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Serving the Steuben County 101 lakes area since 1857

Metaldyne opts to participate in Environmental Stewardship Program

Weather Cloudy with a 40 percent chance of rain today. High 89. Low 71. Page A7

Page A3 SATURDAY, AUGUST 31, 2013

Angola, Indiana

GOOD MORNING Rep. Pond resigns for health reasons NEW HAVEN — State Rep. Phyllis Pond, R-New Haven, announced Friday that she is resigning effective Oct. 15, due to her recent diagnosis of pulmonary fibrosis. Pond, 82, has served in the Indiana House of RepresentaPond tives since 1978. Until 2012, her district included portions of southern DeKalb County Her decision to resign will set in motion a Republican caucus to choose a replacement to finish her term. “Phyllis has been a pillar of strength throughout her career as a state representative dating back to 1978,” Speaker of the House Brian Bosma said in a statement Friday. “As a former kindergarten teacher, her insight has been invaluable in all of the education policies that we have enacted throughout her tenure here.”


FREMONT — Two free, family-friendly weekend bashes will be held this fall in downtown Fremont. Fremont Autumn Days are Sept. 20-21 and Oct. 25-26, sponsored by the Fremont Chamber of Commerce. It is designed to get people into the downtown area to visit local businesses. The first event is built around Fremont High School’s homecoming football game. There will be a dance in the Pizza King parking lot on Friday and the

fun will continue Saturday with an ironing board race, farmer’s market, broomstick hockey and rocking chair marathon among the scheduled activities. One of the event’s organizers, Jule Gannon, said a lot of people come to watch the homecoming parade through downtown, but not many people typically stay. Fremont Autumn Days is a way to encourage homecoming to last all weekend long. The dance starts after school with Boy Scouts selling sliders, a bounce house in the parking lot at Fremont United Methodist Church and a chance to get in on


Milling work continued Friday on South Wayne Street after its start on Thursday. Paving is expected to start Tuesday. Other roads in Angola currently being worked on include Williams Street from Oak to Mill Streeet and Stony Ridge from Spring Hill to Redding Road. No parking is allowed on the streets until the process is completed.

Area couple follow their passion and create hand-painted Americana style furniture. See their many products and read their story on Sunday’s C1 and C2.

Clip and Save Find $93 in coupon savings in Sunday’s newspaper.

COLLEGE FOOTBALL Find the latest college football news and photos 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.............................................. B6-B8 Life.................................................................A6 Obituaries.....................................................A4 Opinion .........................................................A5 Sports.................................................... B1-B3 Weather........................................................A7 TV/Comics ..................................................B5 Vol. 156 No. 240

the cow pie drop, sponsored by the Fremont Cub Scouts. “The cheerleaders and the Eagles are going to come down after school and meet the kids,” said Gannon. “Everything will be downtown by the Pizza King or at the Methodist Church on Friday night.” The time of the parade has not yet been determined. Saturday, Sept. 21, will start out with a breakfast by the Fremont American Legion Auxiliary and activities that will last throughout the afternoon. The ironing board race — using mobile contraptions built

with ironing boards, ridden by one person and pushed by the other — will start around 11 a.m. At 2 p.m. is broomstick hockey outside Fremont Fire Department. The lineup is the fire department against the Bull Pen, Corner Pocket against the hardware store and the American Legion versus the Moose. “Bring lawn chairs and coolers and sit and watch all evening,” Gannon encouraged. For those who like more sedentary challenges, there is a rocking chair marathon at King’s Furniture and Bedding. SEE FREMONT, PAGE A7

Man convicted of forgery by jury

Bumpy drive

Making Americana

75 cents

Fremont plans Autumn Days


Coming Sunday

ANGOLA — A Steuben County jury convicted an Angola man of two counts of forgery Thursday in Steuben Superior Court. John Christopher Reynolds, 35, was found guilty of forging the owner’s signature on two checks. The Reynolds checks were taken from a residence in Pleasant Lake in April 2012. Steuben County Sheriff’s Detectives spent 15 months investigating the case, said a news release from the sheriff’s department. The criminal charges were filed July 19, 2012 and Reynolds was informed of the charges against him by certified mail. He failed to appear for an initial hearing last August and was arrested on a warrant in November. He spent around 19 days in Steuben County Jail before posting a $10,000 bond.

Public defender Benjamin Nordmann represented Reynolds in the trial and Steuben County Prosecutor Michael Hess presented the state’s case. “The bank was very helpful because of the technology they have,” said Steuben County Sheriff’s Detective Shari Dean. Some of the evidence in the case included identification provided by Reynolds at an Angola bank when he cashed the checks on two separate occasions. Each was cashed for $600. Reynolds knew the victims, said Dean, and took the checks while in their home. After being found guilty on both charges Thursday, Reynolds was remanded to the Steuben County Jail pending sentencing. He faces up to eight years in prison for each Class C felony count. Reynolds, who then had a Hartford City address, pleaded guilty to check deception in Steuben Superior Court in March 2004, convicted of a Class A misdemeanor and sentenced to one year, suspended.

Syrians steel themselves for U.S. strike WASHINGTON (AP) — Edging toward a punitive strike against Syria, President Barack Obama said Friday he is weighing “limited and narrow” action as the administration bluntly accused Bashar Assad’s government of launching a chemical weapons attack that killed at least 1,429 people — far more than previous estimates — including more than 400 children. No “boots on the ground,” Obama said, seeking to reassure Americans weary after a decade of war in Iraq and Afghanistan. With France as his only major

public ally, Obama told reporters he has a strong preference for multilateral action. He added, “Frankly, part of the challenge we end up with here is a lot of people think something should be done but nobody wants to do it.” Halfway around the world, U.S. warships were in place in the Mediterranean Sea armed. They carried cruise missiles, long a first-line weapon of choice for presidents because they can find a target hundreds of miles distant without need of air cover or troops on the ground. In what appeared increasingly

like the pre-attack endgame, U.N. personnel dispatched to Syria carried out a fourth and final day of inspection as they sought to determine precisely what happened in last week’s attack. The international contingent arranged to depart today and head to laboratories in Europe with the samples they have collected. Video said to be taken at the scene shows victims writhing in pain, twitching and exhibiting other symptoms associated with exposure to nerve agents. The videos distributed by activists to support their claims of a

chemical attack were consistent with Associated Press reporting of shelling in the suburbs of Damascus at the time, though it was not known if the victims had died from a poisonous gas attack. The Syrian government said administration claims were “flagrant lies” akin to faulty Bush administration assertions before the Iraq invasion that Saddam Hussein had weapons of mass destruction. A Foreign Ministry statement read on state TV said that “under the pretext of protecting the Syrian people, SEE SYRIA, PAGE A7

Bard’s famed play resonates behind bars CHICAGO (AP) — Act I, Scene 1: Four actors in well-worn coveralls and baseball caps take the stage at the county jail. They’re here to tell a tale of love, friendship, jealousy and betrayal. It’s the stuff of Shakespearean tragedy. The names and themes haven’t changed over the centuries, but the language has a modern beat: “Othello never knew, He was getting schemed on by a member of his crew.” This is “Othello: The Remix,” the Chicago Shakespeare Theater’s hip-hop version of the tragedy about a valiant Moor deceived by the villainous Iago into mistakenly believing his wife has been unfaithful. After Othello smothers his beloved Desdemona, he discovers she has been true to him and he kills himself. That’s how Shakespeare told the story 400 years ago. This modern version — performed this week for about 450 Cook County jail inmates — is a rhyming, rapping, poetic homage to the Bard. It has singing and dancing.


Wearing wigs, rappers perform a hip hop adaptation of William Shakespeare’s Othello, titled “Othello: The Remix” at the Cook County Jail in Chicago on Tuesday.

Comic touches. Men playing women. Sexual talk. References to Eddie Murphy and James Brown. A throbbing beat, courtesy of an onstage DJ. And a contemporary plot: MC Othello is a self-made rap star turned music mogul (think

Jay-Z) who decides to promote Cassio, a middleof-the-road rapper, by releasing his next album. That infuriates the edgy rapper, Iago, who vows revenge. “This is why I hate the Moor,” he fumes. “He never lets me get my foot in the SEE PLAY, PAGE A7



Police Blotter •



Cameron joins stroke network

Suspects arrested

ANGOLA — Cameron Memorial Community Hospital is now a member of the Stroke Care Now Network, the first network of its kind in the region that makes the expertise of the Fort Wayne Neurological Center’s physicians virtually available to all stroke patients in real time who are cared for at Cameron. Physicians in the Stroke Care Now Network provide remote diagnosis for stroke and vascular diseases of the brain 24 hours a day, seven

ANGOLA — The following people were arrested Thursday and Friday by law enforcement officers working in Steuben County and lodged in the Steuben County Jail. • Travis J. Fitch, 22, Angola, arrested on a warrant for felonly dealing in cocaine or a narcotic. • Jennifer A. Gatio, 27, Orland, arrested on a warrant for failure to appear. • Joseph D. Lupercino Soto, 18, Angola, arrested at Mill and Wohlert streets for misdemeanor minor in possession of alcohol. • Ricardo Lupercio Soto, 19, Angola, arrested at Mill and Wohlert streets for misdemeanor minor in possession of alcohol. • Anthony R. McMillan, 20, Angola, arrested at Mill and Wohlert streets for misdemeanor minor in possession of alcohol. • Joshua A. Sutton, 26, Angola, arrested at C.R. 100N and C.R. 200W for felony operating while intoxicated. • Kristina L. Weldon, 30, Fremont, arrested on a warrant for civil contempt of court.

days a week, a Cameron news release said. With Cameron’s participation in the network, staff can now offer intra-arterial stroke treatment for patients who previously had no other treatment options, the news release said. Additionally, Cameron staff has been specially trained in the detection and management of acute stroke symptoms, and can quickly transfer eligible patients who do not qualify for or have failed intra-venous

treatment of stroke, to either Parkview Regional Medical Center or Lutheran Hospital for further treatment. These affiliations reduce a patient’s time to treatment and improves patient access to intra-arterial treatment up to eight hours or more after the onset of symptoms. About 795,000 Americans each year suffer a new or recurrent stroke. That means, on average, a stroke occurs every 40 seconds. What can people do? They are urged to act


FAST and save a life by observing the following: FACE: Ask the person to smile. Does one side of the face droop? ARM: Ask the person to raise both arms. Does one arm drift downward? SPEECH: Ask the person to repeat a simple phrase. Does the speed sound slurred or strange? TIME: If you observe any of these signs, it’s time to call 9-1-1. For more information, call 665-2141.

Briefs • Guild offers 3-point economic update

County Economic Development Corp. A regional update will be provided by Dale Buuck, vice president of the Northeast Indiana Regional Partnership. Buuck works with consultants or client companies who are inquiring about a site or building within the region. A state update will be preseted by Eric Doden. Doden serves as the president of the Indiana Economic Development Corporation where he helps

ANGOLA — The Steuben County Industrial Guild will offer an economic update at its next membership meeting Sept. 12. The meeting will be held from noon to 1:30 p.m. at the Witmer Clubhouse at Trine University, 1215 Park Ave., Angola. The local portion of the update will be provided by David Koenig, executive director of the Steuben

lead the state’s economic development efforts. Reservations for the meeting are requested. Details are available by calling 665-6889.

Fremont reviewing comprehensive plan FREMONT — Fremont’s government bodies will meet next Saturday to discuss blueprints for the town’s future. The updated comprehensive plan for the town of Fremont and the

The Herald Republican (USPS 521-640) 45 S. Public Square, Angola, IN 46703 Established 1857, daily since 2001 ŠKPC 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 If your newspaper was damaged or had not been delivered by 6:00 a.m. Monday through Friday or 7 a.m. Saturday and Sunday, call customer service by 10 a.m. and we will ensure a replacement copy is delivered to you.

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.

Park Master Plan will be reviewed at 10 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 7, at the Fremont Public Library, 1004 W. Toledo St. The Fremont Town Council, Fremont Plan Commission and Fremont Park Board will hold the joint meeting. The town will have a public hearing to take comment on the comprehensive plan at 6:30 p.m., Tuesday, Oct. 1. The public hearing will take place prior to the Fremont Plan Commission meeting.

NEED EXTRA COPIES? If you would like extra copies of a particular issue of The Herald Republican, they are available at The Herald Republican office for $1.25 per copy daily; $1.75 per copy Sunday. 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

Real Estate FOR SALE



Walking Distance From ACD Museum!

The Estate of Rose Clarkˆ2 DATES

September 7th at 10 AM & 12th at 4 PM


Saturday, September 21, 9AM - Personal Property

1708 S. Sprott Street, Auburn, IN 46706

Real Estate Inspection August 29 from 5-6 PM

+8*(&2//(&7,212)$17,48(6Â&#x2021;&2//(&7,%/(6 /$5*($17,48()851,785(3,(&(6Â&#x2021;$17,48(*/$66:$5( 2/'72<6Â&#x2021;+81'5('62)3,(&(62)6+((7086,& %22.6

2195 E 550 S 57, CHURUBUSCO, IN


7KXUVGD\6HSWHPEHUÂ&#x2021;305HDO(VWDWH +,6725,&6725<)$50+20(287%8,/',1*621$&5(6

4 Bedroom 2 bath wood frame home completely remodeled in 2004. New wood and ceramic ďŹ&#x201A;oors. One bedroom has carpet. Spacious living room and a new 19â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x27â&#x20AC;&#x2122; great room, wired for theater and bar. 444 SF deck is great for entertaining around the pool and hot tub. 2003 96â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x40â&#x20AC;&#x2122; pole building with 3 overhead doors. Situated on 16.4Âą acres with woods, stream, open land and a gorgeous setting. (AS22N)

$8&7,21/2&$7,21:6+8'621,1',$1$ DIRECTIONS: From Ashley / Hudson, go west approx. 4 miles on Hwy. 4 to Hwy. 327, turn north & go 5½ miles to Co. Rd. 250 South. Turn east & go ½ mile to property! 5($/(67$7(7KXUVGD\6HSWHPEHU#SP ,PSUHVVLYH6WRU\ZLWKWRQVRIOLYLQJVSDFH6HWXSRQVFHQLFDFUHV LQFOXGHV RXWEXLOGLQJVHOME FEATURES: Gas hot water heat, new vinyl siding, new roof, backup generator, new 200 amp service. Kitchen has eating area with wood ceiling, natural woodwork, gorgeous built-in corner cabinet! 3 BRs upstairs with walk-in closets & KDUGZRRGĂ&#x20AC;RRUV[ORIWDUHD)LUHSODFHVLQWKH)5RQPDLQLQWKHEDVHPHQW )DPLO\URRPKDVDOOEULFNZDOOZLWKÂżUHSODFH SDWLRGRRUSOXVZRRGFHLOLQJVVHYHUDOFORVets & built-in cabinets. Living room & dining rooms have natural woodwork & center wood beam. Full basement with various rooms for storage, part is 6â&#x20AC;? reinforced concrete ceiling & walls for tornado shelter. Covered front porch. Outbuild- Open House To Preview LQJV[GHWJDUDJHEDUQRYHUKHDGGRRU[ 5HDO(VWDWH GHWJDUDJHEDUQRYHUKHDGGRRUV[GHWJDUDJH 6XQ6HSWSP 0RQ overhead door, old bank barn. Gigantic old maple tree in 6HSWSPRUFDOORIÂżFH IRUSULYDWHVKRZLQJ IURQW\DUGWKDWLVRQO\ÂżWWLQJIRUWKLVKLVWRULFKRPH 6(//(57+((67$7(2)526(&/$5._$8&7,21((5-(55<(+/(

Contact Arden Schrader 800-451-2709


Commercial property on 1/2 city block between 6th & 7th Streets and on the west side of Jackson Street. (AS24DEK)

Contact Arden Schrader 800-451-2709

6.5Âą 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 ďŹ nd. 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.

Personal Property Preview September 6 from 4-7 PM

Real Estate & Personal Property Auction Sept. 7 at 10 AM Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t miss your chance to own two large commercial buildings located just walking distance to ACD Museum. Buildings would make an ideal business location, shop location, Automobile Storage facility, or great investment opportunity. North building includes a well finished living space that would make a perfect office or seasonal apartment. Personal property to include one of the finest antique collections to come to auction in some time. Over 300 catalog lots & 100s of non catologed items. Auction too include: antique furniture, fine condition pottery, large antique clock collection, rare & scarce antique glassware, vintage toys, antique advertising items, Historically significant Indiana literature, and numerous local historical items.

Quality Kitchens Liquidation Auction Sept. 12 at 4 PM Wood Working Machines - Tools - Cabinet Making Supplies - Shop Equipment Box Truck & More! 308 S. Main St. Auburn, IN 46706 260.572.6490

&$//)25)8//&2/25%52&+85(259,6,7285:(%6,7( RYAN JERNIGAN AUCTIONEER AUCTION LIC # AU10700095 TYLER JERNIGAN AUCTIONEER LIC # AU11000026




Call Dennis Bennett 260-433-2159



Open Homes


260-349-8850 The Hess Team


615 Miner Rd., Avilla

Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s all here! Look no further! Well-kept ranch home on a walk-out basement. 10 acres of land & a great pole building. 1st ďŹ&#x201A;oor of home has a large eat-in kit. w/hardwood cabinets & all appliances included. Also has a pass-thru opening to the LR, w/vaulted ceilings, patio doors to a backyard, handsome railings & built-in bookcase going to the basement. Split ďŹ&#x201A;oor plan. $284,500. MLS#9005742.


The Hess Team





The Hess Team


Hosted By: Terri Deming




Location, location, location... includes 150â&#x20AC;&#x2122; of lake front on private dawn to dusk all sports lake (Barbara Lake) - 1.6 acres of beautiful rolling lawn, home has 3 full baths with lake side walk-out basement & 3-car attached garage. MLS#9005504 $169,900 DIRECTIONS: 3 miles south of Albion on State Road 9 to Herron Drive, west to property on left.

Hosted By: Steve Kirkpatrick Proud To Be Your Hometown Real Estate Company

4232 E 175 N, Albion

Stunning rural 3 BR Cape Cod offers everything you could dream of. The massive stone FP in the grand LR will take your breath away and can be enjoyed from the spacious loft above! There are 3 BA w/a garden tub in the master BA. The construction of this house is amazing with beautiful oak cabinetry & railings. The walk-out basement has lots of room for entertaining. $192,500. MLS#9005773.

260-349-8850 The Hess Team


Love the lake life in this 4 BR, 2.5 BA home on Big Long Lake. Wellmaintained lakefront home w/a great view of the lake from the MBR. Lovely screened-in porch off of the breakfast nook. Open concept w/LR which features a FP, kit. w/ all appliances stay. MLS#9005279. $364,900. DIRECTIONS: SR 3 north to 500 S, east to 1st road or to ďŹ rst road on left. Follow to property.







The Hess Team

2023 Jonathan St., Kendallville

Live the way youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d like in this immaculate contemporary beauty. Cathedral ceilings & great architectural lines describe the GR w/gas FP. Roomy dining & kitchen w/breakfast bar & walk-in pantry. Master suite on main ďŹ&#x201A;oor for ease & privacy. Master BA & walk-in closet complete this â&#x20AC;&#x153;suite.â&#x20AC;? 3 additional BR, 2-1/2 BA, lots of storage & large covered deck. $183,900. MLS#9003105.

SU O N. PE 1- N 3P M


20 Lane 124 B, Big Turkey, LaGrange

Life at the lake couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be ďŹ ner! In 2008, this home was rebuilt from the studs by a custom builder whose craftsmanship shows in the cabinetry, ďŹ&#x201A;ooring, carpeting, walls, casement windows, bathrooms and more! There are 3 roomy BR, 2 full modernized BA & an expansive LR that opens into the spacious kitchen/dining area for accommodating your guests and family alike! $249,500. MLS#9005666.

The Hess Team


W NE 3662 E. Northport Rd., Rome City

Beautiful home located on a beautiful rural setting. 3.15 acres w/a tree-lined blacktop drive, white pine windbreak & a wonderful in-ground pool in back w/great landscaping & privacy fence. Many recent updates, including mostly new carpet, Italian tile, vinyl. New roof, new siding, light ďŹ xtures, Trex deck, pool pump! Large main ďŹ&#x201A;oor master suite w/full BA. $314,500. MLS#3038768.






NE 1505 Edgewood Dr., Kendallville

Absolute joy to live in! Come see for yourself! 4 BR, 2 full & 2 1/2 BA w/lots of areas to gather family & friends. Beautiful hardwood ďŹ&#x201A;oors, new carpets, updated BA, fantastic ďŹ nished basement w/wet bar, built-in entertainment shelves. Wonderful master suite w/custom-built tile shower, skylights & more. Fenced yard, sunroom, FP & views of country. $269,900. MLS#9004127.

The Hess Team




Michelle Eggering



2911 Noble Hawk Dr., Kendallville

Executive home on prestigious Noble Hawk Golf Course. Great location overlooking the 18th fairway & green. Open concept on the main ďŹ&#x201A;oor, large LR w/cathedral ceilings, open stairway to the loft, 2 stories of windows overlooking the golf course & pond. 2-sided FP for a cozy feel in both LR & kit./dining area. Kit. is roomy w/all appliances included, ceramic ďŹ&#x201A;oor! $299,900. MLS#9004996.







483 W 600 N, Albion

Lovely, well-maintained ranch-style home in the country! Open ďŹ&#x201A;oor plan w/a modern design. Come take a look at this newly remodeled home. Stop into the new kit. w/stainless steel appliances, butcher block countertop & you will be sold! Breakfast bar & DR all boast natural light. LR has a wood-burning FP. MBR has glass sliding doors. $137,900. MLS#9005693.










Welcome to YOUR New Home!


Fabulous...meticulous...grandeur...location & a view to die for; all words that describe this upscale lakefront home. Beautiful landscaping & extensive Trex decking grace lake side & boat launch side of the home. MLS#9005578. $429,900. DIRECTIONS: SR 9 through Rome City to Front St., west to Waldron Lake, left on S. Sunny Acres to property.

