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Football Scoreboard


East Noble DeKalb

September 14, 2013

Weather Sunny today. High 69 Cool tonight. Low 45. Chance of showers Sunday. High 70. Low 50. Page A8


50 7

Garrett Adams Cent.

14 10

Churubusco Eastside

31 13

Lakeland Angola


Auburn, Indiana

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75 cents

Talks raise hopes


A group of students in Impact Institute’s Auto Body and Repair program painted this 1930 Model A Ford for owner Mike Cearbaugh of Orland shown seated in the car. Students and instructors, from left, are: 2013 Eastside High School graduate Melody Compton, assistant instructor Chris Seely, 2013 East Noble High

School graduate Mariana Salazaar, Hamilton High School senior Taylor Ketchum, instructor Jose Gallo, Eastside High School senior Randy Westbrook, Hamilton High School senior Trevor Hicks and Eastside High School senior Kyle Franz, kneeling.

Local students paint hot rod BY DENNIS NARTKER

Coming Sunday

Women in the Pulpit

The number of women preachers is on the rise. Read about a few in the area and what made them decide to serve. On Sunday’s C1 and C2.

Clip and Save Find $64 in coupon savings in Sunday’s newspaper.

COLLEGE FOOTBALL Check out the latest college football news and photos Sports > College Football

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Classifieds.................................B7-B8 Life..................................................... A7 Obituaries......................................... A3 Opinion .............................................B4 Sports.........................................B1-B3 Weather..........................................A10 TV/Comics .......................................B6 Vol. 101 No. 253

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Find the special section Our Time, created for the 50 and over crowd, in today’s newspaper. Read about ways to stay fit, including Tai Chi, Zumba, even active vacations for the whole family.

Prairie Hts. Cent. Noble

KENDALLVILLE — “I’m thrilled. They did a beautiful job.” Mike Cearbaugh of Orland couldn’t stop smiling while looking over his canary yellow 1930 Ford Model A hot rod parked in the Impact Institute Auto Body and Repair Shop on East Dowling Street this week. He brought it back to show it again to the Impact Institute’s Auto Body and Repair program students, who worked on it last year, and the new students in the course. He wanted to thank everyone again. Instructor Jose Gallo praised his students for their prep work and paint job on the historic car. “They worked very hard on

this. Some came in on Saturdays. I’m proud of them,” Gallo said. Cearbaugh, who describes himself as a car buff, acquired the Model A in 1991 and worked on restoring it with his neighbor, Al Henderson off and on in recent years. He’s also working on a 1953 Ford flatbed truck and a 1952 Ford pickup truck. “All model A’s coming off the Ford assembly line in those days were black,” he said. Cearbaugh wanted a more flashy hot-rod look with painted flames that was popular in the 1950s. He thought about taking his car to a professional painter, but then heard about the Impact Institute’s auto body and repair program. “A friend of mine’s grandson

“I brought it over part by part after we had restored them, and the kids went to work.” Mike Cearbaugh Hot rod owner

• was taking a class and told me about it,” he said. Cearbaugh discussed his car’s needs with the instructors and decided to trust the students with his hot rod. SEE HOT ROD, PAGE A10

Regiment sets picnic for today FORT WAYNE — The U.S. Army 1st Battalion 293rd Infantry Regiment will sponsor a picnic today from noon to 4 p.m. at Metea Park, 8401 Union Chapel Road, Fort Wayne. The event is open to all soldiers, families, employers and friends who wish to honor the regiment’s efforts. The event is being presented by volunteeer-manned Family Readiness Group. The 1st Battalion 293rd Infantry Regiment has armories in Angola, Fort Wayne, Warsaw and Huntington. Soldiers from DeKalb, Noble and Steuben counties serve in the regiment. Among the activities planned are: • unit displays of military vehicles, weapons and gear; • a Fort Wayne Fire Department display; • games for children; and • helpful information on resources for military families. Also at the event, the regiment plans on presenting appreciation awards to key supporters of the unit, including Auctions America. The picnic will kick off with a welcome and thank you by Fort Wayne Mayor Tom Henry. All are welcome to help honor the work of the regiment and those who support its mission, an invitation said.

GENEVA (AP) — The top diplomats from the United States and Russia raised hopes Friday for reviving broad talks to end the long and deadly Syrian civil war, even as they struggled to deal with the most notorious part — the use of chemical weapons on civilians. The path to a U.N. resolution on securing those weapons seemed at least somewhat clearer, with the U.S. indicating it could accept an enforcement measure that didn’t threaten military retribution. U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry and Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov, leading talks in Geneva to defuse the crisis, both made clear that any prospects for restarting broad peace negotiations depended on first settling the standoff over the chemical weapons. They were to meet again Saturday. The U.S. has been seeking a U.N. Security Council resolution to solidify the turnover that Syrian President Bashar Assad has promised, including consequences if he doesn’t follow through. Addressing a difficult sticking point, administration officials said Friday that President Barack Obama was open to a resolution that did not include military force as a punishment, given that Russia would be all but certain to veto any measure including such a penalty. Even without a military trigger included in a U.N. resolution, the officials said Obama would retain the authority to order U.S. air strikes against Syria. SEE TALKS, PAGE A10

Butler man arrested on meth charge


Miss Indiana’s shoes Miss Indiana Terrin Thomas of Auburn will wear these shoes with an Indiana University basketball theme for the traditional Show Us Your Shoes parade, Saturday on the Boardwalk in Atlantic City, N.J. An estimated 200,000 people are expected to watch the parade featuring Miss America contestants, who are encouraged to wear outlandish shoes representing their home states. Thomas also will wear a costume with an IU theme, resembling the university basketball team’s striped warmup pants. The finals of the Miss America pageant will be broadcast live on ABC Sunday at 9 p.m.



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BUTLER — A Butler man was arrested Thursday on suspicion of possession of items to produce methamphetamine, police said. Jennings A. Rowe, 48, of the 200 block of Walnut Street, has been charged with possession of two or more methamphetamine precursors with the intent to manufacture within 1,000 feet of a park or school, a Class C felony. Butler Police Chief Jim Nichols said Detective Matthew Tamez was on patrol around 1 p.m. Thursday when Tamez detected an odor commonly associated with the production of methamphetamine. “He was able to narrow the odor down to a house located in the 200 block of Walnut Street,” Nichols said. “Officers received permission to search the residence and in doing so, they located precursors utilized for manufacturing methamphetamine.” Rowe posted $3,000 bond to be released at 11:50 p.m. Thursday, according to DeKalb County Jail records. Nichols praised his officers for their proactive efforts fighting against methamphetamine.

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Chip sealing planned for S.R. 4 ASHLEY — The Indiana Department of Transportation will conduct chip-and-seal work on S.R. 4 starting Monday. The work will take place between S.R. 327 and the town of Ashley, weather permitting, an INDOT news release said. During the operation, traffic will be reduced to one lane, controlled by flaggers. Crews will be present during daytime hours, and a reduced speed limit of 45 mph will be in effect. The project depends on dry weather and may be delayed if conditions are not adequate. The chip-and-seal process consists of distributing a liquid asphalt

emulsion on the roadway and covering it with crushed stone to provide a new wearing surface. Once the asphalt has cured, any excess chips left on the roadway are swept from the surface, the news release said. INDOT said drivers should exercise caution in this area during the project. Loose stone will be present on the roadway during the initial cure of the asphalt and can damage windshields and paint on vehicles that may be following each other too closely, the news release said. INDOT recommends that when traveling on a recently chip-sealed road, drivers should slow down and allow additional space between vehicles.

Chip sealing extends the life of a roadway by protecting it from moisture, ultraviolet degradation and any other damaging exposures. In addition to sealing the pavement, chip seal applications re-establish surface friction — improving safety for drivers, the news release said. Of the pavement preservation methods employed by the state, chip sealing is perhaps the most cost-effective, the news release said. Studies show that every $1 invested in chip-seal operations saves $6 to $14 in future roadway costs. For information, people may contact the Fort Wayne District of INDOT toll-free at 866-227-3555.

Police Blotter • Officers arrest four AUBURN — Local police officers arrested four men Wednesday and Thursday, according to DeKalb County Jail records. John Peters, 61, of the 200 block of East Houston Street, Garrett, was arrested Wednesday at 7:43 p.m. by the DeKalb County Sheriff’s Department on a warrant charging him with contempt of court. Cody LaRowe, 24, of the 4700 block of C.R. 35, Auburn, was arrested Wednesday at 11:19 p.m. by the Garrett Police Department on charges of operating a vehicle while intoxicated at the Class A

and Class C misdemeanor levels. Adam Weimer, 21, of the 6300 block of West U.S. 20, Angola, was arrested Thursday at 2:24 a.m. by the Butler Police Department on a charge of driving while suspended with a prior conviction, a Class A misdemeanor. James M. Dickerson, 58, of the 700 block of C.R. 23, Ashley, was arrested Thursday at 4:56 p.m. by the DeKalb County Sheriff’s Department on a warrant charging him with child molesting, a Class A felony, and dissemination of matter harmful to minors, a Class D felony.

Briefly • Sealer application planned for streets AUBURN — Beginning Monday, Dustmasters Inc. will apply a rejuvenating sealer to portions of several streets, the Auburn Street Department said. Streets to be treated are: Erie Pass, Urban Avenue, C.R. 23 (Diehl Drive), Huron Way, and Cleveland, Clark, Jacob, Dallas, Dewey and First streets. The application extends the life of newer asphalt streets, the department said. Residents will be notified the night before the applications on their streets. Anyone with questions may call the street department at 925-6455.

Region •


Golden garden gate A garden gate decorated by artist Nancy Cupka of Auburn, left, sold for $1,400 — the highest price in a charity auction of 20 gates Thursday night in downtown Auburn. Michelle Phillips, right, and her husband, Jim, bought the gate, titled “The Whiskers Whisper Hello.” Auctioneer Jama Littlejohn sold gates from this summer’s Gather at the Gate outdoor exhibit and other donated items, raising $12,658 to be shared by the artists and the Downtown Auburn Business Association..

Goshen mayor nixes deputy GOSHEN — Goshen Mayor Allan Kauffman has vetoed an ordinance establishing an unpaid deputy mayor position for the city, according to news reports. The Goshen News reports the City Council had approved the measure last Tuesday, and could override the mayor’s veto if five of seven council members voted to do so.

Two-day outage Judge sentences nine in court hearings repaired AUBURN — Judge Kevin Wallace sentenced nine people for criminal offenses during hearings in DeKalb Superior Court I this week. • Helen J. Kuffer of the 500 block of North 75E, Albion, was sentenced to 60 days in jail, all suspended except two days, for operating a vehicle with an unlawful alcohol concentration, a Class C misdemeanor. She was placed on probation for one year and was fined $500. She must pay court costs, and her driving license was suspended for 90 days. • Arthur Slaybaugh of the 700 block of Ohio Avenue, Auburn, received a one-year

suspended sentence and one year of probation for operating a vehicle while being a habitual traffic violator, a Class D felony. He was fined $100 and must pay court costs. His driving license was suspended for two years. • Jeremy E. Buuck of the 200 block of North Cleveland Street, Auburn, was sentenced to 90 days in jail, all suspended except 96 hours, for false informing, a Class B misdemeanor. He received one year of probation and was fined $100. He must pay court costs. • Kelly Schrader of the 3100 block of East South Shore Drive, Columbia


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City, was sentenced to 1 1/2 years in jail, all suspended except 180 days, for operating a vehicle while intoxicated, a Class A misdemeanor. She was placed on probation through March 19, 2015, and was fined $1,000. She must pay court costs, and her driving license was suspended for one year. • Michael Hughes of Indianapolis, was fined $50 and must pay court costs for conversion, a Class A misdemeanor. • Rocio Mireles of the 3100 block of Webster Street, Fort Wayne, was fined $50 for operating a vehicle never having received a driver’s license, a Class C misdemeanor. He must pay court costs, and his driving license was suspended for 90 days. • Melissa Chisholm of the 500 block of South Peters Street, Garrett, was sentenced to 60 days of incarceration for the unlawful purchase

of ephedrine or pseudoephedrine, a Class C misdemeanor, and three years of incarceration, all suspended except 180 days, for maintaining a common nuisance. She received credit for time served in jail and at the Noble House. In the felony case, she was placed on probation for 30 months. She was fined $1 in each case and must pay court costs. • Dustan Shipe of the 1700 block of C.R. 28, Auburn, was sentenced to one year in jail, all suspended except one year, for theft, a Class D felony. He received one year of probation and was fined $1 plus court costs. • Tiffanie A. Haberland of the 1200 block of Rohm Drive, Auburn, was placed on the judgment withheld program for being a minor consuming alcohol, a Class C misdemeanor. If she successfully completes the program, the charge will be dismissed.


Photo Contest

Voting to take place in the merchant tent during the DeKalb County Fair September 23-September 28.

Administered by nurses from the DeKalb Co. Health Department Heimach Senior Activity Center, 1800 E. 7th St., Auburn

1st scheduled date: Wednesday, Sept. 25 • 1:30-3:30 PM DeKalb Co. Adults 50 and over

Cost: $11 Call 925-3311 to make appointment or for additional information.

GARRETT — As of 3:50 p.m. Friday, power was restored to 150 Indiana Michigan Power customers south and west of Garrett. The outage began at 6:45 a.m. Thursday due to a transformer system breakdown, said Erica Putt, I&M communications representative. At that time, some 450 customers were affected. Power was restored to about 300 customers through a systems cooperation with REMC later in the day, according to Putt. Work continued through the night Thursday to install a temporary transformer, but it failed, she said. Putt said all of the customers have their service restored, and the 300 who were switched through REMC experienced a brief outage before bringing them back online Friday afternoon. Putt said the outage was not related to a one-hour “drop power to circuit order” to I&M earlier in the week, affecting customers on Cook and Lima roads on the north side of Fort Wayne. That outage was related to congestion on the transmission system caused by high electricity demands, I&M sources said.



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1. Baby must be born after Jan. 1, 2012. 2. Entries must be dropped in box by 4:00 p.m. Fri., Sept. 20, 2013. 3. Photos must be no larger than 5”x7”. Must include (on back) baby’s name, birthdate, parent’s name, address and phone number.

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NEW YORK (AP) — Stocks rose broadly Friday, giving the Dow Jones industrial average its best week since January. The market got a lift from two economic reports, one showing that inflation remained tame in August and the other showing that Americans spent more at stores last month. The Dow rose 75.42 points, or 0.5 percent, to 15,376.06. The index closed up three percent for the week, its best five-day performance since the week ending Jan. 4. Intel led the Dow higher. Analysts at Jefferies & Co. said Intel may be able to increase its sales with power-efficient chips. Intel rose 81 cents, or 3.6 percent, to $23.44. The Standard & Poor’s 500 index rose 4.57 points, or 0.3 percent, to 1,687.99. The Nasdaq composite index rose 6.22 points, or 0.2 percent, to 3,722.18. Traders had a few economic reports to work through. Americans increased their spending modestly in August, roughly

0.2 percent, the Commerce Department reported, however that was half of what economists expected. The sales report was mixed. Shoppers spent more on cars, electronics and furniture, but they didn’t buy much else. Last month, several retail chains including Nordstrom, Macy’s and Wal-Mart cut their profit forecasts for the year. The government also reported that wholesale prices rose 0.3 percent last month. Over the past year, prices have only gained 1.4 percent, a sign that inflation has remains modest. One thing driving wholesale prices higher was energy, which spiked as tensions with Syria and the U.S. escalated. Trading was light as Wall Street headed into the weekend and the Jewish holiday of Yom Kippur. Investors were looking ahead to the Federal Reserve’s policy meeting on Sept. 17-18, when the central bank is expected to decide the future of its bond-buying program.

Teachers strike in Mexico City MEXICO CITY (AP) — Thousands of striking teachers seized control of the historic heart of Mexico City on Friday, blockading the Zocalo plaza armed with metal pipes and wooden clubs as riot police flooded the area for what could be an ugly confrontation culminating weeks of protests against an education reform. The teachers used steel grates and plastic traffic dividers to block the streets leading into the Zocalo, home to the Metropolitan Cathedral, Templo Mayor and National Palace, some of the city’s best-known tourist attractions. Hundreds of Mexico City and federal riot police massed on the other sides of the barriers. Mexico’s government has promised that Independence Day celebrations, including the traditional presidential shout of independence from a balcony overlooking the square, will take place there Sunday and Monday. The teachers, many veterans of battles with police in the

poor southern states where they live, are promising not to move from the square where they have camped out for weeks, launching a string of disruptive marches around the city. Manuel Mondragon, the head of the federal police, warned on national television that police would move in at 4 p.m. local time. One of the heads of the teachers’ union organizing the protests said organizers were still deciding what to do, but protesters on the street said they were preparing for battle. The teachers have disrupted the center of one of the world’s largest cities at least 15 times over the last two months decrying a plan that aims to break union control of Mexico’s dysfunctional education system. President Enrique Pena Nieto dashed the teachers’ hopes of blocking the overhaul when he signed the new system into law Tuesday. On Wednesday, the protests began turning violent.

Deaths & Funerals • Ellen Lash KENDALLVILLE — Ellen Lash, 100, of Kendallville, died at the home of her son in LaPorte on Thursday, September 12, 2013. She was born on April 8, 1913, on a farm near Lisbon, Indiana, to Ernest E. and Lalah Mrs. Lash (Forker) Layman. She graduated from Avilla High School in 1931. She received her B.S. in education from Ball State in 1941 and her master’s degree from Indiana University in 1971. Mrs. Lash was an elementary teacher for 29 years. She taught in a one-room school in Jefferson Township in Noble County. She also taught at Wayne Center, North Side, and Central School, all in Kendallville. On April 21, 1941, in Avilla, she married Harold G. Lash. He preceded her in death on March 17, 1974. She was a member of Trinity Church United Methodist in Kendallville, and was very active in the community throughout her life. She served as president of the Noble County Chapter of the American Cancer Society and was a member of the Business and Professional Women of Kendallville, the American Association of University Women, was on the board of directors of the Kendallville Foundation for Youth, the Fort Wayne Women’s Club, and the Quest Club. She also volunteered in many other ways throughout her lifetime. Among her activities at Trinity Church, she served as president of the United Methodist Women and taught Sunday school classes for over 40 years — first as the teacher of the first grade class and, later she taught the senior class — of which she was the most “senior.” She was also preceded in death by her parents; her brother, Earl Layman; and her sister, Mary Axel. She is survived by her daughter, Karen Steelman of Gary; her son, the Rev. Evan (Barbara Jackson) Lash of LaPorte; her grandchildren, Jill (Doug) Cain of Wilsonville, Oregon, Peter Steelman of Los Angeles, California, Chris Lash of Rochester, New York, Amy Steelman of Corvallis, Oregon, and Greg Lash of Chicago; and

Publicist for Usher, Janet Jackson dies NEW YORK (AP) — Patti Webster, a longtime publicist who represented stars including Usher, Janet Jackson, Chris Paul and Alicia Keys, died Friday. She was 49. Webster was Webster suffering from brain cancer. She died at a hospital in Somerville, N.J., her firm announced. Webster founded W&W

Public Relations in 1991. She represented celebrities in almost every field, including Halle Berry, Dwight Howard and Steve Harvey, and organizations including Creflo Dollar Ministries. Magic Johnson was among those who tweeted condolences, calling her a “sensational publicist.” Webster, whose parents were pastors, was an ordained minister. She wrote “It Happened in Church: Stories of Humor From the Pulpit to the Pews.” She is survived by her father, two sisters, two brothers and other relatives.

Lotteries • INDIANAPOLIS — These are the winning numbers drawn Friday: Indiana: Midday: 1-5-1 and 3-0-2-4. Evening: 0-7-8 and 7-4-7-2. Cash 5: 2-12-21-31-33. Mix and Match: 6-26-2733-35. Quick Draw: 5-11-16-30-32-33-37-40-45-48-49-5154-58-59-69-71-78-79-80. Poker Lotto: 3 of Diamonds, 6 of Diamonds, 5 of Diamonds, 6 of Hearts, 10 of Hearts. Mega Millions: 9-22-28-48-54. Mega Ball: 8. Megaplier: 4. Ohio: Midday: 6-6-0, 7-3-5-8 and 2-2-6-3-7. Evening: 7-6-9, 9-9-3-2 and 1-6-0-1-9. Rolling Cash 5: 09-14-20-3438. Michigan: Midday: 5-4-9 and 3-5-0-9. Daily: 4-7-8 and 7-9-0-8. Fantasy 5: 04-12-15-23-32. Keno: 02-04-09-14-1620-24-26-29-46-47-56-57-61-65-67-68-71-73-76-77-79.

Doris Habig AVON, Ind. — Doris Bowmar Habig, age 93, died Thursday, September 12, 2013, in Avon. She was born in Garrett, Ind., to Charles and Emma (Hiigli) Bowmar, who are deceased. She was also Mrs. Habig preceded in death by two brothers, Charles and Gerald Bowmar; one sister, Dorothy Musselman; and one daughter-in-law, Rebecca Habig. Doris was a member of Tri Kappa Sorority, Greenhurst Country Club, and the First United Methodist Church of Auburn, Ind. She was also a member of the DeKalb Hospital Guild and volunteered at the Curiosity Shop. She graduated from Garrett High School in 1938 and from International Business College in Fort Wayne in 1939. She worked at General Electric during WWII and later as cafeteria supervisor of DeKalb Central Schools, retiring in 1989. Doris is survived by three sons, James Dean Habig of Avon, Terry and Deborah Habig of New Orleans, La., and Todd and Lara Habig of Avon; four grandsons, Scott, Matthew, Daniel and Tyler Habig; one great-granddaughter, Lise Habig; and one brother, Cotton Bowmar of Auburn, Ind. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to the First United Methodist Church of Auburn, Ind.



Visitation will be from noon to 2 p.m. on Thursday, September 19, 2013, at Feller and Clark Funeral Home, 1860 S. Center St., Auburn. Funeral services will be at 2 p.m. at the funeral home.

Gladys Shepherd LIGONIER — Gladys Shepherd, 67, of Ligonier passed away on Wednesday, September 11, 2013, at her home. She was born on November 6, 1945, in Leburn, Ky., to Keen and Mrs. Esther F. Shepherd (Reynolds) Owens. Gladys is survived by a son, Gary (Cara) Gingerich of Elkhart, Ind.; four grandchildren, Morgan Noe, Sumer Noe, Gary Alan Gingerich and Gage Jackson Gingerich; two brothers, Keenis (Linda) Owens of Ligonier, Ind., and Buford (Mavis) Owens of Stanton, Ky. Mrs. Shepherd was preceded in death by her parents; a daughter, Rhonda Noe; and a brother, Robert Owens. Gladys was a registered nurse at a number of area nursing homes. She enjoyed church, cooking and lunching with friends. She loved spending time with her grandchildren. A funeral service in her honor will be at 2 p.m. on Sunday, September 15, 2013, at Yeager Funeral Home, 1589 Lincolnway South, Ligonier. Pastor Randy Owens will officiate. Burial will be in Oak Park Cemetery. Friends may visit with the family from noon until the funeral on Sunday. Memorial contributions may be given to the charity of the donor’s choice. Online condolences may be sent to the family at www.yeagerfuneralhome. com.

