August 24, 2013
Weather Mostly sunny today. High 82. Low 58. A mix of sun and clouds Sunday. High 87. Low 64. Page A7
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Showgirl lawyers cite Supreme Court GOOD MORNING Radioactive groundwater in Japan nears ocean TOKYO (AP) — Deep beneath Fukushima’s crippled nuclear power station, a massive underground reservoir of contaminated water that began spilling from the plant’s reactors after the 2011 earthquake and tsunami has been creeping slowly toward the Pacific. Now, 2 1/2 years later, experts fear it is about to reach the ocean and greatly worsen what is fast becoming a new crisis at Fukushima: the inability to contain vast quantities of radioactive water. The looming crisis is potentially far greater than the discovery earlier this week of a leak from a tank that stores contaminated water used to cool the reactor cores. That 80,000-gallon leak is the fifth and most serious from a tank since the March 2011 disaster, when three of the plant’s reactors melted down after a huge earthquake and tsunami knocked out the plant’s power and cooling functions. But experts believe the underground seepage from the reactor and turbine building area is much bigger and possibly more radioactive, confronting the plant’s operator, Tokyo Electric Power Co., with an invisible, chronic problem and few viable solutions.
Compare case to voting rights ruling BY MIKE MARTURELLO firstname.lastname@example.org
ANGOLA — The landmark case that struck down the Voting Rights Act of 1965 just two months ago is being cited in a federal suit pitting Fort Wayne strip club owner Alva Butler against the city of Angola. In a pleading before the U.S. Federal District Court, South Bend and Indianapolis, attorneys for Showgirl owner Butler argued that the city’s justification for enacting
sexually oriented business regulations is based on studies that were out of date. The city’s attorneys have argued that secondary ill effects justify a municipality in regulating sexually oriented businesses. Older legislation is why the U.S. Supreme Court in June struck down one key provision of the Voting Rights Act, saying the laws were out of date and inapplicable to the standards of today. Writing for Butler, attorney
Matthew Hoffer said, “like an ordinance regulating erotic speech, it was necessary for the VRA to serve a current governmental interest. … However, the Court was troubled by the fact that ‘[c]overage today is based on decades-old data and eradicated practices.’” Hoffer’s pleading is part of a document filed Wednesday in response to the city’s motion for summary judgment against Butler, which was filed last month. In its motion, Angola’s attorneys argue that the city was justified in enacting ordinances
Soldier faces death penalty for rampage STAR FILE PHOTO
Some 70 bicyclists ranging in age from 3 to 72 rode in the first Le Tour D’Kalb on Oct. 20, 2011, at Auburn’s Rieke Park. In front, from left, are riders Josiah Young, Marcus Smith, Melinda
BY OCTAVIA LEHMAN email@example.com
New fair in Auburn will bring vintage pieces back to life. Read about the event on Sunday’s C1 and C2.
SEE SHOWGIRL, PAGE A7
Guilty in Fort Hood deaths Smith and Tyler Young. In back, from left, are Kelly Getts, Susan Zuber, Aidan Smith and Chris Clear. The second Tour DeKalb is planned for Sept. 7, beginning on Ninth Street in Auburn.
Tour DeKalb ready for return Coming Sunday
regulating sexually oriented businesses and changing zoning for where such businesses can be located. In March, Butler sued the city, claiming that in trying to open a sexually oriented business, his constitutional rights were violated. The case is expected to come to a head Oct. 25, when oral arguments on motions filed in the case are heard in South Bend. Butler claims when he purchased the former Slider’s Grill and Bar building at 310 W. Wendell Jacob Ave. on Aug. 9, it met Angola’s
AUBURN — After a one-year hiatus, Tour DeKalb is back again with a new focus: family friendly. In 2011, the inaugural Le Tour D’Kalb Bike Ride was held at Rieke Park with more than 70 participants. “The first year was fantastic,” said event organizer Jeremiah Otis. “We had a great turnout.” However, Otis said he hoped more families would have participated in the bike ride.
This time around, Otis said he’s targeting families specifically. New to the event is a separate ride for families — a 6.5-mile ride through the streets of Auburn. Otis said the ride is designed for families and groups. “Grandma and grandpa can take the grandchildren,” he said. The registration fee of $15 includes two adults and the children accompanying them. “We want to keep the cost low for families,” Otis said. Tour DeKalb is planned for
Sept. 7, starting on Ninth Street between Jackson and Main streets. The event is sponsored by the Broken Spokes Bicycle Club of Waterloo and DeKalb County Trails. The family bike ride begins at 10 a.m. on Ninth Street and will follow routes through town including the Rieke Park Trail and the interurban trail between Auburn and Waterloo. Otis said maps of the routes SEE TOUR, PAGE A7
FORT HOOD, Texas (AP) — A military jury on Friday convicted Maj. Nidal Hasan in the deadly 2009 shooting rampage at Fort Hood, making the Army psychiatrist eligible for the death penalty in the shocking assault against American troops by one of their own on home soil. There was never any doubt that Hasan was the gunman. He acknowledged to the jury that he was the one who pulled the trigger on fellow soldiers as they prepared to deploy overseas to Iraq and Afghanistan. And he barely defended himself during a three-week trial. The unanimous decision on all 13 counts of premeditated murder made Hasan eligible for execution in the sentencing phase that begins Monday. Hasan, who said he acted to protect Muslim insurgents abroad from American aggression, did not SEE GUILTY, PAGE A7
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Info • The Star 118 W. Ninth St. Auburn, IN 46706 Auburn: (260) 925-2611 Fax: (260) 925-2625 Classifieds: (toll free) (877) 791-7877 Circulation: (toll free) (800) 717-4679
Classifieds.................................B7-B8 Life..................................................... A3 Obituaries......................................... A4 Opinion ............................................. A5 Sports.........................................B1-B3 Weather............................................ A7 TV/Comics .......................................B6 Vol. 101 No. 233
Princely baby gift earns royal thanks BY AARON ORGAN firstname.lastname@example.org
AUBURN — Mary Petre just started crocheting. Then the Betz Nursing Home resident crocheted some more, making granny squares from odd balls of yarn she had around. As she got more yarn of more colors, she crocheted even more granny squares, eventually crocheting them each together. Petre crocheted for no real reason other than she enjoys crocheting, even in spite of her lingering arthritis. Weeks later, Petre’s project had been fashioned into a baby blanket — one that, even with the edges of the blanket finished with a common color, took her aback with its every-color-in-the-rainbow design. “I thought, boy, that’s wild,” she said. “Nobody would want
that, I don’t know why I even made it.” Around the time Petre eventually finished her “coat of many colors,” as it became known due to its wide array of hues, an ocean away, England’s Prince William and his wife Catherine were welcoming a new son — Prince George. And every baby needs a blanket. Petre was chatting a friend in England when the idea entered her mind to gift the blanket to the young prince, so she set out to learn how — or even if (“I’m a farm gal, I don’t believe in nothin’,” she explained.) — it could be done. To ship the blanket to Buckingham Palace in London, England, Petre was quoted upwards of $200, endangering the SEE ROYAL, PAGE A7
Mary Petre of Auburn crocheted a baby blanket, and following an instinct, sent it the British royal family upon the birth of new Prince George last month. Two weeks later, Petre received a letter from Buckingham Palace thanking her for the gift, accompanied by a portrait of Prince William and Catherine, holding their infant Prince George.
AREA • STATE •
SATURDAY, AUGUST 24, 2013
Police Blotter • Man arrested after pellet gun incident BY MATT GETTS email@example.com
AUBURN — Police have arrested a cman who allegedly shot a woman with a pellet gun in revenge for an earlier incident. James Pettit, 22, of the 600 block of North VanBuren Street, Auburn, was booked into the DeKalb County Jail Thursday on a charge of battery causing bodily injury, a Class A misdemeanor. Auburn Police Department Cpl. Chad Weimer responded to the 600 block of North VanBuren Street regarding a man with a gun at 8:47 a.m. Thursday, according to police reports. Weimer spotted Pettit, who allegedly was carrying a pellet gun. Through the course of his investiga-
tion, Weimer determined that Pettit allegedly used the pellet gun to shoot a woman who was living at the same address. The woman declined medical treatment, but there were physical signs that she had been shot with the pellet gun, including broken skin on her stomach. Weimer said Pettit told him that at some point earlier that morning, he had been shot in the arm with a pellet gun himself. Pettit also showed signs of being shot with a pellet gun, Weimer said. Pettit allegedly told Weimer that because the woman was the only person home at the time he was shot, he assumed she had done it. So when the woman left a bathroom at the residence, Pettit allegedly shot her with a pellet gun in retaliation.
Church breaking ground Sunday BY AMY OBERLIN firstname.lastname@example.org
Butler Days trophy winner Tom Erwin of Waterloo won the Butler Police Department’s trophy with his 1999 Kawasaki motorcycle/1972 Cozy sidecar
Public Meetings • Monday 8:30 a.m. — DeKalb County Commissioners, courthouse, Auburn. 6:20 p.m. — St. Joe Town Council, St. Joe Town Hall. 6 p.m. — Garrett-KeyserButler school board, Garrett High School room 120. 6 p.m. — Hamilton Redevelopment Commission, Town Hall, 900 S. Wayne St. 6 p.m. — Hamilton Community Schools Board of Trustees, board room, Hamilton High School, public hearing on the 2014 budget. 7 p.m. — Hamilton Plan Commission, Town Hall, 900 S. Wayne St.
combination at the Butler Days car show last weekend. Shown with Erwin is Butler Police Chief Jim Nichols.
of Zoning Appeals, City Hall council chambers, 210 E. Ninth St. The agenda includes a request from the Community Foundation of DeKalb County to construct a new building for offices and meeting rooms in the 700 block of South Main Street. 6 p.m. — Auburn Parks and Recreation Board, Rieke Park Lodge, Auburn. 7 p.m. — Corunna Town Council, Town Hall.
8:30 a.m. — DeKalb County Drainage Board, Commissioners’ Court, second floor, courthouse. 5:30 p.m. — Eckhart Public Library Board of Trustees, meeting in the Learning Lab of the Tuesday 5 p.m. — DeKalb County Willennar Genealogy Center, 700 S. Jackson St., Redevelopment Commission, Commissioners Court, Auburn, to discuss financial DeKalb County Courthouse. matters including the 2014 budget. 6 p.m. — Auburn Board
Much of Indiana dry from little rainfall
Indiana sees decline in workplace deaths
INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Much of Indiana has dried out after weeks of little rain, although conditions aren’t nearly as severe as during last summer’s extended drought. The U.S. Drought Monitor’s weekly report listed most of Indiana’s midsection and the northwestern corner as abnormally dry, which is the lowest drought condition. The report places 38 percent of the state in that category. In comparison, more than 80 percent of Indiana was in severe to exceptional drought at this time a year ago. The weather service has measured less than an inch of rain this month in Indianapolis. Indiana’s corn and soybean crops don’t seem hurt yet as about 75 percent of each are listed in good or excellent condition.
INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Indiana’s labor department says that 2012 saw the state have its fewest workplace deaths of the past two decades. The agency says Indiana had 113 worker deaths last year. That’s down from 122 deaths during 2011. Almost half of Indiana’s 2012 worker deaths were transportation related. Twenty deaths happened at construction sites, while there were 10 manufacturing deaths. State labor commissioner Sean Keefer says the decline in deaths means that employers and workers are doing a better job on safety issues. The state’s number of
workplace deaths has been generally declining since reaching at least 190 fatalities twice in the 1990s.
Men charged with purchasing fraud LOUISVILLE, Ky. (AP) — Two men have been charged with switching bar codes on items at Home Depot stores in at least 20 states, buying items on the cheap and selling them for profit online. David and Carson Cameron of Vevay, Ind., face federal charges of mail fraud and wire fraud. In two criminal complaints, the U.S. Secret Service says the men pocketed as much as $1.3 million in profits off merchandise from Home Depot stores around the country.
Court News • Garrett man receives conditional discharge
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AUBURN — A Garrett man received a conditional discharge for possession of marijuana during a hearing Thursday in DeKalb Superior Court I. Christopher Stairhime of the 300 block of East Quincy Street pleaded guilty to the Class A misdemeanor. Senior Judge Dane Tubergen imposed a conditional discharge. If Stairhime successfully completes one year of probation, the charge will be dismissed.
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Annie Moses Band, August 28 Zachary “Zac” A. Cloyd March 29, 1992 – July 4, 2013
We would like to thank everyone who has supported us throughout this difﬁcult time with the loss of Zac. Whether it is through your visits, prayers, kind words, ﬂowers or gifts of remembrance, we truly appreciate all that you have done for us. The donations in his honor for the DeKalb 4-H Rabbit Barn and the DeKalb County Humane Shelter were very much appreciated. We had many people we are unable to personally thank for your contributions at this time of sorrow. We would like to apologize to anyone who may not have been personally recognized for their support.
Mark Lowry & Russ Taff, August 30
Zac was a remarkable young man who worked hard, played hard and always made time for friends and family before anything else. He was building a successful life in Auburn with a very bright future ahead of him. We will miss his smile, how he made us smile and his thoughtfulness for others. He was a beloved son, brother and a treasured friend to all who knew him.
Clint Black, August 31 (888) 447- 4725 Blue Gate Theater
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In Remembrance of
Phillips, Craig, & Dean, August 29
HAMILTON — A church in Hamilton is growing. To provide more room and services for the congregation at the Hamilton Church of Christ, 4040 E. Church St., a new church is being built. Ground will be broken Sunday between the 8:30 and 10:30 a.m. services, said Justin Stouder, a church member. The event will start with fellowship at 9:30 a.m. then move to the new site to the north of the current church building around 10 a.m. “Eventually, our old church will come down,” said Stouder. The existing church is more than 100 years old. The new building will accommodate 220 people in the sanctuary. It will be built in phases, starting with 7,500 square feet that will include the sanctuary and classrooms. The congregation will continue to use both buildings until the construction process is complete, said Stouder. “The minister, Jeff Alexander, has promoted and grown the church very well over the years,” Stouder said. Sunday’s groundbreaking will be another step in that growth. Jim Ingledue Construction will be on site, and Stouder invited others from Hamilton and beyond to get involved in the ceremony and visit Hamilton Church of Christ.
Thank you again for all of your support and respect for our family while we continue to grieve the loss of this wonderful young man.
Patrick & Sonya Cloyd
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Area Activities • Today
STAR FILE PHOTO BY OCTAVIA LEHMAN
Participants in the 2013 Relay For Life of DeKalb County view the memorial sign May 17 at DeKalb High School.
The memorial honored people in DeKalb County who have died from cancer.
Volunteers needed for DeKalb Relay For Life AUBURN — The Relay For Life of DeKalb County is in need of volunteers to be a part of the 2014 Relay planning committee. The event is in need of at least two volunteers to co-chair the event as well as volunteers to recruit and mentor fundraising teams, garner support through local businesses and sponsorships, plan entertainment and lend a hand. The volunteers ensure the success of the 2014 Relay For Life of DeKalb County. Cancer survivors, caregivers, community leaders or any person wanting to make a difference is encouraged to call or email the local American Cancer Society office at
484-5531 or email mindy. email@example.com. Relay For Life is a life-changing event, that is truly a volunteer-driven and -implemented event, from start to finish. Relay is a fun and inspirational event that brings together families, friends, businesses, hospitals, schools and faith-based groups to celebrate the lives of those who have had cancer, remember those who lost their battle and to fight back against the disease. Relay For Life is the community’s chance to unite in the fight against cancer and support the American Cancer Society’s efforts to create a world with “less cancer and more birthdays.”
“Volunteers and participants who are willing to give their time and energy to this exciting event are making a commitment to let our community know that cancer can be defeated,” Relay officials said. The event is held overnight as individuals and teams camp out at DeKalb High School with the goal of keeping at least one team member on the track at all times throughout the evening. Teams do most of their fundraising prior to the event, but are also encouraged to hold creative fundraisers at their campsites during Relay and continue to raise money after the event.
Auburn Farmers Market: 6 a.m. Local vendors sell produce, flowers, herbs, spices, honey, baked goods and other products at 100 S. Main St., Auburn. Bingo: Early games start at 6 p.m. Call 927-9144 for more information. National Military History Center, 5634 County Road 11-A, Auburn. Inspiration Music Fest: noon to 9 p.m. Inspiration Ministries hosts a lineup of Christian music. Food available for a fee. Proceeds support the organization’s prison ministry and the weekly community meals held Thursdays at the Cupbearer Cafe. Bands include The Rock Band; 490 Live; Jacob’s Well; The Jondo Trio, a Christian blues band from the Kendallville and Albion area; and Reborn, a contemporary Christian band from the Kendallville area. The B-List Boys, a hip hop trio group from Bluffton, Ohio, will emcee the event. DeKalb Outdoor Theater, 301 Center St., Auburn.
Sunday, Aug. 25 Bingo: 5 p.m. Open to the public. Food and drinks available. American Legion Post 97, 1729 Sprott St., Auburn.
Monday, Aug. 26 Adult Basic Education/GED Class: 8-11 a.m. today through Thursday and 4-7 p.m. today through Thursday. Free to adults age 16 and over. Call the IMPACT Institute at 888-349-0250, ext. 251. Auburn Presbyterian Church, 111 W. Twelfth St., Auburn. Food Pantry: 4:30-6:30 p.m. Community Center of Caring, 113 W. Fifth St., Auburn. Food Pantry: 2 p.m. Individuals must bring an ID and proof of address to the food pantry. Shelter Ministries, 315 E. Seventh St., Auburn. Bingo: Early games start at 6 p.m. Call 927-9144 for more information. National
Military History Center, 5634 County Road 11-A, Auburn. Little River Chorus rehearsal: 6-9 p.m. Little River Chorus of Sweet Adelines International is a national barbershop organization for women. Open to new members. Fairview Missionary Church, 525 E. C.R. 200N, Angola. Eighth Annual Cemetery Walk: 6 p.m. Genealogy service coordinator Lynn Kaiser will lead cemetery “residents,” portrayed by actors, as they share stories about their lives and those of their families. The cemetery is at the intersection of S.R. 8 and C.R. 79-A. The cemetery is just to the south on C.R. 79-A in back of the church. Cross the bridge at Newville and travel east one-fourth mile. Evergreen Cemetery, Newville. Kiwanis Club: 6:15 p.m. Smith Farms Manor, 406 Smith Drive, Auburn. Diabetes Support Group: 7 p.m. Support group. Hamilton United Methodist Church, 7780 S. Wayne St., Hamilton. General Membership Meeting: 7 p.m. American Legion Post 97, 1729 Sprott St., Auburn.
Tuesday, Aug. 27 Food Pantry: 9:30-11:30 a.m. Community Center of Caring, 113 W. Fifth St., Auburn. Film Series: 2-4 p.m. Free film showing of “Great Balls of Fire” as a part of the Auburn Arts Commission’s ‘Sit Down and Play’ interactive piano series. Willennar Genealogy Center, 700 S. Jackson St., Auburn. Bingo: 6:30 p.m. Open to the public; food and drinks available. American Legion Post 97, 1729 Sprott St., Auburn. Homemakers Chorus Rehearsal: 7 p.m. Rehearsal. Call 925-4448 for more information. Garrett First Church of Christ, 213 E. King St., Garrett.
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The DeKalb Humane Society features two pets of the week — Myra and Shadow. Myra is a female terrier and boxer mix. She was surrendered by her owner on March 15. She is 3 years Myra old and weighs 56 pounds. She is friendly and gentle, but shy at first when meeting new people. Shadow is a male, domestic, short-hair cat. He arrived at the shelter Jan. 10 in 2012. He is 2 years old. The two are patiently waiting for their loving, “forever Shadow home.”
The DeKalb Humane Society will hold a red carpet fundraiser Oct. 17 at the National Military History Center, 5634 C.R. 11-A. The cost is $50 per person and $90 per couple. Guests will enjoy a meal, as well as live and silent auctions. Reservations will be accepted through Oct. 4.
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Briefly • Youth For Christ plans benefit auction AUBURN — Youth for Christ is currently collecting items for its upcoming benefit auction scheduled for Saturday, Sept. 7, at 10 a.m. at the Youth for Christ Center on 1600 S. Grandstaff Drive, Auburn. Donations of new and/or slightly used items with a value $25 or more are currently being accepted at the Grandstaff location. All donations will be sold Sept. 7, with the funds to be used toward fall Campus Life programs for junior high and high school students in the four-county area. The public can preview collected items Friday, Sept. 6, from 6-8 p.m. Dessert will be provided. Call 925-1058 or visit yfcweb.com with questions about a possible donations or to see a current list of auction items.
Your Connection To Local and World News! kpcnews.com Our family would like to thank everyone who participated in any way in the memory ride & silent auction for our son & brother Michael Parker. Your kindness & support has been overwhelming. A special thank you to KDZ Kustom & Pro-Owned Motorcycles, Godfathers Motorcycle Club, Post 86 Legion Riders and Four Crowns. Thanks to the Kendallville Legion for providing their post for the silent auction. Thanks to all the riders who honored Mike by riding. Thanks to Brother Bo McKie for his prayer before the ride.
Thank You All, Jim & Judy Parker, Jeremiah, Jay, Jaxon & Armani Parker God Bless You All
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AREA • NATION •
SATURDAY, AUGUST 24, 2013
Deaths & Funerals • John Aschliman AUBURN — John W. Aschliman, 74, of Auburn died Thursday, August 22, 2013, at his residence. Mr. Aschliman was born January 28, 1938, in Auburn, the son of the Mr. late William Aschliman and Nellie (Mitchel) Aschliman. He served his country in the Army attaining the rank of paramedic. He worked for Auburn Rubber Company and then later at Cooper for 30 years, retiring in 1989. Mr. Aschliman was a member of Trinity Lutheran Church, Auburn. He enjoyed trips to Mackinaw Island and spending time watching ships pass through the Soo Locks in Sault Ste Marie, Michigan, but most of all he enjoyed fishing, the lake, and spending time with his grandchildren. He married Patricia (Hitchcock) Aschliman on October 22, 2000, and she survives in Auburn. Additional survivors include two sons and a daughter-in-law, Scott Aschliman of Auburn and Douglas and Diane Aschliman of Auburn; a daughter, Beth Aschliman of Auburn; brothers, Ed Aschliman of North Carolina and Donald Aschliman of Rushville, Ind.; stepsons and daughters-in-law, Raymond and Cheryl Norton of Brighton, Mich., and Carl and Teresa Norton of Fort Wayne; stepdaughters and son-in-law, Debbie Wells of Garrett and Pam and Ed Miller of Hudson; four grandchildren, Nichole Swank of Auburn, Caitlin Aschliman of Auburn, Maddie Aschliman of Auburn and Kirby Aschliman of Auburn; and a great-grandchild, Jayden Hawn of Auburn. He was preceded in death by his parents; and a sister, Donna Aschliman. Visitation will be held Sunday, August 25, 2013, from 1-3 p.m. at Trinity Lutheran Church, 1801 N. Main St., Auburn. A private family service will be held immediately after the visitation. Burial will be at a later date in Woodlawn Cemetery, Auburn. Memorials are to DeKalb Humane Society or Trinity Lutheran Church. Pinnington-McComb Funeral & Cremation Services, Auburn, is in charge of arrangements. To sign the online guest book or to leave a message of condolence, visit www. pinnington-mccomb.com.
Lela Miller ELKHART — Lela Grace Miller, 97, of Elkhart died Thursday, Aug. 22, 2013.
Funeral services will be at 10 a.m. Monday at Emma Mennonite Church, 1900 S. C.R. 600W, Topeka. Burial will follow at Shore Cemetery in Shipshewana. Visitation will be from 2-6 p.m. at Sunday at Emma Mennonite Church. Memorials are to the World Missionary Press. Frurip-May Funeral Home in LaGrange is in charge of arrangements.
Memorials are to Turnstone, 3320 N. Clinton St., Fort Wayne, IN 46805 and the Allen County SPCA Animal Shelter, 4914 S. Hanna St., Fort Wayne, IN 46806. Hite Funeral Home in Kendallville is in charge of arrangements.
