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SATURDAY October 12, 2013

Football Scoreboard

Looking Good Cosmetology students collect food for hungry

East Noble New Haven

30 6 Concordia Lakeland

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Weather Partly cloudy, chance of rain, high 76. Tonight’s low in the mid-50s.

Eastside Central Noble 35 3

33 6

Prairie Heights 21 West Noble 13

Bellmont DeKalb

62 27

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Kendallville, Indiana

GOOD MORNING

Coming Sunday

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Murderer arrested again FROM STAFF REPORTS

AUBURN — A DeKalb County man who went to prison for the 1984 murder of an elderly Butler woman is facing legal troubles again. Robert W. Sleek Jr., 60, of the 3300 block of C.R. 427, Waterloo, was arrested Oct. 5 by the Waterloo Police Department on a warrant charging him with theft, a Class D felony. He is scheduled to appear Monday for an initial hearing in DeKalb Superior Court I. Sleek is accused of taking a generator, ladder and rare electrical components from a yard where he was mowing. Sleek

Good Gourd

first denied the allegation, then admitted he had taken the items and said he was willing to pay restitution, according to a police affidavit of probable cause for Sleek’s arrest. Police interviewed Sleek about the alleged theft while he was in the DeKalb County Jail, serving Sleek a 60-day sentence for operating a vehicle while intoxicated. He had pleaded guilty to that offense Aug. 28 in DeKalb Superior Court I. Sleek has served a 50-year

prison sentence in the Indiana Department of Correction for his conviction on a charge of murder in the Oct. 5, 1984, stabbing death of 67-year-old Pearl Lemper, who was his neighbor in a duplex. A hunter found her body nine days later in a field near Newville. A DeKalb County jury found Sleek guilty of murder, and then-Judge Charles Quinn sentenced Sleek to 60 years in prison. Sleek appealed, and the Indiana Supreme Court overturned his conviction, ordering a new trial. The Supreme Court ruled a taped confession that was played to

Youngster dies in fire

Area artist transforms gourds into lasting artwork. See her creations and read about her craft on Sunday’s C1 and C2.

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Pence’s committee to plan infrastructure

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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..................................................... A6 Obituaries......................................... A4 Opinion ............................................. A5 Sports.........................................B1-B3 Weather............................................ A8 TV/Comics .......................................B6 Vol. 104 No. 281

MIKE MARTURELLO

Fremont firefighters pack up their equipment Friday morning following the Thursday night fire that claimed the life of a rural Fremont teen.

Augustus “Gus” Larson, 13, died in the fire that’s still under investigation.

Fremont boy, 13, dies in fire BY MIKE MARTURELLO mmarturello@kpcmedia.com

FREMONT — A Fremont Middle School eighth-grader lost his life in fire late Thursday night. Augustus “Gus” Larson, 13, apparently did not want to jump from the window of his second story bedroom to flee the fire, said information from Steuben County Sheriff Tim Troyer. “The upstairs window/screen to Gus’s bedroom was broken out and it is believed that Gus did not want to jump and retreated back inside the home in an attempt to escape elsewhere. His body was discovered still inside the bedroom area,” Troyer said. Fremont Community Schools officials were notified and prepared for grief counseling for students. Steuben County Coroner Bill Harter said Gus succumbed to smoke inhalation. His death was ruled accidental. An autopsy was

conducted Friday morning in Fort Wayne. The fire was at 6655 E. C.R. 500N, Fremont, at the Mitchel and Crystal Larson residence. It was reported at about 11:45 p.m. “The Larson family was sleeping when an adult was awakened to the smell of smoke. All family members were immediately awakened and began to escape the home that was filling with heavy smoke,” Troyer said. When Fremont Police arrived on the scene, they found the home fully engulfed in flames, said a news release from the Steuben County Sheriff’s Department. Members of the Larson family were outside of the home and told police there was one person still inside. Personnel from the Fremont Police and Fire departments and Steuben County Sheriff’s Department were on the scene. Fremont Fire and Police personnel tried in vain to reach

the jury during the first trial was inadmissible, because it was obtained illegally, and violated Sleek’s Miranda rights. The case was transferred to Delaware County, where Sleek pleaded guilty to murder. On April 16, 1987, Sleek was sentenced to 50 years in prison. Indiana Department of Correction records says Sleek’s earliest possible release date was Feb. 9, 2009, and appear to indicate he was released from prison on that date, after serving nearly 22 years. In the 1987 sentencing hearing, the judge noted Sleek’s criminal SEE MURDERER, PAGE A8

GOP pitches solution

Find $92 in coupon savings in Sunday’s newspaper.

INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Indiana Gov. Mike Pence is creating a commission to plan the state’s future transportation infrastructure. The governor’s office says Lt. Gov. Sue Ellspermann will be the panel’s co-chairwoman with Cathy Langham, who is president of Indianapolis-based Langham Logistics. Pence is to name additional members of the panel in the coming weeks. The panel will review projects related to transportation by road, water, air and rail. It’s charged with identifying a list of priority projects for the next 10 years. Pence made the creation of such a commission an objective during his gubernatorial campaign last year.

75 cents

Gus, “however, the fire was too involved to fully enter the structure,” Troyer said. Firefighters from seven departments were called in to fight the fire, which was placed under control at 1:17 p.m. The fire remains under investigation by the sheriff, Indiana State Fire Marshal’s Office and Fremont Fire. Investigators remained on the scene Friday afternoon. Assisting the Fremont Fire Department were fire departments from Angola, Orland, Ashley, Steuben Township, Hudson, Montgomery, Mich., and Northwest Township in Ohio. Also on the scene were personnel from the Indiana State Police, Steuben County Emergency Management, American Red Cross and Steuben County Coroner’s Office. AN EARLY VERSION of this story was posted on kpcnews.com at 7:05 a.m. Friday.

WASHINGTON (AP) — With time running short, President Barack Obama and House Speaker John Boehner accelerated efforts Friday to prevent the U.S. Treasury from default and end a partial government shutdown that stretched into an 11th day. The latest impacts: New aircraft grounded, military chaplains silenced and a crab harvest jeopardized in the Bering Sea. “Let’s put this hysterical talk of default behind us and instead start talking about finding solutions,” said Senate Republican Leader Mitch McConnell of Kentucky. Republicans in the House and Senate separately made proposals to the White House for ending an impasse that polls say has inflicted damage on their party politically. Each offered to reopen the government and raise the $16.7 trillion debt limit — but only as part of broader approaches that envision deficit savings, changes to the health care law known as Obamacare and an easing of across-the-board spending cuts that the White House and Congress both dislike. The details and timing differed. “We’re waiting to hear” from administration officials, said House Majority Leader Eric Cantor. Hopes remained high on Wall Street, where investors sent the Dow Jones industrial average 111 points higher following Thursday’s 323-point surge. Obama met at the White House with small business owners about the impacts they were feeling from the budget battles, and said he hoped to be able to bring them toward a conclusion, said Det Ansinn, who attended the session. “He was a little slightly melancholy that maybe it could be done over the weekend and maybe not. He’s been down this road before,” said Ansinn, owner of Doylestown, Pa.-based mobile and Web app developer Brick Simple. Ansinn said he told the president how the shutdown is threating to delay some of his projects and he fears what a possible impending government default could do to the SEE GOP, PAGE A8

Auburn man killed when SUV leaves road, hits tree FROM STAFF REPORTS

AUBURN — An Auburn man was killed when the sport-utility vehicle he was driving struck a tree Friday at 2:57 p.m. on DeKalb C.R. 29, north of the DeKalb-Allen county line road. Joseph L. Raymond, 35, of the 300 block of Lincoln Street, died at the scene, the DeKalb County Police Department said. His passenger, David N. Morgan, 35, of Corbin, Ky., suffered injuries to his left arm and orbital socket and a nasal fracture. He was transported to Parkview Regional Medical Center at Fort Wayne

to be treated for his injuries. Police said Raymond was driving southbound on C.R. 29, approximately 2,000 feet north of C.R. 72, which forms the county line. For no apparent reason, his 1999 Jeep Grand Cherokee veered off the roadway, entered the west ditch and struck the tree head-on. The reason the vehicle went off the road is uncertain and is being investigated by accident reconstructing officers from the Indiana State Police and DeKalb County Sheriff’s Department, a news release said.

JEFF JONES

An Auburn man was killed when this sport-utility vehicle struck a tree Friday afternoon on C.R. 29, south of C.R. 68, DeKalb County Police said. The crash scene is approximately five miles south of Auburn and one-half mile north of the DeKalb-Allen county line.


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THE NEWS SUN

AREA • STATE •

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SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2013

Man charged with battering child

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 Recipient of several awards from the

BY DENNIS NARTKER dnartker@kpcmedia.com

Hoosier State Press Association for

KENDALLVILLE — A Kendallville man has been arrested for allegedly battering a child. Tyler Frederick Wilcox, 21, was booked into the Noble County Jail on Wednesday on a preliminary charge of battery to a minor causing bodily injury, a Class B felony. According to a Kendallville Police Department news release, police began their investigation on Wednesday after being contacted by the Noble County Department of Child Services. The incident allegedly took place

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PHOTO CONTRIBUTED

Cosmetology students donate food The Impact Institute cosmetology program sponsored a “canapalooza” project during September and donated 1,763 items to local food pantries. Students Bridgit Chisholm and Jessica Fike show the items collected. Students

are also volunteering their time in October to help donate and assist in preparing a meal for the Warm a Heart project in Waterloo, which feeds several families in the community.

Regional Roundup •

7-DAY

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

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KPC Phone Books Steuben, DeKalb, Noble/LaGrange

IPFW cancels fest

Kendallville police plan bicycle auction KENDALLVILLE — The Kendallville Police Department will conduct a silent auction on Saturday, Oct. 26, from 8 a.m. to noon for approximately 75 abandoned bicycles that are recovered and unclaimed.

The auction will be in the city alley parking area behind City Hall. Each bike will have a tag with a corresponding number, and bid forms will be available. At the end of the viewing period, the forms will be

turned in and those submitting the highest bids will be notified. All bikes are being sold with no warranty. Each bike will be registered for the new owner at the time of delivery.

Government Calendar • Monday, Oct. 14

in council chambers, Ligonier.

Noble County Board of Commissioners meets at 8:30 a.m. in the Commissioners Room of the Noble County Courthouse. Noble County Drainage Board meets at 1 p.m. in the Commissioners Room of the Noble County Courthouse. West Noble school board meets at 7 p.m. in the corporation board room, Ligonier. Ligonier City Council meets at 7 p.m.

Tuesday, Oct. 15

Central Noble school board meets in executive session at 5:30 p.m. in the school corporation offices, 200 E. Main St., Albion. A regular session follows there at 7 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 16

Noble County Plan Commission meets at 7 p.m. in the Dekko Room of the Noble County Office Complex-South.

FOR SALE

BEAUTIFULLY LANDSCAPED PROPERTY WITH ROOM FOR ALL YOUR HOBBIES!

LAND Acres AUCTION

2195 E 550 S 57, CHURUBUSCO, IN

4 Bedroom 2 bath wood frame home completely remodeled in 2004. New wood and ceramic floors. One bedroom has carpet. Spacious living room and a new 19’x27’ great room, wired for theater and bar. 444 SF deck is great for entertaining around the pool and hot tub. 2003 96’x40’ pole building with 3 overhead doors. Situated on 16.4± acres with woods, stream, open land and a gorgeous setting. (AS22N)

OFFERED IN 5 TRACTS

Noble Co. • South of Ligonier, IN • Sparta & Washington Townships

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 19 • 6 PM

- PRICE REDUCED TO $279,000 -

INSPECTION DATE: TUES., OCT. 22, 4-6 PM

Contact Arden Schrader 800-451-2709

DOWNTOWN AUBURN

AUCTION LOCATION: Ligonier United Methodist Church Crosswalk Building – 466 Townline Rd, Ligonier, IN 46767. DIRECTIONS TO THE FARM: From Wolf Lake, travel on US-33 N. for 4 miles to 200 N. & turn west. Travel 2.9 miles to 900 W. & turn south. Travel 1.8 miles to property on both sides of road. From US-6 in Ligonier, travel on US-33 S./IN-5 S. for 1.6 miles. At the West Noble School Complex, turn on IN-5 S. & travel 1 mile to 900 W. Turn south on 900 W. & travel 4.3 miles to property on both sides of road. TRACT DESCRIPTIONS: TRACT 1: 96± acres with 80± acres of prime, tillable farmland. Tract 1 includes a 50’ x 72’ Pacemaker pole building with end sliders & walk-in door. There are approx. 8 acres of woodland in the southeast corner of Tract 1 & over 2,600’ of road frontage along 900 W. TRACT 2: 39± acres with 34± acres of productive, tillable farmland. Investigate the income potential offered here. TRACT 3: 13.5± acres of tillable & wooded land. There are 2.3± acres of woods along the west border. Consider the versatility this tract has to offer with recreational & income producing potential. TRACT 4: 30.5± acres of mostly tillable land. Tract 4 has frontage on both 900 W. & Knapp Lake Rd. TRACT 5: 6.7± acres with 6± acres tillable. Investigate the potential for a possible rural-estate building site.

Contact Arden Schrader 800-451-2709

SELLER: IDEN LAND INC. • Auction Manager: Dale Evans 260-894-0458 CALL FOR COLOR BROCHURE OR VISIT OUR WEBSITE

D > DeKalb

A > Allen

N > Noble

W > Whitley

S > Steuben

K > Kosciusko

L > LaGrange

M > Michigan

E > Elkhart

O > Ohio

2020 Cortland Lane, Kendallville

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NG IL DI BU The Hess Team

GREENCASTLE (AP) — A Chicago couple is giving $15 million to DePauw University toward a plan for better preparing musicians to market themselves and reach broader audiences. Judson and Joyce Green are both graduates of the private university in the central Indiana city of Greencastle. The donation announced Friday follows another $15 million gift they made in 2007 toward construction of DePauw’s current music school building. DePauw officials say the school’s 21st Century Musician Initiative aims to give student musicians more training in business skills, audience development and entrepreneurship so they can adapt in a rapidly changing music industry.

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Couple donate to DePauw music program

local and world news

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pest-control businesses hopping. Business owners and residents say this is the worst year so far for the brown marmorated stink bug. Some homeowners in Granger are reporting 30 stink bugs a day in their houses. Exterminator Roger Shipley tells The Elkhart Truth the insect also known as the East Asian stink bug first showed up in the U.S. in the late 1990s. Its population has been growing ever since. Shipley says the bugs secrete their odor when they are stressed. He says homeowners who find the bugs should suck them up with a vacuum and immediately dispose of the bag.

Your connection to

The Hess Team

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NE 1911 S. Main Street, Kendallville

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Great neighborhood and setting for backyard privacy with a screened porch (accessible from master suite also) & large patio overlooking a wooded common area. Large great room with cathedral ceilings, gas log fireplace and open to the dining area and kitchen. The kitchen has modern white cabinetry, breakfast bar, walk-in pantry, reverse osmosis & includes all appliances. Large laundry room with utility sink & room for crafts. $167,500. MLS#9005558.

800-451-2709 SchraderAuction.com

Well-maintained 3 bedroom, 1-1/2 bath ranch with 3 acres of heavily wooded land just on the edge of town. Spacious eat-in kitchen . Laundry room. New in 2009 septic, well and roof. Nice place to call home. $102,500. MLS#9006088.

ELKHART (AP) — An invasion of smelly insects is keeping Elkhart County

6((³/,67,1*6´SchraderAuction.com

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FORT WAYNE (AP) — The Catholic Diocese of Fort Wayne-South Bend is working to become more accessible to those with hearing impairments through an initiative led by Bishop Kevin C. Rhoades. Rhoades has asked two current seminarians to learn sign language to celebrate Mass and provide sacraments. He’s also sponsoring a Day of Reflection for the Deaf on Saturday in hopes of drawing out deaf Catholics. The diocese offers a sign language interpreter at Mass occasionally at churches in Fort Wayne and South Bend but wants to reach out to others in the community.

Stinky bugs invade Elkhart County

Commercial property on 1/2 city block between 6th & 7th Streets and on the west side of Jackson Street. (AS24DEK)

L O C A T O R

Bishop’s effort reaches out to hearing impaired

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• Prime Indiana Farmland • Potential Building Sites

FORT WAYNE — Indiana University-Purdue University Fort Wayne announced Friday that its 2014 RiverFest will be canceled, our news partner, NewsChannel 15, reports. The event started four years ago and included boat rides, food vendors, crafts, and fireworks. Chief Communications Officer Nicole Wilkins said a 4 percent drop in class credit hours last semester is responsible for a $4 million budget cut. She said low enrollment numbers are also responsible for the cancellation of the event.

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Monday night at a residence in the 100 block of West High Street in Kendallville. The alleged victim, a 4-month old boy, was examined at Parkview Noble Hospital and allegedly had multiple contusions about his face and arms, according to police. The contusions were consistent with bite marks, a news release said. Kendallville police and Noble County Sheriff’s Department detectives investigated the incident before taking Wilcox into custody at 4:30 p.m. Wednesday. Police said Wilcox may face additional charges.

00 E 200 S, Albion

Fabulous wooded building lot just outside the southern boundary of ChainO-Lakes State Park. 5.7 acres +/- (exact acreage TBD by survey.) $39,900. MLS#9006003.

260-349-8850 The Hess Team

1108 Woodcrest Lane, Kendallville

Great for kids, family and all growing things. Spread yourself out in this 3 BR, 2 BA that has all the modern touches you’ve dreamed of: stainless steel appliances, hardwood floors, vaulted ceilings, skylit entryway, an open concept eat-in kitchen with island and that’s just the indoor living space! Step outside onto the wooden deck and enjoy the fenced-in poolside escape! The in-ground pool has beautiful landscaping all around with a privacy fence. $209,900. MLS#9005512.

260-349-8850

The Hess Team

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508 N. MAIN ST., KENDALLVILLE N SU O N. PE 2- N 4P M

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Open Homes

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The Hess Team

6170 N. SR 327, ORLAND

2013 Cortland Lane, Kendallville

Beautifully appointed villa in Orchard Place. Open concept. Large great room with 12’ ceilings, fireplace, built-in bookshelves and large array of windows to the patio & backyard. Kitchen with custom maple cabinets, all appliances, breakfast bar and dining area. Front bedroom with vaulted ceilings, master suite with a full bath and walk-in closet. Many more extras added when constructed, some of which include oversized garage. Wide entry doors. $174,500. MLS#9004571.

Income or investment property that pays for itself. One 2-bedroom apartment and one 1-bedroom apartment in a historic home. This home has many original fixtures and beautiful details. Wonderful investment. $109,900. Directions: SR 327 north of SR 120.

Hosted by: Deb Rodriguez

260-316-6148

202 E. Harcourt Rd., Suite D, Angola

Totally updated, self-contained, simple & easy to maintain & afford, immaculate, handicap accessible abode! Large 66’x165 lot allows potential to add on to home or build a garage! Open concept from kitchen & living room! Roomy bath & walk-in closet in bedroom! MLS#9005904 $59,900.

DIRECTIONS: US 6 to Main St., south 3 blocks to property on east side of park in back off alley via Grove St.

Hosted By: Dep Hornberger

260-312-4882


AREA • STATE •

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2013

Police Blotter • Rear-end crash damages vehicles KENDALLVILLE — Following too closely and wet pavement contributed to a rear-end collision Sept. 19 at Main Street and Drake Road, according to a police news release issued Thursday. Police were called to the scene at about 3:25 p.m. A 2006 Jeep Grand Cherokee, driven by Abdulla M. Mohamed, 19, of the 1400 block of Town Street, Kendallville, was southbound on Main Street when it failed to stop in time and struck the rear of a 2003 Chrysler PT Cruiser driven by Judy A. Papai, 63, of Avilla. Both motorists told police a vehicle in front of the Chrysler had slowed suddenly and turned quickly into a service station lot. No injuries were reported. Police estimated total damage at $2,500 to $5,000.

kpcnews.com

Zoo closes for season Sunday FORT WAYNE (AP) — The Fort Wayne Children’s Zoo says it will close for the season on Sunday. One of its final events before the closing will be Saturday’s observance of African Penguin Awareness Day, an international event drawing attention to the plight of the threatened birds. It says African penguins are threatened in the wild by oil spills, declining habitat and a diminishing food supply in their native home on the South African coast. The zoo says guests can enter to win a painting created by one of the zoo’s penguins and participate in other activities from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday. The zoo says it has attracted more than 500,000 people this year.

Cemetery now up to 3,000 burials FRANKFORT, Ky. (AP) — When U.S. Air Force veteran Staff Sgt. Karl Edward Stempien was laid to rest Thursday, he became the 3,000th person buried at the Kentucky Veterans Cemetery Central since it opened just outside Fort Knox in June 2007. Stempien had served 11 years in the Air Force. The Kentucky Department of Veterans Affairs oversees the state’s regional military cemeteries. The cemetery serving the Fort Knox area contains the remains of 2,489 veterans and 510 dependent spouses and children. The total includes 11 service members who died on active duty, four of whom were killed in action. The cemetery also serves portions of Ohio and Indiana.

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ENHS recognized for 100 years of continuous accreditation BY DENNIS NARTKER dnartker@kpcmedia.com

KENDALLVILLE — East Noble High School was recognized recently at the Indiana AdvancED Fall Conference for maintaining 100 years of continuous accreditation from AdvancED and the North Central Association Commission on Accreditation and School Improvement. The award includes accreditation of Kendallville High School, a predecessor of East Noble High School, which opened in 1966. The commission, an accrediting division for AdvancED, assists

schools and districts through the accreditation process and helps those institutions demonstrate a continuous commitment to providing quality education programs. To earn accreditation, schools must meet AdvancED’s high standards, be evaluated by a team of professionals from outside the school and implement a continuous process of school improvement. “We are proud of East Noble High School for their commitment to quality and continuous improvement,” Indiana’s director for AdvancED, Leslie Ballard, said in a news release. “It demonstrates to

parents and the community that the school is dedicated to providing students with a quality education, and that they are open to external scrutiny.” Achieving 100 years of continuous accreditation is an exceptional accomplishment, said Dr. Mark Egan, president and CEO of AdvancED. He added, “The staff and school community at East Noble High School deserve our highest praise for their ongoing pursuit of quality and excellence.” More information about accreditation may be found at www. advanc-ed.org.

