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FRIDAY August 30, 2013

Auction In Gear

Rare Opportunity

Bidders see 200 cars on first day

Big Numbers

Trine offers chance to view historic books

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Hoosiers humble ISU in opener

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Weather Sunny today with a high of 88. Overnight low in the upper 60s. Page A10 Kendallville, Indiana

GOOD MORNING Woman, 83, arrested after pointing gun at police officer YORKTOWN (AP) — Central Indiana police said an 83-year-old woman who pointed a handgun at a police officer during a confrontation is lucky the officer showed restraint and didn’t shoot her. Yorktown police Chief Todd St. John said officer Blake Barnard would have been “fully justified” if he had opened fire on Loraine Greer when she pointed a gun at him Wednesday outside a business. He told The Star Press the officer showed “tremendous restraint” in not shooting Greer, who was arrested and faces preliminary charges of pointing a firearm, intimidation with a deadly weapon and criminal mischief. Court documents said officers were called to a tool and die business after Greer allegedly threatened to shoot its owner.

Serving Noble & LaGrange Counties

Burglar strikes as owner sleeps BY MATT GETTS

AVILLA — The Avilla Police Department is investigating a burglary that occurred while the homeowner slept early Wednesday morning. At 4:34 a.m., police were dispatched to the 500 block of

Teders Street to investigate a burglary. Deputy Marshal Eric Lawson discovered someone had cut a hole in a screen door to enter the residence. The interior door was unlocked. A flat-screen television and wallet were stolen in the incident. Lawson’s K-9 partner was

able to track a scent to the area of Fourth Street and Water Street, but the track ended in that area. Avilla Town Marshal Glen Wills said a burglary while a homeowner is sleeping is relatively rare. “It is pretty odd,” Wills said. Police canvassed the neighbor-

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....................................B5-7 Life..................................................... A8 Obituaries......................................... A4 Opinion ............................................. A5 Sports.........................................B1-B3 Weather..........................................A10 TV/Comics .......................................B4 Vol. 104 No. 239

hood Wednesday, but were unable to develop any leads after conversing with neighbors. Wills said anyone with information about the crime should call the department at 347-0654. He encouraged citizens to be alert and to report any suspicious activity.

U.S. to go it alone

hundreds of tasty treats. A classic car show will be held on Main Street, from Third Street up to West Union Street. Hours are 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. More than 100 cars and trucks are expected to be shown. Awards will be presented at 3 p.m. The marshmallow bake-off begins at noon in the fire station, with three different age groups for entrants. Cash prizes are awarded to the top winners, and the public is invited to watch the judging and stick around for free samples. Avalon Village hosts a euchre tournament at 2 p.m., and at the same time there will be a pizza-eating contest in Gazebo Park. Ligonier police officers will conduct a bike-safety rodeo at 3 p.m. in the parking lot of West Noble Primary School on West Union.

WASHINGTON (AP) — President Barack Obama on Thursday prepared for the possibility of launching unilateral American military action against Syria within days as Britain opted out in a stunning vote by Parliament. Facing skepticism at home, too, the administration shared intelligence with lawmakers aimed at convincing them the Syrian government used chemical weapons against its people and must be punished. Despite roadblocks in forming an international coalition, Obama appeared undeterred and advisers said he would be willing to retaliate against Syria on his own. “The president of the United States is elected with the duty to protect the national security interests in the United States of America,” White House spokesman Josh Earnest said. Even before the vote in London, the U.S. was preparing to act without formal authorization from the United Nations, where Russia has blocked efforts to seek a resolution authorizing the use of force, or from Capitol Hill. But the U.S. had expected Britain, a major ally, to join in the effort. Top U.S. officials spoke with certain lawmakers for more than 90 minutes in a teleconference Thursday evening to explain why they believe Bashar Assad’s government was the culprit in a suspected chemical attack last week. Lawmakers from both parties have been pressing Obama to provide a legal rationale for military action and specify objectives, as well as to lay out a firm case linking Assad to the attack. In London, Prime Minister David Cameron argued a military strike would be legal on humanitarian grounds. But he faced deep pressure from lawmakers and had already promised not to undertake military action until a U.N. chemical weapons team on the ground in Syria released its findings about the Aug. 21 attack. The prime minister said in terse comments after the vote that while he believes in a “tough response” to the use of chemical weapons, he would respect the will of the House of Commons. Caitlin Hayden, Obama’s National Security Council spokeswoman, said the U.S. would continue to consult with Britain but Obama would make decisions based on “the best interests of the United States.” It was not certain the U.S. would have to act alone. France announced that its armed forces “have been put in position to respond” if President Francois Hollande commits forces to intervention against Syria. Hollande does not need French



Panel to revamp grading of schools INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Indiana’s top elected leaders are launching a panel to oversee the rewriting of Indiana’s school grading system one month after it was revealed former School Superintendent Tony Bennett changed the formula for a top Republican donor’s school. Gov. Mike Pence, School Superintendent Glenda Ritz, House Speaker Brian Bosma and Senate President Pro Tem David Long signed off on the new panel Wednesday. The 17-member group will consist of teachers, principals and superintendents and be co-chaired by Ritz. Lawmakers had already tasked Indiana’s State Board of Education with re-writing the school grades earlier this year. But emails published by The Associated Press last month show Bennett secretly altered the formula last September to benefit a donor’s Indianapolis charter school. Two separate state reviews of the school grades are still underway.

75 cents


Pickin’ under way at bluegrass event Rock Island Plow Co. from Dayton, Ohio, opened the Northern Indiana Bluegrass Association’s Fall Tri-State Bluegrass Festival Thursday night at the Noble County Fairgrounds in Kendallville. The

festival continues tonight from 6:15-10:25 p.m. Saturday 11:10 a.m. to 10:30 p.m. and Sunday noon to 10:30 p.m.

Marshmallow grand marshals honored for decades of service BY BOB BUTTGEN

LIGONIER — This year’s grand marshals for the Ligonier Marshmallow Festival are Dr. Robert and Lura Stone. The festival organizing committee chose the couple as a way to honor them for all they have done in the West Noble community for the past 55 years. The festival starts tonight and continues through Labor Day. Dr. Stone retired in May, after having his medical practice in Ligonier for 54 years. Both he and Lura have put in countless hours of service to their community through their church, the Ligonier Rotary Club and other endeavors. As grand marshals, they will ride at the front of the Labor Day parade and have seats of honor on the viewing stage for the parade that starts at 2 p.m. Monday in downtown Ligonier. Festival chairperson Margarita White and her committee are confident the event will be a success. “The committee is working hard this week putting those last-minute things in place for this weekend’s festival,” White said. “We, as a committee, expect to have a great festival weekend!” Thousands of marshmallows, donated by Kraft Foods of Kendallville, arrived in Ligonier on Thursday. The committee and other volunteers will be kept busy handing out the 1-pound bags to festivalgoers all weekend from the information tent, set up at Gazebo Park, next to the Ligonier Fire Station. Official festival T-shirts will be for sale, along with new commemorative items such as travel mugs, koozies, tote bags and coasters. The weekend’s highlights: Friday The festival moves to Kenney Park for a free concert by OLP, consisting of local musicians Jon Ness, Frank Hawks and Kirk Scott. In addition, there will be a free marshmallow roast and good times, with everyone invited. The evening will be capped off with a fireworks display sponsored by Communications Wiring Specialist, a Ligonier-based company. Saturday Marshmallow games will be played on the lawn of the Ligonier Public Library from 10 a.m. to noon, with all types of contests, games, food, carnival rides and much more going on all day. Dozens of food vendors will be set up offering


Dr. Robert Stone and his wife, Lura, have been selected to serve as grand marshals for this year’s Ligonier Marshmallow Festival and its grand parade on Labor Day. The Stones are active in many community causes and have contributed greatly to the quality of life in Ligonier for more than 55 years.





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ANGOLA — Trine University will host a collection of early and first-edition books and manuscripts focused on human dignity and individual liberty. The books, including a Gutenberg Bible leaf from 1455, Abraham Lincoln’s Gettysburg Address from 1863, a 16th-century Hebrew Torah and “The Origin of Species by Means of Natural Selection” by Charles Darwin

published in 1883, will be available for students and visitors to view and to read, courtesy of The Remnant Trust based in Winona Lake. Trine will have a collection on loan from The Remnant Trust through May. “Trine is grateful to offer these rare finds for the benefit of our students and the community,” said Earl D. Brooks II, Trine president. “Many professors are using the collection to enhance

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their classes, and all students are encouraged to get their hands on these pieces. The ability to offer individuals such a unique opportunity to not only see but hold such works is a privilege.” Though the collection is comprised of rare and early works, the trust encourages visitors to hold and look through them. Remnant Trust president Kris Bex shares the founder’s wish that the rare finds be read, touched and enjoyed, not simply locked away to be kept safe. Visitors are encouraged to view The Remnant Trust collection in Wells Gallery in the Taylor Hall

of Humanities. A grand opening is set for 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 8. Additional hours are 1-3 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 14; 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 15, 1 to 3 pm. Saturday, Sept. 21 and 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 22. Additional hours will be announced. To arrange a tour for a group or organization, call Dareen McClelland at 665-4102. The Remnant Trust, a growing collection of more than 1,200 works, was started nearly than 15 years ago by Brian Bex, an Indiana University graduate and longtime political commentator.

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Religion Notes • Church planning annual dinner


United Way cooks burgers United Way of Noble County volunteer Chad Arnold and United Way of Noble County campaign chairman Seth Tipton grill free hamburgers for the public on Kendallville’s Main Street Thursday. They gave away 300 hamburgers. The food was donated. United Way volunteers will be grilling free hamburgers in Ligonier in front of the police station on Thursday from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m.

Police Blotter • Man uninjured in rollover KENDALLVILLE — A Churubusco man was unhurt when his sport-utility vehicle rolled over Monday, the Noble County Sheriff’s Department said. Larry Hall, 26, was northbound on Angling Road north of C.R. 800N at about 11:20 p.m. when his 1995 Chevy Blazer went left of center and off the road. He overcorrected and the vehicle rolled onto its top. Damage was estimated at $5,001-$10,000.

Wawaka man arrested by police LIGONIER — A Wawaka man was arrested Wednesday after an alteraction at a Ligonier residence. According to the Ligonier Police Department, officers were called to the 400 block of Cadillac Street at about 5:40 p.m. First reports were that someone had been stabbed, but police said that was incorrect. Police were told that a fight occured and that one of the men involved had left the scene, riding a bicycle. They located the man and took him into custody. Billy Joe Moore Sr., 51, of Wawaka was charged with domestic battery and public intoxication. He was apprehended a few blocks from the Cadillac address. Moore allegedly had a blood-alcohol level of .24, which is three times the legal limit to be considered intoxicated. Moore was taken to the Noble County Jail.

ENHS student allegedly involved in dealing pot KENDALLVILLE — A 15-year-old East Noble High School student was allegedly involved in dealing and delivery of marijuana on school property. At about 9 a.m. Wednesday school officials and resource officer Sgt. John Dixon of the Kendallville Police Department investigated a report of a student possibly involved in illegal activities at the high school, according to police department news release. As a result of the investigation, the female juvenile from Kendallville was found in possession of marijuana and drug paraphernalia. Further investigation determined the student was involved with dealing and delivery of marijuana. The student was removed from school, taken to the police department and later released to a parent. Her case was forwarded to the Noble County prosecutor. The student faces disciplinary action by the school district.

EN student cited for tobacco possession KENDALLVILLE — A 15-year-old East Noble Alternative Learning Center student was charged with possession of tobacco on school property. At about 10 a.m. Wednesday school officials and resource officer Sgt.

John Dixon investigated a report of a student having tobacco at the learning center at the corner of Park Avenue and Dowling Street. The male juvenile was charged and cited into Noble County Superior Court 2. He faces disciplinary action by the school district.

EGE — The Immaculate Conception Catholic Church in Ege is hosting its annual chicken and ham dinner Sept. 8. Dinner is served from noon to 5 p.m. The menu includes fried chicken, homemade noodles, mashed potatoes and gravy, salads, cole slaw and homemade pie. The event also will feature bingo, a country store, games and dunk tank. Drawings for a raffle and quilt will take place at 5 p.m. The church is on C.R. 400S, four miles west of LaOtto.

Corunna church hosting revival CORUNNA — The First Freedom Baptist Church, 3263 S.R. 327, will host a revival tonight and Saturday. The Rev. Paul Tyree of Green Spring, Ohio, will be preaching at 6 p.m. both nights. Pastor Ron Bell invites everyone to the church. A dinner will follow Saturday’s service. For more information, call 318-1591.


New benches Three benches and bicycle racks made by Kammerer Inc. were installed along the East Dowling Street pathway in Kendallville thanks to the support from Activate Noble County, the city of Kendallville and the Redevelopment Commission. Activate Noble County donated the benches and bike racks. The RDC paid for cement bases, and city workers did the installation. Shown from left, front row: Casey Weimer, Cole Center Family

YMCA executive director and and Activate Noble County internal coach; Cathy Byrd, Parkview Noble Hospital and Activate Noble County external coach; back row, Jim Pankop, Kendallville Park and Recreation Department director; Mayor Suzanne Handshoe; Ray Scott, RDC chairman; and Steve Donovan, Kendallville Park and Recreation Department maintenance. The group encourages the public to walk and ride bikes along the pathway.

Two vehicle break-ins reported

East Noble board fills school district vacancies

LIGONIER — Two reports of vehicle break-ins and related thefts were made to the Noble County Sheriff’s Department Wednesday. • Someone broke out the window of a vehicle in the 3000 block of North C.R. 500W and stole a wallet, credit cards, checkbook and $2,000 cash. This theft was reported at 11:24 a.m. • Someone broke out the window of a vehicle in the 8000 block of North C.R. 450W and stole a purse containing checks, credit cards, a Social Security card and a birth certificate. This theft was reported at 11:33 a.m.


Four booked into Noble County Jail ALBION — Four people were booked into the Noble County Jail Tuesday and Wednesday, the county sheriff’s department said. • Angela Darlene Brickey, 23, of Fort Wayne was charged with misdemeanor driving while suspended. • Adam K. Zeltner, 27, of Fort Wayne was charged with misdemeanor driving while suspended. • Adam Jacob Hart, 33, of Kendallville was booked on a warrant for a probation violation on an original charge of theft of auto and/ or auto parts. • Jonathan Lynn Kelley, 34, of Kendallville was booked on a warrant for failure to perform the duties of a driver colliding with an unattended vehicle.

Juvenile cited for theft of jewelry WAWAKA — A juvenile was cited for allegedly stealing a wedding ring and diamond pendant from a residence in the 9500 block of North Steinbarger Lake Drive, Wawaka, the Noble County Sheriff’s Department said. The case was forwarded to juvenile probation. The theft was reported Wednesday at 7:40 p.m.

Torch, tanks taken from truck WOLF LAKE — Someone stole a welding torch and tanks from a truck in the 3000 block of West Wolf Lake Road, the Noble County Sheriff’s Department said. The theft was reported Tuesday at 12:23 p.m.

KENDALLVILLE — The East Noble school board Wednesday night approved several contracts for new staff filling vacant positions. These new hires were approved pending completion of the required expanded criminal background check: Kelly Ignasiak, high school Spanish; Arthur Kline, high school science, one-year temporary; Allison Joy, seventh-grade Social Studies; Caroline Garner, fourth grade at North Side Elementary; Carrie Demske, mild disabilities teacher at North Side Elementary; Lorren Bordine, fourth/ fifth grade at North Side Elementary; Amanda Juillerat, sixth grade at South Side Elementary; Kristina DeLong, school corporation social worker; Christina Woodward, part-time dishwasher at South Side Elementary; Katy O’Neil, reading intervention instructional assistant at Wayne Center Elementary; Elaine Taulbee, instructional assistant at East Noble High School; Stacey Poage and Rhonda Schermerhorn, instructional assistants at Wayne Center Elementary; Nancy Bruce, instructional assistant at Avilla

Elementary; and Jennifer Pulver, instructional assistant at South Side Elementary. Appointments approved for vacant extracurricular activities positions were: Belinda Justice, assistant high school boys’ tennis coach; Trey Forbes and Spencer Manger, assistant middle school football coaches; Allison Joy, Cassie Stine and Abby Schmiesing, middle school volleyball coaches; Ryan Ferguson, middle school cross country coach; Nancy Bodeker, Sarah Ackerman, Cliff Hannon, Angela Ratliff, Tony Blomeke and Nate Toles as middle school department head teachers; Kari Ruse as Rome City Elementary primary grade department head; Caroline Garner and Megan Opliger, North Side Elementary student council co-advisors; Trina Leffers, yearbook sponsor; Jonatha Smith, part-time technology site coordinator at Avilla Elementary; Beth Kerr, science fair coordinator; Shari Leffel, Avilla Elementary lead teacher; Colby Rigelman and Caitlin Hull, Wayne Center Elementary student council co-advisors; and Janelle Foster, Wayne Center Elmentary intermediate lead teacher.

State transitions away from GED program BY MIKE MARTURELLO

ANGOLA — Adult education officials from across northeast Indiana are supposed to learn details of a new general education development test protocol for Indiana today after the new provider of testing services was announced Wednesday. So far, the reviews are positive because the new testing system will cost about what is being charged now, in the $50 range. Also, paper tests will still be available. Adult education providers in Indiana had been told that the price of the test was going to rise to about $120 next year. Also, testing would have been online only. Paper testing will continue to allow testing programs to be offered in jails, where online access is not necessarily available to detainees. “I’m happy that there’s going to be a paper version because we’ve had such success at the (Steuben County) jail,” said Breann Fink, executive director of the Steuben County Literacy Coalition. The jail program so far has a 100 percent success rate, 10 for 10 this year. Nine people received their GEDs in jail and the 10th

who received training in jail passed the test after leaving incarceration. On Wednesday Indiana Department of Workforce Development Commissioner Scott B. Sanders announced the state next year will begin using an exam called the Test Assessing Secondary Completion from CTB/McGraw-Hill, the same company that administers ISTEP testing to school children in Indiana. “Our instructors at IMPACT Institute have been anticipating the changes for quite some time,” said Stephanie Ross, adult education coordinator for IMPACT, a vocational cooperative based in Kendallville that serves northeast Indiana. “We’ve already been looking at strategies to make sure everything’s in place so we have positive outcomes.” In its announcement, DWD said the new assessment will ensure Indiana offers a high school equivalency test that matches employer demand and is both affordable and accessible. It had been anticipated for months that the cost of the GED test was going to increase to about $120 and would only be offered online. “The TASC test will be around $55 for the exam and

will retain the paper-based option so all our providers can still proctor, including correctional facilities,” said Joseph Frank, DWD communications director. Details about TASC will be laid out in a webinar being provided to agencies across the state. Ross said people who will be approved to administer TASC in northeast Indiana will be trained by an IMPACT instructor. TASC will be aligned to the College and Career Readiness Standards over the next few years and will gradually increase in rigor to better meet industry demand. Hoosier test takers will also pay considerably less for the TASC than the GED exam, which is scheduled to double in price beginning in January. “A quality workforce is essential to economic growth. It was crucial to select an exam that is on par with Indiana’s College and Career Readiness Standards while ensuring it is accessible to any Hoosier,” Sanders said. The new exam will continue to be offered in both paper and computer-based formats. It will also be available in English and Spanish, Braille, and audio versions for the visually impaired. As the state transitions

Items stolen KIMMELL — Two Stihl chainsaws and some sunglasses were stolen from a locked truck in the 4000 block of West C.R. 200N, Kimmell. The theft was reported at 1:37 p.m.

Trustees accepted these resignations: Doreene Biggins, sixth-grade teacher at South Side Elementary; Peg Sanders, Avilla Elementary instructional assistant; Rebecca Moore, North Side Elementary student council advisor; and Kevin Haydl, middle school assistant band director. The reassignment of Michael Campbell from instructional assistant to special education teacher at East Noble High School on a one-year temporary contract was approved. In other business, trustees: • heard a report from East Noble High School Principal Steve Peterson and senior Kyle Cooper on the Group Dekko Explore Summer Program, an eight-week internship for seven high school students. Cooper, a participant, explained the program allowed students to experience various aspects of manufacturing. Students designed, manufactured and sold a product called an E-Stand for computer tablets. East Noble Superintendent Ann Linson said Group Dekko is interested in continuing the partnership, and she welcomes other local industries into the partnership. • approved a list of field trips for the 2013-2014 school year.


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toward TASC, Ross said it would be wise for people currently training in the GED system to complete it if possible by December, when its use will end.

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

Email your legal! legals @ Call Kelly at 877-791-7877x182 for details NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION IN THE NOBLE CIRCUIT COURT PROBATE DIVISION CAUSE NO. 57C01-1308-EU-45 STATE OF INDIANA COUNTY OF ALLEN, SS: IN RE: THE ESTATE OF LUCILLE J. HOLSINGER, DECEASED Notice is hereby given that Donald A. Holsinger and Karen Sue Richmond, were on the 20th day of August, 2012, appointed Co-Personal Representatives of the estate of Lucille J. Holsinger, deceased, who died on the 24th day of July, 2013. All persons who have claims against this estate, whether or not now due, must file the claim in the office of the Clerk of this Court within three (3) months from the date of the first publication of this notice, or within nine (9) months after the decedent’s death, whichever is earlier, or the claims will be forever barred. Dated at Albion, Indiana, this 20th day of August, 2013. Michelle Mawhorter Clerk, Noble Circuit Court Attorney for the Estate: Thomas M. Fink, Barrett & McNagny 215 East Berry Street, P.O. Box 2263 Fort Wayne, Indiana 46801 Supreme Court ID: 6833-02 NS,00351663,8/30,9/6,hspaxlp




Deaths & Funerals • Laura Westergaard AVILLA — Laura (Hey) Westergaard, age 48, of rural Avilla died on Wednesday, August 28, 2013, at Parkview Regional Medical Center in Fort Wayne, Indiana. Laura was born in Fort Mrs. Wayne on June 7, 1965, Westergaard to Harold Eugene “Hal” Hey and Constance Ruth (Mangan) Hey. Her father recently preceded her in death on July 18, 2013. She graduated from East Noble High School in 1983 and Indiana University-Purdue University Fort Wayne in 1989 with a bachelor’s degree in elementary education. She married Thomas Paul Westergaard on May 21, 1988, at Trinity English Lutheran Church. Laura taught at Avilla and Churubusco schools and she was a teacher’s assistant with Head Start for the Garrett-Keyser-Butler School system. The Hey Tap in Avilla has been owned by the Hey family since 1974 and Tom and Laura took over ownership in 2006. Laura loved spending summers at the lake with her family and Christmas and New Year vacations every year in Florida. She was a devoted mother who dedicated her life to raising her two sons. She was involved with the American Red Cross as an active blood donor and she enjoyed collecting antiques. She was also involved with the Avilla School Parent-Teacher Organization and she was a community activist in Avilla. Laura loved teaching Sunday school at Sugar Grove Church of God near Churubusco. She was a member of the Trinity English Lutheran Church in Fort Wayne and the Delta Gamma Sorority where she pledged in 1984. Survivors include her husband, Thomas Westergaard of Avilla; her sons, Blake and Brock Westergaard

of Avilla; her mother, Connie Hey of Avilla; a sister, Kim and Tom DeGroot of Avilla; and her nieces, MacKenzie and MacKenna DeGroot of Avilla. Visitation will be today, Friday, August 30, 2013, from 3-8 p.m. at Hite Funeral Home in Kendallville. Funeral services will be Saturday, August 31, 2013 at 1 p.m. at Trinity English Lutheran Church, 405 W. Wayne St. in Fort Wayne. There will be visitation at the church from noon to 1 p.m. Officiating the funeral service will be Pastor Kathleen Haller. Burial will be at Lindenwood Cemetery in Fort Wayne. Preferred memorials may be made to American Red Cross or Riley Children’s Hospital. Send a condolence to the family or view a video tribute of Laura at www.

