East Noble wins tennis sectional
‘Gravity’ is a filmmaking triumph
Life or death for some people
October 6, 2013
Weather Showers and thunderstorms today. High 65. Low 45. Rainfall 1 to 2 inches. Page B7
Conrad shared Christ over long career GOOD MORNING US Forces hit extremists behind East Africa attacks MOGADISHU, Somalia (AP) — In a stealthy seaside assault in Somalia and in a raid in Libya’s capital, U.S. military forces on Saturday struck out against Islamic extremists who have carried out terrorist attacks in East Africa, snatching a man allegedly involved in the bombings of U.S. embassies 15 years ago but missing a man linked to last month’s attack on a Nairobi shopping mall. A U.S. Navy SEAL team slipped ashore near a southern Somalia town before the al-Qaida-linked militants rose for dawn prayers, U.S. and Somali officials told The Associated Press. The raid on a house in the town of Barawe targeted a specific al-Qaida suspect related to the mall attack, but the operation did not get its target, one current and one former U.S. military official told AP. Both officials spoke on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to discuss the raid publicly. Within hours of the Somalia attack, relatives of a Libyan al-Qaida leader wanted for the 1998 bombings of the U.S. Embassies in Kenya and Tanzania said he was kidnapped outside his house Saturday in Tripoli, Libya. A U.S. official said it was American forces who captured Nazih Abdul-Hamed al-Ruqai, known by his alias Anas al-Libi, who has been wanted by the U.S. for more than a decade. The U.S. official says there have been no U.S. casualties in the Libya operation. The official was not authorized to speak publicly and requested anonymity.
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AUBURN — After 41 years with Youth For Christ, Ken Conrad knows the secret for keeping young. “I’ve discovered that, if you want to stay young, you hang around teenagers,” Conrad said. “If you want to feel old, you try to keep up with them.” Conrad retired Tuesday after 41 years with Youth For Christ, the last 34 of them working out of its Auburn office. For most of that time, the organization has served DeKalb, Steuben, Noble and
LaGrange counties, he said. Conrad spent his first two years with YFC in its Van Wert, Ohio, office. He then moved to Dayton, Ohio, where he served two years as the associate director before becoming executive director there. After three years as Dayton’s executive director, Conrad moved to Kendallville and took a job with the northeast Indiana YFC office in Auburn. He became its associate director. At that time, the office served DeKalb, Noble and Steuben counties, Conrad said. LaGrange merged with them in the early
1980s because it made more sense than being linked to Elkhart County as the focus in that area shifted toward South Bend. About a decade ago, Conrad Conrad became executive director of the northeast Indiana YFC location. Some things are very different than when Conrad started, but others remain the same. “Students have changed. The
“It’s a tremendous honor to be allowed into a teenager’s life.” Ken Conrad Retiring Youth For Christ director
SEE CONRAD, PAGE A6
Back pay OK’d
Fun at the Festival
Congress grants relief to workers
Lorelei Pienkowski, 8, of Avilla holds on as she flies around on a swing constructed by Boy Scout Troop 103 of Kendallville in the children’s
area of the Apple Festival of Kendallville Saturday.
Apple Festival: Mmmmmm good Thousands flock to Kendallville for annual event BY MATT GETTS firstname.lastname@example.org
KENDALLVILLE — Two distinct groups of people came Saturday to the Apple Festival of Kendallville: those who were in line for food, and those who were talking about the food. Early morning rain couldn’t dampen the crowd, the enthusiasm or the eats Saturday, as thousands packed the Noble County
Fairground by noon time to experience life — including the culinary part of it — in the 1800s. The craft areas were filled. So was the primitive area. The people were getting full, too, with the various staples of Apple Festival, from tenderloins to apple dumplings to boneless chicken wings with apple barbecue sauce. The festival continues today from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Admission is free. Fairgrounds parking costs $3. However, festival organizers encourage visitors to park free at East Noble High School and No-Sag on Allen Chapel Road and take a free shuttle bus service between the
parking lots, the fairgrounds and the downtown business district. All pioneer-themed festival activities are taking place at the fairgrounds this year. Saturday, Peggy Stolte of Albion was in one of the 4-H barns, selling her hand-crafted decorative dish towels from her booth. “It’s been really good,” she said. “We’ve done well this morning. So far, the crowds have been bigger than last year.” Crowds were big and hungry. “We can’t keep up right now,” said Dr. Alan Roush of the Kendallville Rotary Club, which was selling boneless chicken SEE FESTIVAL, PAGE A6
WASHINGTON (AP) — A rare flash of bipartisanship Saturday served as a cruel tease to those hoping Congress is moving toward reopening the government and averting an unprecedented default on the federal debt in less than two weeks. Only two days after House Speaker John Boehner raised hopes by telling colleagues he won’t let the nation go into default, key members of both parties conceded that no one has presented a plausible plan for avoiding it. Instead, they continued to bicker and to ponder the chasm between two warring parties, each of which seems convinced it’s on the winning side morally and politically. There was, however, relief Saturday for thousands of furloughed Pentagon workers and the promise of back pay for all federal workers who have been forced off the job. The Pentagon on Saturday ordered at least 90 percent of its roughly 350,000 furloughed civilian employees back to work, significantly reducing the number of sidelined federal workers. In all, about 800,000 federal workers had been furloughed. Defense Department said the recall is based on a law passed SEE BACK PAY, PAGE A6
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Inside • Classified.............................................. D5-D6 Life................................................................ C1 Obituaries..............................................A4-A5 Opinion ........................................................B5 Business ......................................................B7 Sports.................................................... B1-B4 Weather.......................................................B7 Vol. 104 No. 275
Eberhardt earns state urban forest honor BY AMY OBERLIN email@example.com
ANGOLA — Art Eberhardt likes birds and music and people. In tribute to these profound yet simple pleasures, Eberhardt has given his community trees. His years of caring have not gone unnoticed, and recently the Indiana Urban Forest Council chose Eberhardt as the recipient of its 2013 Outstanding Individual Award. Eberhardt has served around 15 years on the Angola Tree Board and more than 40 years on the McClue Nature Reserve Board and ACRES Land Trust board of directors. He also is on the board for the Stockbridge
Audobon Society. He and his late wife, Marion, helped organize the annual Adopt-A-Tree Festival at Wing Haven Nature Preserve, where thousands of people have spent time with the Eberhardt family — loving nature and learning what planting one small tree every year can mean over a lifetime. Possibly the crowning event in Eberhardt’s selfless dedication to Mother Nature was his choice to make a large donation for the purchase of the last parcel of untouched forest in the Angola city limits. It is called Marion’s Woods and protected by ACRES Land Trust. SEE EBERHARDT, PAGE A6
Art Eberhardt gave a large donation to make the purchase of Marion’s Woods off Calvary Lane possible. The ACRES Land Trust Preserve opened this year.
THE NEWS SUN
AREA • STATE •
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
Indiana • Rare birth defect survivor dies HOBART, Ind. (AP) — A former Indiana boy who overcame the odds to survive a rare congenital defect in which he was born with his heart outside his chest has died at age 13. When Tyler Jacob Todd was born in August 2000, doctors gave him less than a 1 percent chance of survival. But he survived a four-hour procedure in which surgeons
placed his heart back inside his chest. The Times of Munster reports Tyler died unexpectedly Thursday at his family’s home in Memphis, Tenn., where his family had moved two years ago from Hobart, Ind. His great-aunt, Maryanna Mooney, says despite a lifetime of surgeries Tyler was able to enjoy the joys of being a normal boy during the past four years and he’d thrived on NASCAR racing.
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Charger homecoming royalty At West Noble High School’s homecoming football game Friday night, the school’s senior king and queen were selected. The 2013 queen is Rachel Schermerhorn while the king is Uriel
Macias, who came off the football field to accept his crown. The West Noble team wore pink football jerseys for the game against Central Noble, as a show of support for the fight against breast cancer.
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State spends millions on AP tests most fail INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Indiana is pumping millions of dollars into Advanced Placement tests for high school students despite a drop in the percentage of students who pass the exams. More than a third of Indiana graduates took AP exams in 2012, up from about 18 percent in 2007. But only about 45 percent passed — well below the national average of 60 percent passing and a sharp drop from 2002, when 55 percent passed. “More kids are going up to bat, but more kids are swinging and missing,” Derek Redelman, vice president for education and workforce development policy at the Indiana Chamber of Commerce, told
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Our commitment to you. In May, the most recent price and quality comparison reports were released by CMS (Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services), and DeKalb Health demonstrated outstanding results when compared with 87 Indiana hospitals. Not only did we rank among the lowest in costs for key services, we received excellent scores for quality and patient satisfaction. At DeKalb Health, we are committed to helping you understand your healthcare options, and we continue to strive to be your choice for high quality, affordable care. Learn more about DeKalb Health’s CMS rankings at DeKalbHealth.com.
INPATIENT SERVICES — In billings of the top 100 Diagnosis- Related Groups (DRG), DeKalb Health’s Average Charge Per Case was the 85th lowest cost out of 87 hospitals.
OUTPATIENT SERVICES — On 30 selected Ambulatory Payment Classiﬁcation Groups, DeKalb Health’s Adjusted Average Charge Per Case ranked as 62nd lowest cost in the state out of 87 hospitals. QUALITY DATA — DeKalb Health was named #1 in Indiana and #14 out of 4000 acute care hospitals nationwide in quality care by Total Benchmark Solutions, LLC. For price and quality comparisons visit cms.gov or medicare.gov/hospitalcompare/
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the Indianapolis Business Journal. “Ultimately, what matters most is how we can get them to hit the ball.” Advanced Placement courses allow students to earn college credit by passing a year-end exam. Indiana includes AP scores in how it rates its high schools, though that system could change as part of a review of the state’s embattled A-F school grading system. Indiana will spend $2.8 million this year to cover the $81 fee the College Board charges for each exam. That amount will rise to $3.3 million in 2014. The money will pay for every exam in math and science and for tests in any of the 34 subjects taken by students on the free or reduced lunch program. Senate Appropriations Chairman Luke Kenley,
Car-deer collisions declining
R-Noblesville, said the increased funding is designed to boost participation in the AP program. But Janet Boyle of the University of Indianapolis’ Center of Excellence in Leadership of Learning said the additional funding might not boost scores. Boyle said the increase in the number of AP offerings has created more class space to be filled. That’s often meant that students who aren’t academically qualified for college-level classes are placed in AP courses. Those students are still required to take the AP test at the end of the year even if they don’t expect to score a passing grade of 3 or above. “There are many teachers who say they can look at their classrooms and tell you right away who is going to get a 1 or 2,” Boyle said.
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FORT WAYNE (AP) — Collisions between automobiles and deer are on the decline in Indiana, a trend experts say could be driven by changes in hunting rules and by motorists’ growing diligence in avoiding deer. Indiana had 15,205 deer-related collisions in 2011, the most recent year for which data tare available. That’s down from just less than 16,000 collisions in 2010 and more than 16,800 in 2009, according to the Criminal Justice Institute. State Farm Insurance’s annual survey of car-deer collisions shows that the likelihood of such a collision declined 23 percent in Indiana between 2011-12 and 2012-13. The company’s survey, released last month, examined deer-vehicle crash claims filed by State Farm drivers and extrapolated those numbers. Indiana ranked 27th in the nation in last year’s survey, but it now ranks 33rd, with drivers having a 1-in-218 chance of hitting a deer, the survey found. “It’s hard to speculate, but we do think part of it is raised awareness,” State Farm spokeswoman Missy Dundov said.
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AREA â€˘ STATE â€˘
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
Week In Review â€˘
Chad Norris, quality control manager at Busche Enterprises in Albion, shows a piece of equipment to Central Noble High School vocational students during Fridayâ€™s Manufacturing Day. The event introduced students to available careers.
Albion auto parts plant adding jobs ALBION â€” An Albion-based company will add 24 new jobs next year, thanks to a new contract. Busche has been awarded a contract from Z.F. Industries out of Marysville, Mich., for the machining of Chrysler companion flanges for the Chrysler 300M, Dodge Challenger and Dodge Charger programs. The Z.F. purchase order provides tooling for more than 400,000 components annually from Busche. The new program will be run on existing equipment at Buscheâ€˜s Plant 8 facility in Albion. Pre-production approval is scheduled for January 2014 with production ramping up in July of 2014. â€œThe program will require production on all three shifts with eight operators per shift, creating a total of 24 jobs,â€? said Busche estimating manager Art Givens.
Retired educator is citizen of the year LAGRANGE â€” In an honor that caught him completely off guard, former Lakeland teacher and coach Eugene â€œGeneâ€? Potter, 89, of LaGrange was named the 2013 LaGrange County Citizen of Year Wednesday night at a ceremony near the gazebo on the lawn of the LaGrange County Courthouse. The award is given to one LaGrange County native each PATRICK REDMOND year during Corn School. Gene Potter was named Potter is the 51st person the LaGrange County named the citizen of the year. Citizen of the Year at Potter spent 37 years Corn School Wednesday working at Lakeland High night. School as a classroom teacher, coach and driver training instructor. A World War II Marine, he also served as one of the schoolâ€™s original football coaches.
Campaign pays for new roof over Floral Hall KENDALLVILLE â€” One of the oldest buildings in the Noble County Fairgrounds is undergoing interior upgrades and will get a new roof, thanks to the efforts of the Noble County Extension Homemakers, donations from individuals and businesses and foundation grants. More than $32,000 has been raised for a new roof on Floral Hall, built in 1883 as one of the first buildings at the fairgrounds. More than $10,000 was raised from private donations. When combined with a $10,000 matching grant from the Olive B. Cole Foundation, a $10,000 matching grant from the Dekko Foundation and a $2,000 grant from the Noble County Community Foundation, the goal of $32,000 was achieved, and the process of replacing the leaking roof can begin next year.
Golf course to become â€˜park-likeâ€™ setting AUBURN â€” Ownership changes at Bridgewater Golf Club will result in a â€œpark-like setting,â€? open to the public, for the west course formerly known as Greenhurst. Mark and Abby Millett of Auburn and former Auburn residents Rick and Vicki James have purchased the former Greenhurst course, Mark Millett said Thursday. â€œWe just want to conserve it. Our plans are not solidified yet,â€? Mark Millett said. â€œOur present intent is to create a park-like setting for the future enjoyment of the community.â€? The Greenhurst course opened in the 1920s and was purchased by Bridgewater several years ago. It will close as a golf course Oct. 31 and will not reopen next year. Keith Busse and Walt Fuller will continue as the two remaining owners of the Bridgewater East Course, which opened in 1998. Busse and Fuller are planning improvements to the east course.
DeKalb County history going digital AUBURN â€” Eckhart Public Library has partnered with the family of the late John Martin Smith to digitize selections from Smithâ€™s personal collection, giving the public online access to the cultural artifacts. Through his lifetime, Smith built the largest private collection of DeKalb County historic materials, including photographs, maps, ledgers and more. Included in the collection are thousands of antique postcards, many from the Auburn Post Card Co., depicting early scenes of DeKalb County. The public is invited to an open house Oct. 12 from 1-5 p.m. at Willennar Genealogy Center, 700 S. Jackson St., to view selected items and see the libraryâ€™s digitization technology. Smithâ€™s son and law partner, Thompson Smith, will speak at 1:30 p.m.
Shutdown doesnâ€™t stop poultry inspections The partial federal government shutdown is having mixed impact across northeast Indiana. Most notable is the shutdown of local field offices with the U.S. Department of Agriculture. However, other government functions are running unabated by the shutdown that started at midnight Tuesday, sending hundreds of thousands of federal workers home across the country. Nine USDA inspectors work at Miller Poultry in Orland, eight on the day shift and one on second shift. They are an essential factor in the poultry operation, said director of operations Kevin Diehl, and they will continue to report to work as usual. At the federal housing projects across the four-county
Thomas DeAgostino, framed by a bamboo bicycle frame created by students, leads Trine Universityâ€™s Innovation One program.
Spurring innovation BY JOEL ELLIOTT firstname.lastname@example.org
As it reached the end of its first year of existence, the director of a business consulting center at Trine University in Angola pointed to a number of profitable ventures it had undertaken, including helping to bring a Michigan-based business into Indiana. Innovation One focuses largely on engineering, technology and marketing. The center seeks to promote innovation and collaboration among local businesses and also to attract new businesses from outside the state. Now that construction has been completed on an $8-million, 25,000-square-foot building to house its laboratories, lasers, classrooms and foundry on the Trine University campus, director Thomas DeAgostino hopes to see more successful projects. â€œIâ€™ve been doing things without really having the facilities,â€? he said while giving a tour of the new building. â€œBut now, we are moving in and making progress and going forward with a lot of momentum.â€? One of the biggest successes DeAgostino highlights is the partnership between a Michigan-based laser coating removal systems company called Surclean. Surclean is coming to Indiana in large part because of the agreement with the center.
â€œThis shower has been great. I was kidding people. I would almost want to take a shower five times a day.â€™ Being independent, being able to do things without asking for help, thereâ€™s no other feeling like it.â€? Terry Haffner Fort Wayne artist born without arms and with very small legs. Innovation One designed an automated shower specifically for him.
â€˘ Although details are not finalized, company CEO Susan Sprentall said one of the elements of the deal is for Surclean to install an advanced laser laboratory in Innovation Oneâ€™s facility. Sprentall plans to begin setting up the laboratory by Nov. 1. While it is possible that Surclean could have come to Indiana without it, the partnership with Trine University â€œwas a big factorâ€? in her decision, Sprentall said. Sprentall said that while the lab will work on operations specific to Surclean, it also will offer assistance to other area companies, such as access to laser cutting, laser welding and laser cladding. Other projects and collaborations with which Innovation One has been involved include producing
Huntertown plant growing, adding jobs FROM STAFF REPORTS
HUNTERTOWN â€” A Huntertown business founded in 1989 is expanding to keep up with the growing demand for the machinery and production systems it designs and builds for manufacturers. Adaptive Technologies Inc., the parent of related companies Adaptek Systems, API Alliance, Northern Apex and Automated Laser, has begun construction on a third building in the Lima Plank Industrial Park. The companies together employ about 80 people and the expansion will probably add another eight or 10 jobs, said Joseph DePrisco, the founder and president of the business. The manufacturing sector has shown surprising strength in the recovery from the Great Recession, and Adaptek and its complementary companies are reaping the benefits of that comeback. That doesnâ€™t mean, however, that manufacturers are returning to â€œbusiness as usual.â€? Theyâ€™re looking for more efficient, more cost-effective ways to do business, and that is Adaptekâ€™s niche. â€œOur main focus is to work with manufacturers on ways to make them more productive,â€? said DePrisco, a 1977 Purdue University engineering graduate. â€œWe
Trineâ€™s program moves into new facility
work with manufacturers to overcome obstacles in their production.â€? The obstacle may be outdated equipment and systems, or it could be a way of doing things that is labor intensive. Robotic systems designed by Adaptek may allow a manufacturer to do the same work or even increase output with fewer workers. The robotic systems also can complete tasks with a level of precision that ordinary humans could not duplicate, DePrisco said. â€œWe can get labor out of it to make it more adaptive.â€? As the economy recovers, the use of more highly automated systems is allowing some companies to bring work back to the United States that had been outsourced to China and other countries, and still keep their labor costs down, he said. Adaptekâ€™s customers come from all over the United States, but particularly from the eastern half of the country. It hasnâ€™t had to look for business abroad because there is plenty of demand here, DePrisco noted. While some companies that do the kind of work Adaptek does specialize in systems and equipment for particular industries, Adaptek doesnâ€™t. â€œWe donâ€™t chase auto. We donâ€™t chase medical,â€? he said.
scale models of heavy mining machinery for Deister Machine Co. in Fort Wayne. Deister builds large aggregate shakers that are extremely heavy. Wes Stinson, a project engineer, needed small scale models of the machines to take to trade shows, but he found that building the models exactly to scale was problematic. He turned to Innovation One. â€œLugging around a 50,000pound machine isnâ€™t too easy,â€? he said. â€œInnovation One provided the expertise to make sure we were actually getting what we wanted. For what we were doing, it was pretty valuable.â€? The center worked with Angola-based Vestil Manufacturing Corp. to improve the ergonomics of its lift mechanisms. Vestil produces materials-handling equipment such as loading
dock equipment, packaging equipment, drum handing equipment and carts and dollies. DeAgostino said the research results that came out of Innovation One not only helped improve the ergonomics of Vestilâ€™s lift machines, but also Vestil can use this data to market its products. But all of Innovation Oneâ€™s projects are not on such a large scale. One of the more widely publicized projects was the design and construction of an ergonomic shower for Terry Haffner, a Fort Wayne artist who was born without arms and with very small legs. Haffner uses prosthetic arms to paint and to drive a modified van, but struggled with the mechanics of showering without assistance. Engineers at Innovation One brought Haffner in to have his body measured, both its proportions but also its range of motion in order to design an automated shower specifically for him. It was the first time in his life that Haffner, in his 60s, was able to bathe unassisted. â€œThis shower has been great,â€? Haffner said. â€œI was kidding people. I said, â€˜I would almost want to take a shower five times a day.â€™ Being independent, being able to do things without asking for help, thereâ€™s no other feeling like it.â€?
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AREA • NATION •
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
Deaths & Funerals • Virgil Fiedler
Church or ARC of Noble Janet Luttman County, a workshop for the SPENCERVILLE KENDALLVILLE — HUDSON — Janet J. handicapped in Albion. — Virgil J. Fiedler, 77, Tom L. Smith (Smitty), Luttman, 79, passed away View a video tribute after died Wednesday, Oct. 2, 66, of Kendallville died Saturday October 5, 2013. Monday or send condolences 2013, at Roper Hospital in Thursday, October 3, Mrs Luttman was born to the family at youngfamiCharleston, S.C., while on 2013, at 5:31 p.m. in in Pleasant Lake, Indiana, lyfuneralhome.com. vacation. the emergency room at on May 24, 1934, to the late He was born on July 22, Parkview Noble Hospital in Dale and Erdine (Cameron) Kenneth Guenther 1936, in Gar Creek, Ind., to Kendallville. Jackson. the late William E. and Erna He was a lifetime area She worked ALBION — Kenneth E. (Lange) resident many years T. Guenther, age 81, of Fiedler. He and a 1966 at Schultz’s Albion, Ind., passed away married graduate of Department Thursday, October 4, 2013, Beverly Clark Kendallville Store and at Northridge Village in on April High School. and the Dairy Albion. He was born on 13, 1957, Tom Queen, both July 7, 1932 to Jacob O. in Wayne owned and in Angola, and Pauline M. (Carver) Street United operated and was Guenther in Fort Wayne, Mrs. Methodist Tom’s one of the Ind. On December 23, Luttman Body Shop Mr. Smith first cake Mr. Fiedler Church in 1967 he married Shirley Fort Wayne, and Tom’s decorators for A. (Hickman) Mundon in Ind. Auto Parts Mildred Brand at Country Albion. Surviving are his wife of in Kendallville. Prior to his Kitchen. She enjoyed her He worked and retired 56 1/2 years, Beverly Fiedler passing, he worked with his from P.I.C.-Phillips family, gardening and oil of Spencerville, Ind.; a son, wife in operating Remember Industries in Albion where painting. She was a member Richard Fiedler of SpencerWhen Antiques in Kendallof Work & Play Club. he worked in maintenance. ville; a daughter, June ville. She married Harold E. He enjoyed fishing and was Dold of Buffalo, N.Y.; two He was a member of (Pete) Luttman in 1950 and an avid fan of the Pittsburgh grandchildren, Christopher Faith United Methodist he survives. Also surviving Steelers and Notre Dame (Becca) Fiedler of KendallChurch in Kendallville are a daughter, Sandy football. ville and Jessica Fiedler where he also served as a Luttman of Pleasant Lake; He is survived by his of Coldwater, Mich.; four trustee. a son and daughter-in-law, wife, Shirley Guenther of great-grandchildren, Canaan, Tom was an avid sports John and Dawn Luttman of Albion; three sons, Curt Larealeigh and Natalee fan and enjoyed coaching Orland; two grandchildren, Mundon of Kendallville, and Jeremiah, Jr.; a sister, Kendallville Little League Kelli Luttman and Kris & Russ (Anne) Mundon Phyllis Laudahn of Auburn, Baseball for many years. He of Ligonier and Scott Eric Butler; and three great Ind.; brother-in-law, Larry also had a passion for cars grandchildren. Mundon of Kendallville; Clark of Columbus, Ohio; and could be found helping She was preceded in two daughters, Vickie two aunts, Shirley Rigor a friend in need when death by three sisters, Betty Merrill of Kendallville and of Spencerville and Mary their car wouldn’t start or Wysong, Helen Newell and Jodie (Warren) Patrick of Rugg of Arizona; and four mysteriously ended up in the Ligonier; 15 grandchildren Maxine Blume. nephews. ditch. Private family services and 18 great-grandchildren He was preceded in Most importantly, he was and several step-grandchilwill take place. death by a brother, LaVerne a supportive loving husband dren and step-great-grandMemorials are to a Fiedler, and a nephew. and father who loved being charity of the donor’s choice children; a son-in-law, Virgil worked in called “epaw” and “papaw” or Alzheimer’s Association. Rex Asher of Battle Creek, construction for 25 years by his four grandkids. Arrangements are by Mich.; and a sister, Linda with Arnos & Fiedler “Uncle Tom” was a badge Johnson Funeral Home, (Gale) Herendeen of Wolf Construction and then that he wore proudly and all Lake, Ind. Hudson. retired from the DeKalb nephews and nieces knew he Condolences are to He was preceded in death Eastern School Corporation was only a call away to help by his parents; one daughter, dalejohnsonfh.com. after approximately 25 years them with anything. Tom Tracy Asher; two brothers, as maintenance supervisor. was a friend to most who Raymond and Edward Arthur Enyart He was an Army veteran, walked into his life and was Guenther; and several LAGRANGE — Arthur a member of the Butler a big fan of our Kendallville sisters, including Maxine A. Enyart, 86, of LaGrange, American Legion and Leo community. Hendricks. Ind., died Friday, October 4, United Methodist Church He was born March 19, A funeral service will 2013 at Parkview LaGrange where he also volunteered 1947, in Kendallville to Gale be held in Mr. Guenther’s Hospital. with the church food bank and Bonnie (Hile) Smith. honor on Monday, October Mr. Enyart was born for about six years. He loved On June 9, 1968, in 7, 2013, at 7 p.m. at Yeager on November 24, 1926 the outdoors, playing with Kendallville he married Funeral Home, 1589 Lincolin Bellefontaine, Ohio, to his pets especially his dog, Kathy Brennan. She survives nway South, Ligonier, with Harry Oliver and Dottie Scooby Doo, and doing in Kendallville. Pastor Doug Keenan offici(Shupp) Enyart. woodworking. Also surviving are two ating. Burial will take place On January 19, 1962 in Calling will be held on sons, Eric (Linda) Smith at a later date. South Bend, Ind. he married Tuesday. Oct. 8, 2013, from of Avilla and Nathan A visitation will be Pat Ottman. Mrs. Enyart 2-4 and 6-8 p.m. at Leo (Amy) Smith of San Jose, held on Monday, October survives in LaGrange. United Methodist Church, California; four grandchil7, 2013, from 3-7 p.m. at Mr. Enyart was a United 13527 Leo Road, Leo. dren, Brennan Smith, Riley Yeager Funeral Home. States Army Veteran having A Celebration of Life Smith, Mason Smith, and Memorial contribuserved in World War II. Service will be held on Justin Ramsay; a sister, tions may be directed to Living in LaGrange since Wednesday, Oct. 9, 2013 Sandy (Carl) Altimus of Berean Baptist Church, 1947, he came to the area at 10 a.m. with calling one Kendallville; two nieces, 110 Highland Park Drive, from Ohio. He was a farmer hour prior at the church. Jodi (Jeff) Manier of Albion, IN 46701 or the and worked at Dometic/ Pastor Ann Lantz will Kendallville and Mindy American Cancer Society, Duo-Therm in LaGrange officiate. Burial will be (Steve) Bobay of Kendall111 East Ludwig Road until his retirement in 1994. in Covington Memorial ville; a great-niece, Jamie Suite 105, Fort Wayne, IN He was a member of Plato Gardens, Fort Wayne. Manier; a great-nephew, 46825. United Methodist Church in Memorials are to Leo Justin Manier and many, Yeager Funeral Home LaGrange. United Methodist Church, many Smith and Hile is assisting the family Mr. Enyart is also 13527 Leo Road, Leo, IN cousins. with arrangements. Online survived by four sons and 46765. He was preceded in death condolences may be sent to three daughters-in-law, Arrangements are by by his parents. the family at www.yeagerfuMichael and Paulina Thomas Carnahan-Baidinger & Funeral services will be neralhome.com. of LaGrange, Andrew and Walter Funeral Home, Tuesday, October 8, 2013, Lynn Enyart of LaGrange, Spencerville. at 2 p.m. in Young Family William and Rebecca Enyart To view an online Funeral Home, Kendallville Glenn Steigmeyer of Nashville, Tenn., and OGDEN, Utah — obituary and sign the Chapel, 222 South State Steven Oliver Enyart of Glenn W. Steigmeyer, age guestbook visit cbwfuneralStreet, Kendallville with LaGrange; 10 grandchildren, 60 of Ogden, Utah, and home.com. Pastor Steve Bahrt of Faith nine great-grandchildren; formerly of Garrett, died United Methodist Church Tuesday, Oct. 1, 2013, at his a niece, Marcia Blood of offi ciating. Burial will be Jerry Shatzer Fairfax Station, Va.; and two residence. in Lake View Cemetery, nephews, Michael Enyart of ALBION — Jerry He was born Sept. 3, Kendallville. Madison, Wis. and Patrick L. Shatzer, 79, died on 1953, in Garrett to William Pallbearers will be Enyart of Marietta, Ga. Saturday, Oct. 4, 2013 at and Sharon (Simon) Jeffrey Brennan, David He was preceded in Parkview Regional Medical Steigmeyer. Leamon, Carl Altimus, death by his parents, a Center in Fort Wayne. He was preceded in death Michael Brennan, Jeff great-granddaughter, a Services will be on by his father, a brother, Manier and Steve Bobay. great-grandson, and his Wednesday at 11 a.m. at Brent Steigmeyer and a Honorary pallbearers will brother, Glenn Enyart. Brazzell Funeral Home, sister, Clara Steigmeyer. be Brennan Smith, Riley Funeral services will Albion Chapel. Burial will A celebration of life Smith, Mason Smith and be held on Tuesday, be in Covington Memorial gathering will be held on Justin Ramsay. October 8, 2013, at 10 Cemetery in Fort Wayne. Saturday, Oct. 26, 2013, Calling is Monday, Calling will be on from 1-4 p.m. at Celebration a.m. at Frurip-May Funeral October 7, 2013, from 2-4 Home, 309 W. Michigan Tuesday from 5-8 p.m. at Hall, 1346 S. Randolph St. and 6-8 p.m. in the funeral St., LaGrange, with Rev. the funeral home. in Garrett. home and one hour prior to Russ Hepler officiating. Memorials are to Cancer Arrangements are by services on Tuesday. Burial will follow in Services of Northeast Thomas Funeral Home of Preferred memorials are Plato Cemetery in rural Indiana. Garrett. to Faith United Methodist LaGrange with LaGrange American Legion Post #215 conducting a graveside service. Do not judge a song by its duration Visitation will be on Nor by the number of its notes Monday, October 7, 2013, Judge it by its contents from 2-4 and 6-8 p.m. at the Sometimes those unfinished are funeral home. Among the most poignant ... Memorials may be made Do not judge a song by its duration to Parkview Home Health Nor by the number of its notes and Hospice. Judge it by the way it touches and lifts Condolences may be left The soul. for the family at fruripmaySometimes those unfinished are funeralhome.com. Among the most beautiful ... And when something has enriched Carol Scott Your life And when its melody lingers in HUNTERTOWN — Your heart Carol A. Scott, 66, of Huntertown, died at 3:53 Is it unfinished? 1/8/1977 - 8/21/2013 p.m. on Friday, Oct. 4, 2013, Or is it endless? at University Park Health Derek’s family wishes to thank Garrett High School Class of 1995, & Rehab Center in Fort the pastors and congregation of County Line Church of God, Wayne. and those who were there for him throughout his life. Services will be at 1 Derek’s life was like a shooting star, appearing on the horizon and blazing across p.m. Tuesday at the Sheets the Heavens, gone so quickly, so quickly. We are left with memories shimmering & Childs Funeral Home in down around us, each one treasured. God keep you, until we meet again. Churubusco. Calling will Phil, Kathie, Nathan, Melissa and Aaron be at the funeral home after
Derek R. Conrad
noon Tuesday until the time of the service. Burial will be in the Eel River Cemetery, Allen County. Memorials are to the Alzheimer’s Association, 6324 Constitution Drive, Fort Wayne, IN 46804.
Mary Jaessing HOWE — Mary Lavenia Jaessing, 91, of Howe, died Friday, Oct. 4, 2013, in LaGrange. She was born Nov. 13, 1921, in Warren, Ohio, to Alfred Herman and Esther (Clark) Ihlenfeld. On Dec. 31, 1942, in Toledo, Ohio, she married Fredric K. Jaessing. Mrs. Jaessing moved to Howe in 1990 from Fort Wayne. She was a homemaker and had been Mrs. an office Jaessing manager at Indiana Institute of Technology in Fort Wayne. Mrs. Jaessing was a member of Mt. Zion Lutheran Church of LaGrange, where she was a member of the church choir, and has always been a member of the church choir where she attended. She was a former member of the Fort Wayne Philharmonic Chorus and the Fort Wayne Newcomers Club. Surviving are two daughters, Harriett Barrett (Larry Gross) of Naples, Fla., and Mary K. Jaessing (William West) of Howe; and two sons, Charles Jaessing of Huntington and Paul R. (Nancy) Jaessing of Milwaukee, Wis.; four grandchildren; 13 great-grandchildren; and a sister, Harriette Shaffer of Warren, Ohio. She was preceded in death by her husband on Dec. 26, 1966; her parents; a son, Fredric A. Jaessing in 1994; a sister; and two brothers. Funeral services will be Monday at 1 p.m. at Mt. Zion Lutheran Church, 797 N. Detroit St., LaGrange, with Rev. Sandra Hutchens officiating. Calling will be held from 11 a.m. until the 1 p.m. service time at the church. Burial will be held on Tuesday at noon at Riverside Cemetery in Maumee, Ohio. Memorials may be made to Mt. Zion Lutheran Church or Parkview Home Health and Hospice. Condolences may be left at fruripmayfuneralhome. com. Frurip-May Funeral Home in LaGrange is assisting the family with arrangements.
Rex Draggoo FREMONT — Rex Allen Draggoo, age 51, of Fremont, Indiana, passed away, on Friday, October 4, 2013 at his residence surrounded by his family and friends, after a long battle with Lou Gehrig’s disease. He was born on May Mr. Draggoo 18, 1962 in Auburn, Indiana, the son of James E. and Alice M. (Boger) Draggoo, who preceded him in death. He, was married to Roxanna D. (Creek) and they were together for 21 years, and she survives at Fremont, Ind. He was a 1980 graduate of Prairie Heights High School and a United States Air Force veteran serving four years, and also served two years in the Navy Reserves. He was an employee of Univertical Corporation in Angola, Indiana. He was a member of the Orland American Legion Post #423, he enjoyed fishing, reading books, model engine making, cooking and eating, the outdoors and the woods, riding motorcycles, gardening, computers, his family, and his dogs, and cats.
Survivors include his wife, Roxanna Draggoo of Fremont, Indiana; a step-daughter; Lindsay Michalkiewicz of Fayette, Ohio, and her two children, Caleb Michalkiewicz and Destiny Michalkiewicz; a step-son; Steve Ebersole of Fayette, Ohio, and his son, Bransin Ebersole; and a step-daughter; Leslie and C.J. Clendenin of West Unity, Ohio, and their children, Kaiden Clendenin and Riley Clendenin; two brothers, Tom and Cathy Draggoo of Woodbridge, Virginia, and Andrew L. Draggoo of Fremont, Indiana; three nieces, Jennifer Draggoo of Dumfries, Virginia, Bethany and Kawika Chang of Atsugi, Japan, and Benay Draggoo of Fremont, Indiana; and one great-niece, Kinsley Chang of Atsugi, Japan. His father, James E. Draggoo, preceded him in death on July 19, 2009, and his mother, Alice M. Draggoo, preceded him in death on September 22, 2010. Calling hours are 1 p.m. until 3 p.m. on Tuesday, October 8, 2013, at Beams Funeral Home, Fremont. A memorial service will be at 3 p.m. on Tuesday, October 8, 2013 at Beams Funeral Home, Fremont, with Chaplain Mike Collins of the Fremont American Legion Post # 57 officiating. Military honors will be conducted by members of the Orland American Legion Post #423. Memorials are to the Orland American Legion Post #423, ALS, or Steuben County Humane Society. Condolences may be sent online to beamsfuneralhome. com. Arrangements are under the direction of Beams Funeral Home of Fremont.
Susan Snyder AUBURN — Susan J. Snyder, 62, of Auburn, died Friday October 4, 2013, at Betz Nursing home in Auburn. Susan was born October 18, 1950, in Garrett, the daughter of Glenn and Emily (LaMar) Farmer. She worked at DeKalb Health as a data processor for 30 years. Survivors include her husband, Gale Grenz of Auburn; son, Jonathan Farmer of Auburn; daughter, Crystal Mrs. Snyder Bowman of Auburn; mother, Emily Farmer of Auburn; granddaughters, Raina Farmer of Auburn and Piper Farmer of Fort Wayne; sister, Sally Brown of Auburn and brother, Mike Farmer of Auburn. She was preceded in death by her father, Glenn Oliver Farmer, and a brother, Bud Farmer. Funeral services will be held Wednesday at 2p.m. with visitation one hour prior at Pinnington-McComb Funeral & Cremation Services, 502 N. Main Street, Auburn. Prof. Scott Miner will be officiating. Visitation will be held Tuesday from 4-8 p.m. at the funeral home. Burial will be in Woodlawn Cemetery, Auburn. Memorials are to DeKalb Humane Society or American Cancer Society. To sign the online registry or to leave a message of condolence, visit pinnington-mccomb.com. ADDITIONAL OBITUARIES appear on PAGE A5.
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.