Hosted By: Michelle Eggering






Metaldyne among environmental stewards FREMONT — Metaldyne BSM is among 46 Indiana businesses voluntarily participating in the Indiana Department of Environmental Management’s Environmental Stewardship Program. ESP was launched six years ago, the first time state environmental regulators required participants of a voluntary incentive program to set specific goals and report results. The 46 businesses include 23 renewing facilities. “Many of our state’s most environmentally progressive businesses are in ESP,” said Thomas Easterly, IDEM commissioner. “ESP businesses are mentors and coaches to other businesses. They are the big brothers of industry.” IDEM’s Office of Pollution Prevention and Technical Assistance manages the ESP program and works to share the program’s results. Annual performance reports are made available at idem. htm. According to 2012 reports, members planted more than 16,500 trees, restored 120 acres of land, and collectively reduced raw materials by more than 25,000 pounds, water usage by more than 60 million gallons, greenhouse gas emissions by more than 5 million pounds and nonhazardous waste by more than

2.5 million pounds. Many ESP members work to conserve energy. Reports submitted over the past six years show more than 538 million kilowatt hours of electricity have been saved since 2007. ESP members’ annual reports show they have collectively conserved more than 538 million kilowatt hours of electricity since 2007. Energy conservation helps reduce fine particles, carbon dioxide and other air pollutants that are emitted from cars, manufacturing facilities, and power plants that use petroleum, coal and natural gas for fuel. Because prevention pollution measures often are aimed at reducing waste, conserving resources, and increasing efficiency, projects often help businesses save money in the long run. Metaldyne BSM estimated a cost savings of more than $25,000 in 2012 as a result of its programs to reduce nonhazardous waste and recycle. Manchester Tank & Equipment in Elkhart estimated an annual cost savings of $5,000 by purchasing recycled content powder paint instead of 100 percent virgin material. Through their participation in ESP, members also help raise environmental awareness of more than 33,500 Hoosiers they collectively employ in

26 communities around the state. Kimball Office Furniture in Jasper involves all levels of employees and management in an employee based program. At No-Sag Products in Kendallville, employees actively contribute suggestions and assist in implementing projects. Metaldyne SinterForge employees held an aluminum can drive during the holidays and donated the money to North Vernon’s Angel Tree program for children. ESP members must maintain an exemplary compliance record and certify that they have adopted and implemented an approved environmental management system. ESP members must report to IDEM on their environmental initiatives every year and reapply for ESP membership every three years. Incentives for participating businesses include networking events with other ESP members, expedited permits, flexible permits, reduced reporting frequencies, low priority for routine inspections, reduced recordkeeping and reporting, reduced monitoring, where applicable and appropriate. Hoosier businesses can submit applications to IDEM for the Environmental Stewardship Program online. Details are available by calling (800) 988-7901.

Northwest Indiana woman charged in hit-and-run death VALPARAISO (AP) — Prosecutors have charged a northwest Indiana woman in the hit-and-run death of a 50-year-old man whose body was found along Interstate 94 a few weeks ago. Patricia A. Callahan of Portage has been charged with leaving the

scene of an accident that resulted in death, reckless homicide and insurance fraud. The Times reports Callahan told her insurer she struck a deer and construction equipment that caused about $4,400 in damage to her car. LaPorte resident Ricky Kimble’s girlfriend reported him missing

Aug. 5. His body was found the next day by a mowing crew. An autopsy showed injuries consistent with being struck by a vehicle at high speed. An automated Porter County jail information system didn’t list Callahan and there was no phone number for her in Portage.

Wednesday, Sept. 4

• 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. No Board of Public Works meeting. Angola Historic Preservation Commission meeting rescheduled to Thursday. • Ashley Board of Zoning Appeals, town hall, 500 S. Gonser Ave., Ashley, 7 p.m. • Hamilton Town Council, town hall, 900 S. Wayne St., Hamilton, 7 p.m.

• Angola Parks and Recreation Board, parks office, 299 S. Darling St., Angola, 10 a.m. • Hamilton Community Schools Board, 903 S. Wayne St., Hamilton, 5:30 p.m. Work session. • Hamilton Park Board, town hall, 900 S. Wayne St., Hamilton, 7 p.m.

Thursday, Sept. 5 • Drug Free Steuben Committee, Carnegie Public Library of Steuben County, 322 S. Wayne St., Angola, 9:30 a.m. • Ashley Park Board, town hall, 500 S. Gonser

Scrimmage brings in food donations Seventh-grade football players at Angola Middle School Brock Tingley, Aaron Chow and Preston Wiersma and eighth-grade players Eric Clifton, Cole Trick and Parker Michael drop off nonperishable food items

TinCaps ready for 2 millionth fan FORT WAYNE — The Fort Wayne TinCaps expect to see the team’s 2 millionth fan come through the gates at Parkview Field before the end of the season. Total attendance as of Thursday, since April 2009 when the renamed team started playing in the downtown stadium, was 1,982,491, just 17,509 shy of the 2 million mark. With three games scheduled over the holiday weekend, team officials believe the milestone is within reach this year. The TinCaps will play the last game of the season at home Sept. 6.

SIDNEY, (AP) — Northern Indiana police


company spokesperson confirmed the shift toward fuel-efficient technologies was impacting the demand for iron casted engine components. The newspaper said 48 of the 135 employees will be laid off in September. They are temporary employees whose assignments will end. The remaining 55 regular employees and 32 skilled trade employees will be done by the end of the year.

GM to lay off 135 in Defiance, Ohio

FAIRMOUNT (AP) — A large portion of the Indiana high school where James Dean was first exposed to acting has caved in, dealing what’s likely a fatal blow to efforts to preserve it. The building’s roof collapsed Thursday. A smaller section caved in July 3.

DEFIANCE, Ohio — General Motors in Defiance, Ohio, is expected to lay off 135 by the end of this year, our news partner, NewsChannel 15, reports. The Toledo Blade reported an unidentified

Man, daughter killed when train hits car


said a Laketon man and his young daughter are dead following an early morning collision between a car and a train. The Kosciusko County Sheriff’s Department said a car was struck about 4:40 a.m. Friday by a Norfolk Southern freight train at the S.R. 13 crossing in the town of Sidney. WANE-TV reports the coroner’s office identified the victims as 37-year-old Wesley Teague Cox and his 4-year-old daughter, Grace Cox.

James Dean’s high school collapses


833-2877 Ave., Ashley, 4 p.m. • Angola Historic Preservation Commission, city hall, 210 N. Public Square, Angola, 5:30 p.m.

• Docks and Lifts • Indoor and Outoor Boat & Lift Storage • Winterization & Summerization • General Repair Services • Boat Redecking • Boat Detailing

Saturday, Sept. 7 • Steuben County Lakes Council, First Congregational United Church of Christ, 314 W. Maumee St., Angola, 8:30 a.m. • Fremont Town Council, Fremont Plan Commission and Fremont Park Board, Fremont Public Library, 1004 W. Toledo St., Fremont, 10 a.m. Joint special meeting.

Friday morning at Project Help of Steuben County. The goods were collected during the Angola Middle School and Fremont scrimmage on Thursday.

Regional Briefs •

Steuben County Humane Society

Public Meetings • Tuesday, Sept. 3


Pontoon Boats

Outboard Motors

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Deaths & Funerals • Evelyn Stangland ALBION — Evelyn L. Stangland, 76, of rural Albion died Friday, Aug. 30, 2013, at her home. Mrs. Stangland at one time had been employed at Peter Eckrich in Fort Wayne. Mrs. Stangland She was a homemaker and helped on the family farm. She was a member of the Merriam Christian Chapel, and was a founding member of both the Happy Homemakers Extension Club and the Snappy Hatters Red Hat Society. Mrs. Stangland was a 1954 graduate of Albion High School. She was born Nov. 4, 1936, in Fort Wayne to Franklin and Annetta (McNeal) Gaff. She married Rex E. Stangland on Oct. 28, 1956, in Merriam. He died July 25, 2013. Surviving are two daughters, Deborah (Jerel) Shively of Columbia City and Dawn (Michael) Taylor of Greenville; two sons, David (Louise) Stangland and Daniel (Emily) Stangland, both of Albion; a sister-in-law, Emma Jeanne Gaff of Winchester; a brother-in-law, Garold E. “Gene” Boggs of Churubusco; 16 grandchildren; and three great-grandchildren, Austin, Avery, and Ace Shively. In addition to her parents and husband, she was preceded in death by a sister, Mellie Boggs; and her brother, Clarence Gaff. Funeral services will be at 11 a.m. Tuesday at the Merriam Christian Chapel with Pastors Steve Pulley and Dwayne Berna, officiating. Interment will be in the Christian Chapel Cemetery, Merriam. Visitation will be from 2-8 p.m. Monday and one hour prior to the service Tuesday. Memorials are to the Merriam Christian Chapel Building Fund or Gideon’s International. Sheets & Childs Funeral Home in Churubusco is in charge of the arrangements. To leave an online condolence for the family log on to

Brad Huff KENDALLVILLE — Brad Huff, 58, formerly of Kendallville, died Monday, August 12, 2013, in Prague, Czech Republic. A celebration of life is Saturday, Sept. 7 at 2 p.m. at Hite Funeral Home, Kendallville, and the celebration of life will continue at the home of his mother, Sue Huff, on North

Shore Drive, Little Long Lake. Calling is 2-4 p.m. Sept. 7 at the funeral home. Memorials are the Cancer Research Institute.

Bess Miller AUBURN — Bess E. Miller, 84, died Friday, Aug. 30, 2013, at Betz Nursing Home in Auburn. Mrs. Miller worked as a bookkeeper for Warner Gear Corp. for 18 years, Mrs. Miller retiring in 1977. She was a 50-year member of the Auburn Order of the Eastern Star and a past member of the Women of the Moose. She was born in DeKalb County near Corunna on Dec. 27, 1928, to Paul V. and Audrey M. (Drerup) Hathaway. She married Hubert B. Miller in Elkhart on Nov. 20, 1976. He died Jan. 2, 2007. Surviving are a son and four daughters, Gregg and Linda Wattier of Auburn, Diana and Robert Houk of Aliqibba, Pa., Deborah and Michael Geeting of Auburn, Terri Grogg of Auburn and Roberta and Eric Kuhlhorst of Auburn; 12 grandchildren; 25 great-grandchildren; and a brother, Robert and Freda Hathaway of Auburn. She was also preceded in death by her parents; a grandson, Colby Wattier; and a brother, Paul Hathaway Jr. Services will be at 11 a.m. Wednesday at Feller and Clark Funeral Home, 1860 Center St., Auburn. Burial will be in Christian Union Cemetery, Garrett. Visitation will be from 2-4 and 6-8 p.m. Tuesday and also Wednesday prior to the service from at 10-10:45 a.m. Memorials are to the Alzheimer’s Unit at Betz Nursing Home or Riley Children’s Hospital. To send condolences visit www.fellerandclark. com.

Richard Henry ROME CITY — Richard A. Henry, 68, of Rome City died Thursday, Aug. 29, 2013, at his residence. Arrangements are pending at Young Family Funeral Home, Kendallville Chapel.

Robert Strater KENDALLVILLE — Robert B. Strater, 89, of Kendallville, died Aug. 30, 2013, at his residence. Arrangements are pending at Young Family Funeral Home, 222 S. State St., Kendallville.

Nancy Schort ANGOLA — Nancy Jean Crubaugh Lytle Schort, age 45, of Angola, Indiana, went to live with our Lord and Savior on Wednesday, August 28, 2013, at Lutheran Mrs. Schort Hospital of Fort Wayne, Ind., surrounded by her family and friends. Nancy was born on June 25, 1968, at Elmhurst Hospital in Angola, Indiana, the daughter of Jacob Lewis Crubaugh and Mary Kathleen (Olcott) Lytle, and Wilbur J. Lytle. They preceded her in death. Nancy was a 1987 graduate of Fremont High School and she attended Carlin Park Elementary, Angola, Indiana. Nancy was raised in the Church Of Christ of Angola on Williams Street, and currently attended Pleasant View Church Of Christ, Angola, Indiana. Nancy lived most of her life in the Fremont and Angola area, and also lived in Kinderhook Township, Michigan. Nancy was employed at RR Donnelley as an accounts payable clerk from June 1992 until her illness overcame her and kept her from working in July of 2012. Surviving are her husband, Aaron Schort of Angola, whom she married in December 2006; two sons, Michael Hart and Shawn Hart, of Angola, Ind.; her stepparents, Betty Crubaugh Rathbun and George Rathbun of Orland, Ind.; her siblings, Betty Matlock of Angola, Ind., Judy Brumbaugh of Auburn, Ind., Jackie Davis of Rivana, Mich., Loretta Stephens of Orland, Ind., Edith Walker of Florida, Ed Crubaugh of Norwalk, Ohio, Robert Crubaugh of Astrabula, Ohio, Dewey Imse of Fremont, Ind., Rosemarie Crubaugh of Coldwater, Mich., Donald Crubaugh of Angola, Ind., Kathy Shown of Angola, Ind., Donald Imse of Fremont, Ind., and Paula McElown of Sturgis, Mich. Nancy is also survived by several aunts, uncles, nieces, nephews, cousins, and her boyfriend and caregiver Mike Pierson of Angola, Ind. Nancy lost her best friend Tricia to death in 2013, but kept her relationship with her family. Also Nancy had the privilege of having several friends that remained faithful until the end.

Visitation will be from 5-8 p.m. Monday, September 2, 2013, at Beams Funeral Home in Fremont, Ind. Funeral services will be at 11 a.m. Tuesday, September 3, 2013, at the funeral home. Burial will be in Jamestown Cemetery in Fremont, Ind. Pastor John Garrison will officiate. Memorials are to the Steuben County Cancer Association of Angola, Ind. Condolences may be sent online to www.

Briefs • San Diego mayor keeps low profile on his last day SAN DIEGO (AP) — Mayor Bob Filner’s abbreviated tenure as mayor ended Friday but the sexual harassment allegations that drove him from office promise to follow him Filner into retirement. The only scheduled event marking his final day was a mock celebration by accusers who gave him several parting gifts, including a mirror that attorney Gloria Allred said he can look at when asking who’s to blame for his resignation. The former 10-term congressman had no public appearances scheduled. His spokeswoman, Lena Lewis, didn’t respond to messages seeking comment on his whereabouts.

O’Reilly: I was wrong about march NEW YORK (AP) — Fox News Channel’s Bill O’Reilly has apologized for incorrectly stating that no Republicans were invited to participate in a ceremony O’Reilly this week marking the 50th anniversary of the March on Washington for civil rights and Martin Luther King Jr.’s “I Have a Dream” speech. In fact, Republican House Speaker John Boehner and Majority Leader Eric Cantor were invited but did not attend. Former President George W. Bush sent a statement in commemoration. O’Reilly had made the incorrect claim on Wednesday, the day of the ceremony.

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Lotteries • INDIANAPOLIS — The following numbers were drawn Friday in area lotteries: Indiana: Midday, 5-3-0 and 9-0-9-4; Evening, 2-0-2 and 9-9-3-4. Cash 5: 1-8-10-28-35; Mix & Match: 15-25-28-3040. Quick Draw: 3-5-8-13-14-22-26-28-34-38-46-47-48-5254-63-69-70-77-79. Mega Millions:6-19-24-43-44. Mega Ball: 33. Megaplier: 2. Ohio: Midday: 5-1-6, 1-6-7-3 and 9-4-8-3-8. Evening: 7-0-3, 4-4-0-6 and 9-5-5-7-7. Rolling Cash 5: 02-03-11-3839. Michigan: Midday: 4-2-4 and 6-0-0-9. Evening: 2-1-5 and 7-2-7-0. Fantasy 5: 04-14-24-28-35. Keno: 04-13-1417-24-30-32-38-41-43-45-46-47-49-55-56-57-58-65-70-7879.


Friday’s Close: Dow Jones Industrials High: 14,848.24 Low: 14,762.35 Close: 14,810.31 Change: —30.64

Other Indexes Standard&Poors 500 Index: 1632.97 —5.20 NYSE Index: 9270.65 —45.17 Nasdaq Composite Index: 3589.87 —30.43

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They said a rally would take place in Sphinx Square in Cairo, but after security forces barricaded the site with barbed wire, tanks and roadblocks, only a few hundred people demonstrated nearby, and the biggest crowd converged across town at the presidential palace. Tens of thousands heeded the Brotherhood’s call nationwide for a day of “decisiveness,” in which the group urged people to “break your fear, break the coup.” They marched defiantly past tanks and armored vehicles on the streets of Cairo and other major cities. More than 1,300 people, most of them Brotherhood supporters, have been killed since President Mohammed Morsi, a longtime leader in the group, was ousted in a popularly backed coup July 3. Violence peaked two weeks ago when security forces attacked two Brotherhood-led sit-ins, killing more than 600 people in the assaults. More than 100 policemen and soldiers have been killed since the Aug. 14 raids. Police stations, government buildings and churches also have been attacked. “When it started, it was only about the return of Morsi to power,” said 18-year-old protester Ahmed Osama, who says he lost friends in the recent violence and that his brother was shot. “Now it has gone past that. Blood has been shed.” He said that despite the arrest of Brotherhood leaders, “We are still here.”

9 a.m. to 3 p.m.


CAIRO (AP) — Reeling from a fierce security crackdown, the Muslim Brotherhood brought out only scattered, small crowds Friday in its latest protests of Egypt’s military coup. While the remnants of the Brotherhood’s leadership are still able to exhibit strong coordination from underground, the arrests of thousands of its supporters and members — and the fear of more bloodshed — have weakened its ability to mobilize the streets. The day’s largest single demonstration was a little more than 10,000 people outside the presidential palace in Cairo, with dozens of gatherings of about 100 protesters or fewer in multiple sites around the capital and the provinces. It was an intentional shift in tactics from a week ago, when the group failed to rally in a single location as a show of strength. Security officials dubbed it the “butterfly plan” — a flurry of protests to distract them. Rather than have protests converge in one square and encounter force from police and angry residents, the group appeared to purposely plan hundreds of small marches as another way of continuing demonstrations and avoiding bloodshed, according to security officials who spoke on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to speak to media. Protest organizers also tried a bit of subterfuge:

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Supporters of Egypt’s ousted President Mohammed Morsi, chant slogans during a protest in Cairo, Egypt, Friday.


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Trains to nowhere When Democrats and Republicans agree, I get nervous. It often means that they agree to grab my wallet. Both parties now agree that we don’t have extra budget money lying around, but both say government does need to spend more on “infrastructure.” Even conservatives want more spent on roads and mass transit. The reason, advocates claim, is that infrastructure, unlike most government spending, has a “multiplier effect” — it creates new wealth by doing things like speeding up travel. Well, it might. Advocates also point JOHN out something that seems obvious to them: InfrastrucSTOSSEL ture is a job that must be done by government. Who else would launch big projects like the New York City subway system? Subways are what Big Government supporters call a “public good.” They are important to many people, but there’s no way that business would build subways or run them, they argue. Subways lose billions of dollars. Entrepreneurs would never invest in subway cars or dig subway tunnels — there’s no profit in that. But often what we “obviously know” … is not so. Most of New York’s subways were actually built by private companies. Few New Yorkers even know that. Private companies dug the first tunnels and ran the trains for about 40 years. But when they wanted to raise the fare to a dime, the politicians said they had to “protect” the public. Government took over the system, saying only “public ownership” could guarantee affordable fares. But government doesn’t do anything well. Under government management, profit disappeared and the fare rose well beyond the inflation-adjusted equivalent of what the private companies had wanted to charge. Now, politicians want you to buy them new trains. Who wouldn’t like a shiny new train? The Obama administration gave your money to California politicians who want to build a 200-m.p.h. train to take people from Los Angeles to San Francisco. Somehow, in the tradition of political boondoggles everywhere, the train that politicians actually approved doesn’t yet come close to either city. It starts, and ends, “in the boondocks,” says Reason magazine’s Adrian Moore. “I live in a little mountain town called Tehachapi,” he says. “It’s in the middle of nowhere, 50 miles to the nearest Walmart … the high-speed rail line in California comes right through my town. This thing is like the boondoggle of boondoggles.” When I confronted train advocate Dennis Lytton about that, he said, “They’re starting high-speed rail in the middle of the state because that’s where you can build it fast.” He also said, “Private investors will be part of the mix.” But when I asked if any have invested so far, he said, “Not at this time.” People who spend their own money know better. Lytton also claimed that California’s Amtrak trains are “packed.” So we investigated that claim. It turns out to be far from the truth. On average, California’s Amtrak trains are one third full. Government planning leads to transit systems that lose money on every passenger, airports where there are few passengers or planes and bridges to nowhere. America does need mass transit. Three hundred million people need to go places. Roads are congested. Who will provide it when government drives transit entrepreneurs out of the business? Well, instead of building giant rail projects in the boondocks, how about letting people ride buses? Buses, privately owned buses, are now the fastest growing mass transit in America. Buses are much cheaper than trains. Amtrak charges about $150 to ride from New York to D.C. Buses charge less than $20. And buses don’t require new land seizure through eminent domain. Buses aren’t locked into straight-line routes. They go where people go. And when people move, buses, unlike trains, change routes. Let services be paid for by the people who use them and built by people who put potential profits on the line. Otherwise, politicians will take us for a ride.

Letter Policy • We welcome letters to the editor. All letters must be submitted with the author’s signature, address and daytime telephone number. We reserve the right to reject or edit letters on the basis of libel, poor taste or repetition. Mail letters to: The News Sun 102 N. Main St. P.O. Box 39 Kendallville, IN 46755 Email: dkurtz@kpcmedia. com The Star 118 W. Ninth St. Auburn, IN 46706 Email: dkurtz@kpcmedia. com The Herald Republican 45 S. Public Square Angola, IN 46703 Email: mmarturello@

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 To read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit


Packages from Mom always contain mystery items Another box arrives from my mom. This is probably the last box since the house has been sold and she and Dick are packing the rest for storage and going back to England. Knowing this will be the last (of so many boxes) I know I must savor the contents. A small gathering of friends participates in the ritual. We know the drill … one item at a time as we talk about it or even raise our eyebrows a bit at what my mom sends. I find inside the last books in my dad’s library. They are all inscribed to him from me. The inscriptions tell me more about myself as I read my words of enjoying the beauty of the world and taking time for poetry. The books of Henry Wadsworth Longfellow, Donald Hall and Leo Buscaglia now come back to me. I hold them as I once did 20, 30 years ago when I gave them to my dad for Christmas or Fathers Day. They are beauty in my hands and I read a few verses out loud to hear the cadence and the rhythm of the poems. I reluctantly hand them off to Karen, who embraces the books and then stacks them neatly. There is more. There is a large portrait of me when I was 30. I hold it carefully in my hands and look deeply at the young mother I once was. She is thinking and her eyes shy away from the camera. I begin to cry because I remember her so well. I understand her and would like to speak with her. My uncle took this photo of me on my birthday. I had three little boys and a farm. There is so much ahead of her that she does not know but will have to find out on her own. I put her down next to the chair. There are other photos from the farm. I also receive a photo of my brother, Jack, and his Texas family. Hmmm … maybe I should send it to him? Then there are three packages that are

sealed as if they were traveling to the Arctic and back. They are shaped the same, and we begin to guess what mom has sent. They are wrapped in heavy blue plastic. We begin to unwrap them and find three English framed prints. I do not remember these pictures. My only guess is that they are from Dick, my mom’s new husband. Karen gets online right away to find out about them. LOU ANN We start with the caption under one of the pictures, HOMAN- Eggy Peggy. The pictures to be from the SAYLOR appear Dickens era. They were all painted by artist Ron Embleton, 1930-1988. He was a British artist who spent his life illustrating books and adding full-color to comic strips. He was commissioned in the late 1970s to draw characters from Dickens. These were commissioned by “This England” magazine. The magazine holds the original art pieces. We continue to read his successes in books, magazines, television and comics. His body of work is impressive and yet, I never heard of him. I open up two more prints. One is Hi Jimmy Knacker, another is Hopscotch. The fourth print, Fox and Chickens, is not in the box. The prints depict children’s games in England. They appear to be in charcoal or pencil with hand painted color. The faces of the children are delightful and I had to look up the meanings of the games I did not

There is a large portrait of me when I was 30. I hold it carefully in my hands and look deeply at the young mother I once was.

