SATURDAY November 2, 2013
Changing Their Tune Grant allows WN students to enjoy guitars
East Noble Leo
10 7 Bremen Churubusco
Weather Cloudy, chance of rain, high in the low 50s. Tonight’s low 32. Cooler Sunday.
Dwenger Angola 35 28
Woodlan 32 Prairie Heights 6
Page A6 Serving Noble & LaGrange Counties
Dem locked out of vote center meeting GOOD MORNING Change clocks when you go to bed tonight WASHINGTON (AP) — It’s time to fall back. Most Americans will be able to get an extra hour of sleep this weekend thanks to the annual shift back to standard time. The change officially occurs at 2 a.m. Sunday, but most people will set their clocks back before heading to bed tonight. Residents of Hawaii, most of Arizona and some U.S. territories don’t have to change since they do not observe daylight saving time. Public safety officials say this is also a good time to put a new battery in the smoke alarm, no matter where you live. Daylight saving time returns at 2 a.m. local time March 9.
BY BOB BRALEY email@example.com
ALBION — Thursday’s meeting of the Noble County Board of Elections included only a discussion of establishing vote centers in the county, but a prominent Democrat disputes their implementation. Vote centers were discussed for about an hour in an election board meeting that began in the Noble County Courthouse Thursday at 4 p.m., the same time the courthouse closed.
Courthouse security officers kept the door open and unlocked until about 4:30 p.m., but closed and locked the courthouse at that time with the meeting still under way. Third District Democratic Party Chairwoman Carmen Darland, who lives in Noble County, arrived at about 4:45 p.m. and was unable to join the meeting due to being locked out. During the meeting, Noble County Clerk Shelley Mawhorter proposed a different structure for
implementing vote centers than she had suggested previously. In a vote center system, any county resident can vote in any center countywide, but fewer centers are open, with more voting machines in each, Mawhorter said. Not every precinct has a polling place in the system. The law allowing vote centers says there must be at least one center for every 10,000 voters, Mawhorter said. With more than 27,000 voters in the county, that would mean Noble County would
need a minimum of three vote centers. But it makes more sense to establish a total of eight vote centers, Mawhorter said. In her current plan, there would be two centers in Kendallville and one each in Albion, Avilla, Cromwell, Rome City, Ligonier and Merriam. Mawhorter proposed Thursday that a vote center in each community would be open on the Thursday, Friday and Saturday before Election Day to facilitate SEE MEETING, PAGE A6
Shots fired at LAX
TSA officer killed, suspect in custody
LOS ANGELES (AP) — A suspected gunman was in custody following a shooting at Los Angeles airport that killed a TSA officer and wounded other people. LAX Police Chief Patrick Gannon says the gunman entered BOB BRALEY the terminal, pulled a rifle from a bag and began shooting. The gunfire continued at a screening was the master of ceremonies for the evening, A woman and child look at some of the children’s checkpoint before he entered a and Ron Levitz of Strawser Auction served as items up for auction at the Noble House Auction secured area. Officers took him auctioneer. Former residents of the shelters spoke Friday in the Kendallville Event Center. The auction into custody after a shootout. “As gave testimonials during the evening. “They taught and preceding dinner are a major fundraiser for you can imagine, a large amount me how to live. I owe Noble House Ministries a Noble House Ministries Inc., which operates the of chaos took place in this entire lot,” said one former Pilot House men’s shelter Noble House and Pilot House shelter ministries in incident,” he said. resident. Noble County. John O’Rourke of the Hawk radio A law enforcement official said 23-year-old suspect Paul Ciancia is from New Jersey and was wearing fatigues and carrying a bag containing a hand-written note that said he “wanted to kill TSA and pigs.” The official requested anonymity because he was not authorized to speak publicly. BY KATHRYN BASSETT Noble School Corp., which will was “disappointing when the rules A New Jersey police chief says AND MATT GETTS receive $25,000 after asking for of the game are hidden.” the suspect had apparently made firstname.lastname@example.org $50,000. The $25,000 will go toward references to suicide. Pennsville email@example.com Superintendent Ann Linson said making Kendallville Police Chief Allen Cummings says Schools in northeast Indiana the matching fund portion required Department Sgt. Chris Shearer a Paul Ciancia’s father had called could be a little safer with the help the funds to be spent after July full-time school resource officer him Friday saying another of of grant money recently awarded 1. Nowhere in the grant applicaat East Noble Middle School. his children had received a text by state officials. tion process did it indicate that Currently, Shearer works approxmessage from the suspect “in A total of eight school corpora- deadline date, she said. East Noble imately 15 hours per week at the reference to him taking his own tions in the area will receive a officials even asked someone life.” Cummings says the elder middle school. He is expected to combined $302,700 for school from the state if expenditures Ciancia, also named Paul, asked go full-time in January. resource officers or security made between Jan. 20 and June 30 him for help locating his son. The funds East Noble did not equipment. A law enforcement official would be acceptable. At that time, receive had been earmarked for The maximum grant allowed by East Noble officials were told they additional security cameras inside says a handwritten note in the the state is $50,000. Four school suspected gunman’s bag refers to could include expenditures made and outside the high school and corporations in this part of the how he believed his constitutional during that time period toward middle school. state will receive that amount. their matching fund requirement. Linson said the cameras eventu- rights were being violated by TSA Each school corporation searches and he’s a “pissed-off Only when the grant came ally will be installed anyway. patriot” upset at former Departwas required to provide its own back half accepted was the error “It just won’t be as fast as we ment of Homeland Security funds to match the grant amount realized. had expected,” she said. Secretary Janet Napolitano. The requested. “We’re not very happy,” The DeKalb Central school official was not authorized to The matching grant requirement Linson said. “We thought we had district’s director of safety, Dick SEE GRANTS, PAGE A6 SEE LAX, PAGE A6 caused some problems for the East everything in place.” She said it
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Info • The News Sun P.O. Box 39, 102 N. Main St. Kendallville, IN 46755 Telephone: (260) 347-0400 Fax: (260) 347-2693 Classifieds: (toll free) (877) 791-7877 Circulation: (260) 347-0400 or (800) 717-4679
Classifieds.................................B7-B8 Life..................................................... A3 Obituaries......................................... A4 Opinion ............................................. A5 Sports.........................................B1-B3 Weather............................................ A6 TV/Comics .......................................B6 Vol. 104 No. 302
EN grant less than expected
EN Theatre offers ‘Season for the Family’ BY DENNIS NARTKER firstname.lastname@example.org
KENDALLVILLE — “A Season for the Family” is the theme of the 2013-2014 East Noble Theatre season. Under the direction of Craig Munk, East Noble Theatre will present four major productions, all with family audiences in mind. Patrons again will have an opportunity to purchase season ticket packages assuring them of seats in Cole Auditorium at a lower cost than buying tickets for each show. Season tickets go on sale Nov. 18-22 at the Cole Auditorium box office, priced at $32 and $25 for
students and senior citizens. The box office will be open that week Monday through Friday from 4-6 p.m. The box office then will open Nov. 25 for tickets for “Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat” and “Breakfast With Santa.” Ticket forms soon will appear on the new East Noble Theatre website at eastnobletheatre. net. “Season tickets are a good savings and an opportunity to pick out the best seats in the house. They make a great Christmas present,” Munk said. “A Season for the Family” has been designed especially for
NO Minimum Purchase INTEREST-FREE WHEN PAID IN FULL WITHIN
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East Noble Theatre families and patrons, said Munk. The season opens with the Broadway musical “Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat” on Dec. 5, 6, 7 and 8. First produced on Broadway in 1982, the biblical story set to music later became a film starring Donny Osmond in 1999. For the first time in Munk’s East Noble Theatre directing career, he has doublecast the leading role of Joseph. Seniors Josh Ogle and Jonathan Kane will play Joseph on different performance dates. “Theater audiences may want to see the show twice,” Munk said. The show was last seen on Offer valid on furniture and bedding.
Sat., Nov. 2 9 AM-5 PM Mon., Nov. 4 9 AM-7 PM
the Munk Stage 16 years ago. Munk promises to return with all the color and spectacle of the first production. Tickets for each performance are priced at $12 and $10 for students and senior citizens. The annual “Breakfast with Santa” will be Saturday, Dec. 14, with breakfast and performances at 8:30 and 10:30 a.m. This event is not included in the season ticket package. Tickets cost $8. The second major production is the comedy “Harvey,” first performed on Broadway in 1944 and made into a movie starring Jimmy Stewart in 1950. Director
SEE THEATRE, PAGE A6
106 Peckhart Court Auburn, Indiana
260.927.8267 1/4 mile west of I-69 on State Road 8
THE NEWS SUN
AREA • STATE •
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 2013
Police Blotter •
East Noble event to honor veterans
Six booked into Noble County Jail
reported Thursday at 12:16 p.m.
KENDALLVILLE — Area veterans and their guests, current military personnel and the public are invited to East Noble High School’s annual Veterans Day program Monday, Nov. 11, at 8:15 a.m. in the East Noble gym. The program will include vocal performances, military and patriotic musical selections by the East Noble concert band and poems and speeches by East Noble students. AWorld War II veteran will be the guest speaker, and several veterans will be recognized. If there is a two-hour school delay due to weather, the program will move to 9:45 a.m.
ALBION — Six people were booked into the Noble County Jail Thursday and Friday, the county sheriff’s department said. • Donald William Allen, 45, of Albion was booked on a warant. No other information was released. • Cassandra L. Broom, 26, of Albion was charged with operating a vehicle while intoxicated-endangering a person. • Jose Luis Flores, 18, of Goshen was booked on a warrant for an alleged probation violation on an underlying conviction for possession of marijuana, hash oil or hashish. • Stevie Tyler Gillespie, 22, of Kendallville was booked on a warrant charging him with dealing in methamphetamine, possession of meth, possession of paraphernalia and driving while suspended. • Michael Ray Hoff, 39, was booked on a warrant for alleged failure to return to lawful detention. • Andrew G. Williamson, 26, of Monroeville was booked on a body attachment writ.
Teen cited for battery, disorderly conduct
S.R. 5 to close Monday south of Cromwell CROMWELL — S.R. 5 between C.R. 200N and C.R. 300N, south of Cromwell, is scheduled to close Monday morning. It will remain closed until the end of the day Friday, weather permitting, the Indiana Department of Transportation said. The closure is due to a pipe replacement. The detour follows U.S. 30 to S.R. 109 to U.S. 33 to S.R. 5.
Students in Mrs. Noll’s fourth-grade class at West Noble Elementary show the guitars they are now using in their music class. In the front, from left, are Natalia Alcala, Ella Stoner, Uma Bair, Mckenzie Tackett, Kayla Fry, Lupe Silva Barraza, Mariela Romero-Rodriguez and
Alia Najera. In the back row, from left, are Isaac Campos, Andy Garcia, Carlos Bonilla, Josiah Hoogsteen, Darren Reyes, Peter Bradley, Devin McLaughlin, Chastin Lang and Nickolice Bromley. The instruments were purchased with a grant from the Dekko Foundation.
West Noble Elementary buys guitars with grant BY BOB BUTTGEN email@example.com
LIGONIER — West Noble Elementary School students are playing a new tune this year, thanks to an innovative idea from a music teacher and grant from a local foundation. Toward the end of the last school year, the school’s music programs received what principal Mark Yoder called a generous grant from the Dekko Arts Foundation. The money was used to Guest preacher purchase 24 new guitars for for Family Day students. Staying local, the school WOLCOTTVILLE — purchased the instruments Gene Williams of North from Simple Sounds, a folk Carolina will be the guest music store in Shipshepreacher for Family Day wana owned by Gary and service Sunday at Liberty Linda Zehr. Linda is also Free Will Baptist Church, a graduate of West Noble Wolcottville. Worship begins at 11 a.m. schools. The instruments arrived A dinner will follow. All are welcome. For more informa- in August and took the tion, call Pastor Terry Hinds students’ collective breath away, according to Yoder, at 765-748-4244.
Religion Note •
who credited music teacher Megan Murphy for the new program that has been a huge hit with students. “I had been searching for a unique and fun way to engage students in music class, and what’s cooler than a guitar?” asked Murphy. Murphy said she was inspired at a music education conference last year when she happened upon a Mariachi session led by two prestigious music educators. “What better way to celebrate diversity and learn about world music than through guitar?” she asked. Using a combination of Mariachi and folk curriculum, the fourthgraders at West Noble are getting a fresh new look at music class, as well as the opportunity to learn to play guitar. This is a unique challenge not only for the
fourth-graders at West Noble, but also for their music teachers, she noted. She would like to expand the program and bring more community groups into the school. “I would love to have parents, local musicians and other West Noble students involved in this curriculum,” Murphy said. “I only know what I have learned from a book, but there are so many knowledgeable people in this community who could strengthen our Mariachi program and give students a first-hand performance experience.” Anyone interested in becoming involved with this program and who would like to help teach a class or give a performance may contact Murphy at West Noble Elementary School, 894-3199, ext. 1070, or by email at murphym@ westnoble.k12.in.us.
Kiwanis Holiday Loaf now on sale A total of 47 area businesses are now selling Holiday Loaf for $4 each to support Children First. Auburn Kiwanis Club members began baking the pumpkin-flavored loaves this weekend at Auburn Presbyterian Church. In 1971, baker Erton Manon offered his recipe to Kiwanis as a fundraising project to benefit Children First. Volunteers from both organizations have partnered to bake, wrap and sell “pumpkin bread” in area communities. Many local businesses agree to sell the bread on behalf of Kiwanis, with proceeds benefiting Children First. “It’s good for the community, because the proceeds support services to children and families. My customers like having the opportunity to purchase it while in the store, and having Holiday Loaf available encourages shoppers,” said Karen Butler, owner of Auburn’s Legacy Hallmark: “It’s a win/win for the entire community.” For the past two years Hart’s in Waterloo has sold the most loaves. Businesses where Holiday Loaf is sold: Ashley: Farmers State Bank; Auburn: A Cut Above, Auburn Chrysler, Auburn City Hardware, Beacon Credit Union, Ben Davis Ford, Buttermore Appliance,
Volunteers from Lakewood Park Christian School help Friday with the Holiday Loaf project to support Children First. Amina Thompson sorts loaves into rows for Landon Krafft, who wraps them in plastic.
Campbell & Fetter Bank, Carbaugh Jewelers, Classic City NAPA, Community State Bank, Farmers & Merchants Bank, Heimach Center,
Regional Roundup • Man who eluded police charged
Walk seeks citizenship path
FORT WAYNE — A Fort Wayne man who was arrested Thursday after evading police for days was charged on Friday, our news partner, NewsChannel 15, reports. Stephen Dale Walker, 34, faces seven felony charges and and three misdemeanors following a shooting that left his wife and stepdaughter injured. Walker was spotted Thursday by an officer walking in the trailer park where the shooting took place. The officer chased him until Walker got into a car. After a vehicle pursuit, Walker drove off the road and through a fence where police were able to arrest him.
CARMEL — A group of 11 clergy and leaders from Indiana’s Fifth Congressional District began a four-day pilgrimage Friday covering nearly 50 miles asking Congresswoman Susan Brooks to publicly support a path to citizenship. The group began in Indianapolis and will travel to Anderson. According to a press release, they will ask voters to communicate their support for a pathway to citizenship to the congresswoman. They also said they will hold vigils at Brooks’ office in Carmel, in a local county jail where many immigrants are detained and forcibly separated from their families, and at Brooks’ office in Anderson.
DeKalb County Council on Aging, Legacy Hallmark, Mettert’s Water Care, Peoples Federal Savings Bank, Richards Restaurant, Satisfaction Style Salon/Upword Living, Shear Expressions Salon, Sprinkling Can, The Star newspaper office; Garrett: Beacon Credit Union, Garrett Hardware, Garrett New Market Grocery, Hair Depot, Peoples Federal Savings & Loan; Corunna: Albright’s Grocery; Waterloo: Farmers State Bank, Hart’s, Peoples Federal Savings Bank; St. Joe: Sechler’s Pickle Store; Butler: Donaldson’s Ace Hardware, Farmers and Merchants State Bank, NAPA; Kendallville: Baker’s Fruit & Flower Farm, Rural King; Albion: Albion Village Foods, Community State Bank; Ligonier: Campbell & Fetter Bank; Avilla: Peoples Federal Savings Bank; Angola: Accents, Campbell & Fetter Bank, Farmers & Merchants Bank, Panache SalonSpa, Rural King; Fremont: Pickle Factory — Outlet Mall; and Hamilton: Farmers State Bank. Children First provides services for families and children in five northeast Indiana counties — DeKalb, LaGrange, Noble, Steuben and Whitley.
Government Calendar •
Stolen trailer recovered ROME CITY — A trailer stolen in Rome City was recovered in Kendallville, the Rome City Town Marshal’s Office said. The trailer was stolen from the 400 block of Washington Street, Rome City. The theft was reported Thursday at 3:55 p.m. It was recovered in the 1100 block of Perkins Street, Kendallville, by the Kendallville Police Department at 5:06 p.m. Thursday.
Tools taken KIMMELL — Someone stole tools from the 6300 block of West Lincoln Street, Kimmell, the Noble County Sheriff’s Department said. Stolen items were a new frame-nail gun, an 18-volt DeWalt drill, a Black & Decker hammer drill and screw bits. The drills were in black cases, and the screw bits were in a purple sandwich container. The theft was reported Thursday at 10:32 a.m.
Vehicle gone through ALBION — Someone went through an unlocked vehicle in the 0000 block of West C.R. 300N, the Noble County Sheriff’s Department said. The criminal mischief was reported Thursday at 11:05 a.m.
Minor cited for possession of alcohol ALBION — A minor was cited for possession of alcohol at Central Noble High School, the Noble County Sheriff’s Department said. The incident was
KENDALLVILLE — A 16-year-old girl from Kendallville was cited for battery and disorderly conduct after an incident at East Noble High School, the Kendallville Police Department said. Police and school officials investigated a report at about noon that a student had been battered, leading to the citations. The case will be forwarded to the Noble County Probation Department.
Pickup, SUV collide ALBION — A pickup and sport-utility vehicle collided Tuesday, the Noble County Sheriff’s Department said. Brook Hearld, 17, of Albion was stopped on C.R. 50W at a stop sign at C.R. 100N when she failed to yield the right of way and pulled a 2001 Chevy G-10 into the path of a westbound 2000 Jeep Grand Cherokee driven by Brady A. Shoda, 49, of Columbia City. No injuries were reported. Damage was estimated at $5,001$10,000.
Three vehicles collide with animals ALBION — Three vehicle-animal collisions with no injuries were reported Tuesday and Wednesday, the Noble County Sheriff’s Department said. • Jason M. Koontz, 28, of Cromwell was on a priority run in a Noble County Sheriff’s Department police cruiser when it hit a raccoon on C.R. 400S near C.R. 400E Tuesday at 8:45 p.m. • A deer jumped into a pickup truck driven by Jeromie J. Bengs, 42, of Kendallville on C.R. 150E near C.R. 450N Tuesday at 9:48 p.m. • A car driven by Rachel A. Sloan, 17, of Albion hit a deer on C.R. 150E near C.R. 450N Wednesday at 7:38 a.m.
Burglar takes safe containing rare coins SHIPSHEWANA — Someone entered a Rainbow Lake home, just southeast of Shipshewana, and walked away with a small safe that contained rare coins, police said. The homeowner told police the burglar entered his home Thursday and removed the safe from its hiding place inside his bedroom closet. He said the safe contained a large amount of gold and silver coins as well as other family items. Police are asking anyone with information about this crime to contact the LaGrange County Sheriff’s Department at 463-7491.
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Noble County Board of Commissioners meets in executive session at 8 a.m. in the Commissioners Room of the Noble County Courthouse. A regular session follows there at 8:30 a.m. Noble County Council meets at 1 p.m. in the Commissioners Room of the Noble County Courthouse. Kendallville Plan Commission meets at 7 p.m. in City Hall.
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East Noble school board meets at 6 p.m. in the central office, 126 W. Rush St., Kendallville. Kendallville Aviation Board of Commissioners meets at 7 p.m. at the airport, Airport Road, north of Kendallville. Noble County Board of Zoning Appeals meets at 7 p.m. in the Dekko Room of the Noble County Office Complex-South.
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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 2013
Red Cross offers tips to avoid cooking fires FORT WAYNE — The American Red Cross responds to thousands of fires in peoples’ homes every year and most of those fires occur while someone is cooking. The focus of this year’s National Fire Prevention Week was “Prevent Kitchen Fires” and the Red Cross is offering tips for avoiding fires in the kitchen. Last year, the American Red Cross of Northeast Indiana responded to 157 single family or apartment fires. “Here in northeast Indiana, we see firsthand the destruction a cooking fire can cause,” said Katherine Mac Aulay, executive director. “These emergencies can be prevented and we urge everyone to follow these steps to help avoid a fire in their home.” • Keep and eye on what you fry. The cook should not wear loose clothing or dangling sleeves while cooking. They should also stay in the kitchen and never leave cooking food unattended. If they must leave the kitchen, for even a short period of time, they should turn off the stove. Other ways to avoid cooking fires include the following: • Fires can start when the heat is too high. When frying food, if the cook sees smoke or the grease starts to boil, turn the burner off. • Keep children and pets at least three feet away from the stove. • Clean and clear the area around the stove before turning on the heat. • Turn pot handles to the back of the stove so no one bumps them or
pulls them over. • Move things that can burn away from the stove – items such as dish towels, bags, boxes, paper and curtains. Keep a pan lid or a cookie sheet nearby. Use it to cover the pan if it catches on fire. This will put out the fire. The pan is on fire — If the pan catches fire, don’t move it. Slide a pan lid or cookie sheet on top of the pan to take the air away and put the fire out. Turn off the heat. Keep the lid on the pan until it cools. Never try to stop a grease or oil fire with water — it will only make the fire bigger. Oven microwave fires — If something catches fire in the oven, keep the door closed. Call 9-1-1 so firefighters can make sure the fire didn’t spread to the walls. If a fire occurs in the microwave, keep the door closed and unplug the microwave if you can. Don’t use it until a repairman checks it. Stop, drop and roll — If a fire occurs and someone’s clothes are on fire, they should stop where they are immediately, drop to the floor, cover their face with their hands and roll over and over to suffocate the flames. Keep doing it until the fire is out. Just get out — Leave the home and call the fire department from outside. Make sure everyone in the home gets out — fast. Once outside, stay out. Never go back inside a burning building.
Honor Rolls • South Side Elementary
Wayne Center Elementary School
3rd Grade All A’s Sofia Colbert, Khloe Pankop, Elliot Rouch, Malori Smith, Jenna Trout All A’s & B’s Emily Ade, Isabel Aker, Ally Blackburn, Mariana Castro, Emily Ceron, Justice Christianson, Gracie Cocks, Cale Ernsberger, Ronan Fisher, Allison Gray, Lynnea Gruszczyk, Nellie Herrera, McKenna Howard, Summer Krill, Ruby Medina, Trey Miller, Treyce Moschel, Kati Mosley, Chloe Mountz, Justin Pegan, Collin Renkenberger, JoAnna Rugg, Jordan Rusmisel, Abraham Salazar, Kaiden Schambers, Kaitlyn Sparkman, Hailey Stacy, Zayn Stark, Brianna Wagner 4th Grade All A’s Kayden Fuller, Sophia Gruszczyk, Cassidy Hire, Zack Isaac, Hayley Kline, Sydney Miller, Drew Sillaway, Isaac Slone, Lacie Stanley All A’s & B’s Omar Barrientos, Spencer Denton, Diego Dominguez, Darren Donat, Canaan Gamble, Andrew Johnson, Alondra Loera-Gomez, Mikiah McDonald, Ryan Mollett, Kylee Savoie, Sandra Silva-Marin, Lukas Swager, Ian Torres 5th Grade All A’s Judy Arnold, Kyle Blackburn, Justin Brown, Holly Butler, Katie Clark, Jasmine Evers, Hannah Hartman, Alivia Hubbart, Walker Leamon, Brenda Rodriguez, Josh Rusmisel, Cole Schupbach All A’s & B’s Abigail Anderson, Emma Bartley, Kallie Cocks, Jose Dominguez, Bianca Everson, Ethan Fuller, Lydia Gisel, Jacob Graden, Alissa Hamann, Eli Hanson, Draven Hensley, Justin Marcellus, Alisha McNamara, Abby Moore, Madison Pegan, Cristian Sanchez, Shanna Sanford, Megan Stanley, Mackennzie Wisner, Hunter Woodward 6th Grade All A’s Lucas Denton, Jordan Jollief, Isaiah Magner, Brandon Meza, Delaney Norman, Mychaela Somkit, Ian Trout, Haylie Wallen All A’s & B’s Mario Castro, Kayla Charles, Kelsey Coney, Gage Ernsberger, Lily Fields, Austin Hull, Lauryn Isaac, Edgar Maldonado, Destany Targgart, Aaron Wagne
All A’s and Satisfactories Third Grade: Emalee Allen, Taryn Schlemmer, Jada Simpson, Owen Ritchie, Sadie Helmkamp, Addison Dills, Logan Swager Fourth Grade: Keegan Foster, Madison Farlow, Breanna Arnold, Brinley Beaupre Fifth Grade: Shayla Bowker, Josie Stevenson, Leah Strong, Kayla Desper, Manal Ali, Kyler Corbin, Torre Gamble, Maliah Hampshire, Ryan Johnson Sixth Grade: Rylee Cripe, Alexis Ortiz, Lindsay Smith, Shay Swager, Rachel Weber, Haley Groff, Hayden Jones, Tyler Stinson, Keeley Vaught, Shauntay Velazquez, Olivia Whetsel All A’s, B’s, and Satisfactories Third Grade: Joe Brumfield, Eric Crupe, Griffin Mullins, Brycen Ortiz, Laney Schlichtenmyer, Gracie Schoof, Ray Strong, Brayton Bowen-Heiniger, Alyssa Ball, Kya Mosley, Dale Groff, Olivia Slone, Lotus Sibert, Braydon Schocke Fourth Grade: Ethan Freed, Lucas Freeze, Rachel Murad, Brayden Risedorph, Josh Ritchie, Collin Stackhouse, ColeWilson, Tyler Mapes, Jackson Meyer, Chloe Medina, Elizabeth Sells, Kainon Carico, Evan Eggering, Kaitlyn Ray, Luke Mory, Alayna Collins, Shoshawnee Hillier, Michael Deetz, Jaylyn Howell, Sierra Kammerer Fifth Grade: Avan Beiswanger, Hudson Burke, Savanah Lagemann, Grace Ratliff, Lori Strong, Lynn Strong, Jasney Combs, Madalyn Lipscomb, Emma Emma Larson Sixth Grade: Chandler Eggering. Mikayla Frazier, Jack Joest, Chelsea Lewis, Keagan McCreery, Luke McCue, Bryce Arnold, Juan Espinoza, Katelyn Lipscomb, Jezlynn Shaw, Sam Sibert
Make a plan — The Red Cross recommends that households develop a fire escape plan and practice it at least twice a year with everyone who lives in the home. People should know two ways to escape from every room and designate a place to meet outside the home in case of a fire. Other safety steps include: Follow the escape plan in case of fire. Get out, stay out, and call 9-1-1 or the local emergency number. Install smoke alarms on every level of the house and inside bedrooms. Replace batteries in smoke alarms at least once a year. Test each alarm monthly by pushing the test button. Download the Red Cross First Aid App to get access to life-saving information on what to do for common, everyday first aid emergencies including burns. The app is available in the Apple App Store and on Google Play for Android. The American Red Cross shelters, feed and provide emotional support to victims of disasters; supply about 40 percent of the nation’s blood; teach skills that save lives; provideinternational humanitarian aid; and support military members and their families. The Red Cross is a not-for-profit organization that depends on volunteers and the generosity of the American public to perform its mission. For more information, visit redcross.org or Twitter at @RedCross.
