMERS & FLEA MARKET 2nd Saturdays of the Month at US24 & 105S, Andrews (Back Porch Market). Next date - June 14th, 8am to 2pm. Booth space available, only $10. Everybody welcome! Call Tami with any questions. 260-388-4392.

JALAPA CHURCH ANNUAL rummage and bake sale, Fri. & Sat. 9-4, church is located on Old Slocum Trail Rd, look for signs. Clothing for entire family including plus sizes, lots of items for the home. Lots & lots of misc. For info call 260-377-9691.

Roann

ROANN GARAGE SALE, watch for signs, 125. S. Washington St., Fri. 5/16, 8-6 & Sat. 5/17, 8-1. Dorm refrigerator, boys clothes, cd’s dvd’s, games, microwave, lots of misc, books, come and see!

Lost & Found FOUND!!!!! Set of car keys on 50 South in Lagro, Salamonie area. Call 260571-1645.

Lawn & Garden UTILITY TRAILER 6’4”x10’, diamond plate floor, lg. aluminum tool box, 563-0863 or 260-5684569.

CADNET Ad Network AUTOMOTIVE

Discount Auto Insurance - Instant Quote - Save up to 70% in 5 Minutes - All Credit Types. Call 888291-2920 now. AUTO’S WANTED TOP CASH FOR CARS, Any Car/Truck, Running or Not. Call for INSTANT offer: 1-800-454-6951. EMPLOYMENT

Discount Auto Insurance - Instant Quote - Save up to 70% in 5 Minutes - All Credit Types. Call 888296-3040 now. HEALTH & FITNESS VIAGRA 100MG and CIALIS 20mg! 50 Pills $99.00 FREE Shipping! 100% guaranteed. CALL NOW! 1-866-312-6061. HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED!!! $575/weekly**Mailing Brochures/Assembling! Products At Home - Online DATA ENTRY Positions A v a i l a b l e . ! www.GenuineIncomeSour ce.com. MISCELLANEOUS

DISH TV Retailer. Starting at $19.99/month (for 12 mos.) & High Speed Internet starting at $14.95/month (where available.) SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL Now! 1800-615-4064.

Meet singles right now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live. Try it free. Call now 1-888-9099905.


34

THE PAPER

www.thepaperofwabash.com

May 14, 2014

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

your ad CLASSIFIED DEADLINE MONDAYS AT NOON Getin early!

THE PAPER OF

!!OLD GUITARS WANTE D ! ! Gibson,Martin,Fender,Gret sch. 1930-1980. Top Dollar paid!! Call Toll Free 1-866433-8277.

260-563-8326 www.thepaperofwabash.com

WABASH COUNTY, INC.

AIRLINE CAREERS begin here - Get trained as FAA certified Aviation Technician. Financial aid for qualified students. Housing andJob placement assistance. Call AIM 866-453-6204.

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CASH FOR CARS, Any Make or Model! Free Towing. Sell it TODAY. Instant offer: 1-800-8645784.

has immediate openings for our Extrusion Coating Operation. Pay starts at $11.50 per hour with a potential .50 cents performance increase during 90 day introductory period. Shifts are 12 hours in length and are on a 3 to 4 day rotational basis. There is opportunity for overtime and mandatory overtime is required.

+

Candidates must have the ability to lift 10-25 pounds and occasionally lift 50 pounds. Seeking dependable, qualified candidates with recent experience in manufacturing industry. Pre-employment drug screen and Medical Physical is required.

ATTN: Wayne Rees or Julie Frieden “Sales Representative” PO Box 368 1306 State Road 114 West North Manchester, IN 46962

Oji Intertech Inc. offers a full benefit package, EOE. Please apply in person at 906 W. Hanley Rd. N. Manchester, Indiana. No phone calls please.

Freelance

WRITERS We are interested in publishing creative freelance writing: ★ Local Features ★ Personality Profiles ★ Interesting Historical Pieces

CASH PAID- up to $25/Box for unexpired, sealed DIABETIC TEST STRIPS. 1-DAY PAYMENT. 1-800-371-1136.

CALL ERIC STEARLEY OR EMAIL eric@thepaperofwabash.com

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TOWN OF AKRON COMMUNITY WIDE

Saturday, May 17, 2014 8:00 am - 4:00 pm

COLONIAL HERITAGE A PARTMENTS 1929 Vernon St. • Wabash, IN 46992 Limited Rental Assistance Available - Plus Electric -

Maps Available at: • Garage Sales • Town Hall • Downtown Businesses

THE PAPER OF WABASH COUNTY, INC.

Call (260) 563-5394 For Hearing Impaired Only Call TDD 1-800-743-3333

WABASH

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

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

EOE

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

PART-TIME CNA / HHA IMMEDIATE OPENINGS IN HUNTINGTON IMMEDIATE OPENINGS - WEEKEND HELP IN WABASH

NEW 14’ fiberglass canoe with paddles and 60’ round pin with gate—first $500. 765-833-5524.

