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WEDNESDAY January 15, 2014

Moving On CN girls defeat Blazers in tourney Page B1

Plans For The Year

Hoosier Upset

City water officials list new projects

IU, Ferrell hand Badgers first loss

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Weather Snow expected, high in the mid-20s. Low tonight 16. Warmer Thursday, high 34. Page A6 Kendallville, Indiana

Serving Noble & LaGrange Counties

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Rodeo bull charged at firefighters GOOD MORNING Coe running for Albion council Leslie W. “Les” Coe has signed up to run in the Republican primary for one of the two seats on the Albion Town Council. Due to incorrect information provided to The News Sun, a story in Tuesday’s edition said Coe was running for a different office.

Student, 12, shoots two classmates at New Mexico school ROSWELL, N.M. (AP) — A 12-year-old New Mexico boy drew a shotgun from a band-instrument case and shot and wounded two classmates at his middle school Tuesday morning before a teacher talked him into dropping the weapon and he was taken into custody, officials and witnesses said. Gov. Susana Martinez says a boy was critically injured and a girl was in serious condition following the shooting at Berrendo Middle School in Roswell. The students were in the gym, where she said they typically hang out before classes start during cold and inclement weather. The 12-year-old pulled a shotgun and opened fire there at about 8 a.m. But he was “quickly stopped by one staff member who walked right up to him and asked him to set down the firearm, which he did,” Martinez said. Officials at University Medical Center in Lubbock, Texas, say an 11-yearold boy was flown there in critical condition and a 13-year-old girl was en route in serious condition. Information from nurses treating the boy indicates he was the shooter’s target, hospital spokesman Eric Finley said. There was some confusion about the boy’s age, but Finley said his parents told the hospital he is 11. The governor says a staff member received very minor injuries but declined medical care because he wanted to stay and help.

PHOTO GALLERIES See highlights from area high school sporting events kpcnews.com Multimedia > Photo Galleries

Info • The News Sun P.O. Box 39, 102 N. Main St. Kendallville, IN 46755 Telephone: (260) 347-0400 Fax: (260) 347-2693 Classifieds: (toll free) (877) 791-7877 Circulation: (260) 347-0400 or (800) 717-4679

Index

Classifieds.................................B7-B8 Life..................................................... A5 Obituaries..................................A4, A6 Opinion .............................................B4 Sports.........................................B1-B3 Weather............................................ A6 TV/Comics .......................................B6 Vol. 105 No. 14

Animal put down after search, pursuit BY BOB BRALEY bbraley@kpcmedia.com

KENDALLVILLE — An escaped rodeo bull charged members of the Kendallville Fire Department on a frozen lake surface before it was destroyed Monday, the Noble County Sheriff’s Department said. Noble County E-911 Dispatch received calls starting about 5:25 p.m. that an animal described as a rodeo bull with large horns was loose. The animal had freed itself from a pen as it was being readied for transport from a

location on C.R. 1000N, west of S.R. 3. According to Noble County E-911 dispatch reports, bull owner Kolton Bode said he was trying to load the bull into a trailer when it got loose. The animal was spotted on S.R. 3 one-half mile north of C.R. 1000N. Emergency personnel, including Kendallville firefighters, were called to the area. Firefighters were the first to arrive. Firefighters found the bull on frozen Cree Lake as they approached from Cree Lake Drive South. The bull was walking east. Firefighters tried to guide the bull, but it began to charge at them, then walked and ran east into wooded areas.

“We got the call as a cow on the ice on Cree Lake,” said Kendallville Fire Chief Mike Riehm. “While on my way, I learned it was a rodeo bull.” The bull didn’t want any part of people, according to Riehm, adding, “He was mean. He wouldn’t let anyone get close. We were 50 to 60 yards from him when he charged us, and we ran.” The sheriff’s department and firefighters set up a perimeter to find the bull. The Noble County Emergency Management Agency contacted Black Pine Animal Sanctuary to try to set a tranquilizer for the bull. The bull wasn’t seen again until about 7 p.m., when firefighters saw it crossing C.R.

900E north of C.R. 1000N. It continued north through a snow-covered field. Deputies began to track the bull. The owner felt it necessary to have the bull put down due to its aggressive behavior, the length of the tracking and the time of night, the sheriff’s department said. After tracking the bull through multiple fields and wooded areas, search teams found it again south of C.R. 1125N in a field west of C.R. 1000E. Attempts to get close were negated either by the bull’s aggressive behavior or because it ran from people. The animal was put down at about 7:45 p.m., the sheriff’s department said.

State of the State

ENMS damaged BY DENNIS NARTKER dnartker@kpcmedia.com

AP

Indiana Gov. Mike Pence walks to the podium to give his State of the State address to a joint

session of the Legislature at the Statehouse Tuesday in Indianapolis.

Pence keeps it simple Business tax cut, marriage amendment highlight State of the State INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Republican Gov. Mike Pence held close to a carefully scripted message for 2014 during his second State of the State address, prodding lawmakers for a business tax cut and education items while asking them to take action on a controversial marriage amendment this year. Pence offered little in the way of new details Tuesday, sticking to what has become a defining hands-off approach with lawmakers and his legislative agenda. Instead, he asked them for a second year largely focused on continuing the same strategy of cutting taxes and expanding sweeping education changes. “We’ve made progress in jobs and schools, but with still too many Hoosiers out of work,” Pence said. “With our state lagging behind in per capita income and health and too many kids in underperforming schools, I

believe we must remain relentless, bold and ambitious to keep our state moving forward.” Although Pence left a proposed constitutional ban on gay marriage out of his formal agenda, he asked lawmakers to put the issue to rest in 2014. “Let’s have a debate worthy of our people with civility and respect. Let’s protect the rights of Hoosier employers to hire who they want and provide them with benefits that they earn. And then let’s resolve this issue this year once and for all,” he said, to applause from the assembled lawmakers, a majority of whom are Republicans. Pence spoke before a joint session of House and Senate members held in the House chamber. Just one day earlier in the same space, a key House panel delayed a vote on the marriage amendment following hours of emotional testimony on the issue.

Lawmakers first approved the proposed constitutional ban in 2011. It must pass again this year to be put to voters in November. If lawmakers don’t act, the process of amending the constitution would start from scratch. House Minority Leader Scott Pelath, D-Michigan City, said Pence had a chance to “douse the flames” on the gay marriage debate, but did not. Instead, Pelath said, the governor seemed more concerned about protecting his political career — noting the marriage issue could cloud his chances if it shows up with him on a potential 2016 ballot. “He wants finality before the 2016 election. That’s what he really means,” he said. Pelath criticized Pence for offering “small, symbolic solutions” to real problems such as low wages and unemployment. “Mike Pence believes a SEE PENCE, PAGE A6

Albion company adding six jobs BY BOB BRALEY bbraley@kpcmedia.com

ALBION — An Albion machining operation plans to add six jobs, the Albion Town Council learned Tuesday. The council voted 4-0 to approve a tax abatement for B & J Specialty on $310,000 in used equipment purchased from Wisconsin and new to Indiana. A statement of benefits for the abatement says the equipment is projected to add six jobs with an average yearly salary of $35,000 each. The equipment would be used in computer-numeric-controlled machining work at the Albion plant. The Albion Tax Abatement Committee recommended that property taxes on the equipment be phased in over five years. The council agreed to that recommen-

dation 4-0. Also Tuesday, the council: • elected Mitch Fiandt as its president and re-elected Chris Magnuson as vice president. Fiandt is in the last year of his current term and has announced he will not seek re-election. • made appointments to various positions. Three department heads were reappointed — John Forker as water and waste water superintendent, Mark Tarlton as street and cemetery superintendent and Casey Myers as parks superintendent. Myers was reappointed to the Region III-A Board of Directors, and Fiandt as representative to the Noble County Emergency Management Agency. Also reappointed were Albion Redevelopment Commission members Tim Christopher and Wanda Truelove.

Town attorney Mike Yoder’s contract was renewed with no changes. Shellie Porter was selected for a four-year term on the Albion Economic Development Commission. She replaces Richard Magnuson, who decided not to seek reappointment. • received word of Fiandt’s appointment as council president. Fiandt reappointed Steve Lemish to the Albion Plan Commission, Darold Smolinske to the Albion Park Board and David Bremer to the Albion Board of Zoning Appeals. Each appointment is for a four-year term. Fiandt also reappointed four members of the Albion Redevelopment Commission to one-year terms — Tina Craft, Duane Simpson, David Fiandt and John McGill.

KENDALLVILLE — Fire and water recently damaged the East Noble Middle School building. A fire in the heating system damaged two East Noble Middle School classrooms Tuesday morning, four days after a water pipe burst Friday flooding the school’s gymnasium and main office area. No students were in the school at the time of either incident. At about 7:23 a.m. Tuesday, firefighters and police were dispatched to the school at 401 E. Diamond St. after a staff person in the building pulled the fire alarm. A motor overheated in a heater in Room 301 in the 100-year-old part of the building, causing smoke on the third floor, said Kendallville Fire Chief Mike Riehm. The fire in the floor spread to the ceiling tile in Room 201 directly below on the second floor. Firefighters used fire extinguishers with pressurized water to attack the fire, and brought it under control in about 15 minutes. Portable fans were used to clear the smoke. No one was injured. Officials could not immediately estimate the cost of the damage. Police vehicles and fire trucks blocked Diamond, Riley and Sheridan streets around the school campus during the fire. The incident occurred before students were inside the building, said East Noble Superintendent Ann Linson. Students arriving for school were escorted by teachers and staff across Riley Street into the nearby St. John Lutheran School gym to get out of the below-freezing weather. Students arriving by bus were kept on the buses in a bus turnaround lot. Students were allowed into the building at about 8 a.m., and firefighters were back in service at 8:13 a.m. Students and staff were not in the building during Friday morning’s water pipe break because East Noble officials had called off classes due to snowy and icy road conditions. Firefighters responded to a water flow alarm at the school. A capped-off sprinkler pipe broke near the Riley Street entrance, flooding the gym floor and office area, damaging new carpeting and drywall in the offices, said Riehm. The pipe had been installed in the building as a backup in case of a fire, but no longer was needed because the fire department had access to nearby fire hydrants. The pipe had been capped. The rubber gym floor was not seriously damaged, Linson said. A contractor was called in to clean up the water damage. In a renovation project last summer, a handicapped-accessible entrance off Riley Street was converted into the school’s main entrance, and nearby space was made into administration offices. The East Noble School Board of Trustees is considering options for the building’s future, including renovation, replacing the oldest section or constructing a new middle school at a different site.


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AREA • STATE •

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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, 2014

Police Blotter •

Kendallville man runs for Congress

Two booked into Noble County Jail ALBION — Two people were booked into the Noble County Jail Monday, the county sheriff’s department said. • Marco Antonio Colin, 32, of Jamestown, Ohio, was booked on a warrant for allegedly operating while intoxicated. • Travis Allen Gibson, 24, of Wolcottville was booked on a body attachment writ.

KENDALLVILLE — Justin Kuhnle of Kendallville says he will run for Congress on the Democratic ticket in the May 6 primary election. Kuhnle said the central focus of his campaign will be creating an atmosphere for job growth, investing in education and developing the skills of workers to compete on a global scale. He is seeking the 3rd Dog gone in theft District seat in Congress, LIGONIER — Someone representing northeast stole a teacup chihuahua Indiana and currently held from a residence in the DENNIS NARTKER by Republican Marlin 800 block of East U.S. Stutzman of Howe. The Rome City Town Council members for Abbott, president; and Ben Castle, vice 6, Ligonier, the Noble district takes in all or part of 2014 are, from left: Bill Creigh Jr.; Dave president. County Sheriff’s Depart12 counties, including all of ment said. The theft was DeKalb, LaGrange, Noble reported Monday at 11:39 and Steuben. p.m. “I will dedicate my service, as an elected Mailbox blown up representative, to showing poise in standing up COLUMBIA CITY for citizens’ rights, for — Someone blew up a quality education, a robust mailbox in the 4000 block workforce and expansions of South C.R. 400W at a of our economy and jobs,” Columbia City address in Kuhnle said in a news Noble County, the Noble release announcing his County Sheriff’s DepartBY DENNIS NARTKER streets would be closed to agreed is too large. Water campaign. “I will work for ment said. The criminal dnartker@kpcmedia.com traffic like last year. The stagnates and can become eliminating government mischief was reported ROME CITY — Northeast Indiana Kart contaminated in the large waste and for responsible Monday at 11:58 a.m. Go-karts may race again Association would set up tank, said council President spending of our tax dollars.” on Rome City streets this protective hay bales along Dave Abbott. Kuhnle also ran in the summer. the route. Town barricades • re-elected Abbott as Four vehicles Democratic primary for Monday night, the Rome would block off streets. council president, with Ben hit three deer Congress in 2012, finishing City Town Council reacted Town Marshal Steve Castle as vice president, fourth in a six-man race won ALBION — Four favorably to a request Heltzel said no major and welcomed new council by Kevin Boyd, who then vehicles struck three deer from Joe Ackerman of the problems occurred last member Bill Creigh Jr. lost to Stutzman. in accidents from Thursday Northeast Indiana Kart year, and no one was • learned Heltzel has Kuhnle has worked for through Monday, the Association to close streets injured. hired Chris Edwards as a the past six years as a case Noble County Sheriff’s for races on Saturday, Property owners along reserve officer. manager for mentally ill Department said. No one July 5, from 10 a.m. to the proposed race route • approved a $50 and intellectually disabled in the vehicles was injured. 7 p.m. The council will will be notified, Ackerman donation to Drug Free Noble patients. He was employed • The pickup of Joshua not give final approval said. He also will have his County. Erwin, 57, of Churubusco until Ackerman presents insurance agent look at the ��� reviewed Heltzel’s 2013 struck a deer on U.S. 6 more details at the Feb. 10 route for liability coverage. report showing 53 traffic near C.R. 300W Thursday council meeting. Council members arrests, 23 criminal arrests at 5:24 a.m. Ackerman’s association discussed coordinating and three juvenile arrests. • The van of Linda held the first series of races the races with the annual The department investiMeyers, 37, of Kimmell on town streets July 6 last fireworks over Sylvan Lake gated 16 drug incidents, six hit a deer on Albion Road year, and the event was and 4th of July celebration, batteries, five burglaries, 36 near C.R. 450W Saturday very successful, he said. It but no one has announced family disturbances and 20 at 6:09 a.m. raised $1,500 for the youth plans for the celebration, traffic accidents. BY PATRICK REDMOND • An unidentified baseball program in Rome said Town Manager Leigh • reappointed Joe predmond@kpcmedia.com eastbound vehicle hit a City. Pranger. Halfrich to the town Plan LAGRANGE — Bob deer, which then collided “This year will be even In other business, Commission, Kelly Morris Bond will retain his seat as with the westbound car bigger,” he said. “We’ve council: to the Board of Zoning president of the Lakeland of Ronda J. VanWagner, had a lot of interest already • authorized Pranger Appeals, Herman Conley Board of School Trustees 45, of Kendallville. The in the races being held to check into the cost of a to the Park Board, Abbott after a vote Monday night impacts occurred on again this year.” smaller water storage tank to the Economic Developduring the board’s first Baseline Road near C.R. If the council approves, for Town Hall that would ment Corp., and appointed 1200E Monday at 6:20 Washington, Martin, bypass the existing tank, Creigh to the Plan Commis- meeting of the new year. The six-member board p.m. Jefferson and Westin which council members sion. also returned David Larimer to his vice-president’s chair and decided Kathy Fuller should continue to serve as its secretary. In other matters, the board approved a master agenda for its monthly BY DENNIS NARTKER 2014, Mosley and paving costs are: three new roofs, dnartker@kpcmedia.com board meetings for 2014. projects a Rogers Road, $30,000; purchasing sewer The board then approved KENDALLVILLE — year-end cash $23,000. The televising equipment, naming Lauren Harris as a Water and Water Quality balance for his paving project $42,000; sewer lining, softball coach for the high Control department superin- department of $1,157,820, involves an asphalt surface $75,000; and replacing a tendents presented their with total revenue of over a gravel section of standby generator, $20,000. school. Todd Miller will join Harris as a softball plans for 2014 projects to $3,322,820 and total Rogers Road leading to the Last fall, Mason the Board of Public Works expenses of $2,165,000. city’s East Industrial Park Engineering & Construction coach once the school completes a background Tuesday morning. Among the improvewater plant. Inc. completed a year-long check. As much of the work ment projects he plans The street department project to improve the Benjamin Gully was as possible will be done to complete this year will do the paving, saving Wayne Street wastewater named the varsity assistant internally, saving the city are: purchasing a dump the city thousands of dollars plant’s six primary clarifier baseball coach at the high thousands of dollars, said truck, $50,000 estimated it otherwise would have to units at a cost of $876,886. school, while David Priestly Scott Mosley, water departcost; a treatment truck, pay to a contractor, Mosley In other business, the was named as a junior ment superintendent. $30,000 estimated cost; said. board authorized Police In the second draft of pump upgrade, $10,000; In the second draft of his Chief Rob Wiley to begin his revenue budget for interior upgrades, $10,000; revenue budget for 2014, the promotion process to fill Bill Forbes, Water Quality a vacant third-shift sergeant Control superintendent, position. The vacancy was projects a year-end cash created when Sgt. Chris balance of $110,819, with Shearer began his duties last total revenue of $2,349,976 week as resource officer at THE NEWS SUN (USPS 292-440) 102 N. Main St., Kendallville, IN 46755 and total expenses of East Noble Middle School. LAGRANGE — Due Established 1859, daily since 1911 $2,239,158. Officers with the ©KPC Media Group Inc. 2014 to inclement weather last Among improvement department will have an Recipient of several awards from the Hoosier State Press week, the LaGrange County Association for excellence in reporting in 2013. projects he plans this opportunity to apply for the Community Foundation year and their estimated promotion, Wiley said. HOW TO CONTACT US has extended the Lilly President/Publisher: Terry Housholder (260) 347-0400 Ext. 176 thousholder@kpcmedia.com Endowment Community COO: Terry Ward (260) 347-0400 Ext. 174 tward@kpcmedia.com Scholarship deadline to 4 p.m. CFO: Rick Mitchell (260) 347-0400 Ext. 178 rmitchell@kpcmedia.com Friday, Jan. 24. Executive Editor: Dave Kurtz (260) 347-0400 Ext. 129 dkurtz@kpcmedia.com Graduating seniors from Editor: Michael Marturello (260) 665-3117 Ext. 140 mmarturello@kpcmedia.com public or private LaGrange Circulation Director: Bruce Hakala (260) 347-0400 Ext. 172 bhakala@kpcmedia.com Web site: kpcnews.com County high schools and legal residents of LaGrange DELIVERY SERVICE — MISSED/ DAMAGED NEWSPAPERS County who are committed If your newspaper was damaged or had not been delivered by 6:00 a.m. Monday through Friday or 7 a.m. Saturday and Sunday, call customer service by 10 a.m. and to earning a baccalaureate WOLCOTTVILLE — III-A, an organization we will ensure a replacement copy is delivered to you. degree at an accredited Dean Domer will continue created to support the CIRCULATION CUSTOMER SERVICE TELEPHONE HOURS four-year Indiana college or as president of the Wolcot- community and economic (260)347-0400 or 1-800-717-4679 university are encouraged to tville Town Council after development needs of Monday through Friday 6 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday and Sunday 7 a.m.-10 a.m. the council reorganized LaGrange, Noble, Steuben, apply this year for the Lilly SUBSCRIPTION RATES — Motor and Foot Routes Endowment Community at its first meeting of the Huntington, Wabash and 7-DAY DELIVERY FRI./SAT./SUN. DELIVERY Scholarship available through year Tuesday. Council Whitley counties. Monthly: $15.95 $8.00 3 Months: $47.85 $23.40 the LaGrange County members also voted to The council approved 6 Months: $93.00 $45.50 Community Foundation. keep Greg Ringler as vice spending $600 for Ortman 1 Year: $176.00 $89.00 More details and applicapresident. Drilling to perform the MAIL SUBSCRIPTION RATES — Out of Four-County Area tions are available online at Domer also was annual maintenance 7-DAY DELIVERY the Community Foundation reappointed as the inspection on the town’s Monthly: $19.00 3 Months: $57.00 website, lccf.net. representative to Region two water wells.