• know. Eggy Peggy was an English game played on the streets of old England. It is a bit like our game, Pig Latin. However this game is played by adding “egg” before each vowel. Try this one: Meggary heggad egga leggittle leggamb. Hi Jimmy Knacker is a game for boys, so it looks … a little rough and tumble. These were the words they chanted, “Oi Jimmy Knacker, one, two, three, one, two, three. Oi Jimmy Knacker, is got a flea, is got a flea.” I once again own my poetry books signed to my dad. I also now own three wonderful English prints from Dick, a gentle man from England, who married my mother. These prints, I later learn, hung on the walls of his own home for his children. Opening these boxes from my mom is always an adventure. Thanks for the stories and photos from our lives. And to Dick, thank you for sharing your past with me as we begin our friendship. 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.

All the necessities for attending Scam University Junior and Missy’s parents are driving them 12 hours away from their hometown to The University of Getting Out of My Parents’ House. Sure, there are plenty of local community colleges and state schools they could have attended, but then they would have to come home every night to live with those stupid cash machines who raised them. They’d sooner marry someone their parents hate than live at home another day. And they will, but first Junior and Missy will have to waste $200,000 getting useless degrees in Binge Drinking and Hooking Up, or as colleges and universities like to call it, “Communication Studies.” The hotels this week are full and the stores are packed with college freshmen and their parents shopping for just the necessities, the things you really need to get good grades in college — full-length mirrors, hairdryers, juicers and Keurig coffee machines. All the things the parents wished they had when they went to college but couldn’t afford. Junior and Missy won’t be staying in a dorm, silly; their parents have bought them a condo near campus where they can really crack the books — and host nightly beer pong parties. What is truly stunning is how plain it is that the incoming

freshmen cannot stand being in the presence of their parents. It’s as if the parents, especially the moms, are wearing an invisible force-field that smells like skunk. If their teenager gets too close to them, the kid’s nose wrinkles and their eyes go rolling. You can read the expression as if it were on a banner in foot-high letters over their JIM head: “Why can’t you just MULLEN give me all the money I need and leave? I can do everything myself!” Everything, that is, except earn the money that makes the whole scam possible. The parents don’t seem to notice that all their buying isn’t making the kids love them more; if anything, it makes the rift bigger. Parents are tossing money down a deep hole of resentment that gets deeper with each dollar spent. What would the freshman class look like if they had to spend a year or two working before they could run away from home: if they were required to pay for some of their own tuition, instead of working

Sure, everybody wants to go to a “good” school, to go to their first choice, but is the math they teach down the street any different than the math they teach far away?

• for that year or two after they flunk out freshman year? What if college entrance requirements were teacher and employer recommendations instead of SAT scores? That, of course, will never happen. Higher education is all about thinking outside the box. Except when it comes to higher education. Just because it hasn’t worked for years, and it gets more unaffordable each year, why change it? What college would students choose if they had to pay for it? The University of Getting Out of My Parents’ House or the community college down the road? Sure, everybody wants to go to a “good” school, to go to their first choice, but is the math they teach down the street any different than the math they

teach far away? Is Geology 101 different at Harvard than it is at UCLA? Is biology different in Nebraska than it is in Florida? If it is, something’s very, very wrong. Why is there an English department at any school? If you got an 800 on your SAT, it’s a good bet that you already speak English. For all that money, shouldn’t you be learning something you don’t know? Say, French, Farsi or Finnish? What are you going to do with that English degree? Teach English to people who already know it? That must be tough. How did Shakespeare and Dickens ever get by without one? How did they make it in life without ever studying Shakespeare or Dickens? Or maybe they did because they never went to college. Still dying to get a degree in Pop Culture from some Ivy League school? Go to community college for two years and then transfer over. You’ll still get your high-status scroll and you’ll also have saved enough money to have a big, splashy wedding to someone your parents despise. That’ll show them. JIM MULLEN is a syndicated columnist with Newspaper Enterprise Association. He can be contacted at



Creation offers promise for the future THIS IS PART 11 of a series

on Magic, Medicines and Miracles.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;In the beginning, God created the heavens and the earth. The earth was without form and void, and darkness was over the face of the deep. And the Spirit of God was hovering over the face of the waters.â&#x20AC;? Genesis 1: 1-2; ESV By the word of the LORD the heavens were made, and by the breath of his mouth all their host. Psalm 33:6; ESV BY JOHN BOYANOWSKI

In the discussion of miracles, we should start from the beginning, literally. That, in itself, is a miracle. By reading the verses above, one can see the miracle in the creation of Creation. Science would love to refute its origin; however, will always falter in their explanations. The Bible has the true origin of where life begins and its creator: God. Science wants us to believe that all life came from a single-celled amoeba. If this theory was true, there should be a genetic code which connects ALL life; plant, animal, and man together. Can science find such a connection? And how

can it explain why plants breathe differently than mammals as well as mammals breath differently than fish? How can that single-celled amoeba have the genetic code in itself to give everything that lives its own specific genetic code? Even with the evolution theory, it cannot explain that fact. There are no life forms â&#x20AC;&#x153;in betweenâ&#x20AC;? stages of life which can provide links to their theories. Besides this, science wants us to believe this life form has always existed. In the Big Bang Theory, it is believed all matter was in one place and for some reason a great explosion occurred which sent the matter throughout the universe. Once things cooled down, the life form came forth and life began. They cannot explain where the amoeba came from. Yet, they want us to believe it was there all the time. My question to them is this: Why is it easier to believe that an amoeba could be there in the beginning and not God? Is it crazier to have faith in intelligent design or faith that we came from an ameba through some form of accident? To have belief in that is as far-fetched as if I took eggs, milk, sugar, flour and so forth, throw them into a




box, shake it up and expect a cake to come out of that same box. Creation is a miracle. When you plant a seed into the ground, the roots grow into the soil and the rest of the plant grows above ground; even if you plant the seed upside-down. The fact that the eye can see, that the wind blows, the earth supports life, the sun stays lit in a space where there is â&#x20AC;&#x153;no airâ&#x20AC;? are some examples of the miracles in nature. Colors, senses, speech, life itself are miracles. How humans can have distinct differences from all Creation; having a soul, being able to love, being able to create, and to have the blessing of a personal relationship with God are all miracles. Look around you; what miracles do you see? If you have a child, look into their eyes. Behold your ability to love. Embrace to peace found in a sunset. Feel the coolness of the streams on your feet. Listen to the music of nature. As I write this, we have fires taking place which are consuming miles of forest and wilderness. However devastating these fires are, the trees will grow again. The grass will once again cover the ground. The wildlife will return and populate the woods.

The blackened land will burst forth with color and life will sing within its acreage. The charred land will come back to life; even if man does nothing to restore it. The seeds planted beneath the earth will spring forth and restore the land. That is the way God created the earth. We are no accident of nature. We were created. There was a plan for us and there still is a plan for our lives. Part of that plan is to take care of the miracle God graced us with: nature. God grants us miracles; it is up to us to preserve them. The world is telling us that we are wasting our resources and that global warming is threatening our existence. If we believe in the evolution theory, it seems the end of the world is near. However, if we believe in a God whoseâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; miracle of creation is designed by him, we can be assured that he has complete control over all this. Despite what man does, we will never destroy the miracle of Creation because God is in control. Next week, we will discuss the miracles of the physical nature. THE REV. JOHN BOYANOWSKI

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Church celebrating 130 years Sunday

BUTLER â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Jerusalem Community Church, 6795 E. C.R. 12, is celebrating 130 years with a special service on Sunday. One hundred and thirty years ago, a Butler United Brethren pastor and a handful of the faithful met in the Jerusalem schoolhouse located on the southeast corner of what now is C.R. 12 in DeKalb County and S.R. 1 to start a rural church. Since then, salvation, weddings, funerals, dedications, community meetings and fellowship have taken place there. Vacation Bible School and other services were often held here in conjunction with the other churches in the circuit including Mount Pleasant, Big Run, Zion and the Butler United Brethren church. The service is at 2 p.m. and includes special music by Nod Arvefel and others. A carry-in dinner will follow in the church basement. Drinks and tableware will be provided. Details are available from Pastor Stanley Hammond, 495-9006.

Buehrer to perform ANGOLA â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Melody Buehrer will be in concert at The Olde York Church, 8740 E. C.R. 300N, on Sunday, Sept. 8 at 6:30 p.m. Buehrer led the park ministries of Steuben County for many years and now Buehrer ministers through music at the Presbyterian Chapel of the Lakes. She also was the Christian education coordinator at the Angola United Methodist Church for a time. She will be playing her guitar and singing some of her originals along with some well-known favorites. She is mother of six musical children who are part of the family band that she and her husband

Dan lead. She can be contacted at 495-0010.

Classes offered by Hands 2 Go ANGOLA â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Hands 2 Go Missions will provide a series of classes at In Solomonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Porch, 113 W. Maumee St. The classes are as follows: â&#x20AC;˘ The Holy Spirit â&#x20AC;&#x201D; A three-week course to help identify the Holy Spiritâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s role in oneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s life, based on biblical description and applications; Sept. 10, 17 and 24, 6:30-8:30 p.m., free. â&#x20AC;˘ Physical Preparedness Class 1 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Covers basic preparedness and why it is important; Saturday, Sept. 7, 9-11 a.m. and Thursday, Sept. 19, 7-9 p.m.; $10. â&#x20AC;˘ Physical Preparedness Class 2 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; How to create a â&#x20AC;&#x153;bug-out bagâ&#x20AC;? for each person in a family; Saturday, Sept. 21, 9-11 a.m. and Thursday, Sept. 26, 7-9 p.m.; $10 â&#x20AC;˘ The Art of Hearing the Lord â&#x20AC;&#x201D; A nine-week video series taught by John Paul Jackson delves into questions such as â&#x20AC;&#x153;How do I hear Godâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s voice? How do I know when heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s speaking to me? How do I walk by the Spirit?â&#x20AC;? It is an introductory course on Monday nights starting Sept. 23, 6:30-9:30 p.m., $50 â&#x20AC;˘ Restoring the Foundations Healing and Freedom Seminar â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The seminar is an introduction for those who would like to know more about restoring the foundations of their lives. It is directed at people already in ministry. RTF ministers to four foundational problem areas: Sins of the Fathers and Resulting Curses, Ungodly Beliefs, Soul/ Spirit Hurts and Demonic Oppression; Nov. 21 and 22, 6-9 p.m.; Nov. 23, 9 a.m. to noon, 1:30-4:30 p.m., 6-9 p.m.; $99 includes book, refreshments and snacks. Reservations should be made by Sept. 15 by sending the fee to â&#x20AC;&#x153;Hands 2 Go Missions,â&#x20AC;? P.O. Box 441, Angola IN 46703. The cost is nonrefundable but is transferable. Details are available by calling 668-4141.

Youth Blogs â&#x20AC;˘ Matthew 11:28-30 (MSG): â&#x20AC;&#x153;Are you tired? Worn out? Burned out on religion? Come to me. Get away with me and youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll recover your life. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll show you how to take a real rest. Walk with me and work with me â&#x20AC;&#x201D; watch how I do it. Learn the unforced rhythms of grace. I wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t lay anything heavy or ill-fitting on you. Keep company with me and youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll learn to live freely and lightly.â&#x20AC;? BY TRACEY ZIMMERMAN

I know that for many of you Angola High School students the start of this new system has been a little rocky. I know that many of you from your posts, have been up late just trying to keep your head above water with all that is going on with the new period system. TAKE a deep breath â&#x20AC;Ś you can do this. When I think of how hard change can be sometimes I think of this passage. We have all been there â&#x20AC;Ś tired â&#x20AC;Ś worn out â&#x20AC;Ś .ready for rest. When I am really stressed at times it can cause my stomach to churn and churn and not sleep much or â&#x20AC;&#x201D; my least favorite thing â&#x20AC;&#x201D; I have been known to break out into hives a time or two. I have found that the Word of God can ease my symptoms and allow me to have true rest. When things on the outside are spiraling out of control and I need to take a deep breath I find that scripture and time with God can cure a lot of things. One of my favorite passages that helps me to get it all together is: Psalm 121 (MSG) I look up to the mountains; does my strength come from mountains? No, my strength comes from GOD, who made heaven, and earth, and mountains. He wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t let you stumble, your guardian God wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t fall asleep. Guardian will never doze or sleep. Not on your life! Israelâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s GODâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s your guardian, right at your side to protect you â&#x20AC;&#x201D; shielding you from sunstroke, sheltering you from moonstroke. He guards your very life. GOD guards you from every evil, he guards you when you leave and when you return, he guards you now, he guards you always. Adjusting to anything new is hard. It will take time to get in to a rhythm. DO NOT give up yet. You will figure out how this works, how to manage your time better, and how to keep your head above water. When stressing breath deep and remember that he can and will make your burden lighter and remember you are capable of way more than you think and with him all things are possible! Praying for all the new beginnings out there! PASTOR TRACEY ZIMMERMAN serves youth at Angola United

Methodist Church.



Cloudy with rain expected today. The daytime high will reach 89. Tonight’s temperature will be in the low 70s. Chance of rain will continue Sunday with daytime highs in the low 90s. Overnight lows will be in the mid-60s. Much cooler Monday with highs in the 70s and lows in the 50s.



National forecast

Forecast highs for Saturday, Aug. 31


Pt. Cloudy


Friday’s Statistics Local HI 87 LO 67 PRC. 0 Fort Wayne HI 88 LO 68 PRC. 0

South Bend HI 90 LO 67 PRC. 0 Indianapolis HI 90 LO 72 PRC. 0

Today’s drawing by:

Diana King Submit your weather drawings to: Weather Drawings, Editorial Dept. P.O. Box 39, Kendallville, IN 46755

AP Fronts Cold





20s 30s 40s

50s 60s

Warm Stationary



Pressure Low


90s 100s 110s

Auction bidding muscles up BY AARON ORGAN

AUBURN — Friday was, unofficially at least, classic muscle day at the Auctions America Auburn Fall show and sale. Dozens upon dozens of 1950s and 1960s American muscle cars roared onto the auction block in the main auction building at Auburn Auction Park before a crowd of thousands of collectors and admirers. The vehicles commanded large bids, naturally. Just after 1 p.m., a black 1967 Shelby GT 350, one of Auctions America’s featured lots at this show, crossed the block, and bidding opened at $70,000 for the classic muscle car with sharply contrasting racing stripes, valued between $90,000$110,000. Bids grew to $91,000 but stalled before surpassing the reserve price. Two hours later, a 1960 Chevrolet Corvette Roadster previously owned by iconic actor Burt Reynolds sauntered onto the block without a reserve attached. The cream-colored classic sold for $58,000. Immediately after it, another ’Vette, a 1960 fuel-injected Roadster with a classic red-and-white color scheme, attracted a handful of bidders, soaring its past its reserve price before selling for $95,000. Bids were furious for an intimidating black 1966 Plymouth Satellite Hemi Two-Door Hardtop, which sold for $56,000.


This 1967 Shelby GT 350, a featured lot at this Auctions America Auburn Fall show and sale, drew bids up to $91,000 but did not meet its reserve price Friday. Auburn Fall continues through Sunday at the Auburn Auction Park.

Not to be outdone by the Americans, an Italian speedster – a 1973 DeTomaso Pantera with an electric-blue, sleek body – sold for $75,000. The low-lying coupe with fast lines and a Ford engine had less than 3,000 miles on it. Auctions America auction manager Keith Koscak said more than 70 percent of lots were sold Friday, as the show and sale enjoys increased attendance and bidder participation. That comes after a Thursday that Koscak said was the best ever in terms of lots (200 vehicles) and attendance. “And we’re just starting to hit the best stuff, too,” Koscak continued. “Our expectations are very high,

and we expect the rest of the weekend to be really good.” More than 250 vehicles, among them the show’s most elite lots, are set to cross the auction block today. For sale to the highest bidder will be: a 1933 Auburn Twelve Boattail Speedster valued between $250,000-$325,000; a 1935 Duesenberg Model SJ Dual-Cowl Phaeton estimated between $800,000 and $1.1 million; a 1973 Ferrari 365 GTB/4 Daytona valued between $400,000$450,000; and the premier vehicle of the show, a 1929 Duesenberg Model J Sport Sedan valued at more than $1 million. Auburn Fall continues through Sunday.

President Barack Obama pauses after answering questions from members of the media during his meeting with

Baltic leaders in the Cabinet Room of the White House in Washington, Friday.

SYRIA: Obama meets with national security aides FROM PAGE A1

they are making a case for an aggression that will kill hundreds of innocent Syrian civilians.” Residents of Damascus stocked up on food and other necessities in anticipation of strikes, with no evident sign of panic. One man, 42-year-old Talal Dowayih, said: “I am not afraid from the Western threats to Syria; they created the chemical issue as a pretext for intervention, and they are trying to hit Syria for the sake of Israel.” Obama met with his national security aides at the White House and then with diplomats from Baltic countries, saying he has not yet made a final decision on a response to the attack. But the administration did nothing to discourage the predictions that he would act — and soon. It was an impression heightened both by strongly worded remarks from Secretary of State John Kerry and the release of an unclassified intelligence assessment that cited “high confidence” that the Syrian

government carried out the attack. In addition to the dead, the assessment reported that about 3,600 patients “displaying symptoms consistent with nerve agent exposure” were seen at Damascus-area hospitals after the attack. To that, Kerry added that “a senior regime official who knew about the attack confirmed that chemical weapons were used by the regime, reviewed the impact and actually was afraid they would be discovered.” He added for emphasis: “We know this.” The assessment did not explain its unexpectedly large casualty count, far in excess of an estimate from Doctors Without Borders. Not surprisingly — given the nature of the disclosure — it also did not say expressly how the United States knew what one Syrian official had allegedly said to another. Mindful of public opinion, Kerry urged Americans to read the four-page assessment for

themselves. He referred to Iraq — when Bush administration assurances that weapons of mass destruction were present proved false, and a U.S. invasion led to a long, deadly war. Kerry said this time it will be different. “We will not repeat that moment,” he said. Citing an imperative to act, the nation’s top diplomat said “it is directly related to our credibility and whether countries still believe the United States when it says something. They are watching to see if Syria can get away with it because then maybe they, too, can put the world at greater risk.” While Obama was having trouble enlisting foreign support, French President Francois Hollande was an exception. The two men spoke by phone, then Hollande issued a statement saying they had “agreed that the international community cannot tolerate the use of chemical weapons, that it must hold the Syrian regime responsible and send a strong message to denounce the use of (such) arms.”

FREMONT: Home decorating contest to be judged FROM PAGE A1

Groups or individuals bring their own chairs, with a $100 prize for the best decorated. The chair has to be continuously rocking, though people can switch off. “After six hours you’re getting some really nice prizes,” Gannon said. There will also be a cornhole tournament going on at Musson Builders,

craft vendors, music and a farmers’ market. That week, from Sept. 15-20, Fremont residents are invited to decorate their homes with school spirit. Maurice’s at the Outlet Shoppes at Fremont will be judging the decor. The decorating contest will again be held in the fall, prior to Fremont Autumn Days in October, which will revolve around the Fremont

Public Library’s pumpkin walk, hay rides, pumpkin painting and bicycles. On Friday, Oct. 25, chainsaw carver Scott Lepley will do a demonstration and there will be a tour “to see the 24 sculptures he’s already done in the town area,” said Gannon. Anyone interested in participating may contact Gannon at 316-8114 or Bob at 495-9079.

PLAY: Play’s message resonates with inmates who experienced it FROM PAGE A1

door.” Desdemona is not seen, but heard, her ethereal golden pipes occasionally filling the air. The Othello remix is the brainchild of two Chicago brothers and rappers — GQ and JQ, aka Gregory and Jeffrey Qaiyum. They wrote and directed the show, honing 40 or so drafts over eight months into a 75-minute rhyme-a-thon. It’s their third hip-hop translation of Shakespeare, following “The Bomb-itty of Errors” and “Funk It Up About Nothin.’” This new Othello — originally commissioned by Shakespeare’s Globe Theater — has been performed in England, South Korea and Chicago. Taking the play behind bars, the brothers expected the inmates would apply themes written four centuries ago to their own lives today. “The story of Othello and the way we paint it is very much of an outsider who kind of never feels like he’s at home and I think that will be pretty relatable,” JQ said before the show. “(It) really comes down to choices and repercussions and often times, poor choices. I can’t imagine that some people in there are not going to feel that.” He also points to the show’s last words: “In a cold, dark and unforgiving system we struggle with our destiny. When the world is crumbling, emerge from the rubble and your love will

surely set you free.” Watching the inmates applaud and laugh in the sweltering gym, Rick Boynton, the show’s creative producer, says he quickly knew the play had struck a chord. Othello “listened to forces outside himself that made him do really unspeakable acts,” he says. “At the end of the play he says, ‘Look what happened and heed my advice.’ … I think the tension and the resonance of that theme in the room were incredible.” Kristy Montgomery, a 29-year-old inmate, agrees. She came away from the play believing it had an important message: “Be careful of who you affiliate yourself with because they might not actually be your friends. They might be somebody who wants to bring you down.” It’s a lesson, she says, she’ll try to heed “because I befriend the wrong people all the time.” Julian Campbell, 19, who swayed with the beat as Iago danced his way down the aisle, found his own meaning in the story. He said it offered two lessons: “Be honest. Always think before you do.” And Kevin Fields, a third inmate, also 19, saw the play as a cautionary tale. “You can’t affect what other people do but you can affect what you do,” he says. The show was an eye-opener in another way: “In hip-hop,” he adds, “I finally found out what Shakespeare really is.”