PHOTO CONTRIBUTED

East Noble High School’s banner signifying 100 years of accreditation.

Showgirl-Angola lawsuit ruling might be delayed

Three booked into Noble County Jail ALBION — Three people were booked into the Noble County Jail Thursday and Friday, the county sheriff’s department said. • Julie Ann Ross, 53, of Angola was booked on a probation violation warrant for failure to appear for a hearing on her probation for a 2012 conviction for battery by means of a deadly weapon. • Joshua David Short, 30, of Rome City was charged with operating while intoxicated with a previous conviction. • Joshua Thomas Summey, 20, of Kendallville was charged with operating a vehicle while intoxicated with a blood-alcohol content equal to or greater than 0.15 percent.

THE NEWS SUN

BY MIKE MARTURELLO mmarturello@kpcmedia.com

PHOTO CONTRIBUTED

Trine president Earl D. Brooks II, Ph.D., left, poses with Joan and Jim Bock during the Friday dedication of the Jim

and Joan Bock Center for Innovation and Biomedical Engineering.

Bock center dedicated; Trine honors supporters ANGOLA — “The Jim and Joan Bock Center for Innovation and Biomedical Engineering. Isn’t that cool?” Those were Jim Bock’s first words when he and his wife, Joan, stepped to the lectern during the dedication for the building at Trine University on Oct. 4. The $6 million, nearly 25,000-square-foot Jim and Joan Bock Center for Innovation and Biomedical Engineering opened in August. The brick structure is home to Trine’s Innovation One (i1), an incubator for technology and business to help spur economic development in the region, and laboratories stocked with state-of-the-art equipment to support i1 and the Allen School of Engineering & Technology. For 70 years, the Aero Building stood here, Earl D. Brooks II, Ph.D., Trine president told those gathered for the dedication as he gestured to the new building. “This facility supports the preparation of our students for the real world. It’s all about giving students opportunities on campus to learn to compete in a global workforce. It’s about giving local industry someone they can turn to for help. It’s about thinking for the future.” “With our new Jim and Joan Bock Center for Innovation and Biomedical Engineering, we will continue to challenge and prepare students, provide limitless opportunities for faculty and support rapidly expanding markets in communities worldwide,” Brooks said. The dedication was part of the weekend homecoming festivities. “We’re so happy we can do this,” Jim Bock, a 1954 alumnus and Trine trustee, told the crowd. “We’re looking forward to a successful program and for

our students to be successful out in the world.” The Bocks have long said they credit the university for his success. In the Bock Center’s lower level, the south end is anchored by a cast metals laboratory while the north end has a new plastics laboratory to support Trine’s plastics engineering minor. The new minor is offered for the first time this year and has more than 30 students enrolled. Other laboratories in the building include rapid prototyping and motion analysis on the upper level that also has space for i1 offices and Career Services. Trine is the only Indiana university to have an entrepreneur-in-residence on campus through Elevate Ventures and that office is also on the second floor. The Bocks gave $1 million to Trine to help launch the Bock Center. Metal Technologies Inc., Rieke Corp., the Cole Foundation and others contributed to make the building possible.

Joan Bock named ‘Woman of Distinction’ Joan Bock was named Trine’s Woman of Distinction for her service and support of Trine. The award was announced during the 18th annual Touchstone Donor Recognition Dinner on Oct. 3. In addition to the Bock Center for Innovation, Bock and her husband, Jim, a Trine alumnus and trustee, have supported the university through an endowed scholarship and many other areas of support. “This year’s recipient is a visionary who goes into the world and sees the possibilities in people, in communities, in business and here at this university,” Brooks said before introducing Bock. After her name was announced, she was given a standing ovation.

Bock, Elkhart, also supports Bashor Children’s Home, Child Abuse Prevention Services and Women’s Care Center.

Lynn Brooks honored as Trine ‘Pillar of Success’ Trine University awarded its Pillar of Success Award on Thursday evening to an alumnus and trustee. Lynn A. Brooks, a 1975 graduate, learned he was the recipient of the Pillar of Success Award, one of Trine’s highest awards, while watching a photo montage video that highlighted pictures of him from early childhood to the present. He received a standing ovation from more than 200 guests when he came forward to accept his award during the recognition dinner. “Some might say he is a man of few words, but that those words can lead to transformational change and positive impact to those around him. He is always one of sound judgment, keen insight and instrumental decision-making,” said Earl Brooks. The pillar award is given to those who provide vital support to the university through their commitment, loyalty and dedication. Lynn Brooks, Auburn, is president and chief executive officer of Rieke Packaging Systems in Auburn, a position he has held since 1996. He is also president for Rieke’s parent company, TriMas Corp., Bloomfield Hills, Mich. He and his wife, Patti, along with Rieke Packaging Systems, support the university through the Trine Fund, scholarship gala, scholarship golf outings, Trine’s Engineering publication and the new Jim and Joan Bock Center for Innovation and Biomedical Engineering.

ANGOLA — The first hearing in the federal lawsuit against Angola brought by the owners of a proposed Showgirl strip club in the city likely will be continued, indicated a Thursday filing in U.S. Federal District Court, South Bend. Alva and Sandra Butler of Fort Wayne, owners of the Showgirl III strip club in that city, are suing Angola over alleged rights violations in denying the opening of a Showgirl club here. The case was filed in March and through a variety of filings and pleadings on the part of Butler and Angola, the case was headed for an Oct. 25 hearing in South Bend before Judge Robert L. Miller Jr. The hearing was to take up the city’s motion for summary judgment and Butler’s motion for a preliminary injunction. “It appears very likely that the court will be unable to produce a ruling (with adequate reasoning and discussion of the cited authorities) on the pending motion for judgment on the pleadings before the October 25 hearing,” Miller wrote. “Such a ruling was expected to be issued before October 25 when the other motions were set for hearing on that date.” Miller said the parties could seek a continuance of the Oct. 25 hearing or go on with it as planned. What Angola requested, in essence, was dismissal of the suit. Butler wants the court to rule city law and actions nulified. In March, Butler sued the

city, claiming that in trying to open a sexually oriented business, his constitutional rights were violated. Butler claims when he purchased the former Slider’s Grill and Bar building at 310 W. Wendell Jacob Ave. on Aug. 9, it met Angola’s existing requirements to operate a sexually oriented business. His suit claims the city took actions that would legislate him out of being able to operate at the former Slider’s location. The city claims it was well within its rights to enact ordinances regulating sexually oriented businesses and changing zoning classifications where the businesses would be allowed. The city’s actions came in September and November. Meanwhile, as part of the pleadings, the city has outlined a variety of land parcels in Angola’s zoning jurisdiction where Showgirl would be able to operate under the new zoning regulations. There are 29 properties covering 95.5 acres that would be eligible in their entirety for use by a sexually oriented business. Another 12 parcels covering 14.7 acres would be partly eligible for use by a sexually oriented business. Expert witnesses on behalf of Butler, his attorneys countered, show there are no sites in Angola that would meet the requirements to allow siting of a sexually oriented business. In response to the city’s filing, Butler’s attorneys said their expert witnesses have testified in cases for both sides of clients in adult entertainment industry court battles.

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Deaths & Funerals • Rev. J. Paul Lauver LAGRANGE — Rev. J. Paul Lauver, 90, died peacefully at Miller’s Merry Manor in LaGrange around 7:35 p.m. on Thursday October 10, 2013, going home to be with his Heavenly Father. He was born on January 12, 1923, in Carlos Casares, Argentina, Rev. Lauver son of missionaries William and Florence (Beiler) Lauver. On October 14, 1945, he married Lois M. Swihart. On October 14, 2013, they would have celebrated their 68th wedding anniversary. Lois survives in LaGrange. Surviving in addition to his wife are his children, Paul (Marilyn) Lauver of Wolcottville, John (Patti) Lauver of Columbia, S.C., David (Pam) Lauver of Jupiter, Fla., Maggie Glaser of Carmel, Ind., and a daughter-in-law, Jan Lauver of Shipshewana. He was preceded in death by his son, James E. Lauver, and his daughter, Ann (Lauver) McMahon. Also surviving are his grandchildren, Joel Lauver of Nashville, Tenn., Lindsay Lauver (Nathan Warrick) of Bloomington, Ind., Reed Lauver of Charleston, S.C., Amy Lauver of Columbia, S.C., Jessie (Mike) Whitten of Zionsville, Jenny Lauver of Shipshewana, Jacob Paul Lauver of Gainesville, Fla., Weston (Cayleigh) Lauver of Crystal River, Fla., Kira Lauver of Jupiter, Fla., and Alex Glaser of Carmel. He is also survived by his sister, Mary Lou (Lester) Blank of Gap, Pa. He was preceded in death by his sister, Lois Lauver, and his brothers, Glen Lauver and Elton Lauver. He grew up in Argentina until the age of 15, when he returned to the States to attend high school in Johnstown, Pa. He attended Eastern Mennonite College, and then graduated from Goshen College in 1945 with a degree in theology. He later completed a master’s degree in Spanish from St. Francis University, Fort Wayne. While studying for his theology degree, he began his lifelong calling to the Gospel ministry spending many weekends serving Spanish churches in Archbold, Ohio, and Chicago. He was ordained as a minister with the Mennonite Church on November 4, 1945 in Belleville, Pa., and then served as the first missionaries in Puerto Rico under the Mennonite Board of Missions for 12 years from 1945 to 1957. He served as pastor at the Mennonite Church in La Plata and Rabanal.

He also was a church planter, starting churches in Pulguillas, Cayey and Guavate. During his years in Puerto Rico, he also was an announcer for the “Luzy Verdad” (Light & Truth) radio ministry, and sang in a men’s quartet on the radio broadcast. In 1957, he and Lois and their four young children returned to the States to care for Lois’ mother, Mary E. Swihart. Paul was soon called to be the pastor of the Marion Mennonite Church in Howe, where he then served as pastor for over 27 years from 1957 until his retirement from formal ministry in 1985. In addition to his pastoral duties, he taught Spanish and English at East Springfield, Shipshewana, and Westview High School, and also worked as a custodian at Howe Military School after retirement from teaching and the ministry. He lived a life of love and steadfast faith, for God, his wife and family, and for Christ’s church. He was known as a prayer warrior and liked to walk in nature while he prayed and meditated on scriptures on 3 by 5 cards. His strong voice gave praise and glory to God through songs, prayer, preaching and teaching. Funeral services will be held on Monday, October 14, 2013, at 10 a.m. at Shore Mennonite Church, 7235 W. C.R. 100N, Shipshewana, Ind., with Pastors Ron and Char Roth officiating. Burial will follow in Brighton Cemetery in rural Howe, Ind. Visitation will be on Sunday, October 13, 2013, from 2-6 p.m. at Frurip-May Funeral Home, 309 W. Michigan St., LaGrange, Ind. Memorials may be made to Marion Mennonite Church, Building Fund. Condolences may be left for the family at www. fruripmayfuneralhome.com.

Walter Pague AVILLA — Walter H. “Walt” Pogue, 76, of Avilla died Thursday, October 10, 2013, in his residence. Funeral services will be Tuesday noon in Liberty Free Will Baptist Church, 2900 E. C.R. 1150N, Wolcottville. Burial will be in Orange Cemetery. Calling will be Monday from 3-6 p.m. at the church, with an evening service at 6. Call will also be one hour prior to services on Tuesday. Young Family Funeral Home, Kendallville Chapel, is in charge of arrangements.

Mark Simmons AUBURN — Mark A. Simmons, 52, of Auburn died Thursday, Oct. 10, 2013, at his home in Auburn. Arrangements are pending at Thomas Funeral Home in Garrett.

Howard Plummer

Michael Gannon

KEYSTONE — Howard F. Plummer, 87, of Keystone died Thursday, Oct. 10, 2013 at his home. Mr. Plummer was a farmer. He graduated from Van Buren High School in 1944 and then served in the U.S. Marine Corps during WW II from August 1945 Mr. to August Plummer 1946. Mr. Plummer was a member of American Legion Post 111. He was also a member of the Petroleum United Methodist Church. He held dual memberships at Van Buren Masonic Lodge 711 F.&A.M. and Pennville Masonic Lodge 212 F.&A.M. He is a 60-year member of the Van Buren Lodge and a 17- year member of the Pennville Lodge. He also held membership in the Ancient Accepted Scottish Rite Valley of Fort Wayne, Mizpah Shrine of Fort Wayne, and the Grant County York Rite in Jonesboro. He was also a member of the board of directors of the Alberson Cemetery Association. He was born Sept. 14, 1926, in Van Buren to Herald I. and Mary Elizabeth (Sanderman) Plummer. He married Glenna L. Hall in Van Buren on Sept. 16, 1947, and she survives. Also surviving are two sons, Randal E. (Linda) Plummer of Keystone and William G. (Nancy) Plummer of Fountaintown; a daughter, JoAnn (John) Ramsey of Casper, Wyo.; a brother, John (Martha) Plummer of Warren; a sister, Ruth (Artie) Benefiel of Warren; nine grandchildren; and 25 great-grandchildren. He was preceded in death by his parents and two grandchildren. Visitation will be from 2-8 p.m. Saturday at Thoma/Rich, Chaney & Lemler Funeral Home in Bluffton and one hour prior to service Sunday at the church. Masonic funeral rites will be conducted at 8 p.m. Saturday at the funeral home. Funeral services will be at 2 p.m. Sunday at the Petroleum United Methodist Church with Pastor Marlene Ellis officiating. Burial will be in Alberson Cemetery with military honors by American Legion Post 111 and the United States Marine Corps Honor Guard. Memorials are to the Petroleum United Methodist Church. Online condolences may be made at www.thomarich. com.

FREMONT — Michael W. Gannon, age 67, of Fremont, Indiana, passed away at 6:11 p.m. Thursday, October 10, 2013, at Parkview Regional Medical Center of Fort Wayne, Ind., with his family by his side. Michael was born on September 1, 1946, in Valparaiso, Indiana, Mr. Gannon the son of Bernard and Anna (Hozpfel) Gannon. They preceded him in death. He was a graduate of Morgan Township High School, Valparaiso, Indiana. He was a United States Army veteran serving in the Vietnam War. He was formerly of Valparaiso, Indiana, and moved to the Fremont area in 1984. He was retired from Zurcher Tire and Smith Enterprise in Angola, Indiana, and was a retired bus driver for Fremont Community Schools. He was a member and past commander and currently was vice commander of the Fremont American Legion Cassel Post # 257. Surviving are his five children, Tammy Gannon of Plymouth, Indiana, Terry Johnson and Jeremy Fugate of Fremont, Indiana, Bill and Chris Gannon of Scottville, Michigan, John and Kandy Gannon of Fremont, Indiana, and Bob and Laura Gannon of Mishawaka, Indiana. Also surviving the children’s mother, Jule Lemster Gannon of Fremont, Indiana; 12 grandchildren, Todd Johnson and Tara Vreeland, Kayla Johnson, Haven Mikolajczyk, Joe Gannon, Justin Gannon, Kodey Smith, Chase Rathburn, Kacey Gannon, Kaleb Gannon, Morgan Gannon, Katherine Gannon and Greenlee Fugate; three great-grandchildren, Kaylynn Johnson, Kyla Johnson and Parker Johnson; and his siblings, Larry Gannon of St. Paul, Minn., Rita Matthys (Jim) of Westville, Ind., Lucy Cress of Fremont, Ind., Joanne Evans (Dick) of Springfield, Mo., Bernard Jr. Gannon (Carolyn) of Kouts, Ind., and Debbie Major (Kevin) of Hobart, Ind. Visitation will be from 4 to 8 p.m. Monday, October 14, 2013, at Beams Funeral Home, Fremont, Ind. Funeral Mass will be at 11 a.m. Tuesday, October 15, 2013, at St. Anthony of Padua Catholic Church, 700 W. Maumee St., Angola, Ind., with Father Fred Pasche officiating. Immediately following the Mass, military honors be conducted by members of the Fremont American Legion Post # 257.

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Burial will be at a later date. Memorials are to the Fremont American Legion Cassel Post # 257, Fremont, Ind. Condolences may be sent online to www.beamsfuner alhome.com.

Norma Beaty ORLAND — Norma P. “Stormy” Beaty, 82, of Orland died Thursday, Oct. 10, 2013, at Parkview Regional Medical Center in Fort Wayne. Funeral services will be Tuesday at 11 a.m. at Frurip-May Funeral Home, 309 W. Michigan St., LaGrange. Burial will follow at Greenlawn Cemetery in Orland. Visitation will be Monday from 2-4 and 6-8 p.m. at the funeral home. Memorials are to Orland Fire Department. Condolences may be left for the family at www. fruripmayfuneralhome.com.

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

Death In The News • Larry Benoit, hunter of big bucks, dies MONTPELIER, Vt. (AP) — Larry Benoit, a deer hunter who helped spawn a revival of the art of tracking and created an empire of books, videos and seminars, has died. He was 89. Benoit, whose given name was Lanyard, died Tuesday at Larry Benoit his home in Duxbury at 89. The cause of death was not released, but his son Shane said his father’s health had been declining. In the past 40 years, the name Benoit has become synonymous with deer hunting and the bagging of huge bucks, many weighing more than 200 pounds. During a lifetime of hunting, his family estimated, Benoit shot at least 200 bucks. “He has been my hero since I was 12 or 13,” said Scott Smolen, 56, a farmer from Mondovi, Wis., who invited Benoit to hunt his farm last November, when Benoit shot his last buck. Smolen first came to know Benoit by buying hunting supplies from him. “In my opinion,” Smolen said, “he was the greatest deer hunter that ever walked the face of the Earth.” The Benoit name moved beyond just the local hunters of central Vermont after a local photographer and author noticed that during every autumn’s hunting season, several large deer would be hanging outside the Benoit home along Route 100 just outside Waterbury. “People just couldn’t believe that we could successfully keep shooting huge bucks every year,” Shane Benoit said Friday.

Mom visits American detained in North Korea SEATTLE (AP) — An ailing American who has been detained in North Korea for 11 months has had an emotional reunion with his mother for the first time since he was sentenced to 15 years of hard labor, the family said Friday. Myunghee Bae was allowed into North Korea to see her son, Kenneth Bae, a Korean-American Christian missionary, at a hospital where he has been held since August. Bae’s sister, Terri Chung, of the Seattle suburb of Edmonds, said Friday she had not yet spoken with her mother, but did hear from the Swedish ambassador in Pyongyang, who attended the visit. Photographs of the reunion depicted Bae, wearing vertical stripes of blue and white, embracing his mother and holding her hand. “He said it was a very emotional meeting, that they had a reunion and that Kenneth did look better from

when he was hospitalized on Aug. 9,” Chung said. Kenneth Bae, a 45-year-old tour operator and Christian missionary, was arrested last November while leading a group of tourists in the northeastern region of Rason. The government accused him of subversive acts. He was transferred over the summer from a prison camp, where he largely farmed vegetables, to the hospital because he had lost more than 50 pounds. He also suffers from diabetes, an enlarged heart, liver problems and back pain, his family has said. The ambassador reported that Bae has regained about 15 pounds since being hospitalized, Chung said. “The rest he’s been given must be helping,” Chung said. Though comforting, the visit did not necessarily give the family any greater hope that Bae might soon be freed: “We can only hope,” Chung said.

Lotteries • INDIANAPOLIS — These are the winning numbers drawn Friday: Indiana: Midday: 6-6-8 and 1-6-9-3. Evening: 2-3-0 and 6-2-9-5. Cash 5: 3-9-11-24-36. Mix and Match: 4-8-1621-27. Quick Draw: 2-6-8-18-21-22-332-40-41-42-45-5255-60-61-66-69-72-73-78. Poker Lotto: 10 of Hearts, 6 of Spades, 9 of Hearts, 4 of Diamonds, 4 of Spades. Mega Millions: 3-27-37-45-48. Mega Ball: 46. Megaplier: 4. Ohio: Midday: 0-2-5, 8-4-7-9 and 1-6-5-9-9. Evening: 4-3-3, 9-8-4-8 and 4-5-5-2-7. Rolling Cash 5: 07-14-16-3337. Michigan: Midday: 0-8-3 and 2-7-7-0. Daily: 3-4-5 and 2-6-9-1. Fantasy 5: 02-15-23-29-35. Keno: 05-08-11-14-1720-21-28-30-35-37-38-51-55-56-57-59-60-64-69-72-75.

Wall Street Glance • BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Friday’s Close: Dow Jones Industrials High: 15,237.30 Low: 15,100.13 Close: 15,237.11 Change: +111.04 Other Indexes Standard&Poors 500 Index: 1703.20 +10.64

NYSE Index: 9761.76 +67.79 Nasdaq Composite Index: 3791.87 +31.12 NYSE MKT Composite: 2340.31 +3.91 Russell 2000 Index: 1084.31 +14.81 Wilshire 5000 TotalMkt: 18,187.97 +130.77


THE NEWS SUN

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2013

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This is shutdown theater and fake austerity Government wants you to play a role in the “shutdown” of the federal government. Your role is to panic. Republicans and Democrats both assume that shutting some government is a terrible thing. The press concurs. “Shutdown threatens fragile economy,” warns Politico. “Federal workers turn to prayer,” laments The Washington Post. If the public starts noticing that life goes on as usual without all 3.4 million federal workers, we might get dangerous ideas, like JOHN doing without so much government. Politicians don’t want that. STOSSEL They’d rather have us worry about how America will cope. President Obama gave a speech where he actually said we need to keep government open for the sake of people like the person working for the Department of Agriculture “out there helping some Bureaucrats, acting farmers make sure like bullies, protest that they’re making some modest profit,” the partial closures by and the Department doing things like cutting of Housing and Urban Development off access to public “helping somebody parks — even privately buy a house for the first time.” funded ones. Give me a break. Farmers don’t need bureaucrats to teach them how to make a profit, and Americans can buy first homes without HUD helping a chosen few. Americans would make more profit and afford better homes if they didn’t have to spend a third of national income on federal taxes. Bureaucrats, acting like bullies, protest the partial closures by doing things like cutting off access to public parks — even privately funded ones. Federal cops block access to outdoor war memorials and much of Mt. Rushmore. They block access to motels and order people out of private homes that happen to sit on federal land. The Washington Free Beacon reports, “The closure of a Virginia park that sits on federal land, even though the government provides no resources for its maintenance or operation.” This is shutdown theater. It’s similar to the fake “austerity measures” in other countries. We’re told that Europe’s slow economic growth is a result of “austerity” embraced by European governments. But there hasn’t really been any austerity. England, where a “conservative” government is in charge, increased government spending by 4 percent. “Austerity” in Greece — supposedly so drastic that the public has little choice but to riot in protest — meant changes like reducing mandatory severance pay to one entire year (instead of two!). In the U.S., Rep. Nancy Pelosi, D-Cal., told CNN the federal government has cut so much spending that there’s just nothing left to cut: “The cupboard is bare! There’s no more cuts to make!” What? The federal government spends almost $4 trillion! The government cupboard overflows! We fund entire cabinet departments that are worse than useless. The Labor Department interferes with actual labor. Commerce would flow more smoothly without Commerce Department bureaucrats channeling money to their cronies. The government hasn’t cut spending — it never does. After the last shutdowns, politicians even voted to award retroactive pay to government workers who didn’t work. Bet they do it again this time. The federal government remains the biggest employer in the country. President Obama says so with pride. Compare this to what happens in the private sector in tough times: AT&T cut 40,000 workers. Sears cut 50,000. IBM: 60,000. They weren’t easy decisions, but they enabled the companies to stay profitable. With fewer workers, leaner companies found more efficient ways to get things done. And the rest of us barely noticed. We expect change and adaptation in free-market institutions. But it doesn’t happen in government. Government just grows. Maybe the ugliest part of this story is that the city that whines most about suffering through the shutdown, Washington, D.C., is now the richest geographic area in America. Washington got richer while the rest of America didn’t. Over the past 12 years, median income in the U.S. dropped about 6.5 percent — but not in D.C.! There, it rose 23 percent. Four of the five richest counties now surround Washington, D.C. No wonder politicians and bureaucrats are convinced big government is essential to keep the economy going — it is essential to keep them going.

