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Weather Partly cloudy skies. High of 90. Low of 71. Page A6

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MONDAY, AUGUST 26, 2013

Angola, Indiana

GOOD MORNING Clue No. 5 presented for United Way regatta contest ANGOLA — The fifth clue in the Steuben County United Way Cardboard Boat Regatta hidden regatta contest is available. The clue is: “Beach closed … man-eating fish spotted. Run to the corner and call the Marines!” Boats are scattered around the county. People must identify all seven boats to win. The contest is a lead up to the Cardboard Boat Regatta, which is Sept. 7 at the Potawatomi Inn beach at Pokagon State Park. To enter the competition, entrants must list in order the number, name and exact location of each boat. Submissions must be received by 4:30 p.m. Friday, Aug. 28, at the Steuben County United Way located at 317 S. Wayne St. Suite 3D, Angola. Email address is bobbi@unitedwaysteuben. org.

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Steuben deputy airlifted after crash FROM STAFF REPORTS

HELMER — A Steuben County Sheriff’s Department reserve deputy was life-flighted from the scene of a crash just before midnight Saturday, Sheriff Tim Troyer said in a news release. Reserve deputy Adam Meeks, 34, of Fremont, sustained head, ankle and wrist injuries in the crash, which occurred on S.R. 327S, just north of C.R. 400S while he was traveling south to assist with an incident being handled by DeKalb County police at about 11:40 p.m. Deputies and the Indiana State Police were responding to the Story Lake area to assist DeKalb County police with a 911 call

reporting a man with a gun threatening to shoot people at a large gathering, Troyer said. When Meeks, in his patrol car, crested a hill and encountered another southbound vehicle entering the road, the deputy tried to avoid a collision with the passenger vehicle. Meeks went partially off of the east side of the Meeks road and began to lose control. The deputy then drove back across S.R. 327 and off the west side of the road, striking a tree. Meeks was pinned in his car for more than an hour, requiring

extrication by responding fire rescue crews. Once extricated, the deputy was flown from the crash site to Parkview Trauma Center in Fort Wayne by Samaritan Helicopter for treatment of a head injury, along with injuries to his ankle and wrist. He is in the intensive care unit, Troyer said. Alcohol was not a factor, seat belts were in use and the airbag deployed, Troyer said. The crash remains under investigation by the Indiana State Police. The officer was traveling in a marked 2010 Ford Crown Victoria police cruiser with lights and siren activated. Meeks has been a reserve

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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.................................................................A5 Obituaries.....................................................A4 Opinion ........................................................B4 Sports.................................................... B1-B3 Weather........................................................A6 TV/Comics ..................................................B6 Vol. 156 No. 235

deputy with Steuben County for the past 18 months, Troyer said. Agencies that assisted were Hamilton, Orland, Ashley and Hudson police departments and the Hudson, Salem and Orland fire departments. “The emergency services that responded are to be commended for their expertise and hard work in the extrication process and medical care given to Adam during this very serious crash,” Troyer said Sunday night. “It is truly comforting to witness and come to know such dedication, expertise and professionalism in our fire rescue, EMS and law enforcement during such a critical time of need. I am so thankful for each of them.”

U.N. headed to Syria Some doubt inspection will be credible

Pence declares Aug. 25-31 as Rail Safety Week INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Indiana law enforcement agencies and railroad special agents will monitor railroad crossings this week as part of Indiana Rail Safety Week. Gov. Mike Pence has declared Aug. 25 through Aug. 31 as Indiana Rail Safety Week. Executive director Jessica Feder of Indiana Operation Lifesaver says laws on obeying railroad traffic signals and laws regarding pedestrians trespassing on railroad rights of way will be strictly enforced.

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Deb Arnett rides in Orland last Monday evening during Bike Night at the Orland American Legion,

where American Legion Riders grill for the public in the parking lot.

She’s leader of the pack Deb Arnett directs Legion Riders for Orland post BY AMY OBERLIN aoberlin@kpcmedia.com

ORLAND — Deb Arnett was born to be wild. The motorcycle mama from the little town of Orland rides her Harley Davidson into work at the Steuben County Courthouse in Angola. And, then, she changes into her riding gear and heads back north and east to Orland, where she is the director of the Legion Riders at the Orland American Legion. Arnett took the volunteer position because she was encouraged to do so by other members. “I said with their help, I would do it,” said Arnett. She said she’s

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received all the help she needed, and more. “We do this as a team,” said Arnett. “I am nothing without the members.” Arnett is the only woman serving as a Legion Riders director in District 4 and one of the few in the state. But she’s been on motorcycles for as long as she can remember. “We’ve always had riding in my family,” Arnett said. The

Video at kpcnews.com Deb Arnett talks more about the Lgion Riders in video at kpcnews. com. Scan the QR code to watch it with your tablet or smartphone.

daughter of Juanita Denham and the late Dennis Denham, she got her first minibike at the age of 6. Both her parents rode motorcycles, and her family is supportive of her role with the Legion riders, particSEE RIDERS, PAGE A6

DAMASCUS, Syria (AP) — Syria agreed Sunday to a U.N. investigation into last week’s alleged chemical weapons attack outside Damascus — a deal a senior White House official dismissed as “too late to be credible,” saying the United States has “very little doubt” President Bashar Assad’s forces used such weapons. The hardening of the U.S. position came as calls for military action grow. In a sign the U.S. may be a step closer to an armed response, naval forces have already been dispatched toward Syria’s coastal waters, although President Barack Obama has cautioned against a hasty decision. With France, Britain, Israel and some U.S. congressmen urging swift military action against Assad’s regime if the use of chemical agents is confirmed, the U.N. team’s conclusions could have a dramatic impact on the trajectory of the country’s civil war. The agreement struck in Damascus calls for U.N. experts already in the country to begin an investigation Monday into the suspected chemical attack on rebel-held areas in the capital’s SEE SYRIA, PAGE A6

Growing Yosemite fire poses extreme challenges GROVELAND, Calif. (AP) — At Ike Bunney’s dude ranch near the Sierra community of Tuolumne City, all creatures have been evacuated as firefighters brace for an intense battle to keep a wildfire raging north of Yosemite National Park out of mountain communities. “We’ve already evacuated the horses,” said Bunney, who was keeping an eye on his Slide Mountain Guest Ranch on Sunday. “I think they’re worried about the fire sparking over these hills.” As fire leapfrogs across the vast, picturesque Sierra forests, moving from one treetop to the next, residents in the fire’s path are moving animals and children to safety. The fire has moved northeast away from Groveland, where smoke gave away to blue skies Sunday. But at Tuolumne City’s Black Oak Casino in Tuolumne

City, the slot machines were quiet as emergency workers took over nearly all of the resort’s 148 hotel rooms. “The casino is empty,” said casino employee Jessie Dean, who left her four children at relatives’ homes in the Central Valley. “Technically, the casino is open, but there’s nobody there.” Hundreds of firefighters were deployed Sunday to protect Tuolumne City and other communities in the path of the Rim Fire. Eight fire trucks and four bulldozers were deployed near Bunney’s ranch on the west side of Mount Baldy, where two years of drought have created tinder-dry conditions. “Winds are increasing, so it’s going to be very challenging,” said Bjorn Frederickson, a spokesman for the U.S. Forest Service. The fire continues burning SEE FIRE, PAGE A6

AP

The Rim Fire burns along Highway 120 near Yosemite National Park, Calif., on Sunday. With winds gusting to 50 mph on Sierra mountain ridges and flames jumping from treetop to treetop, hundreds of firefighters have been deployed to protect this and other communities in the path of the Rim Fire raging north of the national park.


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THE HERALD REPUBLICAN

AREA • STATE •

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MONDAY, AUGUST 26, 2013

Cowbirds — lazy or just adaptable?

AP

In this May 30, 2012 photo, a home in the Quail Crossing Subdivision in Boonville, is shown, which was destroyed by mine subsidence in the area. A state lawmaker wants the state’s insurance commissioner to lower the premiums homeowners in the area pay.

Bill gives another $10 million for damaged homes INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — A state lawmaker concerned about Indiana’s recent move to dip into a fund set aside for repairs to homes damaged by soil shifting above old coal mines wants the state’s insurance commissioner to lower the premiums homeowners in the state’s coal country pay into that fund. The $30 billion, two-year budget lawmakers passed in April included a little-noticed provision authorizing the transfer of $10 million from the Indiana Mine Subsidence Insurance Fund to the state’s general fund, which is Indiana’s main checking account. The state’s management and budget director, Chris Atkins, said that money helped finance the Legislature’s $25 million commitment to the Indiana Biosciences Research Institute, a new Indianapolis-based center that’s a collaboration between life sciences companies and research universities. The transfer, on July 1, left $5.1 million in the Mine Subsidence account, which is financed by optional policies homeowners in 26 Indiana coal-mining counties can purchase. Atkins said the fund’s new balance is more than enough to meet claims that totaled an average of $743,000 annually since 2009. He said lawmakers tapped the fund because it had “a very healthy balance” beyond what’s needed to pay claims filed by residents whose homes are damaged as soil settles over abandoned underground mines. “We thought this was a pretty good source of funding for the institute,” Atkins said. “We were just trying to take as much pressure as we could off the general fund to free those dollars up for schools

and roads and health care.” In announcing the new nonprofit center in May, Gov. Mike Pence predicted it would spur scientific innovation and lure new life sciences jobs, investment and leading scientists to the state. But former state Rep. Russ Stilwell, a Democrat who until 2010 represented a southwestern Indiana district in the heart of the state’s coal country, said the transfer won’t sit well with thousands of residents who purchased the special policies. “They’re in essence taking these premiums from homeowners who elect to purchase this insurance and using it for absolutely unintended purposes,” he said. “So me and all my neighbors who are purchasing mine subsidence premiums, we’re actually paying premiums for the governor, or somebody, to spend it on something else.” The state statute that created the Mine Subsidence fund in 1986 specifies that its balance won’t revert to the state’s general fund at the end of each fiscal year — as is the case with some state funds. But Atkins said the budget bill’s language supersedes that and authorized a one-time transfer from the fund, which is one of 289 so-called “dedicated funds” Indiana maintains. State Rep. Ron Bacon, R-Chandler, said the fund-transfer language was added to the budget bill during the closing hours of the General Assembly’s session in April. He said he supported that provision because he was assured there was more than enough money in the fund to cover mine subsidence claims for a least a few years and because roughly $1 million enters the fund each year.

“Cowbirds! I hate ‘em!” It’s a common sentiment, perhaps the common sentiment about the brown-headed cowbird, the common, widespread cowbird. It’s well known too, a little black bird with a brown head, smaller than a red-winged blackbird, larger than a house sparrow. That’s the male. The female is gray. Immatures OUTDOOR are grayishNOTES brown and streaked. Cowbirds are brood Neil Case parasites. They don’t build nests. The females lay their eggs in the nests of other birds. That’s why so many people dislike them. Cowbirds don’t incubate and hatch their eggs, they don’t feed and care for their own nestlings. They’re lazy. Further, more often than not they lay their eggs in the nests of smaller birds and a cowbird egg in the nest of a chipping sparrow, for example, means the destruction of the chipping sparrow’s eggs or death of its nestlings. A cowbird’s egg is larger than the eggs of most of the birds a cowbird parasitizes and it has a shorter incubation period. It hatches before the host’s eggs. Then the young cowbird actually pushes all other eggs up the inside and out of the nest.

When a young cowbird hatches with the other eggs in a nest, the cowbird nestling is bigger than its nest mates. It’s also more aggressive. It pushes the other nestling aside, reaches higher and gets most of the food brought by the parent birds. It grows rapidly while the other nestlings starve. What’s not to hate about a cowbird? Well, let’s at least give them credit for having adapted to a special way of life. They feed on grassland weed seeds and insects. Once they were birds of the American prairie. They got their food around American buffalo. They fed around, even under, grazing buffalo. Explorers, then settlers moving into the American plains, the prairie, called them buffalo birds. American buffalo or bison were wanderers. They didn’t stay anyplace long enough for birds to build nests, incubate eggs and raise nestlings. Following those animals that kicked up food for them, these birds that trailed with the buffalo became nomads and brood parasites, leaving the hatching of their eggs and raising of their young to other birds. The American frontier became a buffalo slaughterhouse. Associated with the buffalo as they were, it would seem when the buffalo disappeared, the buffalo birds would, too. But another animal was introduced, an animal that grazed like the buffalo had, cattle. Driven to market in herds, cattle even traveled like the buffalo had.

A brown-headed cowbird perched on a tree limb.

Following these newcomers, adapting, buffalo birds became cowbirds. Not all cattle were in herds. Many pioneers’ farms had a cow or two or more. Going to the farms where there were cows expanded the range of the one-time prairie buffalo birds. Today, the range of the cowbird during the nesting season of other birds is from the Atlantic Coast of the U.S. and Canada to the Pacific Coast, from northern Canada south to the Gulf Coast of the U.S. and much of Mexico. As the cowbird adapted to cattle and to cows and expanded its range, a few other birds adapted to the cowbird. Robins and yellow warblers recognized that

cowbird eggs were not theirs. Many robins removed cowbird eggs from their nests. Yellow warblers built second nests on top of their first, covering a cowbird egg and any of their own eggs that had been laid before the cowbird egg. If a cowbird laid an egg in the second nest, the warbler built a third, even a fourth, creating two-, three-, four-level nests. Cowbirds aren’t lazy. They’ve just adapted to a way of life, first to following herds of buffalo, then to following herds of cattle, then to life on farms where there were cows, then anywhere, it seems. I know that. But I still feel sorry for a song sparrow feeding a nestling bigger than it is.

THE HERALD REPUBLICAN

Prison guards who were stabbed are out of hospital MICHIGAN CITY (AP) — Two correctional officers who were wounded when an inmate stabbed them at the Indiana State Prison have been released from the hospitals where they were treated for their injuries, a prison spokeswoman said. One of the prison guards was injured so severely in the Thursday night incident he had to be flown to an Indianapolis hospital. Prison spokeswoman Pam James said he has since been released. The other guard was treated at a Michigan City hospital and returned to work later that night. James didn’t release the officers’ names. She said the inmate, Terrance Swann, attacked the officers in a general population cell house. The maximum-security prison has been on lockdown since the stabbings, James told The (Munster) Times for a

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story Sunday. Swann, 34, is serving a 130-year prison term for two murder convictions stemming from a 1999 home invasion in Indianapolis. He’s not due to be released until 2066. Swann was moved to the nearby Westville Correctional Facility after the guards were stabbed. The LaPorte County Prosecutor’s Office will decide on any new charges against Swann. “It’s tragic that any incident would happen,” James said. “But it’s great to know that both officers have been released. Our thoughts and prayers are with them.” The incident was the first in years at the state prison involving correctional staff being assaulted, she said. “There’s been an outpouring of sympathy from fellow officers,” James said.

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AREA • STATE •

MONDAY, AUGUST 26, 2013

County warned about crowded jail VALPARAISO (AP) — The American Civil Liberties Union of Indiana is putting increasing pressure on a northwestern Indiana county to relieve its jail overcrowding. Overcrowding at the Porter County Jail is unconstitutional and places the county at risk for litigation, ACLU attorney Kenneth Falk said in a letter to Elizabeth Knight, an attorney for the county. Falk said he notified the Indiana Department of Correction about the overcrowding. If the DOC determines standards are not being met, it can give the county recommended solutions. If the county fails to make a good faith effort to resolve the problem within six months, the DOC may restrict use of the jail through court action or have a grand jury examine the facility, The (Munster) Times reported Sunday. Falk’s letter echoes concerns raised by the National Institute of Corrections last fall and the state DOC in July, Porter County Commissioner President John Evans said in an Aug. 15 letter to the Porter County Council. The NIC recommended the county take immediate steps to open a third pod, which has remained unused since the jail opened 11 years ago. The ACLU’s July 30 tour of the jail resulted from inmates’ complaints, Evans said. Porter County Sheriff Dave Lain said Falk “said what I’ve been saying all along.” Lain is seeking 11 new jail officers in next year’s county budget, including nine needed to staff the third pod. Porter County Councilman Jim Biggs said he’s prepared to support the spending necessary to open the third pod. The number of inmates housed in the jail, and its capacity, was not available Sunday. The ACLU recently sued the Vigo County Jail in Terre Haute because of overcrowding.

Excise police arrest hundreds at events TERRE HAUTE (AP) — Indiana State Excise Police say they arrested 365 people across the state over the weekend on alcohol-related charges and other offenses. Police say they arrested 254 people at Scheid Diesel Extravaganza in Terre Haute this weekend. They arrested 105 people for underage possession or consumption of alcohol, including 21 juveniles less than 18 years of age. Others were charged with providing alcohol to a minor, operating while intoxicated, drug offenses, criminal recklessness and open container violations. Officers also arrested 93 people in Bloomington over the weekend. They included 56 people cited for underage possession or consumption of alcohol, including 20 charged with possession of false identifications. Officers also arrested 18 people in Muncie this weekend, including 17 people for illegal possession or consumption of alcohol.

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Work crews unearth signs of state’s first prison JEFFERSONVILLE (AP) — Remnants of Indiana’s first state prison and other artifacts dating to the state’s early years have been uncovered as part of a project to build a bridge linking southern Indiana to Kentucky. The discoveries include flint used to ignite Revolutionary War-era rifles and foundations, trash pits and drains associated with the penitentiary, along with

animal bones that are believed to be from food fed to prisoners. Andrew V. Martin, Indiana director of operations for the Lexington, Ky.-based Cultural Resource Analysts, told The Courier-Journal in Louisville, Ky., that his workers found the remains of the prison, which housed inmates from 1822 to 1847. Rick Jones, Indiana’s state archaeologist, said it’s

unusual to find artifacts that haven’t been disturbed by later development. A trash dump, houses and other buildings were eventually built on top of the prison site. “In terms of urban archaeology, it’s very important,” Jones said of the discovery. The items found at the site will be sent to the Indiana State Museum in Indianapolis once they’ve been analyzed, Martin said.

The discovery won’t hold up construction, even though the prison remnants made the site eligible for the National Register of Historic Places. Federal Highway Administration and Indiana state preservation officials decided that the artifacts can be removed and cataloged for study and there is no need to preserve the site itself. The original jail included 10 windowless cells in a

layout that resembled a modern motel, said Clark County historian Jeanne Burke. “That’s what it was like,” she said. “There were no windows, of course, and the only light that got in was from the doors. The doors were strapped with iron and there was a 3-inch square hole in the door — and that’s all the light and air the cells got.”

Legal Notices • Legal Copy Deadlines Copy due Publish Wed. 4 p.m. .............................Mon. Thurs. 4 p.m. ............................Tues. Fri. 4 p.m............................. Wed. Mon. 4 p.m. .......................... Thurs. Tues. 4 p.m. .............................. Fri. Annual Reports & Budgets due 5 working days before the publish date.

