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INSERTS IN THIS ISSUE OF THE PAPER

THE PAPER

November 2, 2011 Veteran’s Day service to be held on Wabash County Courthouse lawn

A Veteran’s Day service will be held Nov. 11, 11 a.m., at the War Memorial on the Wabash County Courthouse Lawn. This service is open to the public and is conducted by the veterans’ organizations of the Wabash area and their associated auxiliaries. Invocation will be given by American Legion Post #15 Chaplain Jim Black. Mrs. Robert (Jo) Wade will sing the national anthem. Mayor Vanlandingham will speak, and the ladies’ auxiliaries will perform the laying of wreaths. VFW Post #286 Commander Duane Truss will give remarks, as well as American Legion Post #15 Commander Steve Conner. A salute by a rifle team and taps with the lowering of the flag and a benediction by VFW Post #286 Chaplain Mike Teal will conclude the service.

Index Classifieds ..........37-39 D & E ..................26-27 Weekly Reports ....16-18 Vol. 34, No. 33

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Wabash County Chamber of Commerce hosts candidate debate Oct. 25 by Brent Swan Several local candidates for the various offices up for election on Nov. 8 met in the Honeywell Center to answer questions prepared by Wabash County’s print and radio media. Charlie Miller moderated the event, which was put on by the Chamber of C o m m e r c e ’ s Government Affairs Committee. Republicans attending the event were: Gilpin, City John Council Dist. 1; Bryan Dillon, City Council Dist. 2; Scott Long, City Council At-Large; Rick Harness, ClerkTreasurer; and current mayor Bob Va n l a n d i n g h a m , Mayor. Democrats attending the debate included: Jim Wenrich, City Council Dist. 3 (unopposed); Pat Lynn, City Council Dist. 4; Margaret “Boo” Salb, City Council Dist. 5; Jim Cosby, City Council At-Large; Joan Haag, City Council AtLarge; and Wendy Frazier, ClerkTreasurer. Several candidates chose not to attend as most cited some confusion over either the format of the debate or the invitations to the debate itself. “I told them I did not like the format of the debate,” Democratic Mayoral Candidate Marcia Short explained. “There was a lot of confusion, and ultimately I decided I would rather get out and talk to the individual voters themselves.” Each candidate that chose to attend was

asked a series of three questions by Miller and was given two minutes to respond. Wabash City Council District 1 John Gilpin (Rep.) vs. Keith Jolly (Dem.)

Do you believe that tax abatements are the best way to bring industries to Wabash? Gilpin: I think its necessary. If we don’t, other cities do it all the time, so they might get those businesses and they won’t come to Wabash if we don’t. This is as far as business abatements. Residential abatements, I have questions about that – how necessary they are. People that build houses or remodel their houses do it without a tax abatement anyway. But it’s on the books now, and has been for many years, so I’m fine with it. If the city were to annex a parcel of land into your district, how would you explain the benefits of coming into the city to those residents of that area? Gilpin: Well the benefits of any place that comes into any part of the city. You get the police and fire protection, the sewer and water services that you don’t have in the rural areas. There are many benefits to becoming a citizen within the city limits. We just recently did that as far as annexing an area outside the new business park this past year. It wasn’t a forced annexation, but there were quite a few people that wanted to be annexed in. What does the City of

SEVERAL LOCAL CANDIDATES attended a recent debate, sponsored by the Chamber of Commerce’s Government Affairs Committee. In attendance were: front row, (from left) Pat Lynn, Wendy Frazier, Joan Haag, Margaret “Boo” Salb; back row, Jim Cosby, John Gilpin, Bryan Dillon, Rick Harness, Mayor Bob Vanlandingham, Scott Long and Jim Wenrich. (photo by Brent Swan) Wabash need to do to enhance the quality of life for its citizens? Gilpin: We need to continue to do what we have been doing, which is to continue to bring new business to the city; more business and more jobs to the city. We need to try and make Wabash a better

Bryan Dillon (Rep.) vs.

Bill Hapner (Dem.)

Do you believe enough is being done to deal with the drug problem in Wabash? Dillon: That’s a tough question. I don’t think you can ever do enough. The way things are changing, you think you conquer one thing before some-

one comes up with another form, sneaking it through convenience and retail stores. I think when we’re posed with a tough situation, we’ll take action whether it be through and ordinance, supporting our Drug Task Force, or (continued on page 6)

Wabash County Transit requests $10,000 for operating expenses by Danielle Smith DSmith @thepaperofwabash.com

At the Oct. 31 meeting of the Wabash C o u n t y Commissioners, Wabash County Sheriff Bob Land reported that the Wabash County Jail is currently housing 74 inmates, and five are being housed in Miami County Jail. Central Dispatch and Emergency Management Agency Executive Director Bob Brown

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place to live and work as well. The more we beautify our historic downtown district and our residential districts, the more money and jobs we’ll be able to bring into our city, which is a good thing. Wabash City Council District 2

announced that there is now a link to the National Weather Service on Wabash County EMA’s webs i t e , http://ema.wabashcounty85.us. This link provides weather warning and forecast information. Wabash County Clerk Elaine Martin presented the annual hardware maintenance agreement for her computer systems. The contract was approximately $2,400 less than last

year’s agreement. The total cost was $11,310. C o u n t y Coordinator Jim Dils presented two payment applications for the approval of the Commissioners. The first payment, totaling $5,045, was for concrete and railing work at the Courthouse. The second, totaling $71,685, was for the work currently being done on the north façade of the Courthouse. This project includes window replacement and masonry repairs.

The meeting closed with representatives from Wabash County Transit presenting grant applications for the signatures of the Commissioners and presenting an additional appropriation request for $10,000. Transit is in need o this additional appropriation due to fuel costs and increased demand. The Commissioners took the request under advisement and Transit will present the request to Wabash County Council.


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November 2, 2011

Day of Healing: A Personal Growth Conference to be held Nov. 5 Interested in investing in your future? Who isn’t? One of the easiest ways is to attend the 19th Annual Day of

Healing: A Personal Growth Conference on Nov. 5 at the Honeywell Center in Downtown Wabash. One of the fore-

most things to seek out in any investment is expertise. Well, the 31 personal educators and counselors at the Day of

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Healing have “probably 400 to 500 years of experience,” according to Scott Makin, LMHC, NCC, MA, director of the Wabash Friends Counseling Center, which sponsors the event. And those 31 men and women will present 36 workshops throughout the day-long event. Topping the list of presenters is Dr. Gary Smalley, who has been married for 44 years and has between 40-50 years experience at what he does. For years, he has been – and still is — one of the country’s bestChristian known authors and speak-

ers on marriage and family relationships. “For people to have a chance to hear Dr. Smalley in Wabash is awesome,” Makin said. “He only does limited engagements, and I have been trying for years to get him here. He has literally spoken to more than a million people during his professional career, and we are truly blessed to be able to bring him to the Day of Healing. The theme for this year’s event is “Live Life to the Fullest.” “Dr. Smalley and the other 30 presenters will be sharing their expertise on how to get the most

My Vision For Wabash 1. Neighborhood Revitalization 2. Educational program to enhance personal property values. 3. Produce a comprehensive redevelopment plan when elected into office. 4. Renewed focus on public safety - foster positive partnerships and relationships with the WPD/WFD and community members. 5. Economic Development for new and existing businesses. 6. Meet with every business owner or plant manager in Industry to assess plans and needs. 7. Attract new product lines and job creation. 8. Create economic and redevelopment plans. 9. Develop relationships with the Indiana Economic Development Corporation. 10. Do not leave this up to Bill Konyha of Wabash County - the City needs to take lead on this. 11. Code enforcements - housing, building and property.

12. Foster relationships with the up and coming workforce with existing businesses and workers - proactive approach to start fighting against drug use with teens. 13. Build the relationships with the City, County, Chamber and Main Street - Have public meetings other than just city council meetings, a once a month lunch with the mayor and city employees, coffee days, etc. promote relationship with the city residents. 14. Hold roundtable meetings or advisory boards to encourage input/feedback from various specific sectors of the community. 15. Create a Mayor’s Youth Advisory Board 16. Neighborhood roundtable 17. Weekly meetings with department heads to share information, group think tank meetings, encourage association members for department heads and their sub-workers, keep up with new technology and federal rules, regulations, find out and discuss ways to acquire and access federal and state monies for improvements.

out of life and how to help other people live life to the fullest,” Makin said. “It’s going to be an exciting day. During his two keynote addresses at the conference, Dr. Smalley will talk about “helping people change and how to obtain lasting freedom through healthy relationships,” Makin added. He will also lead two workshops, entitled “How to Help People Change and Find Lasting Freedom in Four Days” and “How Christ’s Words Change People Overnight.” In addition to learning how to live life to the fullest, attendees will have a wide variety of opportunities during the two-hour lunch break to take in the sights and sounds of Wabash and Wabash County, exercise at the YMCA, or watch a Dr. John Townsend leadership DVD. Lunches available go from a box lunch to put under your arm and take wherever you decide to go outside the Honeywell Center or a buffet in the ballroom of the Charley Creek Inn. The Day of Healing has become the largest one-day self-help conference in Indiana and the last three years was attended by approximately 900 people from Indiana, Michigan, Illinois, Ohio and Missouri. About 400 of the attendees are from

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outside Wabash County. The Wabash Friends Counseling Center hosts this psycho-educational event. The Wabash County Hospital and the Wabash County YMCA are partnering to give free diabetes screenings to conferees in the morning. With millions of people on the verge of becoming diabetic, this screening will help people to be more preventative in their lifestyle. Specially discounted books will be available for conferees, as well as educational resource booths from a number of local and regional organizations and businesses. The Day of Healing has been approved by the National Board of Certified Counselors for 5.0 continuing education hours. Registration begins at 8 a.m. and the conference concludes at 4:15 p.m. For more information or to register, visit the Counseling Center’s website at wabashfriendscounseling.com, call 877350-1658 or email rachel@wabashfriends.org. There are scholarships available that cut the conference cost in half. Just check the scholarship box in the online registration form. The Day of Healing is also on Facebook and Twitter.

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November 2, 2011

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American Senior Communities honors local woman for professional excellence and dedication

Patty Igelski American Senior Communities, Indiana’s largest provider of senior health care and

living, retirement recently honored key employees, including a Wabash woman, with the coveted “Quest for Excellence” award. They were honored at an exclusive dinner at The Fountains in Carmel, which included a speech by former Washington Redskins NFL quarterback, Tom Flick. Patty Igelski, a certified nursing assistant and restorative aide at Autumn Ridge Rehabilitation

Center, received the “Quest for Excellence” Award because she demonstrated a commitment to excellence, dedication to her job, a positive attitude, and a “whatever it takes” passion for customer service. Based upon these key performance areas, she was one of 52 highly qualified employees selected by their peers to represent their buildings at this prestigious dinner.

“This year’s ‘Quest for Excellence’ Award recipients serve as examples of what a strong work ethic and passion for excellence can accomplish for a company,” said Dan Benson, chief operating officer for American Senior Communities. “These exceptional employees have a strong impact on our company, not only in the quality of care they provide to our residents, but also by

their unsurpassed commitment to customer service. We recognize these employees because they represent the spirit of the core principles and values of American S e n i o r Communities. As a service industry, our greatest resource is our employees.” Dan Benson also stated that, “these employees are truly the physical representation of excel-

First Brethren Church begins coat drive The third annual Coats for Our Community coat drive is underway. This year’s coat drive is initiated as part of “Operation Blessing” at the First Brethren Church. The church’s L.I.F.E. Class is collecting new and gently used

winter coats, gloves/mittens, hats, scarves and blankets as well as monetary donations for purchasing children’s coats. It is their prayer to bless as many children and adults as possible through these donations. By

involving the community they hope to not only provide coats free of charge, but to sustain the ministry and be a light in our community, as according to Matthew 5:14,16. Last year, nearly 160 coats were distributed locally. This

year, the coats will be distributed primarily through the M a n c h e s t e r Community Schools Gift of Giving in early December. Donations can be dropped off at these area locations: Seifert’s High 5 Sports, Allen Feeds,

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with me as the medical director. A licensed physician was also at the function and actually administered the drug and provided further medical direction, although our paramedic was fully capable to act on his own. All of this allowed an immediate response

to a medical situation instead of waiting for paramedics to arrive from a distant provider. Our paramedics do not routinely carry drugs and equipment with them offduty, but sometimes, with prior approval from me, carrying an “event bag” is appropriate. Indiana

Homeland Defense, which regulates paramedics, has rule this violates no regulations. The Mayor, Chief and Deputy Chief are fully aware of the facts of this case and agree that the “event bag” is an example of how our service is proactive – leading the way in providing excellence

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Medical Director responds to recent advertisement Dear editor, Our Wabash Fire Department operates an outstanding paramedic service. All paramedic services must be under the supervision of a medical director, I am that medical director. As the medical director, I must correct the misinformation that a “disgruntled ex-employee,” relying on mere hearsay, recently put in The Paper. I recently approved a new program for our paramedics. A paramedic who is attending a special function can take with him an “event bag” equipped with certain essential supplies, medicines and medical care devices. I was fully informed and approved the paramedic in question taking the event bag to the function as did the Fire chief. At the function, an incident occurred for which the paramedic was trained, and, because of the vent bag, was equipped to respond. During the incident and according to procedure, the paramedic was in contact

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November 2, 2011

Pathfinder Services honors community and staff

Pathfinder Services of Huntington honored individuals and organizations within the communities they serve at their annual

community recognition dinner recently at Huntington University. Mike Perkins from the Pathfinder Services

Board of Directors emceed the event. The keynote speaker for the evening was Dan Caro, who has been proving the

world wrong since he was in diapers. When Caro was two, he was engulfed in a fireball during a gasoline explosion in the garage of his home and was left with third-degree burns on most of his body. Doctors doubted he would survive, and although Caro died on the operating table several times following the accident, his spirit was not ready to give up. As a result of the burn, Caro lost his right hand, most of his left and is severely s c a r r e d . Reconstructive surgery gave him the use of a moveable thumb on his left hand and he is now a respected drummer in the New Orleans area. He has landed gigs with some of the world’s greatest performers such as Ashish Khan, Michael Ray, Walter “ W o l f m a n ” Washington, Karl Denson, Marshall Allen and Jacob Fred Jazz Odyssey. Caro is also an author and an ambassador for the Shriners of North America. At the dinner, Bill Hancher, the 2007 Herbert D. LaMont Award recipient, and current Pathfinder Foundation Board of Director member, and Diane Adams, the daughter of Kay

WABASH COUNTY YMCA STAFF attended the Pathfinder dinner to accept their Community Partner Award. Pictured are: (from left) Bill Barrows, senior program director; Richard Hundt; Lisa Sharp, housekeeping; and Clint Kugler, executive director. (photo provided) presented LaMont, the prestigious Herbert D. LaMont award to John Mignone, president of M i g n o n e Communications and current chairperson for the Pathfinder Services Board of Directors. Mignone has served on the P a t h f i n d e r Foundation Board of Directors, the organization’s Investment, and Executive, B u s i n e s s D e v e l o p m e n t Committee and currently serves on the Board of Directors. A d d i t i o n a l l y, Mignone has volunteered for various organizations and clubs throughout Huntington County. The Pathfinder Services Board of Directors gives the LaMont award annually in honor of the late Herbert D. LaMont, who was a major force in the development of services for persons with disabilities in Huntington County. Bill and Barbera Hancher presented the Timothy Hancher Direct Services

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Also at the dinner, Pathfinder Services gave Community Partner Awards to individuals and organizations that supported Pathfinder Services Inc. and their customers during the past fiscal year. Recipients include: - Byron Price of David Culp & Co. for their years of support of Pathfinder Kids through Kampus sponsorship of the Kids Kampus Golf Outing, Turkey Trot and other fundraisers. - Clint Kugler (executive director), Bill Barrows, Lisa Sharp and Richard Hundt were recognized for the Wabash Family YMCA and their partnership with Pathfinder Resource Connection through the years. - Jamie Lancia with Lancia Homes was recognized for the continued partnership between Lancia Homes and P a t h f i n d e r C o m m u n i t y Connections. - Bendix was hon(continued on page 5)

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Award to Aliceon Stanley, QDDP for Pathfinder Services. Bill Hancher, along with his wife, Barbara, initiated the Timothy Hancher Direct Services Award, honoring a Pathfinder staff person who has gone “above and beyond” in providing direct services to the Pathfinder clients. The award was founded in memory of the Hancher’s son, Timothy, who was born with severe developmental and physical disabilities and passed away in 1996 at the age of 26. At the dinner, the Pathfinder Services Board of Directors presented Pathfinder Services Lori Mickley, an Outgoing Foundation Board member with a Perske Print for completing her nine years of service to the P a t h f i n d e r Foundation Board of Directors in June 2011. Mickley served as treasurer for the Board and as the Foundation Board President in 2007 and 2008.

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November 2, 2011

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LaFontaine resident responds to editorial Dear editor, This letter is in response to a letter to the editor in the Oct. 5 issue of The Paper. LaFontaine voters need to re-elect the present town clerktreasurer. As the author contends, if the books are so bad, why doesn’t the state auditor make or suggest changes at that time? The clerk-treasurer cannot write off bad debts without the approval of the town board. If that is the case, then the

present town board needs to be replaced, as they are really responsible for this so-called mess, which they are all Republicans. It is sad when a person owns property in the town, but lives in the county and tries to say how the town should run their business. The author’s education was not in finance, so go figure why he thinks only good people are Republicans. It is my experi-

ence that the information on the Internet is not always 100 percent accurate. Just because the records were not to his liking does not mean they are wrong. Now as I see it, if the present clerktreasurer were a Republican, he would not have an issue. There are good people in both parties, so re-elect Linda Harris to town clerk-treasurer for LaFontaine in the coming election.

Claude Brane

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ored for its partnership with OutSource Manufacturing. Lori Mickley, Bill Reeds and Scott Stevens accepted the award for Bendix. - Debbie Bryant was recognized for her and her therapy dog, Tyson, for their partnership with P a t h f i n d e r C o m m u n i t y Supports Day Services for individuals served by P a t h f i n d e r C o m m u n i t y Supports in Wabash. - People’s Drug Store was recognized for their partnership with Pathfinder C o m m u n i t y Supports in going the extra mile to help fill prescriptions for the individuals served by Pathfinder C o m m u n i t y Supports in Plymouth. Jim Orender accepted the award for People’s Drug Store. Huntington County Help Inc. was honored for their partnership with

Amramp in 2010 and 2011. The award will be presented to Help Inc. at a later date. - Indiana’s News Center was recognized for their continued coverage and with partnership Pathfinder Services, Inc. Linda Jackson and Nicole Hahn from INC accepted this award. - Malibu Wellness

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Wabash County Chamber of Commerce... continued from front page

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educating our kids. Here locally I think we have a good grasp on what we want to do, but we’re outmanned. Do you think city departments are adequately staffed? Dillon: Wabash has always had a reputation of running lean departments. Across the board, I think we are adequately staffed. Sure, we’d love to add more police officers, but it takes money to do that. We are lean, no doubt, but we still function very well. Brush pick up, trash pick up, all do a tremendous job. I do believe we provide adequate services to all of our citizens. Is there a particular issue that you feel is important to your district? Dillon: My district is pretty unique. To those of you who don’t know what my district involves, it covers all of downtown Wabash, East and West Hill Streets, East and West Main Street, over by

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Ivy Tech, behind where GDX used to be, and over on Falls Avenue. It’s kind of a jagged area. Within that, there are so many fantastic separate entities. I’d like to see downtown get back to what it used to be. It is a vital part of the district. The whole district is special to me, but I’d have to say that the downtown specifically is something I’m particularly passionate about. Wabash City Council District 3 Jim Wenrich (Dem.) – unopposed

Wabash City Council District 4 Bonnie Corn (Rep.) vs. Pat Lynn (Dem.)

How can you deal with the Charley Creek flooding? Lynn: With the new industrial park, there are plans to have two retaining ponds that will be able to slow down the water if we have a big rain. That should definitely help the flooding in our area. How do you think city government can help small businesses grow?

Lynn: I think we can provide training opportunities for small businesses. I was a small business owner and your funds are really limited. If you are able to access some training for your employees at a lower fee that would definitely help you as a business owner. Small business is the backbone of the country, and the more we can do to help them exist and take home a profit, then we should do everything w can to help them. Do you think enough is being done about the drug problem in Wabash? For many years I was part of the AACTION group in Wabash for Drug Free Coalition and every year we had to put together a plan to address what was happening right here in our county and dole out the money we had from the fines that our paid here in our county. It’s just a band-aid here and a band-aid there. You have to keep up with it and the

What in your opinion is the number one priority in Wabash, and what would you do to solve it? Salb: The number one problem is the drug prob-

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Doug Adams (Rep.) vs. Margaret “Boo” Salb (Dem.)

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younger the people are that you can inform, the better your results are going to be. It’s happening in kindergarten, it happens in the first grade – you can’t just wait until they are in junior high anymore so they are aware of what will happen to their bodies if they use these drugs. Sometimes it won’t help to just deal with the parents, you have to go to the kids themselves. I think the Drug Task Force does a tremendous job, but it’s everyone’s problem. If you know a group of kids that are into using drugs, then you need to step up and do something about it as well. Don’t just look the other way. Wabsh City Council District 5

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Scott Long (Rep.) vs. Jim Cosby (Dem.) vs. Joan Haag (Dem.)

Do you believe the City Departments are adequately staffed? Cosby: As far as I can see they are, they are still getting the job done. I haven’t heard any complaints about the services or work not getting done, so I’d say we are adequately staffed. Long: As a council member, we rely on our department heads to determine if they are adequately staffed or if they need additional personnel to complete their mission and if asked I’d be in favor of it if needed. Haag: I think we do a good job on a shoestring budget. We have Cracker Jack people and they are right on the spot from the police to the firefighter and every department. We have good people, they work hard and we appre-

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lem. Working everyday in the education system and hearing what the kids have to say. Bringing jobs into the city is another high priority. Everyone likes to believe it’s an easy thing to fix, but everyone in the country is fighting for these jobs. I believe the City of Wabash offers great incentives for large and small businesses to locate themselves here and I think we need to continue to work to attract further businesses to our community. Do you believe there is enough for young adults to do in Wabash? Salb: I think there could be many more, but I think that some opportunities have been squandered by certain kids. I think a lot of the churches and facilities get involved and I think that they offer more than what people realize. We have skate parks, the parks, Eagles Theatre, and the YMCA and I know that kids are using those facilities, but I feel that a lot of them forget about the things we already have in Wabash. Do you think the Wabash City School Board should be appointed or elected? Salb: We are one of the few if not one of the last appointed school boards, and my belief is that appointed school board is the way to go. With an elected school board you open up the opportunity to those with an agenda or a grudge against a coach or someone like that. Sometimes you get sour board members when with the appointed school board you get people who want to be appointed for the right reasons and who have to go through an interview process with the City Council. Wabash City Council – At Large (choose two)

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November 2, 2011

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Wabash County Chamber of Commerce... continued from page 6 ciate it. What are the best ways to deal with the drug problem? Long: The situation with the drug problem, in my opinion, is simple economics – supply and demand. To take care of the drug problem, we need to eliminate the demand and the supply will dry up. The best way to do that is to get the affected people into treatment so they don’t need the drugs. It’s an expensive proposition and something the City Council can take on, but there are opportunities for people to seek treatment that are cost effective. Haag: As all communities, we’re right in there with all the problems from drugs. Our schools are doing the best they can to educate the kids and bring them up to date at a very young age. This is a community problem, it isn’t just one problem. Cosby: The drug problem is one of those problems where you can’t do too much to remedy the situation. I think we need to continue the efforts we have now through the police department and the

courts and education. One thing I’d like to see investigated is a way parents with kids they suspect of using drugs, and they don’t want the child arrested but they do need help. I know we have the Bowen Center, and I’ve worked at White’s, and I know kids are different now than they were when we were all kids. What can city government do to bring more jobs to Wabash? Haag: I think you are seeing that right now with the opening of the new business park so businesses can create jobs to get our people back to work. We need to use what resources we have as a local government along with those around us to provide businesses with the opportunity to get people back to work. Cosby: We need continue what we are doing right now first of all, but also do more of it. If elected as a City Councilman, I’ll be making contacts myself and call places myself to see if there is any interest whatsoever in coming to Wabash. This is another area where you can’t do too much. Long: I think as a city

and accurate financial situation of the city. I would think the budget process is extremely important as well. I think the Mayor works very closely with Mr. Brown and the department heads to fix the budgets. I also know the city employees think getting their checks are important, so the payroll is important as well. One of the most important aspects of any government office is keeping open the lines of communication and keeping the spirit of cooperation between the various offices. Do you have any specific plans to manage city spending? Harness: I know that I can say I’ll be fiscally responsible and I’ll keep a close eye on the city’s finances. Frazier: After working closely with the State Board of Accounts I know what they want and what they expect. I’m going to maintain the same level of excellence that’s already in place at the ClerkTreasurer’s Office. How are you more qualified than your opponent? Frazier: I’d have to say my 10 years of experience first, that should speak

council we need to use all the resources we have available to us to attract businesses to our area. We have a wonderful Economic Development Group whose job it is to seek new business and to position the city and the county to be able to attract new business. It’s not a city situation, per se, if any jobs are created in North Manchester but they will more than likely employ city residents. We need to work together with EDG and the county government to attract businesses to the City of Wabash and Wabash County. Wabash City ClerkTreasurer Rick Harness (Rep.) vs. Wendy Frazier (Dem.)