Virginia Buttermore GARRETT — Virginia Ruth Buttermore, 75, died Thursday, Aug. 29, 2013, at Miller’s Merry Manor in Garrett. Mrs. Buttermore worked as a secretary/ clerk at the House of Spirits in Auburn for Mrs. 20 years, Buttermore retiring in 1989. She was a member of the Kendallville American Legion for 23 years. She was born Oct. 17, 1937, in Yorktown to William C. and Florence E. (Terry) Payton. Surviving are a son and four daughters, Gary Buttermore of Auburn, Debra and Rod Hicks of Angola, Sherry and Jeff Betts of LaGrange, Cathy and Bill Hulbert of Butler and Peggy and Mike Moore of Garrett; 11 grandchildren; 22 great-grandchildren; three brothers, Ralph and Janice Payton of Corunna, Claude Payton of Auburn, Delbert and MaryLou Payton of Waterloo; and a sisterin-law, Katherine Payton of Fort Wayne. She was preceded in death by her parents; a grandson,

Robert Betts; a sister, Betty Hissong; and five brothers, Paul, Art, Sam, Bob and Richard Payton. Services will be at 2 p.m. Saturday at Feller and Clark Funeral Home, 1860 Center St., Auburn, with the Rev. Gary Dilley officiating. Burial will be in Corunna Cemetery, Corunna. Visitation will be from 2-4 and 6-8 p.m. Friday at the funeral home and also two hours prior to the service Saturday. Memorials are to the American Cancer Society or Norris Chapel United Methodist Church. To send condolences visit

Mary King KENDALLVILLE — Mary Lucille King, 102, of Kendallville died Tuesday, August 27, 2013, at 6:15 a.m. in Presence Sacred Heart Home, Avilla. She was a 1934 graduate of Purdue University. She moved to Kendallville in 1940. She was the children’s librarian for Mrs. King many years at the Kendallville Public Library. Mrs. King was a longtime member of Trinity Church United Methodist. She was also a member of Tri Kappa. She was born July 6, 1911, in Washington County, Indiana, to Talmadge and Lula (Payne) Lockwood. On January 16, 1937, in Wabash she married Ralph King Jr. He preceded her in death on February 13, 1977. Surviving are a son and daughter-in-law, Thomas Lockwood King and Rosemary of Harrisonburg, Va.; three grandchildren, Benjamin Lockwood King and his spouse Michelle, Stephen Thomas King and his spouse Michelle, and Margaret Courtney King; a great-grandson, Soren Nicholas King, and two great-granddaughters, Chloe and Noelle King and a stepgreat-grandson, Adam Kirchoff. She was also preceded in death by a son, John Stephen King on September

17, 1995; a brother, James Lockwood; and a great-grandson, Gavin Forrest King. Funeral services will be Saturday, August 31, 2013, at 11 a.m. in Young Family Funeral Home, Kendallville Chapel, 222 S. State St., Kendallville, with the Rev. Dr. Scott Pattison of Trinity Church United Methodist officiating. Burial will be in Lake View Cemetery. Calling is today, Friday, August 30, 2013, from 4-8 p.m. in the funeral home. Preferred memorials may be given to the Kendallville Public Library, 221 S. Park Ave., Kendallville, IN 46755; or to Trinity Church United Methodist, 229 S. State St., Kendallville, IN 46755. Send condolences to the family at

Ronald Eary CROMWELL — Ronald Larry Eary, age 56, of Cromwell, Ind., passed away at the home of close relatives on Tuesday August 27, 2013, in Goshen, Ind. He was born on July 9, 1956 in Goshen, Ind., the son of Ronald and Pauline Mr. Eary (Helmick) Eary. On August 6, 2000 he married Silvia Jean Lent. She survives. He is also survived by his four children, Michael Lynch, Adam Eary, Andy Eary and Amber Eary; a stepdaughter, Alexandria “Pooh” Bevis; a stepson, Nicholas Bevis; 10 grandchildren; and a sister, Nancy Senter. He was preceded in death by his parents and sisters, Ruth Ortez and Gayle Halsey. He worked as an electrician in the RV industry for many years. He was an amazing musician that played a right hand guitar upside down and was an amazing story teller. A funeral service will be held in his honor on Friday August 30, 2012, at noon at Yeager Funeral Home, 1589 Lincolnway South; Ligonier, IN 46767. Pastor Sarah Tuttle will officiate. Burial

will follow at Grace Lawn Cemetery in Middlebury. Friends and family will be received from 10 a.m. to noon prior to the service on Friday. Memorial contributions may be directed to the family in care of Yeager Funeral Home. Yeager Funeral Home is assisting the family with arrangements. Online condolences may be sent to the family at

investment officer at the asset management firm Wilbanks, Smith & Thomas, said the market might have fallen too quickly. He also cautioned that the gains from the last two days may not last. “Be very careful,” Wilbanks said. “You haven’t missed out on much if you’ve sat on the sidelines since May.”

DES MOINES, Iowa (AP) — A growing season that began unusually wet and cold in the Midwest is finishing hot and dry, renewing worries of drought and its impact on crops. Temperatures soared to records in recent days in parts of the region, reaching nearly 100 degrees in some areas. The heat wave struck many farm states — from the Dakotas to Wisconsin, down through Missouri — that have seen too little rain this growing season. “It’s about the worst case scenario we could have with these high temperatures and the lack of water with soil moisture declining,” said Roger Elmore, an agronomy professor at Iowa State University. A wet, cool spring delayed planting and slowed crop growth — but it also replenished soil moisture in many crop producing states, causing some of last year’s widespread drought to retreat. The rain stopped in July in many of those states, however, and as the soil dried out, the heat set in and stressed corn and soybean crops. The southeast Iowa city of Burlington, which is surrounded by corn fields, had its wettest spring on record at 19.23 inches of precipitation, nearly 8 inches above normal. Yet it’s now on track to have its driest summer on record, with only 3.86 inches so far, 8.41 inches below normal. Corn and soybeans have developed enough that weather conditions are not likely to reduce the number of kernels on the corn cob or the seeds in soybean pods. But those kernels and seeds could develop smaller and weigh less, which could reduce the harvest this fall, Elmore said. Unless it’s a drastic reduction, it’s unlikely to affect consumer prices at the grocery store. A shortage of corn and soybeans from a bad year would likely have a more immediate impact on meat prices because it costs more for livestock farmers to feed their herds. The dry conditions aren’t confined to Middle America: for the first time since early April, more than half of the country is now in some stage of drought, according to the weekly U.S. Drought Monitor report released Thursday. That includes much of the West, where the hot, dry weather has fueled wildfires. Drought conditions surged in the past week in corn-producing states, up to 45 percent of the region.

Wall Street •

Lotteries •

Gregory Metzger FORT WAYNE — Gregory Alan Metzger, 43, of Fort Wayne, lost his battle with cancer and went to be with the Lord on Monday, August 26, 2013, at Parkview Regional Hospital. He Mr. Metzger was born September 17, 1969, in Fort Wayne, Ind. He will be remembered by his family and friends as an outdoorsman, a huge Michigan University fan, for playing hours of video games with his kids, and also working on cars and driving four wheelers. He is survived by his children, Dylan, Alexis and Derrek; and his sisters, Deborah (Greg) Millholland and Danielle Hammel. Memorial services will be at Souls Harbor Church, 3810 C.R. 40A, Auburn, today, Friday, Aug. 30, 2013, at 11 a.m., with calling 1 hour prior. Pastor Dave Snodderly will officiate. Advantage Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements.

Martha Miller GOSHEN — Martha Pauline Miller, 49, of Goshen died Wednesday at her home. Funeral services will be at 9:30 a.m. Saturday at the family residence. Burial will be at Honeyville Cemetery at Topeka. Visitation will be all day today at the family residence. Miller-Stewart Funeral Home in Middlebury is in charge of arrangements.

Good economic news bolsters stock market NEW YORK (AP) — Positive news on the U.S. economy outweighed worries about Syria Thursday, sending the stock market higher for a second straight day. The Dow Jones industrial average added 16.44 points, or 0.1 percent, to 14,840.95, while the Standard & Poor’s 500 index rose 3.2 points, or 0.2 percent, to 1,638.17. The

Nasdaq composite posted a bigger gain, rising 27 points, or 0.8 percent, to 3,620.30. The Dow has gained 64 points over the past two days, not nearly enough to make up for its 170-point loss Tuesday as tensions over Syria rattled markets. Verizon Communications was the biggest gainer among the blue chips after Britain’s Vodafone

confirmed it was in talks with Verizon to sell its 45 percent stake their joint venture, Verizon Wireless. Verizon rose $1.26, or 2.7 percent, to $47.82. The U.S.-listed shares of Vodafone rose $2.39, or 8.1 percent, to $31.80. While many fund managers said they’re not looking to jump back into the market just yet, some

individual companies are looking attractive again. “If you’re a long-term investor, it’s an opportunity,” said Richard Sichel, chief investment officer at Philadelphia Trust Co., which has $1.9 billion under management. He noted a new investment, the retail chain PetSmart, as an example. Wayne Wilbanks, chief

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Thursday’s close Dow Jones Industrials High: 14,916.01 Low: 14,792.11 Close: 14,840.95 Change: +16.44 Other Indexes Standard&Poors 500 Index: 1638.17 +3.21 NYSE Index: 9315.82 +6.75 Nasdaq Composite Index: 3620.30 +26.95 NYSE MKT Composite: 2288.15 +4.80 Russell 2000 Index: 1026.94 +10.44 Wilshire 5000 TotalMkt: 17,438.59 +55.74

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INDIANAPOLIS — These are the winning numbers drawn Thursday: Indiana: Midday: 7-0-2 and 7-1-2-6. Evening: 7-5-7 and 8-7-3-3. Cash 5: 1-2-6-19-21. Quick Draw: 3-10-13-14-15-19-20-26-2930-32-33-39-50-52-60-6276-78-79. Ohio: Midday: 5-8-5, 4-2-6-8 and 1-5-7-0-4. Evening: 5-8-9, 7-2-9-2 and 2-8-9-4-0. Rolling Cash 5: 02-04-10-13-24. Michigan: Midday: 8-7-1 and 0-9-8-9. Daily: 2-4-6 and 2-6-3-3. Fantasy 5: 02-20-30-31-34. Keno: 05-07-09-12-13-15-17-2226-27-33-34-35-50-56-5965-66-69-71-78-79.

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

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What Others Say •

Letter Policy •

IU provost asks right questions to guide campus Indiana University should be a place for deep thinking, which is what IU-Bloomington Provost Lauren Robel is looking for on a few central questions she’s putting to faculty members: • What is the most compelling case for a residential, research-intensive campus in 2020? • How does IU Bloomington make that case in a powerful way among all residential, One goal is to “create research-intensive a compelling statement campuses? How of the value of what can• the we do for each of our campus best facilitate and constituencies and support a continuing audiences.” commitment to excellence as a residential, research-intensive campus? While they may seem broad and lofty, they are crucial questions to address now. Not thoroughly evaluating the potential of technological advances and cultural changes could push IU on an unchosen course driven by external forces. Not even the best planning can ensure the future, but Robel has touched on the right points as she’s put together teams on campus to look at a variety of elements that define IU today and will in the future. The goals she’s set out are broad, but those on the ground reaching for them will be expected to come up with some sound directions to follow. One goal is to “create a compelling statement of the value of what we do for each of our constituencies and audiences.” The more people in an organization who understand fully what value it is offering the better. Another is to “sharpen the mission of each of the campus offices in support of academic excellence and the principles of excellence.” It’s a call to get better. A third is to “identify and engage the next generation of campus leaders.” With the dizzying pace of change, “next generation” campus leaders will need different skills from current and former generations. A fourth is to “develop interdisciplinary connective tissue” — a drive to make it more efficient and effective for different academic disciplines to work together for the benefit of students. A fifth is to “inform the campus in a deep way about the political and national environment for higher education.” This work can’t be done without awareness of what’s happening now and how necessary it is to anticipate, adjust and change for what’s coming next. Robel’s initiative dovetails with the New Academic Directions reorganization plan of the greater university. It comes down to something IU President Michael McRobbie has said many times, including in an H-T story a year ago: “… If you were given a budget of $3 billion, which is our budget, and told to go and invent a university system for … Indiana, would it look like it looks today? Would it be identical to what it is today? I’ve yet to meet a person who says yes. And given that, what are some things we’re doing that we shouldn’t be doing and what are some things we should be doing that we’re not?” The provost’s goals for the Bloomington campus will drill deeper into that. The findings will be important.

The Herald-Times, Bloomington

THE NEWS SUN Established 1859, daily since 1911 The


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THE HERALD REPUBLICAN Established 1857, daily since 2001 President/Publisher TERRY G. HOUSHOLDER COO TERRY WARD


Executive Editor DAVE KURTZ

Circulation Director BRUCE HAKALA


We welcome letters to the editor. All letters must be submitted with the author’s signature, address and daytime telephone number. We reserve the right to reject or edit letters on the basis of libel, poor taste or repetition. Mail letters to: The News Sun 102 N. Main St. P.O. Box 39 Kendallville, IN 46755 Email: dkurtz@kpcmedia. com The Star 118 W. Ninth St. Auburn, IN 46706 Email: dkurtz@kpcmedia. com The Herald Republican 45 S. Public Square Angola, IN 46703 Email: mmarturello@

Letters to The Editor • Concerns many about possible hog farm To the editor: At IDEM’s CAFO meeting residents expressed concerns regarding protecting water and air quality, which affects quality of life, health, property values and local economy. We heard: • IDEM only “assures” application meets minimum code standards at approval-time, unconcerned about location of operation or manure fields, only calculates enough acreage is available to accommodate manure. Location is local officials’ decision. • 2,000,000 gallons of manure/wastewater will be field applied, which USDA Soil Survey states “soil readily absorbs but does not adequately filter … Poor filtering capacity may result in the pollution of groundwater supplies.” • IDEM doesn’t test for E. coli, growth hormones, antibiotics, heavy metals or other substances often found in the waste. • IDEM defers approval of land application plan until the CAFO is ready to produce, including where the manure/ waste will be spread; fields may be removed then re-introduced and any field is eligible. IDEM

doesn’t visit fields; just reviews topography and soil survey maps. • IDEM allows operators to choose manure/wastewater transport method — tank wagon; semis and liquid tanks; or pumping stations with hoses along the road ditches. Accidental leaks or spills could flow downhill to wetlands and lakes. • IDEM allows operators to decide if manure/wastewater will be sprayed on or knifed in. Spraying is easier; knifing minimizes odors. Greater risk of pollution after a large rainfall with spraying. Nitrogen is “mobile” and unstable in soil. What happens to the nitrogen and other contaminants in the fall application? Are nutrients truly available for crops growing the following spring and summer, especially since second application is before spring planting? Is fall merely dumping of agricultural waste? • Each barn’s concrete manure pit holds 999,800 gallons of manure 3 feet from the seasonal high water table. Should unintended leakage occur a fast track through a scant 3 feet of glacial till to groundwater exists. • IDEM rarely requires “monitoring wells” as early warning system; suggests

residential wells and lakes be tested reporting unexplained changes; but damage is done and residents responsible for monitoring cost. If problem is identified is it immediately remedied while drinking water is drawn from tainted aquifer? Will drinking water boiling be imposed? Will lakes become unusable? • IDEM defers to Board of Animal Health regarding disposal of 960+ dead annually. Dead will be composted on site with possibility of runoff or leaching not detected until too late. • IDEM has a “zero discharge” policy for manure in ground or surface water. Will minimal setbacks accomplish policy without vegetation filter strip or riparian boarder? A permit has never been revoked; permitee is allowed to remedy the problem but cost of remediation unknown. • IDEM doesn’t require bonding; if LLC doesn’t pay, taxpayers will. Cannot regulate/ control unexpected disasters (earthquakes, tornadoes, flooding, heavy rainfalls) that can cause immediate and irreversible damage. • IDEM has six to seven inspectors for the existing 1,881 CAFOs in the state; 269-314 inspections per inspector; adding

85–100 CAFOs annually; no application denied in past few years. Applicant is from multi-generational agricultural family; goal is well-managed operation. Many in opposition also have multi-generational agricultural ties. Many are neither anti-agricultural nor anti-business. Difference may be we are also multi-generational lake residents, recognizing potentially significant threats to lakes, which could affect everyone in county. Representative Zent stated “IDEM’s hands are tied by existing state regulations;” those standards may not be suitable for farms near lakes considering soil types and topography. He continued “location, location, location.” It is imperative IDEM/local officials consider all risks, weighing financial benefits of one against financial, health, and welfare of thousands in the community. This is about community and good stewardship. Elected officials, or their appointees, must make prudent decisions for the good of the community. Compiled by David Bruns, Kathy Bruns and Tom Danford on behalf of Steuben Lakes Environmental Consortium, LLC

Miley’s mandate: Return to prudery MOUNTAINTOP, N.C. — If opinions differ on Miley Cyrus’ raunchy performance during MTV’s recent Video Music Awards, on one thing we all can agree: Miley loves her tongue. Throughout her lively exhibition, the 20-year-old former Disney starlet and erstwhile Hannah Montana was busy extending her gustatory hydrostat. It is a healthy tongue, indeed, and as tongues go, Cyrus is justified in being proud of hers. She is also, apparently, proud of the results of her successful passage through puberty, which she felt compelled to share. Highlights of her nearly X-rated performance can be found easily enough. Readers of op-ed pages don’t sign up for such descriptions when they seek opinion so I will spare the details except to mention that she was dressed in her undies and employed a foam finger with which to stimulate her performance partner, singer Robin Thicke. “That was dope,” Thicke tweeted afterward, which ostensibly was intended as an expression of praise rather than commentary on his “dance” partner. Apparently, Thicke’s wife, actress Paula Patton, was also fine with the performance. So who are we to protest? Who are we not to? By far the best commentary — in the picture-worth-a-thousand-words category — was Rihanna’s blank stare. Maybe she was thinking about her next dental appointment, but her expression of utter ennui spoke for me and doubtless others. The usual critiques have included mockery of the right wing, which apparently includes anyone who cares about the culture we’re providing our children. But other commentary makes one hopeful that we may be experiencing a broader desire for greater decorum. Call it post-modern prudery. This is possibly a false hope, I concede, but there’s some basis for imagining that the pendulum might find its way back toward

civilization’s center. Even by the dubious standards of MTV, Cyrus’ performance was widely considered over the top. Or should we say, under the bottom? At a reported rate of 300,000 tweets per minute during the broadcast, viewers tweeted reactions that included shock and outrage. Not all, obviously, but enough to suggest a tipping point in America’s slow decline into prurient voyeurism. This is not the first offensive display — and probably not even the worst. I pretend to no authority but have seen enough to know that KATHLEEN MTV videos often resemble soft-porn mini-movies. PARKER Children marinating in a culture of online porn, sexting, rainbow parties and worse have little experience with other ways of relating emotionally. Hard to believe, I know, but there was once a time when entertainers could get through a song without actually touching themselves. Or simulating fellatio, as Cyrus did. The impulse to replicate animal behavior — now called “twerking” (the lascivious gyrating of one’s fleshy extremities, according to my handy slang dictionary) — now is mainstream entertainment. So inured have we become to grotesque behavior that even a congressman’s sexting expeditions, at least initially, were blithely disregarded as errors in judgment. The notion of community standards, meanwhile, has become quaintly irrelevant. How does one impose standards when almost every citizen has his own videocam and vast audiences can be summoned with a tweet? One doesn’t. In free societies, the call to civilized behavior is strictly voluntary. Like democracy, it has to be willed by the people by community consent.

... Cyrus inadvertently may have performed a public service. She didn’t just tip the point, she forced the shark to jump the shark.

• To that end, Cyrus inadvertently may have performed a public service. She didn’t just tip the point, she forced the shark to jump the shark. There are only so many ways to shake one’s booty, after all. Everybody has a tongue. Sex is universal. Given those circumstances, what’s a girl gotta do to get attention? The grinding image of Cyrus playing nasty while sticking out her tongue at the world ultimately was mostly sad and, as Rihanna so perfectly projected, kind of boring. Provocation for the sake of provocation is rarely provocative. And sex in the hands of a Cyrus-gone-wild has all the appeal of rutting season at the zoo. Whither mystery? Even posing such a question usually invites dismissal as out-of-touch old-fogery. The planet’s young, having discovered sex anew, have always imagined their predecessors as hopelessly square, forgetting until they themselves become parents that certain acts of passion were involved in their invitation to the circus. This time may be different. This time, even the young are offended. Just possibly, America has had enough. When all things are permissible, then permissiveness loses its allure. And the pendulum always comes back. KATHLEEN PARKER is a syndicated columnist with Tribune Media Services. She can be reached at





At The Movies • Kendallville Strand Theatres closed Friday through Sept. 5.

Auburn THE CONJURING (R) — NCG Cinemas. Today-Sun. at 9:40. WE’RE THE MILLERS (R) — NCG Cinemas. Today-Sun. at 11:40 a.m., 2:10, 4:50, 7:20 and 9:50, and Mon.-Thurs. at 11:40, 2:10, 4:50 and 7:20. PERCY JACKSON: SEA OF MONSTERS (PG) — NCG Cinemas. Today-Thurs. at 2:35. PERCY JACKSON: SEA OF MONSTERS 3D (PG) — NCG Cinemas. Today-Thurs. at 5. PLANES 2D (PG) — NCG Cinemas. Today-Thurs. at 10:15, 2:25 3, 5:20 and 7:30. ELYSIUM (R) — NCG Cinemas. Today-Sun. at 7:25 and 9:55, Mon.-Wed. at 7:25. THE MORTAL INSTRUMENTS: CITY OF BONES (PG-13) — NCG Cinemas. Today-Sun. at 10:10, 1, 3:50, 6:40 and 9:35, Mon.-Thurs. at 10:10, 1, 3:50 and 6:40. GETAWAY (PG-13) — NCG Cinemas. Today-Sun. at 10:10, 12:20, 2:30, 4:40, 6:50 and 9, Mon.-Thurs. at 10:10, 12:20, 2:30, 4:40 and 6:50. 3D ONE DIRECTION: THIS IS US (PG) — NCG Cinemas. Today-Sun. at 12:40, 2:50, 7:10 and 9:20, Mon.-Thurs. at 12:40, 2:50 and 7:10. 2D ONE DIRECTION: THIS IS US (PG) — NCG Cinemas. Today-Thurs. at 10:30 and 5. YOU’RE NEXT (R) — NCG Cinemas. Today-Sun. at 10:30, 12:45, 3:10, 5:25, 7:40 and 9:55, Mon.-Thurs. at 10:30, 12:45, 3:10, 5:25 and 7:40. LEE DANIELS THE BUTLER (R) — NCG Cinemas. Today-Sun. at 10, 12:50, 3:45, 6:35 and 9:30, Mon.-Thurs. at 10, 12:50, 3:45 and 6:35. 2D MONSTERS

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UNIVERSITY (G) — NCG Cinemas. Today-Thurs. at 10 and 12:30. RIDDICK (R) — NCG Cinemas. Thurs. at 8.

Auburn/Garrett DESPICABLE ME 2 (PG), GROWN UPS 2 (PG-13) and WE’RE THE MILLERS (R) — Drive-In Theatre. Fri.-Sun. Despicable Me 2 shows at 8:40, Grown Ups 2 shows at 10:15 and We’re The Millers shows at midnight.

Angola GROWN UPS 2 (PG-13) — Strand. Tonight and Sat. at 7:15 and 9:05; Sun. at 2, 4, 7:15 and 9:05; Mon.-Thurs. at 7:15. 2 GUNS (R) — Brokaw 1&2. Tonight, Sat. and Mon. at 7 and 9:15; Sun. at 2 and 7; Tues.-Thurs. at 7. THE BUTLER (PG-13) — Brokaw 1&2. Tonight, Sat. and Mon. at 7 and 9:15; Sun. at 2 and 7; Tues.-Thurs. at 7.

Goshen WE’RE THE MILLERS (R) — Linway Cinemas. Today at 6 and 9, Sat. at 12:30, 3:15, 6 and 9, Sun. at 12:30, 3:15 and 6, Mon.-Wed. at 6. KICK-ASS 2 (R) — Linway Cinemas. Today-Wed. at 8. THE MORTAL INSTRUMENTS: CITY OF BONES (PG-13) — Linway Cinemas. Today, Mon.-Wed. at 5 and 8, Sat. and Sun. at 1, 5 and 8. 2 GUNS (R) — Linway Cinemas. Today at 6 and 9, Sat. at 12:30, 3:15, 6 and 9, Sun. at 12:30, 3:15 and 6, Mon.-Wed. at 6. YOU’RE NEXT (R) — Linway Cinemas. Today at 6:40 and 9, Sat. at 2, 4:20, 6:40 and 9, Sun. at 2, 4:20 and 6:40, Mon.-Wed. at 6:40. ONE DIRECTION: THIS IS US (PG) — Linway Cinemas. Today, Mon.-Wed. at 5:30, Sat. and Sun. at 3 and 5:30. ONE DIRECTION: THIS IS US 3D (PG) — Linway Cinemas. Today, Mon.-Wed. at 8, Sat. and Sun. at 12:30 and 8. PLANES (PG) — Linway Cinemas. Today, Mon.-Wed. at 5, Sat. and Sun. at 12 and 5. PLANES 3D (PG) — Linway Cinemas. Today, Mon.-Wed. at 7:30, Sat. and Sun. at 2:30 and 7:30. THE SMURFS 2 (PG) — Linway Cinemas. Today, Mon.-Wed. at 5 and 7:30, Sat. and Sun. at 12, 2:30, 5 and 7:30. ELYSIUM (R) — Linway Cinemas. Today at 6 and 8:45, Sat. at 12:30, 3:15, 6 and 8:45, Sun. at 12:30, 3:15 and 6,

Mon.-Wed. at 6. THE WOLVERINE (PG-13) — Linway Cinemas. Today at 5:30 and 8:40, Sat. at 1:15, 4, 6:20 and 8:40, Sun. at 1:15, 4 and 6:20, Mon.-Wed. at 6:20. GETAWAY (PG-13) — Linway Cinemas. Today at 6:20 and 8:40, Sat. at 1:15, 4, 6:20 and 8:40, Sun. at 1:15, 4 and 6:20, Mon.-Wed. at 6:20. PERCY JACKSON: SEA OF MONSTERS (PG) — Linway Cinemas. Today, Mon.-Wed. at 5 and 7:35, Sat. and Sun. at 12, 2:30, 5 and 7:35. GROWN UPS 2 (PG-13) — Linway Cinemas. Today, Mon.-Wed. at 5:15 and 7:45, Sat. and Sun. at 12, 2:35, 5:15 and 7:45.

