Serving the Steuben County 101 lakes area since 1857
Homemade Halloween Ideas, instructions for five kids’ costumes
Weather Mostly sunny today with a high near 50. Low around 32 tonight. Page B7 Angola, Indiana
Page C1,C2 SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 2013
Photo contest See the winners of KPC’s September photo contest. Page C8.
Angola, DeKalb marching bands reach state finals INDIANAPOLIS — High school marching bands from Angola and DeKalb qualified for the state finals with their performances in semi-state contests Saturday in Indianapolis. East Noble’s band failed to qualify, falling short of the top 10 in the Class B semi-state despite posting its highest score of the season from judges. DeKalb in Class B and Angola in Class C will participate in the state finals next Saturday at Lucas Oil Stadium in downtown Indianapolis. Twenty bands performed at each semi-state Saturday, with judges choosing the top 10 for the state finals. DeKalb competed at Pike High School. Other Class B bands making the cut are Concord, Greenwood, Jasper, Northview, Floyd Central, New Castle, Munster, Plymouth and Plainfield, according to the website Indianamarching.com. Angola qualified in the semi-state at Decatur Central High School. Joining Angola in the Class C finals will be Concordia Lutheran, Beech Grove, Fairfield, Western, Norwell, NorthWood, Mount Vernon, Edgewood and Vincennes-Lincoln.
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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............................................D54-D6 Life................................................................ C1 Obituaries.....................................................A4 Opinion .........................................................A6 Business ......................................................B7 Sports.................................................... B1-B5 Weather.......................................................B7 Vol. 156 No. 296
New rules affect teacher pay BY KATHRYN BASSETT firstname.lastname@example.org
Many school districts in northeast Indiana have settled teacher contracts this fall using new state laws affecting teacher pay. Raises now are given only to teachers who are rated “effective” or “highly effective.” Teachers who are rated “ineffective” or “needs improvement” do not receive raises. “No matter what district, teachers will be placed in one of the four” categories, said DeKalb Central superintendent Sherry Grate.
“Unfortunately, what has happened is that teachers in Indiana have felt like they’ve gotten blamed for everything wrong with education.” Ryan Lengacher DeKalb Educators Association president
• Teacher-evaluation models could differ between school districts, Grate added. The Indiana Department of Education created a
RISE model that districts may use. Districts also may create their own models, but must include parameters determined by the state, she
added. In all models, teachers must be evaluated annually, and evaluations must include objective data of student achievement. Statewide and local student assessments may be used. The RISE evaluation model looks at a teacher’s purposeful planning, effective instruction and leadership. A “highly effective” rating means the teacher consistently exceeds expectations for professional practice, student achievement and professional contribution SEE TEACHERS, PAGE A8
Serving HALLOWEEN HOUSE time through Waterloo’s spooky display tops itself again community service Holiday Fun
BY AARON ORGAN email@example.com
WATERLOO – Deb Iddings is pretty easy to find come October. She’s out decorating the yard of her old home on West Union Street. It’s easy to spot, considering the gross quantity of spooky decor planted on just about every available inch of her property. And besides that, the traffic usually slows to a crawl as passing motorists turn into gawkers. Iddings lives at and creates what has become known around Waterloo as the “Halloween House,” on U.S. 6 just west of the Wayne Street traffic light. It’s aptly named. Her display features zombies, aliens, skeletons, ghosts, goblins, giant spiders, gargoyles and witches. There are motion-activated haunts, masks from just about every nightmare imaginable, and handmade tombstones and coffins, including a full-sized antique coffin from the 1800s with a glass front that houses the Crypt Keeper from the popular “Tales from the Crypt” television series. (That item only comes out on Halloween night.) There’s an actual hearse with, yes, a coffin inside. Iddings goes all-out this time of year turning her 1885-built home into an attraction that draws visitors from Chicago and Ohio and generations of anyone who dares pass through the gates. It’s been her passion for 28 years, she says, and it’s gotten progressively larger each year. This year, Iddings and her husband bought a black, 21-foot-long 1973 Oldsmobile hearse to park off to the side and turned a boat out back into the eery “Lost Souls Tavern.” It’s serious business. “I love it,” said Iddings. “I can hardly wait until ACD
Misdemeanor offenders give thousands of hours to nonprofit groups BY MATT GETTS firstname.lastname@example.org
Deb Iddings creates the displays at her home on West Union Street in Waterloo, unofficially referred to as the “Halloween House” in town. It displays hundreds of ghosts and goblins to scare anyone willing to roam its grounds.
weekend, then the (DeKalb County) fair, then I can finally do this.” That’s right, Iddings begins her decoration onslaught annually the weekend after the DeKalb County Fair at the end of September, “and I’m usually still doing it on Halloween night,” she said. Day in, day out, literally rain or shine, Iddings is
in and around her yard or porch, meticulously hanging mannequins dressed in bloodied outfits and terrifying masks or stringing cobwebs and black lights or identifying just the right undead subhuman to crawl out of one of her homemade coffins. Yes, the labor of terror and love goes on for nearly
In total, they account for tens of thousands of hours of free labor. They rake leaves. They shovel snow for the elderly. They clean cemeteries, pick up trash and work for area churches. They help set up and clean up numerous area festivals. But they aren’t Lions, Rotarians or Kiwanians. Each year, hundreds of people are sentenced to community service work in northeastern Indiana as terms of their probations. “They can refuse,” Community LaGrange County Service: One Superior Court Judge of two parts George Brown said. “I’ve never had anyone This is the first refuse.” of two reports “Most people prefer on community community service service programs to being in jail,” said in northeastern Richard Muntz, a Indiana. Next defense attorney whose weekend’s installment will focus on office is in LaGrange. “A lot of our arrangethe agencies that ments are made with benefit the most that understanding.” from community The sentencing is service workers. punitive, with the hope that the offenders, most of whom are guilty of misdemeanor offenses, get the point. “It sends a message to the offender they have to give back to the community that they have harmed in some way,” said Stacey Beam, Noble County’s chief probation officer. Each of the four counties in northeastern Indiana handles its community service differently. In Steuben and DeKalb counties, the
SEE HOUSE, PAGE A8
SEE SERVICE, PAGE A8
GOP hopes Obama health care woes have staying power WASHINGTON (AP) — For nearly five years, Republicans have struggled to make a scandal stick to President Barack Obama’s White House. One by one, the controversies — with shorthand names such as Solyndra, Benghazi, and Fast and Furious — hit a fever pitch, then faded away. But some Republicans see the disastrous rollout of Obama’s health law as a problem with the kind of staying power they have sought. The health care failures are tangible for millions of Americans
and can be experienced by anyone with Internet access. The law itself is more closely associated with Obama personally and long has been unpopular with the majority of the American people. The longer the technical problems persist, the more likely they are to affect the delicate balance of enrollees needed in the insurance marketplace in order to keep costs down. “There’s no question the issue has legs, in part because it affects so many Americans very directly
and in part because the glitches with the website are simply one of many fundamental problems with this law,” GOP pollster Whit Ayres said. The cascade of computer problems began Oct. 1, when sign-ups opened for the marketplaces at the center of the law. Administration officials blamed the problems on high volume, but have since acknowledged more systemic issues with HealthCare.gov. White House officials contend the website is just one piece of the broader law offering an array
of benefits. They say that when the online issues are fixed — the latest estimate is the site will be working normally for most users by the end of November — few people will remember the problems that have marred the opening weeks of the six-month enrollment window. “It says a lot about Republicans that their focus here is not on helping Americans get insured, but on making political hay of this mess,” said Dan Pfeiffer, Obama’s senior adviser.
THE HERALD REPUBLICAN
AREA • STATE •
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 2013
Groundbreaking date set for Draft Animal Museum
Zombie Walk for charity The Grzelak family of Kendallville leads the way in Saturday afternoon’s Zombie Walk through downtown Kendallville. From left are Don, daughter Vivi and Brooke.
A group of about two dozen people participated in the annual walk and donated items for the Friendship Food Pantry and Noble County Humane Shelter.
AUBURN — The DeKalb County Horsemen’s Association will hold a groundbreaking ceremony Sunday, Nov. 3, at 1 p.m. for a Draft Animal Museum at its farm at 5873 C.R. 427 south of Auburn The event is open to the public and will feature horsedrawn wagon rides on the farm, antique equipment displays and information about the new facility being built at the site. The DeKalb County Horsemen’s Association consists of a group of individuals who believe in the past, present and future purpose of draft animals. For more than 74 years, the association has worked to educate the general public about the usefulness of draft animals in society. The association’s work has been accomplished through public service educational programs, demonstrations, draft animal shows, funeral service assistance, 4-H club involvement and horsedrawn services for both public and private events covering all
12 months of the calendar year. The activities are conducted by volunteer association members in and around northeast Indiana. Donations received from both public and private groups in support of the association’s goals, membership dues, and donations for services performed by volunteer members make up the funding source of the association’s activities. The association provides both monetary and services support to other not-forprofit organizations in northeast Indiana. In 2010, the association began a fundraising campaign with a goal of purchasing land and erecting a home base in the form of a Draft Animal Museum. The association said the museum will reach out to the general public and advance its mission, building an educated understanding of the true value of the draft animal in the past and in today’s fast-paced society.
Legislator wants lifeline expansion
High-quality, low-cost healthcare.
Our commitment to you. In May, the most recent price and quality comparison reports were released by CMS (Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services), and DeKalb Health demonstrated outstanding results when compared with 87 Indiana hospitals. Not only did we rank among the lowest in costs for key services, we received excellent scores for quality and patient satisfaction. At DeKalb Health, we are committed to helping you understand your healthcare options, and we continue to strive to be your choice for high quality, affordable care. Learn more about DeKalb Health’s CMS rankings at DeKalbHealth.com.
INPATIENT SERVICES — In billings of the top 100 Diagnosis- Related Groups (DRG), DeKalb Health’s Average Charge Per Case was the 85th lowest cost out of 87 hospitals.
OUTPATIENT SERVICES — On 30 selected Ambulatory Payment Classiﬁcation Groups, DeKalb Health’s Adjusted Average Charge Per Case ranked as 62nd lowest cost in the state out of 87 hospitals. QUALITY DATA — DeKalb Health was named #1 in Indiana and #14 out of 4000 acute care hospitals nationwide in quality care by Total Benchmark Solutions, LLC. For price and quality comparisons visit cms.gov or medicare.gov/hospitalcompare/
APPROACHABLE. AFFORDABLE. ACCESSIBLE.
ELKHART (AP) — The author of Indiana’s lifeline law, which encourages underage drinkers to seek medical help for others who are dangerously intoxicated, says after visiting college campuses he wants to expand it to also give them immunity under other circumstances. State Sen. Jim Merritt, R-Indianapolis, told The Elkhart Truth he will introduce the expanded law in the 2014 General Assembly, calling it “a common-sense change.” The original law passed last year with help from student leaders at Indiana’s universities. “The spirit of this law is that kids make mistakes, and you need to help one another and be good Samaritans,” he said. “This
(change) … just says, if someone is needing medical attention, call 911. And if you’ve had alcohol, you have immunity.” He said the change is based on feedback he’s received while visiting college campuses with Attorney General Greg Zoeller to let students know about the law. He said some students were concerned that they would get in trouble for calling for help for a friend who had used drugs or if they were unsure why someone they were with needed help. “The overriding input I get is that kids aren’t doctors, and how do they know if (the friend’s medical problem) isn’t drugs, or maybe the person hit their head or something,” Merritt said.
Ball State president retiring
THE HERALD REPUBLICAN
MUNCIE (AP) — The president of Ball State University, the first woman to serve as president of a public university in Indiana, has announced she will retire next year. The university announced in a news release issued Saturday that Jo Ann Gora told board of trustee members on Friday that she plans to retire in June. “This year will be my 10th as president at Ball State but my 40th in higher education,” Gora said in a statement released by the university. “It has been a rewarding and fulfilling career, especially these years in Indiana.” Board President Hollis Hughes praised Gora’s work as a president. “Jo Ann Gora has taken Ball State to new levels of excellence and recognition during her presidency. There is no good time to say goodbye to such a leader, but the university is well positioned to continue to press forward in the course she has helped us set,” Hughes said. The university underwent more than $520 million of facilities construction and renovation during the time she was president. That included a $70 million geothermal project that taps the earth’s nearly constant temperature for campus heating and cooling.
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AREA • STATE •
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 2013
Week In Review •
Once more unto the breach?
Stutzman isn’t so quick to write off another shutdown as means of changing Obamacare
BY JOEL ELLIOTT email@example.com
Lt. Gov. Sue Ellspermann, left, talks with Noble County EDC director Rick Sherck following a discussion with local industrial and agriculture business leaders at B & J Medical Inc., on U.S. 6 west of Kendallville as part of her Listen & Learn Tour of Indiana’s 92 counties Tuesday.
Lieutenant governor hears need for workers KENDALLVILLE — “A sense of urgency” is how Lt. Gov. Sue Ellspermann described what she heard from local and area business leaders regarding their need for skilled workers. Ellspermann stopped at B & J Medical Inc., on U.S. 6 west of Kendallville, and the Noble County Courthouse in Albion Tuesday afternoon as part of her Listen & Learn Tour of Indiana’s 92 counties. At both sites, she listened to business leaders and elected officials to learn about the strengths, challenges and priorities of Noble County. She also visited LaGrange County Tuesday morning for a Listen & Learn session at Yoder Popcorn Co. in Topeka. Ellespermann said one topic of her conversation with business leaders was the need to develop a skilled work force. She said it was “eye-opening” for her how desperate local and area businesses are for skilled labor.
Reed to lead Prairie Heights schools BRUSHY PRAIRIE — Jeff Reed has been easing into the top job at Prairie Heights Community Schools this year and will assume the reins once Superintendent Alan Middleton retires. Reed, currently assistant superintendent and principal of Prairie Heights Middle School, was named to the superintendent’s position Monday by the Prairie Heights Board of Education. He will become superintendent July 1, 2014, when Middleton retires. Middleton has served as superintendent the last five years. For the last seven years, Reed has been at Prairie Heights, first as assistant principal for three years at the middle school, followed by four years as principal.
East Noble teachers to get raises ROME CITY — Nearly all East Noble teachers will receive pay raises this school year based on units earned during the 2012-2013 school year from their classroom performance. Most teachers also could receive bonuses based on units earned for perfect attendance, leadership and professional development participation. The East Noble school board Wednesday night approved the increases in base pay using money from a Performance Grant of $287,136 the school district received about 18 months ago, said Superintendent Ann Linson. The board met at the Rome City Elementary School. As a result of a state law enacted two years ago, Indiana public school teachers no longer receive yearly increment increases based on experience or negotiated percentage increases. Pay raises must be based on teacher performance evaluations by administrators and rating teachers as “highly effective,” “effective,” “needs improvement” and “ineffective.”
Local young women win pageant crowns KENDALLVILLE — Three East Noble High School students won awards at Saturday’s Three Rivers Festival Pageant at Carroll High School in Allen County. Senior Lauren Butler, 18, daughter of Scott and Carla Butler of Kendallville, was crowned Miss Three Rivers. She topped 22 other contestants in the competition that included talent, evening gown and swimsuit competition and judges’ interviews. East Noble sophomore Maddison Bryan, 15, daughter of Bob and Kristie Bryan of LaOtto, was crowned Miss Three Rivers Outstanding Teen. Sophomore Alyssa Gulick, 15, was first runner-up in the Outstanding Teen pageant. She also won the People’s Choice Award.
Steuben, LaGrange explore sharing plan ANGOLA — Steuben County Commissioners are continuing with exploration of a shared human resources officer for Steuben and LaGrange counties. Commissioners approved a measure to keep the talks moving forward and offered a draft memorandum of understanding to be presented to LaGrange officials. Last week officials from both counties met to discuss the possibility of having a shared HR person. During discussion on the proposal Monday, Ron Smith, president of the Steuben commissioners, said he thinks Steuben County needs its own dedicated HR person and he would vote against the sharing plan. He added that it would be difficult for an HR person to serve both counties.
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The country isn’t likely to see another shuttering of the federal government this year, but one member of Congress said in an interview he would not rule it out as an option in the future. Since the shutdown, Republican leaders have backed away from the tactic of attempting to cripple the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act by refusing to pass a federal budget that funds it. While Standard & Poor’s estimated that the 16-day shutdown cost the U.S. economy $24 billion, public opinion of the Republican Party’s handling of the shutdown fell dramatically, hitting a 77-percent disapproval rate, according to a Washington Post-ABC News poll. But Rep. Marlin Stutzman, R-3rd, disagreed with the poll results, and he would not rule out the possibility of trying to shut down the federal government once again if President Barack Obama is unwilling to change the Affordable Care Act. “No disrespect to you, but you can’t get your facts from the media. You can’t get it from The New York Times or The Washington Post,” he said. Stutzman added that he feels the emails, letters and phone calls he receives from his constituents are a better barometer of public opinion than any national poll. As for whether he would once again vote for a measure that would result in a government shutdown, he said it “is up to the president.” “My hope is that the president, come January, will have realized that Obamacare needs to be reformed and will come and talk,” Stutzman said. “We went above and beyond, and they didn’t even negotiate and come to the table and say, ‘Let’s do tax reform, or let’s do the farm bill,’ or any of our proposals.” Regardless of ideological opinions about the Affordable Care Act, the shutdown damaged the United States both economically and politically, said Lee Hamilton, the director of the Center on Congress, a nonpartisan educational institution at Indiana University. “We reached a point where it brought ridicule to the nation, and raised questions in the minds of our friends as to whether
ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO
Rep. Marlin Stutzman, shown in this file photo, would like to see Democrats be willing to reform the Patient Protec-
our government could work and whether it could function,” Hamilton said. “I do not think we should repeat it.” Hamilton, a Democrat, served in Congress for 34 years, representing the 9th District of Indiana. It is difficult to quantify exactly how the government shutdown affected the economy in northeast Hamilton Indiana. About 1,200 federal employees were furloughed, and an unknown number of federal Coats contractors were unable to do jobs throughout the region. Stutzman voted against a measure sent over from the Senate to fund government operations through mid-January and raise the country’s debt ceiling through Feb. 7, although it ultimately passed in both bodies. Sen. Dan Coats, said he voted to end the shutdown because the “strategy didn’t work, and it was evident that no Democrat was going to join us,” he said. He added that “without bipartisan support there’s no way” to eliminate funding for the Affordable Care Act. “I think the president had dug in on this to the point where he was unwilling to
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“My hope is that the president, come January, will have realized that Obamacare needs to be reformed and will come and talk. We went above and beyond, and they didn’t even negotiate and come to the table and say, ‘Let’s do tax reform, or let’s do the farm bill,’ or any of our proposals.” Rep. Marlin Stutzman R-3rd
• change anything that would dismantle or change his signature program,” Coats said. He said the strategy of instigating a government shutdown had some shortcomings. “I had some reservations about this tactic but it was used anyway. The shutdown tactic was engineered by one of the lobby groups, and Sen. (Ted) Cruz took off with it,” he said, referring to the Texas senator. Coats said he does not see another government shutdown as a viable option. “It didn’t work the first time,” he said. “And I don’t think it would work another time.” The Republican strategy will be to wait for the Affordable Care Act to fail. “What’s left to be done is to let the American people see how dysfunctional this is and not be blamed for a shutdown, and to get Democrats to support us,” Coats said. For now, Coats may be getting his wish. Implementation of the Affordable Care Act has run into signif-
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icant roadblocks, including individuals not being able to buy health insurance via the HealthCare.gov website. Hamilton warned that if the House of Representatives attempts another government shutdown it will have unintended consequences. For one, if this tactic were to become the norm, Republicans might well find themselves facing a Democratic standoff sometime in the future. Also, when the House shows itself to be so dysfunctional, it cedes some of its power to other branches or institutions, such as the executive branch or the Federal Reserve. Ultimately, Hamilton hopes Congress can find some stability and begin to legislate in a more conventional, traditional manner. “Let’s have confidence in this system that has served us well, and not use a tactic that has brought us to the brink of disaster,” he said. “A great democracy does not lurch from doomsday to doomsday. We confront and meet our challenges. We pay our bills, and we serve our people.”
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WILLIE SLABACH, OWNER Auctioneer’s Note: There is over $100,000 of tools in this auction! This will be a great sale for any mechanically-minded individual. We will be running two rings most all day. The sale bill is only a partial list; go to www.bartelandcompany.com for a COMPLETE DETAILED list of all tools available. TERMS: CASH, AUCTIONEER APPROVED CHECK, OR CREDIT CARD ON THE DAY OF THE AUCTION. Not responsible for accidents or for items after sold. All statements made day of sale take precedence over all printed matter. Lunch provided.
Auction conducted by: Bartel & Company Auctioneers www.bartlandcompany.com • 1-800-860-8110 • Middlebury, Indiana Dennis Newcomer AU08800648 Auction Manager 574-518-7854 • Brad B. Hooley, Auctioneer AU9200009
AREA • NATION
Deaths & Funerals • Juanita Kirkpatrick KENDALLVILLE — Juanita Sue Kirkpatrick, 70, of Kendallville died Thursday, Oct. 24, 2013, at 11:45 p.m. in Lutheran Life Villages, following an extended illness. She moved to the area in 1997 from Mansfield, Ohio. She was a homemaker. She was born Sept. 11, 1943, in Springfield, Ohio, to Isaac Boyd and Velda Jarrell. Surviving are four sons, Charles Junior Morris of San Ms. Bernardino, Kirkpatrick Calif., Timothy James Morris of Ogden, Utah, Rodney Lee Morris of Massolin, Ohio, and Robert and Ashley Kirkpatrick of Kendallville; a daughter, Mary Ann and Thomas Ice of Albion; two granddaughters and a grandson; one brother, Isaac Boyd Jr. of Shelby, Ohio; and two sisters, Anna Lee Justice of Sciotoville, Ohio and Ruth “Penny” Pilo of Bellville, Ohio. She was preceded in death by two brothers, William Boyd and John Boyd. Services will be Tuesday at 2 p.m. in Young Family Funeral Home, Kendallville Chapel, 222 S. State St., Kendallville, with Pastor Brent Wedding of Bread of Life Tabernacle, Kendallville, officiating . Burial will be in Rose Hill Cemetery, Albion. Calling will be Tuesday from noon to 2 p.m. in the funeral home Memorials may be given to the family. Condolences may be sent to the family at youngfamilyfuneralhome.com.
Betty Kistler KENDALLVILLE — Betty E. LaRue Kistler, 93, of Kendallville died Saturday, Oct. 26, 2013, in Lutheran Life Villages, Kendallville. Arrangements are pending at Young Family Funeral Home, Kendallville Chapel, 222 S. State St., Kendallville.
Dorothy Traster KENDALLVILLE — Dorothy Irene “Dot” Traster, 88, died Saturday, Oct. 26, 2013, at Lutheran Life Villages in Kendallville. Services will be Tuesday at 11 a.m. at Hite Funeral Home with burial at South Milford Cemetery. Calling is Monday from 3-7 p.m. at Hite Funeral Home in Kendallville.
Deaths In The News • ‘Simpsons’ voice actor Wallace dies LOS ANGELES (AP) — Marcia Wallace, the voice of Edna Krabappel on “The Simpsons,” has died. “Simpsons” executive producer Al Jean said Saturday that Wallace’s “irreplaceable character,” the fourth-grade teacher who has to deal with Bart Simpson’s constant antics, would be retired from the show. The longtime TV actress’ credits included playing a wise-cracking receptionist on “The Bob Newhart Show.”
Memorials may be made to the South Milford United Methodist Church. Hite Funeral Home of Kendallville is in charge of the arrangements. A complete obituary will appear in Monday’s newspaper.
Loyal to his listeners Wayne Paradise filled local airwaves for 30-year span
Susan Hughart BUTLER — Susan M. Hughart, age 64, of Butler, Indiana, and formerly a longtime resident of Edgerton, Ohio, died at 9:34 a.m. on Thursday, October 24, 2013, at Laurels of DeKalb, where she was a patient. Ms. Hughart was a 1967 graduate of Edgerton High School and was employed at Edgerton Metals, Midwest Stamping and DURA Automotive during her work career. She also Ms. Hughart owned and operated Susie Q’s Drive-In for several years in Edgerton and was a member of St. Mary Catholic Church in Edgerton. Susan M. Hughart was born on January 20, 1949, near Edgerton, Ohio, the daughter of Forrest R. and Leola M. (Long) Nye. Survivors include two daughters, Jessica (Scott) Sprunger, of Butler, and Tonya (Jack) Spencer, of Birch River, West Virginia, and three grandchildren, Jordan (Tabitha) Sprunger, Tristan Sprunger and Benton Spencer. Also surviving are three sisters, Shirley (Theron) Snyder, of Hamilton, Indiana, Leona (Dan) Peverly, of Edgerton, and Patricia (Gary) Anthony, of Butler, and six brothers, Richard (Jeanette) Nye, of Taylorsville, Georgia, Joseph Nye, in North Carolina, William (Pam) Nye, of Fort Wayne, Indiana, John (Verg) Nye, of Bradenton, Florida, Jim (Linda) Nye, of Edgerton, and Bob (Charlene) Nye, also of Edgerton. She was preceded in death by her parents and longtime companion, José Alfaro, in 2009 and a brother, Roger Lee Nye. Visitation will be held on Tuesday, October 29, 2013, from 4:00-8:00 p.m. in the Krill Funeral Home, Edgerton, followed by a scripture service in the funeral home at 8:00 p.m. Services will be held on Wednesday, October 30, 2013, at 10:30 a.m. in St.
BY OCTAVIA LEHMAN firstname.lastname@example.org
AUBURN — Wayne Paradise went to extremes to make sure broadcasts for Auburn’s radio station WIFF made it on air. Those extremes involved high places. He scaled the roof of the Allen County War Memorial Coliseum to place equipment in an optimum transmitting location. Inside the Coliseum, he climbed to the ceiling to make sure broadcasts made it on air. Paradise founded WIFF radio in Auburn in 1967 and later introduced TV7. His company served the community until 1997, before he sold it to WGL in 1997. He died Sept. 9 at the age of 76. Paradise was resourceful, loyal and committed to Auburn and DeKalb County, said Greg Vick, a sportscaster at the station for 20 years. Paradise grew up in “the Region,” the nickname applied to northwest Indiana, where crime was high and steel mills employed thousands, Vick said. He was born in Hammond in 1936. “Kids from those areas were called Region Rats,” Vick said. Paradise always had his sights on the radio business, said Pamela, his wife of 46 years. His passions were electronics and music. He worked part-time as a disk jockey on an all-religious station in Calumet. He was given advice to “get off his butt and go after his dream,” Pamela said. Paradise sought out the perfect location to make his dream come true. He found an inexpensive radio channel in DeKalb County and acquired it in 1964. He purchased the former transmittter building of WNIT, now WANE-TV. The station went live on April 10, 1967. Its first format was religious music and programming. Paradise supported the format with his personal record collection.
Mary Catholic Church in Edgerton with Reverend David Cirata officiating. Interment will follow in St. Mary’s Cemetery. Memorials are requested to St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital. To sign the online register or to send condolences, please visit www.krillfuneralservice. com
Mary Foltz SPENCERVILLE — Mary Elizabeth Foltz, 88, died Saturday, Oct. 26, 2013, at Saint Anne Home and Retirement Community in Fort Wayne.
ANDREWS AIR FORCE BASE, Md. (AP) — A growing number of military parents want to end the age-old tradition of switching schools for their kids. They’ve embraced homeschooling, and are finding support on bases, which are providing resources for families and opening their doors for home schooling cooperatives and other events. “If there’s a military installation, there’s very likely home-schoolers there if you look,” said Nicole McGhee, 31, of Cameron, N.C., a mother of three with
a husband stationed at North Carolina’s Fort Bragg who runs a Facebook site on military home schooling. At Marine Corps Base Quantico in Virginia, the library sported special presentations for home-schoolers on Benjamin Franklin and static electricity. Fort Bragg offers daytime taekwondo classes. At Fort Belvoir, Va., there are athletic events and a parent-led chemistry lab. At Andrews Air Force Base about 15 miles outside of Washington, more than 40 families participate on Wednesdays in a home
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Wayne Paradise at the microphone in the early days of WIFF radio.
“He had hundreds of records,” Pamela said. Paradise emphasized local news and on-the-spot broadcasts from an advertiser’s place of business. When an AM station became available in 1968, Paradise purchased it. WIFF-AM went to an all-country music format. The FM station came to be known as “A Touch of Velvet.” WIFF created a culture where family values thrived, said Pat Hoffman, WANE TV-news anchor. He got his first job at WIFF after he graduated from broadcasting school. Hoffman said he didn’t know anything at the time, but he learned all he needed to know at the Auburn station. “It had a huge impact on my career,” Hoffman said. “(Wayne) was always there with an encouraging word,” Hoffman said. “He always had a positive spin.” Paradise was not above doing what needed to be done in small-market radio, Hoffman said. “He would clean up and he was not opposed to pushing the broom,“ Hoffman said. “He was an incredible man.” Programming at the station was
Arrangements are pending at Carnahan-Baidinger & Walter Funeral Home, Spencerville.
Mildred Fields GARRETT — Mildred Fields, 90, of Garrett died Saturday, Oct. 26, 2013, at Miller’s Merry Manor in Garrett. She was born April 30, 1923, in Morgan County, Ky., to Thomas and Bertha (Ferguson) Stamper. She worked for 36 years at Electric Motors and Specialties in Garrett before retiring in 1988. She attended the Garrett United Methodist church
“local, local, local,” Hoffman said. A popular program on the radio station was called “Trading Post,” where local people called in items for sale. The station broadcast DeKalb County sports, 4-H events and Christmas programs. While Vick worked at the station, the sports department averaged about 80-100 broadcasts per year. Paradise traveled with Vick to state tournaments to make sure broadcasts made it on air. Paradise was very loyal to his employees, his community and his family. “He had many workers who served him faithfully,” Vick said. “It was definitely a WIFF family,” Vick said. “You always felt part of the family.” Jane Kempf of Auburn served as the first news director for WIFF, her first job after having children. “He was a wonderful boss,” Kempf said. “He put my nose to the news grindstone and let me at it alone.” “He had a lot of vision for the radio station,” Kempf said. “He had the good sense to get enough people who knew what they were doing.”
until her health wouldn’t allow it. She married Alfred Fields on Sept. 8, 1938, in Minefee County, Ky., and he died Nov. 30, 1999. Surviving are four daughters and sons-in-law, Betty and Dee Rose of Wawaka, Louise and Roger Barth of Kimmel, Verneda and Bob Molargik of Auburn and Lillian and Larry Kinsey of Garrett; 11 grandchildren, 21 great-grandchildren and 11 great-great-grandchildren; and one brother and seven sisters, all of Kentucky, Harvey Stamper, Corine Manning, Christine Simson,
Golden Simson, Wilma Back, Bernice Botts, Fern Sally and Debbie Spencer. She was preceded in death by her parents, husband, one sister and three brothers. Services will be at 2 p.m. Tuesday at Feller and Clark Funeral Home, 1860 Center St., Auburn. Burial will be in Christian Union Cemetery, Garrett. Calling is from noon to 2 p.m., two hours prior to the service Tuesday at the funeral home. Memorials are to the Gideon Society. To send condolences visit fellerandclark.com.
Military bases open doors to home-schoolers
AUCTION ENDS SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27 • FIRST LOTS END AT 9:00 PM ANTIQUES • FURNITURE • POTTERY • GLASS • TOOLS • LAWN & HOUSEHOLD ITEMS
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schooling cooperative at the base’s youth center. Earlier this month, teenagers in one room warmed up for a mock audition reciting sayings such as “red leather, yellow leather.” Younger kids downstairs learned to sign words such as “play” and searched for “Special Agent Stan” during a math game. Military moms taught each class. There are also events outside the co-op, such as a planned camping trip for kids reading Jean Craighead’s “My Side of the Mountain.” “Some weeks I wonder how my kids are going to do the school side of school because they are so busy
socializing,” said Joanna Hemp, the co-op’s welcome coordinator. Military families move on average nearly every three years. The transition can be tough for children, and home schooling can make it easier, advocates say. The children don’t have to adjust to a new teacher or worry that they’re behind because the new school’s curriculum is different. Some military families also cite the same reasons for choosing home schooling as those in the civilian population: a desire to educate their kids in a religious environment, concern about the school environment, or to provide
for a child with special needs. Two 16-year-olds, Andrew Roberts and Christina Cagle, interviewed at the Andrews co-op say they are happy their parents made the decision to home-school them. Roberts said he thinks he gets a lot more done in a school day than peers in a traditional school, and he sees his friends plenty at Bible study groups and during other social events with other teenagers on base. “There’s not like a lot of peer pressure considering you’re mostly with your siblings and it’s kind of a relaxed environment,” Cagle said.
Lotteries • INDIANAPOLIS — Here are Saturday’s winning lottery numbers for the tri-state area: Indiana: Midday Pick Three: 8-0-7; Midday Pick Four: 8-2-0-0; Daily Three: 9-9-8; Daily Four: 2-0-9-3; Hoosier Lotto: 13-22-2832-33-36; Cash Five: 6-18-25-32-36; Quick Draw: 2-5-9-10-20-29-31-32-3337-43-45-46-50-57-60-6370-79-80. Powerball: 4-6-34-49-56
PB:29 Ohio: Midday Pick Three: 5-2-4; Midday Pick Four: 7-4-8-5; Midday Pick Five: 9-7-7-3-8; Pick Three: 4-4-5; Pick Four: 3-1-4-4; Pick Five: 2-8-9-6-7; Classic Lotto: 4-10-12-29-32-40, kicker: 6-8-7-9-6-0; Rolling Cash Five: 12-15-25-26-34. Michigan: Midday Daily Three: 8-3-5; Midday Daily Four: 4-8-5-1; Daily Three: 5-4-4; Daily Four: 0-0-2-4; Fantasy Five: 2-11-12-
15-23; Classic Lotto 47: 2-15-19-20-30-37; Keno: 2-3-6-7-8-10-11-12-29-3233-40-44-45-46-47-52-6073-74-77-78. Illinois: Hit or Miss Midday: 1-2-3-8-10-1213-14-15-16-17-24, GLN : 2; Hit or Miss Morning: 1-2-6-8-11-14-15-18-19-2021-24, GLN : 5; LuckyDay Lotto Midday: 4-6-11-1237; My 3 Midday: 8-6-2; Pick Three-Midday: 5-8-9; Pick Four-Midday: 9-3-9-5.
NATION • WORLD •
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 2013
Detroit pins hopes on new arena, transit line
In this image made from video provided by theOct26thDriving campaign, which has been authenticated based on its
contents and other AP reporting, a Saudi woman drives a vehicle in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia, Saturday.
Saudi women drive in successful protest RIYADH, Saudi Arabia (AP) — More than 60 women across Saudi Arabia claimed they drove cars Saturday in defiance of a ban keeping them from getting behind the wheel, facing little protest by police in their push for easing restrictions on women in the kingdom. The campaign’s message is that driving should be a woman’s choice. The struggle is rooted in the kingdom’s hard-line interpretation of Islam known as Wahabbism, with critics warning that women driving could unravel the very fabric of Saudi society. Though no laws ban women from driving in Saudi Arabia, authorities do not issue them licenses. Women who drove on Saturday had driver’s licenses from abroad, activists said. Activist Aziza Youssef, a professor at King Saud University, and another activist said protest organizers received 13 videos and about 50 phone messages from women showing or claiming they had driven. She said they have no way to verify the messages. May Al Sawyan, a 32-year-old mother of
two and an economic researcher, told The Associated Press that she drove from her home in Riyadh to the grocery store and back. Activists uploaded a four-minute video of her driving to the campaign’s YouTube account. Al Sawyan said she was prepared to be jailed if caught by authorities. She said she was far enough from a police car that she was not spotted. “I just took a small loop,” she said. “I didn’t drive for a long way, but it was fine.” Al Sawyan’s husband and family waited at home and called her nervously when she arrived at the store to check on her, she said. She drove with a local female television reporter in the car. They were both without male relatives in the vehicle, which in itself defies the country’s strict norms requiring women to have a male relative in public. “I am very happy and proud that there was no reaction against me,” Al Sawyan said. It is not clear if police turned a blind eye to women driving or simply did not see the scattered, quick spins around towns. An AP journalist in Riyadh said there were no roadblocks or
checkpoints set up to watch for female drivers. He saw only a few law enforcement vehicles on the road. A security official said authorities did not arrest or fine any female drivers on Saturday. The official spoke on condition of anonymity because he was not authorized to speak to the media. Ahead of the protest, authorities offered mixed messages, perhaps cautious not to push too hard against the kingdom’s religious establishment. Hard-line clerics say women driving will lead to “licentiousness.” A prominent cleric also caused a stir when he said that medical studies show driving a car harms a woman’s ovaries. The ministry that oversees the police warned that violators who “disturb public peace” would be dealt with forcefully. The statement catered to conservatives who saw this as directed at women drivers, but was also interpreted by reformers to be directed at anyone who harasses women drivers. “This is part of the politics,” said Youssef, the activist and professor. “My analysis is that government is doing all this to protect ladies from the harassers.”