Christmas brunch topic of healthy eating class KENDALLVILLE — Plan to join the staff at Parkview Noble Hospital as they share tips and hints to help you cook healthy this holiday season. See how easy it is to make your holiday meals tasty, special and healthy. This is the fifth year Parkview Noble has offered a Healthy Holiday Recipes program. The topic of this year’s presentation is Christmas brunch. This free community education program takes place Thursday at 6 p.m. at the hospital in the Noble 1,2 and 3 meeting rooms.
Participants will get to sample all the prepared dishes and will receive printed copies of all recipes. Presenting the program will be Parkview chef Stan Horne, along with Parkview Noble dietitian Julia Just, RD. Seating is limited and reservations are required. To reserve a place in the class, or for more information, call Parkview Noble Hospital Community Relations office at 888737-9311, ext. 78161, or 347-8161 for more information or to reserve your seat.
Limberlost Public Library • Here are the programs coming up at the Limberlost Public Library: • MineCRAFT — Mondays, Nov. 4, 18 and 25, at 4 p.m. Children can play the game and make fun Minecraft inspired creations! This is a BYOD program, so participants need to bring their own device or computer. • Music & Movement — Mondays, Nov. 4 and 25, at 6:30 p.m. Music & Movement is open to children of all ages. Lively music will keep everyone stretching, dancing, shaking, hopping, bopping, twisting and jumping. Kids will be playing with shakers, socks, hula hoops, bean bags, pom-poms and more. • One Stroke Painting Class — Tuesday, Nov. 5, at 5 p.m. Adults can learn One Stroke Painting at the library. They will decorate a tile with beautiful fruit for just $25.00. Fee covers all supplies; registration is required. • Football Night: Part 1 — Wednesday, Nov. 6, at
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4 p.m. Teens will show off their favorite team colors at Football Night: Part 1! They will create an awesome wind sock to display in their yard and learn tons of fun facts about football, too. • Preschool Storytime: Art — Thursdays, Nov. 7 and 14, at 10 a.m. and Thursday, Nov. 14, at 6:30 p.m. Preschool Storytime is open to children 2-6 years of age. With art as the theme this month, children will be creating masterpieces. They will see art through books and learn about it through music and crafts. Book Buddies will replace Preschool Storytime on Nov. 21 at 10 a.m. • Family Game Night — Thursday, Nov. 7, at 6 p.m. Families can stay late at the library and spend quality time together. The library has a variety of games families can play, including the Wii. Snacks will be provided. Registration is requested, but not required.
Area Activities • Today S.T.A.R. Bazaar: Booths of crafters and vendors offering all your holiday needs. Noble County Public Library Central, 813 E. Main St., Albion. 8 a.m. Holiday Bazaar: All types of crafts, Avon products, jewelry, baked goods and much more. Drawing for hand-quilted wall hanging. Parking at rear of church. Handicap access ramp available. Wolcottville United Methodist Church, West County Line Road, Wolcottville. 9 a.m. Luckey Hospital Museum: The Luckey Hospital Museum began when Dr. James E. Luckey’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 given to the top three players. Kendallville Public Library, 221 S. Park Ave., Kendallville. 10 a.m. 343-2010 Narcotics Anonymous Meeting: Narcotics Anonymous is a fellowship for those who have a problem with any drug, legal or illegal, including alcohol. This meeting may be attended by anyone, but we ask that verbal participation be limited to those who have (or who think they may have) a problem with drugs. For more information, call 427-9113 or go to na.org. Club Recovery, 1110 E. Dowling St., Kendallville. 12:30 p.m. Turkey Supper: Dine in or carry out your supper. Children under 3 eat free. Rome City United Methodist Church, 297 Washington St., Rome City. 4 p.m. Holiday Mission Auction: Salad and dessert bar begins at 5 p.m. with the auction at 6 p.m. Many one-of-akind items, decorations, bake items, quilts, crafts and more. Door prizes awarded. Sponsored by the Ashley-Hudson United Methodist Women. Proceeds to local and national mission projects. Ashley Fire Station, South Union Street, Ashley. 5 p.m.
Paws for a Cause: Benefit for homeless animals. Auction, wine tasting, beers and food. Must be 21 to attend. Proceeds to Humane Society of Noble County. $25 per person or $40 per couple Mid-America Windmill Museum, 732 S. Allen Chapel Road, Kendallville. 6 p.m. 347-2334 Public Euchre Party: Sponsored by Mongo Lions Club. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. Games begin at 7 p.m. Prizes awarded. $2 donation per person. Refreshments available. Proceeds to scholarship fund. Mongo Fire Station, S.R. 3, Mongo. 6:30 p.m.
Sunday, Nov. 3 Christmas Bazaar: Crafts, home-canned goods, baked goods, fudge, other candies and more. St. Mary’s School, 228 N. Main St., Avilla. 9 a.m. Bingo: Bingo games. Warm ups at 12:30 pm 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., Kendallville. 5:30 p.m.
Monday, Nov. 4 Bingo: For senior citizens every Monday. Noble County Council on Aging, 111 Cedar St., Kendallville. Noon. Lego Club: Create and play with Legos during this after school club for grades K-5! Kendallville Public Library, 221 S. Park Ave., Kendallville. 3:30 p.m. 343-2010 Lego Quest: Stop after school to have some fun playtime with Legos. Geared towards children in grades K-5. Limberlost Public Library, 164 Kelly St, Rome City. 4 p.m. 854-3382 Zumba Class: Free. Presence Sacred Heart Home, 515 N. Main St., Avilla. 6 p.m. 897-2841 Little River Chorus rehearsal: Little River Chorus of Sweet Adelines International, a national barbershop organization for women, rehearses every Monday. The group is open to new members. For more information, call 260-475-5482. Fairview Missionary Church, 525 E. C.R. 200N, Angola. 6 p.m. Kendallville Lions Club: Club meets first, third and fifth Mondays. American Legion Post 86, South Main Street, Kendallville. 6:15 p.m.
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Deaths & Funerals • James Kilgore
LAGRANGE — James F. Kilgore, 72, of LaGrange, died Thursday, Oct. 31, 2013, in IU Health Goshen Hospital, Goshen. Mr. Kilgore was a lifetime resident of LaGrange. He retired Mr. Kilgore from the Indiana Department of Transportation in highway maintenance and he was also a barber in LaGrange. He was born Oct. 15, 1941, in Fawn River Township, Michigan, to Charles Albert and Virginia (Minzey) Kilgore. Surviving are two sons and daughters-in-law, Ken (Mary) Kilgore and Charles D. (Cindy) Kilgore, all of LaGrange; two stepdaughters, Hillari Bates of LaGrange and Laura (Robert) Frend of Wawaka; several grandchildren; one brother, Dave (Michelle) Kilgore of Kendallville; and one sister, Pat Forsyth. He was preceded in death by his parents and two sisters, Sally Brinkman and Nancy Martin. Graveside services will be at 3 p.m. today in Greenwood Cemetery with Pastor Sam Weimer officiating. Young Family Funeral Home in Kendallville is in charge of arrangements. Condolences may be sent to the family at www. youngfamilyfuneralhome. com.
LOGANSPORT — Lonnie E. VanDyne, 56, of Logansport died Thursday, Oct. 31, 2013, at his residence. Mr. VanDyne worked for Kauffman manufacturing. He was a United States Navy veteran. Mr. VanDyne Born on May 28, 1957, He was born May 28, 1957, to Ronald and Shirley (Elston) VanDyne. They survive. He married Connie Popejoy on Aug. 2, 1989, in Logansport. She survives. Also surviving are two sons, Timothy (Marsha) Bullock of Logansport and Jeremy Pion of Fort Wayne; three daughters, Esther Bullock of Monticello, Jennifer VanDyne and her fiance Alex Donathen of Logansport, and Stephaine May of Fort Wayne; two brothers, Ricky (Teresa) VanDyne of Angola and Randy (Deb) VanDyne of Salem Center; four granddaughters; and two grandsons. A celebration of life service will be held at noon Saturday, Nov. 30, at the Ashley Church of God in Ashley, with Pastor Randy VanDyne officiating. Visitation will be held from 11 a.m. until time of services. Memorials are to the American Cancer Society. Gundrum Funeral Home in Logansport and Cass County Crematory are in charge of arrangements. Memorials are to the American Cancer Society. You may sign the guestbook and leave online condolences at www. gundrumcares.com.
Wannetta Begley PLEASANT LAKE — Wannetta A. ‘‘Susie’’ Begley, 95, died Thursday, Oct. 31, 2013. Visitation will be from 3-6 p.m. Sunday at Johnson Funeral Home, Hudson. Graveside services will be at 1 p.m. Monday at Wright Cemetery, Hudson.
Obituaries appear online at this newspaper’s Web site. Please visit the Web site to add your memories and messages of condolence at the end of individual obituaries. These messages from friends and family will be attached to the obituaries and accompany them in the online archives.
Clarence Miller GOSHEN — Clarence L. Miller, 82, of Goshen died Friday, Nov. 1, 2013, at St. Joseph Medical Center, Mishawaka. Visitation will be from 5-8 p.m. Sunday and from 2-4 and 6-8 p.m. Monday at Woodlawn Mennonite Church, 62861 C.R. 41, Goshen. Funeral services will be at 10 a.m. Tuesday at Woodlawn Mennonite Church. Burial will be in Woodlawn Cemetery, Goshen. Miller-Stewart Funeral Home in Middlebury is in charge of arrangements.
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FAA relaxing electronics restrictions LONDON (AP) — The U.S. Federal Aviation Administration says it is relaxing restrictions on the use of smartphones and other electronics inside flights by American carriers. Passengers are still barred from making calls or downloading data off a cellular network, but the OK on using laptops, consoles, e-readers, and other electronics at the beginning and end of each flight will come as a relief to many travelers. Here’s a look at what may be in store for air travelers in the rest of the world.
Will others follow the FAA’s footsteps? That seems likely. Across the Atlantic, Britain’s Civil Aviation Authority on Friday said it welcomed the FAA’s move, noting that electronic devices were a fact of modern life and “naturally passengers want to use them when they fly.” Still, it said that European authorities in Brussels would have the final say over whether to loosen rules across the continent. One academic who has studied the issue said European regulators first followed America’s lead in banning the use of the devices during takeoff and landing and were likely to follow America’s lead again now that the situation had changed. “American safety is regarded as a gold standard,” said Joseph Lampel, a professor of strategy and innovation at London’s City University and a critic of the current rules. He acknowledged that European regulators had become increasingly independent of their American counterparts, but said it still seemed likely that they would relax the restrictions, which he said “never made any sense.”
A passenger checks her cell phone before a flight, Thursday, in Boston. The Federal Aviation Administration issued new guidelines Thursday, under which passengers will be able There was no answer at the European Aviation Safety Agency on Friday, a public holiday in some parts of Europe.
What happens if not everyone agrees to follow the rules? Conceivably, a passenger traveling from New York to London would be allowed to use a games console on takeoff but would have to turn it off before landing. If that passenger took the same plane home, he or she would have to turn the console off on takeoff but be allowed to use it on landing. It’s a confusing scenario aviation officials say they’re working to avoid. “That’s exactly the kind of situation that (the International Civil Aviation Organization) is trying
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HARLINGEN, Texas (AP) — In a Texas abortion clinic, about a dozen women waited Friday to see the doctor, already aware that they would not be able to end their pregnancies there. A day after a federal appeals court allowed most of the state’s new abortion restrictions to take effect during a legal challenge, about a third of Texas’ clinics were barred from performing the procedure. Thursday’s ruling made Texas the fourth and largest state to enforce a provision requiring doctors who perform abortions to have
admitting privileges in a nearby hospital. In places such as the Rio Grande Valley and rural West Texas, the mandate put hundreds of miles between many women and abortion providers. Anti-abortion groups welcomed the court’s surprise decision, which they insisted would protect women’s health. The ruling came just a few days after a lower federal court put the law on hold. If women did not know about the ruling before they arrived at Reproductive Services of Harlingen, clinic administrator Angie
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to use devices to read, work, play games, watch movies and listen to music, from the time they board to the time they leave the plane.
to mitigate right now,” said spokesman Anthony Philbin. “Our main concern is that we don’t want to see separate regulations set in place in different places in the world.” Philbin said a group of international state and industry representatives is currently studying the issue.
How are international airlines reacting? Airlines across the globe said they were still digesting the FAA’s turnaround, but a few of them released statements suggesting they both expected and welcomed similar moves elsewhere. Air New Zealand, the country’s national carrier, said it seemed “probable that a similar approach will be adopted in this jurisdiction in time.” Qantas,
Australia’s largest airline, said in a statement that it was “always interested in regulatory developments that could benefit passengers” and would be looking closely at the FAA’s decision. British Airways didn’t offer an opinion on the FAA decision, but noted it had recently become the first airline to allow customers to use their cell phones as soon as the plane left the runway. German airline company Lufthansa, which has long championed the use of data services in the cabin, welcomed the FAA decision but said it was concerned that rules might now vary according to the airline or the destination. “We hope these standards will be featured worldwide,” spokesman Michael Lamberty said.
Reinstatement of abortion law closes Texas clinics
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Tristan told them. Abortions are a two-day process in Texas. On Fridays, women arrive here for their initial consultation with the doctor. On Saturdays, they return for the procedure. Despite Tristan’s explanation that they would not be able to have abortions on Saturday, some women decided to stay on the slim hope that something would change. A panel of judges at the 5th Circuit Court of Appeals in New Orleans ruled that Texas can enforce the law while a lawsuit challenging the restrictions moves forward. The law that the Legislature passed in June also bans abortions at 20 weeks and, beginning in September 2014, requires doctors to perform all abortions in
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surgical facilities. But it’s the provision about admitting privileges that has idled Dr. Lester Minto’s hands here in Harlingen, near the Texas-Mexico border. After the law was adopted, the clinic began preparing to close, shredding old patient records and drawing down their inventory, ordering only enough supplies to keep going for a month at a time. Minto, who has been performing abortions for 30 years, predicted the women he sees would take dangerous measures in their desperation. He made clear he would not perform abortions Saturday if they remain prohibited, but he did not rule out taking other steps in the future.
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Wall Street • BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Friday’s Close: Dow Jones Industrials High: 15,649.40 Low: 15,543.25 Close: 15,615.55 Change: +69.80 Other Indexes Standard&Poors 500 Index: 1761.64 +5.10 NYSE Index: 10,018.15 +8.50 Nasdaq Composite Index: 3922.04 +2.33 NYSE MKT Composite: 2428.83 —15.41
THE NEWS SUN
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 2013
End the Fed I’ve always avoided reporting on the Federal Reserve. I know it’s more important than much of the stuff I cover, but it’s so boring. How can I succeed on TV reporting on the Fed? Fed chairs even work at being dull. Alan Greenspan said he tried to be obscure because he didn’t want to spook markets. He called his obfuscation “Fedspeak.” It’s a far cry from the clarity of his language — and principles — when he was young and a disciple of libertarian Ayn Rand. Outgoing Fed Chairman JOHN Ben Bernanke and his likely successor, Janet STOSSEL Yellen, are almost as boring. But we should watch what they do. The Fed can destroy your savings and your future. The current crew of Fed bureaucrats has raised the Fed’s balance sheet to a stunning 4 trillion dollars. As Sen. Rand Paul’s The Fed was created father, to prevent bank runs. retired congressman It would be a lender of Ron Paul, last resort and create put it, “No secret stability. cabal of government officials should have the authority to create money out of thin air.” He makes a good point. For three decades, Ron Paul was virtually alone among politicians in questioning the Fed. But now there are more. Jim Bruce’s documentary “Money for Nothing” is a great beginner’s guide to the Fed. Bruce points out that the last two Fed chairmen, appointed by both Republicans and Democrats, have quietly increased central planning of our economy. Government now controls more of our economy than ever before. This is not a good thing. The Fed was created to prevent bank runs. It would be a lender of last resort and create stability. Yet 16 years after the Fed’s creation, the Fed’s low interest rates fueled the Roaring Twenties and led to the greatest stock market crash in history. Then the Fed’s tight money worsened the Depression. I’m told they learned from their mistakes. For four decades after that, the Fed usually kept increases in the size of the money supply gradual, steady and predictable. Except for one nasty period, inflation has been kept in check. But now the Fed is charged with two sometimes clashing missions: preserving a stable currency and reducing unemployment. There’s great pressure for the Fed to time these decisions just right in order to avoid economic downturns and — some argue — to make current political officeholders look good. Increasingly, investors and Wall Street analysts obsess over what the Fed will do, instead of paying attention to inventions, productivity and real wealth-creation. The Fed, created to shore up capitalism, has become an instrument of government economic management not so different from a socialist planning board: a tiny handful of powerful people attempt to fine-tune the entire economy. Its main mission has become continually goosing economic activity through infusions of new cash to maintain the illusion that good times will never falter. The result isn’t stability, but one economic bubble after another. The Fed’s manipulations fit well with President Obama’s “stimulus spending” efforts. But neither seems to do the trick. This post-recession “recovery” is among the weakest ever. Japan’s central bank tried the same stimulus for the past 15 years, since its economic crash. That didn’t work either. Instead of following Japan’s example, we should learn from Canada. The Canadians had no central bank when the Great Depression began, just private banks issuing currency backed by gold. During the 1930s, not even one Canadian bank failed. Thousands failed in the U.S. The massive bank bailouts a few years ago — taxpayer money showered on the richest institutions that have ever existed — are based on the assumption that those banks are “too big to fail.” It would be more accurate to say that those banks and the Federal Reserve that dominates them are too big and too powerful, so much so that they risk dragging us all down with them if they fail. No dozen people should be granted so much power.
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.
New friendships among life’s biggest blessings BY LINDSAY WINSLOW BROWN
In all of life’s craziness, and with most of my family living several hours away, I’m realizing the importance of friendship — at home, church, work and the gym, and in the neighborhood. People tend to gravitate to those who are like them. Moms connect with other moms. Working professionals network with others in the business. Students form study groups. Athletes come together as teams and leagues. Author and theologian C.S. Lewis once said, “Friendship is born at that moment when one person says to another: “What! You too? I thought that no one but myself …” As hunting season is under way, I can’t help but think about one of my newest friends. Laura Freeze and I met about a year ago. Maybe longer. I don’t remember. Time flies. This summer, after taking a tour at DeBrand Fine Chocolates and sharing stories, we started spending time together. I love making new friends. It’s great to learn about their hobbies, interests and passions. We also learned that we’re probably related. She’s named after her great-grandmother, Laura Winslow. My maiden name is Winslow. According to the family history books, we’re kin. We just haven’t connected all the dots yet. Like Laura, I’m a working mom and a Christian. She’s a
special education teacher who is able to reach and connect with children in a meaningful way. We both love “The Andy Griffith Show,” canning, talking and the idea of adventure. Our husbands graduated from high school together, and we each have one son — she has Little Greg, and I have Connor. The only difference is, when I was pregnant, I watched documentaries on television — she went deer hunting and was waist high in chest waders in icy water while fishing for steelhead near Cleveland. Wait. That’s not the only difference. She likes green-handled antique cooking utensils, and I like red. Laura is cool. Like many of my friends, she has no intention of fitting into a box. She’s hunted and fished since she was a kid — and now I find myself wanting to branch out. I’m adding those to my list — somewhere between flying, running, singing and baking. I just have to get my license, practice shooting and I’m set. Laura appreciates the subtleties of life — sunsets, quiet lakes, dewy mornings, the crunch of autumn leaves. Some of her early memories include long country rides with a shake or pop from the Brown House, fishing at her uncle’s pond, long walks with her mom, and excitedly meeting her dad and brothers at the door after hunting. Every chance she got, she went to her dad’s bait shop
Guest Column •
“Laura Freeze — like many of my friends — has no intention of fitting into a box,” writes Lindsay Winslow Brown.
in Auburn, where she learned that every person is treated with respect whether they were rich or poor, educated or not. This summer, we canned tomato juice together. If you’re going to preserve nature’s bounty, it’s best to do it with a friend. We laughed and shared stories the whole time; we hardly noticed we were working. It became clear to me in those times that her family’s love of hunting and fishing created a bridge to keep them together. Laura had the opportunity to share the experience of harvesting her first deer with her brother, Tom. To this day, she still goes fishing with Tom and her other brother, Tim. Laura says her husband,
Greg, is her best friend. They do everything together. They fish for walleye and perch on Lake Erie. In the late winter and early spring they make maple syrup together — in a sugar shack they built. They canoed 37 miles in the Canadian wilderness together. It’s a blessing to call Laura a friend. I appreciate her sense of adventure, love of nature and willingness to share her skills and talents with others. LINDSAY WINSLOW BROWN of Auburn is a wife and mom who loves to write about her friends, family and experiences. Contact her at lindsaywinslow@hotmail. com and/or read more at justthis crazy.com.
What Others Say • International spying is a double-edged sword Mass surveillance of American citizens hit the news cycle first. Now, international spying on foreign leaders by the National Security Agency — or NSA — has hit the headlines. This has undoubtedly infuriated individuals overseas, fueling concerns that American officials are indiscriminately collecting vast amounts of mobile phone and email data globally. It’s really no secret that our country collects data from sources around the world. So does every intelligence service with such capabilities internationally. They likely also spy on the U.S. or would if they could. However, our security officials need to ensure we’re collecting information because we need to, not merely because we can. For instance, Spanish media reports indicated the NSA allegedly spied on 60 million phone calls placed in Spain between Dec. 10 of last year and Jan. 8. Those reports followed the revelation that the NSA eavesdropped on millions phone calls in France and other countries. In the post-9/11 world, that may be what it takes to keep the world safe. However, such measures must be weighed against the needs of our international relationships and ever increasing global economy. Some heads of state have indicated the allegations have deteriorated trust in the
Obama administration. This could come back to hurt us during trade agreement negotiations or when we really do need intelligence information that we haven’t gathered ourselves. While counterterrorism efforts are obviously vital, spying on close allies seemingly does more to undermine our relationships than anything else. An inside memo obtained by The Guardian newspaper indicated that eavesdropping on foreign leaders actually produced “little reportable intelligence.” We should not lose sight of the mission to keep America safe, but analyzing the political and economic costs and benefits of international spying is still essential.
Project, said low wages and missing benefits at the 10 largest fast-food companies in the country cost taxpayers about $3.8 billion a year. Another way to look at it: McDonald’s posted $1.5 billion in third-quarter profits. Taxpayers paid $1.2 billion last year for public assistance to the McDonald’s workforce. That’s $300 million per quarter, a 20 percent contribution to the company’s bottom line. It’s enough to give you indigestion. … The “Fast Food” researchers calculated that the cost to Missouri taxpayers, where about 49 percent of fast-food workers receive public assistance, is about $146 million a year. Post-Dispatch reporter Kavita Kumar Aiken (S.C.) Standard wrote Tuesday that Allan MacNeill, a Webster University political economist, said the public cost was probably underesTaxpayers’ $7 billion timated. That’s because it did not include subsidy to fast-food profits managers and people who work fewer than 10 hours a week. Is fast food so vital to the nation that The study also looked at only five of the taxpayers should spend $7 billion a year to largest federal public assistance programs, supplement the industry’s profits? Imagine excluding other federal and state programs the outcry if that was proposed. that would have pushed the figures higher, And yet a study by economists at the MacNeill said. University of Illinois at Champaign-UrBy under-paying employees, companies bana and the University of California at push their real cost of doing business onto Berkeley’s Labor Center says it’s already the public at large. This can be called happening. corporate welfare. Or socialism. But not Seven billion dollars a year is what it capitalism. costs taxpayers for Medicaid, food stamps Fast-food workers should be paid a and the other public assistance programs for fast-food workers who are paid poverty- living wage. The corporations that hire them must stop relying on the public for anything level wages. more than buying the occasional burger. A second report, “Super-Sizing Public St. Louis Post-Dispatch Costs” by the National Employment Law
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THE NEWS SUN
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 2013
MEETING: Next year’s turnout unlikely to match ’08 FROM PAGE B1
Today skies will be cloudy with a chance of showers. Highs will be in the low 50. Low tonight of 32 degrees. Partly sunny and cooler Sunday with a daytime high of 49 and an overnight low of 33 expected. Monday will be partly cloudy. High temperature of 51, low of 42 degrees.
