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INSIDE THIS ISSUE Classifieds..............................................................................A5 Community Calendar ........................................B8,9,10,11,12 Easter Sunday.................................................................... A14 Easter Services...................................................................A15 Healthy Times .............................................................A9,10,11 Ready For Spring .............................................................B6,7

INfortwayne.com

Serving Northwest Fort Wayne & Allen County

See our ads on pages A16 & B10 March 28, 2014

Zoo’s stars keep low profile through winter The Fort Wayne Children’s Zoo’s yearly grocery list

By Garth Snow gsnow@kpcmedia.com

A crust of ice covers the 20-inch layer of snow that blankets the grounds of the Fort Wayne Children’s Zoo. The squirrels and Canada geese that own the grounds in the summer still scoff at the cages in February. The zoo gates are locked, the ticket booths dark. And 54 cars and trucks fill four rows of the parking lot. “There’s a lot going on,” the zoo education chief explains. “All the animals that we have are here all yearlong. So there are caretakers here all yearlong.” For the record, Cheryl Piropato said, that’s about 1,000 animals — “give or take a few” — of about 200 species. The animals stay at the zoo through the winter, but most take shelter indoors. To make that possible, 65 to 70 people work

Each year, the zoo spends more than $238,000 to feed the more than 1,000 animals in its care. Here’s a sampling of what the animals consume in a typical year:

PHOTO BY GARTH SNOW

Even one of the zoo’s two red pandas sought the warmth of a heating pad this winter. Education and Communications Director Cheryl Piropato says the natives of the Himalayan Mountains are suited to stay outside in the Indiana winters.

through 12 months and four seasons. “That’s how many people it takes to take care of the animals,” said Piropato, whose formal title is education and communications director. “We have instructors out in the schools every day. We

have veterinarians doing physicals this time of the year.” In fact, two veterinarians and two veterinary assistants care for the birds and the beasts. “And they’re busy all the time, they cover things seven days a week,” she said.

Masonic Lodge applauds member’s 50-year mark

COURTESY PHOTO

Emory Bryan Jr. kneels at the altar at Masonic Lodge 224, Leo, where he received his 50-year Award of Gold.

said. “But on reflecting on all these memories, there’s one that stands out that’s greater than all the rest, and that

occurred the night I was initiated. After I received light in Masonry for the first time, the worshipful master approached me from the East. Only it wasn’t the worshipful master, it was my dad, and he said, ‘My brother, I now present to you the lambskin of a white leather apron. It is the emblem of innocence and the badge of a Mason.’ What a way to start your Masonic life! Dad, thank you. Thanks to the fraternity, and thanks to you guys.” Brian Hills, worshipful master of Lodge 224, said he moved to Indiana from Wisconsin, and Bryan made him feel welcome. “The degree work that he gave — the ceremonies that we go through — not only does it have heart in it, but it is just amazing,” Hills said. “Your voice, See LODGE, Page A2

3306 Independence Drive, Fort Wayne, IN 46808

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Emory Bryan Jr.’s family and fellow members of Masonic Lodge 224, Leo, helped to celebrate Bryan’s Award of Gold, recognizing 50 years with the fraternal organization. Mark Genung, leader of the Indiana Grand Lodge, spoke at the March 5 ceremony, and asked Bryan’s wife, Martha, to pin the award on her husband’s lapel. Bryan is chaplain of Leo Lodge. He has served as worshipful master at Leo and at Southgate, where he received his Masonic apron and advanced to the degree of Master Mason on March 2, 1964. “The fraternity has been a blessing to me through the years, the opportunity to meet the brothers all over the United States, many of whom became really great friends,” Bryan

“When the zoo first started in 1965, it’s true that all the animals left the zoo in the wintertime, but we just don’t do that anymore,” she said. “In part, because we make a commitment to provide See ZOO, Page A2

Produce • 25,392 apples • 4,860 eggs • 1926 lbs seedless grapes • 3960 lbs bananas Meat • 15,184 lbs of carnivore meat diet • 5,320 lbs bird of prey meat diet • 605 lbs small bones • 450 lbs large bones Fish • 25,982 lbs capelin • 2,850 lbs herring • 2,340 lbs squid • 1,353 lbs smelt • 20 lbs scallops • 54 lbs shrimp Grain • 320 lbs dog food • 90 lbs tarter control biscuits • 52 boxes of bamboo • 5000 lbs primate chow


A2 • INfortwayne.com

Dupont Valley Times • March 28, 2014

COURTESY PHOTO

Martha Bryan pins the Masonic Award of Gold pin on the lapel of her husband, Emory Bryan Jr., at Leo Lodge 224. Mark Genung, right, the leader of Indiana Masons, helped to honor Bryan’s 50 years as a Mason.

LODGE from Page A1 Brother Emory, still, it’s remarkable.” Genung reminded Masons and guests that true leadership is not accomplished with a gavel. “We should lead with brotherly love and friendship in everything we do, especially among brothers, but with all mankind,” he said. “We need to set an example not only of charity, but just being good men, good fellows, good family men. We’ve got

to put God first, then our families, then our vocation, and then hopefully in a well managed life we’ve got time for lodge and other interests.” Bryan served as worshipful master of Southgate Lodge in 1970, transferred to Leo Lodge in 2008, and held the gavel at Leo in 2012. He also serves the Masonic appendant bodies of Scottish Rite, Mizpah Shrine, Demolay, York Rite and Eastern Star.

ZOO from Page A1

Fort Wayne Children’s Zoo

excellent care for every animal for as long as it’s with us, for its entire life, and there aren’t just excellent places that we can ship animals to for six months out of the year and get them all back. So everything pretty much stays here.” The one exception is the ponies, which are owned by a contractor. “It’s a local family,” Piropato said. “They’ve run that ride for about 40 years. So they take the ponies out to their farm and bring them back in the spring.” Though most animals move inside, some animals are fine with the Indiana winters. “There are a few animals that are coldhardy and they’re outside all yearlong,” Piropato said. “Our red pandas, which are native to the Himalayan Mountains, they have no problem. The Eurasian eagle owls, which are a trans-arctic species, they’re doing fine outside.” Even those animals have shelter available. One of the endangered pandas warmed up to a heating pad on a particularly cold night. “The sea lions can tolerate cool temperatures and the water in the tank doesn’t freeze because it’s salt water and we keep it moving,” Piropato said. “There are pumps and waterfalls in there. It’s a

3411 Sherman Blvd. 2014 season begins April 26, ends Oct. 12. Admission $14 for adults, $9 for children 2-18, $10.50 for ages 60 or older, free to babies age 1 and under, and free to Zoo Society members. Parking is free. Extra charge for tokens for train ride, river ride, Sky Safari, endangered species carousel and pony ride. Strollers and wagons available for rent, wheelchairs available for free use. For tickets, Zoo Society information, or other details, visit kidszoo.org or call 427-6800.

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busy, busy place all year long.” “The penguins, believe it or not, are not coldblooded penguins,” she explained. “Some penguins are from temperate or even tropical areas. The penguins we have are from South Africa. The temperature there is not unlike that of Fort Wayne, but just a little bit milder, so they’re actually inside when it’s very cold out.” The zoo’s oldest citizen also takes shelter inside. Piropato qualified that statement. “The oldest is probably our female giant tortoise,” she said. “Her name is Purdue. I don’t think we have a specific age on her. She came into the zoo world quite a while ago.” “The animal that’s been here the longest is Edgar, our marabou stork, and he has been here since the African Velt first opened in 1976,” she said. “We have quite a few long-lived and long-term residents here at the zoo.” “We’re committed to providing care throughout the animal’s natural life,” Piropato said. “And as a result, in our zoo and zoos in general, there are a lot of animals you could call geriatric. Because we’ve kept them alive with great care, they move into old age and we have a lot of

geriatric conditions among our animals. Arthritis is probably the most common. And cataracts. So we continue to provide care, to keep the animal comfortable for as long as we possibly can. Sometimes the decision does come down to what really is our best option for this animal at this point in its life, and considering the quality of life. The only thing I can liken that to is like a pet owner, the way you would look at your dog or cat at the end of their life. That’s pretty much how we look at our zoo animals, because we’re emotionally invested in them. When you care for an animal and spend that much time with it over 10 or 15 or 20 years, you make those kinds of decisions very, very carefully and deliberately.” To ensure healthy species on a broader scale, Fort Wayne Children’s Zoo sometimes exchanges animals with other zoos. “There are about 220 zoos in North America that are accredited by the Association of Zoos and Aquariums, and we all participate in exchanges of animals, especially for breeding purposes for endangered species, so one of our goals is to maintain populations that are genetically healthy,”

Piropato said. “That is we would avoid inbreeding and those types of situations by exchanging animals among the zoos. Sometimes it’s a simple exchange between two zoos, and sometimes it’s a broader exchange, kind of like a domino effect, where maybe seven or eight institutions are involved. When we acquired our new orangutan Tara last year, I believe there were seven or eight zoos involved in shifting animals around from one zoo to another. It’s very, very complicated.” Careful record keeping feeds into an international data base, Zoo Information Management System. Each animal has a permanent record on file with ZIMS. Piropato does not claim a favorite among the 1,000 zoo creatures, but admitted, “I’m kind of partial to the big cats. I think they’re all just beautiful and amazing when you take the time to sit and watch them and learn about them.” The educator said she is also a student. “I’ve worked here at the zoo for 28 years and I can truly say that I learn something every day on my job, whether it’s from researching an animal, from talking to a zookeeper who has really intensive knowledge about one species, or chatting with visitors out on the path, it really is a place of learning even for those of us who work here every day.” The education staff has no off-season. “Last year we saw 40,000-plus students in our programming, both on-site and See ZOO, Page A3

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Dupont Valley Times • March 28, 2014

INfortwayne.com • A3

Easter egg hunt doubles as Earth Day at Byron

PHOTO BY GARTH SNOW COURTESY PHOTO

Two January additions bring the zoo’s colobus monkey population to six.

ZOO from Page A2 off-site, so it’s a pretty big operation,” Piropato said. “A lot of our programs are funded with grant support so we can offer them free to various constituents, and for other programs we can charge a fee. But we see lots and lots of kids in a year.” Though the gates have been closed since October, nature has continued its course inside the zoo. Two colobus monkeys were born just two days apart in late January. Obi (“oh-bee”) is a male, born Jan. 26. Mchumba (“meh-choom-ba”) is a female, born Jan. 28. When Piropato wrote the first news release about the blessed events, she had not seen the subjects, because one of the mother monkeys was especially protective. “I haven’t been allowed in

their yet,” she said. “So the pictures that I have were actually taken by one of our keepers.” Those new arrivals mean the troop of black and white monkeys will have six members on hand to welcome the public on April 26. “We have volunteer programs for ages 13 and up,” she added. “Our Z-Team is teens age 13 to 17 and we have about 175 teens who help us every summer, doing various projects. They help at our summer camp, they do education tables around the zoo when we’re open, and we have a conservation crew as well that helps us with conservation efforts. We have adult volunteers who help in a variety of ways — with guest services, with zookeeper support, education programs — so altogether we have about

The Fort Wayne Children’s Zoo will open April 26, and end the 2014 season Oct. 12. The zoo drew 535,744 visitors during the 2013 season, and another 20,156 guests during Wild Zoo Halloween.

400 active volunteers.” Some volunteers even help handle some animals. The zoo offers volunteer training a couple times each year. “We’ve gotten a lot of national attention,” Piropato said. “We were chosen as one of the Top 10 zoos for kids by Parents magazine, which was a really exciting honor for us. The New York Times named us one of the zoos designed with kids in mind, which really kind of nails it because that is what we’re all about.” The Indiana Office of Tourism tallied votes and called the zoo Indiana’s No. 1 summer attraction. “All those things are very thrilling,” Piropato said. “But what we just really love is for people to come back and enjoy the zoo again and again. And the community really

supports the zoo. We are a nonprofit organization. We don’t get any tax support for our operations, which is not typical of zoos around the country. A lot of them get municipal or state funding, and we do not. This zoo is supported by the people who use it. So admission fees, or when you buy an ice cream zone, or ride the train, all those fees are what keep us going every year.” When the visitors return, they will find a pond where a visiting great blue heron stood watch over a gap in the ice in February. Visitors will find squirrels darting between Franke Park and the acorns across Sherman Boulevard. Visitors will see the Canada geese helping themselves to the zebras’ grain. “We’ll just put out a little extra,” Piropato said.

Byron Health Center will hold an Easter egg hunt from 1-3 p.m. Saturday, April 19, on the grounds at 12101 Lima Road. Staff and family will spread Easter eggs throughout the north campus area of the facility. Members of the community are encouraged to bring their children to enjoy the free, pre-Easter fun. Prior to the actual Easter Egg Hunt, booths will be set up with snacks and activities for all to enjoy. Earth Day will also be celebrated as children can plant a seed, then take it home and watch it grow. Byron Health Center also will plant commemorative trees dedicated to two members of the Byron Health Center family who died recently: Don Faley and the Rev. Lawrence Kramer. Byron Health Center residents will participate in the event and help pass out Easter egg prizes. The event will be held rain or shine. Candy will be provided in part by vendors of Byron Health Center Bank and members of the Byron Health Center staff. Special friends of Byron Health Center will receive exclusive invitations, including: congregation members of Keefer Creek Baptist Church, students, staff and parents from Oak View Elementary School, the Fort Wayne Derby Girls and members of the Fort Wayne Corvette Club.

Jewish Federation plans Holocaust remembrance Heartland will present a special community outreach performance, “Let Us Remember,” at 4 p.m. Sunday, April 27, in the Temple Achduth Vesholom, 5200 Old Mill Road. The performance, sponsored by the Fort Wayne Jewish Federation, offers an opportunity to come together for a community service to commemorate the millions who perished during the Holocaust. Adult tickets for this performance are $10;

student tickets for ages 13 and older are $5. Children 12 and under are admitted free with a paying adult. Call 436-8080 to request child tickets. For tickets to this special presentation, visit heartlandchorale.org or call the Heartland office at 436-8080. Learn more about Heartland and upcoming performances on its website or using a Heartland App on a Smartphone.


Dupont Valley Times • March 28, 2014

A4 • INfortwayne.com

Co-Work gives independent workers a home By Ryan Schnurr rschnurr@kpcmedia.com A Division of KPC Media Group

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You’ve probably seen these modern-day drifters, the ubiquitous writers/ designers/entrepreneurs populating coffee shops and other public spaces. Well it turns out there are more of them than you think, and they’re looking for places to call home. Enter the co-working space — and CoWork Fort Wayne. “You have kids at home and chores and laundry, and you get really sick of working at home,” said Dave Sanders, the president of software company Avenue 80 and self-described “wrangler” of CoWork Fort Wayne. “And a lot of guys who are serious about doing work … they’re not in coffee shops because it gets loud. It’s distracting.” This is where CoWork Fort Wayne comes in. The space, located on the fifth floor of the Murphy Building at 809 S. Calhoun St., resembles a typical office space in many ways. It consists of a large open area with available desks and chairs, a kitchen with refrigerator and coffee pot, and two shared conference rooms that anybody can access. Fort Wayne isn’t new to co-working spaces. As recently as last year

PHOTO BY RYAN SCHNURR

CoWork Fort Wayne, a new co-working space on South Calhoun Street, offers office space and a collaborative atmosphere to area independent workers. Visit INFortWayne.com for more information and photos.