What do you consider to be the most important responsibilities of the ClerkTreasurer? Frazier: I would say keeping the Mayor and the city council updated on the financial situation and ultimately keeping track of the incoming revenues and maintaining a balanced budget. Harness: I would agree with Mrs. Frazier that the most important responsibility is to provide the Mayor with the up to date

volumes in itself. I’d also have to say my experience with the State Board of Accounts is also a big asset, I know what they want and want they expect. I also gained the endorsement of the current clerk-treasurer, who has prepared me for this position. Harness: I’ve handled large sums of money throughout my career for the past 30 years and have always had to be accountable for all my reports and transactions. I’ve also spent 30 years of my life dealing with people and I think that is a pivotal portion of this job. Keeping the lines of communication open is vital. I’d work hard at the job, and I think my 30 years of work in a related field qualifies me for this position. Wabash City Mayor Bob Vanlandingham (Rep.) vs. Marcia Short (Dem.)

What is the number one priority in Wabash? Vanlandingham: To me the number one priority is like what other people said tonight, getting infrastructure into the business park to get new jobs and get our people back to work. We’ve done this at a

hard economic time, and we need to get Bill Konyha and his staff what they need to get this project rolling. Right now, we need to get the infrastructure into that park and get it open. Do you forsee any more annexation into the City of Wabash during the next four years? Vanlandingham: I hope the economy gets so big that we’ll be able to keep on annexing, but at this time I’m content with where we are at. Sometimes if you do too much, you don’t do a good job of it. I think we need to concentrate on the areas we have now. Do you think the Wabash City School Board should be an appointed or elected

position? Vanlandingham: As you know, mayors don’t have a whole lot to do with that, it’s a City Council matter. In my personal opinion, as a former City School employee and as a parent, if it isn’t broken then don’t fix it. I feel that sometimes with an elected board you can get carried away with special interests. I have seen firsthand how our City Council handles this process and know how thorough they are. Recently, I read in the newspaper that Wabash City Schools had a 90 percent graduation rate, which is fantastic. With that high of a graduation rate, I’m perfectly content with the way it is.

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November 2, 2011

THE REALTOR’S ASSOCIATION OF CENTRAL INDIANA (RACI) had a booth at the Wabash Cannonball Chili for Charity event, held at Paradise Springs on Oct. 15. The RACI booth represents the realtors in the association, which include six counties: Wabash, Grant, Howard, Tipton, Miami and Cass. Pictured are the realtors working the booth: standing, Ed Gilbert; Sharon Yohe; Athelia Chain and her daughter, Mattie; Lynn Yohe; Rebecca Chenoweth; Carol Butler; and Scott Bowman; front, Lesley Downing. Not pictured are Christy Kisner and Marilyn Boardman. (photo provided)

Fall property taxes due Nov. 10 Fall property taxes are due Nov. 10. A penalty will be added to all delinquent taxes on Nov. 11. You may pay your

taxes with one of the following options: - Pay in person: You may pay in the Wabash County Treasurer’s Office.

HOPE IS

Happening Here. As a nurse, Kim Waggoner is in tune to other people’s healthcare needs. Early in 2010, Kim became concerned with her personal health issue when she began experiencing unusual swelling in her lymph nodes. Kim visited with her OB/GYN Dr. Caitlyn Ryser who began observing Kim’s symptoms. As the swelling persisted and she developed additional swelling and breathing issues, Kim visited Dr. Sharon Rooney-Gandy who performed a groin biopsy. Following a second opinion at IU Medical Center, Kim was diagnosed at both facilities as having stage IV Non-Hodgkins Lymphoma. The disease is non-curable while highly treatable.

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“I had heard wonderful things about Dr. Goksel, about his medical expertise in the field of cancer care. I also went to the big city hospital for an assessment. The experience was like comparing night and day. I chose Dr. Goksel as he takes time and carefully answered my list of questions. I felt comfortable with him and the staff at the KCH Cancer Care Center being so close to home,” she said. Kim was treated at the Center in 2010 and is currently on a maintenance treatment schedule. Kim wants to encourage women to listen to their bodies and not wait to see a doctor when sensing something isn’t right.

- Pay by mail: Please send the entire coupon marked “Pay 2011 – WABASH County – Fall” along with a self-addressed, stamped envelope for a return receipt. Make sure your payment is postmarked by Nov. 10. - Pay at local banks: Those local banks that are accepting property tax payments include: Bippus State Bank, Crossroads Bank, First Farmer’s Bank,

First Financial Bank, First Merchant’s Bank and Mutual Bank. - Drop Box: There is a gold drop box located in front of the Judicial Center on the west side of the Courthouse parking lot. If you have any questions, you may contat the Wabash County Treasurer’s Office at 260-563-0661 Ext. 259 or treasurer@wabashcounty.in. gov.

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TO THE PEOPLE THAT CARE ABOUT WABASH A little over a week ago the mayor had an article in the newspaper about how good the wastewater treatment plant was running I worked there for over sixteen years and I can tell you this article was all hype. Let me tell you about the untold story. Normal WWTP’s have grit removal systems, some type of grinder, fine screening systems, and floatables removal (skimmers). The grit removal systems take out sand, rocks, and smaller materials. The grinder reduces items to a smaller and more uniform size. The fine screen removes most of what comes through the grinder. In a later process the skimmers remove the scum that forms in the plant, and any floatables, (rubber, plastic, paper and anything on top), that got by the screening. THE WABASH WASTEWATER TREATMENT PLANT HAS NONE OF THIS EQUIPMENT. There is a type of skimmer on the clarifiers, but nothing is removed. The floatables return to the head of the plant and just keep going around and around. The only way these items are removed is when there is a heavy rain. The water gets over the inside wall of the weirs, into the drain, and into the Wabash River. This doesn’t say a lot for the person who inspected the plant. In February of this year, a salaried employee stuck a screwdriver into a motor starter to keep it from kicking out. Starters are designed to kick out when overloaded, this was a potentially dangerous situation. The wind blew the door shut on the electrical box and knocked the screwdriver into the tank. The superintendent asked me if that was a special screwdriver. Special screwdrivers are not made to jam motor starters. This proves that there is definitely a place for artificial intelligence. In the last four years I have had a chance to observe what the superintendent does while at the plant, and it seems to me that he spends way too much time surfing on the internet instead of addressing the problems at the plant. He finds and prints trivia to put on the bulletin board to waste the operators’ time with reading them. I kept a sampling of them to print here but just the titles take up too much space. I can honestly tell you that over a four year period there have literally been thousands. Don’t you think his time could be better spent on fixing the plant? If Wabash would completely rebuild one lift station a year, it would be sixteen years before all were finished. The Wastewater Plant puts out fires instead of preventing them. The city has a camera (remotely controlled) to inspect the sewers. As you know cameras are used to take pictures. Unfortunately the city camera is used as a video game. When used in this manner, it not only takes an unnecessary beating, but also costs a lot in repairs. On two different occasions the camera was stuck in a sewer and a contractor was hired to dig up the street to retrieve it. This costs more money. When the camera is put into a sewer and debris is seen, it should be cleaned (the sewer) before putting the camera back in. The vactor (sewer cleaning truck) requires regular maintenance: grease, filters cleaned, and debris box emptied, to name a few. There are times when the debris box is only emptied once in two weeks. The manufacturer recommends every day. This is serious neglect of a very expensive piece of equipment ($250,000.00). Another issue is a customer contracts the cleaning of a private line on a monthly basis. Many times this work is only partially completed, but the customer is charged the same. IS THIS FAIR? Employees spend a lot of taxpayers’ money (wages) doing personal tasks: going home during working hours to plow snow, hauling chips (with city equipment), and letting their pets out to do their duties. Another spends hours on the phone. WHO’S IN CHARGE? How many of you can do this? The mayor tells you his priority is jobs. What has he been doing the last seven and a half years when all the jobs were leaving? The Wastewater superintendent is from Huntington, and a new police-man lives out of town. If he keeps hiring people from out of town, how does that help the jobless in Wabash? Does he think the people from Wabash are too stupid to hold responsible jobs? Don’t let sentiment or “party” cast your vote. Take a deep breath and let common sense take over. Do the right thing and vote all of the incumbents out of office. Remember: ONLY GOD AND YOU KNOW HOW YOU VOTED.

9


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November 2, 2011

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Smith urges North Manchester residents to vote

Dear editor, North Manchester voters have a single contest in this year’s municipal election to be held Nov. 8. All registered voters within the town limits have the opportunity to choose between Chris Garber and Steve Priest, both running for the same seat on the Town Council. I strongly urge all

Take three C h o c o l a t e , and Marshmallow Graham Crackers Hot Dogs, Cheese and Crescent Rolls Candy Popcorn, Corn and Sunflower Seeds I am a big fan of ingredient three

registered voters to exercise that privilege in this election. Please do not assume that your candidate will win anyway or that your vote won’t make a difference. Ever since I started paying attention to election results over 50 years ago, I have seen many contests like this one — only one race, small geo-

recipes. There could be many reasons why: busy schedule, short attention span, culinary ability. I prefer to think it’s because they taste good. And when you think about it, that’s the goal of a successful recipe regardless of the number of

graphic area with a corresponding small number of registered voters, and a small voter turnout — decided by 10 or fewer votes. Unlike a national election or even a state election, every vote truly will count and can make a difference in the election next Tuesday. If more convenient

components. There are other parts of life that, just like a three ingredient recipe, don’t need to be complicated to be good including our walk with God. The Bible says in Micah 6:8 “… the Lord has told you what is good, and this is what he requires of

than traveling to the polling place on Election Day, voters can go to the Wabash County Clerk’s office in the Court House Annex and vote before next Tuesday. They are open for voting Nov. 2, 4 and 6, from 8 a.m. until noon; Nov. 3, from noon until 4 p.m.; and Nov. 4, from 8 a.m. you: - to do what is right, - to love mercy, - and to walk humbly with your God.” Three essential elements to living a good life! Maybe God kept it simple for us because of our busy schedules, short attention spans, or limited abilities; or maybe it’s because God understands that simple is good. This week let’s try not to complicate life, but instead live by the three ingredients God has given us.

until 1 p.m. Don’t assume the

outcome. Please vote in this election.

Jim Smith North Manchester

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November 2, 2011

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November 2, 2011

13

Fight the battle of rising heating costs (ARA) - With fall approaching, the leaves drop to the ground and the temperature begins to plummet, but your heating bills move in the opposite direction - ‘tis the season of high heating costs. According to early reports, heat and oil prices will continue to rise, which can cut a large chunk out of your home heating budget this winter, if you’re not careful. It’s not too late to do something in the battle against rising heating costs. You can start by winterizing your home, plugging up the leaks and drafts that deplete energy - and your family budget. Here’s your money-saving strategy: * Start early - When the weather is still balmy, take care of the places outside your home where the uncomfortable chill of new seasons can creep indoors. Then, move inside to ensure there are no “holes” in the house where the chilly drafts of winter can hide. * Be prepared Rounding up products in the fall that will ensure comfort and warmth is a DIY task that is easier than you think. With the affordable, easy-to-use tools on the market, the job is doable in a weekend. Try these products for a sure victory in the heating cost battle: For interior and exterior doors, there’s Duck brand Double Draft Seal. Engineered to hug the bottom of a door or window from both sides, the seal offers two layers of protection from drafts. It has exclusive adjustable straps to keep the seal from sliding and getting stuck in the door. The seal is designed to work on a variety of floor types and features abrasionresistant, washable fabric. It works well on windows as well. The window can be closed onto the flat middle section for a snug, double sided seal. Stop drafts through

windows by using Duck brand Roll-On Window Kits, which provide an airtight seal against the energysucking winds of winter. These kits are practically invisible, come in a variety of sizes, are easy to install, fit snugly to your window frame and can be easily removed come spring. You might also consider dressing your windows for the winter. Thermal drapes, blinds or other window clothing can protect not only your windows and your family’s comfort, but your finances as well. If you are able to make a more costly investment in window replacement, double glazed windows provide the best protection against wind and ice. For outdoor faucets that freeze from frustrating cold winds, consider covers that insulate and protect. Faucet covers can help prevent pipes from freezing and save on expensive repair work. Duck brand offers two kinds of faucet covers: a rigid foam version and a flexible, insulated version. These faucet covers work on a variety of faucet types. Layer up - As the winds of November cause you to wear extra layers, it’s time to think about insulation for your home too. The Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) estimates that homeowners can typically save up to 20 percent of heating and cooling costs (or up to 10 percent of total

energy costs) by air sealing their homes and adding insulation in attics, floors over crawl spaces, and accessible basement rim joists. Discover the best products available, such as foam or eco-friendly ways to do it yourself. Insulation does not require maintenance, upkeep or adjustment, so it’s a reliable member of the team that will secure your home from the frigid weather. Protect the warmth Make sure your furnace is well maintained, which means cleaning filters monthly to maximize their efficiency (and save money). At a minimum, change the filter every three months. A dirty filter will slow down air flow and make the system work harder to keep you warm or cool - wasting energy. A programmable thermostat is ideal for people who are away from home during set periods of time

throughout the week. According to EnergyStar, a properly programed thermostat can save about $180 every year in energy costs. Plug the holes through walls - Select Duck brand Socket Sealers to combat the cold air that invades your home from indoor and outdoor electrical outlets and switch plates. They are easy to install and made from flame retardant foam. Rubber, foam or silicone weatherstrip seals can also be used to insulate around doors and windows and keep your home comfortable and cozy. Make yourself a promise this fall - you will close the door on heat loss, slam the windows on energy drain and reward yourself with ample savings throughout the winter. Improving your household’s energy budget will help keep your family warm and comfortable, so start early.

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November 2, 2011

Fire safety tips to protect your family (ARA) - House fires happen more frequently during the winter months each year due to holiday decorations, malfunctioning furnaces and increased use of cooking appliances and fireplaces, according to the U.S. Fire Administration. Fire Prevention Month in October is a good time for homeowners to make fire escape plans and take

steps to prevent house fires. Every member of your family, from your youngest child to the oldest senior, can help to protect your home from fire and learn how to assist others in getting out in case a fire does occur. Here are some actions you can take this fall to protect your house and family. * Replace the batter-

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ies in your smoke detectors and carbon monoxide detectors. Go through your entire house and make sure you put new Duracell CopperTop batteries in every detector. You should have a smoke detector on every floor in the house, as well as just outside of every bedroom. “Installing a smoke detector is one of the strongest defenses for a family to prevent devastating fires and ensure loved ones are alerted and escape a potentially dangerous situation,” says Philip Stittleburg, chairman of the National Volunteer Fire Council. “A good habit to develop is to replace your batteries in your smoke detector every fall to ensure the detectors will work in the event there is a fire in your home.” * Have your fireplace cleaned and inspected. Residue from previous fires can build up in the chimney, and if the conditions are right, catch on fire. Schedule a chimney cleaning every year if you plan to use your fireplace. * Unplug holiday decorations when you’re away from the house or have gone to bed. * If using space heaters in your home or garage, keep them at least three feet away from any objects, and don’t

leave them running and unattended. * With all the holiday cooking you’re bound to do, be sure to practice safe cooking methods. For instance, keep anything flammable away from the stove and oven, always roll up your sleeves when working around a hot range and never leave the kitchen unattended when cooking. * Store lighters and matches out of reach of children and pets, and never leave a burning candle unattended. * Establish escape routes for second story and higher rooms. You may need to purchase escape ladders that can be stored under the bed in case a family member would need to leave the house through the window. * Organize a family escape plan. Put the plan down on paper, and then run through it several times so everyone - including your youngest children - knows exactly how they’re getting out of the house, and where they’re supposed to meet outside. Review this plan yearly. All members of your family can work together to prevent fires. With a fire safety plan in mind, you’ll be able to enjoy the fall and winter months without worrying about your family’s safety.


www.thepaperofwabash.com

November 2, 2011

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Maximize your melting this winter (ARA) - Snow typically starts falling across the U.S. in November, according to the National Weather Service. In 2010 more than onethird of the country was covered with powdery flakes by Thanksgiving. It’s during this time people flock to the store to pick up shovels and snow blowers. Yet, one of the most versatile snow safety tools consumers have in their winter arsenal is ice melt. It’s easy to believe that all melters are the same, but much like you use one cleaning product for the bathtub and another for the countertop, you should also use specialty melters designed specifically for your environmental and safety needs. Choosing the wrong melter can not only waste time and money, it can cause unnecessary harm to sidewalks, driveways, pets and vegetation. Getting educated about how ice melt works and how to select the right one can be instrumental in having a fun and safe season. Facts about freezing Although many people believe ice melters damage concrete, the true culprit is the temperature. When ice melts naturally, it turns into liquid. which runs down into the pores, or small holes, in concrete. When this liquid refreezes, it expands (similar to water in an ice cube tray that freezes) which may push apart the concrete and cause damage. The more times the temperature goes above and below freezing, the more times ice melts and freezes, leading to a greater risk of damage to concrete. If protecting concrete is your number one safety priority this season, try

Morton Safe-T-Plus. It contains hydroxyl ethyl cellulose (HEC for short) which actually helps form a protective seal to prevent melted ice from seeping into concrete pores, which can prevent costly damage to concrete walkways, driveways and steps. Protect people, plants and pets “Many consumers mistakenly believe all ice melt products are salt-free because sodium isn’t listed as an ingredient. The truth is, any chloride is actually a form of salt,” says Sara Matuszak, brand manager at Morton Salt. Sodium chloride, potassium chloride, magnesium chloride and calcium chloride are all common ice melt ingredients which can be irritating to pets’ paws. For pet parents, Morton Safe-TPet provides a saltand chloride-free solution that’s veterinarian-recommended to be safer for pet paws, skin and eyes than traditional melting salt. Not one size fits all Even in America’s snow belt, average monthly temperatures don’t typically fall below zero degrees Fahrenheit. A recent ice melt study from Michigan Technological University, a leading authority on snow removal and melter testing, found using only extreme temperature melters like calcium chloride was not necessary in most conditions. For smart melting, experts recommend having two types of melters on hand, one for normal winter conditions and one for extreme temperature drops. In normal winter temperatures (5 F and above), an “everyday” melter that contains milder ingredients like urea and potassium chloride are best. These

melters clear ice and snow but are safer for plants, pets and people than traditional melting salt. For the few occasions when temperatures drop drastically (below zero F) use an “extreme” melter that contains calcium chloride. These products can be less safe than the milder ingredients listed above, but they can be necessary to keep driveways and walkways clear and safe

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November 2, 2011

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However, one of the most compelling reasons to prearrange with our firm is that we offer advance funeral planning options that grow over time to cover inflation. That’s the kind of assurance you can count on fromWabash City Police Department Accidents Oct. 27 At 5:01 p.m., vehicles driven by Deannie Mullenix, 61, 1656 Grand St., Wabash, and Jacob Bunnell, 17, Wabash, collided on Avenue LaFontaine near Dora Road. At 11:38 a.m., vehicles driven by Frederick Biggs, 79, 500

Colerain Dr., Wabash, and Robert Dillion, 70, 9063 N 200 W, North Manchester, on Harrison Avenue near Wabash Street. At 4:16 a.m., a vehicle driven by Ronald Skaggs, 39, 837 Berkley Dr., Wabash, struck a parked car on High near Coble Street Street. Oct. 26 At 2:40 p.m., vehicles driven by Christopher

Frank, 33, 521 N. Wabash St., Wabash, Bonnie Shininger, 69, 4003 S. Bailey Rd., Wabash, and Jeffery Leach, 49, Wickerburg, Ariz., collided on Wabash Street near Dimension Avenue. At 9:28 a.m., vehicles driven by Tabatha Fairchild, 29, Fort Wayne, and Joel Stein, 50, 22 Studio Dr., Wabash, collided on SR 15 near U.S. 24.

Oct. 23 At 11:01 a.m., vehicles driven by Dorotha Harvey, 92, 1065 Crosspointe Ct., Wabash, and Shelby Ball, 20, 255 Stitt St., Wabash, collided on Harrison Avenue near Alber Street. Citations Oct. 27 Matthew Martin, 27, Peru, expired plates Oct. 24 Amanda Ruff, 34, 326

Sherman St., Wabash, conversion Oct. 22 Angela Yoblonski, 49, Peru, conversion Wabash County Sheriff ’s Department Accidents Oct. 26 At 3:30 p.m., vehicles driven by Eddie Burdell and Madison Kroh collided at U.S. 24

Mary Jefferson, 88

Angie Clark, 88

Member Friends Church

Member Memorial Wesleyan Church

Nov. 16, 1922 – Oct. 29, 2011

April 1, 1923 – Oct. 24, 2011

Mary E. Jefferson, 88, Wabash, passed away on Oct. 29, 4:05 a.m., at Miller’s Merry Manor – East, Wabash. She was born on Nov. 16, 1922, in Virginia. She married Dean Jefferson. Mrs. Jefferson was a member of Friends Church, Wabash. She was employed as a factory worker at Honeywell Wabash, and also as a secretary at Heartland Career Center. She is survived by a son, Bill Jefferson; six grandchildren; and three great-grandchildren. She is preceded in death by a daughter, Sandra Hettsmansberger, who died on Dec. 26, 2008. Graveside services were held on Nov. 1 at Falls Cemetery, Wabash. Pastor David Phillips officiated. Arrangements were entrusted to McDonald Funeral Home, 231 Falls Ave., Wabash. Condolences for the family of Mrs. Jefferson may be sent at www.mcdonaldfunerals.com.