Email your legal! legals @ kpcmedia.com Call Kelly at 877-791-7877x182 for details LEGAL NOTICE Construction will start reworking 160 campsites on October 30, 2013, @ 100 Lane 101 Crooked Lake under Rule 5 (327) IAC 5-5. The receiving water is Alvan Carpenter. For further information contact Mark Strong, Engineering Vision, Inc. (5812 Industrial Road Fort Wayne, IN 46825) 260-484-2748 HR,00351043,8/26,hspaxlp NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE TO THE OWNERS OF THE WITHIN DESCRIBED REAL ESTATE AND ALL INTERESTED PARTIES By virtue of a certified copy of a decree to me directed from the Clerk of Circuit Court of Steuben County, Indiana, in Cause No. 76D01-1208 -MF-0471 wherein Beneficial Financial I Inc. successor by merger to Beneficial Indiana Inc. d/b/a Beneficial Mortgage Co. was Plaintiff, and Eugene C. Braddock , Cynthia A. Braddock, and Asset Acceptance, LLC were Defendants, requiring me to make the sum as provided for in said Decree with interest and cost, I will expose at public sale to the highest bidder, on the 26th day of September, 2013, at the hour of 11:00 a.m. or as soon thereafter as is possible, at 206 E. Gale St, Angola, IN 46703, the fee simple of the whole body of Real Estate in Steuben County, Indiana. Part of the West half of the Northeast Quarter of the Southwest Quarter of Section 29, Township 36 North, Range 12 East, Steuben County, Indiana, Bounded as follows: Commencing at the Northeast corner of said West half; thence South (assumed bearing) 332.40 feet along the East line of said west half to the true point of beginning; thence continuing South 362.00 feet along said East line; thence West 601.66 feet; thence North 362.00 feet; thence East 601.66 feet to the point of beginning. The above described tract contains 5.00 acres. Subject to Legal Highway Rights-of-Way and easements of record.More commonly known as: 6615 S State Rd 327, Hudson, IN 46747 Parcel No.: 76-12-29-000-025.010 -014 Together with rents, issues, income, and profits thereof, said sale will be made without relief from valuation or appraisement laws. Sheriff of Steuben County Salem Township 6615 S State Rd 327 Hudson, IN 46747 The Sheriff's Department does not warrant the accuracy of the street addressed published herein Rayanna Alexander Binder 24776-49 Doyle Legal Corporation, P.C. 41 E Washington Street Suite 400 Indianapolis, IN 46204 SERVICE DIRECTED TO: Eugene C. Braddock, 6615 S. State Rd. 327, Hudson, IN 46747-9200. Type of Service: Sheriff. Cynthia A. Braddock, 1770 Raleigh Ave., Apt. L, Kendallville, IN 46755-2556. Type of Service: Certified. NOTICE DOYLE LEGAL CORPORATION, P.C. IS A DEBT COLLECTOR. THIS IS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT, AND ANY INFORMATON OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. HR,00349391,8/12,19,26,hspaxlp

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NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE TO THE OWNERS OF THE WITHIN DESCRIBED REAL ESTATE AND ALL INTERESTED PARTIES By virtue of a certified copy of a decree to me directed from the Clerk of Superior Court of Steuben County, Indiana, in Cause No. 76D01-1302 -MF-000116 wherein JPMorgan Chase Bank, N.A. was Plaintiff, and Trenton C. Smith, Jr., et al., were Defendants, requiring me to make the sum as provided for in said Decree with interest and cost, I will expose at public sale to the highest bidder, on the 26TH day of SEPTEMBER, 2013, at the hour of 11 AM or as soon thereafter as is possible, at 100 E. Gale Street, Angola, IN 46703, the fee simple of the whole body of Real Estate in Steuben County, Indiana. Lot numbered nine (9) in Hendry’s Addition to the town, now city, of Angola, Indiana, according to the recorded plat thereof, excepting therefrom the south 48 feet of said lot numbered nine (9), in Steuben County, Indiana. SUBJECT TO LIENS, ENCUMBRANCES AND EASEMENTS OF RECORD. More commonly known as: 301 South Washington Street, aka 301 South Washington, Angola, IN 46703 Parcel No. 76-06-26-420-506.000 -012 Together with rents, issues, income, and profits thereof, said sale will be made without relief from valuation or appraisement laws. "Subject to all liens, encumbrances and easements of record not otherwise extinguished in the proceedings known as Cause No. 76D01-1302 -MF-000116 in the Superior Court of the County of Steuben, Indiana." TIM TROYER Sheriff of Steuben County 301 South Washington Street aka 301 South Washington Angola, IN 46703 The Sheriff`s Department does not warrant the accuracy of the street addressed published herein Plaintiff Attorney: April N. Pinder (29045-49) Robert E. Altman III (29811-15) Reisenfeld & Associates, LPA LLC 3962 Red Bank Road Cincinnati, OH 45227 Voice: (513) 322-7000 Facsimile: (513) 322-7099 HR,00349396,8/12,19,26,hspaxlp PUBLIC LEGAL Mark and Danica Lantz, O.D. will no longer be practicing at Holicki Optical. Dr. Holicki and the staff remain available to provide patient care. Thank you all for your support. HR,00350063,8/19,26,9/3,hspaxlp

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NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS Complete details of budget estimates by fund and/or department may be seen by visiting the office of this unit of government at Trustee’s Office, 7469 E. Dunham Rd., Angola, IN. The political subdivision or appropriate fiscal body shall publish this notice twice in accordance with IC 5-3-1 with the first publication at least ten days before the date fixed for the public hearing and the second publication at least three days before the date fixed for the public hearing. Notice is hereby given to taxpayers of York Township, Steuben County, Indiana that the proper officers of York Township will conduct a public hearing on the year 2014 budget. Following this meeting, any ten or more taxpayers may object to a budget, tax rate, or tax levy by filing an objection petition with the proper officers of York Township not more than seven days after the hearing. The objection petition must identify the provisions of the budget, tax rate, or tax levy to which taxpayers object. If a petition is filed, York Township shall adopt with the budget a finding concerning the objections in the petition and testimony presented. Following the aforementioned hearing, the proper officers of York Township will meet to adopt the following budget: Date of Public Hearing: 9/9/2013 Time of Public Hearing: 6:00 PM Public Hearing Place: Trustee’s Office, 7469 E. Dunham Rd., Angola, IN Date of Adoption Meeting: 9/23/2013 Time of Adoption Meeting: 6:00 PM Adoption Meeting Place: Trustee’s Office, 7469 E. Dunham Rd., Angola, IN Estimated Civil Max Levy: 7,781 1 2 Fund Name Budget Estimate

General Township Assistance Fire Total

3 4 5 Maximum Excessive Current Estimated funds Levy Tax to be raised Appeals Levy (including appeals (included in and levies exempt Column 3) from maximum levy limitations) 22,300 7,800 6,675 3,000 491 8,712 11,000 10,405 34,012 18,800 17,571 HR,00350334,8/26,9/3,hspaxlp

NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS Complete details of budget estimates by fund and/or department may be seen by visiting the office of this unit of government at 0305S 1150E, LaGrange, IN. The Political subdivision or appropriate fiscal body shall publish this notice twice in accordance with IC 5-3-1 with the first publication at least ten days before the date fixed for the public hearing and the second publication at least three days before the date fixed for public hearing Notice is hereby given to taxpayers of Prairie Heights CSC, LaGrange/Steuben County, Indiana that the proper officers of Prairie Heights Comm. SC at 0305S 1150E, LaGrange, IN on September 16, 2013 at 7:00 P.M. will conduct a public hearing on the year 2014 budget. Following this meeting, any ten or more taxpayers may object to a budget, tax rate, or tax levy by filing an objection petition with the proper officers of Prairie Heights Comm. SC not more than seven days after the hearing. The objection petition must Identify the provisions of the budget, tax rate, or tax levy to which taxpayers object to. If a petition is filed, the Prairie Heights Comm. SC shall adopt with the budget a finding concerning the objections in the petition testimony presented. Following the aforementioned hearing, the proper officers of Prairie Heights Comm. SC will meet to adopt the following budget: Date of Public Hearing: September 16, 2013 Time of Public Hearing: at 7:00 p.m. Public Hearing Place: 0305S 1150E, LaGrange, IN Date of Adoption Meeting: October 21, 2013 Time of Adoption Meeting: at 7:00 p.m. Adoption Meeting Place: 0305S 1150E, LaGrange, IN Est. Transportation Max Levy: $1,355,000 Est. Bus Replacement Max Levy: $310,000 1 2 3 4 5 Maximum Estimated Funds to be Raised (icluding appeals and levies exempt from Excessive Current Budget maximum levy Levy Tax Fund Name Estimate limitations) Appeals Levy 0101 GENERAL FUND $10,178,000 $0021 REFERENDUM FUND-EXEMPT OPERATING $$0180 DEBT SERVICE FUND $938,566 $426,273 802,077 0188 EXEMPT DEBT FUND $$0186 SCHOOL PENSION DEBT $218,829 $93,245 192,672 0189 EXEMPT RETIREMENT/SEVERANCE BOND DEBT SERVICE FUND $$0187 REFERENDUM DEBT EXEMPT CAPITAL FUND $$1214 CAPITAL PROJECTS FUND $1,921,500 $1,589,547 1,450,154 6301 SCHOOL TRANSPORTATION FUND $1,705,950 $1,535,193 1,313,124 6302 BUS REPLACEMENT FUND $387,724 $363,143 238,482 0061 RAINY DAY FUND $$0104 REPAIR AND REPLACEMENT FUND $0203 Self Insurance Fund Worker's Compensation $0022 Referendum Fund - Exempt Operating - Post 2009 $0287 Referendum Debt Fund - Exempt Capital - Post 2009 $TotaIs $15,350,569 $4,007,401 $- $3,996,509.00 Name: Title: PIN: Date: I hereby acknowledge that the submission of this document through the Gateway password and PIN system constitutes an "electronic signature" as defined In IC 5-24-2-2. This submission Is intended to, and hereby does, constitute authentication and approval of the submitted document as required by the Indiana Code. I understand that this electronic signature takes the place of my handwritten slgnature and accomplishes the same purposes as would my handwritten signature In the same drcumstance. I further acknowledge that this electronic signature has the same force and effect as my handwritten signature and can and will be used for all lawful purposes I affirm that I have the real and apparent authority to electronically sign and submit this document on behatf of the unit. NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS Complete details of the Capital Projects Fund plan may be seen by visiting the office of this unit of government at the following address: 0305S 1150E, LaGrange, IN. Notice is hereby given to taxpayers of Prairie Heights Comm. SC that the proper officers of Prairie Heights Comm. SC wlll conduct a public hearing on the year 2014-2015-2016 proposed Capital Projects Fund Plan pursuant to IC 20-46-6-11. Following the public hearing, the proper officers of Prairie Heights Comm. SC may adopt the proposed plan as presented or with revisions. Public Hearing Date: September 16, 2013 Public Hearing Time: 7:00 P.M. Public Hearing Place: 0305S 1150E, LaGrange, IN Taxpayers are Invited to attend the meeting for a detailed explanation of the plan and to exercise their rights to be heard on the proposed plan. If the proposed plan is adopted by resolution, such plan will be submitted to the Department of Local Government Finance for approval. The following is a general outline of the proposed plan: EXPENDITURES: 2014 2015 2016 1) Land Acquisition and Development 2) Professional Services 25,000 25,000 30,000 3) Education Specifications Development 352,000 352,000 352,000 4) Building Acquisition, Construction and Improvements 5) Rent of Buildings, Facilities and Equipment 60,000 60,000 60,000 6) Purchase of Mobile or Fixed Equipment 278,000 278,000 238,000 7) Emergency Allocation 150,000 50,000 50,000 8) Utilities 225,000 225,000 225,000 9) Maintenance of Equipment 251,000 251,000 340,000 10) Sports Facility 22,000 22,000 30,000 11) Property or Casualty Insurance 140,000 140,000 140,000 12) Other Operation and Maintenance of Plant 13) Other Proposed Expenditures 418,500 428,500 438,500 14) Allocation for Future Projects 15) Transfer From One Fund to Another TOTAL EXPENDITURES, ALLOCATIONS & TRANSFERS 1,921,500 1,831,500 1,903,500 SOURCES AND ESTIMATES OF REVENUE: 1) Projected January 1 Cash Balance 61,753 41,500 63,500 2) Less Encumbrances Carried Forward From Previous Year 3) Estimated Cash Balance Available for Plan (line 1 minus line 2) 61,753 41,500 63,500 4) Property tax revenue 1,589,547 1,590,00 1,600,000 5) Auto excise, CVET and FIT receipts 249,000 200,000 240,000 6) Other revenue 21,200 TOTAL FUNDS AVAILABLE FOR PLAN (Add lines 3,4,5, and 6) 1,921,500 1,831,500 1,903,500 This notice contains future allocations for the following projects: Project·locatlon 2014 2015 2016 ________________________ ________ ________ ________ Future Allocations as specified above will be subject to objections during the period stated In the Notice of Adoption to be published at a later date. TO BE PUBLISHED IN YEARS AFTER THE FIRST YEAR This notice contains future allocations for the following projects, which have previously been subject to taxpayer objections. Project-location 2014 2015 2016 ________________________ ________ ________ ________ Future Allocations as specified above are not subject to objections during the period stated in the Notice of Adoption to be published at a later date. NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS Complete detalls of the Bus Replacement Fund plan may be seen by visiting the office of this unit of government at the following address: 0305S 1150E, LaGrange, IN Notice is hereby given to taxpayers of Prairie Heights Comm. SC that the proper officers of Prairie Heights Comm. SC will conduct a public hearing on the year 2014 proposed Bus Replacement Fund Plan pursuant to IC 20-46-5.6.1. Following the public hearing, the proper officers of Prairie Heights Comm. SC may adopt the proposed plan as presented or with revisions. Public Hearing Date: September 16, 2013 Public Hearing Time: 7:00 p.m. Public Hearing Place: 0305S 1150E, LaGrange, IN Taxpayers are invited to attend the meeting for a detailed explanation of the plan and to exercise their rights to be heard on the proposed plan. If the proposed plan is adopted by resolution, such plan will be submitted to the Department of Local Government Finance for approval. The following is a general outine of the proposed plan: No. of Buses to be Total Estimated Year No. of Buses Owned Replaced Replacement Cost 2014 40 4.5 387,724 2015 40 2 196,000 2016 40 3 298,000 2017 40 3 310,000 2018 40 3 315,000 2019 40 3 321,000 2020 40 3 330,000 2021 40 3 339,000 40 3 248,000 2022 2023 40 2 240,000 2024 40 3 390,000 2025 40 3 399,000 IF SCHOOL CORPORATION IS SEEKING TO ACQUIRE OR CONTRACT FOR TRANSPORTATION SERVICES THAT WILL PROVIDE ADDITIONAL SCHOOL BUSES OR BUSES WITH LARGER SEATING CAPACITY AS COMPARED WITH THE PRIOR SCHOOL YEAR, INCLUDE THE FOLLOWING STATEMENT ON THE NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS. The proposed plan includes additional school buses or school buses with larger seating capacity as compared with the prior school year. Evidence of a demand for increased transportation services is detailed in the proposed plan. School corporation certifies/affirms that the additional buses it plans to acquire are for the purpose of replacement or having larger seating capacity. IF SCHOOL CORPORATION IS SEEKING TO REPLACE A SCHOOL BUS EARLIER THAN 12 YEARS AFTER THE EXISTING BUS WAS ORIGINALLY ACQUIRED OR IS REQUIRING A CONTRACTOR TO REPLACE A SCHOOL BUS, INCLUDE THE FOLLOWING STATEMENT ON THE NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS. The proposed plan includes the replacement of a school bus earlier than its anticipated replacement date. Evidence of need for replacement is detailed in the proposed plan. SOURCES AND ESTIMATES OF REVENUE 2014 1) Projected January 1 Cash Balance $3,281 2) Less: Encumbrances Carried Forward from Previous Year 3) Estimated Cash Balance Available for Plan (Line 1 minus Line 2) $3,281 4) Property Tax Revenue $363,143 5) Auto Excise, CVET and FIT receipts $21,300 6) Other Revenue TOTAL FUNDS AVAILABLE FOR PLAN (Add lines 3, 4, 5 and 6) $387,724 HR,00350844,8/26,9/3,hspaxlp


A4

AREA • NATION •

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Deaths & Funerals • William Foster

309 W. Michigan St., LaGrange. Burial will take LIGONIER — William place in Riverside Cemetery, Foster, 90, of Ligonier, Howe. passed away on Sunday, Calling will be at the August 25, 2013 at Parkview funeral home Tuesday from Noble 2-4 and 6-8 p.m. Hospital. He Memorials are to the was born on Calvary Chapel Fellowship December or donor’s choice. 7, 1922 in Albion, Marybell Haiflich IN to John & Edna AUBURN — Marybell (Herendeen) Haiflich, 89, died Saturday, Mr. Foster Foster. He Aug. 24, 2013, at her home married in rural Auburn. Dorothy Furkis on June 13, Mrs. 1944 in Ligonier. Haiflich He is survived by his worked for wife, Dorothy, of Ligonier, Magnavox IN. Also surviving are 3 in Auburn, sons: Stephen (Francene) waitressed Foster of Ft. Wayne, IN; for several Alan Scott (Brenda) Foster area restauof Milford, IN; Sheldon rants Mrs. Haiflich Foster of Ligonier, IN; and and also a daughter, Sandra Lee managed and (David) Rewald of Dade waitressed Richards RestauCity, FL. Eleven grandchilrant in Auburn. dren and 19 great-grandchilShe was a member dren survive as well. of Meese Chapel United He was preceded in death Methodist Church in rural by 2 brothers and 3 sisters. Auburn. He served his country She was born Jan. in the United States Navy 1, 1924, in Auburn to in World War II. He was a Lawrence E. and Mildred C. Gunner’s Mate, 1st Class (Likens) Brown. on a Destroyer Escort. Mr. She married John W. Foster was the Water Works Haiflich on May 14, 1944, supervisor in Ligonier for 30 in Auburn. He died Jan. 25, years. He retired in 1987. Prior 2011. to joining the Navy, he worked Surviving are three sons in the Civilian Conservation and daughters-in-law, Arkie Corp. at Pokagon State Park. E. and Clara Haiflich of He was a member of the Auburn, John W. “Bill” American Legion, Post #243 Jr. and Debra Haiflich in Ligonier. of Auburn, and Stanley A funeral service in his D. and Julie Haiflich of honor will be at 1 P.M. Auburn; two daughters and Thursday, August 29, 2013 a son-in-law, Marilyn J. at Yeager Funeral Home. Carpenter of Auburn, and Celebrant Larry Baker will Nancy K. and Lester Boylan officiate. Burial will be in Jr. of Auburn; 14 grandchilOak Park Cemetery. dren; 26 great-grandchilA time of visitation dren; one great-great-grandwith the family will be on child; and a brother and Wednesday, August 28, sister-in-law, Lee R. and 2013 from 2-4 and 6-8 P.M. Carolyn Brown of Waterloo. at Yeager Funeral Home. In addition to her Memorial contribuparents and husband, she tions may be given to the was preceded in death by Brandon Replogle Scholara son-in-law, Philip P. ship Fund c/o Noble County Carpenter; a daughter-in-law, Community Foundation, Laurie A. Haiflich; five 1599 Lincolnway South; brothers, Almon Brown, Ligonier, IN 46767. Edward Brown, Elson Yeager Funeral Home Brown, Lawrence “Bud” is assisting the family Brown, and Harold Brown; with arrangements. Online and a sister, Ruth J. Johnson. condolences may be sent to Services will be at 11 the family at www.yeagerfu- a.m. Wednesday at Feller neralhome.com. and Clark Funeral Home, 1860 S. Center St., Auburn, Trella VonOlnhausen with calling from 10-11 a.m. Wednesday prior to HOWE — Trella M. the service at the funeral VonOlnhausen, 90, of Howe home. The Rev. John Erwin died Saturday, Aug. 24, will officiate. Burial will be 2013, at Miller’s Merry in Woodlawn Cemetery in Manor. Auburn. Services will be at Calling also will be from 11 a.m. Wednesday at 2-4 and 6-8 p.m. Tuesday at Frurip-May Funeral Home, the funeral home.

Memorials may be directed to Parkview Home Health and Hospice or the American Diabetes Association. To send condolences, visit www.fellerandclark. com.

Margaret Jacobs KENDALLVILLE — Margaret L. “Marge” Jacobs, 98, of Kendallville died Sunday, Aug. 25, 2013, at 4:40 a.m. in Golden Years Nursing Home, Fort Wayne. She lived in Kendallville since 1952, coming from Fort Wayne. She was a homemaker and, along with her husband, was a foster parent. Mrs. Jacobs was a member of the First Presbyterian Church in Kendallville. She was born June 9, 1915, in Columbia City to John and Amelia (Erdmann) Travelbee. On May 3, 1935, in Columbia City she married Clarence H. Jacobs. He preceded her in death Nov. 3, 1984. Surviving are a daughter, Marcia Kline of Fort Wayne; a son-in-law, Jack Young of San Antonio, Texas; six grandchildren; and 15 great grandchildren. She was preceded in death by a daughter, Judy Young; a son-in-law, Ray Kline; three brothers; and two sisters. Services will be Wednesday at 2 p.m. in Young Family Funeral Home, Kendallville Chapel, 222 S. State St., Kendallville with the Rev. Stanley Kessler officiating. Burial will be in Lake View Cemetery. Calling will be Tuesday from 2-4 and 6-8 p.m. in the funeral home, and one hour before services Wednesday. Condolences may be sent to the family at www. youngfamilyfuneralhome. com

Thomas Gage ALBION — Thomas M. Gage, 80, of Albion died Thursday, Aug. 22, 2013 at his rural Albion residence. Memorial graveside services will be Sunday, Sept. 8, 2013, at 1 p.m. at the Sweet Cemetery near Albion. Albion American Legion Post 246 will conduct military graveside rites. A full obituary will appear in this newspaper later this week. Arrangements have been entrusted to Brazzell Funeral Home, Albion Chapel.

Julie Harris, 87, dies Broadway star won 6 Tonys

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 obits@ kpcmedia.com.

This June 2, 2002, file photo shows Julie Harris celebrating her special Tony Award for Lifetime Achievement in the Theatre, her sixth Tony, during the 56th annual Tony Awards at New York’s Radio City Music Hall. Harris, who won an unprecedented five Tony Awards for best actress, has died. She was 87.

Lotteries •

March anniversary is a chance for youth to lead

INDIANAPOLIS — The following numbers were drawn in area lotteries Sunday: Hoosier Lottery: Evening, 9-5-9 and 7-7-8-0; Cash 5, 4-11-25-30-38; Quick Draw, 6-9-10-13-15-17-18-22-2835-38-41-42-45-47-58-6673-75-77. Michigan: Midday, 1-5-7 and 2-1-4-7; Evening, 0-9-8 and 7-5-8-6; Fantasy 5, 15-16-19-23-33; Keno, 03-04-07-10-11-16-17-2332-33-39-44-48-55-56-5759-63-66-75-76-78. Ohio: Midday, 4-7-2 and 2-6-5-0; Evening, 4-4-0 and 3-0-2-3; Pick 5, 3-4-7-7-2 (Midday) and 3-3-9-5-7; Rolling Cash 5, 13-21-2631-34.

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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AP

NEW YORK (AP) — Julie Harris, one of Broadway’s most honored performers, whose roles ranged from the flamboyant Sally Bowles in “I Am a Camera” to the reclusive Emily Dickinson in “The Belle of Amherst,” died Saturday. She was 87. Harris died at her West Chatham, Mass., home of congestive heart failure, actress and family friend Francesca James said. Harris won five Tony Awards for best actress in a play, displaying a virtuosity that enabled her to portray an astonishing gallery of women during a theater career that spanned almost 60 years and included such plays as “The Member of the Wedding” (1952), “The Lark” (1955), “Forty Carats” (1968) and “The Last of Mrs. Lincoln” (1972). She was honored again with a sixth Tony, a special lifetime achievement award in 2002. Her record is up against Audra McDonald, with five competitive Tonys, and Angela Lansbury with four Tonys in the best actress-musical category and one for best supporting actress in a play. Harris had suffered a

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,

MONDAY, AUGUST 26, 2013

TheLegacyRemembered.com

stroke in 2001 while she was in Chicago appearing in a production of Claudia Allen’s “Fossils.” She suffered another stroke in 2010, James said. “I’m still in sort of a place of shock,” said James, who appeared in daytime soap operas “All My Children” and “One Life to Live.” “She was, really, the greatest influence in my life,” said James, who had known Harris for about 50 years. Television viewers knew Harris as the free-spirited Lilimae Clements on the prime-time soap opera “Knots Landing.” In the movies, she was James Dean’s romantic co-star in “East of Eden” (1955), and had roles in such films as “Requiem for a Heavyweight” (1962), “The Haunting” (1963) and “Reflections in a Golden Eye” (1967). Yet Harris’ biggest successes and most satisfying moments have been on stage. “The theater

WASHINGTON (AP) — Mary-Pat Hector of Atlanta was operating much like a 1960s civil rights activist as she laid plans for the 50th anniversary of the March on Washington. She was constantly on the phone as she confirmed event details, tweaked the draft of the speech she gave at Saturday’s rally at the Lincoln Memorial and prepared for a presentation. Mary-Pat is 15 years old. Just as the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. led the Montgomery Bus Boycott at age 26, and Rep. John Lewis helped to lead freedom rides at 23, young Americans like Mary-Pat are not letting age get in the way as they seek more than a contributing role in the push for social reform. Young people are eager to influence this year’s March on Washington, says Jessica Brown, national coordinator for the Black Youth Vote coalition, which organized several youth events around Saturday’s march to the Lincoln Memorial. “Of course you have the seasoned people who are there, and they are always rightfully going to have their position,” Brown said. “But you’re starting to see the pickup of the youth saying, ‘This is our time, this is our moment, this is the opportunity we have to show the world and the nation, that we’re here and we’re ready to work and organize to get things done.’” In 1963, those “seasoned people” were A. Philip Randolph and Bayard

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has been my church,” the actress once said. “I don’t hesitate to say that I found God in the theater.” The 5-foot-4 Harris, blue-eyed with delicate features and reddish-gold hair, made her Broadway debut in 1945 in a short-lived play called “It’s a Gift.” Five years later, at the age of 24, Harris was cast as Frankie, a lonely 12-year-old tomboy on the brink of adolescence, in “The Member of the Wedding,” Carson McCullers’ stage version of her wistful novel. The critics raved about Harris, with Brooks Atkinson in The New York Times calling her performance “extraordinary — vibrant, full of anguish and elation.” “That play was really the beginning of everything big for me,” Harris had said. The actress appeared in the 1952 film version, too, with her original Broadway co-stars, Ethel Waters and Brandon De Wilde, and received an Academy Award nomination.