Donald Prater ALLEN, Ky. — Donald Wes Prater, 82, of Allen died Sunday, Sept. 8, 2013, at Paul B. Hall Medical Center in Paintsville, Ky. Mr. Prater had been a mail carrier Mr. Prater for the U.S. Postal Service.

He was born March 2, 1931, in Dinwood, Ky., to Jobie and Lula (Thompson) Prater. They preceded her in death. Surviving are a son, Timothy Prater of Florida; three daughters, Madonna Kiser of Allen, Ky., Kim Meade of Printer, Ky., and Carolyn Belcher of Martin, Ky.; and his brothers and sisters, Richard Prater, David Prater, Ronnie Prater, Michael Prater, Brenda Ochoa, Lynn Reed, Joyce Reid and Janice Simmons, all of Indiana, and Billie Ann Rowe of Louisville, Ky. Also preceding him in death are brothers and sisters, Theodore Prater, Joe ‘‘Pee Wee’’ Prater, Gene Prater and Barbara Sexton. Funeral services were held on Wednesday at Nelson Frazier Funeral Home in Martin, Ky., with Chester Varney officiating. Burial was in Davidson Memorial Gardens in Ivel, Ky.

Paulanna Kirtley CHURUBUSCO — Paulanna Y. “Pepper” Kirtley, 94, died Thursday, Sept. 12, 2013, at the Hendrick Medical Center in Abilene, Texas. She had been in declining health for several months. Funeral services will be at 11 a.m. Tuesday at the Churubusco United Methodist Church. Burial will be in the Eel River Cemetery. Visitation will be from 4-8 p.m. Monday at Sheets & Childs Funeral Home in Churubusco and at the church one hour prior to the service. Memorials are to Churubusco United Methodist Church, 750 N. Main St., Churubusco, IN 46723; or the Churubusco Public Library, 116 N. Mulberry St., Churubusco, 46723.

June Vrana ANGOLA — June L. Vrana, 88, a resident of Cameron Woods Assisted Living in Angola died Friday, Sept. 13, 2013, at Parkview Regional Medical Center. Funeral services will be at 10 a.m. Monday at St. John Lutheran Church, 404 Jefferson St., Rochester, Ind. Burial will be in Rochester IOOF Cemetery. Visitation will be from 1-4 p.m. Sunday at Good Family Funeral Home, 1200 W. 18th St., Rochester. Memorials are to St. John Lutheran Church.




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her great-grandchildren, Jonathan Cain and Ellen Cain. Funeral services will be Monday, September 16, 2013, at 11 a.m. in Trinity Church United Methodist, Kendallville, with the Rev. Dr. G. Scott Pattison officiating. Burial will be in Lake View Cemetery, Kendallville. Calling is Sunday, September 15, 2013, from 3-7 p.m. in Young Family Funeral Home, Kendallville Chapel, 222 S. State St., Kendallville. Preferred memorials are to Trinity Church United Methodist, the American Cancer Society, or the charity of your choice. Condolences may be sent to the family at www. youngfamilyfuneralhome. com.


Dow’s big jump ends best week since January





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Tractors changed farms, and America’s way of life Growing up, my dad and grandfather almost always had draft horses or mules on their farms. Since I left home, my mom and dad have gotten back into draft horses a lot more. Dad uses them for wagon rides and doing chores around the farm, from hauling hay out to ELYSIA animals to logging RODGERS trees out of the woods. Even though we do have a tractor, it is always fun watching how farming was done “in the old days.” The use of horses is actually making a bit of a comeback lately, as people are looking at slowing things down. While horses are wonderful work animals, sometimes you just need the power from a tractor. David Mas Masumoto, writer of “Special to The Bee,” wrote the following article

about the history of the tractor: Early in the 1900s, Henry Ford first introduced the Fordson, a modern tractor with a smaller gas-powered engine. The Model F was farmer-friendly, if the average farmer was willing to tolerate the unbearable engine heat and the occasional motor catching on fire. Driven by efficiency, gradually the Fordson was improved. It still required new inputs of gas and oil and used resources of steel and later rubber, but it could outperform the poor old horse. Imagine millions of farmers, shaking their heads and saying, “Ain’t gonna work.” They then returned to their farm with Jake or Betty, their loyal and steady team of horses or mules. They could not foresee the changes coming. They didn’t understand Ford’s arrogant yet visionary comment: Ask farmers what they want and they would have said a faster horse. The tractor triggered a massive change in farm size. In 1900, farmers typically

worked about 100 acres; by 1960 it was 300 acres (and today it’s over 400 acres). Some claim the push for productivity forced farmers to keep expanding in a never-ending race. Productivity in agriculture has resulted in cheaper and cheaper food, the efficiencies brought by the tractor as well as other innovations and equipment, made food more available than ever before. According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, the percent of our annual income spent on food has continually plummeted. In 1900, when horses ruled our farmlands, Americans spent 43 percent of their income on food. By 1950, it had dropped to 30 percent, and today it’s less than 9 percent. Tractors rule, horses drool. American farms changed in another significant way: human labor was no longer needed and the farm population dramatically shifted. In 1900, 41 percent of America claimed to be farmers and 60 percent of Americans lived in rural areas. By 1960 (as

tractors dominated agriculture), the number of farmers had collapsed to only 8 percent, and rural communities shrank to 30 percent. Today, less than 2 percent acknowledge they’re farmers, and rural America is about one-fifth of the population. But were millions of workers displaced or freed? Other than periods of the Great Depression and images from “The Grapes of Wrath,” this migration off the farm did not necessarily include economic refugees who were poor, out of work, and fleeing the terror of the tractors that pushed humans off the land. For many, it was an escape from the hard physical work of farming. Industrial America grew at precisely the same moment in our nation’s history, absorbing this labor force. Commerce benefitted from a new set of skilled hands, launching the rise of the urban middle class. The tractor, far from being a mechanical demon, was seen as a savior: freeing millions from the torture of farm labor and isolated rural life.

What price are we paying for cheap food? Major medical problems today are associated with the current dietary opportunity of inexpensive processed food that Americans stuff themselves with. Indirectly, can obesity and diabetes somehow be connected with the tractor and the rise of mass-produced commodities in search of a mouth to feed? Or is this all a moot point, long after the horse left the barn? And are bigger farms necessarily always better? Some will claim that environmental bill has yet to be paid by large-scale agriculture. In our valley, some communities cannot drink water from their wells, as excess nitrates, often from agriculture, have polluted groundwater supplies. Ironically, the loss of people on the farm also meant a loss of voters supporting agricultural policy. We forget that tractors also displaced rural political clout. Politically, the farm vote really doesn’t count anymore.

In the last election, the failure of controversial Proposition 37 – about labeling GMOs (generically modified organisms) – was defeated by the urban vote. More and more, policy decisions for agriculture are determined by “city folks.” It’s not about politics, it’s geography. I have a number of tractors on our farm. They don’t require daily feeding and can work for hours and hours, pulling with ease heavy equipment through my fields. Daily, my body thanks the arrival of tractors. But they aren’t alive, and I find little comfort in their cold metal and the smell of diesel. So when I look at the horse tack hanging in my old barn, I also see more than the rise of tractor power. I can’t help but see the consequences that innovation brings. ELYSIA RODGERS is the agriculture and natural resources director for the Purdue University Cooperative Extension Service in DeKalb County.


Farm&Ranch Safety&Health Farm safety tips By Osha

Contrary to the popular image of fresh air and peaceful surroundings, a farm is not a hazardfree work setting. Every year, thousands of farm workers are injured and hundreds more die in farming accidents. According to the National Safety Council, agriculture is the most hazardous industry in the nation.

Health and Safety Hazards on Farms

migrant workers—are exposed to hazards such as the following: •Chemicals / Pesticides • Cold • Dust • Electricity • Grain bins • Hand tools • Highway traffic • Lifting • Livestock handling • Machinery/Equipment • Manure pits • Mud • Noise • Ponds • Silos

Best wishes for a safe and prosperous harvest season!

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Soybean outlook rises after USDA downgrades crop CHICAGO —Goldman Sachs Group Inc. raised its outlook for U.S. soybean prices in the next three and six months after a government report yesterday showed U.S. production will be reduced due to dry weather. Soybeans may be $12.50 a bushel in three months and $11.50 in six months, below current price levels while above the bank’s previous outlook of $10.50 a bushel, Goldman analysts including Damien Courvalin wrote in an e-mailed report today. The U.S. Department of Agriculture lowered its forecast for the U.S. harvest to 3.149 billion bushels yesterday, its second cut in as many months and 3.3 percent less than expected in August. “Uncertainty over the size of the U.S. corn and especially soybean crops remain unusually high for this time of year given the volatility and extremes in planting and growing weather across the Midwest,” Courvalin wrote. The USDA may lower its outlook for U.S. yields again in its October report, he said. Soybeans for November delivery rallied 2.8 percent Thursday on the Chicago Board of Trade, before falling as much as 0.7 percent Friday to $13.8675 a bushel. The most-active contract has jumped 20 percent since reaching a 19-month low in August as heat and dry weather intensified in U.S. growing areas.


Purdue sees lower grain prices ahead BY DAVE KURTZ

AUBURN — After three years of record income, U.S. farmers can expect more moderate profits in 2014, a Purdue expert said Friday. Corinne Alexander. an agricultural economist, spoke to local farmers by Internet from the Purdue campus. A half-dozen farmers attended at the Extension office in downtown Auburn. Lower grain prices will be a leading cause of reduced farm income, Alexander said. After a drought pushed corn prices to $6.90 per bushel last year, Purdue is predicting a range of $4.40 to $5.20 per bushel for this year’s crop — the lowest prices since 2009-2010. “We have to rebuild usage, stimulate the users to use a lot more corn, because there’s a lot more corn available,” Alexander said. However, she said, “There’s still a lot of question marks” about the corn crop. It looked “fantastic” in early August, but hot, dry weather has set

in since then. Farmers at the seminar agreed that lack of rain has hurt the quality of crops — especially soybeans. One said his fields have not felt a good rain since the first week of July. This week’s rain came too late to be of much benefit, the farmers added. Alexander’s advice said farmers could expect to gain 45 cents per bushel by storing their corn crop for sale next July. “As I go around the state of Indiana, I see a lot of new grain bins that can be filled … to capture those storage returns,” she said. Purdue is forecasting an average soybean yield of 41.2 bushels per acre, which is being revised downward because major soybeangrowing areas are experiencing drought. U.S. soybean production is forecast at 3.15 billion bushels, the fourth-largest crop on record, up from 3 billion last year. Purdue is predicting a soybean price of $12.50 per bushel, equal to two years

ago, but down from $14.40 last year. However, the price still could reach the $13.50 to $14 range. “The hot, dry weather this August really pushed soybean prices higher,” Alexander said. She advised selling soybeans before or at harvest, or storing only 30-120 days, to avoid falling prices due to a large South American crop. She said Brazil could surpass U.S. soybean production for the first time in 2014. Alexander said the cost of planting grain should be lower next year. She predicted it will cost $422 per acre to plant corn, down 9 percent, chiefly because fertilizer prices will drop by 22 percent. The forecast predicts $225 per acre to plant soybeans, down from $239 last year. After three years with very high feed costs, it will be time for livestock producers to take advantage of lower feed prices, Alexander said. All categories of livestock production are expected to increase except beef, which

is being hampered by drought in the west. “The current size of the U.S. cattle herd is back to a level we have not seen since 1952,” Alexander said. Purdue is expecting hog prices to stay profitable, possibly declining to break-even by late 2014. The soaring price of average Indiana farm land set a record at nearly $7,500 per acre this year, Alexander reported. It has risen from $4,240 in 2008 and $5,488 in 2011. With lower crop prices, Purdue expects values to start leveling or declining. “In general, I hear a lot of people pessimistic about farmland values,” she said. Average Indiana land rental also set a new record of $229 per acre this year. Alexander said she expects little change for 2014, but an adjustment to new realities in 2015-2016. One farmer at the session said he regularly attends the annual Purdue outlook meetings, “and they have been pretty close to being right.”


Farm&RanchSafety&Health FARM SAFETY From page A4

• Slips/Trips/Falls • Sun/Heat • Toxic gases • Tractors • Wells

High Risk Factors on Farms The following factors may increase risk of injuryor illness for farm workers: • Age – Injury rates are highest among children age 15 and under and adults over 65. • Equipment and Machinery – Most farm accidents and fatalities involve machinery. Proper machine guarding and doing equipment maintenance according to manufacturers’ recommendations can help prevent accidents. • Protective Equipment – Using protective equipment, such as seat belts on tractors, and personal protective equipment (such as safety gloves, coveralls, boots, hats,

aprons, goggles, face shields) could significantly reduce farming injuries. • Medical Care – Hospitals and emergency medical care are typically not readily accessible in rural areas near farms.

How You Can Improve Farm Safety You can start by increasing your awareness of farm-

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ing hazards and making a conscious effort to prepare for emergency situations including fires, vehicle accidents, electrical shocks from equipment and wires, and chemical exposures. Be especially alert to hazards that may affect children and the elderly. Minimize hazards by carefully selecting the products you buy to ensure that you provide good tools and equipment. Always use seat belts

when operating tractors, and establish and maintain good housekeeping practices. Here are some other steps you can take to reduce illness-




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3’ x 8’ x 3” Tray Bunk with V-Rack ...$440 3’ x 4’ x 3” Tray with V-Rack .............$315

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6’ Chute w/head Gate....... $1,350 9’ Chute w/head Gate ....... $1,650 Head Gate........................... $575 Nose Bar............................... $30 6’ Squeeze Chute............ $2,145 6’ Hoof Trim Chute .......... $2,390 Horse Groom Stock........... $360

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Farm&Ranch Safety&Health

FARM SAFETY From page A5 By Osha

Contrary to the popular image of fresh air and peaceful surroundings, a farm is not a hazardfree work setting. Every year, thousands of farm workers are injured and hundreds more die in farming accidents. According to the National Safety Council, agriculture is the most hazardous industry in the nation.

Health and Safety

Hazards on Farms Farm workers—including farm families and migrant workers—are exposed to hazards such as the following: •Chemicals / Pesticides • Cold • Dust • Electricity • Grain bins • Hand tools • Highway traffic • Lifting • Livestock handling • Machinery/Equipment • Manure pits

• Age – Injury rates are highest among children age 15 and under and adults over 65. • Equipment and Machinery – Most farm accidents and fatalities involve machinery. Proper machine guarding and doing equipment maintenance according to manufacturers’ recommendations can help prevent accidents. • Protective Equipment – Using protective equipment, such as seat belts on tractors, and person-

• Mud • Noise • Ponds • Silos • Slips/Trips/Falls • Sun/Heat • Toxic gases • Tractors • Wells

High Risk Factors on Farms The following factors may increase risk of injuryor illness for farm workers:

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Truck and Trailer • Excavating Construction • Industrial • Farm Phone: 260-357-4821 Bruce W. Bell II Cell: 260-927-4272 2431 Forrest Park Drive Fax: 260-357-4831 Garrett, IN 46738

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Hoping everyone has a safe and wonderful harvest. KELHAM FARMS, INC. 0364S 1200E • Avilla Steven D. Kelham • Cell 260-570-6825 Steven J. Kelham Cell 260-570-6826 • Work 260-357-5322





Retired auto workers donate to Quiet Knight PHOTO CONTRIBUTED

Boy Scout Ivan Scranage, third from left, has received the Eagle Scout Award. Scranage is a member of Troop 169, chartered by the Auburn Presby-

terian Church. With him are Troop 169 Scoutmaster Tom Bassett, far right, and Scranage’s parents, John and Robin Scranage.

Boy Scout earns Eagle Award AUBURN — Ivan Scranage of Auburn Boy Scout Troop 169 received the Eagle Award at a court of honor Aug. 11. Scranage has been a member pf the troop since 2006. He has attended summer camps at camp Chief Little Turtle, camped at Land Between the Lakes National Recreational Area in Kentucky and on North Manitou Island in Michigan and spent 10 days backpacking at Philmont

Scout Ranch in the Sangrede-Christo Mountains in New Mexico. For his Eagle Scout service project, Scranage set up a flagpole and lighting, repaired a sign and landscaped around it at the Fairfield Community Center. At the court of honor, Scranage’s uncle, Jason Wells, delivered the Eagle Scout Challenge. The colors of the Eagle Award reminded Scranage

to live with honor each day, display loyalty, be courageous and be cheerful. Scranage thanked those in attendance, which included 12 Eagle Scouts, for their help during his time in the Scouting program. He recognized his father with the mentor pin. Scranage is the son of John and Robin Scranage and attends IVY Tech, where he is majoring in criminal justice.

Paw Prints • Pets of the Week The DeKalb Humane Society features two pets of the week, Nettie and Bella. Nettie is the dog of the week. She is a female Treeing Walker Coonhound, who is approximately 3 years old. Nettie She arrived at the shelter April 4, 2012. Nettie would make a good hunting dog. She is used to living outside, Bella as long as she has the proper accommodations. Nettie is currently staying in a foster home, but is waiting for her forever home. Bella is the cat of the week. She is a female calico. She arrived at the shelter Aug. 8, 2012, and has been waiting for her forever home. To see all of the shelter’s adoptable pets, visit to Type in zipcode 46721 to find pets.

Paws for Photos Kasey Wallace Photography LLC of Garrett will donate 100 percent of its proceeds for scheduled mini sessions now through Dec. 31 to the DeKalb Humane Society. The charity mini session costs $100 and includes 30 minutes at a location of choice. The package includes 10 digital files, two 8x10 prints and four 5x7 prints. A 10 percent

KPC PHOTO CONTEST Submit your photos and vote online for your favorite pictures!


discount will be given to any additional products ordered. All proceeds will support the DeKalb Humane Society. A check will be presented to the Humane Society on Dec. 31, with a list of participants from the mini sessions. For more information, visit

Red Carpet fundraiser The annual fall fundraiser is Oct. 17 at the National Military History Center from 6-9 p.m. 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. Gracie Pinnington serves as the current Little Miss DeKalb Humane Society 2012-2013. Pinnington received the honor to represent the shelter during the live auction from the 2012 fall fundraising event, Come Fetch Play. Pinnington is the daughter of Alex and Nicki Pinnington. She is 6 years

old and attends first grade at McKenney-Harrison Elementary School in Auburn. As Little Miss DeKalb Humane Society, Pinnington volunteers with her family and attends events to benefit the organization. This year’s Red Carpet event will again feature the opportunity for parents to bid on the 2013-2014 Little Miss/Master DeKalb Humane Society. To make a reservation, call 868-2409.

The DeKalb County United Auto Worker Retirees donated $3,500 to Quiet Knight, a nonprofit organization serving veterans and civilians in northeast Indiana. The money will help maintain the Quiet Knight building at 1721 Wayne St., formerly the UAW Hall.

From left are Trudy Boyd, chairwoman; Marvin McConnell, sergeant-at-arms; Marlene Hall, vice chairwoman; Brian Lamm of Quiet Knight; DeWayne Grate, financial secretary; Dale Healy, secretary; and Floyd Baughman, guide.

Area Activities • Today Auburn Farmers Market: 6 a.m. to noon. Local vendors sell produce, flowers, herbs, spices, honey, baked goods, and other products. 100 S. Main St., Auburn. Pianos on the Square Performance: noon. Auburn Community Band plays from noon to 2 p.m. Tim and Sharon McEntee perform from 3-5 p.m. and pianist Reggie Berg will play from 7-9 p.m. Eckhart Public Library Park, 603 S. Jackson St., Auburn. Bingo: 6 p.m. Call 927-9144 for more information. National Military History Center, 5634 C.R. 11-A, Auburn.

Sunday, Sept. 15 Pianos on the Square Performance: 2 p.m. Pianist Reggie Berg will play from 2-4 p.m. Jazz vocalist Colleen McNabbEverage will perform from 4-6 p.m. Eckhart Public Library Park, 603 S. Jackson St., Auburn. DeKalb County Historical Society Back to School: 2 p.m. Program

shows what it was like to attend a one-room school. Waterloo Depot, West Van Vleek Street, Waterloo. Bingo: 5 p.m. Open to the public. Food and drinks available. American Legion Post 97, 1729 Sprott St., Auburn.

Monday, Sept. 16 Adult Basic Education/ GED Class: 8 a.m. Free to adults age 16 and older. Call the Four County Vocational Co-Op at 888-349-0250. Auburn Presbyterian Church, 111 W. Twelfth St., Auburn. Mom Squad Tiny Scientists Story Time: 10:30 a.m. The annual Mom Squad Outreach Story Time kicks off the new school year. Mom Squad is a diverse support network A a B b C c Dd Ee Ff Gg Nn Oo Pp Qq Rr Ss Tt

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of moms that is founded in faith. It provides informative, economic, social, and kid-friendly opportunities to stay at home moms in the community. For more information, please email Eckhart Public Library, 603 S. Jackson St., Auburn. Bingo: Early games start at 6 p.m. Call 927-9144 for more information. National Military History Center, 5634 C.R. 11-A, Auburn. Little River Chorus rehearsal: 6 p.m. Little River Chorus of Sweet Adelines International, a national barbershop organization for women, rehearses every Monday. The group is open to new members. For more information, call 260-475-5482. Fairview Missionary Church, 525 E. C.R. 200N, Angola.

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DeKalb County Meetings • Monday


Garden club charity auction The Auburn Garden Club sold this item in a charity auction Thursday night in downtown Auburn. From left are garden club members Dianna Budd, Fran Mefford and

Sherry Littlejohn and purchasers Mayor Norm Yoder and Peg Yoder. The vintage metal bucket stand contained several items including a garden lantern and bird house.

8:30 a.m. — DeKalb County Commissioners, courthouse, Auburn. 4 p.m. — Waterloo Cemetery Board, Town Hall. 4:30 p.m. — Waterloo Plan Commission, Town Hall. 6 p.m. — Garrett-KeyserButler school board, Garrett High School room 120. The agenda includes a hearing on the 2014 school budget. 6:30 p.m. — DeKalb County Sheriff’s Merit Board, DeKalb County Jail conference room. 7 p.m. — DeKalb Eastern school board, superintendent’s office, 300 E. Washington St., Butler. The agenda includes a budget hearing. 7 p.m. — Butler Board of Works, City Hall, 213 S. Broadway. 7:30 p.m. — Butler City Council, City Hall, 213 S. Broadway.


Regional Roundup • Bishop healing from surgery FORT WAYNE (AP) — The Roman Catholic bishop for much of northern Indiana is recovering after surgery to repair a broken collarbone. A spokesman for Fort Wayne-South Bend Bishop Kevin Rhoades said he was injured in a fall Sunday night while he was on his way to Washington, D.C., for meetings with

the U.S. Conference of Catholic Bishops. Diocesan spokesman Sean McBride said Rhoades returned to Fort Wayne on Wednesday and underwent surgery Thursday at a Fort Wayne hospital. McBride said the bishop’s surgery was successful and that he plans to keep his upcoming schedule.

