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INSIDE THIS ISSUE Business & Professional....................A8-9 Classifieds .............................................A22 Community Calendar ....................A24-27 Dining & Entertainment .......................A18 Mother’s Day...................................A13 Healthy Times ..........................................A7 Tee Times.........................................A14-15 Youth .......................................................A10

Serving Northwest Fort Wayne & Allen County

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District energy program saving more than money By VALERIE CAVIGLIA pr@timespubs.com

While school corporations across the country continue to struggle with shrinking budgets, some have started to reap the benefits of cost-saving initiatives implemented to make district spending more efficient. Northwest Allen County Schools is not only seeing benefits of its own, it was awarded for one of its initiatives at a recent school board meeting. The district was recognized as an Energy Star Leader by the federal Energy Star program, an honor bestowed only upon the country’s most energy efficient schools. Actions taken by NACS to reduce its energy spending has not only made them appear more environmentally adept, it’s saving jobs. Bill Mallers, Northwest Allen County Schools business manager, said NACS partnered with Dallas-based Energy Education, who helped them implement a program to combat rising energy and utility costs in January 2010. With the help of consultants, NACS Energy Manager Dave Hey works with maintenance and other staff at their facilities to ensure best practices are used to reduce energy use. Consultants visit the district two to three times each month to walk the grounds and point out any opportunities for energy savings. “What we were doing was getting our heating and air systems on occupancy programming or scheduling,” Mallers said. “We worked with Energy Education engineers to maxi-

Photo by Valerie Caviglia

The head custodians from each of Northwest Allen County Schools’ 11 buildings have put into action the energy saving practices that have so far saved the district $1.9 million. Front row, pictured from left: Shaugn Shultz, Eel River Elementary; Neal Kronmiller, Arcola Elementary; Assistant Head Custodian Bert Baker, Carroll Freshman Center; Bob Messmann, Huntertown Elementary; Assistant Head Custodian Shane Kennedy, Carroll High School; Campus Manager Jeff Warner, Carroll High School. Back row, pictured from left: NACS Director of Buildings and Grounds Tom Schipper; NACS Energy Manager Dave Hey; Dan Ward, Perry Hill Elementary; Josh Schnepp, Carroll Middle School; Mike Moore, Maple Creek Middle School; Tim Berdelman, Cedar Canyon Elementary; Dave Garman, Hickory Creek Elementary. Not pictured: Brian Schlatter, Oak View Elementary. mize those types of things. That’s how the program really kicked off, was to look at our HVAC systems. From there, it was a total package on how we were using our energy and how we could eliminate or reduce the costs associated with that.” Mallers said the purpose of occupancy programming is to shut down HVAC systems in buildings like Carroll High School. The 600,000-square-foot facility was built to accomo-

Student applications flood pharmacy school By RICK FARRANT pr@timespubs.com

The Manchester College School of Pharmacy, expected to open this fall in Fort Wayne, has already received more than 450 applications from prospective students. It only expects to enroll 70 in the first year. The school also has received 240 queries from regional pharmacies interested in serving as sites for students’ experiential See PHARMACY, page A23

Photo by Rick Farrant

Construction work continues at the Manchester College School of Pharmacy, located near Parkview Regional Medical Center in Fort Wayne.

Inside: Find out what’s new at the zoo on page A20. Courtesy photo

date 2,800-3,000 occupants. To keep the HVAC system running when it was unoccupied or occupied by only a few people at one time was inefficient and costing the district valuable savings. “We don’t need a whole building to be heated or cooled when there is just one person there,” he said. “Electricity, heating and cooling, that’s like your biggest See ENERGY, page A22

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Dupont Valley Times • April 27, 2012

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Grassroots Organization began in 2001 and joined forces with Lake Erie Waterkeeper in March. Lake Erie Waterkeeper is a nonprofit organization that belongs to Waterkeeper Alliance, which is an advocacy organization that aims to protect and preserve the water supply. The group hosted several events to celebrate Earth Day and to aid in improving local river quality. Save Maumee’s seventh-annual Earth Day event took place on Sunday, April 22, at the corner of North Anthony Boulevard and Niagara Drive. The outdoor event was a swift change from most See EARTH, page A21

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Announce your wedding to community for free Summer brides are by now putting the final touches on plans for their warmweather weddings, but hopefully they will not forget one important detail: announcing it to the community. On FWDailyNews.com, couples can announces their upcoming wedding or recent engagements just by filling out the “Share News” form found on every page on the website. Never written an announcement before? Here are some examples of the See WEDDING, page A12

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Ceremony kicks off McDonald House renovation No matter how tired, worn out or stressed a parent may be when their child endures long stays in the hospital, the last thing they want to do is leave them there alone. It is one of the many times in a parentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s life when they may feel torn, knowing they need to get rest, but canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t bring themselves to leave the hospital. This kind of worry is exactly what the Ronald McDonald House at Parkview has eliminated for parents whose children are required to stay at the hospital for long bouts of treatment. Since 2002, the charity has provided a home-like place for families to stay nearby their childâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s hospital room, getting the rest they need to be strong for their children. On April 11, the Ronald McDonald House at Parkview Regional Medical Center officially started construction on a

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sledgehammer, Ronald McDonald himself kicked off the project, which will transform portions of the former Parkview North imaging department into the new 9,000-square-foot house. The complete demolition and remodel of the current space is expected to take five months. Once completed, the new Ronald McDonald House will be located on the main floor of the Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s and Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Hospital. A capital campaign raised enough funds to move forward with the renovation, including a $576,000 in-kind donation of space by Parkview Health, $100,000 donated by RMHC Global, a $250,000 donation from Fort Wayne-area McDonaldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s restaurants and community donations. Parkview was one of the few partner hospitals

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chosen by Ronald McDonald House in which to locate facilities for parents of sick children. Since it opened in 2002, the Ronald McDonald House has served more than 10,000 families and plans to do the same for many more to come. Once the renovation is complete, the new space will house a large gathering room with a private sitting area, a kitchen, a large family-style dining room, a library with reading nook and computers, as well as a laundry and snack room. Ronald McDonald House Charities will open 10 new houses and expand 12 existing Ronald McDonald houses in 2012 to help fulfill the needs of families currently on waiting lists for a place to stay close to their child during treatment.

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Concordia Lutheran High School will offer a variety of summer camps and classes for students looking for recreational fun or additional learning opportunities. Summer camps and activities for children entering third through 12th grades include sports, music, computers, drama and academics, just to name a few. It all starts the week of June 11. For an informational brochure, contact the schoolâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s main office at 260-483-1102, or visit www.clhscadets.com and click on the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Summer Programsâ&#x20AC;? link at the bottom of the home page.


Dupont Valley Times â&#x20AC;˘ April 27, 2012

www.DupontTimes.com â&#x20AC;˘ A7

Healthy Times New fitness club collaborating with community A new gym in northwest Allen County is partnering with other area businesses to throw a grand-opening party that will raise money for a very worthy cause. On Saturday, May 12, from noon-5 p.m., MaxFitness, located at 1415 W. Dupont Road, plans to donate a portion of its proceeds to benefit Big Brothers Big Sisters of Northeast Indiana. Seven businesses will take part in the official grand opening, offering products, services and raffle prizes. Food and drinks will be available, as well as a chance to win a car from Kelley Automotive. On weekdays leading up to the official grand opening, a different vendor will visit MaxFitness from 4 to 7 p.m. Area businesses visiting the gym May 7-11 include Solar Tan, Cali Nails, Healthkick, All About You Day Spa and YoYoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s. The vendors plan to raffle off a prize each night at 6:30 p.m. Each of those businesses plans to return for the grand opening on Saturday and will be joined by Back in Action and Massage Envy. This kind of community collaboration is just what MaxFitness owner Scott Dierckman had in mind when the gym first opened. He wanted it to be a part of the community in which it was located and saw working with other area businesses

as an opportunity. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We wanted to get other businesses in the community involved and promoting their stuff,â&#x20AC;? Dierckman said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s about builiding relationships in the community and also getting people to visit our gym.â&#x20AC;? MaxFitness, which offers no-contract memberships starting at $9.95 a month, was designed using an open layout that they have divided into various exercise areas. A 2,000-square-foot functional training area lined with artificial turf is located at the back of the gym. Visitors might recognize some of these exercise techniques and equipment from NBCâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Biggest Loser,â&#x20AC;? which shows contestants trying to shed pounds through various cardiovascular and functional training activities. At the gymâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s other end is cardio cinema, where members can workout in a semiprivate room while watching a movie on a wall-sized screen. Adjacent to that is where group classes are held at the gym, including Zumba, cycling and Les Mills programming. A kidsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; room near the front desk makes it easier for parents to stay in shape. MaxFitness offers the supervised childcare service for kids who are at least three months old and is included in the price of a