Rustin, who birthed the idea of a Washington march to appeal for jobs and justice, and ultimately attracted 250,000 people. Today, the Rev. Al Sharpton and Martin Luther King III, who were 8 and 5 years old, respectively, in 1963, are the veterans who brought thousands to the Lincoln Memorial on Saturday. The King Center also has organized a ceremony on Wednesday, the actual march anniversary, when President Barack Obama will speak. Friday night, students and young adults gathered at Howard University in Washington for a mass meeting and rally ahead of Saturday’s march — activity patterned after the student rallies that were held before major demonstrations during the civil rights movement. Anthony Miller, president of the Howard University Student Association, said students recognize the historical significance, and some are using this moment to express their continuing anger over the shooting death of black Florida teen Trayvon Martin. “They want to be able to do something positive and something that will uplift this situation and really bring it to light,” Miller says. Students want “to effect a positive change and push this country in the right direction,” he said, “And I think this is an excellent opportunity.” Janaye Ingram, who runs the Washington office of Sharpton’s National Action Network, spent hours on the phone recruiting students.

Obituaries appear online at this newspaper’s Web site. Please visit the Web site to add your memories and messages of condolence at the end of individual obituaries. These messages from friends and family will be attached to the obituaries and accompany them in the online archives.

Hooked? Find more outdoor adventures at

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THE HERALD REPUBLICAN

MONDAY, AUGUST 26, 2013

kpcnews.com

A5

A writer finds her inspiration BY GAIL WILKINSON

“The best things in life aren’t things.” — Art Buchwald

PHOTO CONTRIBUTED

Salsa sampler

Maria Arnemann, local dance teacher, gave a salsa dance demonstration at the August meeting of the Steuben Woman’s Club. The club will meet on Sept. 9 at Pleasant View Church of Christ, 200 Fox Lake Road, at 11 a.m. The program will be Steve Smith of Four Corners Gallery. Lunch reservations are to be made by Sept. 5 by calling Mary Fatchett at 665-9376.

Community Calendar •

Today

• Alcoholics Anonymous Meetings: 8 a.m. First Congregational United Church of Christ, 314 W. Maumee St., Angola. • GED Classes: 9 a.m. Steuben County Literacy Coalition, 1208 S Wayne St, Angola. (260) 665-3357 • Weight Watchers: 9 a.m. Angola United Methodist Church, 220 W. Maumee St., Angola. • Guided Buffalo Tours: 10 a.m. Wild Winds Buffalo Preserve, 6975 N. Ray Road, Fremont. (260) 495-0137 • Move It to Improve It: 10:15 a.m. Steuben County Council on Aging, 317 S Wayne St, Angola. (260) 665-9856 • Happy Knitters and Bubbly Crocheters: 11 a.m. Steuben County Council on Aging, 317 S Wayne St, Angola. (260) 665-9856 • Weight Watchers: 5:30 p.m. Angola United Methodist Church, 220 W. Maumee St., Angola. • Angola Rotary Meeting: 6 p.m. Elks Lodge, 2003 N. Wayne St., Angola. • Steuben 9-12: 6 p.m. Angola Christian Church, 1297 N. C.R. 200W. • Little River Chorus rehearsal: 6 p.m. Fairview Missionary Church, 525 E. C.R. 200N, Angola. • Diabetes Support Group: 7 p.m. Hamilton United Methodist Church, 7780 S. Wayne St., Hamilton. • Alcoholics Anonymous Big Book Meeting: 7:30 p.m. First Congregational United Church of Christ,

314 W. Maumee St., Angola.

Tuesday, Aug. 27 • Alcoholics Anonymous Meetings: 8 a.m. First Congregational United Church of Christ, 314 W. Maumee St., Angola. • GED Classes: 9 a.m. Steuben County Literacy Coalition, 1208 S Wayne St, Angola. (260) 665-3357 • Guided Buffalo Tours: 10 a.m. Wild Winds Buffalo Preserve, 6975 N. Ray Road, Fremont. • ImagiKnit: 10 a.m. Carnegie Public Library of Steuben County, 322 S. Wayne St., Angola. • Story Time: 10 a.m. Carnegie Public Library of Steuben County, 322 S. Wayne St., Angola. • Tri-State Duplicate Bridge: 12:15 p.m. Presbyterian Chapel of the Lakes, 300 Orland Road, Angola. • Story Time: 1 p.m. Carnegie Public Library of Steuben County, 322 S. Wayne St., Angola. • Grief Support Group: 4:30 p.m. Cameron Woods, 701 W. Harcourt Rd., Angola. • Community Soup and Supper: 5 p.m. Faith Harvest Church, 200 Park Ave., Angola. • Bingo: 6 p.m. Angola Kids League Bingo Hall, 1409 N. Wayne Street, Angola. (260) 665-2900 • Art Study Group: 6:30 p.m. Carnegie Public Library of Steuben County, 322 S. Wayne St., Angola. • Alcoholics Anonymous Meeting: 7:30 p.m. First Congregational United Church of Christ, 314 W. Maumee St., Angola.

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It was one of those sunlit Saturdays in spring, so fresh that even my 3-yearold could feel the magic. I stood at the kitchen counter making sandwiches while he perched on a chair, swinging his feet, enjoying the feel of wearing the first shorts of the season. The plastic tips of his tennis-shoe laces clicked against the tile floor with a comforting rhythm. “Close your eyes, Mom,” he said. He whispered, “It sounds like we’re spitting watermelon seeds into the grass.” He was so right. Just like that, the sound of those clicking laces instead became puffed-up cheeks firing glossy seeds, translucent pink pulp splattering the ground, juice oozing down our chins. His simple words painted the picture. As a mother of toddlers, I was a consumer of writing, not a creator, but I soon found myself writing down the kids’ extraordinary discoveries (“Those

bugs fly slow enough that I can catch them! And their butts light up!”) and endearing phrases (“So you guys are Santa? How does Dad make it down the chimney?”). The words painted the picture and brought me back every time I read them. I was onto something. But it was someone else’s words that inspired me to action. My mom asked me to transcribe my grandfather’s letters from World War I. Written in pencil on fragile paper, they were fading with time and would soon be lost. I became engrossed in the picture of a Swedish farm boy with an easy smile and white-blond hair. A teen

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who had rarely left town, donning a scratchy wool uniform and traversing the ocean to a place called Germany. The picture grew to include the black-haired beauty who waited for him at home, knitting socks and mailing paper-thin sugar cookies to Red Cross stations on the French border. A picture of my grandparents’ young lives and love emerged and grew into a book. After that, I became attentive to the pictures that words invoked, and found inspiration everywhere. I found a tackle box in the garage scribbled with crooked letters, “Screwdrivers and Secrets.” Oh, the places those two words took my imagination! (Never mind that my son said later, “You know that says ‘Screwdrivers and Sockets,’ right?”) I began to carry a little notebook in my purse and scribbled in it when words painted a picture in my brain. My friend described his high-school job, in charge of mixing instant potatoes with a five-gallon bucket and a garden hose. A

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World War II POW from my church told me about the plane that was shot from under him, unluckily named “Borrowed Time.” My husband reminded me of a desolate Nevada motel where the wake-up call was a sharp rap on the door. I found that a word or phrase could paint that picture, and the game — the challenge — was to paint them into a story. Readers noticed, commenting that, “I felt like I could see it,” or “After I read it, I was right there!” I learned the writer’s lesson that words matter, and finding the right ones can be as easy as tuning in to the world around you. I used to think that inspiration was big. A bombshell. An epiphany. But it is more like a wafting smell, just there to be noticed. Like watermelon, screwdrivers, mashed potatoes or a wake-up call. Waiting for the writer in you to sniff, smile and paint 1,000 pictures with your words. (c)2013 by Chicken Soup for the Soul Publishing, LLC

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AREA • NATION •

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Partly cloudly skies today with a high of 90 and a low of 71. Tuesday’s high will be 89 with a 20 percent chance of rain. Overnight low of 73. Skies will be mostly cloudy on Wednesday with a 20 percent chance of rain. Daytime high of 89 and overnight low of 69.

MONDAY, AUGUST 26, 2013

Sunrise Tuesday 7:02 a.m. Sunset Tuesday 8:23 p.m.

FIRE: Blaze has consumed over 209 square miles FROM PAGE A1

in the remote wilderness area of Yosemite, but park spokesman Tom Medena said it’s edging closer to the Hetch Hetchy Reservoir, the source of San Francisco’s famously pure drinking water. Despite ash falling like snowflakes on the reservoir and a thick haze of smoke limiting visibility to 100 feet, the quality of the water piped to the city 150 miles away is still good, say officials with the San Francisco Public Utilities Commission. The city’s hydroelectric power generated by the system has been interrupted by the fire, forcing the utility to spend $600,000

buying power on the open market. Park employees are continuing their efforts to protect two groves of giant sequoias that are unique the region by cutting brush and setting sprinklers, Medena said. The fire has consumed more than 209 square miles of picturesque forests. Officials estimate containment at just 7 percent. “It’s slowing down a bit, but it’s still growing,� Frederickson said. Fire lines near Ponderosa Hills and Twain Hart are being cut miles ahead of the blaze in locations where fire officials hope they will help protect the communities should the fire jump

containment lines. “There is a huge focus in those areas in terms of air support and crews on the ground building fire lines to protect those communities. We’re facing difficult conditions and extremely challenging weather,� Frederickson said. The high winds and movement of the fire from bone-dry brush on the ground to 100-foot oak and pine treetops have created dire conditions. “A crown fire is much more difficult to fight,� said Daniel Berlant of the California Department of Forestry and Fire Protection. “Our firefighters are on the ground having to spray up.�

SYRIA: U.S. officials very skeptical of agreement FROM PAGE A1

eastern suburbs. Anti-government activists and Doctors Without Borders say that more than 300 people were killed in an artillery barrage by regime forces Wednesday that included the use of toxic gas. The government calls the allegations “absolutely baseless.� The suburbs hit in the suspected chemical strike, collectively known as eastern Ghouta, are under the control of rebel fighters, and regime artillery and warplanes have pounded the area for days. The U.N. inspectors will

have to traverse through both government-held and opposition-controlled turf to conduct their probe. Rebels have said they will help facilitate the visit. Under Sunday’s agreement with the U.N., the Syrian government “affirmed that it will provide the necessary cooperation, including the observance of the cessation of hostilities at the locations related to the incident,� U.N. spokesman Martin Nesirky said in a statement. In Washington, a senior administration official said the U.S. has “very little

doubt� that regime forces used chemical weapons in Wednesday’s attack, an assessment that was “based on the reported number of victims, reported symptoms of those who were killed or injured� as well as witness accounts and facts gathered by the U.S intelligence community. The official, who insisted on anonymity because of lack of authorization to speak publicly about the developments, was dismissive of the Syrian government’s agreement to grant access to the U.N. team, saying it was “too late to be credible.�

PHOTO CONTRIBUTED

The Orland American Legion Riders are shown at Marion National Cemetery, where they and other Indiana American Legion Riders hope to raise funds to

purchase wreaths for the more than 9,000 veterans’ graves. Last year, 856 wreaths were purchased, in part through money raised at the Orland Legion.

RIDERS: Group raises money for area veterans FROM PAGE A1

ipating in charity rides when they can. The Orland Legion had an extremely successful charity run recently, raising $5,300 for the district’s homeless veterans. And Arnett, along with the other members, gets credit for beating the pavement for sponsors and promoting the Legion’s raffle of a grill and lawn furniture. The event was family-oriented, with visits to other Legion posts and a party at the Orland Legion when they returned. Other staples for the Orland Legion are Bike Night on Mondays, when Riders grill from 5-8 p.m. in the Legion parking lot, and the Rider Sliders meal from noon to 3 p.m. Saturdays, both open to the public and served by the Riders. Money earned helps Indiana veterans. Arnett says Legion activities are fun and varied, and are simply “being with your friends.�

They wear leather and patches, bandanas and other typical biker gear, but they are everyday people. “We get a stereotype put on us,� Arnett admitted, but added, “We’re riding for a cause.� Arnett, whose father was a veteran, is also the second vice president of the Legion’s women’s auxiliary, a post she took in June and will hold for a year. The Legion Riders director position started at the beginning of the year, and Arnett seemed favorable to serving another year if the members’ are in favor. “I’ve just been a member of the Riders since 2007,� Arnett said. Among their fundraising activities throughout the district — such as a charity ride Sept. 7 in Avilla for fallen Riders — Legion Riders escorts for military and Legion events. “We’ve done it in the snow. We’ve done it in the rain,� Arnett said. She was secretary of

the group for four years. Membership is at 61 and there is a core of around a dozen Orland Riders that are very active, said Arnett. Joe Scardino is assistant director; Billie Oliver, secretary; Tammy Charters, chaplain; Dan Camp, historian; Tonya Wells, treasurer; Sharon Bowers, store keeper. There are also ride coordinators — Tim Tiedeman and Bruce Menck — and a sergeant at arms, Ron Nichols. Arnett puts her heart into the Legion, her job and her family. She worked as a paralegal in Stout Law Group for eight years and now is court reporter under Judge Allen Wheat in Steuben Circuit Court. An Angola High School graduate, she has a son, Dustin, 21, attending Ball State University, and a daughter, Amber, 25, who lives at a Navy base in Norfolk, Va., with Arnett’s three grandsons, ages 6 to 4 months, while her husband is deployed overseas.

   

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THE NEWS SUN

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Scores •

SAN DIEGO................................3 CUBS..............................................2 SAN FRANCISCO ..................4 PITTSBURGH...........................0 PHILADELPHIA .......................9 ARIZONA......................................5 COLORADO ...............................4 MIAMI .............................................3

INTERLEAGUE DETROIT....................................11 N.Y. METS ....................................3 KANSAS CITY...........................6 WASHINGTON .........................4 AMERICAN LEAGUE CLEVELAND...............................3 MINNESOTA..............................1 CHICAGO WHITE SOX.......5 TEXAS............................................2 BALTIMORE ............................10 OAKLAND....................................3 TORONTO....................................2 HOUSTON...................................1 L.A. ANGELS ..............................7 SEATTLE.......................................1

PRESEASON NEW ORLEANS ....................31 HOUSTON................................23

Area Events • VOLLEYBALL Angola at Columbia City, 6 p.m. Lakeland at Wawasee, 6 p.m. Garrett at Eastside, 6 p.m. F W North at East Noble, 6 p.m. Lakewood Park at Canterbury, 6 p.m. Westview vs. Jimt own, 6 p.m. BOYS SO C CE R Hamlton at Wawasee, 5 p.m. F W Luers at Lakewood Park, 5 p.m. Woodlan at Garrett, 6 p.m. G I R LS SO C CE R Lakeland at Cent ral Noble, 5 p.m. Lakewood Park at Herit age, 5 p.m. Woodlan at Garrett, 6 p.m. BOYS TE N N I S West Noble at Fremont, 4:4 5 p.m. Prairie Heights at DeKalb, 4 :3 0 p.m. East Noble at F W Concordia, 4:3 0 p.m. G I R LS GOLF Carroll at East Noble, 4 p.m. Fremon t at Angola, 4:3 0 p.m. Prairie Heights at Fairfield, 4:4 5 p.m.

AP

Adam Scott tees off on the fifth hole during the final round of The Barclays golf tournament Sunday in Jersey City, N.J.

JERSEY CITY, N.J. (AP) — Masters champion Adam Scott won The Barclays on Sunday after everyone around him did their best to lose it. Scott played bogey-free at Liberty National, making only two birdies on the back nine for a 5-under 66 that put him in the mix of a crowded leaderboard at the top. Turns out he was the only one who stayed there. “I can’t believe it, to be honest,” Scott said after winning the FedEx Cup playoffs opener. “I just played a good round today and I came in and

really didn’t think it had a chance. But obviously, things went my way a lot out there.” Justin Rose had a 25-foot birdie putt for the lead, ran it 5 feet by the cup and three-putted for a bogey for a 68. Kevin Chappell had a two-shot lead through 10 holes, only to play the next seven holes in 7-over par to close with a 76. Tiger Woods suffered a back spasm on the par-5 13th hole and hooked a fairway metal so far left that it landed in a swamp on the other side of the 15th fairway, SEE BARCLAYS, PAGE B2

Japan wins Little League SOUTH WILLIAMSPORT, Pa. (AP) — The victory lap around Lamade Stadium never gets old for Japan, nor does the players’ ritual of scooping up some souvenir dirt near the mound after another Little League World Series triumph. A perennial power in youth baseball, Japan rallied past Chula Vista, Calif., 6-4 on Sunday to win its ninth title and third in four years, the only disappointment in that recent span a loss in 2011 to Huntington Beach, Calif. Ryusei Hirooka won this one with a two-run double in the bottom of the fifth inning and Shunpei Takagi hit two solo home runs to help keep the Tokyo team undefeated in the tournament. “In all honesty, I’m really happy,” said Japan manager Masumi Omae, who also led the 2003 Japan team to the World Series title. “I definitely always dreamt about coming back to win again. To be able to trust the kids and their abilities is something I’m most proud about.” Facing one last threat in the sixth, the Japanese players erupted in glee, tossing Omae in the air near the mound after his slick fielders had turned a game-ending double play. “Wanting to be World Series champs is all we’ve talked about for the last two years,” Takagi said. “I was thinking, just get a hit at the plate. The outcome was two homers, so I was really happy.” It was the 14th championship game for Japan and 23rd for California, which has won seven World Series titles. Giancarlo Cortez had a two-run single and Grant Holman an RBI single for Chula Vista. Trailing 4-3 after Cortez’s clutch single in the fourth, Japan tied it on Takagi’s second homer and won it when Hirooka lined a 2-2 pitch down SEE JAPAN, PAGE B2

AP

Spain’s Rafael Nadal practices Sunday for the U.S. Open tennis tournament in New York. The

Open begins play today.

Nadal’s knee an Open question NEW YORK (AP) — Ask Rafael Nadal how his famously troublesome left knee is feeling on the eve of the U.S. Open, and he’ll balk a bit while formulating a response. “I am …” the 12-time major title winner began, haltingly, during an interview with The Associated Press. “You know …” he resumed, before smiling sheepishly and pausing again. Eventually, Nadal offered something of a complicated answer. “I have to say that I am very well, because the results have been amazing since I came back,” he said. “If I say something else, (it) will sound strange.” That’s because when the year’s last Grand Slam tournament begins Monday, none of the players setting foot on the blue hard courts of Flushing Meadows possesses as much momentum — or is in as fine form — as the No. 2-seeded Nadal. He’s won his past 10 matches heading into the first round against the 97th-ranked Ryan Harrison of the United States. Another past U.S. Open champion on Monday afternoon’s schedule is 2000-01 winner Venus Williams, a former No. 1 now ranked 60th who will be taking on recent Wimbledon semifinalist

and 12th-seeded Kirsten Flipkens of Belgium. At night, Williams’ younger sister Serena, the defending champion, plays 2010 French Open winner Francesca Schiavone of Italy, while 17-time major champion Roger Federer faces 62nd-ranked Grega Zemlja of Slovenia. The biggest curiosity when it comes to Nadal these days is how his knees will hold up. They’ve presented recurring problems for him over the years, particularly the left one, which kept him out of action from late June 2012 until February 2013. He missed the London Olympics, last year’s U.S. Open and this year’s Australian Open. “I feel more comfortable now than six months ago, that’s for sure,” Nadal said, then quickly added: “But I still have pain some days.” He was asked whether he thinks that might be the case for the rest of his career. “Hopefully not,” the 27-year-old Nadal said. “Hopefully not.” Hard courts could exacerbate the matter because of the pounding legs take on the unforgiving surface. Nadal himself maintains that there should be more tournaments played on other kinds of courts. Yet he’s been successful everywhere, winning the Australian Open and U.S. Open once each,

along with Wimbledon twice, to go along with his record eight championships on the slower red clay of the French Open. Nadal is 15-0 on hard courts in 2013, with his current run of victories built en route to titles at Montreal and Cincinnati. “He’s on a great streak right now. He’s playing fantastic tennis. He’s playing as well as anyone in the world right now,” said the 21-year-old Harrison, who will be making his Arthur Ashe Stadium debut against the tournament’s 2010 champion. “So I’m going to have to bring a really high level out.” Nadal’s rivals at the top of the game have taken note, too, of course. Summed up defending champion Andy Murray: “He’s going to be very difficult to beat here.” Top-seeded Novak Djokovic, who won the 2011 U.S. Open, said: “Nadal is definitely back, and he’s playing maybe the best tennis that he ever has played on hard courts. … He seems like he changed a little bit the game. He stepped in a little bit more. He knows that now he has to be a bit more aggressive than he usually is because of, I guess, his knees and everything and because hard court is not clay. It’s not his favorite surface; it’s faster. I’m sure he worked on that.”