RN / LPN

FRI. & SAT. 3RD SHIFT IN PIERCETON

UNEDITED VERSION of former resident Kevin Lord’s “Thru the Eyes of a Sad Man”. Only $19.95, send payment to Kevin Lord, 1225 W. Jeffras Ave., Marion, IN 46952.

WE OFFER:

• Weekly Competitive Pay • Insurance

4 LOTS IN Garden of Memory Cemetary $500 for the four; Sears electric garage door opener & all parts $75; Toro battery grass trimmer like new $30. Can see all at 1175 Indian Hills anytime before noon.

ANDIRONDACK CHAIRS with footstools, also wooden bowls & stools. 260782-2267.

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2 SNOWTIRES OR 15” Ford wheels size 23575R15; 2003 Astro Chev van 65,000 miles; Modle 25 12 guage Winchester gun; Craftsman 26 hp 54” mowing deck; Yardman 171/2 hp lawnmower; pants size 42-44 w 32l; shirts 2x-3x. 571-3810 or 563-3493.

ANDERSEN SKY LIGHT WINDOWS—new— Window 1: L46xW 21 1/2, Window 2: L38 1/4xW28 w/built in blinds & screens, Window 3: L38X21 1/2, Window 4: L28xW21 1/2. If interested call 260-6392004. Priced to sell.

23462

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$425 CHERRY Sleigh Bed, NEW, Solid Wood w/NEW PILLOWTOP Mattress Set, un-opened. (260)493-0805.

4 PAIRS BRIGHTON SHOES, size 8-8.5, $50 each. Call 260-906-6590.

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8-5 Monday-Friday

A BRAND NEW KING PILLOWTOP Mattress Set, $225, Still in Factory Plastic. (260)493-0805.

2000 “250” Polaris ATV $1,600 OBO; 2010 Honda Rebel 250 motorcycle, exc. condition, black, 1,000 original miles $2,900 OBO; Oak bunk beds w/ quilts & bedding $450 OBO. 765461-6648.

"1(& &3*1&-&.3 /--4.*38 *. " #&"43*'4, $/4.318 2&33*.( 2&&+2 " 3"3& 4",*'*&% $3*5*38 *1&$3/1 /1+ *2 01*-"1*,8 *. 3)& .412*.( '"$*,*38 /-& &5&.*.( ".% 6&&+&.% 1&20/.2*#*,*3*&2 7$&,,&.3 "8 &.&'*3 "$+"(&

Stove, Refrigerator, A/C, On-site Laundry, Water-Sewage, Trash Removal Included

$150 QUEEN PILLOWTOP Mattress Set. NEW in Plastic, Can Deliver. (260)493-0805.

2” FAUX WOOD BLINDS, NEW IN BOX, 40Wx38H, Cherry wood color, very nice, crown look valance. $40. Call 260-571-5980.

2 Bedroom Apartments Available For Those Who Qualify

Pay Dependent on Story Quality

260-563-8326

Wants to purchase minerals and other oil and gas interests. Send details to P.O. Box 13557 Denver, Co. 80201.

PART TIME CUSTODIAN

OJI INTERTECH in North Manchester

Articles For Sale

WANTED TO BUY

2663

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Discount Auto Insurance - Instant Quote - Save up to 70% in 5 Minutes - All Credit Types. Call 888287-2130 now.

• Flexible Schedules • Friendly Office Staff

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

VINTAGE GUITARS for sale, all in very good condition, have several. Call 260-782-0004.

For employment information and complete job listings, visit www.advantagehhc.com 23103


THE PAPER

www.thepaperofwabash.com

May 14, 2014

35

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

Employment

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BRIAN’S HANDYMAN SERVICE, LLC.

BANKRUPTCY:

Zimmerman Law Office PC

Attorney Alan J. Zimmerman )#

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Wabash, IN Free Estimates/Insured

Wanted

Playful Puppy Pet Grooming

Call Tiffany today set up an appointment (260) 224-7065

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A T T R A C T I V E , DIVORCED, WHITE MALE, 55, seeking attractive female 42-58, for long term relationship. Send photo & phone number to P.o. Box 1924, Marion, IN 46952. FISH FOR STOCKING: Most Varieties Pond Lakes. Laggis’ Fish Farm, 269628-2056 (days) or 269624-6215 (evenings).

NEED YOUR GARDEN TILLED around North Manchester area, call 260901-0849 ask for Kenny.

