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Serving the Steuben County 101 lakes area since 1857

Ball State football team stops in Angola to prep for MAC contest at Western Michigan

Weather Cloudy, rainy, high 50. Low tonight 38. Cloudy, high 57 Sunday. Page A5

Page B1 SATURDAY, OCTOBER 19, 2013

Angola, Indiana

GOP divide shows

GOOD MORNING State House minority leader to address Steuben Democrats ANGOLA — The Steuben County Democratic Central Committee will host state House Minority Leader Scott Pelath of Michigan City to its winter breakfast on Saturday, Nov. 9 at 9 a.m. The Pelath event is the latest in a series of breakfast events featuring high profile Democrats hosted by the Steuben Democratic Party. It will be the last breakfast of 2013, said Judy Rowe, party chair. The breakfast buffet is served at 6 Autumns restaurant at the Ramada Inn, 3855 N. S.R. 127. The cost is $7. Reservations are encouraged but not required. The public is welcome. Call Lon Keyes at 316-3224 for more information or to reserve a space.

Coffee With a Cop coming to Angola again on Tuesday ANGOLA — Coffee With a Cop will again be held Tuesday at Sutton’s Deli, 140 N. Public Square, from 8-10 a.m. The event serves for the public to visit with members of the Angola Police Department about concerns, Angola Police Chief Stu Hamblen said. Last month’s event, the first held, was highly successful and well attended, Hamblen said.

LOU ANN ON FACEBOOK Read more from Lou Ann Homan-Saylor LouAnnHomanSaylor

Contact Us • The Herald Republican 45 S. Public Square Angola, IN 46703 Phone: (260) 665-3117 Fax: (260) 665-2322 Classifieds: (toll free) (877) 791-7877 Circulation: (800) 717-4679

Index • Classified.............................................. B7-B8 Life.................................................................A3 Obituaries.....................................................A4 Opinion ........................................................B5 Sports.................................................... B1-B3 Weather........................................................A5 TV/Comics ..................................................B6 Vol. 156 No. 288

75 cents

Angry tea party not satisfied to ‘fight another day’

attention and was featured on an episode of the television show “America’s Most Wanted.” Musilek and her family set up a reward, offering $20,000 to the person who helps identify and convict her father’s killer. But so far, no one has come forward to collect that reward. The local prosecutor’s office said, like any murder case, the Anderson investigation is still active. So, Sunday, Musilek and her family will drive to Mongo from their Chicago home and once again commemorate the memory of her father’s and stepmother’s deaths. It’s always a difficult day for the entire Musilek family. The Rev. James Bartlett of the

WASHINGTON (AP) — The Republicans’ clear defeat in the budget-debt brawl has widened the rift between the Grand Old Party and the blossoming tea party movement that helped revive it. Implored by House Speaker John Boehner to unite and “fight another day” against President Barack Obama and Democrats, Republicans instead intensified attacks on one another, an ominous sign in advance of more difficult policy fights and the 2014 midterm elections. The tea party movement spawned by the passage of Obama’s health care overhaul three years ago put the GOP back in charge of the House and in hot pursuit of the law’s repeal. The effort hit a wall this month in the budget and debt fight, but tea partyers promised to keep up the effort. Whatever the future of the troubled law, Senate Republican Leader Mitch McConnell vowed he would not permit another government shutdown. “I think we have now fully acquainted our new members with what a losing strategy that is,” McConnell said in an interview with The Hill newspaper. Tea party Sen. Ted Cruz of Texas told ABC News he wouldn’t rule out using the tactic again, when the same budget and debt questions come up next year. “I will continue to do anything I can to stop the train wreck that is Obamacare,” Cruz said. That divide defined the warring Republican factions ahead of the midterm elections, when 35 seats in the Democratic-controlled Senate and all 435 seats in the Republican-dominated House will be on the ballot. In the nearer term, difficult debates over immigration and farm policy loom, along with another round of budget and debt talks. The animosity only intensified as lawmakers fled Washington this week for a few days’ rest. The Twitterverse crackled with threats, insults and the names of




Part of the Angola Marching Hornets horn section sits on tarps on the field while

performing, “Reaching Out.” The band will be in regional competition today in Chesterton.

AHS marching to regionals BY AMY OBERLIN

CHESTERTON — The Angola Marching Hornets hit the field at 2:28 p.m. in the first round of Indiana State School Music Association marching band competitions today. Angola competes in ISSMA’s Open Class in Class C in today’s regional competition. The Marching Hornets arrived at Chesterton High School fresh from a well-received show at the ISSMA Open Class Exhibition last Saturday in Fort Wayne. The 2013 show, “Reaching Out,” earned awards of distinction

in music, general effect and visual effect. “The ISSMA invitational performance was without a doubt the strongest performance of the year,” said director Kevin Fogle. “Reaching Out” uses challenging music from Michael Kamen’s “The New Moon in the Old Moon’s Arms.” Choreography includes jumps and leaping gestures in keeping with imagery from the reaching hands in a Michelangelo fresco, “The Creation of Adam,” found in the Sistine Chapel. The show has done well

in the first part of the season. Judges have said the students are performing at a high level, playing complicated music with a complex show. “To prepare for the regional we listen to the feedback from the six adjudicators, review the video and apply the suggestions to our show as we work on peaking our performance for the final weeks of the season,” Fogle said. If Angola is a top act at regionals, it will advance to the ISSMA Open Class semi-state Oct. 26 at Decatur Central High School in Indianapolis.

Survivors mark murder’s passing Double homicide remains unsolved 8 years later BY PATRICK REDMOND

MONGO — It’s been nearly eight years since her father and stepmother were murdered, but when October arrives, Sherry Musilek says she becomes a very different person. “Yeah, every year when October comes around, I go into a different mood,” she said. “I can’t help but think, ‘Here comes another memorial.’” Musilek’s father, Mongo resident Terry Anderson, and his wife, Darlene, were murdered eight years ago. Their case remains unsolved, so Musilek once again will mark the anniversary of their deaths by holding a somber memorial service in the Mongo cemetery

where the Andersons are buried. This year’s ceremony takes place Sunday at 1 p.m. “It’s been another year without any leads,” said Eric Musilek, Sherry’s husband. Early on the morning of Oct. 21, 2005, the bodies of Anderson and his wife were found brutally murdered at their rural Mongo home. Darlene Anderson’s body was discovered inside the house, Terry Anderson’s body was found near the house in his shop. Several unique and antique weapons Terry Anderson owned turned up missing, along with several collectible coins he and his wife had. None of those items ever have been ever been found. The crime attracted national

REMC shows destruction of high voltage BY JENNIFER DECKER

ANGOLA — Human contact with high-voltage power lines can have devastating and deadly results. Steuben County Rural Electric Membership Corp. officials demonstrated to local emergency services personnel the potential destructive effects of high voltage on Thursday. The demonstration was at the Angola Fire Department for Steuben County first responders during a class on electrical safety. Matt Lorntz, a veteran REMC lineman, did the demonstration as his colleagues, lineman Gary Ritter and energy adviser Josh Durbin, watched and explained the demonstration, which used a hot dog. Lorntz exposed the hot dog to the live wire and it sputtered and sparked. “Hot dogs are closest to the human body to show how 7,200 volts or 12,500 volts” affects the human body, said Jaime Walker, director of REMC director services. “It definitely does damage internally. It cooks like a microwave from the inside out.” SEE TRAINING, PAGE A5


Mike Lorntz, a lineman for Steuben County Rural Electric Membership Corp., demonstrates the effects of high voltage on a hot dog Thursday. The demonstration

VAN’S WELCOMES GREG STROH Van’s Home Center in Auburn is excited to welcome Greg Stroh to our sales team. Like our family, Greg has been in the furniture, appliance and flooring business his entire life. Greg started his career in his family’s business - Stroh’s Furniture and Flooring in Fremont, Indiana. Over the years, he has worked with Haverty’s Furniture, Sanborn’s Sofas Plus, and Northern Interiors. His knowledge and experience is a tremendous asset to our company and anyone looking for furniture, flooring or appliances. Stop down and see Greg today for all your home furnishing needs.

was part of a class on electrical safety for Steuben County first responders. Looking on is Gary Ritter, another REMC lineman.

106 Peckhart Court Auburn, Indiana

260.927.8267 1/4 mile west of I-69 on State Road 8 Auburn, Indiana



Police Blotter • Man arrested ANGOLA — An Angola man was arrested for theft by an Angola Police officer on Thursday. The arrest of Kyle C. Moon, 21, was made in the 2900 block of North Wayne Street. He was booked into the Steuben County Jail and held in lieu of $5,000 bail.

Public Meetings • Monday, Oct. 21 • 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. Services, Finance and Budget Committee, 6 p.m. • Fremont Community Schools Board, administration building, 1100 W. Toledo St., Fremont, 6 p.m. • Clear Lake Board of Zoning Appeals, town hall, 111 Gecowets Drive, Clear Lake, 7 p.m. • Prairie Heights Community Schools Board, administration building, 305 S. C.R. 1100W, LaGrange, 7 p.m. • Steuben County 4-H Fair Board, Steuben Community Center, 317 S. Wayne St., Angola, 7 p.m.

Tuesday, Oct. 22 • Hudson Town Council, town hall, 115 Parsonage St., Hudson, 6 p.m.

Wednesday, Oct. 23 • Steuben County Alcohol and Tobacco Commission, Steuben County Courthouse Annex, 205 S. Martha St., Angola, 1 p.m.

Thursday, Oct. 24


Prof offers tips for cyber safety

Cameron honors RT staff ANGOLA — Cameron Memorial Community Hospital is celebrating National Respiratory Care Week to honor the work and accomplishments of its respiratory employees. Respiratory Care Week, Oct. 20-26, has been celebrated since 1982. The week is sponsored by the American Association for Respiratory Care, which supports the professionals who live and breathe respiratory care every day. Respiratory therapists are the professionals who interview, examine and treat patients with breathing or cardiopulmonary disorders. Respiratory therapists care for patients who have trouble breathing, whether it is from pneumonia, asthma,


Pictured are from left are Tammi Monahan, Nicole Minehart, Mark Howell, Connie Reed and Leslie Hoeppner of Cameron’s Respiratory Therapy Department.

heart failure, or COPD. Patients can range from premature infants with underdeveloped lungs to elderly patients who may have diseased lungs. Staff also provides emergency

care to patients suffering from heart attacks, drowning incidents, or shock. Cameron’s respiratory therapists are trained and licensed to perform a wide

variety of examinations related to a variety of breathing and cardiopulmonary issues. For more information on Cameron’s Respiratory Department, call 665-2141, ext. 5157.

Regional Roundup • Wild Zoo underway for Halloween FORT WAYNE — The Fort Wayne Children’s Zoo Wild Zoo Halloween began Friday and runs through Halloween, our news partner, NewsChannel 15, reports. Wild Zoo Halloween is open from 1-6 p.m. daily. Activities include gathering treats, exploring mazes, live animal shows, and choosing a pumpkin at the Pumpkin Patch. Admission for the Wild Zoo Halloween is $8 for children and $4 for adults. The zoo will reopen for the 2014 season on April 26.

Man sentenced to 65 years for killing man in Fort Wayne FORT WAYNE — A Fort Wayne man was sentenced to 65 years in prison for shooting and killing a man in

March, our news partner, NewsChannel 15, reports. In September, a jury convicted Ronald Williams, 26, of shooting and killing Mark B. Young, 25, on March 15. Sources said Young appeared to have been shot several times. He was transported to the hospital in critical condition but later died. Williams was sentenced to 65 years in prison on Friday.

Purdue app helps identify trees WEST LAFAYETTE (AP) — A new app developed by Purdue Extension forestry experts is helping homeowners and experts more easily identify trees they see on a regular basis. Fifty Trees of the Midwest features photos of leaves, buds, bark, fruit and flowers. It also has a tool that allows users to

identify a tree using key characteristics. The Journal & Courier reports the app is designed to help consumers take better care of their trees.

$30 million donated to Notre Dame SOUTH BEND (AP) — A former Coca-Cola Co. president and his wife are giving the University of Notre Dame $30 million to erect a new building to house its Irish and Asian studies programs, school officials said Friday. Donald and Marilyn Keough’s gift will go toward the construction of Jenkins Hall, which will be located near the Hesburgh Center for International Studies and will carry the name of the Rev. John Jenkins, who has been Notre Dame’s president since 2005. The new building will

house Notre Dame’s Keough-Naughton Institute for Irish Studies and Liu Institute for Asia and Asian Studies, and provide additional space for the Kellogg Institute for International Studies and Kroc Institute for International Peace Studies.

Indy solar farm completed INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Officials have marked the completion of a solar energy farm that covers nearly 75 acres at Indianapolis International Airport. The ceremony was held Friday at the site next to the Interstate 70 exit to the airport’s passenger terminal. The project’s private developers are leasing the land from the airport and selling the electricity generated from the 44,000 panels to Indianapolis Power & Light Co.

Auburn, IN Dekalb Co.


86 acres Âą

Property Location: From the intersection of Old SR 47 and CR 56 (just south of Auburn) travel east on CR 56 2 Ÿ miles to the property. Auction Location: At the Jackson Township Community Center (Fire Department), 3390 County Road 60, Auburn, IN. From Tract 1 take CR 31 1 mile south to CR 60. Turn east on CR 60 and travel ½ mile to the building on the south side of the road. MONDAY, OCTOBER 28 Tract Descriptions: 1 PM to 3 PM Walk-over inspections are available at any time. Tract 1: 39¹ acres all tillable Meet a Schrader Representative on Tract 2 with frontage on CR 56 and CR 31. Excellent soils including Blount and for more information. Pewamo. Minutes from I-69 Tract 2: 47¹ acres all tillable. Seller Just 2 Miles South of Auburn to retain an easement over the gravel 8¹ Miles Northwest of Spencerville drive through the property. Mostly 20¹ Miles North of Fort Wayne Blount soils.



S 2 - UN 4 P DA M Y





Janet Gerardot, RealtorÂŽ Real Living Homes and Beyond

The Hess Team


Wonderfully constructed home built in 2001. Close to South Twin Lake with association access. Walk-in pantry in kitchen. All appliances stay. 3-seasons room off family room. Home warranty included. MLS#9005677. $239,500. DIRECTIONS: SR 9 to 575 N, west to home (road turns into 600 N). Property on south side of road.

Independently Owned & Operated


The Hess Team


1420 Town St., Kendallville

Ideal move-in ready home! Fresh paint, neutral carpeting and new blinds throughout! Open out easement windows and double sliding glass patio doors to enjoy nice days and a fresh breeze! There are 3 bedrooms, 2 full bathrooms and plenty of open living space in the main rooms! Beautiful light ďŹ xtures and lots of backyard privacy too! HMS Warranty. All appliances stay. Tour today! $109,800. MLS#201315189.



Open Homes


The Hess Team

1640 W 600 N, HOWE

615 S. Oak Street, Kendallville

Cozy home in a good neighborhood. Great condition and ready for new owners. Enjoy your evenings in the all-season room added in 2009. Nice fenced yard would be great for kids and dogs to play. Detached garage has 2 openings and lots of extra storage space. Appliances are very efďŹ cient, newer and well insulated. Step into the foyer and start calling it home! $79,900. MLS#9004965.

This property is a must see! Beautiful views of the lake from every window! Well maintained and lovingly cared for 3 bedrooms, 2 full baths on large lakefront lot. The great room features a wall of windows. Open concept is perfect for entertaining. Reduced $310,000. MLS#201303639. DIRECTIONS: Northport Rd. to Spring Beach.

Hosted By: Renee Cox


SU O N. PE 2- N 4P M

The Hess Team





503 Granada Dr., Kendallville

Beautiful updates throughout modernize this cozy 3 BR, 2-story in Arvada Hills! Brand new carpet, new bath ďŹ xtures with custom shower. Master bedroom has large walk-in closet. Kitchen has new counters with new microwave, dishwasher to stay and a pantry, plus a pass-thru opening to living room. Feels brand new! Call today! HMS Warranty included. $93,500. MLS#9005660.


$18.00 $54.00 $108.00 $216.00



FR KE LA 9919 N. Eagle Island Road, Rome City

Lakefront home built into a hill overlooking Waldron Lake. Ski 10-5. 216 acres. Part of West Lakes Chain. Original cottage retains the quaintness, with knotty pine walls throughout. New addition 7 years ago includes a master BR, large main oor BA w/garden tub & shower. 2nd main oor BR is secluded w/ a large hallway room to use as an ofďŹ ce, closet, or add another BA! Finished bsmt. w/2 BR, FR, BA & 3-season room w/covered deck. $234,500. MLS#9005554.