Indiana Tech enrollment up FORT WAYNE — The total number of students taking classes this fall at Indiana Tech jumped more than 16 percent from last year, according to school enrollment figures. Fort Wayne-based Indiana Tech, which has campuses in Indiana and Kentucky, said fall 2013 total enrollment was 8,146 students.

5:30 p.m. — Garrett Board of Public Works and Safety, Garrett City Hall. 6 p.m. — Auburn Common Council, council chambers, City Hall, 210 E. Ninth St. 6:30 p.m. — DeKalb

Central school board, administrative office, C.R. 427, Waterloo. The agenda includes ratification of the superintendent’s contract and a recommendation on the McKenney-Harrison Elementary School renovation project. 7 p.m. — Garrett Common Council, Garrett City Hall.

Wednesday 5:30 p.m. — Garrett Redevelopment Commission, City Hall Council Chamber. 6 p.m. — St. Joe-Spencerville sewer district, meeting at the Spencerville Community Club. 7 p.m. — DeKalb County Plan Commission, Commissioner’s Court, DeKalb County Courthouse, Auburn.

Thursday 8:30 a.m. — DeKalb County Drainage Board, Commissioners’ Court, second floor, courthouse.

Friday 1 p.m. — DeKalb County Board of Aviation Commissioners at the DeKalb County Airport terminal building conference room, 2710 C.R. 60, Auburn.

Your Connection To Local and World News!

Real Estate OPEN SUNDAY 1-4 PM Beautiful setting awaiting you! This home on 1.25 acres has much to offer. Ranch with 3 bedrooms, 2 baths (one with heated tile) and a super sized family room and additional living room. The 3-car garage has not only 2 entrances from the driveway, but also a door at the rear of the home! A detached outbuilding, huge backyard with beautiful trees and lots of space on a gorgeous setting plus the price is reduced to $110,900.



2195 E 550 S 57, CHURUBUSCO, IN

4 Bedroom 2 bath wood frame home completely remodeled in 2004. New wood and ceramic oors. One bedroom has carpet. Spacious living room and a new 19’x27’ great room, wired for theater and bar. 444 SF deck is great for entertaining around the pool and hot tub. 2003 96’x40’ pole building with 3 overhead doors. Situated on 16.4¹ acres with woods, stream, open land and a gorgeous setting. (AS22N)

- PRICE REDUCED TO $279,000 -


6$785'$<6(37(0%(5Â&#x2021;$0 7154 St. Rd. 1, Spencerville, IN


Â&#x2021;&DUV Â&#x2021;7UDFWRU ,PSOHPHQWV Â&#x2021;&RPPHUFLDO0RZHU Â&#x2021;/DZQ *DUGHQ Â&#x2021;*XQV Â&#x2021;+XQWLQJ )LVKLQJ*HDU Â&#x2021;:RRGZRUNLQJ 6KRS 7RROV PREVIEW: Â&#x2021;-XNH%R[ Fri., September 27 9AM-5PM Â&#x2021;/RRP Â&#x2021;$QWLTXHV &ROOHFWLEOHV Â&#x2021;'LVKHV +RXVHKROG

Contact Arden Schrader 800-451-2709


Commercial property on 1/2 city block between 6th & 7th Streets and on the west side of Jackson Street. (AS24DEK)

Contact Arden Schrader 800-451-2709

6.5Âą ACRE BUILDING SITE IN GARRETT. Rolling, wooded, secluded residential building site with city utilities nearby. City will bring sewer & water to the property line. Rare ďŹ nd. Zoned agricultural within the city limits of Garrett and bordering a city park to west. Woods with hundreds of wild red bud trees, seclusion, and small town living with low DeKalb County taxes. Just minutes from I-69 and north of Fort Wayne Medical Community.

6(//(56KHUP *D\OH/LHFKW\


Call Dennis Bennett 260-433-2159





Host: Sue Stoops OPEN 1-3 PM


580 MEADOWS LANE â&#x20AC;&#x201C; WATERLOO â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 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 DIRECTIONS â&#x20AC;&#x201C; S. Wayne St. to Douglas. East on Douglas to Meadows Lane. South to property on east side.



Kelly Oswalt, Realtor 573-2510 or 489-0013 ext. 357











5622 CR 427 â&#x20AC;˘ Auburn


Charlie VanHorne Owner/Broker

209 N. Main St., Auburn, IN 1529 Lakeshore Dr. AUBURN - Great 3 bedroom ranch home with a 3-car garage and 3 city lots. Complete remodeling throughout with a new hickory kitchen, roof, windows, appliances, ďŹ&#x201A;oors, paint and decor. Move-in condition.






Major Estate Auction One Of This Areaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Largest Estate Auctions In Years! 8LI)WXEXISJ6SWI'PEVOÂ&#x2C6;2 DATES

1108 ESSEX â&#x20AC;&#x201C; AUBURN

2102 HUNTERS COURT â&#x20AC;&#x201C; AUBURN

Lovely home in the Village of Duesenberg. Fin. bsmt., 4 season room, indoor glass atrium, remodeled kitchen, new appliances. Gas log fireplace. 6 in. wall construction. Oak hardwood in DR, foyer, LR & hallway. Heated ceramic tile in MBA. High eff. furnace, new water softener, 15x16 maintenance-free vinyl deck, cupboards in gar. and many more upgrades. Cathedral ceiling in DR & 4 season room. $239,000.

Immaculate 3 BD home in Hunters Glen on fin. bsmt. featuring high ceilings, beautiful wood trim, Corian countertops, eat-in kitchen, two gas fireplaces and an alluring MBA. The rec. room in bsmt. has a wet bar. Also included in the bsmt. is an office, workout/storage area. The ext. of the home is prof. landscaped, sprinkler system, fenced-in yard and deck. This quality-built Graber home has 2x6 exterior walls & 3-car garage. $272,900.

1125 N. DEWEY â&#x20AC;&#x201C; AUBURN Beautiful Delegrange 1 owner home in Bridgewater. Large deck overlooking backyard. Beautiful hickory floors in foyer, MBD & MBA. MBD has trayed ceiling and MBA has garden tub & double sinks. Gas fireplace in LR. Open stairway upstairs overlooks LR. Stainless steel appliances. Basement has 15x20 finished FR w/remainder of basement ready to be finished. $214,900.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Serving DeKalb County Since 1945â&#x20AC;? ANDY JAGODA . . . . . . . . . . . . 908-1412 JANE FELLER . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 908-2163 LINDA MIDDLETON . . . . . . . . . 908-7096 KYLE BRANSCUM. . . . . . . . . . . 553-9000


ALICE L. MacDONALD . . . . . . . 925-1652 SCOTT KNAPP . . . . . . . . . . . . . 927-5537 SUE STOOPS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 750-7451 CINDY GEORGE . . . . . . . . . . . . 908-3714

925-4068 â&#x20AC;˘ 508 S. Grandstaff Dr., Auburn




DIRECTIONS: From Ashley / Hudson, go west approx. 4 miles on Hwy. 4 to Hwy. 327, turn north & go 5½ miles to Co. Rd. 250 South. Turn east & go ½ mile to property!

Saturday, September 21, 9AM - Personal Property

HUGE COLLECTION OF ANTIQUES >Ă&#x20AC;}iĂ&#x160;Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x152;Â&#x2C6;ÂľĂ&#x2022;iĂ&#x160;Ă&#x2022;Ă&#x20AC;Â&#x2DC;Â&#x2C6;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x2022;Ă&#x20AC;iĂ&#x160;*Â&#x2C6;iViĂ&#x192;Ă&#x160;UĂ&#x160;-Â&#x2C6;Â?Ă&#x203A;iĂ&#x20AC;]Ă&#x160;*Ă&#x20AC;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x201C;Â&#x2C6;Ă&#x152;Â&#x2C6;Ă&#x203A;iĂ&#x192;Ă&#x160;EĂ&#x160; Â&#x153;Â?Â?iVĂ&#x152;Â&#x2C6;LÂ?iĂ&#x192; Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x152;Â&#x2C6;ÂľĂ&#x2022;iĂ&#x160;Â?>Ă&#x192;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x153;>Ă&#x20AC;i]Ă&#x160;*Â&#x153;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x152;iĂ&#x20AC;Ă&#x17E;]Ă&#x160;Ă&#x20AC;Â&#x153;Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x152;Â&#x153;Â&#x2DC;i]Ă&#x160;*Â&#x153;Ă&#x20AC;ViÂ?>Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC; "Â?`Ă&#x160;/Â&#x153;Ă&#x17E;Ă&#x192;]Ă&#x160;>Â&#x201C;iĂ&#x192;]Ă&#x160;*Ă&#x2022;ââÂ?iĂ&#x192;Ă&#x160;EĂ&#x160; Â&#x2026;Â&#x2C6;Â?`Ă&#x160;,iÂ?>Ă&#x152;i`Ă&#x160;Ă&#x152;iÂ&#x201C;Ă&#x192; Ă&#x2022;Ă&#x192;Â&#x2C6;V>Â?Ă&#x160;Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x2022;Â&#x201C;iÂ&#x2DC;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x192;]Ă&#x160;Ă&#x2022;Ă&#x192;Â&#x2C6;VĂ&#x160;,iÂ?>Ă&#x152;i`Ă&#x160;Ă&#x152;iÂ&#x201C;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x160;EĂ&#x160; Â?iVĂ&#x152;Ă&#x20AC;Â&#x153;Â&#x2DC;Â&#x2C6;VĂ&#x192; Ă&#x2022;Â&#x2DC;`Ă&#x20AC;i`Ă&#x192;Ă&#x160;Â&#x153;vĂ&#x160;*Â&#x2C6;iViĂ&#x192;Ă&#x160;Â&#x153;vĂ&#x160;-Â&#x2026;iiĂ&#x152;Ă&#x160;Ă&#x2022;Ă&#x192;Â&#x2C6;VĂ&#x160;EĂ&#x160; Â&#x153;Â&#x153;Â&#x17D;Ă&#x192;t >Ă&#x153;Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x160;EĂ&#x160;>Ă&#x20AC;`iÂ&#x2DC;]Ă&#x160;/Â&#x153;Â&#x153;Â?Ă&#x192;Ă&#x160;EĂ&#x160;"Ă&#x2022;Ă&#x152;`Â&#x153;Â&#x153;Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x160;Ă&#x152;iÂ&#x201C;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x160;UĂ&#x160;Â&#x2C6;Ă&#x192;V°Ă&#x160;Â&#x153;Ă&#x2022;Ă&#x192;iÂ&#x2026;Â&#x153;Â?`Ă&#x160;Ă&#x152;iÂ&#x201C;Ă&#x192;

TKurVday, September 2 Â&#x2021; PM - Real Estate HISTORIC 2-STORY FARM HOME, OUTBUILDINGS, 3+ ACRES OPEN HOUSE TO PREVIEW THE REAL ESTATE: Sun., Sept. 8, 2-4pm & Mon., Sept. 9, 5-7 pm, or caOO ofÂżce for SriYate shoZing!

3575 FRANKLIN DR. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; AUBURN

6891 E. HOPEWELL RD. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; AVILLA

3 BD, 3-1/2 BA well-maintained home with full finished basement on large lot overlooking 10 acre pond. Gas fireplace in LR. Trayed ceiling in MBD. Double wash basins in MBA. 3-car garage and walk-in attic for storage. Sliding rear door leads to back patio and gazebo that provide a tranquil view of the pond and landscaping. $257,500.

Looking for the perfect property for an outdoorsman? Beautiful home on fin. walkout bsmt. 23.69 acres is a nature loverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s dream. It features 10+ acres of woods, pond and many fruit trees. The home offers french doors from both the living area and MBD taking you to the large back deck overlooking your property. 36x48 pole building off of the 100x200 riding area for horse lovers. $295,000.

3943 CR 61 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; BUTLER


Well-maintained ranch on full walkout basement w/lovely view. Located on 3.84 acres with partial woods and a rolling landscape. Home is wired for a generator. Separate kitchen downstairs w/full BA, FR and 4th BD. MBD has en suite w/jetted tub, separate shower and walk-in closet. Split BD floor plan and a cozy 1st floor family room w/fireplace. $134,900.








260-925-6900 View all of our listings at



M 4P

. 2-




1310 CULBERTSON, AUBURN Beautiful, totally remodeled 3 BR, 2 BA ranch in great location. Don't miss this one. Move-in condition. MLS#201312678/9005848. $109,900. Linn Aldrich 260-927-5878. Directions: East on 7th St. to Iwo. Right on Iwo to McIntyre. Left to Culbertson.

3303 CR 1, KENDALLVILLE COLONIAL COUNTRY HOME! 2.47 total acres. 3 bedrooms and a landing. 1 bedroom is on the first floor. Eat-in kitchen and hardwood floors. Oversized 2-car garage. Nice pond with dock at the back of property. DeKalb Central schools. Home is in DeKalb County. New well in 2009. MLS#201312933/9005883. $86,500. Char Suntken 927-3699.

1560 Shook Dr., Auburn (north of The Home Depot)

y, Sept. 15 • 1-3 PM S u nd a

Michelle Snyder Principal Broker

00 ,0



5 24

5 15



615-6289 Lynda Carper Associate Broker

413-2018 Kristin Blevins

4034 CR 40A • Auburn

1410 Barrington Dr. • Auburn

This property has a lot to offer. 25 acres of wooded land surround the home including a 40x24 outbuilding, above-ground pool with a huge deck, 3.5 attached garage which is heated & has a kitchen area with sink, range & storage cabinets. The home has been recently remodeled with new flooring in the living room, BA & foyer. All new paint throughout. MLS#201206816.

Big and beautiful 3-4 BR, 2.5 BA home. Offering cathedral ceilings, open staircase and gas log fireplace. Kitchen features all appliances and breakfast bar with opening up to dining and living rooms. New patio with awning overlooks the fenced yard. MLS#201303422.

Hosted by Kristin Blevins 413-2465

Hosted by Trina Watson 573-3978

Associate Broker






5 14

, 92


$ Tammie Fluke




F i n d y o u r d r e a m h o m e h e r e.

Kristie Conrad

5471 SR 101 St. Joe 337-0337



Allen Holman Broker/Owner




“The Malcolm Team”

Visit our Website @

1417 Old Briar Trail • Auburn

211 E. 6th St. • Auburn

Inviting 3 bedroom, 2 bath home near Bridgewater. Vaulted living room with gas log fireplace. Kitchen boasts all appliances, breakfast bar, oak cabinets and dining area with beautiful view of the backyard. Master bedroom has bath and spacious closet. Plantation shutters in all bedrooms. Lovely setting with tree line, nicely decorated, great floor plan, oversized 2-car garage and plenty more! MLS#201309295.

Historic home in downtown Auburn! This 1900’s history, 4 BR, 1.5 BA features a wraparound porch, original hardwood floors and doorway/window woodwork, original floors refinished, newer furnace and central air installed, cast iron claw-foot tub, walkin pantry, all appliances remain, secluded backyard & off-street parking. Has all the character of the period! MLS#201312215.

Hosted by Michelle Snyder 615-6289 5 99 4, 8 $

Hosted by Gracy Daniels 553-0132



1 $8

Terry & Cherie REALTORS ®

413-1229 413-1121 704 N. Van Buren St. • Auburn

Trina Watson REALTOR ®




This 3 bedroom home is move-in ready. Home has a large living room, spacious kitchen with all appliances, additional family room with wood burning fireplace. Property has an oversized 2-car attached garage and spacious backyard. Property is situated on a large lot. Home is priced at $59,800.

Great location! This property is located on a quiet street, spacious lot with large mature trees. Home features 3 bedrooms, spacious family room and plenty of storage. Eat-in kitchen, with large walk-in pantry, plenty of oak cabinets for storage, and appliances are remaining with home. Master bedroom is on main level with large attached bath. Home features many updates. 24x24 two car detached garage. Property is priced at $84,900.

Gracy Daniels REALTOR ®

708 N. Van Buren • Auburn 3 bedroom home loaded with character. Hardwood floors, open great room, dining room and kitchen. Kitchen includes all appliances plus breakfast bar. Large laundry area with storage cabinets. MLS#201301720.

Hosted by Cherie Malcolm 413-1229

Hosted by Terry Malcolm 413-1121



9 $7







Nothing left to do but move right in! 3 bedroom home, master on main. Brand new kitchen including new cabinets, granite countertops, all new appliances, remodeled bath with jetted tub. All new paint on the interior and exterior, new water heater, 2 new window air conditioners, updated electrical, insulated exterior walls and attic. It’s all been done! MLS#201207091.

Micolea Depew REALTOR ®


4437 SR 8, AUBURN Great property close to Auburn, situated on 2 acres with additional acreage available! This property has had many updates including new roof (‘04), new wiring and plumbing (‘10), new driveway (’12), new furnace (’12), and many more! Home has 3 bedrooms, 2 full baths, large laundry area with closet storage, cabinets and sink. Reduced to $144,500.

Doug Marsh REALTOR® Consultant





Great 3 bedroom property! This property has been well maintained with many new updates. Newer furnace, new water heater, all windows have been replaced and exterior has been wrapped for no maintenance, newer carpet throughout, and new walk-in shower. Large kitchen with plenty of storage space, most appliances remain with home. Price reduced to $54,800.

Lake living at its finest! Don’t judge a book by its cover...this home is larger than it appears! Spacious master BR on main floor. Lovely hardwood graces the stairway to 2 more bedrooms upstairs. Newer 2-car garage all on 96 lakefront feet! Skinner Lake is 125 acres of boating/skiing/fishing fun! Make this house your summer fun spot or year-around home! $154,900. MLS#9004541.



260-347-5176 Terri Deming

0000, Rural Albion

260-349-8850 The Hess Team

N > Noble

W > Whitley

S > Steuben

K > Kosciusko

L > LaGrange

M > Michigan

E > Elkhart

O > Ohio

640-651 Northwood Court, Kendallville

Great opportunity awaits. Rental complex with fourteen 2 bedroom/1 bath units. Great rental history available to see. Six buildings on Northwood Ct. & 1 building on 633-635 Wood St. Each unit is electric heat & has washer/dryer hookups. $549,500. MLS#9005787.


Open concept 2 bedroom, 2 bath, with attached garage. Lots of closet space, built in 2007. Located in a great area and a quiet street. MLS#9005484. $116,900. DIRECTIONS: US 6, north on Riley Rd., west on Haley Dr., north on Katarina Ct.

Hosted by: Kim Parrish

609 Lake Ave., Kendallville

Neat as a pin! Well-maintained 3 bedroom, 1-1/2 bath ranch. Eat-in kitchen, nice-sized rooms. Large laundry area. Good roof, replacement windows. High school, Bixler Lake both within 1 block of home. $80,100. MLS#9004850.

260-349-8850 The Hess Team


3-5 BR, 2 full BA!! Spacious & nicely remodeled. Brand new roof, new main level BA, kitchen, carpet & ceramic-looking floor throughout, among many other updates! 3 BR w/closets, 2 walk-ins, entire home freshly painted! Convenient to fairgrounds, library & Bixler Lake. MLS#9004725. $79,900. DIRECTIONS: Kendallville Main St. to Diamond, east to Park, north to Dowling, east to property on north side of street.

Dep Hornberger


4 BR, 1.5 BA. Beautiful updated kit. that features breakfast bar, new flooring & stainless steel appliances to stay. Home features lg. LR w/ hardwood floors, new carpet upstairs & on the stairs, natural woodwork plus much more. Lg. balcony deck off 2 of the BR upstairs. Corner lot. MLS#9005278. $113,500. DIRECTIONS: US 6 to Riley Rd., south to Diamond St. to property.




SU O N. PE 1- N 3P M




202 E. Harcourt Rd., Suite D, Angola


Hosted by: Keith Duncan


Beautifully maintained home in newer, quiet neighborhood. 3 BR, 2 BA, attached 2-car garage. 1 year old furnace. $89,900. Directions: In Butler, turn north onto High St., turn right onto Liberty, home on left.



SU O N. PE 1- N 3P M


SU O N. PE 1- N 3P M


SU O N. PE 2- N 4P M






The Hess Team

Open Homes

A > Allen




Barns for all your needs! Barns for grain (28x34). Barn with stalls for the animals (36x40 w/10’ covered concrete pads on both sides). Main barn with siding, 28x30 workshop area & 932 SF efficiency apartment & lg loft area. Apt. has a covered porch, living room, kit. area, pantry, lg. BR w/full BA, 1/2 BA & new septic system. Det. 2-car gar. w/finished walls. $161,500. MLS#9005886.

D > DeKalb





W 810 N. Riley Rd., Kendallville


James Vandiver








Lovely 3 BR, 3 BA ranch home on a full finished basement. LR has vaulted ceiling, hardwood floors and gas log fireplace. Kitchen features oak cabinets, ceramic flooring, breakfast bar and appliances. Large deck overlooking a nicely landscaped lot w/waterfall garden. Walkout basement includes FR, BRs and full BA, plus more! $185,900. MLS#9005875.







2594 E. Skinner Lake North Dr., Albion

This home is over 2,000 square feet situated on a large lot and quiet street. Home has 3 bedrooms and plenty of living space. Large eat-in kitchen with appliances, custom Grabill cabinets and extra counter space, leading to the large screened-in porch. Formal dining and living room, 14x20 family room with a beautiful full wall of brick surrounding the wood burning fireplace. Master bedroom leads into a spacious master bath. Price reduced to $127,500.

131 Ensley Ave. Auburn, IN 46706

w w w. c a s t l e o n e r e a l t y. c o m

118 S. BROADWAY, BUTLER Large commercial building in downtown Butler. Property has over 5,800 square feet of retail space. Large storage area upstairs and additional storage area in back of store. Property has 2 finished apartments upstairs with separate entrance. Apartment one has 1 bedroom, kitchen, new window A/C unit. Apartment two has 2 bedrooms and kitchen. Drastically reduced to $22,000.


Great property on 2.5 acres outside of Grabill! Property has 3 bedrooms, 3 full baths and a large open floor plan. Kitchen has Corian counters, custom maple cabinets, and pullout drawers in pantry, tons of counter and storage space. Home has a full walkout basement. Property has a 36x80 detached garage with an office space above, complete with kitchenette. A portion of the detached garage is set up as a kennel for adult dogs and nursery for puppies. Reduced to $264,500.

Hosted by Lynda Carper 413-2018

(260) 925-5400 Toll-free 1-888-838-7653



427 WESTWARD DRIVE, BUTLER This 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath, 2 story home has lots of great features. Kitchen has lots of storage and counter space with beautiful cabinets; refrigerator, range, washer and dryer remain with home. Hardwood floors throughout main level of home. Three large bedrooms all with walk-in closets. Large den space on main level could be used as a den or a 4th bedroom. Full finished basement with a bar features plenty of space to entertain. Reduced to $133,000.

401 N. Union • Auburn Charming 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath home on corner lot. This 1,586 sq. ft. ranch is bigger than it looks. Features include tons of cabinet space in kitchen, separate pantry off the breakfast nook, dining room, enclosed porch to meet and greet your guests and a bonus family room with fireplace for all your gatherings. Nice attached garage with screened-in porch out back. MLS#201311765.