My summertime health challenge By Meghann Whetstone pr@timespubs.com

Summer is on its way my friends. The bright mornings, beautiful sunsets and the opportunity to spend more time with your schoolage children will be here before we know it. So, what are your plans for this summer? Vacations to the lake? Watching your kids play their travel team games? Courtesy photo In addition to spending Meghann Whetstone time relaxing, summer is also an opportunity to improve some of the health-related aspects of daily living that have seemed to â&#x20AC;&#x153;slipâ&#x20AC;? over the school year. For instance, did your family meals once portray a brilliantly colored nutritional experience and are now displaying the monochromatic golden hue of processed foods and refined grains? Howâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s your exercise routine? If you see room for improvement, start with small changes. If your goal is to improve your familyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s diet, See HEALTH, page A17

+XUU\6DOH(QGV6RRQ Photo by Valerie Caviglia

Sara McCue, grand-opening event coordinator, takes a break at MaxFitness to get in some training with fitness director Craig Vandermaden. membership. lose weight, feel better, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re doing our best eat healthier and improve to remove obstacles so their lifestyles. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s about that more people can do improving other peopleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s this,â&#x20AC;? Dierkman said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our lives.â&#x20AC;? mission is to be affordFor more information, able, clean, friendly and visit MaxFitness online at non-intimidating. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s www.joinmaxfitness.com. about helping people to

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A8

Business & Professional www.DupontTimes.com

Dupont Valley Times • April 27, 2012

Freshly squeezed entrepreneurs By RICK FARRANT pr@timespubs.com

For Kylee Shirey, the project appeals to every noble and daring part of her: the risk-taker, the entrepreneur, the economic visionary, the hopeful steward of education and community, and the grateful attorney who believes at her very core she must pay back what others have given her. It will begin with lemonade stands throughout Fort Wayne and — who knows, she

said — may very well wind up being the little project that pays some of the biggest dividends in retaining and attracting talent in Fort Wayne. It will begin with Lemonade Day Fort Wayne on May 12 — the inaugural event here connected to a 6-year-old nationwide movement to encourage entrepreneurship among young people by having them erect lemonade stands and in the process learn about starting and running a business.

“What I love about this idea is it’s such a simple concept, and yet we’re teaching kids these really, really important life lessons that they’re not getting in schools right now,” said Shirey, an earnest 31-year-old corporate attorney with Barrett & McNagny LLP and codirector of Lemonade Day Fort Wayne. “It’s a way for parents — or if a parent isn’t involved, another mentor — to come alongside a kid and See LEMON, page A22

Courtesy photo

Kylee Shirey, left, and Phil Maurizi are organizing the inaugural Lemonade Day Fort Wayne, which takes place May 12.


Business & Professional

Dupont Valley Times • April 27, 2012

www.DupontTimes.com • A9

Three Rivers breaks ground on new headquarters Three Rivers Federal Credit Union has started construction on a new $15-million headquarters at the corner of Lima Road and Northland Boulevard in Fort Wayne. A recent groundbreaking ceremony celebrated the start of construction on the 26,000-square-foot building. The projected cost of the east building headquarters construction project includes renovation of the existing west building corporate office. Together, they will be able to accommodate 153 employees, exceeding existing capacity by about 50 percent. The buildings will be more energy-efficient, have more natural lighting and provide more views of the outdoors, which will be landscaped in a way that maximizes green open space. The project will involve 107 tons of steel made locally. “This expansion positions Three Rivers for dramatic growth over the next decade,” Jeff Meyer, chief executive officer, said in a prepared statement. “The groundbreaking marks the beginning of an era where we can bring our unique approach to financial services to even more of the individuals, families and small businesses in our community.”

Courtesy photo

Officials cut cake to celebrate construction of the new Three Rivers Federal Credit Union headquarters. Pictured, from left to right, are: Steve Campbell, branch sales manager; Don Cates, executive vice president; Jeff Meyer, president and CEO; and Mayor Tom Henry. The credit union expects new branches to contribute to the growth it is projecting. It plans to open a branch at the Shoppes of Scott Road in April and branches in Auburn and Bluffton during the third quarter.

During the fourth quarter, Three Rivers will open a Harrison Square office in downtown Fort Wayne and a full-service center in front of the YMCA on St. Joe Center Road.

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Dupont Valley Times • April 27, 2012

Summer day camp fun for inquisitive kids

Courtesy photo

Kids take part in STEM-related activities during Camp Invention summer day camp.

Where can kids go to be whisked off to an island or taken for an adventure on a time machine? Believe it or not, it is a summer day camp coming in June to two schools in Fort Wayne. Camp Invention is a weeklong program for students entering first through sixth grades that helps children discover their own innate creativity and inventiveness through hands-on science, technology, engineering and mathematics (STEM) content. Each day, children rotate through four integrated modules that employ creative thinking to solve real-world challenges. Children will learn life skills such as problem solving and

teamwork through imaginative play. There are two local sessions parents can choose from: For $215 per child, Camp Invention will run June 11-15 at Oak View Elementary School, 13123 Coldwater Road, from 8:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. For $225 per child, the camp will run June 25-29 at Canterbury Lower School, 5601 Covington Road, from 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Families that register three or more siblings will receive $50 off, per child. In this summer’s “Envision” program, children can experience different modules including Inventeureka, Action and Adventure Games, Magnetropolis, and I Can Invent: Balloon Burst. Children will

spend their week visiting a faux island to study magnetism, taking a fantasy adventure on the Ci6000 Space Modulator Time Machine, inventing a balloon-bursting machine, and more. Also launching this summer is the counselor-in-training program, ideal for Camp Invention “graduates” who are now too old for the program. These individuals will assist leadership interns with tasks and help to mentor participants. To register a child for these programs or to learn more about Invent Now programming, visit www.CampInvention.org or call 800968-4332.

Lilly scholarship awarded to Bishop Dwenger salutatorian The class of 2012 salutatorian at Bishop Dwenger High School was recently awarded a Lilly Endowment Community Scholarship to attend any Indiana college or university. Danielle Messman is one of five students in Allen County to receive the scholarship. She plans to attend Purdue University to pursue a degree in engineering. From a total of 77 student scholarship applications in Allen County, 25 were forwarded for

review by the Lilly Endowment Community Scholarship Selection Committee at the Community Foundation. To be eligible, students had to successfully demonstrate overcoming an obstacle, financial need, academic performance, work and community involvement, and a personal statement of goals. After the Community Foundation Lilly Scholars Selection Committee narrowed the field, the finalists’ names were submitted to Inde-

pendent Colleges of Indiana Inc. for the selection of the recipients. The scholarships are a result of a statewide Lilly Endowment initiative to help Hoosier students reach higher levels of education. There were 142 Lilly Scholarships awarded statewide. Bishop Dwenger High School Principal Jason Schiffli, left, senior Danielle Messman, center, and Assistant Principal Amy John.

Courtesy photo


Dupont Valley Times • April 27, 2012

www.DupontTimes.com • A11

Preschool to benefit from senior class gift Each year, the graduating class at Carroll High School chooses a gift to bestow not upon their school, but a recipient who is less fortunate or in need of assistance. For the class of 2012, a special needs preschool won over their hearts. The special needs preschool at Cedar Canyon Elementary serves children ages 3 to 5 within the Northwest Allen County School district. To prepare them for future schooling, the program focuses on the individual needs of each child. Activities that encourage motor skill development have allowed some children to begin kindergarten without additional assistance.