DETROIT (AP) — It may be too broke to pay its bills or even respond to 911 calls on time, but Detroit is still thinking big. As the debt-ridden metropolis moves through bankruptcy proceedings that are turning its empty pockets inside-out, local and state leaders are proposing expensive new projects, including a hockey arena doubling as an events center, plus a mass transit line. If built, the developments would cost $800 million and bet at least $300 million in future tax revenues on an effort to attract people to a place that residents have been fleeing for 60 years. Skeptics say the plans are needlessly risky for a city with so much debt that it can’t fund services as simple as streetlights. Spending hundreds of millions on
Jay-Z defends deal with luxury store
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NEW YORK (AP) — Jay-Z — under increasing pressure to back out of a collaboration with the luxury store Barneys New York after it was accused of racially profiling two black customers — said Saturday he’s being unfairly “demonized” for just waiting to hear all of the facts. The rap mogul made his first statement about the controversy in a posting on his website. He has come under fire for remaining silent as news surfaced this week that two young black people Jay-Z said they were profiled by Barneys after they purchased expensive items from their Manhattan store. An online petition and Twitter messages from fans have been circulating this week, calling on the star to bow out of his upcoming partnership with Barneys for the holiday season, which will have the store selling items by top designers, inspired by Jay-Z, with some of the proceeds going to his charity. He is also working with the store to create its artistic holiday window display. But Jay-Z — whose real name is Shawn Carter — defended himself, saying that he hasn’t spoken about it because he’s still trying to figure out exactly what happened.
CAIRO (AP) — An ex-Egyptian army officer carried out the suicide bombing last month that unsuccessfully targeted the country’s interior minister, a video posted online Saturday by al-Qaida-inspired militants claims. The failed car bomb assassination and increasing attacks in the country’s lawless Sinai Peninsula raise fears of an escalating Islamic militant campaign of revenge over the July 3 military coup that ousted Egypt’s first democratically elected president and his Muslim Brotherhood-led government. Those worries saw soldiers escort teachers to class for the first day of school Saturday in the Sinai, as well as Christians cancel a planned festival in southern city of Luxor. Military officials reached by The Associated Press declined to comment about the video posted in the name of the Ansar Jerusalem militant group, which has carried out other attacks in the Sinai. The video posted on militant websites shows a man identified as Waleed Badr, who wears a uniform with a rank of a major. He says in the video that the Egyptian army is “bent on fighting religion” and “loves America” more than Egyptians.
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Dog blamed for starting apartment fire
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WENATCHEE, Wash. (AP) — Fire officials say a dog reaching for treats turned on a stove and started a fire causing smoke damage to an apartment in the central Washington city of Wenatchee. Wenatchee Fire Marshal Mark Yaple tells KPQ radio that it appears the black Labrador was reaching for a bag of dog food left on a stove top when it turned on the stove with its paw. Yaple says the residents were not at home when fire crews arrived. He says emergency crews were able to revive the dog with mouth-to-snout resuscitation. Damage was estimated at $10,000. Wenatchee, a city of more than 30,000, is about 130 miles from Seattle.
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Briefs • Video shows ex-soldier was suicide bomber
vacant homes and few prospects. Supporters predict the downtown improvements will expand the tax base and lay the path to a brighter financial future. They say the stakes extend beyond Detroit to the entire state. Without “vibrant central cities,” college-educated young people will continue to leave “and take the future Michigan economy with them,” said Lou Glazer, an economic expert and president of the nonpartisan research organization Michigan Future Inc. Tom Stephens, a lawyer who spoke against the hockey arena at a recent city council meeting, asked why elected officials would spend a huge sum to benefit the “multibillionaire owner of a sports franchise” at a time when the needs of average residents are unmet.
NOW TAKING ORDERS FOR FRESH TURKEYS & OYSTERS!
unproven projects, they insist, is like taking an unemployment check to a casino instead of paying for basic necessities. “Detroit is not going to be saved by an individual project with a bunch of money poured into it,” said businessman Jerry Belanger, a vocal critic of the arena project. “It’s not going to help Detroit schools, it’s not going to help rebuild buildings that are completely blighted.” The efforts are focused narrowly on a 10-squaremile district in and near downtown, which is home to corporations such as General Motors and draws suburban workers and visitors to sporting events, concerts and cultural institutions. Outside the city center lays a wasteland of 130 square miles of neighborhoods with high crime,
THE NEWS SUN
Looking Back • Since
Over 100 Years
ing history one day at a time. Writ
100 years ago • It is expected that
a large number of fans will go to Goshen on next Sunday to take in the first of the three games to be played with the Greys. The three games are to decide who is the victor, and on the outcome depends the honor and integrity of the Ligonier baseball club. Stand by the challenge. THE NEWS SUN
25 years ago • Easts Noble
Marching Knights won a trophy at the ISSMA Regional Competition at Elkhart. The band, under the direction of Pete Bottomley, Jim Swartzlander and Todd Phillips, will advance to state competition on Oct. 29 in the Hoosier Dome in Indianapolis. Accepting the Marching Knights’ trophy were Diana Crawford, senior guard captain; Joel Jollief, senior field commander; Claudia Gray, junior guard captain; and April DeMuyt, junior field commander. THE EVENING STAR
25 years ago • Some 40
people picketed outside Classic City Book and Video in downtown Auburn, protesting the sale of what they described as pornographic magazines and videos. The DeKalb County chapter of the American Family Association organized the march.
Letters • We welcome letters to the editor. All letters must be submitted with the author’s signature, address and daytime telephone number. We reserve the right to reject or edit letters on the basis of libel, poor taste or repetition. Mail letters to: The News Sun 102 N. Main St. P.O. Box 39 Kendallville, IN 46755 Email: email@example.com The Star 118 W. Ninth St. Auburn, IN 46706 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org The Herald Republican 45 S. Public Square Angola, IN 46703 Email: mmarturello@ kpcmedia.com
THE NEWS SUN Established 1859, daily since 1911 The
Established 1871, daily since 1913
HERALD REPUBLICAN THE
Established 1857, daily since 2001 President/Publisher TERRY HOUSHOLDER email@example.com
Executive editor DAVE KURTZ firstname.lastname@example.org
THE HERALD REPUBLICAN
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 2013
Our View •
U.S. economy needs comprehensive immigration reform Federal government ineptitude, such as the recent shutdown, is harming our economy. The shutdown has caused lengthy delays in arrival dates for international scientists, researchers, engineers, contractors and others who have jobs in the U.S. waiting for them. Their unique skills — some of which are in short supply here — help propel U.S. job growth. But the harm to our economy caused by shutdown-related visa delays pales in comparison to the overall shortage of visa allocations for the foreign-born workers our economy needs to remain globally competitive. Because of its universities, Indiana is a hub of innovation in science, technology, engineering and math. But many of the graduates of our universities are not allowed to remain here after graduation. In 2009, almost half of all our Because of its universi- state’s masters and doctoral degree were immigrants, including ties, Indiana is a hub of recipients over 63 percent of engineering PhDs. innovation in science, Current immigration policies force those to leave — taking their talent, technology, engineering graduates energy and innovation to other nations. and math. But many In 2011, immigrants — who make up less than 13 percent of our populaof the graduates of our tion — started 28 percent of all new U.S. universities are not businesses. Senate has passed immigraallowed to remain here tionThe legislation that includes border security upgrades and the expansion after graduation. of visa programs for seasonal workers and high-skilled college graduates. The Senate’s legislation also assures humane treatment for immigrant families, children and asylum seekers and creates a pathway to citizenship for undocumented workers. A report by Regional Economic Models, based in Massachusetts, estimates that a pathway to citizenship would generate more than 7,600 new jobs in Indiana and add $630 million to our state’s economic output by 2020. A policy change to allow more H-1B visas for high-skilled college graduates would add 3,200 jobs in Indiana in 2014 alone. The Rev. Yohannes Mengsteab, PhD., the director of ministry programs for The Lutheran Foundation, Fort Wayne, urged support for comprehensive immigration reform in a recent guest column in this newspaper. He wrote: “My immigration story began 30 years ago, fleeing political oppression … I know what it is like to leave everything … and how difficult it can be to overcome the many challenges immigrants face. I also know what it is like to succeed in this country … and become a productive, patriotic citizen of the United States.” We urge U.S. Rep. Marlin Stutzman to support comprehensive immigration reform which will benefit the citizens he represents in DeKalb, Kosciusko, LaGrange, Noble, Steuben and Whitley counties, as well as parts of Allen and Elkhart counties. Stutzman has stated, “The best and brightest students from across the world come to American universities. These engineers and scientists go on to start great companies and create new jobs … We want these graduates creating jobs in America, not working for our competitors.” We urge Congress to work together in a bipartisan way to pass the comprehensive immigration reform we need to help grow innovation, create jobs and improve our global competitiveness.
OUR VIEW is written on a rotating basis by Grace Housholder, Dave Kurtz, Matt Getts and Michael Marturello. Publisher Terry Housholder is also a member of the editorial board. We welcome readers’ comments.
Letters • Inmate’s attendance at funeral caused unnecessary pain To the editor: As a resident of Noble County as well as a member of the law enforcement community I was outraged when I read the article “Prisoner Granted Trip” (Oct. 22). It is obvious that KPC Media Group has no respect for the safety or well being of law enforcement and the community. The death of a loved one is a very emotional time. With the help of the article, the family was made very aware that inmate Miller would be transported to the funeral home. This information was published on your website very early in the morning giving anyone enough time to plan an escape or ambush. Fortunately no one was injured or killed as a result of this story. Many think that nothing like that can happen in small town Noble County. Well guess what, we have murderers, rapist, child molesters and every other type of criminal in small town Noble County. Inmate Miller is currently being charged with operating a vehicle after a lifetime suspension. This happens only where there is repeated driving while suspended violations, operating while intoxicated violations, or other major driving offenses. What this means is that inmate Miller has repeatedly broken the law. He even failed to show up for his scheduled court hearing. For this Judge Laur rewarded him for his behavior. His bond was lowered, when he could not afford that it was ordered that he be transported to the hospital to see his son, then it was ordered that he be transported to the funeral home. What happened to being punished for doing wrong? When people make mistakes there should be consequences. Are the judges going to start ordering funeral transports for everyone in jail? When that happens who is going to pay the bill for it? The taxpayers of Noble County will. All of you responsible for this article got lucky this time that no one involved got hurt or killed, but it can and will happen if the lack of respect for our law enforcement continues. When it does I feel all that are responsible for letting the information out should personally have to go to each and every family member of the fallen officer and look them straight in the eye and tell them “this was my fault and this did not have to happen.” Maybe then you will truly see and feel the unnecessary pain and anguish you caused the family. Jeremy Walters Kendallville
Politics creates obstacles for Hoosier health As the focus turns from the manufactured shutdown/default crisis in Congress to the disastrous rollout of Obamacare, there is one thing Hoosiers should focus on. Indiana is not a healthy state. Indiana ranked 41st in total health, according to American’s Health Rankings. It was ranked 37th in 2011. In 2000, Indiana’s obesity rate was 19.9 percent ranking 42nd in the U.S. In 2012 it was 30.1 percent. Our smoking rate has gone down from 27 percent in 2000, to 21.2 percent last year, or 1.5 million smokers, but that is still high enough to rank us 44th. In 2001, our diabetes rate was 6 percent. Now it’s 9.8 percent, ranking Indiana 33rd. We rank 38th in cardiac heart disease. Indiana is 49th in air pollution at 13.1 micrograms of fine particles per cubic meter. In the past decade, the percentage of children in poverty more than doubled from 10.8 percent to 23.6 percent of persons under age 18. Some 13.5 percent of our households are “food insecure” according to the U.S. Department of Agriculture. In the past year, the number of infectious disease cases rose from 7.8 to 11.7 cases per 100,000 population. I’ve reported this before, but once again, 2.7 million Hoosiers (out of a 6.5 million population) walked into an hospital emergency room last year and consumers ultimately pick up those costs. Thirty Indiana counties have no obstetrics services. Because of this lack of pre- and post-natal care, Indiana’s infant mortality rate is a stunning 7.7 per 1,000 babies, a full percentage above the national average. From 2006 to 2010 according to the Indiana Department of Health, 4,115 Hoosiers
died by suicide. Indiana State Police busted a record 1,726 meth labs in 2012, up from 1,437 in 2011. And we have a prescription drug overdose “epidemic,” according to Attorney General Greg Zoeller. So this resistance to “Obamacare” is baffling in a public health sense. Politically, it has drawn HOWEY the most vociferous POLITICAL opposition since REPORT the Vietnam War. But from a policy standpoint, at it is trying to Brian Howey least address an overall situation that should induce a “crisis” atmosphere from our public servants. Unfortunately, many of our “public servants” from Gov. Mike Pence, to the Congressional delegation, to the Indiana General Assembly are more concerned about low taxes and the business climate. State Rep. Ed Clere, the New Albany Republican who heads the House Public Health Committee, was quoted in the Anderson Herald-Bulletin during an health town hall meeting this past week as saying, “It’s my party that needs to be convinced, to put it bluntly,” on extending Medicaid coverage to an estimated 300,000 to 400,000 Hoosiers who will lack coverage. The political obstacle is a hatred and loathing for President Obama. But it is coming at the expense of making wise policy decisions that can impact this crisis.
I’ll give you a prime example, and that is Pence’s decision to have Indiana opt into the federal health exchange, as opposed to creating one of our own. It was an interesting choice, given that Pence and many other Republicans view the federal government as inefficient at just about everything it touches. Kentucky opted for its own state-run exchange, one of 17 states to do so. The Lexington HeraldLeader reported last week that Kentucky’s state-run implementation of health care reform — Kynect — has enrolled 15,000, while 272,339 people had visited the site. Kentucky had an uninsured population of 640,000. Like Indiana, Kentucky is a so-called “red state” with a voracious opposition to Obamacare. Gov. Steve Beshear — a Democrat — has taken a lot of arrows over the exchange. “It’s amazing to me that the folks who are challenging that are folks that usually think we don’t want the federal government in here,” he told WHAS-TV. “We would rather handle our own affairs.” Sen. Joe Donnelly, who has won a Congressional district and U.S. Senate race since he voted for the Affordable Care Act in 2010, told me, “We have over 900,000 uninsured Hoosiers. We have between 300,000 and some say closer to 400,000 who are in that gap that Indiana has no plan for at all right now. This is not meant disrespectfully, but government officials here have said, ‘Well, they can go to the emergency room.’ Well, that’s not much of a health program.” Donnelly also believes that Hoosiers are not being well-served when Indiana opted not to run
“We always talk about Hoosier common sense,” Donnelly said. “If Indiana folks had designed their own exchange … the Indiana exchange would have been the best in the country. I wish we had had that chance.”
• its own health exchange. Pew Research reported that in the 27 states with federally-run programs — including Indiana — 59 percent are aware of the exchange, compared to 72 percent in states with their own exchanges. “We always talk about Hoosier common sense and Hoosier hard work, and Hoosier exceptionalism,” Donnelly said. “If Indiana folks had designed their own exchange I personally think the Indiana exchange would have been the best in the country. I wish we had had that chance.” At a time when our governor should be having an established dialogue with Hoosiers over the health crisis he rules over, there is silence, and an emphasis on business. “For Indiana, our fiscal integrity is the foundation of our prosperity,” Pence told me last summer when I brought up the health challenges we face. Really, governor? Really? BRIAN HOWEY is publisher of the Howey Political Report, a weekly briefing on Indiana politics. Contact him at 317- 506-0883 or at: howeypolitics.com.
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 2013
The sense of some words is not so common Words have power, considering the five hardest to say are “I love you” and “I’m sorry.” Sad, but true. My friends and I recently discussed just how much power words have in our weekly prayer group. Words can’t be returned to sender once that slip off the tongue. Words said in anger, joy, frustration, joking, seriousness, pain. But words can also change minds, share thoughts, inform, irritate, console, cause laughter. Every 98 minutes, a new English word is born, meaning more than 1 million exist. Some words are more fun to say than others. Merriam-Webster said a few of the favorites noted by readers are persnickety,
discombobulate and serendipity. May I suggest rutabaga, vociferous and jiggle? As far as least liked words go, The New Yorker considered slacks to be the worst English word. Some other JENNIFER disliked words chosen by readers moist, DECKER include irregardless, like, bling, swap, epic, awesome, actually and impacted. I’m adding phlegm, won ton, puke and euthanize. Despite so many words, it’s difficult to teach English to a
non-native speaker. I used to mentor a Guatemalan woman. We were focusing on plural English words. It was hard to convey that a word like children is already plural. She kept making it childrens, which is technically correct, but not in the eyes of the English inventors. Regionally, some words are used differently. A carbonated beverage is called either pop or a soda. A noon-time meal is lunch or dinner and an evening meal is supper or dinner. Then there’s y’all; bubbler, a water fountain in Wisconsin; gum band, a rubber band in Pennsylvania; devil’s strip, the strip of land between a sidewalk and street in Ohio; teedle board, a teeter totter in Massachusetts; tag sale, a garage
Despite so many words, it’s difficult to teach English to a non-native speaker.
• or yard sale in the eastern U.S.; sculch, trash in Maine; clicker, remote control in Boston and pank, compacting something down in Pennsylvania. Some words are overused to the point of gagging. Lake Superior State University in Ste. Sault Marie, Mich., compiles an annual list of submissions of overused words called, List of Banished Words. A few of
those words include fiscal cliff, double down, job creation, spoiler alert, bucket list, boneless wings, man cave, baby bump, viral, a-ha moment, mama grizzlies, stimulus, maverick, black Friday, under the bus, we’re pregnant, git-er-done, wardrobe malfunction, got game, friendly fire, fuzzy math, Y2K, common sense, stupid mistake, new recruit, read my lips, foreign imports, whatsup, my bad and I’m like. So what words do you think have to go or are fun to roll off the tongue? Drop me an email to let me know. JENNIFER DECKER is a reporter at The Herald Republican in Angola. She can be reached at email@example.com.
It’s time to turn off the blowhards At a recent news conference, President Obama reflected on what caused the 16-day government shutdown, and how another crisis can be avoided in the future. “How business is done in this town has to change,” he lectured. “All of us need to stop focusing on the lobbyists and the bloggers and the talking heads on radio and the professional activists who profit COKIE ROBERTS from conflict.” Those STEVEN ROBERTS “bloggers” and “talking heads” have every right to say anything they want, of course. The real problem is the people who listen to them. The rest of us have every right — even an obligation — to turn them off. There are many reasons behind the hard-eyed hostility that led to the shutdown, but how voters get information about politics plays a major role. One of the great ironies of the digital age is that the same devices we can use to broaden our world can also be used to narrow it. All it takes is a few keystrokes to create echo chambers of information, to flood our screens and ear buds with opinions that reinforce our prejudices and exclude dissent. Nine years ago, law professor Cass Sunstein presciently warned on NPR that “the greatest danger of the echo chambers is unjustified extremism.” Sunstein, who later worked for the Obama administration, argued that “if you get a group of people who tend to think something, after they talk to each other, they end up thinking a more extreme version of what they thought before.” The power of these “echo chambers” to produce “unjustified extremism” was graphically on display during last year’s election. Goaded by hardline “bloggers” and “talking heads,” Mitt Romney moved sharply to the right on immigration and advocated “self-deportation,” perhaps the single worst mistake he made during a fumble-filled campaign. On election night, Romney still thought he would win, even though his pollsters had told him two weeks before that he was toast. The conservative echo chamber was predicting victory, and he chose to believe them instead of the professionals he was paying to provide the facts. The same capacity for denial and self-delusion is playing out again in the aftermath of the government shutdown. Even though polls show the popularity of the Republican Party plunging to new depths, the influential conservative blogger Erick Erickson hails the emergence of “a fundamentally altered party of new faces fueled by a grass-roots movement now able to connect with each other.”
What Others Say • One agency down, one to go for Illiana The vote on the Illiana Expressway by the Chicago Metropolitan Agency for Planning’s policy committee shows CMAP can look beyond Chicago interests and examine what’s in the best interest of the entire metropolitan area. The CMAP vote, 11 to 8, means the Illiana Expressway could eventually receive federal approval. The committee’s vote overrules the full CMAP board and means the Illiana will be included in the agency’s long-range plan. That crucial vote also means the ball is now in the Northwestern Indiana Regional Planning Commission’s court. Before NIRPC votes, however, there are additional hoops the plan must go through. There are four meetings on the proposed road next month before NIRPC’s Transportation Policy Committee and the full board are scheduled to take separate votes in December. There are many details to be worked out yet, and CMAP’s vote lets the process of figuring out those details go forward. The Illiana Expressway would connect Interstate 65 just north of Lowell with I-55 near Wilmington, Ill. It would siphon truck traffic off U.S. 30, the Borman Expressway and other nearby roads. The new expressway would be built as a toll road, financed through a public-private partnership. The details of that arrangement need to be worked out. Indiana Gov. Mike Pence and Illinois Gov. Pat Quinn and their transportation departments want the road built. So did architect and urban planner Daniels Burnham, who included it in his iconic Plan of Chicago more than a century ago. The expressway is controversial, to say the least. An overflow crowd attended the CMAP meeting, with speakers voicing support or opposition to the plan. There are vocal elements in Northwest Indiana as well. But look not just at what it might do to someone’s backyard but also what it would do to the region as a whole. Illinois Transportation Secretary Ann Schneider told The Associated Press the tollway could generate an estimated 9,000 construction jobs and could attract intermodal shipping facilities that would generate additional jobs. The benefits would extend along the entire route, in both Illinois and Indiana. There are public meetings set up, so attend and speak your mind. As you do so, understand the importance of approving the Illiana Expressway so the process of building this necessary road can go forward. The Times, Munster
Don’t remove limits on campaign donations Politics in America shouldn’t be about money. It should be about ideas. About public policy. About who best conveys the will of the people. But big money has gained an increasing foothold in elections for senators, members of Congress and other high offices. The U.S. Supreme Court’s decision in the 2010 Citizens United case opened the floodgates for super PACs, and now the Supreme Court is considering another decision that could be the second blow in a one-two punch to the gut of those who want to limit the influence of big money. The court is hearing arguments in McCutcheon vs. the Federal Election Commission, and the justices seem to be leaning toward removing limits on individual campaign donations. These limits have been in force since the 1970s, when they were implemented to discourage political corruption in the aftermath of Watergate. As it stands, an individual can give as much as $2,600 to each campaign for a limited number of congressional candidates during a two-year election cycle. A Supreme Court decision to overturn this limit could basically remove any cap on such giving. If that happens, one billionaire could basically finance the entire campaign of a candidate. It’s dangerous when members of Congress are beholden to only a few people rather than the will of the general public. A group of Democratic congressmen, led by Maryland’s John Sarbanes, has introduced a different concept that would reward candidates for seeking small donations from the multitudes. The Grassroots Democracy Act, introduced this year in the House, would match every individual campaign donation of $100 or less, with public funds, dollar for dollar. The act would also give each voter a $50 tax credit to be used for donations to campaigns of candidates of the voter’s choice. This sort of campaign finance reform would help put the power back in the hands of the people. What the Supreme Court is considering … well, that would invite another age of Nixon-esque corruption. The Tribune, Seymour
All it takes is a few keystrokes to create echo chambers of information, to flood our screens and ear buds with opinions that reinforce our prejudices and exclude dissent.
• He’s forgetting one thing. A “fundamentally altered party” that demands orthodoxy and purges heretics cannot possibly win national elections. The new media landscape was thoughtfully explored by David Carr, the media columnist of The New York Times, who wrote: “The polarized political map is now accompanied by a media ecosystem that is equally gerrymandered into districts of self-reinforcing discourse.” That gerrymandering of the information map is encouraged by consumers. As Carr notes, “Cable blowhardism would not be such a good business if there hadn’t been a kind of personal redistricting of news coverage by the citizenry.” He cites a Pew poll showing that 75 percent of Sean Hannity’s viewers on Fox identify as conservatives. Over on MSNBC, Rachel Maddow’s audience is 71 percent liberal. (The liberal echo chamber is not as loud as the conservative version, but it could become a thorny problem for Obama if and when he tries to trim entitlement costs.) Fox News analyst Brit Hume recently pointed out that bloggers like Erickson and talk show hosts like Hannity “have real influence … particularly in very conservative areas where they are most popular.” As a result, even GOP lawmakers who thought shutting down the government was a “suicide mission” kept silent. “You don’t want the tea party and you don’t want the conservative radio talk show hosts on your back,” Hume said. The answer to this “blowhardism” has to come from the voters. And they can start by realizing a key point made by Obama. The Hannitys and Ericksons of the world are indeed “professional activists who profit from conflict.” They are not interested in informing citizens and improving government. They are interested in fomenting fear and stoking anger. Angry people boost ratings, appeal to advertisers, and raise the profiles and incomes of the blowhards. “More often than not,” says Carr, “when we tune in to cable or fire up the Web, we are staring into the mirror, not looking out a window.” It’s time to throw open that window, stick our heads out, and listen to voices that challenge our worldview. COKIE ROBERTS AND STEVEN V. ROBERTS are columnists for Newspaper Enterprise Assn. They can be contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Commentary • High fives To the Indiana Search and Response Team, based in Wawaka, which is made up of 12 volunteer dog handlers, many of them trained officials such as police officers and firefighters. They participate in 30-35 searches a year under the leadership of Jan Harkner-Abbs.
To the organizers of “The Strand Theatre: Keep the Lights On” campaign, led by Diane Peachey, Mike Gordon, Zach Hayden and Tom Hullinger . To Joe Manier, who recently was named the Rome City Citizen of the Year. Manier has been active in Advance Rome City and the Rome City Lions Club.
High5s & Hisses
To the organizers of Hiking for Heroes; His Pack, His Boots, My Hero! which will take place today from noon to 4 p.m. at East Noble High School. The event raises money for care packages to send to soldiers in all branches of U.S. military service.
To Carol Duvall of France, who has embarked on a crusade to meet and personally thank as many surviving D-Day veterans as she can. She recently visited D-Day veteran Gene Cogan, 90, of Avilla.
To Sharon McDowell, who established the area’s first Little Free Library at her home, 1729 S. C.R. 500E, just north of Summit Lake in Noble County.
HIGH FIVES AND HISSES is a Sunday feature compiled by this newspaper’s editorial board. If you have a “high five” or a “hiss” to nominate, call or e-mail the editor of this newspaper.
THE HERALD REPUBLICAN
AREA • NATION •
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 2013
TEACHERS: Seniority raises no longer part of teacher contracts FROM PAGE A1
Ghosts and goblins populate the front yard and porch of the “Halloween House” in Waterloo.
HOUSE: Iddings says local children will stop by and help decorate FROM PAGE A1
a month, until she’s out of time and forced to dress for her — big surprise — favorite holiday, Halloween. But while the trick-ortreaters may come only on Oct. 31, Iddings’ home is an attraction for the community all month long. She said neighbor children will stop by and ask to help with her display, which she kindly allows. Iddings said she gladly accepts the help, because it gives the children ownership in the community attraction, and also because it helps her finish quicker. “Most people you talk
to will say, ‘I live by the Halloween house,’ or ‘Do you know where the Halloween house is?’” Iddings said. “One lady would come from Chicago to bring her mother to see the house. There are kids who lived here who now bring their own kids from Ohio. I meet kids and they’ll say, ‘You live in the Halloween house.’ They’ll ask if my house is really haunted.” Iddings has no idea how many pieces of Halloween material she has — hundreds upon hundreds, no doubt. She collects year-round, often
raiding Halloween stores or superstores after the season for masks that “really look real.” Iddings keeps the massive collection stored in a barn on the family’s property north of town, hauled to and from by her husband as he fulfills his lone duty for the event. The stash used to be stored in the home’s basement, Iddings said, but the creatures stuffed in the rafters would terrify her three children. Those children now are grown, and their children help Iddings with the decorating, she said. It’s a true family affair.
It’s also an affair that grows upon itself, and Iddings is challenged to top it annually. As she looked out over the yard and at the new hearse, she pondered if an antique electric chair exhibit or a patient in a straight jacket might come to be next year. “Every year I try to do something different and keep it a little new, so the kids don’t get too used to it,” she said. “Everybody asks, how are you going to top that next year?” Odds are, she will. And she’ll enjoy the challenge.
SERVICE: Offenders may return to jail if their service is not completed FROM PAGE A1
program is administered through Community Corrections programs. In Noble and LaGrange counties, probation departments are responsible for making sure the work is completed. Steuben County operates the most active program in terms of hours of volunteer service. In 2012, Steuben’s program had 22,000 hours of community service performed, Steuben County Community Corrections executive director Brett Hays said. LaGrange County has mustered 6,017 hours through the first three quarters of this year, according to figures provided by Brown. DeKalb County Community Corrections executive director Kellie Knauer said community service workers in her program logged a total of 7,973.5 hours during the last fiscal year, July 1, 2012, through June 30, 2013. Beam said each of Noble County’s 15 probation officers is responsible for monitoring the community service of their offenders, and cumulative numbers haven’t been gathered since 2002, when 10,337 hours were logged. Brown said a majority of probationary sentences in his county include some sort of community service aspect. “They’re paying something back to society,” Brown said. Offenders placed on the Community Corrections program are required to do a half-hour of community of service for every day they are sentenced to the program, Knauer said. For example, a person sentenced to a 90-day term would be required to perform 45 hours of community service. The same is true in Steuben County’s Community Corrections program. If a person in either county is on Community Corrections and does not have a job, he or she is required to perform 20 hours of community service a week. “That’s a big motivator for them to get a job,” Hays said. All of the counties have restrictions on what types of organizations are available for community service hours. The locations must be nonprofits, and doing service work for groups that sell alcohol is forbidden. All of the counties are fairly flexible when it comes to allowing people to choose from established lists where their community service hours are done. Offenders not on pace to complete community service before the terms of their sentences are complete may be assigned to tasks. “We stay on them to make sure they do it on a consistent basis,” Beam said. People who don’t complete court-ordered community service could be sent back to jail for violating the terms of probation. In LaGrange County, a person who is sentenced to 50 hours of community service, an average amount, but does only 10 hours of service would be sentenced to jail at the rate of one day in jail for every hour short on service. All four counties do checks to verify people actually are doing the community service, requiring signatures from representatives at the nonprofits. Beam said there have been only a couple of instances over the years in which a person has forged the signature of such a representative without actually putting in the time. In those instances, people originally sentenced for a misdemeanor offense have been charged with forgery, a Class D felony. Care is also given that people are matched with jobs they are physically able to perform, area coordinators said. “Our job is to place them where they fit best,” said Mary Ann Paugh, the lead LaGrange County Superior Court probation officer.
Community service not emphasized in DeKalb BY MATT GETTS email@example.com
AUBURN — The numbers of people routinely sentenced to perform some type of community service vary from county to county. As of this week, Steuben County had 165 offenders assigned some sort of community service time, said Brett Hays, executive director of that county’s Community Corrections program. The numbers in Noble County are in the “couple of hundreds,” said Stacey Beam, the chief probation officer in Noble County. LaGrange County Superior Court Judge George Brown said in LaGrange County that 39 of 45 recent misdemeanor sentences include some sort of community service. Those kinds of numbers are in stark contrast to what has been happening in DeKalb County. Prosecuting Attorney ClaraMary Winebrenner said she could not remember the last person who was sentenced to community service as a part of their probation. As of last week, DeKalb County had 47 people performing community service as either part of the Community Corrections program or as a term of probation, according to Kellie Knauer, executive director of DeKalb County Community Corrections. Every person sentenced into the Community Corrections program is required to perform community service. Offenders can also be sentenced to perform community service as a part of the terms of probation. It’s those probation-only sentences that aren’t seeing much of a component of community service. “Obviously, we don’t use community service as much as the other counties at this time,” Winebrenner said. “We use different sentencing options.” As court-sanctioned punishment, offenders can be sentenced to jail time, probation, to pay fines, be placed on Community Corrections or ordered to do community service. Winebrenner said she considered community service to be the least punitive of those options. “It’s criminal sanction ‘lite,’”
she said. Another factor is that scheduling community service potentially could conflict with offenders holding down full-time jobs, Winebrenner said. It’s better for an offender to be employed than to have to do community service, she said. The lack of much community service being ordered in DeKalb County may be due to the habits of the court, Winebrenner said. A misunderstanding may be part of the issue as well. Winebrenner said it was her understanding that Knauer did not feel community service was a good use of her program’s time. “It’s a lot more work to do it,” Winebrenner said. “There’s nothing to show that it helps with rehabilitation.” Knauer agreed there is no evidence to suggest that performing community service is a deterrent to people committing new crimes, but said that doesn’t mean it’s not worthwhile. “It has a really positive benefit to the community,” Knauer said. “It’s difficult to organize, but it’s well worth the effort.” Knauer came to DeKalb County to administer its Community Corrections program three years ago. Coming from Steuben County, she expected more community service to be ordered than turned out to be the case. She said that might change in the future. “Back in 2010, I anticipated having more community service hours available than were being ordered,” she said. “Our program is still young, and we are growing and evaluating programs. In July of 2013, community stakeholders, including members of the advisory board, saw the need to utilize local community service opportunities more. Probation officers are making more recommendations that include community service, and local judges are ordering community service hours as they deem appropriate. I anticipate that Community Corrections will start to see an increase in ordered community service hours as cases start to move through the court system.”
to the school or corporation. An “effective” rating means the teacher consistently meets those expectations. An “improvement necessary” rating means there is room for growth in those areas. A teacher receiving an “ineffective” rating consistently fails to meet expectations. Prairie Heights school corporation also uses RISE to evaluate its teachers, superintendent Alan Middleton said. The East Noble school corporation uses RISE with a few revisions, said Superintendent Ann Linson. “In addition, we added indicators to include the integration of technology into the classroom. Teachers are to be observed at least three times per year, which also includes receiving feedback from the administrators. In addition, a final meeting will be held with the teacher to review the final evaluation that will provide the designation of ineffective, needs improvement, effective or highly effective,” said Linson. “The rubric that we are using is not required and is not officially ‘endorsed’ by the IDOE. However, we believe it is a very good tool and provides excellent guidance for teachers,” Linson said. “Our final evaluations for the 2012-13 school year are incomplete, because the Department of Education has not finalized growth model data results for grades 4-8 and school and district letter grades,” Grate said. However, Grate added, the primary component of the teacher evaluation is the teacher effectiveness rubric, which accounts for 75 percent of a teacher’s evaluation. DeKalb Educators Association president Ryan Lengacher said evaluation tools previously were negotiated as part of a teacher contract. The new law says the evaluation tool cannot be negotiated and is determined by each school district’s administration. Every school district’s evaluation tool must be approved by the state, Lengacher added. The DeKalb Central school district has adopted the state’s RISE model with some modifications, Lengacher said. While the law did not allow the evaluation tool to be negotiated, the district’s administration asked for teacher input, Lengacher added. “Most schools have something similar to RISE,” Lengacher said. Because of the new laws, teacher contracts no longer include annual increment raises for advancing one year in seniority. “The teachers work with the administration to develop a compensation model,” Grate explained. Compensation models are submitted to the state and reviewed to ensure compliance with the new laws, she added. Each district’s compensation model determines how much money is allocated to raises, salaries and benefits. The East Noble school school district will use money from a Performance Grant of $287,136 it received about 18 months ago to pay for increases in base pay this year. Linson said the past two years, the state budgeted competitive grant funds for school districts to reward teacher performance. “Our grant was written such that the funds would be used for teacher performance from the 2012-2013 school year,” Linson said. At a school board meeting Wednesday, Linson pointed out that under the old system, teachers would have received a negotiated percentage pay increase and the increment increase. The pay raise this time is only about the same as the increment raise. Under DeKalb Central’s new contract, teachers with at least 18 years of experience received raises of less than 2 percent, which was less than everyone else, Lengacher noted when the contract was ratified. “We should reward our
How teachers will be paid DEKALB CENTRAL $230,000 will be divided among teachers for pay increases. Teachers could earn a total of 11 units — seven units for being rated “highly effective” or “effective,” three units for an additional year of experience and one unit for a rating of “highly effective.” Teachers rated as effective will receive about $1,240 in pay raises, and those with highly effective ratings will receive about $1,355, according to the district’s chief financial officer, Lance Brauchla.
WEST NOBLE Teachers rated as effective will receive $700 increases and highly effective teachers will receive $900, according to the district’s new contract. Seventy-eight percent of the teachers were rated effective, while 10 percent received a highly effective rating. Three percent were rated as “in need of improvement.” No teachers were rated as “ineffective.”
EAST NOBLE Teachers rated “effective” earned three units and those who are “highly effective” earned four units. Corresponding amounts were added to their base pay. Ninety-nine percent of East Noble teachers were rated as “highly effective” and “effective” and will receive the pay raises. Units earned in other areas will be paid as stipends. One unit had a value of $256.30. Teachers also received one unit for perfect attendance and one unit for missing no more than five sick or personal days. They earned one unit for leadership demonstrated in a variety of unpaid roles and one unit for professional growth.
PRAIRIE HEIGHTS Teachers evaluated as “effective” or “highly effective” will receive an additional $750 for performance. The contract also includes an attendance incentive of up to $825 per teacher.
LAKELAND A point system has been established with a pool of $90,000 available for the 2013-14 school year. Teachers who are rated as “effective” will receive four points. “Highly effective” teachers will receive five points. Teachers who complete a year of service will receive one point. Half of the money awarded for those points will be added to the teacher’s base salary, and the other half will be paid as a stipend. Teachers who successfully complete three hours of graduate credit in the year of the evaluation will receive one point as a stipend. Teachers also may receive one point as a stipend for demonstrating leadership in specified categories. Teachers can receive a maximum of eight points — up to three on base salary and up to five as stipends.
most experienced teachers with a salary increase that at least matches all other employees in the district,” he said. Lengacher said looking at what the state wanted to achieve with the new laws, he can see the philosophy of having good teachers and rewarding them well. “Unfortunately, what has happened is that teachers in Indiana have felt like they’ve gotten blamed for everything wrong with education,” he said. “They don’t feel like they are compensated like they used to be. The aim that the state legislature had and goals they had in mind are not necessarily being fulfilled.”
WORLD • NATION •
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 2013
Report says Iran hangs ‘rebels’
In this July 25, 1960, file photo , then-Sen. John F. Kennedy, D-Mass., sits with wife, Jacqueline, as she reads to their daughter, Caroline, at Hyannis Port, Mass.
