From Flower to Jar Page C1 Area residents harvest honey
Civil War Days Page A2 Steuben soldiers record history
September 22, 2013
Weather Sun mixed with a few clouds today. High 67. Low 40. More sun Monday. Page B7
Serving DeKalb County since 1871
Paternity pursuit GOOD MORNING
BY BOB BRALEY firstname.lastname@example.org
There’s a legal right in Indiana most people don’t think about, one that applies to even the youngest of Hoosiers: the right to know who your father is. It’s the job of county prosecutors’ offices in Indiana to work to determine paternity. That determination can have many repercussions. “The state has an interest in making sure children are cared for,” said Noble County Prosecutor Steven T. Clouse. The prosecutor represents the state’s interest, so it falls on that office to investigate such cases.
Indiana farm working to fix noisy turbine WINCHESTER, Ind. (AP) — The operators of a central Indiana wind farm are working to correct problems with a wind turbine that’s prompted nearby residents to complain about an irritating noise. E.ON Climate & Renewables project manager Andy Melka says one of Wildcat Wind Farm’s turbines is creating the noise because it’s unable to properly face into the direction of the wind. He tells the Kokomo Tribune the turbine’s noise level was 51.6 decibels, putting it above the 50-decibel noise limit. Melka says crews will make a permanent fix to the turbine in the near future and they may lower the speed of the rotor as the wind speed exceeds a certain level. He says the company is also fielding complaints about the loss of broadcast television reception around the wind farm.
Prosecutors seek dads’ identities
“The prosecutors are the enforcement arm that requires, in most cases, fathers to pay for their children,” said LaGrange County Prosecutor Jeffrey Wible. Paternity testing is mandated by the federal government, said Steuben County deputy prosecutor Nicholas Wallace, who works with the county’s Title IV-D child support office. The Title IV-D section of the prosecutor’s office oversees paternity cases in each county. Societal changes are the chief reason the number of paternity cases is increasing, said DeKalb County deputy prosecutor Kelly Morris, who works with the
county’s Title IV-D child support office. “We have a lot of people who just don’t get married” when they have children, Morris said. A man is presumed to be a child’s legal father if he and his wife were married when the child was born or it was born no later than 300 days after the marriage ended, according to information from the Indiana Department of Child Services. If the child is born out of wedlock, then the matter becomes one of determining who the father is, Wible said. That determination is important, Clouse said. A legal
SEE PATERNITY, PAGE A8
Mall attack kills 39
East Noble Invitational
Slain officer’s heroism a balm to co-workers INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Officers mourning an Indianapolis police officer slain while coming to the aid of a screaming woman who’d been held at gunpoint for hours are taking comfort in knowing he died during a selfless and heroic act, a police spokesman said Saturday. Officer Rod Bradway, who died early Friday, kicked open the front door of an apartment in response to screams for help by a woman whose ex-boyfriend had held her inside at gunpoint for three hours. The woman and her young child were unharmed in the chaos that followed, but 24-year-old Steven Byrdo was hiding behind the apartment door and allegedly ambushed and fatally shot Bradway about 2 a.m. Friday, police said. Bradway, a 41-year-old father of two teenagers, died later at an Indianapolis hospital.
father has both rights and responsibilities for a child. Most commonly, the responsibilities translate as child support, Wible said. Indiana law provides two means to determine paternity, Morris said. One is a paternity affidavit. The other is a court order. A paternity affidavit is a legal document in which a man and woman jointly declare that he is the father of her child, Morris said. It can be completed at the hospital within 72 hours of the birth or at the local health department. The court-order option enters
PHOTOS BY CHAD KLINE
DeKalb, Garrett marching bands compete Above, the DeKalb High School Baron Brigade performs during the 36th annual East Noble Invitational Saturday in Kendallville. DeKalb took first place in Class B and also took home caption awards for best color guard, percussion, music, visual and general effect. At right, the Garrett High School Railroader Regiment competes in Class C competition Saturday night.
NAIROBI, Kenya (AP) — Terrified shoppers huddled in back hallways and prayed they would not be found by the Islamic extremist gunmen lobbing grenades and firing assault rifles inside Nairobi’s top mall Saturday. When the way appeared clear, crying mothers clutching small children and blood-splattered men sprinted out of the four-story mall. At least 39 people were killed and more than 150 wounded in the assault, Kenya’s president announced on national TV, while disclosing that his close family members were among the dead. Foreigners were among the casualties. France’s president said that two French women were killed. Two Canadians were killed, including a diplomat, said the Candadian prime minister. Four American citizens were reported injured but not killed in the attack, the State Department said Saturday. Early Sunday morning, 12 hours after the attack began, gunmen remained holed up inside the mall with an unknown number of hostages. President Uhuru Kenyatta called the security operation under way “delicate” and said a top priority was to safeguard hostages. As the attack began shortly after noon Saturday, the al-Qaida-linked gunmen asked the victims they had cornered if they were Muslim: Those who answered yes were free to go, several witnesses said. The non-Muslims were not. SEE ATTACK, PAGE A8
LaOtto family slows development plans
118 W. Ninth St. Auburn, IN 46706 Auburn: (260) 925-2611 Fax: (260) 925-2625 Classifieds: (toll free) (877) 791-7877 Circulation: (toll free) (800) 717-4679
1800s-style craft village still in the works in rural LaOtto
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LAOTTO — A family seeking to develop an 1800s-era craft village on its property in LaOtto has decided to slow the pace of its plans. Doug and Kim Jennings announced plans earlier this summer to create the village, which as planned calls for 14 shops, each of 800 to 1,000 square feet, on their land at 11330 East C.R. 500S. The village would be constructed in conjunction with three bed-and-breakfast inns. A request to rezone the property from A1 Agricultural to
Vol. 101 No. 261
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VM Village Mix was withdrawn Aug. 26 before it could be considered by the Noble County commissioners. Had the county commissioners nixed the rezoning at their Aug. 26 meeting, the Jenningses would have had to wait a year before filing another request. Now, Doug Jennings said, the plan is to seek variances for a small number of shops in the spring of 2014, a gradual approach he said he hoped would show how unintrusive the operation will be to the surrounding area. The matter eventually will come before SEE DEVELOPMENT, PAGE A8
Doug and Kim Jennings stand on the front steps of one of the bed-and-breakfast inns on their rural LaOtto property.
DeKalb County Free Fall Fair – September 23-28, Visit the DeKalb Health booth in the Industrial Tent
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AREA â€˘ STATE â€˘
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013
Steuben soldiersâ€™ letters record Civil War BY JENNIFER DECKER firstname.lastname@example.org
ANGOLA â€” In Civil War letters Peg Dilbone has collected from Steuben County soldiers, many are poignantly written and detailed in recording one of the nationâ€™s bloodiest battles. Dilbone, Steuben County historian, said those soldiers from the county played a huge part in the Civil War. â€œA lot of Steuben County boys fought in the battle and from the 29th Regiment,â€? she said. â€œBoys who wrote home were very precise. You can tell their emotions.â€? Reportedly, Steuben County had the most soldiers per ratio of population who fought in the Civil War, she said. Dilbone researched the Civil War and Steuben County-related involvement because the Skirmish of Chickamauga will be re-enacted in Commons Park as part of Angolaâ€™s annual Civil War Days. Several actors will participate from throughout the Midwest as different characters. â€œIn 1861, a variety of soldiers wrote letters home and were published in â€˜The Steuben Republican,â€™â€? she said. â€œIt described the battle they were reporting home with other men in the battle.â€? â€œThe Steuben Republicanâ€? merged with several other newspapers and changed ownership before becoming what is The Herald Republican today. Dilbone noted such
letters was the major mode of mass communication. Many were shared and passed around. Often times, the names of casualties were listed in the letters. â€œYour newspaper office was the center of town,â€? Dilbone said. She explained oftentimes, the newspaper was how many received word of loves ones. Some part of those letters follow: â€˘ â€œThose who sent into the battle of Chickamauga have with with their company since organizing or since they entered as recruits and there was no discount of them. I have seen them fight in six battles besides the innumerable skirmishes in which we have been engaged and I know their mettle.â€? â€” Lt. R. W. Melendy, 29th Regiment Indiana; Nashville, Tenn., Oct. 8, 1863. â€˘ â€œLt. Bodly from Co. D, although from Steuben County, was mortally wounded in the breast on Saturday morning and died on Sunday. I hardly know how to replace his loss, as we were the best of friends and constantly together. When I look back a few days since to think what a change has taken place in our own company, the tears start from my eyes and I can find no words to express my feelings.â€? â€” Capt. Lawrence Gates, 74th Infantry Regiment Indiana; â€œSteuben Republican,â€? Oct. 10, 1863. Dilbone said Gates came to the United States from Germany knowing no English. He joined the
The 44th Regiment Angola gathers ready for battle during the Civil War.
war effort at the age of 22 and frequently wrote home to have letters printed in â€œThe Steuben Republican.â€? After the war, he became a successful Angola businessman. â€˘ â€œI wish to state to you and my evidence to courage braver, fidelity and zeal of the brave and noble youths, the representatives of gallant Steuben that I have had the honor to command.â€? â€” Capt. J.H.M. Jenkins, 29th Regiment Indiana; Chattanooga, Tenn., Oct. 6, 1863. Dilbone will display her letters at Angolaâ€™s Civil War Days, which will be held next weekend. The event is part of the Autumn in Angola Fall Festival.
Margaret Hobsonâ€™s book, â€œThe Iron Men of Indianaâ€™s 44th Regiment,â€? will also be on sale at the event. Re-enactments and various historical activities â€” most free â€” will be held at Commons Park. Events for Skirmishes from the Battle of Chickamauga at Angolaâ€™s Civil War Days Saturday, Sept. 28: â€˘ 10 a.m. pre-1840 demonstration (Timber Frame) â€˘ 10:30 a.m. General Robert E. Lee (Timber Frame) â€˘ 11 a.m. grand arrival of President Abraham Lincoln (downtown Angola) â€˘ 11:30 a.m. Frederick
Walk in. Feel better. HOURS: Monday â€“ Friday 4 p.m. â€“ 9 p.m. Saturday â€“ Sunday 10 a.m. â€“ 6 p.m. LOCATION: Physician Office Entrance 1310, Suite G Enter door #40 (temporary location)
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Frederick Douglas (Timber Frame) â€˘ 3:30 p.m. Robert E. Lee (Timber Frame) candy cannon (pre-1840 area) â€˘ 4 p.m. Ben Franklin (Timber Frame) â€˘ 6:30-10 p.m. period town dance (Timber Frame) â€˘ dark â€” artillery night fire Sunday, Sept. 29: â€˘ 10 a.m. period church service â€˘ 11 a.m. Mark Twain (Timber Frame) Ben Franklin (his tent) â€˘ 11:30 a.m. Frederick Douglas (Timber Frame) â€˘ noon President Abraham Lincoln (Timber Frame)
Former financier files appeals court brief
Douglas (Timber Frame) â€˘ noon Mark Twain (his tent) Local Underground Railroad (Timber Frame) â€˘ 12:30 p.m. Ben Franklin (his tent) Ladies tea, public invited (Timber Frame) â€˘ 1 p.m. Mrs. Lincoln in the White House years (Timber Frame) â€˘ 1:30 p.m. harpist (Timber Frame) â€˘ 2 p.m. War of 1812 with â€œThe Star Spangled Bannerâ€? Skirmishes from the Battle of Chickamauga â€˘ 2:45 p.m. pay call (pay masters tent) â€˘ 3 p.m. President Abraham Lincoln (his tent)
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DeKalb County Free Fall Fair â€“ September 23-28 TUESDAY, 9/24 (6pm-10pm) Womenâ€™s Health
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INDIANAPOLIS (AP) â€” A former Indianapolis businessman who prosecutors say masterminded a Ponzi scheme that defrauded investors in an Ohio company of $200 million says jurors at his trial last year should not have heard wiretapped conversations. The Indianapolis Business Journal reports attorneys for Tim Durham and his two co-defendants, Jim Cochran and Rick Snow, filed a 92-page brief with the 7th Circuit Court of Appeals in Chicago seeking to overturn their convictions in the scheme at Akron, Ohio-based Fair Finance Co. The brief says investigators should not have been allowed to conduct wiretaps without first demonstrating that â€œordinary investigative techniques failed or were unlikely to succeed.â€? The wiretaps captured Durham and Cochran discussing ways to keep Fair Finance afloat and raise more money from investors in the weeks before the FBI raided its offices in November 2009. More than 5,000 Ohio residents purchased unsecured investment certificates from Fair Finance touting interest rates as high as 9 percent. Prosecutors say Durham used that money to prop
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up other failing businesses and finance a lavish lifestyle that included a 30,000-square-foot Indiana estate, a yacht, private jets and classic cars. The wiretaps caught Durham discussing ways to recast Fairâ€™s financial statements so that Ohio securities regulators might allow the company to sell additional certificates. One approach, Durham said, would make $28 million in bad loans â€œjust vanish.â€?
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AREA • STATE •
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013
KPC News of the Week • These are some of the top news stories that appeared in KPC Media Group daily newspapers that were written by KPC staff or compiled from wire reports.
No case of the vapors
A new, arched, gated entranceway flanked by ticket booths to the East Noble High School athletics stadium is part of the proposed high school campus beautification project.
Hospital opens public fund drive ANGOLA — Cameron Hospital Foundation kicked off its public capital campaign for construction of a new Cameron Memorial Community Hospital on Wednesday. Although the Campaign for Cameron drive had not gone public until Wednesday, it had already received nearly $1 million in announced gifts and pledges. A new, $47 million hospital is currently under construction adjacent to the existing Cameron campus in downtown Angola. The hospital is expected to open in August 2014 with completion — which includes razing part of the existing facility and final site work — in September 2015. “Today is the kickoff for the broader community,” said Greg Burns, Cameron’s president and CEO. The new hospital is being financed by a $37 million loan from the U.S. Department of Agriculture, Rural Development, with another $10 million guaranteed by the USDA and provided by Farmers and Merchants State Bank. The new hospital will end up being 126,400 square feet. Of that, 110,470 is new space and 15,930 will be renovated space.
Site selector likes what he sees in area KENDALLVILLE — At Thursday’s sixth annual Northeast Indiana Regional Economic Development Forum, site selector Paige Webster said he was amazed at what the region has to offer industry looking to expand or relocate. “I’ve never been to this part of Indiana, but after only 14 hours here, I’ve been completely amazed what’s going on in this area,” he told about 140 business and industry representatives and elected officials from northeast Indiana. When Webster learned that Trine University in Angola produces a lot of engineering graduates each year, he again was startled, saying, “That’s something this region should market. I’ve got a client who’s looking for 500 engineers.” The Noble County Economic Development Corp. sponsored the forum at Cobblestone Golf Course and Event Center west of Kendallville.
Four schools districts exceed test averages INDIANAPOLIS — ISTEP+ test scores at four local school districts exceeded state averages in results released Wednesday by the Indiana Department of Education. In overall passing rates for grades 3-8 combined, Fremont, Westview, DeKalb Central and Metropolitan School District of Steuben County ranked above the state averages. Statewide, 73.5 percent of students passed both the language arts and mathematics portions of the state tests. Local districts above that rate were Fremont at 76.6 percent, Westview at 76.5, DeKalb Central at 76.2 and MSD Steuben at 74.9. On individual portions of the test, DeKalb Eastern and Prairie Heights students passed the math portion of the test at a higher rate than the state average. Hamilton students topped the state average on the English portion of the test.
Bishop blesses new assisted living facility AVILLA — The bishop of the Catholic Diocese of Fort Wayne-South Bend visited Friday to bless a new assisted living facility in Avilla, located in a longtime senior citizen apartment complex. The Most Rev. Kevin C. Rhoades, bishop of the Diocese of Fort Wayne-South Bend, blessed the new Presence LaVerna Terrace Assisted Living apartments, including all in attendance and all thresholds in the building, during a half-hour ceremony with scripture readings, prayers and singing. At the same ceremony, Elaine Shank was introduced as the new administrator of Presence LaVerna Terrace. The event celebrated a double transition for the building, explained Craig Procupek, administrator of Presence Sacred Heart Home, which has been operating LaVerna Terrace. Both are part of Presence Health, a Catholic health provider.
Stock market soars to record high NEW YORK (AP) — The stock market hit a record high Wednesday as investors cheered the Federal Reserve’s surprise decision to keep its economic stimulus program in place. Stocks traded slightly lower throughout the morning, but took off immediately after the Fed’s decision in the early afternoon. Bond yields fell sharply — their biggest move in nearly two years. The price of gold had its biggest one-day jump in four years as traders anticipated that the Fed’s decision might cause inflation. Fed policymakers decided to maintain the central bank’s $85 billion in monthly bond buying, a program that had been in place in one form or another since late 2008. The buying is designed to keep interest rates low to spur economic growth, and has fueled a four-and-a-half-year bull run in stocks. While the U.S. economy appeared to be improving, the bank’s policymakers “decided to await more evidence that progress will be sustained” before deciding to slow bond purchases. The bank also cut its full-year economic outlook for this year and the next.
E-cigarettes have spiked in popularity, but there’s been little movement to restrict where they can be used BY LINDA LIPP email@example.com
Where there is no fire, there is no smoke. So electronic cigarettes, which use vapor to deliver nicotine to users — or vapers, as they are called — typically are not covered by state and local smoking laws. The same thing appears to be true of many company policies, which have not been updated to address e-cigarettes even though they have been around for the better part of a decade. And therein lies one of the secrets to the skyrocketing popularity of
the devices. About 50 percent of the customers who buy electronic cigarette kits and supplies are using them to try to step off smoking traditional cigarettes, estimated Frank Boyer of Riegel’s Pipe and Tobacco shops. The other 50 percent are using them instead of cigarettes in places where traditional smoking materials are not permitted. Indiana’s no-smoking law, enacted in 2012, does not address electronic cigarettes. Neither does Fort Wayne’s earlier, tougher ordinance, nor the Allen County rule that covers
unincorporated areas. The Federal Drug Administration hasn’t really issued any rulings on electronic cigarettes, noted Dr. John Crawford, a Fort Wayne city councilman and architect of the city’s smoking ordinance. And while some cities across the country are debating whether to amend ordinances to include e-cigarettes — Duluth, Minn., hopes its new ban will become a model for others to follow — Crawford doesn’t think Fort Wayne should follow suit. In terms of health and safety, “there’s no question (e-cigarettes) are 1,000 times better,” Crawford said. E-cigarettes deliver nicotine without the carcinogens contained in cigarette smoke. “The
things that are dangerous in that smoke is not the nicotine,” he said. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention reported earlier this year that the number of smokers who had tried e-cigarettes had more than doubled from 10 percent in 2010 to 21 percent in 2011. Revenue from e-cigarette sales is expected to top $1 billion and may rise as high as $1.7 billion this year, according to a September article in Forbes magazine. Big tobacco is getting into the business, and an analyst who covers the industry recently predicted that revenue from e-cigarette sales will exceed revenue from sales of traditional smoking products for tobacco giant Reynolds American within eight years.
Apple Festival of Kendallville Saturday, October 5th - 9 AM - 6 PM Sunday, October 6th - 9 AM - 5 PM Visit us at facebook.com/applefest or KendallvilleAppleFestival.com for festival information and updates.
• Entertainment • Contests • Primitive Area • Antiques & Collectibles • Food • Crafts • Children’s Activites • Demonstrations
Tunnel could reduce sewage overflows FORT WAYNE (AP) — Officials in Fort Wayne are working on plans for a seven-mile tunnel aimed at reducing the amount of raw sewage reaching the city’s rivers during heavy rains. Preliminary plans for the project call for the tunnel to be drilled through the bedrock about 150 feet below ground. Once built, the tunnel would hold water from the city’s combined storm and sanitary sewers after storms until it can be treated. The tunnel is estimated to cost about $150 million and would be the biggest part of the city’s Environmental Protection Agency-mandated project to reduce the sewage releases. The full project includes the elimination of some combined sewers and has been estimated to cost some $250 million.