“And a lot of guys who are serious about doing work … they’re not in coffee shops because it gets loud. It’s distracting.” — Dave Sanders, the “wrangler” of CoWork Fort Wayne a space called Founders was located in the Randall Building downtown, but it closed its doors after encountering a number of issues, including a fire in the building. Founders showed many area independent workers that collaboration could be valuable to their businesses, but when it closed many had to return to their homes or coffee shops. Several of the displaced workers, including Sanders, Brett Meyer and Chad Clabaugh, got together and decided to pool their resources and rent a shared office space.

While scouting around, they found that much of the available space downtown was cheap — so cheap that they could afford more space than they actually needed for themselves. “So that kind of got the ball rolling and we decided we’d do the bigger space and … start to do it as a full co-working space instead of a bunch of guys getting an office,” Sanders said. The business model works like this: All expenses are divided up among “core” members — those who are committed

to ongoing support — who receive keys and their own dedicated spot in exchange. “If you’re a core member, it’s your office, and you get your own space,” Sanders explained. But those who aren’t in a position to be a core member can be involved through a drop-in system. For $7 a day, anybody can come in between 9 a.m. and 6 p.m. and take advantage of the Wi-Fi, coffee and conference rooms. Sanders said they made the decision to charge everybody “so that everybody puts a little bit of value into it and understands people are trying to do some work.” But they aren’t going to be sticklers.

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“If you come in at 3 o’clock, we’re not going to make you pay seven bucks. Just a little something to contribute,” he said. And those who want to buy in bulk can purchase 10- or 20-day passes at a discounted rate. Sanders emphasized that CoWork Fort Wayne is not a traditional workspace, noting, “It’s a community space as much as a personal space.” But that’s the point. “Once you get smart people together, even if they aren’t working on the same things … things happen,” Sanders said. “It’s a snowball.” Those interested in learning more can find them on Facebook and Twitter.

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Dupont Valley Times • March 28, 2014

Northrop teen job fair invites business advice The Northrop High School PTSA is inviting businesses to share their stories with prospective teen employees. The first Teen Job Fair will be held at 6 p.m. Tuesday, April 29, at the high school, 7001 Coldwater Road. PTSA Co-Presidents Kathie Green and Theresa Distelrath issued the invitation in a link to the March 16 edition of the “Bear Necessities” digital newsletter. “One of the untold stories of the recent economic downturn was its impact on young adults,” Distelrath and Green wrote. “In 2011, the proportion of young people employed in July — the month that the National Bureau of Labor Statistics captures data for teenagers — was at its lowest percentage since data was first collected in 1948. The job search process is more competitive than ever for these young people; and yet, the need to work is greater, as family incomes are strained.” “Recognizing the nature of the job market and the critical need for building employment experience during the teenage years, our PTSA wants to help explore ways to connect young people with employment opportunities,” they continued. “Our hope is to connect young people with representatives from businesses and organizations offering employment, volunteer, internship and job training opportunities to teens.” Business representatives will provide the teens with information about opportunities within their organizations, distribute applications, answer questions and share contact information. Educational workshops are also offered to help teens develop job search skills. Speakers also are needed to teach workshops on topics such as resumes, how to fill out an application, and interview tips. Interested employers may email kathie.green@frontier. com or distelratht@hotmail.com. “This new project continues the work we have done hosting a College and Career Fair for FWCS students for the last three years,” the two wrote.

INfortwayne.com • A5

Library director announces retirement Jeffrey R. Krull, the director of the Allen County Public Library since Krull 1986, has announced that he will retire this September. Martin Seifert, the president of the library board, said a national search will be conducted to recruit a new director to succeed Krull. “Jeff has been an exemplary leader and ambassador, not only for our library, but for all of Fort Wayne,” Seifert said. “His work and vision have led to a vigorously active and fiscally strong library for all the citizens of Allen County.” Krull, a native of North Tonawanda, N.Y., received his master of library science degree from the State University of New York at Buffalo in 1974. He served as a librarian in the Business and Labor Department of the Buffalo and Erie County Public Library

from 1974-1976, as director of the library at Ohio University – Chillicothe from 1976-1978, and director of the Mansfield-Richland County (Ohio) Public Library from 1978-1986. He was appointed director of the Allen County Public Library in April 1986. Under Krull, the library’s first computerization project was implemented in 1987, automating the cataloging, acquisitions, and circulation systems, and creating the library’s first online catalog. Circulation of library materials increased from 2,795,355 in 1986 to 10,746,406 in 2013 (including new formats such as ebooks and digitized books from the Genealogy Center and Lincoln collections). Attendance at all library locations increased from 1,982,396 in 1995 to 2,615,890 in 2013. Two new branch libraries, Aboite and Dupont, were built and opened to the public in 1990.

The main library was expanded and renovated, adding 127,000 square feet of space. This brought the total building size to 367,000 square feet, not including a new underground parking facility with a capacity of 105 cars. Eleven of the library’s 13 branches were rebuilt, relocated, expanded, and/or renovated. The library’s Genealogy Center, which houses the Fred J. Reynolds Historical Genealogy Collection, is the second largest genealogical research library in the country, drawing visitors from all 50 states and numerous foreign countries each year. In 2009 the library successfully secured custody of the library materials and photograph collection of the Lincoln Museum, after that institution was closed by the parent company. The library initiated a digitization program to preserve and make available millions of pages of books, documents,

and periodicals, as well as photographs from the library’s local history collection, the Genealogy Center collection, and the Lincoln Financial Foundation collection. The library has introduced many new formats to make text, music, and visual arts available, including DVD, Blue-ray, downloadable audiobooks, downloadable music, streaming video, and ebooks. The library conducted a successful campaign to raise $1.5 million in private contributions through an NEH challenge grant in 1987. This established the first endowment fund of the Allen County Public Library Foundation. When the new expanded and renovated main library opened, the library board honored the director by naming the exhibit gallery on the main floor the Jeffrey R. Krull gallery. In 2001 Krull was named a Sagamore of the Wabash by Gov. Frank O’Bannon.


A6 • INfortwayne.com

Dupont Valley Times • March 28, 2014

Dwenger cheer team wins title

COURTESY PHOTO

The Bishop Dwenger Varsity Cheer Team won a ninth national title, competing March 2 at the Contest of Champions Nationals in Orlando, Fla. The 22-member team won the extra-large varsity division, consisting of teams of 20 members or more. The team also received the highest score of any team at the competition that day. The team was crowned national grand champions for the ninth time. Almost 100 teams competed. Dwenger cheer members include: seniors — Emily Budzon, Elizabeth Budzon, Lauren Didier, Haley Enrietto, Mariah Tippmann and Allison White; juniors — Clare Anderson, Alexis Eddy, Dominique Effinger, Maggie Houlihan, Graisen Proctor, Lucy Schenkel and Emily Tippmann; sophomores — Jenna Eckland, Grace Gillig and Maddy Tippmann; freshmen — Katie Eddy, Jaclyn Grutsch, Raina Gulachek, Carson Jasper, Sylvia Schenkel and Amy Weilbaker. This is the team’s fourth consecutive title. The team is coached by Amy Gonzagowski, Vicki Kuker and Doris Derheimer.

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Ivy Tech cyber tech funding is extended A Northrop High School graduate is part of an Ivy Tech success story. Now, the program itself has received some good news. Students involved in Cyber Tech, which is a one-year certificate program, have seen a variety of successes. Perhaps most notably, Northrop grad Patrick Herendeen, who earned his Cyber Tech certificate last year, and advanced to the final round of the Cisco Networking Academy NetRiders competition’s Theatre Finale. That round of the competition included participants from the United States and Canada. There he placed 34th out of 84 finalists. Herendeen is currently finishing his associate degree in Computer Information Technology. His additional Cyber Tech certification qualifies him for jobs in cyber customer service and technical support. The first classes in Ivy Tech���s Cyber Technology certificate program were offered in January 2013. The U.S. Department of Labor’s Employment and Training Administration has extended the funding through May 2015. “This certificate program provides students with the basic, marketable skills for the industry, plus an entrance into the door of networking and cyber security,” said Raphaël Wolff, the coordinator for Cyber Technology. While the grant is open to any student, the grant is targeted at workers who have lost their job due to the effects of foreign trade and the unemployed and underemployed population. Veterans receive priority enrollment. The program is eligible for financial aid, including Trade Adjustment Assistance, Workforce Investment Act, and Pell Grants.


INfortwayne.com • A7

Dupont Valley Times • March 28, 2014

Carroll Winter Guard ninth in class The Carroll High School Winter Guard finished the 2014 campaign at the state finals on March 22. The 22-member squad finished ninth among 18 units in the Guard A competition of the Indiana High School Color Guard Association State Championships at Center Grove High School in Greenwood. New Castle Varsity finished first. Winter Guard is an indoor color guard activity, performed to recorded music, that integrates dance with color guard skill sets including, but not limited to, flags, rifles and sabers. Carroll’s Winter Guard 2014 show is entitled “Between the Rain Drops.” It is a visual interpretation of Etta James’ popular tune “Cry Like A Rainy Day.” “This season means a lot to me and going to state, being able to say that these girls can achieve anything when we work hard for it, but it makes it difficult that we’ve come so far and only have one performance left,” Carroll High School Junior Alexis Tucker said before the state finals. Carroll’s Winter Guard program is a four-time IHSCGA state finalist, with a three-time AA Gold Rating. The Carroll Winter Guard program placed in the Top 5 at every contest during the regular season, making it their most successful season to date. Erica Widmer and Geoff Goelz direct the Carroll High School Winter Guard. The Homestead Winter Guard claimed the Bronze among 11 schools in the Open Division.

Carroll, Northrop reach state finals Carroll and Northrop high schools’ show choirs qualified for the Indiana State School Music Association large school championships. To reach the March 22 finals at North Central High School in Indianapolis, each show choir had to finish the season ranked among the top nine in the state in its category and enrollment place. In the women’s division, Carroll’s Select Sound claimed seventh place in the state. Northrop’s Allure placed eighth. The North Central Descants, from Indianapolis, finished first. North Central also claimed Best Vocal, Best Visual and Best Student Instrumental Group. In the mixed choirs division, Carroll’s Minstrel Magic placed

PHOTO BY GARTH SNOW

Carroll’s Minstrel Magic show choir placed sixth in its class.

sixth and Northrop’s Charisma placed eighth. The Franklin Central Singers finished first. Franklin Central claimed Best Vocal, second-place North Central Coun-

terpoints claimed Best Visual, and fifth-place Ben Davis Premiers claimed Best Student Instrumental Group. Jill Jeran directs the Carroll show choirs,

which will complete the year with the traditional “Reflections” concerts. The concerts will be held at 7 p.m. Friday and Saturday, May 2 and 3, at Carroll High School. The public is invited. Northrop’s show choirs are directed by Tom Maupin. Northrop choirs will close the year with a concert called “Evenings,” at 7 p.m. Wednesday, May 28, at the school. Admission is $3 for students and $5 for adults. For full results, visit issma.net. The small schools championship event was held at Plainfield High School. Again, only nine choirs in each category advanced to the state. From northeast Indiana, in the women’s division, DeKalb Sound Sensation placed second, Columbia

City City Lights placed fifth, and East Noble Premiere Edition placed ninth. The Northridge Starlights, from Middlebury, finished first. Northridge also captured Best Vocal, DeKalb captured Best Visual, and The New Prairie Sing Sensation from New Carlisle captured Best Student Instrumental Group. From northeast Indiana, in the mixed choirs division, DeKalb Classic Connection placed second and Columbia City City Heat placed fifth. The Northridge Starlights, from Middlebury, finished first. Northridge also claimed Best Vocal, DeKalb claimed Best Visual, and seventh-place New Prairie Innovation from New Carlisle claimed Best Student Instrumental Group.

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Dupont Valley Times • March 28, 2014

Camp Times

2014 Summer Camps & Childcare June 9-August 15 Daycare K-5th grade Camps for children ages 3-5th grade

Free Lunch to all children under 18

For more information: Call Saint Joseph UMC Lynn Enstrom (260) 485-9681 x22 Or visit us at www.stjoemin.com

Register now for busy summer in park The Fort Wayne Parks Department plans a series of summer day camps. For details and registration, visit fortwayneparks.org or call 427-6000. Farmin’ Fun Day Camp. The camp integrates hands-on farming such as gardening and animal care, cooperative games, and nature exploration. One-week sessions begin June 16 and end Aug. 1. Ages 4-5, 9 a.m.-noon, Ages 6-11+, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Ages 13-18, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Salomon Farm Park, 817 W.

Dupont Road. Cost: $59 - $92 Franke Park Day Camp. The camp fosters cooperation through learning, playing, working, problem solving, and socializing. An emphasis on: basic camping skills, nature education and Native American lore. One-week sessions begin June 9 and end Aug. 1. Monday, Tuesday, Thursday, Friday, 9 a.m.3:30 p.m. Wednesday, 1-7 p.m. Franke Park, 3411 Sherman Blvd. Cost: $70 - $90

City Safari Summer Day Camp. Campers explore the city through walking excursions, hands-on learning activities, games, and arts and crafts. One-week sessions begin June 16 and end Aug. 1. 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Monday through Friday, with free beforeand after-care 7 a.m.-6 p.m. For children entering grades one though six. Foellinger-Freimann Botanical Conservatory, 1100 S. Calhoun St. Cost: $110.

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PARKVIEW FAMILY YMCA Adventure Camp A week at Adventure Camp will provide your child (completed grade K-5) with an action-packed day filled with games, crafts and activities that correspond that that week’s theme. 9am9am- 4pm daily Before/After Camp Care available Registration Fee: $25/family Visit fwymca.org and click on the Parkview branch to download registration material or visit the Parkview Family Y and pick up a registration packet today!

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Dupont Valley Times • March 28, 2014

Healthy Times

INfortwayne.com • A9

Matthew 25 commends Freys for years of work Matthew 25 Health and Dental Clinic announced the recipients of the 2014 Fabric of the Community Award. The annual award recognizes outstanding dedication and ongoing support of Matthew 25. This year, the organization recognized Dr. Jim Frey and Judy Frey for their longtime service and commitment to community wellness. Dr. Frey has served the Matthew 25 clinics for

more than 20 years. “He shows kindness in caring for the needs of the less fortunate while maintaining a future-focused vision of comprehensive community health prevention, education and treatment,” the clinics said in a news release. “As Jim’s dedicated partner, Judy has helped make her husband’s work possible. She has also made her own special contributions as a Matthew 25 volunteer.