HUDSON — Louise Fender, 86, of Hudson died Thursday, Aug. 22, 2013, Harold Grate at Lutheran Hospital in Fort CORUNNA — Harold Wayne. D. Grate, 82, of Corunna Mrs. died Friday, Aug. 23, 2013, Fender at Betz Nursing Home in retired from Auburn. Bernard Mr. Medical Corp Grate was and Neuro a lifetime Diagnostic DeKalb Center in Mrs. Fender County Merrillfarmer ville as and also a a bookkeeper and office self-emmanager. She was Mr. Grate ployed used previously employed as implement secretary to Samuel C. Ennis dealer. in Hammond and was also He was born Aug. 17, Welcome Wagon hostess in 1931, in Steuben County to Hobart. Brownie Harold and Nettie She was a former (Myers) Grate. He married member of St. Mark’s Donna Walker on May 31, Church in Gary and St. 1952, and she died May Bridgets Church in Hobart 7, 1975. He then married and most recently a member Beulah Rose on Jan. 16, of St. Mary of the Angels 1976, and she died March Church on Big Long Lake 30, 2010. near Hudson. Surviving are his Mrs. Fender had been children, Sharon Kennedy a member of U.S. Steel of Auburn, Janet (Dave) Chorus and also the Young Ladies Choir and Gafken of Auburn, Steven (Denise) Grate of Waterloo, adult choir of St. Mark’s Catholic Church. She was Ronald (Lori) Grate of also president of the Young Corunna, Kevin (Amy) Grate of Corunna, and Ladies Sodality of St. Mark’s and president of the Sheila (Mark) Stonebraker Crosstrailers Square Dance of Corunna; 19 grandchilClub in Lake Station for dren; 18 great-grandchildren; and several nieces and four years and a member for 10 years. nephews. She was a 1944 graduate In addition to his of Lew Wallace High parents and spouses, he was preceded in death School in Gary. She was born in Gary on by a son-in-law, Rodney Oct. 9, 1926, to John and Kennedy; two sisters, Pauline (Fetsko) Churilla. Frances Hoyer and Hilda She married her husband Treesh; and three brothersFred in 1959 and he in-law, Clair Erwin, Paul survives. Hoyer and Roger Treesh. Also surviving are two Services will be at 10 a.m. Tuesday at Feller and daughters, Mary Beth (Nick) Hazeldine of Mojacar, Clark Funeral Home, 875 Spain, and Susan (Hal) Beas S. Wayne St., Waterloo, of Berea, Ohio. with the Rev. Al Wingfield She was preceded in by officiating. Burial will be in her parents and a sister, Fairfield Cemetery in rural Irene Churilla. Corunna. Mass of Christian Burial Visitation will be from 2–4 and 6–8 p.m. Monday at will be at noon Monday at St. Anthony of Padua the funeral home. Catholic Church, Angola, Memorials may be with Father Bernie Zajdel directed to the Corunna officiating. Volunteer Fire Department Visitation will be from 10 or the Fairfield Cemetery. a.m. Monday until the time To send condolences, of the service. visit www.fellerandclark. com. Graveside services will be at noon Tuesday at Calumet Park Cemetery in James Eames Merrillville. FORT WAYNE — Memorials are to the James A. Eames, 52, of Fort Multiple Sclerosis Society Wayne died Friday, Aug. 16, Johnson Funeral Home 2013, at his residence in Hudson in charge of A graveside memorial arrangements. service will be at 3 p.m. To send online Tuesday the Sparta condolences go to www. Cemetery, 2584 N. U.S. 33, dalejohnsonfh. Kimmell.
GARRETT — Ruth I. Gerner, age 89 of Butler and formerly of Garrett died Thursday, Aug. 22, 2013, at the Laurels of DeKalb. Ms. Gerner had been an executive secretary at Magnavox and Bowmar Instruments in Fort Wayne. She was a member of the First Church of Christ in Garrett, where she taught Sunday school and was an organist and pianist. She was also a member of the Professional Business Women of Garrett. She was born Dec. 27, 1923, in Garrett to Karl M. and Hazel M. (Edwards) Gerner. Ruth is survived by her sister, Pearl Gerner of Garrett, and a host of friends. Visitation will be from 2-5 p.m. Sunday at Thomas Funeral Home in Garrett and from 9- 10 a.m. Monday at the First Church of Christ in Garrett. Services will be held at 10 a.m. Monday at the First Church of Christ in Garrett, with Brother Bud Owen officiating. Burial will follow in Christian Union Cemetery at Garrett. Memorials are to the Missions Department at the First Church of Christ or to the DeKalb County Humane Shelter. You may send a condolence or sign the on-line register book by visiting www.thomasfuner alhome.org.
NAPOLEN, Ohio — Leona Pauline Austermiller, 93, of Napoleon passed away on Thursday, August 22, 2013, at Golden Living Center in Northcrest. She was born on August 1, 1920, in Maryland to Frank and Emma Boden and united in marriage on January 23, 1943, to the late Donald Austermiller. They were married for 38 years before his death on November 20, 1981. Surviving are her daughters, Beverly Eickhoff of Napoleon and Sharon (Steve) Berning of Garrett, Indiana. She was the grandmother of eight grandchildren, two stepgrandchildren and five great-grandchildren. She is also survived by her siblings, Ralph Boden, Regina Ward and Ruth Spangler. She was preceded in death by her parents; her husband, Donald; her sons, Robert and Arthur; and a son-in-law, Joel Eickhoff. She was also preceded by her brothers, Van, Bruce, Merle, Paul, and Robert, and her sisters, Mildred and Grace. Leona worked as a secretary for the Austermiller Seeder Co. She also worked for the former IMCO Poultry of Napoleon and Herzfeld’s Poultry. She spent all of her married life farming with her husband Donald. Leona was a member of St. John UCC of Holgate, Ohio, and also a past Eastern Star member. Visitation for Leona will be held at Walker Mortuary, 333 W. Main St., Napoleon, Ohio, on Sunday, August 25, from 3 p.m. to 8 p.m. Funeral services to honor Leona will be on Monday, August 26, at 11 a.m. at Walker Mortuary. Pastor Dan Sather will officiate. Please make memorial donations for Leona to the American Cancer Society of Henry County or St. John’s UCC. Share a memory of Leona at www.walkermortuary. us.com.
Charles Warstler GARRETT — Charles William Warstler, 93, of Garrett died Friday, Aug. 23, 2013, at DeKalb Health in Auburn. Mr. Warstler was an iron pourer at Auburn Foundry for 33 years, retiring in 1981. He was born Dec. 19, 1919, in Auburn to Orange and Ethel (Long) Warstler. He married Elsie Mae Wilhelm in 1940 in Kimmell and she preceded him in death. Surviving are two sons and a daughter, Clarence Warstler of Garrett, Michael Warstler of Auburn and Charlotte Whetsell of Garrett; a brother, Robert Warstler of Toledo, Ohio; 14 grandchildren; two great-grandchildren; and two great-great-grandchildren. He was also preceded in death by his parents; a son, Larry Warstler; two sisters; and two grandchildren. Graveside services will be held at 2 p.m. Monday at Christian Union Cemetery in Garrett. Thomas Funeral Home in Garrett is in charge of arrangements. You may send a condolence or sign the on-line register book by visiting www.thomasfuner alhome.org.
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Jacob Diener SHIPSHEWANA — Jacob E. Diener, 83, of Shipshewana died Thursday, Aug. 22, 2013, at his residence. Visitation will be after all day Saturday at the Gary Lambright residence, 7555 W. C.R. 050N, LaGrange. Funeral services will be at 9:30 a.m. Sunday, also at the Gary Lambright residence. Burial will be in East Barren Cemetery, Shipshewana. Miller-Stewart Funeral Home, Middlebury, is handling arrangements.
Obituary Policy • KPC Media Group daily newspapers (The News Sun, The Star and The Herald Republican) do not charge for death notices that include notice of calling hours, date and time of funeral and burial, and memorial information. An extended obituary, which includes survivors, biographical information and a photo, is available for a charge. Deadline for funeral homes placing obituaries is 5 p.m. for next day publication. The email address is email@example.com. Submitted obituaries must contain the name and phone number of the funeral home.
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Filner will resign San Diego mayor to step down amid scandal SAN DIEGO (AP) — Mayor Bob Filner agreed Friday to resign in return for the city’s help defending him against claims he groped, kissed and made lewd comments to women, allegations that shook and embarrassed the city and turned the former 10-term congressman into a national punch line. Filner was regretful and defiant during a City Council meeting as he explained the “the toughest decision of my life.” He apologized to his accusers but insisted he was innocent of sexual harassment and said he was the victim of a “lynch mob.” “The city should not have to go through this, and my own personal failures were responsible and I apologize to the city,” Filner said after the council voted 7-0 on a deal that ended a political stalemate after 17 women publicly accused him of harassment. “To all the women that I offended, I had no intention to be offensive, to violate any physical or emotional space,” he said. “I was trying to establish personal relationships but the combination of awkwardness and hubris I think led to behavior that many found offensive.” The city will pay Filner’s legal fees in a joint defense of a lawsuit filed by the mayor’s former communications director and pay for any settlement costs assessed against the mayor except for punitive damages, said City Attorney Jan Goldsmith. The city would also pay up to $98,000 if Filner wants to hire his own attorney. Goldsmith said the city was obligated to provide his legal defense no matter what. The city now must turn to settling the lawsuit by the former communications director, who was the first woman to go public with allegations against Filner and is the only accuser to file a lawsuit against the mayor and the city. Irene McCormack Jackson claimed the mayor asked her to work without panties, demanded kisses, told her he wanted to see her naked and dragged her in a headlock while whispering in her ear. “My thoughts are with the courageous women, who because they spoke out, galvanized the residents of this great city and its elected leaders to rise up against a serial sexual harasser and a gross abuser of power,” said McCormack, as she is known professionally. “Bye-bye, Bob. You will not be missed.”
Lotteries • INDIANAPOLIS — Winning numbers Friday: Indiana: Midday: 2-1-2 and 3-8-7-7. Evening: 7-8-0 and 3-4-8-4. Cash 5: 4-7-21-33-39. Mix and Match: 4-17-34-36-50. Quick Draw: 7-13-21-26-29-3032-33-34-38-50-51-52-53-6064-66-67-73-74. Mega Millions: 1-9-17-2053. Mega Ball: 14. Megaplier: 4. Ohio: Midday: 8-2-5, 6-8-7-9 and 2-2-1-1-8. Evening: 4-0-4, 9-2-6-7 and 3-3-7-0-3. Rolling Cash 5: 01-03-08-10-32. Michigan: Midday: 7-5-6 and 6-8-2-2. Daily: 1-1-6 and 8-1-8-8. Fantasy 5: 01-09-23-3237. Keno: 04-05-13-15-25-3238-39-40-41-46-48-49-52-5657-58-59-60-61-78-79.
Wall Street • BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Friday’s Close: Dow Jones Industrials High: 15,025.56 Low: 14,931.24 Close: 15,010.51 Change: +46.77 Other Indexes Standard&Poors 500 Index: 1663.50 +6.54 NYSE Index: 9474.82 +49.04 Nasdaq Composite Index: 3657.79 +19.08
The SATURDAY, AUGUST 24, 2013
Our Letter Policy •
Beware the warrior cops We need police to catch murderers, thieves and con men, and so we give them special power — the power to use force on others. Sadly, today’s police use that power to invade people’s homes over accusations of trivial, nonviolent offenses — and often do it with tanks, battering rams and armor you’d expect on battlefields. In his book “Rise of the Warrior Cop,” Radley Balko recounts the rise of police SWAT teams (SWAT stands for Special Weapons And Tactics) armed with military equipment. JOHN heavy SWAT raids began as rarely methods of dealing STOSSEL used with violent situations, like hostage-takings. But government always grows. In the 1970s, there were about 300 SWAT raids per year. “As of 2005,” says Balko, “100 to 150 per day.” What began as a few specialized groups of police trained to address genuine threats to safety has degenerated into small armies descending on organic farms where farmers sell unpasteurized In the 1970s, there were milk and legal medical about 300 SWAT raids marijuana per year. “As of 2005,” dispensaries getting raided says Balko, “100 to 150 as if they per day.” were heavily armed threats. The increase began under Nixon-era politicians who wanted to look “tough on crime,” even if that meant exaggerating the threat posed by illegal drugs. As the futile war on drugs escalated, cops worried that drug users would destroy evidence if cops knocked and announced themselves. So they stopped doing that, changing a centuries-old rule that treated citizens’ homes as their castles — castles whose owners must be presented with a warrant before police can enter. Soon, every police department wanted a SWAT team — and many were more interested in getting cool military gear than in considering the potential downside — like terrorizing innocent people, raiding the wrong house and causing violence. “I found over 50 cases where a completely innocent person was killed in one of these raids,” says Balko. Often this happens because the homeowner does not realize who is breaking down his door in the middle of the night. Iraq War veteran Jose Guerena just knew that armed men were bursting in. So he picked up his semi-automatic rifle. Before he could take the safety off, police fired 71 bullets, hitting him 22 times. Police raided his house because they suspected drugs were there. But after Guerena was killed, police found no drugs and no evidence of drug dealing. Today, the vast majority of SWAT raids are about drugs, not terrorism or hostage situations. Guerena’s brother was arrested on drug charges. Balko says, “It appears Guerena’s crime was being related to someone.” Now that the public is finally starting to have doubts about the drug war, another type of war has arrived: the War on Terror. The idea that domestic enemies need to be raided and rooted out — that law enforcement should be given a free hand or we could all be killed — got a new lease on life. And a new source of funding. Despite laws clearly saying that soldiers may not be used for domestic policing except in very special circumstances, the Pentagon and the Department of Homeland Security now offer armored vehicles — tanks and troop transports, body armor and stun grenades — to police departments, large or small. Local police jumped at the chance to have new toys — so they expanded the circumstances under which those toys get used. The police chief in quiet Concord, N.H., cites people not so different from me as an excuse for getting DHS money to buy an armored vehicle. In an application for what is essentially a tank, he wrote that groups like the Free State Project — libertarians who moved to New Hampshire seeking increased individual freedom — pose “daily challenges” to the police of Concord. Free Staters better watch out next time they get into an argument over a traffic ticket. Most libertarians argue that police, courts and military are legitimate functions of government. We focus our skepticism on completely illegitimate government actions, like corporate welfare. But few freedoms are more basic than being able to sleep securely in your bed without armored men bursting through your door.
We welcome your letters to the editor. All letters must be submitted with the author’s signature, address and daytime telephone number. Send letters to: The Star, 118 W. Ninth St., Auburn, IN 46706. Letters may be emailed to dkurtz@kpcmedia. com. We reserve the right to reject or edit letters on the basis of libel, poor taste or repetition.
JOHN STOSSEL is host of “Stossel” on the Fox Business Network. He’s the author of “Give Me a Break” and of “Myth, Lies, and Downright Stupidity.” More information at johnstossel.com. To read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit creators.com.
Letters To the Editor • Why take someone’s beloved pet?
“Look mother, no cavities!”, we stopped at our favorite shop on Coliseum Boulevard for soup and sandwich. Our satisfactory day was highlighted by a group of high school students who came into the restaurant. It was evident that their high school had a dress code. I mentioned to my wife that here is an athletic team from a Christian school. They all had dress shirts, ties, dress pants and shoes. But it wasn’t just the dress of the young men, but their demeanor that was so impressive. Well, being the inquisitive preacher that I am, I approached their line to find out. I was right. With courtesy, they informed me that they were the soccer team from Bishop Dwenger High School. With patience, they continued to answer my questions about their school and team. There you have it, folks. It wasn’t just the dress, but the attitude of these young men that stood out and made them a crowd apart. In as much as my wife and I were on the first school board to start Lakewood Park Christian School in Auburn, it was good to see that others are continuing to promote that which makes a great difference in the lives of youth today: Christian education. Thanks fellows. You made the day of this old preacher and his wife.
office piano one had at least six black keys popped off (an easy repair) and the other had way too many stuck keys to be able to play. To the editor: We also had some concern regarding the On Wednesday, Aug. 14, my cat Bootsy one on the courthouse grounds, as it had came up missing. I had just let him out and some water down in the wells on the inside prepared a late dinner. Just after 8, I heard mechanism. Nevertheless, he had a great what I thought was a gunshot and hopped time playing 3-5 songs on the others. up to look. The same SUV I saw in May We took photos of each piano alone and stop north of our driveway had stopped in of him playing each as well. While playing the same general area. The driver sped up one on Ninth Street, a small crowd gathered and drove south on 101. I watched until the to listen, and a woman working in one of vehicle turned right on Campbell Road. the shops commented that he was the first Suspicious, I put my shoes on and went to sit down and actually play something out, calling for Boots. He never showed recognizable on it. That made us all laugh up. That’s why I believe he may have been a bit. taken by these people. Part of the reason I wrote this letter was He is all black from nose to tip of stubby because of her comment. If you haven’t tail. Half of his tail had to be amputated visited the pianos, take time to do so. in 2008. He has three white stars on his Even if you don’t play, just have fun with underside. One one his tummy, one on his them. You can be a novice and still enjoy chest and one under his neck and chin with tinkering on the keys. a thicnk strip leading up to his lower lip. Take the children or grandchildren. Who White whiskers. White boots. Neutered. knows it may inspire them for the arts? My mother, who is 85, dotes on that cat While driving through Garrett the other and we both love him. We want him back! day, I saw a young mother with her toddler He’s very loving, but has very sharp claws. on her lap, and he was enjoying one of four This took place approximately pianos we have here. You could tell by the eight-tenths of a mile south of the Allen wide grin on his face and by the way he County-DeKalb County line. I called Wayne E. Smith was “playing the keys” that it was fun. Animal Control in Fort Wayne and the Auburn Pianos are also on display in Waterloo ASPCA. My friend, Barb, called vet clinics and Butler. in DeKalb County and is helping as much If playing a piano isn’t your cup of tea, as she can. Piano, artwork displays at least check out the artwork. The one at If you have any information about are creative, fun the little park across from the northeast the whereabouts of our cat, please call corner of the courthouse and at the ACD 238-4517. To the editor: Museum were two of our favorites. We are located on the corner of Scipio I would like to thank the Auburn Arts The piano by Sandra D’s Restaurant Road and State Road 101. Commission, Eckhart Library, Trine on South Main has a small street lamp Why take someone’s beloved pet when University and any others who have displayed with it so you can even see all they have to do is go to animal shelter sponsored Pianos on the Square. and play the piano at night, a really cute and adopt one in desperate need of a good Recently my family and I took an concept. home or stop in places there are free kittens. afternoon to see the pianos and thoroughly Also you can check out the artwork Why take my cat? enjoyed our day. of the gates scattered around the Auburn Roma J. Rittenhouse Our adult son was the catalyst for us community, too. Some of them and their Spencerville taking the time to stroll the Auburn area titles are quite creative. looking for the pianos. He plays piano and The pianos will be on display until Sept. is a church organist at three area Lutheran Christian education 15, so you still have a few weeks left. All churches and thought playing the interacmakes a difference in all a great, fun, and fascinating idea in tive display would be a fun thing to do. which we hope the community will take He played them all with the exception To the editor: time to enjoy. of a few in poor shape — namely the Does the church and Christ make a Julie Faulkner ones in front of the sheriff’s office and difference? You bet! Garrett Mad Anthony Brewing Co. The sheriff’s After a successful dental appointment,
After one brief pitstop, I am finally back home It would be romantic to say that I am drizzling beach sand from my suitcase as I zigzag up and down Indiana this week. Unfortunately the best I have for you is that I am actually dropping small round circles of white paper from my three-hole punch. If you remember, I took my three-hole punch with me to Ocracoke. However something happened to it in my suitcase and wherever I go I leave trails of these circles. In some ways I feel like Hansel and Gretel. They left small pieces of bread crumbs so they could find their way home. At least they didn’t litter since the birds ate their trail. I first noticed the circles when I boarded the Amtrak train. There were so many I could not actually pick up the tiny little circles so I just let them follow me to Washington, to Waterloo, to my dining room. When I arrived home two weeks ago I saw the circles expanding into my library. I quickly swept them up before Virginia noticed. (She is very neat and tidy!) The more I swept the more circles followed me. As I repacked for this storytelling journey I noticed the circles have followed me to Indianapolis. (I did carry the bag to the garbage can and shake it out…twice!) So now they are all over Ellen’s house. Luckily we have been so busy she has not noticed the small trail leading up to my bedroom. One of the best perks of being a performer in the IndyFringe is that I get to attend the other shows free. I am amazed at the talent and the creativity of the work that I see. There are solo artists as well as
theater and dance companies that take to the many stages on Massachusetts Ave. There is the Tapman, Tristan Bruns from Chicago, who directs and stars in his hour long show of tap dancing with his company. His shoes click, the sand flies and I sit on the edge of my seat wondering how it is possible. At the end of the show he invites any audience member who knows how to tap dance (even in the slightest) to come on up for the finale. At the show I attended, a woman went onstage. LOU ANN Afterward she told me had not tapped for HOMAN- she 30 years. I thought she SAYLOR was great even with her flip-flops. One evening I watched Timothy Mooney from Minneapolis give excerpts from the greatest speeches of all times. Spellbound I sat listening to speeches from Socrates, Roosevelt, MLK and several others. I watched Mooney change voice, character and stance as the speeches continued for an hour. I have to give a bow to my favorite show of all in this year’s Fringe, and that is “Underneath the Lintel” by Pat O’Brien. I actually attended this show twice, once free as a performer, and then I bought a ticket for another show since he sells out often. In this solo performance O’Brien plays the part of an eccentric librarian finding a book 123 years overdue. His performance is stellar and the content is fascinating.
My shows continue as well with a sell-out performance on opening night and great reviews. When I am not performing or attending other shows I am standing outside the Phoenix Theatre handing out cards to advertise my show. Sometimes I do not get very far as the conversation often turns to my broken arm. “Now that,” one man says, “should be your show.” All folks love the story of ghosts scaring me on Ocracoke. I do have to admit it is a good story, especially now that the cast will be coming off this week. I am often asked where I am from. I have had a delightful time with this as well. I answer, “I am from the exotic town of Angola, Indiana.” This usually brings a laugh or a look of puzzlement as they try to figure out where that might be. I believe Angola is exotic since, unlike New York, Vegas, Minneapolis and Australia, I am the only one here from my hometown. The shows wrap up before midnight and Ellen and I head on home. It has been a long week with still two more shows this weekend. By late Sunday night I will pack up (again) and follow the circles home … home to my family, my garden, my students and my Dorothy red shoes waiting for me. There is indeed, no place like home. LOU ANN HOMAN-SAYLOR lives in Angola at the White Picket Gardens where you can find her gardening or writing late into the night under the light of her frayed scarlet lamp. She is a storyteller, teacher, writer, actress and a collector of front porch stories.