JOHN STOSSEL is host of “Stossel” on the Fox Business Network. Visit his site at johnstossel.com.

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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.

Voice Of The People • East Noble Spanish teacher planning trips to Costa Rica, Europe To the editor: I am a Spanish teacher at East Noble High School. When I was in high school, I had some awesome inspiration from my teachers to travel. So I traveled in 2004 with a school group to volunteer in Ecuador for 10 days during the summer. I loved it, so I applied, and was accepted, though IU Honors to study in Mexico for seven weeks in 2005. That sparked a whole new life for me, traveling, studying Spanish, and now I am extremely happy in my position, teaching high schoolers what I love! So I have decided to share the love and have begun organizing travel opportunities for our area’s students, their parents, and the school staff. We are “EN TRAVELS” and we are approaching our very first trip abroad, June 24 to July 2, to Costa Rica. There are 19 travelers signed up to go to Costa Rica, along with three chaperones. I have also already started planning for 2014, offering a trip to London, Paris and Barcelona, and have eight travelers signed up already. I am so excited about the level of interest and support I have come upon so far! In order to help the students fund their trip, we are doing our best to get in some creative and effective fundraising. We have designed T-shirts, and are offering businesses, as well as individuals, space on the back of the shirt for logos, short messages and names. We will have

the space organized by amount donated, and the font/logo size increases based on the donation amount. Another big fundraiser that we are trying to spread the word about is our recycling fundraiser. At the high school, we are collecting old/used phones, ink cartridges and more, which we can turn in to a Texas-based company for profit! This is nice in that we are able to move away from asking for dollar donations, which we know people can be overrun by. It is wonderful to be able to earn earn money by sending in unwanted items! All the travelers are tracking their progress online, and we would love to get the word out about how people can help support us — buying advertising space on our shirts, donations to group or individuals, and dropping off technology items. I moved from Jay County in 2011 for the job here at the East Noble High School and have been continuously impressed with the level of support in this community. I want to thank you all for that support and would welcome any emails from those interested in learning more about our group and activities. Thank you! Abby Schmiesing aschmiesing@eastnoble.net Our traveling websites: Europe: https://sites.google. com/site/entravelstoeurope/home Costa Rica: https://sites.google.com/site/ encostarica2014/

Time for the Halloween season fun to begin! read the information wrong. We were not I have loved the Halloween season since I was a child. Who doesn’t? The kids meeting at 9 a.m., but 9 in the evening. I was curious as to where I should go in our neighborhood did the trick-or-treat (clearing my throat and waiting scene for at least a week. We for the answer) for the ghost mapped out the neighborhood, workshop. The secretary gave me knew where the best candy was directions to the cemetery, the given and frequently changed oldest in the state of Tennessee our voices and our costumes. My and told me Kathryn would meet dad always attended us lurking me there. in the shadows of the trees. It There were six of us in the was always comforting to look workshop. We met at night in the back and know he was there. cemetery and researched by day. When the lights finally dimmed on Halloween night We also visited homes of folks bringing an end to the season, we LOU ANN who had ghosts in their creaky houses. In one house I was (the six kids) dumped our candy HOMAN- old not allowed to sit on any of the on the floor so our mom could make her choice. Her birthday SAYLOR furniture because the owner’s imaginary friends were already fell on Halloween and this was sitting there. That was one the best we could do. long visit standing in her parlor “Take anything, mom, it’s looking at empty couches and your birthday.” We secretly chairs! prayed that she would not take With my ghost stories in hand, I the Bun candy bars. She didn’t. We sorted the loot into categories for days. We used have traveled to faraway places to tell a pillowcase for our bag and it was always these stories that I love. Most have been full. What were our parents thinking to let researched and written by me, but lots are old folk tales that have survived through us get all that candy? My sister and I hid ours in the back of the years. October is the shining month for one of our dresser drawers. Sometimes storytellers. There are so many fun it was still there when we packed for events for your families as well to enjoy summer camp. this time of year. These events I know I realized later on that I had a gift for by experience. I went through the corn ghost stories. (Everyone must have one talent!) Could it be from the long nights maze at Ridenour Acres this past week. in the shadows or my vivid imagination? And even though they were not open, Nonetheless, when the boys were quite Jake and Brooke were kind enough to young we headed to Jonesborough, Tenn., open it up and let us wander through the maze. I took my passel of children and so I could take a workshop on ghost we laughed and let Jonah lead us to the stories. This week long event was hosted by Kathryn Windham, the queen of ghost middle. Jake took us on a hayride through his woods at dusk. It was a wonderful stories. visit. Don’t miss it! We arrived early in the morning so Fremont has its Pumpkin Trail open I could begin the workshop, but I had

With my ghost stories in hand, I have traveled to faraway places to tell these stories that I love.

• to families on Oct. 25th. It is a wonderful event. The library staff decorates every part of the library and the outside trail as well. For more information contact the Fremont Public Library. Lee Sauer and I will be there drawing caricatures and telling stories, respectively. And who would miss Spooky Tales at Pokagon State Park? I will be telling stories again with Steve Etheridge at the pavilion on Oct. 26. The kids’ show begins at 7 p.m. and the grown-up show at 8:30 p.m. This will be our 22nd year according to Fred Wooley. I love the fact that the children I once told stories to are now bringing their children! This weekend, if you happen to be in Indianapolis, I will be telling stories along with a few other Indiana artists at Crown Hill Cemetery. Now that is one creepy place at night! It’s time to pack up my capes and black stockings, to fill my old Jeep up with gas, and take to the road. With ghost stories from the hills of Ireland to the Deep South, it is time to turn down the lights, strike the match on the hearth and let the fun begin! LOU ANN HOMAN-SAYLOR lives in Angola at the White Picket Gardens where you can find her gardening or writing late into the night under the light of her frayed scarlet lamp. She is a storyteller, teacher, writer, actress and a collector of front porch stories.

What Others Say • AT&T takes the lead on texting The world’s largest telecommunications company has launched a massive public service campaign to tell people not to use its own products — not behind the wheel, anyway. And somehow, it feels less self-serving than a cigarette company warning about the dangers of smoking, a liquor company telling you not to drink and drive or a Bushmaster

manufacturer preaching about gun safety. After all, this isn’t an inherently dangerous product. This is about a total misuse of phones, a relatively new phenomenon. A decade ago, who envisioned sending a text message at 70 mph on the Garden State Parkway? Randall Stephenson, AT&T’s chairman and chief executive, said in an interview a few years ago that someone close to him caused an accident while texting.

The smartphone “is a product we sell and it’s being used inappropriately,” he told the New York Times. And to make that clear, his company has enlisted the aid of its fiercest rivals, Sprint, T-Mobile and Verizon, which together have spent millions on co-branded ads and public events since 2010, to warn against texting while driving. AT&T even got the legendary German filmmaker Werner Herzog to direct a series of short

films on the dangers. As a result, the number of people who had sworn off texting and driving has risen from 2.5 million to more than 3 million nationwide. Many did so after hearing the publicized stories of accident victims who were texting — such as a young woman trapped screaming inside her burning car for 23 minutes, in a harrowing video recorded on a police cruiser’s dash cam. Star-Ledger, New Jersey, N.J.


A6

THE NEWS SUN

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SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2013

Area Activities • Today Pumpkin Fantasyland: In the fall of 1972, Charlie put two butternut squash together and imagined he saw Snoopy. Today Pumpkin Fantasyland is comprised of wondrous displays featuring all of the U.S. presidents, storybook and movie characters, along with a special theme each year. All animals and characters are made from pupmkins, gourds and squash. Open 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. seven days a week through Oct. 31. Fashion Farm, 1680 Lincolnway West, Ligonier. 8 a.m. Farmers Market: The following goods may be sold: fruits, vegetables, organics, dried and fresh herbs and spices, plants, flowers, honey and baked goods. Craft vendors must call first for approval. Vendors must have a current season pass to sell items. Cost is $10 in cash or a check payable to Main Street Business Association. Registration forms available at the Chamber of Commerce, 122 S. Main St. or at Don Gura’s State Farm Insurance at 633 N. Main St., Kendallville, during regular business hours. East sidewalk, 100 block Main Street, Kendallville. 8:30 a.m. 347-3276 Wolf Lake Onion Days Fall Craft Bazaar: All types of vendors offering their merchandise. Raffle sales will benefit the Wolf Lake Food Pantry. Vendors still needed. Call Jann @ 471-9584. Hours: 9-3. Cornerstone Wesleyan

Church, U.S. 33, Merriam. 9 a.m. Luckey Hospital Museum: The Luckey Hospital Museum began when Dr. James E. Luckey’s great-neices Mary and Shirley decided to open a small museum to display their private collection. Both are retired RNs and have been collecting obsolete medical equipment for years. 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 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 tona.org. Club Recovery, 1110 E. Dowling St., Kendallville. 12:30 p.m. Pawsitively Fun: The

Powerful & Reliable Blowers that handle any size job Husqvarna 350BT 50.2 cc, 494 cfm, 180 mph, 22.5 lbs. X-TorqÂŽ engine, Low VibÂŽ, adjustable handles and cruise control. Also available with frame mounted throttle.

Husqvarna 125B 38 cc, 425 cfm, 170 mph, 9.4 lbs. Auto return stop switch, in-line outlet and cruise control.

Kendallville Public Library is hosting Pawsitively Fun, an event for dog lovers. We’re teaming up with the Humane Society of Noble County and the Noble County 4-H Dog Club. Well behaved, non-aggressive, leashed dogs are welcome to play games, owners can browse the library’s pet resources for great information and both will receive training tips from the 4-H Dog Club. Age 18 and older. Kendallville Public Library, 221 S. Park Ave., Kendallville. 1 p.m. 343-2010 Mad Science Saturdays: Erupting volcanoes, mastodon toothpaste, bugs and more. We’ll conduct experiments on these topics during our Mad Science Saturdays. Caution: our experiments will be messy. Wear play clothing that can be ruined. Registration is requested but not required. Limberlost Public Library, 164 Kelly St, Rome City. 1 p.m. 854-3382

Sunday, Oct. 13 Bingo: Bingo games. Warm ups at 12:30 p.m. and games at 1:30 p.m. Sponsored by the Sylvan Lake Improvement Association. Rome City Bingo Hall, S.R. 9, Rome City. 12:30 p.m. Common Grace 5K and One Mile Run/Walk: Registration begins at 1 p.m. for Common Grace 5K and One Mile Fundraising Run/ Walk (rain or shine). Meet at Jansen Pavilion, northwest entrance to Bixler Lake Park. Race starts at 2 p.m. Free will donation in lieu of registration fee. Many age divisions. Go to runindiana. com to print out registration form. Call Common Grace at 349-1942 with questions or email commongracen oble@gmail.com. Website: commongraceonline.org. Money raised will help Noble County families with emergency financial assistance for housing, utilities, etc. Best parking at Kendallville Public Library, 221 S. Park Ave., Kendallville Bixler Lake Park, P.O. Box 516, Kendallville. 1 p.m. 347-1064 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.

Monday, Oct. 14 Bingo: For senior citizens every Monday. Noble County Council on Aging, 111 Cedar St., Kendallville. Noon 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. 343-2010

PHOTO CONTRIBUTED

Grandparent’s Day Nearly 500 guests were in attendance on Oct. 4 for Wayne Center Elementary School’s annual Grandparent’s Day sponsored by PAC (Parent Advisory Committee). Grandparents and their grandchildren were treated to donuts, milk, and juice for breakfast. The children then gave their grandparents a tour of the school and their classroom. Each classroom teacher had an activity for the grandparents and the children to do together. Some of the activities included the child interviewing the grandparent to see how school has changed, creating a card together, and learning about the technology that the students use each day. Kindergartner Kara Frye and her grandmother, Kathy Pepple, work on an activity together during Grandparent’s Day.

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 Mini Pumpkin Designs: Join us while we create some crazy funky mini pumpkins. Its all the fun of pumpkins decorating with literally half the mess. Grades 6 - 12. 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 Men’s Auxiliary Meeting: Men’s Auxiliary meeting. VFW Post 2749, 127 Veterans Way, Kendalville. 6 p.m. 347-3550 Little River Chorus rehearsal: Little River 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. Music & Movement: Jump, dance, shake, and hop while listening to exciting music during this program for all ages. Limberlost Public Library, 164 Kelly St., Rome City. 6:30 p.m. 854-3382

‘Beat Cancer’ run, walk set for Oct 19 ALBION — The 10th annual “Beat Cancer� race, walk, fun run will be held Saturday, Oct. 19, at Central Noble High School in Albion. The Fun Run starts at 8 a.m. followed by 5K race/walk at 8:30 a.m. Participants may register the morning of the race 7- 7:45 am. Kosciusko Runner’s Association will be doing the timing with electronic chips again this year. Winners receive awards, plus there will be a lot of door prizes. All proceeds will go to Cancer Services of Northeast Indiana (CSNI). The organization has available items such as, hospital beds, wheel chairs, walkers, feeding machines, Ensure and other supplies and home

health equipment. Other services also offered are personal advocate, seminars and workshops, supportive counseling, resource library, wig salon and support groups. CSNI is committed to helping people with cancer by providing these services free of charge, according to Judy Hass, one of the organizers and also a cancer survivor. “Please help us to raise funds so they may continue their service,� she said. Anyone who would like to make a contribution, but is unable to attend the race, please mail donations to Cancer Services, 6316 Mutual Drive, Fort Wayne, IN 46825. The group’s website is cancer-services.org, for more information.

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AREA • NATION •

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2013

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A7

Porsche exhibit features rarities, celebrity cars RALEIGH, N.C. (AP) — Curator Ken Gross had his first encounter with Porsches in college, when the cool guys were driving Super 90 Coupes. His old Ford, which was fine for attracting girls in high school, didn’t compare. “I lusted after that car,� Gross says. “A friend let me drive his, and it was kind of an epiphany for me.� He bought a 1961 Super 90 Coupe after graduate school in 1966, then sold it before he went to Vietnam in the U.S. Navy. Although he hasn’t owned another one since, he has found a job that makes for a fine consolation prize — curating museum shows that include Porsches, such as the one that opens Saturday at the N.C. Museum of Art. This show is different from other car exhibits that Gross has curated because it’s the first one he’s done that focuses only on Porsches. The show has 22 of the German-made cars, starting with a 1938

Type 64 Berlin-Rom Racer and including actor Steve McQueen’s 1958 Speedster, fashion designer Ralph Lauren’s 1988 Type 959 and a 1989 Panamericana concept car with a zip-off roof that’s never been in the U.S. before and was an 80th birthday gift to Ferry Porsche. It’s the only one of that car, which had a dune buggy feel to it while still maintaining that clear Porsche design. Porsche didn’t put the car into production, although elements of its design are apparent in the modern 911s, Gross said. Janis Joplin’s psychedelically painted 1965 Type 356C Cabriolet that’s usually at the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in Cleveland also is part of the exhibit, titled “Porsche by Design: Seducing Speed.� Museum exhibits of cars date back to 1951, when the Museum of Modern Art produced a show titled “Eight Automobiles,� and are gaining in popularity

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A 1958 Porsche Type 356 Speedster 1600 Super once owned by Steve McQueen is on display in the Porsche By Design Seducing Speed exhibit at the North Carolina Museum of Art in Raleigh, N.C.

Several race cars are part of the exhibit, including the Type 804 Formula One from 1962, designed so the driver sat in an aluminum cradle that’s formed by the gas tank. Racer Dan Gurney won two races in that car. “It wasn’t that they weren’t concerned about safety, but let’s say it was a secondary concern,� Gross said.

KENDALLVILLE CHAMBER

MISSION: ´7RSURYLGHDOOPHPEHUEXVLQHVVHVZLWKSXUSRVHGULYHQEHQHÀWVWR improve, grow and strengthen their business.�

Please Welcome These NEW Kendallville Area Chamber Members! WAYNE PRUITT – Individual member. Kendallville.

I’LL JUST PAINT IT  RACHEL RUSE, OWNER. A furniture business that repairs, paints, or repurposes old furniture needing a new life! We specialize in shabby-chic styled furniture painting. 1013 Richard Rd., Kendallville. 260-318-2170 www.illjustpaintit.com.

Top 10 Member BeneďŹ ts 1. PHP Insurance Discount 2. Chamber Leads & Referrals Groups 3. FREE Marketing 4. Event Promotion & Sponsorship 5. FREE Use of Chamber Space

6. FREE Use of Projection System & Screen 7. FREE Coupons 8. Political Advocate 9. Continuing Education 10. Member Directory with Hot Link to your Website

KENDALLVILLE AREA CHAMBER EVENTS FOR OCT./NOV.

EVERY TUESDAY  MORNING LEADS & REFER RALS GROUP – 8–9 a.m. at Farm Bureau Insurance,

1833 Ida Red Rd., Kendallville. Come network with other Chamber members, share your business highlights, bring your business cards & swap leads & referrals from the group!

EVERY WEDNESDAY  NOON LEADS & REFER RALS GROUP – Noon–1 p.m. at the Chamber. Network with other Chamber members, share business highlights, bring business cards, swap leads & referrals & bring your lunch.

OCTOBER 12, 19 & 26  FARMERS MARKET – 8:30 a.m. - 1:00 p.m. on Main Street, Kendallville. $10 cash or check to Main Street Business Association. For further information call Don Gura 347-3276 or Pam Morgan 3479733. OCTOBER 12  PAWSITIVELY FUN – 1-3:00 p.m. at the Kendallville Public Library, South Parking Lot, 221 S. Park Ave., Kendallville. Games provided by Kendallville Library. Training tips provided by 4-H Dog Club. Adoptable pets from Humane Society of Noble County. Well-behaved, non-aggressive, leashed dogs welcome. OCTOBER 13  ALL YOU CAN EAT BREAKFAST – 8-11:30 a.m. at American Legion Post 86, 322 S. Main, Kendallville. Bacon, sausage, eggs, biscuits & gravy, pancakes, hash browns, French toast, coee & juice. $7 per person.

OCTOBER 19  ADOPTAPET AT AARON’S – 10

a.m. - noon at Aaron’s Sales & Lease, 457 E. North St., Kendallville. Adoption event. Humane Society of Noble County will be on site with pets needing forever homes.

OCTOBER 19  FOOD DRIVE FOR THE ANIMALS – 10 a.m. - 6 p.m. at the Humane Society of Noble County, 1305 S. Sherman St., Kendallville. Aaron’s will be oering a $25 gift card to apply towards a new lease agreement for donating pet food to help the animals.

OCTOBER 24  CHAMBER MEMBER APPRECIA TION – 5-7 p.m. at Country Heritage Winery & Vineyard, 0185 CR 68, LaOtto. No charge. Light hors d’oeuvres, wine-tasting, door prizes and live entertainment.

OCTOBER 26  TRUNK TREASURES – 8:30 a.m. 1:00 p.m. in the Orchard St. Parking lot, Kendallville. Fill your trunk & tables & sell to the public like a big garage sale. Your spot is the size of a parking space. Daily pass required per car/spot for sellers: $10 in advance, $15 day of event if space available. Call 347-3276 for more information. OCTOBER 26  STOMP OUT THE STIGMA 3 MILE WALK/FUN RUN - Rain or Shine. Check-in 9:00 a.m.;

more information or registration form, visit www.runindiana.com.

walk 10:00 a.m. $20 pre-registration; $25 day of event. Register online www.GetMeRegistered.com/StompOutTheStigma *$1.09 fee for online registration; or pick up an entry form at Northeastern Center 220 S. Main St. or the Kendallville Chamber, 122 S. Main St. We need your help to achieve our dreams of opening an audiovideo/technology unit. Questions: Contact Stacie at 260 347-2453.

OCTOBER 15  THE FAMILY EDUCATIONAL SE RIES – 5-7 p.m. at the Kendallville Event Center, 615 Pro-

a.m. - noon at Main Street Businesses, Kendallville.

OCTOBER 13  COMMON GRACE 5K/1MILE RUN/WALK – 2-4:00 p.m. at Bixler Lake, Kendallville. For

fessional Way, Kendallville. Topics: preservation of assets when a loved one is in a nursing home; Medicaid planning & estate-planning. Join us for a complimentary meal. Call toll free 855-420-3300 to reserve a spot.

OCTOBER 18 ďšş20 ďšť TRICKS & TREATS CAMPďšş OďšşWEEN - 5:00 p.m. at the Noble County Community Fairgrounds, US 6, Kendallville. Youth & Family activities. Camping fees: $20 per night for 18th & 19th, $15 per night for additional nights. Campsite decorating contest/campsite trick or treating, pitch-in chili pot. For more information or a camping reservation form, call Don @ 260-2420491 or Julie @ 260-242-0893.

