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SATURDAY September 28, 2013

Football Scoreboard

Good Cause Brad Miller outing helps Big Brothers Big Sisters

Norwell East Noble

35 7 Central Noble Howe School

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Weather Mostly cloudy with a high near 80. Low tonight 58. Rain expected Sunday.

Lakeland Eastside

28 14

48 12

Churubusco West Noble

49 0

Prairie Heights 29 Fremont 21

Page A5 Kendallville, Indiana

Serving Noble & LaGrange Counties

kpcnews.com

Firmly dug in

GOOD MORNING Kendallville chamber seeks new executive KENDALLVILLE — The Kendallville Area Chamber of Commerce is seeking a new executive director. The chamber executive committee announced that Mike Walton has left the executive director position, effective Friday. Walton had been with the chamber the last three years. The chamber board is accepting applications for the position. The executive board said a priority for the new executive is to “take the chamber to the next level and to grow member benefits.” Until a new executive is in place, the office at 122 S. Main St. will be staffed by Lisa Wolf, office manager, and Sara Fisher, chamber administrator.

Indy airport helps fall break travelers INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Indianapolis International Airport is offering a deal on parking for fall break travelers. It says parking stays of seven days or more in its Terminal Garage that begin between Oct. 4 and Oct. 27 will cost $14 per day for customers parking on the fifth floor of the garage.

Coming Sunday There’s an app for that

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Clip and Save Find $178 in coupon savings in Sunday’s newspaper.

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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..................................................... A3 Obituaries......................................... A4 Opinion .............................................B5 Sports.........................................B1-B3 Weather............................................ A5 TV/Comics .......................................B6 Vol. 104 No. 267

75 cents

Senate passes bill, but little hope seen for compromise WASHINGTON (AP) — Time running short, the Democratic-controlled Senate passed urgent legislation Friday to avert a government shutdown early next MATT GETTS week, and President Barack Obama State Trooper Justin Snyder show how they As East Noble Middle School staff members lectured House Republicans to would respond to an active-shooter scenario at line the hallway to watch, Noble County Sheriff’s stop “appeasing the tea party” and the school. Department Deputy Todd Webber and Indiana quickly follow suit. Despite the presidential plea — and the urgings of their own leaders — House GOP rebels showed no sign of retreat in their drive to use the threat of a shutdown to uproot the nation’s three-year-old health care law. “We now move on to the next stage of this battle,” said Sen. Ted Cruz, the Texas Republican who is a face of the “Defund Obamacare” BY MATT GETTS Friday’s scenario was designed campaign in the Senate and is in mgetts@kpcmedia.com by Indiana State Police Trooper close contact with allies in the KENDALLVILLE — Four James Bailey of DeKalb County House. minutes and 37 seconds. and Trooper Marc Leatherman First effects of a shutdown That’s how long it took for a of Noble County. An officer could show up as early as Tuesday lone gunman to kill 26 people at portraying a lone gunman entered if Congress fails to approve money Sandy Hook Elementary School the building, shooting at students to keep the government going by in Connecticut last December. from Impact Institute law enforce- the Monday-midnight start of the The staff at East Noble Middle ment instructor Mark Farren’s new fiscal year. School got a first-hand look at class. “Think about who you are what that scenario could be like The gunman then went hurting” if government services in its hallways — and how to upstairs. With more of Farren’s are interrupted, the president said deal with it — as the Indiana students running wildly through at the White House, as House State Police put on a special the halls, Kendallville Police Speaker John Boehner pondered training session Friday morning Department Cpl. Doug Davis his next move in a fast-unfolding in Kendallville. entered the building as the first showdown — not only between “It is a very intense thing for responding officer. Sticking true Republicans and Democrats but our staff to go through,” East to his training, Davis ignored the between GOP leaders and conserNoble Middle School Principal screams and injured students and vative insurgents. Andy Deming said at the conclucontinued to pursue the shooter Despite Obama’s appeal, the sion of the debriefing. before he could do more damage. Senate-passed measure faces a MATT GETTS There have been no mass Indiana State Police Sgt. swift demise in the House at the Indiana State Police SWAT shootings in northeastern Indiana Dan Mawhorr pointed out that hands of tea party conservatives team member Chris McCreery schools, but locking a school the fi rst offi cers to arrive at the who are adamantly opposed to speaks during a debriefing down for security reasons is not scene cannot afford to concern funding that the measure includes following a live-shooter unheard of, including a recent themselves with injured people. for the three-year-old health care scenario held as part of incident of a man carrying a gun “That’s our primary function law. school safety training Friday through a neighborhood near — to fi nd that threat and The Senate’s 54-44 vote was at East Noble Middle School Fremont Community Schools. eliminate it,” Mawhorr said. strictly along party lines in favor in Kendallville. McCreery, who The man was not located, but Friday was the first time all of the bill, which would keep the lives in Kendallville, was one of law enforcement acted quickly to three facets of the state police government operating routinely the authors of the program that secure the safety of the children. SEE TRAINING, PAGE A5 SEE BUDGET, PAGE A5 was unveiled Friday.

School shooter response training unveiled at ENMS

Iranian president, Obama pledge to seek nuclear accord WASHINGTON (AP) — Breaking a third-of-a-century diplomatic freeze, President Barack Obama and new Iranian President Hassan Rouhani spoke by telephone on Friday and, in a historic shift from years of unwavering animosity, agreed to work toward resolving their deep dispute over Tehran’s nuclear efforts. Rouhani, who earlier in the day called the United States a “great” nation, reached out to arrange the call. The White House said an encouraging meeting between Secretary of State John Kerry

and Iranian Foreign Minister Mohammad Javad Zarif this week was a crucial factor in the thaw. “While there will surely be important obstacles to moving forward, and success is by no means guaranteed, I believe we can reach a comprehensive solution,” Obama told reporters at the White House. Rouhani, at a news conference in New York, linked the U.S. and Iran as “great nations,” a remarkable reversal from the anti-American rhetoric of his predecessors, and he expressed hope that at the SEE IRAN, PAGE A5

AP

President Barack Obama gestures while making a statement regarding the budget fight in Congress and foreign policy challenges Friday. Obama spoke with Iranian President Hassan Rouhani by telephone Friday in hopes of resolving differences over Iran’s nuclear program.

Avilla town budget faces vote in October BY MATT GETTS mgetts@kpcmedia.com

AVILLA — The formal adoption of a 2014 budget will be voted on at the next Avilla Town Council meeting. The town fathers normally meet the third Wednesday of every month, but town manager Bill Ley said October’s meeting may have to be moved to another date because of a scheduling conflict with one of the councilmen. Clerk-Treasurer Rita Grocock said next year’s budget has been set

approximately 4 percent higher than this year’s budget. That doesn’t mean the town will get all it is asking for, she said. The Indiana Department of Local Government Finance must approve the budget, and the process normally involves some trimming. “We know we’ll have to be cut,” Ley said. The council then will meet to discuss how to make the cuts. “You’re never pleased with the budget,” Grocock said. “You have to survive on what you can get.” As proposed, the 2014 budget

calls for a 4 percent wage increase for the town’s employees. Town officials don’t know if the state review will allow for that much of an increase or not. At its Sept. 18 meeting, the council hired accounting firm H.J. Umbaugh and Associates to perform a sewer rate study. The town has not had a sewer rate increase since 2005, Ley said. The town’s sewer fund is diminishing, said council president Paul Shepherd. “We’re seeing our balance isn’t

what it should be,” he said. “Even for normal maintenance, we don’t have enough in there.” Also at its Sept. 18 meeting, the town approved a property tax abatement for McLaughlin Services LLC, 333 Progress Way. The company manufactures and repairs heat-treating equipment. The company began operations approximately one year ago with four employees. The firm currently employs 12, and hopes new equipment it is installing will add another five jobs.


AREA • STATE •

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THE NEWS SUN

Briefs •

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 2013

Brad Miller event raises more than $280,000

East Noble band travels to Avon for contest today KENDALLVILLE — The East Noble Marching Knights travel to Avon today southwest of Indianapolis to compete in the Avon High School Marching Band Invitational. Bands will be competing in Classes A, B, C and D depending on enrollment, with Class A for the largest schools. East Noble competes in Class B. Cash prizes will be awarded in each class with $500 for first, $250 for second and $100 for third. Trophies will be presented for best percussion, auxiliary, music, visual, general effect and drum majors. The band is expected to return to the high school about midnight.

Fair board needs craft vendors KENDALLVILLE — The Noble County Community Fair Board will host the Cozy Cabin Craft Celebration on Sunday, Nov. 17, from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. in the Noble County Fairgrounds Log Cabin. Vendors are needed to fill the 25 available spaces. A 10-foot by 10-foot space rents for $25, which includes an 8-foot table and two chairs. Only good, quality handcrafted items are welcome. Food will be available. For more information, contact 318-2405 or pankop carleigh@hotmail.com.

Government Calendar •

KENDALLVILLE — The 10th annual Brad Miller Gala, Auction and Golf Outing raised more than $280,000 for Big Brothers Big Sisters and its programs. Brad Miller, an NBA star and former Little Brother, hosted the two-part event. It began Sept. 7 with a gala and auction at the Memorial Coliseum in Fort Wayne, followed by a golf outing Sept. 9 at Noble Hawk Golf Links in Kendallville. More than 800 people came together for the events to support Big Brothers Big Sisters. The auction included approximately 250 items. Among the major items auctioned were a painting from David Garibaldi, a hunting trip with Brad Miller, an Indiana Pacers executive suite package and a Las Vegas trip. The golf outing involved 23 teams in the morning and 36 teams in the afternoon. A team from Noble County Disposal in Albion had the best score of the day. In 1985 at age 8, Miller was matched with his Big Brother, Dewey, in Big Brothers Big Sisters’ mentoring program. Although their official match in the program ended when Miller turned 18 years old, their relationship remained strong as Miller’s basketball career advanced him from Purdue University to the NBA to a television career. The agency said it thanks this year’s presenting sponsor, Steel Dynamics Inc., for its continued support and dedication to children in our communities. It also thanked the 2013 event sponsors, Accutemp, Aggregate Systems,

Car strikes vehicle from behind KENDALLVILLE — S.R. 3 South near Waits Road was the scene of a rear-end collision Thursday, Kendallville Police said. A 1999 Pontiac Grand Am, driven by Deryl L. Schwartz, 28, of Wolcottville, was southbound when it failed to stop in time and struck the rear of a slowing 2004 Chevrolet Tahoe, driven by Rachel E. Kyle, 30, of Ashley. No injuries were reported. Police estimated damage at $1,000 to $2,500.

Five jailed PHOTO CONTRIBUTED

A team from Noble County Disposal in Brimfield had the best score of the day in the Brad Miller Golf Outing Sept. 9 at Noble Hawk Golf Links in Kendallville. Miller, center, congratulated the team on its victory. From left are team members

Ambassador Enterprises, Ashley Industrial Molding, Barrett & McNagny, Baseline Communications, CL Schust Co, Inc., D.O. McComb & Sons, Exelis, Five Star Distributing, Hylant Group, Kelley Automotive Group, Max Platt Ford-Lincoln, Inc., Merrill Lynch, PNC, Seely Office Solutions, Stoops Freightliner-Quality Trailer, Votaw Electric, WagnerMeinert, Inc., Wells Fargo and Wirco, and this year’s corporate community partners, AT&T, BKD, Chase Bank, Coca-Cola, DeKalb Molded Plastics, Do it Best Corp., Indiana Physical Therapy, Steel Dynamics Inc., WFFT Local and the United Way.

Chad Arnold, Dennis Knowles, Miller, and team members Chris Desper and Stuart Blackburn. Team member Rory Ransburg was not available for the photo.

Big Brothers Big Sisters of Northeast Indiana is a nonprofit organization that serves children in Adams, Allen, DeKalb, Huntington, Kosciusko, LaGrange, Noble, Steuben, Wells and Whitley counties in Indiana and Branch, Hillsdale and St. Joseph counties in Michigan. Its mission is to help children reach their potential through professionally supported, one-to-one relationships with measureable impact. Potential mentors can learn how to positively impact a child’s life, donate or volunteer at BBBSNEI. org. Partnering with parents and guardians, schools, corporations and others in

the community, Big Brothers Big Sisters carefully pairs children (“Littles”) with screened volunteer mentors (“Bigs”) and monitors and supports them in one-to-one mentoring matches throughout their course. The organization holds itself accountable for children in the program to achieve measurable outcomes, such as higher aspirations; greater confidence and better relationships; educational success; and avoidance of delinquency and other risky behaviors. Most children served by Big Brothers Big Sisters are in single-parent and low-income families or households where a parent is incarcerated.

EN spellers finish second at Penn invitational champion Penn Spell Bowl team. “The team improved 10 points over its total at its first competition 10 days ago at the East Noble Invitational,” said coach Bob Avery. In addition to Penn’s 89 and East Noble’s 60 points, other team scores were: New Prairie, 50; Kouts, 37; Garrett and NorthWood, 31 each; Prairie Heights, 24; and

BY DENNIS NARTKER dnartker@kpcmedia.com

Kendallville City Council meets at 7 p.m. in City Hall. Wednesday, Oct. 2

Kendallville Aviation Board of Commissioners meets at 7 p.m. at the airport north of Kendallville.

KENDALLVILLE — East Noble’s Spell Bowl team finished second at the eight-team Penn High School Spell Bowl Invitational Thursday night. East Noble’s 60 points was 29 points behind

THE NEWS SUN THE NEWS SUN (USPS 292-440) 102 N. Main St., Kendallville, IN 46755 Established 1859, daily since 1911 ©KPC Media Group Inc. 2013

Mishawaka, 23. “The Knights have somewhat cut into Penn’s dominance, trailing by only 29, as opposed to the 36-point shellacking at East Noble,” Avery said an email message. Individually for East Noble, junior Emily Savage scored a perfect 9 out of 9, the only perfect score by a speller other than Penn’s team members. Other East

Noble scores were: senior Josh Tew and sophomore Alyssa Yoquelet, 8 each; freshman Kaelyn Bender, junior Rachel Smolinske and senior Myra Finton, all with 7; freshman Gavin Herron and sophomore Phillip Phan, both with 5; and freshman Meghann McCoy and sophomore Brian Tew, both with 2. East Noble travels to Kouts High School Monday night.

HOW TO CONTACT US President/Publisher:

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Circulation Director: Bruce Hakala

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Web site: kpcnews.com

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Updated and peaceful home situated on 2 acres in country setting. Hardwood floors throughout the main living area and kitchen. Bay windows let in a lot of natural light. Remodeled bathroom w/gorgeous tile work around the tub and shower and a pedestal sink. Both BR are carpeted and have ceiling fans. Nice wood deck and large 3-season room. $138,500. MLS#9005944.

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The Hess Team

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230 E. Diamond St., Kendallville

Quality from a bygone era. Beautiful woodwork, gorgeous hardwood floors, expansive rooms, grand open staircase in foyer, custom-built covered patio, craftsmanship throughout in this 4 BR, 2-1/2 BA Victorian home. $135,100. MLS#9005962.

Right address for Drive Right

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604 Warren Dr., Kendallville

Very well-cared-for ranch in Hollybrook Heights with fields for your backyard neighbors. Nicely proportioned rooms throughout. Entry foyer leading to the large living room with vaulted ceilings. Eat-in kitchen with hardwood cabinets, all appliances included. 3 BR including the master suite w/a full BA and walk-in closet. Laundry room w/storage. $124,500. MLS#9006016

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Steuben County 665-3117

DeKalb County 925-2611

POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: THE NEWS SUN, P.O. Box 39, Kendallville, IN 46755

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Correction • The correct website for Drive Right Academy Inc. is driverightinc.com. A story in Thursday’s edition gave an incorrect Web address for the company, which will offer driver education to East Noble High School students in the coming school year.

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Published by KPC Media Group Inc. at 102 N. Main St., Kendallville, IN 46755. Published every day except New Year’s Day, Memorial Day, July 4th, Labor Day, day after Thanksgiving and Christmas Day. Periodical postage paid at Kendallville, IN 46755

ALBION — Local police arrested five people Wednesday, according to Noble County Jail records. Nicholas R. Coburn, 27, of Albion, was booked at 12:29 p.m. on warrants charging him with dealing in a schedule I, II or III controlled substance-drug court violation, obtaining a legend drug by fraud-drug court violation and possession of a controlled substancedrug court violation. He was released Wednesday on his own recognizance. Tara M. Hunter, 37, of the 1100 block of North Street, Ligonier, was booked at 10:39 p.m. on charges of operating while intoxicated with a previous conviction for that offense, possession of a legend drug and possession of a controlled substance. She was held on $4,500 bond. Josias Martinez, 30, of the Martin Street Trailer Park, Ligonier, was booked at 3:27 p.m. on a hold for authorities in Elkhart County. Amber L. Munk, 23, of the 7400 block of North C.R. 450E, Kendallville, was booked at 1:24 p.m. on a warrant charging her with possession of a controlled substance. No bond was listed. Andrew M. Watson, 22, of the 4200 block of East C.R. 700S, Wolcottville, was booked at 7:42 p.m. on a warrant charging him with fraud. He was held on $4,500 bond.

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Fabulous wooded building lot just outside the southern boundary of Chain-O-Lakes State Park. 5.7 acres +/-.$39,900. MLS#9006003.

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Open Homes

SELLER SAYS MAKE AN OFFER! Brand new living room carpet! Updated ranch w/a basement on just under 20 acres. Come take a look at this awesome property. 3 BR, 2 BA, many new features! Two large outbuildings to house toys or animals. 14-15 acres of woods. MLS#9003651. $227,500. DIRECTIONS: SR 8 west to CR 500 E, south to 175 N, turn east to property.

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Pack your bags and move right in! This 3 BR, 2 BA home is waiting for new owners. Split BR floor plan and open concept with kitchen and living room. Appliances to stay along with the washer and dryer. Fenced-in yard. Shed to stay. MLS#9005613. $96,900. DIRECTIONS: SR 3 to Old SR 3, south to stoplight, east to Demske Acres, south on Autumn Hills Dr. to property.

