Serving the Steuben County 101 lakes area since 1857
Double gospel concert scheduled for Aug. 25 in Hamilton.
Weather A mix of sun and clouds today with a high near 80. Page A5 Angola, Indiana
SATURDAY, AUGUST 17, 2013
4 for 4 at 400
GOOD MORNING CIA confirms Area 51 LAS VEGAS (AP) — UFO buffs and believers in alien encounters are celebrating the CIA’s clearest acknowledgement yet of the existence of Area 51, the top-secret Cold War test site that has been the subject of elaborate conspiracy theories for decades. The recently declassified documents have set the tinfoil-hat crowd abuzz, though there’s no mention in the papers of UFO crashes, black-eyed extraterrestrials or staged moon landings. Audrey Hewins, an Oxford, Maine, woman who runs a support group for people like her who believe they have been contacted by extraterrestrials, said she suspects the CIA is moving closer to disclosing there are space aliens on Earth. “I’m thinking that they’re probably testing the waters now to see how mad people get about the big lie and cover-up,” she said. For a long time, U.S. government officials hesitated to acknowledge even the existence of Area 51. The CIA history released Thursday not only refers to Area 51 by name and describes some of the aviation activities that took place there, but locates the Air Force base on a map, along the dry Groom Lake bed.
Coming Sunday Sand castles
Annual sand sculpting contest gets participants digging, watering and molding on the beach at Pokagon. See some of the creations on Sunday’s C1 and C2.
Clip and Save Find $105 in coupon savings in Sunday’s newspaper.
COLLEGE FOOTBALL AP Top 25 preseason poll released at noon today kpcnews.com Sports > College Football
Contact Us • The Herald Republican 45 S. Public Square Angola, IN 46703 Phone: (260) 665-3117 Fax: (260) 665-2322 Classifieds: (toll free) (877) 791-7877 Circulation: (800) 717-4679
Index • Classified.............................................. B7-B8 Life.................................................................A3 Obituaries.....................................................A4 Opinion ........................................................B5 Sports.................................................... B1-B3 Weather........................................................A5 TV/Comics ..................................................B6 Vol. 156 No. 226
Trine freshman class numbers remain strong ANGOLA — Trine University is ready to welcome its fourth straight freshman class of more than 400 students and debut changes and upgrades when classes begin Aug. 20, university officials said Thursday. “We’re pleased to have more than 400 in the freshmen class at a time when many schools are experiencing a decrease in enrollment,” said Earl D. Brooks II, AMY OBERLIN Trine president. “We’ll continue Angola High School’s Marching Hornets practice which will be previewed tonight at 5 p.m. at the to focus on rigorous academic a portion of “Reaching Out,” its 2013 show, high school band tower. standards, a low student-to-faculty ratio and competitive scholarships and financial aid to help our students succeed.” This year’s freshmen class is the first to be offered Trine’s lifetime guarantee that promises, among other things, that students BY AMY OBERLIN The music is more difficult than graduate in four years or the fifth firstname.lastname@example.org last year, said Wilson, noting that year of tuition is free. ANGOLA — The Angola it should take AHS into the higher Trine’s growth is also fueled Marching Hornets are “Reaching echelon needed to repeat their by its retention success and Out.” state finals run. The band is getting efforts, a news release said. The This year’s show, set to more used to the show, and seniors student retention team, led by Kim Michael Kamen’s “The New and even some underclassmen Bennett, assistant vice president Moon in the Old Moon’s Arms,” are taking leadership roles, said for enrollment management, has uses imagery from the iconic Hillman. He said they are showing adopted changes based on student reaching hands in the Michelself discipline that will translate to feedback. angelo fresco, “The Creation of the field. SEE TRINE, PAGE A5 Adam,” in the Sistine Chapel. “The reason we’re state finalists The varied and musically is because we are out here and complex production will be work hard,” said Hillman. previewed tonight at 5 p.m. on the The 2013 show has a new feel, west side of the high school at the said Wilson. “They’re getting angry with the band tower. The free performance words and the song,” said Wilson. includes an ice cream social. AMY OBERLIN Last year’s upbeat show, “The “A lot of it they’re picking up with Angola High School band Fire Within,” made it to the state their own musicality.” director Kevin Fogle leads finals. This year’s show promises The music changes to a more practice from the AHS band to present the approximately 80 soothing ballad as the show tower in the west parking lot. band members with a challenge, progresses then ends upbeat. said band director Kevin Fogle, The color guard, led by Jonathan The preview will showcase and should provide a visual and Meader, will have a presence with practices that started with band musical treat for the audiences sparkly costumes in blues, purples camp at the beginning of August. and Indiana State School Music and whites. Association judges. “Reaching The students will do the first two “I think it’s really pretty,” said Out” spans a range of notes and parts of the show. Fogle said all 10th grader Tiara Damron. “It’s moods, starting with aggressive three parts will be complete by eye catching.” tones, moving into a ballad and the first competition Sept. 7 at One of the guard coaches, ending with a upbeat tempo. Bluffton High School. Xavier Yankey, who was working INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Indiana Three tarps on the ground will Drum majors are Anna Wilson, with the girls on Thursday debuted its latest effort to combat its punctuate the theme of reaching Darius Hillman and Morgan evening, said the show includes a climbing prescription drug abuse rate O’Beirne. hands, which Fogle said will lot of dancing and facial expres— a website detailing the symptoms “It’s very intense,” said exemplify reaching out to others sion. exhibited by people hooked on pills — SEE BAND, PAGE A5 as state officials warned Friday that the — helping, giving. O’Beirne. “It’s kind of shocking.” epidemic is one of the greatest threats to the state’s children and young adults. Attorney General Greg Zoeller, who announced the new website at the Indiana State Fair, called it a BY JENNIFER DECKER “one-stop shop” for information on the email@example.com symptoms of abuse, such as sudden FREMONT — The rules at the secrecy or withdrawal from friends Firehouse Youth Center may be and relatives. Such information can considered simple, yet practical: help Indiana residents determine if no cussing, no re-entry and no someone close to them is abusing public displays of affection. painkillers, anti-anxiety medications or The idea for the new Fremont other prescription drugs and act to get youth center, 112 E. Toledo St., them help, he said. was considered by director Terry Prescription drugs were blamed Sherer, Hillsdale, Mich., for some for 718 overdose deaths in Indiana 20 years. Sherer decided to open in 2011, a nearly 10 percent increase in an empty Fremont storefront from 2010’s 654 deaths. last September. In his efforts, he Zoeller said the U.S. Centers said he feels like a proud papa to for Disease Control and Prevention watching over and leading all the declared two years ago that prescripyouth. tion drug overdose deaths have “I had a vision,” said Sherer, become a national epidemic and who’s been a youth pastor for 20 Indiana is part of that disturbing trend. years. “Two years ago in winter I “When they claim it’s an epidemic was praying.” that’s not just an adjective, that’s an PHOTO CONTRIBUTED During that praying, Sherer said alarm system that says we’ve now Firehouse Youth Center Director Terry Sherer, left, challenges he was led to open the non-dereached a certain crisis stage and Thomas Garrison to arm wrestling, as one of many activities nominational center, which serves people have to take immediate steps,” shared there. youth ages 12-20. he said. “The Firehouse represents Zoeller was joined Friday by other awareness, peer pressure” informa- said. “I’m looking for individual everything I see in ministry. I members of the Indiana Prescription, he said. “We’re working on a and corporate support in looking believe God is on the move and tion Drug Abuse Prevention Task praise band.” to change the youth atmosphere in Force, a panel formed last year and I want the fire of God to be there Sherer said he’s proud to say Fremont and neighboring cities. I and change these lives. I can’t do composed of about 80 state officials, the center and its programs have think they’ve gotten a bad rap.” it myself. There has to be God,” law enforcement officials, medical been embraced by youth. “We’ve Hours at the center are: prayer he said. and pharmacy representatives. He said Sherer said the youth center has intervened and halted four suicides time is 7-8 p.m. Mondays; the additional steps will be announced youth group gathers 6-8 p.m. been overwhelmingly received by in Steuben County — I’ve done later this year intended to boost the three and my senior girls did one,” Wednesdays and Friday night the Fremont community. During public’s understanding of the dangers he said. hours are 6-10:30 p.m. center operating hours, Sherer of prescription drugs. Funding for the center comes The center offers youth a safe said it’s common to see it filled Indiana ranked fifth in the nation from individual donations, but place to gather and hang out. It with teens. In April, the center ran in 2010 and 2011 for nonmedical use Sherer said he’s hopeful it can one contains a pool table, foosball, air 75-80 youth strong for the month. of prescription pain relievers among hockey and board games. “We’re looking at tutoring, day run full time. “We’re looking people ages 12 and older, according to having drug and alcohol for one donor to go full time,” he SEE TEENS, PAGE A5 a federal survey released in January.
AHS band ‘Reaching Out’
State launches new Rx drug war
Firehouse Center opens to teens
THE HERALD REPUBLICAN
Public Meetings •
AREA • STATE •
Police Blotter •
Monday, Aug. 19
• Steuben County Commissioners, Steuben Community Center, 317 S. Wayne St., Angola, 8:30 a.m. Drainage board meets at 2 p.m. • Angola Common Council, city hall, 210 N. Public Square, Angola, 7 p.m. • Clear Lake Board of Zoning Appeals, meeting cancelled. • Fremont Community Schools Board, administration building, 1100 W. Toledo St., Fremont, 6 p.m. • Prairie Heights Community Schools Board, administration building, 305 S. C.R. 1100W, LaGrange, 7 p.m.
ANGOLA — The following people were booked into the Steuben County Jail following arrests made by law enforcement officers on Thursday. • Randy A. Dangerfield, 37, Fremont, arrested at the jail for civil contempt of court. • Tory L. Jones, 27, arrested in DeKalb County for felony battery of a 14-year-old by someone older than 18 and misdemeanor resisting law enforcement.
Tuesday, Aug. 20 • Angola Services, Finance and Budget Committee, Angola City Hall, 210 N. Public Square, Angola, 9 a.m. • DeKalb County Central United School Board, adminstration office, 3326 C.R. 427, Waterloo, 6:30 p.m. • Fremont Town Council, town hall, 205 N. Tolford St., Fremont, 6:30 p.m. • Metropolitan School District of Steuben County Board, McCutchan Administration Center, 500 S. Martha St., Angola, 7:30 p.m.
Thursday, Aug. 22 • Steuben County Council on Aging Board, Steuben Community Center, 317 S. Wayne St., Angola, 1 p.m.
THE HERALD REPUBLICAN The Herald Republican (USPS 521-640) 45 S. Public Square, Angola, IN 46703 Established 1857, daily since 2001 ©KPC Media Group Inc. 2013 Recipient of several awards from
the Hoosier State Press Association for excellence in reporting in 2012.
DELIVERY SERVICE — MISSED/DAMAGED NEWSPAPERS
SATURDAY, AUGUST 17, 2013
School starts Wednesday at MSD ANGOLA — School starts at the six Metropolitan School District of Steuben County schools on Wednesday. All school offices are now open. Students who are new to the community should contact the appropriate building personnel to enroll prior to the first day of classes. Guidance personnel are available for new students who will be registering at Angola High School and Angola Middle School. Open houses are as follows: • Pleasant Lake Elementary — Monday, 5:30-6:30 p.m. Two 20-minute sessions to rotate between classrooms and a brief meeting in the gym. The parent teacher organization will be serving ice cream after the meeting. • Hendry Park Elementary — Tuesday, 5:30-6:30 p.m. • Ryan Park Elementary — Tuesday, 6-7 p.m.
• Carlin Park Elementary — Monday, 5-6 p.m. cook-out, 6-7 p.m. open house. Angola Middle School will host grade-level orientations for eighth grade on Monday at 6:30 p.m. and for seventh grade on Tuesday at 5 p.m. Sixth-grade students and a parent are required to attend Survivor Camp at Angola Middle School on Monday, 1-3:30 p.m. Fees and schedules for sixth, seventh and eighth grade students attending Angola Middle School will be handed out at the orientation meetings. Angola High School registration day was held on Aug. 8. Those unable to attend should call the high school office at 665-2186. Book rental for all students of MSD must be paid on or before Wednesday. Book rental for the elementary schools is as follows: • Half-day kindergarten
$60.31 • Full-day kindergarten $77.68 • First grade $84.35 • Second grade $76.72 • Third grade $85.44 • Fourth grade $91.89 • Fifth grade $89.12. Middle and high school book rental fees will be printed on the student’s schedule. Textbook and lunch assistance forms are available. Many activities begin in August. Athletes are reminded that a physical exam form must be on file prior to their first day of practice. Forms may be picked up at Angola High School and Angola Middle School offices between 7:30 a.m. and 3:30 p.m. The daily schedule for schools will be as follows: • Angola High School, 8:10 a.m. to 3:15 p.m. • Angola Middle School, 7:55 a.m. to 3:05 p.m. • Carlin Park Elementary School, 8:10 p.m. to 2:50 p.m.
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Autumn festival planning rolling
CIRCULATION CUSTOMER SERVICE TELEPHONE HOURS 1-800-717-4679 Monday through Friday 6 a.m.5 p.m. Saturday and Sunday 7 a.m.-10 a.m. Published by KPC Media Group Inc. at 102 N. Main St. Kendallville, IN 46755 Published every day except New Year’s Day, Memorial Day, July 4th, Labor Day, day after Thanksgiving and Christmas Day. Periodical postage paid at Kendallville, IN 46755 and at additional mailing offices. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: The Herald Republican P.O. Box 39, Kendallville, IN 46755
Your choice is clear
Hamilton Legion honored The American Legion Department of Indiana presents an award to the Hamilton American Legion Post No. 476 for 100 percent membership for seven years. From left, fourth district commander Bob Miller,
Hamilton American Legion commander Bob Glick, Walt Lilley, Walt Bidlack, Jerry Orr, Junior Curtis and Monty Strow stand with their award.
Tree removal bill nears $3 million
FORT WAYNE (AP) — Fort Wayne’s bill for removing thousands of ash trees being killed by an invasive beetle is reaching nearly $3 million. The city’s Parks Board
It’s all about
approved a new $450,000 contract on Thursday to remove 2,447 ash trees on city property following the emerald ash borer infestation, an area newspaper reported. When those trees are gone, nearly 13,000 trees will have been cut down
from city property, according to city officials. The city is trying to save about 1,300 ash trees by treating them with insecticide.
Pond won’t seek re-election NEW HAVEN — Longtime state Rep. Phyllis Pond, R-New Haven, has announced she will not seek re-election in 2014, according to news reports. Pond, 82, has served in the Indiana Legislature since 1978. In recent years, her district included portions of southeastern and southwestern DeKalb County. Realignment of districts for the 2012 election removed DeKalb County from her territory.
FEATURING 2012 THOROUGHBRED LANE, AUBURN HUNTER’S GLEN SUBDIVISION
OPEN HOUSE • SUNDAY, AUGUST 18 • 2-4 PM
Butler, IN • 260-868-2164
Real Estate S H OW C A S E FOR SALE
www.nixonhomesinc.com • 260-570-6738
L O C A T O R
K E Y
D > DeKalb
A > Allen
N > Noble
W > Whitley
S > Steuben
K > Kosciusko
L > LaGrange
M > Michigan
E > Elkhart
O > Ohio
200 S. Britton, Garrett
Modern meets tradition in this lovely updated home. A complete renovation from top to bottom. Cozy enclosed porch perfect for a morning coffee or to catch up with an old friend. Natural light graces the beautiful dining room, the hardwood ﬂoors remind you that you are in a well-built home from a time gone by. The kitchen was a complete transformation down to the studs. 3 BR, 2 BA make this house a home. Home was completely rewired & replumbed. #9005061 $74,900.
260-318-4118 399 LIONS DR., ROME CITY
EN PM OP. 2-4 T SA
2195 E 550 S 57, CHURUBUSCO, IN
BEAUTIFULLY LANDSCAPED PROPERTY WITH ROOM FOR ALL YOUR HOBBIES! 4 Bedroom 2 bath wood frame home completely remodeled in 2004. New wood and ceramic ﬂoors. One bedroom has carpet. Spacious living room and a new 19’x27’ great room, wired for theater and bar. 444 SF deck is great for entertaining around the pool and hot tub. 2003 96’x40’ pole building with 3 overhead doors. Situated on 16.4± acres with woods, stream, open land and a gorgeous setting. (AS22N)
Contact Arden Schrader 800-451-2709
6.5± ACRE BUILDING SITE IN GARRETT. Rolling, wooded, secluded residential building site with city utilities nearby. City will bring sewer & water to the property line. Rare ﬁnd. Zoned agricultural within the city limits of Garrett and bordering a city park to west. Woods with hundreds of wild red bud trees, seclusion, and small town living with low DeKalb County taxes. Just minutes from I-69 and north of Fort Wayne Medical Community.
NEWLY REDUCED PRICE OF $25,000. (DAB07DEK)
Call Dennis Bennett, 260-433-2159
2023 Jonathan St., Kendallville
Live the way you’d like in this immaculate contemporary beauty. Cathedral ceilings and great architectural lines describe the great room with gas ﬁreplace. Roomy dining and kitchen with breakfast bar and walk-in pantry. Master suite on the main ﬂoor for ease and privacy. Master bath and walk-in closet complete the “suite,” 3 additional BR, 2-1/2 BA, lots of storage and large covered deck. $183,900. MLS#9003105.
260-349-8850 The Hess Team
Motivated seller! This house is ready for a new buyer to move right into today. Beautiful setting facing to the northeast of the main basin of Sylvan Lake with a great view. A great ﬁshing and ski lake. Very nice kitchen and living area all facing the lake. $199,900. MLS#9005463. DIRECTIONS: Rome City to Lions Dr., turn east to curve. Property is on north side of curve.
260-343-8511 Dean Rummel
5510 E 800 N, KENDALLVILLE
E US M HO-3 P EN . 1 OP UN S
Well-maintained 5 BR, 3.5 BA home that you will fall in love with as soon as you walk in the beautiful entry. Kitchen features new countertop and backsplash with a breakfast nook and open to large family room with ﬁreplace and oak built-ins. $284,900. MLS#9004646. DIRECTIONS: SR 3 north to Angling Rd. to 800 N to property.
260-347-5176 Terri Deming
Vendors needed for Autumn in Angola Festival BY JENNIFER DECKER firstname.lastname@example.org
Regional Roundup •
The ra p
• Hendry Park Elementary School, 8:10 a.m. to 2:50 p.m. • Ryan Park Elementary School, 8:10 a.m. to 2:50 p.m. • Pleasant Lake Elementary School, 7:45 a.m. to 2:25 p.m. • Educational Opportunity School, 8 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. After School Child Care will begin on Wednesday. Information on the program is available at five schools. The After School Child Care sites are at Hendry Park, Carlin Park and Ryan Park elementary schools. Pleasant Lake Elementary and Angola Middle School students will be provided transportation to the program sites. Students will be dismissed 30 minutes early every Wednesday for teacher collaboration time. Collaboration will be canceled on weather delay days due to state attendance requirements.