Angie Elizabeth Hart Clark, New Castle, passed away into the care of her Lord and Savior, Jesus Christ, on Oct. 24 at Henry County Hospital, following a lengthy illness. She was born on Easter Sunday, April 1, 1923, on the family farm, which was located on the Cumberland River in Pulaski County, Ky., the only daughter of Dewey Hart and Dova (Merrick) Hart of the Trimble, Ky., area. She married Chester Clark of New Castle on Aug. 16, 1941. Mrs. Clark was a descendant of Israel Hart Sr., an early Kentucky pioneer, and she was the fourth generation Hart to be a member of the Oak Grove Baptist Church of the Tremble, Ky., area. In she and her husband’s early years, they lived on a farm in the Richsquare Community in Henry County. In 1953, they moved to Henry Township, where they continued to farm and lived out their remaining years, raising their family. Mrs. Clark enjoyed life on the farm and working alongside her late husband. Her interests included being a member of the Live and Learn Club of Henry County Extension Homemakers of Liberty Township, and being a member of the Keystone Sunday School Class. She was a member of the Memorial Wesleyan Church for more than 60 years. She and her late husband also enjoyed being members of the Farm Couples Group of Henry County. Her greatest love was to be with her family, especially with her grandchildren, whenever possible. She is survived by four daughters, who cherish their mother’s memory and hard work, Beverly (Duane) Elliott, Donna Bunner and Jane (Jeff) Kernel all of Henry County, and Karen (Brian) Daniels of Roann. She was the very proud grandmother of 10, Dwight (Lori) Elliott of Amboy, April (Todd) Fisher of Zionsville, Jay Bunner of Fishers, Brian (Stephanie) Bunner and Beth (Jared) Ferguson, both of Henry County, Todd (Christa) Bunner of Grand Haven, Mich., Andy (Anna) Lockhart of Raleigh, N.C., Joy (George III) Coleman of Dayton, Ohio, Allison Daniels of Colorado Springs, Colo., and Alex Daniels of Columbia City; 14 greatgrandchildren, Drew, Caleb, Ethan and Emma Elliott, Aaron and Jon Fisher, Adeline and Dylan Bunner, Isabelle, Graham and Lillyanna Ferguson and George, Max and Scarlet Jane Coleman; many nieces and nephews; a special cousin and friend, Velma Prather Albertson of West Lafayette; a brother-in-law, Gene Clark of New Castle; sisters-in-law, Virginia (Marvin) Littrell Hix of New Castle, Marie Hart, and Georgia Taylor of Pulaski County, Ky. In addition to her parents, she was preceded in death by her husband of 50 years, Chester Clark; an infant daughter, Patricia Jean Clark; and three brothers, Denver, Othel and James Hart of Pulaski County, Ky. Funeral services were held Oct. 28 at Hinsey-Brown Funeral Service, New Castle. Pastor Paul Kirk and Reverend Dennis Hilton officiated. A private burial will be held at the convenience of the family at South Mound Cemetery, New Castle. Preferred memorial contributions may be given to the Autism Awareness Motion c/o First Friends Meeting, 503 S. Main St., New Castle, IN 47362 or the Memorial Wesleyan Church, 115 Fairway Dr., New Castle, IN 47362 with envelopes available at the funeral home. Online condolences may be expressed at www.hinsey-brown.com.

David Weller, 55 Denver Resident Sept. 3, 1956 - Oct. 27, 2011

David Allen Weller, 55, rural Denver, passed away on Oct. 27, 3:45 p.m., at Lutheran Hospital, Fort Wayne. He was born Sept. 3, 1956, in Wabash, to Raymond E. and Barbara Jean (Fouts) Weller. Mr. Weller was a 1974 graduate of Northfield Jr./Sr. High School. He was a retired construction worker. He was a member of the Moose Lodge in Rochester. David enjoyed woodworking, fishing, farming, working on trucks and being on the tractor mowing. He is survived by two sons, Aaron Weller of Peru and Brandon Weller of Denver; three granddaughters, Richelle Weller and Brooklyn Weller, both of Peru, and Eva Weller of Rochester; and his sister, Rae Jean (Lewis) Wallace of Akron. He was preceded in death by his parents. Funeral services were held at GrandstaffHentgen Funeral Service, 335 S. Chippewa Rd., Roann, on Nov. 2. Rev. Brad Eckerley officiated. Burial was in Roann Community Cemetery, Roann. Preferred memorial contributions are to David’s sons, Aaron and Brandon Weller. The memorial guestbook for Mr. Weller may be signed at www.grandstaff-hentgen.com.

Wabash • LaFontaine and Wabash Street. Oct. 23 At 7:03 p.m., a vehicle driven b y Alec Studebaker, 25, 10253 N 300 E, North Manchester, struck a deer on CR 500 E near CR 1300 N. At 2:25 p.m., a motorcycle driven by Timothy Hackworth, 47, 1207 W. Main St., North Manchester, was involved in an accident at CR 180 E and CR 950 N. Oct. 22 At 11:22 a.m., vehicles driven by James Orr, 63, Middlebury, and David Wolfrum, 72, 5245 S 300 W, Wabash, collided at CR 500 W and CR 700 S. At 7:51 a.m., a vehicle driven by Travis Zile, 40, 202 S. Jefferson St., Silver Lake, struck a deer on SR 15 near CR 1200 N. At 6:48 a.m., a vehicle driven by Todd Nelson, 40, New Haven,

struck a deer on SR 114 near Blue Gill Twin Lakes. Oct. 21 At 6:36 p.m., a vehicle driven by Kayla Flack, 17, North Manchester, struck a tank at 3022 E 900 N, Servia. At 9:36 a.m., a vehicle driven by Ryan Houck struck a deer at SR 15 and CR 900 S. At 8:04 a.m., a vehicle driven by Kevin Rinearson struck a deer at U.S. 24 and CR 700 W. At 1:46 a.m., a vehicle driven by Wendell Ousley, 56, Pierceton, struck a deer near 13685 N. SR 13, North Manchester. Citations Oct. 18 Matthew Barker, 23, 206 S. Buffalo St., North Manchester, speeding John Sharp, 21, (continued on page 17)

Mary Lotz, 89 Member South Pleasant United Methodist Church Jan. 4, 1922 – Oct. 28, 2011

Mary Louise Lotz, 89, Warsaw, formerly of Silver Lake, passed away on Oct. 28, 9:50 a.m., at Miller’s Merry Manor, Warsaw. She was born on Jan. 4, 1922, in Kosciusko County, to Grover and Hattie (Mathews) Eaton. She married William “Buck” Lotz on Jan. 12, 1946; he preceded her in death on Nov. 19, 2008. She graduated from Burket High School in 1942. She was a homemaker. She was a member of South Pleasant United Methodist Church, Silver Lake. She is survived by a son, James (Deborah) Lotz of Bullhead City, Ariz.; a daughter, Charlotte Ann Perez of Plymouth; a sister, Iris Jenkins of Elkhart; a grandchild; and two great-grandchildren. Along with her husband, she is preceded in death by two brothers and two sisters. Funeral services were held on Oct. 30 at McKee Mortuary, 1401 SR 114 W, North Manchester. Pastor Russ Reahard officiated. Burial followed in Lakeview Cemetery, Silver Lake. Preferred memorial contributions are to South Pleasant United Methodist Church, 5064 W 1400 N, North Manchester, IN 46962. Condolences for the family of Mrs. Lotz may be sent to www.mckeemortuary.com.


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Lawrence Westendorf, 76 U.S. Air Force Veteran Oct. 28, 1934 – Oct. 20, 2011 Lawrence B. “Larry” Westendorf, 76, rural Somerset, passed away on Oct. 20, 2:10 p.m., at Timbercrest Healthcare Center, North Manchester. He was born on Oct. 28, 1934, in Marion, to Cyril and Mae (Gray) Westendorf. He married Darlene Lane, in Marion, on Dec. 31, 1955; she survives. He was a self-employed vinyl top installer. He was a veteran of the U.S. Air Force. Mr. Westendorf was a musician, playing drums in bands for 30 years. He was a member of St. Bernard Catholic Church, and a former member of H.O.G. (Harley Owner’s Group). He enjoyed motorcycles, hot rods, boats and anything with a motor. Along with his wife, he is survived by a son, Nick (Teresa) Westendorf of Wabash; daughter, Tracey Harper-Westendorf of Somerset; five grandchildren, Nick (Amanda) Westendorf, Jr. of Portland, Ore., Jeremy (Stephanie) Westendorf, Nicole Westendorf and Tiffany (Max) Shenefield, all of Wabash, and Kirsten Pecsenye of Somerset; six greatgrandchildren; close friend, Warren Pecsenye of Wabash; and many good friends and neighbors. He was preceded in death by his son, Bernard Westendorf, who died Jan. 11, 2008. Funeral mass was held at St. Bernard Catholic Church, 188 W. Sinclair St., Wabash, on Oct. 24. Father Sextus Don officiated. Burial was in Mississinewa Cemetery, Somerset. Preferred memorial contributions are to Hirshberg Foundation for Pancreatic Cancer Research, 2990 S. Sepulveda Blvd., Suite 300C, Los Angeles, CA 90064. The memorial guestbook for Mr. Westendorf may be signed at www.grandstaff-hentgen.com.

Weekly Reports... continued from page 16 Indianapolis, speeding Oct. 16 The following received citations for speeding: Kraig Allen, 47, Leesburg Courtney Jensen, 19, Grant, Mich. Bobby Olinger, 46, Warsaw Christa Slaven, 36, Veedersburg Brian Small, 25, Warren Indiana State Police Citations Oct. 21 Debra King, 50, Danville, W.Va., speeding Kinjalkumar Patel, 26, Terre Haute, following too closely Oct. 17 The following

received citations for speeding: Bobby Flowers, 69, Alexandria Scott Valentic, 26, Ofallon, Ill. Victor HammackMcCarty, 18, Westfield Jessica Houlihan, 18, 1186 S 700 W, Wabash Amanda Mathias, 28, Peru William McKee, 44, Greenwood Oct. 16 following The received citations for speeding: Patrick Barker, 65, Mesa, Ariz. David Boone, 33, Warsaw Courtney Ogle, 22, Warsaw Wabash County Jail Arrests

Oct. 28 Nina Neupert, 20, 120 Wayne St., Laketon, failure to appear Oct. 26 Nicole Fraustein, 22, 2844 E 1000 S, operating while intoxicated Julie Osborne, 26, 485 E. Hill St., Wabash, operating while intoxicated Oct. 25 Blake Jamerson, 19, 258 Hale Dr., Wabash, revocation of probation Shella Good, 43, 3525 E 1425 N, North Manchester, trespass, battery Carrie Fox, 27, 1957 E SR 524, Wabash, failure to appear, fines and court fees on operating while intoxicated, unlawful purchase of ephedrine

Ruth Tully, 97 Member Manchester Church of the Brethren May 3, 1914 – Sept. 23, 2011 Ruth Elizabeth Tully, 97, North Manchester, passed away on Sept. 23 at Timbercrest Senior Living Community, North Manchester. She was born on May 3, 1914, in Wakarusa, the eldest of four children of Theron and Nina (Metzler) Weaver. She met Robert W. “Bob” Tully of Goshen at Camp Mack and they were married on May 3, 1936, in Wakarusa. He preceded her in death on June 12, 1981, in Indianapolis. Mrs. Tully graduated from Tippecanoe High School in 1931 and earned a degree from Manchester College in 1934. She was a member of Manchester Church of the Brethren. Mrs. Tully spent much of her life in and around camps, sports and education. She enjoyed playing basketball and rowing as a girl and continued rowing into her 90s. She married a high school teacher and coach who became a college coach and athletic director and, later, a university professor. She and her husband served as leaders in Church of the Brethren camps in a dozen states. Mrs. Tully was a coach’s wife who got to know the players and could quote their stats; a habit she carried into later life as an avid fan of Indiana University and Manchester College basketball. For 12 years, Ruth and Bob Tully were the on-the-ground force that developed Bradford Woods where many handicapped children enjoyed camping experiences at Camp Riley and graduate students developed their camping and recreational administrative skills. After Bradford Woods, the Tullys moved back to Bloomington, where Ruth spent a number of years working with the Monroe County Council on Aging and received a citation from the Indiana State Council on Aging for her work. Mr. and Mrs. Tully hosted Bloomington area Church of the Brethren college students at their home in Bloomington on Sunday nights for many years. Mrs. Tully also worked as an elementary school teacher early in her career (1934–1936) and later a substitute teacher in Martinsville and Bloomington for 23 years. Mrs. Tully is survived by her sons, Robert C. “Bud” Tully of North Manchester and Richard (Carol) Tully of Westfield; stepsons, David Atwood of Carmel and Christopher (Heather) Atwood of Avon; a brother, James (Sharon) Weaver of Deland, Fla.; a sister-in-law, Ella Mae Weaver of North Manchester; and many nieces and nephews. Along with her husband, she was preceded in death by a brother, Paul (Ella Mae) Weaver, and sister and brother-in-law, Fern and Elmer Yoder. A Celebration of Life service was held on Oct. 28 at Timbercest Chapel, North Manchester. Pastor Karen Eberly, Manchester Church of the Brethren officiated. Preferred memorial contributions are to the Timbercrest Charitable Assistance Fund, PO Box 501, North Manchester, IN 46962, or the Manchester Church of the Brethren, PO Box 349, North Manchester, IN 46962. Condolences for the family of Mrs. Tully may be made at www.yoderculpfuneralhome.com.

Deanna Davis, 41, Warsaw, theft Oct. 24 Adam Hayslett, 30, 267 E. Gladstone Dr., Wabash, public intoxication Jonathan Ward, 26, 42 E. Sinclair St., Wabash, contempt Devin Case, 22, Marion, possession of a controlled substance, unlawful possession of a syringe, possession of paraphernalia Oct. 22 Brandi Allred, 27, Huntington, driving while suspended Chad Bacewic, 35, 720 E 850 N, North Manchester, failure to appear – harboring a non-immunized dog Oct. 21 John Garrett, 26, 3988 N 200 W, Lot 1, Wabash, probation violation – sexual battery

David Schuster, 70

Marriage Applications

Wabash Resident Oct. 16, 1941 – Oct. 30, 2011 David Cleland Schuster, 70, rural Wabash, passed away on Oct. 30, 8:10 p.m., at Caring Hands Healthcare, Peru. He was born on Oct. 16, 1941, in Wabash, to Roy Christian and Daisy (Lewis) Schuster. He married Janice Moeller at the Zion Lutheran Church, Wabash, on Nov. 24, 1962; she survives. Mr. Schuster worked for General Tire in Wabash 42 years, retiring on Oct. 16, 2003. He was a member of the Hanna Masonic Lodge in Wabash and the National Rifle Association. He enjoyed hunting and the outdoors, and his family, especially his two grandchildren. Along with his wife, he is survived by a daughter, Dianna Christine Schuster; two grandchildren, William David Arnold III and Daisy Lucille Arnold; and his sister, Rachel (Marvin) Purdy, all of Wabash. He was preceded in death by his son, David “Little Dave” Schuster, who died Nov. 12, 2002; one brother; and two sisters. Funeral services will be held at Grandstaff-Hentgen Funeral Service, 1241 Manchester Ave. Wabash, on Nov.3 at 2 p.m. John Armstrong will officiate. Burial will be in Friends Cemetery, Wabash. Friends may call on Nov. 2, 4-8 p.m., at the funeral home, where there will be a Masonic Service at 7:30 p.m. The memorial guestbook for Mr. Schuster may be signed at www.grandstaff-hentgen.com.

Maurice Ogden, 81, to Mildred Taff, 81 Joshua Miller, 31, to Amanda Farmer, 31 Reuben Rowe, 25, to Whitney Zinn, 27 Chris Cooper, 37, to Tonya Powell, 41 Land Transfers

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www.thepaperofwabash.com

November 2, 2011

Weekly Reports... continued from page 17 David L. Pefley, Deed, Warranty Western Addition, Wabash, Multiple Lots / Blocks Neil S. Rish Revocable Living

Trust, Martha J. Rish Trust and Living Trustee Linda J. McCammack to Terry Obrien and Janny Obrien, Trust Deed, Ewing & Hanna

David Stewart, 92 U.S. Air Force Veteran Oct. 28, 2011 David Robert Stewart, 92, Wabash, passed away on Oct. 28, 6:02 p.m., at Wabash County Hospital. He was born in Marion to Charles and Edith (Massey) Stewart. He married Frances Guerin in 1942; she survives. Mr. Steward was a pipefitter and a foreman at General Tire, Wabash, from where he retired in 1978. He served in the United States Air Force. He was a member of Masonic Hannah Lodge #61, Wabash; Scottish Rite Shrine, Fort Wayne; Order of the Eastern Star, Wabash; and American Legion Post #15, VFW Post #286, Wabash Eagles and AMVETS, all of Wabash. Along with his wife, he is survived by a son, David L. (Zenda) Stewart of Fraeysburg, Ohio; three daughters, Brenda (Phil) Miller of North Manchester, Cheryl Teague of Urbana and Nancy (Tim) Eviston of Wabash; one brother, Charles (Reba) Stewart of Roseburg; five grandchildren, Angela Ogino, Wendy Dolloff, Kim Evans, Troy (Crystal) Teague and Penny Drumm; three step-grandchildren, Fran (Andy) Ball, Rick (Amanda) Eviston and Corey (Sharon) Miller; 14 great-grandchildren; and four step-great-grandchildren. Along with his parents, he is preceded in death by a brother; three sisters; a grandson, John Miller; and a granddaughter, Tiffany Bell. A memorial service will be held on Nov. 3, 11 a.m., at McDonald Funeral Home, 231 Falls Ave., Wabash. Pastor Rick Borgman will officiate. Burial will be in Thrailkill Cemetery, Swayzee. Friends may call from 9 a.m. until the time of services on Nov. 3. Preferred memorial contributions are to Veteran’s Transportation Fund to help provide transportation to medical visits for veterans. Condolences for the family of Mr. Stewart may be sent at www.mcdonaldfunerals.com.

Addition, Wabash, Outlot: Pt. 4 Norma R. Kirkpatrick to James L. Kirkpatrick, Rhonda S. Lewark, Myra J. Adkins and Norma R. Kirkpatrick Life Quitclaim Estate, Deed, South Haven Addition, Cont. of Wabash, Lot: 128 Rickey F. Hicks and Kathleen Hicks to Elliott A. Spann, Warranty Deed, 36-30-7 Barry A. Bosley to Jamie L. Cole and Brandon Richard Cole, Warranty Deed,

Somerset Addition as pt. 27-26-6, Multiple Lots / Blocks Deceased Charles A. Ross, Administrator Ross Woodward and Administrator Joseph W. Eddingfield to Randall W. Booth, Warranty Deed, 9-27-6 Herman Douglas Wells and Ronnie Jay Votra to Jane Walk, Warranty Deed, Walnut Hills Addition, Wabash, Lot: 137 Randy E. Taylor to Sharlie Jane Walk, Warranty Deed, Northern Addition,

Wabash, Lot: 88 Sharlie Jane Walk to Willard Dennis Lawson and Donna Sue Lawson, Quitclaim Deed, Northern Addition, Wabash, Lot: 88 Douglas Pegg to Douglas Pegg and Genea M. Pegg, Quitclaim Deed, 23-27-6 Jay L. Gillespie to Jay L. Gillepsie Living Trust, Quitclaim Deed, Multiple Legals: See Record Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corporation to Robert L. Stevenson

Virginia Horner, 65 Attended Emmanuel Free Will Baptist Church May 2, 1946 – Oct. 29, 2011 Virginia Kay Horner, 65, Wabash, passed away on Oct. 29, 1:15 a.m., at her residence. She was born on May 2, 1946, in Sidersville, Ky., to Avis and Jurlean (Bradley) Salyers. She married Lewis D. Horner on July 6, 2005; he survives. Mrs. Horner was a loving wife. She enjoyed taking care of and spending time with her children and grandchildren. She also liked to camp with her family and crochet. She was a homemaker, and she attended Emmanuel Free Will Baptist Church. Along with her husband, she is survived by a son, Shawn M. (Dereka) Samuel of Wabash; a daughter, Tracy K. French of Wabash; a brother, Kenneth Salyers of Wabash; and eight grandchildren. She is preceded in death by two brothers. Funeral services were held on Nov. 1 at Memorial Lawns Cemetery, 1100 Manchester Ave., Wabash. Pastor Scott Real officiated. Burial was in Memorial Lawns Cemetery, Wabash. Arrangements were entrusted to McKee Mortuary, 1401 SR 114 W, North Manchester. Condolences for the family of Mrs. Horner may be sent to www.mckeemortuary.com.

Mary Colgrove, 75 Wabash Resident July 16, 1936 – Oct. 26, 2011 Mary Katherine Colgrove, 75, Wabash, passed away on Oct. 26, 5 p.m., at Autumn Ridge Rehabilitation Center, Wabash. She was born July 16, 1936, in Johnson County, Ky., to John and Carrie (LeMaster) Salyer. She is survived by her daughter, Georgena Palmer of LaFontaine; and two grandchildren, Ryan Crawford of Hartford City and Jessica Foley of LaFontaine. The memorial guestbook for Mary may be signed at www.grandstaffhentgen.com.

and Sue E. Stevenson, Warranty Deed, 22-26-7 Verda Manning to Esta C. Wheatley, Deed, Quitclaim Reserve Addition, Wabash, Lot: 17 Wabash County Auditor Jane Ridgeway, Record Owner Junior Tyson and Record Owner Barbara Tyson to Crossroads Bank – Wabash, Tax Title Deed, 23-27-6 Elizabeth P. Barker to Steven W. Schlemmer and Phyllis J. Schlemmer,

Warranty Deed, Green Acres Addition, Wabash, Lot: 14 M. Brooke Vanderpool to Benjamin D. R. Vanderpool and Brooke M. Vanderpool, Deed, Quitclaim Rolling Acres Addition, Revised North Manchester, Lot: 52 Beneficial Financial I Inc. to Dorothy J. Lundquist, Warranty Deed, Green Acres Addition, Wabash, Lot: 15

Police chase leads to unrelated recovery of stolen firearm

During an all-terrain vehicle (ATV) stop, vehicle operator Jeffrey Farmer, 32, Beaver Dam, fled from an Indiana conservation officer near Beaver Dam Lake on Oct. 23. Farmer fled on his ATV before dumping it at CR 900 S. Farmer led authorities on a threehour search before he was taken into custody by Kosciusko County Sheriff deputies approximately two miles from the initial stop. During the search for Farmer, conservation officers came across three individuals target shooting a rifle near the area. After trying to obtain information from them on Farmer, it was discovered the rifle they were shooting was stolen from a residence near Beaver Dam Lake. Jeffrey Farmer was booked in the Kosciusko County Jail on active warrants and fleeing law enforcement. The investigation into the stolen rifle is ongoing by the Indiana conservation officers. The conservation officers were assisted by Indiana State Police, Kosciusko County Sheriff ’s Department and a Kosciusko County K-9 unit.

Ruby Gates, 73 Member St. Bernard’s Catholic Church Nov. 11, 1937 – Oct. 28, 2011

Eileen Bechtold, 79 Member of the Catholic Church

11 - 1 -11

Steve, Ronnie, Grand & Great Grand Kids

May 11, 1932 – Oct. 29, 2011 Eileen M. Bechtold, 79, North Manchester, passed away on Oct. 29, 11:15 a.m., at Timbercrest Healthcare Center, North Manchester. She was born on May 11, 1932, in Livingston, Tenn., to Benjamin and Maggie (Ray) Masters. She was raised and confirmed in the Catholic Church, where she was active. She was also active in Women of the Moose and American Legion Auxiliary, both at North Manchester. She was a talented musician. She was an organist and vocalist in lodges all over Indiana, playing and singing with her friend, the late Elsie Ream. She was a hostess and cook at Main View Inn, North Manchester, and later worked in the several local manufacturing plants in North Manchester. She is survived by a daughter, Karen (John) Redfield, Orlando, Fla., and a brother, Bob (Virgie) Masters, Jamestown, Tenn. Along with her parents, she is preceded in death by three brothers and five sisters. Burial will be at Good Hope Cemetery, Livingston, Tenn. Arrangements are entrusted to McKee Mortuary, 1401 SR 114 W, North Manchester. Condolences for the family of Eileen may be sent at www.mckeemortuary.com.

Ruby C. Gates, 73, Wabash, passed away on Oct. 28, 6:25 p.m., at Lutheran Hospital, Fort Wayne. She was born on Nov. 11, 1937, to Harry and Edith (Lindsey) Vogt. She married Fred Gates; he preceded her in death in 2001. Mrs. Gates was a retired factory worker and a member of St. Bernard’s Catholic Church. She is survived by two sons, Howard Scheffer of Wabash and Dan (Marilyn) Scheffer of Gas City; a daughter, Sylvia (Tim) Wagers of Huntington; nine grandchildren; and 11 greatgrandchildren. Along with her parents and husband, she is preceded in death by a granddaughter, a brother and a sister. A Mass of Christian Burial was held on Nov. 1 at St. Bernard’s Catholic Church, Wabash. Father Sextus Don officiated. Burial followed at Centergrove Cemetery, rural Wabash. Arrangements were entrusted to McDonald Funeral Home, 231 Falls Ave., Wabash. Condolences for the family of Mrs. Gates may be sent at www.mcdonaldfunerals.com.


www.thepaperofwabash.com

November 2, 2011

19

Angel Tree Project is in progress

It is that time of year again to begin planning for the Angel Tree Project. It’s purpose is to help those in the North Manchester school area who, through difficulties, are unable to provide gifts for their families at Christmas time. It may seem early, but much loving effort is required to accomplish our goal.