Fort Wayne GROWN UPS 2 (PG-13) — Carmike. Today-Wed. at 12:35, 3:05, 5:30 and 7:55. JOBS (PG-13) — Carmike. Today-Wed. at 1:25 and 6:55. DESPICABLE ME 2 (PG) — Carmike. Today-Wed. at 2:15, 5, 7:30 and 9:55. GETAWAY (PG-13) — Coldwater Crossing. Today-Wed. at 12:50, 3:40, 7:25 and 9:45; Carmike. Today and Sat. at 12:40, 3:15, 5:30, 7:55 and 10:30, Sun.-Wed. at 12:40, 3:15, 5:30 and 7:55. ONE DIRECTION: THIS IS US (PG) — Coldwater Crossing. Today-Wed. at 2:10 and 7:45. ONE DIRECTION: THIS IS US 3D (PG) — Coldwater Crossing. Today-Wed. at 12:30, 2:45, 5, 7:15 and 9:30; Carmike. Today and Sat. at 1:45, 4:10, 6:45, 9 and 11:15, Sun.-Wed. at 1:45, 4:10, 6:45 and 9. THE CONJURING (R) — Carmike. Today-Wed. at 4:15 and 9:45. STAR TREK INTO DARKNESS/WORLD WAR Z 3D (PG-13) — Coldwater Crossing. Today-Wed. at 2 and 7. THE WORLD’S END (R) — Coldwater Crossing. Today-Wed. at 1:15, 4:15, 7:15 and 9:50; Carmike. Today and Sat. at 1:45, 4:25, 7:05, 9:40 and 10:30, Sun.-Wed. at 1:45, 4:25, 7:05 and 9:40. YOU’RE NEXT (R) — Coldwater Crossing. Today-Wed. at 2:05, 4:30, 7:30 and 10:05; Carmike. Today and Sat. at 1:40, 4:10, 6:35, 9 and 11:30, Sun.-Wed. at 1:40, 4:10, 6:35 and 9. THE MORTAL INSTRUMENTS: CITY OF BONES (PG-13) — Coldwater Crossing. Today-Wed. at 12:35, 3:50, 6:45 and 9:40.

KICK-ASS 2 (R) — Coldwater Crossing. Today-Wed. at 5:10 and 10:15; Carmike. Today-Wed. at 4:20 and 9:50. LEE DANIELS’ THE BUTLER (PG-13) — Coldwater Crossing. Today-Wed. at 1, 3:55, 7:05 and 10; Carmike. Today-Wed. at 1, 4, 7 and 10. ELYSIUM (R) — Coldwater Crossing. Today-Wed. at 1:05, 4:05, 6:55 and 9:25; Carmike. Today-Wed. at 1:30, 4:15, 6:50 and 9:30. PLANES (PG) — Coldwater Crossing. Today-Wed. at 12:55, 3:35, 6:25 and 8:50; Northwood Cinema Grill. Today at 4:15, 6:30 and 8:30, Sat. at 1:30, 3:45, 6:15 and 8:15, Sun. and Mon. at 1:30, 3:45 and 6, Tues. and Wed. at 6:30; Carmike. Today-Wed. at 12:50, 3:10, 5:30 and 7:50. MORTAL INSTRUMENTS: CITY OF BONES (PG-13) — Carmike. Today and Sat. at 1, 4, 7, 10 and 11, Sun.-Wed. at 1, 4, 7 and 10. THE SMURFS 2 (PG) — Carmike. Today-Wed. at 1:20, 4, 6:40 and 9:15. THE WOLVERINE (PG-13) — Carmike. Today and Sat. at 1:30, 4:30, 7:30 and 10:30, Sun.-Wed. at 1:30, 4:30 and 7:30. RED 2 (PG-13) — Carmike. Today-Wed. at 1:20 and 7. PERCY JACKSON: SEA OF MONSTERS (PG) — Coldwater Crossing. Today-Wed. at 1:10, 4:10, 6:40 and 9:10; Carmike. Today and Sat. at 12:30, 3, 5:30, 8:10 and 11, Sun.-Wed. at 12:30, 3, 5:30 and 8:10. WE’RE THE MILLERS (R) — Coldwater Crossing. Today-Wed. at 12:40, 3:30, 6:30 and 9; Northwood Cinema Grill. Today at 4:30 and 7:30, Sat. at 1:30, 4 and 7:15, Sun. at 1:30, 4 and 7, Mon. at 1:30, 4 and 6:45, Tues. and Wed. at 6:45; Carmike. Today-Wed. at 1:15, 1:50, 4, 4:30, 6:45, 7:10, 9:20 and 9:50. 2 GUNS (R) — Coldwater Crossing. Today-Wed. at 6:50 and 9:35; Carmike. Today-Wed. at 1, 4, 7:30 and 10. BLUE JASMINE (PG-13) — Coldwater Crossing. Today-Wed. at 1:25, 4:20, 7:20 and 9:55; Carmike. Today and Sat. at 12:30, 3, 5:30, 7:55 and 10:30, Sun.-Wed. at 12:30, 3, 5:30 and 7:55. MONSTERS UNIVERSITY (G) — Coldwater Crossing. Today-Wed. at 12:45 and 3:45; Carmike. Today-Wed. at 1:50 and 4:30.


Fri.-Sun. • 10:10 AM, 12:20, 2:30, 4:40, 6:50, 9:00 Mon.-Thurs. • 10:10 AM, 12:20, 2:30, 4:40, 6:50 PG-13

*LEE DANIELS THE BUTLER Fri.-Sun. • 10:00 AM, 12:50, 3:45, 6:35, 9:30 Mon.-Thurs. • 10:00 AM, 12:50, 3:45, 6:35



Starting Thursday, Sept. 5

Box Office Opens At 7:15 Show Starts At Dusk Adults $7.00 Kids 5-12 $2.00 • 4 & Under FREE



Thurs. • 8:00

Continuing R PG-13 R PG PG PG






*Due to movie company policies No passes accepted. #No $5 Tuesday evening rate. @No $5 rate available. ALL STADIUM SEATING • DOLBY DIGITAL SOUND

FRI. • SAT. • SUN.

We love kids who love the outdoors!




BONUS HIT Jennifer Aniston

If you know a young person who has an outdoor story to tell, send the story and any photos to The Outdoor Page editor Amy Oberlin at Please include a daytime contact phone number.

1111 Smaltz Way, Auburn Next to The Home Depot


013 2 t r e W Van



r i A t Ho ival Fest



This April 2013 photo taken in Woodstock, N.Y. and provided by Blake Zidell & Associates shows, from left, Daniel Littleton, Storey Littleton, Elizabeth Mitchell and Dan Zanes. All have collaborated on the new album “Turn, Turn, Turn,” a CD of gentle folk tunes for all ages.

Zanes, Mitchell making music NEW YORK (AP) — Dan Zanes and Elizabeth Mitchell had only been playing for about 10 minutes when the stage was invaded. The first to appear was a stuffed lamb. Then a cuddly dinosaur. Then all hell broke loose and kids on tiptoes were putting all sorts of beloved stuffed animals — and a collection of 19 neatly organized My Little Ponys — on the lip of the stage to get a better listen. “Did they buy tickets?” Zanes happily teased from behind a guitar on New York University’s Skirball Center stage on Saturday. “Actually, ponies and dinosaurs get in for free.” If most concerts these days are about twerking and pyrotechnics, a Zanes concert usually involves some gentle choo-choo dancing in the aisles, world beats and teddy bears. Plus, it’s often over by noon — that’s when the target audience naps. “We have wild dance parties before lunch,” he says in an interview a day before the concert. “Who else is going to say that, right? I don’t care how many records you’ve sold: Who’s having the dance parties before lunch?” Zanes, a rail-thin, bushy-haired Grammy Award winner whom People magazine has called the “crown prince of contemporary kid’s music,” is a former member of the 1980s band The Del Fuegos who turned to children’s music after the birth of his daughter and never looked back, building a career with infectious sounds from all over the world. Zanes’ globe-trotting music appetite ranges from elements of Tunisian Sufi, the Louisiana bayou, Appalachia, the Caribbean and South Africa to making a CD completely in Spanish. He likes to call what he does “21st-century, all-ages, handmade social music,” but everyone else calls them kiddie songs. “I accept it. But I don’t think of it as children’s music,” he says in his comfortable two-story Brooklyn home nestled in a diverse neighborhood populated by Bangladeshi and Pakistani immigrants. “This is really music for everybody to sink their teeth into.” Since his debut album, “Rocket Ship Beach,” in 2000, Zanes has recorded with all sorts of musicians, including Debbie Harry, Sheryl Crow, Natalie Merchant, Lou Reed, Ziggy Marley and Philip Glass. This month marks a new CD collaboration with Mitchell, also a giant among the nap set. To parents, the teaming up of Zanes and Mitchell is virtually akin to

Paul McCartney and John Lennon working together. In “Turn, Turn, Turn,” Zanes and Mitchell team up with Daniel and Storey Littleton — her husband and daughter — to create gentle folk tunes. Five are Zanes’ originals, and there are also several traditional songs such as “Sail Away Ladies,” ”Train Is A-Coming” and “Wim Wam Waddle.” The songs came easily when the four sat in Zanes’ living room for three days this spring to pick out songs for the CD, which was recorded upstate near Woodstock, N.Y. A tour will hit Illinois, New Jersey, New York, Pennsylvania and Massachusetts this fall. “Songs were just flying out,” he says. “We just drink from the same well. We all love music and I think we love the idea of bringing some of these songs sometimes kicking and screaming into the 21st century.” He and Mitchell have been friends since they met at a maternity shop in SoHo when his album came out, and they’ve long wanted to record together. As a sign of how in synch they were, both showed up with a list of the same obscure songs, including “My Creole Belle.” “That’s kind of odd, you have to say,” she says by phone. “It was just really fun and really natural. He and I have really been on this similar path since Day One. We share a similar approach that if the heart and soul are in the right place then that’s all that’s important.” Zanes and Mitchell — her CDs include “You Are My Little Bird,” ”Catch the Moon” and the Grammy-nominated “Little Seed” — each emerged around the same time and have seen the genre of family music explode. He estimates there are at least 10 times as many people making and performing music for kids now. “A lot of people felt sorry for me when I first started doing this. They really thought I’d given up rock ‘n’ roll so I could sing ‘Old MacDonald’ every day,” he says. “People’s imagination about what family music could be was very, very limited.” He gets inspired by his environment and recently moved into a new home not far from Pakistani and Bangladeshi restaurants and women passing by in burkas. One neighbor is Haitian, another Puerto Rican. (One song from the new CD is “Coney Island Avenue,” which is a street near his home.)

















Weekend Whereabouts • Auction Auctions America’s Auburn Fall Auction. Auburn Auction Park, Auburn. Auburn Fall is where the collector car auction mystique began more than 40 years ago. The Auburn Auction Park plays host to a 1,500-car and memorabilia auction, car corral and swap meet produced by Carlisle Events, dozens of food vendors, celebrity appearances and more. Admission charged to auction park. Noon. August 30

Fair Fulton County Fair. Fulton County Fairgrounds Wauseon, 8514 C.R. 108, Wauseon, Ohio. The Fulton County Fair in Wauseon will be held Aug. 30 to Sept. 5. Grandstand event tickets go on sale July 9. (419) 335-6006 Max’s Swapmeet and Waterdog Races. Allen County Fairgrounds, 2750 Harding Highway, Lima. Water dog races, dog treeing contest, wiener dog races, horseshoe pitching, cornhole contest and karaoke contest on Friday and Saturday nights. Over 800 flea market vendors will be selling antiques, new and used collectibles, guns, dogs, produce and mums. Food vendors. All day. 419-228-714. August 30

Tours Guided Buffalo Tours. Wild Winds Buffalo Preserve, 6975 N. Ray Road, Fremont. 10 a.m. 495-0137. August 30 Luckey Hospital Museum. Luckey Hospital Museum, U.S. 33 and S.R. 109, Wolf Lake. The Luckey Hospital Museum began when Dr. James E. Luckey’s great-neices Mary and Shirley decided to open a small museum to display their private collection. Both are retired RNs and have

been collecting obsolete medical equipment for years. 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. 10 a.m. August 31

Festival Ligonier Marshmallow Festival. Cavin Street, Ligonier. There are a variety of marshmallow-themed events to enjoy during this four-day festival, such as a giant marshmallow roast in Kenny Park and marshmallow games on the library lawn. Other activities include a BMX bike show, a pancakeand-sausage breakfast and a car show. The highlight of the festival is the parade, which features local high school bands and dance teams and marshmallow-themed floats. Noon. August 30

5K 5K Fridays in Kendallville. Cole Center Family YMCA, 700 S. Garden St., Kendallville. The city of Kendallville and the Cole Center Family YMCA have partnered to provide a non-competitive group for walkers and runners every Friday through Oct. 4. Meet at Garden Street entrance and walk or run along a scenic 5K route through Bixler Park and back to the YMCA. No charge. For more information, call YMCA at 347-9622. 4 p.m. August 30

Music Bluegrass Weekend. Noble County 4-H Fairgrounds, 580 N. Fair St., Kendallville. Hosted by the Northern Indiana Bluegrass Association, performers are Art Stevenson and Highwater, Grass Street, Jett’s Creek Berachah Valley, Sons of Bluegrass, Stockdale Family, Goldmine

Pickers, Nitro Hill and Rock Island Plow. For more information, call 918-4790. 6:15 p.m. August 30 Pianist Clete Goens. Courtyard Park, Auburn. 4 p.m. August 30 Rosemary Gates. Jefferson Pointe, 4110 W. Jefferson Blvd., Fort Wayne. Live music every Friday June 7 through September 6, 6:30-8:30 p.m. by the Courtyard Fountain. 6:30 p.m. August 30 Looking Up. Cupbearer Cafe, 138 E. Seventh St., Auburn. Live music from Christian rock band Looking Up. 7 p.m. August 30 Botanical Roots Concert Series. Foellinger-Freimann Botanical Conservatory, 1100 S. Calhoun St, Fort Wayne. Six concerts with regionally and nationally touring artists featuring zydeco, blues, reggae and more, with local bands opening. Concerts will be held outdoors in Terrace Garden, rain or shine. Seating is limited. Food and beverage will be available for purchase from Mad Anthony Brewing. Doors open at 7:30 pm, opening act starts at 8:30 p.m. 427-6440. August 30 Ultrasound Music Festival 2013. DeKalb Outdoor Theater, South Fifteenth Street, Auburn. 10 a.m. August 31 Clint Black. Shipshewana Town Center, 760 S. Van Buren St., Shipshewana. Clinton Patrick “Clint” Black is an American country music singer-songwriter, record producer, multi-instrumentalist and occasional actor. 6:30 p.m. 768-3021. August 31 Pianist Clete Goens. Courtyard Park, Auburn. Pianist Clete Goens performs. 2 p.m. September 1 Trapt. Montpelier Jamboree, 126 N. Main St., Montpelier. Hard rock. Will include songs from fifth CD, “Reborn” 7 p.m. September 1

Capture The Crown. New Republic Skate Park, 3054 E. State St., Fort Wayne. Metal/hardcore band from Sydney, Australia. 7 p.m. 260-602-3046. September 1 Foreigner. Fulton County Fairgrounds, 8514 C.R. 108, Wauseon. Classic rock band with multi-platinum albums. 7:30 p.m. (419) 335-6006. September 1 Paul & Brian. Club Paradise, 3861 N. Bayview Road, Angola. 8 p.m. September 1

Theater 9 to 5 The Musical. The Round Barn Theatre at Amish Acres, 1600 W. Market St., Nappanee. With music and lyrics by Dolly Parton, “9 to 5 The Musical” was originally produced on Broadway in 2009. 8 p.m. August 30 Plain and Fancy. The Round Barn Theatre at Amish Acres, 1600 W. Market St., Nappanee. A New Yorker and his sophisticated girlfriend drive down to Bird-inHand, Pa., to sell a piece of property. Here they interact with the Amish community. 2 p.m. August 31 Wicked The Musical. The Stranahan Theater Great Hall, 4645 Heatherdowns Boulevard, Toledo. 7:30 p.m. September 1

equipment and vehicles will also be auctioned, as well as lumber and building materials. 8:30 a.m. August 31

Brunch Annual Connecting Rods Brunch. Auburn Cord Duesenberg Automobile Museum, 1600 S. Wayne St., Auburn. Lecture by Jon Bill, director of archives and education, entitled “Exports: Auburn’s Global Impact.” Presentation is “Did your grandpa work at the Auburn Automobile Company?” 10 a.m. 925-6266. August 31

Gala Ball Gala Ball. Auburn Cord Duesenberg Automobile Museum, 1600 S. Wayne St., Auburn. Tickets for sale at museum. 7 p.m. 925-6266. August 31

Fly-in Fly The Ford. DeKalb County Airport, Auburn, Indiana, 2710 C.R. 60, Auburn. Fly the Ford this Labor Day weekend. (877) 952-5395


Who’s Noteworthy • Angola • The Venue, 110 W. Maumee St. By All Means. Live rock music in Angola’s newest night spot, come check out the new look. August 30, 9:30 p.m. • Wacky Jac’s, 1108 W. Maumee St., deejay. Back to School Party. August 30, 9 p.m. • Wacky Jac’s, 1108 W. Maumee St.. Backwater. Live country and classic rock. August 31, 9:30 p.m. • Club Paradise, 3861 N. Bayview Road. DJ Rockin Rob. DJ Rockin Rob will provide music. August 30, 9 p.m. • Piggy’s Brew Pub, 2201 North Wayne St. Live DJ. August 30, until midnight

Orland • Draft Horse Saloon, 9475 W. S.R. 120. Deejay. August 30, until midnight.

Fort Wayne • Piere’s Entertainment Center, 5629 St. Joe Road. Hank 3. Live music from Hank 3. August 30, 8 p.m.


Yoga Outdoor Yoga. Lakeside Park, 1400 Lake Ave., Fort Wayne. ftwayneoutdooryoga. com 6 p.m. September 1

• Martin’s Tavern, 115 N. Randolph St. Live music from FM90. August 30, 31, 10 p.m.


Auction Goshen Consignment Auction. Elkhart County Fairgrounds, 17746-D C.R. 34, Goshen. The auction schedule includes three rings of selling if necessary. The items being auctioned include old coins, collectibles and guns, household and antiques, trees, nursery stock, storage barns, lawn and garden tractors and new tools and machinery. Construction


KPC Classifieds

Eddie Griffin. Embassy Theatre, 125 W. Jefferson Blvd., Fort Wayne. Comedian turned actor who won 2000 NAACP Image Award for Best Actor in a Comedy Series. 8 p.m. September 1

Toy Show







Hundreds of published and non-published photos available for purchase! ❊

Michiana Toy Show. Elkhart County Fairgrounds, 17746-D County Road 34, Goshen. 25th annual toy show in the commercial exhibit building. 9 a.m.



photo EPRINTS ❊

Go to:

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


STEAK SPECIAL PASTA SPECIAL Cajun Chicken Alfredo served on angel hair pasta. • Aged Steaks • Fresh Seafood • Live Maine Lobster • Homemade Soups & Salads

Summer Hours: M-Fri. 11 AM - 11 PM; Sat. 7 AM - 11 PM; Sun. 7 AM - 9 PM




Smothered Chicken Breast, $ 25 Potato & Vegetable .................................................... Ask Your Waitress for Weekend Drink Specials! OPEN LABOR DAY AT NOON



SOUL FYRE ***Sunday Drink Specials***


BEGINNING SUNDAY, SEPT. 8 Breakfast will be served

50’s & 60’s

at American Legion Post 202, Butler


7 AM-10 AM

DANCING 8:00-12:00

Eggs • Bacon • Omelets Biscuits & Gravy and More!

Admission $8.00 Per Person Must Be 21 To Enter Spirited Beverages Available

Restaurant always open to the public

BUTLER AMERICAN LEGION POST 202 118 N. Broadway • Butler 868-2260 • This is a non-smoking event.








10 00 12 95


14 oz. Jack Daniels marinated New York Strip.


Frog Legs & Fish, $ French Fries & Slaw .................................................................. Stuffed Walleye Dinner, $ Potato & Vegetable ...................................................................


SUN. • 9 PM-1 AM • WED. • 10 PM-2 AM • NO COVER


FRESH CATCH Salmon Wellington - Filet of fresh salamon wrapped in pastry crust and drizzled with hollandaise sauce.


Downtown Garrett



12 95 5 25



DINNER SPECIALS(Starts Friday Thru Week)


All-You-Can-Eat Fish, $ Potato, Salad ...................................................................................... 2 Chicken Enchiladas $ w/Rice ................................................................................................................


115 N. Randolph St. • (260) 357-4290 FRIDAY & SATURDAY • 10 PM-2 AM • NO COVER






END OF SUMMER PARTY ALL WEEKEND Show Us Your Tan Contest and Various Others DJ’s Friday & Saturday



(260) 351-2401 • 10170 E 600 S, Hudson



Bar stays open later Formerly Lake of the Woods Tavern Re-Established 2007 • 1170 E 650 S, Hudson



New Hours Now Open Mondays and Tuesdays Wed. & Thurs. 3 PM - 9 PM, Fri. 3 PM - 10 PM Sat. Noon - 10 PM • Sun. Noon - 9 PM



Red Cross offers safety tips for Labor Day weekend FORT WAYNE — Many people view Labor Day as the end of summer and their last chance to travel, hit the beach and fire up the grill. The American Red Cross offers safety tips to help everyone have a safe and enjoyable holiday. “While many people will spend the Labor Day weekend traveling and spending time with family and friends, no one should take a vacation from safety,” said Katherine Mac Aulay, executive director of the Northeast Indiana Chapter of the American Red Cross. “It’s still important that people work to remain vigilant on the road, at the beach and at cookouts.” People should follow these safety tips: Travel • Carry an emergency

supply kit in your trunk. • Let someone know your destination, your route, and when you expect to arrive. • Buckle up and observe speed limits. • Don’t drink and drive. Swimming • Check weather and water conditions beforehand and throughout the day. • Always swim with a buddy in a designated swimming area supervised by a lifeguard. • Provide constant supervision to children in or near the water and always stay within arm’s reach of young children and inexperienced swimmers while they are in the water. • Young children and inexperienced swimmers should wear U.S. Coast Guard-approved life

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jackets. Grilling • Keep the grill away from the house, tree branches, or anything that could catch fire. • Always follow the manufacturer’s instructions. • Keep children and pets away from the grill. • Never add charcoal starter fluid when coals have already been ignited. The American Red Cross First Aid app for smart phones and tablets provides users with expert advice on what to do in case of an emergency. This free app is available on the Apple iTunes or Google Play stores and at mobileapps. For more information on preparedness, go to redcross. org. Additional water safety tips are located at redcross.

Birth • Landry Knox WAUSAU, Wis. — Al Knox and Ashley Brown became the parents of a son on Aug. 15 at Aspirus Wausau Hospital. They have named the baby Landry Thomas. He weighed 8 pounds, 4.4 ounces and was 20.2 inches long. Grandparents are Bill and Suzie Knox of Corunna and Chad and Amy Brown of Gleason, Wis.









Marshmallow Bake-Off ! Saturday, Aug. 31, 2013 at the Ligonier Fire Department

(Downtown Ligonier in the heart of the festival grounds.)

Judging begins at noon Bring entries after 11:30 a.m. but before 11:59 a.m.


You can enter most ANYTHING, but you HAVE to use marshmallows or marshmallow creme in some part of it.