Estrada, Brewers hand cuff Reds, 3-1

On The Air • TE N N I S U.S. Open, E S P N2, 1 and 7 p.m.

On This Day • Aug. 26, 1 93 9 — The first Major League Baseball game is televised. N BC -T V broadc asts a doubleheader at Brooklyn’s Ebbets Field between the Cincinnati Reds and t he Brooklyn Dodgers.

B

Scott holds on in The Barclays

NATIONAL LEAGUE MILWAUKEE ..............................3 CINCINNATI ...............................1

ATLANTA .......................................5 ST. LOUIS ....................................2

kpcnews.com

AP

Cincinnati Reds’ Shin-Soo Choo stands alone at home plate after striking out to end the eighth inning of a baseball game against the Milwaukee Brewers Sunday.

CINCINNATI (AP) — When Marco Estrada’s changeup is working, he’ll get a lot of out-front swings that result in weak popups. His fastball seems a lot harder to hit, too. The Cincinnati Reds rarely hit anything hard off Estrada on Sunday, managing only one single in seven shutout innings while the Milwaukee Brewers held on for a 3-1 victory. With the way Estrada was throwing, Caleb Gindl’s two-run homer was more than enough. His best pitch made a big difference. “The changeup kept working,

so I kept throwing it,” Estrada said. “I got away with a couple, but I kept it down most of the time.” The Brewers took two of three from the Reds, who remain right behind Pittsburgh and St. Louis in the NL Central race. Estrada (6-4) gave up Shin-Soo Choo’s leadoff single in the first inning, and then left the Reds swinging at nothing. He walked two, fanned a season-high nine and retired 10 batters on popups or fly balls — usually a risky thing in homer-friendly Great American Ball Park. SEE REDS, PAGE B2


B2

SPORTS •

kpcnews.com

MONDAY, AUGUST 26, 2013

Minor bounces Yankees avoid Tampa sweep back for Braves BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Mike Minor bounced back from the shortest outing of his career with seven strong innings, leading the Atlanta Braves to a 5-2 win over the St. Louis Cardinals on Sunday. Atlanta, which has the best record in the NL, salvaged the finale of the four-game set. Andrelton Simmons hit his 12th homer for the Braves, who closed out a 2-4 road trip. PHILLIES 9, DIAMONDBACKS 5 Roy Halladay pitched six effective innings in his return from the disabled list and John Mayberry Jr. homered for Philadelphia. Cody Asche and Roger Bernadina each had two RBIs for the Phillies, who have won six of their last eight games. A.J. Pollock had three hits, including a three-run homer, for Arizona, which has lost four of five. GIANTS 4, PIRATES 0 Ryan Vogelsong threw eight sharp innings for his first victory in three months, leading the Giants to the win. Pablo Sandoval had two RBIs as the Giants won their second straight to split the series with the Pirates. Buster Posey and Joaquin Arias each drove in a run. ROCKIES 4, MARLINS 3 Nolan Arenado hit a tiebreaking RBI double in the

sixth and Colorado held on for the win. Jorge De La Rosa (14-6) won his fourth consecutive decision, allowing three runs in five innings. De La Rosa improved to 7-0 with a 1.92 ERA in day games. PADRES 3, CUBS 2, 15 innings Nick Hundley hit a game-ending RBI single in the 15th inning to lift the Padres to a victory over the Cubs. Logan Forsythe set up the winning hit with a one-out single against Hector Rondon (2-1). He moved up on a groundout before Alexi Amarista was intentionally walked. Hundley then lined a clean single into center field and Forsythe scored easily, giving San Diego its third win in the last four games. Dale Thayer (2-3) wiggled out of a jam in the top half to get the victory. INTERLEAGUE TIGERS 11, METS 3 Miguel Cabrera hit a mammoth homer, Rick Porcello enjoyed a happy homecoming and the Tigers polished off a three-game sweep. Andy Dirks put Detroit ahead with a two-run shot, and the AL Central leaders improved to 12-5 in interleague play. They have won 34 of 49 overall, the best mark in the American League since July 2.

Curtis Granderson hit a sacrifice fly in the 11th inning and the New York Yankees avoided a three-game sweep by defeating the Tampa Bay Rays 3-2 on Sunday. Alfonso Soriano started the winning rally with a one-out double off Jamey Wright (2-2). He stole third and came home on Granderson’s fly ball to center. Mariano Rivera, making his last regular-season appearance at Tropicana Field, received a standing ovation before getting the final three outs for his 38th save. The closer is planning to retire after this season. WHITE SOX 5, RANGERS 2 Jordan Danks homered after replacing the injured Avisail Garcia, backing a solid start by his brother John and helping the surging White Sox beat the Rangers. The White Sox took two of three from the AL West leaders, giving them eight victories in their last nine games. Josh Phegley went deep after hitting the winning single in the ninth inning the previous night. John Danks (4-10) outpitched Matt Garza (3-2), allowing two runs over six innings for his second straight win. A rare bright spot in a miserable season for Chicago was tempered by

AP

Chicago White Sox starting pitcher John Danks pitches against the Texas Rangers during the third inning of a baseball game Sunday in Chicago.

Garcia crashing into the right-field fence and slowly walking off the field. BLUE JAYS 2, ASTROS 1 Mark Buehrle allowed one run over eight innings and the Blue Jays rallied for two runs in the ninth inning to snap a seven-game losing streak with a win over the Astros. Buehrle (10-7) allowed seven hits and struck out seven in winning his fifth straight. He has allowed seven runs over 27 innings, spanning his last four starts. Casey Janssen pitched the ninth for his 23rd save. Robbie Grossman had two hits to extend his hitting streak to 12 games for the Astros, who have yet to

sweep a series at home this season. Moises Sierra drew a bases loaded walk to tie the game at 1-1 in the ninth. Following Sierra’s walk, Chia-Jen Lo (0-2) struck out Kevin Pillar before Kevin Chapman induced a run-scoring groundout by Ryan Goins to put Toronto in front 2-1. INDIANS 3, TWINS 1 Drew Stubbs hit a tiebreaking, two-out homer in the eighth inning and the Indians overcame four errors to beat the Twins. Stubbs homered to dead center on a 0-1 pitch from Jared Burton (2-7) to snap a 1-all tie and lift the Indians to a crucial win in their quest a spot in the American

League playoffs. Joe Smith (5-1) pitched a scoreless eighth and Chris Perez worked the ninth for his 21st save. The Indians entered the day trailing Oakland by 2½ games for the AL’s second wild-card spot, but didn’t look like a playoff contender for much of the day. In addition to the four errors, the Indians made several other mistakes, both in the field and on the bases but managed to survive before starting a crucial road trip to Atlanta and Detroit that begins Tuesday. Nick Swisher added an RBI single in the eighth. ORIOLES 10, ATHLETICS 3 Chris Davis had two hits and collected his 118th RBI, and the Orioles hit three home runs in a rout of the Athletics. J.J. Hardy, Nick Markakis and Nate McLouth connected for the Orioles, who took two of three from Oakland to move within two games of the Athletics in the race for the second AL wild-card slot. Oakland had gone 105 straight games since April 25 without allowing 10 runs. Rookie Sonny Gray (1-2) absorbed the brunt of the damage, yielding six runs and eight hits in 3 1-3 innings. Scott Feldman (4-3) gave up one run in five innings for the Orioles.

JAPAN: High pitch count early costly to California REDS: Votto’s 20th dinger is too little, too late FROM PAGE B1

FROM PAGE B1

mance, ineligible to pitch. Ishida wasn’t faring any “He’s one of those guys better. After three innings he that if he makes his pitches, had thrown 69 pitches, struck he’ll have success,” Reds out five, walked three, and hit outfielder Jay Bruce said. “If three batters. he doesn’t, the ball gets up Japan took a 3-2 lead in the zone. After Choo got when Takagi led off the that hit, that was generally bottom of the third by it. He pitched a really, really slamming a home run over good game.” the right-field fence on an 0-1 Jim Henderson gave up pitch. A smile on his face, Joey Votto’s 20th homer Takagi raised his right arm in the ninth inning while in triumph as he rounded the picking up his 21st save in bases and was mobbed by his 24 chances. teammates after crossing the Right-hander Greg plate. Reynolds (0-2) made his Holman avoided further second spot start, this time damage by striking out for injured left-hander Tony pinch-hitter Tatsuki Nagano Cingrani. Reynolds did far and getting pinch-hitter better this time, limiting the Seiya Nishino to ground Brewers to five hits in six out to first with two runners innings, including Gindl’s on. When he went to the homer. dugout, Holman had only Jean Segura singled home three pitches left to reach another run in the seventh. the maximum of 85 and was With the way Estrada through on the mound for the was pitching, the Reds were day. fortunate just to hit the ball “We certainly expected to hard. Estrada fanned six in a get more than three innings from Grant,” Tibbett said. “From the first inning, you could tell he was leaving pitches up. Once it took him FROM PAGE B1 28 pitches to get through the first inning we knew leading to bogey. He dropped somebody else would another shot on the 15th, and probably finish the game.” then gamely birdied the 16th The Japanese pitchers kept and 17th holes to pull within the hot-hitting Pietila-Wiggs one shot of Scott. Woods’ off-balance at the plate, but putt from the back of the 18th after getting fooled by a pitch green was one turn short of in the top of the fourth he falling to force a playoff. laced a ground-rule double The last challenge came down the left-field line. from Gary Woodland, who Espinoza followed with a fell out of the lead when he bloop single to left and took hit driver on the 13th that second on the throw in. ran into the water, leading to bogey. Woodland had birdie chances from inside 10 feet on the final three holes, and missed them all. He closed with a 73. “I found a way to hang in there and grind it out and gave myself a chance on the back nine on Sunday, which is everything you can ask for,” Woodland said. Scott finished at 11-under 273 and moved to a careerbest No. 2 in the world. It was the second time Woods has missed a playoff by one shot at Liberty National. Woods, Woodland and contest to win Rose shared second place National and with Graham DeLaet of Canada, whose 65 matched Local prizes. the low score of the final round. DeLaet will move up National Grand Prize to No. 9 in the Presidents Cup standings, and with one week before qualifying ends, is in good shape to make the Weekly National prizes from International team. Woods had all four rounds in the 60s for the first time in a year on the PGA Tour, though it wasn’t enough. Call 260-347-0400 Ext. 162 He battled stiffness in his for sponsorship and advertising opportunities lower back all week, which

when Chula Vista took the field the left-field line after not being for the first time. Holman, who pitched able to sacrifice the runners up a no-hitter in the World a base. Series, hadn’t pitched since “My mind was full, trying to get the bunt down,” Hirooka Wednesday and was shaky at the outset, walking two of the said. “When I didn’t get (the first three batters he faced and bunt) down, my mind was blank. I’m just so happy I could throwing a wild pitch as Japan get a hit to help our team win.” quickly mounted a threat of its own and tied the score. California beat Westport, Takuma Gomi, whose Conn., 12-1 in the U.S. champidramatic solo home run in the onship game Saturday, while Japan edged Mexico 3-2 for the top of the sixth had given Japan a 3-2 victory over Mexico in international title. the international championship The Americans left 12 Saturday, lined an RBI single. runners on base in a game that A botched throw in from the was there for the taking. outfield on the hit sailed wide “We left some opportuniof home plate, allowing Takagi, ties out there, but give Japan who had walked, to score the credit,” Chula Vista manager Rick Tibbett said. “They made second run. California escaped further some great defensive plays.” damage when Kyousuke Unbeaten, too, entering the game, Chula Vista struck early Kobayashi singled to center to send a message that it would and Espinoza threw out Gomi at home. be a tense affair. The West champions Keyed by the shaggy-haired duo of Micah Pietila-Wiggs and mounted another threat in the second, loading the bases with Jake Espinoza at the top of the order, California scored twice in two outs. But Holman struck the top of the first against Japan out, waving his bat ever-soslightly at a pitch that was low starter Kazuki Ishida to put the pressure on. Pietila-Wiggs was and outside and shaking his head in dismay at the call. hit by a pitch leading off and If Japan had a plan, it Espinoza lined a double down the left-field line. Pietila-Wiggs likely was to make the hard-throwing Holman work, came around to score on a passed ball and Holman singled and the tall right-hander did home Espinoza. just that. When he struck out Sho Miyao looking to California received a scare end the second inning, he when Cortez was hit by a had thrown 50 pitches. Not pitch in the helmet during the a good omen for the West first inning and departed for champions with a maximum a pinch-runner after being of 85 allowed and Nick examined on the field. Ishida Mora, the hero of Saturday’s went over to shake Cortez’s hand and apologize, and Cortez win over Connecticut with a 10-strikeout, two-hit perforreturned to play his position

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row during one stretch. The Reds hit only one ball out of the infield from the second through the sixth innings, Zack Cozart’s routine flyout. Estrada is on his best surge of the season. He was sidelined for two months with a strained left hamstring, and has dominated since his return on Aug. 6. He’s 2-0 in four starts, allowing a total of only five earned runs. “He had great command of his changeup,” manager Ron Roenicke said. “He was throwing his curveball for strikes down in the zone and spotted his fastball well. When he’s got his changeup going and his curve going, they have to think about it and he can get his fastball by them.” Gindl has shown a knack for noteworthy homers. He became the first in Brewers history to have a game-ending homer as his

first in the majors, a solo shot in the 13th inning for a 1-0 win over Miami on July 21. On Saturday night, he had the first pinch-hit homer of his career, also a solo shot during a 6-3 loss to the Reds. He belted the fourth pitch he got from Reynolds over the wall in right for a 2-0 lead. “It feels great,” Gindl said. “It was nice to connect with another one.” It was Reynolds’ second start this season for the Reds. Reynolds, who was Colorado’s first-round pick in 2006, also was called up from Triple-A Louisville to pitch the second game of a doubleheader on July 23 in San Francisco. Reynolds pitched at Stanford and had a lot of friends and family on hand for the game, which added to his nerves.

BARCLAYS: Soft bed plagues Tiger Woods again he attributed to a soft bed in his hotel room — the second straight year he has had back issues from a mattress at this event. In a brief interview with CBS Sports, he said it was “hypothetical” when asked if he would compete in the Deutsche Bank Championship, the next playoff event that starts Friday on the TPC Boston. The tournament gives its charity money to Woods’ foundation. Woods already missed the AT&T National this year, which also benefits his foundation. “I just got off and I’m not feeling my best right now,” he said. Rose was feeling that great, either. He was in position to win the tournament with a birdie putt, and the U.S. Open champion did not want to leave it short. Instead, he knocked it by farther than he imagined, the ball stayed on the high side of the cup the whole way. “I got too aggressive,” Rose said. “I thought it was a putt to win the tournament. It’s tough to take.” Scott won for the second time this year, and at least put himself into the conversation for PGA Tour player of the year if he were to go on to win the FedEx Cup. He is No. 2 in the standings behind Woods, though the $10 million prize does not come into view until the Tour Championship. The first playoff event was packed with plenty of energy on a spectacular day across

from the Statue of Liberty and the Manhattan skyline. Five players had at least a share of the lead at some point in the final round. Woods put up a great fight despite his back injury. Scott played the final 24 holes without a bogey. Sunday also had some of the emotions found at Q-school for players whose season came to an abrupt end. And it was just as wild at the bottom. Only the top 100 players in the FedEx Cup advance to the second playoff event next week outside Boston. Geoff Ogilvy could have joined them except for missing a 2½-foot par putt on the final hole that ultimately knocked him out of the top 100. Camilo Villegas, at No. 110, thought he needed a 6-foot par putt on the last hole to advance. He missed it and was visibly angry. More than an hour later, Aaron Baddeley appeared to be a lock to advance to Boston despite being at No. 119. Baddeley, however, bogeyed his last three holes, missing a 5-foot par putt on the 18th. That knocked him out and put Villegas back in at No. 100. Scott didn’t miss anything. He made three straight birdies on the front nine, got into the mix with a 10-foot birdie on the 14th, and then chose to lay up with an iron on the 16th hole, which played about 290 yards. He holed a 15-foot birdie putt to tie for the lead, never realizing he would be there by himself when it was over.


SCOREBOARD •

MONDAY, AUGUST 26, 2013

Area Football Standings NORTHEAST HOOSIER CONF. TEAMS NHC ALL PF PA Bellmont 0-0 0-1 18 43 Carroll 0-0 1-0 55 0 Columbia City 0-0 0-1 14 33 DeKalb 0-0 0-1 7 44 East Noble 0-0 1-0 43 14 Homestead 0-0 1-0 37 28 New Haven 0-0 1-0 61 21 Norwell 0-0 0-1 6 42 Friday’s Games Woodlan 43, Bellmont 18 Warsaw 33, Columbia City 14 East Noble 43, FW Northrop 14 Carroll 55, Goshen 0 New Haven 61, Heritage 21 Homestead 37, Huntington North 28 Leo 42, Norwell 6 Mishawaka Marian 44, DeKalb 7 Friday, Aug. 30 Carroll at Huntington North DeKalb at Garrett New Haven at Woodlan Norwell at Heritage South Adams at Bellmont Valparaiso at Homestead Warsaw at East Noble Whitko at Columbia City NORTHEAST CORNER CONF. TEAMS NECC ALL PF Angola 1-0 1-0 16 Churubusco 1-0 0-0 56 Fairfield 1-0 1-0 35 Lakeland 1-0 1-0 27 Eastside 0-0 1-0 46 Central Noble 0-1 0-1 21 Fremont 0-0 0-1 0 Prairie Heights 0-1 0-1 12 West Noble 0-1 0-1 13 Friday’s Games Angola 16, West Noble 13 Churubusco 56, Fremont 0 Fairfield 35, Central Noble 21 Eastside 46, Garrett 22 Lakeland 27, Prairie Heights 12 Friday, Aug. 30 Angola at Leo Central Noble at Churubusco Fremont at Lakeland Prairie Heights at Fairfield West Noble at Eastside

PA 13 0 21 12 22 35 56 27 16

ALLEN COUNTY ATHLETIC CONF. TEAMS ACAC ALL PF PA Adams Central 0-0 1-0 54 7 Bluffton 0-0 1-0 39 13 Garrett 0-0 0-1 22 46 Heritage 0-0 0-1 21 61 Leo 0-0 1-0 42 6 South Adams 0-0 1-0 24 18 Woodlan 0-0 1-0 43 18 Friday’s Games Adams Central 54, Blackford 7 Woodlan 43, Bellmont 18 Bluffton 39, Northfield 13 Eastside 46, Garrett 22 New Haven 61, Heritage 21 Leo 42, Norwell 6 South Adams 24, Winchester 18 Friday, Aug. 30 Adams Central at Union County Angola at Leo DeKalb at Garrett Manchester at Bluffton New Haven at Woodlan Norwell at Heritage South Adams at Bellmont

How Prep Football Teams Fared Class 6A 1. Lawrence Central (1-0) beat Lawrence North 49-3. (tie) Carmel (1-0) beat Indpls Tech 6-2. 3. Indpls Ben Davis (1-0) beat Indpls Cathedral 26-20. 4. Center Grove (1-0) beat Warren Central 21-10. 5. Warren Central (0-1) lost to Center Grove 21-10. 6. Indpls Pike (1-0) beat Indpls N. Central 41-22. 7. Penn (1-0) beat Valparaiso 49-7. 8. Fishers (0-1) lost to Noblesville 27-24. 9. Hamilton Southeastern (1-0) beat Avon 28-7. 10. Merrillville (1-0) beat S. Bend Clay 41-7. Class 5A 1. Indpls Cathedral (0-1) lost to Indpls Ben Davis 26-20. 2. Ft. Wayne Snider (1-0) beat Ft. Wayne Luers 34-12. 3. Castle (0-1) lost to Terre Haute North 44-14. 4. Zionsville (1-0) beat Lafayette Jeff 14-7. 5. Concord (1-0) beat S. Bend Washington 42-6. 6. Mishawaka (0-1) lost to Portage 20-7. 7. Ft. Wayne North (1-0) beat Ft. Wayne Concordia 26-19. 8. Terre Haute North (1-0) beat Castle 44-14. 9. Martinsville (1-0) beat Guerin Catholic 48-13. 10. Whiteland (1-0) beat S. Bend Riley 47-32. Class 4A 1. Indpls Chatard (0-1) lost to Indpls Brebeuf 22-17. 2. Columbus East (1-0) beat Bloomington North 49-21. 3. Indpls Roncalli (0-1) lost to Southport 21-16. 4. Jasper (1-0) beat Ev. Memorial 59-29. 5. Ev. Reitz (0-1) lost to Henderson County (Ky.), 24-21. 6. Mt. Vernon (Hancock) (1-0) beat Kokomo 29-19. 7. Ft. Wayne Dwenger (1-0) beat Ft. Wayne South 24-14. 8. E. Noble (1-0) beat Ft. Wayne Northrop 43-14. 9. E. Central (0-1) lost to Rushville 27-21. 10. S. Bend St. Joseph’s (1-0) beat Chesterton 22-17. Class 3A 1. Hamilton Hts. (0-1) lost to Tipton 28-7. 2. Ft. Wayne Luers (0-1) lost to Ft. Wayne Snider 34-12. 3. Jimtown (0-1) lost to NorthWood 21-20. 4. Andrean (1-0) beat Hammond Noll 51-14. 5. Indpls Brebeuf (1-0) beat Indpls Chatard 22-17. 6. Eastbrook (0-1) lost to Rochester 16-13. 7. Charlestown (0-1) lost to Madison 24-7. 8. Tri-West (0-1) lost to W. Lafayette 26-15. 9. Western Boone (1-0) beat Sheridan 34-13. 10. Mishawaka Marian (1-0) beat DeKalb 44-7. Class 2A 1. Indpls Ritter (1-0) beat Heritage Christian 59-7. 2. Lafayette Catholic (1-0) beat Delphi 49-14. 3. Ev. Mater Dei (1-0) beat Heritage Hills 37-14. 4. Tipton (1-0) beat Hamilton Hts. 28-7. 5. Indpls Scecina (1-0) beat Elwood 29-13. 6. Speedway (1-0) beat Lapel 42-13. 7. Heritage Christian (0-1) lost to Indpls Ritter 59-7. (tie) Cass (1-0) beat Pioneer 29-0. 9. N. Posey (0-1) lost to S. Spencer 20-14. 10. Churubusco (1-0) beat Fremont 56-0. Class 1A 1. Sheridan (0-1) lost to Western Boone 34-13. 2. Pioneer (0-1) lost to Cass 29-0. (tie) Linton (1-0) beat Eastern (Greene) 50-12. 4. N. Vermillion (1-0) beat Turkey Run 56-0. 5. Whiting (1-0) beat Hammond Clark 31-6. 6. Winamac (1-0) beat Knox 56-14. 7. W. Central (1-0) beat Culver 18-6. 8. S. Putnam (1-0) beat Owen Valley 26-0. 9. Tri-Central (0-1) lost to Eastern Hancock 47-35. 10. N. Central (Farmersburg) (1-0) beat Union (Dugger) 66-6.