ANGOLA — Plans for a new-look annual Fall Fest are in the works by Go Angola Downtown Alliance, starting with a new name — Autumn in Angola Festival. LeeAnn Snyder chairs the annual festival that will once again take place Sept. 27-29. One thing Snyder knows for sure is the longstanding Angola festival will be revamped. The fall festival is totally separate from the recent downtown Summer Fest, she stressed. Go Angola Downtown Alliance took over planning Fall Fest this year after the Angola Area Chamber of Commerce decided not to continue planning the annual event. Confirmed details for Autumn in Angola Festival are being worked out. “Kick off will be Friday night in Commons Park on the Roman Beer stage from 6-10 p.m. with Elements,” she said. “People will see some changes and old things.” Snyder said it’s also likely there will be a classic car cruise-in, a health area, an entertainment stage at Pint and Slice in the downtown, merchant vendors and a corn hole tournament. There will be no beverage tent this year. Snyder said that’s because the committee felt it would take away business from downtown establishments. “There’s so many local bars we’re not going to infringe on their business,” she said. Vendors are also needed. Fees have been lowered this year. “At this point, we’re looking for entertainers, restaurants in the food court, crafts and arts vendors,” Snyder said. “Hopefully, it will draw people downtown.” Also needed is entertainment and activities that will be in the kids’ area. For more details, visit goangolain.com or facebook.com/goangola. The festival will once again coincide with the annual Civil War Days held in Commons Park. For more details on Autumn in Angola Festival, call Snyder at 668-0402 or Kim Bordner at 665-9920.
THE HERALD REPUBLICAN
SATURDAY, AUGUST 17, 2013
Spiritual rites are not always godly (THIS IS PART 9 of a series on Magic, Medicines and Miracles.)
“When you come into the land that the Lord your God is giving you, you shall not learn to follow the abominable practices of those nations. There shall not be found among you anyone who burns his son or his daughter as an offering, anyone who practices divination or tells fortunes or interprets omens, or a sorcerer or a charmer or a medium or a necromancer or one who inquires of the dead, for whoever does these things is an abomination to the Lord. And because of these abominations the Lord your God is driving them out before you. You shall be blameless before the Lord your God, for these nations, which you are about to dispossess, listen to fortune tellers and to diviners. But as for you, the Lord your God has not allowed you to do this.” Deuteronomy 18: 9-14; ESV
Bible on Deuteronomy 18: 10 From this excerpt, we can see that sorcerers would use these mixtures to gain control over others. This is not part of God’s plan for man. God created the various plants and herbs to help man heal and to stay healthy. Man took these and corrupted this blessing and tries to manipulate and control others. We hear of countless accounts of cults using drug, alcohol, potions to gain control over their followers. Women are being exposed to different “date rape” drugs so their dates can have their way with these poor souls and then say “it was consensual.” If you include the different faiths of this world, you will see a great deal of styles in worship. Some of that which is worshipped are man-made. Like that in the Old Testament, man created images out of gold, stone, etc. … However, we tend to add a spiritual aspect to
BY JOHN BOYANOWSKI
When the Harry Potter series came out, there were various reports of an increase in the sales of items dealing with witchcraft, sorcery and magic. Books dealing with spells, crystals, potions, “magical herbs” and more were sought because, according to some, people were trying to become powerful like Harry, Ron and Herminie. After all, these three were using their magic for good; therefore, it must be OK to practice, right? Not so true a statement. Even with the best intentions, many of these spiritual rites are against God’s decrees. In Old Testament times, many nations were practicing witchcraft and sorcery, making potions and casting spells. God wanted different for his people. There are also references in the New Testament which speak about those who use magic. God does not resort to magic and other occult arts to make his will known or to exercise his power. His people have no need to resort to any sort of magic, witchcraft, astrology, horoscopes, Ouija boards, tarot cards, mediums, seances, divining rods, fortune-tellers, “spiritual advisors,” crystals, potions, drugs or any element of the occult. If we want to engage in true spirituality, we can find it clearly presented through the Scriptures and, ultimately, in the person of Jesus Christ, who is God among us. “God is Spirit, and those who worship him must worship in spirit and truth” (John 4:24). “We should be aware of spiritual evil but not be seduced by it, lest we be like moths drawn to a flame that kills” Word in Life Study Bible. In my last article, I shared some of the ingredients for natural, herbal and medicinal properties of various plants. In this article, I wish to share an example of some used in inappropriate ways. All of the practices listed here were common among the Canaanite religions. These exercises were dangerous not only because they identified the participant with pagan cults but also because wisdom was sought through magical and spiritualistic means rather than from God. A “soothsayer” was someone who received magical powers by incantations. A “sorcerer” would brew herbs to make magical potions to control circumstances as well as people. One who “conjures spells” (literally, “one who ties knots”) sought to bind people by the use of magic spells and incantations. Cultic practices were used as an attempt to communicate with evil and departed spirits (see also The Occult; 1 Sam. 15, Witchcraft). Woman’s Study
almost everything. In sports, it has been reported that people wear “lucky” charms or even wear the same clothes (often unwashed) when they are on winning streaks. The herbs and medicines are not the only things which are present in spirituality. In biblical times, people and religious leaders from pagan religions would offer various body parts, blood offerings from themselves, children and virgin sacrifices and other hard-to-believe rites in the name of their god/ goddesses. This series has a great deal of information which can be written. I encourage you to explore the area of interest you desire. Don’t just take my word for it; research and see that what I am sharing is true. THE REV. JOHN BOYANOWSKI
serves at the Pleasant Lake United Methodist Church.
Youth Blogs • John 15:4 Remain in me, and I will remain in you. For a branch cannot produce fruit if it is severed from the vine, and you cannot be fruitful unless you remain in me. BY TRACEY ZIMMERMAN
Here are the facts, gang, too many times we really want to have God step in but ONLY when life is not going well. We want him to swoop in like a superhero and solve problems in a super second. We want our independence. Like a toddler looking to do something independently and determinedly, we think we can do all things on our own. Not so!!!! So, how do we remain in Him? Well for starters we need to be seeking his will out for our lives. I believe that’s a three-fold process. 1. Jeremiah 29:13 If you look for me wholeheartedly, you will find me. We have to be looking for him wholeheartedly in scripture. We can’t just be opening our Bible saying, “OK, God let the answers just fall out …” We have to every day … multiple times a day … seek him in our Bible and give him an opportunity to reveal truth. 2. Jeremiah 29:12 In those days when you pray, I will listen. See when we are seeking out his will in Scripture and then going to him in prayer we are preparing our hearts to approach him with an attitude of not our will but yours, Father. Much better approach then a Santa’s wish list approach. 3. Joshua 3:9 So Joshua told the Israelites, “Come and listen to what the Lord your God says. We need to listen. We need to stop and wait for signs of where we are to go. A door firmly shuts, it’s because we are to take another path. A wall appears out of nowhere… We can scale that with God … for all things are possible with God. TRACEY ZIMMERMAN is the youth pastor at Angola United
Double gospel concert Aug. 25
Mongo church hosts ice cream social
HAMILTON — Forgiven Quartet from Ponca City, Okla. will be in concert at the Hamilton Life Center, 4001 Terry Lake Road, on Sunday, Aug. 25 at 7 p.m. The quartet has been singing extensively since 1981, doing more than 130 concerts a year. It has been selected as grand champion in the group competition at the Branson Gospel Music Association’s “Showdown” Talent Contest in Branson, Mo. The quartet has released 10 full-length gospel recordings in the past eight years with several songs receiving significant air-play on Christian music stations across the nation. A special preshow will feature The St. Joe River Boys from Tekonsha, Mich., starting at 6:30 p.m. Doors and concessions open at 6 p.m. Tickets are $6 at the door.
MONGO — The Mongo United Methodist Church is hosting its last ice cream social of the season today. Homemade ice cream and a full menu of other items will be available from 4-7 p.m. at the church on S.R. 3 at the north edge of the community. Proceeds from the supper will go to mission projects.
Singspiration set at Fairview Missionary ANGOLA — The August Singspiration will be held at Fairview Missionary Church, 520 E. C.R. 200N, on Sunday at 6 p.m. Guests sing favorite hymns. Refreshments and fellowship will follow. Details are available by calling 316-9437.
St. Paul ribs on sale Labor Day weekend CLEAR LAKE — St. Paul Catholic Chapel, 8780 E. C.R. 700N, will host its annual rib barbecue on Sept. 1. Ribs go on sale at 9 a.m. and generally sell out by 1 p.m. Half slabs are available for carry out only. Orders can be made by
Fellowship combines for Sunday services ANGOLA — Sunday morning services will be held 10-11:30 a.m. on Aug. 25 at Alvarado United Methodist Church, 8045 E. C.R. 500S, for five churches in the York-Richland Fellowship. The fellowship marks its 100th anniversary this year, and includes Alvarado U.M., Mount Pleasant United Brethren, Metz Christian Church, The Olde York Church and Powers Church. No Sunday morning services will be held that day at the other four churches. The homecoming includes a hog and chicken roast 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., a 1 p.m. afternoon service, special music, horse-drawn wagon rides and games.
WIN A $25 GIFT CERTIFICATE FROM PIZZA HUT
calling 495-9498, 495-5131 or 517-368-4966. The day of the sale, call 495-9913. The proceeds go to the high school graduates of the church and for other functions of the chapel.
Society welcomes new vice president ANGOLA — The St. Francis of Assisi Conference of St. Vincent de Paul in Angola accepted the resignation of vice president and cofounder Chip Folck, who cited a lack of enough spare time to properly maintain the position due to the explosive growth of the Society in just 10 months time. Folck will remain as an active member of the society. At Tuesday night’s meeting, the society unanimously voted Rich Cain of Little Long Lake as the new vice president. Cain will now serve out the remainder of Folck’s term of office, which is slightly more than two years. Cain is a lay Franciscan of the St. Charles Fraternity in Fort Wayne, and a parishioner at St. Paul’s Catholic Chapel. A second Barn Sale Fundraiser will be on Friday, Aug. 23, and Saturday, Aug. 24, from 9 a.m.-4 p.m. both days.
TURN ON YOUR PASSION FOR DANCE! Fall Registration Aug. 19 & 20 • 4-6 PM Shoe ﬁtting during registration by Standing Ovation Classes Oﬀered: Ages 2-3: Ballet/Tap Combo Ages 4-6: Ballet, Tap, Jazz, Clogging Ages 7 and up: Ballet, Pre-Pointe, Pointe, Tap, Jazz, Lyrical, Clogging, Technique Classes, Turns, Leaps & Tricks Class
Adult Instructors with extensive dance educations.
Classes begin Tuesday, September 3
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CONTEST RULES 1. To enter, list the teams you think will win. For the tie breakers, select the highest number of points you think will be scored by one of the winning teams. No team need be selected, only the number of points scored. ADDITIONAL TIE BREAKERS If the 3 highest scores for the week do not break the tie, the following procedures will be used: A. Win-loss record in high school games only. B. Win-loss record in high school games in The Herald Republican circulation area only. C. Winner will be drawn out of a hat. 2. One entry per person, per family, per mailing address. If multiple entries are judged to be from the same person - regardless of what name or address is on the entry blank - all of those entries will be disqualified. The decision of the judges is absolutely final. 3. All entries must be postmarked by THURSDAY of the contest week. 4. Winners will be announced on the Wednesday following the contest. 5. Winners limited to once every 30 days. 6. Varsity football players are ineligible during this contest.
1. East Noble at FW Northrop, Fri. 2. Angola at West Noble, Fri. 3. Garrett at Eastside, Fri. 4. Lakeland at Prairie Heights, Fri. 5. Mishawaka Marian at DeKalb, Fri. 6. Fairﬁeld at Central Noble, Fri. 7. Churubusco at Fremont, Fri. 8. Goshen at Carroll, Fri. 9. Columbia City at Warsaw, Fri. 10. Heritage at New Haven, Fri.
11. Homestead at Huntington North, Fri. 12. Bellmont at Woodlan, Fri. 13. Leo at Norwell, Fri. 14. Bears at Raiders, preseason, Fri. 15. Seahawks at Packers, preseason, Fri. 16. Browns at Colts, preseason, Sat. 17. Jets at Giants, preseason, Sat. 18. Rams at Broncos, preseason, Sat. 19. Bengals at Cowboys, preseason, Sat. 20. Chiefs at Steelers, preseason, Sat.
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AREA • NATION •
SATURDAY, AUGUST 17, 2013
Deaths & Funerals • Ronald Hutchins PLEASANT LAKE — Ronald L Hutchins, 83, of Pleasant Lake passed away on Monday, August 12, 2013, at Parkview Regional Medical Center in Fort Wayne. Mr. Hutchins was born Aug. 2, 1930, in Pleasant Lake to Leon “Tick” and Velma (DeLong) Hutchins. He was a graduate of Pleasant Lake High School and Mr. Hutchins a member of Pleasant Lake United Methodist Church, Pleasant Lake Lions Club, a 62-year member of Ashley Masonic Lodge #614, Scottish Rite and Shrine. He was a Steuben County Commissioner from 1969 to 1972, Member of the Steuben County Sheriff’s Board, Steuben County building inspector, and the Steuben Township Trustee since 2009. He formerly owned Hutchins Hardware in Angola, and retired from farming and construction. He married Mary M. Libey on June 4, 1950, in Mount Zion United Methodist Church and she survives. He is also survived by a son and daughter-in-law, John (Lori) Hutchins of Pleasant Lake; two daughters and a son-in-law, Carolyn (David) Dilts of Pleasant Lake and Barbara Hoolihan of Pleasant Lake; a brother and sister-in-law, Lyn and Ann Hutchins of Pleasant Lake; nine grandchildren, Kelly (Court) Stoy, Brady (Jamie) Dilts,
Jason (Twila) Dilts, Katie (Brad) Kline, Michael Hoolihan, Gabe (Suzanne) Hutchins, Justin Snyder, Ian Snyder and Jacob Hutchins; and 14 great-grandchildren. Memorial services will be at 6 p.m. Tuesday, August 20, 2013, at Pleasant Lake United Methodist Church with the Rev. John Boyanowski officiating. Calling will be after 4 p.m. Tuesday with Masonic services at 5:45 p.m. Memorials are to the church. Burial will be private. Johnson Funeral Home in Hudson is in charge of arrangements. Send online condolences to www.dalejohnsonfh.com.
Betty Beck FORT WAYNE — Betty Murial Beck, 90, died Thursday, August 15, 2013, at Parkview Regional Medical Center in Fort Wayne, Indiana. She was born on March 13, 1923, in Mrs. Beck Platte, South Dakota, to the late John and Cornelia (Van Der Boom) DeVries. She married James T. Beck on September 15, 1945 in Mishawaka, Ind. Surviving are her husband, James T. Beck of Fort Wayne, Ind.; her sons, David Beck of Fort Wayne and Daniel Beck of LaOtto; two daughters, Pamela Roberts of Monroeville and Connie Schearer of Fort Wayne; 11 grandchildren; 15 great-grandchildren; and a sister, Ann “Toots” Ewing of Sioux City, Iowa. She was preceded in
death by a son, James F. Beck; a daughter, Anita Kay Beck; a grandson, Daniel Beck; two brothers; and three sisters. She was a homemaker and a member of North Highland Church of Christ in Fort Wayne, Ind. She enjoyed spending time with her family and playing the piano and accordion. Calling will be held on Monday, August 19, 2013, from 4-8 p.m. at Carnahan-Baidinger & Walter Funeral Home in Spencerville, Ind. Services will be held on Tuesday, August 20, 2013, at 2 p.m., with calling one hour prior at the funeral home with Pastor Dave Altman officiating. Burial will be in Riverside Cemetery, St. Joe, Ind. Memorials are to North Highland Church of Christ, 1414 Archer St., Fort Wayne, IN 46808. To view an online obituary and sign the guestbook visit www. cbwfuneralhome.com.
Carrie Pippenger CHURUBUSCO — Carrie Lee (Craft) Pippenger, 91, of Fort Wayne and formerly of rural Avilla, died Friday, Aug. 16, 2013. Funeral services will be Monday 1 p.m. at the Sheets & Childs Funeral Home in Churubusco with Pastor Joseph Brickney, officiating. Burial will be in the Christian Chapel Cemetery, Merriam. Visitation will be from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Monday at the funeral home. Burial will be in the Christian Chapel Cemetery, Merriam. Memorials are to Mark E. Pippenger.
Evelyn Albert MIDDLEBURY — Evelyn I. Albert, 94, of Middlebury died Thursday, Aug. 15, 2013, at IU Health Goshen Hospital. Visitation will be from 1-4 p.m. Sunday at St. Paul’s Lutheran Church, 708 Wayne St. Middlebury. Graveside service at 9 a.m. Monday at Grace Lawn Cemetery, Middlebury. A memorial service will follow at 11 a.m. at St. Paul’s Lutheran Church. Memorials are to St. Paul’s Lutheran Church or Ryan’s Place.
Julia Conley TOPKEA — Julia Conley, 71, of Topeka died Friday, Aug. 15, 2013, at Miller’s Merry Manor in LaGrange. A memorial service will be held Saturday, Aug. 24, 2013, at 11 a.m. at the Lighthouse Tabernacle in Kimmell. Memorial contributions may be given to the family in care of Legacy Cremation & Remembrance Center, 1274 Lincolnway South, Ligonier, IN 46767. Legacy Cremation and Remembrance Center is in charge of arrangements.
Army Pfc. Bradley Manning, second from right, is escorted to a waiting security vehicle outside of a courthouse in Fort Meade, Md., on July 15 after appearing for a hearing at his court martial.