JFK image shines half-century later BOSTON (AP) — Four days a week, David O’Donnell leads a 90-minute “Kennedy Tour” around Boston that features stops at government buildings, museums, hotels and meeting halls. Tour-goers from throughout the United States and abroad, who may see John F. Kennedy as inspiration, martyr or Cold War hero, hear stories of his ancestors and early campaigns, the rise of the Irish in state politics, the odd fact that Kennedy was the only president outlived by his grandmother. Yet at some point along the tour, inevitably, questions from the crowd shift from politics to gossip. “Someone will ask, ‘Did Jack Kennedy have an affair with Marilyn Monroe?’ With this woman? That woman?” explains O’Donnell, who has worked for a decade in the city’s visitors bureau. Those asking forgive the infidelities as reflecting another era, he says. “It’s something people, in an odd way, just accept.” The Kennedy image, the “mystique” that attracts tourists and historians alike, did not begin with his presidency and is in no danger of ending 50 years after his death. Its journey has been uneven but resilient — a young and still-evolving politician whose name was sanctified by his assassination, upended by discoveries of womanizing, hidden health problems and political intrigue, and forgiven in numerous polls that place JFK among the most beloved of former presidents. The last half century has demonstrated the transcendence of Kennedy’s appeal. It’s as if we needed to learn the worst before returning to the qualities that defined Kennedy at his best — the smile and the wavy hair, the energy and the confidence, the rhetoric and the promise. “He had a gift for rallying the country to its best, most humane and idealistic impulses,” says Pulitzer Prize-winning historian Robert Caro, who cites such Kennedy achievements as the Peace Corps, the nuclear test ban treaty and the peaceful resolution of the Cuban Missile Crisis. “He’s become more and more of an iconic figure as the years have passed,” says presidential biographer Robert Dallek, whose “Camelot’s Court” is one of many Kennedy books out this fall. “I think it’s partly, of course, because of the assassination. But that doesn’t really account for why he has this phenomenal hold on the public.” President William McKinley, he noted, was assassinated in 1901, “but 50 years after his death hardly anyone remembered who he was.” Boston is the official
“He had a gift for rallying the country to its best, most humane and idealistic impulses.” Robert Caro Historian
• home for Kennedy memories, starting at the John F. Kennedy Presidential Library and Museum and echoing at landmarks throughout the area — the small, shingled house in Brookline where he was born and the Kennedy park in Cambridge that extends along the Harvard Kennedy School of Government, the statue on the grounds of the Massachusetts State House and the corner table at the nearby Omni Parker House Hotel, where Kennedy proposed to Jacqueline Bouvier. But thousands of Kennedy buildings, busts and plaques can be found around the country, from the grandeur of Washington’s Kennedy Center to the scale of New York City’s JFK Airport to the oddity of a Kennedy golf course in Aurora, Colo. (He publicly avoided predecessor Dwight Eisenhower’s beloved leisure sport but actually played it well). “He stands out among all the modern presidents,” says historian Larry J. Sabato, whose book, “The Kennedy Half Century,” has just been published. “Franklin Roosevelt was more consequential, and Harry Truman may have been, too. But Kennedy overshadows them all. He’s the one president from the post-World War II era who could appear on the streets now and fit right in.” Kennedy, born in 1917, was the second son, and one of nine children, of business tycoon Joseph P. Kennedy. No self-made man put greater pressure on his children than did the elder Kennedy. When first son Joseph Jr. was killed during World War II, Jack became the designated heir. Himself a Navy veteran and survivor of a collision with a Japanese destroyer, he would write to his friend Paul Fay that, once the war was over, “I’ll be back here with Dad trying to parlay a lost PT boat and a bad back into a political advantage.” Kennedy was elected to Congress in 1946, at age 29, was a senator by age 35 and was soon mentioned as a candidate for national office. “From the time Jack first ran for Congress, his father had taught him everything from wearing a suit and the best way to cut his hair, how to appear youthful and wise and serious at the same time,” says David Nasaw, whose biography of Joseph P. Kennedy came out last year.
route linking Afghanistan to Europe and the Persian Gulf. Ethnic Baluch armed groups also operate there, but recently have been much less active. The border in the remote region is porous, and groups can easily move back and forth. The report provided few other details of the
hangings. It did not mention a trial, suggesting the prisoners may already have been convicted and sentenced to death, and their executions moved up after the ambush. The state news agency IRNA had earlier described the attackers as “bandits,” and said authorities were investigating whether the attackers were drug
smugglers or an armed opposition group. An Iran official meanwhile said that authorities would probe claims by the daughter of detained opposition leader Mir Hossein Mousavi that she was bitten and hit by a female guard during an argument that broke out after she was allowed to visit her parents.
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TEHRAN, Iran (AP) — Iran hanged 16 “rebels” of an unspecified armed group on Saturday in retaliation for the death of 14 border guards in clashes near the frontier with Pakistan, a semiofficial news agency reported. The executions took place hours after the rebels ambushed the border guards near the town of Saravan in southeast Iran, Fars agency quoted local judicial official Mohammad Marzieh as saying. State TV said that rebels had crossed the border from Pakistan and fled back there after the clash. Drug smugglers have occasionally ambushed Iranian troops in the mountainous area, which lies astride a major transit
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Scores • WORLD SERIES GAME 3 BOSTON.......................................... ST. LOUIS ...........................LATE
SATURDAY’S GAMES PHOENIX.....................................5 EDMONTON...............................4 NEW JERSEY ............................4 BOSTON.......................................3 TORONTO....................................4 PITTSBURGH...........................1 SAN JOSE ...................................2 MONTREAL.................................0 N.Y. RANGERS .........................3 DETROIT...........................2 (OT) TAMPA BAY.................................3 BUFFALO .....................................2
THE NEWS SUN
THE HERALD REPUBLICAN
NBA looks heavy at the top MIAMI (AP) — The NBA this season figures to be especially crowded at the top, with a number of teams in the championship mix. There will be an even bigger crowd at the bottom of the league. Even in an era where salary caps and luxury taxes are helping small-market teams, the divide between the haves and the have-nots in the NBA seems particularly copious this season. Few would argue that Miami, Chicago, Brooklyn, Indiana, San Antonio, Oklahoma City, Houston, Memphis and the Los Angeles Clippers are all legitimate contenders to finish this season hoisting the trophy named for Larry O’Brien next June. And cases could also be made that just about every other club
might have a chance to draft Andrew Wiggins a few days later. “It’s the first time I’ve ever been in the league, 14 years, where if you fast-forwarded to July and said one of nine teams won the championship, I wouldn’t be surprised,” Memphis guard Mike Miller said. “That doesn’t happen very often. That’s what makes the league exciting this year. Obviously, the favorite is Miami. But if you did fast-forward it, barring injuries or anything like that, there’s eight or nine teams that have a chance.” As for everyone else, the future might not necessarily be now. Philadelphia, Orlando, Boston, Charlotte, Phoenix, Utah and Sacramento look to
be in rebuilding modes, mostly around young cores with plenty of potential. The New York Knicks look like a playoff team, though perhaps a step below the clear top four in the East. So that would figure to leave Milwaukee, Atlanta, Cleveland, Detroit, Toronto and Washington as the six most logical candidates for the final three East playoff spots. “We’re going to win championships here,” Raptors CEO Tim Leiweke said. Maybe. But when? That’s the question everybody’s dealing with in this loaded-at-the-top NBA. But it takes the right combination of spending and savvy to get it done. “To me we have a league where management is what is going to win and going to do
PHILADELPHIA .......................5 N.Y. ISLANDERS .....................2
COLLEGE FOOTBALL BALL STATE.............................42 AKRON .......................................24 MICHIGAN STATE...............42 ILLINOIS .......................................3
BY PHIL FRIEND firstname.lastname@example.org
IOWA ............................................17 NORTHWESTERN ..10 (OT) 1-ALABAMA.............................45 TENNESSEE..........................10 3-FLORIDA STATE ..............49 N.C. STATE................................17 4-OHIO STATE ......................63 PENN STATE ..........................14 20-SOUTH CAROLINA.....27 5-MISSOURI ........... 24 (2OT) 6-BAYLOR .................................59 KANSAS ....................................14
9-CLEMSON ...........................40 MARYLAND..............................27 17 OKLAHOMA .....................38 10-TEXAS TECH ..................30 11-AUBURN ...........................45 FLORIDA ATLANTIC...........10 13-LSU........................................48 FURMAN ...................................16 14-TEXAS A&M .....................56 VANDERBILT..........................24
On The Air •
AUTO RACI NG NASCAR Sprint Cup, Goody’s Headache Relief Shot 5 00, at Martinsville, Va., N H RA Toyot a Nationals, at Las Vegas, E S P N2, 8 p.m. GOLF LP GA, Taiwan Championship, final round, at Yang Mei, Taiwan, TGC, noon Champions Tour, AT&T Championship, f inal round, at San Antonio, TGC, 3:3 0 p.m. MAJOR LEAG U E BAS E BALL World Series, game 4, Boston at St. Louis, FOX, 8 p.m. N F L FO OTBALL Miami vs. New England, CB S, 1 p.m. Dallas vs. Detroit, FOX, 1 p.m. Washington vs. Denver, FOX, 4 p.m. Green Bay at Minnesot a, N BC, 8 p.m. SO C CE R Premier League, Newc astle at Sunderland, N BCS N, noon M LS, Houston at D C United, N BC, 1:3 0 p.m. M LS, Los Angeles at Seattle, E S P N, 9 p.m. TE N N I S W TA Championships, championship match, at Ist anbul, E S P N2, 5 p.m.
well in business,” NBA Commissioner David Stern said. “And I’m very proud of that situation.” The West is ridiculously top-heavy. There’s the five teams just about everyone is talking about, plus Golden State — meaning at minimum, two teams that would seem good enough to win the conference won’t even have home-court advantage in the first round of the playoffs. That leaves six teams — the Los Angeles Lakers, Dallas, New Orleans, Denver, Minnesota and Portland — likely to vie for the final two West playoff slots. And while injured Lakers star Kobe Bryant is scoffing at notions suggesting his team can’t contend, others in the purple and gold don’t seem to mind being off the radar screens right now.
Barons downed in title game
WINNIPEG ..................................2 DALLAS ............................ 1 (SO)
7-MIAMI .....................................24 WAKE FOREST .....................21
Fremont senior Abby Hostetler, ,left, is going back to the state finals after placing third in the girls’ New Haven Semistate race Saturday. DeKalb junior Mark Beckmann, right, will also
make a return trip to IHSAA State Cross Country Finals after finishing third in the Semistate at The Plex in Fort Wayne.
Running to state BY KEN FILLMORE email@example.com
FORT WAYNE — Four area cross country runners did well enough in Saturday’s New Haven Semistate to earn berths into next weekend’s Indiana High School Athletic Association State Finals in Terre Haute. Three harriers will make return trips in Fremont senior Abby Hostetler, DeKalb junior Mark Beckmann and West Noble junior Brandon Arnold.
A newcomer will join them in Prairie Heights junior Aspen Dirr, who placed 18th and was the second to last girl from a non-state qualifying team to make the state field. The top ten individuals from non-qualifying state teams also earned state finals bids. Hostetler and Beckmann both placed third. Hostetler was third in the girls’ race in a 5-kilometer time of 18 minutes, 20:25 seconds. Beckmann was third in
the boys’ race in 15:56.73. Arnold was the eighth boy to finish, reaching the line in 16:08.74. Dirr finished in a school-record time of 19:21.51. Dirr set a new school record for the fourth time this season. She is the first Prairie Heights female cross country runner to qualify for state in roughly 30 years. Connie Everidge achieved the feat sometime in the early 1980s. SEE CROSS COUNTRY PAGE B4
FORT WAYNE — The DeKalb volleyball team threw a surprise wrinkle into what expected to be an easy coronation for Carroll in Saturday night’s Class 4A Sectional 5 championship match. The Barons took the first set and put the four-time defending champs on its heels. But the Chargers regrouped to win a competitive second set and then overpowered DeKalb in the third and fourth sets to claim the sectional crown, 3-1 (21-25, 25-20, 25-18, 25-11). “That’s a good Carroll team and we did come out ready to play,” said DeKalb coach Andrea Spiess. “That just speaks volumes for our program, the fact that we did step up and play at a sectional championship level.” DeKalb (20-10) used aggressive serving and successfully set up a number of double blocks to keep Carroll’s big guns — led by University of Illinois commit Jacqueline Quade — from hurting the Barons as they got their hands on a high number of Charger kill attempts. The first set was tied nine times, the last at 19-19 before back-to-back kills by Maddy Fifer and Skyler Ostrowski gave DeKalb a 21-19 lead. The Barons would score the last four points of the set, the last three coming on an ace by Katie Moreland, a Hannah Lewis block and a back-row kill from Lexi Hooks, to win 25-21. SEE BARONS, PAGE B3
Westview tops Central Noble for sectional title BY KEN FILLMORE firstname.lastname@example.org
ALBION — Westview’s volleyball team shook off losing its first game of the day Saturday to repeat as sectional champions in the Class 2A tournament hosted at Central Noble. The Warriors defeated Bremen 19-25, 25-23, 25-11, 25-16 in the semifinals, then handled the host Cougars 25-14, 25-16, 25-11 in the final Saturday evening. Westview (23-8) won the program’s fifth sectional title and will host a 2A regional match against Woodlan Tuesday at 7 p.m. Woodlan won its own sectional, breezing past South Adams in Saturday night’s final 25-10, 25-12, 25-5. Westview coach Heidi Brohm is excited about having the home-court advantage in front of an active faithful in the Warrior Dome to help her team try to get the program’s second regional title ever and the first since 1999. “The block party has done such a good job, so we’re looking forward to that,” Brohm said. “We carried a lot of students to our regional match at Adams Central last year.” The Northeast Corner Confer-
Westview seniors Breann Bushong, left, and Rachel Johns bring a sectional championship trophy to their team after the Warriors swept Central Noble in the Class 2A Central Noble Sectional final Saturday.
ence regular season co-champion Warriors have an imposing front line of senior Breann Bushong and sophomores Grace Hales and Maria McCoy along with solid
all-around senior Rachel Johns. But Bremen caught Westview early. “Bremen scouted us and took advantage of our weaknesses a
little bit,” Brohm said. “Bremen came to play. 13 (sophomore Chelsea Huppert) and 11 (senior Cassie Sears) on the outside really came to play. 11 played at a level she did not play at on Thursday against LaVille. Their passing was on. “Our girls did a good job of staying composed. We fought through things and pushed harder.” Westview was more familiar with Central Noble and once again proved to be further along in the third match with the Cougars this fall. CN won its 15th match of season in the afternoon semifinal as it topped Fremont 25-14, 25-27, 25-16, 25-20. “Our communication level was high,” first-year Cougar coach Dustin Warrix said. “We wanted to manipulate the ball, make them move their feet with our passing.” Westview was a different animal compared to a rebuilding Fremont team that made strides with 11 victories this fall. “We had to play the perfect game to make things work,” Warrix said. Brohm thought her team took care of business pretty well. SEE WARRIORS, PAGE B3
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 2013
Some NFL injuries more impactful than others
Indianapolis Colts wide receiver Reggie Wayne (87) talks to trainers after he injured his knee during the second half of an NFL football game against the Denver Broncos in Indianapolis.
INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — The rash of injuries to high-profile players overshadowed last weekend’s NFL action. To see Reggie Wayne tearfully coming to grips with a torn knee ligament that ended his season was sad for more than just Colts fans. Wayne is among the most respected players in the sport. Knowing that Brian Cushing, the heart of the Houston defense, was gone for the second straight year with a knee injury was hard to fathom. Nobody plays harder or with more vigor. And Sam Bradford, finally beginning to look as though he could become a franchise quarterback, having his season end with a torn ACL was gut-wrenching. “It’s the luck of the draw if you get hurt badly,” says Bill Polian, who built the Bills and Colts into Super Bowl teams. “All during our time with the Colts and Bills
we did extensive studies. “You study injuries over a long period of time, you find the process is always the same: Injuries ramp up until Week 9 or Week 10 and tend to level off. Why? I don’t know. It’s the history of it.” It’s also something teams must prepare for, and not only on the field. Yes, it’s crucial to build depth, although that’s becoming near impossible at some positions, notably quarterback, where the drop-off from starter to backup is often immeasurable. It’s also important to build in safeguards under the salary cap to account for injuries. Of course, when there is an epidemic at a specific position, even that extra spending room doesn’t help much. “You find it very difficult and rare, maybe once every four or five years, that you get a complete 53-man team,” says Polian, who would set aside from $3
million to $5 million under the cap while with the Colts to account for injuries. “It’s almost impossible to do on an ongoing basis. “Eventually, the salary cap forces you to discard players. When you are in a position when you do not have that kind of (deep) roster, if you have catastrophic injuries to key players, you won’t recover.” So which injuries thus far this season have had or will have the most impact? Try these: QUARTERBACKS Bradford would be at the top because he seemed to be making strides. The No. 1 overall selection in the 2010 draft will be replaced by journeyman Kellen Clemens. Jay Cutler would be next most meaningful, and his absence comes when the Bears have Green Bay, Detroit and Baltimore ahead after their bye. A rookie also would make the list, Buffalo’s EJ
Manuel. The Bills appear to be building something solid in upstate New York, but judging how good they can be is impossible until Manuel recovers from his knee injury. Throw in Robert Griffin III’s slow recovery from his offseason knee surgery, which held back the Redskins in a weak division. MOST DAMAGING: Cutler, because the Bears aren’t contenders without him, as enigmatic as he might be. RECEIVERS A big group here, led by Julio Jones and Reggie Wayne. When the Falcons pulled off their huge trade in 2011 to get Jones as their game-breaker, they envisioned an unstoppable offense. Jones would be the deep threat who made everyone else more dangerous. This season, even with Jones in the lineup, the Falcons were struggling.
Knights knocked out in semifinals BY PHIL FRIEND email@example.com
FORT WAYNE — The East Noble volleyball team carried a veteran squad of eight seniors into Saturday’s Class 4A Sectional 5 semifinal against Carroll. Unfortunately for the Knights, Carroll’s 1-2 punch of sophomores Katherine Novack and Jacqueline Quade was too much to overcome. Novack had 11 kills and Quade 12 kills as the Chargers defeated East Noble, 3-0 (25-17, 25-18, 25-21). “We came in as prepared as we could be,” said East Noble coach Nicki Ramey. “They’re just very experienced at winning sectionals. I know what it’s like to win sectionals, and when you have a program that’s starting to believe they can compete, it still takes a little while. Teams want it now, and as a coach, I want it now, too, but I think we gave it our best shot and worked hard. They were just a little better at doing certain things than what we were (Saturday).” The Knights finished their season with a 14-18 record. East Noble kept the beginning of all
three sets close, with tie scores at 15-15, 8-8 and 14-14, respectively. But at each of those points, Carroll’s rotation seemingly put Katelyn Yeager or Novack as the server. And those two hurt the Knights, as Yeager finished with eight aces and Novack had a handful. “They took us out of our game each set,” Ramey said. “They’re the ones that separated the score and made it not close anymore. They’d rattle off 4-5 points in a row, and I felt like that’s where they got us — one rotation.” In the first set, Carroll broke open the 15-15 tie with a 6-0 run, with Yeager tallying three aces. The run would stretch to 10-2 as the Chargers closed out the set with a 25-17 win. In the second set, East Noble led 8-7 before Yeager stepped up to serve again and spearheaded a 6-0 run (with two aces) to give Carroll a 13-8 lead. The Knights would get within two points on two occasions but would not get any closer. In the third and final set, Quade served a 5-0 run, getting one ace, to give the Chargers a 19-14 lead. East Noble would
cut the lead to 23-20 following a kill by Madison Cook and an ace from Jacey Cauhorn, but would get no closer. Cook and Kavan Edwards led East Noble with six kills each. Claire DeCamp had four kills, Cauhorn had six digs, Kourtney Edwards had four blocks, Sydney Rodenbeck had eight assists and Natalie Galaviz had nine assists. For Carroll, Novack had 18 assists and eight digs, Quade had seven digs and Emma Ruskaup had 16 assists. It was the final match for EN seniors Cook, Rodenbeck, Kavan Edwards, DeCamp, Galaviz, Kourtney Edwards, Cauhorn and Samantha Ihrie. “These girls really had a great season,” Ramey said. “We’re trying to beef up their schedule, playing harder teams — which sometimes doesn’t help when you’re looking at records, but we need to help get this program better. These seniors have been on varsity anywhere from 2-4 years. They’ve been a big part of this program and hopefully people look up to them with their work ethic. We’re going to miss them.”
East Noble senior Madison Cook makes the dig in Saturday’s sectional match against Carroll. The Knights lost to the Chargers, 3-0.
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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 2013
South Adams ousts Eastside Season ends for WN, LPC, Angola, Hamilton BY JEFF JONES firstname.lastname@example.org
WOODBURN — It’s not over until the final point is on the board. Such was the case Saturday in the Eastside-South Adams semi-final match in the Class 2A Woodlan Sectional. The Blazers led the fifth and deciding game 11-7, when all of a sudden the Starfires threw a switch and rattled off three quick points — two kills by freshman Morgan Alberson and an ace from Cindy Int’Groen. Eastside (13-22) got a kill from junior Erin Strock to temporarily halt the momentum, but Alberson added two more kills, including one through a double block, to give the Starfires their first lead of the match at 13-12. Strock tied it with a back row tip, but senior Alyssa Bluhm finished off the Blazers with the last of her match-high 29 kills and six blocks in the final two points, giving South Adams a 25-21, 29-31, 25-19, 19-25, 15-13 win. It was a disappointing ending for the Blazers, but head coach Jordan Staus had no complaints about how her team played. “I told them I was proud of them, that they took it as far as they could go,” Staus said. “I would have loved to have won the game, but they played hard. They played great defense and great offense. “I couldn’t ask for anything better than that,” she added. “It just wasn’t their time I guess.” Early, the Blazers had few answers for Bluhm, who had three kills and two blocks down the stretch in the first game win. The Blazers jumped out to a quick 4-0 lead in the deciding game, behind three kills by junior Kailen Berry. Three kills and an ace by South Adams’ Caralie Farlow cut the deficit to 8-7, but Eastside stretched its advantage to four thanks to two Strock kills and a net interference call against the Starfires. Strock finished with 23 kills. Berry had 16 and junior Maddy Minehart had 11 to go with two blocks. Junior Kylee Yoder had 46 assists and two aces.
Bluhm had 29 kills. Alberson chipped in with 18 and freshman Abby Myers had nine. Another freshman, Emma Rosswurm, had 42 assists, and Bluhm added 15. There was plenty to like about the Blazers’ performance, particularly Strock and senior defensive specialist Brooke Staley. “Brooke was picking up (Bluhm’s shots),” Staus said. “She played excellent defense, and when Erin was in the front row, we could count on her for a kill. “I just wish we could have won.” Lakewood Park Lakewood Park Christian saw its season come to a close with a 3-0 loss to Blackhawk Christian (25-21, 25-20, 31-29) in the Class A Sectional 52 semifinals at Blackhawk. Blackhawk, ranked 12th in Class A, entered the match on a bit of a roll, having beat top-ranked Wes-Del last weekend. “We knew Blackhawk would be our toughest competition in our sectional,” said LPC coach Laura Hibbard. “They’re a very good team and they hit really well and we didn’t block very well. And that made the difference.” The third set was a back-andforth affair with Lakewood jumping out to an early lead before Blackhawk rallied to set up the final points that sent both teams past the normal 25 threshold. If Lakewood had been able to pull that game out, that could’ve changed the momentum. “We had a couple calls not go our way,” Hibbard said. “We had the lead for awhile and just made a couple serve receive errors and Blackhawk ran off a couple more points and they were able to close. That was really disappointing to me that we couldn’t finish that game, especially with having the early lead.” Brittan Carnahan led Lakewood Park with 17 kills and was also 15 of 15 serving with one ace. Naomi Page had 10 kills and was 16 of 18 serving with two aces, Kendall Snyder had nine kills, Brooke Herendeen had 43 assists and 25 digs, and Chloe McRobbie had 28 digs. Lakewood Park Christian
finishes the year with a 25-7 record. The Panthers lose one senior in Jessica Mafera. “It was a great season. I’m proud of our girls,” Hibbard said. “I love our girls and I can’t wait until next year. We can only go up from here. Our senior had great leadership and we need someone to step up and make up for her lost leadership but I’m pretty excited for the years to come in Lakewood volleyball.” West Noble West Noble’s volleyball season came to a halt in the semifinal round of the Class 3A Sectional 21 tournament Saturday. The Chargers fell to Tippecanoe Valley in three games to start the day’s events in the West Noble gym. In the semifinals, Tippecanoe Valley’s scores over the Chargers (7-28) were 25-17, 25-9, 25-17, while Fairfield ousted NorthWood in the other semi, 25-19, 25-22, 25-19. Kaylie Warble had six kills for West Noble while Rachel Schermerhorn and Kenzie Teel each recorded five. Kelsie Peterson had 27 digs and 14 assists for the Chargers. Tippecanoe Valley (18-9) lost to Fairfield in the finals as Fairfield ended up winning the sectional championship in three sets: 25-17, 25-15, 25-11. Fairfield will host a regional game on Tuesday. Angola The 3A sectional host Bishop Dwenger Saints defeated Angola 26-24, 25-16, 25-13 in the first semifinal. The Hornets finished their season at 17-17. Angola led 22-18 in game one, but Dwenger overcame that deficit and took control of the match with strong serving in the second game. Hamilton Hamilton lost to Bethany Christian 25-6, 25-13, 25-11 in a Blackhawk Christian Sectional semifinal. Bayleigh Steury, Emma Gaff and Emma Lucas each had two kills for the Marines. Zoie Farnsworth had six assists. Leslie Petre and Emma Lucas each had six digs. Emma Gaff finished with five digs and Steury added four.
West Noble’s Taylor Fisher attacks the ball as her teammates watch during Saturday’s Class 3A sectional volleyball tournament played at West Noble. The Chargers lost to Tippecanoe Valley in the first semifinal game of the day. Fairfield ended up winning the sectional title.
Local Sports Briefs •
BARONS: DeKalb topped Snider in semifinal match FROM PAGE B1
The Barons drew inspiration from their regularseason match with Carroll, a 3-0 loss. “Looking at film, we saw unforced errors versus points that (Carroll) earned. That really got our girls encouraged. And the fact that, since we beat ourselves the first time, we couldn’t do that (Saturday night),” Spiess said. “They came out in games one and two and we didn’t beat ourselves. “But that changed throughout the progression of the game. When you’re mentally exhausted like that, you’re going to have some mistakes.” However, Carroll (27-7) made an adjustment in the second set, speeding up its offense by using quicker sets to counter the Barons’ big block. It worked. Quade, who only had two kills in the first set, had five kills and a block kill in the second, and Katherine Novack added four kills. The Chargers had 14 kills in the second set compared to nine in the first. “(DeKalb) came out guns blazing. They had a good game plan in place that took us off balance and, most important, took us out of ball control,” said Carroll coach Doug Helsom. “After that we were able to settle down and pick up the speed of our offense. We weren’t going to be able to swing at high balls against that block and be successful, so we tried to pick up the pace.” In the set, DeKalb led 11-10 before Carroll went on a 6-0 run to take a 16-11 lead it would not relinquish. Carroll came out on fire in the third set, racing out to a 7-1 lead. and maintained a decent advantage throughout much of the game. A kill by Emma Ruskaup pushed Carroll’s lead to 17-9, and Tatum Lohse tallied the final kill of the set for the 25-18 Carroll win.
Prep Boys Tennis Angola team falls in state semifinals
DeKalb junior Lexi Hooks had 16 digs in the Barons’ 3-1 win over Snider in Saturday’s Class 4A Sectional 5 semifinal.
In the fourth set, the Chargers used a 10-1 run to grab a 12-4 lead — backed by kills from three different players, and two blocks and an ace from Quade. They’d eventually push that advantage to 18-7 and later 22-10 on back-to-back aces from Ruskaup. Quade closed the set and the match with back-to-back aces. “They got us out of our system for sure,” Spiess said. “It was hard for us to get back in it. They’ve got a quick offense; it’s an offense we strive to have. They figured us out, got around our blocks and were hitting sharper angles than what we’re used to seeing. And it’s tough to set up your offense when you’re scrambling to get the ball. But at the same time our girls fought hard. They have no reason to hang their head with their performance.” Hayley Martin led DeKalb with 10 kills and
four blocks. Fifer had seven kills, Hooks had 13 digs, Lewis had three aces and two blocks, and Hunter Daub had 23 assists and two aces. For Carroll, Quade had 14 kills and four aces, Lohse had eight kills, Novack had eight kills and 24 assists, Ruskaup had 20 assists and four aces, Remington Swoverland had 10 digs and Katelyn Yeager had eight digs. Saturday night’s final was the last match for seniors Martin and Tiffany Harpenau. “Day one of summer workouts, you wouldn’t think that this team looked like they were going to be in the sectional championship game, because we struggled,” Spiess said. “But they kept working. They’re a very dedicated group of girls … we had great attendance throughout our summer and we really progressed. We did
a lot of switching, changing throughout the season. We were our best version of ourselves at the end of the year and that’s exactly what you want.” SEMIFINALS DeKalb 3, Snider 1 Snider (9-24) surprised DeKalb by taking the first set 25-21, and led 16-9 in the second set. But the Barons woke up at that point, rattling off seven straight points to tie the set and eventually win it 26-24. From there, DeKalb took the final two sets 25-15, 25-17 to beat the Panthers 3-1. Martin led the way with 15 kills and added four digs and two aces. Daub had 34 assists, five digs and three aces, Fifer had six kills, four digs and two aces, Lewis had 12 kills, Shade Herbolsheimer had four kills, Hooks had 16 digs, Sarah Harper had five digs and Harpenau had four digs.
INDIANAPOLIS — The Angola doubles team of senior Markus Arnold and Craig Nofziger lost to North Central’s Patrick McAuley and William Reifeis 6-2, 6-0 in a semifinal match of the Indiana High School Athletic Association State Doubles Finals Saturday afternoon inside the Five Seasons Sports Club. “We went toe-to-toe with North Central. We hung with them, but came up short,” Hornets coach Scott Hottell said in a text message. The senior Arnold and the junior Nofziger finished the season at 27-2. Reifeis and McAuley went on to complete a 27-0 season with a state title, defeating Bishop Dwenger seniors Bertram Najev and Charlie Scott 6-4, 6-4 in the championship match.
College Volleyball Thunder win a pair BLUFFTON, Ohio — Trine University won two non-conference matches at Bluffton Saturday. The Thunder beat the host Beavers 25-15, 22-25, 25-21, 28-26 and swept Earlham 25-22, 25-18, 25-16. Against Bluffton, Lauren
Verkamp led Trine (14-14) with 19 digs, 14 kills and two aces. Megan Verkamp and Stephanie Radandt each had 12 kills. Carly Searles had 44 assists, 17 digs, four kills and three block assists. Laura Hartman added nine kills, two block assists and a solo block. Against Earlham, Searles had 27 assists, nine digs, seven kills, two aces and two block assists. Megan Verkamp had nine kills and four assists, and Felber had 12 digs and three aces. Lauren Verkamp had 11 digs, six kills and two aces.
College Soccer Comets top Trine ANGOLA — Trine University’s women’s soccer team lost to Olivet 3-1 in a Michigan Intercollegiate Athletic Conference match Saturday afternoon. Jamie McCarrell scored first to give Trine (2-14, 1-12 MIAA) the lead 4 minutes, 53 seconds into the match. The Comets are 7-9, 4-9.
Thunder men lose ANGOLA — Trine University’s men’s soccer team lost to MIAA rival Albion 2-0 on Saturday. Bobby Budlong scored both Briton goals in the first half. Albion (7-9-1, 4-6-1 MIAA) outshot the Thunder 17-9.
WARRIORS: Central Noble improved FROM PAGE B1
“We had to put the ball down, keep attacking and serve aggressive,” she said. “Our hitters have come a long way in learning what hits work best for them.” Senior Kennedy Forker had 21 digs for Central Noble, and senior Kristin Clear had three blocks. Sophomore Mikayla Stringfellow was 11-11 serving with two aces.
Junior Haley Duncan had eight kills and junior Tricia VanGessel had 18 assists. Seniors Darby Roe and McKynzi Grayless also played in their final prep volleyball matches for CN. “All in all, I’ve seen improvement,” Warrix said. “I enjoyed working with these kids. What I love about them is that they were not resistant to change.”
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 2013
Late goal lifts Rangers past Red Wings DETROIT (AP) â€” Derick Brassardâ€™s breakaway goal in the closing seconds of overtime gave the New York Rangers a 3-2 win over the Detroit Red Wings on Saturday night. Brassard scored his first of the season with only 12.9 seconds showing on the OT clock to give the Rangers their first win in Detroit since Jan. 30, 1999. Benoit Pouliot had a goal and an assist and Mats Zuccarello also scored for New York, which rallied from 1-0 and 2-1 deficits in the final game of its season-opening, nine-game road trip. Cam Talbot stopped 32 shots while filling in for injured regular Henrik Lundqvist. The Rangers (3-6), who went to overtime for the first time this season, will host Montreal in the opener at renovated Madison Square Garden on Monday. Drew Miller and Daniel Alfredsson scored for Detroit, which lost its fourth straight. Jimmy Howard made 37 saves. Wild 5, Blackhawks 3 Niklas Backstrom made 33
saves in his first win of the season and Minnesota defeated Chicago in a rematch of their first-round playoff series. Jason Pominville had two goals in his 600th career game and Minnesota earned its third consecutive win. Zach Parise, Kyle Brodziak and Justin Fontaine also scored for the Wild, and Ryan Suter and Mikael Granlund had two assists apiece. Bryan Bickell scored for the fourth consecutive game for the Blackhawks, who had recorded at least one point in each of their past seven games. Patrick Kane added his team-best sixth goal in the third period. Devils 4, Bruins 3 Marek Zidlicky and Andy Greene scored power-play goals 23 seconds apart late in the third period and New Jersey snapped a seven-game losing streak against Boston. Torey Krug, Jarome Iginla and Milan Lucic scored first-period goals for Boston (7-3). Adam Henrique and Damien
Air Force falls to Notre Dame AIR FORCE ACADEMY, Colo. (AP) â€” The name of Air Forceâ€™s starting quarterback doesnâ€™t scare Notre Dame nearly as much as the offensive scheme. The Falcons (1-6, 0-5 Mountain West) have yet to announce which backup QB will be under center when they try to end a six-game slide on Saturday against the Fighting Irish. It could be Nate Romine, a fourth stringer when the season began whoâ€™s rapidly moved up the depth chart due to injuries and an academic ineligibility. Or it possibly may be Karson Roberts â€” the backup to the backup out of fall camp â€” as he returns from a concussion he suffered two weeks ago against San Diego State. No matter, the Irish are simply preparing for the structure of Air Forceâ€™s triple-option offense, not so much the starter.
â€œFor us, (thatâ€™s) the most important element,â€? Notre Dame coach Brian Kelly said. â€œThe quarterback certainly is part of that scheme and so when we look at both of the quarterbacks that have played in the last game, the last couple of games, it really, for us, is not as important as preparation for the scheme.â€? Notre Dame has some quarterback concerns of its own, with Tommy Rees leaving a 14-10 win over USC last Saturday in the third quarter with a strained neck. But Rees looked solid in practice this week and is expected to play. â€œIt was good to have Tommy out there,â€? Kelly said. â€œHe took all the first-team reps (Thursday) and he looked really good.â€? Still, backup Andrew Hendrix received more time than usual with the first-team offense, just in case.
Brunner also had power-play goals for the struggling Devils. Martin Brodeur stopped 25 shots after a rough start. Iginla and David Krejci each had two assists as Boston built a 3-1 lead. Flyers 5, Islanders 2 Vinny Lecavalier scored three goals in Philadelphiaâ€™s biggest offensive outburst of the season, and Steve Mason made 26 saves in the victory over New York. The Flyers (3-7) hadnâ€™t scored more than two goals in any of their first nine games. One more and they would have become the first NHL team to have a seasonopening run of 10 games without three goals since the 1940 New York Americans. Philadelphia has won two straight since a franchise-worst 1-7 start. Jakub Voracek and Matt Read also scored, and former Islanders captain Mark Streit added two assists. Kyle Okposo and Frans Nielsen had goals, and Kevin Poulin made
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time in four attempts at the Bell Centre since December 2002. Carey Price made 35 saves for Montreal. After a scoreless first period in which San Jose outshot Montreal 11-8, Couture scored a power-play goal at 6:20 of the second period. Captain Joe Thornton sent a precise pass onto Coutureâ€™s stick and the 24-year-old made no mistake from close range for his fifth goal of the year. Couture doubled the Sharksâ€™ lead at 4:09 of the third when Patrick Marleauâ€™s dump-in bounced off the glass and landed on Coutureâ€™s stick in front of a gaping net. Blues 6, Predators 1 Alexander Steen scored two goals to lead St. Louis over Nashville. T.J. Oshie, Jaden Schwartz, Derek Roy and Alex Pietrangelo also scored for the Blues, who had lost three of four. Nick Spaling scored for Nashville, which has lost two of three.