Sunrise Sunday 7:15 a.m. Sunset Sunday 5:34 p.m.
Forecast highs for Saturday, Nov. 2
Friday’s Statistics Local HI 49 LO 42 PRC. 0 Fort Wayne HI 51 LO 42 PRC. 0
City/Region High | Low temps
Forecast for Saturday, Nov. 2
Chicago 50° | 45°
South Bend 48° | 41°
Fort Wayne 50° | 41° Fronts Cold
Lafayette 52° | 39°
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FROM PAGE A1
LAX: Two other TSA officers wounded in attack FROM PAGE A1
discuss the investigation publicly and spoke on condition of anonymity. Los Angeles Fire Department Battalion Chief Armando Hogan says five people were taken to hospitals after the shooting: the gunman, the TSA officer who died, two other people who were shot, and one person with a broken ankle. A sixth person was treated at the scene for ringing in the ears from gunfire. The TSA said both surviving shooting victims are TSA officers. Los Angeles Mayor Eric Garcetti says the airport shooter was carrying a lot of additional ammunition. “There were more than 100 more rounds,” he said. One of the victims taken to Harbor-UCLA Medical Center arrived without signs of life, says trauma surgeon
David Plurad. Doctors worked for over an hour to try to revive the man, but were unsuccessful. He died from gunshot wounds to his chest and abdomen. Another man was shot in the shoulder and is expected to survive. Another person was released from Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center. The hospitals did not identify the patients, citing privacy issues. Union and TSA officials say the TSA officer shot at LAX was the first ever killed in the line of duty. J. David Cox Sr., national president of the American Federation of Government Employees, says the officer was one of the behavioral detection officers stationed throughout the airport looking for suspicious behavior. Dr. Lynne McCullough, an emergency medicine
2014 a better year to try to start a vote center format. Mawhorter said the election board will need to meet and vote on whether to go forward with a plan. It could alter or override her plan, she said. Darland said in a news release after the meeting that the board must approve the plan unanimously for it to proceed. “Public discussion on vote centers has been limited until this point,” Darland said. “Everyday voters have not been adequately heard on this issue. “Under the proposed plan, Swan Township, which had been voting at the LaOtto Wesleyan Church, and Green Township, which had been voting at the Green Community Building, will no longer have voting locations in their townships. Folks will need to drive to Avilla or Albion to vote on
physician, says the hospital was capable of taking up to 50 patients. “As it turned out, very thankfully, we received only three” patients, she said. As two terminals reopened, hundreds of passengers pulled rolling suitcases across a road outside the facilities, standing shoulder-toshoulder across all four lanes. Motorcycle police with megaphones followed slowly behind, trying to herd them onto the sidewalk. Airport officials say 746 flights nationwide were affected by the incident. Some 46 were diverted, and others were held at LAX or at the originating airport. Terminal 3, where the shooting occurred, remains closed as the forensics investigation continues.
Robert Avery has scheduled performances on The Munk Stage for Feb. 13, 14 and 16, 2014. Tickets are $8 and $6 for students and senior citizens. Due to the late dates for the spring musical, the children’s theater production “Disney’s 101 Dalmations” will be March
14 and 16, 2014. Ogle and Kane will direct the popular Disney musical. East Noble Children’s Theatre features high school students performing for a family audience and is not to be confused with Gaslight Playhouse Children’s Theatre Workshop in the summer. Tickets for “Disney’s 101
PESHAWAR, Pakistan (AP) — A U.S. drone strike killed the leader of the Pakistani Taliban on Friday, intelligence officials in the two countries and Taliban militants said. The death is a major blow to the group a day after the government said it started peace talks with the militants. Hakimullah Mehsud, who is believed to have been behind a failed car bombing in New York’s Times Square as well as brazen attacks inside Pakistan, had a reputation for being particularly ruthless. He was widely reported
to have been killed in 2010, but later resurfaced. The tribal areas where the drone attacks occur are dangerous to visit, making it difficult for journalists to independently confirm information. A senior U.S. intelligence official said the U.S. received positive confirmation Friday morning that he had been killed. Two Pakistani intelligence officials in North Waziristan also confirmed his death as did two Taliban commanders who said they had seen the remnants of the militant commander’s mangled body.
2003. Germany’s top security official said he would like to arrange for German authorities to talk to Snowden about those allegations and other U.S. surveillance operations that have enraged Europeans. Snowden has said he no longer has the NSA materials but his knowledge of U.S. spying efforts could be seen as invaluable by other nations. “He pointed out that he was active in the U.S. secret E W
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The strike killed four other suspected militants, according to the two Pakistani intelligence officials. The Taliban commanders said at least four missiles struck just after a vehicle in which Mehsud was driving entered the compound. All the officials and the militant commanders spoke on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to talk to the media. The CIA and the White House declined to comment on the reported militant commander’s death.
GRANTS: Funds will be used to improve school security FROM PAGE A1
Knapp, said its $50,000 will be used in areas including increasing security systems at building entrances and helping reduce the time it would take to respond to a security incident. “We’re looking at ways to greatly reduce the amount of time it takes us to become aware of (a situation) and then respond,” Knapp said. A breakdown of state grants to local school corporations:
e s e owc se
services, the NSA and CIA, not just as an administrator or something like that who had access to computers, but also … participated in operations,” Stroebele said of Snowden. “He noted that he knows a lot about the inner structure … that means he can, above all, interpret and explain all the documents… He could explain authentically only as an NSA man could. That means he is a significant witness for Germany, too.”
make. Stroebele’s meeting with Snowden on Thursday took place a week after explosive allegations from the Der Spiegel news magazine that the NSA monitored Chancellor Angela Merkel’s cellphone prompted her to complain personally to President Barack Obama. The alleged spying has produced the most serious diplomatic tensions between the two allies since Germany opposed the U.S.-led invasion of Iraq in E
U.S. Congress about National Security Agency surveillance and may be willing to help German officials investigate alleged U.S. spying in Germany, Hans-Christian Stroebele, a lawmaker with Germany’s opposition Greens, told a news conference. But Snowden indicated in the letter that neither would happen unless the U.S. dropped its espionage charges — a policy shift the Obama administration has given no indication it would
Dalmations” will cost $5. The fourth and final production is the award-winning Broadway show “Shrek the Musical,” scheduled for May 1, 2, 3 and 4. “We’ll pull out all the stops for this new musical based on the 2001 movie ‘Shrek,’” said Munk. Tickets will cost $12 and $10 for students and senior citizens.
Drone kills Taliban leader
Snowden needs charges dropped to testify BERLIN (AP) — Edward Snowden is calling for international help to persuade the U.S. to drop its espionage charges against him, according to a letter a German lawmaker released Friday after he met the American in Moscow. U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry, meanwhile, has conceded that some of the NSA’s spying has reached too far and will be stopped. Snowden said he would like to testify before the
Election Day, which will present a significant issue for voters living in Swan or Green Township and commuting to Fort Wayne,” Darland said. “Of all of the townships impacted by the dramatic changes that vote centers will bring, Swan and Green township voters should be familiar with the issues,” Darland said. “Limited parking and long lines have been hallmarks in these two precincts for a few cycles. Now, long lines and limited parking could become the norm for voters across Noble County.” Darland also announced a public forum on vote centers to be held at the LaOttoSwan Township Fire Station Sunday at 2 p.m., at which people will be encouraged to share stories about voting on Election Day in Noble County and their views on vote centers.
THEATRE: ‘101 Dalmations’ scheduled for March
Evansville 55° | 43°
early voting. Noble County Democratic Party Chairman Robert Holbrook suggested that the centers be open for two Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays before the election. Mawhorter said that was a possibility. Darland emailed board members some statistics about Noble County voting, including the highest election turnout in the county at 17,447 voters in 2008. Mawhorter said in the meeting that Darland’s statistics are correct, but that the 2008 Obama-McCain presidential election resulted in unusually high numbers not likely to be repeated in 2014’s “off-year” election. The number of voters probably would be thousands fewer in 2014 without a presidential election to drive turnout, Mawhorter said. That made
• DeKalb County Central United School District, $50,000 for school security equipment. • Garrett-Keyser-Butler Community School District, $50,000 for school security equipment.
Noble County • Central Noble Community Schools, $50,000 for school security equipment and to employ a school resource officer. • East Noble School Corp., $25,000 to employ a school resource officer. • West Noble School Corp., received $50,000 for school security equipment.
Steuben County • Fremont Community Schools, $34,500 for school security equipment. • Hamilton Community Schools, $35,000 for school security equipment and to employ a school resource officer. • MSD Steuben County, $43,200 to employ a school resource officer.
THE NEWS SUN
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 2013
THE HERALD REPUBLICAN
Heights season ends in defeat
FRIDAY’S GAMES CHARLOTTE ...........................90 CLEVELAND............................84 MEMPHIS ............................. 111 DETROIT.................................108
BY KEN FILLMORE firstname.lastname@example.org
ORLANDO .............................110 NEW ORLEANS ....................90 BROOKLYN ..........................101 MIAMI .......................................100 MILWAUKEE ........................105 BOSTON....................................98 ATLANTA .................................102 TORONTO.................................95 PHILADELPHIA .................109 WASHINGTON ...................102
FRIDAY’S GAMES PITTSBURGH...........................4 COLUMBUS ..............................2 WASHINGTON .........................7 PHILADELPHIA .......................0 TAMPA BAY.................................3 CAROLINA...................................0
East Noble running back Brandon Mable runs upfield during Friday’s IHSAA Sectional football
game at Leo. The Knights won 10-7.
East Noble moves on
N.Y. ISLANDERS .....................5 OTTAWA ........................................4
Knights overcome previously unbeaten Leo
ST. LOUIS ....................................4 FLORIDA.......................................0
BY JUSTIN PENLAND email@example.com
Ward has 1st NHL hat trick
PHILADELPHIA (AP) — Joel Ward scored three goals for his first NHL hat trick, and Braden Holtby coasted to a shutout in the Washington Capitals’ 7-0 fight-filled rout of the Philadelphia Flyers on Friday night. Jason Chimera added a goal and three assists, and Nicklas Backstrom and Mikhail Grabovski each had three points.
Area Events • CROS S C OU NTRY Preps, I H SAA State Finals at Wabash Valley Sports Center, Terre Haute: DeKalb’s Mark Beckmann and West Noble’s Brandon Arnold in boys’ race, 1 p.m.; Fremont’s Abby Hostetler and Prairie Heights’ Aspen Dirr in girls’ race, 1:45 p.m. College, Trine in M IAA Championships at West Ott awa Golf Club, Holl and, Mich., 11 a.m. C OLLEG E FO OTBALL Hope at Trine, 1 p.m. C OLLEG E SO C C E R Women, Trine at Alma, noo n Men, Trine at Olivet, 2:3 0 p.m.
LEO-CEDARVILLE — When two teams with great defenses square off on the football field, every little mistake and special teams play is magnified. Take the Leo-East Noble game as an example. The two teams faced off in the Class 4A Sectional 19 semifinals Friday and had given up 5.8 points and 13.5 points per game, respectively. East Noble had excellent field position for most of the evening, starting its offensive drives on the Leo half of the field six times in a 10-7 victory. In contrast, the host Lions (10-1) did not start on the East Noble side of the 50-yard line once. Leo began five series inside its black zone (own 20) and two of them can be credited to strong play from the Knights’ punt team.
BY PHIL FRIEND firstname.lastname@example.org
FORT WAYNE — Bishop Dwenger showed why it’s one of the best teams in Class 4A early in Friday night’s Sectional 19 matchup with Angola. The Saints scored 28 points in the first quarter and returned a punt for a touchdown less than 30 seconds into the second quarter en route to beating the Hornets, 45-7, in Fred Zollner Stadium in Fort Wayne. Angola ends its season with a 6-5 record. “That’s a very talented ball club. They’re going to probably give somebody fits,” said Angola coach Josh Schoeff. “They just got some athletes in some key spots and we just had a tough time matching them speed-for-
“Special teams and defense were key tonight. Our offense wasn’t near as good as it has been the last few games, give credit to (Leo’s) defense for that,” East Noble coach Luke Amstutz said. “The kicking game… both defenses played great, but the field position in the kicking game was the difference tonight.” On both scoring drives, the Knights (9-2) were in the red zone right away. A blocked Leo punt put East Noble in prime position for its first score. Brandon Mable finished the 18-yard series in three plays, scoring from eight yards out 1:10 into the second quarter. Mable finished with 68 yards and the touchdown on 30 rushes. Bryce Wolfe had 30 rushing yards to add. SEE KNIGHTS, PAGE B2
East Noble quarterback Bryce Wolfe looks to the sidelines for a play call during play Friday against Leo.
speed, pound-for-pound. I was proud of the way our guys fought in the second half. Our hats off to those guys, they had a great game plan and executed it well.” Dwenger, ranked seventh in the Indiana Football Coaches Association poll and 11th in the Associated Press poll, takes on No. 8/9 East Noble in the sectional final on Friday. The Knights defeated No. 5 Leo, 10-7. Dwenger went right at Angola from the get-go. The Saints went 56 yards on the game’s opening drive, capped off by a seven-yard touchdown pass from Mike Fiacable to Gabriel Espinoza. It got worse quickly. On Angola’s third play from scrimmage, BD’s Alex Schenkel
just took the ball out of Troy Zvirblis’s hands while churning for extra yards and took it 22 yards for a touchdown and a 14-0 lead less than four minutes into the game. “Any time you’re giving up 14 points in a matter of what seemed to be two plays, 30 seconds or what have you, it’s tough to overcome for anybody,” Schoeff said. Following an Angola three-and-out, Dwenger only needed three plays to go 51 yards for a TD, with Fiacable finding Peyton Philpot on a short pass and Philpot running the ball in for a 21-yard TD and a 21-0 lead. The Hornets struggled on their next possession, too, losing the ball on a fumble on just the
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second play. Dwenger did have to work for the next touchdown, needing nine plays and a fourth-down conversion on the 33-yard drive. But on first-and-goal from the 8, Fiacable hit Tyler Tippman for a touchdown and a 28-0 advantage. Twenty-one seconds into the second quarter, Bishop Dwenger’s Ryan Watercutter fielded a put at his own 45 and ran 55 yards for a touchdown and a 35-0 lead. The Saints would add their final touchdown of the first half with 6:55 left on a seven-yard run by Andrew Gabel to push the lead to 42-0. Dwenger head coach Chris Svarczkopf pulled his starters after that touchdown. SEE HORNETS, PAGE B2
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WOODBURN — Prairie Heights provided some resistance Friday and will make some Woodlan ball carriers feel sore this morning. But the Warriors still proved to be too much for the Panthers with a 32-6 victory in a Class 2A Sectional 34 semifinal game at Etzler Field. Woodlan (8-3) will host Bremen (8-3) in the sectional final this coming Friday. The Lions outscored visiting Churubusco 35-28 last night. The Panthers finished the season at 5-6. In Woodburn Friday, Woodlan compiled 444 yards of total offense, including 395 rushing. Warrior star running back Jaylin Bennett rushed for 311 yards and two touchdowns on 38 carries. He unofficially has 2,169 yards this season. Heights had 184 total yards, and 168 of those came through the air. Senior Kyler West completed 12-of-24 passes for 168 yards, and threw a 19-yard touchdown pass to classmate Bobby Blum with 7 minutes, 35 seconds left. But West also threw four interceptions. Senior Corey Johnson caught six passes for 84 yards for the Panthers while Blum had three receptions for 62 yards. But Woodlan’s size up front on both sides of the ball handled Prairie Heights. Panther coach Vincent Royer knew the giant challenge his team was up against and thought his guys represented themselves and their community very well. “All the practices were good this week. We watched film like we were supposed to,” Royer said. “We had five defensive shutdowns. We have growth in our program. “I applaud the support we had down here. That makes the kids want to play hard.” Heights did not back down physically and dealt with Bennett all the way until the final play of the game. Seniors Alex Bentley, Dylan Stayner and Zach Shepard were always around the football in leading the defense.
Angola season comes to end against Dwenger
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THE NEWS SUN
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 2013
Rees playing well as Irish prepare for Navy SOUTH BEND (AP) — Notre Dame quarterback Tommy Rees has been making teams pay lately for challenging his arm. Rees was 17 for 22 passing last week against Air Force for 284 yards and five touchdowns, including eight completions of 15 yards or more as he took advantage of the Falcons’ defense crowding the line of scrimmage. “If a team wants to hunker down and get those safeties low, we’ve got to be able to throw the ball over their heads and get them to play back. That helps out the running game if you can stretch those safeties out. We took advantage of some good looks,” he said. Rees competed 61 percent of his passes through three games, throwing for 300 yards or more in each. But he completed just 42 percent of his passes in the next three, throwing four interceptions. With Notre Dame (6-2) trying to make a push for a BCS bowl berth, Rees seems to have regained his touch. Despite missing most of the second half against USC with a neck injury, the past two weeks Rees is completing 72 percent of his passes with no interceptions and seven touchdowns. Notre Dame coach Brian Kelly attributes part of Rees’ midseason struggles to the opponents, pointing out that Michigan State,
Oklahoma and Arizona State all have good pass defenses. He also believes Rees is feeling more comfortable in the pocket and playing more confident. Rees will be looking to take advantage of a Navy secondary undergoing changes with cornerback Parrish Gaines moving to free safety a week ago to try to strengthen Navy’s run defense, which is giving up 188 yards rushing per game. Freshman Brendon Clements took over at cornerback, making eight tackles and a pass breakup in an overtime win over Pittsburgh. “Having two tall, rangy guys back there at the safety spots strengthens us against the run,” Navy defensive coordinator Buddy Green said. Notre Dame is favored by 16 points. Five things to know about the Navy-Notre Dame game on Saturday: OUTCOACHED: Notre Dame’s 35-17 loss to Navy in 2010, the Cadets’ most lopsided win over the Irish since 1963 with 367 yards rushing, is one Kelly won’t forget. “We felt like there’s only been a couple of times since we’ve been here where we’ve let the players down. As coaches, you never want to feel that way. I take full responsibility for that. You want your team prepared. That’s
Notre Dame head coach Brian Kelly talks with quarterback Tommy Rees (11) during a game against Oklahoma. The Irish will face Navy.
why we’re in this profession, to prepare our kids, and we weren’t prepared properly. So we’ve redoubled our efforts based on that game to make sure that never happens again.” LOPSIDED RIVALRY: Although Notre Dame started playing USC in 1926, a year before its first game with Navy,
PANTHERS: Barry returns for Prairie Heights
KNIGHTS: East Noble sends Leo to 1st defeat
FROM PAGE B1
Shepard made at least a couple of tackles for losses in the first half and delivered a shot in the chest of Woodlan senior quarterback Corbin Smith in a flurry after a mishandled snap by the Warriors in the second quarter. “Shepard was on fire tonight,” Royer said. Stayner blocked two I Sar kicks in the first half, one on a 22-yard field goal attempt in the first quarter
FROM PAGE B1
“No one scores many points against (Leo). They have some big guys and tackle very well. It is hard to move the ball against them. We thought we missed some things… We didn’t see some cuts at times. When it came down to it, we were able to punch the ball in on the goal line,” Amstutz said. Jared Teders didn’t need much help on his shining moment in his team’s win. His 32-yard field goal sailed true for what turned out to be the game winner. Dustin Wells set up his Knight teammate with a recovery of a fumbled snap at the Leo 17. East Noble ran three plays before Teders put his stamp on the game. “In the last two years, we have been on the losing end to most of those (close) games. It is great for us in a big game to do this. We have blown some teams out in the big games and pulled away, but we hadn’t held on and finished on defense to win by three. You are going to have to do that. Sometime in the playoffs you will have to win by three or less,” Amstutz said. Although the East Noble defensive line was outsized by a large Leo offense, it had no problem doing its job. The Knight line, anchored by defensive end Keaton Osborn and tackle Sid Napier, kept the Lion offense on the ropes and held it to 69 total rushing yards. For the second straight week, the Knights’ opponent recorded no second-half first downs until the fourth quarter. Leo moved the chains for the first time in the half with 6:44 left in the game before Walker Boyles hammered Lions quarterback
East Noble 10, Leo 7 East Noble 0 7 3 0 — 10 Leo 0 0 0 7 —7 Scoring Summary Second Quarter EN — Brandon Mable 8 run (Jared Teders kick) 10:50 Third Quarter EN — Teders 32 field goal, 2:16 Fourth Quarter Leo — Zach Stoner 23 pass by Kray Klopfenstein (Zach Ferran kick) 1:46 Team Statistics EN Leo First Downs 10 10 Rushes-yards 42-9 132-69 Comp-Att-INT 5-10-1 12-25-0 Passing Yards 36 81 Total plays-yards 52-127 57-150 Penalties-yards 5-31 4-50 Punts-average 3-40.3 5-21.6 Fumbles-lost 3-2 5-3 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING: EN — Mable 30-68, TD; Bryce Wolfe 8-30; Tyler Leazier 1-0; Grey Fox 3-(-7). LEO — Jordan Hissong 9-30; Logan Leiter 15-29; Stoner 1-6; Kray Klopfenstein 3-5; Logan Wood 3-3; Chris Horn 1-(-4). PASSING: EN — Wolfe 5-7, 36 yards; Sible 0-3, INT. LEO — Hissong 2-5, -3 yards; Klopfenstein 10-20, 84 yards, TD. RECEIVING: EN — Mable 3-18; Bret Sible 2-18. LEO — Stoner 3-43, TD; Chandler Fields 5-26; Jordan Eldridge 2-10; Phil Federspiel 1-5; Leiter 1-(-3).
Kray Klopfenstein for one of the team’s five fumbles two plays later. Knight defenders pounced on three of those Leo fumbles. “We just hit hard. We never stopped. We executed and got to the holes. If we got through unblocked, we hit them harder,” Osborn said. “They were a good team. We expected them to come out hard.” With 1:24 remaining in the game and no timeouts, Leo slowly tried to march following a touchback from a Boyles punt. The Lions ran six plays in the span of a minute, gaining 15 yards. Osborn forced Klopfenstein out of the pocket and the Knight secondary smothered the Leo receivers as the pass fell incomplete with less than 10 seconds left. East Noble’s tournament run continues on Friday against Bishop Dwenger (8-3). Dwenger defeated Angola, 45-7, Friday night in the semifinals. Since the Saints do not have a home
the Irish have played the Cadets more than any other team with 86 games. That’s because the Irish didn’t play the Trojans 1943-45 because of World War II. Notre Dame leads the series with Navy 73-12-1 and won an NCAA-record 43 straight until the Cadets won three of four games from 2007-10. Notre Dame has scored at least 50
points against the Cadets in two straight victories. Navy knows it needs to play well to win. “We have to try to be perfect in everything we do because that’s the only way we’ll have a chance to beat them,” Navy quarterback Keenan Reynolds said. ANOTHER OPTION: Playing the option for the second straight week, after beating Air Force 45-10, is a double-edge sword for Notre Dame. The Irish have an extra week of practice against the option, but Navy also has seen how Notre Dame’s defends the option. “They have answers. They’ve been running the triple option way more than people have been defending it. So we have to be prepared because nobody runs the triple and the details of it better than Navy,” Kelly said. SCORING AVERAGE: The Irish are scoring 28 points a game. When scoring at least 28 points against Navy, the Irish are 40-1. The lone loss was in 2007, a 46-44 defeat in three overtimes. Navy is 5-1 against Notre Dame when its scores at least 28 points, losing 52-31 in 1990 at Giants Stadium. NO NIX: Nose guard Louis Nix III, who sat out against Air Force with knee tendinitis, will sit out again against Navy. Nix wasn’t expected to play much against either because he’s not well-suited to play against the option.
and the other on a point-after attempt in the second quarter. David Rodriguez recovered a fumble and Johnson recovered an onside kick for PH. Rodriguez and senior Joey Barry both had big kickoff returns. Barry played in his second game since returning from a serious knee injury which kept him out for half of the season. He played on special teams only in Heights’ 15-7 first-round
home win over Wabash last week. “Having Joey Barry back was high quality. He came back and fought,” Royer said. Bennett scored on runs of 55 and 39 yards for the Warriors, who led 19-0 at the half. Senior 278-pound fullback Deandre Woods scored on two 1-yard plunges, and senior Greg White added a 16-yard scoring run on a reverse late in the second quarter.
HORNETS: Angola held to 77 yards of total offense
East Noble coach Luke Amstutz urges the crowd to cheer during a key defensive play on Friday at East Noble defeated Leo, 10-7.
field, a venue has yet to be determined. The Knights are 2-3 against the Saints since 1999. East Noble last won in 2003 when it defeated Dwenger, 42-28, in semistate. EN players and Amstutz do not know much about their next opponent, but one thing is for sure: They will be ready for a battle, especially on the defensive side of the ball. “I’m ready to smoke them. I am ready to hit them hard… Harder than they have been hit before,” Napier said.