NATION • WORLD •
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
Deaths and Funerals •
FROM PAGE A4
Serving with a smile BY OCTAVIA LEHMAN email@example.com
AUBURN — For more than five decades, Barbara Herendeen dished out meals to guests in northeast Indiana. She served customers for 18 years at Richards Restaurant in Auburn. She spent seven years at Ambrosia Restaurant in Auburn before she retired in 2004. In total, Herendeen spent nearly 53 years as a waitress. Herendeen died Aug. 13, at the age of 83. She was born July 17, 1930, to Harry and Helen (Furnish) Laux. “Grandma was never shy with a smile,” said her granddaughter, Rachel Bennett Steury. Herendeen got her start working in a restaurant in 1951 at Renner’s in Auburn, on the site of today’s Northway Inn. Steury said Herendeen liked her work. “It takes a special kind of person to be a waitress for 53 years,” she said. Herendeen worked at Ambrosia until the age of 73. “She could run circles around the younger staff,” Steury said. Her earnings went from 65 cents an hour in 1951 to $2.25 an hour in 2004. She told Steury, “You’ll never be rich, but you’ll never be broke.” Herendeen was proud of the fact that she waited tables for 19 years before she had to carry a tray, always balancing plates up and down her arms, according to Steury. As child when Steury stayed at her grandmother’s home, she remembers waking up early — very early. “We dreaded the 4 a.m. alarm when she rustled us out of bed to drop us off at great-grandma’s before heading in for the breakfast rush,” Steury said. A longtime member of St. Mark’s Lutheran Church in Auburn, Herendeen would go out to lunch at Richards Restau-
avid reader. She enjoyed music and music boxes and playing cards with family and friends. She was a lifelong Detroit Tigers fan. Evelyn married Edward Olszewski in May of 1949 in Detroit and he passed away November 21, 1969. She then married Clarence Nagle on January 21, 1972, in Detroit and he passed away July 28, 2000. Surviving is a daughter and son-in-law, Lori A and Sam Stokes of Auburn; stepchildren, Frank Nagler and his wife, Barbara, of Michigan and Elizabeth Betzig, also of Michigan; three grandchildren, Benjamin Stokes, Austin Stokes and Cameron Stokes; six step-grandchildren, Evan Betzig, Sarah Betzig, Julia Betzig, Sean Nagler, Travis Nagler and Stacy Nagler; four siblings, Arnold Rocholl and his wife, Anne, of Minnesota, Harold Rocholl of Plymouth, Mich., Eleanor Christie of Troy, Mich., and Kathie Tenney and her husband, Jesse, of
Evelyn Nagler AUBURN — Evelyn J. Nagler, 83, formerly of Sterling Heights Mich., passed away Friday October 4, 2013 at her home in Auburn. She was born April 19, 1930, in Detroit Mrs. Nagler to Arnold C and Winifred (Ward) Rocholl. Evelyn was a supervisor for Michigan Bell Telephone Company, retiring in 1972. She was a member of County Line Church of God, the Auburn Literary Club and Friends Table ministry. When she lived in Michigan she was a member of Christ Lutheran Church of Warren, Mich., and was an active volunteer with the church. She loved to bowl, work jigsaw puzzles and was an
Barbara Herendeen and her husband, Walter, in 2004.
rant on Sundays with ladies from the church. “She always had a strong relationship with her God,” Steury said. On Jan. 15, 1994, she married Walter Herendeen. Both had worked in Grabill in their younger years, but they eventually parted ways and married others. Walter Herendeen lost his second wife, and Barbara lost a husband, Jean Martin to cancer. After they reconnected, Walter told her, “You either marry me or forget me.” In January, the couple would have been married 19 years. “We got along real good,” Walter Herendeen said. “We were able to do what we both loved to do. “She got along with everybody,” he added. Barbara Herendeen enjoyed playing bingo on Friday nights. Thursday
“It takes a special kind of person to be a waitress for 53 years.”
Glenn Graber FORT WAYNE — Glenn Graber, 91, died Saturday, Oct. 5, 2013, at The Arbors in Fort Wayne. Arrangements are pending at Carnahan-Baidinger & Walter Funeral Home, Spencerville.
JERUSALEM (AP) — A 9-year-old Jewish girl was seriously injured in a suspected Palestinian militant attack while playing outside her home Saturday in a settlement in the West Bank, Israeli police said. Initial reports indicated the attack was carried out by a sniper but police said they were investigating all options, including the
has not yet given specifics on what it would offer in exchange for possible lifting of Western sanctions when nuclear talks with world powers resume later this month in Geneva. Zarif also disputed Obama’s claim in an Associated Press interview that Iran was more than year from reaching the capacity to build a nuclear weapon. Zarif repeated Iran’s claims that it does not seek nuclear arms, and urged the U.S. and its allies not to allow Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu to “blackmail the world” and block potential progress in nuclear talks. Netanyahu has said Iran could reach the ability to make a nuclear warhead on an even shorter timeframe than suggested by Obama. “We can’t let him determine the agenda of the talks … Iran won’t develop a weapon,” Zarif said on a popular talk show on Iranian state TV. “Not six months. Not six years and not 60 years because it doesn’t seek
Rachel Bennett Steury
CORUNNA, INDIANA • PHONE 260-281-2691
• nights were devoted to playing poker with her friends. “They played for 10 cents,” Walter said. Mrs. Herendeen also was a member of several local organizations: Women of the Moose in Auburn, American Legion Post 97 Auxiliary in Auburn, Butler Eagles and Judy’s Jewels Red Hat Society in Garrett. Memorials may be directed to the American Diabetes Assocation.
one. Netanyahu has been seeking to deceive the world by his lies.” The diplomatic outreach to Washington has critical backing from Khamenei, who decides all major policies. But Rouhani must also be careful not to anger hard-line forces, including the powerful Revolutionary Guard, that worry the new president went too far by accepting a phone call from Obama. The 15-minute conversation was the highest-level direct connect between the two countries since the 1979 Islamic Revolution. Khamenei, whose speech was broadcast on state TV, also said the U.S. was “untrustworthy.” He previously has said he’s not opposed to direct talks with the U.S. to resolve Iran’s nuclear standoff with the West but is not optimistic. “We support the government’s diplomatic moves including the New York trip because we have faith (in them),” Khamenei told commanders.
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possibility that the Psagot settlement was infiltrated by a Palestinian militant. Spokesman Micky Rosenfeld said residents were told to stay indoors while searches are underway. Danny Fink, a surgeon at Shaarei Tzedek hospital in Jerusalem, told Channel 2 TV that the girl was fully conscious when she was rushed in.
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Iran’s top leader skeptical of telephone chat with Obama
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Michigan. She was preceded by her parents, two husbands and a sister, Edith Bunker. Services will be 2 p.m. Tuesday, October 8, 2013, at Feller and Clark Funeral Home, 1860 Center Street, Auburn with Rev. Stuart Kruse and Rev. Rocky Rocholl officiating. Burial will be in Woodlawn Cemetery, Auburn. Calling is 5-8 p.m. Monday and one hour prior to the service Tuesday from 1-2 p.m. at the funeral home. Preferred memorials can be directed to County Line Church of God or Friends Table Ministry. To send condolences visit fellerandclark.com.
Attack wounds Israeli girl, 9
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TEHRAN, Iran (AP) — Iran’s top leader hinted Saturday that he disapproved of the phone call between Presidents Hassan Rouhani and Barack Obama during the Iranian leader’s trip to New York last month, but he reiterated his crucial support for the president’s policy of outreach to the West. The comments by Ayatollah Ali Khamenei reflect the difficulties facing Iran’s leadership to pursue groundbreaking outreach to Washington without risking a major backlash from hard-line groups uneasy about the pace of the contacts. In separate remarks, Iran’s Foreign Minister Mohammad Javad Zarif said the exchanges with Washington already have paid dividends by opening opportunities to negotiate a “win-win” nuclear deal that would allow Tehran to maintain its uranium enrichment but provide greater assurances the program remain peaceful. But Iran
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THE NEWS SUN
AREA • NATION •
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
EBERHARDT: Made large donation for land purchase FROM PAGE A1
Miss Indiana Terrin Thomas, center, of Auburn joined the cast of Raise a Ruckus Saturday during the Apple Festival of Kendallville at the Noble County Fairgrounds. Today, former Miss America Katie Stam of Indiana is scheduled to perform with the cast.
FESTIVAL: Day win-win for philanthropic groups FROM PAGE A1
wings. “It’s been steady.” The festival draws people from throughout the area and beyond. Jeff and Jessica Schmitz came to Kendallville from their home in Lapeer, Mich., to visit relatives and the Apple Festival. They have attended the festival for the last four or five years. Food was the big item on their agenda as they unloaded their children from their van. “Tenderloins,” Jeff Schmitz said when asked what brought him Saturday. “I want an apple dumpling this year,” Jessica Schmitz said. There’s more than food to draw people in, of course. Christine Brand of Waterloo had a purchase in hand in one of the craft
barns. It wasn’t why she came to the festival, but she couldn’t pass up the deal. “I came for a fire poker,” she said, adding that she hadn’t made it to the primitive area to pick one up yet. “The originality of all the different crafts they come up with” was the big draw for her. “There’s always something new.” The children’s area was also a hit, especially for East Noble High School graduates Corey and Leslie Spencer, who now live in Fishers. They were watching one of their children go through a hay bale maze. “It’s phenomenal,” Corey Spencer said of the festival. “There’s something for everyone. “We come every year,” he added. “It’s a family
tradition.” A tradition that was put on hold when they lived in California for six years. “This is the one weekend we missed the most,” Leslie Spencer said. Saturday’s opening day seemed a win-win for philanthropic groups selling food to raise funds, for vendors hoping to turn a profit and for those seeking a family-friendly atmosphere to enjoy and unique, period goodies to bring home. “My kids enjoy this,” Jessica Schmitz said. “It’s a pleasant atmosphere.” Stolte even developed a strategy for getting some of the delicious food offered annually. She has workers who take turns manning her booth, so everyone gets a chance to eat.
CONRAD: Despite technology, teens still lonely FROM PAGE A1
needs really haven’t,” he said. What’s happening is that students are experiencing pressures from outside influences earlier, Conrad said. What used to be problems of teens post-puberty now are issues for pre-pubescent kids. Society exposes children to those pressures earlier than it used to, Conrad said. A huge impact comes from the variety of media influences children now face, from cable TV to the Internet and all its various services. The Web has its advantages in terms of getting the word out about events, Conrad said, adding, “That’s really changed the communication with students and about programming.” But, in the midst of a variety of communications, Conrad sees more kids who are lonely. Their home bases are disintegrating because of pressures on families or parents. The result is kids going solo on things where they need guidance and caring, Conrad said. “They’re just feeling like they have to do life on their own in too many occasions,” he said. He also sees more angry students, whether from a build-up of pressures or a mountain of hurts. “Students really carry a lot of emotional baggage,” he said. What makes the difference to kids is the same thing that always has, Conrad said: the caring presence of an adult. “You see the difference that coaches and teachers who get involved in kids’ lives can make,” he said. The keys are for adults to be available to young people and to actually listen to what they have to say, Conrad said, adding, “That helps an awful lot.” Youth For Christ takes
the approach of sharing the transformative life and love of Jesus with students, Conrad said. It’s a bigger challenge now, because most students now can’t identify a church they feel a connection to, unlike 41 years ago. Being an easy connection for unchurched students means approaching them from the standpoint of love, connecting to their lives where they are, Conrad said. He described a student who had no obvious problems, but also had no faith life. He came to know it through YFC, and has kept Conrad up to date as he’s moved around and remains in church. A key is to be ready to share how Christ matters in the life of the adult, Conrad said. “You can build bridges forever, but sooner or later, you have to cross it,” he said. “It’s a process,” Conrad said. “Find out their story. They want to know your story. When God’s a part of my story, that connects.” Today, students who’ve graduated from YFC’s local middle-school-high-school program keep in touch through Facebook and other social media, so it’s easier for YFC volunteers and staff to see how they’re doing, Conrad said. One of the hardest things is seeing some of the students in the Fast Start program, who are boys in the juvenile justice system, fail, Conrad said. “If we’re not able to reach them, I read their names in the police blotter, and that tears me up,” he said. But the Fast Start program also has successes, which bring Conrad great joy. He loves it when a former student introduces him to the ex-student’s wife or children and says, “He’s the reason I’m not in jail.” There’s also a fundamental truth in how young people who don’t
“You can build bridges forever, but sooner or later, you have to cross it.” Ken Conrad Retiring Youth For Christ director
• know the structured prayers of faith pray, Conrad said. “The most honest prayers I’ve ever heard have come from kids who’ve never been around praying,” Conrad said. “It’s not the right stuff. It’s the real stuff.” Conrad’s retirement won’t end his involvement in YFC. He’ll remain a volunteer at several levels of the group. The northeast Indiana office will join with the Fort Wayne office in a collaborative merger that will mean each county will have a chief ministry officer, Conrad said. He said the keys to his staying power have been God at work; his wife, Donna; and the relationships with people at YFC. A supportive spouse is a key for anyone in a full-time vocational ministry, he said. “It’s a tremendous honor to be allowed into a teenager’s life,” Conrad said. “If you treat them with respect and honor and pray for them more than they know, you can get into both their deep issues and some amazing stuff of joy.” He thanked the communities across the four counties and all the people and churches supporting YFC. “It has been a ride,” Conrad said,” sometimes heart-wrenching, lots of times rewarding.”
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Fellow tree board member Paul Beckwith, who nominated Eberhardt for the IUFC award, calls Eberhardt a Renaissance Man. The Eberhardts were on the ground floor of the creation of McClue Reserve in the early 1960s. There were a lot of ideas about how to use the 80 acres gifted to Steuben County by Maurice McClue, but it was Marion’s suggestion that it be used as a school natural area that eventually won. It still is visited by classes of area youth every year and is overseen by a board of volunteer caretakers. Eberhardt joined the board for ACRES in the 1960s, too, and served until 2000. Marion served as recording secretary. “She added encouragement to all the things I did,” he said. Together they helped form the Adopt-ATree Festival at Wing Haven Nature Preserve 24 years ago. Eberhardt was appointed to the Angola Tree Board by the late Mayor Bill Selman, and he continues to serve in that capacity. He has been on the board for the Stockbridge Audubon Society for the past 10 years. “I’ve made some really good friends there,” he said.
For Eberhardt, it is the people that make his efforts worthwhile. “People, like birds, are very good,” said Art. Those who know Art — and that is many in Steuben County and beyond — will tell you he is very good, too. In addition to his volunteer work for conservation organizations, Eberhardt is a member of the First Congregational United Church of Christ in Angola. He regularly attends classes at the YMCA of Steuben County along with frequent walks through Marion’s Woods and his rural property. He enjoys folk music and attends monthly dulcimer jams at the Carnegie Public Library of Steuben County. He plays the dulcimer, the guitar, the autoharp and other instruments. He belongs to the Pokagon Pitchpipers singing group and enjoys sharing songs with his friends. This fall, Eberhardt’s love and kindness toward others was touted by the IUFC, along with leaders in several other categories, including Outstanding Project, Outstanding Tree Board or Urban Forestry Committee, Outstanding Government Entity and Outstanding Tree Steward. Last year’s
Outstanding Individual was Nate Mathews of Plainfield. Eberhardt will receive a plaque crafted from an Indiana ash tree, said Holly Jones, executive director of the IUFC. The nonprofit organization helps members with funding through state and federal grants for projects in Indiana cities, towns and suburbs. A committee chooses award recipients. Jones said around 30 people were nominated for the Outstanding Individual Award, and all of them were good candidates. The award is for those who have shown long-lasting dedication to conservation and trees, “people that get their hands dirty and really stick with it,” said Jones. The ever-humble Eberhardt points to many others who are deserving of the IUFC award, including Beckwith himself, who heads a long-standing Arbor Day tree-planting program for middle school students in the city of Angola. “I have all I want for my life to have this Marion’s Woods,” Eberhardt said, looking out into the changing leaves of a forest that sings with his wife’s spirit and speaks to his family’s love and caring for nature.
BACK PAY: Congress not any closer to resolution FROM PAGE A1
by Congress this week that allows the Pentagon to end furloughs for “employees whose responsibilities contribute to the morale, well-being, capabilities and readiness of service members.” Republicans had complained that the administration was slow to bring back those workers in light of the law. The larger stalemate over reopening the federal government persists. Boehner, asked Saturday whether Congress was any closer to resolving the impasse, replied: “No.” Aides close to Boehner say he has not figured out how to end the gridlock. Even the day’s top bipartisan achievement — agreeing to pay furloughed federal employees for the work days they are missing — was a thin victory. Congress made the same deal after the mid-1990s shutdowns, and Saturday’s 407-0 vote was widely expected. Still, it triggered the sort of derisive quarreling that has prevented Congress from resolving the larger funding and debt dilemmas. “Of all the bizarre moments” involved in the debate, said Rep. Lloyd Doggett, D-Texas, “this may be the most bizarre: that we
will pay people not to work.” He called it “the new tea party sense of fiscal responsibility.” House Republicans said they want to ease the pain from the partial shutdown. Democrats said Congress should fully re-open the government and let employees work for the pay they’re going to receive. Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid, D-Nev., said Saturday the Democratic-controlled Senate will approve retroactive pay for furloughed workers, although he didn’t specify when. The politics of the 5-day-old partial government shutdown have merged with partisan wrangling over the graver issue of raising the federal debt limit by Oct. 17. If that doesn’t happen, the White House says, the government will be unable to pay all its bills, including interest on debt. Economists say a U.S. default would stun world markets and likely send this nation, and possibly others, into recession. Boehner, R-Ohio, and Obama say they abhor the idea of a default. But they and their respective parties have not budged from positions that bar a solution. Obama says he will not negotiate tax and spending issues if they are linked to a debt-ceiling hike. Boehner
and his GOP allies say they will not raise the ceiling unless Democrats agree to deep spending cuts. Many House Republicans also demand curbs to Obama’s signature health care law as a condition of reopening the government. The president and his allies call the demand absurd. In interviews, key lawmakers and aides said they don’t know how the impasses might be resolved. But they laid out several possibilities, one of which includes: — Boehner yields. The speaker could pass bills to reopen the government and raise the debt ceiling — with few or any concessions by Democrats — if he decided to anger many conservatives in his 232-person caucus and rely heavily on Democrats’ votes. That’s what Boehner did to mitigate massive tax increases at the beginning of the year and to give aid to victims of Superstorm Sandy. Most House Republicans opposed both measures. But if Boehner were to enact something as contentious as a debt-ceiling hike with a “minority of the majority,” he would face a GOP insurrection that could cost him the speakership. Many Democrats say he should do that.
Obama to public: Don’t give up on health sign-ups WASHINGTON (AP) — Defending the shaky rollout of his health care law, President Barack Obama said frustrated Americans “definitely shouldn’t give up” on the problem-plagued program now at the heart of his dispute with Republicans over reopening the federal government. Obama said public interest far exceeded the government’s expectations, causing Obama technology glitches that thwarted millions of Americans when trying to use government-run health care websites. “Folks are working around the clock and have been systematically reducing the wait times,” he said. The federal gateway website was taken down for repairs over the weekend, again hindering people from signing up for insurance.
Obama, in a wide-ranging interview with The Associated Press, also disclosed that U.S. intelligence agencies believe Iran continues to be a year or more away from having the capability to make a nuclear weapon. That assessment is at odds with Israel, which contends Tehran is on a faster course toward a bomb. He expressed optimism about the blossoming diplomacy between his administration and Iran’s new president, but said the U.S. would not accept a “bad deal” on the Islamic republic’s nuclear program. The president spoke to the AP on Friday, four days into a partial shutdown of the federal government that has forced 800,000 people off the job, closed national parks and curbed many government services. Obama reiterated his opposition to negotiating with House Republicans to end the shutdown or raise the nation’s debt ceiling. “There are enough votes in the House of Representatives to make sure that the
government reopens today,” he said. “And I’m pretty willing to bet that there are enough votes in the House of Representatives right now to make sure that the United States doesn’t end up being a deadbeat.” On other points, Obama: —Contrasted his tenure as a senator with the current crop of first-term Republican senators, saying he “didn’t go around courting the media” or “trying to shut down the government” while he was in the Senate. —Said he’s considering keeping some American forces in Afghanistan after the war formally ends in late 2014, if an agreement can be reached with the Afghan government. He tried to do the same in Iraq but was unable to reach an agreement with its government. —Suggested that the owner of the Washington Redskins football team consider changing its name because, the president said, the current name offends “a sizable group of people.”
NATION â€˘ WORLD â€˘
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
Karen threatens coast NEW ORLEANS (AP) â€” Tropical Storm Karen continued its slow trudge Saturday toward the Gulf Coast, threatening to bring heavy wind and high rains despite losing some of its punch. Officials from Louisiana to northwest Florida acknowledged that the storm was weakening and sent some emergency workers home, but urged residents to be cautious. â€œThe stormâ€™s weakened, and thatâ€™s good news, but weâ€™re not out of the woods yet,â€? New Orleans Mayor Mitch Landrieu
said at a news conference. He warned of likely high winds, street flooding and power outages. The National Hurricane Center in Miami said forecasters had discontinued tropical storm watches across much of the Gulf Coast but that a portion of Louisiana remained under a tropical storm warning. Karen stalled for several hours Saturday but began moving slowly northward at about 2 mph by the late afternoon. It had maximum sustained winds of 40 mph, making it a weak tropical storm.
Karenâ€™s center was likely to come ashore either Saturday night or this morning. It was expected to weaken further and lose tropical-storm status today. Rick Knabb, the director of the National Hurricane Center in Miami, noted that â€œthere is still the potential for some locally heavy rainfall and for some storm surge in coastal areas, but the magnitudes of those hazards greatly reduced. We still could see 1 to 3 feet of coastal flooding due to storm surge in some spots.â€? Matt Krus moves a piece of his roof out of his tornado damaged home Saturday Oct. 5, 2013 in Wayne, Neb. As many as nine tornadoes hit an area covering northeast Nebraska and northwest
Briefly â€˘ Attacks in Iraq kill at lesat 66 BAGHDAD (AP) â€” A suicide bomber blew himself up among a crowd of Shiite pilgrims passing through a mainly Sunni neighborhood in Baghdad and another detonated his explosives inside a cafe north of the capital, the deadliest of several attacks across Iraq on Saturday that killed at least 66 people. The killings, which also included attacks on journalists and anti-extremist Sunni fighters, are part of the deadliest surge in violence to hit Iraq in five years.
Four are suspects in Kenyan mall seige NAIROBI, Kenya (AP) â€” A military spokesman on Saturday confirmed the names of four men implicated in the attack on an upscale mall in Kenyaâ€™s capital last month, an assault that turned into a four-daylong siege and killed at least 67 people. Maj. Emmanuel Chirchir said the attackers were Abu Baara al-Sudani, Omar Nabhan, Khattab al-Kene and Umayr, names that were first broadcast by local Kenyan television station Citizen TV. The identities of the men came as the private TV station in Nairobi broadcast closed circuit television footage from Westgate mall.
LOS ANGELES (AP) â€” Education officials in the nationâ€™s secondlargest school district are working to reboot a $1 billion plan to put an iPad in the hands of each of their 650,000 students after an embarrassing glitch emerged when the first round of tablets went out. Instead of solving math problems or doing English homework, as administrators envisioned, more than 300 Los Angeles Unified School District students promptly cracked the security settings and started tweeting, posting to Facebook and playing video games. â€œâ€˜Temple Run.â€™ â€˜Subway Surfing.â€™ Oh, and some car racing game I canâ€™t remember the name of,â€? said freshman Stephany Romero, laughing as she described the games she saw fellow Roosevelt High School students playing in class last week. That incident, and related problems, had both critics and supporters questioning this week whether LAUSD officials were being hasty or overreaching in their attempt to distribute an iPad to every student and teacher at the districtâ€™s more than 1,000 campuses by next year. â€œIt doesnâ€™t seem like there was much planning that went into this strategy,â€? said Renee Hobbs, director
of the Harrington School of Communication and Media at the University of Rhode Island. â€œThatâ€™s where the debacle began.â€? Itâ€™s crucial, she said, to spend extensive time drawing students into a discussion on using iPads responsibly before handing them out. And, of course, installing a firewall that canâ€™t be easily breached. At Roosevelt High, it was the unanimous opinion of more than a dozen students that the school districtâ€™s security setup was so weak that even the most tech-challenged parent could have gotten past it. â€œIt was so easy!â€? said freshman Carlos Espinoza. He explained that all one needed to do was access the tabletâ€™s settings, delete the profile established by the school district and set up an Internet connection. He did it, he said, because he wanted to go on Facebook. â€œThey kind of should have known this would happen,â€? said Espinozaâ€™s friend Maria Aguilera. â€œWeâ€™re high school students after all. I mean, come on,â€? she added. As word spread, with the speed of a microprocessor, that anyone could crack the firewall, officials quickly confiscated the devices and put a freeze on using them off campus.
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PIERRE, S.D. (AP) â€” Breaking nearly century-old early autumn snowfall records, a storm system smothered South Dakotaâ€™s scenic Black Hills in South Dakota with up to three and a half feet of wet, heavy snow, leaving residents the challenge of digging out. But wintry weather wasnâ€™t the only thing delivered by the powerful cold front that crossed the Great Plains, as unusually strong thunderstorms brought heavy rain, hail and as many as nine tornadoes to Nebraska and Iowa. Fifteen people in northeast Nebraska were injured in a tornado Friday, while three died in a car accident on a snow-slicked road. Forecasters said the front would eventually combine with other storms to make for a wild â€” and probably
very wet â€” weekend for much of the central U.S. and Southeast. Power outages and impassable roads plagued western South Dakota on Saturday. More than 25,000 people had lost power in the Black Hills area, and authorities were recruiting snowmobilers to help rescue about 80 motorists whoâ€™d been stuck overnight. Rapid City plow driver Jesse Curnow said Saturday morning things werenâ€™t moving so smoothly in chest-high drifts after a record 21-inch snowfall. He couldnâ€™t get out of the businessâ€™ parking lot. â€œIâ€™m trapped. I can kind of move, but only a little bit,â€? Curnow said by telephone from the cab of his truck. Pennington County Emergency Management spokeswoman Alexa White
said rescue efforts were slow-going, because â€œthe only way to get there is the snowmobiles or the Sno-Cats.â€? â€œThe plows have gotten stuck in the roads,â€? she said. Also stuck were four employees of the National Weather Serviceâ€™s Rapid City office. Theyâ€™d been there since Friday, meteorologist David Carpenter said Saturday. â€œThere is a 3-foot drift across the parking lot and no one has had the energy to shovel it out yet,â€? he said. Fridayâ€™s snowfall â€” 19 inches â€” broke the previous one-day snowfall record for October by about nine inches; it was set on Oct. 19, 1919, Carpenter said. Rapid City saw an extra 2.5 inches overnight. Friday also surpassed the record for the entire month, 15.1 inches, also set in 1919.
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Students crack school iPad codes Snowfall breaks records,
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APPLE FESTIVAL •
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
Scenes from the Apple Festival of Kendallville
Sky Hammer, 13, of Fort Wayne prepares to throw his knife toward a large target during the Tomahawk Throw contest in the primitive area Saturday at the Apple Festival of Kendallville.
Stella Hanson, 2, of Kendallville emerges at the exit of the straw maze presented by the Noble County Beef Club at the Apple Festival of Kendallville Saturday.
D L I W
Ben Kline and Christian Stephan load pots full of apple fritters at the St. John Lutheran Church booth at the Apple Festival of Kendallville Saturday.
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Andrea Brewster, 16, of Albion, right, adds eyes to a corn husk doll for Autumn Esquivel, 6, second from right, of Fort Wayne as Audrie Rice, 5, and Madaline Fair, 18, of Albion, look on in the children’s area at the Apple Festival of Kendallville Saturday.
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Members of the Brimfield/Rome City Lions group prepare several pots of ham and beans for visitors to the Apple Festival of Kendallville Saturday. From left are David Hartman, Hal Schafer, Jack Garrett, Ernie Cook and Carl Grove.
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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
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SATURDAY’S SCORES BOSTON.......................................4 DETROIT.......................................1 COLUMBUS ..............................3 N.Y. ISLANDERS .....................2
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KENDALLVILLE — The East Noble boys tennis team does OK come sectional time. The Knights claimed their sixth consecutive sectional championship Saturday, routing Westview 4-1 between rain showers on their home courts to advance to the regional round yet again for another shot at that crown. East Noble advances to 13-4 on the season. “We played extremely tough, and I’m just ecstatic,” said East Noble coach Nathan Toles. “Westview gave us pretty steady scare at a few matches, but all that matters at the end of the day was
we came out on top. We’ve got a great group of kids and, during the middle of the season, I turned over a new leaf with them and told them, ‘You guys know what you need to do and you know what the goal is for the season and what you need to do to get there,’ and we all made a pact to do everything they could every time they step on the court, and they really, really put together a nice season.” Toles said his team began the day slowly, perhaps to be expected after a more than two hour rain delay. Their talent and experience, though, powered through. Freshman Austin Mohamedali defeated Kohle Christner of
Westview 6-1, 6-4 at No. 1 singles to key East Noble. Mohamedali is now 15-9 on the season. At No. 2 singles, the Knights’ Evan Hart worked past Westview’s Andrew Yoder 6-4, 6-2. East Noble’s No. 2 doubles team of Brennen Biggins and Adam Albertin defeated the Westview pair of Zachary Schrock and Taylor Eash 7-5, 6-3. The No. 3 singles match between Aaron Dills of East Noble and Stephen Gierek of Westview was the afternoon’s most dramatic, with the players trading shot for shot as rain clouds moved in and threatened play. Dills finally outlasted Gierek 7-6 (7-5), 4-6,
TAMPA BAY.................................3 CHICAGO.....................................2
NOTRE DAME ........................37 22-ARIZONA STATE ..........34 BALL STATE.............................48 VIRGINIA...................................27 1-ALABAMA.............................45 GEORGIA STATE ....................3 2-OREGON..............................57 COLORADO ............................16
Trine coach Matt Land was 7-0 against Kalamazoo before Saturday. “They’re a good football team,” Land said of the Hornets. “I told Coach Zorbo before the game that this is the best Kalamazoo team I’ve ever seen. He Lou Holtz-ed his way around it, but I was serious. “We’ve got to execute. We were not consistent in all three phases. You can not be inconsistent and play undisciplined and expect to win. Danzy threw a 2-yard touchdown pass to running back Elijah Hamilton-Wray with 5 minutes, 45 seconds left to break a 31-31 tie. That capped a 12-play, 97-yard drive over 3:44. Danzy completed two big throws en route to the score. He connected deep with Josh Wise for a 45-yard reception on a 3rd-and-10 play from the Hornets’ 3-yard line. Danzy hit K.J. Schultz for a six-yard pass to the Thunder 25 on a 4th-and-four play. “Danzy had a great game. But even better, he is an extremely intelligent player who makes great decisions,” Zorbo said. “Wise
FORT WAYNE — Mother Nature was not kind to runners in Saturday’s Northeast Hoosier Conference cross country meet at The Plex — it rained throughout the entire competition, there were puddles everywhere and the course was muddy beyond belief. And that’s the way Mark Beckmann prefers it. The DeKalb junior runner not only embraces those elements, he thrives in them. Beckmann And he proved as much Saturday morning, winning the boys’ individual title with a time of 16 minutes, 9.8 seconds. “I love rain,” Beckmann said. “It just gets me pumped up. It’s awesome to run here, just because I look around at my body and say, man, I’m soaked and that was awesome. That was fun.” Beckmann held off Carroll sophomore Cameron Clements, who finished six seconds back. The duo were running shoulder-toshoulder for the first 2/3 of the race before Beckmann pulled ahead in the woods shortly before coming down the final straightaway. “He’s been waiting for that for three years,” said DeKalb coach Rowland Perez. “It’s a good confidence booster right now to take us through the rest of the tournament. “He’s a hard worker, and he’s one of the best in the area. We’re looking for top-15 at state and he just showed he belongs with an elite group. We’re proud to get the win now, so he can see that he can do it when he has to.” Beckmann, a state qualifier in
SEE TRINE, PAGE B4
SEE BARONS, PAGE B2
6-GEORGIA.............................34 TENNESSEE..........................31 7-LOUISVILLE........................30 TEMPLE ........................................7 TYLER MOORE
ARLINGTON, Texas (AP) — Tommy Rees threw for 279 yards and three touchdowns, and Notre Dame made it 5 for 5 in the traveling Shamrock Series with a 37-34 victory against No. 22 Arizona State on Saturday night. Kyle Brindza kicked three second-half field goals, the go-ahead kick from 25 yards with 3:03 remaining. He tied a Notre Dame record with a 53-yarder that matched the longest in a college game at the $1.2 billion home of the Dallas Cowboys. It was the second win in Texas in the five-year Shamrock run of home games on the road.
On The Air • SO C CE R Premier League, Chelsea vs. Norwich, N BCS N, 8:25 a.m. Premier League, Arsenal vs. West Bromwich, N BCS N, 1 0:5 5 a.m. AUTO RACI NG IndyCar, Grand Prix of Houston, race 2, N BCS N, 1 p.m. NASCAR Sprint Cup, Hollywood Casino 4 00, E S P N, 2 p.m. GOLF Presidents Cup, N BC, noon N F L FO OTBALL New En gland vs. Cincinnati, CB S, 1 p.m. Seattle vs. Indianapolis or New Orleans vs. Chic ago, Fox, 1 p.m. Denver vs. Dallas, CB S, 4:25 p.m. Houston vs. San Francisco, N BC, 8 p.m. San Diego vs. Oakland, N F L, 11:3 0 p.m. M LB P LAYO F F S St. Louis vs. Pittsburgh, TB S, 4:3 0 p.m. Atlant a vs. L.A. Dodgers, TB S, 8 p.m. W N BA F I NALS Atlant a vs. Minnesot a, E S P N, 8:3 0 p.m.
SEE KNIGHTS, PAGE B2
BY PHIL FRIEND firstname.lastname@example.org
3-CLEMSON ...........................49 SYRACUSE..............................14
Rees leads Irish to win over ASU, 37-34
6-2. Westview’s No. 1 doubles team of Hunter Christner and Jamar Weaver, who handled Jonathan Toles and Carl Kramer of East Noble 6-4, 6-2 for the Knights only loss on the day, advance to regionals as an individual team. The Christner-Weaver team is 17-7 on the year. “They’ve come on all year,” Westview coach Ryan Yoder said of Christner and Weaver. “They’ve really improved over the course of the year, and the more good people that they play, the better they get. They raise their game against good competition. I’m happy for them, both being
Baron runner takes NHC title
COLLEGE FOOTBALL INDIANA ....................................44 PENN STATE ..........................24
Knights nab sectional title BY AARON ORGAN email@example.com
GAME 2 BOSTON.......................................7 TAMPA BAY.................................4
Trine University junior receiver Anthony Yoder breaks free of an attempted tackle by a Kalamazoo defensive back to run for
a touchdown in the second quarter of the Thunder’s homecoming football game.
Hornets stun Trine BY KEN FILLMORE firstname.lastname@example.org
ANGOLA — Trine University’s football team could not keep up with Kalamazoo’s high-powered offense Saturday in a stunning 38-31 homecoming loss to the Hornets in the Michigan Intercollegiate Athletic Association opener for both teams at Fred Zollner Athletic Stadium. “It was a very gutty win,” Kalamazoo coach Jamie Zorbo said. “We needed to play four quarters better, but we kept after it. “It has taken some time to bring in some good football players. If we believe in ourselves and are healthy, we can hang with anybody. Right now, we feel like we are good enough to win, and that’s half the battle.” Junior quarterback Justin Danzy had a career day to lead Kalamazoo to its first win on the gridiron over the Thunder since 2005. He was 37-for-51 passing for 423 yards with four touchdown passes and no interceptions, and he was held out of two Hornet drives in the second half because of a twisted ankle. Danzy was 23-of-33 for 273
Trine senior running back Richard Gunn finds a hole in the Kalamazoo defense in the first quarter Saturday afternoon in Angola.
yards and three touchdown passes in the first half as the Hornets (3-2, 1-0 MIAA) hung on to a 28-24 lead at the half. Kalamazoo led by as much as 14 points in the first half.
WN boys, Fremont girls win NECC BY BOB BUTTGEN email@example.com
LIGONIER — West Noble’s boys team and Fremont’s girls carried on winning traditions in Saturday’s Northeast Corner Conference cross country meet, held Saturday on the West Noble campus. Each team went home with the NECC championship trophy in different ways. Fremont’s girls overcame adversity as one of their top six runners twisted her ankle getting off the team bus and was unable to compete. But the Eagles were still able to place five girls in the top 10 to easily outdistance secondplace West Noble. For the West Noble boys, this was the Chargers’ 12th consecutive NECC title. The dynasty was helped by the Chargers placing four runners in the top 10 to outpace second-place Fairfield. West Noble’s Brandon Arnold,
a junior, won the boys’ individual championship in a time of 16:54.05, while Fremont’s Abby Hostetler returned to the winner’s circle after a year’s absence. She won this race as a sophomore and placed second in last year’s race. This year she enjoyed a huge 47-second lead over the secondplace finisher Amairany Cruz of West Noble. In the girls’ division, following Fremont’s 25 points and West Noble with 55 points, were: 3. Fairfield 70; 4. Angola 96; 5. Westview 118; and 6. Lakeland 125. West Noble’s boys had a team score of 35. Fairfield was second with 74, followed by: 3. Lakeland 80, 4. Angola 125; 5. Westview 130; 6. Churubusco 144; 7. Prairie Heights 155, 8. Fremont 164, and 9. Central Noble 250. West Noble coach Rusty Emmert said his squad was looking for a team victory heading
into next week’s sectional race, which also will be run over the 5K course at West Noble. “Brandon Arnold ran strong for us,” Emmert said. “It wasn’t one of his best times, but today was just about going out and getting a win.” Arnold’s teammate, Bradley Pyle, stepped up to a third-place finish overall. Also in the top 10 for the Chargers were Alex deLuna in sixth and Salvador Campos, ninth. “Brad Pyle’s been running very, very well here in his senior year,” Emmert said, “and Alex deLuna, a sophomore, ran just an awesome race. I’m very pleased with everyone.” Fremont girls coach Moses Castillo said he was proud his team was able to overcome the accident that left Riley McCrea, his sixth runner, unable to compete. “It was just a freak SEE NECC, PAGE B3
Fremont’s Abby Hostetler rounds a curve on her way to winning first place in the NECC cross country championships, held Saturday at West Noble High School in Ligonier.
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
Colts’ Wayne on brink of joining 1,000-catch club INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Each afternoon at training camp, Reggie Wayne trots over to the JUGS machine, sheds the pads and begins his post-practice magic show. Teammates watch in awe seeing a 13-year veteran still spending this much time day after day, catching ball after blazing ball in the scorching summer heat. They’re even more impressed as Wayne hauls in the mechanical fastballs with one hand or two, inches off the turf, near his head or coming straight into his chest. Few, if any, touch the ground. It doesn’t take the players long to figure out why Wayne makes spectacular plays look so routine on game days. He’s already done it thousands of times on the practice field. “He’s always been that guy,” Redskins receiver and college teammate Santana Moss said. “When we first came in as freshmen, Reggie Wayne, we knew, was our guy. He started right off the bat. We always said he could catch a BB in the dark. The best hands I’ve ever seen.” While some might debate where Wayne belongs among today’s greats, there’s no quibbling with Moss’ broader point. Wayne has been one of the
Indianapolis Colts wide receiver Reggie Wayne (87) celebrates with quarterback Andrew Luck (12) after catching a touchdown pass against the
game’s best receivers for at least a decade and, at age 34, the six-time Pro Bowler shows no signs of slowing down. He’s Andrew Luck’s favorite target, still the Colts’ leader in the clubhouse, and
Jacksonville Jaguars. Wayne is on the verge of joining the 1,000-catch club, and it could happen this Sunday against the Seatte Seahawks.
needs only 10 more receptions to become the ninth member of the NFL’s 1,000-catch club. It could happen Sunday against Seattle with a big performance. But Wayne’s value to the Colts
cannot be measured in numbers alone. Inside the locker room, teammates universally describe him as a pro’s pro, the guy willing to sacrifice anything to win. This
summer, Luck dubbed Wayne the team’s “real” president. Just this week, longtime teammate and close friend Antoine Bethea acknowledged younger players would be “fools” not to learn from Wayne. Wayne is so beloved in the Indianapolis community that if he’s not the city’s favorite Reggie, he’s certainly No. 2 behind former Pacers star Reggie Miller. And Wayne is so committed to this team and this city, he turned down a bigger payday and a chance to team up with an old college pal, Houston’s Andre Johnson. Instead, he chose to help restore the luster to a Colts team that had gone 2-14, cut Peyton Manning and seemed miles away from Super Bowl contention. Somehow, he helped the Colts make a historic turnaround and get right back to the playoffs. “Reggie showed us how to work. He showed us how to be professionals, sort of how to play football at a high level,” Luck said. “(He) always made sure we were on the right path. He’s not the most talkative guy, but if he had something to say, he’d say it and everybody listened. He commanded everybody’s respect, I think also demanded it in return. We would be nowhere without him. I really believe that.”