Executive home on Noble Hawk Golf Course. Open concept on the main floor, lg. LR w/cathedral ceilings, open stairway to the loft, 2-sided FP. Roomy kit. w/all appliances, ceramic floor & breakfast bar. Lg. foyer at the front entrance open to formal DR. Master suite on main floor. MLS#9004996. $299,900. DIRECTIONS: SR 3 to Noble Hawk Dr. to property on the right.

Home in Country Club Hills on an extra large lot. Brand new roof. Oversize LR w/brick FP. 3-season overlooking the backyard. Paved driveway. Huge gar. Breakfast bar. An abundance of living space all on one level in a great neighborhood. MLS#9004998. $114,900. DIRECTIONS: SR 3 to Drake Rd., east to Hillcrest Dr. to Crescent Ave.

Hosted By: Terri Deming

Hosted By: Hess Team

Hosted By: Hess Team








Taliban attack kills four at U.S. consulate Sunny and clear conditions today with a high of 69 degrees. Tonight’s low temperature will be in the mid-40s. Partly cloudy Sunday with a chance of showers. Daytime high of 70 and an overnight low of 50 expected. Mostly clear with highs in the low 70s. Nighttime low of 52 degrees.

Sunset Sunday 7:52 p.m.

National forecast

Friday’s Statistics Local HI 63 LO 39 PRC. 0 Fort Wayne HI 66 LO 40 PRC. 0

Sunrise Sunday 7:21 a.m.

Forecast highs for Saturday, Sept. 14


Pt. Cloudy

Today's Forecast

City/Region High | Low temps

Forecast for Saturday, Sept. 14


Chicago 72° | 57°

South Bend 73° | 43°

Fort Wayne 70° | 39° Fronts Cold



South Bend HI 65 LO 43 PRC. 0 Indianapolis HI 68 LO 44 PRC. 0

Warm Stationary

Pressure Low



Lafayette 70° | 45°


Indianapolis 75° | 48°



20s 30s 40s

50s 60s



90s 100s 110s

Today’s drawing by:

Terre Haute 72° | 43°

Evansville 73° | 48°


Alex R. Louisville 72° | 50°


© 2013

Submit your weather drawings to: Weather Drawings, Editorial Dept. P.O. Box 39, Kendallville, IN 46755

KABUL, Afghanistan (AP) — The Taliban attacked a U.S. Consulate in western Afghanistan with car bombs and guns on Friday, killing at least four Afghans but failing to enter the compound or hurt any Americans. The attack in the city of Herat underscored concerns about an insurgency that shows no signs of letting up as U.S.-led troops reduce their presence ahead of a full withdrawal next year. Within hours of the assault, the U.S. temporarily evacuated many of its consular personnel to the embassy in Kabul, 650 kilometers (400 miles) to the east. Herat lies near Afghanistan’s border with Iran and is considered one of the safer cities in the country, with a strong Iranian influence. Friday’s attack highlighted the Taliban’s reach: The militants once concentrated their activities in the east and the south, but in recent years have demonstrated an ability to strike with more frequency

in the once-peaceful north and west. In a phone call, Taliban spokesman Qari Yousef Ahmadi took responsibility for the assault. An interpreter and three members of the Afghan security forces were killed, said U.S. State Department deputy spokeswoman Marie Harf. Seven militants, including two drivers of explosives-laden vehicles, also died, according to Gen. Rahmatullah Safi, Herat province’s chief of police. At least 17 people were wounded, said Herat hospital official Sayednaim Alemi. The attack began about 6 a.m. when militants in an SUV and a van set off their explosives while others on foot fired on Afghan security forces guarding the Consulate, Safi said. He said the militants were not able to breach the compound, where Americans live and work. Harf said the attackers fired rocket propelled grenades and that the

compound’s front gate was extensively damaged in one of the bombings. Footage broadcast on Afghanistan’s Tolo television network showed Afghan police dragging away a badly bloodied man from the scene. Rubble and twisted pieces of metal lay strewn in a seemingly wide area near the consulate. American security personnel were among those responding to the attack, Harf said. Robert Hilton, a spokesman for the U.S. Embassy in Kabul, said “all consulate personnel are safe and accounted for.” Most of the staff were temporarily relocated to the capital, but some essential personnel stayed in Herat, he said. U.S. and other foreign missions are attractive targets for militants in Afghanistan, but their high walls and strict security also make them difficult to penetrate. The militants also often carry out complex attacks that include suicide car bombers and fighters on foot.


tions publicly. U.N. inspectors prepared to turn in their own poison gas report this weekend, sure to be an important basis for any further action. Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon said he expected “an overwhelming report” that chemical weapons were indeed used on the outskirts of Damascus on Aug. 21. The chief inspector, Ake Sellstrom, told The Associated Press that he would deliver his report to the secretary-general in New York this weekend. In Geneva, meanwhile, Kerry and Lavrov have disclosed little since their meetings began Thursday with Kerry’s dismissal of Assad’s offer to begin by turning over information, not weapons, starting weeks from now after signing an international convention. A U.S. official said the talks were at a “pivotal

point” and would continue Saturday morning. Some progress has been made on how to account for Syria’s chemical weapons inventory, the official said, adding that the U.S. and Russia also had narrowed their differences over what each country believes to be the size of the Syrian stockpiles. Kerry and Lavrov also met with U.N.-Arab League envoy Lakhdar Brahimi about the potential for a new peace conference in the Swiss city. Kerry said he, Lavrov and Brahimi agreed to meet around Sept. 28 on the sidelines of the annual U.N. General Assembly meetings in New York. “We are committed to try to work together, beginning with this initiative on the chemical weapons, in hopes that those efforts could pay off and bring peace and stability to a war-torn part of the world,” he said.

Purdue on building boom TALKS: Obama calls for verifiable weapons deal

WEST LAFAYETTE, Ind. (AP) — Purdue University officials are moving ahead with plans for spending about $150 million to renovate several engineering buildings and construct a news classroom and library building. The Purdue trustees’ facilities committee on Thursday endorsed the projects. If approved by the full board, work could begin next year and last into 2018. Plans call for $70 million in renovations for existing engineering buildings as Purdue looks to add 700

students and 200 faculty members to its engineering programs in the coming years. The facilities will make Purdue more appealing to potential new professors, Purdue Provost Tim Sands told the Journal & Courier (http://on.jconline. com/162lOL5 ). “Most of the space we’re talking about renovating here you would not want to show a potential faculty member,” Sands said. “It will make a difference.” Nearly $80 million would be spent on the Active Learning Center, which

would include classrooms designed for greater use of technology and space to consolidate six science libraries. It would be built on the site of the aging Engineering Administration Building and the vacant heating and power north building, both of which are to be demolished. Facilities committee chairman Gary Lehman said the building will help meet the changing needs of students and professors. Both projects advance to consideration by the full Board of Trustees on Sept. 27.

At the White House, Obama said any agreement to remove Syria’s chemical weapons stockpile “needs to be verifiable and enforceable.” As for possible U.N. action, State Department spokeswoman Jen Psaki said, “We are not going to prejudge the outcome of negotiations that are just beginning in New York. The U.S. has been clear that for any effort to be credible it must be verifiable and include consequences for noncompliance.” Senior administration officials also outlined for the first time a timetable for a diplomatic resolution of the issue of the weapons, saying the U.S. will know within a few weeks whether a path is workable. The officials spoke only on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to discuss the internal delibera-

Alcohol sales licenses up for auction in local area FROM STAFF REPORTS

INDIANAPOLIS — Two area licenses will be up for bid when the Indiana Alcohol and Tobacco Commission holds its annual alcoholic-beverage permit auction Nov. 1. The permit auction, which is required by Indiana law, will be held at the Indiana Government Center South, Conference Center Room B, 302 W. Washington St., Indianapolis, at 10 a.m. Bidder check-in begins at 9 a.m. This year, the ATC will auction 38 permits — down from 60 permits last year — for various communities around the state. In this area, permits

available are a beer, wine and liquor permit in Corunna and a beer dealer permit for a grocery in Rome City. Prospective bidders must complete a pre-qualification packet and post $500 to $1,000 pre-bid security, depending on the type of permit sought. A successful bid at the auction merely allows the bidder to apply for the appropriate permit. Successful bidders still must go through the normal application process. It includes a hearing before a local alcoholic beverage board in the county in which the permit would be located. At this public

hearing, members of the local community may testify for or against the permit’s issuance. After the local board makes a recommendation to approve or disapprove the permit’s issuance, the ATC then reviews the application and the local board’s recommendation and decides whether the applicant should be issued the permit. A complete list of available permits is available at Pre-bid qualification packets must be received by the ATC on or before close of business Oct. 20. For more information, visit

HOT ROD: Car won award at Kendallville show FROM PAGE A1

“I brought it over part by part after we had restored them, and the kids went to work,” said Cearbaugh. Mariana Salazaar, a 2013 East Noble graduate, led the student team that prepped and painted the car parts. “The biggest challenges were getting the paint right, and painting inside the engine compartment,” she said. Eastside High School senior Kyle Franz and Hamilton High School senior Trevor Hicks sanded the car parts before primer was applied. “This was the first hot rod we worked on, and we did most of the sanding

by hand,” said Hicks. They spent several weeks removing the old, black paint. “I think it looks great,” said Franz. The students applied three coats of primer and then three coats of the canary yellow paint as Cearbaugh wanted. Working on an all-steel car body was something different for the students used to working on modern vehicles, said Salazaar. “We were aware it was an historic car,” she said. The hot rod won an award at the Kendallville car show, and Cearbaugh plans to enter it in more car shows, but he also drives it a lot.

“It’s a fun car to drive around,” he said. The car has red painted flames coming out of the engine compartment. Impact Institute, formerly called Four County Area Vocational Cooperative with central offices in Kendallville, serves students from 12 school districts in northeastern Indiana. It offers 15 specialized vocational education programs at satellite locations separate from school facilities. High school juniors and seniors accepted into the programs spend half of each school day attending classes at their respective schools and half the day in Impact Institute programs.




Garrett roughs up AC

AMERICAN LEAGUE BOSTON.......................................8 N.Y. YANKEES ..........................4 DETROIT.......................................6 KANSAS CITY...........................3 BALTIMORE ...............................5 TORONTO....................................3


CLEVELAND...............................3 CHICAGO WHITE SOX.......1 NATIONAL LEAGUE CHICAGO CUBS ....................5 PITTSBURGH...........................4 PHILADELPHIA .......................6 WASHINGTON .........................1 N.Y. METS ....................................4 ATLANTA .......................................3

Area Events •

FO OTBALL Elkhart Christian at Howe School, 1 p.m. VOLLEYBALL Concord Invit ational, 8:3 0 a.m. Fremont Invit ational, 9 a.m. Bethany Christian Invit ational, 9 a.m. Lafayette Harrison Classic, 9 a.m. BOYS SO C CE R Lakelan d at Prairie Heights, 1 0 a.m. East No ble at West Noble, 11:3 0 a.m. G I R LS SO C CE R Angola at Elkhart Central, 1 0:3 0 a.m. GOLF N HC Tournament at Homestead, 1 0 a.m. N EC C Tournament at Angola, 1 0 a.m. TE N N I S East No ble at Concordia Inv ite, 8:3 0 a.m. CROS S C OU NTRY East No ble at Northrop, 9 a.m. Tippec anoe Valley Invit ational, 1 0 a.m.

On The Air •

AUTO RACI NG NASCAR Nationwide Series, Dollar General 3 00, at Joliet, Ill., E S P N2, 3:3 0 p.m. C OLLEG E FO OTBALL Louisville at Kentucky, E S P N, noon Virginia Tech at East Carolina, F S1, noon Alabama at Texas A&M, CB S, 3:3 0 p.m. Ball St. at North Texas, F S N, 4 p.m. Iowa at Iowa St., F S N, 6 p.m. Ohio St. at California, FOX, 7:3 0 p.m. Lamar at Oklahoma St., F S N, 7:3 0 p.m. Oregon St. at Ut ah, F S1, 1 0 p.m. GOLF P GA Tour, B M W Championship, third round, at Lake Forest, Ill., N BC, 3 p.m. MAJOR LEAG U E BAS E BALL Cincinnati at Milwaukee, FOX, 12:3 0 p.m. Kansas City at Detroit, M LB, 7 p.m.


DeKalb’s Jordan Isaac pulls the ball in during a kickoff return in the midst of Friday’s Northeast


WATERLOO – It was the tenacious defense and effective offense that has been East Noble’s calling card this season, against a DeKalb team just looking for a glimpse of success. The Knights defense held the Barons offense to just 64 yards of offense while its own offense built up 477 yards and tailback Brandon Mable ran for over 200 yards and three touchdowns as East Noble thoroughly handled host DeKalb 50-7 Friday night. East Noble improves to 3-1 (1-1 Northeast Hoosier Conference), while the Barons fall to 0-4 (0-4 NHC). The East Noble tormenting pass rush had Barons sophomore quarterback Harrison Price, in his first start for DeKalb, fleeing for safety most the night. Price was sacked eight

times in the game, and paid for the keepers he was able to advance beyond the line of scrimmage. The Knights allowed just 5 rushing yards and did not allow a DeKalb first down until 10:56 of the second quarter. “Our defense played pretty solid all game,” said East Noble coach Luke Amstutz. “We hang our hat on our defense. They did a great job. They get after it, they hit, they intimidate a little bit — that’s what they do.” After that defense sacked Price twice on the Barons opening series, Knights quarterback Bryce Wolfe snuck a run 17 yards up the middle for a touchdown to start his team’s scoring. The East Noble defense then sacked Price two plays into the ensuing series before senior Landan Tackett intercepted him and returned

it for a touchdown. Another sack on the Barons next series led to a turnover on downs, which the Knights capitalized on through a 5-yard touchdown scamper by Brandon Mable. The senior tailback would score again from 11 yards out on East Noble’s next series on the first play of the second quarter. Amstutz called Mable “the best player on the field,” and his speed and elusiveness was a mismatch. He finished with 213 yards on 14 carries. “Brandon had a heck of a game,” said Amstutz. “He’s the best player on the field, and that showed. He’s dynamic and makes big plays whenever he touches it, and we’ve got to keep finding ways to give him the ball and let him do his thing.” SEE BARONS, PAGE B2


CHURUBUSCO — After the Eastside Blazers scored the game’s first two touchdowns, you wouldn’t have been the only person at Churubusco High School to think an upset might be brewing. The Class 2A No. 6 Eagles had other ideas, using three big special teams plays as springboards. For good measure, Churubusco intercepted five Eastside passes. Midway through the second quarter, the host Eagles found themselves in a 13-0 hole, but scored twice before the half ended, and added three scores in the decisive third quarter on the way to a 31-13 win over the Blazers. Churubusco improved to 4-0 overall and in Northeast Corner Conference play. Eastside (1-3 overall, 0-3 in the NECC) found the end zone on an 8-yard Conner Dove-to-P.J.



Dean pass with just under five minutes left in the first, and on a 40-yard Dean touchdown run with just under six minutes left in the second quarter. At that point, Churubusco hadn’t shown it could do much with the football, with two three-and-outs its first two possessions and just crossing midfield in its third. Maybe it was Eastside’s second score that awoke Churubusco. In need of a big play, the Eagles got it when Logan Harris returned the subsequent kickoff to the Blazer 34. Four plays later, the Eagles were on the scoreboard on Adrian Springer’s 9-yard run. A holding penalty led to a punt on Eastside’s next possession, and another big return — this time a 34-yard punt return by Springer — gave the Eagles the ball at the Blazer 33.

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Garrett 14, Adams Central 10 Adams Central 7 3 0 0 — 10 Garrett 0 6 8 0 — 14 First Quarter AC — Carter Sharp 1 run (Lane Harrison kick) 5:42 Second Quarter Gar — Noah Follett 1 run (Karsten Cooper kick failed) 44.6 seconds AC — Harrison 26 field goal 0.0 seconds Third Quarter Gar — Danny Stankovic 8 pass by Follett (Bryit Sumner run) 44.4 seconds Team statistics AC Gar First downs 11 19 Punts-average 3-37.3 0-0 Rushes-yds. 35-183 49-204 Passing yards 0 153 Comp-Att-Int 0-4-1 11-13-0 Total plays-yds. 39-183 62-357 Penalties 1-5 1-15 Fumbles-lost 1-1 3-2 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING: AC — Sharp 2-10, TD; Kyle Baker 19-95; Stephen Eicher 5-36; Hunter Bates 4-20; Andrew Hammond 4-13; Alex Byerly 1-9. Gar — Follett 11-34, TD; Sumner 30-122, 2 FL; Bo Davis 7-29; Dustin Underwood 1-19. PASSING: AC — Hammond 0-4, INT. Gar — Follett 11-13, 153 yards, TD. RECEIVING: Gar — Stankovic 1-8, TD; Ryan Vandezande 2-45; Davis 3-32; Underwood 1-28; Cole Wilson 1-22; Sumner 3-18.






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Eastside’s Terry Nickolson (32) runs for several yards during Friday’s football game at Churubusco. Nickolson finished with 50 rushing yards. The Blazers were defeated, 31-13.

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GARRETT — Garrett and Adams Central have met on an annual basis since 1997. The two schools, known for powerful running, ended the series with a ground-pounding game Friday night for the Railroaders’ homecoming. Bryit Sumner rushed for 122 yards on 30 attempts and Garrett totaled 204 yards on the ground en route to a 14-10 victory over the Flying Jets. With the Railroaders (3-1, 1-0 Allen County Athletic Conference) heading to the Northeast Corner Conference in 2014, coach Chris DePew, who is also the school’s athletic director, said it will probably be the last time the two teams meet on the gridiron. “Leaving the ACAC, our football schedule is built for future years and this game will not be part of it,” DePew said.

Blazers defeated at Churubusco



Hoosier Conference loss to East Noble.

Barons upended by EN




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Fielder homers, Tigers beat Royals 6-3 DETROIT (AP) — Justin Verlander has spent all season trying to recapture the form that made him perhaps the best pitcher in baseball in 2011 and 2012. Now, with another postseason berth in sight, the Detroit right-hander hopes he’s finally turning a corner. “It seems like the whole year has been tinkering,” Verlander said. “I feel like the last three starts, I’ve found what I really need to be working on and focusing on.” Verlander pitched effectively into the seventh inning and Prince Fielder homered and drove in three runs to lift the Tigers to a 6-3 victory over the Kansas City Royals on Friday night. Detroit remained six games

ahead of second-place Cleveland in the AL Central and dealt the third-place Royals a setback in the postseason race. Kansas City is one of several teams hoping at least to catch Tampa Bay for a wild card. Verlander (13-11) allowed three runs and nine hits in 6 2-3 innings. Three relievers finished. Joaquin Benoit worked out of a bases-loaded jam in the eighth and got the final four outs for his 19th save in 19 chances. Bruce Chen (7-3) allowed five earned runs and seven hits in 4 1-3 innings. “They had a really good plan going in. They were hacking early,” Chen said. “They prepared themselves really well.” The Royals, who are trying to

make the playoffs for the first time since winning the World Series in 1985, fell 3½ games behind the Rays after this series against the leaders in Kansas City’s division did not start well. Kansas City fell behind 6-1 in the fifth, and although the Royals rallied, Detroit’s bullpen was able to hold on. With the score 6-3, Detroit’s Drew Smyly issued a one-out walk to Eric Hosmer in the eighth, then Jose Veras came on and walked Billy Butler on four pitches. After taking ball one, Salvador Perez popped out, but Veras hit Mike Moustakas to load the bases. On came Benoit, who has been excellent since becoming Detroit’s full-time closer. He struck out David Lough to end the threat.

Kansas City left fielder Alex Gordon overran Austin Jackson’s leadoff double in the Detroit first for an error, allowing Jackson to advance to third. He scored on Torii Hunter’s groundout to give the Tigers a 1-0 lead. Kansas City tied it in the fourth on an RBI single by Perez, but Fielder’s flyball in the bottom of the inning barely cleared the wall in the right-field corner for a two-run shot. It was his 24th homer of the year. Like Verlander, Fielder has had his struggles this season, but he now has 102 RBIs, the sixth time in seven years he’s reached 100. “If I’m healthy and can play every day, that’s what I’m really focused on,” Fielder said. “When you’re out there every day, you’ve

got a chance to do all those things.” The tiebreaking home run came after banged-up slugger Miguel Cabrera led off with a double to right-center that Lough just missed making a sliding catch on. It was Cabrera’s first extra-base hit since Aug. 26. Detroit added three runs in the fifth. Hunter hit a two-run single, and after an intentional walk to Cabrera, Hunter caught the Royals napping and broke for third. Chen was called for a balk, giving Hunter third and Cabrera second, and Fielder’s RBI single made it 6-1. Verlander has pitched well in 2013, just not up to the terrific standard he set the previous two years.

BARONS: Price connects with Ramus for touchdown



Homecoming next for Eastside

East Noble went into the half with a 36-0 lead, and scored 1:12 into the second half when Mable took a handoff around the edge and sped 70 yards for a score. Wolfe then hit sophomore receiver Bret Sible on a fade in the corner of the end zone for a 5-yard touchdown the next Knights series. By the end of the third quarter, DeKalb’s offense began to get its legs – largely against the East Noble reserves. Price hit a streaking Chad Ramus in stride for a 49-yard completion that

stands as the Barons’ biggest play of the year. Then late in the fourth quarter, Price led the offense into the red zone for the first time this season, capped by a 3-yard keeper around the end that was the first score of the season for the Barons offense. “We’ve been close a couple times this year and it’s nice to finally put that in there. It’s a nice goal that we hit there,” said DeKalb coach Mike DeVos. DeVos said he was proud of his team, which played hard throughout the game. “The score obviously (is bad) – 50-7 – but we

played four quarters of football, we had some good drives on offense, and we had some good stops defensively against a very good East Noble team,” said DeVos. “We got a little bit better tonight, and every week we’ve just got to get a little bit better. We’ve got to start from the base, get the little things down, and improve each week.” Price finished 4-for-21 for 59 yards passing with an interception. Wolfe threw for 109 yards and a touchdown for the Knights.



DeKalb’s Denton Gamble picks up some yards during Friday’s NHC contest.