Hosted By: Terri Deming

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THE NEWS SUN

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 2013

LIGONIER — “Write A Willâ€? workshops, sponsored by the Noble County Community Foundation and Kendallville attorney Douglas Atz, will be held in three locations in October. Dates and locations are: • Tuesday, Oct. 22, 2-4 p.m., Kendallville Public Library, Meeting Room A; • Wednesday, Oct. 23, 6-8 p.m., Noble County Public Library — West, Albion, Shultz Meeting Room; • Thursday, Oct. 24, 4-6 p.m., Noble County Community Foundation, 1599 Lincolnway South, Ligonier. There will be a limited number of seats available. Participants are encouraged to register as soon as possible for the free workshops by calling the Noble County Community Foundation at 894-3335 or sending an email to jennifer@noblecountycf.org. Be sure to include name, address and phone number. “A will is one of the most important documents you will execute during your lifetime,â€? said Linda Yerick, the foundation’s executive director. “Attorney Doug Atz has continued to volunteer to work with the foundation to share how tremendously important it is to have a will.â€? In the workshop sessions,

attendees will discover how unique a will can be for families. A will can have a profound effect on the financial well-being of family members, friends and institutions. Discussions during the workshop explain how to gather the information needed to work with a professional and attendees will receive a booklet called “Planning Your Will.� “Mr. Atz will explain some of the legal aspects, since they sometimes become mystifying or confusing, and sometimes there is information around that is not correct,� Yerick said. “Doug enjoys the opportunity to clarify and speak on all these legal matters, while promoting awareness about the need to have a will.� Attendees of the “Write a Will� workshop may at the conclusion schedule the actual preparation of a will by Atz at minimal or no cost to the participant. The actual document will not be prepared on site. However, attendees can schedule an appointment for a preparation of a will and for those attendees who choose to include one or more monetary charitable gifts in their estate through the Noble County Community Foundation will receive a simple will at no cost.

Brief • Writing workshop series begins Oct. 1 KENDALLVILLE — Adults age 18 and older are invited to join former English and literature teacher Jackie Boyle for a Creative Writing workshop series. Aspiring authors should bring their work, a pen for notes, and their creativity. The workshops will be at 6 p.m. every Tuesday during October. A $10 deposit is required to participate, and will be returned at the last workshop.

Farmers Market: All types of products available. Downtown LaGrange. 8 a.m. Farmers Market: The following goods may be sold: fruits, vegetables, organics, dried and fresh herbs and spices, plants, flowers, honey and even baked goods. East sidewalk, 100 block Main Street, Kendallville. 8:30 a.m. 347-3276 Luckey Hospital Museum: The Luckey Hospital Museum began when Dr. James E. Luckey’s great-nieces decided to open a small museum to display their private collection. Both are retired RNs and have been collecting obsolete medical equipment for years. The collection has grown and expanded to include the entire first floor of the former hospital. Tours available by calling 635-2490 or 635-2256. Luckey Hospital Museum, U.S. 33 and S.R. 109, Wolf Lake. 10 a.m. Yu-Gi-Oh: Stop in for the sanctioned Yu-Gi-Oh Tournament and battle your buddies. There is a $2 tournament fee that should be paid at the door, or you can pay a $5 fee and receive a pack of cards. Cossy ID cards are suggested. Prizes will be given to the top three players. Kendallville Public Library, 221 S. Park Ave., Kendallville. 10 a.m. 343-2010

Narcotics Anonymous Meeting: Narcotics Anonymous is a fellowship for those who have a problem with any drug, legal or illegal, including alcohol. This ‘open’ meeting may be attended by anyone, but we ask that verbal participation be limited to those who have (or who think they may have) a problem with drugs. For more information, call 427-9113 or go to na.org. Club Recovery, 1110 E. Dowling St., Kendallville. 12:30 p.m. Bluegrass Jam: Pickers, players, vocalists and lots of enthusiastic listeners are all welcome to these free, live music events. Once-a-month jam sessions are returning to Bixler Lake Park. Concert will be in the Jansen Pavilion. Bixler Lake Park, PO Box 516, Kendallville. 6 p.m. 260-347-1064

Sunday, Sept. 29 Bingo: Bingo games. Warm ups at 12:30 pm and games at 1:30 p.m. Sponsored by the Sylvan Lake Improvement Association. (Image courtesy of princedubingo. com.) Rome City Bingo Hall, S.R. 9, Rome City. 12:30 p.m.

Chess Matches: All ages and ability levels welcome. Games from 1-4 p.m. at Portside Pizza in Albion. 1 p.m.

Chorus of Sweet Adelines International, a national barbershop organization for women, rehearses every Monday. The group is open to new members. For more information, call 260-475-5482. Fairview Missionary Church, 525 E. C.R. 200N, Angola. 6 p.m.

Monday, Sept. 30 Bingo: For senior citizens every Monday. Noble County Council on Aging, 111 Cedar St., Kendallville. Noon.

Kendallville Lions Club: Club meets first, third and fifth Mondays. American Legion Post 86, South Main Street, Kendallville. 6:15 p.m.

Lego Club: Create and play with Legos during this after school club for grades K-5! Kendallville Public Library, 221 S Park Ave, Kendallville. 3:30 p.m. (260) 343-2010

Music & Movement: Jump, dance, shake, and hop while listening to exciting music during this program for all ages! We will be using hoops, bean bags, and more for 30 fun-filled minutes. Limberlost Public Library, 164 Kelly St., Rome City. 6:30 p.m. 854-3382

Lego Quest: Stop after school to have some fun playtime with Legos. Geared towards children in grades K-5. Limberlost Public Library, 164 Kelly St., Rome City. 4 p.m. 854-3382 Zumba Class: Free. Presence Sacred Heart Home, 515 N. Main St., Avilla. 6 p.m. 897-2841

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Little River Chorus rehearsal: Little River

DivorceCare: 13-week program with videos, discussion and support for separated or divorced. For more information, call 347-0056. Trinity Church United Methodist, 229 S. State St., Kendallville. 5:30 p.m.

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FALL GOLF SPECIAL

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VENDORS NEEDED

HAPPY BIRTHDAY

PAULA!

Future Ligonier Alliance Presents

LIGONIER FALL FEST Friday, Oct. 18 • 3 PM-8 PM

Vendors are needed for crafts, food & live music. There will be a scarecrow contest along Cavin Street on the light poles and a “Gallery of Ghoulish Homes� in Ligonier.

From: Mom, Dad, Lloyd Jr. & Jenny

For more information, register as a vendor, or participate in the contests call Norma Donley 260-463-6647 or stop by Ligonier Floral for a sign-up sheet

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LOCATION: 409 VAN SCOYOC ST., AVILLA 46710 From the intersection of Main Street and Albion Street (stop light in Avilla) take Albion Street east 1 block to Van Scoyoc Street then south 3 ½ blocks to the property. Auction held on site. 5 Miles South of Kendallville • 15 Miles North of Fort Wayne

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SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 2013

Deaths & Funerals • Mark Fisher AVILLA — Mark Allan Fisher, 42, of rural Avilla died unexpectedly on Wednesday, September 25, 2013, at DuPont Hospital in Fort Wayne. Mark was born in LaGrange, Indiana, on October 27, 1970, to Arthur and Madonna (Poynter) Fisher. His father Mr. Fisher preceeded him in death and his mother survives in Tacoma, Washington. He was a North Manchester High School graduate and he had lived in the Avilla area for the last 16 years coming from the Columbia City area. Mark was a manager at the Pet Smart in Fort Wayne. Prior to that he worked for 12 years at Kautex-Textron in Avilla. He loved playing with his kids, enjoyed history, was a model plane collector and was known to be an amazing cook. He had a strong love for animals as well. Mark, along with his family, attended the First Christian Church in Kendallville.

On November 22, 1997, he married Candice Ream at the Calvary United Methodist Church in Avilla. She survives. Surviving with his wife and mother are two sons and one daughter: Caleb Fisher, Carson Fisher and Cassidy Fisher, all at home; a brother, William and Susan Fisher; two sisters, Sally and Tom Boudreau of Tacoma, Washington, and Terri Winch of Larwill, Indiana; his mother-in-law and father-in-law, Craig and Linda Ream of Avilla; a sister-in-law, Lynette Wagner of Avilla; a brotherin-law, Mike Ream also of Avilla; and several nieces and nephews. Funeral services will be on Monday, September 30, 2013, at 11:30 a.m. at the Brazzell Funeral Home, Avilla Chapel. The Rev. Thomas Clothier of the First Christian Church in Kendallville will officiate. Burial will follow at the Avilla Cemetery. Visitation will be held on Sunday, September 29, 2013, from 2-4 p.m. and on Monday from 9:30-11:30 a.m. at the funeral home. The family requests memorials be directed to the kids for a scholarship fund. To sign the online guest

register book go to www. brazzellfuneral home.com.

Michael Schiltz HOWE — Michael Schiltz, 61, of Howe died Tuesday, Sept. 24, 2013, at his home. Visitation will be from 1-3 p.m. Tuesday at the Scott United Methodist Church at Shipshewana. A memorial service will be held at 3 p.m. Military rites will be performed by the American Legion Post #215. Carney-Frost Funeral Home in LaGrange is in charge of arrangements.

Richard Kelly LAGRANGE — Richard L. Kelly 90, formally from Sturgis, Mich., died Thursday, Sept. 26, 2013, at Vixvy Hospital in Adrian, Mich. Arrangements are pending at CarneyFrost Funeral Home in LaGrange.

Shutdown would hit home buyers, vacationers first

be in Covington Memorial Gardens. Calling will be from 6-8 p.m. Monday at the church. Johnson Funeral Home in Hudson is in charge of arrangements.

Kelly Wallace ST. JOE — Kelly A. Wallace, 52, died Friday, Sept. 27, 2013, at his home in rural St. Joe. Services will be at 11 a.m. Tuesday at Feller and Clark Funeral Home, 1860 S. Center St., Auburn, with visitation from 10–11 a.m. Tuesday prior to the service. Pastor Floyd A. Shoup will be officiating. Burial will be in Woodlawn Cemetery in Auburn. Visitation will also be from 2-4 and 6-8 p.m. Monday at the funeral home. Memorials may be directed to Cancer Services of Northeast Indiana. A full obituary will appear in Sunday’s edition.

Charlyene Hall

William Dunfee FORT WAYNE — William H. Dunfee, 89, died Friday, Sept. 27, 2012. Funeral services are at 10 a.m. Tuesday at the Church House in Grabill. Burial will

SOUTH MILFORD — Charlyene Hall, 82, died at her home Thursday, Sept. 26, 2013. Funeral arrangements are pending at Hite Funeral Home of Kendallville.

Report: Global warming worst ever BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Manmade global warming is rapidly transforming the planet at rates that are unprecedented in human history, from melting Arctic sea ice to heating the land and seas and contributing to extreme weather events, concluded a new landmark climate report from the United Nations on Friday. The study, the fifth major assessment from the U.N. Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC), projects a bleak future of rising sea levels, more intense and frequent heat waves, destructive droughts and floods, as well as more acidic oceans that will be less capable of supporting marine life. The report serves as yet another warning that without dramatic and rapid cuts in emissions of global greenhouse gas emissions, primarily emissions of carbon dioxide (CO2), the consequences of climate change could be disastrous in many parts of the world. “Climate change challenges the two primary resources of humans and ecosystems — land and water. In short, it threatens our planet, our only home,” said Thomas Stocker, a climate scientist at the University of Bern in Switzerland and co-lead author of the IPCC’s Working Group

AP

Avaaz campaigners gather on one side of a giant 12-meter seesaw to give a visual image of today’s IPCC report’s

I, which released its report on Friday at a press conference in Stockholm. The report found that each of the past three decades has been warmer than all preceding decades since 1850, and the period from 1983-2012 was “likely” the warmest 30-year period of the past 1,400 years in the Northern Hemisphere. The study projects that global surface temperatures are likely to exceed

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key finding that there is a 95 percent scientific certainty that humans cause climate change on Friday.

2.7°F above preindustrial levels by the end of the century and will likely range from 0.54°F to 8.64°F above 1986-2005 levels, depending on greenhouse gas emissions. At the U.N. climate summit in Copenhagen in 2009, global leaders committed to containing global warming to under 3.6°F above pre-industrial levels. The new report illustrates that goal is now

unfeasible. Friday’s study said that to stay below 3.6°F, global carbon emissions would have to remain below 1 trillion metric tons. According to Stocker, 54 percent of that carbon budget has already been emitted. If global warming continues unabated, the consequences are grave, from rising sea levels to extensive melting of the polar ice sheets.

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a government of more than 2.1 million civilian employees scrambled on Friday to update its plans determining who would stay and who would go home, what would get done and what would have to wait. The equation was complicated by the complexity of federal budget rules; some pots of money would be caught up in a shutdown and some wouldn’t. Ironically, a shutdown would have virtually no impact on President Barack Obama’s health care law — the program at the heart of his showdown with House Republicans. The program that detractors dubbed “Obamacare” is set to roll out its individual insurance plans on Tuesday, government shutdown or no, and people hoping to sign up on that first day shouldn’t be affected. Other work expected to continue no matter how the political fight goes: • Prison guards, federal law officers and Border Patrol agents will be at their posts. • Air traffic controllers and airport security screeners will keep airports open. • The military’s 1.4 million active-duty personnel will stay on duty. • Social Security payments will still go out. Doctors will see Medicare and Medicaid patients. Food stamp dollars should continue to flow.

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WASHINGTON (AP) — If the government “shuts down” next Tuesday, your mail will still come. Doctors will see Medicare patients. NASA will keep talking to the astronauts circling Earth on the Space Station. In fact, the majority of government will remain on the job. The bad news would hit random Americans first: vacationers hoping to take in Mount Rushmore or a Smithsonian museum. Homebuyers seeking government-backed mortgages. Travelers who want new passports, quickly. Perhaps on the bright side — for some — tax audits would probably be suspended. Troubles would spread the longer a shutdown lasted. A prolonged furlough of more than one-third of civilian federal workers could mean delays in processing applications for new Social Security and Medicare benefits. Lost profits for businesses that sell goods or services to the government. Problems for airlines and some hotels and restaurants that rely on tourism near national parks. Longer waits for kids seeking delinquent child support. And, of course, a shutdown would mean no paychecks for an estimated 800,000 furloughed workers. They might get paid later for the missed days but couldn’t count on that. The deadline nearing,

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required hospitalization. The criminal prosecution “sends the message that absolute care must be taken to ensure that deadly pathogens do not enter our food supply chain,” the FDA said in a statement Friday. Criminal charges are rare in food-borne illnesses, but the FDA under President Barack Obama has been more aggressive in pursuing farmers and food processors for alleged lapses, said Michael Doyle, director of University of Georgia’s Center for Food Safety. “I think the FDA is sending a strong message that the produce industry is going to have to raise the bar to ensure the safety of the, basically, ready-to-consume foods,” he said.

Lotteries • INDIANAPOLIS — These are the winning numbers drawn Friday: Indiana: Midday: 9-2-0 and 4-6-2-1. Evening: 7-0-6 and 4-1-0-4. Cash 5: 1-21-23-25-26. Mix and Match: 16-23-3445-49. Quick Draw: 5-9-10-16-17-20-27-29-30-32-33-3741-44-50-56-57-69-78-79. Mega Millions: 9-23-27-49-51. Mega Ball: 38. Megaplier: 2. Ohio: Midday: 7-1-7, 8-7-1-1 and 6-3-6-1-7. Evening: 1-7-6, 3-2-5-3 and 8-9-2-4-5. Rolling Cash 5: 8-9-2-4-5. Michigan: Midday: 4-5-4 and 4-8-1-4. Daily: 7-2-4 and 0-0-4-0. Fantasy 5: 04-09-12-27-28. Keno: 10-25-26-27-2933-34-40-44-48-62-63-64-65-67-69-70-72-74-76-79-80.

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DENVER (AP) — Criminal charges against two cantaloupe farmers over a deadly food-borne illness send an emphatic message to fruit and vegetable growers to crack down on safety, federal regulators said Friday. Colorado farmers Eric and Ryan Jensen appeared in shackles in a Denver federal court this week and pleaded not guilty to charges of introducing adulterated food into interstate commerce. The federal Food and Drug Administration has said conditions at Jensen Farms in southeast Colorado led to a 2011 listeria outbreak that killed 33 people. Officials said people in 28 states ate the contaminated fruit, and 147

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Friday’s Close Dow Jones Industrials High: 15,317.45 Low: 15,211.81 Close: 15,258.24 Change: —70.06 Other Indexes Standard&Poors 500 Index: 1691.75 —6.92 NYSE Index: 9684.17 —42.09 Nasdaq Composite Index: 3781.59 —5.84 NYSE MKT Composite:

2382.16 —3.59 Russell 2000 Index: 1074.19 —4.22 Wilshire 5000 TotalMkt: 18,072.74 —69.92 Volume NYSE consolidated volume: 2,856,702,818 Total number of issues traded: 3,157 Issues higher in price: 994 Issues lower in price: 2,019 Issues unchanged: 144

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AREA • NATION •

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 2013

kpcnews.com

THE NEWS SUN

A5

TRAINING: Kendallville trooper co-wrote program FROM PAGE A1

Skies will be mostly cloudy today with highs near 80 degrees. Low tonight of 58. Sunday will be cloudy with rain expected. Daytime high will be 70 and the overnight low temperature will be near 50. Sunshine returns Monday and Tuesday with highs in the low to mid-70s.

Sunrise Sunday 7:35 a.m. Sunset Sunday 7:27 p.m.

National forecast

Forecast highs for Saturday, Sept. 28

Friday’s Statistics Local HI 76 LO 49 PRC. 0 Fort Wayne HI 78 LO 49 PRC. 0

Sunny

Today's Forecast

Cloudy

City/Region High | Low temps

Forecast for Saturday, Sept. 28

MICH.

Chicago 81° | 61°

South Bend 81° | 52°

Fort Wayne 81° | 48°

Fronts Cold

Warm Stationary

Pressure Low

High

OHIO

Lafayette 81° | 54°

ILL.

Pt. Cloudy

South Bend HI 76 LO 52 PRC. 0 Indianapolis HI 82 LO 53 PRC. 0

-10s

Indianapolis 84° | 57°

0s

10s

20s 30s 40s

50s 60s

70s

80s

90s 100s 110s

Today’s drawing by:

Terre Haute 82° | 57°

Evansville 84° | 57°

-0s

Dalton Millhouse Louisville 82° | 59°

KY.