Ortiz homers twice in Boston win
BARONS: Knight XC boys runners finish fourth
BOSTON (AP) — John Lackey has watched David Ortiz wreak destruction on playoff opponents before. He finally got a chance to see it from the same dugout. “I like it a lot better on this side, that’s for sure,” Lackey said after Ortiz hit two homers to lead the Red Sox to a 7-4 victory over the Tampa Bay Rays on Saturday and give Boston a 2-0 lead. It was the first two-homer postseason game for Ortiz, who is the only player remaining from the 2004 Red Sox team that won the franchise’s first World Series title in 86 years. He was also a star of the ‘07 team that won it all; both times, they opened
cross country and track last year, earned first-team all-NHC honors last year but he wasn’t satisfied with that performance. The goal Saturday was to win, and Beckmann accomplished the feat. “I was proud because it’s been awhile since a guy was able to do this from DeKalb, and I’m glad to do it,” Beckmann said. “It’s a momentum thing and mental thing, so that helps a lot, too. Just keep trying to set goals and trying to reach them, trying to make a statement before the postseason starts.” DeKalb (78) finished third and East Noble (125) fourth in the team competition. Carroll won with 36 points, narrowly beating runner-up Homestead (42). Norwell was fifth (140), Bellmont sixth (160), Columbia City seventh (164) and New Haven eighth (202). Joining Beckmann on the first team was East Noble sophomore Joe Vandiver, who placed seventh (17:06). “We were hoping he’d get first team, but he’s a sophomore so you don’t know what’s going to happen,” said EN coach Mark Liepe. “He plugged away and finished real solid. He had a better kick than I’ve seen him have in a long time. He had a goal set in his mind and he didn’t let anyone take that away from him.” DeKalb junior Clay Travis finished 13th (17:36.1) to earn secondteam all-NHC honors. DeKalb senior Bradley McBride (17th, 17:47.8),
the playoffs by eliminating Lackey’s Los Angeles Angels. “He’s tough this time of year — any time of year,” Lackey said. “He’s a guy that likes bright lights, for sure.” Jacoby Ellsbury had three hits and scored three runs for the AL East champions. Dustin Pedroia drove in three runs, and Lackey earned the win in his first postseason start since joining the Red Sox as a free agent in 2010. Ortiz hit his first homer in the first inning, then his second in the eighth to chase Rays starter David Price. “As long as we win, it means a lot,” Ortiz said. “It’s not over. We’ve got to keep on fighting.”
Tampa Bay will need a victory in Game 3 on Monday in St. Petersburg, Fla., to avoid a sweep in the best-of-five series. The Rays won three win-or-go-home games this week just to reach this round, including Price’s complete game in the tiebreaker against Texas to determine the second AL wild-card team. “I’m really looking forward to Game 5 here,” said Rays manager Joe Maddon, knowing the Rays would have to win the next two to force the series to the limit. “We just went through a week of (our) backs against the wall, so it’s not new to us. It’s going to be difficult. … But I don’t think it’s impossible by any means.”
FROM PAGE B1
DeKalb sophomore Krista McCormick (right) finished in 11th place (20 minutes, 00.9 seconds) in Saturday’s Northeast Hoosier Conference Meet to earn second-team all-NHC honors.
East Noble senior Jonathon Kane (18th, 17:48.2) and DeKalb senior Dante Graham (19th, 17:50.9) all earned honorable mention all-NHC honors. DeKalb sophomore Scotty Beckmann was 28th (18:23.3). For East Noble, sophomore Tyler Klinger was 30th (18:24.3), Seth Gorski was 32nd (18:25.7) and junior Frank Herrera was 38th (18:43.6). “(Klinger) made up a lot of ground after the first 1,000 meters,” Liepe said. “We had a freshman, Seth Gorski, who stepped up big time (Saturday). Those four
ran real good races and set the tone for the rest of the team.” In the girls race, Carroll completed the boy-girl sweep with 33 points. Homestead was second (66) followed by Norwell (106), Bellmont (121), DeKalb (126), East Noble (137), Columbia City (151) and New Haven (203). East Noble senior Alexia Zawadzke (ninth, 19:56.5) and DeKalb sophomore Krista McCormick (11th, 20:00.9) both earned secondteam all-NHC honors. East Noble senior Courtney Casselman (16th, 20:58.8) and DeKalb senior Kara Robinett (21st, 21:20.0) were honorable mention. “(Zawadzke) went out way too hard last weekend and this time she went out way too easy,” Liepe said. “We’ve just got to figure out what’s right for her to finish strong.” For the Barons, junior Ashlyn Teders was 29th (21:56.7), junior Taylor Beachy was 30th (22:02.3) and senior MaKayla Rieke was 35th (22:21.7). For the Knights, freshman Jessica Vandiver was 27th (21:49.8), freshman Lanie Allen was 40th (22:38.3) and senior Kara McLaughlin was 45th (22:59.3). “It’s not a do-or-die situation right now but we like to use it as a gauge to where we are and what we need to do,” Perez said. “We’ve got a week to refine some things. We’ll try to get as fast as we can and try to get a couple individuals to Terre Haute, but this is a difficult area for runners.”
Members of the East Noble boys tennis team pose after winning its sixth consecutive sectional title on Saturday with a 4-1 win over Westview.
KNIGHTS: EN wins sixth straight sectional crown FROM PAGE B1
seniors.” Yoder said the match was one of the closest sectional matches he’s been a part of and praised the effort his team gave. “It was a close match all the way across,” said Yoder. “I’m really proud of how my kids played. They really played to win. It’s disappointing, but it was
close and they went for it, so that’s what I’m happy with.” Moving ahead, East Noble will face Fairfield in the opening round of the regional. The Falcons beat the Knights 3-2 early in the season. Toles said without overlooking Fairfield, the goal is to face nemesis Angola in the regional final, and get the proverbial monkey off their back from
there. “We’ve never won a team regional here at East Noble, and that would be something that would top my bucket list of accomplishments and be really, really exciting to see,” said Toles. “I keep telling the kids that this is the year that the stars are aligned. Everybody believes in them; it’s time to show them what they can do.”
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
Hoosiers finally topple Penn State BLOOMINGTON — Nate Sudfeld threw two touchdown passes and Tre Roberson ran for two more scores Saturday, leading Indiana to its first win ever against Penn State 44-24. The Hoosiers (3-2, 1-0 Big Ten) capped their five-game home stand by ending a 16-game losing streak to the Nittany Lions (3-2, 0-1). It looked like Penn State might keep the streak alive after taking its first lead of the game on a 26-yard TD pass from Christian Hackenberg to Allen Robinson early in the third quarter. But Indiana answered with a scoring flurry. Tevin Coleman scored on a 44-yard run and Roberson scored on a 2-point conversion run. Roberson then added a 2-yard TD run early in the fourth and after Penn State failed on fourth-and-2 from its own 33, Kofi Hughes made a nifty, sliding, over-theshoulder catch for a 36-yard TD and a 35-17 lead. Roberson followed that with a 9-yard TD run to seal it. Sudfeld finished 23 of 38 for 321 yards passing with one interception and one touchdown pass in each half. Roberson wound up in the end zone on each of his first three touches — all quarterback keepers inside Penn State 10-yard line. Coleman ran 20 times for 92 yards and a score, Cody Latimer caught nine passes for 140 yards and went over the 100-yard mark for the third-straight game, and the
Big Ten •
Indiana’s Cody Latimer (3) makes a diving effort to make a first down after breaking through the Penn State defense during Saturday’s Big Ten game. The Hoosiers won 44-24.
defense that had ranked among the worst in the nation against the run limited Penn State to just 70 yards on the ground. Michigan 42, Minnesota 13 Devin Gardner threw a 24-yard, go-ahead touchdown pass to Devin Funchess late in the first half and No. 19 Michigan pulled away to rout Minnesota 42-13 on Saturday. The Wolverines (5-0, 1-0 Big Ten) relied on their running game to take pressure off the turnoverprone Gardner. He didn’t throw an interception for the first time since making his first start as a quarterback last year at Minnesota.
The Golden Gophers (4-2, 0-2) were without coach Jerry Kill for an entire game for the first time because of his epilepsy. He had a seizure Saturday morning, when he planned to travel to Michigan to coach in the game, and remained home to rest in Minnesota. Gardner was 13 of 17 for 235 yards with a TD through the air and ran seven times for 17 yards and another score. Gardner recovered his own fumble late in the game and bounced back on the next snap by converting third-and-11 with a 22-yard pass to Funchess to set up the QB’s
rushing TD. Michigan State 26, Iowa 14 Connor Cook threw for a career-high 277 yards and two touchdowns and Michigan State opened Big Ten play with a 26-14 win over Iowa on Saturday. Darqueze Dennard had a pair of interceptions for the Spartans (4-1, 1-0 Big Ten), who held the Hawkeyes (4-2, 1-1) scoreless in the second half. Cook put Michigan State ahead to stay with a 37-yard TD pass to Bennie Fowler early in the third quarter. Freshman Michael Geiger added three field goals in the
second half for the Spartans, who held Iowa to 23 yards rushing. Mark Weisman ran for just nine yards on seven carries for the Hawkeyes, who saw their four-game winning streak snapped. Jake Rudock threw for 241 yards and two touchdowns for the Hawkeyes. But Dennard picked him off twice, including an interception with 5:09 left that largely ended the suspense. Nebraska 39, Illinois 19 Ameer Abdullah ran for a career-high 225 yards, Tommy Armstrong Jr. led the Huskers (4-1, 1-0) to touchdowns on his first three series at quarterback and Nebraska piled up 521 yards in the Big Ten opener. Just as big as Abdullah and Armstrong’s performance was that of Nebraska’s defense, which had been one of the nation’s worst through four games. Illinois (3-2, 0-1), which came in averaging 40 points a game, didn’t score its first touchdown until the middle of the third quarter. Twice when the Illini looked as if they would make a game of it, the Huskers made big stops. The Huskers were never threatened. Their defense got a three-and-out on the first series of the game, and then Abdullah did most of the work on a 57-yard touchdown drive. Ciante Evans forced a Donovonn Young fumble on Illinois’ next possession, and it was 14-0 after Armstrong flipped a 4-yard TD pass to Quincy Enunwa.
Local Sports Briefs • Boys soccer Garrett JV tops Columbia City Garrett’s junior varsity team defeated Columbia City 3-0 in a 40-minute half on Wednesday. Robbie Bauman scored on a corner kick, Andrew Bishop scored on a header and Reiley Pugh scored on an assist from Tristan Bigelow. The team has a record of 3-1-2 in their halves played this season. TOM ATZ
West Noble cross country runner Brandon Arnold nears the finish line as he wins the individual championship of the NECC meet held Saturday at West Noble.
NECC: Eagles go back-to-back FROM PAGE B1
accident; she twisted her ankle stepping off the team bus after we got here,” he said. McCrea attended the awards ceremony on crutches and her teammates let her hold the champions’ trophy as photos were taken. “We’re just real glad we were able to get back-toback conference titles,” said Castillo, in his 17th season as the Eagles’ coach. “Abby ran well and did what she needed to do. Everybody ran well for us today; we have five in the top 10 and that’s just great.” Two of those top 10 runners for Fremont are ninth-graders with Riley Welch in sixth place and Courtney Woosley in seventh. Katie Culler came in fifth overall for Fremont. Other top 10 runners included Prairie Heights’ Aspen Dirr in third; Angola’s Josey Korte in fourth; West Noble’s Kennedy Jones and Yvette Rojas were eighth and ninth, respectively, while Makenna Cade had a 10th-place finish for Fremont. In the boys’ competition, Fairfield’s Alexander Oberlin came in second place, eight seconds behind Arnold. The rest of the top ten were: 3. Pyle of West Noble; 4. Landon Miller, Fairfield; 5. Alex Beams, Fremont; 6. deLuna, West Noble; 7. Kyle Burchett, Lakeland; 8. Eric Herber, Lakeland; 9. Campos, West Noble; and 10. Daniel Flores, Westview. The top 15 runners in each race were designated as all-conference honorees. The sectional will be held on Oct. 15 at West Noble.
Knights win to close regular season FORT WAYNE — East Noble’s boys varsity soccer team closed the regular season in very wet conditions on Saturday and battled through adversity to win 3-2. The Knights started strong, going up 1-0 10 minutes into the game when Mason Diffenderfer found Matt Patton on a set piece from 30 yards out. The service and finish were both of a high quality and made the 11th assist and goal respectively on the season. With 10 minutes left in the half the Generals tied the game when Cesar Maldanoda took a shot from 30 yards out that hit the cross bar and went in. The second half started with Wayne scoring quick when they got behind the East Noble defense and Miguel Ram went to goal to finish with a near post shot. The Knights then showed a lot of character and raised their intensity, scoring the next two goals from gutsy hard work. The first came when Kaleb Williams made a save and punted the ball for a quick outlet and counter attack. Mohsin Shemman and Tristan Foltyniak did the rest. After Mohsin out worked the back to get to the ball he beat the charging keeper and slotted the ball into he goal. With a defender chasing the ball down Tristan worked hard to make sure he could not clear the ball off the line. Ten minutes later, Mohsin was back at it, working hard to get he ball in the box and taking people on to create chances. After beating one defender, Mohsin got clipped in the box, forcing a penalty kick. Abdu Afifiy stepped up to the plate and calmly put the ball past he outstretched keeper to make the score 3-2. The Knights held off Wayne’s attack the rest of the way to get their ninth win of the season and sixth win in a row. Ryan Bloom, Alex Pashea, Evan Strack and Sergio Castro played very solid games for the Knights at midfield and in
the back. East Noble seniors broke a school record by winning their 42nd game as a class. The Knights take on Leo in the first round of sectionals on Monday at Dekalb. The start time is 5 p.m.
Girls Soccer EN girls wrap up regular season FORT WAYNE — East Noble’s girls varsity soccer team closed its regular season on Saturday against Wayne, falling by a 2-1 margin. All of the scoring came in the second half, with Janelle Wasson scoring for the Knights on an assist by Mya Diffenderfer. Olivia Smith served as goalkeeper for East Noble and made eight saves.
Warriors take title EMMA — Riley Hochstetler scored twice as Westview beat Culver Academies 3-2 to wrap up th NISC conference championship. Sidney Birch also had a Westview goal.
Volleyball EN falls to Eagles KENDALLVILLE — East Noble’s varsity volleyball team fell to Columbia City 25-15, 14-25, 25-18, 25-22 on Thursday. The ‘C’ team won in two sets while the junior varsity won an exciting match in three sets. For the varsity, Maddie Cook had eight kills and six digs and Kourtney Edwards had eight kills. Jacey Cauhorn was 13-of-14 for serving with five digs. Kavan Edwards had three blocks, with two for Payton Hart. Sydney Rodenbeck ended up with 14 assists while Natalie Galaviz had 15 assists and one ace.
DeKalb JV, frosh sweep Columbia City WATERLOO — DeKalb’s junior varsity team defeated Columbia City 2-0 (25-18, 25-9) on Tuesday. Jade Bollet led the Barons with eight kills and added five digs. Sydney Delucaney had three kills, Hayley Ring had 12 assists and six digs, Jill Marlowe had seven digs, Jade Bollett had five digs, Saydie Bacon had five digs and Jordan Leffler had three aces. The freshman team also won 2-0 (25-24, 25-22). Carolyn Vadney had two kills and three digs, Amanda Shonka had three assists and one kills, Maddie Ford had four digs, Mackenzie Snider had five digs, Sydney Ryan had eight digs, and Raegan Cox had eight digs and six aces.
Middle School Football Locomotives pull away from Woodlan WOODBURN — The eighth-grade Garrett football team defeated Woodlan Tuesday, 33-19. Clayton Sobieski scored the first touchdown on the game for the Locomotives. Carter Back scored the next two Garrett touchdowns as the Locomotives led 20-19 after three quarters. Hayden Greene scored on a quarterback sneak for Garrett’s next score, and the Locomotives sealed things when defensive end Colin Shafer intercepted a pass and returned it 42 yards for the game’s final score. Sobieski ran in the two-point conversion to set the final score. Garrett will host Fremont next Tuesday with the conference championship on the line.
Dan Burtch and Jordan Van Wagner. East Noble ended with a final score of 14-0 to improve their record to 2-3. In fifth quarter action, the Knights scored on a TD pass from Nick Alwine to Ben Estridge, and a rushing TD from David McGee. In 8th grade, the Knights struck quickly and never looked back, winning by a score of 29-14 to improve to 4-1 on the season. Another strong showing by the Knights offensive line led to rushing touchdowns from RB Isaac Brown and QB Andrew McCormick. McCormick also threw touchdowns to WR Chevy Wright and TE Tristan Kamerer. The Knights defense continuously stuffed the Bellmont option, being led in big hits by lineman Emmanuel Perez and LB Kenny Cook. The Knights look to continue their winning ways next week at Indian Springs.
Patriot seventhgraders fall
WATERLOO — The DeKalb Middle School seventh-grade football team lost a heart-breaker Tuesday vs. New Haven. The Patriots rallied to tie the game with 53 seconds left, only to see New Haven score with 2.6 remaining to claim a 26-20 victory. DeKalb quarterback Kyle Dunham was 7-for-12 passing for 175 yards and two touchdowns. Jon Bell rushed for one touchdown and caught a 63-yard pass from Dunham for another. Bryce Handshoe had a 64-yard TD reception. Dawson Murray kicked a two-point conversion. The defense was led by Bell with eight tackles and a forced fumble. Lukaas Roller added eight tackles and a fumble recovery.
ALBION — The Lakeland freshman football team played the Central Noble junior varsity football team Thursday night and lost 22-14, though the Lakers did outscore the Cougars in the second half 14-8. The first Lakeland score, midway through the third quarter, came when outside linebacker Eli Wallace stripped the ball from a Cougar at their 22-yard line and returned the ball 78 yards for a touchdown. On the final score of the game, slot Eli Wallace ran the ball into the end zone from the 1-yard line to cap a sustained drive, and slot Tanner Raatz ran in the two-point conversion. Leading rushers for Lakeland were Eli Wallace and fullback Austin Evans. Middle linebacker Austin Evans led the defense in tackles. Corner Nick Ammermann and defensive end Jason Yoder also had takeaways on defense. Eli Wallace blocked a Cougar PAT. Next Thursday, the Lakeland freshman team visits Fairfield for a 5:30 game.
ENMS teams score football victories DECATUR — On Tuesday evening the East Noble Middle School football team traveled to Decatur to take on the Bellmont Braves. On a lovely fall evening, both teams played well and came away with a sweep of the Braves. In 7th grade, the offensive line opened holes for a pair of rushing touchdowns from Kaiden Harshberger, including a 60 yard run that included broken tackles, yards after contact, and a graceful balancing act. Gerardo Marin struck on 1 of 2 of his PAT attempts, and the Knight defense stuffed the option offense of the Braves. The Knights were led in tackles by LB’s
Lakers fall to CN
JV Football Lakers win JV game LAGRANGE — Lakeland defeated Eastside by a score of 20-7 in junior varsity football play. Scoring for Lakeland was Keon Miller with a 12-yard run, Dominic Christian with a 1-yard run and Travis Fuller with a 20-yard run. Karlan Troyer had an interception.
College Volleyball Thunder beat Lions DEFIANCE, Ohio — Trine University defeated Mount St. Joseph (Ohio) in a tri-match at Defiance College on Saturday, 25-18, 20-25, 25-17, 25-14. Taylor Rabel had eight kills and 11 digs for the Thunder. Carly Searles had 21 assists, nine digs and six kills. Carlee Felber had 11 digs, Megan Verkamp had five aces, and Stephanie Radandt had six block assists and a solo block. The Thunder lost three games to one to the host Yellowjackets Saturday and fell at Michigan Intercollegiate Athletic Association rival Olivet Friday, 25-18, 19-25, 25-23, 25-19. Rabel and Lauren Verkamp each 10 kills and seven digs for Trine (10-11, 4-5 MIAA) on Friday. Searles had 33 assists, 13 digs and four block assists. Felber added 17 digs.
College Golf Trine 5th in meet ANGOLA — Trine University’s women’s golf team was fifth in its own Michigan Intercollegiate Athletic Association jamboree Saturday, shooting 344 at Zollner Golf Course. Overall leader Olivet won with 329, followed by Saint Mary’s (329). Hope and Calvin tied for third at 341. Calvin’s Carlia Canto was medalist with 73. Amy Worthington was fifth with 78 to lead the Thunder. Trine also had an 84 from Julia DeBelly, 91s from Jennifer Sir Louis and Mikala Freeland, and 93 from Leisha Beutler. Thunder golfers playing as individuals were Jaime Frost with 97 and Allyson Ross with 109.
College Soccer Trine men lose ANGOLA — Trine University’s men’s soccer team lost 1-0 to Adrian in a Michigan Intercollegiate Athletic Association match Saturday night at Fred Zollner Athletic Stadium. Nick Minshall scored on an assist from Pat Bradley a little over 20 minutes into the second half for the Bulldogs (5-4-2, 3-2 MIAA). Adrian outshot the Thunder 13-7. Chris Stewart made two saves in goal for Trine (2-7-1, 0-5).
Area Football Standings NORTHEAST HOOSIER CONF. TEAMS NHC ALL PF New Haven 4-0 6-0 262 Carroll 3-2 5-2 314 Homestead 2-2 4-2 210 East Noble 2-2 4-2 190 Bellmont 2-2 3-3 157 Columbia City 2-2 3-3 136 Norwell 1-3 1-5 117 DeKalb 0-4 0-6 39 Friday’s Games Carroll 51, Homestead 34 East Noble 31, Columbia City 7 New Haven 54, Bellmont 14 Norwell 49, DeKalb 0 Friday, Oct. 11 Columbia City at Carroll DeKalb at Bellmont Homestead at Norwell New Haven at East Noble
PA 90 130 137 94 187 136 228 284
NORTHEAST CORNER CONF. TEAMS NECC ALL PF PA Churubusco 6-0 7-0 247 29 Lakeland 6-1 6-1 228 102 Fairfield 6-1 6-1 290 125 Prairie Heights 3-3 3-4 115 141 Angola 3-3 3-4 78 176 West Noble 2-4 2-5 82 202 Fremont 1-5 2-5 116 281 Eastside 1-5 2-5 196 202 Central Noble 0-6 1-6 123 223 Friday’s Games West Noble 20, Central Noble 14 Churubusco 20, Culver Academy 3 Eastside 60, Fremont 13 Fairfield 49, Lakeland 10 Angola 13, Prairie Heights 7 Friday, Oct. 11 Angola at Fremont Eastside at Central Noble Fairfield at Churubusco Lakeland at Fort Wayne Concordia West Noble at Prairie Heights ALLEN COUNTY ATHLETIC CONF. TEAMS ACAC ALL PF PA Leo 4-0 7-0 247 44 Heritage 4-1 5-2 198 213 Woodlan 2-2 4-3 208 104 Garrett 2-2 4-3 159 167 Bluffton 1-3 4-3 199 175 South Adams 1-4 2-5 149 213 Adams Central 1-3 4-3 191 157 Friday’s Games Adams Central 42, Southern Wells 26 Heritage 39, Bluffton 14 Garrett 49, South Adams 28 Leo 14, Woodlan 7 Friday, Oct. 11 Adams Central at Bluffton Garrett at Leo Heritage at Jay County South Adams at Woodlan
NECC Cross Country Meet Top 25 Individual Girls 1. Hosteteler, Abby Fremont 19:01.17 1; 2. Cruz, Amairany West Noble 19:48.98; 3. Dirr, Aspen Prairie Heights 19:50.58; 4. Korte, Josey Angola 20:21.93; 5. Culler, Katie Fremont 20:27.97; 6. Welch, Riley Fremont 20:41.98; 7. Woosley, Courtney Fremont 20:44.54; 8. Jones, Kennedy West Noble 20:50.41; 9. Rojas, Yvette West Noble 20:59.21; 10. Cade, Makenna Fremont 21:07.49; 11. Maskow, Massie Lakeland 21:18.86; 12. Howell, Calyn Fairfield 21:26.56; 13. Stidham, Taylor Fairfield 21:36.97; 14. Buck, Alexis Angola 21:52.79; 15. Le, Tina Central Noble 21:55.75; 16. Scott, Christie Prairie Heights 21:56.13; 17. Suderman, Anastasia Fairfield 22:04.09; 18. Ness, Grace West Noble 22:09.79; 19. Kieper, Jenna Fairfield 22:14.63; 20. Kieper, Katie Fairfield 22:17.68; 21. Folland, Julia Churubusco 22:18.49 22. Warren, Kaitlyn Westview 22:21.52; 23. Weaver, Sierra Westview 22:24.72; 24. Burchett, Michaella Lakeland 22:32.24; 25. Cooper, Katie Prairie Heights 22:37.5. Top 25 Individual Boys 1. Arnold, Brandon West Noble 16:54.05; 2. Oberlin, Alexander Fairfield 17:02.02; 3. Pyle, Bradley West Noble 17:09.82; 4. Miller, Landon Fairfield 17:20.52; 5. Beams, Alex Fremont 17:20.88; 6. deLuna, Alex West Noble 17:22.98; 7. Burchett, Kyle Lakeland 17:23.73; 8. Herber, Eric Lakeland 17:24.83; 9. Campos, Salvador West Noble 17:26.69; 10. Flores, Daniel Westview 17:27.34; 11. Roe, Nate Angola 17:29.16; 12. Trost, Joseph Lakeland 17:29.67; 13. Miller, Nathan Fairfield 17:32.07; 14. Eyer, Jacob Churubusco 17:36.96; 15. Schmucker, David Fremont 17:46.58; 16. Weimer, Logan West Noble 17:48.24; 17. Contreras, Justin West Noble 17:58.16; 18. Mortorff, Isaiah Angola 18:02.55; 19. Contreras, Erick West Noble 18:08.13; 20. Orn, Zach Angola 18:10.64; 21. Perkins, Jason Prairie Heights 18:11.51; 22. Miller, Derek Westview 18:13.66; 23. Chrisman, Garett Lakeland 18:17.53; 24. Shank, Spencer Westview 18:25.40; 25. Gross, Blake Churubusco
NHC Cross Country Meet Boys Results Saturday Team scores: 1. Carroll 36. 2. Homestead 42. 3. DeKalb 78. 4. East Noble 125. 5. Norwell 140. 6. Bellmont 160. 7. Columbia City 164. 8. New Haven 202. Individual: 1. Beckmann (DK), 16:09.8. 2. Clements (CA), 16:15.5. 3. Law (H), 16:22.6. 4. 4. Unger (CA), 16:46.5. 5. Schmeling (CA), 16:46.8. 6. Bales (N), 16:59.2. 7. Vandiver (EN), 17:06.7. 8. Koteskey (H), 17:10.2. 9. Moore (H), 17:10.9. 10 Scholl (H), 17:15.3. 11. Kelty (CA), 17:20.3. 12. Sterling (H), 17:21.7. 13. Travis (D), 17:36.1. 14. Salter (CA), 17:38.1. 15. Kreilach (CA), 17:38.1. 16. Schwartz (CA), 17:46.1. 17. McBride (D), 17:47.8. 18. Kane (EN), 17:48.2. 19. Graham (D), 17:50.9. 20. Garner (B), 17:52.7. 21. Mikesell (H), 18:03.4. Girls Results Saturday Team scores: 1. Carroll 33. 2. Homestead 66. 3. Norwell 106. 4. Bellmont 121. 5. DeKalb 126. 6. East Noble 137. 7. Columbia City 151. 8. New Haven 203. Individual: 1. Beery (B) 18:30.4. 2. Distelrath (H), 18:50.6. 3. Metzger (CA), 19:21.6. 4. Roush (CC), 19:33.5. 5. Fruchey (CA), 19:35.3. 6. Aschliman (N), 19:36.2. 7. Thomas (CA), 19:45.2. 8. Doty (CA), 19:48.1. 9. Zawadzke (EN), 19:56.5. 10. Whaley (CA) 19:57.9. 11. McCormick (D), 20:00.9. 12. Walther (H), 20:19.1. 13. Batt (H), 20:25.1. 14. Chastain (CA), 10:25.4. 15. Wise (CA), 20:30.0. 16. Casselman (EN), 20:58.8. 17. Theismann (N), 21:02.7. 18. Best (N), 21:09.7. 19. Busch (H), 21:17.4. 20. Didier (H), 21:19.5. 21. Robinett (D), 21:20.0.
Postseason Baseball WILD CARD Tuesday, Oct. 1: NL: Pittsburgh 6, Cincinnati 2 Wednesday, Oct. 2: AL: Tampa Bay 4, Cleveland 0 DIVISION SERIES (Best-of-5; x-if necessary) American League Boston 2, Tampa Bay 0 Friday, Oct. 4: Boston 12, Tampa Bay 2 Saturday, Oct. 5: Boston 7, Tampa Bay 4 Monday, Oct. 7: Boston (Buchholz 12-1) at Tampa Bay (Cobb 11-3), 6:07 or 7:07 p.m. (TBS) x-Tuesday, Oct. 8: Boston (Peavy 12-5) at Tampa Bay, 8:07 or 8:37 p.m. (TBS) x-Thursday, Oct. 10: Tampa Bay at Boston, 5:37 or 8:07 p.m. (TBS) Oakland vs. Detroit Friday, Oct. 4: Detroit (Scherzer 21-3) at Oakland (Colon 18-6), 9:37 p.m. (TBS) Saturday, Oct. 5: Detroit (Verlander 13-12) at Oakland (Gray 5-3), 9:07 p.m. (TBS) Monday, Oct. 7: Oakland (Parker 12-8) at Detroit (Sanchez 14-8), 1:07 p.m. (MLB) x-Tuesday, Oct. 8: Oakland (Straily 10-8) at Detroit (Fister 14-9), 5:07 or 7:07 p.m. (TBS) x-Thursday, Oct. 10: Detroit at Oakland, 6:07 or 9:07 p.m. (TBS) National League St. Louis 1, Pittsburgh 1
Thursday, Oct. 3: St. Louis 9, Pittsburgh 1 Friday, Oct. 4: Pittsburgh 7, St. Louis 1 Sunday, Oct. 6: St. Louis (Kelly 10-5) at Pittsburgh (Liriano 16-8), 4:37 p.m. (TBS) Monday, Oct. 7: St. Louis (Wachia 4-1) at Pittsburgh (Morton 7-4), 3:07 or 3:37 p.m. (TBS) x-Wednesday Oct. 9: Pittsburgh at St. Louis, 5:07 or 8:07 p.m. (TBS) Los Angeles 1, Atlanta 1 Thursday, Oct. 3: Los Angeles 6, Atlanta 1 Friday, Oct. 4: Atlanta 4, Los Angeles 3 Sunday, Oct. 6: Atlanta (Teheran 14-8) at Los Angeles (Ryu 14-8), 8:07 p.m. (TBS) x-Monday, Oct. 7: Atlanta (Garcia 4-7) at Los Angeles (Nolasco 13-11), 9:37 p.m. (TBS) x-Wednesday Oct. 9: Los Angeles at Atlanta, 8:37 p.m. (TBS)
Baseball Playoff Summary Red Sox 7, Rays 4 Rays ab r hbi Red Sox ab rhbi DeJess lf 1 1 0 0 Ellsury cf 4 3 3 1 SRdrgz ph 1 0 0 0 Victorn rf 4 0 1 0 Loaton c 1 0 0 0 Pedroia 2b 3 0 1 3 WMyrs rf 5 0 0 0 D.Ortiz dh 4 2 2 2 Loney 1b 3 0 2 2 Napoli 1b 2 0 0 0 Longori 3b 2 0 1 0 JGoms lf 4 1 1 0 Zobrist 2b 3 1 0 0 Mdlrks 3b 4 0 1 0 DJnngs cf 4 1 2 0 Drew ss 4 0 1 1 DYong dh 3 0 1 1 D.Ross c 4 1 1 0 YEscor ss 4 1 2 1 JMolin c 2000 Joyce ph-lf 2 0 0 0 Totals 31 4 8 4 Totals 33 7117 Tampa Bay 010 021 000—4 Boston 202 110 01x—7 E—J.Molina (1), Zobrist (1). DP—Tampa Bay 1, Boston 3. LOB—Tampa Bay 7, Boston 5. 2B—Loney (1), Y.Escobar (1), Ellsbury (1), Pedroia (1), D.Ross (1). 3B—Drew (1). HR—D.Ortiz 2 (2). SB—De.Jennings (1), Ellsbury (2). SF—D.Young, Pedroia. Tampa Bay IP H R ERBBSO Price L,0-1 7 9 7 7 2 5 McGee 1 2 0 0 0 0 Boston IP H R ERBBSO Lackey W,1-0 5 1-3 7 4 4 3 6 Breslow H,1 1 2-3 0 0 0 1 0 Tazawa H,1 1 1 0 0 0 0 Uehara S,1-1 1 0 0 0 0 2 Price pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. HBP—by Lackey (DeJesus), by Breslow (Loney). Umpires—Home, Eric Cooper; First, Dana DeMuth; Second, Paul Emmel; Third, Mike Winters; Right, Chris Guccione; Left, Larry Vanover. T—3:14. A—38,705 (37,071).
NFL Standings AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA New England 4 0 0 1.000 89 57 Miami 3 1 0 .750 91 91 N.Y. Jets 2 2 0 .500 68 88 Buffalo 2 2 0 .500 88 93 South Indianapolis 3 1 0 .750 105 51 Tennessee 3 1 0 .750 98 69 Houston 2 2 0 .500 90 105 Jacksonville 0 4 0 .000 31 129 North Baltimore 2 2 0 .500 91 87 Cleveland 2 2 0 .500 64 70 Cincinnati 2 2 0 .500 81 81 Pittsburgh 0 4 0 .000 69 110 West Denver 4 0 0 1.000 179 91 Kansas City 4 0 0 1.000 102 41 San Diego 2 2 0 .500 108 102 Oakland 1 3 0 .250 71 91 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Dallas 2 2 0 .500 104 85 Philadelphia 1 3 0 .250 99 138 Washington 1 3 0 .250 91 112 N.Y. Giants 0 4 0 .000 61 146 South New Orleans 4 0 0 1.000 108 55 Carolina 1 2 0 .333 68 36 Atlanta 1 3 0 .250 94 104 Tampa Bay 0 4 0 .000 44 70 North Detroit 3 1 0 .750 122 101 Chicago 3 1 0 .750 127 114 Green Bay 1 2 0 .333 96 88 Minnesota 1 3 0 .250 115 123 West Seattle 4 0 0 1.000 109 47 San Francisco 2 2 0 .500 79 95 Arizona 2 2 0 .500 69 89 St. Louis 1 3 0 .250 69 121 Sunday, Oct. 6 Detroit at Green Bay, 1 p.m. New Orleans at Chicago, 1 p.m. Kansas City at Tennessee, 1 p.m. Jacksonville at St. Louis, 1 p.m. New England at Cincinnati, 1 p.m. Seattle at Indianapolis, 1 p.m. Baltimore at Miami, 1 p.m. Philadelphia at N.Y. Giants, 1 p.m. Carolina at Arizona, 4:05 p.m. Denver at Dallas, 4:25 p.m. Houston at San Francisco, 8:30 p.m. San Diego at Oakland, 11:35 p.m. Open: Minnesota, Pittsburgh, Tampa Bay, Washington Monday, Oct. 7 N.Y. Jets at Atlanta, 8:40 p.m.
WNBA Playoffs (x-if necessary) CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS (Best-of-3) Eastern Conference Atlanta 2, Washington 1 Thursday, Sept. 19: Washington 71, Atlanta 56 Saturday, Sept. 21: Atlanta 63, Washington 45 Monday, Sept. 23: Atlanta 80, Washington 72 Indiana 2, Chicago 0 Friday Sept. 20: Indiana 85, Chicago 72 Sunday, Sept. 22: Indiana 79, Chicago 57 Western Conference Minnesota 2, Seattle 0 Friday, Sept. 20: Minnesota 80, Seattle 64 Sunday, Sept. 22: Minnesota 58, Seattle 55 Phoenix 2, Los Angeles 1 Thursday, Sept. 19: Phoenix 86, Los Angeles 75 Saturday, Sept. 21: Los Angeles 82, Phoenix 73 Monday, Sept. 23: Phoenix 78, Los Angeles 77 CONFERENCE FINALS (Best-of-3) Eastern Conference Atlanta 2, Indiana 0 Thursday, Sept. 26: Atlanta 84, Indiana 79 Sunday, Sept. 29: Atlanta 67, Indiana 53 Western Conference Minnesota 2, Phoenix 0 Thursday, Sept. 26: Minnesota 85, Phoenix 62 Sunday, Sept. 29: Minnesota 72, Phoenix 65 FINALS (Best-of-5) Sunday, Oct. 6: Atlanta at Minnesota, 8:30 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 8: Atlanta at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 10: Minnesota at Atlanta, 8:30 p.m. x-Sunday, Oct. 13: Minnesota at Atlanta, 8 p.m. x-Wenesday, Oct. 16: Atlanta at Minnesota, 8 p.m.