RAILROADERS: Garrett will play host to Bluffton in another ACAC match on Friday FROM PAGE B1

Despite a slow start to the game, Garrett turned things around in its final meeting. The area where the Railroaders stepped up immensely in the second half was on the defensive side of the ball. In the latter half of the game, AC (2-2, 0-2 ACAC) was held to approximately five plays per drive, its longest coming on the final push down 14-10. The said drive was ended on the seventh play by a Ryan Vandezande interception with less than 1 1/2 minutes remaining. Adams Central finished with 11 first downs, seven of which came in the first half. The Jets recorded 183 total yards with just 62 coming in the second half. It did not score after a Lane Harrison 26-yard field goal as time expired in the second quarter. “We had a little bit of a slow start. We had a couple third-down chances in Adams Central’s first drive, but we didn’t hold them. We didn’t

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adjust as well as I hoped we would, so we were down early,” DePew said. “After halftime, we were able to settle down, talk and figure some things out.” Garrett experienced its first lead of the game late in the third quarter on the tail end of an 11-play march down the field. Sumner held the rock the first two plays and gained 13 yards as the Railroaders crossed midfield after they started with good field position. Bo Davis and Sumner continued to run the ball on all but five plays where quarterback Noah Follett took over. Follett bounced back after a fumble to hit receiver Cole Wilson for a 22-yard gain on the eighth play of the series. Sumner crashed forward for two yards on the ground and Follett added three before Follett found Danny Stankovic wide open in the end zone for the go-ahead score with 44.4 seconds remaining in the third. Follett was 11-for-13 through the air with 153

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1. (TIE BREAKER) ______________ 2. (TIE BREAKER) ______________ 3. (TIE BREAKER) ______________ NAME __________________________________________________________________________ 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. DeKalb at Columbia City, Fri. 2. Carroll at East Noble, Fri. 3. Bluffton at Garrett, Fri. 4. Fairfield at Eastside, Fri. 5. Churubusco at Angola, Fri. 6. Central Noble at Fremont, Fri. 7. Woodlan at Prairie Heights, Fri. 8. Lakeland at West Noble, Fri. 9. Howe School vs. Grand Valley Christian (Mich.), Sat. 10. Concordia College (Wis.) at Trine, Sat.

11. Missouri at Indiana, Sat. 12. Michigan State at Notre Dame, Sat. 13. Purdue at Wisconsin, Sat. 14. Ball State at Eastern Michigan, Sat. 15. Michigan at Connecticut, Sat. 16. Florida A&M at Ohio State, Sat. 17. Browns at Vikings, Sun. 18. Lions at Redskins, Sun. 19. Colts at 49ers, Sun. 20. Bears at Steelers, Sun.

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yards and a touchdown. He also had a rushing score in the second frame. “We played a great second half tonight and the defense really stepped it up late,” DePew said. The Railroaders have been facing a lot of adversity from ACAC coaches this year as they parts for re-entrance into their former conference. Garrett has won three of its last four conference openers against Adams Central. Garrett will host Bluffton on Friday at 7 p.m. “They have been told the last nine months how bad they were going to be, how they lost so much from last year. They were told for nine months they were not going to win more than three or four games, but four games in we have three wins. I am so proud of the kids. However, we are not done,” DePew said. “We talked about it some this week, this is our last run in the ACAC. Let’s take our best shot at it.”

Latest Hannah football contest winners unveiled The KPC Media Group daily newspapers had another set of winners in their respective Hannah Holstein Football Contests. There were only 11 games in the contest from last week. The wrong college games were listed. In The Star’s readership area, Bob Gerber of Butler is the overall winner. Gerber only missed one game, and won in the tiebreaker over John Burkhart of Auburn and Steve Miller of Butler. At The Herald-Republican, D.A. Lewellyn of Angola won the $25 gift certificate from the Angola Pizza Hut in a tiebreaker over Angola’s Sheri Bowden and Pleasant Lake’s Steve Anstett. Lewellyn, Bowden and Anstett each picked 10 games right. With the high score among the games to pick from being 70 by the Carroll Chargers in their win over Norwell last Friday, Lewellyn hit that number exactly. Anstett had 54 for the

first tiebreaker number while Bowden wrote down 49. Hamilton’s Mike Emerick and Angola’s Mike Bechdol and Jeff Boswell each picked nine games right. For The News Sun, Tom Brumbaugh of Columbia City didn’t miss a pick in the CopperTop Tavern Hannah Holstein contest. Brumbaugh wins a free large two-topping pizza. Missing just one game were Dean Domer, Joe Ulery, Hal Fisher and Kenneth Myers.

Hannah Scores New Haven 54, DeKalb 0 Homestead 17, East Noble 14 Angola 28, Eastside 14 Lakeland 51, Central Noble 14 Garrett 26, West Noble 12 Churubusco 34, Prairie Heights 0 Fairfield 42, Fremont 7 Columbia City 41, Bellmont 28 Carroll 70, Norwell 15 Colts 21, Raiders 17 Bears 24, Bengals 21

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Churubusco 31, Eastside 13 Eastside 7 7 0 0 — 14 Angola 7 7 14 0 — 28 First Quarter ES — Dean 8 pass from Dove (K.Franz kick), 4:56. Second Quarter ES — Dean 40 run (kick blocked), 5:58. CB — Springer 9 run (kick blocked), 4:50. CB — Johnson 2 run (run failed), 1:39. Third Quarter CB — Johnson 82 kickoff return (kick blocked), 11:42. CB — Conwell 3 run (run failed), 6:51. CB — Conwell 5 run (Fisher kick), :29.5. ES CB First downs 14 11 Rushes-yards 35-182 44-267 Passing yards 107 11 Comp-Att-Int. 11-27-5 1-3-1 Total yards 289 278 Penalties-yards 6-45 6-45 Fumbles-lost 0-0 0-0 Punts-Avg. 1-32 3-26 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING — Eastside: Dean 24-119, 1 td; Nickolson 6-50; Renier 2-8; Dove 3-5. Churubusco: Conwell 21-168, 2 tds; Barkley 3-39; Springer 7-33, 1 td; Johnson 12-33, 1 td; Kilgore 1-(-6). PASSING — Eastside: Dove 4-13, 26 yards, 1 td, 5 ints; Dean 7-14, 81 yards. Churubusco: Kilgore 1-3, 11 yards, 1 int. RECEIVING — Eastside: Sprunger 3-50; Renier 3-31; Dean 2-20, 1 td; Moreno 1-7; Lockhart 2-(-1). Churubusco: Sarrazin 1-11.

Local Sports Briefs • Girls Soccer DeKalb tops Carroll in shootout


Five plays later, Kane Johnson scored from the two, cutting the deficit to 13-12 Eastside. Churubusco — which deferred the choice to start the game — executed big special teams play no. 3, an 82-yard TD return by Johnson on the second-half kickoff. The Eagles again missed the extra point, but now led 18-13. On Eastside’s next possession, Conner Dove’s pass deflected off a Blazer player’s hands, right to Churubusco’s Beau Barkley. Six plays later, the Eagles were in the end zone once more, this time on a 3-yard run by Cody Conwell and a 24-13 lead. Kadis Renier gave the Blazers excellent field position, returning the ensuing kickoff 33 yards to the Churubusco 44, but a holding penalty and a quarterback sack ended that possession before it could get going. Churubusco answered with one more score before the quarter ended, as Conwell scored from the five with :29.5 seconds left. Eastside came up empty on two fourth-quarter scoring threats. The Blazers were stopped on first-andgoal from the Eagle 7 on the first one, and a pass from Dean to Renier was stopped short of the end zone on the final play of the game. Conwell carried 21 times for 168 yards. Three other Eagle backs gained accounted for 105 more. Dean carried 24 times for 119 yards, and completed 7-of-14 passes for 81 yards for Eastside. Sprunger caught three passes for 50 yards. Terry Nickolson ran for 50 yards on six attempts. Eastside hosts Fairfield in Friday’s homecoming game.

WATERLOO — DeKalb defeated Carroll 2-1 in an overtime shootout in a girls varsity soccer match Thursday night. With the scored tied 1-1 after two seven-minute overtime periods, a round of penalty kicks decided the outcome. DeKalb’s Katie Hamlin and Madison VanWye made their penalty kicks, with Erica Hoot and Mallory Melchi matching them for Carroll. DeKalb’s Carol Martin then made the deciding penalty kick.

DeKalb coach Sam Weicht said the Barons recorded their first win over Carroll in more than a decade. The two sides played a scoreless first half. Hamlin scored in the second half for DeKalb, and Erika Meyers’ goal tied the score for Carroll. Goalkeeper Allie Gaff made 25 saves for DeKalb. DeKalb improved its season record to 7-1, with the only loss coming to state-ranked Canterbury. Carroll’s record dropped to 5-3. DeKalb returns to action Monday night at Homestead.



Area Football Standings NORTHEAST HOOSIER CONF. TEAMS NHC ALL PF Homestead 2-0 4-0 85 New Haven 2-0 4-0 151 Carroll 1-1 3-1 201 East Noble 1-1 3-1 156 Bellmont 1-1 2-2 136 Columbia City 1-1 2-2 106 Norwell 0-2 0-4 75 DeKalb 0-2 0-4 14 Friday, Sept. 13 Bellmont 49, Norwell 28 Homestead 20, Columbia City 7 East Noble 50, DeKalb 7 New Haven 41, Carroll 35 Friday, Sept. 20 Carroll at East Noble DeKalb at Columbia City Homestead at Bellmont Norwell at New Haven

PA 59 77 64 43 119 95 193 182

NORTHEAST CORNER CONF. TEAMS NECC ALL PF PA Lakeland 4-0 4-0 157 49 Churubusco 4-0 4-0 163 19 Angola 2-1 2-2 44 102 Fairfield 3-1 3-1 133 73 Prairie Heights 2-2 2-2 72 75 West Noble 1-2 1-3 62 105 Eastside 0-3 1-3 94 105 Central Noble 0-4 0-4 41 156 Fremont 1-3 1-3 47 172 Friday, Sept. 13 Lakeland 31, Angola 0 Churubusco 31, Eastside 13 Prairie Heights 28, Central Noble 0 Fremont 27, Southern Wells 26, 2 OT Fairfield 42, West Noble 13 Friday, Sept. 20 Central Noble at Fremont Churubusco at Angola Fairfield at Eastside Lakeland at West Noble Woodlan at Prairie Heights ALLEN COUNTY ATHLETIC CONF. TEAMS ACAC ALL PF PA Leo 1-0 4-0 162 20 South Adams 1-1 2-2 87 118 Garrett 1-0 3-1 86 68 Heritage 1-0 3-1 104 137 Adams Central 0-2 2-2 87 76 Bluffton 0-1 2-1 94 32 Woodlan 0-0 1-2 80 91 Friday, Sept. 13 Garrett 14, Adams Central 10 Bluffton at Woodlan Leo 34, Ft. Wayne Luers 7 Heritage 40, South Adams 34 Friday, Sept. 20 Bluffton at Garrett Heritage at Adams Central Leo at South Adams Woodlan at Prairie Heights

Prep Football Scores Alexandria 34, Mississinewa 20 Anderson 29, Logansport 28 Batesville 21, Rushville 0 Bellmont 49, Norwell 28 Bloomington North 24, Bloomington South 16 Bremen 52, Triton 7 Brownstown 55, Salem 7 Cascade 46, Clinton Central 0 Center Grove 14, Indpls Pike 13 Centerville 43, Cambridge City 20 Charlestown 28, N. Harrison 14 Chesterton 35, LaPorte 20 Churubusco 31, Eastside 13 Cloverdale 52, Turkey Run 0 Columbus East 63, Jennings Co. 10 Columbus North 30, Franklin Central 8 Concord 52, Wawasee 17 Connersville 48, S. Dearborn 14 Corydon 34, Clarksville 14 Culver Academy 14, Lafayette Catholic 7 Decatur Central 64, Martinsville 40 E. Central 35, Franklin Co. 28 E. Noble 50, DeKalb 7 Eastbrook 62, Blackford 0 Eastern (Greene) 40, Mitchell 6 Eastern Hancock 52, Milan 27 Elwood 68, Madison-Grant 34 Ev. Bosse 40, Castle 33 Ev. Mater Dei 29, Ev. Memorial 21 Ev. North 16, Ev. Harrison 13 Ev. Reitz 48, Ev. Central 28 Fairfield 42, W. Noble 13 Fishers 26, Avon 25 Floyd Central 84, Seymour 43 Forest Park 40, Crawford Co. 32 Fountain Central 68, Covington 0 Fremont 27, Southern Wells 26, 2OT Ft. Wayne Concordia 20, Ft. Wayne South 7 Ft. Wayne Dwenger 35, Ft. Wayne Northrop 0 Ft. Wayne North 30, Ft. Wayne Wayne 12 Garrett 14, Adams Central 10 Gibson Southern 45, Boonville 7 Glenn 29, LaVille 9 Greencastle 48, Noblesville Home School 27 Greenwood 33, Mooresville 13 Guerin Catholic 21, Indpls Howe 9 Hamilton Hts. 28, Cass 20 Hamilton Southeastern 21, Zionsville 3 Heritage 40, S. Adams 34 Highland 33, Hammond Clark 0 Hobart 28, Kankakee Valley 27 Homestead 20, Columbia City 7 Indian Creek 41, Providence 21 Indpls Cathedral 37, Indpls Chatard 35

Indpls N. Central 29, Lawrence North 0 Indpls Perry Meridian 43, Terre Haute South 35 Indpls Ritter 41, Speedway 20 Indpls Roncalli 42, Plainfield 17 Indpls Scecina 49, Beech Grove 13 Indpls Shortridge 62, Tindley 0 Indpls Tech 38, Indpls Brebeuf 31 Jasper 26, Heritage Hills 16 Jay Co. 69, Anderson Prep Academy 28 Jeffersonville 34, Madison 11 Jimtown 42, Knox 8 Knightstown 33, N. Decatur 14 Kokomo 14, Huntington North 7 Lake Central 23, Crown Point 0 Lakeland 31, Angola 0 Lapel 38, Indpls Park Tudor 14 Lawrenceburg 21, Greensburg 20 Lebanon 34, Southmont 8 Leo 34, Ft. Wayne Luers 7 Lowell 45, Griffith 14 Maconaquah 47, Eastern (Greentown) 0 McCutcheon 24, Lafayette Harrison 13 Mishawaka 11, S. Bend Riley 8 Mishawaka Marian 37, S. Bend Clay 0 Monroe Central 22, Union City 13 Mt. Vernon (Fortville) 65, Muncie South 13 Mt. Vernon (Posey) 35, Vincennes 14 Muncie Central 34, New Castle 6 N. Daviess 47, Washington 6 N. Knox 39, Wood Memorial 0 N. Miami 21, Wabash 0 N. Montgomery 35, Frankfort 6 N. Vermillion 37, N. Central (Farmersburg) 7 New Albany 48, Bedford N. Lawrence 0 New Haven 41, Carroll (Ft. Wayne) 35 New Palestine 41, Delta 14 New Prairie 62, Culver 0 Noblesville 24, Lafayette Jeff 13 Northeastern 44, Hagerstown 8 NorthWood 35, Goshen 21 Oak Hill 56, Frankton 0 Penn 38, Ft. Wayne Snider 0 Perry Central 24, Paoli 21 Peru 47, Taylor 0 Pioneer 62, Caston 28 Plymouth 21, Northridge 14 Prairie Hts. 28, Central Noble 0 Rensselaer 9, Tipton 7 Richmond 48, Marion 6 River Forest 8, Calumet 0 Rochester 38, Northfield 3 Rockville 30, Attica 28 S. Bend Adams 42, S. Bend Washington 12 S. Bend St. Joseph’s 24, Elkhart Central 9 S. Decatur 38, Edinburgh 14 S. Putnam 22, N. Putnam 7 S. Spencer 48, Owensboro Catholic, Ky. 34 Seeger 64, Riverton Parke 16 Shelbyville 38, Pendleton Hts. 21 Shenandoah 66, Tri 6 Sheridan 46, Carroll (Flora) 13 Silver Creek 21, Eastern (Pekin) 14 Southport 11, Terre Haute North 10, 2OT Southridge 40, N. Posey 0 Southwood 34, Tippecanoe Valley 33 Tecumseh 58, Union (Dugger) 8 Tell City 48, Pike Central 7 Tri-Central 54, Clinton Prairie 0 Tri-County 36, Frontier 16 Tri-West 34, Danville 6 Trinity Lutheran 54, Traders Point Christian 8 Triton Central 34, Monrovia 6 Twin Lakes 20, Delphi 0 Valparaiso 17, Michigan City 7 W. Lafayette 51, Benton Central 14 W. Washington 28, Springs Valley 27 Warren Central 24, Indpls Ben Davis 7 Warsaw 28, Elkhart Memorial 0 Wes-Del 45, Southside Home School 7 Western 30, Northwestern 14 Western Boone 55, Crawfordsville 9 Westfield 37, Brownsburg 13 Whiteland 41, Franklin 31 Whiting 20, S. Central (LaPorte) 14 Whitko 46, Manchester 24 Winamac 59, S. Newton 6 Winchester 33, Union Co. 10 Woodlan 56, Bluffton 0 Yorktown 62, Greenfield 13

Big Ten Standings Legends Conf. AllGames W L W L Michigan 0 0 2 0 Michigan St. 0 0 2 0 Minnesota 0 0 2 0 Nebraska 0 0 2 0 Northwestern 0 0 2 0 Iowa 0 0 1 1 Leaders Illinois 0 0 2 0 Ohio St. 0 0 2 0 Penn St. 0 0 2 0 Wisconsin 0 0 2 0 Indiana 0 0 1 1 Purdue 0 0 1 1 Saturday’s Games Akron at Michigan, Noon UCLA at Nebraska, Noon Bowling Green at Indiana, Noon W. Illinois at Minnesota, Noon Youngstown St. at Michigan St., 2 p.m. Iowa at Iowa St., 6 p.m. UCF at Penn St., 6 p.m. Washington vs. Illinois at Chicago, 6

p.m. Ohio St. at California, 7 p.m. Notre Dame at Purdue, 8 p.m. W. Michigan at Northwestern, 9 p.m. Wisconsin at Arizona St., 10:30 p.m.

National League Standings East Division W L Pct GB Atlanta 88 59 .599 — Washington 78 69 .531 10 Philadelphia 68 79 .463 20 New York 65 81 .445 22½ Miami 54 92 .370 33½ Central Division W L Pct GB St. Louis 85 61 .582 — Pittsburgh 85 62 .578 ½ Cincinnati 83 65 .561 3 Milwaukee 64 82 .438 21 Chicago 63 84 .429 22½ West Division W L Pct GB Los Angeles 86 60 .589 — Arizona 73 72 .503 12½ San Diego 67 79 .459 19 Colorado 67 80 .456 19½ San Francisco 66 81 .449 20½ Thursday’s Games Atlanta 6, Miami 1 Washington 7, N.Y. Mets 2 Pittsburgh 3, Chicago Cubs 1 Philadelphia 10, San Diego 5 Milwaukee 5, St. Louis 3 L.A. Dodgers 3, San Francisco 2, 10 innings Friday’s Games Chicago Cubs 5, Pittsburgh 4 Washington 6, Philadelphia 1 N.Y. Mets 4, Miami 3 San Diego 4, Atlanta 3 Milwaukee 5, Cincinnati 1 Seattle at St. Louis, late Colorado at Arizona, late San Francisco at L.A. Dodgers, late Saturday’s Games Cincinnati (H.Bailey 10-10) at Milwaukee (Hellweg 1-3), 1:05 p.m. Miami (H.Alvarez 3-4) at N.Y. Mets (Matsuzaka 0-3), 4:10 p.m., 1st game Chicago Cubs (S.Baker 0-0) at Pittsburgh (Cole 7-7), 7:05 p.m. Philadelphia (Hamels 7-13) at Washington (G.Gonzalez 10-6), 7:05 p.m. San Diego (Erlin 2-2) at Atlanta (Medlen 13-12), 7:10 p.m. Seattle (Paxton 1-0) at St. Louis (Wacha 3-0), 7:15 p.m. Miami (Ja.Turner 3-6) at N.Y. Mets (C.Torres 3-4), 7:45 p.m., 2nd game Colorado (Oswalt 0-5) at Arizona (Miley 9-10), 8:10 p.m. San Francisco (Lincecum 9-13) at L.A. Dodgers (Nolasco 13-9), 9:10 p.m. Sunday’s Games Miami at N.Y. Mets, 1:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs at Pittsburgh, 1:35 p.m. Philadelphia at Washington, 1:35 p.m. San Diego at Atlanta, 1:35 p.m. Cincinnati at Milwaukee, 2:10 p.m. Seattle at St. Louis, 2:15 p.m. Colorado at Arizona, 4:10 p.m. San Francisco at L.A. Dodgers, 4:10 p.m. Monday’s Games Atlanta at Washington, 7:05 p.m. Miami at Philadelphia, 7:05 p.m. San Diego at Pittsburgh, 7:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs at Milwaukee, 8:10 p.m. Cincinnati at Houston, 8:10 p.m. St. Louis at Colorado, 8:40 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at Arizona, 9:40 p.m.

Midwest League Playoffs (x-if necessary) First Round (Best-of-3) Quad Cities 2, Cedar Rapids 0 Wednesday, Sep. 4: Quad Cities 2, Cedar Rapids 1 Thursday, Sep. 5: Quad Cities 4, Cedar Rapids 2 South Bend 2, Great Lakes 0 Wednesday, Sep. 4: South Bend 3, Great Lakes 0 Thursday, Sep. 5: South Bend 5, Great Lakes 1 Fort Wayne 2, Bowling Green 0 Wednesday, Sep. 4: Fort Wayne 6, Bowling Green 1 Thursday, Sep. 5: Fort Wayne 9, Bowling Green 5 Beloit 2, Clinton 0 Wednesday, Sep. 4: Beloit 9, Clinton 6, 10 innings Thursday, Sep. 5: Beloit 6, Clinton 2 Second Round (Best-of-3) South Bend 2, Fort Wayne 1 Saturday, Sep. 7: South Bend 7, Fort Wayne 5 Sunday, Sep. 8: Fort Wayne 5, South Bend 2 Monday, Sep. 9: South Bend 9, Fort Wayne 5 Quad Cities 2, Beloit 1 Saturday, Sep. 7: Quad Cities 3, Beloit 1 Sunday, Sep. 8: Beloit 4, Quad Cities 3 Monday, Sep. 9: Quad Cities 9, Beloit 5 Championship (Best-of-5) Quad Cities 2, South Bend 0 Wednesday, Sep. 11: Quad Cities 3, South Bend 2

Thursday, Sep. 12: Quad South Bend 0 Saturday, Sep. 14: South Quad Cities, 8:05 p.m. x-Sunday, Sep. 15: South Quad Cities, 6:05 p.m. x-Monday, Sep. 16: South Quad Cities, 8:05 p.m.