© 2013 Wunderground.com

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

BUDGET: Cruz says conservatives will stand firm FROM PAGE A1

through Nov. 15. The immediate impacts of a shutdown would be felt unevenly. Soldiers, air traffic controllers and many other federal workers would remain on the job. Social Security payments would still go out. But national parks would close to visitors. There would be problems for homebuyers seeking government-backed mortgages and for people applying for some other programs. Delays and closings would spread if a shutdown last for long. Friday’s Senate vote masked a ferocious struggle for control of the Republican Party pitting Boehner and Senate Leader Mitch McConnell against rebels

IRAN: Leaders of two countries speak for first time since 1979 FROM PAGE A1

very least the two governments can stop the escalation of tensions. Rouhani has repeatedly stressed that he has “full authority” in his outreach to the U.S., a reference to the apparent backing by Iran’s ultimate decisionmaker: Supreme Leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei. Such support would give Rouhani a political mandate that could extend beyond the nuclear issue to possible broader efforts at ending the long estrangement between Washington and Tehran. It remains unclear, however, whether obstacles will be raised by Iran’s hard-line forces such the powerful Revolutionary Guard, which had warned Rouhani about moving too fast with his overtures with the West. Friday’s telephone call — Obama at the White House, Rouhani in a limousine on the way to the airport after diplomatic meetings at the United Nations — marked perhaps the most hopeful steps toward reconciliation in decades. The last direct conversation between the leaders of the two countries was in 1979 before the Iranian Revolution toppled the pro-U.S. shah and brought Islamic militants to power. Obama said the long break “underscores the deep mistrust between our countries, but it also indicates the prospect of moving beyond that difficult history.” At issue most directly at present are suspicions outlined in reports from the U.N.’s International Atomic Energy Agency that Iran has worked secretly on trying to develop nuclear weapons.

led by relatively junior lawmakers, Cruz and Mike Lee of Utah and a few dozen allies in the House among them. The outcome of that contest — more than differences between the two political parties — is likely to determine whether the government shuts down for the first time in nearly two decades. Cruz told reporters he had had numerous conversations with fellow conservatives in recent days, adding, “I am confident the House of Representatives will continue to stand its ground, continue to listen to the American people and … stop this train wreck, this nightmare that is Obamacare.”

The House is scheduled to be in session both Saturday and Sunday, but it is unclear when it will vote on a new bill to avert a shutdown, and what health care-related items it will include. Obama spoke more than an hour later at the White House, where he said it was up to House Republicans to follow the Senate’s lead and prevent a shutdown. He said the struggle has nothing to do with budget deficits, and said if Republicans “have specific ideas on how to genuinely improve the (health care) law rather than gut it, rather than delay, it rather than repeal it, I am happy to work with them.”

training program were used in the northeastern Indiana district in unison: a PowerPoint presentation, a live, active-shooter scenario and a debriefing where staff members could ask questions afterward. Mawhorr discussed with the staff how law enforcement’s approach has changed since the Columbine school shooting in Colorado. Prior to that time, officers set up a perimeter and waited for a SWAT team to arrive. Columbine taught police that there was no time to wait for a SWAT team to assemble. It was then thought that a small team of perhaps three or four officers would enter the building first. Now, police are taught that the first officer on the scene is to deal with the situation immediately. Mawhorr said there also has been an evolution in thinking regarding what potential victims should do. Instead of being instructed to wait for help to arrive, staff members were taught Friday a more proactive approach: They should run to safety if they can, hide if they can’t and be prepared to fight if they must. “It sucks we even have to have this conversation,” Mawhorr told the assembled teachers and administrators, “but this is the world we live in now.” Mawhorr said each teacher should have items that potentially could be used as weapons. He gave the example of ISP District commander Lt. Tony Casto’s

to get into a room could save lives. “Make a bad guy work to get to you,” Casto said. “Buy time,” Mawhorr said. “Go to your lockdown procedures.” Even locking a classroom door could deter someone. “The path of least resistance is usually what these guys go for,” Mawhorr said. “You have a fighting chance. We need time.” Mawhorr encouraged MATT GETTS school staff members to maintain a constant level of Indiana State Police Lt. awareness of their surroundTony Casto talks to staff ings and to act decisively. members during active Deming said one of the shooter training held big questions he gets from Friday at East Noble staff members is how police Middle School. will respond to such a scenario. Friday, they got a first-hand look. wife, who has decorated That kind of real-life bricks in her classroom — detail made the training bricks that could potentially sobering for teachers who be thrown at an intruder. lined the hallways, watching “Think outside the box,” it all unfold. Mawhorr said. “Think about “It’s troubling what you can do to fortify understanding this is our your room.” world now,” teacher Bill It was a sentiment echoed Cain said. “I thought it by ISP Trooper and SWAT team member Chris McCreery was very informative. It’s always better to prepare for of Kendallville. McCreery the worst and hope it never and Trooper Shaun Armes developed the program taught happens.” Armes came up with the Friday. “Don’t just lock you door,” genesis of the program while doing advanced instructor McCreery told the assembly. coursework. McCreery “Find something to barricade was more than happy to it. We are talking life and assist in putting together death. You can set the stage. Being prepared is our respon- the formal presentation that was displayed in its entirety sibility.” Preparedness was stressed for the first time Friday in Kendallville. over and over again, and so “I was honored to be was buying time for police to asked to do it,” McCreery arrive. said. “I’ve got a 6-year-old Casto said that at Sandy Hook, a human life was taken and a 4-year-old ready for school age. I was happy to every 10 seconds. Making it take on this role.” more difficult for an attacker

Hamilton woman, 89, dies in crash HAMILTON — An 89-year-old Hamilton woman was killed in a crash Thursday afternoon in downtown Hamilton. Hattie Hulbert’s car pulled from a grocery store parking lot in the 3800 block of East Bellefontaine Road around 3:40 p.m. Thursday, said Hamilton

Town Marshal Jeremy Warner. It was struck by a pickup truck operated by Tyler Nilson, 23, of Angola. Nilson could not avoid the collision, Warner said. He was not injured. Warner said it is the first fatal accident within the town limits in his 16 years on the department.

The road was closed for around two hours while crash reconstruction specialists from Steuben County Sheriff’s Department and Angola Police Department worked at the scene. There was a large amount of gasoline and other vehicle fluids in the road, said Warner.

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Scores •

Knights surprised on road BY JUSTIN PENLAND japenland@hotmail.com

OSSIAN — Quite often coaches teach not only athletic and game-related techniques, but also real-life lessons for different situations. East Noble’s football team learned a lesson no one wants to get taught Friday at Norwell. East Noble lost in the battle of the Knights, 35-7. “The only thing you can take away (from the loss) is in the real world, if you don’t bring it every day, someone else will,” East Noble coach Luke Amstutz said. “We got our butts kicked tonight. We didn’t come ready to play.” Norwell tallied an uncommon

NATIONAL LEAGUE PITTSBURGH...........................4 CINCINNATI ...............................1 ST. LOUIS ....................................7 CHICAGO CUBS ....................0 ATLANTA .......................................1 PHILADELPHIA .......................0 AMERICAN LEAGUE KANSAS CITY...........................6 CHICAGO WHITE SOX.......1 CLEVELAND............................12 MINNESOTA..............................6

457 yards against East Noble’s defense (4-2, 2-2 NHC), 327 of which were on the ground. Of the 52 offensive plays Norwell (1-5, 1-3) ran, three gained 50 or more yards. Things were slow early for both teams as the defenses battled to three consecutive three-and-out series. East Noble picked up one first down on the fourth drive of the game, but it was Norwell on the ensuing drive that drained the clock and put together a long march down the field. The home squad started on its own 20 due to a touchback on the previous punt. Norwell marched 60 yards in the closing minutes of the first quarter before scoring on

the first play of the second stanza, a 20-yard connection between quarterback Piercen Harnish and receiver Reggie Hayes. Harnish and Hayes connected only four times in the contest, but accounted for 110 of Harnish’s 130 passing yards. Hayes also scored on a 62-yard catch with 1:51 left in the first half. It was his final catch of the evening. “Obviously we didn’t prepare them to come over and get ready for a battle. I have to take a good look in the mirror for this week and get ready for Columbia City. Our boys also have to take a look in the mirror and be prepared for a fight,” Amstutz said. SEE KNIGHTS, PAGE B2

TEXAS............................................5 L.A. ANGELS ..............................3

INTERLEAGUE MIAMI .............................................3 DETROIT.......................................2

Area Events • TO DAY G I R LS GOLF East Noble, Angola, West Noble and Fremont’s Alivia Behnfeldt in East Noble Regional (Noble Hawk), 8:30 a.m. BOYS TE N N I S East No ble Invit ational, 9 a.m. N EC C Tournament at Lakeland, 9 a.m. VOLLEYBALL West Noble at S.B. Clay Invit ational, 9 a.m. Prairie Heights at Warsaw Invit ational, 1 0 a.m. Lakewood Park Christian at Lakeland, noon BOYS SO C CE R Hamilton at Central Noble, 11 a.m. Goshen at West Noble, 11:4 5 a.m. Lakeland at Elkhart Christian, 7 p.m. G I R LS SO C CE R Angola Invit ational, 1 0 a.m. CROS S C OU NTRY Fremont, DeKalb, East Noble, West Noble, Angola, Lakeland and Prairie Heights in New Haven Classic at The Plex, 9 a.m. C OLLEG E TE N N I S Trine women in M IAA Flighted Tournament at Hope, 9 a.m. Tr ine men in ITA Central Regional at Kalamazoo, 1 0 a.m. COL. CROSS COUNTRY Tr ine in M IAA Jamb oree at Adrian, 11 a.m. C OLLEG E GOLF Men, Trine M IAA Jamb oree, 1 p.m. Tr ine women at Kalamazoo M IAA Jamb oree, 1 p.m. C OLLEG E SO C C E R Women, Albion at Trine, noon Men, Trine at Hope, 7 p.m. C OLLEG E FO OTBALL Trine at St. Joseph’s, 2 p.m.

Panthers win on Homecoming BY KEN FILLMORE kfillmore@kpcmedia.com

CHAD KLINE

Central Noble quarterback Brock Noe, right, tries to shake off The Howe School’s Eli Schaap

during the first half of Friday night’s game in Albion. The Cougars won 48-12

End of a streak BY CHRIS SMURR

ALBION — It was a homecoming to remember for the Central Noble Cougars as they defeated The Howe School Wildcats 48-12 in a non-conference football game Friday night. Central Noble won for the first time in a little more than three years and ended a losing streak at 30 games. Its last win before Friday was a 14-7 home win over Fremont on Sept. 17, 2010. The scoring onslaught happened early and often for the Cougars as junior quarterback Brock Noe scored the game’s first touchdown of the night on an option play,

culminating in 37-yarder on the ground. The Wildcats, however, could not counter the Cougars’ offensive attack. The Cougars were plagued early on by two offensive penalties that negated would-be touchdowns. “There are still some little things that we have to do better,” CN head coach Jeremy Yates said. “Tonight is about the guys enjoying the win and putting a win up on that board.” The Cougars would reclaim those two negated scores later on. First, it was a 34-yard passing touchdown as Noe connected with senior wide receiver Joel Cochard

BY JEFF JONES jjones@kpcmedia.com

LAGRANGE — Three Lakeland running backs ran for more than 100 yards and another had nearly 90 yards, but the Lakers needed a big defensive stop midway through the fourth quarter to turn aside upset-minded Eastside, 28-14 at LaGrange

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in the first quarter to put them up 13-0. On the Cougars’ following possession, senior running back Garren Deck took the handoff and bolted toward the end zone with what would have been a 65-yard touchdown run. However, an offensive penalty by the Cougars erased that score. Undeterred, the Central Noble offense drove the ball downfield and junior running back Alexander Collins reclaimed the score for his team’s mishap with a 25-yard scoring run to put his team up 20-0. SEE COUGARS, PAGE B2

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BRUSHY PRAIRIE — The Prairie Heights Panthers showed guts and a little more discipline and composure than Fremont to earn the right to ring their bell after their homecoming game Friday night. The Panthers jumped out to a 22-0 lead midway through the third quarter and held off the Eagles 29-21 in an emotionally Northeast Corner Conference game at Hubert Cline Field. “We had four starters out, so we had to push hard to develop talent and find pride. There was a lot of bait tossed out there and it was thrown on both sides,” Prairie Heights coach Vincent Royer said. “We dug deep and reached deep to play through everything.” Fremont (2-4, 1-4 NECC) had another big penalty night with 13 calls against them for 126 yards.

Cougars claim first win since 2010 season

S U N DAY C OLLEG E TE N N I S Tr ine men in ITA Central Regional at Kalamazoo, noon 15,899

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East Noble quarterback Bryce Wolfe escapes from a Norwell defender on Friday.

Heights handles Fremont

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SPORTS •

kpcnews.com

THE NEWS SUN

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 2013

West Noble falls at Churubusco CHURUBUSCO — West Noble discovered why Churubusco is state-ranked and undefeated as the Eagles pinned a 49-0 loss on the Chargers in a Northeast Corner Conference football game played Friday night in ‘Busco.

West Noble, 1-5, was unable to mount much of an offense as the ‘Busco defense kept West Noble out of the end zone for the entire 48 minutes. Churubusco, 6-0, scored just once in the first quarter but then recorded two touchdowns in each

of the second, third and fourth quarters. Adrian Springer scored first for ‘Busco on a seven-yard run. Kane Johnson then scored three touchdowns for the winners; two in the second and one in the third quarters. His first two runs

were good for 28 yards each and the final six-pointer was a 53-yard run. Quarterback Hayden Kilgore then followed up with two touchdown passes. The final TD for Churubusco came on a 19-yard interception return.

The loss moves Churubusco one game closer to a showdown with Lakeland in two weeks for the conference championship. The Chargers will be looking forward to being at home Friday in their homecoming game against Central Noble.

LAKERS: Fairfield up next for Lakeland squad COUGARS: Central Noble will face Eastside FROM PAGE B1

FROM PAGE B1

Despite Lakeland owning more than a 200-yard advantage in total offense, the score was tied at 14 heading into the fourth quarter. That’s when the Lakers found a little something extra. Lakeland ground out three first downs in the final three minutes of the third, and gained another early in the fourth before Raatz scored from eight yards out with 9:26 to play. Marco Olivares’ extra-point kick made it 21-14 Lakers. The Blazers, who showed second-half explosiveness on offense after gaining just two first downs in the first half, immediately threatened. Freshman quarterback Conner Dove threw a deep ball to senior Ty Lockhart for 32 yards to the Lakeland 26. Junior P.J. Dean completed a short pass to Jesse Eck for another first down, this time to the Lakeland 11. Two plays later, however, Dean’s pass was tipped at the line of scrimmage, and Lakeland’s Casper made a diving interception at his 5-yard line to snuff the drive. The Lakers went 95 yards in just under four minutes, with Raatz scoring from 26 yards out with 1:33 to play. Raatz also scored the game’s first points with 1:51 left in the first, capping an 11-play, 72-yard drive with a six-yard run. That was all the scoring through the first half.

Lakeland 28, Eastside 14

Lakeland fullback Josh Collyer runs for several yards during Friday’s football game.

Eastside 0 0 14 0 — 14 Lakeland 7 0 7 14 — 28 First Quarter LL — Raatz 6 run (Olivares kick), 1:51. Third Quarter ES — Dean 49 run (Jokoty kick), 5:49. LL — Collyer 4 run (Olivares kick), 4:45. ES — Dean 35 run (Jokoty kick), 3:18. Fourth Quarter LL — Raatz 8 run (Olivares kick), 9:26. LL — Raatz 26 run (Olivares kick), 1:33. ES LL First downs 6 24 Rushes-yards 22-178 65-476 Passing yards 104 10 Comp.-Att.-Int. 6-14-1 2-6-0 Total yards 282 486 Penalties-yards 3-20 8-70 Fumbles-lost 0-0 2-1 Punts-Avg. 4-25.8 0-0 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING — Eastside: Dean 12-132, 2 tds; Renier 4-50; Nickolson 3-8; Dove 1-(-6); Eck 2-(-6). Lakeland: Collyer 18-133, 1 td; Raatz 11-119, 3 tds; Roebel 16-107; Casper 8-85; Bender 7-29; Sams 1-9; Kelly 4-(-6). PASSING — Eastside: Dean 5-12, 72 yards, 1 int.; Dove 1-2, 32 yards. Lakeland: Kelly 2-6, 10 yards. RECEIVING — Eastside: Lockhart 2-78; Eck 3-21; Sprunger 1-5. Lakeland: Bender 1-5; Casper 1-5. MISSED FIELD GOALS — Lakeland, Olivares 34, 35

Eastside’s Terry Nickolson recovered a fumble to end one Lakeland possession, and Olivares missed a 34-yard field goal to the right late in the half. Eastside nearly scored late in the half, as Dean hit a streaking Lockhart for 46 yards to the Lakeland 36, and ran 32 yards himself as the halftime horn sounded, only to be tripped up at the 4. After Lakeland came up empty on another field goal try on its first possession of the third, Eastside did find the end zone, as Dean faked a pass and tucked the ball away untouched for a 49-yard run with 5:49 left in the third. Lakeland needed exactly one minute to respond, as

big runs by Casper and Collyer preceded the latter’s four-yard TD run at 4:45. Eastside answered back in 1:21. Kadis Renier ripped off a 36-yard run to across midfield, and Dean ended the short possession with a 35-yard TD run. Trever Jokoty’s kick made it 14-14 with 3:18 left in the third. Dean finished with 132 yards rushing on 12 attempts. The Lakers, who didn’t punt the entire game, wore special military-themed jerseys as part of a night honoring veterans. Lakeland visits Fairfield, a 53-14 winner over Angola, in a battle of NECC unbeatens Friday. The Blazers host Fremont Friday.

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The Wildcats would find the end zone in the second quarter as senior quarterback Marco Seow connected with senior tight end Collin Majoras for a 19-yard pass. But Central Noble answered on the following possession as Deck scored from 50 yards out to make it a 27-6 game. The Cougars would find the end zone two more times before halftime. Noe had a 68-yard quarterback scamper, and Collins scored from 33 yards out. The second half found the Cougars opting to play more conservative,

giving younger players an opportunity to play. “Whenever you can get the J.V. guys out there on the field and give them varsity experience, it’s always good for them,” Yates said. Freshman running back Mason Smith would be the only Cougar to score in the second half with a 33-yard run in the third quarter. The Wildcats never gave up during the game, playing hard until the very end despite having to overcome a large scoring deficit. In the fourth quarter, the Cougars failed to convert on fourth down and turned

PANTHERS: Blum scampers for 73 yards for PH FROM PAGE B1

That included some personal foul calls. But the Panthers (3-3, 3-2) were not immuned to penalties either and they piled up as PH hung onto a second half lead. It had 12 penalties for 115 yards. Among Heights’ starters out were key two-way senior captain Joey Barry and sophomore defensive back Kade Gerbers. Barry is out for the season with a torn lateral meniscus in his right knee and will try to get back for baseball in the spring. The Panthers did not get healthier in this physical battle among neighborly rivals. Senior Bobby Blum injured his right ankle late in the second quarter after leaping to attempt to catch a screen pass from Kyler West. The ankle was iced and taped up and Blum returned in the third quarter. He scored his third touchdown of the game with 5 minutes, 17 seconds left in the quarter as the Panthers took advantage of a short field following Dylan Stayner blocking a Fremont punt deep in Eagle territory. Corey Johnson kicked the extra point to make it a 29-14 game. Midway through the fourth quarter, Blum took further punishment with an excessive tackle as he was body slammed to the turf by Fremont’s Logan Peel. Stayner dinged up a shoulder. But Heights made

JAMES FISHER

Dylan Stayner of Prairie Heights goes high in an attempt to bring in a catch during Friday’s game with Fremont.

two final stands to secure the win after Johnson did not miss a 52-yard field goal by all that much. Kaleb Hayes was 19-for-40 passing for 221 yards and two touchdowns. Panther senior Levi Tuckerman picked Hayes off three times, including twice in the final five minutes. “Tuckerman was one example of a guy who learned to not drop his head after making a mistake. He learned to play up,” Royer said. “Dylan and Bobby showed a lot of heart,” the

FROM PAGE B1

Norwell’s lead did not last long, however. East Noble answered with its own 80-yard drive following the kickoff. It took 11 plays and exactly three minutes until Walker Boyles crashed into the end

zone from 8 yards out and Jared Teders’ kick knotted it at 7-7. Boyles was one of the bright spots for East Noble with 107 rushing yards. Late in the third quarter, Boyles tried to revamp the East Noble sideline with

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CONTEST RULES

1. Norwell at DeKalb, Fri. 2. East Noble at Columbia City, Fri. 3. Fremont at Eastside, Fri. 4. Garrett at South Adams, Fri. 5. Prairie Heights at Angola, Fri. 6. Lakeland at Fairfield, Fri. 7. Central Noble at West Noble, Fri. 8. Culver Academy at Churubusco, Fri. 9. Carroll at Homestead, Fri. 10. Woodlan at Leo, Fri.

