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Ace Heartware Stories Feature Three More Paladin Clients

Ace Hardware is celebrating 100 years in business in 2024 and part of that celebration is its campaign to recognize the philanthropic work of its member stores in The Heartware 100. Crosslake Ace, Evans Ace and Top of the World Ace are the latest Paladin clients to be highlighted in Ace Hardware Corporation’s latest Heartware Stores.

Proctor’s Ace, Thatcher’s Ace and Henkle’s Ace, also Paladin clients, have been previously recognized in Heartware stories.

Dan and Betty Soller at the Fatima Family Shrine.

Dan and Betty Soller at the Fatima Family Shrine.

Dan and Betty Soller own Crosslake Ace in Crosslake, Minnesota, and they literally went the extra miles to help beautify a Midwest shrine.

The couple happened upon the Fatima Family Shrine in Alexandria, South Dakota, on a return trip from Wyoming. Even though the store was six hours from their home, the Soller’s contributed both physically and financially to help beautify the parish. Read the Heartware Story

 

David and Andi Evans, owners of Evans Hardware, HEARTism Director Jessica Fitzpatrick and autism expert Jennifer Wiezel

David and Andi Evans, owners of Evans Hardware, HEARTism Director Jessica Fitzpatrick and autism expert Jennifer Wiezel.

David and Andi Evans own Evans Ace Hardware in Hamilton, Montana. They have worked to support a number of area nonprofits including a local autism center, HEARTism, which helps an underserved portion of their community.

Evans Ace holds monthly barbecues to support local nonprofit organizations. They not only provide financial support, but their events also give organizations like HEARTism a platform to get their messages out to the community. Read the Heartware Story

 

Robert and Florence Alred, owners of Ace Hardware - Top of the World.

Top of the World Ace owners Robert and Florence Alred.

Robert and Florence Alred own Ace Hardware – Top of the World in Utquiagvik (Barrow), on Alaska’s unforgiving North Slope. It’s literally the northernmost tip of North America and the store serves the 4,500 hardy souls – mostly Iňupiat Alaskan natives – who live there.

Living so far north, the residents don’t see the sun for over 60 days each winter and that leads to many social problems. The Alred’s store not only gives locals a place to shop and socialize, the store gives out full-spectrum light bulbs which help illuminate the lives of the residents in more ways than one during the dark months. Read the Heartware Story

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