Judge: Manning’s actions ‘heedless’
FORT MEADE, Md. (AP) — The enormous leak of classified information engineered by Army Pfc. Bradley Manning was Raymond Souder “heedless” and “imminently dangerous to others,” a AVILLA — Raymond E. Souder, 86, of Avilla and military judge said Friday in a document explaining formerly of Garrett, died Friday, Aug. 16, 2013, at his why she found him guilty of 20 counts, including six residence. violations of the federal Funeral services will be Espionage Act. at 11 a.m. Monday at the Army Col. Denise Lind First Church of Christ in released her legal rationale, Garrett. Visitation will be Sunday or “special findings,” as the sentencing phase of from 4-8 p.m. at Thomas Funeral Home in Garrett and Manning’s court-martial one hour prior to services at neared its end. Lawyers will make closing arguments the church. Monday, and Lind said A full obituary will she would announce appear in Sunday’s edition. the sentence as soon as Tuesday. Manning faces up to 90 years in prison for sending more than 700,000 military and diplomatic documents, up for a Direct Energy plan regulators have allowed plus some battlefield video, that gives her one day of companies to compete to sell to the anti-secrecy group free power every week. electricity. In those states, WikiLeaks while working She picked Saturday, and the number of customers as an intelligence analyst now saves as much of her that have signed up with in Iraq in 2010. WikiLeaks housework as she can until electricity suppliers that offer published most of the then. She stops short, she these types of plans rose to material on its website. says, of letting mountains 13.3 million in 2011, from Lind wrote in the of dirty laundry or dishes 8.7 million in 2008, according 10-page document that accumulate in anticipation of to the most recent numbers Manning’s actions were Saturday’s free power. from the Compete Coalition, wanton and reckless. “We pretty much run a group that lobbies to “Pfc. Manning’s conduct things the way we did before expand competitive electricity was of a heedless nature the plan, but now we set markets. The plans are also that made it actually and our dishwasher to go on popping up in other states. imminently dangerous to after midnight (Friday) and Electric competition has others,” she wrote. do most of our laundry on been around for more than The rules for special Saturday,” she says. a decade and utilities have findings require a written TXU Energy offers experimented with pricing rationale only for guilty a similar plan to Texas plans for even longer. But verdicts. Therefore, Lind customers that offers free digital meters have made provided no explanation power every night from these plans easier to offer for her decision to acquit 10 p.m. until 6 a.m., or and manage. They are being Manning of the most free power Saturdays and installed around the world; serious charge, aiding the Sundays, in exchange for a utilities in China, Japan and enemy. To have won a higher rate during other times. across the European Union conviction on that charge, Customized plans are most have aggressive plans to prosecutors would have had prevalent in the 13 states and expand the use of digital to prove that Manning knew Washington, D.C., where meters.
Power companies dangle phone-like deals NEW YORK (AP) — Electric bills have long been take-it-or-leave-it affairs: Pay one rate for all the power you used the month before, no matter when you used it. But some electric companies want to shake-up that rigid business model. They are increasingly offering plans that sound like come-ons from mobile phone companies: Free nights, free weekends and pre-paid plans. “We are seeing a transformation in the way people buy and use electricity in the U.S.,” says Steven Murray, president of Direct Energy’s residential energy programs. The more customized plans are made easier by the growing use of digital meters that wirelessly link electric companies and customers, allowing both to track usage in real time. Digital meters have not only spurred competition, they
have also enabled traditional utilities to reduce their costs by encouraging customers to use electricity during off-peak hours, when it is cheaper. Forty-two percent of U.S. electric customers have digital meters, up from less than 5 percent in 2008. In 2015, more than 50 percent will have them, according to Navigant Consulting. This new breed of electric plans comes with risks. Customers can end up paying a lot more for power than they expected. Some plans offer low introductory rates that can quickly skyrocket. Others have high early-termination fees. Some fixed-rate plans are a great deal if power prices rise, but they may seem awfully expensive if prices fall. If customers are careful, though, they can pay less. Dorothea Miller of Sinking Spring, Pa. signed
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the information he leaked would be seen by al-Qaida members. On the espionage convictions, for transmitting defense information, Lind found that the leaked material was both potentially damaging to the United States and “closely held,” meaning it had been classified by the appropriate authorities and remained classified at the time it was leaked. The defense had argued that much of the information Manning leaked either contained no damaging information or was already publicly known. The lone computer fraud count on which Manning was convicted hinged on whether he knowingly exceeded his authorized access on a classified government network when he used his workplace computer to save the State Department cables to a CD so he could use his personal computer to transmit them to WikiLeaks. The defense had argued that Manning was authorized to view the cables as part of his job, and that there was no prohibition on downloading or saving them. Prosecutors had argued that Manning had no authority to access such a wide range of cables since his job was narrowly focused on the threat from Shia Muslims in Iraq. Lind drew a fine line in her legal reasoning. She said the phrase “exceeds authorized access” means Manning used the computer with authorization, and then used that access to obtain information he wasn’t entitled to obtain.
Obituaries appear online at this newspaper’s Web site. Please visit the Web site to add your memories and messages of condolence at the end of individual obituaries. These messages from friends and family will be attached to the obituaries and accompany them in the online archives.
AREA • NATION •
SATURDAY, AUGUST 17, 2013
THE HERALD REPUBLICAN
Egypt descends into chaos Today’s high temperature will reach 80 degrees with mostly sunny skies. Low tonight will be in the upper 50s. Partly cloudy Sunday with daytime highs in the low 80s. Overnight low of 60 expected. Temperatures will begin warming Monday with highs in the mid-80s and lows in the 60s.
Sunset Sundayday 8:37 p.m.
Friday’s Statistics Local HI 78 LO 54 PRC. 0 Fort Wayne HI 77 LO 54 PRC. 0
Sunrise Sunday 6:53 a.m.
Forecast highs for Saturday, Aug. 17
City/Region High | Low temps
Forecast for Saturday, Aug. 17
Chicago 73° | 64°
South Bend 81° | 57°
Fort Wayne 79° | 55° Fronts Cold
South Bend HI 77 LO 56 PRC. 0 Indianapolis HI 78 LO 58 PRC. 0
Lafayette 81° | 55°
Indianapolis 82° | 59°
20s 30s 40s
90s 100s 110s
Today’s drawing by:
Terre Haute 81° | 55°
Evansville 84° | 63°
Louisville 84° | 63°
© 2013 Wunderground.com
Submit your weather drawings to: Weather Drawings, Editorial Dept. P.O. Box 39, Kendallville, IN 46755
NSA under renewed scrutiny WASHINGTON (AP) — New revelations from leaker Edward Snowden that the National Security Agency has overstepped its authority thousands of times since 2008 are stirring renewed calls on Capitol Hill for serious changes to NSA spy programs, undermining White House hopes that President Barack Obama had quieted the controversy with his assurances of oversight. An internal audit provided by Snowden to The Washington Post shows the agency has repeatedly broken privacy rules or exceeded its legal authority every year since Congress granted it broad new powers in 2008. In one of the documents, agency personnel are instructed to remove details and substitute more generic language in reports to the Justice Department and the Office of the Director of National Intelligence — reports used as the basis for informing Congress. Senior lawmakers said they had been unaware of the audit until they read the news on Friday. Senate Judiciary Committee chairman Patrick Leahy announced he would hold hearings into the revelations. “I remain concerned
that we are still not getting straightforward answers from the NSA,” the Vermont Democrat said in a statement. Said Rep Mike Thompson of California, a member of the House Intelligence Committee: “Reports that the NSA repeatedly overstepped its legal boundaries, broke privacy regulations and attempted to shield required disclosure of violations are outrageous, inappropriate and must be addressed.” Obama has repeatedly said that Congress was thoroughly briefed on the programs revealed by Snowden in June. The two that were described then vacuum up vast amounts of metadata — such as telephone numbers called and called from, the time and duration of calls — from most Americans’ phone records, and scoop up global Internet usage data. Proposed legislation to dismantle the programs was narrowly defeated last month in the House, and at least 19 other pending bills are aimed at restraining NSA’s powers or changing how the agency is regulated, according to a count kept by the ACLU. The July legislative effort brought together Libertarian-leaning conservatives
and liberal Democrats who pressed for change against congressional leaders and lawmakers focused on security. House Democratic leader Nancy Pelosi, who generally supports the programs, said in a statement Friday that the new revelations “are extremely disturbing.” A week ago, Obama sought to soothe concerns by promising to consider reforms to NSA surveillance. “It’s not enough for me to have confidence in these programs,” he said at a White House news conference. “The American people have to have confidence in them as well.” He announced changes such as convening an outside advisory panel to review U.S. surveillance powers, although it is unclear how that would differ from the existing U.S. Privacy and Civil Liberties Oversight Board, mandated by Congress to monitor surveillance and constitutional concerns. Obama also said the NSA would hire a privacy officer — though the NSA already has a compliance office. None of those measures would seem likely to stop the kind of inadvertent collection of information that was described in the NSA audit.
TEENS: Volunteers of all ages help at Firehouse FROM PAGE A1
Sherer said law enforcement officials have remarked they have noticed a decrease in criminal mischief in the area since the center opened. Fremont Town Manager Chris Snyder echoed those sentiments and said the Firehouse Youth Center was
definitely needed for teens to have somewhere to go. The center would never operate without volunteers and Sherer said people between the ages of 14-95 help out. “The Firehouse is giving people purpose,” he said. “But we’re a youth center and not a babysitting service.”
Military helicopters circled overhead as residents furious with the Brotherhood protests pelted marchers with rocks and glass bottles. The two sides also fired on one another, sparking running street battles throughout the capital’s residential neighborhoods. Across the country, at least 72 civilians were killed, along with 10 police officers, security officials said, speaking on condition of anonymity in line with regulations. Friday’s violence capped off a week that saw more than 700 people killed across the country — surpassing the combined death toll from two and a half years of violent protests since the ouster of longtime leader Hosni Mubarak until the toppling of Morsi in a July 3 coup. Unlike in past clashes
between protesters and police, Friday’s violence introduced a combustible new mix, with residents and police in civilian clothing battling those participating in the Brotherhood-led marches. Few police in uniform were seen as neighborhood watchdogs and pro-Morsi protesters fired at one another for hours on a bridge that crosses over Cairo’s Zamalek district, an upscale island neighborhood where many foreigners and ambassadors reside. Friday’s violence erupted shortly after midday prayers when tens of thousands of Brotherhood supporters answered the group’s call to protest across Egypt in defiance of a military-imposed state of emergency following the bloodshed earlier this week.
BAND: Marching Hornets hope to repeat state run FROM PAGE A1
Eric Yoder KY.
CAIRO (AP) — Egypt’s capital descended into chaos Friday as vigilantes at neighborhood checkpoints battled Muslim Brotherhood-led protesters denouncing the ouster of President Mohammed Morsi and a deadly crackdown. The fiercest street clashes Cairo has seen in more than two years of turmoil left at least 82 people dead, including 10 policemen. The sight of residents firing at one another marked a dark turn in the conflict, as civilians armed with pistols and assault rifles fought protesters taking part in what the Muslim Brotherhood called a “Day of Rage” — ignited by anger at security forces for clearing two sit-in demonstrations Wednesday that sparked nationwide clashes in which more than 600 people died.
Those wishing to make a donation to nonprofit The Firehouse Youth Center may send checks to Firehouse Youth Center, P.O. Box 362, Fremont, IN 46737. For more details, contact Sherer at 517-320-6999 or by email at Firehousefremont@yahoo.com.
“There’s a lot more going on,” said junior guard member Andrea Parker. She said there is more choreography this year and that it is coming together well. “We’re going to love it when we’re done,” she said. Fogle said practices have been productive and that the 2013 marching band is on par with years past. Over 14 years as the AHS band director, Fogle said he’s learned some things that work. One of them is a unique process of shrinking down the music and putting it in binders on laces the musicians can sling over their shoulders for quick reference. As they were practicing some notes Thursday night, a number of the youths stopped to check
Members of the Angola Marching Hornets color guard practice in the field behind the band tower on the high school campus Thursday evening.
their manuals while Fogle called out notes from the band tower above. One girl went directly from soccer practice to picking up an instrument. All the students seemed engaged either
working in small groups or marching on the parking lot. “We’re definitely trying to get back to state finals this year,” said O’Beirne. “We can do it again and we can be awesome.”
TRINE: Bock Center finished on Angola campus FROM PAGE A1
because that field is one of the fastest growing in the nation. “We continue to partner with Parkview Health System and Lutheran Health Network for clinical education, and we’re also partnering with Turnstone for clinical education opportunities,” said Max Baumgartner, dean of the School of Health Sciences. Turnstone Center for Children and Adults with Disabilities Inc. provides therapeutic, educational, wellness and recreational programs to empower people with disabilities. Campus improvements also have taken place at Trine. The Jim and Joan Bock Center for Innovation and Biomedical Engineering is finished, and the former campus operations structure is being transformed for use by engineering students. The Bock Center’s south end is anchored by a cast metals lab, while the north end has a new plastics laboratory to support Trine’s plastics engineering curriculum, offered for the first time this year. Other labs
“We have implemented initiatives campus-wide, such as student focus groups, second-year student surveys and complete review of academic advising; increased the focus on a holistic approach to include residence life, financial aid and academics; and are using a new software system to help track changes,” Bennett said. Also on campus, Innovation One is marking its first anniversary. Innovation One, Trine’s incubator for new ideas and support for new and existing businesses, has completed more than 30 projects and has formed partnerships with area business and industry. It offers assistance in a variety of areas, including testing, research and development, marketing and prototyping. Trine also is enrolling students in its emerging doctorate of physical therapy program in Fort Wayne. The program aims to help meet the national need for physical therapists with doctorate degrees
in the building include rapid prototyping, materials testing and motion analysis. The two-story building also houses Innovation One, additional classrooms and Career Services. Renovation and expansion of the T. Furth Center for Performing Arts, scheduled for completion in spring 2014, will enable Trine to bring its music program back to campus from its rented quarters in downtown Angola. The theater program also will be at Furth. Next up for revitalization is Ford Hall, home to the Ketner School of Business and the Rhoads Center for Entrepreneurship. Ford is slated for a facelift and interior renovation. The exterior will be cloaked in brick and topped with a green metal roof to match other campus buildings. The interior space will be revamped for new classrooms, labs, enhanced technology and faculty offices. The start date is spring 2014 for exterior renovation, with interior demolition to follow.
For a detailed listing of churches in your area, log on to kpcnews.com/churches. The Herald Republican will print the area church listings the ﬁrst weekend of each month. Subscribe to
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THE NEWS SUN
SATURDAY, AUGUST 17, 2013
THE HERALD REPUBLICAN
Colts still searching for answers
ANDERSON (AP) — The Indianapolis Colts came to training camp to see how much they had improved over last season. They left Friday still looking for answers. “I think once we get everybody healthy and we get everybody back, we’ve got a chance to be really good (defensively), especially in the back end,” Pagano said. “Once LaRon (Landry) gets back, the corner position, I think we’ve really upgraded and solidified ourselves there. If you stay healthy there, we’ve got a chance.” This year’s training camp was atypical. The rookie class, which was expected to help fill some of last season’s glaring holes, didn’t get much of a chance to prove itself. As first-round choice Bjoern Werner continued the transition from college defensive end to NFL linebacker, he sat out late
NATIONAL LEAGUE CHICAGO CUBS ....................7 ST. LOUIS ....................................0 MILWAUKEE ..............................7 CINCINNATI ...............................6 L.A. DODGERS.........................4 PHILADELPHIA .......................0 SAN FRANCISCO ...............14 MIAMI ..........................................10 PITTSBURGH...........................6 ARIZONA......................................2 ATLANTA .......................................3 WASHINGTON .........................2 INTERLEAGUE COLORADO ...............................6 BALTIMORE ...............................3 AMERICAN LEAGUE KANSAS CITY...........................3 DETROIT.......................................0
Indianapolis Colts running back Vick Ballard tries to make a catch during practice at the team’s training camp on Thursday in Anderson.
last week with a left knee injury and missed the preseason opener. Offensive lineman Hugh Thornton, a third-round pick expected
to compete for a starting job, sprained his right ankle in a rookie mini-camp practice and didn’t practice at Anderson University.
N.Y. YANKEES .......................10 BOSTON.......................................3 TAMPA BAY.................................5 TORONTO....................................4
Area Events • G I R LS GOLF
BY BOB BUTTGEN email@example.com
On The Air • BAS E BALL St. Louis vs. Chic ago Cubs, Fox, 4 p.m. White Sox vs. Minnesot a, WG N, 7 p.m. Little League World Series, E S P N noon, 6 and 8 p.m., ABC 3 p.m. MOTOR S P ORTS Sprint Cup Pure Michigan 4 00 practice, Fox Sports 1, 8:3 0 and a11 a.m. Nationwide Children’s Hospit al 200, qualifying E S P N2 9:3 0 a.m.; race E S P N 2:3 0 p.m. Camping World Trucks Michigan National Guard 200, Fox Sports 1, qualifying 9:3 0 a.m., race 12:3 0 p.m. N H RA Luc as Oil Nationals qualifying, E S P N2, 11 p.m. N F L P R E S EASON Dallas vs. Arizona, N F L, 4:3 0 p.m. Jacksonville vs. Jets, N F L, 7:3 0 p.m. Denver vs. Seattle, N F L, 1 0 p.m. GOLF P GA Wy ndham Championship, CB S, 3:3 0 p.m. TE N N I S Western & Southern Open, E S P N2, 1 and 7 p.m. TRACK AN D F I E LD World Championships, N BC, noon and 2:3 0 p.m. M LS SO C CE R Philadelphia vs. New York, N BCS N, 8 p.m. GYM NASTICS P&G Championships, N BC, 8 p.m. 29,995
The start of the prep football season is just a week away. Above, West Noble’s Landon Stover looks for running room during a scrimmage on Friday. At left, Prairie Heights back Austin Shepard runs the ball on Friday. Below, East Noble quarterback Harold Wolfe passes.
Cubs hold Cardinals without a run, 7-0 CHICAGO (AP) — In his second game with the Chicago Cubs, Jake Arrieta showed exactly why they’re putting him in the rotation for the rest of the season. The hard-throwing right-hander dominated the potent St. Louis Cardinals lineup for seven innings to lead Chicago to a 7-0 victory Friday. “That’s the kind of stuff the power arms can do when they’re throwing strikes and making pitches and you have a 91 mph cutter, slider or whatever you want to call it,” Cubs manager Dale Sveum said. “He made some really good pitches in some key situations of counts. When you thought you might be losing good hitters, he made some key pitches on the black at 95, 96 mph.” Arrieta (1-0) allowed two hits and two walks while striking out seven. In his only other start with
Chicago, Arrieta allowed one run and two hits in six innings July 30 against Milwaukee. He’s thrown 13 innings in a Cubs uniform and allowed one run. That’s a far cry from the struggling pitcher who went 1-2 with a 7.23 ERA for Baltimore this season before he was traded to the Cubs on July 2. The Cubs got Arrieta all the runs he needed in the first inning. After Westbrook walked the bases loaded, cleanup batter Nate Schierholtz hit a two-run single to center. Donnie Murphy added a two-out RBI single to make it 3-0. “We got some big hits. I think the biggest was Nate’s,” Sveum said. “We’ve had chances like that this year when we couldn’t come away with one and to come away with the big hit there and then Murphy’s two-out hit ... to get three runs on the board there was key in that game.”
Chicago Cubs starting pitcher Jake Arrieta delivers during Friday’s game against the St. Louis Cardinals.