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FIREWOOD PRODUCERS, now buying split firewood cut 14 to 15 in. length. Maximum length is 15 in. @ $50 per Face Cord (14-15”x4’x8’) green to part dry. @ $60 per Face Cord (well seasoned). No limit on volume for good wood. We will be buying year round. We also buy standing timber & cut logs. Delivered to our yard near SR 14 & SR 13. Call 260578-1527 or 800-5223234. WANTED TO BUY!!! Gold Jewelry: rings, bracelets, necklaces, watches, etc., tie tacks, service pins, gold coins & even gold teeth. Silver: Pre-1965 US coins, flatware, teapots, etc. Wabash Valley Prospectors LLC, Tim Ravenscroft, 260-5715858.

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WANTING WOODED acreage, 10+ acres, to buy on land contract. Interested people, call 260330-1712.

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Zimmerman Law Office PC

Attorney Alan J. Zimmerman

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THE JOURNAL GAZETTE has 2 Wabash town routes available, estimated monthly profit is up to $1,100. Call 1-800-4443303 ext. 8234.

P ERSONAL I NJURY

APT. HOUSE w/ 2 apts. PLUS 1/4-1/3 acre lot on southside of Wabash, sewer & water main already down. Would take $15,000 for both or will sell separately. Call 260-7820004.

20641

FOR SALE, 1987 Victorian Mobile Home, 14x70 concrete drive, 30’ carport, lg. storage shed, gas & a.c., partially furnished, must sell. 260-569-7950. MOTIVATED SELLERS! on Diamond Lake, year round mobile home on .86 acres. $27,000 or make offer. 574-551-9405 or 574-328-0299.

For Rent 2 BEDROOM RANCH duplex, Southside, $400/month + utilities. 260563-7743. LARGE 1BR $95/week and large 2 BR $105/week. Utilities not included. NO PETS. Leave message. 260-5710799. Large 2-Bedroom Apartment in WabashW/D hookups. $115/wk. Water/Sewage Included. 765-506-6248. NEWLY REMODELED HOME , 38’X20’, kitchen, LR, 3 BR, utility room and bathroom combined, 1 car attached garage, $525/mo., $525 dep.. 260-571-3844. NICE 2 BR UPSTAIRS APT., downtown Wabash, stove, refrigerator & water provided. $125/week. NO PETS OR SMOKERS. Reply to Box 500 c/o The Paper of Wabash, P.O. Box 603, Wabash, IN 46992.

Automobile

$$$ Cash $$$ $$$ For Cars $$$ Highest Prices Paid

Rentals

Guaranteed for your Running or NonRunning Car, Truck, or Van (with or without titles)!

FO R LEASE

I Pick Up 7 Days a Week

Newly remodeled 3-4 BR, 2 Bath, Farm Home near North Manchester, 3 Car Garage, Private Garden, No Smoking or Pets. $800/Month, 1 Month Deposit

(260) 388-5335

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

PICK UP ON YOUR TIME

Find the pet you have been looking for in the classifieds! THE PAPER OF WABASH COUNTY, INC.

260-563-8326

Inquires to Box 385 C/O T he Paper of Wabash P. O. Box 603 Wabash, IN 46992

Mobile Homes

NOW HIRING FOR GENERAL LABOR in sawmill, working hours are 6am2:30pm, starting pay $9/hr. must be 18 or older, this is a physically demanding position with repetitive tasks, please apply in person, Quality Hardwood Products, Inc., 3902 E SR 14, Claypool, IN, 260-8393205.

Services

HAY FOR SALE, Alfalfa $5.50/small squares, good quality hay. Call 260-6392004 or 260-307-6060.

Real Estate

151

SMALL 1 BR apt., above garage, w/d hook-up, NO PETS, NO ALCOHOL, $400/mo. (ask about a discount), deposit & referrals required. 563-5637 or 5714121 (cell).

BUSH HOG, 5 ft. rotary mower, $250. Call 260307-6060.

NARROW FRONT END for Farmall tractor. Call 260-307-6060.

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3’x3’x7’ ALFALFA HAY, NH 1431 disc bind, NH HT154 12 wheel + 2 hay rake, NH 166 hay inverter, New Idea 4210 hay tedder. Call 260-774-3415.

JOHN DEERE PULL TYPE sickle bar mower, field ready, $650. Call 260307-6060.

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Certified Groomer

A MEDICAL PRACTICE IN MARION is seeking an e x p e r i e n c e d Receptionist/Schedular who can excel in a fastpaced medical office. Must be able to multi-task and have excellent communication & computer skills. Please FAX your resume, including 2 professional references, to 574-2331446.

PART TIME TRUCK DRIVER needed, must have chauffeur’s license & current medical certificate. Apply in person at: Custom Cartons, 3758 W Old SR 24, Wabash.