FROM PAGE B1
Bishop Dwenger 45, Angola 7
Angola struggled moving the ball in the first half, running 19 plays for exactly zero yards. “It’s a little bit different than playing backyard football out here,” Schoeff said. “They have some guys that have some real genuine athletic ability that we don’t see very often. And that’s tough for us to game plan.” The Hornets did find some success in the second half and scored a touchdown with 5:16 left in the game. On a 4th-and-goal play from the 7, Jacob Roddy — who was hit as he threw the ball — found Austin Bauer in the end zone to cut Dwenger’s lead to 45-7. “I was proud of the fact that our guys did continue to fight all the way through to the end and that’s what we’re going to take away from it,” Schoeff said. “We like to accentuate the positives in our program, and one thing we’ll take away is we got some guys that gained experience and that was very valuable for them.” Dwnger’s only points in the second half came on a 36-yard field goal from Trey Casaburo. Bauer led the Hornets with 42 receiving yards as
Angola 0 0 0 7— 7 Bishop Dwenger 28 14 3 0 — 45 First quarter BD — Espinoza 7 pass from Fiacable (Casaburo kick), 8:48 BD – Schenkel 22 fumble return (Casaburo kick), 8:26 BD – Philpot 21 pass from Fiacable (Casaburo kick), 5:06 BD — Tippmann 8 pass from Fiacable (Casaburo kick), :50.3 Second quarter BD — Watercutter 55 punt return (Casaburo kick), 11:39 BD — Gabet 7 run (Casaburo kick), 6:55 Third quarter BD — Casaburo 36 field goal, 1:32 Fourth quarter A — Bauer 7 pass from Roddy (Stites kick), 5:16 Team Statistics A BD First downs 4 13 Rushes-yds. 31-35 43-235 Passing yards 42 90 Comp-Att-Int 3-9-0 8-10-0 Total plays-yds. 40-77 53-325 Penalties-yds. 1-5 8-70 Fumbles-lost 3-2 1-1 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING: A — Gardner 12-33, Zvirblis 7-5, Spears 1-3, Bauer 5-0, Roddy 6-(-6). BD — Cinadr 7-48, Stroud 4-32, M. Fiacable 4-29, Tippmann 4-27, Philpot 3-26, Blackmon 6-25, Kelty 4-10, Gabet 2-9, O’Boyle 1-9, Harris 1-8, Steigmeyer 1-7, Weddle 1-5, Steele 1-2, Fean 2-2, N. Fiacable 1-0, Buenconsejo 1-(-4). PASSING: A — Roddy 3-8-0 42, Zvirblis 0-1-0 0. BD — M. Fiacable 8-10-0 90. RECEIVING: A — Bauer 3-42. BD — Watercutter 2-42, Espinoeza 2-15, Philpot 2-13, Cinadr 1-12, Tippman 1-8.
they finished with 77 yards of total offense to Bishop Dwenger’s 325. Simon Gardner led the Angola rushing attack with 33 yards. Roddy was 3 of 8 passing for 42 yards. Sixteen different players received carries for Bishop Dwenger, led by Ryan Cinadr, who had 48 yards. Fiacable was 8 of 10
Angola quarterback Jake Roddy looks to the sidelines for a play call.
passing for 90 yards and three touchdowns — all in the first half. Watercutter led with 42 receiving yards. “I”m just really proud of all our seniors and the strides they’ve made for each other and this program,” Schoeff said. “We’re going to be in much better shape going forward because of their investments.”
Purdue women look like Big Ten contenders again INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Purdue women’s basketball will have a different look this season. The results should be familiar. The perennial Big Ten title contender returns three starters and nine letter
winners from last year’s 25-9 squad that won the league tournament and a game in the NCAA tournament. Though the Boilermakers lost their top two rebounders in Drey Mingo
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and Sam Ostarello, coach Sharon Versyp is confident that her trio of senior guards, Courtney Moses, K.K. Houser and Dee Dee Williams, can lift the team. “We will be a different team, but I think having our three seniors that have played since they’ve been freshman have brought us great leadership,” Versyp said. Moses has been named preseason All-Big Ten by both the coaches and the media after averaging 13.3 points per game last season. Houser averaged 11.3 points and 4.7 assists. Williams started 28 of 34 games last season.
But that kind of veteran leadership doesn’t ensure the Boilermakers a championship. The conference should be very strong overall. Nebraska, Penn State and Michigan State are receiving national recognition and are ahead of the Boilermakers in the preseason Big Ten media poll. “We just have to go out every day and get better,” Versyp said. “It’s about growing and developing our younger kids. We feel like we have talent but there is inexperience and we feel like we have a solid blend of five experienced players and seven that are
coming in.” Another guard, sophomore April Wilson, averaged 5.4 points last season. That strength at the guard spots and the versatility throughout the rest of the roster will allow the Boilermakers to push the tempo. “What we’re hoping to do is run even more than we have in the past,” she said. “Everyone on our team, when they do rebound the basketball, can put it down. We don’t have to go for an outlet, look for our point guard.” Liza Clemons, a sophomore, is expected to
fill much of the inside void. She averaged 1.7 points last season and did not start a game, but Versyp is high on her heading into this season. “She has developed as a go-to player down low,” Versyp said. “She can score inside and outside and she is a great player, able to put it on the floor and get the fast break going.” Whitney Bays, Joslyn Massey, Camille Redmon and Torrie Thornton should help on the boards. Indiana, meanwhile, is coming off an 11-19 season. Sasha Chaplin and Nicole Bell are the key returning players. Chaplin averaged 6.1 points.
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 2013
Prep Football Scores Sectionals CLASS 6A Sectional 1 Lake Central 31, Merrillville 0 Sectional 2 Penn 30, Chesterton 0 Sectional 3 Carroll (Ft. Wayne) 42, Warsaw 7 Sectional 4 Carmel 35, Fishers 20 Sectional 5 Indpls Pike 34, Indpls Ben Davis 32 Sectional 6 Warren Central 14, Indpls N. Central 7 Sectional 7 Southport 27, Indpls Tech 10 Sectional 8 Center Grove 35, Jeffersonville 0 CLASS 5A Sectional 9 Mishawaka 27, S. Bend Adams 0 Munster 21, Michigan City 13 Sectional 10 Elkhart Central 35, Goshen 21 Concord 23, Elkhart Memorial 7 Sectional 11 McCutcheon 42, Kokomo 13 Westfield 42, Lafayette Harrison 14 Sectional 12 Ft. Wayne Snider 15, Ft. Wayne Wayne 7 Ft. Wayne North 42, Huntington North 20 Sectional 13 Indpls Cathedral 35, Zionsville 21 Anderson 35, Richmond 24 Sectional 14 Floyd Central 27, Jennings Co. 0 Whiteland 24, Franklin 22 Sectional 15 Bloomington North 49, Bedford N. Lawrence 7 Bloomington South 55, Martinsville 22 Sectional 16 Terre Haute North 38, Castle 13 Ev. North 33, Terre Haute South 28 CLASS 4A Sectional 17 E. Chicago 51, Griffith 19 Gary West 46, Highland 27 Sectional 18 S. Bend St. Joseph’s 49, S. Bend Washington 27 New Prairie 42, Plymouth 21 Sectional 19 E. Noble 10, Leo 7 Ft. Wayne Dwenger 45, Angola 7 Sectional 20 Norwell 42, Jay Co. 12 New Haven 47, Frankfort 0 Sectional 21 New Palestine 53, Muncie South 0 Mt. Vernon (Fortville) 16, Greenfield 13 Sectional 22 Indpls Roncalli 28, Lebanon 0 Indpls Chatard 49, Danville 6 Sectional 23 Shelbyville 25, E. Central 22 Columbus East 49, Greenwood 14 Sectional 24 Ev. Reitz 49, Silver Creek 15 Jasper 28, Ev. Central 7 CLASS 3A Sectional 25 Andrean 52, Calumet 12 Glenn 43, Hammond 0 Sectional 26 Twin Lakes 27, Fairfield 21 Jimtown 14, Rochester 6 Sectional 27 Ft. Wayne Concordia 48, Bellmont 15 Ft. Wayne Luers 18, Heritage 13 Sectional 28 W. Lafayette 34, Western 7 Yorktown 49, Northwestern 7 Sectional 29 Tri-West 32, Edgewood 18 Indpls Brebeuf 24, Western Boone 0 Sectional 30 Guerin Catholic 27, Indpls Marshall 0 Indian Creek 34, Hamilton Hts. 27 Sectional 31 Brownstown 52, N. Harrison 13 Charlestown 41, Brown Co. 24 Sectional 32 Gibson Southern 29, Ev. Memorial 23 CLASS 2A Sectional 33 Rensselaer 43, North Judson 14 Bowman Academy 28, Boone Grove 21 Sectional 34 Bremen 35, Churubusco 28 Woodlan 32, Prairie Hts. 6 Sectional 35 Delphi 40, Southmont 21 Tipton 28, Lafayette Catholic 24 Sectional 36 Alexandria 27, Elwood 26 Oak Hill 55, Bluffton 22 Sectional 37 Speedway 39, Cascade 0 Indpls Ritter 48, Monrovia 12 Sectional 38 Indpls Scecina 48, Winchester 8 Shenandoah 40, Knightstown 20 Sectional 39 Paoli 55, Clarksville 12 Triton Central 28, Providence 7 Sectional 40 Ev. Mater Dei 35, Sullivan 20 Southridge 27, N. Posey 21 CLASS A Sectional 41 W. Central 54, Culver 38 Winamac 41, Whiting 20 Sectional 42 Pioneer 41, Carroll (Flora) 6 Frontier 27, Caston 0 Sectional 43 S. Adams 14, Adams Central 13 Southwood 42, Southern Wells 22 Sectional 44 Clinton Prairie 52, Indpls Shortridge 50 Tri-Central 35, Sheridan 7 Sectional 45 Northeastern 28, Monroe Central 7 Eastern Hancock 62, Cambridge City 0 Sectional 46 S. Putnam 26, W. Washington 13 Indpls Lutheran 50, Edinburgh 28 Sectional 47 Attica 13, N. Vermillion 7 Fountain Central 34, N. Central (Farmersburg) 20 Sectional 48 Linton 28, Tecumseh 24 Perry Central 28, N. Daviess 12
NFL Standings AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA New England 6 2 0 .750 179 144 N.Y. Jets 4 4 0 .500 143 211 Miami 3 4 0 .429 152 167 Buffalo 3 5 0 .375 176 213 South Indianapolis 5 2 0 .714 187 131 Tennessee 3 4 0 .429 145 146 Houston 2 5 0 .286 122 194 Jacksonville 0 8 0 .000 86 264 North Cincinnati 6 2 0 .750 197 144 Baltimore 3 4 0 .429 150 148 Cleveland 3 5 0 .375 148 179 Pittsburgh 2 5 0 .286 125 153 West Kansas City 8 0 01.000 192 98 Denver 7 1 0 .875 343 218 San Diego 4 3 0 .571 168 144 Oakland 3 4 0 .429 126 150 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Dallas 4 4 0 .500 230 186 Philadelphia 3 5 0 .375 176 211 Washington 2 5 0 .286 173 229 N.Y. Giants 2 6 0 .250 141 223 South New Orleans 6 1 0 .857 196 120 Carolina 4 3 0 .571 170 96 Atlanta 2 5 0 .286 166 184 Tampa Bay 0 7 0 .000 100 163 North Green Bay 5 2 0 .714 212 158 Detroit 5 3 0 .625 217 197 Chicago 4 3 0 .571 213 206 Minnesota 1 6 0 .143 163 225 West Seattle 7 1 0 .875 205 125 San Francisco 6 2 0 .750 218 145 Arizona 4 4 0 .500 160 174 St. Louis 3 5 0 .375 165 198 Thursday, Oct. 31 Cincinnati at Miami, late Sunday, Nov. 3 Minnesota at Dallas, 1 p.m. Tennessee at St. Louis, 1 p.m. Atlanta at Carolina, 1 p.m. New Orleans at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m. Kansas City at Buffalo, 1 p.m. San Diego at Washington, 1 p.m. Philadelphia at Oakland, 4:05 p.m. Tampa Bay at Seattle, 4:05 p.m. Baltimore at Cleveland, 4:25 p.m. Pittsburgh at New England, 4:25 p.m. Indianapolis at Houston, 8:30 p.m. Open: Arizona, Denver, Detroit, Jacksonville, N.Y. Giants, San
Francisco Monday, Nov. 4 Chicago at Green Bay, 8:40 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 7 Washington at Minnesota, 8:25 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 10 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. ets, New England Monday, Nov. 11 Miami at Tampa Bay, 8:40 p.m.
Postseason Baseball WILD CARD NL: Pittsburgh 6, Cincinnati 2 AL: Tampa Bay 4, Cleveland 0 DIVISION SERIES American League Boston 3, Tampa Bay 1 Boston 12, Tampa Bay 2 Boston 7, Tampa Bay 4 Tampa Bay 5, Boston 4 Boston 3, Tampa Bay 1 Detroit 3, Oakland 2 Detroit 3, Oakland 2 Oakland 1, Detroit 0 Oakland 6, Detroit 3 Detroit 8, Oakland 6 Detroit 3, Oakland 0 National League St. Louis 3, Pittsburgh 2 St. Louis 9, Pittsburgh 1 Pittsburgh 7, St. Louis 1 Pittsburgh 5, St. Louis 3 St. Louis 2, Pittsburgh 1 St. Louis 6, Pittsburgh 1 Los Angeles 3, Atlanta 1 Los Angeles 6, Atlanta 1 Atlanta 4, Los Angeles 3 Los Angeles 13, Atlanta 6 Los Angeles 4, Atlanta 3 LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES American League Boston 4, Detroit 2 Detroit 1, Boston 0 Boston 6, Detroit 5 Boston 1, Detroit 0 Detroit 7, Boston 3 Boston 4, Detroit 3 Boston 5, Detroit 2 National League St. Louis 4, Los Angeles 2 St. Louis 3, Los Angeles 2, 13 innings St. Louis 1, Los Angeles 0 Los Angeles 3, St. Louis 0 St. Louis 4, Los Angeles 2 Los Angeles 6, St. Louis 4 St. Louis 9, Los Angeles 0 WORLD SERIES Boston 4, St. Louis 2 Boston 8, St. Louis 1 St. Louis 4, Boston 2 St. Louis 5, Boston 4 Boston 4, St. Louis 2 Boston 3, St. Louis 1 Boston 6, St. Louis 1
NBA Standings EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct GB Philadelphia 2 0 1.000 — Toronto 1 1 .500 1 New York 1 1 .500 1 Brooklyn 0 1 .000 1½ Boston 0 2 .000 2 Southeast Division W L Pct GB Atlanta 1 1 .500 — Charlotte 1 1 .500 — Miami 1 1 .500 — Orlando 1 2 .333 ½ Washington 0 2 .000 1 Central Division W L Pct GB Indiana 2 0 1.000 — Detroit 1 0 1.000 ½ Chicago 1 1 .500 1 Cleveland 1 1 .500 1 Milwaukee 1 1 .500 1 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct GB Houston 2 0 1.000 — San Antonio 1 0 1.000 ½ Dallas 1 1 .500 1 Memphis 0 1 .000 1½ New Orleans 0 2 .000 2 Northwest Division W L Pct GB Minnesota 2 0 1.000 — Oklahoma City 1 1 .500 1 Denver 0 1 .000 1½ Portland 0 1 .000 1½ Utah 0 1 .000 1½ Pacific Division W L Pct GB Phoenix 1 0 1.000 — Sacramento 1 0 1.000 — Golden State 1 1 .500 ½ L.A. Clippers 1 1 .500 ½ L.A. Lakers 1 1 .500 ½ Thursday’s Games Chicago 82, New York 81 L.A. Clippers 126, Golden State 115 Friday’s Games Orlando 110, New Orleans 90 Philadelphia 109, Washington 102 Charlotte 90, Cleveland 84 Milwaukee 105, Boston 98 Atlanta 102, Toronto 95 Minnesota 100, Oklahoma City 81 Houston 113, Dallas 105 Detroit at Memphis, late Miami at Brooklyn, late Portland at Denver, late Utah at Phoenix, late L.A. Clippers at Sacramento, late San Antonio at L.A. Lakers, late Saturday’s Games Cleveland at Indiana, 7 p.m. Chicago at Philadelphia, 7:30 p.m. Charlotte at New Orleans, 8 p.m. Memphis at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Toronto at Milwaukee, 8:30 p.m. Houston at Utah, 9 p.m. San Antonio at Portland, 10 p.m. Sacramento at Golden State, 10:30 p.m. Sunday’s Games Brooklyn at Orlando, 6 p.m. Washington at Miami, 6 p.m. Boston at Detroit, 6 p.m. Phoenix at Oklahoma City, 7 p.m. Minnesota at New York, 7:30 p.m. Atlanta at L.A. Lakers, 9:30 p.m.
NHL Standings EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W LOT Pts GF GA Toronto 14 10 4 0 20 48 32 Tampa Bay 13 9 4 0 18 43 33 Boston 12 8 4 0 16 35 22 Detroit 13 7 4 2 16 29 34 Montreal 14 8 6 0 16 40 27 Ottawa 13 4 6 3 11 39 43 Florida 13 3 8 2 8 26 46 Buffalo 15 2 12 1 5 23 43 Metropolitan Division GP W LOT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 14 10 4 0 20 45 33 N.Y. Islanders13 5 5 3 13 42 43 Washington 13 6 7 0 12 41 38 Carolina 13 4 6 3 11 26 39 N.Y. Rangers12 5 7 0 10 20 37 Columbus 12 5 7 0 10 33 33 New Jersey 12 3 5 4 10 26 37 Philadelphia 12 3 9 0 6 20 37 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W LOT Pts GF GA Colorado 11 10 1 0 20 35 16 Chicago 13 8 2 3 19 45 38 St. Louis 11 8 1 2 18 42 25 Minnesota 14 7 4 3 17 34 34 Nashville 13 6 5 2 14 27 37 Winnipeg 14 5 7 2 12 34 40 Dallas 12 5 6 1 11 31 36 Pacific Division GP W LOT Pts GF GA San Jose 13 10 1 2 22 51 24 Anaheim 14 10 3 1 21 44 36 Phoenix 14 9 3 2 20 48 44 Vancouver 15 9 5 1 19 42 41 Los Angeles 14 9 5 0 18 40 36 Calgary 12 5 5 2 12 36 43 Edmonton 14 3 9 2 8 36 54 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Thursday’s Games Boston 3, Anaheim 2, SO Phoenix 5, Nashville 4, SO N.Y. Rangers 2, Buffalo 0 Friday’s Games N.Y. Islanders 5, Ottawa 4, SO Washington 7, Philadelphia 0 Pittsburgh 4, Columbus 2 Tampa Bay 3, Carolina 0 St. Louis 4, Florida 0 Minnesota 4, Montreal 3
Colorado at Dallas, late Detroit at Calgary, late Saturday’s Games Chicago at Winnipeg, 3 p.m. Anaheim at Buffalo, 7 p.m. St. Louis at Tampa Bay, 7 p.m. Philadelphia at New Jersey, 7 p.m. Boston at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m. Carolina at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m. Florida at Washington, 7 p.m. Pittsburgh at Columbus, 7 p.m. Toronto at Vancouver, 7 p.m. Montreal at Colorado, 10 p.m. Detroit at Edmonton, 10 p.m. Nashville at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m. Phoenix at San Jose, 10:30 p.m. Sunday’s Games Dallas at Ottawa, 1 p.m. Calgary at Chicago, 7:30 p.m. New Jersey at Minnesota, 8 p.m.
Big Ten Standings Legends Conf. AllGames W L W L Michigan St. 4 0 7 1 Michigan 2 1 6 1 Nebraska 2 1 5 2 Minnesota 2 2 6 2 Iowa 2 2 5 3 Northwestern 0 4 4 4 Leaders Ohio St. 4 0 8 0 Wisconsin 3 1 5 2 Penn St. 1 2 4 3 Indiana 1 2 3 4 Illinois 0 3 3 4 Purdue 0 3 1 6 Saturday’s Games Minnesota at Indiana Illinois at Penn State Michigan at Michigan State Northwestern at Nebraska Ohio State at Purdue Wisconsin at Iowa
Mid-American Standings East Conf. AllGames W L W L Buffalo 4 0 6 2 Ohio 3 1 6 2 Bowling Green 3 1 5 3 UMass 1 3 1 7 Akron 1 4 2 7 Kent St. 1 4 2 7 Miami (Ohio) 0 4 0 8 West Ball St. 5 0 8 1 N. Illinois 4 0 8 0 Toledo 3 1 5 3 Cent. Michigan 2 2 3 5 W. Michigan 1 4 1 8 E. Michigan 0 4 1 7 Saturday’s Games Northern Illinois at UMass Kent State at Akron Eastern Michigan at Toledo Tuesday’s Games Bowling Green at Miami Ohio at Buffalo Wednesday’s Game Central Michigan at Ball State
MIAA Standings Conf. AllGames W L W L Albion 3 0 5 2 Adrian 3 1 6 2 Hope 3 1 6 2 Olivet 2 1 6 1 Kalamazoo 1 2 3 4 Trine 0 3 3 4 Alma 0 4 0 8 Saturday’s Games Olivet at Albion, 1 p.m. Hope at Trine, 1 p.m. Adrian at Kalamazoo, 1 p.m.
Mid-States Football Assoc. Mideast League Standings Conf. AllGames W L W L Saint Francis (IL) 3 1 5 3 Saint Francis (IN) 2 1 5 2 Taylor 2 1 4 3 Marian 2 1 4 4 Robert Morris (IL) 2 2 6 3 Siena Heights 1 3 4 4 Concordia (MI) 0 3 1 6 Saturday’s Games Concordia (MI) at Saint Francis (IN) Saint Francis (IL) at Siena Heights Taylor at Marian Olivet Nazarene at William Penn Saint Xavier at Saint Ambrose Grand View at Waldorf
College Football Schedule Saturday, Nov. 2 EAST Virginia Tech (6-2) at Boston College (3-4), Noon Illinois (3-4) at Penn St. (4-3), Noon Columbia (0-6) at Yale (3-3), Noon Bryant (4-4) at Robert Morris (3-4), Noon Temple (1-7) at Rutgers (4-3), Noon N. Illinois (8-0) at UMass (1-7), Noon Penn (4-2) at Brown (4-2), 12:30 p.m. Stony Brook (3-4) at Maine (6-2), 12:30 p.m. Wake Forest (4-4) at Syracuse (3-4), 12:30 p.m. Bucknell (3-4) at Colgate (3-5), 1 p.m. Holy Cross (3-6) at Fordham (8-0), 1 p.m. Lafayette (2-5) at Georgetown (1-7), 1 p.m. Jacksonville (4-4) at Marist (5-3), 1 p.m. Cornell (1-5) at Princeton (5-1), 1 p.m. Monmouth (NJ) (4-4) at Sacred Heart (7-2), 1 p.m. CCSU (3-5) at Wagner (2-6), 1 p.m. Dartmouth (3-3) at Harvard (5-1), 5 p.m. St. Francis (Pa.) (3-4) at Duquesne (4-3), 6:10 p.m. Delaware (6-2) at Towson (8-1), 7 p.m. SOUTH Southern Miss. (0-7) at Marshall (4-3), Noon Bethune-Cookman (7-1) at NC Central (4-4), Noon Mississippi St. (4-3) at South Carolina (6-2), 12:21 p.m. North Carolina (2-5) at NC State (3-4), 12:30 p.m. Mercer (7-1) at Davidson (0-8), 1 p.m. Tennessee St. (7-2) at E. Kentucky (5-3), 1 p.m. Furman (3-5) at Georgia Southern (4-3), 1 p.m. W. Kentucky (4-4) at Georgia St. (0-8), 1 p.m. Hampton (3-5) at Morgan St. (2-6), 1 p.m. Va. Lynchburg (2-5) at NC A&T (4-3), 1 p.m. Campbell (1-7) at Stetson (1-6), 1 p.m. Middle Tennessee (4-4) at UAB (2-5), 1 p.m. Warner (0-9) at Gardner-Webb (4-4), 1:30 p.m. New Hampshire (4-3) at William & Mary (5-3), 1:30 p.m. Howard (3-5) at Delaware St. (3-5), 2 p.m. Florida A&M (2-6) at Norfolk St. (2-6), 2 p.m. Rhode Island (3-6) at Old Dominion (5-3), 2 p.m. Charleston Southern (7-2) at Presbyterian (3-4), 2 p.m. SC State (5-3) at Savannah St. (1-8), 2 p.m. Samford (6-2) at The Citadel (2-6), 2 p.m. Murray St. (5-3) at UT-Martin (5-3), 2 p.m. Villanova (4-4) at James Madison (5-3), 2:30 p.m. Charlotte (4-4) at Coastal Carolina (8-0), 3 p.m. MVSU (1-7) at Grambling St. (0-8), 3 p.m. Chattanooga (6-2) at Appalachian St. (2-6), 3:30 p.m. Georgia (4-3) vs. Florida (4-3) at Jacksonville, Fla., 3:30 p.m. VMI (1-7) at Liberty (4-4), 3:30 p.m. Clemson (7-1) at Virginia (2-6), 3:30 p.m. Albany (NY) (1-7) at Richmond (3-5), 4 p.m. Alabama A&M (2-6) at Alcorn St. (7-2), 5 p.m. Jacksonville St. (6-2) at Austin Peay (0-8), 5 p.m. Tulane (6-2) at FAU (2-6), 5 p.m. New Mexico St. (1-7) at Louisiana-Lafayette (5-2), 5 p.m. East Carolina (5-2) at FIU (1-6), 6 p.m. Pittsburgh (4-3) at Georgia Tech (5-3), 7 p.m. Alabama St. (6-2) at Kentucky (1-6), 7:30 p.m. Arkansas St. (3-4) at South Alabama (3-4), 7:30 p.m. Miami (7-0) at Florida St. (7-0), 8 p.m.