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503 E. Diamond, Kendallville

Feel right at home when you step into this 4 bedroom, 1.5 bath. Beautiful updated kitchen that features breakfast bar, new ooring and stainless steel appliances to stay. Home also features large living room with hardwood oors, new carpet upstairs and on the stairs, natural woodwork plus much more. Large balcony deck off 2 of the bedrooms upstairs. MLS#9005278. $113,500.


Terri Deming

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432 Drake Road, Kendallville

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You will not want to miss out of this spacious 3 bedroom, 3 bath home that sits on the corner lot with approximately 1 acre. Home features slate oor entry, large living room, ceramic ooring in kitchen with a breakfast nook. Relax in the privacy of your 3-season room with slate ooring that overlooks Sunset Park. Kendallville Golf Course is just across the street for you golf lovers. MLS#9003706. $142,900.


SUBSCRIPTION RATES — Motor and Foot Routes



ANGOLA — October is National Cyber Security Awareness Month and Trine University professor Bill Barge is advising Internet users to use caution when going online and using social media. “The biggest issues today are with people posting too much information via social media,� said Barge, who is chair of the Trine University Department of Mathematics and Informatics. “It is too easy for someone to know you are not home or to learn your habits.� Barge also cautions Internet users to be wary of using free wireless internet, or WiFi. “I am always warning people about accessing email, accessing bank sites and making online purchases on the free WiFi at restaurants and coffee shops. I know too well what information someone with the right tools can pull out of the air,� he said. For more cyber security tips, visit


• Steuben County Council on Aging, Steuben Community Center, 317 S. Wayne St., Angola, 1 p.m. • City of Angola/Trine MS4 Stormwater Advisory Group, city hall, 210 N. Public Square, Angola, 6 p.m.


Adorable ranch home situated on 1.19 acres. Huge family room, cedar closets throughout and a remodeled kitchen. Great location! Just down the road from Westler public access. This home has been taken care of with love. $129,900. DIRECTIONS: SR 9 north to 700 S, west to home.

Hosted By: Dawn Miller

260-367-1778 • 260-854-2414



Go to the light: Be one of the glow-in-the-dark people “You are the light of the world. A city set on a hill cannot be hidden. Nor do people light a lamp and put it under a basket, but on a stand, and it gives light to all in the house. In the same way, let your light shine before others, so that they may see your good works and give glory to your Father who is in heaven.” Matthew 5:14-16; ESV BY JOHN BOYANOWSKI

As a child, I found myself being fascinated by the toys and such that glowed in the dark. I would get these toys and hold them up to the light in my room and then try to make it totally dark in my room so I could see my toy glow bright. I wasn’t afraid because I had the light in my very hands. I felt safe. Being a child, that was very important. If I had others with me (family or friends) when I was playing, I would

invite them to come into my room so I could show them how the light pierced the darkness and made me feel powerful. I am sure that I drove them nuts! But I was proud of my light and wanted everyone to enjoy it with me. Not everyone was as excited about the light as I was. I love the light. It isn’t because I am afraid of the dark; however, I’m simply happier being in the light. Spiritually speaking, I feel the same way. I know what it is like being in the dark spiritually; it’s a dangerous place to be! Even if you feel comfortable in the darkness, there are still hidden dangers and traps which will get the best of you! You need the light to see your way through. I like to think of myself like my glow-in-the-dark toys of my youth; if I am to shine in the darkness, I always need to be exposed to the Light of Life (Jesus).

Just like that toy needing to constantly exposed to the light in order to shine, so I must be exposed to the light in order for me to shine. Without that connection, I would become as dark as the area around me. I want my light to shine for Christ and not myself. The glow-in-the-dark items contain phosphors, a substance that radiates visible light after being energized. Any item which has this component will have the ability to glow when exposed to light. Our spiritual “phosphor” is Christ. Having him in our lives gives us the power to “shine” in the darkness of this world. The world needs to have more shining their lights to make it a brighter place. Allow me to ask a simple question: Are you a glow-in-the-dark person? Do you so let your light shine or do you hide it under a bushel? Have you

You can’t masquerade before God

too long, we will begin to become dim and our light begins to fade. Attending church, Bible study (spending time in God’s Word), prayer, and fellowship with believers all keep us connected to the source of our light. It is my prayer that we all become glow-inthe-dark people for the Lord. What a bright future we could have if we only plug ourselves in! Father God, As the Newsboys once sang, “I want to be in the light, as you are in the light. I want to shine like the stars in the heavens.” Let us all desire to become lights in this dark world that we might draw others to you. Grant us all the ability to bring you the glory and honor you rightfully deserve. In Jesus’ Name, Amen. THE REV. JOHN BOYANOWSKI

serves at Pleasant Lake United Methodist Church.

and words need to match up at all times. I do mean ALL times! I want God to be pleased with what I say and do. I do not want to be wearing a mask at times that fools others but not God. I do not want to be anything that I am not unless dressing up for a costume party. We need to make sure that we are striving to be who God intends for us to be and not trying to fool others, because we will wind up only fooling ourselves. Dear loving and gracious father — May my words and actions match up. May I always be who I really am and not some fake version of who I need to be. May my heart and actions match at all times and may they be pleasing unto you! AMEN

Youth Blogs •


I recently preached on “Things aren’t always what they seem.” You know at this time of the year dressing up in character and enjoying all kinds of fall and Halloween activites, this just really still strikes a cord with me. Sometimes people dress up as what they desire to be: superheroes, princesses, firefighters, police officers, and so on. Sometimes people dress up to be scary things. I remember one Halloween when my daughter was terrified by someone dressing up as a werewolf. She cried when she saw him. The costume was very convincing. In life it is important to see people for who they really are. I love the verse from 1 Samuel that talks about how God sees us. 1 Samuel 16:7 But the Lord said to Samuel, “Do not consider his appearance or his height, for I

allowed yourself to be used by Christ to draw others unto him? Our good works should point directly to God who gave us the ability and privilege to bring glory to Him. We are all called to let our lights shine if we are true believers. When we become glow-in-the-dark people, others will give glory to God. Why would others give glory to God for what we do to shine? Maybe we gave them light to come out of the darkness. It might be that we provided hope for the hopeless person. However God has gifted us to serve, He will receive glory from it if we allow our light to shine. This is why we need to become glow-in-the-dark people. Just like the toys need a constant connection to stay illuminated, we must stay connected to our source of light: Jesus Christ. If we stay away from Him

have rejected him. The Lord does not look at the things people look at. People look at the outward appearance, but the Lord looks at the heart.” You see no matter if in costume or in our everyday clothes God sees the heart. I can sometimes be fooled. I believe people and trust at times when I should not. God is never fooled. If you say, “I am sorry” and you really do not mean it, HE KNOWS. If you promise to do something and you have no intention of doing it, HE KNOWS. You might be able to fool some of the people some of the time, but you can never fool God. No matter what costume or mask you put on. So what does that mean? It means that our word always needs to be our bond. Our actions

THE REV. TRACEY ZIMMERMAN serves youth at Angola united Methodist Church.


Briefs • Chicken, biscuits, silent auction set ANGOLA — The Angola United Methodist Women will host a chicken and biscuit luncheon on Friday, Nov. 1, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the church, 220 W. Maumee St. The lunch will include a mini-silent auction. The meal features chicken and biscuits, coleslaw, applesauce, choice of home-baked pie and drink for $7 for adults and $3 for children 12 years old and under. Proceeds will benefit mission programs of the United Methodist Women.

Mission auction Nov. 2 in Ashley ASHLEY — The AshleyHudson United Methodist Women Mission Auction is Saturday, Nov. 2, at the Ashley Fire Hall on South Union Street. Littlejohn Auctions will auction off quilts, crafts, scarves, centerpieces, gift items and baked goods made by UMW members. A salad and dessert bar starts at 5 p.m. with the auction beginning at 6 p.m. Several door prizes will be awarded. Proceeds from the auction are donated to local and national missions. Last year, the money was given to St. Martin’s Health Clinic in Garrett, Project Help of Steuben County, Transitional Living CenterSteuben, Bashor Home in Goshen, Red Bird Mission of Kentucky and Lucille Raines Home in Indianapolis.

Community Calendar • Today • Angola Farmers Market: Steuben Community Center parking lot, 317 S. Wayne St., Angola, 8 a.m. to noon. • Alcoholics Anonymous: 11 a.m. St. Anthony of Padua Catholic Church, 700 W. Maumee St., Angola. 665-2259 • Amazing Fall Fun: Noon. Amazing Fall Fun, 3150 C.R. 43, Waterloo. 333-2302 • Ridenour Acres Corn Maze: Noon. Ridenhour Acres, 2935 E 20 N, Angola. 667-1322 • Bingo: 6 p.m. Angola Kids League Bingo Hall, 1409 N. Wayne St., Angola. 665-2900 • Pleasant Lake Lions Club Minstrel Show: 7 p.m. Steuben Community Center, 317 S. Wayne St., Angola. • ‘Out of this World’ Annual Halloween Walk: 7 p.m. Eckhart Park, 1500 S. Cedar St., Auburn.

Sunday, October 20 • Alcoholics Anonymous Meeting: 10 a.m. St. Anthony of Padua Catholic Church, 700 W. Maumee St., Angola. 665-2259 • The Punkin’ Path: 10 a.m. Foellinger-Freimann Botanical Conservatory, 1100 S. Calhoun St., Fort

Wayne. 427-6440 • Bingo: Noon. Orland American Legion, 211 N. Bronson St., Orland. • Bingo: 5 p.m. Angola American Legion Post 31, 1760 W. Maumee St., Angola. • Narcotics Anonymous: 6 p.m. Narcotics Anonymous, 412 S. John St., Angola. • New Beginnings for Narcotics Anonymous: 6 p.m. First Congregational United Church of Christ, 314 W. Maumee St., Angola. • Narcotics Anonymous Meeting: 6 p.m. First Congregational United Church of Christ, 314 W. Maumee St., Angola. • Alanon: 6 p.m. Angola Community Church of the Nazarene, 255 N. Gerald Lett Ave., Angola. • Alcoholics Anonymous Meeting: 7 p.m. Waterloo United Methodist Church, 300 W. Maple St., Waterloo. • Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting: 7:30 p.m. Holy Family Episcopal Church, 909 S. Darling St., Angola.

Monday, October 21 • GED Classes: 9 a.m. and 4 p.m. Steuben County Literacy Coalition, 1208 S. Wayne St., Angola. 665-3357

• Weight Watchers: 9 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Angola United Methodist Church, 220 W. Maumee St., Angola. • Move It to Improve It: 10:15 a.m. Steuben County Council on Aging, 317 S. Wayne St., Angola. 665-9856 • Adult Basic Education/GED Class: 4 p.m. Ashley Community Center, 500 S. Gonser Ave., Ashley. • Angola Rotary Meeting: 6 p.m. Elks Lodge, 203 N. Wayne St., Angola. • Little River Chorus rehearsal: 6 p.m. Fairview Missionary Church, 525 E. C.R. 200N, Angola. • American Sign Language Classes: 6 p.m. New Hope Christian Center, 900 S. Wayne St., Waterloo. • Hamilton Area Chamber of Commerce: 6:30 p.m. Hamilton Town Hall, 900 S. Wayne St., Hamilton. • Autism Spectrum Support Group: 7 p.m. Easter Seals Arc, 4919 Projects Drive, Fort Wayne. 456-4534 • Alcoholics Anonymous Big Book Meeting: 7:30 p.m. First Congregational United Church of Christ, 314 W. Maumee St., Angola.


Prairie Heights chooses students of month Prairie Heights Middle School’s Students of the Month, chosen for citizenship by their teachers, are the following: front row, from left, Jazmin Rodgers, Robbert Conley, Madison Nolan and Joe Elder. Back row,

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When I went into labor at 26 weeks, it was the scariest time of our lives. By the grace of God, our little Max was born breathing weighing in at 2 lbs., 2 oz. and 14 in. long. The next three months are a blur to us now, so many ups and downs, but day-by-day Max grew stronger. On April 9 ,2013, 13 days before my due date, we got to bring our little miracle home! He was still on monitors and oxygen, but he was home! As scary as the last 8 months have been, we look at him now and all of the progress he has made, we would go through it all over again to have him here with us. We would like to thank our family, friends and some kind people we don’t even know for the generous donations, kind words and wonderful prayers! We could not have gotten through this without you all! We are so overwhelmed by the love and generosity from everyone and we can’t thank you all enough!

Jed Levitz, Lydia Johnston, Ryan Rasler and Chelsea Kemp. Students are recognized monthly at the high school and middle school levels on a monthly basis.

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Deaths & Funerals • Sammy Frasure

Robert Clifford

Herb Borkholder

WAWAKA — Sammy Miles Frasure, 67, of Wawaka and formerly of Monroville, died Thursday, October 17, 2013, at his residence. He was employed at General Electric, retiring after 35 years. He was a member of Local 901, UAW, Fort Wayne. He was born Oct. 27, 1945, in Mr. Frasure Monroeville to Sam P. Frasure and Luella Beauchot. They preceded him in death. He married Linda McClain on July 29, 1993, and she survives in Wawaka. Also surviving are a daughter, Wendy (Rich) Heischman of Leo; a son, Troy Frasure of Wawaka; two sisters, Judy (Dave) Paris of Wolcottville and LeAnn Frasure of Fort Wayne; a brother, Lynn (Pat) Frasure of Fort Wayne; four grandchildren, Andrew Heischman, Adam Heischman, Abbie Heischman and Kimmie Frasure; and a sisterin-law, Patty Frasure of Monroeville. He was preceded in death by a brother, Ricky Frasure. Services will be Friday at 10 a.m. at Zwick & Jahn Funeral Home, Monroeville, with Molly Farthing officiating. Burial will be in Monroeville Memorial Cemetery. Calling will be Thursday from 2-4 and 6-8 p.m. at the funeral home and one hour prior to the service on Friday. Memorials are to Hospice of Noble County and The American Cancer Society. To sign the online guest book, visit

ANGOLA — Robert N. Clifford, 77, died on Thursday, Oct. 17, 2013 at his home in Angola. He retired from U.S. Steel. He was born Jan. 17, 1936, in Youngstown, Ohio, to Dr. Richard V. and Florence (Navin) Clifford. He married Emilie M. Clifford on August 13, 1960. Mr. Clifford was an U.S. Marine Corps veteran. He was a member of St. Anthony of Padua Catholic Church, a member of the Marine Corps Scholarship Foundation and a booster for the Ohio State Buckeyes. He is survived by his wife, Emilie M. Clifford of Angola; two sons and daughters-in-law, Robert and Dena Clifford of Louisville, Ky., and John and Mary Clifford of Batavia, Ill.; three daughters and two sons-in-law, Julia and Lawrence Furlan of Monee, Ill., Susan and Daniel Statsick of Chanhassen, Minn., and Jennifer Clifford of Sollitt, Ill.; a sister, Jan Susan Imrie of Garden Grove, Calif.; and 14 grandchildren. He was preceded in death by his parents and his sister, Karen Clifford. Funeral Mass will be at 11 a.m. Monday at St. Anthony of Padua Catholic Church in Angola with Father Fred Pasche officiating. Calling will be from 3-5 p.m. Sunday with a prayer service at 4:30 p.m. at the Weicht Funeral Home, Angola. Military graveside services will be conducted by the U.S. Marine Corps, Angola American Legion Post 31 and the George Anspaugh VFW Post 7205. Burial will be in the Lake Gage Cemetery, Steuben County. Memorials are to Respond Now, P.O. Box 215, Chicago Heights, IL 60412. Respond Now exists to provide immediate relief to people who are in need, while maintaining their dignity and affording respect. Condolences may be left at

SHIPSHEWANA — Herb Borkholder, 55, of Shipshewana, died at 1 a.m. on Friday, Oct. 18, 2013, at his residence. Graveside services will be at 9 a.m. Monday at Clinton Union Cemetery, Goshen, prior to a 10:30 a.m. celebration of life service at Maple City Chapel, 2015 Lincolnway East, Goshen. Calling will be Sunday from 1-5 and 6-8 p.m. Sunday at Maple City Chapel. Memorials are to the building fund for Marion Mennonite Church. Miller-Stewart Funeral Home, Middlebury, is in charge of arrangements.

Terry Penland LESUEUR, Minn. — Terry Scott Penland, 55, of LeSueur, Minn., and formerly of Hamilton, died Saturday, Oct. 12, 2013. Services took place at St. Anne’s Church in LeSueur on Oct. 16. Kolden Funeral Home, LeSueur, handled arrangements.