Over 100 Years
AREA • NATION •
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013
Deaths & Funerals • Lorene DePew GARRETT — Lorene M. DePew, age 92, of Garrett, died Friday, September 20, 2013 at Chandler House in Kendallville. She was born August 7, 1921 in Conde, S.D. to James H. and Emma J. (Woodward) Lash, and they preceded her in death. Lorene lived in Hudson, Mrs. DePew IN from 1934-1945 before moving to Garrett where she lived until moving to Chandler House in January 2013. She married Arthur W. DePew on June 4, 1945 in Tampa, FL, and he died November 8, 1979. She was an assembler at Essex in Auburn for 8 years, retiring in 1976. Lorene attended the Garrett United Methodist Church, was a lifetime member of the Order of the Eastern Star and the Garrett Eagles Auxiliary. She loved crocheting, playing cards and spending time with family and friends. She is survived by two sons, Leslie (Cathy) DePew of Garrett and Ritchie (Mona) DePew of Vancouver, WA; two daughters, Janice Richardson and Rick Randol of Kendallville and Jean (Randy) Rupp of Lafayette IN; 1 brother, Gerald “Gabby” (Jenyne) Lash of Hamilton; three sisters, LaVonne Foulk of Auburn, Elaine Hartman of Hamilton and Carol (Veryl) Carpenter of Angola; 10 grandchildren; and 17 great grandchildren. She was also preceded in death by a son, Larry DePew; three brothers, Ormand, Otis and Earl Lash; and two sisters, Ione Lash and Rhoda Hedglin. Visitation will be from 2-7 p.m. Monday, September 23, 2013 at
Thomas Funeral Home in Garrett with an Order of Eastern Star service at 7 p.m. Services will be at 11 a.m. Tuesday, September 24, 2013 at Thomas Funeral Home with Tom Novy officiating. Burial will follow in Embrey Cemetery in rural Garrett. Memorials are to Parkview Hospice, 1900 Carew St., Suite 6, Fort Wayne IN 46805 or DeKalb Council on Aging Inc. Heimach Center, 1800 E. 7th Street, Auburn IN 46706. You may send a condolence or sign the online register book by visiting www.thomasfuneralhome.org. Thomas Funeral Home, 1277 c.r. 56, Garrett IN 46738, is in charge of arrangements.
Martin Page ALBION — Martin Finley Page, Jr., 88, passed away Friday morning, Sept. 20, 2013 surrounded by family at his home in Albion. Mr. Page was born to Martin and Fornia Page in Danville, Ill., on Sept. 13, 1925. He married Harriet (Rimmel) Hile on April 1, 1988. She survives in Albion. He retired after 44 years working on the Pennsylvania/Conrail Railroad. He graduated in 1943 from Danville Mr. Page High School, and served in the U.S. Navy during World War II on the U.S.S. Indiana from 1944-1946. Mr. Page loved to golf, fish and play cards. He and his wife enjoyed traveling during their early retirement
years. He was a member of the American Legion Albion Post 246 and was also affiliated with the retirees of the Pennsylvania Railroad, Fort Wayne branch. Also surviving are: four step-children, Alan (Judy) Hile, Angola, Doug (Bev) Hile, Nancy (Monte) Egolf and Suzie (Jason) Pippenger, all of Albion; 13 step-grandchildren; and 19 step-great-grandchildren. He was preceded in death by his first wife Ruby. Private family graveside services with military honors will be in Sparta Cemetery near Kimmell. Memorial donations may be made to the Parkview Noble Home Health and Hospice. Hite Funeral Home of Kendallville is handling the arrangements.
Ursula Ley AVILLA — Ursula M. Ley age 81 of Avilla, died Friday, September 20, 2013 at Presence Sacred Heart Home in Avilla. She was born July 25, 1932 in Garrett to Louis and Mildred C. (Slusher) Vanderbosch. She married Victor J. Ley on October 10, 1953 in Garrett and he survives in Mrs. Ley Avilla. Ursula was the deputy matron and director of food service for the Noble County Sheriff’s Department for 11 years, retiring in 1999. She was a member of St. Mary’s Catholic Church in Avilla, a member of the Rosary Society, Associate of the Franciscan Sisters, Democratic Women’s Club, and the American Legion Auxiliary in Avilla. Ursula also volunteered for many years at Provena Sacred Heart Home. She was passionate about her family and helping those in need. Ursula is also survived
by 5 daughters, Christine Emerick of Plymouth, IN, Denise Fanger of Avilla, Laura Rudd of Westland, MI, Sharon Kacprowicz of Ft. Wayne and Nancy Reinhardt of Macomb, MI; 4 sons, Michael Ley of Auburn, James Ley of Rome City, Steven Ley of Jefferson, GA and Patrick Ley of Kendallville; 2 brothers, Henry Vanderbosch of Garrett and Leonard Vanderbosch of Colbert, WA; a sister, Jeanette Lloyd of Avilla; several grandchildren, step grandchildren, great grandchildren and step great grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her parents, Louis and Mildred Vanderbosch and 3 brothers, James, Thomas and David Vanderbosch Visitation will be from 2-4 and 6-8 p.m. Sunday, September 22, 2013 at Thomas Funeral Home in Garrett and 1 hour prior to Mass at the church. The Rosary will be recited at 5:45 p.m. Sunday at the funeral home. A Mass of Christian Burial will be held at 11 a.m. Monday, September 23, 2013 at St. Mary’s Catholic Church in Avilla with Fr. Daniel Chukwuleta officiating. Burial will follow in St. Mary’s Cemetery in Avilla. Memorials are to Presence Sacred Heart Home St. Francis Unit. You may send a condolence or sign the on-line register book by visiting: www.thomasfuneralhome.org Thomas Funeral Home, 1277 c.r. 56, Garrett, is in charge of arrangements.
obituary and sign the guestbook, visit www. cbwfuneralhome.com.
LEO, INDIANA — Delilah A. Blaising, 96, died Saturday, Sept. 21, 2013 at The Cedars in Leo, Indiana. She was born on May 13, 1917 in Fort Wayne, Ind. to the late Robert and Agnes (Boschet) Rousseau. She married Robert Blaising on September 24, 1942 at Precious Blood Catholic Church in Fort Wayne, Ind. He preceded her Mrs. in death on Blaising December 18, 2002. Surviving are: two daughters, Sylvia (Carl) Kratzman, Leo, Ind., and Marcia (Roger) Cook, Spencerville, Ind.; seven grandchildren, Lori (Robbe) Trowbridge, Fort Wayne, Ind., Kevin (Julie) Kratzman, Fort Wayne, Ind., Kevin Cook, Garrett, Ind., Valerie Cook, China, David (Gloria) Cook, Spencerville, Ind., Brian (Melissa) Cook, Angola, Ind., and Lee (Tania) Cook, Markleville, Ind.; 12 great grandchildren; and one great-great grandchild. She was also preceded in death by a brother, Dale Rousseau, and a great grandson, Tyler Cook. She was a homemaker and office manager for Rousseau Brothers Car Dealership in Fort Wayne, Ind. She was a member of the Presbyterian Chapel of the Lakes Church and Sweet Adelines and loved sewing, music, playing piano and accordion. Calling will be Monday, Sept. 23, 2013 from 4-8 p.m. at Cedar Creek Church of Christ, 12606 S.R. 1, Leo IN 46765. Services will be Tuesday, Sept. 24, 2013 at 10 a.m. at the church with Rev. Thomas E. Smith, PHD, officiating. Burial will be in Lindenwood Cemetery in Fort Wayne, Ind. Memorials are to the Presbyterian Chapel of the Lakes Church, 2955 W. Orland Road, Angola IN 46703 or The Cedars, 14409 Sunrise Court, Leo IN 46765. The family of Delilah wish to say a special thank you to all of the staff at The Cedars Retirement Home for the excellent care Mom received. She received true love, dignity and a sense of belonging every day. We will always be grateful. To view an online
WESTFIELD, IND. — Laura Jane Ketcham, 93, of Westfield, Ind., formerly longtime resident of Albion, Ind., died Thursday, Sept. 19, 2013 in St. Vincent’s Hospital, Indianapolis, Ind. surrounded by family members. On April 18, 1920, she was born in Kendallville, Ind., to Fred and Carrie (Heltzel) McWhinney. On Feb. 14, 1942, she married Louis Ketcham in Indianapolis, Ind. He preceded her death. She graduated from Kendallville High School, and Mrs. graduated Ketcham Phi Beta Kappa from Indiana University with a Bachelor of Arts degree. Mrs. Ketcham was a legal secretary for most of her life primarily for her husband. She was a member of Asbury United Methodist Church in Albion, the Albion Study Club, Progress Club, Tri Kappa and United Methodist Women. Surviving are: two sons, Dr. Robert Ketcham of Fort Wayne, and John (Suzanne) Ketcham of Westfield, Ind.; a daughter, Kathleen (Dan) Spiro of Bethesda, Md.; a brother, Fred (Linda) McWhinney of Kendallville, Ind.; nine grandchildren, Michael (Erica) Ketcham, Dr. Cindi (Mark) McGarvey, Kirstin (Nathan) McMillen, Courtney (Joe) Worley, Ashley Ketcham, Ian Ketcham, Elena Ketcham, Hannah Spiro and Rebecca Spiro; and nine great-grandchildren. Preceding her in death, in addition to her husband, were: her parents; a sister, Mary Cochard; and an infant daughter, Sarah Kathryn. Family members will gather to meet and greet friends and share memories on Saturday, Sept. 28, 2013, At 10 a.m. at Asbury United Methodist Church, 605 E. Main St., Albion, Ind. followed by a memorial service at 11 a.m. at the church. Memorials are to Asbury United Methodist Church, 605 E. Main St., Albion IN 46701 or LEAP of Noble County, 833 E. Main St., P.O. Box 76, Albion IN 46701.
Eloise Knott LAOTTO — Eloise L. Knott, 95, of LaOtto died Friday, September 20, 2013 at Miller’s Merry Manor in Garrett. She was born October 27, 1917 in Garrett to Francis W. and M. Leah (Boyer) Hogue. She married Robert John Knott on December 24, 1936 in Garrett and he died May 10, 2003. Eloise was a self-employed hairdresser and a member of the Cedar Creek Church of the Brethren. She is survived by a daughter, Judy (Stuart) Harshman of Garrett; 3 sons, Fred Knott of LaOtto, Bill (Arlene) Knott of LaOtto, and Jim (Jackie) Knott of Garrett; 8 grandchildren; 14 great grandchildren; 5 great-great grandchildren; a nephew, Bob (Jean) Bowman of Waterloo; and a niece, Barbara (Tony) Cleis of Whitehouse, OH. Graveside services will take place at 2 p.m. today in Cedar Creek Cemetery in Garrett with Pastor Steve Schlatter officiating. Memorials are to Cedar Creek Church of the Brethren or DeKalb County Horseman’s Building Fund. You may send a condolence or sign the online register book by visiting www.thomasfuneralhome.org. Thomas Funeral Home, 1277 c.r. 56, Garrett IN 46738, is in charge of arrangements.
Earl Hagen FORT WAYNE — Earl B. Hagen, 87, passed away
Friday, Sept. 20, 2013. Graveside services will be at 3 p.m. today at Riverview Cemetery in Churubusco. Johnson Funeral Home in Hudson is in charge of arrangements.
Howard Sheets Sr. ORLAND — Howard A. Sheets Sr., 69, of Orland, Ind. died Thursday, Sept. 19, 2013 at his son’s home in Kendallville. He retired from BAE formerly known as General Electric in Fort Wayne. He was a veteran in the U.S. National Guard and a member of the Orland American Legion Post 423. Mr. Sheets was born on Dec. 16, 1943 to William C. and Ethal (Gordon) Sheets of Richmond, Va. Surviving are: three sons, Howard A. Sheets, Jr., of Kendallville, Trampas A. Sheets of Orland, and Dustin M. Sheets of St. Charles, Mo.; one daughter, Mr. Sheets Melinda K. Yontz of Pleasant Lake; three brothers, Melvin Sheets, Dale Sheets and Harold Sheets; four sisters, Evelyn Wortham, Barb Clemens, Donna Rowe and Beverly Gordon; seven grandchildren; and two great grandchildren. He was preceded in death by his parents; two brothers, William Sheets and Fred Sheets; and two sisters, Virginia Lions and Norine Sheets. Services will be at 11 a.m. Tuesday, Sept. 24, 2013 at the Weicht Funeral Home, Angola, with Pastor Jon Boyanowski officiating. Burial will be in Greenlawn Cemetery, Orland. Military graveside services will be conducted by the Orland American Legion. Visitation will be from 2-4 and 6-8 p.m. Monday, Sept. 23, 2013 at the funeral home. The online guestbook may be signed at www.weichtfh. com. The Weicht Funeral Home, Angola, is handling the arrangements.
Albert Barnett KENDALLVILLE — Albert “Sonny” Barnett, 65, died Friday, Sept. 20. 2013 at Parkview Noble Hospital, Kendallville. Mass of Resurrection will be Tuesday, Sept. 24, 2013 at 1 p.m. the Immaculate Conception Catholic Church in Kendallville with Fr. James Stoyle officiating. Visitation will be Monday, Sept. 23, 2013 from 4-7 p.m. at Hite Funeral Home in Kendallville. There will be Masonic Lodge services at 7 p.m. conducted by the F&AM Kendallville Lodge #276. Memorials are to the Masonic Lodge, Great Dane Rescue, Inc. or to the Noble and DeKalb humane shelters. Condolences can be sent online to www.hitefuneralhome.com.
Angela Nitz/Leitch BARODA, MICH. — Angela Louise Nitz/Leitch, 18, died Saturday, Sept. 20, 2013 in Stevensville, Mich. Services will be Monday, Sept. 21, 2013 at 11 a.m. at St. John Lutheran Church, Baroda, Mich. Calling will be one hour prior to services at the church.
Lotteries • INDIANAPOLIS — Here are Saturday’s winning lottery numbers: Powerball - 12-17-4554-58 PB - 13. Indiana - Midday Pick Three: 7-9-7; Midday Pick Four: 2-0-4-4; Daily Three: 0-5-7; Daily Four: 6-8-4-8; Hoosier Lotto: 2-7-20-25-31-38; Cash Five: 5-20-22-24-29; Quick Draw: 5-6-20-29-31-32-36-38-4350-52-55-56-58-59-62-6871-78-79. Ohio - Midday Pick Three: 4-0-6; Midday Pick Four: 0-6-1-0; Pick Three: 6-0-0; Pick Four: 6-9-0-1; Classic Lotto: 13-20-23-2736-37; Rolling Cash Five: 18-19-20-22-37.
NATION â€˘ WORLD â€˘
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013
U.N. may produce some action on Syria and Iran
In this July 16, file photo, former Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton speaks in Washington. A vote for war can make or break a White House hopeful. The politically fraught decision weighs on potential 2016 Republican candidates
Clinton keeps up with base CHICAGO (AP) â€” Whether she runs for president or not in 2016, Hillary Rodham Clinton is making sure she stays connected to important Democratic constituencies, from college students and black women to the gay and lesbian community. Clinton has spoken to a womenâ€™s institute in Pennsylvania, a prominent black womenâ€™s sorority in the nationâ€™s capital, the American Jewish University in Los Angeles and an organization called Chicago House that helps people with HIV and AIDS. Her fall itinerary includes speeches before college students at three universities
in New York, which she represented in the Senate, an award from the Elton John AIDS Foundation, a speech at a Minneapolis synagogue and an event involving a Mexican-American initiative at the University of Southern California. For all the talk that the former secretary of state intended to slow down after two decades in national political life, Clinton is keeping a busy schedule that amounts to a training camp for a second presidential campaign, if there is one. In many of her speeches, Clinton talks about Americaâ€™s role in the world and weighs in on national issues on her own terms.
Her words often seem to be aimed at maintaining a connection to the partyâ€™s base of women, black and Hispanic voters, young people and gays and lesbians. While her speeches avoid partisan politics, they put her before admiring audiences that relish the notion of a woman leading the country. â€œWe broke the great race barrier with President Obama but itâ€™s time that we also really ask ourselves deep down what itâ€™s going to take to elect a woman president,â€? Clinton said Thursday in response to a question during a Miami address to travel agents.
Attacks kill at least 96 in Iraq BAGHDAD (AP) â€” Two suicide bombers, one in an explosives-laden car and the other on foot, struck a cluster of funeral tents packed with mourning families in a Shiite neighborhood in Baghdad, the deadliest in a string of attacks around Iraq that killed at least 96 people on Saturday. The assaults, the latest in a months-long surge of violence, are a chilling reminder of insurgentsâ€™ determination to re-ignite sectarian conflict more than a decade after the U.S.-led invasion. Thousands of Iraqis
have been killed in violent attacks in recent months â€” a level of bloodshed not seen since Iraq pulled back from the brink of civil war in 2008 â€” despite appeals for restraint from Shiite and Sunni political leaders. The attack on the funeral was one of the largest single terrorist assaults on civilians in Iraq in recent years. It happened shortly before sunset in the densely populated Shiite neighborhood of Sadr City in northeastern Baghdad. Police said at least 72 people were killed and more than 120 were wounded in that attack.
One bomber was able to drive up near the tent before detonating his deadly payload, and another on foot blew himself up nearby, police said. The explosions set the tents and several nearby cars on fire, sending a towering plume of thick black smoke over the city. â€œI saw several charred bodies on the ground and tents on fire and also burning cars. Wounded people were screaming in pain,â€? said Sheik Sattar al-Fartousi, one of the mourners. â€œThe scene was horrible. The funeral turned into an inferno.â€?
WASHINGTON (AP) â€” After years of estrangement, the United States and Russia are joined as partners in a bold plan to rid Syria of chemical weapons. More surprising yet, American and Iranian leaders â€” after an exchange of courteous letters â€” may meet in New York for the first time since the Islamic revolution swept Iran nearly 35 years ago. Hopes are unusually high as world leaders gather at the United Nations this week. While the results are far from certain, all players in the delicate diplomacy confronting them in the coming days could even come out winners in a world increasingly fraught with zero-sum outcomes. It begins with the U.N. Security Council scrambling to put together a resolution that is sweeping enough to ensure that Syrian President Bashar Assad surrenders all his chemical arms, and with sufficient penalties to discourage him from reneging. The five permanent members of the Security Council â€” the U.S., Russia, China, Britain and France â€” all hold veto power, and Russia has not shied from blocking a council resolution that would punish Syrian behavior in the civil war. The Russians were especially vigorous in promising to veto air strikes to punish Syria for the Aug. 21 chemical attack that killed hundreds of people in a Damascus suburb. The U.S. blames Assadâ€™s regime
for the attack; Russia says there is no proof that the regime was responsible and suggests it may have been the rebels who carried it out. Lacking U.N. approval, U.S. President Barack Obama â€” who had warned last year that Assadâ€™s use of chemical weapons would cross a â€œred lineâ€? â€” was nevertheless about to wage a limited air offensive against Syria but pulled up short and sought U.S. congressional approval. It then quickly became clear that Obama would not get that backing, with polls showing the American public solidly against any further military involvement in the Middle East. At that point, Russian President Vladimir Putin stepped in and strong-armed Assad into agreeing to turn over his chemical arsenal to international control and destruction. Obama, faced with the prospect of attacking Syria against the will of both the U.S. Congress and the U.N. Security Council, jumped to accept the Russian gambit. â€œPutin has put himself on the line. This was not done lightly. This was not done to embarrass Obama,â€? said Stephen Cohen, professor emeritus at New York University. â€œThis was done for what Putin and (Foreign Minister Sergey) Lavrov think is Russiaâ€™s national interest.â€?
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Klugmanâ€™s son miffed at Emmys LOS ANGELES (AP) â€” The exclusion of Jack Klugman from an Emmy Awards tribute that includes Cory Monteith is an insult to the memory of the late TV veteran and three-time Emmy winner who starred in â€œThe Odd Coupleâ€? and â€œQuincy M.E.,â€? Klugmanâ€™s son says. â€œI think itâ€™s criminal,â€? said Adam Klugman in an interview with The Associated Press. â€œMy dad was at the inception of television and helped build it in the early days.â€? Ceremony producers announced this week that five individual salutes would be included on Sunday nightâ€™s Emmy show in addition to the traditional â€œin memoriamâ€? segment that groups together industry members who died in the past year. Besides Monteith, the â€œGleeâ€? star who died in July of a heroin and drug overdose, those to be honored include â€œThe Sopranosâ€? star James Gandolfini; Jean Stapleton of â€œAll in the Familyâ€?; comedian and actor Jonathan Winters; and â€œFamily Tiesâ€? producer Gary David Goldberg. Monteith, who was 31 when he died, is by far the youngest of the group. All the others are Emmy winners, while he had yet to be nominated in his abbreviated career.