SE Louisiana (6-2) at McNeese St. (7-1), 8 p.m. Cent. Arkansas (5-3) at Northwestern St. (3-5), 8 p.m. MIDWEST Ohio St. (8-0) at Purdue (1-6), Noon Wisconsin (5-2) at Iowa (5-3), Noon Butler (6-3) at Dayton (6-2), 1 p.m. Tennessee Tech (3-6) at E. Illinois (7-1), 1 p.m. San Diego (5-3) at Valparaiso (1-7), 1 p.m. Morehead St. (3-5) at Drake (4-4), 2 p.m. N. Iowa (4-4) at Illinois St. (4-4), 2 p.m. Indiana St. (1-7) at Missouri St. (3-6), 2 p.m. Urbana (6-2) at SE Missouri (1-7), 2 p.m. Youngstown St. (7-1) at South Dakota (4-4), 2 p.m. S. Illinois (4-4) at W. Illinois (3-6), 2 p.m. Kent St. (2-7) at Akron (2-7), 3:30 p.m. Minnesota (6-2) at Indiana (3-4), 3:30 p.m. Iowa St. (1-6) at Kansas St. (3-4), 3:30 p.m. Michigan (6-1) at Michigan St. (7-1), 3:30 p.m. Northwestern (4-4) at Nebraska (5-2), 3:30 p.m. Navy (4-3) at Notre Dame (6-2), 3:30 p.m. Tennessee (4-4) at Missouri (7-1), 7 p.m. E. Michigan (1-7) at Toledo (5-3), 7 p.m. SOUTHWEST West Virginia (3-5) at TCU (3-5), 3:30 p.m. Kansas (2-5) at Texas (5-2), 3:30 p.m. UTSA (3-5) at Tulsa (2-5), 3:30 p.m. Sam Houston St. (6-2) vs. Stephen F. Austin (3-5) at Houston, 4 p.m. Auburn (7-1) at Arkansas (3-5), 6 p.m. Nicholls St. (4-4) at Lamar (3-5), 7 p.m. Oklahoma St. (6-1) at Texas Tech (7-1), 7 p.m. UTEP (1-6) at Texas A&M (6-2), 9 p.m. FAR WEST Army (3-5) at Air Force (1-7), Noon Arizona (5-2) at California (1-7), 3:30 p.m. Montana St. (6-2) at N. Colorado (1-7), 3:40 p.m. San Jose St. (4-3) at UNLV (5-3), 4 p.m. Hawaii (0-7) at Utah St. (4-4), 4 p.m. Weber St. (1-7) at Portland St. (4-4), 4:05 p.m. Montana (6-2) at Sacramento St. (4-4), 4:05 p.m. Texas St. (5-3) at Idaho (1-7), 5 p.m. E. Washington (6-2) at Idaho St. (3-5), 5:05 p.m. North Dakota (2-6) at N. Arizona (6-2), 7 p.m. Cal Poly (3-5) at UC Davis (3-6), 7 p.m. Colorado (3-4) at UCLA (5-2), 7:30 p.m. Boise St. (5-3) at Colorado St. (4-4), 8 p.m. New Mexico (2-5) at San Diego St. (3-4), 8 p.m. Nevada (3-5) at Fresno St. (7-0), 10:30 p.m.
Womens College Basketball Preseason Top 25 The top 25 teams in The Associated Press’ preseason women’s college basketball poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, 2012-13 final records, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and 2012-13 final ranking: Record Pts Prv 1. UConn (36) 35-4 900 3 2. Duke 33-2 860 5 3. Stanford 33-3 799 4 4. Tennessee 27-8 752 10 5. Louisville 29-9 714 16 6. Notre Dame 35-2 705 2 7. Kentucky 30-6 678 7 8. Maryland 26-8 668 12 9. California 32-3 662 6 10. Baylor 34-2 569 1 11. Oklahoma 24-11 461 — 12. North Carolina 29-7 452 13 13. Penn St. 26-6 392 8 14. Dayton 28-3 368 18 15. LSU 22-12 365 — 16. Texas A&M 25-10 363 9 17. Nebraska 25-9 340 24 18. Purdue 25-9 225 21 19. Colorado 25-7 205 19 20. Michigan St. 25-9 177 — 21. Oklahoma St. 22-11 144 — 22. South Carolina 25-8 143 17 23. Iowa St. 24-9 126 23 24. Georgia 28-7 99 14 25. Gonzaga 27-6 81 — Others receiving votes: West Virginia 77, UCLA 70, Vanderbilt 61, Green Bay 48, DePaul 44, Chattanooga 41, Georgia Tech 39, Creighton 21, Middle Tennessee 11, Marist 10, Missouri 10, Texas 7, Washington 6, Florida St. 2, Quinnipiac 2, James Madison 1, South Florida 1, UT-Martin 1.
World Golf Ranking 1. Tiger Woods 2. Adam Scott 3. Phil Mickelson 4. Henrik Stenson 5. Justin Rose 6. Rory McIlroy 7. Steve Stricker 8. Matt Kuchar 9. Brandt Snedeker 10. Jason Dufner 11. Zach Johnson 12. Graeme McDowell 13. Jim Furyk 14. Luke Donald 15. Keegan Bradley 16. Webb Simpson 17. Jason Day 18. Charl Schwartzel 19. Sergio Garcia 20. Jordan Spieth 21. Lee Westwood 22. Ian Poulter 23. Dustin Johnson 24. Ernie Els 25. Bill Haas 26. Hunter Mahan 27. Nick Watney 28. Hideki Matsuyama 29. Bubba Watson 30. Louis Oosthuizen
USA AUS USA SWE ENG NIR USA USA USA USA USA NIR USA ENG USA USA AUS SAF ESP USA ENG ENG USA SAF USA USA USA JPN USA SAF
12.56 8.94 8.06 8.02 7.32 6.81 6.47 6.40 6.15 5.71 5.22 5.03 5.01 4.90 4.87 4.71 4.70 4.47 4.36 4.26 4.20 4.09 4.08 4.04 3.74 3.73 3.72 3.70 3.67 3.51
LPGA Player of the Year Standings 1. Inbee Park, 2. Suzann Pettersen, 3. Stacy Lewis, 4. Beatriz Recari, 5. So Yeon Ryu, 6. Hee Young Park, 7. Shanshan Feng, 8. I.K. Kim, 9. Na Yeon Choi, 9. Karrie Webb, 11. Lexi Thompson, 12. Jiyai Shin, 13. Angela Stanford, 14. Amy Yang, 15. Cristie Kerr, 16. Ilhee Lee, 17. Paula Creamer, 18. Lizette Salas, 19. Catriona Matthew, 20. Caroline Hedwall, 21. Jessica Korda, 22. Chella Choi, 22. Jennifer Johnson, 24. Karine Icher, 25. Morgan Pressel, 26. Jodi Ewart Shadoff, 27. Anna Nordqvist, 28. Pornanong Phatlum, 28. Yani Tseng, 30. Gerina Piller,
290 252 200 96 88 78 71 68 64 64 63 60 57 54 53 48 47 46 45 41 39 38 38 34 33 32 29 28 28 24
WGC-HSBC Champions Scores Friday At Sheshan International Golf Club Shanghai Purse: $8.5 million Yardage: 7,266; Par: 72 Second Round Dustin Johnson 69-63—132 Bubba Watson 68-69—137 Boo Weekley 70-67—137 Rory McIlroy 65-72—137 Tommy Fleetwood 68-70—138 Sergio Garcia 70-68—138 Gonzalo Fdez-Castano 67-71—138 Ernie Els 69-69—138 Graeme McDowell 69-69—138 Ian Poulter 71-67—138 Jin Jeong 70-69—139 Wen-Chong Liang 72-67—139 Phil Mickelson 71-68—139 Justin Rose 68-71—139
Keegan Bradley Graham Delaet Jordan Spieth Billy Horschel Louis Oosthuizen Jason Dufner Gaganjeet Bhullar Luke Donald Mikko Ilonen Francesco Molinari Jamie Donaldson Mark Brown Matteo Manassero Chris Wood Paul Casey Ken Duke Kevin Streelman Peter Hanson Gregory Bourdy Brian Gay Hao Tong Li Scott Hend Derek Ernst David Lynn Rickie Fowler Darren Fichardt Bill Haas Martin Kaymer Thongchai Jaidee Ryan Moore Peter Uihlein Lee Westwood Bo Van Pelt Wenyi Huang Hiroyuki Fujita Jonas Blixt Masahiro Kawamura Michael Hendry Scott Piercy Jaco Van Zyl D.a. Points Stephen Gallacher Michael Thompson Thomas Bjorn Jimmy Walker John Merrick Richard Sterne Kiradech Aphibarnrat David Howell Brandt Snedeker Daniel Popovic Ashun Wu Nick Watney Seuk-Hyun Baek Branden Grace Henrik Stenson Raphael Jacquelin Miguel Angel Jimenez Mu Hu Brett Rumford George Coetzee Ryo Ishikawa Ming-Jie Huang Hideki Matsuyama
71-68—139 71-68—139 68-71—139 71-69—140 70-70—140 73-67—140 69-71—140 70-71—141 72-69—141 72-69—141 67-74—141 72-69—141 72-70—142 71-71—142 69-73—142 70-72—142 70-73—143 70-73—143 75-68—143 71-72—143 72-71—143 69-74—143 71-72—143 74-70—144 74-70—144 70-74—144 72-72—144 70-74—144 76-68—144 70-74—144 71-73—144 71-73—144 77-67—144 70-74—144 75-70—145 70-75—145 73-72—145 72-73—145 72-73—145 72-73—145 72-74—146 73-73—146 74-72—146 74-72—146 73-73—146 72-75—147 74-73—147 69-78—147 72-75—147 73-74—147 77-71—148 74-75—149 75-74—149 81-68—149 77-72—149 74-76—150 81-70—151 75-76—151 76-75—151 75-77—152 75-77—152 81-72—153 83-77—160 71-WD
WTA Garanti Koza Tournament of Champions Friday At Armeec Arena Sofia, Bulgaria Purse: $750,000 Surface: Hard-Indoor Round Robin Singles Group Serdika Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova (6), Russia, def. Alize Cornet (7), France, 6-2, 6-2. Standings: Halep, 3-0 (sets 6-0); Pavlyuchenkova, 2-1 (4-2); Cornet, 1-2 (2-24; Svitolina, 0-2 (0-4); Kirilenko, 0-1 (0-2), withdrew. Group Sredets Elena Vesnina (5), Russia, def. Ana Ivanovic (2), Serbia, 6-4, 3-6, 7-6 (1). Samantha Stosur (4), Australia, def. Tsvetana Pironkova (8), Bulgaria, 6-1, 6-4. Standings: Stosur, 2-1 (5-2); Ivanovic, 2-1 (5-3); Vesnina, 2-1 (4-4); Pironkova, 0-3 (1-6).
Transactions BASEBALL Major League Baseball MLB — Suspended Chicago White Sox minor league RHP Nicholas Blount (Great Falls-Pioneer) 50 games after testing positive for an amphetamine. Suspended Chicago Cubs minor league SS Elliot Soto (Daytona-FSL) 50 games after a second violation for a drug of abuse. American League CHICAGO WHITE SOX — Sent RHP Simon Castro outright to Charlotte (IL). CLEVELAND INDIANS — Exercised the 2014 contract option on RHP Ubaldo Jimenez, who voided the contract. Declined the 2014 contract option on OF Jason Kubel. Agreed to terms with INF Ryan Rohlinger and RHP J.C. Ramirez on minor league contracts. DETROIT TIGERS — Declined their 2014 contract option on RHP Jose Veras. Announced LHP Darin Downs was claimed off waivers by Houston and OF Matt Tuiasosopo was claimed off waivers by Arizona. Reinstated INF Danny Worth from the 60-day DL. KANSAS CITY ROYALS — Named Brian Poldberg manager of Omaha (PCL), Vance Wilson manager of Northwest Arkansas (Texas) and Darryl Kennedy manager of Wilmington (Carolina). NEW YORK YANKEES — Agreed to terms with SS Derek Jeter on a one-year contract. OAKLAND ATHLETICS — Exercised the 2014 contract options on LHP Brett Anderson and OF Coco Crisp. Declined to exercise the 2014 contract options on C Kurt Suzuki and OF Chris Young. TEXAS RANGERS — Claimed RHP Chaz Roe off waivers from Arizona (NL). TORONTO BLUE JAYS — Exercised the 2014 contract options on RHP Casey Janssen, 1B Adam Lind and INF Mark DeRosa. Declined the 2014 contract option on INF Munenori Kawasaki. Reinstated OF Melky Cabrera, LHP Brett Cecil, RHP Brandon Morrow, INF Maicer Izturis, LHP Juan Perez, RHP Josh Johnson and RHP Ramon Ortiz from the 60-day DL. National League NEW YORK METS — Declined the 2014 contract option on LHP Johan Santana. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association PHILADELPHIA 76ERS — Exercised the third-year team options on F Arnett Moultrie and G Tony Wroten. FOOTBALL National Football League NFL — Suspended Jacksonville WR Justin Blackmon indefinitely for violating the NFL’s substance-abuse policy. HOCKEY National Hockey League NHL — Suspended Toronto F Carter Ashton two games for boarding Calgary F Derek Smith in an Oct. 30 game. DETROIT RED WINGS — Recalled G Petr Mrazek from Grand Rapids (AHL). Agreed to terms with RW Zach Nastasiuk on a three-year entry-level contract. ECHL ECHL — Suspended Las Vegas’ Adam Huxley three games and fined him an undisclosed amount for his actions in an Oct. 29 game against Florida. Southern Professional Hockey League PEORIA RIVERMEN — Signed C Adam Hartley. LACROSSE National Lacrosse League COLORADO MAMMOTH — Signed T Joey Cupido, T Cam Holding, T Jamie Lincoln, T Cameron Mann, F Carter Bender and D Patrick O’Meara. SOCCER Major League Soccer D.C. UNITED — Declined its option on MF-F Syamsir Alam. COLLEGE ARKANSAS — Suspended men’s junior basketball F Ky Madden two exhibition games and the season opener for a violation of team rules. IOWA — Dismissed LB Marcus Collins after being charged with drunken driving. RAMAPO — Named Bridgette Quimpo softball coach and transportation coordinator. TENNESSEE — Announced the NCAA ruled DL Maurice Couch permanently ineligible following a September report that he received improper benefits.
SPORTS BRIEFS • Jeter and Yankees reach $12 million, 1-year deal NEW YORK (AP) — In a sign of confidence Derek Jeter will return to shortstop next season, the New York Yankees agreed Friday to a $12 million, one-year contract with their captain. Jeter, who turns 40 next June, was limited to 17 games this year after breaking his ankle in the 2012 playoffs. He spent four stints on the disabled list in the most frustrating season of his 19-year career. This deal, agreed to Friday between owner Hal Steinbrenner and agent Casey Close, was achieved without the rancor surrounding Jeter’s previous contract. As part of the agreement in December 2010, Jeter had salaries of $15 million in 2011, $16 million in 2012 and $17 million in 2013. That deal included an $8 million option for 2014 that escalated to $9.5 million because he won a Silver Slugger Award in 2012, when he led the major leagues with 216 hits. Jeter needed to be helped off the field at Yankee Stadium after he broke his left ankle Oct. 13, 2012, during the AL championship series opener against Detroit. While he vowed to be back for opening day, he was limited to five spring training games and 11 at-bats, stayed behind when the team broke camp for rehabilitation at New York’s minor league complex in Tampa, Fla., and broke the ankle again. He missed the 91 games of the season, then felt pain his right quadriceps when he returned July 11. He went back on the DL, returned July 28 for three games, then strained his right calf. Back in the lineup on Aug. 26, he played through Sept. 7, when he left for a pinch-runner after singling against Boston. While scans of the left ankle were negative, the Yankees said four days later his season was over.
On The Air • SO C CE R Premier League, Chelsea vs. Newc astle, N BCS N, 7:4 0 a.m. Premier League, Manchester United vs. Fulham, N BCS N, 9:5 5 a.m. Premier League, Arsenal vs. Liverpool, N BC, 1:3 0 p.m. M LS Playoffs, New England vs. Sporting Kansas City, N BCS N, 8 p.m. AUTO RACI NG Formula One, Abu Dhabi Grand Prix qualifying, CN BC, 9 a.m. NASCAR Sprint Cup, AAA Texas 5 00 final practice, Fox Sports 1, 2 p.m. NASCAR Nationwide, O’Reilly Auto Parts 300, E S PN2, 3:30 p.m. S P ORTS TALK East Noble Football Coaches Corner, WAW K-F M 9 5.5, 11 a.m. H.S. CROSS COU NTRY I H SAA St ate Finals, ustream. tv/channel/terre-haute-northvideo, noon GOLF Champions Tour, Charles Schwab Cup Championship, Golf Channel, 4:3 0 p.m. HSBC Champions, Golf Channel, 11 p.m. C OLLEG E FO OTBALL Ohio State vs. Purdue, BTN, The Fan 1380 AM, WB NO -FM 100.9, noon Wisconsin vs. Iowa, ABC, noon Virginia Tech vs. Boston College, E S P N2, noon Illinois vs. Penn St ate, E S P N, noon Hope vs. Trine, W EAX-F M 8 8.3, 12:3 0 p.m. Southern Mississippi vs. Marshall, CB S Sports, 12:3 0 p.m. Middle Tennessee vs. UAB, Fox Sports 1, 1 p.m. Minnesot a vs. Indiana, WAW K-F M 9 5.5, BTN, 3:3 0 p.m. Michigan vs. Michigan St ate, ABC, 3:3 0 p.m. Clemson vs. Virginia, E S P N, 3:3 0 p.m. Navy vs. Notre Dame, N BC, 3:3 0 p.m. Georgia vs. Florida, CB S, 3:3 0 p.m. Northwestern vs. Nebrask a, BTN, 3:3 0 p.m. Iowa St ate vs. Kansas St ate, Fox Sports 1, 3:3 0 p.m. Hawaii vs. Ut ah St ate, CB S Sports, 4 p.m. Toledo vs. Eastern Michigan, The Fan 1 0 6.7 F M, 6 p.m. Auburn vs. Ark ansas, E S P N2, 6 p.m. Tennessee vs. Missouri, E S P N, 7 p.m. Oklahoma St ate vs. Texas Tech, Fox, 7 p.m. Colorado vs. UCLA, Fox Sports 1, 7:3 0 p.m. Miami vs. Florida St ate, ABC, 8 p.m. Boise St ate vs. Colorado St ate, CB S Sports, 8 p.m. UTE P vs. Texas A&M, E S P N2, 9 p.m. HOR S E RACI NG Breeders’ Cup: Juvenile Fillies, N BCS N, 3:0 5 p.m.; World Championships, N BCS N, 3:3 0 p.m.; Classic, N BC, 8 p.m. N BA BAS K ETBALL Chic ago vs. Philadelphia, WG N, 7:3 0 p.m.
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 2013
More farmers using high-tech apps to sow crops WESTFORD, Vt. (AP) — A new cyber tool that helps map crops and monitor irrigation systems came to life after a University of Vermont researcher realized farmers just weren’t very good at keeping records. “They would guess a lot,” said Heather Darby, an agronomist from the University of Vermont Extension. “Or they’d write it down on little scrap pieces of paper or cigarette packs, like anything they had laying around they’d write it on, and then they’d show up for class, and we’d try to decipher all these little notes.” Noticing that farmers had grown accustomed to carrying cellphones, whether in the field, on tractors or in the barn, she developed the goCrop Web and mobile app. The project was awarded about $400,000 from the U.S. Department of Agriculture this spring to expand the app for use around the Northeast and California, where soil conditions are different, and add functions for mapping, grazing and pest management. Across the country,
farmers are relying on new cyber tools to manage manure and fertilizer applications, monitor irrigation systems, coordinate harvests and check the weather and real-time agricultural markets. “The tech-savvy farmer is able to speed up the decision-making cycle and do his or her job much more effectively,” Ben Potter, technology editor for Farm Journal, wrote in an email. In Giltner, Neb., Zach Hunnicutt carries his iPad and smartphone wherever he goes on his farm, and he uses a combination of apps. He said he used his iPad to monitor humidity levels during a soybean harvest at the 2,500-acre farm. The tools digitize information that used to be kept in notebooks and stores it in the cloud, where it can be shared with fellow farmers and can’t blow out of a pickup or tractor and get lost. The FieldView app interfaces with their tractor and planter at planting time and creates maps to reference what hybrids they’ve planted where. SoilWeb tells him what soil type he’s standing
The goCrop app is one of many new high-tech applications being used by farmers across the nation to increase crop production.
on and what’s near him so he doesn’t have to look at maps or read through the legend. The farm can also control their irrigation pivots from a smartphone.
From a practical standpoint, Hunnicutt said, the app helps farmers check irrigation systems without burning fuel and tells them when something shuts down.
It also lets farmers know that crops are getting water when they need it, he said. “So there’s a definite bottom line improvement just straight from those applications,” he said. According to Josh Flint, editor of Prairie Farmer, which focuses primarily on Illinois agriculture, one of the latest developments is the use of aerial drones to scout fields faster. “Farmers are definitely adopting more technology at a rapid pace,” Flint said. The 50 or so dairy farmers in Vermont using the goCrop app, which costs about $250, can get crop reports to see what they’ve done to each field for the whole year. They can print and send their records to the state instead of sitting down at the end of the year and compiling notes. The app could also save them money by preventing farmers from wasting fertilizer. “So next year when we get ready to spread manure, I’ll have everything all documented, and it will tell us how many loads of manure
we can put on,” said Tony Pouliot, who farms with his father in Westford. “Then when we come in to plant the corn, I know how much fertilizer to use because of the program. …There’s no guessing. It’s all straight forward.” Farmers also can use the app while cutting corn or grass in the field. “In the field chopping, you add the number of takes. You can just keep hitting the tab on your iPhone. That’s another load, that’s another. It’s kind of neat,” said Nancy Fiske, of Windfall Acres Farm in Franklin. But the big benefit is reducing the need for manual record keeping. “It’s a constant challenge to get dairy farmers to record keep at all,” said Richard Kersbergen, a University of Maine extension professor. Kersbergen says the state is planning to evaluate and potentially revise its program for managing nutrients on farms and find alternate ways for farmers to meet the law. “GoCrop would definitely be a potential useful tool in that manner.”
‘Beast’ of a weed headed into Midwest MINNEAPOLIS (AP) — It’s a beast of a weed, creeping north into the Midwest from cotton country. Palmer amaranth can shoot up as high as 7 feet, and just one plant can produce up to a million seeds. Herbicide is increasingly futile against it, and the weed’s thick stems and deep roots make it hard work to clear by hand. It can slash yields and profits when it gets out of control. Midwestern weed scientists are sounding the alarm because the plant recently turned up in Iowa and can cause deep losses in corn and soybean yields. “This is not just a nuisance. This is a game-changer,” warned Purdue University weed scientist Bill Johnson, whose state has well-established pockets of the plant. Cotton growers in the South already spend about $100 million a year to try to keep it out of their fields, University of Georgia scientist Stanley Culpepper said. “This is a crop robber,” said W.C. Grimes, who farms 1,600 acres of cotton, peanuts and corn near Twin City in eastern Georgia. “It will steal your profit. It will choke your cotton out, and anything else you’re trying to grow.” Grimes said he was losing up to 200 pounds of cotton per acre until farmers learned the key to overcoming Palmer
amaranth’s resistance to glyphosate — sold under brand names like Roundup — was to continuously change herbicides. His advice to Midwesterner farmers: Keep your eyes open and do whatever it takes to kill the weed as soon as it turns up. One thing that makes Palmer amaranth so much tougher than other weeds is that one plant can produce 500,000 to 1 million seeds. A combine can scatter seeds from a couple plants across an entire field, Johnson said, and the untrained eye can’t tell the difference between Palmer amaranth and more common but less aggressive Corn Belt weeds, such as waterhemp and other kinds of pigweed. Palmer amaranth probably took root in Kendell Culp’s fields near Rensselaer in northwestern Indiana last year, but he wasn’t aware of it until a seed salesman spotted it this summer. Culp pulled it up by hand — filling a pickup truck bed from one spot and a half load from another. “Unfortunately I think it’s going to be a pretty difficult weed to control for us,” Culp said. He’s working with a consultant on strategies for deploying herbicides on his 1,750 acres of corn, soybean and wheat. Palmer amaranth often hitches a ride on dirt stuck to farm machinery. It may also hide in grass seeds planted as cover for conservation programs.
JUDY OXENGER JOHNSTON
Corn harvest in Steuben The Stoy Farms corn harvest on S.R. 120 near 850 East in Steuben County last week came during the first snow fall of the season.
Conservation easements on the rise WEST LAFAYETTE — Landowners who to want preserve their agricultural land and prevent future development can consider granting a conservation easement. A conservation easement is the gifting of the development rights on a piece of land to a land trust, which is a private, nonprofit organization that works to conserve land. In doing so, the landowner not only ensures the land can never be commercially developed, even if sold, but also receives federal income tax deductions. “Conservation easements on farmland are authorized by Indiana
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law,” said Gerry Harrison, Purdue Extension agricultural economist. “The grantee, or charitable entity, has the responsibility under the law to see that the land is not developed for anything other than the landowner’s retained purposes: agricultural production and perhaps a homestead.” In this type of voluntary agreement, the landowner retains land ownership, while the land trust makes sure that the terms of the conservation easement are followed. Landowners can reserve certain rights in the deed of the agreement, such as building a house or farm facilities — something Harrison said they should be careful to consider. Landowners considering a conservation easement also should consider a current tax amendment that allows greater-than-normal
tax deductions. “The gift of a conservation easement provides a federal income tax charitable deduction,” Harrison said. “The allowable charitable deduction was expanded by an amendment to the Internal Revenue Code in 2006. That provision was temporary, but has been extended through 2013.” The temporary provision allows farmers or ranchers to deduct 100 percent of their contribution base (adjusted gross income computed without any net operating loss carryback to the taxable year) in a given year if at least 50 percent of their income is derived from farming. For example, if a farmer had an adjusted gross income of $100,000 and gave a $90,000 conservation easement, plus $10,000 in other charitable
contributions, he or she could deduct the entire $90,000 in the tax year of the donation, as well as the additional $10,000. With a higher value conservation easement, the taxpayer could carry over anything above $100,000 for a maximum of 15 years. Farming and ranching corporations that donate conservation easements also can qualify for the 100 percent limit. According to Harrison, ongoing government budget discussions mean the extension of the enhanced deduction for the gift of a conservation easement might or might not be available after 2013. Even if the enhanced deduction provision is not extended beyond the end of the year, Harrison said, gifting a conservation easement still has tax benefits.