Carroll’s senior gift committee decided to focus their fundraising efforts on supplementing the program’s motor skill development activities by purchasing specialty Rifton bicycles and additional necessary equipment for class. As an added surprise, the class of 2012 has committed funds to send members of the special needs preschool on a field trip to the Indianapolis Children’s Museum. To contribute monetary donations to the Carroll High School class of 2012 senior gift committee, checks can be made out and sent to Carroll High School, c/o Steve Pickett, 3701 Carroll Road, Fort Wayne, IN 46818.

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Dupont Valley Times • April 27, 2012

A12 • www.DupontTimes.com

WEDDING from page A4 type of information many couples include: • Full names of the couple • Full names of couple’s parents • Where they are from • Where they currently reside • Date and location of wedding • High school or college attended • Workplace To make the announcement special, couples may include a photo or a details from their engagement. FWDailyNews is also pleased to announce anniversaries and births to the community. Along with a photo, these

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Dupont Valley Times • April 27, 2012

www.DupontTimes.com • A13

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Dupont Valley Times • April 27, 2012

A14 • www.DupontTimes.com

Golf scramble to benefit Carroll athletes kick off with a shotgun start at 1:30 p.m. The cost is $100 per golfer or $400 per team of four. Registration includes green fees, cart, lunch, gifts and many prize opportunities. The Charger Athletic Club is also looking for individuals and local business owners to partner to help make it a great

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Tee Times

Dupont Valley Times • April 27, 2012

www.DupontTimes.com • A15

U.S. Kids Golf local tour sets schedule Throughout the summer, U.S. Kids Golf will head to eight of the finest courses in the Fort Wayne area, and will kick off Saturday, May 19, at Orchard Ridge Country Club. U.S. Kids Golf local tours provide boys and girls, ages 5 to 14, the opportunity to advance their golf skills in ageappropriate competition

without the time and cost incurred from traveling long distances. “The U.S. Kids Golf local tour is a great opportunity for kids of all abilities to play in a competitive environment,” Alan Moyer, director of the Fort Wayne local tour said. “The golf course is a great place for kids to learn valuable lessons

that will help them throughout their life.” Similar to the PGA Tour, players at U.S. Kids Golf events are encouraged to have caddies to help them play their best. Allowing caddies is a special component of the tourna ments and is part of the organization’s commitment to encouraging The top five finishers

May 19- Orchard Ridge CC June 2- Riverbend GC June 10- Bridgewater West

in each age group will receive priority status from U.S. Kids Golf, granting them priority registration for major events. The Player of the Year in each age group will receive green status, the highest level awarded, which results in an invitation to the World Championship, held each year at the Pinehurst Resort.

June 16- Glendarin Hills GC June 23- Donald Ross GC July 7- Noble Hawk Golf Links

Courtesy photo

Orchard Ridge Country Club will host the U.S. Kids Golf Fort Wayne local tour in May.

July 14- Deer Track GC July 21- Chestnut Hills GC (Tour Championship)

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Dupont Valley Times • April 27, 2012

A16 • www.DupontTimes.com

Zoo awards student’s solar project Cameron Barton, a third grader at Lincoln Elementary School, won the Fort Wayne Children’s Zoo’s Healthy Planet Award at the Northeast Indiana Regional Science and Engineering Fair. Barton’s project, “The Amazing Sun … Solar Fun,” investigated the use of solar power. The zoo’s Healthy Planet Award recognizes outstanding projects that explore resource conservation and human Courtesy photo impact on natural systems. Barton won Cameron Barton a $50 zoo gift certificate for his efforts. The 57th Northeast Indiana Regional Science and Engineering Fair was held at Indiana University-Purdue University Fort Wayne on March 17.

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Dupont Valley Times â&#x20AC;˘ April 27, 2012

www.DupontTimes.com â&#x20AC;˘ A17

HEALTH from page A7 begin your journey with focusing on whole foods. Fishshaped crackers and hot dogs are convenient, but what health benefits are they providing for you or your kids? As you wean these items out of the diet, replace them with veggies, fruits, nuts, seeds and real meat (out with the hot dogs, bologna and deli slices; in with the rotisserie chicken and grassfed burgers). In a matter of several days, your taste buds will change and so will your kids.â&#x20AC;&#x2122; It just takes time, support and the willingness to change and experience new things. If you want to get more movement in your daily routine, summer is the perfect opportunity to get outside and enjoy the beauty this season brings. Rise early for family walks, get out the sprinkler or the trampoline

(with safety net), or bike the trails. Instead of packing your summer schedule with vacations and endless hours at the ball diamond, use this time to regroup. Slow down. Enjoy summer. Enjoy your family. Form an alliance with those in your household and plan out how you will gradually implement behaviors that will enhance everyoneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s health. Make simple changes like eating more vegetables, removing soda from your house, replacing packaged food items with whole, real food. Try planting a garden, frequenting the farmerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s markets, making meals together, and playing outside together. As you implement these new behaviors, youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll find that you feel better. Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll more than likely have more energy,

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sleep better and find yourself with better concentration or focus. Summer vacation blesses you with about eight weeks of free time for you to practice eating better, exercising more, or devoting more time to the health-improving behavior of your choice. Cherish this family together time and support each other in establishing lasting behaviors that will evolve you and the ones you love into happier, healthier individuals. Meghann Whetstone is the integrative dietitian at GladdMD. She delights in helping clients improve their health through proper nutrition. GladdMD is located at 4930 Illinois Road, suite C1. For more information, visit www.gladdmd.com or call 260-449-9698.

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A18

Dining & Entertainment www.DupontTimes.com

Dupont Valley Times • April 27, 2012

Rural studio tour perfect for leisurley lookers Eight artists will open up their personal and professional studios to visitors during a self-guided tour in the Leo-Spencerville area on Saturday, April 28, from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Now in it’s third year, the Rural Studio Tour blends a variety of artist mediums such as printmaking, jewelry design, pottery, painting, photography, clothing design and mixed media sculpture art. Several studios will present demonstrations or interactive art projects for guests on the tour, including printing press demonstrations with Shirley Hiner, wheel-throwing demonstrations with

Kristy Jo Beber and raku firing at Sue Davis and Steve Vachon’s studio. The tour is free of charge and studios will have one-of-a-kind pieces available for purchase. Artists and friends Lisa Vetter and Kristy Jo Beber organized the first Rural Studio Tour on May 1, 2010, in “their neck of the woods.” “With all the Amish out here, we envisioned having the Amish transport the attendees in their buggies, in place of the nice trollies and busses that (the Fort Wayne Museum of Art’s) Trolley Tour uses,” the organizers said in a press release. “The joke turned into a

lunch meeting of brainstorming and the Rural Studio Tour was born, sans the Amish drivers.” Guests on the Rural Studio Tour will receive a map to each studio destination and can visit as many studios, in any order, they wish on their own time. Updates to the tour and maps will be available on the tour’s Facebook fan page, www.facebook.com/ArtStudioTour. Printed maps will also be available at several local businesses, including The Orchard Gallery, Artlink and Firefly in Fort Wayne, as well as Higher Grounds and Leo Cafe in Leo.

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Candlesticks made from found objects by the Art Farm artists Lisa Vetter and Paul Siefert.

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Dupont Valley Times • April 27, 2012

www.DupontTimes.com • A19

Dr. Lori’s yard sale ‘don’ts’ By Dr. Lori pr@timespubs.com

Have you ever spent a Saturday morning going to yard sales? The signs are all around you, but you don’t want to drive around aimlessly or waste money buying junk. Here are some tips for making the most of your yard sale shopping spree. Don’t forget the cash Yard sales are not like a quick trip to the convenience store. You will need more than just your keys, cell phone and credit card. You need coins and small bills in order to take home the best from a yard sale. Don’t ask a yard sale seller Dr. Lori to break a $50 bill, it could be the end of your negotiations. Don’t sell everything Some things aren’t supposed to be sold on the front lawn. Don’t sell original art or jewelry at yard sales. There are not enough people shopping at a local yard sale to attract high prices. Yard sales are not the place to get big bucks for your heirlooms. Don’t get up early I have made it a lifelong rule that there is no good reason, other than a house fire, to get up before 8 a.m. Don’t get up at the crack of dawn to try to beat everyone to a yard sale. You won’t miss a thing.