11. Kalamazoo at Trine, Sat. 12. Penn State at Indiana, Sat. 13. Ball State at Virginia, Sat. 14. Minnesota at Michigan, Sat. 15. Ohio State at Northwestern, Sat. 16. Michigan State at Iowa, Sat. 17. Arizona State at Notre Dame, Sat. 18. Saints at Bears, Sun. 19. Lions at Packers, Sun. 20. Seahawks at Colts, Sun.

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a 58-yard counter which pulled the Knights from their own 28 to Norwell’s 14. The drive stalled five plays later after a holding penalty pushed East Noble back from the 6-yard line. Norwell scored 28 unanswered points in the final 32:05. “We have to learn from it and be a lot more vigilant in how we prepare. We need to have a lot better week,” Amstutz said. East Noble will look to bounce back next Friday at Columbia City. Kickoff is scheduled for 7 p.m.

Norwell 35, East Noble 7

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coach added. “Joey Barry set the standard for work and will still stay in the team captain locker for the rest of the season.” Blum had 73 yards on 21 carries. David Rodriguez had 42 yards on seven carries and sustained Panther drives in the second half in picking up the slack for Blum. Tuckerman caught a 47-yard touchdown pass from West in the second quarter. West kept the play alive with his feet, and Tuckerman broke a tackle before running down the PH sideline to paydirt. West then ran for two points. Nate Beatty caught seven passes for 114 yards for Fremont, including a 46-yard touchdown reception in the final minute of the second quarter to make it a 22-14 game. He also rushed for 58 yards on 20 carries. Eagle Brock Baker scored two touchdowns, one on a seven-yard pass in the first quarter and another on an 11-yard fumble return in the fourth quarter when he took the ball away from Stayner. Fremont trailed 14-0 after one quarter without seniors Brad Owen and Ryan Sichling due to a violation of team rules. Sichling played well over the final three quarters, according to FHS coach Nick Maksimchuk, and caught a few passes. “We lost our cool and we need to control attitude and effort,” Maksimchuk said. “Those personal fouls have to stop.”

KNIGHTS: Second NHC loss hurts East Noble

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the ball back over to the Wildcats. From there, Howe’s junior running back Simon Williams had a 30-yard touchdown run for the final score of the night. “You have to give Howe a lot of credit,” said Yates. “They play hard. There’s not a lot of them (on their roster). They’re all playing both offense and defense. They never quit and were still playing hard in the fourth quarter.” The Cougars (1-5) will travel to play Eastside next week while The Howe School (1-3) travels to North Adams-Jerome (Mich.).

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East Noble 0 7 0 0—7 Norwell 0 14 7 14— 35 Scoring Summary Second Quarter Nor — Reggie Hayes 20 pass by Piercen Harnish (Graham Denney kick) 11:55 EN — Walker Boyles 8 run (Jared Teders kick) 8:55 Nor — Hayes 62 pass by Harnish (Denney kick) 1:51 Third Quarter Nor — Harnish 1 run (Denney kick) 56.7 seconds Fourth Quarter Nor — Reid Jutte 58 run (Denney kick) 5:54 Nor — William Gerber 61 run (Denney kick) 2:35 Team Statistics EN Nor First downs 21 19 Punts-Average 2-20.5 2-29 Rushes-yds. 33-226 42-327 Passing yards 160 130 Comp-Att-Int 18-40-2 7-10-0 Total plays-yds. 73-386 52-457 Penalties 3-21 3-35 Fumbles-lost 1-0 1-0 Individual Statistics RUSHING: EN — Boyles 9-107, TD; Bryce Wolfe 10-71; Grey Fox 7-24; Jacob Brown 7-24. Nor — Harnish 20-94, TD; Jutte 6-83, TD; Gerber 2-73, TD; Nahrwold 14-77. PASSING: EN — Wolfe 18-40, 160 yards, 2 INT. Nor — Harnish 7-10, 130 yards, 2 TD. RECEIVING: EN — Bret Sible 8-73; Fox 7-63; Kaleb Ballard 1-9; Nathan Ogle 1-8; Paul Dwyer 1-7. Nor — Hayes 4-110, 2 TD; Nathan Burrows 1-10; Jeremy Davis 1-5; Gerber 1-5.


SCOREBOARD •

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 2013

Area Football Standings NORTHEAST HOOSIER CONF. TEAMS NHC ALL PF New Haven 4-0 6-0 262 Homestead 2-1 4-1 176 East Noble 2-2 4-2 190 Bellmont 2-2 3-3 157 Columbia City 2-2 3-3 136 Carroll 2-2 4-2 263 Norwell 1-3 1-5 117 DeKalb 0-4 0-6 39 Friday, Sept. 27 Carroll 55, Bellmont 7 New Haven 29, Columbia City 6 Homestead 68, DeKalb 13 Norwell 35, East Noble 7 Friday, Oct. 4 Carroll at Homestead East Noble at Columbia City New Haven at Bellmont Norwell at DeKalb

PA 90 86 94 187 136 96 228 284

NORTHEAST CORNER CONF. TEAMS NECC ALL PF PA Churubusco 6-0 6-0 227 26 Lakeland 6-0 6-0 218 53 Fairfield 5-1 5-1 241 115 Prairie Heights 3-2 3-3 108 128 Angola 2-3 2-4 65 169 Fremont 1-4 2-4 103 221 West Noble 1-4 1-5 62 188 Eastside 0-5 1-5 136 188 Central Noble 0-5 1-5 109 203 Friday, Sept. 27 Fairfield 53, Angola 14 Lakeland 28, Eastside 14 Prairie Heights 29, Fremont 21 Central Noble 48, Howe School 12 Churubusco 49, West Noble 0 Friday, Oct. 4 Central Noble at West Noble Culver Academy at Churubusco Fremont at Eastside Lakeland at Fairfield Prairie Heights at Angola ALLEN COUNTY ATHLETIC CONF. TEAMS ACAC ALL PF PA Leo 3-0 6-0 233 37 Heritage 3-1 4-2 159 199 Woodlan 2-1 4-2 201 95 Garrett 1-2 3-3 110 139 Bluffton 1-2 5-2 175 136 South Adams 1-3 2-4 121 185 Adams Central 1-3 3-3 149 131 Friday, Sept. 27 Woodlan 43, Garrett 0 Leo 35, Heritage 12 Adams Central 32, South Adams 22 Bluffton 34, Southern Wells 12 Friday, Oct. 4 Adams Central at Southern Wells Bluffton at Heritage Garrett at South Adams Woodlan at Leo

Prep Football Scores Adams Central 32, S. Adams 22 Alexandria 48, Frankton 14 Anderson Prep Academy 50, Traders Point Christian 0 Avon 17, Noblesville 11 Batesville 34, Lawrenceburg 6 Beech Grove 52, Tindley 0 Bluffton 34, Southern Wells 12 Bremen 38, LaVille 7 Brownsburg 28, Lafayette Jeff 0 Carmel 42, Indpls N. Central 7 Carroll (Flora) 41, Clinton Prairie 6 Carroll (Ft. Wayne) 55, Bellmont 7 Cass 61, Eastern (Greentown) 29 Center Grove 42, Lawrence North 10 Centerville 34, Northeastern 22 Central Noble 48, Howe School 12 Charlestown 35, Salem 0 Churubusco 49, W. Noble 0 Cin. Elder, Ohio 20, Indpls Chatard 13 Columbus East 76, Floyd Central 30 Crawford Co. 28, Springs Valley 14 Decatur Central 48, Plainfield 28 Delta 26, Pendleton Hts. 7 E. Central 66, S. Dearborn 7 Eastbrook 35, Madison-Grant 0 Eastern Hancock 62, N. Decatur 0 Edgewood 33, W. Vigo 12 Elkhart Memorial 35, S. Bend Clay 13 Elwood 45, Mississinewa 34 Fairfield 53, Angola 14 Fishers 47, McCutcheon 28 Fountain Central 56, Seeger 13 Ft. Wayne Concordia 17, Ft. Wayne Luers 14 Ft. Wayne North 27, Ft. Wayne Snider 13 Ft. Wayne Wayne 45, Ft. Wayne Dwenger 6 Greencastle 42, N. Putnam 7 Greensburg 47, Franklin Co. 26 Greenwood 27, Guerin Catholic 14 Hamilton Hts. 64, Taylor 7 Heritage Christian 36, Trinity Lutheran 18 Homestead 68, DeKalb 13 Huntington North 41, Marion 7 Indpls Ben Davis 42, Lawrence Central 12 Indpls Ritter 42, Triton Central 28 Indpls Roncalli 20, Indpls Brebeuf 14 Indpls Tech 24, Ft. Wayne South 6 Jennings Co. 35, Bedford N. Lawrence 6 Jimtown 35, Concord 14 Lafayette Catholic 14, Tipton 7 Lakeland 28, Eastside 14 Lebanon 10, Danville 2 Leo 35, Heritage 12 Linton 55, N. Daviess 0 Logansport 19, Muncie Central 0 Lou. Trinity, Ky. 35, Indpls Cathedral 30 Maconaquah 23, Northwestern 20 Mishawaka 28, Elkhart Central 13 Mt. Carmel, Ill. 48, Washington 13 Mt. Vernon (Fortville) 46, Shelbyville 15 N. Harrison 34, Eastern (Pekin) 7 N. Knox 82, Union (Dugger) 14 N. Montgomery 71, Crawfordsville 28 N. Vermillion 52, Attica 16 New Albany 35, Madison 7 New Haven 29, Columbia City 6 Northridge 38, NorthWood 14

Northview 28, Vincennes 14 Norwell 35, E. Noble 7 Oak Hill 56, Blackford 6 Paoli 28, Corydon 6 Penn 58, S. Bend Washington 0 Pioneer 47, Frontier 13 Providence 35, Jeffersonville 13 Rochester 48, Manchester 7 Rockville 43, S. Vermillion 7 Rushville 39, Greenfield 17 S. Bend St. Joseph’s 42, Mishawaka Marian 14 S. Spencer 42, Pike Central 9 Sheridan 34, Monrovia 7 Southridge 24, Tell City 21 Southwood 34, N. Miami 21 Speedway 40, Cascade 13 Tippecanoe Valley 62, Wabash 20 Tri 43, Hagerstown 12 Tri-Central 35, Clinton Central 0 Turkey Run 26, Riverton Parke 8 Warsaw 34, Goshen 12 Western 52, Peru 27 Western Boone 35, Southmont 14 Westfield 38, Hamilton Southeastern 18 Whiteland 60, Martinsville 42 Whitko 34, Northfield 20 Winchester 34, Union City 7 Woodlan 43, Garrett 0 Zionsville 35, Lafayette Harrison 13

National League Standings East Division W L Pct GB x-Atlanta 95 65 .594 — Washington 84 75 .528 10½ New York 73 87 .456 22 Philadelphia 72 88 .450 23 Miami 60 100 .375 35 Central Division W L Pct GB z-St. Louis 94 65 .591 — z-Pittsburgh 92 68 .575 2½ z-Cincinnati 90 70 .563 4½ Milwaukee 73 87 .456 21½ Chicago 66 93 .415 28 West Division W L Pct GB x-Los Angeles 91 68 .572 — Arizona 80 79 .503 11 San Diego 75 84 .472 16 San Francisco 74 85 .465 17 Colorado 72 87 .453 19 z-clinched playoff berth x-clinched division Thursday’s Games San Diego 3, Arizona 2, 11 innings Milwaukee 4, N.Y. Mets 2 Atlanta 7, Philadelphia 1 San Francisco 3, L.A. Dodgers 2 Friday’s Games Miami 3, Detroit 2 Milwaukee 4, N.Y. Mets 2 Pittsburgh 4, Cincinnati 1 Atlanta 1, Philadelphia 0 Chicago Cubs at St. Louis, late Washington at Arizona, late Colorado at L.A. Dodgers, late San Diego at San Francisco, late Saturday’s Games Pittsburgh (Morton 7-4) at Cincinnati (Arroyo 14-11), 1:05 p.m. San Diego (Stults 10-13) at San Francisco (Petit 4-0), 4:05 p.m. Milwaukee (J.Nelson 0-0) at N.Y. Mets (Harang 0-1), 4:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs (E.Jackson 8-17) at St. Louis (Wainwright 18-9), 4:15 p.m. Detroit (Ani.Sanchez 14-8) at Miami (Eovaldi 4-6), 7:10 p.m. Philadelphia (E.Martin 2-5) at Atlanta (Minor 13-8), 7:10 p.m. Washington (Haren 9-14) at Arizona (McCarthy 5-10), 8:10 p.m. Colorado (Nicasio 8-9) at L.A. Dodgers (Greinke 15-3), 9:10 p.m. Sunday’s Games Detroit at Miami, 1:10 p.m. Milwaukee at N.Y. Mets, 1:10 p.m. Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, 1:10 p.m. Philadelphia at Atlanta, 1:35 p.m. Chicago Cubs at St. Louis, 2:15 p.m. San Diego at San Francisco, 4:05 p.m. Colorado at L.A. Dodgers, 4:10 p.m. Washington at Arizona, 4:10 p.m. End of Regular Season

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

W 96 90 83 82 73

L 63 70 76 77 87

Pct GB .604 — .563 6½ .522 13 .516 14 .456 23½

W 93 89 84 66 62

L 67 70 75 93 97

Pct GB .581 — .560 3½ .528 8½ .415 26½ .390 30½

W L Pct GB x-Oakland 94 65 .591 — Texas 88 71 .553 6 Los Angeles 78 81 .491 16 Seattle 70 89 .440 24 Houston 51 108 .321 43 x-clinched division Thursday’s Games Tampa Bay 4, N.Y. Yankees 0 Baltimore 3, Toronto 2 Texas 6, L.A. Angels 5 Cleveland 6, Minnesota 5 Kansas City 3, Chicago White Sox 2 Friday’s Games Toronto 6, Tampa Bay 3 Miami 3, Detroit 2 Boston 12, Baltimore 3 L.A. Angels at Texas, late Cleveland at Minnesota, late Kansas City at Chicago White Sox, late N.Y. Yankees at Houston, late Oakland at Seattle, late Saturday’s Games L.A. Angels (Richards 7-7) at Texas (D.Holland 10-9), 12:05 p.m. Cleveland (Kazmir 9-9) at Minnesota

(De Vries 0-1), 1:05 p.m. Tampa Bay (Archer 9-7) at Toronto (Happ 4-7), 1:07 p.m. Oakland (J.Parker 12-7) at Seattle (Maurer 4-8), 4:10 p.m. Boston (Lester 15-8) at Baltimore (W.Chen 7-7), 7:05 p.m. Detroit (Ani.Sanchez 14-8) at Miami (Eovaldi 4-6), 7:10 p.m. Kansas City (Ventura 0-0) at Chicago White Sox (Er.Johnson 2-2), 7:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Pettitte 10-11) at Houston (Clemens 4-6), 7:10 p.m. Sunday’s Games Tampa Bay at Toronto, 1:07 p.m. Detroit at Miami, 1:10 p.m. Boston at Baltimore, 1:35 p.m. Cleveland at Minnesota, 2:10 p.m. Kansas City at Chicago White Sox, 2:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees at Houston, 2:10 p.m. L.A. Angels at Texas, 3:05 p.m. Oakland at Seattle, 4:10 p.m. End of Regular Season

NFL Standings AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA New England 3 0 0 1.000 59 34 Miami 3 0 0 1.000 74 53 N.Y. Jets 2 1 0 .667 55 50 Buffalo 1 2 0 .333 65 73 South Houston 2 1 0 .667 70 82 Indianapolis 2 1 0 .667 68 48 Tennessee 2 1 0 .667 60 56 Jacksonville 0 3 0 .000 28 92 North Cincinnati 2 1 0 .667 75 64 Baltimore 2 1 0 .667 71 64 Cleveland 1 2 0 .333 47 64 Pittsburgh 0 3 0 .000 42 76 West Denver 3 0 0 1.000127 71 Kansas City 3 0 0 1.000 71 34 Oakland 1 2 0 .333 57 67 San Diego 1 2 0 .333 78 81 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Dallas 2 1 0 .667 83 55 Philadelphia 1 2 0 .333 79 86 N.Y. Giants 0 3 0 .000 54 115 Washington 0 3 0 .000 67 98 South New Orleans 3 0 0 1.000 70 38 Carolina 1 2 0 .333 68 36 Atlanta 1 2 0 .333 71 74 Tampa Bay 0 3 0 .000 34 57 North Chicago 3 0 0 1.000 95 74 Detroit 2 1 0 .667 82 69 Green Bay 1 2 0 .333 96 88 Minnesota 0 3 0 .000 81 96 West Seattle 3 0 0 1.000 86 27 San Francisco 2 2 0 .500 79 95 Arizona 1 2 0 .333 56 79 St. Louis 1 3 0 .250 69 121 Thursday, Sep. 26 San Francisco 35, St. Louis 11 Sunday, Sep. 29 N.Y. Giants at Kansas City, 1 p.m. Seattle at Houston, 1 p.m. Baltimore at Buffalo, 1 p.m. Arizona at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m. Indianapolis at Jacksonville, 1 p.m. Cincinnati at Cleveland, 1 p.m. Chicago at Detroit, 1 p.m. Pittsburgh vs. Minnesota at London, 1 p.m. N.Y. Jets at Tennessee, 4:05 p.m. Washington at Oakland, 4:25 p.m. Dallas at San Diego, 4:25 p.m. Philadelphia at Denver, 4:25 p.m. New England at Atlanta, 8:30 p.m. Open: Carolina, Green Bay Monday, Sep. 30 Miami at New Orleans, 8:40 p.m.

