White Lake Beacon: Front


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Thomas R. Hause, Sr.

THOMAS R. HAUSE, SR., age 50, of North Muskegon, and formerly of Fort Wayne, IN, passed away Friday, Aug. 28, 2015, in Muskegon. Tom was born March 5, 1965 to Raymond and Barbara (Grimmer) Hause in Fort Wayne, IN. He married Shelly A. Bolduc on Nov. 28, 1987, in Roanoke, IN. Tom had a longtime career in the Municipal Utility Industry. Surviving is his wife, Shelly; daughter, Nikki Hause of Fort Wayne, IN; sons, Thomas (Veronica) Hause, Jr. of Boulder Creek, CA., Danny Hause of Fort Wayne; mother and step-father, Barbara and David Hoevel of Fort Wayne; in-laws, Robert (Bonnie) Bolduc of Twin Lakes, MI.; sisters, Cathrine (Ben) Crawford of Juno, AK, Linda Hause of Avilla,IN, Mary Beth (Randy) Warren of Anthem, AZ.; brother, Mike (Lisa) Hause of Fort Wayne; stepsisters, Amy (Robert) Brooks of Chicago, IL. and Marcy (Tony) Bestard of Fort Wayne; stepbrother, Matt Hoevel of Fort Wayne; brothers-in-law, Rob (Madra) Bolduc, Rick (Laura) Boldec, Jay (Amy) Boldec; sister-in-law, Sindee (Darin) Stenholm; several nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by his father, Raymond Hause. A memorial service was held this past week in Muskegon. Memorial contributions may be made to Thomas R. Hause, Sr. Memorial Fund or gofundme.com. Please visit www.klaassenfuneralhome.com to sign Tom’s online guest book. Arrangements by Klaassen Family Funeral Home. Comments (0)

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Vikings defend title at OV

MUSKEGON — Whitehall defended its championships at the Orchard View Invitational Monday, with the boys team edging East Kentwood by 14 points, while the girls easily outpaced Reeths-Puffer by 25. Comments (0)

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Which level of football is your favorite?

Fall is almost here and with fall comes football, which level of football is your favorite?

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The Rosie Project by Graeme Simsion

Don Tillman, a genetics professor, leads an efficient, organized, structured existence. He has a standardized meal plan that alternates 7 menus – one for each day of the week. The benefits are that his shopping list is always the same, there is no unnecessary food in the house – only ingredients for the meal plan – thus no waste, and he can cook without thinking - leaving his frontal cortex free to work on something more important, like a science problem. He organizes his day down to the minute: 2 minutes for shower, unless he washes his hair (which adds an additional 87 seconds due to having to leave the conditioner in for 60 seconds), his martial arts training, his bicycle commute, and his lectures. An unexpected interruption could disrupt his whole day. Don has Asperger’s syndrome, which the reader comes to realize, but Don does not. He even gives a presentation on Asperger’s syndrome, but doesn’t see the similarities between the symptoms and himself. Comments (0)

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