SATURDAY, AUGUST 24, 2013
Regional council aims to boost logistics sector FROM STAFF REPORTS
the Regional Chamber of Northeast Indiana, Vision 2020 Infrastructure Task Force chairman and a Conexus Indiana Logistics Council Infrastructure Task Force chair, will serve as chairman of the regional logistics council. The council will address priority projects and public policy issues that affect a 13-county region including Adams, Allen, Blackford, DeKalb, Grant, Huntington, Jay, LaGrange, Noble, Steuben, Wabash, Wells and Whitley counties. The council will develop a strategic plan to strengthen the movement of manufactured products through the region, the state and the world. In addition to serving as a guide for local projects, the plan will be integrated
FORT WAYNE â€” The Northeast Indiana Regional Partnership, Regional Chamber of Northeast Indiana and Conexus Indiana, the stateâ€™s advanced manufacturing and logistics initiative, Thursday announced the formation of the Northeast Regional Logistics Council. The logistics council is an industry-led initiative to identify and advance local projects and policies to strengthen the regionâ€™s logistics sector. It comprises more than 30 advanced manufacturing and logistics industry representatives from northeast Indiana. Andy Brooks, president of Brooks Construction Co., board member of
into the statewide logistics plan spearheaded by the Conexus Indiana Logistics Council. Northeast Indiana serves as a strategic logistics hub for businesses distributing products to the Great Lakes/ Midwest region. It ranks as one of the lowest-cost regions in the United States for serving national markets, ranking eighth in the country. â€œNortheast Indiana has major logistics infrastructure assets, and our goal is to protect and grow those assets in order to continue to grow our logistics industry and our position as the â€˜Crossroads of America,â€™â€? said David Holt, vice president of operations and business development for Conexus Indiana. â€œFor
the last three years, the Conexus Indiana Logistics Council has studied the key issues facing the industry and has recommended improvements including investing in our highways, optimizing our airport network, maintaining our locks and dams, all while reducing the tax and regulatory barriers to logistics companies.â€? Several projects have been identified at the state level by the Conexus Indiana Logistics Council, including: â€˘ the Hoosier Heartland Highway, which involves replacing S.R. 25, a two-lane rural highway constructed in the 1930s, with a new four-lane, limited-access highway that will connect Lafayette to
Fort Wayne, where it will link to the U.S. 24 Fort to Port highway; â€˘ a limited-access highway along U.S. 30 from Valparaiso to Fort Wayne to improve connectivity between Interstate 69 and I-65; â€˘ completion of I-69 to Evansville; and â€˘ ensuring freeway-like access for Marion. â€œThe northeast Indiana region is in an enviable position when it comes to logistics, being home to national and international distribution companies that realize the benefits of our regionâ€™s assets,â€? said Brooks. â€œAs a business owner in this region, I know how important it is to leverage our existing position and continue to
plan for future growth.â€? â€œInterstate accessibility has been identified as one of the seven priorities of our Vision 2020 initiative. Improving our infrastructure and supporting the logistics industry cluster is vital to the growth of our economy and business investment in the region,â€? said John Sampson, president and CEO of the Northeast Indiana Regional Partnership. â€œOur partnership with the regional chamber and Conexus on this issue underscores the importance of the logistics council.â€? Additional meetings and forums will be held throughout 2013 and early 2014, resulting in the development of a logistics strategic plan.
Watershed meeting set for Tuesday
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Iron Horse Crossing â€˘ Garrett
1311 S. Lee St. â€˘ Garrett
Build the home of your dreams in the Iron Horse Crossing Addition! Located just 15 minutes from Fort Wayne, and not even 10 minutes from Auburn! Choose from 33 total lots available, at approx. 1/4 acre each. Call 925-5400 for more information. $19,900 per lot.
Beautiful buildable site, almost 1 acre! Very attractive lot just north of Maple Knoll. Lots 26-29, no restrictions! MLS#201300905.
Highland Lots â€˘ Auburn
These 2+ acre lots in a well desired Jackson township rural subdivision offer possible walkout basement, pond view, and cul-de-sac lots! Restrictive covenants on ďŹ le to protect your investment! Choose your builder and build your dream home! 5 minutes from Auburn, 7 minutes from Fort Wayne. 13 total lots.
- Charming 3 bedroom ranch on a beautiful country setting. Home sits on one acre and boasts new windows, ďŹ‚ooring throughout and updated bath and kitchen and fresh paint. Home includes all appliances, huge 115x80 fenced-in backyard and giant concrete patio. 1-car garage. Ready to move in and enjoy! Please call Ann Seiss to see this home today! 260-925-6564.
w w w. c a s t l e o n e r e a l t y. c o m mikethomasrealtor.com MIKE THOMAS ASSOCIATES/F.C. TUCKER
Major Estate Auction ONE OF THIS AREAâ€™S LARGEST
1560 Shook Dr., Auburn (north of The Home Depot)
260-925-6900 View all of our listings at mikethomasrealtor.com
ESTATE AUCTIONS IN YEARS!
1812 BENT TREE CT., AUBURN
2360 LN 150, HAMILTON LAKE
1407 VIRGINIA LANE, AUBURN
Pristine villa home on Bridgewater's 9th green. Open, sunny and immaculate w/3 bedrooms. Over 2,100 sq. ft. with lots of special features. Come see. MLS#201307305/9009187. $249,900. Letha Chambers 908-3888. Directions: N. Main to Morningstar. East on Morningstar to Villa Street. Right to property.
PERFECT LAKE GETAWAY. What a cutie! Enjoy peace and quiet w/a great view of the lake in this 2 BD/2.5 BA home. Huge deck, master & GR overlook the lake. Home has been well cared for. Can be year-round or your summer retreat. Looking for a loving owner. MLS#201310726. $285,000. Anne Thomas 260-908-0294.
4 BD/3 BA RANCH ON FINISHED BSMT. Call for a tour of this immaculate home. 3 BD & 2 full baths plus a full suite (BD, bath, walk-in closet, LR and den) in finished bsmt. Gorgeous backyard w/Trex deck, privacy fence, huge shed w/attic, garden and fire pit area. MLS#201311623/9005704. $169,900. Lorri Haber 260-615-5686.
235 LOCKHART ST., WATERLOO
4930 CR 35, AUBURN
106 S. SUMMIT ST., KENDALLVILLE
GREAT INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY. This duplex rents for $925 per month. The two bedroom unit rents for $575 and the one bedroom unit for $350. Also a great opportunity to buy and live in one side and rent the other with a minimal mortgage payment. Call for details! MLS#201310031. $54,900. Tyson Handshoe 260-908-0193.
5 BD FARMHOUSE W/ORIGINAL CHARACTER. Older farmhouse w/5 BD, 2 full baths, barns, fence, pature and pond. This home has been wellmaintained and has natural character like the original hardwood floors. Home sits on 3.25 acres with an additional 18 acres available. Home warranty included for buyer. MLS#201311196. $149,900. Lorri Haber 260-615-5686.
ADORABLE HOME IN KENDALLVILLE. Well cared for 2-story 3 BD/1.5 BA w/ new paint, stainless steel appliances stay. Newer windows. Built-ins. Detached garage. Covered front porch. Fenced yard. Dry basement. Attic storage above garage. Must see! MLS#201311304. $104,900. Amber Moss 260-226-1467.
The Estate of Rose ClarkÂˆ2 DATES
Saturday, September 21, 9AM - Personal Property +8*(&2//(&7,212)$17,48(6Â‡&2//(&7,%/(6 /$5*($17,48()851,785(3,(&(6Â‡$17,48(*/$66:$5( 2/'72<6Â‡+81'5('62)3,(&(62)6+((7086,& %22.6
7KXUVGD\6HSWHPEHUÂ‡305HDO(VWDWH +,6725,&6725<)$50+20(287%8,/',1*621$&5(6 $8&7,21/2&$7,21:6+8'621,1',$1$ DIRECTIONS: From Ashley / Hudson, go west approx. 4 miles on Hwy. 4 to Hwy. 327, turn north & go 5Â˝ miles to Co. Rd. 250 South. Turn east & go Â˝ mile to property! 5($/(67$7(7KXUVGD\6HSWHPEHU#SP ,PSUHVVLYH6WRU\ZLWKWRQVRIOLYLQJVSDFH6HWXSRQVFHQLFDFUHV LQFOXGHV RXWEXLOGLQJVHOME FEATURES: Gas hot water heat, new vinyl siding, new roof, whole house generator, new 200 amp service. Kitchen has eating area with wood ceiling, natural woodwork, gorgeous built-in corner cabinet! 3 BRs upstairs with walk-in FORVHWV KDUGZRRGĂ€RRUV[ORIWDUHD)LUHSODFHVLQWKH)5RQPDLQLQWKH EDVHPHQW)DPLO\URRPKDVDOOEULFNZDOOZLWKÂżUHSODFH SDWLRGRRUSOXVZRRGFHLOLQJV several closets & built-in cabinets. Living room & dining rooms have natural woodwork & center wood beam. Full basement with various rooms for storage & such. Covered IURQWSRUFK2XWEXLOGLQJV[GHWJDUDJHEDUQ 23(1+286(72 overhead garage door, 25x24 det. garage/barn 2 over- 35(9,(:5($/(67$7( 6XQ6HSWHPEHUSP KHDGJDUDJHGRRUV[GHWJDUDJHRYHUKHDG garage door, old bank barn. Gigantic old maple tree in 0RQ6HSWHPEHUSPor FDOORIÂżFHIRUSULYDWHVKRZLQJ IURQW\DUGWKDWLVRQO\ÂżWWLQJIRUWKLVKLVWRULFKRPH 6(//(57+((67$7(2)526(&/$5._$8&7,21((5-(55<(+/( &$//)25)8//&2/25%52&+85(259,6,7285:(%6,7(
924 S. Cowen â€˘ Garrett Great 2 bedroom, 2 bath home in Garrett. Extra large family room and beautiful woodwork make this home a must-see! The one-car attached garage has an additional carport. The fenced backyard has the additional storage of a shed. Schedule your appointment to see this home today! $72,900.
Kelly Oswalt, Realtor 573-2510 or 489-0013 ext. 357
5368 BEAR CREEK PASS - AUBURN
601 GREENBRIAR - AUBURN
Beautiful 4 BD, 3 BA home on large corner lot in desirable Bear Creek Estates. The 3,010 sq. ft. home has plenty of room for you and your family. The large master suite has to be seen to be believed, featuring cathedral ceilings in the BD, a double vanity in the BA, and 2 large walk-in closets. The 3-car gar. is a nice bonus and the rear patio is perfect for summer grilling. $219,000.
A rare 1,700 sq. ft. ranch located in Greenbriar Add. This wellmaintained property includes, separate LR, FR w/fireplace, 4 season room, nice fenced backyard and a lg. shed w/elec. Roof is 3 yrs. old on home and shed. A large room off of gar. could be used for workshop/canning kit. Gar. is equipped w/gas heater. This home has been cared for and it shows throughout. $136,900.
ANDY JAGODA . . . DEB MUSTARD . . . . JANE FELLER . . . . . LINDA MIDDLETON KYLE BRANSCUM. .
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. 908-1412 . 437-6291 . 908-2163 . 908-7096 . 553-9000
ALICE L. MacDONALD SCOTT KNAPP . . . . . . SUE STOOPS . . . . . . . CINDY GEORGE . . . . .
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. 925-1652 . 927-5537 . 750-7451 . 908-3714
925-4068 â€˘ 508 S. Grandstaff Dr., Auburn
OPEN SUNDAY 2-4 PM
605 N. PETERS - GARRETT â€“ Very economical, comfortable 3 BD/1 BA ranch! This home is conveniently located on the north side of Garrett - easy to Fort Wayne or Auburn. New laminate flooring in kitchen, laundry, LR, hall, BA and one BD. New BA vanity. New large deck and fenced yard. Taxes with a homestead and mortgage exemption are $299 per year. All this makes for a great easy-living home! $79,900.
DIRECTIONS â€“ North Randolph to Clark, west on Clark to Peters. North to property.
508 SOUTH GRANDSTAFF DRIVE - AUBURN
OPEN 2-4 PM
OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY, AUGUST 25, 2-4 P.M.
Host: Sue Stoops
1309 LORI LEA - AUBURN Well maintained & decorated family home. Beautiful kitchen w/oak cabinets and new pergo floor. Large laundry room, split bedroom floor plan. Large walk-in closet in master bedroom. Living room with cathedral ceiling, patio door walkout to large backyard ready for the whole family to enjoy. Nicely landscaped on quiet street. 8x10 shed. $119,500.
â€œServing DeKalb County Since 1945â€?
WIBLE OPEN HOUSE
VIDEO FEATURES on
260-925-6900 OPEN SUNDAY 1-4 PM
CLEAR LAKE â€” The St. Joseph River Watershed Initiative will conduct its annual meeting Tuesday at 6 p.m. at the Clear Lake Town Hall, 110 Gecowets Drive. The initiative is in the beginning stages of developing a watershed management plan for the Upper St. Joseph River Watershed. The Upper St. Joseph River Watershed stretches across three states and encompasses more than 335,000 acres. Maintaining or improving the vitality and quality of the Upper St. Joseph River and its tributaries cannot be done without the help of stakeholders, especially those who live or work in the watershed, according to the initiative. The meeting is open to the public and will include a grant status report, information on future steps including the development of a cost-share program, a presentation on the Clear Lake Watershed and a question-and-answer period, when residents will be invited to share their concerns. Following the watershed discussion, Robin Scibailo, aquatic plant biologist with Purdue University, will present the results of an aquatic invasive species survey conducted on Clear Lake during June and July. Individuals who live or work in the Upper St. Joseph River watershed are encouraged to attend the meeting. Those who are unable to attend are encouraged to visit the watershedâ€™s website, sjrwi.org, for more information and a copy of the latest watershed management plan. For more information, call the initiative at 484-5848, ext. 121.
219 S. BAXTER - AUBURN
121 E. JEFFERSON ST. - AUBURN
Nice home with huge fenced backyard and storage building. Gas log fireplace in family room & whole house fan in hallway. Washer & dryer stay. Sun porch in rear. New central air installed in 2006. Crawl space entry in family room. 2-car attached carport. $79,500 Hosted by Cindy George.
This is a great value! A nicely kept, clean home on quiet street. Newer windows throughout. New carpet in upper level and stairway. Home is cute as a button with an attractive front porch featuring composite decking material and a relaxing backyard for your entertaining and enjoyment. $59,900.
580 MEADOWS LANE - WATERLOO Attractive brick home w/fenced backyard and separate laundry room set it apart from most homes in this price range! House has been very well kept up. 2 closets in the hall for plenty of storage. Peg board wall to keep tools organized in garage. All electric home, with budget of $148.00 mo., make this an economical, comfortable home to own. $59,900.
AREA • NATION •
SATURDAY, AUGUST 24, 2013
ROYAL: Note of thanks came with family photo FROM PAGE A1
Sunny skies today with low humidity. Highs will be in the low 80s. Tonight’s low will be 58 degrees. Sunday temperatures will begin warming to a daytime high of 87. Overnight lows will be in the mid-60s. Daytime highs will reach the low 90s on Monday.
Sunrise Sunday 7:00 a.m. Sunset Sunday 8:27 p.m.
GUILTY: Jury took about 7 hours to reach verdict FROM PAGE A1
react to the verdict, looking straight at jurors as they announced their findings. After the hearing, relatives of the dead and wounded fought back tears. Some smiled and warmly patted each other’s shoulders as they left court. Because Hasan never denied his actions, the court-martial was always less about a conviction than it was about ensuring he received a death sentence. From the beginning, the federal government has sought to execute Hasan, believing that any sentence short of a lethal injection would deprive the military and the families of the dead of the justice they have sought for nearly four years. Autumn Manning, whose husband, retired Staff Sgt. Shawn Manning, was shot six times during the attack,
wept when the verdict was read. She said she had been concerned that some charges might be reduced to manslaughter, which would have taken a death sentence off the table. “This is so emotional,” she said in a telephone interview from Lacey, Wash., where she and her husband live. “I’ve just been crying since we heard it because it was a relief. … we just wanted to hear the premeditated.” Hasan, who represented himself after firing his legal team, was also convicted on 32 counts of attempted premeditated murder. He carried out the attack in a crowded waiting room where unarmed troops were making final preparations to deploy. Thirteen people were killed and more than were 30 wounded.
mission. “But the thing kept nagging at me,” Petre said, and a more dedicated push was made to find a cheaper method of shipment. Petre and her son took the blanket to the post office in Auburn, where the postmaster boxed and sent it off marked for the royal family at a cost of $25. With $5 donated from fellow Betz residents, Petre’s son picked up remainder, and the pair figured that would be the end of that. Just more than two
John Galligan, Hasan’s former lead attorney, said Hasan called him to make sure he heard the verdict, and the pair planned to meet later at Fort Hood. Galligan said the jury did not hear all the facts because FROM PAGE A1 the judge refused to allow current requirements to evidence that helped explain operate a sexually oriented Hasan’s actions. “Right or wrong, strong or business. His suit claims the city weak, the facts are the facts,” took actions that would he said. “The jury we heard basically legislate him out of from only got half the facts.” being able to operate at the The jury of 13 former Slider’s location. high-ranking officers took In making his case to about seven hours to reach the verdict. In the next phase, the court, Hoffer details the actions of city officials jurors must all agree to give between Aug. 9 and the Hasan the death penalty enactment of the city’s before he can be sent to the sexually oriented business military’s death row, which has just five other prisoners. If ordinance on Sept. 17. they do not agree, the 42-year- One of Angola’s attorneys, old could spend the rest of his Cathleen Shrader, wrote the city’s motion for summary life in prison.
weeks later, though, a letter came to Petre direct from Buckingham Palace. Inside was a portrait of Prince William and Catherine, holding their infant prince. Printed on the back of the portrait was a note that read: “The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge were most touched by the thoughtful gift you so kindly sent on the occasion of the birth of their son, Prince George.” “I didn’t believe it,” Petre said. “I figured it was somebody wanting my money. When I saw the envelope and I didn’t know
SHOWGIRL: City says law leaves TOUR: Riders 29 sites open to sex businesses can take tours judgment. The chronology of up to 100 miles the case from the city’s point of view starts on Sept. 17.
Real Estate Showcase
Meanwhile, as part of the pleadings, the city has outlined a variety of land parcels in Angola’s zoning jurisdiction where Showgirl would be able to operate under the new zoning regulations. There are 29 properties covering 95.5 acres that would be eligible in their entirety for use by a sexually oriented business. Another 12 parcels covering 14.7 acres would be partly eligible for use by a sexually oriented business.
Walking Distance From ACD Museum!
September 7th at 10 AM & 12th at 4 PM 1708 S. Sprott Street, Auburn, IN 46706
Real Estate Inspection August 29 from 5-6 PM
Personal Property Preview September 6 from 4-7 PM
Real Estate & Personal Property Auction Sept. 7 at 10 AM Don’t miss your chance to own two large commercial buildings located just walking distance to ACD Museum. Buildings would make an ideal business location, shop location, Automobile Storage facility, or great investment opportunity. North building includes a well finished living space that would make a perfect office or seasonal apartment. Personal property to include one of the finest antique collections to come to auction in some time. Over 300 catalog lots & 100s of non catologed items. Auction too include: antique furniture, fine condition pottery, large antique clock collection, rare & scarce antique glassware, vintage toys, antique advertising items, Historically significant Indiana literature, and numerous local historical items.
Allen Holman Broker/Owner
SPECIALIZING IN PERSONAL SERVICE
Quality Kitchens Liquidation Auction Sept. 12 at 4 PM Wood Working Machines - Tools - Cabinet Making Supplies - Shop Equipment Box Truck & More! 308 S. Main St. Auburn, IN 46706 260.572.6490
Visit our Website @ www.actionr.net
LAND TRACTS • 27.5 acres - SR 8 • 80 acres - CR 19 • 31 acres - East Bavin Rd.
ALLEN COUNTY: SOLD • 10 acres woods
G IN ST
A > Allen
N > Noble
W > Whitley
S > Steuben
K > Kosciusko
L > LaGrange
M > Michigan
E > Elkhart
O > Ohio
The Hess Team
Beautiful updates throughout modernize this cozy 3 bedroom, two-story in Arvada Hills! Brand new carpet, new bath ﬁxtures with custom shower. Master bedroom has large walk-in closet. Kitchen has new counters with new microwave, dishwasher to stay and a pantry, plus a pass-through opening to living room. Feels brand new! Call today! HMS Warranty included. $93,500. MLS#9005660.
The Hess Team
D > DeKalb
LI ST NE 503 W. Granada Dr., Kendallville
K E Y
LI ST W NE 1104 Town Street, Kendallville
L O C A T O R
Affordable living in the middle of everything! Updated 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 1 block of East Noble school, 2 blocks to YMCA and 4 blocks to Bixler Lake and Park. $48,900. MLS#9005690.
KPC Phone Books Steuben, DeKalb, Noble/LaGrange
141 acres - St. Joe SOLD 49 acres - SR 8 192 acres - CR 63 SOLD 295 acres - CR 66
610 Warren Drive, Kendallville
Like new, roomy ranch in Hollybrook Heights. Great neighborhood w/ large lots-close to many amenities! Nicely landscaped w/pond in backyard for nature views, giving feeling of being secluded w/o the upkeep of a lg. property! Quality features, open concept, cathedral & vaulted ceilings w/ plant ledges. Approx. 2,000 sq. ft. w/ bonus room for 4th BR above 2+ car garage! MLS#9005695. $154,900.
• • • •
90 acres - CR 61 135 acres - SR 8 16 acres - CR 61 SOLD 26 acres - CR 61 SOLD
• • • •
OWNERS: JERRY HESS & PAT HESS QUALITY KITCHENS
LAND LAND LAND LAND LAND LAND LAND
190 acres. Excellent hunting. Trails throughout. Within 1 mile of I-69. 75 acres. Wooded, lakefront on Lone Hickory Lake. 50 acres. Wooded, lakefront on Lone Hickory Lake. Double lot in Pokagon Hills, next to Big Otter Lake. 6 acres approved building site with woods next to west side of property on CR 59. $34,500. 2 acre building site on SR 8. REDUCED. 5 excellent wooded and partially wooded lots - ranging from 5-15 acres - in Noble County on 300 S and 950 E, 2 miles from SR 3 and 10 miles from Dupont Rd. Nice buildable corner lot in Garrett, 2 blocks west of high school. $10,500. 4 acres SOLD on CR 35. $43,500. (2) 4 acre wooded lots with driveway on Scipio Road. (3) 5 acre wooded lots, 385 ft. frontage on SR 101. 191 acres, hunting property on CR 47. 122 acres, 90 tillable. Wallen Road. Great income potential. 44 acres. Mostly wooded. South Whitley.
will be available the day of the event. “We will check the routes before the race to make sure we don’t ride into any road construction,” Otis said. Riders also can take countywide tours with distance options of 25, 50, 62, 75, and 100 miles. The longer distance options will take riders through many of the county’s town centers. The 25-mile route includes stops in Auburn, Waterloo and Garrett. Registration begins at 7:30 a.m. Riders can start as early as 8 a.m., and the last riders will be out at 10 a.m. All registrations include food and a T-shirt. Otis has teamed up with Summit City Fitness Bicycles to ensure riders are safe. A representative from Summit City will drive the long distance routes to make sure riders are OK. They also will also have a booth on Ninth Street to complete safety checks during registration. Registration for the family ride costs $15. Individual registration for the long-distance rides are $30 per person. Money raised by the event will support the DeKalb County Trails, which started in 2011. Otis serves on board. To register visit, tourdekalb.org.
REALLY TRULY LOCAL...
RYAN JERNIGAN AUCTION AUCTIONEER LIC # AU10700095 TYLER JERNIGAN AUCTIONEER LIC # AU11000026
LAND LAND LAND LAND LAND LAND LAND
FROM PAGE A1
5471 SR 101 St. Joe 337-0337
anybody there wanting my money, I said, ‘I’ve got to look at that.’ I looked in and said, ‘Well, would you look at that? “When I got it, I told everybody I knew.” Petre said she appreciates the British royal family, but understanding they are not her government, she does not idolize them. Something in her head told her, though, that when you have a blanket, you give it to a baby. “I still don’t believe it to this day that I did it,” she said.
20 Lane 125 B, Big Turkey, LaGrange
Life at the lake couldn’t be ﬁner! 3 roomy bedrooms, 2 baths, big custom kitchen w/gorgeous cabinetry, expansive great room with lovely views of the lake. Big Turkey Lake is an all-sports lake for you to enjoy and your sandy beach is only steps away. This beautiful home has brand new carpet, Andersen casement windows. Don’t miss out on this amazing lake home! $249,500. MLS#9005666.
2911 Noble Hawk Drive, Kendallville
Executive home on prestigious Noble Hawk Golf Course. Great location over looking the 18th fairway & green. Open concept on the main ﬂoor, large living room w/cathedral ceilings, open stairway to the loft, 2 stories of windows overlooking the golf course & pond & a 2-sided ﬁreplace for a cozy feel both in living room & kitchen-dining area. Kitchen is roomy w/all appliances included, ceramic ﬂoor & breakfast bar! $299,900. MLS#9004996.
The Hess Team
The Hess Team
Lake living at its ﬁnest! Don’t judge a book by its cover... this home is larger than it appears! Spacious master bedroom on main ﬂoor. Lovely hardwood graces the stairway to 2 more bedrooms upstairs. Newer 2-car garage all on 96 lake front feet! Skinner Lake is 125 acres of boating/skiing/ﬁshing fun! Make this house your summer fun spot or year-around home! $159,900. MLS#9004541. DIRECTIONS: SR 3 to SR 8, east to Skinner Lake Rd., follow to house.