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LIGONIER — Fresh from their fourth win in five games, the Noble County Wolfpack travels to Nappanee today for an Interstate Football League game against the Michiana Thunderhawks. Kickoff is at 4 p.m. and fans are advised to bring chairs. The location of the game is in rural Elkhart County at 69954, C.R. 11, Nappanee. The Thunderhawks are 1-4 and the Wolfpack is 4-1. Noble County defeated longtime rivals Battle Creek Blaze by a 33-0 score in a game played last Saturday at East Noble High School in Kendallville. The ‘Pack scored touchdowns in all four quarters, including two in the third quarter against the Blaze. In the opening quarter, former West Noble player Dustin Petre picked off a Battle Creek pass and ran it back 40 yards for a touchdown with 11:15 on the clock. In the second period, another West Noble product, quarterback Michael Knepper, put six on the board with an 18-yard run. Fairfield graduate Alic VanOver scored touchdown no. 3 for the ‘Pack with 9:24 showing on the clock in the third quarter. He pushed his way into the endzone from 10 yards out. Byron Broyles made the score 26-0 for the Wolfpack with an 18-yard run late in the third quarter. In the final period, another former West Noble player, Matt Rupright, scored on a one-yard run with less than a minute to go in the game. Brian Clawson’s point-after kick was wide, leaving the final score at 33-0. Noble County has a bye over the Labor Day weekend and hosts the Indiana Mustangs on Sept. 7 at a site to be announced. The regular season ends on Sept. 14 with a showdown against the Indiana Cutters from Bloomington. The Cutters are the only team to defeat the Wolfpack this season.
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TH OUR 40 ANNIVER S ING T RA
SEE COLTS, PAGE B3
Semi-pro team has won 4 of 5 games
West Noble at Wawasee Invit ational, 9 a.m.
Fourth-round selection Khaled Holmes, expected to compete for playing time at center, sprained his right ankle on Day 4 and hasn’t been back yet. Defensive tackle Montori Hughes, Indy’s fifth-rounder, has been out this week with a stinger and sixth-round choice John Boyett is still on the nonfootball injury list. The injury rash even hit some of the Colts’ high-profile, high-priced free agents. Running back Ahmad Bradshaw was forced to come off the physically unable to perform list early after he participated in a walkthrough drill in Week 2 but still has not worked out in pads. Landry, a two-time Pro Bowler, hurt his left knee and missed the final 10 days of practice. Cornerback Greg Toler missed a few days with a concussion and more than a dozen Colts’ sat out the 44-20 loss to Buffalo.
Wolfpack has afternoon game today in Nappanee
Are you ready for some football?
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SATURDAY, AUGUST 17, 2013
Giants prepare for preseason game vs. Colts EAST RUTHERFORD, N.J. (AP) — Last year, Rueben Randle was a second-round draft pick for the New York Giants, Stevie Brown was an unproven free agent safety and Michael Cox was a graduate student in training camp at the University of Massachusetts. Now Randle has more of a defined role with the Giants receiving corps, capitalizing on the off-season experience he gained during the absence of starters Hakeem Nicks and Victor Cruz. Brown, previously cut by two different NFL teams, is the strong safety after collecting a team-high eight interceptions. Cox, the seventh-round draft pick, was the Giants’ leading rusher in the preseason opener last Saturday against Pittsburgh. The Giants are preparing for their second preseason game against Indianapolis on Sunday night at MetLife Stadium. All three realize that they have a chance to contribute against the Colts and during the season. “I know I definitely don’t want to take a step back,” said Randle, who was a standout at LSU before joining the Giants last year. “I want to keep moving forward. I want to become more of a play maker.”
New York Giants wide receiver Rueben Randle reaches to catch a pass at the team’s training camp in East Rutherford, N.J.
Randle caught 19 passes for 258 yards and three touchdowns last season, starting one game and seeing action in all 16 contests. He said that he worked hard in the offseason, just in case Nicks or Cruz would not be ready. Even with both of the Giants’ top receivers in camp, Randle is still doing his due diligence. “I feel like I’m a better receiver now,” Randle said. “I did a lot of work on my strength and conditioning.” Randle said that he feels so
strong that he’s willing to take on another role with the team. “I’m ready to return punts if needed,” Randle said. “I’m willing to do anything.” Brown was a nondescript player for both Oakland and Indianapolis in his first two NFL seasons, but flourished last year after injuries catapulted him into a starting position a month into the season. Brown, a product of Michigan, ended up with eight interceptions, second-best in the entire league, earning a new
contract with the Giants. Brown could have been a restricted free agent. With Antrelle Rolle unavailable with an ankle sprain, Brown has become the leader of the secondary. It’s a complete turnaround from last training camp, when he was practically unknown. “It’s definitely different,” Brown said. “I didn’t have to do any interviews with this many people last year. I just got to eat lunch and go back inside. But
it’s definitely a little bit different. Coaches talk to you in a different way. Players talk to you in a different way. “I’m trying to be a little more vocal. It’s not about seeing if I can just make the team. It’s now about this team needing things from you and expecting things from you.” Brown was asked if he was expected to repeat last year’s breakout performance. “There are always going to be questions,” Brown said. “Until you become established and do it year-in and year-out, you’re always going to have questions. People wonder if you’re just a one-year guy. I believe that I still have to go out there and prove myself.” Brown said that he misses having Rolle alongside of him in the secondary. “It’s really crazy,” Brown said. “Trell is not someone to miss practice, miss games or anything, so to not see him out there for two days in a row is definitely different. He hates it. He wants to play and practice. That’s just the way he is. He wants to do everything. I told him, ‘Dude, it’s preseason. Relax.’ But he’ll be here soon enough.”
Kansas City sweeps pair of games from Tigers DETROIT (AP) — James Shields allowed three hits in seven scoreless innings and was part of a combined four-hit shutout in Kansas City’s 3-0 win over the Detroit Tigers on Friday night to give the Royals a sweep of a day-night doubleheader. Kansas City won the first game 2-1 as Danny Duffy took a no-hitter into the sixth inning and pitched a combined two-hitter. Royals pitching held the Tigers to a run and six hits for the two games. Eric Hosmer homered in each game. Shields (8-8) won his fourth game in his past five starts. He walked four and struck out one. The Tigers threatened against Shields in the second and third innings. In the second, a walk to Andy Dirks and Brayan Pena’s single gave Detroit runners on first and second with one out. But Shields got both Ramon Santiago and Jose Iglesias to hit pop-ups to the shortstop to get out of the inning. The right-hander walked Austin Jackson to lead off the third inning and Torii Hunter singled him to second. But Shields retired the next three hitters. Miguel Cabrera was retired on weak roller to Shields between the mound and first base on which the runners moved up to second and third. But Prince Fielder hit a short fly ball to left fielder Alex Gordon. Despite Jackson’s speed, it wasn’t nearly deep enough for him
Detroit Tigers’ Ramon Santiago rounds the bases after hitting a solo home run in the eighth inning during the first game of a doubleheader baseball game against the Kansas City Royals on Friday.
to score. Shields then got Victor Martinez to line out to right to end the inning. Luke Hochevar pitched a perfect eighth and Greg Holland worked the ninth, allowing a hit, for his 34th save. He had saves in both games of the doubleheader. Jose Alvarez (1-3), called up from Triple-A Toledo to make the start, took the loss. He gave up two runs and five hits in 5 2/3 innings, walking three and striking out five. Alvarez’s only big mistakes came in the third with two outs. He walked Jamey Carroll and Hosmer followed with his second home run of the day, that
gave the Royals a 2-0 lead. Hosmer blasted Alvarez’s 1-1 pitch deep into the right-field stands for his 14th homer. Alvarez was replaced by Jeremy Bonderman with two outs in the sixth. Bonderman got the final out of that inning and the first two outs of the seventh before being replaced by Phil Coke and Al Alburquerque. Carroll’s sacrifice fly in the seventh made it 3-0. It was an unearned run off Bonderman, whose throwing error on an attempted pickoff throw sent Chris Getz from first to third. He scored on the sac fly. Duffy (1-0) beat Justin Verlander in the opener. Duffy was called up from Triple-A Omaha to make his second big league start of the season, and didn’t allow a hit until Cabrera’s hard-hit, two out single in the sixth. “I was glad that they finally got one, honestly, because I just wanted to pitch,” said Duffy, who underwent Tommy John surgery. “I wanted to protect this arm.” Kelvin Herrera replaced Duffy in the seventh and retired the side in order. Aaron Crow worked the eighth and allowed Santiago’s pinch-hit home run leading off the inning. Crow got the next three batters. “Would have liked to have been able to accomplish two things, win and keep the bullpen fresh,” Verlander said. “Just didn’t happen that way. Felt like I threw the ball well. Just their guys pitched extremely well, which is they’ve done all year.”
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Team owner Chip Ganassi, left, talks with one of his drivers, Juan Pablo Montoya, before the Brickyard 400 auto race at Indianapolis Motor Speedway in
Indianapolis. Ganassi informed Montoya he will not bring the Colombian back for an eighth NASCAR season.
Montoya weighing his options but doesn’t have much to say BROOKLYN, Mich. (AP) — No matter what kind of car he’s in next year, Juan Pablo Montoya is eager to start winning again. That was the message the 37-year-old driver repeated throughout a brief session with reporters Friday at Michigan International Speedway. Montoya won’t be back with longtime team owner Chip Ganassi for an eighth NASCAR season, and the Colombian driver’s future is very much up in the air. Montoya wasn’t tipping his hand Friday. “I’ve talked to a lot of people — put it that way,” he said. “I don’t want to be specific about anybody. I know some people are interested.” Montoya’s goal is pretty simple. “The only thing I said already is, I want to be in a winning car,” he said. “Don’t know what I’m going to do, but I want to make sure I’m in a winning car.” Montoya is one of the world’s most decorated drivers, with an Indianapolis 500 victory and wins in Formula One, NASCAR and the Rolex 24 Hours of Daytona. But his results in NASCAR have been underwhelming. He has two wins in 239 career starts and his best season finish was eighth in 2009. Montoya’s latest stint with Ganassi began in 2006, when he left Formula
One for NASCAR. They also teamed up to win the 1999 CART championship and 2000 Indianapolis 500 before Montoya moved to F1. When asked if he could work with Ganassi in IndyCar or Grand-Am, Montoya left that door open. “It could be with Chip, could be with somebody else,” he said. “With Chip, something we said is, No. 1, make sure we keep our friendship. We are really good friends, we have a good relationship.” However, Montoya acknowledged that a change could help both parties. “We’ve been together for seven years. We had our ups, we had our downs. I think if we kept going and the results don’t come, we end up hating each other,” he said. “We’re really good friends. We respect each other as boss and driver and as friends as well.” Montoya is the only non-white Sprint Cup driver, and he helped expand NASCAR’s popularity outside the United States, but it’s not clear if he’ll be involved at all in NASCAR in the immediate future. He said he’s talked with other NASCAR owners this year, but he wanted to make sure he had the option of staying at Ganassi if possible. There aren’t many good open seats available on the Cup circuit, and Montoya could be forced to look at sports car racing, a return to
open wheel, or maybe even a European series. He was perhaps most vague when asked about possibly going to the IndyCar series. “I was committed to NASCAR. When you’re committed to NASCAR, you want to make sure your head is in NASCAR,” Montoya said. “My heart has always been in open wheel, I had a lot of fun in NASCAR. We’ll see.” It’s not clear who will replace Montoya in the No. 42 Chevrolet next season. Kurt Busch, who drives for single-car team Furniture Row Racing, could be a candidate. “I know Chip real well and the whole gang,” Busch said. “They came up with that decision not based off any of the talks that I’ve had with them, but it is a potential opportunity, that’s for sure.” Montoya’s departure from Ganassi’s NASCAR team surprised some drivers. “Juan has been with Ganassi for so long that it did catch me off guard,” Jimmie Johnson said. “I’m used to seeing Ganassi winning races and running up front through the open wheel world, and I would imagine there would be a shake-up at Ganassi through the offseason. … So yes, shocked. But the more I think about it I feel like there was some change coming there.”
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SATURDAY, AUGUST 17, 2013
National League Standings East Division Atlanta Washington New York Philadelphia Miami Central Division Pittsburgh Cincinnati St. Louis Chicago Milwaukee West Division
W 75 59 55 53 46
L 47 62 64 68 74
Pct GB .615 — .488 15½ .462 18½ .438 21½ .383 28
W 72 69 69 53 52
L 49 52 52 68 69
Pct .595 .570 .570 .438 .430
GB — 3 3 19 20
W L Pct GB Los Angeles 71 50 .587 — Arizona 62 58 .517 8½ Colorado 58 65 .472 14 San Diego 54 67 .446 17 San Francisco 54 67 .446 17 Thursday’s Games St. Louis 6, Pittsburgh 5, 12 innings San Francisco 4, Washington 3 Cincinnati 2, Milwaukee 1 N.Y. Mets 4, San Diego 1 Friday’s Games Chicago Cubs 7, St. Louis 0 Pittsburgh 6, Arizona 2 Colorado 6, Baltimore 3 L.A. Dodgers 4, Philadelphia 0 San Francisco 14, Miami 10 Atlanta 3, Washington 2, 10 innings Milwaukee 7, Cincinnati 6 N.Y. Mets at San Diego, late Saturday’s Games Arizona (Cahill 3-10) at Pittsburgh (Locke 9-3), 4:05 p.m. St. Louis (J.Kelly 3-3) at Chicago Cubs (T.Wood 7-9), 4:05 p.m. Colorado (Bettis 0-1) at Baltimore (B.Norris 8-10), 7:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 11-7) at Philadelphia (K.Kendrick 10-9), 7:05 p.m. Cincinnati (Latos 12-3) at Milwaukee (Gallardo 8-9), 7:10 p.m. San Francisco (M.Cain 7-8) at Miami (H.Alvarez 2-1), 7:10 p.m. Washington (Strasburg 6-9) at Atlanta (Minor 12-5), 7:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Mejia 1-2) at San Diego (Volquez 8-10), 8:40 p.m. Sunday’s Games San Francisco at Miami, 1:10 p.m. Arizona at Pittsburgh, 1:35 p.m. Colorado at Baltimore, 1:35 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at Philadelphia, 1:35 p.m. Washington at Atlanta, 1:35 p.m. Cincinnati at Milwaukee, 2:10 p.m. St. Louis at Chicago Cubs, 2:20 p.m. N.Y. Mets at San Diego, 4:10 p.m. Monday’s Games N.Y. Mets at Minnesota, 2:10 p.m. Colorado at Philadelphia, 7:05 p.m. Arizona at Cincinnati, 7:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at Miami, 7:10 p.m. Washington at Chicago Cubs, 8:05 p.m. St. Louis at Milwaukee, 8:10 p.m. Pittsburgh at San Diego, 10:10 p.m. Boston at San Francisco, 10:15 p.m.
American League Standings East Division W L Pct GB Boston 72 52 .581 — Tampa Bay 69 51 .575 1 Baltimore 65 56 .537 5½ New York 63 58 .521 7½ Toronto 56 66 .459 15 Central Division W L Pct GB Detroit 71 51 .582 — Cleveland 65 56 .537 5½ Kansas City 64 57 .529 6½ Minnesota 54 65 .454 15½ Chicago 46 74 .383 24 West Division W L Pct GB Texas 70 51 .579 — Oakland 68 52 .567 1½ Seattle 55 65 .458 14½ Los Angeles 54 66 .450 15½ Houston 39 81 .325 30½ Thursday’s Games L.A. Angels 8, N.Y. Yankees 4 Oakland 5, Houston 0 Toronto 2, Boston 1 Detroit 4, Kansas City 1 Tampa Bay 7, Seattle 1 Minnesota 4, Chicago White Sox 3 Friday’s Games Kansas City 2, Detroit 1, 1st game Colorado 6, Baltimore 3 Kansas City 3, Detroit 0, 2nd game N.Y. Yankees 10, Boston 3 Tampa Bay 5, Toronto 4 Seattle 3, Texas 1 Chicago White Sox 5, Minnesota 2 Cleveland at Oakland, late Houston at L.A. Angels, late Saturday’s Games N.Y. Yankees (Kuroda 11-7) at Boston (Lackey 7-10), 4:05 p.m. Colorado (Bettis 0-1) at Baltimore (B.Norris 8-10), 7:05 p.m. Kansas City (W.Davis 6-9) at Detroit (Fister 10-6), 7:08 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Sale 8-11) at Minnesota (A.Albers 2-0), 7:10 p.m. Toronto (Happ 2-2) at Tampa Bay (Ro. Hernandez 6-12), 7:10 p.m.
Seattle (F.Hernandez 12-5) at Texas (M.Perez 5-3), 8:05 p.m. Cleveland (U.Jimenez 8-7) at Oakland (Straily 6-6), 9:05 p.m. Houston (Keuchel 5-7) at L.A. Angels (Richards 3-5), 9:05 p.m. Sunday’s Games Kansas City at Detroit, 1:08 p.m. Colorado at Baltimore, 1:35 p.m. Toronto at Tampa Bay, 1:40 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Minnesota, 2:10 p.m. Seattle at Texas, 3:05 p.m. Houston at L.A. Angels, 3:35 p.m. Cleveland at Oakland, 4:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees at Boston, 8:05 p.m. Monday’s Games N.Y. Mets at Minnesota, 2:10 p.m. Tampa Bay at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m. Houston at Texas, 8:05 p.m. Cleveland at L.A. Angels, 10:05 p.m. Seattle at Oakland, 10:05 p.m. Boston at San Francisco, 10:15 p.m.
National Football League Preseason Thursday’s Games Cleveland 24, Detroit 6 Baltimore 27, Atlanta 23 Philadelphia 14, Carolina 9 Chicago 33, San Diego 28 Friday’s Games Buffalo 20, Minnesota 16 San Francisco 15, Kansas City 13 San Francisco at Kansas City, late Tampa Bay at New England, late Saturday’s Games Dallas at Arizona, 4:30 p.m. Tennessee at Cincinnati, 7 p.m. Jacksonville at N.Y. Jets, 7:30 p.m. Green Bay at St. Louis, 8 p.m. Miami at Houston, 8 p.m. Denver at Seattle, 10 p.m. Sunday’s Game Indianapolis at N.Y. Giants, 7 p.m. Monday’s Game Pittsburgh at Washington, 8 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 22 New England at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Carolina at Baltimore, 8 p.m. Friday, Aug. 23 Seattle at Green Bay, 8 p.m. Chicago at Oakland, 10 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 24 Buffalo at Washington, 4:30 p.m. Cleveland at Indianapolis, 7 p.m. N.Y. Jets at N.Y. Giants, 7 p.m. Kansas City at Pittsburgh, 7:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Jacksonville, 7:30 p.m. Tampa Bay at Miami, 7:30 p.m. St. Louis at Denver, 8 p.m. Cincinnati at Dallas, 8 p.m. Atlanta at Tennessee, 8 p.m. San Diego at Arizona, 10 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 25 New Orleans at Houston, 4 p.m. Minnesota at San Francisco, 8 p.m.