College Football Scores EAST Albright 52, FDU-Florham 7 Alfred 39, Buffalo St. 33 American International 31, Stonehill 10 Amherst 37, Middlebury 16 Bates 14, Williams 10 Bentley 32, St. Anselm 27 Bloomsburg 38, Gannon 14 Boston College 48, Army 27 Bowdoin 13, Tufts 10 Bridgewater (Mass.) 49, W. Connecticut 26 Buffalo 42, E. Michigan 14 CCSU 38, St. Francis (Pa.) 29 Carnegie-Mellon 34, St. Vincent 7 Clemson 49, Syracuse 14 Coast Guard 41, W. New England 38 Colgate 41, Cornell 20 Cortland St. 17, Kean 7 Curry 26, MIT 21 Duquesne 27, West Liberty 14 Edinboro 31, Lock Haven 6 Endicott 53, Maine Maritime 28 Fitchburg St. 40, Mass. Maritime 17 Fordham 52, Lehigh 34 Framingham St. 21, Mass.-Dartmouth
14 Franklin & Marshall 35, Dickinson 14 Gallaudet 7, Mount Ida 6 Gettysburg 50, McDaniel 28 Grove City 24, Westminster (Pa.) 21 Hartwick 21, Ithaca 9 Harvard 41, Holy Cross 35, 3OT Hobart 41, WPI 7 Husson 34, Castleton St. 3 Indiana (Pa.) 62, Millersville 3 Johns Hopkins 65, Juniata 10 King’s (Pa.) 41, Misericordia 40, 2OT Lafayette 31, Bucknell 7 Lebanon Valley 17, Wilkes 6 Louisiana College 42, Howard Payne 39 Louisville 30, Temple 7 Lycoming 19, Delaware Valley 16 Maine 62, Delaware 28 Marist 37, Valparaiso 0 Mercyhurst 63, Cheyney 14 Monmouth (NJ) 35, Robert Morris 9 Moravian 38, Susquehanna 18 Morrisville St. 51, William Paterson 48 NY Maritime 35, Anna Maria 24 Navy 28, Air Force 10 Norwich 20, Becker 9 Penn 37, Dartmouth 31, 4OT Princeton 53, Columbia 7 Rowan 20, Brockport 16 Salisbury 34, Utica 0 Salve Regina 32, Nichols 0 Shippensburg 73, Seton Hill 27 Slippery Rock 58, Kutztown 10 St. John Fisher 38, Frostburg St. 35 St. Lawrence 14, Rochester 10 Towson 44, New Hampshire 28 Trinity (Conn.) 48, Hamilton 13 Union (NY) 27, Springfield 7 Villanova 20, William & Mary 16 Wagner 23, Sacred Heart 20 Waynesburg 35, Thiel 21 West Chester 38, California (Pa.) 31 Westfield St. 31, Plymouth St. 0 Widener 31, Stevenson 10 SOUTH Alabama 45, Georgia St. 3 Alcorn St. 57, Warner 0 Ball St. 48, Virginia 27 Bethel (Tenn.) 41, Bluefield South 25 Bethune-Cookman 21, Delaware St. 7 Campbellsville 23, Kentucky Christian 6 Carson-Newman 43, Mars Hill 27 Charleston Southern 28, North Greenville 14 Charlotte 53, Gardner-Webb 51 Concord 34, Fairmont St. 17 Cumberland 49, Pikeville 42, OT Cumberlands 52, Lindsey Wilson 45 East Carolina 24, Middle Tennessee 17 Elizabeth City St. 26, St. Augustine’s 25 Elon 28, Furman 25 FAU 37, UAB 23 FIU 24, Southern Miss. 23 Faulkner 55, Georgetown (Ky.) 31 Fayetteville St. 35, Chowan 29, OT Ferrum 31, Greensboro 21 Florida St. 63, Maryland 0 Georgia 34, Tennessee 31, OT Glenville St. 35, WV Wesleyan 32 Hampden-Sydney 39, Catholic 27 Jacksonville St. 41, UT-Martin 27 James Madison 40, Albany (NY) 13 Johnson C. Smith 49, Lincoln (Pa.) 10 Kentucky St. 49, Alderson-Broaddus 20 LaGrange 50, NC Wesleyan 26 Lenoir-Rhyne 41, Brevard 0 MVSU 28, Alabama A&M 9 Marshall 34, UTSA 10 Maryville (Tenn.) 48, Averett 0 Methodist 24, Christopher Newport 21 Miami 45, Georgia Tech 30 Miles 27, Benedict 13 Millsaps 48, Hendrix 37 Morehead St. 45, Campbell 36 Morgan St. 34, Florida A&M 21 Murray St. 35, Tennessee Tech 24 NC Central 37, Howard 28 Newberry 42, Wingate 28 Norfolk St. 26, Savannah St. 24 North Alabama 41, Shorter 0 Randolph-Macon 45, Emory & Henry 20 Reinhardt 21, Union (Ky.) 18 Rhodes 41, Chicago 34 SC State 29, NC A&T 24 Samford 44, Georgia Southern 34 Sewanee 31, Birmingham-Southern 28 Shepherd 28, Charleston (WV) 9 The Citadel 31, Appalachian St. 28, OT Thomas More 61, Geneva 0 Troy 34, South Alabama 33 Tulane 24, North Texas 21 Tusculum 43, Catawba 25 Urbana 62, W. Virginia St. 10 Valdosta St. 52, Florida Tech 14 Virginia St. 14, Shaw 10 Virginia Tech 27, North Carolina 17 Virginia Union 32, Livingstone 25 Wake Forest 28, NC State 13 Wesley 38, Huntingdon 28 West Georgia 49, Point (Ga.) 3 Winston-Salem 56, Bowie St. 21 Wofford 55, Presbyterian 14 MIDWEST Adrian 17, Hope 14 Ashland 62, Lake Erie 10 Aurora 84, Maranatha Baptist 41 Baker 37, Mid-Am Nazarene 20 Benedictine 58, Graceland 13 Bethel (Minn.) 31, Augsburg 28 Bowling Green 28, UMass 7 Briar Cliff 12, Hastings Butler 35, Stetson 15 Cent. Michigan 21, Miami (Ohio) 9 Chadron St. at Adams St., ppd. Coe 21, Buena Vista 7 Concordia (Ill.) 38, Rockford 28 Concordia (Neb.) 32, Dordt 0 Concordia 28, Benedictine (Ill.) 27 Cornell (Iowa) 58, Beloit 24 Dayton 40, Davidson 8 Defiance 43, Earlham 7 Denison 42, DePauw 21 Drake 27, Jacksonville 17 Dubuque 23, Central 21 Emporia St. 52, Lincoln (Mo.) 14 Eureka 42, Westminster (Mo.) 28 Evangel 34, Culver-Stockton 28 Findlay 38, McKendree 21 Grand View 48, St. Xavier 21 Greenville 21, Crown (Minn.) 20 Gustavus 52, Hamline 7 Hillsdale 27, N. Michigan 17 Illinois College 26, Lawrence 6 Illinois St. 35, W. Illinois 21 Illinois Wesleyan 35, Millikin 21 Indiana 44, Penn St. 24 Kalamazoo 38, Trine 31 Kenyon 21, Oberlin 14 Lake Forest 14, Carroll (Wis.) 13 Lakeland 40, Wis. Lutheran 34, OT Luther 41, Loras 7 Manchester 34, Bluffton 7 Marian (Ind.) 21, Robert Morris-Chicago 19 Martin Luther 68, Iowa Wesleyan 51 Mary 45, Minot St. 10 Menlo 30, Lindenwood (Ill.) 22 Michigan 42, Minnesota 13 Michigan St. 26, Iowa 14 Minn. Duluth 34, St. Cloud St. 7 Minn. St.-Mankato 27, Concordia 7 Minn. St.-Moorhead 47, Northern St. (SD) 46 Minn.-Crookston 16, Bemidji St. 14 Missouri Valley 48, Cent. Methodist 17 Morningside 32, Midland 7 Mount Union 58, Ohio Northern 7 Muskingum 35, Wilmington (Ohio) 28 N. Dakota St. 24, N. Iowa 23 N. Illinois 38, Kent St. 24 Nebraska 39, Illinois 19 Nebraska-Kearney 56, Lindenwood 6 North Central (Ill.) 31, Elmhurst 14 North Park 22, Carthage 20 Northwestern 50, Minn.-Morris 45 Notre Dame Coll. 59, Virginia-Wise 35 Ohio 43, Akron 3 Ohio Wesleyan 50, Allegheny 7 Olivet 20, Alma 13, OT Ottawa, Kan. 34, McPherson 7 Peru St. 24, Avila 7 Pittsburg St. 28, Abilene Christian 20 Ripon 37, Knox 29 Rose-Hulman 38, Hanover 14 S. Illinois 27, S. Dakota St. 24 Saginaw Valley St. 31, Ferris St. 28 South Dakota 17, Missouri St. 14 St. Ambrose 53, William Penn 34 St. Francis (Ill.) 56, Concordia (Mich.) 6 St. Francis (Ind.) 28, Siena Heights 17 St. John’s (Minn.) 31, St. Olaf 0 St. Joseph’s 35, Kentucky Wesleyan 9 St. Norbert 22, Monmouth (Ill.) 14 St. Scholastica 42, Mac Murray 6 St. Thomas (Minn.) 65, Carleton 6 Sterling 54, Bethany (Kan.) 27 Tabor 42, Southwestern (Kan.) 3 Texas Tech 54, Kansas 16 Tiffin 34, Malone 30 Toledo 47, W. Michigan 20 Trinity (Ill.) 20, Olivet Nazarene 17 Truman St. 33, Quincy 0 Valley City St. 31, Presentation 17 Wabash 48, Wooster 14 Waldorf 13, Trinity Bible 2 Wartburg 34, Simpson (Iowa) 24 Washburn 44, SW Baptist 21 Washington (Mo.) 44, Berry 7
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
Wayne 31, Northwood (Mich.) 17 Wayne (Neb.) 10, Augustana (SD) 7 Wheaton (Ill.) 24, Augustana (Ill.) 15 Wis.-Oshkosh 28, Wis.-Stout 26 Wis.-Platteville 49, Wis.-Eau Claire 27 Wis.-Stevens Pt. 47, Wis.-River Falls 14 Wis.-Whitewater 47, Wis.-LaCrosse 3 Wittenberg 49, Hiram 9 Youngstown St. 35, Indiana St. 24< SOUTHWEST Angelo St. 48, McMurry 35 Ark.-Monticello 17, Arkansas Tech 0 Austin 31, Southwestern (Texas) 0 Henderson St. 42, NW Oklahoma St. 0 McNeese St. 59, Cent. Arkansas 28 Mississippi College 49, Hardin-Simmons 35 NW Missouri St. 40, Northeastern St. 12 Okla. Panhandle St. 62, Wayland Baptist 21 Oklahoma St. 33, Kansas St. 29 Ouachita 31, SW Oklahoma 14 Rice 30, Tulsa 27, OT Rutgers 55, SMU 52, 3OT SW Assemblies of God 21, Oklahoma Baptist 10 Tarleton St. 34, E. New Mexico 14 West Texas A&M 72, Central St. (Ohio) 0 FAR WEST Azusa Pacific 34, W. Oregon 32 CSU-Pueblo 28, Fort Lewis 3 Cal Lutheran 42, Pomona-Pitzer 7 Dickinson St. 27, Jamestown 7 E. Oregon 20, Montana Western 0 La Verne 30, Claremont-Mudd 6 Linfield 29, Pacific Lutheran 0 Mesa St. 22, NM Highlands 17 Montana 55, Portland St. 27 Montana St. 36, N. Arizona 7 North Dakota 28, Idaho St. 25 Pacific 31, Whitworth 21 Rocky Mountain 23, Montana St.-Northern 13 San Diego 45, Mercer 13 UC Davis 21, S. Utah 3 W. New Mexico 25, Colorado Mines 22
NASCAR Sprint Cup Hollywood Casino 400 Lineup After Friday qualifying; race Sunday At Kansas Speedway Kansas City, Kan. Lap length: 1.5 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 187.526 mph. 2. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 187.48. 3. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 187.162. 4. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 186.233. 5. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 186.168. 6. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 186.072. 7. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 185.893. 8. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 185.874. 9. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 185.669. 10. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 185.433. 11. (55) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 185.42. 12. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 185.261. 13. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 185.204. 14. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 185.141. 15. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 184.982. 16. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 184.925. 17. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 184.628. 18. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 184.603. 19. (78) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 184.477. 20. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 184.382. 21. (51) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 184.106. 22. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 183.73. 23. (14) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 183.667. 24. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 183.38. 25. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 183.069. 26. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 182.803. 27. (83) David Reutimann, Toyota, 182.685. 28. (47) A J Allmendinger, Toyota, 182.531. 29. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 182.039. 30. (30) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 182.02. 31. (98) Michael McDowell, Ford, 181.971. 32. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 181.959. 33. (36) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, 181.953. 34. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 181.892. 35. (32) Timmy Hill, Ford, 181.843. 36. (93) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, 181.83. 37. (13) Casey Mears, Ford, Owner Points. 38. (35) Josh Wise, Ford, Owner Points. 39. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, Owner Points. 40. (95) Reed Sorenson, Ford, Owner Points. 41. (7) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 42. (40) Tony Raines, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 43. (33) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, Owner Points.
NASCAR Nationwide-Kansas Lottery 300 Results Saturday At Kansas Speedway Kansas City, Kan. Lap length: 1.5 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (17) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 200 laps, 127.7 rating, 0 points, $73,450. 2. (4) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 200, 108, 0, $57,800. 3. (5) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 200, 136.7, 43, $57,775. 4. (12) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 200, 101.9, 0, $32,975. 5. (2) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 200, 106.4, 40, $38,925. 6. (1) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 200, 107.5, 39, $38,075. 7. (7) Parker Kligerman, Toyota, 200, 110.5, 38, $30,325. 8. (9) Brad Sweet, Chevrolet, 200, 88.5, 36, $29,225. 9. (8) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 200, 97.8, 36, $28,135. 10. (3) Elliott Sadler, Toyota, 200, 107.4, 34, $30,300. 11. (11) Alex Bowman, Toyota, 200, 88.6, 33, $27,950. 12. (18) Michael Annett, Ford, 200, 82.2, 32, $26,200. 13. (21) Mike Bliss, Toyota, 200, 73.4, 31, $25,650. 14. (20) Travis Pastrana, Ford, 200, 74.3, 30, $25,140. 15. (25) James Buescher, Chevrolet, 200, 71.1, 0, $19,580. 16. (10) Chris Buescher, Ford, 200, 77.2, 29, $24,670. 17. (15) Sam Hornish Jr., Ford, 200, 82.8, 27, $24,185. 18. (6) Brian Scott, Chevrolet, 200, 73.4, 26, $23,925. 19. (30) Dakoda Armstrong, Chevrolet, 200, 60.8, 0, $23,715. 20. (14) Nelson Piquet Jr., Chevrolet, 200, 64.5, 24, $24,180. 21. (22) Ryan Sieg, Chevrolet, 200, 63.5, 0, $17,395. 22. (34) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 199, 58.8, 22, $23,285. 23. (28) Bryan Silas, Ford, 199, 49.7, 0, $23,150. 24. (23) Johanna Long, Chevrolet, 199, 52.8, 20, $23,040. 25. (36) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 196, 43.5, 19, $23,380. 26. (39) Jennifer Jo Cobb, Ford, 195, 39.1, 0, $22,795. 27. (38) Eric McClure, Toyota, 191, 36.9, 17, $22,685. 28. (13) Brad Keselowski, Ford, accident, 187, 98.2, 0, $16,565. 29. (16) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 179, 68.4, 15, $22,415. 30. (19) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, handling, 145, 69.9, 14, $22,605. 31. (32) Mike Wallace, Chevrolet, 137, 43.7, 14, $22,150. 32. (37) Ken Butler, Toyota, accident, 131, 38.1, 12, $22,040. 33. (33) T.J. Bell, Chevrolet, accident, 120, 42.5, 11, $21,925. 34. (40) Carl Long, Dodge, vibration, 102, 35, 10, $21,814. 35. (27) Hal Martin, Toyota, accident, 80, 27.1, 9, $21,689. 36. (24) Jeremy Clements, Chevrolet, engine, 77, 45.9, 8, $20,445. 37. (29) Blake Koch, Toyota, overheating, 28, 34.1, 7, $14,325. 38. (31) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, vibration,
11, 34.2, 0, $14,265. 39. (35) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, rear gear, 8, 33.4, 5, $13,940. 40. (26) Jeff Green, Toyota, vibration, 4, 31.9, 4, $13,830.
Presidents Cup Results Saturday At Muirfield Village Golf Club Dublin, Ohio Yardage: 7,354; Par: 72 UNITED STATES 11½, INTERNATIONAL 6½ Foursomes United States 1, International 0 (four matches incomplete) Jason Dufner and Zach Johnson, United States, def. Richard Sterne and Marc Leishman, International, 4 and 3. Jason Day and Graham DeLaet, International, all square through 13 holes with Phil Mickelson and Keegan Bradley, United States. Louis Oosthuizen and Charl Schwartzel, International, 3 up through 12 holes over Webb Simpson and Brandt Snedeker, United States. Bill Haas and Steve Stricker, United States, 2 up through 10 holes over Adam Scott and Hideki Matsuyama, International. Ernie Els and Brendon de Jonge, International, 2 up through 9 holes over Tiger Woods and Matt Kuchar, United States. Fourballs United States 4, International 1Phil Mickelson and Keegan Bradley, United States, def. Ernie Els and Brendon de Jonge, International, 2 and 1. Jason Day and Graham DeLaet, International, def. Steve Stricker and Jordan Spieth, United States, 2 up. Bill Haas and Webb Simpson, United States, def. Angel Cabrera and Branden Grace, International, 4 and 3. Brandt Snedeker and Hunter Mahan, United States, def. Louis Oosthuizen and Charl Schwartzel, International, 2 up. Tiger Woods and Matt Kuchar, United States, def. Adam Scott and Hideki Matsuyama, International, 1 up. Foursomes (completed from Friday) International 3, United States 3 Phil Mickelson and Keegan Bradley, United States, def. Jason Day and Graham DeLaet, International, 4 and 3. Ernie Els and Brendon de Jonge, International, def. Bill Haas and Hunter Mahan, United States, 4 and 3. Steve Stricker and Jordan Spieth, United States, def. Branden Grace and Richard Sterne, International, 2 and 1. Angel Cabrera and Marc Leishman, International, def. Webb Simpson and Brandt Snedeker, United States, 2 and 1. Tiger Woods and Matt Kuchar, United States, def. Louis Oosthuizen and Charl Schwartzel, International, 4 and 2. Adam Scott and Hideki Matsuyama, International, def. Jason Dufner and Zach Johnson, United States, 2 and 1.
IndyCar Grand Prix of Houston 1 Results Saturday At Reliant Park Houston, Texas Lap length: 1.683 miles (Starting position in parentheses) 1. (3) Scott Dixon, Dallara-Honda, 90, Running. 2. (5) Simona de Silvestro, Dallara-Chevrolet, 90, Running. 3. (12) Justin Wilson, Dallara-Honda, 90, Running. 4. (4) Simon Pagenaud, Dallara-Honda, 90, Running. 5. (18) Josef Newgarden, DallaraHonda, 90, Running. 6. (9) James Jakes, Dallara-Honda, 90, Running. 7. (24) Graham Rahal, Dallara-Honda, 90, Running. 8. (14) Sebastien Bourdais, Dallara-Chevrolet, 90, Running. 9. (8) E.J. Viso, Dallara-Chevrolet, 90, Running. 10. (7) Luca Filippi, Dallara-Honda, 90, Running. 11. (16) Charlie Kimball, DallaraHonda, 90, Running. 12. (2) Will Power, Dallara-Chevrolet, 90, Running. 13. (10) Marco Andretti, Dallara-Chevrolet, 90, Running. 14. (19) Sebastian Saavedra, Dallara-Chevrolet, 89, Running. 15. (20) Dario Franchitti, DallaraHonda, 89, Running. 16. (11) Mike Conway, Dallara-Honda, 85, Contact. 17. (1) Takuma Sato, Dallara-Honda, 82, Handling. 18. (21) Helio Castroneves, Dallara-Chevrolet, 80, Running. 19. (17) Oriol Servia, Dallara-Chevrolet, 63, Mechanical. 20. (15) Ryan Hunter-Reay, Dallara-Chevrolet, 57, Electrical. 21. (13) Tony Kanaan, Dallara-Chevrolet, 34, Running. 22. (23) Tristan Vautier, Dallara-Honda, 32, Running. 23. (22) Ed Carpenter, Dallara-Chevrolet, 30, Running. 24. (6) James Hinchcliffe, Dallara-Chevrolet, 1, Contact.
LPGA Reignwood Classic Leading Scores Saturday At Pine Valley Golf Club Beijing Purse: $1.8 million Yardage: 6,606; Par: 73 Third Round a-amateur Shanshan Feng 70-64-64—198 Stacy Lewis 68-66-65—199 Inbee Park 69-68-66—203 Karrie Webb 71-68-66—205 Na Yeon Choi 64-71-72—207 Jessica Korda 64-68-76—208 Pornanong Phatlum 70-70-69—209 Xiyu Lin 72-66-71—209 So Yeon Ryu 71-69-70—210 Sandra Gal 72-73-66—211 Chella Choi 73-70-68—211 Liying Ye 69-74-68—211 Christel Boeljon 70-71-70—211 Caroline Hedwall 71-68-72—211 Yani Tseng 72-70-70—212 Brittany Lang 71-70-71—212 Beatriz Recari 73-68-71—212 Paola Moreno 69-71-72—212 Anna Nordqvist 69-72-72—213 Amy Yang 69-71-73—213 Mo Martin 70-68-75—213 Jiayun Li 74-72-68—214 Carlota Ciganda 69-73-72—214 Katherine Hull-Kirk 72-70-72—214 Sun Young Yoo 72-70-72—214 Azahara Munoz 71-70-73—214 Hee Kyung Seo 68-73-73—214 a-Simin Feng 72-75-68—215 Moriya Jutanugarn 72-73-70—215 Morgan Pressel 72-73-70—215 Jennifer Rosales 73-71-71—215 Michelle Wie 74-70-71—215 Ilhee Lee 71-71-73—215 Hee Young Park 68-73-74—215 Vicky Hurst 73-67-75—215 Eun-Hee Ji 74-74-68—216 Cristie Kerr 72-75-69—216 Kristy McPherson 72-73-71—216 Yanhong Pan 77-68-71—216 Caroline Masson 70-73-73—216 Jenny Shin 73-69-74—216 Mariajo Uribe 74-74-69—217 Jee Young Lee 74-73-70—217 Pernilla Lindberg 72-75-70—217 Lindsey Wright 75-72-70—217 Meena Lee 72-74-71—217 Haeji Kang 74-71-72—217 Karine Icher 71-73-73—217 Jane Park 69-73-75—217 Lizette Salas 70-71-76—217 Mina Harigae 72-73-73—218 Thidapa Suwannapura 70-75-73—218 Linyan Shang 78-69-72—219 Lisa McCloskey 74-72-73—219 Christina Kim 73-72-74—219 Sarah Jane Smith 75-69-75—219 Irene Cho 74-68-77—219 Austin Ernst 77-72-71—220 Danielle Kang 74-75-71—220 Candie Kung 71-75-74—220 Yuexia Lu 76-69-75—220 a-Yuting Shi 78-71-72—221 Alison Walshe 76-73-72—221 a-Jing Yan 73-75-73—221 Natalie Gulbis 75-72-74—221 a-Ziyi Wang 72-75-74—221 Jodi Ewart Shadoff 69-76-76—221 Dewi Claire Schreefel 77-72-73—222 a-Yu Liu 73-74-75—222
SPORTS BRIEFS • Kenseth wins Nationwide race at Kansas Speedway KANSAS CITY, Kan. (AP) — Matt Kenseth got into his Nationwide car and drove it to victory Saturday, taking advantage of a controversial late-race wreck that involved Brad Keselowski and Kyle Busch to conserve enough fuel for the end. Kenseth crossed the finish line well ahead of Paul Menard, who got around Regan Smith on the final lap to take second. Busch finished fourth and Justin Allgaier was fifth. Austin Dillon finished sixth to take over the Kenseth points lead from Sam Hornish Jr. with four races left in the season. Parker Kligerman, Brad Sweet, Trevor Bayne and Elliott Sadler rounded out the top 10 in a race that was filled with cautions. There were 11 in all totaling 50 laps.
Dixon wins and moves within 8 points of Helio HOUSTON (AP) — Scott Dixon made the opening race of the Houston Grand Prix a Penske Racing nightmare, grabbing a series-best fourth victory while slicing a huge chunk off Helio Castroneves’ lead in the championship race. Dixon, who entered Saturday’s race trailing Castroneves by 49 points, cut his deficit to eight points heading into Sunday. A sweep of the doubleheader through Reliant Park would put Dixon in control headed into the Oct. 19 finale at Fontana, Calif. It was the 33rd win of Dixon’s career, and one more would tie him with Al Unser Jr. for sixth on the IndyCar list. Dixon was aided by the first mechanical problem of the season for Castroneves, who had been the only driver to complete every lap this year entering the race. But a mechanical problem just 22 laps in Saturday sent him to pit road. Simona de Silvestro finished a careerbest second to earn her first IndyCar podium in her 63rd start. Justin Wilson was third in his fourth podium finish of the season. IndyCar’s first race in Houston since 2007 has been plagued by a bump in the first turn that was not discovered until cars hit the track for the first time Friday. Because the promoter could not start building the course until after the Houston Texans’ game on Sunday, IndyCar had no access to the track and a build usually done over several weeks was completed over several days. Qualifying was postponed Friday and IndyCar used a chicane of tires at the bump so drivers could still practice, and crews used a grinder on the surface all night to try to smooth it down. It was still rough, though, and IndyCar decided it could only do single-file restarts for the two races because of the issue.
Derrick Rose returns in exhibition opener INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Derrick Rose made a successful return to the Chicago Bulls, scoring 13 points in 20 minutes in an 82-76 exhibition victory over the Indiana Pacers on Saturday night Rose led the Bulls to the No. 1 seed in the Eastern Conference two seasons ago before he tore his left ACL during the playoffs, then missed all of last season while recovering. Indiana’s Danny Granger also returned after missing most of last season with a left knee injury. He finished with six points on 2-for-10 shooting in 29 minutes.
TRINE: Thunder will play MIAA game at Albion FROM PAGE B1
decisions,” Zorbo said. “Wise made play after play and also gutted it out after cramping up a bit. He’s a great route runner.” Wise caught 11 passes for 184 yards and two touchdowns. Kalamazoo outgained Trine in total offense 534-389. The Thunder (3-2, 0-1) got a stop late in the fourth quarter and forced Kalamazoo to punt for a chance to tie. Trine started from its 12-yard line with 2:45 left. It converted once on fourth down, but ended up turning the ball over on downs at its 27. After Kalamazoo took three knees, it had to punt and Trine had one desperation chance left from its own 19. Thunder quarterback Andrew Dee was hit as he threw an incomplete pass on the final play of the game. The game slowed down in the second half and the Thunder finally drew even late in the third quarter. Richard Gunn had his second touchdown of the game on a 62-yard scamper around left end. Tyler Keck kicked the extra point to tie the contest at 31 with 1:08 left in the third. It was the first time the game was tied since late in the opening quarter. Gunn ran for 165 yards on 25 carries. Trine will begin its uphill climb in the MIAA at Albion this coming Saturday. This will be the Britons’ conference opener after having this weekend off. “I don’t think anyone will come out of our conference undefeated,” Land said. “We’ll have to now.”
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
Looking Back • Since
Over 100 Years
ing history one day at a time. Writ
100 years ago • Elliot Matthews,
the well known Kendallville horseman, sold five elegant draft horses to Charles Shobe and George Mignery last week. They were shipped to the eastern markets. THE NEWS SUN
25 years ago • Kendallville’s
amateur theater group Gaslight Playhouse will perform six comical skits called “The History of Kendallville” on the Sunday of Apple Festival in Floral Hall at the Noble County Fairgrounds to conclude the festival entertainment. Cast members are Elaine West, Marina Goss, Lana Pulver, Kaye Lampe, Michele Barranda, Rita Calkwell, Hank Seibel, Dave Miller, Ed Davis, Harold Sollenberger, Jack Goss, Jo Drudge and John Riemke. Marianna Reick is the director. THE EVENING STAR
25 years ago • Heidi Knott of
rural LaOtto sold her grand champion 4-H steer for a record $5,000 at the DeKalb County Free Fall Fair livestock auction. Auto dealer Tom Kelley bought the steer as auctioneer Dean Kruse called the bids. HERALD REPUBLICAN
25 years ago • Fremont has
narrowed its candidate list to three for the position of town marshal. On Monday, Fremont staff and town board personnel interviewed nine candidates for the position left vacant by the murder of Marshal Bobby Moore. Larry Gibson, town superintendent, said the process is something the town is not taking lightly.
Letters • Mail letters to: The News Sun 102 N. Main St. P.O. Box 39 Kendallville, IN 46755 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org The Star 118 W. Ninth St. Auburn, IN 46706 Email: email@example.com The Herald Republican 45 S. Public Square Angola, IN 46703 Email: mmarturello@ kpcmedia.com
THE NEWS SUN Established 1859, daily since 1911 The
Established 1871, daily since 1913
HERALD REPUBLICAN THE
Established 1857, daily since 2001 President/Publisher TERRY HOUSHOLDER firstname.lastname@example.org
Executive editor DAVE KURTZ email@example.com
THE NEWS SUN
THE HERALD REPUBLICAN
Our View •
‘Fog’ delay harms nation as a whole This past week fog delays on Monday and Tuesday shortened and sped up the school day for thousands of area students. We have a fog delay of a different sort on the national level. Because of Republicans’ strong opposition to the Affordable Care Act (Obamacare) and the refusal of Democrats to discuss a compromise we have a partial government shutdown. We don’t know how/when it will end but we do know that no matter what the outcome, thousands of people’s lives are being disrupted, there is needless suffering and millions of dollars are being wasted. The partial government shutdown represents foggy thinking by leaders of both parties. Clearly, Obamacare should have been a less complicated, less intrusive bill. But parts of the bill are very popular with the public and good for the nation as a whole. Obamacare needs tweaking and reductions in scope. But a partial government shutdown is not the way to achieve that goal. Our leaders are in a mental fog. As the focus shifts to the need to raise the debt limit by Oct. 17 to avoid a default, we don’t see any break in the clouds. We hope eyes open, the fog lifts, and the average American can have brighter skies ahead.
Fog delays and rose-colored glasses On the local level, weather-related delays are often welcomed by students. Could some good come out of starting school later every day? If all schools started one hour later than they do now, weather-related delays might be significantly reduced, perhaps almost eliminated. In addition, students might begin their school day more awake and focused. Speaking of focused, studies indicate that walking to school can help students function better mentally. For example, a recent survey of more than 2,500 pupils showed that 80 percent of those who walked to school reported feeling calmer and more able to concentrate when they got there. The students also said they felt healthier and looked better. The survey, carried out by Intelligent Health, said that the link between exercise and school performance would also benefit children suffering from attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD). The firm’s founder William Bird said, “Physical activity improves brain elasticity, which allows children to learn. Exercise also releases endorphins, which make you more relaxed.” ADHD, one of the most common childhood disorders, is marked by short attention span, restlessness and difficulty controlling behavior. The New York Times reports that 11 percent of American school children (ages 4-17) are diagnosed with attention deficit hyperactivity disorder. That’s a 41 percent increase over the last decade. The increase in ADHD has occurred at the same time walking to school has decreased. Former Kendallville resident Kim Irwin, the Indiana Safe Routes to School Partnership and Health by Design coordinator, said the percentage of children walking or biking to school has dropped from approximately 50 percent in 1969 to 13 percent in 2009. Perhaps we are wearing rose-colored glasses, but if school started later and more students walked to school maybe overall classroom behavior and academic achievement would rise. OUR VIEW is written on a rotating basis by Grace Housholder, Dave Kurtz, Matt Getts and Michael Marturello. Publisher Terry Housholder is also a member of the editorial board. We welcome readers’ comments.
Jesus lived as working teacher, embracing a loving Father To the editor: Eons ago inspired thinkers began building images of who and what the Creator of the Universe might be like. In looking at the complexities of nature, the lands, the seas and the star-dotted heavens, even though they knew nothing of science and believed in magic, they knew that God had to be a vastly superior being to create such wondrous natural complexities. But being accustomed to the dictatorial quirks of THEIR leaders, they assumed God shared many of those same human qualities. As a result they envisioned a God similar to but stretching far beyond the powers of their past rulers. But they still created a God in man’s image. Early people saw God as a Super Human Spiritual Monarch in control of all nature, of all life and death. This Supreme Monarch endowed governing leaders with the right to punish those who disobeyed the laws by subjecting them to various forms of torture: cutting out tongues for lying, cutting off hands for stealing, burning or gouging out eyes for looking lasciviously at others, stoning to death women accused of sexual misconduct, and throwing other serious offenders — such as blasphemers — into nearby lava pits. One of the most important rules they all had to follow was bowing down and praising their Supreme Monarch — thinking God demanded the same worshipful attention demanded by their own egotistical kings and tribal leaders. Early Hebrew tribes lived at one time in what is now the Sinai Dessert. Early on it was a fertile agricultural area. But over several thousand years it gradually lost its fertility, undergoing
lengthy droughts — eventually becoming the sandy desert of today. As life became more difficult, the tribes became more restless, wondering why God was not providing for His Chosen People.’Leaders began sending scouts into surrounding areas. Some returned with reports they had found much more fertile lands, but they were occupied by other tribes. Leaders then taught that if they all obeyed the laws, God would lead them to a Promised Land. But to move thousands of people to an occupied area, a large army had to be trained to slay and/or drive out the “infidel” residents. Many centuries later a young man born in that Promised Land displayed a much different view of God. He didn’t see God as a “Supreme Selfish Being” demanding worship. He saw a kind and loving Father wanting ALL of His children to be kind and get along one another. Jesus realized that learning about our great creation and about one another was crucial to living a good life. The Bible reports even highly-educated leaders were awed by his conceptual understanding and wisdom when he was only 12 years old. Jesus was already more educated and had better understanding of moral principles than most leaders of his day. While Jesus continued to grow in wisdom and stature, he chose to live as a working teacher, remaining in a non-ruling status. How we picture the Supreme Being motivates much of our daily behavior. I have talked to many people about their mental picture of a Supreme Being, but only a few embrace the vision of God that Jesus taught: a kind, forgiving and loving Father of ALL humanity. E. Gene Gorrell Jimmerson Lake Fremont
Hoosiers receive a new level of public service INDIANAPOLIS — You know, I really hate the speed limit on Interstate 65, so instead of going 70 mph, I plan to go 95 mph. And if Mr. Trooper, Sir, stops me, I think I’ll get some of my friends and we’ll block the all the lanes and shoulders until they raise the speed limit. There were two profoundly intertwined stories last week — the shutdown of the federal government and the launching of Obamacare. In Washington, the Republican hatred of the Affordable Care Act has become so intense that lawmakers like Texas U.S. Sen. Ted Cruz and Indiana U.S. Rep. Marlin Stutzman were willing to put this nation on the path of a shutdown and default. The reason can be summed up on the Real Clear Politics website which lists 243 polls taken on Obamacare since its passage and 95 percent of those polls (231 of 243) have shown that the American people oppose the ACA. But it’s more nuanced than that. Ball State’s Bowen Center and other polls have broken out components of the ACA — such as whether people with pre-existing conditions should be able to get health insurance — and the support rises, often into the 60th percentile and beyond. The two polls that really mattered occurred in November 2010 and November 2012 when citizens went to the ballot box. In 2010, Republicans retook the House, picking up 66 seats. Two years later, President Obama was reelected and with that, Obamacare was pretty much a reality until Jan. 21, 2017. Reinforcing this was what happened in the U.S. Senate. Populist tea party
candidates who won U.S. Senate nominations in low-turnout primaries essentially propelled safe or heavily leaning Republican seats in Indiana, Delaware, Colorado, Missouri, Nevada and Maine into the Democratic column. What could have easily been a 51-49 Republican Senate majority last November became a 55-45 Democratic one. Joe Donnelly, who voted for the ACA, is now Indiana’s Democratic HOWEY senator. POLITICAL As I sat down to REPORT write this column, Stutzman uttered one of the most quotes: Brian Howey incredible “We’re not going to be disrespected,” he told the Washington Examiner. “We have to get something out of this. And I don’t know what that even is.” OMG. Indiana’s Congressional Republicans were still drawing their paychecks at this writing while hundreds of thousands of federal workers are furloughed. There were never enough votes to sustain this insurrection. In two weeks, the real danger arises over whether the U.S. debt ceiling is raised. This is a quantum elevation of the stakes because the planet’s financial system foundation rests with U.S. Treasury bonds, where investment finds security. In a default, the safety of these bonds will be eroded. It would dwarf the Lehman Brothers collapse of 2008, with many of us still feeling
that impact. A default could find the financial foundation relocated to Shanghai. So Stutzman’s notion of “we have to get something out of this” and he doesn’t know what that is should get your alarm bells clanging. The other story is Obamacare launch. What we witnessed last week are federal health exchanges getting such heavy volume that the web servers are overwhelmed. Most Americans don’t know how to navigate this system and the computer glitches only exacerbate this. Normally in this type of situation, our Public Servants are there to help. But this is Indiana. While states like Maryland, according to Gannett News Service, are spending $24 million to help citizens navigate this process, Indiana allocated $2 million. Republicans from Gov. Pence, through the General Assembly and the Congressional delegation appear content to sit on their hands and let folks struggle. Why? Because if the system fails, they hope the ACA collapses. The more folks getting on the exchanges means that success is more likely. On the IN.gov website and its health reform portal, Hoosiers going through the Frequently Asked Questions found propaganda — the controversial Indiana Department of Insurance analysis that insurance rates are going to go up 72 percent with the average Hoosier paying $570 a month. This was a gross simplification of all the data, rounded off into one very troubling number. State Rep. Ed Clere, the New Albany Republican who chairs the House Public Health Committee, told
“People want solutions, not pointless partisanship … Whether we like it or not, it’s the law, and … we should focus on getting the best possible deal for Indiana.”
• my colleague Maureen Hayden of CNHI, “It’s a high visibility issue with mass confusion. Everybody’s heard of Obamacare. Everybody knows something big is going on. What they don’t know are the details.” Clere was at a town hall in Indianapolis last Monday as the fight in Congress over the ACA was shutting down the federal government. He found people seeking help. “It shows the divide between the political elite and the people who most need access to insurance,” he said. “People want solutions, not pointless partisanship. There are plenty of reasons to question the design and sustainability of the ACA, but those are debates for another day. Whether we like it or not, it’s the law, and as state policymakers, we should focus on getting the best possible deal for Indiana.” Folks, we are in a new era of public service and, quite frankly, it has stooped to a new, low, disgusting level. BRIAN HOWEY is publisher of the Howey Political Report, a weekly briefing on Indiana politics. Contact him at 317506-0883 or at: howeypolitics.com.
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
Auburn grad publishes fresh look at JFK’s death Author Mark Shaw graduated from Auburn High School in the fateful year of 1963. Several months later, Shaw was a freshman at Purdue University when he heard the news that President John F. Kennedy had been assassinated. Now, 50 years later, Shaw believes he has come “as close to the truth as we can get in trying to solve what I call the greatest cold case in history: Who killed JFK and why?” Shaw, who today lives in California, reveals his theory in his new book “The Poison Patriarch.” The title gives away Shaw’s conclusion that Kennedy’s father, Joseph P. Kennedy, set in motion a chain of events that led to the death of his son, the president. As for who orchestrated the assassination, Shaw points his finger at a little-known Mafia don from New Orleans, Carlos Marcello. After thousands of conspiracy theorists and 2,000 authors have tackled the subject of JFK’s death, Shaw believes he has something
unique to offer. “I have the advantage over every other person who has written about this,” Shaw said Friday. “I’m a former criminal defense lawyer, so I look at this case as if I were Jack Ruby’s lawyer.” Ruby shot suspected assassin DAVE Lee Harvey Oswald on KURTZ national television the day after the killing of Kennedy. Shaw just happens to be an expert on Ruby’s lawyer, Melvin Belli. He knew Belli personally and wrote a biography on the famous attorney, published in 2007. “While writing that biography, I started learning some things about the Jack Ruby case that shocked me,” Shaw said. He spent the next six years tracing those leads for his book. “No former criminal defense
lawyer has ever investigated the JFK assassination,” Shaw said. After his courtroom career, Shaw served as a legal analyst for ABC, ESPN and USA Today before switching to a career as an author, producing 25 books to date. Belli ranked as the most famous lawyer in the world at the time of Ruby’s trial, but he had no experience in criminal cases, Shaw said. He calls Belli’s defense strategy ludicrous, aimed only at making sure Ruby did not testify and discrediting him as a lunatic. Shaw said that during the trial, Belli told his chauffeur, “The Ruby case is fixed. ... I’m just going through the motions. ... It’s a whitewash.” For 50 years, investigators have missed the clues from Belli’s connection, Shaw said. They’ve also glossed over the mob’s hatred for Robert Kennedy. Using more than 40 new firsthand accounts, Shaw painstakingly connects the dots to the people who wanted JFK dead and their motive — getting even with the president’s father and brother.