Nurse practitioner joins Easter Seals Arc staff Easter Seals Arc of Northeast Indiana has hired a nurse practitioner, Kayla Bauman, to offer better access and coordination for its consumers. ESARC President and CEO Donna Elbrecht stated, “We recognize the people we serve have complicated medical issues and often experience anxiety going to see a doctor. We know having Kayla on-site where our consumers are comfortable will improve their access for their health care needs.” Easter Seals ARC serves more than 1,000 people, and Elbrecht said the majority of these individuals rely on Medicaid for their health care. National and statewide data show this specific population to have higher health care costs. Elbrecht hopes to have the people they serve improve their overall health with more preventive wellness plans. She also believes better coordination between their nurse practitioner and health care providers will over time improve overall health outcomes and costs. ESARC hopes to have their on-site clinic up and running over the next few months.

Together, the Freys truly represent the generous and compassionate spirit of Matthew 25.” The Fabric of the Community Award was presented at the Art & Soul event, March 6 at the Arts United Center. The annual event raises funds to help cover yearly operating costs for Matthew 25’s medical and dental clinics. Last year, more than 300 people attended the event, raising more

than $107,000 for the organization. Matthew 25 is a nonprofit, Gospel-inspired primary health care clinic serving more than 6,000 uninsured and low-income area residents each year. Since 1976, the clinic has been the only full-time regional resource offering free medical, dental, vision and hearing services under one roof. For more information, visit matthew25online.com.

COURTESY PHOTO

Dr. Jim Frey and Judy Frey were honored for their service to the Matthew 25 health and dental clinic.

IPFW campus to become smoke- and tobacco-free IPFW will become a smoke-free and tobacco-free campus effective April 1. The use of cigarettes, cigars, oral tobacco, electronic cigarettes, and all other tobacco products will be prohibited on campus and other sites controlled, operated, or leased by the university. “Implementing a tobacco-free policy will bring added benefits to the well-being of our entire community,” Chancellor Vicky Carwein said in a news release. “Tobacco use and exposure to secondhand smoke remain the leading causes of

implementation of tobacco-free policies. The most recent Surgeon General report added to the list of harmful effects of cigarettes in that nearly half a million people will die from smoking-related diseases this year. The report released in January adds even more diseases to the previous list of smoking-caused diseases, including Type 2 diabetes, rheumatoid arthritis, erectile dysfunction, macular degeneration that can cause blindness, two additional cancers — liver and colorectal — and cleft palate birth defects.

For details A copy of IPFW’s tobacco- and smoke-free policy can be found at ipfw.edu/chancellor. For information on how to quit smoking or to stop using tobacco products, contact the IPFW Center for Healthy Living and Wellness at 481-5748 or visit the Health and Wellness website. preventable disease and death worldwide. Our students, faculty and staff deserve a healthy place in which to learn, work and live, and this policy will help accomplish that.” With the announcement, IPFW joins sister campus Indiana University Bloomington, and the regional campuses of Purdue and IU, all of which adopted

smoke/tobacco-free policies. Nationwide, more than 1,100 colleges and universities have adopted tobacco-free or smokefree policies, and the Department of Health and Human Services’ Tobacco-Free College Campus Initiative has urged all campuses to promote and support the adoption and

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Blood donors may give up to six times a year Get rooted in the Red Cross this spring. Donate blood and platelets and become part of its ever growing family tree; joining about 3.3 million blood donors nationwide in a lifesaving cause. According to Tracy Fox, communications manager for the American Red Cross Indiana-Ohio Blood Services Region, “Every two seconds someone in the U.S. needs blood.� The Red Cross must collect enough blood donations every day to meet the needs of cancer patients, trauma victims, organ transplant recipients, premature babies with complications, sickle cell disease patients and others. Donors may give whole blood up to six times per year or every 56 days, double red cell donation procedure every 112 days or up to three times per year, and platelets up to 24 times in a 12-month period. According to Fox, each weekday the Indiana-Ohio Blood Services Region needs to have at least 500 blood donors to help meet the need of patients in the hospitals served. On average, the American Red Cross must collect about 15,000 pints of blood every day to meet the needs of patients

Dupont Valley Times • March 28, 2014

Healthy Times

at approximately 2,700 hospitals and transfusion centers across the country. “Strong donor turnout in April and May can give us good momentum into the hectic summer season. And with only 8 percent of eligible individuals donating blood each year, there’s great potential for solid collections during spring,� Fox said. All locations are in Fort Wayne: Monday, March 31, 8 a.m.-noon, PNC Bank in the lower level Training Room, 110 W. Berry St. Tuesday, April 1, 10 a.m.-1 p.m., Ivy Tech Community College, 3800 N. Anthony Blvd. Tuesday, April 1, 3-6 p.m., Indiana-Purdue University, 4110 Crescent Ave. Tuesday, April 1, 1-3:30 p.m., Kroger, 601 E. Dupont Road. Thursday, April 3, 2-4 p.m., Frontier Communications, 6430 Oakbrook Parkway. Friday, April 4, 2-7 p.m., Good Shepherd United Methodist Church, in the meeting room, 4700 Vance Ave. Friday, April 4, 8-11 a.m., Mill Supplies Inc., 5105 Industrial Road. Thursday, April 10, 1-3:30 p.m., Dupont Hospital, 2520 E. Dupont Road.

Checking the airways Doug Claxton of Fluid Dynamics Inc. measures the air ow in one of the new operating rooms under construction at St. Joseph Hospital in Fort Wayne. The construction is part of a $5.9 million, 20,000-squarefoot renovation of the hospital’s third-oor operating-room PHOTO BY BARRY ROCHFORD suites and support areas. To accommodate patients, the work is being done in phases.

Neighborhood health site opens on Paulding Road Parkview Health and Neighborhood Health Clinics announced the opening of the Parkview Neighborhood Health Center. Located at 3350 E. Paulding Road, the newly constructed 7,500-square-foot facility will be home to a number of health and well-being related services. Neighborhood Health Clinics will lease and occupy about 6,200 square feet. This space will serve as a satellite ofďŹ ce for Neighborhood Health Clinics and will include medical clinic services with plans for WIC ofďŹ ces opening later in 2014 and dental clinic services opening in early 2015. Neighborhood Health Clinics is a Federally QualiďŹ ed Health Center serving northeast Indiana. The area surrounding the new site at 3350 E. Paulding Road has few medical or dental providers and is designated as a Medically Underserved Population Area. The Parkview Center for Healthy Living will occupy about 1,300 square feet of the facility. Services to be provided by staff at this center include safe sleep, diabetes, asthma, nutrition and CPR education. Smoking cessation, exercise samplers and cooking demos will also be provided at this ofďŹ ce.

Francine’s Friends van gives schedule The Francine’s Friends Mobile Mammography coach visits locations throughout the Fort Wayne area. Appointments preferably should be scheduled prior to the date of the visit. For an appointment, call (260) 483-1847 or (800) 727-8439, ext. 26540. Walk-in openings are available depending on schedule. The Breast Diagnostic Center performs the screening. For women who have insurance, they will bill the insurance company. If the patient does not have insurance but has the ability to pay, the BDC offers a reduced rate if paid the day of the screening. For women without insurance, a high deductible, or resources to pay, funding is available. Francine’s Friends Mobile Mammography is a partnership between Francine’s Friends, Parkview Comprehensive Cancer Center and the Breast Diagnostic Center. All locations are in Fort Wayne unless otherwise noted: March 28, Parkview Physicians Group – Family Practice, 15707 Old Lima Road, Huntertown. March 31, Kroger, 6002 St. Joe Center Road. April 2, Evolve Spa,

4930 Illinois Road. April 10, Woodlan Primary School, 23005 Woodburn Road, Woodburn. April 11, University of St. Francis, 2701 Spring St. April 14, Jorgensen Family YMCA, 10313 Aboite Center Road. April 15, Heritage Elementary, 12009 Hoagland Road, Hoagland. April 16, American Specialty, 142 N Main St., Roanoke. April 18, Lazer X, 244 Fernhill Ave. April 22, Heritage Park, 2001 Hobson Road. April 24, Kroger, 601 E Dupont Road. April 26, JC Automotive, 6507 Indiana 930, New Haven. May 2, The Third Place, 1601 Cedar Canyons Road, Huntertown. May 5, Curves, 6714 E. State St. May 7, Shawnee Middle School, 1000 E. Cook Road. May 8, PHP, 8101 W. Jefferson Blvd. May 9, Fifth Third Bank, 5925 Illinois Road. May 12, Curves, 918 Woodland Plaza Run. May 22, Parkview Field, 1301 Ewing St. Must be a TinCaps ticketholder for this night. May 28, Curves, 14927 Center St., Leo.

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Dupont Valley Times • March 28, 2014

INfortwayne.com • A11

Healthy Times

Lutheran Foundation makes gift to free clinic The Lutheran Foundation made a $20,000 matching grant to Christian Community Health Care, which the free medical clinic will use to serve a greater number of patients this year. The clinic, located at 13410 Main St. in Grabill, provides acute care services Mondays through Thursdays. The clinic can serve as many as 12 patients each session, and no appointments are necessary. In an announcement, the clinic said it will augment its services with monthly specialty programs such as an ear, nose and throat clinic and addiction counseling, and it might start a diabetes clinic. Through its grant, the Lutheran Foundation will match funds given by new donors, or gifts given by

donors that are higher than what they were in 2013. More information is available at ChristianCommunityHealthCare.org or by calling 627-2242. Mark Schlatter, the executive director of CCHC, issued a news release about the grant. “During strategic planning meetings held a few months ago, the board of directors for Christian Community Health Care realized that they need to be better prepared to assist area families that are struggling medically and ďŹ nancially. “Healthcare reports indicate that the current uncertainty with health insurance and the lingering stagnant economy will increase the number of potential patients needing help from CCHC and other

charitable clinics,� the statement said. The Lutheran Foundation, based in Fort Wayne, has awarded grants to CCHC since 2003, and provided major funding for their current clinic facility in Grabill. CCHC’s volunteer staff provides free services for residents of northeast Indiana and northwest Ohio. Anyone who would like to partner in helping to match the clinic’s $20,000 grant may mail their gift to P.O. Box 128, Grabill, IN 46741, or deposit it at any iAB Financial Bank location in the greater Fort Wayne area. More information about the clinic’s services and the matching grant campaign can be found at ChristianCommunityHealthCare.org or by calling 627-2242.

Saint Francis now offers bachelor’s in nutrition nutritionists is expected to grow faster than average, about 21 percent by 2022, because of the increased emphasis on disease prevention, a growing and aging population and public interest. Director and registered dietitian Beverly Moellering spent 10 years at Lutheran Hospital in Fort Wayne, teaching adult, pediatric and adolescent weight management classes, providing cardiac risk reduction classes, offering nutritional counseling and supporting the Fort-4-Fitness Kids Marathon. She completed her bachelor’s degree at Purdue University, her dietetic internship

at Vanderbilt Medical Center and her master’s degree at Ball State University. High school students entering the bachelor of science in nutrition should have strong science and mathematics backgrounds. Financial aid is available in the form of scholarships, grants, loans and work study. Over 99 percent of USF undergraduate students receive some form of ďŹ nancial assistance, and many receive more than one type. More information is available at sf.edu/ďŹ nancialaid. Admission information is available at sf.edu/ admissions.

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Dupont Valley Times • March 28, 2014

A12 • INfortwayne.com

Cedar Canyon nature area earns national certification Northwest Allen County Schools has been notified that the American Electric Power Foundation Nature Explore Classroom, located at Cedar Canyon Elementary, 15011 Coldwater Road, has earned national certification as a Nature Explore Classroom from Dimensions Educational Research Foundation and the Arbor Day Foundation. In 2011, Trees Indiana was awarded a donation from the American Electric Power Foundation for the design and construction of an outdoor classroom at Cedar Canyon Elementary. Trees Indiana is an organization that focuses on educating urban students on the benefits and value of outdoor environments. “On a regular basis, the outdoor classroom is utilized by many of the NACS Elementary Schools, homeschool students, and neighboring school districts to provide an engaging ‘hands-on’ experience to enrich student learning,” said Kim Lochmueller, Cedar Canyon Elementary principal. “These experiences not only support the curriculum, but help to cultivate a love and appreciation for nature.” According to the website natureexplore.org, “Certified Nature Explore Classrooms are dynamic, nature-based play and learning spaces. Nature Explore Outdoor Classroom Design Services apply research-based, field-tested design principles to create these nature-rich outdoor spaces that can be located anywhere a school, child care center, park, or other community site might have a traditional playground.” Lochmueller added, “The entire community has benefited from the partnership NACS has built with Trees Indiana in establishing the Nature Explore Classroom. We are truly blessed at Cedar Canyon to have been given the opportunity to house the Nature Explore Classroom on our grounds.”

Lincoln Highway advocate to trace route A Leesburg man plans a 150-mile walk across the state to raise money for two causes. Jeff Blair will follow the 1928 route of the historic Lincoln Highway, from Dyer on the Illinois state line, through Fort Wayne to the Ohio state line. Blair is the president of the Indiana Lincoln Highway Association, which will share the money raised with the Alzheimer’s Association. Blair, 66, plans to begin the walk April 25 and reach Fort Wayne on May 3, and the Ohio line on May 5. Along the way, he plans to meet with local leaders, eat lunch and dinner at places of historical significance, and educate the public about Alzheimer’s and the Lincoln Highway through daily entries to his blog page. Blair is accepting pledges per mile or a total amount for the walk. Pledges or checks should be made out to the Indiana Lincoln Highway Association and mailed

to 402 W. Washington St., South Bend, IN 46601. He also will accept pledges at blairwalk.com, where he will share his story. Blair invites interested persons to walk with him for a few hours or more, as long as they represent pledges they have gathered totaling at least $100. “Life is a journey. Each step or mile is a memory worth saving,” Blair said. “I grew up in Goshen, one block off Lincolnway East, but did not understand its significance as the nation’s first coast-to-coast road until I became a member of the Lincoln Highway Association. The LHA nationally and the Indiana LHA are both not-for-profit organizations that are doing great things to commemorate this neat old road, beautify it, remind us all of the part it played in developing the auto industry and America’s tourism business, educating our youth to its fascinating history and its ties to our 16th U.S. president, and more.”

Cheap Trick to open Three Rivers Festival Platinum recording artists Cheap Trick will headline opening night, Friday, July 11, of this year’s Three Rivers Festival, sponsored by Hanning & Bean Enterprises Inc. With more than 20 million records sold, Cheap Trick has been blending elements of pop, punk and even metal since the 1970s. With classics such as “I Want You to Want Me,” “Surrender” and “The Flame,” Cheap Trick is considered a musical institution.