National League Standings

W 76 76 74 57 55

L 54 54 57 73 75

Pct .585 .585 .565 .438 .423

GB — — 2½ 19 21

W L Pct GB Los Angeles 76 53 .589 — Arizona 66 63 .512 10 Colorado 61 71 .462 16½ San Diego 59 71 .454 17½ San Francisco 58 72 .446 18½ Saturday’s Games Boston 4, L.A. Dodgers 2 Detroit 3, N.Y. Mets 0 Arizona 12, Philadelphia 7, 18 innings Miami 3, Colorado 0 Cincinnati 6, Milwaukee 3 Washington 7, Kansas City 2 St. Louis 6, Atlanta 2 Chicago Cubs 3, San Diego 2 San Francisco 6, Pittsburgh 3 Sunday’s Games Colorado 4, Miami 3 Detroit 11, N.Y. Mets 3 Milwaukee 3, Cincinnati 1 Philadelphia 9, Arizona 5 Kansas City 6, Washington 4 Atlanta 5, St. Louis 2 San Francisco 4, Pittsburgh 0 San Diego 3, Chicago Cubs 2, 15 innings Boston at L.A. Dodgers, 8:05 p.m. Monday’s Games Cincinnati (Leake 11-5) at St. Louis (Lyons 2-4), 7:05 p.m. Philadelphia (Cl.Lee 10-6) at N.Y. Mets (Z.Wheeler 6-2), 7:10 p.m. San Francisco (Zito 4-9) at Colorado (Nicasio 7-6), 8:40 p.m. San Diego (T.Ross 3-6) at Arizona (McCarthy 2-8), 9:40 p.m. Chicago Cubs (Arrieta 1-0) at L.A. Dodgers (Greinke 12-3), 10:10 p.m. Tuesday’s Games Miami at Washington, 7:05 p.m. Milwaukee at Pittsburgh, 7:05 p.m. Cleveland at Atlanta, 7:10 p.m. Philadelphia at N.Y. Mets, 7:10 p.m. Cincinnati at St. Louis, 8:15 p.m. San Francisco at Colorado, 8:40 p.m. San Diego at Arizona, 9:40 p.m. Chicago Cubs at L.A. Dodgers, 10:10 p.m.

American League Standings East Division Boston Tampa Bay Baltimore New York

W 76 74 70 69

L 55 54 59 61

Pct .580 .578 .543 .531

GB — ½ 5 6½

Toronto 58 73 .443 18 Central Division W L Pct GB Detroit 77 53 .592 — Cleveland 71 59 .546 6 Kansas City 65 64 .504 11½ Minnesota 57 72 .442 19½ Chicago 54 75 .419 22½ West Division W L Pct GB Texas 75 55 .577 — Oakland 72 57 .558 2½ Seattle 59 70 .457 15½ Los Angeles 58 71 .450 16½ Houston 43 86 .333 31½ Saturday’s Games Boston 4, L.A. Dodgers 2 Detroit 3, N.Y. Mets 0 Oakland 2, Baltimore 1 Cleveland 7, Minnesota 2 Tampa Bay 4, N.Y. Yankees 2 Chicago White Sox 3, Texas 2 Houston 8, Toronto 5 Washington 7, Kansas City 2 L.A. Angels 5, Seattle 1 Sunday’s Games Cleveland 3, Minnesota 1 Detroit 11, N.Y. Mets 3 Baltimore 10, Oakland 3 N.Y. Yankees 3, Tampa Bay 2, 11 innings Chicago White Sox 5, Texas 2 Toronto 2, Houston 1 Kansas City 6, Washington 4 L.A. Angels 7, Seattle 1 Boston at L.A. Dodgers, lateMonday’s Games Tampa Bay (Hellickson 10-7) at Kansas City (Guthrie 12-10), 2:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (P.Hughes 4-12) at Toronto (Dickey 9-12), 7:07 p.m. Oakland (Griffin 10-9) at Detroit (Ani. Sanchez 11-7), 7:08 p.m. Houston (Oberholtzer 3-1) at Chicago White Sox (Rienzo 1-0), 8:10 p.m. Texas (Blackley 1-1) at Seattle (J.Saunders 10-12), 10:10 p.m. Tuesday’s Games N.Y. Yankees at Toronto, 7:07 p.m. Oakland at Detroit, 7:08 p.m. Baltimore at Boston, 7:10 p.m. Cleveland at Atlanta, 7:10 p.m. L.A. Angels at Tampa Bay, 7:10 p.m. Houston at Chicago White Sox, 8:10 p.m. Kansas City at Minnesota, 8:10 p.m. Texas at Seattle, 10:10 p.m. White Sox 5, Rangers 2 Texas Chicago ab r hbi ab r hbi G entry cf 5 0 2 0 De Aza cf-lf2 01 0 Andrus ss 5 0 2 0 Bckhm 2b 3 0 0 1 Kinsler dh 4 0 1 0 AlRmrz ss 4 1 1 0 ABeltre 3b 3 1 1 0 A.Dunn dh 4 0 1 1 Rios rf 4 0 0 0 Konerk 1b 4 0 0 0 JeBakr lf 3 1 2 2 AGarci rf 1 0 0 0 DvMrp ph-lf 1 0 0 0 JrDnks rf 3 1 2 1 G.Soto c 3 0 0 0 Kppngr 3b 3 0 0 0 Przyns ph-c 1 0 1 0 Viciedo lf 3 1 1 0 Profar 2b 4 0 2 0 LeGarc cf 0 0 0 0 Rosales 1b 2 0 0 0 Phegly c 2 2 1 1 Morlnd ph-1b2000 Totals 37 2112 Totals 29 57 4 Texas 000200000—2 Chicago 00210110x—5 E—Garza (2), Gentry (1), Al.Ramirez (21). DP—Texas 1, Chicago 2. LOB— Texas 9, Chicago 4. 2B—Pierzynski (18), Profar (9), Al.Ramirez (35). HR— Je.Baker (11), Jor.Danks (3), Phegley (4). S—De Aza. SF—Beckham. IP H R ERBBSO Texas Garza L,3-2 7 7 5 4 2 8 R.Ross 1 0 0 0 0 1 Chicago Joh.Danks W,4-10 6 8 2 2 1 5 Lindstrom H,17 1 2 0 0 0 0 N.Jones H,11 1 1 0 0 0 2 A.Reed S,35-40 1 0 0 0 0 0 Umpires—Home, Alan Porter; First, Greg Gibson; Second, Jerry Layne; Third, Hunter Wendelstedt. T—2:47. A—25,960 (40,615). Brewers 3, Reds 1 Milwaukee Cincinnati ab r hbi ab r hbi Gennett 2b 5 0 1 0 Choo cf 3 0 1 0 Segura ss 4 0 2 1 Frazier 3b 4 0 0 0 Lucroy c 3 0 1 0 Votto 1b 3 1 1 1 ArRmr 3b 4 0 0 0 Phillips 2b 4 0 0 0 CGomz cf 3 1 0 0 Bruce rf 4 0 1 0 KDavis lf 4 0 1 0 Mesorc c 4 0 1 0 LSchfr lf 0 0 0 0 Paul lf 2 00 0 Gindl rf 4 1 1 2 MParr p 0 0 0 0 JFrncs 1b 1 0 0 0 LeCure p 0 0 0 0 YBtncr ph-1b2110 Ludwck ph 1 01 0 Estrad p 2 0 0 0 Ondrsk p 0 0 0 0 Kintzlr p 0 0 0 0 Cozart ss 3 0 0 0 Aoki ph 0 0 0 0 GRynld p 1 0 0 0 Hndrsn p 0 0 0 0 Heisey ph-lf200 0 Totals 32 3 7 3 Totals 31 1 5 1 Milwaukee020000 100—3 Cincinnati000000001—1 E—Ar.Ramirez (7). LOB—Milwaukee 7, Cincinnati 5. 2B—K.Davis (7). HR— Gindl (3), Votto (20). SB—Choo 2 (16). CS—Segura (9). S—Estrada. IP H R ERBBSO Milwaukee Estrada W,6-4 7 1 0 0 2 9 Kintzler H,19 1 2 0 0 0 2 Henderson S,21-24 1 2 1 1 0 0 Cincinnati G.Reynolds L,0-2 6 5 2 2 2 2 M.Parra 2-3 1 1 1 0 0 LeCure 1 1-3 1 0 0 0 1 Ondrusek 1 0 0 0 0 2 HBP—by Ondrusek (Aoki), by G.Reynolds (C.Gomez). Umpires—Home, Ted Barrett; First, Mike DiMuro; Second, Scott Barry; Third, Alfonso Marquez. T—3:00. A—33,743 (42,319).

Midwest League Standings Eastern Division

East Division Atlanta Washington Philadelphia New York Miami Central Division

Pittsburgh St. Louis Cincinnati Milwaukee Chicago West Division

W 78 65 59 58 49

L 52 65 71 70 80

Pct GB .600 — .500 13 .454 19 .453 19 .380 28½

W L Pct. GB Bowling Green (Rays) 39 24.619 ��� Great Lakes (Dodgers)37 25.597 1½ Dayton (Reds) 35 28.556 4 x-South Bend (Dbacks)33 30.524 6 West Michigan (Tigers)31 30.508 7 Lake County (Indians) 30 33.476 9

Fort Wayne (Padres)2537.40313½ Lansing (Blue Jays)24 39.381 15 Western Division W L Pct. GB Cedar Rapids (Twins) 42 20.677 — Quad Cities (Astros)3724.6074½ Clinton (Mariners)3131.50011 x-Beloit (Athletics)3032.48412 Peoria (Cardinals)2834.45214 Wisconsin (Brewers)2834.452 14 Burlington (Angels)25 37.403 17 Kane County (Cubs)2239.36119½ x-clinched first half Saturday’s Games West Michigan 6, Lake County 2 Great Lakes 9, South Bend 4 Dayton 6, Lansing 1 Quad Cities 4, Burlington 1 Kane County 5, Wisconsin 3 Cedar Rapids 1, Peoria 0 Beloit 7, Clinton 4 Bowling Green 7, Fort Wayne 0 Sunday’s Games West Michigan 4, Lake County 3, 8 innings West Michigan 3, Lake County 2, comp. of susp. game Great Lakes 4, South Bend 2 Dayton 5, Lansing 4, 11 innings Wisconsin 3, Kane County 1 Beloit 6, Clinton 4 Quad Cities 5, Burlington 1 Cedar Rapids 9, Peoria 1 Bowling Green 2, Fort Wayne 1 Monday’s Games Fort Wayne at Bowling Green, 12:35 p.m. Lake County at West Michigan, 7 p.m. Dayton at Lansing, 7:05 p.m. Great Lakes at South Bend, 7:05 p.m. Quad Cities at Burlington, 7:30 p.m. Peoria at Cedar Rapids, 7:35 p.m. Clinton at Beloit, 8 p.m. Kane County at Wisconsin, 8:05 p.m. Tuesday’s Games Kane County at Wisconsin, 1:05 p.m. Quad Cities at Burlington, 7:30 p.m. Peoria at Cedar Rapids, 7:35 p.m. Clinton at Beloit, 8 p.m.

NFL Preseason Standings AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF Buffalo 2 1 0.667 71 New England 2 1 0.667 65 N.Y. Jets 2 1 0.667 78 Miami 1 3 0.250 80 South W L T Pct PF Houston 2 1 0.667 74 Indianapolis 2 1 0.667 67 Tennessee 1 2 0.333 67 Jacksonville 0 3 0.000 40 North W L T Pct PF Baltimore 2 1 0.667 98 Cincinnati 2 1 0.667 79 Cleveland 2 1 0.667 57 Pittsburgh 0 3 0.000 46 West W L T Pct PF Denver 2 1 0.667 47 Kansas City 1 2 0.333 52 Oakland 1 2 0.333 65 San Diego 1 2 0.333 62 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF Washington 3 0 01.00076 Philadelphia 2 1 0.667 67 Dallas 2 2 0.500 72 N.Y. Giants 1 2 0.333 51 South W L T Pct PF New Orleans 3 0 01.00076

PA 66 83 6 68 PA 61 62 65 95 PA 73 53 52 68 PA 72 52 79 71 PA 41 64 69 57 PA 56

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Carolina Tampa Bay Atlanta North Chicago Detroit Green Bay Minnesota West

2 1 0.667 67 58 1 2 0.333 54 85 0 3 0.000 49 88 W 2 2 1 0

L 1 1 2 2

T Pct 0.667 0.667 0.333 0.000

PF 84 72 29 29

PA 78 50 41 47

W L T Pct PF PA Seattle 3 0 01.00088 30 Arizona 2 1 0.667 36 31 San Francisco 1 1 0.500 21 23 St. Louis 0 3 0.000 52 73 Thursday’s Games Detroit 40, New England 9 Carolina 34, Baltimore 27 Friday’s Games Seattle 17, Green Bay 10 Chicago 34, Oakland 26 Saturday’s Games Washington 30, Buffalo 7 Indianapolis 27, Cleveland 6 N.Y. Jets 24, N.Y. Giants 21, OT Kansas City 26, Pittsburgh 20, OT Philadelphia 31, Jacksonville 24 Tampa Bay 17, Miami 16 Denver 27, St. Louis 26 Dallas 24, Cincinnati 18 Tennessee 27, Atlanta 16 San Diego 24, Arizona 7 Sunday’s Games New Orleans 31, Houston 23 Minnesota at San Francisco, 8 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 29 Indianapolis at Cincinnati, 7 p.m. Detroit at Buffalo, 7 p.m. Philadelphia at N.Y. Jets, 7 p.m. New Orleans at Miami, 7:30 p.m. Washington at Tampa Bay, 7:30 p.m. Jacksonville at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m. N.Y. Giants at New England, 7:30 p.m. Pittsburgh at Carolina, 7:30 p.m. Tennessee at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Cleveland at Chicago, 8 p.m. Green Bay at Kansas City, 8 p.m. Houston at Dallas, 8 p.m. Baltimore at St. Louis, 8 p.m. Arizona at Denver, 9 p.m. Oakland at Seattle, 10 p.m. San Francisco at San Diego, 10 p.m.

Transactions BASEBALL American League CLEVELAND INDIANS — Sent RHP Brett Myers to Akron (EL) for a rehab assignment. Assigned RHP Josh Tomlin to Columbus (IL). KANSAS CITY ROYALS — Placed RHP Luke Hochevar on paternity leave. Recalled LHP Will Smith from Omaha (PCL). MINNESOTA TWINS — Optioned RHP Michael Tonkin to Rochester (IL). Recalled RHP Liam Hendriks from Rochester. TAMPA BAY RAYS — Sent OF Brandon Guyer to Durham (IL) for a rehab assignment. TORONTO BLUE JAYS — Optioned RHP Brad Lincoln to Buffalo (IL). Agreed to terms with OF Blake Gailen on a minor league contract. National League CHICAGO CUBS — Sent OF Ryan Sweeney and RHP Rafael Dolis to the AZL Cubs for rehab assignments. CINCINNATI REDS — Placed LHP Tony Cingrani on the 15-day DL, retroactive to Wednesday. Selected the contract of RHP Greg Reynolds from Louisville (IL). Transferred RHP Jonathan Broxton to

the 60-day DL. PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES — Optioned RHPs Tyler Cloyd and Luis Garcia to Lehigh Valley (IL). Reinstated RHP Roy Halladay from the 60-day DL. Recalled RHP J.C. Ramirez from Lehigh Valley. American Association FARGO-MOORHEAD REDHAWKS — Released RHP Joe Cruz. GRAND PRAIRIE AIR HOGS — Released INF Juan M. Richardson. ST. PAUL SAINTS — Claimed RHP Mackenzie King off waivers from Fargo-Moorhead. Can-Am League QUEBEC CAPITALES — Released INFs Carlos Willoughby and Blair Springfield. FOOTBALL National Football League ARIZONA CARDINALS — Released WRs Jarett Dillard and Nick Edwards, OT Joe Caprioglio, PK Dan Carpenter, C Deveric Gallington, DE Cordian Hagans, LB Korey Jones, DT Jonathan Mathis, QB Caleb Terbush and CB Ronnie Yell. Placed LB Dan Giordano on the PUP list. BALTIMORE RAVENS — Released WRs Rashaad Carter, Gerrard Sheppard and Tommy Streeter; OL Jack Cornell, Ramon Harewood and David Mims; LBs Bryan Hall and Meshak Williams; RB Damien Berry; CB Moe Lee; and Will Pericak. Terminated the contract of TE Visanthe Shiancoe. Placed LB Adrian Hamilton on injured reserve. Signed QB Dayne Crist. CHICAGO BEARS — Released DTs Eric Foster and Brent Russell, TEs Gabe Miller and Leonard Pope, LBs Patrick Trahan and Lawrence Wilson, Ss Derrick Martin and Tom Zbikowski, WR Devin Aromashodu, RB Curtis Brinkley, T A.J. Lindeman, C P.J. Lonergan, DE Kyle Moore and P Tress Way. CINCINNATI BENGALS — Terminated the contract of TE Richard Quinn. Released WR Jheranie Boyd, CB Terrence Brown, CB Terrence Brown, LB Jordan Campbell and PK/P Quinn Sharp. DETROIT LIONS — Released S Chris Hope, CB Myron Lewis, DE Ronnell Lewis and WR Cody Wilson. Placed DT John Drew and CB Ross Weaver on injured reserve. GREEN BAY PACKERS — Released WR Alex Gillett, Omarius Hines and WR Justin Wilson; QB Graham Harrell; RB Angelo Pease; and DT Gilbert Pena. INDIANAPOLIS COLTS — Released G Danous Estenor, DT Kellen Heard, PK Brandon McManus, LB C.O. Prime, RB Davin Meggett, C Rick Schmeig, S Ashante Williams and CBs Johnny Adams and Allen Chapman. Reached an injury settlement with WR Maurice Williams. Placed CB Teddy Williams on the waived-injured list. Placed LB Lawrence Sidbury on injured reserve. JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS — Released LSs Jeremy Cain and Luke Ingram, LBs Maalik Bomar and Jeremiah Green, DEs J.D. Griggs and Paul Hazel, G Mark Asper, P Ken Parrish, CB Lionel Smith, WR Jamal Miles, S Ray Polk and OT Roderick Tomlin. Placed CB Jeremy Harris on injured reserve. OAKLAND RAIDERS — Released WRs Sam McGuffie, Tray Session and Isaiah Williams; LBs Keenan Clayton and Eric Harper; KR Josh Cribbs; FB Jon Hoese; G Andrew Robiskie; CB Cory Nelms; and DT Myles Wade.