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Scores •


Hornets suffer first loss in game at Leo BY CHRIS SMURR

NATIONAL LEAGUE PHILADELPHIA .......................6 CHICAGO CUBS ....................5 N.Y METS .....................................3 WASHINGTON .........................2 PITTSBURGH...........................5 ST. LOUIS ....................................0 ATLANTA .......................................2 MIAMI .............................................1 AMERICAN LEAGUE DETROIT.......................................7 CLEVELAND...............................2

LEO-CEDARVILLE — It was a difficult night for the Angola Hornets as they were shut out by Leo Friday night 44-0. Angola was plagued all night with turnovers, three-and-outs and a Leo offensive line that took over the game. Hornet senior running back James Baryo fumbled the ball early in the first quarter and Leo capitalized, taking the ball into the red zone. Angola’s defense held off the Lions and limited them to a 35-yard Zac Ferran field goal. Meanwhile, Leo’s Logan Leiter began running through Angola’s defense. Leiter, despite having two fumbles of his own, was the Lions’ shining star who benefitted

from an offensive line that opened up holes to run through. Leiter rushed for 140 yards on 14 carries and a score. The Leo defense put up a wall against the Hornets, keeping the offense in check and forcing seven turnovers. “Some of the turnovers we had were attributed to bad snaps and sloppy play,” Angola coach Josh Schoeff said. “We just need to do a better job of protecting the football.” During the second quarter, Leo scored 24 points. Lion junior wide receiver Chris Horn fielded a punt at Leo’s 30-yard line and scampered down the sideline for a touchdown. Shortly thereafter, Angola was

pressed up against its own goal line on the following possession due to penalties and little ball movement. Another Angola fumble gave the ball back to the Lions at their 6 and Leiter punched it in from five yards out with 1 minute, 13 seconds remaining in the first half to put Leo up 27-0. Leiter returned the opening kickoff of the second half to Leo’s 44. Leo junior quarterback Jordan Hissong kept the ball for a 43-yard touchdown run after the return. The Lions led 34-0 after the extra point. During Angola’s first possession of the second half, junior running back Simon Gardner picked up a 28-yard run, Angola’s

largest gain of the night. “He played well,” Schoeff said of Gardner. “He’s going to get an opportunity to compete each and every week like everyone else on the team.” Leo finished the night with seven sacks, four on sophomore quarterback Jacob Roddy and another three on senior quarterback Trevor Lynch. However, during the final minutes of the game, Roddy drove the team down the field to the Leo 1. An offensive holding penalty put the Hornets back 15 yards with 39 seconds left. Roddy took what would be Angola’s final offensive play of the night back to the Leo 1. SEE ANGOLA, PAGE B2

BOSTON.......................................4 CHICAGO WHITE SOX.......3

Prairie Heights handles Fairfield

N.Y. YANKEES ..........................8 BALTIMORE ...............................5 TORONTO....................................3 KANSAS CITY...........................2

Area Events •

H IG H SCHO OL VOLLEYBALL Fremont at Prairie Heights Classic, 9 a.m. Angola at Westview Invit ational, 9 a.m. BOYS SO C CE R Angola at Central Noble, 1 0 a.m. CROS S C OU NTRY Fremont and Hamilton at Prairie Heights Panther Run, 9 a.m. Angola at Northfield Invitational, 9 a.m. C O LLE G E M E N’S GOLF Tr ine at Olivet Invit ational, 8 a.m. VOLLEYBALL Trine in Otterbein/ Capital (Ohio) Tournament: at Capital, 9:30 a.m.; vs. Denison (Ohio) at Capital, noon M E N’S SO C CE R Tr ine vs. Franklin in Franklin’s Daniel Schuetz Community Classic, 7 p.m.

Briefly •

Warriors roll to 8-1 victory over Marines EMMA — Trey Kennedy erupted for four goals as Westview defeated Hamilton 8-1 in boys soccer play on Friday. The Warriors also got goals from Bucky Carpenter, Lindon McDonald and Andrew Brandenberger. Jake Berkey had three assists for Westview. Gavin Gage, Jaron Lewton and Nate Geradot also had assists. Colten Rose scored Hamilton’s lone goal. Tarrin Beachy made two saves and allowed one goal for the Warriors.

Fever score win NEWARK, N.J. (AP) — Tamika Catchings had 22 points and 10 rebounds, Shavonte Zellous scored 21 points and the Indiana Fever recovered after giving up a 17-point lead to beat the New York Liberty 73-67 on Friday.

Today’s On The Air listings are on Page B3 $


BENTON — Prairie Heights’ football team defeated Fairfield for the first time in a little over 10 years with a 32-14 victory over the Falcons Friday in a Northeast Corner Conference game. The Panthers (1-1, 1-1 NECC) used big plays in the first half, then separated themselves from the Falcons in the third quarter en route to ending a losing streak to Fairfield at 12 games. The PH JAMES FISHER varsity grid win over Fairfield prior to Friday was a 13-0 win Fremont’s Brad Owen, left, takes a hand off from Northeast Corner Conference game at Lakeland. outside of Goshen on Aug. 22, Eagle quarterback Kaleb Hayes during Friday’s 2003. On Friday, Fairfield (1-1, 1-1) scored the first touchdown of the game on a 24-yard pass from Kyle Mast to Forrest Glogouski with 6 minutes, 8 seconds left in the second quarter. The Panthers responded immediately as Joey Barry returned the ensuing kickoff 83 yards for a touchdown. The extra-point kick was blocked and Fairfield hung on to a 7-6 lead. BY KEN FILLMORE Lakeland’s offense overcame Barry struck again with a turning the ball over on its first 68-yard touchdown run late in the LAGRANGE — Lakeland play of the game to get rolling. celebrated its 50th year of Laker On their second possession, the second quarter to give Heights a 12-7 lead. That ended up being high school football in grand style Lakers (2-0, 2-0 NECC) marched the halftime score. Friday night with a 48-13 victory down the field 89 yards on six The Panthers had two over Fremont in a Northeast plays to score the first touchdown touchdowns in the third quarter Corner Conference game. of the contest. A 54-yard pass to break the game open and take Head coach Jay Smith, assistant play from William Kelly to Kyle coach Eugene Potter and 10 Casper set up a 9-yard scoring run a 26-7 lead. They traveled 59 yards on players from the first Lakeland from Josh Collyer at the 6:58 mark five plays early in the stanza and grid squad took part in a halftime of the opening quarter. ended the drive with a 9-yard ceremony, which was capped by Lakeland separated itself in a touchdown pass from Kyler West a flyover. The 1964 team went hurry by intercepting two straight to Corey Johnson. Zach Shepard 3-1 in that first season of Laker Kaleb Hayes passes and turning scored his second defensive football and had victories over them into touchdowns 74 seconds Churubusco, Concord and Howe apart midway through the quarter. touchdown of the season by scooping up a Fairfield fumble Military. Joel Miller had a 34-yard return and rambling 58 yards to the end On Friday night, the 2013 for a score, then Taylor Raatz Lakers dominated early for a telegraphed a Hayes pass and took zone at the 3:18 mark. Johnson kicked extra points second straight week. it 23 yards to the end zone. after both of those touchdowns “We always talk about what it Senior kicker Marco Olivares and finished the scoring with two means to play with the double Ls capped the big first quarter by field goals in the fourth quarter. on your helmet and that we are making a school-record 47-yard Barry rushed for 162 yards playing for everybody who wore field goal with 61 seconds left to JAMES FISHER on 13 carries for the Panthers. the Lakeland helmet,” Lakers put his team up 24-0. Fremont’s Nate Beatty looks Bobby Blum ran for 69 yards and coach Keith Thompson said. “I Lakeland held Fremont to nine downfield for running run caught three passes for 51 yards. don’t know if our guys bought it. total yards of offense in the first West completed 5-of-9 passes for But the players from the first team during play on Friday. 12 minutes. talked to our guys before the game “I thought our defense got after 73 yards. Fairfield outgained Prairie and saw how important it was for The defense once again set the it,” Thompson said. “We made Heights 321-317. But the Falcons them to wear the double L helmet. early tone with essentially three some nice plays. We made some had three turnovers while PH did We put on a good show for them straight three-and-outs. big plays. for about a quarter and a half.” While the defense was rolling, SEE FREMONT, PAGE B2 not turn the ball over.

Eagles bowled over Lakers send Fremont to 48-13 defeat








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FREMONT: Fairfield is up next FROM PAGE B1

“We talked about playing faster and playing to your ability and playing fast to the finish. We did that for a quarter and a half.” The Lakers extended the lead to 45-6 at halftime. In the second quarter, Raatz had a 76-yard touchdown run early. Hunter Sams scampered 24 yards for a touchdown and Quinten Bender had a two-yard scoring run between a Lakeland takeaway deep in Fremont territory. Olivares was 6-6 on extra-point kicks and added a 24-yard field goal late in the third quarter. Fremont senior Nate Beatty rushed for 202 yards on 18 carries and had two 55-yard punts. He had a 72-yard touchdown run with 1:39 left. Hayes threw a 9-yard touchdown pass to Andrew LaRose late in the second quarter.

But the Eagles (0-2, 0-2) had five turnovers and only five first downs. Fremont coach Nick Maksimchuk said his team outgained the Lakers in total offense, but needs to start better. “We put ourselves in bad field position and that limits what you can do offensively,” Maksimchuk said. “And they turned our miscues into points. We have to start playing better on a consistent basis early in games. “We have some things to work on and we’ll have a whole new bunch ready to go next week. They have to realize Fairfield will be ready to play and will have a little aggression coming to town.” That is because Prairie Heights went to Benton and drilled the Falcons 32-14 Friday night. Fairfield plays at JAMES FISHER Fremont this coming Friday while Lakeland travels to Fremont quarterback Kaleb Hayes looks to throw Central Noble. during Friday’s defeat to Lakeland.

Local Sports Briefs • Prep Boys Soccer Panthers blank Hornets BRUSHY PRAIRIE — Prairie Heights continued its best start in school history with a 2-0 victory over Angola Thursday in a Northeast Corner Conference match. Christian Granados scored twice for the Panthers (3-0-1, 3-0 NECC), and goalkeeper Tyler Gingerich made two big saves in the final minute to help his team keep a 1-0 lead. Granados scored with around 4 minutes left in the first half on assists from Spencer Lake and Ryan Burkholder. Granados scored again with four seconds left in the match off a punt from Gingerich (four saves) as the Hornets (1-3, 0-3) pinched in trying to get the tying goal.

Prep Girls Soccer Angola loses to Patriots MONROEVILLE — Angola lost to Heritage 3-0 on Thursday. Sara Joergensen played in goal for the Hornets (2-2). The Patriots scored all of their goals in the second half. Angola coach Jen Sharkey said her team dominated play in the first half but could not score. Heritage took momentum for good with its first goal.

Prep Boys Tennis Hornets nipped by Lions LEO-CEDARVILLE — Angola lost to Leo 3-2 in a marquee matchup on Thursday. The dual was decided at No. 2 singles, where Leo’s Nick SanGiacomo came back to defeat Blake Trusty 2-6, 6-1, 6-4. The Hornets (2-1) earned their victories in straight sets from Chria Calvelage at No. 3 singles and from the No. 1 doubles team of Markus Arnold and Craig Nofziger.

Leo 3, Angola 2 Singles: 1. Eli Stiner (Leo) def. Cameron Hall 6-0, 6-2; 2. Nick SanGiacomo (Leo) def. Blake Trusty 2-6, 6-1, 6-4; 3. Chris Calvelage (A) def. Reid Herran 6-4, 6-4. Doubles: 1. Markus Arnold-Craig Nofziger (A) def. Dustin Lukemire-Tyler Christlieb 6-1, 6-0; 2. Riley Stuart-Drake Lomont (Leo) def. Cody Nickols-Jake Honer 7-5, 6-2. JV: Tied, 4-4.

Bruins down Fremont FREMONT — Fremont lost to Bethany Christian 4-1 in a non-conference dual Thursday. The Eagles (1-5) got their lone win from Logan Miller at No. 1 singles. Miller rallied from losing a first-set tiebreaker to defeat Byeong Min Lin 6-7, 6-4, 7-5 in a two and a half hour match. Bethany won the junior varsity dual 6-3. FHS match wins came in doubles from Nick LaRose and Jackson Cardoso and by singles guys Jayce Colclasure and Keagan Connelly.

Bethany Christian 4, Fremont 1 Singles: 1. Logan Miller (F) def. Byeong Min Lin 6-7, 6-4, 7-5; 2. Jesse Amstutz (BC) def. Mason Kolberg 6-2, 6-1; 3. Sol Brenneman (BC) def. Jeremy Seiler 6-1, 6-1. Doubles: 1. Joel Gerig-Hans Miller (BC) def. Brandan Arnos-Wade Regadanz 6-1, 6-0; 2. Parth Patel-Landon Weldy (BC) def. Connor McHann-Alberto Figueroa 6-3, 7-5.


South Milford Tri-County “C” Baseball South Milford, sponsored by South Milford Veterinary Hospital, was the Tri-County League “C” baseball league tournament and regular season champions. The team finished the regular season with a 7-1 record. Pictured were, front row, from left, Hunter Hamlin, Jaron Squire, Keenan Hanaway, Maverick Deveau, Caden Thomsen,


Aiden Groves, Anthony Mitchner and Hayden Mitchner. Middle row, Spencer Dameron, Luke Holcomb, Mason Wire, Bradley Ross, Braxton Cheeseman, Max Cook and Tobias Swihart. Back row, head coach Ty Deveau and assistant coaches Kellen Mitchner, Chris Thomsen and Jason Hanaway.

ANGOLA: Team held without touchdown





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But a fumble gave the ball back to the Lions. The Lions then took a final knee. The rushing yards were spread out for Angola among several backs. Baryo had 40 yards on 15 carries. Austin Bauer had 34 yards on 10 carries. Gardner had 31 yards on six rushes. A.J. Hocker had 25 yards on six carries, and Michael Warner had two carries for 21 yards. The Hornets had 161 yards rushing on 53 carries. They also had 21 yards passing with Lynch and Roddy both completing a pass. Reed Evans had the two receptions.

Prep Girls Golf Hornets’ scores down in loss ANGOLA — Angola had four girls shoot in the 40s Thursday in a non-conference match with Canterbury at Zollner. But the Cavaliers eked past the Hornets, 188-191. Canterbury also had four players shoot in the 40s and was led by medalist Sarah Stroup’s 45. Alison Brimmer paced the Hornets (6-2) with a 46. Kandi Bach fired a 47. Morgan Dornte and Lauren Stanley each had 49s. “We talked about getting all six cylinders firing and focusing and persevering through difficult holes (on Wednesday). We did just that (on Thursday),” AHS coach Joan Sanborn said. “I am so proud of this team. The girls came to play. “As a team, they are turning the corner and continuing to find their own game.”

Canterbury 188, Angola 191 Canterbury: Sarah Stroup 45, Deborah Choe 47, Jessica Harrison 48, Jackalin Sider 48, Martha Kiningham 56. AHS: Alison Brimmer 46, Kandi Bach 47, Morgan Dornte 49, Lauren Stanley 49, Mackenna Kelly 53. Junior varsity results: Angola (263) — E. Stoy 57, Trick 58, Bonifer 69, Sweeney 79. Canterbury — A. Barry 51, Stinson 56.

Prep Volleyball Angola loses to Barons WATERLOO — Angola lost to DeKalb 25-23, 25-9, 25-13 in a non-conference match Thursday. Tori Yagodinski and Claire Grubb each had seven kills and an ace for the Hornets (1-3). Yagodinski also hit at a .636 clip with no errors and had 10 digs and three block assists, and was 7-7 serving. Grubb also had six digs. Brookston Perschke had 15 assists, two block assists and an ace for AHS. Paige Emke had five digs and put all nine of her serves in play. Molly Smith had two block assists and a solo block.

CITY __________________________________PHONE______________________ DEPOSIT ENTRIES AT THE HERALD REPUBLICAN 45 PUBLIC SQUARE, ANGOLA, IN 46703

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. DeKalb at New Haven, Fri. 2. East Noble at Homestead, Fri. 3. Eastside at Angola, Fri. 4. Lakeland at Central Noble, Fri. 5. Garrett at West Noble, Fri. 6. Churubusco at Prairie Heights, Fri. 7. Fairfield at Fremont, Fri. 8. Columbia City at Bellmont, Fri. 9. Norwell at Carroll, Fri. 10. Bowling Green at Indiana, Sat.

11. Notre Dame at Purdue, Sat. 12. Ohio State at California, Sat. 13. Akron at Michigan, Sat. 14. Iowa at Iowa State, Sat. 15. Wisconsin at Arizona State, Sat. 16. UCLA at Nebraska, Sat. 17. Youngstown State at Michigan State, Sat. 18. Alabama at Texas A&M, Sat. 19. Raiders at Colts, Sun. 20. Bengals at Bears, Sun.

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Area Football Standings NORTHEAST HOOSIER CONF. TEAMS NHC ALL PF Carroll 0-0 2-0 96 East Noble 0-0 2-0 92 Homestead 0-0 2-0 48 Bellmont 0-0 1-1 59 Columbia City 0-0 1-1 48 New Haven 0-0 2-0 110 Norwell 0-0 0-2 32 DeKalb 0-0 0-2 7 Friday’s Games Carroll 41, Huntington North 6 Garrett 34, DeKalb 0 Heritage 32, Norwell 26 Bellmont 41, South Adams 7 Homestead 21, Valparaiso 10 East Noble 49, Warsaw 14 Columbia City 34, Whitko 14 New Haven 49, Woodlan 21 Friday, Sept. 6 Columbia City at Bellmont DeKalb at New Haven Homestead at East Noble Norwell at Carroll NORTHEAST CORNER CONF. TEAMS NECC ALL PF Lakeland 2-0 2-0 75 Churubusco 2-0 2-0 98 Fairfield 1-1 1-1 49 Eastside 0-1 1-1 67 Prairie Heights 1-1 1-1 44 West Noble 1-1 1-1 37 Angola 1-0 1-1 16 Central Noble 0-2 0-2 27 Fremont 0-2 0-2 13 Friday’s Games Leo 44, Angola 0 Churubusco 42, Central Noble 6 Lakeland 48, Fremont 13 Prairie Heights 32, Fairfield 14 West Noble 24, Eastside 21 Friday, Sept. 6 Churubusco at Prairie Heights Eastside at Angola Fairfield at Fremont Garrett at West Noble Lakeland at Central Noble

PA 6 28 38 50 47 42 74 78

PA 25 6 53 46 41 37 57 77 104

ALLEN COUNTY ATHLETIC CONF. TEAMS ACAC ALL PF PA Leo 0-0 2-0 86 6 Adams Central 0-0 1-0 54 7 Bluffton 0-0 2-0 94 32 South Adams 0-0 1-1 31 59 Woodlan 0-0 1-1 64 70 Garrett 0-0 1-1 56 46 Heritage 0-0 1-1 53 87 Friday’s Games Leo 44, Angola 0 Garrett 34, DeKalb 0 Bluffton 55, Manchester 19 Heritage 32, Norwell 26 Bellmont 41, South Adams 7 New Haven 49, Woodlan 21 Friday, Sept. 6 Garrett at West Noble Leo at Adams Central South Adams at Bluffton Woodlan at Heritage

Prep Football Scores Alexandria 53, Wabash 18 Batesville 21, Milan 7 Beech Grove 54, Indpls Park Tudor 6 Belleville West, Ill. 31, Ev. Memorial 10 Bellmont 41, S. Adams 7 Bloomington North 45, Bedford N. Lawrence 20 Bluffton 55, Manchester 19 Bremen 22, Tippecanoe Valley 7 Brownstown 40, Charlestown 26 Carroll (Ft. Wayne) 41, Huntington North 6 Castle 14, New Albany 7 Center Grove 56, Whiteland 0 Centerville 48, Tri 16 Chicago Vocational, Ill. 22, Gary Roosevelt 0 Churubusco 42, Central Noble 6 Cin. Moeller, Ohio 23, Indpls Pike 21 Cin. St. Xavier, Ohio 34, Indpls Ben Davis 7 Colon, Mich. 46, Howe School 12 Columbia City 34, Whitko 14 Columbus East 48, Columbus North 13 Corydon 40, N. Harrison 6 Delta 42, Ft. Wayne North 40 E. Noble 49, Warsaw 14 Eastern (Greentown) 26, MadisonGrant 22 Eastern Hancock 50, S. Decatur 6 Ev. Bosse 62, Washington 15 Ev. Reitz 28, Paducah Tilghman, Ky. 16 Floyd Central 60, Providence 34 Fountain Central 47, Turkey Run 6 Franklin Co. 25, Connersville 22 Ft. Wayne Dwenger 34, Ft. Wayne Concordia 10 Ft. Wayne Northrop 14, Ft. Wayne Luers 13, OT Ft. Wayne Snider 38, Ft. Wayne South 6 Ft. Wayne Wayne 39, Kokomo 13 Garrett 34, DeKalb 0 Gibson Southern 50, S. Spencer 13 Greencastle 35, W. Vigo 6 Greensburg 32, Jennings Co. 13 Greenwood 33, Indian Creek 28 Harrison, Ohio 34, E. Central 6 Henderson Co., Ky. 16, Ev. North 13 Heritage 32, Norwell 26 Homestead 21, Valparaiso 10 Indpls Brebeuf 78, Crawfordsville 0 Indpls Chatard 47, Indpls Broad Ripple 20 Indpls Perry Meridian 83, Decatur Central 78 Indpls Ritter 38, Indpls Lutheran 6 Indpls Roncalli 30, Franklin Central 28 Indpls Scecina 35, Speedway 0 Indpls Tech 32, Lawrence North 20 Jasper 28, Southridge 21 Jay Co. 55, Blackford 14 Jeffersonville 61, Seymour 7 Knightstown 40, Hagerstown 13 Lafayette Catholic 12, Guerin Catholic 0 Lafayette Jeff 26, Lafayette Harrison 0 Lakeland 48, Fremont 13 Lawrence Central 34, Indpls N. Central 31 Leo 44, Angola 0 Linton 34, Sullivan 24 Lou. Trinity, Ky. 42, Carmel 35 Madison 37, S. Dearborn 10 Martinsville 60, Bloomington South 14 Mississinewa 42, Maconaquah 9 Monrovia 36, Cascade 28 Mt. Vernon (Fortville) 55, Marion 26 Muncie Central 45, Muncie South 32 N. Bend Taylor, Ohio 28, Lawrenceburg 0 N. Central (Farmersburg) 47, N.

