SATURDAY November 9, 2013
Season Ends Saints defeat EN for sectional title Page B1
Lou Ann Homan-Saylor
‘Hunting with my Dad’ still a great tradition
Win over Raptors lifts record to 6-0
Weather Partly sunny, windy, high 57. Cooler Sunday, high in the upper 40s. Page A6 Kendallville, Indiana
Serving Noble & LaGrange Counties
EN board approves personnel changes GOOD MORNING Shipshewana to host Holiday Light Parade SHIPSHEWANA — The holiday season kicks off Saturday in Shipshewana with the town’s fifth annual Holiday Light Parade. Parade units decked out in their holiday finest, including lights, will wind their way along the streets of the small LaGrange County town, finishing in front the Blue Gate Restaurant. Once the parade is complete, officials will light the biggest Christmas tree in town in front of the Blue Gate and officially open this year’s Christmas celebration. The parade is sponsored by the Shipshewana Retail Merchants Association. As many as 4,000 people are expected to line the streets to watch the parade pass. This year’s parade theme is Sleigh Bells in Shipshewana. “This is the first time we’ve put a theme to the parade,” said Gary Zehr, executive director of the merchants association. The parade will start to form around 5 p.m. and should take to the streets no later than 6:15 p.m. “We’re really excited about the parade this year,” Zehr added. “The weather looks great. As the parade passes each store, the merchants turn on their holiday decorations. It’s a wonderful experience.”
Coming Sunday Art Alive in Howe
The Kingsbury House showcases more than 30 artists’ work from around the area. Read more on Sunday’s C1 and C2.
Clip and Save Find $82 in coupon savings in Sunday’s newspaper.
BY DENNIS NARTKER email@example.com
KENDALLVILLE — East Noble school board members approved the school district’s personnel changes Wednesday night. School trustees voted 3-1 to approve a list of resignations, with trustee Barb Babcock opposed. Trustees John Wicker and Dexter Lutter and board president Dan Beall voted to approve the administration’s recommendation. Trustees Steve Pyle, Carol
Schellenberg and Dr. David Holliday were absent. Four of the seven trustees constitute a quorum, and a vote is official if a majority of the trustees present approve or disapprove. These resignations were approved: Jennifer Duerk as functional life skills teacher at Wayne Center Elementary effective Nov. 18; Elaine Taulbee as an instructional assistant at East Noble High School effective Nov. 8; Joanne Mazzola as food service worker at Wayne Center
Elementary effective Nov. 8; and Ryan Slone as winter percussion director at East Noble High School effective Oct. 8. Babcock said after the meeting it’s not fair to the school district when a teacher leaves after agreeing to a contract. The district must now find and hire a new teacher after the school year has started. She realizes teachers can resign during the school year for a variety of reasons and the school district has no recourse but to let them go. She looks at the situation
from the school district’s side, and how difficult it is sometimes to find a replacement. It’s a problem that won’t go away, said Babcock. Trustees approved without comment the termination of Steven Koons as sports and fitness instructor at North Side Elementary effective Nov. 4, and the reassignment of food service assistant Beth Neuhaus from Avilla Elementary to Wayne Center Elementary. Jeffery Devers was hired as SEE CHANGES, PAGE A6
Hiring turns out OK
Cast members for East Noble Middle School’s production of “Crumpled Classics” are, from left, front row: Tim Tew, Johnathon Clifton, Erin Bloom, Bailey Zehr and Nicole Brunsonn; back row, Savannah Harper, Bailey Wilbur, Mattie
Fitzharris, Madelyn Summers, Keely Savage, Daylyn Aumsbaugh, Savannah Myers, Abby Vorndran and Lexie Ley. Cast members not shown are: Brynna Crow, Kayla Garcia, Kylie Handshoe and Karlie Miller.
ENMS transporting classics into contemporary settings BY DENNIS NARTKER firstname.lastname@example.org
KENDALLVILLE — When a cast of East Noble Middle School thespians “modernize” classics such as “Romeo and Juliet,” “Sherlock Holmes,” and “Frankenstein” it can only lead to hilarious results. East Noble Middle School will present “Crumpled Classics” Nov. 15 and 16 at 7 p.m. in the middle school auditorium. Tickets will cost $3 at the door. Retired East Noble librarian and longtime area amateur actress Jo Drudge is directing the show. Drudge also coordinates
the annual Gaslight Playhouse Children’s Theatre Summer Workshop. Asked how many years she has been directing children’s theatre in Kendallville, Drudge laughed and said she doesn’t keep an exact count, but it’s more than 30 years. Drudge is assisted by high school students Michael Johnston and Jocelyn Hutchins. “Crumpled Classics” involves making “Romeo and Juliet,” “Frankenstein,” “Phantom of the Opera,” “Sherlock Holmes” and the “Legend of King Arthur” relevant to today’s audiences. While the true authors of the
classics may be rolling in their graves, the audience will be laughing in their seats, according to Drudge. They will see Romeo and Juliet meet in a fast-food restaurant and Frankie Stein try to assemble the perfect prom date. A theatrical agent will become a monster, and a lazy teen will become a king. The 90-minute production uses a minimum of props and costumes with simple, representable sets for each story, according to Drudge. The show is produced by special arrangement with Pioneer Drama Services, Inc. and playwright Craig Sodaro.
WASHINGTON (AP) — The 16-day government shutdown didn’t seem to hurt the economy after all. U.S. employers added a surprisingly strong 204,000 jobs in October, the Labor Department said Friday. And they added far more jobs in August and September than previously thought. Activity at service companies and factories also accelerated last month in the midst of the shutdown. All of which suggests the U.S. economy may be sturdier than many analysts had assumed. The unemployment rate rose to 7.3 percent from 7.2 percent in September, the Labor Department said. But that was probably because furloughed federal workers were temporarily counted as unemployed. “The economy weathered the government shutdown surprisingly well,” said Ted Wieseman, an economist at Morgan Stanley. “Businesses looked through the shutdown, remained confident in the growth outlook and kept hiring.” One weak link in the economy recently has been consumers, who spent cautiously over the summer, holding back growth. But the solid job gains in recent months, combined with modest increases in hourly pay, could encourage more spending. Other trends have raised hopes that the economy will remain healthy in coming months: Growing demand for homes should support construction. And auto sales are likely to stay strong because many Americans are buying cars after putting off big purchases since the recession struck nearly six years ago.
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Classifieds.................................B7-B8 Life..................................................... A5 Obituaries......................................... A4 Opinion ............................................. A3 Sports.........................................B1-B3 Weather............................................ A6 TV/Comics .......................................B6 Vol. 104 No. 309
Powerful typhoon slams Philippines MANILA, Philippines (AP) — One of the strongest storms on record slammed into the central Philippines on Friday, killing at least four people, forcing hundreds of thousands from their homes and knocking out power and communications in several provinces. But the nation appeared to avoid a major disaster because the rapidly moving typhoon blew away before wreaking more damage, officials said.
Typhoon Haiyan raced across a string of islands from east to west — Samar, Leyte, Cebu and Panay — and lashed beach communities. Nearly 750,000 people were forced to flee their homes. Weather officials said Haiyan had sustained winds of 235 kph (147 mph) with gusts of 275 kph AP (170 mph) when it made landfall. A house is engulfed by the storm surge brought about by powerful By those measurements, Haiyan typhoon Haiyan that hit Legazpi city, Albay province Friday about would be comparable to a strong SEE TYPHOON, PAGE A6
325 miles south of Manila, Philippines.
Dow Corning to help address community needs KENDALLVILLE — The Dow Corning Foundation is teaming with the Noble County Community Foundation to establish a community needs fund designated for the Kendallville area. “This is an excellent opportunity for our employees to be
engaged in funding decisions in the community and for us to broaden our understanding of where we can make the most impact,” said Janice Worden, Kendallville site manager. “Our employees are looking forward to working with Noble County Community Foundation represen-
tatives to make a difference in the community.” Dow Corning Foundation said its mission is to: • improve scientific literacy by increasing access to math, science and technology education at the pre-university level; • improve vitality and quality
of life in communities where Dow Corning employees work and reside; and • increase the utilization of sustainable, innovative technologies to benefit society. “This is the first time we have partnered with a community SEE NEEDS, PAGE A6
THE NEWS SUN
AREA • STATE •
Public Meetings •
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2013
Kendallville Park Board meets at 6:30 p.m. at the Youth Center, 211 Iddings St.
Police step up visibility during holiday season
Tuesday, Nov. 12
FROM STAFF REPORTS
Monday, Nov. 11
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 1:30 p.m. in the Commissioners Room of the Noble County Courthouse. Albion Town Council meets at 6 p.m. in the Council Meeting Room of the Albion Municipal Building. Rome City Town Council meets at 6:30 p.m. in Town Hall. Kendallville Board of Public Works meets at 8:30 a.m. in City Hall. Kendallville Public Library Board of Trustees meets at 7 p.m. at the Limberlost Public Library in Rome City.
Citizen Academy graduate Kendallville Mayor Suzanne Handshoe recognized Vanessa Olsen of Kendallville at Tuesday night’s City Council meeting for graduating from the Citizen Academy, a free 10-week course for citizens to learn about Kendallville city government. Four people started the course, but Olsen was the only one to complete it. The was the third year the mayor has held the academy. In a brief, emotional speech, Olsen praised the cooperation and courtesy she saw between city officials, department superintendents and employees and said Washington could learn from how well Kendallville’s municipal government operates.
Wednesday, Nov. 13
Noble County Council meets in special session at 8:30 a.m. in the Commissioners Room of the Noble County Courthouse. Kendallville Redevelopment Commission meets at 8 a.m. in the clerk-treasurer’s office conference room. Thursday, Nov. 14
Noble County Public Library Board of Trustees meets at 6 p.m. in the central library in Albion. East Noble School Corp. public meeting on the future of the East Noble Middle School building is at 6:30 p.m. at the middle school, 401 Diamond St., Kendallville.
Granada Drive reopens to traffic KENDALLVILLE — The city of Kendallville annouced Friday afternoon that Granada Drive has reopened to traffic from both the north and south ends, as well as from Pueblo Drive. City officials said connections from both Del Norte Drive and Cortez Drive onto Granada Drive will be paved Monday if weather permits.
Girl Scouts sending packages to soldiers LAGRANGE — LaGrange Girl Scouts will gather at LaGrange United Methodist
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Church on Monday, Veterans Day, to put together a large shipment of care packages they are donating to soldiers stationed overseas. The girls have been gathering supplies for the last couple of weeks, collecting personal items such as razors, soap and wet wipes and other items such as writing paper, pens and fruit snacks. The Girl Scouts will start to arrive at the church, 209 W. Spring St., around 5 p.m. to start sorting items and creating the packages. The Scouts will continue to accept donations at the church until around 7 p.m., said Shay Owsley, a LaGrange Girl Scout troop leader. Any questions about items needed may be directed to Owsley at 237-1184.
FORT WAYNE — In an effort to make the upcoming Thanksgiving holiday travel period safer, the Indiana State Police will be joining approximately 250 other law enforcement agencies statewide in participating in the annual Safe Family Travel campaign, a news release said. Beginning Friday and running through Sunday, Dec. 1 the Indiana State Police will be conducting high visibility enforcement efforts including sobriety check points and saturation patrols targeting impaired drivers and unrestrained motorists.
BY MAUREEN GROPPE Lafayette Journal and Courier
WASHINGTON — When former Sen. Evan Bayh’s twins were born Nov. 8, 1995, he could hold both sons at the same time, one in each arm. Now, as his sons turn 18, Bayh said he would blow out his back if he tried to pick up either one. “I’m now the shortest man in my house,” he said. “It’s a metaphor for life. It goes by in the blink of an eye.” Bayh, the first Indiana governor since 1830 to become a father while in
November 16, 2013
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Former Sen. Bayh’s twins turn 18
SCRATCH & DENT SALE
In 2012, alcohol-impaired driving in Indiana was linked to 150 fatalities (an increase from 140 fatalities in 2011) and 2,112 injuries. Alcohol-impaired collisions were less than 3 percent of all Indiana crashes, but accounted for 20.3 percent of Indiana 779 traffic fatalities in 2012. Roughly six out of 10 fatalities in alcohol-impaired collisions were the impaired driver from 2008 to 2012. Approximately 80 percent of serious fatal and incapacitating injuries from alcohol-impaired collisions occurring during the 2008-2012 period were suffered by impaired drivers
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Susan, Beau, Nick and former Sen. Evan Bayh pose for a photo. The Bayh twins have grown up since their births on Nov. 8, 1995, while their father was Indiana’s governor. The boys will be heading to college next fall.
office, felt as if the whole state was watching when his wife went into labor. Television stations ran live updates, including the details of Susan Bayh’s dilation and contractions. Ever since, Bayh wrote in his 2003 memoir, people in Indiana ask him about the twins more than anything else. Both are seniors at St. Albans college preparatory school in Washington, their father’s alma mater. Nick, an avid tennis player, hasn’t picked a college yet. “Fortunately for him,” Bayh said, “he’s smart like his mother.” Beau has been recruited to play lacrosse for Harvard — which his father jokingly referred to as the “IU of the East.” “Since Indiana and Purdue don’t have lacrosse teams, he had to go to
Harvard instead,” Bayh said. Only Harvard costs a little more than the $350 a semester that Bayh remembers paying as a freshman in Bloomington. When Bayh told Susan that Beau had sealed the deal with Harvard’s lacrosse coach and she would be a “Harvard mom,” Susan started to cry. When Bayh looked up Harvard’s tuition, he said, “then I started crying.” Finances aside, Bayh said he’s been getting “prematurely melancholy” about the prospect of seeing them leave home next August. But could their leaving home clear the way for a return to politics and a possible bid for governor, as some Democrats speculate? “My sons’ leaving home will clear the way for us to clean their rooms!” Bayh responded.
Sunday, November 10 The public is invited and encouraged to attend this special celebration, starting with the 10:30 AM worship service featuring “The Dotsons,” an anointed Southern Gospel Singing family. John and Yavonna Dotson have been singing together for over 22 years. They did their first recording project in October 1998. In February 1999 they were given the opportunity to open for the legendary group, The Kingsmen. Shortly after the concert the phone started ringing with inquiries about booking the Dotsons. They are now in their 11th year of traveling and singing for the Lord with a total of 6 recording projects. Immediately following the morning worship service, there will be a carry-in dinner in the church fellowship hall. There will also be an open house from 2 p.m.-4 p.m.
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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2013
Privatize everything The market is fine for some things, people will say, but other activities are too important to be left to the market. Or too complicated. Or too fundamental to our democracy. I say: Privatize everything. To some of you, that will sound callous — but failure to privatize services, keeping them in government hands instead, is what impoverishes and kills people. Nothing compassionate about that. Take organ donations. Regulations forbid buying and selling organs, so the market cannot operate. Desperate patients must wait and hope someone gives JOHN out of sheer generosity, that someone dies at just the STOSSEL right time, and that hospital administrators bump their case to the top of the list. In the U.S., 100,000 people are on waiting lists for kidneys. Kidneys make up 80 percent of the organ shortage. We have two kidneys but only need one. Donors could save many lives, but not enough choose to donate. By contrast, in Iran, there’s often a waiting line of willing donors. That’s because in Iran, it’s legal to sell organs. It’s the rare In Iran, it’s legal to sell thing that organs. It’s the rare Iran does right. thing that Iran does People right. still buy and sell organs even when it’s illegal, but, as is so often the case, the black market produces horrors that are unlikely to occur when people can trade in the open. So we get headlines like “Girl smuggled into Britain to have her ‘organs harvested’” and “Chinese boy, 6, has eyes gouged out for organ transplant black market.” Surely, it is better if organ exchanges — like any other exchanges — take place voluntarily. Bioethicist Sigrid Fry-Revere, founder of the Center for Ethical Solutions, went to Iran to meet organ sellers and buyers. Later, she told of people like “an apprentice who needed the money to start his own shop … He had his own shop now. He gave his kidney to a 15 year-old girl, who is going to school and doing well. He checks in regularly with her mother because it gives him such a lift to hear that the girl is doing fine.” Fry-Revere says organ trading in Iran is much like open adoption in the U.S.: The two parties can decide whether to visit and get to know each other. Other times, the donation is anonymous. Both are much better than kidnapping and eye-gouging. In America, we let people sell blood. And sperm. And eggs. Why not kidneys? Why do politicians recoil at the idea of a legal market? Fry-Revere says, “I think it’s just, old habits die hard.” There are all sorts of services that people think the market can’t handle. It’s like they have some sort of mental block. President Obama says that without government, we can’t put out fires. But almost half the people government pays to fight wildfires work for private companies. In parts of America, private companies also put out house fires. They get to the fire sooner. The city of Sandy Springs, Ga., contracted out most of its services. Residents were surprised to notice that the streets got cleaned faster, and traffic lights were synchronized. It’s not that the old government workers were lazy — they just didn’t have the same incentive to find better ideas. They figured they’d never lose the job if they just did what they’d always done. Some things ought to be done by government: things like running courts, policing pollution and protecting the border. But most everything else should be left to private actors. Government offers guarantees on paper and promises in speeches. But government rarely delivers. Private companies did brilliant Internet work for President Obama’s election campaign. But when it came to his health insurance website, the president put government in charge. We saw the result. Markets aren’t perfect, but they allow for a world where prudence is rewarded and sloth punished, a world in which more people take risks and innovate. That’s a world where people prosper. Some prosper instead of waiting — and sometimes dying — while hoping government will eventually get things right.
Letter Policy • The News Sun welcomes letters to the Voice of the People column. All letters must be submitted with the author’s signature, address and telephone number. The News Sun reserves the right to reject or edit letters on the basis of libel, poor taste or repetition. Mail or deliver letters to The News Sun, 102 N. Main St., P.O. Box 39, Kendallville, IN 46755. Letters may be emailed to: dkurtz@kpcmedia. com Please do not send letters as attachments.
JOHN STOSSEL is host of “Stossel” on the Fox Business Network. He’s the author of “Give Me a Break” and of “Myth, Lies, and Downright Stupidity.” More information at johnstossel. com. To read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit creators. com.