Crop commodity loans resumed WASHINGTON — The U.S. Department of Agriculture Farm Service Agency (FSA) announced Friday that the processing and disbursement of 2013 crop commodity loans has resumed. The commodity loan programs provide interim financing to producers for agricultural commodities stored after harvest and then sold throughout the year. Crop year 2013 commodity loan-making was suspended
Oct. 1 of this year, to make changes necessary to accommodate the automatic funding reductions known as sequester. Sequestration is mandated by the Budget Control Act of 2011. Producers requesting 2013 crop commodity loans on their harvested commodities will have a 5.1 percent reduction to the loan amount upon its disbursement, due to the sequestration. Commodity loans issued by marketing associations and
loan servicing agents are also subject to the sequestration reduction. During the period that loan-making was suspended, producers were still able to submit loan applications to their county FSA offices, marketing associations and loan servicing agents. For further information about commodity marketing loans, farmers may contact their local county FSA office or go online to fsa. usda.gov.
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AREA CHURCHES •
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 2013
Apostolic APOSTOLIC CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST: 1008 E. South St., Albion. Rev. Benny L. Archer. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Sunday Praise and Worship 6:30 p.m. Thursday Bible study and children’s church 7:30 p.m. APOSTOLIC FAITH CHURCH OF GOD: 317 Pigeon St., Ligonier. 894-4711. Rev. Joseph Lee Brickey. Wednesday Bible study 7 p.m. Saturday worship 7 p.m. Sunday School 10 a.m. Sunday worship 6:30 p.m. APOSTOLIC LIGHTHOUSE TABE RNACLE: 950 W. U.S. 20, LaGrange. 463-3720. Sunday 10 a.m., 6 p.m. Wednesday Bible Study 7 p.m. Pastor Robert W. Yenna. BREAD OF LIFE TABERNACLE: 321 E. Mitchell St., Kendallville. Rev. Shawn Kondas. 582-1166. Sunday Worship and Sunday School at 10 a.m. Evangelistic Service 6 p.m. Wednesday Bible Study 7:30 p.m.
Assembly of God ARK OF AVILLA ASSEMBLY OF GOD: 125 Baum St., Box 526, Avilla, 46710-0526. Sunday - Service 10:00 am, “CrossWalk Kids” 10:00 am, Sunday Evening Service 7:00 pm Tuesday - “R.O.C.K.” Teen Group 6:00 pm, “CrossWalk” Pre-teens 6:00 pm Wednesday - “Power-Up With Prayer” 7:00 pm. Thursday - Bible Study Group 7:00 pm, Women’s 2nd Thursday Men 4th Thursday, Everyone 1st, 3rd and 5th Thursdays Rev. Douglas Harris. firstname.lastname@example.org. 897-3627. ASSEMBLY OF GOD (Full gospel): 815 N. Riley Road, Kendallville, 347-2096. Pastor Bob Monroe, 413-1053. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m. Wednesday 7 p.m. CENTRO DE FE: 815 N. Riley Road, Kendallville, 347-2096. Pastor Peter Tamayo, 894-7768. Sunday worship, 1:30 p.m. TRINITY ASSEMBLY OF GOD: 1288 W. Union, Ligonier. Pastor Cory Kirkham. Sunday School 9:15 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m., Wed., Champions for Christ Kids 6:15 p.m. - Game room opens at 5:30 p.m.
Baptist ASHLEY LOVE-DiVINE BAPTIST CHURCH: C.R. 23 and C.R. 4, Ashley. Pastor Phillip Lucas, Asst. Pastor Robert Bolen. Sunday School 10 a.m. Sunday Service 11 a.m. Thursday Service 7 p.m. BEACON BAPTIST: Drake Road, Kendallville. Rev. Ronald Stratman. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m., 6 p.m. Wednesday 7 p.m. BEREAN BAPTIST: 110 Highland Park Drive, Albion. G.A.R.B.C. Pastor Douglas L. Keenan. Sunday School, 9:30 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m. Fellowship 7 p.m. Wednesday Family Night Ministries 7 p.m. BETHEL CHRISTIAN BAPTIST: Five miles west of Kendallville on U.S. 6. Pastor Shawn Shepherd. Sunday School 10 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. Wednesday prayer 7 p.m. BIBLE BAPTIST OF LIGONIER: 204 W. Sixth St. Harold E. Heaton, 856-4908; church, 894-4988. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m., 6 p.m. Wednesday 6:30 p.m. BURR OAK BAPTIST: Sunday School 9:15 a.m. Worship, 10:30 a.m. Junior/senior high youth Sunday at 5 p.m. Thursday Family Night 6 p.m. CHARITY UNITED BAPTIST: P.O. Box 165, Stroh. 1 mile south of U.S. 20 and 1 mile east of S.R. 3. Rev. Terry Tuttle. Sunday worship 11 a.m. COMMUNITY BAPTIST: Rev. Leburn Combs. Northwest of South Milford on C.R. 700 S. Sunday School 9:45 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. Wednesday prayer 7 p.m. CORNERSTONE BAPTIST: Shipshewana. Rev. Joseph Sheely. 768-4304. S.R. 120 and C.R. 1000 W. Sunday School 10 a.m. Worship 11 a.m., 6 p.m. Wednesday 7 p.m.; Bible Study Tuesday 7 p.m. COSPERVILLE BAPTIST: 8851 N 250 W, between Wawaka and Rome City. 761-2321. Jim Barnes, pastor. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m. Sunday night 6 p.m. Wednesday Awana 6:30-8 p.m. Youth Group and Adult Bible Study 7 p.m. CROSSROADS BAPTIST CHURCH: 8975 W. 250 N, (1 mile west of Blue Gate Restaurant), P.O. 326, Shipshewana, 46565. 260-768-4245. www.crossroadsbaptistindiana.com Pastor Mark W. Suever. Sunday school 10 a.m. Morning service 11 a.m. Sunday evening service 6 p.m. Wednesday evening 7 p.m. FIRST BAPTIST: (A.B.C.) 116 N. Main St., Wolcottville. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Sunday Worship 10:30 a.m. Pastor Keith Perry. 854-3136. FIRST BAPTIST: Corner of Mitchell and Oak streets, Kendallville. Pastor Percy Young. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m. Wednesday prayer
meeting/Bible study, 7 p.m. 347-0615. FIRST BAPTIST: 104 North St., Topeka. Rev. Mark Campbell. 593-2111 or 350-2740. Sunday School 9 a.m.; Sunday Worship 10 a.m.; Prayer 6:30 p.m. Mondays; and Bible Study 6:30 p.m. Thursdays. FIRST FREEDOM BAPTIST CHURCH: 3263 S.R. 327 south of Corunna. Pastor Ron Bell. Sunday Worship 11 a.m. Wednesday Worship 6 p.m. FIVE CORNER BAPTIST: Two miles north of Wolcottville on S.R. 9. Pastor Clarence Combs. Sunday School 9 a.m. Worship 10 a.m. Wednesday prayer 6 p.m. Third Saturday: Worship, singing at 6 p.m. GOSPEL LIGHT BAPTIST: 910 W. North St., P.O. Box 23, Kendallville. Sunday School 10 a.m. Sunday Worship 11 a.m., 1 p.m. Wednesday worship 7 p.m. Pastor Michael Howard, 349-9109. HARBOR OF LOVE BAPTIST: 2353 S. Lima Road, drive in front of Kendallville Iron and Metal. Sunday School 10 a.m. Service 11 a.m. Wednesday 7 p.m. Pastor Charlie Mosley. HELMER INDEPENDENT BAPTIST: C.R. 766 S, Helmer. Pastor Rick Davis. Sunday School 10 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. Thursday worship 6 p.m. LAGRANGE BAPTIST: 1370 N. S.R. 9. Pastor Jeff Farnham. 463-2348. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Services 10:30 a.m., 6 p.m. Wednesday 6 p.m. LIBERTY FREEWILL BAPTIST: 2900 E 1150 N, Wolcottville. Pastor Terry Hinds, 854-4700. Sunday School, 9:45 a.m. Worship 11 a.m., 6 p.m. Wednesday prayer 7 p.m. LIGHTHOUSE BAPTIST FELLOWSHIP: East Spring Street, LaGrange. Sunday worship 10:45 a.m. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. MOUNT CALVARY UNITED BAPTIST: Main Street, Stroh. Pastor Willie Collins, 351-4183. Sunday School 10:15 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. Worship third Saturday of month 6 p.m. NEW FREEDOM BAPTIST: 300 N. Sycamore St., LaGrange. Rev. Wade Sturdivant. NEW HOPE BAPTIST: 2900 N 500 E, Kendallville. Pastor Robert Boston. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m., 6 p.m. Wednesday 7 p.m. NEW LIFE BAPTIST: 124 W. Hobart St., Ashley. Sunday School, 10 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. 3rd Saturday 6 p.m. ORMAS BAPTIST: 8962 N C.R. 300 W, Columbia City. On Noble Whitley line. (260)760-4678. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m. Evening Worship 6 p.m. Wednesday prayer 7 p.m. SHILOH BAPTIST: 709 N. Johnson St., Ligonier. 894-3180. Sunday School 9:45 a.m. Worship 11 a.m., 6 p.m. Wednesday prayer 6 p.m. Rev. Jim Shepherd 894-7561. SALEM UNITED BAPTIST: S.R. 9, one mile north of U.S. 6, Kendallville. Rev. Billy Tuttle and Rev. Glen Jackson. Services: Saturday 6 p.m. Sunday 11 a.m. SOUTH MILFORD INDEPENDENT BAPTIST: Pastor Earl Bolen. Sunday School 10 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. and second Saturday at 6 p.m. STROH UNITED BAPTIST: Rev. Jerry Collins. Services on first Saturday at 6 p.m. and every Sunday at 11 a.m. WOLF LAKE BAPTIST: Pastor Dan Carlson. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Children’s Church 10:30 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m. Thursday 7 p.m. ZION UNITED BAPTIST: Valentine. Sunday School 10 a.m. Worship 11 a.m.
Bible Church FELLOWSHIP BIBLE: I.F.C.A. International affiliation. 306 N. Allen Chapel Road, Kendallville. Pastor Tom Dyson. Sunday School 9:15 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m. Bible study 6 p.m. Wednesday prayer 7 p.m. 349-1450. WESTON STREET BIBLE: 340 Weston St., Rome City. Pastor Dan Lash. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m. “Think on These Things” Saturdays at 10:14 a.m. on WFCV 1090-AM.
Brethren BRIGHTON CHAPEL: 5445 N. S.R. 3, Howe. Pastor Rustin Krapfl. 562-2505 Sunday School 9 a.m. Worship 10 a.m. Kids’ Club 6:15 p.m. fall through spring. CEDAR LAKE CHURCH OF THE BRETHREN: 2939 C.R. 15 at C.R. 28, one mile south and 1 1/2 miles east of Corunna. Duane Grady, pastor. 281-2021. Sunday: Sunday school 9:30 a.m.; worship; 10:30 a.m. CORUNNA UNITED BRETHREN IN CHRIST: Rev. Jason Hollopeter. Sunday School 9 a.m. Worship 10 a.m. Wednesday Pioneer Club for kids 6 p.m. WAWAKA CHURCH OF THE BRETHREN: C.R. 700 N off U.S.
6, Wawaka. Pastor Verne Leininger. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m.
Roman Catholic BLESSED SACRAMENT: Albion. Father J. Steele, CSC. Masses: Saturday 4 p.m. Sunday 8 a.m. Confessions prior to Saturday Mass at 3:30 p.m. IMMACULATE CONCEPTION: Diamond and Oak streets, Kendallville. Father James Stoyle. Mass: Saturday 4:30 p.m. Sunday 8 a.m., 10:30 a.m. Weekday 8:30 a.m. Sacrament of penance, Saturday 10:30 a.m. and by appointment. Religious Ed. Classes 1through 8, Sunday, 9 a.m. IMMACULATE CONCEPTION: Ege. Father Danny Pinto. Saturday Mass 5 p.m. Sunday Mass 8:30 a.m. ST. GASPAR: S.R. 9 North, Rome City. Father Bernard Ramenaden. Mass: Saturday 4:30 p.m. Sunday 7:30 and 10 a.m. Weekdays 8 a.m., except Wednesday at 7 p.m. Confessions Saturday 3-3:30 p.m., and after daily Mass and any time by arrangement. ST. JOSEPH’S: 100 E. U.S. 20, LaGrange, Father J. Steele, CSC. 463-3472. Mass Monday, and Thursday at 8:30 a.m., Wednesday and Saturday at 6 p.m. Sunday Mass in English at 10 a.m. Mass in Spanish at 12:30 p.m. Sacrament of Penance Saturday at 2 p.m. or by appointment and Sunday at 1:30 p.m. or by appointment. ST. MARY OF THE ASSUMPTION: 228 N. Main St., Avilla. Masses Sunday 8 and 10 a.m., Monday, Wednesday, Thursday and Saturday 7:15 a.m., Tuesday and Friday 8:15 a.m., Saturday evening 5 p.m. Confessions 4-4:45 p.m. Saturday and by appointment. Father Daniel Chukwuleta. ST. MARY OF THE ANGELS: Big Long Lake. Masses 5 p.m. Saturday, 9 a.m. Sunday. ST. PATRICK’S: Ligonier. Father Wilson Corzo. Saturday Masses: Spanish 5 p.m., English 6:30 p.m., Sunday Masses: English 10:30 a.m., Spanish 12:30 p.m. and 2 p.m. Confessions after both Masses. Masses Wednesday 5 p.m. and Friday 8 a.m.
Christian Church BROADWAY CHRISTIAN CHAPEL: South of S.R. 8 on C.R. 900 W. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m., 7:30 p.m. Wednesday service 7:30 p.m.
Christian Science CHRISTIAN SCIENCE: 204 S. Riley St. at East William Street. Sunday service 11 a.m. First Wednesday of the month service 7:45 p.m. May through September.
Church of Christ CHURCH OF CHRIST: 307 E. North St. (U.S. 6), Kendallville. 347-1361. Sunday Bible Study 9:30 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m., 6 p.m. Wednesday worship 6 p.m. Radio WAWK Sunday at 10 a.m. CORUNNA CHURCH OF CHRIST: Minister Doug Holley. Sunday School 9 a.m. Worship 10 a.m., 7 p.m. Youth Hour 7 p.m. LIGONIER CHURCH OF CHRIST: C.R. 900 N and 860 W. Minister Mel Harrell. Sunday Bible school 9:30 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m., 6 p.m. Wednesday Bible study and youth 6 p.m. SOUTH MILFORD CHURCH OF CHRIST: North of South Milford on S.R. 3. 351-3671. Senior Minister Brian Walter. Sunday Worship 8:30 and 10:45 a.m. Sunday School 9:40 a.m. STROH CHURCH OF CHRIST: Preaching Minister Mike Hamm. Sunday School 9:45 a.m. Worship 8:30, 10:45 a.m. Sunday evening groups 6:30 p.m.
United Church of Christ SPARTA UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST: 2584 N. U.S. 33, Kimmell. Sunday School 9:15 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m. Rev. Wray McCalester, 636-7005.
Church of God FIRST CHURCH OF GOD: 111 S. Oak St., Kendallville. Pastor Jim Kane. Fall/Winter Schedule: Sunday School 9:00 a.m., Sunday worship 10:00 a.m.; Sunday 5:30 p.m. Studio 7 (Theater); Wednesday evening 6:15 p.m. Adult Bible study at Kendallville Public Library, Room 3, and Kids Night Out.; 347-0469. LAGRANGE FIRST CHURCH OF GOD: S.R. 9 North. Rev. Brian J. VanOsdol. 463-3700. Sunday Worship 8 a.m., 9:30 a.m. Contemporary Worship 11 a.m. Tree-House Sunday Worship 11 a.m. Sunday School 9:40 a.m. Wednesday: Adult Bible Study 10:30 a.m. Family Night 6:30 p.m. Kids Club 6:30 p.m. STONE LAKE CHURCH OF GOD: Shipshewana. Sunday Worship 10:30 a.m., 6 p.m. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Wednesday 7 p.m. STROH CHURCH OF GOD: Pastors Jeff & Brenda Berry. Adult Sunday School 9 a.m.; Morning Worship Worship 10 a.m.; Children’s Sunday School 10:15 a.m.; Bible study and prayer Wednesday at 7 p.m. SUGAR GROVE CHURCH OF GOD: 5019 E 500 S–57 at C.R. 500 E, Churubusco. Pastor Tim Grable. 693-1718. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Worship 8:15 and 10:30 a.m. Sunday evening Adult Bible study, youth group and Pioneer Club for children at 6 p.m. TRUE CHURCH OF GOD IN JESU S NAME: Lisbon. Worship Saturday 6 p.m., Sunday 10:30 a.m. Rev. Worley Gibson, 347-5045. WOLCOTTVILLE CHURCH OF GOD: 210 S. Main St. Box 336, Wolcottville. Rev. Gene Suffridge, 854-3636. Sunday School and Worship 10 a.m. Evening 6 p.m. Wednesday prayer and youth service 7 p.m.
Congregational ONTARIO CONGREGATIONAL: Sunday Worship 11 a.m. Sunday School 10 a.m.
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ST. MARK’S EPISCOPAL PARISH, ST. JAMES CHAPEL: Howe Military School. Father David Yaw. Sunday Worship 9 a.m.
Evangelical BRIDGEWAY EVANGELICAL: 210 Brian’s Place. Pastor Rev. Jeff Wolheter. 599-0339. www.bridgewayweb.com. Sunday Worship 10:30 a.m. Bible Study 9:15 a.m. LIGONIER EVANGELICAL: 1911 Lincolnway South. Sunday School 9 a.m. Worship 10:15 a.m., Small groups, 6 p.m. Wednesday youth, Bible study 7 p.m. Rev. Troy Diersing.
Full Gospel THE GOSPEL LIGHTHOUSE: 112 Veterans Way, Kendallville. Carter and Zaundra Hicks, co-pastors. Sunday School 10 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. Sunday evening worship 6:30 p.m. Wednesday service 6:30 p.m. 343-0951.
Jehovah’s Witnesses JEHOVAH’S WITNESSES: Kingdom Hall, 106 Miller Road, Kendallville. Sunday Bible lecture, 10 a.m. Followed by Watchtower study. Congregation Bible study, theocratic ministry school, service meeting Thursday 7:30 p.m.
Lutheran CALVARY EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN: 111 W. Orange St., Cromwell. 856-2610. Sunday School, 8:45 a.m. Worship 9:30 a.m. Interim Pastor, Sister Elsie Fregeau. EMMANUEL LUTHERAN: LaOtto (Evangelical Lutheran Church in America). Service, 10 a.m. Children’s Sunday School, 10 a.m. Pastor Dan Stephey. IMMANUEL LUTHERAN: (Missouri Synod) Pastor Patrick Kuhlman. 113 W. Albion St., Avilla. Sunday School 8:30 a.m. Worship 9:30 a.m. Thursday 7 p.m. LIVING WATER LUTHERAN CHURCH: (Missouri Synod) 1197 South US 33 in Wolf Lake, 260-6352336. Vacancy Pastor, Dr. Dean Wenthe (260-413-0425). Sunday Worship 9:15 a.m. with adult and Sunday school for all ages 10:15 a.m. Wednesday night services 7 p.m. MESSIAH LUTHERAN: (Missouri Synod) S.R. 9 at C.R. 700 S, north of Wolcottville. Pastor James Tews. 854-3129. Sunday worship 9:30 a.m. Sunday School and Adult Bible School 8:30 a.m. Holy communion 2nd and 4th Sundays. MT. PLEASANT EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN: (Evangelical Lutheran Church in America). 636-2777. C.R. 600 E, 1/4 mile south of S.R. 8. Rev. Phyllis Smoot, pastor. Sunday worship 9 a.m. Sunday School 10 a.m. MT. ZION LUTHERAN: 797 N. Detroit St., LaGrange. Rev. Sandra Hutchens, Rev. Thomas McShannock. 463-3624. Sunday School 8:30 a.m. Sunday Worship 9:30 a.m. and 10:30 a.m. Wednesday Study 9 a.m. PRINCE OF PEACE LUTHERAN: (LCMS) C.R. 550 S at C.R. 1025 E, southwest of Stroh. 351-2144. Pastor Jim Elsner. Sunday Worship 9 a.m. with children’s classes. Bible study 10:30 a.m. Holy Communion 2nd and 4th Sundays. RESTORATION LUTHERAN LCMS: 500 E. Mitchell St., Kendallville. Sunday Worship 9:30 a.m. with communion. Sunday. Saturday services 6:30 p.m. with communion. Small group studies available. Pastor Robert J. Muller. 343-0908. ST. JOHN LUTHERAN: (Missouri Synod) South Oak and Rush streets, Kendallville. Rev. Bob Shriner, Associate Pastor. Sunday worship — traditional in sanctuary, 8 and 10:30 a.m.; contemporary in worship center 8 and 10:30 a.m. Thursday worship 7 p.m. Communion on first, third and fifth Sundays and the preceding Thursday. ST. MARK’S EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN: (Evangelical Lutheran Church in America) 210 N. Orange St. Albion. 636-2777. Rev. Phyllis Smoot, pastor. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m. TRINITY LUTHERAN: (Missouri Synod) Fourth and Martin streets, Ligonier. Rev. Russell Fuhrmann. Sunday worship 9 a.m. Sunday School and Bible class 10:15 a.m. ZION LUTHERAN: (Missouri Synod), Fairfield North, 0389 C.R. 12, Corunna. 281-2286. Pastor Al Wingfield, Vicar Stephen Koziol. Sunday School 9 a.m. Worship 10 a.m. Holy Communion first and third Sundays. Wednesday soup and sandwich fellowship 6 p.m.; worship, Holy Communion 7 p.m.
Mennonite EMMA MENNONITE: 1900 S 600 W, Topeka. Pastor Gene Hartman. 593-2036 or 593-3726. Worship 9 a.m. Sunday School 10:15 a.m. FORKS MENNONITE: 11435 W 25 S, Middlebury. Pastor Eldon Stoltzfus, 574-825-9333. Sunday School 9 a.m.; Worship 10 a.m. HEBRON FELLOWSHIP MENNONITE: C.R. 600 W, Shipshewana. Pastor Virgil Hershberger. 768-4450. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. Every other Sunday: Worship 7:30 p.m. Wednesday 7:30 p.m. LAKE BETHEL MENNONITE: Stroh. Sunday School, 9 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m., 7:30 p.m. MARION MENNONITE: 5460 N 450 W, Shipshewana. 562-3261. Sunday Worship 9 a.m. Sunday School 10:40 a.m. SHORE MENNONITE: 7235 C.R. 100 N, Shipshewana. Pastor Carl Horner. 768-4240. Sunday Worship 9:15 a.m. Sunday School 10:15 a.m. TOPEKA MENNONITE: Topeka. Pastor Robert Martz. 593-2389. Sunday School 9 a.m. Worship 10 a.m.
Missionary LIFEGATE CHURCH: 2555 N 900 W, Shipshewana. Rev. Rick Schultz. 768-4296. Sunday Contemporary Worship 10:45 a.m. Life Group 9:30 a.m.; Free meals 2nd and 4th Wednesday 6:30-8 p.m.; Food Pantry and Clothes Closet open 2nd and 4th Wednesday 5-6:30 p.m. LAGRANGE MISSIONARY: 808 N. Detroit St. Rev. Brent Danielson. 463-3528. Sunday: Worship at 10 a.m. Handicap accessible. REHOBOTH MISSIONARY: Rev. Gerald Ringenburg. Sunday School, 9:45 a.m. Worship 10:45 a.m. C.R. 125 N, 1-3/4 miles south of Skinner Lake and 1/4 mile west of C.R. 300 E.
Mormon CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER-DAY SAINTS: 1901 Dowling St., Kendallville. Sunday: Sacrament meeting 9 a.m.; Sunday School 10:10 a.m.; Priesthood and Relief Society meetings 11 a.m.
Nazarene CROSSPOINTE FAMILY CHURCH: 210 HighPointe Crossing at northwest corner of S.R. 3 and Drake Road, Kendallville. 260-582-4095. Sunday: Adult Bible class, 9:10 a.m. Worship 8 a.m., 10:20 a.m. Wednesday 6 p.m. teens, 6:30 p.m. children’s programs. Email CPFC46755@gmail.com. Office hours M-F 9 -11 a.m. LAGRANGE CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE: 508 S. Poplar St. Rev. Steven McKee. 463-2552. Sunday worship 10:30 a.m., 6 p.m. Sunday School, 9:30 a.m. Singspiration 1st Wednesday; Missionary, 3rd; Bible Study, 2nd and 4th. LIGONIER CHURCH OF THE NAZ ARENE: College and Martin streets, Ligonier. Rev. John V. Lutton. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m., 6 p.m. Wednesday Bible study 7 p.m. SHIPSHEWANA CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE: 2695 N 900 W. Rev. Andy Dayton. 768-4455 or 768-4291. Worship 9 and 10:30 a.m. Wednesday 6:30 p.m.
Pentecostal FREEDOM TO WORSHIP CHURCH OF GOD: C.R. 48, west of Altona. Pastor Joe Freeman. 281-2442. Sunday service 6 p.m. Wednesday 6:30 p.m. Third Saturday sing-in at 6:30 p.m. NEW LIFE TABERNACLE: U.S. 6 West. Rev. James M. Archambeault. Sunday school 10 a.m. Worship 11:30
kpcnews.com a.m. Wednesday Bible Study 7 p.m. 347-8488.