Daviess 28 N. Decatur 41, Edinburgh 6 N. Knox 41, Eastern (Greene) 2 N. Montgomery 20, Tindley 0 N. Posey 36, Mt. Vernon (Posey) 29 New Haven 49, Woodlan 21 New Palestine 42, Richmond 2 Noblesville 26, Brownsburg 6 Northeastern 28, Winchester 14 Northfield 27, Triton 6 Northridge 31, S. Bend Riley 13 Northwestern 40, N. Miami 6 Oak Hill 36, Southwood 7 Owen Valley 33, Brown Co. 20 Pendleton Hts. 34, Anderson 12 Penn 32, Portage 0 Perry Central 33, Forest Park 13 Peru 45, Logansport 14 Plainfield 55, Danville 16 Plymouth 35, Rochester 0 Prairie Hts. 32, Fairfield 14 Riverton Parke 30, Union (Dugger) 12 Rushville 21, New Castle 17 S. Bend Adams 21, S. Bend Clay 14 S. Bend St. Joseph’s 34, Wawasee 0 Salem 21, Silver Creek 20 Shelbyville 14, Franklin 0 Shenandoah 53, Southern Wells 13 Southmont 18, N. Putnam 0 Southport 47, Mooresville 0 Springs Valley 28, Mitchell 15 Tell City 16, Heritage Hills 13 Terre Haute South 28, Terre Haute North 24 Three Oaks River Valley, Mich. 16, LaPorte LaLumiere 12 Tipton 28, Elwood 19 Tri-Central 39, Taylor 13 Tri-West 22, S. Putnam 7 Triton Central 21, Heritage Christian 10 Vincennes 18, Boonville 13 W. Lafayette 56, Cass 8 W. Noble 24, Eastside 21 W. Washington 46, Crawford Co. 0 Warren Central 42, Indpls Cathedral 28 Wes-Del 32, Cambridge City 0 Western 24, Eastbrook 11 Westfield 17, Avon 15 Yorktown 67, Indpls Northwest 0

NFL Preseason AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L PF New England 3 1 93 N.Y. Jets 3 1 105 Buffalo 2 2 84 Miami 2 3 104 South W L PF Houston 3 1 98 Indianapolis 2 2 77 Tennessee 1 3 90 Jacksonville 1 3 60 North W L PF Cincinnati 3 1 106 Cleveland 3 1 75 Baltimore 2 2 119 Pittsburgh 0 4 56 West W L PF Denver 2 2 71 Kansas City 2 2 82 Oakland 1 3 71 San Diego 1 3 68 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L PF Washington 4 0 106 Philadelphia 2 2 87 Dallas 2 3 78 N.Y. Giants 1 3 71 South W L PF New Orleans 3 1 97 Carolina 3 1 92 Tampa Bay 1 3 66 Atlanta 0 4 65 North W L PF Detroit 3 1 107 Chicago 2 2 100 Green Bay 1 3 37 Minnesota 1 3 67 West W L PF Seattle 4 0 10 Arizona 3 1 68 San Francisco 3 1 96 St. Louis 1 3 76 Thursday’s Games Cincinnati 27, Indianapolis 10 Detroit 35, Buffalo 13 N.Y. Jets 27, Philadelphia 20 Miami 24, New Orleans 21 Washington 30, Tampa Bay 12 Jacksonville 20, Atlanta 16 New England 28, N.Y. Giants 20 Carolina 25, Pittsburgh 10 Minnesota 24, Tennessee 23 Cleveland 18, Chicago 16 Kansas City 30, Green Bay 8 Houston 24, Dallas 6 St. Louis 24, Baltimore 21 Arizona 32, Denver 24 Seattle 22, Oakland 6 San Francisco 41, San Diego 6

PA 103 80 101 89 PA 67 89 89 111 PA 63 68 97 93 PA 104 60 101 112 PA 53 91 93 85 PA 80 68 115 108 PA 63 96 71 104 PA 36 55 43 94

National League Standings East Division W L Pct GB Atlanta 82 52 .612 — Washington 68 66 .507 14 Philadelphia 62 73 .459 20½ New York 61 72 .459 20½ Miami 49 84 .368 32½ Central Division W L Pct GB Pittsburgh 78 56 .582 — St. Louis 78 56 .582 — Cincinnati 75 59 .560 3 Milwaukee 59 75 .440 19 Chicago 56 78 .418 22 West Division W L Pct GB Los Angeles 78 55 .586 — Arizona 68 64 .515 9½ Colorado 63 72 .467 16 San Diego 60 73 .451 18 San Francisco 59 74 .444 19 Thursday’s Games N.Y. Mets 11, Philadelphia 3 Washington 9, Miami 0 Milwaukee 4, Pittsburgh 0 Atlanta 3, Cleveland 1 Friday’s Games Philadelphia 6, Chicago Cubs 5 N.Y. Mets 3, Washington 2 Pittsburgh 5, St. Louis 0 Atlanta 2, Miami 1 L.A. Angels 5, Milwaukee 0 Cincinnati at Colorado, late San Francisco at Arizona, late

San Diego at L.A. Dodgers, late Saturday’s Games Philadelphia (Cl.Lee 11-6) at Chicago Cubs (Rusin 2-3), 4:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Z.Wheeler 6-3) at Washington (Haren 8-11), 7:05 p.m. St. Louis (Lynn 13-8) at Pittsburgh (A.J.Burnett 6-9), 7:05 p.m. L.A. Angels (Williams 5-10) at Milwaukee (Estrada 6-4), 7:10 p.m. Miami (Ja.Turner 3-5) at Atlanta (Minor 13-5), 7:10 p.m. Cincinnati (G.Reynolds 0-2) at Colorado (Nicasio 8-6), 8:10 p.m. San Francisco (Vogelsong 3-4) at Arizona (Cahill 5-10), 8:10 p.m. San Diego (Cashner 8-8) at L.A. Dodgers (Capuano 4-7), 9:10 p.m. Sunday’s Games St. Louis at Pittsburgh, 1:35 p.m. L.A. Angels at Milwaukee, 2:10 p.m. Philadelphia at Chicago Cubs, 2:20 p.m. Cincinnati at Colorado, 4:10 p.m. San Diego at L.A. Dodgers, 4:10 p.m. San Francisco at Arizona, 4:10 p.m. Miami at Atlanta, 5:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets at Washington, 8:05 p.m. Monday’s Games N.Y. Mets at Atlanta, 1:10 p.m. St. Louis at Cincinnati, 1:10 p.m. Pittsburgh at Milwaukee, 2:10 p.m. Miami at Chicago Cubs, 2:20 p.m. San Francisco at San Diego, 3:40 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at Colorado, 4:10 p.m. Toronto at Arizona, 4:10 p.m. Washington at Philadelphia, 7:05 p.m.

American League Standings East Division Boston Tampa Bay Baltimore New York Toronto Central Division Detroit Cleveland Kansas City Minnesota Chicago West Division

W 80 75 71 71 61

L 56 57 62 63 74

Pct GB .588 — .568 3 .534 7½ .530 8 .452 18½

W 79 71 69 58 56

L 56 63 65 75 77

Pct .585 .530 .515 .436 .421

GB — 7½ 9½ 20 22

W L Pct GB Texas 78 56 .582 — Oakland 75 58 .564 2½ Los Angeles 61 72 .459 16½ Seattle 61 73 .455 17 Houston 44 90 .328 34 Thursday’s Games Detroit 7, Oakland 6 Kansas City 3, Minnesota 1 L.A. Angels 2, Tampa Bay 0 Baltimore 3, Boston 2 Atlanta 3, Cleveland 1 Seattle 3, Houston 2 Friday’s Games N.Y. Yankees 8, Baltimore 5 Toronto 3, Kansas City 2 Detroit 7, Cleveland 2, 7 innings Boston 4, Chicago White Sox 3 Minnesota 3, Texas 2 L.A. Angels 5, Milwaukee 0 Seattle 7, Houston 1 Tampa Bay at Oakland, late Saturday’s Games Baltimore (Feldman 4-3) at N.Y. Yankees (Nova 7-4), 1:05 p.m. Kansas City (Guthrie 13-10) at Toronto (Dickey 10-12), 1:07 p.m. Cleveland (Kazmir 7-6) at Detroit (Ani. Sanchez 11-7), 7:08 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Joh.Danks 4-10) at Boston (Peavy 10-5), 7:10 p.m. L.A. Angels (Williams 5-10) at Milwaukee (Estrada 6-4), 7:10 p.m. Seattle (J.Saunders 10-13) at Houston (Keuchel 5-7), 7:10 p.m. Minnesota (Pelfrey 5-10) at Texas (Garza 3-2), 8:05 p.m. Tampa Bay (Cobb 8-2) at Oakland (Gray 1-2), 9:05 p.m. Sunday’s Games Baltimore at N.Y. Yankees, 1:05 p.m. Kansas City at Toronto, 1:07 p.m. Cleveland at Detroit, 1:08 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Boston, 1:35 p.m. L.A. Angels at Milwaukee, 2:10 p.m. Seattle at Houston, 2:10 p.m. Minnesota at Texas, 3:05 p.m. Tampa Bay at Oakland, 4:05 p.m. Monday’s Games Chicago White Sox at N.Y. Yankees, 1:05 p.m. Detroit at Boston, 1:35 p.m. Minnesota at Houston, 2:10 p.m. Seattle at Kansas City, 2:10 p.m. Baltimore at Cleveland, 4:05 p.m. Texas at Oakland, 4:05 p.m. Toronto at Arizona, 4:10 p.m. Tampa Bay at L.A. Angels, 9:05 p.m.

College Football Schedule Saturday’s Games EAST Villanova at Boston College, Noon William & Mary at West Virginia, Noon Albany (NY) at Duquesne, 12:10 p.m. Georgetown at Wagner, 1 p.m. Holy Cross at Bryant, 3 p.m. Penn St. vs. Syracuse at East Rutherford, N.J., 3:30 p.m. Sacred Heart at Marist, 6 p.m. SOUTH Campbell at Charlotte, Noon Elon at Georgia Tech, Noon Toledo at Florida, 12:21 p.m. FIU at Maryland, 12:30 p.m. Louisiana Tech at NC State, 12:30 p.m. BYU at Virginia, 3:30 p.m. NC Central at Duke, 4 p.m. Edward Waters at Alcorn St., 5 p.m. Virginia Tech vs. Alabama at Atlanta, 5:30 p.m. Jacksonville St. at Alabama St., 6 p.m. Furman at Gardner-Webb, 6 p.m. Savannah St. at Georgia Southern, 6 p.m. CCSU at James Madison, 6 p.m. Reinhardt at Mercer, 6 p.m. Maine at Norfolk St., 6 p.m. VMI at Richmond, 6 p.m. Coastal Carolina at SC State, 6 p.m. Austin Peay at Tennessee, 6 p.m. Charleston Southern at The Citadel, 6 p.m. Washington St. at Auburn, 7 p.m. Old Dominion at East Carolina, 7 p.m. Alabama A&M at Grambling St., 7 p.m. W. Kentucky vs. Kentucky at Nashville, Tenn., 7 p.m. Miami (Ohio) at Marshall, 7 p.m. McNeese St. at South Florida, 7 p.m.

Texas St. at Southern Miss., 7 p.m. Warner at Stetson, 7 p.m. UAB at Troy, 7 p.m. Georgia at Clemson, 8 p.m. MIDWEST Purdue at Cincinnati, Noon S. Illinois at Illinois, Noon Buffalo at Ohio St., Noon UMass at Wisconsin, Noon UC Davis at South Dakota, 3 p.m. N. Illinois at Iowa, 3:30 p.m. Cent. Michigan at Michigan, 3:30 p.m. Temple at Notre Dame, 3:30 p.m. Howard at E. Michigan, 6 p.m. Murray St. at Missouri, 7 p.m. Butler at S. Dakota St., 7 p.m. N. Iowa at Iowa St., 8 p.m. Wyoming at Nebraska, 8 p.m. SOUTHWEST Rice at Texas A&M, 1 p.m. Mississippi St. vs. Oklahoma St. at Houston, 3:30 p.m. Louisiana-Lafayette at Arkansas, 4 p.m. Ark.-Pine Bluff at Arkansas St., 7 p.m. Idaho at North Texas, 7 p.m. Louisiana-Monroe at Oklahoma, 7 p.m. Houston Baptist at Sam Houston St., 7 p.m. Wofford at Baylor, 7:30 p.m. Concordia-Selma at Abilene Christian, 8 p.m. Panhandle St. at Lamar, 8 p.m. New Mexico St. at Texas, 8 p.m. Prairie View at Texas Southern, 8 p.m. LSU vs. TCU at Arlington, Texas, 9 p.m. FAR WEST Colgate at Air Force, 3 p.m. Langston at N. Colorado, 3:35 p.m. Nicholls St. at Oregon, 4 p.m. E. Washington at Oregon St., 6 p.m. San Diego at Cal Poly, 7:05 p.m. UTSA at New Mexico, 8 p.m. E. Illinois at San Diego St., 8 p.m. Stephen F. Austin at Weber St., 8 p.m. Appalachian St. at Montana, 9 p.m. Nevada at UCLA, 10 p.m. Boise St. at Washington, 10 p.m. Northwestern at California, 10:30 p.m.

Angola Motorsports Speedway Points Standings Point races for all classes will conclude tonight. Super Late Models 1. 10 Jack Landis 554 2. 41 Brent Jack 527 3. 60 John Gearhart 472 4. 3 Joe Ellert 455 5. 7 Justin Claucherty 442 6. 2 Mike Kugler 426 7. 10N Brian Nester 337 8. 1 Craig Everage 329 9. 45 Robby Henderson 277 10. 13 Andrew Smith 273 Late Model Sportsman 1. 2 Mike Kugler 1355 2. 50 Brandon Barcus 1296 3. 3 Joe Ellert 1208 4. 63 Rick Everidge 1076 5. 28 Fred Elkins 975 6. 81 Kale Asztalos 930 7. 62 Cassten Everidge 921 8. 53 Eric Barcus 815 9. 22 Kenny McKay Jr. 620 10. 14 Kaleb Presley 603 Modifieds 1. 129 Zach Henderson 1201 2. 22 Mike Murphy 1086 3. 9 Darwin Wolfe 1072 4. 10 Erik Schaeffer 1049 5. 6 Justin Oberlin 933 6. 77 Scott Moyer 881 7. 9 Jason Timmerman 872 8. 61 Brad Springer 774 9. 80 Tom Blackburn 681 10. 14 Jacob Mann 606 Street Stocks 1. 25 Cam Schoeck 1267 2. 13 Chad Minnix 1241 2. 1 Tanner Tallarico 1241 4. 17 Terry King 980 5. 777 Troy Moer 904 6. 44 Chad Sherburne 525 7. 71x Jeff Shelmadine 515 8. 33 Brandon Pulver 489 9. 7 Ben Delong 364 10. 68 J.J. Schafer 299 Mini Stocks 1. 72 Kyle Moonen 1398 2. 67 “Fuzz” Foulk 1309 3. 71 Dennis Pierson 1274 4. 10M Matthew Morton 1224 5. 44 Tim Bertoia Jr. 1123 6. 2 Lloyd Depew 1017 7. 25 Nick Spears 918 8. 41 Hunter Jack 908 9. 14 Allen Tink 789 10. 19 Jerry Manns 716

NASCAR-Sprint Cup-AdvoCare 500 Lineup After Friday qualifying; race Sunday At Atlanta Motor Speedway Hampton, Ga. Lap length: 1.54 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 189.688 mph. 2. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 189.021. 3. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 188.539. 4. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 188.533. 5. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 188.053. 6. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 187.983. 7. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 187.939. 8. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 187.519. 9. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 187.487. 10. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 187.475. 11. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 187.424. 12. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 187.196. 13. (47) A J Allmendinger, Toyota, 187.007. 14. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 186.931. 15. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 186.736. 16. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 186.673. 17. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 186.579. 18. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 186.547. 19. (13) Casey Mears, Ford, 186.472. 20. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 186.29. 21. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 186.109. 22. (55) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 185.859. 23. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 185.722.

24. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 185.592. 25. (30) David Stremme, Toyota, 185.399. 26. (33) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 185.331. 27. (14) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 185.238. 28. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 185.065. 29. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 184.886. 30. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 184.732. 31. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 184.523. 32. (78) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 184.499. 33. (35) Josh Wise, Ford, 184.358. 34. (83) David Reutimann, Toyota, 183.728. 35. (95) Scott Speed, Ford, 182.747. 36. (7) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 182.416. 37. (93) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, Owner Points. 38. (51) Mike Bliss, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 39. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 40. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, Owner Points. 41. (32) Timmy Hill, Ford, Owner Points. 42. (36) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 43. (98) Michael McDowell, Ford, Owner Points.

Deutsche Bank Championship Scores Friday At TPC Boston Norton, Mass. Purse: $8 million Yardage: 7,216; Par 71 (36-35) First Round Phil Mickelson 35-28—63 Brian Davis 32-31—63 Kevin Stadler 31-33—64 Hunter Mahan 33-32—65 Sergio Garcia 31-34—65 Roberto Castro 34-31—65 John Huh 33-33—66 Chris Kirk 31-35—66 Lee Westwood 33-33—66 Harris English 32-34—66 Jason Dufner 35-31—66 Nicholas Thompson 31-35—66 Stewart Cink 35-31—66 Bob Estes 31-35—66 Jerry Kelly 34-32—66 Ryan Moore 34-32—66 Jonas Blixt 34-32—66 Kevin Streelman 33-33—66 Steve Stricker 35-31—66 Matt Kuchar 34-32—66 Ian Poulter 34-32—66 Ernie Els 32-34—66 Brian Gay 34-33—67 Henrik Stenson 35-32—67 Graham DeLaet 33-34—67 Jordan Spieth 33-34—67 Boo Weekley 34-33—67 Robert Garrigus 37-30—67 K.J. Choi 34-33—67 John Merrick 34-33—67 Jason Day 35-32—67 Charl Schwartzel 34-33—67 Brendan Steele 31-36—67 Scott Stallings 34-34—68 Scott Piercy 34-34—68 Kevin Chappell 33-35—68 Patrick Reed 34-34—68 Tiger Woods 35-33—68 Pat Perez 34-34—68 David Hearn 33-35—68 Daniel Summerhays 34-34—68 Brandt Snedeker 35-33—68 Dustin Johnson 34-34—68 Bo Van Pelt 34-34—68 Ken Duke 34-35—69 D.A. Points 34-35—69 Zach Johnson 35-34—69 Chris Stroud 34-35—69 Brendon de Jonge 35-34—69 Nick Watney 34-35—69 Keegan Bradley 34-35—69 Richard H. Lee 34-35—69 Martin Kaymer 36-33—69 Justin Leonard 37-32—69 William McGirt 35-34—69

LPGA Tour-Safeway Classic Scores Thursday At Columbia Edgewater Country Club Portland, Ore. Purse: $1.3 million Yardage: 6,475; Par 72 (36-36) First Round a-denotes amateur Pornanong Phatlum 32-32—64 Lexi Thompson 33-32—65 Sandra Gal 34-32—66 Cristie Kerr 33-33—66 Lizette Salas 34-32—66 Heather Bowie Young 34-33—67 Austin Ernst 33-34—67 Juli Inkster 34-33—67 Eun-Hee Ji 33-34—67 Ilhee Lee 34-33—67 Stacy Lewis 33-34—67 Mo Martin 33-34—67 Sydnee Michaels 35-32—67 Ai Miyazato 34-33—67 Se Ri Pak 34-33—67 Gerina Piller 36-31—67 Sarah Jane Smith 34-33—67 Yani Tseng 33-34—67 Michelle Wie 32-35—67 Chie Arimura 34-34—68 Karlin Beck 32-36—68 Dori Carter 33-35—68 Sandra Changkija 33-35—68 Paz Echeverria 34-34—68 Natalie Gulbis 32-36—68 Sarah Kemp 35-33—68 Brittany Lang 34-34—68 Pernilla Lindberg 34-34—68 a-Kristina Merkle 33-35—68 Jane Park 33-35—68 Suzann Pettersen 33-35—68 Jiyai Shin 35-33—68 Amy Yang 31-37—68 Sun Young Yoo 33-35—68 Nicole Castrale 36-33—69 Jodi Ewart Shadoff 33-36—69 Mina Harigae 35-34—69 Jennifer Johnson 35-34—69 I.K. Kim 34-35—69 Min Seo Kwak 34-35—69 Caroline Masson 34-35—69 Lisa McCloskey 34-35—69 Anna Nordqvist 36-33—69 Hee Young Park 33-36—69

Sandberg returns to Wrigley Field as Phillies manager CHICAGO (AP) — Ryne Sandberg grinned the whole time. On a hot, sweaty day, the Hall of Famer looked cool and comfortable. Back at Wrigley Field for the first time as a major league manager, this was exactly where he wanted to be. Sandberg brought his Philadelphia Phillies to Chicago on Friday to open a three-game series against the Cubs. It was his first trip to the ballpark where he rose to prominence during a 16-year playing career since he was promoted to the interim job on Aug. 16 after Charlie Manuel was fired. “It means so much,” Sandberg said from the visitors’ dugout on Friday. “A little different view from this angle here looking out but other than that, this was a place that was very comfortable for me as a player. It always solved any slumps that I was in as a hitter.” Sandberg’s consistent, steady play over 15 seasons in Chicago turned him into one of the most

beloved figures in the history of the woebegone franchise. Nicknamed “Ryno,” he finished his career with a .285 batting average, 282 homers and 1,061 RBIs. The second baseman had his No. 23 retired by the team in 2005, the same year he was enshrined in Cooperstown. He got quite the reception in his return to Chicago’s cozy neighborhood ballpark. The marquee at one neighboring bar read “WELCOME HOME RYNO,” and the Cubs showed highlights from Sandberg’s career on the scoreboard in right field before the game, along with a welcome back message. Michael Young had four hits, including a tiebreaking RBI single in the ninth inning, and the Phillies rallied for a 6-5 victory over the Cubs on in Sandberg’s return. “It’s a good one to get. Sure, down 5-0 out of the chute,” Sandberg said. “The guys battled back. Good energy after that. Anytime you rally to come back like that it goes well with the guys. But yeah, extra special.”



Philadelphia Phillies interim manager Ryne Sandberg conducts infield practice before a baseball game against the Chicago Cubs on Friday. Sandberg, who played for the Cubs for most of his Hall of Fame career, returned to Wrigley Filed for the first time as manager of a major league ball club.

SPORTS BRIEFS • Larson placing Montoya at Earnhardt Ganassi Racing HAMPTON, Ga. (AP) — Kyle Larson has been tapped to replace Juan Pablo Montoya in the No. 42 car at Earnhardt Ganassi Racing. The announcement was made Friday at Atlanta Motor Speedway, where the 21-year-old Larson will compete this weekend in a Nationwide Series race. EGR dumped Montoya after only two wins in Larson eight Sprint Cup seasons. The former Indianapolis 500 winner and Formula One driver is 22nd in the Cup standings. Larson ranks eighth in the Nationwide standings as a rookie. He has never competed in a Cup race, but team owner Chip Ganassi hopes to get the youngster some experience in the final 12 races of the season. Ganassi knows there are questions about Larson’s lack of experience but describes him as the “future of the sport” and a “unique talent.”