On Nov. 2, applications are available at the Thrift Store, One World Handcrafts, Chamber of Commerce, St. Robert’s Catholic Church, Manchester Church of the Brethren, Food Pantry and Alco. Mail or take finished applications to the office of Manchester Church of the Brethren, 1306

Beckley St., North Manchester, TuesdayThursday, by Nov. 17. If returned by that date, each child will receive one toy and one item of clothing. As names are received, an Angel tag will be placed on a tree. In addition to the number on the tag, a suggestion for a gift is written, plus the age and sex of the one who will receive the

American Legion Auxiliary met Oct. 18

American The Legion Wabash Unit #15 met at the Post home on Oct. 18 with eight members present. President Barb Bishop opened the meeting with prayer that was given by the chaplain, Janice Graf. The members recited the Pledge of Allegiance to the American flag and the preamble to the constitution of the Legion American Auxiliary. The treasurer’s and secretary’s reports

given and were approved. Mary Lou Mullett informed the members that the poppy orders needed to be submitted by Oct. 31. She also reminded members that their donations to the Lafayette Home will need to be sent so we can buy cards and presents for two residents that we sponsor throughout the year. Mary Lou Mullett also wanted the members to be thinking of different ways to bring

in new members to the Wabash unit. Mary Ann Cole reminded the auxiliary members that volunteers are still needed for the Veterans Children Christian party that will start at noon on Dec. 10. The meeting was closed with prayer, give by the chaplain. The next meeting is scheduled for Nov. 8 at 6 p.m., and it will be a carry-in dinner with everyone bringing a covered dish.

gift. The next step is to purchase a gift, wrap the gift, securely attach the tag and take the gift to the Thrift Store, Alco, One World Handcrafts or one of the two churches. Please only purchase one gift per

tag, select another tag if you want to give more. If any group wishes to sponsor a family, please do this before Nov. 18 by calling Avonne Lee Knecht at 260-982-2538. All wrapped gifts will be delivered Dec.

17 and 18. Pickup will be Dec. 17. If you would like to help in any way, call the above number. Your help is appreciated. Through the generosity of our comthe munity, Fellowship of Churches is able to

provide this outreach program. We invite you to make this Christmas a happy one for not only those receiving the gifts but for those who shared. Let us make this a merry very Christmas for everyone.

Monday, November 7th, 2011 7:00pm

Movie Night Showing:

Down a c i r e m A Grinding


20

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November 2, 2011

Kumler responds to recent advertisement Wabash County Philip Hapner. In this ad, Mr. Hapner addresses an “alleged situation” involving a

Dear editor, This letter is in response to the ad in The Paper paid for by

STEVE PRIEST ELECT TO NORTH MANCHESTER

TOWN COUNCIL Report Card Service Available for community concerns Full time attention to Town issues Goals Encourage citizen participation and improvement to downtown. Community National Service Corps Alumni Volunteer at community agency

Lillian’s

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VOTE – TUESDAY, NOV. 8

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a paramedic and a volunteer firefighter and how dare you, Mr. Hapner, question his integrity! Even if the individual from the fire department did commit this “alleged” act, to call into question the ethics of my husband, his colleagues and numerous other paramedics is inexcusable. I cannot vote in the Wabash City elections as I am a LaFontaine resident, but I can assure you, Mr. Hapner, I would not vote for you or anyone you are endorsing. Kimberly Kumler LaFontaine

Historical Society to present Lew Curless Wabash The Historical County Society will meet at the Wabash County Historical Museum on Nov. 8, at 7 p.m. The program, “A History of White’s A Community of Deserving Boys and Girls”, will be presented by Lew Curless. Lew moved with his family to White’s when he was three years old. His father, Robert, was superintendent of White’s. Lew graduated from Wabash High School and Manchester College, and received his master’s degree from Purdue University. He spent two years in the Peace Corps in and then India,

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If Mr. Hapner believes the situation needs to be investigated, why has he not contacted the proper authorities instead of making public accusations? He needs to have facts and evidence when dealing with such a serious matter, not a bunch of questions to which he obviously does not know the answers. I can answer one of his questions for him: “Do all paramedics carry drugs in their private vehicles?” The answer is no. How insulting to even see such a question in print! My husband is

member of the Wabash Fire Department. I am not writing to dispute whether or not this incident took place. The manner in which the incident is addressed and the implications within are my concern. What I gathered from this ad is that Mr. Hapner believes a cover-up took place in the mayor’s office and in turn, the Wabash Fire Department. I have dealt with the Wabash Fire Department and they have never been anything but courteous and professional.

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served as principal of White’s from 1971 until 1977. After four years as principal at the Friends Girls School in Ramallah, Palestine, he returned to White’s and served as the principal from 1981 until his retirement in 2004. He and his wife, Joy, have a daughter, Lisa Ford of Wabash, and a son, Marc in Cairo, Egypt. The presentation will concern White’s history from 1850 to the present, and the changes in its mission. This program is free and open to the public. Please use the east doors off of the east parking lot.

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www.thepaperofwabash.com

November 2, 2011

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Veterans honored at Congregational Christian Church The community is invited to attend a Day Veteran’s Service, which will be held on Nov. 6, beginning at 11 a.m.,

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at the North M a n c h e s t e r Congregational Christian Church. The Presentation of the Flag, accom-

panied by drummer, Claire Barnett, will the introduce somber service, which will focus on the reflections of

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Fort Wayne native, John Pequignot. Pequignot served as a Navy combat medic in World War II’s Pacific Theater serving at Saipan, Iwo Jima and Okinawa. He is a three-time Purple Heart recipient and was nominated by President Truman for the Congressional Medal of Honor. Pequignot will share of the miracles he witnessed during his tour as a medic and his service to country and the soldiers he served with. Mrs. Alberta Giegold has led the Congregational Christian Church in a letter writing campaign to soldiers throughout the world. Over the past

10 years, more than 85 soldiers have received letters written weekly by the students in her class. Children and adults share news of everyday life and encouragement to the men and women who serve our country. We welcome addresses of all service personal serving at any location. Please contact the church with the name and address of soldiers who would enjoy a letter from home. The North M a n c h e s t e r Congregational Christian Church is located at 310 N. Walnut St., North Manchester. Contact the church office with any questions, 260-982-2882.

Scott Long (R) - At Large

Boo Salb (D) - 5th District

Bob Vanlandingham (R) - Mayor

Jim Wenrich (D) - 3rd District

Bryan Dillon (R) - 2nd District

Joan Haag (D) - At Large

John Gilpin (R) - 1st District

Rick Harness (R) - Clerk/Treasurer

Pat Lynn (D) Paid for by the Committee to Re-elect Mayor Vanlandingham, Doug Lehman, Treasurer

- 4th District


www.thepaperofwabash.com

November 2, 2011

23

Lady Knights fall one game short of State Finals Manchester Jr./Sr. High School creates Athletic Hall of Fame The Southwood Lady Knight volleyball team traveled to

Bremen on Oct. 29 to play in the class 2A semi-state. The

THE LADY KNIGHTS traveled to Bremen on Oct. 29 with hopes of having another shot at second-ranked Wapahani in the final game. They defeated Luers in the first game, earning them that chance. (photo by Gary Andrews)

THE LADY KNIGHTS fell to Wapahani. Final scores were 30-28, 18-25, 13-25, 27-25, 8-15. (photo by Gary Andrews)

Knights had a 12:30 date with Ft. Wayne Luers in hopes of having another shot at second-ranked Wapahani in the final game. A win against Luers would put the Knights in the state’s final four. Wapahani fulfilled their part of the rematch, sweeping Wheeler in game one 25-12, 25-14, 25-21. The youthful Knights showed a few jitters early on in the first game against Luers. After starting off to a 4-0 lead, Luers would rally with a 7-0 run to take a 9-6 lead and held on to beat Southwood 25-19 in game one. After losing game one, the Knights gained their composure and swept Luers the next three games 25-22, 25-20, 25-16 to win the match and earn a shot at Wapahani for the semi-state title and a berth at the state final game on Nov. 5. Wapahani had defeated Southwood earlier in the year and managed to break the Burris win streak of 14 straight state titles in their sectional earlier in the tournament. Just because Wapahani had defeated Burris and were the highest ranked team left, did not mean the Knights were going to just roll over. Wapahani controlled the lead early, but a Kristen Murphy kill put the Knights up 10-9 and gained some valuable confidence. At 10-9 the two teams would trade blows with the lead changing seven times by the time it was 2020. The Knights would go on a 4-0 run with a kill from Kaley Harness and a block from Lexi Brickner to

lead 24-20. Wapahani would score the next four points to knot the score at 24 and it was back and forth after that. Tied at 28 after a Drew Rhamy kill the Knights would score the next two points and win game one 3028. Wapahani would flex their muscle in the next two games, defeating the Knights 25-18 and 25-13, forcing the Knights to win out. In game two Southwood had Wapahani tied at 18 before the Raiders went on a 7-0 run to end the game. In game three Southwood was down just 14-9 when a Raider 5-0 run put the game away. In game four, the Knights would show why they were also ranked in the top ten. Drew Rhamy had four kills in the first seven points and was followed with kills from Kristen Murphy and Kaley Harness pushing the Southwood lead to 12-8. Wapahani cut the lead to one point three times and eventually took a 2221 lead. The Knights fought back and after an Alyssa Stout ace took the lead back at 23-22. The game went on to be tied at 24 and 25. Kaley Harness would record a kill and the Knights scored the next point to win game four 27-25. It all came down to one game to decide who would make the trip to Ball State Nov. 5 for a chance at the state title. Tied at 1, Wapahani would rattle off nine consecutive points to take a 10-1 lead, which was too much for the Knights to make up, losing game five 15-8 and the match 3-2. The final scores were 30-28, 18-25, 13-25, 27-25, 8-15

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Manchester Jr./Sr. High School announces the creation of Athletic Hall of Fame. Nominations of deserving athletes, coaches and/or contributors to

Manchester Jr./Sr. High School athletics can be made through Dec. 2. Athletic Hall of Fame criteria and nomination forms can be picked up at the M a n c h e s t e r Administration

Offices, Manchester High

School

or

accessed on the school web page. Look for more information on induction ceremonies in 2012.

MHS to offer reserved stadium seating for girls’ basketball Manchester High School will be offering reserved stadium seats for girls’ basketball this year. Anyone wishing to purchase reserved seats should contact Jo Kerr at the

high school athletic office 260-982-1192 before Nov. 4. There will also be an opportunity to purchase stadium seats at the girls’ scrimmage on Nov. 3. One ticket

will be issued for both the reserved seat and 10-punch admission. Reserved stadium seat prices are: $40 for adults, $30 for senior citizens and $25 for students.

Norse rally late, fall short against North Miami The Northfield football team had won their last four games, including a first round sectional win over LaVille last week and clinched their first winning season since 1980. Northfield traveled to North Miami in the second round of the sectional after falling to the Warriors earlier in the season 46-19.

The much improved Norse were not making the trip to North Miami to just show the Warriors they had improved, they were there to beat them. Four more yards on a fourth down play and that could have become a reality. The Norse knew they had to put together the perfect

game to top the potent Warrior offense and that just about happened, falling to North Miami 13-7. The Norse took the first possession of the game and two plays later turned the ball over on a fumble. The defense however would answer the call, forcing the Warriors to a four and out. (continued on page 24)

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November 2, 2011

Norse rally late, fall short against North Miami continued from page 23 As both defenses dominated, the first score didn’t come until 3:16 to go in the quarter when North Miami quarterback Austin Barker connected with Austin See on a 27-yard scoring strike to make it 70. The first quarter would end at 7-0. Starting the second quarter, the Norse defense held again, forcing North Miami to punt. The Northfield offense would then go to

work. After a couple Andy Roser runs had taken the ball to the 47, it was fourth and one and the Norse decided to go for it. A pitch to Hunter Wells went to the Warrior 32 and the Norse were in business. On the next play, North Miami forced a Norse fumble and killed the drive. Each team would have one more possession in the quarter, with neither being able to

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move the ball as the half ended with North Miami leading 7-0. North Miami had the ball to start the second half, moving the ball down the field. The Norse defense bent, but did not break and forced a Warrior punt. The punt got a good roll down to the Northfield four-yard line. After one Northfield first down it was 4th and a foot to go, on the Norse 29. With the running game working all night, the Norse decided to go for it. North Miami stuffed the line, stopping any penetration and took over on downs on the Norse 29. The quarter ended with the score still at 7-0, but the Warriors were knocking on the door. Two plays into the

Dust Free oor Fl d o o w d r Ha g n i h s i n i f Re

fourth quarter, the Warriors scored their second touchdown on a run by Austin Barker to make it 13-0. Northfield blocked the extra point and trailed 13-0. The Norse offense went nowhere on the next possession, but Dustin Echard nailed a beautiful punt to the Warrior 18. On North Miami’s next possession, the break the Norse had been waiting for came. Hunter Wells recovered a Warrior fumble on the 20 to give the offense new life. After an Echard run made it first and goal from the nine, Wells took it in with 7:32 to go and after the Andy Roser extra point, the score was 13-7. With momentum on their side, the Norse defense forced a four

THE NORTHFIELD NORSEMEN traveled to North Miami looking to avenge a loss from earlier in the season. Northfield rallied late before ultimately falling to the host Warriors, 13-6. (photo by Gary Andrews) and out. After feeding Roser up the middle and Wells and Joe Frieden off the tackles, the Norse were moving. An Austin Curless run took the ball to the North Miami 46 with 2:22 to

go, before Wells and Roser would take it to the 34. After two plays went nowhere, Wells moved the ball to the 30, making it fourth and five with 54.4 to go. Curless was stopped short on the

play, icing the game for the Warriors. Hunter Wells led the Norse in rushing with 55 yards, while Andy Roser had 45 yards. The Norse did not complete a pass.

NOW’S THE PERFECT TIME TO CLEAN YOUR ROOM. OOPS, WE DIDN’T MEAN TO SOUND LIKE YOUR MOTHER.

.800.STEEMER 1 Grout Cleaning &

We do Tile & 000.000.0000

TM

Color Sealing!

schedule online at stanleysteemer.com

NOVEMBER SPECIAL

NOVEMBER SPECIAL

NOVEMBER SPECIAL

3 AREAS FOR $99 $ 20 FOR EACH ADDITIONAL AREA ABOVE 3 ROOMS

GET A SOFA & LOVESEAT CLEANED AND GET ANOTHER CHAIR CLEANED FREE

25% OFF PROTECTOR OR DEODORIZER

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1-800-STEEMER 260-563-6666 • schedule online at stanleysteemer.com •Always our technicians, never a subcontractor • Same-day service • Furniture carefully moved at no extra charge

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www.thepaperofwabash.com

November 2, 2011

Timbercrest to host Second Trusts Seminar; First Financial vice president to present Timbercrest Senior Living Community will host the second portion of a two-part financial planning series focusing on trusts. The seminar will be held Nov. 10 in the Timbercrest Assembly Room and will begin at 7 p.m. The session will be presented by First Financial Bank Vice President and Trust Officer Steven Hammer, JD, CTFA. At the first session on Oct. 13, Hammer examined the basic concept of a trust and how revocable living trusts operate. He covered the basic terminology used in creating the trust and offered simple examples of their operation. The second session will be held on Nov. 10. Hammer will begin with a brief review of the material covered in the first seminar and will then look into trusts a little deeper. He will explain more advanced uses of trusts and how they can protect families and their assets and save taxes. He will also address using trusts to promote education and to assist charities. This session will build on the first, but even attendees who were not at the first session will be able to follow along easily. The second session will be a time to simply gather information about trusts to help attendees plan financially for their future. The educational seminar is free with no obligation or sales content. Plan to attend this trust seminar on Nov. 10 at Timbercrest.

25

Schaaf family expresses thanks Dear editor, On Aug. 13, Marty Schaaf had a stroke and fell 12 feet from trimming a tree. He then went into cardiac arrest. We would like to thank Jenny Vigar for performing CPR on him until the medics and police arrived. Thank you to the Wabash medic who

shocked him and prepared him for his ride to Fort Wayne. A big thank you to the pilots and crew of Good Samaritan from Parkview. He arrived at Parkview in approximately eight minutes. We would like to thank the ICU unit at Parkview, all the cardiologists and nurs-

es who worked with him, Dr. Greenlee who performed his bypass surgery; Dr. Mirro, his cardiologist; Dr. Rudy Kachmann, his neurologist; and Rev. Jeremy Yeadon and Rev. Manfred Fremder for all the prayers and cards and food brought to the hospital.

Thank you also for the fundraisers and other monies received, and to the members of Zion Lutheran Church. Marty is still

recovering and we still need your continued prayers. “The Lord is my light and salvation – whom shall I fear. The Lord is the

stronghold of my life

– whom shall I be afraid.” Psalm 27

Marty and

Sherry Schaaf and

family

of Harvenstgs! Savi

Hawkins family welcomes son 1940 Etna Ave. “Your Hometown One Stop Shop From Ceiling to Floor, Since 1954”

Richard and Anastasia Hawkins are the parents of a son born Sept. 28, 12:31 a.m., at Parkview Huntington Hospital. Chamberlain Nehemiah Hawkins weighed 7 pounds, 7 ounces, and was 20.3 inches long. Grandparents are Dick and Jackie

Hawkins and Kimberly Hamm.

!

Huntington

per sq. ft.

260-356-7226 M-F 9-6, Sat. 10-4

5* :2*) .2.9&26 2 73(/ 5&2) &5&9&2 -5<60*5 !3:2 38275< 73 5.(*) +531 3),* 3852*< %! "# ./* *: *) .0*6 3),* 9*2,*5 335 *)&2 0&(/ *57.+.*) .0*6 -5<60*5 *'5.2, !385.2, $-.7* *57.+.*) .0*6 -5<60*5 *'5.2, .1.7*) *&7-*5 2+*523 *) 5<67&0 *&50 *57.+.*) .0*6 -*9530*7 .09*5&)3 .(/84 *, &' .(/84 *) ; # .0*6 -*9530*7 14&0& ! 33+ *&7-*5 .09*5 .0*6 -*9530*7 14&0& ! 037- *) .0*6 3),* -&5,*5 %! *)&2 .09*5 *57.+.*) .0*6 -5<60*5 *'5.2, ! *&7-*5 *57.+.*) .0*6 $ % ./* *: "# $ .2*5&0 5*< .0*6 3),* &1 *,80&5 &' $-.7* .0*6 3),* 3852*< %! "# .09*5 :2*5 .0*6 3),* &/37& .(/84 5*: &' ; ! 3),* -&5,*5 %! *)&2 .09*5 .0*6 3),* 3852*< ! "# $ 0&(/ .0*6 8.(/ 2(0&9* $ 00 47.326 $-.7* .0*6 3),* &1 ; 5*: &' .(/84 $-.7* &5&1.* .0*6 3),* -&5,*5 ! *1. 33+ ! *&7-*5 .0*6 3),* 3852*< %! "# *0'3852* 5**2 *&50 .0*6 -*9530*7 &1&53 *&7-*5 33+ :2*5 .0*6 3),* &0.'*5 %! &7(-'&(/ *) .0*6 35) ; 5*: &' .(/84 0&(/ % ! .0*6 3),* 5&2) &5&9&2 .2.9&2 &5/ !.7&2.81 .0*6 3),* &1 5*: &' .(/84 08* .0*6 3),* 9*2,*5 %! *)&2 08* .0*6 3),* -&5,*5 ! 00 $-**0 5.9* .0*6 -*9530*7 $&,32 08* .0*6 -*9530*7 327* &503 (384* .09*5 .0*6 **4 .'*57< ; "# ! 5.,-7 .09*5 .0*6 3),* 85&2,3 ; "# 5&< .0*6 -5<60*5 ! 58.6*5 $&,32 0&(/ 84*5 0*&2 .0*6 -*9530*7 ! $&,32 $-.7* .0*6 3),* &/37& ; 5*: &' .(/84 0&(/ ! .0*6 3),* 5&2) &5&9&2 .2.9&2 0&(/ .0*6 8.(/ *2)*=9386 "# *:7*5 .0*6 **4 .'*57< "# 0&(/ .0*6 3),* &/37& 5*: &' .(/84 &5/ 08* .0*6 -*9530*7 .09*5&)3 5*: &' .(/84 *) .0*6 3),* -&5,*5 ! *1. *&7-*5 33+ 0&(/ .0*6 -*9530*7 "40&2)*5 .2.9&2 0&7* 5*< .0*6

Todd Necessary, Sales

Brandon Cole, Sales

Greg Thompson, General Manager

Doug Martin, Sales


26

www.thepaperofwabash.com

November 2, 2011

New aquatic and fitness center named

Two major donors recognized in “Strauss Peabody Aquatic and Fitness Center”

that naming in their honor is the most appropriate way to recognize their generosity. Mary K. Peabody was a lifelong resident of North Manchester, the last member of her immediate family, the only child of Thomas A. and Mary M. Peabody and the only grandchild of James B. and Estelle Peabody, also prominent North Manchester residents. Both during Miss Peabody’s lifetime, most often anonymously, and after her death in 1991 through her foundation, she gave generously and frequently to enhance the wellbeing of the greater North Manchester community. The aquatic and fitness center is the last project for the Mary K. Peabody Foundation and the first project was to finance the total construction of the North

The new aquatic and fitness center at the corner of Market and Ninth streets in North Manchester is about to open. It was announced that the official name of the building will be the Strauss - Peabody Aquatic and Fitness Center in honor of the Billie J. and Donald M. Strauss family and the Mary K. Peabody Foundation. Both the Strauss and Peabody names are well known in the community for their philanthropy toward improvements and enhanced quality of Their gifts life. toward the aquatic and fitness center made the project possible and the building committee decided

Non-members $5 Members $2.50 Mondays & Wednesdays @ 5:15 Tuesdays & Thursdays @ 9 am

1339 N. Cass St. (260) 563-9200

Manchester Public Library. Don and Billie Strauss also funded the Strauss Center at Peabody Retirement Community and other quality of life and economic development efforts that have benefited the community. The gift to the aquatic and fitness center also recognizes their daughters, Sally and Patty, their sons-inlaw Bob Krouse and David Grant, and their grandchildren, Dan and Sam Krouse and Sarah, Leah and Emily Grant. All are residents of North Manchester, as have been members of the family for six generations. In presenting this gift for the community center, Mr. Strauss stated, “We are pleased to participate and appreciate the opportunity to support what will be a wonderful asset to the community. We are grateful for those who have worked so hard to bring this project to fruition.” Three hundred and twenty-seven donations were pledged toward the building of a new aquatic and fitness center after the old facility had to

roof of the building is formed concrete that will not suffer the same issues as the metal materials used in the former community pool. Architects from Moake Park Group designed the building and Michael Kinder and Sons served as the contractor and construction manager. Groundbreaking was held on Dec. 5, 2010, and substantial construction started in February. The original expected completion date was Dec. 9, but due to cooperative weather and dedicated contractors, it will be finished approxi-

The

Honeywell

Center’s Educational

Outreach

Mandy Shull (317) 431-5744

Nov. 12, 2011 11:00 AM - 7:00 PM Serving: Hand-breaded Tenderloins, Baked Potato, Applesauce, Baked Beans, Veggies, Pickles, Bread & Butter Carry-Outs Available

!

Program

Licensed Zumba instructor

%&# ( !' !!

%! !!

!! $ $ ! % # %$

%&# ( !' !

STRAUSS – PEABODY AQUATIC AND FITNESS CENTER will be completed around Thanksgiving and is set to open well before Christmas, approximately three weeks ahead of schedule. (photo provided)

$ &

!! #!