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Looking Back • Since
Over 100 Years
ing history one day at a time. Writ
100 years ago • Notices have
been received here by the local teeth pullers stating that the convention of the dentists of Northern Indiana will begin Sept. 23, at Gary, and last three days. It is estimated that there will be 300 dentists present.
THE NEWS SUN
25 years ago • Robert I.D.
Straus, 80, the last surviving native of Ligonier to bear the name of the town’s pioneering GermanJewish family, died in Chicago. He was the grandson of Jacob Straus, one of three brothers who settled in Ligonier in the 1850s and established an extensive business in banking and real estate. At one time the family’s real estate business was reputedly the largest in the country. Brothers Frederick and Mathias eventually moved to Chicago while Jacob stayed in Ligonier, where he died in 1914.
THE EVENING STAR
25 years ago • Parr, 11, of
Fairfield Township showed the grand champion barrow in 4-H swine judging at the DeKalb County Free Fall Fair. Lisa Hefty of rural Auburn had the reserve champion among 180 entries. HERALD REPUBLICAN
25 years ago • Landfills in Ohio
have set a limit on how much trash they can accept from out-of-state waste haulers, The Herald Republican has learned. The Ohio EPA has set the limit in light of trucks hauling trash mainly from Indiana. One local trash hauler said if he can’t take trash to the Williams County Landfill, he will have to divert his loads to Fort Wayne, which will add greatly to his costs.
Letters • We welcome letters to the editor. All letters must be submitted with the author’s signature, address and daytime telephone number. We reserve the right to reject or edit letters on the basis of libel, poor taste or repetition. Mail letters to: The News Sun 102 N. Main St. P.O. Box 39 Kendallville, IN 46755 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org The Star 118 W. Ninth St. Auburn, IN 46706 Email: email@example.com The Herald Republican 45 S. Public Square Angola, IN 46703 Email: mmarturello@ kpcmedia.com
THE NEWS SUN
THE HERALD REPUBLICAN
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013
Our View •
Food winners and losers
A study that links sports losses with eating more fat and “comfort food” shows that winning can lead to healthier choices. In the days following a sports victory, fans choose to eat lighter food, and in moderation, according to a report released last week. Maybe that has implications for people enduring the stresses associated with poverty. Researchers from INSEAD, a business school in France, found that after a defeat fans increased their saturated fat consumption by 16 percent, while after a victory it decreased by 9 percent. Overall calorie consumption went up by 10 percent after losses, and down by 5 percent after wins. Pierre Chandon, a professor of marketing at INSEAD, said when a person’s team is losing people want “comfort food … unhealthy food” because, “When your ego is shattered you really think about instant gratification – you want to feel better now.” What about food choices by people with low ego due to poverty, homelessness or loss of a job? The researchers found that winning seems to make people think long-term. The satisfaction of winning increases the capacity of people to withstand difficult choices – to pick the salad over the fries, for example. For Hoosiers, the past decade saw significant declines in wages and increases in poverty that often surpassed the nation as a whole and our neighboring states. In 2012 15.6 percent of all Hoosiers lived in poverty. For Hoosier children under age 5 the number was 27.2 percent. Since the beginning of the recession, there has been a significant decrease in median household income in Indiana. In 2012 it was $46,974, down from $50,964 in 2008. As we have emphasized in past editorials, an increase in the Earned Income Tax Credit could strengthen our economy. Indiana’s EITC at 9 percent of the federal benefit is now modest compared to most other state EITC’s. Indiana is one of 15 states that tax the incomes of families in poverty. In addition we must increase access to education and training that results in the qualifications needed to fill Indiana’s 550,000 middle-skill job openings. According to Feeding Indiana’s Hungry, from 2008-2012, 26.5 percent of households with children in Indiana said there were times when they did not have enough money to buy food that they needed. When families are under the stress and depression that can be caused by poverty, they may find in more difficult to spend their limited food dollars wisely. This can lead to obesity and/or increased hunger. In the game of life, obesity and hunger can go hand in hand.
Support Light the Night Walk, National Walk to School Day Two upcoming events focus on the good that can come from walking. We encourage area residents to participate in the Light the Night Walk Tuesday at East Noble High School. The event will raise money for the battle against blood cancers. To register go to lightthenight.org. For questions about the Kendallville Light the Night activities call Kim Davidson at 347-1278. We encourage schools and parents to help students walk or bike to school on National Walk to School Day, Wednesday, Oct. 9. The Indiana Safe Routes to School Partnership and Health by Design is leading the campaign. Former Kendallville resident Kim Irwin, the Indiana Safe Routes to School Partnership and Health by Design coordinator, said the percentage of children walking or biking to school has dropped from approximately 50 percent in 1969 to 13 percent in 2009. Walking and biking provide health benefits and reduce neighborhood traffic congestion, household costs and auto emissions. The Safe Routes partnership knows safety is a critical concern and has suggestions for ensuring the safest routes. Tips on how to organize a Walk to School Day are available at walkbiketoschool.org. OUR VIEW is written on a rotating basis by Grace Housholder, Dave Kurtz, Matt Getts and Michael Marturello. Publisher Terry Housholder is also a member of the editorial board. We welcome readers’ comments.
Letters • Hudson family says thank you for help during, following Sept. 10 fire To the editor: Thank you is not enough. We would like to express our greatest thanks to all of the volunteer fire departments from Hudson, Ashley, Pleasant Lake, Helmer, Salem Center, Hamilton, Angola and Fremont for responding so quickly to our house fire on Sept. 10. The firemen never complained about the heat, they were just trying to save our house from the blaze. The professionalism of the crew, along with the many able and willing volunteers, has truly shown how important you are to a community. We would also like to thank the families from St. Mary’s Church/School in Avilla for the support during our loss. The donations made by
these families helped to clothe our family in the time when we needed it most. Your selfless acts remind us why we chose this school community for our children. To our employers, LazerSpot, Inc./ Graphic Packaging, Kendallville Pizza Hut and Lakepark Industries — thank you for all that you have done and continue to do for our family. To all of our neighbors, family and friends: Without you supporting us through this tough time, we would not have known which direction to turn. We are forever indebted to those who have lent a hand, ear or shoulder for us. Your thoughts, prayers and support were truly appreciated. The Gromaski family Jason, Jessica, Logan and Ashlin Hudson
Helping people afford new homes could aid job growth INDIANAPOLIS — We need jobs. In the five years since the mortgage bubble burst, Wall Street went into meltdown and the taxpayers from Main Street bailed the 1 percenters out, I survey friends and family who, in 2007 were quite doing well. And today, most of them struggle. We live in a state with a persistent jobless rate of 8.4 percent, and well over Hoosiers HOWEY 250,000 are officially POLITICAL unemployed. REPORT Hundreds of thousands more are underemBrian Howey ployed, working two or three jobs. The U.S. Census Bureau reported this week that while the median U.S. household income is at $51,017, Indiana is at 9 percent below, at $46,707. Utterly unacceptable. “Generally, we’re looking at sort of a lost decade for Hoosier families,” said Derek Thomas, a senior policy analyst for the Indiana Community Action Association. He told the Associated Press that unless effective policy changes are made, the next decade is likely to follow the trend. I had lunch with a boyhood friend of mine from Michigan City, Rob Jagger, who owns Old Fort Building Supply in South Bend. When I asked the inevitable “how’s business” question, I got that pained look, the kind of expression one has when they batten down the hatches. I see that look from businessmen all across the state. The problem is, this storm that began in September 2008 is still raging, even though the Great Recession officially ended some two or three years ago. Washington, D.C. is in a state of gridlock. There are no solutions to be found with that dysfunctional mob of pretenders. What could we do? Jagger observed that in scores of Indiana communities, tax abatements are given to businesses willing to relocate or expand. “What about a tax abatement for someone who wants to build a new house?” he asked.
In Indiana we’ve phased out the inheritance tax, which does virtually nothing for the middle class. We have cut the financial institutions and corporate taxes, which doesn’t do squat for the middle class. And then there was Gov. Mike Pence’s 5 percent income tax cut, which you might notice if you squint and compare your last pay stub to one from last June.
• It would work like this: you want to build a new house, or add on an in-law quarter for Mom, who just ain’t what she used to be. So the state could come up with a program that grants you a five-year property tax abatement, just like the big corporations and businesses get. You build your house and pay no property taxes the first year, then 20 percent the second, 40 percent the third … You get it. Here in Indiana, in the last few years, we’ve phased out the inheritance tax, which does virtually nothing for the middle class. We have cut the financial institutions and corporate taxes, which doesn’t do squat for the middle class. And then there was Gov. Mike Pence’s 5 percent income tax cut, which you might notice if you squint and compare your last pay stub to one from last June. That was symbolic. It will do little to create jobs. In a Howey Politics Indiana column by former House Majority Leader Russ Stilwell last May, he told this story: A couple years ago I asked a corporate finance officer of a large Indiana company what would happen if they received a 25 percent Hoosier corporate tax cut. Would they create jobs with the new found money? The answer was sobering. “We don’t create jobs with tax cuts. We create jobs when there is more demand for our product. We cut jobs when the demand is less demand. I hate to say this, but any new found money at the end of the year is added to our profit line. That extra profit would just mean my share of the profits (bonus) would just be larger.” Indiana jobs will be created when people start buying stuff. When places like Old Fort begin to have more customers. So Pence and the Indiana General Assembly in 2014 should
create the Middle Class Home Improvement Tax Abatement Program. It should create tax incentives for Hoosiers to build more homes, and add on to the ones they’ve got. When we start building more homes and adding on to existing ones, more contractors will be employed to construct them. More masons will lay brick. More dry wall will be nailed in. More toilets, granite kitchen counter tops, garage doors and fireplace inserts will be bought, and more nails and screws will be sold everywhere from Lowe’s to the local hardware store. When we sell more stuff, more people will have work. More businesses will make money. And the more people work and the more stuff that is sold, the more income and sales taxes they will pay. Everything Pence and the Indiana General Assembly do in 2014 should be aimed at creating incentives for more jobs, and educating our workforce to fill them. The governor laid some excellent groundwork with his Work Councils legislation that will match the needs of local businesses and industries to the curriculum in our local vocational schools. But to really gin up the production and the sales, we have to do more for the middle class than giving them a $50 or $100 a year income tax cut. As Thomas of the Community Action Association observed, “We need quality jobs that meet the needs of family.” Give the Hoosier middle class a home improvement tax abatement. Give us jobs. BRIAN HOWEY is publisher of the Howey Political Report, a weekly briefing on Indiana politics. Contact him at 317-506-0883 or at howeypolitics.com
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013
Talented local pianist tests talents in New York How good is Reggie Berg on more music. The result was so the piano? That’s what he’s trying magical, they’ve decided to record to discover. an album together this winter. If you heard one of It’s hard to imagine how Berg’s two concerts last amazing the two could weekend in his hometown sound if they rehearsed in of Auburn, your mouth advance. still might be hanging Berg, 27, seemed to open in amazement. have it made in Denver But in New York City, for a few years, making a Berg is just another fish in living entirely by playing a sea teeming with talent, piano and teaching. He trying to swim to the top. chucked all that a year ago DAVE He came home last to test himself against the weekend to perform in highest standards KURTZ world’s a wrap-up to Auburn’s in Manhattan. Pianos on the Square “I’d always wanted to events sponsored by the go to New York City. I’d Auburn Arts Commission. always seen Denver as like For two hours Sunday a stepping stone,” Berg in the Presbyterian Church, Berg’s said. talented fingers twisted old-stanA year into his Big Apple dard tunes into fascinating new experiment, Berg has landed a musical shapes. job playing jazz one night a week Then, world-touring jazz in a restaurant, while he makes singer Colleen McNabb-Everage ends meet by working in a coffee of Hamilton joined Berg to make shop. He draws inspiration from
a now-wealthy musician who started out driving a taxi. “Those stories are so true in New York,” said Berg, who is hoping to become another example. His friends advise him to give it five years. “If you can be patient, then it Berg usually pays off for people, but it’s all about not getting down in the meantime,” he said. “I don’t have any friends who just play jazz music. Everybody has to do something else.” What motivates Berg and his fellow musicians to give up material comforts for the sake of art? “They just want the feeling of what’s happening when they’re playing jazz so much, that they’ll
He draws inspiration from a now-wealthy musician who started out driving a taxi.
• put up with anything,” Berg answered. “There really isn’t any other kind of music that forces you to be so in the moment of what you’re doing,” he said. When he’s improvising with other musicians, “There’s like an intimacy that’s shared that I’ve only gotten out of other life situations really rarely. It’s such a beautiful thing, it’s like an addictive drug, that once you start doing it, you have to keep doing it.” When Berg arrived in New
York, he found the high level of musicianship both intimidating and inspiring. He’s adopted a realistic view about his own chances. Down the road, if he’s still struggling, he will choose to be a full-time piano player in a smaller setting. “I’ll never stop being a musician. I just might stop living in New York City,” he said. “I wouldn’t do anything else with my life. I couldn’t do anything else.” So far in New York, he said, the chance to play with the best, even for free in jam sessions, has been worth it. “This is why I moved to New York City, to be with these kinds of musicians,” he said, adding later, “I really am the happiest I’ve been in my whole life.“ DAVE KURTZ is the executive editor of KPC Media Group newspapers. He may be reached at dkurtz@kpc media. com.
Who is a journalist and why does it matter? Who is a journalist? That’s not a question limited to college classes, like the one Steve teaches on media ethics at George Washington University. Congress is now grappling with a definition as it debates a media shield law that would protect reporters against “unwarranted intrusion” by federal prosecutors, in the words of Sen. Chuck Schumer. The bill passed the Senate Judiciary Committee with COKIE ROBERTS bipartisan support earlier this month STEVEN ROBERTS and could soon be headed to the Senate floor. It sprang to life after a spate of intrusions by the Justice Department last spring graphically demonstrated how overzealous law enforcement can threaten the vitality of independent journalism. In one case, the department subpoenaed the phone records of Associated Press personnel who had broken a story about a failed terrorist plot in Yemen. In another case, a Fox reporter was branded a possible “co-conspirator” in an espionage investigation, an unprecedented attempt to criminalize the act of newsgathering. The ensuing outcry forced President Obama and Attorney General Eric Holder to revise Justice Department guidelines and make it harder for prosecutors to procure the testimony of journalists. But only Congress, they said, could decide who should qualify for those enhanced protections. Defining a journalist is not easy, and the shooting at the Navy Yard here in Washington this past week showed why. Amateurs rushed to help with the coverage, monitoring police scanners, taking photos and videos, tweeting and re-tweeting information. Some of their contributions were very helpful, and crowdsourcing is a growing part of the media universe. Police pleaded for citizen journalists to help fill in the background of the Navy Yard shooter, Aaron Alexis. But the amateurs also made a lot of mistakes, and one of them was to take information directly from police scanners and post it on social media as established fact. Mark Brady, an information officer for Prince George’s County in suburban Washington, D.C., told AP that “People on Twitter take it for granted that (scanner chatter) is real and confirmed,” when it’s not. Relaying such data without confirming it is “asking for trouble,” he said. Jim Farley, an executive at all-news radio station WTOP, told the Washington Post that experienced journalists wouldn’t commit that error. “We’ve always had a rule here: A scanner doesn’t give you information; it tells you (whom) to call,” he said. “It’s not a source.” Yes, professional journalists make
High school events receive multimedia coverage More multimedia features related to area high school sporting events — and other competitions — were posted online this past week at kpcnews.com. Highlights from three high school football games were included in online videos. Check out kpcnews.com to see clips from East Noble at DeKalb, Prairie Heights at Central Noble, and Garrett’s homecoming game against Adams Central. Photo galleries from the East Noble at DeKalb football game and Eastside at Churubusco football game also were posted online, as well as a gallery from the Hamilton at Eastside volleyball game and a ONLINE gallery from the Steuben COMMENTS County Run. Last weekend’s DeKalb high school James Tew marching band invitational also included multimedia coverage. See kpcnews.com for video and photo galleries of the performances by the Eastside Marching Blazer Pride and the Garrett Railroader Regiment. This past week’s Neighbors feature had a football connection, with a profile of Larry Smith of Waterloo and his family’s 12-acre corn maze, fashioned in the likeness of Indianapolis Colts quarterback Andrew Luck. You can read more about Smith — and see a picture of the maze — by going to kpcnews.com and selecting News > Neighbors from the navigation menu. A video interview with Smith is included with the online story. To see the most recent photo galleries at kpcnews.com, select Multimedia >
A shield law that applies to anyone with a laptop or cellphone would be meaningless. It could also be dangerous.
• mistakes too. We’ve made plenty ourselves. But there is a difference between an amateur and a professional: a difference in training, standards, experience and purpose. And that difference should be recognized in federal law. A shield law that applies to anyone with a laptop or cellphone would be meaningless. It could also be dangerous. One example: Every good journalist takes national security seriously, balancing the right of the public to be informed against its right to be safe. The Washington Post did exactly that after receiving leaks about clandestine surveillance operations from Edward Snowden. It published the story but withheld the most sensitive details at the request of the Obama administration. Should Wikileaks, which shows no such regard for security concerns, enjoy the same protections as the Post? What about Snowden himself? If he sits in the Moscow airport, writing a blog on his laptop, does that make him a journalist worthy of legal protection? Obviously not. The line has to be drawn somewhere. And the Senate committee did a good job: It defines a journalist as someone who has had an “employment relationship” with a media outlet for at least one year out of the last 20, or three months out of the last five years. It also includes student journalists, as well as freelancers with a “substantial track record” of performance. The lawmakers understand that the online landscape is changing rapidly, and not all journalists get regular paychecks or even freelance assignments. So they drafted a provision that allows a federal judge to include under the law anyone else who is engaged in “lawful and legitimate newsgathering activities.” A federal shield law is needed now more than ever. As Obama has demonstrated, politicians have a growing ability to communicate directly with citizens over multiple social media platforms, and avoid the questioning and scrutiny of independent journalists. Republicans should realize they have a vested interest here. No White House, of either party, should have the power to intimidate its journalistic critics. So here’s a way to get Republican votes for the shield law: Rename it the “Hold Obama’s Feet to the Fire Act.” COKIE ROBERTS AND STEVEN V. ROBERTS are columnists for Newspaper Enterprise Assn. They can be contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org.
East Noble football players celebrate scoring a touchdown during the team’s 50-7 win over DeKalb on Sept. 13. Video and photo galleries from area high school sporting events are online at kpcnews. com; scan the QR code to watch video from the EN-DeKalb football game on your tablet or smartphone.
Photo Galleries from the navigation menu. To see the most recent videos, select Multimedia > Video. JAMES TEW (“james_t” on The Fence Post) is online editor for KPC Media Group. He can be reached by email at jtew@kpcmedia. com.
Commentary • High fives To Fremont Middle School science teacher Ken Wertz, who is one of five Indiana finalists for the Presidential Awards for Excellence in Mathematics and Science Teaching.
High5s & Hisses
To the Auburn Kiwanis Club and The Home Depot, donors of funding and paint to refurbish the bleachers at Earl Carr Memorial Field in Auburn. They will provide seating for fans of the Rocket Football League for local youngsters.
To DeKalb High School’s Classic Connection show choir, defending state champions, who began their season by winning first place in a contest at the Bluffton Street Fair.
To Steuben County 4-H’er Kylie Bidlack, who received an Indiana State Fair Sweepstakes Award — the highest award an exhibit hall project can receive. It was awarded to her personality project, an ongoing effort that ended with an Elementary Educator Employment
AREA • NATION •
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013
PATERNITY: Emancipation age is 19 in Indiana FROM PAGE A1
A woman who had been hiding during the gun battle runs for cover after armed police, seen behind, enter the Westgate Mall in Nairobi, Kenya, Saturday. Gunmen threw grenades and opened
fire Saturday, killing at least 22 people in an attack targeting non-Muslims at an upscale mall in Kenya’s capital that was hosting a children’s day event, a Red Cross official and witnesses said.