Voice Of The People • Fee for yard sale is crossing a line To the editor: Kendallville’s history of budget woes for the last 10 years is a familiar story. Unlike the working class, who know how to tighten their belts in lean times, governing bodies never seem to figure it out. Instead of long-term solutions, they keep trying to fix compound fractures with Band-Aids. Kendallville has a unique way to make up for shortfalls. Just pass an ordinance
involving a tax, a fee or surcharge, call it what you will. It’s money coming out of taxpayer pockets. We’ve had a raise in transfer site tickets, sewage rates raised, drain line insurance, which is useless, multiple housing fees. The car show on Main Street used to be free; entries now pay $12. Farmers Market used to be free for vendors. Now they pay a fee. The Amish have not come back. Their latest brainstorm, pass an ordinance requiring a $5 fee to have a yard sale. That is crossing the line. I don’t know of any county law, state law or federal law
that prohibits a person from selling personal possessions on their own property, unless it’s contraband. Maybe they should have thought twice about all those hefty pay raises they gave city employees. My SSI will be a hefty $204 for the year. My one hope before I die is they will pass some ordinance taking my whole check, instead of sucking it out a piece at a time, like a leech. The community has a voice. Use it to stop garbage ordinances like this. Douglas Terry Kendallville
‘Hunting with Dad’ is a continuing tradition Another paper slips out of my dad’s collection of poems, notes and books that he left me. It is a yellowed piece of paper with a typewritten poem. My dad signed the poem Jan. 30, 1982. The poem, “Hunting with my Dad,” fell out at the right time as we now live in the middle of deer hunting season. “At the top of the pines, the wind would moan I love you here, in this my home, Don’t go away, stay with me lad When I went hunting with my Dad.” I get the call to go over to Aaron’s garage. Jonah just got his first deer with his cross-bow. My immediate reaction is a cold feeling in my gut; one of fear or pride, I am not sure. I hop on my bike and head over to their garage. Jonah is waiting for me. The cold feeling goes away as I see his face. It isn’t so much that he is thrilled or happy. He is proud as he says, “Nannie, now I am a provider for my family.” Jonah is 9. His dad and his Uncle Adam are in the garage working on the deer. Sorry if this is a bit too much for your breakfast table, but this is the way it is done. First they bleed the deer and then they skin the deer. They teach Jonah the ways of preparing the deer. They teach him the ways of the land. “Sometimes the leaves were dry and crispy And the haze would lay so low and wispy I remember as a little lad When I went hunting with my Dad.” My dad and his three brothers hunted with their dad from the time they could
hold a shotgun. It was there they learned respect for life, for the beauty of the land, and for the bond between father and son. When I lived on the farm my three boys hunted with their dad. Opening day was such an event at our house. No one could sleep the night before because of the excitement. I got up early to deep fry homemade doughnuts. I made dozens LOU ANN of these doughnuts for all the guys that showed up HOMAN- at the farmhouse. I dipped in sugar and placed SAYLOR them them on the table, and they disappeared as quickly as I made them. The boys actually made maps showing where each would be hunting. There was “Doc’s Woods” and “Squirrel Woods.” With mounds of hunting gear gone from the house I would sweep up the kitchen floor and put a giant pot of chili on the wood stove, waiting for the reports. One by one each would show up with stories of the buck that got away, or they would come for help to drag the deer out of the woods. Luckily I never had to do that! “On my right there’d go Brother Jim To my left, Jerry, Keith and him Always walking where the marsh was bad When we were hunting with my Dad.” I watch my sons pass this tradition on to Jonah. Matthew already shot his
first turkey. Someday he will bring home the deer meat as well. These children are taught to use all parts of the animal. Maybe they will tan the hide or use the antlers for door knobs or chandeliers. I also know that in a few days after the carcass hangs, Karen’s kitchen will become the processing center where each boy will help grind and place the meat in bags for winter. Nothing will be left except a few bones which will be taken out to the farm for the coyotes. I do not hunt, but I understand their passion. I know there is something wonderful in passing this on down to son or daughter. From the outside I have watched these traditions pass down from father to son. The remnants of the bonding remain. Even with the farm gone from my own life, I am still part of this hunting tradition. I keep the coffee going and provide a place for stories at my kitchen table. What is better on cold autumn nights than telling these stories? Hopefully Matthew and Jonah will grasp these traditions and pass them on to different children where the land is still strong and they become the teachers. “Now my sigh is dim and blurry But I still see the wood fire, cheer For I remember and feel glad For going hunting with my Dad.” 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 • Major advance against AIDS Scientists from Cornell and Scripps Research Institute have announced a breakthrough in understanding the mechanism HIV uses to infect humans, opening the door to creating an effective AIDS vaccine. It is hard to underestimate the significance of their feat. AIDS is the most deadly global disease of our time, having killed well over 30 million people around the world since it was first identified in 1981. Another 35 million carry the disease, which also has inflicted an immense economic toll.
AIDS is spread through mother’s breast milk, sexual intercourse, contaminated needles and other ways. Although the death count from AIDS and the new infection rate have declined dramatically in the past eight years, thanks to the widespread availability of anti-AIDS drugs and public health education, there is no way to prevent its spread through human contact. Roughly 2.5 million new cases are reported each year. More than 20 years of intense research into a vaccine that could inoculate humans against HIV and so prevent AIDS have failed to come up with an answer. This failure
has happened in large part because the virus has evolved a complex and elusive protein envelope that allows it to enter cells. Once the HIV virus gets past the cell’s immune system, its outer envelope, in effect, falls apart, frustrating laboratory efforts to study its structure. Two papers in the Nov. 1 issue of Science magazine, published by the American Association for the Advancement of Science, explain how researchers from Scripps in La Jolla, Calif., and Weill Cornell Medical College in New York City, were able to stabilize the HIV envelope protein and subject it to study by different
methods that have produced strikingly similar results. Two studies using cryo-electron microscopy and one using X-ray crystallography produced high-resolution pictures of the molecular structure of the virus’s outer envelope. These studies have allowed researchers at Scripps and Weill Corner to begin identifying sites that could be attacked by a vaccine that would prevent the HIV entry mechanism from functioning. … The prospects for success against AIDS have never looked better. The Post and Courier Charleston, S.C
AREA • NATION •
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2013
Deaths & Funerals • Pierrette Biancardi
of Padua Catholic Church, Angola, Indiana, with one hour of visitation prior to the service at the church. Father Fred Pasche will be officiating. Burial will be at Highland Park Cemetery, Fort Wayne, Indiana, at 2 p.m. Tuesday, November 12, 2013. Visitation will also be on Monday, November 11, 2013, from 3-6 p.m., with a 6 p.m. prayer service at the Weicht Funeral Home, Angola, Indiana Memorials may be made to the family in care of Henry Biancardi You may sign the guestbook at www.weichtfh. com.
ANGOLA — Pierrette A. Biancardi, 81, of Angola, Indiana, passed away Wednesday, November 6, 2013, at the Select Specialty Hospital of Fort Wayne, Indiana. She retired from Cameron Memorial Hospital where she was a Registered Nurse. She was born on October 11, 1932, in Chicago, Illinois, Mrs. to Henry Biancardi and Gladys (White) Gougeon. She married George Bell Jr. Ferdinand Biancardi on October 26, 1954, in Cook AUBURN — George W. County, Illinois. Bell Jr., 68, passed away Pierrette led a life of Thursday, service. After completing November her nursing degree in her 7, 2013, at birthplace of Chicago, she Parkview dedicated over 40 years Regional of her life to a career Medical in the field. Within her Center in lengthy tenure, Pierrette Fort Wayne. became a figure of mentorHe was ship and guidance within born October Mr. Bell the Cameron Hospital 10, 1945, in community. A respected Fort Wayne. and instrumental figure His parents were George W. within the OBGYN unit of Bell Sr. and Verna (Franks) Cameron, she invested her Bell. worldly life into bringing George worked for over new life into the world. 30 years for Dana/Eaton In retirement, Pierrette Corporation in Auburn spent her time amongst before retiring in 2001. community and family. She He was a member of the was a staple figure at card Moose Lodge of Auburn. nights at the Lion’s Club, His life was his family, favoring Bridge, and spent horses, hunting and loved much of her time enjoying watching Western movies. the company of other senior Surviving are two sons players. As the matriarch and two daughters, Jeff of the Biancardi family, Bell of Attica, Jerry Bell her home played center of Angola, Kimberly (Eric) stage during holidays and Bell of Avilla and Amy birthdays. She was notorious Alday of Fort Wayne; nine within her family for doting grandchildren; and one heavily on her grandchildren great-grandchild. and preparing weeks worth He was preceded in of food for a single event. death by his parents and Pierrette is survived a great-granddaughter, by her three sons and a Addison. daughter-in-law: Henry Services are at 4 p.m. Biancardi of Fort Wayne, Monday, November 11, Indiana; Phil and Joan 2013, at Feller and Clark Biancardi of Angola, Funeral Home, 1860 Center Indiana; and Dan Biancardi St., Auburn, Ind., with the of Angola, Indiana. She Rev. Bob Bell and Pastor is also survived by eight Jerry Weller officiating. grandchildren: Matthew Burial is in Fairfield Biancardi, Brian Biancardi, Cemetery, Corunna, Ind. Joseph Biancardi, Rosemarie Calling is two hours Biancardi, Samantha prior to the service Monday Biancardi, Bianca Biancardi, from 2 to 4 p.m. at the Frederick Biancardi and funeral home. Kaydee Biancardi. To send condolences She was preceded in visit www.fellerandclark. death by her parents; com. her husband, Ferdinand Biancardi in August Danny Wilcox of 1975; her son, Fred ANGOLA — Danny C. Biancardi Sr. on February Wilcox, 61, of Angola died 16, 2013; her brothers, Thursday, Nov. 7, 2013, at Roland and Richard St. Joseph Hospital in Fort Gougeon; and her sister, Wayne. Constance White. Funeral arrangements are Services will be at 10 pending at Beams Funeral a.m. Tuesday, November Home in Fremont. 12, 2013, at St. Anthony
PLEASANT LAKE — Kathleen Louise “Kate” Jackson, 60, died Thursday, November 7, 2013, at her home in Pleasant Lake, Indiana. She was a special education teacher at the Prairie Heights Elementary School for over 30 years. She was a member of the Land of Lakes Lions Club, past president of the Hamilton Lions Club and past Miss District Jackson Governor out of District B of the Indiana Lions Club. Kate was born March 19, 1953, in Angola, Indiana, to Robert David and Margaret Marian (Harris) Jackson. She is survived by her brother and sisterin-law, John C. and Kathy Jackson of Pleasant Lake, Indiana; her nieces and nephews, Lisa and Aaron Starkey, Christy and Brad Mills and Mitch and Miranda Jackson; and her great-nieces, Lauren Mills and Alaina Mills. She was preceded in death by her parents. Services will be at 11 a.m. Wednesday, November 13, 2013, at the Pleasant Lake United Methodist Church with Pastor John Boyanowski officiating. Burial will be in the Pleasant Lake Cemetery. Visitation will be from 4-8 p.m. at the Pleasant Lake United Methodist Church, with a 7:30 p.m. Lions Club service. In lieu of flowers, Kate’s request was to make memorial donations to the Steuben County Humane Society, Angola, Indiana. Weicht Funeral Home in Angola is in charge of arrangements. You may sign the guestbook at www. weichtfh.com.
KENDALLVILLE — Sandra Lea Campbell, 73, of Angola died Wednesday, Nov. 6, 2013, at her home in Steuben County. Mrs. Campbell had been employed in the past at Foundations in Albion. She was a member of Lake Gage Congregational Church in Angola. She was born in Kendallville on April 12, 1940, to George and Mrs. Constance Campbell (Browand) Hampshire. Her husband Forrest Campbell preceded her in death. Surviving are a daughter, Tammy and Terry Danning of Angola; a grandson; a brother, R.D. and Jane Hampshire of Eagle Island near Rome City; and many nieces and nephews. She was also preceded in death by a sister, Arcille Fiandt Workman, and a brother, Robert Hampshire. Funeral services will be Monday at 1 p.m. at Hite Funeral Home in Kendallville, with visitation from 11 a.m. until the service begins. Officiating the funeral service will be Steve Altman. Burial will be at Lake View Cemetery in Kendallville. Send a condolence to the family at www.hitefuneral home.com.
Mark Staulters FORT WAYNE — Mark W. Staulters, 51, of Fort Wayne died Thursday, Nov. 7, 2013, in Fort Wayne. Funeral arrangements are pending at Beams Funeral Home in Fremont.
Steven Pierce KENDALLVILLE — Steven Pierce, 58, of Kendallville died Friday, Nov. 9, 2013, at Parkview Regional Medical Center in Fort Wayne. Funeral arrangements are pending at Hite Funeral Home in Kendallville.
Munson Baughman AUBURN — Munson M. Baughman, 81, of Auburn died Tuesday, November 5, 2013, at Betz Nursing Home in Auburn. Munson was born Jan. 15, 1932, in DeKalb County to Eugene and Ruth (Berry) Baughman. Mr. He was Baughman a 1950 graduate of St. Joe High School. He served during the Korean Conflict in the 3rd Infantry Division of the United States Army where he received a Bronze Star. He married Evelyn L. Diederich on Aug. 15, 1954, in the Zion Lutheran Church in Garrett, and she passed away Oct. 31, 2002. Mr. Baughman worked for the Dana Corp Spicer Clutch Division in Auburn, retiring after more than 33 years of service. He was a member of the Orland American Legion and was an avid fisherman, bowler, gardener, and loved fine dining in the
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Auburn area. Surviving are a son and daughter-in-law, Gary M. and Carrie Ann Baughman of Fremont; a daughter, Catherine A. BaughmanClark of Virginia; three grandsons, Blake Baughman of Auburn, Andrew Baughman of Virginia, and Stephen Clark of Virginia; two great-grandchildren, Gracelynn Baughman and Hunter J. Clark, both of Virginia; three brothers and sisters-in-law, Donald Baughman of Auburn, Jordan Wayne and Mary Lou Baughman of Butler, and Arthur and Carolyn Baughman of Camden, Mich.; four sisters and a brother-in-law, Mary Warfield of Garrett, Virginia Aschleman of Auburn, Jane and Hollis Bales of Auburn and Charlotte Rogers of Kendallville; and a sisterin-law, Wilma Baughman of Garrett. He was preceded in death by his parents; wife; a brother, Robert Baughman; and two sisters, Arlene Beard and Josephine Sowles. Services will be at 11 a.m. today, Saturday, Nov. 9, at Feller and Clark Funeral Home, 1860 Center St., Auburn, with Pastor Roger Strong officiating. Burial will take place in Woodlawn Cemetery in Auburn, with military graveside services being conducted by the U.S. Army and the Auburn American Legion. Visitation was from 3 to 7 p.m. Friday at the funeral home. Memorials may be directed to the Auburn American Legion or the Wounded Warrior Project. To send condolences, visit www.fellerandclark. 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 firstname.lastname@example.org. Submitted obituaries must contain the name and phone number of the funeral home. For information, contact Jan Richardson at 347-0400, ext. 131.
Report stirs new confusion in Arafat death RAMALLAH, West Bank (AP) — Four investigations, hundreds of testimonies and stacks of medical reports on Yasser Arafat’s unexplained death in 2004 have failed to produce hard evidence of what killed him — and findings presented Friday only created more confusion. Palestinian officials said a report they received from Russia on the role of radioactive polonium in Arafat’s death was inconclusive. They spoke just a day after Swiss scientists said the Palestinian leader was probably poisoned by the rare and extremely lethal substance. Despite those discrepancies, the Swiss and Russian reports agreed that Arafat’s death “was not caused by old age or disease, but as a result of a toxic substance,” said Dr. Abdullah Bashir, a medical expert in the three-member Palestinian team that has been investigating Arafat’s death. This, he told a news conference, is in line with the long-standing Palestinian contention that Arafat was poisoned. The reports revived Palestinian allegations that Israel was behind the attack, despite its denial. The Palestinian team’s leader, Tawfik Tirawi, said Israel had the technical means and the motive. “I say, with all the details available about Yasser Arafat’s death, that he was killed, and that Israel killed him,” he said. The former Palestinian intelligence chief did not present evidence to back up the claims. In the four years leading up to his death, Arafat’s relationship with his longtime nemesis, Israel’s then-Prime Minister Ariel Sharon, had become increasingly hostile. Sharon, a hard-liner, blamed Arafat for encouraging anti-Israeli violence instead of working toward a peace deal and kept him isolated at his West Bank compound for extended periods. Former Sharon aide Raanan Gissin reiterated Friday that Israel had nothing to do with Arafat’s death. “The Palestinians are using Israel as a scapegoat,” he said. “If Arafat was murdered, then he (the killer) should be sought among the heads of the Palestinian Authority.”
Lotteries • INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — The following lottery numbers were drawn Friday. Indiana: Midday 9-9-8 and 7-7-2-0. Evening: 5-4-5 and 0-7-1-0. Cash 5: 6-12-13-18-24. Mix and Match: 3-5-27-3039. Quick Draw: 4-9-15-19-27-38-39-41-42-44-50-53-5456-59-64-67-69-71-79. Poker Lotto: Ace of Spades, King of Hearts, Ace of Diamonds, Queen of Diamonds, 4 of Hearts. Mega Millions 41-42-51-57-65. Mega Ball: 7. Megaplier: 2. Michigan: Midday 2-9-4 and 4-4-1-9. Daily 0-8-0 and 2-1-2-0, Fantasy 5: 05-06-14-29-32, Keno: 10-11-16-1721-24-25-30-32-33-35-38-39-40-49-52-54-58-61-72-78-79. Poker Lotto: 5 of Diamonds, 8 of Diamonds, 5 of Hearts, 6 of Spades, 9 of Spades. Ohio: Midday 7-8-2, 7-9-5-0 and 0-2-3-3-5. Evening 3-8-1, 4-4-6-7 and 1-0-5-9-3. Rolling Cash 5: 03-15-21-3739. Illinois: Hit or Miss Morning 01-04-05-07-08-09-11-1314-15-21-23, GLN : 2; Midday 5-6-0.
Wall Street Glance • BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Friday’s Close: Dow Jones Industrials High: 15,764.29 Low: 15,579.35 Close: 15,761.78 Change: +167.80 Other Indexes Standard&Poors 500 Index: 1770.61 +23.46 NYSE Index: 10,032.13 +107.76 Nasdaq Composite Index: 3919.23 +61.90 NYSE MKT Composite:
2422.98 +19.73 Russell 2000 Index: 1099.97 +20.88 Wilshire 5000 TotalMkt: 18,798.63 +249.84 Volume NYSE consolidated volume: 3,704,839,368 Total number of issues traded: 3,174 Issues higher in price: 1,778 Issues lower in price: 1,325 Issues unchanged: 71
THE EXPERT k @s
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2013
THE NEWS SUN
Area Activities â€˘
Painting class offered Today KENDALLVILLE â€” Professional artist Carl Mosher will instruct a Kendallville Park and Recreation Department scenic painting class on Thursday, Nov. 21, at 6 p.m. at the Youth Center, 211 Iddings St. Students will paint â€œPheasantâ€? using ink and oil paint. The $20 fee includes all supplies and is payable at the Youth Center park office prior to the class.
Trip tickets remain KENDALLVILLE â€” Tickets are still available for the Dec. 5 trip to the Round Barn Theatre in Nappanee for a production of â€˜â€˜The Wizard of Oz.â€™â€™ The Noble County Council on Aging is sponsoring the activity. The price of the trip is $27 which includes an all-you-can-eat family-style dinner and the play. The van ride there would be for a donation. Call 347-4226 and ask for Joyce for information.
Holiday Bazaar: Annual event. New Life Tabernacle, 609 Patty Lane, Kendallville. 9 a.m. Luckey Hospital Museum: The Luckey Hospital Museum began when Dr. James E. Luckeyâ€™s great-nieces 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. The collection has grown and expanded to include the entire first floor of the former hospital. Tours available by calling 635-2490 or 635-2256. Luckey Hospital Museum, U.S. 33 and S.R. 109, Wolf Lake. 10 a.m. Yu-Gi-Oh: Stop in for the sanctioned Yu-Gi-Oh Tournament and battle your buddies. There is a $2 tournament fee that should be paid at the door, or you can pay a $5 fee and receive a pack of cards. Cossy ID cards are suggested. Prizes will be
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Sunday, Nov. 10
Veterans Day Programs: Area veterans and their guests, current military personnel and the public invited to East Noble High School gym on Garden Street for student-led program. World War II vet will be guest speaker. 8:15 a.m.; Francis Vinyard VFW Post 2749 and American Legion Post 86 will combine for a public program at 11 a.m. at VFW Post 2749, 127 Veterans Way. Guest speaker will be U.S. Army veteran of Mark Mendenhall. Luncheon served following program. North Side Elementary School on Harding Street will have its program at 1:45 p.m. U.S. War Dogs Association representative will bring a military dog and give an address. Public invited. St. John Lutheran School will present â€˜â€˜Remembering Our
Holiday Bingo: Annual fundraiser for Delta Theta Tau Sorority. Prizes are Longaberger and Vera Bradley items. Lunch available. For tickets call Christy at 347-5464 or Deanna at 854-2275. Kendallville Eagles, U.S. 6 West, Kendallville. 11:30 a.m.
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 to na.org. Club Recovery, 1110 E. Dowling St., Kendallville. 12:30 p.m.
Kendallville. 5:30 p.m.
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. 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.,
Monday, Nov. 11 Bingo: For senior citizens every Monday. Noble County Council on Aging, 111 Cedar St., Kendallville. Noon.
â€œTo provide all member businesses with purpose-driven EHQHĂ€WVWRLPSURYHJURZDQG VWUHQJWKHQWKHLUEXVLQHVVÂľ
Please Welcome These NEW Kendallville Area Chamber Members! JANSEN LAW â€“ General Law practice. Chris Jansen, Attorney-Owner. 228 S Main St., Kendallville. 260-599-4206.
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 NOV./DEC.
EVERY TUESDAY ďšť MORNING LEADS & REFERďšş RALS GROUP â€“ 8â€“9 a.m. at American Legion Post 86,
322 S. Main, Kendallville. Breakfast $3.00. Call the Chamber to register. Come network with other Chamber members, share your business highlights, bring your business cards & swap leads & referrals from the group!
EVERY WEDNESDAY ďšş NOON LEADS & REFERďšş RALS GROUP â€“ Noonâ€“1 p.m. at the Chamber. Network with other Chamber members, share business highlights, bring business cards, swap leads & referrals & bring your lunch.