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Darold Kief AUBURN — Darold D. Kief, 98, of Auburn died Friday, October 18, 2013, at the Life Care Center of LaGrange. There will be no services or visitation conducted. Burial will be held in Woodlawn Cemetery in Auburn. Memorials may be directed to the United Cerebral Palsy Association of Greater Indiana, 107 N. Pennsylvania St., Indianapolis, IN 46204. Feller and Clark Funeral Home in Waterloo is handling arrangements.

Obituary Policy • KPC Media Group daily newspapers (The News Sun, The Star and The Herald Republican) do not charge for death notices that include notice of calling hours, date and time of funeral and burial, and memorial information. An extended obituary, which includes survivors, biographical information and a photo, is available for a charge. Deadline for funeral homes placing obituaries is 5 p.m. for next day publication. The email address is Submitted obituaries must contain the name and phone number of the funeral home. For information, contact Jan Richardson at 347-0400, ext. 131.



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In this 2003 file photo, former Speaker of the U.S. House of Representatives Tom Foley speaks after receiving the Medal of Merit during ceremonies in Olympia, Wash. Foley has died at the age of 84, according to House Democratic aides on Friday, who spoke on condition of anonymity. Foley was a Washington state lawmaker who

Ex-House Speaker Tom Foley dies at 84 WASHINGTON (AP) — Tall and courtly, Tom Foley served 30 years in the House when partisan confrontation was less rancorous than today and Democrats had dominated for decades. He crowned his long political career by becoming speaker, only to be toppled when Republicans seized control of Congress in 1994, turned out by angry voters with little taste for incumbents. Foley, the first speaker to be booted from office by his constituents since the Civil War, died Friday at the age of 84 of complications from a stroke, according to his wife, Heather. She said he had suffered a stroke last December and was hospitalized in May with pneumonia. He returned home after a week and had been on hospice care there ever since, she said. “Foley was very much a believer that the perfect should not get in the way of the achievable,” Ms. Foley wrote in a 10-page obituary of her husband. She said he believed that “half of something was better than none.” “There was always another day and another Congress to move forward and get the

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became the first speaker since the Civil War who failed to win re-election in his home district. He was U.S. ambassador to Japan for four years during the Clinton administration. But he spent the most time in the House, serving 30 years, including more than five as speaker.


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other half done,” she wrote. “America has lost a legend of the United States Congress,” President Barack Obama said in a statement Friday, adding, “Tom’s straightforward approach helped him find common ground with members of both parties.” Foley, who grew up in a politically active family in Spokane, Wash., represented that agriculture-heavy area for 15 terms in the House, including more than five years in the speaker’s chair. In that job, he was third in line of succession to the presidency and was the first speaker from west of the Rocky Mountains. As speaker, he was an active negotiator in the 1990 budget talks that led to President George H.W. Bush breaking his pledge to never agree to raise taxes, an episode that played a role in Bush’s 1992 defeat. Even so, Bush released a statement Friday lauding Foley. “Tom never got personal or burned bridges,” said Bush. “We didn’t agree on every issue, but on key issues we managed to put the good of the country ahead of politics.” Also in 1990, Foley let the House vote on a resolution authorizing Bush to use force against Iraq for its invasion of Kuwait, despite “strong personal reservations and the strenuous objections of a good many” House Democrats, Bob Michel, an Illinois Republican who was

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House minority leader at the time, recalled Friday. “But he granted our request for a vote because it was the right thing to do. He was that kind of leader,” Michel said in a statement. Foley was also at the helm when, in 1992, revelations that many lawmakers had been allowed to overdraw their checking accounts at the House bank provoked a wave of anger against incumbents. In 1993, he helped shepherd President Bill Clinton’s budget through the House. He never served a day as a member of the House’s minority party. The Republican capture of the chamber in the 1994 gave them control for the first time in 40 years, and Foley, it turned out, was their prize victim. He was replaced as speaker by his nemesis, Rep. Newt Gingrich, R-Ga., leader of a group of rebellious younger Republicans who rejected the less-combative tactics of established GOP leaders like Michel. Foley was defeated in 1994 by 4,000 votes by Spokane attorney George Nethercutt, a Republican who supported term limits, which the speaker fought. Also hurting Foley was his ability to bring home federal benefits, which Nethercutt used by accusing him of pork-barrel politics. Foley later served as U.S. ambassador to Japan for four years in the Clinton administration.

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Friday’s Close: Dow Jones Industrials High: 15,412.97 Low: 15,321.81 Close: 15,399.65 Change: +28.00 Other Indexes Standard&Poors 500 Index: 1744.50 +11.35 NYSE Index: 9984.63 +49.79 Nasdaq Composite Index: 3914.28 +51.13 NYSE MKT Composite: 2413.55 +3.50





TRAINING: REMC shares message of safety FROM PAGE A1

Cloudy, rainy and cooler today with a high of 50. Tonight’s low will dip to 38. Mostly cloudy and dry Sunday. Slightly warmer with a daytime high of 57 and an overnight low of 44 expected. Chance of rain will return Monday. The high temperature will reach nearly 60 degrees. Low of 37.

Sunrise Sunday 7:58 a.m. Sunset Sunday 6:53 p.m.

National forecast

Forecast highs for Saturday, Oct. 19

Friday’s Statistics Local HI 61 LO 42 PRC. 0 Fort Wayne HI 62 LO 43 PRC. 0


Pt. Cloudy

Today's Forecast

City/Region High | Low temps

Forecast for Saturday, Oct. 19


Chicago 59° | 46°

South Bend 55° | 39°

Fort Wayne 55° | 43° Fronts Cold



South Bend HI 59 LO 44 PRC. 0 Indianapolis HI 65 LO 44 PRC. 0

Warm Stationary

Pressure Low



Indianapolis 57° | 43°



20s 30s 40s

50s 60s



90s 100s 110s

Today’s drawing by:

Terre Haute 57° | 37°

Evansville 59° | 45°


Abby House Louisville 61° | 48°


© 2013

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

ANNIVERSARY: ‘Someone got away with murder’ FROM PAGE A1

Mongo United Methodist Church will provide music and prayers. Musilek will talk about her life searching for justice and closure during the eight

years since the tragedy. The event is open to the public. “Someone got away with murder. It’s going on eight years, and we’re still looking for answers,” Eric Musilek

said. “One day I hope me and my wife can go there (the cemetery) and pay our respects without the media, because there has been an arrest, and we can put Terry and Darlene to rest.”

“I don’t assume anything anymore. There’s a lot of potential. Your life is worth more.” Walker and Stackhouse gave the following life-saving pointers during the class: • When power lines are down, they don’t always snap if they’re still live. Therefore, caution should always be used and any line should be treated as if it’s live. • Remember that a substation fire will blow up. • At vehicle accidents, first responders should secure the scene and never become complacent if the scene appears stable.

Video at Video of some of the high voltage demonstrations by Steuben County Rural Electric Membership Corp. staff is online at Scan the QR code to watch it on your tablet or smartphone.

GOP: McConnell becomes prime tea party target FROM PAGE A1


Lafayette 55° | 37°

Walker said the electrical safety for first responders is something the company likes to conduct annually. In doing so, it keeps first responders refreshed in dealing with life-saving incidents. “We hope for an appreciation for how harmful high voltage electricity is and how to educate the public in handling it,” she said. “We’re not here to tell you how to do your job, but to give you another arsenal.” Walker talked to the first responders, along with Bill Stackhouse, REMC director of operations. “It’s all about potential there,” Stackhouse said.

the 27 GOP senators and 87 GOP House members who voted for the leadership’s agreement that reopened the government and raised the nation’s borrowing limit. Republicans got none of their demands, keeping only the spending cuts they had won in 2011. Within hours, TeaParty. net tweeted a link to the 114 lawmakers, tagging each as a Republican in name only who should be turned out of office: “Your 2014 #RINO hunting list!” “We shouldn’t have to put up with fake conservatives like Mitch McConnell,” read a fundraising letter Thursday from the Tea Party Victory Fund Inc. Another group, the

Senate Conservatives Fund, announced it was endorsing McConnell’s GOP opponent, Louisville, Ky., businessman Matt Bevin. “Mitch McConnell has the support of the entire Washington establishment and he will do anything to hold on to power,” the group, which raised nearly $2 million for tea party candidates in last year’s elections, announced. “But if people in Kentucky and all across the country rise up and demand something better, we’re confident Matt Bevin can win this race.” The same group pivoted to the Mississippi Senate race, where Republican Thad Cochran is weighing whether to seek a seventh term. Cochran voted for the

McConnell-Reid deal, so the Senate Conservatives Fund endorsed a primary opponent, state Sen. Chris McDaniel, a private attorney the group says “will fight to stop Obamacare,” ”is not part of the Washington establishment” and “has the courage to stand up to the big spenders in both parties.” There were more tea party targets: Republican Sens. Lindsey Graham in South Carolina and Lamar Alexander in Tennessee also are seeking re-election. To her Facebook friends, vice presidential candidate Sarah Palin posted: “We’re going to shake things up in 2014. Rest well tonight, for soon we must focus on important House and Senate races.”

Legislature takes Homeland security may see shift charge of school grading system INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — The battle for control of Indiana’s education policy escalated Friday when top Republican lawmakers shifted calculation of school accountability grades for the 2012-2013 school year from the Department of Education to the Legislature’s bill-drafting shop. House Speaker Brian Bosma and Senate President Pro Tem David Long signed off on a request from Republican appointees to the State Board of Education. The board members crafted a letter Wednesday questioning why Superintendent Glenda Ritz has yet to release the A-F grades or teacher effectiveness ratings. The letter, which was obtained by The Associated Press, also requested that responsibility for compiling the rankings be shifted from the Department of Education to the Legislature’s nonpartisan analysis and bill-drafting arm. The move comes amid an overhaul of the grading formula following a grade-changing scandal involving former state schools chief Tony Bennett. Bennett resigned as

Florida’s schools chief in August after The Associated Press reported he had overhauled Indiana’s grading formula to ensure a charter school founded by a top Republican donor received an A. It’s also the latest scuffle in what’s becoming a power struggle between Republicans and Ritz, the lone Democrat holding a statewide office. Since Ritz defeated Bennett last November, lawmakers have considered diluting her power on the board, a Bennett ally on the board has taken control of long-term planning for the group and Gov. Mike Pence created a second education agency charged with shaping education policy along with job-training initiatives. The A-F grades have become increasingly important in recent years. They help determine teacher pay and school funding and whether schools that receive failing grades are turned over to private operators. They also play a role in home sales as families weigh education rankings before deciding where to buy a house.

WASHINGTON (AP) — President Barack Obama on Friday nominated the Pentagon’s former top lawyer to help craft the nation’s counterterrorism policy as secretary of the Homeland Security Department, suggesting a shift from the department’s emphasis on immigration and border security. Jeh C. Johnson, whose first name is pronounced “Jay,” would replace Janet Napolitano, who left the post last month to become president of the University of California system. Obama said he was nominating Johnson because of his “deep understanding of the threats and challenges facing the United States.” He credited Johnson with helping design and implement policies to dismantle the core of the al-Qaida terror organization overseas and to repeal the ban on openly gay service members in the U.S. military. “He’s been there in the Situation Room, at the table in moments of decision,” Obama said as he announced the nomination from the Rose Garden on a crisp and sunny fall afternoon. The Homeland Security Department was created in response to the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks, which Johnson noted fell on his birthday. He noted that he was in Manhattan


President Barack Obama, center, shakes hands with with Jeh Johnson, right, his choice for the next Homeland Security

on that fateful day when the World Trade Center was struck, and he said he was motivated to do something to help the country in response. But he left government service in 2012 and said he was settling back into private life and work at a law firm. “I was not looking for this opportunity,” Johnson said. “But when I received the call, I could not refuse it.” Obama’s selection of Johnson suggests the agency will be stepping

Secretary, as Vice President Joe Biden, left, applauds in the Rose Garden at the White House Friday.

back from its emphasis on immigration to focus more on protecting the nation from attack. Unlike Napolitano, Johnson has spent most of his career dealing with national security issues as a top military lawyer. Issues he handled included changing military commissions to try terrorism suspects rather than using civilian courts and overseeing the escalation of the use of unmanned drone strikes during the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan.

Napolitano, who came to the department after serving as governor of Arizona, made clear that her top priority was immigration reform, and she routinely championed the issue in congressional testimony. Johnson, a multimillionaire lawyer outside of his government posts, has defended the administration’s targeted killings of U.S. citizens overseas as well as the role of the U.S. spy court and crackdowns to keep government secrets.

Killers who escaped prison Obama faces spat over Iran with fake papers still at large ORLANDO, Fla. (AP) — Within days of strolling out of prison without a hitch, two convicted killers freed by bogus paperwork went to a jail about 300 miles away and registered as felons, records showed. They were even fingerprinted, photographed and filled out paperwork to apparently keep up the ruse. Authorities are now searching for Joseph Jenkins and Charles Walker, who were mistakenly freed from a Panhandle prison within the last month. Both men were serving life in prison but were let go when authorities said forged documents duped the Corrections Department and court system and reduced their

sentences to 15 years. “We’re looking at the system’s breakdown, I’m not standing here to point the finger at anyone at this time,” Orange County Sheriff Jerry Demings said Friday as he appealed to the public to help authorities find the men. He said he believed they were still in the central Florida area. The release led prosecutors and prison officials to review their records to make sure no one else had been mistakenly freed. The corrections agency also changed its policy to require officials to verify all early releases with judges. Jenkins was released Sept. 27 and registered at the

Orange County jail in Orlando on Sept. 30. Walker was set free Oct. 8 and registered there three days later. Felons are required to register by law. When they do, their fingerprints are digitally uploaded to the Florida Department of Law Enforcement, and a deputy at the jail verifies that they don’t have any outstanding warrants, said jail spokesman Allen Moore. By registering, Jenkins and Walker likely drew less attention to themselves. “If there’s no hit that comes back, they’re free to go,” said Isaiah Dennard, the Florida Sheriff’s Association’s jail services coordinator.

WASHINGTON (AP) — The Obama administration is weighing whether to offer Iran the chance to recoup billions of dollars in frozen overseas assets if it takes steps to scale back its nuclear program, U.S. officials and congressional aides said Friday. The proposal would face a skeptical Congress determined to make the end of Tehran’s uranium enrichment activity the condition for any sanctions relief. The brainstorming comes after two days of nuclear negotiations between Iran and world powers ended this week in Geneva. The talks — the first since Iranian President Hassan Rouhani took office — ended on an upbeat note although it fell short of specific and concrete commitments by Iran to stop enriching uranium or

ship out its stockpiles of higher-enriched uranium. The proposal is one of several under consideration to spur negotiations to ensure Tehran can’t produce atomic weapons. Enriching uranium can produce material for peaceful energy purposes or nuclear arms. Under the plan being weighed, Iran would be able to access money from oil sales overseas that it currently can only barter with because of U.S. and international sanctions. Senate aides put the total between $50 billion and $75 billion. It’s not clear what Iran would have to do in return to prompt the Obama administration to allow banks to release the money. The premise behind providing Iran with cold cash is that opening and shutting such a valve

would be far easier than beginning to take apart years of complicated, international financial and oil sanctions that would also be difficult to put back together if Iran failed to live up to the bargain. Finding a formula for sanctions relief is important if President Barack Obama is going to be able to offer the Iranians good reason to be open about their nuclear program before they reach the point of nuclear weapons capability. A nuclear-armed Iran could prompt a U.S. or Israeli military intervention. “Iran will have to agree to meaningful, transparent and verifiable actions before we can seriously consider taking steps to ease sanctions,” White House spokeswoman Bernadette Meehan said.


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Angola romps over CN Surging

Scores •

Cards stop in Angola


GAME 6 ST. LOUIS ....................................9 L.A. DODGERS.........................0

FRIDAY’S GAME WINNIPEG ..................................4 ST. LOUIS ....................................3

Briefly • Angola team to play in LaPorte Doubles Regional today LAPORTE — Angola’s doubles team of Markus Arnold and Craig Nofziger will play in the LaPorte Doubles Regional Saturday. The semifinal action starts at 10 a.m., and the final begins at 2 p.m. Arnold and Nofziger (24-1, 4-0 in the state tournament) will face the Lowell junior duo of Jayson Savich and Benjamin Roesel (24-4, 4-0). The other semifinal will have Michigan City seniors Nicholas Sebert and William Harber (17-5, 3-0) go against Plymouth’s Matt Flynn and Max Holloway (24-3, 5-0).