In 1960, he contends, Joseph Kennedy “called in some markers from the Mafia” to win the presidential election for his son. In return, he promised the mobsters they would be left alone. But instead, Joseph Kennedy forced JFK to appoint his brother as attorney Shaw general, Shaw said. Robert Kennedy then declared war on the mob and Teamsters leader Jimmy Hoffa. “They felt like Joe Kennedy had betrayed them,” Shaw said. “Joe Kennedy messed with the wrong people, and you can’t do that with those guys. He lost his son over it, and I think he knew it. I’m sure Bobby knew it.” The book quotes Robert Kennedy telling an aide on the day of the assassination: “I though they would get one of us … I thought it would be me.” One mobster, Marcello, had a stronger motive than anyone
to get revenge on Robert Kennedy, who had him deported temporarily1, Shaw said. He believes the mob decided, “If you kill Bobby Kennedy, Jack Kennedy will come after you with everything the government has.” But if they murdered the president, Robert Kennedy would be powerless to continue his anti-Mafia campaign. Shaw does not try to explain how Lee Harvey Oswald became the mob’s assassin. He focuses on how the underworld chose Ruby to silence Oswald by shooting him in the Dallas police station. “I’m going to have a tough time with the media with this,” Shaw predicted about the reception for his book. “Attacking the Kennedys — it’s not going to be very popular.” However, Shaw said, “You reap what you shall sow, and that’s what happened to Joe Kennedy.” DAVE KURTZ is the executive editor of KPC Media Group newspapers. He may be reached at dkurtz@kpc media.com.
Voter fraud is a fraud Hardly anyone noticed last spring when Jon Husted, the Republican Secretary of State in Ohio, issued a report on the 2012 election. Out of 5.63 million ballots cast in that state, he identified 135 possible cases of voter fraud. Those aren’t proven cases, just possible. Even so, that comes to a fraud COKIE ROBERTS maximum rate of .002397 or one STEVEN ROBERTS percent, case for every 41,704 voters. The real rate is probably much lower, since allegations of fraud “almost always prove to be inflated or inaccurate,” according to the Brennan Center for Justice at NYU Law School. These figures show once again an undeniable fact. Election fraud is not — repeat NOT — a significant problem in this country. As the Brennan Center, which tracks the issue closely, puts it: “Voter fraud — votes knowingly cast by ineligible individuals — is exceedingly rare; one is more likely to be struck by lightning than to commit voter fraud.” And yet Republican governors and legislators refuse to recognize this reality. In the name of combatting a nonexistent problem, they continue to pass laws that make it harder for citizens to vote. But then the pretext of voter fraud is, well, just a fraud. The real reason for these laws is completely obvious. Republicans want to limit the impact of groups that tend to vote for Democrats: the young, the poor, and racial minorities. During last fall’s election, a Republican official in Pennsylvania admitted what Al Gore might call an “inconvenient truth:” Election law changes had one goal — electing Mitt Romney president. Steve Schmidt, a former strategist for John McCain, made the same point on MSNBC: “Voting fraud … doesn’t really exist when you look deeply at the question. It’s part of the mythology now in the Republican Party that there’s widespread voter fraud across the country. In fact, there’s not.” That’s why it was so important for Attorney General Eric Holder to file suit against a package of laws signed in August by North Carolina’s Republican governor, Pat McCrory. One law requires voters to show a photo ID. Others shorten the period for early voting by a week, end same-day registration, and reject any ballots that are cast in the wrong polling place. For close to 50 years, seven states and parts of four others, including North Carolina, were covered by the Voting Rights Act and had to pre-clear changes in election law with the Justice Department
DeKalb Free Fall Fair captured in video, photos The DeKalb County Free Fall Fair received extensive multimedia coverage at kpcnews.com. A total of seven videos cover various parades and main stage concerts. Select Multimedia > Video from the navigation menu to see highlights from the swing choir concert and performances by country artists Maggie Rose, LoCash Cowboys and Jon as well as a concert ONLINE Pardi, by California Transit COMMENTS Authority. Photo galleries from the country music and James Tew CTA concerts also are at kpcnews.com. Select Multimedia > Photo Galleries from the navigation menu to see the latest galleries at kpcnews.com. Video of a dance demonstration at the Civil War Encampment from the Autumn in Angola Fall Festival also are online. The Central Noble High School football team ended a 30-game losing streak with a 48-12 homecoming win over The Howe School. See kpcnews.com for highlights from the game. A photo gallery from the Eastside at Lakeland football game also is at kpcnews. com. Video related to the weekly Neighbors feature — which this past week profiled Sister Elsie Fregeau, retiring today as interim minister at Calvary Lutheran Church in Cromwell — also is at kpcnews.com. Select News > Neighbors from the naviga-
Country music artist Maggie Rose performs Sept. 25 on the main stage at the DeKalb County Free Fall Fair. Video from several of the main stage performances and two of the parades is online at kpcnews.com. Scan the QR code to watch highlights from Maggie Rose’s concert on your tablet or smartphone.
tion menu to read recent Neighbors features. Also, check kpcnews.com early next week for highlights from this weekend’s Apple Festival of Kendallville. JAMES TEW (“james_t” on The Fence Post) is online editor for KPC Media Group. He can be reached by email at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Election fraud is not — repeat NOT — a significant problem in this country.
• or a federal court. But after the Supreme Court threw out the “pre-clearance” provision last spring, North Carolina was one of several states that moved quickly to enact new restrictions. The court, however, kept intact a separate section of the act that allows Justice to challenge voting rules that deliberately discriminate based on race. Intentional bias is hard to prove, but Holder insists the Feds can meet the test. “The Justice Department,” he said, “expects to show that the clear and intended effects of these changes would contract the electorate and result in unequal access to participation in the political process on account of race.” Statistics reinforce Holder’s claim. Blacks comprise 22 percent of the North Carolina electorate but 34 percent of those without government-issued IDs. They also account for 41 percent of voters who used same-day registration, and 29 percent of early voters. A case can be made for a photo ID rule, as long as the rule is reasonable. (Texas’ law, for example, is not reasonable, since a gun permit counts but a student ID does not.) But there is absolutely no connection between preventing fraud and limiting early voting days. Or ending same-day registration. Dale Ho of the American Civil Liberties Union is completely correct in telling USA Today, “North Carolina is engaging in a blatant attempt to make it harder for hundreds of thousands of eligible voters to cast a ballot.” In recent years, Republicans have out-worked Democrats on governor and state legislative races, and as a result they’ve been able to draw favorable Congressional districts that maximize their political leverage. Democratic House candidates won about 1.3 million more votes than their Republican opponents last year, but the GOP still captured a 33-seat majority. Their ability to shut down the government is a direct result of their shrewd strategy. Winning elections, however, does not give the majority absolute power. They should not be able to use their victories to undermine democracy and restrict the right to vote. That’s unfair and un-American. But that’s precisely what Republicans are doing in North Carolina, and the courts should stop them. COKIE ROBERTS AND STEVEN V. ROBERTS are columnists for Newspaper Enterprise Assn. They can be contacted at stevecokie@gmail. com.
Commentary • High fives A reader sends a high five to the store owner at Once Upon a Time on Main Street in Kendallville for maintaining the front of her business by cleaning up trash and sweeping! The reader adds: Hisses to others that throw the trash! To former Lakeland High School teacher and coach Eugene “Gene” Potter, 89, of LaGrange, who was named the 2013 LaGrange County Citizen of Year Wednesday night at the
annual Corn School. Potter served 37 years as a classroom teacher, coach and driver training instructor. A World War II Marine, he also served as one of the school’s original football coaches.
High5s & Hisses
To the Noble County Extension Homemakers and donors who raised more than $32,000 to install a new roof on Floral Hall, built in 1883 as one of the first buildings at
the Noble County Fairgrounds in Kendallville
To Ben Slone of Waterloo and formerly of Kendallville. Slone was honored at the 2013 WorkINdiana Summit with the Student Achievement Award for Northeast Indiana. He earned a GED and a WorkINdiana welding certification to improve his employment situation. “Mr. Slone’s
perseverance and determination are qualities that all Hoosiers possess,” said Scott B. Sanders, commissioner of the Indiana Department of Workforce Development.
Hisses Hisses to the government shutdown which may be costing $300 million per day, according the economic consulting firm IHS Global Insight. The IHS analysis, shared with ABC News, accounts only for the lost
wages and productivity from the nearly 800,000 furloughed federal workers. The Office of Management and Budget said the government shutdowns of 1995-96 cost (26-day combined closure) $1.4 billion, roughly $2.1 billion in today’s dollars, according to the Pew Research Center. HIGH FIVES AND HISSES is a Sunday feature compiled by this newspaper’s editorial board. If you have a “high five” or a “hiss” to nominate, call or email the editor of this newspaper.
BUSINESS â€˘ TECHNOLOGY â€˘
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
Selling the fantasy Today and tonight will bring showers and thunderstorms, some of which could produce heavy rainfall. High near 65. New rainfall amounts between 1 and 2 inches are possible. Low around 49. Monday will see a 50 percent chance of showers with a high near 64 and a low around 46.
Sunrise Monday 7:44 a.m. Sunset Monday 7:14 p.m.
Forecast highs for Sunday, Oct. 6
Local HI 77 LO 59 PRC. 0.40 South Bend HI 79 LO 67 PRC. 0.20 Fort Wayne HI 79 LO 61 PRC. 0.40 Indianapolis HI 73 LO 68 PRC. 0
City/Region High | Low temps
Forecast for Sunday, Oct. 6
Chicago 68Â° | 57Â°
South Bend 64Â° | 61Â°
Fort Wayne 68Â° | 64Â°
Lafayette 64Â° | 63Â°
Indianapolis 70Â° | 68Â°
20s 30s 40s
90s 100s 110s
Todayâ€™s drawing by:
Terre Haute 63Â° | 55Â°
Evansville 64Â° | 61Â°
Louisville 73Â° | 68Â°
ÂŠ 2013 Wunderground.com
Submit your weather drawings to: Weather Drawings, Editorial Dept. P.O. Box 39, Kendallville, IN 46755
For a local weather forecast, 24 hours a day, seven days a week, call WAWK at 347-3000.
Stocks of Local Interest â€˘ Prices as of Oct. 4, 2013 Courtesy of Edward Jones Stock Name
Latest Weekâ€™s Price Change
Alcoa Amer. Elec. Air Products Cooper Tire Courier Corp. CSX Corp Eaton Corp. Fifth Third General Elec Ingersoll Rand Interntl Paper
7.98 43.32 106.32 29.05 16.02 25.56 69.04 18.19 24.03 68.09 43.71
â€”0.22 â€”0.12 â€”0.68 â€”1.18 +0.18 â€”0.29 â€”0.64 +0.11 unch +2.68 â€”1.72
REALLY TRULY LOCAL...
Key Corp. 11.64 Kraft Foods 53.23 Leggett & Platt 29.58 Lincoln Natl 43.09 Masco 20.96 McDonaldâ€™s 94.70 Altria Group 34.65 Morgan Stanley 26.99 NiSource 30.58 Nucor 48.79 Parker Hannifin 107.59 PNC Financial 72.97 Steel Dynamics 16.84 Wal-Mart 72.81 Wells Fargo 41.29
+0.29 +0.35 â€”0.78 +0.94 â€”0.16 â€”2.42 â€”0.06 â€”0.08 â€”0.10 â€”0.01 â€”1.35 +0.35 +0.33 â€”1.54 â€”0.31
KPC Phone Books
Steuben, DeKalb, Noble/LaGrange
Vanâ€™s adds to sales team AUBURN â€” Greg Stroh has joined the sales team at Vanâ€™s Home Center in Auburn. Stroh has been in the furniture, appliance and flooring business Stroh his entire life, starting his career in his familyâ€™s business, Strohâ€™s Furniture and Flooring in Fremont. He also has worked with Havertyâ€™s Furniture, Sanbornâ€™s Sofas Plus and Northern Interiors.
$PVMEZPVVTFTPNFOFXCVTJOFTTUPPMT P R E S E N T S
among the most economiIt was delightful to read cally depressed areas in the in the newspaper and on United States. the Internet that Kokomo, Kokomo ranked 367th Elkhart-Goshen and of 381 metro areas in its Columbus were among the compound annual rate of leading metropolitan areas in economic growth in 2012. growth from 2007 to 2012. Elkhart-Goshen ranked The report came from the 321st. These two federal Bureau of Indiana metro Economic Analysis areas suffered and stimulated local severe declines public-relations in 2008 and people to rejoice 2009 from which with news releases they have not that were sheer recovered. Yes, exhilaration. they are doing After all, the better, but, as combined 381 MORTON noted above, metro areas of the United States MARCUS each has an added half-billion managed growth dollars of output of their gross to generate before domestic product they return to their by just 2 percent for 2007 levels. 2012. But our stars Columbus, by shined: Elkhartcontrast is among Goshen, 11 percent; the elite metro areas in the Columbus, 10 percent; and country, with real GDP 10 Kokomo, 8 percent. Blow percent greater than in 2007. that trumpet, thump that gong. Donâ€™t let reality cast a Bloomington and Lafayette also are among the top 100 shadow where the stars are metros in average annual shining. real growth rates between The joy could have been 2007 and 2012. as great and the self-conThe fanfare that gratulatory remarks from accompanied release state and local offices could have been more useful if the of these numbers is not unusual. We have many full story were told. offices and â€œnewsâ€? services Adjusted for inflation, GDP for the Elkhart-Goshen that are agents of happy tidings. To see data in metro area remained $586 perspective is not part of million or 6 percent below their mission statements. its 2007 peak. The Kokomo They take almost any metro area was $507 million, or 12 percent below news release at face value. For example, both Trine its 2007 peak. These two University in Angola and sterling trend-setters remain
the University of Notre Dame in South Bend recently released their economic impact studies. Trine modestly claimed a $73-million impact on Indiana, while Notre Dame touted a billion-dollar impact on the South Bend community. (A Notre Dame home football game is worth $18 million, in case you wondered.) Colleges and universities feel compelled to declare their importance through annual economic impact studies. Such studies are generally massive agglomerations of dubious assumptions. These studies are for public relations and not for critical examination. Yet they are reported by the media as if they were solid academic research when they have many inherent faults. What is the academic community trying to prove to whom? If city governments or the chambers of commerce are impressed by such numbers, we have to wonder about their naivetĂŠ. But then they are the ones who tout the GDP growth numbers. Economic data are part of a large-scale fantasy exchange. MORTON J. MARCUS is an independent economist, speaker and writer formerly with Indiana Universityâ€™s Kelley School of Business.
Yoder named to bank board GARRETT â€” GSB Financial Corp., parent company of the Garrett State Bank, has appointed William â€œBillâ€? Yoder to serve on the boards of both the holding company and the bank. â€œYoder Ford and Bill Yoder have been fixtures in northeast Indiana for over half a century, and like the Garrett State Bank, he is committed to the prosperity of this region,â€? said Mark Fogt, president and CEO of Garrett State Bank. â€œHis strong family values and knowledge of the auto and financing industries will bring great value to our organization. We are very
pleased to have someone with Billâ€™s character; success and experience join our board of directors,â€? Fogt said. Yoder has been a resident of Garrett since 1956, when his father, Ernie Yoder, established Yoder Ford Yoder in Garrett. He started working full time in the dealership in 1971, and he became dealer principal with his fatherâ€™s retirement in 1981. â€œYoder Ford has enjoyed
a successful business relationship with the Garrett State Bank for over 57 years, and I am honored to be selected as a board member of the bank,â€? said Yoder. â€œI look forward to performing those duties to the best of my abilities.â€? Yoder is a graduate of Garrett High School and received a Bachelor of Science degree in marketing from Michigan State University. He is married to Ethel (Finn) Yoder, and they have two children, Erica (Yoder) Jamison of Huntertown and Dr. Jeff Yoder, an anesthesiologist at Mount Sinai Hospital in Chicago.
From farmers market to storefront
CONFERENCE & EXPO
BY OCTAVIA LEHMAN email@example.com
7"-6&0'$0..6/*5:*/70-7&.&/5 S P O N S O R S
AUBURN â€” Dawn Bale credits the farmers market in Auburn for leading her to make Billâ€™s Best Jam, a line of gourmet jams specializing in spicy flavors. Bale sold jalapenos at the farmers market and a customer asked if sheâ€™d ever tried to make pepper jelly. â€œWe were just having a conversation,â€? Bale said, and the idea sparked an interest. â€œI didnâ€™t want to make stuff that everyone else makes,â€? she said. She found jam recipes and from her first batch she sold out within 20 minutes. After working from her home for several years and developing what she calls a â€œcultâ€? following, Bale moved her operations in September to a storefront at the Westedge Mall in Auburn. She has nearly 27 gourmet jams, ranging from jalapeno flavored to chipotle. The spice level runs from mild to hot to the very hottest. Her hottest jam, Hurricane Contraband, is made with ghost pepper and tropical fish.
Dawn Bale started Billâ€™s Best Jam in 2009, after a farmers market customer encouraged her to make pepper jelly. Bale opened a storefront at the Westedge Mall in Auburn this September, specializing in gourmet jams.
Ghost pepper is the one hottest peppers on the market, Bale said. The peppers are grown in Florida and sundried in Oregon. Two area restaurants, Mad Anthony Tap Room in Auburn and Captainâ€™s Cabin in Angola use her product in their specialty dishes. Mad Anthony Tap Room uses her tart cherry
jalapeno jam for a gourmet sandwich and Captainâ€™s Cabin uses a flavor for a smoked pork chop special. Bale recommends recipes to customers, and often theyâ€™ll share with her how they used the jam. While the jams started as appetizers for bricks of cheese and crackers, Bale said customers use them for grilling and cooking.
Flower shop expands into Noble, LaGrange TOWERbank
Northeast Indiana Innovation Center
LIGONIER â€” The Flower Petalâ€™r, a full service floral design shop based out Middlebury since 2008, has reorganized, relocated and expanded its services to Noble and LaGrange counties. Owner Donna Schwartz said the design studio has been moved to her farm, near Ligonier and Topeka.
Cutting gardens, perennials and shrubs are being grown and maintained for sale. The phone numbers have not changed for Middlebury and local Goshen and Ligonier numbers have been added. All numbers forward to the new design studio. Flower and/or gift orders are taken and then delivered to designated recipients.
Deliveries are available anywhere in Elkhart, Noble and LaGrange counties. Also available are two â€˜Grab and Goâ€™ locations at the Market Place in Middlebury and the Old Bag Factory in Goshen. If preferred, phoned in orders can be picked up at these locations versus direct delivery.
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
Kendallville 621 E. North St.
333 N. Grandstaff Dr.
709 S. Detroit St.
LT, 2 owner, Fully serviced
Super clean, 4x4 Only 62k miles!
Bright red, Super clean, Priced to sell!
XLT, Bright red, Fully serviced, Must see!
SEL, 1 owner, SYNC Heated leather!
iSport, only 37K miles, Priced to Sell!
SEL, White, Loaded, Only 28k miles!
LT, Super clean 38,000 miles
SE, 4 Cyl., 6 speed Super clean!
Super Crew, Leather, 4x4, sunroof.
Low miles, All wheel drive
AWD, Sunroof, DVD, 80k miles
Dodge Grand Caravan
Dodge Ram 1500
4x4, Guaranteed Approval!
4 wheel drive, crew cab, NICE!
Ext. Cab, 4.3 Liter V-6, Serviced!
Leather, Rear Ent., Low miles!
Pearl white, Leather, Chrome wheels!
Signature, Pearl white Super clean!
Clean comfortable ride, Low miles
15 Passenger, Low miles
3 rows of seats w/room for the family
Dodge Ram 3500
Cummins Diesel! Quad cab
FWD, Great MPG!
LX, Room Comfort, Style
5 speed, FWD, Great MPG!
Only 29K mi., Awesome!
Comfortable ride w/great MPG!
Loaded, Take the Family, DVD
76k miles, Ready for fun
Mercury Grand Marquis LS
Bright yellow, Tint, Alloys!
New paint, 4WD, 5-speed manual
Local trade, Great MPG!
Fun to drive Only 73,000 miles, Super clean
Ford Crown Victoria
Bronze, Leather, Super Clean!
Mercury Gr. Marquis LS
Pontiac G5 Coupe
Limited, Leather Loaded, Reliable
8 passenger, all wheel drive
Lincoln Town Car
Ford E150 Chateau
Stow-n-go, Quad Seating
The Preferred Choice
Super Clean, 3800 V-6, Great MPG!
Dodge Grand Caravan Chevrolet Traverse LT
Limited edition w/leather heated seats Z6303
Great MPG with Style
Chrysler PT Cruiser
3 Rows of Seats, Stow’N Go, Room for the family
Limited edition, 4WD, Ready for winter!
LTZ, Loaded w/leather seats, Oustanding fuel economy!
1500, SLT, 4x4 Only 61k miles, 4.7 V8!
FWD, 4-Cyl., only 17K mi.!
Loaded! Navigation, Leather Heated/ Cooled seats
LT, Quad seating, Alloys, Priced to sell!
Great MPG! Several to choose from!
Low Miles, Great Fuel Economy!
LS, 4x4, Crew cab Super clean!
Kia Sorento LX
Ford Escape XLS
1500, SLT, Leather, 4WD, Ready to do some work!
1 owner, Sirius, XM Bluetooth!
Reg. Cab, 4-Cyl., Great MPG!
Leather, Heated seats, Bluetooth, Excellent MPG
Loaded, Leather, DVD, Very NICE!
LT, 3.5 V6 Great MPG, Loaded!
4x4, Auto, V8
AWD, Great MPG!
All wheel drive, leather seats, SHARP!
*Buy-Here-Pay-Here payments are based on selling prices listed on preferredautogroup.com, 24-36 month term, 21.0% interest rate, 20% down payment (cash or trade equity), W.A.C.
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
THE NEWS SUN
Share your story
Anyone old enough remembers the assassination of President John F. Kennedy on Nov. 22, 1963. Next month marks the 50th anniversary of that tragic event. Share your memories of the fateful day with us. Where were you when you heard the news? What was your reaction? How did other people react? We will be running a special page on this topic Sunday, Nov. 17. Email us at edoucette@ kpcmedia.com.
Area Activities •
Memories of JFK’s assassination
More events at kpcnews.com
THE HERALD REPUBLICAN
ABRAM COMBS, 8, OF SOUTH MILFORD: AB N Numerous food allergies: peanut, all tree nuts, pe peas, cotton seed, sesame seed, mustard, w watermelon and cantaloupe
“We manage with very careful avoidance of the allergens. That means read every label every time. If I don’t make it, he doesn’t eat it,” his mother said. “He is sensitive enough that he tends to have reactions even being in other’s houses so we don’t allow that. Hand washing every time we get home from being out. He self carries two epinephrine auto-injectors (his life saving medication) and I carry two more in case of accidental exposure. We also home school. To sum it up, vigilance, education and fear. “You must cherish every moment of your child’s existence due to the gripping fear that their amazing little life will be cut too short by one bite of the wrong food. You cry and you pray and you hope.”
In the fall of 1972, Charlie put two butternut squash together and imagined he saw Snoopy. Today Pumpkin Fantasyland is comprised of wondrous displays featuring all of the U.S. presidents, storybook and movie characters, along with a special theme each year. All animals and characters are made from pupmkins, gourds and squash. Open 8 a.m. -7 p.m. seven days a week from Oct. 1- Oct. 31. Fashion Farm, 1680 Lincolnway West, Ligonier.
BENEFIT FOR DEPUTY MEEKS 1 p.m. Dinner and live auction to benefit the family of Deputy Adam Meeks, injured on duty Aug. 24. Fremont Moose Lodge, 1665 S.R. 120, Fremont.
LIFE OR DEATH FOR SOME PEOPLE P H O T O S
THE GEORGE R. MATHER SUNDAY LECTURE SERIES 2 p.m. In 1993, while serving on the board of directors at the History Center, the Rev. George R. Mather proposed a series of free Sunday afternoon lectures on topics that influenced Fort Wayne and Allen County history. Neil O’Brien, Battle of Lake Erie History Center, 302 E. Berry St., Fort Wayne. 426-2882
C O N T R I B U T E D
BY GRACE HOUSHOLDER firstname.lastname@example.org
For some children and adults, silent danger lurks in schools, on airplanes, in restaurants and other public areas. One in 13 children under the age of 18 suffers from food allergies. Food allergies can cause anaphylaxis and can be fatal. Food sensitivities can make a person sick, but are not fatal. SEE ALLERGIES, PAGE C2
REECE HUNT, 8, OF AUBURN: Food allergies (peanuts, tree nuts and egg), environmental allergies and animal allergies (horses, cats, dogs, cows).
His mother said, “We avoid all restaurants that serve peanut products because of risk of cross contamination. When we do eat at restaurants, there is a discussion with the server or many times the manager letting them know the severity of the allergy situation. We must avoid events at places such as the coliseum or Tin Caps stadium because shelled peanuts are served and often discarded on the floor/ground, this means no ball games, no circus etc. Hand sanitizer and/or disinfecting wipes are necessities. No one in our immediate family eats peanut products as it would not be safe to be around Reece afterwards. “We use a peanut butter substitute called Wow Butter. “Flying on an airplane is not considered safe for Reece at this point due to the recycled air in the cabin and the fact that others on the plane could open a product containing peanuts. Also many airlines continue to serve an in flight snack of peanuts. Reece is unable to attend school here as the school system was not willing to make necessary adjustments to ensure his safety. This is our third year
8 a.m. This half day conference will be held at the Allen County War Memorial Coliseum, Fort Wayne. This event is designed to help business owners, managers and entrepreneurs find tools and information to improve their operations and increase their bottom line. Attendees will enjoy a continental breakfast and their choice of breakout sessions focused on a variety of topics and interests. Booth spaces available for businesses to present products, services and special offers. SEE AREA ACTIVITIES, PAGE C6
Indiana is one of only seven states named to the 2013 Asthma and Allergy Foundation of America Honor Roll. Overall, Indiana meets 15 or 18 core policy standards and seven of 15 extra credit indicators. The following explains why Indiana is one of the leaders in the nation regarding school asthma and allergy policies. • State requires physician’s written instructions to be on file to dispense prescription medication to student. • State policy ensures students’ right to self-carry and self-administer prescribed asthma medication. • State policy ensures students’ right to self-carry and self-administer prescribed anaphylaxis medication. • State policy mandates schools to identify and maintain records for students with chronic conditions including asthma and anaphylaxis. • State requires a procedure updating health records periodically.
• State requires schools to have emergency protocols for anaphylaxis. • State requires local school districts to create medication policy and provides resources, guidelines and parameters. • State has or is preparing an explicit asthma program with policies, procedures and resources for schools to manage students with asthma. • State has adopted policy stating that school districts provide case management for students with chronic health conditions such as asthma. • State recognizes problem of asthma in schools and has begun to address it.
• State sponsors or provides funding for staff training in asthma awareness covering school asthma program/policy and procedure. • State sponsors or provides funding for staff training in food allergies. • State has mandated that all schools must have indoor air quality (IAQ) management policies. • State has adopted a policy requiring that districts and schools conduct periodic inspections (of HVAC system and other items important in asthma/allergy management). • State has IAQ policies that include specific components important in asthma/allergy management (HVAC, HEPA, carpeting, pesticide use). • State requires schools to notify parents of upcoming pesticide applications.
homeschooling Reece because of a lack of options for safe education. “All family members and close friends are trained using an Epi Pen which we carry everywhere. Reece also has severe asthma and eczema which go hand in hand with severe allergies.”
Tuesday, Oct. 8 BUSINESS SUCCESS CONFERENCE 2013
Indiana on national honor roll for allergy, asthma policies
• Meets two of three extra credit indicators in this category:
CABOOSE FESTIVAL 1 p.m. The free family event will feature crafts, activities, food and games. The Historical Society Museum will be open from 2-4 p.m. displaying a collection of railroad and historical memorabilia including a mail and baggage car, watchman’s shanty, a C & 0 caboose and model railroad layout. For more information, visit garrettindiana.com. Heritage Park, 300 N. Randolph St., Garrett.
• State requires schools to have emergency protocols for asthma.
• All smoking is prohibited in school buildings and on school grounds. • All smoking is prohibited on school buses and at school-related functions. • Tobacco use prevention is required in health education curriculum.
JONATHON KANE, 17, OF KENDALLVILLE: Peanut food allergy
To deal with my peanut allergy, I do a number of things. First, I always carry an Epi Pen with me in case of an emergency. Second, I check the labels on almost every food product I eat, especially desserts. Third, I rarely eat at parties or other places where I do not know the composition of the food being served. Last, when I doubt, I never eat the food in question. If there is even a remote chance of the food containing peanuts, I stay away from it.
• State recommends or requires that districts or schools use IPM techniques or ban the use of pesticides inside school whenever students are in the building. • State has implemented or actively promotes diesel school bus engine retrofitting program. In 2010, Indiana enacted a law establishing and indoor air quality inspection, evaluation and employee and parent notification program to assist schools in improving indoor air quality. For more information on Indiana’s school environment policies, contact Margaret Brewster at: email@example.com.
FROM PAGE C1 •
‘Breaking Bad’ finale vs. other finales
CADEN, 6, AND MADISON CRAIG, 3, OF FORT WAYNE: C M Multiple food allergies and sensitivities for Caden and food se sensitivities for Madison
Allergies are a big part of Kim Craig’s life. The Fort Wayne mother has a daughter with food sensitivities and a son, Caden, 6, with food sensitivities and allergies. He eats a four-day rotational diet in order to heal his digestive system. “We are gradually adding food back in to his diet, beginning with the foods of least sensitivity first,” Craig said. Craig, a certified health coach, often updates her Facebook page (Kim Craig Wellness) with tips, articles, and recipes that are allergy friendly. Also go to kimcraigwellness.com
East Noble uses individual health care plans Jessica James, a school nurse with East Noble School Corp., said East Noble has procedures to follow if a student has a food allergy. “We send home an individual health care plan that parents fill out and we follow that plan,” she said. “Some students bring in Epi Pens and or Benadryl to keep at school just in case they would need them. If they don’t bring those items, we do have emergency Benadryl we can give. “We also let their teachers and cafeteria
managers know of the allergy and what symptoms to look for. If the student would go on a field trip, we train a staff member on the student’s care plan and how to give the Epi Pen just in case it would be needed.” James said some of the symptoms to be aware of are vomiting, stomach pain, diarrhea, hives, swelling, sneezing, a runny nose, asthma or difficulty breathing, fainting, low blood pressure, heart rhythm disturbance and swelling of the eyes, skin, tongue or throat.
A recipe for success at school Jan Hanson, founder of Educating for Food Allergies and author of the new book “Food Allergies: A Recipe for Success at School,” has created a plan for creating a safe and happy school environment for all kids. Hanson’s three step plan is based on avoidance, education and response. For detailed information go to: foodallergyed.com Facebook: Facebook/FoodAllergies:ARecipeforSucessatSchool
NEW YORK (AP) — Now that the dust (and ricin) have settled from Sunday’s “Breaking Bad” finale, it’s worth considering what makes a drama series’ exit good or bad. As much as fans may miss “Breaking Bad,” they were able to bid farewell satisfied that it met its obligations at the end no less than it did every week from the first episode. “Breaking Bad” left the air with a finale that stands alongside the best ever, inventively tying up five seasons of narrative loose ends. Now what about a bad finale? Easy: “Dexter,” which aired the week before. It was disappointing, full of holes and a disservice to a series that, against all odds, managed to make a sociopathic serial killer attractive and believable to viewers for eight slice-anddice seasons. The finale was a contrivance meant to drag the series to the finish line. In only that respect did it succeed. But not every worthwhile series even gets a finale. In 2010, “Law & Order” concluded after 20 seasons and some 450 episodes missing a proper goodbye or opportunity for closure. Though it was largely episodic, without the serialized through-line many dramas trade on epically, “Law & Order” and its viewers were denied the ceremony they were due at the end. Similarly, “Deadwood” fans still grouse that HBO pulled the plug in 2006 after its three seasons with no finale or, despite vague promises by the network, a movie that could wrap up this rich, complex frontier saga. The finale for “House,” though hardly at the level of
LOS ANGELES (AP) — Rocking with Def Leppard between bouts of chemotherapy proved healing for guitarist Vivian Campbell. The 51-year-old musician relied on his bandmates and
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best-ever, did right by this medical series when it aired in 2012 after an eight-season run. The quirky, pill-popping Dr. House was facing jail for a prank gone wrong as well as the demise of his cancerridden best friend. He faked his own death to evade arrest, then he and Wilson rode into the sunset on their motorcycles. The perfect getaway. The perfect ending. No finale was more wickedly perfect than that of “The Shield,” aired in 2008. Detective Vic Mackey, its brutish anti-hero, received a fate worse than death or any prison term: the loss of authority as well as his family into witness protection, and a desk job as part of his immunity agreement. Not only an honest tearjerker, the finale of “Six Feet Under” in 2005 was flawlessly in synch with the series’ sensibility. A drama about a funeral home, it had been a five-season meditation on life and death. Fittingly, the finale tracked the life and eventual death of its family of characters. The moral was clear and beautifully drawn: No one is immune. Or course, some finales leave viewers scratching their heads as much as nodding them with pleasure. After six seasons and 120 episodes, “Lost” left the air in 2010 with a rapturous close that provided more comfort and inspiration than hard answers. For one last time, viewers were obliged to get lost in the many dimensions of “Lost,” and did. On its own oblique terms, it worked. But there was no more jaw-dropping finish to a show than that of “St. Elsewhere,” a pioneering, often mordantly funny hospital drama a quarter-century ago. On the night of May 25, 1988, viewers learned that the series’ entire six-season run
had been a figment of an autistic child’s imagination. His snow globe containing a toy replica of the hospital was seen in the series’ final shot. If that ending fueled debate, its scale and intensity was nothing compared to the uproar after “The Sopranos” cut to black in June 2007. An argument can still be sparked among “Sopranos” fans over What That Ending Meant: Was the nervous implication (that Tony Soprano was about to be whacked as he dined with his family in a local restaurant) carried out after the screen went dark? Or had Tony, glancing up, just been acknowledging his daughter Meadow’s entrance? Was the scene one of brilliant ambiguity (life goes on, whether or not TV keeps showing it to viewers), or a screwing-around-with-theaudience cop-out? After all this time, no resolution has ever been arrived at, while, ever since that historic blackout, conflicting views have only hardened. “The Sopranos” got flack (and praise) for an inconclusive ending, and still does. The furious debate proves how good it was. “Breaking Bad” (a vastly different show in nearly every way) chose a different kind of ending: Display the complete puzzle with the pieces all in place, letting viewers at last see everything with clarity. Good finales are recalled and spur conversation for years, as that of “Breaking Bad” is likely to do. Meanwhile, future finales are eagerly awaited, long before viewers are ready to turn loose of the series. For instance, “Mad Men”: What will be Don Draper’s destiny? We’ve got two years to wonder.
Def Leppard talks cancer, concert film, new music
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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
Hawaii Soft Adventure Tour February 3-14, 2014 Hawaii February 26-March 9, 2014 Best of Italy March 25-April 4, 2014 Asian Cruise March 28 - April 13, 2014 Panama Canal April 13-29, 2014 Rhine River Cruise* September 12-21, 2014 *Option to include Switzerland September 21-27, 2014 Canada & New England Cruise September 25 - October 5, 2014
TRAIN TOUR: Gems of Arizona March 1-12, 2014
the thrill of performing to help him through a diagnosis of Hodgkins lymphoma (he started treatment in April). The band hit the road this summer for a monthlong tour that wrapped in July. “We’ve actually been able to work through it,” said Campbell. “We did the shows in Europe while I was doing chemo … and mentally that was a big part of my recovery.” “I’m glad I had the opportunity to work through it instead of stay at home and feel sorry for myself,” he added. After more than 30 years together, Def Leppard isn’t slowing down for cancer — or anything else. Fans can get a front-row seat to see the band at local cineplexes on Wednesday and again next week in “Def Leppard Viva! Hysteria Concert.” Filmed during a Las Vegas residency earlier this year, it shows the quintet doing something unprecedented: performing the 1987 mega-hit album, “Hysteria,” live from start to finish.
“It was fun, actually, and a totally different way of doing it,” said guitarist Phil Collen. “It was a different dynamic doing the album in full, and it was much more theatrical.” Part of the theatrics came in the form of Ded Flatbird. Singer Joe Elliott suggested the band open for itself during its first-ever Vegas residency, but do it as a fake cover band. “We would actually go out and pretend to be Ded Flatbird, who were supposedly the greatest Def Leppard cover band in the world,” said Campbell. “Joe gave us all aliases. We became different characters, and as the shows progressed, we kind of developed those personalities a little bit more, and that was a fun part of the show… “Then, of course, the curtain reveal and it’s Def Leppard doing ‘Hysteria.’” Ded Flatbird performed nightly during the nine-show engagement, playing obscure material from the early days of Def Leppard and other tracks apart from the “Hysteria” album.
Crossword Puzzle Answers •
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
Kendallville native will become long-term missionary KENDALLVILLE — Missionaries Dawna (Clifton) Upadhyay and her husband, Khemraj Upadhyay, and children will share about their missionary work Saturday at 5 p.m. at CrossPointe Family Church, Kendallville. While living in Kendallville, Dawna attended the Church of the Nazarene (now CrossPointe Family Church) and was active in theater and choir at East Noble High School. She graduated from Indiana
Wesleyan University in Marion in 2000 with majors in photography and illustration. Khemraj graduated from IWU in 2013 with a major in business management and minor in computer information systems. They and their children — Reuben, 9; Eliaz, 8; and Sangita, 4 — live in Columbus, Ind. Several mission trips to Nepal helped cement her concern for the children of that country. The Upadhyay family will be moving
Clockwise from left, Dawna (Clifton) Upadhyay, Khemraj Upadhyay, and their children Reuben, 9; Eliaz, 8; and Sangita, 4, will speak at Crosspointe Family Church, Kendallville, Saturday in a fundraising effort for their long-term missionary work in Nepal.
long-term to Nepal to work with orphaned and abandoned children. The Upadhyays will be presenting their financial need and they will ask people to invest dollars in the work God is doing in Nepal Saturday. Refreshments will be served. Those planning gto attend are asked to RSVP to Judy McDonald at 347-0587 or judymcdonald@yahoo. com The church is located at 205 HighPointe Crossing, Kendallville.
Group alleges class endorses atheism
MUNCIE (AP) — Ball State University’s president told a Seattle group that promotes the anti-evolution theory of “intelligent design” that the school will review its complaint that one of its classes is an endorsement of atheism. President Jo Ann Gora notified the Discovery Institute that it would review its “Dangerous Ideas” class in a letter sent Monday, The Star Press reported. “Our intent is to ensure that their content and pedagogy reflect the highest academic standards,” Gora wrote. Believers in intelligent design say the theory is based on scientific evidence that suggests the universe and evolution couldn’t have developed by chance and that supernatural forces were at play. Opponents say it is just another name for creationism, which teaches that the Old Testament story that the world was created in seven days is true. A federal judge in Pennsylvania ruled in 2005 that intelligent design and creationism are the same thing. The think tank challenged the appropriateness of the “Dangerous Ideas” course after Gora told an atheist organization that had objected to another Ball State class that the teaching of “intelligent design” and creationism isn’t appropriate for science courses. The “Dangerous Ideas” course uses “What is Your Dangerous Idea?” as its textbook. The think tank says the textbook declares that “science must destroy religion” and that “scientists should function as our ‘high priests.’” The complaints are the latest in a series of religionbased flaps at the 18,000student university since this summer. Ball State was criticized in July for hiring astronomer Guillermo Gonzalez, who wrote a book arguing that the conditions that produced life on Earth suggest an intelligent design. The hiring came after another professor at the school was accused of teaching creationism. John West, vice president of the Discovery Institute, said Ball State continued to “stonewall by refusing to answer basic questions that have been raised about its potential violations of the law, the federal and Indiana constitutions, and its own guarantees of academic freedom and due process.”