ATTACK: Nairobi Westgate Mall is Israeli owned FROM PAGE A1
Somalia’s Islamic extremist group al-Shabab claimed responsibility and said the attack was retribution for Kenyan forces’ 2011 push into Somalia. The rebels threatened more attacks. Al-Shabab said on its Twitter feed that Kenyan security officials were trying to open negotiations. “There will be no negotiations whatsoever,” al-Shabab tweeted. As night fell in Kenya’s capital, two contingents of army special forces troops moved inside the mall. Police and military surrounded the huge shopping complex as helicopters buzzed overhead. An Associated Press reporter said he saw a wounded Kenyan soldier put into an ambulance at nightfall, an indication, perhaps, of a continuing shoot-out inside. Witnesses said at least five gunmen — including at least one woman — first attacked an outdoor cafe at Nairobi’s Westgate Mall, a shiny, new shopping center that includes Nike, Adidas and Bose stores. The mall’s ownership is Israeli, and security experts have long said the structure made an attractive terrorist target. The attack began shortly after noon with bursts of gunfire and grenades. Shoppers — expatriates and affluent Kenyans — fled in any direction that might be safe: into back corners of
stores, back service hallways and bank vaults. Over the next several hours, pockets of people trickled out of the mall as undercover police moved in. Some of the wounded were trundled out in shopping carts. “We started by hearing gunshots downstairs and outside. Later we heard them come inside. We took cover. Then we saw two gunmen wearing black turbans. I saw them shoot,” said Patrick Kuria, an employee at Artcaffe, the restaurant with shady outdoor seating. Frank Mugungu, an off-duty army sergeant major, said he saw four male attackers and one female attacker. “One was Somali,” he said, adding that the others were black, suggesting that they could have been Kenyan or another nationality. Al-Shabab, on its Twitter feed, said that it has many times warned Kenya’s government that failure to remove its forces from Somalia “would have severe consequences.” The group claimed that its gunmen had killed 100 people, but its assertions are often exaggerated. “The attack at #WestgateMall is just a very tiny fraction of what Muslims in Somalia experience at the hands of Kenyan invaders,” al-Shabab said. Another tweet said: “For long we have waged war against the Kenyans in our land, now
it’s time to shift the battleground and take the war to their land #Westgate.” Al-Shabab’s Twitter account was suspended shortly after its claim of responsibility and threats against Kenya. Twitter’s terms of service forbids making threats. Al-Shabab threatened in late 2011 to unleash a large-scale attack in Nairobi. Kenya has seen a regular spate of grenade attacks since then but never such a large terrorist assault. Nairobi’s mortuary superintendent, Sammy Nyongesa Jacob, said Africans, Asians and Caucasians were among the bodies brought to the mortuary. The U.S. State Department condemned “this senseless act of violence that has resulted in death and injury for many innocent men, women, and children.” In a separate statement, a White House spokeswoman said some staff at the U.S. Embassy in Kenya have been “tragically affected” by the attack. No other information was provided. “The perpetrators of this heinous act must be brought to justice, and we have offered our full support to the Kenyan Government to do so,” Caitlin Hayden, a spokeswoman for the White House National Security Council, said in the statement.
Pope’s blunt remarks pose challenge for bishops NEW YORK (AP) — In recent years, many American bishops have drawn a harder line with parishioners on what could be considered truly Roman Catholic, adopting a more aggressive style of correction and telling abortion rights supporters to stay away from the sacrament of Communion. Liberal-minded Catholics derided the approach as tone-deaf. Church leaders said they had no choice given what was happening around them: growing secularism, increasing acceptance of gay marriage, and a broader culture they considered more and more hostile to Christianity. They felt they were following the lead of the pontiffs who elevated them. But in blunt terms, in an interview published Thursday in 16 Jesuit journals worldwide, the new pope, Francis called the church’s focus on abortion, marriage and contraception narrow and said it was driving people away. Now, the U.S. bishops face a challenge to rethink a strategy many considered essential for preserving the faith. “I don’t see how the pope’s remarks can be interpreted in any other way than arguing that the church’s rhetoric on the so-called culture war issues needs to be toned down,” said John Green, a religion
specialist at the University of Akron’s Bliss Institute of Applied Politics. “I think his language calls for less stridency on these issues.” The leadership of the American church is composed of men who were appointed by Popes John Paul II or Benedict XVI, who made a priority of defending doctrinal orthodoxy. Over the last decade or so, the bishops have been working to reassert their moral authority, in public life and over the less obedient within their flock. The U.S. Conference of Catholic Bishops warned Catholics that voting for abortion-rights supporters could endanger their souls. Church leaders in Minnesota, Maine and elsewhere took prominent roles in opposing legal recognition for same-sex marriage in their states. Bishops censured some theologians and prompted a Vatican-directed takeover of the largest association for American nuns by bringing complaints to Rome that the sisters strayed from church teaching and paid too little attention to abortion. Terrence Tilley, a theologian at Fordham University, said Francis wasn’t silencing discussion of abortion or gay marriage, but indicating those issues should be less central, for the sake of evangelizing. But he noted that bishops
have independence to decide how they should handle local political issues. “Although Francis is sending a clear signal that he’s not a culture warrior, that doesn’t mean the bishops will follow in lockstep,” Tilley said. Few of the U.S. bishops who have commented so far on Francis’ interview indicated they planned to change. Archbishop William Lori of Baltimore, head of the bishops’ religious liberty committee, said in a phone interview, “Issues do arise and we cannot always control the timing.” However, he added, “Every time I make a statement about one of these things I will certainly take another look at it and ask, ‘Does this really lead people back to the heart of the Gospel?’ “That’s what he’s asking us to do. I think that’s a fair question. “ Lori said he expected no changes in the bishops’ push for broader religious exemptions from the contraception coverage rule in the Affordable Care Act. Dozens of Catholic charities and dioceses, along with evangelical colleges and others, are suing the Obama administration over the regulation. The bishops say the provision violates the religious freedom of faith-based nonprofits and for-profit employers.
when there is some question or dispute as to who the father is, Wible said. In that instance, a mother comes in and fills out an application seeking to establish paternity. The case has to be pursued once it’s begun, Wible said, adding, “If there’s reason to believe he’s not the dad, you still have to go on through.” Most commonly, such cases that don’t end with a negotiation end with a DNA test, Morris said. Even DNA results can be disputed, Wible said. In 11 years as LaGrange County prosecutor, he had one man who had a positive test who still said, “I’m not the father.” In Noble County, 355 new child support cases were filed in 2012, Clouse said. Of those, 113 were paternity cases. Of the paternity cases, 80 required DNA testing, Clouse said. This year, Noble County has had 79 paternity cases filed so far, Clouse said. Thirty-six cases so far this year have required DNA tests. There were 127 paternity cases filed in DeKalb County in 2012, Morris said. So far in 2013, 73 have been filed.
But a key element is that paternity cases don’t just involve a child’s birth, Wible, Clouse and Morris said. Those cases continue in the system until the child is emancipated, no longer eligible to receive support through the legal system. Clouse said 1,598 cases were tagged as involving paternity in Noble County in 2012. Wible said LaGrange County has more than 1,000 active cases involving paternity. Some involve 17-year-olds, he said. The age of emancipation in Indiana is 19, but some paternity support claims can continue beyond that, said Wallace. Support requirements can continue while a child is in college. There are a variety of tools that can be used when support isn’t being paid, Wallace said. The state can go after the assets of a nonpayer of support and place liens on property. “We go after the money pretty aggressively,” Wallace said. For some cases, felony criminal charges can be filed, which can result in as much as an eight-year prison sentence, Wallace said. Paternity cases bring special challenges. “In some cases, the
woman doesn’t know who the father is. That takes a lot of work,” Wible said. Then there are cases involving parents who’ve moved from state to state, Morris said. “You get other states involved, they apply the law in that state,” she said. There are cases in which the man or woman decides to revoke the paternity affidavit after the fact, Morris said. That can have legal consequences, since lying on the affidavit is considered perjury. Another complicating issue is whether a man is treated as the child’s father, even if he is not biologically the parent. State laws recognize a man who functions as a father and is married to a child’s mother in that role, but a split can create more complications later. That’s especially true if someone else is the biological father. Paternity cases don’t get into custody issues, Morris said. Whatever else is true, paternity determination is needed, Clouse said, adding, “Society has an overriding interest that children know who their parents are and society knows who to give the rights and responsibilities for those children to.”
DEVELOPMENT: Family owns rental properties FROM PAGE A1
the Noble County Board of Zoning Appeals. “If we could do two or three stores a year … maybe in the long run it was good it happened this way,” Doug Jennings said. “It’s not the direction we thought it was going to take.” The original petition asked commissioners to rezone property at 11330 E. C.R. 500S to allow a village with people re-enacting 1800s life and crafts, along with related shops. The small shops would create items that were available in the 1800s, made the way the they were crafted in that time period. Eventual offerings would include jewelry, cast iron cook ware, woodworking, candle and toy and doll shops. The Christian-based effort would someday include a nondenominational church built as one would have been built in the 1800s. The plan met with opposition from some in the community, including a Realtor who submitted his opposition in writing when the plan came before the Noble County Plan Commission for recommendation. The Realtor, Bob Muller of Kendallville, has since recanted, saying that he now believes the project would be beneficial to the community as a whole and would not harm property values in the vicinity. Muller wrote a letter distributed to Noble County
the Christian-based village project, the couple said. The village shops, with demonstrators on hand, would become a good way for school children to learn about life in the 1800s. “It would be good for the kids to come out and visit,” he said. The village also would create a venue for local artisans. “It gives them a permanent venue to sell their wares,” he said. The family would not construct anything that would be an eyesore or annoyance on their property, Giving back the couple said. Doug Jennings retired “We’ve really worked from K’s Merchandise 12 hard to make this beautiful, years ago. He had been and we just want to share responsible for designing it,” Kim Jennings said. and building new stores and Gifted with a sense of product placement in the vision, Doug Jennings has stores. poster board mock-ups of “I thought I was going to what each of the individual retire,” he said. “I got bored stores would look like. fast. I got into real estate.” Painstaking in his The family now has desire that everything be numerous rental properties period-correct as much in the Fort Wayne area. He as possible, the proposed said he manages the proper- slower development pace ties himself, and he’s the one won’t bother him, Doug who responds to middle-ofJennings said. the-night calls for problems. “You have to be that Heavily involved in their way,” he said. “Otherwise, church’s food pantry, the you’re not going to get it Jenningses also have helped right. We want it to be done with LaOtto’s park and right, and we want it to be youth league facilities. successful.” Doug Jennings said he He encouraged people to works 70 hours or more per stop by and check out the week. plans the family has for the “I’m a workaholic,” he property. said. “I really enjoy giving “We want people to give back.” us a chance,” he said. “Give And that’s a big part of us the benefit of the doubt.” officials stating his new belief. The fact that much of the opposition to the project is based on what the Jenningses call incorrect information is troubling to them. “We’re hurt,” Doug Jennings said. “We’re frustrated.” Doug Jennings said his family has no intention of putting anything on their property that would be a source of trouble. “We do live here,” he said.
Health law separates potential GOP contenders MACKINAC ISLAND, Mich. (AP) — A clear divide over the health care law separates the emerging field of potential GOP candidates for the 2016 presidential race, previewing the battles ahead as they try to rebuild their party and seize the White House. U.S. Sen. Ted Cruz says he will fight “with every breath” to stop President Barack Obama’s signature domestic achievement, even if that means shutting down parts of the federal government. It’s an approach that former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush calls “quite dicey” politically for Republicans. Allied on the other side Cruz, U.S. Sen. Marco Rubio of Florida and others who say they are making a principled stand, willing to oppose the law at all costs. Then there are those taking what they call a pragmatic approach by accepting the law, if
grudgingly, and moving on. This group includes Govs. Chris Christie of New Jersey and Scott Walker of Wisconsin, who says a shutdown would violate the public trust. “The government we have should work, so that’s why I don’t believe we should shut the government down,” Walker told reporters after speaking at a Republican conference in Michigan Saturday. The Republican-controlled House passed a short-term spending plan Friday that would continue funding government operations through mid-December while withholding money for the health law. Some GOP lawmakers also advocate holding back on increasing the nation’s borrowing limit, which could result in a first-ever default, unless the law is brought down. Obama used his weekly radio and Internet address
Saturday to scold “a faction on the far right” of the Republican Party, and he said he would not allow “anyone to harm this country’s reputation or threaten to inflict economic pain on millions of our own people, just to make an ideological point.” Less than one-quarter of Americans approve of the job Congress is doing, about the same as approve of Republicans in Congress, according to recent national polls. Democrats poll slightly higher, and large majorities disapprove of the work of both. Michigan Gov. Rick Snyder, hosting a state Republican conference where Walker and two other 2016 prospects, Louisiana Gov. Bobby Jindal and U.S. Sen. Rand Paul of Kentucky, planned to speak Saturday, said a shutdown “reflects poorly on the national political culture.”
AREA • NATION •
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013
Industry sounds alarm on piracy Case on trial in WASHINGTON (AP) — The music and movie industries are sounding the alarm again on online piracy, saying illegal downloads are on the rise and search engines like Google aren’t doing enough to stop them. Entertainment executives say they have no intention of trying to revive failed legislation that would have imposed unprecedented regulations on Internet companies. That proposal last year prompted a fierce backlash from tech companies and activists who said it would damage the Internet as a free and open enterprise. But the industry’s top lobbyists returned to Capitol Hill this week to try to renew interest in online piracy, which has largely fallen off the public’s radar. They are distributing to sympathetic lawmakers their own research on what they say are the growing perils of piracy — some of which is contested by Internet activists — and telling Congress that Google and other search engines aren’t doing enough to redirect consumers away from known pirating sites.
In this April 24, 2012, file photo, Motion Picture of Association of America of Chief Executive Chris Dodd speaks during his CinemaCon State of the Industry address in Las Vegas.
The suggestion was that private talks between entertainment executives and Google on anti-piracy efforts had failed to produce a solution, prompting two lobbying giants — the Motion Picture Association of America and the
Recording Industry Association of America — to make their case instead in news conferences and hearing rooms on Capitol Hill on Wednesday, while Google declined to comment. “We invite Google and the other major search
engines to sit down with us to formulate a plan that goes beyond promises of action and actually serves its intended purpose of deterring piracy and giving the legitimate marketplace an environment to thrive,” RIAA Chairman Cary Sherman told a House panel on Wednesday. Earlier that day, MPAA Chairman Christopher Dodd, a former U.S. senator, joined several House lawmakers in telling reporters that “as the Internet’s gatekeepers, search engines share a responsibility to play a constructive role in not directing audiences to illegitimate content.” While Google declined to discuss the allegations, a spokeswoman pointed reporters to its own recent piracy assessment. In that report, Google claims consumers are more likely to find pirated material from friends or social networks than by using its search engines. “Google search is not how music, movie and TV fans intent on pirating media find pirate sites,” Google wrote in a report titled “How Google Fights Piracy.”
Review: 3 camera phones stand out for good shots BY ANICK JESDANUN AP Technology Writer
SUNNYVALE, Calif. (AP) — I used to cringe when I’d see people capturing precious memories with their smartphones. Although most smartphones have megapixel counts similar to what stand-alone cameras offer, they have been inferior in lens quality and manual controls. Images have never been as good … until now. Over the past two months, I’ve shot more than 3,000 test photos in four states using nine camera phones, a point-and-shoot camera and a high-end, single-lens reflex camera (also known as an SLR). None of the smartphone cameras are good enough to replace a $1,000-plus SLR, but I’m surprised how well some of the phones did, particularly in low-light settings that challenge even the best cameras. Three phones stand out: Nokia Corp.’s Lumia 1020, Samsung Electronics Co.’s Galaxy S4 Zoom and the new Apple iPhone 5S, which comes out Friday. The Lumia 1020 squeezes a lot of camera innovations into a small device. It can take photos as large as 38 megapixels, which means you can crop the image to a quarter its size and still have enough detail for large postersize prints. With smaller files, you’re limited to smaller prints
when you crop. The 38 megapixels is about three times the 13 megapixels on Samsung’s regular Galaxy S4 and nearly five times the 8 megapixels on the iPhone 5S and 5C. It’s also more than what many SLR and point-and-shoot cameras offer. The downside: The Lumia runs Microsoft’s Windows system, which has relatively few apps from outside parties. The Galaxy S4 Zoom works much like other Android phones from Samsung, except that it has a real zoom lens, offering up to 10 times magnification. Other camera phones have digital zoom features, or magnification using software, but all that does is blow up shots without boosting clarity. With the optical zoom found in the Zoom and stand-alone cameras, you retain the sharpness as you zoom in. The Zoom’s 16 megapixels is better than most phones. The downside: It’s not available in the U.S. yet. The iPhone 5S, meanwhile, has a better camera than last year’s iPhone 5. The resolution remains at 8 megapixels, but the camera is able to sense light better because individual pixels are larger and the shutter can open wider. The downside: It’s behind in megapixels. The Lumia is the most consistent of the three at getting good night and indoor
shots. Friends have marveled at photos I’ve taken in bars without the flash. Using a technique called oversampling, the Lumia squeezes 38 megapixels worth of data into a 5-megapixel image, a size more manageable for sharing. What that also does is combine the small amount of light from multiple pixels into one, resulting in better lighting. An image stabilizer compensates for shaky hands. Apple takes a different approach with the 5S. Instead of adding more megapixels, it makes each pixel larger — 1.5 microns, compared with 1.12 microns on the Lumia. The new phone also has an image stabilizer and a wider shutter than previous models. Its flash produces two bursts of light at once, each slightly different in color and automatically adjusted to match ambient lighting. It is a technique I have never seen before in a camera — phone or otherwise — and results in better skin tones and more natural colors. A photo of my Sunnyvale hotel’s illuminated sign in the distance came out sharp on the 5S. Many cameras overcompensate for low light by making the few points of light too bright. With some cameras, the “O” in “Sundowner” didn’t look like an “O” but a solid dot. The 5S kept the letters clear.
Lawmaker says Taliban abduction made woman stronger KABUL, Afghanistan (AP) — The Taliban kidnappers moved her to at least 13 homes, made her sleep on the ground, and kept asking where she’d been, what she’d done and whom she knew. Every few days, she would be given a chance to call her family. Still, the militants would push her only so far — they knew they needed to keep their bargaining chip in good shape. Fariba Ahmadi Kakar’s four-week ordeal ended this month after the Afghan government gave in to her captors’ demands to free some prisoners. In an interview with The Associated Press, the 39-year-old Afghan lawmaker gave a rare account of what it’s like for a woman to be held captive by the Islamist insurgents. “I wasn’t tortured. I wasn’t under constant stress. But I wasn’t free,” Kakar said. She’s also lucky to be
alive. Since July, several prominent women have been attacked in Afghanistan. Among them: two police officers who were killed in the south, an Indian author living in eastern Afghanistan who was killed years after her memoir about 1990s life under Taliban rule became a Bollywood film; and a senator who was wounded in an ambush. These and other attacks on female leaders in recent years have generally been blamed on the Taliban, though the Afghan militant group, mindful of cultural sensitivities, usually does not admit to targeting women. The assaults have added to growing fears that what few gains Afghan women have made since the U.S. toppled the Taliban government in 2001 could be erased once American-led foreign troops finish withdrawing next year.
24-year-old murder PHOENIX (AP) — On the final morning of 4-yearold Christopher Milke’s life, his mother sent him off to visit Santa Claus at a Phoenix shopping mall in a triceratops sweatshirt and cowboy boots. Within hours, the little boy with the blond bangs and dark eyes was dead, shot three times in the head, his body curled in a dry desert wash on the fringe of the city. Investigators quickly zeroed in on the mother, Debra Jean Milke, later condemned by her own family for treating Christopher with contempt. She was arrested, convicted and sentenced to death. But nearly 24 years after the crime, the case returns to a courtroom Monday — with the verdict and the detective who cemented it effectively on trial. A day after the killing, then-Phoenix police Detective Armando Saldate Jr. sat down alone with Milke to question her. A half-hour later, the young mother was arrested for plotting Christopher’s
murder based on a detailed confession, one whose veracity she and her defenders have refuted ever since. But Saldate, a 21-year veteran of the force, proved a most convincing witness. Listening to him, jurors looked past the fact that he had ignored a directive to record the interview, failed to secure a witness to observe it and destroyed his notes. And prosecutors did not share with them, or Milke’s own lawyer, a personnel record that included previous allegations of misconduct. It came down to his hard-boiled version of the truth over hers, based on words uttered in an interrogation room turned “into a black box, leaving no objectively verifiable proof as to what happened inside,” an appellate court opined in a scathing March decision setting aside Milke’s conviction. “No civilized system of justice should have to depend on such flimsy evidence,” the court said.