Cities 5, Bend at Bend at Bend at

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

W 90 80 79 78 67

L 59 66 69 69 80

Pct GB .604 — .548 8½ .534 10½ .531 11 .456 22

W 85 79 77 63 58

L 62 68 70 83 89

Pct GB .578 — .537 6 .524 8 .432 21½ .395 27

W L Pct GB Oakland 85 61 .582 — Texas 81 64 .559 3½ Los Angeles 70 76 .479 15 Seattle 65 81 .445 20 Houston 50 96 .342 35 Thursday’s Games Oakland 8, Minnesota 2 N.Y. Yankees 6, Baltimore 5 L.A. Angels 4, Toronto 3 Tampa Bay 4, Boston 3 Cleveland 14, Chicago White Sox 3 Friday’s Games Cleveland 3, Chicago White Sox 1 Baltimore 5, Toronto 3 Detroit 6, Kansas City 3 Boston 8, N.Y. Yankees 4 Tampa Bay 3, Minnesota 0 Oakland at Texas, late L.A. Angels at Houston, late Seattle at St. Louis, late Saturday’s Games N.Y. Yankees (Sabathia 13-12) at Boston (Lester 13-8), 1:05 p.m. Oakland (Colon 15-6) at Texas (Darvish 12-8), 1:05 p.m. Baltimore (Tillman 16-5) at Toronto (Rogers 5-7), 4:07 p.m. Kansas City (E.Santana 8-9) at Detroit (Fister 12-8), 7:08 p.m. Cleveland (U.Jimenez 11-9) at Chicago White Sox (Rienzo 2-1), 7:10 p.m. L.A. Angels (Weaver 9-8) at Houston (Oberholtzer 4-2), 7:10 p.m. Tampa Bay (M.Moore 15-3) at Minnesota (A.Albers 2-2), 7:10 p.m. Seattle (Paxton 1-0) at St. Louis (Wacha 3-0), 7:15 p.m. Sunday’s Games Baltimore at Toronto, 1:07 p.m. Kansas City at Detroit, 1:08 p.m. Cleveland at Chicago White Sox, 2:10 p.m. L.A. Angels at Houston, 2:10 p.m. Tampa Bay at Minnesota, 2:10 p.m. Seattle at St. Louis, 2:15 p.m. Oakland at Texas, 3:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees at Boston, 8:05 p.m. Monday’s Games Seattle at Detroit, 7:08 p.m. Texas at Tampa Bay, 7:10 p.m. Cincinnati at Houston, 8:10 p.m. Cleveland at Kansas City, 8:10 p.m. Minnesota at Chicago White Sox, 8:10 p.m. L.A. Angels at Oakland, 10:05 p.m.

NFL Standings AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L PF PA New England 1 0 23 21 Miami 1 0 23 10 N.Y. Jets 1 0 18 17 Buffalo 0 1 21 23 South Indianapolis 1 0 21 17 Houston 1 0 31 28 Tennessee 1 0 16 9 Jacksonville 0 1 2 28 North Cincinnati 0 1 21 24 Pittsburgh 0 1 9 16 Baltimore 0 1 27 49 Cleveland 0 1 10 23 West Kansas City 1 0 28 2 Denver 1 0 49 27 San Diego 0 1 28 31 Oakland 0 1 17 21 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East Philadelphia 1 0 33 27 Dallas 1 0 36 31 Washington 0 1 27 33 N.Y. Giants 0 1 31 36 South New Orleans 1 0 23 17 Tampa Bay 0 1 17 18 Carolina 0 1 7 12 Atlanta 0 1 17 23 North Detroit 1 0 34 24 Chicago 1 0 24 21 Green Bay 0 1 28 34 Minnesota 0 1 24 34 West St. Louis 1 0 27 24 San Francisco 1 0 34 28 Seattle 1 0 12 7 Arizona 0 1 24 27 Thursday, Sep. 12 N.Y. Jets at New England, 8:25 p.m. Sunday, Sep. 15

Dallas at Kansas City, 1 p.m. Tennessee at Houston, 1 p.m. Washington at Green Bay, 1 p.m. Minnesota at Chicago, 1 p.m. St. Louis at Atlanta, 1 p.m. San Diego at Philadelphia, 1 p.m. Miami at Indianapolis, 1 p.m. Cleveland at Baltimore, 1 p.m. Carolina at Buffalo, 1 p.m. Detroit at Arizona, 4:05 p.m. New Orleans at Tampa Bay, 4:05 p.m. Jacksonville at Oakland, 4:25 p.m. Denver at N.Y. Giants, 4:25 p.m. San Francisco at Seattle, 8:30 p.m. Monday, Sep. 16 Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, 8:40 p.m. Thursday, Sep. 19 Kansas City at Philadelphia, 8:25 p.m. Sunday, Sep. 22 San Diego at Tennessee, 1 p.m. Arizona at New Orleans, 1 p.m. St. Louis at Dallas, 1 p.m. Cleveland at Minnesota, 1 p.m. Houston at Baltimore, 1 p.m. N.Y. Giants at Carolina, 1 p.m. Detroit at Washington, 1 p.m. Tampa Bay at New England, 1 p.m. Green Bay at Cincinnati, 1 p.m. Atlanta at Miami, 4:05 p.m. Indianapolis at San Francisco, 4:25 p.m. Jacksonville at Seattle, 4:25 p.m. Buffalo at N.Y. Jets, 4:25 p.m. Chicago at Pittsburgh, 8:30 p.m. Monday, Sep. 23 Oakland at Denver, 8:40 p.m.

Top 25 College Football Schedule Saturday, Sept. 14 No. 1 Alabama at No. 6 Texas A&M, 3:30 p.m. No. 2 Oregon vs. Tennessee, 3:30 p.m. No. 4 Ohio St. at California, 7 p.m. No. 5 Stanford at Army, Noon No. 7 Louisville at Kentucky, Noon No. 8 LSU vs. Kent State, 7 p.m. No. 10 Florida State vs. Nevada, 3:30 p.m. No. 11 Michigan vs. Akron, Noon No. 12 Oklahoma St. vs. Lamar, 7:30 p.m. No. 13 South Carolina vs. Vanderbilt, 7 p.m. No. 14 Oklahoma vs. Tulsa, Noon No. 16 UCLA at No. 23 Nebraska, Noon No. 17 Northwestern vs. Western Michigan, 9 p.m. No. 19 Washington vs. Illinois at Chicago, 6 p.m. No. 20 Wisconsin at Arizona State, 10:30 p.m. No. 21 Notre Dame at Purdue, 8 p.m. No. 25 Mississippi at Texas, 8 p.m.

LPGA Tour Evian Championship Scores Friday At The Evian Resort Golf Club Evian-les-Bains, France Purse: $3.25 million Yardage: 6,433; Par: 71 (35-36) First Round Mika Miyazato 31-34—65 Sandra Gal 33-33—66 Se Ri Pak 33-33—66 Suzann Pettersen 33-33—66 Christina Kim 33-34—67 a-Lydia Ko 33-35—68 Karrie Webb 31-37—68 Michelle Wie 33-35—68 Lindsey Wright 33-35—68 Danah Bordner 34-35—69 Na Yeon Choi 33-36—69 Hee-Won Han 33-36—69 I.K. Kim 34-35—69 Stacy Lewis 33-36—69 Ji Young Oh 33-36—69 Lee-Anne Pace 34-35—69 Beatriz Recari 34-35—69 Angela Stanford 34-35—69 Ayako Uehara 34-35—69 Chella Choi 33-37—70

BMW Championship Scores Friday At Conway Farms Golf Club Lake Forest, Ill. Purse: $8 million Yardage: 7,149; Par: 71 Second Round Brandt Snedeker 63-68—131 Jim Furyk 72-59—131 Zach Johnson 64-70—134 Nick Watney 67-69—136 Jordan Spieth 71-65—136 Kevin Streelman 66-70—136 Charl Schwartzel 66-70—136 Ryan Moore 67-69—136 Jason Day 71-66—137 Jimmy Walker 72-65—137 Roberto Castro 68-69—137 Steve Stricker 66-71—137 Sergio Garcia 70-68—138 Tiger Woods 66-72—138 Brian Davis 72-67—139 Brendon de Jonge 71-68—139 Luke Donald 70-70—140 Matt Jones 69-71—140 John Merrick 67-73—140 Adam Scott 67-73—140 Gary Woodland 68-72—140 Rory Sabbatini 69-71—140 David Hearn 72-68—140 Keegan Bradley 74-67—141

Tannehill hopes to even series with Luck INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Ryan Tannehill admires everything Andrew Luck can do on a football field. He’s seen the big arm, the surprising athleticism, even the stunning strength as he followed Luck’s career through high school, college and the NFL. Now, with the two Texas prep stars about to meet for the second time in the NFL, the Dolphins quarterback is eager to show everyone how much progress he’s made. And that he deserves to be mentioned with the top stars from the 2012 quarterback draft class. “Last year in training camp I was battling for the starting position, so I really got to use training camp this year to really grow, and grow in the offense,” he said. “We are excited about what we can do this year.” And why not? A year ago, Tannehill was the No. 8 pick, going behind Luck and Robert Griffin III and ahead of Russell Wilson. Despite being upstaged by all three, Tannehill still managed to break Miami’s rookie records for completions, attempts and yards — records previously held by David Woodley, Bob Griese and Dan Marino. The knock was he threw 12 TD passes and 13 interceptions and won seven games, failing to reach the playoffs like Luck, Griffin and Wilson. Things might be changing. A year after losing 23-20 to Luck and the Colts (1-0), Miami (1-0) returns to Indy with a new cast and coming off a 23-10 win over Cleveland. Luck isn’t surprised by Tannehill’s progress. “I’ve always been impressed


Indianapolis Colts quarterback Andrew Luck (12) looks to pass during preseason play against the New York Giants.

with him as a football player,” the Colts quarterback said. “To get to know him as a person was great, he’s a phenomenal guy.” Here are five things to watch Sunday: MIRROR, MIRROR: No teams spent more money in free agency than Indianapolis and Miami, and no two teams went about it quite the same way. Indy tried to reinforce its offensive line, added a high-profile receiver, a power runner and revamped its defense. The Dolphins did essentially the same thing, though they spent more money on WR Mike Wallace than any other offensive spot. Sunday’s game gives the

two big spenders a chance to see which team got the better bargain. PROTECTION CONNECTION: Colts owner Jim Irsay used Twitter to “demand” the Colts protect the franchise quarterback better after giving up four sacks last week. It could have been worse. Somehow, Luck escaped another seemingly certain sack, and took a couple of other big shots during the game. Irsay expects to see far fewer hits this week. In Miami, the complaints haven’t been the same after Tannehill was sacked four times, but both teams expect better performances in Indy.

UNHAPPY CAMPERS: Apparently, winning doesn’t cure all ills. Miami’s Randy Starks, unhappy with stalled contract negotiations and the fact he didn’t start last week, made his displeasure known with an obscene gesture during last week’s victory. Wallace, who signed a $60 million deal, was angry after catching one pass. If the Dolphins can put these issues behind them, it could go a long way in determining how competitive they will be against the Colts — and perhaps the rest of the season. THE SWITCHEROO: Vontae Davis’ trade from Miami to Indianapolis was profiled on last year’s “Hard Knocks.” He gets a second shot at his former team, and the Dolphins may not recognize Davis. Since December 2012, the former first-round draft pick has improved steadily. He won’t be the only player with something to prove Sunday. Former Colts linebacker Phillip Wheeler goes against his former team, and three ex-Dolphins — center Samson Satele, right guard Donald Thomas and linebacker Erik Walden — will start for Indy. HOME, SWEET HOME: When the Colts hired coach Chuck Pagano, he promised to make Lucas Oil Stadium a tough venue. Indy is just one play away — an improbable last-minute, 80-yard TD pass from Jacksonville — from having a perfect home mark under Pagano’s tenure. The Colts have won seven straight at home, while Miami is 3-6 on the road under second-year coach Joe Philbin.


SPORTS BRIEFS • NASCAR adds Gordon to Chase field amid controversy JOLIET, Ill. (AP) — NASCAR added Jeff Gordon to the Chase for the Sprint Cup championship field Friday, a stunning and unprecedented step in the fallout from at least two attempts to manipulate the results of the regular season-ending race at Richmond last weekend. Chairman Brian France expanded the field to 13 drivers for the first time since the format was implemented in 2004. Front Row Motorsports appeared to ask for a deal from Penske Racing in the closing laps at Richmond as part of an apparent request from Penske to give Joey Logano pivotal track position he needed to earn a spot in the Chase. Logano passed Front Row driver David Gilliland, who then seemed to slow down by at least 1 mph, according to an Associated Press review of radio communications and data. France said NASCAR could not determine there was a bargain between Front Row and Penske, but still believed the move was necessary to protect the “integrity” of the series. He said both teams had been placed on probation for the rest of the season. Gordon, the four-time champion, now joins Hendrick Motorsports teammates Jimmie Johnson, the five-time champion, Dale Earnhardt Jr. and Kasey Kahne in the Chase. Gordon goes into the Chase as the 13th seed, 15 points behind leader Matt Kenseth when the 10-race series begins Sunday at Chicagoland Speedway. NASCAR will hold a mandatory team and driver meeting Saturday to clarify “the rules of the road” moving forward. France would not specify what won’t be tolerated going forward. The entire mess began a mere seven laps from the finish Saturday night with Newman en route to a victory that would have given him the final spot in the Chase. MWR driver Clint Bowyer spun, bringing out a caution and setting in motion a chain of events that cost Newman the win and a Chase berth. It also cost Gordon a Chase berth and put Truex and Logano into the final two spots. It later became clear that Bowyer’s spin was deliberate — although NASCAR has said it can’t prove that — and that Bowyer and teammate Brian Vickers allowed Logano to gain late finishing positions to bump Gordon out of the Chase to aid Truex. Among the penalties levied against MWR was a $300,000 fine and the indefinite suspension of general manager Ty Norris. Bowyer, Truex and Brian Vickers were docked 50 points each, and their crew chiefs were placed on probation through the end of the year. Bowyer has denied the spin was deliberate. NASCAR could only prove one action — radio communication between Norris and Vickers in which a confused Vickers was told to pit as the field went green with three laps to go.

Appeals court upholds slugger Bonds’ conviction SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — A federal appeals court in San Francisco on Friday upheld former Giants slugger Barry Bond’s obstruction of justice conviction stemming from his 2003 testimony to a grand jury investigating performance enhancing drug use among elite athletes. The Ninth U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals ruled that Bonds’ response to a question about whether his trainer, Greg Anderson, had ever given him any self-injectable substances was “evasive, misleading, and capable of influencing the grand jury to minimize the trainer’s role in the distribution of performance enhancing drugs.” Bonds gave the testimony before a grand jury in December 2003 after prosecutors asked him whether Anderson had ever given him “anything that required a syringe to inject yourself with?” Bonds referred to his father, former major leaguer Bobby Bonds, when he responded “that’s what keeps our friendship. You know, I am sorry, but that — you know, that — I was a celebrity child, not just in baseball by my own instincts. I became a celebrity child with a famous father. I just don’t get into other people’s business because of my father’s situation, you see ...” A federal jury in April 2011 found baseball’s all-time home runs leader guilty of obstruction as a result of that response. That particular exchange wasn’t included in the indictment originally released in November 2007. During oral arguments before the appeals court, Bonds’ attorney argued that that omission was a “dagger in the heart” of Bonds’ conviction. The attorney, Dennis Riordan, also said that Bonds ultimately answered the question when it was put to him again and he denied receiving any substance to inject. Assistant U.S. Attorney Merry Jean Chan countered that the denial was a lie because Bonds’ former personal assistant, Cathy Hoskins, testified that she witnessed Anderson inject Bonds. Chan said Bonds’ denial and his other rambling answers to the same question throughout his grand jury appearance added up to obstruction. Bonds is now facing 30-days’ home confinement as well as two years of probation, 250 hours of community service and a $4,000 fine.





Road to Damascus Some things you just have to do, in spite of great uncertainty. Launching missiles at Syria isn’t one of them. Many pundits talk about going to war as if all we have to do is make up our minds about what “ought” to happen — who the bad guys are — and the rest is just details. If we decide we must punish a tyrant, let the military worry about how to get it done. We ought to worry more about details. Everyone agrees there are huge “known unknowns” in Syria — we barely know the composition of the rebel movement we’re supposed aid — but we should JOHN to be more concerned about unknowns,” to STOSSEL “unknown borrow former Secretary of Defense Donald Rumsfeld’s phrase. Remember the confidence with which he and other Bush administration officials described their plans to remake Iraq? Dick Cheney said, “We will, in fact, be greeted as liberators.” The Wall Street Journal beat the drums for war for a year. I read that Iraq was full of repressed democratic activists just waiting for Saddam to be overthrown. Pundits also argued that once the authoritarian ruler was gone, Iraq would blossom into a showcase of peace and democracy that would inspire transformation throughout the region. I wanted to believe it. Once they had a choice, why wouldn’t they pursue our way of life? It’s clearly better! Instead, we’ve spent more than a decade fighting feuding factions that most Americans have never heard of — and still can’t name. When pro-war pundits did admit to uncertainty about what would happen in Iraq, it was often to stoke fear about what would happen if we didn’t intervene. Saddam might use chemical weapons! Saddam might get nukes! Well, maybe. I’m glad Saddam is gone, and Iraqis are better off. But the masses yearning to breathe free turned out to include more troublemakers than we expected. I don’t trust John Kerry, but I’ll accept his claim that Syria’s leaders probably used chemical weapons to kill 1,400 people. Horrible. But are we going to enforce a “red line” to tell dictators that if they murder their people, they better use conventional weapons? Even if that’s the goal, our options are limited. Maybe we’ll: • lob a few cruise missiles, like Bill Clinton did in Sudan. • hit Assad’s compound, killing hundreds of innocents, without killing Assad. • kill Assad himself and then … what? President Obama argues that limited intervention in Syria might accomplish good more quickly and cheaply than our efforts in Iraq did. He said he wants a two-day engagement instead of months of fighting. But we thought that would happen in Iraq, too. We didn’t foresee years of civil war. What do we fail to foresee now? More intervention from Russia? China? Iran? World war? Even if the conflict remains localized and contained — a dangerous assumption in the “fog of war” — we can’t assume that a new government will be more democratic or tolerant than Assad’s regime. We already know that the rebel forces include factions allied with al-Qaida. Some of those people execute Christians and want to replace Assad’s repressive but multi-faith regime with Islamic totalitarianism. If they murder Christians while still fighting Assad, what will they do once in power? Years ago, al-Qaida (and Osama bin Laden) gained power because America funded “rebels” fighting the Russians in Afghanistan. Given what happened on Sept. 11, 2001, there are worse things than leaving murderous Russian-backed governments in place. I hate Assad. I hate what’s happened in Syria. I also hate what happened in Rwanda and Darfur and what still happens in Somalia, China, Russia, Zimbabwe and so on. But there’s just not much we can do about it without making new enemies and exacerbating America’s coming bankruptcy. America cannot police the world and shouldn’t try. Defense should mean defense. Unless we are attacked, we shouldn’t go to war.

Our Letter Policy • 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 To read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit

Letters To The Editor • DeKalb County Fair seeks entries of antiques, crafts, hobbies and more To the editor: The DeKalb County Fair is just around the corner. It features 10 open class departments for DeKalb County residents to enter. Departments are: Agriculture, Antiques, Creative Arts and Crafts, Culinary Arts, Domestic Arts, Fine Arts, Flowers, Hobbies, Horticulture and Photography. The departments offer a wide variety of divisions to enter your talents. Each department pays a premium for first, second and third placings. There will be an entry fee of $1 per item. Cash prizes and ribbons will be awarded. Items should also be at least 60 years old to qualify in the department. There are no entry fees for the youth in any department in Middaugh Hall or the Agriculture/Horticulture department in the Exhibit Hall. We encourage local schools to exhibit with a class project that will be displayed at the fair. Each child in the class will receive a participation ribbon. All items will be released on Saturday, Sept. 28, from 4-6 p.m., no exceptions. Great care and security is taken while the items are

in our care. However, the departments and fair association are not responsible for any loss or damage. The Premium Book giving entry and judging details for each department is available on line at, as well as at the fair office. The DeKalb County Historical Society is looking again this year for antique items to be entered in the antique department in Middaugh Hall. The society has over 30 divisions and 300 classes of antiques. Help is needed on Sept. 21 and Sept. 22, daily and evening throughout the week and again on Saturday before and during release. If you would be interested in helping, please contact Julie Faulkner at 750-7554. Don’t forget to check the attic or garage and see what’s there. It could be worth bringing to the fair! The Domestic Department includes a variety of needle crafts including garments, quilting, needlepoint, and counted cross stitch just to name a few. The department has a total of 24 divisions and more than 400 classes. Items should be no more than three years old and not previously entered at the fair. All items are displayed with caution and care for the public to enjoy. If you would like to help in this department please contact Sue Wilhelm, 417-1945.

The Hobbies Department is for you collectors of everything from marbles to matchbox cars, etc. Collections must be between 10-15 items, clean and not broken. Items must be mounted securely on a display board. There are five divisions and more than 100 classes in the Hobbies department. If you have a large size display please contact the superintendent for space availability. If you would like to help in this department please contact Cindy Howe, 925-4001. The Photography Department is a great place to show off your photographic talents. The department offers seven categories and four divisions. Divisions include large prints 8x10 or larger, small prints 5x7 or smaller, color or black and white prints. Items must be framed and ready to hang. No more than three entries can be made per category per person. If you would like to help in this department please contact Darline Mavis, 337-5423. New volunteers are always welcome. If you would like to help in a department or elsewhere during the fair please contact the fair office at 925-1834. Sue Wilhelm Waterloo DeKalb County Fair Association

We all need to do a little purple for Mary We take our stories and our secrets to those we trust in our lives. Sometimes these folks are relatives or close friends or they are the folks we see on occasion. These folks greet us with a smile, tell us to have a seat and listen to our stories. Bartender. Barbershop owner. Hairdresser. Fortune teller. Horse groomer. Which one am I choosing? I have to say I have a secret love affair with my hairdresser, Mary Ramsey. Mary and I have had this affair for over 10 years. I walk into the shop, am greeted with her smile and we begin. I love visiting Mary. In one short hour we can cover all our news with nonstop talking. Not only is she my hairdresser, but Mary has starred in our theater Radio Shows. Before each show she brings along the girls from Finishing Touch to do hair and make-up to make sure we look star quality on stage. Once in a while I do worry that my hair will turn blue or she will take a whack at it with the scissors. I carry a picture of Susan Sarandon in my bag and always set it out so she can see our ultimate goal. The picture is a bit wrinkled, but nonetheless I always set it out. Mary laughs each time. This love relationship did not always exist in my life. The first time I ever visited the beauty shop (as we called it) I had cut my own hair. We were swimming every day when I was 11 and had to wear bathing caps. My long hair was jammed up inside the cap, so I cut a hole in the top to let my ponytail trail out. One day I thought I would be clever enough to cut my hair a little shorter, so I simply cut off the pony tail. It didn’t work out so well. My mom took me to

the Beauty Shop, where I ended up with a pixie hair cut. I am still a bit spontaneous about my hair. Once when I was teaching at Hamilton I asked Lynne Bercaw to cut my hair off during recess. We went down to the nurse’s room (where the scissors were really sharp) and she did cut off my hair. I let Jonah cut it once also when he was 3. What was I thinking on that one? The last time a nonhairdresser cut my hair was this summer after I LOU ANN broke my arm and couldn’t put it in a ponytail. I gave HOMAN- the scissors to Kristin, my daughter-in-law, and told her SAYLOR to cut off my hair. She actually did a good job. Mary often jokes with me when I take a seat in her chair. “So, who did you have cut your hair this time?” She does not forget a story. After my accident in China, Mary came to my house twice and set up shop in my kitchen. Does it get any better than that? Usually she works and we laugh out loud, and sometimes we whisper. Time flies. By the time I leave I have forgotten I actually came in because of hair. I think Mary and I could while away any summer afternoon even without scissors in her hand. But now, after all her kindness to everyone who meets her, Mary needs us. Mary was diagnosed with breast cancer in August and is preparing for surgery and for what else may

But now, after all her kindness to everyone who meets her, Mary needs us.