NOVEMBER 9 ďšť WINTER CRAFT BAZAAR â€“ 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. at Bridgeway Evangelical Church, 210 Brians Place, Kendallville. Come join us...open to the public! Crafts, hillbilly hotdogs, pumpkin rolls & more. Contact Heather for more information 349-1567 or goldengang7@hotmail. com NOVEMBER 9 ďšť LEGISLATIVE FORUM â€“ 10 a.m. noon at the Kendallville Public Library Rooms A & B. Sen. Susan Glick and Rep. Dave Ober will review the results of their respective summer work sessions and advise the attendees of the issues that will be addressed in the 2014 Legislative Session. They also want to hear from the public about any topics that they feel should be addressed in the session.
NOVEMBER 10 ďšť ALL YOU CAN EAT BREAKFAST â€“ 8-11 a.m. at the Kendallville American Legion Post 86, 322 S. Main St., Kendallville. All you can eat breakfast for $7.00 Bacon, sausage, eggs, biscuits and gravy, pancakes, hash browns, French toast, coďŹ€ee or orange juice.
NOVEMBER 14 ďšť PROFESSIONAL/BUSINESS WOMENâ€™S â€“ 6-9 p.m. at the Kendallville Park & Recreation Dept., 122 Iddings St., Kendallville. Everyone is invited, but a dinner reservation ($6/person) must be made by calling 347-1144. Great and useful items for sale at our auction. Come shop for Christmas gifts. The Club is looking for new members and welcomes all inquiries about becoming a member.
NOVEMBER 16 ďšť NOBLE COUNTY TURKEY TROT - Registration 8-8:30 a.m.; race 9:00 a.m.. Pre-registration to receive T-shirt has passed. $15 pre-registration w/o T-shirt. $20 day of race. Checks payable to â€œNoble County Community Foundationâ€? withâ€? P.U.L.S.E. Turkey Trotâ€? in memo line. All registration forms & payment MUST be received at the Noble County Community Foundation by 4:30 p.m. November 1st to receive a T-shirt. Proceeds beneďŹ t the P.U.L.S.E. Endowment in memory of Dave Knopp Fund for scholarships. Register online at www.runindiana. com
NOVEMBER 16 ďšť HOLIDAY CRAFT & BAKE SALE â€“ 10 a.m. â€“ 3 p.m. at American Legion Post 86, 322 S. Main St., Kendallville. Concessions will be available.
NOVEMBER 16 ďšť HOLIDAY HOUSE WALK â€“ 10 a.m. - 3 p.m. at homes in Rome City/Sylvan Lake. Ticket $6 per person (children 12 & under free). Presented by Rome
City Chamber of Commerce. Tickets may be purchased at the Limberlost Library, Specialty House, Rome City Town Hall & Gene Stratton-Porter. See the Artisan Market at the Town Hall in Rome City from 9 a.m. - 3 p.m. www.RomeCityChamber.com or our Facebook page.
NOVEMBER 23 ďšť SAVE THE STRAND 5K â€“ 8-10 a.m. @ Bixler Lake Lions Pavilion. Registration 8am; race 9 a.m. $20 pre-registration w/T-shirt; $15 w/o T-shirt; $20 day of race. Checks payable to â€œNoble County Community Foundationâ€? with â€œSave the Strandâ€? on memo line to Teela Gibson, 111 S. Progress Dr. E., Kendallville. Must be received by Nov. 15th to guarantee T-shirt. Proceeds beneďŹ t â€œStrand Theatre: Keep the Lights On Campaignâ€?. Registration forms available at the Kendallville Chamber, 122 S. Main St. NOVEMBER 23 ďšť KENDALLVILLE CHRISTMAS WALK â€“ 5:30-9:30 p.m. at Floral Hall (Fairgrounds) and ďŹ ve area homes. Tickets $8 in advance or $10 day of walk. Toy drop oďŹ€ at Floral Hall and ďŹ rst home on walk. Proceeds beneďŹ t Christmas Bureau. Tickets available at the Kendallville Chamber, Park Dept & Campbell & Fetter Bank.
NOVEMBER 23 ďšť FESTIVAL OF TREES â€“ 6-9 p.m. at the Kendallville Event Center. Kick oďŹ€ your holiday season surrounded by decorated trees at the 16th Annual Festival of Trees Open House and Evening Gala to support Parkview Noble Home Health and Hospice. Contact Jane Roush email@example.com for sponsorship. DECEMBER 2 ďšť FAMILIES FOR FREEDOM CHRISTMAS PARTY â€“ 6:30 p.m. - 8 p.m. at the Rome City American Legion Post, Kelly St., Rome City. Open to the public. Bring a new or gently used item for raďŹ„e, along w/two dozen cookies. Enjoy refreshments & be part of group photo included in Christmas cards to local, active military.
DECEMBER 6ďšş8 AND 13ďšş15 ďšť WINDMILL WINďšş TER WONDERLAND - 5:30-8:30 p.m. each night at the Mid-America Windmill Museum, 732 S. Allen Chapel Rd. Admission $3 per person; free for children under 12. Lighted Christmas displays, crafters, music, warm food & Santa giving every child under 12 a gift bag full of goodies.
DECEMBER 7 ďšť KENDALLVILLE CHRISTMAS PAďšş RADE â€“ 1 p.m. in Downtown Kendallville. DECEMBER 7 ďšť THE COMEDY AND MAGIC OF JIM MCGEE PRESENTS: MAGIC ON MAIN â€œKEEP THE LIGHTS ONâ€? â€“ 4 p.m. at American Legion Post 86, 322 S. Main St., Kendallville. Comedian Magician Bill Reader. All proceeds beneďŹ t Strand Theatre. Tickets $10 each or family of 4-$25 may be purchased @ Strand Theatre, Kendallville Chamber, & American Legion Post 86. Tune in to WAWK for chance to win tickets.
DECEMBER 8 ďšť FRIGID FREEDOM 5K â€“ 2 p.m. at Bixler Lake Park. Registration $15 www.runindiana.com w/T-shirt, or day of race w/o T-shirt $20 at Kendallville Public Library beginning at 12:45. Proceeds beneďŹ t Families for Freedom, support group for active military from Noble & LaGrange Counties. Like us on Facebook!
MARK THESE DATES ON YOUR CALENDAR AND WATCH FOR MORE INFORMATION ON UPCOMING EVENTS NEXT MONTH.
401 Sawyer Road Kendallville 347-8700 1-888-737-9311
Veterans,â€™â€™ All veterans and active duty service members invited. Christ-centered praise and worship assembly led by David Britton. St. John Lutheran Church and School, 301 S. Oak St., Kendallville. 1:30 p.m. Zumba Class: Free Zumba classes at Presence Sacred Heart Home in Avilla run from 6:30-7:25 p.m. each Monday and Thursday. Presence Sacred Heart Home, 515 N. Main St., Avilla. 6 p.m. 897-2841 Menâ€™s Auxiliary Meeting: Menâ€™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 475-5482. Fairview Missionary Church, 525 E. C.R. 200N, Angola. 6 p.m.
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Holiday Bazaar: Crosspointe Family Church of the Nazarene will be having their annual holiday bazaar. They will have a variety of crafts to choose from, gifts, food, and door prizes. For further details contact Natalie Buhro 347- 4249 or dbuhro@ ligtel.com CrossPointe Family Church, 205 HighPointe Crossing, Kendallville. 10 a.m.
Legislative Forum: State Sen. Susan Glick, R-LaGrange, and state Rep. Dvid Ober, R-Albion, will be featured. Kendallville Public Library, 221 S. Park Ave., Kendallville. 10 a.m.
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AREA • NATION •
THE NEWS SUN
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2013
CHANGES: Teacher evaluation process explained FROM PAGE A1
Windy and warmer today with some sunshine. High of 57 and tonight’s low will be 37. Sunny and cooler Sunday with daytime highs in the upper 40s. Overnight temperatures will be in the low 30s. Monday and Tuesday conditions are expected to be cloudy and rainy.
Sunrise Sunday 7:23 a.m. Sunset Sunday 5:27 p.m.
National forecast Forecast highs for Saturday, Nov. 9
Friday’s Statistics Local HI 45 LO 37 PRC. tr. Fort Wayne HI 46 LO 38 PRC. tr,.
teachers in grades 7-12. A group of 20 teachers were trained on the system last summer, and they have trained about 75 percent of East Noble’s teachers for grades 7-12. It is described as a “one-stop shopping place” for lesson planning, test-taking, sharing of multimedia information, online sites and communication between teachers, students and parents. The system prepares the school district for online courses.
NEEDS: Company has already helped local groups FROM PAGE A1
City/Region High | Low temps
Forecast for Saturday, Nov. 9
Chicago 57° | 45°
documentation. Building principals conduct at least three observations of their teachers during a school year, rating them on their skills using a standardized list of competencies. Subjectivity virtually has been eliminated, and teachers are apprised of their evaluations throughout the process, according to Lamon. • heard a report on the introduction of a pilot learning management system called Canvas for
South Bend HI 45 LO 41 PRC. tr. Indianapolis HI 50 LO 38 PRC. 0
Today's Forecast South Bend 55° | 41°
Fort Wayne 54° | 37° Fronts Cold
Lafayette 57° | 37°
seventh-grade boys basketball coach at East Noble Middle School, and trustees granted East Noble High School functional life skills teacher Kimberly Luke Scherer six weeks of maternity leave beginning Jan. 17. In other business, the board: • heard Assistant Superintendent Becca Lamon explain the teacher evaluation process and
Indianapolis 59° | 41°
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Terre Haute 59° | 37°
Evansville 63° | 39°
Kyle Lepper Louisville 61° | 37°
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Submit your weather drawings to: Weather Drawings, Editorial Dept. P.O. Box 39, Kendallville, IN 46755
Obama issues apology to those who’ve lost coverage WASHINGTON (AP) — Bowing to intense criticism, President Barack Obama apologized to Americans who are losing health insurance plans he had repeatedly said they could keep and pledged to find fixes that might allow people to keep their coverage. “I am sorry that they are finding themselves in this situation based on assurances they got from me,” he said in an
interview Thursday with NBC News. He added: “We’ve got to work hard to make sure that they know we hear them, and we are going to do everything we can to deal with folks who find themselves in a tough position as a consequence of this.” Officials said the president was referring to fixes his administration could make on its own, not legislative options proposed
by congressional lawmakers. The HealthCare.gov website that was supposed to be an easy portal for Americans to use to purchase insurance has been hobbled by technical issues. And with at least 3.5 million Americans receiving cancellation notices from their insurance companies, there’s new scrutiny aimed at the way the president tried to sell the law to the public in the first place.
foundation in Indiana,” said Kathryn Spence, director of the Dow Corning Foundation. “The foundation has primarily funded projects and equipment directly to local organizations. This will enable us to broaden our reach and provide additional support to the communities where our employees live and work.” Past recipients of funding from the Dow Corning Foundation include the Kendallville Fire Department, Junior Achievement,
Drug Free Noble County, Camp Invention, Boomerang Backpacks and Common Grace. “An easy way to think about a donor-advised fund is like a charitable savings account. A donor or corporation contributes to the fund and then has an opportunity to recommend grants to their favorite charity,” said Linda Speakman Yerick, executive director of the Noble County Community Foundation. She added, “For Dow
Corning, whose corporate offices are not in Kendallville, they can participate using local employees to determine and evaluate the needs in their community and have the ability to make grants. We are pleased to have Dow Corning as a partner.” To apply for Dow Corning Donor Advised Funds, contact the Noble County Community Foundation at noblecountycf. org. For information on the Dow Corning Foundation, visit dowcorning.com/foundation.
TYPHOON: Storm causes landslides, destroys homes FROM PAGE A1
Category 4 hurricane in the U.S., knocking on the door of the top category, a 5. Hurricanes, cyclones and typhoons are the same thing. They are just called different names in different parts of the world. Because of cut-off communications in the Philippines, it was impossible to know the full extent of casualties and damage. At least two people were electrocuted in storm-related accidents, one person was killed by a fallen tree and another was struck by lightning, official reports said. Southern Leyte Gov. Roger Mercado said the
typhoon triggered landslides that blocked roads, uprooted trees and ripped roofs off houses around his residence. The dense clouds and heavy rains made the day seem almost as dark as night, he said. “When you’re faced with such a scenario, you can only pray, and pray and pray,” Mercado told The Associated Press by telephone, adding that mayors in the province had not called in to report any major damage. “I hope that means they were spared and not the other way around,” he said. “My worst fear is there will be massive loss of lives and property.”
Eduardo del Rosario, head of the disaster response agency, said a powerful typhoon that also hit the central Philippines in 1990 killed 508 people and left 246 missing, but this time authorities had ordered pre-emptive evacuation and other measures to minimize casualties. He said the speed at which the typhoon sliced through the central islands — 40 kph (25 mph) — helped prevent its 600-kilometer (375-mile) band of rain clouds from dumping enough of their load to overflow waterways. Flooding from heavy rains is often the main cause of deaths from typhoons.
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Hey, are you looking for a great home with a man cave? This is it! Three bedrooms, 1-1/2 baths with many recent updates throughout including new roof and windows. Large eat-in kitchen with oak cabinets and all appliances stay. Great backyard with wood privacy fence, patio, above-ground pool for summer fun. Fabulous 3-car garage, 14x25 1-car, plus 32x36 2-car (all attached!). Large two-car is insulated, 10’ ceilings, storage above, and heated with a non-combustible overhead gas heater. $128,500. MLS#201316828.
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Feel right at home when you step into this 4 bedroom, 1.5 bath. Beautiful updated kitchen that features breakfast bar, new ﬂooring and stainless steel appliances to stay. Home also features large living room with hardwood ﬂoors, new carpet upstairs and on the stairs, natural woodwork plus much more. Large balcony deck off 2 of the bedrooms upstairs. MLS#676210. $113,500.
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Lots of room here for the whole family! Inviting living room with a bay window and open to the den (with lots of windows for light!) and formal dining room. Main ﬂoor bedroom. Newly remodeled bath. Large kitchen and laundry/mud room with a walk-in pantry. Hardwood ﬂoors throughout most of the main ﬂoor. Two large bedrooms upstairs with extra room off one that could be a walk-in closet, sitting room or a good place for a 2nd bath. $69,100. MLS#201317110.
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THE NEWS SUN
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2013
THE HERALD REPUBLICAN
Knights denied sectional title FRIDAY’S GAMES TORONTO...................... (SO) 2 NEW JERSEY ............................1
Bishop Dwenger finishes with 221 rush yards in 33-13 win
WINNIPEG ..................................5 NASHVILLE.................................0
BY JUSTIN PENLAND firstname.lastname@example.org
Area Events • TO DAY C O LLE G E W R E STLI NG Tr ine at Michigan St ate Open, 9 a.m.; at Muskegon (Mich.) Community College’s Ben McMullen Open, 9:3 0 a.m. C OLLEG E FO OTBALL Tr ine at Olivet, 1 p.m.
On The Air • TO DAY LO CA L East No ble Football Coaches Corner 9 5.5 F M, 11 a.m. Indiana University Football v s Illinois 9 5.5 F M, 2:3 0 p.m. AUTO RACI NG NASCAR, Nationwide Series, ServiceMaster 20 0, at Avondale, Ariz., E S P N2, 4 p.m. C OLLEG E FO OTBALL Kansas St. at Texas Tech, ABC, noon Auburn at Tennessee, E S P N, noon Penn St. at Minnesot a, E S P N2, noon TCU at Iowa St., F S N, noon Southern Cal at California, FOX, 3 p.m. Nebrask a at Michigan or BYU at Wisconsin, ABC, 3:3 0 p.m. Mississippi St. at Texas A&M, CB S, 3:3 0 p.m. Nebrask a at Michigan or BYU at Wisconsin, E S P N, 3:3 0 p.m. Tulsa at East Carolina, F S N, 3:4 5 p.m. Kansas at Oklahoma St., F S1, 4 p.m. Vi rginia Tech at Miami, E S P N, 7 p.m. Houston at UCF, E P S N2, 7 p.m. Texas at West Virginia, FOX, 7 p.m. LS U at Alabama, CB S, 8 p.m. Notre Dame at Pittsburgh, ABC, 8:07 p.m. UCLA at Arizona, E S P N, 1 0 p.m. Fresno St. at Wyoming, E S P N2, 1 0:1 5 p.m. GOLF P GA Tour, The McGladrey Classic, third round, at St. Simons Island, Ga., TGC, 1 p.m. SO C CE R Premier League, West Bromwich at Chelsea, N BCS N, 9:5 5 a.m. Premier League, West Ham at Norwich, N BC, 12:3 0 p.m. M LS, playoffs, conference championships, leg 1, teams TB D, N BC, 2:3 0 p.m.
FORT WAYNE — East Noble’s football season concluded in an uncharacteristic fashion Friday against Bishop Dwenger. The Saints fired out of the gates and scored 10 points in the opening 3 1/2 minutes en route to a 33-13 victory over the Knights at the University of Saint Francis’ Bishop John D’Arcy Stadium. Following an East Noble three-and-out in the opening series, Dwenger (9-3) marched 63 yards in approximately 1:30 to set up Tyler Tippman’s 2-yard rushing score. Dwenger finished the game with 383 total yards, including 221 on the ground. The Saints (9-3) host New Haven (11-1) in regional action on Friday. “They hit a few big plays and ran the ball on us early. Everyone knows we are not the dynamic team that can come back from a big deficit,” East Noble coach Luke Amstutz said. “We needed (a big play) for us to win this game. With our style of offense and defense, we needed this to be a 21-14 game.” In order to keep it close, East Noble needed to run the ball with some success. Bishop Dwenger took notes from last week’s Leo-EN game. It stacked the box right away, taking away the Knights’ option attack with
INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Paul George scored 17 of his 23 points in the third quarter and the Indiana Pacers beat the Toronto Raptors 91-84 Friday night to improve to 6-0 and match the best start in franchise history. Roy Hibbert added a seasonhigh 20 points and seven rebounds as the Pacers remained the NBA’s lone undefeated team. Rudy Gay scored a season-high 30 points on 12-of-26 shooting for the Raptors, who lost their third straight to fall to 2-4. Amir Johnson added 12 points and 10 rebounds. The Raptors shot 39.5 percent from the field, becoming AP the sixth consecutive opponent Indiana has held to 40 percent Indiana forward Troy Williams (5) defends during an NCAA college basketball game in shooting or worse. Chicago State Cougars guard Nate Duhon (32) Bloomington Friday. The Pacers improved to 6-0 for the first time since the 1970-71, when the club played in the ABA. They rallied from a halftime deficit for the fifth time this season. Indiana overcame 16 turnovers to BLOOMINGTON, Ind. (AP) “We knew they were going to against Ohio State in 1997. shoot 46.2 percent. — The Hoosiers followed the rules get up and press us,” Hollowell They outrebounded Chicago George made an arcing 3 over Friday night. said. “With the new rules, we State (0-1) 62-36, and had six a leaping Landry Fields at the They attacked the basket, wanted to take advantage of it and players score in double figures. third-quarter buzzer and clinched drew fouls and made free throws. attack the basket and get fouled. I They won their 16th consecuhis fists in celebration before Defensively, they blocked shots think we did a good job of that.” tive season opener and their 29th sprinting to Indiana’s bench and and avoided fouls. And, of course, The Hoosiers (1-0) did all of consecutive home opener. slapping hands with teammates. they won another season opener. that and more. And the loudest roar from the George bounced back from a Jeremy Hollowell scored a They blocked 13 shots, crowd might have come when five-point first half to outscore the career-high 16 points and had breaking the Assembly Hall record Jeff Howard put in a layup with Raptors 17-13 in the period. He four blocks, and Noah Vonleh set in 1999 against San Francisco 11 seconds to go, giving ticketshot 5 of 9 from the field and made added 11 points, 14 rebounds and and falling one short of the overall holders some free food at a nearby all five free throws. The Pacers led three blocks in his college debut, record set at Penn State in 2000. restaurant and Indiana its first 72-59 entering the fourth quarter. leading Indiana past outmanned They made 45 of 55 free 100-point game in its season Gay carried the Raptors to a Chicago State 100-72. It went just throws, breaking the school record opener since Murray State in 46-44 halftime lead, scoring 22 the way coach Tom Crean drew for made free throws (43) first set November 1992. points. No teammate scored more it up. against Michigan in 1943 and tied SEE HOOSIERS, PAGE B2 than six in the half.