Presbyterian FIRST PRESBYTERIAN: 201 S. State Street, Kendallville. June 1 through Labor Day, Sunday Worship 9:30 a.m. The Sunday following Labor Day through May 31 Worship at 10:30 a.m. Rev. H. Jordan Truman. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN OF ALBION: 112 W. Highland. Commissioned Ruling Elder Martha Flora and Mr Gary Weeks. Sunday worship service at 11 a.m. 636-7642. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN: 200 W. Michigan St., LaGrange. Rev. Kenneth L. Weaver. Worship service10 a.m. 463-3239 or 260-710-2434. HOPEWELL UNITED PRESBYTERIAN: 7355 E. Hopewell Road, Avilla. Sunday service and children’s Sunday School, 9:30 a.m. Fellowship 10:30 a.m. LIGONIER PRESBYTERIAN: 407 S. Cavin St. Ligonier. Rev. Steve Mullin. 894-3869 or 894-3800. Sunday Worship, 9 a.m. Sunday School 10:15 a.m. Youth grades 4-6, 6:30 p.m. Junior High, 7 p.m. Senior High, 7 p.m. Prayer Tuesday and Thursday 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. LIMA PRESBYTERIAN: Fourth and Williams streets, Howe. 562-2296. Sunday worship: 9:30 a.m.
Seventh-Day Adventist WOLCOTTVILLE SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST: 320 S. Main St. (S.R. 9), Wolcottville. Pastor Skip Hartmann, (574) 534-1834. Local Elder Ken Marsh, 854-3675. Saturday Bible Study 9:30 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. Wednesday Bible Study 6:30 p.m. WOLF LAKE SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST: 3727 W. Wolf Lake St. Pastor Skip Hartmann, (574)534-1834. Local Elder Floyd Boland, 244-5318. Saturday Worship 9:30 a.m. Bible Study 11 a.m.
United Methodist ASBURY UNITED METHODIST: 605 E. Main, Albion 46701. 636-7393. Pastor Bret Frymier. Sunday School 8 a.m. Sunday worship 9 a.m. Wednesday Prayer Meeting 6 p.m. Bible Study Wednesday 6:30 p.m. BRIMFIELD UNITED METHODIST: 1053 E. Summit St., Brimfield. Rev. Pastors Omer Nisley and Chad Yoder. 761-2501. Sunday School 9 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m. CALVARY UNITED METHODIST: 101 S. Cherry St., Avilla. Rev. Dr. Leonard King. Sunday worship 9 a.m. Sunday school for all ages 10 a.m. 897-3190. CROMWELL UNITED METHODIST: Orange and Water streets. Rev. Dave Boesenberg. Sunday worship 9 a.m. Sunday School 10:20 a.m. EAST SPRINGFIELD UNITED METHODIST: U.S. 20 East, LaGrange. Rev. James D. Bartlett. 367-2625. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Worship 10 a.m. FAITH UNITED METHODIST: 411 E. Harding Street, P.O. Box 783 Kendallville. 347-2616. Pastor Steven C. Bahrt. Sunday School 9 a.m. Worship 10 a.m. Faith on Fire worship Sunday at 6:30 p.m. LAGRANGE FIRST UNITED METHODIST: 209 W. Spring St., LaGrange. 463-2859. Senior Pastor Chris Danielson. Sunday Traditional Service 8:30 a.m. Contemporary Worship 10:40. Sunday School 9:40 a.m. Youth meeting Sunday 5 p.m. GREEN CENTER UNITED METHODIST: 2861 S 300 E, Albion. Sunday School, 9 a.m. Worship 10 a.m. Pastor Nancy Fergusson. HELMER UNITED METHODIST: Pastor Donna Holcomb. Sunday worship 10 a.m. Sunday School 10:30 a.m. Thursday Services 7 p.m.; Youth Gathering 1st and 2nd Saturday and every Monday 5-9 p.m. Bible study Thursday 7 p.m. HOWE UNITED METHODIST: 511 Third St., Howe. 562-2250. Rev. Jean Ness. Sunday worship 9 a.m. Sunday School 10:15 a.m. INDIAN VILLAGE UNITED METHODIST: 2 1/2 miles south of Cromwell on S.R. 5. Pastor Rachel Bales-Case. 856-5553. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Sunday worship 10:30 a.m. KIMMELL UNITED METHODIST: 2861 N. Hitler St., Kimmell. Rev. Rachel Bales-Case. 894-0649. Sunday worship 9 a.m. Sunday School 10:15 a.m. Bible Zone Kids Club Wednesday 5:45 p.m. LAKEVIEW UNITED METHODIST: 4975 S. 050 W, LaGrange. Worship 10 a.m. LIGONIER UNITED METHODIST: 466 S. Townline Road. 894-3765. Rev. Byron Kaiser. Townline campus: Traditional worship at the Mount 9 a.m. Sunday School at the Mount 10 a.m. Contemporary worship at The CrossWalk 10:30 a.m. LIMA UNITED METHODIST: 6900 N 450 W, Shipshewana. Pastor Denise Heller. 562-3719. Sunday School adults and children 9:00 a.m. Sunday Worship 10:00 a.m.; Wednesday, Meal at 5:30 p.m. with Bible Study at 6:30 p.m. at Scott UMC. Youth meet 3rd Sunday at 3 p.m, MONGO UNITED METHODIST: S.R. 3, Mongo. Rev. James D. Bartlett. Sunday School 9:50 a.m. Worship 9 a.m. Contemporary service 11:30 a.m. PLATO UNITED METHODIST: 340 S 500 E, LaGrange. Worship 10 a.m. Sunday School 9 a.m. Wednesday Bible study 7 p.m. Pastor Michael Antal. 665-2327. simplyrhetorical.wordpress.com PRETTY PRAIRIE UNITED METHODIST: C.R. 750 N, Howe. 562-2260. Rev. Dewey Miller. Sunday worship 10:30 a.m. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. RICHVILLE UNITED METHODIST: Sunday School 9 a.m. Worship 10 a.m. Pastor Carol Knox. ROME CITY UNITED METHODIST: Pastor Kevin Brower. Worship 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 8:30 a.m. Bible study Tuesday at 10 a.m. at Sylvan Manor. SCOTT UNITED METHODIST: 7020 N 675 W, Shipshewana. Pastor Tammy Lugar. 768-7257. Sunday worship 9 a.m. Sunday School 10:15 a.m. First Thursday each month pray meeting 6:30 p.m. Third Thursday Bible study 6:30 p.m. JUMP 6-7:15 p.m. Wednesdays. SHIPSHEWANA UNITED METHODIST: Shipshewana. Rev. Erik Smith. Sunday School, 9 a.m. Worship 10:15 a.m. SOUTH MILFORD UNITED METHODIST: Pastor Donna Holcomb. 351-3381. Sunday worship 8:30 a.m. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Bible study Wednesday 10 a.m. TOPEKA UNITED METHODIST: 124 W. Pine St., Topeka. Pastor Diana Siegel. 593-2941. Worship 9 a.m., Sunday School 10 a.m. TRINITY CHURCH UNITED METHODIST: State and Rush streets, Kendallville. Pastor G. Scott Pattison. Sunday worship 8:30 and 10:30 a.m. Sunday school 9:45 a.m. TRINITY UNITED METHODIST: Albion. Pastor Bret Frymier. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m. Family Night Bible Study/Fellowship 6 p.m. WAWAKA UNITED METHODIST: One block north of U.S. 6, Wawaka. Pastor Ed Gilmore. Sunday worship 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 10:30 a.m. Kids Club Mondays from 4-5 p.m. for first- through fifth-graders. WAYNE CENTER UNITED METHODIST: Schoolhouse Road. Pastor Ken Walker. Sunday Worship
THE NEWS SUN
10 a.m. WOLF LAKE UNITED METHODIST: U.S. 33, Wolf Lake. Pastor Matthew Bock. 248-1549. Sunday worship 9 a.m. Sunday School for children 9 a.m. WOLCOTTVILLE UNITED METHODIST: 107 County Line Road West, Wolcottville. Pastor Jack K. Thomas. 854-2920. Sunday worship 9 a.m. Sunday School 10 a.m. WOODRUFF GROVE UNITED METHODIST: 4860 S. C.R. 450 E. Pastor David Mathews. 854-2067 or 854-2801. Sunday Church 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 10:30 a.m.
Wesleyan ALBION WESLEYAN: 800 E. Main St., Albion. Pastor David Sheffield. Sunday School 9 a.m. Worship 10 a.m. Wednesday Building Kids Express, 6:30 p.m. (seasonal). Youth Group 7:30 p.m. CORNERSTONE WESLEYAN: Northwest of S.R. 9 and U.S. 33, Merriam. Pastor George Cecil. Sunday worship 10:35 a.m., 6 p.m. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Wednesday at 6:45 p.m., Family Night with Kids’ Klub for children, youth group for teens and Bible study for adults. LAOTTO WESLEYAN: Old S.R. 3 on south edge of LaOtto. 897-2575. Lead Pastor Aaron Lee. Sunday worship 9:30 a.m. Sunday School and discussion groups 11 a.m. Wednesday Family Night 6:45 p.m.
Non-denominational AFLAME REVIVAL CENTER: Sunday services 3 p.m. at Cromwell Community Center. Pastor Bob Lambert, (574) 534-2896. BRIMFIELD REVIVAL CENTER: U.S. 6, Brimfield. Pastor Brett Frick. Saturday services 7 p.m. Sunday School 10 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. BURR OAK CHURCH: 11010 W 1100 N, Ligonier. Pastor Richard Carpenter. (574) 642-4813. Sunday School 9 a.m. Worship 9:50 a.m. Wednesday Prayer and children’s programs 6:30 p.m. CALVARY CHAPEL FELLOWSHIP: C.R. 435 S and C.R. 1170 E, Stroh. 351-4215. Sunday service 9:30 a.m. Pastor Gary Rifenburg. CHURCH OF THE TRUE GOD: 5685 S. S.R. 3, Wolcottville. 269-5030497. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. & 6 p.m. Wednesday 7 p.m. Pastor Kenneth Beverly CHURCH OF GOD OF PROPHECY MISSION: 109 W. 2nd St., Ligonier. Pastor James R. Ferguson. Sunday School 10 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. Evangelist service 7 p.m. CHURCH OF THE STONE: 7270 S.R. 9, Wolcottville. Sunday School 10 a.m. Worship 11 a.m., 6 p.m. Wednesday Prayer 7 p.m. Pastors Mike and Abi Stanley. 854-2738. COMMUNITY FELLOWSHIP OF TOPEKA: 128 Roy St., Topeka. Sunday services 10 a.m. Pastor Lyn Stutzman. 593-2472. CORUNNA COMMUNITY CHURCH INC.: Rev. Richard Pickard. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Services 10:30 a.m., 6 p.m. Wednesday 6 p.m. DESTINY FAMILY OF FAITH: Cornerstone Plaza, Kendallville. Church and Sunday school 10 a.m. Sunday. Bible study 6:30 p.m. Thursday. Pastor Mike Albaugh. 908-0075. EDEN WORSHIP CENTER: Old Honeyville School, 4095 S. C.R. 900W, Topeka. Pastor Matt Gingerich. 593-2979. Sunday: Coffee and Fellowship 8:45 a.m. Worship service 9:30 a.m. Children’s ministry during service. Cell groups on Wednesday and Friday evenings and youth service Wednesday at 6:30 p.m. FIRST CHRISTIAN: Box 594, 110 W. Waits Road, Kendallville. Sunday School 9:25 a.m. Worship 8 and 10:30 a.m. Rev. Thomas R. Clothier. 347-1729. FULL GOSPEL LIGHTHOUSE TA BERNACLE: 6522 Noe St., Kimmell. Sunday School, 10 a.m., Worship, 11 a.m., 6 p.m. Wednesday Bible study 6:30 p.m. Pastor Glen Patrick, 463-4194. FULL GOSPEL REVIVAL CENTER: S.R. 9 South, Rome City. Sunday School 10 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. Wednesday 7 p.m. Bible study Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. Rev. Purda Hicks. GRACE CHRISTIAN: 126 E. Mitchell St., Kendallville. 347-3923. Sunday School, 9:30 a.m. Worship 8 &11 a.m. Service Wednesday 7 p.m. Pastor Chris Mosley. GORDON’S CAMPING: Campground minister Wade Sturdivant. Sunday worship, 8:30 a.m. HARVEST COMMUNITY: 1011 Town St., Kendallville. 347-9085. Sunday School 9 a.m. Family worship 10 a.m. IGLESIA DE DIOS: 2895 N. U.S. 33, Kimmell. Ramiro Macia, minister. Services Friday 7 p.m., Saturdays 10 a.m. and 6 p.m. LAGRANGE CHURCH OF CHRIST: 407 S. Townline Road. 463-3571. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m., 6 p.m. Wednesday Bible Service 7 p.m. MAPLE GROVE CHURCH: 806 S. Main St., Topeka. Pastor Barry St. Clair. 593-2844. Sunday School 9 a.m. Sunday worship 10 a.m. MERRIAM CHRISTIAN CHAPEL: Rev. Terry Zolman. Sunday School 9:15 a.m. Worship 8, 10:35 a.m., 7 p.m. Wednesday Prayer 7 p.m. AWANA and Word of Life 6:30 p.m. MESSIAH FELLOWSHIP: 6200 E. S.R. 120, Howe. Pastor Ron Hyre. 562-3236. Sabbath Saturday worship 6 p.m. Wednesday 6:30 p.m. MESSIAH’S HOUSE OF YAHVAH (7th Day): corner of C.R. 400 S and C.R. 200 E, 7 miles south of Albion, 2 miles east of S.R. 9. 636-2275. Saturday worship 10:30 a.m. PATH OF LIFE COMMUNITY CHURCH: 530 N. Main St. Avilla, (260) 242-3090. Pastor Dave Beard. Sunday Worship 9:30 a.m. PLATO CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP: 5005 E. U.S. 20, LaGrange. Pastor Jerry Stutzman. (574) 825-1223 or (574) 202-4430. Church, 463-2530. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m. SALEM COMMUNITY MISSIONARY: C.R. 325 S, 1/4 mile southeast of Wilmot. Pastor John T. Morgan. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m. Wednesday Prayer 7 p.m. STONE’S HILL COMMUNITY: U.S. 33, across from WN Elementary. 894-7528. Pastor Joey Nelson. Sunday worship 10 a.m. Wednesday: Children’s ministry, 6:30 p.m., youth 7 p.m., parents 6:30 p.m. STRONG TOWER WORSHIP CENTER: 203 S. Main St., Ligonier. 221-3063. Sunday Service 10:15 a.m. Youth Service, Wednesday 6 p.m. TEMPLO BETEL: Asamieas de Dios. N. Cavin and Miller streets, Ligonier. Sunday: Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Worship 5:30 p.m. 894-4487. THE HOUSE OF PRAYER: 1608 E. Dowling St., Kendallville. Pastor Emory Gibson. Thursday service 6:30 p.m. Sunday service 10 a.m. THE RED ZONE: 9358 E. Wizard of Oz Way (Enchanted Hills Playhouse), Cromwell. Worship Saturday 7 p.m., Sunday 10 a.m. UPPER ROOM TABERNACLE OF PRAISE: 2245 Old S.R. 3 N, Avilla. Pastor Quient Zimmerman. Sunday Worship 11 a.m., Wednesday Bible Study 7 p.m. VINEYARD CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP: 700 Kelly St. Extended, Rome City. Sunday worship 10 a.m. Wednesday 7 p.m. Kinship every 4th Tuesday and Sunday.
COMICS • TV LISTINGS •
DUSTIN BY STEVE KELLEY & JEFF PARKER
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 2013
Woman expecting first child facing decisions DEAR ABBY: I am 19 and a new bride. My husband is in the Army. We’re very happy, but I just found out that I’m pregnant — I’m not sure how far along yet — and I feel torn about what to do. My husband wants a child very badly, but he did say he would support whatever decision I make. While I have no objection to having a child, I know my family will make me feel guilty if I do by saying they are disappointed, that I should have waited and that I’m “throwing my life away.” Abby, I am so confused. I don’t know what to do. I want my family to support me and be there when I have our first child. — PRESSURED AND CONFUSED DEAR PRESSURED: Was your family disappointed and saying you were throwing your life away when you married your
FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE BY LYNN JOHNSTON
GARFIELD BY JIM DAVIS
BLONDIE BY YOUNG AND MARSHALL
supportive, your in-laws might be. DEAR ABBY: I have friends who exclude me or take off with other friends before I can get to where they are meeting. What can I do to get them to call me? Why am I their whipping post? — FRIEND-CHALLENGED IN KANSAS DEAR CHALLENGED: Friends don’t treat friends the way you are being treated. There is nothing you can do to get them to behave differently. You are letting them do this because you’re hoping that if you ignore their insensitivity and rudeness, they will accept you. DEAR ABBY is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA
SATURDAY EVENING 5:00 (15) WANE (16) WNDU (21) WPTA (21.2) CW (33) WISE (33.2) MNT (39) WFWA (39.2) KIDS (39.3) CRE (39.4) YOU (55) WFFT (22) WSBT (25) WCWW (28) WSJV (34) WNIT (46) WHME (57) WBND (63) WINM
BEETLE BAILEY BY MORT WALKER
AMC A&E CNBC CNN COM DISC DISN E! ENC ESPN ESPN2 FAM FNC FS1 FSMW HALL HBO HBO2 HBOS HGTV HIST LIFE MAX MTV NICK SYFY SHOW SPIKE STARZ TBS TLC TMC TNT TVLND USA VH1 WGN
ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
FRANK & ERNEST BY BOB THAVES
NOVEMBER 2, 2013 6:00
Bright-light sneezing has unknown cause forcibly ejects nasal air back out of the body (and away from the lungs). It’s similar to vomiting when we’ve eaten something that the stomach really doesn’t like. The irritating substance that came down through the mouth gets ASK ejected right DOCTOR K. back out through the mouth. If sneezing Dr. Anthony is supposed protect the Komaroff to lungs, why would anyone sneeze when he or she steps into the sunlight? How does sunlight threaten the lungs? It doesn’t. Something has gone wrong with the reflex: It is triggered
for no good reason. No one knows why some people sneeze at the sight of bright light. It’s possible that bright light triggers the other nerves involved in sneezing. Maybe the light flooding into the eye, or squinting in reaction to bright light, causes a crossed signal of sorts, making the body think a sneeze is in order. Another unknown is why the muscles of the face, including the eyelid muscles, are also involved in sneezing. Scientists think the eyes might shut during a sneeze to keep out flying particles. (Though the idea that you cannot keep your eyes open during a sneeze is a myth. If you tried hard enough, you could probably do it.) Humans actually expel more material from our mouths when we sneeze than from our noses. That’s why it’s important to cover both your mouth and nose when
9:30 10:00 10:30
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The Glass House Leelee Sobieski. FamilyG FamilyG
X-Men: The Last Stand Hockey ECHL (L) News. JustSeen Antiques Rd. Lawrence Welk Appear. S.Wine As Time Served? R.Green Start Up DinoT WordGirl Fetch! Raggs Sid Barney W.World George Arthur Cyberch. Speaks Clifford Lidia's Cook's Eat Eat Eat Eat Eat Eat Eat Eat Eat Eat Lawrence Welk News. Motor. Antiques Rd. History Detectives Austin City (N) Antiques Rd. Paid Paid BigBang Pre-game Football NCAA Oklahoma State vs. Texas Tech (L) News (3:30) Football NCAA Ga./Fla. (L) Paid Jeopardy M&M M&M Criminal Minds 48 Hours Middle Middle Mother Mother BigBang BigBang Futura Futura Seinfeld Seinfeld News Friends Glee "Hairography" Modern Pre-game Football NCAA Oklahoma State vs. Texas Tech (L) 28 News News. Michiana Classic Gospel Lawrence Welk Antiques Rd. Appear. Appear. As Time As Time Faith Partners Studio B Comfort Garden Gaither Paid Spotlight Uniform Sumrall The Best of Harvest (3:30) Football NCAA (L) Post-g News OMG Pre-game /(:05) Football NCAA Miami vs. Florida State (L) TimeH. Celebrate Live Rest.Rd Athletes Differ. Super. JewJesus Z. Levitt Just Say Praise Today
The Matrix (‘99) Laurence Fishburne, Keanu Reeves.
Men in Black (‘97) Will Smith. Men in Black Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Flipping Vegas (N) Paid Paid Paid Paid Money Special CNBC Special Suze Orman Show Special Special CNN Newsroom The Situation CNN Newsroom Anderson Cooper Anthony Bourdain Anthony Bourdain 3:25 Major Le...
American Pie 2 (‘01) Jason Biggs.
Anger Management (‘03) Adam Sandler. Movie Fast N' Loud Fast N' Loud Unexplained Files Unexplained Files Unexplained Files Unexplained Files GoodLk Dog Blog Austin A.N.T. GoodLk Austin Jessie Liv/Mad Austin Dog Blog Lab Rats Kickin' It
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The Lake House Sandra Bullock. The Break Up 4:20 Dazed & ... (:10)
Reindeer Games Ben Affleck.
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National Treasure: Book of Secrets
Forrest Gump (‘94) Sally Field, Tom Hanks. The Five News HQ FOX Report Huckabee Judge Jeanine Fox News (3:30) Football NCAA Iowa/Kan.St. (L) Fox Sat. Football NCAA Colorado vs. UCLA (L) Sports Unlimited Icons Pre-game Basketball NBA Cleveland vs Indiana (L) Post Basketball NBA 4: Naughty or ... Matchmaker Santa Lacey Chabert. The Thanksgiving House Hitched for th... (4:15) Mama Chasing Mavericks Gerard Butler. Promised Land (‘12) Matt Damon. Boxing Movie :45 Fight (:15)
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The Bourne Legacy Jeremy Renner. (:10) S. Back Orig Gangster Squad GirlCode GirlCode Ridicu. Ridicu. Ridicu. Ridicu.
Scary Movie Shannon Elizabeth. Scary Movie 2 Sponge Sponge Hathaw Hathaw Sam, Cat Sam, Cat Sam, Cat Hathaw Thunder. Sam, Cat Inst.Mom F.House (2:30)
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Stage Beauty Billy Crudup. Homeland
Killing Them Softly Brad Pitt.
Jarhead Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Mixed Martial Arts (L) (4:45)
Bad Boys II (‘03) Martin Lawrence. Dancing Edge (N) (:10) Spartacus: B Queens Queens Ray Ray Ray Ray BigBang BigBang BigBang BigBang BigBang BigBang Deadly Women Deadly Women Deadly Women Untold Stories Untold Stories Untold Stories Movie
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Bridesmaids Kristen Wiig. Modern Modern Modern Modern Modern Modern Modern Modern 3:30 S.N.L
Austin Powers in Goldmember Chrissy Love and Hip-Hop
Death at a Funeral Law & Order: C.I. Home Videos Bulls Eye Basketball NBA Chicago vs Philadelphia (L) WGN News at Nine
On this date Nov. 2: • In 1783, Gen. George Washington issued his Farewell Orders to the Armies of the United States near Princeton, New Jersey. • In 1959, game show contestant Charles Van Doren admitted that he’d been given questions and answers in advance when he appeared on the NBC-TV program “Twenty-One.” • In 1963, South Vietnamese President Ngo Dihn Diem was assassinated.
THE BORN LOSER BY ART & CHIP SANSOM
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DEAR DOCTOR K: Often when I step outside from a dark room into the sunlight, I sneeze. Why does this happen? DEAR READER: My colleague, Dr. Robert Shmerling, looked into this question once. I learned from him that there are many people like you, and even more who suddenly sneeze when they move suddenly from a warm environment to a cold one (or vice versa). Why do we sneeze in the first place? It’s a complex reflex we all are born with, as it protects our lungs. It begins with nerve endings in the soft membranes that line the nose. When something irritating enters the nose with the air we breathe in and lands on the membranes, the nerve endings react. These triggers send messages to the throat, chest and abdomen to contract to forcefully rid the nasal passage of its contents. The sneeze
husband? If the answer is no, then why would they accuse you of doing so because you are pregnant? You are an adult, albeit a young one, and a wife. The first thing you need to do is see a gynecologist DEAR and find how far ABBY out along you are. Your next step Jeanne Phillips is for you and your husband to decide if you are emotionally and financially ready to be parents. No one can decide this for you, but your family’s possible “disappointment” should not enter into your decision. If they are not
sneezing. Dr. Shmerling tells me that he once saw an Internet video of a woman sneezing every time she walked from the shadowy spot of a room into the bright light near a window. Apparently she was using this sensitivity to light — called “photic” sneezing — to audition for an allergy medication commercial. She found a profitable use for her “talent.” Photic sneezing is harmless and can actually be useful. Ever have that annoying “need-to-sneeze” feeling, but the sneeze just won’t come? Look briefly at a light. Often that will encourage the sneeze. If you really want to avoid sneezing next time you come out of a dark space, keep your sunglasses handy. DR. KOMAROFF is a physician and professor at Harvard Medical School. His website is AskDoctorK.com.