Rome City again may host go-kart races

by Park Center in Fort Wayne from November 2007 through February 2013 and by the Bowen Center in Albion from February through November 2013. In December, he joined Kuhnle with IPMG, based in West Lafayette. He previously held management positions in retail and with Kitty Hawk. He earned a bachelor’s degree in organizational leadership and supervision from Purdue University at West Lafayette, graduating in May 2004. Kuhnle returned to school in 2007, studying at Ivy Tech and Indiana University-Purdue University Fort Wayne, majoring in psychology and human services. He said it was through his psychology classes that he began his career as a case manager with Park Center, Bowen Center and now IPMG. Kuhnle was born and raised in Decatur, where he attended Saint Joseph Catholic School through the eighth grade and graduated from Bellmont High School. He is a member of the Knights of Columbus. In 2013, he married his wife, Beth, who teaches third grade at Prairie Heights Elementary School.

Bob Bond continues as school board president

City utility leaders announce 2014 projects Kendallville •

LaGrange foundation extends Lilly Scholarship deadline

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Domer remains president of Wolcottville council

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Lilly scholars receive full tuition for eight successive semesters at the qualifying Indiana College or University of their choice, along with an annual book stipend. Also, effective last year, every finalist for the Lilly Endowment Community Scholarship (who is not selected as the Lilly nominee) will receive a four-year, $1,000 renewable scholarship through the Lambright Leadership Scholarship. New in 2014, there will be an additional $500 one-time Community Scholarship for one of the Lilly semi-finalists. For more information regarding this or other community foundation scholarships, contact a high school guidance office or call the community foundation at 463-4363.

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varsity baseball coach. Andrew Barrand is new volunteer baseball coach at the high school, and Gerald Helmuth was hired as the weekend monitor/custodian at Lakeland. Rick Frey was named the new long-term substitute physical education and health teacher at the high school. Brad Peterson has been named the new permanent substitute teacher at Lakeland Middle School. Lakeland Superintendent Risa Herber asked the board to approve the resignations of three of the school system’s teachers who will be stepping down from their positions at the end of the 2013-2014 school year. Cathy Clark, William “Print” Booth and Randy Baumgartner have submitted letters of resignation. The three have nearly 100 years of teaching experience between them. The board accepted their letters of resignation.

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AREA • STATE •

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, 2014

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Hamilton principal resigns BY AARON ORGAN aorgan@kpcmedia.com

HAMILTON — Hamilton Junior-Senior High School principal Christy Haupert will leave her position at the end of the school year, school district officials said Monday. The school board accepted Haupert’s resignation at its meeting Monday night. It is effective June 30, 2014 — the end of Haupert’s two-year contract. Superintendent Jon Willman would not comment on Haupert’s resignation, saying the

2 city councils urge gay marriage ban defeat SOUTH BEND. (AP) — Two more Indiana city councils are opposing efforts to write a gay marriage ban into the state constitution. The South Bend and Muncie councils both voted Monday night to adopt resolutions against the proposed constitutional amendment being considered by state legislators. The South Bend resolution was approved on a 6-2 vote, while the Muncie resolution was adopted in a 9-0 vote. South Bend Councilman Dave Varner, the council’s only Republican, said he voted against the resolution because he believed voters should be allowed to decide the issue in a statewide referendum. About 15 people spoke in favor of the resolution before the council voted, which didn’t sway Varner, the South Bend Tribune reported. “I don’t think the people here tonight are prepared to accept the results of a statewide referendum … because they probably know what the results are going to be,” Varner said. City councils in Indianapolis, Evansville and Bloomington and a bipartisan group of mayors from several cities have also spoken out against the proposed amendment. The House Judiciary Committee on Monday delayed a vote on following more than three hours of testimony from supporters and opponents. If legislators approve the amendment during this year’s session, it will go before voters on the November election ballot. Muncie Councilman Doug Marshall, a Democrat, said he sponsored the resolution because “I want it to be known nationally that Muncie is a city of everyone.”

Purdue seeks tuition freeze for third year WEST LAFAYETTE, Ind. (AP) — Purdue University President Mitch Daniels wants to extend the West Lafayette campus’ tuition freeze for at least one more year. Daniels says in a message posted Tuesday on Purdue’s website that he plans to ask Purdue’s trustees this spring to extend the tuition freeze for a third year. He announced a two-year tuition freeze last March. It keeps in-state tuition at about $10,000 a year for 10,000 students on the main campus. Daniels says the school trustees’ May approval of the tuition freeze plan broke Purdue’s 36-year string of tuition hikes and was followed by student meal cost reductions.

district does not discuss personnel matters. Haupert, who usually attends board meetings but was not present Monday night, said later that she enjoyed her time at Hamilton working with students, parents and staff. She said she is looking forward to continuing her career in education or a related field. The school board hired Haupert in July 2012. It completed a restructuring of the administration that saw former K-12 principal Barbara Weber reassigned

as elementary principal and the hiring of current Athletics Director and Assistant Principal Jesse Webb. Board president Scott Lucas said by accepting the resignation, the school district now can advertise for applicants for the position. Also Monday, the board held its annual reorganization meeting, and each current officer was re-elected. Lucas will serve as president, Robert Gaff as vice president and Lee Stoy as secretary.

Briefs • BMV offices closed for King holiday INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Indiana Bureau of Motor Vehicles offices throughout the state will be closed two days in observance of the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. holiday. BMV Commissioner Don Snemis announced Monday that the BMV offices will be closed Saturday and Monday in observance of the holiday for the slain civil rights leader. Most license branches will resume normal business hours on Tuesday, except for those that operate on a Monday-Wednesday-Friday schedule.

Fort Wayne Farm Show opens FORT WAYNE (AP) — The 25th annual Fort Wayne Farm Show, produced by Tradexpos, opened Tuesday at Memorial Coliseum, presenting 951 vendor booths for an expected 33,000 visitors. While the Fort Wayne Farm Show began with just 167 booths in 1989, the coliseum is now completely filled with vendors each year. This Tradexpos show, running through Thursday, features up-and-coming farming technology, antique tractors, a variety of farm machinery and equipment, and an auction for the Future Farmers of American Scholarship Foundation. In addition, educational seminars will be presented daily by the Northeastern Indiana Soil and Water Conservation District and Purdue Cooperative Extension Services. Parkview Health Systems will be offering free CPR classes as well.

TinCaps seek seasonal help FORT WAYNE — The Fort Wayne TinCaps minor-league baseball organization is accepting applications for part-time employees for the 2014 season. Among the seasonal positions available are: beverage supervisor; group party supervisor; concession supervisor; kitchen manager; vending supervisor; commissary/ warehouse; bartender; wait staff; concession cashier; cook; and stadium vendor. Applications are available at TinCaps.com. They can be submitted during regular business hours at the TinCaps’ administrative office, 1301 Ewing St., or emailed to Cathy Tinney, office manager/HR administrator, at tinney@tincaps.com. The deadline to submit applications is 5 p.m. Feb. 28. The baseball season starts April 3.

Charlie White sentence on hold NOBLESVILLE (AP) — An attorney for former Indiana Secretary of State Charlie White says he won’t have to serve his one-year home detention sentence while he appeals his voter fraud conviction. Defense attorney Andrea Ciobanu said a Hamilton County judge has granted a motion to put on hold the

sentence stemming from the February 2012 convictions that forced White from office. Ciobanu told The Indianapolis Star she’s waiting on trial transcripts before filing arguments with the state appeals court. White had been scheduled to start serving home detention last week.

Teen charged in fatal fire NEW ALBANY (AP) — Authorities say a New Albany house fire where three young children died began when a teenager fired a flare into the home in a property dispute with one of the residents. Floyd County Prosecutor Keith Henderson said Tuesday that 18-year-old Cody Cashion of New Albany faces three counts of murder and one count of arson resulting in injury. The Jan. 4 fire caused the smoke inhalation deaths of 2-year-old Trinity Hughes, 4-year-old Tyrese Hughes and 6-year-old Tai’zah Hughes. A fourth child, 5-year-old Taty’ana Hughes, was rescued by firefighters and remains hospitalized in Indianapolis. Cashion already was in custody facing charges including attempted murder of a police officer after allegedly crashing his car into a police cruiser on Jan. 8.

Great Lakes cleanup funded TRAVERSE CITY, Mich. (AP) — A spending bill crafted by congressional leaders would allocate $300 million to a Great Lakes cleanup that had been threatened with a massive cut during last year’s budget fight, supporters said Tuesday. The Great Lakes Restoration Initiative is a program dealing with some of the lakes’ most serious environmental problems such as invasive species, loss of wetlands and other wildlife habitat, toxic pollution and runoff that causes algae blooms. It has gotten around $300 million in most years since funding began in 2010. But last year, a House subcommittee proposed slashing the 2014 allocation to just $60 million — an 80 percent cut that Great Lakes advocates said would gut the program, which has bipartisan support in Congress.

Indy aircraft company cuts jobs INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — A company that runs an aircraft completion and maintenance center near Indianapolis International Airport expects that it will be permanently cutting the jobs of nearly 80 workers. Comlux America LLC has told the state Department of Workforce Development that the workers were laid off Jan. 3 because of a work slowdown. The Indianapolis Business Journal reports Comlux had more than 300 employees at the Indianapolis facility as of late October. The subsidiary of a Swiss company says it intended to recall the laid-off employees after two weeks, but now expects to permanently cut those jobs unless it lines up additional work or funding before the end of the month.

INDIANA LANDMARKS PHOTO

The Steuben County Rest Home, shown in this 2000 photo, could be razed by a contractor working on behalf of the county. The home, built in 1886, has

been used as a rest home and later as a work release center before that facility closed. The building has been vacant about five years.

Steuben County Commissioners eye razing old County Home BY MIKE MARTURELLO mmarturello@kpcnews.net

ANGOLA — Steuben County Commissioners are studying the details of razing the old Steuben County Rest Home property on C.R. 200W near Interstate 69 that most recently was used as the county’s work release facility. “There’s so much to be done out there before we accept any of these bids,” said Gary Fair, county maintenance supervisor. The property sits on a 27-acre tract it shares with the Steuben County Humane Society and the Steuben County Highway Department. The former rest home has sat vacant for a number of years after work release was closed about five years ago. The rest home was closed in 1999 then was

converted to work release around 2000. Steuben County received an award from the Indiana Association of Counties for the conversion in 2001. Commissioner Jim Crowl said the county has offered the building for use to a number of agencies in the area but none have taken commissioners up on the offer. The cost of moving the building or selling it to a private individual wanting to rehabilitate it would be prohibitive, Crowl said. The building needs a new roof, which would be close to equal the cost of razing the structure, Crowl said. Quotes on the work ranged from about $80,000 to $189,000. Because of the cost, the work would have to follow state-sanctioned bidding procedures. The county would

potentially remove from the structure many items. Those would include items ranging from plaques hanging on walls to a boiler system that was put in when the facility was work release. Other items would also have to take place, such as capping the well and removing the building from a septic system that’s shared with the Humane Society animal shelter. Commissioner Ron Smith said the county needs to look to the future for possible use of the land. That could include commercial development. Smith said the county likely will work with the Steuben County Economic Development Corp. on determining a use for the property, which is in a prime location at the exit 150 off I-69.

6 selected for Indiana Journalism Hall of Fame BLOOMINGTON (AP) — Three-time Pulitzer Prize winner Walt Bogdanich and former Associated Press overseas bureau chief Earleen Fisher are among six people being inducted into the Indiana Journalism Hall of Fame. The other inductees announced Tuesday are James Alexander Thom, an Owen County native best known for his 10 historical fiction novels; Ruth Chin, a pioneering Chinese-American photojournalist from Muncie; the late Lillian Thomas Fox, regarded as the first African-American writer for a white newspaper in the state; and Jim Hetherington, a journalist at WFBM-TV of Indianapolis, which is now WRTV, and book author. All six will be inducted during an April 26 ceremony at Indiana University’s Indiana Memorial Union in Bloomington. Bogdanich, who grew up in Gary, Ind., and graduated from Wallace High School, has won three Pulitzer Prizes for his investigative journalism.

He is now a member The New York Times’ investigations desk after previously working as an investigative producer for “60 Minutes” and ABC News and as a reporter for The Wall Street Journal. Fisher grew up in the northern Indiana town of Milford and was a reporter, editor and overseas bureau chief during more than 30 years with The Associated Press. Fisher joined the AP soon after graduating from Indiana University in 1968. Her career included reporting stops in Egypt, Lebanon and Israel before becoming the AP’s bureau chief in New Delhi and later chief of Middle East Services. Thom, a 1961 graduate of Butler University, started his career as a reporter and editor at The Indianapolis Star and wrote for other newspapers and magazines before turning to book writing full time. Several of his books focus on Native American culture, and the Shawnee nation has made him a full member because of the accuracy of his portrayals. Chin began her photog-

raphy career in 1946, at her hometown Muncie Star at a time when few newspapers had female staff photographers. Her work included freelance photography for numerous publications and writing a weekly photography column for the Muncie newspaper for more than 30 years. Fox was a correspondent for the Freeman, a nationally prominent black newspaper, and a civic leader in Indianapolis before writing columns and feature stories in from 1900 to 1914 about the activities of black Hoosiers for The Indianapolis News. She died in 1917. Hetherington, an Indiana University graduate, was an editor and writer at the Louisville Times and the Indianapolis Times. He moved to broadcast journalism in 1963 at WFBM-TV, where he wrote and produced documentaries and daily editorials. He won several national awards for his reporting, which included the civil rights movement and the racial integration of schools.

Pence backs alternative business tax cut INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Gov. Mike Pence is backing a House alternative to his call for the elimination of a local tax on business equipment. Pence said last month he would like to see the state’s business property tax phased out. After an outcry from local leaders, House Republican leaders proposed giving counties the choice of whether to

eliminate the tax. Pence Budget Chief Chris Atkins told members of the House Ways and Means Committee on Tuesday the governor is supporting the House plan. Senate Republicans have crafted a different measure that would eliminate the tax for most small businesses and cut the state’s corporate income tax instead.

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AREA • NATION •

kpcnews.com

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, 2014

Deaths & Funerals • Catherine Lahey

Edward Antrup

KENDALLVILLE — Catherine Ellen Lahey, 78, of Kendallville died on Saturday, January 11, 2014, at Presence Sacred Heart Home in Avilla. Mrs. Lahey was born in Chicago, Ill., on August 22, 1935, to John Arthur Marr and Margaret Mrs. Lahey Mary (Shannon) Marr. She graduated from Immaculate Catholic High School in Chicago in 1953 and from Mundelein College. She married James Wilmot Lahey on January 12, 1957, in Chicago and he preceded her in death on March 3, 2009. Kay was a consultant for CSRG of Chicago for 25 years. She loved her dogs which she raised and cared for most of her life. She loved traveling and sightseeing. She and Jim journeyed together all over the country taking in our nation’s beautiful sights. Kay was a student of American history and also loved studying politics and anthropology. She was also an avid reader. She was a member of the Immaculate Conception Catholic Church in Kendallville. Surviving are a daughter, Maggie and Chris Smith of Kendallville; three grandchildren, Adrienne Farmer of Monticello, Ind., Jeffrey Schwartz of New Orleans, and Connor Smith of Kendallville; one great-grandson, Dylan Farmer of Monticello; and two brothers, John Marr of Athens, Georgia, and David Marr of Evanston, Illinois. Visitation will be January 17, 2014, from 4-7 p.m. at Hite Funeral Home, 403 S. Main St. in Kendallville. There will be a vigil service at 6:45 p.m. Mass of Christian Burial will be Saturday, January 18, 2014, at 11 a.m. at Immaculate Conception Catholic Church, Kendallville with Father James Stoyle officiating. Burial will be later at Catholic Cemetery in Fort Wayne, Indiana. Preferred memorials may be made to Noble County Humane Shelter. Send a condolence to the family or view a video tribute of Kay by Friday at www.hitefuneralhome. com Arrangements entrusted to Hite Funeral Home of Kendallville.

PLEASANT LAKE — WOLCOTTVILLE — Edward R. Antrup, age 83, Virgil J. Jordan, 95, of of Pleasant Lake, Indiana, Wolcottville died Monday, went home to be with the Jan. 13, 2014, in Miller’s Lord on Merry Manor, Monday, LaGrange. January 13, He had 2014, at resided in Parkview Wolcottville Regional for more than Medical 50 years. Center of Mr. Jordan Fort Wayne, retired from Indiana. Starcraft in Mr. Jordan Mr. Antrup He was Topeka and born May 26, had formerly 1930, to Clarence F. and worked at Formed Tubes in Anna (Novy) Antrup they Sturgis, Mich. preceded him in death. He was born Nov. 10, He married Alda L. 1918, in Fort Wayne to Burch on May 27, 1957, Lewis F. and Elsie M. in Angola, Indiana. She (Smith) Jordan. survives. On July 13, 1940, in He retired after 25 years Sturgis, Mich., he married of service from Moore Mary A. Wilcox. She Business Forms (R.R. preceded him in death on Donnelly) in Angola, Dec. 21, 2004. Indiana, in 1992. He Surviving are two also formerly worked for daughters, Nancy (Max) Dana-Weatherhead in Cleveland of LaGrange Angola, Indiana, and also and Donna (Laban) Beers was a farmer. of Wolcottville; three sons, He was a 1950 graduate Donald J. (Rosalie) Jordan of Fremont High School, of LaGrange, Terry Jordan was a United States Navy of Wolcottville and Rick veteran, serving during (Lisa) Jordan of Orland; the Korean War. He was 18 grandchildren; 33 a member of Fairview great-grandchildren; and five Missionary Church in great great-grandchildren. Angola. He was preceded in death Surviving are his wife, by a son, Robert Jordan; Alda L. Antrup of Pleasant a granddaughter, Amber Lake, Ind.; two sons, Green; two sisters, Evelyn James D. (Beth) Antrup Bowser and Betty Lung; and on Bentonville, Ark., and four brothers, Carl Jordan, Scott A. Antrup of Hudson, Earl Jordan, Cecil Jordan Ind.; four grandchildren, and Richard Jordan. Trent (Elizabeth) Antrup, Mass of Christian Burial Megan Antrup, Tyler will be Thursday at 11 Antrup and Daniel Antrup; a.m. in St. Gaspar Catholic three great-grandchildren, Church, Rome City, with Jasmyne, Jocelyne and Father Jim Miller officiating. Abigail; a sister, Donna Burial will be in Woodland Budd of Coldwater, Mich.; Cemetery, Wolcottville. two sisters-in-law, Thelma Calling is today from 3 Antrup of Fremont, Ind., to 7 p.m. in Young Family and Mary Antrup of Funeral Home, WolcottMishawaka, Ind.; three ville Chapel, S.R. 9 North, brothers-in-law: Hal Wolcottville, where there (Karen) Burch of Fremont, will be a rosary service at 7 Ind., James (Marsha) p.m. Calling is also one hour Burch of Hillsdale, Mich., prior to the service at the and Angus Burch of Ann church on Thursday. Arbor, Mich. Preferred memorials He was preceded in are to St. Gaspar Catholic death by his parents; three Church. brothers, Elsworth Antrup, Condolences may be Charles Antrup, Lester sent to the family at www. Antrup; and five sisters, youngfamilyfuneralhome. Helen Meyers, Jennie com. Flansburg, Opal Hassett, Annabelle Comstock and Andrew Raber Shirley Stultz. SHIPSHEWANA Visitation will be — Andrew B. Raber of from 11 a.m. until 1 Shipshewana Tuesday, p.m. Saturday, January Jan. 14, 2015, at Life Care 18, 2014, at Fairview Center, LaGrange. Missionary Church, Visitation will be after Angola, Ind. 2 p.m. Thursday and all Funeral services 1 day Friday at the Steve p.m. Saturday, January Raber residence, 5980 W. 18, 2014, at Fairview C.R. 200N, Shipshewana. Missionary Church in Funeral services will be at Angola with the Rev. 9:30 a.m. Saturday also at Norm Fuller. Burial will be in Fremont Cemetery at the Steve Raber residence. Burial will be in East Fremont, Indiana. Barren Cemetery, ShipshMemorials are to ewana. Fairview Missionary Arrangements will be Church of Angola, Indiana. handled by Miller-Stewart Condolences may Funeral Home, Middlebe sent online to www. bury. beamsfuner alhome.com.