“I can’t begin to explain how excited I am at this year’s music lineup, thanks to our generous partnership with Hanning & Bean. Cheap Trick will be a great way to open the festival,” explains Jack Hammer, executive director of the Three Rivers Festival. “I encourage everyone to stay tuned, as we will be announcing several more national artists to this year’s festival lineup.” Supporting acts for Cheap Trick

at the Hanning & Bean Festival Plaza include local favorites Unlikely Alibi and Orange Opera. Tickets for this all ages show go on sale March 28 for $20 in advance, and $25 day of show. All Three Rivers Festival concerts are open to all ages. Tickets can be purchased at the TRF office, by phone at 426-5556, or at the Embassy Box office or online at Ticketmaster.com or ThreeRiversFestival.org.

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Dupont Valley Times • March 28, 2014

INfortwayne.com • A13

Dupont Road CVS opens fourth area MinuteClinic

‘Penny Wars’

COURTESY PHOTO

Leo Elementary School students show the results of “Penny Wars.� Teacher Vicki Taylor directed the fundraiser, which raised $2,137.94 for the Leukemia & Lymphoma Society.

A MinuteClinic walk-in medical clinic has opened inside the CVS/pharmacy store at 770 E. Dupont Road. It is the eighth MinuteClinic location in northeast Indiana and the 43rd location in the state. MinuteClinic, a division of CVS Caremark Corp., is the largest provider of retail medical clinics in the United States. No appointments are required at MinuteClinic and most health insurance is accepted. For patients paying cash or credit, treatment prices are posted at each clinic and at minuteclinic.com. The cost for most treatment starts at $79. MinuteClinic practitioners use a software program that at the conclusion of each visit generates educational material, an invoice and a prescription (when clinically appropriate) for the patient, and a diagnostic record that can be sent via electronic health record, fax or mail to a primary care provider with patient permission. The MinuteClinic walk-in medical clinic on Dupont Road operates 8 a.m.-7 p.m. Monday through Friday and 9 a.m.5:30 p.m. Saturday and 10 a.m.-5:30 p.m. Sunday. Other local MinuteClinic locations are at 6729 E. State Blvd., 10180 Illinois Road, and 13821 Leo Road in Leo-Cedarville.

“Since opening the ďŹ rst store-based clinic in Indiana in 2005, MinuteClinic has helped to expand access to high-quality, convenient and affordable care to thousands of residents at convenient CVS/ pharmacy locations near where they live and work,â€? said Andrew Sussman, M.D., president, MinuteClinic and senior vice president/associate chief medical ofďŹ cer, CVS Caremark Corp. “MinuteClinic can be part of the solution to Indiana’s efforts to broaden access to quality health services.â€? MinuteClinic nurse practitioners specialize in family health care and can diagnose, treat and write prescriptions for common family illnesses such as strep throat and ear, eye, sinus, bladder and bronchial infections. Minor wounds, abrasions, skin conditions and joint sprains are treated, and common vaccinations such as inuenza, tetanus, pneumonia and Hepatitis A and B are available at most locations. In addition, MinuteClinic administers a series of wellness services designed to help patients identify lifestyle changes needed to improve their current and future health, including screenings and monitoring for diabetes, high blood pressure and high cholesterol.

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A14 • INfortwayne.com

Dupont Valley Times • March 28, 2014

Worship, drama, Easter egg hunts fill calendar The following Holy Week services and related events have been provided to Times Community Publications. Aldersgate United Methodist Church, 2417 Getz Road. Palm Sunday, April 13, worship 8:30 and 10 a.m. From 4-6 p.m., the Old Crown Brass Band plays host to the Stavanger Brass Band. Admission free. Maundy Thursday, April 17, 7:30 p.m. Good Friday, April 18, 7:30 p.m. Holy Saturday, April 19. Easter Cantata, 3 p.m. Handbells present Holy Week and Easter music. Vocal choirs present the cantata “Come, Touch the Robe” by Pepper Choplin with orchestra and dancers. Easter Sunday, April 20. Worship services, 8:30 and 10 a.m. Calvary United Methodist Church, 6301 Winchester Road. Palm Sunday, April 13. Service 9:30 a.m. Traditional service with the children processing in with the palms and special music from the adult choir. Maundy Thursday, April 17. Service 7:30 p.m., with choir, drama and member involvement. Good Friday, April 18. Service 7 p.m. A

drama with support from the adult choir. Easter Sunday, April 20. Easter Sunrise Service, 7:30 a.m. Easter Sunrise Breakfast, 8 a.m. Easter Service, 9:30 a.m. A traditional service celebrating the Resurrection. Special request: Join the Chancel Choir at Calvary United Methodist Church this Lenten/Easter season to prepare Joseph Martin’s “Lenten Sketches” and other Holy Week and Easter music. All are welcome. Contact Doug Speakman at Dougspkman@aol.com or by phone, 483-9390. Concordia Lutheran Church school gymnasium, 4245 Lake Ave. Palm Sunday, April 13, 5-7 p.m. OWLS Seder Meal. Concordia’s Older Wiser Livelier Saints are invited to join five other area Lutheran churches’ adult seniors groups for a Seder meal. $12 per person. Make checks payable to Concordia OWLS. RSVP by signing up at the church bulletin board by April 6. Palm Sunday, April 13, services 8, 9:15 and 10:30 a.m. Maundy Thursday, April 17, services noon and 7 p.m. Good Friday, April 18, noon service.

Easter egg Hunt, Saturday, April 19. Festivities begin at 11 a.m. Children 12 and under are invited to take part. Easter Sunday, April 20. Services at 6:30, 8, 9:15 and 10:30 a.m. (No Saturday service this week.) First Presbyterian Church, 300 W. Wayne St. Earth Care Lenten Series, Wednesdays, April 2 and 9, McKay Hall. Sustainable Supper, $6:50, 5:30 p.m., program 6:30 p.m. Visitors welcome to dinner or program only. April 2: “Communities of Earth Care: Farm, Food and Faith,” by Hope CSA Ministry, North Manchester. April 9: “Committing to Live A Sustainable Life.” Accepting the challenge to find creative solutions, and engaging in action and advocacy. Palm Sunday, April 13, 8 a.m and 11 a.m. Maundy Thursday, April 17, 7 p.m. in the Sanctuary. Good Friday, April 18, noon. Easter Sunday, April 20. Easter Sunrise Worship Service, 7:30 a.m. Easter breakfast, 9 a.m. Easter egg hunt, 10:15 a.m. Easter Festival Worship Service in Sanctuary, 11 a.m. Easter Worship Service

(Korean) in McMillen Chapel, 11 a.m. Trinity English Lutheran Church, 405 W. Wayne St. Passion/Palm Sunday, April 13, 7 p.m. Jesus’ triumphant entry into Jerusalem, and the Passion and Death on the Cross. Maundy Thursday, April 17, 12:05 and 7 p.m., Holy Communion with Foot Washing, Jesus in the Upper Room. Soup & Sandwich for $3 donation follows midday service. Chancel Choir at 7 p.m. service. Good Friday, April 18. 12:05 p.m., Liturgy of Good Friday with Sign of the Cross. 1:30 p.m., Service of Healing. 7 p.m., Tenebrae Service with Jesus’ Words from the Cross. Chancel Choir at 7 p.m. service. Easter Vigil, Saturday, April 19, 7 p.m. Service of Light, Baptism and Holy Communion. Resurrection of Our Lord, St. Mark 16:1-8. Youth choir. Easter Day, April 20, 7:30, 9 and 11 a.m. Feast of the Resurrection of Our Lord. Festival Services of Holy Communion. Chancel Choir, Brass, Timpani at 9 a.m. and 11 a.m. services. Easter Breakfast, 6:30 to 11 a.m.

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Lenten & Easter Worship Schedule April 9th 6:30pm -Sweet Fellowship & Worship Sunday, April 13th - Palm Sunday Worship 8:30am & 10:45am Thursday, April 17th - Maundy Thursday - 6:30pm Lenten Dinner & Worship Friday, April 18th - 8:00pm Good Friday Worship Sunday, April 20th - Easter Worship 8:30 & 10:45am

April 20, 2014


Dupont Valley Times • March 28, 2014

INfortwayne.com • A15

Easter Services Trinity Episcopal Church 611 West Berry 10627 Diebold Road, Fort Wayne, IN 46845 260.450.6362

Easter Sunday

Services: 9:30 a.m. & 11:15 a.m. Easter Eggstravaganza ~ 12:30 p.m. www.gracesummitchurch.com

EASTER SERVICES

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Easter Vigil • Saturday, April 19, 7 p.m. Service of Light, Baptism and Holy Communion Resurrection of Our Lord ~ Youth Choir

Join us for Holy Week Services 7 p.m. on April 17, 18 & 19

Easter Sunday Services April 20 7:30 a.m. and 10 a.m. www.trinityfw.org • 260-423-1693

Easter Su nday Servic es 8:30 a.m. ~ Traditional 9:45 a.m. ~ New Traditions 11:00 a.m. ~ Contemporary

Easter Day, Feast of the Resurrection of Our Lord April 20–7:30, 9, and 11 a.m. Festival Services of Holy Communion (9 and 11) Chancel Choir, Brass, Timpani Easter Breakfast, 6:30 to 11:00 a.m. Freewill Offering to benefit Youth Mission Trip

Unitarian Universalist Congregation of Fort Wayne 5310 Old Mill Road, Fort Wayne, IN 46807

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Saturday worship 5 p.m. ~ Sunday worship 10 a.m.

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A16 • INfortwayne.com

Dupont Valley Times • March 28, 2014

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Section

B

March 28, 2014

INfortwayne.com

Serving Northwest Fort Wayne & Allen County

Health fairs designed to detect risks early By Garth Snow

Focus on Health

gsnow@kpcmedia.com

Focus on Health will offer free health checks at 12 venues in or near Fort Wayne, beginning April 11 at the University of Saint Francis. The goal is to catch health risks before they advance into major problems, according to Marita Marquardt, R.N., who has directed the area health fairs since 1992. Marquardt then worked for the Red Cross, which was an in-kind sponsor of the health fair. “So part of my hours were donated to Focus on Health,â€? she said. Marquardt now works through the nonproďŹ t agency full time, coordinating health fairs for adults and students. “We have added a larger selection of lab testing and health checks,â€? Marquardt said in an email. “We have grown from being perceived as only a ‘senior’ clientele service

COURTESY PHOTO

People register and participate in Focus on Health at the Carew Medical Park.

and encourage people in their 20s and up to take interest in their health.’ Each health fair will

offer free checks of: blood pressure, body mass index, visual acuity and bone density. Patients will

Carroll grad attending IU earns business internship

dates and sites Friday, April 11, University of Saint Francis North Campus, 2702 Spring St., 8 a.m.-noon. Wednesday, April 23, Parkview Field, 1301 Ewing St., 6:30-11:30 a.m. Park in the Silver Lot. Thursday, April 24, American Red Cross Northeast Indiana, 1212 E. California Road, 8 a.m.-noon. Thursday, April 24, Renaissance Point YMCA, 2323 Bowser Ave., 8 a.m.-noon. Friday, April 25, Messiah Lutheran Church, 7211 Stellhorn Road, 8 a.m.-noon. Saturday, April 26, New Haven High School, 1300 Green St., New Haven, 8 a.m.-noon. Wednesday, April 30, Jorgensen Family YMCA, 10313 Aboite Center Road, 6:30-11:30 a.m. Wednesday, April 30, Lutheran Life Villages, 6701 S. Anthony Blvd., 7:30-11:30 a.m. Thursday, May 1, Towne House Retirement Center, 2209 St. Joe Center Road, 7:30-11:30 a.m. Friday, May 2, Third Place, 1601 W. Cedar Canyon Road, Huntertown, 8-11:30 a.m. Third Place is operated by Huntertown United Methodist Church. Saturday, May 3, Carew Medical Park, 1818 Carew St., 8 a.m.-noon. Saturday, May 3, Presence Sacred Heart Home, 515 N. Main St., Avilla, 7:30-11 a.m. receive summaries and referrals. Select locations will offer: hearing checks, oral cancer screenings,

foot screenings and skin screenings. Visitors need not register in advance, but

will be taken on a ďŹ rstcome, ďŹ rst-served basis. There are no residency requirements for the health fairs. The Francine’s Friends mobile mammography van will be available at the University of Saint Francis health fair on April 11, and at a Huntertown health fair on May 2. For an appointment, call 483-1847. For a fee, sites also will offer blood screenings. The blood chemistry test assesses glucose, liver function, kidney function, cholesterol and other factors. The fee is $33. Patients should fast for 12 hours before the test. Diabetics should not fast, but should stay on their regular therapy schedule. The hemogram blood test carries a lab fee of $8. Separate fees apply for: prostatic speciďŹ c antigen for men, $20; thyroid stimulating hormone, $20; and glucose average and vitamin D, $30. Patients See FAIRS, Page B3

FEMALE HAIR LOSS

By Aaron Organ aorgan@kpcmedia.com

BLOOMINGTON — Peyton Lengacher’s summer break from Indiana University will be spent a little differently than the way his fellow students probably will spend theirs. Lengacher won’t be just working at a summer job, he’ll be running the show. Lengacher, a sophomore from Fort Wayne, has won an internship through Student Painters that will allow him to fully operate an external house painting business. Lengacher will do it all, from hiring and training workers to buying equipment and ordering materials to seeking out jobs around northeast Indiana. The goal is to teach budding entrepreneurs the ins and outs of running a business, and Lengacher is banking on the experience. “It’s an experience for me to understand and appreciate what running your own business is like and the responsibilities of it,� Lengacher said. “I’m interested in entrepreneurship, and this is going to give me the experience of what it takes and all the

COURTESY PHOTO

Indiana University sophomore Peyton Lengacher, left, won an internship opportunity to run his own business this summer, painting home exteriors around northeast Indiana. With him is fellow Student Painters manager Jacob Bollman.

details of it.â€? Lengacher was presented with the opportunity through an entrepreneurship course in the Indiana University Kelley School of Business. After applying, he had a sit-down interview with a Student Painters representative, then a phone interview before a ďŹ nal interview that focused on establishing his goals if named a branch manager for the summer. Lengacher said the goal,

foremost, is to earn enough money to fund a studyabroad program his junior year. He hopes to do well after Student Painters takes its 40 percent cut and he pays his employees. Another goal, though, is to hire a crew that he says has “chemistry.� Lengacher played on two state champion baseball teams at Carroll High School, and said he knows the value of See GRAD, Page B3

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B2 • INfortwayne.com

Dupont Valley Times • March 28, 2014

Oak View Elementary School science fair winners are: (front row, from left) Jameson Coverstone, fourth grade, regional winner; Ethan Koeneman, fourth grade, Science Central winner; (back row, from left) Grayce Tappy, fourth grade, regional winner; Yashika Gupta, fourth grade, Science Central winner; Nandita Penugonda, fifth grade, regional winner; Emily Baker, fourth grade, regional winner; and Tiffany Chin, fifth grade, regional winner.