#

#

“All-you-can-eat” (Dine-in only)

%

will present a concert by country singer and songwriter Aaron Barker on Nov. 4 at 7:30 p.m. on the Eagles Theatre stage. Barker is a Grammy Award-winning artist who will be returning to Wabash for his eighth year with the Educational Outreach Program. Barker performs in-school residencies throughout LET’S GO

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

" %! " $ $ '#

mately three weeks early. Currently, “early bird” memberships are being sold by the Parks and R e c r e a t i o n Department and will be available at a reduced rate through Nov. 30. Until the new facility is open, the parks and recreation office is on the second floor of the Thomas Marshall Town Life Center, 7th and Bond streets, North Manchester, and membership materials can be picked up there. After Nov. 14, the office will be located in the new Strauss -

Peabody Aquatic and Fitness Center at 9th and Market streets. Both the building fund and the maintenance endowment fund are administered by the C o m m u n i t y Foundation of Wabash County, 218 E. Main St., North M a n c h e s t e r. Donations to the Aquatic and Fitness Center Endowment should be sent to that address. If a gift to the endowment is to be pledged over time, that pledge can be made at the office of the Parks and R e c r e a t i o n Department.

Nashville Songwriter Aaron Barker to perform on Eagles Theatre stage

I N I M %&#

close in April of 2008. The two major gifts recognized in this naming truly ensured that the vision of a state-of-the-art facility would become a reality. Still expected is completion of a $1,000,000 endowment fund to take care of the future major maintenance needs of the facility. So far, approximately $300,000 has been pledged toward that effort and an organization created to support North Manchester parks and recreation facilities named “Splash Pals” has committed to raising the additional $700,000 needed to meet that goal. The center is scheduled to be completed around Thanksgiving and should be open for use by the public well before Christmas. It includes two swimming pools, a fitness center, a sauna, steam room, whirlpool, an outdoor splash pad and an activity room as well as dressing rooms for families and state-ofthe-art support systems such as dehumidification as well as energy efficiency enhancements. The

%

"!% %! $ # !! $

FISH FRY "

$ ""

Carry Out Available

CHRIST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 477 N. Wabash Street, Wabash, Indiana 46992

"

! !

FRIDAY 6:30-8:30 p.m. & 8:30-10:30 p.m. Saturday Lessons 11 a.m. - 12 noon MATINEE 12-2 p.m. & 2-4 p.m. SATURDAY 6:30-8:30 p.m. & 8:30-10:30 p.m. Sunday Family Day 1-4 p.m. Family Rate $14 skates included Speed Team meets Fridays 5-6:15 p.m.

WEST PARK SKATE CENTER

uts Carry-o e l Availab

Jct. 24W & SR9

7808

260-356-3777

the area, teaching students about songwriting and his experiences in the industry as well as performing songs he has written. His career in songwriting is vast, having written for George Strait, Lonestar, Willie Nelson, Clay Walker and Tracy Lawrence. Joining Barker on stage will be special guests Ira Dean and Jim McBride. Tickets for the performance will be available at Eagles Theatre the night of the performance and are free for students. This presentation is supported by the Performing Arts Fund, a program of Arts Midwest, funded by the National Endowment for the Arts, with additional contributions from the Indiana Arts Commission, General Mills Foundation, and Land O’Lakes Foundation.


www.thepaperofwabash.com

November 2, 2011

27

Chili supper benefit to be held Nov. 5 On Nov. 5, 5-8 p.m., a chili supper will be held at the Wabash Masonic Lodge, 141 S. Wabash St., Wabash. The fun-filled event will include a silent

auction, a free drawing every half-hour and fun games all evening. It will be held in the basement level, which is handicapped accessible off

of

the

alley.

This

event is sponsored by Wabash Chapter #90 Order of the Eastern Star.

HUNTINGTON 7 (260) 359-8463 Hauenstein Rd. West of Wal-Mart

GQTI.com and on Facebook

ONE-YEAR CELEBRATION

THURSDAY

$4.75

TWO FREE SHOWINGS OF

BRIGHTER AMAZING CLARITY SHOWTIMES 11/2 - 11/3 No passes TITLES AND TIMES SUBJECT TO CHANGE

SATURDAY

IN TIME (PG-13) 11:20, 2:00, 4:30, 7:00, 9:35 3D PUSS IN BOOTS (PG) $2.50 PREMIUM PER 3D TICKET 12:25, 2:40, 4:50, 7:10, 9:30 PUSS IN BOOTS (PG) 12:00, 2:10, 4:20, 6:40, 9:00 PARANORMAL ACTIVITY 3 (R) 12:30, 2:45, 5:00, 7:15, 9:40 3D THE THREE MUSKETEERS (PG-13) $2.50 PREMIUM PER 3D TICKET 11:15, 4:15, 9:20 THE THREE MUSKETEERS (PG-13) 1:45, 6:50 FOOTLOOSE (PG-13) 11:05, 1:35, 4:10, 6:45, 9:15 REAL STEEL (PG-13) 11:00, 1:40, 4:25, 7:05, 9:50

SOUL SURFER Showtimes:

Thursday 4 and 7 p.m. Saturday at 11:45

CHRIST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH, 477 N. Wabash St., Wabash, will hold it’s Mini-Bazaar on Nov. 5, 9 a.m. to noon; and a Harvest Dinner from 4:30 to 7 p.m. Items for sale will include homemade soup, noodles, angel food cakes, baked goods and Annie’s Attic. The Harvest Dinner will consist of homemade chicken and noodles, green beans, a roll, a beverage and cookies. (photo provided)

The Eagles Theatre will celebrate the oneyear anniversary of its reopening with two free showings of Singin’ in the Rain on Nov. 3 at 4 p.m. and 7 p.m.; and Soul Surfer on Nov. 5 at 11:45 a.m. The Honeywell Foundation acquired the Eagles Theatre in late 2009. In July 2010, the Foundation temporarily closed the movie theater to perform four months of

Victory Christian Fellowship to hold prayer meetings Beginning on Nov. 8 (Election Day) and every Tuesday for the next year, Victory Christian Fellowship will be hosting a prayer meeting for our nation and upcoming elections. The prayer meeting will be from 12:15 to 12:45 p.m. every Tuesday through Election Day 2012. Everyone is invited and encouraged to attend as we join together as a community and pray and seek God’s direction for our Nation. Victory Christian Fellowship is a nondenominational, family church located at 112 W. Main St., North Manchester. Everyone is welcome. For more information, call 260982-8357 or 260-982-8317. Children’s services are available at all meetings.

upgrades and improvements. Workers and volunteers replaced carpeting and seats, repainted, cleaned and updated the sound and projector system. The Eagles Theatre reopened in November 2010 and continues to offer first-run movie showings every weekend. The theater is also available for private events.

Come Enjoy the Best Fish in Town A l l Yo u C a n E a t !

$

6

saucy celebration my

Eagles Lodge 140 Walter St. • Wabash, IN 46992 (260)563-3381 7849

NORTH MANCHESTER

Snowflake Jubilee Prizes:

1st Place Prize 2nd Place Prize 3rd Place Prize Valued at $292

Valued at $183

Valued at $109

225 E. Main St.

208 E. Main St.

1210 St. Rd. 114W

120 N. Walnut St.

109 N. Washington St.

Participating Stores:

231 E. Main St. 1106 S.R. 114W 112 E. Main St.

226 E. Main St.

®

b i R c Ms back. i

St. Rd. 13 & 114W Tis’ the season to be b ssaucy with the bold

114 E. Main St.

141 E. Main St.

Rules:

101 E. Second St.

Each customer will need 5 paid receipts with the name of participating business and dated between Nov. 11, 2011 and Dec. 12, 2011. No limit on entries. The customer will need to return the 5 receipts to any participating business (look for display posters) or the North Manchester Chamber office. Deadline is Monday, Dec. 12, 2011. The customer will need to fill out a “raffle ticket” and attach the 5 receipts to the back of the ticket and drop into a Snowflake Box that will be located at each participating business. The winning “raffle tickets” will be drawn on Monday, Dec. 12, 2011 by the North Manchester Chamber of Commerce. Winners will be notified by phone. 1st, 2nd and 3rd place prizes consist of gift certificates of different denominations from each participating business.

D A I LY 4 : 0 0 - 6 : 0 0 P M

DIGITAL PROJECTION

SINGIN’ IN THE RAIN

Eagles Theatre to show free movies in celebration of one-year anniversary

BARGAIN TWLIGHT

barbecue taste of t h e M c R i b® sandwich. Pair it up with golden fries and a Coke® and you’ll have yourself one jolly delicious meal…but hurry, because the McRib®, like the holiday season, will be gone before you know it. Limited time only at participating McDonald’s. ©2011 McDonald’s®


28

www.thepaperofwabash.com

November 2, 2011

by entering

WIN

‘the paper’ Football Contest

$500 JACKPOT

*See Contest Rules Week 9 Winners-

1st Place Winner

2nd Place Winner

Marcus Messer

Sheryl Holley

Football Contest Rules 1. In our $500 JACKPOT FOOTBALL CONTEST, ‘the paper’ offers a $500 award for a perfect entry for the football games listed in our weekly football contest. If no one has a perfect entry, ‘the paper’ will award $25 to the person having the most correct, and $10 to the second best entry. 2. In order to facilitate judging, contestants may use either the official contest entry blank printed in this ad or a reasonable facsimile. Mechanical reproductions will not be accepted. 3. To enter ‘the paper’ football contest, write in the name of the team you think will win in each game. Tie games may be forecast by checking the box on the entry blank. Games may be found in each ad on these pages. 4. TIE BREAKER: Contestants must accurately pick the score of the tie breaker to receive the $500 jackpot prize. The tie breaker will also be used to determine the weekly prize. If two or more persons have a perfect entry, the jackpot will be divided equally.

5. Be sure to list the winners in numerical order as shown in sponsors’ ads on this page. Game No. 1 winner opposite 1 in the entry blank, etc. 6. Deadline for entries is 5 p.m. each Friday. Entries mailed to ‘the paper’ must be postmarked by 5 p.m. Friday. Decision of the judges is final. 7. No person may submit more than one entry, nor may be submitted with the name of a person who could not personally have submitted an entry. ‘the paper’ employees and families are not eligible. 8. Winners of the weekly prize money must pick up the cash at ‘the paper’ office. We would also like to run a picture of the weekly winners. We will NOT mail the checks. 9. Mail entries to: FOOTBALL CONTEST, ‘the paper’, P.O. Box 603, Wabash, IN 46992. 10. Must be 18 years old to enter.

Only One Entry Per Envelope

2nd Place Winner Joe’s Diner

1st Place Winner

Stop By And Check out Our Daily Specials!! (Check us out on Facebook) 2. FW Snider vs. Kokomo

1. North Miami vs. Adams Central

November Beer Specials

“Serving the community since 1931” www.beaconcu.org

• Keystone Light $1.00 (Bottle) • Small Pitcher Draft $5.00 • Shot Of Schnapps $2.00 Corner of Hwy 13 & 24 • 260-569-9697 Carry-Out Available

90 W. Market St., Wabash, IN • 563-7779 www.msgrill.com 3. Churubusco vs. FW Luers

T&E HEARING CENTER,Office INC Hours: Monday - Friday 9:00 - 5:00 Saturday, Evenings and In-Home Appointments Available.

150 W. Harrison Ave., Wabash Ed and Teresa Gullett, H.I.S. 4. FW Dwenger vs. Leo 260-274-2147

260-982-2881 114 W. Main St. N. Manchester

260-563-2000

650 Manchester Ave Wabash

7. Vanderbilt Vs. Florida

Where you’re always treated like family! 5. Manchester College Vs. Defiance

6173

TIRES AND ALIGNMENT, INC.

We’ll drain your old oil, install a new oil filter, and refill with the required amount of quality 10W-30 or SW-30 Kendall Motor Oil. Plus we’ll lubricate chassis (if applicable).

8. Minnesota Vs. Michigan State

24 75

$

159 95

$

10. Indiana Vs. Ohio State

Wabash Portable Equipment “Your Lawn & Garden Headquarters Since 1949”

1830 South Wabash St., Wabash, IN 46992 260-563-1173 or 1-800-201-1173 www.wabashportable.com air air

WE HONOR

r a i

“An idle brain is a broken computer.”

75 E. CANAL, PERU • 765-472-1700 206 STRAUSS-PROVIMI ROAD

260-982-2184 • 888-982-2184 www.hartingfurniture.com

NORTH MANCHESTER • 260-982-0700

3 N. Wabash • Peru, IN 46970 765.475.0777 • 765.469.7557

We can help you with ALL your Computer Needs! 11. Texas Tech Vs. Texas Website: www.kbytespc.com

Kirtlan Automotive

Seven Decades • Four Generations One Tradition www.drivematthews.com 765-662-3831 or 1-800-382-0161 1104 N. Baldwin Ave. 12. Purdue Vs. Marion, Indiana Wisconsin

6174

15. Michigan Vs. Iowa

Your One-Stop Auto Repair Shop 13. LSU Vs. Alabama

9. Notre Dame Vs. Wake Forest

1699 STITT ST., WABASH 260-563-2758

KBytes PC Repair

ECHO PB-250

OUTSTANDING HANDHELD PERFORMANCE AND LIGHT WEIGHT

North Manchester 260.982.8572 • 800.660.2139 Kendallville 6. USC Vs. Colorado 260.347.1400 Rochester 574.223.2136

FRIERMOOD

OIL CHANGE, LUBE, & FILTER

Most Vehicles

• 25.4 cc professional-grade 2-stroke engine • Exclusive curved blower tube provides rotational control • Postive locking latch keeps tube securely connected • Grouped controls including throttle with cruise • Postive locking pipe connection system

6178

SHEPHERD’S Family Auto Group

SCHEDULED MAINTENANCE SERVICE

Independent Agency Since 1928

Lunch: Tuesday - Friday 11-2 Dinner: Tues., Wed. & Thurs. 5-9:30 • Fri. & Sat. 5-10:30

!!

14. Ball State Vs. Eastern Michigan


www.thepaperofwabash.com

November 2, 2011

WEEKLY CASH PRIZES First Prize $25 Second Prize $10

$

500 JACKPOT

29

OFFICIAL ENTRY FORM NAME _________________________________________ ADDRESS _________________________________ CITY ___________________________________________ PHONE ___________________________________ WINNING TEAMS:

1. ____________________________0 2. ____________________________0 3. ____________________________0 4. ____________________________0 5. ____________________________0 6. ____________________________0 7. ____________________________0 8. ____________________________0 9. ____________________________0 10. ___________________________0 11. ___________________________0

12. ___________________________0 13. ___________________________0 14. ___________________________0 15. ___________________________0 16. ___________________________0 17. ___________________________0 18. ___________________________0 19. ___________________________0 20. ___________________________0 21. ___________________________0 22. ___________________________0

Todd A. Adams, Agent 160 W. Harrison Avenue

Tie Breaker Total Points Scored________ November2,2,2008 2011 September

McCoartâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Auto

Wabash, IN 46992 260-563-6797

GENERAL AUTO REPAIR

todd.adams.m3z0@statefarm.com www.toddadamsagency.com

16. Middle Tennessee Vs. Tennessee

23. ___________________________0 24. ___________________________0 25. ___________________________0 26. ___________________________0 27. ___________________________0 28. ___________________________0 29. ___________________________0 30. ___________________________0

â&#x20AC;˘ Brakes â&#x20AC;˘ Exhaust Work â&#x20AC;˘ Tune Upâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;˘ Oil Changes (up to 5 quarts) ONLY $2495 18. Tampa Bay Vs. New Orleans

www.mustangmaker.com Mark McCoart, President Bus: 765-981-4342 Cell: 260-571-4227

17. San Francisco Vs. Washington

Proudly Serving North ManchesterArea! Area! Now Serving thethe North Manchester

Dine In! Carry Out!

4 Shopping Center Lane P.O. Box 41 Somerset, IN 46984

21. Atlanta Vs. Indianapolis

NOW

State Road 13 N., 1 mile N. of N. Manchester

D ELIVERING! !

(located in old Meyer GMC building)

260-982-4287

20. Seattle Vs. Dallas

FULL MECHANICAL REPAIR Complete Auto & Truck Repair - Brakes - Full Service Oil Change

Call (260) 274-2811

19. Miami- Vs. Kansas CityAlignment - Suspension Front End

1605 N Cass Street â&#x20AC;˘ Wabash

22. NY Jets Vs. Buffalo 52 W. Canal, Wabash â&#x20AC;˘ 563-4400

Check out our drink specials during the week

Check Out...

- Our Daily Specials! Buffet!! (Pizza, Salad, Pasta, Soup...)

23. Cleveland Vs. Houston- Our

888-381-0760 www.ldclaypool.com State Road 15 South â&#x20AC;˘ Claypool, IN

24. CincinnatiVs. Tennessee

Mondays - thursdays

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URBANA

30

www.thepaperofwabash.com

Mary Ann Mast 260-774-3432 1-800-886-3018

URBANA LIONS CLUB met on Oct. 24

with President Luke Hunt presiding. Lion Jim Cameron introduced Lake City Lions Club member PDG Bob Myers, who is a board member of the Indiana Lions Eye Tissue Bank. Lion Myers presented a program about the Indiana Lions Eye and Tissue Bank. The Indiana Lions Eye and Tissue Bank is a notfor-profit organization that was founded and

November 2, 2011

chartered by the Lions Club of Indiana in 1959 on the campus of the Indiana University Medical Center. Over the years, many members of the Urbana Lions Club have been and still are associated with the Lions Bank – past members Orville Mast and Herb Witkoske and present members Lowell Karns and Marvin and Mary Ann Mast. Since the

Open House

Sunday, Nov. 6, 2011

1–3 pm Brick ranch home on 3.078 A, with a 36 x 45 Morton Pole barn. Great work shop in barn. See thru fireplace,large rooms, 3bdrms and 2 full baths. Property has apple orchard, trees, and creek running thru back. Side lot with hook up for moble home.This would make a nice home for the family that needs country living in the city. All city utilities. Must see today!

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123

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532 N. CASS ST., WABASH, IN 46992 260-563-7478 or • 1-800-523-0477

Indiana Lions Eye Tissue Bank’s beginning, they have provided sight to thousands of Hoosiers with the first transplant being performed in 1961. In 2000, they provided 847 eyes/corneas for transplant and 90 percent of the corneal tissue needed throughout the state of Indiana. Currently, the Eye Bank has a full-time staff of 13 and parttime staff of 25 with offices in Dyer, Fort Wayne, South Bend, Evansville and Indianapolis as well as a sister Eye Bank in Nepal. Another more recent program of the Eye Bank is “Operation Kid Sight,” a program that Wabash County Lions Clubs participate in. “Operation Kid Sight” is an eye-screening program for pre-school children, ages 1 to 6. A screening device is used to identify children whose eyes may have some type of defect, which if left untreated could lead to a lifetime of vision problems. The screening is provided as a service project at no

charge to the parents, child, or the day care operator. The funds are provided through services and projects of The Indiana Lions Eye & Tissue Transplant Bank, the Lions Clubs of Indiana and generous contributions from both individual and corporate donors. To read more about the great work the Eye Bank does and how to make a donation of sight, visit their web site. Just “Google” Indiana Lions Eye and Transplant Tissue Bank. During the business meeting, Nov. 5 Fish Fry plans were discussed. Members were told that the cooler used for the Fish Fry and other events was out of order and could not be fixed. A new cooler has been ordered and will be delivered in time for use at the Nov. 5 Fish Fry. Ninety new chairs are in place to be used at the Nov. 5 Fish Fry. Donations towards the $3,000 cost of the chairs in the amount of $900 has been received. If anyone else would like to help offset a portion of the remaining cost, checks made out to the Urbana Lions Club can be sent to Treasurer Mary Ann Mast, 1906 N 100 W, Wabash, IN 46992. Members present were:

PICTURE: This is a picture of 90 new chairs that were purchased by the Urbana Lions Club for the Urbana Community Building. Everyone is invited to the Club’s Fish Fry on Nov. 5 to check them out. Thanks to everyone who supports the Urbana Lions Club and all of their projects that makes it possible for the Urbana Lions Club to give back to the community. (photo provided) Hunt, Jim Luke Cameron, Lowell Karns, Jerry Long, Ike Binkerd, Gene Miller, Wilson, Max Jim Chamberlain, Ron Anderson, Bonita Snell, Michael Snell, Mary Ann Mast and guest Bob Myers. The group’s next meeting is Nov. 14 at 7 p.m. CREEK SHARP NOVEMBER DATES: Nov. 4 – Grandparents’ Day. (Details will be announced here later.) Nov. 8 – Steve Seskin will give an AntiBullying assembly at 1:30 p.m. Nov. 17 - picture retakes. Nov. 24 and 25 – No School for Thanksgiving break. Nov. 30 – “We Can”

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Sales. Christmas (Students can buy gifts for parents and friends.) NORTHFIELD HIGH SCHOOL DATES: Nov. 3 Shekinah convocation at 8:30 a.m. and then the Shekinah Concert from 7 to 9 p.m. in the West Gym. Nov. 4 – Red Cross Blood Drive from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the East Gym. Nov. 5 – Plymouth Speech Meet, Elementary Wrestling Tournament beginning at 9 a.m., JV/V girls basketball scrimmage vs. Pioneer at 1 p.m. URBANA YOKE PARISH: Those serving during the 9:30 a.m. worship service on Nov. 6 are: Liturgist – Janet Warnock; Head Usher – Max Chamberlain; Acolytes –Jacob and Jenna Watkins; Nursery Attendant – Carol Layne; Greeters – Kitty and Dallas Baer; Altar flowers – Chrissy Chamberlain; Organ – Nancy Miller; Piano – Janene Dawes. Choir practice will be at 9 a.m. before the morning worship service. November dates to add to your calendar: Christian Education Committee will meet Nov. 7 at 6:30 p.m. Nov. 8 – Women’s Guild at 7 p.m. at Martha Chamberlain’s home. Church Board meetings on Nov. 9. Harvest Meal after church and Sunday School on Nov. 13, Nov. 21 the Bell Choir will be performing at the Honeywell Center. Nov. 28 the Urbana Yoke Parish Outreach Committee will be sponsoring another blood drive in the Community Building from 2:30 to 6:30 p.m. Sign up sheets are on the back bul(continued on page 32)


www.thepaperofwabash.com

November 2, 2011

31

Jeri Canna speaks to Teen MOMS poor life choices. She shared how she came to know God and turned her life around with His help. For the craft, the moms made fallthemed candy dishes by painting clay pots in “candy corn” stripes. The next meeting will be held on Nov. 7. Any persons

Teen MOMS met on Oct. 17 at the First United Methodist Church. The meal was provided by Linda Snapp, Linda Mirante and Angie Baer. Jeri Canna spoke to the moms about overcoming the consequences of a difficult home life and

interested in joining Teen MOMS may register at the LIFE Center or by calling 260-563-7275.

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32

www.thepaperofwabash.com

November 2, 2011

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According to the United States Department of Veterans Affairs, about a quarter of the nation’s population – approximately 70 million people – are potentially eligible for VA benefits and services because they are veterans, family members or survivors of veterans. The VA Aid and Attendance Pension benefit, one of the many benefits available through the VA, offers eligible veterans or their surviving spouses a significant monthly pension, ranging from $1,056 to $1,949 per month taxfree. To be eligible, veterans must have served 90 consecutive

days or more with at least one day during a wartime period (World War II, Korea, etc) and meet a few medical and financial eligibility criteria. As part of an ongoing commitment to eldercare making more affordable, they are working to educate the local community about the availability of Aid and Attendance benefits. During a workshop, attendees will be reviewing the eligibility criteria and show how thousands of families, even in cases of higher net worth, have become eligible for this benefit helping to offset the cost of the care being provided.

P e a b o d y R e t i r e m e n t Community is hosting this educational workshop about VA benefits on Nov. 10 at 6:30 p.m. The event will take place at Peabody Retirement Community in the chapel, which is located at 400 W. 7th St., North Manchester, IN 46962. The workshop is free and open to the public. Please call 260982-8616 Ext. 1128 to register, and if you know someone else who could benefit from this information, please bring him or her along. If you are unable to attend the workshop, please visit www.veteransfinancial.com for more information about the

benefit. “The Peabody approach to retirement living isn’t just different,” says Sue Roesner, director of marketing. “It’s all about making a difference in the lives of the entire extended family. Every day residents and their family members enjoy a peace of mind and a security knowing that Peabody’s continuum of health care services is available if ever needed. Peabody’s staff enjoys the knowledge that they are empowered to make an extraordinary impression on each resident, family member and co-worker each and every day.”