Area Events • H IG H SCHO OL BOYS TE N N I S Angola’s Markus Arnold and Craig Nofziger at LaPorte Doubles Regional, 1 0 a.m. CROS S C OU NTRY Fremont, Angola and Prairie Heights at West Noble Regional, 1 0:3 0 a.m. BOYS SO C CE R 1A Garrett Regional Final, Blackhawk Christian vs. Bishop Luers, noon 2A Carroll Regional Final, Canterbury vs. DeKalb, 7 p.m. G I R LS SO C CE R 2A E. Noble Regional Fi nal, DeKalb vs. Homestead, 1 p.m. 1A Regi onal, Westview at Argos, 7 p.m. VOLLEYBALL N EC C Tou rnament Pool play to final at Westview High, 9 a.m. Consolation matches at Westview Element ary, 9 a.m. FO OTBALL Elkhart Christian at The Howe School, 1 p.m. COLLEGE VOLLEYBALL Tr ine at Adrian, 11 a.m. C OLLEG E SO C C E R Women, Adrian at Trine, noon Men, Trine at Calvin, 2:3 0 p.m. C OLLEG E FO OTBALL Adrian at Trine, 1 p.m.

ANGOLA — Angola is glad to end the regular season with a win Friday. Central Noble can gain a lot even thought it lost. The Hornets had to hold off the Cougars over the final minute and a half to win the Northeast Corner Conference matchup 28-22 behind Angola Middle School on Senior Night. The win appeared to be firmly secured for AHS when Simon Gardner broke loose for 53-yard touchdown run with 9 minutes, 20 seconds left to end a 9-play, 97-yard drive. Spencer Stites kicked his fourth extra point of the game to put the Hornets up 28-12. Angola (5-4, 5-3 NECC) had two big third-down conversions on that drive. There was a 21-yard pass from Jake Roddy to senior Nick Spears on third-and-13 to the Hornets’ 32-yard line. Senior Troy Zvirblis had an eight-yard run on third-and-3 before Gardner’s scoring run. But Central Noble (1-8, 0-8) did not quit. Senior Colton Kirkpatrick took the ensuing kickoff 73 yards for a touchdown. Senior Garren Deck ran for two points to make it a 28-20 game. Angola was stopped on downs on its final two drives. But the Hornet defense made the biggest plays down the stretch to stop the driving Cougars and clinch the victory. Linebacker Dylan Belcher nearly met Deck at the handoff for a loss on a fourth-and-1 play at the Angola 28 with under 3 minutes left. The Hornets recovered the fumble. Then a couple of unsportsmanlike penalties got the Hornets off on the wrong foot. Angola had 11 penalties for 96 yards on the game. Central Noble used all three of its timeouts to help get the ball back. Angola punter Austin Bauer ran around the end zone for several seconds before stepping out of the end zone to take a safety and the Cougars were within six with 1:33


BUTLER — Possibly the best thing about Friday’s football game between the Eastside Blazers and Prairie Heights Panthers is both teams get a fresh start next week when sectional play begins. Each team committed four turnovers and combined for 130 yards in penalties in a game won by the Blazers, 34-13. There was a 20-minute delay in the third quarter when the lights and scoreboard went out at Eastside’s field, plunging the field into darkness. In the fourth quarter, injured Prairie Heights lineman Michael May was wheeled off the field on a stretcher. The Blazers finish regular-season play at 4-5 overall and 3-5 in the Northeast Corner Conference. The Panthers end the regular season at 4-5 overall and 4-4 in the NECC. Eastside struck first when Jacob Thompson




of his late brother Alexx. Angola forced five turnovers. “Without the takeaways, we would have been on the other side of the coin,” Hornet coach Josh Schoeff said. “We continued to put ourselves in bad position. We stalled drives with mistakes. We did not adjust to their size and speed. We did not come in with the right mental intensity and focus. Their coach (CN’s Jeremy Yates) is doing a great job with his kids.”

ANGOLA — Ball State University’s football team stopped at Trine University Friday afternoon for a final walk-through practice on its way to Kalamazoo, Mich., for this afternoon’s Mid-American Conference contest with Western Michigan. A practice stop at Fred Zollner Athletic Stadium has been part of the Cardinals’ routine on the way to Michigan MAC schools (Western, Central and Eastern) in all three seasons under coach Pete Lembo. Ball State has an alumnus in Thunder athletic director and head football coach Matt Land. “We’re very, very grateful and appreciative of Coach Land to open up Trine’s doors to us,” Lembo said. “We’re big believers in consistent routines. They have great facilities here. The visiting locker rooms here will be as good as we’ll be in tomorrow. “This is a good halfway point for us to get off the bus and stretch our legs. It minimizes our concerns of having to do our preparations at opposing stadiums. But it’s more about breaking up our 4-hour trip.” It has only taken seven games for the Cardinals to be bowl-eligible as they are 6-1 overall, including 3-0 in the MAC. This is their best start since 2008 and only the fourth time they have started 6-1 or better since 1977. Ball State has won eight straight MAC games and 12 out of its last 13 regular season games dating back to last season. During Lembo’s tenure in Muncie, the Cardinals have been bowl-eligible in all three seasons and are also 12-3 in games decided by a touchdown or less. The biggest highlight for Ball




Angola’s Simon Gardner races upfield during Friday’s regular season finale with Central Noble.

to go. The Cougars took the ensuing kickoff for a 15-yard return to the Hornets’ 39. Central Noble ran on two plays to get a first down to the AHS 18, but was set back by a holding penalty on a big first-down run by quarterback Brock Noe and a false start penalty on the following snap. Noe was 0-5 on that drive, including an interception by Bauer in the end zone on the final play of the game. Bauer wore No. 10 in tribute

Blazers handle Heights



recovered a Panther fumble on the first scrimmage play. Four plays later, Tristan Sprunger caught a short pass from P.J. Dean, and the Blazers led 6-0 barely a minute into the contest. That’s where it stayed until late in the half. The Blazers lost fumbles on three of their next five possessions and had short punts on two others, giving the Panthers quality scoring opportunities. Prairie Heights was unable to capitalize when an apparent touchdown pass from Kyler West to Corey Johnson was ruled out of bounds. Later, the Panthers gave up the ball on downs inside the Blazer five, and threw an interception on another drive that began in Eastside territory. The Blazers, who had just four first downs for the game, gave themselves some breathing room with two touchdowns in the final three minutes of the half.









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BALL STATE: Lembo’s primary focus is on his own Cardinals

HORNETS: Angola will go against DeKalb in sectional showdown



“We’ve had an opportunistic defense. We’ve had more turnovers in seven games this season (18) than we had the entire last season (14). It’s still a work in progress, but we’re slowly steadily getting better. In our win over Kent State last week (27-24 on homecoming in Muncie), we had a terrific goal line stand and our defense gave us a chance to win.” Ball State will try to move forward against a rebuilding Western Michigan team that is 0-7 under first-year coach P.J. Fleck, the youngest head coach in the Football Bowl Subdivision at age 32. “I would say this. Every situation is different. Every coach has his own vision of building a program. Coach Fleck has a vision and his administration and fan base are behind him,” Lembo said. “They’ve had a tough situation with injuries. But there is talent there and they have one of the best defenses in the conference. “But we have to worry about ourselves. If we are not at our best, anybody can beat us. And we’ve been in close games before with Western.”

State so far this fall is a 48-27 triumph at Atlantic Coast Conference program Virginia on Oct. 5. “It was a tremendous win for our program and our university,” Lembo said. “The positive exposure for our program has been terrific.” Ball State received nine votes in the Harris Poll this week. The Cardinals are led by senior quarterback Keith Wenning, who has completed 60.5 percent of his passes (164-271) for 2,301 yards with 15 touchdown passses compared to just five interceptions. He has a strong trio of receivers in junior Willie Snead (51 receptions, 867 yards, 7 touchdowns), sophomore Jordan Williams (40-603, 5 TDs) and senior Jamill Smith (34-477, 2 TDs). “Keith and our receivers have really been clicking,” Lembo said. “We’re in year three, and our offensive skilled players have been the same. We do have a new offensive line.


Jacob Roddy throws a pass for Angola during play on Friday.

EAGLES: Southwood up next for Fremont in sectional competition FROM PAGE B1

Except for the interceptions, Hayes had a good game, completing 17 of 35 passes for 135 yards and one touchdown. West Noble let its running game speak for the offense as the Chargers carried the ball 45 times for 261 yards. Fremont put the first points on the scoreboard with some trickery early in the game. Jake Pelham was backed up to punt from his own 10-yard line, but instead he faked the kick and ended up running for a dramatic 86-yard touchdown that left the Chargers stunned. West Noble stopped the two-point conversion run and Fremont led 6-0 with 9:04 left in the quarter. On the kickoff, Fremont tried an onside kick that at first appeared to be covered by the Eagles. But after a minute of conferencing, the


referees gave the ball to the Chargers with 8:53 left in the opening quarter. After a gaining some yards on the ground and Fremont getting flagged for two personal fouls, West Noble’s Payton Shrock found the endzone from 13 yards out for West Noble’s first touchdown. The point-after kick was wide and the quarter ended with the score tied at 6-6. Both teams scored touchdowns in the second quarter as the game was tied at halftime, 12-12. Late in the second quarter, Fremont’s Nate Beatty caught an 1 1-yard pass from Hayes for his team’s second TD of the night. The point-after pass was knocked down by the Chargers but Fremont led, 12-6. Then, with less than a minute to go before halftime, Nelson broke

loose for a 42-yard touchdown run for the Chargers, leaving the game knotted at 12-all. In the third quarter, Shrock intercepted Hayes deep in Charger territory, but West Noble turned the ball over on downs, giving Fremont a first-and-10 from the 35 with one minute to play in the quarter. Fremont was driving and on a fourth-and-six from the 15-yard line, West Noble’s Kyler Warble picked off Hayes to give his team the ball on their own 22-yard line. Nelson then picked up 37 yards for the Chargers, who were forced to punt. Joe Lee’s punt was downed at the Fremont one-yard line by the Chargers with 7:12 left in the game, and the score still tied at 12-12. Fremont wasn’t able to do much and punted the

ball back to the Chargers who started their drive on the Fremont 32-yard line. On a second-and-13 from the 14-yard line, West Noble quarterback Waylon Richardson hit Brandon Moser with a touchdown pass, and the point-after kick was good for a 19-12 West Noble lead with 4:09 to play in the game. On Fremont’s next possession the Eagles were able to move the ball. Ryan Sichling caught an eight-yard pass from Hayes, who then picked up another first down on the ground for Fremont. That put the ball on the 37-yard line, but on the next play, Wechter made his big interception, leading to the final two West Noble touchdowns. Fremont must regroup for its sectional game on Friday. The Eagles will be home against Southwood.

“The score wasn’t probably what people hoped. But this win is for the seniors. It’s a testament to their investment over the last four years. A lot of guys made key plays.” Gardner, a junior, ran for 141 yards and two touchdowns on 11 carries. He scored from 58 yards out on the third offensive play of the game. Yates feels good about his team heading into its Class 2A sectional home game with Woodlan next week. “We made mistakes. We gave up some big plays. But I’m proud of the way our guys battled,” Yates said. “With a one-win team, you’re not sure how week nine will turn out. But we fought back and showed character and effort certain teams may not have this late in the season.” Deck ran for 174 yards on 26 carries. He had a 47-yard touchdown run with 4:29 left in the opening quarter. “Garren is an athlete,” Yates said. “He has some

speed and has gotten better as the season went on.” Noe added a 29-yard touchdown pass to Joel Cochard late in the second quarter. Angola, who wore pink socks in tribute to those fighting breast cancer, had 14 points off turnovers in taking a 21-12 halftime lead. Belcher recovered a fumble and returned it 68 yards for a touchdown late in the first quarter. After a Spears interception, Roddy found senior Brandon Spaulding wide open for a 29-yard touchdown pass in the final minute of the second quarter. The Hornets now have to get themselves mentally together for their 4A sectional first-round game when they host winless DeKalb this coming Friday. The Barons lost at home 79-7 to Class 6A power Carroll last night. “The nice thing about a week nine game is that we start over,” Schoeff said. “We’re 0-0. They’re 0-0 fighting for everything they want. That will be our focus heading into this week.”

PANTHERS: Prairie Heights will face winless Wabash next week FROM PAGE B1

The first score was set up when Dean caught a Conner Dove pass for 78 yards to the Panther three, scoring three plays later with 1:29 left. After a Prairie Heights three-and-out, in large part due to a bad snap that cost the visitors 11 yards, Eastside got the ball back at its 36 with 22 seconds to go. That proved to be just enough time, as Dove found a streaking Ty Lockhart along the Eastside sideline for a 52-yard touchdown pass three plays later. The Panthers reached the end zone late in the third quarter as West scored from the one after a personal foul penalty against Eastside gave the

visitors the ball at the Blazer 31. Early in the final quarter, Eastside’s Kadis Renier broke loose for an 87-yard touchdown run. The Panthers answered with a one-yard run by Johnson with 3:16 to play. A booming punt downed at the Panther one set up the game’s final score, when Eastside’s Ryan Liechty recovered a fumble in the end zone with 20 seconds to play. Renier led Eastside with 143 yards rushing on six carries. Dove completed 3-of-7 passes for 133 yards and a touchdown. Dylan Stayner led Prairie Heights with 63 yards rushing on 13 attempts. West completed just 4-of-17 passes, but threw for 91 yards.




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1. (TIE BREAKER) _____________ 2. (TIE BREAKER) _____________ 3. (TIE BREAKER) _____________


NAME _____________________________________________________________

Hamilton 8th-grade spikers win Minnow Bucket

ADDRESS __________________________________________________________

Hamilton Junior High School’s eighthgrade volleyball team won the Steuben County Minnow Bucket Tournament last Saturday at Prairie Heights High School. The Marines defeated Fremont in the championship match 0-25, 25-8, 15-2.

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 Angola, Fri. 2. NorthWood at East Noble, Fri. 3. Garrett at Heritage, Fri. 4. Eastside at Churubusco, Fri. 5. Southwood at Fremont, Fri. 6. Wabash at Prairie Heights, Fri. 7. Woodlan at Central Noble, Fri. 8. West Noble at Bishop Luers, Fri. 9. Concordia at Lakeland, Fri. 10. Howe School at Southern Wells, Fri.

11. Leo at Wawasee, Fri. 12. Ball State at Akron, Sat. 13. Notre Dame at Air Force, Sat. 14. Penn State at Ohio State, Sat. 15. Michigan State at Illinois, Sat. 16. Northwestern at Iowa, Sat. 17. Packers at Vikings, Sun. 18. Browns at Chiefs, Sun. 19. Cowboys at Lions, Sun. 20. Jets at Bengals, Sun.

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The Hamilton team includes, front row, from left, Chloe Manahan, Karaghan Bireley, Maddi Farnsworth and Destiny Lingo. Back row, coach Minde Raney, Lauren Ackerman and Madison Stoy.

Local Sports Briefs • Middle School Football Angola 7th triumphs ANGOLA — Angola Middle School’s seventh-grade team defeated West Noble 30-12 last Saturday. The Yellowjackets blocked two West Noble punts, and one of them resulted in a touchdown by Jayce Meyer. Joel McCurdy also returned a kickoff for a touchdown for AMS. Jarrett Gibson and Grant Korte added rushing touchdowns for Angola. Aaron Chao made three of four two-point kicks after touchdowns. The Yellowjackets were 6-1 before Wednesday’s season finale at home against Holy Cross of Fort Wayne. They went 3-0 to win the Tri-County Athletic Conference.

Angola 8th graders top WN ANGOLA — Angola Middle School’s eighth-grade team defeated West Noble

38-7 last Saturday, but lost its season finale to Holy Cross from Fort Wayne 14-11 on Wednesday. Last Saturday, Brayden Hart had three rushing touchdowns to lead the Yellowjackets. Chance Roddy had a rushing scored and picked off a Holy Cross pass. Eric Clifton ran for a touchdown for AMS. Alex David added an interception. Cole Trick recovered a fumble. On Wednesday, Roddy had an interception and threw a touchdown pass to Hart. Hart made a point-after kick for two points and a made 28-yard field goal.

Middle School Soccer Angola falls in TCAC semis AUBURN — Angola Middle School’s co-ed team lost 1-0 to Lakewood Park Christian in a semifinal match of the Tri-County Athletic Conference Tournament Tuesday. Jada Hall made nine saves in goal for the Yellowjackets.