Perry Hill Elementary School science fair winners are: ( from left) regional winners Seth Layman, Evan Sickafoose, Twyla Kelly, Fiona Tippmann and Dimitri Zannis. Max Bonnerens and James Fillers represented Perry Hill at Science Central’s Science Fair Recognition Day.

Young scientists earn further recognition students whose projects advanced from 53 schools in an eight-county area: Adams, Allen, Huntington, Kosciusko, Miami, Wabash, Wells and Whitley. The students displayed their winning projects as they competed for numerous awards, including more than $2,500 in cash prizes, sponsored by local businesses and organizations dedicated to science and engineering. Up to 10 Junior division (grades six through eight) student projects and up to 10 Senior division (grades nine through 12) projects will represent the northeast Indiana region at the Hoosier State Science

Each year, elementary school children participate in science fairs to find new ways to explore and document the world around them. Northwest Allen County Schools congratulated students who participated this year, and those whose creativity earned them a wider audience for their work. The Northeast Indiana Regional Science and Engineering Fair was held March 22 at IPFW, for grades K through 12. Science Fair Recognition Day was held March 23 at Science Central. The IPFW event at Gates Athletics Center Fieldhouse invited 266

COURTESY PHOTO

COURTESY PHOTO

COURTESY PHOTO

Huntertown Elementary School Science Fair winners are: regional winners Alex Sevrence, Sabine Croy, Ethan Coleman, Lena Reelsen and Gage Fisher, and Science Central winners Mia Russell and Madaline Currington. Shown here are: (from left) Alex Sevrence, Mia Russell, Lena Reelsen, Ethan Coleman, Gage Fisher, Madaline Currington and Sabine Croy.

Fair, Saturday, April 5, in Indianapolis. Senior division participants will vie for a spot as part of the Indiana delegation to the Intel International Science and Engineering Fair in Los Angeles. National awards, cash prizes, and scholarships can be earned at all levels of the fair. Since 1955, the fair has served as a catalyst for thousands of area youngsters by encouraging and rewarding their creativity and inspiring them to pursue careers in science, technology, engineering and mathematics. Watch for updates at sites.ipfw.edu/scifair. Not every student can be the champion of

their school science fair, but every student who participates gains knowledge, skill and insights into science and technology. Science Central saluted those students who didn’t win their school’s science fair, but whose work nonetheless deserves recognition at Science Fair Recognition Day. Forty-one students representing 21 schools from Fort Wayne and the surrounding area were on-site at Science Central to participate in the event. Participating students explained their projects to visitors, and provided explanations of their findings.

COURTESY PHOTO

Arcola Elementary School Science Fair winners are Amanda Reith, regional winner, and Science Central winners Trayton Lawrence and Juan Larranaga. Shown are: (front row, from left) Sophie Lovell, Juan Larranaga, Trayton Lawrence, Aron Beyhan, Madison Gorlesky, Bre Hess, Kurtis Schneider, (back row, from left) Malachi Kamler, Xavier Kissell, Luke Schlatter, Kaden DeWald, Owen Haberkorn, Amanda Reith and Amber Noles.

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Dupont Valley Times • March 28, 2014

INfortwayne.com • B3

FAIRS from Page B1

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Lengacher’s crews will specialize in full exterior paint jobs. They’ll do trim, soffits and downspouts, and decking, he said. Lengacher said he’s already been back to the area multiple weekends for marketing, and he plans to travel back regularly giving free estimates and lining up work. He admitted he’s a bit nervous, but ready to get to work. “If I fail, I fail, but at this point I’m not accepting that as an option,” Lengacher said. “I hope to come out of it aware of what it takes to run my own business.”

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the internship, paint corporation Sherwin Williams will fully train him to paint home exteriors. He then will train the crews he hires — two teams of four, he plans. Lengacher will hire strictly college students. As he’s working now to hire his team, Lengacher also is working to secure jobs this summer, going door to door to pitch his service and exploring alternative marketing platforms. Lengacher said he hopes to have jobs lined up so when school lets out in May, he can hit the ground running.

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a team that gels. “I want to hire students that I get along with, that communicate with me, that are good with people,” he said. “I don’t just want a kid who’s a hard-nosed worker; I want it to be a friendly work environment. If I can hire crews who are compatible with each other, work can be fun. We’re all kids working with each other and providing an honest service to our community.” Lengacher is no painting professional, though he said he enjoys manual labor and learning different trades. Through

V9

mation on home exercise programs. Physical therapist assistant students will provide 5- to 10- minute massages. Various organizations will staff displays and provide educational materials. Highlights will include “Ask a Pharmacist” and “Ask a Dietitian,” and a variety of health professionals and students will share expertise on heart health, diabetes, blood pressure, exercise and falls. Mental health providers will offer materials and information on Alzheimer’s disease, brain injury, depression, anxiety and stress. The Drug and Alcohol Consortium will give information on the harmful effects of drugs and alcohol on the body. Students will assist the exhibitors with health and wellness education. Door prizes will be given away throughout the event. For information on Focus on Health at USF, call 399-7700, ext. 8619, or e-mail dfiller@sf.edu.

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Marquardt works for Focus on Health under the guidance of the nonprofit Midwest Alliance for Health Education. Parkview Health is a major sponsor of the Fort Wayne area health fairs. For more information, visit the website or call 373-7954. The University of Saint Francis health fair will be held at the North Campus, 2702 Spring St. USF has provided a Focus on Health site for seven years, and offers a broader range of services due to its higher education resources, said Katie Wiedman, chair of the Department of Exercise Science and Health. “The effort is part of the university’s Wellness Committee initiatives through the School of Health Sciences,” Wiedman said. Her department and the department of psychology also play key roles in the event. The Department of Exercise Science will offer simple strength and fitness testing and infor-

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must be 18 to participate in blood screening. For details, visit fohealth. com. “These are pretty reasonable prices,” Marquardt said in an interview. “The learning center exhibits are more service-oriented, not product-oriented, where people can get help or learn more about a certain topic — arthritis, sleeping disorders — or they can find out where the services are if they really need help,” she said. Marquardt said the screenings serve about 3,000 people each year. “Our numbers are down because we’re not the only one in town now,” she said. Focus on Health was a pioneer in health fairs and served as the catalyst for others, Marquardt said. The health fair concept was pioneered by Dr. John F. Brensike, according to Marquardt. “He was a cardiologist, and he wanted people to be more aware of their cholesterol,” she said. Convenient, neighborhood screenings encouraged people “to get involved in their health, be active, and not let someone else be responsible for your health,” she said. Since 1981,the Fort Wayne health fairs have served more than 146,000 adults ages 18 to 100. Although she is coordinating the spring health fairs for adults, Marquardt already is busy scheduling student health fairs this fall. “We’re trying to get to the younger kids to have them start their health habits earlier,” she said. Student health fairs are offered for grades two and three, grades four and five, and middle school. Home-school instructors may make arrangement to bring their students to health fairs in the schools. With health fairs both spring and fall, Marquardt stays busy recruiting medical and nonmedical volunteers.

GRAD from Page B1

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B4 • INfortwayne.com

Dupont Valley Times • March 28, 2014

Kindergarten roundup set

Carroll takes first in percussion Carroll High School’s Indoor Percussion Ensemble earned first place in the state finals March 22 in Indianapolis. The 32-member group traveled to Ben Davis High School to compete in PSA — the intermediate level. Fifteen ensembles reached the state finals in that division. DeKalb placed 11th. Indoor percussion is competitive music and movement involving drums, keyboard instruments, auxiliary percussion and dancing. Carroll’s show is entitled “Elements” and is a visual and musical depiction of the elements: Water, Air, Earth and Fire.

“From a competitive standpoint, it’s just phenomenal to see our kids in the potential to perform at the highest level possible,” Carroll Band Director Doug Hassell said before the state finals. “But to be in the position to be considered as state champions, or even to be at the Top 3 level, is truly inspiring.” The five-and-a-half-minute performance has been rehearsed since November when the indoor percussion season began. “No matter what happens this weekend,” Hassell said last week, “they have proved that this is the best indoor percussion ensemble in our school’s history. And with 29 out of 32

The East Allen County Schools Kindergarten Roundup Day has been rescheduled for Tuesday, April 29. This roundup is for families who have a kindergartner beginning school in the 2014-15 school year. Families may enroll a child who is 5 years old on or before Aug. 1 of the new school year. A child who has a birthday from Aug. 2 to Aug. 31 may apply for an early admission waiver. The deadline to apply is June 6. Applications are available at all elementary schools. For more information, call 446-0100. Roundup locations and hours are: Cedarville Elementary, 8:15 a.m.-4 p.m.; Heritage Elementary, 8 a.m.-3 p.m.; New Haven Primary, 8 a.m.-3 p.m.; Southwick Elementary, 8:30 a.m.-3 p.m.; and Woodlan Primary, 8 a.m.-3 p.m. Families must bring a birth certificate, immunization records and proof of residency.

students eligible to return next year, it speaks volumes as to our potential for a great future.” The drum line next competes at the WGI World Championships on Thursday, April 10, at the University of Dayton. “Carroll has been a part of the IPA Championships for eight years,” the school said in a news release. “CHS has competed in both ‘A’ and Open Class. ‘A’ is the beginning to intermediate level, Open is the intermediate level.” The highest placement in Carroll’s history before Saturday’s top price was fifth in Open Class and fourth in “A,” in which Carroll currently competes.

Dinner helps therapeutic riding center At least four local chefs will present their individual interpretations of a country barbecue at a May 2 fundraiser at the Cottage Event Center in Roanoke. The event begins at 6 p.m. Tickets are $12 per adult, $8 for ages 6-10, and free to age 5 and under. Get tickets at the door. The band Autumn Grey will entertain. Proceeds support services offered at Oak Hill Farm therapeutic riding center in Roanoke. Brenda Stoffel, the director of Oak Hill Farm, is a Professional

Association of Therapeutic Horsemanship International-certified riding instructor and a hospital medical technologist. Since 2005, Oak Hill Farm has helped more than 350 children and their families discover their potential with therapeutic horseback riding. Therapeutic riding is designed to help individuals with disabilities to improve muscle control and coordination. For more information and photos, visit oakhillfarm.org. “All of the proceeds from this

fund-raising event go to the cost of student lessons, internships with the universities, and for the special-needs equipment,” Stoffel said. “We’ve managed over the last seven years to not have to raise our prices through our fundraising events.” Chefs will represent Shigs in Pit and Granite City Food & Brewery in Fort Wayne and Good Grains Gluten Free Bakery in Roanoke. Stoffel’s son, chef John Christlieb, will represent Prairie Pure Pork, of Huntington.

“My son and I both have a passion for food, and we decided it sounded like a lot of fun to get several chefs who shared a common appreciation for whole foods,” Stoffel said. Christlieb once worked at the riding program at Oak Hill Farm, as did Stoffel’s two other children. Christlieb has been a chef for 15 years, and graduated from Auguste Escoffier School of Culinary Arts, in Boulder, Colo. He will return home for the benefit.

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Dupont Valley Times • March 28, 2014

INfortwayne.com • B5

Chas Davis to share ‘A Life Full of Art’ Artist Chas Davis will teach a workshop Saturday, April 12, at Artworks Galleria of Fine Art. Under the title “A Life Full of Art. An Art Full of Life,” workshop hours are 9 a.m.-4 p.m. The cost is $160 plus $50 for materials. To register or for more information, call 387-6943 or visit ArtworksTheGalleria.com. The gallery is at 4110 W. Jefferson Blvd., in Jefferson Pointe. Davis is a Fort Wayne South Side High School graduate, and a partner in Galvin Davis Studio, Rochester, N.Y. In a news release, the gallery said the workshop is for anyone wanting to expand their lives in a creative, fun and exciting way. “I have a holistic approach to art and life,” the artist said. “My activities are organized for the mind, body and spirit … intimately interconnected. Flowing from a clearly marked path of ideas, influ-

COURTESY PHOTO

Chas Davis practices a holistic approach to art and life. He will engage with Fort Wayne art students on April 12 and 13.

ences and goals.” This workshop focuses on recognizing each artist’s evolution. In addition to exercises in drawing, painting and printmaking, participants will identify

obstacles in the way of their own creative processes. Davis will share how he structures his art practice:

exercise, eating, developing imagery, daily routine, working on projects. For more on the artist, visit galvindavisstudio.com. Workshop participants are invited to join Davis the following day to put what they have learned into practice. The program “The Perfect Day” on Sunday, April 13, runs from morning till night. The cost is $50. The day begins at 7 a.m. with yoga in the gallery, followed by walking, a breakfast of fruit, drawing, painting, study and other activities, a light lunch and a 7 p.m. dinner at Chop’s. The dinner is not included in the fee. All experience levels are welcome. A workbook will be provided, along with a reading list of books that Davis has found helpful.

April 5 screenings focus on health of black males The Indiana Commission on the Social Status of Black Males is joining with the Fort Wayne Commission on African American Males and community partners to provide health screenings at 10 local barbershops from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, April 5. The Indiana Black Barbershop Health Initiative seeks to enlighten African American men on the causes and warning signs of cardiovascular disease by bringing the information to a familiar Saturday morning setting. Screenings will be at: Unity Barber Shop, 921 E. Pontiac St.; Spirit Clips Barbershop, 2411 Hobson Road; Jerrell’s Barber Shop, 2104 S. Clinton St.; 2K Tight Barbershop, 3207 Lafayette St.; King’s Barber Shop, 1716 E. Pontiac St.; Qnic Cuts, 3205 E.

Paulding Road; Optimistic’s Beauty/ Barber Salon, 3415 Warsaw St.; Precision Cuts, 7504 Paulding Road; Agape Kutz & Styles, 2309 Spy Run Ave.; and Turn-NHeadz, 4234 S. Calhoun St. Volunteers from Chi Eta Phi Nurses’ Sorority and IPFW Department of Nursing will conduct blood pressure and glucose screenings. Volunteers from the YMCA of Greater Fort Wayne and other organizations will distribute health information. Sponsors include Admiral Medical Supplies; Affecting Cancer Together; the Indiana Minority Health Coalition; Parkview Health; IPFW Nursing; Walgreens; Chi Eta Phi; the Urban League; Delta Sigma Theta Sorority; YMCA; IPFW Office of Diversity and Multicultural Affairs; and the City of Fort Wayne.