Crossword Puzzle •
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 2013
Stop-and-frisk may hinge on election Shutdown slows, but doesn’t kill auto sales in US
NEW YORK (AP) — A federal appeals court block of a judge’s ruling that found the New York Police Department’s stop-andfrisk policy discriminated against minorities may be short lived, depending on the outcome of next week’s mayoral election. The 2nd U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals said Thursday that the ruling by U.S. District Judge Shira A. Scheindlin would be on hold pending the outcome of an appeal by the city, a fight that could be dropped if Democrat Bill de Blasio, who is leading the polls by 39 points, has his way. De Blasio has said he would drop objections to the decision, which had called for a monitor to oversee major changes to the police tactic. His Republican rival, Joe Lhota, said the city’s next mayor must push forward with the appeal. “For the next 60 days, we don’t want an outsider coming in who doesn’t know anything about crime fighting, putting the lives of our police officers and the lives of the public on the line,” Mayor Michael Bloomberg said Friday on his weekly WOR Radio show. Police officers have “had their names dragged through the mud over the past year and I think they deserve a lot better than that,” Bloomberg said. “We want them to understand that we support them and we are in conformity with the requirements of the law.” The topic became an election flashpoint, resonating nationwide. Police Commissioner Raymond Kelly was shouted down over the tactic by students during a speech at Brown University earlier in the week. “This is indeed an important decision for all New Yorkers and for the
Police officers have “had their name dragged through the mud over the past year and I think they deserve better.” Michael Bloomberg Mayor of New York
men and women of the New York City police department who work very hard day in and day out to keep this city safe,” Kelly said Thursday. The three-judge panel also took the unusual step of removing Scheindlin from the case. It said she ran afoul of the code of conduct for U.S. judges by misapplying a related case ruling that allowed her to take the case, and by giving media interviews during the trial. It noted she had given media interviews and public statements responding to criticism of the court. In a footnote, it cited interviews with the New York Law Journal, The Associated Press and The New Yorker magazine. In the AP interview, Scheindlin said reports that Bloomberg had reviewed her record to show that most of her 15 written “search and seizure” rulings since she took the bench in 1994 had gone against law enforcement was a “below-thebelt attack” on judicial independence. She said it was “quite disgraceful” if the mayor’s office was behind the study. Scheindlin said in a statement later Thursday she consented to the interviews under the condition she wouldn’t comment on the ongoing case. “And I did not,” she said.
Police officers take a report from a woman who had her phone stolen in the Brownsville section of Brooklyn, New York, recently. A federal appeals court on Thursday blocked a judge’s order requiring changes to the New York Police Department’s stop-and-frisk program and removed the judge from the case.
Scheindlin said some reporters used quotes from written opinions that gave the appearance she had commented on the case but “a careful reading of each interview will reveal that no such comments were made.” In 2007, Scheindlin told the same lawyers who had argued a similar case before her to bring the stop and frisk case to her, because she said the two were related. Not long after, the current case was filed by the attorneys. The appeals court said a new judge would be assigned at random to handle further decisions and said it would hear arguments in March on the formal appeal by the city. That judge may choose to make alterations to Scheindlin’s rulings, but it would be unlikely. Scheindlin decided in August that the city violated the civil rights of tens of thousands of blacks and Hispanics by disproportionally stopping, questioning and sometimes frisking them. She assigned a monitor to help the police department change its policy and training programs on
the tactic. Stop and frisk has been around for decades, but recorded stops increased dramatically under Bloomberg’s administration to an all-time high in 2011 of 684,330, mostly of black and Hispanic men. Four minority men who said they were targeted because of their races filed a lawsuit, and it became a class-action case. To make a stop, police must have reasonable suspicion that a crime is about to occur or has occurred, a standard lower than the probable cause needed to justify an arrest. Only about 10 percent of the stops result in arrests or summonses, and weapons are found about 2 percent of the time. Scheindlin heard a bench trial that ended in the spring and coincided with a groundswell of backlash against the stop-and-frisk tactic. She noted in her ruling this summer that she wasn’t putting an end to the practice, which is constitutional, but was reforming the way the NYPD implemented its stops.
DETROIT (AP) — The government shutdown dampened — but didn’t stall — Americans’ demand for new cars and trucks. The 16-day shutdown slowed U.S. auto sales in the first two weeks of October, but they picked up speed in the last two weeks. Sales rose 11 percent to 1.2 million. General Motors, Ford, Nissan and Chrysler all recorded double-digit sales gains, while Toyota, Honda and Hyundai saw smaller increases. Of major automakers, only Volkswagen’s sales fell. Stable fuel prices, low interest rates and the increased availability of credit pushed people to buy regardless of the political wrangling, said Kurt McNeil, GM’s vice president of U.S. sales. “All those things that have been driving the economy? They’re still there,” he said. Pickup trucks sold well as business improved for contractors and other workers. Sales of the Chevrolet Silverado, GM’s top selling vehicle, jumped 10 percent to nearly 43,000, and Chrysler’s Ram truck was up 18 percent. Sales of Ford’s F-Series pickups rose 13 percent and topped 60,000 for the sixth month in a row. SUV sales were also strong. Sales of Nissan’s Pathfinder, which was recently redesigned, nearly doubled from last October. Sales of the Chevrolet Tahoe and Suburban large SUVs both jumped more than 50 percent. The weak spot was small cars and hybrids, which have been struggling to win
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buyers as gas prices fall. Gas prices averaged $3.27 per gallon at the end of October, the lowest level of the year. The national average has dropped 31 cents since Labor Day, according to AAA. Toyota Prius hybrid sales fell 7 percent while the Chevrolet Volt plug-in hybrid was down 32 percent. The tiny Fiat 500 fell 36 percent. Sales of Ford’s Focus small car were down 17 percent, while its C-Max small hybrid fell 20 percent. Ford recently announced plans to idle the Michigan factory where those vehicles are made for two weeks this fall because of weak demand. U.S. consumers have started to gradually shift from smaller, more fuel-efficient cars to larger vehicles, said Jesse Toprak, an analyst with the TrueCar.com auto pricing web site. Stable gas prices aren’t the only reason, he said. Cheap financing and sweet lease deals have made larger vehicles more affordable, cutting the monthly payments so people can afford them even if gas prices go up. “History has shown us that consumers in the U.S. would rather buy a larger vehicle given the choice,” Toprak said. GM’s sales rose 16 percent, with increases in all of its brands. GM’s revamped Chevrolet Malibu midsize car was up 64 percent, while sales of the Cadillac ATS small car more than doubled. Ford’s sales increased 14 percent. Sales of the Ford Fusion midsize sedan jumped 71 percent over last October.
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EMPLOYMENT ■ ✦ ■ ✦ ■
♥ADOPTION: Adoring ♥ Family, Laughter, ♥ ♥Unconditional Love,♥ ♥Sports, Music, Many♥ Opportunities await 1st baby. Expenses paid. ♥♥♥ Mary Pat ♥♥♥ ♥♥1-800-362-7842♥♥
FOUND FOUND: Creamy white beautiful cat w/collar in Fremont near Coldwater St. 495-9671
EMPLOYMENT ■ ◆ ■ ◆ ■ Cook
ABSOLUTE AUCTION NO RESERVE
COOK PART TIME Experienced Prep/Line Cook Under the Supervision of Food Director Food prepared from established recipes.
3 BR, BASEMENT, 2 CAR
Inquire at: 406 Smith Drive Auburn, IN
1336 W. Drake Road, Kendallville TUESDAY, NOV. 5 6:30 PM
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WEST NOBLE SCHOOL CORPORATION in Ligonier, IN is looking for substitute bus drivers. Training is included.
strawserauctions.com 260-854-2859 AC30700060
Apply at: West Noble Transportation Office or call Kathy Hagen (260) 894-3191 ext. 5036
Garrett-Keyser-Butler Community Head Start and Early Head Start Program has the following positions available -
• Home Visitor 40 hours a week full year position
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Driver/Production CDLA driver needed for regional delivery of precast concrete products. Home nightly, all miles paid. Full-time with benefits, 401K & profit sharing. Email or fax resume or apply in person.
28 hours a week school year position
Apply at: Garrett Head Start 504 South Second St. Garrett, IN on or by Nov. 4
110 Canopy Dr. Ashley, IN Tribute Precast (260) 587-9555 (260) 587-9455 fax
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Accepting Applications for ALL Production Positions 1st, 2nd & 3rd shift. Fiberglass experience preferred, but not required. Apply in person at -
Structural Composites of Indiana 1118 Gerber St. Ligonier, IN 46767
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✦ ✦ ✦ ✦ ✦ General
FCS/Head Start Bus Monitor Position Open for Angola Monday thru Thursday Must have High School Diploma or GED Call 260 495-4775 for an application. General
Part Time Nightly Cleaning Position In ASHLEY & ANGOLA Call or text: (260) 403-7676
Steel Service Center needs employees and is WILLING TO TRAIN for the following 1st and 2nd shift positions: •Barcoding •Slitter Set-up / Helper •Crane Operator •Slitter Operator •General Labor We are not a mill or foundry. Our working conditions are great. Benefits include: 401(K), Health, Dental, Disability, Life Insurance and Bonus opportunities! Pay will be commensurate with experience. Please respond via: Fax: 260-868-2369
Join a Superior Team!
The City of Kendallville has a Full Time opening in the Pretreatment Division at the Wastewater Plant, Monday through Friday, 1st shift. On call hours required. Job responsibilities include: implementing pretreatment, solids disposal and safety programs. Performs laboratory, sewer, wastewater treatment, equipment functions and maintains and prepares State reporting records. Applicant must be able to speak, read, write and understand English. Applications may be picked up at the Clerk Treasurer’s Office, 234 S. Main St. Kendallville, between 7:30 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. Monday through Friday. Deadline to return applications to the Clerk’s office is noon on Monday, November 11, 2013.
Email: hr@magic coilproducts.com
Magic Coil Products Attn: HR Dept. 4143 CR 61 Butler, IN 46721
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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 Drivers Small trucking company OTR truck drivers needed. Home On Weekends. East Half of US. Call Denny@ Showcase 260-229-0480.
Superior Auto, Inc. a growing and dynamic used vehicle sales and ﬁnance company, has a full-time opportunity for an Account Representative in Angola. Prior collections experience is a plus, with an understanding of basic accounting principles and computer skills necessary. This position is responsible for collections, sales assistance, and customer relations, along with various clerical duties. We oﬀer a great beneﬁt package and career growth potential. Some beneﬁts we oﬀer are: competitive salary; health and dental; life insurance; 401 K; education assistance; and performance incentives. Individuals with a high level of integrity, ability to follow through, and strong communication as well as being results-focused with a desire for a career opportunity may apply@
Sudoku Puzzle Complete the grid so that every row, column and 3x3 box contains every digit from 1 to 9 inclusively.
3 8 7
Difﬁcult rating: DIFFICULT 11-02
1 & 2 Bedroom Apt. Homes • Free Heat • Free Hot/ Softened Water CALL TARA TODAY! NELSON ESTATES
Waterloo 1 BR Apt.- Very Nice! $350/mo. + util. Stove & refrig. Furnished . (260) 235-0901
HOMES FOR RENT
260-349-0996 1815 Raleigh Ave., Kendallville 46755 email@example.com mrdapartments.com
Angola 4660 W Nevada Mills Very nice 2 BR. $675mo. No smoking No Pets 260-316-3090
A New Apartment Home Awaits You at
Auburn Land contract, 4 BR garage, $600/mo. 260 615-2709
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!
Waterloo Land contract, 3 BR garage, $450/mo. 260 615-2709
Restrictions apply. www.mrdapartments.com E-mail to: crosswaitestates@ mrdapartments.com
MOBILE HOMES FOR RENT
Albion Nice 1 BR upstairs (260) 636-2239
Wolcottville 2 & 3 BR from $100/wk also LaOtto location. 574-202-2181
Angola ONE BR APTS. $425/mo., Free Heat. 260-316-5659
WANT TO RENT Kendallville Looking to rent farm ground SW of Kendallville. Will pay $125/acre. Call 260 410-0009
APARTMENTS $49 Deposit
NOW OFFERING WEEKLY RENTALS! 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
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.
FREE to good home: Kittens 11 weeks old, 1Male, 1 Female , prefer to adopt together. (260) 349-9093
260-868-2843 www.whereUmatter .com ◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆ Auburn Nice 2 BR, 1 BA w/ W/D on full basement w/front porch in nice quiet neighborhood. 260 925-2041 or 260 235-0797 Avilla 1 & 2 BR APTS $450-$550/ per month. Call 260-897-3188
Erwin Antique & Collectible
AUCTION SATURDAY, NOV. 9 AT 10 AM AUCTION WILL BE HELD AT
1210 MARK DRIVE, AUBURN, IN ANTIQUES - COLLECTIBLES STONEWARE - CLOCKS - GLASSWARE FURNITURE - PRIMITIVES - HOUSEHOLD & OVER 200 ART GLASS VASES Don’t miss your chance to buy these quality antiques!! Food will be available onsite.
OWNER: Betty Erwin Auctioneer: Ryan Jernigan AU10700095 Buyer premium applies to all sales.
Covington Memorial Gardens Ft. Wayne, Crypt #37B - Unit 3 in Veteran’s Section. includes vault Veterans Plaque. $2,000. (260) 347-2894 Misc.sized Galvanized Steel & Aluminum pier posts, cross bars, stringers & some life jackets (260)824-2606 New Dayton subpump 1/2 hp, $125.00 260 925-1125 “Rascal” Electric Mobility Heavy Duty 3-wheel long Scooter with 2 new replacement wheels & ramp for truck. $800.00. (260) 347-2894
Little Long Lake Seasonal Lake Front Trailer on rented lot $15,000 419-966-0328
FURNITURE Brand NEW in plastic!
QUEEN PILLOWTOP MATTRESS SET Can deliver, $125. (260) 493-0805
Auburn 115 Orchard Dr. Fri. & Sat. • 9 - 6 MOVING SALE Household, furniture, yard equipment, tires & misc.
Old Exile 16 gauge shotgun $100 obo. 242-7435. Remington 270 game master Model 760 S#130776 Tasco 3-9 scope $450.00 260-316-8577
Auburn 1800 E. 7th St.* Enormous Rummage & Boutique Sale! Thurs. & Fri. • 8 - 4 Bag Sale on Saturday •9 - 12
WANTED TO BUY
Auburn 904 Elm Street Sat. Nov. 2 • 9-2 Wood TV Armoire , Rabbit cage, car seats. Bath spa, Yamaha keyboard, clothes 1/2 price!
TIMBER WANTED All species of hard wood. Pay before starting. Walnut needed. 260 349-2685
Avilla 305 W. Albion St. Sat. Nov. 2 • 9-1 Lots of Vera Bradleys Great Selection & Prices! Last Chance ..See you There!
WANTED: Coin collections - silver, gold, old guns, Native American arrow heads, slate, etc. Call Tim Carlin toll free 1-866-704-7253
Ligonier 406 W. Second St. Nov. 1 & 2 • 9 - 5 Ladies sweatshirts, collector plates w/holders, dishes, pot & pans. Too much to list. Stop & see. You will enjoy.
FARM/GARDEN APPLES & CIDER Mon.-Sat. • 9-5:30 Sun. • 11-5 GW Stroh Orchards Angola (260) 665-7607
BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL
BANKRUPTCY FREE CONSULTATION
$25.00 TO START Payment Plans, Chapter 13 No Money down. Filing fee not included. Sat. & Eve. Appts. Avail. Call
Collect: 260-424-0954 act as a debt relief agency under the BK code
Divorce • DUI • Criminal • Bankruptcy
General Practice KRUSE & KRUSE,PC 260-925-0200 or 800-381-5883 A debt relief agency under the Bankruptcy Code.
All Phase Remodeling and Handyman Service - No Job too Big or Small !!! Free Estimates Call Jeff 260-854-9071 Qualified & Insured Serving You Since 1990
ROOFING/SIDING County Line Roofing Tear offs, wind damage & reroofs. Call (260)627-0017
UPHOLSTERY www.charleshaynes customupholstery. ecrater.com FURNITURE Remember When in Angola. Chairs, sofas, bedrooms, dining sets, paintings, antiques & collectibles.
Free to Good Home Romeo, 7 year old male Cat,declawed,neutered, vaccinated 489-4440 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Sudoku Answers 11-02 2
MERCHANDISE UNDER $50
MERCHANDISE UNDER $50
Adult School Desk, attached chair. $20.00. (260) 350-7846
Ladies Black Leather Jacket Motorcycle style. Large. $20.00. (260) 347-6881
Square Dancing Petticoat, $10.00. LaGrange, (260) 463-3231
Amazon Kindle Touch Lighted Leather Cover. Color wine purple. Never used. Bought for a tablet but didn’t fit. $5.00. (260) 927-9070
Large Dog Cage Folds down, divider & bottom. Excellent cond. $50.00. (260) 837-8106
Steel Toe Boots 9W Used little, w/Guards, black. $35.00. Butler, (260) 760-0419
Antique Bath Basin $49.00 (260) 318-3961
Large Entertainment Center on wheels with fold out & glassed cabinet. Excellent cond. (260) 856-2083, lv msg
Sturdy Computer Table 20”x36” adjustable height. $15.00. Mike Angola, (317) 408-7454
USED TIRES Cash for Junk Cars! 701 Krueger St., K’ville. 260-318-5555
Antique Bath Tub $49.00 (260) 318-3961 Antique Flint & Walling Pitcher Pump. $45.00. Eves, (260) 347-3388 Antique Flint & Walling Tall Pump w/pipe. $50.00. Call evenings, (260) 347-3388 Antique Single Bottom Plow. $50.00. Call evenings, (260) 347-3388
ATTENTION: Paying up to $530 for scrap cars. Call me 318-2571
CARS 1 & ONLY PLACE TO CALL--to get rid of that junk car, truck or van!! Cash on the spot! Free towing. Call 260-745-8888. (A) Guaranteed Top Dollar For Junk Cars, Trucks & Vans. Call Jack @ 260-466-8689 INDIANA AUTO AUCTION, INC.--Huge Repo Sale Thursday, Nov. 7th. Over 100 repossessed units for sale. Cash only. $500 deposit per person required. Register 8am-9:30am to bid. No public entry after 9:30am. All vehicles sold AS IS! 4425 W. Washington Center Road, Fort Wayne. (A)
TRUCKS 1994 Dodge Dakota xt cab, v6, Auto, BLK Good Cond. $1000 (260)582-9282
MERCHANDISE UNDER $50
Antique Stand $49.00 (260) 318-3961 Beautiful Reversible Twin size comforter, sheets, pillow cases & dust ruffle. All for $20.00. (260) 837-7690 Bird Cage stands 22” h x 15” w has carry handle & perch has 2 openings for food & water color is white & purple. $15.00. (260) 582-9458 Blanchard Grinding Wheels, 2 for $20.00 (260) 318-3961 Blue 8 ft. Couch Fair cond., $50.00 obo (260) 570-3659 Camper Refrigerator Works good, $25.00. (260) 235-0708 Channel Window Visors. No tape needed. For 2005 Truck, $25.00. (260) 553-1951 Christmas Music Box Rocking Horse, $2.00. (260) 925-0896 Christmas Music Boxes 3 Choir Boys, $5.00. (260) 925-0896 Christmas Table Cloth Oblong, never used. $3.00. (260) 573-1675 Computer, new monitor, keyboard. Works, $40.00. (260) 925-1267 Dept. 56 Knottinghill Lighted Church. $30.00. (260) 347-0951
10 in 1 Casino Game plugs into TV. With instructions. Asking $5.00. (260) 833-1049
Disney Princes Table & 2 chairs. $10.00. (260) 316-2266
12 Lighted Christmas Houses, $50.00. (260) 925-1267
Fish Tank 72”x18”x20” deep, $50.00. (260) 897-2036
19 Assorted Wicker Baskets. Excellent cond. Many shapes & sizes. $25.00. (260) 316-2089
Free Standing Dormeyer Mixer with 2 bowls. $40.00. (260) 925-1267
2 - Winterforce Studded 175/70R13, $40.00. (260) 573-9352
Freestanding Shower Enclosure. 32” sq. with copper pipe. $25.00. Mike, (317) 408-7454
4 Lizzie McGuire Chapter Books. $5.00. Call or text, (260) 582-9458
Glass Dinette Table 4 chairs on rollers. Good shape, $45.00. (260) 333-2552
40 gal. Natural Gas Hot Water Heater. 8 yrs. old, good cond. You haul from Pleasant Lake. $25.00. (260) 475-5458
Heavy Duty Printer Stand. 30”x30”, $15.00. Call Mike, Angola, (317) 408-7454
6’x28” Shelved Cabinet with doors on bottom. $20.00. (260) 350-7846 7 Hanna Montana Chapter books. $5.00. Call or text, (260) 582-9458 8’ Fluorescent Light Bulb, $3.50 (260) 318-3961
Homelite Leaf Blower $30.00 (260) 582-9282 Igloo Max Cold 5 gal. Beverage Cooler. Excellent cond. Asking $5.00. (260) 833-1049 Indoor Starter Plant Greenhouse. 5 shelves on wheels with plastic zipper cover. $25.00. (260) 925-4570
Large Little Tykes Picnic Table. Good shape. $35.00. (260) 316-2266 Late 50’s early 60’s floor model console stereo with solid oak top. $40.00. (260) 856-2083 Little Tykes Doll Crib has drawers & removable tube. $10.00. (260) 350-7846 Little Tykes Toy Chest Slide opening & flat top. $10.00. (260) 350-7846 Logitech Cordless Keyboard & Mouse with disc & instructions. Asking $5.00. (260) 833-1049 London Fog Winter Dress Coat, size 42. Gray, $40.00. Butler, (260) 760-0419 London Fog Winter Dress Coat, size 46. Tan, $40.00. Butler, (260) 760-0419 Longaberger Sleigh Basket with liner & fabric. $25.00. (260) 347-0951 Lots of Beads Colors - sizes - shapes. Whole lot for $50.00. (260) 925-1267 Miche Purse with 4 changeable fronts. $35.00. (260) 343-8268 Oak Blanket Rack $40.00 (260) 235-0708 Old School Teachers Desk. File, pencil & 4 other drawers. $50.00. (260) 347-1380 Older Sewing Machine in cabinet. Works good, Fleetwood. $35.00. Butler, (260) 760-0419 Over 300 Recipes Cowboy Cookbook with black & white photos of cowboys. Excellent cond. $15.00. (260) 856-2083 Pioneer Amplifier with Bass Boost, $50.00. (260) 343-8268 Poulen Chain Saw 14” works good, $40.00. Butler, (260) 760-0419 Rainbow Table Top Air Cleaner. Great for smoker, $15.00. (260) 856-2083 Refrigerator $50.00 (260) 235-0708 Round Candle Holder/ Bird Cage 10 1/2” h x 8 1/2” w with 1 clip opening. $15.00. Call/text, (260) 582-9458 Rubbermaid Cooler on wheels. 4 cup holder top. Asking $5.00. (260) 833-1049 Sears Power Washer Good motor, pump needs work. Some new parts included. $50.00. (260) 499-7908 Set of Queen Bed Sheets, flannel, $3.00. (260) 573-1675 Skil 10” Table Saw Carbide tipped blade, stand. $40.00. Mike, (317) 408-7454 Sled with Ice Skates & Wreath attached. $25.00. (260) 347-0951
Subwoofer Box with 2 10” Infinity Speakers. $50.00. (260) 343-8268 Teen Girls Coat Size M, black fur hood on coat. Never worn. $5.00. (260) 573-1675 Three 215-70-16 general tires, 3/4 tread. $50.00. (260) 488-4973 Treadmill $20.00 (260) 347-9164 Twelve Hardcover Cookbooks (Family Circle) in excellent cond. $25.00. (260) 856-2083 Twin Size Bed In excellent cond., $49.00. (260) 837-7690 Under Counter full size microwave GE. All parts to install. Like new with sensor model. Almond. $40.00. (260) 333-2552 Variety of Childrens Books. 16 in all. $10.00 for all. Call or text, (260) 582-9458 Vintage Black Wool below knee dress coat with Mink collar. Size 10-12, $50.00. (260) 347-1380 Vintage Trench Coat Never worn. Double breasted, Khaki, calf length. Size 42-46. $50.00. (260) 347-1380 Weight Bench. Excellent shape, $25.00. Mike, (317) 408-7454 Wheel Chair $35.00 (260) 573-1675 Women’s 26” Murray Bicycle with new seat, good tires. $50.00. (260) 856-2083 Youth Full Face MC Helmet, Bell, red, $15.00. Call Mike, Angola, (317) 408-7454
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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)
SETSER TRANSPORT AND TOWING
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
OWNER: Betty Howe, Ronnie Howe P.O.A. RYAN JERNIGAN AUCTIONEER LIC # AU10700095
AT YOUR SERVICE
$ WANTED $ Junk Cars! Highest prices pd. Free pickup. 260-705-7610 705-7630
up to $1000.00
MERCHANDISE UNDER $50
Junk Auto Buyer
308 S. Main St. Auburn, IN 46706 260.572.6490
Call For Free Detailed Brochure!
FREE: To good home neutered Lab/Shepherd mix, 7 yrs. old. Moving cannot take with. 260 665-3492
4 Row Corn Planter 30 in row.by Massey Ferguson. & 14ft. Field Cultivator 925-3408
MOBILE HOMES FOR SALE
Spacious 1 & 2 BR, Peaceful, Clean, Pet Friendly. No appl. fee.
FREE: Kittens 8 weeks old, 1 female, 2 males. Litter box trained. 260 494-6355
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)
Noble/LaGrange Looking for Hunting Ground.Willing to pay reasoQable price. (260) 768-8162
12 Month Lease Nov. & Dec. $200. OFF full month’s rent.
Don’t Fumble Your Chance!!
Garrett Nice & Clean w/lots of room, 2 BR possible 3, WD hook up plus storage area. $700/mo. all util. included. 260 316-1835
HOMES FOR SALE
General ANGEL CORPS ANDHome Nursing Services are hiring qualified Attendants, CNAs and HHAs to provide care in the Ossian, Zanesville and Bluffton areas. Must be able to work evenings and weekends. For more information please contact Melissa at 260-824-4747. You may apply at our Bluffton office at 201 E. Market St. or online at: www. CorpsOfAngels.com (A)
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
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 2013
ALBION Child Care available in smoke-free home. Close to schools & factories. 1st shift & after school Availability (260)564-3230
Every day, appear in all the classifieds posted on the KPC Classified that s are our Web si te. •
Help W anted ad • Person s als • Cars/T rucks • Real E state • And lo ts, lots m o re !
Will Babysit in my home, Immediate openings for Full time child care. 897-2622
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Published on Nov 2, 2013