Urbana News... continued from page 30

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letin board for various ministry help for 2012. Please check this and sign up when and where you are willing

to help. Also, please tell the office of any changes or additions to the birthday or anniversary list, addresses or e-mail addresses. PRAYER CONCERNS: Cody White is much improved. Please add Chad Dilling and continue to remember the family of Jack Krom, the family of Kerry Schannep, Phil Sparks, Lucy Sundheimer, Kraig Ahlfield, Esther Terrel, Ardis and Herb Witkoske, and Gladys Holycross, who had a mild stroke and is now back at her son, Dan’s, home. BRUNCH BUNCH met at 8 a.m. at Pam’s Café on Oct. 26 with two guests, Arnold Miller of Indianapolis and Roger Miller of Paint Lick, Ky. Roger and Arnold are nephews of Martha Weck and after breakfast with their cousin,

Mary Ann Mast, they made a surprise visit to the home of Martha and Eileen Weck. Roger, who was an Air Force pilot and a retired commercial pilot, and Arnold, who retired from the control tower at the Indianapolis Airport, had a wonderful time discussing their aviation careers with Max Reed. Others present were: Peggy Dilling, Larry and Nancy Meyer, Ruth Reed, Marvin Mast, Jim and Anne Bell, Doris Mattern, Donna Russell. SHARP CREEK WILDCAT PRIDE WINNERS: On Oct. 25 Mrs. Dale nominated Melanie Beery. Melanie’s name was submitted for showing such dedication and hard work throughout her Music Man performances while dealing with a broken wrist. Miss Hamstra nominated Daniel Driscoll for helping

another student who had a cast on his arm write his lessons. Students received a Wildcat Pride drawstring bag and a free fry from Arby’s. The students each took the staff members who nominated them a World’s Finest Chocolate bar. BIRTHDAYS: Nov. 3 – Amy Wilcox, Marc Wells. Nov. 4 – Scott Poole. Nov. 5 – Shane Wilcox, Marilyn Miller, Wilma Jean Frieden. Nov. 8 – Mary Ann Hunsucker, Keith Satchwill, Russell Kaufman. Nov. 9 – Ed Moore, Ron Schenkel. ANNIVERSARIES: Nov. 3 – Eric and Teresa Cohee. Nov. 5 – Larry and Jeanne Urschell. NEWS ITEMS may be mailed to me at 1906 N 100 W, Wabash, IN 46992, emailed to me at mamast1906@comcast.net, or phoned in to 1-800-886-3018.

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November 2, 2011

www.thepaperofwabash.com

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THE LAKETON CLASS OF 1939 met in the home of Bruce Young on Sept. 15. Also attending were Eileen (Ulrey) Swygart and Gladys (Alger) Dilling. A pleasant afternoon of visiting and reminiscing was enjoyed with Bruce and his wife, Joan. Other class members not in attendance were Phyllis (Flack) Trickle of Laketon, Violet (Floor) Balsley of Florida and Ruth (Spath) Shoemaker of Arizona. (photo provided)

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Wabash Art Guild to hold watercolor-underpainting workshop The Wabash Art Guild will meet on Nov. 10, at 8:30 a.m., at the GrandstaffHentgen Funeral Home’s lower-level, 1241 Manchester Ave., Wabash. Ms. Judy Peterson will be conducting a

W a t e r c o l o r Underpainting Workshop supplying the group with many tips and techniques. Set-up begins at 8:30 a.m., class starts at 9 a.m. with a break to eat; (bring a sacklunch); continuing

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18 STRATHMOOR , WABASH · Large private back yard · Updated decor · Vinyl replacement windows · New bath · Under $90 for Gas & Electric MLS #77067894 $49,900

651 W. MAPLE ST., WABASH · 768 sq ft 15 SHERMAN ST., WABASH · Newer roof · 3 bedroom, 1 new bath · Newer siding · 1,218 Sq. Ft. · 1 car det garage · Privacy fence, shed, · Deck swingset · Asphalt drive · 1 car garage MLS #77055026 $51,900 MLS #77069067 $55,000 NEW LISTING!!!

786 COLUMBUS ST., WABASH · 2 Units · New Furnaces · New Roof · New Kitchens · Good rent · Corner lot MLS #77061371 $69,900

1309 GREEN ACRE CT., WABASH · New 2011 Wiring, AC, Furnace, Roof, Kitchen w/appliances · 3 bedroom, 1 Bath · Attached garage · Quiet Neighborhood MLS #77067469 $69,900

6250 E. 500 SOUTH, WABASH Check Out New Pictures Online! · 1,090 sq ft · All new 2006 · New Garage siding · Southwood Schools · All appliances stay MLS #77065405 $73,900

1535 GLENN AVE., WABASH · Many Updates · 2 Bedroom, 1 Bath · 1 Car Attached Garage · 2 Car Carport MLS #77069392 $69,900 NEW LISTING!!!

1136 HIAWATHA, WABASH · Great Location · 3 Bedrm/1.5 Baths · 1 Car Attch Gar · Updated bathroom MLS #77069380 $74,900

NEW LISTING!!!

LAFONTAINE AND SOMERSET

34

www.thepaperofwabash.com

Ethel Eib 765-981-4054 eleib61 @yahoo.com

THE TIME FOR EXPO IS NEAR: Are you ready for some fun? Small Town Expo will be held Nov. 5, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., at the LaFontaine Community Building. Edibles, collectibles, wearable crafts, decorative crafts, jewelry, Pampered Chef, Tupperware, Mary Kay, photography, doll clothes, wood crafts, hair care, books and more will be featured. A grand prize will be given at the end of the day. Hourly prizes will also be awarded. Join the fun.

November 2, 2011

L A F O N TA I N E CHRISTIAN CHURCH MEMBER CARE went to Ugaldes on Oct. 18 for a great meal and fellowship. Those attending included: Chris Tomak, Connie Knable, Jackie Pilgrim, Rick Smalling, Mary Ruth Mendenhall, Jean Mills, Ethel and Larry Eib. The next lunch outing will be on Nov. 15 at Bob Evans in Wabash. They plan to eat at 11:30 a.m. This is a great way to get to know people. LAFONTAINE CUB SCOUTS met at LaFontaine Community Building for a hot dog/award supper. This was to be a wiener roast/award night, but because of rain it was moved to the community building. Games and food were enjoyed by the cub scouts and family. LARRY AND MYSELF hosted the Eib annual wiener roast/carry-in on Oct. 15. We had great food and fellowship. We always enjoy having his or my family in for a get-

together. THE STORY ABOUT the big football game that was held here with the college from South Bend many years ago: I still have not heard from anyone who knows anything about this. I have been told that this was held where Ashland and Grant streets are today. There was a big meal after the game, held upstairs in the building that is now the Town Hall. This is all I have been told. If anyone has a better account of this, would you please email or send me the information? THE PICTURE OF THREE LADIES that was published in my column several weeks back: no one has told me if they recognized any one of them. If you do, please send me the information. It is shame that pictures are here and no one knows who they are. This tells me I need to get busy and put names on backs of my pictures. I know when we went though my mom’s pic-

&(( 0 804 SUMMIT AVE., WABASH · Large Live Room & Master Bedroom · Full Appliance Package · Chain Link Fence · New GFA & C/A · Update Large Bath MLS #77069311 $76,000

4067 W. 100 S., WABASH · Totally Remodeled · Northfield Schools · 1,908 Sq. Ft. · 1.427 Acres · 2 Car Detached Garage MLS #77068748 $119,900

210 FALLS AVE., WABASH · 2,320 sq ft · 5 bedrooms · 2 full baths · Privacy fence & hot tub, deck · Many updates · Immediate Possession MLS #77066822 $89,900

1030 CAMBRIDGE CT, WABASH · 1,927 sq ft · 3 bdrm, 1.5 bath · Open concept · Great Sunroom · Open & covered Decks · Newly Refinished Hardwood floors MLS #77067378 $119,900

%+*# +. 495 HALE DRIVE, WABASH · Brick Ranch · 1832 Sq. Ft. · Hardwood Floors · 3 or 4 Bedrooms, 2.5 Baths · New Vinyl Windows MLS #77069293 $115,000

87 N. DELAWARE, SOMERSET · 1,872 sq ft living area · Full Walk-Out basement · Updated Inside & out · 3 bdrm, 2 baths · Back deck · 2 car attached garage MLS #77065102 $129,900

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123 T 1971 N 300 E

APPRAISALS & REAL ESTATE 583 Ferry St NEW LISTING!

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513 OXFORD, WABASH · Perfect neighborhood · Move in Ready · 1,643 Sq ft living area · Bedrm & fam rm in Basement · Fireplace w/Lopi Insert · Private Back yard w/deck MLS #77066171 $168,000

3020 NORTH 100 EAST, WABASH · Full Finished Basement · 4 bdrm, 2 baths Include Jack & Jill Bath · 1.5 acres · Northfield Schools · GEO Thermal Heat MLS #77067976 $179,900

3057 E. 800 SOUTH, WABASH · 11.54 Wooded Acres · 1,653 Sq ft Living area · Finished Family rm Basement · New Roof · Deck in back · Wood Stove MLS #77067158 $184,900

4675 S. 600 EAST #6, WABASH · 1,904 sq ft · All appliances · 2.5 baths · 13.82 Acres w/pond · Deck around home · Work shop & garage MLS #77066396 $189,900

11779 SOUTH 100 WEST, LAFONTAINE · GEO Thermal Heat/Air · Electric Average $160, no gas · 2,799 sq feet · 4 to 5 bdrms & 2.5 baths · Custom Kitchen w/Stainless Steel appl · 7.43 acres MLS #77062493 $259,900

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173 SHADY LANE, WABASH · Superior Kitchen, Granite Counters · Stainless Steel Appliances · Remodeled · New Gfa & C/A · Over Half Acre Lot MLS #77069182 $142,000

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tures, if my oldest brother had not been there, we would not have known who some of people were. Even then, he did not know some of them. From this experience, you would think that I would have put names on my pictures. L A F O N TA I N E CHRISTIAN CHURCH YOUTH GROUPS meet on Wednesday Nights: junior high, 5:30-6:45 p.m., and high school, 6:30-8:30 p.m., at the church. For more information or questions, call Youth Minister Jared Kidwell at 765-618-0883. L A F O N TA I N E UNITED METHODIST CHURCH “KICK” will meet on Nov. 9 and 23. Fifth and sixth grades will meet from 3 to 5 p.m., Kindergarten through fourth-grade will meet from 3:30 to 5 p.m. Do you know any neighbor kids that could use a great after school program? Invite them to KICK, where they will learn about falling for Jesus! Whether or not you invite any kids, remember to pray that the little ones who come through our church doors. OTHER YOUTH NEWS: This month at youth group, we have some great fall activities for your teens. Besides youth group on Sunday nights from 6 to 7 p.m., we are serving our neighbors in Kokomo with other youth groups and college students from around Grant County all day on Nov. 14. LIONS DISTRICT 25 G will be having their District Cabinet Meeting at the LaFontaine Community Building. Registration will start at 11:15 a.m. Dinner will be served at noon. There is a small charge for the meal if you plan on eating. Meeting will follow after the meal. All Lions and their guests are welcome to come. For more information, please call Ethel or Larry Eib at 765-981-4054. WORDS OF WISDOM: He who cannot forgive others, breaks the bridge over which he must pass himself, for every man has need to be forgiven. PLEASE SEND YORU NEWS AND PICTURES to me by Thursday at eleib61@yahoo.com or 2258 E 1050 S, LaFontaine, IN 46940. I am looking forward to receiving your news items.


www.thepaperofwabash.com

November 2, 2011

35

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LAGRO

C ED U D RE

Amanda Lyons 260-782-0471 lagronewscolumn @gmail.com

PICTURES: If you have any pictures, old or new, of happenings around Lagro that could be used in this column please contact me. You can e-mail them to me as a .jpeg file or I will scan your original pictures and return them to you. If sending a picture for me to scan, please include your name and return address. BENEFIT: The Lagro Fair Board will host a benefit breakfast at the Lagro Community Building on Nov. 13 for a Lagro family who recently had a house fire. Hours for the breakfast are 7 to 11 a.m. RETIREMENT PARTY: Maxine Baker, Lagro’s clerk-

treasurer, will be retiring at the end of the year after 37 years of service to Lagro. Please join us as we celebrate her retirement on Nov. 5, 1-4 p.m., at the Lagro Community Building, 230 Buchanan St., Wabash. FOOD PANTRY: The Lagro Community Church Food Pantry is in need of cereal, canned stews, soups and pasta sauce. Any donations will be gratefully appreciated. For further information, call 260-7822481. LAGRO PARK BOARD is looking for vendors for its annual Christmas Bazaar being held on Dec. 3 at the Lagro Community Building. The bazaar will be open from 9 to 3 p.m. Please contact Maxine Baker at 260782-2451 or Bob Cash at 260-571-3321 to reserve a space. ST. PATRICK’S C A T H O L I C CHURCH will offer mass on Nov 6 at noon. Everyone is welcome to attend. Mass is held in the historical church on

Grief support group to meet Wabash-Miami Home Health Care & Hospice will provide a free grief support group from 3:30 to 5 p.m. on Nov. 7 and 21. The meeting will be held in the conference room next to the cafeteria at Wabash County Hospital. The meetings usually last about an hour and a half. The first part is for education with the remainder set aside as a time for sharing. The support groups are intended to help family members deal with their grief surrounding the loss of a loved one. Ed Ensley, social worker, and Claudia Rosen, RN will lead the groups. For more information, please call Gail Williams at 260-569-2290 or 800346-2110, Ext. 2290.

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the first Sunday of every month. LAGRO UNITED M E T H O D I S T CHURCH: Rev. Rick Borgman will give the sermon, “Unity in the Church II”, during the 9 a.m. worship service on Nov. 6. Alan Siepker will speak on the work of the Gideons. Katy Gray will give the scripture reading from Ephesians 4:1732. Becky Shear will provide the music for the service. Bobby

and Missy Swan will be the greeters. Kami Ross will be the nursery attendant, and Amanda Lyons will lead Junior Church. Sunday School for all ages will follow at 10 a.m. Kids Klub on Nov. 2 will include a lesson by Monica Sparling and meal provided by Linda Baker. SERVING THE COUNTRY: If you know someone from the area serving our country overseas,

please send me their name and address so members of the community could contact them to show appreciation. DEADLINE FOR NEWS is each Wednesday by noon. You can e-mail news and pictures to lagronewscolumn@g mail.com, mail news to me at 425 S. SR 524, Lagro, IN 46941, or contact me by phone at 260-782-0471 between 9 a.m. and 8 p.m.

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36

www.thepaperofwabash.com

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

THE ROANN LIONS CLUB meeting will be held on Nov. 3, and the Roann Town Board meeting will be held Nov. 8. Both meetings are held at the Roann Town Hall, beginning at 7 p.m. METRO NORTH NEWS: The secondgraders at Metro North Elementary School are a pilot grade level as part of the Classroom Innovation grant received by MSD of Wabash County. The three second-grade classes share a set of 30 iPads. Students have been using the

November 2, 2011

iPads for a variety of activities. In a recent project, students in Mrs. Mary Donaldson’s second grade class split up into teams. Each team used the iPad to take a picture of a staff member. They are creating a slide show from their photographs to help them learn the staff names and what each staff member does to help students learn. (From Barb Ihnen, principal North Metro Elementary School) A CHICKEN NOODLE DINNER will be held at the Roann United Methodist Church on Nov. 5, beginning at 4 p.m. The public is invited for this annual event. R O A N N LIBRARY NEWS: New books at the library include: Killing Lincoln, by Bill O’Reilly, The Christmas Wedding, by James Patterson, The Best of Me, by Nicholas Sparks,

Christmas in Cedar Grove, by Debbie Macomber, Leaving (book one) and Learning (book two), by Karen Kingsbury, The Science of God, by Gerald Schroeder, 101 Things to do Before You Retire, by David Bordon and Tom Winters, and Eating for IBS, by Heather Van Vorous. New in the C h i l d r e n ’ s Department: The Grave Robbers of Genghis Khan, the (Children of Lamp book seven) by P.B. Kerr, and a new collection of Weekly Reader books and audio CDs. The Library will be closed on Nov. 11 for Veteran’s Day. THE ROANN C O V E R E D BRIDGE FESTIVAL COMMITTEE and Lions Club are working on plans for Ringing in Christmas in Roann on Dec. 3. We hope that you will want to get in the spirit of the season and join

us in Downtown Roann. The Thomas J. Lewis home will have their Christmas open house for touring that afternoon. Santa will come to town for the children to tell him some of their “favorite things”. Each child will receive a treat from Santa. There will be hot chocolate and donuts as refreshments. We are still planning some of the events so more details and times will be published later. We will also have a Christmas decorating contest for residents and businesses. There will be one placing in the business category and first and second place for residential. The judging for this contest will be on the Dec. 3 weekend so let’s all make Christmas in Roann a joyful season. HAPPY BIRTHDAY this week to: Brian Reed, Will Schuler, Ellie

SECOND-GRADERS AT METRO NORTH ELEMENTARY exploring the new iPads made available through the Classroom Innovation Grant received by MSD of Wabash County. Pictured are Mason Meyer and Lexie Alwine editing their photograph to add the staff member’s name. (photo provided) Schuler, Hallie Attie Schuler, Schuler, Madison Powell, Mike Dyson, Autumn Markley, Allison Daniels, and Jeremy Stephens. (from the Roann C o m m u n i t y Calendar) H A P P Y A N N I V E R S A RY

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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.

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November 2, 2011

37

CHURCH DIRECTORY WABASH PORTABLE EQUIPMENT 1830 S. Wabash St. Wabash, IN

563-1173

1100 N. Cass St. Wabash, IN

563-1046 HOURS: M & F 9 a.m.-7 p.m. T-W-Th 9 a.m.-5:30 p.m. Sat. 9 a.m.-5 p.m.

ASSEMBLY OF GOD Gospel Light Assembly of God, 347 Southwood Dr.; Neil Jeffrey, pastor. Sunday School 9:45 a.m. (all ages); Morning 10:30; Evening Service 6:00 p.m., Kids’ Korral Wednesday Midweek Service 7:00 p.m., Youth Meeting 7:00 p.m. Calvary Chapel Worship Center, north of corner of U.S. 24 & S.R. 13 (619 N. S.R. 13) in Wabash; phone 563-7849; Don Cogar, Senior Pastor. Sunday Bible Classes at 9:00 a.m.; Morning Worship, 10:00 a.m.; Evening Praise & Worship, 6:00 p.m.; Wednesday Prayer, 7:00 p.m.; Shockwave Youth Meeting Wednesday, 7:00 p.m. Handicapped Accessible. Sweetwater Assembly of God, 2551 State Road 114 East, North Manchester, IN; phone 260-982-6179; Pastor Chad McAtee. Prayer Service at 9a.m.; Worship Service at 10a.m..; Wednesday Evening Discipleship at 6:30 p.m. Adult Bible Study/Elevate Youth Discipleship/KidzZone “LIVE”. BAPTIST Emmanuel Free Will Baptist, 129 Southwood Dr., Wabash; Rev. Scott Real pastor. Phone 563-3009. Worship 10:30 a.m.; Sunday School 9:30 a.m.; Sunday Service 10:30 a.m.; Sunday Evening Service 6 p.m.; Wednesday Morning Prayer Service 11 a.m.; Wednesday Prayer Meeting & Bible Study 7 p.m.; Bus transportation available, call 563-3009. Erie Street Free Will Baptist Church, 1056 Erie Street, Wabash; phone 563-8616; Hobert Meek, pastor, 563-8616. Sunday School, 10:00 a.m.; Worship Service, 11:00 a.m.; Youth Service, 5:00 p.m.; Sunday Evening Service, 6:00 p.m.; Wednesday Prayer Service, 6:00 p.m. Transportation and nursery available. Sunday morning radio broadcast from 8:30 to 9:00 a.m. Sundays mornings on Oldies 106. Grand Street Baptist Church, 1655 Grand Street, Wabash; John Denniston, pastor, phone 765-981-2868; church phone: 5638409. Sunday School 10:00 a.m.; Morning Service 11:00 a.m.; Sunday Evening 6:00 p.m.; Wednesday Evening 6:30 p.m. BRETHREN CHURCH Liberty Mills Church of the Brethren, 103 North Third St., Liberty Mills, IN; Church Phone: (260) 982-6169. Pastor: Kelly Beutler; Associate Pastor: Erin Huiras. Sunday Schedule: Traditional Worship: 8:30 a.m.; Sunday School All Ages: 9:45 a.m.; Fellowship Time: 10:30 a.m.; Contemporary Worship: 11:00 a.m. Roann Church of the Brethren, corner of Chippewa & Beamer Sts. in Roann; phone (765) 833-9931; fax (765) 833-6561 Sunday school: 9:00 a.m.; Worship: 10:00 a.m.; Children’s Worship: 10:00 a.m.; Pastor - Brad Eckerley; Youth Pastor - Jody Tyner; Pastoral Care Minister - Donna Stiver; Sunday, November 6, 2011 Our worship leader for this Sunday will be Jason Rouch. Our greeters for this Sunday will be Ron and Pat Zeller and Blain and Jenny Richardson. Pastor Brad Eckerley will be sharing the message with us. We invite all to come worship.; Men’s Bible Study meets Wednesday mornings at 6:30 a.m.; “The Source” Youth Ministry meets every Sunday at 6 p.m.; Small groups meet at 6 p.m. on Sunday evenings.; Wabash Church of the Brethren, Wabash Church of the Brethren. 645 Bond Street ( off Falls Avenue) 260-5635291. Kay Gaier, Pastor. Wherever you are on life’s journey, come join us as we continue the work of Jesus, Peacefully, Simply, Together. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m. Children’s church available during worship. Handicap accessible. CATHOLIC St. Bernard Catholic, Corner of Cass & Sinclair Sts.; Fr. Sextus Don, Pastor. Parish Office and Rectory: 207 N. Cass St., phone 563-4750. Saturday Evening Mass 5:30 p.m.; Sunday Masses: 8:00 a.m. & 11:00 a.m. (Sept. thru May); 8:00 a.m. & 10:30 a.m. (June thru August); CCD 9:30 a.m. each Sunday during school year. Weekday Masses: Mon., Wed., Fri., 5:30 p.m.; Tues. & Thurs. 8 a.m. Sacrament of Reconciliation 4:15 -5:15 p.m. Saturday or anytime by appointment. St. Patrick Catholic, Lagro, Mass at 12:30 p.m. first Sunday of each month.