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Dupont Valley Times • March 28, 2014

Zoo offers camp during break The Fort Wayne Children’s Zoo plans Spring Break Camp, April 1-3. Register at kidszoo.org. All camps feature hands-on learning, the chance to meet friendly animals, and zoo exploration. Zoo Tots: Bugs Don’t Bug Me! Explore those creepy, crawly critters that outnumber people 200 million to one. In this fun-ďŹ lled camp, you will learn about how important bugs are to our everyday life. Tuesday, April 1, 9-10:30 a.m. For ages 3-adult. $15. Egg-cellent Adventure Believe it or not, eggs are tough to crack! Explore all there

is to know about what makes up an egg, inside and out. From tadpoles, to birds, to spiders — eggs are key in creating and maintaining life. Tuesday, April 1, 8:30 a.m.-3 p.m. For ages 6-12. $30. Mad Scientist Get ready for hands-on fun when you spend the day conducting experiments, meeting friendly zoo animals, and playing science-based games. Wednesday, April 2, 8:30 a.m.-3 p.m. For ages 6-12. $30. Holes, Hideaways & Houses Explore animals that live in burrows, under logs, and more. Thursday, April 3, 8:30 a.m.-3 p.m. For ages 6-12. $30.

Ages 6-12 can save $10 by signing up for all three days for $80. Programs are held rain or shine. Openings are limited, so early registration is encouraged. Children must meet age requirements on the ďŹ rst day of all programs. Refunds (minus 10 percent processing fee) are available if registration is canceled at least two weeks in advance. The zoo reserves the right to cancel programs with insufďŹ cient registration. In the event of such a cancellation, fees will be refunded. For further information, call 427-6808 or e-mail education@ kidszoo.org.

Budding scientists can learn about storms, physics Science Central will get an early look at summer camps with Spring Break Camp, March 31-April 4. Hours are 9 a.m.-4 p.m. daily at Science Central, 1950 N. Clinton St. Advance registration is required for all camps, and can be done online at sciencecentral. org. Monday, March 31, will focus on “The Science of Storms,� using Science Central’s newest exhibit, Science On a Sphere. Tuesday, April 1, will feature “Spy Training 101,� Wednesday, April 2, will feature “Fun Park Physics,� Thursday, April 3,

will focus on “Grossology,� and Friday, April 4, features “Jurassic Journeys.� A weeklong technology camp, “Science On a Sphere: Mission Design,� will give campers, ages 8-13, the opportunity to delve into computer programming to develop presentations for Science On a Sphere. The camp will run from 8:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. daily. For an advance look at Science Central’s summer camps, visit sciencecentral.org. Camps begin the week of June 9 and continue through the week of Aug. 4. Single-day summer camps are available for ages 3-5.

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Dupont Valley Times â&#x20AC;˘ March 28, 2014

INfortwayne.com â&#x20AC;˘ B7

Event celebrates Earth Day

COURTESY PHOTO BY DICK CROSS

Visitors explore the booths at the 2013 Earth Day at Eagle Marsh. This yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s event will be held April 27.

Earth Day Fort Wayne at Eagle Marsh, put on by local nonproďŹ t Little River Wetlands Project, will take place Sunday, April 27, 1 to 5 p.m. with more activities, displays and learning opportunities than ever. Many area nature groups will participate with booths at the event, to be held at Eagle Marsh, LRWPâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s restored wetland nature preserve at 6801 Engle Road. This free, family-friendly community event will feature: â&#x20AC;˘ Educational activities at stations along an Eagle Marsh trail, covering

topics such as owls, frogs, butterďŹ&#x201A;ies, and â&#x20AC;&#x153;why wetlands?â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;˘ Presentations about conservation-oriented topics. â&#x20AC;˘ Displays by local conservation and nature organizations. â&#x20AC;˘ Planting of native plants at Eagle Marsh. â&#x20AC;˘ Live hawks and owls from Soarinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Hawk Raptor Rescue. â&#x20AC;˘ Farmersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; market and food vendors. More information can be found on Little River Wetlands Projectâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s website at lrwp.org and on its Facebook page.

COURTESY PHOTO BY LYLE MCDERMOTT

A child plants a tree at Eagle Marsh, during Earth Day 2013.

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Community Calendar

B8 • INfortwayne.com

Dupont Valley Times • March 28, 2014

Visit InFortWayne.com We round up the best of the best each weekend, so you can spend less time planning, and more time doing. MULTIPLE DATES / CONTINUING ACTIVITIES Special cuisines. Ivy Tech Community College Coliseum Campus, 3800 N. Anthony Blvd. 5-6:30 p.m. Thursdays. The Ivy Tech Special Cuisines class invites the community to join the students, faculty and staff for dinner. Reservations are required. Call the Special Cuisines line at 4802002. Dinners are served in the Hospitality Room of the campus. The price is $20, cash or check only. Wine is available for an additional cost. Remaining dates and specialties are: April 3, Russia; April 10, Mexico and South America; April 17, France; April 24, Italy; May 1, tapas style dinner.

American Craft Exhibition. Artlink calls local, regional and national artists to submit artwork for the American Craft Exhibition. Media is limited to original metal, glass, clay, textile and woodwork. Submission deadline is April 11. Jury fees are $20 for Artlink members, $25 for the general public. Artlink will award cash prizes totaling $800. Awards will be selected by Fort Wayne Museum of Art Executive Director Charles Sheppard. For full information, visit artlinkfw.com. Exhibition dates are June 6 through July 9. “The Music Man.” Leo Jr./Sr. High School Auditeria, 14600 Amstutz Road, Leo-Cedarville. Wednesday through Saturday, April 30 through May 3, 7 p.m. A cast of 50 includes high school and junior high students. “The Chain Gang” barbershop quartet from Columbia City will join in the production. Sue Nelson, director. Lynette Farrington, choreographer. Ticket information to be announced. “Misalliance.” First Presbyterian Theater, 300 W. Wayne St. Show dates May 1, 2, 3, 9, 10, 16 and 17 at 7:30 p.m., and May 18 at 2 p.m. Regular box office hours are Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, noon- 5 p.m. Call 426-7421, Ext. 121, or 422-6329. Or order tickets online at firstpresbyteriantheater.com. Tickets are $20 in advance or $24 at the door. Patrons 65 and older pay $18 in advance or $22 at the door. For information on student ticket rates and special rates for the May 1 preview performance, visit firstpres-fw.org. George Bernard Shaw’s pithy social comedy finds a bored heiress trapped in an unhappy engagement. To her delight a plane crashes into her country estate, bringing a handsome man, a female daredevil and new ideas that shake up a quiet weekend. Two exhibitions continue. First Presbyterian Church, 300 W. Wayne St. First Presbyterian will host watercolors by Penny French-Deal and baskets by Kay Kohler, through April 20. The Art Gallery serves also as the lobby to First Presbyterian Theater. Each year six to eight new exhibitions are scheduled to coincide with theater productions. Gallery hours are Mondays through Fridays, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., and Sundays, 8:30 a.m-1 p.m., and during all theater performances. There is no admission charge. Easiest access to the gallery is through the west entrance to the church. “Red Love Letters” exhibition. Artworks, the Galleria of Fine Art. Jefferson

Pointe, 4110 W. Jefferson Blvd. No. 7. From impressionism to abstract, each piece is an emotive statement from the artist. Featured artists are Beth Forst, Santa Brink, Karen Moriarty, Nazar Harran, David Buenrostro, Chas Davis, Vicki Junk Wright and Penny French-Deal. This exhibit is punctuated with sculpture, large and small, sensual and quirky. Also tonight, opening reception for “Paris … la troisieme fois est un charme” (third time’s a charm.) The latest works by Randall Scott Harden, who found inspiration during his recent trip to Paris. Visit artworksthegalleria.com or call 387-6943. Both exhibitions runs through April 6. Ltd. Ed., Printmaking Defined. Potters Wife Gallery, 1421 Broadway, Fort Wayne. Admission is free. Printmakers explore modern themes while executing time-honored traditions. The exhibit, including the community linoleum block print, continues through April 12. Work is available for viewing and purchase. Hours are 9 a.m.-2 p.m. Tuesdays through Fridays, and 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturdays. Email to potterswife1421@gmail. com. Visit delaneys1421broadway.com. Call 420-8300. Stations of the Cross. Victory Noll Campus, 1900 W. Park Drive, Huntington. Open 8 a.m.-4 p.m. daily through the Lenten season. Free. During Lent and depending on weather conditions, individuals or groups may walk the outdoor Stations of the Cross. Station booklets will be available to those who wish to use them. Visitors must check in at the front desk of the Victory Noll Administration Building. For more information, call 356-0628, or visit olvm.org/vncenter. Victory Noll Center is a ministry of Our Lady of Victory Missionary Sisters. Plant sale fundraiser. Allen County 4-H Clubs Inc. is sponsoring a plant sale, featuring 4-inch potted geraniums of various color for $1 each. Hanging baskets of Boston fern, petunias, geraniums and impatients are available for $13 for a 10-inch basket. 5-inch potted Gerbera daisies of various colors cost $5. Also new in 2014 are 4-inch potted Sweet Green bell pepper or Big Boy tomato plants at $1 each. For order forms and for additional information, call the Purdue Extension Office, Allen County at 481-6826, or visit extension.purdue.edu/allen to download a form. Orders must be placed by March 31 or while supplies last. Order will be picked up at the Allen County Fairgrounds, 2726 Carroll Road, in the

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Dupont Valley Times â&#x20AC;˘ March 28, 2014

INfortwayne.com â&#x20AC;˘ B9

Community Calendar

Lions Club building, from 5-8 p.m. Thursday, May 8, or 9 a.m.-noon Friday, May 9. There will be no refunds for orders that are not picked up, and those plants will available for resale. Focus on Health 34th annual Health Fair Project. April 23-26 and April 30May 3. Call Focus on Health at 373-7954 for locations and times, or visit fohealth.com. At select sites, free health checks include blood pressure, visual acuity, height/weight, and bone density, foot, hearing, and oral cancer screenings, balance testing, and multiple health topics. For a charge, all locations will offer blood chemistry test (Chem 17), which checks blood sugar, kidney and liver function, cholesterol and triglycerides. A 12-hour fast is recommended before the tests. Sites also offer a helogram (complete blood count), TSH (thyroid stimulating hormone), PSA (prostatic speciďŹ c antigen), hemoglobin A1C (what blood sugar averages over 2-3 months), and vitamin D. Participants must be 18 or older. Focus on Health is a Midwest Alliance for Health Education community affairs project. Game night. Bethany Lutheran Church, 2435 Engle Road. 7 p.m. the second Saturday of each month. Thanks to a grant from the Lutheran Foundation, the church has new equipment for game night, including electronic gaming systems, a ping pong table, traditional board games and a karaoke system. Snacks are provided at no charge. Adult chaperones are members of Bethany for more than two years, have passed a background check, and will supervise the event. For more information, visit BethanyLC.org or call 747-0713. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Hero.â&#x20AC;? This ďŹ nal chapter in the Professor Boggs series revisits the days of Danielâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s captivity in Babylon. Free performances 7 p.m. Friday, March 28, and 2 p.m. Saturday, March 29, at Good News Baptist Church, 812 Anderson Road, Churubusco. Presented by Fort Wayne Area Home Schools Drama Camp. For information about the camp, visit fwahsdrama.org. Harlanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Quilt Show, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Blessed Are the Piece Makers.â&#x20AC;? Harlan United Methodist Church, 16434 State Road 37, Harlan. Admission $5 for ages 10 and up. Friday and Saturday, April 11 and 12, 10 a.m.-3 p.m. each day. Serving lunch from 11:30 a.m.-2 p.m. each day. Speaker Kent Mick will bring a trunk show of quilts at 2 p.m. Saturday. A Quilt of Many Colors will bring notions and fabrics to sell. Sponsored by the United Methodist Women of Harlan UMC. Featured artist. Amy Keller is the current featured artist at Grabill Gallery, in the Country Shops of Grabill, 13756 State St. Gallery coordinator Tanya Myers said the Spencerville graphic artistâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s work will remain in the spotlight through April 11. Kellerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s work ranges from logo designs and business cards to catalogs and websites. The artist also loves photography. Fort Wayne Police openings. The department is accepting applications for an academy class in 2015. The application process continues through Tuesday, May 1. Interested candidates can apply online at fwpd.org or cityoffortwayne.org. An applicant must be a U.S. citizen, age 21 to 35 at the time of appoitment, and must have at least high school diploma, the equivalent, or a G.E.D. Other conditions apply. Annual plant sale. Settlers Inc. will host their annual plant sale and Historic Swinney Homestead Open House on Friday, May 2, from 10 a.m.-4 p.m., 1424 W. Jefferson Blvd. The Homestead will be open free to the public, with early Americana music, hand-arts display, spinning demonstrations, refreshments, bake sale and the Gift Shoppe. The plant sale will be in the basement with perennial â&#x20AC;&#x153;diggingsâ&#x20AC;? on the back lawn. A second-day plant sale will be Saturday, May 3, from 8 a.m.-noon. For more information, call 637-8622 or visit settlersinc.org. Proceeds support the Homestead. Canal Days seeks sponsors. The New Haven Canal Days Committee and the New Haven Adams Township Parks and Recreation Department seek sponsors for the 2014 festival, June 3-7, which will ďŹ ll the space from

At FWMoA

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Elsewhereâ&#x20AC;? by Martina Lopez is part of a contemporary photography exhibit through June 15 at Fort Wayne Museum of Art, 311 E. Main St. The exhibition is on display March 29-June 15. Gallery hours are noon-5 p.m. Sunday, 10 a.m-6 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday, and 10 a.m.-8 p.m. Thursday. The gallery is closed Mondays. COURTESY PHOTO This exhibit will be considered a special exhibition, requiring a $5 ticket per person in addition to the $7 adult general admission. This ticket will be required on free days and Last Saturday Dollar Days, when general admission is free or reduced. FWMoA members receive free special exhibition tickets. For details, visit fwmoa.org.

information, visit artfarmindiana.com. Merge Christian singles group. Taylor Chapel United Methodist Church, 10145 Maysville Road. 6-11 p.m. This nonproďŹ t organization holds a potluck dinner, games and a disc jockey for dancing, plus ice-breakers to allow Christian singles of all denominations to get together. Events are held the last Saturday of each month. Locations vary.

SUNDAY, MARCH 30 Bill Cosby, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Far From Finished Tour.â&#x20AC;? Embassy Theater, 125 W. Jefferson Blvd. 7 p.m. Tickets $34.50 to $62, on sale through Ticketmaster.

MONDAY, MARCH 31 Disneyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;Beauty and the Beastâ&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Broadway at the Embassy. Embassy Theater, 125 W. Jefferson Blvd. 7:30 p.m. Tickets now on sale at the box ofďŹ ce. Kindergarten Day. St. Rose of Lima School, 401 Monroe St., Monroeville. 8 a.m.-1:30 p.m. Would-be kindergartners can experience what a day at St. Rose would entail. Contact the school ofďŹ ce at 623-3447 by March 26 to sign up for this opportunity.

TUESDAY, APRIL 1

Broadway through Schnelker Park. The Rhett Walker Band will perform June 7 during Faith & Family Night. Watch for schedule updates and ďŹ nd sponsorship applications at newhavencanaldays.wordpress.com.