Pro Golf Results • Web.com Cox Classic Sunday At Champions Run Omaha, Neb. Purse: $800,000 Yardage: 7,170; Par: 71 Final (x-won ob third playoff hole) x-Bronson La’Cassie, $144,00066-65-65-67—263 Matt Bettencourt, $86,400 67-64-65-67—263 John Peterson, $54,400 66-65-66-67—264 D.J. Brigman, $35,200 67-68-67-64—266 Kevin Tway, $35,200 69-66-66-65—266 Russell Knox, $28,800 67-65-69-66—267 Len Mattiace, $25,800 67-64-70-67—268 Alex Prugh, $25,800 66-68-66-68—268 Oscar Fraustro, $21,600 66-70-67-66—269 Peter Lonard, $21,600 70-68-64-67—269 Nick O’Hern, $21,600 65-67-67-70—269 Camilo Benedetti, $16,200 66-69-70-65—270 Miguel Angel Carballo, $16,20067-68-65-70—270 Michael Putnam, $16,200 67-66-65-72—270 Andrew Loupe, $16,200 63-68-67-72—270 Manuel Villegas, $12,800 69-63-69-70—271 Wes Roach, $12,800 65-66-70-70—271 Will Wilcox, $12,800 69-68-64-70—271 Will MacKenzie, $9,029 70-67-67-68—272 Richard S. Johnson, $9,029 68-69-69-66—272 Kelly Kraft, $9,029 66-69-68-69—272 Brad Elder, $9,029 66-68-68-70—272 Stephan Jaeger, $9,029 68-67-67-70—272 Alexandre Rocha, $9,029 64-69-68-71—272 Hunter Haas, $9,029 66-67-68-71—272 James Sacheck, $6,240 68-69-67-69—273 Chris Thompson, $6,240 70-67-68-68—273 Marco Dawson, $6,240 65-71-68-69—273 Shane Bertsch, $6,240 67-67-68-71—273 Jason Gore, $5,280 65-71-69-69—274 Chad Collins, $5,280 67-68-69-70—274 Jim Renner, $5,280 68-69-70-67—274 Derek Fathauer, $4,720 69-69-66-71—275 Philip Pettitt Jr., $4,720 67-70-67-71—275 Scott Parel, $4,720 67-69-68-71—275 Skip Kendall, $4,720 71-67-69-68—275 Brett Stegmaier, $4,160 69-67-71-69—276 Cliff Kresge, $4,160 70-66-72-68—276 Joe Affrunti, $4,160 66-72-70-68—276 Adam Mitchell, $3,520 67-67-72-71—277 Randall Hutchison, $3,520 68-68-68-73—277 Jason Allred, $3,520 69-68-70-70—277 Jonathan Hodge, $3,520 69-69-70-69—277 Ben Martin, $3,520 69-69-72-67—277 Troy Merritt, $3,040 71-66-73-68—278 Brice Garnett, $3,040 67-63-80-68—278 Roger Sloan, $3,040 70-67-75-66—278 Daniel Chopra, $2,780 67-68-70-74—279 Peter Malnati, $2,780 66-72-67-74—279 John Chin, $2,780 69-68-66-76—279 James White, $2,780 67-70-71-71—279 Billy Hurley III, $2,780 63-70-76-70—279 Kevin Foley, $2,780 67-68-75-69—279 Fernando Mechereffe, $2,600 66-72-69-73—280 Rod Pampling, $2,600 66-71-71-72—280 Andres Echavarria, $2,600 70-68-70-72—280 Blayne Barber, $2,480 67-70-71-73—281 B.J. Staten, $2,480 67-71-73-70—281 Josh Broadaway, $2,480 72-64-76-69—281 Dustin Garza, $2,380 68-69-71-74—282 Dawie van der Walt, $2,380 71-66-72-73—282 Ryan Nelson, $2,300 68-66-73-76—283 Todd Demsey, $2,300 69-68-75-71—283 Adam Crawford, $2,240 70-68-70-77—285 Si Woo Kim, $2,200 69-68-78-72—287

PGA Barclays Scores Sunday At Liberty National Golf Club Jersey City, N.J. Purse: $8 million Yardage: 7,343; Par: 71 Final Adam Scott (2,500), $1,440,000 Graham DeLaet (950), $528,000 Justin Rose (950), $528,000 Gary Woodland (950), $528,000 Tiger Woods (950), $528,000 Jim Furyk (458), $268,000 Phil Mickelson (458), $268,000 D.A. Points (458), $268,000 Matt Every (363), $208,000 Rickie Fowler (363), $208,000 Jason Kokrak (363), $208,000 Nick Watney (363), $208,000 Rory Sabbatini (293), $160,000 Bubba Watson (293), $160,000 Kevin Chappell (273), $132,000 John Huh (273), $132,000 Webb Simpson (273), $132,000 Daniel Summerhays (273), $132,000 Brendon de Jonge (248), $93,600 Matt Kuchar (248), $93,600 David Lynn (248), $93,600 Rory McIlroy (248), $93,600 Jordan Spieth (248), $93,600 Kevin Streelman (248), $93,600 Roberto Castro (213), $58,500 Jason Day (213), $58,500 Bill Haas (213), $58,500 Hunter Mahan (213), $58,500 Bryce Molder (213), $58,500 Ryan Moore (213), $58,500 Charl Schwartzel (213), $58,500 Lee Westwood (213), $58,500 Keegan Bradley (183), $44,200 Charles Howell III (183), $44,200 Matt Jones (183), $44,200 Chris Stroud (183), $44,200 Greg Chalmers (163), $36,800 Jason Dufner (163), $36,800

69-66-72-66—273 67-73-69-65—274 68-68-70-68—274 69-64-68-73—274 67-69-69-69—274 70-66-70-69—275 71-69-70-65—275 70-72-66-67—275 67-72-69-68—276 71-64-71-70—276 70-69-70-67—276 68-70-69-69—276 71-67-71-68—277 68-70-68-71—277 68-72-62-76—278 73-64-71-70—278 67-66-74-71—278 70-69-69-70—78 67-69-72-71—279 66-65-70-78—279 71-65-69-74—279 71-65-71-72—279 70-68-68-73—279 70-68-68-73—279 70-70-69-71—280 66-73-71-70—280 73-66-71-70—280 69-68-72-71—280 69-69-72-70—280 67-72-69-72—280 68-67-74-71—280 73-68-71-68—280 72-63-74-72—281 72-66-73-70—281 71-68-72-70—281 73-66-70-72—281 73-69-66-74—282 71-70-71-70—282

Sergio Garcia (163), $36,800 Freddie Jacobson (163), $36,800 Stuart Appleby (148), $32,000 Luke Donald (148), $32,000 Aaron Baddeley (125), $24,960 Erik Compton (125), $24,960 Brian Gay (125), $24,960 George McNeill (125), $24,960 Scott Piercy (125), $24,960 Kevin Stadler (125), $24,960 Henrik Stenson (125), $24,960 Martin Kaymer (98), $19,480 John Merrick (98), $19,480 Kyle Stanley (98), $19,480 Nicholas Thompson (98), $19,480 Martin Flores (78), $18,320 Carl Pettersson (78), $18,320 Camilo Villegas (78), $18,320 Jimmy Walker (78), $18,320 Jonas Blixt (58), $17,680 Bob Estes (58), $17,680 Cameron Tringale (58), $17,680 Boo Weekley (58), $17,680 Scott Brown (40), $17,120 Scott Langley (40), $17,120 John Senden (40), $17,120 Geoff Ogilvy (30), $16,800 Jeff Overton (23), $16,560 Ryan Palmer (23), $16,560 K.J. Choi (13), $16,240 Stewart Cink (13), $16,240 Charley Hoffman (5), $16,000 Marc Leishman (5), $15,840 David Hearn (5), $15,520 Martin Laird (5), $15,520 Josh Teater (5), $15,520

70-66-71-75—282 68-68-74-72—282 69-71-72-71—283 67-72-72-72—283 69-72-66-77—284 72-70-72-70—284 68-72-77-67—284 71-68-76-69—284 72-70-69-73—284 64-73-76-71—284 65-73-75-71—284 68-70-75-72—285 69-73-70-73—285 70-67-76-72—285 67-74-72-72—285 71-69-77-69—286 68-73-73-72—286 65-73-72-76—286 68-73-72-73—286 69-67-70-81—287 72-68-74-73—287 74-67-73-73—287 69-72-75-71—287 70-70-78-70—288 72-69-76-71—288 71-71-71-75—288 68-73-77-71—289 68-74-74-74—290 65-73-75-77—290 71-71-73-76—291 70-70-79-72—291 68-71-79-74—292 72-70-75-77—294 73-68-79-75—295 74-68-77-76—295 68-72-76-79—295

LPGA Canadian Women’s Open Scores Sunday At Royal Mayfair Golf Club Edmonton, Alberta Purse: , $2 million Yardage: 6,443; Par: 70 Final (a-amateur) a-Lydia Ko Karine Icher, $300,000 Brittany Lincicome, $159,346 Caroline Hedwall, $159,346 Stacy Prammanasudh, $93,539 I.K. Kim, $93,539 Caroline Masson, $62,697 Suzann Pettersen, $62,697 Gerina Piller, $50,057 Jodi Ewart Shadoff, $41,292 Jessica Korda, $41,292 Paula Creamer, $41,292 Mika Miyazato, $32,258 Inbee Park, $32,258 Angela Stanford, $32,258 Brittany Lang, $32,258 Na Yeon Choi, $26,359 Catriona Matthew, $26,359 Charley Hull, $26,359 Anna Nordqvist, $22,854 Ai Miyazato, $22,854 Cristie Kerr, $22,854 Lexi Thompson, $22,854 Pernilla Lindberg, $19,335 Juli Inkster, $19,335 Danielle Kang, $19,335 Jiyai Shin, $19,335 Yani Tseng, $19,335 Mina Harigae, $15,896 Haeji Kang, $15,896 Sandra Gal, $15,896 Christel Boeljon, $15,896 Chella Choi, $15,896 Eun-Hee Ji, $13,222 Carlota Ciganda, $13,222 So Yeon Ryu, $13,222 Kathleen Ekey, $13,222 Shanshan Feng, $11,427 Alison Walshe, $11,427 Mi Jung Hur, $11,427 Katherine Hull-Kirk, $9,910 Thidapa Suwannapura, $9,910 Ryann O’Toole, $9,910 Hee Young Park, $9,910 Sophie Gustafson, $8,595 Laura Davies, $8,595 Amy Yang, $8,595 Jee Young Lee, $7,685 Azahara Munoz, $7,685 Belen Mozo, $7,685 Song-Hee Kim, $6,674 Jacqui Concolino, $6,674 Felicity Johnson, $6,674 Candie Kung, $6,674 Pornanong Phatlum, $6,674 Sydnee Michaels, $5,562 Mariajo Uribe, $5,562 Katie Futcher, $5,562 Nicole Castrale, $5,562 Momoko Ueda, $5,562 Mi Hyang Lee, $5,562 Jennifer Rosales, $4,854 Samantha Richdale, $4,854 Sun Young Yoo, $4,854 Moriya Jutanugarn, $4,601 Hee-Won Han, $4,601 Se Ri Pak, $4,449 Karen Stupples, $4,247 Becky Morgan, $4,247 Austin Ernst, $4,247 Laura Diaz, $4,045 Jessica Shepley, $3,995 Tiffany Joh, $3,918 Mindy Kim, $3,918

65-69-67-64—265 67-66-70-67—270 68-68-66-69—271 68-68-64-71—271 68-67-69-68—272 71-66-65-70—272 70-67-67-69—273 69-67-65-72—273 70-66-67-71—274 71-66-67-71—275 70-66-68-71—275 66-68-69-72—275 70-67-70-69—276 67-65-74-70—276 65-68-73-70—276 70-67-68-71—276 67-71-70-69—277 70-66-71-70—277 69-66-71-71—277 70-70-70-68—278 70-68-71-69—278 66-66-75-71—278 71-65-69-73—278 70-69-72-68—279 69-72-69-69—279 71-67-69-72—279 74-66-67-72—279 72-68-66-73—279 73-69-69-69—280 72-68-70-70—280 72-68-69-71—280 65-72-71-72—280 69-70-69-72—280 70-72-69-70—281 69-72-69-71—281 73-68-68-72—281 71-64-71-75—281 68-72-71-71—282 72-68-70-72—282 70-70-67-75—282 71-71-72-69—283 70-68-74-71—283 73-69-69-72—283 68-67-76-72—283 74-66-72-72—284 68-66-77-73—284 69-71-71-73—284 68-72-76-69—285 71-69-72-73—285 70-69-71-75—285 73-69-72-72—286 69-70-73-74—286 74-66-72-74—286 71-69-72-74—286 69-69-72-76—286 73-69-76-69���287 69-73-74-71—287 70-70-75-72—287 68-72-73-74—287 69-72-72-74—287 71-70-70-76—287 73-68-75-72—288 70-70-75-73—288 70-72-73-73—288 72-70-75-72—289 72-70-74-73—289 72-70-72-76—290 70-72-76-73—291 70-72-73-76—291 70-72-72-77—291 70-71-77-75—293 71-70-78-76—295 71-71-79-75—296 73-69-77-77—296

B3

SPORTS BRIEFS • Ex-Titan Bulluck arrested on robbery charge NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) — Former Tennessee Titans linebacker Keith Bulluck has been charged with felony robbery after a cab driver accused him of taking money during an argument. The driver was waiting outside a bar for a paid fare early Sunday when Bulluck approached him asking for a ride, police said in a statement. The driver said he declined and Bulluck grabbed him by his shirt, took a $100 bill and fled. In a statement to The Tennessean, Bulluck described the incident as a “misunderstanding between Bulluck me and the cab driver about getting my money back for a service not rendered.” “At 2 a.m., things could easily get lost in translation, but regardless of who was right or wrong, I regret putting myself in that situation,” he said. Bulluck retired from football in 2012 after playing 11 seasons in the NFL, 10 of them with the Titans. Bulluck worked as an analyst for WKRN-TV Saturday night on the Falcons-Titans game. He is scheduled to work for the Titans-Vikings preseason game on Thursday in Minneapolis. Station manager Stan Knott was quoted by The Tennessean as saying that a decision hasn’t been made on whether to replace Bulluck. Coach Mike Munchak said Sunday that hadn’t heard much of the incident and declined to comment. Munchak was Tennessee’s offensive line coach while Bulluck was a linebacker with the team.

Kiwis advance in America’s Cup match vs. Oracle SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — Two sailing powerhouses that have spent the summer trading verbal jabs are finally set to meet in the ultimate grudge match — the America’s Cup. Emirates Team New Zealand zipped through a thick fog and past Italy’s Luna Rossa again Sunday, capturing the Louis Vuitton Cup challenger series 7-1 and advancing to the premier event against defending champion and bitter rival Oracle Team USA. The best-of-17 America’s Cup starts Sept 7. The Kiwis crushed the conditions and the competition in the challenger finals. The closest margin was 1 minute, 28 seconds, and Luna Rossa’s lone win came when Team New Zealand dropped out because the electronics system that controls the hydraulics of its catamaran failed. The Kiwis won the final race — the lightest wind of the series thanks to a fog that blanketed San Francisco Bay — by the largest margin: 3:20.

Former OSU QB to start final preseason game for Raiders ALAMEDA, Calif. (AP) — Quarterback Terrelle Pryor will make his first start in the Oakland Raiders’ preseason finale Thursday night at Seattle while the team rests Matt Flynn. Coach Dennis Allen said Sunday that Flynn has been bothered by arm soreness throughout camp. The 28-year-old has been atop the depth chart since the beginning of training camp and started Oakland’s first three preseason games, though he has struggled to move the offense. Flynn has thrown two interceptions and been sacked three times. Pryor, who led four scoring drives after replacing Flynn in the second quarter Friday night in a loss to Chicago, has been the Raiders’ most effective quarterback so far. He also is the team’s second leading rusher with 83 yards on 11 carries.

Fleetwood takes Johnnie Walker title in playoff GLENEAGLES, Scotland (AP) — Tommy Fleetwood of England birdied the first playoff hole Sunday at the Johnnie Walker Championship to earn his first European Tour victory. Fleetwood also birdied the 18th to finish his round with a 70 and set up a three-way playoff with Scotland’s Stephen Gallacher (67) and Argentina’s Ricardo Gonzalez (70) after all three finished at 18-under 270 on the PGA Centenary course. Playing the par-5 18th again, Fleetwood narrowly missed an eagle putt from the fringe and then rolled in a three-footer for the win. Gallacher and Gonzalez both made par. Gallacher overcame a triple-bogey 7 on the 11th hole with a round that included five birdies and two eagles — including one on the 18th to make the playoff. “It’s just unbelievable as it’s been a lifetime goal to win on the European Tour,” Fleetwood said. “I’m sure there will be bigger and better goals in my career but this feels absolutely amazing right now.” Fleetwood went into the final round of his 50th Tour event sharing the lead on 16-under with Gonzalez but slipped well off the pace to be 1 over for his round through 15 holes. However, he then eagled the 16th and birdied the last. Fleetwood was watched by his parents and ailing 14-year old dog, Maisy. “She was diagnosed with cancer a couple of weeks ago,” Fleetwood said. “So given her condition, this week is pretty special.”


B4

THE NEWS SUN

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The

Star

THE HERALD REPUBLICAN

MONDAY, AUGUST 26, 2013

What Others Say •

Letter Policy •

Egypt’s military makes a bad situation worse The military coup that toppled former Egyptian President Mohammed Morsi’s Islamist government has proven as destructive to the nation’s hopes of democracy as the regime it replaced. In a government-backed bloodbath Wednesday on the streets of Cairo, governThe stakes in Egypt ment forces are too high for the demolished two camps United States to tiptoe set up by around its heavy-handed pro-Morsi demonstrainvolvement in arming tors. Hundreds what has turned out were killed and to be yet another thousands repressive regime. injured when soldiers fired live rounds into crowds of civilians, snipers targeted protesters and pro-Morsi militants killed police officers and others. As too often is the case, President Barack Obama’s response Thursday morning was timid. Again, the president stopped short of naming the takeover and crackdown a coup, and did not use what little leverage he has to ward off more carnage. While Obama canceled joint military exercises planned for next month with Egypt’s military, he did nothing to remind its leaders of the $1.3 billion in military aid the United States dispenses to Egypt every year. The stakes in Egypt are too high for the United States to tiptoe around its heavy-handed involvement in arming what has turned out to be yet another repressive regime. In his remarks, the president condemned Wednesday’s violence but warned that the U.S. should avoid becoming too entangled in Egypt’s latest upheaval. … The Egyptian military’s actions have shown in horrifying detail that American dollars are indeed at work in Egypt. Less clear is whether any of the aid is being used to support, as President Obama said Thursday, “a future of stability (in Egypt) that rests on a foundation of justice and peace and dignity.” In response to the massacres, Egyptian Vice President Mohamed ElBaradei tendered his resignation Wednesday, writing, “It has become difficult for me to continue bearing responsibility for decisions that I do not agree with and whose consequences I fear.” Pro-Morsi demonstrators bear their share of responsibility for the rapidly deteriorating situation across Egypt. Supporters of Morsi’s Muslim Brotherhood have burned Coptic churches, destroyed government buildings and engaged in murderous street fights with Morsi’s opponents. But the escalation of violence by the ruling military government only dims Egypt’s hope for representative government and radicalizes Egyptians on all sides of this conflict. Martyrs are being made in the streets of Cairo. … The United States’ financial support of Egypt’s military has shown little ability to curb the interim government’s abuse of its citizens. Aid can be as much a carrot as a stick, and President Obama has to be willing to use it as such.

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Just clowning around? Yep, it’s just that WASHINGTON — Children, children. Here we are in the midst of a bloody clash in Egypt, more than 100,000 slaughtered in Syria, another looming debt crisis at home, and we’re consumed with angst over a rodeo clown who wore an Obama mask and invited the crowd to cheer for the bulls. There’s more. The clown has been fired. The president of the Missouri Rodeo Cowboy Association has stepped down. The Missouri State Fair is forcing clowns to undergo sensitivity training. The NAACP wants a Justice Department investigation into the clown act as a hate crime. And a Texas congressman has invited the clown to come on down. It seems impossible to take this seriously, yet seriously we must take it. Here we go. The clown act was offensive for one reason only: The president is black. No peep would have been made otherwise. But therein lies a difference and a distinction that deserves our unbiased scrutiny. A word about my own biases: I don’t like rodeos and I don’t like clowns. The former involve animals performing involuntarily and the latter are creepy. (I don’t like zoos and circuses, either.) But clowns are … clowns! It’s their job to poke the precious and touch the untouchable. They are inherently rude, irreverent, insulting, insensitive and sometimes salacious. Presidents, obviously, are fair game and every modern president’s face has been made into a mask. Still. There’s something wrong with this clown act. It isn’t a hate crime, which is a ridiculous charge, but it is something we need to wrap our minds around. First, let’s correct a popular mischaracterization. Wearing an Obama mask is not tantamount

to “blackface,” which is implicitly racist. When the president’s face is “black,” then the president’s mask is necessarily “black.” Unless, apparently, the person wearing the mask is white, as was the rodeo clown. Question: If a black person wears a George W. Bush mask, is he racist? The next logical question answers the first: What if the clown wears a Bush mask at an event attended primarily by blacks and KATHLEEN invites the crowd to cheer for the bulls? This unlikely event PARKER would feel offensive for the same reasons the recent clown event did. The Missouri rodeo audience was mostly white and the masked man in the ring was depicting a black man. This changes everything we think about humor, about clowns, and about good old-fashioned fun. Just as N-jokes are no longer funny to almost anyone, placing a black man in the arena like an unarmed gladiator isn’t amusing. As much as we aspire to racial harmony, we have centuries of history to overcome, including the mob-inspired lynching of black men, and this is what so many saw in the clown skit. Memory conquers humor. To be honest, my first reaction was: What a lot of bull. But then, as one must, I put myself in the other’s shoes. How would I feel if my face were on the clown’s mask and the arena were filled with men who cheered the beast who would trample and destroy me?

This is where political commentary becomes something else. Frightening. We all know what happens when the mob is empowered, especially when further emboldened by the excuse of humor. Few statements are more dishonest than “It’s just a joke.” I am the last person who would suggest that irreverence be censored or punished — or that clowns be sensitized. The excessively reverent are far scarier to me than those who would die laughing. Political satire is, in fact, a public service inasmuch as it channels aggression that otherwise might find bloody expression. But a civil society should find reprehensible even mock violence against a president, especially one who belongs to a minority that was once targeted for state-sanctioned violence. I sincerely doubt that the rodeo clown was motivated by racial hatred. I also doubt that President Obama much cared, except for how his daughters might feel about it. Or, to be cynical, about the degree to which public outrage accrued to his political advantage. I even give the benefit of the doubt to those who cheered the bulls as being inspired by political rather than racial animus. And, yes, reaction has been overblown to the point of silliness, but there are lessons, nonetheless. We could stand to tone down our political expression for the sake of all our daughters and sons, who bear witness to these events and must make sense of their world. Perhaps more to the point, we might try to take ourselves more lightly. KATHLEEN PARKER is a syndicated columnist with Tribune Media Services. She can be reached at kathleenparker@washpost.com.