In fact, you can get the best prices around lunchtime as most yard sale hosts are ready to call it quits. By noon, sellers are exhausted and they don’t care what you pay for that Wedgewood cachet pot, as long as you take it with you. It is a great time to negotiate or even get stuff for free. Don’t buy damage Condition is a key to value. If you pick up a completely tattered linen from a yard sale thinking that it is some fabulous antique Amish quilt, you are probably paying hard-earned money for the same rag that your husband would use to wax the car. Someone else’s Courtesy photo tattered piece isn’t automatically a wonderful antique. Don’t fantasize about a yard sale find. If it is in poor condition, leave it on the lawn. Don’t buy parts I always say that buying parts is for auto mechanics not yard sale shoppers. Don’t buy incomplete sets or games with missing pieces. Buy complete games in their original boxes whenever possible. Instruction booklets increases value by 15 percent. Don’t let it go until you know what it’s worth As an antiques appraiser with a Ph.D and decades of market experience, I know

Tractor pull to benefit Arcola fire department Since the 1970s, the Arcola Tractor Pull, now known as the Arcola National Truck and Tractor Pull, has been the major fundraiser for the financial support of the Arcola Volunteer Fire Department. This year’s NTPA-sanctioned event will be at Branning Park June 29-30 beginning at 7 p.m. The cost for admission is $15 for adults; $5 for children ages 4-10; and free for children age 3 or younger. The MICHIDOH series event, which features street-legal pickups, two-wheel

and four-wheel drive pickups and diesel pickups, will take place on Thursday, June 28, beginning at 7 p.m. The cost for admission is $10 for adults; $5 for children ages 4-10; and children age 3 or younger are free. Event gates open two hours prior to all events and tickets are available at the gate. For more information, visit the Arcola Volunteer Fire Department's new website at www.arcolapull.com, or find them on Facebook.

Concordia students present ‘It’s a Jungle Out There’ Concordia Lutheran High School theatre will perform “It’s a Jungle Out There” on Friday, May 4, at 7:30 p.m. and Sunday, May 6, at 2 p.m. in the school auditorium. Tarzan aficionados will appreciate the references

to jungle movies and Edgar Rice Burrough novels in this show. The evil Princess Oolala will stop at nothing to bring Lord Greyscale’s jungle fortune to ruin. Can Starsan save the day? Maybe his great ape

friend Cheeter can help. The show is written and directed by Concordia’s resident playwright, Chris Gieschen. Tickets are $5 for adults and $4 for students in high school or younger.

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Sellers often don’t know the true value of old household items at their yard sales. Dr. Lori has more tips to scour garage and yard sales this season. that most hosts don’t bother to find out what their objects are worth before they schlep them from the attic out to the front lawn. Do your homework and you can go home with some great stuff from your neighbor’s yard sale. Ph.D. antiques appraiser, Dr. Lori pres-

ents appraisal events nationwide. Dr. Lori is the star appraiser on the hit TV show, “Auction Kings” on Discovery channel. To learn about your antiques, visit www.DrLoriV.com, www.Facebook.com/ DoctorLori or call 888-431-1010.

Carroll show choirs place at state Carroll High School show choirs Select Sound and Minstrel Magic both placed in the large school division at the Indiana State Show Choir Championships in Indianapolis. In the women’s final, Select Sound placed second out of nine choirs, coming in just after the North Central Descants from Indianapolis. Northrop High School women’s show choir, “Allure,” placed ninth. In the mixed finals competition, Carroll’s Minstrel Magic placed fourth out of nine choirs. Northrop High School’s show choir, “Charisma,” placed eighth. Since the state finals wrapped up in March, Carroll’s show choir publicity coordinator Lisa Salway said both choirs are already hard at work on next year’s show.

Courtesy photo

Accepting the fourth-place trophy for Minstrel Magic are Carroll High School senior Riley Lorenzini, Choir Director Jill Jeran and Carroll senior Billy Zemaitis.


Dupont Valley Times • April 27, 2012

A20 • www.DupontTimes.com

What’s new at the zoo? ʻFamousʼ dingo pups to delight The gates to the Fort Wayne Children’s Zoo have officially reopened for its 48th season. Behind them await new animals, upgraded guest amenities and zoo babies, some of which have become Internet sensations and generated a media following. Seven dingo puppies born at the zoo on Jan. 30 have made headlines since photos and videos of the tiny creatures first hit the web. The puppies were born to Mattie and Naya, who were imported from Australia in 2010 and are one of just 75 pairs of pure dingoes worldwide. On most days, the zoo said groups of puppies and their parents will rotate between their exhibit and a behind-thescenes pen. Even though they were born in May or June of last year, around seven kangaroo joeys have just emerged from their mother kangaroos’ pouches and are now exploring the Australian Adventure exhibit. The zoo said that all of the joeys were sired by their only adult male kangaroo, Mako, who joined the Fort Wayne Children’s Zoo last March. For more than 40 years, a group of sociable and crowdpleasing rodents greeted zoo-goers from an exhibit just inside the zoo entrance. The prairie dogs, which were displaced when the zoo started planning a new entrance, have returned after a four-year hiatus and are now waiting for guests at a new exhibit. Though they look like squirrels, the northern tree shrew is closely related to primates. This unusual, new creature can be found in the Indonesian Rain Forest at Dr. DiverCourtesy photo

See ZOO, page A21

My how they’ve grown: Seven dingo pups have become Internet sensations since they were born Jan. 30.

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Look for this northern tree shrew in Dr. Diversity’s Rain Forest Research Station.

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ZOO from page A20 sity’s Rain Forest Research Station. Two male kunekune pigs named Elvis and Pugsley have arrived on the zoo’s Indiana Family Farm. Originating in New Zealand, this breed is small, friendly and very vocal, making them a perfect fit for this handson farm display. The zoo’s reticulated giraffe herd grew to eight animals with the addition

of a 2-year-old male giraffe, Ezeji, who arrived from the Indianapolis zoo over the winter. Ezeji and Jelani, the herd’s bull giraffe, will take turns on exhibit with the females. A few zoo exhibits were given a makeover this spring: the black-footed penguin and Aldabra giant tortoise exhibits received new landscaping, fencing and signage to enhance the displays. And thanks

to the zoo’s new food service partner, Service Systems Associates, concession stands have also been upgraded, offering pizza by the slice, whole pizzas, wraps and salads. In keeping with zoo practices, concessions will continue to use biodegradable plates, cups and utensils. The Fort Wayne Children’s Zoo is open daily from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.

Tickets for adults cost $13.50; children ages 2-14 are $8.50; seniors age 60 or older are $10.50; and children age 1 or younger are free. Those who purchase a zoo membership will also be admitted for free. For a list of other accommodations or more information, visit www.kidszoo.org.

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EARTH from page A3 Earth Day celebrations, with tree planting, installing erosion control mats, removing garbage on riverbanks and rallying for cleaner water. “I have attended many where there are booths inside buildings to celebrate Earth Day and felt a need for something more. People need to embrace the natural spaces that we have and enjoy them, beautify them,” King said. The grassroots organization was formed to create awareness about the conditions of the rivers in Fort Wayne and to also facilitate “ecosystem restorative projects to help Lake Erie,” according to the group’s website. The St. Joe, St. Marys and Maumee rivers are all a part of the organization’s projects. “What we do is extremely important,” King said. “Our municipality does not clean up trash in the rivers due to liability, and the (Department of Natural Resources) only runs through twice per year to clean up trash.” King’s efforts to improve water quality began when she purchased a home near the Maumee River. “Save Maumee has been a very timeconsuming hobby for me since I purchased a home a few hundred feet from the Maumee River in 2000 and my friends told me I could not take the kids swimming in the Maumee,” she said. “Since then, I have been researching what is wrong with our rivers in Fort Wayne. I saw a need in our community.” The work of King and many other volunteers is starting to pay off. Recently, the organization was awarded “Indiana Organization of the Year 2011,” presented at the Butler University Conference and given by the Hoosier Environmental Council.