Area Activities • Today Bluegrass Weekend: The Northern Indiana Bluegrass Association will have its Labor Day weekend event at the Noble County Fairgrounds. Bands today, Saturday and Sunday. For more information, call 918-4790. Noble County Fairgrounds, 580 N. Fair St., Kendallville. Community Table: Free Meal & Groceries: Free meal from 10:30-11:30 a.m., and Community Harvest food truck delivering at 11 a.m. Trinity Assembly of God Church, 1288 W. Union St., Ligonier. 10:30 a.m. Ligonier Marshmallow Festival: Four-day festival begins today. Fireworks at dusk today. Saturday has a bakeoff, games, music and Blue Light parade at 11 p.m. Sunday more games and live music. Sunday has breakfast, talent show and grand parade at 2 p.m. There are a variety of marshmallow-themed events to enjoy, such as a giant marshmallow roast in Kenny Park and marshmallow games on the library lawn. Other activities include a BMX bike show and a car show. Parade features local high school bands and dance teams and marshmallow-theme floats. Downtown Ligonier, Cavin Street. Noon. Euchre Community Game: Call 347-4226 for more information. Noble County Council on Aging, 111 Cedar St., Kendallville. 12:30 p.m. Central Noble Food Pantry: Provides dry goods, health and beauty products, dairy and meat. Call Bonnie Brownell at 564-8160 for more information. Central Noble Food Pantry, Orange Street, Albion. 1 p.m. Friendship Food Pantry: Do you have items to donate? Contact Friendship Food Pantry at 349-1623 to see if they can use any items you may have to donate. Hours: Wednesdays from 1-3 p.m. and 4-6 p.m.; Fridays 2-4 p.m. Friendship Food Pantry, 2004 E. Dowling St., Kendallville. 2 p.m. 349-1623 Rome City Farmers and Artisans Market: Vendors of produce and local artisans are invited to set up and sell their wares. Market features in the past have been homemade baked goods, locally grown produce, flowers, shrubs and unique handmade items. Sycamore Park, S.R. 9 north of bridge, Rome City. 4 p.m. 5K Fridays in Kendallville: The city of Kendallville and the Cole Center Family YMCA have partnered to provide a non-competitive group for walkers and runners every Friday through Oct. 4. Meet at Garden Street entrance and walk or run along a scenic 5K route through Bixler Lake Park and back

to the YMCA. No charge. For more information, call YMCA at 347-9622. Cole Center Family YMCA, 700 S. Garden St., Kendallville. 4 p.m. Gamblers Anonymous: Standing meeting every Friday in conference room 1. Contact 599-0238 for more information. Kendallville Public Library, 221 S. Park Ave., Kendallville. 6:30 p.m. 343-2010

Saturday, Aug. 31 Farmers Market: Vendors must have a current season pass to sell items. Cost is $10 in cash or a check payable to Main Street Business Association. Registration forms available at the Chamber of Commerce 122 S. Main St. or at Don Gura’s State Farm Insurance at 633 N. Main St., Kendallville, during regular business hours. Season pass is not valid on special event weekends. East Sidewalk, 100 block South Main Street, Kendallville. 8 a.m. 347-3276 Farmers Market: Every Saturday morning. Produce, baked goods, flowers, plants, jams, jellies. South Milford Community League Building, South Milford. 8 a.m. Farmers Market: All types of products available. Downtown LaGrange. 8 a.m. Overeaters Anonymous: Overeaters Anonymous offers a program of recovery from compulsive eating using the Twelve Steps and Twelve Traditions of OA. No dues or fees; it is self-supporting through member contributions. OA is not just about weight loss, weight gain or maintenance, or obesity or diets. It addresses physical, emotional and spiritual well-being. It is not a religious organization and does not promote any particular diet. Parkview Noble Hospital, 401 Sawyer Road, Kendallville. 8:30 a.m. 347-8700 Luckey Hospital Museum: The Luckey Hospital Museum features a private collection of obsolete medical equipment. 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. Bluegrass Weekend: The Northern Indiana Bluegrass Association event continues today and Sunday in the Noble County Community Fairgrounds. For more information, call 918-4790. 580 N. Fair St., Kendallville. 11:15 a.m. Narcotics Anonymous Meeting: Narcotics Anonymous is a fellowship for those who have a problem with any drug, legal or illegal, including alcohol. For more information, call 427-9113 or



Bring your items to the Ligonier Fire Station at 11:30 a.m. on Saturday, Aug. 31, at the earliest and 11:59 a.m. at the latest. If you think your entry needs to keep cold or chilled, bring your own ice tray or something like that. Please PRINT YOUR RECIPE on a 3x5 card or a sheet of paper and bring that with you. 21((175<3(53(5621 Judges will sample every item and then give a score of 1-10 in 3 categories. Cash prizes and prizes (cookbooks, etc.) to the top two in each of the three categories. A grand prize winner will also receive a cash prize.

The Russell F. Frehse Estate established the Amelia M. Frehse Charitable Trust in honor of his mother, Amelia M. Frehse. Annually, the Board of Directors for the Amelia M. Frehse Charitable Trust selects Noble County organizations to distribute funds to be used for charitable, scientific and educational purposes. These organizations must qualify as exempt from IRS federal income tax under sections 501 (a).

Questions? Send an email to Bob Buttgen at Sponsored by the Marshmallow Festival and KPC Media Group Inc.

A qualified organization wanting to be considered for funds from this Trust must submit an application. The application can be obtained by calling Peoples Federal Savings Bank at 1-260925-8307 or online at (Trust Tab). All applications must be submitted by October 31, 2013 for consideration. Funds will be distributed in December of 2013 and the amounts will be determined upon availability and by the Board of Directors.

go to Club Recovery, 1110 E. Dowling St., Kendallville. 12:30 p.m. Gala Ball: Open to the public. Tickets for sale at museum. Come enjoy an evening of dance and music plus learn a little about classic cars. Auburn Cord Duesenberg Automobile Museum, 1600 S. Wayne St., Auburn. 7 p.m. 925-6266

Sunday, Sept. 1 Bingo: Warm ups at 12:30 p.m. and games at 1:30 p.m. Sponsored by the Sylvan Lake Improvement Association. Rome City Bingo Hall, S.R. 9, Rome City. 12:30 p.m. DivorceCare: 13-week program with videos, discussion and support for separated or divorced. For more information, call 347-0056. Trinity Church United Methodist, 229 S. State St., Kendallville. 6 p.m.

Monday, Sept. 2 Michiana Toy Show: The Michiana Farm Toy Collector’s Club will be having its 25th annual toy show in the commercial exhibit building. There will be 250 tables of cars, construction, trucks, and other farm toys available. Elkhart County Fairgrounds, 17746-D C.R. 34, Goshen. 9 a.m. Labor Day at the Farm: Amish Acres Historic Farm & Heritage Resort. Only Amish farmstead listed in The National Register of Historic Places. Amish Acres Historical Farmstead & Heritage Resort, 1600 W. Market St., Nappanee. 11 a.m.

Tuesday, Sept. 3 Red Cross Blood Drive: All types of blood needed, with type O in high demand. Parkview Noble Hospital, 401 Sawyer Road, Kendallville. 7:30 a.m. 347-8700 Kendallville Shuffleboard Club: Outdoor Recreation Complex, 425 S. Allen Chapel Road, Kendallville. 9 a.m. Farmers’ Market: All types of products available. Downtown LaGrange. 1 p.m. ‘Pop’ Art Teen Program: Fun teen program for grades 6-12. Darts, paint and balloons which may result in pure messiness. Dress accordingly. Kendallville Public Library, 221 S. Park Ave., Kendallville. 4 p.m. 343-2010 ‘Pop’ Art for Teens: See above listing. Limberlost Public Library, 164 Kelly St., Rome City. 4 p.m. 854-3382 Essex & United Technology Reunion: All former workers at Essex in Ligonier and United Technology in Topeka invited for a reunion dinner. Tiffany’s Restaurant, Topeka. 4:30 p.m. ESL Instruction: English as a second language class. Standing meeting every Tuesday. LEAP of Noble County, 610 Grand St., Ligonier. 5:30 p.m. Post Meeting: Post meeting. Francis Vinyard VFW Post 2749, 112 Veterans Way, Kendallville. 6 p.m. Fundamentals of American Sign Language Class: Learn American Sign Language. The fee is $5 to register, but the fee will be returned on Sept. 24. Classes run Sept. 3-24. Limited to 12 participant class. Kendallville Public Library, 221 S. Park Ave., Kendallville. 6 p.m. 343-2010 Kendallville Eagles Aerie and Auxiliary Meeting: Standing bi-monthly meeting. Kendallville Eagles, U.S. 6 West, Kendallville. 7 p.m.




Fast-food workers protest pay States allowed to NEW YORK (AP) — Thousands of fast-food workers and their supporters beat drums, blew whistles and chanted slogans Thursday on picket lines in dozens of U.S. cities, marking the largest protest yet in their quest for higher wages. The nationwide day of demonstrations came after similar actions organized by unions and community groups over the past several months. Workers are calling for the right to unionize without interference from employers and for pay of $15 an hour. That’s more than double the federal minimum wage of $7.25 an hour, or $15,000 a year for full-time employees. Thursday’s walkouts and protests reached about 60 cities, including New York, Chicago and Detroit, organizers said. But the turnout varied significantly, with some targeted restaurants seemingly operating normally and others temporarily unable to do business because they had too few employees. Ryan Carter, a 29-yearold who bought a $1 cup of coffee at a New York McDonald’s where protesters gathered, said he “absolutely” supported the demand for higher wages. “They work harder than the billionaires in this city,” he said. But Carter said he didn’t plan to stop his regular trips to McDonald’s.

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Workers in the fast-food industry staged protest in several cities across

Jobs in low-wage industries have led the economic recovery. Advocates for a higher minimum wage say that makes it crucial that the jobs pay enough for workers who support families. The restaurant industry says it already operates on thin margins and insists that sharply higher wages would lead to steeper prices for customers and fewer opportunities for job seekers. The drive for better pay comes as the White House, some members of Congress

the nation Thursday, calling for higher wages and the right to unionize.

and economists seek to raise the federal minimum wage. But most proposals are for a more modest increase, with President Barack Obama suggesting $9 an hour. The Service Employees International Union, which represents more than 2 million workers in health care, janitorial and other industries, has been providing financial support and training for local organizers in the fast-food strikes around the country. Walkouts were also planned Thursday in

Atlanta, Hartford, Conn., Los Angeles, Milwaukee, St. Louis and other cities, organizers said. In New York, City Council Speaker Christine Quinn joined about 300 to 400 workers and supporters Thursday in a march before the group flooded into a McDonald’s near the Empire State Building. Shortly after the demonstration, however, the restaurant seemed to be operating normally, and a few customers said they hadn’t heard of the movement.

Briefs • Court upholds law banning therapy to make gays straight

teenage sons benefited from it, and a national association of Christian mental health counselors.

SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — A federal appeals court on Thursday upheld the nation’s first-of-its-kind law in California prohibiting health practitioners from offering psychotherapy aimed at making gay youth straight. The 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in San Francisco ruled that the state’s ban on so-called conversion therapy for minors doesn’t violate the free speech rights of licensed counselors and patients seeking treatment. The activities of pastors and lay counselors who are unlicensed but provide such therapy through church programs would not be covered under the law. The case before the appeals court was brought by professionals who practice sexual-orientation change therapy, two families who say their

Tylenol bottles to include warning against overuse WASHINGTON (AP) — Bottles of Tylenol sold in the U.S. will soon bear red warnings alerting users to the potentially fatal risks of taking too much of the popular pain reliever. The unusual step, disclosed by the company that makes Tylenol, comes amid a growing number of lawsuits and pressure from the federal government that could have widespread ramifications for a medicine taken by millions of people every day. Johnson & Johnson says the warning will appear on the cap of new bottles of Extra Strength Tylenol sold in the U.S. starting in October and on most other Tylenol bottles in coming months.

People • Voight credits role in ‘Midnight Cowboy’ for starting career NEW YORK (AP) — It was Jon Voight’s portrayal of male prostitute Joe Buck in the 1969 film “Midnight Cowboy” that put him on the path to becoming Voight an acting legend. Now he says he was paid a pittance for the part. Voight says that he wanted the role so badly he told his agent, “I said, ‘Tell them I’ll do this part for nothing.’” The actor says to his surprise, “they took me at my word and they gave me minimum for ‘Midnight Cowboy.’” Voight spoke Wednesday as he was promoting his film “Getaway” co-starring Ethan Hawke and Selena Gomez that opens Aug. 30 and “Ray Donovan,” the Showtime series he appears in opposite Liev Schreiber. The Oscar- and Emmy-winning actor says the studio United Artists “even sent me a $14.73 coffee shop charge,” for meals his last day of shooting for the film in Texas.

WASHINGTON (AP) — Despite 75 years of federal marijuana prohibition, the Justice Department said Thursday that states can let people use the drug, license people to grow it and even allow adults to stroll into stores and buy it — as long as the weed is kept away from kids, the black market and federal property. In a sweeping new policy statement prompted by pot legalization votes in Washington and Colorado last fall, the department gave the green light to states to adopt tight regulatory schemes to oversee the medical and recreational marijuana industries burgeoning across the country. The action, welcomed by supporters of legalization, could set the stage for more states to legalize marijuana. Alaska is scheduled to vote on the question next year, and a few other states plan similar votes in 2016. The policy change embraces what Justice

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Department officials called a “trust but verify” approach between the federal government and states that enact recreational drug use. In a memo to all 94 U.S. attorneys’ offices around the country, Deputy Attorney General James Cole said the federal government expects that states and local governments authorizing “marijuana-related conduct” will implement strong and effective regulatory and enforcement systems that address the threat those state laws could pose to public health and safety. “If state enforcement efforts are not sufficiently robust … the federal government may seek to challenge the regulatory structure itself,” the memo stated. The U.S. attorney in Colorado, John Walsh, said he will continue to focus on whether Colorado’s system has the resources and tools necessary to protect key federal public safety interests.


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Looking back, Voight says, “It was the worst.” But Voight says he had no regrets. “I knew what it meant. It was going to give me a career and I was right.”

Jewish group urges boycott of Waters BERLIN (AP) — A Jewish group in the German city of Duesseldorf is urging a boycott of an upcoming concert by former Pink Floyd band member Roger Waters for using an inflatable pig featuring a Star of David during his show. The director of the Jewish Community in Duesseldorf, Michael Szentei-Heise, said in a statement Thursday that Waters was an “intellectual arsonist” whose stage act used “anti-Semitic and National Socialist” imagery. Waters, who could not immediately be reached for comment, is to perform his show “The Wall” in Duesseldorf on Sept. 6. The English musician has previously rebuffed critics of the show, which has been performed about 200 times in the last three years, by saying it isn’t intended to be anti-Semitic. The inflatable pig also features other religious, political and corporate symbols.


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AUSTRALIA & TASMANIA April 2 - 14, 2014 Great Barrier Reef, Hobart, Cairns, Melbourne, Sydney

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New Mexico & Albuquerque Balloon Fiesta October 8-15, 2013

MOTORCOACH TOURS: Branson Holiday Show Tour November 12-18, 2013

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Auction begins with bids on more than 200 vehicles BY AARON ORGAN Skies will be sunny today with a high temperature reaching 88 degrees. Lows tonight will be in the upper 60s. Clouds will roll in Saturday with rain possible. Daytime high of 90 and an overnight low of 72 expected. Sunday will be partly cloudy with a chance of showers. High of 92, low of 72.

AUBURN — Auburn Auction Park saw its first lot of vehicles cross the auction block Thursday, with more Sunrise Saturday 7:06 a.m. than 200 drawing bids from a spirited crowd of collecSunset Saturday 8:17 p.m. tors at the Auctions America Auburn Fall show and sale. National forecast More than 100 items Forecast highs for Friday, Aug. 30 Thursday’s Statistics Sunny Pt. Cloudy Cloudy of memorabilia also were Seattle Local HI 85 LO 65 PRC. 0 South Bend HI 86 LO 67 PRC. 0 73° | 63° offered Thursday, which Fort Wayne HI 86 LO 66 PRC. 0 Indianapolis HI 88 LO 60 PRC. 0 Billings enjoyed visibly heightMinneapolis 95° | 68° 90° | 72° ened attendance from what New York Yor Chicago 79° | 70 70° Detroit had become the norm for 93° | 73° San Francisco 88° | 68° Today's Forecast City/Region Denver Washington D.C D.C. 73° | 61° 93° | 63° Thursday at past sales. The High | Low temps 82° | 72 72° Forecast for Friday, Aug. 30 Los Angeles main auction building was 88° | 68° MICH. Atlanta Chicago continually more than half 86° | 73° El Paso 90° | 73° 93° | 68° full of bidders most of the South Bend Houston 91° | 68° 99° | 79° day. Fort Wayne Miami 88° | 66° And they were buying. 91° | 79° Bids climbed high for a Fronts Pressure cherry red 1957 Chevrolet OHIO Lafayette ILL. 90° | 68° Bel Air Sport Coupe early Thursday. With its reserve Indianapolis lifted, the gavel fell at 97° | 70° Today’s drawing by: $25,500 for the coupe with a Terre Haute 91° | 66° Lydia M. cream hardtop and sweeping body. Submit your weather Evansville A bit later, a KY. drawings to: Weather Louisville 97° | 73° Drawings, Editorial Dept. 95° | 73° square-shouldered 1966 P.O. Box 39, Kendallville, Ford Bronco pickup truck © 2013 IN 46755 roared onto the block and attracted a slew of bids for its red-and-white paint scheme, all-original sheet metal body and whitewall tires. The Bronco sold for $18,750. FROM PAGE A1 A sparkling, metallic Everyone is invited to this benefits are pumped back red 1961 Cadillac Coupe Music kicks off at 5:30 nondenominational service into the festival, with the DeVille, with its vast body p.m. with a concert by on Main Street. two service clubs supplying lines and 35,000 original Regan and Terri Ford of There will be many the labor. miles, sold for $24,000 after Kendallville on the Main games and activities for At 10 a.m. on Main a dramatic back-and-forth Street Stage. The main act youngsters. A cornhole Street, the Ligonier Police bidding war. of the night is the Allen tournament starts at 2 p.m. Department will have all of Collectors came from Craig Miller Band, featuring Jon Ness and his Family its vehicles on display for around the region to buy country music starting at 8 Band will play at 5 p.m. on the public. p.m. the Main Street Stage before A talent show starts at 10 and sell vehicles, including Sally Goins of Celina, Ohio. Everyone is invited to Big Daddy Caddy takes the a.m. with registration from In her 37th year attending stay for the Blue Light stage at 8 p.m. 8-9:30 a.m. Contact Denny Parade by the Ligonier Fire Monday Elkins at 348-3645 for more Auburn Fall, Goins is selling a black-and-silver Department, as dozens of Food and the parade details. 1978 Chevrolet Corvette vehicles go through the highlight Labor Day. The grand parade lineup streets of Ligonier with The Ligonier Lions Club starts at noon, and the parade Pace Car in the car corral. Goins has purchased a lights flashing. It should start will serve pancakes from rolls at 2 p.m. Dozens of 1957 Ford Thunderbird and about 11 p.m. 7-9 a.m. in Gazebo Park. All entries will line the streets two Ford Mustangs — a Sunday proceeds go to the festival. for one of the biggest A community worship Starting about 11 a.m., parades of the year in Noble 1967 fastback and a 1969 convertible — at the annual service will take place at Nelson’s’ barbecued chicken County. The theme for this show years past. But Goins 10:30 a.m., hosted by Strong will be sold by the Ligonier year’s parade is “Puttin’ On said she’s only a seller this Tower Worship Center. Rotary Club and, again, all the Ritz!” Cold

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GRAND MARSHALS: Youth activities set for Sunday

SYRIA: U.N. experts headed for European labs to check evidence FROM PAGE A1

frame” for responding. “It is important for the parliamentary approval to Assad regime and other launch military action that totalitarian dictators around lasts less than four months. the world to understand that Obama discussed the situation in Syria with House the international community will not tolerate the Speaker John Boehner, indiscriminate, widespread R-Ohio, who wrote to the use of chemical weapons, president earlier this week particularly against women seeking a legal justification and children as they’re for a military strike and the sleeping in their beds,” he objectives of any potential said. action. But many Congress Assad, who has denied members were pressing using chemical weapons, Obama to explain the need vowed his country “will for military action and defend itself against any address fears that such a aggression.” move might draw the U.S. Some of the U.N. deeper into the Syrian civil chemical weapons experts war. will travel directly from The White House has Syria on Saturday to not responded directly to different laboratories Boehner’s letter seeking around Europe to deliver more answers about Syria “an extensive amount of operations and the speaker’s material” gathered, U.N. spokesman Farhan Haq said. office appeared unsatisfied after the president’s call While the mandate of the Thursday. U.N. team is to determine “Only the president can whether chemical agents answer these questions, were used in the attack, and it is clear that further not who was responsible, dialogue and consultaHaq suggested the evidence tion with Congress, as — which includes biologwell as communication ical samples and witness with the American public, interviews — might give an will be needed,” Boehner indication of who deployed spokesman Brendan Buck gases. said. Obama and other top Washington Rep. Adam officials have not revealed Smith, senior Democrat on definitive evidence to the House Armed Services back claims that Assad Committee, cautioned that used chemical weapons an attack might be ineffecon Syrians. U.S. officials say the intelligence assess- tive and might draw the ments are no “slam dunk,” United States into the Syrian civil war, now in its third with questions remaining year. about who actually “Simply lashing out with controls some of Syria’s military force under the chemical weapons stores banner of ‘doing something’ and doubts about whether will not secure our interests Assad himself ordered the in Syria,” Smith said in a strike. statement. The officials spoke on Thursday’s briefing for condition of anonymity lawmakers was expected because they were not to include only unclassiauthorized to discuss the fied intelligence, meaning intelligence publicly. that key details that could Despite shortcomings in more clearly link Assad to the intelligence, the White a chemical attack might House signaled urgency in not have been part of it. A acting, with Earnest, the similar intelligence report White House spokesman saying the president believes is also expected to be released publicly today. there is a “compressed time


Auctions America auctioneers take bids on a 1929 Ford Model A Rumbleseat Coupe Thursday, the first day for vehicles to cross the block at the annual Auburn Fall collector car show and sale. The sale continues through Sunday at Auburn Auction Park.

time around, as she works to pay off college tuition bills from her two children. “I just like old cars,” said Goins. “We come every year.” Bruce Kuznicki of Saginaw, Mich., is selling his fifth vehicle at this year’s show, a flawless red 1971 El Camino with a lowered suspension and upgraded wheels that will command bids this evening. A collector and shop owner, Kuznicki said he has been to Auburn Fall six or seven times before. He buys classic cars, renovates them and resells them — often at Auburn the following year.

“A lot of times, I’ll buy one just to redo it and bring it back,” Kuznicki said. The auction resumes today at 9 a.m., with nearly 600 vehicles set to cross the auction block. Today’s lineup includes a 1970 Shelby GT500 Sportsroof valued north of $90,000, a 1971 Dodge Charger R/T estimated to fetch $90,000-$110,000 and a 1955 Ford Thunderbird Doane Spencer Custom Convertible valued at more than $90,000 and offered without reserve. The auction, show and sale continue through Sunday.

Marketplace addition to festival BY KATHRYN BASSETT

AUBURN — “It’s taking the ordinary and making it extraordinary,” said artist Lisa Vetter, as she motioned to the “found object” functional art and jewelry in her booth at the ACD Chassis Pearl Art, Artisanal, Up-cycled and American Lifestyle Marketplace at Main and Fifteenth streets Thursday. “We work with recycled vintage things, repurposing them,” she said. Vetter and her husband, Paul Siefert, work out of their home studio, The Art Farm on North County Line Road in rural Spencerville. They have been full-time artists for 17 years. Their work turns vintage spice containers into decorative fairies, empty cans into lamp bases, a mini keg and paper dress pattern into light shades and jigsaw puzzle pieces into cord pulls. “I really enjoy the art of assemblage and composition,” Vetter said. The Chassis Pearl marketplace is a new addition to this year’s Auburn Cord Duesenberg Festival. It showcases artisanal goods and locally produced foods. “The ACD Festival was a natural fit for us,” event organizer LoriKay Nicholls said. The marketplace allows emerging artists to


The ACD Chassis Pearl Art, Artisanal, Up-cycled and American Lifestyle Marketplace opened Thursday at Main and Fifteenth streets in Auburn. The

showcase and affordably market their goods, she added. Anita Hopper traveled from Indianapolis to participate in the event. She is the designer and owner of Refind Originals. She deconstructs, cleans and restores discarded leather apparel and upholstery and transforms it into one-of-akind handbags and accessories. “I was at a Goodwill about six or seven years ago and saw an old leather

marketplace is a new event of the Auburn Cord Duesenberg Festival. It continues today and Saturday.

coat,” Hopper explained. “When I touched it, it felt like that’s exactly how I’d want my handbag to look and feel. I took it home and eventually I made a bag. My whole family was crazy about it.” Hopper used leather from old airplane seats to create unique, vintage-style travel bags. Scraps of leather from her larger projects are turned into flowers that Hopper uses to accent handbags or hair accessories. Dawn Quick of Fort

Wayne operates Donnibelle Studio, making jewelry and decorative items from vintage jewelry pieces and other small items such as keys, curtain hooks, corks and bottle lids. Sarah Thompson of Fort Wayne displayed her pottery, which she makes individually, one piece at a time. “It keeps the originality,” she said. Marketplace hours continue today and Saturday from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. Admission costs $5 per day.

Fire crews continue to use Predator GROVELAND, Calif. (AP) — As crews advanced against a giant wildfire around Yosemite National Park, fire commanders said they would maintain use of a Predator drone to give them early views of any new flare-ups across in the remote and rugged landscape. Officials remained confident on Thursday about their efforts to corral

the Rim Fire, which grew by a relatively modest few hundred acres overnight. The fire had burned about 301 square miles as of Thursday morning and remained 30 percent contained. It has cost $39 million to fight. “We remain very optimistic that our containment lines are holding, and we’ll continue to strengthen lines around communities

that are threatened around the fire,” said California fire spokesman Daniel Berlant. Fire officials said they expect to fully surround the blaze in three weeks, although it will burn for much longer than that. The California National Guard drone deployed Wednesday was being remotely piloted hundreds of miles away, allowing ground commanders to keep

an eye out for new fires they otherwise wouldn’t have immediately seen. “The drone is providing data directly back to the incident commander, allowing him to make quick decisions about which resources to deploy and where,” Berlant said. Previously, officials relied on helicopters that needed to refuel every two hours.