CROSS COUNTRY: Hostetler makes fourth-straight state final FROM PAGE B1
â€œIâ€™m pretty happy,â€? Dirr said. â€œI was kinda worried after falling apart in the second mile. I knew I had to stay where I was in the last mile. I was lucky I finished because I was running for dear life.â€? Hostetler maintained the top form she has had all season long and her trust in the training program veteran Eagle coach Moses Castillo set up specifically for her. Hostetler became the first Fremont cross country runner to qualify for four state finals after her fourth straight top 10 semistate finish. â€œI had to get out fast so I didnâ€™t get stuck in the crowd and stay up front,â€? Hostetler said. â€œI had to dig deep to help my position and help the team.â€? Beckmann was proud of his efforts. â€œI did good,â€? he said. â€œI would like to have gotten second, but Iâ€™ll come back strong next week. I need to stay on my feet after tumbling last year. Iâ€™m going for a top 20 finish and a medal.â€? Beckmann was trying
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27 saves for the Islanders. Lightning 3, Sabres 2 Ondrej Palat and Martin St. Louis scored third-period goals to help Tampa Bay rally past Buffalo. After St. Louis pulled the Lightning even at 14:09, Palat made it 3-2 from the low slot 1:46 later. Tyler Johnson had the other Tampa Bay goal as the Lightning completed a seven-game homestand with a 5-2 record. Brian Flynn and Thomas Vanek scored for Buffalo, which was coming off a 3-1 win at Florida on Friday night in which the Sabres were outshot 45-21. Buffalo took a 2-1 lead when Vanek scored from the low left circle after taking a nifty pass from Marcus Foligno 12:46 into the third. Vanek has 24 goals and 39 points in 33 games against Tampa Bay. Sharks 2, Canadiens 0 Antti Niemi made 22 saves, Logan Couture scored twice and San Jose beat Montreal for the first
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West Noble junior Brandon Arnold (505) is going back to the state finals after finishing eight in the New Haven Semistate Saturday at The Plex.
Prairie Heights junior Aspen Dirr runs in the New Haven Semistate. Dirr was 18th and was the second to last individual to earn a state berth.
to keep up with Concordia senior standout Zach Panning as long as he could, then hammer his way to the finish. Panning repeated as semistate champion in 15:19.36. Homestead sophomore Brayden Law was a distant second in 15:53.79. â€œI enjoy running against Panning. We have the same style,â€? Beckmann said. Arnold ran another controlled postseason race. â€œIt was pretty relaxing. I wanted to stay with my pack and I thought I executed pretty well,â€? he said. â€œIt was windy, but it was not a big factor.â€? Arnold knows what to expect after making state for the first time last year and wonâ€™t be in awe of the field nor the surroundings on the LaVern Gibson Championship Course at the Wabash Valley Sports Center this coming Saturday. â€œMy goal is to do a lot better,â€? Arnold said. â€œIt wonâ€™t be as stressful this time around. In my last race (of the season), if I
canâ€™t give it everything I can, that would be very disappointing.â€? Fremontâ€™s girls team were extremely close to qualifying for state for the first time. But race officials caught a glitch that led to bittersweet heartbreak for the Eagles. At first notice, Fremont finished fifth and was state-bound. But the chip worn by No. 2 Homestead finisher Grace Walther was not read clearly. Officials made a change and Fremont ended up tied for sixth with Huntington North with 213 points. HN won the sixth and final state berth from the semistate as a result of the sixth-runner tiebreaker. Castillo disputed the decision, but no change was made. He spent a lengthy amount of time in the woods coming to grips with the agonzing result and finding the right message for his girls. He was diplomatic and proud of how girls ran. A couple Eagles ran at less than full strength. Sophomore Katie Culler
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was affected by a stress reaction in a toe and finished 135th overall. Freshman Courtney Woosley was battling toe discomfort, too, and placed 58th. Fremont, a school of 359 students, had a girls team of six strong that was ranked in the state as late as last week. â€œA bunch of schools over 1,600 students finished ahead of us. We did everything we could do. I canâ€™t (fuss) about that,â€? Castillo said. â€œKatie put it on the line and showed a testament of will. â€œIt wasnâ€™t meant to be and weâ€™ll learn from it. Homestead, Concordia and Huntington North ran well. Weâ€™ve had a great season and this doesnâ€™t take away from what the kids have done.â€? The Huntington North girls team approached the Fremont tents and congratulated the Eagles in an act of sportmanship. Freshman Riley Welch was Fremontâ€™s No. 2 runner in 46th place at 20:09.59. Junior Makenna Cade placed 49th in 20:12.71. Carroll edged Penn for the girlsâ€™ team title, 69-73. Pendleton Heights was third with 141, followed by Northridge (164), Homestead (167), and Huntington North to round out the state qualifying team. Concordia was eighth with 222. Penn junior Maddie Woods was semistate champion in 18:10.36. Both races had near misses by local runners. In the girlsâ€™ run, Angola freshman Josey Korte was two runners and a little over three seconds away from making state. She was 23rd in 19:27.05. DeKalb sophomore Krista McCormick was 24th in 19:28.78. For the boys, East Noble sophomore Joseph Vandiver was three runners and just under five seconds from going to state. He was 25th in 16:42.41. Carroll won the boys semistate with 71 points, followed by Northridge (116), Bishop Dwenger (142), South Bend Riley (149), Homestead (160) and South Adams (169) to round out the state qualifiers. West Noble was 11th with 227. Brad Pyle was 46th for the Chargers in 16:58.25, and Alex Deluna was 59th in 17:04.65. Fremont senior Alex Beams was 62nd in 17:07.79. For Angola, Nate Roe was 75th in 17:17.07 and Isaiah Mortorff was 90th in 17:28.53. Baron junior Clayton Travis was 84th in 17:22.53. In the girlsâ€™ race, East Noble senior Alexia Zawadzke was 34th in 19:44.51, and West Noble junior Amairany Cruz was 41st in 20:03.08. Garrett freshman Maranda Malcolm was 64th in 20:29.39. Saturdayâ€™s cross country state finals will start with the boysâ€™ race at 1 p.m., followed by the girlsâ€™ race at 1:45 p.m.
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 2013
New Haven 2013 Semi-State Cross Country Boys Team Scores: 1. Carroll 71, 2. Northridge 116, 3. Bishop Dwenger 142, 4. S.B. Riley 149, 5. Homestead 160, 6. South Adams 169, 7. F.W. Concordia 195, 8. Huntington North 211, 9. Penn 220, 10. Mt. Vernon 223, 11. West Noble 227, 12. Wawasee 252, 13. Goshen 264, 14. Oak Hill 391, 15. Bellmont 397, 16. Pendleton Heights 417, 17. Norwell 444, 18. Wapahani 519, 19. Yorktown 531, 20. Wes-Del 546. Top 20 Finishers: 1. Zachery Panning F.W. Concordia 15:19.36, 2. Brayden Law Homestead 15:53.79, 3. Mark Beckmann DeKalb 15:56.73, 4. Josh Neideck Eastbrook 16:02.88, 5. Blake O’Dell Northridge 16:04.55, 6. Andy Timmons S.B. Adams 16:05.86, 7. Travis Kulczar S.B. Riley 16:06.96, 8. Brandon Arnold West Noble 16:08.74, 9. Cameron Clements Carroll 16:10.03, 10. Jacob Timmons S.B. Adams 16:12.32, 11. Jacob Schmeling Carroll 16:13.62, 12. Sawyer Miller South Adams 16:16.60, 13. Bailey McIntire South Adams 16:20.25, 14. Matthew Klein Bishop Dwenger 16:23.37, 15. Conner Sandt Northridge 16:25.56, 16. Charlie Mettler Huntington North 16:26.83, 17. Christian Noble Mt. Vernon 16:27.54, 18. Trevor Hamilton Carroll 16:31.99, 19. Neel Patel Northridge 16:35.81, 20. Bret Unger Carroll 16:36.11. Girls Team Scores: 1. Carroll 69, 2. Penn 73, 3. Pendleton Heights 141, 4. Northridge 164, 5. Homestead 168, 6. Huntington North 213, 7. Fremont 213, 8. F.W. Concordia 222, 9. Bishop Dwenger 267, 10. Mishawaka 321, 11. Bellmont 326, 12. Muncie Burris 336, 13. Concord 362, 14. Northfield 363, 15. F.W. Canterbury 363, 16. Wawasee 365, 17. Norwell 371, 18. Mt. Vernon 393, 19. Yorktown 455, 20. Jay County 457. Top 20 Finishers: 1. Maddie Woods Penn 18:10.36, 2. Alex Buck Pendleton Heights 18:18.37, 3. Abigail Hostetler Fremont 18:20.25, 4. Sierra Moore Elkhart Memorial 18:29.63, 5. Danielle Frank Penn 18:46.15, 6. Jenna Haldeman Northfield 18:50.46, 7. Samantha Roush Columbia City 18:53.13, 8. Madison Distelrath Homestead 18:54.21, 9. Madison Fruchey Carroll 18:56.63, 10. Marina Konow F.W. Concordia 18:56.93, 11. Stacey Metzger Carroll 18:59.44, 12. Michelle Kent Muncie Burris 19:10.59, 13. Lauren Pottschmidt Penn 19:13.33, 14. Megan Doty Carroll 19:14.37, 15. Bailey Beery Bellmont 19:14.91, 16. Lindsey Marriott Leo 19:15.82, 17. Mckenzie Love Northridge 19:20.12, 18. Aspen Dirr Prairie Heights 19:21.51, 19. Hannah Asachliman Norwell 19:23.82, 20. Grace Walther Homestead 19:24.00.
IHSAA Prep Football Pairings CLASS 6A SECTIONAL 1 Merrillville (9-1) at Lake Central (8-2) SECTIONAL 2 Chesterton (4-6) at Penn (10-0) SECTIONAL 3 Warsaw (7-3) at Carroll (8-2) SECTIONAL 4 Fishers (9-1) at Carmel (7-3) SECTIONAL 5 Pike (6-4) at Ben Davis (8-2) SECTIONAL 6 Warren Central (7-3) at North Central (Indianapolis) (3-7) SECTIONAL 7 Indianapolis Tech (5-5) at Southport (10-0) SECTIONAL 8 Center Grove (9-1) at Jeffersonville (6-4) CLASS 5A SECTIONAL 9 South Bend Adams (4-5) at Mishawaka (7-3) Munster (6-3) at Michigan City (2-7) SECTIONAL 10 Elkhart Central (3-6) at Goshen (0-9) Elkhart Memorial (2-7) at Concord (7-2) SECTIONAL 11 McCutcheon (3-6) at Kokomo (5-4) Westfield (8-1) at Harrison (West Lafayette) (0-9) SECTIONAL 12 Fort Wayne Wayne (6-3) at Fort Wayne Snider (7-2) Huntington North (5-4) at Fort Wayne North (6-3) SECTIONAL 13 Zionsville (4-5) at Indianapolis Cathedral (5-5) Richmond (7-2) at Anderson (3-6) SECTIONAL 14 Jennings County (3-6) at Floyd Central (7-2) Franklin (5-4) at Whiteland (7-2) SECTIONAL 15 Bloomington North (5-4) at Bedford North Lawrence (1-8) Martinsville (7-2) at Bloomington South (3-6) SECTIONAL 16 Terre Haute North (7-2) at Castle (6-3) Terre Haute South (2-7) at Evansville North (2-7) CLASS 4A SECTIONAL 17 Griffith (3-7) at East Chicago Central (8-2) Gary West (6-4) at Highland (5-5) SECTIONAL 18 South Bend St. Joseph (7-3) at South Bend Washington (1-9) New Prairie (10-0) at Plymouth (8-2) SECTIONAL 19 East Noble (8-2) at Leo (10-0) Angola (6-4) at Fort Wayne Dwenger (7-3) SECTIONAL 20 Norwell (5-5) at Jay County (7-3) Frankfort (5-5) at New Haven (9-1) SECTIONAL 21 New Palestine (10-0) at Muncie South (2-8) Mount Vernon (Fortville) (8-2) at Greenfield-Central (2-8) SECTIONAL 22 Lebanon (8-2) at Indianapolis Roncalli (7-3) Danville (3-7) at Indianapolis Chatard (7-3) SECTIONAL 23 Shelbyville (5-5) at East Central (4-6) Greenwood (5-5) at Columbus East (10-0) SECTIONAL 24 Evansville Reitz (7-3) at Silver Creek (4-6) Evansville Central (7-3) at Jasper (9-1) CLASS 3A SECTIONAL 25 Andrean (10-0) at Calumet (3-7) John Glenn (5-5) at Hammond (4-6) SECTIONAL 26 Twin Lakes (6-4) at Fairfield (9-1) Jimtown (8-2) at Rochester (8-2) SECTIONAL 27 Fort Wayne Concordia (7-3) at Bellmont (5-5) Fort Wayne Luers (1-9) at Heritage (7-3) SECTIONAL 28 Western (9-1) at West Lafayette (9-1) Yorktown (9-1) at Northwestern (7-3) SECTIONAL 29 Edgewood (5-5) at Tri-West (8-2) Western Boone (7-3) at Brebeuf Jesuit (7-3) SECTIONAL 30 Guerin Catholic (3-7) at Indianapolis Marshall (6-3) Hamilton Heights (8-2) at Indian Creek (8-2) SECTIONAL 31 Brownstown Central (10-0) at North Harrison (5-5) Charlestown (7-3) at Brown County (6-4) SECTIONAL 32 Princeton (7-3) at Evansville Bosse (6-4) Gibson Southern (10-0) at Evansville Memorial (3-7) CLASS 2A SECTIONAL 33 Rensselaer Central (8-2) at North Judson (3-7) Boone Grove (8-2) at Bowman Academy (5-5) SECTIONAL 34 Churubusco (8-2) at Bremen (7-3) Prairie Heights (5-5) at Woodlan (7-3) SECTIONAL 35 Southmont (4-6) at Delphi (5-5) Lafayette Central Catholic (9-1) at Tipton (7-3)
SECTIONAL 36 Alexandria (7-3) at Elwood (7-3) Oak Hill (7-3) at Bluffton (5-5) SECTIONAL 37 Speedway (7-3) at Cascade (6-4) Indianapolis Ritter (8-2) at Monrovia (5-5) SECTIONAL 38 Winchester (7-3) at Indianapolis Scecina (8-2) Knightstown (6-4) at Shenandoah (8-2) SECTIONAL 39 Clarksville (1-9) at Paoli (8-2) Providence (7-3) at Triton Central (8-2) SECTIONAL 40 Evansville Mater Dei (10-0) at Sullivan (7-3) North Posey (4-6) at Southridge (8-2) CLASS 1A SECTIONAL 41 West Central (7-3) at Culver (4-6) Whiting (9-1) at Winamac (10-0) SECTIONAL 42 Pioneer (8-2) at Carroll (Flora) (6-4) Frontier (2-8) at Caston (3-7) SECTIONAL 43 Adams Central (6-4) at South Adams (3-7) Southern Wells (4-6) at Southwood (7-3) SECTIONAL 44 Indianapolis Shortridge (7-3) at Clinton Prairie (4-6) Tri-Central (9-1) at Sheridan (5-5) SECTIONAL 45 Monroe Central (6-4) at Northeastern (8-2) Cambridge City Lincoln (1-9) at Eastern Hancock (10-0) SECTIONAL 46 South Putnam (9-1) at West Washington (5-5) Edinburgh (5-5) at Indianapolis Lutheran (6-4) SECTIONAL 47 Attica (7-3) at North Vermillion (10-0) Fountain Central (9-1) at North Central (Farmersburg) (8-2) SECTIONAL 48 Tecumseh (9-1) at Linton-Stockton (10-0) North Daviess (8-2) at Perry Central (8-2)
NFL Standings East W L T Pct PF PA New England 5 2 0 .714 152 127 N.Y. Jets 4 3 0 .571 134 162 Miami 3 3 0 .500 135 140 Buffalo 3 4 0 .429 159 178 South Indianapolis 5 2 0 .714 187 131 Tennessee 3 4 0 .429 145 146 Houston 2 5 0 .286 122 194 Jacksonville 0 7 0 .000 76 222 North Cincinnati 5 2 0 .714 148 135 Baltimore 3 4 0 .429 150 148 Cleveland 3 4 0 .429 131 156 Pittsburgh 2 4 0 .333 107 132 West Kansas City 7 0 0 1.000 169 81 Denver 6 1 0 .857 298 197 San Diego 4 3 0 .571 168 144 Oakland 2 4 0 .333 105 132 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Dallas 4 3 0 .571 200 155 Philadelphia 3 4 0 .429 169 196 Washington 2 4 0 .333 152 184 N.Y. Giants 1 6 0 .143 126 216 South New Orleans 5 1 0 .833 161 103 Carolina 4 3 0 .571 170 96 Atlanta 2 4 0 .333 153 157 Tampa Bay 0 7 0 .000 100 163 North Green Bay 4 2 0 .667 168 127 Detroit 4 3 0 .571 186 167 Chicago 4 3 0 .571 213 206 Minnesota 1 5 0 .167 132 181 West Seattle 6 1 0 .857 191 116 San Francisco 5 2 0 .714 176 135 St. Louis 3 4 0 .429 156 184 Arizona 3 4 0 .429 133 161 Thursday’s Game Carolina 31, Tampa Bay 13 Sunday’s Games Cleveland at Kansas City, 1 p.m. Buffalo at New Orleans, 1 p.m. Miami at New England, 1 p.m. Dallas at Detroit, 1 p.m. N.Y. Giants at Philadelphia, 1 p.m. San Francisco vs. Jacksonville at London, 1 p.m. Pittsburgh at Oakland, 4:05 p.m. N.Y. Jets at Cincinnati, 4:05 p.m. Atlanta at Arizona, 4:25 p.m. Washington at Denver, 4:25 p.m. Green Bay at Minnesota, 8:30 p.m. Open: Baltimore, Chicago, Houston, Indianapolis, San Diego, Tennessee Monday’s Game Seattle at St. Louis, 8:40 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 31 Cincinnati at Miami, 8:25 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 3 Minnesota at Dallas, 1 p.m. Tennessee at St. Louis, 1 p.m. Atlanta at Carolina, 1 p.m. New Orleans at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m. Kansas City at Buffalo, 1 p.m. San Diego at Washington, 1 p.m. Philadelphia at Oakland, 4:05 p.m. Tampa Bay at Seattle, 4:05 p.m. Baltimore at Cleveland, 4:25 p.m. Pittsburgh at New England, 4:25 p.m. Indianapolis at Houston, 8:30 p.m. Open: Arizona, Denver, Detroit, Jacksonville, N.Y. Giants, San Francisco Monday, Nov. 4 Chicago at Green Bay, 8:40 p.m.
Postseason Baseball WILD CARD Tuesday, Oct. 1: NL: Pittsburgh 6, Cincinnati 2 Wednesday, Oct. 2: AL: Tampa Bay 4, Cleveland 0 DIVISION SERIES (Best-of-5) American League Boston 3, Tampa Bay 1 Friday, Oct. 4: Boston 12, Tampa Bay 2 Saturday, Oct. 5: Boston 7, Tampa Bay 4 Monday, Oct. 7: Tampa Bay 5, Boston 4 Tuesday, Oct. 8: Boston 3, Tampa Bay 1 Detroit 3, Oakland 2 Friday, Oct. 4: Detroit 3, Oakland 2 Saturday, Oct. 5: Oakland 1, Detroit 0 Monday, Oct. 7: Oakland 6, Detroit 3 Tuesday, Oct. 8: Detroit 8, Oakland 6 Thursday, Oct. 10: Detroit 3, Oakland 0 National League St. Louis 3, Pittsburgh 2 Thursday, Oct. 3: St. Louis 9, Pittsburgh 1 Friday, Oct. 4: Pittsburgh 7, St. Louis 1 Sunday, Oct. 6: Pittsburgh 5, St. Louis 3 Monday, Oct. 7: St. Louis 2, Pittsburgh 1 Wednesday Oct. 9: St. Louis 6, Pittsburgh 1 Los Angeles 3, Atlanta 1 Thursday, Oct. 3: Los Angeles 6, Atlanta 1 Friday, Oct. 4: Atlanta 4, Los Angeles 3 Sunday, Oct. 6: Los Angeles 13, Atlanta 6 Monday, Oct. 7: Los Angeles 4, Atlanta 3 LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES (Best-of-7) American League Boston 4, Detroit 2 Saturday, Oct. 12: Detroit 1, Boston 0 Sunday, Oct. 13: Boston 6, Detroit 5 Tuesday, Oct. 15: Boston 1, Detroit 0 Wednesday, Oct. 16: Detroit 7, Boston 3 Thursday, Oct. 17: Boston 4, Detroit 3 Saturday, Oct. 19: Boston 5, Detroit 2 National League St. Louis 4, Los Angeles 2 Friday, Oct. 11: St. Louis 3, Los Angeles 2, 13 innings Saturday, Oct. 12: St. Louis 1, Los Angeles 0 Monday, Oct. 14: Los Angeles 3, St. Louis 0 Tuesday, Oct. 15: St. Louis 4, Los Angeles 2 Wednesday, Oct. 16: Los Angeles 6, St. Louis 4 Friday, Oct. 18: St. Louis 9, Los Angeles 0 WORLD SERIES (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) All games televised by Fox Boston 1, St. Louis 1 Wednesday, Oct. 23: Boston 8, St. Louis 1 Thursday, Oct. 24: St. Louis 4, Boston
2 Saturday, Oct. 26: Boston at St. Louis, late Sunday, Oct. 27: Boston (Buchholz 12-1) at St. Louis (Lynn 15-10), 8:15 p.m. Monday, Oct. 28: Boston at St. Louis, 8:07 p.m. x-Wednesday, Oct. 30: St. Louis at Boston, 8:07 p.m. x-Thursday, Oct. 31: St. Louis at Boston, 8:07 p.m.
NHL Standings EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L OT Pts GF GA Toronto 8 4 0 16 40 30 Boston 7 3 0 14 30 17 Tampa Bay 7 3 0 14 35 28 Detroit 6 4 2 14 27 33 Montreal 6 5 0 12 33 22 Ottawa 4 4 2 10 28 27 Florida 3 7 1 7 23 38 Buffalo 2 10 1 5 20 37 Metropolitan Division Pittsburgh 7 4 0 14 35 28 Carolina 4 4 3 11 25 33 N.Y. Islanders 4 4 3 11 35 36 Columbus 5 5 0 10 28 25 Washington 5 5 0 10 30 30 New Jersey 2 5 4 8 24 36 N.Y. Rangers 3 6 0 6 15 33 Philadelphia 3 7 0 6 18 27 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division Colorado 9 1 0 18 32 14 Chicago 6 1 3 15 31 27 Nashville 6 4 1 13 22 26 Minnesota 5 3 3 13 24 23 St. Louis 5 1 2 12 29 22 Winnipeg 5 5 2 12 30 34 Dallas 4 5 1 9 26 31 Pacific Division San Jose 9 1 1 19 43 18 Vancouver 8 4 1 17 38 37 Anaheim 8 3 0 16 35 28 Phoenix 7 3 2 16 40 39 Los Angeles 7 4 0 14 33 29 Calgary 4 4 2 10 29 37 Edmonton 3 8 1 7 35 48 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Friday’s Games N.Y. Islanders 4, Pittsburgh 3 Columbus 5, Toronto 2 Anaheim 2, Ottawa 1 Buffalo 3, Florida 1 Vancouver 3, St. Louis 2, OT Colorado 4, Carolina 2 Saturday’s Games Winnipeg 2, Dallas 1, SO Phoenix 5, Edmonton 4 New Jersey 4, Boston 3 Toronto 4, Pittsburgh 1 San Jose 2, Montreal 0 N.Y. Rangers 3, Detroit 2, OT Tampa Bay 3, Buffalo 2 Philadelphia 5, N.Y. Islanders 2 Minnesota at Chicago, late St. Louis at Nashville, late Washington at Calgary, late Sunday’s Games San Jose at Ottawa, 5 p.m. Tampa Bay at Florida, 5 p.m. Anaheim at Columbus, 6 p.m. Winnipeg at Colorado, 8 p.m. Edmonton at Los Angeles, 9 p.m. Monday’s Games Dallas at Buffalo, 7 p.m. Pittsburgh at Carolina, 7 p.m. Montreal at N.Y. Rangers, 7:30 p.m. Chicago at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Washington at Vancouver, 10 p.m.
LPGA-Taiwan Championship Scores Saturday At Sunrise Golf and Country Club Course Yang Mei, Taiwan Purse: $2 million Yardage: 6,533; Par: 72 (a-amateur) Third Round Suzann Pettersen 68-69-73—210 Azahara Munoz 73-72-69—214 Carlota Ciganda 72-70-72—214 Sun Young Yoo 73-69-72—214 Caroline Hedwall 71-73-72—216 Beatriz Recari 72-71-73—216 Eun-Hee Ji 72-76-69—217 Se Ri Pak 76-72-69—217 Jenny Shin 74-74-69—217 Na Yeon Choi 74-72-71—217 Irene Cho 71-74-72—217 Lexi Thompson 74-74-70—218 Mi Jung Hur 75-71-72—218 Pernilla Lindberg 75-71-72—218 Hee Kyung Seo 74-70-74—218 Belen Mozo 72-77-70—219 Ilhee Lee 73-75-71—219 Anna Nordqvist 77-71-71—219 Hee Young Park 74-74-71—219 Paula Creamer 72-74-73—219 Julieta Granada 74-76-70—220 Mika Miyazato 75-75-70—220 Gerina Piller 74-74-72—220 Pornanong Phatlum 74-73-73—220 Candie Kung 73-73-74—220 Mina Harigae 74-71-75—220 Chella Choi 72-72-76—220 Katherine Hull-Kirk 73-70-77—220 Juli Inkster 75-74-72—221 Catriona Matthew 75-72-74—221 Rebecca Lee-Bentham 73-78-71—222 Ai Miyazato 74-76-72—222 Jane Park 75-75-72—222 Lindsey Wright 75-74-73—222 Paola Moreno 75-77-71—223 Moriya Jutanugarn 76-75-72—223 Meena Lee 74-77-72—223 Michelle Wie 74-77-72—223 Austin Ernst 74-76-73—223 Karine Icher 71-79-73—223 Haeji Kang 77-73-73—223 a-Asuka Kashiwabara 73-76-74—223 Alison Walshe 71-73-79—223 Brittany Lang 77-74-73—224 Jennifer Johnson 75-75-74—224 a-Supamas Sangchan 72-78-74—224 Hee-Won Han 77-76-72—225 Vicky Hurst 74-79-72—225 Kristy McPherson 77-76-72—225 Cindy LaCrosse 76-74-75—225 Thidapa Suwannapura 77-77-72—226 Yani Tseng 76-78-72—226 Sarah Jane Smith 80-73-73—226 Lisa McCloskey 76-76-74—226 Dewi Claire Schreefel 78-73-75—226 Mo Martin 75-75-76—226 Mariajo Uribe 72-76-78—226 Danielle Kang 75-75-77—227 Jennifer Rosales 77-77-74—228 Ji Young Oh 76-76-76—228 Caroline Masson 78-78-73—229 Ryann O’Toole 76-76-77—229 Hsiu-Feng Tseng 77-74-78—229 Christina Kim 76-75-79—230 a-Jo-Hua Hung 79-78-74—231 Sydnee Michaels 78-79-74—231 Jee Young Lee 78-77-77—232 Huei-Ju Shih 76-75-81—232 Heather Bowie Young 75-80-78—233 Jacqui Concolino 80-78-76—234 Christel Boeljon 77-80-77—234 Moira Dunn 77-82-77—236 Ya Huei Lu 80-78-78—236 Yi-Chen Liu 82-78-77—237 a-Yi-Ching Wu 79-80-79—238 a-Ssu-Chia Cheng 78-85-76—239 a-Yu-Ju Chen 81-82-80—243
European Tour-BMW Masters Leading Scores Saturday At Lake Malaren Golf Club, The Masters Course Shanghai Purse: $7 million Yardage: 7,607; Par: 72 Third Round, Leading Scores Luke Guthrie 65-71-72—208 Rafa Cabrera-Bello 73-68-67—208 Gonzalo Fdez-Castano 71-71-67—209 Gregory Bourdy 70-73-67—210 Scott Jamieson 72-68-71—211 Paul Casey 70-70-71—211 Craig Lee 70-70-71—211 Thonchai Jaidee 70-70-72—212 Pablo Larrazabal 70-73-69—212 Marcus Fraser 73-70-70—213 Peter Uihlein 69-75-69—213 Lee Westwood 72-71-70—213 Bernd Wieseberger 75-69-69—213 Francesco Molinari 72-71-71—214 Ricardo Gonzalez 73-67-74—214 Rory McIlroy 71-72-71—214 Padraig Harrington 72-72-70—214 Maximillian Kieffer 72-72-70—214 Soren Kjeldsen 76-71-67—214 Thomas Bjorn 73-72-69—214
NASCAR Camping World Truck-Kroger 200 Results Saturday At Martinsville Speedway Ridgeway, Va. Lap length: .526 miles (Start position in parentheses)
1. (3) Darrell Wallace Jr., Toyota, 200 laps, 146.9 rating, 48 points, $36,435. 2. (15) Brendan Gaughan, Chevrolet, 200, 92.6, 42, $21,800. 3. (9) Jeb Burton, Chevrolet, 200, 97.3, 41, $18,170. 4. (14) Ben Kennedy, Chevrolet, 200, 83.7, 40, $12,185. 5. (24) Ryan Blaney, Ford, 200, 77.9, 39, $12,335. 6. (1) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 200, 119.5, 0, $10,610. 7. (6) German Quiroga, Toyota, 200, 88.8, 37, $10,410. 8. (2) Johnny Sauter, Toyota, 200, 111.4, 37, $10,360. 9. (28) Scott Riggs, Chevrolet, 200, 76.3, 0, $8,060. 10. (7) James Buescher, Chevrolet, 200, 79.7, 34, $12,535. 11. (26) Max Gresham, Chevrolet, 200, 61.9, 33, $10,210. 12. (22) Joey Coulter, Toyota, 200, 73.6, 32, $10,085. 13. (17) John Wes Townley, Toyota, 200, 73.9, 31, $10,035. 14. (8) Ross Chastain, Ford, 200, 100.7, 31, $9,985. 15. (11) Jeff Agnew, Chevrolet, 200, 63, 29, $10,760. 16. (30) John Hunter Nemechek, Toyota, 200, 62.8, 28, $7,760. 17. (13) Matt Crafton, Toyota, 200, 90.3, 27, $9,760. 18. (29) Dakoda Armstrong, Chevrolet, 200, 56.4, 26, $9,710. 19. (23) Brandon Jones, Chevrolet, 200, 64.7, 25, $7,410. 20. (12) Chase Elliott, Chevrolet, 200, 80.4, 24, $10,235. 21. (20) Miguel Paludo, Chevrolet, 200, 58.1, 23, $9,585. 22. (5) Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, 200, 103.6, 23, $9,560. 23. (19) Caleb Holman, Chevrolet, 199, 47.4, 21, $7,285. 24. (31) Brennan Newberry, Chevrolet, 199, 49.4, 20, $9,510. 25. (18) Ryan Sieg, Chevrolet, 197, 34.7, 19, $8,360. 26. (10) Timothy Peters, Toyota, 195, 81.9, 18, $8,185. 27. (36) Clay Greenfield, Ram, 195, 34, 0, $7,110. 28. (4) Ron Hornaday Jr., Chevrolet, 194, 78.1, 16, $7,085. 29. (35) Norm Benning, Chevrolet, 193, 33.4, 15, $7,035. 30. (21) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, accident, 189, 84.5, 0, $7,010. 31. (27) Timmy Hill, Chevrolet, 186, 37.8, 0, $7,060. 32. (16) Daniel Hemric, Chevrolet, 140, 35, 12, $6,535. 33. (33) Bryan Silas, Ford, accident, 137, 37.2, 11, $6,510. 34. (32) Brad Riethmeyer, Chevrolet, clutch, 52, 37.6, 10, $6,460. 35. (25) Chris Jones, Chevrolet, brakes, 11, 26.9, 9, $6,435. 36. (34) Jimmy Weller III, Toyota, rear gear, 6, 26.2, 8, $6,395.
NASCAR-Sprint Cup-Goody’s Headache Relief Shot 500 Lineup After Friday qualifying; race Sunday At Martinsville Speedway Ridgeway, Va. Lap length: .526 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 99.595. 2. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 99.344. 3. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 99.344. 4. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 99.183. 5. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 99.162. 6. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 99.084. 7. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 99.007. 8. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 98.815. 9. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 98.79. 10. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 98.774. 11. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 98.748. 12. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 98.712. 13. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 98.702. 14. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 98.656. 15. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 98.553. 16. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 98.553. 17. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 98.527. 18. (41) Aric Almirola, Ford, 98.41. 19. (78) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 98.4. 20. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 98.394. 21. (14) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 98.379. 22. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 98.328. 23. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 98.129. 24. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 98.053. 25. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 98.048. 26. (51) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 97.972. 27. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 97.855. 28. (13) Casey Mears, Ford, 97.83. 29. (7) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 97.78. 30. (30) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 97.78. 31. (35) Josh Wise, Ford, 97.674. 32. (93) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, 97.618. 33. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 97.568. 34. (47) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 97.498. 35. (55) Elliott Sadler, Toyota, 97.473. 36. (98) Michael McDowell, Ford, 97.448. 37. (36) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 38. (32) Ken Schrader, Ford, Owner Points. 39. (33) Tony Raines, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 40. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, Owner Points. 41. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 42. (95) Reed Sorenson, Ford, Owner Points. 43. (83) David Reutimann, Toyota, Owner Points.