Soul’d Out to visit Butler church Soul’d Out, a Georgetown, Ohio-based musical group, will perform at Butler United Methodist Church Thursday, Nov. 7. The young, energetic Soul’d Out Ministries was formed in 2001, and is a full-time touring ministry, visiting 25 states each year, with a good balance of entertainment and ministry. A special pre-show will begin at
6:30 p.m., and Soul’d Out will perform at 7 p.m. Tickets are $8 each, and are available during office hours at the church, 501 W. Green St. or at the City of Butler utility office, 215 S. Broadway. A freewill love offering will be collected to assist with travel expenses for Soul’d Out. For more information, call 868-2098 or 868-5200.
Christmas Tour coming to East Noble High School Dec. 14 Four acts will perform Christian music during a concert to combat children’s poverty at East Noble High School Dec. 14. Gold City, the Bowlings, Donna King and Steve Ladd will perform during the Voice of Hope Christmas Tour concert, which will start at 6 p.m. in the Cole Auditorium. The tour is being staged by Compassion International, a Christian group working to fight poverty impacting children. Tickets will cost $15 in advance until Nov. 29, and $25 from Nov. 29 until the concert and at the door. Seating is limited. To order tickets, go to RJ-promotions. com or call Ron Stanley at 318-2413. The concert’s local sponsors are R & T Monuments and R & J Promotions.
Southern Gospel quartet in concert Friday Award-winning LeFevre Quartet will be in concert at 7 p.m. Friday in the Garrett High
School Performing Arts Center.
Religion Briefs • Ligonier Presbyterian by the church’s United Methodist Women. Church rummage sale planned ‘Christmas Party of Parties’ planned LIGONIER — Ligonier Presbyterian Church is having its annual fall rummage and bake sales on Thursday and Friday at the church, 407 S. Cavin St., Ligonier. Hours on both days are 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Shoppers can fill a bag of shoes and clothes for $3.
Church to serve chicken and noodles PHOTO CONTRIBUTED
Lake Missionary group reaches out to city teens A group of teens and adults from Lake Missionary Church recently served at the Miami Village Block party in South Bend. They included, front, from left, Jack Bland, Jessica Dyer, Taylor Perry; second row, Logan Cunningham, Samantha Sheets, Gage Stump, Nathan Dyer; and third row, Aaron Miller, Youth Director Jason Bland, Pastor Mike Cain and Chauncy Henze.
They were involved in face painting, a dunk tank, overseeing the jump house and helping with clothes and food distribution. They also helped set up and tear down the stage and equipment for the rap artists that performed at the party. Miami Village is an outreach church plant to the inner city of South Bend. It ministers largely to struggling families and those who are homeless.
ALBION — Trinity United Methodist Church, Albion, will have its annual baked chicken and noodle dinner and bake sale Thursday at the church on S.R. 9 on Albion’s north side. Dinner will be served from 4:30-7 p.m. The cost will be a freewill donation. The dinner is sponsored
WOLCOTTVILLE — Messiah Lutheran Church, Wolcottville, will host a “Christmas Party of Parties” for early Christmas shopping Saturday from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Booths will be staffed by consultants from Pampered Chef, Tastefully Simple, Scentsy, Langaberger, Grace Adele, Tupperware, Mary Kay, Young Living and Thirty-One. Proceeds will benefit Lutheran Military Veterans and Family Ministries Inc., Fort Wayne. The church is located at 2055 E. C.R. 700S, Wolcottville.
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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
Skeletons Try a homemade pumpkin roll in familyâ€™s closet cause turmoil â€˘
DEAR ABBY: I am the oldest of four children. I grew up in a family that looked perfect from the outside, but was far from it. My parents tried to shield us from most of the problems, but because Iâ€™m the oldest, I remember a lot. My parents both had affairs. My siblings recently learned about the affair Dad had because Mom told them, but they have no idea about the one Mom had. Because of this, my brother hardly speaks to Dad. Mom was diagnosed with a mental disorder when I was a child. I remember her violent outbursts. I know Dad stayed only for us. Weâ€™re all adults now, and my parents are divorced. My mother plays the victim and my brother blames Dad for everything. It breaks my heart. I have tried to convince Mom to stop trying to hurt Dad through my brother, but she wonâ€™t. I want my family to be able to attend milestones without turmoil. I donâ€™t know how to make this better. Please help. â€” DOESNâ€™T WANT THE TURMOIL DEAR DOESNâ€™T: Making this better may take the help of a licensed professional and some family counseling â€” provided everyone is willing to cooperate. But donâ€™t count on your mother. She doesnâ€™t appear to be interested in healing any breaches. I do think, however, that because you are all adults, your siblings should know the entire story about your parentsâ€™ infidelities â€” particularly your brother, so his relationship with Dad can be repaired. DEAR ABBY: Our son recently told us he will be proposing to his girlfriend before Christmas. Weâ€™re happy for him, but concerned that heâ€™ll want to get married next year, which will be our 25th anniversary. We canâ€™t afford to celebrate our 25th the way we want to and help with their expensive wedding. We have been planning this for years, and we donâ€™t want to sacrifice our celebration for their plans. We think they should either postpone the wedding or pay for it themselves. We have always taken care of our son, but we feel 2014 is â€œourâ€? time. Are we wrong, and how can we tell him without feeling guilty? â€” PARENTS OF THE FUTURE GROOM DEAR PARENTS: While you have always taken care of your son, he is an adult now and you should be able to communicate with him on an adult level. Tell him how pleased you are that he and his girlfriend are planning to be married, but that you will be unable to contribute financially because youâ€™re celebrating your 25th in 2014 and canâ€™t afford to do both. Not all couples marry soon after becoming engaged. Some wait a year or longer, and more and more couples pay for their own weddings these days, so donâ€™t feel guilty. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. COPYRIGHT 2013 UNIVERSAL PRESS SYNDICATE
Sunday morning turned out to be nice and sunny although a bit on the chilly side. Friends and family attended our church services at Jacob and Emmaâ€™s house, in honor of baptismal services being held for Mose, Susan and Elizabeth. Jacob had two bench wagons there so he would have plenty of benches to set up. It was a good thing he had prepared. The big tool shed was filled with people by the time services started at 9 a.m. People attended from South Holland, Ill.; Hicksville, Ohio; several towns in Indiana including Grabill, Shipshewana, Middlebury, Berne, LaGrange and Nappanee, and Hersey and Charlotte, Mich. There were also people from surrounding church districts in this area. Taking a rough estimate I would think about 350 were in attendance. The three young souls were taken into the confession of faith by Bishop Sam Bontrager from Nappanee. Sam would be a great-uncle to Mose. Nineteen ministers were in attendance as well. We appreciate all the support and encouragement that was given by being there for these three young people taking such a wonderful step in life. May God continue to be their guide in everything they do. And how blessed we are to have a savior such as Jesus Christ who died on the cross for all our sins. Lunch was served to everyone afterwards. We served 17 tables of people.
Eight tables were set at a time. In between, the settings were quickly washed by all the willing helpers so they could be reused. A lot of the children were fed in the house where Emma had a 12-quart kettle of chicken noodle soup ready. On the lunch menu was THE homemade wheat and AMISH white bread COOK (of which Emma had 75 loaves Lovina Eicher brought in by the church women), bologna, cheese, tomato slices, peanut butter spread, hot pepper butter, dill pickles, freezer pickles, red beets, strawberry jam, butter, coffee, tea and various kinds of cookies. They were well prepared and we had plenty of food for everyone. It was a lot of work to prepare for a big service like this, which Jacob and Emma and family so willingly did. After dishes were all washed popcorn was served to anyone still there. Emma had invited quite a crowd back for supper so some of the people decided to stay all afternoon. I was taking some of my containers out to the buggy so they would be out of the way when someone came to get me saying
daughter Verena is choking on popcorn. After several of us tried to retrieve the popcorn we noticed she wasnâ€™t choking but she was losing her breath, couldnâ€™t talk or walk. The EMS was called and she was taken to the hospital. The EMS men thought at first she could be having a seizure but after treating her for one she still didnâ€™t act different. After taking some tests and x-rays the doctor said she was dehydrated and under a lot of stress which might have led into an anxiety attack when she kind of choked on the popcorn. After being able to talk, Verena told us her chest starting hurting really bad and she was hardly able to breath so she wanted to go for a drink of water but fell, not being able to help herself anymore. How blessed we felt to be able to bring her home after they gave her some IV fluids. Joe and I spent the evening at the hospital. The children ate supper at Jacobâ€™s. They had quite a few people there for supper. Too bad it had to turn out this way that we couldnâ€™t be there, but Godâ€™s ways are not our ways.
Homemade Pumpkin Roll â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘
3 eggs 1 cup sugar 1 teaspoon lemon juice 2/3 cup pumpkin 3/4 cup flour 1 teaspoon baking powder â€˘ 2 teaspoons cinnamon â€˘ 1/2 teaspoon salt
â€˘ 1/2 teaspoon ginger â€˘ 1/2 teaspoon nutmeg â€˘ 1 cup pecans (optional) â€˘ confectioners sugar Whip eggs for 5 minutes. Add sugar, lemon juice and pumpkin. Mix well. Add remaining ingredients except pecans. Grease jelly roll pan. Place waxed paper in jelly roll pan, making sure waxed paper is extended beyond both ends of pan. Pour batter into waxed paper lined jelly roll pan. Cover batter with pecans. Bake at 375 for 15 minutes. When baked, remove from waxed paper immediately and roll in a towel which has been sprinkled with confectioners sugar. Be sure to roll towel and cake together. When cool, unroll and spread with filling. Filling: â€˘ 8 ounces softened cream cheese â€˘ 1/2 teaspoon vanilla â€˘ 1 cup confectioners sugar â€˘ 4 tablespoons margarine Combine cream cheese, vanilla, confectioners sugar and margarine. Beat until smooth and creamy. FOR LOVINA EICHERâ€™S â€œRECIPE OF THE WEEKâ€? go to theamishcookonline.com. Lovina hand-writes this weekly column by gas lamp light from her Michigan home. Readers with culinary or cultural questions may write Lovina at The Amish Cook, c/o Oasis Newsfeatures, P.O. Box 157, Middletown, Ohio 45044 or visit oasisnewsfeatures. com. Due to volume of mail, personal replies are not always possible.
Investing in bank shares can be hit and miss DEAR BRUCE: Do you think itâ€™s wise for someone to buy bank shares in this hurting economy? â€” L.S., via email DEAR L.S.: If you are very knowledgeable, it may be that there are some good bank shares worth considering. We are talking about many banks. Letâ€™s take them one at a time. The big ones and the large regional banks oftentimes are decent buys. Banking rules very much
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favor them, and they can manipulate the rules in ways that small banks can only dream of. Small neighborhood banks (there are around 8,000 in the country) are not places where I would choose to invest. In most, but not all cases, the shares are depreciated, and I donâ€™t see any immediate recovery in their future. With that being observed, you have to consider each individual bank on its own merits. On balance, the small banks are recovering and eventually the shares may reach the plateaus they were at just a few years ago. But I would not have much interest in that type of an investment. You have to examine them and see which one suits your needs. DEAR BRUCE: I have a property worth approximately $100,000. When I shopped around to purchase homeowners insurance from four different national carriers, the replacement costs ranged from $200,000
to $250,000. Why are they so high compared to the actual value, and how can I get this cost lowered? My premium is based on this amount. â€” K.S., via email DEAR K.S.: I understand where you could be confused. are SMART You trying to MONEY find out why the assessed value of your Bruce Williams property is so much less than the replacement cost. That should be pretty obvious. Letâ€™s say the building is assessed at $100,000. It is probably worth more than that because most properties are worth more than the assessed value. Letâ€™s say itâ€™s worth $150,000 to sell it,
yet if it was to burn down, it might cost $500,000 to replace. Replacement value is the only way to go when insuring a property, not actual cash value. If you have insurance covering only the cash value, the $150,000, if the place burned down, you wouldnâ€™t have enough money to replace the house. You only have the amount noted on the policy. You want enough money to replace what you have lost and thatâ€™s only accomplished with replacement value, not actual cash value. Send your questions to: Smart Money, P.O. Box 2095, Elfers, FL 34680. Email to: email@example.com. Questions of general interest will be answered in future columns. Owing to the volume of mail, personal replies cannot be provided. COPYRIGHT 2013, NEWSPAPER ENTERPRISE ASSN.
Stocking up when vegan
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Dear Sara: Iâ€™m not an ethical vegan, but I have been eating vegan for health reasons. I donâ€™t currently stockpile, but I eventually need to start doing so. In the past, I went about stockpiling in a very haphazard manner and ended up stocking stuff I didnâ€™t want to eat. Iâ€™m just curious what is high on your list of must-haves. â€” Tena, Nevada Dear Tena: You can freeze fresh fruits and vegetables, or even meals, for that matter. To start out, stock items such as pasta, oats, rice, lentils, tortillas, dried and canned beans, vegetables and fruit, soup, nuts and seeds, crackers, spaghetti sauce, salad dressing, salsa, baking supplies and cereal. Dear Sara: Is a Dutch oven a good investment? Can the enamel ones be used over open flames, or is that just for the cast-iron ones? â€” S.M., email Dear S.M.: I think itâ€™s only a good investment if youâ€™ll use it. I own a Le Creuset enamel-over-cast-iron one. It was pricey, but I use it a lot. The enamel type canâ€™t be used on an open fire. You
can find them at yard sales, estate sales, auctions and thrift stores, so I would check there first. Dear Sara: When making double or triple batches of something (one to cook now and one or two to freeze for later), how do you wrap it so that it wonâ€™t get freezer burn, without using zip-close bags or plastic wrap or leaving it in its original container? FRUGAL For LIVING example: meatloaf. I like to make three Sara Noel at a time; I cook one and freeze the other two in the original loaf pan, then I remove them and store them in zip-close bags. When Iâ€™m ready to use them, I can pop them right back into the loaf pan I originally froze them in, then I put the pan in the fridge to thaw. But this can
be problematic, because I use my loaf pans for breads, cakes, etc., so I donâ€™t want them all in the freezer. The only alternative that comes to mind is aluminum foil (which I would wash and reuse) or wax paper. Iâ€™m looking for ideas that might save on the cost. â€” S.P., Louisiana Dear S.P.: You can buy reusable plastic storage containers. I use freezer storage bags or reusable containers. Sometimes I freeze them in a muffin tin, too. Once frozen, transfer them to a freezer bag and then you can microwave them instead of baking in the oven. I like the smaller portions because my meatloaf doesnâ€™t dry out when reheated, but you could just as easily slice your meatloaf and freeze it, or freeze your meatloaf mixture raw. SARA NOEL is the owner of
Frugal Village (frugalvillage. com), a website that offers practical, money-saving strategies for everyday living. To send tips, comments or questions, write to Sara Noel, c/o Universal Uclick, 1130 Walnut Street, Kansas City, MO, 64106.
HEALTH & LIFESTYLE •
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
Daydreams at Disney focus on ‘super-power’ apps There are several things I could not live without: food, water, oxygen, etc. But there are many non-essential things that come in handy so much that I almost cannot imagine living without them. At the top of this list is my smart phone, which is an iPhone right now. It could or has taken the place of about a dozen things that I use frequently. It allows me mobility while I stay in touch with some of the world around me. It offers me resources, such as medical references, almost immediately that were nearly impossible to manage just a few years ago. On the other hand, my iPhone and its big brother, the iPad, have led me down a path that makes me think I can write this column from anywhere, at any time. So, here I sit, next to the pool at a Walt Disney World resort, writing to you.
What more could I want? Being the obsessive-compulsive person that I am, I will tell you a few things that are still lacking in my life that would make it better. The first thing on the list is a DR. TERRY recording device GAFF that would document the things I want it to, with a built-in editing tool. It would keep track of everything I see, hear and do while I am working, instead of me needing to summarize every patient visit into a computer. While I know that Google glasses and other products are trying to take on this challenge, they seem to need the things they
record to be reality. What I want is for the device to record my perception of reality. There would need to be a filing system to take me back to previous information about the person instantly. But it would need to be in a summary form, so all the data I need would be there, with none of the confusing extra stuff. Providing this would be the job of the editing tool I mentioned earlier. I would also like X-ray eyes. It would be so handy to look into a patient and see what is going wrong without needing to send them off to someone else to produce images and interpret them. Of course, they would not really be X-ray eyes, because I would not want to expose patients to all of that potentially damaging radiation. The images would need to be produced safely
“An app that would let me see into the future … would be able to tell that a treatment plan will give the desired result, instead of making the “educated guess” that I am presently stuck with offering.” Dr. Terry Gaff
• and only when I really needed them. Perhaps even more important would be the ability to look into the thoughts of each patient and know what they actually feel instead of needing to guess what they mean when they say that their pain is a 12 on a scale from one to 10. It would also tell me when patients are lying to me in order to manipulate me into prescribing the wrong treatment for them. This tool would also be very handy
in the process of raising teenagers. Of course, an app that would let me see into the future would also be very nice. Then, I would be able to tell that a treatment plan will give the desired result, instead of making the “educated guess” that I am presently stuck with offering to each patient I see. There are other “killer apps” that I would like to have, just as I would like to have some of the super-powers I see in comic
books and movies. However, with great power, comes great responsibility and if everyone had the powers I want, I would no longer have the job that I love. I wrote this wish list not because I want to be a god, but because it seems like I am asked to do the tasks outlined here with the imperfect mind, body and energy that I am blessed with. Until someone develops something new, you and I will struggle along together with our educated guesses. Now, it is time to go wake up my wife and get back to the vacation time I promised her. DR. TERRY GAFF is a physician
in northeast Indiana. Contact him at drgaff@kpcmedia. com or on Facebook. To read past columns and to post comments go to kpcnews.com.
Schools criticized for bans on dreadlocks, Afros BY LEANNE ITALIE Associated Press
“Why are you so sad?” a TV reporter asked the little girl with a bright pink bow in her hair. “Because they didn’t like my dreads,” she sobbed, wiping her tears. “I think that they should let me have my dreads.” With those words, secondgrader Tiana Parker of Tulsa, Okla., found herself, at age 7, at the center of decades of debate over standards of black beauty, cultural pride and freedom of expression. It was no isolated incident at the predominantly black Deborah Brown Community School, which in the face of outrage in late August apologized and rescinded language banning dreadlocks, Afros, mohawks and other “faddish” hairstyles it had called unacceptable and potential health hazards. A few weeks earlier, another charter school, the Horizon Science Academy in Lorain, Ohio, sent a draft policy home to parents that proposed a ban on “Afro-puffs and small twisted braids.” It, too, quickly apologized and withdrew the wording. But at historically black Hampton University in Hampton, Va., the dean of the business school has defended and left in place a 12-year-old prohibition on dreadlocks and cornrows for male students in a leadership seminar for MBA candidates, saying the look is not businesslike. Tiana’s father, barber student Terrance Parker, said he and his wife chose not to change her style and moved the straight-A student to a different public school, where she now happily sings songs about her hair with friends. “I think it stills hurts her. But the way I teach my kids is regardless of what people say, you be yourself and you be happy with who you are and how God made you,” he said. Tiana added: “I like my new school better.” As for the thousands of emails and phone calls of support the family has received from around the world, she said she feels “cared about.” Deborah Brown, the school’s founder, did not return a call from The Associated Press. Jayson Bendik, dean of students at Horizon in Lorain, said in an email that “our word choice was a mistake.” In New York City, the dress code at 16-year-old Dante de Blasio’s large public high school in Brooklyn includes no such hair restrictions. Good thing for Dante, whose large Afro is hard to miss at campaign stops and in a TV spot for his father, Bill de Blasio, who is running for mayor. There is no central
This 2013 image released by the Parker Family shows Terrence Parker, left, daughter Tiana, 7, center, and wife Miranda Parker in Tulsa, Okla. Tiana was at the center of a debate over her hairstyle.
clearinghouse for local school board policies on hairstyles, or surveys indicating whether such rules are widespread. Regardless, mothers of color and black beauty experts consider the controversies business as usual. “Our girls are always getting messages that tell them that they are not good enough, that they don’t look pretty enough, that their skin isn’t light enough, that their hair isn’t long enough, that their hair isn’t blond enough,” said Beverly Bond of the New York-based esteem-building group Black Girls Rock. “The public banning of our hair or anything about us that looks like we look, it feels like it’s such a step backward.” Bond founded the organization in response to an episode in 2007 when radio host Don Imus called members of the Rutgers women’s basketball team “nappy-headed hos.” He later apologized. In Chicago, Leila Noelliste has been blogging about natural hair at Blackgirllonghair.com for about five years. She has followed the school cases closely. The 28-year-old mother with a natural hairstyle and a year-old son said it is a touchy issue among African-Americans and others. “This is the way the hair grows out of my head, yet it’s even shocking in some black communities, because we’ve kind of been told culturally that to be acceptable and to make other people kind of comfortable with the way that we look, we should straighten our hair, whether through heat or chemicals,” she said. “So whether we’re in non-black communities or black communities, with our natural hair, we stand out. It evokes a lot of reaction.” Particularly painful, said Noelliste, is the notion that natural styles are not hygienic.
Indigo Wren Strawn, Fayetteville, Ark., watches a cutout of Alice, from Lewis Carroll’s “Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland,” grow from the neck up at a library exhibit entitled “The ABC of It: Why Children’s Books Matter,” on display at the New York Public
Library, Monday, in New York. The library released a list of 100 great children’s books from the last hundred years. “Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland,” is not among the 100 recommended titles because it is more than 100 years old.
N.Y.C. library offers list of 100 great children’s books NEW YORK (AP) — Beloved authors Judy Blume and Eric Carle helped the New York Public Library celebrate children’s literature Monday as the library released a list of 100 great books from the last 100 years. The list includes picture books for preschoolers as well as books for older readers like “The Hobbit” and “Harry Potter and the Sorcerer’s Stone.” “The Cat in the Hat,” ”Pippi Longstocking” and “Where the Wild Things Are” all made the list, which accompanies an exhibit on children’s literature at the library’s main building in midtown Manhattan. Blume and Carle joined librarians for a reading and
panel discussion. “Viewed over time, children’s books are the collected memory of our hopes and dreams,” said moderator Leonard Marcus, a book critic and the curator of the exhibit. “They are the message in a bottle that each generation tosses out to the next generation in the hope that it may wash ashore and be read and be taken to heart.” Blume, whose “Tales of a Fourth Grade Nothing” is on the list, said that when she was in the fourth grade herself she always had stories
in her head. “But I never told anybody about them because I thought if I did they would think I was weird,” she said. Since Blume began publishing in the 1970s, many of her books dealing with subjects like racism, divorce and sexuality have been banned by authorities who considered the topics inappropriate for children. “Books that are loved by children are often the books that scare adults,” Blume said. Carle made the library’s list with “The Very Hungry Caterpillar,” his 1969 picture book about a voracious bug that becomes a butterfly. He said he created the caterpillar by folding and manipulating paper; he first thought of the
character as a bookworm, Willie the Worm. “And I had this wonderful editor and she didn’t like the worm so much,” Carle said. Students from Public School 41 in Greenwich Village and Our Lady Queen of Angels School in East Harlem sat up front as the two authors read from their work. Fourth-grader Brianna Astacio of Our Lady Queen of Angels said Blume’s “Double Fudge” was her favorite book because “it’s funny.” Carle read his brand-new book, “Friends,” about a boy who swims across a river and climbs a mountain in search of his friend. Spoiler alert: He finds her.
Study: Most twins can be born without a C-section THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Expecting twins? You probably don’t need to schedule a cesarean section. Most moms can safely give birth without surgery, a big study finds. It’s the latest research to question the need for C-sections, which are done in one-third of all births in the United States and three-fourths of those involving twins. Studies increasingly are challenging long-held beliefs about cesareans, such as that women who had one need to deliver future babies the
same way. Now doctors are looking hard at C-sections for twin births, which are on the rise because of infertility treatments. Twins have more risk for birth complications and some studies suggest C-sections lower that risk, but this had not been put to a rigorous test. Dr. Jon Barrett of Sunnybrook Health Sciences Center in Toronto, led a study in 25 countries of 2,800 women pregnant with twins. All of the first of the twins to be delivered were in good position for birth (most
doctors still recommend a C-section if the first twin is in feet-first or breech position). Half of the moms were scheduled to have C-sections and the rest, vaginal births. About 40 percent of the latter group wound up having C-sections, and 10 percent of those scheduled to have cesareans ended up giving birth vaginally. About 2 percent of newborns died or had a serious problem, but the manner of birth made no difference. Nor did it affect the rate of complications in moms.
The Canadian Institutes of Health Research paid for the study. Results are in Thursday’s New England Journal of Medicine. “These results do not indicate that all sets of twins should be delivered vaginally,” but that planning to do so is a reasonable choice if the doctor is experienced in twin births and knows when a C-section becomes necessary, Dr. Michael Greene of Massachusetts General Hospital wrote in a commentary in the journal.
FROM PAGE C1
Area Activities •
Tuesday, Oct. 8 HALF-PINT SCIENCE / ‘3, 2, 1 BLAST OFF!’ 9:30 a.m. Children will explore the world of hands-on science from a kids-eye view in Science Central’s Half-Pint Science programs. Today, picture your child as an astronaut as they suit up for a morning of out-of-this world fun. We will blast off rockets, dress as astronauts and make space food. Half-Pint Science programs are 1 hours long, and include four hands-on science activities, time to explore Kid’s Central, and a snack. This program is for preschoolers, ages 2 to 5, with their designated adult. Cost is $12 for a non-member child/adult pair. Check-in time is 9:30 a.m., and the program runs from 10-11:30 a.m. For more information, call 424-2400, or visit sciencecentral.org. Science Central, North Clinton Street, Fort Wayne.
AFTERNOON SCIENCE, CHEMISTRY LABS & ‘WHAT’S THE MATTER’ DEMO 1:30 p.m. Due to overwhelming response to Science Central’s Afternoon Science, programs have been moved to Tuesdays for the 2013-2014 school year. This special day, when Science Central is closed to the general public, offers home school students the opportunity to spend an afternoon together participating in scientific labs for ages 5-8, 9-12 and 13-16; For more information, call 424-2400, or visit sciencecentral.org. Cost is $6 per student for the lab and demo, admission is $4 per non-member. Science Central, North Clinton Street, Fort Wayne.
TEEN MOVIE NIGHT 4 p.m. Watch Iron Man 3 during this teen movie night geared toward grades 6-12! This movie is PG-13. Kendallville Public Library, 221 S. Park Ave., Kendallville. 343-2010
Thursday, Oct. 10 IPAD APP PACK 7 p.m. Join the iPad App Pack, a group of iPad users who want to share their device experience and learn from others. Learn how to take full advantage of your tablet. Talk about your favorite apps, and then download other apps you’re interested in right on the spot using KPL’s WiFi. Ages 18 and up. Kendallville Public Library, 221 S. Park Ave., Kendallville. 343-2010
Friday, Oct. 11 ZOMBIE INVASION 5K 5 p.m. Come for the run, stay for the fun. The 5K starts at 5:30 p.m. The cost is $10 per person, $25 per family. Walkers are welcome. Along with the race, other activities including horsedrawn rides, a ‘zombified’ booth, ‘zombify your Barbie’ booth, a special effects booth, creepy car cruise and archery tag will take place from 5-10 p.m. All proceeds benefit the DeKalb Chamber Partnership’s College Scholarship Program. Downtown Auburn, 100 S. Main St., Auburn.
decorating possibilities at the Conservatory’s Gift Shop and Sales Garden. Chrysanthemums, grasses, and cool-weather flowers will add that extra color and texture around your entryway for the end of the year. Free cider while you shop! No admission is required to shop at the Conservatory, but to visit the gardens, regular admission applies. For more information, call 427-6440. Foellinger-Freimann Botanical Conservatory, 1100 S. Calhoun St., Fort Wayne. 427-6440
PAWSITIVELY FUN 1 p.m. The Kendallville Public Library is hosting Pawsitively Fun, an event for dog lovers! We’re teaming up with the Humane Society of Noble County and the Noble County 4-H Dog Club. Well behaved, non-aggressive, leashed dogs are welcome to play games, owners can browse the library’s pet resources for great information and both will receive training tips from the 4-H Dog Club. Families might also find their next furry member through the Humane Society! Fine Print: Dog owners are responsible for the actions of their pet. The library, its staff and board cannot be held liable for accidents or injuries caused by the pets at this event. Adult Program (Age 18 and Up) Kendallville Public Library, 221 S. Park Ave., Kendallville. 343-2010
MAD SCIENCE SATURDAYS 1 p.m. Erupting volcanoes, mastodon toothpaste, bugs and more. We’ll conduct experiments on these topics during our Mad Science Saturdays. Caution: our experiments will be messy. Please wear play clothing that can be ruined. Registration is requested but not required. Limberlost Public Library, 164 Kelly St., Rome City. 854-3382
Sunday, Oct. 13 COMMON GRACE 5K AND ONE MILE RUN/WALK 1 p.m. Registration begins at 1 p.m. for Common Grace 5K and One Mile Fundraising Run/Walk (rain or shine). Meet at Jansen Pavilion, northwest entrance to Bixler Lake Park. Race starts at 2 p.m. Free will donation in lieu of registration fee. Many age divisions. Go to runindiana.com to print out registration form. Call Common Grace at 349-1942 with questions or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Website: commongraceonline.org. Money raised will help Noble County families with emergency financial assistance for housing, utilities, etc. Best parking at Kendallville Public Library, 221 S. Park Ave., Kendallville
FAMILY FUN DAY 1 p.m. At the free Family Fun Day, children’s activities begin at 1 pm, and a movie, “Nanny McPhee” (pg) at 2 p.m., celebrating Early Childhood Alliance’s 60th Anniversary. Co-sponsored by Early Childhood Alliance & Embassy Theatre. Embassy Theatre, 125 W. Jefferson Blvd., Fort Wayne.
Thursday, Oct. 17
MAGIC SQUARES DANCE CLUB
NEW DAWN TALENT SHOW
7 p.m. Rounds start at 7:30 p.m. Square Dances start at 8 p.m. Dances end at 10 p.m. Caller Dick Duckham, Cuer Sonja Miller, Theme Cider & Donuts YMCA of Steuben County, 500 E. Harcourt Road, Angola.
5:30 p.m. LEAP of Noble County Lights On Afterschool New DAWN’s Got Talent event in support of New DAWN morning and afterschool program families. The event will highlight STEAM (Science, Technology, Engineering, Arts, & Math) activities.rize winning talent and more. Entire community invited to help celebrate before and afterschool programs. West Noble Elementary School, 5294 U.S. 33, Ligonier.
Saturday, Oct. 12 FALL OPEN HOUSE 10 a.m. As we get close to Halloween and Thanksgiving, consider the fall
DeKalb County 925-2611
Terrifying ‘Gravity’ a filmmaking triumph As much as I love science fiction, and as much as I support scientific exploration of the universe, the idea of outer space scares me. There’s something incredibly unnerving about floating with very little between yourself and an airless void. One mistake can lead to instant death. In “Gravity,” that beautiful, oppresive JENNY expanse of space is the KOBIELA- setting for a story that’s MONDOR as old as AP storytelling itself — one This film image released by Warner a scene from “Gravity.” person’s Bros. Pictures shows Sandra Bullock in determination to overcome nearly unsurmountable “...Gravity is one of those movies that is odds to live just a little bit a this year, although there is something strangely fun longer. about being so affected by a well worth the discomfort. It’s an incredibly “Gravity” tells the story movie, but it’s certainly the of Dr. Ryan Stone (Sandra best film of the year so far. compelling character drama first and foremost, Bullock), a specialist on It’s a transporting experia space mission. During ence, and it really must featuring spectacular performances by Sandra a spacewalk with veteran be seen on the big screen. astronaut Matt Kowalski Bullock and George Clooney. ” (George Clooney), a disaster It’s also a rare movie that really ought to be seen in destroys their ship and 3-D, because Cuaron knows forces them to try to find a incredible experience it is to strong language. Runs 90 way to stay alive and return how to use the medium to enhance the moviegoing see this film. Put aside your minutes.) to Earth. experience. There’s a reservations — most people “Gravity” is a depththat Cuaron is able to have a few after seeing the JENNY KOBIELA-MONDOR deceptively simple movie get from the big screen and terrifying trailers — and get writes movie reviews for at its heart. Yes, there are 3-D that will never, ever yourself to the theater as KPC Media Group. Her incredible special effects, transfer onto a TV screen. soon as possible. columns are posted at but the real marvel is how “Gravity” is a masterkpcnews.com/opinion/ they don’t feel like special piece of filmmaking, pure Jenny’s Take: See it columnists. A link to her effects at all. It’s easy to and simple. It’s scary, tense, tonight. blog can be found from fully immerse yourself poetic and moving, all at the (Rated PG-13 for intense her columns at kpcnews. into this movie, which is a same time. But those words perilous sequences, some com. She blogs at jenandkel blessing and a curse. It’s can’t describe what an disturbing images and brief poptarts.blogspot.com. a rare treat to be watching a movie that so fully envelopes you that you forget you’re watching a movie, and I definitely had moments like that when watching “Gravity.” The problem with it is that the movie is stifling, disorienting and tense, and it can get occasionally uncomfortable to watch. I actually got a little dizzy during a few scenes — there is a lot of spinning in the movie. There’s also something both beautiful and distressing about the way that director Alfonso Cuaron shoots every frame of this movie. There are many close-ups of the main characters that suddenly move to become immense wide shots that show the stifling infinity of space. He shoots from inside helmets that are fogging up as the astronauts pant in panic, despite the fact that each breath is closer to suffocating. And Cuaron uses long takes of many of the most uncomfortable scenes, ratcheting the tension up to almost unbearable levels. But “Gravity” is one of those movies that is well worth the discomfort. It’s an incredibly compelling character drama first and foremost, featuring spectacular performances by Sandra Bullock and George Clooney. Bullock, especially, shines as we watch her Dr. Ryan Stone blossom from scared first-time spacewalker to a terrified but strong woman determined to get back to Earth. We know very little about Ryan, although she does share a few heartbreaking details with her mission partner, but we don’t need to know every detail. Her story is written in Bullock’s every gesture, facial expression and movement. She has done a lot of good acting work in the past, but this is Bullock at her best. “Gravity” is not necessarily the most entertaining movie I’ve seen
Steuben County 665-3117
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
THE NEWS SUN LaGrange & Noble Counties 347-0400
The best local news and sports! ANSWERS ON PAGE C2
ENGAGEMENTS • ANNIVERSARIES •
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
Moore — 25th Webb — 60th Auld — 60th Earl and Jean (Zorger) Auld of Avilla will celebrate their 60th anniversary with family and friends Saturday, Oct. 12, at 2 p.m. at the home of Mark and Judy Roy. They were married Oct. 1, 1953, in Dunfee. Mr. Auld is a lifetime dairy farmer. Mrs. Auld is a homemaker. They have four children, Lee Auld (deceased), Lynn Griffith (deceased), Linda and Jeff Gurtner and Larry and Pam Auld. They also have four grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren.
Housholder — 20th Gary and Sarah (Ley) Housholder of Avilla will celebrate their 20th wedding anniversary on Oct. 9. The couple were married Oct. 9, 1993, in St. John Lutheran Church in Kendallville. Mr. Housholder retired this year and Mrs. Housholder is an English teacher at New Haven High School. The couple have a son, John, and Mr. Housholder has another son, Shane of Fort Wayne, and a daughter, Dawn of Fort Wayne. They also have five grandchildren.
Theo and Lorna (Jennings) Webb of Auburn celebrated their 60th wedding anniversary with a trip to visit friends and a dinner with family. They were married Oct. 2, 1953, at the First Methodist Church, Auburn. Mr. Webb is retired from banking and economic development. Mrs. Webb is a retired watercolor artist. They have three children and their spouses, Kevin and Nita Webb of Auburn, Brian and Susan Webb of Auburn and Patrick Webb and his companion, Diana Elam, of Brownsburg. They also have five grandchildren and six great-grandchildren.
Cunningham — 40th
Rikki Elder of Auburn and Justin Luke of Avilla plan to marry Oct. 12 at the Immaculate Conception Catholic Church in Auburn. The bride-to-be is the daughter of Peggy Elder-Nelson and Jim Nelson of Auburn and Rick and Nan Elder of Columbia City. She is employed at Taylor Rental. Her fiance is the son of Bill and Dawn Luke of Avilla. He is employed at Courier.
Holly Bender and Erik Zylman, both of Grayslake, Ill., plan to be married Oct. 12 at the United Methodist Church in Nappanee. The bride-to-be is the daughter of Doug and Sally Fought of Topeka. She is a graduate of Westview High School and received a bachelor’s degree in business management from Purdue University North Central. She is employed as project commercialization manager at Kraft Foods Group in Northfield, Ill. Her fiance is the son of Barbara Zylman of Homer Glen, Ill. He is a graduate of Eisenhower High School and received a bachelor’s degree in business management and organizational behavior from Eckerd College. He is sales manager at Quality Flags in Gurnee, Ill.
Amanda Lynn Wolf and Andrew Scott Uhl, both of Avilla, plan to be married Oct. 12 at St. John Lutheran Church in Kendallville. The bride-to-be is the daughter of Eric and Barbara Wolf of LaOtto. She received a bachelor’s degree from the University of Saint Francis. She is employed at UniFirst Corp. Her fiance is the son of Scott and Rose Uhl of Avilla. He received a bachelor’s degree from the University of Findlay. He is employed at ArthroCare Sports Medicine.
New York museum features LOVE artist’s retrospective NEW YORK (AP) — Artist Robert Indiana says love hurt him. Love, as in his world-famous LOVE image — stacked letters with a tilted O — that became a symbol of the “make love, not war” 1960s counterculture revolution. That one image eclipsed all his other work. But now the artist’s first major retrospective titled “Robert Indiana: Beyond LOVE” at the Whitney Museum of American Art that opened Thursday could change that. “It’s a dream come true, a little late,” Indiana, who turned 85 this month, said in an interview at the museum last week surrounded by 95 works he created over the past five decades. The image both “blessed and cursed” him, said Barbara Haskell, the exhibition’s curator. It’s so famous and so ubiquitous — reproduced on everything from coffee cups to T-shirts without Indiana’s permission — that “it has obscured the depth and breadth of everything else he did.” His paintings and sculptures are filled with images of highway signs, roulette wheels, circles, stars within circles, numbers and simple words — Eat, Die, Hug. “The subtext of what he does is very profound. He really touches on issues of survival, forgiveness, love and racial injustice,” Haskell said. Indiana, who sat in a wheelchair but mostly uses a cane, said a favorite piece in the show is his monumental diptych EAT/DIE, an homage to his mother whose dying words to him were “Have you had enough to eat?” he said. Born Robert Clark in 1928, Indiana changed his name in 1958 in honor of his
Johnny ‘‘Bo’’ and Tina (Bond) Moore of LaGrange celebrated their 25th wedding anniversary with a trip to New York City. The couple were married Oct. 8, 1988 in the First Church of God in LaGrange. Mr. Moore is employed at Forest River in Goshen and Mrs. Moore is a registered nurse and employed at the Sturgis Hospital in Sturgis, Mich. The couple have two children, Nicholas Moore and Brady Moore, both students at Purdue University.
Jim and Arlene (Derrow) Cunningham of Auburn are celebrating their 40th wedding anniversary today. They were married Oct. 6, 1973, by the Rev. Ben Brock of the Ashley-Hudson Nazarene Church. Mr. Cunningham is retired from GTE. Mrs. Cunningham is retired from DeKalb Central schools food service. They have two children, Suzanne Cunningham of Auburn and Rachel Cunningham of Carmel.