WNBA Playoffs CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS Eastern Conference Atlanta 2, Washington 1 Washington 71, Atlanta 56 Atlanta 63, Washington 45 Atlanta 80, Washington 72 Indiana 2, Chicago 0 Indiana 85, Chicago 72 Indiana 79, Chicago 57 Western Conference Minnesota 2, Seattle 0 Minnesota 80, Seattle 64 Minnesota 58, Seattle 55 Phoenix 2, Los Angeles 1 Phoenix 86, Los Angeles 75 Los Angeles 82, Phoenix 73 Phoenix 78, Los Angeles 77 CONFERENCE FINALS (Best-of-3; x-if necessary) Eastern Conference Atlanta 1, Indiana 0 Thursday, Sept. 26: Atlanta 84, Indiana 79 Sunday, Sept. 29: Atlanta at Indiana, 3 p.m. x-Tuesday, Oct. 1: Indiana at Atlanta, TBA Western Conference Minnesota 1, Phoenix 0 Thursday, Sept. 26: Minnesota 85, Phoenix 62 Sunday, Sept. 29: Minnesota at Phoenix, 5 p.m. x-Tuesday, Oct. 1: Phoenix at Minnesota, TBA

Top 25 Football Schedule Saturday, Sept. 28 No. 1 Alabama vs. No. 21 Mississippi, 6:30 p.m. No. 2 Oregon vs. California, 10:30 p.m. No. 3 Clemson vs. Wake Forest, 3:30 p.m. No. 4 Ohio State vs. No. 24 Wisconsin, 8 p.m. No. 5 Stanford at Washington State, 10 p.m.

No. 6 LSU at No. 9 Georgia, 3:30 p.m. No. 8 Florida State at Boston College, 3:30 p.m. No. 10 Texas A&M at Arkansas, 7 p.m. No. 11 Oklahoma State at West Virginia, Noon No. 12 South Carolina at UCF, Noon No. 14 Oklahoma at No. 22 Notre Dame, 3:30 p.m. No. 15 Miami at South Florida, Noon No. 16 Washington vs. Arizona, 7 p.m. No. 20 Florida at Kentucky, 7 p.m. No. 25 Fresno State at Hawaii, 12 Mid.

Big Ten Conference Legends W 0 0 0 0 0 0

Conf. L 0 0 0 0 0 0

Michigan Minnesota Northwestern Iowa Michigan St. Nebraska Leaders Wisconsin 1 0 Ohio St. 0 0 Penn St. 0 0 Illinois 0 0 Indiana 0 0 Purdue 0 1 Saturday’s Games Northern Illinois at Purdue Iowa at Minnesota Wisconsin at Ohio State Miami (Ohio) at Illinois

W 4 4 4 3 3 3

All. L 0 0 0 1 1 1

3 4 3 2 2 1

1 0 1 1 2 3

Mid-American Conference East Conf. All W L W L Bowling Green 1 0 3 1 Ohio 0 0 3 1 Buffalo 0 0 1 2 Akron 0 0 1 3 Miami 0 0 0 3 UMass 0 0 0 4 Kent St. 0 1 1 3 West Ball St. 1 0 3 1 Toledo 1 0 2 2 N. Illinois 0 0 3 0 W. Michigan 0 0 0 4 Cent. Michigan 0 1 1 3 E. Michigan 0 1 1 3 Saturday’s Games Akron at Bowling Green Central Michigan at North Carolina St. Miami (Ohio) at Illinois Northern Illinois at Purdue Toledo at Ball State Connecticut at Buffalo Kent State at Western Michigan

NASCAR-Sprint Cup-AAA 400 Lineup After Friday qualifying; race Sunday At Dover International Speedway Dover, Del. Lap length: 1 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 161.849. 2. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 161.805. 3. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 161.74. 4. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 161.609. 5. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 161.609. 6. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 161.594. 7. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 161.493. 8. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 161.341. 9. (78) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 161.326. 10. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 161.204. 11. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 161.023. 12. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 160.8. 13. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 160.736. 14. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 160.721. 15. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 160.714. 16. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 160.664. 17. (47) A J Allmendinger, Toyota, 160.65. 18. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 160.557. 19. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 160.542. 20. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 160.371. 21. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 160.249. 22. (55) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 160.1. 23. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 159.851. 24. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 159.645. 25. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 158.779. 26. (13) Casey Mears, Ford, 158.611. 27. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 158.451. 28. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 158.263. 29. (14) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 157.992. 30. (93) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, 157.929. 31. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 157.563. 32. (36) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, 157.549. 33. (30) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 157.336. 34. (98) Michael McDowell, Ford, 156.883. 35. (95) Reed Sorenson, Ford, 156.692. 36. (51) Ryan Truex, Chevrolet, 156.644. 37. (33) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 38. (35) Josh Wise, Ford, Owner Points. 39. (83) David Reutimann, Toyota, Owner Points. 40. (7) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 41. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota,

Owner Points. 42. (32) Timmy Hill, Ford, Owner Points. 43. (40) Tony Raines, Chevrolet, Owner Points.

Web.com-Tour Championship Scores Friday At TPC Sawgrass, Dye’s Valley Course Ponte Vedra Beach, Fla. Purse: $1 million Yardage: 6,864; Par: 70 Second Round Chesson Hadley 65-66—131 Joe Durant 66-67—133 Aron Price 69-65—134 Andrew Svoboda 67-67—134 Andrew D. Putnam 68-67—135 Jhonattan Vegas 66-69—135 Mark Anderson 64-71—135 Scott Gardiner 67-68—135 Lee Williams 69-67—136 Russell Knox 67-69—136 Adam Crawford 71-65—136 Will MacKenzie 69-67—136 Rod Pampling 70-66—136 Billy Hurley III 66-70—136 Ryo Ishikawa 69-68—137 Jamie Lovemark 70-67—137 Nick Flanagan 69-68—137 Byron Smith 67-70—137 Andrew Loupe 68-69—137 Hudson Swafford 66-71—137 Troy Merritt 73-64—137 John Peterson 66-71—137 Andres Gonzales 70-68—138 Nick O’Hern 71-67—138 Daniel Chopra 69-69—138 Heath Slocum 68-70—138 Brendon Todd 71-67—138 David Mathis 71-67—138 Brad Fritsch 70-68—138 Roland Thatcher 69-69—138 Robert Karlsson 64-74—138 Alexandre Rocha 72-66—138 Jason Gore 68-70—138 Chad Campbell 70-68—138 Alex Prugh 73-66—139 Ben Kohles 70-69—139 Ryan Spears 69-70—139 Tyrone Van Aswegen 69-70—139 Ben Martin 68-71—139 Shane Bertsch 65-74—139 Tom Hoge 68-71—139 Fernando Mechereffe 70-69—139 Jim Renner 69-70—139 Ashley Hall 63-76—139 Oscar Fraustro 71-68—139 Nathan Green 73-66—139 Henrik Norlander 66-73—139 Casey Wittenberg 68-71—139 Jeff Klauk 70-69—139 Bud Cauley 70-69—139 Tim Petrovic 69-70—139 Michael Putnam 68-71—139 Miguel Angel Carballo 70-69—139 Tag Ridings 71-68—139 Chad Collins 69-71—140 Bhavik Patel 69-71—140 Jim Herman 69-71—140 Colt Knost 69-71—140 Dicky Pride 66-74—140 Fabian Gomez 69-71—140 Danny Lee 71-69—140 Kevin Kisner 72-68—140 Sean O’Hair 70-70—140 Steve Marino 71-69—140 Glen Day 70-70—140 Paul Goydos 72-68—140 Matt Bettencourt 66-74—140 Peter Tomasulo 66-75—141 Greg Owen 72-69—141 Luke List 72-69—141 Ariel Canete 68-73—141 Darron Stiles 68-73—141 Guy Boros 73-68—141 Camilo Benedetti 71-70—141 Brice Garnett 72-69—141 Scott Dunlap 73-68—141 Trevor Immelman 71-70—141 Peter Malnati 69-72—141 Aaron Watkins 73-68—141 Cameron Percy 70-71—141 Brett Stegmaier 69-72—141

Transactions BASEBALL American League DETOIT TIGERS — Reinstated SS-OF Jhonny Peralta from the restricted list. SEATTLE MARINERS — Announced the resignation of manager Eric Wedge at the end of the season. National League MIAMI MARLINS — Fired president of baseball operations Larry Beinfest and special assistant to the president of baseball operations Jim Fleming. American Association EL PASO DIABLOS — Released RHP Carlos Monasterios. KANSAS CITY T-BONES — Exercised the 2014 option on INF Devin Goodwin. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association CLEVELAND CAVALIERS — Promoted Trent Redden to assistant general Manager and Koby Altman director of pro player personnel. Named Alex Moore high performance director. LOS ANGELES LAKERS — Signed C Dan Gadzuric. MIAMI HEAT — Signed G Roger Mason Jr. NEW YORK KNICKS — Signed F Ike Diogu. OKLAHOMA CITY THUNDER — Signed G Diante Garrett and G Rodney McGruder. FOOTBALL National Football League NFL — Fined Cincinnati LB Vontaze Burfict fined $31,000 for two unnecessary roughness violations ($21,000 for hitting Green bay WR James Jones, in the head and neck area.

Colts’ Richardson could be more involved vs. Jags JACKSONVILLE, Fla. (AP) — Trent Richardson scored on his first carry with the Indianapolis Colts, a successful debut that came after just two practices with his new team. Now, after a week of work, he’s facing the perfect defense to help make a big day happen. The Jaguars (0-3) rank last in the NFL in rushing defense, giving up 168 yards a game. It could make for a long afternoon against the Colts (2-1), who suddenly have one of the top backfield tandems in the league with veteran Ahmad Bradshaw and the newly acquired Richardson. “Ahmad Bradshaw took a big load off of me,” Richardson said. “Andrew Luck, Reggie Wayne, the offensive line, it’s a big load being taken off of me. When you don’t have to play from behind, you can really get the touches that you really want. We’ve got a two-headed monster. It’s crazy.” The Colts gave up a first-round draft pick in 2014 for the 5-foot-9, 225-pound Richardson, who provided coach Chuck Pagano a bulky back for his power-running scheme. “This guy’s got a rare skill set and has a chance to be a great, great runner,” Pagano said. Richardson ran 13 times for 35 yards in last week’s 27-7 win at San Francisco. He goes against a less-formidable front Sunday in Jacksonville, which

was gouged on the ground by Oakland (226 yards) and Seattle (156 yards). “It’s not very good right now,” Jaguars linebacker Paul Posluszny said about his team’s run defense. “This is going to be a huge challenge for us. If we want to be any type of team, we have to see vast improvement in that area.” The Jaguars have used more eight-man fronts and single-high safeties in hopes of slowing down opposing running games. But with two new defensive tackles, a new linebacker and as many as three rookies in the secondary, they haven’t all been on the same page early in the season. “We have to be very, very disciplined in how we fit the run,” Posluszny said. “If one guy is wrong, there’s a crease and that’s where the ball goes.” As the Colts try to get Richardson more involved, and the Jaguars try to avoid their third 0-4 start in franchise history, here are five things to keep in mind: RECEIVER WOES: The Jaguars might have to call up two receivers from the practice squad for Sunday’s game. Starter Justin Blackmon is suspended for one more game, backup Mike Brown has a broken bone in his back, and newcomer Stephen Burton is in the concussion program after feeling symptoms Wednesday. Those issues leave Jacksonville

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AP

Indianapolis Colts running back Trent Richardson (34) runs against the San Francisco 49ers last Sunday.

with two healthy receivers on the 53-man roster: Cecil Shorts III and rookie Ace Sanders. That could mean a promotion for practice-squad receivers Jeremy Ebert and/or Tobais Palmer. POWER PLAY: The Colts overwhelmed San Francisco with an inside running game. Can they do it again in Jacksonville? Bradshaw, who took over the starting job when Vick Ballard was lost with a season-ending knee injury, looked like his old self, then missed practice Wednesday and Thursday with a neck injury. The Colts hope he’ll be able to play Sunday. If so, he’ll probably start again

ahead of Richardson, who is still scrambling to learn Indy’s playbook. But if both play and defenses creep up to the line of scrimmage, that could open it up for Luck and the deep passing game. Jacksonville’s defense was torched for 11 explosive plays at Seattle. ROOKIE SAFETIES: The Jaguars likely will start two rookies at safety: Johnathan Cyprien and Josh Evans. Evans, a sixth-round pick from Florida, is filling in for veteran Dwight Lowery (concussion), who missed some practice and was wearing sunglasses in the locker room one day. Evans played significantly at Seattle, but also made crucial mistakes in the 45-17 loss. “It definitely was a learning experience,” Evans said. “I was put in the fire, and it definitely made me better. I’m glad it happened early in the season rather than later.” COVER CORNER: The Colts spent last week blanketing San Francisco’s receivers the way Pagano wants. But if they need any reminders of how things can go wrong, all they have to do is look at a clip from last year’s September game — specifically the 80-yard TD pass from Blaine Gabbert to Shorts with 45 seconds to go. It’s one of the few plays from 2012 the Colts would like to have back. They upgraded the secondary through free agency and now get another shot at slowing down Shorts.

SPORTS BRIEFS • Soccer sectional draws set INDIANAPOLIS — Sectional pairings for the Indiana High School Athletic Association boys and girls soccer state tournaments were announced on Friday morning. A record total of 299 teams will take part in the boys’ tournament while 258 teams will be in the girls’ tourney. The sectional tournaments for both the boys and girls will run from Oct. 7-12. The local sectional pairings are listed below. No dates or times were immediately announced for those local sectional matches.

IHSAA Boys Soccer Tournament Class 2A DeKalb Sectional Game 1, Leo vs. East Noble Game 2, Angola vs. DeKalb Championship, between semifinal winners Class 1A Westview Sectional Game 1, The Howe School vs. Lakeland Game 2, Westview vs. Prairie Heights Game 3, West Noble vs. Howe-Lakeland winner Championship, Game 2 winner vs. Game 3 winner Class 1A Garrett Sectional Game 1, Central Noble vs. Garrett Game 2, Lakewood Park Christian vs. Eastside Game 3, Hamilton vs. CN-Garrett winner Championship, Game 2 winner vs. Game 3 winner

IHSAA Girls Soccer Tournament Class 2A East Noble Sectional Game 1, East Noble vs. Leo Game 2, DeKalb vs. Angola Championship, between semifinal winners Class 1A Westview Sectional Game 1, Lakewood Park Christian vs. Central Noble Game 2, Lakeland vs. Bethany Christian Game 3, Westview vs. Garrett Game 4, West Noble vs. LPC-CN winner Game 5, LL-BC winner vs. Westview-Garrett winner. Championship, Game 4 winner vs. Game 5 winner

Earnhardt wins pole at Dover DOVER, Del. (AP) — Dale Earnhardt Jr. can pick up his pursuit of Matt Kenseth from out front. Earnhardt showed a rare burst of top qualifying speed, turning a track-record lap of 161.849 mph to win the pole Friday at Dover International Speedway. Earnhardt won his second pole of the season, the first time he has multiple poles since 2002. Chase for the Sprint Cup championship drivers filled the top four spots and eight of the top 12. Kenseth, the points leader and winner of the first two Chase races, joins Earnhardt on the front row. Ryan Newman is third and Carl Edwards fourth. Earnhardt’s run marked the 17th time this season drivers have set qualifying records in the new Gen-6 car.

On The Air • P R E M I E R S O C CE R Chelsea vs. Tottenham, N BCS N, 7:4 0 a.m. Manchester City vs. Aston Villa, N BCS N, 9:5 5 a.m. Arsenal vs. Swansea City, N BC, 12:3 0 p.m. S P ORTS TALK Steuben Sports Talk, E S P N-F M 92.7, 9 a.m. DeKalb Football Coaches Corner, WAW K-F M 9 5.5, 1 0:3 0 a.m. East Noble Football Coaches Corner, WAW K-F M 9 5.5, 11 a.m. GOLF Alfred Dunhill Links Championship, Golf Channel, 8:3 0 a.m. Champions Tour, First Tee Open, Golf Channel, 6:3 0 p.m. C OLLEG E FO OTBALL Oklahoma St ate vs. West Virginia, E S P N, noon South Carolina vs. Central Florida, ABC, noon Northern Illinois vs. Purdue, E S P N2, 13 8 0 AM The Fan, noon Navy vs. Western Kentucky, E S P N EWS, noon Miami (Ohio) vs. Illinois, BTN, noon SMU vs. TCU, Fox Sports 1, noon Trine vs. St. Joseph’s, W EAXF M 8 8.3, 1:3 0 p.m. Toledo vs. Ball St ate, 1 0 6.7 F M The Fan, 2 p.m. Oklahoma vs. Notre Dame, N BC, WOWO -AM 11 9 0, 3:3 0 p.m. UTE P vs. Colorado St ate, CB S Sports, 3:3 0 p.m. LS U vs. Georgia, CBS, 3:30 p.m. Iowa vs. Minnesot a, ABC, 3:3 0 p.m. Florida St ate vs. Boston College, E S P N2, 3:3 0 p.m. Houston vs. Texas-San Antonio, F S N, 4 p.m. Louisiana Tech vs. Army, Fox Sports 1, 4 p.m. Mississippi vs. Alabama, E S P N, 6:3 0 p.m. Florida vs. Kentucky, E S P N2, 7 p.m. Arizona vs. Washington, Fox, 7 p.m. Brown vs. Harvard, N BCS N, 7:3 0 p.m. Wisconsin vs. Ohio St ate, ABC, 8 p.m. Air Force vs. Nevada, CB S Sports, 8 p.m. St anford vs. Washington St ate, E S P N, 1 0 p.m. Southern Cal vs. Arizona St ate, E S P N2, 1 0:3 0 p.m. AUTO RACI NG NASCAR Nationwide, 5-Hour Energy 200, E S P N, 3:3 0 p.m. NASCAR Trucks, Smith 3 5 0, Fox Sports 1, 8:3 0 p.m. BAS E BALL Cleveland vs. Minnesot a, Fox, 12:3 0 p.m. Detroit vs. Miami, E S P N-F M 92.7, W B ET-AM 123 0, 6:4 5 p.m. Chic ago Cubs vs. St. Louis, WG N, 7:0 5 p.m.