“Our volunteers have set the example of effective ways to help with the No. 1 pollutant in our watershed — sedimentation/erosion — and rallied our local citizens, business and government to action,” King said. The group focuses on the Maumee because it contributes to the Great Lakes and also has local importance. “We focus on the Maumee because the St. Joe and St. Mary’s come together to form the Maumee. Here in Fort Wayne, revitalizing the Maumee watershed will protect and restore the environment and improve the economic, aesthetic and recreational value of our waterways.” The organization also represented northeast Indiana during meetings on Capitol Hill and has participated in Clean Water Week in Washington, D.C., since 2008, King said. The group will take part in SolFest at Fox Island County Park in May, and it will hold its fifth-annual Canoe Cleanup later this year. When it comes to keeping local rivers clean, King offered some advice. “No littering — ever,” she said. “One hundred percent of litter eventually ends up in rivers.” She also recommended that citizens attend meetings, make suggestions and “be a voice for your river.” She said the group is busy planning, executing and implementing plans to benefit all. “I am glad the time is now, but we need people to be involved in this process,” she said. “It will take people to fix these problems and work for cleaner water.” To learn more about Save Maumee, visit www.savemaumee.org.

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Dupont Valley Times • April 27, 2012

A22 • www.DupontTimes.com

LEMON from page A8 work through this with them. “And I think it’s neat because the Wall Street Journal has done stories — and just nationwide there have been stories told — about kids who set up their lemonade stand and then the next year they add to it. So it’s entrepreneurialism breeding more entrepreneurialism. Once the kid gets the bug and they can see the potential of what they can do — the ideas they can generate and the money they can make — they will get really excited about it.” Lemonade Day was started by Houston-based nonprofit Prepared 4 Life and has grown from that one city to an anticipated 43 this year involving nearly 200,000 young people from pre-kindergarten to 12th grade. Shirey is hoping for 1,500 first-year participants in Fort Wayne, “but I wouldn’t be surprised if we exceed that.” Other Indiana cities involved in the program include Bloomington, Elkhart, Indianapolis, Lafayette, Terre Haute and Richmond. The event has become

so popular that Prepared 4 Life has switched its chief focus from after-school programs for at-risk children to national organizer of Lemonade Day, which can encompass all children. Prepared 4 Life licenses and provides some of the resources for local Lemonade Day organizers. Shirey and Julie Eberly, president of Prepared 4 Life, said workbooks provide a guide for setting up a lemonade stand business, including lessons about making a business plan, drafting a budget and learning how to market a product. The workbooks, provided in backpacks with other supplies, are offered free through the support of local sponsors and partners. In Fort Wayne, the title sponsor is the Summit. Other sponsors include Barrett & McNagny, the University of Saint Francis Students in Free Enterprise Club, the Schwab Foundation, the WBCL Radio Network, Parkview Health and LaBov & Beyond Marketing Communications and Training. There are also a host of nonpaying supporters,

including Junior Achievement of Northern Indiana, the Greater Fort Wayne Chamber of Commerce and WANE-TV. Shirey, who learned about Lemonade Day from a newspaper article in Indianapolis and then recruited Phil Maurizi of the University of Saint Francis to serve with her as co-director, said the local program has thus far raised about $110,000 in cash and in-kind donations. It needs another $13,000 in cash to reach its targeted amount, which will be used for both this year’s expenses and some of next year’s. Beyond learning how to run a business, Shirey said, Lemonade Day participants will learn how to be self-sufficient and ‘it will create a new generation of philanthropists.” “The kids get to keep the profits they earn,” she said, “but they are encouraged to spend some, share some and save some. They are encouraged to enjoy the fruits of their labor a little bit, save up for a rainy day and give back to the community that supported them.” Eberly said the next emerging step is inte-

grating Lemonade Day with lessons in school classrooms, and that’s already happening in Houston and Chicago. She said her organization has developed materials that make it easy to align such things as lemonade-stand math and science with school curricula standards. There are also the somewhat less-measurable benefits. “We’re seeing kids that are starting to believe in themselves,” Eberly said. “They’re finding they can be successful in something. There’s also some evidence it may have an impact on kids staying in school.” Lorena Orvananos of Sugar Land, Texas, just outside of Houston, can attest to the benefits of Lemonade Day. She, her husband, Alejo, and their children — Alejo Jr. and twins Isabela and Patricio — began participating in Houston’s Lemonade Day as a family project two years ago. She ticked off all the learning her children have experienced: that not all income is profit; that business location is important; that advertising helps; that teamwork and thinking

outside the box are critical; and that it helps if a business is unique. The Orvananos family addressed uniqueness with a secret lemonade recipe and a home delivery option that has Alejo Jr., now 11, and the 8-yearold twins transporting plastic pitchers of lemonade to residents of their suburban neighborhood. Their family project had one other reward: It brought a shy Patricio out of his cocoon. “At the end of the first Lemonade Day,” his mother said, “he was so open, he was so excited. It was great for him. Now, he’s a lot more confident.” Shirey was never short on confidence, by the sounds of her life’s journey, which began outside Oakwood in Paulding County, Ohio. But the mother of two young children shares so many of the qualities and experiences that typify Lemonade Day. In grade school, she had a Route 66 lemonade stand made out of a cardboard refrigerator box, and later she tested her budding entrepreneurial skills by making hair scrunchies

Courtesy photo

Kylee Shirey and selling them at her father’s convenience store. At the heart of her involvement in Lemonade Day, though, is a mission that brings a repressed tear or two when she talks about it: helping the community by offering payback for the assistance she received along the way. It is the kind of philanthropic responsibility Lemonade Day hopes to instill in young people. “People,’’ Shirey said, “have invested in me, and I think it’s important to give back. I wouldn’t be in the position I’m in, I wouldn’t be doing what I’m doing had it not been for people taking their time to invest in me.”

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the appropriate time and following proper equipment use guidelines. “Any time we’re talking about energy usage, we’re talking about the behaviors of our staff, right down to extracurricular (activities). They may use a large gym and turn on an abundance of light, but only have a meeting of 20 people. We would want them to use a smaller classroom for that,” Mallers said. “That’s why the program is so valuable. It keeps it at the forefront. Part of it is just awareness and it comes down to the staff usage of those buildings.” “You still need reminders. That’s what I’m for,” Hey said as he watched one of the head custodians shut a propped-open classroom door during a walk-through tour of Carroll High School. “See, there’s a good example. It’s about behaviors — making everyone cognitive of, ‘Do I need these lights on? Did I turn the computers, monitors, printers and copiers off at the end of the day?’”

While everyone has played a role in making the program successful, Hey gave most of the credit to the district’s custodial staff. “These guys need more a pat on the back than anybody, really,” Hey said. “When you need stuff done in the buildings, they’re the go-to people.” With the near $2 million in savings the district has accrued during the first half of its four-year contract with Energy Education, Mallers said the district is not only fulfilling its responsibility to the environment, but also to students and staff. “The biggest thing we’ve been able to do is maintain educational programs and the staffing that goes along with it,” he said. “In 2009-10, we dealt with some major budget cuts and this has allowed us to maintain some of our educational programs without going further into cuts. We’ve been able to maintain staffing.”

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Dupont Valley Times • April 27, 2012

www.DupontTimes.com • A23

PHARMARCY from page A1 learning. That will be a nice number when the four-year school is fully enrolled, but it’s clearly more than is needed now. Finally, the college already has hired the required number of faculty (22) and staff (five) needed in the early going — and employees aren’t expected to begin moving into the new $20-million, 80,000-square-foot facility near Parkview Regional Medical Center until June. The projected first day of classes is Aug. 13. Dave McFadden, college executive vice president and interim dean of the pharmacy school, is more than pleased with the student interest, quality of faculty and perhaps chiefly the community support for the school, including the work of a community advisory committee and the interest emanating from community pharmacies. “We’ve really been overwhelmed by the interest in the professional pharmacy community to be engaged with the school,” McFadden said. “We have more sites identified than we need immediately. People are saying, ‘We are eager to have these students working with us, learning from us.’” All of the region’s major chain pharmacies are represented, he said.