Hoosiers roll in season opener
SEE KNIGHTS, PAGE B2
George leads Pacers past Raptors
Brandon Mable and quarterback Bryce Wolfe. Mable, who finished with 146 yards and a score, had 37 rushing yards in the first quarter and no run over seven yards in that span. With the box flooded with Saints, Wolfe went to the sky to find Nathan Ogle twice on an 11-play, 52-yard drive midway through the first quarter. The first snag Ogle pulled down was for 14 yards, and four plays later, he grabbed another for 12. Ogle led all receivers with his two receptions as Wolfe recorded 62 yards through the air on 7-of-18 passing with an interception. “We wanted to be able to run the ball. We ran the ball later on and we started to climb back,” Amstutz said. “We felt like we did some things well, but a few mistakes killed us. Give credit to Dwenger, it took advantage of missed opportunities.” East Noble’s defense settled down after the Saints scored late in the first to shut out the “home” team through the latter part of the first and into the second quarter. The “Roughneck” crew scored the team’s first touchdown after halftime, taking a Mike Fiacable interception 36 yards the other way. Dylan Jordan snagged the JAMES FISHER Fiacable pass across the middle East Noble running back Brandon Mable looks to gain yardage and jetted down the Dwenger in Friday’s sectional football contest with Fort Wayne Bishop sideline. The interception looked
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Boilermakers escape Northern Kentucky Hungry Hoosiers WEST LAFAYETTE, Ind. (AP) — Purdue coach Matt Painter believes the Northern Kentucky Norse deserved to win. And they almost did. But Purdue’s Ronnie Johnson made sure it didn’t happen. Johnson, who had 18 points and five assists, scored the go-ahead free throws with 13 seconds left and the Boilermakers beat Northern Kentucky 77-76 in the season opener for both teams on Friday night. “I felt they deserved to win just out of being quicker to the basketball and having a little bit more energy than us,” Painter said. “But also just the way they shot the basketball and the times they made 3’s. They answered every call. It’s unfortunate for them.” The Boilermakers (1-0) never found a way to lead the lead, let alone pull away from the Norse (0-1). Purdue scored five straight points to close out the game. “Just being poised at the end and taking good shots,” Johnson said. “Not forcing anything. Peck hit a nice shot to put us in a good spot.” After Northern Kentucky’s Tyler White hit a 3-pointer to put the Norse ahead 76-72 with 58 seconds remaining, Erick Peck — who finished with 11 points and nine rebounds — nailed a 3-pointer in front of the Purdue bench to put the Boilermakers back
within a point. Jordan Jackson, who led the Norse with 24 points and eight rebounds, went to the line with the chance to extend the lead again. But he missed Northern Kentucky’s only free throws of the night. Then Johnson went to the line on the other end of the court and hit two free throws to capture the win. “It was a tough thing for him to step up and miss those two at the end,” Norse coach Dave Bezold said. “But we’re not in that position without him, if he doesn’t get to the line and create what he did.” The Norse are in just their second season of being a NCAA Division I level program. Against Purdue, they played like a more experienced Division I team. Purdue is just the second Big Ten team the Norse has faced. They lost to Ohio State last season. “Just playing them doesn’t put you on the map, it just means you’re on their schedule,” Bezold said. “You’ve got to win some games. It’s something that we’ve got to do as a program.” When Purdue would take a lead, Jackson would drive to the basket for a lay-up. When the Boilermakers stepped in Jackson’s way, Jack Flournoy or Todd Johnson would hit a 3-pointer, keeping Purdue from gaining any momentum.
HOOSIERS: IU started two frosh, two sophomores against Cougars FROM PAGE B1
It was a solid start for a team that replaced four 1,000-point scorers with a starting lineup of two freshmen, two sophomores and senior Will Sheehey. “Our guys showed a lot of the upside that’s there, a lot of the athleticism,” Crean said. “With 13 blocks, it was phenomenal. The free throw record, that’s amazing when you really think about how long the Indiana basketball program has historically been known for not only the free throw shooting, but the free throw attempts and making more free throws than their opponent’s attempt . It’s a big deal for us to get to the line, but especially now with the rules the way they are.” This one will be hard to top. Though Clarke Rosenberg led the Cougars with 27 points, only one of his teammates reached double figures. Eddie Denard finished with 10 on a night Chicago State shot a dismal 25.9 percent from the field and was just 8 of 36 on 3-pointers. It was good enough to impress Chicago State coach Tracy Dildy. “That’s a really good, athletic team, which we knew coming in,” Dildy said. “They changed a lot of our guy’s shots just with their length, and I’ve been telling people this is going to be a team that’s going to be in that hunt for that Big Ten (title) because they’re not going to do anything but get better and get better and get better.” Crean certainly hopes so. The perfectionist challenged his players to MARTINS
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be even more aggressive contesting shots, forcing turnovers and taking care of the ball — three areas the Hoosiers did not fare as well Friday. Indiana committed 19 turnovers and forced 10. But even he acknowledged it was a good start. Without Cody Zeller to patrol the middle, Indiana repeatedly attacked the basket with zeal, hoping to score points or draw fouls. They did both. The Hoosiers finally started to pull away midway through the first half with a 10-2 spurt and followed that with an 8-2 run that gave Indiana a 39-21 lead with 5:09 left in the first half. Chicago State answered with seven straight points, all from Rosenberg — one of its few good stretches of the night. “I wouldn’t change the experience (in Assembly Hall), but I would change the performance,” Dildy said. “We really just wanted to come and put on a good showing for the fans.” Instead, the Hoosiers turned it into a rout. Kevin “Yogi” Ferrell scored the final four points in an 8-0 run to close the first half, and Indiana started the second half on an 8-1 surge that made it 55-29 with 16:02 left in the game. Chicago State never got closer than 19 again and the only real question for the fans was whether they would hit 100 points. Ferrell scored 11 points, Sheehey and freshman Devin Davis each had 10 points and nine rebounds and freshman Troy Williams finished with 13 points.
ready for Iowa
Northern Kentucky’s Todd Johnson, left, goes around Purdue’s Terone Johnson during an NCAA college basketball game Friday in West Lafayette.
The Norse hit 13 shots from 3-point range. Todd Johnson, who scored all 12 of his points from behind the arc, hit a wide-open 3 with 12:59 left in the half to give the Norse a 16-13 lead, then hit another to make it 19-13. With 9:23 left in the half, Johnson scored a 3-pointer to give the Norse a 22-13 lead. Flournoy scored all 12 of his points from 3-point range, too, including a shot to give the Norse a 73-70 lead before Ronnie Johnson drove to the basket to put Purdue within a
point again, 73-72. “To come in to a Big Ten school and win you have to have some people who are special,” Painter said. “I thought Jordan Jackson was special. We simply couldn’t keep him in front of us. I thought Todd Johnson’s energy set the tone. He’s a kid that shot 20 percent from the three last year and he comes out and goes 3-for-3 right away. And then Flournoy goes 4-for-4, stretches the defense, is a big guy. I thought those three guys were special.”
INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Indiana is hungry. It’s been a month since the Hoosiers last won a game. It’s been six years since they last qualified for a bowl. And after last weekend’s bungled finish against Minnesota, players and coaches are eager to make amends. The next quest begins Saturday. “In our world, there is a lot of football to play, a lot of things we can accomplish,” Hoosiers coach Kevin Wilson said. “Two weeks in a row we played a pretty good team, got them into the fourth quarter, haven’t been able to get over the hump. We’re getting close. We’re in those games and our deal is we’ve got to keep fighting and pushing to knock that thing down.” The Hoosiers’ next chance comes against Illinois (3-5, 0-4 Big Ten), which looks like it’s stolen Wilson’s playbook. Both teams throw first. Both offenses score points by the dozens. Both defenses give up more than 32 points per game and both coaches are trying to get their programs bowl-eligible. The winner on Saturday will end a losing streak — Indiana has lost three straight, Illinois has lost 18 consecutive conference
games — and move within two wins of that magical sixth win. The question, of course, is which team is better positioned: Indiana (3-5, 1-3), seeking a breakthrough November victory, or the Fighting Illini, who are trying to prove they can just win a Big Ten game. “When we get down there, we’ve got to all be able to step up and have each other’s back and make plays for each other,” Illinois quarterback Nathan Scheelhaase said, referring to the Illini’s red-zone proficiency. “It might not always be pretty down there, but one way or the other we’ve all got to be able to step up and make plays.” Meanwhile, Indiana is simply trying to recapture the excitement swirling around the program when the season started — just in time to prove the so-called experts wrong about their postseason hopes. “We’re at that part of the race where you can keep pushing or stop, and we’ve come too far to stop pushing,” Wilson said. “We’re down to two at home, and we need another good crowd to get some energy in the stands for the guys this week.”
Notre Dame faces another test at Pitt PITTSBURGH (AP) — The kick went up, and Notre Dame tackle Zack Martin couldn’t look. Instead, Martin just listened to the crowd to learn whether the 33-yard field goal attempt by Pittsburgh’s Kevin Harper in the second overtime last October would end the Fighting Irish’s chance at an undefeated season. When the stadium roared, Martin relaxed. So did his teammates. Notre Dame
recovered to win 29-26 in the third overtime, preserving its perfect record on its way to a spot in the Bowl Championship Series title game. “We kind of stole one there,” Martin said. A year later, and things haven’t changed much. Though 24th-ranked Notre Dame (7-2) is out of the national title mix, if the Irish can win out, they’re in the hunt for a BCS bowl bid. The Panthers (4-4) meanwhile, continue to
search for an identity in coach Paul Chryst’s second season. Close games have been the norm over the last five meetings. All five have been decided by six points or less, including two in overtime. That would seem to favor the Irish, who have a way of finding a way under coach Brian Kelly. Notre Dame has won 10 straight games decided by a touchdown or less, including a 38-34 escape against Navy last week.
It wasn’t dominant, to be sure, but that hardly matters to Kelly. “There is a lot of pressure at Notre Dame, a lot of scrutiny,” Kelly said. “There were nine lead changes in that game against Navy. They were down in the fourth quarter. They had to come back in the fourth quarter and they had to hold the lead. Those kids can take that with them because that takes a lot to do those things.”
Iowa tries to end scoring funk against Purdue INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Purdue coach Darrell Hazell understands what Iowa’s Kirk Ferentz is going through. Both have dealt with struggling offenses, bogged down ground games and a paucity of points this season. In Hazell’s case, it’s been downright ugly. But Ferentz has more at stake this weekend against the reeling Boilermakers. Win and the Hawkeyes (5-4, 2-3 Big Ten) are bowl-eligible. Lose, and they’ll have to beat either Michigan at home or Nebraska on the road to get that critical sixth win. It’s not a predicament that concerns Ferentz or his team.
“All we’re worried about is winning this week, which would be six, and to become bowl eligible is certainly a plus compared to a year ago,” Ferentz said, a reference to missing out on the 2012 postseason for the first time in 12 years. “It certainly would be a great outcome for us if we can get that done.” Iowa hasn’t been itself lately, scoring just 19 points and one touchdown in their last eight quarters of regulation. Last week’s struggles were partially because starting quarterback Jake Rudock was knocked out of
the Wisconsin game with a sprained left knee. Rudock’s backup, C.J. Beathard, went 4 of 16 for 70 yards with one interception, resulting in a 28-9 loss to Wisconsin. The good news is that Iowa expects Rudock to start Saturday The Hawkeyes are hoping that Rudock, even at less than 100 percent, can get them out of this scoring funk in time to extend Purdue’s losing streak to seven for the first time since 1993. “I think he’ll be sore maybe,” Ferentz said. “But I think everybody is going to be good to go.” Iowa might not need much
more than nine points to win at Purdue (1-7, 0-3), which has continued to struggle even after changing quarterbacks in late September. The Boilermakers haven’t scored since Oct. 12, haven’t won since Sept. 7 and still haven’t beaten a Football Bowl Subdivision foe since last November. And with four games remaining, Hazell is running out of time and options. On Tuesday, Hazell said he doesn’t anticipate making many, if any, personnel moves the rest of this season. He’s just hoping that leads to improvement rather than more of the same.
KNIGHTS: East Noble ran for 167 yards, tallied 15 first downs FROM PAGE B1
sideline. The interception looked like the big play the Knights needed. However, they could not find a rhythm for the rest of the game. The Knights tallied 167 yards on the ground and 15 first downs, but punted six times. “We have lived by the way our defense has played all year. That was a huge play that kind of sparked some life in us, but it didn’t spark as much as we needed,” Amstutz said. “It gave us an opportunity, but we were short in manufacturing the big plays.” East Noble (9-3) loses a large group of seniors, which helped lead the team to the most victories since the 2004 season when the Knights went 10-1. “I want them to know that it doesn’t end here. You may have played your last football game, but what you have become and accomplished will lead to other great things in life,” Amstutz said.
Bishop Dwenger 33, East Noble 13 East Noble 0 0 6 7— 13 Bishop Dwenger 16 0 7 10— 33 Scoring Summary First Quarter BD —Tyler Tippmann 2 run (Trey Casaburo kick), 9:49 BD — Casaburo 23 field goal, 8:29 BD — Gabriel Espinoza 46 pass by Mike Fiacable (Casaburo kick), 1:55 Third Quarter EN — Dylan Jordan 36 yard interception return (2-point failed), 11:14 BD — Tippmann 5 run (Casaburo kick), 3:43 Fourth Quarter EN — Mable 1 run (Jared Teders kick), 8:44 BD — Casaburo 33 field goal, 5:09 BD — Ryan Cinadr 22 run, (Casaburo kick) 3:40 Team Statistics EN BD First Downs 15 19 Rushes-yards 42-167 45-221 Comp-Att-INT 7-22-1 7-12-0 Passing Yards 62 162 Total plays-yards 64-229 57-383 Penalties-yards 1-15 4-47 Punts-average 6-39 3-26 Fumbles-lost 4-1 1-1 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING: EN — Mable 29-146, TD; Bryce Wolfe 10-15; Tyler Leazier 3-6. BD — Tippmann 14-70, 2 TD; Fiacable 9-61; Ryan Cinadr 14-55; John Kelty 1-16; Espinoza 2-10; Andrew Gabet 3-5. PASSING: EN — Wolfe 7-18, 62 yards, INT; Bret Sible 0-4. BD — Fiacable 7-12, 162 yards, TD. RECEIVING: EN — Nathan Ogle 2-26; Matt Strowmatt 1-17; Jacob Brown 1-11; Leazier 1-7; Mable 1-2; Grey Fox 1-(-1). BD — Espinoza 2-68, TD; Ryan Watercutter 3-53; Cinadr 1-10; Gus Schrader 1-31.
East Noble quarterback Bryce Wolfe looks to pass during Friday’s sectional football game against Fort Wayne Bishop Dwenger.
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2013
Prep Football Regionals CLASS 6A Penn 33, Lake Central 6 Carmel 38, Carroll (Ft. Wayne) 7 Warren Central 24, Indpls Pike 21 Center Grove 56, Southport 14 Sectional Finals CLASS 5A Sectional 9 Mishawaka 24, Munster 17 Sectional 10 Concord 34, Elkhart Central 0 Sectional 11 Westfield 45, McCutcheon 21 Sectional 12 Ft. Wayne Snider 17, Ft. Wayne North 14, OT Sectional 13 Indpls Cathedral 56, Anderson 13 Sectional 14 Whiteland 41, Floyd Central 20 Sectional 15 Bloomington North 24, Bloomington South 21 Sectional 16 Terre Haute North 42, Ev. North 7 CLASS 4A Sectional 18 New Prairie 28, S. Bend St. Joseph’s 6 Sectional 19 Ft. Wayne Dwenger 33, E. Noble 13 Sectional 20 New Haven 37, Norwell 7 Sectional 21 New Palestine 33, Mt. Vernon (Fortville) 0 Sectional 22 Indpls Chatard 28, Indpls Roncalli 8 Sectional 23 Columbus East 42, Shelbyville 7 CLASS 3A Sectional 25 Andrean 42, Glenn 0 Sectional 26 Jimtown 42, Twin Lakes 21 Sectional 27 Ft. Wayne Concordia 42, Ft. Wayne Luers 21 Sectional 29 Indpls Brebeuf 42, Tri-West 21 Sectional 30 Guerin Catholic 24, Indian Creek 20 Sectional 31 Brownstown 62, Charlestown 6 CLASS 2A Sectional 34 Bremen 20, Woodlan 13 Sectional 35 Tipton 37, Delphi 21 Sectional 36 Oak Hill 35, Alexandria 14 Sectional 37 Indpls Ritter 35, Speedway 10 Sectional 38 Indpls Scecina 46, Shenandoah 14 Sectional 39 Paoli 21, Triton Central 14 Sectional 40 Southridge 21, Ev. Mater Dei 19 CLASS A Sectional 41 Winamac 33, W. Central 7 Sectional 42 Pioneer 32, Frontier 0 Sectional 43 S. Adams 40, Southwood 39, OT Sectional 44 Tri-Central 32, Clinton Prairie 0 Sectional 45 Eastern Hancock 57, Northeastern 36 Sectional 46 S. Putnam 42, Indpls Lutheran 28 Sectional 47 Fountain Central 48, Attica 12 Sectional 48 Linton 42, Perry Central 9
National Football League AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA New England 7 2 0 .778 234 175 N.Y. Jets 5 4 0 .556 169 231 Miami 4 4 0 .500 174 187 Buffalo 3 6 0 .333 189 236 South W L T Pct PF PA Indianapolis 6 2 0 .750 214 155 Tennessee 4 4 0 .500 173 167 Houston 2 6 0 .250 146 221 Jacksonville 0 8 0 .000 86 264 North W L T Pct PF PA Cincinnati 6 3 0 .667 217 166 Cleveland 4 5 0 .444 172 197 Baltimore 3 5 0 .375 168 172 Pittsburgh 2 6 0 .250 156 208 West W L T Pct PF PA Kansas City 9 0 01.000 215 111 Denver 7 1 0 .875 343 218 San Diego 4 4 0 .500 192 174 Oakland 3 5 0 .375 146 199 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Dallas 5 4 0 .556 257 209 Philadelphia 4 5 0 .444 225 231 Washington 3 6 0 .333 230 287 N.Y. Giants 2 6 0 .250 141 223 South W L T Pct PF PA New Orleans 6 2 0 .750 216 146 Carolina 5 3 0 .625 204 106 Atlanta 2 6 0 .250 176 218 Tampa Bay 0 8 0 .000 124 190 North W L T Pct PF PA Detroit 5 3 0 .625 217 197 Chicago 5 3 0 .625 240 226 Green Bay 5 3 0 .625 232 185 Minnesota 2 7 0 .222 220 279 West W L T Pct PF PA Seattle 8 1 0 .889 232 149 San Francisco 6 2 0 .750 218 145 Arizona 4 4 0 .500 160 174 St. Louis 3 6 0 .333 186 226 Thursday’s Game Minnesota 34, Washington 27 Sunday’s Games Detroit at Chicago, 1 p.m. Philadelphia at Green Bay, 1 p.m. Jacksonville at Tennessee, 1 p.m. Cincinnati at Baltimore, 1 p.m. St. Louis at Indianapolis, 1 p.m. Seattle at Atlanta, 1 p.m. Oakland at N.Y. Giants, 1 p.m. Buffalo at Pittsburgh, 1 p.m. Carolina at San Francisco, 4:05 p.m. Denver at San Diego, 4:25 p.m. Houston at Arizona, 4:25 p.m. Dallas at New Orleans, 8:30 p.m. Open: Cleveland, Kansas City, N.Y. Jets, New England Monday’s Game Miami at Tampa Bay, 8:40 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 14 Indianapolis at Tennessee, 8:25 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 17 Baltimore at Chicago, 1 p.m. Oakland at Houston, 1 p.m. N.Y. Jets at Buffalo, 1 p.m. Atlanta at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m. Detroit at Pittsburgh, 1 p.m. Washington at Philadelphia, 1 p.m. Cleveland at Cincinnati, 1 p.m. Arizona at Jacksonville, 1 p.m. San Diego at Miami, 4:05 p.m. Minnesota at Seattle, 4:25 p.m. San Francisco at New Orleans, 4:25 p.m. Green Bay at N.Y. Giants, 4:25 p.m. Kansas City at Denver, 8:30 p.m. Open: Dallas, St. Louis Monday, Nov. 18 New England at Carolina, 8:40 p.m.