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Area Events • P R E P FO OTBALL Warsaw at East Noble, 7 p.m. Central Noble at Churubusco, 7 p.m. Angola at Leo, 7 p.m. Fremon t at Lakeland, 7 p.m. West Noble at Eastside, 7 p.m. DeKalb at Garrett, 7 p.m. Prairie Heights at Fairfield, 7 p.m. The Howe School at Colon, Mich., 7 p.m. P R E P G I R LS GOLF Goshen at East Noble, 4:3 0 p.m. BOYS TE N N I S Fairfield at East Noble, 4:3 0 p.m. P R E P BOYS SO C CE R Westview at Hamilt on, 6 p.m. The Howe School at S B Community Baptist, 5 p.m. C OLLEG E M E N’S GOLF Trine at Olivet Invit ational, 1 0 a.m. CROS S C OU NTRY Trine at Adrian Bulldog Invite, 4 p.m. VOLLEYBALL Trine in Otterbein/ Capital (Ohio) Tourney: at Otterbein, vs. Kenyon (Ohio), 5 p.m.; vs. Otterbein, 7:30 p.m. WOM E N’S SO C CE R Illinois Tech at Trine, 6 p.m. M E N’S SO C CE R Trine vs. Rose-Hulman in Franklin’s Schuetz Community Classic, 6 p.m.

On The Air •

P R E P FO OTBALL Warsaw vs. East Noble, WAW K-F M 9 5.5, 6:3 0 p.m. DeKalb vs. Garrett, 9 5, 1 0 6.7 The Fan, 6:4 5 p.m. Angola vs. Leo, W LK I-F M 1 00.3, 6:4 5 p.m. Fremon t vs. Lakeland, W TH D -F M 1 0 5.5, 6:4 5 p.m. Prairie Heights vs. Fairfield,, 7 p.m. C OLLEG E FO OTBALL Texas Tech vs. S M U, E S P N, 8 p.m. North Dakot a St ate vs. Kansas St ate, Fox Sports 1, 8:3 0 p.m. BAS E BALL Philade lphia vs. Chic ago Cubs, WG N, 2 p.m. MOTOR S P ORTS Sprint Cup AdvoCare 5 00, Fox Sports 1, practice 3 p.m., qualifying 7 p.m.






Tribe swept

Colts lose in final exhibition

ATLANTA (AP) — Kris Medlen pitched seven scoreless innings, Brian McCann hit a three-run homer and Atlanta completed a sweep of Cleveland with a 3-1 victory Thursday night. “I’m being aggressive,” said Medlen, who relied heavily on his fastball in the early innings. “Hopefully, I can keep it going through September and October.” McCann went deep in the third after Justin Upton kept the inning going with a two-out single. Upton had to leave the game in the sixth after being struck on the left hand by a pitch, but X-rays were negative. He is day to day. Medlen (11-12) capped a series of dominant pitching by the Braves, who surrendered just three runs in three games and maintained a 13-game lead in the NL East. David Carpenter gave up a pinch-hit homer to Lonnie Chisenhall in the eighth, but Craig Kimbrel got his 43rd save.

CINCINNATI (AP) — A few smooth minutes on the field left Andy Dalton in a good mood. Dalton completed his only pass and led the Bengals to a touchdown in his only drive — one that took four minutes to finish — and the Cincinnati Bengals ended the preseason with a 27-10 victory over the Indianapolis Colts on Thursday night. The third-year quarterback wanted a crisp drive to finish the preseason. He got it. “We did what we wanted to do,” Dalton said of the seven-play drive. “We drove down and scored — had some good runs mixed in there and some conversions on passes. We did what we wanted the first offense to do.” Cincinnati (3-1) has a few decisions left before starting the season, none bigger than picking Dalton’s backup. Josh Johnson followed Dalton for the second straight game and had a solid showing. He led the Bengals to a touchdown and a field goal in three possessions before halftime. Johnson scrambled twice for 38 yards on a touchdown drive that culminated in his 3-yard pass to Marvin Jones, showing his main advantage over John Skelton in the competition for the backup job. Overall, Johnson was 7 of 13 for 67 yards with three sacks. “I feel good,” Johnson said. “I feel I’ve improved weekly on everything I’ve been asked to do and we’ve been able to get results on the field. We’ve been able to put scoring drives together, finish drives. “But you never know. All you can do is put your best foot forward.” Skelton, who was behind from the start of the competition to replace Bruce Gradkowski because he’d never run a West Coast offense, played the second half and was 6 of 10 for 99 yards with one touchdown drive. The Bengals played most of their starters on offense and defense for one series only. Dalton’s brief appearance ended in Giovani Bernard’s 1-yard touchdown run. The Colts (2-2) rested most of their starters, including quarterback Andrew Luck. He and Dalton joked with each other on the field before the game. “One of the goals is to come out as healthy as you can and we did,” coach Chuck Pagano said. Matt Hasselbeck started for Indianapolis and led a 12-play drive against most of the Bengals’ starters. Adam Vinatieri kicked a 43-yard field goal to complete it. Hasselbeck played two series and went 5 of 9 for 49 yards. Vinatieri also was wide left on a 52-yard attempt. Indianapolis’ starting defense hadn’t allowed a touchdown the past two games. With the play-itsafe approach on Thursday, the results were less pleasing.


IU pours it on Sycamores in opener Indiana’s Shane Wynn (1) scores a touchdown against Indiana State during IU’s NCAA college football game at Memorial Stadium on Thursday in Bloomington. The Hoosiers went on to open the season with a 73-35 victory over the Sycamores.

Lakers take NECC opener BY JAMES FISHER

HAMILTON — Lakeland started well, then held on to beat Hamilton in the Northeast Corner Conference volleyball opener for the Lakers on Thursday. “We started strong with one of the best sets we’ve played all season,” Lakeland coach Brent Miller said, following his team’s 25-13, 25-21, 22-25, 25-23 victory over the Marines. “It’s always your goal to win your conference opener.” Becca Wooster came through with 11 kills for the Lakers (3-4). “She’s really starting to come around for us,” Miller said. Abi Thompson produced eight kills, with 19 digs and four aces for Ashtin Kaminer. Madison Campbell had 14 digs, with 22 assists and two aces for Nicole McKibben. With two aces each were Karissa Troyer and Bailei Aldrich. For Hamilton (0-4), Emma Gaff finished with 14 kills, two blocks and one ace. Emma Lucas had five kills, two aces and two blocks, with three kills and a block for Bayleigh Stuery. Zoie Farnsworth dished out 22 assists. Fransworth, Mackenzie Smyth and Leslie petrie each had an ace. Despite the loss, Hamilton coach Haley Manahan thought her squad played well. “This is the best game we’ve played in a long time, we worked as a team and communicated,” she said. The Lakers opened Game 1 with an 8-1 lead, keyed by aces from Thompson and Campbell. Lakeland later struck with a 7-0 run that was highlighted by a tip from Thompson, for a 23-8 lead. The Lakers earned the game point on a Hamilton service error to win 25-13.


Hamilton’s Bayleigh Steury (9) attempts to drive a kill past Abi Thompson and Madison Campbell (4) of Lakeland during Thursday’s NECC volleyball match.

The Marines started strong in Game 2, but were hurt by service errors. “We’ve been struggling all year with our serving, that’s what we have to work on,” Manahan said. Hamilton led 4-1 at the outset, keyed by block from Lucas. Missed serves and a 4-0 run Laker run put the Lakers ahead 10-6 and Hamilton never led after that, despite a strong effort at the net. Lakeland capped a 25-21 win with an ace from Campbell. Hamilton led nearly all of Game 3, again using strong play at the net from Lucas, Gaff and

Steury. Two consecutive big blocks from Gaff took the Marine margin to 24-22 in the late going and a kill by Sarah Ingledue wrapped up a 25-22 verdict. Game 4 was tied eight times, the last at 22-all. Lakeland’s Kaminer followed with an ace, Wooster struck with a kill and the Lakers earned the game point on a Troyer ace to wrap up a 25-23 win. “We were pretty even as far as hitting power, they have some girls that hit well,” Miller explained. “We just had some junior and seniors that held their SEE VOLLEYBALL, PAGE B2

Bad college openers don’t excite Hannah The weather is acting like dog days of summer with muggy temperatures morning, noon and night. But football is in the air and me and the ladies need to get out of the barn and feel that excitement. Nothing gets you in that gridiron mood like a weekend full of mismatches (please note sarcasm). But it goes along the lines of players behaving badly, fear for player safety and allegedly performance-enhancing drugs tainting the game. Those factors don’t allow us to embrace the game. The big boys need to get warmed up, and can’t have their national championship dreams derailed on day one. That is why Ohio State is hosting Buffalo, Notre Dame is hosting Temple, Michigan is hosting Central Michigan (sorry Fillmore), and so on. Showdown after showdown

from beginning to end is not realistic in today’s college game. The conference season is often a gauntlet in itself. And a physical toll will be taken. The bolder schedule makers will take even more of a beating. Large men who run 40-yard dashes in around 4.5 seconds regularly make tremendous PICKIN’ collisions. And they are by rules THE PREPS having to hit certain ways. I fear for the future of Ken Fillmore football. I really do. I want to get back more to the game of football on the field. The playmaking, the scheming, the coaching and the decision-making. We are getting our feet wet on

the gridiron around here. There were some good games and good battles from our area last week. Hope to see more of the same tonight. And The Howe School makes its varsity football debut tonight against a Michigan team with one of the grooviest nicknames around, the Colon Magi. Good luck to our old friend Tom Barnes and his ball club. 1. Leo over Angola. Lions are too tough at home. 2. East Noble over Warsaw. The Knights show the Northern Lakes Conference how tough the NHC is. 3. DeKalb over Garrett. The Barons get a needed victory. 4. Eastside over West Noble. Blazers have potent offense. 5. Fairfield over Prairie Heights. The Elkhart County team has the edge. 6. Churubusco over Central Noble. Cougars are an improved

Fillmore’s Fumbles 1. Leo 2. E. Noble 3. Garrett 4. Eastside 5. Fairfield 6. ‘Busco 7. Lakeland 8. Col. City 9. New Haven 10. Carroll 11. Heritage 12. N. Dame 13. Cincinnati 14. Michigan 15. Penn St. 16. Ohio St. 17. Illinois 18. Alabama 19. Georgia 20. LSU

Fisher’s Flops 1. Leo 2. East Noble 3. DeKalb 4. West Noble 5. Fairfield 6. Churubusco 7. Lakeland 8. Col. City 9. New Haven 10. Carroll 11. Norwell 12. Notre Dame 13. Cincinnati 14. Michigan 15. Penn St. 16. Ohio St. 17. Illinois 18. Alabama 19. Georgia 20. LSU

Murdock’s Muffs 1. Leo 2. Warsaw 3. DeKalb 4. Eastside 5. Fairfield 6. ’Busco 7. Lakeland 8. Col. City 9. New Haven 10. Carroll 11. Norwell 12. N. Dame 13. Purdue 14. Michigan 15. Penn St. 16. Ohio St. 17. Illinois 18. Tide 19. Georgia 20. LSU

bunch, but it might be tough to notice against NECC juggernaut. 7. Lakeland over Fremont. Winning ways continue for Lakers. 8. Columbia City over Whitko. Battle of Whitley County teams goes to NHC school. 9. New Haven over Woodlan. Bigger school, better team. 10. Carroll over Huntington SEE HANNAH, PAGE B2



VOLLEYBALL: Barons win at home over Hornets FROM PAGE B1

composure at the end.”

Westview at West Noble Westview (3-2) remained perfect in NECC play with a 25-15, 25-11, 25-21 win over West Noble (1-6). The Warriors, which beat Prairie Heights two nights earlier in their conference opener, were led by Grace Hales. The sophomore had 10 digs and 12 kills against the Chargers. She has already has well over sixty kills on the season. Breann Bushong added 11 kills for Westview, with 24 assists for Makai Gingerich. West Noble was led by four kills and five digs from Becca Schermerhorn. Rachel Schermerhorn finished with four kills.

The Chargers lost their NECC opener on Tuesday to Fremont. Prior to that the squad was 1-2 at the Churubusco Invite, earning its win against Lakeland Christian.

Wayne North Side and the Railroaders. The Knights take part in a tournament at Prairie Heights on Saturday.

Cornerstone at Howe

North Central at Fremont Fremont scored a 25-21, 25-7, 25-21 victory over North Central (Oh.). Shae Rhonehouse had 11 kills for the Eagles, with eight for Sarah Vacala. Autumn White dished out 16 assists.

Garrett at East Noble East Noble won its fourthstraight, beating Garrett in three games. The Knights haven’t lost since their season-opener against Leo, with wins against West Noble, Angola, Fort

The Lady Wildcats opened their season against Cornerstone Christian Academy, falling 25-8, 25-5, 25-7. Julia Murphy and Savannah Pleau each had four digs for Howe.

Eastside at C.N. Eastside defeated the Cougars 25-23, 25-22, 24-26, 21-25. Haley Duncan had 11 kills for the Cougars, with 21 digs for Kennedy Forker. Tricia Van Gessel dished out 33 assists, with four aces for Kendall Holden.


Serena Williams moves on NEW YORK (AP) — Only a few spots separate them in the seedings. Still, the considerable gulf between No. 1 Serena Williams and No. 4 Sara Errani was hard to ignore in their back-to-back matches Thursday at the U.S. Open. Williams, seeking her 17th Grand Slam title and second straight at Flushing Meadows, brushed off an ungainly slide onto her backside en route to a typically easy second-round victory, 6-3, 6-0 over Galina Voskoboeva in half-full Arthur Ashe Stadium. Barely worth talking about by Williams’ standards: “I’ll have to think about it and see what I can do better, but it was OK,”

she said. Only an hour before on the same court, a much different scene: Errani imploded in a 6-3, 6-1 loss to her Italian teammate, 83rd-ranked Flavia Pennetta. Then, with tears welling in her eyes, Errani conceded that she’s struggling to handle her high ranking and the high expectations that have come with that. “My problem isn’t that I lost. I’ve lost a million times in my life,” Errani said. “My problem is trying to find the desire to fight and be on the court ready to fight. For a few weeks, I haven’t felt like I wanted to be on the court. That’s the problem.” That concession was the most unexpected develop-

ment on Day 4 of the U.S. Open, where the tournament got back on track after a rainy Wednesday that postponed eight women’s matches and shuffled the lineups. Among the results from Thursday’s full slate: • No. 4 seed David Ferrer overcame an error-filled second-set tiebreaker to top Roberto Bautista Agut 6-3, 6-7 (5), 6-1, 6-2. • Second-seeded Victoria Azarenka defeated Aleksandra Wozniak of Canada 6-3, 6-1. • Sixth-seeded Caroline Wozniacki beat Chanelle Scheepers 6-1, 6-2 to open the night session, and No. 2 Rafael Nadal won playing the late match.

HANNAH: Bovine sees ND starting well FROM PAGE B1

North. Big school showdown. 11. Norwell at Heritage. A tight game lands in favor of the Knights. 12. Notre Dame over Temple. The Irish open up with a laugher. 13. Cincinnati over Purdue. A tough road test to start things for the Boilers. 14. Michigan over Central Michigan. Really? 15. Penn State over Syracuse. Nittany Lions won’t be surprising anyone. 16. Ohio State over Buffalo. The Bills might have had a chance, but not the college team. 17. Illinois over Southern Illinois. Big Ten vs. MAC. 18. Alabama over Virginia Tech. Unless the Crimson Tide is still hungover from national title. 19. Clemson over George. A dandy.


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National League Standings East Division Atlanta Washington Philadelphia New York Miami Central Division St. Louis Pittsburgh Cincinnati Milwaukee Chicago West Division

W 81 68 61 60 49

L 52 65 73 72 83

Pct GB .609 — .511 13 .455 20½ .455 20½ .371 31½

W 78 77 75 59 56

L 55 56 59 74 77

Pct .586 .579 .560 .444 .421

GB — 1 3½ 19 22

W L Pct GB Los Angeles 78 55 .586 — Arizona 68 64 .515 9½ Colorado 63 72 .467 16 San Diego 60 73 .451 18 San Francisco 59 74 .444 19 Wednesday’s Games L.A. Dodgers 4, Chicago Cubs 0 Washington 4, Miami 3 Pittsburgh 7, Milwaukee 1 Atlanta 3, Cleveland 2 Philadelphia 6, N.Y. Mets 2 Cincinnati 10, St. Louis 0 Colorado 5, San Francisco 4 San Diego 5, Arizona 1 Thursday’s Games N.Y. Mets 11, Philadelphia 3 Washington 9, Miami 0 Milwaukee 4, Pittsburgh 0 Atlanta 3, Cleveland 1 Friday’s Games Philadelphia (Halladay 3-4) at Chicago Cubs (Samardzija 8-11), 2:20 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Gee 9-9) at Washington (Zimmermann 15-7), 7:05 p.m. St. Louis (S.Miller 12-8) at Pittsburgh (Liriano 14-6), 7:05 p.m. Miami (Fernandez 10-5) at Atlanta (Teheran 10-7), 7:30 p.m. L.A. Angels (Weaver 8-7) at Milwaukee (W.Peralta 8-13), 8:10 p.m. Cincinnati (Arroyo 13-9) at Colorado (Manship 0-4), 8:40 p.m. San Francisco (Lincecum 7-13) at Arizona (Delgado 4-4), 9:40 p.m. San Diego (Stults 8-11) at L.A.

Dodgers (Ryu 12-5), 10:10 p.m. Saturday’s Games Philadelphia at Chicago Cubs, 4:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets at Washington, 7:05 p.m. St. Louis at Pittsburgh, 7:05 p.m. L.A. Angels at Milwaukee, 7:10 p.m. Miami at Atlanta, 7:10 p.m. Cincinnati at Colorado, 8:10 p.m. San Francisco at Arizona, 8:10 p.m. San Diego at L.A. Dodgers, 9:10 p.m. Sunday’s Games St. Louis at Pittsburgh, 1:35 p.m. L.A. Angels at Milwaukee, 2:10 p.m. Philadelphia at Chicago Cubs, 2:20 p.m. Cincinnati at Colorado, 4:10 p.m. San Diego at L.A. Dodgers, 4:10 p.m. San Francisco at Arizona, 4:10 p.m. Miami at Atlanta, 5:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets at Washington, 8:05 p.m.

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

W 79 75 71 70 60

L 56 57 61 63 74

Pct GB .585 — .568 2½ .538 6½ .526 8 .448 18½

W 78 71 69 57 56

L 56 62 64 75 76

Pct .582 .534 .519 .432 .424

GB — 6½ 8½ 20 21

W L Pct GB Texas 78 55 .586 — Oakland 75 58 .564 3 Los Angeles 60 72 .455 17½ Seattle 59 73 .447 18½ Houston 44 88 .333 33½ Wednesday’s Games Texas 12, Seattle 4 Toronto 7, N.Y. Yankees 2 Oakland 14, Detroit 4 Boston 4, Baltimore 3 Atlanta 3, Cleveland 2 Tampa Bay 4, L.A. Angels 1 Chicago White Sox 6, Houston 1

Fremont rallies past WN LIGONIER — Fremont won the final two games to rally and defeat West Noble in a Northeast Corner Conference match Tuesday. The scores were 23-25, 28-26, 12-25, 25-21, 15-11. Shae Rhonehouse had 12 digs, seven kills, two solo blocks, and put all 12 of her serves in play to lead the Eagles (1-2, 1-1 NECC). Sarah Vacala had seven kills, seven digs and an ace. Miranda White added six solo blocks, three block assists and five kills. Autumn White had 13 assists, eight digs and four aces. Rachel Schermerhorn and Taylor Fisher each had nine kills for the Chargers (1-5, 0-1). Schermerhorn also had 12 digs and four aces. Kelsie Peterson had 22 assists, 21 digs, four kills and two aces. Amanda Huntsman had 10 digs and three aces.

Warriors hold off PH EMMA — Westview survived a Prairie Heights rally Tuesday to win the Northeast Corner Conference opener for both teams 25-12, 25-20, 23-25, 21-25, 16-14. Grace Hales 26 digs and 15 kills for Westview. Breann Bushong had 14 kills, three block assists and two aces. Makai Gingerich had 40 assists, 11 digs, three aces and two block assists. Rachel Johns had 17 digs, five kills and three aces for the Warriors. Miranda Kresse was 15-15 serving with 12 digs and six kills. Alexis Hostetler added 14 digs and three aces.

Fremont tops Chargers ANGOLA — Fremont defeated West Noble 206-245 in a matchup of short-handed

Major League Summary AMERICAN LEAGUE Tigers 7, Athletics 6 Athletics ab r hbi Tigers ab rhbi Crisp cf 5 1 1 0 AJcksn cf 4 1 1 0 Dnldsn 3b 5 1 1 0 Dirks lf-rf 5 0 0 0

Lowrie dh Moss rf Callasp 2b S.Smith lf Barton 1b Sogard ss Vogt c

MiCarr 3b 3 0 2 0 Tuisp lf-3b 1 0 0 0 Avila ph 1 0 0 0 Fielder 1b 4 3 3 1 VMrtnz dh 5 0 3 1 Iglesias pr 0 1 0 0 DKlly rf-3b 3 1 1 0 TrHtr ph-rf 2 11 3 B.Pena c 3 02 1 Infante 2b 4 01 0 RSantg ss 4 01 1 Totals 36 6126 Totals 397157 Oakland 200 220 000—6 Detroit 000 102 004—7 Two outs when winning run scored. E—D.Kelly (1). LOB—Oakland 7, Detroit 9. 2B—Crisp (18), Callaspo (19), Sogard (24). 3B—Donaldson (3). HR— Lowrie (10), Moss (25), Fielder (21), Tor.Hunter (16). SB—Moss (4). S— Sogard. SF—Barton, Sogard, B.Pena. Oakland IP H R ERBBSO Colon 5 7 1 1 0 1 Blevins 1-3 3 2 2 0 0 Otero H,3 11-3 3 0 0 0 1 Doolittle H,20 11-3 0 0 0 0 0 Balfour L,0-3, BS 2-3 2 4 4 2 1 Detroit IP H R ERBBSO Scherzer 5 8 6 5 1 5 Putkonen 2 2 0 0 0 4 Veras 1 0 0 0 0 0 Benoit W,4-0 1 2 0 0 0 0 Umpires—Home, Jerry Meals; First, Paul Emmel; Second, Will Little; Third, Gary Darling. T—3:09. A—39,212 (41,255). Hotel Fitness Championship Scores Thursday At Sycamore Hills Golf Club Fort Wayne, Ind. Purse: $1 million Yardage: 7,360; Par 72 First Round Scott McCarron 32-32—64 Bud Cauley 34-31—65 Jason Gore 31-34—65 Troy Matteson 33-32—65 Scott Harrington 32-33—65 Jeff Klauk 33-33—66 Arron Oberholser 35-31—66

allowed one goal. Olivares made two stops.

Fremont 206, West Noble 245

Lakers lose to ’Busco

FHS: Raigan Porath 45, Alivia Behnfeldt 49, Makayla Hull 51, Karli Forte 61, Tonya Cessna 68. WN: Rachel Stohlman 52, Molly Marsh 52, Bailey Kruger 57, Kelsi Davidson 84.

Boys Soccer WN blanks Wawasee WAWASEE — Jonathan Moreno and Joeuany Reyes combined in goal for a shutout as West Noble beat Wawasee 6-0 on Thursday. Abel Zamarripa scored twice for the Chargers, with additional goals from Uriel Macias, Ivan Ramirez, Chris Najera and Rickardo Resenendiz.

Knights take NHC loss FORT WAYNE — Homestead struck with a goal in each half of Thursday’s Northeast Hoosier Conference match with East Noble, sending the Knights to a 2-0 defeat. Lincoln Black earned the shutout in goal for Heritage.

Lakers shine against CN LAGRANGE — Lakeland erupted for seven first half goals and went on to beat Central Noble 9-2 on Thursday. Dustin Cunningham scored three times and assisted on two other goals for the Lakers. Logan Lawrence scored twice, with additional goals from Eric Carmona, Nick Byler, and Darrin Cole. Skyler Booth and Marco Olivares split time in goal.