College Football Scores EAST Alfred 32, Frostburg St. 7 American International 41, St. Anselm 21 Amherst 17, Tufts 7 Assumption 55, Pace 21 Bloomsburg 35, Cheyney 7 Bridgewater (Mass.) 26, Westfield St. 20 Brockport 17, Kean 7 Brown 42, Cornell 35 Bryant 42, Duquesne 14 Bucknell 48, Lehigh 10 Buffalo St. 34, Utica 19 CCSU 47, Salve Regina 13 California (Pa.) 35, Gannon 7 Clarion 41, Seton Hill 2 Colby 21, Bates 3 Colgate 34, Georgetown 14 Cortland St. 20, College of NJ 7 Dartmouth 56, Columbia 0 Delaware 35, Rhode Island 13 Dickinson 38, McDaniel 31 East Stroudsburg 43, Kutztown 26 Endicott 33, Coast Guard 7 Framingham St. 41, Plymouth St. 9 Gallaudet 16, Husson 13 Hobart 35, RPI 13 Houston 49, Rutgers 14 Howard Payne 47, E. Texas Baptist 36 Indiana (Pa.) 28, Mercyhurst 6 Ithaca 25, St. John Fisher 22 Johns Hopkins 34, Gettysburg 16 King’s (Pa.) 21, Delaware Valley 14, OT Lafayette 41, Holy Cross 23 Lebanon Valley 31, Misericordia 14 Lock Haven 26, Millersville 14 Lycoming 20, Albright 17, OT MIT 17, W. New England 14 Maine 37, Villanova 35 Maine Maritime 63, Nichols 52 Marist 27, Stetson 0 Mass. Maritime 34, Mass.-Dartmouth 21 Merchant Marine 26, WPI 14 Merrimack 40, Bentley 34 Middlebury 27, Trinity (Conn.) 24 Montclair St. 34, Morrisville St. 21 Moravian 52, Franklin & Marshall 42 Mount Ida 36, Becker 25 Muhlenberg 27, Juniata 7 NY Maritime 38, Castleton St. 6 Navy 24, Pittsburgh 21 New Hampshire 31, Stony Brook 13 Norwich 38, Anna Maria 6 Penn 28, Yale 17 Princeton 51, Harvard 48, 3OT Robert Morris 17, Wagner 13 Rochester 21, Union (NY) 7 Rowan 20, William Paterson 9 Salisbury 17, Hartwick 0 Slippery Rock 44, Edinboro 20 Springfield 21, St. Lawrence 20
St. Francis (Pa.) 24, Sacred Heart 10 Stonehill 38, LIU Post 28 Ursinus 30, Susquehanna 10 W. Connecticut 55, Worcester St. 35 W. Michigan 31, UMass 30 Washington & Jefferson 42, St. Vincent 7 Waynesburg 31, Geneva 14 Wesleyan (Conn.) 34, Bowdoin 14 West Chester 32, Shippensburg 29 Widener 59, FDU-Florham 14 Wilkes 21, Stevenson 17 Williams 24, Hamilton 0 SOUTH Alabama 45, Tennessee 10 Alabama St. 31, Alabama A&M 7 Albany St. (Ga.) 30, Clark Atlanta 7 Alcorn St. 44, Southern U. 38, OT Appalachian St. 38, Georgia Southern 14 Ark.-Pine Bluff 38, MVSU 18 Ave Maria 28, Webber 13 Benedict 29, Morehouse 26 Bethune-Cookman 14, SC State 3 Birmingham-Southern 42, Berry 0 Bowie St. 34, Virginia Union 7 Campbellsville 24, Cumberland (Tenn.) 19 Carson-Newman 47, North Greenville 26 Catawba 34, Brevard 17 Charleston Southern 36, Charlotte 14 Chattanooga 28, The Citadel 24 Christopher Newport 42, Greensboro 13 Clemson 19, Maryland 9 Coastal Carolina 66, VMI 27 Concord 9, Charleston (WV) 3, 2OT Cumberlands 28, Reinhardt 24 Dayton 42, Morehead St. 14 Duke 13, Virginia Tech 10 E. Illinois 34, Tennessee St. 16 Edward Waters 31, Apprentice 21 Elizabeth City St. 37, Chowan 31 Emory & Henry 17, Catholic 15 Faulkner 58, Bethel (Tenn.) 7 Fayetteville St. 43, St. Augustine’s 19 Florida St. 49, NC State 17 Florida Tech 37, Warner 3 Fort Valley St. 52, Concordia-Selma 19 Georgetown (Ky.) 48, Pikeville 13 Georgia Tech 35, Virginia 25 Grove City 7, Thomas More 4 Guilford 28, Randolph-Macon 21 Hampton 30, Delaware St. 7 Howard 28, Morgan St. 14 Huntingdon 59, NC Wesleyan 35 Jacksonville 56, Davidson 13 Jacksonville St. 34, Tennessee Tech 14 LSU 48, Furman 16 Lenoir-Rhyne 27, Mars Hill 20 Liberty 24, Gardner-Webb 0 Lindsey Wilson 49, Belhaven 15 Louisiana College 61, Sul Ross St. 14 Louisiana Tech 23, FIU 7 Louisiana-Monroe 38, Georgia St. 10 Louisville 34, South Florida 3 Maryville (Tenn.) 53, Ferrum 14 McNeese St. 55, Nicholls St. 30 Mercer 38, Campbell 31 Methodist 43, LaGrange 41 Miami 24, Wake Forest 21 Millsaps 21, Sewanee 14 NC A&M 20, Florida A&M 13, OT NC Central 24, Savannah St. 10 Newberry 24, UNC-Pembroke 21 North Alabama 57, Valdosta St. 7 North Carolina 34, Boston College 10 Old Dominion 27, Norfolk St. 24 Presbyterian 49, Point (Ga.) 19 Rhodes 35, Centre 14 S. Virginia 44, Bluefield South 18 Samford 34, Wofford 27 Shaw 39, Johnson C. Smith 33 Shenandoah 36, Hampden-Sydney 35 Texas Lutheran 35, Mississippi College 32 Texas Southern 23, Grambling St. 17, OT Towson 48, Richmond 32 Troy 32, W. Kentucky 26 Tulane 14, Tulsa 7 Tuskegee 36, Kentucky St. 7 UCF 62, UConn 17 UT-Martin 38, Austin Peay 14 Union (Ky.) 24, Kentucky Christian 17 Virginia St. 34, Lincoln (Pa.) 14 Virginia-Wise 18, W. Virginia St. 10 W. Carolina 27, Elon 24, OT WV Wesleyan 38, West Liberty 21 Washington & Lee 42, Bridgewater (Va.) 13 Wesley 20, Menlo 13 West Alabama 45, West Georgia 14 Westminster (Pa.) 7, Bethany (WV) 6 William & Mary 17, James Madison 7 Wingate 41, Tusculum 33 Winston-Salem 40, Livingstone 0 MIDWEST Albion 28, Alma 24 Ashland 27, Malone 14 Aurora 47, Concordia (Ill.) 33 Baker 13, Missouri Valley 10, OT Baldwin-Wallace 28, Capital 12 Ball St. 42, Akron 24 Baylor 59, Kansas 14 Benedictine (Ill.) 34, Wis. Lutheran 28, OT Benedictine (Kan.) 38, Culver-Stockton 13 Bethel (Minn.) 41, Gustavus 17 Buena Vista 34, Loras 0 Buffalo 41, Kent St. 21 CSU-Pueblo 51, Black Hills St. 17 Carleton 42, St. Olaf 37 Carroll (Wis.) 37, Grinnell 0 Case Reserve 21, Trinity (Texas) 17 Cent. Missouri 51, Northeastern St. 7 Central 22, Luther 12 Chadron St. 31, NM Highlands 24 Concordia (Mich.) 58, Faith Baptist 0 Concordia (Moor.) 47, Augsburg 20 Concordia (St.P.) 28, Wayne (Neb.) 24 Concordia (Wis.) 45, Lakeland 28 Crown (Minn.) 20, Mac Murray 6 Dakota Wesleyan 20, Midland 17 DePauw 23, Allegheny 7 Doane 28, Concordia (Neb.) 7 Drake 23, Valparaiso 10 E. Kentucky 31, SE Missouri 7 Earlham 21, Anderson (Ind.) 20 Elmhurst 20, Millikin 7 Evangel 38, Graceland (Iowa) 24 Ferris St. 30, Michigan Tech 27 Findlay 48, Lake Erie 27 Fort Hays St. 45, Lincoln (Mo.) 35 Franklin 64, Rose-Hulman 14 Friends 46, Bethany (Kan.) 20 Glenville St. 20, Notre Dame Coll. 16 Grand Valley St. 23, Northwood (Mich.) 17 Grand View 35, St. Ambrose 21 Greenville 45, Iowa Wesleyan 26 Hanover 25, Defiance 21 Heidelberg 49, Muskingum 21 Hope 27, Kalamazoo 17 Illinois College 48, Knox 24 Illinois St. 28, South Dakota 14 Illinois Wesleyan 30, Wheaton (Ill.) 19 Indianapolis 52, Kentucky Wesleyan 0 Iowa 17, Northwestern 10, OT Jamestown 16, Valley City St. 13 John Carroll 47, Ohio Northern 0 Kansas St. 35, West Virginia 12 Kansas Wesleyan 38, Bethel (Kan.) 34 Lake Forest 17, Cornell (Iowa) 10 Marietta 50, Wilmington (Ohio) 22 Martin Luther 35, Minn.-Morris 32 Mayville St. 42, Presentation 33 Michigan St. 42, Illinois 3 Mid-Am Nazarene 44, Avila 30 Minn. Duluth 31, Bemidji St. 21 Minn. St.-Mankato 44, Winona St. 10 Minn. St.-Moorhead 48, Mary 41 Minnesota 34, Nebraska 23 Minot St. 20, Minn.-Crookston 19 Missouri St. 38, W. Illinois 27 Monmouth (Ill.) 31, Lawrence 7 Morningside 67, Briar Cliff 0 Mount St. Joseph 41, Manchester 27 Mount Union 48, Otterbein 0 N. Dakota St. 56, Indiana St. 10 N. Illinois 59, E. Michigan 20 N. Michigan 33, Wayne (Mich.) 21 NW Missouri St. 43, Missouri Southern 7 Nebraska-Kearney 28, SW Baptist 14 North Central (Ill.) 72, Carthage 20 North Park 45, Augustana (Ill.) 35 Northwestern (Iowa) 48, Dordt 10 Northwestern (Minn.) 36, Westminster (Mo.) 21 Ohio 41, Miami (Ohio) 16 Ohio Wesleyan 51, Hiram 13 Oklahoma St. 58, Iowa St. 27 Olivet 21, Adrian 17 Olivet Nazarene 20, Lindenwood (Ill.) 13 Ottawa, Kan. 82, Southwestern 21 Peru St. 51, Cent. Methodist 24 Pittsburg St. 34, Missouri Western 14 Ripon 40, Beloit 14 Robert Morris-Chicago 28, St. Francis (Ind.) 24 Rockford 34, Maranatha Baptist 13 S. Dakota St. 37, N. Iowa 34, 2OT S. Dakota Tech 69, Dakota St. 25 SW Minnesota St. 52, Upper Iowa 48 Saginaw Valley St. 47, Hillsdale 34 Simpson (Iowa) 41, Coe 38, 2OT Sioux Falls 27, Augustana (SD) 10 St. Cloud St. 64, Northern St. (SD) 7 St. Francis (Ill.) 20, Marian (Ind.) 6
SPORTS BRIEFS • Darrell Wallace Jr. sets NASCAR milestone MARTINSVILLE, Va. (AP) — Darrell Wallace Jr. became the second black driver to win on NASCAR’s national level and first in a half-century, taking the Truck Series race Saturday at Martinsville Speedway. Wendell Scott won in Jacksonville, Fla., in December 1963 in what is now known as the Sprint Cup Series, the highest of NASCAR’s three national levels. Wallace, driving for Kyle Busch Motorsports, beat Jeb Burton into Turn 1 off a restart with five laps to go. Wallace was never below sixth place and led a race-high 96 laps but needed to survive a final restart. Wallace chose the inside line for the reset and quickly pulled away from Burton. The Concord, N.C., driver was making his 19th career start. Brendan Gaughan was second, followed by Burton. Championship leader Matt Crafton finished 17th and leads James Buescher by 51 points with three races remaining.
Hamlin wins pole at Martinsville; Johnson second MARTINSVILLE, Va. (AP) — Denny Hamlin promised he would be a factor in Sunday’s NASCAR race at Martinsville Speedway, and he went out and proved it by leading a parade of drivers who smashed the track qualifying record. Hamlin turned a lap at 99.595 mph around the 0.526-mile oval, the oldest and shortest in the Sprint Cup Series. It’s his 17th career pole, third at Martinsville and career-best fifth this season. Johnson, a five-time champion for Hendrick Motorsports, will start the race with a four-point lead over Matt Kenseth in the championship, and surrounded by Kenseth and his teammates — Hamlin and Kyle Busch. Johnson and Busch actually tied in qualifying at 99.344 mph, but Johnson was awarded the second spot based on the owner points tiebreaker, moving Busch to the third spot with Kenseth alongside. The top 10 in the starting grid features half of the top 10 in points with just four events to go. Busch and Kevin Harvick (starting 10th) are third, 26 back, and Jeff Gordon (9th) is fifth, 34 back.
Stroud, Moore on top KUALA LUMPUR, Malaysia (AP) — Chris Stroud and Ryan Moore overcame mistakes and bogeys on the back nine Saturday for a share of the lead after the third round of the CIMB Classic. Stroud started the day five strokes back but surged into contention after five birdies on the front nine — including four in a row — before hitting into the water on the 12th hole and carding two bogeys for a 4-under 68. Moore (69) opened up a three-shot lead on the back nine only to bogey four of five holes to give it right back. Both were on 12-under 204, one stroke ahead of their nearest rivals. Gary Woodland (67) and Kiradech Aphibarnrat (69) were a stroke back. The tricky conditions led to huge momentum swings throughout the day at the PGA Tour event, with plenty of balls in the water and in the rough beneath the palm trees lining the course at the Kuala Lumpur Golf and Country Club. Secondround leader Keegan Bradley had a 76 to fall into a tie for sixth at 9 under. Phil Mickelson was 7 under after a 68. The tournament is an official PGA Tour event for the first time. The winner will receive a two-year PGA Tour exemption and a spot in the Masters.
Guthrie shares BMW lead SHANGHAI (AP) — American Luke Guthrie stumbled at the end of the third round and wound up tied for the lead with Spain’s Rafa Cabrera-Bello in the BMW Masters. Guthrie has led the European Tour event since his 65 in the opening round, and he had a three-shot lead at one point on the back nine at Lake Malaren. But his tee shot caught the bunker on the 16th, leading to a bogey. And he was in such an awkward spot on the 18th green that Guthrie felt his best option was to chip off the putting surface. He missed an 8-foot putt to take another bogey for an even-par 72. Cabrera-Bello was far more efficient, keeping bogeys off his card in a round of 67. His final birdie on the par-3 17th turned out to be good enough for a share of the lead. They were at 8-under 208, one shot ahead of Spain’s Gonzalo Fernandez-Castano (67).
Petterson leads by 4 shots YANGMEI, Taiwan (AP) — Defending champion Suzann Pettersen struggled with three early bogeys but recovered for a 1-over 73 to maintain a four-shot lead in the LPGA Taiwan Championship. The Norwegian dropped three shots over the first five holes but had three birdies and just one more bogey the rest of the way to finish three rounds at 6-under 210. Azahara Munoz (69), Sun Young Yoo (72) and Carlota Ciganda (72) were tied for second at Sunrise Golf and Country Club. The second-ranked Pettersen has three LPGA Tour victories this year, winning in Portland, Ore., and France in consecutive starts last month. She also won a Ladies European Tour event this year in China.
BUSINESS • TECHNOLOGY •
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 2013
How do you want to pay for our roads? Mostly sunny today with a high near 50 and west wind 5-10 mph. Sunday night will be mostly clear, with a low around 32. Monday again will be mostly sunny, with a high near 56. Monday night should be mostly cloudy, with a low around 38. Tuesday will see a 30 percent chance of showers after 2 p.m.
Sunset Monday 6:42 p.m.
Saturday’s Statistics Local HI 52 LO 41 PRC. 0 Fort Wayne HI 54 LO 36 PRC. 0
Sunrise Monday 8:08 a.m.
Forecast highs for Sunday, Oct. 27
City/Region High | Low temps
Forecast for Sunday, Oct. 27
Chicago 52° | 37°
South Bend 50° | 34°
Fort Wayne 50° | 34°
South Bend HI 53 LO 40 PRC. 0 Indianapolis HI 56 LO 32 PRC. 0
Lafayette 52° | 28°
Indianapolis 55° | 32°
20s 30s 40s
90s 100s 110s
Today’s drawing by:
Terre Haute 55° | 28°
Evansville 59° | 36°
Dalton Millhouse Louisville 57° | 36°
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Submit your weather drawings to: Weather Drawings, Editorial Dept. P.O. Box 39, Kendallville, IN 46755
For a local weather forecast, 24 hours a day, seven days a week, call WAWK at 347-3000.
KPC advertising staff wins 13 state awards KENDALLVILLE — KPC Media Group publications have won 13 awards from the Indiana Newspapers Advertising Executives Association and the Hoosier State Press Association Foundation. The honors, including five first-place awards, came in the 2013 Advertising Awards contest recognizing excellence in the field of newspaper advertising. “Our advertising team does an outstanding job,” said Terry Ward, chief operating officer of KPC Media Group. “Whether it’s helping businesses market to consumers or other businesses, our team of advertising professionals knows what it takes to create effective campaigns. These accolades mean a great deal coming from such distinguished organizations, and for our team to earn these distinctions among such a high level of competitors speaks volumes.” “I am proud of the work our multimedia sales representatives and creative designers do every day,” said Lynette Donley,
advertising director for KPC Media Group. “It’s nice that they are being recognized for their talents and hard work at the state level, because they certainly deserve it.” The Indiana Newspapers Advertising Executives Association and the Hoosier State Press Association Foundation Advertising Awards contest recognized these following KPC Media Group entries: First place • The News Sun staff: Special Sections (Inserted): Celebrate Kendallville 150 Years; • Machele Waid, Art Condon and Daisy Reinhart, Herald-Republican: Multiple Advertiser with a Common Theme, pizza page; • Art Condon and Daisy Reinhart, Herald-Republican: Online Display Ad (Appearing on Web site), Sea Dwellers • The Star staff: Non-ROP and Nontraditional Revenue Products, Easter worship; • Lynda Stoops-Wolfe, The Star: ROP Series or Campaign, Jimelle Flooring
Inc.; Second place • Machele Waid and Daisy Reinhart, The News-Sun, Automotive, Bryan Ford Lincoln Inc.: • The Star, staff, Non-ROP and Nontraditional Revenue Products, Discovering Historic Auburn; • Machele Waid and Daisy Reinhart, Herald-Republican: ROP Series or Campaign, Austin Budreau State Farm Insurance; • Herald-Republican staff: Special Section (Inserted), Angola Area Chamber Guide; Third place • Art Condon, The News Sun: Medical, Gasdorf Chiropractic & Disc Decompression Center; • Machele Waid and Elane Light, Herald-Republican: ROP Series or Campaign, Cameron Hospital; • Herald-Republican staff: Noninserted Niche Publication, Steuben County Phonebook; • The Star, Multiple Advertiser with a Common Theme, prom advertising.
electric car sales, a policy It’s coming. Not consistent with reducing air tomorrow, but soon. You pollution. But it discrimand I will be asked by our inates against older cars, federal and state representrucks and their owners. tatives how the nation and Another way does Indiana should pay for the not discriminate roads we drive on. between vehicles In the 1800s, according to their local property power source: taxes covered increase parking the road fund. taxes. Tax land that People with more is used for parking, time than money even if there is no might meet their existing fee for local obligations (as at most working on the MORTON parking malls). However, roads when not MARCUS drivers (voters) hate working on their parking fees, often farms. feeling that parking In the 1900s, it is (or should be) became clear that provided by property well-maintained road systems were owners or the city vital to national, for free. state and local Perhaps less interests. As the property tax disliked is the idea of diminished in importance, charging a mileage fee that state and federal funding would support the roads and increased their roles in bridges we use daily. It’s a financing our roads. simple idea with immense Now, the existing complexities. system is under pressure In its purest form, the and alternatives are being owner of a vehicle reports the mileage when the annual considered. In Indiana, we license on that vehicle is pay 18 cents per gallon of renewed. The next year, gas we buy at the pump. the renewal form shows Yet as our cars and trucks that mileage and the owner become more efficient, records the current mileage. get more miles per gallon, Then the owner multiplies revenue does not keep pace the number of miles driven with miles driven. in the interval (a year in One way out is to raise most cases) by the tax rate. the gas tax. This would Yes, this has its encourage more hybrid and
problems. It assumes that drivers can read the odometers on their cars and are capable of subtracting the old mileage figure from the new one. Then drivers must be capable of multiplying two numbers. These elementary-school tasks are already performed by those who file the state income tax form. “But won’t people cheat?” you may rightfully ask. Of course they will, just as they cheat on their state and federal income tax. But odometer readings could be checked and recorded when drivers are stopped for some other offense. Annual self-reporting is preferable to a system whereby a device is placed in your car to record and report where you are driving at what hour. These monitors are a threat to privacy already in use as the E-ZPass or I-Pass on toll roads. We are going to have to find a new way to fund our roads; it shouldn’t mean a radical change in our lives. MORTON J. MARCUS is an independent economist, speaker and writer formerly with Indiana University’s Kelley School of Business.
Jim’s Pizza will continue unchanged with new owners BY DENNIS NARTKER email@example.com
KENDALLVILLE — Nothing’s changed about Jim’s Pizza in Kendallville. New owners Mark and Wendy Grubb want their customers to know that despite the retirement of Dave and Linda Grubb, who owned and operated the well-known pizza business for 30 years, Jim’s Pizza will remain the same, and they plan no changes in the future. “My parents are still an important part of Jim’s Pizza, and they will always DENNIS NARTKER be a part of Jim’s Pizza,” Jim’s Pizza’s new owners, Mark and Wendy Grubb, said Mark Grubb. Dave and carry on the successful business model and traditions Linda drop by the business of previous owners Dave and Linda Grubb and and help when needed. their predecessors, John and Ruth Rarick, and Jim Jim Wigginton started Jim’s Pizza in 1961, making Wiggington, who started the Kendallville business in 1962. his own brand of pizza from the kitchen at Chuck’s are carrying on the tradition the tradition. Tavern (now Josh’s Bar of generous toppings . In March, when Dave & Grill) at 123 E. North Thursday through Sunday and Linda Grubb celebrated St. The pizzas became so nights will continue as the 30 years of ownership, popular, he outgrew the business hours. they were asked why they kitchen and added onto his “We’ve had people ask didn’t add to the menu, Wayne Street house, where offer delivery service, move why we don’t open for he opened the business in Geeting new to Tastefully Simple taste-testing parties, along with ideas lunch, or on other days. to a more visible location 1962. John and Ruth Rarick for everyday meals, recipes and serving AUBURN — Denissa Geeting of Auburn suggestions. All of Tastefully Simple’s We want to keep things bought the business in 1971, or change the recipe, Dave has become an independent consultant with the same as they’ve always replied: “Why fix it if it products are ready to eat or can be prepared and the Grubbs acquired it Tastefully Simple Inc., a national direct been,” said Wendy Grubb. ain’t broken?” His son, in 1983. by adding only one or two ingredients. sales company featuring more than 60 Long-time employees Mark, feels the same way. Dave and Linda Grubb Tastefully Simple products are offered easy-to-prepare foods. Royce Buckles, 18 years, “Like my parents,, we retired earlier this year, and through independent consultants across the As an independent business owner, Matthew Berkey, 15 don’t take credit cards, only their son and his wife took United States. Geeting offers food samples at home cash or check,” he said. “We years, and Eric Risedorph, over the business. Mark five years, continue in still offer the Dave Grubb Grubb started working at the business. Risedorph Jim’s Pizza in 1983 when he Special Pizza,” he added. manages the Jim’s Pizza The Dave Grubb Special was 14 years old. His wife Facebook page. Pizza is a 16-inch pizza has been with the business “We love hearing the with double sausage, for two years and enjoyed stories from customers the pizzas while growing up double pepperoni, double about how they enjoyed mushrooms, extra cheese in Kendallville. and sauce. It weighs about 6 a Jim’s Pizza when they The Raricks and Dave were young,” said Mark pounds. The 16-inch cheese and Linda Grubb used technical occupations, even Wigginton’s recipe for pizza and pepperoni pizza has an Indiana Regional PartnerFORT WAYNE — The Grubb. “The pizzas are just though two-thirds of U.S. ship. “Given the depth of Region 3 Works Council as good as they’ve always average of 178 pieces of and pizza sauce, and the job openings this decade business and education has begun working toward pepperoni. Mark and Wendy been.” Grubbs’ son is continuing will require an associate leadership assembled by evaluating and further degree or vocational Gov. Mike Pence for the developing career and certification. technical education to meet Region 3 Works Council, Approximately we are in a strong position the needs of employers in 24,000 northeast Indiana to assess and guide career northeast Indiana. Eaton Corp. 71.64 +2.93 McDonald’s 94.78 —0.24 Prices as of Oct. 25, 2013 high school students in and technical education The council, which Fifth Third 19.08 —0.20 Altria Group 36.26 +0.41 Courtesy of Edward Jones 2011-2012 participated to respond to the needs of is comprised of 15 local General Elec 25.88 +0.31 Morgan Stanley 29.23 —0.45 Stock Latest Week’s in career and technical employers.” business, education, Ingersoll Rand 67.84 +1.00 NiSource 32.32 +0.64 Name Price Change coursework. An Indiana Business workforce and economic “Northeast Indiana has Research Center report development leaders, met Interntl Paper 45.58 +0.12 Nucor 51.41 +0.32 Alcoa 9.24 +0.62 made progress in providing Amer. Elec. released by the Indiana for the first time Thursday Key Corp. 12.69 +0.09 Parker Hannifin 116.43 +4.08 47.29 +2.48 such opportunities, but our Air Products 111.75 +1.56 Career Council in night and approved an Kraft Foods 54.96 +1.26 PNC Financial 75.36 +0.32 challenge in expanding September noted a skills initial report that will be Leggett & Platt 30.36 +1.06 Steel Dynamics 17.95 —0.14 Cooper Tire 25.64 +1.00 the scale of market-relgap largely affecting submitted to the state. The Lincoln Natl 44.57 —0.89 Wal-Mart 76.08 +0.39 Courier Corp. 17.45 +0.34 evant educational group is one of 11 councils middle-skill jobs that Masco 21.00 +1.03 Wells Fargo 42.87 +0.19 CSX Corp 26.61 +0.93 offerings is evident,” often require an associate statewide that resulted said Kathleen Randolph, degree or postsecondary from a measure approved vocational education council secretary and by the Indiana legislature certification. The president and CEO of the earlier this year. Northeast Indiana Regional report said the Indiana “The Region 3 Works Workforce Investment educational system has Council is off to a great SUBMIT your own event or SEARCH the Board. “I have no doubt generally downplayed start,” said John Sampson, we will succeed in our council chair and president the role of preparing calendar at KPCnews.com region.” people for vocational and and CEO of the Northeast Scroll down the page or click on the “Share News” tab to access calendar.
The Sunday Business Report •
New Works Council meets for first session of the year
Stocks of local interest •
All YOUR local events
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 2013
Suspect surrenders after shootout ROSEVILLE, Calif. (AP) — Some residents of a suburban Sacramento city still were waiting to return to their homes 24 hours after a Friday-night shootout between law enforcement agents and a wanted parolee left six officers injured. Roseville police spokesman Lt. Cal Walstad said that one Roseville police officer with a jaw wound and a federal immigration agent shot in the leg remain
hospitalized Saturday in serious condition. Four other Roseville officers injured by shrapnel were treated and released. The suspect in the violent confrontation that ended after an hours-long standoff is a validated gang member with a criminal record that includes assault and carjacking. Samuel Nathan Duran, 32, was taken to the Placer County jail Saturday after being treated for scrapes and cuts.
Reinforced dunes and the buried remains of the former boardwalk define a beach in the Rockaway neighborhood in the borough of Queens, New York. A year after Superstorm Sandy, while
some beach towns quickly rebuilt their seaside promenades and beaches, for every success story, there are tales of continuing frustration.
Healthy Holiday Recipes —
Let’s Do Brunch!
Sandy recovery slow NEW YORK (AP) — A year after Superstorm Sandy catastrophically flooded hundreds of miles of eastern U.S. coastline, thousands of people still trying to fix their soaked and surf-battered homes are being stymied by bureaucracy, insurance disputes and uncertainty over whether they can even afford to rebuild. Billions of dollars in federal aid appropriated months ago by Congress have yet to reach homeowners who need that money to move on. Many have found flood insurance checks weren’t nearly enough to cover the damage. And worse, new federal rules mean many in high-risk flood zones may have to either jack their houses up on stilts or pilings — an expensive, sometimes impossible task — or face new insurance rates that hit $10,000 or more per year. “It’s just been such a
terrible burden,” said Gina Maxwell, whose home in Little Egg Harbor, N.J., is still a wreck after filling with 4 feet of water. Contractors say it will cost $270,000 to rebuild — about double what the insurance paid out. The family doesn’t have the money. “What do we do with this house? Just give them the deed back?” she said. “My son is 11. He has a little piggy bank in his room. He said, ‘Take it, mom.’” In blue-collar Union Beach, N.J., the owner of the popular restaurant Jakeabob’s Bay has come up with only a quarter of the $2 million she needs to rebuild. In Long Beach, a barrier-island city of 33,000 on the coast of New York’s Long Island, residents in some neighborhoods say half their neighbors have yet to return. “I don’t think Long Beach is ever going to be what it was,” said resident
F R EE
Thursday, Nov. 7 • 6 p.m. Parkview Noble Hospital • Noble meeting rooms 1-3
Ginger Matthews. Sandy roared out of the Atlantic and struck the New York and New Jersey coasts on Oct. 29, 2012. The 1,000-mile-wide mashup of a hurricane and another huge weather system killed at least 182 people in the U.S., according to a count by The Associated Press, and caused an estimated $65 billion in damage. Floodwaters swept over densely populated barrier islands and pushed deep into bays and harbors from Atlantic City, N.J., all the way to Rhode Island. In New York City, the storm surge hit nearly 14 feet, sending the Hudson and East rivers pouring into the city’s subway and commuter tunnels and knocking out power to the southern third of Manhattan. Gas stations ran out of fuel. High-rise residents had to carry water up darkened stairwells. Thousands of fragile patients evacuated crippled hospitals and nursing homes.
Presenters: Julia Just, RD, Parkview Noble Hospital dietitian Stan Horne, sous chef, Parkview Regional Medical Center Sample foods and pick up some tips and hints to help you prepare scrumptious, healthy dishes this holiday season.
Impress your guests with these delicious foods: • • • • • • • • •
Asparagus and Turkey Bacon Strata Overnight Caramel French Toast Mini Vegetable Quiche Cranberry Salad Pumpkin Pie Cake Pecan Sticky Rolls Green Bean Casserole with Madeira Mushrooms Cider Wassail Healthy Hot Chocolate
Reservations required. Call Parkview Noble Hospital at (888) 737-9311, ext. 78161 or (260) 347-8161.
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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 2013
THE NEWS SUN
THE HERALD REPUBLICAN
C R E A T I V E
More events at kpcnews.com
C O S T U M E S
TRICK OR TREAT HOURS, EVENTS The Auburn Cord Duesenberg Automobile Museum is inviting costumed children ages 14 and younger to Trunk or Treat at the museum today from 1-3 p.m. The event is free and open to the public, but parents must be accompanied by their children. Last year, the popular event brought more than 1,000 people to the museum. Children will go from car to car and “Trunk or Treat” with museum volunteers and staff members at select cars throughout the museum. The museum galleries will be open during the event, giving visitors a chance to see what the museum has to offer.
Area Activities • Today HIKING FOR HEROES Noon. One-mile hike and 5K run (rain or shine). Bring care package items and monetary pledges in a backpack. Sponsored by Indiana Marines Family & Friends. East Noble High School, 901 Garden St, Kendallville. 347-7167.
GLOW-IN-THE-DARK JARS 4 p.m. Be amazed as we show you how to change simple and ordinary jars into amazing and magnificent glowing decorations! Teen Program (Grades 6 - 12). Limberlost Public Library, 164 Kelly St., Rome City. 854-3382
Tuesday, Oct. 29 SAFE TRICK OR TREAT 6 p.m. Free activities for the entire family. Face painting, balloon artist and refreshments. Hickory Creek, 1433 S. Main St., Kendallville.
Wednesday, Oct. 30
8 a.m. Now through Sunday, Nov. 3. $5 parking charge applies. For more details, visit neikc.org. Allen County War Memorial Coliseum, 4000 Parnell Ave., Fort Wayne.
Thursday, October 31 HALLOWEEN PARTY 3:45 p.m. Halloween Party complete with snacks, games, and crafts. Registration is required and limited to the first 60 children who sign up. Children’s Program (Grades K-5). Kendallville Public Library, 221 S Park Ave., Kendallville. 343-2010
Conjure up fun
4 p.m. From lovable to frightening we’ll make monster crafts, snacks, and more at Monster Mania! Children’s Program (Grades K-5). Limberlost Public Library, 164 Kelly St., Rome City. 260854-3382
Dress up your family’s Halloween with easy DIY costumes
TRICK-OR-TREAT 4:30 p.m. Open to the public. Betz Nursing Home, 116 Betz Road, Auburn. BY QUINN WARD
5 p.m. Prior to the auction, there will be browsing from 5-6 p.m. “Heavy” hors d’oeuvres will be from 6-7 p.m. and the auction will begin at 7 p.m. Tickets are $30 each. For more information call Debi Pfaffenberger at 636-7160 or email noble_house_inc@ yahoo.com. Kendallville Event Center, 615 Professional Way, Kendallville.
Your little one will look sugary sweet as a little pink witch. This costume starts with a onsie or shirt and leggings, leg warmers or tights. Add a sweet pink tutu, a tiny witch hat and a star wand and you’ll have one adorable baby witch.
SEE AREA ACTIVITIES, PAGE C6
7. Glue finished hat onto stretchy headband.
WAND What you’ll need: One sheet of gold glitter craft foam, pencil or craft dowel, ribbon, and hot glue gun.
MAKE IT: TUTU See the tutu tutorial to make a pink tutu.
HAT What you’ll need: One sheet of pink felt, one sheet of matching pink stiff felt, cardboard, pink stretchy headband, hot glue gun and ribbons, feathers, flowers and ribbon to embellish.
ENHS SAFE TRICK-OR-TREAT 6 p.m. Come and join us for free Halloween fun! Your family will surely have a blast playing carnivalstyle Halloween games in addition to getting a taste of great food. Admission is free as each child will receive one ticket for each activity, however if they wish to play one activity more than once, additional tickets can be purchased. All proceeds will go to UNICEF. East Noble High School, 901 Garden St., Kendallville. 347-7167
5. Hot glue cone onto hat brim. 6. Decorate as you wish.
NOBLE HOUSE AUCTION
Friday, Nov. 1
MORNING FAIRY PHOTOS BY KELLY LYNCH
1. Wrap the ribbon around your pencil or craft dowel and hot glue into place. 2. Cut two stars out of the craft foam. 3. Hot glue the pencil to the middle of the star on the plain backing side. 4. Next, line the second star up, glitter side out, with the first star to cover pencil and glue into place.
MAKE IT: 1. Decide what size circle you want for the brim of hat and cut it out of cardboard. 2. With the pink felt cut a circle slightly larger than your cardboard, enough to wrap under and glue. Next, lay cardboard circle on top of felt circle and glue the extra on the underside of the cardboard circle. 3. Cut another circle out of the pink felt that is slightly smaller than the cardboard circle and glue it onto the bottom of your hat brim, this will cover the uneven wrapping of the top piece of felt. 4. Take your stiff felt and roll into a cone the size you want to fit on top of your hat brim. Trim off the excess felt. I cut my felt into a half circle and then rolled it into a cone.
Nucor Building Systems will host its first Waterloo Park Treats Before Dark event for families in the Waterloo community Thursday from 4:30-6 p.m. at Francis Thomson Memorial Park. Businesses will participate by offering trick-or-treating in the park in a fun and safe environment. The event will feature games, goodies and other activities including appearances by Fifi the Clown and Indiana Wild. For more information, contact Nucor Building Systems at 837-9361. The Out of This World annual Halloween Walk, now through Thursday, 7-9 p.m. at Eckhart Park, 1500 S. Cedar St., Auburn, will have children’s activities, maze, haunted cemetery. It is $2 per person, 3 and under free and hosted by Auburn Parks and Recreation.
Violet Ward, 1, and Dawson, 5, show the homemade costumes their mother Quinn made.
OLD FORT CLUSTER DOG SHOW
Friday, Nov. 1
Dragon Costume This is a super simple way to make a ferocious dragon or even a cute dinosaur with just a plain hoodie sweatshirt, which makes this costume perfect for cool October nights.
HOODIE What you’ll need: a hoodie, felt for spikes, one sheet of white adhesive felt and one sheet of red (or whatever color you would like) adhesive felt, paper to make a spike template.
MAKE IT: 1. Decide how big you want the spikes to SEE COSTUMES, PAGE C2
The Healthy Halloween Fair will be Tuesday from 6-8 p.m. at the DeKalb County Fairgrounds, 708 S. Union St., Auburn. It is open to elementary-age children and their parents or guardians. Children can enjoy dressing in Halloween costumes, meeting mascots, playing games, having the chance to win prizes, eating healthy treats and visit a haunted room. Sponsored by DeKalb EMS, Auburn Police and Fire Departments and DeKalb Health. A Halloween party will be held Thursday from 6:30-8 p.m. at the Spencerville Community Club on C.R. 68 in Spencerville. Anyone with questions about the event may contact Roberta Carnahan at 238-4532. The Albion Chamber of Commerce will host its annual Halloween party at the Albion Fire Station from 7-8:30 p.m. Thursday, following the town’s trick-ortreat hours. The party will include games, a costume contest, free hot dogs, popcorn and beverages. Cosperville Baptist Church of Wawaka will offer Trunk or Treat, an opportunity for children to trick-or-treat in the parking lot of the Wawaka ball park Thursday from 5-7 p.m. Vehicles will line up by 4:45 p.m. with trick-or-treating starting at 5 p.m. There will be hot cider, doughnuts and a free train ride.
Community trick-or-treat hours on Halloween night (Thursday) • 4-6 p.m. — downtown Auburn, hosted by the Downtown Auburn Business Association. • 4-5 p.m. — downtown Garrett • 5-6:30 p.m. — Orland, Spencerville • 5-7 p.m. — Fremont, Ligonier, LaGrange, Shipshewana and Wolcottville, Hudson • 5:30-7:30 p.m. — Ashley, Clear Lake, Rome City • 6-8 p.m. — Angola, Kendallville • 7-9 p.m. — Topeka Note: Stroh Halloween trick-or-treating has been moved to Saturday, Nov. 2, 5-7 p.m.
FROM PAGE C1 •
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 2013
COSTUMES: Morning fairy the easiest costume: needed items are tutu, wand, fairy wings and headband be. Cut a diamond shape out of your pattern paper. Try the spike on your child. If you are happy with the size of the spike cut out enough diamonds to go from the top of your child’s head and down his back. I used six spikes. 2. Starting at the top center of the hoodie, pin the
diamonds in place down the back center of the hoodie. 3. Sew down the center of each diamond. 4. Sew the diamond halves together to form a spike. 5. Cut two circles out of the white adhesive felt. They will be the dragon’s eyes.
6. Using your red adhesive felt, cut two pupil shapes. I cut an elongated diamond but really any shape would work. 7. Peal off the paper backing and attach the pupils to the eye circles. Then peal the paper backing off eye shapes and attach to hoodie. You can also add teeth and claws
to the hoodie to make your dragon more ferocious.
TAIL What you’ll need: felt or fleece material, felt for spikes, stuffing or newspaper.
MAKE IT: 1. Use a tape measure to determine how long you want the tail to fall on your child.
8. Sew along the bottom and flip right side out. 9. Stuff dragon tail. I used a combination of felt scraps and newspaper, because that is what I had on hand. The newspaper kept it from being too heavy. If your child will want to wear the tail after Halloween I would recommend using a cotton stuffing. 10. Sew the tail onto the bottom underside of the hoodie.
Star Fairy To involve your child in the creation of her costume, let your little fairy dream up her own powers. Maybe the star fairy brings the nighttime, or lights the stars, or grants wishes on stars etc. This costume starts with black leggings and a black shirt. Add a tutu and some glow in the dark stars and your little one will be the star of the show.
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1. Carefully use the hot glue to glue stars randomly on the tutu. 2. Hot glue stars to the headband.
7. Turn tail back inside out and pin together to sew bottom seam. Be careful not to catch the tips of the spikes in the bottom seam. I rolled mine up and pinned them to keep the spikes out of the way.
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5. Attach adhesive Velcro to back of cape “buttons” and in corresponding spot on the tunic.
3. Take tail, right sides still together and pin the top seam in place. Next, sew top seam.
6. Now bring the halves of the diamond together to form the spike. Continue down the tail.
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3. For fairy wand: hot glue star to craft dowel and embellish as desired. Some ideas: wrap the dowel with ribbon and glue in place or paint with glitter mod podge.
5. Sew diamonds along the top seam.
cape will flow nicely.
2. Fold your material in half, right sides together. Freehand draw a long triangle shape for the tail and cut out. I scooped the bottom of my triangle so that the tail would come up a bit at the end.
4. Turn right side out. Arrange spike diamonds( with same spike pattern from the hoodie) along the top seam at regular intervals. Line the center of the diamonds up with the seam and pin in place.
What you’ll need: A black sparkly tutu (see tutu how-to), two packages of glow-inthe-dark stars, headband, craft dowel and ribbon for embellishing, hot glue gun.
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Your dashing little knight will be the hero of the town. This costume starts with basic black pants and shirt. Add a belted tunic, cape and sword and your little guy is ready to hit the town. If the weather is chilly this Halloween, layer a sweatshirt under the knight’s tunic. Bonus: the hood looks like armor.
TUNIC What you’ll need: about a yard of white felt, knit or fleece material, tank top to use as a pattern, paper for your pattern, one sheet of adhesive felt, fleece to make the belt.