National Hockey League EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W LOT Pts Tampa Bay 15 11 4 0 22 Toronto 16 11 5 0 22 Detroit 17 9 5 3 21 Boston 15 9 5 1 19 Montreal 17 8 8 1 17 Ottawa 16 6 6 4 16 Florida 16 3 9 4 10 Buffalo 18 3 14 1 7 Metropolitan Division GP W LOT Pts Pittsburgh 16 11 5 0 22 Washington 16 9 7 0 18 N.Y. Rangers16 8 8 0 16 Carolina 16 6 7 3 15 N.Y. Islanders16 6 7 3 15 New Jersey 16 4 7 5 13 Columbus 15 5 10 0 10 Philadelphia 15 4 10 1 9 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W LOT Pts Colorado 14 12 2 0 24 Chicago 16 10 2 4 24 St. Louis 14 10 2 2 22 Minnesota 17 9 4 4 22 Nashville 16 8 6 2 18 Dallas 16 8 6 2 18
GF 51 50 43 42 44 50 32 31
GA 37 37 45 29 38 49 57 55
GF 49 53 35 30 47 30 36 22
GA 38 44 43 45 51 44 44 42
GF 46 56 50 45 37 44
GA 25 43 33 38 49 47
Winnipeg 18 7 9 2 16 45 51 Pacific Division GP W LOT Pts GF GA Anaheim 17 13 3 1 27 57 42 San Jose 16 10 2 4 24 59 36 Phoenix 17 11 4 2 24 56 53 Vancouver 18 11 5 2 24 52 46 Los Angeles 16 10 6 0 20 45 40 Calgary 16 6 8 2 14 45 57 Edmonton 17 4 11 2 10 42 66 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Thursday’s Games Washington 3, Minnesota 2, SO Boston 4, Florida 1 Ottawa 4, Montreal 1 New Jersey 3, Philadelphia 0 Carolina 1, N.Y. Islanders 0 N.Y. Rangers 4, Columbus 2 Dallas 4, Detroit 3, OT Tampa Bay 4, Edmonton 2 St. Louis 3, Calgary 2 Los Angeles 2, Buffalo 0 Vancouver 4, San Jose 2 Friday’s Games Toronto 2, New Jersey 1, SO Winnipeg 5, Nashville 0 Calgary at Colorado, late Buffalo at Anaheim, late Saturday’s Games Edmonton at Philadelphia, 1 p.m. Florida at Ottawa, 2 p.m. Toronto at Boston, 7 p.m. Tampa Bay at Detroit, 7 p.m. Minnesota at Carolina, 7 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Columbus, 7 p.m. Pittsburgh at St. Louis, 8 p.m. Chicago at Dallas, 8 p.m. Washington at Phoenix, 8 p.m. Vancouver at Los Angeles, 10 p.m. Sunday’s Games N.Y. Islanders at Montreal, 6 p.m. Nashville at New Jersey, 7 p.m. Florida at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m. Edmonton at Chicago, 7:30 p.m. San Jose at Winnipeg, 8 p.m. Washington at Colorado, 8 p.m. Vancouver at Anaheim, 8 p.m.
NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct GB Philadelphia 4 2 .667 — New York 2 3 .400 1½ Brooklyn 2 3 .400 1½ Toronto 2 4 .333 2 Boston 2 4 .333 2 Southeast Division W L Pct GB Miami 4 2 .667 — Charlotte 3 3 .500 1 Orlando 3 3 .500 1 Atlanta 2 3 .400 1½ Washington 2 3 .400 1½ Central Division W L Pct GB Indiana 6 0 1.000 — Milwaukee 2 2 .500 3 Detroit 2 3 .400 3½ Chicago 2 3 .400 3½ Cleveland 2 4 .333 4 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct GB San Antonio 5 1 .833 — Houston 4 2 .667 1 New Orleans 3 3 .500 2 Dallas 3 3 .500 2 Memphis 2 3 .400 2½ Northwest Division W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 4 1 .800 — Minnesota 4 2 .667 ½ Portland 2 2 .500 1½ Denver 1 3 .250 2½ Utah 0 6 .000 4½ Pacific Division W L Pct GB Golden State 4 2 .667 — Phoenix 3 2 .600 ½ L.A. Clippers 3 3 .500 1 L.A. Lakers 3 4 .429 1½ Sacramento 1 3 .250 2 Thursday’s Games Miami 102, L.A. Clippers 97 Denver 109, Atlanta 107 L.A. Lakers 99, Houston 98 Friday’s Games Boston 91, Orlando 89 Philadelphia 94, Cleveland 79 Indiana 91, Toronto 84 Washington 112, Brooklyn 108, OT New York 101, Charlotte 91 Oklahoma City 119, Detroit 110 Chicago 97, Utah 73 Minnesota 116, Dallas 108 New Orleans 96, L.A. Lakers 85 San Antonio 76, Golden State 74 Denver at Phoenix, late Sacramento at Portland, late Saturday’s Games Utah at Toronto, 7 p.m. Indiana at Brooklyn, 7:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Cleveland, 7:30 p.m. Boston at Miami, 7:30 p.m. Orlando at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Houston, 8 p.m. Golden State at Memphis, 8 p.m. Dallas at Milwaukee, 8:30 p.m. Portland at Sacramento, 10 p.m. Sunday’s Games San Antonio at New York, 12 p.m. Washington at Oklahoma City, 7 p.m. New Orleans at Phoenix, 8 p.m. Minnesota at L.A. Lakers, 9:30 p.m.
Major League Soccer Playoff Glance KNOCKOUT ROUND Eastern Conference Thursday, Oct. 31: Houston 3, Montreal 0 Western Conference Wednesday, Oct. 30: Seattle 2, Colorado 0 CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS Eastern Conference New York vs. Houston Leg 1 — Sunday, Nov. 3: New York 2, Houston 2 Leg 2 — Wednesday, Nov. 6: Houston 2, New York 1, OT, Houston advanced on 4-3 aggregate Sporting KC vs. New England Leg 1 — Saturday, Nov. 2: New England 2, Sporting KC 1 Leg 2 — Wednesday, Nov. 6: Sporting KC 3, New England 1, OT, Sporting KC advanced on 4-3 aggregate Western Conference Portland vs. Seattle Leg 1 — Saturday, Nov. 2: Portland 2, Seattle 1 Leg 2 — Thursday, Nov. 7: Portland 3, Seattle 2, Portland advanced on 5-3 aggregate Real Salt Lake vs. LA Galaxy Leg 1 — Sunday, Nov. 3: LA Galaxy 1, Real Salt Lake 0 Leg 2 — Thursday, Nov. 7: Real Salt Lake 2, LA Galaxy 0, OT, Real Salt Lake advanced on 2-1 aggregate CONFERENCE CHAMPIONSHIP Eastern Conference Leg 1 — Saturday, Nov 9: Sporting KC at Houston, 2:30 p.m. Leg 2 — Saturday, Nov. 23: Houston at Sporting KC, 7:30 p.m. Western Conference Leg 1 — Sunday, Nov. 10: Portland at Real Salt Lake, 9 p.m. Leg 2 — Sunday, Nov. 24: Real Salt Lake at Portland, 9 p.m. MLS CUP Saturday, Dec. 7: at higher seed, 4 p.m.
NASCAR Sprint Cup AdvoCare 500 Lineup After Friday qualifying; race Sunday At Phoenix International Raceway Avondale, Ariz. Lap length: 1 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 139.222 mph. 2. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 139.023. 3. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 138.942. 4. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 138.851. 5. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 138.627. 6. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 138.595. 7. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 138.52. 8. (78) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 138.446. 9. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 138.297. 10. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 138.069. 11. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 138.053. 12. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 137.968. 13. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 137.736. 14. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 137.704. 15. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 137.652. 16. (14) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 137.41.
17. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 137.237. 18. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 137.195. 19. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 137.153. 20. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 136.971. 21. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 136.945. 22. (55) Elliott Sadler, Toyota, 136.69. 23. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 136.679. 24. (95) Reed Sorenson, Ford, 136.096. 25. (51) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 136.008. 26. (47) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 135.962. 27. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 135.947. 28. (35) Josh Wise, Ford, 135.793. 29. (30) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 135.716. 30. (13) Casey Mears, Ford, 135.578. 31. (93) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, 135.399. 32. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 135.379. 33. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 135.323. 34. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 135.277. 35. (36) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, 135.11. 36. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 134.862. 37. (83) David Reutimann, Toyota, Owner Points. 38. (32) Timmy Hill, Ford, Owner Points. 39. (98) Michael McDowell, Ford, Owner Points. 40. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 41. (33) Tony Raines, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 42. (7) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 43. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, Owner Points. Points Leaders Through Nov. 3 1. Jimmie Johnson 2,342. 2. Matt Kenseth 2,335. 3. Kevin Harvick 2,302. 4. Kyle Busch 2,290. 5. Dale Earnhardt Jr. 2,280. 6. Jeff Gordon 2,273. 7. Clint Bowyer 2,273. 8. Greg Biffle 2,269. 9. Joey Logano 2,251. 10. Kurt Busch 2,246. 11. Carl Edwards 2,226. 12. Ryan Newman 2,224. 13. Kasey Kahne 2,209. 14. Brad Keselowski, 968. 15. Jamie McMurray 966. 16. Martin Truex Jr. 922. 17. Paul Menard 916. 18. Aric Almirola 860. 19. Jeff Burton 858. 20. Ricky Stenhouse Jr. 855. 21. Marcos Ambrose 836. 22. Juan Pablo Montoya 830. 23. Denny Hamlin 689. 24. Casey Mears 686. 25. Danica Patrick 611. 26. David Gilliland 610. 27. David Ragan 608. 28. Mark Martin 595. 29. Tony Stewart 594. 30. Dave Blaney 506. 31. Travis Kvapil 486. 32. David Reutimann 447. 33. J.J. Yeley 445. 34. A J Allmendinger 402. 35. Bobby Labonte 390. 36. David Stremme 362. 37. Michael McDowell 197. 38. Timmy Hill 180. 39. Michael Waltrip 114. 40. Ken Schrader 108. 41. Scott Speed 99. 42. Terry Labonte 87. 43. Boris Said 48. 44. Ron Fellows 31. 45. Alex Kennedy 21. 46. Justin Marks 14. 47. Scott Riggs 11. 48. Victor Gonzalez Jr. 10. 49. Brian Keselowski 9. 50. Tomy Drissi 8. Money Leaders Through Nov. 3 1. Jimmie Johnson $8,670,203 2. Kyle Busch $6,639,324 3. Matt Kenseth $6,613,344 4. Kevin Harvick $6,213,286 5. Brad Keselowski $6,156,893 6. Jeff Gordon $5,637,897 7. Carl Edwards $5,626,250 8. Dale Earnhardt Jr. $5,568,438 9. Joey Logano $5,429,831 10. Ryan Newman $5,362,305 11. Clint Bowyer $5,254,715 12. Martin Truex Jr. $5,188,934 13. Ricky Stenhouse Jr. $5,167,352 14. Kasey Kahne $5,106,454 15. Kurt Busch $4,950,328 16. Aric Almirola $4,809,869 17. Jamie McMurray $4,758,903 18. Greg Biffle $4,675,769 19. Juan Pablo Montoya $4,609,710 20. Paul Menard $4,592,017 21. Marcos Ambrose $4,481,304 22. David Ragan $4,101,988 23. Denny Hamlin $3,949,874 24. Casey Mears $3,944,179 25. Mark Martin $3,850,419 26. Jeff Burton $3,764,013 27. Tony Stewart $3,710,624 28. David Gilliland $3,654,686 29. Travis Kvapil $3,644,897 30. Danica Patrick $3,375,030 31. David Reutimann $3,296,100 32. Dave Blaney $3,283,919 33. J.J. Yeley $3,071,053 34. Bobby Labonte $2,928,477 35. Josh Wise $2,853,241 36. Landon Cassill $2,672,706 37. Joe Nemechek $2,652,458 38. Michael McDowell $2,497,398 39. David Stremme $2,306,964 40. A J Allmendinger $1,946,387 41. Brian Vickers $1,866,055 42. Timmy Hill $1,558,678 43. Austin Dillon $1,533,233 44. Trevor Bayne $1,316,064 45. Scott Speed $1,113,344 46. Regan Smith $1,019,772 47. Mike Bliss $814,433 48. Ken Schrader $749,047 49. Terry Labonte $718,975 50. Michael Waltrip $694,209 Schedule-Winners Feb. 16 — x-The Sprint Unlimited (Kevin Harvick) Feb. 21 — x-Budweiser Duel 1 (Kevin Harvick) Feb. 21 — x-Budweiser Duel 2 (Kyle Busch) Feb. 24 — Daytona 500 (Jimmie Johnson) March 3 — Subway Fresh Fit 500 (Carl Edwards) March 10 — Kobalt Tools 400 (Matt Kenseth) March 17 — Food City 500 (Kasey Kahne) March 24 — Auto Club 400 (Kyle Busch) April 7 — STP Gas Booster 500 (Jimmie Johnson) April 13 — NRA 500 (Kyle Busch) April 21 — STP 400 (Matt Kenseth) April 27 — Toyota Owners 400 (Kevin Harvick) May 5 — Aaron’s 499 (David Ragan) May 11 — Bojangles’ Southern 500 (Matt Kenseth) May 18 — x-Sprint Showdown (Jamie McMurray) May 18 — x-NASCAR Sprint All-Star Race (Jimmie Johnson) May 26 — Coca-Cola 600 (Kevin Harvick) June 2 — FedEx 400 benefiting Autism Speaks (Tony Stewart) June 9 — Party in the Poconos 400 presented by Walmart (Jimmie Johnson) June 16 — Quicken Loans 400 (Greg Biffle) June 23 — Toyota/Save Mart 350 (Martin Truex Jr.) June 30 — Quaker State 400 (Matt Kenseth) July 6 — Coke Zero 400 powered by Coca-Cola (Jimmie Johnson) July 14 — Camping World RV Sales 301 (Brian Vickers) July 28 — Crown Royal Presents The Samuel Deeds 400 at The Brickyard (Ryan Newman) Aug. 4 — GoBowling.com 400 (Kasey Kahne) Aug. 11 — Cheez-It 355 at The Glen (Kyle Busch) Aug. 18 — Pure Michigan 400 (Joey Logano) Aug. 24 — Irwin Tools Night Race (Matt Kenseth) Sept. 1 — AdvoCare 500 at Atlanta (Kyle Busch) Sept. 7 — Federated Auto Parts 400 (Carl Edwards) Sept. 15 — GEICO 400 (Matt Kenseth) Sept. 22 — Sylvania 300 (Matt Kenseth) Sept. 29 — AAA 400 (Jimmie Johnson) Oct. 6 — Hollywood Casino 400 (Kevin Harvick)
Oct. 12 — Bank of America 500 (Brad Keselowski) Oct. 20 — Camping World RV Sales 500 (Jamie McMurray) Oct. 27 — Goody’s Headache Relief Shot 500 (Jeff Gordon) Nov. 3 — AAA Texas 500 (Jimmie Johnson) Nov. 10 — AdvoCare 500, Avondale, Ariz. Nov. 17 — Ford EcoBoost 400, Homestead, Fla. x-non-points race Rookie Standings Through Nov. 3 1. Ricky Stenhouse Jr., 216 2. Danica Patrick, 195 3. Timmy Hill, 160
NASCAR Nationwide Points Leaders Through Nov. 2 1. Austin Dillon, 1,107. 2. Sam Hornish Jr., 1,101. 3. Regan Smith, 1,053. 4. Elliott Sadler, 1,026. 5. Justin Allgaier, 1,022. 6. Brian Scott, 1,010. 7. Trevor Bayne, 1,009. 8. Brian Vickers, 970. 9. Kyle Larson, 945. 10. Parker Kligerman, 924. 11. Alex Bowman, 851. 12. Nelson Piquet Jr., 801. 13. Mike Bliss, 780. 14. Travis Pastrana, 702. 15. Michael Annett, 639. 16. Jeremy Clements, 606. 17. Mike Wallace, 574. 18. Reed Sorenson, 524. 19. Joe Nemechek, 481. 20. Eric McClure, 465. 21. Brad Sweet, 391. 22. Cole Whitt, 391. 23. Johanna Long, 391. 24. Landon Cassill, 348. 25. Kevin Swindell, 323. 26. Jeffrey Earnhardt, 315. 27. Blake Koch, 310. 28. Jeff Green, 246. 29. Dexter Stacey, 245. 30. Jamie Dick, 236. 31. Joey Gase, 227. 32. Robert Richardson Jr., 222. 33. Josh Wise, 207. 34. Chris Buescher, 199. 35. Hal Martin, 186. 36. Kenny Wallace, 155. 37. Kevin Lepage, 148. 38. Juan Carlos Blum, 140. 39. Jason White, 138. 40. Kyle Fowler, 119. 41. Drew Herring, 118. 42. Carl Long, 115. 43. Ryan Reed, 111. 44. Mike Harmon, 106. 45. Ken Butler, 99. 46. T.J. Bell, 89. 47. Max Papis, 81. 48. Harrison Rhodes, 78. 49. Daryl Harr, 78. 50. Danny Efland, 78. Money Leaders Through Nov. 2 1. Sam Hornish Jr., $1,116,882 2. Austin Dillon, $1,086,449 3. Kyle Busch, $1,047,215 4. Elliott Sadler, $909,392 5. Regan Smith, $867,673 6. Trevor Bayne, $860,962 7. Brian Vickers, $856,177 8. Kyle Larson, $850,438 9. Justin Allgaier, $833,365 10. Brian Scott, $820,888 11. Parker Kligerman, $784,526 12. Alex Bowman, $766,507 13. Nelson Piquet Jr., $711,557 14. Travis Pastrana, $696,737 15. Mike Bliss, $694,872 16. Mike Wallace, $657,081 17. Jeremy Clements, $634,572 18. Brad Keselowski, $628,485 19. Reed Sorenson, $601,657 20. Joe Nemechek, $571,322 21. Eric McClure, $570,337 22. Michael Annett, $530,324 23. Blake Koch, $461,608 24. Joey Logano, $461,210 25. Jeff Green, $450,370 26. Matt Kenseth, $438,232 27. Landon Cassill, $434,363 28. Johanna Long, $427,802 29. Jeffrey Earnhardt, $361,389 30. Brad Sweet, $337,655 31. Robert Richardson Jr., $336,976 32. Josh Wise, $315,172 33. Joey Gase, $307,710 34. Jamie Dick, $295,127 35. Cole Whitt, $292,888 36. Hal Martin, $284,238 37. Dexter Stacey, $283,177 38. Kevin Harvick, $281,560 39. Kasey Kahne, $260,130 40. Kevin Swindell, $242,268 41. Juan Carlos Blum, $232,966 42. Jason White, $224,408 43. J.J. Yeley, $201,344 44. Kevin Lepage, $184,136 45. Ty Dillon, $178,995 46. Carl Long, $177,080 47. Mike Harmon, $174,179 48. Dale Earnhardt Jr., $154,750 49. Ken Butler, $150,229 50. Kyle Fowler, $145,223 Recent Schedule-Winners July 13 — CNBC Prime’s The Profit 200 (Kyle Busch) July 21 — STP 300 (Joey Logano) July 27 — Indiana 250 (Kyle Busch) Aug. 3 — U.S. Cellular 250 (Brad Keselowski) Aug. 10 — Zippo 200 (Brad Keselowski) Aug. 17 — Nationwide Children’s Hospital 200 (A J Allmendinger) Aug. 23 — Food City 250 (Kyle Busch) Aug. 31 — Great Clips/Grit Chips 300 (Kevin Harvick) Sept. 6 — Virginia 529 College Savings 250 (Brad Keselowski) Sept. 14 — Dollar General 300 powered by Coca-Cola (Kyle Busch) Sept. 21 — Kentucky 300 (Ryan Blaney) Sept. 28 — 5-hour ENERGY 200 benefiting Living Beyond Breast Cancer (Joey Logano) Oct. 5 — Kansas Lottery 300 (Matt Kenseth) Oct. 11 — Dollar General 300 (Kyle Busch) Nov. 2 — O’Reilly Auto Parts Challenge (Brad Keselowski) Nov. 9 — ServiceMaster 200, Avondale, Ariz. Nov. 16 — Ford EcoBoost 300, Homestead, Fla.