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

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AUBURN — Barbara H. “Barb” Overy, 82, passed away Sunday, January 12, 2014, at Laurels of DeKalb in Butler. Born October 21, 1931 in Avilla, Ind., she was the daughter of Fred and Mary SchlotMrs. Overy terer. She graduated from Avilla High School in 1949, and married L. Robert Overy on June 26, 1954, in Avilla. Barbara had worked at Lincoln Life in Fort Wayne. She was also a homemaker and seamstress. She enjoyed painting, ceramics and needlework. She was a member of Immaculate Conception Catholic Church, Auburn. Surviving are her husband, L. Robert Overy of Auburn; a son, Douglas E. (Theresa) Overy of Auburn; a daughter, Lori (Bruce) Getts of Garrett; grandsons, Andrew Overy, Mitchell Getts, Steven Overy, Joseph Overy and David Overy; granddaughters, Melissa (Justin) (Getts) Crabill, Molly Getts and Megan Getts; a great-grandchild, Caden Crabill; and a sister, Susan (Daryl) Severson of LaOtto. Barbara was preceded in death by her father, Fred Schlotterer; her mother, Mary E. Schlotterer; a brother, Thomas Schlotterer; and two sisters Virgilia Schlotterer and Dolores Kurtz. Mass of Christian Burial will be Thursday at 11:30 a.m., with visitation one hour prior at Immaculate Conception Catholic Church, 500 E. 7th St. Rev. Dennis Carneiro will officiate. Burial will be in Cedar Creek Cemetery, Garrett, Indiana. Calling will be Wednesday from 2-4 and 6-8 p.m. at Pinnington-McComb Funeral & Cremation Services, 502 N. Main St., Auburn. Recital of the rosary will be held Wednesday at 8 p.m. at the funeral home. Memorials may be made to Masses at Immaculate Conception Catholic Church. Arrangements by Pinnington-McComb Funeral & Cremation Services. To sign the online guest registry, visit www.pinning ton-mccomb.com.

WOLCOTTVILLE — Herbert Franklin Hoffman, age 77, of Wolcottville, died on Sunday, January 12, 2014, at Parkview Regional Medical Center in Fort Wayne. Mr. Hoffman was born in Mr. Hoffman Kendallville, Indiana, on November 27, 1936, to the late Emery and Irma (Meyers) Hoffman. He graduated from Rome City High School as valedictorian of his class in 1954. He was earned top honors in Noble County 4-H in 1954. Mr. Hoffman was a lifetime grain and dairy farmer on the same farm in Orange Township of Noble County. He married Nelda Jean Berkes on July 31, 1955, at St. John Lutheran Church in Kendallville. Herb was a charter and founding member of the Messiah Lutheran Church, Missouri Synod, near Wolcottville. He loved his Lord and the church and held many offices in the church throughout the years including chairman and vice chairman of the board, church treasurer for 15 years, and building committee member. He served on the board of directors for Lutheran Homes three years and the Orange County Township Democrats precinct committee chairman for several years. He loved to travel and was a member of Menno Happy Wanderers Travel Club for 15 years. Survivors include his wife of 58 years, Nelda Hoffman of Wolcottville; three daughters, Christina and Doug Hanna of Goshen, Dawn and Michael Ruff of Angola and Laurie Hetrick and her fiance, Bruce Sheehan, both of Wolcottville; a son, Andrew and Glenda Hoffman of Camby, Indiana; six grandchildren; five step-grandchildren; eight great-grandchildren; and 16 step-great-grandchildren; two sisters, Margaret Frick of Kendallville Mary and Robert Ackerman II of Sturgis, Michigan; two brothers, Claude and Nancy Hoffman of Wolcottville and Robert and Connie Hoffman of Elwood, Indiana; and many special nieces and nephews. He was also preceded in death by his sister, Phyllis Maslyar, and brothersin-law; Burton Frick and George Maslyar. Visitation will be Friday, January 17, 2014, from 3-8 p.m. at Messiah Lutheran Church, corner of S.R. 9 and C.R. 700 S., north of Wolcottville. Funeral services will be Saturday, January 18, 2014, at 11 a.m. at Messiah Lutheran Church with an hour of visitation before the funeral service with the

Mildred Cromwell WARSAW — Mildred Carmen Cromwell, 94, of Lake Orion, Mich., died Tuesday, Jan. 14, 2014, at Warsaw Meadows Care Center in Warsaw. Visitation will be at a later date at Cover Funeral Home in Dundee, Mich.

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Rev. James Tews officiating. Active casket bearers will be Tom Bassett, Andrew Hoffman, Joshua Hoffman, Dave Patton, Jade Rose, Eric Ruff, Dave Schermerhorn and Bradley Willis. Honorary casket bearers are Jerry Bidwell, Linda Bidwell, Sue Brill, Robert Layman and Allen Rhodes. Burial will be at Orange Cemetery near Rome City. Preferred memorials may be made to Messiah Lutheran Church “Out Building” Fund or to the Orange Township 4-H Club and Auction. Hite Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. Send a condolence to the family or view a video tribute of Herb by Friday at www.hitefuneralhome.com.

David Schmucker MILLERSBURG — David J. Schmucker, 67, died at his home Monday morning, Jan. 13, 2014. A lifetime area resident, Mr. Schmucker was a retired farmer and factory worker. He was born Sept. Mr. Schmucker 13, 1946, in Elkhart County to Jancy and Martha Ella (Troyer) Schmucker. He married Martha Barkman in Indianapolis on Oct. 16, 1966. She died May 27, 2013. He is survived by three daughters, Sheila Schmucker of Goshen and Sheri Schmucker and Tamara (Matt) Ellenberger, both of Nashville, Tenn.; two sons, David E. and Dale Schmucker, both of Millersburg; a grandson, Noah; three sisters, Rose (Ervin) Gingerich of Drakesville, Iowa, and Edna Mae Schmucker and Mary (Levi) Miller, both of Nappanee; and five brothers, Melvin (Erma) of Milford, Ezra (LeAnna) and Marion (Frieda), both of Nappanee, Lee, Morrison of Colorado, and Simon (Martha) Schmucker of Goshen. He was preceded in death by his parents; his wife; and three siblings, Miriam, Dan and Junior Schmucker. Friends may call from 2-4 and 6-8 p.m., today at Yoder-Culp Funeral Home in Goshen, where a 10 a.m. Thursday funeral service will be conducted. Pastor Harold Gingerich of the Eden Community Worship Center will officiate. Burial will follow at Union Center Cemetery at Nappanee. Memorial contributions may be made to grandson Noah’s education fund at TN Stars College Savings 529 Program, Account #1002430. Online condolences may be shared at www. yoderculpfuneralhome.com. ADDITIONAL OBITUARIES can be found on Page A6.

Lotteries • INDIANAPOLIS — These are the winning numbers drawn Tuesday: Indiana: Midday: 2-0-4 and 6-2-4-2. Evening: 2-9-8 and 7-9-8-2. Cash 5: 5-8-10-20-23. Mix and Match: 10-12-28-38-48. Quick Draw: 1-2-9-11-19-24-32-36-41-43-44-49-52-57-62-6365-67-68-75. Poker Lotto: 9 of Spades, 8 of Hearts, King of clubs, King of Diamonds, 6 of Diamonds. Mega Millions: 4-23-26-62-69. Mega Ball: 13. Megaplier: 3. Ohio: Midday: 5-4-1, 4-6-4-8 and 5-7-8-5-3. Evening: 6-0-4, 8-4-4-8 and 7-9-7-2-3. Rolling Cash 5: 12-14-25-27-38. Michigan: Midday: 6-4-6 and 1-1-7-4. Evening: 5-6-3 and 8-3-8-1. Fantasy 5: 02-19-26-32-38. Keno: 07-10-12-14-1820-21-22-28-32-37-38-39-40-51-57-62-63-65-71-72-76. Poker Lotto: 3 of Diamonds, 10 of Diamonds, 8 of Hearts, 8 of Spades, 10 of Spades.

  

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THE NEWS SUN

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, 2014

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Area Activities • Today Harvest Food Bank Farm Wagon: Supplies for those struggling with nutritional needs. Every Wednesday. Church opens at 9:30 a.m. for coffee. For more information, call 564-1584. Wesleyan Methodist Church, 800 E. Main St., Albion. 10 a.m.

PHOTO CONTRIBUTED

Easy Cheesy Lasagna

Easy Cheesy Lasagna a hit with most families This lasagna recipe starts with a homemade tomato sauce and ends with layers of cheese and noodles. Plan ahead since the sauce needs to simmer more than an hour to marry all the yummy ingredients and the finished product needs to bake 50 minutes. Serve with garlic bread and a salad for a great meal. Easy Cheesy Lasagna 12 servings 1 pound sweet Italian sausage 3/4 pound lean ground beef 1/2 cup minced onion 2 cloves garlic, crushed 1 (28 ounce) can crushed tomatoes 2 (6 ounce) cans tomato paste 2 (6.5 ounce) cans canned tomato sauce 1/2 cup water 2 tablespoons white sugar 1 1/2 teaspoons dried basil leaves 1/2 teaspoon fennel seeds 1 teaspoon Italian seasoning

1 tablespoon salt 1/4 teaspoon ground black pepper 4 tablespoons chopped fresh parsley 12 lasagna noodles 16 ounces ricotta cheese 1 egg 1/2 teaspoon salt 3/4 pound mozzarella cheese, sliced 3/4 cup grated Parmesan cheese Check All Add to Shopping List Directions In a Dutch oven, cook sausage, ground beef, onion, and garlic over medium heat until well browned. Stir in crushed tomatoes, tomato paste, tomato sauce, and water. Season with sugar, basil, fennel seeds, Italian seasoning, 1 tablespoon salt, pepper, and 2 tablespoons parsley. Simmer, covered, for about 1 1/2 hours, stirring occasionally. Bring a large pot of lightly salted water to a boil. Cook lasagna noodles in boiling water for 8 to 10 minutes. Drain noodles, and

rinse with cold water. In a mixing bowl, combine ricotta cheese with egg, remaining parsley, and 1/2 teaspoon salt. Preheat oven to 375 degrees F (190 degrees C). To assemble, spread 1 1/2 cups of meat sauce in the bottom of a 9x13 inch baking dish. Arrange 6 noodles lengthwise over meat sauce. Spread with one half of the ricotta cheese mixture. Top with a third of mozzarella cheese slices. Spoon 1 1/2 cups meat sauce over mozzarella, and sprinkle with 1/4 cup Parmesan cheese. Repeat layers, and top with remaining mozzarella and Parmesan cheese. Cover with foil: to prevent sticking, either spray foil with cooking spray, or make sure the foil does not touch the cheese. Bake in preheated oven for 25 minutes. Remove foil, and bake an additional 25 minutes. Cool for 15 minutes before serving.

Deadline nears to apply for scholarships LIGONIER — The Noble County Community Foundation scholarship application is now available on the community foundation’s website at NobleCountyCF. org (click on the scholarship tab then click on ‘scholarship application). The deadline for the scholarship application, transcripts and three recommendation forms is Thursday, Jan. 23 by 4:30 pm. There is only one application to complete for several different scholarships. Read

the scholarship criteria on the application to find out what scholarships you may qualify for. Each scholarship is unique. There are scholarships for high school seniors, Noble County residents and adult and college students. Be sure to read the Frequently Asked Questions page on the website also. A few scholarships require financial aid information from the Free Application for Student Aid (FAFSA) form. The deadline

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to turn in this information to the community foundation is March 13. It is best to complete the application early and turn it in directly to the community foundation before the deadline date. For more information regarding the application you can email Jennifer at the community foundation at jennifer@noblecountycf.org or call 894-3335 Monday to Friday from 8:30 am to 4:30 p.m.

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EVANSVILLE — The following area students earned a position on the University of Evansville dean’s list for academic achievements during the fall semester 2013: Rochelle Beckman of Kendallville, majoring in music therapy; Amber Osborn of Topeka, majoring in elementary education; David Patton of Wolcottville, majoring in accounting. The students made the dean’s list by achieving at least a 3.5 grade point average on a 4.0 scale.

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Babies & Books: Designed for infants ages 8 weeks to 18 months, Babies and Books is a perfect time to meet with other moms and babies for stories, music and wiggles. Each family that attends will receive a book and materials to enhance learning at home. This program is brought to you by the Early Childhood Alliance and the Kendallville Public Library. Preschool, birth to age 5. Kendallville Public Library, 221 S. Park Ave., Kendallville. 11 a.m. 343-2010 Noon Time Talk: Each week during the 35th Elkhart Juried Regional an award winning artist will discuss their work, its origins of inspiration, and technical qualities. Don’t miss this opportunity to meet the artists. Jan. 23 — Charles Burchfield (1893-1967); Jan. 30 — Robert Indiana (b. 1928- ) Midwest Museum of American Art, 429 S. Main St., Elkhart. 12:20 p.m. 574-293-6660 Euchre Community Games: Francis Vinyard VFW Post 2749, 112 Veterans Way,

Food and Clothing Pantry: Furniture also available. For more information call 438-8678. Helping Hands, 275 Martin St., Rome City. 2 p.m. Exercise Class for Seniors: Free low-impact, slow-paced exercise class that will improve balance, flexibility, and strength. A combination of physical activity and relaxation. For more info, call Tom or Michelle at 463-7445. LaGrange Council on Aging, 125 W. Fenn St., Suite 400, LaGrange. 2:30 p.m. ESL Instruction: English as a second language. Standing class every Tuesday and Thursday. Vistula Headstart, 603 Townline Road, LaGrange. 5 p.m. Zumba Class: Free Zumba classes at Presence Sacred Heart Home run from 6:30 p.m. to 7:25 p.m. each Monday and Thursday. Presence Sacred Heart Home, 515 N. Main St., Avilla. 6 p.m. 897-2841 Celebrate Recovery Meeting: Meets each Thursday. CrossPointe Family Church, S.R. 3 and Drake Road, Kendallville. 7 p.m.

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

Email your legal! legals @ kpcmedia.com Call Kelly at 877-791-7877x182 for details NOTICE OF THE NOBLE COUNTY DRAINAGE BOARD FOR A HEARING ON A PETITION TO CONVERT THE RIDDLE MUTUAL DRAIN TO A REGULATED DRAIN To whom it may concern and the following landowners whose notices were returned undeliverable: The Noble County Drainage Board will hold a public hearing on the matter of a pending petition filed with the Noble County Drainage Board to convert the Riddle Tile Drain from a Mutual Drain to a Regulated Drain. The hearing will be held on MONDAY AFTERNOON, JANUARY 27,

2014 at 1:30 p.m. in the Commissioner's Room of the NOBLE COUNTY COURTHOUSE, 101 North Orange Street, Albion, Indiana. The hearing shall also be identified as “Riddle Tile Drain Jurisdictional Hearing #2014-004”. The report of the Noble County Surveyor, and the schedule of assessments and damages have been filed and are available for inspection at the Noble County Surveyors Office located at 2090 N. State Rd. 9, Suite B, Albion, Indiana. If your land is affected by the surveyors report, the proposed schedule of assessments, or the proposed schedule of damages, you may file with the Drainage Board written objections to the report, schedules or both. Written objections must be filed in the Noble County Surveyors Office at least five (5) days before the date of the above scheduled meeting. On or before the day of the hearing, the Noble County Surveyor shall, or any owner of land affected by the proposed rate increase may, cause written evidence to be filed in support of or in rebuttal to any objection filed as mentioned above. Noble County Drainage Board: Dave Dolezal, Chairman Chad Kline, Vice-Chairman Gary Leatherman, Member Noble County Surveyor: Randolph A. Sexton, P.L.S. NS,00365876,1/15,hspaxlp

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Food Pantry: Food available for low-income families in need. Thursdays 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and 2:30-4:30 p.m. West Noble Food Pantry, 519 Gerber St., Ligonier. 10:30 a.m.

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Bingo: Bingo for seniors at 2 p.m. the third Thursday of each month. Chandler House, Lima Road South, Kendallville. 2 p.m.

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Celebrate Recovery Meeting: Sessions deal with addictions and relationship issues. Stone’s Hill Community Church, 151 W. C.R. 550N, Ligonier.

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Community Table: Free Meal & Groceries: Free supper the first and third Wednesdays. Free groceries given out at 7 p.m. Call the United Way at 347-6822 for more information. LaOtto Wesleyan Church, LaOtto. 6 p.m.

Kendallville. 1 p.m.

NOW

,WlVWLPHWRPDNHURRPIRU QHZIORRUPRGHOV

EVERYTHING Must Go!

Anthony Droege: The Indiana Years: The Midwest Museum of American Art presents a special exhibition of over 40 works of art by this IUSB Professor of Art Emeritus for the holidays. The exhibit continues through Sunday, Feb. 23. This benchmark exhibit was organized to feature works from the MMAA Permanent Collection that form the Anthony Droege Study Collection. In its entirety the Droege collection numbers 37 paintings, 23 drawings, and one bronze sculpture. Midwest Museum of American Art, 429 S. Main St., Elkhart. 10 a.m. 574-293-6660

6:30 p.m.

For additional information stop by for a personal tour or call: (260) 347-3612 www.hickorycreekhealthcare.org NHQGDOOYLOOHBDGPLQ#KFK¿RUJ


A6

AREA • NATION •

kpcnews.com

THE NEWS SUN

Bert Newell KENDALLVILLE — Bert Thomas Newell, age 90, of Fort Wayne died on Saturday, January 11, 2014, at Parkview Regional Medical Center in Fort Wayne, Indiana. Mr. Newell Mr. Newell was born in Des Moines, Iowa, on September 24, 1923, to the late Clarence and Nellie (McKelMr. Newell vogue) Newell. He graduated from Washington University in St. Louis, Missouri. He served his country in the United States Army Air Corps from 1943-45. He married Betty Jean Brown on June 16, 1954. Bert was a publications engineer at Magnavox in Fort Wayne for 22 years. He was a swim instructor at the Cole Center Family YMCA in Kendallville and often took his young grandchildren to the “Y” to learn to swim. He loved

being around his family and especially spending time with his grandchildren and great-grandchildren. Bert loved fishing, reading and watching television … particularly British comedies. He had very good sense of humor … especially dry humor, always had a smile on his face and he had a big sweet tooth. Survivors include his wife, Betty J. Newell of Fort Wayne; two sons, Daniel and Lori Newell of Lake of the Woods near Hudson and Michael and Amber Newell of Kendallville; three grandchildren, Jessica and Chris Stewart of Auburn, Jonathan Newell of Fort Wayne and Grace Newell of Lake of the Woods; and five great-grandchildren, Ivan and Lucas Jacobs, Christopher Stewart, and Brayden and Nathaniel Newell. He was preceded in death by his parents; an infant daughter, Lori Lynn Newell; a brother, Ardell Newell; and two sisters, Mary Newell and Connie Newell. Visitation was Tuesday, January 14, 2014, from 3-6 p.m. at Hite Funeral Home in Kendallville. Funeral services will be today, Wednesday, January 15, 2014, at 11 a.m. at Hite Funeral Home. Officiating the funeral service will be

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, 2014

Deaths & Funerals •

Rev. Mike Hamm. Burial with military honors will be at Swan Cemetery near LaOtto. Military honors will be conducted by members of the Kendallville VFW Post #2749 and the Rome City American Legion Post #381 honor guard. Preferred memorials may be made to the YMCA. Send a condolence to the family or view a video tribute of Bert by today at www.hitefuneralhome.com. Arrangements have been entrusted to Hite Funeral Home of Kendallville.

Richard Bell LAGRANGE — Richard A. Bell, age 77, died Friday, January 10, 2014, at his residence in LaGrange, Indiana. He was born June 5, 1936, to William F. and Mary (Craig) Bell in Otwell, Indiana. He graduated college with a bachelor’s degree in accounting and practiced for a short period. He then became a truck driver before retiring. After his retirement, he formerly worked at Price’s Laundry of LaGrange, where he drove a delivery truck. Richard had a passion for driving both cars and motorcycles. He was

currently the secretary of the BMW Motorcycle Club of Michiana where he has been a member for 20 years. He has traveled all of the country which he enjoyed greatly especially on his BMW motorcycle which he still rode. He is survived by two brothers, William Bell of Lenox, Mass., and Jude Bell of Three Rivers, Mich. He was preceded in death by his parents. A memorial service will be held on Thursday, January 16, 2014, at 2 p.m. at St. Joseph Catholic Church in LaGrange, Indiana, with Father J. Steele officiating. Online condolences may be sent to carneyfrostfuneralhome.com. Carney Frost Funeral Home in LaGrange is in charge of arrangements.

Robert Hawkins

(Steve) Champion, and Pamela Schenk, Also surviving are his grandchildren, Ian, Ashley, Jack, Samantha (Todd), Mandy and Drew; his mother, Myrtle; sisterin-law, Teresa (Larry) Springer; brother-in-law, Roger Pedersen; also by other loving relatives and friends. A memorial service will be at 11 a.m. Thursday, January 16, 2014, at White Funeral Home, 901 3rd St., Farmington. Memorial visitation will be one hour prior to the service. Memorials preferred in lieu of flowers to the ALS Association.