A monumental sculpture with tiny electric lights, “Electric Love,” is displayed at New York’s Whitney Museum of American Art as part of a major retrospective titled “Robert Indiana: Beyond LOVE.” Indiana, whose LOVE image eclipsed all his other work, turned 85 this month and called the retrospective of 95 works he created over the past five decades, “a dream come true, a little late.”
home state. He was closely associated with the leading pop artists of the 1960s and first received acclaim when Alfred Barr, director of the Museum of Modern Art, purchased his “American Dream 1” in 1961. But Haskell said Indiana’s work is more conceptually layered than that of a Roy Lichtenstein comic book image or an Andy Warhol Marilyn Monroe silkscreen. “There are myriad interpretations you can make on any one of his works.” Among his earliest works are anthropomorphic figures made from wood salvaged from warehouses that were being torn down in his lower Manhattan neighborhood in the early 1960s. His themes are American. Some works consist of stenciled lettering that reference words or phrases from classic American literature. Others address
racism as in his powerful Confederacy Series — four paintings in which he uses stars to identify cities where violence occurred during the civil rights movement. But there’s LOVE, too. There’s a LOVE painting in the form of a cross and a small aluminum model that served as a template for all his other LOVE pieces. And there’s the Electric Love, a monumental sculpture with tiny electric lights that move up and down until the entire piece glows — a psychedelic throwback to the days where it all started. Around the globe, there are nine monumental LOVE sculptures, all original, in different colors and some slightly different in size. They are in New York, Philadelphia, Indianapolis, Bentonville, Ark., Scottsdale, Ariz., New Orleans, Singapore, Tokyo and Taipei, Taiwan.
Leeann Lopez and Tyler Hanna, both of Waterloo, plan to marry Oct. 19 at Souls Harbor Assembly of God Church in Auburn. The bride-to-be is the daughter of James Shatto of Fort Wayne and Dawn Lopez of Harbor City, Calif. She is self-employed. Her fiance is the son of Candy Little of Butler and Rick Hanna of Blountsville, Ala. He is employed by Perkins Septic & Drain.
Getts, Lute Valerie Lute of Fort Wayne and Jeffery Getts of Kendallville plan to be married Oct. 19 at St. John Lutheran Church in Kendallville. The bride-to-be is the daughter of Larry and Marta Lute of Fort Wayne. Her fiance is the son of Tom and Mary Getts of Kendallville.
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THE NEWS SUN
THE HERALD REPUBLICAN
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
MARRIED JULY 26, 2013
MARRIED JUNE 8, 2013
Chris Fansler and Nate Steffen
Christine Christner and Ray Miller
ANGOLA — Chris Fansler and Nate Steffen, both of Bloomington, Ill., were married July 26, 2013, at 5:30 p.m. on the sundeck at the Potawatomi Inn at Pokagon State Park in Angola. Judge Martha Hagerty officiated at the ceremony. The couple were attended by maid of honor Danielle Bash and best man Ed Uphoff. A reception followed in the Lake James Room at the inn. The bride is the daughter of Jay and Harriet Fansler of Angola. She graduated from Tri-State University in 1998 and is employed as a senior business analyst at Progressive Impressions International in Bloomington. The groom is the son of Dan and Lynn Steffen of El Paso, Ill. He attended Illinois State University and is employed as a systems administrator at Progressive Impressions International. The couple honeymooned in Florida and reside in Bloomington.
MIDDLEBURY — Christine Christner and Ray Miller, both of Shipshewana, were united in marriage June 8, 2013, on the grounds of Das Dutchmen Essenhaus in Middlebury. Andy Dayton officiated at the afternoon ceremony and music was provided by Dan Holden. Guests were registered by Brenda, Melanie and Kenny Miller. Parents of the bride are Eldon and Ody Christner of Shipshewana. The groom is the son of Vernon L. and Sue Miller of Shipshewana. Honor attendants were Lori Persing and Jessica Fought. Other attendants were Kelli McDonald, Jodi Krauss and Tara Vogt. They each chose their own style gown in a shade of coral. Jenna and Kenley Fought were flower girls. The groom chose Steve Miller, Joe Miller, Jerry Miller and Lonnie Miller as his best men. Groomsman was Benny Kauffman. Ushers were Jonas Miller, Atlee Lambright, Carl Miller and Jason Miller. Isaac Miller and Micah and Lucas Persing served as ring bearers. A reception followed at the Das Dutchmen Essenhaus.
The groom’s family hosted a rehearsal dinner at the Church of the Nazarene. Following a wedding trip to Sandals Whitehouse in Jamaica the couple reside at Shipshewana. The bride is a graduate of Indiana University South Bend. She is a teacher in the Prairie Heights school system. The groom is a painter at Jomar Welding and Fabricating.
People walk past ruins along the Appia Antica, the ancient Roman Appian Way, in Rome. The Ancient Appian Way was built in the fourth century B.C. by the censor Appius Claudius as a road to connect Rome with southern Italy. It’s usually
visited by tourists looking for its early Christian catacombs, but while the catacombs charge admission, a simple walk on the Appia is a wonderful way to feel the city’s past beneath your feet.
Plenty of free things to do in Rome ROME (AP) — Some of Rome’s attractions are among the best-known spots on Earth. Few visitors need to be told to visit the Colosseum or the Trevi Fountain during their stay in the Eternal City. But here’s a list of some other worthwhile things to see and do that tourists may want to add to their itineraries, and the best part is that they won’t cost a dime.
St. Peter’s Square On Sunday mornings when the pope is in Rome, pilgrims, tourists and Romans flock to St. Peter’s Square, intent on glimpsing the pontiff at his studio window as he speaks to the crowd below. Facing the basilica, the window to watch is next-to-last on the top floor of the Apostolic Palace. Just before the pope pokes his head out, a red curtain with the papal seal is hung from the windowsill. Many people carry flags or banners from their home countries or hometowns, giving the square a festive air. Depending on what the pontiff says, the square often erupts in thunderous applause. His appearance starts at noon sharp and lasts about 15 minutes, so don’t be late. The sun and presence of so many bodies can crank up the heat, so water bottles and hats are recommended. Even if the pope’s out of town, the square is a worthwhile destination, with its 17th century colonnade cradling the area like two arms.
The Appian Way The Ancient Appian Way was built in the fourth century B.C. by the censor Appius Claudius
as a road to connect Rome with southern Italy. It’s usually visited by tourists looking for its early Christian catacombs, but while the catacombs charge admission, a simple walk on the Appia is a wonderful way to feel the city’s past beneath your feet. The first part of the road from the center has no sidewalks and is unsuitable for pedestrians, but a good starting point is Cecilia Metella’s tomb, a circular building of the Augustan age built for the daughter of a first-century B.C. consul. In the 4 kilometers (2.5 miles) from there to the city’s outskirts, the road is often paved with its original basaltic blocks, and flanked by fragments of ancient tombs, statues and mausoleums. Cecilia Metella’s tomb can be reached by taking the Metro A line from Termini station to the Colli Albani stop, then riding the No. 660 bus for eight stops. Here you’ll suddenly feel like you’re in the countryside: Cars are rare, with the whole area closed to private traffic on Sundays, and sheep grazing in nearby fields. In summer, you can even pick blackberries from hedges along the way. The road also has modern touches of glamour, since many rich villas are located on the sprawling countryside. In the late 1950s-early ’60s “Dolce Vita” era, several of the villas were frequented by movie stars, and today’s occupants still throw exclusive parties on weekends.
Imperial Forums The Way of the Imperial Forums, the
street leading from Piazza Venezia to the Colosseum, is among the best-known places in Rome. By day, it perfectly represents the Roman Empire’s lost greatness. The arches, temples, and row of statues portraying the emperors all testify to the pride that characterized Roman civilization 2,000 years ago. But tourists who visit in sunlight should consider returning after sunset, when the Forums are transformed into a romantic spot with white, blue and green beams of light coloring the ruins. Lovers are often seen here embracing on the big fragments of columns scattered under the trees along the way.
See three states A villa owned by the Knights of Malta atop the ancient Aventine Hill, at No. 3 on the Piazza dei Cavalieri di Malta, has a large entry door with a celebrated keyhole. If you peer through it, you’ll have a perfectly framed view of the dome of St. Peter’s Basilica. Curiously, viewers can see three different states at once: the villa’s garden in the territory of the Sovereign Order of Malta; the Vatican City State, where the Basilica is located, and a small portion of Italy in between. If the weather is pleasant, stroll down the block to a tiny jewel of a park, the Giardino degli Aranci, or Orange Tree Gardens, where you can take in the cityscape and meandering river. It’s especially popular with families on Sundays.
This undated image released by Le Pigeon shows a dog resting outside of Le Pigeon restaurant in Portland, Ore., where the rustic French-inspired food simply astounds.
Portland temps the tastebuds J.M. HIRSCH The Associated Press
PORTLAND, Ore. — Getting a great meal in Portland is harder than you’d think. Not for lack of talented chefs creating world-class food. Rather, too many of them. Deciding where to dine among the many contenders can quickly leave you overwhelmed. I know. First-world problem. But it’s true. Portland’s dining scene has such a delicious glut of talented, creative chefs, you may find yourself calculating how many dinners — if one started early — could be jammed into a single evening. Gluttonous, perhaps, but nonetheless the best way to make the most of a short visit. And if you were to attempt said gluttony, consider starting the evening at Gabriel Rucker’s Le Pigeon, where the rustic French-inspired food — including a jerked take on the namesake bird — simply astounds. Le Pigeon is ideal for an early dinner because it’s likely the only way you’ll get in the door. Reservations for this tiny restaurant are tough, but 10 seats at the chef’s bar are reserved for walk-ins. Get there 10 minutes before they open at 5 p.m. and you’ll be good to go. And don’t even think of leaving without getting the foie gras profiteroles for dessert. They are, simply, an intensely rich and decadent dessert that will leave you so very happy. For dinner No. 2, try like mad for a reservation for the 8:45 p.m. seating at Naomi Pomeroy’s Beast, where diners enjoy a six-course prix fixe dinner built around massive flavors and the chef’s penchant for butchering whole animals. The rustic, yet refined menu changes weekly, but you can expect the likes of charcuterie plates with steak tartare and mains of braised pork belly. But what about the rest of the day? While planning your multiple dinners, you’ll probably be walking around
Gabriel Rucker is chef and co-owner of Le Pigeon restaurant in Portland, Ore.
the city. And it would be a shame to do that on an empty stomach. For breakfast, head to Kenny & Zuke’s Delicatessen, a wonderful ode to the classic Jewish deli. Though they have ample seating and a full — and deliciously tempting menu — consider trying the take-out counter. Spend a moment admiring the wall of vintage-style and artisanal sodas, then move to the deli case. Grab some of the house-cured gravlax to go (sold by the deliciously thin slice). It is savory and salty with a wonderful chew that teases an almost jerky flavor and texture. Don’t be afraid to ask for a sample. There is no shame in eating the gravlax straight up. But you also could get a bagel — the salt bagel would be a delicious choice — or a potato and onion knish. Have them heat the knish for a rich, flaky, yet substantial breakfast. Now take your deli goodies next door to a Portland institution, Stumptown Coffee Roasters. The coffee — particularly when served up as a gorgeous whole milk latte — is as good
as its reputation suggests, smooth, yet bold in a way that a certain national chain could only wish to be. After you grab your coffee, head into the adjoining lobby of the Ace Hotel, where chairs and couches welcome you and an oversized (massively so) coffee table anchors the room. And if the caffeine leaves you feeling feisty, the lobby has a fun old-school photo booth. Ready to explore? Start by crossing the street, where in an architecturally stunning alley-like mall is hidden the tiny candy shop known as Quin. But this is no ordinary sugar load. This is artisanal candy of the highest order, all dreamed up by candy maker Jami Curl and made from local ingredients. Grab a bag of the Jacobsen sea salt caramels (made with Oregon salt by local producer Ben Jacobsen), and maybe some of the strawberry gumdrops. Ready for a rest? Head across the street where you’ll find the amazing indie bookseller Powell’s Books. You could lose yourself — and delightfully so — in here for hours. Or even just long enough until dinner.
THE NEWS SUN
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
HERALD Star REPUBLICAN THE
HOUSE OF THE WEEK
Amazingly open layout What a beautiful blend of old-fashioned charm and a totally up-to-date layout! Inside, set upon set of French doors open up the home to fresh air and sunshine. A courtyard in the front features a fireplace for cozy evenings. Love to cook? You can stay connected with family and guests while prepping food in the open kitchen, with a handy planning center nearby to hold your phone and other gadgets. Rest easy in the main-level’s master suite, which offers a shower for two in the splendid bathroom. A guest suite resides on this level. Upstairs, two more bedrooms have use of the game room and a unique eight-sided porch. To build this home, you can order a complete set of construction documents by calling toll-free 866-772-1013 or visiting ePlans.com/HouseOfTheWeek. Enter the design number to locate the plan and view more images and details. At ePlans.com/HouseOfTheWeek, you can view previously featured plans, browse other specialty collections, or use our search filters to help you find exactly what you want from over 28,000 home designs. Most plans can be customized to suit your lifestyle.
Details: Plan HOTW130029 TOTAL LIVING AREA: 4,005 sq. ft.
BATHS: 4 1/2 MAIN LEVEL: 2,836 sq. ft. SECOND LEVEL: 1,169 sq. ft.
DIMENSIONS: 73’ 6” x 99’ 3”
FRAMING: 2 x 6 FOUNDATION OPTIONS: Slab
Q. What are the benefits of custom cabinets? I have priced both custom cabinets and semi-custom for my kitchen. I plan to remodel and there is a big difference in price and story. — Anthony of Clear Lake A. I’m over simplifying but here are the basics. Cabinets come in three categories: Good, Better, Best. Good cabinets that are designed and made to be low cost will have particle board sides, simple mechanical hardware, veneer finishes and come in very basic sizes. Better cabinets are manufactured with a huge selection of colors, finishes, wood species and sizes. Some lines of cabinets called semi-custom will work with standard sizes where possible for the desired kitchen or bath layout. Then make a few cabinets to tie it all together or fill the space. Most of these cabinets will still use a filler piece to take up the small difference or to account for SQUARE walls and ceilings not being CORNERS perfect. These cabinet lines usually have a broad series Jeff Deahl of available colors, styles and makes of wood. Custom cabinets are built to size, finish and materials specified. Most custom cabinet makers produce a set of standard cabinet sizes, then vary when making the ends of special cabinets of you wishes to tie it all together. Some so-called custom cabinet makers will use lesser grade components just like the ones in the good category so you want to know the differences. Generally, custom cabinets will have superior grades and patterns to their woods. They will have smooth gliding drawers and solid hardware. Their fastening techniques should be superior; dove tailed drawer boxes and high quality, even hidden components, should be included. Ultimately, a custom cabinet set would be built personally for you, changing standard features: Taller or shorter cabinets, cabinets with special features for disabled applications. Or cabinets deeper or shallower specifically for your needs. Custom cabinets are commonly used for theater rooms, bar areas, around fireplaces, that window seat under the bay window, cabinetry for the library, and so on. Custom cabinets are the ultimate in personal expression, but if you’re talking about a basic kitchen or bath and a budget is a concern, manufactured cabinets will give you the best bang for the buck.
Cabinets’ custom features lead to higher cost
The splendid facade shows off hipped and gabled rooflines and a charming arched entrance for French
Enjoy a gorgeous view from every room, thanks to the open layout with a courtyard and many sets of french doors. See images of the plan online at ePlans.com/ HouseOfTheWeek.
JEFF DEAHL is president of the Builders Association
of Northeast Indiana. Questions for the Square Corners column may be submitted at ba-ni.com or email email@example.com.
Use modern skills to light your antiques Sometimes you can teach an old dog a new trick. In this instance, I am the old dog. After years of working in museums and trying to light a fine work of art or an antique in the most flattering and least damaging way, I learned something new. I was working in museums back when we struggled with using hot halogen lights or ugly old fashioned fluorescent lights to light artwork or antique objects. Neither solution did the job very well. Everything is different today when it comes to art and antiques lighting — in museums and at home. LEDs are the wave (or diode, as the case may be) of the future. Most of us use a modern version of the same light bulb that Thomas Edison invented back in the 1800s. Edison’s bulb is the standard issue, inexpensive light bulb that gives off a yellow or amber color light. We still use them today and they work. Sorry historians out there … I hate to tell you but Edison’s bulb is now a thing of the past. There are many options when it comes to lighting your home now. The color that your light bulb gives off is important when it comes to lighting your artwork and antiques. Some lights give off white light, some yellow, and
some blue. Of course, it depends on what a light bulb is lighting and how the light looks to your eyes. When it comes to color shift, the human eye can perceive color differences of 10 percent from lights, so the color that the bulb gives off matters when it hits your blue Wedgwood teapot, your silver serving tray, or your red Chinese lacquer boxes. LEDs (light emitting diodes) are basically a computer chip ART & that emits light energized. ANTIQUES when They have been around since the 1950s. I Dr. Lori first learned about them in a museum when curating a museum exhibition of the work of American artist, Jenny Holzer. Holzer used LEDs as her art in the 1990s. In 2002, an Asian company came up with the first white LEDs for residential use and the rest, as they say, is history. These LED lights look like strips with little round points of light on them. There is an adhesive on the back of the LED strip that
can be installed almost anywhere — hiding above crown molding, under cabinets, around doors, beneath window sills, etc. It seems as if this innovation in lighting will make it a snap to light your foyer sculpture, your cookie jar collection, or the collectibles in
China cabinet lighting is a thing of the past.
your china cabinet. It is the china cabinet application that made me interested in LEDs. Edison’s light bulb and those terrible white hot fluorescent lights in your mud room, basement or garage give off heat and lots of it. Because of LEDs, the hot china
cabinet is a thing of the past. How many times have I advised my audiences of antiquers to avoid putting the hot lights on in your china cabinet in order to show off your collectibles, Waterford crystal, or Hummel figurines? I’ve said that the lights in the china closet get too hot and the heat can cause damage to your display pieces. LEDs do not emit damaging UV rays or intense heat, so that means that you can install these neat, nearly invisible LED light strips anywhere and they will not cause the kind of serious damage to your antiques or collectibles that other light bulbs can. Discuss your specific needs with a lighting professional to get the best result. LEDs will cost a little more, but the new applications are exciting for decorators, antique lovers, collectors, and art enthusiasts. Now we can show off our old treasures in a new light. DR. LORI VERDERAME (“Dr. Lori”), a Ph.D. antiques appraiser, author, and award-winning TV personality, presents antique appraisal events nationwide. Dr. Lori is the star appraiser on the hit TV show, Auction Kings on Discovery channel. For information about your antiques, visit DrLoriV.com, Facebook.com/DoctorLori or call 888-431-1010.
HOMES TO OWN •
FEATURE HOME NOBLE COUNTY
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
FEATURE HOME LAGRANGE COUNTY
Somebody slap me and bring me back to reality. How is it possible to have all this for $148,000? This home has four bedrooms, a two-car garage, a double lot, a ﬁnished basement with bar and sink, a screened porch, an awesome neighborhood, a remodeled kitchen, a back patio entertaining area and immaculate landscaping. This home is totally updated with over 2,300 ﬁnished square feet. The outside of the home is absolutely beautiful, and the inside is better than the outside. To not view this home would be like never eating a piece of chocolate cake and your life will have no meaning. Really, if you are in the market, you don’t want to miss the opportunity.
The Villas of Carriage Creek offers your choice of 29 lots. The condos are built by Steury Builders and offer beautifully crafted three-bedroom ﬂoor plans and basement options, a gas log ﬁreplace and stainless steel appliances. They have screened-in porches and two-car garages. Lawn service and snow removal are included.
Villas of Carriage Creek
Four-bedroom home has it all ADDRESS: 703 N. State St., Kendallville
HEATING: Gas natural forced-air
ADDRESS: 410 Country Lane, Shipshewana
HEATING: Natural gas
CENTRAL AIR: Yes
SUBDIVISION: Valley Hills
CENTRAL AIR: Yes
SIZE: 2,364 ﬁnished square feet
SIZE: 1,475 square feet
GARAGE: Two-car attached
GARAGE: Two-car attached
SCHOOLS: East Noble Community Schools
SCHOOLS: Westview School District
DIRECTIONS: U.S. 6 to State Street, south to
DIRECTIONS: North of Shipshewana on S.R. 5, turn east on Country Lane Drive, follow short distance to the villas.
YEAR BUILT: 1952
YEAR BUILT: 2012
Ph. 463-3180 463-2828
AUCTIONEERING & REAL ESTATE
1108 Woodcrest Lane, Kendallville
The Hess Team
308 W. Mitchell Street, Kendallville
Very solid, recently remodeled with new paint & new roof (sheathing also.) First ﬂoor bedroom w/walk-in closet. 2 goodsized bedrooms upstairs with 2/large walk-in closets in each room, plus a full bath. Large 3-car detached garage w/3 overhead doors, the middle door w/a height of 9’. Plenty of room for cars & toys! $59,900. MLS#9006028.
260-318-4118 Michelle Eggering
The Hess Team
304 N. Summit Street, Kendallville
Immediate possession...make us an offer. Outdoor oasis surprise in town ranch. Come take a tour of this meticulous home inside and out. From ﬁrst step inside you will be home. Lovely decor, well-maintained and move-in ready. Home boasts new roof and new energy-efﬁcient windows. MLS#9004532 $72,900
116 N. Sheridan Street, Kendallville
Room for everyone here! 5 bedroom, 2 bath. Large living room with gas log ﬁreplace. Main level master bedroom & den. 2 bedrooms, large landing and full bath upstairs. $74,500. MLS#9006029.
The Hess Team
W 641 Dowling Street, Kendallville
Great investment opportunity or a place to call home! Deep backyard lot with plenty of room for a garage. Three large bedrooms, one on the main level. Large dining room & living room also. Newer roof and GFA furnace. $37,500. MLS#9006058.
209 N. Main St., Auburn
The Hess Team
1529 Lakeshore Dr., Auburn
Great 3 bedroom ranch home with a 3-car garage and 3 city lots. Complete remodeling throughout with a new hickory kitchen, roof, windows, appliances, ﬂoors, paint and decor. Move-in condition. $84,000.
3 bedroom, 2 bath home that has all the modern touches you’ve dreamed of: stainless steel appliances, hardwood ﬂoors, vaulted ceilings, skylit entryway, an open concept eat-in kitchen w/island. Wooden deck and fenced-in poolside escape. The in-ground pool has beautiful landscaping all around w/privacy fence. Large wooded corner lot. $209,900. MLS#9005512.
1245 Hilltop Dr., Rome City
Sylvan Lake lakefront with great views in every direction. Custom-built two-level home with approximately 2,570 sq. ft. of living space. Four bedrooms with a possible fifth, three bathrooms, large family room on lower level. Fireplace on main and lower level. Full length deck lakeside. Easy maintenance vinyl siding. Full length seawall with dock. Attached two-car garage. MLS#9004866. $349,000.
214 N. Wood Street, Kendallville Many updates, such as flooring, pain, newer bathroom, furnace and C/A, add to the charm inside of this very nice home. Office has closet and can be used as the third bedroom. Nice yard with room to add garage. Close to schools, churches, shopping, library, lake and much more. MLS#9006017. $67,000.
215 feet of waterfront. This lake home is nestled at the end of a cul-de-sac on an amazing waterfront corner lot on the Indian Chain of Five lakes. The land is high and dry and has the perfect mix of open yard for volleyball and etc., along with shady private areas. The basement is a walkout to the waterfront. $175,000.
Sylvan Lakefront Lot
Lakefront building site with 65’ feet of shoreline, great natural sand beach and a great view! The lot is wooded and located in one of Sylvan Lake ﬁnest neighborhoods. City sewer available. $80,000.
200 N. Main St., Wolcottville
200 N. Main St., Wolcottville
A truly beautiful lot... slightly elevated, wooded and expansive views from anywhere on the property. This 2 bedroom, 2 bath cottage is cozy and charming, there are knotty pine walls - a ﬁeldstone ﬁreplace - ﬁnished walkout basement - 1-car garage and best of all, 150 feet of Sylvan Lake shore line! $219,000.
432 Drake Road, Kendallville
You will not want to miss out of this spacious 3 bedroom, 3 bath home that sits on the corner lot with approximately 1 acre. Home features slate ﬂoor entry, large living room, ceramic ﬂooring in kitchen with a breakfast nook. Relax in the privacy of your 3-season with slate ﬂooring that overlooks Sunset Park. MLS#9003706 $142,900
200 N. Main St., Wolcottville
This brand new 3,750 sq. ft., 4-5 BR, 3 BA, daylight basement home is in scenic Glendarin Hills golf community. Beautiful kitchen with maple cabinets and stainless steel appliances. 9’ ceilings, whirlpool tub and walk-in shower, wet bar in basement with pre-wired surround sound. Rear deck and patio, 3-car ﬁnished garage. This is an Energy Star home with builder’s full warranty. $255,000 includes lot.
Sievers Builders LLC
0690 W 590 S, WOLCOTTVILLE L SU O N. PE 2- N 4P M
E US M HO 1-3 P EN Y OP NDA U S
Custom Built Homes Come See The Difference
1400 LN 120, HAMILTON LAKE
O SU PEN N. H 1- OU 3P S M E
104 MACTAVISH CT., ANGOLA
Beautiful home located in Westview School District. Offering 4 bedrooms, 2-½ baths, full basement, situated on 1 acre with a 30x56 pole barn. Huge kitchen with lots of cabinets! Large living room – perfect for family get-togethers. This home is turn-key and ready for new owners! $182,400. DIRECTIONS: SR 9 N to 700 S west to 075 N to 595 S E to property.
Hosted By: Dawn Miller 260-367-1778 • 260-854-2414
Cold Springs. 3 BR, 2 BA updated kitchen and baths. 64’ lakefront, sandy beach, lots of perennial plants, lease on the land, bunk house. $159,900. DIRECTIONS: North on SR 1, left on Lane 120.
Hosted By: Lisa Furniss
260-316-6929 Downtown Hamilton
L O C A T O R
K E Y
D > DeKalb
A > Allen
N > Noble
W > Whitley
S > Steuben
K > Kosciusko
L > LaGrange
M > Michigan
E > Elkhart
O > Ohio
HOMES TO OWN •
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
FEATURE HOME DEKALB COUNTY
FEATURE HOME DEKALB COUNTY
This beautiful Delagrange one-owner home is in Bridgewater. The street is currently a dead end with a vacant lot next to the house. A large deck overlooks the backyard. There are beautiful hickory ﬂoors in the foyer, the main bedroom and the main bathroom. The main bedroom has a trayed ceiling, and the main bathroom has a garden tub and double sinks. There is a gas ﬁreplace in the living room. The open stairway upstairs overlooks the living room. This house comes with stainless steel appliances, and the basement has a 15-by-20 ﬁnished family room with the remainder of the basement ready to be ﬁnished. This house is minimally decorated, just waiting for a new owner to add personal touches. There is an open house today, Oct. 6, from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m.
Your search for the perfect country home is over. Don’t miss this charming three-bedroom, two-bathroom home nestled on a large two-plus-acre lot, ideal for raising horses or having your own mini-farm. The house has been totally remodeled and is move-in ready. This house is complete with a deluxe, fenced, horse pasture, a 70-by-40 barn and a swimming pool. Call to schedule your private showing today.
Beautiful family home in Auburn
The perfect country home
ADDRESS: 1125 N. Dewey, Auburn
HEATING: Gas forced-air
ADDRESS: 2523 C.R. 41, Waterloo
CENTRAL AIR: Yes
CENTRAL AIR: Yes
SIZE: 1,920 square feet
SIZE: 1,540 square feet
GARAGE: 22-by-26 attached
SCHOOLS: DeKalb Central School Corp.
SCHOOLS: DeKalb Central,
DIRECTIONS: Take 7th Street east to Dewey
Street, go north on Dewey to property.
YEAR BUILT: 2006
YEAR BUILT: 1925
DIRECTIONS: From U.S. 6 go north to C.R. 24 (Rope Street) to C.R. 41. The property is located on the corner of 41 and 24.
Andy Jagoda 508 S. Grandstaff Auburn, IN 46706
308 S. Main St., Auburn, IN
This offbeat raspberry is worth growing BY LEE REICH The Associated Press
When I really want to impress a visitor to my garden, I offer a taste of Fallgold raspberries. Many raspberries taste good, especially when picked dead ripe and popped into your mouth, but Fallgold is perhaps the tenderest and sweetest raspberry around. Here is a berry that you’ll never see in a supermarket; it’s too fragile to travel much further than arm’s length. Fallgold berries also have an unusual appearance. Their pale yellow, blushed orange color seems to speak to their sweetness and tenderness, and also probably helps hide the fruit from birds. As its name indicates, Fallgold bears fruit in the fall. In this, it’s not unique. There are a number of so-called “fallbearing” raspberries. These varieties begin their fall crop (it actually begins in late summer) starting at the tips of new canes, with fruit continuing to ripen down the canes until stopped by freezing temperatures.
Fallbearing raspberries are sometimes called everbearing raspberries, although they actually bear only two crops each season. The first, in midsummer, is borne lower on canes that grew the previous season, the ones that started bearing near their tips the previous late summer and fall. Knowing where and when these raspberries fruit tells you how to prune them. Easiest is just to cut the whole planting to the ground early each winter. This method sacrifices the summer crop but avoids any problems from winter cold or hungry deer. It also cuts down on the chances of disease, not that raspberries are so plagued by diseases. However, it seems a shame to choose that easier pruning route for Fallgold. Why? Because if you let it bear two crops a season, you’re forced to suffer only a short hiatus — usually only a couple of weeks — between the end of the summer crop and the beginning of the second crop. You get berries
from midsummer right into autumn. Pruning for two crops is not all that difficult. In winter or right after the summer crop finishes, cut down to the ground every cane that bore a summer crop. You can recognize these canes because they show their age with peeling bark. In winter, go over the planting and cut to the ground enough younger canes so that those that are left are a few inches apart and grow in a swathe no wider than 12 inches. Selectively remove the thinnest ones. With Fallgold grown for two crops each season, there’s still usually no need to worry about winter cold damage on those canes that remain. Despite its beauty, sweetness and tenderness, Fallgold is a tough plant. Don’t fret too much about deer damage either: Deer aren’t all that fond of raspberry canes, and AP Fallgold will compensate for any canes that are eaten with a This Sept. 23 photo shows a Fallgold raspberry on a brick wall in subsequent, larger late summer New York City. Fallgold’s name speaks out yet another one of the and fall crop. plant’s qualities: It bears in the fall.
Cut back diseased foliage, but prune perennials later If a person were to take a look at my flowerbeds, they would immediately know that perennials are my absolute favorite. My beds are loaded with grasses, evergreens, ground covers and flowers. I especially like the fact that many of them reproduce and spread which gives me the opportunity to share my bounty of perennials with others. I like to leave some of my perennials standing during the winter months rather than cutting them down. Some perennials have rather attractive foliage or rather what is left of it after the cold weather has set in. Some also have seed heads that are a
source of food for birds and stems that give them a place to hide when a predator is lurking about. For some marginally hardy KNOWLEDGE plants, TO GROW leaving the stems aids in Karen Weiland their overwintering. To help insulate the crowns of my chrysanthemums, I leave the stems standing and pack them with
leaves. If a perennial is a late riser in the spring, leaving the stems on will alert a person to not dig at that spot and harm the underground portion of it. There are some instances where you will want to cut back a perennial as in the case of a foliage disease. Diseased foliage should be removed to reduce the amount of re-infestation to the plant during the next growing season. If cutting is necessary or preferred, it should be done after the plant has gone dormant. This usually happens after a few hard frosts. When cutting, leave about 2 to 3 inches of the plant. Do not cut back to the soil as this
can result in injury to the plant due to the fact that in some perennials, next year’s buds are right at the surface or a bit higher and not below the soil line. Wait until late winter or spring to prune woody plants if possible. Cutting them in the fall will leave open wounds that will not heal quickly and be an invitation for disease to enter the plant. If you have done some late fall plantings of perennials I would recommend that they be mulched very well to prevent frost heaving and the chance that they will not survive the winter. I generally like to place about 2 to 3 inches
of bark mulch around a late planting. Fall is a good time to give your perennial beds a layer of protective mulch in general. Prior to mulching you may want to spread a layer of compost, about an inch or two, which is much easier done when the plants are cut back in the fall. If you have lots of different cultivars of a perennial, such as daffodils, hostas or daylilies, you might want to think about making a map of where they are located in your landscape. Labels have a way of working themselves out of the ground during the winter months or even during the growing season with plant maintenance, and get mixed
up…..a map can help you keep everything straight. As always, happy gardening. More information about gardening and related subjects is available online athort.purdue.edu/ext/garden_ pubs the Purdue University Cooperative Extension Service can be reached at 499-6334 in LaGrange County, 636-2111 in Noble County, 925-2562 in DeKalb County and 668-1000 in Steuben County. Karen Weiland, Purdue University Master Gardener, Purdue Extension, LaGrange County. KAREN WEILAND is a Master Gardener.
HOMES TO OWN •
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
‘Going Faux’ can transform a home’s style THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Phoebe Taylor’s 20-yearold suburban Atlanta ranch house began plain and “builder grade.” A professional decorator, she transformed it with faux wood beams, decorative molding and a gold-spun paint job that looked like “soft marble.” Her vision: “what our dream house would have been if we had gone out and bought it.” It’s called “Going Faux” — turning homes into something they basically are not through prefab architectural embellishments and eye-tricking wall finishes. Enthusiasts say there’s no reason for even the most budget-conscious among us to live a cookie-cutter existence. “My house was not an expensive house. But even the million dollar houses don’t have this kind of detail,” says Taylor, adding that she recently sold the house in just one day. Other “faux” features to consider include ceiling decals that look like parts of elaborate chandeliers, cabinetry embellishments and painted wainscoting. “I have seen some trailer homes that have more personality to them thanks to paint, sweat equity, buying some lumber, and their owners using their creativity,” says Lee Gamble, a Steamboat Springs, Colo.-based designer and painter who specializes in faux finishes. Gamble says a homeowner can change anything with desire and patience — even ambitious projects like, say, making the interior of a standard subdivision home look like a cozy Tudor or classic Colonial, or like something out of the rustic West. The Internet is a DIY decorator’s best friend, she says, offering inspiration and sources for adding architectural and decorative elements to a home. Next is paint, which Gamble calls “the cheapest way to improve your house” — and it’s about more than just giving the walls new color. Paint can be used to
Fypon shows faux wood beams in a kitchen in a residential home. Adding architectural and decorative elements such as faux wood beams, medallions and molding, enhance otherwise simple rooms.
create illusions of architectural elements: For example, you can use blocks of color on walls to create the look of molding, or three variations of one color for a three-dimensional look — an old technique called trompe l’oeil that can make your home look just a little more like the Palace of Versailles. Paint can make high ceilings look lower — extend the ceiling’s color to a lower point on the wall — or give them more height by going dark. Using different colors on the top and bottom halves of a wall can create the look of wainscot, Gamble says. Ornamental appliqués that adhere to anything from cabinetry, walls, mantels and molding to furniture and picture frames add ready-made detail without breaking the bank, she says. The decorative appliqués, which can be painted, stained or glazed, are particularly helpful in transforming the look of kitchen cabinets. “If they are in good shape and the flow works for you, then there is no reason to change them out,” Gamble says, adding that the appliqués, paint and
Fypon shows the architectural detail Atlanta-area resident Phoebe Taylor added to enhance her master bathroom. Taylor’s 20-year-old suburban Atlanta ranch house began plain and “builder grade.” A professional decorator, she transformed it with faux wood beams, decorative molding and a gold-spun paint job that looked like “soft marble.”
Fypon shows a faux medallion in a residential home.
new cabinetry hardware can transform a “builder-grade kitchen” to any style from classic to contemporary. “Suddenly you have a new kitchen,” she says. The products that make such projects possible are becoming easier to use, home designers says. The manufacturer Fypon, for example, makes
synthetic ceiling beams and medallions and decorative millwork that are lighter and more manageable than real wood, Gamble says. Decorative millwork like, say, a sunburst pediment over a door, is an easy improvement to a room, says Kathleen Ziprik, a Fypon spokeswoman. Taylor says she used
Fypon shows a faux fan as decoration in a residential home. Adding architectural and decorative elements such as faux wood beams, medallions and molding, enhance otherwise simple rooms.
tricks like that in her renovation. In redoing her master bath, for example, she started with “just a straight shot bathroom.” She added molding and wood panels to the walls, and framed the bathtub, using new material with decora-
tive embellishments. “It looked very dramatic,” Taylor says, adding that buying a new home with those real architectural features would not have been affordable. “It really looked real,” she says.
From elf ears to pig snouts: DIY costume tips THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
If you’re thinking of making this year’s Halloween costume yourself, you can stick with simple or go Hollywood pro. Neither has to take much time or money, and either can create a convincing costume, whether you’re looking to draw guffaws, shrieks or admiring nods. Brenda K.B. Anderson, who builds creatures and costumes for the touring “Sesame Street Live” show at VEE Corp. in Minneapolis, says some of the same theories she uses there also apply to making Halloween costumes. A good costume blurs the line between reality and fantasy, she says; even simple subterfuge, such as donning a wig or wearing thick-rimmed glasses, can suffice. “When people can’t see what you really look like beneath the makeup, hair and clothes, you are much more believable,” says Anderson, author of “Beastly Crochet” (Interweave, 2013). For instance, she suggests padding a costume — such as around the middle for a clown or bear — to disguise your own shape and make it more authentic. Start pulling your costume together by visiting a thrift shop, Anderson advises. “Thrift stores are kind of a gold mine for the beginnings of Halloween costumes,” she says. “For very little money you can get a whole bridal gown — something that looks more authentic.” Kim Conner, of Burlington, Vt., writes about thrifty craftiness at her “seven thirty three” blog. “I try to utilize things that I have, and what I have to buy is inexpensive,” says Conner. For instance, her simple pig costume: Felt ears
The Martha Stewart Halloween special issue shows a snake charmer/Medusa costume with elaborate lashes, green snake-eye contacts and temporary lip tattoos.
The mermaid costume Kim Conner, a Burlington, Vt., marketing director and mother of three, designed for her daughter is a frequent repin on the Pinterest photo-sharing web site. Details for how to make the costume are at Conner’s blog, seven thirty three. With supplies on hand and inexpensive purchases, a Halloween costume can be assembled in a snap.
attached to a pink headband, a plastic bottle cap wrapped in felt and topped with a pink button to resemble a pig’s snout. Her mermaid costume, a little more complicated, involves sewing. An added challenge is trying to keep her children warm on Halloween night without having to cover up with coats. Some tricks: Incorporate a hat, wig, hooded cloak or long gloves into the costume. On bare arms, wear nylons. Legs
stay warm in thick-cotton stockings, leggings or tall boots. The editors at Real Simple magazine also focus on scrounging around the house for supplies, such as brown paper bags and cereal boxes, or buying the bare minimum to fashion costumes for kids and adults. For a flapper, for instance, attach horizontal rows of fringed pink Post-it notes with red metallic tape to cover a simple dress; glue two mini cupcake liners,
The Martha Stewart Halloween special issue shows a parrot costume, worn with a feathery boa and colored feathers and a yellow paper beak attached to cheap, plastic glasses.
with gold-dot stickers in their centers, as flower decorations. “It’s tailored toward having fun with the kids and getting them into it,” says
Krissy Tiglias, deputy editor of Real Simple’s website, which offers more than 50 costume ideas. Many of the magazine’s
adult costumes can be assembled moments before a Halloween party. The outfit often hinges on a pun. For example, wear a white chef’s hat and apron, and carry an iron (real or toy) to be an “iron chef.” The creative types at Martha Stewart Living have turned out another Halloween Special Issue magazine full of costumes, some of which can be had in a flash: Glue blue and green craft-store feathers and a beak cut from yellow paper to green plastic glasses and wear a matching boa. Presto! You’re a parrot. What’s really enchanting in the magazine this year? The plethora of faux lashes, contact lenses, lip appliques and gruesome tattoos — evidence that Hollywood’s professional makeup secrets at long last can be ours. “Special-effects makeup is really making its way into the marketplace. We wanted to show people what they could get themselves,” says Marcie McGoldrick, editorial director of holiday and crafts for Martha Stewart Living. These items aren’t cheap — the featured snake-eye contact lenses cost $70 — and require planning ahead. But the effect can be haunting. For example, the “snake charmer” costume includes contact lenses, faux lashes, snakeskin-patterned lip tattoos, ample eyeliner and a rubber snake worn around the neck like a choker. Other makeup effects include 3D scars and the latest in tattoos that mimic bruises, cuts and scars — all easy to apply, McGoldrick says. She recommends buying one or two items, such as $10 Latex elf ears or a big wig, to add “that little extra bit” to a homemade costume.