Area Football Standings NORTHEAST HOOSIER CONF. TEAMS NHC ALL PF New Haven 6-1 8-1 367 Carroll 5-2 7-2 449 East Noble 5-2 7-2 285 Norwell 4-3 4-5 229 Homestead 3-4 5-4 256 Bellmont 3-4 4-5 240 Columbia City 2-5 3-6 164 DeKalb 0-7 0-9 73 Friday’s Games East Noble 34, Bellmont 7 Carroll 79, DeKalb 7 New Haven 45, Homestead 20 Norwell 35, Columbia City 21 Friday, Oct. 25 Carroll at Homestead NorthWood at East Noble DeKalb at Angola Columbia City at Norwell New Haven at Fort Wayne South Bellmont at Whitko

PA 154 137 114 275 199 302 258 474

NORTHEAST CORNER CONF. TEAMS NECC ALL PF PA Fairfield 7-1 8-1 353 151 Lakeland 7-1 7-2 245 150 Churubusco 6-2 7-2 273 78 Angola 5-3 5-4 120 210 Prairie Heights 4-4 4-5 149 188 West Noble 3-5 3-6 127 234 Eastside 3-5 4-5 263 220 Fremont 1-7 2-7 140 327 Central Noble 0-8 1-8 151 284 Friday’s Games Angola 28, Central Noble 22 Lakeland 14, Churubusco 13 Fairfield 28, Culver Academy 12 West Noble 32, Fremont 12 Eastside 34, Prairie Heights 13 Friday, Oct. 25 DeKalb at Angola Fairfield at Maconaquah Fort Wayne Concordia at Lakeland West Noble at Fort Wayne Luers Eastside at Churubusco Woodlan at Central Noble Wabash at Prairie Heights Southwood at Fremont ALLEN COUNTY ATHLETIC CONF. TEAMS ACAC ALL PF PA Leo 6-0 9-0 326 51 Heritage 5-1 6-3 251 266 Woodlan 4-2 6-3 274 123 Adams Central 2-4 5-4 219 197 Garrett 2-4 4-5 166 202 Bluffton 1-5 4-5 201 241 South Adams 1-5 2-7 168 281 Friday’s Games Heritage 26, Garrett 21 Leo 45, Bluffton 0 Southern Wells 19, South Adams 12 Woodlan 28, Adams Central 7 Friday, Oct. 25 Leo at Wawasee Garrett at Heritage Woodlan at Central Noble Bluffton at Eastern North Miami at Adams Central South Adams at Northfield

Prep Football Scores Angola 28, Central Noble 22 Attica 61, Turkey Run 8 Avon 12, Zionsville 7 Batesville 35, Connersville 0 Bremen 42, Glenn 14 Brownstown 21, Corydon 6 Carroll (Ft. Wayne) 79, DeKalb 7 Castle 10, Ev. Memorial 3 Center Grove 55, Cin. La Salle, Ohio 37 Charlestown 64, Eastern (Pekin) 0 Cin. Moeller, Ohio 35, Indpls Cathedral 14 Clinton Prairie 53, Traders Point Christian 0 Columbus East 65, Bedford N. Lawrence 13 Concord 28, Warsaw 0 Covington 48, Riverton Parke 12 Crawford Co. 18, Indpls Washington 0 Decatur Central 29, Franklin 7 Delta 35, Shelbyville 21 E. Noble 34, Bellmont 7 Eastbrook 69, Frankton 0 Eastern Hancock 72, Tindley 6 Eastside 34, Prairie Hts. 13 Edgewood 20, S. Vermillion 0 Elkhart Central 28, Mishawaka Marian 27, OT Elwood 49, Alexandria 42 Fishers 41, Brownsburg 17 Floyd Central 35, New Albany 34 Fountain Central 55, Rockville 27 Frankfort 49, Southmont 6 Ft. Wayne Concordia 34, Indpls Brebeuf 27 Ft. Wayne North 42, Ft. Wayne Northrop 16 Ft. Wayne South 51, Gary Wallace 20 Gibson Southern 31, Southridge 21 Greencastle 33, Owen Valley 20 Greensburg 28, Rushville 26 Hagerstown 42, Cambridge City 14 Hamilton Hts. 64, Peru 27 Hamilton Southeastern 42, McCutcheon 21 Hammond Morton 47, Hammond Gavit 14 Heritage 26, Garrett 21 Heritage Christian 48, Indpls Northwest 22 Indpls Ben Davis 28, Carmel 24 Indpls Chatard 18, Indpls Tech 7 Indpls N. Central 41, Dearborn, Mich. 3 Indpls Park Tudor 33, N. Decatur 0 Indpls Perry Meridian 45, Bloomington South 24 Indpls Pike 34, Lawrence Central 3 Indpls Roncalli 36, E. Central 7 Jeffersonville 33, Jennings Co. 7 Jimtown 56, Triton 0 Kokomo 42, Anderson 7 Lafayette Catholic 27, W. Lafayette

26, OT Lakeland 14, Churubusco 13 Lapel 34, Beech Grove 32 Lawrenceburg 45, Silver Creek 28 Leo 45, Bluffton 0 Linton 59, N. Central (Farmersburg) 26 Maconaquah 58, Taylor 20 Madison 55, Seymour 38 Madison-Grant 54, Blackford 7 Manchester 23, Northfield 20 Martinsville 39, Plainfield 28 Milan 35, Knightstown 0 Mississinewa 62, Oak Hill 27 Monroe Central 35, Edinburgh 14 Mooresville 47, Franklin Co. 20 Mt. Carmel, Ill. 41, Boonville 0 Muncie Central 44, Marion 14 Muncie South 54, S. Dearborn 35 Munster 48, Kankakee Valley 28 N. Daviess 67, Springs Valley 24 N. Montgomery 56, Danville 32 N. Putnam 24, Cloverdale 21 N. Vermillion 51, Seeger 6 New Haven 45, Homestead 20 New Palestine 20, Mt. Vernon (Fortville) 0 New Prairie 61, Knox 0 Noblesville 35, Lafayette Harrison 0 Northeastern 16, Union City 14 Northridge 27, Elkhart Memorial 0 Northview 43, Brown Co. 36 Northwestern 48, Eastern (Greentown) 20 Norwell 35, Columbia City 21 Paoli 32, N. Harrison 22 Pendleton Hts. 48, Greenfield 28 Penn 28, Mishawaka 7 Pioneer 50, W. Central 36 Plymouth 21, NorthWood 14 Providence 62, Clarksville 12 Richmond 28, Logansport 14 Rochester 43, N. Miami 0 S. Bend Riley 23, S. Bend Clay 7 Salem 40, W. Washington 7 Southern Wells 19, S. Adams 12 Southport 28, Columbus North 21 Sullivan 31, W. Vigo 7 Terre Haute North 28, Franklin Central 18 Tipton 38, Delphi 0 Tri 30, Union Co. 14 Tri-Central 33, Sheridan 27 Tri-County 28, Caston 27 Tri-West 54, Crawfordsville 14 Triton Central 31, Speedway 7 W. Noble 32, Fremont 12 Washington 28, N. Knox 13 Wawasee 17, Goshen 14 Wes-Del 33, Anderson Prep Academy 13 Western 23, Cass 8 Western Boone 21, Lebanon 17 Westfield 38, Lafayette Jeff 14 Whiteland 28, Greenwood 7 Whitko 34, Tippecanoe Valley 3 Winamac 47, Frontier 13 Winchester 47, Centerville 19 Woodlan 28, Adams Central 7 Yorktown 68, Indpls Manual 8

NFL Standings AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA New England 5 1 0 .833 125 97 Miami 3 2 0 .600 114 117 N.Y. Jets 3 3 0 .500 104 135 Buffalo 2 4 0 .333 136 157 South Indianapolis 4 2 0 .667 148 98 Tennessee 3 3 0 .500 128 115 Houston 2 4 0 .333 106 177 Jacksonville 0 6 0 .000 70 198 North Cincinnati 4 2 0 .667 121 111 Baltimore 3 3 0 .500 134 129 Cleveland 3 3 0 .500 118 125 Pittsburgh 1 4 0 .200 88 116 West Kansas City 6 0 0 1.000 152 65 Denver 6 0 0 1.000 265 158 San Diego 3 3 0 .500 144 138 Oakland 2 4 0 .333 105 132 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Dallas 3 3 0 .500 183 152 Philadelphia 3 3 0 .500 166 179 Washington 1 4 0 .200 107 143 N.Y. Giants 0 6 0 .000 103 209 South New Orleans 5 1 0 .833 161 103 Carolina 2 3 0 .400 109 68 Atlanta 1 4 0 .200 122 134 Tampa Bay 0 5 0 .000 64 101 North Detroit 4 2 0 .667 162 140 Chicago 4 2 0 .667 172 161 Green Bay 3 2 0 .600 137 114 Minnesota 1 4 0 .200 125 158 West Seattle 6 1 0 .857 191 116 San Francisco 4 2 0 .667 145 118 St. Louis 3 3 0 .500 141 154 Arizona 3 4 0 .429 133 161 Thursday, Oct. 17 Seattle 34, Arizona 22 Sunday, Oct. 20 Tampa Bay at Atlanta, 1 p.m. Chicago at Washington, 1 p.m. Dallas at Philadelphia, 1 p.m. New England at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m. Buffalo at Miami, 1 p.m. St. Louis at Carolina, 1 p.m. Cincinnati at Detroit, 1 p.m. San Diego at Jacksonville, 1 p.m. San Francisco at Tennessee, 4:05 p.m. Houston at Kansas City, 4:25 p.m. Cleveland at Green Bay, 4:25 p.m. Baltimore at Pittsburgh, 4:25 p.m. Denver at Indianapolis, 8:30 p.m. Open: New Orleans, Oakland Monday, Oct. 21 Minnesota at N.Y. Giants, 8:40 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 27 Cleveland at Kansas City, 1 p.m. Buffalo at New Orleans, 1 p.m. Miami at New England, 1 p.m.

Dallas at Detroit, 1 p.m. N.Y. Giants at Philadelphia, 1 p.m. San Francisco vs. Jacksonville at London, 1 p.m. Pittsburgh at Oakland, 4:05 p.m. N.Y. Jets at Cincinnati, 4:05 p.m. Atlanta at Arizona, 4:25 p.m. Washington at Denver, 4:25 p.m. Green Bay at Minnesota, 8:30 p.m. Open: Baltimore, Chicago, Houston, Indianapolis, San Diego, Tennessee Monday, Oct. 28 Seattle at St. Louis, 8:40 p.m.

Postseason Baseball Glance WILD CARD Tuesday, Oct. 1: NL: Pittsburgh 6, Cincinnati 2 Wednesday, Oct. 2: AL: Tampa Bay 4, Cleveland 0 DIVISION SERIES (Best-of-5) American League Boston 3, Tampa Bay 1 Friday, Oct. 4: Boston 12, Tampa Bay 2 Saturday, Oct. 5: Boston 7, Tampa Bay 4 Monday, Oct. 7: Tampa Bay 5, Boston 4 Tuesday, Oct. 8: Boston 3, Tampa Bay 1 Detroit 3, Oakland 2 Friday, Oct. 4: Detroit 3, Oakland 2 Saturday, Oct. 5: Oakland 1, Detroit 0 Monday, Oct. 7: Oakland 6, Detroit 3 Tuesday, Oct. 8: Detroit 8, Oakland 6 Thursday, Oct. 10: Detroit 3, Oakland 0 National League St. Louis 3, Pittsburgh 2 Thursday, Oct. 3: St. Louis 9, Pittsburgh 1 Friday, Oct. 4: Pittsburgh 7, St. Louis 1 Sunday, Oct. 6: Pittsburgh 5, St. Louis 3 Monday, Oct. 7: St. Louis 2, Pittsburgh 1 Wednesday Oct. 9: St. Louis 6, Pittsburgh 1 Los Angeles 3, Atlanta 1 Thursday, Oct. 3: Los Angeles 6, Atlanta 1 Friday, Oct. 4: Atlanta 4, Los Angeles 3 Sunday, Oct. 6: Los Angeles 13, Atlanta 6 Monday, Oct. 7: Los Angeles 4, Atlanta 3 LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) American League All games televised by Fox Boston 3, Detroit 2 Saturday, Oct. 12: Detroit 1, Boston 0 Sunday, Oct. 13: Boston 6, Detroit 5 Tuesday, Oct. 15: Boston 1, Detroit 0 Wednesday, Oct. 16: Detroit 7, Boston 3 Thursday, Oct. 17: Boston 4, Detroit 3 Saturday, Oct. 19: Detroit (Scherzer 21-3) at Boston (Buchholz 12-1), 4:37 p.m. x-Sunday, Oct. 20: Detroit at Boston, 8:07 p.m. National League All games televised by TBS St. Louis 3, Los Angeles 2 Friday, Oct. 11: St. Louis 3, Los Angeles 2, 13 innings Saturday, Oct. 12: St. Louis 1, Los Angeles 0 Monday, Oct. 14: Los Angeles 3, St. Louis 0 Tuesday, Oct. 15: St. Louis 4, Los Angeles 2 Wednesday, Oct. 16: Los Angeles 6, St. Louis 4 Friday, Oct. 18: Los Angeles at St. Louis, late x-Saturday, Oct. 19: Los Angeles (Ryu 14-8) at St. Louis (Wainwright 19-9), 8:37 p.m. WORLD SERIES (Best-of-7) All games televised by Fox Wednesday, Oct. 23: at AL Thursday, Oct. 24: at AL Saturday, Oct. 26: at NL Sunday, Oct. 27: at NL x-Monday, Oct. 28: at NL x-Wednesday, Oct. 30: at AL x-Thursday, Oct. 31: at AL

Big Ten Conference Legends Conf. AllGames W L W L 2 0 5 1 2 0 5 1 1 1 5 1 1 1 4 2 0 2 4 2 0 2 4 2

Michigan St. Nebraska Michigan Iowa Minnesota Northwestern Leaders Ohio St. 2 0 6 Wisconsin 2 1 4 Penn St. 1 1 4 Indiana 1 1 3 Illinois 0 1 3 Purdue 0 2 1 Today’s Games Minnesota at Northwestern, noon Purdue at Michigan State, noon Indiana at Michigan, 3:30 p.m. Iowa at Ohio State, 3:30 p.m. Wisconsin at Illinois, 8 p.m.

0 2 2 3 2 5

MIAA Standings Adrian Albion Kalamazoo Hope Olivet Alma Trine

League Overall W L W L 2 0 5 1 1 0 3 2 1 0 3 2 1 1 4 2 1 1 5 1 0 2 0 6 0 2 3 3

Today’s games Adrian at Trine, 1 p.m. Hope at Alma, 1 p.m. Albion at Kalamazoo, 2 p.m.

Top 25 Football Schedule Saturday, Oct. 19 No. 1 Alabama vs. Arkansas, 7 p.m. No. 2 Oregon vs. Washington State, 10 p.m. No. 3 Clemson vs. No. 5 Florida State, 8 p.m. No. 4 Ohio State vs. Iowa, 3:30 p.m. No. 6 LSU at Mississippi, 7 p.m. No. 7 Texas A&M vs. No. 24 Auburn, 3:30 p.m. No. 9 UCLA at No. 13 Stanford, 3:30 p.m. No. 11 South Carolina at Tennessee, Noon No. 12 Baylor vs. Iowa State, 7 p.m. No. 14 Missouri vs. No. 22 Florida, 12:21 p.m. No. 15 Georgia at Vanderbilt, Noon No. 16 Texas Tech at West Virginia, Noon No. 17 Fresno State vs. UNLV, 10 p.m. No. 18 Oklahoma at Kansas, 3:30 p.m. No. 20 Washington at Arizona State, 6 p.m. No. 21 Oklahoma State vs. TCU, Noon No. 23 Northern Illinois at Central Michigan, 3 p.m. No. 25 Wisconsin at Illinois, 8 p.m.