Robert Geyer Jr. ORLAND — Robert Eugene Geyer Jr., 56, of Orland died Monday, Jan. 13, 2014, at the Heartland Nursing Home of Three Rivers, Mich. Private family calling hours were held on Tuesday at Beams Funeral Home in Fremont. A memorial service will be held at a later time. Memorials are to the family. Beams Funeral Home in Fremont is in charge of arrangements.

Larry Holt FARMINGTON, Minn. — Larry R. Holt, age 68, of Farmington, passed away peacefully at his home on January 12, 2014. He was preceded in death by his father, Roy; his brother, Dennis; and his sister, Delores Pedersen. He is survived by his wife, Barbara; his children, Marvin (Michelle) and Amanda Holt, Cheryl

ORLAND — Robert E. Hawkins, 87, died Tuesday, January 7, 2014 at his home in Orland, Indiana. He was a graphic artist and retired from Lincoln Lithographic. Robert was born March 28, 1926, in Columbia City to William T. and Nell (Burkholder) Hawkins. He married Sally J. Day. He served his country honorably in the U.S. Army. Mr. Hawkins is survived by his wife of 67 years Sally J. Hawkins of Orland; his son, Timothy Scott Hawkins of Angola; his daughter, Shelley Sinish of Crete, Ill.; four grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. There will be no services at this time. Weicht Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. You may sign the guestbook at www.weichtfh. com.

Ruth Gappinger ELKHART — Ruth A. Gappinger, 89, of Elkhart died Monday, January 13, 2014, at her home. According to her wishes, cremation will take place. Burial of the cremains will take place at a later date in Greenwood Cemetery in LaGrange.

PENCE: Expanding charter schools among goals FROM PAGE A1

Snow expected today with highs in the mid-20s. Low tonight of 16. Cloudy and warmer Thursday. High of 34, low of 22. Tuesday’s Statistics Local HI 37 LO 21 PRC. tr. Fort Wayne HI 39 LO 22 PRC. tr.

Sunrise Thursday 8:05 a.m.

South Bend HI 36 LO 20 PRC. tr. Indianapolis HI 41 LO 22 PRC. 0

Sunset Thursday 5:36 p.m.

CHECK OUT THE LATEST POSTS ON kpcnews.com

governor should do very little, and he’s succeeding,” Pelath said after the speech. “His solutions are simply not equal to the tasks ahead.” Pence asked lawmakers to support his plans to phase out the state’s business personal property tax, expand charter schools, launch a new scholarship program allowing low-income children to attend preschool and create a tax credit to promote adoption. The General Assembly’s

top Republicans — House Speaker Brian Bosma and Senate President Pro Tem David Long — sung the governor’s praises during a news conference following the speech. Both oversee supermajorities of Republicans in their respective chambers. “It was confirmation for my team that we have a lot of the same goals,” Bosma said. “Really all of us have the same goals. But we’re pointed in the same direction on some of those solutions as well, with road funding and focus on early childhood

education, continued smart tax reform and worker training.” Pence made no direct mention of the tensions this past fall involving Democratic schools Superintendent Glenda Ritz, his office and the members of the State Board of Education. Instead he thanked Ritz and the board members and led a standing ovation for Ritz. But in describing the state’s educational gains, he noted, “Working together, we’ve accomplished a lot.”

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Scores •

MEN’S BASKETBALL TEAM CONF. ALL MICHIGAN ST. 4-0 15-1 MICHIGAN 4-0 12-4 WISCONSIN 3-1 16-1 IOWA 3-1 14-3 OHIO ST. 2-2 15-2 ILLINOIS 2-2 13-4 MINNESOTA 2-2 13-4 INDIANA 2-2 12-5 PURDUE 1-2 11-5 N’WESTERN 1-3 8-9 PENN ST. 0-5 9-9 NEBRASKA 0-4 8-8 TUESDAY’S GAMES INDIANA 75, WISCONSIN 72 MICHIGAN 80, PENN ST. 67 WEDNESDAY’S GAMES MICHIGAN STATE AT NW, 7 PURDUE AT ILLINOIS, 9 THURSDAY’S GAME OHIO ST. AT MINNESOTA, 9 NBA BASKETBALL TUESDAY’S GAMES INDIANA .................................116 SACRAMENTO......................92 CHARLOTTE ........................108 NEW YORK ..............................98

Area Events • H IG H SCHO OL G I R LS BAS K ETBALL ACAC Tournament Semifinal games at Memorial Coliseum Herit age vs. Leo, 6 p.m. Southern Wells vs. Garrett, 7:4 5 p.m. N EC C Tournament Quarterfinal games Fremont vs. Central Noble at Eastside, 6 p.m. West Noble at Angola, 6 p.m. Westview at Fairfield, 6 p.m. Prairie Heights at Churubusco, 6 p.m. BOYS BAS K ETBALL N EC C Tournament Quarterfinal games Fremont at Eastside, 7:4 5 p.m. West Noble at Angola, 7:4 5 p.m. Westview at Fairfield, 7:4 5 p.m. Prairie Heights at Churubusco, 7:4 5 p.m. GYM NASTICS East Noble at Warsaw, 6:3 0 p.m. COLLEGE BASKETBALL Women, Alma at Trine, 6 p.m. Men, Kalamazoo at Trine, 8 p.m.

Hoosiers upend Wisconsin BLOOMINGTON (AP) — Tom Crean watched his young Hoosiers grow up Tuesday night. Stunned fans were overjoyed with the results. The turnovers and fouls were down. The defense improved and the Hoosiers did more than just play for pride — they protected their home court against a team that hadn’t lost all season. Kevin “Yogi” Ferrell scored 25 points, including two free throws with 18.1 seconds left, and freshman Stanford Robinson added a career-best 13 before grabbing the final rebound on a missed 3-pointer to preserve Indiana’s 75-72 upset over No. 3 Wisconsin — a win that sent students streaming onto the court. “The program has had a lot of big wins. To the team, it means a great deal,” Crean said. “To me, the team needs this. I mean we had a long week from Michigan State to Penn State but we’ve gotten a lot better, and we got a lot better the last couple of days. It’s amazing what happens when some real confidence starts to come.” The postgame celebration exemplified how critical the win was to a team that has been mostly inconsistent. Until Saturday’s win at Penn State, the Hoosiers had beaten only one power conference foe — Washington — way back in November. Now they have two straight wins over Big Ten foes, taking down a team that had given it nothing but fits for seven years. Wisconsin (16-1, 3-1 Big Ten) entered the night as one of the nation’s last four unbeaten teams and was trying to become the first team to ever win 13 straight over Indiana. The tale of the tape appeared to be stacked against the Hoosiers,

AP

Indiana guard Kevin “Yogi” Ferrell (11) shoots the basketball after getting past Wisconsin center Kevin Kaminsky, left, and guard Traevon Jackson during Tuesday’s Big Ten game. Indiana won 75-72.

too. Somehow, though, Indiana (12-5, 2-2) responded with its best

performance of the season. It committed only nine turnovers, limited Wisconsin to

East Noble swimming

four free throws and somehow managed to dig itself out from a 10-point second-half deficit with a remarkable 12-0 run that gave the Hoosiers the lead for good. “We’ve come very far, had a lot of early losses, but I felt like we learned from watching film,” said Ferrell, a sophomore who has emerged as Indiana’s top scorer. “We’ve been working hard in practice, but we’re not going to be content with it.” Nor should they be. While Ferrell and Robinson led the way, only two other players — senior Will Sheehey and freshman Noah Vonleh reached double figures. Sheehey had 13 points, Vonleh 11. They lost the rebounding battle 33-28 and allowed the Badgers to shoot 53.3 percent from the field. They also struggled to defend Wisconsin guard Traevon Jackson, who had 16 of his career-high 21 in the second half. But it was the more experienced Badgers who got out of sorts late. Jackson missed a 3 from the top of the key with 12 seconds to go. Josh Gasser grabbed the rebound and flipped the ball out to Ben Brust in the corner, who rushed his shot with 5 seconds left and came up short. “When the clock’s ticking in your head like that, he felt like there were two seconds to go or three,” Badgers coach Bo Ryan said. “Also he felt that he needed to get the shot up in case the first touch from 3-point range is the call. There was actually just under four seconds left when the ball came down.” All five Badgers starters scored in double figures — Brust had 13, Gasser and Frank Kaminsky both had 11 and Sam Dekker finished with 10.

Lakers downed

NHC Swimming

JAMES FISHER

Above, East Noble’s Calvin Hinsey competes during Tuesday’s meet with Snider. Below, Ashley Nichols dives into the pool during the meet. Bottom right, Alexis Spencer competes during the diving competition. See Page B3 for more on the meet.

On The Air • P R E P BAS K ETBALL Girls, West Noble vs. Angola, E S P N-F M 92.7, 5:4 5 p.m. Boys, West Noble vs. Angola, WLKI-FM 100.3, 7:20 p.m. Garrett girls in ACAC Tournament semifinal game, The Fan 1 0 6.7 F M, 7:4 5 p.m. C OLLEG E BAS K ETBALL Women, Alma vs. Trine, W EAX-F M 8 8.3, 5:3 0 p.m. Notre Dame vs. Maryland, E S P N2, 7 p.m. Michigan St ate vs. Northwestern, BTN, 7 p.m. Kalamazoo vs. Trine, W EAX-F M 8 8.3, 7:4 5 p.m. Purdue vs. Illinois, BTN, The Fan 13 8 0 AM, 9 p.m. N BA BAS K ETBALL Ut ah vs. San Antonio, E S P N, 8 p.m. Denver vs. Golden St ate, E S P N, 1 0:3 0 p.m. N H L HO CK EY Washington vs. Pittsburgh, N BCS N, 8 p.m. TE N N I S Australian Open, E S P N2, 9 p.m. and 3 a.m.

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kpcnews.com

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, 2014

BENTON — Lakeland’s boys basketball team fell two points shy in an opening round contest in the Northeast Corner Conference tournament on Tuesday. The Lakers were defeated 60-58 at Fairfield, while the Lakeland girls fell 53-31 to the Falcons. Both Fairfield teams advance to Wednesday’s semifinals, where they’ll face Westview. Daemyn Priestley led the Lakers with 16 points and Chandler Mynhier added 15 points. Joseph Trost led the team on the boards, snagging five rebounds. Lakeland has lost six in a row after opening the season with two victories. Fairfield girls 53, Lakeland 31 Fairfield outscored Lakeland in every period to score a 53-31 victory and advance to Wednesday’s semifinals, where the Falcons will face Westview. Abi Thompson and Ashtin Kaminer each scored eight points for the Lakers, which fell to 5-10 overall. Blake Mullett and Nicole McKibben each added four points and Nicole McKibben scored three.

Cougar girls advance in NECC tournament BY JEFF JONES jjones@kpcmedia.com

BUTLER — Aggressive board play, especially in the second and fourth quarters, propelled the Central Noble Cougars to a 42-29 win over the Eastside Blazers in Northeast Corner Conference tournament action at Butler Tuesday. The Cougars (4-7) will play Fremont at 6 p.m. tonight in the first game at Eastside. Eastside’s boys will face Fremont in the second game. “We didn’t have too many practices last week because of the weather, and it was kind of sloppy at times, but I was pretty pleased overall,” said Cougar coach Lynford Yoder. “We did a very good job going after rebounds.” Central Noble held a 36-26 rebounding advantage for the

night. Junior Tricia VanGessel, who finished with 12 rebounds, had three putback scores on the night, including two in the second quarter when the Cougars increased their lead to 11 at one juncture. Senior Kennedy Forker was steady all night, finishing with a game-high 14 points. In the fourth, freshman Courtney Freeman provided a boost with six points that denied any thoughts of an Eastside comeback. “Our focus was on (Maddy) Minehart because it’s a difficult match-up for us,” Yoder said. “She’s physical and she’s a good player. We also wanted to put some pressure on their guards.” The Cougar defense kept Minehart — who finished with seven points and 10 rebounds —

in check most of the night. The Cougars led 28-16 following a bucket by Tiffany Simcox midway through the third. Eastside (2-11) rallied late in the period. Minehart scored inside, and senior Leah Ward cashed in from the lane late to cut the margin to eight. Later, senior Kaci Shook sank two free throws and added another in the opening minute of the fourth, bringing Eastside within 29-23. A clutch rebound bucket by VanGessel sparked an 8-0 Cougar run that put the game away. Minehart, Shook and Brianna Moore had seven points each for the Blazers. Eastside was just 10-of-41 (24 percent) from the field. Central Noble was 19-of-48 (40 percent) on its field goal tries.

JEFF JONES

Central Noble’s Emily Collins, left, is shadowed by Eastside’s Brianne Crager during Tuesday’s Northeast Corner Conference tournament game.


B2

THE NEWS SUN

SPORTS •

kpcnews.com

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, 2014

Pacers beat Kings, clinch spot for Vogel INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — There’s something about teams on a hot streak that makes the Indiana Pacers want to beat them. Don’t expect to leave with momentum after playing in Indianapolis. “It’s a different story when you come to play here,” Paul George said. “Whatever you’ve done previously, when a team comes in hot, we make that commitment that it’s going to be tough to play here.” George scored 31 points, making four 3-pointers, to lead the Pacers to a 116-92 victory over the Sacramento Kings on Tuesday night. David West had 16 points and eight rebounds, and Lance Stephenson added 13 points, five rebounds and five assists for the Pacers (30-7), who have won five of six. The victory clinched the Eastern Conference coaching spot for Frank Vogel, since the Pacers are guaranteed to have the best winning percentage in the conference through games of Feb. 2 with Miami’s Erik Spoelstra ineligible after coaching last year. “My name is on the release, but this is recognition of our team’s success,” Vogel said. “It’s a team honor and I’m really excited about it.” George was fouled driving to the basket with 8:36 remaining and converted the three-point play before Luis Scola made a free throw to cap off a 16-2 run in the fourth quarter. George sparked the big run for Indiana with a 3-pointer at the buzzer to give the Pacers an 86-74 lead at the end of the third quarter. The shot took away any hope the Kings (13-23) had left after Marcus Thornton made a 3 with seconds left to put

AP

AP

Indiana Pacers guard George Hill, left, tries to makes a pass after picking up a loose ball in front of Sacramento Kings guard Isaiah Thomas,

Sacramento within nine. George then opened the fourth with another 3-pointer. “Throughout our whole locker room we’ve built that culture as we’re going to be dominant at home,” George said. “And we’re working towards being that team on the road as well, but it’s just something about home that we just try to protect.”

The NBA’s top defensive team had little trouble against a Sacramento team that scored over 100 points in 18 of the previous 19 games and held the Kings to under 100 points for the first time in 12 games. Sacramento coach Mike Malone said taking care of the ball played a big role. Indiana forced 15 turnovers and

Eastside boys defeat CN in NECC opening round

scored 22 points off the Kings’ mistakes. “To win on the road in the NBA against a great team, we cannot have the kind of turnovers we had,” he said. “They’re the No. 1 defensive team in the NBA for a reason.” And despite breaking away with 19 third-quarter points, DeMarcus Cousins, who finished

Local Sports Briefs • Basketball Barons up next for East Noble hoops KENDALLVILLE — The East Noble boys basketball game at Westview that was postponed from last week has been rescheduled for Feb. 1 at Westview. The Knights will play their next game on Friday at home against DeKalb. East Noble ventured to Homestead for a NHC tussle on Saturday and fell 48-26. Junior Colten Williams led the Knights with six points. freshman Brandon Nichols stepped into the lineup and scored five points, with three points each for John Thompson and Michael Sharp. Sharp had six rebounds. The squad is off to an 0-9 start on the season.

BY JEFF JONES jjones@kpcmedia.com

BUTLER — The name of the game at tournament time is advance. That’s just what the Eastside boys basketball team did, defeating the Central Noble Cougars 65-52 in Northeast Corner Conference tournament action at Butler Tuesday. The Blazers (5-5) will play Fremont, a 59-35 winner over Hamilton, in the second game tonight at Eastside. The Central Noble girls will face Fremont in the first game at 6 p.m. “The name of the game is to advance,” Eastside coach Ryan Abbott said afterwards. “This is the first time in four years we’ve been able to advance in the conference tournament, and that means something to our players.” The Blazers got contributions from all eight players who saw action, with seven figuring in the scoring. Senior Ryan Liechty and junior P.J. Dean had 13 points each to lead the way. Senior Kadis Renier and junior Rob Singer had nine points each, and junior Ethan Moughler added eight. Freshman Cade Willard had seven and junior Austin Baker had six. Eastside got its transition game going late in the first quarter, with a rebound basket and score by Singer, a three by Liechty and a fast-break bucket by Renier, to lead 14-8 after one. The Blazers extended their lead to 13 late in the second on an inside score and later two free throws, all by Dean, to make it 29-16. The margin got to 14 on Singer’s three-point play early in the third, but by the end of the quarter, the Cougars were within 10, 42-34, following Connor McCoy’s rebound basket in the final minute. Central Noble (1-9) hung around, but got no closer than eight the rest of the way. McCoy, the lone senior for the Cougars, led all scorers with 24 points. Junior Brock Noe chipped in with 13, and classmate

center, as center DeMarcus Cousins reaches for the ball in the first half of an NBA basketball game in Indianapolis on Tuesday.

with 31 points and 13 rebounds, caused few problems for the Pacers. He scored 12 points in the first half, with just three defensive rebounds, before he scored nine of Sacramento’s first 13 to open the second half. “He was really the only one to go off,” Roy Hibbert said. “Everyone else was under their average, so I’m happy about that.” Rudy Gay, who finished with 12 points, was the only other player to reach double-figure scoring for the Kings, whose season-best, three-game winning streak was snapped. “I thought we reverted back to our old ways tonight,” Gay said. “We have to do a better job of proving we are a changed team.” Cousins picked up his third foul with 5:22 left in the third when Hibbert went up for a follow shot. Hibbert split from the line to give Indiana a 68-58 lead and Indiana kept just enough room. The Pacers host New York and the Los Angeles Clippers before making a trip to the West Coast for five games. Indiana didn’t waste any time taking a lead on the Kings, opening the game on an 11-2 run. Hibbert converted a three-point play, George Hill made a layup and George dunked before Stephenson and West scored to give the Pacers the early lead with 8:27 remaining in the first quarter. Then the Kings scored eight straight. The Kings went on a late 7-2 run, but West scored to give the Pacers a 59-45 halftime lead. Notes: Vogel is 141-81 as Pacers coach. … Thornton and Isaiah Thomas, Sacramento’s starting guards, combined for one assist.

Swimming EN downed by Snider KENDALLVILLE — East Noble’s swimming teams were each defeated by Fort Wayne Snider on Tuesday. The boys fell 125-55 and the girls were defeated 133-53. Mackenzye Dafforn-Koebler swam to firsts in the 50 and 100 freestyle. Seconds went to Alyn Clark in the 50 freestyle and Ashley Clark in the 100 fly. For the boys, Matt Lewis won the 200 freestyle and

was second in the 100 backstroke. Phillip Phan added a first for the Knights in the diving competition and Anthony Phan was second in the 100 backstroke.

Wrestling Knights top three NHC opponents OSSIAN — Fresh off a first-place finish in the East Noble Invitational, the Knights registered three Northeast Hoosier Conference wrestling victories on Monday at Norwell. East Noble defeated Dekalb 61-16, topped Bellmont 37-22 and defeated Norwell in dominating form, 70-6. Going 3-0 on the day for the Knights were Garrett Pepple (113 pounds), Connor Knapp (120), Jake Weimer (145), Ernest Vincent (182) and Brandon Joest (220). With two victories were Nate Weimer (106), Sterling Lutter (126), Nate Housholder (132), Mason Diffenderfer (138), Riley Jones (152), Jesse Maley (160), Skyler Haas (170) and Hayden Weber (195). The Knights wrestle at the Garrett Invitational on Saturday.

East Noble 70, Norwell 6 106 - Nate Weimer (EN) pinned Luke Fullens (N) 1:00; 113 - Garrett Pepple (EN) pinned Trevor Wilson (N) :24; 120 - Connor Knapp (EN) pinned Paul Jensen (N) 2:42; 126 - Sterling Lutter (EN) pinned Nick

Gordon (N) 1:48; 132 - Nate Housholder (EN) by ft.; 138 - Mason Diffenderfer (EN) d. Ashton McCune (N) 10-2; 145 - Jake Weimer (EN) by ft.; 152 - Riley Jones (EN) pinned Dylan McCune (N) 3:15; 160 Jesse Maley (EN) by ft.; 170 - Skyler Haas (EN) pinned Chandler Schoeff (N) 2:27; 182 - Ernest Vincent (EN) pinned James Ladis (N) 1:30; 195 - Jeremy Davis (N) pinned Hayden Weber (EN) 1:58; 220 Brandon Joest (EN) by ft.; 285 - forfeit.