Solheim Cup Results At Colorado Golf Club Parker, Colo. Yardage: 7,066; Par: 72 EUROPE 3, UNITED STATES 1 Friday Foursomes Europe 3, United States 1 Anna Nordqvist and Caroline Hedwall, Europe, def. Stacy Lewis and Lizette Salas, United States, 4 and 2. Suzann Pettersen and Beatriz Recari, Europe, def. Brittany Lang and Angela Stanford, United States, 2 and 1. Morgan Pressel and Jessica Korda, United States, def. Catriona Matthew and Jodi Ewart-Shadoff, Europe, 3 and 2. Azahara Munoz and Karine Icher, Europe, def. Cristie Kerr and Paula Creamer, United States, 2 and 1. Four-Ball Suzann Pettersen and Carlota Ciganda, Europe, vs. Stacy Lewis and Lexi Thompson, United States Caroline Hedwall and Caroline Masson, Europe, vs. Angela Stanford and Gerina Piller, United States Anna Nordqvist and Giulia Sergas, Europe, vs. Brittany Lincicome and Brittany Lang, United States Catriona Matthew and Charley Hull, Europe, vs. Cristie Kerr and Michelle Wie, United States
PGA-Wyndham Championship Scores Friday At Sedgefield Country Club Course Greensboro, N.C. Purse: $5.3 million Yardage: 7,127; Par: 70 Second Round Patrick Reed 65-64—129 John Huh 68-62—130 Jordan Spieth 65-66—131 Charlie Wi 68-65—133 Ross Fisher 64-69—133 Bob Estes 67-66—133 Rory Sabbatini 67-66—133 Brian Harman 67-66—133 Jim Herman 67-66—133 Morgan Hoffmann 65-69—134 Charles Howell III 66-68—134 Matt Every 67-67—134
Robert Garrigus Andrew Svoboda Hideki Matsuyama Bryce Molder Bill Haas Zach Johnson Sergio Garcia Will Claxton Henrik Norlander Robert Karlsson Charlie Beljan Trevor Immelman Stuart Appleby Cameron Percy Brendon Todd Jin Park Colt Knost Matt Jones Boo Weekley Chris Stroud John Senden Andres Gonzales Shawn Stefani Camilo Villegas George McNeill Chris Kirk K.J. Choi Geoff Ogilvy Greg Owen Jeff Maggert Paul Haley II Tommy Gainey Steven Bowditch Tom Gillis Greg Chalmers Robert Streb Kevin Chappell Martin Kaymer Webb Simpson David Toms Chris DiMarco Steve LeBrun Ricky Barnes Brendan Steele J.J. Henry Sang-Moon Bae William McGirt Brendon de Jonge Alistair Presnell Justin Leonard Nicholas Thompson Martin Flores Ryo Ishikawa Doug LaBelle II Arjun Atwal David Mathis Jerry Kelly Ernie Els Tim Clark Nick O’Hern Jeff Overton Scott Gardiner Failed to make the cut Michael Letzig Erik Compton Scott Verplank Jeff Gove Fabian Gomez Ben Curtis Mark Wilson Johnson Wagner Brian Davis David Lynn Josh Teater Ted Potter, Jr. Stewart Cink Brandt Snedeker Richard H. Lee Casey Wittenberg Kevin Stadler Tag Ridings Carl Pettersson Nick Watney Peter Hanson Andres Romero Daniel Summerhays Jimmy Walker Sean O’Hair James Hahn Neal Lancaster Kyle Reifers Aaron Watkins Eric Meierdierks D.H. Lee Brian Stuard Jonathan Byrd Lucas Glover Y.E. Yang James Driscoll Luke List Justin Hicks Pat Perez Chez Reavie Scott Langley Davis Love III Chris Williams Jason Bohn Seung-Yul Noh Jason Kokrak Bobby Gates Troy Matteson Andrew McLardy Roberto Castro Brandt Jobe Mike Weir Woody Austin Bud Cauley Stephen Ames David Lingmerth Donald Constable Joe Affrunti Chesson Hadley Paul Casey Chad Campbell Robert Allenby
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Derek Ernst John Rollins Brad Fritsch Vijay Singh Cameron Tringale Billy Mayfair Rod Pampling Padraig Harrington D.J. Trahan Dicky Pride Ben Crane Joey Snyder III Si Woo Kim Darron Stiles Lee Williams Aaron Baddeley Justin Bolli Ben Kohles Michael Bradley Kelly Mitchum
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Dick’s Sporting Goods Open Scores Friday At En-Joie Golf Club Endicott, N.Y. Purse: $1.8 million Yardage: 6,974; Par: 72 (37-35) First Round Kenny Perry 35-30—65 Bart Bryant 35-31—66 Joel Edwards 35-31—66 Brad Bryant 34-32—66 Jeff Freeman 36-31—67 Rick Fehr 34-33—67 Russ Cochran 35-32—67 Esteban Toledo 33-34—67 Steve Jones 36-32—68 Duffy Waldorf 33-35—68 Larry Nelson 35-33—68 Joe Daley 35-33—68 Jeff Hart 34-34—68 Peter Senior 36-32—68 Corey Pavin 35-33—68 Fuzzy Zoeller 35-34—69 Gene Sauers 33-36—69 Tom Pernice Jr. 32-37—69 Rod Spittle 34-35—69 Gene Jones 33-37—70 Ted Schulz 33-37—70 Chip Beck 34-36—70 Jeff Sluman 36-34—70 Gil Morgan 33-37—70 Mike Goodes 37-33—70 Dan Forsman 36-34—70 David Eger 34-36—70 John Huston 34-36—70 Loren Roberts 37-33—70 John Cook 36-34—70 Joey Sindelar 37-33—70 David Frost 35-35—70
NASCAR-Sprint Cup-Pure Michigan 400 Lineup After Friday qualifying; race Sunday At Michigan International Speedway Brooklyn, Mich. Lap length: 2 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 203.949 mph. 2. (78) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 203.695. 3. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 203.47. 4. (55) Mark Martin, Toyota, 203.218. 5. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 203.114. 6. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 202.988. 7. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 202.817. 8. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 202.8. 9. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 202.726. 10. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 202.384. 11. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 202.304. 12. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 202.23. 13. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 202.117. 14. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 201.799. 15. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 201.641. 16. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 201.59. 17. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 201.59. 18. (21) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 201.337. 19. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 201.033. 20. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 200.736. 21. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 200.613. 22. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 200.613. 23. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 200.518. 24. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 200.261. 25. (83) David Reutimann, Toyota, 200.178. 26. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 199.994. 27. (14) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 199.983. 28. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 199.689. 29. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 199.518. 30. (47) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 198.829. 31. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 197.906. 32. (95) Scott Speed, Ford, 197.704. 33. (13) Casey Mears, Ford, 197.672. 34. (32) Timmy Hill, Ford, 197.028. 35. (36) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, 197.012.
36. (30) David Stremme, Toyota, 196.98. 37. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, owner points. 38. (93) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, owner points. 39. (51) Brendan Gaughan, Chevrolet, owner points. 40. (35) Josh Wise, Ford, owner points. 41. (98) Johnny Sauter, Ford, owner points. 42. (7) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, owner points. 43. (33) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, owner points. Failed to Qualify 44. (19) Scott Riggs, Toyota, 193.372.
Arena Football Playoffs First Round Spokane 69, Chicago 47 Philadelphia 59, Orlando 55 Jacksonville 69, Tampa Bay 62 Arizona 59, San Jose 49 Conference Championships Philadelphia 75, Jacksonville 59 Arizona 65, Spokane 57 ArenaBowl At Orlando, Fla. Saturday, Aug. 17 Philadelphia vs. Arizona, 1 p.m.
Transactions BASEBALL American League DETROIT TIGERS — Recalled RHP Jose Alvarez from Toledo (IL). KANSAS CITY ROYALS — Assigned C Brett Hayes outright to Omaha (PCL). Recalled LHP Danny Duffy from Omaha. MINNESOTA TWINS — Optioned OF Darin Mastroianni and OF Chris Colabello to Rochester (IL). Reinstated C Ryan Doumit from the seven-day DL. TORONTO BLUE JAYS — Optioned RHP Mickey Storey to Buffalo (IL). Placed SS Munenori Kawasaki on paternity leave. Recalled OF Anthony Gose from Buffalo. Reinstated LHP J.A. Happ from the bereavement list. National League ATLANTA BRAVES — Sent LHP Paul Maholm to Rome (SAL) for a rehab assignment. Placed 2B Tyler Pastornicky on the 15-day DL, retroactive to Thursday. Transferred RHP Cristhian Martinez to the 60-day DL. Selected the contract of INF Phil Gosselin from Gwinnett (IL). CHICAGO CUBS — Optioned RHP Eduardo Sanchez to Iowa (PCL). Recalled RHP Jake Arrieta from Iowa. COLORADO ROCKIES — Sent RHP Rafael Betancourt to Colorado Springs (PCL) for a rehab assignment. LOS ANGELES DODGERS — Optioned SS Dee Gordon to Albuquerque (PCL). Recalled OF Scott Van Slyke from Albuquerque. MIAMI MARLINS — Optioned RHP Steve Ames to New Orleans (PCL). Recalled RHP Arquimedes Caminero from Jacksonville (SL). PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES — Fired manager Charlie Manuel. Promoted third base coach Ryne Sandberg to manager. Sent RHP Roy Halladay to the GCL Phillies for a rehab assignment. Placed LHP John Lannan on the 15-day DL, retroactive to Thursday. Recalled RHP B.J. Rosenberg from Lehigh Valley (IL). ST. LOUIS CARDINALS — Selected the contract of INF Kolten Wong from Memphis (PCL). WASHINGTON NATIONALS — Sent RHP Ross Ohlendorf to Potomac (Carolina) for a rehab assignment. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association PHILADELPHIA 76ERS — Announced assistant coaches Michael Curry, Aaron McKie and Jeff Capel will not return next season. FOOTBALL Natonal Football League BUFFALO BILLS — Moved TE Mike Caussin from waived/injured to injured reserve. DALLAS COWBOYS — Reached an injury settlement with OT James Nelson. DENVER BRONCOS — Reacheed an injury settlement with P Ryan Doerr. HOCKEY National Hockey League WASHINGTON CAPITALS — Agreed to terms with D Mike Banwell. American Hockey League MILWAUKEE ADMIRALS — Signed F Paul Crowder and Mathieu Tousignant. COLLEGE CALDWELL — Named Heather Arabitg and Gabriella Ciccone trainers. HIGH POINT — Named Taylor Johnson assistant director of development. LYNDON — Named Tom White baseball coach. NYU — Named LaKell Havens women’s assistant volleyball coach. QUINNIPIAC — Agreed to terms with women’s basketball coach Tricia Fabbri on a contract extension.
Europe takes early 3-1 lead at Solheim Cup PARKER, Colo. (AP) — Three straight long putts stunned America’s No. 1 power pairing Friday and helped the Europeans get off to a surprising early lead at the Solheim Cup. Azahara Munoz and Karine Icher made consecutive birdies from 15, 25 and 20 feet on holes 8 through 10 to open a big lead over Cristie Kerr and Paula Creamer en route to a 2-and-1 victory that gave Europe a 3-1 lead after the opening alternateshot matches. “We had an amazing stretch on 8, 9 and 10,” Munoz said. “And after that, we just kept plugging along and we just did our job.” America’s only point came from Morgan Pressel and rookie Jessica Korda in a 3-and-2 victory over Catriona Matthew and Jodi Ewart-Shadoff. Before Munoz and Icher were through, Europe already had two points on the board. The all-Swedish pairing of Anna
United States’ Brittany Lang, left, and Angela Stanford, right, celebrate a birdie on the third hole during a foursome match in the Solheim Cup golf tournament on Friday.
Nordqvist and Caroline Hedwall beat British Open champion Stacy Lewis and Lizette Salas 4 and 2, and Suzann Pettersen’s partner, rookie Beatriz Recari, made a 20-foot eagle putt on
16 to close out a 2-and-1 win over Brittany Lang and Angela Stanford. “It’s early. It’s Friday morning. We’re going to be ready for this afternoon,”
Stanford said. For the afternoon best-ball matches, U.S. captain Meg Mallon put Michelle Wie in the lineup, pairing her with Kerr against Matthew and 17-yearold Charley Hull, the youngest Solheim Cup player ever. Other matches: Lang and Brittany Lincicome against Nordqvist and Giulia Sergas; Stanford and Gerina Piller against Hedwall and Caroline Masson; Lewis and Lexi Thompson against Pettersen and Carlota Ciganda. The United States is trying to recapture the cup after losing it to the Europeans in Ireland two years ago. The Americans were considered favorites coming in, having never lost the Solheim Cup at home. The match started getting away early, when Kerr missed short putts on Nos. 1 and 5. Then, it was Icher and Munoz opening up a lead with their putters.
COLTS: Irsay expected more from Indianapolis in last weekend’s contest FROM PAGE B1
The good news Friday was that tight end Dwayne Allen, who is expected to miss a couple of weeks with a foot injury, was out of his walking boot. Pagano said he would alternate using orthopedics in his shoes and the boot until he is healthy. Despite the injuries, team owner Jim Irsay clearly expected more from Indy in last weekend’s preseason opener. On Monday, he used Twitter to apologize to fans for the abysmal showing. Irsay’s critical words resonated inside the locker room. “He’s the keeper of the brand, he’s the protector of the ‘shoe and that’s his job. He’s the
boss,” said five-time Pro Bowler Robert Mathis, who gave up his custom-made facemask after the NFL ruled he couldn’t wear it during games. “We weren’t satisfied with our performance last weekend, so we’re making it a point of emphasis to just give a better showing and just hone in on the details and just improve on everything that we’re learning in practice.” Though Andrew Luck did not lead the Colts on a scoring drive, Indy did have a 10-3 lead when Matt Hasselbeck departed early in the second quarter and things didn’t really get ugly until late in the first half — long after the Colts starters had been pulled.
And the defense has looked better. It has won its share of head-to-head battles against the offense, something players believe bodes well for Sunday’s game at New York — and the rest of the season. “We feel like we’re gelling as a unit,” Mathis said. “Unfortunately, a lot of injuries, so we’re waiting to get a lot of guys back. But for the most part, we feel like we’re coming together, and we’re going to make a lot of people proud of us.” Pagano also has been pleased with the progress of the rebuilt offensive line, which did allow one sack against Buffalo — a sack Luck blamed on himself, not left tackle Anthony
Castonzo, who missed the block on Mario Williams. But the Colts still don’t know what they’ll get out of Bradshaw, whether receiver Darrius Heyward-Bey will perform like a former first-round draft pick or whether he’ll continue to struggle catching passes or who will provide the pass rush opposite Mathis. And the only to get those answers now is back on the home front. “I think we made improvement in all areas,” Pagano said. “I just think at times for whatever reason we end up shooting ourselves in the foot in all areas.”
SPORTS BRIEFS • Phillies fire manager Manuel, promote Ryan Sandberg PHILADELPHIA (AP) — Charlie Manuel was fired as manager of the Philadelphia Phillies on Friday, with his team way out of the pennant race and in a tailspin since the All-Star break. Manuel, the winningest manager in franchise history, was replaced by Hall of Famer and former Cubs second baseman Ryne Sandberg, the Phillies’ third-base coach. Sandberg managed the Phillies’ Triple-A team at Lehigh Valley the previous Sandberg two seasons. The 69-year-old Manuel led Philadelphia to the franchise’s second World Series title in 2008 and brought the team back to the series in 2009, when they lost to the Yankees in six games. Manuel was 780-636 with the Phillies and won five straight NL East titles from 2007-2011. He also spent three years as manager with the Cleveland Indians, winning the AL Central in 2001.
Logano sets track record in qualifying at Michigan BROOKLYN, Mich. (AP) — Joey Logano raced to one of the fastest qualifying speeds in NASCAR history Friday, winning the pole at Michigan International Speedway at 203.949 mph. Logano broke the track record set by Marcos Ambrose last year. Ambrose’s mark of 203.241 mph came on the first Sprint Cup weekend on a newly paved surface at MIS. His record lasted 14 months. Logano’s speed was the ninth-highest by a pole winner in NASCAR history — and the fastest since Bill Elliott set the record of 212.809 mph at Talladega on April 30, 1987. Kurt Busch qualified second, and points leader Jimmie Johnson was third. Logano is 16th in the Cup standings, and this is his first pole of the year.
Djokovic’s bid for ATP history ends in Cincy MASON, Ohio (AP) — Top-ranked American John Isner ended Novak Djokovic’s attempt to make ATP history Friday, beating the No. 1 player 7-6 (5), 3-6, 7-5 in the quarterfinals at the Western & Southern Open. Djokovic has never won in Cincinnati, the only Masters event that has eluded him during his career. He has lost in the finals four times, including last year to Roger Federer. Isner reached the semifinals in Cincinnati for the first time, knocking off a No. 1 for only the second time. He’ll play seventh-seeded Juan Martin del Potro, who advanced Friday by beating qualifier Dmitry Tursunov 6-4, 3-6, 6-1. Del Potro is in the semifinals for the second straight year. No. 2 Andy Murray lost to Tomas Berdych 6-3, 6-4. Berdych also beat Murray in the quarterfinals at Madrid this year. In the women’s draw, 14th-seeded Jelena Jankovic beat 12th-seeded Roberta Vinci 6-0, 6-4 to reach the semifinals for the third time. She won the tournament in 2009 and lost the title match to Maria Sharapova in 2011.
Dunn hits 28th homer of season, Chicago wins 5-2 MINNEAPOLIS (AP) — Adam Dunn hit his 28th home run and Jose Quintana tossed six sharp innings to lead the Chicago White Sox to a 5-2 win over the Minnesota Twins on Friday night. Quintana (7-4) scattered six hits over 6 2-3 innings, giving up two runs and striking out seven. Jeff Keppinger also homered to help Chicago snap its season-worst, 10-game road losing streak. Joe Mauer homered in the first for Minnesota, but Keppinger and Dunn both hit solo shots off Twins starter Kevin Correia (8-9) in the third to make it 4-1. Quintana breezed through Minnesota’s lineup the rest of the way after losing his previous start against the Twins on Sunday in Chicago. Quintana allowed five runs in five innings in that game, but looked completely different Friday. Early on, the 24-year-old lefty looked to be in for another rough outing when Mauer lined a 3-2 offering into the right-field seats to put Minnesota up 1-0. But Quintana settled down after that, setting the Twins down in order three times. Dayan Viciedo put Chicago up with a two-RBI single in the second before Keppinger and Dunn added all the insurance runs Quintana needed.
Pence names appointees to Ind. motorsports panel INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Gov. Mike Pence has appointed two motorsports veterans to serve on a state panel tasked with helping to create a sound, commercially viable investment for motorsports in Indiana. Pence’s appointees Wednesday include Fort Wayne car dealer Tom Kelley and Tim Clauson of Noblesville. Kelley founded Kelley Racing, an Indy Racing League team that captured nine wins with drivers Scott Sharp, Mark Dismore and Al Unser, Jr. from 1998 to 2004.