MAKE IT: 1. Fold tank top in half lengthwise and lay on paper. Trace around tank top, adding 1/2” seam allowance everywhere except the armhole and neck hole. Add length to the bottom so that tunic reaches just above your child’s knee. If the tunic will be over a sweatshirt you may want to add a little extra room. 2. Cut out pattern. 3. Place pattern on fold of material and cut out. This will be the back piece of the tunic.Repeat for the front piece but cut the neckline a little lower. 4. Lay your cut pieces together, right sides facing in. Sew shoulder seams with a 1/2” seam. 5. Pin sides together. On each side measure about 7” up from the bottom and mark. Sew side seams down to 7” mark, then leave open. 6. Turn tunic right side out. 7. Next, decide what design to put on the front of the tunic. I used a cross with flared ends. Draw your design on paper and then trace on to sheet of adhesive felt. Cut out and then center on front of tunic. Peel off paper backing and press firmly onto tunic. 8. For belt: Cut a strip of material about 3” wide and long enough to wrap around child’s waist and tie. If using fleece, felt or knit no need to hem.
CAPE What you’ll need: Fleece, felt or knit material, one gold glitter foam craft sheet, adhesive Velcro, hot glue gun.
4. Cut small button-like circle out of craft foam sheet. Glue one circle to each top corner of cape.
Crown What you’ll need: Paper for crown pattern. Leftover gold glitter foam craft sheet from cape, 1/4” elastic, hot glue gun.
MAKE IT: 1. Fold paper in half and sketch crown design, or print one from internet. 2. Trace template on back of craft foam and cut out. 3. Measure on child’s head and cut elastic band to fit. Glue elastic band to edge of crown on each side.
TUTU TUTORIAL What you’ll need: 3/4” elastic, 2 to 3 Spools of Tulle, sewing needle and thread to match elastic. Note: if you can’t find a spool of tulle in the color you need, you can buy yards of tulle off the bolt and then cut strips. Spools take some of the work out of it for you.
MAKE IT: 1. Measure your child’s waist where you want the tutu to sit. Use that exact measurement to cut elastic. 2. Sew ends of elastic together to form the waistband of the tutu. 3. Next, figure out how long you want the tutu and double it. You will be folding the tulle in half to create a double layer. 4. Cut strips of tulle in desired length. 5. Grab two strips of tulle and fold in half. Place the middle “loop” under the elastic. Next feed the ends of the tulle strips over the elastic band and through the “loop” of tulle. Gently pull to tighten. 6. Repeat until the band is completely covered and skirt is to your desired fullness.
Morning Fairy The morning fairy wakes the sun and welcomes each new day. The morning fairy would compliment the star fairy costume nicely and may make a good pair for sisters, cousins or friends. A onsie and leggings or leg warmers are the base for this costume. Add a yellow “sunrise” tutu, fairy wings, a wand and headband and your fairy is ready to light up your day.
MAKE IT: This was the easiest costume to make and would be a great last minute costume to whip up. I made a yellow tutu (see the tutu tutorial) and paired it with a store bought pair of fairy wings and a wand. And then, I found a sweet yellow sequined headband to round out the look.
2. Measure desired length of cape.
Show us your Halloween spirit: Don’t forget to share photos of your costume creations on our Facebook page. We would love to see your little trick-or-treaters.
3. Cut a large rectangle for cape starting with a little larger than child’s shoulders and flaring at bottom so the
QUINN WARD lives in northeast Indiana. Contact her at firstname.lastname@example.org.
MAKE IT: 1. Measure child’s shoulder width for width of cape.
Crossword Puzzle Answers •
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 2013
Muslim student’s fasting provides food for thought And when you fast, do not look gloomy like the hypocrites, for they disfigure their faces that their fasting may be seen by others. Truly, I say to you, they have received their reward. But when you fast, anoint your head and wash your face, that your fasting may not be seen by others but by your Father who is in secret. And your Father who sees in secret will reward you. Matthew 6:16-18 Fasting is viewed as an expression of sacrifice, humility and submission to God. As a Christian, my first experience with fasting was not my own fasting. On Monday, Oct. 14, Omar, our AFS YES exchange student from Palestine, fasted for 13 hours, abstaining from food GRACE HOUSHOLDER and drink, even water. As an observant Muslim, Omar fasts East Noble AFS has five students in its YES cluster. Pictured from left are Lubna twice a year: from sun up to from Pakistan (a student at Northrop High School), Jasmine of Indonesia, Abdel sun down during the month of of Egypt, Monique of South Africa and Omar of Palestine. All of them are Muslim, Ramadan (the dates vary from except Monique who is Christian. AFS in an international student exchange organiyear to year, according to the zation. More information is at yesprograms.org and afsusa.org. moon) and one day, for Eid. This year, Ramadan told him they were going to at Northridge for the first ended before Omar’s arrival of the hunger less fortunate try to go without food and round of regional competiin mid-August. At the time, people feel every day and water for a day, too. They tion? I thought about his fast I thought, as host parents, this reminder coincides with want to see what fasting is during the entire day and we would not experience charity. During Ramadan it like and if they can do it. silently rejoiced when 7:10 fasting because Omar leaves is normal to give money or As with all faiths, interpre- food to the ‘mercy tables’ that p.m. rolled around in mid-June, prior tations of what is/is not — that was the to next year’s appear all over the country required varies greatly. time he could end Ramadan. and offer a free meal to the In general, Muslims make poor.” his fast. I did not know exceptions to the fasting I peppered him about the Eid fast I also shared this column requirement when a person’s with questions until Oct. 11 when with John Luke, a friend health would be endangered when he got home Omar announced I met at my nephew’s — for example, pregnant and wedding. Luke, who is late that evening. that his parents breastfeeding mothers, very Was it hard? had told him that president of a Rotary Club young children, people in frail in Alexandria, Egypt, “Yes.” Oct. 14 was the day he should fast commented, “The first day GRACE Is it easier to fast health and athletes who are competing. Some Muslims in Palestine when for Eid. As with is always the most difficult, don’t fast at all. Ramadan, Eid then you adjust. So what HOUSHOLDER everyone else is Omar’s fasting has encour- Omar did was particularly fasting? varies from year aged me to learn more about “YES!” to year, according difficult, not to mention Biblical fasting. Omar told me to the moon. the late hour of sunset. I don’t expect to fast. But that when an East For Muslims, In Egypt the past two I like the idea of everyday Noble friend — who didn’t Eid marks the willingness years they haven’t gone to hunger pangs serving as know he was fasting — of Abraham to sacrifice his Daylight Savings Time in reminders to focus on prayer offered him some Skittles he son, Ismail, in submission the summer because it adds and thanksgiving. had stuck out his hand and to God’s will. At the last an hour of fasting. Going said, “SURE!” And then he minute God saved Ismail. without water is the toughest remembered he was fasting The story in the Koran about part. Second helping Abraham and Ismail is similar and quickly withdrew his “If you don’t fast during to the Old Testament story in hand. After writing this column, Ramadan you are expected Omar said the hardest time I emailed it to my nephew, the Bible about Abraham’s to make a significant contriwasn’t the Skittles incident. willingness to sacrifice Isaac. Robert Stolz, who has lived bution to the poor based on It was the last 10 minutes. He in Egypt for several years On Oct. 14, it was hard the cost of meals per day for ended his fast at 7:10 p.m., to see Omar leave for school and currently works for 30 days.” eating a sandwich while at the the American Councils for knowing what lay ahead for tennis courts. him. He had not eaten or had International Education in GRACE HOUSHOLDER is a colHe told me several of water since the night before. Morocco. He told me, “Many umnist and editorial writer for his friends asked a lot of Would he be OK at school Egyptian Muslims tell me this newspaper. Contact her at and then with the tennis team questions about fasting and that fasting reminds them email@example.com.
Religion Briefs • Cosperville Baptist offers Trunk or Treat WAWAKA — Cosperville Baptist Church of Wawaka will offer “Trunk or Treat,” an opportunity for children to trick-or-treat in the parking lot of the Wawaka ball park, Thursday from 5-7 p.m. Vehicles will line up by 4:45 p.m. with trick-ortreating starting at 5 p.m. There will be hot cider, doughnuts and a free train ride. For more information, call 761-2321.
‘Surviving the Holidays’ scheduled KENDALLVILLE — “Surviving the Holidays,” 2 1/2-hour Bible-based seminar, will be offered Saturday at 9 a.m. at First Christian Church, Kendallville. While many people look forward to Thanksgiving and Christmas, man yothers dread the holidays because they are going through the season without someone close to them who has died. People in grief have to deal with traditions, accepting or declining invitations, shopping, decorating, gift-giving, card-sending and holiday meals. To register for the seminar, call Roberta Smart at 340-0262 or come by 8:30 a.m. the day of the seminar. The seminar costs $7 per person. The church is located at 110 Waits Road.
Turkey supper is Saturday ROME CITY — Rome City United Methodist Church is serving up at turkey supper Saturday from 4-7 p.m. Carryouts will be available. Children under age 3 will dine free of charge. The church is located at 297 Washington St. in Rome City.
Holiday Mission Auction announced ASHLEY — The Ashley/ Hudson United Methodist Women Mission Auction will be Saturday at the Ashley Fire Station on South Union Street in Ashley. A salad and dessert bar will begin at 5 p.m., with the auction beginning at 6 p.m.
Littlejohn Auctioneers will be in charge of the auction. Items for sale include quilts, crafts, scarves, centerpieces, gift items and baked goods made by the UMW members. Door prizes will be awarded. Proceeds will go to local and national mission projects.
Haystack dinner set at church Saturday LIGONIER — Trinity Lutheran Church in Ligonier will offer a haystack supper Saturday at the church from 5-7 p.m. There’s no admission price, but donations will be accepted for the church’s mission projects. Funding for the dinner is being provided by the Lutheran Foundation. The church is located at the corner of Fourth and Martin streets in Ligonier, two blocks west of S.R. 5. All are welcome.
Church to host community hog roast LIGONIER — A “Fall Hog Roast” will take place at Ligonier United Methodist Church Saturday from 5-7:30 p.m. in The CrossWalk. This free meal for the entire community takes the place of the church’s annual Thanksgiving dinner. The menu includes pulledpork sandwiches, hot dogs, applesauce, coleslaw, drinks and desserts including apple and pumpkin pies. There’s no charge for tickets. Donations will be accepted. All donations will go to the church’s missions fund to help purchase a new trailer and tools for mission trips.
Chicken and biscuit dinner planned ALBION — Asbury United Methodist Church will offer a creamed chicken and homemade biscuit dinner Friday from 4-6:30 p.m. at the church at 605 E. Main St., Albion. Dinner will include organic chicken, homemade biscuits, mashed potatoes, salad, a drink and pie or cake. Carryouts will be available. Meals will cost $7 for adults and $5 for people ages 5-15 years old. People less than 5 years old can eat for free. Proceeds will be used for church projects.
Churches must take fiscal responsibilities seriously The church was located in Eastern Ohio. As a church consultant, I was there primarily to help them become more effective at reaching out to the unchurched in their community. In my analysis of the various aspects of their ministry, I noted some unusual practices in the area of handling finances. The treasurer was a quiet person who kept to himself. It was unusual that he refused to be a part of my interviews, which are standard for every church. This man handled both the receipts and the expenditures of the church. His reports were very sketchy and some of the payments listed each year were for taxes. Churches are tax-exempt. When I questioned the senior pastor and board, they reported the treasurer had served for 25 years and became “uptight” when anyone ever questioned anything. He was a volunteer, and there had never been an audit. My questions led to an official investigation that discovered he had embezzled more than $50,000 from the church. Today, he is in prison. The church was devastated. It
has taken years to recover. While this is a rare and unusual result of my church consulting, I do see a number of church practices—when it comes to money — that should be considered more carefully by churches. • First, the vast numbers of those who serve their churches THE in the area CHURCH of finances DOCTOR are loyal, honest and committed Kent Hunter Christians who do an enormous amount of volunteer work for their congregations. • For their protection, and everyone else’s, every financial system in a church should be built with checks and balances. • When money is collected, counted and deposited, it should be done by more than one person. • This group should be of several people who rotate so that there are rarely the same people in the same group.
bingo WIN # #
Complete rules on back of card.
• A different group of people should handle the receipts. • Yet another person should pay the bills — someone who never handles the actual finances, but who only works from reports of deposits. • An internal audit should be conducted in most smaller churches on an annual basis. • This audit should be conducted by someone outside those who handle the finances or prepare the bills or financial statements. This person can be a volunteer, to save the church money. • An external audit should be conducted every three years in smaller churches and every year in
larger churches. • Staff should never handle money. If someone greets the pastor at the door, and says, “I forgot to put my envelope in the offering,” the pastor should ask them to give it to an usher. • Day-to-day expenses should be paid by check or credit card, whenever possible. Receipts should always accompany purchases and reimbursements. • Some ministries (like Church Doctor Ministries) pay an annual fee to a watchdog organization like the Evangelical Council on Financial Accountability (ECFA). The ministry must follow their accounting
Saturday November 2 8 a.m. - 3 p.m.
Community Gift and Craft Show At Fairview Missionary Church
Over 100 Booths Lunch Available Corner of S.R. 827 & 200 N Angola, IN 1 mile east of Menards * Crafts * Drawings * Gifts
procedures and submit annual records. The use of their seal provides confidence in the best and highest level of fiscal responsibility. Thank God for those who serve in the fiscal areas of your church. They are often committed volunteers who serve regularly and faithfully in the important ministry of finances. Protect them with
systems that signal confidence to your donors. KENT HUNTER is known as the
Church Doctor. His most recent e-books are “The Future Is Now” and “The J-Dog Journey,” available at no cost. He can be contacted at (800) 626-8515. His website is churchdoctor.org.
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DEAR ABBY Jeanne Phillips
Dad who runs to dinner date causes a stink
DEAR ABBY: I meet my dad for dinner once a week, which we both enjoy and have done for years. Dad stays very healthy and enjoys running and biking, which I completely support and admire him for. The problem is, he has started running to our meals. He sweats a lot when he runs, so he arrives at the restaurant literally dripping. He then grabs a handful of napkins to wipe off, and lifts his shirt to wipe his face and neck with it. Abby, he’s so sweaty that he has dripped on the counter when he signed the receipt. I find this unbelievably rude, not just to me but to the restaurant. This wouldn’t even be appropriate in a fast-food joint — but this ISN’T one. It’s a nice restaurant where people are trying to enjoy their meal. I feel if he wants to run to our dinners, he should arrange to get there early enough so he can dry off in a bathroom and change his shirt. He insists it’s no big deal and that sweating is “normal.” What should I do? This is really getting to me. — DISGUSTED IN SEATTLE DEAR DISGUSTED: While I, too, admire your father’s dedication to physical fitness, I can understand why his behavior would bother you. It is gross. If you haven’t already expressed to him how inconsiderate this is, please do. Because your father likes to run to the restaurant, consider stashing a supply of towels and shirts in the trunk of your car for him to change into in the men’s room out of view of other patrons. (And don’t forget the deodorant.) If he refuses to cooperate, then please — for everyone’s sake — pick him up and transport him to the restaurant. Just reading your letter is enough to make the famished lose their appetite. DEAR ABBY: I have been dating a man with a 14-yearold daughter who sits in the front seat of the car when we go anywhere, while I must sit in the back. I think when we go places, I should sit in the front seat. What do you think? — FUMING IN THE BACK SEAT DEAR FUMING: I think you and the daughter should alternate, and the person to suggest it should be her father. Under no circumstances should there be any whiff of competition, because if it comes across that way, the person not riding in the car will be you. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. COPYRIGHT 2013 UNIVERSAL PRESS SYNDICATE
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 2013
Pumpkin coffee cake has sour cream
Today, Oct. 18, is Elizabeth’s friend Timothy’s birthday. Happy birthday wishes go to him! We were going to take supper to Timothy’s house tonight but told him it’s easier if he would come here instead. Daughter Elizabeth didn’t have to work today so we are going to try to make an ice cream cake for Timothy. We have never tried it before so hopefully it will turn out OK. Also on our menu will be either fried or barbecued chicken. Am not sure what else we will have yet. Bow season has been in for a while now. This is the first year my husband, Joe, has tried bow hunting. He hasn’t had time to go too often yet but hopes to go tomorrow. Tomorrow is the Eicher reunion on Joe’s dad’s side. Money-wise we will be unable to attend. It will be in Berne, Ind., at a community building. With gas prices being high it also makes the prices go up for us when we hire drivers. We had to buy our coal for the winter or at least some of it, making things a little tight right now with money. We attended this reunion three years ago.
My husband Joe started working five days at the factory again this week which will help out a lot. We can’t complain as God gives us many blessings. How thankful we can be to have a place to live and plenty of food in the house. It makes us appreciate it all the more. One Sunday afternoon we recently walked back to see where Joe and the boys set up his tree stand in our neighbor’s woods. It was an interesting nature walk. It is a little bit hilly but Joe and the boys cleared a nice path to walk. Loretta, 13, has a hard time getting up the hills. Benjamin, 14, and Joseph, 11, hooked arms with her on either side and helped her get up the hilly areas. They also helped her get up in Joe’s tree stand which is 15 feet high. She was glad to be able to sit up there awhile although she was worn out until we came back home. Things the rest of us take for granted are so hard for her to do. Do we appreciate our good health enough? Having handicapped children makes you notice others with disabilities a lot more and be able to feel for them. God has a purpose for everything.
THE AMISH COOK Lovina Eicher
I try to help encourage Loretta all I can. She has days when she gets so frustrated. It is hard on her when people stare at her when she tries her best to get up a set of stairs. This is all for a reason and keeps us humble. God’s blessings to all!
Sour Cream Pumpkin Coffee Cake
Streusel: 1 cup firmly packed brown sugar, 1/3 cup butter, 2 teaspoons cinnamon, 1 cup chopped nuts Cream butter, 3/4 cup sugar and vanilla. Add 3 eggs and beat well. Combine flour, baking powder and soda. Add dry ingredients to butter mixture, alternately with sour cream. Combine pumpkin, beaten egg, 1/2 cup sugar and pie spice. Spoon half of batter in 9 x 13 inch pan. Sprinkle half of streusel over batter. Spread pumpkin mixture over streusel. Spread rest of batter over pumpkin mixture. Sprinkle remaining streusel over top. Bake in slow oven at 325 for 50-60 minutes. FOR LOVINA EICHER’S “RECIPE OF THE WEEK” go to theamishcookonline.com. Lovina hand-writes this weekly column by gas lamp light from her Michigan home. Readers with culinary or cultural questions may write Lovina at The Amish Cook, c/o Oasis Newsfeatures, P.O. Box 157, Middletown, Ohio 45044 or visit oasisnewsfeatures. com. Due to volume of mail, personal replies are not always possible.
• • • • • • •
1/2 cup butter 1 1/4 cup sugar 1 teaspoon vanilla 4 eggs, 1 beaten 2 cups flour 1 teaspoon baking soda 1 teaspoon baking powder • 1 cup sour cream • 16 oz. can pumpkin ( 1 3/4 cup) • 1 teaspoon pumpkin pie spice
Second job would help woman to retire high interest student loans DEAR BRUCE: Our daughter went to school to be a veterinarian assistant. Her student loan rate was 3 percent. Three years later, her student loans increased to 6.5 percent and 7 percent. She now pays $200 per month, interest
only, because it’s all she can afford. She says that she cannot even think about marriage and starting a family when she is in debt. She owes about $35,000. She is very frustrated, and so are we in watching her struggle. When the government took over these loans, the rate doubled. Is this how we take care of our young people and encourage schooling to get ahead? The only encouraging thing we have heard is that after 30 years, her unpaid balance would be forgiven. By that time, she will have paid $72,000. — N.B., via email DEAR N.B.: I can understand and sympathize with your daughter’s situation. I have no notion as to how much money she had to borrow, as opposed how much she wished to borrow rather than work, when she was in school, but the fact remains that she now owes about $35,000. That she can’t even think about marriage is distressing, however I don’t necessarily agree. As to the family, that is a different matter. Were she to get an extra job, over and above her regular job, at $5,000 a year, she could unload her debt in five years or so. With her skills, this shouldn’t be a difficult thing to find. There are many veterinary practices that work on weekends and pay substantial wages to folks who are willing to put in those weekend hours. She also might be able to find a lower interest rate. I am no expert in that regard, but I can certainly suggest that she talk to the finance people at her school. They may be able
to help her. Let’s face it, she got herself in this situation because she wanted to better herself and she has a $35,000 investment in herself. You didn’t indicate how much she earns, SMART but as a MONEY young person, if she puts six or Bruce Williams in seven days a week, she should be able to dispose of that loan in a reasonable amount of time. The fact that many kids are doing it is testimony that it can be done.
DEAR BRUCE: I have a pipe dream and would like your opinion on the idea. We own our own home, worth about $450,000. We have an IRA with $50,000, savings of $60,000 and $150,000 in the stock market. Our income is $55,000 a year. As you are well aware, the stock market is not all that stable. I am wondering if we should sell our stocks and purchase a vacation home near one of our sons. One lives in Sacramento, Calif., and one in Sparks, Nev. We would probably use the vacation property on several long weekends. Our visits now are only on weekends, and we stay at their homes. I am 87 years old and my wife is 85. We have no
debt other than utilities and living expenses. — R.R., via email DEAR R.R.: You say you have a pipe dream? I don’t find it a pipe dream. If you want to buy a vacation home, I have no problem with that. But I don’t think it’s the wisest thing to do from a financial point of view. You say stocks are not all that stable. I consistently point out that if you invest in conservative, dividendpaying companies, then the stock market can be one of the best places to have your investments grow. That being observed, at your respective ages of 87 and 85, purchasing a vacation home doesn’t seem to be the best choice. On the other side of that, there is no reason in the world why, in either the Sacramento or Sparks areas, you couldn’t find an attractive and useful vacation property to rent. You wouldn’t have the responsibility of upkeep, and as a practical matter, how many years are you going to be able to go out and vacation? I think you should start the vacation immediately, but I would consider leasing a home rather than purchasing one. Send your questions to: Smart Money, P.O. Box 2095, Elfers, FL 34680. Email to: firstname.lastname@example.org. Questions of general interest will be answered in future columns. Owing to the volume of mail, personal replies cannot be provided. COPYRIGHT 2013, NEWSPAPER ENTERPRISE ASSN.
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THE NEWS SUN
HEALTH & LIFESTYLE •
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 2013
Experiments help explore osteoarthritis pain Everyone is special as an individual. However, there are many characteristics we share that bring us together as populations. Medical studies take those groups with something in common and find out how they react to a treatment. Ironically, when the treatment is used by an individual, the results may not match the conclusion made by the study. For example, I am one of the estimated 27 million Americans who suffer from osteoarthritis of the knee or hip. However, I get no relief from ibuprofen and similar anti-inflammatory drugs because they make me itch, swell, and have difficulty breathing. So, I have tried the nutritional supplements glucosamine and chondroitin, which have been marketed for joint health for about 20 years. The supplements were first tried in horses and are also marketed to dog owners. But researchers say that for humans, the results have not been great.
Unfortunately, I seem to be one of those human non-responders. Glucosamine is an amino sugar that may help renew cartilage, and chondroitin sulfate is DR. TERRY a complex carbohyGAFF drate that is thought to help cartilage retain water. For many years, I have been quoting results from an earlier study involving glucosamine and chondroitin. That one showed that the supplements had little effect by themselves. However, when they were combined with a non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drug (NSAID) like naproxen (Naprosyn or Aleve), they doubled the effect of the NSAID without increasing
Seinfeld has help for cooking-phobic with 3rd book NEW YORK (AP) — Jessica Seinfeld’s first two cookbooks “Deceptively Delicious” and “Double Delicious” showed parents how to sneak vegetables into their kids’ meals. She may have helped some families, but she realized there still were plenty who wouldn’t try her recipes — or any recipes — because of their fear of the kitchen. That made her think: “‘You know, I haven’t solved this problem,’ which is the fear of going into the kitchen and turning on the stove or shopping for the right ingredients … I like to solve problems, so I said, ‘I’m going to look into this.’” The result is “The Can’t Cook Book: Recipes for the Absolutely Terrified” (Atria Books). AP: A lot of people who don’t cook regularly will tackle a really ambitious recipe with a lot of ingredients or prep and then get overwhelmed. Are your recipes easy to follow? Seinfeld: I created these with just a few ingredients because I don’t like to cook with a lot of ingredients and for beginners you really get tripped up the more steps you add in and the more flavors you add in. I really just try to use a few high quality ingredients that people can find pretty much anywhere. AP: When did you start cooking? Seinfeld: I’ve been cooking since I was really young. My mom would call me before she left work and
This photo released by Atria Books/Simon & Schuster, Inc. shows the cover of the cookbook, “The Can’t Cook Book: Recipes for the Absolutely Terrified,” by Jessica Seinfeld, published by Atria Books, a division of Simon & Schuster Inc.
kind of tell me, ‘Here’s how you do this and this is how you help me get started with dinner.’ Dinner would sort of be halfway ready for her. And then she would leave me sticky notes when she got ready in the morning sometimes and as I got older I could just really help her get the meal going before she got home. AP: Also, there’s a sense of accomplishment that comes with cooking for yourself. Seinfeld: It’s a good thing to be in control of and a basic life skill in a way that you can take care of yourself. It’s more economical, it’s better for you and in the end, personally I hate not being good at something. I hate feeling like, ‘Oh, I can’t do that.’
the side effects of the NSAID. To test the supplements’ effectiveness, the National Institutes of Health funded a $12.5 million study published in 2006 in the New England Journal of Medicine. It assigned 1,583 people around the country to take either glucosamine, chondroitin, a combination of the two, an anti-inflammatory drug,or a placebo. Neither participants nor the researchers knew what they were taking. The vast majority of patients reported no significant difference in pain relief between glucosamine, chondroitin, a combination of the two or a placebo. But for a small subset of patients, those with moderate to severe arthritis pain in a knee, there was some benefit. But the number of patients in that group was so small that the finding needs to be confirmed by further study. Two large studies are currently underway
“The vast majority of patients reported no significant difference in pain relief between glucosamine, chondroitin, a combination of the two or a placebo.” Dr. Terry Gaff
• in Europe and Australia that may help answer that question. However, for most patients, the supplements did not appear to affect the structure of the joint or cause any delay in the progression of the disease compared to placebo. The good news however is that the placebo lowered the pain of arthritis by 20 percent or more in 60 percent of the test subjects. Also, taking supplements or placebo pills make it more likely that people will be active and lose weight. People have a hard time exercising and losing
weight if they hurt. There is abundant evidence that losing weight and regular exercise are effective treatments for osteoarthritis pain. If you lose only five pounds, you are talking about the equivalent of decreasing 20 pounds of stress across those knees. You can imagine it would make quite a difference. Pretty much any type of exercise seems to reduce pain and increase flexibility. There have been a variety of different exercise studies that have tried everything from water aerobics to walking to muscle strengthening, and they all seem to work.
Maybe it would be best to take something that will decrease pain for a little while and get some exercise during that period of relief. One of my friends suggested that a few beers would work well for this purpose. However, I think that would not be a good choice. For me, a couple of Tylenol pills will allow me to jog for a while, making my joints feel better for a couple of days. If you must endure the pain associated with osteoarthritis, the best advice is weight control and exercise in moderation. If you want to try glucosamine and chondroitin, it may help, but it is by no means guaranteed. Remember that we are all unique and your response might be better than most (or not at all). DR. TERRY GAFF is a physician
in northeast Indiana. Contact him at drgaff@kpcmedia. com or on Facebook. To read past columns and to post comments go to kpcnews.com/ columnists/terry_gaff.
Leaving the driving to a computer has big benefits WASHINGTON (AP) — In some ways, computers make ideal drivers: They don’t drink and then climb behind the wheel. They don’t do drugs, get distracted, fall asleep, run red lights or tailgate. And their reaction times are quicker. They do such a good job, in fact, that a new study says self-driving cars and trucks hold the potential to transform driving by eliminating the majority of traffic deaths, significantly reducing congestion and providing tens of billions of dollars in economic benefits. But significant hurdles to widespread use of self-driving cars remain, the most important of which is likely to be cost. Added sensors, software, engineering and power and computing requirements currently tally over $100,000 per vehicle, clearly unaffordable for most people, the study said. But large-scale production “promises greater affordability over time,” it concluded. Questions also remain about public acceptance, liability in event of an accident, and the ability of automakers to prevent car computers from being hacked. Nevertheless, the advantages of self-driving cars are such that if only 10 percent of cars and trucks on the road were self-driving, they could reduce traffic deaths by 1,000 per year and produce nearly $38 billion in economic and other savings, said the study by the Eno Center for Transportation, a foundation dedicated to improving transportation. If 90 percent of vehicles were self-driving, as many as 21,700 lives per year could be saved, and economic and other benefits could reach a
This Sept. 3, file photo shows a videographer photographing the Google self-driving car during a news conference at the Virginia Tech Transportation Institute’s Smart Road in Blacksburg, Va. A new study that attempts to quantify the benefits of self-driving cars and trucks says they hold the potential to transform driving by eliminating the majority of traffic deaths, significantly reducing congestion and providing tens of billions of dollars in economic benefits.
staggering $447 billion, said the study, a copy of which was provided to The Associated Press. “There will be many steps before we get to that, but it does feel like there is a whole new world that completely changes everything in terms of our perspective on driving that could emerge eventually,” said Joshua Schank, Eno’s president and CEO. For example, the passenger compartment may be transformed as former drivers safely work on laptops, eat meals, read books, watch movies and call friends. And cars that can be programmed to pick up people, drive them to their destination and then park by themselves may change the lives of the elderly
and disabled by providing critical mobility. Once a critical mass of self-driving cars is on the road, they can start “platooning” — driving closely together but keeping a steady distance between each other without the fuel-burning, time-wasting, stop-and-go typical of traffic congestion. That could smooth traffic flows, reduce commute times and increase highway capacity. Government research indicates driver error is likely the main reason behind over 90 percent of all crashes. Over 40 percent of fatal traffic crashes involve alcohol, distraction, drugs or fatigue. But self-driven vehicles wouldn’t fall prey to such human failings,
suggesting the potential for at least a 40 percent reduction in fatal crashes, the study said. Crashes can also be due to speeding, aggressive driving, over-compensation, inexperience, slow reaction times, inattention and various other human driver shortcomings, the report noted, suggesting that computers could also reduce those. But Clarence Ditlow, executive director of the consumer advocacy group Center for Auto Safety, cautioned that while self-driving cars hold great promise for reducing accidents caused by driver error, much will depend upon the safety standards the government sets for the vehicles and how well manufacturers make them.
Plus-size women outweigh choices NEW YORK (AP) — When it comes to women’s clothing sizes, there’s some funny math going on. The average American woman is about 25 pounds heavier than she was in 1960. Yet women’s plus-size clothing, generally defined as size 14 and up, still makes up only about 9 percent of the $190 billion spent annually on clothes. What’s wrong with this equation? It’s not that plus-size women aren’t into fashion. Rather, the fashion industry doesn’t seem interested in them. The fashion industry has long spent more time, money and marketing on clothing for taut bodies than for curvier ones because it’s easier and more profitable to do so. But retail analysts and plus-size women say there’s something else at play: Stereotypes about larger
women not wanting to dress fashionably keep companies from making clothes that are flattering to them. And in turn, that discourages them from spending more. “There is still an interesting stigma attached to plus-size fashion and the woman who wears it,” says Marie Denee, who wears a size 16 and studies the industry via her website TheCurvyFashionista. com. “Many think ‘Oh, she doesn’t want to draw attention, live life, date, be confident, wear fitted clothes with bold colors and patterns,’ when the exact opposite is true.” Sizing is an inexact science. Women’s sizes were developed in the 1920s as catalogues became popular and ready-to-wear clothing replaced tailor made or self-sewn items. But while a system of
men’s standard sizing based on chest sizes in the Army had worked well, a similar attempt to base women’s sizes on bust measurements wasn’t as reliable. Women’s bust sizes are more variable. In the 1930s, retailers began adopting even-numbered sizes commonly ranging from 14 to 24, says Alaina Zulli, a dressmaker who studies costume history. But those sizes bore little resemblance to those used today — a size 24 back then, for instance, would be a size 14 today — so the issues of not having enough plus-size fashions likely was not as pronounced. The sizes stayed the same but the numbers decreased gradually, Zulli says, about 1 size a decade. This is known as “vanity sizing” because it gives women the impression that they’re fitting into a smaller size.
Please join us as we say goodbye to Dr. Tom Miller and Nurse Practitioner Anne Reitz. We thank him for his 24 years of dedication to Lakeland as our Medical Director. Open house to be held Tuesday, October 29th from 2-3 p.m. at Lakeland.
Skilled Nursing & Rehabilitation
500 N. Williams St., Angola, IN • Ph.: (260) 665-2161
Area Activities â€˘ FROM PAGE C1
Saturday, Nov. 2 TRADERS DAYS 10 a.m. Vendors, craftsmen and artists sell quality Native American items including fine art, gourd work, beading, carved wood pieces, corn husk dolls, Christmas ornaments, Native American shields, jewelry, clothing, feather work, homemade baked goods and more. Chief Richardville House, 5705 Bluffton Road, Fort Wayne.
STAMP COLLECTING SHOW 10 a.m. Nov. 2 and Nov. 3. The Anthony Wayne Stamp Society will host 10 stamp dealers to serve the public and help with questions about the hobby. Free parking and admission. For more information, contact email Jim Mowrer at firstname.lastname@example.org. Concordia Lutheran High School, 1601 St. Joe River Drive, Fort Wayne. 483-1102
HOLIDAY MISSION AUCTION 5 p.m. Salad and dessert bar begins at 5 p.m. with the auction at 6 p.m. Many one-of-a-kind items, decorations, bake items, quilts, crafts and more. Door prizes awarded. Sponsored by the Ashley-Hudson United Methodist Women. Proceeds to local and national mission projects. Ashley Fire Station, South Union Street, Ashley.
PAWS FOR A CAUSE 6 p.m. Benefit for homeless animals. Auction, wine tasting, beers and food. Must
be 21 to attend. Proceeds to Humane Society of Noble County. $25 per person or $40 per couple Mid-America Windmill Museum, 732 S. Allen Capel Road, Kendallville. 347-2334
Sunday, Nov. 3 HEARTLAND SINGS: OF PEACE AND JUSTICE 4 p.m. The Heartland Chamber Chorale presents the world premiere of â€˜Gather These Mirrorsâ€™ by American composer Kala Pierson, a work delivering a strong message about war and inspiring hope for peae around the globe and in Fort Wayne. Heartland will also perform works by Faure, Barber, Laurdisen, and a new composition by Maestro Nance. This concert is sponsored by the Indiana Center for Middle East Peace. Allen County Courthouse, 715 S Calhoun St. #208, Fort Wayne. HELLO DOLLY! 7 p.m. In the Tony Award winning musical farce Hello, Dolly! the cantankerous half-a-millionaire Horace Vandergelder hires matchmaker Dolly Levi to find a wife for him. Dolly soon hatches a plan to woo and win Vandergelderâ€™s hand herself, while simultaneously arranging romantic prospects for his niece, his clerks and two of Manhattanâ€™s most eligible shop girls. Ticket prices vary. Embassy Theatre, 125 West Jefferson Blvd., Fort Wayne. fwembassytheatre.org
Nov. 13 event will help build child abuse awareness FORT WAYNE â€” Partnering with IPFWâ€™s Office of Diversity and Multicultural Affairs, Three Rivers Art Center for Kids (TRACK) is presenting the seventh annual Domestic Violence Initiative â€œBreaking Through the Silence. The Noise of Breaking Through an Abusive Situationâ€? in the Walb Ballroom at IPFW on Wednesday, Nov. 13, from noon to 1:15 p.m. The Fort Wayne Ballet will open the free program with a short performance. A free light lunch will be served. A question/answer session will follow talks by Randi Shepherd, mother of Destiny, 8, abused as a baby by her father, and Maleah Heck, sexually abused by family members while growing up. Both are inspiring speakers. Allen County Commissioner Nelson Peters will introduce the program. This fall TRACK won an award for childrenâ€™s programming for a dance was performed and taped last December in the Access Fort Wayne Studio of the Allen County Public Library. Kate Majorins is the
teacher and choreographer and her students are the performers of â€œFor the Children Dance,â€? a dance to combat child abuse. Terry Doran is the producer. The dance is performed to an original song about child abuse written and performed by local artists Chuy Hernandez and Hilaria Heredia. Fort Wayne Dance Collective dancers were Hannah Moore, Corinne Hobbs, Megan Leinard, Zoe Moore and Kara Pinckney. Patty Hunter wrote the poem that inspired the singers. Hosted in Kalamazoo, Mich., by Public Media Network the awards honor cable TV programming. The award is named after the inventor of television, Philo T. Farnsworth, who lived in Fort Wayne. TRACKâ€™S mission is to use the power of art and inspiring stories to combat child abuse. The event will include a resource fair for organizations to display and distribute information. The Fort Wayne Dance Collectiveâ€™s Teen Troupe will perform on March 18 prior to the Lauren Chapin lecture.