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AGRIBUSINESS •

kpcnews.com

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 2013

Several corn ear rots Estimating soybean yield potential possible this year WEST LAFAYETTE — Corn producers should be scouting fields to get a head start on managing any grain problems that could result from conditions favorable to several ear rots this year, a Purdue Extension plant pathologist says. Different fungi cause different ear rots, and environPURDUE NEWS SERVICE mental conditions at Symptoms of Fusarium ear rot are the silking stage or just after it influence a white to pink or salmon-colored mold, which occurs anywhere on which rot may be a problem. Ear rots the ear or on scattered kernels. can cause significant aflatoxin residues in milk economic loss, especially to be less than 0.5 parts per if the fungi produce billion.� mycotoxins, which pose To prevent carryover into problems for both livestock milk, silage and other feed and humans. components shouldn’t contain “As harvest begins, it’s more than 20 parts per billion important to identify fields of aflatoxin. that may have rots to ensure Fusarium ear rot, primarily timely harvest and proper caused by Fusarium verticilstorage of moldy grain,� liodes fungus, often overlaps Kiersten Wise said. “And with Aspergillus since proper identification of ear warmer temperatures favor rots is key to managing infection. The mycotoxin affected grain.� fumonisin is associated Wise said farmers with this ear rot. Infected should be examining corn ears might have white for Aspergillus, Fusarium, fungal growth on the cob or Diplodia and Gibberella ear discolored kernels scattered rots this year. throughout. Aspergillus ear rot is “Fungal growth isn’t caused by the Aspergillus always visible, but a white flavus fungus and is characstarburst pattern in kernels terized by an olive green, can sometimes be observed dusty mold at the tip of the on infected ears,� Wise said. ear or scattered on kernels. A common Corn Belt Symptoms usually appear disease is Diplodia ear rot, first in fields with dry soils, caused by the Stenocarpella nutrient deficiencies or insect maydis fungus. It survives damage. It’s also one of the in corn residue and infects most concerning ear rots plants about two weeks after because of its associated pollination. mycotoxin, aflatoxin. Humidity and rain before “Aflatoxin is a potent carcinogen and is regulated in and after pollination also help the disease develop. feed and silage,� Wise said. With Diplodia ear rot, “It’s particularly of concern white fungal growth on the to dairy producers because cob often forms a mat of Food and Drug Adminisfungus across the ear. tration regulations require

WEST LAFAYETTE — Soybean producers can easily get an idea of the yield potential of their crops with a Purdue Extension soybean specialist’s calculation method. Soybean yield potential is built on many factors, including the genetics selected, management decisions during the season and the weather. Yield components of soybeans are pods, seed size and number of seeds per pod. “Individual plant production varies, and every field will vary based on pests, soils, fertility and other factors,� said Shaun Casteel. “But I’ve simplified the process of estimating soybean yields so that producers can scout multiple areas quickly while maintaining representative estimates.� Casteel’s system is based on estimated yield in one ten-thousandth of an acre. The basic formula involves multiplying the number of pods by the number of seeds per pod, then dividing that result by the seed size factor. That calculation will show the estimated bushels per acre. To calculate, producers first need to count the number of pods in one ten-thousandth of an acre, an area determined by a 21-inch length of a row of plants and how far apart the rows were planted. “Nearly 90 percent of our Indiana soybean acres are planted in 30-, 15- or 7.5-inch rows, so just remember that each count needs to be 21 inches long,� Casteel said. “You will count the number of pods in one row for 30-inch width, two rows for 15-inch and four rows for 7.5-inch.� Producers should count the number of pods that are

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Nearly 90 percent of Indiana soybean acres are planted in 30-, 15- or 7.5-inch rows, so producers need to remember

at stage R5 or higher — when they can see seeds. Next, they must determine the number of seeds per pod. Casteel said using the average of 2.5 seeds per pod is best because there can be a range of 1-4 seeds per pod. “This value is conservative since we don’t know exactly how the rest of the season will finish,� Casteel said. Changing this one value can increase or decrease yield estimates. The third step is to calculate seed size factor. Casteel said the starting point is seed size factor 18, equaling about 3,000 seeds per pound. “If you expect larger seeds from late-season rains, you would divide by a lower seed size factor such as 15, which equals about 2,500

that each count needs to be 21 inches long. For most Indiana fields, the seed size factor will be between 18 and 21.

seeds per pound,� he said. “If the field has late-season stress, such as a lack of water, you would divide by a higher seed size factor like 21, or 3,500 seeds per pound.� For most Indiana fields in 2013, the seed size factor will be between 18 and 21, Casteel said. The three values — number of pods in stage R5 or higher, number of seeds per pod and seed size factor — go into Casteel’s equation. For example, 250 pods times 2.5 seeds per pod divided by a seed size factor 15 equals 41.7 bushels per acre. Fair soybean growth with limited pod retention but with good late-season moisture will result in a fair crop. Although producers can start estimating yields

as soybeans enter the R5 stage, the estimates will be more accurate as soybeans develop and enter R6, or full seed. If soybeans are just coming into R6, Casteel said the yield potential still depends on pod retention and seed size. The weather is an important contributor to yield potential, and dry conditions over the past 4-5 weeks have lowered yield potential in some fields. “Reductions in excessive heat and the return of rain helped yield potentials more in seed size than pod retention assuming the soybeans are into R6 and beginning to drop leaves,� Casteel said. “If fields are green, soybean yield potentials could improve. If fields are losing foliage, yield gains will be very limited.�

Flooding, mud could end up improving Colorado soil JOHNSTOWN, Colo. (AP) — Surging waters in Colorado swept away barns, silos and fences and left houses covered in mud in this northern agricultural town. The flood waters were so powerful they uprooted irrigation pipes and spread them around the fields here, leaving lakes next to which cattle now graze. They also brought instant relief to drought-hardened areas, with the promise of moisture restored in deep soils and the possibility of reservoirs refilling to help farmers well into next year. “There is a silver lining if we look down the road,� said Ron Carleton, the deputy commissioner of agriculture for the state. “We just have to get past these near-term impacts.� The damage to Colorado’s multibillion agriculture industry — the state’s third-largest at $8.5 billion last year — is vast: Aerial footage shows broad swaths of inundated farmland. Rows of crops up and down the South Platte River were submerged, everything from corn, lettuce, onions and soybeans. “We’ve seen these rivers come up before. We’ve never seen it like this,� said Ron Kline Jr., whose family runs Kline Farms in the region.

Carleton, who has been touring the flooded areas, said officials won’t have a full picture of the damage until water recedes. However, they’ve begun to identify potential areas of concern. The corn harvest had just begun, and there could be losses there, as well as in produce farms in Weld County, Carleton said. “Just from driving around you see land underwater. That tells you a lot right there. It’s land that’s certainly not producing right now,� he said. On Kline’s farm, the waters pushed a shed and the equipment inside down a road. A semi-truck and trailer was turned 90 degrees. A 700-gallon tank of engine oil is nowhere to be found. “It’s somewhere between here and Nebraska,� said Kline, who farms corn, wheat and alfalfa. Troy Seaworth, whose family owns Seaworth Farms in Wellington, on the northern edge of the flooding, is one of the farmers who will be looking to see how much water was captured in reservoirs. It will take time for that to become evident. “If we capture this year for next year, that’s a good thing — that’s a great thing,� he said. Seaworth,

who plants sugar beets, wheat, and corn, said his farm was for the most part spared. But the storms have forced him to delay corn silage harvest and the cutting of alfalfa. Still, he’s not expecting major economic losses. Delaying harvest of crops could mean reduced quality in some cases because they’ll be past maturity, said Keith Maxey, the director of Weld County’s extension office for Colorado State University. Maxey said damaged roads will also have a big effect for farmers and ranchers. With transportation routes impaired, it’s going to take them longer to move their products, adding fuel and labor costs. “Rather than just a five-minute trip, it’s going to be 30 minutes,� he said. Weld County commissioners agree, and say they’re already looking at how to get temporary roads pending permanent fixes. Local government officials say it’s too early to get an assessment of how much the damage will cost. While some counties have not yet estimated how much land was damaged, Weld County has said they believe the number to be more than 2,300 parcels of agricultural land.

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WEST LAFAYETTE — Agribusiness professionals will better understand what drives loyalty and buying decisions of commercial producers by attending the National Conference for Agribusiness Nov. 4-5 at Purdue University. Guest speakers will discuss information from the Large Commercial Producer Project, a nationwide survey of the buying behaviors of commercial farmers and ranchers. The Purdue Center for Food and Agricultural Business conducts the survey every five years. “The agenda is packed with interesting topics and sessions built around understanding large commercial agricultural producers’ strategies, buying behaviors, information preferences and loyalty,� said Michael Gunderson, associate professor and associate director of research at the Center for Food and Agricultural Business, the

conference organizer. The conference will examine several key topics from the survey data, including insights to producers’ loyalty to brands and retailers, understanding what is critical to the success of their operations, time spent on management, and the importance of dealers and sales staff in buying decisions. About 300 people are expected to attend the conference, which would be of interest to managers, executives, specialists and analysts from such organizations as agricultural retailers, farm equipment manufacturers and dealers, retail seed company and distributors, crop protection companies, animal health and nutrition companies, and food product manufacturers and processors. The cost to attend is $1,295. Continuing education credit and Certified Crop Adviser credit is available. For more information, call the center at 765-494-4247.


THE NEWS SUN

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 2013

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Innovation or stagnation Invent something and the first thing that goes through some people’s minds — especially politicians’ minds — is what might go wrong. 3D printers now allow you to mold objects right in your living room, using patterns you find online. It’s a revolutionary invention that will save time, reduce shipping costs and be kind to the earth. But what critics see is: guns! People will print guns at home! Well, sure. On TV, Rachel Maddow sneered about “a well-armed anarchist utopia, where fends for JOHN everybody themselves with stupidplastic guns. … It’s STOSSEL looking a political effort to try to do away with government.” Do away with government? If only we could do away with some! Big-government politicians and their cheerleaders in the media focus on threats posed by innovation because they fear loss of control. They move to ban things. In Texas, Cody Wilson used a 3D printer to make a plastic gun. He called it “the Liberator” and posted its specs on the Internet. The State Department then ordered him to take the specs Overwhelmingly, down. He innovation brings us did. But by then, 100,000 good things. people had downloaded it. Wilson takes pride in pointing out how his gun shows that gun “control” is an illusion. Being able to print a gun in your own home will render laws against purchasing guns unenforceable and irrelevant. “I’m your full-service provocateur,” Wilson told Kennedy, my TV show’s correspondent. “Here’s the printed gun. I’m not here to make you feel better about it. I’m here to say, ‘Look, this space is occupied. Deal with it.’” The “Liberator” didn’t work well. It broke before Kennedy could fire a shot. However, printed guns will improve over time. Wilson’s point: “Prohibiting this is no longer effective.” Technological innovation constantly threatens centralized authorities. Now we take the Internet for granted, but when it first became popular, people worried that it would mainly be used by terrorists, child molesters and money-launderers. “Smash the Internet!” said a cover story in the conservative magazine Weekly Standard, illustrated with a sledgehammer smashing a computer screen. Even today, after Google, Facebook, Wikipedia, eBay, Yelp, Craigslist, WebMD, YouTube and more have clearly made our lives better, Luddites in the media fret about problems. “The Internet Is Making Kids Stupid” says PC Magazine. CBS’s Bob Schieffer whines that in the absence of supervising editors, “ignorance travels as rapidly as great ideas.” There’s some truth behind these complaints. The Internet does make some people isolated. It does allow ignorant ideas to spread. But so what? It also creates new forms of human interaction and allows the crowd of users to correct ignorant mistakes. Schieffer is prematurely old, but even hip novelists like Dave Eggers and Jonathan Franzen worry about the Net. Eggers’ latest novel suggests it creates “unnaturally extreme” needs, and a Franzen essay attacks “technoconsumerism.” Comedian Louis CK gets laughs by worrying that cell phones just keep us distracted — but not really happy or sad — until we die. He’d prefer his kids didn’t have them. They are right that any activity can become a time-waster, but to all the fearmongers I say, stop whining! Overwhelmingly, innovation brings us good things. It’s even changed the way Americans find love. A University of Chicago study says 35 percent of new marriages now start online. We don’t think twice about miracles like computer dating or email or the fact that, today, most everyone in the world has access to all the world’s knowledge on a little phone. We take it for granted that we can put a piece of plastic into a wall and cash will come out — and the count is always accurate. Government couldn’t do that. Government can’t even count votes accurately. In a free market, a symphony of desires comes together, and they’re met by people who constantly rack their brains to provide better services and invent solutions to our desires. It’s not a few people desiring guns that I fear. It’s government getting in the way of all those new possibilities.

Letter Policy • The News Sun welcomes letters to the Voice of the People column. All letters must be submitted with the author’s signature, address and telephone number. The News Sun reserves the right to reject or edit letters on the basis of libel, poor taste or repetition. Mail or deliver letters to The News Sun, 102 N. Main St., P.O. Box 39, Kendallville, IN 46755. Letters may be emailed to dkurtz@kpcmedia. com Please do not send letters as attachments.

JOHN STOSSEL is host of “Stossel” on the Fox Business Network. He’s the author of “Give Me a Break” and of “Myth, Lies, and Downright Stupidity.” More information at johnstossel. com.

B5

Enjoy our final dances outdoors as autumn sets in The autumnal equinox has once again showered us with the ending of summer and the beginning of harvest rituals. There are those among us who shiver at the thought of the oncoming winter, and those who embrace these winds that blow over our fields and into our homes. I am of the second group. I love the ritual of closing my windows at night and pulling out the quilts and woollen blankets from trunks and closets. I love the once-again smell of autumn foods in the kitchen and pulling out the jeans and sweaters. The slanting of the morning sun and the heavy dew on the fields alert me to the changes that are coming. Each day I check the passage of the sun patterns on my prisms as they gleam across my floors. When I lived on the farm the harvest was plentiful. On the days leading up to the frost we were “food gatherers” placing food in proper places for the lean winter days ahead. Jars were filled, crocks were packed with kraut and the root cellar was full with squash and pumpkins. We braided onions, made cider, cooked down pumpkins and made sure my knitting basket was full of sheep’s wool for the making of hats and mittens for my three boys. Today I have a meager harvest … a few tomatoes in the garden to put up, raspberries to pick, herbs to hang and the last of the summer flowers to keep the summer colors going. I am grateful for our local farmers market where I can bring home bushels of food to store and to preserve a few jars of the bounty. We, who live in this rural area, are fortunate to know the changing of the seasons. Our sweet town is full of life and color thanks to Autumn in Angola and to the sights and sounds of the troops camped out anticipating the Civil War. On this weekend you can chat with Mark

Twain, watch Lincoln come into town, listen to our own groups of musicians and storytellers, or sit under the trees with family and friends sharing food. My kids have great memories of Fall Fest dating back 25 years or so when it was held at Pokagon. For 10 years we all participated in candle making, cider pressing and even hammering out nails on Adam’s forge. Abe tells me it was the favorite LOU ANN event of his childhood. Autumn winds bring HOMAN- folks tumbling into this old house as well. Adam SAYLOR shows up on my doorstep for dinner and a few days of salmon fishing with Aaron and the boys. The ritual of fishing in the river and camping nearby is only possible with the turning of the calendar. My door opens to four “warm shower” travelers as they meandered into town on their bicycles this week. Three girls arrive at dusk on Monday evening heading toward New York from California. The candle burns late as we share stories of travel and adventures on the road. On Thursday evening another young man comes into my garden gate with his bicycle. Carl is traveling from Buffalo to San Francisco. By this time of year most of my visitors have already traveled the Sierras and the Rocky Mountains, but he is heading west. “Go south, young man,” is about all I can say to Carl. Philip, of Ocracoke, has also come to visit, although not by bicycle. It is always nice when he graces this old house with his stories and his own island adventure tales. His visit is also brief as

With the house full of guests, supper on the stove and another log on the campfire, it is time to whisper goodbye to our summer.

• the ocean winds beckon him back home. But he does stay long enough to share in the goodness of rural America and rituals of autumn. With the house full of guests, supper on the stove and another log on the campfire, it is time to whisper goodbye to our summer. Without dreading the coming of winter, it is time to celebrate the harvest, friendships, the joy of living in small towns, and you, my friends. Open up your windows, air out your blankets, pick the last of your flowers for a bouquet on your windowsill and enjoy the last dance. Hopefully I will see you out and about in town this weekend. Don’t stay home. Come on out and see what joys and celebrations abound among us. “O Autumn, laden with fruit, and stain’d With the blood of grape, pass not, but sit Beneath my shady roof; there thou may’st rest.” — William Blake, 1783 LOU ANN HOMAN-SAYLOR lives in Angola at the White Picket Gardens where you can find her gardening or writing late into the night under the light of her frayed scarlet lamp. She is a storyteller, teacher, writer, actress and a collector of front porch stories.

Mystery always surrounds detective writing I read and watch a lot of writer, the show’s heroine, detective stories, and the type I Jessica Fletcher, would travel really enjoy are place-centered. for business and pleasure, dead The ones where the crimesbodies piling up behind her olver’s hometown is wherever she went. as much a part of the If she signed a book story as the crime that for you, there was a starts the story rolling. pretty good chance New York, Chicago, that you would die L.A. and San Francisco before you ever got have more than their a chance to read it. fair share of detectives. It’s a surprise that no So does London, and one turned “Murder, for some reason, rural She Wrote” into one England. The butler JIM of those ultra-violent rarely does it, but video games. Instead mystery readers seem MULLEN of shooting people, to really love any crime though, in this game that takes place in one you would simply walk of the “stately homes of Jessica Fletcher through England.” a small town and people would start falling over dead as But now, for every mystery she passed. If she ever bothered story that takes place in a big to turn around, she’d see a trail city, there seems to be one that takes place in a small town. The of dead bodies. Craig Johnson writes a king of that, on television at least, was “Murder, She Wrote,” series of very entertaining mysteries featuring no-nonwhich was set in the fictional sense, good-hearted Sheriff town of Cabot Cove, Maine. Walt Longmire, which has During the show’s 12-year been turned into a TV series run, 274 people were murdered called, as you might expect, in a town of roughly 3,500. According to the London Daily “Longmire.” All the action Mail, “This gives it an annual takes place in fictional Absaroka murder rate of 1,490 per million County, Wyo. — another tiny, — more than 50 percent higher out-of-the-way place with than Honduras,” the current more elk than people — but murder capital of the world. the carnage is equal to any As a successful mystery gang-riddled city. Writing on

the website Grantland.com, Ben Lindbergh reports that in Sheridan County, the actual sparsely populated Wyoming county where the author lives, there have only been five murders in 12 years. In the TV series, there have been 27 murders in 22 episodes spanning a few months’ time. If that were really true, Wyoming would have to change its slogan from “Like No Place on Earth” to “Like Shooting Fish in a Barrel.” The late detective writer Robert B. Parker’s Jesse Stone is the off-again, on-again police chief of the small town of Paradise, Mass. New York, Chicago and L.A. put together don’t have as much crime as Paradise, but not to worry: It’s all taken care of by a four-person police department that still has time to write traffic tickets and work regular hours. Every state in the union has detective writers that fill their books with local color and regional quirks of speech and action, but you don’t have any local detective fiction if you don’t have any local crime. In big cities they can rip the stories from the headlines. In Manhattan, anything less than a triple murder won’t even make the newspapers; even

As a successful mystery writer, the show’s heroine, Jessica Fletcher, would travel for business and pleasure, dead bodies piling up behind her wherever she went.