OCTOBER 18 & 19  OWLOWEEN – 5:30-8:30 p.m. at Gene Stratton-Porter State Historic Site, Rome City. Explore Wildower Woods at night to learn about bats, owls, coyotes & other creatures that roam the woods. Visitors are encouraged to dress in costume to spend the evening collecting treats & exploring the natural world. Site sta will show visitors some of the amazing critters that call Wildower Woods home. Bring a ashlight to help light your way and see what you can catch hiding in the woods! Admission: $3 per person.

OCTOBER 26 ďšť TRICK OR TREAT ON MAIN – 10 OCTOBER 26 ďšť COMEDY NIGHT FEATURING JEREMY “JERďšşDOGâ€? DANLEY - 8 p.m. at the American Legion Post 86, 322 S. Main, Kendallville. Jer-Dog is a national headliner & radio personality. This event is free for members of all branches who have paid their 2014 dues early. Each paid member may also bring a guest for only $10 at the door. Please RSVP for dinner by October 21. Dinner & ceremony 6-8 p.m./comedy show 8-9:30 p.m.

OCTOBER 31  KENDALLVILLE TRICK OR TREAT – 6-8:00 p.m. City-wide, Kendallville. Homeowners wishing to participate should turn on their porch light. Young children should be accompanied by an adult.

NOVEMBER 1  NOBLE HOUSE MINISTRIES BENEFIT AUCTION – 5-9 p.m. at the Kendallville Event Center. Tickets $30 each or $220 for table of 8. Live Auction-Silent Auction-Door Prizes and much, much more!

NOVEMBER 9  SPARE TIME WITH THE CHAM BER – 9 a.m. - noon (1st session) and 3-6 p.m. (2nd session) at Shadow Bowl. Chamber Members $25.00 per person/Non-Members $35.00 per person.

MARK THESE DATES ON YOUR CALENDAR AND WATCH FOR MORE INFORMATION ON UPCOMING EVENTS NEXT MONTH.

Among the things that set Porsche apart from other automobile manufacturers is its continuity of design, Gross said, which is evident from that 1938 Type 64 designed by founder Ferdinand Porsche to the race cars that the company originally designed as a way of free advertising since it didn’t have a large marketing budget.

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Jeff Zwart, a seven-time Pike’s Peak Hill Climb champion who does most of Porsche’s advertising, and Magnus Walker, a Porsche collector who builds 911s, are expected to be there. Walker’s love affair with Porsche was in full bloom by 1977, when he was 10 years old and wrote to Porsche to say he wanted to design cars for them. Thirty-five years later, a short documentary about him and his wife, Karen, titled “Urban Warriorâ€? got the attention of Porsche, and he got a letter, inviting him to Stuttgart, Germany, where he visited the factory recently. “Our passion with the Porsche is the driving experience the car offers,â€? he said. â€? ‌ Porsche is a language. It doesn’t matter if you speak English, German or Japanese. It’s a worldwide, universal language that everyone can relate to. ‌ It’s a driving experience, an art experience, as well as a bond, sort of connecting experience.â€?

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with museum directors, who see them as a way to attract a new audience. Gross, former director of the Peterson Automotive Museum in Los Angeles, now works as a guest curator for museum exhibits about cars, most recently at the Frist Center for Visual Arts in Nashville, Tenn., and has exhibits scheduled through 2016. “They are rolling sculpture,� said NCMA Director Larry Wheeler. “It’s the design and exquisite quality of Porsche that has been sustained from the very beginning. In terms of art museums embracing great industrial design, this is not new.� Both Wheeler and Gross said they believe the North Carolina exhibit is the first car exhibit in a fine art museum that features only Porsches. Among the museum’s events scheduled for the opening is a meet-up Saturday where Porsche owners will bring their cars to the museum parking lot.

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TO ADVERTISE ON THIS PAGE Call Terri Myers at 347-7232 tmyers@kpcmedia.com

The Kendallville Chamber would like to thank the perimeter advertisers on this page who help publish this monthly Chamber feature page. Space is available. If you would like to feature your business on this page, please contact the Kendallville Area Chamber of Commerce or KPC Media Group Inc.

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THE NEWS SUN


A8

AREA • NATION •

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THE NEWS SUN

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2013

Air Force general in charge of nukes fired Partly cloudy today with a chance of showers. High temperature of 76 and the low tonight will be in the mid-50s. Cooler Sunday with some sunshine. Daytime highs will be in the low 70s. Overnight low of 47 expected. Sun and clouds with temperatures in the 60s on Monday. Low Monday night of 48 degrees.

Sunrise Sunday 7:50 a.m. Sunset Sunday 7:04 p.m.

National forecast

Forecast highs for Saturday, Oct. 12

Friday’s Statistics Local HI 74 LO 48 PRC. 0 Fort Wayne HI 75 LO 49 PRC. 0

Sunny

Today's Forecast

Cloudy

City/Region High | Low temps

Forecast for Saturday, Oct. 12

MICH.

Chicago 75° | 61°

South Bend 75° | 52°

Fort Wayne 77° | 46°

Fronts Cold

Warm Stationary

Pressure Low

High

OHIO

Lafayette 81° | 54°

ILL.

Pt. Cloudy

South Bend HI 74 LO 53 PRC. 0 Indianapolis HI 76 LO 53 PRC. 0

-10s

Indianapolis 77° | 50°

0s

10s

20s 30s 40s

50s 60s

70s

80s

90s 100s 110s

Today’s drawing by:

Terre Haute 79° | 54°

Evansville 81° | 59°

-0s

Dalton Millhouse KY.

Louisville 79° | 52°

© 2013 Wunderground.com

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

GOP: Obama, Boehner agree more talk is needed FROM PAGE A1

economy. In meetings with lawmakers over two days, Obama left open the possibility he would sign legislation repealing a medical device tax enacted as part of the health care law. Yet there was no indication he was willing to do so with a default looming and the government partially closed. Obama called Boehner at midafternoon, and Michael Steel, a spokesman for the leader of House Republicans, said, “They agreed that we should all keep talking.” Jay Carney, the president’s press secretary, said Obama “appreciates the constructive nature of the conversation and

the proposal that House Republicans put forward. At yet, the spokesman said, “He has some concerns with it.” In Congress, the man certain to be involved in any final agreement, Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid, gave no indication of his plans. While the impact of the shutdown varies widely, lawmakers seemed to be taking care of their own needs. The members-only House gym remained in operation, and enough Senate staff was at work to operate the aging underground tram that ferries senators and others from the Russell Office Building to the Capitol a short distance away. The shutdown sent ripples nationwide.

WASHINGTON (AP) — The Air Force fired the general in charge of its nuclear missiles on Friday, just two days after a Navy admiral with top nuclear weapons responsibilities was sacked. Both men are caught up in investigations of alleged personal misconduct, adding to a cascade of turmoil inside the nation’s nuclear weapons force. The Air Force removed Maj. Gen. Michael Carey, a 35-year veteran, from his command of 20th Air Force, responsible for all 450 of the service’s interconti-

nental ballistic missiles. Carey, who took his post in Wyoming in June 2012, will be reassigned pending the outcome of an investigation into personal misbehavior, the service said. The Air Force would not specify what Carey is alleged to have done wrong, but two officials with knowledge of the investigation indicated that it was linked to alcohol use. They said it was not related to the performance or combat readiness of ICBM units or to his stewardship of the force.

Removing senior officers in the nuclear force is rare but has happened twice this week. On Wednesday the Navy said Vice Adm. Tim Giardina, the second-incharge at U.S. Strategic Command, was fired amid an investigation of gambling issues. He was demoted from three- to two-star rank and reassigned to a Navy staff job until the investigation is completed. Together, the firings add a new dimension to a set of serious problems facing the military’s nuclear force.

Another migrant ship capsizes VALLETTA, Malta (AP) — For the second time in a week, a smugglers’ boat overloaded with migrants capsized in the Canal of Sicily on Friday as it made the perilous crossing from Africa to Europe. At least 27 people drowned, but 221 people were rescued in a joint Italian-Maltese operation, officials said. Helicopters ferried the injured to Lampedusa, the Italian island that is closer to Africa than the Italian mainland and the destination of choice for most

The aerospace industry reported that furloughs at the Federal Aviation Administration have resulted in a virtual stop to certification of new aircraft, equipment and training simulators. The Senate passed FROM PAGE A1 legislation instructing the history included several Pentagon to permit military chaplains to conduct worship drunken-driving charges, nine theft or forgery charges, services. House approval several misdemeanor offenses was still needed. and a 1977 rape conviction And Keith Colburn, in Pennsylvania for which he a crab fisherman, told was sentenced to 5-10 years lawmakers during the day of incarceration. that a lucrative, one-month As a result of the rape crab harvest set to begin conviction, Sleek currently Oct. 15 in the Bering Sea is listed on Indiana’s sex is in jeopardy because offender registry. However, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration a new court ruling will result in Sleek being removed from is not assigning quotas to the registry, said Dave Bundy, boats.

smugglers’ boats leaving Tunisia or Libya. It was off Lampedusa that a migrant ship from Libya capsized Oct. 3 with some 500 people aboard. Only 155 survived. Friday’s capsizing occurred 65 miles (105 kilometers) southeast of Lampedusa, but in waters where Malta has search and rescue responsibilities. The two shipwrecks were the latest grim reminder of the extreme risks that migrants and asylum-seekers often take in an effort to slip into Europe every year by boat. Facing

unrest and persecution in Africa and the Middle East, many of the migrants think the Lampedusa escape route to Europe, which is barely 70 miles (113 kilometers) from northern Africa, is worth the risk. “They do know that they are risking their lives, but it is a rational decision,” said Maurizio Albahari, assistant professor of anthropology at the University of Notre Dame. “Because they know for a fact they will be facing death or persecution at home.”

MURDERER: Offender lives next to middle school a DeKalb County Sheriff’s Department special deputy in charge of sex offender registration. The ruling says Indiana cannot force sex offenders to register for crimes committed in other states before Indiana began its registry in the mid-1990s, Bundy said. Sleek moved about one month ago to an apartment near DeKalb Middle School, Bundy said. That would not be permitted under rules for registered sex offenders, but

due to the court ruling, DeKalb County authorities could not object to Sleek’s residence. Sleek apparently is planning to move to Allen County soon, however, Bundy said. Sleek returned to DeKalb County in February, Bundy added. After his release from the Indiana prison system in 2009, Pennsylvania revoked Sleek’s parole on the rape conviction and returned him to a Pennsylvania prison for approximately three years, Bundy said.

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Scores •

Cougars fall to Eastside

NL CHAMP. SERIES GAME 1 ST. LOUIS ....................................... L.A. DODGERS................LATE

BY JEFF JONES jjones@kpcmedia.com

FRIDAY’S GAMES PHOENIX.....................................2 PHILADELPHIA .......................1 LOS ANGELES.........................2 CAROLINA...................................1 FLORIDA.......................................6 PITTSBURGH...........................3

CHAD KLINE

game in Kendallville. The Knights topped the previously unbeaten Bulldogs 30-6.

East Noble quarterback Bryce Wolfe (15) carries the ball ahead of several New Haven defenders in the first half of Friday night’s conference

Briefly •

Suh’s $100,000 fine from NFL upheld after appeal DETROIT — Detroit Lions defensive tackle Ndamukong Suh lost an appeal of the $100,000 fine against him, taking a financial hit for a block below the belt. The six-figure fine was the largest in NFL history for on-field conduct, not including money lost by players due to suspensions. It surpassed the $87,500 Chicago Bears linebacker Bryan Cox was docked in 1996 for making an obscene gesture to a line judge and screaming obscenities.

Area Events • H IG H SCHO OL VOLLEYBALL Prairie Heights at Whitko Invit ational, 9 a.m. Fremont at Northfield Norse Invit ational, 9 a.m. BOYS TE N N I S Concord Doubles Sectional final, Westview’s Hunter Christner and Jamar Weaver vs. Angola’s Markus Arnold and Craig Nofziger, 1 0 a.m. BOYS SO C CE R 1A Garrett Sectional Final, Lakewood Park Christian vs. Garrett, noon 1A Westview Sectional Fi nal, Lakeland vs. Westview, 3 p.m. G I R LS SO C CE R 2A E. Noble Sectional Fi nal, Leo vs. DeKalb, 1 p.m. 1A Westview Sectional Final, Central Noble vs. Westview, 6 p.m. C OLLEG E GOLF Tr ine women in M IAA Championships at Bedford Valley, Battle Creek, Mich., 1 0 a.m. C OLLEG E SO C C E R Women, Trine at Calvin, no on Men, Trine at Kalamazoo, 2:3 0 p.m. C OLLEG E FO OTBALL Tr ine at Albion, 1 p.m.

$

Homecoming romp Knights send New Haven to 1st defeat East Noble 30, Class 4A No. 2 New Haven 6

BY JUSTIN PENLAND japenland@hotmail.com

KENDALLVILLE — With the amount of confidence, agility and speed Brandon Mable ran with Friday night, one wouldn’t have thought he had been out for three weeks. Welcome back, Mable. “It’s great to be back. I have missed it so much,” he said. Mable recorded 227 yards on the ground for two touchdowns and caught a pair of passes for 60 yards as East Noble rolled over Class 4A No. 2 New Haven, 30-6. It was Mable’s first varsity action since Sept. 13 against DeKalb due to undisclosed reasons. “I wanted to come back out tonight and prove to everybody that I am still hungry for this game and to go down to state and win it,” Mable said. “Coming into tonight, I knew (New Haven) was the secondranked team in the state. I wanted to punish them. I have been out three weeks and there are a lot of people I wanted to run over. I have a lot of making up to do.” When Mable ran the ball, he was bound and determined to keep moving forward. On a 16-play drive late in the first quarter, Mable recorded 37 yards before he concluded

CHAD KLINE

East Noble senior Brandon Mable (1) holds the ball to his chest as he rushes up the field past New Haven’s defense in Friday night’s conference game.

the drive with a dive into the end zone. He hit the three-yard line and started falling, prior to spinning in for the score. His other score came on a play which was just as impressive. Mable hit the second level quick and threw in the 100-meter speed, going untouched in the final 45 of a 49-yard romp.

New Haven 0 0 0 6 — 6 East Noble 10 0 13 7 — 30 Scoring Summary First Quarter EN — Jared Teders 35 field goal, 9:00 EN — Brandon Mable 8 run (Teders kick) 1:50 Third Quarter EN — Jacob Brown 6 pass by Bryce Wolfe (kick failed) 4:38 EN — Mable 49 run (Teders kick) 4:22 Fourth Quarter NH — Travis Crowe 11 pass by Vance Shearer (conversion failed) 8:31 EN — Wolfe 36 run (Teders kick) 7:08 Team Statistics NH EN First downs 13 24 Punts-average 2-28 0-0 Rushes-yds. 34-133 43-329 Passing yards 126 191 Comp-Att-Int 10-26-3 13-22-1 Total plays-yds 60-259 65-520 Penalties 6-67 8-34 Fumbles-lost 3-2 2-2 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING: NH — Ariest Vasquez 10-63; Smith 11-39; Hayden Graham 3-10; NiShawn Jones 1-7; Jordan Hogue 2-6; Javin Easterly 6-4; Vance Shearer 1-4. EN — Mable 28-227, 2 TD; Wolfe 8-46, TD; Grey Fox 1-34; Walker Boyles 3-12; Tyler Leazier 3-10. PASSING: NH — Shearer 9-23, 78 yards, TD, 3 INT; Hogue 1-3, 48 yards. EN — Wolfe 9-16, 127 yards, TD, INT; Bret Sible 4-5, 64 yards; Fox 0-1. RECEIVING: NH — Crowe 4-80, TD; Brandon Stone 1-21; Hogue 3-13; D’Andre Smith 2-12. EN — Jacob Brown 2-19, TD; Fox 5-68; Mable 2-60; Matt Strowmatt 1-22; Paul Dwyer 2-12; Sible 1-10. Missed field goal — Teders 35 yards, 39 yards

“Every time I touched the ball, I wanted to fall forward. Even if I got tripped up, I just wanted to fall forward,” Mable said. East Noble’s offensive line dominated the line of scrimmage in the game, opening holes for anyone who received the rock in the backfield. SEE HOMECOMING, PAGE B2

JAMES FISHER

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Eastside 33, Central Noble 6 Eastside 7 13 0 13 — 33 Central Noble 6 0 0 0 — 6 First Quarter CN — Cochard 62 pass from Noe (kick blocked), 8:10. ES — Dean 9 run (K.Franz kick), 5:50. Second Quarter ES — Lockhart 33 pass from Dean (K.Franz kick), 7:19. ES — Lockhart 19 pass from Dove (pass failed), 46.5. Fourth Quarter ES — Dean 8 run (kick failed), 11:15. ES — T.Nickolson 6 run (K.Franz kick), 5:13. ES CN First downs 17 9 Rushes-yards 38-269 38-89 Passing yards 167 84 Comp-Att-Int. 9-18-0 3-10-0 Total yards 436 173 Fumbles-lost 1-1 1-0 Penalties-yards 6-45 6-35 Punts-Avg. 1-31 5-25.6 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING — Eastside: Dean 16-144, 2 tds; Renier 11-76; Dove 6-44; T.Nickolson 4-6, 1 td; Eck 1-(-1). Central Noble: Deck 20-102; Mooney 1-7; Cooper 4-7; Burns 2-3; Smiley 1-(-2); Noe 10-(-28). PASSING — Eastside: Dean 3-7, 60 yards, 1 td; Dove 6-11, 107 yards, 1 td. Central Noble: Noe 3-10, 84 yards, 1 td. RECEIVING — Eastside: Lockhart 4-93, 2 tds; Renier 2-31; Dean 1-19; Sprunger 1-13; Moreno 1-11. Central Noble: Cochard 2-73, 1 td; Deck 1-13.

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line with punts, returned an interception for a touchdown and hauled in four catches for 88 yards. “I just try to help the offense as much as possible,” Johnson said. “We needed the yards and I tried to do my best. On the pick six, I was trying to break down West Noble.” Johnson sure helped his team win on his fellow seniors’ final home game. “It felt great to get a win on Senior Night,” Johnson said. “I’m sad the season’s almost over.” The Panthers saw the return of several starters who were missing in previous weeks. “With having our starters back, we ran four weeks paper thin (from our roster),” PH coach Vincent Royer said.

BY CHRIS SMURR

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ALBION — With the regular season winding down, football teams are looking to build some momentum for the sectional. Friday, Central Noble scored the first time it had the ball, with quarterback Brock Noe finding teammate Joel Cochard behind the Eastside defense for a 62-yard touchdown pass on the Cougars’ first play of the game. The Blazers scored the next 33 points, however, for a 33-6 win at Albion. Eastside improved to 3-5 overall and 2-5 in Northeast Corner Conference play. Central Noble fell to 1-7 overall and 0-7 in the NECC. Following Central Noble’s score, Eastside responded with its first scoring drive, covering 57 yards in six plays, capped by P.J. Dean’s 9-yard run. Kyle Franz’s kick made it 7-6 Blazers with 5:50 left in the first. On Eastside’s first possession of the second quarter, Dean hooked up with Ty Lockhart on a slant pattern. Lockhart turned that short pass into a 33-yard touchdown play. Franz’s kick made it 14-6. The Blazers’ third score of the half was set up by Kadis Renier’s 31-yard punt return to the Cougar 19. On the next play, Conner Dove found Lockhart for the score with less than a minute left in the half. The Cougars held the ball for more than four minutes and covered 40 yards on their opening possession of the third.

Heights topples West Noble

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SPORTS •

kpcnews.com

THE NEWS SUN

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2013

Verlander back in form at the perfect time DETROIT (AP) — A season’s worth of tinkering finally paid off for Justin Verlander. For months, the Detroit right-hander insisted he was on the verge of finding the MVP form that had deserted him — and although that appeared to be a false hope for a while, Verlander was at his best when the Tigers needed him most. For a second straight season, Verlander delivered in Game 5 of the AL division series, eliminating Oakland with an eight-inning masterpiece Thursday night and sending Detroit to its third straight championship series. “Knowing from jump street that things weren’t right this year, I battled and was making end-game and mid-game adjustments, throwing multiple bullpens,” Verlander said. “You don’t want to think about it too much, but it’s hard to do when you’re trying to find something to make it click. But it was a good time to find it here this last month.” A year after winning the American League pennant, the Tigers will face Boston in the ALCS. The last time Verlander faced the Red Sox was in June. He lasted only five innings while his ERA jumped to 3.90. It was certainly an uncharacter-

AP

Detroit Tigers pitcher Justin Verlander delivers in the first inning of Game 5 of an AL baseball division series against

the Oakland Athletics. The Tigers face the Boston Red Sox in the opening game of the ALCS today.

istic season for the 2011 AL Most Valuable Player. He went 13-12, and the Tigers lost almost all of his no-decisions. Detroit went 14-20 in Verland-

er’s starts, and he was overshadowed by teammate Max Scherzer, who went 21-3 and is a favorite to take this year’s AL Cy Young Award.

Manager Jim Leyland picked Scherzer to start the postseason opener — a move endorsed publicly by Verlander — but after Detroit fell behind in the series, Scherzer was needed in relief in Game 4. That left Verlander to pitch Thursday’s winner-take-all finale. A year ago, he shut out the A’s in Game 5 of the division series, and this was almost a carbon copy. Verlander allowed two hits in eight innings, striking out 10 in Detroit’s 3-0 win. “He always rises to the occasion,” Scherzer said. “You knew Game 5 he was going to bring it. He’s just so nasty. His fastball, his off-speed stuff … it’s remarkable.” Verlander also threw seven scoreless innings in a Game 2 loss to the A’s. He’s the first pitcher to go an entire postseason series without allowing a run, while throwing at least 15 innings, since Mike Hampton of the New York Mets in the 2000 NLCS, according to STATS. His dominance of Oakland has been staggering. Verlander allowed a leadoff homer to Coco Crisp in Game 1 of last year’s division series, and the A’s haven’t scored on him in the playoffs since. He’s held them

without a run for 30 straight innings in the postseason. “Sometimes a guy can really pitch well against a certain team and pitch five days later against somebody else and get knocked around. It’s hard to figure out,” Leyland said. “But when this guy has it going, he pitches well against everybody.” As recently as mid-September, Verlander still looked a bit shaky, but in his last two starts of the regular season, he threw six scoreless innings against Minnesota and six more against Miami. Neither of those teams has a potent offense, so it was hard to tell how much Verlander was really improving. Oakland, however, had no problem putting up runs — except when Verlander and Scherzer were on the mound. Those two right-handers were Detroit’s trump cards. “When we started the series we thought we had it set up right. We knew we had two choices in Game 5. We had to spend Max in Game 4, we had to do it, so that left Justin for Game 5,” Leyland said. “Justin rises to the occasion. I can usually tell by the look on his face and his demeanor prior to a game when he’s zeroed in and locked in, and he was locked in.”