Fertility workshop. Liberal Arts Building, Room 159, IPFW, 2101 E. Coliseum Blvd. 5:30-9 p.m. Free, and open to the public. Presented by The Holistic Family and Midwifery Center presents â&#x20AC;&#x153;Overcoming Infertility and Repeated Miscarriage: Self-Care and Beyond.â&#x20AC;? 5:30-6 p.m.: Registration and refreshments. 6-7 p.m.: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Self-Care for Overcoming Infertility and Repeated Miscarriages,â&#x20AC;? presented by Marilyn Shannon, an instuctor in human anatomy and physiology at IPFW for 30 years, and author of â&#x20AC;&#x153;Fertility, Cycles and Nutrition.â&#x20AC;? 7-7:30 p.m.: Q&A and refreshment break. 7:30-8 p:30 p.m.: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Medical Assistance for Identifying and Overcoming Fertility Issue,â&#x20AC;? presented by Dr. Chris Stroud, an obstetrician/ gynecologist with Parkview Physicians Group. 8:30-9 p.m.â&#x20AC;? Q&A and refreshments. For more information, call 373-1100, or visit The Holistic Family and Midwifery Cernter on Facebook. Appleseed Quilters Guild meeting. The Classic Cafe, 4832 Hillegas Road. Socializing begins at 6:30 p.m. and the meeting at 7 p.m. $5 fee for nonmembers because of special speaker this month. Nationally known quilt artist, teacher and author Mickey Depre will share a bundle of her quilts and offer a lecture on fabric, applique and hexies.

SATURDAY, MARCH 29

THURSDAY, APRIL 3

â&#x20AC;&#x153;HMS Pinafore.â&#x20AC;? Niswonger Performing Arts Center, 10700 Ohio 118 S., Van Wert, Ohio. 7:30 p.m. This comedic opera is crewed by the New York Gilbert & Sullivan Players. Tickets are on sale ranging from $22 to $37. For more information and to order tickets online, visit npacww.org. Box ofďŹ ce hours are noon-4 p.m. Monday-Friday; call (419) 238-6722. Bizetâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;Carmen.â&#x20AC;? Embassy Theater, 125 W. Jefferson Blvd. 8 p.m. Tickets start at $17. Georges Bizetâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s music for his opera â&#x20AC;&#x153;Carmenâ&#x20AC;? is full of contrast between intense passions and more light-hearted writing inďŹ&#x201A;ected with alluring melodies in the Spanish idiom. The Fort Wayne Philharmonic will perform this Masterworks series program under the direction of Andrew Constantine. Tickets can be purchased by calling 481-0777, online at fwphil.org, or at the Embassy box ofďŹ ce. For more information about the program, the artists and the series, visit fwphil.org. Mosaic workshop. The Art Farm, 17612 N. County Line Road E., Spencerville. 10 a.m.-2 p.m. $110 for both days, Saturday and Sunday, March 29 and 30. Includes all materials. Maximum of 10 participants. On Saturday, learn the technique of adhering found materials, including pottery shards, dinnerware, game chips, stones, buttons, etc., onto a wooden frame base. Big through your stash of odds and ends to incorporate Grandmaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s chipped china, and draw from the Art Farm��&#x20AC;&#x2122;s supply of shards. On Sunday, learn how to grout and ďŹ nish the frames. For more

TinCaps opening day. Parkview Field, 1301 Ewing St. 7:05 p.m The Fort Wayne TinCaps begin their 2014 season with a home game, against the Great Lakes Loons. Opening night is also a Thirsty Thursday, with $1 beer specials and feature postgame ďŹ reworks, one of 30 such shows during the 2014 season. Visit the Parkview Field Ticket OfďŹ ce or call 482-6400. The home stand continues at 7:05 p.m. Friday, 5:05 p.m. Saturday and 3:05 p.m. Sunday. Rummage and bake sale. Anthony Wayne First Church of God, 6012 South Bend Drive, at the corner of Getz Road. 8 a.m.- 5 p.m. today, and a $3a-bag sale from 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Friday.

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FRIDAY, APRIL 4 Rummage and bake sale. Anthony Wayne First Church of God, 6012 South Bend Drive, at the corner of Getz Road. Two-day sale ends with a $3-abag sale from 9 a.m.-1 p.m. today.

SATURDAY, APRIL 5 Fort Wayne Million March Against Child Abuse. Freimann Square, downtown Fort Wayne. 11 a.m.-3 p.m. No charge to participate in the march. All are welcome to this family-friendly event. People are encouraged to bring family, friends, signs and their stories to the march. There will be

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Dupont Valley Times â&#x20AC;˘ March 28, 2014

Community Calendar

opportunities for people to speak and share their story or the story of a loved one affected by abuse. On this same day, Americans in more than 100 cities and 40 states will walk to raise awareness. Sponsors plan to alternate between walking around Freimann Square with signs and chanting and allowing people the opportunity to speak. Fort Wayne Farmersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Market. Lincoln Financial Event Center, 1301 Ewing St. 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Free admission. Enter from Douglas Street, near Harrison Street. 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Free admission. The winter market will be held the ďŹ rst and third Saturdays, from October through May. The market features more than 40 vendors. More than half of the booths will offer items from the â&#x20AC;&#x153;farm category,â&#x20AC;? which comprises fresh local meats, freerange eggs, and products such as organic or chemical-free honey, maple syrup, wine, locally roasted coffee and plants. Watch the calendar for special cooking demonstrations. For details, visit ftwaynesfarmersmarket.com. Spring beer tasting. Parkview Field, 1301 Ewing St. 4:05 p.m. Fans can enjoy baseball, beer, and an all-you-can-eat meal, during a TinCaps game for $40. The ticket price includes an hourlong beer tasting and two beer vouchers, a unique TinCaps beer glass, and a ticket to that nightâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s game at Parkview Field. Beers from both local and national brewers will be available, including a variety of seasonal options. The all-you-can-eat meal is served in the Ortho Northeast Treetops in right ďŹ eld. The event includes exclusive door prizes from the distributors and the TinCaps. The beer tasting is 4:05-5:05 p.m., with the meal from 4:30 p.m. through the seventh inning. Game time is 5:05 p.m. Tickets are limited. Call Austin Allen at 407-2824, or email Allen@TinCaps.com. Other beer tastings are planned at 6:05 p.m. Wednesday, June 11, and 6:05 p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 20. Flea market and craft show. Grace Christian Church. 2727 Reed Road. 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Bake sale and food concessions also available. Vendors may call 482-3176 from 9 a.m.-1 p.m., Monday through Thursday.

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Peer Reviewâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;

SUNDAY, APRIL 13 Public concert. University of Saint Francis, North Campus Auditorium. 7 p.m. Free, and open to the public. Under the direction of Robert Nance, USF instructor of music and director of the professional vocal ensemble Heartland, the University Singers will perform a variety of songs, including: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Sanctusâ&#x20AC;? from the Requiem by Gabriel Faure; â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Awakeningâ&#x20AC;? by Joseph Martin; a pop gospel song, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Where There is Love,â&#x20AC;? by Bob Hurd; â&#x20AC;&#x153;Where you Leadâ&#x20AC;? by Carole King; a medley from â&#x20AC;&#x153;Les Miserablesâ&#x20AC;? by Claude-Michel Schonberg; an African song, â&#x20AC;&#x153;O Sifuni Mungu,â&#x20AC;? arranged By Roger Emerson; â&#x20AC;&#x153;In Whatever Time We Haveâ&#x20AC;? from â&#x20AC;&#x153;Children of Edenâ&#x20AC;? by Stephen Schwartz; a gospel song, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Worthy to Be Praised,â&#x20AC;? by Byron Smith; and â&#x20AC;&#x153;Prayer of Saint Francisâ&#x20AC;? by Rene Clausen. The University Singers of the University of Saint Francis is a diverse ensemble of USF students who prepare for public performance selections of varying styles and scope to provide educational enrichment and enjoyment for participants and audiences. The North Campus building is handicap-accessible with complimentary parking. Call 399-8064 for more information.

MONDAY, APRIL 14 â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Red Green How to Do Everything Tour.â&#x20AC;? Embassy Theater, 125 W. Jefferson Blvd. 7 p.m. Tickets $47.50 plus fees, on sale at ticketmaster.com.

FRIDAY, APRIL 11 Singer Matt Walch. Cottage Event Center, 966 Locust Drive, Roanoke. Doors open 6:30 p.m., and the show starts at 7:30 p.m. Hear the threetime winner of the Top Gigmasters Big Band Singer Award. His performances have taken him to New York, Chicago, Scottsdale, Ariz., Palm Springs, Calif., and Boston. Tickets are $10. Buy tickets online at cottageeventcenter.com. Or, call 483-3508. His music includes the Big Band standards of Frank Sinatra, Tony Bennett, Nat King Cole, Elvis, Bobby Darin and other legends. For more information, visit singermattwalch.com. Proceeds beneďŹ t the Huntington County Free Health Clinic.

SATURDAY, APRIL 12 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Beethovenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Fifth Symphony.â&#x20AC;? IPFW Auer Performance Hall, 2101 E. Coliseum Blvd. 8 p.m. Tickets start at $17. Possibly the most recognizable musical phrase throughout the entire world opens the beginning of Ludwig van Beethovenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Symphony No. 5. The Fort Wayne Philharmonic will perform this Masterworks series program under the direction of Andrew Constantine. Tickets can be purchased by calling 481-0777, online at fwphil.org, or at the Embassy box ofďŹ ce. For more information about the program, the artists and the series, visit fwphil.org. Family game night. St. Joe Township Trusteeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s OfďŹ ce, by the ďŹ re station, at Saint Joe Center and Maplecrest roads. 4-8 p.m. $10 for adults, $5 for kids 5-12, and free to ages 5 and under. Food available for a free-will donation. Prizes to be awarded throughout the evening. Tickets are limited to 200. Get tickets by calling Mindy Sparling, 417-5143. Proceeds will support a mission trip to Kenya, May 22-June 1. Seven members of Blackhawk Ministries will add the ďŹ nishing touches to a special-needs addition that Blackhawk helped to build at an orphanage in Kisumu, Kenya.

COURTESY PHOTO

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Ideâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s of Artâ&#x20AC;? at Castle Gallery of Fine Art features new works from Mike Kelly, Susie Suraci, Tim Johnson, John Reynolds, Doug Runyan and Terri Buchholz, whose â&#x20AC;&#x153;Peer Reviewâ&#x20AC;? is shown above. The show continues through April 11. Castle Gallery of Fine Art is at 1202 W. Wayne St., Fort Wayne. Hours are 11 a.m.-6 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday. For details, visit castlegallery.com or call 426-6568.

Spring Fling Craft Bazaar. Suburban Bethlehem Lutheran Church, 6318 W. California Road. 8 a.m.-3 p.m. Free admission. Lots of vendors, offering gifts for Easter, Motherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Day, Fatherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Day and other occasions. Also, door prizes and concessions. Easter Egg hunt. Anthony Wayne First Church of God, 6012 South Bend Drive, Fort Wayne. 2-4 p.m., rain or shine. For ages 3-6. Parents are welcome to join in the fun. There will be a Bible story, games, crafts and refreshments. For further information, call 432-3342. Roanoke Honor Flight live beneďŹ t auction. American Legion Post 160, 1122 N. Main St., Roanoke. 4-9 p.m. Disc jockey and karaoke with Lady Leo Entertainment. Auction items being accepted, whether new, used, gift certiďŹ cates or antiques. To donate, call Ashley Black at 388-6192 or drop items off at the Legion. Games and bake sale also available. Food available for a free-will donation.

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TUESDAY, APRIL 15 Get Checking workshop. Allen County Extension OfďŹ ce, 4001 Crescent Ave., on the IPFW Campus. 5-9 p.m. The series of workshops is part of the Bank On Fort Wayne initiative. The workshop is for clients and families who have never had checking or savings accounts at a bank or credit union, or have mismanaged accounts at banks and credits unions so those accounts are now closed without committing fraud, or have accounts, but continue to still use predatory lenders. All workshops are free and open to the public. Advance registration is required. At the completion of the workshop, the participants will receive a certiďŹ cate that will allow them to open an account at a participating bank or credit union. A $50 incentive is available for opening an account, if qualiďŹ ed. For further information, to register or to receive a registration form, contact Vickie Hadley at the Allen County Extension Service, at 481-6826 or hadleyv@purdue.edu, or visit the home & money page on the website at extension.purdue.edu/allen or visit the ofďŹ ce at 4001 Crescent Ave., on the IPFW campus. Future workshop dates are: May 14, 1-5 p.m.; and June 16, 5-9 p.m.

THURSDAY, APRIL 17 Gourmet dinner fundraiser. Grand Wayne Convention Center, 120 W. Jefferson Blvd. Reception at 6 p.m., dinner at 6:45 p.m. Indianapolis Colts Coach Chuck Pagano is the keynote speaker for the 41st annual Gourmet Dinner, put on by Big Brothers Big Sisters. Proceeds go to supporting mentoring relationships to young people in the community. For tickets or more information, contact Special Events Coordinator Ashley Kuhn at Ashley.kuhn@bbbsnei.org or call 203-3330. Or visit bbbsnei.org.

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Concordia Lutheran High School Band Boosters Fundraiser and Silent Auction. The Orchid, 11508 Lincoln Highway East, New Haven. Doors open 6:30 p.m. $25 per person. Hors dâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;oeuvres by The Orchid. Cash bar. Adults only. The â&#x20AC;&#x2122;50s and â&#x20AC;&#x2122;60s band The Bulldogs will entertain. The Band Boosters are again sponsoring this event to raise money to replace school instruments, add to a scholarship endowment for band students, and help support Lutheran World Relief. Auction items will include restaurant gift certiďŹ cates, theme baskets, a guitar, and other business certiďŹ cates. Order tickets at clhscadets.com or call 483-1102, ext. 198.

Join us for our monthly coffee held on the first Wednesday of the month at various coffee shops around town. Contact our membership chair for more information.

membership@fwnewcomers.com

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Dupont Valley Times â&#x20AC;˘ March 28, 2014

INfortwayne.com â&#x20AC;˘ B11

Community Calendar

FRIDAY, APRIL 18 Fish fry. Fort Wayne Sport Club, 3102 Ardmore Ave. 4:30-7 p.m. $8 for adults; $4 for children 6 to 10; free to ages 6 and under. All-you-can-eat ďŹ sh, baked potato or scalloped potatoes, coleslaw, applesauce, roll and butter, and dessert. Full-service bar available. All-you-can-eat ďŹ sh and chicken dinner. American Legion Keith Brown Post 420, 112 E. South St., Monroeville. 4-7 p.m. Dine-in and carry-outs available. Adults, $8 at door or $7 in advance, children 5-12 $5, and children under 5 free. Advance tickets available through Brenda Wolff, 623-6401. The Legion Auxiliary sponsors this Good Friday meal.