• then, a celebrity or a politician has to be involved, no matter how distantly, before it will get any coverage. “Mayor’s Third Cousin, Twice Removed, Gets DUI!” But an uncomplicated, celebrity-less gangland killing? Nothing. In small towns, it’s just the opposite. The brave sheriff has to keep the gangs from moving in in the first place. The world-weary veteran detective sends the mafia bosses scattering. The real mystery isn’t whodunnit, but why is it so easy to believe that small towns could have such huge crime waves. JIM MULLEN is a syndicated columnist with Newspaper Enterprise Association. He can be contacted at JimMullenBooks.com.


B6

COMICS • TV LISTINGS •

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DUSTIN BY STEVE KELLEY & JEFF PARKER

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 2013

Teen must prove she is ready for dating DEAR ABBY: I’m a 14-year-old girl who’s having a disagreement with my parents about dating. There’s this guy, “Connor,” who likes me, and I’m very comfortable with him. His older sister and I are good friends. The trouble is, my parents have strict rules against dating and I think it’s unfair. I think I’m mature enough to date, and I know right from wrong. My friends say I’m very mature for my age, and they approve of Connor because he’s friendly and has an outgoing personality. I have tried talking to my parents about this, but I always end up in tears. Can you tell me how I can convince them to give this guy a chance? — GROWN UP AT 14, PRINCE GEORGE, CANADA DEAR GROWN UP: A sure way to show your parents you’re mature enough to date would be to

FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE BY LYNN JOHNSTON

GARFIELD BY JIM DAVIS

BLONDIE BY YOUNG AND MARSHALL

DEAR ABBY: I’m 13 years old and I recently enrolled in a new school. I have met two boys, “Jake” and “Cory,” and I have been crushing on both of them. I really like Jake for everything, but I’m not sure he likes me back. I like Cory for his looks and popularity, and I’m positive he likes me because he said so. Should I ask Jake to go with me first, and if he says no, rebound to Cory? — CONFUSED DEAR CONFUSED: The school year has just started and it’s a little early to be asking someone to “go” with you. If you take your time — say, wait a month — Jake may find the courage to tell you he likes you, too. If he doesn’t, tell Cory you’re interested in him and see if he still feels the same way about you. (The odds are 50/50.) And who knows? In another month, there might be a third guy.

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FRANK & ERNEST BY BOB THAVES

5:30

SEPTEMBER 28, 2013 6:00

Blood pressure reading at ankle can explain pain starts only after a person has been exercising his or her legs for a while. That’s when the muscles suddenly are being asked to work harder than they can, because of their reduced blood supply. When a person stops exercising, caused ASK pain by atheroDOCTOR K. sclerosis typically goes away Dr. Anthony over the next minute or Komaroff two. Of course, many different conditions can cause leg pain when we exercise. In particular, injuries to leg muscles or to the hip, knee, ankle or foot can cause exercise pain. Just from your symptoms

alone, it can be hard to be sure what is causing leg pain when you exercise. A key test for problems in peripheral arteries is the ankle-brachial index, or ABI. An ABI compares blood pressure readings from the ankle and the brachial artery, which is the major blood vessel in the upper arm. The test is done using a blood pressure cuff and an ultrasound probe. Normally, blood pressure is similar whether it is measured in the legs or in the arms. If blood pressure is lower in the legs, it usually means that fatty buildup inside the leg arteries is interfering with circulation. The doctor will calculate your ABI by taking the highest pressure recorded at your ankle and dividing it by the highest pressure recorded at your arm. The normal range is between 0.90 and 1.30. A result under 0.90 means that blood is

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News Jeopardy CrazyOne Mom Hostages "Pilot" 48 Hours (N) NewsCenter 16 Chicago Fire Blacklist "Pilot" Sat. Night Live News Paid Pre-Game /(:05) Football NCAA Wisconsin vs. Ohio State (L) Movie 

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13 Going on 30 Jennifer Garner. Power C. Lately 4:25  Guess Who? (:15) 

Risky Business Tom Cruise. 

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The Transporter (3:30) Auto Racing Scoreb. Football NCAA Mississippi (Ole Miss) vs. Alabama (L) S coreb. Football NCAA (L) (3:30) Football NCAA (L) Scoreb. Football NCAA Texas A&M vs. Arkansas (L) Scoreb. Football 4:  Cheaper by t... 

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The Abyss ('89) Ed Harris. 

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Lincoln ('12) Sally Field, Daniel Day-Lewis. Movie (4:00) Football NCAA Louisiana Tech vs. Army (L) Fox Sat. NCWTS Truck Racing NASCAR Smith's 350 (L) Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops WhiteQn (:50) 

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On this date: • In 1781, American forces in the Revolutionary War, began their successful siege of Yorktown, Va. • In 1920, eight members of the Chicago White Sox were indicted for allegedly throwing the 1919 World Series against the Cincinnati Reds in what became known as the “Black Sox” scandal. Despite initial confessions by several of the players, all were acquitted at trial; still, all eight were banned from baseball.

THE BORN LOSER BY ART & CHIP SANSOM

6:30

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Almanac •

DEAR DOCTOR K: I had some pain in my leg while exercising, and now my doctor wants to do an ankle-brachial index test. How is it done? And what will it tell him? DEAR READER: Atherosclerosis stiffens and clogs our arteries. It attacks the coronary arteries that provide blood to the heart muscle and causes heart attacks. It also attacks the arteries of the brain, causing strokes. Atherosclerosis also often affects the peripheral arteries of the legs. When we exercise our leg muscles, they can reach the point where we’re asking them to work harder than their blood supply allows. When that happens, they scream in pain. The leg pain caused by atherosclerosis is usually felt in the calf, though sometimes it is felt in the thigh. Typically, the pain

show them you’re a responsible person. Do they know when they ask you a question that they’ll get an honest answer with no evasion? Have you shown them that you respect their curfews? Do you do the chores DEAR that are of ABBY expected you without having to be reminded? Jeanne Phillips Is the same true about your homework? If the answer to these questions is yes, then do they KNOW Connor? Do they know his parents? If they do, they might feel more comfortable about your seeing him, IF it’s in a group rather than one-on-one.

having a hard time getting to the legs and feet. The lower the number, the higher the chances of leg pain while exercising or of limb-threatening low blood flow. On the other end, an ABI above 1.30 is usually a sign of stiff, calcium-encrusted arteries. These often occur in people with diabetes or chronic kidney disease. The ABI also offers information about your general cardiovascular health. An ABI result under 0.90, for example, also indicates an increased risk of heart attack, stroke or dying of heart disease. That’s because people with severe atherosclerosis of the arteries of the leg usually also have atherosclerosis of the arteries of the heart and brain. I hope your test goes well. DR. KOMAROFF is a physician and professor at Harvard Medical School. His website is AskDoctorK.com.

Crossword Puzzle •


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Administrative Assistant Full Time position Must have experience in Quick Books, Excel & Microsoft Word 07. Accounting background helpful. Must be highly motivated & dependable. Please reply to: Ad # 651 PO Box 39 Kendallville, IN 46755 or email your resume to: resumes@kpcmedia.com. Must include ad number & job title in e-mail.

Call (260) 854-2139 Data Entry Education

Data Entry Order Processor Looking to hire competent, reliable person experienced in data entry, order taking, QuickBooks and knowledge of computers. Aggressive pay.

◆ ◆ ◆ ◆ ◆

Company, Howe, IN NOW HIRING: CDL-A and POTATO TRUCK DRIVERS NEEDED

Degree in Early Childhood Education required.

Lennard Ag

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

◆ ◆ ◆ ◆ ◆ ■ ● ■ ● ■ Driver

LOCAL DRIVER Brown & Sons Fuel Co., Inc. Kendallville, IN Qualifications: • CDL Class A or B • Clean MVR (3 yrs.) •2 Yrs. experience • Stable work history • Must meet all DOT requirements

Apply in Person: 2982 So Lima Rd. Kendallville, IN

for our Auburn office. Candidate must have a positive, friendly attitude with the ability to multi-task. Previous Chiropractic office or insurance billing a plus but not necessary. Please fax resume with cover letter to:

260-925-6074 ❍

General

Garrett-Keyser-Butler Community Head Start and Early Head Start Program has the following position available -

F/P TIME CHIROPRACTIC ASSISTANT

Part time/full time. 260-925-2006 (ext. 130)

Driver

Busy Wellness Chiropractic office is looking for a

Love working with and teaching children in a Christian environment? Looking for an Individual to work in a child care and early childhood education classroom.

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Benefits Include: • Health insurance • 401K with matching funds • Vacation • Pay based on experience

Assistant

Regional - Home Weekends. Excellent Equipment & Pay.

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,

SEMI HAZMAT, TANKER & DUMP DRIVERS NEEDED

to schedule an interview.

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

Drivers

Construction

Call 260 665 -1100

LOST

EMPLOYMENT

TEACHER

Apply at: Garrett Head Start 504 South Second St. Garrett, IN Closed 9/27 applications thru 10/2

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EMPLOYMENT

EMPLOYMENT

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General

General

DO YOU THINK LIKE US? Some people dream of success, others feel entitled to it, and then a few wake up early each day and work hard to achieve it. We are looking for the latter!

The Andersons has an opportunity for an Applicator for our Waterloo Farm Center location. This position is accountable for mixing, hauling, spreading and spraying liquid or dry agriculture products. Qualifications for this position are: • Previous operations/maintenance experience • CDL and Field Crop license preferred • Previous experience operating agricultural or heavy equipment The Andersons supports a drug free work place with pre-employment drug screening and background check. Please submit application and/or resume online at

www.andersons inc.com OR applications will be accepted at the Farm Center. Waterloo Farm Center 4743 County Rd. 28 Waterloo, In 46793 260-837-8162

Graphic Artist

Driver/Production CDLA driver needed for regional delivery of precast concrete products. Home nightly, all miles paid. Full-time with benefits, 401K & profit sharing. Email or fax resume or apply in person.

Graphic Artist Needed!

Do you believe that your customers always deserve your best; that you get out of a job what you put into it; and that integrity and dedication are traits that describe you? If so, we need to talk!

douge@ tributeinc.com

Van’s Home Center in Auburn is a furniture and appliance retail store that has been serving NE Indiana for 40 Years. We currently have 2 positions open. Furniture Sales Associate & Warehouse Personnel. If you think like us, then please submit your resume to:

www.tributeinc.com

✦ ✦ ✦ ✦ ✦

scott@bigredauburn.com

106 Peckhart Court Auburn, Indiana 46706 vanshomecenter@ aol.com Oh Yeah – You will need top notch communication skills, computer skills, and an eagerness to learn new products. A good eye for design and/or experience in furniture sales is a plus. Hablas Español? Aun mejor!

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KPC

Contest

110 Canopy Dr. Ashley, IN Tribute Precast (260) 587-9555 (260) 587-9455 fax

General Part time Nightly Cleaning People Needed in LaGrange & Sturgis, MI. Call or Text Bob (260) 403-7676 ■■■■■■■■■■■■■ General

■ ✦ ■ ✦ ■ Healthcare

CHANDLER HOUSE *Assisted living with six levels of care*

JOURNAL GAZETTE RN-WELLNESS Routes Available In: DIRECTOR Albion, Kendallville, Angola, Fremont

UP TO $1000/ MO.

Call 800-444-3303 Ext. 8234 ■■■■■■■■■■■■■

Your connection to local and world news

kpcnews.com

Full-time position available at Chandler House, an assisted living residence for older and disabled adults. Responsibilities include assessment of elderly tenants, training of staff and task delegation Flexible hours. Apply in person or submit resume to: Residence Director Chandler House 2879 S. Lima Road Kendallville, IN 4675 5

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OPEN RANGE RV

NOW HIRING

Our company, located in Shipshewana, IN is looking for qualified candidates in the following areas: WARRANTY CUSTOMER SERVICE AND TECH SUPPORT: RV experience required, Customer Service/Warranty experience preferred. Candidates must be able to multi-task and adapt to fast paced and changing environment. Excellent communication and customer relation skills are a must. Candidate will provide technical advice and support on repairs and issue warranty approvals to customers.

Please email resumes to: bdumont @openrangerv.com OR Mail resumes to : HR MGR P.O. Box 291, Shipshewana, IN 46565

@sk

For a description of duties and qualifications please visit www.fm-bank.com. Respond only if your background matches our requirements and duties listed. Please email or mail resume, professional reference list and a letter outlining your qualifications. Refer to job # D 090513 and email in a Word format to HumanResources@ fm-bank.com or mail Attn: Human Resource Department, Farmers & Merchants State Bank, Box 216, Archbold, OH 43502. Resumes must be received by October 2, 2013. An equal opportunity employer.

Janitorial Auburn area. $9/HR start. 2nd Shift, Part Time, 2 nights per wk. Must have clean background. Apply online at www.thecleaning co.com Questions? Call 1-888-832-8060 M - F between 8 am - 4 pm only

KEYFLOW CREATIVE

DIGITAL MEDIA ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE

We don’t frown at socializing on Facebook, Twitter, Instagram or even making professional connections on Linkedin while working – at Keyflow Creative it’s a job requirement! If the ever evolving digital world is a large part of your personal life, you should make it a career. KeyFlow Creative is looking for tech savvy professionals to share their passion for all the new cool digital technology and how it can accelerate business growth. Can you help a novice understand why some websites come first on Google, while millions of others are destined to never be found? We need to talk. If you know what the heck a Panda Update is, we seriously need to talk. As a Digital Media Account Executive you’ll find and coach businesses on how to create an effective web presence through dynamic graphic design, videos, the latest SEO and SEM strategies and how social media can tie it all together.

RESPONSIBILITIES • Identify local businesses whose web-based marketing strategy is well, lacking. (Most all!) • Make in-person calls and presentations utilizing tablets, of course. • Generate interest in the company’s full suite of products and services using a consultative sales approach • Close sales and achieve sales goals • Build, manage and maintain a growing pipeline of clients

ABOUT YOU • At least 2 – 5 years successful track record in B2B sales • Ability to build relationships and develop trust • Able to work well in a team oriented environment and meet goals together • Use the internet to effectively identify potential clients and explain to them your creative digital marketing solution

ABOUT US • We believe that to achieve excellence, every person on the team has unwavering enthusiasm about the internet, new technologies and loves what they do • We offer a great work environment, competitive salary, unlimited bonus potential, expense reimbursement, health/dental insurance, 401(k) – you know, all the good stuff. If it sounds like you’re a good fit, we can’t wait to hear from you. E-mail us your resume, cover letter and salary requirements to: lcardenas@kpcmedia.com

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201 RE Jones Road Butler Indiana 46721

-JOB FAIR-

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Difficult rating: DIFFICULT 9-28

CRITICAL SKILLS/QUALIFICATIONS: • Minimum of 5 years Maintenance experience • Must have shop knowledge of electrical, mechanical, hydraulics, and pneumatics • Must have proficient blueprint reading skills • Must have knowledge of Relay Logic, Programmable Controllers, 3 – Phase Electrical Circuits / Motors and Direct and alternating Current Theory • Preferred 2-year technical degree or equivalent work experience

October 4, 2013 • Butler Public Library • 10 AM till 6 PM We are looking for enthusiastic, high energy, team oriented members that can work in a fast paced environment fully engaged in growth.

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The Ligonier, IN facility is growing! These are full-time regular direct hire position. These positions are 1:45pm-10:15pm shift but must be flexible to other hours and work schedules as needed.

ELECTRO-MECHANICAL

THE EXPERT

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

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Located at the Butler office of Farmers & Merchants State Bank

2ND SHIFT ELECTRO-MECHANICAL & 2ND SHIFT CONTROLS TECHNICIAN OPENING

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Sudoku Puzzle

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FULL TIME CUSTOMER SERVICE REPRESENTATIVE

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2 Full Time Janitorial Positions Evening Work Butler Area Mon. - Fri. Call 260 357-5556

Service Manager: Qualified candidate must possess 3-5 years of experience in management and supervision. Must have experience with insurance jobs, service scheduling, and all other aspects of Service Shop management. General knowledge of RV construction required. Good team building concepts and a positive attitude are needed to work in this face paced environment. Excellent communication skills required. Knowledge of Excel and Word preferred.

4

EMPLOYMENT Janitorial

Big Red Sports is looking for an additional Graphic artist this holiday season. A great way to make extra holiday cash! The desired candidate should have knowledge of Corel Draw, Photoshop, and Adobe illustrator. Employment will be now through Christmas. Interested candidates should submit a resume via e-mail to:

General

APPLICATOR

EMPLOYMENT

CURRENTLY FILLING POSITIONS FOR: • General Labor/Assembly $14.50 Start $16.29 at Full Progression • Forklift Operators • Automation/Control Technicians • Maintenance Technicians • Tool and Die • Program Manager • Manufacturing Engineer • Quality Engineer • Production Supervisors Discover what we have to offer at the Job Fair (Resumes Accepted). Location: Butler Public Library 340 S. Broadway Butler, Indiana 46721. We offer a comprehensive benefits package, as well as a friendly work environment. Applying is easy through our website, careers@multimatic.com or imdhr@multimatic. com or mail to: Human Resources, Multimatic 201 RE Jones Road, Butler Indiana 46721 • Fax: 260-868-0491 Multimatic is an equal opportunity employer.

CONTROLS TECHNICIAN CRITICAL SKILLS/QUALIFICATIONS: • Minimum of 3-5 years experience in design and programming industrial control systems • Experience with Allen Bradley Logix 500 and 5000 PLCs required • Experience working with Motoman Robot software and programming preferred • Knowledge of electrical, mechanical, hydraulics, and pneumatics • Must have proficient blueprint/senematic reading skills • Must have knowledge of Relay Logic, Programmable Controllers, 3 – Phase Electrical Circuits / Motors and Direct and alternating Current Theory • Automotive experience a plus • Preferred 2-year Associates Degree in Electronics or equivalent work experience Pay: $24/hr plus, depending on education and experience, and a premium. This plant manufactures emission controls for the Ford Super Duty Truck and the Jeep Grand Cherokee.