East Noble 37, Bellmont 22 106 - Mason Mendez (B) pinned Nate Weimer (EN) 3:50; 113 - Garrett Pepple (EN) pinned Jon Becker (B) 5:14; 120 - Connor Knapp (EN) d. Daniel Gunsett (B) 2-0; 126 - Trevor Gray (B) d. Sterling Lutter (EN) 3-2; 132 - Diego Hutker (B) d. Nate Housholder (EN) 4-2; 138 - Mason Diffenderfer (EN) d. Danny Baker (B) 3-0; 145 - Jake Weimer (EN) d. Logan Neher (B) 8-0; 152 - Brock Bravn (B) pinned Riley Jones (EN) 1:16; 160 - Bryce Baumgartner (B) d. Jesse Maley (EN) 4-3; 170 - Brett Baker (B) d. Skyler Haas (EN) 10-0; 182 - Ernest Vincent (EN) d. Corey Coshow (B) 9-5; 195 - Carter Friedt (B) pinned Hayden Weber (EN) 1:29; 220 - Brandon Joest (EN) d. Fletcher Shaneyfelt (B) 12-5; 285 - forfeit.

East Noble 61, DeKalb 16 106 - Nate Weimer (EN) pinned Trevor Boyce (D) 1:36; 113 - Garrett Pepple (EN) pinned Derek Wilson (D) :57; 120 - Connor Knapp (EN) pinned Kyle Davis (D) 1:03; 126 - Sterling Lutter (EN) d. Chase Gish (D) 7-0; 132 - Nate Housholder (EN) by ft.; 138 - Zach Krumlauf (D) Mason Diffenderfer (EN) 9-0; 145 - Jake Weimer (EN) pinned Logan Williams (D) 4:23; 152 - Riley Jones (EN) pinned Chris Hamlin (D) 2:51; 160 Jesse Maley (EN) d. Dominic Fiig (D) 10-0; 170 - Stephen Lynch (D) by ft.; 182 - Ernest Vincent (EN) pinned Collin Bice (D) 1:51; 195 - Hunter Martin (D) Hayden Weber (EN) :45; 220 - Brandon Joest (EN) pinned Ross Thompson (D) 2:33; 285 - Wyatt Robinson (D) by ft.

North tops Hannah Holstein contest KENDALLVILLE — Jim North of Wolcottville won the News Sun Hannah Holstein contest, missing just three picks. Just behind, missing four picks were Dave Spencer, Dean Domer and Hal Fisher.

Michigan downs Nittany Lions JEFF JONES

Guarded by Eastside’s Rob Singer, Central Noble’s Connor McCoy (22) looks for an open teammate during Tuesday’s Northeast Corner Conference tournament game at Butler. The Blazers won, 65-52 despite McCoy’s 24 points.

Zack Robinson added 12. “Tonight, we were able to get out in transition a little more and we were able to get in the bonus early, and I think that was key,” Abbott said. “For a 32-minute game, we were the aggressors for probably 26 of those minutes. For those six minutes, (Central Noble)

got after us. They play really hard and they’re very well-coached.” The Blazers were 21-of-54 (39 percent) from the field, but were 19-of-23 (83 percent) at the free throw line. The Cougars were 22-of-47 (47 percent) from the field, but just 7-of-20 (35 percent) at the stripe.

ANN ARBOR, Mich. (AP) — Nik Stauskas scored 13 of his 21 points in the second half, and Michigan remained unbeaten in Big Ten play with an 80-67 victory over Penn State on Tuesday night. The Wolverines (12-4, 4-0) led 47-45 when a 3-pointer by Stauskas started a 19-5 run that gave Michigan a comfortable advantage. Derrick Walton added 16 points for the Wolverines, and Glenn Robinson III scored 15. D.J. Newbill and Tim Frazier scored 17 points apiece for Penn State (9-9, 0-5), but those two backcourt standouts weren’t enough against a balanced Michigan team. The Wolverines have

won six straight, all without star big man Mitch McGary, who is out indefinitely with a back injury. Michigan and rival Michigan State are the Big Ten’s only teams without a conference loss. Michigan led by as many as 14 in the first half, but it was 40-33 at halftime, and the Nittany Lions hung around for a while. With the Wolverines ahead by only two, Stauskas connected from beyond the arc to make it 50-45. Newbill answered with a jumper, but Michigan scored the next nine points, including a three-point play by Caris LeVert and an alley-oop dunk by Robinson from LeVert that made it 59-47.

Walton, a freshman, has been gaining confidence after taking over the point guard duties when Trey Burke went to the NBA. Walton made a big driving layup at the end of Michigan’s win at Nebraska last week, and he scored the first eight points of Tuesday’s game on two 3-pointers and a layup. Michigan led 8-0, and at that point Penn State had four turnovers and only one shot attempt. After a 3-pointer by Spike Albrecht and a dunk by Jordan Morgan, the Wolverines led 30-18. Penn State upset Michigan in February for one of its two Big Ten victories last season.


Boys Basketball Standings Northeast Hoosier Conference Conf. Ovrl W L W L Homestead 2 0 9 3 New Haven 2 0 6 2 Norwell 2 0 6 3 Columbia City 2 0 6 5 Carroll 0 2 7 4 Bellmont 0 2 4 5 DeKalb 0 2 3 9 East Noble 0 2 0 9 Wednesday’s Game Norwell at FW Wayne Friday’s Games Carroll at New Haven DeKalb at East Noble Homestead at Columbia City Norwell at Bellmont Saturday’s game Homestead at Bishop Dwenger Northeast Corner Conference Conf. Ovrl W L W L West Noble 4 0 8 0 Westview 3 0 4 2 Prairie Heights 4 1 7 2 Fairfield 3 1 6 3 Angola 1 2 3 5 Fremont 1 2 3 7 Eastside 1 3 5 5 Hamilton 1 2 4 5 Lakeland 1 4 2 6 Churubusco 1 2 1 8 Central Noble 0 3 1 9 Tuesday’s Games NECC Tournament — 1st round Eastside 65, Central Noble 52 Fremont 59, Hamilton 35 Fairfield 60, Lakeland 58 Wednesday’s Games NECC Tournament — Quarterfinals Fremont at Eastside West Noble at Angola Westview at Fairfield Prairie Heights at Churubusco Thursday’s Games NECC Tournament Consolation games TBA Friday’s Games NECC Tournament — Semifinals Semifinal games TBA Saturday’s Games NECC Tournament — Championship TBA vs. TBA at West Noble Allen County Athletic Conference Conf. Ovrl W L W L Garrett 2 1 7 2 Bluffton 2 1 5 5 Leo 2 1 6 4 Adams Central 2 1 5 4 Woodlan 2 1 5 4 Heritage 2 1 3 5 South Adams 0 3 2 9 Southern Wells 0 3 1 7 Tuesday’s Games ACAC Tournament — 1st round Bluffton 55, Heritage 50, OT Woodlan 83, Leo 76 Adams Central 61, Southern Wells 49 Garrett 66, South Adams 56 Thursday’s Games ACAC Tournament — Semifinals at F.W. Memorial Coliseum Bluffton vs. Woodlan Adams Central vs. Garrett Saturday, Jan. 18 ACAC Tournament Championship game at F.W. Memorial Coliseum between semifinal winners

Boys Basketball Scores Bethesda Christian 58, Indiana Math and Science Academy 39 Bloomington South 58, Columbus East 48 Caston 69, N. Miami 56 Clinton Christian 63, Community Baptist 34 Culver 68, Washington Twp. 55 Culver Academy 56, W. Lafayette 54, OT Faith Christian 55, S. Newton 54, 2OT Indpls Scecina 104, Monrovia 37 Lake Central 82, Highland 38 Madison 56, Jennings Co. 53 Notre Dame de la Salette, Ill. 73, Turkey Run 47 Oak Hill 59, Southwood 48 Rock Creek Academy 60, Charlestown 53 Tippecanoe Valley 71, Northfield 49 Trinity Lutheran 53, Southwestern (Shelby) 37 Warsaw 71, Elkhart Central 37 Allen County Tournament First Round Adams Central 61, Southern Wells 49 Garrett 66, S. Adams 56 Woodlan 83, Leo 76 Delaware County Tournament First Round Delta 53, Daleville 31 Wapahani 60, Wes-Del 41 Greene County Tournament Consolation Clay City 56, Eastern (Greene) 48 Championship Bloomfield 40, Linton 38, OT Henry County Tournament Consolation Knightstown 68, Tri 40 Johnson County Tournament First Round Edinburgh 60, Indian Creek 57 Whiteland 55, Greenwood 41 Marion County Tournament First Round Decatur Central 50, Indpls Brebeuf 49 Franklin Central 40, Indpls Ben Davis 38, OT Indpls Pike 72, Speedway 56 Lawrence North 79, Beech Grove 49 Southport 61, Indpls Perry Meridian 52 Warren Central 78, Indpls Lutheran 35 Northeast Corner Conference Tournament First Round Eastside 65, Central Noble 52 Fairfield 60, Lakeland 58 Fremont 59, Hamilton 45

Girls Basketball Standings Northeast Hoosier Conference Conf. Ovrl W L W L Homestead 4 0 13 1 DeKalb 4 0 10 4 East Noble 3 1 10 4 Norwell 2 2 9 3 Columbia City 2 2 10 5 New Haven 1 3 6 8 Carroll 0 4 3 11 Bellmont 0 4 0 14 Tuesday’s Games Northridge 53, DeKalb 29 Homestead 63, Snider 62 Wednesday’s Games Warsaw at Carroll Thursday’s Games FW North Side at Bellmont Whitko at Norwell Saturday’s Games Bellmont at Norwell Columbia City at Homestead East Noble at DeKalb New Haven at Carroll Northeast Corner Conference Conf. Ovrl W L W L Westview 6 0 10 2 Fairfield 6 0 9 2 West Noble 6 2 8 5 Angola 5 2 5 7 Fremont 3 2 8 5 Churubusco 3 4 6 8 Prairie Heights 3 5 6 7 Lakeland 3 5 5 10 Central Noble 1 5 4 7 Hamilton 0 5 2 7 Eastside 0 6 2 11 Tuesday’s Games NECC Tournament — 1st round Central Noble 42, Eastside 29 Fremont 58, Hamilton 26 Fairfield 53, Lakeland 31 Wednesday’s Games NECC Tournament — Quarterfinals West Noble at Angola Westview vs. Fairfield Fremont vs. Central Noble Prairie Heights at Churubusco Thursday’s Games NECC Tournament Consolation games TBA Friday’s Games NECC Tournament — Semifinals Semifinal games TBA Saturday’s Games NECC Tournament — Championship TBA vs. TBA at West Noble Allen County Athletic Conference Conf. Ovrl W L W L Garrett 5 0 14 0 Heritage 4 1 10 3 Leo 3 1 11 1

THE NEWS SUN

SCOREBOARD •

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, 2014

Woodlan 2 2 8 4 Southern Wells 2 3 7 6 South Adams 2 3 11 4 Bluffton 1 4 3 9 Adams Central 0 5 310 Tuesday’s Games ACAC Tournament — 1st round Heritage at Bluffton Leo 47, Woodlan 39 Southern Wells 58, Adams Central 21 Garrett 53, South Adams 41 Wednesday’s Games ACAC Tournament — Semifinals at F.W. Memorial Coliseum Heritage-Bluffton winner vs. Leo Southern Wells vs. Garrett Saturday, Jan. 18 ACAC Tournament Championship game at F.W. Memorial Coliseum between semifinal winners

Girls Basketball Scores Bedford N. Lawrence 71, Columbus East 29 Cannelton 52, Frederick Fraize, Ky. 31 Cascade 52, Northview 38 Chesterton 43, Hobart 39 Corydon 53, Forest Park 40 Crawford Co. 49, Springs Valley 37 Crawfordsville 55, Danville 41 Culver 53, Knox 40 Eastern (Pekin) 60, Charlestown 58, OT Frankfort 61, Rossville 38 Franklin Co. 38, Union Co. 29 Ft. Wayne Canterbury 98, Ft. Wayne Dwenger 67 Hammond Noll 58, Hanover Central 34 Horizon Christian 67, Indiana Deaf 58 Huntington North 52, Jay Co. 34 Indpls International 44, Greenwood Christian 28 Indpls Lutheran 50, University 21 Indpls Perry Meridian 65, New Palestine 50 Kokomo 54, Lafayette Jeff 53 Lafayette Catholic 55, Clinton Prairie 33 Lafayette Harrison 56, N. Montgomery 34 LaPorte 65, Plymouth 45 LaPorte LaLumiere 61, S. Bend Trinity 55 Logansport 43, Benton Central 40 Madison 61, Silver Creek 43 Marion 61, Mississinewa 50 Mt. Vernon (Posey) 65, Tecumseh 49 N. Knox 60, N. Central (Farmersburg) 40 N. White 43, Pioneer 20 New Washington 48, Providence 46 Northridge 53, DeKalb 39 NorthWood 52, Tippecanoe Valley 38 Richmond 45, Connersville 28 Rochester 56, Bremen 34 Rushville 53, Shelbyville 35 S. Central (LaPorte) 72, Westville 20 S. Vermillion 41, Rockville 37 Salem 63, Clarksville 40 Sheridan 80, Liberty Christian 37 Tindley 49, Indpls Irvington 39 Triton 67, New Prairie 45 Union (Dugger) 43, Sullivan 26 W. Vigo 52, Cloverdale 21 Wabash 44, Eastbrook 34 Washington 75, Bloomfield 54 Whiting 42, Michigan City Marquette 14 Wood Memorial 52, S. Knox 49 Allen County Conference Tournament First Round Garrett 53, S. Adams 41 Heritage 50, Bluffton 43 Leo 47, Woodlan 39 Southern Wells 58, Adams Central 28 Indianapolis City Tournament Heritage Christian 75, Indpls Attucks 28 Indpls Cathedral 59, Indpls Shortridge 35 Indpls Chatard 57, Covenant Christian 39 Indpls Howe 40, Indpls Manual 30 Madison County Tournament Third Place Lapel 55, Alexandria 49 Championship Anderson 77, Elwood 35 Northeast Corner Conference Tournament First Round Central Noble 42, Eastside 29 Fairfield 53, Lakeland 31 Fremont 58, Hamilton 26 Southern Indiana ConferenceTournament First Round Castle 52, Ev. Bosse 38 Ev. Central 56, Ev. Reitz 45 Ev. Harrison 52, Ev. North 37 Ev. Mater Dei 56, Ev. Memorial 28

Kendallville USBC Bowling Association Weekly High Scores Jan. 5-11 BUD CAMPBELL MEMORIAL LEAGUE Team Dependable Metal 1179 3372 Individual Michaela Turnbull 234 651 Aaron Ackerman 267 736 1st place Team #2 27-1 BUD & MAXINE CAMPBELL MEMORIAL YOUTH LEAGUE Bantam League Individual Jessica Willavize 125 313 Bryson Mills 81 226 JR/SR LEAGUE Team Team #4 1092 Team #2 3067 Individual Katie Meyer 223 528 Cory Rhodes 220 570 1st Place Team #3 21-7

NFL Playoffs Wild-card Playoffs Saturday, Jan. 4 Indianapolis 45, Kansas City 44 New Orleans 26, Philadelphia 24 Sunday, Jan. 5 San Diego 27, Cincinnati 10 San Francisco 23, Green Bay 20 Divisional Playoffs Saturday, Jan. 11 Seattle 23, New Orleans 15 New England 43, Indianpolis 22 Sunday, Jan. 12 San Francisco 23, Carolina 10 Denver 24, San Diego 17 Conference Championships Sunday, Jan. 19 New England at Denver, 3 p.m. (CBS) San Francisco at Seattle, 6:30 p.m. (FOX) Pro Bowl Sunday, Jan. 26 At Honolulu TBD, 7:30 p.m. (NBC) Super Bowl Sunday, Feb. 2 At East Rutherford, N.J. AFC champion vs. NFC champion, 6:30 p.m. (FOX)

NHL Standings EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W LOT Pts GF GA Boston 46 29 15 2 60 132 102 Tampa Bay 47 28 15 4 60 136 113 Montreal 47 26 16 5 57 118 111 Toronto 48 23 20 5 51 132 146 Detroit 46 20 1610 50 118 127 Ottawa 47 21 18 8 50 134 146 Florida 46 18 21 7 43 109 141 Buffalo 45 13 27 5 31 80 125 Metropolitan Division GP W LOT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 47 33 12 2 68 152 112 Washington 46 22 16 8 52 137 137 Philadelphia 47 24 19 4 52 125 132 N.Y. Rangers48 24 21 3 51 119 126 New Jersey 48 20 1810 50 112 118 Columbus 46 22 20 4 48 129 131 Carolina 46 19 18 9 47 111 130 N.Y. Islanders4818 23 7 43 132 156 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W LOT Pts GF GA Chicago 49 30 811 71 177 135 St. Louis 45 32 8 5 69 163 100 Colorado 46 29 12 5 63 135 117 Minnesota 49 25 19 5 55 118 122 Dallas 46 21 18 7 49 132 141 Nashville 48 20 21 7 47 113 143 Winnipeg 48 20 23 5 45 133 146 Pacific Division GP W LOT Pts GF GA Anaheim 48 35 8 5 75 161 119 San Jose 47 29 12 6 64 150 117 Los Angeles 47 28 14 5 61 120 96 Vancouver 47 24 14 9 57 123 115 Phoenix 46 21 16 9 51 135 143 Calgary 47 16 25 6 38 105 148

Edmonton 49 15 29 5 35 128 174 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Monday’s Games Calgary 2, Carolina 0 Columbus 3, Tampa Bay 2 Winnipeg 5, Phoenix 1 Los Angeles 1, Vancouver 0 Tuesday’s Games San Jose 2, Washington 1, SO Toronto 4, Boston 3 Tampa Bay 2, N.Y. Rangers 1 Philadelphia 4, Buffalo 3 New Jersey 4, Montreal 1 Florida 4, N.Y. Islanders 2 Colorado 3, Chicago 2, OT St. Louis 2, Phoenix 1 Nashville 4, Calgary 2 Ottawa 3, Minnesota 0 Dallas 5, Edmonton 2 Wednesday’s Games Buffalo at Toronto, 7:30 p.m. Washington at Pittsburgh, 8 p.m. Vancouver at Anaheim, 10:30 p.m. Thursday’s Games Detroit at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m. Nashville at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Montreal at Ottawa, 7:30 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Tampa Bay, 7:30 p.m. San Jose at Florida, 7:30 p.m. Los Angeles at St. Louis, 8 p.m. Edmonton at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Boston at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. New Jersey at Colorado, 9 p.m. Winnipeg at Calgary, 9 p.m. Vancouver at Phoenix, 9 p.m.

NBA Standings EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct GB Toronto 19 17 .528 — Brooklyn 15 22 .405 4½ New York 15 23 .395 5 Boston 13 26 .333 7½ Philadelphia 12 25 .324 7½ Southeast Division W L Pct GB Miami 27 10 .730 — Atlanta 20 18 .526 7½ Washington 17 19 .472 9½ Charlotte 16 23 .410 12 Orlando 10 28 .263 17½ Central Division W L Pct GB Indiana 30 7 .811 — Chicago 17 19 .472 12½ Detroit 16 22 .421 14½ Cleveland 13 24 .351 17 Milwaukee 7 30 .189 23 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct GB San Antonio 30 8 .789 — Houston 25 14 .641 5½ Dallas 23 16 .590 7½ Memphis 18 19 .486 11½ New Orleans 15 22 .405 14½ Northwest Division W L Pct GB Portland 28 9 .757 — Oklahoma City 28 10 .737 ½ Denver 19 18 .514 9 Minnesota 18 19 .486 10 Utah 13 26 .333 16 Pacific Division W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 26 13 .667 — Golden State 25 14 .641 1 Phoenix 21 16 .568 4 L.A. Lakers 14 23 .378 11 Sacramento 13 23 .361 11½ Monday’s Games Toronto 116, Milwaukee 94 Houston 104, Boston 92 New York 98, Phoenix 96, OT Washington 102, Chicago 88 San Antonio 101, New Orleans 95 Dallas 107, Orlando 88 Utah 118, Denver 103 Tuesday’s Games Indiana 116, Sacramento 92 Charlotte 108, New York 98 Memphis 90, Oklahoma City 87 Cleveland at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Chicago at Orlando, 7 p.m. Charlotte at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Miami at Washington, 7 p.m. Toronto at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Sacramento at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Memphis at Milwaukee, 8 p.m. Houston at New Orleans, 8 p.m. Utah at San Antonio, 8 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Phoenix, 9 p.m. Cleveland at Portland, 10 p.m. Denver at Golden State, 10:30 p.m. Dallas at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m. Thursday’s Games Brooklyn vs. Atlanta at London, England, 3 p.m. New York at Indiana, 7 p.m. Oklahoma City at Houston, 9:30 p.m.