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
KPC Classiﬁeds To place an ad call 260-347-0400
Toll Free 1-877-791-7877
Open Monday - Friday 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Place your ad 24/7 online or by e-mail
S e r v i n g
❤ ❤ADOPTION: ❤ ❤ Affectionate Artistic Musical, Financially Secure Family awaits ❤❤ 1st baby. ❤❤ ❤ Expenses paid. ❤ Lea 1-800-561-9323
L a G r a n g e ,
Part Time Janitorial position available, must be flexible, in the Ashley area, 15-20 hours a week, $8.50 per hour.
Construction company builds gas station canopies. Must travel. 260 668-9103 leave a message. epkconstructioninc @mediacombb.net
FOUND 6-7 wk Kitten Gray/ Tiger Mix. Nice Found off CR 75 &8 Near St. Joe 260-337-0378 FOUND Pitt mix,F, Brown. Jarr St.,Albion Boxer,M,Brindle. Jarr St., Albion Terrier,M,White/Bro. St. Rd. 5 Cromwell. Lab,F,Blk. 2nd St. Ligonier Humane Society of Noble County, Inc. 1305 Sherman St. Kendallville, IN 46755 260-347-2563
FOUND: Sweet approx 6 month old female short haired cat found late 9/26 on West Drake Rd. in Kendallville wearing a pink rhinestone collar. If she belongs to you please call 260-349-2717 and leave a message.
Construction Concrete Workers 1 yr. exp. preferred Kessel Const. 260 347-3366
Part Time Janitorial position available, must be flexible, in the Topeka area, 15-20 hours a week, $9.00 per hour.
Solo and team drivers wanted for OTR and Regional positions. We are looking for company or owner operators for our van and flatbed divisions. Class A CDL with minimum 1 year experience and good driving record required. Best home time around. Ask about our EZ Start Lease to own program. Call 800-745-HIRE M – F, 8:00 – 5:00
LOST: 5 yr. old female white & tan Shih-Tzu wearing a color bandana. Last seen in the area of Pennsylvania & Ohio in Kendallville. Call 260 599-0035 or 260 582-9753
READY TO MAKE SOME CONNECTIONS? Right now, we’re hiring:
Small Switch Assembly & Warehouse Workers All shifts $9.40 - $9.70/hour
WHERE: At TRIN, Inc. 803 HL Thompson Jr. Dr., Ashley, IN (enter main entrance by ﬂagpoles)
JOBS Carpenter /Carpenter Helper Needed 2 + Yrs. Experience Must have Drivers License. Pay based on Experience. Send resume to: P.O. Box 271 Fremont, IN 46737
◆ ❖ ◆ ❖ ◆ Childcare
Wee Friends Childcare is looking for Full Time/Part Time worker in the Nursery & Full Time worker in 2 year old room. Please apply in person Mon. - Fri. Angola Assembly of God Church at 1405 N. Williams St. Angola, IN We do background checks & drug screens.
◆ ❖ ◆ ❖ ◆
Currently accepting applications for: UTILITY OPERATOR Start Rate: $14.75 6 Month Rate: $17.50
Click your way up the corporate ladder when you log on to
Beneﬁts: Medical, Dental, Vision, 401K match, just to name a few!
KPC Media Group Inc.
Apply on-line at: www.graphicpkg.com
C o u n t i e s
Courier Kendallville has been recognized for the last twelve years as a “BEST WORKPLACE IN AMERICA” by the Printing Industries of America, a graphic arts association of more than 14,000 members. The following position is available. Courier Kendallville is seeking candidates for CDL-A driver. Job is a 12- hour, night shift, 3 day/4 day rotation. Requirements include driving between the paper warehouse and the main plant; becoming familiar with paper, inventory, shipping materials, warehouse operations, and be able to correctly identify board, boxes, sheet stock, end leaf, and roll stock. Must be able to operate clamp and fork truck, LP and Electric. Familiarity with ISO procedures a plus.
Click on the “Career Center” link Enter “Kendallville” for Location
THE NEWS SUN
EEO * M / F / D / V
HERALD REPUBLICAN THE
Visit our website at www.courier.com for more information on the company and its locations. Apply at any Work One office; via email firstname.lastname@example.org; fax 260-349-6816, or mail resume to 2500 Marion Drive, Kendallville, IN 46755. No phone calls to Courier please.
Lakeland School Corporation
is seeking qualiﬁed applicants for an
LPN OPENING for the 2013-2014 school year.
Qualiﬁed applicants should refer to Lakeland’s website at and review the job description and apply in person no later than
Wednesday, October 9, 2013 at the Lakeland Corporation Ofﬁce at 200 South Cherry Street, LaGrange. Ofﬁce hours are 7 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Qualiﬁed applicants will be contacted to schedule personal interviews. Days of work: 180 – student school days. Rate of pay: Comensurate with skill set and board approved wage scale. Beneﬁts: Group insurance is offered, retirement plan, sick and personal days
Lakeland School Corporation is an equal opportunity employer.
Sudoku Puzzle Complete the grid so that every row, column and 3x3 box contains every digit from 1 to 9 inclusively.
IF YOU ARE LOOKING FOR EMPLOYMENT OR A CAREER CHANGE, PEOPLELINK STAFFING SOLUTIONS IS YOUR “MISSING LINK!” We have over 25 years experience in the Stafﬁng Industry & Numerous Clients hiring in Steuben, DeKalb, Noble & LaGrange Counties!
IMMEDIATE PLACEMENT OPPORTUNITIES!!!! • Production Associates • Quality Technicians • Mig & Tig Welders • Skilled Trades • General Labor • Administrative Assistants
Apply in person at: 210 Growth Parkway, Angola IN (located close to Meijer in the Industrial Park) or apply online at www.peoplelinkstafﬁng.com and select the ANGOLA Branch. Telephone (260) 624-2050.
1564 Shook Drive, Auburn, IN 260.927.9034 An Equal Opportunity Employer
S t e u b e n
LOCAL CDL-A DRIVER
Wednesday, Sept 25th Wednesday, Oct 2nd Wednesday, Oct 9th 9am – 3 pm
You can also apply by visiting or calling your local Kelly ofﬁce!
LOST: Blond Long Haired Chihuahua Saturday 3:30 PM. Last seen in East Angola near the Middle School. Her name is ChiQuita (cha-kee-ta). She is very timid and will not approach strangers. Approaching her slowly with a treat is the best chance of rescue. She is not wearing tags, but has a pink collar and she is chipped. If you have information please contact Susan at 260-665-2841 or 260-316-2793 or Kimberli at 260-243-8040 locally or call me, Madi at 224-234-0087 in Chicago. Please know she is terrified of people other than her owners. Kindly be gentle with her. REWARD !!!
a n d
www.lakeland.k12.in.us Then join us at our job fair!
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
N o b l e
We Know What Makes YOU
Pay: $24/hr plus, depending on education and experience, and a premium. This plant manufactures emission controls for the Ford Super Duty Truck and the Jeep Grand Cherokee.
2 9 8
Difﬁcult rating: VERY DIFFICULT 10-6
TAYLOR MADE SYSTEMS Taylor Made Systems in Kendallville, Indiana is a leading supplier in marine and industrial windows. Our company is known for providing a team environment and good working conditions. We currently have production and production leader openings on 1st and 2nd shifts.
PRODUCTION LEADER Is Partnering with
Therma Tru in Butler, IN Pay Range $11.00 - $11.35 per hour Also many jobs available in DeKalb, Steuben & Noble County Apply at 237 S. Grandstaff Auburn, IN (260) 927-1842 210 Growth Parkway Angola, IN (260) 624-2050 729 E. North St. Kendallville, IN (260) 347-0339 E.O.E.
We are looking for Production Leaders who have excellent leadership, organization and communication skills who will help lead our team to attain exceptional results. Minimum Requirements: Associates Degree in Business Management or related ﬁeld and/or 3- 5 years of manufacturing leadership experience.
PRODUCTION We are looking for Production associates who have a plant manufacturing background, an excellent work history and great attendance record. Starting wage is $11.00/hr. We require: Pre-employment Drug testing; GED/high School diploma; good attendance and ability to lift 30-50 lbs. We Offer Full Time Associates: Medical, Dental, and Vision Insurance; Paid Life Insurance; Paid Short and Long Term Disability Insurance; Flexible Beneﬁt Plan; Paid Personal Time; Vacation; 401K with Matching Funds; Bonus (monthly) Program
Please apply in person or mail resume to: Taylor Made Systems Attention HR 1101 Stonebraker Dr., Kendallville, IN 46755 Or email: email@example.com Equal Opportunity Employer and Drug Free Work Place
CRITICAL SKILLS/QUALIFICATIONS: • Minimum of 5 years Maintenance experience • Must have shop knowledge of electrical, mechanical, hydraulics, and pneumatics • Must have proﬁcient blueprint reading skills • Must have knowledge of Relay Logic, Programmable Controllers, 3 – Phase Electrical Circuits / Motors and Direct and alternating Current Theory • Preferred 2-year technical degree or equivalent work experience
CRITICAL SKILLS/QUALIFICATIONS: • Minimum of 3-5 years experience in design and programming industrial control systems • Experience with Allen Bradley Logix 500 and 5000 PLCs required • Experience working with Motoman Robot software and programming preferred • Knowledge of electrical, mechanical, hydraulics, and pneumatics • Must have proﬁcient blueprint/senematic reading skills • Must have knowledge of Relay Logic, Programmable Controllers, 3 – Phase Electrical Circuits / Motors and Direct and alternating Current Theory • Automotive experience a plus • Preferred 2-year Associates Degree in Electronics or equivalent work experience
The Ligonier, IN facility is growing! These are full-time regular direct hire position. These positions are 1:45pm-10:15pm shift but must be ﬂexible to other hours and work schedules as needed.
2ND SHIFT ELECTRO-MECHANICAL & 2ND SHIFT CONTROLS TECHNICIAN OPENING
Please send your resume to: LigHR@tenneco.com or Fax them to 260-894-9495 An Equal Opportunity Employer
D e K a l b ,
Metal Technologies Auburn Casting Center (MTA) is located in Auburn Indiana. MTA is a well maintained, modern green sand, iron foundry that utilizes DISAmatic molding technology to produce both gray and ductile iron castings serving a diverse customer base. MTA has an immediate employment opportunity for a full time Maintenance Mechanic on 2nd shift. This position is responsible for performing a variety of mechanical and basic electrical maintenance, repair and troubleshooting work on foundry related equipment, facility and grounds. Starting wage for this position is $20.50/hr. reaching $22.06/hr. within approximately 8 months with an additional $.35/hr. shift premium. Beneﬁt package includes medical, dental, vision, 401k with match, bonus program, educational reimbursement, 10 holidays, vacation plan and others. Requirements include: • High school diploma or equivalent • 5 years minimum industrial maintenance • Journeyman training preferred • Must complete drug screen and background check Applications are available on-line at www.metal–technologies.com Qualiﬁed individuals should mail completed applications to: Metal Technologies Auburn Attention: Human Resources 1537 West Auburn Drive Auburn, Indiana 46706
Equal Opportunity Employer
Due to growing customer demand Meyers Bros. Trucking is looking for
Full Time Class A Regional Flatbed Drivers • $40,000 +/year depending on experience. • Home nightly or weekends plus 1 night per week. • Health insurance • Paid Vacation • Holiday Pay Interested candidates may apply in person between 8 am - 5 pm or Call Chuck at 419 737-2504 x 206
HELP WANTED: Weekends & Holidays required. Must turn in application only on Wednesdays.
Angola Discount Tobacco
Full Time Manager position available for fast food industry for fast growing franchise. 24 months experience required. Pays $35-50k with ownership interest. Minimum 50 hrs. a week.
Send Resume P. O. Box 775 Fremont, IN 46737 General Handyman to remodel Mobile Homes. Needs own tools/experience. 574-202-2181
We are accepting applications for the following position:
•RN or LPN Full Time 2nd Shift
• CNA Full Time 3rd Shift (260) 897-2841 Contact Angie Smith for an interview. Or Apply on line at: www.presencehealth .org/lifeconnections
■ ❍ ■ ❍ ■ General
EOE ✦ ✧ ✦ ✧ ✦ ✧
WAREHOUSE LABORERS needed, competitive wage + production incentives available. Background check and drug screen required. Must be able to lift 50 lbs. and be able to work in a fast paced environment in Kendallville, IN.
a leading manufacturer of plastic containers is looking for a
Lakeland Apts. IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY
Large 1 BR, 62 & Over
to join our Fremont, Indiana Team. • Skilled in machine repair • Hydraulic & electrical troubleshooting abilities • Ability to read electrical & hydraulic schematics • AB PLC knowledge • Must be able to work 2nd or 3rd shift
Rent based on income
Assistant Controller Position
firstname.lastname@example.org or apply in person by seeing Tracy at Burnworth Zollars Ford.
Interested applicants can send resume to:
KPC Media Group Inc. is looking for a full-time assistant controller. The Assistant Controller will be responsible for assisting with or leading the development of the annual budget, monthly and annual closes and assisting management with analysis. This position reports to the Chief Financial Ofﬁcer. This position interacts with all levels of Operations and Administration in a collaborative team environment. The person hired for this position will be responsible for performing the day-to-day general ledger accounting, ﬁnancial reporting and analysis for assigned functional areas; Research and resolve Business Unit(s) inquiries for assigned functional areas; Routine communication with Supervisors relating to ﬁnancial close, issues and deliverables; Responsible for month-end, quarter-end and year-end close for assigned functional areas; Research and prepare variance analysis and explanations; Responsible for the preparation and analysis of the periodic management reporting of ﬁnancial results for assigned functional areas; Prepare all Financial Reporting requirements package; Perform Balance Sheet account reconciliations, account analysis, accrual calculations, and other related accounting documents/schedules; Create appropriate work papers that support journal entries and will be easily understood by reviewers, auditors, etc.; Prepare journal entries related to assigned functional responsibilities; Prepare foreign currency transactions analysis and its impact on ﬁnancial results; Assist in the bi-weekly payroll; Cross train as back-ups for other staff in the case of emergencies; Other duties as assigned by the CFO.
Requirements for the position include • 5-6 years related experience; Associates/Bachelor’s Degree in Accounting or Business • Effective Communication Skills (Written & Verbal) • Ability to succeed in a team environment • Experience managing other employees; • Customer Service Oriented; Understanding of accounting processes, procedure and internal controls • Strong research and analysis skills • Ability to adapt quickly and learn new tasks independently • Excellent organization skills • Ability to manage competing priorities • Ability to generate bold, creative ideas to improve performance; experience with Great Plains, FRX and Access preferred.
APARTMENTS $49 Deposit 13 Month Lease Oct., Nov. & Dec. $200. OFF full month’s rent. Spacious 1 & 2 BR, Peaceful, Clean, Pet Friendly. No appl. fee. 260-868-2843 www.whereUmatter .com ◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆ Auburn SPECIAL $99, First Month - 2 BR SENIORS 50+ $465. No Smokers/Pets (260) 925-9525 Avilla 1 & 2 BR APTS $450-$550/ per month. Call 260-897-3188 Fremont UPPER 2 BR, Util. not included$365/month. Call (517) 368-5957 Fremont UPPER 3 BR, 1 1/2 BA Util. Not Incl’d. W/D Hookup: $385/mo. (517)368-5957 Garrett Large 2 BR downstairs 260 316-1835 Orland Now Leasing Orland Manor Apts. Located on 6060 N. Market Street! Rental assistance may be available. Rent is based on income. Call 260-829-1226 “This institution is an equal opportunity provider, and employer.” Handicap Accessible Equal Housing Opportunity
HOMES FOR RENT
Don’t Fumble Your Chance!!
Fremont 4 BR, 2 BA No smoking or pets $750/ Mo. 668-0437 South Milford 2 BR, 1 BA. $700/mo. + dep. & 1 yr. lease. On private pond. Call 260-599-0017
1, 2 & 3 Bedroom Apt. Homes • Free Heat • Free Hot/ Softened Water CALL TARA TODAY! NELSON ESTATES
MOBILE HOMES FOR RENT
260-349-0996 1815 Raleigh Ave., Kendallville 46755 email@example.com mrdapartments.com
St. Joe 2 & 3 BR mobile homes starting at $360. Deposit & utilities additional. 260-337-5000 or 800-223-9131
NOW OFFERING WEEKLY RENTALS! $
Wolcottville 2 & 3 BR from $100/wk also LaOtto location. 574-202-2181
YOUR SECOND MONTH’S RENT Only four more left!
FREE HEAT! DEPOSITS START AT
Sylvan Lake 3 BR, appliances. 1 yr. lease. $800/mo. Call (260)341-5896
This full-time position offers many beneﬁts, including health insurance, 401(k) and vacation. Qualiﬁed applicants should forward resumes to Nancy Sible, human resource manager, at firstname.lastname@example.org
AT YOUR SERVICE BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL
BANKRUPTCY FREE CONSULTATION
$25.00 TO START Payment Plans, Chapter 13 No Money down. Filing fee not included. Sat. & Eve. Appts. Avail. Call
Collect: 260-424-0954 act as a debt relief agency under the BK code
Divorce • DUI • Criminal • Bankruptcy
General Practice KRUSE & KRUSE,PC 260-925-0200 or 800-381-5883 A debt relief agency under the Bankruptcy Code.
CONCRETE WEBB CONCRETE CONSTRUCTION Over 30 yrs. quality concrete work. Call 260 or 888 - 925-4364
All Phase Remodeling and Handyman Service - No Job too Big or Small !!! Free Estimates Call Jeff 260-854-9071 Qualified & Insured Serving You Since 1990
ROOFING/SIDING County Line Roofing FREE ESTIMATES Tear offs, wind damage & reroofs. Call (260)627-0017
900 Griswold Ct., Auburn, IN 46706 www.griswoldestates@ mrdapartments.com
All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise "any preference limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination." Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians; pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD Toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The toll-free telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275.
Butler 3 BR home for sale $42.000 409 E. Oak St. 260 927-4287 Seller will pay closing & pay buyer $2,000 at closing.
MOBILE HOMES FOR SALE
Handicap scooter and lift. $499.00. Call after 5:00 PM. (260) 318-3636
OFFICE SPACE REALLY TRULY LOCAL...
Auburn Office near hospital. Well maint. 100 N Clark St. Call 925-4660
KPC Phone Books Steuben, DeKalb, Noble/LaGrange
NTRACTORS DEPENDENT CO
IN Circulation Department Albion/Brimﬁeld motor route. Contact: Misty Easterday Earn over $1,000 per month in 2+ hr/day. • VALID DRIVER’S LICENSE • Responsible Adult • Reliable Transportation • Available 7 days a week.
102 N. Main St., Kendallville Phone: 800-717-4679 ext. 105 E-mail: email@example.com
Brand NEW in plastic!
Kendallville 542 S. Lincoln St. * Saturday • 8 to 5 Sunday • 8 to 3 Cranbere’ Hollow Market. Fantastic finds. All kinds of goodys. Antiques, primitives, shabby chics, vintage, & original artwork.
10 Rnd. Clip for 1911, 45 auto. Made in USA. $30.00 cash (260) 357-3753 130 Giant Lego $10.00 (260) 220-3572 151b Hand Barbell $20.00 (260) 553-4171 16” Scroll Saw on stand $50.00 (260) 242-1975 18 full size Forest Green shingles. Great for small job or repair. $15.00. Fremont, (260) 243-0383
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
2 new sleeping bags. Cotton w/flannel lining. 33”x75”, 4 lbs. filling material. Both for $35.00. (260) 347-1380
WANTED TO BUY Looking for chest of drawers & dresser, preferred dark wood. Disabled vet needs delivered. Good condition. (260) 333-3346
PETS/ANIMALS Puppy Room Over Flowing--Many prices reduced. Malti-poms, Chihuahua mixes, Dachshund mixes, Yorkies, Shih Tzus. All small and super cute. Garwick’s the Pet People. 419-795-5711. garwicksthepet people.com. (A)
Auction! October 13@ 11 am Lakefront Home Sandy Beach, All Sports Lake Lavine (260) 740-6429
Kendallville 1013 Richard Rd. Sat. & Sun. • 9 - 4 The Vintage MarketPlace 20 Vendors Furniture, antiques, art, pottery, accessories, Food.
Oak 24” RCA Color TV Works good, $30.00. (260) 925-4479
Fresh Apple Cider $3.00 gallon Spencerville area. 260 238-4555
1 pair 3 way Bass Reflex Speakers. 130 watts. $40.00 obo (260) 553-4171
19 pc. Sheffield English stainless steel knife set. New in box. $50.00 obo (260) 347-1380
Garrett LEASE TO OWN New Homes Starting at $700 a month Call office for details 260-357-3331
LAKE PROPERTY FOR SALE
MERCHANDISE UNDER $50
18 speed mans 26” bicycle. New tires, great shape. $50.00. (260) 925-0559
All species of hard wood. Pay before starting. Walnut needed.
Mobile Homes for Sale in Waterloo, Rome City & Butler. Small parks. No big dogs. Ref req’d. (260) 925-1716
MERCHANDISE UNDER $50
QUEEN PILLOWTOP MATTRESS SET Can deliver, $125. (260) 493-0805
AUTOMOTIVE/ SERVICES $ WANTED $ Junk Cars! Highest prices pd. Free pickup. 260-705-7610 705-7630
SETSER TRANSPORT AND TOWING USED TIRES Cash for Junk Cars! 701 Krueger St., K’ville. 260-318-5555 ATTENTION: Paying up to $530 for scrap cars. Call me 318-2571
Old Sewing Patterns, box full. $20.00. (260) 925-0559 One Round Patio Table $20.00 (260) 232-5062 Picnic Table with iron frame. $25.00 obo. (260) 347-3253 Pine Entertainment Center. 36”wx48”h, $30.00. (260) 347-3253 Pint Canning Jars 12 for $6.00 (260) 347-2474 Prima Lite Garcinia 4 bottles, $50.00 (260) 475-5643 Quart Canning Jars 12 for $6.00 (260) 347-2474 Reclining Love Seat Dark green, $50.00. (260) 347-3253 Several Sewing Magazines. $5.00 for the box. (260) 925-0559 Toddler Bed Sheets Set with comforter Disney princesses. $6.00. (260) 220-3572
2 pairs 10 W Dress Flats. Brown Mary Janes & black suede. $20.00. (260) 232-5062
Toddler Portable Booster Seat. $4.00. (260) 220-3572
20”x60” Coffee Table $25.00 (260) 242-1975
Toy Remote Control Dinosaur. Like new. Paid $130, asking $40.00. (260) 665-5288
24” RCA TV. Cable ready. $30.00. (260) 347-3253 25x48 Shuffleboard Table. $10.00 (260) 220-3572 26” 3-speed Ladies Bike. $50.00. (260) 347-2474 2’x4’ Folding Table. Used once. Great for yard sales. $20.00. (260) 232-5062 3 gal. Brown Glaze Stoneware Moonshine Jug Incised H Applied Handle, $30.00. (260) 837-7644 3 pkgs. of 14 XL Walgreen’s Disposable fitted briefs. Wide tabs, maximum absorbency. $15.00. (260) 232-5062 3203 Pro Tech 9” Band Saw Bench Type. $50.00. (260) 413-4386
Vacuum Eureka $5.00 (260) 668-7404 VHS Movies 5 for $10.00 (260) 665-7079 Vintage Brass or Copper Frame with glass. 21 1/2 x 31 1/2”. $35.00. (260) 925-2134 VTG 1920 Twin Plex Mechanical Razor Sharpener Vintage Gillette Sharpener. $10.00. (260) 837-7644 Wall Hung Sink $25.00 (260) 668-7404 Weedeater Power Edge edge trimmer. Hardly used. $50.00. (434) 203-7003 White & Marble Toilet Like new, $25.00 (260) 668-7404
40”lx18”w yellow bench style table. $50.00. (260) 665-3517
Wood Framed Mirror Dark wood, 30 3/4”lx28 3/4”w. $40.00 obo. (260) 553-4171
7 pair Mens Pants 44/31, 44/32. 3 jeans. 4 casual beige, namebrands. $20.00. (260) 636-7550
7 pc. Regal Cookware. Aluminum with Silverstone. New in box, $40.00. (260) 347-1380
LIMITATIONS OF LIABILITY:
Bar Stools Set of 6. 27 1/2” seat, wood, swivel. Nice. $50.00. (765) 404-4564
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.
Big Tire. Great for sand box. 24” deepx64” wide. $10.00. Angola, (260) 243-0383
Cabinet for 75 gal. fish tank and everything in it. $25.00. (260)854-3424
Every Saturday find out the latest news of the farming industry in your local daily newspaper.
75 gal. Fish Tank $50.00 (260)854-3424 8” Craftsman Drill Press portable 1/3 h.p. $50.00. (260) 413-4386 8 Mens Short Sleeve Shirts. $10.00. (260) 636-7550 9 Drawer Dresser with Mirror, $50.00. (260) 242-1975 Antique Coal Miners Lunch Pail. $50.00. (260) 837-7128
Craftsman 8” direct Drive Bench Table Saw. $50.00. (260) 413-4386
Junk Auto Buyer
up to $1000.00 (260) 238-4787
Kendallville 621 E. Diamond St. Sat. & Sun. • 9 - 4 Unique crafts & antiques.
2002 Grandprix 124,000 miles, new tires, great condition $3800 260-475-5958
Kendallville 850 N (1 mi. W of Angling Rd.) Hickory Arms Addition Oct. 9 - 11 • 9 - 5 Holiday decorations, Halloween, Thanksgiving, Christmas & more. Coats & leather jackets, men’s & women’s clothes, purses & belts, bathroom complete, teal blue curtains, rugs, towels, sm. appliances, dart board, fax machine, keyboard & printer, pick up cap.
2000 Lincoln Towncar 151k mi., always serviced w/ Max Platt $4,000. 318-4487
Carriers are independent contractors and not employees.
Sudoku Answers 10-6
7 Pc. iving room set $300, dining room w/padded chairs, $145. Auburn 260 333-2637
Garrett BEN MAR CHATEAU/NORTH POINTE CROSSING. WE WILL MOVE YOU FOR FREE! PAY 1ST MONTHS LOT RENT & DEPOSIT WE DO THE REST! 260-357-3331
Handicap ramp, aluminum, good cond. $1,800. 260 925-2641
FURNITURE Angola ONE BR APTS. $425/mo., Free Heat. 260-316-5659
WORKONE Angola Fri. Oct. 11 317 S. Wayne St. Ste. 1D (517)278-2221
Check out Thursday’s Sports Section!
2 - 9 ft. wide x 8 ft. high garage doors, steel insulated, very good cond. $150. ea. also 1/2 hp Genie garage door opener for 8 ft. high door $150. 260 927-4356
HOMES FOR SALE
Burnworth Zollars Automotive
Resumes can be sent to:
EMPLOYMENT PLUS is holding a Job Fair at
Call 260 665-9491
■ ❍ ■ ❍ ■
FREE Utilities. 201 Fox Lake Rd. Angola, IN 46703
MAIL RESUME TO: Letica Corp. P.O. Box 693 Fremont, IN 46737 FAX: 260-495-2603 E-MAIL: kschwartzengraber @letica.com Or apply in person at: Letica Corporation 701 E. Depot St. Fremont, IN 46737 EOE M/F/D/V
Handicapped or Disabled
Letica Corporation offers an excellent benefit package, including medical, dental, vision, & life insurance.
in Ligonier is looking for a motivated, detail oriented person to join our office staff. Benefits include insurance, 401K and a great working environment. The perfect candidate for this position will be a multi-tasker, flexible and adaptive within a busy office environment, and able to provide excellent customer service.
2998 N. Wayne St. Angola, IN
PRESENCE SACRED HEART HOME
✦ ✧ ✦ ✧ ✦ ✧
16879 CR R 15, Pioneer, OH 43554 419-737-2504
1999 Mercury Sable LS, 61,870 mi., 3.0, 24 valve V6, bought new in Kendallville, smoke free, garage car since new, leather, CD, alloy wheels, keyless entry, cold A/C, many other options. Excel. cond. $5,900. 260 349-1324 1970 Ford 4 dr. Galaxy 500, less than 26k orig. mi., PS, PB $4,200. 260 357-6729
TRUCKS 94 SILVERADO 4x4, ext. cab, good woodhauler truck.$1,500/obo 260 541-0263
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
BOATS/MOTORS Angola 1991 Sweetwater 20Ft. Pontoon w/60 HP Mercury Eng. & Trailer. Needs repairs. $3000 obo. (260) 579-7118
Delta 16” Scroll Saw $30.00 (260) 413-4386 Dirt Devil Easy Steamer. Both wood good. $10.00 for both. (260) 668-7404 Double Stroller Peg-Perego “Tender”. Blue w/white dots. $50.00. (260) 925-2541
DVD Movies 5 for $5.00 (260) 665-7079 Fall Decorations Big tub full, $20.00 (260) 925-0559 Fiberglass Cap came off 1985 Ford long bed truck, blue. $50.00. (260) 350-0341
Floppy Seat Baby Shopping Cart Seat, $5.00. (260) 220-3572 Full Size Serta Box Spring. Good cond. $30.00 obo (260) 347-3253 Hannah Montana hit T-shirt DVD game. $10.00. (260) 220-3572 Hot Point Washing Machine. 2 yrs. old. $50.00. (260) 668-7404 Microwave Stand with wheels. Light color. $25.00. (260) 553-4171 Nice Exercise Bike $40.00 (260) 833-3203
THE NEWS SUN
HERALD REPUBLICAN THE
1-800-717-4679 today to begin home delivery!
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
THE NEW 2014’S ARE ARRIVING DAILY AT HAROLD’S! MAKE US YOUR LAST STOP FOR YOUR NEW VEHICLE PURCHASE!
MONTHLY PAYMENTS AS LOW AS
- OR - $1,500 IN INCENTIVES
SILVERADO Crew Cab
MONTHLY PAYMENTS AS LOW AS
- OR - 2.9% INTEREST RATE
*W.A.C. See dealer for details.
*W.A.C. See dealer for details.
MONTHLY PAYMENTS AS LOW AS
- OR - $500 IN INCENTIVES
MONTHLY PAYMENTS AS LOW AS
MONTHLY PAYMENTS AS LOW AS
*W.A.C. See dealer for details.
WE HAVE THE GUARANTEED
- OR - $1,000 IN INCENTIVES
- OR - UP T0 $2,500 IN INCENTIVES
*W.A.C. See dealer for details.
*W.A.C. See dealer for details.
CLOSEOUT SPECIALS ON THE REMAINING 2013’S! THE SEASON IS ENDING FOR YOUR CHANCE FOR GREAT SAVINGS ON THE SPORTS CAR OF YOUR DREAMS!
Corvette Coupe 4LT REDUCED! Stock#3016
STICKER PRICE...................... $66,850 CLOSEOUT..............................- $8,238
STICKER PRICE...................... $59,370 CLOSEOUT..............................- $4,200
MANAGER’S REDUCTION SALE! 13 CHEVY SILVERADO
12 DODGE CHARGER
12 CHEVY SONIC
08 FORD FUSION
05 CHEVY TRAILBLAZER
07 PONTIAC G6
11 BUICK ENCLAVE
11 GMC TERRAIN
29,995 19,995 HOME OF THE HAROLD DOUBLE GUARANTEE! $
GUARANTEED CREDIT APPROVAL GUARANTEED LOW PRICE
GUARANTEED CREDIT APPROVAL!
09 CADILLAC CTS
18,995 04 BMW 325i
01 JEEP CHEROKEE
09 CHEVY SILVERADO
05 GMC CANYON
09 YAMAHA VSTAR 1100
NORTHEAST INDIANA’S LARGEST SELECTION OF IMPORTS • Honda • Toyota • Mitsubishi • Nissan • Mazda • Volkswagen and more! 824 N. Wayne St. • Angola, IN 46703
866.868.4367 Shop online anytime - 24/7 at
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
WE DO A
LOWEST MILES, LOWEST PRICES, OR BOTH!
ON EACH VEHICLE BEFORE WE BUY.
CELEBRATING 10 YEARS IN LAOTTO
AS LOW AS
2.79% FINANCE MANAGER
SHOP HERE AND COMPARE LOW MILEAGE VEHICLES! WE LOVE TRADE-INS! PATRICK SPARKMAN
EXTENDED SATURDAY HOURS: 10:00 AM - 4:00 PM See our entire inventory online at
www.DruleyInvestmentsInc.com FEATURED CAR OF THE WEEK
FEATURED TRUCK OF THE WEEK 2001 Dodge Ram 1500 ST Reg. Cab
2004 Ford Escape XLT 4x4
Local Trade, Long Bed, Automatic, Air, Bed Liner, Tow Pkg., 52,000 Miles
V6, Sunroof, Leather Seats, Power Seat, All Power, Alloy Wheels
2002 LEXUS IS 300 SEDAN
1998 FORD F-150 XLT EXT. CAB
One-Owner, V8, Automatic, Air, 3rd Door, All Power, 62,000 Miles
2004 Chevrolet Malibu Maxx LS
2006 Dodge Grand Caravan SE
3.5L V6, Sunroof, Leather Seats, Power Seat, Alloys, Traction Control
One-Owner, Stow ‘N Go Rear Seat, Rear Air, All Power, 53,000 Miles
One-Owner, Sunroof, Leather, Heated Seats, Automatic, Side Airbags
2008 Pontiac Grand Prix
2007 Chevrolet HHR LT
2007 Chrysler Town & Country Touring
2006 Lincoln Z Sedan
2006 Mercury Grand Marquis LS
2005 Cadillac SRX
“3800” V6, Power Seat, Automatic, Air, All Power, Alloy Wheels
One-Owner, Power Seat, Automatic, Air, All Power, 58,000 Miles
Power Sliders & Liftgate, Full Stow ‘N Go, Power Seat, Alloy Wheels
One-Owner, Local Trade, Navigation, Heated & Cooled Leather
One-Owner, Leather, Dual Power Seats, Alloy Wheels, 59,000 Miles
Local Trade, 3.6L V6, Leather Seats, Reverse Sensing, 52,000 Miles
2010 Dodge Avenger SXT
2010 Mitsubishi Galant FE
2011 Ford Ranger XL Reg. Cab
2010 Chevrolet Impala LS
2010 Chevrolet Malibu LS
2010 Dodge Grand Caravan SE
One-Owner, Auto, Air, All Power, Side Airbags, Warranty, 56,000 Miles
Automatic, Air, All Power, Side Airbags, Alloys, Warranty, 57,000 Miles
One-Owner, Automatic, Air Conditioning, Factory Warranty, 57,000 Miles
One-Owner, Power Seat, All Power, Factory Warranty, 38,000 Miles
One-Owner, Automatic, Air, All Power, Factory Warranty, 45,000 Miles
One-Owner, Full Stow ‘N Go, Quad Buckets, All Power, Warranty
FEATURED CAR OF THE WEEK 2009 Ford Fusion SE
2009 Pontiac G6 Sedan
2008 Ford Taurus Limited
2007 Honda Accord LX Coupe
Sunroof, Power Seat, Spoiler, Alloy Wheels, All Power, 47,000 Miles
One-Owner, V6, Auto, Air, All Power, Spoiler, Alloys, 34,000 Miles
One-Owner, Leather, Heated Power Seats, Alloy Wheels, 62,000 Miles
4 Cylinder, Automatic, Air, All Power, Alloy Wheels, 65,000 Miles
2010 LINCOLN MKZ AWD
2012 Ford Fusion SE
2012 Nissan Versa S Hatchback
One-Owner, Power Seat, Alloy Wheels, Factory Warranty, 40,000 Miles
Automatic, Air Conditioning, All Power, Cruise, Warranty, 18,000 Miles
2012 Chevrolet Cruze LT Sunroof, Power Seat, Automatic, Alloy Wheels, Warranty, 32,000 Miles
2006 Hummer H3 4x4 Local Trade, Leather Seats, Heated Power Seats, Step Bars, Tow Pkg.
One-Owner/Off-Lease, Sunroof, Heated & Cooled Leather, 38,000 Miles
2007 Mitsubishi Eclipse Spyder GT
One-Owner, Super Duty, 5.4L V8, Long Bed, Tow Pkg., Auto, Air
Convertible, V6, Automatic, Leather, Heated Seats, 23,000 Miles
2012 Chevrolet Impala LT
2012 Volkswagen Jetta SE
2011 Ford Flex SE
2011 Toyota Corolla LE
2009 Mercury Mariner Premier 4x4
Sunroof, Power Seat, Rear Spoiler, Remote Start, Warranty, 18,000 Miles
One-Owner/Off-Lease, Leather, Automatic, Air, All Power.14,000 Miles
3rd Seat, Power Seat, Rear Air Conditioning, Reverse Sensing, Alloys
One-Onwer/Off-Lease, Automatic, Air, All Power, Warranty, 5,000 Miles
Navigation, Sunroof, Heated Leather, Reverse Rensing, 59,000 Miles
2013 Chrysler 200 Touring
2007 Jeep Grand Cherokee Laredo 4x4
Power Seat, Auto, Air, All Power, Alloy Wheels, Warranty, 9,000 Miles
2011 Ford Escape Hybrid 4x4
2013 Chevrolet 2010 Lincoln Malibu MKZ LT AWD
2011 Buick LaCrosse CXL
Sunroof, Power Seat, Stability Control, Side Airbags, 54,000 Miles
30 MPG, Power Seat, All Power Options, Alloy Wheels, Warranty
One-Owner/Off-Lease, Sunroof, Automatic, Air Conditioning, All HeatedAlloys, & Cooled Leather, 25,000 38,000 Miles Power, Warranty, Miles
3.6L V6, Leather, Heated Power Seats, Chrome Wheels, 25,000 Miles
FEATURED CAR OF THE WEEK 2013 Chevrolet Malibu LTZ
2012 Lincoln MKZ
Rear Camera, Sunroof, Heated Leather, Factory Warranty, 20,000 Miles
One-Owner/Off-Lease, Sunroof, Heated & Cooled Leather, 28,000 Miles
2005 DODGE MAGNUM R/T AWD
One-Owner, Hemi V8, Sunroof, Leather, Heated Power Seats, 6 CD
FEATURED CAR OF THE WEEK
2008 Ford F-250 XL Ext. Cab
2012 CHEVROLET MALIBU 2LT
2013 Mazda 6s Grand Touring V6, Navigation, Rear Camera, Sunroof, Leather, Bose Audio, 10,000 Miles
2013 Ford Taurus SHO AWD EcoBoost V6, Navigation, Sunroof, Heated/Cooled Leather, 32,000 Miles
LOWEST MILES, LOWEST PRICES, OR BOTH!
DRULEY INVESTMENTS, INC. 100 S. Main Street, LaOtto •
Sunroof, Heated Leather, Remote Start, Chrome Wheels, Warranty
The News Sun is the daily newspaper serving Noble and LaGrange counties in northeast Indiana.