Please send your resume to: LigHR@tenneco.com or Fax them to 260-894-9495 An Equal Opportunity Employer


B8

kpcnews.com

Butler area. $9/HR start. 2nd Shift, Part Time, 4-5 hrs/night. Must have clean background. Apply online at www.thecleaning co.com Questions? Call 1-888-832-8060 M - F between 8 am - 4 pm only

â– â?? â–  â?? â–  Mechanic

Isaac Tire and Trailer, Inc. Accepting applications for:

Semi Trailer Mechanic Hands on skills required to repair all systems on Semi-Trailers. Job requires nights and weekends for service calls. Qualified applicants will receive on the job training. 6503 N. Old Hwy 27 Fremont, IN 46737 Phone: 260-833-4161

â– â?? â–  â?? â–  â–  â?? â–  â?? â–  Mechanic

NOW HIRING!

Trailer MECHANIC N.E. IN trucking company looking for experienced preventative maintenance trailer mechanic. Must have own tools. Pass drug test. Must be able to work every other Saturday for 4 hours. Some after normal business hours work is required. Send resume to:

FAX 260-357-3589 or CALL PETER at:

260-357-3100 X 625

â– â?? â–  â?? â–  â–  ✭ â–  ✭ â–  Office OFFICE FULL TIME benefits, challenging work. Office duties, data input, proofing, filing work with customers via internet and phone. All replies confidential. Resume and salary history to: P. O. Box 745 Auburn, IN 46706

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Sales

Outside Sales Position Available Local company recruiting direct sales representatives for advertising marketing products. Looking for High energy, self-motivated individuals who like working with the public, and have good organizational skills. Reliable vehicle and travel a must. GED or higher education, and previous sales experience preferred. Send resume to:

sales@jemco advertising.net or mail to: HR Department 831 Commerce Drive Kendallville, IN 46755

â– â—† â–  â—† â–  âœŚ âœŚ âœŚ âœŚ âœŚ Superintendent

Sewer Superintendent The Town of Waterloo has an opening for the position of Sewer Department Superintendent. This position is responsible for the management, operation and maintenance of the Town’s .369 MGD Wastewater Treatment Plant and lift stations. The applicant must be a high school graduate (college education preferred) and possess a State of Indiana Class II certification in Wastewater Treatment Plant Operation. Experience and possession of DSM and WT3 Drinking Water Certifications is desirable. Applicant shall also possess a valid State of Indiana driver’s license. The Town of Waterloo is an Equal Opportunity Employer and offers a competitive salary and benefits package. Interested individuals should mail their resumes to: Town of Waterloo, Attn: Town Manager, P.O. Box 96, Waterloo, Indiana 46793. Please mark all correspondence regarding application for this position “Confidential-Job Application.� Include proof of possession of current state certifications and driver’s license.

âœŚ âœŚ âœŚ âœŚ âœŚ Drivers Driver Trainees Needed Now! Learn o drive for US Xpress! Earn $800+ per week! No experience needed! CDL-Trained and Job Ready in 15 days! 1-800-882-7364

â– â?? â–  â?? â–  Quality Engineer

RENTALS

Momentum in Rome City is looking for a

Quality Engineer ISO/QS, vendor development, process improvement experience required. 2-4 Asia trips per year are likely. Submit resume and salary history to: HumanResources @Mo-Ind.com No phone calls please

A New Apartment Home Awaits You at

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

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

1, 2 & 3 Bedroom Apt. Homes • Free Heat • Free Hot/ Softened Water CALL TARA TODAY! NELSON ESTATES

BANKRUPTCY FREE CONSULTATION

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

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

Divorce • DUI • Criminal • Bankruptcy

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

Union City, MI Large manufactured home for sale, 1999, must be moved from current location. 3 BR 2.5 BA all appliances, new roof, great cond. Additional large deck & 2 car garage is included. $25,000. 269-503-1162

St. Joe 2 & 3 BR mobile homes starting at $360. Deposit & utilities additional. 260-337-5000 or 800-223-9131

LAKE PROPERTY FOR SALE

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

Auction! October 13@ 11 am Lakefront Home Sandy Beach, All Sports Lake Lavine (260) 740-6429

COMMERCIAL RENTALS Kendallville Downtown building for lease 2500 sq. ft. plus dry basement retail or office space. 260 318-2202

260-349-0996 1815 Raleigh Ave., Kendallville 46755 nelsonestates@mrdapartments.com mrdapartments.com

NOW OPEN UNTIL 7 PM ON TUESDAYS AND THURSDAYS

$

350 OFF

YOUR SECOND MONTH’S RENT Only four more left!

GARAGE SALES

FREE HEAT!

Angola 114 E Gilmore

DEPOSITS START AT

$

99!

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

*Restrictions Apply

Fall Special Offer FIRST MONTH RENT FREE Until 10/11/13

$12 Application Fee. Income restrictions apply.

Washer/Dryer Connection, Dishwasher, Central Air, Gas Heat, Closet Organizers Exterior Storage Enjoy Fall without having to rake!

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

260-347-5600 Angola ONE BR APTS. $425/mo., Free Heat. 260-316-5659 Auburn SPECIAL $99, First Month - 2 BR SENIORS 50+ $465. No Smokers/Pets (260) 925-9525 Avilla 1 & 2 BR APTS $450-$550/ per month. Call 260-897-3188 Garrett Large 2 BR downstairs 260 316-1835 Kendallville 1 BR APT: $96/wk. All Util. Included (260) 582-1186

Across from dead Wendy’s

HOMES FOR SALE

Fri. & Sat. 9:30 - Dark Sun 12-4 FUN SALE Samples, interesting, unique & unusual, furn., twin beds, new clothes, Bell & Howell high-int. floor lamps

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.

Fall Special Offer

Angola 834 E Maumee Next to Angola Ford Fri. - Sun. • 9 - 5 Giant Garage Sale Quality Items Furniture, home decor, bikes, kitchenware, holiday items, exercise equipment, tools, misc. Auburn 717 Brentwood Circle We have too much stuff Fri. 8 - 5 • Sat. 8 - 3 Furniture, electronics, household, sm. appl. dishes, decor, toys & sport items. Big Long Lake 10355 E 665 S Fri & Sat 9-5 Estate Sale Table & chairs, couches, Nordic Track, queen size bed w/mattresses, headboard & frame, clothes, kitchen and Knick knacks

Angola 2 BR 2 BA, 1 car att. gar. Michigan basement new roof & gutters. (’12) fresh paint throughout, tile floors in bathrooms, near Center Circle. $83,000. Will consider land contract w/$4,000 down payment. 419-345-4698

Corunna 1205 CR 16* Sat. Only • 9- 5 Tiller, incubator, tools, household items, kids clothes

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

Corunna 804 CR 32 West of 327 between HWY 6 & 8, South of Corunna Sept. 26 - 28 • 9 - 5 Much furniture, bedding, baby clothing/misc., teen clothes, fans, computer misc., metal shelving/chairs, saw horses, lawn edger, VHS & CDs, riding/commercial mowers, air conditioners, magazines, holiday & much misc.

OPEN HOUSES HOMES FOR RENT Fremont Country, 4 BR 2 BA large yard, garage. $750/mo. + dep. No Smoking, No Pets 260 495-9283 or 668-0437

AT YOUR SERVICE BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL

Angola 2 BR 2 BA large yard, shed, located in nice neighborhood on Silver Lake. $500/mo + $500. dep. 517 617-4642

Don’t Fumble Your Chance!!

Waterloo Land contract, 3 BR almost country, $400/mo. 260 615-2709

â– â?? â–  â?? â– 

MOBILE HOMES FOR SALE

HOME IMPROVEMENT

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

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

R&R FARMS, INC. SPENCERVILLE, IN Will Do: Custom Harvesting $26/acre Disc Ripping $17/acre Drill Wheat $15/acre Wanted: Farm land to rent for 2014 & beyond Dale Tony 238-3023 494-7857

GARAGE SALES Lake James 15 Lane 335 (Across from Old Docksider Restaurant) Sat. 9/28 & 10/5 • 8-3 Electronics, clothes, household, old records. Little Turkey Lake 3325 S 1075 E Fri. & Sat. • 10 - 3 Come One Come All Half Price Weekend Items too many to mention. Wolcottville 300 Cemetery St. Fri & Sat 8-? Antiques, crocks, DVD, 97 Dodge truck, computer, decor, lawn furn., baby items, Vera, DSI, Samsung Galaxy, lots, lots more.

Wolcottville

Fort Wayne 2125 Blair Rd. Sat. & Sun. • 9 - 5

50 antique radios OPEN HOUSE Sunday, Sept. 29 1:00 - 3:00 6327 S 425 E Adams Lake Charming ranch style home with many updates on Adams Lake. Great summer home or live here year round!

Howe 3360 N 900 E Fri. & Sat. BARN SALE Lots of baby stuff, kid’s clothes, furniture, & guy stuff. Kendallville 321 N. Oak St.* Fri., Sat. * 9 - 4 Air compressor, router, shop vac, basketball goal, computer armoire, TV stand, small desk, new golf clubs, subwoofer & amplifier, many household items, womens & childrens clothing and much more

Staci Beverly Orizon Real Estate 260 740-9128

Kendallville 616 Richmond St. Thurs. & Fri. • 9 - 5 Sat. • 9 - ? 360 old records, love seat, recliner, kitchen table, Parker cross bow, 2 chest of drawers. Lots of misc.

MOBILE HOMES FOR SALE Garrett BEN MAR CHATEAU/NORTH POINTE CROSSING. WE WILL MOVE YOU FOR FREE! PAY 1ST MONTHS LOT RENT & DEPOSIT WE DO THE REST! 260-357-3331

Kendallville

Garrett WE LEASE AND SELL NEW/USED HOMES...CALL TODAY! 10% DOWN ON USED/20% DOWN ON NEW OR LEASE TO OWN FOR AS LOW AS $500.00 MO. 260-357-3331

MERCHANDISE 12 Padded moving blankets 6X7 Ft. approx. 100 boxes used once. Excel. cond. 319 -230-4406 2 Rowe Jukeboxes. Will hold 100 CD’s. Good working order. $650. and $800. 260 318-2202

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MERCHANDISE UNDER $50

MERCHANDISE UNDER $50

SETSER TRANSPORT AND TOWING

Crate & Barrel Dishes White, square shape. 4 place settings. Like new, $50.00. (260) 235-0170

Set of 4 Wooden TV trays with stand. Light oak color. $20.00. (260) 687-9312

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

IVAN’S TOWING Junk Auto Buyer

up to $1000.00

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

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

BUILDING MATERIALS

TOOLS Hyundai generator 6500 watt output commercial series. New never used. $1,900. 260 318-2202

All species of hard wood. Pay before starting. Walnut needed. 260 349-2685 WANTED: Cash paid for GI Joe, 1980 & older comic books, baseball, football cards, Matchbox & Hot Wheels, train set, slot cars, pocket knives. 765-384-5981

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

FARM MACHINERY

1 & Only Place To Callto get rid of that junk car, truck or van!! Cash on the spot! Free towing. Call 260-745-8888. (A)

English Saddle $10.00 (260) 925-0984

Women’s Blouses Size 2 X 5 pr. for $12.50 (260) 665-7079

Fairly New Exercise Bicycle. Exercise Arms & legs. $50.00. (260) 856-2083

Women’s Petite Sweat Pants. XL. 5 pr. for $15.00. (260) 665-7079

Fence Panels 4 of them. Gothic top. 6’hx8’w., $50.00. (260) 627-3134

Wrought Iron/Wicker Table Chair. $20.00. (260) 665-5193

Giant Blow Molded Plastic Christmas Snoopy, $35.00. (260) 487-1337

KPC LIMITATIONS

Glass Top rd table 46� diameter, $50.00. (260) 665-5193

LIMITATIONS OF LIABILITY:

Indiana Auto Auction, Inc.--Huge Repo Sale Thursday, Oct. 3rd. Over 100 repossessed units for sale. Cash only. $500 deposit per person required. Register 8am-9:30am to bid. No public entry after 9:30am. All vehicles sold AS IS! 4425 W. Washington Center Road, Fort Wayne. (A)

‘95 Ford F150 5 liter Parting out extras. Tool box & fender caps. Call Mike, 573-6093

SUV’S 1990 Chevy Blazer 4.3 2 wheel drive, runs good. $600. 260 367-2529 or 585-7870

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

Glider Rocker Tan color, good shape. $20.00. (260) 687-9312 Golf Bag Daytreck, black, lite! Stand. Excellent Christmas present. $25.00. (260) 553-2019

Hamster Cage with attachments. New, $15.00. (260) 487-1337 Hamster Cage with water bottle only. $6.00. (260) 487-1337 Hot Point Refrigerator Single door freezer inside 18.5 cubic. Asking $50.00. (260) 316-0603 Igloo Max Cold 6 gal. beverage cooler. Excellent cond. Asking $8.00. (260) 833-1049

2007 Road King Classic Harley Davidson FLHRC, 96 cu. in. 1584 cc, 6 speed trans, extra chrome, custom exhaust, custom seat, loaded. Only 15,109 miles. Over $26,000 invested. For Sale $16,500/obo

260 449-9277

Little Tykes Climbing Cube with slide. For 1 to 5 year olds. $50.00. (260) 665-2272

Maroon Color Swivel Rocker. Reversible cushion, good cond. $35.00. (260) 925-4839

150 + Recorded VHS movies 1-3 per tape. $25.00. (260) 687-0592

Mens Jacket Gray. Size Large. $40.00. (260) 665-1986

19 cu. ft. Upright Freezer. Works. You haul. $50.00. (260) 665-7079

Mens Jacket Tan. Size Large. $40.00 (260) 665-1986

3-piece Bistro set Expresso color. $50.00. (260) 318-4950 40 New Patio or walking blocks. 7 1/2x15 1/2 brick faced. $20.00. (260) 925-6506

6 Piece full size comforter. Includes comforter, 3 decorative pillow & 2 shams, silky tan/brown med. dotted. Excellent cond. $10.00. Albion, (260) 239-5611 60 + yr. old wooden table, hand painted design. Good cond. $50.00. (260) 319-4113 Broyeur Hill End Table $30.00 (260) 925-4839

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.

Like new Stove Hood. Brown Swanson with vent & light. 30Lx18wx7 $50.00. (260) 347-4179

10 in 1 Casino Game plugs into TV. Includes instructions. Asking $5.00. (260) 833-1049

3 Chairs, wooden, hand painted design with burgundy leather seats. $20.00. (260) 319-4113

Western Shore Shirts $5.00 (260) 925-0984

Large Shop Vacuum $25.00 (260) 925-6506

Logitech Cordless Keyboard & mouse with disc. & instructions. Asking $8.00. (260) 833-1049

2 prs. 80� Pink, Priscilla Curtains. $25.00. (260) 856-2083

Vintage Kennedy multiple layer fold out fishing tackle box. $28.00. (260) 573-1218

Internatonal Silver Company 49 piece buffet set. New, service for 8. $50.00. (260) 687-9312

MERCHANDISE UNDER $50

5 ft. Wooden Porch Swing. $35.00. (260) 318-4950

AUTOMOTIVE/ SERVICES

Size 7-8 Shore Jeans $5.00 (260) 925-0984

Early 60’s Floor Model Walnut Colored Console Stereo w/solid oak top. $40.00. Leave message, (260) 856-2083

WANTED TO BUY TIMBER WANTED

Size 7 Silver Ladies Ring cz diamonds. $35.00. (260) 687-0592

1999 Sebring Chrysler. 2.5 liter motor, excellent on gas. Needs brakes, rotors & tires. 90,000 miles, Drove only 2 yrs. $4,000. (517) 368-4959

MOTORCYCLES

PIONEER POLE BUILDINGS Free Estimates Licensed and Insured 2x6 Trusses 45 year Warranted Galvalume Steel 19 Colors Since 1976 #1 in Michigan Call Today 1-800-292-0679

Dehumidifier by Kenmore. 50 pint capacity. 2 speed fan, variable humidity adjustment. $50.00. (260) 925-3403

Sharp Carousel Microwave. 1,000 watt. 1.3 cu. ft., white. Used only 6 wks. Pd. $110. Asking $50.00. (260) 925-8661

CARS

TRUCKS Large,walnut veneer executive desk with right hand return, credenza/book case with three glass surface covers. Located in Angola. Immediately available. $300 OBO. 260-316-6632

Dark Brown Leather Jacket. Excellent cond. Mens Large. $50.00. (260) 665-1986

Double Hung Windows with flush fitting storm & screen. Good cond. Set of 3 for $50.00. (260) 665-7769

(260) 238-4787

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

FURNITURE

8N Ford Tractor new rear tires. Call 347-0435 for more information.

743 Richmond St. Friday • 8 - 4 Saturday • 8 - 2 Furniture, housewares, lots of clothes, women’s, Jrs., boy’s 0-3T, coats & jackets, purses, shoes & boots. 2 computer monitors, kitchen stuff, collectibles, sport cards, bats.

AUTOMOTIVE/ SERVICES

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

STUFF

â– â—† â–  â—† â– 

Janitorial

MOBILE HOMES FOR RENT

WHEELS

APARTMENT RENTAL

GARAGE SALES

EMPLOYMENT

HOMES

EMPLOYMENT

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 2013

Old Fashioned Women’s 26� Bicycle w/new seat & good tires. $50.00. (260) 856-2083 Patio Table with glass table & metal frame with 4 chairs. Chairs little rusted w/cushions. $15.00 obo Albion, (260) 239-5611 Pint Canning Jars $3.00 for a dozen (260) 665-7079

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HERALD REPUBLICAN THE

Potty Pad Plastic Holder. $6.00 (260) 487-1337 Priscilla Curtains 3 prs. 80�, Burgundy. $25.00. (260) 856-2083 Quart Canning Jars $4.00 for a dozen (260) 665-7079

Steuben County

665-3117

THE NEWS SUN LaGrange & Noble Counties

347-0400 The

Star

DeKalb County

Queen Size Green w/pink flowers comforter. $30.00. (260) 856-2083, leave message. Rocking Chair Solid wood, medium color. Excellent cond. $25.00. (260) 235-0170

Cat Carrier $8.00 (260) 487-1337

Rubbermaid Cooler on Wheels. 4 cup holder top. Asking $8.00. (260) 833-1049

Coffee Table Good Shape, $20.00. (260) 687-9312

Sauder Dresser Great Shape. $25.00. (260) 687-9312

925-2611 357-4123

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The News Sun – September 28, 2013  

The News Sun is the daily newspaper serving Noble and LaGrange counties in northeast Indiana.

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