SATURDAY, AUGUST 17, 2013
Record corn crop predicted by USDA Soybean crop could be third highest INDIANAPOLIS — What a difference a year can make. Farmers rebounding from the ravaging drought of 2012 are projected to harvest a record amount of corn and a third-highest yield of soybeans nationwide, according to a U.S. Department of Agriculture report released Monday. Indiana farmers are expected to bring in their second-highest bounty of corn. “To say what a difference a year makes is a huge understatement. It’s a big difference this year,” said Jay Akridge, Glenn W. Sample Dean of Purdue Agriculture, at the Indiana State Fair, where a panel of agricultural experts analyzed the USDA’s August crop production report, the first look at expected harvests for 2013. The panel was organized by Purdue Extension. Akridge, who moderated the panel, noted in his opening remarks that the report “sets up potential for a huge crop.” “It’s good to have a crop to talk about this year,” he said, smiling. Purdue Extension corn
specialist Bob Nielsen noted that last year’s August report offered no such encouragement to farmers. “As agronomists, we were hard-pressed to smile,” he said. That has changed this year. The USDA projects a nationwide corn crop of 13.8 billion bushels on an average yield of 154.4 bushels per acre, up from last year’s 10.8 billion and 123.4, respectively. For soybeans, the USDA expects farmers to harvest 3.26 billion bushels on a yield of 42.6 per acre, compared with 3 billion bushels on 39.6 last year. The drought reduced last year’s corn harvest to its lowest level since 10 billion bushels in 2003, and the average bushels per acre was the lowest since 113.5 in 1995. Indiana, which was among the first states in the country to emerge from the drought — some states farther west are still in it — is forecast to produce 979.4 million bushels of corn on yield of 166 bushels per acre, compared
with 596.9 million on 99 last year. The production would be shy of a record of 980 million bushels set in 2007. Indiana farmers are projected to bring in 261.5 million bushels of soybeans on an average yield of 50 per acre, compared with last year’s 223.5 million on 43.5. The market conditions for agricultural commodities in 2013 are the result of planting decisions made by farmers in spring 2012 and growing conditions experienced throughout summer 2012. The 2012 planting season got off to a strong start, as warm, dry weather during an early spring allowed planting, especially of corn, to proceed at a record pace across much of the Nation. Area planted to corn increased nearly 6 percent over the previous year to 97.2 million acres, while soybean area rose to 77.2 million acres, the third highest amount ever and only 253,000 acres below the record high in 2009. But conditions worsened over the summer, as drought severely
Northeast Indiana farmers for the most part are also experiencing good crops, as is the entire state and most sections of the Midwest.
stressed corn, forage, and other crops. Corn yields at harvest were only 123.4 bushels per acre, the lowest since 1995 and 25 percent below initial forecasts. Hay production in 2012 fell to its lowest level since 1964 and was 9 percent below the drought-reduced harvest in 2011. The decline in soybean yields was more modest as late-season
rains helped many of the drought-stressed fields recover somewhat prior to harvest. Still, the average yield of 39.6 bushels per acre was 10 percent below initial expectations and 5 percent below 2011 levels. The 2013-14 outlook for U.S. grains and oilseeds anticipates another year of large plantings supported by strong new-crop prices and correspondingly favorable revenue protec-
tion under crop insurance. As is customary so early in the growing season, the outlook assumes normal weather patterns that will support crop yields at or near levels consistent with long-term trends. Thus, planted area is the critical factor driving the early outlook for each commodity, particularly how farmers allocate their acreage across different crops and competing uses.
Fish farms are on the rise Autotoxicity in alfalfa: causes, effects and solutions
WEST LAFAYETTE — The business of raising fish may still be relatively small in Indiana, but it is a growing part of the state’s agricultural economy, a Purdue Extension report concludes. Estimated sales from Indiana fish farms amounted to more than $15 million in 2012, an increase from $3.5 million in 2006, according to the publication Economic Importance of the Aquaculture Industry in
Indiana. There are about 50 fish producers in Indiana, compared with 18 just seven years ago. “While aquaculture is not the most well-known industry in Indiana’s agriculture sector, it is definitely present and very important to the state’s economy,” Kwamena K. Quagrainie, aquaculture marketing specialist in Purdue University’s Department of Agricultural Economics, said in the report.
He conducted the study with graduate student Megan C. Broughton. Indiana’s aquaculture industry ranges from small-scale producers raising fish in their backyards to large-scale producers growing fish to sell in national and international markets, the report says. The industry includes production of fish for human food, ornamental fish for aquariums and recreational fish.
I get the question alot about how and when alfalfa fields should be reseeded and concerns about autotoxicity. Greg Blaser and Kristi Larsen, Extension specialELYSIA ists from Brigham RODGERS Young University, have easily described the answer to this almost monthly question I am asked. The average stand of alfalfa lasts between five to six years. Once it becomes evident through stand and stem evaluation, or through increased pest population, that the alfalfa stand needs to be replaced, the grower should consider some potential problems with replanting a new crop too quickly. University studies have shown that there should be a minimum of one year before re-establishing alfalfa because of autotoxicity in existing alfalfa. Autotoxicity is a form of allelopathy that affects alfalfa plants. Allelopathy is defined as the effect a plant has on another through the production of chemical compounds released to the environment.
Stand evaluation When a grower determines to replace the alfalfa stand, the decision is based on stem and stand count. Initially, plants per square foot was the standard used to determine when to replace alfalfa; however, in the last several years, alfalfa replacement has been assessed by stem count. This method has been proven to be a good indicator of potential yield. Stems should be 4 inches or taller
to be counted. Other basic guidelines in stem evaluation include the following: • If stem count is 55 or more, expect no change in yield. • If stem count is between 40 and 50, expect some reduction as the stand declines • If there are less than 39 stems per square foot, there will be a decline or reduction in yield. Once the grower has determined to replace the existing stand, there are some questions that need to be addressed. How much time should be allowed before replanting? Research in Michigan shows that a three-week waiting period was all that was needed before replanting; however, in Missouri there was a yield loss of 8 percent if alfalfa was planted within three weeks. In Wisconsin, yield was reduced 70 percent when seeded two weeks after plowing existing alfalfa, and 30 percent after four weeks. Guidelines given from Purdue and other university studies show that at least one year would be the best option. What rotation crops could be included to utilize the one-year or two-year rotation? The primary purpose of rotation following alfalfa is to utilize the fixed nitrogen. Using a rotation crop provides the time to reduce the water-soluble, autotoxic chemicals found in the soil following alfalfa. Alfalfa plants younger than a year have fewer toxins than older plants. This means that with a less-than-acceptable stand of new seedlings, the opportunity exists to reseed within one year’s time and the new seedlings will have a strong chance of survival. To reduce the risk of toxicity, the following
guidelines may be useful.
How to deal with autotoxicity The majority of the studies show that the best way to deal with autotoxicity is to allow a minimum of one year between the existing stand and the new planting. Autotoxicity affects the germination of seedlings. The recommendation for waiting at least one year would be the least risk, although some growers have planted just weeks following the elimination of the previous stand. Evidence suggests deep tillage of alfalfa fields will mix the soil and reduce the autotoxic chemicals. Soil texture will determine the amount of toxins in the soil. Sand, for example, is one type of soil that distributes the chemicals and makes it easier to leach. If the soil is clay, delays in planting should be increased. Some growers suggest, after harvesting the last cutting, to remove it as soon as possible, and when everything has been removed, spray with a herbicide and till. The idea is to remove most of the allelopathic chemicals before they have time to settle into the soil. Most studies have determined that a rotation out of alfalfa is best before reseeding back into alfalfa. Not only will a rotation interval between alfalfa crops reduce the toxicity, rotation will also reduce diseases, insects, weeds and other pest pressures. As an added bonus, rotation out of alfalfa will also provide utilization of fixed nitrogen to other crops. ELYSIA RODGERS is the agriculture and natural resources director for the Purdue University Cooperative Extension Service in DeKalb County.
Take care of cattle in hot weather WEST LAFAYETTE — Heat and humidity are set to return to the eastern Corn Belt after weeks of unseasonably cool temperatures, meaning cattle producers need to be on the lookout for signs of heat stress in their herds. Heat stress in cattle is a concern because it can reduce breeding efficiency, milk production, feed intake and weight gain. Extreme cases can be fatal, said Ron
Lemenager, Purdue Extension beef specialist. Heat stress affects all cattle, but hide color plays a role in determining which cattle might be more susceptible. Black-hided cattle absorb light, making them more prone to heat stress, whereas cattle with lighter colored hides, such as cream or red, might not become heat stressed as quickly. “The good thing is that
here in the eastern Corn Belt, we’ve actually had some pretty cool temperatures through the early part of the summer,” Lemenager said. “We don’t have the heat stress we had a year ago when we were experiencing the 2012 drought.” According to Lemenager, it usually takes a combination of high temperatures and high humidity to cause heat stress and other problems.
SATURDAY, AUGUST 17, 2013
THE HERALD REPUBLICAN
Battle of the sexes Women make only 77 cents per each dollar made by males. Outrageous! Sex discrimination! So say advocates of government-enforced “equality.” But they are wrong. Women today are rarely victims of salary discrimination. If they were, market competition would punish bosses who discriminate. A company that hired women who were “underpaid” by other companies would have a cost advantage, allowing them to lower prices, and they’d quickly take business away from the “sexist” JOHN competition. Since those female workers provide the STOSSEL same value for less, entrepreneurs who hired only women would get rich! Warren Farrell, author of “Why Men Earn More,” dug deeper into reasons why women are paid less and found that it’s women who make discriminating choices. Women are more likely to choose a well-rounded life than their workaholic male peers. “Many women say, what do I want? Do I want to make $200,000 a year, or do I want more personal time? Time with my children? More spiritual time?” He found that even female business owners are more likely to favor flexibility and proximity to home. Men are more likely to chase higher earnings by working longer hours, traveling farther and taking dangerous assignments. They are paid accordingly, though they may not be happier. In her recent book, “Lean In,” the chief operating officer of Facebook, Sheryl Sandberg, urged women to put in the extra effort that enables workers to jockey for position in business. She says: “At Facebook, we hosted a senior government official, and he had these two women traveling with him who were pretty senior in his department. And I said to them, sit at the table, come on, sit at the table. (But) they sat on the side of the room.” Sandberg’s been criticized by feminists for this common-sense message. The critics claim she “blames the victim.” But most women are anything but victims. Making a different choice, choosing a less careerdriven life, may be why women have more friends and live longer. Many women don’t want “corporate success,” though it’s politically incorrect to admit it, says Sabrina Schaeffer, executive director of the Independent Women’s Forum. “I don’t think that most women want what Sheryl Sandberg wants,” Schaeffer told me. “In some recent studies, only 23 percent of women said that they would prefer to work full-time, let alone (have the) sort of CEO quality of life that Sheryl Sandberg is living.” Regardless of what many women prefer, America now is stuck with laws based on a feminist view that only discrimination accounts for differences between women and men — and that government must use regulation to “correct” those differences: affirmative action, subsidies for femaleowned businesses, Title IX rules that require equal money for women’s college sports, etc. Instead of trying to change sexist male institutions by force, Sandberg’s book suggests that women change voluntarily. “Sandberg picks up on some very sensitive gender differences,” says Schaeffer. “She says, look, women don’t negotiate their salaries. I was one of those women. My brother told me he negotiated every salary he had. The fact is, once you’re aware of that, you can do things.” If they do, women might very well overtake men in business — but they will have to give something up to do it. Psychiatrist Dr. Daniel Amen, author of “The Power of the Female Brain,” conducted the biggest brain-scan study ever done — 46,000 scans — and found that “female brains were dramatically more active. Women are really wired for leadership. … If it wasn’t for this thing called children that derails their careers … they really make great CEOs.” Amen says women are “better with things like empathy, intuition, collaboration, self-control.” Since leadership isn’t all about bellowing and frightening people, those are useful corporate skills. They are also useful skills for managing a household full of children and promoting family life. We should respect both choices. Politicians and “equality” feminists should respect reality: Differing choices come with differing rewards — and different salaries.
Our Letter Policy • The Herald Republican welcomes letters. All letters must be submitted with the author’s signature, address and telephone number. The Herald Republican reserves the right to reject or edit letters on the basis of libel, poor taste or repetition. Mail or deliver letters to The Herald Republican, 45 S. Public Square, Angola, IN 46703. Letters may be emailed to mmarturello@ kpcmedia.com.
JOHN STOSSEL is host of “Stossel” on the Fox Business Network. He’s the author of “Give Me a Break” and of “Myth, Lies, and Downright Stupidity.” More information at johnstossel.com. To read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit creators.com.
Letters To the Editor • Transitional Living Center grateful for fundraiser support To the editor: TLC — Steuben would like to thank all who participated in the Dine and Donate Fundraiser and Silent Auction at Pint N Slice Restaurant on Saturday, Aug. 10. Through the generous donations and efforts of many in the community, funds were raised to assist and empower survivors of domestic violence and their children. Thanks to those who donated items, purchased auction items, ate at the “Pint,” purchased raffle tickets, made monetary donations, and those who gave their time as well. Kohl’s Cares made a generous monetary donation and provided employees to help staff the event. Pint
care, they weren’t just there to see what happened. These angels were there to assist in any and every way, thank God! I have no names, but you will be blessed for all your help. For the awesome young lady who took me home Jana Schlosser with the two bikes and to the hospital, Auction organizer and fundraiser I have your handkerchiefs if you would Angola like them back. They are clean and did not stain. He is OK, lots of stitches, but the blood loss got stopped, thanks to you Thank you to caring, helping, all. That was a huge help. Keeping him wonderful people laying down, we were both in shock. You were so much comfort for me, thank To the editor: you. I sincerely would like to thank all the Thanks also to 911, ambulance, fire caring, most helpful, wonderful people that, on Aug. 7, stopped on the bridge on department and Angola city police. Harcourt Road by the bike path. I do not Thank you to this paper for relaying this message, too. God bless you all. know what I would have done without Edword Crowe and Shelly Gibbeny you wonderful people. It’s so nice to Angola know there are people who sincerely
N Slice Restaurant employees donated their tips to the cause as well. The event was a great success, and all of the funds raised will be put directly to use at TLC — Steuben (Transitional Living Center).
We all should bring passion to our work and play It is always heart-warming to open the garden gate of the White Picket Gardens and hear the rustle of leaves in the old maple tree whispering “welcome home.” The gardens are lovely and in full bloom thanks to my neighbors, Larry and Sherrie and Virginia. I really don’t know what to do first. So many images of my island summer mix with my Midwestern-hometown. I hear the train in the distance and think, for just a moment, it is the ferry on Ocracoke Island. I am dazzled; yes Colleen, dazzled by the Steuben County Farmer’s Market offering food from the earth and other local crafts. I cannot get away because I am surrounded by greetings to welcome me home. The weekend continues with a premiere of my new show at Elten’s and Carolyn’s house, a midnight trek to Pokagon to watch the Perseid meteor showers. Virginia, Kathy and I take blankets and watch the sky light up with shooting stars. In the early morning we leave, letting Fred Wooley escort us back to the car. In the quiet darkness Fred points out the sound of a barred owl. We listen as the sound comes closer, and in a few moments, the owl flies over our heads. We stand in amazement letting the dark shadow of the owl paralyze us with wonder. It is back to school on Monday and I think about the students returning along with the incoming freshmen. For two days I listen intently to short speeches and share lunch with my colleagues. Two new professors join the Humanities and Communication Department. They are young and just beginning their careers. I am happy to share a small role with folks who love to discuss poetry or art or Composition 103! I deeply consider what I can bring to this table and to the students who will sit in the seats in
front of me next week. A few nights with a campfire, a short visit with Aaron’s family, a re-packing of my suitcase, and I am back on the road taking the storytelling journey once again. I arrive at Ellen’s late. She tells me that we have an early morning as we are doing a short video in the Crown Hill Cemetery. We meet the film crew at the cemetery. I have between 10-15 seconds to speak. “Impossible.” I say. We choose a quiet spot and an interesting LOU ANN tombstone. I talk and Ellen crouches behind and slowly HOMAN- holds up the poster for ghost stories in October. SAYLOR We do five takes as we laugh and tell stories in between. The film crew tells me my hair is golden red in the early morning light and will look great in the video. So now here I am back at Ellen’s preparing for the IndyFringe13 festival opening this weekend. This is my second Fringe opportunity. These performances don’t quite happen overnight; I have been preparing for this show for months. Writing, editing, rewriting (are my new students reading this?) and then doing it all over again. The cutting floor gets heavy with stories which do not fit even though I love them. My own rehearsals are lame without a real audience in front of me. The distractions are many and often. I check Facebook, make tea, put clothes in the washer, hang out the clothes and check Facebook. Finally I stand with my script and my timer and
I take the stage and everything changes and nothing exists in this world except the dance of the teller with the audience.
• go through my 50-minute show without stopping except to cut again or add as an idea pops into my head. Why is it I have chosen this career of storytelling to be one of my pathways? Laboring over my work in a quiet studio is often a lonely occupation. And opening night? The critics sit in the back with tablet in hand. I sweat and shake and wish to live unknown in a cabin in the woods. But I take the stage and everything changes and nothing exists in this world except the dance of the teller with the audience. The hour is but a snap of the finger and we have become one. I guess the word is simple … passion. Should we not all have it in the work and play that we do? The applause is over. I gather my things and slip out the stage door. It is time to mingle with other performers, watch other shows and go over my show again. Wherever I go, whatever I do … six steps and a door and the show goes on. LOU ANN HOMAN-SAYLOR lives in Angola at the White Picket Gardens where you can find her gardening or writing late into the night under the light of her frayed scarlet lamp. She is a storyteller, teacher, writer, actress and a collector of front porch stories.