Big Ten Standings Conf. All Games W L W L Michigan St. 4 0 15 1 Michigan 4 0 12 4 Wisconsin 3 1 16 1 Iowa 3 1 14 3 Ohio St. 2 2 15 2 Illinois 2 2 13 4 Minnesota 2 2 13 4 Indiana 2 2 12 5 Purdue 1 2 11 5 Northwestern 1 3 8 9 Penn St. 0 5 9 9 Nebraska 0 4 8 8 Sunday’s Games Purdue 70, Nebraska 64 Iowa 84, Ohio St. 74 Northwestern 49, Illinois 43 Monday’s Games No games scheduled Tuesday’s Games Indiana 75, Wisconsin 72 Michigan 80, Penn St. 67 Wednesday’s Games Michigan St. at Northwestern, 7 p.m. Purdue at Illinois, 9 p.m. Thursday’s Games Ohio St. at Minnesota, 9 p.m.

Summit League Standings Conf. All Games W L W L 2 0 14 5 1 0 7 9 1 0 5 9 1 1 12 5 1 1 9 8 0 1 10 5 0 1 7 9 0 2 5 14

IPFW W.Illinois S. Dakota N. Dakota St S. Dakota St Nebraska-Omaha Denver IUPUI Sunday’s Games No games scheduled Monday’s Games No games scheduled Tuesday’s Games No games scheduled Wednesday’s Games No games scheduled Thursday’s Games IUPUI at South Dakota, 8 p.m. Nebraska-Omaha at N. Dakota St., 8 p.m. W. Illinois at S. Dakota St., 8 p.m. IPFW at Denver, 9 p.m.

Conference USA Standings Conf. All Games W L W L Louisiana Tech 2 0 14 3 Tulsa 2 0 7 9 UTSA 2 0 6 9 Middle Tennessee 1 0 11 5 Old Dominion 1 0 7 9 Southern Miss. 1 1 14 3 Charlotte 1 1 10 5 UTEP 1 1 11 6 FIU 1 1 9 8 Tulane 1 1 9 8 FAU 1 1 5 11 UAB 0 1 11 4 East Carolina 0 1 11 5 North Texas 0 2 9 7 Marshall 0 2 6 11 Rice 0 2 4 10 Sunday’s Games Tulsa 75, Southern Miss. 71 Monday’s Games No games scheduled Tuesday’s Games No games scheduled Wednesday’s Games No games scheduled Thursday’s Games East Carolina at FAU, 7 p.m. Tulsa at Charlotte, 7 p.m. Old Dominion at FIU, 7 p.m. North Texas at Marshall, 7 p.m. UTSA at UAB, 8 p.m. Rice at Southern Miss., 8 p.m. UTEP at Middle Tennessee, 8 p.m. Louisiana Tech at Tulane, 9 p.m.

Horizon League Standings Green Bay

Conf. All Games W L W L 3 0 13 3

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Wright St. 3 1 11 8 Milwaukee 2 2 12 6 Youngstown St. 2 2 11 8 Cleveland St. 2 2 10 8 Oakland 2 2 7 12 Valparaiso 1 2 9 9 Detroit 1 2 8 10 Ill.-Chicago 0 3 5 12 Sunday’s Games Green Bay 93, Milwaukee 86, OT Wright St. 58, Ill.-Chicago 53 Monday’s Games Youngstown St. 67, Cleveland St. 66 Tuesday’s Game No games scheduled Wednesday’s Games Valparaiso at Detroit, 7 p.m. Thursday’s Games Oakland at Cleveland St., 5:30 p.m. Milwaukee at Ill.-Chicago, 8 p.m.

Atlantic Coast Conference Standings Conf. All Games W L W L 4 0 17 0 3 0 15 1 3 1 12 5 2 1 11 4 2 1 11 4 2 2 13 4 2 2 10 7 1 2 11 5 1 2 11 5 1 2 10 6 1 2 10 6 1 2 9 6 1 2 8 7 1 3 5 12 0 3 10 6

Syracuse Pittsburgh Virginia Clemson Florida St. Duke Maryland NC State Wake Forest Georgia Tech Notre Dame Miami Virginia Tech Boston College North Carolina Sunday’s Games Florida St. 85, Maryland 61 Monday’s Games Duke 69, Virginia 65 Syracuse 69, Boston College 59 Tuesday’s Games Pittsburgh at Georgia Tech, late Wednesday’s Games Clemson at Virginia Tech, 7 p.m. Notre Dame at Maryland, 7 p.m. Florida St. at Miami, 9 p.m. NC State at Wake Forest, 9 p.m. Thursday’s Games No games scheduled

Mid-American Conference Standings Conf. All Games W L W L East Akron 2 0 10 5 Buffalo 2 0 8 4 Ohio 1 1 11 4 Kent St. 1 1 10 5 Miami 1 1 5 8 Bowling Green 0 2 6 9 West W. Michigan 2 1 9 6 Toledo 1 1 13 2 E. Michigan 2 1 10 6 N. Illinois 1 1 7 7 Cent. Michigan 0 2 7 7 Ball St. 0 2 3 10 Sunday’s Games N. Illinois 45, Bowling Green 36 Akron 83, Ohio 80, 2OT Monday’s Game No games scheduled Tuesday’s Games E. Michigan 56, W. Michigan 37 Wednesday’s Games Buffalo at Toledo, 7 p.m. Miami at Akron, 7 p.m. Cent. Michigan at Bowling Green, 7 p.m. Ball St. at Ohio, 8 p.m. Kent St. at N. Illinois, 8 p.m. Thursday’s Games No games scheduled

Metro Atlantic Conference Standings Conf. All Games W L W L Manhattan 5 1 12 3 Canisius 5 1 11 6 Iona 5 1 8 7 Quinnipiac 4 2 9 6 Rider 4 2 8 7 Siena 3 3 7 10 Monmouth 2 4 8 9 St. Peter’s 2 4 6 9 Marist 2 4 5 11 Niagara 1 5 4 13 Fairfield 0 6 3 13 Sunday’s Games Iona 87, Siena 78 Rider 90, Niagara 78 Manhattan 86, Marist 79, OT Canisius 87, Monmouth (NJ) 67 St. Peter’s 74, Quinnipiac 67 Monday’s Games No games scheduled Tuesday’s Games No games scheduled Wednesday’s Games No games scheduled Thursday’s Games Siena at Manhattan, 7 p.m. St. Peter’s at Rider, 7 p.m. Monmouth (NJ) at Quinnipiac, 7 p.m. Niagara at Fairfield, 8:30 p.m.

Mid-Eastern Conference Standings Conf. All Games W L W L Norfolk St. 4 0 10 7 Savannah St. 3 0 5 12 Morgan St. 2 0 4 10 Hampton 3 1 8 8 NC Central 2 1 9 5 Coppin St. 2 1 5 11 Florida A&M 2 2 6 11 NC A&T 1 1 4 12 SC State 1 2 5 11 Howard 1 2 3 15 Md.-E. Shore 0 3 2 13 Delaware St. 0 4 4 12 Bethune-Cookman 0 4 2 17 Sunday’s Games No games scheduled Monday’s Games Savannah St. 56, Howard 54 Florida A&M 76, NC A&T 66 NC Central 64, Bethune-Cookman 49 Norfolk St. 58, Delaware St. 56 Coppin St. 75, SC State 69 Tuesday’s Game No games scheduled Wednesday’s Game No games scheduled Thursday’s Games NJIT at NC Central, 7 p.m.

Ohio Valley Conference Standings East Conf. All Games W L W L Belmont 4 0 12 6 Tennessee Tech 3 1 10 9 Morehead St. 2 1 11 7 E. Kentucky 2 2 11 6 Jacksonville St. 2 3 8 12 Tennessee St. 1 4 2 17 West Murray St. 4 0 9 7 Austin Peay 2 1 8 9 E. Illinois 2 3 5 11 SE Missouri 1 3 9 8 SIU-Edwardsville 1 3 4 13 UT-Martin 1 4 6 14 Sunday’s Game No games scheduled Monday’s Games UT-Martin 100, Tennessee St. 81 Tuesday’s Games No games scheduled Wednesday’s Games No games scheduled Thursday’s Games Belmont at E. Kentucky, 7 p.m. SE Missouri at Morehead St., 7 p.m. Murray St. at E. Illinois, 8 p.m. Austin Peay at SIU-Edwardsville, 8 p.m. Tennessee St. at Jacksonville St., 8 p.m.

Pacific-12 Conference Standings Conf. All Games W L W L 4 0 17 0 3 0 12 4 3 1 14 3 3 1 11 6 2 1 13 3 2 2 13 4 1 2 10 5 1 3 13 3 1 3 11 4 1 3 9 7 1 3 8 8 0 3 9 7

Arizona California Colorado Washington UCLA Arizona St. Stanford Oregon Utah Oregon St. Washington St. Southern Cal Sunday’s Games Washington 71, Colorado 54 Stanford 82, Oregon 80 Washington St. 49, Utah 46

Arizona 73, Southern Cal 53 UCLA 87, Arizona St. 72 Monday’s Games No games scheduled Tuesday’s Games No games scheduled Wednesday’s Games Washington St. at Stanford, 10 p.m. Washington at California, 11 p.m. Thursday’s Games UCLA at Colorado, 8 p.m. Arizona St. at Arizona, 9 p.m. Southern Cal at Utah, 10 p.m.

Patriot League Standings Conf. All Games W L W L Boston U 4 0 11 6 American U. 4 0 8 7 Army 4 0 8 7 Bucknell 3 1 8 7 Loyola 3 2 8 8 Lehigh 1 3 8 9 Holy Cross 1 3 7 9 Navy 1 3 6 9 Colgate 0 4 6 9 Lafayette 0 5 3 12 Sunday’s Game No games scheduled Monday’s Games Loyola 77, Lafayette 63 Tuesday’s Games No games scheduled Wednesday’s Games Bucknell at Navy, 7 p.m. Holy Cross at Army, 7 p.m. Colgate at Boston U., 7 p.m. American U. at Lehigh, 7 p.m. Thursday’s Games No games scheduled

West Coast Conference Standings Conf. All Games W L W L Gonzaga 4 1 14 3 Pepperdine 4 2 11 7 San Francisco 4 2 11 7 St. Mary’s 3 2 12 5 BYU 3 2 11 7 Santa Clara 3 3 10 9 Portland 2 3 10 7 Loyola Marymount 2 4 10 8 Pacific 1 4 10 6 San Diego 1 4 10 8 Sunday’s Games No games scheduled Monday’s Games No games scheduled Tuesday’s Games No games scheduled Wednesday’s Games No games scheduled Thursday’s Games BYU at San Francisco, 9 p.m. Gonzaga at Pepperdine, 10 p.m. San Diego at Santa Clara, 10 p.m. Portland at Loyola Marymount, 10 p.m.

Mens College Basketball Top 25 Schedule Wednesday’s Games No. 4 Michigan State at Northwestern, 7 p.m. No. 9 Oklahoma State vs. TCU, 8 p.m. No. 10 San Diego State vs. Fresno State, 10 p.m. No. 12 Baylor at Texas Tech, 9 p.m. No. 16 UMass at George Mason, 7 p.m. No. 24 Saint Louis vs. St. Bonaventure, 8 p.m. Thursday’s Games No. 1 Arizona vs. Arizona State, 9 p.m. No. 11 Ohio State at Minnesota, 9 p.m. No. 17 Memphis vs. UConn, 7 p.m. No. 18 Louisville vs. Houston, 7 p.m. No. 21 Colorado vs. No. 25 UCLA, 8 p.m. Friday’s Games No games scheduled Saturday’s Games No. 2 Syracuse vs. No. 22 Pittsburgh, 4 p.m. No. 3 Wisconsin vs. Michigan, 6 p.m. No. 4 Michigan State at Illinois, 8 p.m. No. 5 Wichita State vs. Indiana State, 4 p.m. No. 6 Villanova vs. DePaul, 4 p.m. No. 7 Florida at Auburn, 4 p.m. No. 8 Iowa State at Texas, 4 p.m. No. 9 Oklahoma State at No. 15 Kansas, 4 p.m. No. 10 San Diego State vs. UNLV, 6:05 p.m. No. 12 Baylor vs. No. 25 Oklahoma, 2 p.m. No. 13 Kentucky vs. Tennessee, Noon No. 16 UMass at Elon, 7 p.m. No. 17 Memphis vs. LeMoyne-Owen, 2 p.m. No. 18 Louisville at UConn, 9 p.m. No. 19 Cincinnati at South Florida, 5 p.m. No. 20 Creighton at Providence, 8 p.m. No. 21 Colorado vs. Southern Cal, 2 p.m. No. 23 Duke vs. N.C. State, 2 p.m. No. 24 Saint Louis vs. Fordham, 2:30 p.m. No. 25 UCLA at Utah, 4 p.m. Sunday’s Game No. 14 Iowa vs. Minnesota, 1 p.m.

Women’s Top 25 Basketball Schedule Wednesday’s Games No. 5 Louisville vs. UCF, 7 p.m. No. 13 Iowa State vs. West Virginia, 8 p.m. No. 22 Purdue vs. Michigan, 7 p.m. Thursday’s Games No. 2 Notre Dame at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m. No. 3 Duke vs. Virginia, 6:30 p.m. No. 6 Maryland vs. Syracuse, 8:30 p.m. No. 8 South Carolina at No. 25 Texas A&M, 8 p.m. No. 9 North Carolina vs. Clemson, 6 p.m. No. 12 Tennessee at Mississippi State, 9 p.m. No. 14 LSU at Missouri, 8 p.m. No. 16 Penn State vs. Ohio State, 7 p.m. No. 17 Florida State at No. 20 N.C. State, 7 p.m. No. 18 Nebraska vs. Minnesota, 9 p.m. No. 24 Vanderbilt at Mississippi, 7 p.m. Friday’s Games No. 4 Stanford at Arizona, 9 p.m. No. 15 California at No. 19 Arizona State, 1 p.m. No. 21 Colorado at Washington State, 10 p.m. No. 22 Purdue vs. Indiana, 7 p.m. Saturday’s Games No. 11 Oklahoma State vs. Texas Tech, 1 p.m. No. 13 Iowa State at Kansas State, 8 p.m. Sunday’s Games No. 1 UConn at No. 23 Rutgers, 3 p.m. No. 3 Duke at Virginia Tech, Noon No. 5 Louisville at SMU, 1:30 p.m. No. 6 Maryland vs. Georgia Tech, 2 p.m. No. 7 Baylor at Kansas, 3 p.m. No. 8 South Carolina vs. Alabama, 3 p.m. No. 9 North Carolina at Boston College, 1 p.m. No. 10 Kentucky at Auburn, 2 p.m. No. 14 LSU at No. 24 Vanderbilt, 2 p.m. No. 16 Penn State at Michigan State, 5 p.m. No. 17 Florida State at Virginia, 2 p.m. No. 18 Nebraska vs. No. 22 Purdue, 5 p.m. No. 20 N.C. State at Miami, 2 p.m. No. 21 Colorado at Washington, 7 p.m. No. 25 Texas A&M vs. Mississippi State, 3 p.m.

Transactions BASEBALL American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES — Agreed to terms with OF Delmon Young on a minor league contract. Named Chris Correnti assistant trainer. CHICAGO WHITE SOX — Agreed to terms with RHP Brian Omogrosso on a minor league contract. NEW YORK YANKEES — Agreed to terms with 2B Brian Roberts on a one-year contract. TEXAS RANGERS — Promoted Gil Kim to director, international scouting and Rafic Saab to director, Latin America scouting. National League CINCINNATI REDS — Agreed to terms with LHP Jeff Francis on a minor league contract. SAN DIEGO PADRES — Agreed to terms with OF Seth Smith on a one-year contract. Named Mike Cather pitching coach.

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SPORTS BRIEFS • Lions hire ex-Colts coach Jim Caldwell ALLEN PARK, Mich. (AP) — The Detroit Lions said Tuesday that Jim Caldwell has been hired as the new coach and will be introduced at a news conference Wednesday. San Diego Chargers assistant and former Arizona Cardinals coach Ken Whisenhunt was seemingly Detroit’s top choice, but he chose to take the head coaching job at Tennessee on Monday night. The Lions are giving Caldwell another chance to be an NFL head coach. He helped the Indianapolis Colts reach the Super Bowl after his debut season in 2009, but was fired two years later after a 2-14 season while Peyton Caldwell Manning was injured, dropping his three-year mark to 26-22. Caldwell was hired by Baltimore two years ago to be their quarterbacks coach and was promoted to offensive coordinator late in the 2012 season. The Ravens went on to win the last Super Bowl. Caldwell won his first 14 games with the Colts in 2009 before losing the final two games of the regular season while resting Manning and most of the other starters. The Colts lost to the New Orleans Saints in the Super Bowl. Indy was 10-6 the following season and won another AFC South title, then lost to the New York Jets in a wild-card game. With Manning out for all of Caldwell’s third season, the Colts lost 14 games and Caldwell lost his job. In Baltimore, Caldwell replaced offensive coordinator Cam Cameron toward the end of the 2012 regular season and he seemed to give the offense a boost as it went on to win the Super Bowl against San Francisco. Helping the Lions win one playoff game would be a relative feat: Detroit has only one playoff victory — more than two decades ago — since winning the 1957 NFL title. Caldwell, who won two playoff games in his first season with the Colts, will be counted on to use his experience with quarterbacks to make Matthew Stafford better. Detroit drafted Stafford No. 1 overall in 2009 and after two injury-shortened seasons, he has been spectacular at times and shaky at others.

Mark Whipple hired again as UMass football coach AMHERST, Mass. (AP) — The University of Massachusetts has hired Mark Whipple as its football coach. He returns to the school he coached from 1998 through 2003 and led to the Division I-AA national championship in his first season. UMass moved to the top level of college football when it joined the Football Bowl Subdivision in 2012. But the Minutemen went 1-11 in each of their two seasons under Charley Molnar. He was fired Dec. 26. After leaving UMass, the 56-year-old Whipple worked as quarterbacks coach for the Pittsburgh Steelers from 2004-06, offensive assistant with the Philadelphia Eagles in 2008, offensive coordinator at the University of Miami from 2009-10 and quarterbacks coach with the Cleveland Browns from 2011-12. He did not coach last year.

2B Brian Roberts, Yanks finalize $2 million deal NEW YORK (AP) — Brian Roberts and the New York Yankees have completed their $2 million, one-year contract, a deal that allows the second baseman to earn $4.6 million if he becomes a regular starter. The contract was agreed to on Dec. 17 and finalized Tuesday, three days after a spot on the 40-man roster opened when Alex Rodriguez was suspended for the season for violations of baseball’s drug agreement and labor contract. The 36-year-old Roberts, an All-Star in 2005 and 2007, is an option to replace Robinson Cano, who signed with Seattle. Roberts, who had spent his entire 13-year major league career with Baltimore, has not played a full season since 2009 because of injuries. He hit .249 with eight homers and 39 RBIs in 77 games last year. In addition to his base salary, Roberts can earn $2.6 million in performance bonuses based on plate appearances: $175,000 each for 250 and 300; $250,000 apiece for 350 and 400; $300,000 each for 450 and 500; $350,000 for 550; and $400,000 apiece for 600 and 650. Roberts raises the Yankees’ luxury-tax payroll to about $165 million, including benefits — the exact amount is uncertain pending a determination on how Rodriguez will be accounted for. A-Rod originally was listed at $27.5 million, but arbitrator Fredric Horowitz ruled the suspension will cost him 162/183rds of his $25 million salary this year, which comes to $22,131,148. The Yankees hope to be under the $189 million tax threshold this year.

Red Wings recall Jurco DETROIT (AP) — The Detroit Red Wings have recalled right wing Tomas Jurco from the Grand Rapids Griffins of the AHL. Jurco has played in seven games with the Red Wings this season, scoring two goals with one assist.