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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013
THE NEWS SUN
THE HERALD REPUBLICAN
Warriors retain hold on NECC
COLLEGE FOOTBALL 24-WISCONSIN ...................41 PURDUE ...................................10 22-NOTRE DAME ................17 MICHIGAN STATE...............13 1-ALABAMA.............................31 COLORADO STATE ...............6
BY JAMES FISHER email@example.com
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East Noble’s Alyn Clark follows her ball from the tee on the 8th hole at Cobblestone Golf Course
during Saturday’s East Noble Sectional.
Sectional champs East Noble golfers take title at Cobblestone
Wolfpack wins big
BY AARON ORGAN firstname.lastname@example.org
ALBION — The Noble County Wolfpack used an easy 48-0 win over the Michiana Thunderhawks to advance to the Interstate Football League championship game next Saturday. The win over Thunderhawks came Saturday night at Central Noble High School. Noble County will play the Indiana Cutters in the IFL title game also at Central Noble. Kickoff is at 7 p.m. with a tailgate party planned for 5 p.m. The Cutters and the Wolfpack met twice in the regular season and split the two games. The Cutters advanced to Saturday’s championship game by defeating the Battle Creek Blaze in the other IFL semifinal last night.
KENDALLVILLE — The East Noble girls golf team finally got over the hump that is Carroll, and did so when it mattered the most. The Knights used an efficient 364 to steamroll by the field at its own IHSAA girls golf sectional at Cobblestone Saturday, beating the favored Chargers by 11 strokes with two of the tournament’s top three scorers to win the Sectional and advance to Regionals. Carroll, too, advanced with a runner-up 375, as does West Noble, which shot a 415. Goshen’s Teage Minier (94), Concord’s Michaela Searer (96) and Fairfield’s Regina Raber (99), who won in a three-golfer playoff,
each advance to regionals as individuals. Carroll’s Sarah Banister won medalist honors with a 9-over 81. East Noble’s Alyn Clark shot an 82 with a birdie and an eagle on her card, and teammate Logan Handshoe shot an 89. “I didn’t really expect this,” said East Noble coach Richard Bentz. “I assumed we’d probably get out (of the Sectional), but it’s neat for these girls. We were going against Carroll, we knew that. They’ve beaten us every time, but we’ve been close. We played well. It was tough out there; it was windy and awful tough to get the ball where you wanted it to go. But just a great round.” Bentz said his team was
in good position following an above-their-average 177 on the front, but said “the wheels kind of fell off” after the turn when each player struggled to find the hole and the Knights built-up cushion was deflated and Carroll closed in. But the Chargers struggled midway through the back nine when East Noble regained its composure and the Knights didn’t look back. Bentz praised his full team’s play, and he was right to do so. Knights’ No. 5 golfer Kasey VanWagner, who was down a stroke at the turn to Carroll’s Allison Boyle before turning it on the back nine to beat Boyle by five strokes, shot a 94.
EMMA — The girls portion of the Northeast Corner Conference soccer tournament remains the sole possession of the Westview Warriors. In its fifth year, the Warriors claimed their fifth tournament title with a 6-0 victory over Angola on Saturday. “It’s awesome, this is always a big accomplishment winning the NECC,” said Westview junior Steph Mowery, who had her second hat trick of the season in the game. “We’ve won it every single year. There’s pressure — and Angola had been doing pretty good.” The Hornets held Westview without a goal for over 20 minutes at the outset. But Westview scored twice before the half and then added four more goals in the second half for the win. “We came out with good speed and pressure but got a little tired near the end of the first half,” explained Angola coach Jen Sharkey. “Regardless of the score, we kept our heads high and have a lot to look forward to.” Riley Hochstetler put Westview on the scoreboard with just over 19 minutes to play in the first half on a rebound during a flurry in from of the net. Seven minutes later Sidney Byrkett bounced a shot off the left post for the Warriors. The ball bounced in front of the net and Amiah May sailed the rebound past the Hornets keeper for a 2-0 margin. Then Mowery got into the act. Twelve minutes into the second half she struck with her first goal and followed that with another score three minutes later on a pass from Riley Hochstetler. If that wasn’t enough, the junior made it 5-0 when the Hornet keeper came out and teammate Taryn Pruitt spotted her. SEE NECC, PAGE B3
SEE CHAMPIONS, PAGE B2
Hornets, Behnfeldt earn regional berths BY KEN FILLMORE email@example.com
On The Air • AUTO RACI NG Formula One, Singapore Grand Prix, N BCS N, 7:3 0 a.m. NASCAR Sprint Cup, Sylvania 3 00, E S P N, 2 p.m. SO C CE R Premier League, Manchester United vs. Manchester City, N BCS N, 1 0:5 5 a.m. GOLF P GA Tour Championship, Golf Channel, noo n; N BC, 1 p.m. Champions Tour, Hawaii Championship, Golf Channel, 7 p.m. N F L FO OTBALL Houston vs. Baltimore, CB S, 1 p.m. Green Bay vs. Cincinnati, Fox, 1 p.m. Indianapolis vs. San Francisco, CB S, 4:25 p.m. Chic ago vs. Pittsburgh, N BC, 8 p.m. BAS E BALL Chic ago White Sox vs. Detroit, E S P N-F M 92.7, W B ET-AM 123 0, 12:4 5 p.m. San Francisco vs. N.Y. Yankees, TB S, 1 p.m. Houston vs. Cleveland, WB NO -FM 100.9, 1 p.m. Atlant a vs. Chic ago Cubs, WG N, 2:1 0 p.m. St. Louis vs. Milwaukee, E S P N, 8 p.m. W N BA P LAYO F F S Chicago vs. Indiana, E S PN2, 3 p.m. Minnesot a vs. Seattle, E S P N2, 5 p.m.
Angola junior Mackenna Kelly watches a shot go toward the 18th green at Zollner Saturday in the Angola Sectional.
ANGOLA — There was suspense at the Angola Sectional until nearly dark Saturday evening at Zollner Golf Course, and all the area’s girls golf teams felt it. Led by their A. Behnfeldt newest unsung postseason heroes Mackenna Kelly and Lauren
Stanley, the host Hornets will return to regional by taking the third and final qualifying spot from the sectional by a shot over DeKalb, 387-388. Fremont senior Alivia Behnfeldt qualified for her first prep regional and was the sectional runner-up with an 84. Freshman teammate Raigan Porath shot 89 went to a playoff with Stevie Luebbert for the third and final regional qualifying spot for girls not on regional-qualifying teams. SEE GOLF, PAGE B3
Westview’s Steph Mowery scored three goals as the Warriors beat Angola 6-0 in the championship game of the NECC tournament on Saturday.
Chargers take rematch, win NECC tournament BY JAMES FISHER firstname.lastname@example.org
EMMA — Take away a five-minute stretch during Saturday’s Northeast Corner Conference tournament championship match and the outcome may have been different. “The coach told us the game is about timing,” West Noble’s Abel Zamarripa said after his squad’s 4-2 victory over Westview. “At that moment their defense made some mistakes and we put them in.” The Chargers scored all four of their goals in a five-minute span of the first half. “The intensity went up,” said West Noble senior Christian Marin. “Both teams wanted it — we just had that little extra.” Charger senior Uriel Macias scored three of the goals — the second-straight game he came through with a hat trick. “It means everything,” Macias said. “We practiced every day to beat them in the rematch, and we got it.” The Chargers lost 3-2 to Westview in the championship
Westview goalkeeper Tarrin Beachy (0) makes a save on a kick from West Noble senior Uriel Macias (9) during the championship game of the NECC soccer tournament on Saturday. Macias had three goals as West Noble won 4-2.
game of last season’s tournament. Westview struck first on
Saturday. Lindon McDonald broke free before being corralled
by a West Noble player near the goal. Nate Geradot then took over possession and slipped a shot past West Noble goalkeeper Jonathan Moreno 14 minutes into the contest. That turned out to be the only time the Warriors would lead in the title match. Macias struck with his first goal with 17:24 remaining in the first half and two minutes later Zamarripa scored on a penalty kick. Less than a minute elapsed before the senior would score for a second time, putting the Chargers up 2-1. Two minutes passed before the senior struck again. The Warriors would cut the margin to 4-2 when Lucas Hunter scored on a penalty kick in what would be the final goal of the game. Both squads put on pressure during the second half, but neither could connect. “We hoped we had a lot of title opportunities from day one of the season,” Zamarripa said. “Today we achieved one. It’s a culmination of hard work throughout the season.”
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013
Cubs rally late, beat Braves 3-1
Sectional champions The East Noble girls golf team, led by Alyn Clark’s 82, won the sectional championship Saturday at Cobblestone with a 364 team score to advance to Regionals. The
Knights beat runner-up Carroll and West Noble, both of which also advance to Regionals.
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CHICAGO (AP) — The Cubs didn’t want to see a championship celebration at Wrigley Field — not if the other team would have been whooping it up. A late rally prevented that. Dioner Navarro hit a tiebreaking single in a three-run eighth inning, and the Cubs beat Atlanta 3-1 Saturday to keep the Braves on the brink of the NL East title. Atlanta’s magic number remained at one to clinch its first division title since 2005. Second-place Washington hosted Miami later Saturday. Either way, the Cubs didn’t have to watch a celebration. “One day, hopefully, that’ll be us and we can move forward from that,” Travis Wood said. The Cubs are a long way from contention, of course. They have 90 losses and are last in the NL Central, with another brutal season coming to a finish. Not having to witness the Braves’ clinching was just one small victory. “It was nice not to have to see (a celebration) in person,” manager Dale Sveum said. Starlin Casto singled off Kris Medlen with one out in the eighth, pinch-hitter Donnie Murphy singled against Scott Downs (2-1) and Anthony Rizzo hit a tying double down the left-field line. Navarro singled in the go-ahead run against David Carpenter, and Nate Schierholtz added a sacrifice fly. “They just made some good swings,” Laird said. “Rizzo went out and got that ball, hit it down the line. Dioner hit that slider down and in. You’ve got to tip your cap to them.” Medlen held Chicago to one run and six hits in 7 1-3 innings after going 4-0 with an 0.98 ERA in his previous four starts. “It’s tough, but I’m a former bullpen guy, and I know how tough that job is,” Medlen said. “The dudes do their best. They’ve carried us the entire year, so these things happen and nobody in this clubhouse is panicking at all or anything. Credit their pitcher with keeping the game close, too. (Travis) Wood’s
having a great year. I felt it all game. I felt like it was in my hands, and the game was over. I had all the confidence in the world in myself and I just tried making pitches.” Carlos Villanueva (7-8) relieved Wood with two on and no outs in the eighth after Justin Upton doubled and Freddie Freeman walked. Villanueva induced a double-play grounder by Chris Johnson and a flyout by Evan Gattis. Pedro Strop struck out the side in the ninth for his first save in four chances. Atlanta went ahead in the fourth when Freeman walked and scored on Gattis’ single. But B.J. Upton also struck out looking with the bases loaded to end the rally. Wood settled down after that, allowing one run, five hits and four walks in seven innings with seven strikeouts. “I had pretty command of most my pitches, being able to locate my fastball and getting the cutter on their hands and get some early swings and some quick outs,” Wood said. “Just that last inning kind of got away from me quick. I really wanted to go out there and finish it strong and maybe overtried a little bit and left a pitch over that Upton could hit and Freeman battled me.” NOTES: Braves manager Fredi Gonzalez said OF Jason Heyward “was feeling great,” a day after Heyward returned from the disabled list. Heyward was not in the lineup on Saturday after going 0 for 2 with a walk in his first appearance since breaking his jaw on Aug. 21 because of a broken jaw. … The Cubs unveiled a logo to celebrate the 100th anniversary of Wrigley Field in 2014. It shows the ballpark’s familiar marquee and facade with “100 years 1914-2014.” The logo, which will be featured as a patch on the team’s home uniform next season, was submitted by Brandon Ort of New Bremen, Ohio, as part of a fan contest before the season. … RHP Julio Teheran (12-8, 3.14 ERA) starts Sunday for Atlanta, with RHP Edwin Jackson (8-16, 4.75) pitching for Chicago.
CHAMPIONS: Teel helps lead West Noble to regionals FROM PAGE B1
Cooper Handshoe, who shot three triple bogeys early in her back nine, rebounded with a par and two bogeys on her last three holes to finish with a 99. Clark said her birdie and eagle to start her round launched her confidence. She said from there, her round was a shot-for-shot battle with Banister, one of the area’s best. “We came into it hoping for the best and I’m really proud of my teammates, we really pulled through,” said Clark. “Considering the weather conditions, we had to wait until the end to see what was going to happen. It could have been anybody’s day. But it feels pretty great. I’m glad that we got to this point. We’ve been working really hard all season to get here.” West Noble was led by a 94 by Haley Teel. Teel birdied the par-4 11th and parred five other holes. Paige Shearer shot a 102, Rachel Stohlman shot a 106 and Molly Marsh shot a 108 to keep pace for the Chargers. Prairie Heights, which participated with two golfers, was led by Kelsey Younce’s 112. Younce parred No. 2 and had four bogeys on the day. Concord finished with a 415, led by Searer’s 96 and a 101 from No. 5 Elizabeth Gill. Goshen and Fairfield each shot team scores of 424, ahead of Northridge’s 463.
West Noble’s Haley Teel sends her ball toward the hole on the 8th green at Cobblestone Golf Course during Saturday’s East Noble Sectional in Kendallville.
Prairie Heights’ Shantell Asher surveys the green on the 8th hole at Cobblestone Golf Course during the East Noble Sectional.
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013
Thunder hold off Falcons in shootout ANGOLA — Trine University’s football team hung on to beat Concordia (Wis.) 47-41 in a Michigan Intercollegiate Athletic Conference -Northern Athletics Conference Challenge game Saturday afternoon at Fred Zollner Athletic Stadium. The Thunder survived two comebacks from the Falcons to improve to 3-0. Concordia (1-2) was picked to win the NAC in the preseason coaches poll. Trine overcame huge games from junior quarterback Austin Damaschke and 6-foot-6 junior receiver Garrett Wenzeburger. Damaschke completed 28-of-42 passes for 348 yards and five touchdowns, but threw two picks. Wenzelburger caught 13 passes for 196 yards and
three touchdowns. That made up for the Falcons only rushing for five yards. The Thunder had answers to Concordia’s pursuits and recovered two onside kicks late. Trine led 24-7 late in the second quarter, then recovered a short kickoff no Concordia player got to around midfield. But Falcon defensive end DeShawn Pullen intercepted an Andrew Dee screen pass and had a big return to the Thunder 9-yard line. Damaschke hit Wenzelburger to a 9-yard scoring pass to begin the first rally. A 6-yard pass from Damaschke to Peter Morton got Concordia within 31-27 early in the fourth quarter. But on the ensuing extra-point attempt, the snap went over the holder’s head.
Thunder linebacker Derek Posey scooped up the loose ball and went the other way for two points. Trine took momentum on that play and followed up with two touchdowns to take a 47-27 lead with 9 minutes, 2 seconds left. Zach Hess caught a 44-yard touchdown pass from Dee, then Austin J. Shoemaker scored his third touchdown of the game from eight yards out. But Concordia did not give up. However, Trine clinched the win by recovering an onside kick in the final minute. Dee threw for 285 yards and two touchdowns in his first collegiate start. That was the most yards passing in a starting debut in the Thunder’s NCAA Division III era. The junior
completed 19-of-31 passes and replaced Anthony Yoder, who hurt his right throwing hand against Elmhurst last week. But Yoder was healthy enough to be in the receiving rotation and caught two passes for 16 yards. Gage Corner had seven catches for 111 yards and a touchdown. Trine had 497 yards, including 212 rushing, and was 8-for-18 converting third downs. Richard Gunn had 17 carries for 109 yards and a touchdown. Shoemaker had 60 yards on 22 carries. Posey had eight tackles, including four solos, to lead the Trine defense. Tyler Guzy and Caleb Nitz each had an interception. Charlie Dreessen and Louis Danesi each had a sack.
Chargers are cross country champions BY BOB BUTTGEN email@example.com
LIGONIER — West Noble’s Brandon Arnold defended his school’s turf Saturday by winning the individual championship and leading his team to the first-place trophy in the 43rd annual West Noble Invitational Cross Country meet in Ligonier. Arnold held off DeKalb’s Mark Beckmann for the title in the 5K run over the hilly West Noble course. DeKalb finished fifth in the boys’ team standings and Lakeland was sixth. Prairie Heights’ boys were eighth. Fort Wayne Homestead dominated the girls race as West Noble’s girls finished in third place and DeKalb was fourth. Arnold finished in a time of 15:47.23, five seconds ahead of Beckmann. Arnold’s teammate, Bradley Pyle was fifth overall, while DeKalb’s Dante Graham was second-best for the Barons, finishing in 20th place. In the girls competition, West Noble’s Amairany Cruz was the top area’s runner, finishing in fifth place. DeKalb’s Krista McCormick led her team with an eighth-place finish. Yvette Rojas also had a top-ten finish for the Chargers, coming in tenth overall. Lindsey Marriott of Leo was the individual winner in the girls’ race with a time of 19:11.46. In the middle school races, Westview won the boys’ title and West Noble was fifth. Maple Creek claimed the girls championship in the middle school
West Noble’s Brandon Arnold, left, prepares to cross the finish line in first place of the West Noble invitational event, held Saturday in Ligonier. Arnold led his team to the championship. At right, DeKalb’s Mark Beckmann runs to second place in the event.
races. Westview as fifth and West Noble 14th. More than 1,600 runners took part in the day’s races including varsity, junior varsity, middle school and reserve competitors. New Prairie Invitational In New Carlisle, the largest event of high school participants in the state was held and several area harriers did very well. In Class AAA, Fremont’s girls ran with programs from some of the biggest schools in the state and finished sixth with 181 points. Penn won on the girls’ side with 93 and East Noble was also in AAA for both the boys and the girls. The EN boys were 16th with 395 and the EN girls were 18th with 440. The Eagle boys were
10th in the Class A race for small schools with 332. “We did really good,” Fremont coach Moses Castillo said. “We had a lot of PRs (personal records) on a tough course.” In the girls’ race, Eagle senior Abby Hostetler was third in a time of 18 minutes, 36.7 seconds. Sophomore Katie Culler set a new personal best by around 30 seconds in placing 12th in 19:25.2. Freshman Courtney Woosley took about 50 seconds off her PR in finishing 27th in 10:17.6. Makenna Cade was 67th in 21:10.8 for the Eagles, and Riley Welch was 72nd in 21:14.5. East Noble’s Alexia Zawadzke was ninth in 19:20.9. Courtney
Casselman was 63rd in 21:03.9, and Jessica Vandiver finished in 11th in 22:13.5. For the Knight boys, Joe Vandiver was 21st in 16:51, Jonathon Kane was 65th in 17:34.2, and Tyler Klinger was 94th in 18:04.7. Frank Herrera cracked the top 100 in 99th in 18:04.7. In Class A, Fremont’s boys and both Westview teams competed. The Warrior girls were seventh with 205, and the Warriors boys were 12th with 367. The Eagles were led by Alex Beams in 16th in 17:47.7 and David Schmucker in 18th at 17:53.7. Cooper Wall PRed at 19:32.3 in finishing 83rd. Six Warrior girls were in the top 70. Kathy Franklin was 25th in 22:08.9, Sierra Weaver was 28th in 22:23.7, Jeannie Bontrager was 38th in 22:59.3, Hope Brandenberger was 53rd in 23:38.5, Kaitlyn Warren was 61st in 23:56, and Taylor Trittipo was 70th in 24:17. For the Westview boys, Derek Miller led the squad in 20th place at 17:55.3. Spencer Shank was 50th in 18:35.8, and Devin Sharick was 66th in 19:03.4. In Class AA, Angola was 15th out of 33 teams in the boys’ meet with 299 and 17th out of 31 teams in the girls’ meet with 391. Nate Roe was 21st at 17:17.4 and Isaiah Mortorff was 25th at 17:21.7 to lead the Hornet boys. Zach Orn was 67th in 18:13.1. Josey Korte once again led the Hornet girls as she finished 18th in 20:24.3. Alexis Buck was 61st in 21:46.4, and Grace Floto was 89th in 22:36.
NECC Tournament winners The West Noble boys soccer team defeated Westview 4-2 in the championship game of the Northeast Corner Confer-
ence boys soccer tournament on Saturday.
Trine University senior running back Richard Gunn (26) turns a first quarter run up field Saturday in Angola.