European/PGA Tour of Australasia Scores Friday At Lake Karrinyup Country Club Perth, Australia Purse: $2 million Yardage: 7,143; Par: 72 Second Round Peter Hedblom, Sweden 68-69—137 Ross Fisher, England 72-67—139 Soren Hansen, Denmark 71-69—140 Clint Rice, Australia 68-72—140 Josh Younger, Australia 70-70—140 Jin Jeong, South Korea 68-72—140 Dimitrios Papadatos, Aust. 69-71—140 Brody Ninyette, Australia 72-69—141 James Nitties, Australia 68-73—141 Bo Van Pelt, United States70-71—141 Richard Finch, England 72-69—141 Marcus Fraser, Australia 72-70—142 Fredrik A. Hed, Sweden 69-73—142 Jason Scrivener, Australia 75-67—142 Michael Hoey, N. Ireland 73-69—142 Ryan Haller, Australia 72-70—142 Nick O’Hern, Australia 69-73—142 Mark Brown, N. Zealand 70-72—142 Nick Cullen, Australia 69-73—142 Christopher Campbell, Aust. 71-71—142 Ross McGowan, England 71-72—143 Paul Spargo, Australia 72-71—143 Peter Lawrie, Ireland 73-70—143 Alexandre Kaleka, France 74-69—143 David McKenzie, Australia 75-68—143

LPGA-KEB HanaBank Championship Scores Friday At Sky 72 Golf Club, Ocean Course Incheon, South Korea Purse: $1.9 million Yardage: 6,364; Par: 72 (36-36) First Round Katherine Hull-Kirk 36-31—67 Anna Nordqvist 33-34—67 Ju Young Pak 34-33—67 Amy Yang 32-35—67 Caroline Hedwall 35-33—68 Carlota Ciganda 35-34—69 Ha-Neul Kim 34-35—69 Brittany Lang 36-33—69 Suzann Pettersen 35-34—69 Jenny Shin 34-35—69 Jiyai Shin 36-33—69 Michelle Wie 35-34—69 Natalie Gulbis 33-37—70 Inbee Park 33-37—70 Jane Park 35-35—70 So Yeon Ryu 36-34—70 Giulia Sergas 35-35—70 Na Yeon Choi 33-38—71 Jodi Ewart Shadoff 35-36—71 Vicky Hurst 34-37—71 Eun-Hee Ji 38-33—71 Hyo Joo Kim 36-35—71 Sei Young Kim 36-35—71 Jessica Korda 37-34—71 Meena Lee 35-36—71 Brittany Lincicome 34-37—71 Pernilla Lindberg 33-38—71 Mo Martin 37-34—71 Hee Kyung Seo 37-34—71 Lexi Thompson 35-36—71 Ayako Uehara 34-37—71 Alison Walshe 34-37—71 Paula Creamer 35-37—72 Karine Icher 34-38—72 Haeji Kang 36-36—72 Bo Kyung Kim 35-37—72 Azahara Munoz 35-37—72 Sun Young Yoo 34-38—72 Chella Choi 38-35—73 Yoo Lim Choi 37-36—73 Jennifer Johnson 38-35—73 Cristie Kerr 36-37—73 Ji Hyun Kim 38-35—73 Jeong Eun Lee 35-38—73 Caroline Masson 36-37—73 Se Ri Pak 35-38—73 Hee Young Park 37-36—73 Morgan Pressel 35-38—73 Lizette Salas 34-39—73 Soo Jin Yang 35-38—73

ATP World Tour Erste Bank Open Results Friday At Wiener Stadthalle Vienna, Austria Purse: $775,000 (WT250) Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles

Quarterfinals Tommy Haas (2), Germany, def. Radek Stepanek (5), Czech Republic, 7-6 (10), 6-3. Robin Haase, Netherlands, def. Fabio Fognini (3), Italy, 6-7 (4), 6-1, 6-1. Lukas Rosol (8), Czech Republic, def. Ruben Bemelmans, Belgium, 6-3, 1-6, 6-3. Jo-Wilfried Tsonga (1), France, def. Dominic Thiem, Austria, 4-6, 3-6, 7-6 (3). Doubles Quarterfinals Florin Mergea, Romania, and Lukas Rosol, Czech Republic, def. Alexander Peya, Austria, and Bruno Soares (1), Brazil, 7-5, 3-6, 10-8. Maximilian Neuchrist and Dominic Thiem, Austria, def. Jamie Murray, Britain, and John Peers (4), Australia, 6-3, 6-4.

NASCAR Nationwide 2014 Schedule Feb. 22 — Daytona International Speedway March 1 — Phoenix International Raceway March 8 — Las Vegas Motor Speedway March 15 — Bristol Motor Speedway March 22 — Auto Club Speedway April 4 — Texas Motor Speedway April 11 — Darlington Raceway April 25 — Richmond International Raceway May 3 — Talladega Superspeedway May 18 — Iowa Speedway May 24 — Charlotte Motor Speedway May 31 — Dover International Speedway June 14 — Michigan International Speedway June 21 — Road America June 27 — Kentucky Speedway July 4 — Daytona International Speedway July 12 — New Hampshire Motor Speedway July 19 — Chicagoland Speedway July 26 — Indianapolis Motor Speedway Aug. 2 — Iowa Speedway Aug. 9 — Watkins Glen International Aug. 16 — Mid-Ohio Aug. 22 — Bristol Motor Speedway Aug. 30 — Atlanta Motor Speedway Sept. 5 — Richmond International Raceway Sept. 13 — Chicagoland Speedway Sept. 20 — Kentucky Speedway Sept. 27 — Dover International Speedway Oct. 4 — Kansas Speedway Oct. 10 — Charlotte Motor Speedway Nov. 1 — Texas Motor Speedway Nov. 8 — Phoenix International Raceway Nov. 15 — Homestead-Miami Speedway

IndyCar 2014 Schedule March 30 — Streets of St. Petersburg (Fla.) April 13 — Streets of Long Beach (Calif.) April 26 — Barber Motorsports Park, Birmingham, Ala. May 10 — Grand Prix of Indianapolis May 25 — Indianapolis Motor Speedway May 31 — Raceway at Belle Isle Park, Detroit June 1 — Raceway at Belle Isle Park, Detroit June 7 — Texas Motor Speedway, Fort Worth, Texas June 28 — Reliant Park, Houston June 29 — Reliant Park, Houston July 6 — Pocono International Raceway, Long Pond, Pa. July 12 — Iowa Speedway, Newton, Iowa July 19 — Streets of Toronto July 20 — Streets of Toronto Aug. 3 — Mid-Ohio Sports Car Course, Lexington, Ohio Aug. 17 — The Milwaukee Mile Aug. 24 — Sonoma Raceway (Calif.) Aug. 30 — Auto Club Speedway, Fontana, Calif.


Detroit Tigers’ Jhonny Peralta runs the bases during Game 1 of the American League championship series.

shortstop Jose Iglesias from Boston shortly before the suspension. Eligible for free agency after the World Series, Peralta returned for a three-game series at the Miami Marlins as Detroit closed the regular season. That didn’t leave him much time to prepare for any playoff games. He had gone to the Dominican Republic

to try to stay in shape during the suspension, then spent some time in the instructional league. As they closed in on their third straight AL Central title, the Tigers said they’d give Peralta a chance to earn a spot on the postseason roster. Because Iglesias had impressed as the new shortstop, Detroit said Peralta would have to

learn to play left field. “It was a cram course,” said manager Jim Leyland, who has used Peralta at shortstop and left field during these playoffs. “I don’t know how this is happening. I’m not sure he’s totally comfortable in left field yet. I’d be lying if I said I was totally comfortable with him in left field yet.” But with Miguel Cabrera hobbled and Prince Fielder struggling, the Tigers have needed offense in this postseason, and Peralta has provided it. In Game 4 of the AL division series against Oakland, Detroit trailed 3-0 and was facing elimination when Peralta connected for a three-run homer in the fifth inning — perhaps the biggest swing of the playoffs for the Tigers so far. Detroit went on to win that series in five games. Now the Tigers trail the AL championship series 3-2, with Game 6 at Boston set for Saturday. Peralta’s RBI single brought home the only run of Game 1 against the Red Sox. He’s hitting .367 this postseason, with four doubles to go along with that big home run. “Instructional league

SPORTS BRIEFS • Bears’ Tillman, Martellus Bennett questionable LAKE FOREST, Ill. (AP) — Chicago Bears cornerback Charles Tillman and tight end Martellus Bennett are questionable for Sunday’s game at Washington. Both were limited in practice on Friday because of knee problems. The Bears elevated linebacker Jerry Franklin to the active roster from the practice squad and placed middle linebacker D.J. Williams on injured reserve. Williams, signed in the offseason to help replace Brian Urlacher, ruptured his left pectoral muscle tendon against the New York Giants on Oct. 10.

NASCAR announces Nationwide schedule for 2014 TALLADEGA, Ala. (AP) — NASCAR announced a 33-race schedule for the 2014 Nationwide Series with virtually no changes from this year’s slate. The dates for Darlington and the first Texas race are being shifted to coincide with the Sprint Cup schedule announced this week. Also, the first Iowa race is being moved from June to May. The track lineup is the same as this season. There are 30 ovals and three road courses: Road America, Watkins Glen and Mid-Ohio.

Yang tied for lead in Korea, Wie 2 strokes back INCHEON, South Korea (AP) — Amy Yang of South Korea shot a 5-under 67 Friday to finish in a four-way tie at the top of the leaderboard after the first round of the KEB HanaBank Championship. She is tied with Katherine Hull-Kirk of Australia, compatriot Ju Young Pak and Anna Nordqvist of Sweden.

On The Air •

S P ORTS TALK Steuben Sports Talk, E S PN-FM 92.7, 9 a.m. DeKalb Football Coaches Corner, WAW K-F M 9 5.5, 1 0:3 0 a.m. East Noble Football Coaches Corner, WAWK-FM 95.5, 10:30 a.m. C OLLEG E FO OTBALL Purdue vs. Michigan St ate, The Fan 13 8 0 AM, BTN, noon Georgia vs. Vanderbilt, CB S, noon South Carolina vs. Tennessee, E S P N, noon Transactions Minnesot a vs. Northwestern, BASEBALL E S P N2, noon American League CLEVELAND INDIANS — Agreed to Navy vs. Toledo, The Fan terms with RHP Matt Capps on a minor 1 0 6.7 F M, E S P N EWS, noon league contract. HOUSTON ASTROS — Sent OF TCU vs. Oklahoma St ate, Fox, Trevor Crowe and RHP Jorge De Leon noon outright to Oklahoma City (PCL). LOS ANGELES ANGELS — Claimed Southern Mississippi vs. East LHP Robert Carson off waivers from Carolina, F S N, noon New York (NL). National League Texas Tech vs. West Virginia, COLORADO ROCKIES — Reassigned major league catching coach Jerry Fox Sports 1, noon Weinstein to an undetermined role on Adrian vs. Trine, W EAX-F M the organization’s player development staff. Named Rene Lachemann major 8 8.3, 12:3 0 p.m. league catching coach. Indiana vs. Michigan, BTN, NEW YORK METS — Sent LHP Sean Henn and RHP Greg Burke outright to WAW K-F M 9 5.5, 3:3 0 p.m. Buffalo (IL). Iowa vs. Ohio St ate, ABC, FOOTBALL 3:3 0 p.m. National Football League MINNESOTA VIKINGS — Placed S UCLA vs. St anford, E S P N2, Harrison Smith on injured reserve/ 3:3 0 p.m. return. Signed CB Jacob Lacey. HOCKEY Auburn vs. Texas A&M, CB S, National Hockey League MINNESOTA WILD — Reassigned G 3:3 0 p.m. Darcy Kuemper to Iowa (AHL). Oklahoma vs. Kansas, E S P N, OTTAWA SENATORS — Assigned F Stephane Da Costa to Binghamton 3:3 0 p.m. (AHL). BYU vs. Houston, E S P N EWS, OLYMPICS IOC — Named Jochen Faerber head of 3:3 0 p.m. executive office. North Texas vs. Louisiana Tech, CB S Sports, 3:3 0 p.m. Ark ansas vs. Alabama, E S P N, 7 p.m. LS U vs. Mississippi, E S P N2, 7 p.m. I think helped,” Peralta Southern Cal vs. Notre Dame, said. “They really have N BC, The Fan 13 8 0 AM, 7:3 0 p.m. good pitching over there. Florida St ate vs. Clemson, They throw hard, and ABC, 8 p.m. they throw everywhere.” Wisconsin vs. Illinois, BTN, 8 Peralta has been the p.m. target of derisive chants Nevada vs. Boise St ate, CB S from opposing fans — Sports, 8 p.m. par for the course for Washington St ate vs. Oregon, a high-profile player Fox Sports 1, 1 0 p.m. implicated in a drug Oregon St ate vs. California, investigation. The San E S P N2, 1 0:3 0 p.m. Francisco Giants did SO C CE R not bring back Melky Premier League, Liverpool vs. Cabrera last year after his Newc astle, N BCS N, 7:4 0 a.m. suspension. They ended Premier League, Southampton up winning the World vs. Manchester United, N BCS N, Series without him. 9:5 5 a.m. The Tigers chose Premier League, Manchester City a different course, not vs. West Ham, NBC, 12:30 p.m. feeling any obligation M LS, Seattle vs. Dallas, N BC, to add more punitive 2:3 0 p.m. measures once Peralta GOLF had served his ban. Champions Tour, Greater “I think the majority Hickory Classic, Golf Channel, 2 of the club felt that he p.m. handled it as well as he P GA, Shriners Hospit als for possibly could. He made Children Open, Golf Channel, 5 a mistake, he admitted p.m. he made a mistake, he AUTO RACI NG apologized, he worked NASCAR Trucks, Fred’s 25 0, hard to get back,” Fox Sports 1, 4 p.m. general manager Dave Americ an LeMans Series, Fox Dombrowski said. “He Sports 1, 6:3 0 p.m. paid his due, he paid his IndyCar, MAV T V 5 00, N BCS N, penalty, and who am I 8 p.m. or who are we to really M LB P LAYOF F S enforce more?” ALCS Game 6, Detroit vs. BosNow Peralta is doing ton, Fox, E S PN-FM 92.7, WB ET-AM his best to make up for 1230, 4:30 or 8 p.m. lost time. If necessary, N LCS Game 7, L.A. “I try to be positive Dodgers vs. St. Louis, TBS, 8 p.m. and try to help our team,” COLLEGE VOLLEYBALL he said. “And try to win Iowa St ate vs. Texas, F S N, games every day.” 7:3 0 p.m.

Peralta gives Tigers a lift after suspension DETROIT (AP) — Jhonny Peralta is trying to make the most of a second chance with the Detroit Tigers that was far from guaranteed. The Detroit portion of Peralta’s career looked like it might be over when he was suspended 50 games on Aug. 5 following Major League Baseball’s investigation of the Biogenesis of America anti-aging clinic. Despite the long layoff, he’s been able to contribute in the postseason, saving the Tigers with a big home run in the division series and adding needed power to the lineup. Peralta’s return has raised the usual questions about doping in baseball and whether his punishment was harsh enough. The Tigers are happy to have him back, whether he’s at shortstop or in the outfield. “I think I have a new life, a new opportunity,” Peralta said. “It’s important, how Detroit gave me the opportunity to come back here. I appreciate everything.” Peralta was in the middle of a fine season when his suspension began. The Tigers had anticipated his absence, acquiring smooth-fielding





Grateful for the spirit of the Midwest farmer I have seen many stories the side of the road, in the middle appear in newspapers and on of harvest mind you, paying Facebook the last few tribute to this fallen farmer. weeks that have renewed Closer to home, the my faith in humanity and Thrush family had the assured me that farming support of many area communities are the friends and family places to be when you that helped get almost need a helping hand. 400 acres of soybeans On Facebook earlier harvested in just a few this week, a friend of hours. mine shared a story a While I am sure many ELYSIA photographer had done farmers have their own on a tribute to a young RODGERS fields to think about at farmer in Illinois who had home, I know many that passed away to cancer. would drop what they were The original plan doing and help a friend from some friends of the who was in need. farmer was to have a row of 20 or This special character also so tractors lining the road leading exists in other areas of the from the cemetery just outside of world. For me, I have seen this town. By the time it was all said on the gardening side as well. A and done, there were closer to 100 Day of Caring here in DeKalb pieces of farm equipment along County is a great example of

this. Businesses and individuals willing to spend some time with homeowners cleaning up and beautifying their homes without anything asked in return. Others are more than happy to share the bounty of their vegetable harvests or spread some of the beauty from their own gardens when they divide and split flowers, shrubs, and grasses. This willingness to share and lend a helping hand when needed is what I love about living in a farming community in the Midwest. My sister and my new brotherin-law live in Ann Arbor, Mich., and while they love living there with the hustle and bustle of the city and the convenience of close stores and things to do, I only enjoy visiting larger cities for a few hours at a time, and then

relish in the return to my home to do chores in the mornings and evenings. To me it is always a form of stress relief to work in my gardens, harvest vegetables I have worked all summer for, feed a new batch of baby calves, milk “my” goats by hand, and even catch one of my roosters (I have two that, for some unknown reason, I decided to name) to have him sit in my lap. Each day brings a new adventure and laugh with antics the animals are up to. From our young dog herding her chickens each night to their roosts, to going on an egg hunt every night looking for our three dozen eggs the hens are laying, to putting in a hard day’s work baling and unloading wagon upon wagon load of hay or straw.

The country life and values are something I grew up with, and I hope to one day to instill those same values in my stepchildren and children of my own. I would just like to leave you with this quote for the week: “You know rural Americans are special people. Their labor puts food on the table and gas in our tanks. Their service in the military sets a powerful example of leadership, honor, and sacrifice (16 percent of our population is rural, but 40 percent of our military is rural). Their spirit of unity inspires us all.” — Tom Vilsack, U.S. Secretary of Agriculture. ELYSIA RODGERS is the agriculture and natural resources director for the Purdue University Cooperative Extension Service in DeKalb County.