260-318-4118 Michelle Eggering
3035 KELLYGREEN DR., ANGOLA
75 LN 240 BIG OTTER LAKE, FREMONT S SU O N. PE 1- N 3P M
E US M HO-3 P EN . 1 OP UN S
Over 5,000 sq. ft. of beautiful living. Four bedrooms, 3-1/2 baths, walk-out finished basement. Three-car attached garage. Also garage lot detached for storage of your toys. Access to a private lakeside beach club with storage lockers and docks. $475,000. MLS#9003322. Directions: 200 W to Orland Rd., follow to Crooked Lake Beach Club.
Brenda Wagner 260-572-0437 • 260-316-6041 CELL
2594 E. SKINNER LAKE NORTH DR., ALBION N
N. OP 12 EN -3 PM
E US M HO 1-4 P N E Y OP NDA SU
4675 W 370 N, ANGOLA
Nearly new ranch on full daylight basement in exclusive Glendarin Hills. 4 bedrooms, 3 baths. Open ﬂoor plan with spacious eat-in kitchen. Family room with wet bar in basement. $244,900. Directions: N. Wayne to 200 N, east to Glendarin Hills, ﬁrst home on the left.
Hosted by: Dan Shumaker
202 E. Harcourt Rd., Suite D, Angola
This is a hidden treasure for your map to the big lakes. Large yard, two-car garage with plenty of storage. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths. Access to Lake James Chain. $124,900. Directions: Hwy. 120 to Sprague Addition. Follow signs to Pokagon Meadows. Left to house on right.
Hosted by: Deb Rodriguez
202 E. Harcourt Rd., Suite D, Angola
SATURDAY, AUGUST 24, 2013
T MAX PLAT FOYROD WN ED
TH OUR 40 ANNIVER G S TIN A R
FAMILY SIN CE 1973
40 Anniversary Sale! Thanks for 40 Great Years! NEW 2014 FORD EXPLORER
NEW 2 2014 FORD ESCAPE S
Auto, Air, Power 6 Way Seat, Cruise Control, Power Locks & Windows, Sync., Sirius Radio
Auto, Air, AM/FM/CD, Power Locks & Windows
MSRP: $23,595 MAX PLATT FORD DISCOUNT: $596 FORD REBATE: $1,500 FORD CREDIT REBATE: $500
MSRP: $30,985 MAX PLATT FORD DISCOUNT: $986 FORD REBATE: $2,000
SALE PRICE: $
20,999 NEW 2013 FORD EDGE SE EcoBoost Engine Convenience Group, AC/Climate Control, Cruise Control
27,999 NEW 2013 FORD FIE FIESTA 5 DOOR HATCH SE Auto, Air, Power Windows & Locks, AM/FM/CD
MSRP: $30,695 MAX PLATT FORD DISCOUNT: $1,000 FORD REBATE: $2,500 FORD CREDIT REBATE: $500
MSRP: $18,090 MAX PLATT FORD DISCOUNT: $345 FORD REBATE: $1,250
26,695 NEW 2013 FORD EXPE EXPEDITION LIMITED EL 4X4 SALE PRICE:
16,495 NEW 2014 FORD FOCUS 4 DOOR SE Auto, Air, Cruise Control, Power Windows & Locks, Heated Seats, All Weather Mats
* Ford Credit W.A.C.
FOR 60 MO.
1.6L G&DI Engine, Appearance Package, Dual Zone Climate, Rear View Camera, All Weather Mats
NEW 2013 FORD FUSION SE
5.0 L V8, 6 Speed, Auto, Power Seat, XLT Plus Pkg., Chrome Package, Rear Camera, Sliding Rear Window, TTrailer Brake Controller, Convenience Package
FOR 60 MO.
SALE PRICE: $
49,999 NEW 2013 FF-150 150 4 4X4 SUPER CREW XLT
Leather Heated Seats, Power Fold 3rd Row, Traile Trailer Tow Pkg., Rear Camera, Sync., Navigation, Power Moon Roof, 20” Polished Wheels MSRP: $59,630 EQUIPMENT GROUP SAVINGS: $1,000 MAX PLATT FORD DISCOUNT: $3,631 FORD REBATE: $4,250 FORD CREDIT: $750
FOR 60 MO.
* Ford Credit W.A.C.
* Ford Credit W.A.C.
*7-YEAR 100,000 MILE COMPREHENSIVE WARRANTY COVERAGE • *FREE VEHICLE HISTORY REPORT 2010 LINCOLN MKZ
2012 FORD F-150 PLATINUM Nav., Sunroof, Leather, 4x4
2012 FORD EDGE SEL, 4 Door
2010 GMC SIERRA 1500 SLE 4 Door, Extended Cab
2008 GMC ACADIA SLE 4 Door, SUV
2006 CHEVROLET SILVERADO Z71, Crew Cab
1993 CADILLAC DEVILLE 4 Door Sedan, Leather
1999 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY 4 Door Passenger Van
2011 Ford Expedition Limited
EL, 4x4, Leather, Sunroof
2011 CAMARO 2SS CONVERTIBLE
6.2 V8, RS Pkg., Only 4,000 Miles
2011 FORD F-250 CREW CAB XLT, Diesel, 4x4
2008 GMC YUKON DENALI
Leather, Sunroof, 4x4, 22” Chrome Wheels
2011 FORD ESCAPE LIMITED Leather, Sunroof
2011 FORD FUSION SEL Leather, Sunroof
2007 CADILLAC STS
2012 RAM 1500 ST V6, Auto, Long Bed
Navigation, Leather, Sunroof, 4x4
2008 HONDA ACCORD EX Leather, Sunroof
2010 FORD TAURUS SEL
4 Door, Only 13,000 Miles
2012 FORD FOCUS SE
Auto, 4 Door, Hatchback
2007 MERCURY GR. MARQUIS LS 4 Door, Leather
1998 FORD F-150 SUPER CAB
2000 FORD F-150 SUPER CAB
1998 NISSAN FRONTIER Long Bed Pick-Up
Limited, Leather, Sunroof
4 Door Passenger Van
2006 PONTIAC SOLSTICE
Convertible, Leather, 44,00 Miles
2008 SUZUKI FORENZA Convenience, 4 Door
2001 MAZDA MPV Minivan
2001 CHEVROLET VENTURE
2009 TOYOTA CAMRY SE
2003 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE
2012 FORD FUSION SEL
2004 CHEVROLET VENTURE
4 Door Sedan, Leather
2011 FORD EDGE SEL
Leather, Chrome Wheels
2007 CHEVROLET IMPALA
2009 CHEVROLET AVALANCHE LTZ
4 Door, Leather, Sunroof
2011 Ford Edge SEL
AWD, Navigation, Leather, Chrome Wheels
1993 FORD EXPLORER XLT, 4 Door
2000 Ford Escort ZX2 1999 Pontiac Grand Am SE 4 Door 1998 Chevy Astro Van 1996 Mercury Grand Marquis 4 Door 1996 Chrysler Town & Country Minivan
COMING FALL 2013!
561 S. Main • Kendallville • 347-3153 • www.maxplattford.com
SATURDAY, AUGUST 24, 2013
Busch booed in win
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Ex-Marquette star Meminger, 65, dies NEW YORK (AP) — Dean Meminger, the former Marquette guard who played a reserve role on the New York Knicks’ 1973 NBA championship team, was found dead Friday in a Manhattan hotel room. He was 65. New York City police said staff at the Hamilton Heights Hotel found Meminger unconscious and unresponsive inside a room and emergency medical personnel pronounced him dead. Police said there were no signs of trauma and that the cause of death hadn’t been determined. They said an investigation is ongoing. “We want to thank everyone for their prayers and condolences during this difficult time for our family,” Meminger’s family said in a statement.
Eastside’s P.J. Dean looks for running room during Friday’s season-opening game with Garrett. Dean ran for 267 yards and four touchdowns, and caught one pass for another score as the Blazers won, 46-22.
Blazers stop Garrett BY JEFF JONES firstname.lastname@example.org
BUTLER — For 2-1/2 quarters, it looked like the scoreboard wouldn’t be big enough at the rate the Eastside Blazers and Garrett Railroaders were putting up points in Friday’s season-opening game. All of a sudden, the Blazers got a couple of stops in the third quarter and grabbed the momentum on the way to a 46-22 win. That snapped a 10-game skid to the Railroaders, and gave Eastside possession of the “Train Trophy” for the first time.
The teams combined to rack up nearly 800 yards of offense. The Blazers finished with 352 yards on the ground and 126 through the air. The Railroaders accumulated nearly all of their yardage on the ground, with 266 rushing yards. Eastside junior P.J. Dean carried 18 times for 267 yards and four scores. He caught one pass for another touchdown. “It means a lot,” said Eastside senior Ryan Liechty as he passed the wooden rivalry trophy among teammates and coaches. “This means everything. It’s awesome.”
“It’s something we haven’t felt in a long time,” senior Kadis Renier added. “It’s something for our senior legacy. We’ll always be known for bringing the trophy to Eastside.” Garrett’s Bryit Sumner — who finished with 146 yards on 31 carries and two touchdowns — had just scored on a five-yard run and teammate Bo Davis added a conversion to give the visitors a 22-21 lead barely four minutes into the third. The Blazers quickly responded,
SEE BLAZERS, PAGE B2
DeKalb Invit ational, 9 a.m. G I R LS GOLF DeKalb at New Haven Invit ational, 7:3 0 p.m. VOLLEYBALL Lakewood Park at Churubusco Invit ational, 9 a.m. Hamilton at Canterb ury, 1 0 a.m. BOYS SO C CE R DeKalb at Shindigz Festival, vs. Snider, 5 p.m. G I R LS SO C CE R DeKalb at Shindigz Festival, vs. Warsaw 1 0 a.m., vs. Snider, 2 p.m. Prairie Heights at Lakewood Park, 1 0 a.m. CROS S C OU NTRY DeKalb at Huntington North Invit ational, 1 0 a.m. Hamilton at Elkhart Christian Hokum Karem, 9 a.m.
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DeKalb’s Denton Gamble, left, sets up to throw as teammate Stephen LaLonde provides protection during Friday’s $
game against Mishawaka Marian. The 10th-ranked Knights defeated the Barons, 44-7 in the opener for both teams.
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WATERLOO — A young DeKalb team with a new coach might have to look beyond the scoreboard as the high school football season progresses. The numbers were not what the Barons would have liked, a 44-7 loss to Class 3A No. 10 Mishawaka Marian. Interim coach Mike DeVos found reason to be positive about his team’s enthusiasm and effort, however. “To start out the game on both sides of the ball, we really came out fired up,” DeVos said. “That was the most pads I’ve seen smacking since I’ve been there. “We have a lot of young guys. Almost 90 percent of the team, first varsity game under the Friday night lights, they responded great. We came out swinging tonight, and that was great to see.” The Barons main lament was letting slippery quarterback Devin Cannady escape containment too many times. He often turned plays DeKalb appeared to have defended well into big gains. SEE DEKALB, PAGE B2
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BRISTOL, Tenn. (AP) — The crowd showered Kyle Busch with boos Friday night as he celebrated yet another Bristol Motor Speedway win in Victory Lane. “Whether you’re booing or cheering, glad you’re here,” Busch said over the public address system. “Hope you’re booing more tomorrow when we take home another trophy.” It wouldn’t be out of the question for Busch, who will be going for a Bristol sweep in Saturday night’s Sprint Cup Series race. He won Wednesday night’s Truck Series race and dominated Friday night’s Nationwide Series race, starting from the pole and leading 228 of the 250 laps. “You’ve got to win two to go for three, so here’s two,” said Busch, who has 15 career national wins at Bristol and swept the week in August 2010. His win Friday night was his 60th Nationwide series win of his career, and 120th spanning NASCAR’s three national series. It was also his 15th of the season after winning just one race in all three series last season. “It comes from preparation, it comes from the shop, it comes from practice here,” said Busch, who also praised crew chief Adam Stevens. “Adam and I, we work real well together.” Brad Keselowski was second, followed by Austin Dillon, Justin Allgaier, Kyle Larson, Trevor Bayne, Ty Dillon, Kasey Kahne, Brian Scott and Elliott Sadler. Sam Hornish Jr. entered the race as the Nationwide Series points leader but had a spark plug wire problem and finished 12th. He has a six-point lead over Austin Dillon, who gained two spots in the standings.
DeKalb defeated in opener
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SATURDAY, AUGUST 24, 2013
BLAZERS: Dean’s 60-yard TD run turns game in Eastside’s favor FROM PAGE A1
as Dean ripped off a 40-yard run, setting up his own 1-yard run just over a minute later. Eastside missed the conversion run, but led 27-22. The Railroaders then went three-and-out, and punted the ball away. On the next scrimmage play — a sweep to Dean that went for a 60-yard touchdown — swung the momentum in Eastside’s favor. Three plays after that, the Blazers had the ball back, as Renier recovered a fumble at the Garrett 28. The Blazers needed just five plays to cash in again, this time on a 17-yard pass to Renier by freshman Conner Dove. With 1:23 left in the third, the Blazers were in command, 40-22. “That was definitely the game-changer we needed,” Liechty said. “We just needed to stay focused,” Renier added. “We weren’t stopping until the final quarter.” On the game’s second play, Garrett’s Dustin Underwood stepped in front of a Dove pass and returned it to the Blazer 10, setting up Sumner’s short TD run barely two minutes into the game. The Blazers answered with a nine-play, 66-yard
Eastside 46, Garrett 22 Garrett 6 8 8 0 — 22 Eastside 14 7 19 6 — 46 First Quarter GR — Sumner 3 run (kick failed), 9:53. ES — Dean 10 run (Jokoty kick), 4:39. ES — Dean 9 run (Jokoty kick), 43.6. Second Quarter GR — Follett 1 run (Sutton pass from R.VandeZande), 8:25. ES — Dean 29 pass from Dove (Jokoty kick), 6:41. Third Quarter GR — Sumner 5 run (Davis run), 7:49. ES — Dean 1 run (run failed), 6:29. ES — Dean 60 run (Jokoty kick), 4:05. ES — Renier 17 pass from Dove (kick blocked), 1:23. Fourth Quarter ES — Renier 8 pass from Dove (kick failed), 2:32. Team Statistics GR ES First downs 17 19 Rushes-yards 51-266 31-352 Passing yards 35 126 Comp-Att-Int 3-9-0 8-17-1 Total yards 301 478 Punts-Avg. 3-26.7 1-36 Fumbles-lost 2-2 0-0 Penalties-yards 6-65 8-74 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING — Garrett: Sumner 31-146, 2 tds; Davis 11-81; Follett 5-30, 1 td; Underwood 3-5; Gunion 1-4. Eastside: Dean 18-267, 4 tds; Dove 7-49; Renier 6-36. PASSING — Garrett: Follett 3-7, 35 yards; Burns 0-2. Eastside: Dove 8-17, 126 yards, 3 tds, 1 int. RECEIVING — Garrett: Stankovic 1-18, Sumner 1-13; Underwood 1-4. Eastside: Renier 4-55, 2 tds; Lockhart 3-33; Dean 1-29, 1 td; Eck 1-9.
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Marian 44, DeKalb 7
FROM PAGE A1
drive that lasted five minutes, capped by Dean’s 10-yard run. Eastside added another Dean, this time from nine yards out, and led 14-6 after one. Garrett tied it early in the second quarter as quarterback Noah Follett snuck in from the one, and Ryan VandeZande completed a conversion pass to Garrett Sutton.
Garrett’s No. 7, Dustin Underwood, takes the ball away from Eastside’s No. 7, Ty Lockhart, during a first-quarter play in Friday’s football game. The Blazers
Eastside reclaimed the lead on a 29-yard Dove-to-
Dean touchdown strike midway through the second.
Ranger homer barrage dooms Sox CHICAGO (AP) — Ian Kinsler raced around the bases for a bizarre insidethe-park homer and Adam Rosales had a conventional two-run shot, helping the Texas Rangers beat the Chicago White Sox 11-5 on Friday night. The AL West-leading Rangers (75-53) had five homers in all while winning for the 19th time in 23 games to move a seasonhigh 22 games over .500. Jeff Baker and pinch hitter Mitch Moreland each had two-run shot, and Adrian Beltre belted a solo drive. The White Sox were unable to overcome a shaky outing by ace Chris Sale, ending a season-high
DEKALB: Ramus scoops, scores to get Barons with seven points
six-game winning streak. Sale (9-12) allowed eight runs and eight hits in seven innings. A.J. Pierzynski and Alex Rios each had a nice night in their return to U.S. Cellular Field for the first time since leaving the White Sox. Pierzynski, who signed with Texas as a free agent in the offseason, went 1 for 4 with a sacrifice fly. Rios, who was traded to the Rangers on Aug. 9, had two hits and scored two runs. Pierzynski received a standing ovation when he was introduced in the first inning. But the biggest break
went to Kinsler, who hit a line drive in the third that rolled into a drainage track under the left-field wall. By the time Dayan Viciedo was able to find the ball, Kinsler was on his way to the plate for his 11th homer and a 5-3 Rangers lead. White Sox manager Robin Ventura came out to argue the play and was ejected. Baker and Rosales connected in the second inning, powering Texas to a 4-0 lead. Rosales added a sacrifice fly in the fourth that made it 6-3. Martin Perez (7-3) allowed four runs and eight hits in seven innings for the rangers, who have won eight
of their last nine road games to improve to 37-26 away from home. Perez also hurt himself with a wild pitch and a balk. Viciedo had a two-run single in the second and eventually came around on Gordon Beckham’s base hit, pulling the White Sox within one. But that was as close as it would get. Beltre hit his 27th homer in the fifth and Kinsler singled in a run in the seventh to give the Rangers an 8-4 lead. NOTES: It was the first time in Rangers history that they had a pinch-hit and inside-the-park home run in the same game. … Chicago left eight runners on base.
Cannady, a converted wide receiver, ran for 183 yards and three touchdowns and also threw for two scores. The Barons got a big lift from senior Chad Ramus, whose 55-yard scoop and score of a Marian fumble cut the Knights’ lead to 14-7 with 3:46 left before the half. DeKalb’s defense then made a stop, but three straight incomplete passes left the Knights with two minutes and two time outs. Cannady had two key scrambles as the Knights when 75 yards in seven plays. Hard-running senior Tyran Ottbridge ran for 16 yards to the Baron 2, and Cannady took it in from there for a 21-7 halftime lead. “We’re a play or two here or there from going into the half 14-7 with the 10th-ranked team in 3A,” DeVos said. “It was very impressive to see out of a young an inexperienced team. It gives us a lot of hope. “We have a lot of little things to clean up, and we’re going to get there this week. We’re all very excited for Garrett next week.” Marian took over in the third quarter. The defense forced consecutive three-and-outs by the Barons, and the offense put up two quick scores, the first when 6-foot-5 Will Whitten outleaped two DeKalb defenders on a 26-yard scoring play. The Knights also got
Marian 7 14 16 7 — 44 DeKalb 0 7 0 0 — 7 First Quarter MM — Cannady 4 run (Farkas kick) 8:26 Second Quarter MM — Entzian 71 pass from Cannady (Farkas kick) 9:57 DK — Ramus 55 fumble recovery (Cochran kick) 3:46 MM — Cannady 2 run (Farkas kick) :27.9 Third Quarter MM — Whitten 26 pass from Cannady (Farkas kick) 9:07 MM — Ottbridge 12 run (Farkas kick) 3:06 MM — Safety, Cochran recovered fumble in own end zone, 1:33 Fourth Quarter MM — Cannady 33 run (Farkas kick) 9:34 Team Statistics MM DK First downs 22 6 Rushes-yds 48-334 27-62 Passing yds 160 14 Passing (C-A-HI) 6-12-0 7-15-0 Total plays-yds 60-494 42-76 Punts-ave 2-11 10-35 Fumbles-lost 6-3 2-0 Penaltes-yds 6-40 4-20 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING: Mishawaka Marian — Cannady 19-183, Ottbridge 11-77, Entzian 2-32, Whitfield 3-15, Kobb 3-11, Konwinski 2-11, Mroz 4-9, Sizemore 1-0, DeClark 1-(-2), Sandefur 2-(-2). DeKalb — Gamble 14-56, Isaac 1-6, Ramus 1-2, LaLonde 2-2, Williams 9-(-4). PASSING: Mishawaka Marian — Cannady 6-12-0, 160 yds, 2 tds. DeKalb — Williams 6-14-0, 3 yds; Gamble 1-1-0, 11 yds. RECEIVING: Mishawaka Marian — Whitten 2-40, Whitfield 2-36, Entzien 1-71, Ottbridge 1-13. DeKalb — Chrisman 3-17, Ramus 1-11, Gamble 2-(-8), Isaac 1-(-6).
a safety when Landon Cochran was forced to cover an errant punt snap in his own end zone. Cochran also made a touchdown-saving tackle against Ryan Schafer on the ensuing free kick. DeKalb quarterback Logan Williams was under duress much of the night. Running back Denton Gamble took several snaps in the shotgun and was able to have some success on the ground. Cannady punctuated the victory with a 33-yard scoring run early in the fourth quarter before the Knights pulled their starters.
Brewers edge Reds CINCINNATI (AP) — Khris Davis hit a pair of two-run homers in consecutive at-bats for the first multihomer game of his career, powering the Milwaukee Brewers to a 6-4 victory over the Cincinnati Reds on Friday night. Scooter Gennett also homered for Milwaukee, which won at Great American Ball Park for only
the second time in seven games this season. The Reds lost for only the fifth time in their last 17 games, a surge that has tightened the NL Central race. They came in a seasonhigh 18 games over .500. Davis connected in the sixth off Homer Bailey and again in the eighth off Alfredo Simon (5-4), who had a rough inning.
Tigers pound Dice-K, Mets
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NEW YORK (AP) — Miguel Cabrera and the hard-hitting Tigers were too much for Daisuke Matsuzaka in his return to the majors. Cabrera hit a three-run homer, Torii Hunter also connected and Detroit tagged Matsuzaka early in his Mets debut to beat New York 6-1 on Friday night. “When I used to catch him in Boston, he had a little more on it,” Tigers slugger Victor Martinez said. “Today I think his ball was pretty straight. He left a few pitches up in the zone, and the big guys didn’t miss.” Hunter added a long RBI double and Doug Fister (11-6) pitched into
the seventh inning to help Detroit win the interleague series opener. Austin Jackson went deep for the second straight day for the AL Central leaders, back in New York after dropping two of three at Yankee Stadium two weeks ago. The series resumes Saturday afternoon with a rematch of All-Star game starters at Citi Field: Max Scherzer puts his 18-1 record on the line against New York ace Matt Harvey in a nationally televised game. The Mets said it’s the first time All-Star game starters will square off in a regular-season game during the same season, according to research by the Elias
Sports Bureau. “I figure this place will be hopping pretty good,” Tigers manager Jim Leyland said. “It should be fun.” Minus two injured starters, the Mets signed Matsuzaka on Thursday to fill a hole in the rotation and immediately handed him a difficult assignment. Led by Cabrera and Prince Fielder, the Tigers began the night leading the majors in batting average and second in runs. The right-hander from Japan, a former Red Sox star who had been pitching in Cleveland’s farm system, got off to a promising start. Working on three days’ rest and wearing No. 16, he threw a called third strike past Jackson.
ADDRESS _______________________________________________________________________ CITY ____________________________________________________ PHONE ________________ DEPOSIT ENTRIES AT THE STAR, 118 WEST 9th STREET, AUBURN, IN 46706 CONTEST RULES 1. To enter, list the teams you think will win. For the tie breakers, select the highest number of points you think will be scored by one of the winning teams. No team need be selected, only the number of points scored. ADDITIONAL TIE BREAKERS If the 3 highest scores for the week do not break the tie, the following procedures will be used: A. Win-loss record in high school games only. B. Win-loss record in high school games in The Star/The Garrett Clipper circulation area only. C. Winner will be drawn out of a hat. 2. One entry per person, per family, per mailing address. No fictitious names may be used. Contestants for The Star/The Garrett Clipper Hannah Holstein contest must be DeKalb County residents. If multiple entries are judged to be from the same person - regardless of what name or address is on the entry blank - all of those entries will be disqualified. The decision of the judges is absolutely final. 3. All entries must be postmarked by THURSDAY of the contest week. 4. Winners will be announced on the Wednesday following the contest. 5. Winners limited to once every 30 days. 6. Varsity football players are ineligible during this contest.