What Others Say • Scandals in Cuba A rusty North Korean ship hides 2 MiGs, munitions and radar systems — 240 tons of contraband weapons in all — under tons of sacks of Cuban sugar then gets stopped going through the Panama Canal. A former Cuban Interior Ministry colonel accused of abusing prisoners of conscience retires in Miami, then flees to Cuba when former prisoners spot him on South Florida streets only to return again, this time to New Jersey, and, get this, apply for U.S. aid. A growing number of Medicare fraudsters owing
the U.S. government millions of dollars for fake claims exit stage left and head to the communist island, living the high life with impunity. Meanwhile, Cuban officials keep decrying the U.S. “imperialist” government for an embargo that has so many loopholes — allowing food, medicine and even high-tech communications to reach Cubans — that it’s turned into a paper tiger without a Cold War roar. What’s going on? Are U.S. officials paying attention? Then there’s the case of Crescencio Marino Rivero, 71, and his wife Juana Ferrer, as reported by El Nuevo
Herald’s Cuba reporter Juan Tamayo on Sunday. … U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement may be investigating if the couple lied on their entry papers, but ICE officials won’t confirm it — though former political prisoners have said ICE officials have interviewed them about this case. The couple maintains they are innocent and simply want to live in peace near their daughter in South Florida. It wouldn’t be the first time that former Cuban military or Interior officials get a pass — virtually every U.S. administration has allowed it in exchange
for information that those former officials can provide about Cuba. … The question begs: If Cuba is on the State Department’s “terror” list, why would the regime’s former officials be able to obtain U.S. visas and go back and forth to the island in their “retirement”? Cuba is not a postcard of rum and dance. It should give U.S. officials pause that the 54-year dictatorship run by the Castro brothers has been securing friends in all the wrong places: from North Korea to Iran. Nothing good can come of it. The Miami Herald
COMICS • TV LISTINGS •
DUSTIN BY STEVE KELLEY & JEFF PARKER
SATURDAY, AUGUST 17, 2013
Language barrier leaves girlfriend out in the cold DEAR ABBY: I recently started dating one of my graduate school classmates. We come from different cultures, but we get along great and I really like him. My problem is he’s very close to his family, who seem to like me very much, but I always feel left out around them. An example: The nine of us went out to dinner and the whole time they were speaking to each other in their native tongue while I just sat there. Then, after dinner, his parents asked why I was so quiet. The family speaks English fluently and are otherwise nice to me. When I confronted my boyfriend about it, he said it would be disrespectful for him to speak to his elders in English. I want a future with this man, but I know it
FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE BY LYNN JOHNSTON
GARFIELD BY JIM DAVIS
BLONDIE BY YOUNG AND MARSHALL
native tongue so you’ll have some idea about what’s being said. (And won’t they be surprised when you respond!) One thing about your letter does concern me, however, because it raises a potential red flag. Does your boyfriend’s unwillingness to stand up for you foretell a pattern of always deferring to his parents? If that’s the case, it could be a source of frustration and conflict for you in the future. Please think about it.
DEAR ABBY is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.
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AUGUST 17, 2013 6:00
New sunscreen labels better than old ones the new FDA rules, if a label says “broad spectrum,” the product must pass tests proving that it protects against both UVA and UVB rays. Also under the new rules, the term ASK “sunblock” is no longer DOCTOR K. allowed, because none of these Dr. Anthony products block all Komaroff of the sun’s rays. “Waterproof” is also banned, because water does rinse off some of the creams. It’s just a matter of degree. You want creams that are least likely to wash off when you go into the water. Some creams fit the bill; under the new rules
they are called “water-resistant.” This term must be accompanied by a set time for reapplication. Another big change concerns SPF, or sun protection factor. SPF is a measurement of how much longer it takes for your skin to turn red from the sun after applying the sunscreen. Sunscreen with an SPF of less than 15 for both UVA and UVB must now carry a warning that it only reduces your risk of sunburn, and does not reduce your risk of either skin cancer or early skin aging. When you go out in the sun, you want to reduce your risk of sunburn, early skin aging and skin cancer —not just one or two of them, but all of them. I recommend you use a sunscreen with the following features: • Broad spectrum protection • SPF of 30 or higher • Water-resistant for up to 40 or 80 minutes
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On this date: • In 1969, Hurricane Camille slammed into the Mississippi coast as a Category 5 storm that was blamed for 256 U.S. deaths. • In 1987, Rudolf Hess, the last member of Adolf Hitler’s inner circle, died at Spandau Prison at age 93, an apparent suicide. • In 2008, at the Beijing Olympics, Michael Phelps and three teammates won the 400-meter medley relay for Phelps’ eighth gold medal.
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DEAR DOCTOR K: Sunscreen labels have changed since I stocked up last year. What should I look for on the new labels? DEAR READER: Sunscreen products do look different than they have in the past, as new rules for labels are now in effect. These new rules, mandated by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA), have made sunscreen labels more informative and less misleading. Sunlight exposes your skin to ultraviolet A (UVA) and ultraviolet B (UVB) rays. UVA rays age and wrinkle skin; UVB rays cause sunburn. Both contribute to skin cancer. So you want to protect your skin from both UVA and UVB. Sunscreens vary in their protection against UVA and UVB. The best protection is “broad spectrum protection,” which filters out much of the UVA and UVB. Under
won’t work out if I can’t be included in his family. Am I wrong to think they should involve me in the conversation? OUTSIDER IN NEW YORK DEAR OUTSIDER: In light of the fact that everyone knows you don’t speak the language, their behavior does seem inconsiderate — particularly if it’s happening often. Perhaps DEAR you should ABBY speak to them about it and to be Jeanne Phillips ask included in the conversation. An alternative would be to take a crash course in their
Once you buy the right sunscreen, make sure to apply it properly: • Apply sunscreen before you go out. • Apply enough and reapply frequently. Use 1 ounce of sunscreen (a shot glass full) to cover your body and face. • Reapply sunscreen immediately after swimming or heavy sweating. • Apply every two hours even if you don’t get in the water or sweat. I was raised in Southern California in the years before we understood all the damage the sun could do to your skin. Everyone “worked on their tan,” including me. Several skin cancers later, I wish we had then the kind of potent sunscreens we have today. DR. KOMAROFF is a physician and professor at Harvard Medical School. His website is AskDoctorK.com.
Crossword Puzzle •
SATURDAY, AUGUST 17, 2013
California teen welcomed home after kidnapping LAKESIDE, Calif. (AP) — A 16-year-old girl got a warm welcome home reception five days after FBI agents killed a longtime family friend suspected of torturing and killing her mother and brother and escaping with her to the Idaho wilderness. Hannah Anderson was mobbed by reporters as she entered and left a restaurant that hosted an all-day fundraiser. News crews were told to wait outside while Hannah and her father stayed for hours. She did not make a statement. “I don’t know what I want to say. I just want to give her a hug,” said Alyssa Haugum, a classmate of Hannah’s in Lakeside, an east San Diego suburb of 54,000 people. Brett Anderson said his daughter was taking things one day at a time. He said he spoke with the horseback riders who saw the pair in the Idaho wilderness and alerted authorities, thanking them for saving Hannah’s life. “Right now, she’s with her family and, of course, with some friends, and
she’s just happy to be here,” he told reporters outside the restaurant Thursday. Firefighters found the body of Christina Anderson, 44, near a crowbar and what appeared to be blood next to her head. James Lee DiMaggio is believed to have shot and killed their family dog, found under a sleeping bag in the garage with blood close to its head. Investigators found 8-year-old Ethan’s body as they sifted through rubble. DiMaggio “tortured and killed” the mother and son, San Diego County Sheriff’s Detective Darren Perata wrote, offering no elaboration, in the warrants released Wednesday. Investigators who searched DiMaggio’s home found letters from Hannah, an incendiary device, handcuff boxes, a handwritten note, a Yosemite camping guide, two used condoms and “arson wire,” according to one warrant, which does not elaborate on the content of letters or nature of the devices. Jan Caldwell, a spokeswoman for the San Diego County Sheriff’s Depart-
ment, declined to comment on the content of Hannah’s letters. “As to the other items, I believe they rather stand on their own and clearly elevated the need to find her as soon as possible,” she wrote in an email. The warrants say DiMaggio and Hannah exchanged about 13 phone calls before she was picked up from cheerleading practice Aug. 4, hours before firefighters found DiMaggio’s burning garage in Boulevard, a rural town 65 miles east of San Diego. They do not indicate the time, duration or nature of the calls. Caldwell has said they may have been discussing pickup times. San Diego County Sheriff Bill Gore has been adamant that Hannah was an unwilling victim from start to finish. “I can’t make it any clearer,” he said at a news conference Monday. DiMaggio was extraordinarily close to both children, driving Hannah to gymnastics meets and Ethan to football practice. The warrants say the former telecommunications technician took Hannah on multi-day trips, most recently
family friend and rescued during an FBI shootout in the Idaho wilderness says his daughter is spending time with family and friends and happy to be home.
Hannah Anderson arrives at the Boll Weevil restaurant for a fundraiser in her honor to raise money for her family Thursday in Lakeside, Calif. The father of Hannah Anderson, the 16-year-old girl who was abducted by a longtime
to Malibu and Hollywood. Asked on her ask.fm social media account this week if she would have preferred DiMaggio got a lifetime prison sentence instead of being killed, she said, “He
very well,” she wrote late Wednesday. “None of us are but please watch over him. I’m all he’s got left. Even though your gone we are still a team. Love and miss you.”
deserved what he got.” The account was disabled but there were postings on an Instagram account linked to Hannah’s now-disabled ask. fm page. “Dad is not taking this
High school students come up empty in shark-tagging ISLAMORADA, Fla. (AP) — Sharks abound in the waters off Florida. But not on this day at this particular spot off the Keys as some ‘young scientists’ are on watch for them. About a dozen high school students — guests of the University of Miami’s marine research program — went aboard the vessel Curt-A-Sea. Their mission: to help scientists capture sharks, measure them, take blood
and conduct other tests before tagging them so they can be tracked. The sharks would then be released back into the ocean. Students including 14-year-old Kyle Truesdell, kissed chunks of fish, placed the bait on 10 weighted hooks and waited. And waited. And waited some more. For six hours. But on this day, no sharks were biting. Catherine Macdonald, lab manager for the univer-
sity’s R.J. Dunlap Marine Conservation Program, has been tagging sharks for 10 years. Tuesday’s trip was her first shutout. Although some students got seasick or stung by jellyfish while swimming, Macdonald tried to make it a learning experience. “If there are no sharks, there is a reason for it,” she said. “Whether it’s a change in barometric pressure, the presence of all these jellyfish or it’s the water temperature,
I don’t really know. But the more days we have like this the better able we are to sort of look at that data and see what it might be telling us.” And while there were no sharks to catch, organizers hope these students will be hooked on science. Each summer, nearly five dozen students are immersed in a 6-week marine science and technology program with activities at the Miami Museum of Science — the
first science museum in the nation to become an Upward Bound Math & Science Center — and other facilities. The students work in teams to complete hands-on research projects. Leandra Gonzalez wants to be a marine biologist. She said she was disappointed she didn’t get to tag any sharks. The data the students help gather serves to evaluate the size of shark populations and record crucial habitats
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for those populations. The information also allows scientists to determine ways to help some of the shark populations that have declined dramatically to rebuild. “Everybody thinks (sharks) are these dangerous things in the ocean and that they’re monsters, but they’re mostly misunderstood,” said the 17-year-old Gonzalez of Miami, noting most sharks are actually harmless.
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Found Dogs Husky mix,F,Blk/Tan. Prospect Ave. Kendallville Lab mix,M,Blk. Wayne Center Rd., Kendallville. Chihuahua,white,F. Quiet Rd.,Albion. Found Cat DSH,M,Gray. Bixler Lake, Kendallville Humane Society of Noble County, Inc. 1305 Sherman St. Kendallville, IN 46755 260-347-2563
LOST: 22 mo. old female tortoise kitty. Looks all black from a distance but has splashes of color when you get closer. Short hair, no tags or collar, has microchip, front paws declawed. Scares very easily and will be hard to catch. May need Humane Society of Noble County (347-2563) to help catch her. They know she is missing and are watching for her. Her name is Sweetie. Lost on Harding Street, Kendallville, July 1 but could be anywhere now as she can run very fast. 260 347-5088 REWARD
Dogs Pitt mix,White/Blk.,F School house Rd. Kendallville Lab,Blk.,M Grand St., Ligonier Chinese Crested,white. Kendallville Weimaraner,Gray,200 S., Albion Cats DSH,F,Gray tabby. 350 N. Kendallville DSH,M,Gray. Mitchell St., Kendallville Humane Society of Noble County, Inc. 1305 Sherman St. Kendallville, IN 46755 260-347-2563
Found: Male beagle-red, camo collar on Wohlert St. Angola. 260 316-3633
LOST 11 yr old black lab & chow mix. All black. Short & wirey hair. Short tail like chow. White muzzle, no tags or collar. Her name is Molly. Lost Tuesday, July 9 in afternoon. Lost on CR 54 & 39 260-925-1950
TUTORS Reading Individual diagnosis and teaching. Licensed and experienced. Call Kathy 260-833-1697
AUCTION Saturday, Aug. 17 9 a.m. 1 mile south of Huntertown, IN on Hwy 3 at intersection of Hathaway Road and Hwy 3 Entire contents of 1873 home. 1,000 antiques, furniture, collectibles, fall staff brewery items, cast iron outdoor urns, paintings, picture frames, old cook stoves, & misc. too numerous to mention. Automotives, automotive supplies, 2 wreckers, 4 wheeler, 84 Harley Davidson motorcycle. 3 big tents full of everything! Joe & Greg Auctioneers
SEARCHING FOR THE LATEST NEWS?
EMPLOYMENT ■ ● ■ ● ■ Drivers
Part Time Janitorial position available, must be flexible, in the Ashley area, 15-20 hours a week, $8.50 per hour. Call
260 307-1254 Drivers
SEMI HAZMAT, TANKER & DUMP DRIVERS NEEDED Regional - Home Weekends. Excellent Equipment & Pay. Call (260) 854-2139
Bored? Check out Happenings in Friday’s newspaper!
LOCAL SHUTTLE DRIVERS 2 years tractor trailer experience. Class A CDL, Full Time & Casual 1st & 2nd Shift. APPLY ONLINE
@ www. go-general.com
260-347-7879 ■ ● ■ ● ■
Coldwater area manufacturer (since 1979) has full-time salaried position available. Strong bookkeeping and computer skills required. Work involves computer ized inventory recordkeeping, customer relations/billing and Export/Domestic shipping document preparation. Monday-Friday 8 am to 5 pm Excellent benefit package after 90 days. Please send resumes to: Dave Johnston % C.V.I. 548 Race Street Coldwater, MI 49036
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COMMUNITY LIVING, INC. has several openings for variable hour staff for weekends, second, and third shift assisting adults with developmental disabilities in their own apartment in Angola. We train.
Call 260 833-4208 for details.
LIQUOR STORE SALES CLERK
Looking for honest, dependable, drug free and hard working people to teach daily living skills and supervise adults with developmental disabilities in LaGrange, IN. Now hiring full time/part time, weekends and relief staff. Must have a valid drivers license and high school diploma or equivalent.
KPC MEDIA GROUP is interviewing for a position in the
ADVERTISING SALES DEPARTMENT
Equal Opportunity Employer/ Drug Free Workplace
Adult Motor Routes in Auburn, Garrett & Waterloo
CONTRACTORS Circulation Department Contact: Christy Day
118 W 9th St., Auburn, IN Phone: 260-925-2611 ext. 17 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org Carriers are independent contractors and not employees.
Sudoku Puzzle Complete the grid so that every row, column and 3x3 box contains every digit from 1 to 9 inclusively.
What’s in it for you? In addition to a competitive compensation package and great beneﬁts, we have paid vacation and holidays, 401(k), and a great group of people to work with. Interested candidates should e-mail their resume and cover letter in conﬁdence to KPC’s HR Department at email@example.com or mail a hardcopy to Nancy Sible, HR Department, KPC Media Group Inc., PO Box 39, Kendallville, IN 46755
■ ● ■ ● ■
sharing the many beneﬁts of newspaper, online and niche product advertising with new accounts and current clients. This is a fast-paced, challenging position that requires a selfstarter, someone ready to hit the ground running, with no limits on success. Our sales staff is equipped with the latest, most upto-date research and is fortunate to sell the leading media in Northeast Indiana, whether that be print or online. Applicants must be forward thinking and able to apply the many beneﬁts of KPC Media Group advertising to a variety of businesses.
• Valid Driver’s License • Responsible Adult • Reliable Transportation • Available 7 days a week
Contact Alternative Lifestyles at: 1-260-463-7079
PART TIME SATURDAYS ONLY NOON - 8 Must be 21 yrs. old
HOUSE OF SPIRITS
Difﬁcult rating: DIFFICULT 8-17
Drivers MCT LOGISTICS-Flatbed driver wanted. Home weekends. $1,000 week. 260-760-6095. (A)
Preschool Aid Needed M-T • 8-12 Experience working with children required. Send resume to: TLC Preschool 1081 N. Main Auburn, IN 46706
Angola ONE BR APTS. $425/mo., Free Heat. 260-316-5659
Maintenance Mechanic • Skilled in machine repair • Hydraulic & electrical troubleshooting abilities • AB PLC knowledge • Must be able to work 2nd or 3rd shift Customer Service Assistant • Self-starter w/ initiative • Computer literate in Microsoft Word & Excel • Highly organized and detail oriented
Sunny Summer Savings
Letica offers an excellent benefit package, including medical, dental, vision, & life insurance.
• FREE Heat & Hot Softened Water • Low Security Deposits* • Pet-Friendly Community* • On-site Management & Maintenance Staﬀ
MAIL RESUME TO: Letica Corp. P.O. Box 693 Fremont, IN 46737 FAX: 260-495-2603 EMAIL: kschwartzengraber @letica.com Or apply in person at: Letica Corporation 701 E. Depot St. Fremont, IN 46737 EOE M/F/D/V
Avilla 2 BR 1 BA up, W/D hook up, $500 + low util. 260 242-0567 Avilla 1 & 2 BR APTS $450-$550/ per month. Call 260-897-3188 Butler FREE CABLE 1 & 2 BR & Studios Util. pd. Wkly rates. 260-868-1488 Garrett 1 BEDROOM APT: $375/mo. with $375 sec. dep. Includes util. 260-466-3598 or (260) 357-3664 Kendallville 2 BR, 1 BA duplex. Attached garage. W/D hook-up. $575/mo. + util. Dep. req. No pets. (260) 897-2154 or (260) 318-2030
ROOM FOR RENT
CALL TARA TODAY! NELSON ESTATES 260-349-0996 1815 Raleigh Ave., Kendallville 46755 firstname.lastname@example.org mrdapartments.com
Angola Room for rent. Within walking distance to college and the Angola circle. $350/mo. (260) 668-4192
HOMES FOR RENT
A New Apartment Home Awaits You at
✦ ✧ ✦ ✧ ✦ ✧
FREE HEAT, WATER, SEWER & TRASH RESIDENTS PAY ELECTRIC ONLY LOW RENTAL RATES
PRESENCE SACRED HEART HOME
Call today to schedule a Tour! 260-668-4415 199 Northcrest Road Angola, IN 46703 PETS WELCOME!