GOLF: Bishop Dwenger repeats as sectional champ at Zollner FROM PAGE B1
Luebbert won the first hole of the playoff to advance as she parred the par 5 10th hole while Porath boggyed after not overcoming a bad tee shot. Bishop Dwenger won the sectional with a 369, and that was five shots better that second-place Leo. Fremont shaved 37 shots off its NECC Tournament score at Zollner from last weekend and placed fifth in the sectional with 400. Snider was sixth with 431, followed by Concordia (442), Northrop (464) and Fort Wayne North Side (564). Blackhawk Christian junior Jaycee Bunner was sectional champion with a 6-over par 77 and will play in the East Noble Regional this coming Saturday at Noble Hawk Golf Links in Kendallville. Yesterday at Zollner, top players for the Hornets and Barons had to overcome some rough spots. Angola happened to end up one shot better. It’s the ninth straight year under coach Joan Sanborn that at least one Hornet will be playing regional golf. “We have such a nice group of girls. I’m proud of them. I knew it would be tough to get out,” Hornets coach Joan Sanborn said. The junior Kelly led the Hornets with a 91. The freshman Stanley shot 96 out of the No. 5 spot. Kelly said the mental game was key in her big day. “Every time I had a double bogey, I knew it just took a par to bring it back to bogey golf,” Kelly said. “If I had a bad hole, it wasn’t the end of the world.” Seniors Alison Brimmer and Morgan Dornte and sophomore Kandi Bach recovered on the back nine after rough front nines. Dornte had a 46 on back after a 53 on the front for a 99. Brimmer had a 45 on the back after a 56 on the front for a 101. Bach had 48 on the back after a 53 on the front for a 101. It was heartbreak for the Barons. But their big highlight was a season-best score of 93 from top player Katie Skidmore. DeKalb was missing a varsity regular due to injury. “We just made some mental mistakes. And everybody contributed to those mental errors,” Barons coach Erren West said. “We also had some moments of awesomeness.” DeKalb also had a 95
Katie Skidmore led DeKalb with a 93 at the Angola Sectional Saturday at Zollner Golf Course.
from Sydney Weghorst, a 98 from Christy Williams, 102 from Kelsey Helmkamp and 120 from Carly Bassett. “We were battling injuries all season long. But the girls worked their tails off. I couldn’t as for anymore from them,” West said. Behnfeldt will still be playing golf because her total game emerged. She started with a 43 on the back nine, then did better on the front side that is regarded as the tougher nine by shooting 41. That front nine began with two straight birdies. “It feels great,” Behnfeldt said of advancing to regional. “My long game and my short game came together and it just worked out. I just want to finish the year with a good score. Eagle coach Eric Wirick said, “Alivia has been on the verge of playing well, and she has come up big in her two biggest meets, the conference tournament of her senior year, and the sectional in her senior year. She’s a good leader working with four freshmen and is a great kid.” Porath was sound, too, with a 44 on the back followed by a 45 on the front. “For a freshman to do what she did was amazing,” Wirick said. “This is encouraging for the future of our golf program.” The jitters went away from Fremont’s four freshmen after their first postseason tournament last weekend. Makayla Hull, who began playing golf in July, shot 113. The Eagles also had 114 from Katie Sidwell and 116 from Karli Forte.
NECC: Westview will take on Angola again on Tuesday FROM PAGE B1
NECC Tournament champions Members of the Westview girls soccer team pose following a 6-0 victory over Angola in the championship game of the
Northeast Corner Conference tournament on Saturday. It was the team’s fifth-consecutive tournament championship.
“Taryn had a perfect cross, all I had to do was finish it,” Mowery said. The Warriors completed the scoring when Tori Oesch drove a ball past the outstretched gloves of the Hornets keeper. “We go into every game as if it’s the last, so we really didn’t have a lot of extra pressure on us, but I guess it was in
the back of our minds,” said Westview coach Jon Jantzi. “We were passing the ball. Later in the game we just kept breaking them down.” The Warriors are 8-3 overall and 3-0 in the NECC. The squad returns to league play on Tuesday at Angola. “I’m sure they’ll come out with intensity, but we’ll come out just as hard,” Mowery said.
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013
Tigers rally past ChiSox
Pirates beat Reds
DETROIT (AP) — The Detroit Tigers tied the game with an astonishing six-run rally in the ninth inning, then beat the Chicago White Sox 7-6 on Saturday night when Omar Infante hit an infield single with the bases loaded in the 12th. Infante’s grounder deflected off the glove of reliever Jacob Petricka (1-1) with one out, and the Tigers spilled onto the field with Comerica Park in a frenzy. Detroit plays its final scheduled home game of the year Sunday and can clinch a third straight AL Central title with a win and a Cleveland loss. Trailing 6-0 in the ninth, the Tigers scored five runs before the first out.
PITTSBURGH (AP) — A.J. Burnett scattered four hits over seven strong innings to lead the Pittsburgh Pirates over the Cincinnati Reds 4-2 on Saturday night. Burnett (9-11) struck out a season-high 12 as the Pirates moved a game in front of Cincinnati for the top spot in the NL wild-card race. Jason Grilli worked the ninth for his 31st save, his first since going to the disabled list with a strained right forearm in July. Russell Martin hit a two-run homer and Jose Tabata added two hits as the Pirates bounced back from a late collapse in a loss on Friday night. Zach Cozart hit his 12th home run of the season for Cincinnati and Ryan Ludwick added an RBI but Homer Bailey (11-11) ended a winning streak at six straight decisions. The Reds rallied for a 6-5 win in 10 innings on Friday, turning three unearned runs in the ninth and Joey Votto’s solo homer in the 10th into a tie with the Pirates for the top spot in the NL wild-card race. It was the second gut-punch loss by the Pirates in three days. In danger of falling behind the Reds in the standings for the first time since June 20, Pittsburgh reduced its magic number to three behind Burnett. Ludwick’s RBI single in the first and Cozart’s deep home run to left leading off the second gave the Reds an
early 2-0 lead before Burnett settled in. Mixing his fastball with a curveball nearly unhittable, Burnett retired 14 of the final 15 batters he faced and became the first right-hander in Pittsburgh’s 126-year history to reach the 200-strikeout plateau when he fanned Joey Votto to start the sixth. Bailey wasn’t quite as sharp. Making his first at PNC Park since throwing a no-hitter at the Pirates last September, Bailey was solid but not spectacular. An off night by Cincinnati’s typically reliable defense didn’t help. Alvarez reached with two outs in the third when Votto
mishandled a slow chopper to first. Martin followed by taking a fastball from Bailey and sending it into the bleachers in left field to tie the game at 2. Pittsburgh broke the tie in the sixth. Andrew McCutchen walked with one out and sprinted to third when Bailey’s attempted pickoff throw slipped past Votto and rolled to the wall. Justin Morneau walked to put runners on the corners and Byrd hit a sacrifice to deep center field to give the Pirates the lead. Bailey gave up four runs, two earned, on three hits with four walks and three strikeouts.
KPC Media Newspaper In Education (NIE)
Thanks You! During the 2013-2014 school year, KPC Media Group’s NIE program will deliver over 425,000 newspapers, at the request of over 230 teachers, to classrooms throughout our 4-county area. The goal of the program is to help enhance the educational experience in subjects including reading, math, science, current events and more by offering a real-world supplement that can support classroom studies. The program can only do this through the support of sponsors, individuals and proceeds from events like the KPC Community Garage Sale and KPC Sprint Distance Triathlon.
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Over 100 Years
ballpark into a memorable one. Torii Hunter led off with a triple and scored on Miguel Cabrera’s single. After a single by Prince Fielder, Victor Martinez added an RBI double. The key hit came from Dirks, who followed Martinez with a homer that made it 6-5. Chicago closer Addison Reed, who didn’t appear to have had much time to warm up, came on and immediately walked Infante, who moved to second on a sacrifice bunt by Ramon Santiago. Pinch-hitter Alex Avila and Austin Jackson both drew walks to load the bases for Hunter, whose sacrifice fly tied it.
Kansas Pittsburgh Pirates relief pitcher Jason Grilli celebrates after getting the final out of the ninth inning during a baseball game against the Cincinnati Reds in Pittsburgh Saturday. Grilli got his 31st save of the season.
Kansas City Royals catcher Salvador Perez, left, and shortstop Alcides Escobar, right, console pitcher Jeremy Guthrie, center, after the Texas Rangers
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Rangers stay close to Rays, Indians in AL wild card race KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — Matt Garza pitched eight impressive innings for his first victory in six starts and the Texas Rangers kept close in the playoff race, beating the Kansas City Royals 3-1 on Saturday night. The Rangers won for only the fifth time in 19 September games. They remained a half-game behind Cleveland for the second AL wild-card berth. The Royals, out of the playoffs since winning the 1985 World Series, dropped 3½ games in back of the Indians. Adrian Beltre got two hits and drove in a run for Texas. Garza (10-6) was 0-3 with an 8.22 ERA in his first three September starts. He pitched four-hit ball before giving up Eric Hosmer’s leadoff home run in the ninth, and was pulled. Garza struck out five and walked one. He is 4-5 in 12 starts since the Rangers acquired him on July 22 in a trade with the Chicago Cubs. After Hosmer’s 17th homer, Joe Nathan relieved. The Texas closer struck out two for his 40th save in 43 chances. Nathan posted his 41st career save against the Royals. Jeremy Guthrie (14-12) allowed three runs and seven hits in six innings. He has permitted six runs and 20 hits in 14 innings in losing his past two starts. Beltre’s .374 career batting average at Kauffman
Pinch-hitter Andy Dirks hit a three-run homer to pull Detroit within one. Al Alburquerque (4-3) got the win. The Tigers won after trailing by six in the ninth for the first time since Aug. 22, 1947, according to STATS. They beat the Washington Senators 7-6 that day. Chicago’s Chris Sale was working on a shutout when he was pulled in the eighth after 97 pitches. Nate Jones got out of that inning and after the White Sox added three runs in the top of the ninth, he came back to the mound with a 6-0 lead. Detroit wasted no time turning a previously subdued night at the
Stadium is the highest for an opposing batter with at least 150 plate appearances. Guthrie gave up a triple to Ian Kinsler to lead off the game. Kinsler scored on Elvis Andrus’ groundout. In the third, Guthrie’s control betrayed him when he walked Andrus and Alex Rios on eight pitches, and both scored. Beltre bounced an RBI single up the middle and A.J. Pierzynski had a sacrifice fly. The Royals had only one batter past second base before Hosmer’s homer. Jarrod Dyson tripled with two out in the fifth, but was stranded when Alcides Escobar looked at a called third strike. Rays 5, Orioles 1 In St. Petersburg, Fla. Desmond Jennings drove in four runs, Alex Cobb took a three-hit shutout into the ninth inning and the Tampa Bay Rays beat the Baltimore Orioles 5-1 Saturday in a matchup of exhausted teams to maintain their lead in the AL wild-card race. The first pitch came 10 hours, 56 minutes after the Rays’ 5-4, 18-inning win over Baltimore that ended at 2:05 a.m., a game that stretched on for 6:54 — a record time for both teams. Saturday’s game, by comparison, seemed to breeze by in 2:51. Tampa Bay (85-69) moved one game ahead of Cleveland (84-70), which led for the second wild-card berth pending its game against Houston
later Saturday. The Orioles (81-73) dropped three games behind the Indians and now have three others teams in front of them. Cobb didn’t allow a hit until Steve Clevenger lined a single to right with two outs in the fifth. The Orioles had only two hits over the final 11 innings Friday. Chris Davis tripled with one out in the ninth off Cobb, a fly ball David DeJesus struggled to locate in left. Adam Jones followed with an RBI single that chased Cobb, who struck out 12 and walked two. Closer Fernando Rodney completed the three-hitter. Miguel Gonzalez (10-8) Gonzalez gave up three runs, two hits and five walks in six innings. The right-hander had been 2-0 with an 0.92 ERA in his previous three starts at Tropicana Field. Indians 4, Astros 1 Scott Kazmir allowed four hits in seven shutout innings, Michael Brantley hit a two-run homer and host Cleveland maintained its hold on an AL wild-card spot with a victory. Houston, a major league-worst 51-104, is on a season-high eight-game losing streak and has totaled just 12 runs during the skid. The Astros scored when Chris Carter homered against Joe Smith with two outs in the ninth. Kazmir (9-9) struck out 10 and walked two. He had been 1-5 with a 5.82 ERA ERA in his previous seven starts.
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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013
No. 22 Irish outlast Michigan State SOUTH BEND (AP) — Notre Dame took advantage of a trick play that backfired, as well as four pass interference calls and a holding penalty that kept drives alive, to defeat Michigan State for the third straight time. The mistakes led to all of Notre Dame’s points in the 17-13 victory, including two on the game-winning drive after a pass by Michigan State receiver R.J. Shelton led to an interception by safety Matthias Farley, setting up the go-ahead touchdown. Michigan State coach Mark Dantonio said he couldn’t ever recall so many defensive pass interference calls in one game. “I’ve been coaching 30-plus years, no. Never,” he said. “I guess that’s where we should stop.” Notre Dame coach Brian Kelly said he wasn’t surprised by the calls because of the number of long passes the Irish attempted. “When you know the quarterback is going to throw it back shoulder, and the defensive back doesn’t know where it is, you have an advantage in that situation,” he said. “You’re going to get some pass interference calls when you put the ball in a good
position.” The costliest mistake, though, likely was the interception thrown by Shelton that shifted momentum Notre Dame’s way after the Spartans were making progress against the Irish. Shelton threw into double coverage and Farley picked it off. Dantonio said he called the trick play. “I felt,” he said, “like we needed a big play.” The Spartans were called for two pass interference calls on the ensuing drive, allowing Notre Dame to maintain possession. The Irish, who continually passed, even on short running situations, scored moments later when Notre Dame appeared to surprise the Spartans with a call. Cam McDaniel raced into the end zone to take the 17-10 lead with 14:44 left to play. The Irish (3-1) also took advantage of another questionable pass interference in the first half that set up a 2-yard touchdown pass from Tommy Rees to TJ Jones, and a holding penalty that kept alive a drive that led to a 41-yard field goal by Kyle Brindza. The Spartans (3-1) had 10 penalties for 115 yards by the Big Ten officials. But the Irish were flagged eight
times for 86 yards. “We’ve got to be able to handle those things,” Dantonio said, “and play through the adversity.” Michigan State cornerback Darqueze Dennard said the Spartans couldn’t let the penalties affect them. “In the end, we just got to make more plays to help the offense out,” he said. “The refs call what they had to call. They thought it was pass interference. We got to continue to play.” The Spartans entered with the nation’s No. 1 defense, allowing 50 yards a game rushing, and 127 passing. Michigan State’s defense had also scored four touchdowns, which is also how many it had allowed. They stopped the Irish on the ground, holding them to 82 yards, and limited Rees to a season-low 142 yards passing. But it wasn’t enough, as the rivalry was decided by a touchdown or less for the ninth time in the past 14 meetings. Rees, who opened the season with three 300-yard passing games, was 14-of-34 passing. “He just missed open receivers,” Kelly said. “I mean, we had guys open. He just didn’t hit them.” Rees said the Irish needed to attempt some long
Notre Dame wide receiver Corey Robinson, left, makes a catch in front of Michigan State cornerback Trae
passes because of what the Michigan State defense was giving them. “We want to hit those, and we hit a few of the early, but we missed a
Waynes during the first half of an NCAA college football game in South Bend on Saturday.
couple big ones,” he said. “We found a way to get the ball in the end zone in the end, but we need to find a way to be more efficient.” Despite the offensive
struggles, the Irish have now won 10 straight at home for the first time since 1999, when Bob Davie was coach. Notre Dame won 19 straight under Lou Holtz 1987-90.
Buckeyes deliver one of many blowouts Badgers pound
COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) — Kenny Guiton again starred in place of the injured Braxton Miller, setting a school record with six touchdown passes — all in the first half — to lead No. 4 Ohio State to a 76-0 victory against Florida A&M on Saturday. It was the most lopsided Ohio State win since 1935. The Buckeyes (4-0) needed a total of four offensive plays and 46 seconds to go up 21-0 in the opening 6 minutes and never looked back. It was an epic mismatch between a team with national-title aspirations and a Football Championship Subdivision member getting a $900,000 guarantee. FAMU (1-3), which suffered its worst loss ever, trailed 48-0 before picking up its initial first down in the second quarter. Guiton completed 24 of 34 passes for 215 yards. His TD passes went to five different receivers. The game was Ohio State’s last tuneup before opening Big Ten play next week against No. 24 Wisconsin at home on Saturday night. The last time the Buckeyes won by such a large margin was an 85-7 victory over Drake in 1935. They had not won a shutout by such a landslide since a 76-0 win at Western Reserve in 1934. The Rattlers’ biggest previous margin of defeat was 73-6 to Tuskegee in 1926. They lost to Oklahoma 69-13 a year ago and South Florida 70-17 in 2011. Ohio State had a 34-2 edge in first downs and a 603-80 differential in yards. No. 5 Stanford 42, No. 23 Arizona State 28. In Palo Alto, Calif., Tyler Gaffney ran for 95 yards and two touchdowns, Anthony Wilkerson added 68 yards and another score, and No. 5 Stanford started strong in a 42-28 victory over No. 23 Arizona State on Saturday night in the Pac-12 opener for both teams. The defending conference champions controlled every facet of the game to turn the only matchup between ranked opponents this week into a 29-0 halftime lead. The Cardinal (3-0, 1-0) scored in the air and on the ground, forced two turnovers, blocked two punts, tallied 10 tackles for loss and recorded three sacks. Taylor Kelly threw for 367 yards, including three touchdown passes in the fourth quarter, and Jaelen Strong caught 12 passes for
Top 20 •
Ohio State quarterback Kenny Guiton throws a pass against Florida A&M during the first quarter of a college football game Saturday in Columbus, Ohio.
168 yards and a score for the Sun Devils (2-1, 0-1). No. 7 Louisville 72, Florida International 0 In Louisville, Ky., Teddy Bridgewater threw four touchdown passes and Louisville’s defense allowed a school-record 30 yards, helping the Cardinals blow out Florida International (0-4). It was the highest scoring game for the Cardinals (4-0) since a 73-10 victory over Murray State in 2007. No. 9 Georgia 45, North Texas 21 In Athens, Ga., Aaron Murray threw for 408 yards and three touchdowns, and ran for another score to lead Georgia over pesky North Texas.
Murray overcame an early interception in the end zone, hooking up with freshman Reggie Davis on a 98-yard TD — the longest pass play in school history. Arthur Lynch and Chris Conley also had touchdown catches for the Bulldogs (2-1). The Mean Green (2-2) came in as a 33-point underdog, but big plays on special teams helped make a game of it. Brelan Chancellor returned a kickoff 99 yards for a touchdown, and Zac Whitfield fell on a blocked punt in the end zone early in the second half to stunningly tie the game at 21. No. 17 Washington 56, Idaho State 0 In Seattle, Keith Price threw for 213 yards and
three touchdowns in less than a half, Deontae Cooper scored his first career touchdown after three major knee surgeries, and Washington (3-0) routed Idaho State in the Huskies’ final tuneup before the start of Pac-12 play. Bishop Sankey, the national leader in yards rushing per game, barely broke a sweat against the Bengals (2-1) of the FCS. Sankey saw action on the Huskies’ first three series and scored on a 3-yard TD run in the first quarter. Sankey finished with 77 yards on four carries. No. 18 Northwestern 35, Maine 21 At Evanston, Ill., linebacker Damien Proby and defensive end Dean Lowry each had an interception return for a touchdown to lead Northwestern over Maine (3-1). Northwestern improved to 4-0 as it wrapped up its non-conference slate, but this was not the consistent, steady performance coach Pat Fitzgerald was looking for heading into Big Ten play. Running back Mike Trumpy and quarterback Kain Colter each had rushing TDs for Northwestern. No. 19 Florida 31, Tennessee 17 In Gainesville, Fla., after starting quarterback Jeff Driskel was lost to a seasonending ankle injury, Tyler Murphy led Florida to five scores in a somewhat ugly game, helping the Gators open Southeastern Conference play with a victory. No. 20 Baylor 70, Louisiana Monroe 7 In Waco, Texas, Bryce Petty threw for 351 yards with four touchdowns and ran 2 yards for another score, and Baylor kept piling up the points in a win.