1. Angola at Leo, Fri. 2. Warsaw at East Noble, Fri. 3. DeKalb at Garrett, Fri. 4. West Noble at Eastside, Fri. 5. Prairie Heights at Fairﬁeld, Fri. 6. Central Noble at Churubusco, Fri. 7. Fremont at Lakeland, Fri. 8. Whitko at Columbia City, Fri. 9. New Haven at Woodlan, Fri. 10. Carroll at Huntington North, Fri.
11. Norwell at Heritage, Fri. 12. Temple at Notre Dame, Sat. 13. Purdue at Cincinnati, Sat. 14. Central Michigan at Michigan, Sat. 15. Penn State at Syracuse, Sat. 16. Buffalo at Ohio State, Sat. 17. Southern Illinois at Illinois, Sat. 18. Alabama vs. Virginia Tech at Atlanta, Sat. 19. Georgia at Clemson, Sat. 20. LSU vs. TCU at Arlington, Texas, Sat.
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Area Football Standings NORTHEAST HOOSIER CONF. TEAMS NHC ALL PF PA Bellmont 0-0 0-1 18 43 Carroll 0-0 1-0 55 0 Columbia City 0-0 0-1 14 33 DeKalb 0-0 0-1 7 44 East Noble 0-0 1-0 43 14 Homestead 0-0 1-0 37 28 New Haven 0-0 1-0 61 21 Norwell 0-0 0-1 6 42 Friday’s Games Woodlan 43, Bellmont 18 Warsaw 33, Columbia City 14 East Noble 43, FW Northrop 14 Carroll 55, Carroll 0 New Haven 61, Heritage 21 Homestead 37, Huntington North 28 Leo 42, Norwell 6 Mishawaka Marian 44, DeKalb 7 Friday, Aug. 30 Carroll at Huntington North DeKalb at Garrett New Haven at Woodlan Norwell at Heritage South Adams at Bellmont Valparaiso at Homestead Warsaw at East Noble Whitko at Columbia City NORTHEAST CORNER CONF. TEAMS NECC ALL PF Angola 1-0 1-0 16 Churubusco 0-0 0-0 0 Fairfield 1-0 1-0 35 Lakeland 1-0 1-0 27 Eastside 0-0 1-0 46 Central Noble 0-1 0-1 21 Fremont 0-0 0-1 0 Prairie Heights 0-1 0-11 12 West Noble 0-1 0-1 13 Friday’s Games Angola 16, West Noble 13 Churubusco 56, Fremont 0 Fairfield 35, Central Noble 21 Eastside 46, Garrett 22 Lakeland 27, Prairie Heights 12 Friday, Aug. 30 Angola at Leo Central Noble at Churubusco Fremont at Lakeland Prairie Heights at Fairfield West Noble at Eastside
Portage 20, Mishawaka 7 Richmond 23, Connersville 7 Rochester 16, Eastbrook 13 Rockville 42, Seeger 6 Rushville 27, E. Central 21 S. Adams 24, Winchester 18, 2OT S. Bend St. Joseph’s 22, Chesterton 17 S. Decatur 41, Cambridge City 14 S. Vermillion 35, Covington 2 Shenandoah 60, Hagerstown 21 Southport 21, Indpls Roncalli 16 Southridge 61, Clarksville 8 Southwood 29, Southern Wells 22 Speedway 42, Lapel 13 Sullivan 30, Vincennes 27 Tipton 28, Hamilton Hts. 7 Triton 25, Caston 13 Twin Lakes 17, Logansport 7 Union City 38, Tri 12 W. Lafayette 26, Tri-West 15 W. Washington 48, Eastern (Pekin) 8 Warsaw 33, Columbia City 14 Western 40, Frankfort 0 Westfield 42, Lafayette Harrison 13 Winamac 56, Knox 14 Woodlan 43, Bellmont 18 Yorktown 49, Muncie South 0 Zionsville 14, Lafayette Jeff 7
National League Standings PA 13 0 21 12 22 35 56 27 16
ALLEN COUNTY ATHLETIC CONF. TEAMS ACAC ALL PF PA Adams Central 0-0 1-0 54 7 Bluffton 0-0 1-0 39 13 Garrett 0-0 0-1 22 46 Heritage 0-0 0-1 21 61 Leo 0-0 1-0 42 6 South Adams 0-0 1-0 24 18 Woodlan 0-0 1-0 43 18 Friday’s Games Adams Central 54, Blackford 7 Woodlan 43, Bellmont 18 Bluffton 39, Northfield 13 Eastside 46, Garrett 22 New Haven 61, Heritage 21 Leo 42, Norwell 6 South Adams 24, Winchester 18 Friday, Aug. 30 Adams Central at Union County Angola at Leo DeKalb at Garrett Manchester at Bluffton New Haven at Woodlan Norwell at Heritage South Adams at Bellmont
Prep Football Scores Adams Central 54, Blackford 7 Alexandria 31, Wes-Del 6 Angola 16, W. Noble 13 Attica 71, Riverton Parke 0 Batesville 49, Jennings Co. 13 Bloomington South 35, Bedford N. Lawrence 0 Bluffton 39, Northfield 13 Boonville 21, Washington 0 Brownsburg 49, McCutcheon 28 Brownstown 74, Mitchell 0 Carmel 6, Indpls Tech 2 Carroll (Flora) 37, Tri-County 0 Carroll (Ft. Wayne) 55, Goshen 0 Cascade 38, Crawfordsville 22 Cass 29, Pioneer 0 Center Grove 21, Warren Central 10 Clinton Prairie 20, Frontier 7 Columbus East 49, Bloomington North 21 Corydon 8, Perry Central 7 Delta 34, Jay Co. 15 E. Noble 43, Ft. Wayne Northrop 14 Eastside 46, Garrett 22 Edgewood 34, N. Putnam 12 Elkhart Central 13, Elkhart Memorial 0 Fairfield 35, Central Noble 21 Franklin 59, Seymour 13 Franklin Co. 66, Indpls Northwest 6 Ft. Wayne Dwenger 24, Ft. Wayne South 14 Ft. Wayne Snider 34, Ft. Wayne Luers 12 Gibson Southern 60, Forest Park 0 Greenfield 32, New Castle 7 Hamilton Southeastern 28, Avon 7 Indian Creek 47, Knightstown 0 Indpls Ben Davis 26, Indpls Cathedral 20 Indpls Perry Meridian 42, Greenwood 19 Indpls Pike 41, Indpls N. Central 22 Indpls Ritter 59, Heritage Christian 7 Indpls Scecina 29, Elwood 13 Lafayette Catholic 49, Delphi 14 Lakeland 27, Prairie Hts. 12 Lawrenceburg 61, S. Dearborn 7 Lebanon 22, Mooresville 0 Leo 42, Norwell 6 Linton 50, Eastern (Greene) 12 Lou. Male, Ky. 62, Floyd Central 16 Madison 24, Charlestown 7 Madison-Grant 35, Marion 12 Martinsville 48, Guerin Catholic 13 Milan 45, Northeastern 14 Mishawaka Marian 44, DeKalb 7 Mt. Vernon (Fortville) 29, Kokomo 19 N. Central (Farmersburg) 66, Union (Dugger) 6 N. Harrison 26, Crawford Co. 12 N. Knox 79, Pike Central 8 N. Montgomery 35, Benton Central 0 N. White 52, Taylor 20 New Palestine 64, Danville 8 Noblesville 27, Fishers 24 Northridge 14, S. Bend Adams 7 Northview 22, Indpls Broad Ripple 18 Northwestern 23, Clinton Central 0 NorthWood 21, Jimtown 20 Oak Hill 27, Eastern (Greentown) 6 Paoli 29, Salem 20 Pendleton Hts. 33, Muncie Central 0 Peru 40, Wabash 13 Plainfield 34, Columbus North 32
THE STAR & THE HERALD REPUBLICAN
SATURDAY, AUGUST 24, 2013
East Division W L Pct GB Atlanta 77 50 .606 — Washington 63 64 .496 14 New York 58 68 .460 18½ Philadelphia 58 70 .453 19½ Miami 48 79 .378 29 Central Division W L Pct GB Pittsburgh 75 52 .591 — St. Louis 74 53 .583 1 Cincinnati 73 55 .570 2½ Milwaukee 55 72 .433 20 Chicago 54 73 .425 21 West Division W L Pct GB Los Angeles 75 52 .591 — Arizona 65 62 .512 10 Colorado 60 70 .462 16½ San Diego 57 70 .449 18 San Francisco 56 71 .441 19 Thursday’s Games Cincinnati 2, Arizona 1 L.A. Dodgers 6, Miami 0 Washington 5, Chicago Cubs 4, 13 innings Philadelphia 5, Colorado 4 St. Louis 6, Atlanta 2 Pittsburgh 10, San Francisco 5 Friday’s Games Philadelphia 4, Arizona 3 Colorado 3, Miami 2 Detroit 6, N.Y. Mets 1 Milwaukee 6, Cincinnati 4 Washington at Kansas City, late Atlanta at St. Louis, late Boston at L.A. Dodgers, late Chicago Cubs at San Diego, late Pittsburgh at San Francisco, late Saturday’s Games Boston (Lester 11-7) at L.A. Dodgers (Ryu 12-4), 4:05 p.m. Detroit (Scherzer 18-1) at N.Y. Mets (Harvey 9-4), 4:05 p.m. Arizona (Delgado 4-4) at Philadelphia (E.Martin 2-2), 7:05 p.m. Colorado (Manship 0-3) at Miami (Fernandez 9-5), 7:10 p.m. Milwaukee (W.Peralta 8-13) at Cincinnati (Arroyo 12-9), 7:10 p.m. Washington (Zimmermann 14-7) at Kansas City (W.Davis 6-9), 7:10 p.m. Atlanta (Teheran 10-6) at St. Louis (S.Miller 11-8), 7:15 p.m. Chicago Cubs (Samardzija 7-11) at San Diego (Stults 8-10), 8:40 p.m. Pittsburgh (Liriano 14-5) at San Francisco (Lincecum 6-13), 9:05 p.m. Sunday’s Games Colorado at Miami, 1:10 p.m. Detroit at N.Y. Mets, 1:10 p.m. Milwaukee at Cincinnati, 1:10 p.m. Arizona at Philadelphia, 1:35 p.m. Washington at Kansas City, 2:10 p.m. Atlanta at St. Louis, 2:15 p.m. Pittsburgh at San Francisco, 4:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs at San Diego, 4:10 p.m. Boston at L.A. Dodgers, 8:05 p.m. Monday’s Games Cincinnati at St. Louis, 7:05 p.m. Philadelphia at N.Y. Mets, 7:10 p.m. San Francisco at Colorado, 8:40 p.m. San Diego at Arizona, 9:40 p.m. Chicago Cubs at L.A. Dodgers, 10:10 p.m.
American League Standings East Division W L Pct GB Boston 75 54 .581 — Tampa Bay 73 53 .579 ½ Baltimore 68 58 .540 5½ New York 68 60 .531 6½ Toronto 57 71 .445 17½ Central Division W L Pct GB Detroit 75 53 .586 — Cleveland 69 59 .539 6 Kansas City 64 62 .508 10 Minnesota 57 70 .449 17½ Chicago 52 74 .413 22 West Division W L Pct GB Texas 74 53 .583 — Oakland 71 55 .563 2½ Seattle 59 67 .468 14½ Los Angeles 55 71 .437 18½ Houston 41 85 .325 32½ Thursday’s Games N.Y. Yankees 5, Toronto 3 Minnesota 7, Detroit 6 Chicago White Sox 4, Kansas City 3, 12 innings Friday’s Games Minnesota 5, Cleveland 1 Detroit 6, N.Y. Mets 1 Tampa Bay 7, N.Y. Yankees 2 Baltimore 9, Oakland 7 Texas at Chicago White Sox, late Toronto at Houston, late Washington at Kansas City, late Boston at L.A. Dodgers, late L.A. Angels at Seattle, late Saturday’s Games Boston (Lester 11-7) at L.A. Dodgers (Ryu 12-4), 4:05 p.m. Detroit (Scherzer 18-1) at N.Y. Mets (Harvey 9-4), 4:05 p.m. Oakland (J.Parker 9-6) at Baltimore (Tillman 14-4), 4:05 p.m. Minnesota (Hendriks 0-1) at Cleveland (McAllister 6-7), 7:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Sabathia 11-10) at Tampa Bay (Price 7-5), 7:10 p.m.
Texas (Darvish 12-5) at Chicago White Sox (H.Santiago 4-7), 7:10 p.m. Toronto (Wang 1-1) at Houston (Peacock 2-4), 7:10 p.m. Washington (Zimmermann 14-7) at Kansas City (W.Davis 6-9), 7:10 p.m. L.A. Angels (Vargas 6-5) at Seattle (E.Ramirez 4-0), 9:10 p.m. Sunday’s Games Minnesota at Cleveland, 1:05 p.m. Detroit at N.Y. Mets, 1:10 p.m. Oakland at Baltimore, 1:35 p.m. N.Y. Yankees at Tampa Bay, 1:40 p.m. Texas at Chicago White Sox, 2:10 p.m. Toronto at Houston, 2:10 p.m. Washington at Kansas City, 2:10 p.m. L.A. Angels at Seattle, 4:10 p.m. Boston at L.A. Dodgers, 8:05 p.m. Monday’s Games Tampa Bay at Kansas City, 2:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees at Toronto, 7:07 p.m. Oakland at Detroit, 7:08 p.m. Houston at Chicago White Sox, 8:10 p.m. Texas at Seattle, 10:10 p.m.
Major League Leaders National League BATTING — YMolina, St. Louis, .332; CJohnson, Atlanta, .330; Cuddyer, Colorado, .328; McCutchen, Pittsburgh, .321; Votto, Cincinnati, .317; FFreeman, Atlanta, .314; MCarpenter, St. Louis, .312. RUNS — MCarpenter, St. Louis, 94; Choo, Cincinnati, 85; Votto, Cincinnati, 84; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 82; Holliday, St. Louis, 80; JUpton, Atlanta, 80; SMarte, Pittsburgh, 79; McCutchen, Pittsburgh, 79. RBI — Goldschmidt, Arizona, 100; Phillips, Cincinnati, 94; Craig, St. Louis, 90; PAlvarez, Pittsburgh, 85; FFreeman, Atlanta, 83; Bruce, Cincinnati, 81; DBrown, Philadelphia, 80. HITS — MCarpenter, St. Louis, 153; Segura, Milwaukee, 152; McCutchen, Pittsburgh, 150; Votto, Cincinnati, 147; Craig, St. Louis, 144; DanMurphy, New York, 142; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 141; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 141. DOUBLES — MCarpenter, St. Louis, 42; YMolina, St. Louis, 35; Bruce, Cincinnati, 34; Desmond, Washington, 33; McCutchen, Pittsburgh, 32; Rizzo, Chicago, 32; Pence, San Francisco, 31. TRIPLES — SMarte, Pittsburgh, 10; CGomez, Milwaukee, 9; Segura, Milwaukee, 9; Span, Washington, 8; CGonzalez, Colorado, 6; Hechavarria, Miami, 6; Venable, San Diego, 6; DWright, New York, 6. HME RUNS — PAlvarez, Pittsburgh, 31; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 31; DBrown, Philadelphia, 27; CGonzalez, Colorado, 26; Bruce, Cincinnati, 24; JUpton, Atlanta, 24; Beltran, St. Louis, 22; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 22. STOLEN BASES — ECabrera, San Diego, 37; Segura, Milwaukee, 37; SMarte, Pittsburgh, 35; CGomez, Milwaukee, 30; EYoung, New York, 28; McCutchen, Pittsburgh, 26; Revere, Philadelphia, 22. PITCHING — Liriano, Pittsburgh, 14-5; Zimmermann, Washington, 14-7; Wainwright, St. Louis, 14-7; Corbin, Arizona, 13-3; Latos, Cincinnati, 13-4; JDe La Rosa, Colorado, 13-6; Lynn, St. Louis, 13-7; Kershaw, Los Angeles, 13-7. ERA — Kershaw, Los Angeles, 1.72; Harvey, New York, 2.25; Fernandez, Miami, 2.41; Corbin, Arizona, 2.45; Wainwright, St. Louis, 2.66; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 2.82; Greinke, Los Angeles, 2.91. STRIKEOUTS — Kershaw, Los Angeles, 188; Harvey, New York, 187; Wainwright, St. Louis, 173; Samardzija, Chicago, 168; Latos, Cincinnati, 166; Strasburg, Washington, 162; HBailey, Cincinnati, 161. SAVES — Kimbrel, Atlanta, 40; Mujica, St. Louis, 33; RSoriano, Washington, 32; AChapman, Cincinnati, 32; Grilli, Pittsburgh, 30; Romo, San Francisco, 30; Cishek, Miami, 27. American League BATTING — MiCabrera, Detroit, .354; Trout, Los Angeles, .333; ABeltre, Texas, .327; Mauer, Minnesota, .324; DOrtiz, Boston, .320; Loney, Tampa Bay, .311; Cano, New York, .307. RUNS — CDavis, Baltimore, 91; MiCabrera, Detroit, 90; Trout, Los Angeles, 88; AJones, Baltimore, 86; Bautista, Toronto, 82; AJackson, Detroit, 79; Ellsbury, Boston, 78. RBI — MiCabrera, Detroit, 123; CDavis, Baltimore, 116; Encarnacion, Toronto, 93; AJones, Baltimore, 91; Fielder, Detroit, 88; Trumbo, Los Angeles, 83; Cano, New York, 81. HITS — ABeltre, Texas, 162; MiCabrera, Detroit, 162; Machado, Baltimore, 159; AJones, Baltimore, 157; Trout, Los Angeles, 156; Ellsbury, Boston, 153; Pedroia, Boston, 150. DOUBLES — Machado, Baltimore, 43; CDavis, Baltimore, 36; Mauer, Minnesota, 35; Saltalamacchia, Boston, 34; Trout, Los Angeles, 34; Lowrie, Oakland, 33; AlRamirez, Chicago, 33. TRIPLES — Ellsbury, Boston, 8; Trout, Los Angeles, 8; Gardner, New York, 7; Drew, Boston, 6; AGordon, Kansas City, 5; DeJennings, Tampa Bay, 5; Kawasaki, Toronto, 5; LMartin, Texas, 5; BMiller, Seattle, 5. HOME RUNS — CDavis, Baltimore, 46; MiCabrera, Detroit, 40; Encarnacion, Toronto, 31; Trumbo, Los Angeles, 29; Bautista, Toronto, 28; ADunn, Chicago, 28; NCruz, Texas, 27. STOLEN BASES — Ellsbury, Boston, 46; RDavis, Toronto, 40; Andrus, Texas, 34; Altuve, Houston, 30; Rios, Texas, 30; McLouth, Baltimore, 28; Trout, Los Angeles, 28. PITCHING — Scherzer, Detroit, 18-1; MMoore, Tampa Bay, 14-3; Tillman, Baltimore, 14-4; Colon, Oakland, 14-5; Masterson, Cleveland, 14-9; CWilson, Los Angeles, 13-6; 5 tied at 12. ERA — Kuroda, New York, 2.41; AniSanchez, Detroit, 2.45; FHernandez, Seattle, 2.62; Darvish, Texas, 2.68; Sale, Chicago, 2.78; Scherzer, Detroit, 2.82; DHolland, Texas, 2.95. STRIKEOUTS — Darvish, Texas, 214; Scherzer, Detroit, 185; Masterson, Cleveland, 182; FHernandez, Seattle, 182; Sale, Chicago, 175; Verlander,
Detroit, 166; DHolland, Texas, 162. SAVES — JiJohnson, Baltimore, 39; MRivera, New York, 37; Nathan, Texas, 37; GHolland, Kansas City, 34; AReed, Chicago, 34; Balfour, Oakland, 31; Perkins, Minnesota, 30.
NFL Preseason Saturday’s Games Buffalo at Washington, 4:30 p.m. Cleveland at Indianapolis, 7 p.m. N.Y. Jets at N.Y. Giants, 7 p.m. Kansas City at Pittsburgh, 7:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Jacksonville, 7:30 p.m. Tampa Bay at Miami, 7:30 p.m. St. Louis at Denver, 8 p.m. Cincinnati at Dallas, 8 p.m. Atlanta at Tennessee, 8 p.m. San Diego at Arizona, 10 p.m. Sunday’s Games New Orleans at Houston, 4 p.m. Minnesota at San Francisco, 8 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 29 Indianapolis at Cincinnati, 7 p.m. Detroit at Buffalo, 7 p.m. Philadelphia at N.Y. Jets, 7 p.m. New Orleans at Miami, 7:30 p.m. Washington at Tampa Bay, 7:30 p.m. Jacksonville at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m. N.Y. Giants at New England, 7:30 p.m. Pittsburgh at Carolina, 7:30 p.m. Tennessee at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Cleveland at Chicago, 8 p.m. Green Bay at Kansas City, 8 p.m. Houston at Dallas, 8 p.m. Baltimore at St. Louis, 8 p.m. Arizona at Denver, 9 p.m. Oakland at Seattle, 10 p.m. San Francisco at San Diego, 10 p.m.