Budget goal: balanced and responsible In my column last month, I discussed the theory of economic gardening and the factors and resources Indiana needs to focus on making itself the logical choice for companies to locate and expand here, bringing more job opportunities to Hoosiers. An honest, balanced budget is one of those factors. Last session, we focused on setting and achieving goals: fiscal integrity, protecting taxpayers, investing in schools, maintaining infrastructure and boosting the economy. In order to achieve fiscal integrity, the budget reduces taxpayer funded debt by repaying loans early and paying cash for several long-planned university projects. This will save us nearly $160 million. We have also put about 12 percent of our operating budget in savings — a prudent action to take in case of another economic downturn. Responsible spending, check. We passed the largest tax cut in state history, saving Hoosiers nearly $650 million per year once all of the cuts are fully implemented. We no longer tax people for dying with a full repeal of the inheritance tax. Whatever

you earned during your life is yours. You paid taxes on it once, so there is no reason your family should be taxed again. Tax reductions, check. We invested in schools because we REP. BEN want our children to SMALTZ have the best opportunities to succeed. Our level of seriousness towards strengthening the state’s education system is evident as 63 percent of the budget is allocated toward K-12 education, higher education and teacher’s pensions. The work continues as we search for more efficient ways to educate students and measure not only the performance of our schools, but also the progress of the reforms created by our lawmakers. Investing in education, check. Maintaining our infrastructure, the topic of my last column, is critical to all of us. For every dollar spent on roads

in 2009, $6 went towards preserving roads already built, while only $1 went towards new construction projects. In 2010, the ratio dropped to $4 to $1, and in 2011, Indiana spent more money building new roads than maintaining what it already had. That, my friends, is not sustainable. So, we set the 2014/2015 budget to cut spending on new roads by more than half of the last budget, a savings of $385 million. That is where the $215 million in increased road funding for our existing roads, that I mentioned in my last column, came from. The end result was an overall reduction in spending of $170 million. Better roads with fewer dollars, check. Boosting our economy is a daunting goal. Government does not create jobs in the private sector, but it certainly can get in the way. I worked on House Bill 1002 with Speaker of the House Brian Bosma, Minority Leader Scott Pelath and fellow freshman Rep. Steve Braun to create the Indiana Career Council, which will align various participants in Indiana’s education, job skills development and career training system. We asked this council to match the education

In 2011, Indiana spent more money building new roads than maintaining what it already had. That, my friends, is not sustainable.

• and skills training provided by the state’s education, job skills development and career training system with the existing and future needs of Indiana’s job market. Boost the economy, check. I am home in the district enjoying time with my family and would be happy to spend some time talking to you. You can call me, write me, email me or just stop me when you see me out and about. I would like to answer your questions and hear your ideas. Please contact me at (800) 382-9841, h52@iga.in.gov or P.O. Box 52, Auburn, IN 46706. STATE REP. BEN SMALTZ, R-AUBURN, represents all of DeKalb County and portions of Steuben and Allen counties.


NATION • WORLD •

MONDAY, AUGUST 26, 2013

Briefs • Girl who had double lung-transplant patient improvin PHILADELPHIA (AP) — The mother of a 10-year-old Pennsylvania girl recovering from two double lung transplants says the girl has been taken off oxygen and is doing well. Janet Murnaghan said Sunday that her daughter Sarah was taken off oxygen but still gets support from a machine that helps her breathe. Murnaghan says that in the last few days Sarah has started to walk around the hospital with the aid of a walker and has even gone outside briefly. The Newtown Square girl with end-stage cystic fibrosis received the transplants at Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia after a federal judge intervened in her parents’ lawsuit challenging national transplant rules. Sarah’s first set of adult lungs failed after a transplant June 12. A second set was transplanted three days later.

Driver in deadly crash admits to drinking beer JEFFERSON TOWNSHIP, N.J. (AP) — A pregnant woman and a child were among three people killed in an SUV crash that left six others injured in northern New Jersey, authorities said Sunday. The crash happened Saturday night on Route 15 near an intersection in Jefferson Township. Investigators said the vehicle suddenly swerved and left the roadway before overturning, ejecting several passengers. Lucila Colon, 62, and Tevia Booth, 11, died at the scene, while Julissa Colon, 36, died later at a hospital, Morris County prosecutors said. Julissa Colon was five months pregnant, and her fetus didn’t survive. It wasn’t immediately clear if the two Colons were related. The SUV’s driver, 37-year-old Luis Torres of Jersey City, was being held Sunday on $750,000 cash bail. He’s charged with three counts each of aggravated manslaughter and vehicular homicide and five counts of assault by auto. Jefferson Township police say Torres told them he and his passengers had attended a family gathering that day. Polie say Torres also admitted he had been drinking beer for most of the day.

People • Young boy with rare amoeba virus put on ventilator MIAMI (AP) — Family members of a 12-year-old boy who was infected by a rare and deadly amoeba say he’s on a ventilator. Zachary Reyna has fought the brain infection for weeks. Family members say he was infected Reyna while knee boarding with friends in a ditch near his family’s LaBelle home on Aug. 3. His uncle, Homer Villarreal, said doctors told family members on Saturday that the boy’s brain isn’t showing any activity. “The doctors did all they could do. It’s up to the good man upstairs,” he said, adding that the family was praying. “I just wish a miracle would happen.” Last week, the family had reported on a Facebook page that antibiotics had defeated the infection and tests showed negative activity from the amoeba. But on Sunday, Villarreal told The Associated Press that the infection had resulted in extensive brain damage.

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Florida shooter was friends with one victim LAKE BUTLER, Fla. (AP) — A longtime employee of a Florida trucking company was once very close with his former boss, even described as his right-hand man. But police say Hubert Allen Jr. drove around Saturday and shot former co-workers and his onetime boss, killing the ex-employer and another man before turning a gun on himself. On Sunday, residents in this close-knit community near Jacksonville mourned and tried to piece together

what happened. Police didn’t release any new details or information on a possible motive. “Mr. Hubert was a real quiet guy,” said the Rev. Patrick Maxwell of the Victory Christian Center. “He wasn’t the type who would go around and say I have a grudge against anyone.” Maxwell said he visited Allen’s daughter and grandchildren after the shootings. The family was as surprised as the rest of the town and had no idea

what sparked the shootings, Maxwell said. Allen’s wife died in the late 1990s and he lived alone. Maxwell said he had developed a serious heart disease and his church had prayed for him recently. Allen, 72, didn’t attend the church, but his daughter and grandchildren did. It wasn’t yet clear why Allen stopped working for Pritchett Trucking Inc. On Saturday, Allen drove to a location owned by his former boss, Marvin

Pritchett. He shot and killed former co-worker Rolando Gonzalez-Delgado, 28, around 9 a.m., then went a short distance and killed Pritchett, 80, who founded the company in 1980. A few minutes later, Allen pulled over where another former co-worker was driving a farm tractor, exchanged words with him and fired a shotgun, authorities said. The victim, 66-year-old Lewis Mabrey Jr., was in good condition Sunday, hospital spokeswoman Nickie Doria

said. Allen then went to the company’s headquarters in Lake Butler and shot 44-yearold David Griffis in the stomach, the sheriff’s office said. Griffis was in critical condition Sunday. Allen killed himself at his nearby home. It was clear to everyone in town that Allen and Pritchett had a good relationship at one point. “You had the assumption, no, the conviction, that they were close,” Maxwell said.

U.S. overhauls how it recognizes Indian tribes KENT, Conn. (AP) — His tribe once controlled huge swaths of what is now New York and Connecticut, but the shrunken reservation presided over by Alan Russell today hosts little more than four mostly dilapidated homes and a pair of rattlesnake dens. The Schaghticoke Indian Tribe leader believes its fortunes may soon be improving. As the U.S. Interior Department overhauls its rules for recognizing American Indian tribes, a nod from the federal government appears within reach, potentially bolstering its claims to surrounding land and opening the door to a tribal-owned casino. “It’s the future generations we’re fighting for,” Russell said. The rules floated by the Bureau of Indian Affairs, intended to streamline the approval process, are seen by some as lowering the bar through changes such as one requiring that tribes demonstrate political continuity since 1934 and not “first contact” with European settlers. Across the country, the push is setting up battles with host communities and already recognized tribes who fear upheaval. In Kent, a small Berkshires Mountains town with one of New England’s oldest covered bridges, residents have been calling the selectman’s office

with their concerns. The tribe claims land including property held by the Kent School, a boarding school, and many residents put up their own money a decade ago to fight a recognition bid by another faction of the Schaghticokes. Members of the state’s congressional delegation also have been in touch with the first selectman, Bruce Adams, who said he fears court battles over land claims and the possibility the tribe would open its own businesses as a sovereign nation within town boundaries. “Everybody is on board that we have to do what we can to prevent this from happening,” he said. The new rules were proposed in June by the Bureau of Indian Affairs, which invited public comment at hearings over the summer in Oregon, California, Michigan, Maine and Louisiana. President Barack Obama’s administration intends to improve a recognition process that has been criticized as slow, inconsistent and overly susceptible to political influence. Federal recognition, which has been granted to 566 American tribes, is coveted because it brings increased health and education benefits to tribal members in addition to land protections and opportunities for commercial development.

AP

In this photo provided by the Smithsonian’s National Zoo, a member of the panda team at the Smithsonian’s National Zoo performs the first neonatal exam Sunday on a giant panda cub born Friday in Washington. The cub appeared to be in excellent health, zookeepers reported after a 10-minute physical exam.

Panda cub doing just fine WASHINGTON (AP) — The giant panda cub at the Smithsonian’s National Zoo appears to be in excellent health, zookeepers reported after a 10-minute physical exam Sunday morning. The panda, born Friday afternoon, weighs 4.8 ounces, is pink with white fur and wriggled and squealed loudly when it was taken away from its mother, zoo officials said. A second cub was stillborn Saturday night, but zookeepers were still overjoyed at the prospect of one healthy cub given that pandas are critically endangered and breeding them in captivity has proved difficult, especially in Washington.

The cub’s mother, Mei Xiang, gave birth to her only surviving cub, a male named Tai Shan, in 2005. Tai Shan enjoyed rock star status before he was returned to China in 2010. China owns the pandas at the National Zoo. The new cub had a full stomach, and veterinarians reported that it has been digesting its food, zoo spokeswoman Pamela Baker-Masson said Sunday. Its heartbeat is steady and its lungs appear to be functioning properly. Mei Xiang gave birth to a cub last year after several years of failed breeding, but the cub died after six days. Its lungs hadn’t fully developed and likely

weren’t sending enough oxygen to its liver. Following that disappointment, zookeepers changed their protocols for newborn pandas in consultation with Chinese breeders. The plan was for veterinarians to get their hands on the panda within 48 hours of its birth, and after two failed attempts on Saturday, panda keeper Marty Dearie was able to pry the cub away from Mei Xiang on Sunday morning. “All the external features looked perfectly normal, so the cub has been described as vibrant, healthy and active,” Baker-Masson said. “My colleagues were very, very happy. This is joyful news.”

‘Butler’ movie stays on top of box office race NEW YORK (AP) — “Lee Daniels’ The Butler” served up a second helping at the box office, topping the weekend with $17 million according to studio estimates Sunday. That was enough to lead all films on a late August weekend known as a dumping ground for studios following their summer blockbusters and before the start of the fall moviegoing season. Daniels’ historical drama about a long-serving White House butler, starring Forest Whitaker and Oprah Winfrey, last weekend opened with $24.6 million for the Weinstein Co. Three new releases failed to catch on. The teen fantasy “Mortal Instruments: City of Bones,” adapted

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from the popular young adult book series, opened tepidly in third with $9.3 million on the weekend and $14 million since opening Wednesday. With franchise hopes, Sony Screen Gems has already started production on a sequel, again starring Lily Collins as a New York teenager who discovers she has mystical powers. Edgar Wright’s pub-crawl-gone-wrong comedy “The World’s End” opened with $8.9 million for Focus Features. That was a better start for “The World’s End,” which stars Simon Pegg, than Wright’s last film with the actor: 2007’s “Hot Fuzz.” It opened with $5.8 million. Playing in 1,549 theaters, “The World’s End”

did its business in less than half the theaters of “The Butler” or “Mortal Instruments.” Despite good reviews, Lionsgate’s home-invasion horror flick “You’re Next” opened weakly with $7.1 million. With a cumulative total of $52.3 million, “The Butler” is headed for a domestic haul of $100 million. It has followed the release pattern of another movie about race and domestic service: the 2011 drama “The Help,” also released in August. The Weinstein Co. hopes that “The Butler” will similarly lead to Oscar nominations. Paul Dergarabedian, analyst for box-office tracker Hollywood.com,

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attributed the success of “The Butler” particularly to the marketing power of Winfrey and a savvy choice of a release date with little competition. “This is a film that you wouldn’t want to open in June or July,” said Dergarabedian. “The release date that the Weinstein Co. picked absolutely paid off for them.” In its third week of release, Warner Bros.’ R-rated road trip comedy “We’re the Millers,” starring Jason Sudeikis and Jennifer Aniston, continued to thrive. It took in $13.5 million CHECK OUT THE LATEST POSTS ON kpcnews.com

over the weekend, bringing its overall total to $91.7 million. Woody Allen’s “Blue Jasmine” became his widest release ever. Sony Pictures Classics expanded Allen’s drama of a ruined socialite starring Cate Blanchett to 1,283 theaters. It made $4.3 million over the weekend after earning more than $10 million in four weeks of limited release. The 3-D release of Universal’s “Jurassic Park,” which opened in North America in April, led the overseas market with $30 million over the weekend,


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COMICS • TV LISTINGS •

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DUSTIN BY STEVE KELLEY & JEFF PARKER

MONDAY, AUGUST 26, 2013

Weekend lover not ready for full time DEAR ABBY: I am a divorced woman in my mid-40s. I started dating again about two years ago, and shortly after, I met “Jed.” He is someone I’d love to spend the rest of my life with. We have been seeing each other for more than a year, and I’d like some sort of commitment. I have tried talking to him about it. All he’ll say is, “We’re committed and monogamous and that’s enough, so don’t start with me.” We spend Thursday through Sunday together. Jed says Monday through Wednesday is his time to be alone. We don’t talk or see each other during that time. We may email or text, but I’m not allowed to go to his house or call him. I have told him I don’t want to still be packing for weekend trips to his house — it’s 10 minutes away — when I’m 80.

FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE BY LYNN JOHNSTON

GARFIELD BY JIM DAVIS

BLONDIE BY YOUNG AND MARSHALL

A-WASTIN’: Do you realize that not once in your letter did you mention anything POSITIVE Jed does for you? He has told you directly that this is as committed as he’s willing to get. Men who “love” women don’t forbid them from coming to their home or calling; in fact, they WELCOME them. Jed doesn’t say “I love you” unless he is cornered because it appears he DOESN’T love you. Yes, you’re wasting your time. If you want someone to share living expenses so you can enjoy a better lifestyle, find yourself a roommate. DEAR ABBY is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby atDearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

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On this date: • In 1972, the summer Olympics games opened in Munich, West Germany. • In 1993, Dorothea Puente was convicted in Monterey, Calif., of murdering three of her boardinghouse tenants; she was later sentenced to life without parole. • In 2008, Hurricane Gustav struck Haiti; the storm went on to kill at least 78 people in the Caribbean.

THE BORN LOSER BY ART & CHIP SANSOM

Eating won’t help alleviate chronic stress (also known as adrenaline). Epinephrine helps trigger the body’s fight-or-flight response. That’s a revved-up physiological state that temporarily puts appetite on hold. But the drip-drip-drip of chronic stress, day in and day out, is a different story. The ASK adrenal DOCTOR K. glands release another hormone cortisol, Dr. Anthony called which Komaroff increases appetite and may also ramp up the motivation to eat. Once a stressful episode is over, cortisol levels should fall. But if the stress doesn’t go away — or if your stress response gets

stuck in the “on” position — cortisol may stay elevated. Stress also seems to affect food preferences. Stress hormones increase a craving for high-fat, sugary foods. Once ingested, these foods may inhibit activity in the parts of the brain that control stress and related emotions. In other words, these foods really are “comfort” foods in that they seem to counteract stress. This may contribute to your stress-induced craving for them. The best way to counter chronic stress-induced eating may be to deal with your underlying stress. You’ll be killing two birds with one stone. Here are some suggestions for countering stress: • Meditation reduces stress and may help you become more mindful of your food choices. My friend Dr. Herbert Benson, a meditation researcher here at Harvard Medical School, described the

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Almanac •

DEAR DOCTOR K: Why do I eat when I’m stressed out? Can you suggest ways to help me overcome this impulse? DEAR READER: Worry and pressure can cause a person to seek comfort, and one of the most immediate forms of comfort is “comfort food.” It’s good, and it’s also a temporary distraction from what you’re worrying about. But this is not the whole story. The effect of stress on appetite is a bit complicated. An acute stressor can actually shut down appetite. For our ancestors in prehistoric times, an acute stressor might have been an approaching lion. For us it might be an approaching automobile, a fire, or a medical emergency involving a family member. During such acute stress, the brain sends messages to the adrenal glands atop the kidneys to pump out the hormone epinephrine

I also never know how Jed feels about me. He never tells me he loves me, and if I say it, he’ll say it back very quickly like it’s an inconvenience. He doesn’t compliment me or act like I’m important to DEAR him at all. I’m ABBY financially stable but would have Jeanne Phillips a better lifestyle if I could share the bills with someone. Marriage is not important, and I have explained that to him, but I want a full-time commitment. Am I wasting my time? — TIME’S A-WASTIN’ IN GEORGIA DEAR TIME’S

following exercises to elicit the relaxation response: Select a word, mantra, prayer or thought. Focus your attention on it in a relaxed manner. When other, everyday thoughts intrude, let them go. Refocus your attention on step one in a relaxed and patient manner without frustration or judgment. Start by doing this for five minutes. Gradually increase the amount of time you spend on the exercises. • Low-intensity exercise may reduce cortisol levels. Some activities, such as yoga and tai chi, have elements of both exercise and meditation. While you’re working on lowering your stress, rid your refrigerator and cupboards of high-fat, sugary foods. DR. KOMAROFF is a physician and professor at Harvard Medical School. His website is AskDoctorK.com.

Crossword Puzzle •


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MONDAY, AUGUST 26, 2013

For Obama, the world looks far different than he ever expected WASHINGTON (AP) — Nearly five years into his presidency, Barack Obama confronts a world far different from what he envisioned when he first took office. U.S. influence is declining in the Middle East as violence and instability rock Arab countries. An ambitious attempt to reset U.S. relations Obama with Russia faltered and failed. Even in Obama-friendly Europe, there’s deep skepticism about Washington’s government surveillance programs. In some cases, the current climate has been driven by factors outside the White House’s control. But missteps by the president also are to blame, say foreign policy analysts, including some who worked for the Obama administration. Among them: miscalculating the fallout from the Arab Spring uprisings,

publicly setting unrealistic expectations for improved ties with Russia and a reactive decision-making process that can leave the White House appearing to veer from crisis to crisis without a broader strategy. Rosa Brooks, a former Defense Department official who left the administration in 2011, said that while the shrinking U.S. leverage overseas predates the current president, “Obama has sometimes equated ‘we have no leverage’ with ‘there’s no point to really doing anything’.” Obama, faced most urgently with escalating crises in Egypt and Syria, has defended his measured approach, saying America’s ability to solve the world’s problems on its own has been “overstated.” “Sometimes what we’ve seen is that folks will call for immediate action, jumping into stuff, that does not turn out well, gets us mired in very difficult situations,” he said. “We have to think through strategically what’s going to

be in our long-term national interests.” The strongest challenge to Obama’s philosophy on intervention has come from the deepening tumult in the Middle East and North Africa. The president saw great promise in the region when he first took office and pledged “a new beginning” with the Arab world when he traveled to Cairo in 2009. But the democracy protests that spread across the region quickly scrambled Obama’s efforts. While the U.S. has consistently backed the rights of people seeking democracy, the violence that followed has often left the Obama administration unsure of its next move or taking tentative steps that do little to change the situation on the ground. In Egypt, where the country’s first democratically elected president was ousted last month, the U.S. has refused to call Mohammed Morsi’s removal a coup. The ruling military, which the U.S. has financially backed for decades, has largely ignored Obama’s calls to end assaults.

Colin Powell: Zimmerman verdict ‘questionable’ WASHINGTON (AP) — Former Secretary of State Colin Powell called the jury verdict that cleared the killer of Florida teenager Trayvon Martin “questionable” and urged President Barack Obama to speak more on issues of race during an interview that aired Sunday. The first black chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff said the Martin verdict soon would be forgotten but said Obama — and all presidents — have a responsibility to discuss the nation’s history of racial injustice. Powell spoke as Washington marked the 50th anniversary of Martin Luther King Jr.’s march that included the iconic “I Have a Dream” speech. “If Dr. King was here, I’m quite sure he would say, ‘Congratulations on all the progress that’s been made, but let’s keep going. The dream is not fully achieved yet,’” said Powell.

Front-runner emerges in NYC mayoral race NEW YORK (AP) — In the topsy-turvy New York City mayoral race that has been filled with largerthan-life characters, Bill Thompson has run a steady, under-the-radar campaign that has put him within striking distance of victory. His Democratic rivals have seized the tabloid headlines: Christine Quinn, who is bidding to become the city’s first openly gay mayor, opened up about her alcoholism and bulimia. Bill de Blasio has made his family, which includes his afro-sporting 15-year-old son and formerly lesbian wife, the centerpiece of his campaign. And Anthony Weiner’s political resurrection captivated the city only to have it collapse under a new wave of sexting revelations. And while the front-runners have changed repeatedly, the even-tempered, some would say charisma-challenged Thompson has remained consistently in third, just a few points behind the leaders.

“I think there were a lot of distractions over the summer, things that distracted us from the future of New York City,” Thompson told The Associated Press. “But I think it’s settled in now and people are focusing on the issues. “I am very comfortable with where I am,” he said. “You don’t want to peak in February, you want to peak on Sept. 10 and I think I am heading that way.” With little establishment support, Thompson came within five points of toppling Mayor Michael Bloomberg four years ago. But that showing did little to help him early in his 2013 campaign, which was marked by sluggish fundraising and sometimes confused messaging. And for much of the campaign, he has maintained the lowest name recognition among the major Democratic candidates — despite being the party’s last nominee and the lone African-American in the race.