Djokovic wins in three sets at U.S. Open NEW YORK (AP) — Novak Djokovic needed less than an hour to close out a 7-6 (2), 6-2, 6-2 victoryover 87th-ranked Benjamin Becker of Germany at the U.S. Open on Friday. Another Grand Slam winner, Li Na, also showed some championship form. The fifth-seeded Li avenged her third-round upset loss to Laura Robson at last year’s U.S. Open, winning in straight sets at the same stage at Flushing Meadows. Li won 6-2, 7-5. Australian Open semifinalist Sloane Stephens, seeded 15th, beat fellow American Jamie Hampton 6-1, 6-3. Hampton, at No. 23, was seeded at a Grand Slam tournament for the first time in her career. Third-seeded Agnieszka Radwanska and No. 9-seeded Jelena Jankovic each pulled out tough straight-set victories.

Points titles to be decided at Baer Field Speed FORT WAYNE — A summer’s worth of hard-work, dedication, skill, and some luck will culminate this Saturday night with the 2013 Season Championships for the late model and modifieds divisions at Baer Field Speedway. The five-division show will also include the street stocks, mini stocks and front wheel drives. In the late model standings, Al Cook Jr. trails John Gatton Jr. by just 26 points. Dean Cook, the 2011 champ, sits third ahead of 2012 champion Derek Hoffman with last week’s winner Neal Richardson in fifth in points entering the final points race. Five-time feature-winner Scott Coe has already locked up his first Baer Field Speedway track championship. Two-time winner Mike Mayes will finish second while a four-way battle will be waged for third.

ON THE AIR • C OLLEG E FO OTBALL Purdue vs. Cincinnati, E SP N U, noon Buffalo vs. Ohio St ate, E S P N2, noon William & Mary vs. West Virgina, Fox Sports 1, noon Southern Illinois vs. Illinois or Massachusetts vs. Wisconsin, Big Ten, noon Western Kentucky vs. Tennessee, W H M E, noon Rice vs. Texas A&M, E S P N, 1 p.m. Temple vs. Notre Dame, N BC, 3:3 0 p.m. Syracuse vs. Penn St ate, ABC, 3:3 0 p.m. BYU vs. Virginia, E S P N2, 3:3 0 p.m. Northern Illinois vs. Iowa or Central Michigan vs. Michigan Nicholls St ate vs. Oregon, Fox Sports 1, 4 p.m. Virginia Tech vs. Alabama, E S P N, 5:3 0 p.m. Georgia vs. Clemson, ABC, 8 p.m. Wyoming vs. Nebrask a, Big Ten, 8 p.m. TCU vs. LS U, E S P N, 9 p.m. Northwestern vs. Calfornia, E S P N2, 1 0:3 0 p.m. BAS E BALL Chic ago White Sox vs. Boston, WG N, 7 p.m. MOTOR S P ORTS IndyCar Grand Prix of Baltimore qualifying, N BCS N, 6 p.m. Nationwide Great Clips- Grit Chips, E S P N2, 7:3 0 p.m. TE N N I S U.S. Open, CB S, 11 a.m. M LS S O C CE R D.C. United vs. New York, N BCS N, 8 p.m. S P ORTS TALK DeKalb Coaches Corner, WAW K-F M 9 5.5, 1 0:3 0 a.m. East Noble Coaches Corner, WAW K-F M 9 5.5, 11 a.m.



Ag tour shows off areaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s strengths

A group of local business leaders, farmers, elected officials, economic-development officials and others toured various agriculture-related sites in Noble County on Wednesday as part of the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Noble County On the Growâ&#x20AC;? tour. It was organized by the Noble County Economic Development Group and the Farm Bureau. Those on the tour visited the Bauman Farms in rural Albion and the Orchard Hill Farms apple orchard in rural Kendallville. Whiteshire Hamroc of Albion also gave a presentation of their operation to the group. In the photo to the left, Rick Meyer of Orchard Hill Farms answers questions about the orchard to a group of visitors during the Tour. The photo belows show some of the machinery on display at a stop on the tour.


Weather factors:

Hot, dry conditions strike area fields WEST LAFAYETTE â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Hot, dry weather that has returned to Indiana is beginning to take its toll on the stateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s corn and soybean crops, which Purdue Extension specialists said needed rain within days to keep them from deteriorating further. â&#x20AC;&#x153;A month ago I was very optimistic about the size of this corn crop, but now Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m less so,â&#x20AC;? said corn specialist Bob Nielsen. The U.S. Department of Agriculture projected earlier this month that Indiana farmers would produce 979.4 million bushels of corn â&#x20AC;&#x201D; annually the stateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s largest crop â&#x20AC;&#x201D; compared with the drought-reduced 596.9 million bushels last year. Nielsen said yields in individual, drought-stressed fields could fall by as much as 10 percent because of the dry spell. Yield loss would be in the form of reduced kernel weights, not numbers of kernels per ear, because most of the crops were well into the grain filling period when the dryness hit. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s certainly not as bad as last year,â&#x20AC;? Nielsen said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We were optimistic this year that weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d see exceptional yields, but now we may have to settle for good yields.â&#x20AC;? Although Nielsen said itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s too late for the crop

to recover, a widespread, soaking rain within a few days could prevent further damage and yield loss. The stateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s soybeans also are at a critical time, said soybean specialist Shaun Casteel. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We need rain to retain pods and to finish seed fill,â&#x20AC;? Casteel said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The hilltops of some fields are burning up, and those plants will not recover. But there isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t that much severe stress in most of the state. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Even if soybeans lost pods due to this water stress, rain within the week would help yield recovery via seed size. It might prevent further deterioration. â&#x20AC;&#x153; Some of the stress in soybeans is from conditions at planting time, Casteel said. Some fields delayed in planting have poor root systems from too much rainfall in June. There was a chance of rain for Labor Day weekend, according to the State Climate Office, based at Purdue University. That would be followed by a strong but brief cold front before temperatures rise and conditions become mostly dry again the remainder of the week. A return to normal temperatures, with a slight chance of below-normal

precipitation, was in the outlook for the following week. Drought last year shriveled farmersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; crops and led to fire and watering bans across Indiana. The drought ended over the winter, and any remaining abnormally dry conditions were erased by frequent rain in the spring. But the state has been caught in a dry spell in recent weeks. An average of 1.73 inches of rain fell across the state this month through Aug. 27, down 1.5 inch from the normal of 3.23, the State Climate Office said. The U.S. Drought Monitor indicates that abnormally dry conditions have returned to most of the central and far northwest counties of Indiana. The Drought Monitor and the weekly Indiana Weather and Crop Report soil moisture survey of the U.S. Department of Agriculture concur that abnormal dryness covers about one-half of Indiana land. The abnormally dry spell also is in states neighboring Indiana. Moderate drought, the first level of drought, is in Illinois. The State Climate Office will continue to monitor the conditions and provide updates as needed, said Dev Niyogi, state climatologist.


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Soy beans fall over concerns CHICAGO â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Soybeans fell for a second day in Chicago, paring a monthly gain, as predictions for rain in the U.S. Midwest eased concern that heat and dryness will hurt yields. Corn rose, while wheat declined. Indiana and Ohio may see an inch (2.5 centimeters) of precipitation through Sept. 2, while moisture will be less further west, National Weather Service data show. Much of the central and northern Midwest, including areas of top producers Iowa and Illinois, had less than half of the normal amount of rain in the past 60 days.

Fewer pests but unusual damage done WEST LAFAYETTE â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Lower insect populations have led to minor crop damage this summer, but a Purdue Extension entomologist says farmers should still watch for anomalies when scouting. Part of what has caused fewer insects has been the weather. Indiana temperatures have been mild, and rainfall has been timely for most of the growing season. Most importantly, the crops had good conditions for growth during the critical period just after planting. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve had a good summer for growing conditions,â&#x20AC;? Christian Krupke said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve had rain, and plants just arenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t as vulnerable.â&#x20AC;? Some insect pests that still have caused some damage to Indiana crops this summer are bean leaf beetles in soybeans and armyworms in corn.


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Krupke has received reports of bean leaf beetle populations from all over the state, but the damage is more severe in northern counties. Some reports have described minor pod scarring, which isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t of much concern. Other reports, however, have included pods clipped from stems. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s weird because you usually donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t see the pods fall off,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The beetles often feed on pods, but not on the peduncle, which connects the pod to the stem.â&#x20AC;? Bean leaf beetles are usually yellow, tan or red in color and about one-quarter inch long. Their distinguishing feature is a black triangular mark on the wing covers directly behind the neck area, or thorax. If growers find bean leaf beetle damage in their fields, they should consider treating

Program to offer outlook for 2014 AUBURN â&#x20AC;&#x201D;The Purdue Extension Service of DeKalb County will present a program titled â&#x20AC;&#x153;Agricultural Outlook 2014â&#x20AC;? at 8:30 a.m. on Friday, Sept, 13, in the basement of the County Office Building, 215 E. Ninth St., Auburn. The program is designed to help farmers, landowners, input suppliers and those interested in agriculture



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if the pods are still green, beetles are actively feeding and about 5-10 percent or more of the pods are damaged. More information on the bean leaf beetle can be found at http://extension. Krupke said entomologists had anticipated more soybean aphid colonization by this time but have not seen many fields over the 250-aphid per plant threshold so far. Even so, he encouraged producers to continue scouting for the small, greenish-yellow pest. One of the biggest surprises has been finding late-season armyworm damage to cornfields in northern Indiana. The pest doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t pose much threat to corn yields this late in plant development, but itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s unusual to see armyworm damage this late.

make better business decisions in the coming year. The program will be presented by Corinne Alexander. an agricultural economist from the Purdue campus. There will be a small $3 fee, and breakfast will be provided. Indiana agriculture has returned to abundant production after the 2012 drought. Yield prospects for the state are among the best in the country, and this means the grain-handling and processing industries will be returning to full capacity. Prospects remain hopeful for record total Indiana production of corn and record high soybean yields, although late-season dryness and frost could still be threats. Grain and soybean prices will have to be much lower to encourage end users to step up their consumption somewhat. The level of prices needed to do that will be a feature of the program. Strategies for marketing this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s crops will also be covered and are different for corn and soybeans. One of the most important questions for 2014 is, â&#x20AC;&#x153;What will happen to land values and cash rents?â&#x20AC;? Will higher yields this fall offset lower prices and provide more farm income, or less? Those wishing to attend should contact Elysia Rodgers at 925-2562 or for further information.




Water cooler in dining room no reason to boil DEAR ABBY: I’m 15 and my brother is 19. He still lives at home and recently acquired a water cooler — the kind you see in doctors’ offices. He has it sitting in the dining room and, frankly, I hate it! It’s unsightly and unnecessary. My parents allow it to stay there. They have never cared much about how their house looks. I do most of the cleaning. Is there any way I can convince them to remove the water cooler? It’s not the kind you see in home magazines. — WANTS A NORMAL HOUSE DEAR WANTS A NORMAL HOUSE: Ideally, a water cooler would be placed in a kitchen. However, if there isn’t room for it in your parents’ kitchen, and meals are shared in the dining room, that’s the logical place for it. I can’t see why the water cooler would embarrass




you. Most people’s homes don’t resemble the layouts you see in magazines. They are an “ideal” folks aim for until reality compels them to organize their living space in a way that conforms to their needs and budgets, rather than their desires.


DEAR ABBY: I have been dating my Jeanne Phillips boyfriend for three years. We get along well, but he has the most annoying habit of gnawing his fingernails. It is constant, and he hardly has any left. I find it repulsive and embarrassing when we’re out in public. I have asked him repeat-

edly to stop. He says he has done it all his life and I should stop nagging. If it were the other way around and I knew something I did bothered him, I’d try my best not to do it because I loved him. I know most people have habits, and this is more of an addiction. What can I say to make him stop? — BITING OFF TOO MUCH IN S. CAROLINA DEAR BITING: Nail-biting is typically related to stress and anxiety. There are ways to stop, and he should talk about it with his doctor. Beyond suggesting that he make an appointment, nothing you can say will “make” your boyfriend change his behavior. Because you find the habit repulsive and embarrassing, the question it’s time to ask yourself is whether it’s a deal-breaker, and no one can answer that but you.

SATURDAY EVENING 5:00 (15) WANE (16) WNDU (21) WPTA (21.2) CW (33) WISE (33.2) MNT (39) WFWA (39.2) KIDS (39.3) CRE (39.4) YOU (55) WFFT (22) WSBT (25) WCWW (28) WSJV (34) WNIT (46) WHME (57) WBND (63) WINM






AUGUST 31, 2013 6:00

Medication can restore fertitlity for some female hormones produced by the ovaries. These hormones trigger monthly menstrual cycles and help eggs develop in the ovaries. The male hormone testosterone is also produced by the ovaries, usually in small amounts. It is in a class of hormones called androgens. ASK Women DOCTOR K. who produce too much testosterone Dr. Anthony develop PCOS. When Komaroff everything is working properly, the ovaries release an egg each month. But when a woman has high levels of testosterone, her ovaries have difficulty releasing her

eggs. Ovulation may stop or happen only occasionally, which makes it difficult to get pregnant. In addition, when no egg is released during a monthly cycle, a woman doesn’t have normal menstrual periods. This increases the risk of cancer in the uterus. Excess androgen hormones can cause acne and increased facial hair growth. Women with PCOS have high levels of insulin (a hormone that helps lower blood sugar) and tend to be insulin-resistant. They are more likely to become obese and develop diabetes, high blood pressure, cholesterol problems and heart disease. Women with PCOS also are more likely to develop obstructive sleep apnea, a potentially serious sleep disorder. In any event, all women with PCOS should maintain a healthy weight, eat a healthy diet and exercise regularly.






9:30 10:00 10:30

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Total Recall ('12) Colin Farrell. The White Queen (:05) White Queen Friends Friends Queens FamilyG FamilyG FamilyG BigBang BigBang BigBang BigBang BigBang BigBang Think You Are Think You Are Think You Are Breaking Amish (N) (:10) Amish (N) (:20) Amish (N) Movie (:25) 

The Perfect Score 

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Hide and Seek Movie Movie (:45) 

Red ('10) Bruce Willis. 

Ocean's Eleven ('01) George Clooney. Movie (:25) Cosby Show Cosby Cosby Cosby Cosby SoulMan (:35) Ray (:10) Ray (:50) Ray (:25) Loves Ray 3:30  Indiana Jo... (:05) 

Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade :55  Indiana Jones & the Kingdom of... 4:30 S.N.L Sat. Night Live Sat. Night Live S.N.L "The Best of Will Ferrell" Tough Love: Co-Ed TI Tiny TI Tiny Law & Order: C.I. Law:CI "Wasichu" Baseball MLB Chicago White Sox vs. Boston Red Sox (L) WGN News at Nine

On this date: • In 1886, an earthquake with an estimated magnitude of 7.3 devastated Charleston, S.C., killing at least 60 people. • In 1954, Hurricane Carol hit the northeastern Atlantic states killing nearly 70. • In 1972, at the Munich Summer Olympics, American swimmer Mark Spitz won his fourth and fifth gold medals, in the 100-meter butterfly and 800-meter freestyle relay.



(11:00) Tennis ITF News News (3:30) Football NCAA Temple/N.D. (L) (3:30) Football NCAA (L) 4:  So I Married... Fall First  Dumb (3:30) Football NCAA Temple/N.D. (L)

Almanac •

DEAR DOCTOR K: I was just diagnosed with polycystic ovary syndrome. My doctor said it explains why I haven’t been able to get pregnant. What else can you tell me about this condition? DEAR READER: Polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS) is a group of symptoms that results from an imbalance of certain hormones in the female body. It is relatively common: About 7 to 8 percent of adult women in the United States have PCOS. As the name of the condition implies, the ovaries have multiple little cysts or follicles that can be seen using an ultrasound examination. However, similar cysts are seen in some other conditions, as well, so just seeing the cysts does not mean a woman has PCOS. The abnormalities that are more characteristic of PCOS involve sex hormones. Estrogen and progesterone are


This will help to prevent obesity, heart disease and diabetes. Restoring normal menstrual cycles can reduce the risk of uterine cancer, and this can be done by using birth control pills containing estrogen and progesterone. In addition, they can control hair growth and acne. Anti-androgen medicine also can help with unwanted hair and acne. Most women with PCOS who want to get pregnant are now able to. A drug that helps the ovary to release its eggs is the main treatment. Your doctor may prescribe a medicine called metformin if you have insulin resistance and pre-diabetes, or metabolic syndrome. Metformin also can lower testosterone levels, and restore normal menstrual cycles and fertility. DR. KOMAROFF is a physician and professor at Harvard Medical School. His website is:

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Crossword Puzzle •



A basket full of babies Four caracal cubs sit in a basket as they are presented to media for the first time at the Animal Park zoo in Berlin Friday. The caracals, also known as desert lynxes, were born in the zoo on July 21.


Push for gay marriage gets makeover CHICAGO (AP) — After their efforts to legalize gay marriage fizzled in Illinois this year, advocates gave their campaign a serious makeover: They called on unions, focused longerterm and recalibrated their message by using personal stories instead of civil rights comparisons. It’s a formula picked up from their fellow activists who made Chicago an influential player in the push for immigrant rights. Proponents will try again this fall to push gay marriage legislation through the Illinois Legislature, where they fell a few votes short in a Democrat-dominated state that’s been surprisingly resistant. But this time, they’re focusing less on lobbying lawmakers and more on priming the environment to make it easier for skittish legislators to cast favorable votes — taking cues from a movement that brought nearly 500,000 protesters to Chicago streets a few years ago and helped advance “Dream Act” goals this year.

“The immigration advocates, they really know how to get it done,” said Jim Bennett, a director for Lambda Legal, a gay rights group that’s part of the Illinois Unites for Marriage campaign. “We have a lot to learn from them.” While social justice movements often borrow tactics from one another, experts agree the overlap in Illinois stands out among the 13 states that have embraced gay marriage — particularly in the union connections and emphasizing the development of young, long-term leaders. At the heart of the renewed push is John Kohlhepp, a lobbyist for Illinois’ biggest state employee union. He was hired to lead a coalition that since June has grown from three organizations to roughly 50, including other unions, and raised roughly one-quarter of the campaign’s $2 million. On the campaign trail, Kohlhepp’s energy ripples out to the nearly 20 field organizers who have been distributing leaflets at events

this summer, including the State Fair and Chicago’s Bud Billiken Parade, the largest African-American parade nationwide. Kohlhepp’s cellphone rings constantly with contacts through the American Federation of State, County and Municipal Employees Council 31, from which he has taken a leave. A seasoned lobbyist, he marks time by counting the days to Oct. 22, when legislators return to Springfield. His involvement shows the strongest link yet between unions and the gay marriage campaign, according to Mary Bernstein, a University of Connecticut sociology professor who tracks social movements. That relationship resonates in labor-friendly Illinois, where immigrant-rights activists and unions made early links that are now hard to separate. Unions, for example, helped Illinois become the first state to challenge the federal e-Verify immigrant worker identification system, and workers’

groups have pushed for fair immigrant wages. Bernstein said the Illinois collaborations appear to be an “innovation.” Nationally, the two movements have picked up ideas from one another before. Students without legal immigration status have “come out” in public ceremonies — Chicago was among the first to hold such events — and some immigrant activists say they look up to the late Harvey Milk, California’s first openly gay elected politician and a renowned organizer. The push for gay marriage in Illinois started in earnest after lawmakers approved civil unions in 2011. But after it passed the Senate, House sponsors ultimately declined to call a vote on the same-sex marriage bill before legislators adjourned in May. Proponents believed they were just a few votes shy, and intense lobbying efforts to find support for the bill were focused on moderate Republicans and black Democrats.

Consumer spending barely goes up in July WASHINGTON (AP) — U.S. consumers barely increased their spending in July as their income grew more slowly, held back in part by steep government spending cuts that reduced federal workers’ salaries. The tepid gains suggest economic growth is off to a weak start in the July-September quarter. The Commerce Department said Friday that consumer spending rose just 0.1 percent in July from the previous month. That’s slower than June’s 0.6 percent increase. Consumers cut their spending on long-lasting manufactured goods, such as cars and appliances. Spending on services was unchanged. Income rose 0.1 percent in July following a 0.3 percent June gain. Overall wages and salaries tumbled $21.8 billion from June — a third of the decline came from forced furloughs of federal workers. Consumers’ spending drives roughly 70 percent of economic activity. The weak spending report led some economists to sound a more pessimistic note about economic growth in the current July-September quarter. It follows July data showing steep drops in orders for long-lasting manufactured goods and new-home sales. “This is a disappointing report on a number of levels,” said James Marple, senior economist at TD Economics. “Prospects for a pickup in economic growth in the third quarter hinge on a broad-based acceleration in spending by households and business to offset the ongoing drag from government. The data for the first month of the quarter are not following this script.” Several analysts said that economic growth is unlikely to match the 2.5

KPC Classifieds To place an ad call 260-347-0400

Toll Free 1-877-791-7877

Open Monday - Friday 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Place your ad 24/7 online or by e-mail

S e r v i n g

D e K a l b ,

Fax 260-347-7282


L a G r a n g e ,

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a n d

percent annual rate reported Thursday for the April-June quarter. That was more than twice the growth rate in the first quarter and far above an initial estimate of a 1.7 percent rate for April through June. Marple predicts third-quarter growth will fall around 2 percent, perhaps even lower. The Federal Reserve will consider the consumer spending and income data at its September meeting, when it decides whether to begin slowing its $85 billion a month in bond purchases. The bond purchases have helped keep long-term borrowing rates low. But the most critical factor that the Fed will weigh is the August employment report, which will be released next Friday. It’s the final jobs report before the Fed meets. Another concern is that rising interest rates could dampen consumer spending, particularly on homes and cars. Mortgage rates have already risen more than a full percentage point since May. In July, the savings rate was unchanged at 4.4 percent of after-tax income. That was the smallest since the rate had been 4.3 percent in March. The small rise in spending was driven by a 0.8 percent gain in purchases of nondurable goods, such as clothing. Purchases of durable goods such as autos fell 0.2 percent and purchases of services such as utilities and doctor’s visits were unchanged in July. A price gauge tied to consumer spending was up a small 0.1 percent in July compared to June. Prices excluding volatile food and energy are up just 1.4 percent compared to a year ago, significantly below the Federal Reserve’s 2 percent target for inflation.


S t e u b e n

C o u n t i e s

To ensure the best response to your ad, take the time to make sure your ad is correct the first time it runs. Call us promptly to report any errors. We reserve the right to edit, cancel or deny any ad deemed objectionable or against KPC ad policies. Liability for error limited to actual ad charge for day of publication and one additional incorrect day. See complete limitations of liability statement at the end of classifieds.