PGA-Barclays Scores Friday At Liberty National Golf Club Jersey City, N.J. Purse: $8 million Yardage: 7,343; Par: 71 (36-35) First Round Kevin Stadler 31-33—64 Ryan Palmer 33-32—65 Henrik Stenson 32-33—65 Camilo Villegas 31-34—65 Jason Day 35-31—66 Matt Kuchar 32-34—66 Nicholas Thompson 32-35—67 Brendon de Jonge 33-34—67 Graham DeLaet 35-32—67 Tiger Woods 35-32—67 Matt Every 32-35—67 Morgan Hoffmann 36-31—67 Ryan Moore 34-33—67 Luke Donald 36-31—67 Webb Simpson 33-34—67 Ben Crane 32-35—67 Nick Watney 35-33—68 Josh Teater 34-34—68 Brian Gay 35-33—68 Charley Hoffman 35-33—68 Charl Schwartzel 36-32—68 Justin Rose 35-33—68 Geoff Ogilvy 32-36—68 Jeff Overton 33-35—68 James Hahn 32-36—68 Carl Pettersson 33-35—68 Freddie Jacobson 36-32—68 Kevin Chappell 34-34—68 Bubba Watson 36-32—68 Jimmy Walker 34-34—68 Martin Kaymer 34-34—68 Gary Woodland 38-31—69 Jonas Blixt 35-34—69 Hunter Mahan 36-33—69 Bryce Molder 37-32—69 Jeff Maggert 34-35—69 Chez Reavie 35-34—69 Brendan Steele 33-36—69 Adam Scott 35-34—69 Boo Weekley 34-35—69 John Merrick 33-36—69 Aaron Baddeley 32-37—69 Stuart Appleby 34-35—69 Daniel Summerhays 35-35—70 Scott Brown 37-33—70 Kyle Stanley 33-37—70 Luke Guthrie 35-35—70 Kevin Streelman 36-34—70 Jordan Spieth 32-38—70 Jim Furyk 33-37—70 Stewart Cink 33-37—70 Sergio Garcia 35-35—70 Roberto Castro 33-37—70 Sang-Moon Bae 36-34—70 Billy Horschel 36-34—70 D.A. Points 35-35—70 Jason Kokrak 34-36—70 Bo Van Pelt 36-34—70 Rory Sabbatini 34-37—71 Martin Flores 37-34—71 K.J. Choi 35-36—71 Rory McIlroy 36-35—71 Jason Dufner 35-36—71 Graeme McDowell 37-34—71 Pat Perez 35-36—71 George McNeill 37-34—71 Jerry Kelly 34-37—71 David Lynn 37-34—71 Rickie Fowler 36-35—71 Matt Jones 36-35—71 Phil Mickelson 34-37—71 Charlie Beljan 35-36—71 John Senden 35-36—71 Lucas Glover 38-33—71 Charlie Wi 37-34—71 Johnson Wagner 36-35—71 Robert Garrigus 36-36—72 Scott Piercy 38-34—72 Charles Howell III 35-37—72 Brandt Snedeker 37-35—72 Brian Stuard 37-35—72 Marc Leishman 34-38—72 Dustin Johnson 35-37—72 Harris English 34-38—72 Keegan Bradley 35-37—72 Chris Kirk 34-38—72 Ken Duke 37-35—72 Bob Estes 34-38—72 William McGirt 38-34—72 Erik Compton 34-38—72 Scott Langley 37-35—72 John Huh 37-36—73 Derek Ernst 35-38—73 David Hearn 35-38—73 Chris Stroud 37-36—73 Lee Westwood 41-32—73 Patrick Reed 36-37—73 Ted Potter, Jr. 37-36—73 J.J. Henry 38-35—73 Greg Chalmers 36-37—73 Brian Harman 37-36—73 Ernie Els 37-36—73 Brian Davis 36-37—73 John Rollins 35-38—73 Bill Haas 37-36—73 Russell Henley 36-37—73 Andres Romero 39-34—73 Cameron Tringale 38-36—74
Martin Laird Justin Leonard Richard H. Lee Steven Bowditch Tim Clark Scott Stallings Angel Cabrera Jason Bohn D.H. Lee Michael Thompson Ian Poulter David Lingmerth Justin Hicks Mark Wilson James Driscoll
36-38—74 35-39—74 40-35—75 37-38—75 39-36—75 42-33—75 36-39—75 37-38—75 38-37—75 39-37—76 35-42—77 39-39—78 38-40—78 38-40—78 37-42—79
Johnnie Walker Championship Leading Scores Friday The Gleneagles Hotel Gleneagles, Scotland Purse: $2.2 million Yardage: 7,296; Par: 72 First Round Ricardo Gonzalez, Bernd Wiesberger, Tommy Fleetwoood, Mark Foster, Brooks Koepka, Fredrik A Hed, Thongchai Jaidee, Brett Rumford, Craig Lee, Oliver Fisher, Francesco Molinari, Gregory Havret,
65-65—130 65-66—131 68-65—133 66-67—133 68-66—134 68-67—135 66-69—135 66-69—135 69-67—136 66-70—136 69-67—136 67-69—136
NASCAR Nationwide-Food City 250 Results Friday At Bristol Motor Speedway Bristol, Tenn. Lap length: .533 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (1) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 250 laps, 150 rating, 0 points, $53,315. 2. (15) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 250, 122.2, 0, $37,650. 3. (6) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 250, 113.9, 41, $36,975. 4. (4) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 250, 118.8, 40, $34,225. 5. (5) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 250, 110.8, 40, $29,650. 6. (8) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 250, 103.9, 38, $26,800. 7. (3) Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, 250, 100.2, 0, $26,035. 8. (16) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 250, 98, 0, $19,895. 9. (2) Brian Scott, Chevrolet, 250, 96, 35, $25,650. 10. (25) Elliott Sadler, Toyota, 249, 81.7, 34, $27,400. 11. (21) Michael Annett, Ford, 248, 82.6, 33, $25,375. 12. (13) Sam Hornish Jr., Ford, 248, 86.6, 32, $25,075. 13. (11) Travis Pastrana, Ford, 248, 80.9, 31, $24,975. 14. (17) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 248, 73.5, 30, $18,910. 15. (20) Brendan Gaughan, Chevrolet, 248, 67.9, 0, $20,040. 16. (29) Jeff Green, Toyota, 248, 61.7, 28, $24,830. 17. (18) Mike Bliss, Toyota, 247, 66.1, 27, $24,785. 18. (24) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 246, 61.2, 26, $24,740. 19. (19) Kenny Wallace, Toyota, 246, 71.1, 25, $18,705. 20. (26) Chad Hackenbracht, Toyota, 246, 51.5, 0, $25,340. 21. (7) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 246, 91, 23, $24,600. 22. (30) Jeremy Clements, Chevrolet, 246, 51.3, 22, $24,555. 23. (36) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 246, 50.1, 21, $24,495. 24. (22) Nelson Piquet Jr., Chevrolet, 246, 62.6, 20, $24,460. 25. (23) Kevin Swindell, Ford, 246, 60.8, 19, $24,875. 26. (27) Ryan Reed, Ford, 245, 51.3, 18, $24,335. 27. (35) Mike Wallace, Chevrolet, 245, 42.4, 17, $24,275. 28. (31) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, 245, 45.7, 16, $24,185. 29. (28) Kyle Fowler, Ford, 244, 37, 15, $24,145. 30. (38) Robert Richardson Jr., Chevrolet, 242, 34.8, 14, $24,400. 31. (37) Blake Koch, Toyota, 241, 37.6, 13, $24,065. 32. (39) Brad Teague, Toyota, 241, 30.9, 12, $24,010. 33. (14) Alex Bowman, Toyota, 234, 53.5, 11, $23,980. 34. (9) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 194, 73.5, 10, $23,950. 35. (10) Parker Kligerman, Toyota, accident, 165, 70.2, 9, $23,919. 36. (12) Drew Herring, Toyota, accident, 151, 66.5, 8, $22,615. 37. (33) Matt DiBenedetto, Dodge, brakes, 67, 31.5, 7, $16,595. 38. (40) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, handling, 7, 30.5, 0, $16,556. 39. (34) Chase Miller, Toyota, vibration, 5, 29.7, 5, $16,455. 40. (32) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, vibration, 4, 27.6, 4, $16,430.
Transactions BASEBALL American League OAKLAND ATHLETICS — Acquired C Kurt Suzuki from Washington for RHP Dakota Bacus. TEXAS RANGERS — Sent RHP Neil Ramirez to the Chicago Cubs to complete an earlier trade. TORONTO BLUE JAYS — Placed LHP Aaron Loup on the paternity list. National League ST. LOUIS CARDINALS — Placed RHP Jake Westbrook on the 15-day DL, retroactive to Aug. 22. Recalled RHP Carlos Martinez from Memphis (PCL). FOOTBALL National Football League NEW YORK JETS — Signed OT Jason Smith. Released C Scott Wedige. ECHL SOUTH CAROLINA STINGRAYS — Agreed to terms with F Chris Langkow. SOCCER Major League Soccer MLS — Suspended Montreal coach Marco Schallibaum.
Hoosiers coach still weighing QB options BLOOMINGTON (AP) — It’s less than a week until Indiana begins its season and coach Kevin Wilson still hasn’t chosen his quarterback. The decision may not come until Thursday night when the Hoosiers open against Indiana State. After hinting this Wilson week that he might make an announcement during Friday’s regular news conference, Wilson explained that he’s still weighing his options. “This isn’t about favorites, this is about winning some daggone football games,” he said. “And it’s about time we start doing that.” Quarterbacks Cam Coffman, Tre Roberson and Nate Sudfeld have been competing through the offseason, spring practice and now through preseason camp. With the Indiana State game looming, nobody seems to know which direction this is
going — not the quarterbacks, not the coaches, not the team. But unlike previous seasons, in which Wilson has challenged players to win the job and to spend more time studying game tape, Wilson has liked what he’s seen this year. And he may even be willing to use multiple quarterbacks. Or he may revert to what Indiana did last season — allowing Coffman and Sudfeld to compete for the job each week — after Roberson went down with a season-ending broken left leg. To Wilson, naming a starter at this point just doesn’t seem like a big deal. “Those guys have worked very, very hard. I don’t know where they are right now, but if I had to guess, I’d say they’re probably watching video on their iPads,” Wilson said. “They’ll watch practice twice, sometimes with me and sometimes with coach (Kevin) Johns, and I’m talking about different things like if we’re doing this, what is our best option. I’ve got a lot of trust
in all of those guys and that’s why our offense is not going to change, whoever plays.” Each has different strengths. Roberson won the starting spot during his freshman season and kept it until the injury ruined his 2012 season in Game 2. If he’s 100 percent, he gives the Hoosiers a more dynamic runner. Coffman and Sudfeld took turns replacing Roberson and the tandem pocket-passing quarterbacks actually had Indiana in position to make an improbable run at a division title. The Hoosiers then lost their final three games of the season to fall out of contention. It’s been so close that even those catching the balls can’t predict an outcome. “We’re blind, just like everybody else,” receiver Cody Latimer said. Tight end Ted Bolser added: “Coach keeps that pretty confidential. I don’t know much about the situation. They all can play, they all can throw and one’s a little better runner.”
Whoever gets the job, Wilson does expect to see a better team on the field. A year ago, when the Hoosiers faced the resurgent Sycamores, a Football Championship Subdivision school, running back Shakir Bell made it a much closer game than most expected. Indiana finally held on for a 24-17 win. This time, Wilson expects a better performance — especially from a defense that allowed more than 35 points a game. But fans want to know their quarterback, and that’s not a decision Wilson is prepared to make yet. “We may not make a decision till Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday,” Wilson said. “All three of them have done well. … We’re going to do what we do on offense, some of the guys have different strengths but the gist of the offense will be what it will be — we’re going to spread it out and you may see a little more personnel groupings and we’re still going to work tempo.”
SPORTS BRIEFS • Ramirez to Cubs completes Garza deal with Texas ARLINGTON, Texas (AP) — The Rangers have sent right-hander Neil Ramirez to the Chicago Cubs to complete the trade that brought right-hander Matt Garza to Texas last month. The deal was completed Friday, after the Cubs had claimed Ramirez off waivers. The pitcher was assigned to Double-A Tennessee. Ramirez led the Double-A Texas League with 127 strikeouts and was 9-3 with a 3.84 ERA in 21 starts for Frisco. Texas previously sent right-handers C.J. Edwards and Justin Grimm, along with infielder Mike Olt, to the Cubs. When Garza was acquired Garza on July 22, the deal called for the Rangers to send one or two more players to be named later to the Cubs. Garza, who can become a free agent after the season, is 3-1 with a 4.32 ERA in six starts for Texas.
Steelers acquire running back PITTSBURGH (AP) — The Pittsburgh Steelers bolstered their injury-plagued backfield on Friday, acquiring running back Felix Jones from Philadelphia for linebacker Adrian Robinson. The deal is pending each player passing a physical. The 26-year-old Jones gives the Steelers needed depth at running back. Rookie Le’Veon Bell is out with a sprained right foot and is out indefinitely. Isaac Redman is dealing with a nerve injury and return specialist LaRod Stephens-Howling sat out last Monday’s preseason game against Washington with a sprained knee. Jones was the 22nd overall pick in the 2008 NFL Draft by the Dallas Cowboys but never stayed healthy enough to become a feature back. He has rushed for 2,728 yards and 11 touchdowns in 64 games.
Capitals sign Grabovski to 1-year, $3M deal ARLINGTON, Va. (AP) — The Washington Capitals have signed Mikhail Grabovski to a one-year, $3 million contract, giving the team another candidate for second-line center after the departure of Mike Ribeiro. The Capitals announced the deal Friday. The 29-year-old Grabovski spent the last five seasons with the Toronto Maple Leafs. He had career-highs with 29 goals and 29 assists in 2010-11. Last year his production slipped to nine goals and seven assists, and the Maple Leafs bought out his contract last month. Ribeiro was second on the Capitals with 49 points last season, but he signed a free agent deal last month with the Phoenix Coyotes.
West Texas A&M relieves winningest coach of duties CANYON, Texas (AP) — West Texas A&M has relieved head football coach Don Carthel of his duties, cutting ties with its winningest coach on the threshold of a new season. A university statement offered no explanation for the change. However, athletic director Michael McBroom told the Amarillo Globe-News that Carthel violated rules against providing an NCAA investigation with false or misleading information. Carthel took a program that had won seven games in four years before his arrival to eight winning seasons, a 79-22 record, six Division II playoffs and five Lone Star Conference titles. Last season, the Buffaloes reeled off a 12-3 record.
ON THE AIR • BAS E BALL Boston vs. L.A. Dodgers, Fox, 3:3 0 p.m. Chic ago Cubs vs. San Diego, WG N, 8:3 0 p.m. Little League World Series, ABC International Championship 12:3 0 p.m., USA Championship 3:3 0 p.m. MOTOR S P ORTS Formula One Belgian Grand Prix qualifying, N BCS N, 12:3 0 p.m. Sprint Cup Irwin Tools Night Race, ABC, 7:3 0 p.m. IndyCar Grand Prix of Sonoma qualifying, N BCS N, 9 p.m. N F L P R E S EASON Buffalo vs. Washington, N F L, 4:3 0 p.m. Cleveland vs. Indianapolis, WF F T, 7 p.m. St. Louis vs. Denver, CB S, 8 p.m. San Diego vs. Arizona, N F L, 1 0 p.m. GOLF P GA Barclays, CB S, 3 p.m. W N BA BAS K ETBALL Chic ago vs. Atlant a, E S P N2, 7 p.m. TE N N I S ATP Winston-Salem Open, CB S, 12:3 0 p.m. W TA New Haven Open, E S P N2, 3 p.m. S P ORTS TALK DeKalb Coaches Corner, WAW K-F M 9 5.5, 1 0:3 0 a.m. East Noble Coaches Corner, WAW K-F M 9 5.5, 11 a.m.
SATURDAY, AUGUST 24, 2013
Indiana cantaloupe crop rebounding from 2012 scare EVANSVILLE (AP) — Over the past two seasons cantaloupe growers have been hit by outbreaks of illnesses among consumers that were blamed on bacterial contaminations associated with the melons that cast a pall over the entire industry. But this year the growers are hitting back with a homegrown food safety initiative. In 2011, 146 people became ill in a listeria outbreak traced to a Colorado cantaloupe grower, Jensen Farms. Closer to home, last summer, Chamberlain Farms in Gibson County was identified as the source of a salmonella outbreak that sickened 261 people in 24 states. In response to those two incidents, a group of cantaloupe farmers — including some in the Tri-State — has formed the Eastern Cantaloupe Growers Association, which focuses on food safety practices, the Evansville Courier & Press reported this week. Based in Georgia, the association got its start last fall, as growers got together to decide what they could do about the recent food safety problems. “It was basically trying to restore consumer and buyer confidence in the cantaloupe market,” said the association’s executive director, Charles Hall. As compared to other types of melons, Hall said, cantaloupes can be more prone to contamination because their outer surface is rough, or “netted.” This surface makes it easier for microbes to attach to the surface of the fruit, and harder to clean them off. The organization was incorporated in January and now has about a dozen or so members from a handful of states: Indiana, Illinois, Georgia, Alabama and North Carolina. “That’s not a lot — but we only got started last year,” Hall said. The group’s officers and directors include representatives from several Tri-State farms: Wayne County, Ill.-based Frey Farms, and Knox County, Ind.-based Melon Acres and Wonning Melon Farms. Association members agree to abide by specific practices in the growing, harvesting, packing and transporting of cantaloupes. These practices are numerous and include things like testing water sources at least once a month; and avoiding the use of carpeting, wood or other porous surfaces that come into contact with the fruit. Members also must undergo food safety audits, including one unannounced audit during packing season. “There’s always a chance of some kind of outbreak happening, but the process that our growers are following are as good as you can get from that standpoint,” Hall said. So how has this year’s cantaloupe season been? Hall said he doesn’t have hard numbers, but believes the industry is rebounding from the past two rough years. “The American public’s pretty forgiving,” Hall said. Anecdotally, Hall said, he’s heard from some growers who said they planned to get out of the cantaloupe business.
State fair prize winner On the far right is Teegan Brumbaugh, son of Mike and Carla Brumbaugh of Albion, who won the prestigious Grand Champion beef steer title at the 2013 Indiana State Fair, with his Champion Charolais steer. Shown with Teegan are, from the left, his sisters, Courtney and Katie Brumbaugh, Austin Weber, Mike and Carla Brumbaugh, and the beef
August lawn care requires little effort, Purdue expert says WEST LAFAYETTE — Life moves slowly during the dog days of August and, coincidentally, it’s a time when lawns need little maintenance, according to Zac Reicher, Extension turfgrass specialist at Purdue University. ELYSIA Although there is less RODGERS to be done, the yard work never disappears completely. Here are Reicher’s recommendations for what needs to be done for a healthy lawn in August:
that contains about 50 percent slow-release nitrogen. This is usually in a form such as sulfur or polymer-coated urea, urea formaldehyde, or natural organics. “Even if you do nothing else for your lawn other than mow it, consider applying fertilizer in September,” Reicher said. “You’ll be surprised at the results this fall and next spring.“
To properly water a lawn, wet the upper 4 to 6 inches of the soil during each irrigation. Watering early in the morning (between 3 a.m. and 8 a.m.) is most beneficial to the lawn and most efficient in terms of water use, Reicher said. Do not repeat the watering until the grass shows signs of drying Fertilization out, such as an off-green or August is not a good month blue color, or wilting. to apply fertilizer, but it is a If the lawn is not watered, good month to head to the the turf will go dormant nursery or hardware store to and turn brown during dry buy fertilizer for September. periods. Although this may According to Reicher, be unattractive, the turf is not applying fertilizer in August dead. The lawn should recover can damage turf, causing leaf after the next substantial burn or death of the plants, and rainfall. it can stimulate some turfgrass “A turf stand can survive diseases. It is better to wait in a dormant state for about until mid-September to apply four weeks without substanany fertilizer. tial thinning of the turf upon In mid-September, apply recovery,” Reicher said. “If one pound of nitrogen fertilizer dry conditions persist, do a per 1,000 square feet of lawn. thorough watering about once It is best to select a fertilizer every four to five weeks to
JUDY OXENGER JOHNSTON
How tall is your corn? Here’s proof that weather conditions have been favorable for farmers this year, with crop yields expected to be higher than normal. Steuben County farmer Mark Lorntz stands in his field of corn, showing just how unusally tall this year’s crop has grown.
HURON, Calif. (AP) — Farm labor contractors across California — the nation’s biggest agricultural engine — are anxiously studying a provision of the Affordable
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help ensure survival of the grass.“ On dormant lawns, Reicher said, it is important to avoid walking on the grass, because this may kill it. Also, a homeowner must decide whether to let the lawn go dormant or not. “Don’t let your lawn turn brown, and then water to turn it green, and then let it turn brown again,” Reicher said. “Either water enough to keep the lawn green or let it go dormant.”
Mowing In some parts of Indiana, ample rains have fallen and lawns continue to grow at a moderate pace, Reicher said. In these areas, it is important to mow regularly so not more than one third of the grass leaf is cut at any one mowing. “You are better off mowing too frequently than not frequently enough,” Reicher says. In areas that have received too little rain, Reicher said, it is important to not mow turfgrass that is suffering from drought stress. “If you do, it will damage the crowns of turf plants and leave brown mower tracks well after the lawn greens up again,” he said. During the hot summer days, it is best not to mow in the mid-afternoon when the lawn might be under drought stress. Rather, wait and mow
in the early evening or early morning during cool temperatures, which will minimize the stress on the turf.
Grub Control Grub damage often occurs in lawns in August, and most commonly it is found in lawns or areas that have had grub damage in the past. The small, white grubs are the larvae of Japanese beetles and masked chafers. If the lawn has more than four to six grubs per square foot, consider applying an insecticide in early August. Be sure to water thoroughly after application to move the insecticide down to the grubs. Reicher said there is also a nonchemical alternative to controlling the grubs. “If you find grubs but don’t want to apply an insecticide, irrigate more frequently to help the turfgrass outgrow the damage. This should minimize the damage but probably won’t eliminate it,” he said. More lawn and turf information, including weekly updates by Purdue turf experts, can be found on the Internet at http://purdueturftips.blogspot. com/. ELYSIA RODGERS is the agriculture and natural resources director for the Purdue University Cooperative Extension Service in DeKalb County.
California case on insurance could pact nation
steer judge, Chris Mullinix. Brumbaugh was also recognized at the 2013 Indiana State Fair celebration awards ceremony, presented by Indiana Farm Bureau Insurance, on Aug. 10, where he received a check fo $10,000. Teegan is a nine-year 4-H member and a senior at Churubusco High School where he is active in FFA and football.
Care Act, which will require hundreds of thousands of field workers to be covered by health insurance. And while the requirement to cover workers was recently delayed until 2015, the contractors, who provide farmers with armies of field workers, say they are already preparing for the potential cost, inconvenience, and liability the new law will bring to their business, which typically operates on a slender profit margin. “I’ve been to at least a dozen seminars on the Affordable Care Act since February,” said Chuck Herrin, owner of Sunrise Farm Labor, a contractor based here. “If you don’t take the right approach, you’re wiped out.” The effects of the new law could be profound. Insurance brokers and health providers familiar with California’s $43.5 billion agricultural industry estimate that meeting the law’s minimum health plan will cost about $1 per hour per employee worked in the field. “Everybody is afraid of the cost,” said J. Edward McClements, Jr., a senior vice president at Barkley Insurance and Risk Management, based in Oxnard, about 60 miles west of Los Angeles. “It’s difficult when you’ve got 1,000 workers who’ve never had health
insurance before, to get an idea of what their costs will be.” The concern is felt from vineyards in Napa County to the almond orchards outside Coalinga, a Central Valley town best known for its state prison and mental hospital. Farm labor contractors generally rely on a 2 percent profit, and they say they will have to pass the added health care costs required by the new law on to growers. Mr. Herrin, who can employ up to 2,000 farmworkers — many of them long-time employees — has been warning his customers of the coming price increase due to health insurance costs. “It’s made for some heated battles,” Mr. Herrin said, of his talks with growers who include his father-in-law, the owner of a Central Valley farm. Some farmers seem resigned to higher labor costs, and to the fact that that increase will be passed on to the consumers of everything from leafy greens to crunchy nuts. “That cost is going to be borne by us at the end of the day,” said Scott Deardorff, a partner at Oxnard-based Deardorff Family Farms, which grows strawberries, cauliflower and chard, among other salad bar staples. Across the country,
employers in many other kinds of businesses are devising strategies to comply with or, in some cases, sidestep a new requirement to provide insurance for those who work 30 hours or more. Some are breaking their businesses into smaller companies, for instance, or even laying off workers. Some companies plan to shift workers to part-time status. But in the vast, fertile fields of California’s Central Valley, farmers and the contractors who supply them with work crews must prune, pick and pack produce when it is ready, nearly year round. Ripe cantaloupe will not wait. “You can’t put your ag workers on a 28-hour work week like Starbucks, Denny’s and Wal-Mart are considering,” said Mr. McClements. California farmers produce half of all fruits, nuts and vegetables grown in the nation, according to the California Department of Food and Agriculture. But Guadalupe Sandoval, executive director of the California Farm Labor Contractor Association, said the state’s farmers must compete for supermarket shelf space against agricultural producers worldwide, most of whom are not paying for worker health care.
NATION • WORLD •
SATURDAY, AUGUST 24, 2013
Briefs • Manning’s gender transition sets up legal showdown BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Bradley Manning is the first transgender military inmate to ask for hormone treatments, officials say, a request that could lead to a legal showdown over how — and if — the soldier convicted in the WikiLeaks case will be allowed to live as a female behind bars. Current Pentagon policy dictates that transgender soldiers are not allowed to serve, and Manning won’t be discharged until being released from prison and all appeals are exhausted. Furthermore, the military does not allow soldiers to undergo hormone treatments while in the all-male prison at Fort Leavenworth, Kan. — though this is the first time officials have heard of a request for such treatment, said Maria Tolleson, a spokeswoman with the Army Medical Command in Arlington, Va. “We’re just now dealing with the issue,” she said, adding it would be premature to say there has been any movement toward offering the care to all transgender inmates as a result of Manning’s case.