ATP World Tour ATP Finals Results Friday At O2 Arena London Purse: $6 million (Tour Final) Surface: Hard-Indoor Round Robin Singles Group A Stanislas Wawrinka (7), Switzerland, def. David Ferrer (3), Spain, 6-7 (3), 6-4, 6-1. Rafael Nadal (1), Spain, def. Tomas Berdych (5), Czech Republic, 6-4, 1-6, 6-3. Standings: Nadal 3-0 (6-1); Wawrinka, 2-1 (4-4); Berdych, 1-2 (4-4); Ferrer, 0-3 (1-6). Group B Standings: Djokovic, 2-0 (4-2); Federer, 1-1 (3-2); del Potro, 1-1 (3-3); Gasquet, 0-2 (1-4). Doubles Group A Standings: Dodig-Melo, 2-0 (4-2); Fyrstenberg-Matkowski, 1-1 (3-2); Bryan-Bryan, 1-1 (3-3); Qureshi-Rojer, 0-2 (1-4). Group B Marcel Granollers and Marc Lopez (3), Spain, def. Leander Paes, India, and Radek Stepanek (7), Czech Republic, 4-6, 7-6 (5), 10-8. Alexander Peya, Austria, and Bruno Soares (2), Brazil, def. David Marrero and Fernando Verdasco (6), Spain, 6-3, 7-5. Standings: Peya-Soares, 2-1 (5-3); Marrero-Verdasco, 2-1 (4-2); Granollers-Lopez, 1-2 (3-5); Paes-Stepanek, 1-2 (3-5).
College Football Top 25 Schedule All Times EST Saturday, Nov. 9 No. 1 Alabama vs. No. 10 LSU, 8 p.m. No. 3 Florida State at Wake Forest, Noon No. 7 Auburn at Tennessee, Noon No. 9 Missouri at Kentucky, Noon No. 11 Texas A&M vs. Mississippi State, 3:30 p.m.
No. 14 Miami vs. Virginia Tech, 7 p.m. No. 15 Oklahoma State vs. Kansas, 4 p.m. No. 16 UCLA at Arizona, 10 p.m. No. 17 Fresno State at Wyoming, 10:15 p.m. No. 19 UCF vs. Houston, 7 p.m. No. 21 Wisconsin vs. BYU, 3:30 p.m. No. 23 Arizona State at Utah, 4 p.m. No. 24 Notre Dame at Pittsburgh, 8 p.m. No. 25 Texas Tech vs. Kansas State, Noon AP Top 25 Poll The Top 25 teams in The Associated Press college football poll, with firstplace votes in parentheses, records through Nov. 2, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote, and previous ranking: Record Pts Pv 1. Alabama (52) 8-0 1,491 1 2. Oregon (2) 8-0 1,418 2 3. Florida St. (6) 8-0 1,409 3 4. Ohio St. 9-0 1,315 4 5. Baylor 7-0 1,234 5 6. Stanford 7-1 1,214 6 7. Auburn 8-1 1,082 8 8. Clemson 8-1 1,059 9 9. Missouri 8-1 956 10 10. LSU 7-2 863 11 11. Texas A&M 7-2 861 12 12. Oklahoma 7-1 816 13 13. South Carolina 7-2 769 14 14. Miami 7-1 737 7 15. Oklahoma St. 7-1 662 18 16. UCLA 6-2 515 17 17. Fresno St. 8-0 493 16 18. Michigan St. 8-1 478 24 19. UCF 6-1 472 19 20. Louisville 7-1 385 20 21. Wisconsin 6-2 342 22 22. N. Illinois 9-0 322 21 23. Arizona St. 6-2 197 25 24. Notre Dame 7-2 164 NR 25. Texas Tech 7-2 102 15 Others receiving votes: Texas 34, Georgia 32, BYU 28, Mississippi 17, Houston 9, Minnesota 7, Michigan 6, Washington 6, Ball St. 4, Duke 1. USA Today Top 25 Poll The USA Today Top 25 football coaches poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through Nov. 3, total points based on 25 points for first place through one point for 25th, and previous ranking: Record Pts Pvs 1. Alabama (54) 8-0 1,540 1 2. Oregon (5) 8-0 1,475 2 3. Florida State (3) 8-0 1,436 3 4. Ohio State 9-0 1,369 4 5. Baylor 7-0 1,299 5 6. Stanford 7-1 1,222 7 7. Clemson 8-1 1,121 8 8. Oklahoma 7-1 971 9 9. Missouri 8-1 961 10 10. Auburn 8-1 959 11 11. Oklahoma State 7-1 864 12 12. LSU 7-2 835 13 13. Texas A&M 7-2 800 14 14. Miami (Fla.) 7-1 747 6 15. South Carolina 7-2 722 16 16. Louisville 7-1 569 17 17. Fresno State 8-0 567 18 18. UCLA 6-2 494 19 19. Michigan State 8-1 446 24 20. Northern Illinois 9-0 409 20 21. Central Florida 6-1 340 22 22. Wisconsin 6-2 333 23 23. Texas Tech 7-2 217 15 24. Arizona State 6-2 130 NR 25. Notre Dame 7-2 108 25 Others receiving votes: Texas 77; Georgia 25; Houston 24; Brigham Young 19; Minnesota 18; Michigan 14; Nebraska 12; Duke 11; Louisiana-Lafayette 5; Ball State 4; Mississippi 3; Oregon State 2; Arizona 1; Southern California 1. Harris Top 25 Poll The Top 25 teams in the Harris Interactive College Football Poll, with firstplace votes in parentheses, records through Nov. 2, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and previous ranking: Record Pts Pv 1. Alabama (95) 8-0 2,613 1 2. Oregon (8) 8-0 2,491 2 3. Florida State (2) 8-0 2,444 3 4. Ohio State 9-0 2,317 4 5. Baylor 7-0 2,167 5 6. Stanford 7-1 2,102 6 7. Clemson 8-1 1,890 8 8. Missouri 8-1 1,725 9 9. Auburn 8-1 1,672 11 10. Oklahoma 7-1 1,572 10 11. LSU 7-2 1,467 12 12. Texas A&M 7-2 1,426 13 13. Miami (FL) 7-1 1,344 7 14. Oklahoma State 7-1 1,315 15 15. South Carolina 7-2 1,175 17 16. Louisville 7-1 1,013 16 17. Fresno State 8-0 989 18 18. Michigan State 8-1 789 23 19. UCLA 6-2 768 19 20. Northern Illinois 9-0 727 20 21. Central Florida 6-1 567 22 22. Wisconsin 6-2 450 24 23. Texas Tech 7-2 409 14 24. Arizona State 6-2 255 25 25. Notre Dame 7-2 155 NR Other teams receiving votes: Texas 77; Georgia 47; Michigan 46; Houston 44; BYU 21; Mississippi 11; Ball State 9; Minnesota 8; Nebraska 8; Oregon State 7; Arizona 2; USC 2; Duke 1.
Transactions BASEBALL National League NEW YORK METS — signed RHP Joel Carreno and INF/OF Anthony Seratelli to minor league contracts. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association NBA — Suspended Dallas G-F Vince Carter one game throwing an elbow and making contact with the head of Oklahoma City C Steven Adams during Wednesday’s game. FOOTBALL National Football League NFL — Fined Washington LB London Fletcher and Tennessee DT Jurell Casey $15,750 and Tennessee S Bernard Pollard $10,000 for their actions during last week’s game. BUFFALO BILLS — Released WR Brad Smith from injured reserve. TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS — Placed RB Doug Martin on injured reserve. Signed LB Ka’lial Glaud from the practice squad. HOCKEY National Hockey League ANAHEIM DUCKS — Assigned G Igor Bobkov and D Stefan Wang from Norfolk (AHL) to Utah (ECHL). DALLAS STARS — Recalled D Aaron Rome from Texas (AHL). Loaned D Kevin Connauton to Texas for a conditioning assignment. DETROIT RED WINGS — Recalled C Luke Glendening and D Xavier Ouellet from Grand Rapids (AHL). Assigned D Adam Almquist to Grand Rapids. EDMONTON OILERS — Traded D Ladislav Smid and G Olivier Roy to the Calgary Flames for C Roman Horak and G Laurent Brossoit. FLORIDA PANTHERS — Fired coach Kevin Dineen and assistant coaches Gord Murphy and Craig Ramsey. Named Peter Horachek interim coach and Brian Skrudland and John Madden assistant coaches. MONTREAL CANADIENS — Assigned D Greg Pateryn to Hamilton (AHL). OTTAWA SENATORS — Reassigned G Nathan Lawson to Binghamton (AHL). WASHINGTON CAPITALS — Signed LW Jason Chimera to a two-year contract extension. American Hockey League SAN ANTONIO RAMPAGE — Named Tom Rowe coach of San Antonio (AHL). ECHL ECHL — Suspended Ontario D Adrian Van de Mosselaer four games, Elmira D Mathieu Gagnon indefinitely and fined them, and Fort Wayne F Kaleigh Schrock, undisclosed amounts for their actions during recent games. Central Hockey League RAPID CITY RUSH — Signed D Sean Erickson. HORSE RACING THOROUGHBRED AFTERCARE ALLIANCE — Named James Hastie exective director. COLLEGE NCAA — Suspended Rutgers men’s basketball F Junior Etou six games for accepting impermissible benefits from a third party from overseas.
SPORTS BRIEFS • Notre Dame’s Biedscheid to sit out 2013-14 season SOUTH BEND (AP) — Notre Dame sophomore Cam Biedschied plans to sit out the 2013-14 season to preserve a year of eligibility. Sports information director Bernie Cafarelli said Friday that coach Mike Brey and Biedscheid would talk about the decision after Friday night’s game between the 21st-ranked Irish and Miami of Ohio. Biedscheid had sat out Notre Dame’s two preseason games while considering the decision. The 6-7 Biedscheid is from St. Louis and played in all but one game last season, when he was suspended for a fight with St. John’s Sir’Dominic Pointer, and averaged 17 minutes and 6.2 points a game.
Notre Dame to honor Phelps 40 years after upset SOUTH BEND (AP) — Notre Dame will induct former coach Digger Phelps into its Ring of Honor on the 40th anniversary of his No. 2 Irish squad upsetting top-ranked UCLA to end the Bruins’ NCAA-record 88-game winning streak. The university announced Friday it will hold a ceremony at halftime of Notre Dame’s game against Virginia Tech on Jan. 19. On that date in 1974, Notre Dame used a 12-0 run in the final 3:32 to beat a UCLA team led by center Bill Walton and coached by John Wooden. Phelps coached the Irish for 20 years, posting a 393-197 record. Previous honorees include Austin Carr, Adrian Dantley, Luke Harangody and Ruth Riley. The university announced earlier this week Skylar Diggins will be inducted into the ring on Nov. 16.
Golden Gophers suspend Walker for six games MINNEAPOLIS (AP) — Minnesota center Maurice Walker has been suspended for six games for a violation of university policy. The Golden Gophers made the announcement on Friday, a few hours before they opened the season against Lehigh. The Gophers did not specify which policies were broken. It’s a big setback for Walker, who worked hard in the summer to drop weight and get into new coach Richard Pitino’s good graces. When Pitino was hired to bring his up-tempo style to Minnesota, the 310-pound Walker figured to have a hard time fitting in. But Walker changed his diet and threw himself into grueling workouts to drop more than 60 pounds. Walker won’t be eligible to rejoin the team until the second game of the Maui Invitational on Nov. 26.
Heat’s Chalmers fined $15,000 NEW YORK (AP) — Miami Heat guard Mario Chalmers was fined $15,000 by the NBA on Friday for hitting Los Angeles Clippers forward Blake Griffin in the throat with a forearm Thursday night. The foul also was upgraded to a Flagrant Foul 2 from a common infraction. The incident occurred with 8:05 remaining in the third quarter of the Heat’s 102-97 home victory.
Buccaneers place RB Martin on injured reserve TAMPA, Fla. (AP) — Tampa Bay running back Doug Martin will miss the remainder of the season with a left shoulder injury that’s sidelined him the past two games. The second-year pro was placed on injured reserve Friday. Linebacker Ka’lial Glaud was promoted from the active roster to fill the opening. Martin was a Pro Bowl selection as a rookie, rushing for 1,454 yards and finishing third in the NFL behind Adrian Peterson and Calvin Johnson with 1,926 total yards from scrimmage in 2012. He started the first six games this season, rushing for 456 yards and one touchdown before being injured against Atlanta on Oct. 20. He also had 12 pass receptions for 66 yards.
Central Michigan routs Division III Manchester MOUNT PLEASANT, Mich. (AP) — John Simons scored 27 points and Central Michigan overwhelmed Manchester 101-49 on Friday in the Chippewas’ season opener. Braylon Rayson scored 12 points and Austin Keel 11 as the Chippewas emptied the bench with twelve players scoring and eleven snaring rebounds. The Spartans committed 22 turnovers, 17 on steals. Central Michigan outrebounded Manchester 52-28. Manchester took the early lead and held it until 15:32 left in first half. That is when Rayshawn Simmons made two free throws for a 10-9 CMU lead, and the Chippewas pulled away from there. The Spartans were led by Brady Dolezal with 18 points. He made 7 of 12 shots but his team only shot 33.9 percent to CMU’s 48.6, led by Simons’ 10-of-13 effort. The Chippewas shot 20 more free throws than Manchester, making 22 of 28. The game was an exhibition for Manchester, a Division III school from Indiana.
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2013
Fall fruit care: Mulching strawberries, storing apples Fall is one of my favorite times of the year. You get to enjoy the coolness of the weather after withering all summer, crops, vegetables and fruits are being ELYSIA harvested and enjoyed, RODGERS and it is a last-minute rush to get all of those outdoor projects done before the cold of winter. Rosie Lerner, Purdue Horticulture Specialist, offers this advice on putting your strawberries to bed and storing apples for winter.
Strawberries Perhaps the last garden chore of the season is tucking in the strawberry planting for winter. Strawberry plants have already set their buds for next spring’s flowers, and the crop can be lost unless you protect them from harsh winter conditions. In addition to flower bud damage, the alternate freezing and thawing of the soil that commonly occurs in winter and early spring can cause plant roots to break and the plants to be heaved right out of the ground. Mulching strawberry plants will insulate them from extreme low temperatures, minimize soil heaving and decrease excessive drying (desiccation) of the plant crowns. But be sure to wait until plants are dormant before you pile on the mulch. Applying mulch too early can cause the crown of the plant to rot. Plants should be mulched
before the temperature drops below 20 degrees F, usually by late November or early December in most parts of Indiana. Several materials can be used for winter mulch, including clean (weed-free) straw, chopped cornstalks, hay, corncobs or bark chips. Tree leaves and grass clippings are not recommended, since they tend to mat down and smother the plants. About 2-3 inches of mulch, after settling, should provide adequate protection. Put a note on your garden calendar to uncover the plants in spring as new growth begins. Rake off most of the mulch as soon as the first new leaves develop. The new growth will probably look a little yellow at first, but will green up with exposure to light. Rake the mulch between the rows to provide weed control and a source of emergency cover in case frost threatens.
Storing apples Most apple trees are bearing above-average loads this year, and many home-growers will be searching for new recipe ideas to use up the heavy yields. Why not store some of your crop for fresh eating throughout the winter? As a general rule, the later-maturing cultivars, such as Red Delicious, Northern Spy, Stayman, Winesap, Rome Beauty, Turley and Idared, are better keepers than earlier cultivars — up to five months under ideal conditions. Only good-quality fruit that is free of bruises, cuts or other damage should be selected for storage. One bad apple can spoil the whole lot by introducing rot organisms
and releasing increased levels of ethylene gas, which hastens the ripening and aging process. Store apples that have reached maturity but have not fully ripened. The fruit’s skin should have a greenish-yellow undercolor, and the flesh should be sweet, hard and crisp. Apples are best stored at 30-32 F with 90 percent relative humidity and some air circulation. Warmer temperatures will cause the apples to age faster, and low humidity can cause excessive shriveling. Ideal conditions may be difficult to find in modern housing, but can be achieved if a little creativity is applied. The most practical solution for home storage is the refrigerator. However, the air inside refrigerators is very dry, particularly in frost-free types. Pack the apples in perforated plastic bags to keep the humidity high yet still allow some air circulation through the holes in the bag. A cool cellar or an unheated room or outbuilding can be used as long as temperature can be kept below 40 F but above 30 F with reasonable humidity. Apples will freeze at a temperatures between 27.8 and 29.4 F, depending on the cultivar, and frozen fruit will deteriorate rapidly. Straw-lined pits, buried tiles and other storage methods are at the mercy of the weather and may give satisfactory results some years, but may be a loss during others. ELYSIA RODGERS is the agriculture and natural resources director for the Purdue University Cooperative Extension Service in DeKalb County.
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Soybean virus spotted Soybean vein necrosis virus, shown above, has been confirmed in Indiana for the second consecutive year as plant pathologists continue to study the relatively new disease to determine how it might affect the plants and their yields. The viral disease is a Tospovirus and was first discovered in Tennessee soybean fields in 2008.
Soybean vein necrosis virus, or SVNV, has now been detected in 16 states across the southern and north-central regions of the United States. Common diseases such as brown spot, downy mildew and sudden death syndrome can all be mistaken for SVNV, so it’s important for growers to know the difference.
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Farmers in many parts of the country found that adequate rain and cooler
temperatures at pollination time produced exceptional results for corn.
Record corn crop predicted But prices expected to be lowest since 2010 DES MOINES, Iowa — (AP) This year’s corn crop is the largest the nation has ever seen, and exceeds earlier government projections. In its first report since the government shutdown, the U.S. Department of Agriculture said Friday it expects 13.99 billion bushels of corn. It had forecast 13.8
billion bushels. The previous record was 13.1 billion in 2009. Heavy rains delayed spring planting and drought conditions returned to parts of the Midwest. Some analysts thought there would be a subpar harvest. But adequate rain and cooler temperatures at pollination time produced exceptional results,
Family works to save old Indiana grain elevator GASTON (AP) — Decades after it was a bustling business near downtown Gaston, an old grain elevator still stands at one end of Main Street, a crumbling landmark from the rural town’s agricultural past. Now Joe Clock is “a farmer on a mission,” hoping to see the empty wood-and-aluminum structure revived rather than torn down. Clock, his wife, Linda and daughter, Candy Clock, have been cutting back trees that had grown up around the buildings, and are trying to track down grant funds that might help to pay for renovation, The Star Press reported. The Clocks don’t own the property, which was purchased in a tax sale several years ago; they’re just helping clean it up. As someone who used to haul grain to the elevator back when it was in business, however, Joe Clock believes strongly that it should be preserved as a piece of local history, and said he has urged the current owner not to tear it down. Noting that another grain elevator closer to the Cardinal Greenway in Gaston was torn down years ago, Joe Clock suggests that this one could be preserved — and possibly even returned to some use — in part to give trail users something they could stop by when they arrive at the Gaston trailhead. The Main Street elevator and adjoining structures —
The Clock family hopes to save this grain elevator. They want to restore the buildings which were built in the 1950s.
including a rusting metal Quonset hut — were built in 1953 and 1957, according to records in the Delaware County assessor’s office. It was still a working elevator when former owner Charles Kirtley owned it, from 1972 until 1983; Kirtley told The Star Press in 2005 that he closed the business when too many farmers weren’t able to pay their feed bills anymore. Now the interior of the elevator is littered with graffiti and trash, and lower portions of the wavy aluminum siding on the exterior are missing where people have stolen it to sell, Clock said. He can still identify where various chutes and levers once were — or where remains still hang from the wooden beams overhead — and he notes the top of the elevator would
Grain futures reported lower on Chicago board CHICAGO — Grain futures were mostly lower Thursday on the Chicago Board of Trade. Wheat for December delivery fell .25 cent to $6.53 a bushel; December corn fell .75 cent to 4.2050 a bushel; December oats were 4.50 cents lower at $3.39 a bushel; while January soybeans advanced 11.50 cents to $12.6650 a bushel. Beef was lower and pork higher on the Chicago Mercantile Exchange. December live cattle fell .35 cent to $1.3167 a pound; January feeder cattle was .43 cent lower at $1.6512 a pound; while December lean hogs rose .20 cent to $.8755 a pound. shel. Beef was lower and pork higher on the Chicago Mercantile Exchange. December live cattle fell .35 cent to $1.3167 a pound; January feeder cattle was .43 cent lower at $1.6512 a pound; while December lean hogs rose .20 cent to $.8755 a pound.
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especially in Alabama, Georgia, Illinois, Indiana, and Ohio. Prices dropped below $4.20 a bushel Friday, the lowest since 2010. That means some farmers see lower profits, but chicken, pork, and beef producers will have lower feed costs. Grocery prices won’t be impacted.