ADOPT: Loving & Educated couple hoping to adopt infant. Expenses paid. 877-479-4848

Cats DSH,F,kitten, Blk/white. Rome City. Humane Society of Noble County, Inc. 1305 Sherman St. Kendallville, IN 46755 260-347-2563

Dogs Pittbull,white. US33 Wolf Lake Pittbull,red, US33 Wolf Lake Cats DSH,M,White/Blk/Tan. Brillheart Ave. Kendallville Humane Society of Noble County, Inc. 1305 Sherman St. Kendallville, IN 46755 260-347-2563

Dogs Golden Retriever puppy, male, Kend. Cats DSH Blk/tan tiger kitten. Peggy Ln, Avilla. Calico kitten, Leighty Rd., kend. DSH White/tan/blk, f., Mitchell St., Kend. DHS Black, male, Mitchell St., Kend. DSH Blk/tan kitten, Albion Rd., Albion. DSH White/blk/tan/org. Northport Rd., Rome City. Humane Society of Noble County, Inc. 1305 Sherman St. Kendallville, IN 46755 260-347-2563

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

♥ADOPTION:♥ Adoring ♥ Doctor & University ♥ ♥ Executive yearn for ♥ ♥ baby to Devote our ♥ Lives. Expenses paid ♥♥ 1-800-686-1028 ♥♥ ❤❤ Ali & Garret ❤❤






Due to business demands and growth we have immediate openings at Busche Workholding, located in Northern Indiana. Applicants must have their own tools as well as a minimum of 2 years experience in Tool Room. Knowledge of a Chevalier Lathe with Anilam controls.

Must have the following: Set up/run detailed parts (single & multiple part runs) Able to work with minimal supervision Blueprint Reading Milling and Grinding experience a plus We offer a competitive wage and benefits package including Medical, Dental, Rx Drug, Vision and Life Insurance, as well as 11 paid holidays, 401K plan with a 50% match, functions for the entire family, paid vacations, bonus plans and more! Applicants should apply in person at our Human Resource office located in the Albion Industrial Park - Plant 8 or mail your resume to Busche, Box 77, Albion, IN 46701 for consideration. Busche is an equal opportunity employer.




LOST: 7 year old male Basset Hound, neutered. Tri-colored. Lost in Hudson area on 8/28/13. Has seizures, needs meds. Wearing green 4-H collar & red shock collar. 260-587-3345 or cell 260-668-2041



Sudoku Puzzle Complete the grid so that every row, column and 3x3 box contains every digit from 1 to 9 inclusively.

8 2



7 7








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Full Time or Part Time Class A CDL Drivers Wanted $500 sign on bonus! 2 yr. minimum OTR experience, excellent starting pay. Regional runs, and home most weekends. Family owned business. Hauling dump trailers. Contact C&R Neff Transport via email or phone. 260 585-9564 or


DIRECTOR OF ACTIVITIES VOLUNTEERS LUTHERAN LIFE VILLAGES has an opening for a dynamic Certified Activities/Volunteer Director at its Village of Kendallville location. This position is responsible for the development and implementation of campus recreational programming for the residents and the department’s coordination of volunteer services. Qualified candidates will have experience with long-term care, recreation, wellness, or other related field. One year dementia unit experience preferred. To be considered for this new opportunity, please apply at: www.lutheranlife

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CLASSIFIED Don’t want the “treasure” you found while cleaning the attic? Make a clean sweep ... advertise your treasures in the Classifieds.

LOGISTICIZE LTD. Paulding, OH Currently searching for Owner Operators Small Fleet Owners Flatbed-Oversize Van-Specailize Freight * Local Shippers/ consignees * Home weekends * 75% to 82% of 100% linehaul paid * Fuel cardprogram with discounts * 100% FSC paid * All company owned trailers * Prepass Plus paid for * Direct deposit settlements Logisticize is a Specailityand transportation company searching Email: Fax: 260-347-7282 Toll Free: 1-877-791-7877



ext. 6

rickp@logisticize .net

8 8 4




9 6



3 8


2 3 8



Difficult rating: DIFFICULT 8-31

Experienced Class A CDL Flatbed and Van 260-493-3649 Meyer Trucking Inc.

Your connection to local and world news




Electrician Qualified candidates will have a minimum of three years related experience with single and three phase electrical, working knowledge of controllers, trouble shooting and PLC programming experience, capable of diagnosing electrical problems, and familiarity with hydraulics and pneumatics.

Installers Here We â&#x20AC;&#x153;GROWâ&#x20AC;? again Select Flooring is looking for Installers & Helpers.


Please apply in person 964 Harlash St. Kendallville

Part time Nightly Cleaning People Needed in Shipshewana, Waterloo & Angola.

260 347-5565

Call or Text Bob (260) 403-7676

Forward resume to:


Medium truck, trailer experience. CDLs required.

or apply in person at:

Dexter Axle 301 W. Pearl St. Fremont, IN 46737

Also, cut firewood. Year round employment!


Quality Fencing 260-768-4986

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â&#x2013; â&#x153;Ś


The Farmstead Inn Shipshewana




Call 260 768-4595 or apply in person at



Required to look after clients in the clients home on a part time basis leading to full time eventually. Must be willing to work throughout Noble &LaGrange counties.

Must be able to work weekends, Sundays and holidays. Great work environment.

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Please submit a resume to:

Stay Home Senior Care


119 1/2 W. Maumee Angola, IN 46703 or call 260-668-8737 for further details

General CDL-A & Potato Truck Drivers


Lennard Ag Company in Howe, IN is NOW HIRING: CDL-A and POTATO TRUCK DRIVERS





â&#x2013; â&#x153;Śâ&#x2013; â&#x153;Śâ&#x2013; â&#x153;Śâ&#x2013; 


Looking for safe, reliable, and professional drivers. Call Lennard Ag @ (260) 562-3900 for more information or apply at: 0450 W. 750 N. Howe, IN 46746 Located south of IN for an immediate interview. (Turn West at the Valero Gas Station and Holiday Inn Express on SR 9)

Residential Mental Technicians â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Kendallville and Angola, work with adults in residential homes. Candidate provides direct care and training activities of daily living. Associates, High School or equivalent with 2 years experience in mental health field preferred. PRN Inpatient MHT and RN Excellent benefits. Salary commensurate with experience. Send resume to: Northeastern Center P O Box 817 Kendallville, IN 46755

All applicants must possess at minimum a Class B Commercial Drivers License and maintain a good driving record. Work includes, but is not limited to pothole patching, crack sealing, guardrail repair, winter snow and ice removal operations, motorist assistance, mowing, and traffic control. Interested candidates must be hard working, reliable, committed to performing quality work and a team player.

or email resume to: EOE

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Qualified candidates must be willing to work in inclement weather and have the ability to lift up to 75 pounds.

has openings for Full and Part-Time life skills coaches assisting adults with developmental disabilities in their own apartments in Angola. Second, third shifts, and weekends. We train.

E-mail Resume to: applications@

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is seeking a Full Time

1815 Raleigh Ave., Kendallville 46755

RN 1st shift to join our Laurel family. We offer excellent wages & benefits! You will receive vacation time at 6 months. To find out more information, please call

(260) 868-2164 or come in and see our Director of Nursing at 520 W. Liberty St. Butler, IN 46721


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â&#x153;Ś â&#x153;§ â&#x153;Ś â&#x153;§ â&#x153;Ś â&#x153;§ Health

PRESENCE SACRED HEART HOME We are accepting applications for the following position:

â&#x20AC;˘ CNA Full or Part Time 2nd or 3rd Shift

Contact Angie Smith for an interview.

EOE â&#x153;Ś â&#x153;§ â&#x153;Ś â&#x153;§ â&#x153;Ś â&#x153;§

Requires good organizational and communication skills, computer skills, creativity and ability to multi-task. Prior real estate experience and a real estate license is a plus! 20-30 hrs/wk. Angola office. Email resume to:


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Timbers Steak House & Seafood Now Hiring Exp. Servers & Cook Benefits, paid vacation, simple IRA & employee bonuses. 1212 W. Maumee St. Angola, IN

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Bon Appetit Management Company

Now Hiring Floor Tech


Floor Tech 20 - 30 hours per week

to schedule an interview

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to join our Laurel family. We offer excellent wages & benefits! You will receive vacation time after 6 months. The ideal candidate is a detailed oriented person who takes pride in their work. The functions of the job are performing day-to-day maintenance of the floors, which include auto scrubbing, buffing, waxing and top scrubbing of all facility floor. The person needs to be able to lift and move furniture and ensure floor cleaning equipment is maintained. Some housekeeping duties will be assigned.

Drivers MCT LogIstIcs--Class A-CDL Flatbed driver wanted. Home weekends. $1,000 week. 260-760-6095. (A) General 1st shift Swiss Lathe opening Quake Manufacturing is looking for the right person to program/setup our Swiss Lathes. Must be able to program and setup Star & Citizen entry-level machines with no assistance. Great compensation, Holidays, vacation, insurance, 401K. Email, fax or mail resume. paulquake@ Fax: 260-432-7868

Apply in person at:

520 W. Liberty St. Butler, IN 46721 or online at:

laurelsof No phone calls please EOE


for details.

KPC Phone Books


â&#x2013; â&#x2014;&#x2020; â&#x2013;  â&#x2014;&#x2020; â&#x2013; 

Steuben, DeKalb, Noble/LaGrange






Adult Motor Routes in Steuben County

Circulation Department Contact: Violet Grime

â&#x20AC;˘ Valid Driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s License â&#x20AC;˘ Responsible Adult â&#x20AC;˘ Reliable Transportation â&#x20AC;˘ Available 7 days a week

Phone: 260-665-3117 ext. 126 or 260-318-2978 E-mail: Carriers are independent contractors and not employees.



Call today to schedule a Tour! 260-668-4415 199 Northcrest Road Angola, IN 46703 PETS WELCOME! Restrictions apply. E-mail to: crosswaitestates@




GRISWOLD ESTATES (260) 927-0197 900 Griswold Ct., Auburn, IN 46706 www.griswoldestates@

*Restrictions Apply

Angola ONE BR APTS. $425/mo., Free Heat. 260-316-5659 Auburn SPECIAL $99, First Month - 2 BR SENIORS 50+ $475. No Smokers/Pets (260) 925-9525 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 Kendallville


HOMES FOR SALE 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)

LAKE PROPERTY FOR SALE Auction! 250' lakefront property-3 BR, 2 Bath home w/ horse barn AND 22 acres in 5 tracts. AND boat lift, riding lawnmower, appliances Open House Aug. 25 & Sept. 1 Sept. 8 on Big Long Lake, 10780 E 630 S 260-580-3400 AU11000012 Hamilton Lake OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY â&#x20AC;˘ 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


(260) 665-4811



A New Apartment Home Awaits You at

Please call:

is seeking a part time

260 833-4208


NO APPLICATION FEE Now until Sept. 9, 2013

At Trine University Now Hiring for:


*Restrictions apply





â&#x20AC;˘ FREE Heat & Hot Softened Water â&#x20AC;˘ Low Security Deposits* â&#x20AC;˘ Pet-Friendly Community* â&#x20AC;˘ On-site Management & Maintenance StaďŹ&#x20AC;


Or email:

Or Apply on line at:




www.presencehealth .org/lifeconnections

Full Time and Part Time

ITR Concession Company, operators of the Indiana Toll Road, is now accepting applications for an Equipment OperatorLaborer for the LaGrange Maintenance Facility.

$9/HR in Hudson 2nd Shift PT janitorial position. 5 hr/day, Mon.-Fri. Apply online at: www.thecleaning Questions? 1-888-832-8060 M-F 8am - 4pm

Child & Adolescent Case Manager LaGrange Works with children and their families teaching ADL skills in the home, school, or community setting. Bachelor Degree required.

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Or Call Job Line 1-888-395-2020 ext 3336 State your name, number & city with your message.

Full Time

Child & Adolescent MHT â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Auburn provides training in activities of daily living for children and families. Associates, High School education or equivalent with 2 years experience in mental health field preferred.

Equipment OperatorLaborer

pharrison@emsinc .com

(260) 897-2841

Community Mental Health Center has Full Time, Part Time, and PRN positions available.

Seasonal semi-truck and straight-truck drivers needed to drive along-side our harvesters in the fields and deliver to our Howe, IN location. All local fields â&#x20AC;&#x201C; no overnights.

Send resume via e-mail to:

Sunny Summer Savings



needed in Albion, Auburn & Butler areas. Must have clean background.



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Full and Part Time Cleaners

â?&#x160;â?&#x160;â?&#x160;â?&#x160;â?&#x160;â?&#x160;â?&#x160;â?&#x160;â?&#x160; General Position Available General labor for fence installation, etc.



Part Time Dispatcher/Scheduler for DART Rural Public Transit. 925-3311


Includes an excellent benefit package.


S Star

is looking for a full-time sports editor/ reporter to ďŹ ll an immediate opening in Auburn. The successful applicant will have strong writing, editing and layout skills. A journalism degree is preferred, but not required. Send resumĂŠ to: Nancy Sible, Human Resources KPC Media Group Inc. 102 N. Main St., P.O. Box 39 Kendallville, IN 46755 EOE

Waterloo Waterloo Efficiencies Fall Specials No Deposit, $100/wk Free utilities, WiFi, air. (260) 573-2295

CONDOS/DUPLEXES Kendallville Lg. 2 BR, 1 BA, oversized gar. w/opener. New central air & heat, low utilities, clean, new appl. with W/D, non smoking, patio. $650 mo. + $650 dep. Avail. Sept. 260-582-1345

HOMES FOR RENT Kendallville Newly remodeled house, 3 BR 2 BA w/C/A$1,150/mo + dep. 260 347-0435


We want YOU! Live your dream by owning & operating your own box van delivery service. â&#x20AC;˘ Exciting consistent year round work. â&#x20AC;˘Great Income potential! â&#x20AC;˘ Low startup costs! â&#x20AC;˘ Be home EVERY night with your family! Work with the #1 Home Improvement Center in the Midwest. For more information call

(260) 665-0610 or e-mail

Lake James 2 BR: $495/ Mo. + Util. Avail. NOW - June 1. No Pets. 260-833-2917 or 260-403-2195

ANGOGeneral Manager



Wolcottville 2 & 3 BR from $100/wk also LaOtto location. 574-202-2181

kpcnews .com

ADVERTISING SALES KPC Media Group has a full-time opening for an advertising sales representative in its Kendallville oďŹ&#x192;ce. This is primarily an inside sales position, handling business and private party customers. Working with the Advertising Director, other sales representatives and support personnel, the sales representative will strive to attain personal and team goals. The ideal candidate will be a customer-focused, goal-oriented individual with excellent grammar, spelling, telephone and computer skills. KPC is a family-owned company that has been serving northeastern Indiana for more than 100 years. We oďŹ&#x20AC;er a competitive salary and beneďŹ ts. Send a resume to KPC Media Group Inc., PO Box 39, Kendallville, IN 46755 or e-mail


â&#x2013;˛ â&#x2013; â&#x2013;˛ â&#x2013;  â&#x2013;˛







GARAGE SALES Albion 2250 E SR 8 2 1/2 Mi E. of Albion Aug. 30 & 31 â&#x20AC;˘ 9 - 5 Sept. 1 & 2 â&#x20AC;˘ 12 - 3 Clothing womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 2-4 & 12-14, menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s med. 34-30 pants, excel cond. Vera, craft items, material, new jewelry, scanner radio w/ headset, Craftman easy walk mower, Craftman radial armsaw, router, planer, skill saw, couch, desks, TV. Much misc.

Angola 1108 Butler Place Fox Lake Farms Aug. 30 & 31 * 8-12 Stereo, tool storage cabinets, misc. hand tools, Vera Bradley items, clothing, & more. Angola 303 Fieldcrest Dr Thurs., Fri., & Sat. * 9-4 Household items, tools, some furniture. Angola 3515 N Bayview Rd. Sat., Sun. & Mon. 9-5 Large 3 Family Sale Boyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s name brand clothes, 18 mos. - 14, girlâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s name brand clothes sz. 5-14, crib, toddler bed, some furniture with lots of misc. Angola 3570 W. Landis Aug. 30 & 31 â&#x20AC;˘ 8 - 4 Antiques, tools, furniture, quality items. Must down size. Angola 3675 W Landis Rd Aug. 31 * 8-5 Sept. 1 * 8-5 Five Family Sale Angola 504 W Gilmore St. (In the Garage behind house in alley way) Friday, Aug. 30 & Saturday, Aug. 31 9 am - 2 pm Lots of womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s clothes all sizes & some mens, boys clothes size 18 mo and up, household items, home decor, purses, lots of books, kids toys, and much more. Angola 612A N. Cross St. Labor Day 9/2 - 9/7 Brand new never worn dresses, capri sets, menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s T shirts, all $1.00 ea., a few antique items plus many chotckys. Angola 6135 N 600 W (S of 120, N. of Bacholor RD) Fri. & Sat â&#x20AC;˘ 9-4 Woodworking equipment, guitars , books and lots of stuff



Auburn 1300 Hiawatha Place Fri &Sat 9-5 & Sun 9-2 Glass gun cabinet, two electric space heaters, 3 drawer file cabinet, lg selection mens shirts& jeans, 80# boxing bag, DVD players, VHS players, gas edger, under counter CD/FM stereo player.

Auburn 1411 Old Briar Trail Timber Trace Addition Thurs., Aug. 29 - Sun, Sept. 1 * 8-6 3 Family Moving Sale Antiques, collectibles, armoire, household, Longaberger, hand tools, stain glass, misc.

Auburn 100 Fox Trail Hunters Glen Addition Thurs., Fri., & Sat. Lots of clean childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s clothes, stroller, play pen, elliptical, train table, runabout bike, & lots of extra misc. Auburn 1014 W 7th Fri. & Sat. * 8am - 7pm Sun. * 10am - 5 pm Ace Hardware Garage Sale. Used contractor/home owner tools, discontinued new housewares, appli ances, plumbing, seasonal & more. Auburn 105 E. Washington Fri. - Sun. â&#x20AC;˘ 8 - ? Annual Sale Tools, clothes, lots of misc. Too much to mention. Auburn 1202 Hideaway Dr Thurs. & Fri. * 9-4 Sat. * 8-3 Kids clothes baby and up, baby toys, car seats, TVs, baby stuff, & misc. Auburn 1320 S Jackson Thurs. - Sun. â&#x20AC;˘ 9 - ? Not your usual garage sale - records galore, Niveau canister set grain design, 1908 Indiana railroad map, lots of interesting items. Too much to mention.

Auburn 1721 Wayne St. Aug 29th, 30th, 31st, 8:00-4:00 Big indoor benefit sale for VFW, Disabled American Veterans and Quiet Knight Video games, dvds, furniture items, books, name brand clothes and lots, lots more. Auburn 1800 E. 7th St. Sunday Sept. 1 * 8 - 4 6th Annual Huge Flea Market. Official ACD Festival Event.

Auburn 215 N Dewey St. Saturday, Aug.31 * 9-12 Infant car seat, antique glass, vintage hats, crafts, misc. good stuff. ONE DAY ONLY! Auburn 2457 Woodland Trail (off CR 427, 1.5 mi. South of DeKalb Co. Airport, next to CR 68) Fri. & Sat. * 8 - 4 Multi Family Sale Elliptical, tankless gas water heater, queen bed, 4 drawer chest, end table, folding chairs, bath chair, scrapbooking, vacuum, ships wheel, harpoon, books, girls clothes, ladies clothes M-3X, shoes 10 & 11.

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Circulation Department Albion/BrimďŹ eld motor route. Contact: Misty Easterday Earn over $1,000 per month in 2+ hr/day. â&#x20AC;˘ VALID DRIVERâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S LICENSE â&#x20AC;˘ Responsible Adult â&#x20AC;˘ Reliable Transportation â&#x20AC;˘ Available 7 days a week.

102 N. Main St., Kendallville Phone: 800-717-4679 ext. 105 E-mail: Carriers are independent contractors and not employees.


OPPORTUNITIES INDEPENDENT Route available in Ligonier, earn over $1,100 a month, about 2 hours a day.

CONTRACTORS Circulation Department

Contact: Misty Easterday

â&#x20AC;˘ VALID DRIVERâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S LICENSE â&#x20AC;˘ Responsible Adult â&#x20AC;˘ Reliable Transportation â&#x20AC;˘ Available 7 days a week.

102 N. Main St., Kendallville Phone: 800-717-4679 ext. 105 E-mail: Carriers are independent contractors and not employees.


Antique & Personal Property

SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 15, 2013 AT 1:00 PM 2330 County Road 19, Corunna, IN 46730 Just North of U.S. 6 - Auction onsite only!

Jernigan Auctions & Real Estate proudly presents the Landers Antique & Collectible Auction. This auction will feature a large volume of antiques, collectibles, stoneware, tobacco tins, coffee tins, antique bottles, primitives, farm toys, western items, and much much more! Many items will be sold that are not pictured or listed! Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t miss this auction! Auction will be held at 2330 CR 19 Corunna, IN. Just North of U.S. 6. Food will be available onsite. ANTIQUES â&#x20AC;&#x201C; COLLECTIBLES â&#x20AC;&#x201C; STONEWARE ADVERTISING - TOYS -WESTERN ITEMS PRIMITIVES - SODA ITEMS - & MORE!! 18â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Dual Axle Car Hauler / Equipment Trailer To Sell At 2:00 PM Terms: Cash, Good Check, all items sold in an as is where is condition without warranty or guarantee of any kind. No buyers premium charged. Food will be available onsite. Not responsible for accidents. RYAN JERNIGAN AUCTIONEER LIC # AU10700095

OWNER: Don Landers

308 S. Main St., Auburn 260.572.6490 Need An Auction? Call Today For A Free Competitive Quote!








Auburn 308 S. Main St. Fri. & Sat. â&#x20AC;˘ 11 - ? Antiques & collectibles, advertising memorabilia, porcelain signs & automotive related items.

Auburn 4564 County Road 35 Across from new fire station Aug 31 * 8-2 Huge Downsizing Sale/One Day Only Decorating items, wall art, birdhouses, bookshelves, small appliances, glassware, dishes, pots & pans, knives, baskets, crocks, jars, antiques, golf clubs, Woodland ducks, lawn items, lams, bedding, books galore, DVDs, purses, old trunk desk, padded rocker, high chairs, cane chairs, card table & chairs, TV, stand, flower pots, rugs, bakeware, old coffee pots & tea kettles, shelving units, Christmas. Far too many items to list. Cash only.