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CHARISMATIC Victory Christian Fellowship, Discover abundant life and victorious Christian living! Worship services: Sunday 10:00 a.m.; Wednesdays 7:00 p.m. Christian Bookstore: Tuesday through Friday 9:30-5:30, also before and after all services. All at 112 W. Main St. Church: 260-982-8357; Bookstore: 260-982-8317. Pastor Tim Morbitzer. www.victorynm.org God bless you! Come as you are! CHRISTIAN Dora Christian Church, located 1 1/2 miles South of Salamonie Dam, Lagro; phone 260-782-2006. Sunday School 9:30 a.m.; Early Service 8:15 a.m.; Church Service 10:30 a.m. Minister: Steven L. Witt. LaFontaine Christian Church, 202 Bruner Pike, LaFontaine; Phone 765-981-2101; Pastor Rick Smalling; Youth Pastor Jared Kidwell. Sunday School 9:00 a.m.; Worship 10:00 am. Nursery Available. Wabash Christian Church, 110 W. Hill St., Wabash; phone 260-563-4179; Rev. Melinda Kammerer, Pastor; Worship Service 9:30 a.m.; Sunday School 11:00 a.m. Nursery provided. CHRISTIAN HERITAGE CHURCH Christian Heritage Church, 2776 River Rd.; Tim Prater, pastor. Sunday School 9:30 a.m.; Worship Service 10:30 a.m.; Sunday Evening 6:00 p.m.; Wednesday Bible Study, 9:00 a.m. & 6:00 p.m.; Radio Ministry 8:30 a.m.-9:00 a.m. Sunday WKUZ 95.9 FM. CHRISTIAN & MISSIONARY ALLIANCE Wabash Alliance Church, 1200 N. Cass St., 563-8503; Sunday School 9:30 a.m.; Morning Worship 10:45 a.m. (Kidz Worship, ages 4 through Grade 3); Sunday Evening Worship 6:00 p.m.; Wednesday Evening Family Night: activities include AWANA (6:30 p.m.); Alliance Allies (Teens) 7:00 p.m.; Adult Bible Study & Prayer 7:00 p.m. Nursery provided. Handicap Accessible. CHURCH OF CHRIST Bachelor Creek Church of Christ, 4 miles north of Wabash on St. Rd. 15; phone 563-4109; website: http://www.bachelorcreek.com; Solomon David, Senior Minister; Michael Eaton, Worship Minister; Cheryl Eaton, Director Of Music & Arts; David Lloyd, Children’s Minister; Linda Mirante, Associate Ministries; Aaron McClary, Minister of Connections; Kathy Henderson, Director of “Happy Days” Preschool. Dual Bible School & Worship, 9:30 & 11:00 a.m. Church of Christ at Treaty, 5 Miles South of Wabash on St. Rd. 15 to 50 E, (N about 1000 feet); Doug Oakes, minister; Artie Weisenbarger, youth minister. Church phone (765) 981-4345. Bible School 9:00 a.m.; Morning Worship 10:00 a.m.; Sunday Evening Services 6:30 p.m. Wednesday Bible Study 10:00 a.m. Wednesday evening meal at 5:45 p.m. Adult study & youth activity for all ages begins at 6:30 p.m. Church of Christ at Wabash, 1904 N. Wabash St., Wabash (corner of N. Wabash St. & State Route 24); Evangelist Guy G. Provance Jr.; office phone 563-8234. Sunday School 9:00 a.m.; Worship Hour 10:00 a.m.; Evening Worship Hour 6:30 p.m.; Mid-Week Bible Study & Youth J.A.M. Program on Wednesdays at 7:00 p.m. Classes & activities for all ages. CHURCH OF GOD (ANDERSON) First Church of God, 525 N. Miami St., Wabash; church 563-5346; Robert Rensberger, pastor. Sunday School at 9:15 a.m. for all ages; Continental Breakfast at 10:00 a.m., Sunday Morning Worship at 10:30 a.m. Nursery care is available during worship service. Stair lift available. COMMUNITY CHURCH Grace Fellowship Church, 4652 S. 100 W., Wabash; phone 260-563-8263; Pastor Bill Bowling. Sunday Morning: Sunday School 9:30 a.m.; Service 10:30 a.m. Sunday Evening Service: Faith In Action 6:00 p.m.; Wednesday Evening: Bible Study & Prayer Meeting 6:00 p.m.

948 N. Cass St. Wabash, IN

563-4155

532 N. CASS ST., WABASH, IN 46992 T 260-563-7478 123 1-800-523-0477

FRIENDS CHURCH Wabash Friends Church, 3563 S. St. Rd. 13, Wabash; phone 563-8452; www.wabashfriends.org; email: becky@wabashfriends.org; Alex Falder, lead pastor; Scott Makin, Director of Counseling; Rich Davis, Adult Fellowship and Outreach Co-Pastor; Sandy Davis, Adult Fellowship and Outreach Co-Pastor; Patrick Byers, Director of Youth and Contemporary Worship; Wes Ball, Worship Pastor/Choir Director; Kathy Jaderholm, Children’s Pastor. David Phillips, Pastoral Care. First Service 8:00 a.m.; Second Service 10:30 a.m.; Third Service 10:35 a.m.; Sunday School 9:15 a.m.; Youth Group 6:30 p.m. Handicap Accessible. LUTHERAN Zion Lutheran Church, (Missouri Synod), 173 Hale Drive, Wabash – (260) 563-1886; Sunday school and Adult Bible study 9:15a.m.; Morning worship 10:30a.m.; On Sunday November 6th “All Saints Day” Adult Bible Class and the morning worship will be led by Rev. Jeremy Yeadon. Organist Susan Garrett, Elder Gary Masterson, Communion Assistant is Tom Panning, Usher Ken Geller, Acolyte Seth Yeadon, Nursery Attendant Karen Chovan. Living Faith Church, worship service this Sunday at Falls Chapel, 725 Falls Avenue begins at 10:00 am. Please join us for an uplifting worship service filled with contemporary and traditional music, prayer, and a Bible-based message. A children's message is part of every worship service. Bible study classes for all ages begin at 9:00 am with fellowship time after worship. Everyone is welcome to join us for worship, inspiration and fellowship. Our facility is handicap accessible. Trinity Lutheran Church, (ELCA)1500 S. Wabash St., Wabash, IN 46992, 260.563.6626, trinitylutheran@kconline.com. We worship our Lord each Sunday at 9 a.m. with a Gospel-based message and Holy Communion. There is a time of fellowship and refreshments immediately following the service. We are handicap accessible and everyone is welcome at Trinity! CONGREGATIONAL CHRISTIAN CHURCHES Congregational Christian Church, 310 N. Walnut Street, North Manchester; Phone: 260-982-2882; Pastors JP Freeman & Sebrena Cline; Sunday Services: 8:30Traditional; 9:30-Contemporary; 11:00-Blended; 11:00 Small Groups for Children, Teens & Adults; Wednesday at 7-8:30 pm - LIFE by LIGHT - Worship & Discussion gathering for Adults to work through life's hurts, habits & hang-ups; Handicapped accessible.; On the web at w w w . b r i g h t l i g h t c c c . o r g ; E m a i l : connections@brightlightccc.org WESLEYAN CHURCH Washington Street Wesleyan Church, 480 Washington Street, Wabash. Sunday School 9:30 a.m.; Morning worship 10:30 a.m.; Evening service 6:00 p.m.. Wednesday Service 7:00 p.m. Prayer and Praise. Pastor Rev. Steve Hudson. Home phone 260-569-1121. Cell 260-571-3219 NON-DENOMINATIONAL Encouraging Truth Ministries, Nixon Room in the Honeywell Center; Pastor Jackie Weaver; phone 765-8334793. Sunday School 9:00 a.m.; Sunday Worship 10:00 a.m. Faith Harvest Fellowship Church, meets in the Bowen Center gymnasium at 255 N Miami St. Wabash, IN. Pastor Bruce Hostetler can be reached at 260-571-0548 or 260-563-4282. The church office is located at 2609 S. 100 W. Wabash, IN. We focus on knowing Christ and making Christ known through personal and community transformation. Join us on Sunday at 10 a.m. for food and fellowship followed by our worship celebration and Children’s worship at 10:15 a.m. YOU are also invited to our Wednesday evening Going Deeper class from 6:30-8 p.m. New Foundations Ministries Freedom Center, 111 Falls Ave., Wabash; phone 260-569-0630; Pastor Rick Tolley. Sunday Adult Bible Study & Fellowship 9:30 a.m.; Worship 10:30 a.m.; Tuesday 7pm Bible Study. Center for biblical council by appointment.

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Niconza Christian Fellowship Church, 4 Miles North of State Rd. 16, 3 Mile South of Disco,Miami/Wabash County Line Road 13718N 700E, Roann, Indiana 46974. Sunday Praise & Worship Service begins at 9:30 AM. The youth will join with the adults for Praise and Worship in the sanctuary, and then move to the west rooms for Children’s Church. Special music will be presented during the service. Pastor Phil is bringing a series of messages on the book of Acts in the morning services. Everyone is welcome! Wednesday Bible Study meets the 2nd and 4th week of each month at 600 Strauss-Provimi Rd. in North Manchester at 7:00 PM. We are currently studying the methods used to fight the Spiritual war. Please come and join us! We are a Full Gospel Community Church where Spiritual gifts and talents operate. There is always an opportunity for one on one ministry for your special needs. You are invited to join us Sunday as we worship and hear from God through the preaching of His Word and the moving of the Holy Spirit! Get your prayer request to the prayer group by calling the church office at (260)-306-2030; by sending them E-Mail to (niconza@msn.com); or by sending them regular mail to Niconza Christian Fellowship Ministries, 300 W 4th Street, North Manchester, Indiana 46962 St. Paul’s County Line Church, 3995N 1000W, Phone 7863365. Non-Denominational. Pastor Conrad Thompson. Sunday School at 9:30 a.m. Worship at 10:30 a.m. Youth program 6-8 p.m. on Sunday. Wednesday night Bible Study at 7 p.m. PRESBYTERIAN Presbyterian Church, 123 W. Hill St., Wabash; phone 260563-8881; fax 260-563-8882; Sunday School 9:30 a.m.. Worship 10:30 a.m. Coffee hour & fellowship 11:30 a.m.; email: office@wabashpresbyterian.com; website: WabashPresbyterian.com, handicap accessible sanctuary. UNITED METHODIST Christ United Methodist Church, intersections of Wabash, Stitt & Manchester Ave.; phone 563-3308. Phil Lake, pastor. Facilities & provisions for the physically handicapped, hearing & sight impaired. Air conditioned. Chapel Worship 8:00 a.m.; Sanctuary Worship 10:00 a.m. with pre-school childcare, Multi-Media Worship W/Praise Team & Band; Sunday School 9:00 a.m. Sunday Services 02 / 27 / 11 Scripture: Book of John, Sermon: “Did you hear the snow?” By Rev. Philip Lake, Pastor. 8:00am service Greeter: Laura Thomas, Usher: Frank Nordman. 10:00am service Liturgist: Mary Ellen Clark, Greeters: Judy Decker, Tom & Janet Ross, Ushers: Lalon Allen, Ike Binkerd, J.P. Mattern, Rollin McCoart First United Methodist Church, 110 N. Cass St. Wabash, IN; (260)563-3108.; Senior Pastor Kurt Freeman, Minister of Family Life and Outreach Heather OlsonBunnell, Youth Director Mandi Liley.; Worship Service at 9:00 a.m., children Pre-school thru 3rd Grade leave service at 9:15 a.m. for Kids Connextion, Coffee Fellowship at 10:00 a.m., Sunday School for all ages at 10:30 a.m., Nursery available for morning activities, UMYF at 6:00 p.m.; Kids First Day Care open M-F from 6:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. children age 4 weeks thru Pre-School, Director Missie Edwards. LaFontaine United Methodist Church, P.O. Box 57 (Kendall & Main St.), LaFontaine; Phone: 765.981.4021; Email: lafontaineumc@embarqmail.com Pastor Brad Garrett. Sunday School 9:15 – 10:00 a.m.; Worship 10:15 a.m. Nursery is provided; Men’s Fellowship is the 1st Sunday of each month 8:00 a.m.; Prayer and Share every Wednesday 5:45 p.m.; Bible Study every Thursday morning 10:00 a.m. North Manchester United Methodist Church, 306 East Second St., North Manchester; (260) 982-7537; Pastor Kevin G. Dekoninck. (260) 578-2160; Worship 8:15 a.m.; Coffee Fellowship Time 9:00 a.m.; Sunday School 9:30 a.m.; Worship 10:30 a.m.

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260-563-0848


38

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November 2, 2011

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

563-8326 ‘the paper’


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November 2, 2011

39

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;the paperâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; of Wabash County, Inc., P.O. Box 603, Wabash, IN 46992. Classified Ads: $7.00 for first 20 words in advance: 15¢ each word thereafter. Deadline 12:00 noon on Monday

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Meet vice chief John Dunnagan with the Miami Nation of Indians Nov. 7

John Dunnagan, vice chief of the Miami Nation of Indians, will visit Dallas L. Winchester Senior Center, located at 239 Bond St., Wabash, on Nov. 7 at

10 a.m. to talk about the Myaamiaki (The Miami Peoples) traditions, heritage and history (www.eiteljorg.org). The Miami Nation of Indians of Indiana

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has offices in Peru. For more information, please call the Winchester Senior Center at 260-5634475.

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Roann man charged with numerous federal waterfowl violations

Indiana conservation officers investigating gunshots in the early morning hours of Oct. 15 in northern Wabash County uncovered a significant case of a hunter shooting over his legal limit of waterfowl near the Lukens Lake area. Conservation officers located two waterfowl hunters on private property who were hunting a small farm pond with large numbers of waterfowl pouring into it. Amos Haywood of Roann was hunting with his father as assisting officers converged on the area. As the investigation unfolded, it was determined that Amos Haywood had shot 19 waterfowl over his legal limit which included; two Canadian geese, 10 mallard ducks and seven wood ducks. The legal daily bag limit for ducks is six and for Canadian geese is two. His father was found to have shot a legal limit of waterfowl and was not charged. Haywood was subsequently charged in federal court for the violations and his firearm was seized. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Individuals that shoot more wildlife than they are legally allowed are stealing from the ethical hunters who understand the true meaning of hunting and conservation,â&#x20AC;? said a conservation officer. Sportsmen are encouraged to report wildlife crimes to the Indiana Turn In a Poacher (TIP) hotline at 1-800-TIPIDNR.

AUCTION

THE RUSSELL â&#x20AC;&#x153;PUDGEâ&#x20AC;? EGOLF COLLECTION SATURDAY NOVEMBER 5TH, 2011 AT 9:30 am 491 APACHE DRIVE, ROCHESTER, INDIANA 46975 (Located Behind Wal-Mart)

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$8&7,21((50$5.0(7=*(5,1$XFW/LF$8      

FABULOUS GAS & OIL MEMORABILIA, GAS PUMPS, COLLECTOR CARS, VINTAGE BICYCLES, CUSHMAN SCOOTERS, ANTIQUES, & MORE AT AUCTION!!

NO Reserve

7;B<F<  &!

BID online proxibid.com

VanDerBrink Auctions is pleased to bring you this Fabulous collection of Gas & Oil Memorabilia, Collector Vehicles, parts, and Much More at auction. Russell â&#x20AC;&#x153;Pudgeâ&#x20AC;? Egolf is truly a â&#x20AC;&#x153;Self-Madeâ&#x20AC;? man and has always enjoyed chasing a â&#x20AC;&#x153;Dealâ&#x20AC;?. He hit the ground running after coming home from the service and starting a salvage yard and never quit working towards that American Dream. In those years he accumulated a fabulous assortment of Rare and Original Gas & Oil Memorabilia, Gas Pumps, Collector Vehicles including many Fords and Mercury, Vintage Bicycles, Cushman Scooters, antiques and more. Russell â&#x20AC;&#x153;Pudgeâ&#x20AC;? Egolf has decided to sell his collection and will offer this fabulous assortment at auction to the highest bidder. There is something for everyone. Plan now to attend this auction! Huge Assortment of Gas & Oil Porcelain, Tin, and Neon Signs! NEON SIGNS & CLOCKS: Gas & Oil Porcelain & Tin Signs, Clocks, Thermometers & more: RARE United Motors double Sided porcelain Arrow Sign, Shell Oil double sided- Wall Mount, Large Goodyear Tires Porcelain Sign, Hudson Dealer Sign, Mobil Special, Large Vintage John Deere Double Sided Porcelain Sign, Lions Club International double Sided Porcelain, Large Double Sided Mobil Oil Porcelain sign, Quaker State Motor Oil Sign, Texaco-Ethyl Double Sided Porcelain, Authorized Whippet Sales & Service porcelain sign, Socony Motor Oils Porcelain Sign, Firestone Tires Double Sided Porcelain Wall Mount, Standard Oil Products large Porcelain Sign, 1954 Standard Red Crown Porcelain Sign, Valvoline Motor Oil @1960, RARE 76 Royal Triton Motor Oil Sign, Esso Kerosene Sign, Quaker State @1961, Diamond Gasoline-Motor Oil double sided porcelain, Chevrolet Parts Double Sided Porcelain, and MUCH MORE!!! MANY GLASS OIL BOTTLES, IN CASES, OIL CANS, FILTERS, AND MOREâ&#x20AC;Ś GAS PUMPS: Original Bennett Clock Face Pump, (project), Tokheim Model 39 Double Sided Computing Pump, (project), Tokheim Porcelain Model 39 Double Sided Computing Pump, (project), RARE Square Tokheim Clock Face Pump, (original ), G& B Upright Visible Project Pump, G & B Upright Visible Pump w/ Original Crown Globe-Restored Pump, Tokheim Porcelain Model 300 1958 Double Sided Computing Pump w/ Marathon Globe, 1951 Tokheim Double-Sided Computing Pump, Red Crown Globe, G & B Upright Visible Restored Pump, w/ Red Crown Globe, 2- Original Upright Visible RUSH pumps Model K Pumps, other project Tokheim and Bennett Computing Pumps

DECEMBER 1 Â&#x2030; 6:30 PM

Dogwood Glen Golf Course

112+/- Acres WAYNE TWP Â&#x2030; HUNTINGTON CO

FARMLAND, WOODS HOME & OUTBLDGS Owners: Paul A Kindley Estate & Justine K Freuler Jon Rosen

260-740-1846

Bill Earle

260-982-8351 HLS# JRR-10705

AUCTIONEER: MARK METZGER, IN Auct. Lic. #AU01015313

800.424.2324 | www.halderman.com

HUG E PETROLLANA AUCTION AW KOSCIUSKO COUNTY FAIRGROUNDS â&#x20AC;&#x201C; WARS , IN Located: 1400 Smith St.

Monday, November 7th, 2011 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 10:00 A.M. GAS PUMPS Tokheim Polly, Sinclair, Red Crown, Richfield, Texaco, Marine Mobil gas pumps.

GAS PUMP GLOBES COKE, PEPSI COLLECTIBLES, OTHER BRANDS VINTAGE PINBALL MACHINE-SKINNY CIGARETTE MACHINE MANY PIECES OF AUTOMOBILE OWNERS MANUALS LITERATURE, ADVERTISING VINTAGE TOYS, SLEDS, WAGONS, BRASS FANS, AND OTHER UNIQUE ITEMS INCLUDING POLICE SIRENS, NASCAR COLLECTIBLES, GAS & OIL COLLECTIVE MODELS! VINTAGE BICYCLES FROM THE 1930â&#x20AC;&#x2122;S & 40â&#x20AC;&#x2122;S- J.C. HIGGINS, SCHWINN, COLUMBIA CUSHMAN SCOOTERS: 1953 Cushman Eagle Scooter, Restored, Cushman Scooter, Restored, Cushman Scooter- Restoredâ&#x20AC;Ś POLARIS RANGER 6X6 !! Great Condition!! COLLECTOR VEHICLES-RESTORED, PROJECTS & PARTS: HARD TO FIND 1950 MERCURY COUPE PROJECT! Was High School Car! SEVERAL BABY LINCOLN PROJECT, 1950 LINCOLN COSMOPOLITAN CONV PROJECT, 1979 LINCOLN TOWN CAR, bought new! Never Titled! 460 Miles! DEWITTE REPLICA CAR, Fabulous Recreation-electric, 1929 FORD MODEL A ROADSTER PICKUP, Fabulous Restored Driver, 1927 LARRABEE FIRE TRUCK, 1916 FORD MODEL T ROADSTER, Restored Driver,1960 Ford F100 Short box Pickup, 67,895 Miles, CLEAN ORIGINAL DRIVER!, 1960 Ford F100 PICKUP, 33,026 MILES! Amazing Survivor! Fabulous 1949 FORD F-1 STEPSIDE PICKUP, Excellent Original, 1960 CHEVROLET CORVAIR MONZA CONVERTIBLE, Restored Driver, 1982 FORD MUSTANG LX COUPE, 40, 558 Miles!, 1983 FORD ESCORT GT COUPE, 4700 miles! 1.9L HO, 1974 CHEVROLET ½ TON SHORTBOX PICKUP, 350 v8, 11,886 MILES! 1987 FORD MUSTANG CONVERTIBLE, 92,207 miles, 5.0L V8, 5 Speed! 1941 FORD TRUCK- Project, 1964 FORD GALAXIE CONV. PROJECT, 1968 PLYMOUTH FURY CONV. PROJECT, 1952 FORD F-1 STEPSIDE PICKUP PROJECT, INTERNATIONAL L110 PICKUP, ORIGINAL SURVIVOR, 1956 FORD F-3 PICKUP, 1953 FORD F1 STEPSIDE PROJECT, 1955 FORD F-1 STEPSIDE PROJECT, 1951/2 FORD F-1 PICKUP PROJECT, AND MORE.. MANY MERCURY AND FORD PICKUP PARTS- FORD FLATHEAD V8â&#x20AC;&#x2122;S 1950â&#x20AC;&#x2122;S DESOTO HEMI LIFT OUT, CHEVROLET V-8â&#x20AC;&#x2122;S, RARE NOS(?) 1950 TRIM, AND MORE.. MASSEY FERGUSON MODEL 35 COLLECTOR TRACTOR..

TERMS: Cash, Good Check, Credit Card - 3% ADM fee with payment in full day of Sale. All items sold AS IS with no Warranty. Removal Day of Sale or within 10 days. ON-Line bidders have separate fees and Terms for more information and online bidding www.proxibid.com. Not responsible for theft or accidents. All Sales are Final. Buyers responsible for all shipping arrangements and costs. All items being sold AS IS and NO Reserve. Preview Friday November 4th 10 am- 7 pm.

Russell â&#x20AC;&#x153;Pudgeâ&#x20AC;? Egolf-Owner For Complete Inventory, Pictures, and More Auctionsâ&#x20AC;Ś www.vanderbrinkauctions.com Canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t come to the auction, Bid ON-Line at www.proxibid.com

VanDerBrink Auctions, LLC

The Lilâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Nordstromâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Gal

Yvette VanDerBrink - Auctioneer IND AU10700010

605-201-7005 or 507-673-2517

SIGNAGE â&#x20AC;&#x201C; DISPLAY RACKS â&#x20AC;&#x201C; THERMOMETERS â&#x20AC;&#x201C; CLOCKS Large round 76 sign; (2) Firebird signs; 30â&#x20AC;? round Kendall motor oil sign; En-Ar-Co sign w/post; Monroe lighted sign; large Sunoco lighted sign; Walker Muffler lighted sign; Cooper lighted sign; 48â&#x20AC;? Interstate Battery sign; Wolfâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Head Motor Oil sign & stand; other signs by: Gulf, Pure Oil, Esso Extra, Dino Gasoline, Boron, Texaco, Phillips 66, Quaker State, Marathon, Frontier, Oilzum, Hancock, Signal, Sinclair, White Eagle, Grizzly, Tri-State, Archer Motor Oil, Pennzoil, Citgo, Bardahl, Ethly, Texco Fire Chief, Firestone, Exide Batteries, NuGrape Soda, & Armstrong. Map Display Racks: Polly, Pure, Gulf, Blue Sunoco, Sinclair, Mobil Gas, Citi Service & Snap-on (some with maps). Display racks: WIX Filter, Tech-2-way, Fel-Pro Gasket, Trial wiper washer, Imperial oil rack w/bottles, Shell oil & Everhot hydraulic brake line. Thermometers: Mobil, 7-Up, (3) Standard, Quaker State & Casite; Pronto, Kendall Motor oil & GP clock & misc.

OIL & GAS CANS â&#x20AC;&#x201C; DISPENSERS Large assortment of small oil & quart cans; Kendall glass cans (2000 miles) in case, Richfield, Texaco, Quaker State, Esso, Sunoco, Saphire, Warchief, Crown, Gulf, Penno; glass oil cans: Standard, Castrol, Marathon, Sunoco, Phillips 66, Imperial (some w/oil in bottles); 5 gallon gas cans: Imperial, Shell, India, Amco, Sinclair, Marathon, Skelly, Texaco, Mobil, Havoline; Dispensers: Polly, Phillips 66, Shell & Napa & misc.