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EMPLOYMENT

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

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JOBS

Environmental Services Technician

NOTICES Brushy Chapel Cemetery Meeting. All lot owners welcome. Stroh Firehouse. August 28 * 7 pm

EMPLOYMENT FOUND Full-time Dogs Dachshund mix, Tan/white, M. Red collar. Bixler Lake, Kendallville. Humane Society of Noble County, Inc. 1305 Sherman St. Kendallville, IN 46755 260-347-2563

LOST 11 yr old black lab & chow mix. All black. Short & wirey hair. Short tail like chow. White muzzle, no tags or collar. Her name is Molly. Lost Tuesday, July 9 in afternoon. Lost on CR 54 & 39 260-925-1950

TUTORS Reading Individual diagnosis and teaching. Licensed and experienced. Call Kathy 260-833-1697

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Warehouse Workers Ligonier and Topeka 7INCHESTERs0ORTLANDs"ERNE 1st - 2nd - 3rd Shifts Sifts avail. avail. )MMEDIATE/PENINGS Starting $9.00/hour 855-367-8280 Dispatcher

Part-Time Dispatcher to assist & coordinate scheduling of all transit services. Requires computer savvy, and strong organizational skills. Prior experience preferred. Applications available at: COA/STAR Transportation 317 S. Wayne Street Suite 1B Angola, IN

Hospital Environmental Services Technicians are responsible for maintaining the highest standards of cleanliness, sanitation, and safety for our patients by cleaning and disinfecting all areas of the facility, distributing linens, maintaining floors, and project cleaning. Successful candidates must be motivated, organized, and dependable. They will have a keen eye for detail, exemplify good customer service and have a high school diploma or equivalent. We have full-time and part-time positions available on 2nd shift. If interested please apply on-line: www.cameronmch .com Cameron Memorial Community Hospital Attn: Human Resources Dept. 416 E. Maumee Street Angola, IN 46703 260-667-5214

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665-8191

Ashley Industrial Molding is hiring reliable and motivated individuals to join our team. Positions are available on all shifts. Previous industrial is preferred but not required. All applicants must be available for Over Time. This is a PERMANENT position, eligible for hire in after 90 days! AIM is currently accepting applications through Pro Resources Staffing Services at proresources.net.

• Ability to work with fiberglass • Ability to lift up to 65 lbs. • Solid work history with an excellent attendance record • Must be able to pass criminal background check Average starting pay is $12.50 including hourly shift differential, weekly attendance bonus and monthly gain share bonus along with other company incentives.

Guardian has partnered with Pro Resources to offer a great employment opportunity to qualified candidates. Candidates must be willing to submit to a drug screen and have the following qualifications: • Ability to work 12 hr shifts PLUS Additional Overtime • Ability to lift up to 40 lbs • Diploma/GED • Must be able to pass criminal background check General labor starts at 10.00 per hour, eligible for direct hire after 90 days, with increase to $12.50.

Don’t miss out, call today 260-544-4425!!

KPC MEDIA GROUP is interviewing for a position in the

ADVERTISING SALES DEPARTMENT sharing the many benefits of newspaper, online and niche product advertising with new accounts and current clients. This is a fast-paced, challenging position that requires a selfstarter, someone ready to hit the ground running, with no limits on success. Our sales staff is equipped with the latest, most upto-date research and is fortunate to sell the leading media in Northeast Indiana, whether that be print or online. Applicants must be forward thinking and able to apply the many benefits of KPC Media Group advertising to a variety of businesses.

CARRIER

OPPORTUNITIES

What’s in it for you? In addition to a competitive compensation package and great benefits, we have paid vacation and holidays, 401(k), and a great group of people to work with. Interested candidates should e-mail their resume and cover letter in confidence to KPC’s HR Department at nsible@kpcmedia.com or mail a hardcopy to Nancy Sible, HR Department, KPC Media Group Inc., PO Box 39, Kendallville, IN 46755 Equal Opportunity Employer/ Drug Free Workplace

INDEPENDENT

a fourth generation family-owned business, is a Montpelier, Ohio, manufacturer of custom metal stamping components for diverse markets. We have more than 90 years’ experience in perfecting our operations, and investing in people, equipment, and technology. As a result, we have become one of the most reliable and trusted metal stamping companies in the Midwest. Our operation in Montpelier currently has a full-time opportunity for Manufacturing Engineer. The primary function of the Manufacturing Engineer is to develop manufacturing processes for new products; estimate and document product and tooling costs; and establish and maintain new product launch schedules, tooling designs, prints and records.

Qualified candidates for the Manufacturing Engineer position must possess the following: • Minimum of three years related experience, including a background in the automotive industry, project management, and experience specifying new equipment • Experience with metal forming and machining equipment, including coil fed stamping presses, CNC machining, and wire EDM • Bachelors degree in Manufacturing, Mechanical, Electrical or Industrial Engineering • Computer skills to include Microsoft Office, AutoCAD/Inventor, ERP/MRP • Excellent interpersonal skills, verbal and written communications • Effective presentation skills and abilities • Ability to plan and prioritize • Strong troubleshooting and problem solving skills • Mechanical background and/or ability • Understanding of pneumatic, hydraulic and electrical power sources • Working knowledge of ISO/TS quality certification requirements

Winzeler Stamping offers a competitive salary and benefits package including medical insurance, 401(k), and tuition assistance. Qualified candidates may submit a resume via fax at (419) 485-5700 or electronically at solutions@winzelerstamping.com. No phone calls please. Equal Opportunity Employer M/F/D/V

CONTRACTORS

Circulation Department Albion/Brimfield motor route. Contact: Misty Easterday Earn over $1,000 per month in 2+ hr/day. • VALID DRIVER’S LICENSE • Responsible Adult • Reliable Transportation • Available 7 days a week.

Winzeler Stamping Company,

MANUFACTURING ENGINEER

ADOPTIONS

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

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MONDAY, AUGUST 26, 2013

Seasonal semi-truck and straight-truck drivers needed to drive along-side our harvesters in the fields and deliver to our Howe, IN location. All local fields – no overnights. Looking for safe, reliable, and professional drivers. Call Lennard Ag @ (260) 562-3900 for more information or apply at: 0450 W. 750 N. Howe, IN 46746 Located south of IN for an immediate interview. (Turn West at the Valero Gas Station and Holiday Inn Express on SR 9)

Janitorial

Full and Part Time Cleaners Needed in the Butler area. Must have clean background.

Taking applications for

Cook Management Opportunities!! Now Hiring for Angola and Kendallville locations. *Full Training Pack-age, Competitive Salary, Health, Dental & Vision Apply in person or Email: ApplyingForPosition @Hotmail.com or Fax your resume to:

719-570-9483

■ ◆ ■ ◆ ■ Office Accepting resumes for

Doctors' Assistant in Angola chiropractic office. Hours are MWF 7:45-6:30 PM and Tues 7:45-12 noon. Health care background desirable. Please fax to:

260.665.9470

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Send Resume via e-mail to: pharrison@emsinc .com Or Call Job Line 1-888-395-2020 ext 3336 State your name, number & city with your message.

Restaurant

Kitchen manager $30,000+ year Send resume to PO BOX 153 LaGrange, IN 46761

CARRIER

OPPORTUNITIES

TRACTORS EPENDENT CON

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Circulation Department Route available in Ligonier, Contact: Misty Easterday earn over $1,100 a month, about 2 hours a day. • VALID DRIVER’S LICENSE • Responsible Adult • Reliable Transportation • Available 7 days a week.

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

SPORTS EDITOR

NEEDED The

S Star

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

CARRIER

OPPORTUNITIES INDEPENDENT Adult Motor Routes in Auburn, Garrett & Waterloo

CONTRACTORS Circulation Department Contact: Christy Day

• Valid Driver’s License • Responsible Adult • Reliable Transportation • Available 7 days a week

118 W 9th St., Auburn, IN Phone: 260-925-2611 ext. 17 E-mail: cday@kpcmedia.com Carriers are independent contractors and not employees.

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

Apply within Village Kitchen 109 N. Superior Angola, IN ■ ❍ ■ ❍ ■ ❍ ■

■ ❐ ■ ❐ ■ Toolmaker IMMEDIATE OPENING FOR TOOLMAKER Job shop environment. Must be able to interpret blueprints, run lathes, mills and grinders. Wage dependent upon experience. 1st shift position. Health insurance and retirement benefits available. Mail resume to: MTR Machining Concept, Inc., P.O. Box 383 Ashley, Indiana 46705-0383 or email to: richardbowers@ mtrmachine.com

■ ❐ ■ ❐ ■ Drivers DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED NOW at Stevens Transport! New drivers earn $750 per week. No CDL? No Problem! CDL & Job Ready in 15 days. 1-877-649-9611 Drivers GORDON TRUCKING CDL-A Drivers Needed! Up to $4,000 Sign On Bonus! Starting Pay Up to .46 cpm. Full Benefits, Excellent Hometime, No East Coast. Call 7 days/wk! TeamGTI.com 888-757-2003 Drivers MCT LOGISTICS-Flatbed driver wanted. Home weekends. $1,000 week. 260-760-6095. (A) General Heavy Equipment Operator Career! 3 Week Hands On Training School. Bulldozers, Backhoes, Excavators. National Certifications. Lifetime Job Placement Assistance. VA Benefits Eligible! 1-866-362-6497 AC1213

ELDERY CARE Live in care giver needed for elderly man Fremont area. Free room & board plus salary. References & background check. 260 579-7118 WANTED: Someone to care for an individual with epilepsy. Free room & board on the lake in exchange for help. Must be CPR certified, background check a must, as well as references. Do not need to be home at all times & may work another job with this opportunity. Serious inquiries only260 585-9560

REALLY TRULY LOCAL...

KPC Phone Books Steuben, DeKalb, Noble/LaGrange

Sunny Summer Savings • FREE Heat & Hot Softened Water • Low Security Deposits* • Pet-Friendly Community* • On-site Management & Maintenance Staff *Restrictions apply

CALL TARA TODAY! NELSON ESTATES 260-349-0996 1815 Raleigh Ave., Kendallville 46755 nelsonestates@mrdapartments.com mrdapartments.com

A New Apartment Home Awaits You at

CROSSWAIT ESTATES FREE HEAT, WATER, SEWER & TRASH RESIDENTS PAY ELECTRIC ONLY LOW RENTAL RATES

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

Angola ONE BR APTS. $425/mo., Free Heat. 260-316-5659 Auburn Auburn/Country 1 or 2 BR, util. included (260) 925-4490 Auburn Indian Terrace II Apts. 1100 Huron Way Rental assistance may be available. Rent is based on income. Call (260) 925-2429 Handicap Accessible Equal Housing Opportunity “This institution is an equal opportunity provider, and employer.” Avilla 1 & 2 BR APTS $450-$550/ per month. Call 260-897-3188 Cromwell Holiday Hills Apts. Call (260) 856-2146 Handicap Accessible Equal Housing Opportunity “This institution is an equal opportunity and employer.” Kendallville

DEERFIELD APARTMENTS 1998 Deerfield Lane 260 347-5600

HOMES FOR SALE All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise "any preference limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination." Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians; pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD Toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The toll-free telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275.

USDA 100% Government Loans!--Not just for 1st time buyers! All credit considered! Low rates! Buy any home anywhere for sale by owner or realtor. Academy Mortgage Corporation, 11119 Lima Road, Fort Wayne, IN 46818. Call Nick at 260-494-1111. NLMS146802. Some restrictions may apply. Equal Housing Lender. Se Habla Espanol. (A)

MOBILE HOMES FOR SALE Mobile Homes for Sale in Waterloo, Rome City & Butler. Small parks. No big dogs. Ref req’d. (260) 925-1716 Steuben County 1988 14x80 Mobile home. 3 BR, 2 BA on a one acre lot. Small shed & beautiful pine tree landscaping. Near Prairie Heights School. $45,000 firm. 260-829-6697

1, 2 & 3 BEDROOM APARTMENT HOMES NOW AVAILABLE NO APPLICATION FEE Now until Sept. 9, 2013

Milford Milford Meadows Apartments Call (574) 658-3311 Handicap Accessible Equal Housing Opportunity “This institution is an equal opportunity and employer.”

HOMES FOR RENT Crooked Lake House rental, $900/mo. Occupancy Sept. 15 June 15. 4 BR, 3.5 BA, (260) 573-9512

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

Clock Repairs all types mantle & wall clocks Free Estimates 260 242-5266

BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL

GARAGE SALES Auburn 5709 County Road 35 Mon. - Fri. • 9-4 Antiques, exercise equip, household, girls clothing from Kohls, boys clothing, & a little bit of everything. Auburn Corner of 5th & Main in the Classic Florist Parking Lot Aug. 26 - Sept. 1 8:30 am - 5 pm Multi-Family Garage Sale Antiques, furniture, gift items, clothing XS-M, lots of books, next to new 14” Radial tires, & much more.

ROOFING/SIDING

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

CHILD CARE

BANKRUPTCY FREE CONSULTATION

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

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

HOME IMPROVEMENT 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

Ray 6430 E 784 N Aug. 29 - Sept. 2 • 9 -5 Indoor Huge 2 Family Dishes, toys, handmade dolls, tack, children’s Carharts & clothing, adult jackets & clothing, books, home school stuff, crafts stuff & yarn.

PETS/ANIMALS

Topeka Methodist Tot’s Pre-School Now Enrolling!! Located in Topeka. We are committed to providing your child with a safe, nurturing environment and the highest quality education. 3-4 yr. old class on Tuesday and Thursday and 4-5 yr. old class on Monday, Wednesday and Friday. Call to set up a meeting or to reserve your child’s spot today. 260 350-2528

BOATS/MOTORS

READY TO GO NOW -

MERCHANDISE Cannon downriggers, Unitroll, with full accessories. 80 feet, 26 k 28 pound cannonballs. $250 260-833-3181

1979 Rinkerbuilt Boat, 115 HP Mercury Motor, Deep V 18 foot including trailer. $1,800.00 OBO 260-341-5590

ROMEO NEEDS A HOME FREE, 7 year old male cat, declawed, neutered, current vaccinations, playful, independent. Our daughter diagnosed with cat allergies. Call: 489-4440 E-mail: heierm77@ hotmail.com

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

MEAT/POULTRY

MOTORCYCLES

FREE: Ducks & Chickens 260 868-5935

2007 Road King Classic Harley Davidson

FURNITURE Brand NEW in plastic!

QUEEN PILLOWTOP MATTRESS SET Can deliver, $125. (260) 493-0805

BUILDING MATERIALS

FLHRC, 96 cu. in. 1584 cc, 6 speed trans, extra chrome, custom exhaust, custom seat, loaded. Only 15,109 miles. Over $26,000 invested. For Sale $16,500/obo

260 449-9277

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

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

TOOLS

SETSER TRANSPORT AND TOWING

108’, 3/8” steel cable with hooks on both ends. Great for tree work. $50.00 firm (260) 579-7569

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

3 drawer wood bedside small cabinet. $20.00. (260) 927-0658

AUTOMOTIVE/ SERVICES

Power washer 2700 PSI new, used once, 5 tips for spray wand. $240. 260 833-1471

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

SPORTING GOODS GUN SHOW!! Marion, IN - August 31st & September 1st, Five Points Mall, 1129 N. Baldwin Ave. Sat. 9-5, Sun. 9-3 For information call 765-993-8942 Buy! Sell! Trade!

IVAN’S TOWING Junk Auto Buyer

up to $1000.00 (260) 238-4787

CARS

All species of hard wood. Pay before starting. Walnut needed.

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

260 349-2685

SUV’S 1989 Jeep Wrangler 72,016 miles automatic $1,900 (574) 387-3279

PETS/ANIMALS ADOPTABLE DOGS 772Mix,F,Blk/Tan/White 3-4 yrs.,(Whitney) 769-Lab mix,M,1-2 yrs.,Blk.(Rex) 768ChineseCrested,F white,5 yrs.(China) 767Weimaraner,Gray, 2-3 yrs.,F(GiGi) 763-Chihuahua, cream,F,3-yrs.,(Emma) 761Huskymix,F,Blk/ Tan,2 yrs.(Scout) 759-Pitt mix,M, 1 yr.,White/Blk.(Oreo) 752-Lab mix,NM,2-3 yrs.,yellow(Jackson) 748Heeler,M,Red,5yrs. (Jessie) 746-Pittbull,F,born 5/13,Tan/white (Sweetheart) 745-Lab/Shep,M,born 3/9/13,Blk.(Toby) 742-Lab,F,Blk.,1-2 yrs.(Molly) 741Boxer/Lab,SF,Tan, 5 yrs.(Chloe Jo) 732-Hound mix,M,2-3 yrs.,Red/Blk.(Toby) 731Pittbull,M,brindle, born 11/12 (Rascal) 723CockerSpaniel,M, senior(Pappy) 534-Pittbullmix,F,born 5/31/13,Tan(Sugar) 533-Pittbull mix,F,born 5/31/13,Tan(Lucy) 528-Pittbull mix,M,born 5/31/13,Tan(Oscar) Humane Society of Noble County, Inc. 1305 Sherman St. Kendallville, IN 46755 260-347-2563

VANS 2008 Dodge Caravan. 71K, Loaded, 3 tvs, swivel n go, many extras $11,900 260-668-9685 2002 red Caravan runs good, looks really bad 1485 North Shore, Rome City. $850 o/b/o. 260-349-3566

BOATS/MOTORS

English Bull Dog Puppy white male, 10 weeks old, parent on site. $1,800. Stud Service avail. 517-283-2124

MERCHANDISE UNDER $50 100 woodworking magazines. $15.00 260 837-4775

5 gallon Army Jeep style gas can. $10.00 260 837-4775 6 ft x 80 in. sliding glass patio storm door. Excellent cond. $50. 260 499-0233 80 model railroad magazines $15.00 260 837-4775 Antique egg weigher. $25.00. (260) 242-7869

2012 Chev Suburban 4x4, well equipped, 22k miles. $39,900 260 665-5855 or 905-9511

WANTED TO BUY

Antique white bedroom set. Wicker full/queen headboard, nightstand, dresser. $50.00 260 925-3093 Antique white/black top desk, 3 drawers, 48”x24”. $25.00 260 925-3093 Antique wooden butter mold with hinges to hold it together. $50.00. (260) 242-7869 Battery powered Little Tikes Hummer. $50 Fremont. Call evenings 260-479-9272 Brown wood with 2 shelves coffee table-Nice. $20.00. (260) 927-0658

Freshly painted white 4 drawers with 4 smaller drawers. $45.00. (260) 927-0658

Like new covered boat lift. 3,500 lb capability $1,200 260-854-3011

Jeff Gordon cast iron airplane bank in original box. $50.00. (260) 242-7869

BREAKING NEWS

Large artificial plants in wooden planters. 3 dif ferent kind. Planters look like woven straw. 3/$10.00 260 636-2356

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Over the toilet shelf. Wood, has legs that go on both sides of toilet, doors, shelves. $20.00 260 636-2356 Pink & purple Princess TV w/ VCR & CD all combined. 2 remotes. Good cond. Works. Exc. $50.00. (260) 761-5132 Portable DVD player, great for traveling. $25.00. (260) 242-7869 Queen comforter set. Comforter reverses, leopard print. Comforter, sheets, 2 pillow cases, 2 shams. $40. 260 636-2356 Solid oak office desk. 6 drawer and 1 file drawer. Good condition. 34x60x30. $40.00. (260) 347-1380 T183 Plus graphing calculator. Nearly new. $50. 260 665-2584 Volly-Quik Portable outdoor volleyball set. $30.00 (260) 925-2820 Wood cabinet on legs for above toilet-also has two shelves. $20.00 (260) 927-0658 Wooden cabinet w/2 doors holds DVDs, VHSs, CDs. Very nice. 28”h x 12”d x 23 1/2”w. $35.00 260 636-2356 Wooden canister set. Inserts come out for easy washing . $20. 260 636-2356

KPC LIMITATIONS LIMITATIONS OF LIABILITY: KPC assumes no liability or financial responsibility for typographical errors or for omission of copy, failure to publish or failure to deliver ad vertising. Our liability for copy errors is limited to your actual charge for the first day & one incorrect day after the ad runs. You must promptly notify KPC of any error on first publication. Claims for adjustment must be made within 30 days of publication and, in the case of multiple runs, claims are allowed for first publication only. KPC is not responsible for and you agree to make no claim for specific or consequential damages resulting from or related in any manner to any error, omission, or failure to publish or deliver.

Complete set of Apple Festival mugs from 1986 - 20th anniversary - all for $50.00 260 349-1833

1988 Maxum boat, 19.5’ long, 130 hp, mercruiser I/O with trailer $2,500

5

Old vintage view master with little black sambo reel & the first Christmas. $50.00. (260) 761-5132

Cat Carrier, metal door $20.00 260 351-4244

Cutco knives, very sharp, rarely used. $50.00. (260) 242-7869

Sudoku Answers 8-26

Oak Vinyl folding door fits standard door; new in box. $50/obo 260 868-5935

Cabbage Patch twin sheets. 2 sets, cute. $15. both sets. 260 636-2356

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

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MERCHANDISE UNDER $50 NASCAR nextel national guard racing jacket. (size L) $50.00 260 351-4244

F1B Goldendoodle puppies. Born 6/24, ready in August. $1200. Call 260-316-4200 or email hollyjlaw@yahoo.com

TIMBER WANTED

AT YOUR SERVICE CLOCK REPAIR

LaGrange 1375 S SR 3 1 1/2 mi. S of US 20 on SR 3 Aug. 28 - 31 • 8 - 5 Boy’s 18 mos. - 5T, Misses, women’s plus, toys, lots of misc.

WHEELS

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

■ ❍ ■ ❍ ■ ❍ ■ Restaurant

GARAGE SALES

APARTMENT RENTAL

STUFF

Management

CDL-A & Potato Truck Drivers

RENTALS

General

EMPLOYMENT

HOMES

EMPLOYMENT

GARAGE SALES

EMPLOYMENT

Craftsman circular saw. $10.00 260 357-8197

Large Rat /Ferret Cage, Wire. 40L x 17 W x 18H. Has second story. Fremont $40. (260) 316-7636 Large wood dresser or buffett. 4.5’ from side to side. $35.00. (260) 927-0658 Mens Murray Ultra Terrain sport bike. 26” 18 speed Mountain Series. $35 obo. Needs tire. 260-349-5258 Murray ultra terrain sport bike 26” Ladies 18 speed. $35 obo Mountain series 260-349-5258

AGRIBUSINESS • Every Saturday read up on the latest trends, technology and predictions for the future of farming.

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The Herald Republican – August 26, 2013