National ag research center to be started

Pumkin growers report good crop WEST LAFAYETTE — Indiana pumpkin producers overall were happy with production yield and prices this year, even with “two seasons” of drastically differing weather during the summer, a Purdue University plant pathologist says. Dan Egel said it was an average year for pumpkin production, with the first half of the season wet and the second half dry. “The first half of the summer was good for providing moisture for the pumpkins, and most pumpkins are not irrigated,” Egel said. “In the second half of the season, some of the pumpkins on well-drained land lost yield because of the dry weather.” The wet weather brought disease problems to some pumpkin fields, particularly Phytophthora blight, which can kill plants and cause

fruit rot. The disease largely was held in check, however, when the weather turned dry. Consumers should not have a problem finding good-quality Indiana pumpkins. Egel said that when picking out a pumpkin, shoppers should look for one that doesn’t have any soft spots, which could lead to rot. They can do that by running their hands over the pumpkin to feel for them. A healthy pumpkin’s stem should be as thick and green as possible, rather than thin and brown. A green stem indicates a fresher pumpkin; a brown stem indicates the pumpkin was harvested too long ago. “All pumpkins are unique,” Egel said. “Don’t be afraid to buy a pumpkin with an odd shape or bumpy exterior. If you like the way it looks, take it home.”


Old-fashioned harvest There’s all types of harvesting going on in northeast Indiana, and these Steuben

County farmers use a method that doesn’t concern itself with the price of fuel.

WEST LAFAYETTE — Purdue University researchers are leading an effort to develop a nationwide, unified system for storing and making available to the public the abundance of research data that could help the agricultural industry and policymakers not only now but also many years in the future. Sylvie Brouder, a professor of agronomy, and five other Purdue agricultural and library sciences faculty and staff members organized a meeting in Potomac, Md., Oct. 10-11 to identify concrete steps for developing an online system for open-access agricultural data. A statement on the challenges and opportunities from the perspectives of workshop participants is being composed.

Grain handling specialist offers tips for protecting stored grain is being loaded into a bin, farmers need to use loading methods that minimize broken kernels and fine material and remove foreign material. Leaving broken kernels, fines and foreign material can make stored grain more susceptible to insect infestation, mold and spoilage because it reduces initial grain quality and aeration efficiency. According to Purdue Extension’s Agricultural Safety Program, out-of-condition grain is the most frequent cause of grain entrapments and engulfment. “Cleaning grain and coring the bin to remove fines, leveling binned grain and using appropriate drying and handling methods all reduce broken kernels and fines, and reduce the chance you will need to enter the bin when you unload the grain,” Ileleji said. • Aeration: This is the method of cooling grain with ambient air after drying it to decrease insect activity and mold development. Growers need to run bin fans to reduce grain temperature to below 40 degrees Fahrenheit, and maintain cool temperatures into the late spring and summer. Using exhaust vents also will help control condensation on the inside roof and headspace walls of grain bins. • Monitor: Farmers need

WEST LAFAYETTE — The lowest corn prices in recent years mean farmers are likely to store a large portion of the crop on the farm into the late spring or summer of 2014, a Purdue Extension grain handling specialist says. Anytime growers decide to put corn into storage, and especially when they plan to store it for several months, they need to manage the grain properly to keep it from spoiling. That includes drying corn to a safer moisture level when it comes out of the field and then properly cleaning, loading, aerating and monitoring it. “This will require adequately drying to 14 to 14.5 percent for long-term storage,” Klein Ileleji said. “Think of grain in the bin as cash in the bank. Without good management, this cash can go out of condition, quickly eroding your investment.” Ileleji offered some tips for farmers to keep their grain in top shape: • Sanitation: Growers need to remove all of the food sources and harboring spots for rodents and insects around their storage facilities. This includes cleaning up grain spills and mowing surrounding vegetation. It also means cleaning handling equipment, including augers, cleaners and dryers, at the end of each use. • Loading: When grain

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to monitor their stored grain at a frequency determined by the initial grain quality, moisture content, temperature and whether there has been extreme weather. The higher the ambient temperature, the more frequently bins should be checked. In fall, spring and summer, they need to be checked every 1-2 weeks. In winter, that can be reduced to once a month. When checking stored grain, growers with temperature cables should monitor for gradual temperature increases over time, rather than absolute temperature. If there are no temperature cables or CO2 sensors available, Ileleji said the smell of spoilage when fans are running is a good indicator that there’s a problem. “Keep detailed records with dates and what was monitored,” he said. “Remember, it is the trends in data that help diagnose a problem and not the data collected at a given time.” Purdue Extension offers a grain management bulletin through The Education Store. The two-page publication, Maximizing Grain Quality and Profits, (ID-207) can be downloaded for free, online, at It offers information about post-harvest integrated pest management strategy to preserve grain quality.





Longing to be a victim These days, being seen as a victim can be useful. You immediately claim the moral high ground. Some people want to help you. Lawyers and politicians brag that they force others to help you. This turns some people into whiners with little sense of responsibility. Joe Biden’s niece was arrested recently for throwing a punch at a cop. The New Post says she’s addicted JOHN York to alcohol and pills, but rather than take responsibility for STOSSEL her actions, she blamed them on the “pressure she faces” because her uncle is vice president. Give me a break. America was founded by people who were the opposite of victims, by people with grit. Overcoming obstacles is the route to prosperity — and happiness, too. I had to overcome stuttering to work as a TV reporter. Had today’s disability laws existed when I began work, would I have overcome my stuttering Despite improved problem? medical care and the Maybe not. I might have workforce’s dramatic demanded shift from physical my employer “accommoto mental labor, the date” my number of Americans disability by providing claiming disability keeps me a job growing. that didn’t demand being on-air. Now that the laws exist, it’s no coincidence that more Americans say they are disabled. Tad DeHaven of the Cato Institute writes that this is part of a disability-industrial complex: collusion between specialty law firms, doctors vouching for applicants with dubious claims and federal administrative law judges awarding benefits. It changes the way people calculate their options. Despite improved medical care and the workforce’s dramatic shift from physical to mental labor, the number of Americans claiming disability keeps growing. You start to feel like a sucker if you’re not one of them. On my TV show, DeHaven said today even poor parents “try to get their kids on psychotropic medications in hopes of qualifying for a check that goes to Dad and Mom.” Since the 1980s, there has been a 300 percent increase in disability claims for hard-to-prove illnesses like back pain, stress and other “non-exertional restrictions.” Over the past two decades, the number of people receiving Social Security disability benefits grew from 4 million to 11 million. “It’s like any other government program,” says DeHaven. “You start off with good intentions and then it becomes something that it was never supposed to be.” We all want to help the genuinely disabled, but a wide range of subjective ailments are affected by attitude. Labeling people victims, telling them they need help, teaches some to think like victims. Social scientists call that “learned helplessness.” Private charities are pretty good at separating real victims from malingerers. But government is not. Its one-size-fits-all rules encourage people to act like victims. Whether people have real physical ailments or just see the economic deck stacked against them, the most damaging thing say to them is: Give up. You can’t make it on your own. Wait for help. Pessimism changes what we think is possible. It shrinks our horizons. We in the media keep an eye out for people who are victimized. Sometimes that’s a valuable service. But it often means looking for victims when they really aren’t there. This makes reporters feel like heroes — noble sentries protecting the powerless. Even the newly crowned Miss America, Nina Davuluri, who sure seems like a winner by conventional standards, was portrayed as a victim in many news stories. Since she’s the first Miss America of Indian descent, some trolls on Twitter made racist remarks. But skeptical writer Gavin McInnes did a little digging. He found those racist Twitter users were almost certainly just irresponsible little kids. One of the media’s most quoted tweets, “You look like a terrorist,” was sent by a Twitter user with zero followers. If millions of people are familiar with that remark now — and some Americans grow up a little bit more frightened that they will be victimized — it will be largely because media hyped racism rather than because of the handful of racists themselves. America is full of success stories. But if we obsess over stories about victimhood, that is what we’ll get.

Our Letter Policy • The Herald Republican welcomes letters. All letters must be submitted with the author’s signature, address and telephone number. The Herald Republican reserves the right to reject or edit letters on the basis of libel, poor taste or repetition. Mail or deliver letters to The Herald Republican, 45 S. Public Square, Angola, IN 46703. Letters may be emailed to mmarturello@

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


Letter To The Editor • Kendallville resident announces candidacy for U.S. House of Representatives. To the editor: Hello, KPC readers. I’d like to take the time to introduce myself, a 2014 Democratic candidate for the U.S. House of Representatives. I am Justin Kuhnle. I’m 33 and currently employed at Bowen Center at the Albion office. I have worked in the mental health field for the past six years.

Prior to this, I was employed in the retail field in home improvement. I have graduated from Purdue University in OLS, and have gone to school for psychology and human services at IPFW and Ivy Tech. I came to the realization that our current representative in the U.S. House has been more focused in furthering his career than the citizens he represents. I work tirelessly for my clients now, and I’m now stepping up to work tirelessly for our citizens.

I stand on a platform motto of “Strong Families. Strong Future. Believe.” I stand for investing in education and our work force, sustainable retirement, reducing waste, increasing efficiency in government spending and finding ways to make health care affordable for all. I will fight for the citizens I represent and, unlike Stutzman, will put the interest of everyone ahead of the interests of myself. Justin Kuhnle Kendallville

OK, writers; it’s time for the annual novel exercise It’s dark, very dark. I stumble down the stairs and blindly grind beans for coffee. The sound is loud and begins to wake me up. I put the beans in the pot, add water and turn on the coffee pot. I head to the studio, turn on the lights, plug in the heater and open up the laptop. Yesterday’s words are written: villains, heroes, ladies in distress, shadows, windy roads, dark nights, or rag pickers. The first mug of coffee drowns out the last of the sleep and my fingers fly over the keyboard. I am lost in my story and after an hour my word count is over a thousand words. “Keep going,” I say to myself, “600 more words.” I continue and, with a flourish, finish the last hundred words. My words are saved and the story swirls in cyberspace waiting for the morrow. It is still dark outside. Good. I can now begin my regular day. My column, you ask? Could it be I have a paid job from The New Yorker? No and no! I am part of National Novel Writing Month which will begin November 1. The above narrative is how it will be on Nov. 1. I am going to write a novel in 30 days. The total word count by Nov. 1 will be 50,000 words. I did the math and that comes to writing 1,667 words per day. Actually if I do that I will have an extra 10 words, but that seems meaningless at this point. This is my third year in attempting to write the novel. I start prolifically, sitting in the studio with my long-sleeved black T-shirt that has a picture of an old typewriter on it. (I do wear it every

morning for good luck.) The first week is great and then somebody arrives on my front porch, or as I now say, under my lintel. I cannot pass up on conversation so there goes the night’s sleep. In the morning I hit the alarm too many times and there is no time for writing. But I can catch up. Right? So I miss one day. I just have to write 3,334 words the next day. A couple of years ago I wrote the story of “Windy Hill Farm” and actually got through that one. I made of the rough draft LOU ANN copies and gave them to the boys Christmas. Last year HOMAN- for I lost November after the first week of writing. SAYLOR Ah, but we come to the beginning of “NaNoWriMo” for this year, and I am ready to go. I even ordered two bracelets that say “30 Days 50K Words.” These bracelets have a 2GB USB attachment so I can carry my story with me everywhere I travel. (Beware if I am invited to your house as I might just take off that bracelet and get to work or read it to you!) The biggest problem is finding a writing partner. There are 900 participants (well there were last year) in Fort Wayne. On the sign up form I wrote Angola, Indiana and searched for a group near me.

We are not easy to find as the site tried to sign me up to countries in Africa. I found out Egypt has 3,512 writers, Kenya 226, or Tanzania 167. While it seems tempting to belong to the group in Tanzania, I would prefer to share my thoughts in my hometown. Can you see where this is going? I am putting forth an invitation for someone or several folks to join me in this project. The web site is easy to navigate and think how much fun we will have sharing our word count every day. Maybe we could have an evening or two of bringing our laptops together and writing as a group. Let me make it clear that this project is a free-write, letting characters write their own script. During the month there is no time for correcting, that can all come later. And you never have to share your work unless you want to. Why should you join me? Well, the first one to sign up will get my other bracelet (I ordered two!), you will enjoy early morning stars, and coffee tastes great in the predawn. Or how about this; you always wanted to write a novel, a memoir, or a story. If that isn’t enough, you can know that in our town someone else is writing under the light of her frayed scarlet lamp. LOU ANN HOMAN-SAYLOR lives in Angola at the White Picket Gardens where you can find her gardening or writing late into the night under the light of her frayed scarlet lamp. She is a storyteller, teacher, writer, actress and a collector of front porch stories.

What Others Say • Mitch Daniels and the political trip wire Purdue University President Mitch Daniels’ defenders are correct when they say there’s a faction on campus that probably will forever lock in on the notion that a political tiger can’t change his stripes. And the defenders are correct that Daniels shouldn’t get hung up on that. So much of what he’s doing on campus is shaking Purdue up in the right way. But for the rest — those who were willing to give the governor-turned-university president a fair shake — Daniels gave a metric and told people to hold him to it: Partisan politics stopped in June 2012, the day he was announced as the next Purdue president. So why would Daniels tempt fate by walking so close to a political trip wire? This week, Daniels flew to Minneapolis to give a talk to a conservative think tank called the Center of the American Experiment. His audience — the group says its “aim is nothing less than shifting Minnesota’s intellectual

and political center of gravity to the right” — by itself, is not a concern. The topic, and why Daniels is broaching it now, is. The particulars of his speech aren’t clear. Daniels and those who were there aren’t sharing. But Monday’s fundraiser, which included the chance to donate to get photo ops or dinner with Daniels, was touted as a discussion of what Daniels did as governor to cut taxes and preserve state finances. The center’s promo for the event looked forward to Daniels’ advice “for what Minnesotans might hope leads to a few teachable moments in St. Paul.” You could say Daniels was steering clear of his partisan past if he’d gone to any group — with any political lean — to tell about Purdue’s role in higher education or some other campus-related topic. But here the conversation was his time as governor — a time in his career for which he makes no apologies. “Look, I had a job that required me to — wait, it didn’t require me, but I chose to — take clear stances on a thousand issues,” Daniels told the J&C in July, when he was fending off controversy over emails

he wrote as governor about keeping the work of historian Howard Zinn out of Indiana’s public schools. That led to reaffirmation of his promise to separate his political past from his university future. “The pledge I took (when named Purdue president), first of all, was to forsake anything partisan — which I have done, without exception — and to stay out of public issues that could be construed that way,” Daniels said in July. “And I think I’ve been faithful to that.” Purdue’s trustees told J&C reporter Hayleigh Colombo they aren’t concerned with Monday’s paid speaking engagement. They say they have an arrangement with Daniels so if he’s paid to make an appearance, that counts as personal time. They even say they are OK with Daniels using Purdue’s jet to hit those personal time speaking engagements, if it means he can get back to Purdue business sooner. So Daniels is in the clear with his immediate bosses. Outside of that, the verdict isn’t as clear. Daniels wastes the good will offered by the likes of professor David Williams, chairman of the University Senate.

In September, Williams called out skeptical faculty and asked them to lay down arms in an “undeclared ideological war.” His point: Give Daniels some breathing room and space to work. Williams’ truce, though, was predicated on Daniels keeping his focus on the university and not on the politics of right-to-work laws or whatever was covered in Minneapolis. Daniels says he understands the meaning of appearances. This is the same guy who swore off lobbying at the Statehouse for a year, just so things didn’t look out of place with revolving door, lawmaker-to-lobbyist policies he put into place as governor. But his career at Purdue, 10 months in now, will continue to be questioned and pulled down whenever he steps, however innocently, onto political turf. The ultimate metric that matters here is: When does Mitch Daniels become known as Purdue president, not the former governor of Indiana? With this week’s speaking engagement, he didn’t help himself in that category. Journal & Courier, Lafayette





Jailed dad loses contact with daughter’s mom DEAR ABBY: I am 20 years old and in jail. My ex-girlfriend recently had a baby. I left her during her pregnancy. We had been together for two years, but things just weren’t working. I told her I still wanted to be in my daughter’s life after she had the baby, but she left and went to North Carolina. After I was incarcerated, I lost contact with her. She said I can be a part of my daughter’s life only if we have a family and get back together. I’m willing to do that, but I won’t be out of jail for five more months, and I have no way to contact her. How do I go about it, Abby? — LOVES MY BABY GIRL DEAR LOVES: When your ex said what she did, she was using the baby to manipulate you into doing what she wanted. Because your relationship “wasn’t working,” I would caution you against having any more children with her.