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No pain? Weight gain There is bad losing, like the Colts did Saturday night. There is worse losing, like losing your keys. Finally, there is good losing — as in weight. Faithful readers will remember nearly a year ago at this time, I discussed my attempt to lose 30 pounds. My secondary reason for doing so was to become healthy enough so I would one day be able to write in this space how wrong it was that Social Security had MATT gone bankrupt just when I needed it. My primary GETTS reason for wanting to lose weight was to get my then-9-year-old daughter off my back. She’s just a little pill, but my daughter is relentless. Now a year later, and I have exceeded my goal. This morning, After that first half mile, I was 39 pounds the endorphins start to down from kick in. That’s when the the same time a year “runner’s high” takes ago. I have effect. You don’t just feel managed to stay under good exerting yourself, my goal you feel great. weight for a couple of months now. That doesn’t mean it’s easy. Alas, I have learned that weight loss is not nearly as permanent as the other, bad kinds of losses. You never beat a weight problem, because the fight is never really over. For every mile jogged, there is a Big Mac waiting to happen. For every meal of rice and skinless chicken, there is a loaf of Velveeta singing its sweet siren song. The toughest part is finding the happy medium, which for me was losing enough weight to keep running and lifting weights while not starving myself to the point I occasionally wake up in the Dumpster behind Pizza Hut. The key for me is exercise. At this point, I should tell you that before beginning any sort of exercise regimen you should see your doctor. Or you could mail me $75 and I will give you the official OK. Once you get over the sting of paying $75 for your doctor to tell you it’s OK to spend the rest of your life miserably hungry, start working out slowly. I began with walking. Then I walked farther. Then I walked farther and faster. Then I jogged. Then I ran (or at least what constitutes running for me). The hardest part is maybe the first half mile or so. During that period, my knees will ache, my back will spasm and my arches will twinge in pain. My body will literally come up with excuses not to continue running. Fortunately, having children, I am able to block out whining like a professional. After that first half mile, the endorphins start to kick in. That’s when the “runner’s high” takes effect. You don’t just feel good exerting yourself, you feel great. The harder you work, the more your body protests, the better you feel. That runner’s high is addictive. If I don’t run every three or four days, I start to get grouchy. I crave sweating and oxygen deprivation like some people crave crack cocaine or my mom craves her soap operas. The big upside to this addiction is the effect is has on my weight. If I run hard three days a week and lift another three days a week, I can pretty much eat what I want three or four days a week. I only have to cut back every third day or so, but even now, it isn’t easy to stare at a box of rice and call it supper. But if it keeps the girl off my back, I guess it’s worth it.

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

MATT GETTS writes an occasional column for this newspaper. He can be reached via email at mgetts@kpcmedia.com.

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Pigeon Roost was scene of bloody massacre On Sept. 3, 1812, a Native American war referred to “bands of savage redskins.” George Cottman’s 1915 Centennial History party killed more than 20 settlers living in and Handbook of Indiana described the a wooded outpost near present-day Scottsmassacre as “the most diabolical event in burg. Motivated by bounties offered by the British, the perpetrators scalped women and our Indian history.” Some believe Pigeon Roost was children, torched their log cabins and a random but easy target because left the village in ashes. most men were away in the military The Massacre at Pigeon Roost service of General William Henry is the most notorious example of Harrison, which left remaining frontier violence in Indiana history. residents vulnerable to attack. To this day, it is shrouded in Some say Pigeon Roost was specifmystery. As the Indiana Historical ically chosen by the war party of Bureau notes, “There are many mostly Shawnees. accounts of this tragedy in which the A 1909 History of Clark County actions and specific numbers killed vary.” ANDREA by Lewis Baird claimed bad blood existed between the Collings family This much is clear: The massacre left settlers on guard as the War of NEAL and local Indians because the family’s boys had stolen a fawn 1812 raged in their own backyard. from the Indians and refused to The United States had declared war on Great Britain in June 1812 give it up. The elder Collings was home at the time of the massacre in response to British harassment and provided the only armed resistance to of American ships, occupation of forts and the Native Americans, killing at least two alleged incitement of Native Americans of them. in the Old Northwest, including Indiana. In 1888, the Indiana Historical Society Indians generally sided with the British, and published an account of the incident by were encouraged after the fall of Detroit Judge Isaac Naylor, a member of the to conduct raids on pioneer settlements Indiana Territory militia, who had arrived throughout the Midwest. Pigeon Roost was one such place, named at the site the following day. “Oh, what a mournful scene of desolaafter passenger pigeons that used the area as tion, carnage and death met our vision a roosting site where they fertilized the soil and provided a plentiful poultry supply. The as we beheld the smoking ruins of log cabins and the mangled bodies of men and village was founded in 1809 by Revoluwomen and children,” Naylor wrote. tionary War soldier William E. Collings, A monument commemorating the who had moved north from Kentucky with victims was dedicated in 1904 and family and friends. became a state historic site in 1929. Early histories of the episode seem Following the massacre, settlers in the culturally biased if not inflammatory — by 2014 sensibilities. Lizzie Coleman’s 1904 areas of Clark, Scott, Jefferson, Harrison History of the Pigeon Roost Massacre and Knox counties lived in a state of

“Oh, what a mournful scene of desolation, carnage and death met our vision as we beheld the smoking ruins of log cabins and the mangled bodies of men and women and children,” Naylor wrote.

• fear until the Treaty of Ghent ended war with England on December 24, 1814. For frontier men and women, the treaty symbolized the defeat of the Indians and the barrier they posed to westward expansion. Note: This is one in a series of essays leading up to the celebration of the Indiana Bicentennial in December 2016. The essays focus on the top 100 events, ideas and historical figures of Indiana, beginning with the impact of the Ice Age and ending with the legacy of the Bicentennial itself. Directions to Pigeon Roost State Historic Site: From I-65, take exit 29A toward Scottsburg and go east to U.S. 31. Drive south to approximately five miles south of Scottsburg. ANDREA NEAL, formerly editorial page editor at the Indianapolis Star, is a teacher at St. Richard’s School in Indianapolis and adjunct scholar and columnist for the Indiana Policy Review Foundation. Contact her at aneal@ inpolicy.org.

‘Bridgegate:’ failed management of transportation BY THOMAS HELLER

New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie’s “Bridgegate” at the Fort Lee entrance lanes to the George Washington Bridge serves notice of the dysfunction in the administration of our surface-transportation system. The political gamesmanship revealed by emails between Christie appointees is astounding and shameful. Before categorizing it as just another made-for-television political scandal, however, we need to understand how this sort of incident could occur anywhere in the nation. What we are witnessing in New Jersey has been in the works for decades. It is not merely the fall from grace of one state executive, his name besmirched by staffers whose actions more resemble Shakespearean villains than trusted appointees. It is representative of the failures, manipulations and outright fraud characterizing the realm of surface transportation, specifically the network of urban roads, transit and bridges governed by public bodies and financed by tax dollars. Among these failures were the enormous cost overruns of Boston’s “Big Dig” tunnel, a project manipulated and maneuvered from the start by consultants and government officials. Similarly, this same consultant-government cabal is attempting to manipulate expensive high-speed rail projects in several states, most notably in California. And that’s not all. Cities across the nation pursue high-cost transit projects that offer remarkably low productivity but whose “cool” factor lures voter approval, especially among the young

Guest Column • and impressionable. It should be no surprise that government has come to dominate transportation policy, a segment so crucially important to the efficient function of our people and our economy. And with government’s deep and entangling intrusion comes a sense of entitlement and unaccountability among those occupying influential transportation offices — the bureaucratic rabbit warrens to which political appointees gravitate and breed in sinecure with enough time to hatch petty political plots like those in New Jersey. Government’s near-complete corruption of surface-transportation infrastructure includes shadow groups known as Metropolitan Planning Organizations (MPOs) now controlling the flow of state and federal transportation dollars into those U.S. metropolitan areas serving populations over 50,000. These organizations are advised by staff and contracted consultants — all unelected but nonetheless preparing plans, approving projects and spending your tax dollars as they see fit. A few years back, even the MPO in my small Indiana town received almost a million federal stimulus dollars, lavished on a transit center for a four-bus system so inefficient it consumes over six tax dollars to transport every rider. Your town probably has a similar example. Will Rogers cogently observed that fraud is the inevitable result when

What we are witnessing in New Jersey has been in the works for decades.

• two people get together to decide how to spend another person’s money. So, too, it is the inevitable outcome of government-erected mechanisms like MPOs. Meanwhile, the same consultants who were party to the financial fiasco that was Boston’s Big Dig are pitching a billion-dollar transit program in Indianapolis, flashing their history of being big players promoting expensive transit projects as the credentials that supposedly qualify them for any big-dollar, big-dream project anywhere. Bridgegate should be our warning. I fear it won’t be. Instead, an army of professional political spinners whose investment horizon extends only to the next election will misdirect our attention. The incident, in the end, may only divide the nation further while failing to alert us to the crisis at hand — the ongoing, systemic failure of a vital segment of our economy, transportation. THOMAS HELLER, a resident of Columbus, is the principal and founder of a consulting firm specializing in transportation, public finance and land economics. He wrote this for the foundation. Contact him at regional.analytic@ gmail.com.


NATION • WORLD •

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, 2014

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Briefs •

Israeli official insults Kerry’s peace efforts

Man fined for using stun gun on wife as part of football bet JUNEAU, Wis. (AP) — A suburban Chicago man was fined $250 after allegedly using a stun gun on his wife after she lost a bet on a Packers-Bears game. Forty-two-year-old John Grant of Tinley Park, Ill., pleaded no contest to disorderly conduct in a Wisconsin court on Thursday. Judge Steven Bauer ordered the fine plus court costs. The couple was driving through Mayville when they stopped at a bar to watch the Nov. 4 game. The Bears won 27-20. According to the complaint, Nicole Grant said her husband could use a stun gun on her for three seconds if Green Bay lost. John Grant allegedly used it three times, and she called police. She told officers she didn’t think her husband would actually use the weapon on her.

Detectives search Bieber’s home in vandalism case CALABASAS, Calif. (AP) — Detectives searched Justin Bieber’s home looking for surveillance footage that might serve as evidence the pop star was involved in an egg-tossing vandalism case that caused thousands of dollars in damage to a neighbor’s home, an official said Tuesday. Roughly a dozen investigators searched Bieber’s home and arrested one member of the singer’s entourage on suspicion of cocaine possession, Lt. David Thompson said. The man’s name was not immediately released, but Thompson said the cocaine was in plain view in Bieber’s house when deputies arrived. Bieber, 19, was at the home and cooperated with authorities but was not interviewed by detectives. Thompson said he expected the singer to speak with detectives when his attorney could be present. “He has not been arrested, nor has he been exonerated,” Thompson said of Bieber. Thompson declined to describe what evidence detectives took from Bieber’s home, but said the emphasis wasn’t on what was in the pop star’s refrigerator.

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AP

Curtis Reeves appears via video conference before Circuit Judge Lynn Tepper in Wesley Chapel, Fla., Tuesday. Tepper ordered Reeves, 71, held without bond on a charge of second-degree murder

in the death of 43-year-old Chad Oulson on Monday. An argument over texting in a movie theater ended with Reeves, a retired police captain, fatally shooting Oulson, authorities said.

Accused theater shooter ordered held without bail WESLEY CHAPEL, Fla. (AP) — Chad Oulson was described by friends as a man who loved dirt bikes and his baby daughter. Curtis Reeves was a retired Tampa police officer with numerous commendations who liked riding his motorcycle with his wife. The men’s lives collided in a movie theater altercation that left Oulson dead and Reeves in jail. Oulson was texting his daughter’s daycare, friends said, and Reeves got mad. Authorities said Reeves shot and killed Oulson with a handgun after the men exchanged words. Reeves’ personnel files from the police department

show he led other agencies in gun safety training and received numerous letters of commendation for his leadership. Still, Pasco County Sheriff Chris Nocco said Tuesday: “It didn’t matter what he had done previously in his life. You don’t shoot someone over a texting incident.” During Reeves’ first court appearance Tuesday, Judge Lynn Tepper ordered the 71-year-old held without bond on a second-degree murder charge pending a bond hearing. Pasco County Sheriff’s officials say Reeves initially asked Oulson to stop texting at the theater in Wesley Chapel, a suburb about a half-hour north of

downtown Tampa. Sheriff’s Detective Allen Proctor wrote that Reeves spoke to Oulson during the movie previews, then got up and informed management. When Reeves returned to his seat “additional words were exchanged” and Oulson threw a bag of popcorn at Reeves, the report said. After officers read him his rights, Reeves told the detective that Oulson struck him in the face with an unknown object, and that’s when he removed a .380 caliber gun from his pants pocket. The report said Reeves fired the gun and struck Oulson once in the chest and that he “was in fear of being attacked.”

JERUSALEM (AP) — Israel’s defense minister was quoted Tuesday as deriding U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry’s Mideast peace efforts as naive and foolhardy, triggering an angry response from Washington and rekindling simmering tensions with Israel’s closest and most important ally. The quotes appeared ahead of another visit by Kerry, who is expected in the region in the coming weeks to deliver his ideas on a framework for peace between Israel and the Palestinians. Kerry has already submitted to Israel a series of proposals for ensuring Israel’s security as part of a future peace deal. In the comments published by the Yediot Ahronot daily, Defense Minister Moshe Yaalon called Kerry “obsessive” and “messianic” and dismissed Kerry’s security plan as worthless. “The only thing that might save us is if John Kerry wins the Nobel Prize and leaves us be,” Yaalon was quoted as saying. Yaalon is a former military chief of staff and close ally of Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu. Since becoming defense minister last year, a position of great influence in Israel, he has been a vocal skeptic of Kerry’s peace efforts. In his public statements, he has said Israel has “no partner” for peace and questioned the Palestinian commitment to resolving years of conflict.

Asked about the report, Yaalon issued a statement saying that relations with the U.S. are “intimate and meaningful” for Israel. “The United States is our greatest friend and our strongest ally and when there are differences they are resolved behind closed doors, including with Secretary Kerry with whom I have many conversations about the future of Israel. I will continue to determinedly, responsibly and thoughtfully protect the security of the people of Israel,” Yaalon said. His office would neither confirm nor deny the comments in Yediot, and repeated requests for additional comment were not answered. Netanyahu and other Israeli leaders scrambled to distance themselves from Yaalon, while the U.S. condemned the reported comments as “offensive and inappropriate.” The U.S. Embassy in Israel has complained about the reported comments to the Israeli government, said a senior State Department official, who spoke on condition of anonymity because she was not authorized to discuss the matter on the record. Under heavy American pressure, Israel and the Palestinians resumed substantive peace talks last July for the first time in nearly five years. So far, there have been no signs of progress, and the talks have been marred by finger pointing by both sides.

AP

People • West investigated after altercation BEVERLY HILLS, Calif. (AP) — Beverly Hills police say they’re investigating Kanye West for misdemeanor battery after a man accused the rapper of attacking him. Sgt. George DeMarois says several witnesses identiWest fied West as being involved in an altercation around 12:15 p.m. on Monday at an office on exclusive Wilshire Boulevard. The rapper had left the premises by the time officers arrived. Police said Tuesday they weren’t releasing further details and Blair Berk, an attorney representing West in another case, declined comment. West was charged last year with misdemeanor battery and attempted grand theft after a fight with a photographer at Los Angeles International Airport. He’s pleaded not guilty in the case. The photographer has sued West for assault and battery. West’s attorneys stated that West was in fear for his safety.

Juana Perez cries beside the coffin of her son, Rodrigo Benitez, 25, killed in the recent fighting in Antunez, Mexico Tuesday. The government moved in to quell violence between vigilantes and a drug cartel, and witnesses say several unarmed civilians were killed in an early Tuesday confrontation.

Mexican soldiers, vigilantes clash ANTUNEZ, Mexico (AP) — The Mexican government moved in to quell violence between vigilantes and a drug cartel in Michoacan state, but the campaign turned deadly early Tuesday with a confrontation between soldiers and civilians who witnesses say were unarmed. There were widely varying reports of casualties, but Associated Press journalists saw the bodies of two men said to have died in the clash, and spoke to the family of a third man who was reportedly killed in the same incident. No women or children died, contrary to earlier reports by the spokesman of a self-defense group. The Attorney General’s Office said it could not confirm a number of dead. The Interior Ministry said it had no information about reports that soldiers had fired on an unarmed crowd. “This is how they plan to protect the community? We don’t want them,” said Gloria Perez Torres, grieving over the body of

her brother, Mario, 56, who was killed in the clash. Antunez was calm again Tuesday, and self-defense groups remained armed and in control. In the city of Apatzingan, hundreds of federal police offices traveling in pickup trucks with machines guns mounted on the top, armored vehicles and buses amassed in the city square as residents watched. “The federal police have been here for years but they don’t do anything,” said a man sitting on a bench at the plaza who identified himself only as Ivan. Security analyst Alejandro Hope, who formerly worked for the country’s intelligence agency, called the government’s strategy in Michoacan a “disaster.” After initially arresting the vigilantes months ago, the federal government appeared to be working with them recently. The army and Federal Police have provided helicopter cover and road patrols while the self-defense groups attacked the cartel.

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Angry dad wants to control his emotions DEAR ABBY: I’m a dad in my 30s and I have a problem. I have been battling anger issues since I was a kid. I have been finding myself getting more and more worked up with my kids. When they misbehave, I lose it and yell at them. It is the way I was raised; however, I feel even worse afterward. I really want to break this habit. I don’t want the only memories my children have of me to be images of my red face and bugged-out eyes hollering at them. Do you have any guidelines I can follow to get a better handle on my anger? —LOUD DAD IN WEST VIRGINIA DEAR LOUD DAD: Yes, I do. And I’m glad you asked me because it’s important that you find other ways of relieving your frustration than taking it out on your children. It is not only counterproductive, it is extremely destructive. When a bigger person yells at a smaller person, the message

FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE BY LYNN JOHNSTON

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Mount Morris, IL 61054-0447. Shipping and handling are included in the price. Dealing with anger calmly and with reason is more effective than lashing out. Expressing your feelings is healthy when it’s done with a few well-chosen words that make your point. As you have already learned, exploding in anger serves no constructive purpose and only makes you feel worse afterward. Sometimes when people are angry or frustrated about other things, they can lose control of their temper. In situations like these, it is important to evaluate the source of what might really be irritating you before misdirecting your anger at someone who is blameless. DEAR ABBY is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at DearAbby. com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

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On this date: Jan. 15 • In 1919, in Boston, a tank containing 2.3 million gallons of molasses burst, sending the syrup through the city, killing 21 people. • In 1943, work was completed on the Pentagon. • In 1967, the Green Bay Packers of the National Football League defeated the Kansas City Chiefs of the American Football League 35-10 in the first World Championship Super Bowl.

THE BORN LOSER BY ART & CHIP SANSOM

Woman needs to find right birth control mature egg from a woman’s ovary. Combined birth control pills also thicken cervical secretions, creating a barrier that makes it difficult for sperm to get into the uterus. They produce changes in the tubes that carry the egg from the ovaries to the uterus. ASK And they DOCTOR K. make it hard for a fertilized egg to in the Dr. Anthony implant uterus. These ects are Komaroff eff caused by the progestogen. Combination birth control pills are 98 to 99 percent effective in preventing pregnancy. The more estrogen, the better the birth control effect. Unfortu-

nately, the more estrogen, the higher the likelihood of side effects such as high blood pressure or headaches. Minipills do not prevent ovulation as effectively as combination pills because they don’t contain estrogen. They mainly act by thickening secretions of the cervix and making it hard for a fertilized egg to implant in the uterus. They are about 98 percent effective. Minipills need to be taken exactly as directed. Even missing one pill can greatly reduce their effectiveness. Combination birth control pills are available in three subtypes: monophasic, biphasic and triphasic. Monophasic pills contain a constant amount of estrogen and progestogen. With biphasic and triphasic pills, the dose varies over the course of the month. For most women, monophasic birth control pills are a good first option.

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Stick It ('06) Jeff Bridges. The Five Special Report On the Record The O'Reilly Factor The Kelly File Hannity UFC Fight Night (L) UFC Fight Night (L) TUF Nations (N) Poker WPT Poker L.A. Classic Big 12 ACC Basketball NCAA St. Bon./St. Lou. (L) Big 12 ACC (N) Home I. Home I. The Good Wife The Good Wife The Good Wife The Good Wife Frasier Frasier 

Warm Bodies (:45) 

Ocean's Twelve ('04) George Clooney. Girls Girls True Detective 4:  Lethal Weap... 