Lakers downed HOMECOMING: Knights triumph in nonleague game on road FROM PAGE B1

FORT WAYNE — Lakeland lost a non-conference football game to Concordia 35-3 Friday night. The Lakers’ lone score came on Marco Olivares’ 30-yard field goal in the second quarter. Lakeland (6-2) only had 122 yards of total offense. Ball State-bound quarterback David Morrison completed 21-of-27 passes for 241 yards and three touchdowns to lead the Cadets (5-3). He also ran for a score. Jon Poore added 81 yards rushing on 18 carries for Concordia. Jacob Bickel had a 62-yard interception return for a touchdown. Lakeland sacked Morrison five times and picked him off twice. Evan Garretson had three sacks. Joel Miller and Taylor Raatz each had an interception.

The Knights (6-2, 4-2 NHC) tallied 329 yards on the ground from five players. Quarterback Bryce Wolfe had 46 yards, 36 of which came on a quarterback keep where he ran untouched after the defense bit on the dive fake. “I really think the offensive line played the best game I have ever seen them play tonight,” EN coach Luke Amstutz said. Even though New Haven still controls its own destiny in the Northeast Hoosier Conference, the loss puts the Bulldogs on the razor’s edge. It was New Haven’s first loss of the season (7-1, 5-1) and the Bulldogs face Homestead (5-3, 3-3) on Friday at home. A victory gives New Haven the outright title, but a loss creates a possible three-way tie atop the conference standings. Carroll (6-2, 4-2) also has a shot at the crown. East Noble will host Bellmont (4-4, 3-3) in the season finale for both teams.

The Knights will have to stop a very unique, rugby-style offense the Braves are known for, while avoiding overlooking the team from Decatur. “We are going to get nastier than we were tonight … It’s going to be great,” Mable said. “We have to come ready to play. You could tell we were not ready to play (in a loss to Norwell). We were not flying around to the ball. We had mental mistakes and pre-snap penalties, something we can’t do. If we come back next Friday and pull it out again, we can do it.” The “Roughneck Defense” and EN special teams forced five turnovers in the game. Dustin Mapes, Dylan Jordan and Landan Tackett picked off Vance Shearer passes. East Noble scored twice in 16 seconds midway through the third quarter when its kickoff team recovered an onside kick after a line drive at the New Haven front line.

HANNAH & GROSSMAN'S RESTAURANT AND LOUNGE

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FOOTBALL CONTEST

OFFICIAL HANNAH/GROSSMAN'S REST. ENTRY BLANK 1. _____________

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CONTEST RULES 1. To enter, list the teams you think will win. For the tie breakers, select the highest number of points you think will be scored by one of the winning teams. No team need be selected, only the number of points scored. ADDITIONAL TIE BREAKERS If the 3 highest scores for the week do not break the tie, the following procedures will be used: A. Win-loss record in high school games only. B. Win-loss record in high school games in The News Sun circulation area only. C. Winner will be drawn out of a hat. 2. One entry per person, per family, per mailing address. If multiple entries are judged to be from the same person - regardless of what name or address is on the entry blank - all of those entries will be disqualified. The decision of the judges is absolutely final. 3. All entries must be postmarked by THURSDAY of the contest week. 4. Winners will be announced on the Wednesday following the contest. 5. Winners limited to once every 30 days. 6. Varsity football players are ineligible during this contest.

1. Carroll at DeKalb, Fri. 2. Bellmont at East Noble, Fri. 3. Heritage at Garrett, Fri. 4. Prairie Heights at Eastside, Fri. 5. Central Noble at Angola, Fri. 6. Fremont at West Noble, Fri. 7. Churubusco at Lakeland, Fri. 8. Howe School vs. Elkhart Christian, Sat. 9. Leo at Bluffton, Fri. 10. Homestead at New Haven, Fri.

11. Adrian at Trine, Sat. 12. Ball State at Western Michigan, Sat. 13. Purdue at Michigan State, Sat. 14. Indiana at Michigan, Sat. 15. Iowa at Ohio State, Sat. 16. USC at Notre Dame, Sat. 17. Browns at Packers, Sun. 18. Bengals at Lions, Sun. 19. Bears at Redskins, Sun. 20. Broncos at Colts, Sun.

CHAD KLINE

East Noble senior Grey Fox, left, dives to attempt to pull in a reception as New Haven’s Jordan Hogue (13) attempts the block in the first half of Friday night’s game in Kendallville.

HEIGHTS: PH will close regular season at Eastside FROM PAGE B1

“All of our starters are healed up and back with the exception of missing Joey Barry. But we saw a guy down with a bad ankle and our young guys went in and stepped up and set the pace. “We ran the ball, stopped the run and played well on special teams. We’re finally getting it done here.” The second half, saw the Panthers start off slower than in the first half. “In the locker room, I told them at halftime how would you like to be remembered. Find each other and get it done,” Royer said. And they did just that. The Chargers were more methodical during the second half despite being down 21-7 at the break. West Noble ran the ball and chewed up lots of time. Those runs came primarily from junior Payton Shrock. He continually cut into the Panthers’ defense, chipping away the yards. The Chargers drove down the field in the third quarter, netting 80 yards. Quarterback Waylon Richardson connected with Dillon Alexander for a six-yard scoring toss on a fourth down play to cut the deficit to 21-13.

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In the final quarter, West Noble stopped Heights on downs as the defensive line forced pressure in the pocket and swatted away a pass at the line of scrimmage on fourth down. But the

Chargers got the ball back with little time left. West Noble could not move the ball in the closing moments. The Panthers reclaimed possession and took a knee to end the game.

COUGARS: CN will close regular season at Angola FROM PAGE B1

WIN!

JAMES FISHER

West Noble’s Riley McFarren returns a kick during play on Friday.

But the drive stalled on a procedure penalty and when Eastside’s Ryan Liechty tackled Noe for a 10-yard loss on the next play. The Blazers pieced together a long scoring drive, going 68 yards over nine plays, capped by Dean’s 8-yard run on the second play of the fourth quarter to make it 26-6. When Central Noble went three-and-out on its

next series, Eastside put the game away with an eight-play, 83-yard drive, highlighted by two long runs by Dove and 20-yardplus passing plays to Dean and Lockhart. Terry Nickolson scored from the six with 5:13 to play, and Franz’s kick made it 33-6. Eastside finished with 436 yards of total offense. Dove completed 6-of-11 passes for 107 yards, and Dean completed 3-of-7 throws for 60 more.

Lockhart ended the game with four catches and 93 receiving yards. Dean carried 16 times for 144 yards and a pair of rushing scores. Renier had 76 yards on the ground, and Dove added 44. Garren Deck led Central Noble with 102 yards on 20 attempts. The Cougars close the regular season with a trip to Angola Friday. The Blazers are home to Prairie Heights Friday.


SCOREBOARD •

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2013

Area Football Standings NORTHEAST HOOSIER CONF. TEAMS NHC New Haven 5-1 Carroll 4-2 East Noble 4-2 Homestead 3-3 Bellmont 3-3 Norwell 3-3 Columbia City 2-4 DeKalb 0-6 Friday’s Games Carroll 56, Columbia City 0 Bellmont 62, DeKalb 27 Norwell 28, Homestead 26 East Noble 30, New Haven 6 Friday, Oct. 18 Bellmont at East Noble Carroll (Fort Wayne) at DeKalb Homestead at New Haven Norwell at Columbia City

ALL 7-1 6-2 6-2 5-3 4-4 3-5 3-5 0-8

NORTHEAST CORNER CONF. TEAMS NECC ALL Fairfield 7-1 7-1 Churubusco 6-1 7-1 Lakeland 6-1 6-2 Prairie Heights 4-3 4-4 Angola 4-3 4-4 West Noble 2-5 2-6 Eastside 2-5 3-5 Fremont 1-6 2-6 Central Noble 0-7 1-7 Friday’s Games Angola 14, Fremont 12 Eastside 33, Central Noble 6 Fairfield 35, Churubusco 14 Ft. Wayne Concordia 35, Lakeland 3 Prairie Heights 21, West Noble 13 Friday, Oct. 18 Central Noble at Angola Churubusco at Lakeland Culver Academy at Fairfield Fremont at West Noble Prairie Heights at Eastside ALLEN COUNTY ATHLETIC CONF. TEAMS ACAC ALL Leo 4-0 7-0 Heritage 4-1 5-2 Woodlan 2-2 4-3 Garrett 2-2 4-3 Bluffton 1-3 4-3 South Adams 1-4 2-5 Adams Central 1-3 4-3 Friday’s Games Adams Central 21, Bluffton 12 Leo 35, Garrett 7 Jay County 32, Heritage 27 Woodlan 28, South Adams 7 Friday, Oct. 18 Heritage at Garrett Leo at Bluffton Southern Wells at South Adams Woodlan at Adams Central

Prep Football Scores Adams Central 21, Bluffton 12 Alexandria 34, Blackford 18 Angola 14, Fremont 12 Avon 31, McCutcheon 13 Batesville 40, Franklin Co. 7 Bellmont 62, DeKalb 27 Bloomington South 35, Columbus North 14 Brownstown 49, Silver Creek 13 Carroll 56, Columbia City 0 Cass 36, Maconaquah 14 Center Grove 41, Indpls N. Central 14 Centerville 38, Union Co. 7 Clinton Prairie 38, Clinton Central 32 Cols. Hartley, Ohio 49, FW Luers 27 Columbus East 41, Jeffersonville 0 Concord 35, Northridge 7 Corydon 20, Salem 14 Covington 16, Turkey Run 8 E. Noble 30, New Haven 6 Eastbrook 49, Oak Hill 7 Eastern 36, W. Washington 21 Eastern (Greentown) 57, Taylor 26 Eastern (Pekin) 32, Crawford Co. 30 Eastern Hancock 68, Shenandoah 19 Eastside 33, Central Noble 6 Elwood 66, Frankton 6 Fairfield 35, Churubusco 14 Fishers 44, Lafayette Jeff 0 Floyd Central 54, Jennings Co. 30 Frankfort 42, Danville 40 Franklin Central 28, TH South 24 Ft. Wayne Concordia 35, Lakeland 3 FW North 21, FW South 7 FW Snider 38, FW Dwenger 35 FW Wayne 28, Ft. Wayne Northrop 0 Gary West 82, Gary Wallace 20 Gibson Southern 35, Tell City 14 Greencastle 42, Cascade 13 Greensburg 34, E. Central 20 Greenwood 28, Franklin 10 Hamilton Southeastern 34, Lafayette Harrison 7 Heritage Christian 21, Indpls Park Tudor 7 Huntington North 35, Richmond 16 Indian Creek 40, Indpls Broad Ripple 8 Indpls Ben Davis 65, Lawrence North 0 Indpls Brebeuf 63, N. Putnam 7 Indpls Cathedral 23, Indpls Tech 14 Indpls Chatard 24, Guerin Catholic 0 Indpls Howe 56, Indpls Arlington 0 Indpls Marshall 28, Indiana Deaf 7 Indpls Roncalli 41, Decatur Central 28 Indpls Washington def. Traders Point Christian, forfeit Jasper 58, Washington 7 Jay Co. 32, Heritage 27 Jimtown 24, Bremen 6 Knightstown 31, Lapel 30 Kokomo 56, Marion 6 Lawrenceburg 33, Connersville 27 Lebanon 41, Crawfordsville 20 Leo 35, Garrett 7 Logansport 48, New Castle 17 Madison 42, Bedford N. Lawrence 3 Manchester 23, Wabash 8

Martinsville 56, Mooresville 6 Milan 53, Edinburgh 14 Mishawaka 28, Mishawaka Marian 14 Mt. Carmel, Ill. 27, Vincennes 14 Mt. Vernon (Fortville) 23, Delta 20 Muncie Central 22, Anderson 21 N. Central (Farmersburg) 62, Wood Memorial 20 N. Daviess 35, N. Knox 33, 2OT N. Harrison 33, Clarksville 0 N. Montgomery 21, Western Boone 7 New Albany 56, Seymour 29 New Palestine 51, Greenfield 7 New Prairie 62, LaVille 0 Northview 42, W. Vigo 21 Northwestern 37, Peru 18 Owen Valley 53, Cloverdale 0 Paoli 58, Mitchell 14 Pendleton Hts. 62, Muncie South 27 Penn 21, S. Bend Riley 11 Pioneer 50, Tri-County 22 Plymouth 35, Goshen 12 Prairie Hts. 21, W. Noble 13 Providence 49, Charlestown 12 Rochester 26, Whitko 9 Rushville 53, S. Dearborn 17 S. Bend Adams 45, Elkhart Central 21 SB St. Joseph’s 42, S. Bend Clay 14 S. Decatur 42, N. Decatur 21 S. Putnam 34, Monrovia 21 Southern Wells 38, Monroe Central 36 Southridge 55, Pike Central 10 Southwood 40, Northfield 34 Speedway 48, Indpls Lutheran 21 Sullivan 35, S. Vermillion 14 Terre Haute North 42, Indpls Perry Meridian 28 Tippecanoe Valley 45, N. Miami 13 Tipton 34, Twin Lakes 7 Tri-West 41, Southmont 6 Triton Central 49, Beech Grove 27 Union City 45, Hagerstown 13 W. Lafayette 47, Seeger 16 Warren Central 28, Lawrence Central 7 Warsaw 28, NorthWood 7 Western 35, Hamilton Hts. 14 Westfield 17, Noblesville 14 Whiteland 48, Plainfield 42 Winamac 66, Caston 6 Woodlan 28, S. Adams 7 Yorktown 34, Shelbyville 13 Zionsville 27, Brownsburg 3

Postseason Baseball WILD CARD Tuesday, Oct. 1: NL: Pittsburgh 6, Cincinnati 2 Wednesday, Oct. 2: AL: Tampa Bay 4, Cleveland 0 DIVISION SERIES (Best-of-5; x-if necessary) American League Boston 3, Tampa Bay 1 Friday, Oct. 4: Boston 12, Tampa Bay 2 Saturday, Oct. 5: Boston 7, Tampa Bay 4 Monday, Oct. 7: Tampa Bay 5, Boston 4 Tuesday, Oct. 8: Boston 3, Tampa Bay 1 Detroit 3, Oakland 2 Friday, Oct. 4: Detroit 3, Oakland 2 Saturday, Oct. 5: Oakland 1, Detroit 0 Monday, Oct. 7: Oakland 6, Detroit 3 Tuesday, Oct. 8: Detroit 8, Oakland 6 Thursday, Oct. 10: Detroit 3, Oakland 0 National League St. Louis 3, Pittsburgh 2 Thursday, Oct. 3: St. Louis 9, Pittsburgh 1 Friday, Oct. 4: Pittsburgh 7, St. Louis 1 Sunday, Oct. 6: Pittsburgh 5, St. Louis 3 Monday, Oct. 7: St. Louis 2, Pittsburgh 1 Wednesday Oct. 9: St. Louis 6, Pittsburgh 1 Los Angeles 3, Atlanta 1 Thursday, Oct. 3: Los Angeles 6, Atlanta 1 Friday, Oct. 4: Atlanta 4, Los Angeles 3 Sunday, Oct. 6: Los Angeles 13, Atlanta 6 Monday, Oct. 7: Los Angeles 4, Atlanta 3 LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) American League All games televised by Fox Detroit vs. Boston Saturday, Oct. 12: Detroit (Sanchez 14-8) at Boston (Lester 15-8), 8:07 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 13: Detroit at Boston, 8:07 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 15: Boston at Detroit, 4:07 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 16: Boston at Detroit, 8:07 p.m. x-Thursday, Oct. 17: Boston at Detroit, 8:07 p.m. x-Saturday, Oct. 19: Detroit at Boston, 4:37 p.m. x-Sunday, Oct. 20: Detroit at Boston, 8:07 p.m. National League All games televised by TBS Los Angeles vs. St. Louis Friday, Oct. 11: Los Angeles at St. Louis, late Saturday, Oct. 12: Los Angeles (Kershaw 16-9) at St. Louis (Wacha 4-1), 4:07 p.m. Monday, Oct. 14: St. Louis (Wainright 19-9) at Los Angeles, 8:07 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 15: St. Louis at Los Angeles, 8:07 p.m. x-Wednesday, Oct. 16: St. Louis at Los Angeles, 4:07 p.m. x-Friday, Oct. 18: Los Angeles at St. Louis, 8:37 p.m. x-Saturday, Oct. 19: Los Angeles at St. Louis, 8:37 p.m.

NFL Standings AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA New England 4 1 0 .800 95 70 N.Y. Jets 3 2 0 .600 98 116 Miami 3 2 0 .600 114 117 Buffalo 2 3 0 .400 112 130 South W L T Pct PF PA Indianapolis 4 1 0 .800 139 79 Tennessee 3 2 0 .600 115 95 Houston 2 3 0 .400 93 139 Jacksonville 0 5 0 .000 51 163 North W L T Pct PF PA Baltimore 3 2 0 .600 117 110 Cleveland 3 2 0 .600 101 94 Cincinnati 3 2 0 .600 94 87 Pittsburgh 0 4 0 .000 69 110 West W L T Pct PF PA Denver 5 0 0 1.000 230 139 Kansas City 5 0 0 1.000 128 58 Oakland 2 3 0 .400 98 108 San Diego 2 3 0 .400 125 129 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Philadelphia 2 3 0 .400 135 159 Dallas 2 3 0 .400 152 136 Washington 1 3 0 .250 91 112 N.Y. Giants 0 6 0 .000 103 209 South W L T Pct PF PA New Orleans 5 0 0 1.000 134 73 Carolina 1 3 0 .250 74 58 Atlanta 1 4 0 .200 122 134 Tampa Bay 0 4 0 .000 44 70 North W L T Pct PF PA Chicago 4 2 0 .667 172 161 Detroit 3 2 0 .600 131 123 Green Bay 2 2 0 .500 118 97 Minnesota 1 3 0 .250 115 123 West W L T Pct PF PA Seattle 4 1 0 .800 137 81 S. Francisco 3 2 0 .600 113 98 Arizona 3 2 0 .600 91 95 St. Louis 2 3 0 .400 103 141 Thursday’s Game Chicago 27, N.Y. Giants 21 Sunday’s Games Carolina at Minnesota, 1 p.m. Oakland at Kansas City, 1 p.m. St. Louis at Houston, 1 p.m. Green Bay at Baltimore, 1 p.m. Philadelphia at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m. Pittsburgh at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m. Cincinnati at Buffalo, 1 p.m. Detroit at Cleveland, 1 p.m. Tennessee at Seattle, 4:05 p.m. Jacksonville at Denver, 4:05 p.m. Arizona at San Francisco, 4:25 p.m. New Orleans at New England, 4:25 p.m. Washington at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Open: Atlanta, Miami Monday’s Game Indianapolis at San Diego, 8:40 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 17 Seattle at Arizona, 8:25 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 20 Tampa Bay at Atlanta, 1 p.m. Chicago at Washington, 1 p.m. Dallas at Philadelphia, 1 p.m. New England at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m. Buffalo at Miami, 1 p.m. St. Louis at Carolina, 1 p.m. Cincinnati at Detroit, 1 p.m. San Diego at Jacksonville, 1 p.m. San Francisco at Tennessee, 4:05 p.m. Houston at Kansas City, 4:25 p.m. Cleveland at Green Bay, 4:25 p.m. Baltimore at Pittsburgh, 4:25 p.m. Denver at Indianapolis, 8:30 p.m. Open: New Orleans, Oakland Monday, Oct. 21 Minnesota at N.Y. Giants, 8:40 p.m.

College Football BIG TEN CONFERENCE Legends Conference AllGames W L PF PA W L PF PA Michigan 1 0 42 13 5 0 194 97 Michigan St. 1 0 26 14 4 1 141 67 Nebraska 1 0 39 19 4 1 212 127 Iowa 1 1 37 33 4 2 178 101 Northwestern 0 1 30 40 4 1 195 135 Minnesota 0 2 20 65 4 2 187 145 Leaders Conference AllGames W L PF PA W L PF PA Ohio St. 2 0 71 54 6 0 281 115 Indiana 1 0 44 24 3 2 222 155 Wisconsin 1 1 65 41 3 2 188 73 Illinois 0 1 19 39 3 2 180 138 Penn St. 0 1 24 44 3 2 157 102 Purdue 0 1 10 41 1 4 85 183 Saturday, Oct. 12 Nebraska at Purdue, Noon Indiana at Michigan St., Noon Northwestern at Wisconsin, 3:30 p.m. Michigan at Penn St., 5 p.m.

Top 25 Football Schedule (Subject to change) Saturday, Oct. 12 No. 1 Alabama at Kentucky, 7 p.m. No. 2 Oregon at No. 16 Washington, 4 p.m. No. 3 Clemson vs. Boston College, 3:30 p.m. No. 5 Stanford at Utah, 6 p.m. No. 7 Georgia vs. No. 25 Missouri, Noon No. 9 Texas A&M at Mississippi, 8:30 p.m. No. 10 LSU vs. No. 17 Florida, 3:30 p.m. No. 11 UCLA vs. California, 10:30 p.m. No. 12 Oklahoma vs. Texas at Dallas, Noon

No. 14 South Carolina at Arkansas, 12:21 p.m. No. 15 Baylor at Kansas State, 3:30 p.m. No. 18 Michigan at Penn State, 5 p.m. No. 19 Northwestern at Wisconsin, 3:30 p.m. No. 20 Texas Tech vs. Iowa State, Noon No. 23 Northern Illinois vs. Akron, 5 p.m. No. 24 Virginia Tech vs. Pittsburgh, Noon

NBA preseason Saturday’s Games Chicago vs. Washington at Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, 5 p.m. New York vs. Boston at Manchester, NH, 7:30 p.m. Detroit at Brooklyn, 7:30 p.m. Toronto at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Charlotte at Milwaukee, 8:30 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Utah, 9 p.m. Sunday’s Games Indiana vs. Houston at Taipei, Taiwan, 1:30 a.m. Atlanta vs. New Orleans at Biloxi, MS, 2 p.m. Phoenix at San Antonio, 2:30 p.m.