Moreover, seven faculty members already have begun working at area health care facilities as one part of the experiential program that will have them staying fresh in practicing their profession and also teaching pharmacy school students. Herb Halley, director of experiential education for the pharmacy school, said in cases where faculty split time between health care facilities and teaching, the employees’ salaries will be shared by the two organizations or funded entirely by the school. Manchester College is building the pharmacy school on the strength of a $35-million grant from the Lilly Endowment. Beyond the cost of building the school, McFadden said, the money will be used for startup costs that cannot be covered by tuition in the first two years — including the salaries of faculty and staff. McFadden said he believes the pharmacy school elevates the stature of Manchester College. “When people think about Manchester’s institutional capacity,” he said, “the fact that we were able to pull this off says something about the quality of leadership, and it speaks to the commitment to exceptional education. You can’t

Courtesy photo

Dave McFadden

do a school of pharmacy as a fly-by-night program.” Just as important are the economic and quality-oflife contributions the pharmacy school will give to northeast Indiana. McFadden said when the school has its full contingent of 40 faculty and 10 staff members, the economic impact in payroll alone will be $5.5 million a year. “You will also have 270 students living in the community, some of them with families,” he said. “They will be moving their families and buying houses and other things. It’s hard to quantify, but it will be happening.” Halley added that some of the graduates will remain in the region; pharmacies and other industries with pharmacyrelated jobs will use the experiential opportunities

as a recruiting tool. “They can see who the best candidates are,” he said. “Which ones are the best fit for them.” As smoothly as the pharmacy school project has gone, there are still some significant tasks left to complete, not the least of which is a six-year accreditation process. Halley said the school is also seeking other experiential sites, such as pharmaceutical companies and government agencies.

McFadden said the pool of student candidates must also be winnowed to about 120 — 70 first-choice candidates and 50 alternates. And the school must select a new dean to replace founding dean Philip Medon, who resigned in November for health-related reasons. McFadden said the dean candidates have been pared to three, and he expects a new leader to be chosen by the end of April.

When all is said and done, McFadden said, the new school will be a reflection of outstanding community involvement that began with the advisory committee, which helped design various aspects of the school’s offerings. “I can tell you what the accreditation site team said,” Halley said. “They said this was the most involved, most active participation they had ever seen.”

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A24

Community Calendar www.DupontTimes.com

FRIDAY, APRIL 27 Grand Finale Gala for The Leukemia and Lymphoma Society. Ceruti’s Summit Park, 6601 Innovation Blvd, Fort Wayne. In the Diamond Room. The black tie optional event includes silent & live auctions, heavy hors d’oeuvres, live entertainment and the announcement of this year’s Man and Woman of the Year. “Sex Please We’re Sixty.” Arena Dinner Theatre, 719 Rockhill St, Fort Wayne. By Michael Parker and Susan Parker. $35 dinner (three-course meal catered by the Bagel Station) and show; Cash Bar. Box office: 260-424-5622. Purchase tickets online at www.arenadinnertheatre.org. Tapestry‚ A Day for You. Allen County War Memorial Coliseum, Fort Wayne. 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Celebrate the fabric of women in a day of inspiration, renewal and education for women while raising funds for women’s scholarships at IPFW. Kendallville Mayor Suzanne Handshoe will discuss “Breaking the Mold” at the breakfast program. Contact: 481-6834 or tapestry@ipfw.edu or visit ipfw.edu/tapestry. Bethel United Methodist Annual Fish Fry. Bethel United Methodist Church, 8405 Lima Road, Fort Wayne. 4:30-7 p.m. Fish by Dan’s Fish Fry. Also green beans, cole slaw or applesauce, desserts and drink. Dine in, carry out and drive-thru available. Adults $8.75; 6-12 years old $5; and 5 and under free. Call 260-489-3651 for more info. “Anything Goes.” Bishop Luers High School, 333 E. Paulding Road, Fort Wayne. 7:30 p.m. Bishop Luers Performing Arts Department invites you and your family to their spring musical, “Anything Goes.” Tickets: $10. Call 456-1261, ext. 3114.

SATURDAY, APRIL 28 Kids Drawing and Watercolor. IPFW Visual Arts Building, Explore new watercolor materials! Use watercolor pans, crayons and pastels. You will be dipping and spraying your hues to help you understand color physics in a fun way! Limited class size! Materials included. No class April 7. Grades K-2: 9-10:30 am $99; Grades 3-5: 10:45 am-12:15 pm $99. Instructor: Sarah Rayle. Registration/payment due March 9 ($10 late fee after March 9) Call 481-6059. Upper Level Drawing and Watercolor. IPFW Visual Arts Building, This master class is designed for students at a variety of levels. Learn new skills or improve on what you already know. Explore these mediums and learn the tools for a lifetime of self-expression. Limited class size! Materials included. No class April 7. Grades 6-12: 1-3 p.m. Cost: $119. Instructor: Sarah Rayle. Registration/payment due March 9 ($10 late fee after March 9) Call 481-6059. Kids Against Hunger packing event. Knights of Columbus, 111 Elliot Road, Defiance. 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Community Packing Event hosted by Children’s Lantern in Defiance, Ohio. Come pack meals with Kids Against Hunger and Children’s Lantern to help relieve famine conditions in the Horn of Africa. Shifts are from 9-11 a.m. and 12-2 p.m. Located at the Knights of Columbus building in Defiance, Ohio. Learn more and sign up at www.kah-fortwayne.org/content/upcoming-events. emily@kah-fortwayne.org. www.kah-fortwayne.org. 26th annual Dinner of the Third District Democratic Party. Eagle Glen Event Center, Columbia City. 5:30 p.m. Social hour will start at 5:30 p.m. Dinner will start at 6:30 p.m. Tickets are $35 each and can be purchased from your Democratic County Chair or by sending checks payable to “Third District Democrats” to Third District Democrats, 1898 South 50 West, Albion, IN 46701. “Wizard of Oz.” USF North Campus, 2702 Spring St., Fort Wayne. 7 p.m. Ecstatic Theatrics presents the rambunctious musical “Wizard of Oz,” at the University of St. Francis north campus theater. Cost: $10 adults, $8 teens and seniors, $6 children. Large family and group discounts. Call 260-484-5946 or www.ecstatic-theatrics.com.

SUNDAY, APRIL 29 Circle the Fort for Cancer. Rudy’s Bar, 103 N. Main St., Kendallville. 11:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. $5 per rider/$5 per passenger. Stops are Checkerz, Fort Wayne; Lock No. 4, Roanoke; The Pickle, Markle; Hi Ho Again, Poe; and American Legion Post 409, Leo. All proceeds go to the American Cancer Society. Homeward Bound Northeast Indiana 5K Walk. Headwaters Park, 333 S. Clinton St., Fort Wayne. Noon. Help support homeless families and children with shelter and other essential needs in Northeast Indiana. Participants can register for free at homewardboundindiana.org/northeast to walk, run, ride bikes, or roller skate through the 5K (about three

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Dupont Valley Times • April 27, 2012

LuersKnight Preview Party. Bishop Luers High School, 333 E. Paulding

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Neighborhood Garage Sale. Oak Pointe neighborhood, Fort Wayne. The

TUESDAY, MAY 1 OSHA 30-Hour Construction Training Course. Building Contractors Association of Northeast Indiana, 536 W. Cook Rd., Fort Wayne. 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. stefanie@bcafortwayne.org. www.bcafortwayne.org.

WEDNESDAY, MAY 2 Tai Chi in the Garden I. Foellinger-Freimann Botanical Conservatory, 7 a.m. Learn to relax your body and focus your mind with the ancient art of Tai Chi, effective in reducing stress, relieving arthritis, diabetes and other chronic conditions. Instructor Sandy Gebhard is certified by renowned master Dr. Paul Lam, and has 30 years experience practicing and teaching Tai Chi. Ages 18+. Registration deadline: March 23. Fee: $59, Conservatory Member Fee: $49. To register, call 260-427-6011 or go online at www.fortwayneparks.org. Newcomers Club coffee social. Sweetwater, 5501 U.S. Hwy. 30, Fort Wayne. 9:30 a.m. Free event open to all women who have moved to Fort Wayne or outlying communities within the past 18 months. E-mail normamort@gmail.com or membership@fwnewcomers.com, visit www.fwnewcomers.com or call 260-255-3553 for more information. Drop-in Yoga. Foellinger-Freimann Botanical Conservatory, 5:30-6:30 p.m. In association with Fort Wayne Outdoor Yoga, the Botanical Conservatory offers drop-in yoga classes for all levels. Taught by certified yoga instructor and world traveler Lanah K. Hake. For ages 15 and up; Not intended for people who are pregnant or have serious health conditions. Pre-registration not required. Bring your own supplies if you have them. No class on days when Fort Wayne Community Schools cancel classes. Class information is available by following Fort Wayne Outdoor Yoga on Facebook, checking the instructor’s website at www.lanahlink.com, or at 260-427-6440. Fee: $7 per class. Conservatory Member Fee: $5 per class.