Jack the Giant Slayer First Comes Love Girls Girls 4:50  El muerto... (:20) 

Big Momma's House The Sopranos  The Best Exotic Marigold Hotel Buying and Selling Buying and Selling Buying and Selling Buying and Selling Buying/ Sell (N) HouseH House American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers Pickers (N) Pickers (N) American Pickers Wife Swap Wife Swap Wife Swap Wife Swap Wife Swap Wife Swap Movie (:40) 

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Sleepy Hollow Johnny Depp. Shameless Inside the NFL Jim Rome (N) 4:30  The Fast & the Furious: Tokyo... Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops (:05) Boss (:05) Magic City The Take /(:15) 

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Almanac •

DEAR DOCTOR K: I’ve recently become sexually active and I’m planning to go on the pill. But there are so many different types of birth control pills. Which one is right for me? DEAR READER: I don’t know enough about you to give an answer that’s right for you. From my general remarks about these pills, I’m hopeful you can pinpoint the ones that seem right for you — and discuss them with your doctor. Birth control pills can be divided into two basic categories: combined pills and minipills. Most birth control pills are combined pills. They contain a combination of two types of female sex hormones: the hormone estrogen and a progestogen (a group of hormones that includes progesterone). Minipills contain a progestogen, but no estrogen. The estrogen in combined birth control pills prevents ovulation, the release of a

is often lost because the smaller person (in your case, your children) simply shuts down out of fear that physical violence might follow. You should not ignore your feelings when your children act up. Rather, you need to DEAR find another for ABBY manner expressing yourself. My booklet Jeanne Phillips “The Anger in All of Us and How to Deal With It” offers suggestions on redirecting angry feelings in a healthy way. It can be ordered by sending your name and mailing address, plus a check or money order for $7 (U.S. funds), to Dear Abby — Anger Booklet, P.O. Box 447,

They work as well as the more expensive and more complicated biphasic and triphasic products. Minipills are a good option if you have a reason to avoid estrogen. The most common reasons are a tendency to develop blood clots, smoking and current breastfeeding. That’s because estrogen increases the tendency for blood clots. In smokers, even if they’ve never had a problem with blood clots in the past, starting on estrogen increases the risk for clots — and of the heart attacks and strokes caused by them. Estrogen reduces the amount of breast milk, so estrogen-containing birth control pills normally are not recommended in women who are breast feeding. DR. KOMAROFF is a physician and professor at Harvard Medical School. His website is AskDoc torK.com.

Crossword Puzzle •


NATION • WORLD

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, 2014

kpcnews.com

B7

Christie: Scandal won’t define state Judiciary against TRENTON, N.J. (AP) — Faced with a widening political scandal that threatens to undermine his second term and a possible 2016 presidential run, New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie apologized again Tuesday, saying his administration “let down the people we are entrusted to serve” but that the issue doesn’t define his team or the state. On the eve of his second term, the governor opened his annual State of the State address by touching only briefly on the apparent political payback plot before moving on in his 46-minute speech to take credit for the state’s improving economy and cycle through such familiar themes as avoiding tax increases and working with the Democrats who control both chambers of the state Legislature. “The last week has certainly tested this administration,” he said. “Mistakes were clearly made. And as a result, we let down the people we are entrusted to serve. I know our citizens deserve better.” He received tempered applause after he went on, saying, “This administration and this Legislature will not allow the work that needs to be done to improve the people’s lives in Jersey to be delayed.” Turning later to policy matters, he warned that the state must reduce its pension and debt-service payments in the coming year. They’re scheduled to rise by a combined total of nearly $1 billion. He also promoted the state’s rising high school graduation rate and

privacy advocate joining spy court WASHINGTON (AP) — The U.S. judiciary told Congress Tuesday it opposes the idea of having an independent privacy advocate on the secret Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court, while members of Congress lauded the idea at a Capitol Hill hearing. Speaking for the entire U.S. judiciary, U.S. District Judge John D. Bates sent a letter to the Senate Intelligence Committee saying that appointing an independent advocate to the secret surveillance AP court is unnecessary and New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie greets finishes delivering his State of the State possibly counterproductive, outgoing Assembly Speaker Sheila address Tuesday at the Statehouse in and he slammed other key Y. Oliver, D-East Orange, N.J., as he Trenton, N.J. reforms as adding too heavy A popular figure in the retribution scheme. proposed lengthening both a caseload to the secret Republican Party, Christie The scandal broke the school day and school court’s work. In current won re-election by 22 points FISC hearings, judges only wide open last week with year but did not offer in November after earning the release of documents details. The school-time hear from the government high marks from New proposal received a standing showing the involvement of seeking a spy warrant. Jerseyans for his handling ovation from lawmakers and Christie aides and appoinMembers of the other dignitaries at the State tees in apparently politically of the state’s recovery from presidential task force Superstorm Sandy, and his orchestrated traffic lane House speech. that recommended such stock had been rising as closings in September that Christie promised to an advocate defended the a potential candidate for caused massive gridlock. present choices to overhaul proposal before the Senate president in 2016. The governor has fired one the state’s tax system next Judiciary Committee, as did Now, he is hoping his close aide and others on his month when he presents Chairman Patrick Leahy, State of the State address team have resigned. his budget proposal but did D-Vt., during a hearing will help him rebound Christie first apologized not offer an insight on how on the NSA’s surveillance from the apparent political last week during a nearly he might want to do that. programs Tuesday. payback scheme that could two-hour news conference, A tax cut he proposed two Cass Sunstein, a member damage his second term and of the Review Group on saying he was blindsided years ago foundered in the cut short any ambitions to by his staff’s involvement. Legislature. Intelligence and Communirun for president. Christie has denied any Among his audience cations Technologies, said The first year of his knowledge in the planning were lawmakers who the secret court should not or execution of the plot, and second term is considered announced this week that be making decisions on law a key building block for his or policy without an opposithere is no evidence linking they’re intensifying their political future. him to it. probe of the political tion voice.

“We don’t think that’s consistent with our legal traditions,” Sunstein said. Those competing points of view are playing out as President Barack Obama decides what changes he’ll back and unveil in a speech Friday, to satisfy privacy, legal and civil liberties concerns over the NSA’s surveillance practices. Bates, the former FISA chief judge, also rejected the panel’s recommendation that the government seek court approval every time it wants to obtain information in cases of national security, known as a national security letter. Roughly 20,000 such letters are issued every year. Bates said it would create too much work for the court, even if staff was added to handle the caseload. Bates was speaking for the judiciary in his current role as the administrative judge of the United States courts. Rep. Adam Schiff, an advocate for FISA reform, said Tuesday that reformers aren’t pushing for an independent advocate in all cases. “It would only be for the request to bless broad programs or for novel constitutional issues,” the California Democrat said in an interview Tuesday.

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♥ ADOPTION: ♥Global ♥Executives, Hiking,♥ ♥Skiing, Playful Pets,♥ ♥ Theater, Music, ♥ ♥Lovingly awaits 1st♥ baby. Expenses paid. ♥♥ 1-800-933-1975 ♥♥

AIRLINE CAREERS begin here - Get FAA approved Aviation Tech training. Financial aid if qualified. Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 877-523-5807 www.FixJets.com AC0190

vv ADOPTION vv Happily married couple longs to share abundant blessings of love, warmth, happiness & security with newborn. Expenses paid. Wendy & Tim 1-800-409-5224.

ADOPT Caring, nurturing home for your newborn baby. Beautiful life, much love, secure future. Expenses paid. Legal, confidential. Devoted married couple, Walt/Gina: 1-800-315-6957. ADOPT:--A loving, devoted individual longs to adopt newborn into a home filled with love, warmth and financial security. Expenses paid. Patricia: 1-855-232-0803.

EMPLOYMENT

FOUND Found: White Husky Mix. Found Meadowmer Dr., Butler,IN. 40-50 lbs. Well mannered, house broken. Any information Call (260)316-5816

LOST Light Tan Female Shepherd, Mix, Ginger. Red collar, Med. size, Last seen NW Fremont. (260)495-1806

■ ◆ ■ ◆ ■

TELLER PART TIME Fort Financial Credit Union has a part-time Teller position at our Branches in Angola, IN. Candidates should have experience as a cashier or teller in a Financial Institution. Must be able to demonstrate accuracy in handling cash, basic computer skills and have excellent communications. E-mail/mail your resume to: fortfinancial@ fortfinancialcu.net

Driver

Human Resources Manager Fort Financial Credit Union 3102 Spring Street Fort Wayne, IN 46808

Childcare NATURAL WONDERS PRESCHOOL is taking applications for:

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OPPORTUNITIES Routes available in Kendallville area in town & rural.

Banking

CLASS A CDL DRIVER Regional Company needs two Indiana/Michigan based drivers for daily routes. Position requires physical handling of freight. Routes enables drivers to be home nightly. Must have a clean MVR and minimum 2 years driving experience. Benefits include premium wages, insurance and vacation. Call or send resumes to: Jamie Hester, Midwest Automotive Trucking 2375 St. Rt. 39 NW Mansfield, Ohio 44903

CONTRACTORS Circulation Department Contact: Bruce Hakala

• VALID DRIVER’S LICENSE • Responsible Adult • Reliable Transportation • Available 7 days a week.

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

Must be patient, dependable, & LOVE CHILDREN!!! Please call (574)457-3391

EMPLOYMENT General

Now Hiring!

Service Techs & Sales Associates Send resume to : 2121 Walter Glaub Dr. Plymouth, IN 46563

■ ◆ ■ ◆ ■ General

TOOL SALES Knowledge of tools helpful. Ability to relate well with people required.

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES BORERS

THIRD SHIFT LA

Part-Time Positions 9:00 PM - 5:00 AM • $7.25/hr. • Feed printed sections into stitcher/trimmer • Some bending, standing & lifting required • Hand Inserting • Pre-employment drug screen • Must be dependable and hard-working • Light math skills and reading skills

Apply in Person - No Phone Calls 102 N. Main St., Kendallville, IN 46755 EOE

■ ◆ ■ ◆ ■ Drivers Class A CDL Minimum Two years Experience. Good pay and benefits. Home every night. No touch freight for our Butler, Indiana location or apply online at: Fabexpress.com

aaaA

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

CARRIER

Part-Time Assistant District Manager. The primary responsibility of the position is to assist the district manager with overseeing our home delivery operation. We are seeking an individual who is out-going and dependable, has good communication skills and doesn’t mind working at night. Delivery and management experience in any industry are a plus but not necessary. Work hours are normally between 1:00 am and 7:00 am and include weekends. Must have a valid driver’s license, insurance and a good driving record to use company vehicles. Also, must be able to lift 30 pounds repeatedly and be able to deliver door-to-door when needed.

Apply at: The News Sun 102 N. Main St., Kendallville Or send resume to: bhakala@kpcmedia.com EOE

INDEPENDENT

Circulation Department Contact: Violet Grime

Adult Motor Routes in Auburn & Waterloo.

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

Carriers are independent contractors and not employees.

The Herald Republican has an opening for a

OPPORTUNITIES

CTORS NDENT CONTRA

45 S. Public Sq., Angola, IN Phone: 260-318-2978 E-mail: vgrime@kpcmedia.com

KPC Media Group Inc is a family-owned company offering competitive pay and benefits. Send resume to Bruce Hakala, PO Box 39, Kendallville, IN 46755 or email to bhakala@kpcmedia.com EOE

CARRIER

OPPORTUNITIES Adult Motor Route in Steuben County

KPC Media Group Inc. is seeking a fulltime Kendallville-based Home Delivery Manager to oversee delivery in Noble and LaGrange Counties. We are looking for someone who is organized, has good computer skills, has a good driving record and has supervisory, customer service and/or sales experience. The work schedule varies but does include very early mornings and weekends.

Mr. Tool inside the Petro Travelers Mall. I-69 Exit #157 Bakers Road Exit

Call Jim 800-621-1478 Ext. 131

INDEPE

HOME DELIVERY MANAGER

Apply at:

419-989-2067

Full & Part Time

ADOPTION--Global Executives, hiking, s kiing, playful pets, theatre, music, lovingly awaits 1st baby. Expenses paid. 1-800-933-1975. (A)

INDEPENDENT

EMPLOYMENT

ASSISTANT DISTRICT MANAGER

ADOPTIONS

CONTRACTORS Circulation Department Contact: Christy Day

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

Difficult rating: 4 (of 5) 1-15

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


B8

kpcnews.com

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JOURNAL GAZETTE Routes Available In: Angola, Kendallville, & LaGrange

UP TO $1000/MO. Call 800-444-3303 Ext. 8234

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BrightStar is needing

Home Health Aides in the Kendallville area. Minimum 1 year exp. Call 260-918-0932 or apply at our website Brightstarcare.com

People Pleasers Needed!

Janitorial

â&#x20AC;˘ Housekeeping â&#x20AC;˘2nd & 3rd House Staff Apply in person at:

Potawatomi Inn 6 Ln 100A Lake James Angola, Indiana

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Local apartment community is seeking a Maintenance Technician. Technician must have reliable transportation and their own tools. This full time position requires knowledge of carpentry, painting, light electrical, plumbing, drywall, grounds and trouble shooting. Some â&#x20AC;&#x153;on callâ&#x20AC;? hours are required. We are located at: 900 Griswold Ct. Auburn, IN 46706 No phone calls please!

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$10.00/HR PT Day & evening shifts. Must have clean background. Apply online at www.thecleaning co.com Questions? 1-888-832-8060 M - F â&#x20AC;˘8 am - 4 pm Janitorial

Part Time Janitorial Work Mornings Auburn Area Mon. - Fri. 10 hours Call 260 357-5556

PART TIME MANAGER needed at Apartment Communities in Orland, IN; Fremont, IN and Camden, MI 31 hours a week. Must have prior office experience. Must be able to work three nights a week until 6 p.m. Send resume to: Deardorf Property Management

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Driver DRIVER TRAINEES! GET FEE-PAID CDL TRAINING NOW! Learn to drive for US Xpress New Driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s can earn $800/wk & Benefits! NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED! Be trained & based locally! 1-800-882-7364

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Drivers CDL TRAINEES NEEDED! *No Experience Required. *Learn to Drive for US Xpress. *Train & be Based Locally! *Earn $800 per Week After Sponsored Training Program. 1-800-882-7364 Drivers GORDON TRUCKING CDL-A Truck Drivers. Up to $5,000 Sign-on Bonus & $.56 CPM! Solo & Teams. Dedicated/Home Weekly Available! Call 7 days/wk! EOE 888-757-2003 GordonTrucking.com General 1st & 2nd shift CNC Machine openings Quake Manufacturing is looking for people to setup/run CNC Machines. Star/Citizen Swiss experience a plus. Hurco/Haas experience also a plus. Great compensation, Holidays, vacation, insurance, 401K. Email, fax, or mail resume. paulquake@ quakemfg.com Fax: 260-432-7868 General Heavy Equipment Operator Training! Bulldozers, Backhoes, Excavators. 3 Weeks Hands On Program. Local Job Placement Assistance. National Certifications. GI Bill Benefits Eligible. 1-866-362-6497 AC1213

1998 DeerďŹ eld Lane, Kendallville Hours: M-F 8-5

Angola ONE BR APTS. $425/mo., Free Heat. 260-316-5659 Avilla 1 & 2 BR APTS $450-$550/ per month. Call 260-897-3188 Garrett 1 BEDROOM APT: $375/mo. with $375 sec. dep. Includes util. 260-466-3598 or (260) 357-3664

MOBILE HOMES FOR RENT Barton Lake Lakewood Mobile Home Court 2008 Liberty 16 x 80, 2 BR, 2 BA, $575/mo. No Pets. 260 833-1081 Dekalb & Noble Co. For Sale or Rent $400-$600/ mo. (260)925-1716 Hamilton Lake

2 BR,Newly remodeled, Nice! One block to lake, others available. $550/mo. (260) 488-3163

HOME IMPROVEMENT

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

today to schedule a tour. DEERFIELD APARTMENTS

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

STORAGE Corner 200 Storage $16 & up. Open 7 days a week. Owner on premises 260-833-2856

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

USDA 100% HOME LOANS--Not just 1st time buyers! Low rates! Buy any home anywhere. Academy Mortgage Corporation, 11119 Lima Road, Fort Wayne, IN 46818. Call Nick Staker: 260-494-1111 NLMS-146802. Some restrictions may apply. Largest Independent Mortgage Banker. Indiana Corp State License-10966 Corp NMLS-3113 LO License-14894. Equal Housing Lender. (A)

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Click! Click your way up the corporate ladder when you log on to

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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

TRUCKS

WHEELS

WANTED Persons to do temp. telephone work for the Cash Bonanza Program. No exp. nec., no age limit. Must be able to read well and speak clearly. Two shifts available; 9 am to 3 pm or 4 pm to 9 pm. Hourly compensation or commission. Apply in person to the Office Manager at 603 N. Wayne St. Suite C Angola, IN

Maintenance

APARTMENT RENTAL

STUFF

General

EMPLOYMENT

APPLIANCES Whirlpool Washer and Dryer, Electric range,18 c.f. refer, 36" tube TV, and a tread mill, all work well. All items are $60 a piece. Call Mike at 260-333-6178.

FURNITURE Brand NEW in plastic!

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

SPORTING GOODS Two Man Ice Fishing Sled. Used two times. $200. (260)833-4353 GUN SHOW!! Linton, IN - January 18th & 19th, National Guard Armory, St. Rd. 54 E., Sat. 9-5, Sun. 9-3 For information call 765-993-8942 Buy! Sell! Trade!

TV/STEREO/ENT

MERCHANDISE UNDER $50

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

10 Knit making books $20.00 for all (260) 495-7001

2 Vintage Liz Claiborne Purses. 1 black, 1 tan. $10.00. (260) 316-2266

ATTENTION: Paying up to $1000 for scrap cars. Used tires 4 sale also. 318-2571

2013 Net gear Wireless Router WNR1000 Wireless N. $30.00. (260) 349-8050

IVANâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S TOWING

Antique Baby Rocking Crib. Missing bottom. Can send pic. $10.00. (260) 316-2266

Junk Auto Buyer

up to $1000.00 (260) 238-4787

CARS 1 & Only Place To Call to get rid of that junk car, truck or van!! Cash on the spot! Free towing. Call 260-745-8888. (A) Guaranteed Top Dollar For Junk Cars, Trucks & Vans. Call Jack @ 260-466-8689

WANTED TO BUY KPC Media Group Inc.

TIMBER WANTED

Classifieds

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

1-877-791-7877 kpcnews.com

The

Star

THE NEWS SUN

HERALD REPUBLICAN THE

260 349-2685

  

   

17 VCR Tapes & 2 DVDâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s. All for preschool age. $20.00. (260) 347-4293, Leave message if no answer

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

WE BUILD POLE BARNS AND--Garages. We also re-roof and re-side old barns, garages and houses. Call 260-632-5983 or 260-255-7463. (A)

Free: Working 19â&#x20AC;? Zenith TV (260) 925-1156

2001 Chevy Silverado 1500 Extended Cab. 255,000 miles. Runs good, nice work truck. Drove everyday. Maroon. $3,200 318-0723 Kendallville

AUTOMOTIVE/ SERVICES

SETSER TRANSPORT AND TOWING



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

General

EMPLOYMENT

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EMPLOYMENT

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EMPLOYMENT

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, 2014

Your connection to local and world news

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Better Chef Panini Grill Contact grill New, $10.00 (260) 347-2569 Big Bag of misc. dolls. 15 total. 2 Cabbage Patch. Good shape! $15.00. (260) 316-2266 Black Metal Day Bed Twin x-mattress. $35.00. Waterloo, (260) 316-1475 Cedar Chest $25.00 (260) 854-3748 Del Sol Cold Beverage Dispenser with iron stand. Holds 1.5 gallons. New, $15.00. (260) 347-2569 DirecTV Universal Remote control & user guide. New, $10.00. (260) 349-8050 Formula 1 Wii racing game in case with instruction booklet. Excellent cond. $45.00. (260) 349-8050 Ice Auger $30.00 (260) 347-1149 Large Bag misc. stuffed animals. Some pound puppies. 21 total. $10.00. (260) 316-2266 Little Tykes Baby Swing/Crib set. Plastic, good shape. $10.00. (260) 316-2266

Business Weekly

LEGEND of LEADERSHIP AWARD

Logitech speed force wireless wheel for Wii. Full featured racing wheel: provides realistic driving exp. No batteries necessary, $45.00. (260) 349-8050 Pedal type exerciser; strengthens arms & legs $25.00 Auburn 260 925-0896 Samsung 19â&#x20AC;? LCD TV Monitor. Excellent cond. Model 940MV. $50.00. (260) 349-8050 Tan Chair $10.00 (260) 854-3748 Used White Baby Crib mattress barely used. Great for grandparents. U-haul. $50.00. (260) 624-5102

Honoring Irene Walters Breakfast Thursday, February 27 7:30 AM Landmark Centre Join community leaders as they pay tribute to this legendary leader. Master of Ceremonies: Ben Eisbart, Steel Dynamics Featuring remarks by: Marilyn Moran-Townsend, CVC Communications Larry Lee, Leepoxy Plastics Cheri Becker, Leadership Fort Wayne Mike Cahill, Tower Bank Sharon Eisbart, Sharon Eisbart Corporate Art

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

 

   

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The News Sun – January 15, 2014