NASCAR Sprint Cup-Bank of America 500 Lineup After Thursday qualifying; race Saturday At Charlotte Motor Speedway Concord, N.C. Lap length: 1.5 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 194.308. 2. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 194.203. 3. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 193.959. 4. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 193.791. 5. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 193.694. 6. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 193.535. 7. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 193.458. 8. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 193.417. 9. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 193.403. 10. (78) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 193.112. 11. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 192.995. 12. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 192.974. 13. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 192.754. 14. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 192.719. 15. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 192.575. 16. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 192.362. 17. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 192.232. 18. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 192.123. 19. (33) Brian Scott, Chevrolet, 192.02. 20. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 191.993. 21. (51) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 191.959. 22. (14) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 191.782. 23. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 191.748. 24. (47) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 191.632. 25. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 191.564. 26. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 191.469. 27. (55) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 190.961. 28. (13) Casey Mears, Ford, 190.59. 29. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 190.55. 30. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 190.349. 31. (30) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 190.342. 32. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 189.673. 33. (35) Josh Wise, Ford, 189.195. 34. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 189.069. 35. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 188.923. 36. (83) David Reutimann, Toyota, 188.607. 37. (98) Michael McDowell, Ford, Owner Points. 38. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, Owner Points. 39. (7) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 40. (32) Timmy Hill, Ford, Owner Points. 41. (93) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, Owner Points. 42. (36) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 43. (95) Blake Koch, Ford, Owner Points.

Major League Soccer EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts x-New York 15 9 8 53 Sporting K.C. 15 10 7 52 Houston 13 10 9 48 Montreal 13 10 7 46 Philadelphia 12 10 9 45 Chicago 12 12 7 43 New England 11 11 9 42 Columbus 12 15 5 41 Toronto FC 5 16 11 26 D.C. 3 22 6 15 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts R. Salt Lake 15 10 7 52 Seattle 15 10 6 51 Portland 12 5 14 50 Los Angeles 14 11 6 48

GF 50 44 39 48 39 41 44 40 29 20

GA 39 29 37 45 39 45 36 42 46 55

GF 55 41 48 51

GA 40 38 33 37

Colorado 13 10 9 48 42 33 San Jose 13 11 8 47 33 41 Vancouver 12 11 9 45 48 42 FC Dallas 10 10 11 41 43 47 Chivas USA 6 18 8 26 29 60 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. x- clinched playoff berth Wednesday’s Games Houston 0, Sporting Kansas City 0, tie Vancouver 4, Seattle FC 1 San Jose 1, Colorado 0 Saturday’s Games New England at Montreal, 2:30 p.m. Philadelphia at D.C. United, 7 p.m. Chicago at FC Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Sunday’s Games Seattle FC at Portland, 9 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 16 Montreal at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m. Friday, Oct. 18 D.C. United at Sporting Kansas City, 8 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 19 Philadelphia at Montreal, 2 p.m. Seattle FC at FC Dallas, 2:30 p.m. Vancouver at Colorado, 6 p.m. Columbus at New England, 7:30 p.m. Toronto FC at Chicago, 8:30 p.m. Real Salt Lake at Portland, 10:30 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 20 New York at Houston, 5 p.m. San Jose at Los Angeles, 9 p.m.

Portugal Masters Leading Scores Friday At Victoria Club de Golfe Vilamoura, Portugal Purse: $2.7 million Yardage: 7,157; Par: 71 Second Round David Lynn, 65-65—130 Paul Waring, 67-63—130 Hennie Otto, 66-64—130 Chris Doak, 67-64—131 Bernd Wiesberger, 66-65—131 Alvaro Quiros, 65-67—132 Justin Walters, 69-63—132 Jamie Donaldson, 65-68—133 Matthew Baldwin, 67-66—133 Ross Fisher, 67-66—133 Victor Dubuisson, 67-67—134 Simon Thornton, 65-69—134 Soeren Kjeldsen, 69-65—134 Nicolas Colsaerts, 68-67—135 Alejandro Canizares, 67-68—135 Julien Quesne, 66-69—135 Paul Lawrie, 69-66—135 Felipe Aguilar, 65-70—135

LPGA Sime Darby LPGA Malaysia Scores Friday At Kuala Lumpur Golf Club Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia Purse: $2 million Yardage: 6,246; Par: 71 Second Round a-amateur Ilhee Lee Lexi Thompson Shanshan Feng I.K. Kim Paula Creamer Amy Yang Mamiko Higa So Yeon Ryu Cristie Kerr Suzann Pettersen Karine Icher Gerina Piller Hee Young Park Jodi Ewart Shadoff Brittany Lang Pornanong Phatlum Jiyai Shin Michelle Wie Stacy Lewis Caroline Hedwall Caroline Masson Beatriz Recari Chella Choi Sun Young Yoo Jane Park Jessica Korda Alison Walshe Eun-Hee Ji Meena Lee Pernilla Lindberg Sandra Gal Anna Nordqvist Brittany Lincicome Azahara Munoz Carlota Ciganda Ai Miyazato Mina Harigae Morgan Pressel Mika Miyazato Jennifer Johnson Pei-Yun Chien Candie Kung Inbee Park Natalie Gulbis Katherine Hull-Kirk Se Ri Pak Julieta Granada Mariajo Uribe Haeji Kang Mo Martin Yani Tseng Karrie Webb Na Yeon Choi Jee Young Lee Danielle Kang Lizette Salas Moriya Jutanugarn a-Yuting Shi Charley Hull Jenny Shin a-Michelle Koh Chie Arimura Dewi Claire Schreefel Aretha Pan

& Country

64-65—129 67-63—130 67-65—132 67-66—133 66-67—133 72-62—134 68-66—134 70-65—135 67-68—135 67-68—135 70-66—136 70-66—136 69-67—136 66-70—136 65-71—136 71-66—137 71-66—137 71-66—137 69-68—137 68-69—137 67-70—137 66-71—137 72-66—138 70-68—138 69-69—138 68-70—138 67-71—138 66-72—138 70-69—139 70-69—139 69-70—139 68-71—139 67-72—139 72-68—140 71-69—140 69-71—140 68-72—140 68-72—140 72-69—141 71-70—141 70-71—141 70-71—141 70-71—141 69-72—141 74-68—142 72-70—142 69-73—142 73-70—143 72-71—143 71-72—143 71-72—143 71-72—143 76-68—144 74-70—144 70-74—144 75-70—145 74-71—145 74-71—145 73-72—145 72-73—145 70-76—146 76-71—147 76-71—147 77-71—148

At 4-2, realistic Notre Dame seeks strong finish SOUTH BEND (AP) — The magic of Notre Dame’s surprising run to the national championship game last season started fading long before this season began. The trouble started three months before the opening kickoff when news leaked that quarterback Everett Golson, who had helped spark the Irish to the title game, had been suspended for the semester by the university. That was quickly followed by news that blue chip recruit Eddie Vanderdoes was defecting to UCLA before signing up for his first class at Notre Dame. Then, during preseason practices, linebacker Danny Spond was forced to give up football after being struck for a second time by a paralyzing migraine headache. Coach Brian Kelly often talked of the margin between winning and losing being razor thin a year ago, when the Irish survived many a close call en route to an undefeated regular season. He said the margin this season is even thinner. And nothing illustrates that better than Notre Dame’s 37-34 victory over Arizona State last week that allowed the Fighting Irish to go into their off week with a satisfactory if not satisfying 4-2 record rather than 3-3 with a fan base in full-fledged panic. The players know the difference, regardless. “For us just mentally and with our schedule, 4-2 is a lot better than 3-3,” receiver TJ Jones said. “Leading into the

AP

Notre Dame coach Brian Kelly watches from the sidelines during last Saturday’s game against Arizona State.

bye week, we needed to leave on a good note.” The Irish have won 11 national championships during their storied history, but are a quarter century removed from their most recent title — the longest drought ever. So how do the Irish measure success these days? Athletic director Jack Swarbrick said there are two parts to that answer: the Irish want to aspire to a national championship each year, but have to realize sometimes circumstances make it difficult. “That’s the way we engage

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in the business,” he said. “Every year is going to be different and represent different potential, injuries, what your opponents are doing — a whole host of things come into play. What I’m looking for is, are we making week-to-week progress, quarter-to-quarter progress? Are we getting better? Are we developing the student-athletes? “That’s the only litmus test I have once we’re in the season.” Swarbrick sees progress in this year’s team, saying the win over Arizona State was the most complete effort by the Irish as

the offense, defense and special teams all contributed. He also sees year-to-year progress under Kelly, who signed a five-year contract just before the season started. With a national championship out of reach, and some difficult games on deck, the Irish will continue to push forward. They play host to USC on Oct. 19, and the regularseason finale is at Stanford, ranked No. 5 this week, on Nov. 30. With the Irish still a season away from gaining access to bowls with Atlantic Coast Conference ties, Notre Dame faces the prospect of earning a BCS berth or waiting to see which of the lower-level bowls are unable to fill their slots. But Kelly doesn’t think believe his players are looking that far down the road. “We just don’t get too far ahead of ourselves, because we are staying in the present,” he said. “And if we think about anything else but the next day of practice, we just would be putting ourselves in peril.” The Irish will start the season’s second half still searching for a balanced offense, a No. 1 running back and adjusting to life without starting middle linebacker Jarrett Grace. The replacement for Manti Te’o, Grace sustained a broken leg last week. And they’ll play the rest of the way on freshly installed grass, the third time this year that new sod is being installed at Notre Dame Stadium.

SPORTS BRIEFS • Winslow suspended 4 games FLORHAM PARK, N.J. (AP) — New York Jets tight end Kellen Winslow Jr. was suspended without pay for four games by the NFL on Friday for violating the league’s policy on performance enhancing substances. Winslow, the team’s leading receiver with 17 catches, will immediately begin his suspension, meaning he will sit out the Jets’ game against the Pittsburgh Steelers on Sunday. He will be eligible to return to the Jets’ active roster on Nov. 4, following New York’s game against New Orleans on Nov. 3. The Jets have a bye-week break after they play the Saints, so Winslow’s next opportunity to play would be on Nov. 17 at Buffalo.

Mansally suspended 2 games SALT LAKE CITY (AP) — Real Salt Lake defender Abdoulie Mansally has been suspended for two games for a serious foul in the 15th minute of a game against Dallas midfielder Jackson. Mansally received a red card on the play Saturday. The players union submitted an appeal, but the MLS Disciplinary Committee’s decision was upheld. Mansally is suspended for two games, one for having received a red card and one imposed by the committee. He will sit out on Oct. 19 vs. Portland and Oct. 23 against Chivas USA.

Bears’ Williams to miss rest of season LAKE FOREST, Ill. (AP) — Chicago Bears middle linebacker D.J. Williams will miss the remainder of the season because of a chest injury. Williams ruptured his left pectoral muscle tendon during Thursday’s win over the New York Giants. Coach Marc Trestman was not sure on Friday how the injury occurred. Williams, signed in the offseason to help replace Brian Urlacher, left in the third quarter, the latest injury for a defense that’s had its share. The Bears visit Washington next week, and with Williams out, rookie Jonathan Bostic figures to start in his place.

Lee leads Malaysia by a shot KUALA LUMPUR, Malaysia (AP) — Ilhee Lee of South Korea kept her lead in the LPGA Malaysia on Friday while 18-year-old American Lexi Thompson shot an 8-under 63 Friday and was one stroke behind after two rounds.

On The Air • S P ORTS TALK Steuben Sports Talk, E S P N-F M 92.7, 9 a.m. DeKalb Football Coaches Corner, WAWK-FM 95.5, 10:30 a.m. East Noble Football Coaches Corner, WAW K- F M 9 5.5, 11 a.m. C OLLEG E FO OTBALL Nebrask a vs. Purdue, BTN, 13 8 0 AM The Fan, noon Oklahoma vs. Texas, ABC, noon Missouri vs. Georgia, E S P N, noon Indiana vs. Michigan St ate, WAW K-F M 9 5.5, E S P N2, noon Memphis vs. Houston, ESPNEWS, noon Kansas vs. TCU, F S N, noon Iowa St ate vs. Texas Tech, Fox Sports 1, noon Lehigh vs. Columbia, N BCS N, noon Eastern Michigan vs. Army, CB S Sports, noon Trine vs. Albion, W EAX-F M 8 8.3, 12:3 0 p.m. Northwestern vs. Wisconsin, ABC, 3:3 0 p.m. Boston College vs. Clemson, E S P N2, 3:3 0 p.m. Florida vs. LS U, CBS, 3:30 p.m. Baylor vs. Kansas St ate, Fox, 3:3 0 p.m. San Jose St ate vs. Colorado St ate, CB S Sports, 3:3 0 p.m. Richmond vs. James Madison, N BCS N, 3:3 0 p.m. Oregon vs. Washington, Fox Sports 1, 4 p.m. Michigan vs. Penn State, E S PN, 5 p.m. Alabama vs. Kentucky, E S P N2, 7 p.m. Villanova vs. Towson, N BCS N, 7 p.m. Boise St ate vs. Ut ah St ate, CB S Sports, 8 p.m. Tulsa vs. UTE P, Fox Sports 1, 8 p.m. Texas A&M vs. Mississippi, E S P N, 8:3 0 p.m. California vs. UCLA, E S P N2, 1 0:3 0 p.m. M LB P LAYOF F S N LCS Game 2, L.A. Dodgers vs. St. Louis, TBS, 4 p.m. ALCS Game 1, Detroit vs. Boston, Fox, ESPN-FM 92.7, WBET-AM 1230, 7:40 p.m. GOLF Champions Tour, SAS Championship, Golf Channel, 2 p.m. P GA, Frys.com Open, Golf Channel, 5 p.m. E XTR E M E S P ORTS Dew Tour City Championships, N BC, 4 p.m.; N BCS N, 11 p.m. AUTO RACI NG NASCAR Sprint Cup, Bank of America 500, ABC, 7:30 p.m.


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AGRIBUSINESS •

kpcnews.com

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2013

Governor, others to sell pumpkins

Control poison hemlock in fall WEST LAFAYETTE — Crop and livestock producers with poison hemlock in their pastures, crops or ditches should consider treating the weed in the fall, a Purdue Extension weed specialist says. Poison hemlock is a biennial weed that is toxic to both livestock and humans, if is ELYSIA enough consumed. can be RODGERS Itidentifi ed by its finely divided, toothed leaves and white flowers. Its stems are hairless, have purple spots or blotches and can grow to 2-7 feet in height. “The weed seems to be spreading, becoming a more common occurrence in pastures, agronomic crops, fencerows and roadsides,� Bill Johnson said. “It can be difficult to control in the spring. It’s easier to control in the fall because it’s more sensitive to herbicides.� The plant growth and appearance is more visible in the spring, when the plants “bolt,� or elongate rapidly, and the white flowers bloom, so that’s when most people become concerned with it. But Johnson said there is active rosette formation of the weed in the fall. “Growers should really think about fall-applied herbicide treatments whether they’re treating their

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pastures or fields going to corn or soybeans next year,� he said. “They should be treating them in the fall to control poison hemlock.� For control in grass pastures, he recommended using one of a couple of herbicides that contain triclopyr as an active ingredient. The good news for livestock producers is that while poison hemlock is considered to be most toxic in the fall, livestock usually won’t eat the plant if there are other options in the pasture. “Cows won’t usually eat poison hemlock, because this weed doesn’t taste as good as the more desirable pasture species,� Johnson said. “But if the pasture is limited in desirable forages, then there may be a situation where the cows will get hungry enough to eat the plant.� In corn or soybeans where poison hemlock is a nuisance, growers can try an aggressive tillage program to disrupt it. If a herbicide is needed for control in agronomic crops, Johnson recommended applying products containing dicamba. Farmers should be aware that some herbicides can damage legumes or other desired vegetation, so they need to double-check labels before applying them. ELYSIA RODGERS is the agriculture and natural resources director for the Purdue University Cooperative Extension Service in DeKalb County.

THE Outdoor PAGE Every Thursday E-mail your stories and/or photos to amyo@kpcnews.net

BOB BUTTGEN

Soybean harvest A common sight throughout northeast Indiana is the harvesting of soybeans. At this farm near Ligonier, beans are loaded

from a harvester into a truck that will take them to one of the many grain buyers in the area.

INDIANAPOLIS —On Tuesday, Governor Mike Pence, Lt. Governor Sue Ellspermann, their cabinet members and staff will sell pumpkins to benefit the Midwest Food Bank as part of the 2013-2014 State Employees’ Community Campaign (SECC). The Governor’s Great Pumpkin Patch will be held on the South Lawn of the Statehouse from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. They will be helping with the sale of pumpkins as well as cookies and apple cider, and the public is welcome to attend the event.

Falling feed prices helping hog farmers WEST LAFAYETTE — Hog production is returning to profitability as feed prices fall, and a reduction in slaughter numbers seems to show that producers are noticing, Purdue Extension agricultural economist Chris Hurt says. Major drought in 2012 ransacked the nation’s feed crops, sending livestock feed prices sky high and driving hog producers to quickly send animals to slaughter. With a large-yielding corn crop expected this year, feed prices have been decreasing, which has turned around the outlook for hog profits. “This year, the hog outlook is almost the opposite of what it was last year,� Hurt said. “Feed prices, especially corn, have been falling sharply. The hog outlook is profitable, so producers are more likely to be retaining or building the breeding herd and weights are expected to increase as producers hold onto market hogs longer to gain profits on every pound.�

The most recent hog numbers available from the U.S. Department of Agriculture, from the September Hogs and Pigs Report, showed that hog inventories are unchanged to somewhat larger compared to a year ago. “Yet slaughter in recent weeks has been very low, seemingly indicating a divergence from USDA’s reading,� Hurt said. Between mid-August and the end of September, slaughter rates dropped by an average of more than 5 percent and weekly slaughter rates have been down anywhere from 3 to 10 percent. One explanation for the perceived difference in USDA’s inventory numbers and slaughter rates could be related to animal deaths from the porcine epidemic diarrhea virus, or PEDV. The USDA doesn’t track PEDV deaths, so Hurt said those numbers aren’t known for certain and it could be several months before hog markets are able to sort out the effects of the virus. Another explanation for seemingly low slaughter rates could be attributed to the way the industry and markets evaluate herd numbers with year-toyear comparisons. Hogs went to market at higherthan-normal rates in 2012 because high feed prices meant the cost of production was higher than producers could sustain. “What is being viewed as a very low slaughter in recent weeks might be due to an aberration in the slaughter numbers a year ago,� Hurt said. “The unusually high slaughter in the late-summer of 2012 was being driven by the drought. Record-high feed prices and large anticipated

Pork producer to speak to animal science students WATERLOO — DeKalb High School students will hear how are farmers using innovation and technology to grow healthier food and the impact food, animal care and the environment on Thursday, Oct. 17, when Rebecca Schroeder of Whiteshire Hamroc in Albion speaks to the animal science class. Titled “Modern Animal Agriculture and Pork Production,� the talk by Schroeder will highlight how ongoing advancements in agricultural science are helping farmers raise better food while using fewer natural resources than ever before. “Farmers who raise pigs have been able to make great progress in animal health, food safety and protecting the environment,� said Schroeder. “And farmers know they must always keep learning and working to get better at what they do.� Farmers now use 41 percent less water and 78 percent less land to raise pigs than they did 50 years ago, she said. “Modern barns, a focus on nutrition and animal care mean pigs live healthier lives than ever before,� said Schroeder. “And, healthy pigs mean healthy food. For example, pork tenderloin today is as lean as a skinless chicken breast and is certified by the American Heart Association as a heart-healthy food. I’d like to thank DeKalb High School for giving me an opportunity to share with these students what farmers are doing to make sure safe and healthy food gets to their dinner table today and in the future.� Schroeder is one of more than 3,000 pork producers in Indiana. She said Indiana’s pork industry contributes more than $3 billion to the state’s economy each year. losses provided a grave outlook for the industry, and some producers began to adjust.� Those adjustments included an increase in sow slaughter and, in some cases, total-herd liquidation a year ago. Now that the outlook has improved, breeding herd expansion has likely started and hogs are being held to higher weights. These factors mean that fewer animals are headed to market right now and prices have strengthened. “Given low slaughter numbers, cash prices of

hogs have been sharply higher than in the same period in 2012 when they averaged $55 per live hundredweight,� Hurt said. “With lower slaughter this year, they have averaged about $68 since mid-August.� Higher cash hog prices combined with lower feed costs are the important drivers for a profitable outlook over the next 12 months. Hurt said eastern Corn Belt live-hog prices are expected to average in the mid-$60s in the final quarter of 2013 and the first quarter of 2014.

Poor corn stalks reported WEST LAFAYETTE — Stalk health is poor in many Midwestern cornfields, meaning growers might need to take a “triage� approach when deciding which fields to harvest first, says Purdue Extension agronomist Bob Nielsen. Drought conditions during corn grain fill caused much of the affected corn

Today’s KPC

crop to “cannibalize� itself, or pull carbohydrate reserves from the stalk to meet the needs of developing grain. The remobilization not only weakened stalks, but it also made them susceptible to stalk rots. Weak and rotten stalks are prone to lodging, which can make picking up grain with

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a combine difficult and ultimately lead to yield loss. “There are a lot of fields vulnerable to storms, so growers need to prioritize the health of their fields for harvest,� Nielsen said. “When we start harvesting corn in earnest, we need to get the weakest fields out the earliest.� While stalk breakage is easily seen when scouting fields, identifying stalks prone to lodging can be harder. The best way to identify compromised stalks is to pinch the lower stalk internodes to see if they collapse from the pressure. In some instances, Nielsen said pushing stalks out of the way when scouting is enough to make weak stalks fall over. “Fields and hybrids at high risk of stalk breakage should be harvested as early as possible to minimize the risk of significant mechanical harvest losses,� he said. “Recognize that hybrids can vary greatly for late-season stalk quality, even if grown in the same field, due to inherent differences for late-season plant health or resistance against carbohydrate remobilization when stressed during grainfill.�


NATION • WORLD •

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2013

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German groom forgets bride at gas station

New Jersey fights order to legalize same-sex marriage TRENTON, N.J. — A single judge should not be able to force New Jersey to recognize gay marriage, Gov. Chris Christie’s administration said in a court filing Friday. The argument is included in a brief the state submitted in support of its emergency appeal made a day earlier after a state judge refused to delay her order that New Jersey legalize same-sex marriage as of Oct. 21. “It is in the public interest that such a profound change, if it is to occur, take place not because a single judge — no matter how diligent, thoughtful, and thorough — ordered it, but rather because the Supreme Court, the ultimate arbiter, has deemed it necessary,” the state Attorney General’s Office said in its brief. “To overhaul such an ancient social institution prematurely, precipitously, or in a manner ultimately deemed unnecessary would injure not only the public interest, but the State that represents this interest.” Same-sex marriage has been a political and legal issue in New Jersey for more than a decade, but it’s probably never had the urgency it has now. A group of couples plus the gay rights group Garden State Equality sued in July in an effort to get the state to recognize gay marriages in light of a U.S. Supreme Court ruling that cleared the path for the federal government to deliver marriage benefits to gay couples. Judge Mary Jacobson ruled in their favor last month. Now, the administration of Christie, a Republican and possible 2016 presidential candidate, is appealing both the overall ruling and Jacobson’s decision on Thursday not to delay the due date.