ODD JOBS! (260) 750-2709

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• Roofs • Siding • Plumbing • Electrical • Drywall • Paint • Lawn Care

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Farm

Mobile Homes

PROSSER’S

Buying Junk

Electrical • Plumbing General Contracting Decks • Fences

CARS TRUCKS VANS and will haul away

JANEWAY’S HANDYMAN SERVICE

WANTED!

junk farm machinery.

Call Larry at

HOUSING, INC.

(260) 571-2801

New Homes

Home: 765-833-2025 Cell: 765-226-0661 DUMP TRUCK SERVICE Haul It In or Away

Now on Display! Single & Sectional Homes New & Used

Part-Time Maintenance Person

3 Miles South of Wabash

Wanted for

260-563-8078

LAFONTAINE ARMS APARTMENTS

“Family Owned & Operated” Over 39 Years in Business

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Please contact Paul at: (765) 981-2129 “We are an Equal Opportunity Provider and Employer”

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36

THE PAPER

www.thepaperofwabash.com

May 14, 2014

Timbercrest to host summer festival Fish fry tickets for sale! Timbercrest Senior Living Community will host a Summer Festival June 5, 6 and 7 in celebration of their 125-year anniversary. The festivities will begin on Thursday June 5 at 6 p.m. with ice cream and a free slice of Nordmann’s Nook pie. Fort Wayne Chamber Brass will perform at 7 p.m.; Friday’s activities kick off with a children’s carnival at 5 p.m. where children of all ages can enjoy a Velcro wall, train rides, moonwalk, face

painting, clowns, and so much more. Music from The Bulldogs will entertain festival goers beginning at 7 p.m.; Saturday the children’s carnival will begin at 10 a.m. and will also include a petting farm, hay rides, and Dan’s Fish Fry will be held from 11-1:30 p.m., and nationally recognized Southern Gospel group Triumphant Quartet will perform at 2 p.m. Saturday will also include Belles and Beaus Square Dancing and a Hymn Sing. Food options for purchase during the festival on Friday and

Saturday will include Kountry Krunch N Munch, Pizza Hut and Holy Smokes BBQ. Admission to the Festival is free; so bring the entire family to enjoy this special event! Dan’s Fish Fry on Saturday, June 7 from 11-1:30 p.m. is in partnership with the Kiwanis Club. The Fish Fry will include all you can eat fish, chicken strips, green beans, potato salad, coleslaw, dinner rolls and a drink. Tickets can be purchased ahead of time at Timbercrest (2201 East Street, North Manchester) or the

North Manchester Chamber of Commerce office (109 N Market Street). Timbercrest would like to extend a big thank you to these festival sponsors: Main View, Harting Furniture Gallery, Mishler Studios, Parson Electric, Wise Construction, Troxel Equipment and I n t r a s e c t Technologies. For more information please call Timbercrest at 260982-2118, or visit our Facebook page or website at www.timbercrest.org.

Seniors for peace dedicate ‘peace pole’ Seniors for Peace on the campus of Timbercrest Senior Living Community will dedicate a new Peace Pole on Thursday, June 5 at 4 p.m. The pole will be set near the intersection of East Street and Timbercrest Drive. It is to commemorate the 125th anniversary of Timbercrest and to kick off the threeday “Summer Festival” at Timbercrest June 57. The family of Robert Lynn will perform at the dedication and remarks by members of seniors for Peace will be shared.

The new Peace Pole will proclaim “May Peace Prevail on Earth” in six different languages. According to seniors for Peace chair Don Willoughby the languages are: 1) English - our language, so we can understand it. 2) Hebrew- language of the Old Testament and of Jesus, the Prince of Peace 3) Greek – language of the New Testament and of the early followers of the Prince of Peace 4) Dutch – language of the Netherlands where the very early Brethren refugees

found protection from war and religious persecution before they came to America. 5) Korean – A divided war-torn country where many of our troops died and from which many refugees came to live in America. 6) VietnameseA divided war-torn country where many of our troops died and from which many refugees came to live in America. There are many Peace Poles on the campus of Timbercrest, proclaiming the words “May Peace Prevail on Earth” in many different languages. Seniors for Peace dedicated a peace pole in 2008 on the 300th anniversary of the founding of the Church of the Brethren. For information about Timbercrest or seniors for Peace, call 982-2118.

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The editorial staff of The Paper invites readers to submit letters to the editor on timely issues. To ensure fairness to everyone, we have established the following guidelines: Mailed and faxed letters must be signed. All submissions, including by email, must include an address and daytime telephone number for verification. The editor reserves the right to edit letters for length, content and readability. Also, per the editor’s judgment, personal attacks, inflammatory statements and legally objectionable material will not be printed. The editor must also limit readers to submitting a maximum of two letters per month, regardless of whether previous letters have been published, due to space allotments in each weekly issue. Please limit all letters to 500 words or less.


May 14, 2014  

Issue of The Paper of Wabash County

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