Boilermakers MADISON, Wis. (AP) — Melvin Gordon darted for the end zone, carrying the lunging Purdue defender with him over the goal line. Nothing seems to stop Wisconsin running backs. Gordon ran for three touchdowns and 147 yards, James White added 145 yards and a 70-yard score, and the 24th-ranked Badgers opened Big Ten play by trampling over Purdue with a 41-10 win Saturday. “They’re just so dynamic, their ability to make people miss and they really kind of complement each other with the running styles, in my opinion,” coach Gary Andersen said. Wisconsin moved on nicely from last week’s stunning 32-30 loss to Arizona State, after officials mishandled the final seconds to deprive the Badgers of a game-winning field-goal try. No last-minute worries this week. Wisconsin (3-1, 1-0) led by two touchdowns at the half and by three scores early in the third quarter after Gordon fended off Ricardo Allen’s failed last-ditch effort to stop the 15-yard touchdown run. Andersen said he wanted his players to learn from the loss and move on — but not necessarily forget about it. That’s a very sizable chip on the collective shoulders of the Badgers. They might be a field goal away from being unbeaten heading into next weekend’s showdown at Ohio State. “It’s just getting started, it’s not as if we’re ever going to forget that,” linebacker Chris Borland when asked
about the Arizona State loss. “We’re going to play with the idea of taking frustration out on our opponents all year.” Purdue (1-3, 0-1) got walloped with decisive disadvantages in total yards (546-180), yards rushing (388-45) and first downs (22-12). Not the way coach Darrell Hazell hoped his first Big Ten game would go. “Right now, we’ve got to do a good job as a football team soul-searching,” he said. “Obviously, that’s not the way Purdue football wants to play. We need to get a lot better.” Quarterback Rob Henry’s 22-yard scramble for a score on what appeared to be a busted play provided one of the few highlights for the Boilermakers. Nose guard Warren Herring had a sack and three tackles, and Borland had six stops and a pass breakup at the goal line with the game still close in the first half. “We got more push today, overall. We got a few more pressures that came clean early, forced him to escape,” Andersen said. “The kids rushed the passer better today and had some opportunities to make some plays, and they made them.” Wisconsin tallied four sacks on the afternoon after recording just one combined over the first three games. Purdue’s defensive highlight came after Allen intercepted an errant throw by Joel Stave and returned it to the Wisconsin 10 to put Purdue in good shape on its next drive.
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West Noble Cross Invitational Results
Boys Team Scores 1. West Noble 80, 2. Bishop Dwenger 104; 3. Goshen 104; 4. South Adams 117; 5. DeKalb 134; 6. Lakeland 221; 7. FW North Side 242; 8. Prairie Heights 263; 9. Homestead 280; 10. Northfield 280; 11. Columbia City 308; 12. Northrop 311; 13. Leo 355; 14. Blackhawk Christian 355; 15. NorthWood 414; 16. South Side 424; 17. Churubusco 457; 18. New Haven 480; 19. Elkhart Christian 507; 20. Wayne 507; 21. Manchester 577; 22. Garrett 594; 23. Whitko 600; 24. Bishop Luers 610; 25. Central Noble 661; 26. Woodlan 747. Top 25 Individuals 1. Arnold, Brandon West Noble 15:47.35; 2. Beckmann, Mark Dekalb 15:52.94; 3. Fahs-Brown, Matthew Manchester 16:39.42; 4. Miller, Sawyer South Adams 16:43.90; 5. Pyle, Bradley West Noble 16:45.96; 6. Emmanuel, Valentin FW North Side 16:49.15; 7. McIntire, Bailey South Adams 16:53.37; 8. Castillo, Ricardo Goshen 16:55.20; 9. Klein, Matt Bishop Dwenger 16:56.62; 10. Ratliff, Emmanuel FW North Side 16:58.17 10 11. Shane, Brody South Adams 17:00.91 11 12. Abad, Gerardo Goshen 17:06.16 12 13. Herber, Eric Lakeland 17:10.69; 14. Graves, Shawn Goshen 17:13.01; 15. Campos, Salvador West Noble 17:15.97; 16. Starnes, Dustin FW Northrop 17:16.41; 17. Adgalanis, Tyler Bishop Dwenger 17:19.41; 18. Tretter, Bryson Bishop Dwenger 17:20.23; 19. Laurent, Deric New Haven 17:20.48;20. Graham, Dante’ Dekalb 17:23.57; 21. Tracy, Devin Northfield 17:23.79; 22. deLuna, Alex West Noble 17:24.95;23. Barrera, Michael FW South Side 17:27.58; 24. Travis, Clay Dekalb 17:28.64;25. McIntyre, Zach Bishop Dwenger 17:29.23. Other Area Finishers West Noble: 37. Logan Weimer; 49. Justin Contreras; 70. Cris Ibanez; Lakeland: 27. Joseph Trost; 39. Kyle Burchett; 61. Garett Chrisman; 81. Kaleb Wadsworth; 136. Daniel Arseneau; 131. Dustin Riehl; DeKalb: 42. Bradley McBride; 46. Jack Beakas; 53. Scott Beckmann; 65. Kyle Baldwin; Central Noble: 67. Aaron Steele; 129. Aaron Jordan; 135. Connor Lundquist; 173. Connor Blevins; 175. Dakota Wolf; 176. Trevor Steele. Prairie Heights: 28. Mitch Perkins; 31. Jason Perkins; 32. Josh Perkins;88. Evan Gunthrop; 156. Tanner Perkins; Eastside: 95. Keagan Biddle; 101. Tre Roose; Garrett: 73. Conner Foster; 109. Daniel Baker; 123. Dawson Furnish; 149. Drake Stafford; 150. Evan Weaver; 165. Matt Mix. Hamilton: 139. Craig Grime; 166. Jerico Harden; 168. Chase Dunakin. Girls Team Scores 1. Homestead 70; 2. Bishop Dwenger 124; 3. West Noble 146; 4. DeKalb 185; 5. Columbia City 200; 6. Northfield 201; 7. Leo 228; 8. Northrop 247; 9. North Side 247; 10. Goshen 258; 11. Garrett 258; 12. Elkhart Christian 281; 13. South Adams 303; 14. New Haven 305; 15. Bishop Luers 351; 16. South Side 352; 17. Lakeland 359; 18. NorthWood 462; 19. Blackhawk Christian 517; 20. Manchester 561; 21. Central Noble 585. Top 25 Individuals 1. Marriott, Lindsey Leo 19:11.46; 2. Halderman, Jenna Northfield 19:18.14; 3. Distelrath, Madison Homestead 19:20.30; 4. Roush, Samantha Columbia City 19:28.72;5. Cruz, Amairany West Noble 19:45.20; 6. Casaletto, Kayla Elkhart Christia 19:46.51; 7. Wilson, Nikki FW Wayne 19:53.25 8. McCormick, Krista Dekalb 19:58.76; 9. Walther, Grace Homestead 20:14.40; 10. Rojas, Yvette West Noble 20:22.54; 11. Yeakey, Hannah Bethany Christian 20:25.00; 12. Morehead, Maddie Elkhart Christia 20:33.91; 13. Batt, Kelsey Homestead 20:35.03; 14. Dirr, Aspen Prairie Heights 20:39.15; 15. Thieme, Lakeisha FW North Side 20:40.06; 16. Boatright, Paige New Haven 20:42.87;17. Malcolm, Maranda Garrett 20:43.33; 18. Brelage, Abby Bishop Dwenger 20:44.65; 19. Grider, Abby FW South Side 20:49.23; 20. Singer, Karla Northfield 20:49.83; 21. Jones, Kennedy West Noble 20:50.41; 22. Brelage, Megan Bishop Dwenger 20:51.74; 23. Nemitz, Brigit Whitko 20:51.99; 24. Kilbane, Erin Bishop Dwenger 20:54.67; 25. Seffernick, Kara South Adams 20:57.34. Other Area Finishers West Noble: 60. Grace Ness; 76. Cassidy Ratliff; 85. Lissette Salas. DeKalb: 33. Kara Robinett; 41. Ashlyn Teders; 55. Taylor Beachy; 83. Sidney Jones; 102. Madie Miazgowicz; 123. Kendall Kelley; 140. Alyssa Imus; 147. Xena Williams. Garrett: 36. Amanda Stump; 62. Danielle Stump; 97. Raistlyne Lehman; 99. Rachel Hood; 163. Kristina Martinez. Lakeland: 37. Ashly Maskow; 72. Massie Maskow; 132. Hope Brewer; 157. Hope Sustaita; 197. Marissa Keller. Prairie Heights: 113. Christie Scott. Central Noble: 152. Annetta Stangland; 209. Christian Le.
Area Football Standings NORTHEAST HOOSIER CONF. TEAMS NHC ALL PF New Haven 3-0 5-0 233 Homestead 2-1 4-1 98 East Noble 2-1 4-1 183 Bellmont 2-1 3-2 150 Columbia City 2-1 3-2 164 Carroll 1-2 3-2 208 Norwell 0-3 0-5 82 DeKalb 0-3 0-5 26 Friday, Sept. 20 East Noble 27, Carroll 7 Columbia City 34, DeKalb 12 Bellmont 14, Homestead 13 OT New Haven 28, Norwell 7 Friday, Sept. 27 Bellmont at Carroll Columbia City at New Haven DeKalb at Homestead East Noble at Norwell
PA 84 73 59 132 129 89 221 216
NORTHEAST CORNER CONF. TEAMS NECC ALL PF PA Churubusco 5-0 5-0 177 26 Lakeland 5-0 5-0 190 39 Fairfield 4-1 4-1 189 102 Angola 2-2 2-3 51 116 Prairie Heights 2-2 2-3 79 107 West Noble 1-3 1-4 62 138 Fremont 1-3 2-3 82 192 Eastside 0-4 1-4 122 161 Central Noble 0-5 0-5 61 191 Friday, Sept. 20 Fremont 35, Central Noble 20 Churubusco 14, Angola 7 Fairfield 56, Eastside 28 Lakeland 33, West Noble 0 Woodlan 32, Prairie Heights 7 Friday, Sept. 27 Angola at Fairfield Eastside at Lakeland Fremont at Prairie Heights The Howe School at Central Noble West Noble at Churubusco ALLEN COUNTY ATHLETIC CONF. TEAMS ACAC ALL PF PA Heritage 3-0 4-1 147 164 Leo 2-0 5-0 187 25 Garrett 1-1 3-2 110 96 South Adams 1-2 2-3 99 153 Woodlan 1-1 3-2 168 95 Adams Central 0-3 2-3 117 109 Bluffton 1-2 3-2 141 124 Friday, Sept. 20 Bluffton 28, Garrett 14 Heritage 33, Adams Central 27 Leo 35, South Adams 12 Woodlan 32, Prairie Heights 7 Friday, Sept. 27 Garrett at Woodlan Leo at Heritage South Adams at Adams Central Southern Wells at Bluffton
AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T PF PA New England 2 0 0 36 31 Miami 2 0 0 47 30 N.Y. Jets 1 1 0 28 30 Buffalo 1 1 0 45 46 South Houston 2 0 0 61 52 Indianapolis 1 1 0 41 41 Tennessee 1 1 0 40 39 Jacksonville 0 2 0 11 47 North Cincinnati 1 1 0 41 34 Baltimore 1 1 0 41 55 Cleveland 0 2 0 16 37 Pittsburgh 0 2 0 19 36 West Kansas City 3 0 0 71 34 Denver 2 0 0 90 50 Oakland 1 1 0 36 30 San Diego 1 1 0 61 61 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T PF PA Dallas 1 1 0 52 48 Philadelphia 1 2 0 79 86 N.Y. Giants 0 2 0 54 77 Washington 0 2 0 47 71 South New Orleans 2 0 0 39 31 Atlanta 1 1 0 48 47 Carolina 0 2 0 30 36 Tampa Bay 0 2 0 31 34 North Chicago 2 0 0 55 51 Detroit 1 1 0 55 49 Green Bay 1 1 0 66 54 Minnesota 0 2 0 54 65 West Seattle 2 0 0 41 10 St. Louis 1 1 0 51 55 San Francisco 1 1 0 37 57 Arizona 1 1 0 49 48 Thursday’s Game Kansas City 26, Philadelphia 16 Sunday’s Games 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’s Game Oakland at Denver, 8:40 p.m. Thursday, Sep. 26 San Francisco at St. Louis, 8:25 p.m. Sunday, Sep. 29 N.Y. Giants at Kansas City, 1 p.m. Seattle at Houston, 1 p.m. Baltimore at Buffalo, 1 p.m. Arizona at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m. Indianapolis at Jacksonville, 1 p.m. Cincinnati at Cleveland, 1 p.m. Chicago at Detroit, 1 p.m. Pittsburgh vs. Minnesota at London, 1 p.m. N.Y. Jets at Tennessee, 4:05 p.m. Washington at Oakland, 4:25 p.m. Dallas at San Diego, 4:25 p.m. Philadelphia at Denver, 4:25 p.m. New England at Atlanta, 8:30 p.m. Open: Carolina, Green Bay Monday, Sep. 30 Miami at New Orleans, 8:40 p.m.
NFL Injury Report NEW YORK (AP) — The updated National Football League injury report, as provided by the league: HOUSTON TEXANS at BALTIMORE RAVENS — TEXANS: QUESTIONABLE: T Duane Brown (toe), TE Garrett Graham (hip, groin), S Ed Reed (hip). PROBABLE: LB Brian Cushing (knee), TE Owen Daniels (not injury related), RB Arian Foster (calf, chest, thumb), WR Andre Johnson (concussion, back), CB Johnathan Joseph (not injury related), LB Joe Mays (quadriceps), CB Brice McCain (knee), C Chris Myers (back), T Derek Newton (knee, calf, elbow), WR DeVier Posey (Achilles, foot), LB Darryl Sharpton (hip), G Wade Smith (knee), RB Ben Tate (shoulder). RAVENS: OUT: C Ryan Jensen (foot), WR Jacoby Jones (knee). DOUBTFUL: LB Arthur Brown (chest), DT Chris Canty (thigh), RB Ray Rice (hip), WR Deonte Thompson (foot), DT Brandon Williams (toe). QUESTIONABLE: CB Chykie Brown (knee). NEW YORK GIANTS at CAROLINA PANTHERS — GIANTS: OUT: T David Diehl (thumb), TE Adrien Robinson (foot). DOUBTFUL: CB Corey Webster (hip). PROBABLE: G Brandon Mosley (back), QB Ryan Nassib (ankle), WR Hakeem Nicks (not injury related). PANTHERS: OUT: RB Kenjon Barner (foot), S Quintin Mikell (ankle), CB D.J. Moore (knee), CB Josh Thomas (concussion). QUESTIONABLE: CB James Dockery (thumb, shoulder), DT Dwan Edwards (thigh). PROBABLE: LB Jon Beason (knee), LB Thomas Davis (tibia), TE Ben Hartsock (foot), CB Josh Norman (thigh), RB Mike Tolbert (knee). DETROIT LIONS at WASHINGTON REDSKINS — LIONS: OUT: WR Patrick Edwards (ankle). DOUBTFUL: S Don Carey (hamstring), T Jason Fox (groin). QUESTIONABLE: RB Reggie Bush (knee), DT Nick Fairley (shoulder). PROBABLE: S Louis Delmas (knee), DE Jason Jones (knee), LB Ashlee Palmer (ankle), G Rob Sims (knee). REDSKINS: QUESTIONABLE: DE Stephen Bowen (knee), K Kai Forbath (right groin), DE Kedric Golston (abdomen), WR Leonard Hankerson (hamstring, hip), S Brandon Meriweather (concussion). PROBABLE: NT Barry Cofield (hand). SAN DIEGO CHARGERS at TENNESSEE TITANS — CHARGERS: OUT: WR Malcom Floyd (neck). DOUBTFUL: LB Manti Te’o (foot). QUESTIONABLE: LB Donald Butler (groin), T D.J. Fluker (concussion), CB Shareece Wright (hamstring). PROBABLE: DE Corey Liuget (hamstring), WR Eddie Royal (wrist). TITANS: OUT: RB Shonn Greene (knee), DT Sammie Hill (ankle). QUESTIONABLE: LB Zaviar Gooden (ankle), T David Stewart (calf), CB Blidi Wreh-Wilson (hamstring). PROBABLE: LB Zach Brown (illness), WR Damian Williams (hamstring), WR Kendall Wright (concussion). ARIZONA CARDINALS at NEW ORLEANS SAINTS — CARDINALS: OUT: LB Kevin Minter (hamstring). QUESTIONABLE: WR Larry Fitzgerald (hamstring), RB Rashard Mendenhall (toe). PROBABLE: LB Lorenzo Alexander (biceps), TE Rob Housler (ankle), DE Ronald Talley (wrist). SAINTS: OUT: S Isa Abdul-Quddus (ankle), S Roman Harper (knee). QUESTIONABLE: NT Brodrick Bunkley (calf), G Jahri Evans (hamstring), DE Glenn Foster (ankle), RB Mark Ingram (toe), DE Tom Johnson (hamstring), DE Tyrunn Walker (knee). PROBABLE: WR Marques Colston (foot), LB Junior Galette (hamstring), CB Jabari Greer (back), DE Akiem Hicks (knee), LB Curtis Lofton (knee), T Zach Strief (neck), LB Martez Wilson (elbow). TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS at NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS — BUCCANEERS: OUT: CB Michael Adams (knee), G Gabe Carimi (illness), DT Derek Landri (knee). QUESTIONABLE: TE Tom Crabtree (ankle), CB Rashaan Melvin (hamstring), G Carl Nicks (foot), TE Luke Stocker (hip). PROBABLE: DE Adrian Clayborn (hip), LB Mason Foster (toe). PATRIOTS: OUT: WR Matthew Slater (wrist). DOUBTFUL: WR Danny Amendola (groin). QUESTIONABLE: RB Brandon Bolden (knee), G Dan Connolly (finger), S Nate Ebner (ankle), TE Rob Gronkowski (back, forearm), T Will Svitek (knee), RB Leon Washington (thigh). PROBABLE: TE Zach Sudfeld (hamstring). GREEN BAY PACKERS at CINCINNATI BENGALS — PACKERS: OUT: S Morgan Burnett (hamstring), CB Jarrett Bush (hamstring), CB Casey Hayward
(hamstring). DOUBTFUL: RB John Kuhn (hamstring). QUESTIONABLE: RB Eddie Lacy (concussion). PROBABLE: TE Jermichael Finley (toe), DT Johnny Jolly (neck), G T.J. Lang (back), CB Tramon Williams (groin). BENGALS: OUT: CB Brandon Ghee (concussion). DOUBTFUL: CB Dre Kirkpatrick (hamstring), G Mike Pollak (knee). QUESTIONABLE: T Anthony Collins (knee), CB Adam Jones (abdomen), S Jeromy Miles (hamstring). PROBABLE: RB Giovani Bernard (hamstring), DE Carlos Dunlap (thigh), DE Wallace Gilberry (knee), WR Marvin Jones (foot), TE Alex Smith (illness). ST. LOUIS RAMS at DALLAS COWBOYS — RAMS: OUT: T Rodger Saffold (knee). QUESTIONABLE: TE Mike McNeill (chest), S Darian Stewart (thigh). PROBABLE: CB Cortland Finnegan (nose), DE William Hayes (hip), DE Chris Long (hip), RB Daryl Richardson (foot), DE Eugene Sims (foot), G Chris Williams (foot). COWBOYS: OUT: LB Ernie Sims (groin). QUESTIONABLE: DE Anthony Spencer (knee). PROBABLE: WR Dez Bryant (back), CB Morris Claiborne (shoulder), QB Tony Romo (ribs), DE DeMarcus Ware (neck). CLEVELAND BROWNS at MINNESOTA VIKINGS — BROWNS: OUT: LB Quentin Groves (ankle), QB Brandon Weeden (right thumb). DOUBTFUL: G Shawn Lauvao (ankle). QUESTIONABLE: DE Ahtyba Rubin (calf). PROBABLE: DE Desmond Bryant (wrist), S T.J. Ward (shoulder). VIKINGS: OUT: RB Rhett Ellison (knee). PROBABLE: DT Fred Evans (shoulder), G Brandon Fusco (shoulder), LB Erin Henderson (heel), T Phil Loadholt (knee), S Mistral Raymond (shoulder), S Harrison Smith (upper arm), C John Sullivan (knee), DT Kevin Williams (knee). ATLANTA FALCONS at MIAMI DOLPHINS — FALCONS: OUT: T Sam Baker (knee, foot), RB Steven Jackson (hamstring). QUESTIONABLE: WR Julio Jones (knee), DE Cliff Matthews (neck), CB Asante Samuel (thigh), WR Roddy White (ankle). PROBABLE: LB Akeem Dent (shoulder), G Peter Konz (knee). DOLPHINS: OUT: CB Dimitri Patterson (groin), DT Paul Soliai (knee). QUESTIONABLE: S Chris Clemons (hamstring), QB Pat Devlin (ankle), LB Koa Misi (ankle), C Mike Pouncey (ankle), WR Mike Wallace (groin). PROBABLE: CB Will Davis (toe), LB Dannell Ellerbe (pectoral, ribs), G Nate Garner (shoulder), G John Jerry (knee), DE Dion Jordan (shoulder), QB Ryan Tannehill (right shoulder), CB Jamar Taylor (groin), DE Olivier Vernon (thumb), S Jimmy Wilson (groin). BUFFALO BILLS at NEW YORK JETS — BILLS: OUT: CB Ron Brooks (foot), CB Stephon Gilmore (wrist), WR Marquise Goodwin (hand), K Dustin Hopkins (right groin). QUESTIONABLE: S Jairus Byrd (foot), G Doug Legursky (knee). JETS: OUT: T Oday Aboushi (knee). PROBABLE: G Willie Colon (knee), LB Quinton Coples (ankle), CB Antonio Cromartie (hip), DT Kenrick Ellis (back), WR Clyde Gates (knee), WR Stephen Hill (knee), WR Santonio Holmes (foot), T Austin Howard (ribs), WR Jeremy Kerley (concussion), LB Garrett McIntyre (knee), RB Bilal Powell (illness, shoulder), DT Sheldon Richardson (shoulder), QB Geno Smith (ankle), DE Muhammad Wilkerson (ankle), TE Kellen Winslow (knee). INDIANAPOLIS COLTS at SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS — COLTS: OUT: S LaRon Landry (ankle). DOUBTFUL: LB Pat Angerer (knee). QUESTIONABLE: S Antoine Bethea (toe), DE Cory Redding (back), C Samson Satele (elbow). PROBABLE: LB Kavell Conner (ankle), WR Darrius Heyward-Bey (ribs), WR T.Y. Hilton (groin), WR David Reed (quadriceps), WR Reggie Wayne (shoulder). 49ERS: QUESTIONABLE: TE Vernon Davis (hamstring), RB LaMichael James (knee), DT Ray McDonald (ankle), S Eric Reid (concussion). PROBABLE: LB NaVorro Bowman (wrist), G Mike Iupati (shoulder), QB Colin Kaepernick (foot), LB Aldon Smith (back), DT Justin Smith (shoulder). JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS at SEATTLE SEAHAWKS — JAGUARS: OUT: WR Mike Brown (back), QB Blaine Gabbert (right hand), CB Dwayne Gratz (ankle), TE Marcedes Lewis (calf). QUESTIONABLE: CB Alan Ball (groin), RB Maurice Jones-Drew (ankle), G Uche Nwaneri (knee). PROBABLE: WR Stephen Burton (hip), DT Roy Miller (knee), G Will Rackley (knee), TE Allen Reisner (toe), WR Ace Sanders (ribs), LB J.T. Thomas (hamstring). SEAHAWKS: OUT: DT Jordan Hill (biceps). DOUBTFUL: S Jeron Johnson (hamstring), RB Spencer Ware (ankle). QUESTIONABLE: LB Malcolm Smith (hamstring). PROBABLE: CB Brandon Browner (hamstring), DE Chris Clemons (knee), T Breno Giacomini (knee), G J.R. Sweezy (back). CHICAGO BEARS at PITTSBURGH STEELERS — BEARS: QUESTIONABLE: CB Charles Tillman (knee). PROBABLE: TE Martellus Bennett (shoulder), G Kyle Long (back), WR Brandon Marshall (back). STEELERS: OUT: CB Cortez Allen (ankle). QUESTIONABLE: RB Le’Veon Bell (foot). PROBABLE: CB Curtis Brown (illness), LB Jarvis Jones (heel), DE Brett Keisel (calf), NT Steve McLendon (hamstring), TE Heath Miller (knee). OAKLAND RAIDERS at DENVER BRONCOS — RAIDERS: DNP: TE David Ausberry (shoulder), S Tyvon Branch (ankle), T Menelik Watson (knee). LIMITED: G Lucas Nix (ankle). FULL: LB Kevin Burnett (illness). BRONCOS: DNP: TE Jacob Tamme (not injury related). LIMITED: CB Champ Bailey (foot), TE Joel Dreessen (knee), S Duke Ihenacho (ankle). FULL: RB C.J. Anderson (knee), S Omar Bolden (shoulder), LB Aaron Brewer (rib), WR Eric Decker (shoulder), G Chris Kuper (ankle), WR Wes Welker (ankle).