Auburn 702 Helen Ave. Sun. & Mon. â&#x20AC;˘ 10 - 5 3 Family Moving Sale New 2 door rustic cupboard, drop leaf table for 2 w/2 chairs, 2 dinette sets, computer armoire, end tables & coffee table, lamps, leopard decor, Home Interiors, customer made jewelry (casual & crystal), tools & fishing items, golf bag cart & balls, TRX 32 Bear Compound bow, new English all purpose saddle with pad & girth, Cajun Clean & Shine all cleaner, micro fiber towels, 1200 CC Yamaha Motorcycle, lots of misc! Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t miss this sale.

Butler 7716 CR 26 Aug. 30 & 31 â&#x20AC;˘ 9 - 6 ESTATE SALE Washer & dryer, sm. appliances, sofa & chair, collectibles, curio cabinets, end tables, TV, tools, full sz. bed, lamps, Civil War collectibles, & much more.

Kendallville 204 Valley Meadows Ln Fri. - Mon. â&#x20AC;˘ 9 - 5 Compound bows, metal beds, grass dethatcher, hand tools, recliner, fishing poles, & more.

1988 Camaro Iroc-Z Red, interior black & gray, T-top, 96,000 miles. $8,977 260-316-0379 or 260-927-8485

Auburn 3348 County Road 34 Fri. & Sat. * 9-5 Sun. * 1-5 Misc. building materials, baby clothes boys 0-24mo & girls 3T-6, bounce seat, car seat, CDs, VCR tapes, collection of old â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;78 vinyl records, dishes, toys, puzzles, Minnkota touchpad trolling motor, & misc. Auburn 338 Ensley Ave. Aug. 29, 30, â&#x20AC;˘ 10 - 5 Aug. 31 â&#x20AC;˘ 9 -? Sept. 2 â&#x20AC;˘ 10 - ? Boyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s clothes 12 - 24 mos. some smaller, toddler shoes sz. 5-8, XL maternity clothes & plus sz. womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s clothes, lots of toys, household items, DVDs, TV stand & new Avon products. Auburn 3569 County Road 36 One mile E of 427 Fri., Sat., & Sun. â&#x20AC;˘ 9-5 Multi-Family Nice clothes-Junior boys/girls, ladies, girls infant-3T, soccer cleats, lady bug 6 piece crib set, car seat, Vera Bradley, computer & video games, VHS & DVDs, CDs, cassettes, 8 tracks, computer desk, fiber optic train, holiday, toys, books, games, teaching, Beanie Babies, & much more. Auburn 3825 County Road 35 (behind Golf Course) Aug. 29 * 11-4 Aug. 30 & 31 * 9-4 9 Family Sale Designer handbags and shoes, tools, boys clothes 0-teen, ladies clothes 6-20, toys including childâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s wagon, antiques, fresh flowers, primitives, golf, & oak framed old B&O pictures. Auburn 4206 County Road 35 Fri. & Sat. * 9-? Lots of clothes, misc., new patio heater, tools. Auburn 4496 CR 43 East of SR 8 Fri. - Mon. â&#x20AC;˘ 8 - ? 5 FAMILY/MOVING SALE Antiques, furniture, misc

Auburn 5008 County Line Rd. *Between Ft. Wayne & Auburn. West of Tonkel Aug. 29, 30, & 31 â&#x20AC;˘8-8 Liberty Barn Sale. A ginormous amount of fabulous finds for your home, office, yard, garage and barn. Furniture (antiques to contemporary), tools & salvaged items...we have it all. Auburn 510 Touring Dr. Thurs. - Sat. 8 FAMILY SALE Everything you can imagine & more...... Auburn

519 Erie Pass Fri. & Sat., 8/30 & 31 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Garage Sale

Auburn 5355 County Road 427 Aug. 30 * 9-5 Aug. 31 * 9-3 Sept. 2 * 9-5 Machinery, parts, bikes, toys, antiques, furniture, craft items & supplies, household goods, & some clothing, milkers. Auburn 5419 Salmon Run Bear Creek Estates off CR 52 Friday, Aug. 30 * 8-4 Saturday, Aug. 31 * 8-2

Auburn 5504 County Road 35 Fri., Sat., & Sun. * 9 - 5 Multi-Family Barn Sale Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s & toddlers clothes-boys & girls, menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s & womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s clothes, housewares, decorations, crafts, NASCAR collectibles, tools, hunting & fishing, flat bottom bass boat, large drill press, metal cutting band saw, & much more.


Auburn 709 W. Ensley Ave. Fri. - Mon. * 8 - 5

Alâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Annual Sale Antiques, collectibles, jewelry, Vera Bradley, furniture, toys, lots of misc. Auburn 741 N. Jackson Saturday Only â&#x20AC;˘ 10 - 5 LOCAL ARTISANâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S ART SALE On the Victorian Porch Golfers delight Special Used golf balls, $1.50 dozen (cleaned) $1.00 dozen (dirty) Auburn Corner of 5th & Main in the Auburn Classic Florist Parking Lot Aug. 26 - Sept. 1 8:30 am - 5:30 pm Multi-Family Garage Sale Antiques, furniture, gift items, clothing XS-M, lots of books, next to new 14â&#x20AC;? Radial tires, & much more. Avilla 0590 N 700 E Fri. 8-5 â&#x20AC;˘ Sat. 9-1 75 Chevy pick up truck, camo fishing boat, oak ent. center, sewing machine & lots of misc.





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

Divorce â&#x20AC;˘ DUI â&#x20AC;˘ Criminal â&#x20AC;˘ Bankruptcy


$25.00 TO START Payment Plans, Chapter 13 No Money down. Filing fee not included. Sat. & Eve. Appts. Avail. Call

General Practice KRUSE & KRUSE,PC 260-925-0200 or 800-381-5883 A debt relief agency under the Bankruptcy Code.

HOME IMPROVEMENT All Phase Remodeling and Handyman Service - No Job too Big or Small !!! Free Estimates

act as a debt relief agency under the BK code

Call Jeff 260-854-9071 Qualified & Insured Serving You Since 1990



Collect: 260-424-0954

Friends Forever Daycare now open in Aurbun. Call for inquiry. 260-333-3018



County Line Roofing FREE ESTIMATES Tear offs, wind damage & reroofs. Call (260)627-0017

Kendallville Selling at Trunk Treasures Saturday, Aug. 31 Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 3X tops, 22/24 pants, vests, jackets, winter coats. All in excellent condition. Alice Stiffner 260-750-6870


Aug. 31 & Sept. 1 260-337-5649

Fremont 111 Alan Dr. Sat. Only â&#x20AC;˘ 9 - 4 Collectibles & household items, much misc.

LaGrange 2280 N 200 E Aug. 31 & Sept. 1 â&#x20AC;˘ 8-3 Last Big Barn Sale of the Year Boyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s name brand clothes & newborns, adult men & Jr. clothing, a lot of misc. Everything Must Go.

Garrett 1111 S Franklin St. Fri. & Sat. * 8-5 Jazz guitar, amp, tree stand, bow, some tools, camping, household items, & much more.

Lake George 730 W 700 N Fri., Sat., & Sun. â&#x20AC;˘ 9 - 5 Saddle, pfaltzgraff dishes, books, books on tape, mens Avon, lamps, tables, & lots of knick knacks.


â&#x153;Š â&#x2DC;&#x2026; â&#x153;Š â&#x2DC;&#x2026;

Garrett 211 S. Johnson Sept. 2 & 3 â&#x20AC;˘ 10 - 5 MOVING SALE Furniture, hand tools, records, games, toys, comics and many other collectible items.


Kendallville Corner of Sherman & Seagraves Fri. & Sat. â&#x20AC;˘ 8 - 5 Archery Case, Beer Signs, Small Tent 4 wedding dresses sz. 10-14, Clothes, Shoes, Toys & Misc.

Craft Antique & Flea Market

Big Long Lake Association Lollapalooza Sale Corner CR 500S & 950E Saturday * 9 - 1 Great Selection!


Kendallville BARN SALE 3 miles West on Lisbon Rd. Thurs., Fri., Sat. * 8 - 5 Electric stove, tools, old green jars, iron skillets, lots of good stuff by the box.

â&#x2DC;&#x2026; â&#x153;Š â&#x2DC;&#x2026; â&#x153;Š â&#x2DC;&#x2026; Auburn

Garrett 115 S. Elm St. W on King Thurs. & Fri. * 8-5 Sat. * 8-12 95 Ford F150 4x4, 49 Ford, 55 Ford, 60s dolls & newer, toys, regular & 3D puzzles, DVD & VCR tapes, holiday decor, hunting equip., & knives. Something for everyone!

Place an ad showing your love READ TOGETHER

Corunna 1.7 mi. N. of US 6 on DeKalb-Noble Line (1200 East) Aug. 30, 31 & Sept. 2 â&#x20AC;˘ 9 to 5 Downsizing Sale Modern oak dining table, chairs, buffet, compound slider mitre saw, alligator chain saw auto & plumbing tools, antique dresser, old radio cabinet, 7 Up bicentennial cans, Cub Cadet roto tiller, Chrysler 3.0L V8 engine, engine hoist, grinder, refrigerator, underground water pipe, twin mattress set, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Kennedyâ&#x20AC;? Life magazines, books, McDonalds, lots of misc.

Avilla 10162 E Baseline Rd Fri. & Sat. * 8-5 4 Family Sale Moped, ice augers, tools, weed eaters, hunting & fishing, X-mas tree & ornaments, ladyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s clothes, wicker set, craft items, yard ornaments, Beanie Babies, Betty Boop, Jim Shore collectibles, & exercise.

Big Turkey Lake 760 Park Drive Wild Wood Addition east side of lake. Aug. 31 & Sept. 1 * 8-3 Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s & womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s clothing, NFL Cowboys coats, tees, jerseys, plaques, household items, collectibles, books, Barbie ornaments, Christmas trees, Boyds Bears, robots, baseball & football cards, & much more.

Kendallville 414 N. Lewis St. Close to Fairgrounds 1 Day Only Saturday, Aug. 31 8 am - 3 pm MOVING SALE Boyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s clothes, toys, household items.

Pleasant Lake 5935 S 225 W Friday,Saturday, Sunday, Monday 8/30, 8/31,9/1 & 9/2 9 to 6 Daily 60 years accumulation!! Huge assortment of household items, books,lots of VHS movies, toys, some furniture and antiques. And much much more!!!! Everything must go, so it is all priced to sell! No reasonable offer refused. Pretty Lake 9130 E 430 S Fri. & Sat. â&#x20AC;˘ 8 - 5 Mowers, rider, cast iron tubs & sinks, antiques, dishes, elect. stove, tile saw, furniture, clothing, 10x13 oriental rug, glassware, Halloween decorations.

Garrett 405 W. Warfield St. Aug. 29, 30, & 31 * 8-4 Antique Iron Bed Frame, Antique School Desk, Sectional Sofa, Table and Chairs, Dresser w/mirror, Scroll Saw, Router, boys clothes 3mo. to 4t and lots of misc.

Rome City 1165 Pleasant Point Sat. 9-4 Name brand junior, womens and boys clothes, purses, shoes, jewelry, a lot more.

Garrett 500 S. Maurer Dr. Fri. - Mon. â&#x20AC;˘ 8 - 6 MULTI FAMILY SALE Much misc.

Snow Lake 215 Lane 750 N Snow Bay MOVING SALE Sat., Sun., & Mon. * 9-4 Double bed, desk, chest, bed springs, rollaway bed, love seat, TV, stereo & speakers, outdoor table w/ four chairs, canoe 16â&#x20AC;&#x2122; aluminum, pontoon 18â&#x20AC;&#x2122;, 30 hp merc.

Garrett 6077 CR 11 (Not CR 11A) 1 mile S of SR 205 Fri. Sat. & Sun. â&#x20AC;˘ 8-5 Sears screen house, Sears motorcycle ATV lift, leather MC jacket, furniture, porcelain dolls, Barbieâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, kitchen, Xmas deco, clothes, shoes, books, toys, tricycle, scooter & more.

St. Joe 315 Hart Aug 29- Sept. 2 * 9-6 Huge Estate Sale No Early Sales Antiques, furniture, oriental rugs, lamps, invalid aids, dishes, tools, toys, kitchen, total gym, vacuums, small appliances, collectibles, & linens.

Garrett 818 S. Randolph Sat. Only â&#x20AC;˘ 8 - ? Girlâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s clothes 3 mo. - 18 mo., crib bedding sets, toys, plus sz. womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s clothes. Lot of misc.


Hydraulic Cylinder, Ram & Pump Repair

Maytag Washer & Electric Dryer, almond in color, good condition, $175. Call 668-6519 or 668-6503 Leave Message, will return call

FURNITURE 2ND BEST FURNITURE Thurs & Fri 10-5, Sat 8-3 8451 N. S.R. 9 1 MILE N. OF 6 & 9 Brand NEW in plastic!

QUEEN PILLOWTOP MATTRESS SET Can deliver, $125. (260) 493-0805 GE Hotpoint Refrigerator,water/ice in door $525.;Vintage sofa $200.;Lane recliner & ottoman,burgundy$200; Maple Amish-built nightstand & 20"Zenith TV $125. 260-495-3125

BUILDING MATERIALS 4â&#x20AC;&#x2122; oak vanity w/ 4 drawers, marble top w/ Moen faucet, $800 value. Selling for $200. 260-637-5401 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

WOW! Furniture, jewelry, tools, gun, knives, big TV, clothes, tons of stuff! Bluegrass Special Banjo Recording King 5 string, Gretsch Dobro Martin flattop, fiddle,Seagull flattop, Rode cases, stand up bass, Regal Dobro, old Hondo D-28 Copy, much much more. Kendallville 1494 Buena Vista Hall Lake 5 FAMILY SALE Saturday Only 8 am - 3 pm Rain or Shine No early sales Clothes; kids to adult, knick knacks, housewares, antiques, full sz. bed w/spindles, porcelain topped cabinet.

Wolcottville 4325 E 625 S Thurs., Fri., & Sat. * 8-? Kids clothes, homemade wood craft items, holiday decorations, & tools.




Kendallville 1609 E Kammerer Rd Saturday only * 8-4 Ladies clothing size M-L, shoes, Vera, Kirby sweeper w/ shampooer, Oreck sweeper, Harley Davidson coat & vest, pictures, lots of misc.

Tomatoes $20 for 1st 50 lbs $12 for 2nd 50 lbs 260-281-2210

WANTED TO BUY TIMBER WANTED All species of hard wood. Pay before starting. Walnut needed. 260 349-2685

FARM/GARDEN APPLES, PEACHES, CIDER & PEARS Mon.-Sat. â&#x20AC;˘ 9-5 GW Stroh Orchards Angola (260)665-7607

FARM ITEMS Farm hay wagon, great condition $450 260-837-7128

PETS/ANIMALS FREE: Kittens 12 weeks old, first shots & neutered. Fremont area. 260 433-3117
































































360 N. Hetzler Ct. â&#x20AC;˘ Angola, IN










877-535-0767 Ext. 16










Indiana Auto Auction, Inc.--Huge Repo Sale Thursday, Sept. 5th. 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 Sept. 19th, 1pm. All units sold AS IS! View vehicles in person on Sept. 18th, 10am until 5pm and Sept. 19th, 10am-1pm. View up to date listings at: or www. (A)

CLASSIC CARS 1978 Ford Fairmont Station Wagon Drag Race Car. Needs freshened. Call Matt for details. $3,000 firm. 260-925-6054 1968 Z28 Camaro 302 1934 Ford Highboy 355 FIJ Must See 260-570-9500 1965 Mustang luxury pony interior, 200-6 cyl. auto, possible 46,000 mi. $10,000/OBO 260 920-4362

BOATS/MOTORS 1992 - 20 ft. Sweetwater pontoon, 40 hp Yamaha w/ tilt & trim. Seat and deck done 5 yrs. ago. Excel. cond. Has top. $4,000/obo 260 350-0820

AUTOMOTIVE/ SERVICES $ WANTED $ Junk Cars! Highest prices pd. Free pickup. 260-705-7610 705-7630


ATTENTION: Paying up to $530 for scrap cars. Call me 318-2571

Junk Auto Buyer (260) 238-4787

CARS 2007 Toyota Rav 4, 2 WD, 60,000 miles, great condition, one owner. $11,900 260-281-2718 1996 Old Cutlass Supreme 157k mi., new tires needs engine work. $650. 665-8739


2 Pair Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Casual Pants. 34x30. Like new. Tan & Kayak. $12.00 for both. Kendallville, (260) 349-1164

Wood Swing Set 2 swings, glider slide, tower, sand box. U-haul, $50.00. (260) 868-2573

2 Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 2X Tank Tops from Disney World. Pink/Tinkerbell & white/Mickey. $10.00. (260) 357-4922

Wooden High Chair/Pad. $20.00 (260) 357-4922

27 Kitchen Cupboard Handles. White enamel centers, $15.00. (260) 349-1164


3 Partylite items $3.00 (260) 908-3379 45 Anne Perry Books Mostly hardcover. Excellent, like new cond. $20.00. Call/text, (260) 336-7774 5 Piece Bar Height Patio Set with umbrella. $50.00. (260) 438-8678 50 lbs. of Scrap Lead $50.00 (260) 925-1230 Adult Walker with wheels, $35.00. (260) 925-1230 American Eagle Jeans Size 8. $1.00. (260) 908-3379 AMF Exercise Bike with speedometer. Great working cond. $25.00. (260) 833-4232

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.

Black & Decker 1.7 cu. ft. Refrigerator. Perfect for college dorm. Excellent cond. $45.00. After 3 p.m. (260) 243-0383 Black Desk bought within the last year. Perfect cond. $35.00. (260) 599-4060 Black HP Printer, Scanner, Copier & Fax all in one. Works great. Comes with ink. $50.00. (260) 599-4060 Boy & Girls Summer & Winter Clothing. Various sizes, shoes included. No buttons missing & no stains. $35.00 for bag. (260) 582-9458 Bumper for S10 New, $50.00. (260) 925-1230 Changing Table with new mattress & sheets. $35.00. (260) 562-3050

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1979 Rinkerbuilt Boat, 115 HP Mercury Motor, Deep V 18 foot including trailer. $1,500.00 /OBO 260-341-5590

Ecco Deluxe Golf Shoes. Size 12. Comfort-built, like new. $10.00. (517) 462-1372

20 ft. aluminum roll in dock. Great shape. $800/obo 260 350-0820

Extension Ladder, Wooden, 2 sections. 25 ft., stored indoors. $40.00. (260) 665-2607


Girls Clothing Size 12-14. Box for $15.00. (260) 347-4086

Girls Jeans Size 14-15. Nice. $2.00 pr. (260) 347-4086


Eddie Bauer Croquet Set. $20.00. (260) 908-3379

2001 Hallmark Box Trailer 6â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x12â&#x20AC;&#x2122;, 5â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 6â&#x20AC;? interior height, ramp back door w/ personal side door ,w/ fume ventilation, excellent condition, $2,300 obo 260-357-5590

Gray HP Photosmart Printer. Works great. Comes with ink. $50.00. (260) 599-4060


Hardwood Bench Can be used inside or outside. Like new, $39.00. (260) 833-4232

1964 Chrysler 413 motor long block. $450. 1974 Ford 460 long block and ribbed-case C6 trans. $450 Prices firm. Call Matt. 260-925-6054 Rugged cover trifold tonneau fits Ford F150 2009 - 2013 w/ 6 1/2 ft. bed; like new. $225/OBO 260 488-3386

04 Honda Shadow Aero Vance&Hines Memphis Shades Ultimate Seat Leather Bags 4100 mls $4250 260-587-3169

Hotpoint Electric Double-oven stove. Good cond. $50.00. (260) 665-2591 Hugo 4-wheel walker with seat & storage. Good cond. $35.00. (260) 925-0991 Jack LaLanne Power Juicer. $15.00 obo. (260) 908-3379 Mickey & Minnie Tapestry woven throw from Disney World. New, $40.00. (260) 357-4922 New 36â&#x20AC;? Brown Nautilus stove hood, not wired. $20.00 260 347-4179

Check us out online at


Steuben County


THE NEWS SUN LaGrange & Noble Counties

347-0400 The


DeKalb County

925-2611 357-4123

AGRIBUSINESS â&#x20AC;˘ Every Saturday find out the latest news of the farming industry in your local daily newspaper.

Oak 30â&#x20AC;? Sauder TV Stand. Shelf & 2 doors, $15.00. (260) 587-3705 One Afghan & Couch Blanket. $20.00 for both. (260) 582-9458


Outdoor Light Fixture. High quality, $5.00. (260) 486-6350

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


IVANâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S TOWING up to $1000.00


Commercial Wall Hung drinking fountain, $50.00. (260) 925-1230


USED TIRES Cash for Junk Cars! 701 Krueger St., Kâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ville. 260-318-5555


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)


Stroh 10125 E 275 S N of Stroh to 275 S or S off US 20 at Prairie Heights school or E of SR 3 to 275. Follow the barn signs. Barn Sale Fri., Sat., & Mon. â&#x20AC;˘ 9-5 Rigid & Ryobi miter saws, air compressors, electric lawn mower & much more. Kitchen & housewares. Shop the produce stand while you are there. Peaches, sweet corn, melons, & mums.

2225 E. Strater Rd. Thurs., Fri., Sat., Sun., & Mon. * 9-5

Sudoku Answers 8-31




Auburn 315 W. 11th St. Sat. & Mon. â&#x20AC;˘ 9 - 4 Infant car seats, clothes, sports cards, misc.



(2) Size 5/6 Hydraulic pairs of jean shorts. $2.00. (260) 908-3379 10 + Craft Kits. Cross-stitch, MacramĂŠ, Punch Embroidery, ext. $20.00 obo. Call/text, (260) 336-7774

Patio Table w/glass table & metal frame. Very good cond. w/4 chairs. Chairs a little rusted w/cushions. $30.00. (260) 239-5611


Spiderman 6 volt Power Wheels type 4 wheeler w/charger. Excellent cond. $20.00. Call/text, (260) 336-7774 Stanley Exterior Door 32â&#x20AC;? wide, metal. Predrilled brass knocker/peep hole. $50.00. (260) 760-2801


Stiffel Floor Lamp with shade. High quality, like new. $30.00. (260) 486-6350 Unusual Handmade Rocker with padded seats, $30.00. (260) 837-7259 Weslo Cadence 4200 Treadmill, $50.00. (260) 636-2035, after 6 p.m.

10 lb. of fertilizer New, $8.00 (260) 925-1230

White Gas Stove $50.00 (260) 587-3705

13â&#x20AC;? Black TV with remote. $3.00 (260) 908-3379

White Vented Stove Hood. $15.00. (260) 587-3705






1-800-717-4679 today to begin home delivery!

The Herald Republican – August 31, 2013  
The Herald Republican – August 31, 2013  

The Herald Republican is the daily newspaper serving Steuben County in northeast Indiana.