SATURDAY, APRIL 19 Fort Wayne Farmersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Market. Lincoln Financial Event Center, 1301 Ewing St. 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Free admission. Enter from Douglas Street, near Harrison Street. 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Free admission. The winter market will be held the ďŹ rst and third Saturdays, from October through May. The market features more than 40 vendors. More than half of the booths will offer items from the â&#x20AC;&#x153;farm category,â&#x20AC;? which comprises fresh local meats, freerange eggs, and products such as organic or chemical-free honey, maple syrup, wine, locally roasted coffee and plants. Watch the calendar for special cooking demonstrations. For details, visit ftwaynesfarmersmarket.com. Wedding Walk. Covington Plaza, 6324 Covington Road. Noon-3 p.m. Prospective brides will stroll the center and visit shops displaying the Wedding Walk sign. Brides will receive a special card, which they will have punched at each stop. Cards will be dropped in entry boxes, and a drawing for prizes will be held Monday. 2014 Resurrection Run 5K Race & 3K Family Run/Walk. Indian Trails Park, just east of Jorgensen YMCA, 10313 Aboite Center Road. 9 a.m. start. 5K individual race entry, $15 per person, prepaid, or $20 on race day. 3K

family event, $25 per household. All are welcome to participate. Sponsored by St. Michael Lutheran Church, 2131 Gets Road, to beneďŹ t Community Charity outreach. Contact stmichaellcms.org or call 432-2033.

TUESDAY, APRIL 22 Public concert. University of Saint Francis, North Campus Auditorium. 7 p.m. Free, and open to the public. The Guitar Ensemble, directed by Sam Smiley, will perform an end-of-semester concert. The North Campus building is handicap-accessible with complimentary parking. Call 3998064 for more information. â&#x20AC;&#x153;American Idiotâ&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Broadway at the Embassy. Embassy Theater, 125 W. Jefferson Blvd. 7:30 p.m. Individual tickets on sale at the box ofďŹ ce.

FRIDAY, APRIL 25 Public concert. University of Saint Francis, North Campus Auditorium. 7 p.m. Free, and open to the public. The Jazz Ensemble, directed by Sam Smiley, will perform its spring concert of jazz standards, contemporary pieces and original compositions and arrangements. The University Jazz Combo also will perform. The North Campus building is handicap-accessible with complimentary parking. Call 399-8064 for more information. Gala dinner preview night. Central Lutheran School, 1400 Elm St., New Haven. 6:30-8:30 p.m. $20 per person, which includes cocktails and hors dâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;oeuvres. Preview the items for the Saturday night gala, bid on some of the silent auction items, and be part of one live auction. Preview night tickets available at the school ofďŹ ce, or RSVP to cheryl@apartyapart. com by April 1. 1st annual Three Rivers Body Art Expo. Piereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Entertainment Center, 5629 St. Joe Road. Noon-8 p.m. Tickets $5 at the door for each day of two-day event, which continues Saturday. Local and regional artists will tattoo

Submit Community Calendar items Publicize your event through InFortWayne.com and Times Community Publications. Submit your calendar entries online, or email gsnow@kpcmedia.com, or call (260) 426-2640, ext. 321. Please submit your items by April 17 to be considered for publication in the April 25 edition of the Dupont Valley Times. and take part in tattoo competitions. The event also includes the ďŹ rst ever Miss Fort Wayne Tattooed contest and the Show Us Your Beard contest. The Fort Wayne Bombshells will perform Friday night. This is a 21-and-over event, hosted by Fort Wayne Tattooed. For details, visit the Facebook page. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Catch Me If You Can.â&#x20AC;? Northrop High School, 7100 Coldwater Road. 7 p.m. Bruin Theatre presents the Fort Wayne premier of this musical based on the best-selling book, which inspired the movie starring Tom Hanks and Leonardo DiCaprio. For details, visit nhsbruintheatre on Facebook.

SATURDAY, APRIL 26 Rummage and bake sale. Bethany Lutheran Church, 2435 Engle Road. 8 a.m.-1 p.m. The Ladies Guild sponsors the rummage sale, which features clothing for women, men and children, household items and toys. Baked items also will be available for sale. 4-H Hog Roast & Carnival. 4-H Exhibit Building, Allen County Fairgrounds,

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Community Calendar

2726 Carroll Road. 4-7 p.m. or until sold out. $8 for adults, $6.50 for ages 6-11, children 5 and under dine in for free. All carry-outs are $8. The meal includes roast pork or hot dog, sauerkraut, mashed potatoes, green beans, applesauce, roll, butter, sour cream, assorted desserts and a beverage. A silent auction also helps to raise money for Allen County 4-H Clubs inc. Children can enjoy carnival games for 50-cents each, or buy a $7 wristband. The silent auction will take bids from 4-7:30 p.m. The auction usually features 90 or more items. Soarin’ Hawk Raptor Rehab Expo. Franke Park Pavilion, next to the Fort Wayne Children’s Zoo, 3411 Sherman Blvd. 11 a.m.-6 p.m. No admission charge, but donations will be used to feed and maintain the birds. Soarin’ Hawk, located north of Fort Wayne, is attempting to raise money and buy land to build a more modern facility. The Expo will include an educational presentation featuring the rescued birds, plus kids’ crafts, and more. Potential volunteers can obtain more information at this second annual event. Or, visit soarinhawk.weebly.com. “Catch Me If You Can.” Northrop High School, 7100 Coldwater Road. 7 p.m. Bruin Theatre presents the Fort Wayne premier of this musical based on the best-selling book, which inspired the movie starring Tom Hanks and Leonardo DiCaprio. For details, visit nhsbruintheatre on Facebook. Gala dinner auction. Central Lutheran School, 1400 Elm St., New Haven. Cocktails, live music and silent auction begin at 6 p.m., with dinner and live auction to follow. RSVP to cheryl@apartyapart.com by April 21. 1st annual Three Rivers Body Art Expo. Piere’s Entertainment Center, 5629 St. Joe Road. Noon-8 p.m. Tickets $5 at the door. Local and regional artists will tattoo and take part in tattoo competitions. The event also includes the first ever Miss Fort Wayne Tattooed contest and the Show Us Your Beard contest. This is a 21-and-over event, hosted by Fort Wayne Tattooed. For details, visit the Facebook page. Merge Christian singles group. Taylor Chapel United Methodist Church, 10145 Maysville Road. 6-11 p.m. This nonprofit organization holds a potluck dinner, games and a disc jockey for dancing, plus ice-breakers to allow Christian singles of all denominations to get together. Events are held the last Saturday of each month. Locations vary.

SUNDAY, APRIL 27

an application, internships, writing a resume or how to interview. Interested businesses should email kathie.green@frontier.com.

FRIDAY, MAY 2 38 Special with the Marshall Tucker Band. Embassy Theater, 125 W. Jefferson Blvd. 7 p.m. Tickets range from $29 to $9 plus fees. Visit ticketmaster. com. Festival of Wines. Fort Wayne Country Club, 5221 Covington Road. 5:308:30 p.m. $50 per person. Lutheran Health Services Society presents the 28th annual Festival of Wines to benefit Hospice Home. Tickets are available at Visiting Nurse, 5910 Homestead Road, or by calling 4353222. Proceeds benefit patient care in Hospice Home. Enjoy a variety of fine wines (and microbrews, too) provided by Andy Lebamoff of Cap ’n Cork, a hors d’oeuvres buffet and chocolates for dessert. Pianist Joe Thomas will set the mood while attendees savor a selection of wines from California and around the world. These wines, and many more, will also be available for purchase at a discount. The Lutheran Health Services Society supports area health care and charitable agencies. Proceeds from the Festival of Wines benefit Hospice Home, operated by Visiting Nurse. As the area’s only inpatient facility dedicated exclusively to serving the needs of terminally-ill patients and their families, Hospice Home’s 14-bed facility serves patients from an eight-county area. For additional information about Visiting Nurse visit the web site at vnfw.org.

SATURDAY, MAY 3 Fort Wayne Farmers’ Market. Lincoln Financial Event Center, 1301 Ewing St. 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Free admission. Enter from Douglas Street, near Harrison Street. 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Free admission. The winter market will be held the first and third Saturdays, from October through May. The market features more than 40 vendors. More than half of the booths will offer items from the “farm category,” which comprises fresh local meats, freerange eggs, and products such as organic or chemical-free honey, maple syrup, wine, locally roasted coffee and plants. Watch the calendar for special cooking demonstrations. For details, visit ftwaynesfarmersmarket.com.

Walking Home. Noon. The route begins and ends at Headwaters Park. This benefit walk formerly was known as Homeward Bound. It benefits 10 area agencies that work with the homeless. Read descriptions of benefiting agencies, and find a list of sponsors, at walking-home.com. Register, follow walk teams’ fundraising progress, or make a donation at that same web address. This fundraiser has been in Fort Wayne since 2001, and has raised on average $50,000 a year to help the homeless. Each year, 300 or more people come out to not only support the agencies involved, but also to learn about the reality for the homeless in the community.

SUNDAY, MAY 4

TUESDAY, APRIL 29

TUESDAY, MAY 6

The East Allen County Schools Kindergarten Roundup Day. Cedarville Elementary, 8:15 a.m.-4 p.m.; Heritage Elementary, 8 a.m.-3 p.m.; New Haven Primary, 8 a.m.-3 p.m.; Southwick Elementary, 8:30 a.m.-3 p.m.; and Woodlan Primary, 8 a.m.-3 p.m. This roundup is for families who have a kindergartner beginning school in the 2014-15 school year. Families may enroll a child who is 5 years old on or before Aug. 1 of the new school year. A child who has a birthday from Aug. 2 to Aug. 31 may apply for an early admission waiver. The deadline to apply is June 6. Applications are available at all elementary schools. Families must bring a birth certificate, immunization records and proof of residency. For more information, call 446-0100. Teen job fair. Northrop High School, 7100 Coldwater Road. Free. 6 p.m. The Northrop PTSA is looking for businesses that hire teens, and businesspeople who would be willing to talk with students about filling out

The Bach Collegium-Fort Wayne Season Grand Finale. St. Peter’s Catholic Church, 518 E. DeWald St., Fort Wayne. 7 p.m. Featuring Bach Collegium singers and early instruments, including baroque natural trumpets and cornetto, and the music of J.S. Bach. Adult tickets are $20, student tickets $5. To buy tickets or for more information about The Bach Collegium, visit bachcollegium.org. Daniel G. Reuning is the artist director of the Bach Collegium. Reuning received his doctoral of music arts degree from the University of Illinois-Champaign-Urbana. He is the kantor of Redeemer Lutheran Church, Fort Wayne.

Fort Wayne Community Band. John & Ruth Rhinehart Music Center, IPFW Campus, 2101 E. Coliseum Blvd. 7:30 p.m. Tickets are $7 for adults, $6 for senior, $2 for children 3-12, and free to IPFW students with student ID. Free parking is available in the garage across from the music center. Conductor Scott Humphries and assistant conductor David Blackwell have chosen a variety of music with highlights from “The Wizard of Oz,” “Fandango,” Twentiana,” “Ride of the Valkyries,” “Variations on America,” “Emperata Overture,” “The Billboard March” and more.

SATURDAY, MAY 10 Closing Night: “Beethoven’s Ninth Symphony.” Embassy Theater, 125 W. Jefferson Blvd. 6 p.m. Tickets start at $17. This Ludwig van Beethoven work evolves from a serene opening phrase to the “Ode to Joy” conclusion. The Fort Wayne Philharmonic will perform this Masterworks series

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program under the direction of Andrew Constantine. Tickets can be purchased by calling 481-0777, online at fwphil.org, or at the Embassy box office. For more information about the program, the artists and the series, visit fwphil.org.

SUNDAY, MAY 11 The Buddy Nolan Tribute Concert. Embassy Theater, 125 W. Jefferson Blvd. 2 p.m. Tickets $8 for adults, $5 for kids. Tickets on sale through Ticketmaster.com. The concert features Richard Hills, the organist at St. Mary’s Bourne Street, London.

WEDNESDAY, MAY 14 Get Checking workshop. Allen County Extension Office, 4001 Crescent Ave., on the IPFW Campus. 1-5 p.m. The series of workshops is part of the Bank On Fort Wayne initiative. The workshop is for clients and families who have never had checking or savings accounts at a bank or credit union, or have mismanaged accounts at banks and credits unions so those accounts are now closed without committing fraud, or have accounts, but continue to still use predatory lenders. All workshops are free and open to the public. Advance registration is required. At the completion of the workshop, the participants will receive a certificate that will allow them to open an account at a participating bank or credit union. A $50 incentive is available for opening an account, if qualified. For further information, to register or to receive a registration form, contact Vickie Hadley at the Allen County Extension Service, at 481-6826 or hadleyv@purdue.edu, or visit the home & money page on the website at extension.purdue.edu/allen or visit the office at 4001 Crescent Ave., on the IPFW campus. The final workshop is Monday, June 16, 5-9 p.m.

SATURDAY, MAY 17 Fort Wayne Farmers’ Market. Lincoln Financial Event Center, 1301 Ewing St. 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Free admission. Enter from Douglas Street, near Harrison Street. 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Free admission. The winter market will be held the first and third Saturdays, from October through May. The market features more than 40 vendors. More than half of the booths will offer items from the “farm category,” which comprises fresh local meats, freerange eggs, and products such as organic or chemical-free honey, maple syrup, wine, locally roasted coffee and plants. Watch the calendar for special cooking demonstrations. For details, visit ftwaynesfarmersmarket.com. Down the Country Line. Embassy Theater, 125 W. Jefferson Blvd. 7 p.m. Local country bands will cover popular country artists. Watch for a tickets announcement at fwembassytheatre.com.

TUESDAY, JUNE 10 Daniel O’Donnell. Embassy Theater, 125 W. Jefferson Blvd. 7 p.m. Tickets $55 to $85, on sale at ticketmaster.com. For more information on the Irish recording artist, visit danielodonnell.org.

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11 Spring beer tasting. Parkview Field, 1301 Ewing St. 6:05 p.m. Fans can enjoy baseball, beer, and an all-you-can-eat meal, during a TinCaps game for $40. The ticket price includes an hourlong beer tasting and two beer vouchers, a unique TinCaps beer glass, and a ticket to that night’s game at Parkview Field. Beers from both local and national brewers will be available, including a variety of seasonal options. The all-you-can-eat meal is served in the Ortho Northeast Treetops in right field. The event includes exclusive door prizes from the distributors and the TinCaps. The beer tasting is 6:05-7:05 p.m., with the meal from 6:35 p.m. through the seventh inning. Game time is 7:05 p.m. Tickets are limited. Call Austin Allen at 407-2824, or email Allen@TinCaps.com. Another beer tasting is planned at 6:05 p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 20.

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Dupont Valley Times - March 2014