Montana oil site plagued by drugs BILLINGS, Mont. (AP) — The booming Bakken oil patch that’s given a major boost to U.S. energy production has emerged as a new front in the fight against drug trafficking. Organized crime rings are popping up in the Northern Plains, with traffickers sensing opportunity in the thousands of men and women lured there by the hope of a big paycheck. Law-enforcement officers across the region have teamed up to crack down on the trafficking, netting one of their most significant indictments so far this week — a dozen drug arrests in Montana and four in North Dakota. Authorities say more arrests are in the works as part of investigations conducted through an interagency partnership that will be announced Friday. But with drug offenses, violence and property crimes on the upswing, they face an uphill climb to reduce the spiking crime rate.

B5

Kerry, Afghans try to determine US role after ’14

Briefs •

BERLIN (AP) — A German couple’s marriage got off to a rocky start when the groom forgot his bride at a highway gas station on the way home from their honeymoon, only noticing she was missing after hours had passed. Police said Friday the couple was heading home to Berlin from France when the man pulled over near the central town of Bad Hersfeld late Thursday to fill up their van. The woman had been sleeping in the back but got up — unbeknownst to the man — to use the toilets and he drove off before she returned. Only after 2 ½ hours on the road did he notice she was gone and called police, who said she was patiently waiting.

THE NEWS SUN

AP

Investigators take samples from sand near a part of a missile that was suspected of carrying chemical agents, according to activists, in the country-

side of Ain Terma, Syria. The Organization for the Prohibition of Chemical Weapons, a watchdog group, was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize Friday.

Chemical weapons group awarded Nobel Peace Prize BEIRUT (AP) — The watchdog agency working to eliminate the world’s chemical weapons won the Nobel Peace Prize on Friday in a powerful endorsement of the inspectors now on the ground in Syria on a perilous mission to destroy the regime’s stockpile of poison gas. In honoring the Organization for the Prohibition of Chemical Weapons, the Norwegian Nobel Committee said “recent events in Syria, where chemical weapons have again been put to use, have underlined the need to enhance the efforts to do away with such weapons.” The prize came 10 days after OPCW inspectors started arriving in war-torn Syria to oversee the dismantling of President Bashar Assad’s chemical arsenal. While world leaders and former Nobel laureates

praised the group’s selection, some in Syria lamented that the prize would do nothing to end the bloodshed, most of which is being inflicted with conventional weapons. “The killing is continuing, the shelling is continuing and the dead continue to fall,” said Mohammed al-Tayeb, an activist who helped film casualties after the deadly chemical attack in August that the rebels and the government have blamed on each other. The peace prize, he added, should have gone to “whoever helps the Syrian people get rid of Bashar Assad.” After focusing on such themes as human rights and European unity in recent years, the Norwegian Nobel Committee this time returned to the core purpose of the 112-year-old Nobel

Peace Prize — disarming the world. Founded in 1997, the OPCW had largely worked out of the limelight until this year, when the United Nations called upon its expertise. The OPCW’s selection caught many by surprise. It was widely expected that the peace prize would go to Malala Yousafzai, the 16-yearold Pakistani girl who was shot in the head by the Taliban last October for championing education for girls. “She is an outstanding woman and I think she has a bright future, and she will probably be a nominee next year or the year after that,” said Nobel committee chairman Thorbjoern Jagland. The peace prize committee has a tradition of not just honoring past achievements, but encouraging causes or movements that are still unfolding.

KABUL, Afghanistan (AP) — The future of U.S. involvement in Afghanistan after the last troops leave at the end of 2014 may depend on whether U.S. officials like Secretary of State John Kerry can allay Afghan President Hamid Karzai’s worries about sovereignty, Pakistan and the safety of Afghan citizens at the hands of Western troops. Kerry began urgent talks Friday with Karzai as an end-of-October deadline loomed for a security deal that would allow American troops to remain in Afghanistan after the NATO-led military mission ends next year. Kerry’s unannounced visit to Kabul comes as talks on the bilateral security agreement have foundered over issues of Afghan sovereignty despite a year of negotiations. Discussions have stalled over Karzai’s demand for American guarantees against future foreign intervention from countries like Pakistan and U.S. demands for any post-2014 residual force to be able to conduct counterterrorism and counterinsurgency operations. U.S. officials insist they are optimistic about a deal, but the continuing deadlock leaves it doubtful that any agreement will be reached by the deadline. If no deal is signed, there will be no U.S. forces in Afghanistan after 2014. They said uncertainty caused by the lack of a signed agreement by the deadline would make it more difficult to plan the next phases of withdrawal

from Afghanistan and could erode the resolve of NATO allies that are considering leaving troops there for training. Without the United States on board, it is unlikely that NATO or any of its allies would keep troops in Afghanistan. Germany has already indicated it will not commit the 800 soldiers it has promised. “That’s why we’re pressing,” said one of the officials traveling with Kerry. However, the officials, who spoke on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to publicly preview Kerry’s discussions with Karzai, stressed that Kerry is not expecting to clinch an agreement during his visit. Instead, the trip, which Kerry and Karzai set up in an Oct. 5 phone call, is meant to build momentum for the negotiators who will continue their talks after Kerry departs, the officials said. The atmosphere surrounding the talks has been soured by recent angry comments from Karzai complaining about the conduct of NATO forces. One possible reason for the complaints could have been the capture of a senior Pakistani Taliban commander by U.S. forces on the same day Kerry and Karzai last spoke. Pakistani intelligence officials, Pakistani Taliban and Afghan officials said Latif Mehsud was arrested by American forces as he was driving along a main highway. Karzai saw the move as an infringement on Afghan sovereignty.

States work to get national parks open SALT LAKE CITY (AP) — The Obama administration’s willingness to reopen national parks shuttered by the government shutdown came with a big caveat: States must foot the bill with money they likely won’t see again. So far, Utah, Colorado, South Dakota, Arizona and New York have jumped at the deal. Governors in other states were trying to gauge Friday what would be the bigger economic hit — paying to keep the parks operating or losing the tourist money that flows when the scenic attractions are open. South Dakota and several corporate donors worked out a deal with the National Park Service to reopen Mount Rushmore beginning Monday. Gov. Dennis Daugaard said it will cost $15,200 a day to pay the federal government to run the landmark in the Black Hills. He said he wired four days’ worth of the donations on Friday. In New York, Gov. Andrew Cuomo said the state will pay $61,600 a day to fully fund Park Service personnel and keep the Statue of Liberty open. Arizona officials said a deal reached Friday will mean visitors should be able to return to Grand Canyon National Park on Saturday. In Utah, federal workers rushed to reopen five national parks for 10 days after the state sent $1.67 million to the U.S. government with the hope of saving its lucrative tourist season.

Zion National Park superintendent Jock Whitworth said staff members began opening gates and removing barriers and expected to have the park fully operational Saturday. “This is a practical and temporary solution that will lessen the pain for some businesses and communities in Utah during this shutdown,” Interior Department Secretary Sally Jewell said in a statement. It was welcome news for beleaguered shop owners in the small town of Springdale adjacent to Zion. Hotels have been vacant and rental and retail shops have seen sales plummet during the shutdown. “It’s going to be awesome,” said Jenna Milligan of Zion Outfitters, an outdoor gear rental shop. “A lot of businesses have suffered severely because of the government. I just hope it does stay open through autumn.” In Colorado, officials said a deal had been struck for the state to pay $360,000 to reopen Rocky Mountain National Park for 10 days to allow tourists to reach Estes Park. The visitors are needed to help the town recover from flooding. Just over 400 national parks, recreation areas and monuments — including such icons as the Grand Canyon and Yosemite — have been closed since Oct. 1 because of the partial government shutdown. More than 20,000 National Park Service employees have been

AP

Visitors to Zion National Park take in the sights after the park opened on a limited basis Friday. Earlier, the Obama administration said it would allow

furloughed, and lawmakers from both parties have complained that the closures have wreaked havoc on communities that depend on tourism. Officials in some states were not happy about paying to have the parks reopened. In Arizona, Republican Gov. Jan Brewer balked at spending about $112,000 a day for a full reopening of the Grand Canyon. She said a partial reopening would be much cheaper while allowing tourists to visit and businesses to benefit. “The daily cost difference is enormous, especially

One dies as truck, train collide CHARLESTON, W.Va. (AP) — A logging truck collided Friday with a train carrying passengers on a scenic tour amid peak fall foliage season in the West Virginia mountains, killing one person and injuring 24 people Friday, authorities said. Two of the rail cars

turned on their sides. A preliminary toll of more than 60 hurt tallied initially by authorities was subsequently revised downward by a hospital official, Tracy Fath. She told The Associated Press on Friday evening that dozens brought to a hospital by a school bus were subsequently

determined to be unhurt — despite an earlier account from an emergency official who said dozens on the bus had lesser injuries. “We’ve got 24 people who were treated” in the emergency room, Fath said by telephone from Davis Memorial Hospital in Elkins.

states to use their own money to reopen some national parks after a handful of governors made the request.

without assurances that Arizona will be reimbursed,” said Andrew Wilder, a spokesman for Brewer. In the end, Arizona agreed to pay the Park Service $651,000 to keep the Grand Canyon open for seven days. The $93,000 a day is less than the $112,000 the federal government had said was needed to fund park operations each day. In additional to state money, cash provided by the town of Tusayan, just outside the South Rim entrance, and private business would also be included in the funding.

At this time of year, the Grand Canyon draws about 18,000 people a day who pump an estimated $1 million a day into the local economy. The town of Tusayan, and area businesses have pledged $400,000 to help reopen the canyon, but Wilder said it was unclear if the Interior Department could accept private funds. Interior Department spokesman Blake Androff said Thursday the government had no plans to reimburse states that pay to reopen parks. But members of Congress introduced legislation Friday to refund the money within 90 days.

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COMICS • TV LISTINGS •

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SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2013

Woman anxious about leaving blanket behind DEAR ABBY: I am 19, and because of some traumatic events in my past, I’m afraid of the dark and sleep with my baby blanket. I went to counseling about it, but eventually stopped because it didn’t help. I haven’t had any real problems as a result of the issue because I live at home and my boyfriend has been supportive in accommodating my needs when I stay with him. Plus, I don’t need my blanket when I’m with him. My concern is about the upcoming semester. I will have to move to the main campus of my university in order to continue my education. This means I’ll be living in a shared dorm. The two times it came up during high school, I was teased mercilessly until something else came along. While I have reached the point where I can go without my blanket for a few nights, any longer

FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE BY LYNN JOHNSTON

GARFIELD BY JIM DAVIS

BLONDIE BY YOUNG AND MARSHALL

DEAR ABBY: What do you do if you like a teacher? Do you just hide it? He always comes to my table and I can’t focus because I get so distracted. I think he’s very good-looking. I’m 13 and he’s 23. What should I do? — CRUSHING IN CALIFORNIA DEAR CRUSHING: What you’re experiencing happens in countless classrooms and it’s perfectly normal. Unless you’re an accomplished actress, hiding your feelings would be like trying to smuggle dawn past a rooster. Function as best you can, and don’t stare at him because it could be embarrassing for him. If you want to impress him, be his top-achieving pupil. The strong emotions you’re feeling will fade once an attractive young man your age appears on the horizon. Trust me on that, because I’m speaking from experience.

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Researchers look to slow ravages of ALS dementia. ALS generally strikes patients between the ages of 50 and 70. We don’t know what causes ALS. As a result, there is no way to prevent it. Some cases appear to be inherited. The weakness and wasting (atrophy) of the muscles involves the ASK arms and legs, breathing DOCTOR K. the muscles, and the muscles the throat Dr. Anthony of and tongue. The weakness Komaroff worsens over time. Eventually, people with ALS are trapped in their bodies, but completely alert. They understand what’s going on around them, including people speaking to

them. But when the disease progresses to the point where it withers the muscles of their throat and tongue, they cannot answer. As the disease progresses, a person may experience: • muscle twitching, cramps, stiffness, and muscles that tire easily; • slowed speech that becomes progressively harder to understand; • difficulty breathing and swallowing; choking; • weight loss because of muscle breakdown and poor nutrition caused by problems swallowing; • changes in the way the person walks. Eventually, loss of the ability to walk. There is no cure for ALS. People with the disease live an average of three to five years after symptoms begin. (The famous British physicist Stephen Hawking has a disease similar to ALS and has lived with it for 50 years. But apparently does not have ALS.)

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On this date: • In 1933, bank robber John Dillinger escaped from a jail in Allen County, Ohio, with the help of his gang, who killed the sheriff, Jess Sarber. • In 1962, the devastating Columbus Day Storm, also known as the “Big Blow,” struck the Pacific Northwest, resulting in some 50 deaths. • In 1997, singer John Denver was killed in the crash of his privately-built aircraft in Monterey Bay, Calif.; he was 53.

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Almanac •

DEAR DOCTOR K: Former Massachusetts governor Paul Cellucci recently died from complications of ALS. Can you tell me more about this disease? DEAR READER: ALS stands for amyotrophic lateral sclerosis. You may know it as Lou Gehrig’s disease, named after the famous baseball player who suffered from it. There are many different kinds of brain cells. Some do our thinking, some move our muscles (when the ones that think tell them to), and other brain cells do other things (such as see and hear). ALS primarily causes a slow degeneration of the nerve cells that control muscle movements. As a result, people with ALS gradually lose the ability to control their muscles. In people with ALS, the capacity to think and remember things is affected only in fairly subtle ways, and may not be affected at all. ALS does not usually cause

and it starts to get to me. I don’t want to have problems when I move to the main campus because I’m already going to stand out for moving in the middle of the year, but I don’t know how to keep training myself to DEAR give up my ABBY blanket. — STILL SCARED DEAR Jeanne Phillips STILL SCARED: You might not have to. I have a suggestion that might be helpful, but it would require having your blanket converted into a “huggie pillow.” That way you can still sleep with it but it would no longer resemble a baby blanket.

Riluzole (Rilutek) is the only drug approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) for ALS. It can prolong survival in some people. Medications may help to manage symptoms of ALS; pain medications and muscle relaxants may help with painful muscle tightness. Mechanical devices can make self-care easier for people with ALS. Examples include dressing aids and special utensils for eating. A cane or walker may help with walking. Patients can consider using a mechanical respirator if they become unable to breathe on their own. Artificial ventilation can help some patients survive for years, but many patients choose not to be kept alive under these conditions.

DR. KOMAROFF is a physician and professor at Harvard Medical School. His website is AskDoctorK.com.

Crossword Puzzle •


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EMPLOYMENT

❤ ❤ADOPTION: ❤ ❤ Affectionate Artistic Musical, Financially Secure Family awaits ❤❤ 1st baby. ❤❤ ❤ Expenses paid. ❤ Lea 1-800-561-9323 ADOPTION--Affection ate, Artistic, Musical, Financially Secure Family awaits 1st baby. Expenses paid. Lea: 1-800-561-9323. (A)

FOUND FOUND: Child’s glasses at garage sale on William’s St. in front of Modern Printing. Call 260-347-1679

LOST 11 yr old black lab & chow mix. All black. Short & wirey hair. Short tail like chow. White muzzle, no tags or collar. Her name is Molly. Lost Tuesday, July 9 in afternoon. Lost on CR 54 & 39 260-925-1950 LOST: Grey tiger kitten 5 mos. last seen on Friday 10/4 by Angola Pawn Shop. REWARD 260 668-9191

LOST: Persian, blue cream last seen on S. Cowen St. in Garrett, very timid & will not approach strangers. Grey in color w/flat face. Family misses her and needs her to be home. The Nodine’s 260 226-1200 260 357-5046

JOBS

Wedding Band& Engagement Ring Set White Gold. Call (260)925-0879

EMPLOYMENT

EMPLOYMENT

■ ● ■ ● ■ Driver

LOCAL DRIVER Brown & Sons Fuel Co., Inc.

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

Kendallville, IN Qualifications: • CDL Class A or B • Clean MVR (3 yrs.) •Experience • Stable work history • Must meet all DOT requirements Benefits Include: • Health insurance • 401K with matching funds • Vacation • Pay based on experience

Cleaning

Part Time Janitorial position available, must be flexible, in the Topeka area, 15-20 hours a week, $9.00 per hour. Call

260 307-1254 Cleaning

Part Time Janitorial position available, must be flexible, in the Ashley area, 15-20 hours a week, $8.50 per hour.

TEACHER

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PRESENCE SACRED HEART HOME

Associates or Bachelor Degree in Early Childhood Education

We are accepting applications for the following position:

Apply at: Garrett Head Start 504 South Second St. Garrett, IN

•RN or LPN Full Time 2nd Shift

• CNA

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Part Time 3rd Shift

General

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

Contact Angie Smith for an interview.

Holiday Inn Express in Fremont is hiring for the following posiitons:

EOE

■ ● ■ ● ■ Drivers

DRIVERS WANTED Solo and team drivers wanted for OTR and Regional positions. We are looking for company or owner operators for our van and flatbed divisions. Class A CDL with minimum 1 year experience and good driving record required. Best home time around. Ask about our EZ Start Lease to own program. Call 800-745-HIRE M – F, 8:00 – 5:00

General

Parts Sales/Service Fillmore Equipment, an innovative and growing company with 9 locations in Michigan & Indiana is seeking individuals for Parts Sales/Service at our Southern Michigan and Northern Indiana locations. Ideal candidates must have knowledge and exposure to large farm and lawn equipment, preferably John Deere, be extremely detailed oriented, have a familiarity with computer and Internet applications, possess excellent customer service skills, and have previous experience in a parts department.

•Cook

Guest Service Agent & Housekeeping

Part Time 2nd Shift

Friendly working environment, flexible schedule! Opportunity for advancement! Apply in person at Holiday Inn Express 6245 N.Old 27 Fremont (Next to the Outlet Mall)

•Residential Aide

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Part time All Shifts

Contact Connie DiFilippo for an interview

General

Contact Clora Meyer for an interview

Seasonal Equipment Operators/Laborers

(260) 897-2841

$15.00/hour ITR Concession Company, operators of the Indiana Toll Road, is now accepting applications for Seasonal Equipment Operators to work during the winter months. All applicants must possess at minimum a Class B Commercial Drivers License and maintain a good driving record. Rate of pay is $15.00 per hour with a minimum 30 hours of work each week. Must be willing to work nights, weekends and holidays.

Or Apply on line at: www.presencehealth .org/lifeconnections ✦ ✦ ✦ ✦

Attn: Human Resources 52551 Ash Rd. Granger, IN 46530 Email to:

applications@ indianatollroad.org

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Equipment offers an excellent work environment, competitive wages, and an industry leading benefit plan including health, dental, & a matching 401k. If you are interested in joining a stable company that has been in business since 1976 please send resume to: dslagh@ fillmoreeq.com

Housekeeper Needed 8 am - 5 pm Monday thru Friday Experience preferred. No phone calls please. Griswold Estates Apts. 900 Griswold Crt. Auburn, IN Maintenance Immediate opening for Maintenance Position. Must have knowledge of plumbing, drywall, paint, woodwork and basic electrical. Must have reliable vehicle and some tools. Apply in person at:

■ ❍ ■ ❍ ■ Set up Technician for Injection molding 2nd or 3rd Shift Butler, IN This position is responsible for the overall set-up/ change over of the multi-nozzle molding machines.

NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE Super 8 of Shipshewana 740 S. Van Buren St. Shipshewana, IN 46565

Please send resumes to: HR@ dekalbplastics.com

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

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260 307-1254

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Construction Concrete Workers 1 yr. exp. preferred Kessel Const. 260 347-3366 Custodian Central Noble School Corporation NOW HIRING Full time Custodial Positions Please apply in person at Central Noble Central Office 7- 4pm

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Metal Technologies Auburn Casting Center (MTA) is located in Auburn Indiana. MTA is a well maintained, modern green sand, iron foundry that utilizes DISAmatic molding technology to produce both gray and ductile iron castings serving a diverse customer base. MTA has an immediate employment opportunity for a full time Maintenance Mechanic on 2nd shift. This position is responsible for performing a variety of mechanical and basic electrical maintenance, repair and troubleshooting work on foundry related equipment, facility and grounds. Starting wage for this position is $20.50/hr. reaching $22.06/hr. within approximately 8 months with an additional $.35/hr. shift premium. Benefit package includes medical, dental, vision, 401k with match, bonus program, educational reimbursement, 10 holidays, vacation plan and others. Requirements include: • High school diploma or equivalent • 5 years minimum industrial maintenance • Journeyman training preferred • Must complete drug screen and background check Applications are available on-line at www.metal–technologies.com Qualified individuals should mail completed applications to: Metal Technologies Auburn Attention: Human Resources 1537 West Auburn Drive Auburn, Indiana 46706

Assistant Controller Position KPC Media Group Inc. is looking for a full-time assistant controller. The Assistant Controller will be responsible for assisting with or leading the development of the annual budget, monthly and annual closes and assisting management with analysis. This position reports to the Chief Financial Officer. This position interacts with all levels of Operations and Administration in a collaborative team environment. The person hired for this position will be responsible for performing the day-to-day general ledger accounting, financial reporting and analysis for assigned functional areas; Research and resolve Business Unit(s) inquiries for assigned functional areas; Routine communication with Supervisors relating to financial close, issues and deliverables; Responsible for month-end, quarter-end and year-end close for assigned functional areas; Research and prepare variance analysis and explanations; Responsible for the preparation and analysis of the periodic management reporting of financial results for assigned functional areas; Prepare all Financial Reporting requirements package; Perform Balance Sheet account reconciliations, account analysis, accrual calculations, and other related accounting documents/schedules; Create appropriate work papers that support journal entries and will be easily understood by reviewers, auditors, etc.; Prepare journal entries related to assigned functional responsibilities; Prepare foreign currency transactions analysis and its impact on financial results; Assist in the bi-weekly payroll; Cross train as back-ups for other staff in the case of emergencies; Other duties as assigned by the CFO.