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be a great vantage point for people to visit for the view if the building could be fixed up. J.P. Hall, Eastern Regional Office director for Indiana Landmarks, agreed that grain elevators and related structured are “absolutely important” elements of local agricultural history, and can be saved if there is enough local buy-in and support — as well as a clear plan for what function the restored structure would serve. Hall cited the repurposed grain elevator in historic downtown Farmland, now housing Old Mill Shoppes, as an example of successful rehab and reuse of an old grain elevator. The Gaston elevator’s location within blocks of the Greenway has some value, Hall said.
Storage centers are filling up fast LAFAYETTE (AP) — Indiana’s grain storage centers are filling up with freshly harvested corn and soybeans one year after a drought left the state’s cropland parched and plagued by low yields. Purdue University estimates that about a third of Indiana’s nearly 1.3 billion bushels of grain storage capacity sat empty last year after the worst drought in decades hurt crop yields. But Purdue agricultural economist Chris Hurt says that’s not the case this year. He says the state’s grain storage centers are filling up thanks to this year’s favorable weather. Hurt said Indiana’s corn crop is expected to be near a record-high 1 billion bushels this year. Soybean production is projected to be nearly normal at about 250 million bushels.
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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2013
Briefs • Park officials try to track landslide ANCHORAGE, Alaska (AP) — Denali National Park officials in Alaska want to hear from people who may have traveled in the area of a huge landslide that fell on a section of a road frequented by summer tourists. The slide was discovered Oct. 23. Park spokeswoman Kris Fister said Friday the last known day anyone was in that area was Oct. 12. Hearing from people who were in the area during that gap could help better pinpoint when the landslide occurred. The Alaska Earthquake Information Center tried to determine the timing, park geologist Denny Capps said in an update posted online Thursday. But it’s possible the slide could not create a distinctive seismic signal because of its apparent slow motion and relatively small size, wrote Capps, who could not be reached for details Friday. The landslide covered a 110-foot stretch of the popular Denali Park Road at the 38-mile point, which was closed at the time of the discovery. An estimated 30,000 yards of debris fell from 600 feet above the road. Some debris was as thick as 15 feet and the size of a small cabin, according to Capps. There were no reported casualties.
Protesters want justice for woman shot on front porch DEARBORN HEIGHTS, Mich. (AP) — Protesters and civil rights groups are calling for justice after a suburban Detroit homeowner fatally shot a 19-year-old woman on the porch of his home. No charges have been filed after authorities said Renisha McBride, of Detroit, was killed by a shotgun blast to the face early Saturday in Dearborn Heights. According to police, man told investigators that he thought someone was trying to break into his home and accidentally discharged the gun. “She was shot in the front of the face, near the mouth.” police Lt. James Serwatowski said. McBride’s family this week said she likely approached the home to seek help after getting into a car accident nearby. “He shot her in the head … for what? For knocking on his door,” her aunt, Bernita Spinks, said. Earlier this week, police said they requested a warrant authorizing in the case. The Wayne County prosecutor’s office sent the request back to police Wednesday for additional investigation before making a charging decision. A vigil was held Wednesday at the home. About 50 people rallied Thursday outside the police department. The homeowner hasn’t been arrested or named by police.
Rickets making comeback in UK LONDON (AP) — Rickets, the childhood disease that once caused an epidemic of bowed legs and curved spines during the Victorian era, is making a shocking comeback in 21st-century Britain. Rickets results from a severe deficiency of vitamin D, which helps the body absorb calcium. Rickets was historically considered to be a disease of poverty among children who toiled in factories during the Industrial Revolution. Last month, Britain’s chief medical officer, Dr. Sally Davies, described the return of rickets as “appalling.” She proposed the country give free vitamins to all children under 5 and asked the country’s independent health watchdog to study if that would be worthwhile.
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Does Chicago still have tallest tower? CHICAGO (AP) — Rising from the ashes of 9/11, the new World Trade Center tower has punched above the New York skyline to reach its powerfully symbolic height of 1,776 feet and become the tallest building in the country. Or has it? A committee of architects recognized as the arbiters on world building heights was meeting Friday to decide whether a design change affecting the skyscraper’s 408-foot needle disqualifies it from being counted. Disqualification would deny the tower the title as the nation’s tallest. But there’s more than bragging rights at stake; 1 World Trade Center stands as a monument to those killed in the terrorist attacks, and the ruling could dim the echo of America’s founding year in the structure’s height. Without the needle, the building measures 1,368 feet, a number that also holds symbolic weight as the height of the original World Trade Center. What’s more, the decision is being made by an organization based in Chicago, whose cultural and architectural history is embodied by the Willis — formerly Sears — Tower that would be knocked into second place by a vote in favor of the New York structure. “Most of the time these decisions are not so controversial,” said Daniel Safarik, an architect and spokesman for the nonprofit Council on
Tall Buildings and Urban Habitat. The 30 members of its Height Committee are meeting to render a judgment behind closed doors in Chicago, where the world’s first skyscraper appeared in 1884. The committee, comprising industry professionals from all over the world, will announce its decision next week. The question over 1 World Trade Center, which remains under construction and is expected to open next year, arose because of a change to the design of its tower-topping needle. Under the council’s current criteria, spires that are an integral part of a building’s aesthetic design count; broadcast antennas that can be added and removed do not. The designers of 1 World Trade Center had intended to enclose the mast’s communications gear in decorative cladding made of fiberglass and steel. But the developer removed that exterior shell from the design, saying it would be impossible to properly maintain or repair. Without it, the question is whether the mast is now primarily just a broadcast antenna. According to the architecture firm behind the building, Skidmore, Owings & Merrill LLP, the needle will have a communications platform for radio and television equipment, but it will also be topped with an LED beacon that will fire out a horizontal blaze of
A girl looks down from “The Ledge,” at Chicago’s 110-story, 1,450-foot Willis Tower. The Tower is in contention with the 104-story, 1,776-foot One World Trade Center, a skyscraper built at the site of the 9/11 attacks on the World Trade Center in New York as the tallest building in America. A committee of
architects recognized as the arbiters on world building heights will decide whether a design change affecting One World Trade Center’s needle disqualifies its hundreds of feet from being counted, which would deny the building the title of nation’s tallest.
broader implications that could force a reshuffle in the rankings of the tallest buildings in the world. If the matter weren’t so steeped in emotion it might have set off some of the good natured ribbing emblematic of the history of one-upmanship between New York and Chicago. But 1 World Trade Center is a monument to American resilience admired well
light visible from up to 50 miles away on a clear night — a feature that has been described as a crowning beacon of hope. The developers tested the lights Friday night, and hundreds of red, white and blue LED modules illuminated lower Manhattan. Safarik said the committee could consider amending its height criteria — a move with much
beyond Manhattan. “I don’t think anybody’s going to argue with the pride in building that new tower,” said 31-year-old software developer Brett Tooley, who works across the street from the Willis Tower. “Not only is it going to be the tallest building; it’s going to be one of the strongest buildings in the history of America. It’s a marvel of engineering.”
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Lonna McKinley, of the National Museum of the U.S. Air Force, looks through the log for President John F. Kennedy’s Air Force One, rear, Friday, at the museum in Dayton, Ohio. The
blanket at center was used by President Kennedy on the plane, and the blanket at left was used by First Lady Jacqueline Kennedy on the plane.
JFK artifacts on display DAYTON, Ohio (AP) — Many items that make up the searing images from the assassination of President John F. Kennedy — from the ill-fated presidential limousine, to the gravesite eternal flame, to the historic Air Force One plane where Lyndon B. Johnson took the oath of office — are available for public viewing 50 years later. In some cases, officials had to scramble to make that happen. Aboard the plane, now in a hangar at Wright-Patterson Air Force Base, visitors squeeze down a narrow walkway to stand where people packed into its sweltering state room to watch Johnson, Kennedy’s vice president, sworn in, with Jacqueline Kennedy alongside in the suit stained by her husband’s blood. “It’s getting hotter
and hotter, people are crammed in, emotions are getting higher and higher,” explained Jeff Underwood, historian of the National Museum of the U.S. Air Force, reflecting the famous images from the plane. As on the morning of Sept. 11, 2001, it wasn’t clear in the first hours after the shooting what was unfolding, he said. Johnson wanted to show the nation that a constitutional transfer of power had been made, and Mrs. Kennedy insisted upon being there, Underwood said. Visitors can also see the saw cuts in a rear wall hastily made by Air Force crew members who didn’t want the late president’s coffin carried in the cargo hold. They removed two rows of seats for the coffin, which Mrs. Kennedy sat across from on the flight
back to Washington. Experiencing history in a personal way by being where it happened goes beyond reading it, Underwood said Friday during a news media tour. “Sometimes I see the looks on the faces (of visitors), and it all comes back to me,” said Underwood, a fourth-grader in 1963. “The story is so visceral.” The federal spending reductions of the sequester had in May halted shuttle bus trips from the museum to the hangar, but museum officials decided to resume the tours on a trimmed schedule with the anniversary approaching. The Boeing jet — built specially in 1962 for presidential use — was retired by the Air Force in 1998, having flown eight presidents starting with Kennedy.
NEW YORK (AP) — CBS News admitted Friday it was wrong to trust a “60 Minutes” source who claimed to be at the scene of a 2012 attack on the U.S. mission in Benghazi, Libya, and the publisher of the source’s book on the incident has halted its publication. “There are so many people out there who have the potential to deceive a news organization,” said Jeffrey Fager, CBS News chairman and “60 Minutes” executive producer, in an interview with The Associated Press on Friday. “We do our best and I think we do very well at spotting them. This time, I really feel like one got through and it’s extremely disappointing.” The correspondent responsible for the Oct. 27 story, Lara Logan, said the newsmagazine would correct its story on Sunday. She had interviewed former security contractor Dylan Davies, who claimed he took part in fighting at the mission. His story had been quickly doubted, and his credibility crumbled with a New York Times report late Thursday that revealed the FBI said the story Davies told them didn’t match what he told CBS. “That’s when we realized that we no longer had confidence in our source, and that we were wrong to put him on the air, and we apologize to our viewers,” Logan said on “CBS: This Morning” on Friday.
With it now unclear where Davies had been, publisher Simon & Schuster said Friday it was withdrawing his book, “The Embassy House: The Explosive Eyewitness Account of the Libyan Embassy Siege by the Soldier Who Was There.” It was published on the conservative Threshold Editions imprint two days after the “60 Minutes” story. Davies had written the book under the pseudonym Morgan Jones, which is how “60 Minutes” identified him in Logan’s story about Benghazi. In that story, which was stripped from the “60 Minutes” website late Thursday, Davies talked about rushing to the scene of the attack where U.S. Ambassador J. Christopher Stevens was killed, and striking one attacker in the head with a rifle butt. But the Washington Post last week uncovered the identity of “Morgan Jones” and wrote that Davies had provided a written report to the British security firm for whom he worked that he had spent most of the night at the Benghazi home where he was staying and his attempts to get to the mission were blocked. CBS said it had known all along that Davies had told his bosses at the Blue Mountain security firm a different story, and that Davies had claimed the contradictory report had not been written by him.
Mexican citizens take lives back from cartel TEPALCATEPEC, Mexico (AP) — For lime grower Hipolito Mora, it was time to organize and pick up arms when a packing company controlled by a brutal drug cartel refused to buy his fruit. For Bishop Miguel Patino Velazquez, it was seeing civilians forced to fight back with their own guns that made him speak out. For Leticia, a lime picker too afraid of retribution to give her last name, it was the day she saw a taxi driver kidnapped in front of his two young children that convinced her to join those taking the law into their own hands. In Mexico they call it “the drop
that makes the glass overflow,” and it came at different points for the people living for years in fear of the brutal Knights Templar in the western Valley of Apatzingan, an emerald green tapestry of orchards bordered by blue-gray peaks. “We lived in bondage, threatened by organized crime,” said Leticia, 40, who ekes out a living picking fruit and selling chicken on the side. “They wanted to treat people like animals.” Eight months after locals formed self-defense groups, they say they are free of the cartel in six municipalities of the Tierra Caliente,
or “Hot Land,” which earned its moniker for the scorching weather but whose name has also come to signify criminal activity. What’s more, the self-defense group leaders, who are clearly breaking Mexican law by picking up military-style arms to fight criminals, say the federal government is no longer arresting them, but recruiting them to help federal forces identify cartel members. The Mexican government, which over seven years has repeatedly sent troops and federal police into the area without success, has reached its own limit: an Oct. 27 attack
by alleged cartel agents on power distribution plants and electrical sub-stations in 14 towns and cities that were intended to terrorize the public. At least 400,000 people were left in the dark. Attorney General Jesus Murillo Karam arrived by helicopter to the ranch town of Tepalcatepec two days later to meet with self-defense group leaders. “The attorney general came with two army generals to speak to me and said ‘We’ve come to help. What do you want us to do?’” said Dr. Jose Manuel Mireles, self-defense group leader in Tepacaltepec.
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DUSTIN BY STEVE KELLEY & JEFF PARKER
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2013
Woman has bar set high in search for man DEAR ABBY: I’m a single woman who has had a string of unsuccessful relationships. When a man is into me, I’m not into him and vice versa. I know the problem is mostly mine. I’m very independent. I don’t want a man to consume my life — just be a part of it. It seems like the men I date want to smother me. My friends tell me that most women enjoy this. I hate it. I need a certain amount of time alone. I am attracted to manly men, but the ones who are attracted to me are either emotionally needy or they take longer to get ready to go anywhere than I do. It’s frustrating. I have met some men who would have been wonderful catches, but I felt nothing. I know friendship is the basis of all relationships, but physical attraction is important to me. A
FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE BY LYNN JOHNSTON
GARFIELD BY JIM DAVIS
BLONDIE BY YOUNG AND MARSHALL
process of dating a smooth and easy one. For others it’s complicated, but not impossible. I agree that the basis of strong relationships is friendship and compatibility. For everything you need to know about wedding planning, order “How to Have a Lovely Wedding.” Send your name and mailing address, plus check or money order for $7 (U.S. funds) to: Dear Abby, Wedding Booklet, P.O. Box 447, Mount Morris, IL 61054-0447. (Shipping and handling are included in the price.) DEAR ABBY is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.
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Change baby’s position to prevent flat spots during infancy. It also makes their skulls sensitive to pressure, especially when that pressure is always in the same place. Flat spots don’t cause brain damage or affect brain function. They can, however, lead to if the ASK teasing shape is very DOCTOR K. abnormal. To prevent Dr. Anthony flat spots, change the Komaroff position of your baby’s head throughout the day: • Give your baby “tummy time” when he is awake and being watched. Do this for at least a few
minutes a few times a day. • Carry your baby in a sling or other baby carrier to take pressure off his head. • Vary the position of your baby’s head when he is lying down. You may have to literally turn his head so he is facing the other way. If your baby prefers one side to another, position his seat or bassinet during the day so that the more interesting things to look at are on the less-preferred side. Most flat spots are mild and go away once babies are a little older and spend less time lying down. In severe cases, your pediatrician can prescribe a soft helmet that shields the skull from pressure, allowing the head to grow naturally into a rounder shape. Few parts of our body were built to take constant
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On this date Nov. 9: • In 1872, fire destroyed nearly 800 buildings in Boston. • In 1938, Nazis looted and burned synagogues as well as Jewish-owned stores and houses in “Kristallnacht.” • In 1965, the great Northeast blackout occurred as a series of power failures lasting up to 13 1/2 hours left 30 million people in seven states and part of Canada without electricity.
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DEAR DOCTOR K: I know it’s safer for my baby to sleep on his back, but I’m worried he’ll develop flat spots on the back of his head. What can I do to prevent this? DEAR READER: Flat spots on the head are becoming more common in babies. As you suspect, that’s likely because more babies are sleeping on their backs than on their bellies. We want babies to sleep on their backs to decrease the risk of sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS). Since the “Back to Sleep” recommendation went into effect in 1994, the rate of SIDS has dropped by half. But sleeping on the back does put pressure on the back of a baby’s head. Babies have soft, malleable skulls. This helps them get through the birth canal and allows for the rapid brain growth that happens
relationship won’t work if I can’t bring myself to be intimate with the person. In all my years of dating, I have been in love only twice. Any help would be appreciated. — LOST DEAR LOST: I DEAR wish I had a lamp ABBY magic that would give you what you’re Jeanne Phillips looking for in a puff of smoke, but I don’t. What I can offer is that you need to continue looking for someone who is as independent as you are, so you can find an attractive man whose needs are similar to yours. Some couples find the
challenge and pressure. Many parts are always working — like the heart and lungs. However, even they get a bit of a rest at night. And our bones, muscles and joints regularly get a break during the day and when we sleep. Bed sores, for example, develop when sick people in bed all day are not turned regularly to put pressure on different parts of their body. So there are ways to protect the shape of your baby’s head and to prevent flat spots from forming on his soft skull. But whatever you do, keep putting your baby on his back to sleep! It greatly reduces the risk of SIDS. DR. KOMAROFF is a physician and professor at Harvard Medical School. His website is AskDoctorK.com.
Crossword Puzzle •
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2013
Kerry warns gaps remain in nuclear talks with Iran GENEVA (AP) — U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry warned Friday of significant differences between Iran and six world powers trying to fashion a nuclear agreement, as he and three European foreign ministers tried to narrow the gap. But Russia expressed optimism about a deal. Officials had reported progress in Thursday’s talks. But comments from Kerry and his counterparts from Britain, France and Germany after they arrived in Geneva clearly indicated that obstacles remain for any agreement offering sanctions reductions for nuclear concessions. Russian news agencies reported late Friday that Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov would join Kerry and the European ministers in Geneva on Saturday. A Western diplomat in Geneva told The Associated Press that China is sending a deputy foreign minister to the talks. The diplomat spoke on condition of
anonymity because he was not authorized to provide such information. Earlier Friday, Foreign Ministry spokesman Alexander Lukashevich had said Lavrov would not attend the talks, so the quick change of plans appeared significant. Iran considers Russia most receptive to its arguments among the six world powers: the United States, Russia, China, Britain, France and Germany. For that reason, Lavrov’s presence would add additional muscle to efforts to seal a preliminary deal that the West hopes will culminate with serious constraints on Iran’s ability to turn a peaceful nuclear program into making weapons. China also is more supportive of Iran than the United States and its allies are. Reporting Lavrov’s pending arrival, Russia’s RIA Novosti news agency quoted Deputy Foreign Minister Sergei Ryabkov as
saying Russia expects the talks will produce a “lasting result expected by the international community.” The Russian statement suggested a possible narrowing of differences, hours after Kerry met first with his European counterparts, then with Iranian Foreign Minister Mohammad Javad Zarif and Catherline Ashton, the EU’s top diplomat who convened the talks. Kerry arrived from Tel Aviv after meeting with Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu during which Kerry tried to defuse Israeli concerns about the Geneva talks. Israel strongly opposes any deal that even slightly lifts sanctions unless Iran is totally stripped of technology that can make nuclear arms. The talks primarily focus on the size and output of Iran’s enrichment program, which can create both reactor fuel and weaponsgrade material suitable for a nuclear bomb. Iran insists it is pursuing only nuclear
energy, medical treatments and research, but the United States and its allies fear that Iran could turn this material into the fissile core of nuclear warheads. Kerry said there were “some very important issues on the table that are unresolved.” He told reporters, “There is not an agreement at this point in time.” In earlier comments to Israeli television, Kerry suggested Washington was looking for an Iranian commitment to stop any expansion of nuclear activities that could be used to make weapons, as a first step. “We are asking them to step up and provide a complete freeze over where they are today,” Kerry said Thursday. The six powers negotiating with Tehran are considering a gradual rollback of sanctions that have crippled Iran’s economy. In exchange they demand initial curbs on Iran’s nuclear program, including a cap on enrich-
U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry shakes hands with European Union foreign policy chief Catherine Ashton before their meeting with Iranian Foreign Minister Mohammad Javad Zarif in Geneva Friday.
ment to a level that can be turned quickly to weapons use. The six have discussed ending a freeze on up to
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WEST NOBLE SCHOOL CORPORATION in Ligonier, IN is looking for substitute bus drivers. Training is included. Apply at: West Noble Transportation Office or call Kathy Hagen (260) 894-3191 ext. 5036
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Novae Corporation is a growing trailer manufacturer with locations in Markle, Columbia City, and North Manchester, Indiana. With our continued growth comes the need for additional qualified individuals at our Markle and North Manchester facilities in the following positions:
Mig Welders • Production welding experience of 2 or more years is required. • Ability to read blueprints, tape measures, and general knowledge of fabrication.