Stan Parrish chaired the scoring committee this season. Skippers dropped their three worst finishes. So the final standings were calculated by taking the average of the best eight finishes of the 11-race season. Commodore Jeff Smith presided over the final party that included the awarding of trophies. Ahaus took top honors in the Cup Fleet with an eight-race average finish of 1.625 and took home the traveling trophy. Stiefel was a close second with an average finish of 1.875. Leuenberger was third. In the Gold Fleet, the top four skippers were Bill Kuebbeler, Smith, Stan Parrish and Kirsten Meyer. They each received a hand-crafted wood trophy. The prestigious Frankhouser Sportsmanship Award was also given. Last year’s recipients, Glen and Chris Bickel, presented the silver cup to Becky Mahuren. Mahuren served the fleet as secretary for six years from 1988 to 1994 and has spent countless Saturday afternoons on the committee boat running races through the years. She used her

Blazers downed, 5-2 BUTLER — Brennan Biddle and Colten Hein scored goals for Eastside in a 5-2 loss to South Adams on Thursday. The Starfires got two goals each from John O’Donnell and Dustin Dellinger.

Boys Tennis CHURUBUSCO — Lakeland lost to Churubusco 4-0 Tuesday in a Northeast Corner Conference dual. Churubusco 4, Lakeland 0 Singles: 1. Luke Lillmars (CH) def. Dalton Schmidt 6-0, 6-3; 2. Landen Lillmars (CH) def. Austin Buonocore 6-1, 7-5; 3. Cody Luttman (CH) def. Jeremiah Johnson 6-1, 6-2. Doubles: 1. Landon Pearson-Derek Bower (CH) def. Sam Miller-Ian Sonner 6-2, 6-1.

Barons sweep CN WATERLOO — DeKalb won every match against Central Noble in a non-conference tennis match on Thursday.

Dekalb 5, Central Noble 0 Singles: 1. Nate Helmkamp (DK) d. Masyn Krieger (CN) 6-0, 6-0; 2. Luke Buttermore (DK) d. Caleb Harlan (CN) 6-0, 6-0; 3. Brock Seavers (DK) d. Ethan VanWagner (CN) 6-0, 6-0. Doubles: 1. Will Schaab/Will Edmonds (DK) d. Austin Rose/Tom Hayes (CN) 6-3, 6-4; 2. Parker Schilling/Nick Buttermore (DK) d. Ed Campbell/ Tanner Rose (CN) 6-0, 6-0.

Goshen beat Warriors GOSHEN — Westview got wins from singles player Andrew Yoder at the No. 2 spot and scored a victory at No. 2 doubles from Hunter Christner and Jamar Weaver but fell 3-2 to Goshen on Thursday.

WN falls to Wawasee LIGONIER — Despite victories from No. 3 singles player Josh Gaff and the No. 2 doubles team of Jacob Musselman and Grant Moser West Noble fell 3-2 to Wawasee

seamstress talents to make the signal flags for the committee boat. She also crews occasionally for her husband Denny. The Most Improved Skipper Award went to one of the fleet’s newest and youngest skippers, Nathan Larimore of Plymouth, Mich. He improved his eight-race average by 3.25 points compared to last year. He moved from 12th place in 2012 to seventh place this season. All the many raft and patrol boat personnel were recognized for their contributions to the fleet. Tom Kearns of Lake George was presented with a hand-crafted wood trophy in appreciation for his unflagging work as a patrol boat and as the “water taxi” for the raft personnel. Also at the final party of the season, new officers were elected for 2014. Parrish, Fort Wayne, will be commodore. Renate Brenneke of Lake George will be vice commodore. Meyer, from Defiance, Ohio, will continue as secretary. Denny Mahuren will continue as treasurer.

Wes Roach Len Mattiace Roland Thatcher Trevor Immelman Brad Fritsch Jhonattan Vegas Andrew D. Putnam Will Claxton Ricky Barnes Brice Garnett Jamie Lovemark Kevin Kisner Patrick Cantlay Alistair Presnell

35-32—67 33-34—67 34-33—67 32-35—67 34-33—67 33-34—67 35-32—67 36-31—67 33-35—68 33-35—68 33-35—68 34-34—68 35-33—68 32-36—68

Transactions BASEBALL Major League Baseball MLB — Suspended Philadelphia minor league RHP Gustavo Armas (Venezeula Summer League) 50 games for testing positive for a metabolite of Nandrolone; Detroit minor league SS Moises Bello (Venezeula Summer League) 50 games after testing positive for a metabolite of Boldenone and Chicago White Sox minor league C Nicholas Parent (Bristol-Appalachian) 50 games after testing positive for metabolites of Stanozolol. American League CLEVELAND INDIANS — Released RHP Brett Myers. LOS ANGELES ANGELS — Placed 3B Chris Nelson on the 15-day DL. Recalled INF Luis Jimenez from Salt Lake (PCL). National League ST. LOUIS CARDINALS — Recalled LHP Sam Freeman from Memphis (PCL). Optioned RHP Michael Wacha to Springfield (Texas) and RHP Michael Blazek to Memphis. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association GOLDEN STATE WARRIORS — Named JoHan Wang athletic trainer, Drew Yoder assistant athletic trainer, Keke Lyles director of athletic performance/assistant coach and Michael Roncarati strength and conditioning coach.

on Thursday.

teams on the front nine at Lake James Golf Club. Each team had a player out due to being sick. Most of the golfers who did play were not feeling well. Freshman Raigan Porath medaled with a 45 to lead the Eagles (3-1, 2-1 NECC). Freshman Makayla Hull had a 51 in her first varsity match. Rachel Stohlman and Molly Marsh each shot 52 for the Chargers.

Inland Cats end sailing season LAKE GEORGE — Seventeen Inland Cats came out for the final race of their sailing season Saturday afternoon. The course was a modified Olympic course chaired by Lyle Reiff of Lake George. The wind was again challenging, changing throughout the race in both velocity and direction from northeast to southeast. Kevin Ahaus in boat No. 206 led the first half of the race, but then capsized in an unexpected gust as he neared the windward mark for the second lap. However, he was able to quickly right his boat and continue the race. Partly because of having taken on water in the mishap, which added to his boat’s weight, he was passed by Jack Stiefel in No. 152 on the next leg. Stiefel maintained his lead to finish first. Ahaus managed to finish second, followed by Rick Ahaus and Wally Leuenberger. It was an exciting summer of racing for the Inland Cats. Very close competition throughout the season meant the final standings hung on the results of that final race.

5132 4112 4110 4110 3011 2011 4020

Local Sports Briefs • Booth made four saves and Northeast Corner Conference


Girls Golf

Kansas City 8, Minnesota 1 Thursday’s Games Detroit 7, Oakland 6 Kansas City 3, Minnesota 1 L.A. Angels 2, Tampa Bay 0 Baltimore 3, Boston 2 Atlanta 3, Cleveland 1 Seattle at Houston, 8:10 p.m. Friday’s Games Baltimore (Mig.Gonzalez 8-6) at N.Y. Yankees (Sabathia 11-11), 7:05 p.m. Kansas City (E.Santana 8-7) at Toronto (Buehrle 10-7), 7:07 p.m. Cleveland (McAllister 7-7) at Detroit (Porcello 10-7), 7:08 p.m. Chicago White Sox (H.Santiago 4-7) at Boston (Dempster 6-9), 7:10 p.m. Minnesota (Hendriks 0-2) at Texas (Darvish 12-5), 8:05 p.m. L.A. Angels (Weaver 8-7) at Milwaukee (W.Peralta 8-13), 8:10 p.m. Seattle (Walker 0-0) at Houston (Peacock 3-4), 8:10 p.m. Tampa Bay (Price 8-5) at Oakland (J.Parker 10-6), 10:05 p.m. Saturday’s Games Baltimore at N.Y. Yankees, 1:05 p.m. Kansas City at Toronto, 1:07 p.m. Cleveland at Detroit, 7:08 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Boston, 7:10 p.m. L.A. Angels at Milwaukee, 7:10 p.m. Seattle at Houston, 7:10 p.m. Minnesota at Texas, 8:05 p.m. Tampa Bay at Oakland, 9:05 p.m. Sunday’s Games Baltimore at N.Y. Yankees, 1:05 p.m. Kansas City at Toronto, 1:07 p.m. Cleveland at Detroit, 1:08 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Boston, 1:35 p.m. L.A. Angels at Milwaukee, 2:10 p.m. Seattle at Houston, 2:10 p.m. Minnesota at Texas, 3:05 p.m. Tampa Bay at Oakland, 4:05 p.m.

Wawasee 3, West Noble 2 Singles Kyle Love (W) d. Tyler Rothhaar (WN) 6-0, 6-1; 2. Todd Hauser Wawasee (W) d. Jared Swank (WN) 6-2, 6-3; 3. Josh Gaff (WN) d. Cal Heinisch (W) 6-3, 6-0. Doubles: 1. Dylan Hauser/Chase Myers (W) d. Quinn Groff/Ryan Kendall (WN) 6-1, 6-2; 2. Jacob Musselman/Grant Moser (WN) d. Doug Hapner/ Jake Hutchinson (W) 6-2, 6-2.

Girls Soccer Knights held to goal KENDALLVILLE — Homestead struck with five second half goals to defeat East Noble 7-1 on Thursday. Janelle Wasson had the lone East Noble goal in the first half.

Cross Country Fremont girls win invite ALBION, Mich. — Fremont’s girls cross country team won the Concord Invitational Wednesday evening at a soggy Victory Park. The Eagles had five girls in the top 10 and eked past Ithaca (Mich.) 30-33. FHS senior Abby Hostetler won the race in 20 minutes, 13.6 seconds. Katie Culler was fourth for the Eagles in 21:00.3 with Courtney Woosley seventh (21:47.9), Makenna Cade eighth (21:56.6) and Riley Welch 10th (22:05.8). The Fremont boys were third with 80 points. Host Concord won with 30, and Jackson (Mich.) Parma Western was second with 42. Eight Eagles finished in the top 32, led by David Schmucker in eighth at 18:22.5. Alex Beams was 10th in 19:05.1, Alex Buchanan was 17th in 20:10.6, Christian Barrow was 22nd in 20:54.5, and Cooper Wall was 23rd in 20:57.4. Also for Fremont, Hunter Price was 25th in 21:24.3, Sam Stukey was 27th in 21:32.1, and Spencer Stukey was 32nd in 23:09.



SPORTS BRIEFS • NFL to spend $765 million to settle concussion lawsuits PHILADELPHIA (AP) — The NFL agreed to pay more than three-quarters of a billion dollars to settle lawsuits from thousands of former players who developed dementia or other concussion-related brain disorders they say were caused by the very on-field violence that fueled the game’s rise to popularity and profit. The class-action settlement, unprecedented in sports, was announced Thursday after two months of court-ordered mediation and is subject to approval by a federal judge. It came exactly a week before the first game of the 2013 season, removing a major legal and financial threat hanging over the sport. U.S. District Judge Anita B. Brody in Philadelphia is expected to rule on the settlement in two to three months but said it “holds the prospect of avoiding lengthy, expensive and uncertain litigation, and of enhancing the game of football.” More than 4,500 former players, some of them suffering from depression or dementia, accused the NFL of concealing the long-term dangers of concussions and rushing injured players back onto the field, while glorifying and profiting from the bone-crushing hits that were often glorified in slow motion on NFL Films. The settlement applies to all 18,000 past NFL players and spouses of those who are deceased — a group that could total more than 20,000 — and will cost the league $765 million, the vast majority of which would go to compensate athletes with certain neurological ailments, plus plaintiffs’ attorney fees. It sets aside $75 million for medical exams and $10 million for medical research. Individual payouts would be capped at $5 million for men with Alzheimer’s disease; $4 million for those diagnosed after their deaths with a brain condition called chronic traumatic encephalopathy; and $3 million for players with dementia, said lead plaintiffs’ lawyer Christopher Seeger.

Tigers’ rally stuns Oakland DETROIT (AP) — Torii Hunter hit a three-run homer with two outs in the ninth inning, lifting Detroit over Oakland 7-6 Thursday and boosting the Tigers after Max Scherzer was denied his 20th win and Miguel Cabrera limped off with an injury. The Tigers scored four times in the ninth off Grant Balfour (0-3). A two-out walk set up Victor Martinez’ RBI single, then Hunter homered as the Tigers avoided a sweep. Scherzer gave up six runs in five innings. The no-decision left him with a 19-1 record. Cabrera hurt his abdomen making an awkward slide while trying to stretch a single into a double in the fifth inning. He was listed as day to day with discomfort.

Bruins extend GM’s contract BOSTON (AP) — The Bruins have signed general manager Peter Chiarelli, who built the team that reached the Stanley Cup Finals twice in three years, to a four-year contract extension that would keep him in Boston through the 2017-18 season. Chiarelli, 49, will enter his eighth season with Boston when training camp opens next month. The Bruins made the playoffs in six of his first seven years, compiling a 50-35 postseason record and winning the Stanley Cup in 2011.

Hawks coach sorry for arrest ATLANTA (AP) — Atlanta Hawks coach Mike Budenholzer has apologized for his arrest on a driving under the influence of alcohol charge. According to a report from the Georgia State Patrol, Budenholzer was pulled over at 10:30 p.m. Wednesday in Atlanta for not having working taillights. Trooper J. Nelms said Budenholzer had bloodshot and watery eyes “and a strong odor of an alcoholic beverage coming from his breath.” Budenholzer refused a breath test but agreed to a field sobriety test, according to the report. He told Nelms he had only one glass of wine and that he finished the glass about 15 minutes before being pulled over. Nelms said in the report that Budenholzer was “polite” and that his speech patterns were mumbled, slow and slurred.

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Daughter’s tattoos are slap in face to parents DEAR ABBY: My husband and I have two beautiful, hardworking daughters we brought up as loving, respectful parents. Recently, “Kellie,” 25, got tattoos covering her right arm, leg and ankle as well as her shoulders. They are visible unless she wears long sleeves and long pants. This has ruined our relationship because it shows how little she thinks of us as parents. She knows we don’t like tattoos because we have mentioned it to her and voiced our disappointment when she got the first one. I can’t sleep at night or look at my daughter knowing how little she cares about our feelings. I feel it’s a slap in the face that she doesn’t honor, respect or love us. What do you think? — BESIDE MYSELF IN FORT WORTH DEAR BESIDE YOURSELF: I think it is time you toned down the




a supportive friend is what I can do for him, but I’m at a loss as to what to say to his mother. I don’t know what advice to give her so she can be supportive in her conversations with her dying son. — DEEP SORROW IN OHIO DEAR DEAR DEEP SORROW: ABBY: I agree that listening and being I have a supportive is what you can do 20-plus-year best for your friend. When the high school son raises the subject again DEAR friend who is with his mother, she should ghting ALS tell him that she loves him ABBY fi(Lou Gehrig’s and will see that his wishes disease). are carried out, even though I have losing him will be losing a part Jeanne Phillips developed of herself. When you see the a close mother again, ask if he has an relationship advance directive for medical with him decisions in place. and his parents. His mom has shared some of his comments DEAR ABBY is written by Abigail with me, but he hasn’t shared Van Buren, aka Jeanne Phillips, those thoughts with me and was founded by her mother, himself. The comments are, “I Pauline Phillips. Write Dear want to die,” or, “I want to go Abby at or P.O. home to God.” Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA I think listening and being 90069.

FRIDAY 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






AUGUST 30, 2013 6:00

On this date: • In 1905, Ty Cobb made his major-league debut as a player for the Detroit Tigers, hitting a double in his first at-bat in a game against the New York Highlanders. (The Tigers won, 5-3.) • In 1993, “The Late Show with David Letterman” premiered on CBS-TV. • In 1997, Americans received word of the car crash in Paris that claimed the lives of Princess Diana, Dodi Fayed and their driver.


Spinal fractures can lead to loss of height bones throughout the body) become weak and susceptible to fractures because of a bone-weakening condition known as osteoporosis. Osteoporosis is more common in women than men. It affects all of the spine bones and many ASK other bones. DOCTOR K. Women who have had a fracture of spine Dr. Anthony one bone have greatly Komaroff aincreased risk that other spine bones also will follow suit. Though it may seem solid and unchanging, bone is continually demolished and reconstructed. Inside all of

your bones, even as you read this, some cells are adding new bone and other cells are eating away at the old bone. Normally, the bone-building process is equal to the bone-destroying process, so that your bones are neither too thick nor too thin. With osteoporosis, bone reconstruction lags behind bone demolition. Spinal fractures often occur without a traumatic cause like a fall. Even simple acts of daily life, such as bending over, coughing or lifting, can collapse a vertebra weakened by osteoporosis. A minor stress can be the “straw that breaks the camel’s back.” In many cases, vertebral fractures cause little or no pain. The main clue that they have occurred is a gradual shrinkage or stooped posture. One or two compression fractures in the spine may produce







9:30 10:00 10:30

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Next of Kin ('89) Patrick Swayze. 

The Green Mile ('99) David Morse, Tom Hanks. Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Options Money Mad Money The Kudlow Report Millions Millions The Profit American Greed The Situation Room With Wolf Blitzer OutFront A. Cooper 360 Piers Morgan Live Great Expectations (:20) Always Sunny 

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National Lampoon's Van Wilder Tosh.O Tosh.O Gold Rush S.A. Gold Rush S.A. Gold Rush S.A. Gold Rush: Dirt (N) Gold Rush S.A. (N) Steel Men (N) Jessie Jessie GoodLk Jessie GoodLk Austin  Teen Beach Movie DogBlog DogBlog GoodL (4:00) 

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Twister ('96) Bill Paxton, Helen Hunt. 

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Battleship ('12) Taylor Kitsch. Boardwa. Movie Movie :25  Beasts of the Souther... The Newsroom Sopranos Making  Trouble With the Curve Hawaii Hawaii House House Urban Oasis (N) Water Homes Cool Pools (N) HouseH House Restore Restore Restore Restore Restore Restore Restoration Restore Restore Restore Restore Wife Swap Hoarders Hoarders Hoarders Hoarders Hoarders (:10)  Taken 2 Liam Neeson. (:50) 

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Sling Blade ('95) Billy Bob Thorton. 

Man on a Ledge AllAcce Goes Wild (L) Football (L) Racing NASCAR Advocare 500 Football NCAA North Dakota S. vs Kansas State (L) (4:25) 

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Con Air 

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Almanac •

DEAR DOCTOR K: Why do so many people lose height and develop a stooped posture as they get older? DEAR READER: You may be surprised by the answer. In many older people, loss of height and stooped posture results from fractures of the spine. When you think of a bone fracture, you probably picture a long bone being snapped like a twig, as with a broken arm or leg. The vertebrae (bones of the spine) are not long bones. They are more like little cubes. When they break, they are compressed, not snapped. They get crunched down. Picture the way an upturned paper cup would be flattened when stepped on. When the bones of your spine lose height, you lose height. The bones of your spine hold you upright. Those bones (and other

high drama. What’s done is done. If you do not appreciate the person your daughter is BENEATH her skin, you will lose her. And THAT would be a tragedy!

only a slight loss of height. But many fractures can profoundly affect appearance, mobility and health. As the number of fractures increases, the spine becomes progressively more distorted. The upper body is thrust down and forward. The abdominal muscles sag, and the space between the ribs and the pelvis closes. The chest wall becomes cramped; abdominal organs are compressed and pushed forward. Breathing may become difficult and digestion may be impaired. Since walking erect is difficult, a cane or walker becomes essential. Given the serious consequences of osteoporosis, you should take steps to prevent it. DR. KOMAROFF is a physician and professor at Harvard Medical School. His website is

Crossword Puzzle •


KPC Classifieds To place an ad call 260-347-0400

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



ADOPT: Loving & Educated couple hoping to adopt infant. Expenses paid. 877-479-4848


FOUND Cats DSH,F,kitten, Blk/white. Rome City. Humane Society of Noble County, Inc. 1305 Sherman St. Kendallville, IN 46755 260-347-2563 Dogs Pittbull,white. US33 Wolf Lake Pittbull,red, US33 Wolf Lake Cats DSH,M,White/Blk/Tan. Brillheart Ave. Kendallville Humane Society of Noble County, Inc. 1305 Sherman St. Kendallville, IN 46755 260-347-2563 Dogs Golden Retriever puppy, male, Kend. Cats DSH Blk/tan tiger kitten. Peggy Ln, Avilla. Calico kitten, Leighty Rd., kend. DSH White/tan/blk, f., Mitchell St., Kend. DHS Black, male, Mitchell St., Kend. DSH Blk/tan kitten, Albion Rd., Albion. DSH White/blk/tan/org. Northport Rd., Rome City. Humane Society of Noble County, Inc. 1305 Sherman St. Kendallville, IN 46755 260-347-2563

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DIRECTOR OF ACTIVITIES VOLUNTEERS LUTHERAN LIFE VILLAGES has an opening for a dynamic Certified Activities/Volunteer Director at its Village of Kendallville location. This position is responsible for the development and implementation of campus recreational programming for the residents and the department’s coordination of volunteer services. Qualified candidates will have experience with long-term care, recreation, wellness, or other related field. One year dementia unit experience preferred. To be considered for this new opportunity, please apply at: www.lutheranlife

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LOGISTICIZE LTD. Paulding, OH Currently searching for Owner Operaters Small Fleet Owners Flatbed-Oversize Van-Specailize Freight * Local Shippers/ consignees * Home weekends * 75% to 82% of 100% linehaul paid * Fuel cardprogram with discounts * 100% FSC paid * All company owned trailers * Prepass Plus paid for * Direct deposit settlements Logisticize is a Specailityand Powersport transportation company searching for Class 8 truckswith driverswith great service skills.

419-399-3900 ext. 6 E-mail:

rickp@logisticize .net

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



TRUCK DRIVERS NEEDED Experienced Class A CDL Flatbed and Van 260-493-3649 Meyer Trucking Inc.



Full Time or Part Time Class A CDL Drivers Wanted $500 sign on bonus! 2 yr. minimum OTR experience, excellent starting pay. Regional runs, and home most weekends. Family owned business. Hauling dump trailers. Contact C&R Neff Transport via email or phone. 260 585-9564 or


S Star

is looking for a full-time sports editor/ reporter to fill an immediate opening in Auburn. The successful applicant will have strong writing, editing and layout skills. A journalism degree is preferred, but not required. Send resumé to: Nancy Sible, Human Resources KPC Media Group Inc. 102 N. Main St., P.O. Box 39 Kendallville, IN 46755 EOE

ADVERTISING SALES KPC Media Group has a full-time opening for an advertising sales representative in its Kendallville office. This is primarily an inside sales position, handling business and private party customers. Working with the Advertising Director, other sales representatives and support personnel, the sales representative will strive to attain personal and team goals. The ideal candidate will be a customer-focused, goal-oriented individual with excellent grammar, spelling, telephone and computer skills. KPC is a family-owned company that has been serving northeastern Indiana for more than 100 years. We offer a competitive salary and benefits. Send a resume to KPC Media Group Inc., PO Box 39, Kendallville, IN 46755 or e-mail


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♥ADOPTION:♥ Adoring ♥ Doctor & University ♥ ♥ Executive yearn for ♥ ♥ baby to Devote our ♥ Lives. Expenses paid ♥♥ 1-800-686-1028 ♥♥ ❤❤ Ali & Garret ❤❤


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Electrician Qualified candidates will have a minimum of three years related experience with single and three phase electrical, working knowledge of controllers, trouble shooting and PLC programming experience, capable of diagnosing electrical problems, and familiarity with hydraulics and pneumatics. Includes an excellent benefit package. Forward resume to:

cshuler@ or apply in person at:

Dexter Axle 301 W. Pearl St. Fremont, IN 46737 EOE

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NOW HIRING PART TIME HOUSEKEEPER POSITIONS Must be able to work weekends, Sundays and holidays. Great work environment. Call 260 768-4595 or apply in person at

The Farmstead Inn Shipshewana

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CDL-A & Potato Truck Drivers


Lennard Ag Company in Howe, IN is NOW HIRING: CDL-A and POTATO TRUCK DRIVERS Seasonal semi-truck and straight-truck drivers needed to drive along-side our harvesters in the fields and deliver to our Howe, IN location. All local fields – no overnights. Looking for safe, reliable, and professional drivers. Call Lennard Ag @ (260) 562-3900 for more information or apply at: 0450 W. 750 N. Howe, IN 46746 Located south of IN for an immediate interview. (Turn West at the Valero Gas Station and Holiday Inn Express on SR 9)

We Know What Makes YOU

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

Equipment OperatorLaborer

Community Mental Health Center has Full Time, Part Time, and PRN positions available.


Full Time

ITR Concession Company, operators of the Indiana Toll Road, is now accepting applications for an Equipment OperatorLaborer for the LaGrange Maintenance Facility. All applicants must possess at minimum a Class B Commercial Drivers License and maintain a good driving record. Work includes, but is not limited to pothole patching, crack sealing, guardrail repair, winter snow and ice removal operations, motorist assistance, mowing, and traffic control. Interested candidates must be hard working, reliable, committed to performing quality work and a team player. Qualified candidates must be willing to work in inclement weather and have the ability to lift up to 75 pounds. E-mail Resume to: applications@

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Child & Adolescent Case Manager LaGrange Works with children and their families teaching ADL skills in the home, school, or community setting. Bachelor Degree required. Child & Adolescent MHT – Auburn provides training in activities of daily living for children and families. Associates, High School education or equivalent with 2 years experience in mental health field preferred. Full Time and Part Time Residential Mental Technicians – Kendallville and Angola, work with adults in residential homes. Candidate provides direct care and training activities of daily living. Associates, High School or equivalent with 2 years experience in mental health field preferred.