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 2013
â€˜The Counselorâ€™ should have worked, but really, really doesnâ€™t â€˜The Counselorâ€™ should have worked, but really, really doesnâ€™t On paper, â€œThe Counselorâ€? isnâ€™t just a good movie. Itâ€™s a great one. It was written by the legendary Cormac McCarthy. Directed by Ridley Scott. Starring Michael Fassbender, Penelope Cruz, Javier Bardem, JENNY Cameron Diaz and KOBIELA- Brad Pitt. How MONDOR could it go wrong? Oh, but it went wrong. Startlingly, disappointingly, upsettingly wrong. The movie follows a lawyer addressed only as Counselor (Michael Fassbender), who enters the fraught and dangerous world of drug trafficking from Mexico and almost immediately screws everything up and endangers everybody around him, including the man who brought him in on the scheme, Reiner (Javier Bardem); Westray (Brad Pitt), the middleman; and his fiance, Laura (Penelope Cruz). Even the plot sounds pretty good, right? I love the idea of telling the story of a man dealing with the terrifying repurcussions of one very ill-advised decision made out of greed. That is a great idea for a movie! Unfortunately, â€œThe Counselorâ€? never comes together. Itâ€™s obvious where McCarthy and Scott were going with it, trying to make an artistic character drama examining the consequences of greed. But apparently they overthought their strategy, because instead they made a winding, piecemeal movie with a plot that often was incredibly vague. I fancy myself a pretty smart person who can follow a movie that doesnâ€™t spell out the entire plot and makes the audience think, but I was utterly lost at several points, and not in a fun way. After all, sometimes itâ€™s great to wait until the end of the movie for everything to click into place. But â€œThe Counselorâ€? just plodded along, showing seemingly unrelated scenes with characters from other scenes occasionally wandering in and out of them. â€œInexplicableâ€? is probably the best word to describe the whole bewildering experience. â€œThe Counselorâ€? is a very talky movie, too, which is not inherently a terrible thing either. But the dialogue is often unnatural, and it didnâ€™t feel like that was an artistic decision. The characters also have a weird propensity to break
This photo released by Twentieth Century Fox shows Javier Bardem, left, as Reiner, and Cameron Diaz as Malkina in the film, â€œThe Counselor.â€?
into strange, stilted soliloquies. They were an attempt to insert a Very Important Lesson into the proceedings, I think, but they just came off as pompous and self-important. Even worse, they were dull and, often, not very well-acted. If even a great actor like Javier Bardem or Michael Fassbender canâ€™t make it work, you have a problem, and when Cameron Diaz, who isnâ€™t quite so talented as her costars, attempts one, itâ€™s just painful to watch. Even the occasional ultra-violent beheading and awkwardly graphic sex scene canâ€™t spice up â€œThe Counselorâ€? too much. I wasnâ€™t offended by the
scenes â€” in fact, the violent scenes especially were important to the story that I think they were trying to tell â€” but they just even more brought to the forefront what a mess the whole movie was. They could have been so effective if the audience cared about the characters or the plot made a lick of sense. â€œThe Counselorâ€? is an exercise in wasted opportunity. There was so much talent involved both on camera and behind the camera, and there is such a wonderful, interesting plot in there somewhere, buried by self-important mumbo-jumbo and bad
writing. Muy high expectations walking in made â€œThe Counselorâ€? just that much more of a major disappointment. Jennyâ€™s Take: See it on TV during a bout of insomnia. (Rated R for graphic violence, some grisly images, strong sexual content and language. Runs 117 minutes.) JENNY KOBIELA-MONDOR writes movie reviews for KPC Media Group. Her columns are posted at kpcnews.com/opinion/ columnists. A link to her blog can be found from her columns at kpcnews.
Jeffrey Justice A Top Doc! The 2012 Fort Wayne Monthly survey named Jeffrey Justice, MD, a Top Doc as rated by his peers. A professional survey of 2,500 licensed physicians asked them to name the doctors who they would trust to care for a member of their own family. Dr. Justice, general surgeon at Community Memorial Hospital and Dekalb Kalb Health, was named a Top Doc in the categories of General Surgery and Breast Surgery.
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ANSWERS ON PAGE C2
ENGAGEMENTS • ANNIVERSARIES •
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 2013
Jetmore — 55th Lothamer — 65th
Devine – 65th James Philip and Mary Jo (Alexander) Devine of Rome City are celebrating their 65th wedding anniversary today. The couple were married Oct. 27, 1948, at St. Bernards Catholic Church in Wabash. They will be celebrating with their children and grandchildren.
Lawrence and Marcelline (Pequignot) Lothamer of LaGrange recently celebrated their 65th wedding anniversary. The couple were married Sept. 11, 1948, in St. John the Baptist Church. They have four children Elaine and Gerald Campbell, Janet and Kevin Galbreath, David and Nancy Lothamer and Michael and Vicki Lothamer. They also have 12 grandchildren and 15 great-grandchildren.
Noll — 60th Bill and Marilyn (Tracey) Noll of Angola celebrated their 60th wedding anniversary on Oct. 24. They were married Oct. 24, 1953, in Ashley. Mr. Noll is retired from Farmer’s State Bank and Mrs. Noll is retired from Stroh Farm Supply. They have three children, Randy and Marjorie (Beer) Noll of Mongo; Jeff Noll (deceased) and Steve and Pam Hamilton of LaGrange and four grandchildren. Mr. and Mrs. Noll celebrated their anniversary at The Grand Hotel on Mackinac Island, courtesy of their children.
Harold and Linda (Wilhelm) Jetmore of Auburn celebrated their 55th Anniversary on Oct. 15. The couple were married in 1958 in Gaylord, Mich. Mrs. Jetmore is a homemaker and Mr. Jetmore retired in 1990 from truck driving and selling insurance at Jetmore Insurance Service. They have seven children and their spouses, Jeff and Cindy Dale of Auburn, Roger and Jenny Jetmore of Fremont, Brenda Grear of Auburn, Karen and Banner Kidd of Stroh, Cindy Tompkins of Auburn and Sherry Brewis and Gary Jetmore, who are deceased. They have 25 grandchildren and 30 great-grandchildren.
Mock — 45th
Knott — 50th Bill and Arlene (Carper) Knott of LaOtto will celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary with a party hosted by their children and grandchildren. They were married Oct. 19, 1963, at the Cedar Creek Church of the Brethren in Garrett. The couple are the owners of Knott Drainage and Excavating. They have three children and their spouses, Timothy and JoEllen Knott of Garrett, Robert and Becky Knott of LaOtto and Heidi and Kevin Crowl of Auburn. They also have seven grandchildren and two great-grandchildren.
William ‘‘Bill’’ and Sharon (Powell) Mock of Kendallville are celebrating their 45th wedding anniversary today. The couple were married Oct. 27, 1968, in Auburn. Mr. Mock retired from Hagerman Construction and Mrs. Mock retired from Kraft Foods. The couple have three children, Tina Spiess of Kendallville, Del and Mel Mock of Auburn and Sean and Emily Mock of Avilla. They also have six grandchildren and two great-granddaughters.
Sparkman — 35th Targgart — 40th James E. and Sharon L. (Machmer) Targgart of Kendallville and formerly of Rome City, celebrated their 40th anniversary Oct. 20. The couple were married Oct. 20, 1973, at the First Church of Nazarene in Rock Island, Ill. They are planning a trip to Washington, D.C., where they met while Mr. Targgart was stationed at Fort Belvoir in Virginia. Mrs. Targgart was a clerical typist in Washington, D.C. The couple have three children, Brenda Myers of Waterloo, James and Debra Targgart of Auburn and Mike and Amber Targgart of Lafayette. They have four granddaughters and one granddaughter who is deceased. Mr. Targgart is employed at Courier in Kendallville and Mrs. Targgart is employed at Superior Sample in Ligonier.
Ron and Leesa (Schenher) Sparkman of Ege will celebrate their 35th wedding anniversary Oct. 28. The couple were married Oct. 28, 1978, in the Immaculate Conception Catholic Church in Ege. They have two sons and daughters-in-law, Travis and Ashley Sparkman of Avilla and Tyson and Tabby Sparkman of LaOtto, and three grandchildren. Mr. Sparkman is employed at Dexter Axel in Fremont and Mrs. Sparkman is employed at Tan Express in Kendallville.
Hart — 25th
Moberg — 25th
Bill and Jeannine (Gavalier) Hart of Kendallville celebrated their 25th wedding anniversary Oct. 22. The couple were married Oct. 22, 1988, at Trinity Episcopal Church in Fort Wayne. Mr. Hart is part owner of Leatherman Construction Co. in Albion. Mrs. Hart is employed at Chandler House in Kendallville. The couple have a daughter, Heather Hart and her compaion Josh Rigsby of Kendallville, and five grandsons and a granddaughter.
Guss and Mary (Saylor) Moberg of Angola celebrated their 25th wedding anniversary. The couple were married Sept. 24, 1988, in Coldwater, Mich. They have one son, Scott. The couple renewed their vows at a Sept. 28 Mass at St. Anthony’s with Mr. Moberg’s first cousin, the Rev. Leonard Dubi of Hazel Crest, Ill., celebrating the Mass. A reception followed with family and friends. Afterward, the couple took a trip to Michigan’s Upper Peninsula. Mr. Moberg works at the Northeastern Center and Mrs. Moberg works at TI Automotive.
Ashley Thieme and Kyle Stockwell, both of Hudson, plan to be married Nov. 2 at the Zion Friedhiem Lutheran Church in Decatur. The bride-to-be attended Indiana University and is employed by Northwestern Mutual. She is the daughter of Tina Bultimeyer and Todd and Jessica Thieme, all of New Haven. Her fiance attended Michigan State University and is employed by Stockwell Farms. He is the son of Kevin and Lisa Stockwell of Hudson.
Goings — 25th Kraig and Kandi (Hanna) Goings of Angola recently celebrated their 25th wedding anniversary. The couple were married Oct. 22, 1988, at the Angola Church of Christ. The couple have three children, Kelsie, Kiersten and Kaitlyn Goings, all students at Indiana State University. Mr. Goings is employed by E & B Paving of Fort Wayne and Mrs. Goings is employed at Bollhoff Inc. in Kendallville.
Announcement Policy •
Bennett, Simon Holly Simon and Alan Bennett, both of Indianapolis, plan to be married on Jan. 11, 2014, in Indianapolis. The bride-elect is the daughter of Richard and Anne Simon of Kendallville. She is a graduate of Central Noble High School and received a bachelor’s degree in interior design technology from Indiana University-Purdue University Indianapolis. She is employed at Carpet Corner of Indianapolis. Her fiance is the son of Ronald and Pamela Bennett of Indianapolis. He is a graduate of Roncalli High School and received a bachelor’s degree in mechanical engineering technology from IUPUI. He is employed at Cummins.
Kassy Wene and Travis Fry, both of Corunna, plan to marry Nov. 16 at St. John’s United Church of Christ. The bride-to-be is the daughter of Andy and Carol Wene of Corunna. She is a 2009 graduate of DeKalb High School and a 2013 graduate the University of Findlay, Ohio. She is the assistant manager at K.D. Carnahan Farms Inc. Her fiance is the son of Bill Fry of Butler and Kris Fry of Garrett. He is a 2007 graduate of Hamilton High School and is the owner and operator of Back 40 Fencing, LLC.
Kendra Thomas and Matthew Dove, both of Indianapolis, plan to be married Nov. 2 at the First Presbyterian Church in Fort Wayne. The bride-to-be is the daughter of Dave and Barb Thomas of Avilla. She is a 2011 graduate of Indiana University in Bloomington and a 2013 graduate of Medical University of South Carolina. She is a physician assistant at Indianapolis Gastroenterology and Hepatology. Her fiance is the son of Bret and Angie Dove of Kendallville. He is a 2011 graduate of Indiana University in Bloomington. He is employed at GEICO.
The News Sun, The Star and The Herald Republican print anniversary and engagement announcements free of charge every Sunday, and weddings free of charge the first Sunday of every month (and sometimes the third Sunday). You can submit your announcements online at kpcnews.com. At the top of the home page, under Share News, there are links to anniversary, engagement and wedding forms. For anniversaries, we publish with emphasis on every five years. Couples marking anniversaries of 60 years and beyond may run announcements each year. Photos run each Sunday in color. If you would like your photo returned, please include a self-addressed, stamped envelope upon submission. High-quality, digital photos may be e-mailed to the staff member listed below. For more information, contact: The News Sun: Jan Richardson, 347-0400, ext. 131, jrichardson@kpcmedia. com.The Star: Kathryn Bassett, 925-2611, ext. 26, email@example.com The Herald Republican: Jennifer Decker, 665-3117, ext. 146, firstname.lastname@example.org. Deadline for anniversary, engagement and wedding announcements is Monday at noon prior to publication.
PHOTO CONTEST •
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 2013
This photo was taken May 19 at Cree Lake on the eastern edge of the Pasquali property along the shore of the main lake. Three ducks were posing perfectly apparently awaiting a handout. KERRY KENNER CHARLOTTE, NC
SEAN GOWTHROP, AUBURN
Sophia Gowthrop tickling the ivories downtown Auburn.
LAWRENCE E. DIETRICH, WOLCOTTVILLE TANECIA ROBINSON, AUBURN
Bandit has fun in the tree with the fall leaves.
This is daughter Kathryn (left) and her friend Zaylie having a little pool time tea. Enjoying the little things.
PHOTO CONTEST Lawrence Dietrich of Wolcottville is the KPC Staff Choice winner and Tanecia Robinson of Auburn is the People’s Choice winner in September’s KPC Photo Contest. Runners-up appear elsewhere on this page. Have you taken a photo lately of anything interesting in the Greater Fort Wayne area? Submit that photo in KPC’s monthly Photo Contest. ROGER AND NANCY SCHALL, ORLAND
This photo is of our neighbor, Mike, and his brother, Tony, sailing on a very windy Labor Day this year on Lake Pleasant. My husband, Roger Schall, took the picture. The sailors’ expertise made this a very entertaining afternoon. (And no, Tony did NOT fall into the lake!)
TWO WAYS TO WIN: Each month one winner will be chosen by
KPC staff and another will be chosen by readers online. Each of these winners will receive their photo on a custom-printed mug or mousepad and will be eligible for the annual grand prize. An annual grand prize of $100 will be given to the best People’s Choice photo and another $100 will be awarded to the best photo selected by KPC staff. And whether you win or not, your photo could be chosen to run as the cover of the Greater Fort Wayne Family magazine, in the magazine or here on the monthly photo page. NOW YOU BE THE JUDGE: Go online to pick your favorite photo from
October between Nov. 1 and Nov. 15 at kpcnews.net/photocontest. This winner will be published on the next monthly photo page. Photos must be received by the 28th of each month to be eligible for that month’s contest.
KELLY KNEPPER, ALBION
This is Ryka and her father Trax. Ryka is getting some important heartfelt advice from dad. It must be rather important, he is even touching her paw. What a dad!
• Use the highest quality setting on your digital camera and e-mail the original file to email@example.com. Only e-mailed photos will be accepted. • Enclose a brief statement about the photo, where it was taken, name, address and phone number of the photographer.
• Employees and their immediate families are not eligible to win the cash prizes, but may submit photos for possible publication. Judging standards are determined by KPC Media Group Inc. Decisions are final. All photos submitted become property of KPC Media Group Inc. and may be used in KPC publications or promotional materials.
THE NEWS SUN
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 2013
HERALD Star REPUBLICAN THE
HOUSE OF THE WEEK
SQUARE CORNERS Jeff Deahl
Techniques, moisture can affect wood floors
The wide front porch is a great place to relax outside. EPLANS.COM
Wonderful use of space Details: Plan HOTW130032
BEDROOMS: 3 BATHS: 2 1/2 MAIN LEVEL: 560 sq. ft.
SECOND LEVEL: 630 sq. ft.
TOTAL LIVING AREA: 1,190 sq. ft. DIMENSIONS: 21’ 4” x 37’ 4”
FRAMING: 2 x 4 FOUNDATION OPTIONS: Crawlspace
Can you create a spacious family home with just 1,190 square feet of living space? Yes, and here is the proof. This 21-foot-wide plan extends space visually with a very open layout inside and a wide porch outside. The living room flows without interruption into the dining room, which is easily served by the kitchen’s snack counter. Upstairs, the master suite boasts a walk-in closet and full private bath, with the two secondary bedrooms using a hall bath. To build this home, you can order a complete set of construction documents by calling toll-free 866-772-1013 or visiting ePlans.com/HouseOfTheWeek. Enter the design number to locate the plan and view more images and details. At ePlans.com/HouseOfTheWeek, you can view previously featured plans, browse other specialty collections, or use our search filters to help you find exactly what you want from over 28,000 home designs. Most plans can be customized to suit your lifestyle.
Open living and dining spaces make this efficient layout live large. Don’t miss the kitchen’s convenient snack counter. See images of the plan online at ePlans.com/ HouseOfTheWeek
Q. Jeff, a year ago we had our hard wood floors sanded and refinished. Now there are bubbles that are along the cracks or seams of the floor. What should we do? Carl from Auburn A. Carl, thanks for the question and there could be a couple of things to consider. First, all wood floors can move over time for different reasons: movement of framing members, expansion and contraction but most commonly by increase and decrease in moisture depending on the time of year and whether your house’s humidity is controlled or you have a forced air heating and cooling system. This can cause cracks to break and seams to be exposed. Another consideration is whether after the floors were sanded they were properly cleaned before the finish coat was applied. After sanding the floor needs to be thoroughly cleaned with shop vac and some would recommend wiping with a mineral spirits or tack cloth. The first application of polyurethane should be completely dried in the seams of the floor before the finish coats. Normally professional floor sanders will apply a filler coat over the entire floor and then resand before starting to apply the polyurethane coats. This fills all the holes and seams so the finish coats are smooth and hard. If you apply coats of polyurethane and apply another coat before the material way deep in the seams has dried, it will squeeze out, forming poly beads. In most cases you can screen the surface (flooring talk for using mild grit orbital buffer) and reapply a poly finish coat. Remember to use a brush rather than a foam brush because these cause bubbles in the finish. JEFF DEAHL is president of the
Builders Association of Northeast Indiana. Questions for the Square Corners column may be submitted at ba-ni.com or email info@ba-ni. com.
Think creatively when selling vintage collectibles I have advised many people that when it comes to selling your unwanted vintage collectibles, you have to think outside the box. Why? Many people have the same unwanted objects that you do and they want to cash in on them with ease, too. Did you know that party planners and prop shops are two outlets looking for various objects from the world of antiques and collectibles?
Antique party accessories To cut costs at wedding receptions, baby showers and parties many brides to be, florists and caterers are on the lookout for some relatively common vintage items and they are looking for them in big numbers. For example, vintage white milk glass pieces, decorative teacups used as small floral centerpiece groupings, and old silver plated trays for food service are coveted by caterers and party planners. Many grooms will seek out
Coming to Indianapolis
sports collectibles, vintage flasks, beer collectibles and liquor bottles to serve as gifts for ushers and groomsmen in a wedding party. Brides prefer to provide her attendants with vintage fashion accessories like hair accessories (ribbons, barrettes, hair bands, etc.), scarves, and ART & beaded or metal ANTIQUES mesh purses.
Dr. Lori will offer free antiques appraisals for attendees at the Christmas Gift & Hobby Show at the Indianapolis Fairgrounds, Nov. 6-8. Limit one free art, antique or collectible appraisal per attendee.
esque brooches? And where does Dr. Sheldon Cooper get his ever growing collection of vintage Star Wars collectibles? When it comes to considering the resale of your vintage collectibles and accessory pieces, consider party goers and production house set professionals.
Dr. Lori trends
When TV execs need an object from bygone days, where do they look? Prop shops — the ones that provide the major movie and TV production crews with those obscure objects that you see on film — are always looking for items like vintage jewelry, period appliances like avocado green
White milk glass serving pieces like this covered dish with a rabbit on the lid may be just the favor for guests at a baby shower.
can openers from the 1970s and vintage clothing and accessories. Prop shops are often used for period TV shows like Mad Men, The Big Bang Theory and
the new sitcom set in the 1980s, The Goldbergs. You don’t think that Christina Hendricks spends her free time searching flea markets for Jackie Kennedy-
DR. LORI VERDERAME (“Dr. Lori”), a Ph.D. antiques appraiser, author, and award-winning TV personality, presents antique appraisal events nationwide. Dr. Lori is the star appraiser on the hit TV show, Auction Kings on Discovery channel. For information about your antiques, visit DrLoriV.com, Facebook.com/ DoctorLori or call 888-431-1010.
HOMES TO OWN •
FEATURE HOME STEUBEN COUNTY
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 2013
FEATURE HOME LAGRANGE COUNTY
These two duplexes have four units total and are located in Ravinia Oaks. Built in 1986, these well-maintained duplexes are great moneymakers. Both buildings have a shared well. They have city sewer, and the tenants are currently responsible for their own gas and electric bills. The gas is a shared propane tank. The rent is set at $475 per month for each unit. Each unit has its own one-car garage, two bedrooms and a full bath. There are two ponds in the housing addition and plenty of yard space for the kids to run.
This high-quality, log home was hand-built by an Amish crew. The kitchen and living room are one combined area. There is a beautiful wooded area. A running creek borders the north side of the wooded area. There is also a full basement with a garage. All of this sits on nearly two acres.
Duplexes are ready to make you money
High-quality log home
ADDRESS: 155 and 255 S. Arthur Court, Hamilton
SUBDIVISION: Ravinia Oaks SIZE: 2,504 square feet BEDROOMS: Two BATHROOMS: One PRICE: $185,000
HEATING: Propane gas forced-air
ADDRESS: 4135 E. C.R. 275S, LaGrange
HEATING: Electric baseboard
CENTRAL AIR: Yes
CENTRAL AIR: N/A
SIZE: 3,228 square feet
GARAGE: Two-car in the basement
SCHOOLS: Hamilton Community Schools
SCHOOLS: Lakeland School Corp.
DIRECTIONS: From four-way in Hamilton, go north to Ravinia Oaks, north of Hamilton Lake.
DIRECTIONS: U.S. 20 east to C.R. 400E, south to C.R. 275S, east to property on north side of road.
YEAR BUILT: 1999
YEAR BUILT: 1986
Lisa Furniss Downtown Hamilton
Lewis & Lambright, Inc. 112 N. Detroit St. LaGrange, IN
Realtor: Denise Scott N
NS N TR EW UC TI
The Hess Team
4232 E 175 N, Albion
Stunning, rural 3 BR Cape Cod offers everything you could dream of. The massive stone ﬁreplace in the grand living room will take your breath away and can be enjoyed in the spacious loft above. There are 3 full bathrooms with a garden tub in the master bathroom. Beautiful oak cabinetry and railings. The walk-out basement has lots of room for entertaining and storage. $192,500. MLS#676415.
209 N. Main St., Auburn
OR PL CHA AC R E D
209 N. Main St., Auburn
460 Garden St., Kendallville
Great starter home... great location close to high school, middle school and YMCA. 3 bedrooms, 1 bath, nice-sized kitchen and dining area. 2-car garage with workshop in the back. Nice deep lot. New gas forced air furnace and electric panel has been replaced in last year to pass FHA or USDA ﬁnancing. At this price it would be cheaper than renting! MLS#9005902. $59,900.
128 Madison St., Auburn
Super nice 3 bedroom north Auburn home. Secluded location with golf course views. Completely remodeled inside and out. 3-car deluxe garage. Full basement, all new appliances, high efﬁciency furnace with central air conditioning. $86,000.
330 N. Center St., Waterloo
Large family home with 3-4 BR, complete remodeling inside & out with a new Hickory kitchen, wiring, plumbing, windows, ﬂooring & more. Fenced-in yard, garage & storage barn. Full basement, all appliances stay, move-in condition. $82,000.
817 Katarina Ct., Kendallville
Convenience of the condo life with room for entertaining. Full ﬁnished walk-out basement with room for 3rd bedroom and pool table included. Chair lift for riding to the basement. Large living room, 2 roomy BR, bath + 1/2, dining and full-size kitchen on main level. Appliances included. Great deck with automatic sun canopy overlooking ﬁelds of wildlife. $129,900. MLS#528500.
2023 Jonathan St., Kendallville
Immaculate contemporary beauty. Cathedral ceilings and great architectural lines describes the great room with gas ﬁreplace. Roomy dining and kitchen with breakfast bar and walk-in pantry. Master suite on main ﬂoor for ease and privacy. Master bath and walk-in closet complete the “suite.” 3 additional bedrooms, 2-1/2 baths, lots of storage and large covered deck. $183,900. MLS#531961.
415 McIntosh Ave., Kendallville
New construction in Orchard Place. Spacious family room, dining room, kitchen and master suite on main level. 3 bedrooms, full bath up, plus a bonus room. Open stairway, vaulted ceilings and covered porch. Full unﬁnished basement with 9’ ceilings. Insulated walls. Constructed by Delagrange. Wooded lot. $225,900. MLS#532974.
The Hess Team
The Hess Team
The Hess Team
The Hess Team
This is one of the most charming lakefront roads and neighborhoods that you will ever ﬁnd on an all-sports location. The extensively long lakefront lot that will allow room for all your company and family to park. The house has panoramic lake views from the living room. Also all new woodburning ﬁreplace. $299,000.
2 building sites at Royer Lake. These channelfront sites are located in a nice area with primarily year around lake homes. Royer Lake connects with Fish Lake. Walleye, bluegill, crappie, bass. These lakes are perfect for pontoon, small sailboat and ﬁshing boats. $25,000 each.
3 bedroom, 2 bath manufactured home built in 2000 and constructed on a crawlspace. Level 1-acre lot in Irish Hills Subdivision. Well and septic. 2-car attached garage. Obvious high pride of ownership in this neighborhood! $45,000.
Royer Lake Lots
200 N. Main St., Wolcottville
206 Morning Wind Place, Kendallville
Great neighborhood and home! Open ﬂoor plan. Cathedral ceilings in the living room. Top-of-the-line kitchen. All appliances included. The pride of ownership shows inside and out! $112,250. MLS#676208.
200 N. Main St., Wolcottville
200 N. Main St., Wolcottville
350 JACKSON STREET, ROME CITY
SU EN-4 PM P O 2
Unique lakefront, privacy galore w/spacious ranch attach. 2+ car garage, 40x24 pole barn & 3/4 acre total land. Enjoy boating, swimming, ﬁshing & viewing 2 lakes. Home sits back surrounded by woods on 2-sides & fence on other, at end of cul-de-sac. $179,900. DIRECTIONS: SR 3 to 100S, W past stop to 400E, S to 200S, E to 445S, S to property.
3 bedroom, 2 bath home with very nice yard of 1/4-acre. The kitchen has great space with lots of cabinets and new laminate ﬂooring in kitchen and dining area. The open ﬂoor plan is conducive to entertaining family and friends. There are two storage sheds in the back with a very nice deck right off the dining area. $72,900. MLS#9005177. DIRECTIONS: US 6 west of Kendallville to St. Rd. 9 north to Jackson St., west to property on the right.
Hosted By: Patsy Brandgard
Custom Built Homes Come See The Difference
0269 W. HERRON DRIVE, BARBARA LAKE, ALBION N
133 N. MAIN ST., AVILLA
BEAUTIFUL 3 BR, 1.5 BA “lodge look” lake home. Custom kitchen. Fireplace. Corner lot w/125’ lakefront/160’ channelfront. 2-car garage. $289,900. DIRECTIONS: 700S west to 150E, turns into 650S, turn south on 090E to 670S.
Hosted By: Stacy Rofkahr
3 bedrooms, 2 baths, 2-1/2 car attached garage, 2-car detached garage. 260 feet of lakefront on private Barbara Lake. IRMLS#201315129 $189,500 DIRECTIONS: 3 miles south of Albion on State Road 9 to Herron Drive at Barbara Lake, west to intersection with Mallard Lane in Chain O’ Lakes Estates.
Beautiful remodeled 3 bedroom, 2 bath home. Gas ﬁreplace in dining room, kitchen appliances stay, larger utility room and pantry. 20x30 detached garage. A must-see property! $107,900 DIRECTIONS: 133 N. Main St., Avilla, north of stoplight on Main St. in Avilla.
Hosted By: Steve Kirkpatrick Proud To Be Your Hometown Real Estate Company
SU O N. PE 2- N 4P M
This brand new 3,750 sq. ft., 4-5 BR, 3 BA, daylight basement home is in scenic Glendarin Hills golf community. Beautiful kitchen with maple cabinets and stainless steel appliances. 9’ ceilings, whirlpool tub and walk-in shower, wet bar in basement with pre-wired surround sound. Rear deck and patio, 3-car ﬁnished garage. This is an Energy Star home with builder’s full warranty. $255,000 includes lot.
Sievers Builders LLC
880 E 670 S, WESTLER LAKE
E US M HO 1-3 P EN Y OP NDA U S
104 MACTAVISH CT., ANGOLA
S 2- UND 4P A M Y
Cute as a button bungalow on the south side of Auburn. Hardwood ﬂoors. Original 1920’s kitchen. Updated bath needs just a bit of ﬁnish work. Full unﬁnished basement. 1-car detached garage. Off-street parking. $69,000.
200 N. Main St., Wolcottville
2240 S 445 E, ROYER LAKE
Hosted By: Tina Craft Proud To Be Your Hometown Real Estate Company
HOMES TO OWN •
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 2013
FEATURE HOME NOBLE COUNTY
FEATURE HOME NOBLE COUNTY
Step inside and see this home. It is so much bigger than it looks from the outside. This ranch, on a recently ﬁnished basement, shows pride of ownership. It has four bedrooms, three full baths, a den, a great room with a ﬁreplace, a large family room and a storage area in the basement. The kitchen has plenty of work space and the appliances are included. Outside, there is a large backyard with a shed, an oversized two-car garage and a custom patio with a built-in ﬁre pit. This home is perfect for entertaining.
This is a newly-updated three-bedroom, two-bathroom, two-story home. It has a step-down living room with cathedral ceilings and sliding glass doors to the patio. There is a main ﬂoor utility room. The home features a new furnace, central air, ﬂooring, paint, windows and roof, as well as a partial basement and an attached garage. This property is all set for new owners.
Large lot in a great subdivision
Two-story home in Arvada Hills
ADDRESS: 315 Cranberry Run, Avilla
HEATING: Natural gas forced-air
ADDRESS: 408 Granada, Kendallville
HEATING: Natural gas forced-air
SUBDIVISION: Cranberry Acres
CENTRAL AIR: Yes
SUBDIVISION: Arvada Hills
CENTRAL AIR: Yes
SIZE: 2,874 square feet
SIZE: 1,514 square feet
GARAGE: Attached two-car garage
GARAGE: Two-car attached
SCHOOLS: East Noble School Corp.
SCHOOLS: East Noble School Corp.
DIRECTIONS: Albion Street west of Avilla to Cranberry Acres to Old Bog Road to Cranberry Run.
DIRECTIONS: U.S. 6 to Allen Chapel, north to Cortez, east to Granada, south to property.
YEAR BUILT: 2004
YEAR BUILT: 1992
Dawn Hurley 125 E. North St. Kendallville
(260) 854-2800 (260) 336-0377
‘Steppable’ plants for walkways, patios and more THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Kathy Gurnee Owner of Green Thumb Landscaping in Clinton, Wash.
W > Whitley
S > Steuben
K > Kosciusko
L > LaGrange
M > Michigan
E > Elkhart
O > Ohio
D RE PR DU IC CE E D
N > Noble
A > Allen
Alpine moss ear grows into a dense carpet with white flowers in summer. It thrives in dry climates. Blue star creeper is a dark green perennial producing soft blue
D > DeKalb
As a lawn substitute
818 S. State Street, Kendallville
Home totally gutted & rebuilt 7 years ago. New tear-off roof in Oct. 2012. Well-maintained with new ﬂooring and kitchen sink. Well laid out. Just blocks from South Side Elementary, East Noble M.S. East Noble H.S. and the YMCA. $83,900. MLS#523742.
260-357-5512 Janis Sobieski
503 S. Harrison Street, Garrett
Huge price reduction. Large family home. Needs new ﬂooring. New furnace in 2012 and newer central air, replacement windows and 200 amp service. All appliances stay. Add your own ﬁnishing touches to make this your home. $54,900. MLS#675988.
260-357-5512 Janis Sobieski
For areas with moderate to heavy foot traffic: Corsican sandwort has moss-like foliage with white flowers in spring. Does well in damp, dry or shaded settings.
Corsican mint, the smallest of the mint family. It delivers a pleasant crème-dementhe fragrance when crushed. It also does well in shade. Creeping thyme is a fast-growing groundcover that gives off a spicy scent.
Most thyme varieties are drought-tolerant and can survive moderate traffic. Their flowers are attractive to butterflies.
covering bulb gardens, spilling from containers or protecting high-use areas.
K E Y
Celestial spice pratia has tiny green leaves covered by deep blue flowers all summer.
were one solid mass. “They give me an inch-thick, lawn-like cover with purple flowers for a few weeks out of the year and no more mowing. Just some trimming and weeding around the edges.” Many walkable plants are drought-resistant, while others perform well in shade, on hard-to-maintain slopes,
In this June 12 photo, several flats of potted, walk-on plants are laid out alongside the flagstones of a pathway in Langley, Wash. The plants are divided into several pieces before being placed in the ground, where they grow quickly into a single, weed-choking mat that adds color and contrast to the stones.
flowers through summer. Turkey tangle fogfruit has gray leaves with white to lavender blooms from spring to fall, and is deer-resistant. Creeping mazus, with its low mat of green leaves studded by small lavender flowers, tolerates hot, humid summers. Getting walkables established is half the fun. The other half can be had with pruning. “Corsican mint, if you let it go, will grow out and cover the flagstones as well as the weeds,” Gurnee said. “I like to be a little creative. I use a pair of scissors and trim it back in some sort of design so the stones aren’t covered. That way you can see the tones and textures of the stones up against the plant colors.”
In this Oct. 17 photo, these durable, low-lying perennials — the blooming Blue Star creeper in the foreground and Corsican mint to the rear — are attractive additions to pathways, in Langley, Wash. They also can be used on patios, crevices, over bulb gardens, in containers and on living roofs and living walls. Many of the resilient plants on this property will give off a fragrant odor when crushed.
L O C A T O R
“On patios, pathways, rock walls and crevices. I like them around the bottoms of trees. They’re also good for living roofs and living walls. They deliver a beautiful resilience.”
Plants you can walk on are attractive additions to pathways. These low-lying perennials can withstand heavy foot traffic, release pleasant odors when crushed, smother weeds, and cushion your step in the narrow spaces between bricks or flagstones. “You can use ‘steppables’ for all kinds of applications,” said Kathy Gurnee, owner of Green Thumb Landscaping in Clinton, Wash. “You can use them as groundcover in lieu of bark,” she said. “On patios, pathways, rock walls and crevices. I like them around the bottoms of trees. They’re also good for living roofs and living walls. They deliver a beautiful resilience.” Walkables generally are defined as creeping plants that don’t exceed 12 inches in height, said John Schroeder, president of Valleybrook International Ventures Inc., a family-owned horticultural operation in Abbotsford, British Columbia. The company’s line of “Jeepers Creepers” includes around 100 varieties of low-tothe-ground herbs, mints, evergreens, ivy, moss and more. “I like them for lawn repair or replacement,” he said, adding that he stripped 900 square feet of turf grass from his own front yard and replaced it with creeping mazus, a dense, ground-hugging plant. “It’s just a gorgeous lawn application,” Schroeder said. “I set out some 1-inch plugs at 12-inch spacings in September, and by July, they
110 S. Johnson St., Garrett
This home is bigger than it looks, lots of living area for the family. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths. good condition. Newer high-efﬁciency furnace and A/C. Roof complete tear-off 4 years ago. Private fenced yard. Qualiﬁed buyers only. $69,400. MLS#676017.
260-357-5512 Janis Sobieski
HOMES TO OWN •
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 2013
Raise the house, lower the flood risk THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Eileen Benner says elevating her home in Atlantic City, N.J., was a “no-brainer” after it suffered extensive flood damage during Superstorm Sandy. “I would tell anybody who has the money available to go ahead and do it,” she says. John Paynter’s Long Beach Island, N.J., vacation home now stands 13 feet higher than it did before the storm a year ago. He, too, says he’s glad he did it, though the process itself was nerve-wracking: “You heard a lot of cracks and creaks.” Nationwide, insurance claims for flooding damage totaled on average more than $3 billion annually from 2003 to 2012, according to the National Flood Insurance Program (NFIP). And rising sea levels and more severe storms mean that in some areas, more homeowners are finding themselves in flood zones for the first time or in higher-risk ones. The most common way to reduce the risk: elevating the home, the NFIP says. The process can cost a lot — more than $100,000 in many cases, depending on the home’s size, location and foundation. But homeowners may be eligible to get some help from flood insurance policies and grants. Flood elevation maps determine whether a property needs to be raised and by how much. Homeowners in high risk zones who choose not to raise their homes could see their flood insurance premiums skyrocket. Roderick Scott of L&R Resources, a Mandeville, La., company that does home elevations, recommends lifting a house 1 or 2 feet above the minimum needed to get a flood elevation certificate. “You don’t want to
This Aug. 2013 photo provided by L & R Resources, LLC shows Eileen Benner’s Atlantic City home in the process of being elevated after it suffered severe flood damage during Oct. 2012 Superstorm Sandy in New Jersey. Roderick Scott of L&R Resources in Mandeville, La., says he recommends that homes be lifted 1 or 2 feet above the minimum needed to get a flood elevation certificate.
elevate structures more than once in their lifetime,” he says. Homes with an open foundation — with a basement or crawl space — are the easiest and least expensive to raise. “It’s easy to get underneath and get the structure of the house from underneath and lift it up,” he says. Raising those built on a slab foundation takes more time and money. “You have to open up walls and remove lower cabinets,” Scott says. Any air conditioning and heating systems in the basement must be relocated, as well as power and other utilities. “They have to go on or above the main level of the structure so they won’t be damaged,” Scott says.