Russia to Syria: Cooperate with U.N. BEIRUT (AP) — Russia on Friday added its diplomatic weight to demands for a swift probe into an alleged chemical weapons attack that has injected new vigor into calls for international military action in Syria’s civil war. The U.S., Britain, France and other countries have pressed for a team of United Nations inspectors already in Syria to be granted immediate access to the sites of Wednesday’s purported gas attack that activists say killed more than 130 people. In an attempt to push things along, U.N. Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon is
dispatching his disarmament chief to Damascus to press President Bashar Assad’s regime to agree to an investigation. Timing is vital, experts say, because the more time passes, the harder it is to detect what chemicals — if any — were used. Immediate access also would allow inspectors to collect blood and soil samples themselves and safeguard the chain of custody of and the integrity of the investigation. But in the chaos and violence of Syria’s civil war, safe passage to the eastern Damascus suburbs
in question would be difficult. That was made clear on Friday, as government artillery on the Qassioun plateau overlooking Damascus pounded those suburbs in the heaviest strikes in days. Booms from the artillery echoed over the city every few minutes, along with several rounds of rocket fire that raised flashes of light from the suburbs. At times, three or four plumes of smoke could be seen billowing on the horizon. Syrian opposition figures and activists have reported death tolls from Wednesday’s attack ranging from
Lawyers settle Deen lawsuit
SAVANNAH, Ga. (AP) — Lawyers signed a deal Friday to drop a discrimination and sexual harassment lawsuit against celebrity cook Paula Deen, who was dropped by the Food Deen Network and other business partners after she said under oath that she had used racial slurs in the past. A document filed in U.S. District Court in Savannah said both sides agreed to drop the lawsuit “without any award of costs or fees to any party.” No other details of the agreement were released. The judge in the case had not signed an order to finalize the dismissal. Former employee Lisa Jackson last year sued Deen and her brother, Bubba Hiers, saying she suffered from sexual harassment and racially offensive talk and employment practices that were unfair to black workers during her five years as a manager of Uncle Bubba’s Seafood and Oyster House.
Lovato set for ‘Glee’ appearances NEW YORK (AP) — Demi Lovato is taking her big voice to “Glee.” The 21-year-old singer-actress will appear in multiple episodes of the show’s upcoming fifth season, her publicist Lovato confirmed Friday. “Glee” star Lea Michele tweeted Thursday that she was excited that two of her “very best friends” — Lovato and Broadway vet Phoebe Strole — would appear on the Fox show, and thanked creator Ryan Murphy for making it happen.
136 to 1,300. If confirmed, even the most conservative tally would make it the deadliest alleged chemical attack in Syria’s civil war. The Assad regime has denied the allegations, calling them “absolutely baseless” and accusing the opposition of staging the whole affair to smear the government and provoke outside intervention. Russia, which is a close ally of Damascus and its most powerful protector on the international stage, also has suggested the opposition of staging the attack to discredit the regime. But on Friday, Moscow also called
on both sides of the conflict to facilitate an investigation. “Russia immediately contacted the Syrian government asking them to cooperate with U.N. experts,” the Foreign Ministry in Moscow said in a statement. “It is now a matter for the opposition, which should guarantee safe access of the mission to the supposed location of the incident.” In Istanbul, Syria’s main Western-backed opposition group, the Syrian National Coalition, insisted it could guarantee the inspectors’ safety in the territory it holds.
Soldier’s life sentence doesn’t satisfy villagers Bales massacred 16 Afghan civilians
Sectarian clashes in Pakistan kill 5 ISLAMABAD (AP) — Members of a radical Sunni Muslim group clashed Friday with minority Shiites in central Pakistan, fighting that killed five, police said. The clashes between the Ahle Sunnat Waljamaat members and the Shiites happened in the town of Bhakkar in Punjab province, police official Abdullah Khan said. The conflict followed a protest rally held by the Sunnis after one of their members was gunned down while closing his shop. People were killed on both sides, Khan said.
Going Baroque People dressed in Baroque costumes walk in front of the Friedenstein Castle during the opening of the Baroque Festival in Gotha, central Germany, Friday. For the last ten years the city of Gotha changes completely into a
baroque city in order to celebrate the Baroque Festival around the Friedenstein Castle, the biggest German early Baroque palace complex from the 17th century.
Egypt’s pro-Morsi rallies smaller CAIRO (AP) — Supporters of Egypt’s deposed president, who once overwhelmed cities in the hundreds of thousands, changed tactics Friday by demonstrating in scattered, small rallies that avoided confronting a heavy military deployment waiting for them across the country. The low turnout signaled the strain on ousted leader Mohammed Morsi’s Muslim Brotherhood, as it has trouble drawing large numbers of supporters and faces an increasingly skeptical Egyptian public wary of more bloodshed like that which followed the July 3 military coup that overthrew him. Meanwhile, an intense security crackdown by the military-backed interim government has rounded up much of its leadership. The Brotherhood has “committed a strategic error last week by mixing peaceful
protests with armed clashes with civilians,” said Abdullah el-Sinawi, an Egyptian newspaper columnist and analyst. “Many supporters are now staying away fearing that new civilian-on-civilian clashes will erupt.” Morsi supporters dubbed the day the “Friday of Martyrs,” in reference to the several hundred people that died in clashes with Egypt’s military during raids on street camps this month. Last Friday, vigilantes at neighborhood checkpoints battled Morsi supporters across the capital in unprecedented clashes between residents that killed more than 170 people, including dozens of police officers. Ahead of the protests, soldiers in armored personnel carriers and tanks deployed early Friday across the country on major roads and plazas to stop demonstrators from gathering. But after Friday prayers, Cairo and
the rest of Egypt did not see massive crowds on the streets. Instead, small groups of Islamists in the hundreds chanted against the military and held up posters of Morsi on side streets and outside neighborhood mosques. Thousands marched through the streets of Cairo’s Nasr City district. Some chanted: “We are willing to sacrifice our lives” and “We promise the martyrs that we will end military rule.” Mohamed Ahmed, a Morsi supporter, insisted the movement against what the Brotherhood calls an “illegitimate” coup would continue. “Everybody knows there could be a bloodbath. But as long as we are fighting for our rights, with God’s will, we will win,” he said as he joined protesters gathering outside a mosque following prayers in Giza, a satellite city of Cairo and home to the famous Pyramids.
Microsoft CEO to retire in 12 months NEW YORK (AP) — Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer, who took over the helm of the world’s largest software company from founder Bill Gates, will retire within the next 12 months. Microsoft Ballmer Corp. did not name a successor. The company said it is forming a search committee, which will include Gates, and Ballmer will stay on until a replacement is found. “There is never a perfect time for this type of transition, but now is the right time,” Ballmer said in a statement released by the Redmond, Wash., company. Microsoft shares shot up 8 percent in morning trading following the news. It’s been less than two months since Microsoft announced a sweeping reorganization of its business in an attempt to reignite competition with fastermoving rivals such as Apple and Google. Response to the newest version of Microsoft’s flagship Windows operating system has been lukewarm.
And Microsoft, along with other companies that thrived in the era of personal computers, are scrambling to transform their businesses as people come to rely more and more on smartphones and tablets. In his statement, Ballmer noted that the company is moving in a new direction and needs a CEO that will be there for the longer term. Microsoft, he added, “has
all its best days ahead.” Ballmer, 57, met Microsoft founder Bill Gates in 1973 while they were living down a dormitory hall from each other at Harvard University. He joined Microsoft in 1980 to bring some business discipline and salesmanship to a company that had just landed a contract to supply an operating system for a personal computer that IBM would release in 1981.
JOINT BASE LEWIS-MCCHORD, Wash. (AP) — The U.S. soldier who massacred 16 Afghan civilians last year in one of the worst atrocities of the Iraq and Afghanistan wars was sentenced Friday to life in prison with no chance of parole — the most severe sentence possible, but one that left surviving victims and relatives of the dead deeply unsatisfied. “We wanted this murderer to be executed,” said Hajji Mohammad Wazir, who lost 11 family members in the attack by Staff Sgt. Robert Bales. “We were brought all the way from Afghanistan to see if justice would be served. Not our way — justice was served the American way.” Bales, 40, pleaded guilty in June in a deal to avoid the death penalty for his March 11, 2012, raids near his remote outpost in Kandahar province, when he stalked through mud-walled compounds and shot 22 people — 17 of them women and children. Some screamed for mercy, while others didn’t even have a chance to get out of bed. The soldier showed no emotion as the sentence was announced at Joint Base Lewis-McChord, south of Seattle. His mother, sitting in the front row of the court, bowed her head, rocked in her seat, and wept. An interpreter flashed a thumbs-up sign to a row of Afghan villagers who were either wounded or lost family members in the March 11, 2012, attacks. “I saw his mother trying to cry, but at least she can go visit him,” Hajji Mohammad Naim, who was shot in the neck, said after the sentencing. “What about us? Our family members are actually 6 feet under.”
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The villagers, who traveled nearly 7,000 miles to testify against Bales, spoke with reporters and asked through an interpreter what it would be like for someone to break into American homes and slaughter their families. Bales never offered an explanation for why he armed himself with a 9 mm pistol and an M-4 rifle and left his post on the killing mission, but he apologized on the witness stand Thursday and described the slaughter as an “act of cowardice, behind a mask of fear, bulls—- and bravado.” The six-member jury weighing whether he would be eligible for parole after 20 years took about 90 minutes to decide the case in favor of prosecutors who described Bales as a “man of no moral compass.” “In just a few short hours, Sgt. Bales wiped out generations,” Lt. Col. Jay Morse told the jury in his closing argument. “Sgt. Bales dares to ask you for mercy when he has shown none.” A commanding general overseeing the court-martial has the option of reducing the sentence to life with the possibility of parole. Defense attorney Emma Scanlan argued for the lighter sentence, begging jurors to consider her client’s prior life and years of good military service and suggested he snapped under the weight of his fourth combat deployment. She read from a letter Bales sent to his two children 10 weeks before the killing: “The children here are a lot like you. They like to eat candy and play soccer. They all know me because I juggle rocks for them.” “These aren’t the words of a cold-blooded murderer,” Scanlan said.
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COMICS • TV LISTINGS •
DUSTIN BY STEVE KELLEY & JEFF PARKER
SATURDAY, AUGUST 24, 2013
Future stepkids’ actions spell trouble for woman DEAR ABBY: I am in my late 20s and have been with my boyfriend for more than two years. We are serious, having lived together for a year, and we discuss marriage often. We make all our major decisions and purchases together and are generally very happy. The problem arises when his children from a previous relationship are around (he shares custody with his ex). I am overwhelmed by them. They are very needy and have some minor manner problems. I am uncomfortable with all the attention they demand of me. They are literally always in my space, trying to sit on my lap or show me something, etc. It gets to the point where I just want to get away. Sometimes they’re OK and we have some fun, but it’s the downtime at home that is annoying. I am ashamed writing
FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE BY LYNN JOHNSTON
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boyfriend spends time with the others. It is very important that they spend time with their father. If you and he agree that their manners need tweaking, it shouldn’t be too difficult to set a good example, and praise and reward them as they improve. When they grow older, they will develop interests of their own and be less needy. But for now, it is important you work on being patient, show the children you care about them — and let your boyfriend know when you need a timeout. Everyone does. DEAR ABBY is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby atDearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.
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Teens shouldn’t sleep in on the weekends deficit, but it creates a bigger problem: It shifts your teen’s inner clock further away from the external clock. That “inner clock” is kept in your brain. Your brain recognizes sunrise and sends signals throughout your body ASK that prepares DOCTOR K. it to awaken and start functioning. Dr. Anthony Sunset does the opposite: hours Komaroff Aaftfew er sunset, your body’s inner clock starts to power down. In teenagers, the body clock is somewhat different from what it will be when they become adults. The clock starts to power
down the body at a later hour, and it also starts to power up the body at a later hour. That’s why so many teens have trouble waking up in the morning. So your son’s body clock naturally causes him to fall asleep later and to get up later. When your son stays up even later than his body clock wants him to, to finish homework or to chat with his friends on Facebook, he is exaggerating the natural time shift of his body clock. On top of that, by sleeping late on weekends, your son is exaggerating that time shift even further. He is experiencing the equivalent of a five-hour jet lag when it’s time to get up on Monday morning. The alarm clock may be saying 6 a.m., but his inner clock is reading 1 a.m. This will make it much harder for your teen to wake up, and to concentrate during the first hours at
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On this date: • In 1814, during the War of 1812, British forces invaded Washington, D.C., setting fire to the Capitol and the White House, as well as other buildings. • In 1981, Mark David Chapman was sentenced in New York to 20 years to life in prison for murdering John Lennon. • In 1992, Hurricane Andrew smashed into Florida, causing $30 billion in damage and 43 deaths.
THE BORN LOSER BY ART & CHIP SANSOM
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DEAR DOCTOR K: My teenage son likes to sleep in on weekends, often until noon. Is that OK? DEAR READER: I’ve been asked this question by nearly every parent of teenagers I know. I checked with my Harvard Medical School colleague, pediatrician Dennis Rosen, who confirmed what I’ve been saying: Letting your son sleep in on weekends isn’t doing him any favors. Teenagers should get nine hours of sleep per night. Most teens don’t, especially during the school week. Instead, they stay up late to finish school work, take part in extracurricular activities and spend time with friends. As a result, they struggle to wake up on time for school. A few days of this, and they’ve built up a significant sleep deficit. Sleeping late on Saturday and Sunday may fill that
this, but I need some advice because the kids are obviously not going away. Will they grow out of this? It’s making me question if I can remain in the relationship. — BOTHERED IN BUFFALO DEAR BOTHERED: You need an attitude adjustment. I don’t think you realize what a compliment it is that the children compete for your attention DEAR and want to ABBY be close to you. A way to deal with could be Jeanne Phillips this to arrange to have one-on-one time with EACH child while your
school. Over time, it can also significantly affect his mood. As far as possible on weekends, try not to let your son sleep in more than an hour beyond his usual wake-up time. Here are some things you can do to get your teen out of bed: • Turn on all the lights in the bedroom and open the shades and curtains. Nothing says “wake up” more than bright light. • Set an alarm clock across the room and out of reach from your son’s bed. • Plan a morning outing with him. In addition, don’t let him nap during the day. Napping will make it harder for him to fall asleep at night, which will make it harder to wake up the next morning. DR. KOMAROFF is a physician and professor at Harvard Medical School. His website is AskDoctorK.com.
Crossword Puzzle •
SATURDAY, AUGUST 24, 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
HOMES / RENTALS
D e K a l b ,
L a G r a n g e ,
N o b l e
a n d
S t e u b e n
C o u n t i e s
To ensure the best response to your ad, take the time to make sure your ad is correct the ﬁrst time it runs. Call us promptly to report any errors. We reserve the right to edit, cancel or deny any ad deemed objectionable or against KPC ad policies. Liability for error limited to actual ad charge for day of publication and one additional incorrect day. See complete limitations of liability statement at the end of classiﬁeds.
ADOPT: Loving Doctor and wife looking to adopt. Open to all situations. Prefer open adoption. Expenses Paid. Call Kristen & Adam 1-888-666-0837
NOTICES Woodworker to duplicate a wood donkey cart yard planter. Call 636-7485 leave message.
FOUND Dogs Lab,Male,black. Ligonier. Humane Society of Noble County, Inc. 1305 Sherman St. Kendallville, IN 46755 260-347-2563 Dogs Shihpoo,NM,White/Gra y. Main St.,Kendallville Humane Society of Noble County, Inc. 1305 Sherman St. Kendallville, IN 46755 260-347-2563 Dogs Dachshund mix, Tan/white, M. Red collar. Bixler Lake, Kendallville. Humane Society of Noble County, Inc. 1305 Sherman St. Kendallville, IN 46755 260-347-2563
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CDL-A & Potato Truck Drivers
Lennard Ag Company in Howe, IN is NOW HIRING: CDL-A and POTATO TRUCK DRIVERS
Lakeland Skilled Nursing and Rehab
SUB TEACHERS NEEDED Oak Farm Montessori School is seeking substitute teachers with a high level of professionalism and a desire to expand their abilities in the education field. This person works collaboratively with a trained Montessori teacher. Flexibility, positive attitude and dedication to supporting children through the development of emotional and cognitive skills are a must. Experience with children is preferred. Oak Farm Montessori School has 200+ students from 6 weeks through grade 8. Learn more at www.oakfarm.org. Please email a cover letter and resume’ to Sarah Shanton-Cox at firstname.lastname@example.org or by mail to 502 Lemper Rd. Avilla, IN 46710 No phone calls please. Equal Opportunity Employer
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LOST: Black cat, white boots, 3 white stars on body & 1/2 of a tail. Last seen at 18115 SR 101 - Spencerville. Answers to Bootsy. 238-4517
TUTORS Reading Individual diagnosis and teaching. Licensed and experienced. Call Kathy 260-833-1697
Call Lennard Ag @ (260) 562-3900 for more information or apply at: 0450 W. 750 N. Howe, IN 46746 Located south of IN for an immediate interview. (Turn West at the Valero Gas Station and Holiday Inn Express on SR 9) General Looking for a couple to manage a hotel in Angola. Must live on site and have managing and maintenance experience.
Come join our team. Now hiring dependable, caring, & compassionate
Full time & part time positions available
500 N. Williams St. Angola, IN 46703
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THE NEWS SUN
CLASSIFIED Don’t want the “treasure” you found while cleaning the attic? Make a clean sweep ... advertise your treasures in the Classifieds. kpcnews.com
HERALD Star REPUBLICAN THE
Send Resume via e-mail to:
Restaurant in Fremont Please Call
pharrison@emsinc .com Or Call Job Line 1-888-395-2020 ext 3336 State your name, number & city with your message.
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in Angola chiropractic office. Hours are MWF 7:45-6:30 PM and Tues 7:45-12 noon. Health care background desirable.
Send resume to PO BOX 153 LaGrange, IN 46761
to assist & coordinate scheduling of all transit services. Requires computer savvy, and strong organizational skills. Prior experience preferred. Applications available at: COA/STAR Transportation 317 S. Wayne Street Suite 1B Angola, IN
HAS AN IMMEDIATE OPENING FOR
QUALITY MANAGER Position requires signiﬁcant quality assurance and control of processes as well as products to achieve consistent quality, along with a bachelor’s degree or equivalent. Responsible for maintaining quality and reliability of products and services, while maintaining compliance with customer and environmental requirements.
Complete the grid so that every row, column and 3x3 box contains every digit from 1 to 9 inclusively.
3 8 7
Job shop environment. Must be able to interpret blueprints, run lathes, mills and grinders. Wage dependent upon experience. 1st shift position. Health insurance and retirement benefits available. Mail resume to: MTR Machining Concept, Inc., P.O. Box 383 Ashley, Indiana 46705-0383 or email to: richardbowers@ mtrmachine.com
Drivers Driver Trainees Needed Now! Learn to drive for US Xpress at TD! New Drivers earn $800/per week & Full Benefits! No experienceneeded! CDL & Job Ready in just 3 weeks! DRIVERS CAN GET HOME NIGHTLY IN NORTHERN INDIANA! 1-800-882-7364 U.S. XPRESS Service That Matters Driven By Innovation
Drivers MCT LOGISTICS-Flatbed driver wanted. Home weekends. $1,000 week. 260-760-6095. (A)
ELDERY CARE NEEDED Live in care giver needed for elderly man Fremont area. Free room & board plus salary. References & background check. 260 579-7118 WANTED: Someone to care for an individual with epilepsy. Free room & board on the lake in exchange for help. Must be CPR certified, background check a must, as well as references. Do not need to be home at all times & may work another job with this opportunity. Serious inquiries only260 585-9560
A New Apartment Home Awaits You at
NOW OPEN UNTIL 7 PM ON TUESDAYS AND THURSDAYS
YOU HAVE CHECKED OUT THE REST, NOW MOVE INTO THE BEST!
FREE HEAT, WATER, SEWER & TRASH RESIDENTS PAY ELECTRIC ONLY LOW RENTAL RATES
DEPOSITS START AT
Call today to schedule a Tour! 260-668-4415 199 Northcrest Road Angola, IN 46703 PETS WELCOME!
Restrictions apply. www.mrdapartments.com E-mail to: crosswaitestates@ mrdapartments.com
900 Griswold Ct., Auburn, IN 46706 www.griswoldestates@ mrdapartments.com
Sunny Summer Savings • FREE Heat & Hot Softened Water • Low Security Deposits* • Pet-Friendly Community* • On-site Management & Maintenance Staﬀ *Restrictions apply
CALL TARA TODAY! NELSON ESTATES 260-349-0996 1815 Raleigh Ave., Kendallville 46755 email@example.com mrdapartments.com
CONTRACTORS INDEPENDENT Circulation Department Route available in Ligonier, Contact: Misty Easterday earn over $1,100 a month, about 2 hours a 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: firstname.lastname@example.org
Angola Newly renovated 1 BR apt. $475 includes util. 517-227-6362
IMMEDIATE OPENINGS! Cold Heading in Fremont and Hudson is currently seeking Machine Operators, Forklift and Maintenance/Machine Repair. Must be available for 12-hour shifts, six days a week with the possibility of 7 days! Lots of OT! Pay based on position between $10.00 per hour and $12.00 per hour, option for direct hire after 120 days of employment with most positions. Are you motivated, hard working, looking for a great opportunity? Call Lori immediately at 260-927-1030.
OPPORTUNITIES INDEPENDENT Adult Motor Routes in Auburn, Garrett & Waterloo
CONTRACTORS Circulation Department Contact: Christy Day
• Valid Driver’s License • Responsible Adult • Reliable Transportation • Available 7 days a week
118 W 9th St., Auburn, IN Phone: 260-925-2611 ext. 17 E-mail: email@example.com Carriers are independent contractors and not employees.
Carriers are independent contractors and not employees.
Winzeler Stamping Company,
Sudoku Puzzle 1
IMMEDIATE OPENING FOR TOOLMAKER
SEARCHING FOR THE LATEST NEWS?
ANGOLA WIRE PRODUCTS, INC.
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Please email your resume and salary requirements to: HResource@AngolaWire.com
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Warehouse Workers Ligonier and Topeka 7INCHESTER s 0ORTLAND s "ERNE 1st - 2nd - 3rd Shifts Sifts avail. avail. )MMEDIATE /PENINGS Starting $9.00/hour 855-367-8280
& KITCHEN HELP
Toll Free: 1-877-791-7877
Needed in the Butler area. Must have clean background.
Kitchen manager $30,000+ year
Cook Apply within Village Kitchen 109 N. Superior Angola, IN ■ ❍ ■ ❍ ■ ❍ ■
MUST BE 21
Full and Part Time Cleaners
Place an ad showing your love
Experience Preferred Apply within
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North Ridge Village 600 Trail Ridge Rd. Albion, IN 46701
Full Time Cooks & Waitstaff
Please apply in person at:
Please fax to:
Apply in person No phone calls
Gangsters Grille 302 N Main St. Hudson, IN Now Hiring
Taking applications for
Accepting resumes for
Call 800-444-3303 Ext. 8234
• Part time first shift RN/LPN
Every other weekend/holidays
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Angola, Auburn, Fremont & LaGrange
UP TO $1000/ MO.
•Part time third shift RN/LPN
Routes Available In:
to care for our residents
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•Full time second shift RN/LPN
Looking for safe, reliable, and professional drivers.
Nurses & CNAs
has the following positions available:
Seasonal semi-truck and straight-truck drivers needed to drive along-side our harvesters in the fields and deliver to our Howe, IN location. All local fields – no overnights.
Please contact: Jodie at : 260 573-2295
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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
Difﬁcult rating: DIFFICULT 8-24
a fourth generation family-owned business, is a Montpelier, Ohio, manufacturer of custom metal stamping components for diverse markets. We have more than 90 years’ experience in perfecting our operations, and investing in people, equipment, and technology. As a result, we have become one of the most reliable and trusted metal stamping companies in the Midwest.
is now accepting applications for
NEW OPPORTUNITIES IN KENDALLVILLE, IN FOR PRODUCTION WORKERS All Shifts - Mostly 2nd and 3rd - $9.00/hour
Our operation in Montpelier currently has a full-time opportunity for Manufacturing Engineer. The primary function of the Manufacturing Engineer is to develop manufacturing processes for new products; estimate and document product and tooling costs; and establish and maintain new product launch schedules, tooling designs, prints and records.