DEAR ABBY: My kindhearted, loving motherin-law would do anything for me. She has lived in an in-law apartment attached to our home for 20 years. She and my father-in-law — God rest his soul — were a huge help when our children were

growing up. The kids are gone now, and my husband and I would like to sell our home and move to something smaller. Would it be awful of us to make her move? She is 88. She has a loud and adamantsounding voice, so it would not be in our best interest to have her move with us. — DAUGHTER-IN-LAW DEAR DAUGHTERIN-LAW: Yes, it would be awful. It almost appears you took advantage of her for baby-sitting purposes, but now that the children are grown, she is no longer useful. While it may not be “in your interest” to have her move with you, it may be extremely difficult for her to adjust to a new living situation at her age. DEAR ABBY is written by Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

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






OCTOBER 19, 2013 6:00

Recovering from a sprain can take time that causes only microscopic tears in the ligament. • Grade II (moderate): The PCL is partially torn, and the knee periodically gives out when you stand or walk. • Grade III (severe): The PCL is either completely ASK torn or is DOCTOR K. separated from the bone that it The Dr. Anthony anchors. knee is more Komaroff unstable. People get PCL injuries when their knee is flexed (like when you are seated) and the large bone of the lower leg is hit hard. For example, a person might be seated in the front

seat of a car. If the car is in an accident and the person’s lower leg smashes into the dashboard, that could cause the injury. Usually, people with a sudden new PCL injury notice less of a problem with the knee than people with a new ACL injury, at least at first. Treatment of all PCL sprains should begin with RICE: • Rest the joint. • Ice the injured area to reduce swelling. • Compress the swelling with an elastic bandage. • Elevate the injured area. Your doctor may also recommend a nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drug (NSAID), such as ibuprofen, to relieve mild pain or swelling. Further treatment depends on the severity of your injury. If you have a Grade I or Grade II sprain,






9:30 10:00 10:30

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On this date: • In 1951, President Harry S. Truman signed an act formally ending the state of war with Germany. • In 1960, the United States began a limited embargo against Cuba covering all commodities except medical supplies and certain food products. • In 1987, the stock market crashed as the Dow Jones Industrial Average plunged 508 points, or 22.6 percent in value, to close at 1,738.74.



(3:30) Football NCAA Aub./Tex.A&M (L)

Almanac •

DEAR DOCTOR K: I injured my PCL playing football. How long will my recovery take? DEAR READER: Let’s start with some knee anatomy. The posterior cruciate ligament (PCL) and the anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) are two tough bands of fibrous tissue. The ACL is injured more often than the PCL, which is why many people have heard of the ACL but not the PCL. The ACL and PCL connect the thighbone (femur) and the large bone of the lower leg (tibia) at the knee joint. The ACL and PCL form an “X” pattern that stabilizes the knee against front-to-back and back-to-front forces. A PCL injury is a sprain — a stretch or tear of the ligament. PCL sprains are classified as follows. • Grade I: a mild injury

When you are released, she may come after you for child support, or if she applies for benefits in North Carolina, the state may do that. That would be one way of pinpointing where she is. If you can’t locate her any other way, you DEAR may have to ABBY hire a private detective when you afford Jeanne Phillips can one.

your knee may be splinted in a straight-leg position, and you’ll begin an intense rehabilitation program. Rehab gradually strengthens the muscles around the knee, supports the knee joint and helps protect the knee from re-injury. If you have a Grade III sprain and the PCL has been pulled away from the bone, it may have to be surgically reattached with a screw. If your PCL has torn completely, it can be surgically reconstructed. Full recovery can take from four months to a year. How long your specific injury lasts will depend on the severity of your PCL injury and your rehabilitation program. DR. KOMAROFF is a physician and professor at Harvard Medical School. His website is

Crossword Puzzle •


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CTA Acoustics, Inc., a manufacturer of acoustical and thermal insulating products for the automotive and industrial markets, is seeking highly motivated Mold Specialists for our Orland, IN plant. A high school diploma or general education degree (GED) or one to three months related experience and/ or training required. Ability to read and comprehend simple instructions and write simple correspondence. Also will be required to lift up to 30 pounds.


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900 Griswold Ct., Auburn, IN 46706 www.griswoldestates@

*Restrictions Apply

Angola ONE BR APTS. $425/mo., Free Heat. 260-316-5659


APARTMENTS $49 Deposit

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12 Month Lease Nov. & Dec. $200. OFF full month’s rent. Spacious 1 & 2 BR, Peaceful, Clean, Pet Friendly. No appl. fee. 260-868-2843 www.whereUmatter .com ◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆ AUBURN Spacious 8 Room Apt., 1st floor, Downtown Auburn. Yard, Basement , AC. $398 (+utilities). 304 N. Cedar (260)925-9509

Part Time & Full Time Please apply at the Craft Barn located across the street from the Blue Gate Restaurant in Shipshewana, ask for John.

Place an ad showing your love

Download an application at:

1-877-791-7877 THE NEWS SUN

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Sudoku Answers 10-19 5

















































































Auburn SPECIAL $99, First Month - 2 BR SENIORS 50+ $465. No Smokers/Pets (260) 925-9525 Avilla 1 & 2 BR APTS $450-$550/ per month. Call 260-897-3188 Avilla 1 BR APT: $140/wk. Includes Util., Dep. Req’d. No Pets. 260-318-2030 Garrett Nice & Clean w/lots of room, 2 BR possible 3, WD hook up plus storage area. $700/mo. all util. included. 260 316-1835 Kendallville 1 BR APT: $96/wk. All Util. Included (260) 582-1186 Kendallville 1 BR APT: $96/wk. All Util. Included (260) 582-1186



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

Collect: 260-424-0954 act as a debt relief agency under the BK code

Divorce • DUI • Criminal • Bankruptcy

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

DRYWALL Jaime Hannah Drywall & Painting Serving Angola area for 25 years. (260) 833-4849

POLE BUILDINGS We Build Pole Barns and Garages. We also re-roof and re-side old barns, garages and houses. Call 260-632-5983. (A)


All Phase Remodeling and Handyman Service - No Job too Big or Small !!! Free Estimates Call Jeff 260-854-9071 Qualified & Insured Serving You Since 1990




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, 1119 Lima Road, Fort Wayne, IN 46818. Call Nick at 260-494-1111. NLMS146802. Some restrictions may apply. Equal Housing Lender. Se Habla Espanol. (A)


Brand NEW in plastic!

QUEEN PILLOWTOP MATTRESS SET Can deliver, $125. (260) 493-0805 Table & 4 Chairs White legs & Oak finish top Table. White finish w/ oak finish seat chairs 927-0122 /927-4541


AUBURN PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Rummage Sale Friday, Oct. 18 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 19 9 - Noon ** BAG SALE ** Moving & Estate articles, Halloween costumes & decorations. Auburn 1109 S. Van Buren Sat. Only • 9 - 4 Elect. stove, wicker furniture, household items. Auburn 6058 CR 35-(just N of CR 60) Sat. 8-4 Household items, Girls clothing age 8-13, some furniture, little girl items, misc. Items.

All Treats No Tricks

Please have minimum of one year experience in IT environment; healthcare preferred.


Avilla 308 Orchard Valley Dr. (old 3 by Lassus) Sat. Only • 9 - ? Household, holiday items, women’s clothes, misc. Lots of new & priced to sell. Coldwater/Lk George 1068 Windy Shore Dr. Fri. & Sat • 9-2 Sun. • 1-4 Moving Sale! Household items, outdoor items, speed boat, paddle boat, boat lift, king size bed, decorative items and more. Lake James 375 Lane 200 F Sat. Only • 8 - ? Household Consolidation Sale Antiques, furniture, knick knacks & more.

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

MUSIC 1969 Hondo Guitar with stand. $100/obo 260 242-7435

WANTED TO BUY TIMBER WANTED All species of hard wood. Pay before starting. Walnut needed.

WANTED: Coin collections - silver, gold, old guns, Native American arrow heads, slate, etc. Call Tim Carlin toll free 1-866-704-7253

FARM/GARDEN APPLES & CIDER Mon.-Sat. • 9-5:30 Sun. • 11-5 GW Stroh Orchards Angola (260) 665-7607

PETS/ANIMALS FREE: Kittens, liter box trained, part Siamese, Auburn area (260)750-9461

Pleasant Lake

McNamara Storage Units Huge Warehouse Sale 1340 W. Main St. Downtown Pleasant Lake 2 blocks NW of Pleasant Lake School 260 475-5850 Oct. 24 - 26 9:00 am - 5:00 pm Large curio cabinet, dinette set, musical instrument, glassware, small appliances, tools, sporting goods & much, much more. •2000 Chevrolet HHR, LT, sunroof, heated leather seats, low mileage Florida car, •2005 Ford Ranger, 4x4, well equipped low mileage Florida truck, 1 owner, •2002 Ford Windstar LX, 1 owner Florida van, low mileage, very clean, must see. Wolcottville 5660 East 300 South FRI & SAT. • 8-5 Elect. & Plumb. Supplies, Hardware, New & Used Tools, Tool Chest for Truck, 3 Antiques Cross Cut Saws, Platform Scale, Elec. Ridgid Pipe Threader, Garden Tractor Wheel weights, 7 Step Port. Stairway, Bicycles, & Much More!


Auction! October 26 @ 11 am Lakefront Home Sandy Beach All Sport Lake Lavine (260) 580-3400




2000 Chevy 2500 Low Mileage, 4 Dr. Ext Cab, Long Bed, 2 Wh Dr., No Rust. Call (260)927-6864

White Winter Jacket Size 12. Black trim, like new. $20.00. (260) 343-1483

Childrens Clothing a bag winter & summer mix, everything cleaned. Variety of sizes, $25.00 (260) 582-9458 Collapsible Ice Fishing Shanty $50 Call 927-1120

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

UPHOLSTERY www.charleshaynes customupholstery. FURNITURE Remember When in Angola. Chairs, sofas, bedrooms, dining sets, paintings, antiques & collectibles.

Wii Fit Workout Kit plus Travel Bag. New, in box. Nice Gift! $50 (260) 221-0520 Wii HD A/V component cables. New in box $10 Call (260)221-0520 Wii Nunchuk New, in Box 2 for $20 call (260) 221-0520

Dale Earnhardt, Jr. winter AMP Jacket. Size 4X, new. $50.00 firm. (260) 553-1951

Winnie the Pooh car seat with base and extra carrier, clean. $30.00 260 582-9458

Fimco 15 gal. tank sprayer. 12 volt pump, $45.00. (260) 316-6502

Winter Leather Coat 3/4 length dark brown, size M/M, $50.00. (260) 318-3821

97 F150 ExCab, 6Cyl/5Speed: Air/Title/Cruise PowerWin/Locks/Mirrors MILES:79,000 $4200 Call: 260-460-7729

TRAILERS 2006 - 20 Ft. Enclosed HAULMARK TRAILER Less than 2000 miles used. Dual axle, electric brakes, 48 in. roadside door, round front (260)316-6502


Golf Bag, large size. Good shape, $25.00. (260) 667-3926 Golf Clubs Mens left handed. 8 clubs, 3 woods & putter, Giafe shaft. Like new, $50.00. (260) 667-3926 Horse or Ponny Western Saddle. $50.00. (765) 265-4339 HP 4P Laser Jet $50.00 (260) 316-5180 HP 920C Deskjet $50.00 (260) 316-5180

2002 Harley Davidson Fatboy, only 10,000 miles. Over $7000 in Harley Davidson accessories. Asking $14,000. 260-242-3455

HP Photosmart C3100 All in one scan/ copies/prints. $50.00. (260) 360-5180


Ignition Modual & Coil Packs for Buick 3800 V6. $20.00 (260) 302-2123

15 foot ladder tree stand 4-sale $50.00 260-347-1541 16 oz. Disney Collector Glasses-set of 10. Never used and still in boxes. Set for $30 Call 347-4293 Any time! 29 Gallon aquarium rocks, plants, light & cover, filter, pump & all. $50. 260 582-9458

Indian Relic, 1 small ax. $30.00 (260) 585-0087

5 Ed Hardy candles. New in box nice gift. 3 x 4in. $20 Call (260)221-0520

Like New Bookcase $20.00 (260) 343-1547


2008 Dodge Caliber 4 DR, White, Looks Brand New $6500 Call 897-3805 2005 GRAND AM SRS 89k mi., automatic PB, PW, PS, 6 cylinder, AC, AM/FM CD Player, good mileage, runs great. $4,500/OBO Kendallville 260 705-1270 1999 Mercury Sable LS, 62,000 mi., 3.0, V6, 24 valve, Leather, No Rust, $3900, Many other options, after 10am call 349-1324 /460-7729 92 Bonneville, runs good, body good, new tires. 260-315-2454 1 & Only Place To Callto get rid of that junk car, truck or van!! Cash on the spot! Free towing. Call 260-745-8888. (A)

5 pc. Dinette Set White/oak. Good cond. $50.00 obo (260) 665-7471 8’ Fluorescent Bulbs $4.00 (260) 318-3961 80� Sofa. Brown plaid with wood trim. $50.00. (765) 265-4339 Basket Weaving Supplies/reed, handles, etc. $50.00 for all (260) 925-8444 Basketweaving Supplies. Kids, patterns, books, etc. $50.00 for all (260) 925-8444 Brother Sewing Machine. VX-857. Like new, $45.00. (260) 667-3926 Brothers 1270 Fax Machine. $50.00 (260) 316-5180 Brown Leather Coat with fox fur collar. Size large, $50.00. (260) 347-4293 Built-in Microwave GE Senson. Works good, $50.00. (260) 333-2552 Card table with 4 metal folding chairs. $30.00 260 897-3378

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.

Ladies Leather Jacket Black GIII, small. $20.00. (260) 347-6881

Large Lazy Susan Fondue set; never used in orig. box. $15.00 260 829-1149

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


Kitchen Table 48�x30�, pine top, good cond. $25.00. (260) 402-6116

400 pc. K’Nex set, education building toys. $20.00 260 829-1149

USED TIRES Cash for Junk Cars! 701 Krueger St., K’ville. 260-318-5555


Indian Relic, gorget. $50.00 (260) 585-0087

Like New Console Humidifier Moist-Air. $50.00. (260) 357-3778 Mens Washable Dress Pants. Size 36-31/32. $3.50 pair. (260) 460-0728 Natural Gas 4 Burner Stove Top, $35.00. (260) 347-8644 Oak Veneer Pedestal Table, 41�x41�, expandable to 64�x41� with 2 leaves. $50.00. (260) 347-4380 Picture, professionally framed. 25x31 1/2, Clipper Ship (flying Cloud). $40.00. (260) 460-0728 Ping Pong Table Standard new $300. Used by adults only. $50.00. (260) 316-5180 Pollenex Portable Whirlpool foot bath. Good cond. $25.00. (260) 402-6116

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Rabbit Fur Coat Size large, $50.00 (260) 347-4293

Steuben County

Tan Countertops/bar. Great cond. 70 total sq. ft. $50.00. (260) 316-7003

LaGrange & Noble Counties


THE NEWS SUN 347-0400 The

US Army officer cold weather parka $25.00 Call between 5 & 6 p.m. 260-925-2976


Wii Fit travel bags, New in box $12 Call (260)221-0520

Craftsman Electric Leaf Mulcher with 5 settings to mulch your flower beds. $30.00. (260) 927-3809


(260) 238-4787



Cherry Entertainment Center. 4-doors, 2-drawers, very good shape. $50.00. (260) 837-7690

Large Computer Desk with drawer & storage. $50.00. (260) 243-4142



Indiana Auto Auction, Inc.--Huge Repo Sale Thursday, Oct. 24th. 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)


4’ Double Fluorescent Light fixtures. $10.00. (260) 318-3961

up to $1000.00

Mobile Homes for Sale in Waterloo, Rome City & Butler. Small parks. No big dogs. Ref req’d. (260) 925-1716

Guaranteed Top Dollar For Junk Cars, Trucks & Vans. Call Jack @ 260-466-8689


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

Junk Auto Buyer

Garrett LEASE TO OWN New Homes Starting at $700 a month Call office for details 260-357-3331


260 349-2685







W A N T E D:

Lawn Care Company with the need to

GROW! Call the Classified Department for a Great Commercial Rate! Toll Free: 877-791-7877 • Fax: 260-347-7282 • classiďŹ


DeKalb County

925-2611 357-4123

The Herald Republican – October 19, 2013  

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

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