And then there’s the question of how you’ll get up to the higher house. Where will you put the stairs, for example? “A lot of seniors live at the beach. They may need to integrate a lift,” says Scott. He uses a hydraulic machine to jack up a house, and says the process is so smooth that he once put a glass of red wine on a tabletop. “Not a drop was spilled,” he says. Still, he advises people to take pictures off the walls and pack up any valuable crystal. A house may be set down on pilings or cinderblocks, depending on the height. It’s likely that millions of homes will have to be raised based on redrawn
flood maps nationwide, Scott says. However, Dan Watson, a spokesman for the Federal Emergency Management Agency, says it’s difficult to say how many and where: “In some cases the risk has gone down and in some cases it has gone up.” In 2012, Louisiana had the most flood damage claims, followed by New Jersey and New York. In Brick Township, N.J., Mayor Stephen C. Acropolis says about 8,500 homes suffered water damage during Sandy, and that more than half of those will have to be raised because of redrawn maps. He says many people got temporary certificates of occupancy that give them four years to elevate.
Benner says elevating her home in Atlantic City, N.J., was “a no-brainer” after it was damaged in the storm. “I would tell anybody who has the money available to them to go ahead and do it.”
His own home, he says, is “a 51 percenter — that means your house was damaged to more than 50 percent of the value of your home. And so is my son’s and a lot of people in my neighborhood.” He’s not rushing into elevating his home, though. “We’re going to get prices, we’re going to deal with engineers,” he says. “I don’t see a ton of people elevating their homes right away unless they had the money.” Benner felt she didn’t have a choice. The water in her duplex after Sandy was a foot deep. It cost $21,000 to lift the house, she says, and she expects the total bill to be $130,000 to $140,000.
Part of that was offset by a clause in her flood insurance policy that gave her $30,000 to meet the new height requirements. “By the time I’m done, my base floor is going to be about 12 feet” higher than it used to be, she says. “I feel comfortable.” After Paynter’s house was lifted, “I had to build stairs. I had to build a front porch. I had to reattach the utilities,” he says. He also built a new chimney and redid the house’s flood-damaged interior. Total cost? He estimates $140,000. He moved back in in August. “I’m very happy,” he says.
Right at Home: Decor with built-in tech THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
It’s one thing to have a beautiful, comfy bed. But what if it also included a TV screen, game console and dimmable, color-changing lights? Or say you’ve got just enough room in your apartment for a credenza or speakers, but not both. How about one piece that includes both — and a whole media system? The integration of technology into home décor has come a long way since clunky TV screens peered out of armoires and media cabinets; today’s super-thin screens can come embedded in the bathroom mirror or attached to the wall like pieces of art. The “wallpaper” mode on Sharp’s new, high-definition Aquos TV lets you display photos, paintings or other images as wall art when you aren’t watching television. You can set a clock for display times, and the light level is reduced to get rid of glare. (sharpusa.com ) Samsung’s four-door fridge has a Wi-Fi enabled screen that you can load with photos, news, calendar, notepad and recipes. (samsung.com ) Want to stay on top of the morning news? Seura’s TV screens embed in the bathroom vanity mirror. Robern’s embed in the medicine cabinet. (seura.com ; robern.com ) TV manufacturers are moving into OLED — organic light emitting diode — technology, which can be linked to computers and other tech devices. It’s thin as a pencil and able to be curved. (lg.com ) As for sound systems,
THE NEWS SUN
LaGrange & Noble Counties
HERALD REPUBLICAN THE
In this photo provided by SYMBOL Audio, a new version of the retro hi fi system, SYMBOL Audio’s Modern Record Console, has a walnut cabinet outfitted with a hand built turntable, amplifier and built in wireless router. AP
This photo provided by SYMBOL Audio shows an Audio Desk with high quality speakers built into a sleek desk, available in maple, walnut, oak or cherry. The integration of technology into home décor has come a long way.
Symbol Audio of Nyack, N.Y., has a New Audio Desk that incorporates high-quality speakers into a slim writing desk crafted from maple, walnut, oak or cherry. Baby boomers may remember the family’s old hi-fi system. While iPhones and iPads can now hold the equivalent of hundreds of Mitch Miller albums, there are still those among us who like the mid-century chic of a retro-styled system. Symbol Audio pays homage to the hi-fi with the Modern Record Console, a walnut cabinet outfitted with a hand-built turntable, amplifier and built-in wireless router. “The act of removing an album from its sleeve, cleaning and placing it on the turntable is interactive and physical. There is an undeni-
able charm to vinyl that’s more than just a fascination with the past,” said Blake Tovin, Symbol’s founder. (symbolaudio.com ) Designer Chris Cushingham of Brooklyn, N.Y., crafts his own version of the hi-fi console out of walnut and corrugated cardboard. He’ll also make you a custom one using your record player, audio gear and LP collection. (cushdesignstudio.com ) Bloomfield, Conn.-based Salamander Designs conceals high-performance loudspeakers in elegant cabinetry. The Chicago model is clad in striated black oak, evoking the prairie grass of the Midwest. There are versions in walnut, American cherry and high-gloss white lacquer. (salamanderdesigns. com )
Italian designer Edoardo Carlino’s spacy-looking Hi Can canopy bed incorporates a theater screen, integrated PC and game consoles, and built-in lights to create a self-contained bedroom/ playroom. (hi-can.com ) Replace ceiling, floor or table lamps with IAV Lightspeaker’s wireless fixtures and run your music through them. You get lighting, surround sound and no expensive wiring to deal with. For rentals and vacation homes, there’s an outdoor version built into a faux rock you could put on a patio. (iavlightspeaker.com ) Kohler’s Moxie showerhead has a Bluetooth speaker attachment so you can sync radio or playlists for bathing music. Disengage the speaker and carry it to another room, or the beach. Colors include
The best coverage in print & online! :\IZJYPIL[VKH`HUKJOLJR\ZV\[VU[OL^LI
This photo provided by Salamander Designs shows the Denver model in walnut with high performance loudspeakers in elegant cabinetry. There are versions done in American cherry and high gloss white lacquer from the Bloomfield, Conn.-based Salamander Designs.
white, cherry red, navy and chartreuse . (uskohler.com ) Ready for entertaining? Just hit “party” on Lutron’s new Homeworks system. It sets the mood of a room with spotlights, dimmable overheads, music and thermostat settings. The company offers customized lighting
options for a variety of moods and rooms. (lutron.com ) If you’d just like to disguise outlet and vent covers, check out Trufig’s marble, wallpaper, wood or concrete flush-mounted options, which make the connection disappear into the wall. (trufig.com )
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 2013
KPC Classiﬁeds To place an ad call 260-347-0400
Toll Free 1-877-791-7877
Open Monday - Friday 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Place your ad 24/7 online or by e-mail
S e r v i n g
L a G r a n g e ,
♥ADOPTION: Adoring ♥ Family, Laughter, ♥ ♥Unconditional Love,♥ ♥Sports, Music, Many♥ Opportunities await 1st baby. Expenses paid. ♥♥♥ Mary Pat ♥♥♥ ♥♥1-800-362-7842♥♥
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LOST: Female Cat Auburn, White w/ Gray Tiger Ears & Tail, few spots, Green Eyes. Front declawed, (260) 333-0222
3 BR, BASEMENT, 2 CAR
1336 W. Drake Road, Kendallville TUESDAY, NOV. 5 6:30 PM
strawserauctions.com 260-854-2859 AC30700060
Steuben County Council on Aging Inc./STAR Public Transportation is looking for a PUBLIC TRANSPORTATION VEHICLE DRIVER This is a part-time, permanent position. Public Passenger Chauffeurs license required. The right candidate will have effective communication skills, ability to assist passengers boarding and disembarking including usage of lift equipment and mobility device securement, and a pleasant, patient demeanor to safely transport our clients to their destinations. Knowledge of Steuben County and surrounding area a plus. If you are looking to be part of a dynamic team that enjoys working with the public, then we would like to talk to you. Equal Opportunity Employer
Community Gift and Craft Show Over 100 booths Sat. November 2, 8 am-3 pm Fairview Missionary Church, Angola Corner of 827 & 200 N 1 mile east of Menards
Applications can be picked up at: Council on Aging/STAR Steuben Community Center 317 S. Wayne Suite 1B Angola, IN
N o b l e
a n d
BUSINESS MANAGER Are you a highly motivated individual looking for the opportunity to use your management skills to make a difference in a small but progressive company that is focused on providing excellent customer service?
NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE!
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D e K a l b ,
ADOPTION--Adoring family, laughter, unconditional love, sports, music. Many opportunities await 1st baby. Expenses paid. Mary Pat: 1-800-362-7842. (A)
Garrett-Keyser-Butler Community Head Start and Early Head Start Program has the following positions available -
• Home Visitor 40 hours a week full year position
• Cook 28 hours a week school year position Apply at: Garrett Head Start 504 South Second St. Garrett, IN on or by Nov. 4
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Accepting Applications for ALL Production Positions 1st, 2nd & 3rd shift. Fiberglass experience preferred, but not required. Apply in person at -
Structural Composites of Indiana
C o u n t i e s
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Help Wanted Pokagon State Park is now hiring for winter seasonal help. Positions available include toboggan workers, rental room attendants and laborers. Wages begin at $8.06/hour. Must be available weekends and during the Christmas school break. Must be able to lift 50 lbs repetitively, be 18 years of age or older, have reliable transportation to work and be able to work outside for extended periods of time. Interested applicants should contact the Park Office for further information at:
260-833-2012 Pokagon SP is an Equal Opportunity Employer
Sechler’s Pickles, Inc. is looking for reliable, hardworking candidates with a strong work ethic to fill
OFFICE/CLERICAL & WAREHOUSE SUPERVISOR
General HELP WANTED Counter Sales Plumbing Sales Experience Preferred. Full time
Apply in person at:
Sechler’s Pickles, Inc. 5686 State Rd. 1 St. Joe, IN 46785
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No phone calls please
Peddle your wheels in a flash - invest in an Auto Ad that reaches 112,000 potential buyers!
THE NEWS SUN The
I N STALLERS
HIRING •UPHOLSTERY SEWERS
Mastercraft 711 S. Poplar St. LaGrange, IN ✦ ✦ ✦ ✦ ✦ ✦ ✦ Health Wesley Healthcare Business Office Clerk Medical Records Clerk Accepting Applications Health Wesley Healthcare RN's Full Time Resumes Accepted
$9/HR Hudson/Ashley 2nd Shift, PT Janitorial Position 5 hr/day, Mon. thru Fri. Apply online at www.thecleaning co.com Questions? Call 1-888-832-8060 M - F between 8 am - 4 pm
✦ ✦ ✦ ✦ ✦ ✦ ✦ General
If this describes you, you are invited to submit your resume by November 18 by e-mail to Human Resources at firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Cardinal Supply 1540 W. Maumee Angola, IN
Qualiﬁed candidates will have a bachelor’s degree in business management or a related ﬁeld with 3-5 years of management experience and strong customer service background.
Please apply in person at:
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LaGrange County REMC is seeking the right person to join their team and ﬁll the position of Business Manager. This position is a member of the key management staff and will report directly to the CEO. The Business Manager will supervise customer service representatives and administer ofﬁce operations including customer service, consumer billing, data processing, and records management. Other primary responsibilities include administering the Cooperative’s human resources and beneﬁt plans and overseeing facility maintenance and contracts.
Some Saturdays required.
1118 Gerber St. Ligonier, IN 46767
We are not your average stafﬁng agency! We have the employment you have been looking for!
Mediacom is seeking Full Time Installers in Auburn, IN. Candidates will be responsible for servicing customer’s cable, phone and internet as well as selling other services as needed. We oﬀer an hourly rate, an outstanding commission plan, company vehicle, clothing allowance and tools. Qualiﬁcations: • Enjoy working outdoors • Must have excellent Customer Service Skills • Valid driver’s license • Must be able to climb utility poles and handle 28’ extension ladders Beneﬁts: • Medical/Vision/ Dental/ Life • Paid vacation and holidays • 401(k) with company match • Discounted cable and internet plus more. For more information, please visits us online at: www.mediacomcable.com/careers and search under IN. Please refer to Job ID 6226. Then e-mail your conﬁrmation to: email@example.com.
Sudoku Puzzle Complete the grid so that every row, column and 3x3 box contains every digit from 1 to 9 inclusively.
TAP INTO YOUR CAREER POTENTIAL! Does your job give you access to cutting edge training and opportunities for career growth? Deliver the future of communication as a FULL-TIME OUTSIDE SALES REPRESENTATIVE. We are looking for enthusiastic, self-starters to visit homes in local communities to establish new customer relationships by selling our cable, internet and phone services in Kendallville, Indiana. • Base salary of $24K plus commissions • Sales experience strongly preferred • Must be able to work independently • Must be able to conduct in-home presentations In addition to a superior beneﬁts package, we are oﬀering gas incentives for qualiﬁed individuals and a company smart phone. For more information and to apply, please visit us online at: www.mediacomcable.com/careers and search for Sales under Indiana. Choose Job ID 5657 or 5706.
Pro Resources has partnered with Ashley Industrial Molding and are currently seeking to ﬁll multiple positions.
• FULL-TIME • BENEFITS • COMPETITIVE WAGES • CLIENT SPECIFIC INCENTIVES, SUCH AS ATTENDANCE BONUSES, GAIN SHARE BONUSES, DIRECT HIRE OPPORTUNITIES
JOIN US WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 30th 9 AM - 3 PM • ASHLEY COMMUNITY CENTER 500 SOUTH GONSER AVE., ASHLEY, IN 46705 Additional positions available in the LaGrange, Steuben and Noble County areas. Don’t miss out. Join us today!
Qualiﬁed Candidates Must Meet Client Speciﬁc Requirements Prior to Placement.
CHASE BRASS AND COPPER COMPANY, LLC 2ND SHIFT ELECTRO-MECHANICAL & 2ND SHIFT CONTROLS TECHNICIAN OPENING The Ligonier, IN facility is growing! These are full-time regular direct hire position. These positions are 1:45pm-10:15pm shift but must be ﬂexible to other hours and work schedules as needed.
CRITICAL SKILLS/QUALIFICATIONS: • Minimum of 5 years Maintenance experience • Must have shop knowledge of electrical, mechanical, hydraulics, and pneumatics • Must have proﬁcient blueprint reading skills • Must have knowledge of Relay Logic, Programmable Controllers, 3 – Phase Electrical Circuits / Motors and Direct and alternating Current Theory • Preferred 2-year technical degree or equivalent work experience
CRITICAL SKILLS/QUALIFICATIONS: • Minimum of 3-5 years experience in design and programming industrial control systems • Experience with Allen Bradley Logix 500 and 5000 PLCs required • Experience working with Motoman Robot software and programming preferred • Knowledge of electrical, mechanical, hydraulics, and pneumatics • Must have proﬁcient blueprint/senematic reading skills • Must have knowledge of Relay Logic, Programmable Controllers, 3 – Phase Electrical Circuits / Motors and Direct and alternating Current Theory • Automotive experience a plus • Preferred 2-year Associates Degree in Electronics or equivalent work experience
QUALITY AND TECHNICAL SERVICE ENGINEER
Chase Brass & Copper Company, LLC is seeking a Quality and Technical Service Engineer. This position requires a Bachelor degree in Chemistry, Quality or Technical Engineering or equivalent Machining/ Mechanical/ Laboratory/Quality experience. The ideal candidate would be a self-starter with strong interpersonal/ communication skills coupled with an understanding of basic machining techniques, mechanically inclined with a willingness to work with your hands, and experience with laboratory testing equipment and techniques. Strong analytical/problem solving skills in investigative methods to provide customer support in quality and machining investigation preferred. Supervisory experience a plus! Chase Brass is the leading producer of brass rod and is a wholly owned subsidiary of Global Brass & Copper. This is an opportunity for a proven contributor to join an excellent organization.
We oﬀer a competitive compensation and beneﬁts package.
Complete applications at: https://careers-chasebrass.icims.com
Pay: $24/hr plus, depending on education and experience, and a premium. This plant manufactures emission controls for the Ford Super Duty Truck and the Jeep Grand Cherokee.
LOOKING FOR GENERAL LABOR, MOLD OPERATORS, INDUSTRIAL PAINTERS AND MAINTENANCE.
Can’t make it? Apply today at www.proresources.net Already applied? Call the Angola Pro Resources ofﬁce today at 260-624-2225. We are an equal opportunity employer M/F/D/V
8 4 8
Difﬁcult rating: VERY DIFFICULT 10-27
Taylor Made Systems in Kendallville, Indiana, is a leadding manufacturer of marine and industrial windows, iss currently accepting resumes for the following positions..
sQuality Technician is responsible for maintaining and establishing current process controls and making processs nimprovements to impact product quality and consistend cy in conformance to Taylor Made Speciﬁcations and customer expectations. Combination of experience// education equivalent to a Technical Degree in Qualityy nAssurance/Control and three years experience in a manufacturing environment.
d Quality Inspector is responsible for establishing and maintaining inspection methods and test requirementss n to ensure that products are being manufactured within especiﬁcation for shipment to customer. One year experience in quality assurance in a manufacturing setting.
er CNC Programmer/Operator that will perform a number n of functions necessary to ensure that the production er parts are made to print and program the Machine Center kand Router for Production and Prototypes. We are lookal ing for a candidate with a Technical Degree/Technical d. Certiﬁcate or 1-3 years CNC programming background. d Experience with CNC Machine Center ( HAAS VF4ss) and s. Thermwood 3-Axis CNC Router (Fanuc Controls) is a plus. w Ability to maintain and help improve production ﬂow and efﬁciency.
aApply appropriate welding process to meet speciﬁcae tions, inspect and repair welds as needed to support the e production and assembly of components. Knowledge iand skills of welding processes (Mig and Tig of aluminum and steel).
WE OFFER: • Paid Vacation • Paid Personal Time • 401k with matching funds • 9 - Paid Holidays • Paid Life Insurance • 401k with matching funds • Medical, Dental and Vision Insurance • Flexible beneﬁt plan • Short & Long term disability plan • Bonus (monthly) program • Compensation based on experience Taylor Incumbent must pass pre-employment drug screening.. For consideration, send resume and salary history to
TAYLOR MADE SYSTEMS
Please send your resume to: LigHR@tenneco.com or Fax them to 260-894-9495
Tobacco users are ineligible. No phone inquiries or applications accepted at the Plant.
An Equal Opportunity Employer
Attn: Human Resources, 1101 Stonebraker Dr., Kendallville, IN 46755 or email in word format to firstname.lastname@example.org EOE and Drug Free Workplace
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 2013
â– â—† â– â—† â– Restaurant
Isaac Tire and Trailer, Inc. Accepting applications for:
Semi Trailer Mechanic
THE BLUE GATE IS NOW HIRING
Hands on skills required to repair all systems on Semi-Trailers. Qualified applicants will receive on the job training.
GREAT SERVERS Part Time & Full Time
6503 N. Old Hwy 27 Fremont, IN 46737 Phone: 260-833-4161
â– â?? â– â?? â– Your connection to
Please apply at the Craft Barn located across the street from the Blue Gate Restaurant in Shipshewana, ask for John.
Download an application at: Riegsecker.com
local and world news
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China Garden/Topatos Now Hiring! Servers, Cooks, & Drivers Please apply in person: 2103 N. Wayne St. Angola, IN No phone calls please
General Wanted ExperiencedHVACR Service Technician, To Service & Maintain Commercial Retail Locations, Work Independently & Critical Thinking Required. Out of town travel involved. Please Send Resume: Cortney. Berry@gdsmithinc.com or P. O. Box 13202, Fort Wayne, IN 46867. (A)
â– â—? â– â—? â– Technician
Multiple Openings Residential Mental Health Technician Positions Available:
Qualifications: High school graduate or successful completion of a General Education Development program. Indiana Board of Pharmacy certification as a Pharmacy Technician (CPT) is required. Ability to effectively communicate orally and written.
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All Shifts Immediate beneďŹ ts available after successful training period. Please apply in person at: 210 Growth Parkway, Angola, IN (260) 624-2050 OR 729 E. North St., Kendallville, IN (260) 347-0339
EMPLOYMENT WANTED WILL DO HOME CARE FOR THE ELDERLY, 25 YRS. EXPERIENCE AUBURN, KENDALLVILLE & SURROUNDING AREAS. GOOD REFERENCES. 574-709-9973
This is a full-time benefited position on 1st shift which includes some weekends.
www.cameronmch .com Cameron Memorial Community Hospital 416 E. Maumee Street Angola, IN 46703 Phone: 260-665-2141
APARTMENT RENTAL Donâ€™t Fumble Your Chance!!
âœŚ âœŚ âœŚ âœŚ âœŚ
Do You Have A Vacancy For Rent? Call the Classified Department for a great advertisement price at
The primary function of the pharmacy technician is assisting the pharmacist(s) in a variety of technical and nonjudgmental duties related to the filling of medication orders or I.V. admixtures. The technician performs a variety of supply, storage, issue, and administrative duties under the direct supervision of a licensed pharmacist.
Full time, part time weekend & PRN to work with adults in Angola and Kendallville group homes. Candidates will provide direct-care and training in activities of daily living. High School education or equivalent with 2 years experience in the mental health field required. Excellent benefits. Salary commensurate with experience. Send resume to: Northeastern Center Dept. 21 P. O. Box 817 Kendallville, IN 46755 or email email@example.com
8055 N SR 9, Howe, IN WAREHOUSE FORKLIFT ORDER PICKERS CONTAINER UNLOADERS
Join An Industry Leader
1 & 2 Bedroom Apt. Homes â€˘ Free Heat â€˘ Free Hot/ Softened Water CALL TARA TODAY! NELSON ESTATES
General PRETZELS, INC.--is hiring full time Maintenance Technicians at its Bluffton Manufacturing facility. 48 hours per week, $13-$20 per hour, 401k, vacation insurance. At least 3 years experience required. Apply in person. No phone calls please. (A)
260-349-0996 1815 Raleigh Ave., Kendallville 46755 firstname.lastname@example.org mrdapartments.com
NOW OFFERING WEEKLY RENTALS!
Four-Day Delivery Schedule This is your opportunity to join one of the nationâ€™s largest food distributors and enjoy family time. In business since 1930, Performance Food Group continues to grow by adding regional team routes for delivery to Americaâ€™s Ă€QHVW UHVWDXUDQWV &ODVV Â´$Âľ GULYHUV receive consistent top pay, a weekly minimum guarantee and bonuses, plus DQH[FHOOHQWEHQHĂ€WSDFNDJH Call 24/7
2930 Performance Drive, Hwy 6 & Rogers Rd. Kendallville IN
(260) 343-4336 (260) 316-4264 (260) 343-4317
DEPOSITS START AT
210 Growth Parkway
(Close to Meijer in the Industrial Park)
IMMEDIATE OPENINGS!!! â€˘ CNC & Press Brake â€˘ Mig & Tig Welders â€˘ Production Associates â€˘ Assemblers â€˘ Skilled Trades â€˘ Too many to list individually!
(260) 333-5457 900 Griswold Ct., Auburn, IN 46706 www.griswoldestates@ mrdapartments.com
Lakeland Apts. IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY
Large 1 BR, 62 & Over Handicapped or Disabled Rent based on income
FREE Utilities. 201 Fox Lake Rd. Angola, IN 46703
Call 260 665-9491
REAL ESTATE AUCTION TIMBERVIEW FARM LLC Located 3 miles west of Howe, on State Road 120 to CR 300W, then north 1 mile on:
OPEN HOUSE Wed., Oct 23 4-6:30 p.m.
highly productive land & woods
Friday November 8th beginning at 6:00 p.m. NOTE: Auction will be held at the Lima United Methodist Church which is located 1.5 miles directly west of farm 165 acres situated in the west half of section 22 Lima Twp, LaGrange Co, IN Tract 1: 4.2 acres with building consisting of 2-story, 4 bedroom, 2 bath home, one-car garage, 45â€™x90â€?metal pole barn, beam barn with hay mow, loaďŹ ng shed and stalls with very good metal roof and siding, cement barn yard, milk house, 30â€™x40â€™ shed, and other outbuildings and corn cribs Tract 2: 20 acres all tillable with the exception of a small portion of woods in the NW corner. Tract 3: 12 acres all tillable Tract 4: 42 acres with 35.25 acres tillable and 7 acres in wooded area. Access will be an easement along the west side of tract 2 Tract 5: 20 acres mostly tillable with approx. 11 acres of good woods with frontage on CR 600 N Tract 6: 14 acres tillable with frontage CR 600N and 250W Tract 7: 12 acres all tillable with frontage on 250W Tract 8: 20 acres tillable with frontage on 600N with small machinery or cattle shed Tract 9: 11.5 acres all tillable with frontage on 600N and 300W Tract 10: 10 acres all tillable with frontage on 300W This farm has very good productive Boyer (BoA, BoB, BoC) soil and is presently not irrigated. The farm also has lot of wildlife activity for the outdoorsman. Several large deer have been taken, 8 Indiana record book deer have been taken on this farm, one of which is a State Record 8 point. The woods have some timber and wooded ground is not wet. Feel free to stop by and walk the farmland and woods when you have time. No appointment needed. Terms: 10% down balance in cash at closing Possession: 30 days after closing Taxes: Sellers will pay 2013 taxes payable 2014; new owners will pay 2014 taxes payable 2015 We will be holding the Farm Equipment and antique auction on Dec 7th. Watch for upcoming advertising. Go to jerrygrogg.com for more pics and info.
TIMBERVIEW FARM LLC 2875 W 600 N, Howe, IN 46746 &# $% #$! &#
12 Month Lease Nov. & Dec. $200. OFF full monthâ€™s rent. Spacious 1 & 2 BR, Peaceful, Clean, Pet Friendly. No appl. fee. 260-868-2843 www.whereUmatter .com â—†â—†â—†â—†â—†â—†â—†â—†â—†â—† Auburn SPECIAL $99, First Month - 2 BR SENIORS 50+ $465. No Smokers/Pets (260) 925-9525 Avilla 1 & 2 BR APTS $450-$550/ per month. Call 260-897-3188 Avilla 1 BR APT: $140/wk. Includes Util., Dep. Reqâ€™d. No Pets. 260-318-2030 FREMONT: Downstairs Apt. 2 BD, 1 BA Includes electric, gas, water, trash $760/month + deposit Call 833-5225 Hamilton 1 BR apts at Cameron Village & Depot Place. Rent based on income. Immediate occupancy. (260) 443-4125
Sudoku Answers 10-27 5
BANKRUPTCY FREE CONSULTATION
$25.00 TO START Payment Plans, Chapter 13 No Money down. Filing fee not included. Sat. & Eve. Appts. Avail. Call
Collect: 260-424-0954 act as a debt relief agency under the BK code
Divorce â€˘ DUI â€˘ Criminal â€˘ Bankruptcy
General Practice KRUSE & KRUSE,PC 260-925-0200 or 800-381-5883 A debt relief agency under the Bankruptcy Code.
DRYWALL Jaime Hannah Drywall & Painting Serving Angola area for 25 years. (260) 833-4849
CONCRETE WEBB CONCRETE CONSTRUCTION Over 30 yrs. quality concrete work. Call 260 or 888 - 925-4364
MOBILE HOMES FOR SALE Garrett BEN MAR CHATEAU/NORTH POINTE CROSSING. WE WILL MOVE YOU FOR FREE! PAY 1ST MONTHS LOT RENT & DEPOSIT WE DO THE REST! 260-357-3331 Garrett LEASE TO OWN New Homes Starting at $700 a month Call office for details 260-357-3331 Mobile Homes for Sale in Waterloo, Rome City & Butler. Small parks. No big dogs. Ref reqâ€™d. (260) 925-1716
HOMES FOR RENT
Auburn Land contract, 4 BR garage, $600/mo. 260 615-2709 South Milford 2 BR, 1 BA $700/mo. + dep. & 1 yr. lease. On private pond. Call 260-599-0017 Waterloo Land contract, 3 BR garage, $450/mo. 260 615-2709
MOBILE HOMES FOR RENT Wolcottville 2 & 3 BR from $100/wk also LaOtto location. 574-202-2181
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
100 amp service entrance & conduit riser, all breakers, roof flashing & wire. 1 year old. $225.00. 260 667-0846
2003 Ford Ranger XLT, 4 dr., ext. cab, rear wheel drive, 3.06 V6 auto., 100k mi. 260 668-7536
Free: Hitachi 32â€? Console TV. You pick up. (260) 351-9153
EXERCISE EQUIPMENT T91 Horizon Series Treadmill. Good cond., $325. You pick up Call (260) 281-2866
WANTED TO BUY TIMBER WANTED All species of hard wood. Pay before starting. Walnut needed. 260 349-2685 WANTED: Coin collections - silver, gold, old guns, Native American arrow heads, slate, etc. Call Tim Carlin toll free 1-866-704-7253
FREE to GOOD HOME Kittens- 1 Org & white & 1 Blk/White 488-2671/ 668-5259 FREE to loving homes. Litter-trained kittens. 1 Male & 2 Females Call (260) 475-1159. PUPPIES--Just 1 Chihuahua/Pom $99! Havanese, Chihuahuas, Maltipoms, Shmorkies Shih Tzus. All lovable, healthy, happy puppies. Garwickâ€™s The Pet People. 419-795-5711. garwicksthepet people.com (A)
Call Jeff 260-854-9071 Qualified & Insured Serving You Since 1990
ROOFING/SIDING County Line Roofing FREE ESTIMATES Tear offs, wind damage & reroofs. Call (260)627-0017
UPHOLSTERY www.charleshaynes customupholstery. ecrater.com FURNITURE Remember When in Angola. Chairs, sofas, bedrooms, dining sets, paintings, antiques & collectibles.
2000 Red Isuzu Hombre Pickup Truck 4 cyc., Auto, 128k, $1200 obo (260)243-6912 After 5 1991 Chevy Pickup 1/2 Ton V-8 Engine New transmission $2,000 OBO 260 316-2226
MERCHANDISE UNDER $50 18 DVDâ€™s $20.00 (260) 687-9021 18 Paperbacks. Robyn Carr, Sheryl Woods. Bought in 2013. Good cond. $18.00. Auburn, (260) 573-7287 2 Shelf Book Shelf $5.00. In Angola, (260) 242-7031 36â€? Heavy 3 glass storm door with screen, $50.00. (260) 645-0089 36â€? Steel Entry Door with frame, dead lock, 1/2 moon window, peek hole. $50.00. (260) 645-0089 4 Shelf DVD Shelf. $10.00. In Angola, (260) 242-7031 4 Spools of Cherry/ Gingham Wallpaper Border. Never used. Paid $80.00; will sell for $20.00. (260) 347-5840 40 cal. S&W Ammo $25.00 box (260) 687-9021 6 double hung windows w/storms & screens. $50.00 for set of 3. (260) 665-7769 6â€? Round heat Duck Pipe, tee, elbow, outlets, cleanout door. $20.00. Garrett, (260) 357-5758 AB-Doer with manual. Excellent cond., $20.00. (260) 925-4882
FURNITURE Brand NEW in plastic!
QUEEN PILLOWTOP MATTRESS SET Can deliver, $125. (260) 493-0805
AUTOMOTIVE/ SERVICES $ WANTED $ Junk Cars! Highest prices pd. Free pickup. 260-705-7610 705-7630
SETSER TRANSPORT AND TOWING
Almond GE Microwave Works great. $35.00. (260) 925-4387 Almond Maytag Dishwasher. Runs great. $35.00. (260) 925-4387 Big Plate Glass Mirror 49â€?x62â€?, $40.00. (260) 854-3729 Boys 4T/4 Box of clothes. Winter coat, winter shirts, some pants. $20.00. (260) 316-2266 Chair. Rocks & reclines. Light mauve. $25.00. (260) 347-4993 Chair. Rocks. Light mauve. $25.00. (260) 347-4993 Childrens Used DVD $1.50 (260) 316-2266
USED TIRES Cash for Junk Cars! 701 Krueger St., Kâ€™ville. 260-318-5555
Console TV Very good cond. Works great. $25.00. (260)837-3661
ATTENTION: Paying up to $530 for scrap cars. Call me 318-2571
Dog & Cat Cage 18x21, $25.00. (260) 768-9122
IVANâ€™S TOWING Junk Auto Buyer
up to $1000.00 (260) 238-4787
Electric Stove Top Good cond., works. $40.00. (260) 837-3661 Glass Marble Cast Iron Coffee Table. Great cond. $50.00 obo. (260) 570-3659 Halloween Decorations At least 50 pcs. of misc. items. $50.00. Auburn, (260) 927-0487
Holophane Light with shade, bulb. Call for details. Can text pics. $50.00. (260) 687-9021
-0$"5&%/453% 30.&$*5: */
Hot Point Refrigerator Single Door Freeze inside 18.5 cu. ft. Asking $45.00. (260) 316-0603
All Phase Remodeling and Handyman Service - No Job too Big or Small !!! Free Estimates
Guaranteed Top Dollar For Junk Cars, Trucks & Vans. Call Jack @ 260-466-8689
Drop leaf dining table, $325.00, 8 cane bottom chairs at $45.00 ea., unique sewing table $65.00. All excel. cond. Will take reasonable offer on items. 665-7471
ENJOY THE NEWSPAPER WITH YOUR FAMILY
2003 Pontiac Grand Prix S.E. maintained well, high miles $2500 or OBO 260-868-2486
Sectional couch w/sofa sleeper & 2 recliners $300, also kitchen table w/4 chairs $200, also coffee table & end table $100. 260 668-0115
2006 Saturn Ion, 33mpg, 4 cyl., 168k mostly highway miles, black/black. Asking $3,200. 260 351-2581
1969 Hondo Guitar with stand. $100/obo 260 242-7435
3 CHIHUAHUA & PUG MIX , 3 mo. old pup $150 Each. ~ 2 yr. old Chihauhua free to good home. Call before 2pm (260) 582-6547
Auburn 3 BR, 1 BA, 1524 Dallas St., $600/mo. + util. 260-927-0334
Waterloo 1 BR Apt.- Very Nice! $350/mo. + util. Stove & refrig. Furnished . (260) 235-0901
AT YOUR SERVICE BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL
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.
Kendallville ARVADA HILLS Large 1 BR Apt.+ Gar. $525 + Util., Dep. Req. No Pets. 897-2154 / 318-2030
An Equal Opportunity Employer
APARTMENTS $49 Deposit
Performance Food Group Customized Distribution
&&*&$ !!'&(# )&!#" $&('!&
Angola ONE BR APTS. $425/mo., Free Heat. 260-316-5659
All Treats No Tricks
HOMES FOR SALE
â– â?? â– â?? â– Mechanic
From the intersection of SR 9 & US 6 (5 miles west of Kendallville), take SR 9 north 1Â˝ miles to the auction. AUCTIONEERâ€™S NOTE: The Keiserâ€™s have sold their property and are moving. They have no need for these items. Jack was a truck driver for many years and has the tools and parts to work on almost anything. Take time to be with us. DONâ€™T MISS THIS AUCTION!
t8&-%&34 t"*3$0.13&4403 t26"-*5:4)01"/% 108&3500-4 t-"8/"/%("3%&/ &26*1.&/5 t$0--&$5*#-&4 t)064&8"3&4"/% '63/*4)*/(4 t0''*$&&26*1.&/5 08/&34+BDL+FBOOF,FJTFS Auction Manager: Arden Schrader Call For Brochure Or Visit Our Website #AC63001504
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.
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 2013
SHOP ONLINE 24/7 AT THEAUTOPARK.NET
HUNDREDS OF VEHICLES IN STOCK! 2010 FORD FOCUS SEL
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2010 FORD F-150 FX4
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2009 NISSAN ALTIMA S COUPE Cruise, Power Windows, Locks & Mirrors, CD, Tilt, #11837
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2007 MERCURY GR. MARQUIS LS
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2009 MITSUBISHI ECLIPSE GS
Sunroof, Great on Gas, Cruise, A/C, #11697
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Cruise, Sync., Aux., USB, Keyless, CD, A/C, Sat. Radio, #12100
2011 JEEP GR. CHEROKEE LTD. Sunroof, DVD, Homelink, Rev. Cam, Nav., CD, Aux., #11879
2010 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY LX 2013 FORD ESCAPE SEL
Leather, Ecoboost, Sunroof, Sync., #12256
2007 TOYOTA FJ CRUISER FWD Cruise, Keyless, CD, Aux., Roof Rack, Tow Hooks, #11584A
FILL OUT A CREDIT APPLICATION ONLINE, BY PHONE OR IN PERSON! Jackie Williams
2007 GMC ACADIA SLT
Leather, OnStar, 3rd Row, Bose, CD, Aux., Homelink, Sirius, #12162
2009 PONTIAC VIBE GT Cruise, Traction Control, CD, Sat. Radio, #12241
2012 DODGE GR. CARAVAN R/T Leather, 3rd Row, Keyless, Fog, Touch Screen, Tint, #11930
1-Owner, 3rd Row, Dual Climate, CD/Aux./Sat. - TCS, #12007
2008 DODGE NITRO SXT
2012 CHEVROLET CAMARO LT
2010 DODGE RAM 1500 SLT
2012 JEEP LIBERTY LIMITED
Keyless, Sunroof, Cruise,, CD, MP3, Aux., A/C, #12128
Bedliner, Cruise, CD, Aux., MP3, Sat. Radio, Keyless, A/C, #12108
Spoiler, OnStar, CD, Aux., Keyless, Aux., #11738
Leather, Keyless, CD, Aux., Sat. Radio, A/C, #12188
TRADE-IN VOUCHER SEE DEALER FOR DETAILS
2505 E. NORTH ST. KENDALLVILLE, IN
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 2013
THE NEW 2014’S ARE IN AT HAROLD’S! 2014 Chevrolet MONTHLY PAYMENTS AS LOW AS
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MAKE US YOUR LAST STOP FOR YOUR NEW VEHICLE PURCHASE!
- OR -
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IN INCENTIVES *W.A.C. See dealer for details.
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SILVERADO Crew Cab
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CLOSEOUT SPECIALS ON THE REMAINING 2013’S!
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HOME OF THE HAROLD DOUBLE GUARANTEE!
GUARANTEED CREDIT APPROVAL GUARANTEED LOW PRICE 824 N. Wayne St. • Angola, IN 46703
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