Qualiﬁed candidates for the Manufacturing Engineer position must possess the following: • Minimum of three years related experience, including a background in the automotive industry, project management, and experience specifying new equipment • Experience with metal forming and machining equipment, including coil fed stamping presses, CNC machining, and wire EDM • Bachelors degree in Manufacturing, Mechanical, Electrical or Industrial Engineering • Computer skills to include Microsoft Ofﬁce, AutoCAD/Inventor, ERP/MRP • Excellent interpersonal skills, verbal and written communications • Effective presentation skills and abilities • Ability to plan and prioritize • Strong troubleshooting and problem solving skills • Mechanical background and/or ability • Understanding of pneumatic, hydraulic and electrical power sources • Working knowledge of ISO/TS quality certiﬁcation requirements
Winzeler Stamping offers a competitive salary and beneﬁts package including medical insurance, 401(k), and tuition assistance. Qualiﬁed candidates may submit a resume via fax at (419) 485-5700 or electronically at firstname.lastname@example.org. No phone calls please. Equal Opportunity Employer M/F/D/V
ATTEND OUR JOB FAIR!!! WHEN: Monday, August 26th and Thursday, August 29th 8 a.m. – 3 p.m. WHERE:
KENDALLVILLE PUBLIC LIBRARY 221 S. PARK AVENUE KENDALLVILLE, IN
Call 260-349-6250 if you are unable to apply during these times. Kelly Services is an equal opportunity employer
ADVERTISING SALES KPC Media Group has a full-time opening for an advertising sales representative in its Kendallville oﬃce. This is primarily an inside sales position, handling business and private party customers. Working with the Advertising Director, other sales representatives and support personnel, the sales representative will strive to attain personal and team goals. The ideal candidate will be a customer-focused, goal-oriented individual with excellent grammar, spelling, telephone and computer skills. KPC is a family-owned company that has been serving northeastern Indiana for more than 100 years. We oﬀer a competitive salary and beneﬁts. Send a resume to KPC Media Group Inc., PO Box 39, Kendallville, IN 46755 or e-mail email@example.com
SATURDAY, AUGUST 24, 2013
Snow Lake Furnished home for rent, 2 BR 1 BA, garage Sept. thru May $500/mo. NO Pets 765-404-4564
Steuben County 1988 14x80 Mobile home. 3 BR, 2 BA on a one acre lot. Small shed & beautiful pine tree landscaping. Near Prairie Heights School. $45,000 firm. 260-829-6697
MOBILE HOMES FOR RENT Wolcottville 2 & 3 BR from $100/wk also LaOtto location. 574-202-2181
Auburn SPECIAL $99, First Month - 2 BR SENIORS 50+ $475. No Smokers/Pets (260) 925-9525 Avilla 1 & 2 BR APTS $450-$550/ per month. Call 260-897-3188 Butler FREE CABLE 1 & 2 BR & Studios Util. pd. Wkly rates. 260-868-1488 Cromwell Holiday Hills Apts. Call (260) 856-2146 Handicap Accessible Equal Housing Opportunity â€œThis institution is an equal opportunity and employer.â€? Kendallville
DEERFIELD APARTMENTS 1998 Deerfield Lane 260 347-5600 1, 2 & 3 BEDROOM APARTMENT HOMES NOW AVAILABLE NO APPLICATION FEE Now until Sept. 9, 2013
Auction! 250' lakefront property-3 BR, 2 Bath home w/ horse barn AND 22 acres in 5 tracts. AND boat lift, riding lawnmower, appliances Open House Aug. 25 & Sept. 1 Sept. 8 on Big Long Lake, 10780 E 630 S 260-580-3400 smauctioneers.com AU11000012
HOMES FOR SALE All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise "any preference limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination." Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians; pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD Toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The toll-free telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275.
Milford Milford Meadows Apartments Call (574) 658-3311 Handicap Accessible Equal Housing Opportunity â€œThis institution is an equal opportunity and employer.â€?
USDA 100% Government Loans!--Not just for 1st time buyers! All credit considered! Low rates! Buy any home anywhere for sale by owner or realtor. Academy Mortgage Corporation, 11119 Lima Road, Fort Wayne, IN 46818. Call Nick at 260-494-1111. NLMS146802. Some restrictions may apply. Equal Housing Lender. Se Habla Espanol. (A)
HOMES FOR RENT
MOBILE HOMES FOR SALE
Kendallville 1 BR APT: $96/wk. All Util. Included (260) 582-1186
LAKE PROPERTY FOR SALE
Angola 4 BR 2 BA new paint $695/mo. year lease. 260 665-6482
Mobile Homes for Sale in Waterloo, Rome City & Butler. Small parks. No big dogs. Ref reqâ€™d. (260) 925-1716
Crooked Lake House rental, $900/mo. Occupancy Sept. 15 June 15. 4 BR, 3.5 BA, (260) 573-9512
REALLY TRULY LOCAL...
KPC Phone Books Steuben, DeKalb, Noble/LaGrange
GARAGE SALES Angola
LAKE JAMES ASSOCIATION ANNUAL GARAGE SALE at Lake James Christian Assembly Retreat in their Chapel on CR 275 .
FRI. 8-5 & SAT. 8-12
MASONRY WORK Fireplace makeovers, mailboxes, artificial & real stone, repair, stucco or reface existing foundations, chimneys & repairs, step repairs, porch makeovers. Fair prices - Insured 35 Years Experience 260 636-2870
Donations Accepted Thursday: 8-5 DROP OFF donation day. Any ?â€™s call Kim at 260-833-4922 Angola 2083 S Bill Deller Rd Saturday only * 8-? Angola 2110 S. West Fox Lake Rd. Friday â€˘ 8 - 5 Sat. â€˘ 8 - 1 HUGE 3 FAMILY SALE Elect. stove, dishwasher, 42 in. TV, microwave, kitchen tables, bar stools, home decor, name brand clothes, elect. guitar. Lots of misc. Angola 300 Feliceity Saturday Only * 9-5 Lots of stuff!
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
BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL
County Line Roofing
$25.00 TO START Payment Plans, Chapter 13 No Money down. Filing fee not included. Sat. & Eve. Appts. Avail. Call
FREE ESTIMATES Tear offs, wind damage & reroofs. Call (260)627-0017
act as a debt relief agency under the BK code
Divorce â€˘ DUI â€˘ Criminal â€˘ Bankruptcy
General Practice KRUSE & KRUSE,PC 260-925-0200 or 800-381-5883 A debt relief agency under the Bankruptcy Code.
Do you offer a Business Service?
to feature your business!
Angola 504 W. Gilmore St. (In the garage behind house in alley way) Saturday, August 24 ONLY 9 AM - 3 PM Lots of womens clothes all sizes and some mens, household items, home decor, lots of books, kids toys, exercise glider and much more.
ROMEO NEEDS A HOME FREE, 7 year old male cat, declawed, neutered, current vaccinations, playful, independent. Our daughter diagnosed with cat allergies. Call: 489-4440 E-mail: heierm77@ hotmail.com
Angola 6828 N 300 W (Big Boyz Toys) Unit B 36 Fri. & Sat. â€˘ 9 - 4 Cutting torch/tanks, Mlw Bandsaw, toolboxes, augers, pipe benders, John Deere elect. start snowblower, towbars/hitches, misc.
Topeka Methodist Totâ€™s Pre-School Now Enrolling!! Located in Topeka. We are committed to providing your child with a safe, nurturing environment and the highest quality education. 3-4 yr. old class on Tuesday and Thursday and 4-5 yr. old class on Monday, Wednesday and Friday. Call to set up a meeting or to reserve your childâ€™s spot today. 260 350-2528
Angola 720 E 300 N Aug. 23 & 24 â€˘ 9 - 4 St. Vincent DePaul Benefit Sale Furniture, household, Hallmark Xmas decor & trees, Beanies, Vera, womenâ€™s plus sz., collectibles.
FREE: Ducks & Chickens 260 868-5935
APPLIANCES Maytag Bravos HE Wash Mach. 1 yr old $200 Call 260-687-1630.
Angola 80 Lane 230 Jimmerson Lake Fri. & Sat. â€˘ 8 - 4 Estate Sale Furniture, lots of odds & ends
FURNITURE Brand NEW in plastic!
QUEEN PILLOWTOP MATTRESS SET Can deliver, $125. (260) 493-0805
Auburn 1404 CHESTNUT CT. SAT.: 9-4 Girls NB to 6 mon., stroller, boys shirts, warm ups, shorts, socks, ladies-sized med-xl- shirts, Tâ€™s, jeans, shorts, scrubs, mens shirts, sweatshirts 2x, ladies shoes, misc. household & knick-knacks
BUILDING MATERIALS PIONEER POLE BUILDINGS Free Estimates Licensed and Insured 2x6 Trusses 45 year Warranted Galvalume Steel 19 Colors Since 1976 #1 in Michigan Call Today 1-800-292-0679
Auburn Corner of 5th & Main in the Classic Florist Parking Lot Aug. 26 - Sept. 1 8:30 am - 5 pm Multi-Family Garage Sale Antiques, furniture, gift items, clothing XS-M, lots of books, next to new 14â€? Radial tires, & much more.
MERCHANDISE UNDER $50
USED TIRES Cash for Junk Cars! 701 Krueger St., Kâ€™ville. 260-318-5555 ATTENTION: Paying up to $530 for scrap cars. Call me 318-2571
IVANâ€™S TOWING Junk Auto Buyer (260) 238-4787
Power washer 2700 PSI new, used once, 5 tips for spray wand. $240. 260 833-1471
TIMBER WANTED All species of hard wood. Pay before starting. Walnut needed. 260 349-2685
Kendallville 735 Mott St. Fri. 8/23 * 9 - 5 Sat. 8/24 * 9 - 12 Antique bassinet, dinnerware, books, games, DVDs, beach chairs, draperies, athletic gear, garden cultivator, hardware, misc.
APPLES, PEACHES, CIDER & PEARS Mon.-Sat. â€˘ 9-5 GW Stroh Orchards Angola (260)665-7607
Kendallville Huge Yard & GarageSale, Multi Family Thurs., Fri., & Sat. 8 am - 5 pm RAIN OR SHINE 623 E. WAYNE ST. (near Fair Grounds) Clothing all sizes, furniture, small appliances, linens, dishes, glassware, books, movies, collectibles, scrapbooking, lots of fabric, tools, snow blower, toys, Buil-a-Bear, Barbie & Hot Wheels, & more. Good Clean Bargains at Garage Sale Prices.
ADOPTABLE DOGS 772Mix,F,Blk/Tan/White 3-4 yrs.,(Whitney) 769-Lab mix,M,1-2 yrs.,Blk.(Rex) 768ChineseCrested,F white,5 yrs.(China) 767Weimaraner,Gray, 2-3 yrs.,F(GiGi) 763-Chihuahua, cream,F,3-yrs.,(Emma) 761Huskymix,F,Blk/ Tan,2 yrs.(Scout) 759-Pitt mix,M, 1 yr.,White/Blk.(Oreo) 752-Lab mix,NM,2-3 yrs.,yellow(Jackson) 748Heeler,M,Red,5yrs. (Jessie) 746-Pittbull,F,born 5/13,Tan/white (Sweetheart) 745-Lab/Shep,M,born 3/9/13,Blk.(Toby) 742-Lab,F,Blk.,1-2 yrs.(Molly) 741Boxer/Lab,SF,Tan, 5 yrs.(Chloe Jo) 732-Hound mix,M,2-3 yrs.,Red/Blk.(Toby) 731Pittbull,M,brindle, born 11/12 (Rascal) 723CockerSpaniel,M, senior(Pappy) 534-Pittbullmix,F,born 5/31/13,Tan(Sugar) 533-Pittbull mix,F,born 5/31/13,Tan(Lucy) 528-Pittbull mix,M,born 5/31/13,Tan(Oscar) Humane Society of Noble County, Inc. 1305 Sherman St. Kendallville, IN 46755 260-347-2563
LaGrange 4510 E 150 S Thurs., Fri., & Sat. Moving Sale Appliances, bedroom suits, living room, tools, & misc. Lisbon 2450 S. Lima Fri. & Sat. * 9 - 5 Barn Sale Medical items, Wheelchair, Rocking Chairs, clothing, DVD/CDâ€™s, videos, fishing equip. Rome City 9866 Eagle Island Rd Thurs. Fri. & Sat. * 8-5 3 car garage stuffed full of goodies. Nice men & womenâ€™s clothing all sizes, infant-teen girls, girlâ€™s toddler bed, 2 nice Wheel Horse tractors, golf clubs, bag & cart, vintage Avon, fishing equip, lots of stuff! Rain or Shine
English Bull Dog Puppy white male, 10 weeks old, parent on site. $1,800. Stud Service avail. 517-283-2124
Wolcottville 1090 W. 575 S. Sat. 8/31 & Sun. 9/1 8 am - 5 pm Mon. 9/2 * 8-1 Electronics, household items, SciFi & horror DVDs, menâ€™s clothes, furniture, & more.
2012 Chev Suburban 4x4, well equipped, 22k miles. $39,900 260 665-5855 or 905-9511 Guaranteed Top Dollar For Junk Cars, Trucks & Vans. Call Jack 260-466-8689 Indiana Auto Auction, Inc.--Huge Repo Sale Thurday, Aug. 29th. Over 100 repossessed units for sale. Cash only. $500 deposit per person required. Register 8am-9:30am to bid. No public entry after 9:30am. All vehicles sold AS IS! 4425 W. Washington Center Road, Fort Wayne. (A) Open To The PublicGeneral Service Administration (GSA) Sale Sept. 19th, 1pm. All units sold AS IS! View vehicles in person on Sept. 18th, 10am until 5pm and Sept. 19th, 10am-1pm. View up to date listings as: www.indianaauto auction.net or www.autoauctions.gsa. gov. (A)
SUVâ€™S 1989 Jeep Wrangler 72,016 miles automatic $1,900 (574) 387-3279
VANS 2008 Dodge Caravan. 71K, Loaded, 3 tvs, swivel n go, many extras $11,900 260-668-9685 2002 red Caravan runs good, looks really bad 1485 North Shore, Rome City. $850 o/b/o. 260-349-3566
BOATS/MOTORS 1988 Maxum boat, 19.5â€™ long, 130 hp, mercruiser I/O with trailer $2,500 Like new covered boat lift. 3,500 lb capability $1,200 260-854-3011
F1B Goldendoodle puppies. Born 6/24, ready in August. $1200. Call 260-316-4200 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
Sudoku Answers 8-24 9
Hydraulic Cylinder, Ram & Pump Repair
360 N. Hetzler Ct. â€˘ Angola, IN
877-535-0767 Ext. 16
10 Sheryl Woods paperbacks $10.00 260 573-7287 between 8 am & 3 pm 100 woodworking magazines. $15.00 260 837-4775 108â€™, 3/8â€? steel cable with hooks on both ends. Great for tree work. $50.00 firm (260) 579-7569 11 Linda Lafl Miller Paperback books. $10.00 260 573-7287 between 8 am & 3 pm 11 Wrought Iron Plate Display Racks. Hold 3 plates each horizontally. $20.00 260-833-4114 2 Craftsman weedeaters $50.00 obo 260-347-6816 2 V Smiles games. Over 10 games with 4 controllers, 1 power supply. $35.00 for all. Call or text: 260-573-3504 20â€? SD TV, RCA â€œTru Flatâ€? digital ready television. $35.00 260-927-0487 3 drawer wood bedside small cabinet. $20.00. (260) 927-0658 30 Western books. $10. Albion (260) 636-2301 5 gallon Army Jeep style gas can. $10.00 260 837-4775 6 Debrie Macomber Paperbacks $6.00 260 573-7287 between 8 am & 3 pm 6 ft x 80 in. sliding glass patio storm door. Excellent cond. $50. 260 499-0233 7 Iris Johansen Paperback books. $7.00 260 753-7287 between 8 am & 3 pm 8 Robyn Carr paperbacks. $8.00 260 573-7287 between 8 am & 3 pm 80 model railroad magazines $15.00 260 837-4775 9 Fern Michaels Paperbacks. $9.00 260 573-7287 between 8 am & 3 pm Almond 18 CF. refrigerator, spotless. Works okay. Looks good. $50.00 260-925-0670 Antique 4 gal oil can w/ wooden handle & spigot @ bottom. $50.00 Albion, (260) 564-4924 Antique egg weigher. $25.00. (260) 242-7869 Antique white bedroom set. Wicker full/queen headboard, nightstand, dresser. $50.00 260 925-3093 Antique white/black top desk, 3 drawers, 48â€?x24â€?. $25.00 260 925-3093
FREE to good home: 7 week old female kittens. Black and White 260-343-0117
READY TO GO NOW -
FLHRC, 96 cu. in. 1584 cc, 6 speed trans, extra chrome, custom exhaust, custom seat, loaded. Only 15,109 miles. Over $26,000 invested. For Sale $16,500/obo
$ WANTED $ Junk Cars! Highest prices pd. Free pickup. 260-705-7610 705-7630
WANTED TO BUY
2007 Road King Classic Harley Davidson
up to $1000.00
Fremont 6642 N. Fremont Rd. 1/2 mile N of fire station Fri. & Sat. * 8-5 Clothes(large menâ€™s & womenâ€™s, boys 0-4T, girls 0-2T), furniture, housewares, & knick knacks. Car rams, home decor, utility fan, PS3 w/ games, TV, gas dryer, baby stuff. Accessories for a Kubota tractor (5â€™ V plow, 6â€™ yard rake, 4â€™ blade)
SETSER TRANSPORT AND TOWING
SOS SERVICE, INC.
Cannon downriggers, Unitroll, with full accessories. 80 feet, 26 k 28 pound cannonballs. $250 260-833-3181
Anything & Everything!
AT YOUR SERVICE MASONRY, BRICK & STONE
Auburn Indian Terrace II Apts. 1100 Huron Way Rental assistance may be available. Rent is based on income. Call (260) 925-2429 Handicap Accessible Equal Housing Opportunity â€œThis institution is an equal opportunity provider, and employer.â€?
MOBILE HOMES FOR SALE
Angola ONE BR APTS. $425/mo., Free Heat. 260-316-5659
HOMES FOR RENT
1979 Rinkerbuilt Boat, 115 HP Mercury Motor, Deep V 18 foot including trailer. $1,800.00 OBO 260-341-5590
Bored? Check out Happenings in Fridayâ€™s newspaper!
Antique wooden butter mold with hinges to hold it together. $50.00. (260) 242-7869 Battery powered Little Tikes Hummer. $50 Fremont. Call evenings 260-479-9272 Black leather clutch, D & G, Dolce & Gabbana, like new. $15.00 260 897-2115 Boxes of piano rolls All types of songs $2.00 ea. 260 347-0214
MERCHANDISE UNDER $50
MERCHANDISE UNDER $50
Cat Carrier, metal door $20.00 260 351-4244
Oak Vinyl folding door fits standard door; new in box. $50/obo 260 868-5935
Chicken Coop will hold 6 or 7 hens. $50.00 765-660-3684 Rome City
Old vintage view master with little black sambo reel & the first Christmas. $50.00. (260) 761-5132
Climbing tree stand. $50.00 obo 260-347-6816 Complete set of Apple Festival mugs from 1986 - 20th anniversary - all for $50.00 260 349-1833 Corn Hole Game platforms; no tossing bags. $20.00 260 897-2115 Craftsman circular saw. $10.00 260 357-8197 Cutco knives, very sharp, rarely used. $50.00. (260) 242-7869 Dining room nickle & glass hanging 5 light fixture; used 1 week $20.00. 347-0214 Drafting Table For Sale Looks brand new, black with drawer. $50.00. (260) 750-8680
Over the toilet shelf. Wood, has legs that go on both sides of toilet, doors, shelves. $20.00 260 636-2356 Pink & purple Princess TV w/ VCR & CD all combined. 2 remotes. Good cond. Works. Exc. $50.00. (260) 761-5132 Portable DVD player, great for traveling. $25.00. (260) 242-7869 Pro-line Hip Wadding boots. Menâ€™s size 8. Brown w/ black knee pads. New in box. $25.00 260-833-4114 Queen comforter set. Comforter reverses, leopard print. Comforter, sheets, 2 pillow cases, 2 shams. $40. 260 636-2356 Refrigerator, white, good shape. $40.00 260 833-1049
Eddy Bauer blue Pack & Play play pen w/ carrying case. Like new. $50.00 obo Albion, (260) 564-4924
Small Animal Cage $30.00. For guinea pigs & rabbits. Wire cages.(260) 750-8680
Ex-large, dark green, anti-gravity chair. $25.00 260-665-9769
Solid oak office desk. 6 drawer and 1 file drawer. Good condition. 34x60x30. $40.00. (260) 347-1380
Foosball Table For Sale Hardly used & has all the pieces. $50.00. (260) 750-8680 Freshly painted white 4 drawers with 4 smaller drawers. $45.00. (260) 927-0658 Handmade â€œstacked grassâ€? birdbath. Different color schemes. $25.00 (260) 281-2842 Household Dishes 44 pc. Service for 8 Dishwasher Safe, micro safe oven to table stoneware. Country Garden pattern. $20.00. (260) 833-4114 Igloo - maxcold 5 gal. beverage cooler, excel. cond. $9.00 260 833-1049 Jeff Gordon cast iron airplane bank in original box. $50.00. (260) 242-7869 Kitchen/dining room table. 41â€? round plus 4 chairs with 17.5 extension. $50.00 260-927-0487 Large artificial plants in wooden planters. 3 dif ferent kind. Planters look like woven straw. 3/$10.00 260 636-2356 Large beautiful interior decor tall vase; greens & blues. $50.00 260 347-0214 Large Rat /Ferret Cage, Wire. 40L x 17 W x 18H. Has second story. Fremont $40. (260) 316-7636 Large wood dresser or buffett. 4.5â€™ from side to side. $35.00. (260) 927-0658 Like new TV stand 23x43, 2 glass shelves plus silver top, used 2 months. $45.00 260 347-0214 Logitech keyboard & cordless mouse w/disc & instructions. $9.00 260 833-1049 Mens Murray Ultra Terrain sport bike. 26â€? 18 speed Mountain Series. $35 obo. Needs tire. 260-349-5258 Menâ€™s/young menâ€™s polo shirts-25 shirts, different colors, many brands, size large & XL $40.00 (260) 281-2842 Murray ultra terrain sport bike 26â€? Ladies 18 speed. $35 obo Mountain series 260-349-5258 Nail Care - Thermal Spa Professional UV light nail dryer. Excellent cond. $39.00 260 833-6427 NASCAR nextel national guard racing jacket. (size L) $50.00 260 351-4244
Brand new--never worn mens Wolverine black steel-toe shoes size 10 EW.. Asking $35.00 (260) 668-8520
New 36â€? Brown Nautilus stove hood, not wired. $20.00 260 347-4179
Brown wood with 2 shelves coffee table-Nice. $20.00. (260) 927-0658
Newer wood drop Leaf table. Laminated top. Albion. $15.00. (260) 636-2301
Cabbage Patch twin sheets. 2 sets, cute. $15. both sets. 260 636-2356
Nikon Cool Pix 2200 Digital Camera. $25.00 260 897-2115
Sony handy cam video record case instructions, extra tape new, excel. cond. $50.00 260 833-1049 T183 Plus graphing calculator. Nearly new. $50. 260 665-2584 Trumpet w/case Olds Bassador $50. 260 897-2115 Vinyl M. J. Hummel Doll, Gretl, Little Shopper in box. $50.00 260 897-2115 Volly-Quik Portable outdoor volleyball set. $30.00 (260) 925-2820 White bed stand with 2 drawers plus complete matching bed frame. $30.00 260-927-0487 White chest of 4 drawers high. 40 1/2â€?x30â€? wide. $35.00 260-927-0487 White/cream 6 drawer dresser with mirror. 47â€?x30â€? $50.00 260-927-0487 Womens sz 12 jeans, capris, shorts, good cond. $50.00 260 347-0214 Womenâ€™s sz. 10 jeans & slacks. Great cond. $25.00 260 347-0214 Wood cabinet on legs for above toilet-also has two shelves. $20.00 (260) 927-0658 Wooden cabinet w/2 doors holds DVDs, VHSs, CDs. Very nice. 28â€?h x 12â€?d x 23 1/2â€?w. $35.00 260 636-2356 Wooden canister set. Inserts come out for easy washing . $20. 260 636-2356 Wooden TV/DVR stand with 2 doors. 30 1/2â€? x 31â€? wide $25.00 260-927-0487
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