• follow in the months ahead. It is our time to take care of Mary. I know the usual color for breast cancer awareness is pink, but our Mary has purple hair. She just doesn’t do pink. So, ladies and gentlemen, the campaign is just beginning. We are going purple for Mary. You don’t have to color all your hair, unless you want to, but just a piece here and there. I am calling this Fifty Shades of Purple. The girls at Finishing Touch (or other salons) are ready for you to add this lovely color to your hair. My purple streak is underneath and is plainly visible when I pull my hair back. Every day I think of Mary when I see this purple. Sometimes it just feels really good to do something for someone. Mary is not just someone. She is a wonderful friend to many. So, let’s go purple! One more thing … do I or don’t I? I have to say that only my hairdresser knows, and Mary isn’t about to tell. LOU ANN HOMAN-SAYLOR lives in Angola at the White Picket Gardens where you can find her gardening or writing late into the night under the light of her frayed scarlet lamp. She is a storyteller, teacher, writer, actress and a collector of front porch stories.

What Others Say • Vexing U.N. vetoes Many Americans may be infuriated that Russia and China have signaled their readiness to veto any United Nations Security Council resolution that calls for intervention to punish Syria’s use of chemical weapons in its brutal civil war. According to U.N. rules, adopted in 1945 when the international organization was created, any of the five permanent members (the United States, the United Kingdom, Russia, China and France) of the Security Council may veto any resolution brought before the council, thus preventing any action the other members

may favor. Critics believe that the U.N. founders made a terrible mistake in granting that veto power, and perhaps they’re right. But it would be a serious mistake to think that the veto power doesn’t serve American interests as well as those of our adversaries. Over the years, the American ambassador to the U.N. has frequently exercised the right to cast a veto. … The first United States veto came in 1970 and dealt with a major crisis in what was then Rhodesia (now Zimbabwe). The United Kingdom, of which Rhodesia was once a colony, vetoed seven Security Council

resolutions on that subject. Two years later, the United States cast the only veto on a resolution that was critical of Israel. In fact, since 1972 the United States has been by far the most frequent user of the veto and nearly all the vetoes involved resolutions that were contrary to Israel’s political interests. … Benjamin Ferencz, a prosecutor at the Nuremberg war crimes trials after World War II, suggested (in a recent letter to The New York Times) that in this case the Security Council should refer the matter to the International Criminal Court in The Hague, “which is competent to penalize crimes against

humanity.” What he didn’t say, however, is how the Syrian leader, Bashar al-Assad, could be forced to face that court. Still, the U.N., for its faults and machinations, does provide a useful if imperfect global platform for maintaining peaceful relations and providing humanitarian aid, as world leaders envisioned when it was formed at the end of World War II. The United States should never allow its involvement to diminish its security or sovereignty, but the United Nations, vetoes and all, does serve a valuable purpose. The Tampa (Fla.) Tribune



Briefs • Flight 666 goes to Helsinki on Friday the 13th HELSINKI (AP) — Would you board flight 666 to HEL on Friday the 13th? For superstitious travelers, that might be tempting fate. But Finnair passengers on AY666 to Helsinki — which has the 3 letter designation HEL — didn’t seem too bothered. Friday’s flight was almost full. “It has been quite a joke among the pilots” said veteran Finnair pilot Juha-Pekka Keidasto, who flew the Airbus A320 from Copenhagen to Helsinki. “I’m not a superstitious man. It’s only a coincidence for me.” The daily flight AY666 from Copenhagen to Helsinki falls on Friday the 13th twice in 2013. Friday the 13th is considered bad luck in many countries and the number 666 also has strong negative biblical associations. Some airlines, like Scandinavian Airlines, take these fears seriously and don’t have a row 13 on board. However, the negative connotations are a relatively new phenomenon for northern Europeans, and Finnair and other regional carriers like Norwegian and Estonian Air keep row 13.

Four sentenced to death in India gang rape trial NEW DELHI (AP) — An Indian court Friday sentenced to death four men for the gang rape and murder of a young New Delhi woman, ordering them to the gallows for a brutal attack that riveted India, where it became a symbol of the widespread mistreatment of women and the government’s inability to deal with crime. Issuing his decision, Judge Yogesh Khanna said the attack “shocked the collective conscience” of India. “In these times, when crime against women is on the rise, the courts cannot turn a blind eye toward such gruesome crimes.” After the death sentence, the wail of one of the four men, 20-year-old Vinay Sharma, filled the tiny courtroom. Sharma, an assistant at a gym, then broke down in sobs. As Khanna walked from his bench, defense lawyer A.P. Singh, who has defended all four men at various times, began to shout at him: “This is not the victory of truth. But it is the defeat of justice.” Like all death sentences, Khanna’s order must be confirmed by India’s High Court.

People • Lohan’s mother charged with drunken driving FARMINGDALE, N.Y. (AP) — Lindsay Lohan’s mother is facing an aggravated drunken driving charge in New York following a traffic stop on Long Island. State police say Dina Lohan, 50, was stopped on the Northern State Parkway Lohan in Nassau County at 11 p.m. Thursday after troopers clocked her driving a BMW at 77 mph in a 55-mph zone. She took a breath test that pegged her blood-alcohol level at 0.20 percent, police said. That’s more than twice New York’s legal limit of 0.08 percent. Lohan was brought to a state police barracks in Farmingdale, issued tickets for driving while intoxicated and speeding and then released to a “sober third party,” state police said in a news release. She is due in court Sept. 24.


Four dead from flooding in Colorado LYONS, Colo. (AP) — Coffee-colored floodwaters cascaded downstream from the Colorado Rockies on Friday, transforming normally scenic rivers and creeks into fast, unforgiving torrents and forcing thousands more evacuations from water-logged communities beset by days of steady rain. The relentless rush of water turned whole towns into muddy swamps and brought most transportation to a standstill. Damage assessments were on hold as authorities tried to rescue more than 2,500 people stranded in an emergency that stretched from Colorado Springs all the way to the Wyoming border. A break in the weather aided crews as they ferried a dozen residents at a time out of Lyons and other mountain towns that had been cut off by high water. The Colorado National Guard tweeted that it helped evacuate nearly 300 people from Lyons and on Friday added helicopter flights to the search-and-rescue efforts, spokeswoman

Cheresa Theiral said. Many roads remained impassable, and still more rain was expected later in the day. The overflowing St. Vrain River sliced the town of Longmont in half. All major roads were closed, and several thousand homes and businesses were without power. “This one’s going to bring us to our knees,” said Tom Simmons, president and co-owner of Crating Technologies, a packing service that had its warehouse inundated. “It’s hoping against hope. We’re out of business for a long time.” Most of those who were stranded were not in immediate danger. Many chose to stay behind with loved ones or to watch over their property. But some families had been without electricity or running water for two days. Others were low on fuel and medicine. At least four people have been killed. And the rains forced hundreds of people to seek emergency shelter up and down Colorado’s heavily populated Front Range, which has received


Will Pitner is rescued by emergency workers and neighbor Jeff Writer, left, after a night trapped outside on high ground above his home as it filled with

more than 15 inches of rain this week, according to the National Weather Service. That’s about half the amount of precipitation that normally falls in the

water after days of record rain and flooding, at the base of Boulder Canyon, Colo., Friday.

foothills near Boulder during an entire year. Boulder County officials said 80 people were unaccounted for Friday. But, they noted, that doesn’t

necessarily mean they are missing. “It means we haven’t heard back from them,” county spokesman James Burrus said.

Retail sales show growth in August WASHINGTON (AP) — Americans boosted their spending at retail businesses only modestly in August, indicating that economic growth remains sluggish. Consumers bought more cars, furniture and electronics last month but held back on most other purchases. Spending at retail businesses rose just 0.2 percent last month, the Commerce Department said Friday. It was the smallest gain in four months. But AP the government said retail Firefighters look at the charred area the large portion of the boardwalk Friday in spending was stronger in the previous month than first morning after a massive fire burned a Seaside Park, N.J. estimated, revising the July estimate to 0.4 percent from 0.2 percent Excluding volatile spending on autos, gas and building supplies, sales in August increased just 0.2 percent, or less than half July’s 0.5 percent gain. Consumer may be SEASIDE PARK, contained by Friday water and sand and ruined growing more cautious N.J. (AP) — Two Jersey morning, but an investigainventory, game machines about spending, a trend that shore communities that tion into its cause could not and computers. could slow economic growth share an iconic boardwalk kick into high gear until the “It was just enough to in the July-September find themselves having to quarter. Slow wage growth, last of several smoldering survive,” Shauger said. “We rebuild it and help scores modest job gains and hot spots was extinguished, were really looking forward of businesses pick up the higher taxes have limited a process that could take to next year. And we’re still pieces for the second time days. looking forward to next year.” Americans’ spending power. Retail sales are closely in less than a year after a “We just reopened June Three police officers massive fire roared along watched because they’re 1, went through the whole leaving the fire scene were the wooden walkway that the government’s first look summer trying to stay open, injured Friday morning had only been rebuilt five each month at consumer and now this happens,” said when they fell from an months ago following the spending, which accounts Daniel Shauger, manager emergency vehicle; two devastation of Superstorm for 70 percent of economic of Funtown Arcade, which suffered head injuries, and activity. Sandy. was one of 32 Seaside their conditions were not “Consumer spending The blaze that erupted Park boardwalk businesses immediately available. Thursday afternoon and was damaged in the fire. “We’re Several firefighters suffered remained stuck in middle gear in the summer,” said expected to smolder for days wiped out again. It’s just minor injuries Thursday. Sal Guatieri, an economist brought a painful sense of unimaginable.” Seaside Park officials deja vu to the communities, He said business was began plans Friday morning at BMO Capital Markets. Guatieri forecasts that which rely on the boardwalk down by two-thirds this to rebuild their part of the spending is growing at and beach for their very summer because of the boardwalk, at the southern an annual rate of roughly economic survival. fallout from Sandy, which end where the fire began 2 percent in the current The fire was 95 percent filled his arcade with near a frozen custard stand.

Repaired after superstorm, boardwalk scorched by fire

July-September quarter, about the same as the previous quarter. That suggests economic growth is slowing to an annual rate of about 2 percent, down from the 2.5 percent annual rate that the government estimated for the April-June quarter. Most economists said the retail sales figures are likely healthy enough for the Federal Reserve to begin cutting back its monthly bond purchases when it meets next week. The Fed is buying $85 billion in Treasury bonds and mortgage-backed securities each month to keep interest rates low and spur more borrowing and spending. Sales of autos and furniture both jumped 0.9 percent in August. Electronics and appliance sales rose 0.8 percent. But clothing sales dropped 0.8 percent and sporting goods sales also fell. Last week automakers reported that their sales in August topped 16 million at an annual pace for the first time since November 2007, just before the recession began. Toyota, Ford, Nissan, Honda, Chrysler and General Motors all posted double-digit gains over last August. But many retailers have said in recent weeks that shoppers have been reluctant to spend freely for back-toschool shopping. According to a tally of 10 retail chains by the International Council of Shopping Centers, sales rose 3.6 percent last month. That’s down from a 6 percent gain for in August 2012.

Girl bullied for almost a year before suicide TAMPA, Fla. (AP) — For nearly a year, as many as 15 girls ganged up on 12-year-old Rebecca Ann Sedwick and picked on her, authorities say, bombarding her with online messages such as “You should die” and “Why don’t you go kill yourself.” Rebecca couldn’t take it anymore. She changed one of her online screen names to “That Dead Girl.” She messaged a boy in North Carolina: “I’m jumping.” And then, on Monday, the Lakeland girl went to an abandoned concrete plant, climbed a tower and hurled herself to her death. Authorities have seized computers and cellphones from some of the girls as they decide whether to bring charges in what appeared to be the nation’s latest deadly cyberbullying case. The bullying started over a “boyfriend issue” last

year at Crystal Lake Middle School, Sheriff Grady Judd said. But he gave no details. Police said Rebecca was suspended at one point for fighting with a girl who used to be her friend. Rebecca had been “absolutely terrorized” by the other girls, Judd said. He said detectives found some of her diaries at her home, and she talked of how depressed she was about the situation. “Her writings would break your heart,” he said. The case has illustrated, once more, the ways in which youngsters are using the Internet to torment others. “There is a lot of digital drama. Middle-school kids are horrible to each other, especially girls,” said Perry Aftab, a New Jersey-based lawyer and expert on cyberbullying. Last December, Rebecca was hospitalized for three

days after cutting her wrists because of what she said was bullying, according to the sheriff. Later, after Rebecca complained that she had been pushed in the hallway and that another girl wanted to fight her, Rebecca’s mother began home-schooling her in Lakeland, a city of about 100,000 midway between Tampa and Orlando, Judd said. This fall, Rebecca started at a new school, Lawton Chiles Middle Academy, and loved it, Judd said. But the bullying continued online. “She put on a perfect, happy face. She never told me,” Rebecca’s mother, Tricia Norman, told the Lakeland Ledger. “I never had a clue. I mean, she told me last year when she was being bullied, but not this year, and I have no idea why.” After Rebecca’s suicide, police looked at her computer and found search queries such as “what is

overweight for a 13-year-old girl,” ”how to get blades out of razors,” and “how many over-the-counter drugs do you take to die.” One of her screensavers also showed Rebecca with her head resting on a railroad track. Police said that she had met the North Carolina boy at an airport and that they had remained friends online. The 12-year-old boy didn’t tell anyone about the “I’m jumping, I can’t take it anymore” message he received from her on Monday morning, shortly before her suicide, authorities said. Detectives said the other girls’ parents have been cooperative. Florida has a bullying law, but it leaves punishment to schools, not police. Legal experts said it is difficult to bring charges against someone accused of driving a person to suicide. “We’ve had so many

suicides that are related to digital harassment. But we also have free-speech laws in this country,” Aftab said. In a review of news articles, The Associated Press found about a dozen suicides in the U.S. since October 2010 that were attributed at least in part to cyberbullying. Aftab said she believes the real number is at least twice that. In 2006, 13-year-old Megan Meier hanged herself in California after she was dumped online by a fictitious teenage boy created in part by an adult neighbor, Lori Drew, authorities said. A jury found Drew guilty of three federal misdemeanors, but a judge threw out the verdicts and acquitted her. Florida’s law, the Jeffrey Johnston Stand Up for All Students Act, was named after a teenager who killed himself after being harassed by classmates.





Child feeling all alone facing schoolyard bullies DEAR ABBY: I’m 8 years old and in second grade. I’m writing because I’m being bullied at school. I’m really smart, and at my school that’s a really bad thing. I try hard to be nice, but here that’s worse than being smart. The teachers didn’t help me with the bullies, so I stopped telling them. My mom told everyone she could about the bullies, but nobody helps. It keeps getting worse over time. Every day someone picks on me, pushes me or makes fun of me. Please help me. —FEELING TORN IN TEXAS DEAR FEELING TORN: Because you haven’t told your teachers that the bullying hasn’t stopped, they may think that it’s no longer going on. Tell them again what you are experiencing, and be sure your mother knows. She should discuss this with your teacher. If things don’t get better, she needs to talk to the principal and, if




DEAR ABBY: I am agoraphobic. Although I have managed to make accommodations for special occasions like birthday parties and dinners with my family, I am not comfortable at extremely large gatherings. My parents understand this, but my sister and

Jeanne Phillips

brother-in-law think that if I’d just “try harder,” everything would work out. Abby, I must take a mild tranquilizer to go to small gatherings, and I have told them this. Would people tell someone who is allergic to something to just “try harder”? How can I explain this better? — AFRAID IN TAYLORSVILLE, UTAH DEAR AFRAID: I’m sorry to say this, but individuals have been known to give people with severe food allergies items containing their “trigger foods” because they are convinced “just a little” won’t hurt them — or worse, that the problem is imaginary. Your sister and brother-in-law do not understand phobias. DEAR ABBY is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

SATURDAY EVENING 5:00 (15) WANE (16) WNDU (21) WPTA (21.2) CW (33) WISE (33.2) MNT (39) WFWA (39.2) KIDS (39.3) CRE (39.4) YOU (55) WFFT (22) WSBT (25) WCWW (28) WSJV (34) WNIT (46) WHME (57) WBND (63) WINM






SEPTEMBER 14, 2013 6:00

Spinal manipulation can have good results spinal cord travels through the bony ring. Projections called processes extend in several directions from this ring. Chiropractors apply direct pressure to the processes of one or more vertebrae using a finger or the palm of the hand. Most ASK manipulations DOCTOR K. also involve indirect force. The Dr. Anthony practitioner carefully the Komaroff twists patient’s head, shoulders and hips, temporarily displacing parts of the spine. When treating people with low back pain, chiropractors and the other health workers

may also use other therapies. These include massage, heat and cold therapies, and electrotherapies. For some people, chiropractic care reduces the amount of medication needed to control pain. A 2010 review looked at 12 studies involving 2,887 people with low back pain. It concluded that chiropractic care improved short- and mediumterm pain more than other treatments. These included exercise, physical therapy and medication. But the overall differences were slight — and there was no difference in long-term pain. People who saw chiropractors also reported less short-term disability compared with people who received other treatments. But again, the difference was small. On the other hand, studies like this one give us good information about the experience of the average patient. You may or may not be like the “average” patient. If you have






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On this date: • In 1814, Francis Scott Key was inspired to write a poem, “Defence of Fort McHenry,” after witnessing how an American flag flying over the Maryland fort withstood a night of British bombardment during the War of 1812; the poem later became the words to “The Star-Spangled Banner.” • In 1901, President William McKinley died in Buffalo, N.Y., of gunshot wounds inflicted by an assassin. Vice President Theodore Roosevelt succeeded him.



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Almanac •

DEAR DOCTOR K: I suffer from low back pain, and I’m thinking of visiting a chiropractor for spinal manipulation treatments. What do you think? DEAR READER: Spinal manipulation treatments are performed by chiropractors, osteopaths, and some massage and physical therapists. More than one of my patients has tried this treatment for back pain. They usually don’t like to tell me about it, because they think I’ll disapprove. Actually, I think there is evidence from scientific studies that chiropractic therapy for short-term or recurrent pain may be at least as effective as the treatments that I have to offer. But there’s not enough evidence to recommend chiropractic care for chronic back pain. Your spine is made up of a column of interlocking bones called vertebrae. Each vertebra has a circular solid body and a bony ring behind it. The

necessary, the school board. Many schools offer programs that discourage bullying and train students who can help. As a last resort, your mother should consult a lawyer. You have a right to an education that’s free DEAR from this ABBY kind of pressure.

had good relief from spinal manipulation in the past, I would not discourage you from trying it again. Chiropractic care carries a small degree of risk. That’s especially true for people with neck pain. While I know of patients who have found relief from spinal manipulation of the vertebrae in the neck, I think such treatment is risky. Very rarely, chiropractic manipulations can worsen or even cause additional problems. You also should avoid spinal manipulation if you have rheumatoid arthritis or nerve-related low back pain. If you’ve been told you have a “slipped disk” or a “herniated disk” that is pinching a nerve and causing pain in your buttock, thigh and lower leg, that’s likely nerve-related pain. DR. KOMAROFF is a physician and professor at Harvard Medical School. His website

Crossword Puzzle •



Helping Great Lakes rare bipartisan goal TRAVERSE CITY, Mich. (AP) — Nowhere has the fervor to cut government down to size been more dramatically on display than in the industrial Midwest. Republicans have seized control of statehouses across the traditional battleground region, where they’ve slashed budgets with a vengeance. Their counterparts in Congress have waged war with Democrats over federal spending, led by Rep. Paul Ryan of Wisconsin, architect of blueprints that renounce “earmarks” for local

projects and even target Social Security. But there’s a 94,000-square-mile exception to the Republicans’ crusade to starve the federal beast: the Great Lakes. For all their indignation about government overreach, Republicans in the eight-state region are matching Democrats’ enthusiasm for an array of federal programs benefiting the inland seas, from dredging harbors to controlling invasive predators like the

fish-killing sea lamprey. When a House subcommittee this summer tried to cut 80 percent of President Barack Obama’s Great Lakes Restoration Initiative, which has pumped $1.3 billion into 1,700 grants for cleanups and research since 2010, alarmed Republican freshman David Joyce of Ohio quickly weighed in to get most of next year’s money restored. A bipartisan parade from neighboring states is now backing his push to get the rest of the money or even increase it.

Where the Great Lakes are concerned, party politics really does stop at the water’s edge. It’s a marriage of convenience, explained partly by the lakes’ equal importance to the economy and the environment. They supply the drinking needs of more than 30 million people, support 1.5 million jobs and generate $62 billion in wages annually. They’re also home to more than 3,500 plant and animal species. More fundamentally, the vast lakes are cultural icons, inspiring poetry such

as Longfellow’s “The Song of Hiawatha” and countless memories of fishing with grandpa or camping on the beach. “There’s just something about the Great Lakes that’s part of our DNA, I think,” said Rep. Candice Miller, a Republican from suburban Detroit. “It’s hard to explain. It’s about our way of life.” In Congress, vote-rich states such as Illinois and Ohio, along with neighboring Pennsylvania and New York, pack considerable punch when they

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

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Open Monday - Friday 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Place your ad 24/7 online or by e-mail

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L a G r a n g e ,

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stick together. Other clean-water programs lacking such an impassioned constituency haven’t fared as well. Federal funds that provide loans for drinking water and sewage treatment improvements also were cut 80 percent. No one has come to their rescue. “The Great Lakes Restoration Initiative is among the most fiercely defended programs in the country,” said Andy Buchsbaum, regional director of the National Wildlife Federation.

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

ADOPTIONS ❤❤ ADOPTION: ❤❤ Affectionate Artistic Musical Financially Secure Couple awaits baby. ❤Expenses paid.❤ ❤1-800-557-9529❤ ❤❤ Lisa & Kenny ❤❤








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Canopy Installer needs full time help. Send resume to: KCI 2785 SR 127 N Angola, IN 46703


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SUNDAY, SEPT. 15, 2013

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WANTED Taking applications for

Full Time Truck Driver


MIDWEST GUN TRADERS, INC. (260) 749-6509

FOUND FOUND: On Main St. Wolcottville, tri-colored male Sheltie. Call to identify. 260 350-8703 FOUND: Male, white husky mix on 9/12/13 at Aluminated Images close to I-69. Call 260-243-2229 FOUND: Pitbull female, young. Found on CR 27 Waterloo. 260-927-7872



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

for Pontoon Boat Transportation. Must have a valid Class A CDL. Company owned trucks and trailers. Long haul &/or area based runs. Paid per loaded mile. Retirees Welcome. Apply in person to: JC Mfg., Inc. 7248 SR 13 North North Webster, lN 45555 No phone calls please.

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Wanted Substitute Bus Drivers Drivers Must have Class A or B CDL with an S endorsement.