• 5-6 years related experience; Associates/Bachelor’s Degree in Accounting or Business • Effective Communication Skills (Written & Verbal) • Ability to succeed in a team environment • Experience managing other employees; • Customer Service Oriented; Understanding of accounting processes, procedure and internal controls • Strong research and analysis skills • Ability to adapt quickly and learn new tasks independently • Excellent organization skills • Ability to manage competing priorities • Ability to generate bold, creative ideas to improve performance; experience with Great Plains, FRX and Access preferred.

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Qualified applicants should forward resumes to Nancy Sible, human resource manager, at nsible@kpcmedia.com

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OPPORTUNITIES BORERS

THIRD SHIFT LA

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

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

CARRIER

OPPORTUNITIES INDEPENDENT

CONTRACTORS Circulation Department Contact: Christy Day

Adult Motor Route for Waterloo Area

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

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

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Difficult rating: DIFFICULT 10-12

Part-Time Positions

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES PART-TIME SEASONAL/ TEMPORARY LABORERS NOW THROUGH JANUARY

*ON-CALL POSITIONS AS NEEDED FOR KPC’S FORT WAYNE MAIL OPERATION

HAND INSERTING & POCKET FEEDING

• Standing, bending, lifting and continual hand function required • The position also requires reading and math skills

Apply in Person - No Phone Calls 102 N. Main St., Kendallville or 3306 Independence Dr., Ft. Wayne EOE

CARRIER

OPPORTUNITIES INDEPENDENT

CONTRACTORS

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

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

This full-time position offers many benefits, including health insurance, 401(k) and vacation.

Live, streaming...

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EMPLOYMENT

Equal Opportunity Employer

Requirements for the position include

aaaA

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Part-Time Positions

Maintenance

Mail Resume to: ITR Concession Company LLC

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General

Fillmore Carpenter /Carpenter Helper Needed 2 + Yrs. Experience Must have Drivers License. Pay based on Experience. Send resume to: P.O. Box 271 Fremont, IN 46737

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General

EMPLOYMENT

MAINTENANCE MECHANIC

To ensure the best response to your ad, take the time to make sure your ad is correct the first time it runs. Call us promptly to report any errors. We reserve the right to edit, cancel or deny any ad deemed objectionable or against KPC ad policies. Liability for error limited to actual ad charge for day of publication and one additional incorrect day. See complete limitations of liability statement at the end of classifieds.

watch now at

kpcnews.com

FULL TIME REGIONAL DELIVERY DRIVER The Bostwick-Braun Company has an opening for a t/t driver. Deliveries are made to an established customer base with our fleet and products. Most of our multi-stop runs are 1-2 days.

Requirements: • CDL Class A (2 years exp) • Haz/mat certification • Basic math and English skills • Palletized freight • D.O.T physical and screen • Good driving record Average income of $47K a year, average weekly hours of 50. Tuesday-Friday week, all regular bid runs, and assigned Freightliner trucks. Medical, dental, matching 401K, plus 10% base stock, paid vacation and holidays. Apply at SW corner of Ashley I-69 Exit 340 8-4 M-F

800-777-2226 ext. 5307 EOE AA M/F/D/V


kpcnews.com

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2013

APARTMENT RENTAL

in Ligonier is looking for a motivated, detail oriented person to join our office staff. Benefits include insurance, 401K and, a great working environment. The perfect candidate for this position will be a multi-tasker, flexible and adaptive within a busy office environment, and able to provide excellent customer service. Resumes can be sent to: office@bzautos.com or apply in person by seeing Tracy at Burnworth Zollars Ford. Office

RECEPTIONIST for busy office, excellent telephone and people skills required. Please apply to: Ad # 653 PO Box 39 Kendallville, IN 46755 or email your resume to: resumes@ kpcmedia.com. Must include ad number & job title in e-mail.

APARTMENT RENTAL 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

NOW OFFERING WEEKLY RENTALS! $

Operators

350 OFF

YOUR SECOND MONTH’S RENT Only four more left!

OPERATOR POSITIONS available for 2nd and 3rd. Prior factory experience preferred. If interested please apply in person at: Accel International 302 Progress Way Avilla, IN 46710

❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ Restaurants

Bon Appetit Management Company At Trine University Now Hiring -

All Positions Please call:

FREE HEAT! DEPOSITS START AT

$

99!

GRISWOLD ESTATES (260) 333-5457 900 Griswold Ct., Auburn, IN 46706 www.griswoldestates@ mrdapartments.com

*Restrictions Apply

Join us for our

Open House!

Friday,Oct. 11th & Saturday, Oct. 12th NO APPLICATION FEE! • Free Heat • Free Hot/Softened Water • Pet Friendly Community

NELSON ESTATES 260-349-0996

(260) 665-4811 to schedule an interview ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ Drivers Driver Trainees Needed Now! Learn o drive for US Xpress! Earn $800+ per week! No experience needed! CDLTrained and Job Ready in 15 days! 1-800-882-7364

EMPLOYMENT WANTED Mature Woman for Hire! Will house sit, be your personal shopper, caregiver, or driver. Call Patricia at (260)925-4301

1815 Raleigh Ave., Kendallville 46755 nelsonestates@mrdapartments.com mrdapartments.com

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 Nice & Clean w/lots of room, 2 BR possible 3, WD hook up plus storage area. $700.mo. all util. included. 260 316-1835 Garrett Now Leasing One Oak Place Apts. Located at 400 Oak Trail Rental assistance may be available. Rent is based on income. Call (260) 357-5159 “This institution is an equal opportunity provider, and employer.” Handicap Accessible Equal Housing Opportunity Kendallville 1 or 2 BR, remodeled, $100/wk + low util. Parking. 242-3868 Kendallville 122 N. Grant St. 1 BR 1 BA $450/mo. Sec. dep.$450. Tenants pay util. NO PETS! 574-975-0028 Kendallville Drake Terrace II Apartments located on Berry Drive has apartments available. Designed for 62 years or older, or disabled regardless of age. Rent is based on income. Rental assistance may be available. Call (260) 349-0951 “This institution is an equal opportunity provider and employer.” Handicap Accessible Equal Housing Opportunity Kendallville Now Leasing Drake Terrace I & III Apartments Located at 636 Berry Lane Rental assistance may be available. Rent is based on income. Call (260) 347-1766 “This institution is an equal opportunity provider, and employer.” Handicap Accessible Equal Housing Opportunity

HOMES FOR RENT Auburn, Country home 4 BR/ 2 BA $1000 Down, $600 MO call (260)570-8902 Butler Land contract, 3 BR garage, $400/mo. 260 615-2709

MOBILE HOMES FOR RENT Albion 3 BD mobile home in the country.Call (260) 239-1754

CARRIER

OPPORTUNITIES INDEPENDENT Albion/Kendallville routes available.

CONTRACTORS Circulation Department

Contact: Misty Easterday

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

COMMERCIAL RENTALS

BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL

HOME IMPROVEMENT

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

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

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

ROOFING/SIDING County Line Roofing FREE ESTIMATES

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

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

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

UPHOLSTERY www.charleshaynes customupholstery. ecrater.com The Legend is at Remember When in Angola. Chairs, sofas, bedrooms, dining sets, paintings, antiques & collectibles.

Carlin Park School PTO GARAGE SALE SAT., 10/12 ONLY: 9-2 in front of school Gently used kid & adult clothing + lots of other treasures! Rain or shine... inside front doors if raining. Auburn 112 Madison St. Thurs. - Sat. • 9 - ? Single family moving sale w/electronics, tools, clothing & household furnishings. Auburn 2325 LaForge Lane (Auburn Hills) Sat •9-4 Holiday Decorations, Clothing,(Ambercrombie & Holister for Teens), Much More! Auburn 303 Indiana Ave. Fri. & Sat. • 9-4 Coats, Clothes, Entertainment Ct./TV, Kitchen items, Twin Headboard, Pictures Auburn 307 N. Jackson St.* Corner of 4th & Jackson Friday • 9 - 4 Sat • 9 - 2 Double stroller, material & many new items.

Butler 3 BR home for sale $42.000 409 E. Oak St. 260 927-4287 Seller will pay closing & pay buyer $2,000 at closing.

Auburn 411 N. Indiana Ave. Cathy Ann Dance Sat. Oct. 12 • 9 - 5 Sun. Oct. 13 •9 - 5 Costumes! Costumes! Dance attire, dance shoes, stage props, clothes, baked goods.

Kendallville 2 story house & barn Contact 260 347-4168

MOBILE HOMES FOR SALE

Auburn 702 Helen Ave. Sat. Only • 10 - 6 Firewood, fishing items, tools, 1200 CC Yamaha motorcycle, new English saddle, household & lots of misc. items.

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

Corunna 804 CR 32 West of 327 between HWY 6 & 8 South of Corunna Fri. & Sat. Oct. 11 & 12 • 9 - 5 Furniture, garage stuff, linens, baby, teens, JD mower, holiday, kitchen, western, misc.

Garrett LEASE TO OWN New Homes Starting at $700 a month Call office for details 260-357-3331 Mobile Homes for Sale in Waterloo, Rome City & Butler. Small parks. No big dogs. Ref req’d. (260) 925-1716

Ft. Wayne 6118 Aragon Dr. Thurs-Sunday 8-5 Edgewood Park Sub. off Wash Ct.& 33 Furniture, Couch, Loveseat combos, Nice Brand name clothing, dressers, coffee tables, DYI projects, sports eq. prof.Hair tools,books

Rome City Immaculate Home in Senior comm. Must Stay. 260-854-2253

LAKE PROPERTY FOR SALE

Kendallville

ORCHARD PLACE COMMUNITY FALL GARAGE SALE (Next to Park View Noble Hospital) SAT. OCT. 12 8-4

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

Kendallville 920 West Ave. Behind Subway on Rt 6 Thurs. - Sat. Child train set, old wine bottles, old games, painting, old formica table, Polaroid Camera & films, tools, linens, jewelry, lots & lots of misc.

COMMERICAL PROPERTY AUBURN Office For Sale $144,900 •1272 Sq. Ft. 4 Offices, Reception, Kitchen, & Open Work Area. Partially finished lower level. Off st. parking. (260)414-1234

Carriers are independent contractors and not employees.

32 ft. Roll-a-dock $2,800/obo. Serious callers only. Great cond. 574-259-9125

Angola

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.

102 N. Main St., Kendallville Phone: 800-717-4679 ext. 105 E-mail: newssundm@kpcmedia.com

Angola 909 S, Darling St. Holy Family Church (off Fox Lake Rd.) Sat. Oct.12 9am-3pm Lots of household, Christmas & Misc. Angola Across From Menards Sat. 9-4 • DVD’s,Books Clothes, Furniture,

HOMES FOR SALE

Auburn Store front at 408 Main St., 1400 sq. ft. 260 925-5104

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

MERCHANDISE

Kendallville NOBLE HAWK COMMUNITY GARAGE SALES Friday 8 - 5 • Sat. 8 - 3 Convertible baby crib, high chair, table & chairs, chair w/ottoman, king waterbed headboard, antiques, gymnastics mat, baby-adult clothes, toys, video games, VHS & DVDs, 100’s of 1980’s baseball cards-sets & individuals, Hallmark Christmas Ornaments, Bostitch Framing Nailer, DeWalt Drill Driver, Craftsman Belt Sander, Generac Power Washer, Craftsman Roller Stands, Shop Vacs, wood clamps, tools.

GARAGE SALES Albion 901 E South Street Oct. 4, 5 & 6 • 8-5 Oct. 11, 12 & 13 • 8-5 Moving Sale! Everything must go. Garage, household, curtains, bedding, kitchen, furniture, yard items & etc.

FURNITURE 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 Queen bed, buffet, Console color TV, console stereo, hutch, table w/4 chairs, matching couch, chair & ottoman. Call 347-4168

BUILDING MATERIALS 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

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

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Guaranteed Top Dollar For Junk Cars, Trucks & Vans. Call Jack @ 260-466-8689 Indiana Auto Auction, Inc.--Huge Repo Sale Thursday, Oct. 17th. 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)

1999 Chevy Z71, 4x4, 159k mi., 5.3 motor runs great, ext. cab, 3rd door, good tires lots of tread, tow package, leather, power, red w/cap. $4,500/obo 260 541-0001

260 349-2685

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

2002 Mercury Mountaineer, 163,000 miles, good condition. Lots of extras $5,000 260-665-7300

CAMPERS/RV FARM MACHINERY FIRST $2,500. CASH BUY AS IS TRACTOR. IH 806 gas - engine has not been run for years. Wide front, cab, 1 new 18.4 x 34 rear tire, fluid in tires - 1000 + 540 PTO, 3 point hitch & drawbar. ALSO 4 gravity wagons $1,000. or $300/ each. 260 316-3641

PETS/ANIMALS FREE Kittens calico liter box trained. inside Auburn 260-750-9461

LAWN/GARDEN Agra Fab pull behind leaf vac w/attachments $350.00 260 281-2025 lv msg KUBOTA Lawn & Garden Tractor G1900 Diesel w/ mowing deck & front snow blade. $800 obo (517)260-1761 Simplicity garden tractor & Honda lawn mower, large air compressor. Call 347-4168

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

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

IVAN’S TOWING Junk Auto Buyer

up to $1000.00 (260) 238-4787

Sudoku Answers 10-12

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)

TRUCKS

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

ANGOLA 114 E. Gilmore (Across from Dead Wendy’s) FRI & SAT. • 9:30-5:00 Samples/Misc.Items, Clean Merchandise

CARS

WANTED TO BUY

SETSER TRANSPORT AND TOWING

STUFF

Burnworth Zollars Automotive

Cromwell Now Leasing Holiday Hills Apts. Located at 103 Holiday Lane Rental assistance may be available. Rent is based on income. Call (260) 856-2146 “This institution is an equal opportunity provider and employer.” Handicap Accessible Equal Housing Opportunity

HOMES

RENTALS

Office

GARAGE SALES

WHEELS

EMPLOYMENT

GARAGE SALES

B8

CARS 2005 GRAND AM SRS 89k mi., automatic PB, PW, PS, 6 cylinder, AC, AM/FM CD Player, good mileage, runs great. $4,500/OBO Kendallville 260 705-1270 1999 Mercury Sable LS, 61,870 mi., 3.0, 24 valve V6, smoke free, garage car since new, leather, CD, alloy wheels, keyless entry, cold A/C, many other options. Excel. cond. $5,900/obo 260 349-1324

2006 SPORTMEN 30 Ft. 5th wheel w/ 2 slideouts.Great cond. JUST LIKE NEW 260-625-3411

MERCHANDISE UNDER $50 1 Base Unit for Kitchen Cabinet. White w/brass knobs, 4 drawers, 1 door, $40.00 obo. Albion, (260) 564-4924 1 large antique Pretzel Jar. Very good shape. $20.00. (260) 587-3220 1 lg. bag older childs clothing. $10.00 (260) 587-3220 10 pieces of Halloween decorations. $5.00. Auburn, (260) 925-0896 12 pc. Avon Heavenly Blessings Nativity Collection. $25.00 obo. (260) 667-7014

MERCHANDISE UNDER $50

MERCHANDISE UNDER $50

Black & Decker Food/Rice Cooker. Flavor scented, deluxe. Booklet included. $12.00. (260) 837-7690

Mens Pants, jeans Size 34 waist. 11 pair & 2 large nice sweaters. Some new. All for $6.00 (260) 925-0268

Black & Decker Workmate 350 Work Center. Heavy duty portable work bench. Like new. $15.00. Auburn, (260) 925-4933

Minnesota Pine Christmas Tree by Target. 6 ft., easy 3 pc. Assembly. $20.00. Text or call, (260) 243-2573

Blue Lazy Boy Swivel Rocking. Very nice. Asking $40.00. (260) 502-1055

Moen Bathroom Sink Faucet. New in box, one handle, silver finish. $30.00. Call or text, (260) 243-2573

Blue Lazy-Boy Rocker Recliner. Great cond. $50.00. (260) 347-0697

Oak Jewelry Stand with mirror, $40.00. (260) 925-6084

Bow Back Chair Antique, pine. $10.00. (260) 347-5182

Overstuffed Chair Blue, paisley print. Very good cond. $45.00 obo Albion, (260) 564-4924

Bread Machine Used very little $10.00. (260) 837-7690 Captains Chair Pine. Excellent cond. Sturdy, $20.00. (260) 347-5182 Chair & Ottoman $45.00 (260) 854-2727 Christmas Music Box Calliope with 6 animals, $25.00. (260) 925-0896 Christmas Music Boxes 3 Wise Men, $5.00. (260) 925-0896 Christmas Tree 6 ft. fiber optic, full branches. Like new. $50.00. (260) 927-9483 Christmas Village 34 pieces, 10 light up. $25.00 Auburn, (260) 925-0896 Christmas Village 34 pieces. $10.00. Auburn, (260) 925-0896 Coil Pack with ignition module for GM 3800 V6 series 2 engine. $30.00. (260) 582-6366 Computer Desk Asking $30.00 (260) 502-1055 Computer Desk Small, fiberboard construction. $15.00. (260) 347-5182 Computer Stand Very nice oak finish. Pull-out shelves for keyboard & printer. Great shape. $15.00. (260) 925-4933, Auburn

Patio Table Rectangle, smokey glass top. Place for umbrella. $50.00 obo. Auburn (260) 925-0530 Pier Section, wooden 3’x10’ newly painted, good cond. $50.00. In Angola, (260) 437-9463 Play Station 2 Guitar Hero Legends of Rock. $5.00. (260) 925-2672 Sentry Fire Protection Safe, $25.00. (260) 927-9763 Set of Golf Clubs & bag plus golf balls. $30.00. (260) 665-3660 Six ft. Christmas Tree with stand. $8.00. (260) 837-7690 Sofa For Sale $45.00 (260) 854-2727 Storage Cabinet Wheels, metal, locking compartments, shelves, heavy, size 2’lx8’wx5’h. $50.00. (260) 347-5182 Twin Size Bed frame and like new mattress. $50.00. (260) 868-2892 Vera Bradley Coin Purse (tea garden). Brand new, $14.00 with tags but asking $10.00. Albion, (260) 239-5611 Vera Bradley Get Carried Away Tote (tea party). Brand new. $92 w/tags but asking $50.00 firm. Call Albion, (260) 239-5611 Vera Bradley small duffel style purse in classic black pattern, excellent cond. No wear on handles. $20.00. Text/call, (260) 243-2573

16 pieces of Easter decorations. $5.00. (260) 925-0896

Corner TV Stand Will fit up to a 52” TV Black with plate glass shelf. $40.00. (260) 854-9305

16 qt. Pressure Cooker Canner. Nice cond. Works great. $35.00. (260) 220-0796

Covered Wood Bridge Very nicely made for Christmas display. $12.00. (260) 837-7690

2 large bags of baby girl clothing, some new. $25.00. (260) 587-3220

Creative Memories Border Maker in box. $20.00. (260) 925-6084

2 matching jar style table lamps. $25.00 for both. (260) 925-6084

Dog or cat metal cage 24x18x18 w/ removeable floor. $20.00 260 349-1653

Victoria Food Dehydrator, like new with 7 trays. $45.00. Leave message, (260) 463-9963 x 1

2 Matching Living Room Chairs. $25.00/pair. Call or text, Auburn (260) 402-6703

Doggy Life Jacket X-small, $15.00. (260) 925-6084

White Wicker Rocking Chair, $25.00. (260) 925-3390

DVD Movies 5 for $10.00 (260) 665-7079

KPC LIMITATIONS

26 U Bolts for $25.00. (260) 242-3689, Kendallville 380 Auto. Shells. $27.00 box of 50. (260) 357-3753 46 Children & Youth Books. Several Newberry medal & honor books & classics. Some new. Valued at $227.00. Sell all for $15.00. (260) 925-0268 6 ft. Step Ladder for $8.00. Kendallville, (260) 242-3689 7 1/2 ft. Blue Spruce Christmas Tree. Like new, $50.00. (260) 925-2355 7 ft. Christmas tree with lights. Moving. $12.00. (260) 837-7690 8 ft. wood step ladder $35.00 (260) 837-4775 AB-DOer workout chair with video. $25.00. (260) 925-3390 Antique Chair Cane seat, back, curved arms, pad. $25.00. (260) 347-5182 Antique Plant Stand Early American style. $20.00. Text or call, (260) 243-2573 Antique Quilt Top Unfinished, nine patch squares, made of vintage fabrics. $50.00. Text/call 260-243-2573 Beautiful Beveled Mirror 40”h x30” w. Designed corners. $50.00 obo. (260) 316-2089 Big Recliner Mauve in color Asking $30.00 (260) 502-1055

Electric Blanket queen size, dual controls, $30.00. Garrett (850) 384-3244 Enclosed Blinds for patio doors. 2 doors 27”x66” each. New. $50.00 for both (260) 925-0611 Gas Can for Fishing Boat. $10.00. (260) 837-4775 Graco Boaster Car Seat $12.00 Call (260) 347-1953 Jenny Lind Bed Antique walnut, single, green. $50.00. (260) 347-5182 Kenmore Freezer 14 cu. ft. $50.00 (260) 446-7366 Lexmark Fax Machine All in one, $40.00. (260) 837-2515 London Fog Womens Winter Jacket. Size 14. Turquoise, $10.00. (260) 925-2672 Long Tan London Fog Coat. Size 14, pd. $189 on sale. Worn very little. Now only $50.00. Albion, (260) 564-4924 Magnavox DTV to Analog converter box with remote control. $10.00. (260) 854-9305 Brother XL2010 Sewing Machine with carrying case, foot pedal, manual & feet. Excellent cond. Sews well. $50.00. Angola, (708) 774-3478 Memorex 21” color TV with remote. 3 yrs. old. $25.00. (260) 667-0846

Vera Bradley Zip ID Case (tea garden) with tags, brand new, $10.00. (260) 239-5611 VHS Movies 5 for $5.00 (260) 665-7079

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

The News Sun – October 12, 2013  

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