GAS STATION ADVERTISING & MISC. (3) Esso War Maps III; Shell, Mobil, Amoco & Texaco hats; 76 shirt; gas pump nozzles; advertising banks, maps & booklets; old oil company road maps; 1954 Watkins calendar; 1947 Ferree Motor Sales calendar; 1958 Bardahl calendar; 1951 & 1955 US66 Route calendars; advertising ashtrays: Firestone, Good Year, Kelly, Co-Op & Kendall; auto repair books 1964-67; Marathon, Pure & Standard globes; collectible dolls promoted by Atlantic Richfield gas states in the late 1960â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s; license plates from all 50 states & Canada; advertising patches, key chains, pens, pencils & knives; spark plug tester; large display case w/glass front; Pronto hose clamps; toy gas pumps; Mobil glasses & dish set; salt & pepper shakers; Pep boys bobble heads; brass fittings case; watering cans; shell train; Chevron toy trucks & cars; Shell & Napa semiâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s; lighted gas stations; Texaco gas station; Cities Service Station toy set; car parts; Chevy & Plymouth hubs & caps, old head lights, 1962 Chevy Nova hood; 1964 Chevy Wagon parts: doors, bumper & transmission & misc items. Terms: Cash or Check w/proper ID. Not responsible for accidents.

Note: There will be 7% tax on items purchased

JOHN & CAROL SHULER, OWNER

MAR K METZGER AU C T I O N E E R I N G M ark Me tzge r

2 60- 982 -8 064 â&#x20AC;˘ 260 -5 78- 582 1 AUCTIONEERS: Mark Metzger, AU01015313 â&#x20AC;˘ Larry Evans, AU01017836 Rod Metzger, AU19700049 â&#x20AC;˘ Brent Ruckman, AU19700012 Tim Holmes, AU01032280 â&#x20AC;˘ Chad Metzger, AU10200057


40

www.thepaperofwabash.com

November 2, 2011

‘the paper’ of Wabash County, Inc., P.O. Box 603, Wabash, IN 46992. Classified Ads: $7.00 for first 20 words in advance: 15¢ each word thereafter. Deadline 12:00 noon on Monday

Big Buck contest nets first two entries as archery season draws to close

by Brent Swan After a slow start to the fourth annual Big

Buck contest, two bucks were entered as the weather finally

cooled off. Ethan Miller and Whitney Carver, both of North

Megan Burke and James Getz to wed Nov. 11

Megan Elizabeth Burke and James Donald Getz, both of Wabash, announce their engagement. Megan is the daughter of Herald Burke of Woodburn and Sandra Davis of Haviland, Ohio. She is a graduate of

Wayne trace Jr./Sr. High School. She is currently employed in accounts receivable at Landmark Management. James is the son of Joe and Lynn Getz, Wabash. He is a graduate of Southwood Jr./Sr. High School.

He is currently employed as a machinist at Ford Meter Box. The couple plans to wed Nov. 11, 5 p.m., at First United Methodist Church. Pastor Kurt Freeman will officiate.

Manchester, brought in this year’s first bucks. Miller’s deer, the first official entry of Season 4, scored 160 7/8 inches. The buck featured 11 points and a 17 5/8 inch inside spread. Carver’s buck, her first taken with a bow, measured out at 112 7/8 inches. The 9point stands as the only entry in the women’s division. This season, the Big Buck contest is being scored the same way as it has in the past as no deductions are taken. The prize package varies slightly this year, as we are going to give away a $150 gift card to the overall winner to his or her choice of Bass and Bucks, Just Hunt, Wabash True Value or Wabash Big R. The second place entrant will then receive his or her choice of the remaining gift cards, as will the third and fourth place finishers. In addition to the gift card, the winner will also receive a $150 certificate for this year’s Big Buck to be mounted by Barton’s

Taxidermy, Lagro. There will be a youth division, women’s division and men’s division again this year. Regardless of where the division winners finish in the overall leaderboard, the women’s and youth division winners will receive a certificate from Ballschmidt Family Processing, Lagro. This year’s contest will continue through the end of muzzleloader season, at which point the winners will be announced. To schedule a time for scoring or for more information, contact Brent Swan at 260-563-8326.

ETHAN MILLER’S BUCK was the first official entry of Season 4 of the contest. It scored 160 7/8 inches. (photo provided)

WHITNEY CARVER brought in the first entry of the women’s division. Her buck scored 112 7/8 inches. (photo provided)

Bailey Remodeling 4( *)5331 !8.7* .2, !.=* *)5331 !8.7* .2.2, 331 "&'0* -&.56 5*66*5 : .5535 5&:*5 -*67 !735&,* &'.2*76 &=< 3< *(0.2*5 !3+& -&.5 *(0.2*5 2) "&'0*6 !75&.,-7 &(/ -&.56 !7 0&.5 5*66*5 &146 *:*0 3(/*7 $&7(- 3.26 36781* *:*05< 5*66*5 &146 "&'0* &146 0335 &146 33/6-*09*6 !.2,*5 !*:.2, &(-.2* &'.2*7 "*0*9.6.32 .0 &14 86.( 3;*6 33/6 !*7 -.0) 5&+7 33/6 !*7 .'0* !735< 33/6 , 37 33/'33/6 &7.2, &(/ 73 >6 5<67&0 &2)0* !7.(/6 &4*5 $76 !7*1:&5* &52.9&0 0&66 36735.& &2)0*:.(/ &/* 0&7*6 .6( 0&66:&5* .5*/.2, <5*; 35*00* .0/ 0&66 "844*5:&5* 376 &26 #.7& .; 5&2.7* 1&2& -*67 5**=*5 !:**4*56 &2 2.2, &56 %&5) &5)*2 "3306 440* .(/*5 !7*4 &))*5 -.0) 30).2, -&.5 !-34 "3306 30+ 08'6 $33)*2 #*2*7.&2 0.2)6 $&6-*5 5<*5 !.)* '< !.)* *+5.,*5&735 &6 !739* *)).2, .2*26 &2) 376 3+ .6( 7*16

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

Owner: Mike Bailey 5832 E. 500S • Wabash Indiana 765-981-4968 Cell: 260-571-4771

Ron: 260.571.9636

THE PAPER www.thepaperofwabash.com

of Wabash County Inc.

765-432-6848 AUO #10200145

&6- 35 (-*(/ :.7- 4534*5 37 5*64326.'0* +35 &((.)*276 35 .7*16 &+7*5 630) !7&7*1*276 1&)* )&< 3+ 6&0* 7&/* 45*(*)*2(* 39*5 &2< 45.27*) 1&77*5 33) &9&.0&'0* ))) %''% (!'"%$& !%#

"

Your Ad Could Be Here!

260.563.8326 765-628-2960 765-437-8694 Cell AUO#1052757

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www.thepaperofwabash.com

November 2, 2011

41

‘the paper’ of Wabash County, Inc., P.O. Box 603, Wabash, IN 46992. Classified Ads: $7.00 for first 20 words in advance: 15¢ each word thereafter. Deadline 12:00 noon on Monday

Scarlett Glover is born Scott Glover and Kari Wimer, Cocoa, Fla., are the proud parents of a daughter born Sept. 16 at 2:42 p.m. Scarlett Kaye Glover weighed 7 pounds, 12 ounces, and was 20 inches long. Grandparents are Ramona and Ralph Glover of Somerset and Karol and Jim Werner of Melborne, Fla.

North Manchester woman receives minor injuries after fall from ATV A North Manchester woman was injured after she fell off the back of an all-terrain vehicle (ATV) on the afternoon of Oct. 27. Rachael Jackson, 22, was a passenger on the back of on a small 49cc ATV when the i n c i d e n t occurred. Jackson fell off of the back side of the ATV as it

was going up a ditch bank and landed on her back. She was treated and released at Wabash County Hospital Emergency Room for back pain. Conservation Officers urge operators and passengers of ATVs to follow all manufacturers’ safety r e c o m m e n d a t i o n s, including the manufacturer’s recom-

Emmanuel Christian School releases honor roll

E m m a n u e l Christian School recently released their honor roll for the first quarter of the 2011-2012 school year. All A Honor Roll Grade 1: Zoey McKnight, Japheth Niccum, Paige Ritzema, Isaac Smelser Grade 2: Joshua Beachler, Raelyn Coyne, Riley Miller, Veronica Smith, Brogan Templin Grade 3: Andrew Burns, Madison Church, Jaxton Coyne, Kolby Dunn, Sophie Trusty Grade 4: Teri Beachler, Ellie Daniel, Jack Niccum, Preston Ritzema Grade 5: Ruth Niccum Grade 6: Davis Coyne

Grade 8: Emily Daniel, Jeff Miller Grade 9: McKenzie Odman Grade 11: Weston Doyle, Koren Marsh, Austin O’dell, Sara Real Grade 12: Dylan Cordill, Andrea Coyne, Brendan Doyle, Hannah Morris A & B Honor Roll Grade 3: Austin Kranzman, Haleigh Lykins Grade 5: Emily Miller, Jessica Weekley Grade 7: Keanu Rish Grade 8: Bethaney Porter, Katie Real Grade 10: Julian Alexander, Abbey Morris Grade 11: Maverick Rish, Autum Smith Grade 12: Valerie McDavid

Meadowbrook North Apartments I m m e d i a t e Av a i l a b i l i t y fo r *2 Bedroom Townhouses*

$421- $483 $ 0 A p p li c a t i o n F e e $ 0 S e c u r i ty D e p o s i t *Certain Restrictions Apply

T

7883

located online through the Specialty Vehicle Institute of

America at atvsafety.org or by calling 800-887-2887.

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+ -----,2011 *

2663

- HELP WANTED Landscaping/Carpentry help needed. Good pay per hour with overtime available. Prefer person willing to work Parttime/Full-time, have valid driver’s license, healthy, felony free and 18 years or older.

CALL 563-3817

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1289 Meadowbrook Lane • Wabash 260-563-8534

mended capacity. Information on ATV safety can be

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42

www.thepaperofwabash.com

November 2, 2011

‘the paper’ of Wabash County, Inc., P.O. Box 603, Wabash, IN 46992. Classified Ads: $7.00 for first 20 words in advance: 15¢ each word thereafter. Deadline 12:00 noon on Monday

Auctions

SATURDAY NOVEMBER 19, 2011 10:00 A.M. Location: 3231 E. Old RD. 30, Warsaw; From US 30 take E Old Rd. 30 one mile to auction site. Articles: Household goods & furniture, shop & lawn tools, vehicles. Estate Auction. Auctioneer: Mark Metzger Auctioneering.

THURSDAY NOVEMBER 3, 2011 6:00 P.M. Location: Akron Community Center, 815 E. Rural St., Akron, on SR 14 north of intersection of SR 14 & SR 114. Articles: 133+/- acres, 4 tracts, potential bldg. sites, productive tillable land, woods, wildlife, hunting & recreation. Owner: Gary Sriver. Auctioneer: Schrader Real Estate.

MONDAY NOVEMBER 7, 2011 10:00 A.M. Location: Kos. Co. Fairgrounds. Articles: Signage, display racks, thermometers, clocks, oil & gas cans, dispensers, gas station advertising & misc. Owner: John & Carol Shuler. Auctioneer: Mark Metzger Auctioneering.

SATURDAY NOVEMBER 5, 2011 10:00 A.M. Location: Huntington Co. Fairgrounds, Community Bldg, Hiers Park. Owner: Helping Paws Pet Haven & Adoption Center, including the Estate of Norman A. Brown. Auctioneer: Snyder & Lange Auctioneering.

INSIDE RUMMAGE: Thurs., 2-4, Fri. & Sat., 9-1, 672 W. Main St., washer, dryer, TV, couch, recliner & lots of misc.

Lagro

LaQuita Glasspoole

Wabash County PRODUCE/GARAGE SALE: Home grown tomatoes, green tomatoes, green peppers, butternuts, onions, apples, misc. rummage, women’s clothes 10/12. 3035S 300W, off Pike St. on 300W, 2nd place on the left. Thurs. & Fri., 8-5. HEATED! GARAGE Sale: Fri. 4th, 12-5 & Sat. 5th, 8noon, 7801N 600W, Roann (15N to 900N (Waldo Golf course), follow signs, horse stuff, re-inactment stuff, side tool box, leather coats, kids clothes & lots more. BIG RUMMAGE Sale: Nov. 4 & 5, Fri. 9-4 & Sat. 9-1, Roann Community Building.

NOV. 4 & 5, 8-5, 173N SR 524. Antiques & collectibles, household, kids clothes, Guardian Service cookware, cookie jars, DVD’s, tools, furniture, toys, Legos, oak desk & chair.

Articles For Sale

North Manchester GARAGE SALE: Fri. & Sat., 8a.m.-?, 100E & Co. Line Rd., antiques, Harley Davidson Sportster, infantadult clothes, knickknacks, misc. children’s clothes. BIG YARN Sale: Sat., Nov. 5, 9a.m.-2p.m., 2nd house west of 114 from 13. Lots & lots of yarn. Will also have lots of cookbooks.

Other Rummage

Wabash City GARAGE SALE Inside, 640 Seminole Ln., Nov. 4 & 5, 8a.m.-1p.m. (both days), Star Wars, Star Trex, Xmen, collectibles, figures, ships, trading cards, comics, ect., Reasonably priced misc. items also, Mac power book w/dock & extra hard drive.

INSIDE GARAGE Sale: Fri. & Sat., Nov. 4-5, 9:004:00, 115 Albert St., Denver. Yard equipment, Simplicity riding mower, shop tools, chain saw, misc. household items.

BARN SALE: Mt. Etna Sawmill, Tues. & Wed., 116. Off 9 1/2 mile down 124, Mt. Etna. Cash Only. Tools, saws, welders, air compressors, axes, pet cages, baby beds, gates, strollers, high chairs, electric cars, pots & pans, pressure cookers, dressers & hunting clothes

$125 QUEEN PILLOWTOP Mattress Set. NEW in Plastic, Can Deliver (260)493-0805 A BRAND NEW KING PILLOWTOP Mattress Set, $225, Still in Factory Plastic (260)493-0805. $350 CHERRY Sleigh Bed, NEW, Solid Wood w/NEW PILLOWTOP Mattress Set, un-opened, (260)493-0805. LT. WOOD large computer desk w/hutch, file drawer, locking compartment 48”Hx41”W, $50; Ifit.com electric treadmill, computer programable, incline & pulse meter, folds flat (upright), $100, 260-5637379. CHEST FREEZER, $125obo; metal wardrobe, $60obo; walker w/basket seat, $50obo; bedside commode, $35obo. Call 260-563-4096, if no answer please leave a message.

REFRIGERATOR, 32” TV, 27” TV, electric Range, microwave, electric lamps, floor shampooer, ceiling fan, shallow well pump, 1994 S-10 pickup, Ford pickup running boards, 2 floor jacks, small hand tools, lawn seeder, 765473-4256. 1950’S CUSHMAN 3 wheel electric maintenance scooter, 260-782-0004. 2 SEATER couch, excellent condition, light-med. blue, $50; 1 Singer Zig-Zag portable sewing machine, $25; 1 Dial-n-Sew sewing machine in cabinet, $75. Both in excellent condition, 260-563-4263. GOOD APPLIANCES: used washers, dryers, ranges & refrigerators. 30 day warranty! 35 E. Canal St., Wabash, 260-5630147. FOR SALE: Split seasoned firewood, $55/load, can deliver, 765-981-4324. SELF-PROPELLED DR leaf & lawn vacuum, 3 speed, electric start, Briggs & Stratton motor, excellent condition, few hours, 28” wide sweep, extra long vacuum hose for flower beds, $1,000/obo, $1,800 new, 260-563-5200. NEW CLEAN plush mattress, $75, can deliver. 260-267-9079. GAS, MAGIC Chef, cream color range, self-cleaning oven, you pick up, $50. Call 260-568-2331. FOR SALE: Slackwall, large amount, only, $25. We will load for you. Wabash Portable Equipment, 1830 S. Wabash St., 260-5631173.

GENTLY USED Flexsteel Lazboy couch w/recliners on each end w/matching recliner, wedgewood blue, $550, 260-563-3140. GREAT BUYS! queen size bed complete, price reduced, excellent condition, $100; love seat, $20; couch, $25; end tables, $20, 260-568-5070. WHILRPOOL ELECTRIC stove/oven for sale, $100, excellent condition, almond in color, 30” wide. Located in Somerset. Call 260-5715006 with questions. FULLY WORKING treadmill; portable dishwasher w/pot scrubber feature; like new ping pong table & accessories. Call 260-9828463. Please leave your contact number. WHIRLPOOL REFRIGERATOR, $125; Dell computer, printer & desk, $150, 260-563-7072. LOW PRICES on new GPS units. Wabash Two Way Radio, 235 Southwood Dr., 260-5635564.

Employment FULL TIME Position available, must have computer knowledge & a valid drivers license. Please call 260-563-5564.

Services BUYING QUARTERS, $5 cash each; dimes, $1.75, halfs, $8; silver dollars, $20. COINS MUST BE 1964 OR OLDER ONLY, 260-610-1974.

Imm e dia te Op e nin g

105 W. Branson Street, LaFontaine, Indiana

10:00 am to 5:00 pm

BANKRUPTCY: Free initial client conference. Discharge all or most consumer debt. Chapter 7 & Chapter 13 relief available...we can save your home. Zimmerman Law Office, PC, Attorney Alan J. Zimmerman, 81 E. Hill St., Wabash, 260-5632178.

WABASH 2-WAY Radio: police scanners, CB’s, base station, repeaters, GPS systems & repair. Computer Repair. Also buying laptops, computer towers, i-pods & other electronic devices, 235 Southwood Dr., 260-5635564.

PERSONAL INJURY: Free initial client conference, no recovery, no fee, contingent fee agreement available, over 20 years of experience. Zimmerman Law Office, PC, Attorney Alan J. Zimmerman, 81 E. Hill St., Wabash, 260-5632178.

Wanted

ANTIQUES WANTED: Coins, Watches, Jewelry, Furniture, Military (esp. WWII), Rail Road, Boy Scout, Native American Items, Quilts, Pottery, Old Lights, Guns, Knives, Signs, Paintings & Pre1970 Clothing. Call 260569-1865. I MAY PAY MORE!

for CNA-HHA

Small Town Hospitality – Come and Shop!

7 Days a Week Part-Time 10am-12pm in Wabash

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

$",' $ #'

Pets

We have several local and surrounding county manufacturing companies that are seeking candidates for Production Supervisor.

Earn EXTRA CASH! WORK ONE DAY A WEEK DELIVERING

Need to have at least 1-3 years prior production supervision in manufacturing and fabrication environment. Ability to develop an organization through proven leadership, supervising, coaching, and mentoring. Excellent communication and problem solving skills. Experience in Quality control, Safety Standards, and Inventory control measures. These positions are all long term career opportunities. Pay is based on experience.

Please send your resume to Pro Resources Staffing 317 Hauenstein Rd. Suite 104, Huntington, IN 46750 or email to: all_huntington@proresources.net

‘the paper’ Tuesday or Wednesday

Andrews & Lagro Motor Routes Available Manchester City Walk Route East side Wabash City South Side

‘the paper’ Jct. 13 & 24 • Wabash • 260-563-8326 7807

Ask For Circulation

OLDE ENGLISH Bulldogge pups, vet checked, shots, tails docked, dew claws, IOEBA registered, priced to sell, $500. 260-224-9204 or 260-388-7754.

THE PAMPERED Pup: grooming small dogs, boarding in a homelike setting & seasonal photos. Call 260-563-5985.

Land For Sale

30 ACRES for sale off County Rd. 700, 5 miles north of Wabash, Roann/Richvalley Rd. Taking high bid until Nov. 4. Call 260-571-8734 or 260568-3642.


www.thepaperofwabash.com

November 2, 2011

43

‘the paper’ of Wabash County, Inc., P.O. Box 603, Wabash, IN 46992. Classified Ads: $7.00 for first 20 words in advance: 15¢ each word thereafter. Deadline 12:00 noon on Monday

Farm

WANTED: FARM ground to rent, please call Aaron at 765-469-5959.

Real Estate 3 BDRM, fenced yard, 3 yr. old high efficiency gas furnace, C/A, appliances included, $22,000 cash, 351 E. Main St., 260-5632392 to see.

For Rent HOUSE FOR Rent: 447 Superior St., Wabash, 3 bdrm, 1 bath, no pets, no smoking, $550/mo. plus utilities, lease, deposit & references required. Call 260-563-2708.

TOTALLY REMODELED Large 1 bdrm Apartments, Non-smoking, No Pets, All Utilities Furnished, $150/wk., $300 Deposit, Call Abundant Life Property Management at 260-568-1576. SMALL 2 bdrm, heating & air, w/d hook-up, 1 car attached garage, references, no pets, $425/mo., $425 deposit, 223 Ross Ave., 260-569-1303. NICE 2 bdrm, large rooms, w/d hook-up, $120/wk, 765-506-6248. 1 BDRM house in the country for rent, newly remodeled, stove & refrigerator provided, $500/mo. and deposit, call 260-5711892.

LOWER 1 bdrm apt., all utilities furnished, stove & refrigerator furnished, no pets, $115/wk., $350 deposit, call after 4:30, 260-571-7719 or 260-5718818. 3-4 BDRM (unfurnished) house for rent in country. Manchester Community Schools. $550/mo. plus utilities & security deposit, no pets, mail inquiries w/contact information to : Rental House, P.O. Box 297, Wabash, IN 46992. RECENTLY REMODELED 3 bdrm house, 1 car garage, no smoking, no pets, Wabash, $500/mo., plus deposit, 260-7822568.

Auto

1999 Sectional Home

28x60, 1456 s.f., Great Room, 3 BR, 2 BA, $37,900 Set up in park near Wabash.

260-571-4042 or 260-377-9265

WANTED! Buying Junk

Single & Sectional Homes New & Used

CARS TRUCKS VANS and will haul away

3 Miles South of Wabash

junk farm machinery.

Call Larry at

260-563-8078 “Family Owned & Operated” Over 38 Years in Business

(260) 571-2801

2 BDRM, 1 bath, stove, refrigerator, washer/dryer hook-up, C/A, northside, $100 wk. plus deposit, 260-563-1556 or 765-8631453. 3 BDRM, 1 bath, washer/dryer hook-up, $450/mo., $450 deposit, no pets, 409 Congress St., 260-569-1303.

Downtown Apartments

1 & 2 bdrm apts., utilities furnished, deposit required; 4 bdrm house, utilities furnished. Call 260563-7713.

• Fast Turnaround

$$

• Competitive Pricing

LET US PRINT FOR YOU!

• State of the Art Printing Equipment

CHECK WITH US ON YOUR NEXT ORDER. IT’S MONEY IN YOUR POCKET!

260-563-8326 Wabash County’s Fastest Growing Printer!

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

239

November 3rd, 4th & 5th State Road 114 West • North Manchester 260-982-8527 •1-800-660-2139 Hours: Mon., Tues., Thurs. 8-7 • Wed. & Fri. 8-6 • Sat. 8-2

NOVEMBER RD TH -7 3 All New, In Stock Cars,

2 BDRM home in the country, near Southwood, $475/mo., $475 deposit, 765-981-4844.

5340

E SAV

Electrical • Plumbing General Contracting Decks • Fences

1 BDRM upstairs apt., stove, refrigerator, $90/wk., plus deposit, 260-5631556 or 765-863-1453.

NICE 1 bdrm apt., $100/wk., washer/dryer hook-up, water/sewage included, 765-506-6248.

260-569-1281

PRINTING

IN MANCHESTER: 2 bdrm apt. w/full basement, washer, dryer, stove, refrigerator, microwave & dishwasher, $450/mo., $450 deposit plus utilities, 219776-4215.

2 BDRM ranch duplex, southside, washer/dryer hook-up, $425/mo. plus utilities, 260-563-7743.

All utilities & Cable Included

Mobile Homes

HOUSE FOR Rent: 438 W. Market St., 3 bdrm, washer/dryer hook-up, $400/mo., $400 deposit, 260-571-2097.

Truck Driver Refreshments & Needed Must be willing to load and unload. Some experience necessary.

We offer: •Insurance Package • Paid Vacations • Good Pay • Home Every Evening Stop by and fill out an application-

Agro-Chem, Inc. 2045 S. Wabash St. Wabash, IN 46992

Door Prizes This only happens once every 100 years!

and Trucks will be sold * at $100*Except over invoice Equinox


44

www.thepaperofwabash.com

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Nov. 2, 2011  

Issue of The Paper of Wabash County

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