EMPLOYMENT Here We “GROW” again Select Flooring is looking for Installers & Helpers. Please apply in person 964 Harlash St. Kendallville 260 347-5565

Needed in the Butler area. Must have clean background. Send Resume via e-mail to: pharrison@emsinc .com Or Call Job Line 1-888-395-2020 ext 3336 State your name, number & city with your message. Janitorial

Excellent benefits. Salary commensurate with experience. Send resume to: Northeastern Center P O Box 817 Kendallville, IN 46755

Don’t want the “treasure” you found while cleaning the attic? Make a clean sweep ... advertise your treasures in the Classifieds. Email: Fax: 260-347-7282 Toll Free: 1-877-791-7877

Call or Text Bob (260) 403-7676

KPC MEDIA GROUP is interviewing for a position in the

ADVERTISING SALES DEPARTMENT sharing the many benefits of newspaper, online and niche product advertising with new accounts and current clients. This is a fast-paced, challenging position that requires a selfstarter, someone ready to hit the ground running, with no limits on success. Our sales staff is equipped with the latest, most upto-date research and is fortunate to sell the leading media in Northeast Indiana, whether that be print or online. Applicants must be forward thinking and able to apply the many benefits of KPC Media Group advertising to a variety of businesses. What’s in it for you? In addition to a competitive compensation package and great benefits, we have paid vacation and holidays, 401(k), and a great group of people to work with. Interested candidates should e-mail their resume and cover letter in confidence to KPC’s HR Department at or mail a hardcopy to Nancy Sible, HR Department, KPC Media Group Inc., PO Box 39, Kendallville, IN 46755 Equal Opportunity Employer/ Drug Free Workplace


Due to business demands and growth we have immediate openings at Busche Workholding, located in Northern Indiana. Applicants must have their own tools as well as a minimum of 2 years experience in Tool Room. Knowledge of a Chevalier Lathe with Anilam controls.

Must have the following: Set up/run detailed parts (single & multiple part runs) Able to work with minimal supervision Blueprint Reading Milling and Grinding experience a plus We offer a competitive wage and benefits package including Medical, Dental, Rx Drug, Vision and Life Insurance, as well as 11 paid holidays, 401K plan with a 50% match, functions for the entire family, paid vacations, bonus plans and more! Applicants should apply in person at our Human Resource office located in the Albion Industrial Park - Plant 8 or mail your resume to Busche, Box 77, Albion, IN 46701 for consideration. Busche is an equal opportunity employer.

We are accepting applications for the following position:

Full or Part Time 2nd or 3rd Shift

(260) 897-2841 Contact Angie Smith for an interview. Or Apply on line at: www.presencehealth .org/lifeconnections

EOE ✦ ✧ ✦ ✧ ✦ ✧

$9/HR in Hudson 2nd Shift PT janitorial position. 5 hr/day, Mon.-Fri. Apply online at: www.thecleaning Questions? 1-888-832-8060 M-F 8am - 4pm


Part time Nightly Cleaning People Needed in Shipshewana & Waterloo.


• CNA Full and Part Time Cleaners






or email resume to:

EMPLOYMENT ✦ ✧ ✦ ✧ ✦ ✧


PRN Inpatient MHT and RN


KPC Media Group Inc.




Part Time Dispatcher/Scheduler for DART Rural Public Transit. 925-3311







Ashley Industrial Molding is hiring reliable and motivated individuals to join our team. Positions are available on all shifts. Previous industrial is preferred but not required. All applicants must be available for Over Time. This is a PERMANENT position, eligible for hire in after 90 days! AIM is currently accepting applications through Pro Resources Staffing Services at

• Ability to work with fiberglass • Ability to lift up to 65 lbs. • Solid work history with an excellent attendance record • Must be able to pass criminal background check


Now Hiring Floor Tech THE LAURELS OF DE KALB, is seeking a part time

Floor Tech 20 - 30 hours per week to join our Laurel family. We offer excellent wages & benefits! You will receive vacation time after 6 months. The ideal candidate is a detailed oriented person who takes pride in their work. The functions of the job are performing day-to-day maintenance of the floors, which include auto scrubbing, buffing, waxing and top scrubbing of all facility floor. The person needs to be able to lift and move furniture and ensure floor cleaning equipment is maintained. Some housekeeping duties will be assigned. Apply in person at:

520 W. Liberty St. Butler, IN 46721 or online at:


Average starting pay is $12.50 including hourly shift differential, weekly attendance bonus and monthly gain share bonus along with other company incentives.

No phone calls please EOE Medical

Guardian has partnered with Pro Resources to offer a great employment opportunity to qualified candidates. Candidates must be willing to submit to a drug screen and have the following qualifications: • Ability to work 12 hr shifts PLUS Additional Overtime • Ability to lift up to 40 lbs • Diploma/GED • Must be able to pass criminal background check General labor starts at 10.00 per hour, eligible for direct hire after 90 days, with increase to $12.50.

Don’t miss out, call today 260-544-4425!!


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

5 1



RN's THE LAURELS OF DEKALB , is seeking a Full Time

RN 1st shift to join our Laurel family. We offer excellent wages & benefits! You will receive vacation time at 6 months. To find out more information, please call

(260) 868-2164


or come in and see our Director of Nursing at 520 W. Liberty St. Butler, IN 46721








Or email:

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3 1


2 1 5











5 Difficult rating: DIFFICULT 8-30


Your connection to local and world news



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REAL ESTATE ASSISTANT Requires good organizational and communication skills, computer skills, creativity and ability to multi-task. Prior real estate experience and a real estate license is a plus! 20-30 hrs/wk. Angola office. Email resume to:


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Timbers Steak House & Seafood Now Hiring Exp. Servers & Cook Benefits, paid vacation, simple IRA & employee bonuses. 1212 W. Maumee St. Angola, IN

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Preferred Auto in Auburn, IN has a rare opening for an Auto Sales Consultant. We are part of the Preferred Automotive Group, Indiana's largest independent auto dealer. We offer: * An industry-leading progressive commission structure * Excellent group and one-on-one training * A weekly draw against commission * Health and life insurance * 401k plan * Paid vacation * Demo program for qualified applicants * Family-friendly work environment We require: * Solid professional ethics * An excellent work ethic and ability to self-motivate * A track record of sales success or potential to succeed * Good written, verbal and "E" communication skills * A desire to be part of a successful TEAM.

EMPLOYMENT Drivers MCT LogIstIcs--Class A-CDL Flatbed driver wanted. Home weekends. $1,000 week. 260-760-6095. (A)

General 1st shift Swiss Lathe opening Quake Manufacturing is looking for the right person to program/setup our Swiss Lathes. Must be able to program and setup Star & Citizen entry-level machines with no assistance. Great compensation, Holidays, vacation, insurance, 401K. Email, fax or mail resume. paulquake@ Fax: 260-432-7868

General Heavy Equipment Operator Career! 3 Week Hands On Training School. Bulldozers, Backhoes, Excavators. National Certifications. Lifetime Job Placement Assistance. VA Benefits Eligible! 1-866-362-6497 AC1213


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Please call:

(260) 665-4811


to schedule an interview

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Job shop environment. Must be able to interpret blueprints, run lathes, mills and grinders. Wage dependent upon experience. 1st shift position. Health insurance and retirement benefits available. Mail resume to: MTR Machining Concept, Inc., P.O. Box 383 Ashley, Indiana 46705-0383 or email to: richardbowers@


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

*Restrictions Apply

Angola ONE BR APTS. $425/mo., Free Heat. 260-316-5659 Auburn Auburn/Country 1 or 2 BR, util. included (260) 925-4490 Avilla 1 & 2 BR APTS $450-$550/ per month. Call 260-897-3188 Garrett 2 BR Apt. $120 a week w/ washer & dryer hookups (260) 573-7387

1998 Deerfield Lane 260 347-5600 1, 2 & 3 BEDROOM APARTMENT HOMES NOW AVAILABLE NO APPLICATION FEE Now until Sept. 9, 2013

Sunny Summer Savings • FREE Heat & Hot Softened Water • Low Security Deposits* • Pet-Friendly Community* • On-site Management & Maintenance Staff *Restrictions apply


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Drivers DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED NOW at Stevens Transport! New drivers earn $750 per week. No CDL? No Problem! CDL & Job Ready in 15 days. 1-877-649-9611 Drivers GORDON TRUCKING CDL-A Drivers Needed! Up to $4,000 Sign On Bonus! Starting Pay Up to .46 cpm. Full Benefits, Excellent Hometime, No East Coast. Call 7 days/wk! 888-757-2003

1815 Raleigh Ave., Kendallville 46755

A New Apartment Home Awaits You at


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




$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


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

MASONRY WORK Fireplace makeovers, mailboxes, artificial & real stone, repair, stucco or reface existing foundations, chimneys & repairs, step repairs, porch makeovers. Fair prices - Insured 35 Years Experience 260 636-2870

Kendallville 1 or 2 BR, remodeled, $100/wk + low util. Parking. 242-3868

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

DO YOU MOW LAWNS? Be “At Their Service”


SOS SERVICE, INC. Hydraulic Cylinder, Ram & Pump Repair

360 N. Hetzler Ct. • Angola, IN


CONDOS/DUPLEXES Kendallville Lg. 2 BR, 1 BA, oversized gar. w/opener. New central air & heat, low utilities, clean, new appl. with W/D, non smoking, patio. $650 mo. + $650 dep. Avail. Sept. 260-582-1345


BILL DRERUP 260-897-2121

BRYAN DRERUP 260-897-2375

Established in 1963

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

Angola 504 W Gilmore St. (In the Garage behind house in alley way) Friday, Aug. 30 & Saturday, Aug. 31 9 am - 2 pm Lots of women’s clothes all sizes & some mens, boys clothes size 18 mo and up, household items, home decor, purses, lots of books, kids toys, and much more.

MOBILE HOMES FOR SALE Mobile Homes for Sale in Waterloo, Rome City & Butler. Small parks. No big dogs. Ref req’d. (260) 925-1716


Crooked Lake House rental, $900/mo. Occupancy Sept. 15 June 15. 4 BR, 3.5 BA, (260) 573-9512 Kendallville Newly remodeled house, 3 BR 2 BA w/C/A$1,150/mo + dep. 260 347-0435

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

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

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


kpcnews .com

Angola 6135 N 600 W (S of 120, N. of Bacholor RD) Fri. & Sat • 9-4 Woodworking equipment, guitars , books and lots of stuff Angola 812 W. Maumee Aug. 30 - Sept. 1• 8-4 Huge Rummage Sale Furniture, housewares, electronics, clothes, seasonal items, misc.




Auburn 1411 Old Briar Trail Timber Trace Addition Thurs., Aug. 29 - Sun, Sept. 1 * 8-6 3 Family Moving Sale Antiques, collectibles, armoire, household, Longaberger, hand tools, stain glass, misc.

Auburn 352 W. 15th St. Thurs. & Fri. • 8 - 5 Sat. • 8 - ? Antiques, primitives, fall & Christmas items, baby items, toddler girl’s clothing, & misc.

Auburn 5355 County Road 427 Aug. 30 * 9-5 Aug. 31 * 9-3 Sept. 2 * 9-5 Machinery, parts, bikes, toys, antiques, furniture, craft items & supplies, household goods, & some clothing, milkers.

Auburn 1500 Sanders Dr. Fri. & Sat. • 9 - 3 Baby items, girl’s, adult clothes, toys, carpeting, media, collectibles, classroom trade books.

Auction! 250' lakefront property-3 BR, 2 Bath home w/ horse barn AND 22 acres in 5 tracts. AND boat lift, riding lawnmower, appliances Open House Aug. 25 & Sept. 1 Sept. 8 on Big Long Lake, 10780 E 630 S 260-580-3400 AU11000012

Angola 908 S Darling St Friday only * 9-5 Books, movies, electronics, toys, baby swing, ice cream maker, etc. Angola Corner of S West St & W Pleasant Aug 29, 30, 31 • 9 to 4 Items from grandma’s kitchen, attics, closets, & garage.

Auburn 1628 Lakeshore Dr. Fri. & Sat. • 9 - 6 4 tires & rims forTalon, antique commode, DVDs, ladies clothing, purses, sewing rocker.

Hamilton Lake

Ashley 0883 CR 35 Aug. 29 - Sept. 2 • 8-4 Tools, welder, old cedar bedroom suite, TVs, window air conditioners, John Deere A, woodcrafts, men’s clothes, old salt & peppers shakers, lots of nice misc.

Auburn 1721 Wayne St. Aug 29th, 30th, 31st, 8:00-4:00 Big indoor benefit sale for VFW, Disabled American Veterans and Quiet Knight Video games, dvds, furniture items, books, name brand clothes and lots, lots more.

OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY • 1 - 3 1840 Lane 150 Custom built 1600 sq. ft., 3 BR 2 BA, large flat lot facing West. Sandy beach. Call for more details 260 316-7030


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GARAGE SALES Albion 2250 E SR 8 2 1/2 Mi E. of Albion Aug. 30 & 31 • 9 - 5 Sept. 1 & 2 • 12 - 3 Clothing women’s 2-4 & 12-14, men’s med. 34-30 pants, excel cond. Vera, craft items, material, new jewelry, scanner radio w/ headset, Craftman easy walk mower, Craftman radial armsaw, router, planer, skill saw, couch, desks, TV. Much misc.

Angola 1108 Butler Place Fox Lake Farms Aug. 30 & 31 * 8-12 Stereo, tool storage cabinets, misc. hand tools, Vera Bradley items, clothing, & more. Angola 303 Fieldcrest Dr Thurs., Fri., & Sat. * 9-4 Household items, tools, some furniture. Angola 3460 N. Bayview Rd. Fri. & Sat. • 9 to 3 Tools, furn., antiques, lamps, books, Vera, old peddle tractor, sewing. Nice stuff & no clothes. Angola 3570 W. Landis Aug. 30 & 31 • 8 - 4 Antiques, tools, furniture, quality items. Must down size. Angola 3675 W Landis Rd Aug. 31 * 8-5 Sept. 1 * 8-5 Five Family Sale

Auburn 1300 Hiawatha Place Fri &Sat 9-5 & Sun 9-2 Glass gun cabinet, two electric space heaters, 3 drawer file cabinet, lg selection mens shirts& jeans, 80# boxing bag, DVD players, VHS players, gas edger, under counter CD/FM stereo player.

Auburn 100 Fox Trail Hunters Glen Addition Thurs., Fri., & Sat. Lots of clean children’s clothes, stroller, play pen, elliptical, train table, runabout bike, & lots of extra misc. Auburn 1014 W 7th Fri. & Sat. * 8am - 7pm Sun. * 10am - 5 pm Ace Hardware Garage Sale. Used contractor/home owner tools, discontinued new housewares, appli ances, plumbing, seasonal & more. Auburn 105 E. Washington Fri. - Sun. • 8 - ? Annual Sale Tools, clothes, lots of misc. Too much to mention. Auburn 1051 N Van Buren Friday Only * 9-5 Antique buffet, telescopic table, electronic games, wicker, washer & dryer, love seat, chair & ottoman, & more. Auburn 109 E. 16th St. 8/31 & 9/1 • 9 - ? Women’s clothes, collectibles, misc. Auburn 1200 Virginia Lane Fri. * 4 pm - 8 pm Sat. * 7 am - 1 pm Furniture, clothing, knick knacks, & more. Auburn 1202 Hideaway Dr Thurs. & Fri. * 9-4 Sat. * 8-3 Kids clothes baby and up, baby toys, car seats, TVs, baby stuff, & misc. Auburn 1211 Ashwood Dr. Thurs., Fri., Sat., Sun. 8 a.m. to ? 3 Family Sale Lazy Boy leather couch, lg. Craftsman tool box, sm. Mac tool box, tools, dishes & board games, Craftsman tiller, computer desks, Cats Meow collection, John Deere collectibles, baby clothes & Mary Kay products & lots more! Auburn 1215 Timber Trace Fri. 8 to 2 Sat. 8 to Noon Garage Sale Dining room table w/6 chairs, Nascar items, Christmas decorations, & odds ‘n ends. Auburn 1300 Dennison Lane off of McIntyre Drive Thurs. thru Mon. • 8-5 Many interesting items come see for yourself. Auburn 1320 S Jackson Thurs. - Sun. • 9 - ? Not your usual garage sale - records galore, Niveau canister set grain design, 1908 Indiana railroad map, lots of interesting items. Too much to mention. Auburn 1401 Elm Street

Thurs. & Fri. 8-4 Auburn 1402 Superior Dr. Thurs. & Fri. * 8-5 Sat. 8-? Vera, antiques, furniture, boy clothes size 6 & up, girl clothes size 2 & up, baby clothes.

Auburn 1800 E. 7th St. Sunday Sept. 1 * 8 - 4 6th Annual Huge Flea Market. Official ACD Festival Event.

Auburn 2002 N Indiana Ave. 2 houses North of Rieke Park Thurs. & Fri. • 8 - 5 Sat. •8 - noon 4 Family Sale Carpet shampooer, new trackless shower door, antiques, St. Clair glass, jewelry, home decorations. Auburn 215 N Dewey St. Saturday, Aug.31 * 9-12 Infant car seat, antique glass, vintage hats, crafts, misc. good stuff. ONE DAY ONLY! Auburn 2457 Woodland Trail (off CR 427, 1.5 mi. South of DeKalb Co. Airport, next to CR 68) Fri. & Sat. * 8 - 4 Multi Family Sale Elliptical, tankless gas water heater, queen bed, 4 drawer chest, end table, folding chairs, bath chair, scrapbooking, vacuum, ships wheel, harpoon, books, girls clothes, ladies clothes M-3X, shoes 10 & 11. Auburn 304 Hunters Ridge Thurs. • 8 - 2:30 Friday •8 - 5 Home decor galore, toys, furniture & clothing. Lots of misc. Auburn 307 Willard Dr. Auburn Meadows Via Indiana Ave. Aug. 29 & 30 • 8 - 2 MULTI FAMILY SALE Girl’s & boy’s clothes sz. 7 & up, furniture, household items. Auburn 308 S Jackson St. Wed.-Sat. * 10-5 Household, baby items, kids clothes NB-16 yrs boys & girls, toys, & kids shoes. Auburn 308 S. Main St. Fri. & Sat. • 11 - ? Antiques & collectibles, advertising memorabilia, porcelain signs & automotive related items. Auburn 323 West 17th St. Fri., Sat. & Sun. • 9-3 Boys 2T-4T clothes, toys, baby furniture, kids train table & misc. Sun. bag sale fill $5.00. Auburn 3348 County Road 34 Fri. & Sat. * 9-5 Sun. * 1-5 Misc. building materials, baby clothes boys 0-24mo & girls 3T-6, bounce seat, car seat, CDs, VCR tapes, collection of old ‘78 vinyl records, dishes, toys, puzzles, Minnkota touchpad trolling motor, & misc. Auburn 338 Ensley Ave. Aug. 29, 30, • 10 - 5 Aug. 31 • 9 -? Sept. 2 • 10 - ? Boy’s clothes 12 - 24 mos. some smaller, toddler shoes sz. 5-8, XL maternity clothes & plus sz. women’s clothes, lots of toys, household items, DVDs, TV stand & new Avon products. Auburn 3423 County Road 52 Aug. 28-30 * 9-5 Estate/Garage Sale Antiques, cookbooks, scrapbooking, household items, toys, furniture, tools, clothes (women’s plus size, boys & girls NB-4T), & etc.

Auburn 3554 CR 427 Wed. - Sat. • 8 - 5 Clothes 50¢ ea., tools, tool boxes, lots of furniture, hunting, bikes, DVDs & VHS tapes, toys, dishes, comics, die cast cars, book cases & lots of misc.

Auburn 5419 Salmon Run Bear Creek Estates off CR 52 Friday, Aug. 30 * 8-4 Saturday, Aug. 31 * 8-2

Auburn 3569 County Road 36 One mile E of 427 Fri., Sat., & Sun. • 9-5 Multi-Family Nice clothes-Junior boys/girls, ladies, girls infant-3T, soccer cleats, lady bug 6 piece crib set, car seat, Vera Bradley, computer & video games, VHS & DVDs, CDs, cassettes, 8 tracks, computer desk, fiber optic train, holiday, toys, books, games, teaching, Beanie Babies, & much more.

Auburn 5504 County Road 35 Fri., Sat., & Sun. * 9 - 5 Multi-Family Barn Sale Children’s & toddlers clothes-boys & girls, men’s & women’s clothes, housewares, decorations, crafts, NASCAR collectibles, tools, hunting & fishing, flat bottom bass boat, large drill press, metal cutting band saw, & much more.

Auburn 3825 County Road 35 (behind Golf Course) Aug. 29 * 11-4 Aug. 30 & 31 * 9-4 9 Family Sale Designer handbags and shoes, tools, boys clothes 0-teen, ladies clothes 6-20, toys including child’s wagon, antiques, fresh flowers, primitives, golf, & oak framed old B&O pictures.

Thurs., Fri., & Sat. * 8-4 Antique sideboard, Victrola & records, 1950s England 9 piece dresser set, Wileman & Co 1869 platter & 2 covered dishes, collector choice dolls, senton glass, mailbox from old DeKalb Co jail, small solid oak roll top, 2 evening gowns size 10, toys, boys clothing 3mo-5, cement water fountain, books, puzzles, & much more.

Auburn 416 Hawthorne Pl. Sat. Aug 31 • 8 - 3 Sun. Sept. 1 •8-noon TVs, DVD players, Nintendo 64 w/games other electronics, La-Z-Boy recliner, 2 bikes, sports equip., oak bar stools, Ibanez acoustic elect. guitar, Yamaha youth guitar, telescope, fish tanks, camping gear, Jr’s, name brand clothes, prom dresses, men’s & women’s clothes, bedding, household items, lots of misc. items.

Auburn 5865 CR 31 Behind Guardian

Auburn 600 Greenhaven Ter. Thursday •9 - 5 Friday •9 - 12 Many nice and brand name clothes, girl’s 4 7, boy’s 12 - 16, young mens, American Eagle, Abercrombie, Hollister, men’s & ladies’s sm. XL, Kirby sweeper, sm. aqwuarium, home decor, toys, hammock. Auburn 709 W. Ensley Ave. Fri. - Mon. * 8 - 5

Al’s Annual Sale Auburn 4206 County Road 35 Fri. & Sat. * 9-? Lots of clothes, misc., new patio heater, tools. Auburn 4247 CR 19 Large garage sale 1/2 mi. N of SR 8 Thurs. - Sat. • 9 - ? T-bucket, van, furniture, pump organ, DVDs, porcelain dolls, games, Sears suburban implements, misc. Auburn 4409 CR 60 Thurs. & Fri. • 9 - 5 Girl’s clothes sz. 12 mos., 7-8, Jrs. small, baby walker, bouncer, bassinets, boys 0-12mo Auburn 4496 CR 43 East of SR 8 Fri. - Mon. • 8 - ? 5 FAMILY/MOVING SALE Antiques, furniture, misc Auburn 4564 County Road 35 Across from new fire station Aug 31 * 8-2 Huge Downsizing Sale/One Day Only Decorating items, wall art, birdhouses, bookshelves, small appliances, glassware, dishes, pots & pans, knives, baskets, crocks, jars, antiques, golf clubs, Woodland ducks, lawn items, lams, bedding, books galore, DVDs, purses, old trunk desk, padded rocker, high chairs, cane chairs, card table & chairs, TV, stand, flower pots, rugs, bakeware, old coffee pots & tea kettles, shelving units, Christmas. Far too many items to list. Cash only.

Antiques, collectibles, jewelry, Vera Bradley, furniture, toys, lots of misc. Auburn 741 N. Jackson Saturday Only • 10 - 5 LOCAL ARTISAN’S ART SALE On the Victorian Porch Golfers delight Special Used golf balls, $1.50 dozen (cleaned) $1.00 dozen (dirty) Auburn 826 Midway Dr. Friday •8 - 4 Sat. • 8 - 12 Antiques, furniture, ATV helmets, women’s clothes 0-7, FREE full sz. box springs, Too much to list. No early sales. Auburn Corner of 5th & Main in the Auburn Classic Florist Parking Lot Aug. 26 - Sept. 1 8:30 am - 5:30 pm Multi-Family Garage Sale Antiques, furniture, gift items, clothing XS-M, lots of books, next to new 14” Radial tires, & much more.

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Craft Antique & Flea Market DEKALB FAIRGROUNDS 708 S. UNION

Aug. 31 & Sept. 1 260-337-5649 ★

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Auburn 4830 County Road 39 Take SR 8 E of hospital Wed. - Sat. • 8-5 Huge garage sale! Half off everything!

Avilla 0590 N 700 E Fri. 8-5 • Sat. 9-1 75 Chevy pick up truck, camo fishing boat, oak ent. center, sewing machine & lots of misc.

Auburn 5008 County Line Rd. *Between Ft. Wayne & Auburn. West of Tonkel Aug. 29, 30, & 31 •8-8 Liberty Barn Sale. A ginormous amount of fabulous finds for your home, office, yard, garage and barn. Furniture (antiques to contemporary), tools & salvaged items...we have it all.