Also Needed Bus Monitors Contact: Mike at NE Indiana Special Ed Coop

260 347-5236 Ext. 234

kpcnews .com


Allen Co. Fair Grounds on Carroll Rd, North of Fort Wayne. Free parking. $3 admission. Open 8 a.m.- 4 p.m.


WAREHOUSE LABORERS needed, competitive wage + production incentives available. Background check and drug screen required. Must be able to lift 50 lbs. and be able to work in a fast paced environment in Kendallville, IN.

•Also Needed Data Entry Clerk Interested applicants can send resume to:


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AWS is looking for people who have a desire to teach, mentor, promote and protect the health, safety and emotional well being of adults and children with developmental and physical needs. Applicants must have a valid drivers license, dependable transportation, vehicle insurance and a high school diploma/GED. Thorough background history will be complete. Candidate for employment are required to pass drug screen. AWS 8515 Bluffton Rd. Fort Wayne, IN 46809 AWS is a EEO and affirmative action employer. If interested apply in person: Or apply on-line


Is looking for qualified candidates for their Angola facility.

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Qualification includes the following:


*Drug screen *Basic Math test *Dexterity test *Color Blindness test *Background check *Some industrial experience preferred General labor positions for all shifts Starting at $9.80 / hr Light assembly Pay raise and benefits after completing 90 day probation period. Please forward resume: or ATM c/o HR 1501 Wohlert St. Angola, IN 46703

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Bored? Check out Happenings in Friday’s newspaper!

FULL TIME EVENING BARTENDER Private club, must have liquor license and previous experience. Must be dependable with excellent people skills. For immediate consideration apply in confidence to:

P O Box 555 Hamilton, IN 46742

■ ★ ■ ★ ■ General PART TIME POSITION We are looking for an outgoing, friendly individual to do deliveries and small equipment maintenance and repair. One or two days a week. Must be at least 21 years of age with a valid driver’s license and a great driving record. Must be able to lift at least 50 pounds. Must be able to pass a drug test. Apply in person at: Snax in Pax, 204 Hawpatch Dr. Topeka, IN Applications accepted 9 am to 5 pm now thru Sept. 23rd


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RN ON SITE SUPPLEMENTAL IU Health Workplace Services seeks an Occupational Health Services Nurse for a manufacturing facility.

• Location: Fremont, Indiana • Hours: Supplemental (8 hour/month, potential to increase) • Pay rate: $27- 29/hour Must have Indiana nursing license; prefer 2 years nursing experience; team player with energetic personality, positive attitude. Nurse will work outside traditional practice setting and play vital role in employee health and wellness at a manufacturing facility. Responsibilities: work site injury triage, preventative checks, annual health screenings. Contact Joy Fay, Nurse Recruiter, at to apply.

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

The Steuben County Soil and Water Conservation District has an opening for a Resource Conservationist at our Angola Office. BS Degree in Crop and Soil Science, Agronomy, Natural Resources or related area preferred, or HS diploma with work experience in Nat.Res. Candidate will be responsible for developing, implementing, and overseeing various conservation programs as directed by the SWCD Board. Candidate must have excellent interpersonal and communication skills to work with various governmental agencies, public and private orgs. For copy of complete job description or to apply, contact the Steuben County SWCD at 260-665-3211, ext 3 or visit the office at Peachtree Plaza 200 1220N 200W, Angola IN 46703 by September 27, 2013.

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AWS Welding, CNC, & Industrial Maintenance Please send resumes to: Freedom Academy PO Box 515 Kendallville, IN 46755





Starting wage $10.00 an hour.

•Competitive wages •Knowledge of quick books helpful. •Strong math skills needed.

Send resume to: P.O. Box 255 Auburn, IN 46706

Need a job?

Apply in person -

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Connie Jean Apts. In Garrett Property Manager Position Open Email resume:

connie@keller ✦ ✧ ✦ ✧ ✦ ✧ Health

Homesite Carpet 1500 N. Wayne St. Angola, IN


Be sure to check out our classifieds to begin your job search!

(260) 333-0505



Contact Angie Smith for an interview. Or Apply on line at: www.presencehealth .org/lifeconnections


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

4 1

9 2





9 8

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Hospital Environmental Services Technicians are responsible for maintaining the highest standards of cleanliness, sanitation,and safety for our patients by cleaning and disinfecting all areas of the facility, distributing linens,maintaining floors, and project cleaning. Successful candidates must be motivated, organized, and dependable. They will have a keen eye for detail, exemplify good customer service and have a high school diploma or equivalent. We have full-time and parttime positions available on 2nd shift.

If interested, please apply

Attn: Human Resources Dept. 416 E. Maumee Street Angola, IN 46703 260-667-5214














kpcnews .com


Email: Fax: 260-347-7282 Toll Free: 1-877-791-7877

•RN or LPN

(260) 897-2841



We are accepting applications for the following position:

Full & Part Time Available 2nd or 3rd shift

S Star


1 5





5 6

Difficult rating: DIFFICULT 9-14

KPC MEDIA GROUP is interviewing for a position in the

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



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Drivers Driver Trainees Needed Now! Learn o drive for US Xpress! Earn $800+ per week! No experience needed! CDL-Trained and Job Ready in 15 days! 1-800-882-7364


Sewer Superintendent The Town of Waterloo has an opening for the position of Sewer Department Superintendent. This position is responsible for the management, operation and maintenance of the Town’s .369 MGD Wastewater Treatment Plant and lift stations.

General Great Opportunity with expanding, well established manufacturer in Adams County Indiana: Manufacturing/Plant Engineer: design, develop and evaluate integrated system for production processes. Inventory control/maintenance items. Perform Engineering Tasks (troubleshooting/improvement). Min 2 years manufacturing exp & Bachelors in Mfg./Mech or EE. $60+ great benefits – direct hire/no fee email resumes tolaross@ure.netby 09/17/13

The applicant must be a high school graduate (college education preferred) and possess a State of Indiana Class II certification in Wastewater Treatment Plant Operation. Experience and possession of DSM and WT3 Drinking Water Certifications is desirable. Applicant shall also possess a valid State of Indiana driver’s license.




Join us for our

Rome City 2 BR 1 BA Lake access $625mo + util. & dep.

Open House!

Friday, Sept. 13th & Saturday, Sept. 14th NO APPLICATION FEE! • Free Heat • Free Hot/Softened Water • Pet Friendly Community

NELSON ESTATES 260-349-0996 1815 Raleigh Ave., Kendallville 46755

Angola ONE BR APTS. $425/mo., Free Heat. 260-316-5659 Auburn 2 BR upstairs apt. $550/month. Call 260-357-6472 Auburn 3 room efficiency apt., $105/week. Call 260-357-6472

Waterloo Land contract, 3 BR almost country, $400/mo. 260 615-2709

MOBILE HOMES FOR RENT Angola 2 BR on 1/2 acre $500. mo. + $500. dep. NO PETS 665-8280 Fremont 2 BR MOBILE HOME ON PRIVATE LAKE $500/ mo. + Utilities + Dep. Call after 5:30 260-833-3138 Wolcottville 2 & 3 BR from $100/wk also LaOtto location. 574-202-2181



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A New Apartment Home Awaits You at





Due to recent expansion our local company is hiring 3 experienced Welders/Fabricators. 1st shift only!! Starting immediately. 50 hrs. avg. work week! Starting pay depends upon experience. Ability to read blue prints a plus!!

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

Please apply to: Ad # 650 PO Box 39 Kendallville, IN 46755 or email your resume to: Must include ad number & job title in e-mail.





$350 OFF

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if you prelease an apt. by 9/15/13

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

*Restrictions Apply

Sudoku Answers 9-14 4

















































































Auburn Indian Villas III & VI Call (260) 925-2429 Handicap Accessible Equal Housing Opportunity “This institution is an equal opportunity and employer.” Auburn Jerry Junction Apartments 1200 Rohm Drive Auburn, IN 46706 (260) 333-0424 3 & 4 BR Apartments Auburn Large Very nice 2 BR apt. $600/mo. util. included 260-925-0011 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 Avilla 1 BR APT: $140/wk. Includes Util., Dep. Req’d. No Pets. 260-897-2154 or 260-318-2030 Cromwell Crown Pointe Villas I Call (260) 856-2146 Handicap Accessible Equal Housing Opportunity “This institution is an equal opportunity and employer.”

CONDOS/DUPLEXES Kendallville 2 BR, 2 BA, duplex. All appl., attch. gar., $650/mo. + dep. 506 Seagraves. 347-5268

HOMES FOR RENT Lake James 2 BR: $495/ Mo. + Util. Avail. NOW - June 1. No Pets. 260-833-2917 or 260-403-2195



$25.00 TO START Payment Plans, Chapter 13 No Money down. Filing fee not included. Sat. & Eve. Appts. Avail. Call

Collect: 260-424-0954 act as a debt relief agency under the BK code

Divorce • DUI • Criminal • Bankruptcy

General Practice KRUSE & KRUSE,PC 260-925-0200 or 800-381-5883 A debt relief agency under the Bankruptcy Code.

Sylvan Lake 3 BR, appliances. 1 yr. lease. $800/mo. Call (260)341-5896


All Phase Remodeling and Handyman Service - No Job too Big or Small !!! Free Estimates Call Jeff 260-854-9071 Qualified & Insured Serving You Since 1990

ROOFING/SIDING County Line Roofing

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.

Butler 4 BR 2 BA 2,000 sq. ft. cash $16,700/obo 405 E Oak St. 812-371-2194

CHILD CARE Friends Forever In Home Daycare now open in Auburn. Call for inquiry. 260-333-3018

R&R FARMS, INC. SPENCERVILLE, IN Will Do: Custom Harvesting $26/acre Disc Ripping $17/acre Drill Wheat $15/acre Wanted: Farm land to rent for 2014 & beyond Dale Tony 238-3023 494-7857

Angola 695 S 355 W Silver Lake area Fri. & Sat. • 9 - ? Multiple Family Sale Women’s plus size clothing, music equipment, something for everyone.

Auburn 1018 Eckhart Ave. Fri. 8-5 • Sat. 8-3 Housewares, TV, VHS, men & women clothing to 2X, scrapbooking, crafts, fishing items, tools & etc. Auburn 1707 S. Wayne St. Friday •9 - 5 Sat. •9 - 2 Furniture & misc. Auburn 3523 CR 36 Fri. & Sat. • 8 - 4 Bar stools, book case, oak ent. center, stereo, 15 in. snow tires, NOS Chevy truck parts, antique car parts, queen comforters sets, wedding supplies, milk glass vases, Louis Lamour/True crime books, ladies sz. 5-7 jeans, name brand teen age boy clothes, Harley T shirts 2XL. Auburn 3753 CR 40A Fri. & Sat. • 8-5 Huge 10 Family Sale! Crib mattress, jogging stroller, lots of baby boys, girls thru adult winter clothing, Longaberger, Dreamsicles, jars, ice cream freezer and misc. Auburn 5880, 5916, 5984 CR 47 (E of CR 35 between CR 56 & CR 60) Fri. 9-5 • Sat. 9-3 Furniture, appliances, snowblower, lawn mower, inside outside holiday decor, baby, lots of misc. Auburn 741 N. Jackson Thurs. & Fri. • 9 - 6 Sat. • 9 - 12 Antiques, clothes (plus vintage), decor, golf balls, lots of misc!

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).

Garrett 601 E Keyser Street Fri & Sat * 8-5 Moving Sale. Inside & out. Some furniture, tools, wheelbower, alum. ladder, baby clothes, exercise gear, and lots of misc. Everything must go!

OPEN HOUSES Albion OPEN SUNDAY SEPT. 15 •1 - 3 501 W. WALNUT ST. This 3 BR, 2 BA with nearly 1200 sf. of finished area will make a great starter home for your family. Enjoy the spacious lot with mature trees and large back yard and swing set for the kids. Lots of room to run with the convenience of living in town. Dir: US 33 North of Fort Wayne, right on to US 9, left on Walnut St. in Albion. Host: Josh Rosenogle 260 385-0013 Orizon Real Estate, Inc. 800-853-5916

LAKE PROPERTY FOR SALE Auction! September 28@ 2 pm Lakefront Home Sandy Beach, All Sports Big Long Lake (260) 740-6429


Rummage & Bake Sale At the Kendallville Presbyterian Church Corner of State & William Fri., Sept. 13 • 9-1 & 5pm - 7 pm Sat., Sept. 14 • 9-12 $2.00 Per Bag on Sat. Waterloo 130 W. Walnut St. Friday • 9 to 5 Saturday • 9 to ? Huge Sale Furniture, washer/dryer, tools, fishing, bedding, clothes - med. to 3-X, exercise bike, toys, scaffolding, sm. appl., knick-knacks, lots of dollar items!

Angola 8210 W 350 N Fri., Sat., Sun. 6-? Large rummage sale, tools, boat accessories, clothes, dishes, lots of misc.

Avilla 5681 E. Baseline Rd. Fri. • 9 - 5 Sat. •9 - 3 Infant, children, junior, ladies, school uniforms, all like NEW and good prices. Home decor and much more!!

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

Angola 1401 Shire Drive Thurs., Fri. & Sat. Huge Garage Sale! Stove, furniture, men’s & women’s clothing, stereo system, electronics, cabinets, new items still packages and so much more.

Butler 409 E. Green St. Close to school & day care center, 3 BR house, 24x24 garage, 30x24 pole barn, 10x10 shed. $55,000. 260 925-0983 or 260 908-0895


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Auburn Indian Terrace I Apts. 1100 Huron Way Rental assistance may be available. Rent is based on income. Call (260) 925-2429 Handicap Accessible Equal Housing Opportunity “This institution is an equal opportunity and employer.”



The Town of Waterloo is an Equal Opportunity Employer and offers a competitive salary and benefits package. Interested individuals should mail their resumes to: Town of Waterloo, Attn: Town Manager, P.O. Box 96, Waterloo, Indiana 46793. Please mark all correspondence regarding application for this position “Confidential-Job Application.” Include proof of possession of current state certifications and driver’s license.

Angola 1400 N 150 W Off 100 North Fri. & Sat. • 8 - 5 Donations are Accepted and all proceed will go to Project Help. Furniture, lamps, tools, dishes, books, sewing supplies, lots of misc.


Kendallville 10077 E 850 N 3 mi. N of US 6 Friday •9 - 5 Sat. •9 - 12 Beiswanger’s Sale Antiques, including dresser, HE dryer, baby bed, name brand men’s & women’s clothing, household decor. Kendallville 1160 E Appleman Rd Across from Wayne Center school Thurs. & Fri. • 9 - 6 Sat. • 9 - 2 Al & Margaret Rehwinkel Estate Sale! Everything must go! CASH ONLY! Kendallville 2914 Noble Hawk Dr. Sept. 14 Only • 8 - 3 Baby, kids & adult clothes, computer, laptop, printer, printer stand, Longaberger, much misc. Kendallville 546 S. Lincoln St. Yard Sale/Going out of Business Sale Fri. & Sat. • 8 -? Ribbon press, engraver, w/ inventory, industrial sewing machines, ribbon inventory all colors, Trophies & plaques Many garage sale items. Too much to list. Kendallville 7253 E Leighty Rd. Sat. •9 - 4 Sun. •10- 2 Multi Family Tools, toys, antiques, clothes, boat, housewares. Something for Everyone. Kendallville 804 Glenwood Place Sat. Only • 8-5 Friendly Village Variety of items children to adult including Vera & Longaberger.



DR LEAF & LAWN VACUUM W/CHIPPER Subaru 13.74 hp engine, elect. start, holds 306 gallons debris. 1 yr. old, used twice $2,500. 260 833-1414

Pontoon boat 20 ft. 40 hp Merc. Force eng. low hrs, 16 ft. deck rigged with swivel chairs for fishing. $3,000 761-2055

SNOW EQUIPMENT Craftsman Snowblower 8 h.p. 27” electric start, Excellent cond. $475. (260) 350-1223


Queen Bed Set Six piece, $35.00 (260) 573-1675

For Sale Pier posts all sizes & cross members. 260 854-3748


Brand NEW in plastic!

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

BUILDING MATERIALS Half price Sale pavers, bricks, retaining wall blocks. 22 W. Clear Lk Dr. 260 267-5119 PIONEER POLE BUILDINGS Free Estimates Licensed and Insured 2x6 Trusses 45 year Warranted Galvalume Steel 19 Colors Since 1976 #1 in Michigan Call Today 1-800-292-0679


MUSIC Free Ludwig Piano (260) 357-5976

TOOLS Sears Craftsman 10 in. contractor saw. Used very little. $300.00 260 463-1296

WANTED TO BUY TIMBER WANTED All species of hard wood. Pay before starting. Walnut needed. 260 349-2685

FARM/GARDEN APPLES & CIDER Mon.-Sat. • 9-5:30 Sun. • 11-5 GW Stroh Orchards Angola (260) 665-7607

PETS/ANIMALS AKC German Shepherd Pupppies, 2 females, 4 males, first shots, wormed. $375.00 Parents on site. 260 226-2385 FREE to good home. 4 female kittens, 7 weeks old. Adorable. Call 260-475-5045 FREE to good home. 8 yr. old Beagle mix. Good with kids. Call 260 239-2152 FREE: Dwarf Hotot Rabbits. 517 260-1761 FREE: To good home11 year old cat, declawed, neutered; preferably not with other pets. 343-8459 FREE: To good home. Six weeks old kittens, litter box trained. Call 260-994-8816

LAWN/GARDEN 2010 Craftsman lawn mower, 42 in. cut w/22 hp Kohler motor. Also Agri-Fab 130# Tow Smart spreader; used once. Also Agri-Fab garden dump trailer, 46 in. x 30 in. $1,500/obo 260 668-9018 Ryan

Omnitech Paper, Staples, credit cards, 3 gal. shredder. New, $50.00 obo. (260) 927-9753 Prom Dress Size 11/12 Navy Blue, strapless with sequence. $50.00. (260) 349-1191


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


Sylvan deckboat 1986, 19 ft., w/trailer. $2,500. also lift $1,500. 260 413-9998





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

SETSER TRANSPORT AND TOWING USED TIRES Cash for Junk Cars! 701 Krueger St., K’ville. 260-318-5555 ATTENTION: Paying up to $530 for scrap cars. Call me 318-2571

2013 30 ft. Puma pull behind travel trailer bunk house. 3 bunks, 2 single w/1 twin, 2 slideouts, 2 kitchens: 1 inside, 1 outside, fully equipped. New cond. (260) 466-0049


Junk Auto Buyer (260) 238-4787

CARS 1 & Only Place To Call--to get rid of that junk car, truck or van!! Cash on the spot! Free towing. Call 260-745-8888. (A) Guaranteed Top Dollar For Junk Cars, Trucks & Vans. Call Jack @ 260-466-8689 Indiana Auto Auction, Inc.--Huge Repo Sale Thursday, Sept. 19th. 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) Indiana Auto Auction, Inc.--Huge Repo Sale Thursday, Sept. 12th. 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 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 at: www.indiana or www.autoauctions. (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 at: www.indianaauto or (A)

CLASSIC CARS 1973 Ford Ranchero GT, runs, needs restored. $2,000 firm. Matt 260 925-6054

BOATS/MOTORS 14 ft. Starcraft Runabout Boat & Trailer. $1500. 260 761-2055

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

260 449-9277 2009 Honda Shadow Areo, 8k mi., ferring, mustang seat, saddle bags, highway bar, foot pegs. 260 668-0502 after 5 PM Asking $5,200.

MERCHANDISE UNDER $50 (1) Girl’s Jean Lined Jacket with red sweater. Size 5-6. Great cond., $30.00. (260) 499-0233 (12) Pairs of Teen Girl’s Jeans. Name brands, size 5-6. Good cond. $50.00. (260) 499-0233 (2) Men’s Nascar Shirts Size Large. Chase Authentics Earnhardt, Jr. New. $35.00. (260) 499-0233 (3) Men’s Sport Jackets 2 XT. Good cond., blue, brown, gray tweed. $50.00. (260) 499-0233 (4) Men’s Shirts with Logos. Size Large. New. Also (1) Matching Pants, $30.00. (260) 499-0233 18 cu.ft. frost-free refrigerator. Works great. Almond finish. $35.00 260-925-3403 2 Graphite Racquets, 2 new gloves, 3 canisters of balls. $25.00. (260) 925-2814 3 Little Pet Shop Houses with 49 pets plus many accessories included. $45.00. (260) 349-1191 3-Dale Earnhardt Sr. Photo wall plaques. $50.00 obo (260) 687-0732 32” Steel Entry Door with frame, $25.00. (260) 833-4486 6267 F & W Pump 3/4 h.p., 2 stage, $40.00. (260) 347-2166


KPC Phone Books Steuben, DeKalb, Noble/LaGrange

Small Computer Speakers with head phone jack. New, $50.00 obo. (260) 927-9753 Sun Awning 8 ft. x 11 ft., $50.00 (260) 357-5494 Tin tiles for kitchen backsplash. 12, 6”x6” squares, $10.00. (260) 357-5494 Trundle Bed with mattress, Twin. $50.00. (260) 318-1770 TV Stand 28” wide x 19” deep x 28” high, 1 shelf, 2 doors, $10.00. Avilla, (419) 366-5305 Twin Bed. Bookcase headboard. Box frame with drawers underneath. Mattress included. Good cond. $50.00. (260) 318-1770 Two 18 ft. clear rope lights. Both for $10.00. (260) 357-5494 Used 400w Holophane light fixture w/bulb and shade. $50.00 obo (260) 687-0732 Vacuum Cleaner, Hoover Ultra Self Propelled Windtunnel. Works great. $45.00. (260) 833-4232 White Bird Cage 13x8.5, round cage. $35.00. (260) 582-9458 White Kitchen Aid Five Speed Blender, ice crusher. New $50.00 obo. (260) 927-9753

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

Beautiful 6 pc. Stemware Sets. iPreziosi by C.F. Design. $40.00. (260) 925-2814 Bedspread Full size, green. $4.00. (260) 573-1675 Black Adult Helmet Size Small. Like new. $25.00. (260) 837-2192 Dr. Scholls Shoes Ladies size 10M. New $15.00. (260) 573-1675 Furby Black, new in box. $50.00. (260) 399-0658 Furby Grey, new in box. $50.00. (260) 399-0658 Heavy Dog Cage kept indoors. 29” widex33” highx48” long. $50.00. (260) 445-6865 Home Interior Pictures with sconces. $45.00. (260) 349-1191

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

Romance Books $5.00 (260) 573-1675 Singer Touch & Sew with attachments. Works. Great for beginner, $30.00. (260) 925-0647

IVAN’S TOWING up to $1000.00

Roboraptor Dino with remote. Radio Shack 60-3105 fully working. $50.00 obo (260) 687-0732

Honda TRX 400 EX Four Track & Sport Track Service/Repair Maintenance book. $10.00. (260) 925-2814 Maple Chairs, caned bottoms. $39.00. (260) 833-4232 Notre Dame Shirt XX Large, new. $5.00. (260) 573-1675


— HARPER adopted 08-18-09

The Star - September 14, 2013  

The Star is the daily newspaper serving DeKalb County in northeast Indiana.

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