Assembly/Final Finish • Experience in construction and assembly. • Experience in wiring, decking, axle installation, metal hanging, and roofing. • Applicants must possess an eye for detail and strive to produce a quality product.
Shipping & Receiving • Forklift experience is preferred, but not required. • Ability to verify and keep records of incoming and outgoing shipments. • Prepare items (trailers and accessories) for shipment.
Automotive manufacturer in northeast Indiana has the following opening for a result-oriented Maintenance team member.
• General knowledge of preparation and painting process. • Know how to use powder guns and gauges. • Ability to determine paint flow, viscosity, and coating quality by performing visual inspections.
Must have extensive industrial electrical knowledge, mechanical aptitude, read/interpret electrical and electronic circuit diagrams and familiar with computers and programmable logic controllers.
All applicants must have the following: • High School diploma or GED. • Ability to pass pre-employment drug test. • Ability to lift 80 lbs. on a regular basis. • Proven dependability. • Excellent work and attendance history.
Experience with preventative maintenance programs and pneumatics. Must be able to work any shift. We offer a comprehensive beneﬁt package including Medical, Dental, Vacation, 401K, Holidays and more.
Novae Corp. is an equal opportunity employer and maintains a Drug and Alcohol Free Workplace for all employees. Job offers are contingent upon successful completion of a pre-employment drug screen, and employees must maintain compliance with the policy for the duration of employment. No phone calls please! Applicants that have already applied are still being considered.
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APPLY IN PERSON AT 761 W. High Street Hicksville, OH 43526 419-542-1420
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to begin as soon as possible. Experience and certifications in the welding field are required; a CWI certification is preferred. Pay will be based on experience and certification; benefits are included. Workbased experience will be used to obtain teaching license upon hire. Please send your resume with references to: Attn: Tim Holcomb 1607 Dowling Street Kendallville, IN 46755 Or by email to: tgholcomb@ impactinstitute.net Additionally, please complete the teaching application on our website: Click on the resources tab, employment opportunities. www.impactinstitute .net EOE Machinist
MACHINIST Large industrial repair center located in Wolf Lake, IN is looking for stable experienced Machinists. Large manual equipment experience a plus. No CNC work. Wage based on experience. Please apply to:
bmrgroup@ hotmail.com or Call 260 635-2195
At Trine University Now Hiring -
G&M Media Packaging is seeking a selfmotivated individual interested in working in a non-automotive environment to join our 2nd Shift maintenance team. The position will require you to have a proven background in trouble shooting automated equipment, carry out preventative and predictive maintenance programs and the ability to read prints and schematics when necessary to be able to trouble shoot electrical issues. A mechanical aptitude is a must, as it will be a very hands-on position. A background in metal stamping and tooling would definitely be a plus. The right individual must be willing to work overtime as needed and have demonstrated interpersonal skills and excellent attendance. You must be able to pass a drug screen and background check to be considered for the position. If you feel you fit the above qualifications and want to join a company that has competitive wages and excellent benefits, please reply via email to HR@gm-media packaging.com OR mail to: Human Resources P. O. Box 524 Bryan, Ohio 43506
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Pokagon State Park is now hiring for winter seasonal help. Positions available include toboggan workers, rental room attendants and laborers. Wages begin at $8.06/hour. Must be available weekends and during the Christmas school break. Must be able to lift 50 lbs repetitively, be 18 years of age or older, have reliable transportation to work and be able to work outside for extended periods of time. Interested applicants should contact the Park Office for further information at:
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All Positions Please call:
(260) 665-4811 to schedule an interview ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ Security
Security Officer Positions (Angola, Butler & Auburn Areas) $8.50 - $10.00 Securitas Security Services, USA is now accepting applications for Security Officers. We have open positions available in Angola, Butler & Auburn, IN. Some essential functions of the job include, but not limited to: Access control, observe and report suspicious activity, interior and exterior patrols. Qualified applicants must be at least 18 years of age, have a high school diploma or GED and must be able to pass a drug screen and background investigation. PLEASE APPLY AT: SECURITASJOBS .COM 260 436-0930 EOE/M/F/D/V Drivers Driver Trainees Needed Now! Learn to drive for US Xpress! Earn $800+ per week! No experience needed! CDL-Trained and Job Ready in 15 days! 1-800-882-7364 General 1st & 2nd shift CNC Machine openings Quake Manufacturing is looking for people to setup/run CNC Machines. Star/Citizen Swiss experience a plus. Hurco/Haas experience also a plus. Great compensation, Holidays, vacation, insurance, 401K. Email, fax, or mail resume. paulquake@quake mfg.com Fax: 260-432-7868 General EQUIPMENT FABRICATOR WANTED--2 years equipment fabrication or maintenance experience required. MIG and TIG welding skills required. Tools will be required. Starting scale $14-$18 based on aptitude scores and ex perience. Great Work Hours and Benefit Package. Career position, located in Ft. Wayne, IN. Indoor work w/ overtime. 260-422-1671, ext. 106. (A)
PART TIME (Fill-In) RECEPTIONIST NEEDED Must have strong organizational skills & ability to multi-task and prioritize. Email resume to:
resume.angola@ yahoo.com ✦
Sudoku Answers 11-09
GOBBLE UP ON SAVINGS AT ASHLEYHUDSON APTS! $99 Move-In Special 1 BR Apartments available Water, Sewer, Trash pickup, & Satellite TV service included in rent! Rental assistance available to those who qualify. Eligibility requirements: 62 years of age or older, disabled any legal age may apply. Rent based on all sources of income and medical expenses.
FREE HEAT! AS THE TEMPERATURE GOES DOWN SO DOES OUR RENT
DEPOSITS START AT
GRISWOLD ESTATES (260) 333-5457 900 Griswold Ct., Auburn, IN 46706 www.griswoldestates@ mrdapartments.com
A New Apartment Home Awaits You at
CROSSWAIT ESTATES FREE HEAT, WATER, SEWER & TRASH RESIDENTS PAY ELECTRIC ONLY LOW RENTAL RATES
Call today to schedule a Tour! 260-668-4415 199 Northcrest Road Angola, IN 46703 PETS WELCOME! Restrictions apply. www.mrdapartments.com E-mail to: crosswaitestates@ mrdapartments.com
Thanksgiving Special Open House 2 Days Only Nov. 8th & 9th $200 off 2nd Month’s rent $0 Application Fee • Free Heat & Water • Pet Friendly Community
CALL TARA TODAY! NELSON ESTATES
STORAGE Auburn Inside winter RV storage $40.00 monthly. 260 920-4665 after 7pm
HOMES FOR SALE All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise "any preference limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination." Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians; pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD Toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The toll-free telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275.
USDA 100% GOVERNMENT--Loans! Not just for 1st time buyers! All credit considered! Low rates! Buy any home anywhere for sale by owner or realtor. Academy Mortgage Corporation, 1119 Lima Road, Fort Wayne, IN 46818. Call Nick at 260-494-1111. NLMS146802. Some restrictions may apply. Equal Housing Lender. Se Habla Espanol. (A)
1815 Raleigh Ave., Kendallville 46755 email@example.com mrdapartments.com
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.
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)
County Line Roofing Tear offs, wind damage & reroofs. Call (260)627-0017
CHILD CARE ALBION Child Care available in smoke-free home. Close to schools & factories. 1st shift & after school Availability (260)564-3230
HOMES FOR RENT Angola Pine Canyon Lake 4 BR, 3 1/2 BA 4077 Sq. Ft. • 1000 Sq. Ft. deck. • 382 ft. Lake front, Year round rental, non sports lake. Beautiful home! $1,350. (843)450-7810
up to $1000.00
Antique & Collectible Show National Guard Armory 130 West Cook Rd. Ft. Wayne, IN Sat. Nov 9 • 10-5 Sun. Nov 10 • 10-4 $2 Admission Free Parking
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 Very nice dining room table, 6 chairs, custom pad, 2 leaves. $325. 260-495-4124
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
MUSIC Spinet Piano, Fruitwood finish, New condition $250 obo 260-488-6225
Angola-Crooked Lake $500 mo.+ Deposit, New Flooring/ No pets 432-1270/ 624-2878 Auburn Land contract, 3 BR garage, $500/mo. 260 615-2709 Kendallville 353 N. Main St. 3 BR $640/mo. + dep. & util. 318-5638 Waterloo Land contract, 3 BR garage, $450/mo. 260 615-2709
MOBILE HOMES FOR SALE Garrett MOBILE HOMES FOR AS LOW AS $550.00 A MONTH - LEASE TO OWN! WE HAVE 2 & 3 BR TO CHOOSE FROM. WE ALSO DO FINANCING. CALL KATT TODAY 260-357-3331
REALLY TRULY LOCAL...
KPC Phone Books Steuben, DeKalb, Noble/LaGrange
Poulen Chain Saw 14” works good, $25.00. Butler, (260) 760-0419
Junk Auto Buyer
Kendallville OPEN HOUSE 230 E. RUSH ST. SUNDAY, NOV. 10 1-4 The character of an old home with modern updates. Original wood floors, NEW windows, carpet, stainless appliances, bathroom & siding. 1650 sq. ft. main floor laundry & master BR. 2 large BR up, corner fenced lot w/driveway. $98,500. 260 760-5056
8 - 1 gal. Glass Jugs. No chips or cracks. Clean, ready to use. $40.00. Call or text, (574) 535-3124
All species of hard wood. Pay before starting. Walnut needed.
BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL
Cromwell Now Leasing Crown Pointe Villas Call (260) 856-2146 Handicap Accessible Equal Housing Opportunity “This institution is an equal opportunity provider, and employer.”
SETSER TRANSPORT AND TOWING
ATTENTION: Paying up to $530 for scrap cars. Call me 318-2571
Auburn $99 First Month 2BR-VERY NICE! SENIORS 50+ $465 No Smokers/ No Pets (260) 925-9525
MERCHANDISE UNDER $50
7' artificial Christmas tree w/standgreat condition $100 260-927-0221
WANTED TO BUY ASHLEY 506 South Union St. $500 before 11/10/13. $550 after • 668-4409
MERCHANDISE UNDER $50
HR Quinton Fitness Treadmill/Club Track 510. Asking $350. text - 260 349-2793
Angola ONE BR APTS. $425/mo., Free Heat. 260-316-5659
USED TIRES Cash for Junk Cars! 701 Krueger St., K’ville. 260-318-5555
Avilla 1 & 2 BR APTS $450-$550/ per month. Call 260-897-3188
AT YOUR SERVICE
Kendallville 1206 N Lima Rd. (SR3) Fri -Sat • 9-5 Household, Tools, (some old), Player Piano, DBL Garage door w/ track, Lawn Equip. & Lots of Miscellaneous!
Wolcottville 2 & 3 BR from $100/wk also LaOtto location. 574-202-2181
Ashley Hudson Apartments 830 W. State St. Ashley, In 46705 260-587-9171 For Hearing Impaired Only, Call TDD # 1-800-743-3333 This institution is an Equal Opportunity Provider & Employer.
NOW OFFERING WEEKLY RENTALS!
Hamilton Lake 2 BR, updated, large kitchen & LR, one block to lake, nice park, others available. $450/mo. (260) 488-3163
has an opening for
❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ Restaurants
APPLES & CIDER Mon.-Sat. • 9-5:30 Sun. • 11-5 GW Stroh Orchards Angola (260) 665-7607
CARS 2008 Dodge Caliber 4 DR, White, Looks Brand New $6500 Call 897-3805 2007 Cadillac DTS 49,500 mi, good cond., white pearl, new brakes $13,500/OBO Call Bret @ 260 239-2705 2003 Chevy Blazer LS 4 x 4, Blk, V6, Fact. Mag Wheels, ABS, CD, No rust, Very Good Cond.. $4950 /obo (260) 349-1324 1998 Olds Achieva 136,000 miles, Exc. cond. $2100/ obo (260)316-5450 1 & ONLY PLACE TO CALL--to get rid of that junk car, truck or van!! Cash on the spot! Free towing. Call 260-745-8888. (A) Indiana Auto Auction, Inc.--Huge Repo Sale Thursday, Nov. 14th. 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. (A)
TRUCKS 98 Ford F150XLT 4X4 4.6 V8, Miles 150,000, Auto/Air/Tilt/Cruise/ Pr.Windows/Locks Good Tires: $3900 Blakesley Auto Sales 260-460-7729
SUV’S 2002 Chevrolet Trailblazer, 197,000 miles, great shape many new parts, $3250.00. Call 260-693-4001 Don Weimer’s 2005 Toyota Sequoia SR5. 33,000 mi. Showroom new. (260) 336-0612
VANS 2002 Dodge Van 15 Passenger, Exc. Cond., New Tires, 58K, $6800. (260) 337-5175
MOTORCYCLES 1997 Harley Davidson 1200 Sportster, 26k mi. $3,500/obo 260 668-0048
MERCHANDISE UNDER $50
Coton de Tulear Puppies, Ready for Christmas, all white, 5 males. Call 260 668-2313
10 gal. Reptile Terrarium includes 2 lights, temp gauge & cover. $30.00 obo. Call or text, (260) 573-6851
FREE to good home: Kittens 12 weeks old, 1 Male, 1 Female , prefer to adopt together. (260) 349-9093
100 Firearm Publications. $20.00 for all. (260) 837-4775
SNOW EQUIPMENT Buhler Allied snowblower Model 6010 3 point hitch $1400.00 (260)337-5850
11 Boxes 20 ga. Slugs. $40.00 with belt (260) 349-3437 12’ Metal Single Person Tree Stand. $50.00. (260) 349-3437 13” RCA Color TV with Remote, $10.00. (260) 243-0383 1976 “Uncle Sam” Complete Set Bicentennial 7-Up Cans. $50.00. (260) 347-2291
AUTOMOTIVE/ SERVICES $ WANTED $ Junk Cars! Highest prices pd. Free pickup. 260-705-7610 705-7630
3 - 1 gal. Glass Jugs. 1 green, 2 brown, 1 brown has crack. Clean. $25.00. Call or text, (574) 535-3124 3 New 5”x5” Conabear Traps. $20.00. (260) 349-3437 4 ft. Christmas Tree in box & 2 boxes decorations & lights. $20.00. (260) 242-2689
Antique Single Bottom Plow. All metal except handles. $50.00. (260) 347-3388 Baby Bouncer Seat with netting, $5.00. Call or text, (260) 336-2109 Basket For Steps Very nice, clean. $15.00. (260) 927-5148 Casio Electric Piano. Model CTK-700. $50.00. Text for pic. (260) 573-9116 Chair. Good cond. Clean. No smoke, no dogs. Beige/gold with pattern. $45.00. (260) 349-1607 Collection of Cookbooks. All for $29.00 (260) 833-4232
Princess Diana Porcelain collectors doll, in box, $25.00. (260) 925-2579 Quilter Frame for hand quilting. $50.00. (260) 837-4775 Red Crushed Velvet, swivel, rocker chair. Good cond. $40.00. (260) 925-1125 Round Kerosene Heater. $40.00. (260) 837-4775 Round Table with 4 chairs, 2 leaves. Medium wood color. Call or text, (260) 336-2109 Sauder TV Entertainment Center with glass side shelves and drawers for CD/tapes. Opening for TV is 36wx24t. $50.00. (260) 349-2689
Colts Shower Curtain & Rug. Very nice, $25.00. (260) 927-5148
Set of Four Michelin Exalto A/S 205/50/R17 with good tread. $50.00. (260) 410-9600
Craftsman 1 1/2 h.p. Router with lite and 15 bit set. $35.00. (260) 833-2362
Sled with Ice Skates & Wreath attached. $25.00. (260) 347-0951
Craftsman 10” Mitre Chop Saw with 104 Tooth Blade, $45.00. (260) 833-2362 Craftsman 10” Variable Speed Band Saw, 3 blades, 2 sanding belts. $40.00. (260) 833-2362 Dark Brown Lined Trench Coat style. Size medium. Never worn. $10.00. (260) 414-2334 Desk with chair 41”lx31”hx18”d. Very nice, clean. $45.00. (260) 927-5148 Exercise Bicycle $15.00 (260) 925-2579 Exotic African Tree 4’ Very different, $15.00 (260) 927-1286 Extra large box material for crafts or quilts. $15.00. (260) 242-2689 Glass Top Electric Kitchen Range. Almond color, $45.00. (260) 854-2253 Glider Chair Bought from Vans in 2008. $45.00 (260) 927-1286 Homelite Electric Hedge Trimmer. Like new, $15.00. (260) 347-2291 Hot Point Refrigerator 18.5 cu. ft. Asking $40.00. (260) 833-1049 Larin 3 lb. Sausage Stuffer. 3 tubes in box. $30.00. (260) 349-3437 Like New Black Moby Wrap/Carrier $20.00. Call or text, (260) 336-2109 London Fog Winter Dress Coat, size 42. Gray, $25.00. Butler, (260) 760-0419 London Fog Winter Dress Coat, size 46. Tan, $25.00. Butler, (260) 760-0419 Longaberger Bread Basket. 1999 warm brown basket w/American Holly liner & protector. Great cond. $29.00. (260) 833-4232 Longaberger Sleigh Basket with liner & fabric. $25.00. (260) 347-0951 Maple Jenny Lind Crib No mattress, $20.00. (260) 833-2362 McCoy Kettle Jar & 3 matching dishes. $20 (260) 347-0951 Mens Slacks Size 38x30, 3 pair. $6.00. (260) 347-6881 Motorcycle Seats from a 2002 Honda Ace 750. Very good cond. $50.00. (260) 238-4285 Moving Picture Projector/Outside. 10 slides all season/holidays/nice for garage door, etc. $10.00. (260) 925-4570 Nice Oval Mirror on a wood stand. $40.00. (260) 761-3031 Office Desk Chair Good cond. $12.00 (260) 927-1286 Older Sewing Machine in cabinet. Works good, Fleetwood. $35.00. Butler, (260) 760-0419
4 Kasey Kahne pictures and coaster set. $50.00 obo. (260) 553-0709
Pair of 2675/65/18 Tires. Good shape, $50.00. (260) 768-9122
7 1/2 ft. Pre-lite Concord Fir pine Christmas tree. $35.00. (260) 318-4950
Poulan Pro Gas Blower/Vac. Brand new, used once. $50.00. (260) 665-5193
Sofa. Good cond. Clean. No smoke, no dogs. Beige/gold. $50.00. (260) 349-1607 Solid Oak Framed Cabinet & Shelves on casters.33”hx28”wx19”d $30.00. Fremont, (260) 243-0383 Solid Oak Framed Coffee Table with 2-sectioned tempered glass top. 4’Lx2’wx16”h. $40.00. Fremont, (260) 243-0383 St. Michaels Church Centennial Plate, $10.00. (260) 837-4775 Steel Toe Boots 9W Used little, w/Guards, black. $20.00 Butler, (260) 760-0419 Swivel Straight Christmas Tree Stand. $5.00. (260) 318-4950 TV Stand. Fits up to 52”. 2 shelves. $40.00. Wolcottville, (260) 854-9305 Twin Mattress $5.00. Fremont, (260) 243-0383 Very nice TV Cabinet with extra storage. Only $50.00. (260) 316-4606 W.W.II Wood Shipping Crate Box, $50.00. Text for pic. (260) 573-9116 Woman’s Black Leather 3/4 length coat. Size M. $20.00 cash only (260) 357-3753 Womans Brown Dansko shoe, Mary Jane style. Size 8 1/2-9. $35.00. (260) 318-4950 Wood Desk. 48x30, 2 drawers, removable shelves. $20.00. (260) 347-2291 Yard Swing Good cond., $50.00 (260) 243-8671
KPC LIMITATIONS LIMITATIONS OF LIABILITY: KPC assumes no liability or financial responsibility for typographical errors or for omission of copy, failure to publish or failure to deliver ad vertising. Our liability for copy errors is limited to your actual charge for the first day & one incorrect day after the ad runs. You must promptly notify KPC of any error on first publication. Claims for adjustment must be made within 30 days of publication and, in the case of multiple runs, claims are allowed for first publication only. KPC is not responsible for and you agree to make no claim for specific or consequential damages resulting from or related in any manner to any error, omission, or failure to publish or deliver.
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