Avilla 10162 E Baseline Rd Fri. & Sat. * 8-5 4 Family Sale Moped, ice augers, tools, weed eaters, hunting & fishing, X-mas tree & ornaments, lady’s clothes, wicker set, craft items, yard ornaments, Beanie Babies, Betty Boop, Jim Shore collectibles, & exercise.

Auburn 510 Touring Dr. Thurs. - Sat. 8 FAMILY SALE Everything you can imagine & more......

Big Long Lake 5860 S 960 E Aug. 31 Only • 8 - 5 Furniture, kitchenware, toys, clothes, tools.


519 Erie Pass Fri. & Sat., 8/30 & 31 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Garage Sale

Big Long Lake Association Lollapalooza Sale Corner CR 500S & 950E Saturday * 9 - 1 Great Selection!


Butler 7716 CR 26 Aug. 30 & 31 • 9 - 6 ESTATE SALE Washer & dryer, sm. appliances, sofa & chair, collectibles, curio cabinets, end tables, TV, tools, full sz. bed, lamps, Civil War collectibles, & much more. Corunna 1.7 mi. N. of US 6 on DeKalb-Noble Line (1200 East) Aug. 30, 31 & Sept. 2 • 9 to 5 Downsizing Sale Modern oak dining table, chairs, buffet, compound slider mitre saw, alligator chain saw auto & plumbing tools, antique dresser, old radio cabinet, 7 Up bicentennial cans, Cub Cadet roto tiller, Chrysler 3.0L V8 engine, engine hoist, grinder, refrigerator, underground water pipe, twin mattress set, “Kennedy” Life magazines, books, McDonalds, lots of misc. Fremont 111 Alan Dr. Sat. Only • 9 - 4 Collectibles & household items, much misc. Fremont 175 LN 780 Snow Lake Aug. 30 & 31 * 8-5 Moving Sale Garrett 111 S. Taylor Rd. Friday * 8-4 Saturday * 8-? DON’T MISS THIS MULTI FAMILY SALE., womens, mens 2-3x, 200+ pieces of name brand junior girls clothing, books, antiques, collectables, jewelry, motorcycle ramp, reclining transport chair, riding 4-wheel trike, handicap Bruno scooter lift, lots of misc. All priced to sell. Garrett 1111 S Franklin St. Fri. & Sat. * 8-5 Jazz guitar, amp, tree stand, bow, some tools, camping, household items, & much more. Garrett 115 S. Elm St. W on King Thurs. & Fri. * 8-5 Sat. * 8-12 95 Ford F150 4x4, 49 Ford, 55 Ford, 60s dolls & newer, toys, regular & 3D puzzles, DVD & VCR tapes, holiday decor, hunting equip., & knives. Something for everyone! Garrett 1335 S Randolph St Fri 8-5 & Sat 8-12 Rubber stamps, scrapbooking items, material, crafts, children’s books & puzzles, all season decor, couch, dresser, clothing & much more. Garrett 1807 Maple Lane Friday •8 - 5 Sat. • 8 - noon Elliptical machine, collectible bears, purses, jewelry, & more. Garrett 211 S. Johnson Sept. 2 & 3 • 10 - 5 MOVING SALE Furniture, hand tools, records, games, toys, comics and many other collectible items. Garrett 405 W. Warfield St. Aug. 29, 30, & 31 * 8-4 Antique Iron Bed Frame, Antique School Desk, Sectional Sofa, Table and Chairs, Dresser w/mirror, Scroll Saw, Router, boys clothes 3mo. to 4t and lots of misc. Garrett 500 S. Maurer Dr. Fri. - Mon. • 8 - 6 MULTI FAMILY SALE Much misc. Garrett 6077 CR 11 (Not CR 11A) 1 mile S of SR 205 Fri. Sat. & Sun. • 8-5 Sears screen house, Sears motorcycle ATV lift, leather MC jacket, furniture, porcelain dolls, Barbie’s, kitchen, Xmas deco, clothes, shoes, books, toys, tricycle, scooter & more. Garrett 818 S. Randolph Sat. Only • 8 - ? Girl’s clothes 3 mo. - 18 mo., crib bedding sets, toys, plus sz. women’s clothes. Lot of misc. Garrett Garage Sale at 1377 CR 56 * Fri., Sept. 2 • 8 to 3 Sat., Sept. 3 • 8 to 12 “Husband says we have to much “junk” sale” Longaberger, boys stuff; hockey equip., quilt rack, maternity clothes, free standing mirror, plus more “junk.”



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Lake George 730 W 700 N Fri., Sat., & Sun. • 9 - 5 Saddle, pfaltzgraff dishes, books, books on tape, mens Avon, lamps, tables, & lots of knick knacks.

2001 Hallmark Box Trailer 6’x12’, 5’ 6” interior height, ramp back door w/ personal side door ,w/ fume ventilation, excellent condition, $2,300 obo 260-357-5590

Kendallville TRUNK TREASURES Main Street July thru October First & Last Saturday of every month. 8:30 am - 1:00 pm Set Up 7:00 - 8:15 am Cars must remain in place until 1 pm. Located in the Orchard St. parking lot. Fill your trunk and tables and sell to the public like a big garage sale! Multi families welcome. Rain or shine No established businesses, pre-registration encouraged. Daily pass required per car/spot for sellers $10.00 in advance $15 day of event if space available. Spaces are limited. To purchase a seller’s pass or for more information contact Don Gura at 260 347-3276 Proceeds benefit Newspapers in Education

■ ◆ ■ ◆ ■ Kendallville 2225 E. Strater Rd. Thurs., Fri., Sat., Sun., & Mon. * 9-5

WOW! Furniture, jewelry, tools, gun, knives, big TV, clothes, tons of stuff! Bluegrass Special Banjo Recording King 5 string, Gretsch Dobro Martin flattop, fiddle,Seagull flattop, Rode cases, stand up bass, Regal Dobro, old Hondo D-28 Copy, much much more. Kendallville 1494 Buena Vista Hall Lake 5 FAMILY SALE Saturday Only 8 am - 3 pm Rain or Shine No early sales Clothes; kids to adult, knick knacks, housewares, antiques, full sz. bed w/spindles, porcelain topped cabinet. Kendallville 1609 E Kammerer Rd Saturday only * 8-4 Ladies clothing size M-L, shoes, Vera, Kirby sweeper w/ shampooer, Oreck sweeper, Harley Davidson coat & vest, pictures, lots of misc. Kendallville 1676 E. Appleman Rd. Fri. • 8 - 5 Sat. • 9 - 1 3 Family Sale Fall & Halloween decor, firepit & so much more. Kendallville 1804 Laramie Trace Fri. 8/30 & Sat. 8/31 8am - 4pm Moving Sale! Goodies for everyone! Clothes-all sizes, antiques, tools, toys, household items, crafts, Christmas decorations. Everything must go Kendallville 204 Valley Meadows Ln Fri. - Mon. • 9 - 5 Compound bows, metal beds, grass dethatcher, hand tools, recliner, fishing poles, & more. Kendallville

2687 E Waits Rd Fri & Sat 8-4 pm Kendallville 414 N. Lewis St. Close to Fairgrounds 1 Day Only Saturday, Aug. 31 8 am - 3 pm MOVING SALE Boy’s clothes, toys, household items. Kendallville 654 E Wayne St Thurs.-Sat. * 8-6 3 Family Sale Household items & furniture. Great stuff! Kendallville BARN SALE 3 miles West on Lisbon Rd. Thurs., Fri., Sat. * 8 - 5 Electric stove, tools, old green jars, iron skillets, lots of good stuff by the box. Kendallville Corner of Sherman & Seagraves Fri. & Sat. • 8 - 5 Archery Case, Beer Signs, Small Tent 4 wedding dresses sz. 10-14, Clothes, Shoes, Toys & Misc. Kendallville Selling at Trunk Treasures Saturday, Aug. 31 Women’s 3X tops, 22/24 pants, vests, jackets, winter coats. All in excellent condition. Alice Stiffner 260-750-6870 LaGrange 2280 N 200 E Aug. 31 & Sept. 1 • 8-3 Last Big Barn Sale of the Year Boy’s name brand clothes & newborns, adult men & Jr. clothing, a lot of misc. Everything Must Go. LaGrange 405 W. Michigan St. Aug. 29 & 30 * 9-5 Aug. 31 * 9-12 FINALLY, SELLING OFF OUR LAST 2 STORAGE UNITS 5 sets of tables & chairs, bed, lamps, desk bunk bed, dressers, 3 sm grandfather clocks, 5 wall clocks, end tables, 2 sets of tires & rims, yard arbors, large selection Victorian furniture, winter clothes & leather jackets, 1980 Corvette, & misc. Inside House & Out

Nevada Mills 4060 W Nevada Mills Rd. Aug. 29 & 30 • 9 - 5 Aug. 31 • 9 - 12 Sept. 2 • 9 - 5 Large Estate Sale Longaberger, depression glass, collectibles, books, craft supplies, furniture, puzzles & lots of misc. Orland 9600 W SR 120 Aug. 31 Only * 9-4 3 Family Sale Stamp collection, kid’s clothes, some adult clothes, & lots of misc household items.


Big Turkey Lake 760 Park Drive Wild Wood Addition east side of lake. Aug. 31 & Sept. 1 * 8-3 Men’s & women’s clothing, NFL Cowboys coats, tees, jerseys, plaques, household items, collectibles, books, Barbie ornaments, Christmas trees, Boyds Bears, robots, baseball & football cards, & much more.






Maytag Washer & Electric Dryer, almond in color, good condition, $175. Call 668-6519 or 668-6503 Leave Message, will return call

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


FURNITURE Pleasant Lake 5935 S 225 W Friday,Saturday, Sunday, Monday 8/30, 8/31,9/1 & 9/2 9 to 6 Daily 60 years accumulation!! Huge assortment of household items, books,lots of VHS movies, toys, some furniture and antiques. And much much more!!!! Everything must go, so it is all priced to sell! No reasonable offer refused. Pretty Lake 9130 E 430 S Fri. & Sat. • 8 - 5 Mowers, rider, cast iron tubs & sinks, antiques, dishes, elect. stove, tile saw, furniture, clothing, 10x13 oriental rug, glassware, Halloween decorations. Rome City 1165 Pleasant Point Sat. 9-4 Name brand junior, womens and boys clothes, purses, shoes, jewelry, a lot more. Rome City 498 Weston Aug. 30 - Sept. 2 9:00 - 5:00 Snow Lake 215 Lane 750 N Snow Bay MOVING SALE Sat., Sun., & Mon. * 9-4 Double bed, desk, chest, bed springs, rollaway bed, love seat, TV, stereo & speakers, outdoor table w/ four chairs, canoe 16’ aluminum, pontoon 18’, 30 hp merc. St. Joe 315 Hart Aug 29- Sept. 2 * 9-6 Huge Estate Sale No Early Sales Antiques, furniture, oriental rugs, lamps, invalid aids, dishes, tools, toys, kitchen, total gym, vacuums, small appliances, collectibles, & linens. St. Joe 7454 CR 64 1 mi. E of 101 Fri. & Sat. • 9 - 5 Multi Family Barn Sale 0-3T boys, name brand clothing, lots of misc.

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

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


GE Hotpoint Refrigerator,water/ice in door $525.;Vintage sofa $200.;Lane recliner & ottoman,burgundy$200; Maple Amish-built nightstand & 20"Zenith TV $125. 260-495-3125


Wolcottville 404 E. County Line Thurs. - Sat. MOVING SALE Treadmill, NASCAR jackets, paint sprayer, furniture, si fi books. Wolcottville 4325 E 625 S Thurs., Fri., & Sat. * 8-? Kids clothes, homemade wood craft items, holiday decorations, & tools.

Rugged cover trifold tonneau fits Ford F150 2009 - 2013 w/ 6 1/2 ft. bed; like new. $225/OBO 260 488-3386

MOTORCYCLES 04 Honda Shadow Aero Vance&Hines Memphis Shades Ultimate Seat Leather Bags 4100 mls $4250 260-587-3169

Junk Auto Buyer (260) 238-4787

2007 Toyota Rav 4, 2 WD, 60,000 miles, great condition, one owner. $11,900 260-281-2718 1996 Old Cutlass Supreme 157k mi., new tires needs engine work. $650. 665-8739 1988 Camaro Iroc-Z Red, interior black & gray, T-top, 96,000 miles. $8,977 260-316-0379 or 260-927-8485

4’ oak vanity w/ 4 drawers, marble top w/ Moen faucet, $800 value. Selling for $200. 260-637-5401 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

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




2 Pair Men’s Casual Pants. 34x30. Like new. Tan & Kayak. $12.00 for both. Kendallville, (260) 349-1164

Girls Clothing Size 12-14. Box for $15.00. (260) 347-4086

White Gas Stove $50.00 (260) 587-3705

Girls Jeans Size 14-15. Nice. $2.00 pr. (260) 347-4086

White Vented Stove Hood. $15.00. (260) 587-3705

Gray HP Photosmart Printer. Works great. Comes with ink. $50.00. (260) 599-4060

Wood Swing Set 2 swings, glider slide, tower, sand box. U-haul, $50.00. (260) 868-2573

27 Kitchen Cupboard Handles. White enamel centers, $15.00. (260) 349-1164 45 Anne Perry Books Mostly hardcover. Excellent, like new cond. $20.00. Call/text, (260) 336-7774 50 lbs. of Scrap Lead $50.00 (260) 925-1230 Adult Walker with wheels, $35.00. (260) 925-1230 AMF Exercise Bike with speedometer. Great working cond. $25.00. (260) 833-4232 Black & Decker 1.7 cu. ft. Refrigerator. Perfect for college dorm. Excellent cond. $45.00. After 3 p.m. (260) 243-0383 Black Desk bought within the last year. Perfect cond. $35.00. (260) 599-4060 Black HP Printer, Scanner, Copier & Fax all in one. Works great. Comes with ink. $50.00. (260) 599-4060 Boy & Girls Summer & Winter Clothing. Various sizes, shoes included. No buttons missing & no stains. $35.00 for bag. (260) 582-9458 Bumper for S10 New, $50.00. (260) 925-1230

260 449-9277 Changing Table with new mattress & sheets. $35.00. (260) 562-3050


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)

10 + Craft Kits. Cross-stitch, Macramé, Punch Embroidery, ext. $20.00 obo. Call/text, (260) 336-7774


10 lb. of fertilizer New, $8.00 (260) 925-1230

Hardwood Bench Can be used inside or outside. Like new, $39.00. (260) 833-4232 Hotpoint Electric Double-oven stove. Good cond. $50.00. (260) 665-2591 Hugo 4-wheel walker with seat & storage. Good cond. $35.00. (260) 925-0991 New 36” Brown Nautilus stove hood, not wired. $20.00 260 347-4179 Oak 30” Sauder TV Stand. Shelf & 2 doors, $15.00. (260) 587-3705 One Afghan & Couch Blanket. $20.00 for both. (260) 582-9458 Outdoor Light Fixture. High quality, $5.00. (260) 486-6350 Patio Table w/glass table & metal frame. Very good cond. w/4 chairs. Chairs a little rusted w/cushions. $30.00. (260) 239-5611 Spiderman 6 volt Power Wheels type 4 wheeler w/charger. Excellent cond. $20.00. Call/text, (260) 336-7774 Stanley Exterior Door 32” wide, metal. Predrilled brass knocker/peep hole. $50.00. (260) 760-2801

Commercial Wall Hung drinking fountain, $50.00. (260) 925-1230

Stiffel Floor Lamp with shade. High quality, like new. $30.00. (260) 486-6350

Ecco Deluxe Golf Shoes. Size 12. Comfort-built, like new. $10.00. (517) 462-1372

Unusual Handmade Rocker with padded seats, $30.00. (260) 837-7259

Extension Ladder, Wooden, 2 sections. 25 ft., stored indoors. $40.00. (260) 665-2607

Weslo Cadence 4200 Treadmill, $50.00. (260) 636-2035, after 6 p.m.

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



Hundreds of published and non-published photos available for purchase! ❊

Tomatoes $20 for 1st 50 lbs $12 for 2nd 50 lbs 260-281-2210


1968 Z28 Camaro 302 1934 Ford Highboy 355 FIJ Must See 260-570-9500


1965 Mustang luxury pony interior, 200-6 cyl. auto, possible 46,000 mi. $10,000/OBO 260 920-4362

GUN SHOW!! Marion, IN - August 31st & September 1st, Five Points Mall, 1129 N. Baldwin Ave. Sat. 9-5, Sun. 9-3 For information call 765-993-8942 Buy! Sell! Trade!

SUV’S 1989 Jeep Wrangler 72,016 miles automatic $1,900 (574) 387-3279


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



1992 - 20 ft. Sweetwater pontoon, 40 hp Yamaha w/ tilt & trim. Seat and deck done 5 yrs. ago. Excel. cond. Has top. $4,000/obo 260 350-0820

Farm hay wagon, great condition $450 260-837-7128

1988 Maxum boat, 19.5’ long, 130 hp, mercruiser I/O with trailer $2,500


Like new covered boat lift. 3,500 lb capability $1,200 260-854-3011

260 349-2685

English Bull Dog Puppy white male, 10 weeks old, parent on site. $1,800. Stud Service avail. 517-283-2124



1979 Rinkerbuilt Boat, 115 HP Mercury Motor, Deep V 18 foot including trailer. $1,500.00 /OBO 260-341-5590



20 ft. aluminum roll in dock. Great shape. $800/obo 260 350-0820

Sudoku Answers 8-30 2


















































































0% APR






St. Rd. 9, LaGrange 260-463-2161 • 800-525-1297

Go to:

1978 Ford Fairmont Station Wagon Drag Race Car. Needs freshened. Call Matt for details. $3,000 firm. 260-925-6054


Waterloo 490 W Lockhart Aug. 29 & 30 • 8 - 5 Aug. 31 • 8 - 12 BARN SALE Junior clothes, stereo, wheel horse mower, lawn sprayer, antique baby stroller, keyboard, & misc. items.

1964 Chrysler 413 motor long block. $450. 1974 Ford 460 long block and ribbed-case C6 trans. $450 Prices firm. Call Matt. 260-925-6054

up to $1000.00



Wolcottville 1090 W. 575 S. Sat. 8/31 & Sun. 9/1 8 am - 5 pm Mon. 9/2 * 8-1 Electronics, household items, SciFi & horror DVDs, men’s clothes, furniture, & more.

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

Brand NEW in plastic!

Stroh 10125 E 275 S N of Stroh to 275 S or S off US 20 at Prairie Heights school or E of SR 3 to 275. Follow the barn signs. Barn Sale Fri., Sat., & Mon. • 9-5 Rigid & Ryobi miter saws, air compressors, electric lawn mower & much more. Kitchen & housewares. Shop the produce stand while you are there. Peaches, sweet corn, melons, & mums.

Waterloo 605 S. Center St. Thurs., Fri., Sat • 8 to 4 Multi Family Sale Infant to adult clothing, furniture, appliances, toys, Holiday & books.

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



Sales Associates: Tom Helmkamp, John Fisher, Ben Kelham, Mike Helmkamp



Bryan Ford’s





Sale Ends Sept. 4

New 2013 Ford Focus SE

New 2013 Ford Fusion

New 20 2013 013 Ford Escape S SE 4x4

MSRP ...............................................$22,695 Ford Rebate..................................... - $1,000 Ford Credit Rebate .............................. -$500 Bryan Ford Discount ....................... - $1,200

$ MSRP ...............................................$30,945 Ford Rebate.................................... - $1,500* Ford Credit Rebate ............................. -$750* Bryan Ford Discount ....................... - $1,700

• MyFord Touch • 18” Alloys

SAVE 3,600


MSRP ...............................................$20,090 Ford Rebate..................................... - $2,000 Ford Credit Rebate .............................. -$500 Bryan Ford Discount ....................... - $1,100







New 2013 Ford Explorer XLT • Heated Leather Seats • Power Lift Gate • Blind Spot Monitoring • Rear View Camera MSRP ............................$39,400 Package Discount ........... - $720 Ford Rebate................... -$2,000 Bryan Ford Discount .... - $2,300

SAVE $ 5,000




New 2013 Ford Taurus SEL • Heated Leather Seating

MSRP ............................$32,265 Ford Rebates ................. -$4,250 Ford Credit Rebate ........ -$1,250 Bryan Ford Discount .... - $2,000

SAVE 7,500





SAVE 12,000 ON O A NEW 2013 F-150! $





New 2012 Ford Expedition EL 4x4 Limited

New 2013 Ford F-150 Supercrew 4x4 - WOW!

MSRP ...............................................$45,175 Ford Rebate..................................... - $4,000 Ford Credit Rebate .............................. -$750 Trade-In Assistance Bonus Cash ..... -$2,000 Bryan Ford Discount ....................... - $5,300




MSRP ............................. $54,140





New 2013 Ford Edge SEL

New ew 2013 Ford FF-150 150 Reg. Ca Cab

MSRP ...............................................$31,995 Ford Rebate..................................... - $2,500 Ford Credit Rebate .............................. -$500 Bryan Ford Discount ....................... - $1,500

MSRP ...........................................................$27,360 Package Discount .......................................... - $750 Ford Rebate................................................. - $2,000 Ford Credit Rebate ....................................... -$1,000 Trade Assistance Bonus Cash...................... -$1,750 Bryan Ford Discount ................................... - $1,500








2013 Ford Taurus SHO One Owner, 21K Miles, Loaded...............................................$34,940 2013 Ford Taurus SHO One Owner, 11K Miles, Loaded...............................................$37,940 2012 Ford Focus One Owner, Titanium, Power Sunroof .....................................$16,940 2012 Ford Fusion SE Auto., Air, Power Group .............................. 2 to choose from $16,940 2012 Ford Focus SE Power Group, Rear Wing, 21K Miles .......................................$16,940 2012 Ford Fusion SEL Leather Seating, Power Sunroof, 19K Miles ...........................$19,940 2011 Ford Fiesta SE Power Group, Auto., Air ..........................................................$13,940 2011 Ford Fusion SE’s 4 to Choose From.................................................. Starting at $15,940 2011 Ford Fusion Sport Leather, Moonroof ...................................................................$20,770 2010 Fusion SEL One Owner, Power Sunroof, Leather Seating .........................$13,940 2010 Lincoln MKZ One Owner, 27K Miles, Sharp! ................................................$23,940 2010 Mercury Milan One Owner, 30K Miles .............................................................$16,650

2008 Ford Fusion SE Local Owner, Auto., Air, Power Group .......................................$8,940 2008 Cadillac DTS V-8, Chrome Wheels, Sharp, Low Miles 48K .............................................................$19,940 2006 Mercury Grand Marquis CS Local Owner, Leather, 37K Miles .............................................$13,940 2006 Ford 500 Leather Seating, Power Sunroof, Local Owner .........................$7,940 2006 Chevrolet Impala LTZ Leather Seating, Local Trade.....................................................$9,940 2005 Cadillac CTS Power Sunroof, Chrome Wheels, Sharp ...................................$8,750


2013 E-350 XLT 12 Passenger, 10K Miles .........................................................$23,940 2001 Ford E150 7 Passenger, Quad Captian’s Chairs .........................................$5,910


2013 Ford Escape SE One Owner, 2.0 Ecoboost, Chrome Wheels, Sunroof, 8K Miles ........................................$26,940 2013 Ford Escape SEL 4x4 2.0 Ecoboost, Sharp................................................................$26,940 2012 Honda CR-V 4x4 Leather Seating, Power Sunroof, 15K Miles, One Owner .......$27,940

2011 Buick Enclave One Owner, Leather Seating ...................................................$27,940 2011 Ford Escapes 2 to Choose From.................................................. Starting at $19,950 2010 Chevrolet Equinox AWD Leather, One Owner.................................................................$17,940 2010 Ford Edge Limited All Wheel Drive, One Owner ....................................................$23,950 2009 Dodge Journey Sharp, Local Owner, 3rd Seat .................................................$10,940 2009 Ford Flex One Owner, Cloth Seating, 3rd Seat .......................................$13,940 2008 Buick Enclave One Owner, Leather Seating, Chrome Wheels ........................$15,940 2008 Ford Edge Limited One Owner, 62K Miles, Sharp! ................................................$19,940 2002 Ford Escape XLT 4x4 Local Owner ..............................................................................$5,940

1999 - 2013



• Factory Trained Technicians • Extended Service Hours • Quality Ford Certified Used Cars and Trucks • Service Loaners For Our Valued Customers


2010 Ford F150 4x4 FX4, Crew Cab, Leather ..........................................................$26,610 2004 Ford F150 Crew Cab 4x4 One Owner, Lariat, 50K Miles ..................................................$18,940 2003 Ford F-350 Crew Cab Lariat 4x4 Dual Rear Wheels, Diesel, Low Miles 15K...............................$26,940



YEARS OF EXCELLENCE Bryan Ford, Lincoln, Inc. 920 N. MAIN STREET • BRYAN, OH • 419-636-1156 or 1-877-636-1156

The News Sun – August 30, 2013