THURSDAY, MAY 3 National Day of Prayer. Grand Wayne Center, 120 West Jefferson Blvd., Fort Wayne. noon to 1 p.m. National Day of Prayer Theme is from Psalm 33:12, “Blessed is the nation whose God is the Lord.” $1 Night at Botanical Conservatory. Foellinger-Freimann Botanical Conservatory, , . 5-8 p.m. On the first Thursday of the month, the Botanical Conservatory offers $1 admissions from 5-8 p.m. for adults and children. Babies and up to age 2 are still admitted free. Enjoy evening hours and a special discount once a month. For more info, call (260) 427-6440. Anthony Wayne Toastmasters Meeting. Ivy Tech Community College, , Fort Wayne. 6:30 p.m. Toastmasters meetings are open to everyone; for better public speaking and a lot of fun. fredhn@aol.com. anthonywayne.freetoasthoast.org. Food addicts meeting. Bethany Lutheran Church, 2435 Engle Rd., Fort Wayne. 6:30-8 p.m. Are you having trouble controlling the way you eat‚ÄÇ Food Addicts in Recovery Anonymous(FA) is a free Twelve Step recovery program for anyone suffering from food obsession, overeating, under-eating and bulimia. Visit our website at www.foodaddicts.org. Join us every Thursday from 6:30 pm to 8:00 pm at Bethany Lutheran Church to share in experience strength and hope with other food addicts. Men and Women sufferers of all ages are welcome. lmekianov@gmail.com. www.fa@foodaddicts.org. Vision Speaker. Allen County Public Library, 900 Library Plaza, Fort Wayne. 6:30-8 p.m. Fort Wayne Speaker Series. The latest in retinal degenerative eye disease research. Representatives from Apple and Best Buy will give brief demonstration on the latest iPad. Contact: Rick Dahlstrom, Fort Wayne Chapter president, 710-1701 or FortWayne@FightBlindness.org. Depression + 12. Christ’s Hope Ministry and Church, 2818 Carroll Road, Fort Wayne. 7 p.m. 12-step program for those living with depression. For more info contact Marilee Stroud at 312-6069 or mtstroud@frontier.com.

Oak Pointe subdivision will have a neighborhood-wide garage sale on Friday, May 4, and Saturday, May 5. Prince of Peace Fish Fry. Prince of Peace Lutheran Church, 12640 Saint Joe Rd , Grabill. 4:30-7 p.m. Located at the corner of Schwartz and Saint Joe roads. Cost: Ages 9 and up, all-you-can-eat: $8; Ages 6-8: $3; Ages 5 and under: free. Carry out available, order by phone at 6275621. LuersKnight. Bishop Luers High School, 333 E. Paulding Road, Fort Wayne. 5:30 p.m. A “Knight at Sea” is this year’s theme for LuersKnight. Doors open at 5:30 p.m. followed by dinner at 6:30 p.m. Enjoy hors d’ oeuvres, cocktails, bid on live and silent auction items, entertainment by Bishop Luers’ students, Bishop’s Auction and a fabulous dinner. You won’t believe you are still in Fort Wayne! For tickets call Kathy Skelly at 260-456-1261.

SATURDAY, MAY 5 Relay For Life Benefit Event. Sweetwater, 5501 U.S. Hwy. 30, Fort Wayne. 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. All-day concert and much more. Cost: $5. jen_foster@sweetwater.com. Brunch with Christy Stutzman. Don Hall’s Guesthouse & Convention Center, 1313 W. Washington Center Road , I-69 exit 111B , Fort Wayne. 10 a.m. to noon. Cost is $25 per person. Must register by April 30. Make checks payable to Republican Women and mail your ticket order to Republican Women, P.O. Box 5160, Fort Wayne, IN 46895. For more info e-mail irw@allencountygop.org or call 637-3439. disABILITIES Expo. Allen County War Memorial Coliseum, , Fort Wayne. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. The AWS Foundation hosts third annual disABILITIES Expo. For more information contact Lynne Gilmore at 207-5656 or LGilmore@awsusa.com. Nelson’s Chicken Fundraiser. O’Daniel Motor Sales, 5611 Illinois Road, Fort Wayne. 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Boy Scout Eagle Project raising funds for fishing pier at Fox Island. Cost: $6 chicken half. For more info, contact Nick Adams at 260-747-8175. Medicine Woman Drum. Chief Richardville House, 5705 Bluffton Road, Fort Wayne. 1-4 p.m. The group‚Äôs performances demonstrate the importance of drumming, singing and dancing in Miami Indian society. Admission for each Saturday event is $7 adults and $5 students and seniors. History Center members and children ages 5 and under are free. Admission also includes the opportunity to visit the Chief Richardville House.

SUNDAY, MAY 6 Beyond the Garden Gate: the Impact of Women on City Beautification. The History Center, 302 E Berry St, Fort Wayne. Retired FWCS educator Dana Wichern will present the George R. Mather Lecture. Certified Level One Reiki Training. Tranquil Touch Day Spa, 5812 Maplecrest Road, Fort Wayne. 1:30-6:30 p.m. Class fee $70. Call (260) 969-7977 to register. George R. Mather Lecture Series. The History Center, 302 E Berry St, Fort Wayne. 2-3 p.m. Dana Wichern will present “Beyond the Garden Gate: the Impact of Women on City Beautification.” histsociety@fwhistorycenter.com. www.fwhistorycenter.com.

TUESDAY, MAY 8 America Healing: Racial Equity in Action. Allen County Public Library, 900 Library Plaza, Fort Wayne. 5:30-7 p.m. Held in Meeting Room B. At the IIWWMS Annual Meeting an overview of the W. K. Kellogg Foundation’s 2nd Annual America Healing Conference (held April 2012) will be presented – bringing together their Racial Equity Grant Recipients and the Organizations responsible for best practices throughout the United States and beyond. Resources and strategies from communities across the country will be presented.

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Dupont Valley Times • April 27, 2012

WEDNESDAY, MAY 9 Allen County Genealogical Society. Fort Wayne Parks, Fort Wayne. 7 p.m. “Researching Quaker Records” presented by Ron Tetrick. Open to visitors as well as members. Gathering time is 6:30pm in Meeting Room A. DickF1417@frontier.com. www.acgsi.org. Bethlehem Dance Group. Plymouth Congregational Church, 501 W. Berry St., Fort Wayne. 7 p.m. Bethlehem Diyar Dance Theatre Group associated with International Center of Bethlehem performance about transcending physical and emotional boundaries through spirit and art. Also learn the traditional Palestinian dance, the debkah. The young men and women are the only dance troupe in Bethlehem. Sponsored by Bright Stars of Bethlehem, and in Fort Wayne, by Indiana Center for Middle East Peace and Plymouth Congregational Church.

THURSDAY, MAY 10 What Did You Say? Chemotherapy and Your Ability to Hear. Cancer Services of NE Indiana, 6316 Mutual Dr, Fort Wayne. 2-3:30 p.m. Presented by Nora Stewart, MAFAAA, from HearCare Connection. This program will explore topics including prevalence of hearing loss with certain chemotherapy drugs, importance of monitoring hearing ability during

Community Calendar

www.DupontTimes.com • A25

chemotherapy treatments, and effects of untreated hearing loss. Hearing screenings will be available after the presentation. For reservations call 260-484-9560 or toll free 866-484-9560.