We are accepting applications for the following position:
Restrictions apply. www.mrdapartments.com E-mail to: crosswaitestates@ mrdapartments.com
•SOCIAL WORKER Part Time
Angola 3 BR, 1 car attached garage. No pets. (260) 633-0322 Angola 3 BR, 2 BA, garage. Fountains Addition, $650/mo. + dep. + util. NO Pets (260) 665-7447
OPEN HOUSE SATURDAY, AUGUST 17, 2013 10 AM 4 PM GRISWOLD ESTATES
Or Apply on line at: www.presencehealth .org/lifeconnections
900 Griswold Ct., Auburn, IN 46706 www.griswoldestates@ mrdapartments.com
✦ ✧ ✦ ✧ ✦ ✧
Sudoku Answers 8-17 9
MOBILE HOMES FOR RENT Wolcottville 2 & 3 BR from $100/wk also LaOtto location. 574-202-2181
COMMERCIAL Angola For Lease: Fenced 1/2 acre display lot with 300 sq. ft. ofice, positioned between I-69 & 127 N near Fremont Outlet Mall. Very High Traffic. $900/mo with three year lease 260-438-9555
STORAGE Jimmerson Lake For Rent: Boat storage in clean, secure cement floor building. 260-243-6046
AT YOUR SERVICE MASONRY, BRICK & STONE
MASONRY WORK Fireplace makeovers, mailboxes, artificial & real stone, repair, stucco or reface existing foundations, chimneys & repairs, step repairs, porch makeovers. Fair prices - Insured 35 Years Experience 260 636-2870
BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL BANKRUPTCY FREE CONSULTATION
$25.00 TO START Payment Plans, Chapter 13 No Money down. Filing fee not included. Sat. & Eve. Appts. Avail. Call
Collect: 260-424-0954 act as a debt relief agency under the BK code
Divorce • DUI • Criminal • Bankruptcy
All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise "any preference limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination." Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians; pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD Toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The toll-free telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275.
USDA 100% Government Loans!--Not just for 1st time buyers! All credit considered! Low rates! Buy any home anywhere for sale by owner or realtor. Academy Mortgage Corporation, 11119 Lima Road, Fort Wayne, IN 46818. Call Nick at 260-494-1111. NLMS146802. Some restrictions may apply. Equal Housing Lender. Se Habla Espanol. (A)
OPEN HOUSES Hamilton Lake
Big Turkey Lake 1 BR, $600/mo. all util. Included carport 260 249-8302
NOW OPEN TILL 7 PM ON TUESDAYS AND THURSDAYS
Contact Tricia Parks for an interview.
HOMES FOR SALE
All Phase Remodeling and Handyman Service - No Job too Big or Small !!! Free Estimates Call Jeff 260-854-9071 Qualified & Insured Serving You Since 1990
ROOFING/SIDING County Line Roofing FREE ESTIMATES Tear offs, wind damage & reroofs. Call (260)627-0017
CHILD CARE Child Care Available 1st shift M-F, EN District, tax deductible & references. 599-0591
General Practice KRUSE & KRUSE,PC 260-925-0200 or 800-381-5883 A debt relief agency under the Bankruptcy Code.
SOS SERVICE, INC. Hydraulic Cylinder, Ram & Pump Repair
360 N. Hetzler Ct. • Angola, IN
877-535-0767 Ext. 16
OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY •1 - 3 1840 Lane 150 Custom built 1600 sq. ft. 3 BR 2 BA, large flat lot facing West. Sandy beach, Call for more details 260 316-7030
MOBILE HOMES FOR SALE Mobile Homes for Sale in Waterloo, Rome City & Butler. Small parks. No big dogs. Ref req’d. (260) 925-1716
LAKE PROPERTY FOR SALE Hamilton Lake OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY • 1 - 3 1840 Lane 150 Custom built 1600 sq. ft., 3 BR 2 BA, large flat lot facing West. Sandy beach. Call for more details 260 316-7030
Auburn 2 BR SENIORS 50+ $470. No Smokers/Pets (260) 925-9525
GARAGE SALES Albion 611 Walnut Saturday Only • 8 - ? Household, books, 27 chairs & rockers newly hand caned, antiques. Angola 1005 South Wayne St. Thurs. Fri. & Sat. • 8-5 Enormous 6 Family! Housewares, western wear and tack, appliances, automotive equip., vending machines, bikes, wedding supplies, name brand clothes & more.
Angola 655 E 300 N Fri. & Sat. 8-5 Recliner, Lots of misc.
2ND BEST FURNITURE Thurs & Fri 10-5, Sat 8-3 8451 N. S.R. 9 1 MILE N. OF 6 & 9
Angola 7522 W 50 N, Flint E of gun shop Fri., Sat. & Sun. • 8 - 5 Couch, table & chairs, Coach, Vera, Longaberger, lots of new clothes, & lots of misc. household. Auburn 202 E. Clinton St. Aug. 16 & 17 •9 - 5 Plus sz. clothing, girl’s 2T-6, scrubs, ent. stand, toys, antique tilt top table, hats, karaoke machine, misc. Auburn 821 E 7th St. Aug.16 •9 - 4 Aug. 17• 8 am - ? Girl’s size 6 to 12, boy’s medium, women's large to plus sizes, men's large to 2x, 34 to 36 jeans. Books, toys, shoes, purses,dishes, Tupperware and Avon. Lots of household items Avilla
11823 E. 300 N. Fri., Aug. 16 •8 - 5 Sat., Aug. 17 • 8 - 5 No Early Sales! Huge Barn & Antique Sale! Antique shop inventory closeout.All kinds of furniture including 2 antique corner cupboards, farm table with benches, dressers, chairs, antique doors, windows and shutters, quilts, linens, lamps, rugs, books, pictures, frames, mirrors, printer drawers, ladders, old store counter, antique cash register and too much more to mention. Also included are some non antique items such as 1 year old rear tiller, kerosene heater, lawn roller, gardening tools, homemade trailer, curio cabinet, lawn furniture, and some electronics. Most selling below cost. No clothing. Avilla 2497 N 1100 E N of Weimer Rd, E off SR 3) Friday • 8 - 4 Sat. • 8 - 2 Rain or Shine Line new, name brand boy NB-5T, girl NB-3mo, maternity med, scrubs med, bassinet, Halloween costumes, stamp collection, 2 dining tables, lots of misc.
Butler 125 Meadowmere Aug. 16 - 18 • 10 - 5 Collectible plates, dolls, knick knacks, baby to adult clothing, furniture, dishes, yarn, crafts.
Angola 3050 W Shadyside Rd. Fri.- Sun. • 9 - 2 Antiques, decor, clothes, fishing rods, Western decor, Indian artifacts, & dog kennels. Angola 3515 Bayview Rd. Friday & Sat. • 8 - 4 BIG SALE Name brand items. A Must See!!!
QUEEN PILLOWTOP MATTRESS SET Can deliver, $125. (260) 493-0805
BUILDING MATERIALS PIONEER POLE BUILDINGS Free Estimates Licensed and Insured 2x6 Trusses 45 year Warranted Galvalume Steel 19 Colors Since 1976 #1 in Michigan Call Today 1-800-292-0679
FRUIT & PRODUCE Sweet Corn $3/dozen Ten or more $2/dozen 3251 CR 59, Butler 260-668-1663
WANTED TO BUY TIMBER WANTED All species of hard wood. Pay before starting. Walnut needed.
LAKEWOOD PARKWIDE GARAGE SALE
Sat., 8/17 • 9 - 3 Kendallville 1105 Woodcrest Ln. ESTATE SALE Friday •8 - 5 Sat. • 8 - 1 Glassware, stemware, jewelry, Avon bottles, old bottles, collectibles, furniture, much more.
FARM/GARDEN APPLES & PEACHES Mon.-Sat. • 9-5 GW Stroh Orchards Angola (260)665-7607
PETS/ANIMALS AKC German Shepherd puppies born June 12, large breed, 3 males, 1 female, excellent guard dogs. $500. 419-636-3376 FREE to good home: 12 week old shar-pei & pit mixed puppy. Good with kids and other dogs. 260-221-2250 260-570-2470
READY TO GO NOW F1B Goldendoodle puppies. Born 6/24, ready in August. $1200. Call 260-316-4200 or email email@example.com
AUTOMOTIVE/ SERVICES $ WANTED $ Junk Cars! Highest prices pd. Free pickup. 260-705-7610 705-7630
SETSER TRANSPORT AND TOWING USED TIRES Cash for Junk Cars! 701 Krueger St., K’ville. 260-318-5555
Kendallville 2019 Granny Smith PL Thurs.-Sun. * 8-12 Moving Sale! Furniture, baby bedroom set, household items, electronics.
ATTENTION: Paying up to $530 for scrap cars. Call me 318-2571
Kendallville 401 Crestview Dr. Fri. & Sat. • 8:30 - 3 Kid’s clothes, housewares, adult clothes & more. All proceeds go to supporting a Mission trip Cambodia.
up to $1000.00
Wolcottville 6960 South 150 East
Sat. Only • 8 to ? CD’s, Tools, Books, Antiques, Clothes, misc.
IVAN’S TOWING Junk Auto Buyer (260) 238-4787
CARS 1965 Mustang luxury pony interior, 200-6 cyl. auto, possible 46,000 mi. $10,500. 260 920-4362 1 & Only Place To Call--to get rid of that junk car, truck or van!! Cash on the spot! Free towing. Call 260-745-8888. (A) Guaranteed Top Dollar For Junk Cars, Trucks & Vans. Call Jack 260-466-8689
ANTIQUES Antique Wing Back Chairs. Upholstered. $100/each 260-833-0124
APPLIANCES 15 cu. ft. used chest freezer. Runs great. See it at Buck Lake Ranch $150. 665-6699 USED 21 FT. GE REFRIGERATOR. $100.00 260 463-3116
WANTED: Garage for rent in Rome City/ Sylvan Lake area to work on older car. Call 260-318-7900
SUV’S 4x4 Chevy Tahoe, 2 door, leather seats, AC, new tires, full size spare, new gas tank $4000. OBO 260-854-2968
VANS 2002 red Caravan runs good, looks really bad 1485 North Shore, Rome City. $850 o/b/o. 260-349-3566
195 LN 101 BARTON LAKE
Corunna 0804 County Road 32 *Off of 327 between Hwys 6 & 8* Aug. 15, 16 & 17 * 9-5 Riding & commercial mower, lots of furniture, baby items & clothing, beds, Fontanini, lots of misc, small kitchen appliances.
Angola 1135 E 100 N 3 min. N of AHS Sat. Only Aug. 17 8 - noon Down Sizing a little bit of Everything Angola 2970 W 340 N Fri. & Sat. * 8-4 MOVING SALE! Vegas slot machine, oak TV cabinet, glass & chrome TV cabinet for big TV, women’s clothes, housewares, cotton candy maker, cabinets, shelves, paint sprayer, barrel table & chairs, pitching machine, & youth catchers equip.
Brand NEW in plastic!
SATURDAY, AUGUST 17, 2013
Indiana Auto Auction, Inc.--Huge Repo Sale Thursday, Aug. 22th. Over 100 repossessed units for sale. Cash only. $500 deposit per person required. Register 8am-9:30am to bid. No public entry after 9:30am. All vehicles sold AS IS! 4425 W. Washington Center Road, Fort Wayne. (A) Open To The PublicGeneral Service Administration (GSA) Sale Aug. 22nd, 1pm. All units sold AS IS! View vehicles in person on Aug. 21st, 10am until 5pm and Aug. 22nd, 10am-1pm. View up to date listings at: www. indianaautoauction.net or www.auto auctions.gsa.gov. (A)
REALLY TRULY LOCAL...
KPC Phone Books Steuben, DeKalb, Noble/LaGrange
Bennington Pontoon 2013 20'SLMX-50Hp Yamaha-4Stroke. Excellent condition, deluxe upholstery & premium carpet. $1500 in add-onsdepth gauge, dock lts, front ladder, private enclosed w/toilet, stainless grill & mount, storage ottoman. Bimini top & full mooring cover. $19,500 Fremont 248-705-6476
MOTORCYCLES 2007 Honda Shadow Aero, low mileage, chrome, windshield, saddle bags. $5500. 260-854-2968
2007 Road King Classic Harley Davidson FLHRC, 96 cu. in. 1584 cc, 6 speed trans, extra chrome, custom exhaust, custom seat, loaded. Only 15,109 miles. Over $26,000 invested. For Sale $16,500/obo
260 449-9277 2009 Tank Racer 150cc MC, very low mileage $800. OBO 260-854-2968
MERCHANDISE UNDER $50
MERCHANDISE UNDER $50
7 qt. Water Bath Canner. $5.00. (260) 925-0559
Nintendo 64 with 2 controllers. 1 shock controller & wrestling game. $30.00. (260) 242-4601
Alcohol Shot Dispenser for 4 bottles. $10.00. (260) 837-2192, leave message.
Noah’s Ark Collection 100 pc. $50.00. (260) 316-9437
Antance Idem Fishing Coca Cola Rod & Reel. Good cond. $20.00 firm. Albion, (260) 242-7094 Antique Child’s Desk with drop front seat. $30.00. (260) 347-4749 Antique Copper Lined Tobacco Cabinet. $25.00. (260) 837-2192, leave message. Antique Oak Hall Tree $25.00 firm (260) 243-8070 Arrowheads $35.00 (260) 585-0087 AT & T Cordless Dual Handset Answering System with Caller ID/Call Waiting. Like new, $25.00. (260) 927-1798 Audio Cassette Book $4.00 (260) 333-6392
Old Dishes Bowls, plates, small dish with lid, cups, Smurf glass. $15.00 for all. (260) 837-2192, leave message One 6’ long 12” wide aluminum, heavy duty loading ramp. $40 260-318-2598 One Dozen Pint Canning Jars, $4.00. (260) 925-0559 Petmate Pet Taxi for medium size dog. Good shape, $20.00. (260) 927-1798
Baby Stroller Very nice, $15.00 (260) 385-8094 Canoe Motor Mount Made of Ash & Aluminum. New, $45.00. (260) 495-4393
Pink Clothing form missing bottom pole. Will sit on table. $40.00. (260) 333-6392
Coffee Table Style 36” sq. 16” high. Light oak plastic covered all over. Heavy duty formed legs. Can email picture. (260) 495-4393
Playstation Controller $10.00 (260) 333-6392
Comfort Glow Kerosene Heater. $20.00. (260) 357-5045 Country Wall Quilt Rack 38” long, $10.00. (260) 925-1557 Custom Made JCP lined drapes, dusty rose color. 1 pair, 100 wide x 45 long. Like new, paid $75.00 new, $40.00 obo. (260) 927-1798 cz diamond ring Ladies size 7, sterling. $40.00 obo. (260) 687-0592 Dell Dimension Desktop Computer with monitor, tower, keyboard, mouse. Stuck in safe mode, $50.00. (260) 347-0851 DeLonghi Indoor Electric Grill. Used twice, non-stick, works great. New $70, sell for $35.00. (260) 927-1798 Dog House $20.00 (260) 385-8094
10 qt. water bath canner. $10.00. (260) 925-0559
Electric Dryer Needs pigtail, runs & dries clothes. Asking $50.00. (260) 349-8318
18W Sage Green & Pink Dressy Pant Suit. 3 pieces. Shell w/open jacket. Never worn. $20.00. (260) 232-5062
Old Bayonet $50.00 (260) 585-0087
Ping Pong Table Professional quality, sides fold up, on rolling base. $50.00. (260) 570-8994
MERCHANDISE UNDER $50
150+ VHS Movies home recorded. 1-3 movies each. $50.00 obo. (260) 687-0592
Oak Wood Arm Chair w/orange upholster seat & back. Slight fade on fabric. Good natural wood. $47.50. (260) 495-4393
End Table 24” sq. 20” high. Brown. Plastic covered all over, heavy duty formed legs. $37.50. Can email picture. (260) 495-4393 Excellent Golf Balls 1 dozen, $3.00 (260) 242-3689
1938 Leather Bound National Geographic $25.00 (260) 495-9868
Exercise Bicycle Nordiac Track. Asking $50.00. (260) 349-8318
1941 Leather Bound National Geographic $25.00 (260) 495-9868
Extension Ladder, Wooden, 2 sections. 25 ft., stored indoors. $40.00. (260) 665-2607
1943 Leather Bound National Geographic $25.00 (260) 495-9868 1947 Leather Bound National Geographic $25.00 (260) 495-9868
Fish Bowl shaped as gumball machine. Holds approx. 2-3 gal. of water. Light in bottom has toys & gravel. Hard plastic w/red bottom w/a turn hande that turns light on & off. $30.00. (260) 582-9458
1948 Leather Bound National Geographic $25.00 (260) 495-9868
Flushmount 18” cast iron Bathroom sink & faucet. $20.00. (260) 636-7550
25 Different Music Cassette Tapes, $50.00. (260) 242-4342
Gold’s Gym Weight bench with weights. $15.00. (260) 665-1881
26 in. Dr. Pepper themed full suspension men’s 7 speed mountain bike w/upgraded Shimano gears. Dr. Pepper helmet included. $30.00 260 318-2598
Heavy Duty Craftsman Weedeater Trimmer $35.00. (260) 636-7550
27x29 Firebrick Welding Table. $25.00. (260) 636-7550
Jap Harri Kari Knife $45.00 (260) 585-0087
5X Jade Velour Pant Set. Zip front jacket. Never worn. Woman Within. $25.00. (260) 232-5062
Jen-Air Electric Range Lava rocks w/grill & griddle. Radiant elements, $50.00. (260) 833-8111
6” Craftsman Table Saw & Bench with motor. $15.00. (260) 636-7550
Karate Targets Handheld 3 large, 2 small. $25.00. (260) 347-8479
6 Drawer Dresser Asking $10.00 (260) 349-8318
Nice Oak Medicine Cabinet with mirror. $25.00. (260) 318-3821
Hybrid Golf Club #4 reg shaft. Almost new. Power built. $25.00 firm. (260) 347-2166
Pop Up Navy Blue Umbrella. Condition new, no stand. $35.00. (260) 333-6392 Premixed 2.5 gal. gray thin set mortar for floor & wall tile. $15.00. (260) 347-2166 Sears Proform Treadmill. $50.00. (260) 351-3554 Simplicity Riding Lawn Mower. 8 h.p., 31” mower deck, runs & mows. Asking $50.00. (260) 349-8318 Small Chest Freezer $50.00 (260) 316-9437 Sunrise Medical Walker with 4 rubber stubs. 4 adj. legs, gray. Model Guardian. Swings inward for easy storage. Rubber grips. Cleaned. Like new. Asking $25.00. (260) 582-9458 Travel Scrabble Game Good cond., like new. $10.00 obo. (260) 927-1798 Twin Zebra Print Comforter Set with skirt & decor’ pillows. Great for college, $20.00. (260) 318-1994 Weight Bench, Reebok 95 AXB, excellent cond. with (2) 25# dumbbells. $50.00. Call/text, (260) 515-3468 White Jacket Black Trim Size 12. $20.00. (260) 343-1483
KPC LIMITATIONS LIMITATIONS OF LIABILITY: KPC assumes no liability or financial responsibility for typographical errors or for omission of copy, failure to publish or failure to deliver ad vertising. Our liability for copy errors is limited to your actual charge for the first day & one incorrect day after the ad runs. You must promptly notify KPC of any error on first publication. Claims for adjustment must be made within 30 days of publication and, in the case of multiple runs, claims are allowed for first publication only. KPC is not responsible for and you agree to make no claim for specific or consequential damages resulting from or related in any manner to any error, omission, or failure to publish or deliver.
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