SATURDAY, MAY 12 National Postal Food Drive. Allen County, Put your food donations out for the mail carriers on Saturday. For more information on this national event, go to www.nalc.org/commun/foodrive. “Run with the Knights!” 5K Run/Walk. Foster Park, , Fort Wayne. 9 a.m. Registration opens at 8 a.m. at pavilion No. 1. Pre-registration $15/person; After May 7 $20/person. Runners and walkers are welcome! Registration forms at www.bishopluers.org. For more information, call Sarah Shank at 456-1261, ext. 3039 or e-mail sshank@bishopluers.org. EAA Chapter 2 Young Eagles Rally. Smith Field Airport, 426 W Ludwig Rd, Fort Wayne. 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Free airplane rides for kids ages 8-17. Registration: 9-11 a.m. Flights: 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. (weather permitting). Parent or legal guardian must be present. youngeagles@eaa2.org. www.eaa2.org. NAMI Fort Wayne Walk 2012. Headwaters Park, 333 S. Clinton St., Fort

Wayne. 9 a.m. Walk begins at 10 a.m. Please call for more information or a registration packet. namifortwayne@aol.com. www.nami.org. Prom N Aid. Grace Gathering, 3157 Minnich Road, New Haven. 7-10:30 p.m. Grace Gathering church will host this retro-vibe prom for adults, complete with disc jockey, dance floor, door prizes, trivia, food and drinks. Open to anyone for $15 in advance, $20 at the door; or $25 per couple in advance, $30 at the door. Help raise money for the church mission trip to Haiti and dance the night away at Prom N Aid.

SUNDAY, MAY 13 Dreamgirls auditions for Fort Wayne Civic Theatre. Arts United Center, 303 E. Main St., Fort Wayne. 6-10 p.m. Sign up for auditions by contacting Eunice Wadewitz, Music Director, at 260-422-8641, ext. 226 or ewadewitz@fwcivic.org.

TUESDAY, MAY 15 Trillium Garden Club Annual Plant Sale. St. Elizabeth Ann Seton Church, 10700 Aboite Center Road , Fort Wayne. 8 a.m. All home-grown plants for sale. Located in the church parking lot.

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Community Calendar

A26 • www.DupontTimes.com

WEDNESDAY, MAY 16

May 17, and run through Saturday, May 19. Hours: Thursday and Friday: 9 a.m to 4 p.m.; Saturday bag sale 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.

Fur Restyling Event. Pappas Furs, 2811 E. State Blvd, Fort Wayne. Transform your fur into something special!.

FRIDAY, MAY 18

THURSDAY, MAY 17 Annual Spring Neighborhood Garage Sale. Glenwood Park, Fort Wayne. 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Glenwood Park Community Association, located between East State Boulevard and Trier Road on the north; and Reed Road and Coliseum Boulevard on the west, will hold its neighborhood garage sale May 17 through 19. Hours are 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Thursday and Friday; and 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday. Mt. Calvary Lutheran Church Rummage Sale. Mt. Calvary Lutheran Church, 1819 Reservation Drive, Fort Wayne. 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. The church rummage sale in the Family Life Center will begin on Thursday,

Praying with Companions on the Journey. Victory Noll Center, 1900 W. Park Drive, Huntington. 9 a.m. to noon. Once a month on Friday mornings over the nine-month program, those attending will pray and learn how lovers of God and neighbor let themselves be led by the Spirit and moved by the Scriptures. Numerous texts will be explored, using Lectio Divina as a way of praying God’s Word. The cost is $200 for the ninemonth series. Those cost for those who register by Aug. 26 is $180. Individual sessions are available for $25 each. To register for the program, or for more information about the program or Victory Noll Center, contact the Center at (260) 356-0628, ext. 174, or by e-mail at victorynollcenter@olvm.org.

SATURDAY, MAY 19 Evening Primrose Garden Club Plant Sale. Stein Mart, 6325 West Jefferson Boulevard, Fort Wayne. 9 a.m. All flowers directly out of members gardens. International Learn to Fly Day. Smith Field Airport, 426 W Ludwig Rd,

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Dupont Valley Times • April 27, 2012 Fort Wayne. 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Free seminars on flight training at 10am, 11am and 12pm by Sweet Aviation. Introductory flights in a Diamond DA20 or DA40 will be available for a fee (weather permitting) and will include a logbook. View static aircraft, visit with pilots, flight instructors and local aviation organizations. Kevin.Stahl@eaa2.org. www.eaa2.org.

SUNDAY, MAY 20 Used Book Sale. Congregation B’Nai Jacob, 7227 Bittersweet Moors Drive, Fort Wayne. 1-4 p.m. Used book sale: books, CDs, DVDs. Free magazines.

MONDAY, MAY 21 Encourage, Empower and Enjoy the Autism Spectrum. Easter Seals Arc, 4919 Projects Drive, Fort Wayne. 7-8:30 p.m. Parents, grandparents, teachers, professionals and others wanting to learn more about autism are welcome. Topics vary monthly. For more information contact Susan Crowell at eeeautismspectrum@yahoo.com or call 260-637-4409. eeeautismspectrum@yahoo.com. none.

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Community Calendar

Dupont Valley Times • April 27, 2012

TUESDAY, MAY 22 “Spring into Confidence” Luncheon. Orchard Ridge Country Club, 4531 Lower Huntington Rd, Fort Wayne. 11:20 a.m. to 1 p.m. Presented by Fort Wayne Women’s Midday Connection. Featuring Beverly Kison discussing how to become more confident and comfortable as a woman. Handouts and timely table discussion, plus lunch at the beautiful Orchard Ridge Country Club. Free child care. Cost: $13.50 inclusive. RSVP by May 15 to Suzan at 260-348-3706. Sponsored by: Stonecroft Ministries.

SATURDAY, JUNE 2 Church Rummage Sale. St. Joseph United Methodist Church, 6004 Reed Road, Fort Wayne. 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. $2 Bag Sale.

Miami Indian Heritage Day. Chief Richardville House, 5705 Bluffton

www.DupontTimes.com • A27 Lakes weaponry including hand and throwing weapons as well as the atlatl. Admission for each Saturday event is $7 adults and $5 students and seniors. History Center members and children ages 5 and under are free. Admission also includes the opportunity to visit the Chief Richardville House.

Road, Fort Wayne. 1-4 p.m. Erik Vosteen will present traditional Great

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THURSDAY, MAY 24 Allen County Extension Homemakers “Flower pounding.” Allen County Extension Office on the IPFW Campus, 4001 Crescent Ave, 7-8 p.m. Kay Musgrave, Master Gardener, will teach the art of flower pounding to create note cards, pictures, etc. using the dye color from leaves and flowers. All supplies will be provided. Cost is $3. Feel free to bring flowers and leaves from your yard and garden to use. Class size limited to 20 participants. Pre-registration is required as some class space is limited. Registration forms are available at the Extension Office or they can be found on the web at www.extension.purdue.edu/allen.

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TUESDAY, MAY 29 Get Checking Workshop. Allen County Extension Office on the IPFW

9310 Lima Road 489-1089

Campus, 4001 Crescent Ave. Hosted by Purdue Cooperative Extension Service in Allen County for the Bank On Fort Wayne initiative. Workshop topics include an introduction to the program as well as Choosing an Account Right for You; Managing Your Account; Keys to Successful Money Management and Credit. Free and open to the public. Pre-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. To register visit www.exptension.purdue.edu/allen.

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THURSDAY, MAY 31 Church Rummage Sale. St. Joseph United Methodist Church, 6004 Reed Road, Fort Wayne. 5-8 p.m.

FRIDAY, JUNE 1 Church Rummage Sale. St. Joseph United Methodist Church, 6004 Reed Road, Fort Wayne. 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.

Prince of Peace Fish Fry. Prince of Peace Lutheran Church, 12640 Saint Joe Rd , Grabill. 4:30-7 p.m. Located at the corner of Schwartz and Saint Joe roads. Cost: Ages 9 and up, all-you-can-eat: $8; Ages 6-8: $3; Ages 5 and under: free. Carry out available, order by phone at 6275621.

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Dupont Valley Times â&#x20AC;˘ April 27, 2012

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Dupont Valley Times - April 2012