College Boxscores No. 22 NOTRE DAME 17, MICHIGAN ST. 13 Michigan St. 0 7 3 3—13 Notre Dame 3 7 0 7—17 First Quarter ND—FG Brindza 41, 3:48. Second Quarter MSU—Kings 12 pass from Cook (Geiger kick), 7:43. ND—T.Jones 2 pass from Rees (Brindza kick), :17. Third Quarter MSU—FG Geiger 25, 6:21. Fourth Quarter ND—McDaniel 7 run (Brindza kick), 14:44. MSU—FG Geiger 42, 10:40. A—80,795. MSU ND First downs 19 14 Rushes-yards 35-119 32-82 Passing 135 142 Comp-Att-Int 16-36-1 14-34-0 Return Yards 6 31 Punts-Avg. 5-41.4 6-39.2 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 10-115 8-86 Time of Possession 30:38 29:22 ——— INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Michigan St., Langford 14-68, Hill 13-34, Maxwell 1-8, Fowler 1-6, Cook 4-4, R.Bullough 1-1, Team 1-(minus 2). Notre Dame, McDaniel 16-44, G.Atkinson 6-23, Folston 4-12, Carlisle 3-9, Team 3-(minus 6). PASSING—Michigan St., Cook 16-32-0-135, Maxwell 0-3-0-0, Shelton 0-1-1-0. Notre Dame, Rees 14-34-0-142. RECEIVING—Michigan St., Kings 4-33, Burbridge 4-20, Fowler 3-39, Lyles 1-16, Langford 1-12, Mumphery 1-7, Price 1-4, Sadler 1-4. Notre Dame, Robinson 3-54, Daniels 3-6, G.Atkinson 2-17, T.Jones 2-15, Fuller 1-37, D.Smith 1-9, Niklas 1-7, Prosise 1-(minus 3).
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013
No. 24 WISCONSIN 41, PURDUE 10 Purdue 0 10 0 0—10 Wisconsin 14 10 10 7—41 First Quarter Wis—Gordon 5 run (French kick), 4:25. Wis—White 70 run (French kick), :43. Second Quarter Pur—Henry 22 run (Griggs kick), 11:59. Pur—FG Griggs 24, 9:44. Wis—Gordon 27 run (French kick), 7:13. Wis—FG French 32, :18. Third Quarter Wis—Gordon 15 run (French kick), 12:05. Wis—FG French 27, 3:13. Fourth Quarter Wis—Clement 5 run (French kick), 14:56. A—80,772. ——— Pur Wis First downs 12 22 Rushes-yards 21-45 48-388 Passing 135 158 Comp-Att-Int 18-36-1 12-21-1 Return Yards 39 35 Punts-Avg. 9-43.7 3-44.7 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 3-30 1-10 Time of Possession 24:56 35:04 ——— INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Purdue, A.Hunt 9-31, Dawkins 4-15, Henry 7-0, Team 1-(minus 1). Wisconsin, Gordon 16-147, White 16-145, Clement 13-83, Abbrederis 1-16, Phillips 1-2, Stave 1-(minus 5). PASSING—Purdue, Henry 18-36-1135. Wisconsin, Stave 12-19-1-158, Phillips 0-2-0-0. RECEIVING—Purdue, A.Hunt 5-16, Mikesky 2-23, Cottom 2-20, Sinz 2-16, Carter 2-15, Bush 1-19, Posey 1-12, Dawkins 1-6, Anthrop 1-5, Knauf 1-3. Wisconsin, Abbrederis 7-94, White 3-49, Erickson 1-12, Wheelwright 1-3.
National League Standings East Division Atlanta Washington Philadelphia New York Miami
W 91 83 71 69 56
L 63 71 82 84 98
Pct GB .591 — .539 8 .464 19½ .451 21½ .364 35
W 91 89 88 68 65
L 64 66 67 86 90
Pct GB .587 — .574 2 .568 3 .442 22½ .419 26
Central Division St. Louis Pittsburgh Cincinnati Milwaukee Chicago West Division W L Pct GB x-Los Angeles 88 66 .571 — Arizona 77 76 .503 10½ San Diego 72 81 .471 15½ Colorado 71 84 .458 17½ San Francisco 71 84 .458 17½ x-clinched division ——— Friday’s Games Atlanta 9, Chicago Cubs 5 Cincinnati 6, Pittsburgh 5, 10 innings Washington 8, Miami 0 N.Y. Mets 6, Philadelphia 4 N.Y. Yankees 5, San Francisco 1 Colorado 9, Arizona 4 St. Louis 7, Milwaukee 6, 10 innings San Diego 2, L.A. Dodgers 0 Saturday’s Games N.Y. Yankees 6, San Francisco 0 Chicago Cubs 3, Atlanta 1 Pittsburgh 4, Cincinnati 2 Miami at Washington, 7:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets at Philadelphia, 7:05 p.m. St. Louis 7, Milwaukee 2 Arizona at Colorado, 8:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at San Diego, 8:40 p.m. Sunday’s Games San Francisco (Petit 4-0) at N.Y. Yankees (Pettitte 10-10), 1:05 p.m. Cincinnati (Arroyo 13-11) at Pittsburgh (Locke 10-6), 1:35 p.m. Miami (Flynn 0-2) at Washington (Haren 9-13), 1:35 p.m. N.Y. Mets (C.Torres 3-5) at Philadelphia (Cl.Lee 14-6), 1:35 p.m. Atlanta (Teheran 12-8) at Chicago Cubs (E.Jackson 8-16), 2:20 p.m. Arizona (Corbin 14-7) at Colorado (Nicasio 8-8), 4:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Greinke 15-3) at San Diego (Cashner 10-8), 4:10 p.m. St. Louis (J.Kelly 9-4) at Milwaukee (W.Peralta 10-15), 8:05 p.m. Monday’s Games Milwaukee at Atlanta, 7:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets at Cincinnati, 7:10 p.m. Philadelphia at Miami, 7:10 p.m. Pittsburgh at Chicago Cubs, 8:05 p.m. Washington at St. Louis, 8:15 p.m. Arizona at San Diego, 10:10 p.m.
American League Standings East Division x-Boston Tampa Bay New York Baltimore Toronto
W 94 85 82 81 71
L 62 69 73 73 83
Pct GB .603 — .552 8 .529 11½ .526 12 .461 22
W 90 85 81 65 60
L 64 70 73 89 93
Pct GB .584 — .548 5½ .526 9 .422 25 .392 29½
Central Division Detroit Cleveland Kansas City Minnesota Chicago West Division W L Pct GB Oakland 92 63 .594 — Texas 84 70 .545 7½ Los Angeles 75 78 .490 16 Seattle 67 87 .435 24½ Houston 51 104 .329 41 x-clinched division ——— Friday’s Games Cleveland 2, Houston 1, 7 innings N.Y. Yankees 5, San Francisco 1 Detroit 12, Chicago White Sox 5 Tampa Bay 5, Baltimore 4, 18 innings Boston 6, Toronto 3 Kansas City 2, Texas 1 Oakland 11, Minnesota 0 L.A. Angels 3, Seattle 2, 11 innings Saturday’s Games Tampa Bay 5, Baltimore 1 N.Y. Yankees 6, San Francisco 0 Oakland 9, Minnesota 1 Cleveland 4, Houston 1 Chicago White Sox at Detroit, 7:08 p.m. Texas 3, Kansas City 1 Toronto 4, Boston 2 Seattle at L.A. Angels, 9:05 p.m. Sunday’s Games Houston (Bedard 4-11) at Cleveland (Kluber 9-5), 1:05 p.m. San Francisco (Petit 4-0) at N.Y. Yankees (Pettitte 10-10), 1:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Er.Johnson 1-2) at Detroit (Ani.Sanchez 14-7), 1:08 p.m. Toronto (Dickey 13-12) at Boston (Doubront 10-6), 1:35 p.m. Baltimore (Feldman 5-4) at Tampa Bay (Romero 0-0), 1:40 p.m. Texas (Ogando 7-4) at Kansas City (Shields 12-9), 2:10 p.m. Seattle (F.Hernandez 12-9) at L.A. Angels (C.Wilson 17-6), 3:35 p.m. Minnesota (De Vries 0-0) at Oakland (Gray 3-3), 4:05 p.m. Monday’s Games Baltimore at Tampa Bay, 3:10 p.m. Houston at Texas, 8:05 p.m. Detroit at Minnesota, 8:10 p.m. Toronto at Chicago White Sox, 8:10 p.m. Oakland at L.A. Angels, 10:05 p.m. Kansas City at Seattle, 10:10 p.m.
American League Leaders BATTING—MiCabrera, Detroit, .346; Trout, Los Angeles, .330; Mauer, Minnesota, .324; ABeltre, Texas, .317; Cano, New York, .311; DOrtiz, Boston, .308; Donaldson, Oakland, .306. RUNS—Trout, Los Angeles, 108; MiCabrera, Detroit, 101; CDavis, Baltimore, 101; AJones, Baltimore, 98; AJackson, Detroit, 97; Encarnacion, Toronto, 90; Ellsbury, Boston, 89. RBI—MiCabrera, Detroit, 135; CDavis, Baltimore, 134; AJones, Baltimore, 106; Cano, New York, 105; Fielder, Detroit, 105; Encarnacion, Toronto, 104; Trumbo, Los Angeles,
98. HITS—ABeltre, Texas, 190; Machado, Baltimore, 186; Pedroia, Boston, 186; Trout, Los Angeles, 186; MiCabrera, Detroit, 184; AJones, Baltimore, 182; Cano, New York, 181. DOUBLES—Machado, Baltimore, 51; Lowrie, Oakland, 44; Pedroia, Boston, 42; CDavis, Baltimore, 41; AlRamirez, Chicago, 39; Trout, Los Angeles, 39; Saltalamacchia, Boston, 38. TRIPLES—Gardner, New York, 10; Trout, Los Angeles, 9; Ellsbury, Boston, 8; Drew, Boston, 7; AGordon, Kansas City, 6; DeJennings, Tampa Bay, 6; LMartin, Texas, 6; BMiller, Seattle, 6. HOME RUNS—CDavis, Baltimore, 51; MiCabrera, Detroit, 44; Encarnacion, Toronto, 36; Trumbo, Los Angeles, 34; ADunn, Chicago, 32; AJones, Baltimore, 32; Longoria, Tampa Bay, 29. STOLEN BASES—Ellsbury, Boston, 52; RDavis, Toronto, 44; Andrus, Texas, 40; Rios, Texas, 38; Altuve, Houston, 35; LMartin, Texas, 33; Trout, Los Angeles, 33. PITCHING—Scherzer, Detroit, 20-3; CWilson, Los Angeles, 17-6; Colon, Oakland, 17-6; Tillman, Baltimore, 16-7; MMoore, Tampa Bay, 15-4; Lester, Boston, 15-8; 5 tied at 14. ERA—AniSanchez, Detroit, 2.51; Colon, Oakland, 2.64; Iwakuma, Seattle, 2.76; Darvish, Texas, 2.81; Scherzer, Detroit, 3.00; FHernandez, Seattle, 3.01; Sale, Chicago, 3.08. STRIKEOUTS—Darvish, Texas, 260; Scherzer, Detroit, 230; Sale, Chicago, 214; FHernandez, Seattle, 200; Verlander, Detroit, 195; Masterson, Cleveland, 188; AniSanchez, Detroit, 188. SAVES—JiJohnson, Baltimore, 47; MRivera, New York, 44; GHolland, Kansas City, 44; Nathan, Texas, 40; Balfour, Oakland, 38; AReed, Chicago, 38; Perkins, Minnesota, 36.
Champions Tour At Kapolei Golf Club Saturday Kapolei, Hawaii Purse: $1.8 million Yardage: 7,002; Par 72 Second Round Mark Wiebe 64-69—133 Vijay Singh 69-66—135 Corey Pavin 68-68—136 Brian Henninger 67-69—136 Sandy Lyle 70-67—137 John Cook 66-71—137 Bernhard Langer 69-69—138 David Frost 69-69—138 Gene Sauers 69-69—138 Bart Bryant 68-70—138 Mark Calcavecchia 66-72—138 Kirk Triplett 69-70—139 Jeff Hart 71-69—140 Duffy Waldorf 71-69—140 Steve Pate 71-69—140 Rocco Mediate 69-71—140 Esteban Toledo 71-70—141 Dick Mast 72-69—141 R.W. Eaks 71-70—141 Scott Simpson 70-71—141 Brad Faxon 68-73—141 Fred Couples 71-71—142 Dan Forsman 73-69—142 Joel Edwards 70-72—142 Anders Forsbrand 74-68—142 Bill Glasson 74-68—142 Jim Gallagher, Jr. 69-73—142 Bob Gilder 72-71—143 Larry Mize 71-72—143 Jay Don Blake 71-72—143 Mark O’Meara 70-73—143 Jeff Freeman 73-70—143 David Eger 74-69—143 Joey Sindelar 75-68—143 Peter Senior 72-72—144 Tom Kite 72-72—144 Roger Chapman 71-73—144 Mark Mouland 72-72—144 Rod Spittle 71-73—144 Bob Tway 73-71—144 Jeff Sluman 69-75—144 Willie Wood 69-75—144 John Inman 69-75—144 Andrew Magee 76-68—144 Hale Irwin 72-73—145 Mike Goodes 73-72—145 Steve Elkington 71-74—145 John Riegger 73-72—145 Nick Price 73-72—145 Tom Pernice Jr. 73-72—145 Bob Niger 70-75—145 Barry Lane 73-72—145 Bobby Clampett 75-70—145 Tommy Armour III 76-69—145 Steve Jones 72-74—146 Doug Garwood 71-75—146 Ronnie Black 73-73—146 Kenny Perry 72-75—147 Chien Soon Lu 73-74—147 Mark McNulty 70-77—147 Morris Hatalsky 74-73—147 Olin Browne 69-78—147 Kohki Idoki 75-72—147 Rick Fehr 76-71—147 David Ishii 76-71—147 Jim Rutledge 75-73—148 Steve Lowery 72-77—149 Brad Bryant 72-77—149 Isao Aoki 76-74—150 Gary Hallberg 76-74—150 Joe Daley 72-79—151 Bobby Wadkins 74-77—151 Tom Purtzer 75-76—151 Tom Byrum 75-76—151 Gene Jones 76-75—151 Mark Brooks 77-74—151 Craig Stadler 77-75—152 Gary McCord 78-75—153 Nobuo Serizawa 78-78—156 Bruce Summerhays82-75—157 Russ Cochran 73—DQ
-11 -9 -8 -8 -7 -7 -6 -6 -6 -6 -6 -5 -4 -4 -4 -4 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -2 -2 -2 -2 -2 -2 -1 -1 -1 -1 -1 -1 -1 E E E E E E E E E E +1 +1 +1 +1 +1 +1 +1 +1 +1 +1 +2 +2 +2 +3 +3 +3 +3 +3 +3 +3 +3 +4 +5 +5 +6 +6 +7 +7 +7 +7 +7 +7 +8 +9 +12 +13
USGA Amateur Open Scores Saturday At Wade Hampton Golf Club Cashiers, N.C. Yardage: 6,842; Par 72 Partial First Round Note: Due to weather issues only 76 of the 156 golfers completed the first round. First round to resume on Sunday. Chip Lutz, Reading, Pa., 33-36—69 Buzz Fly, Memphis, Tenn., 34-38—72 Jack Hall, Sea Island, Ga., 35-37—72 Paul Simson, Raleigh, N.C., 37-36—73 Rick Cloninger, Fort Mill, S.C., 36-37—73 George Zahringer, New York, N.Y., 36-38—74 Patrick Duncan, Rancho Santa Fe, Calif., 36-39—75 Mike Booker, The Woodlands, Texas, 37-39—76 Mike Poe, Athens, Tenn., 37-39—76 Craig Calkins, Manhattan Beach, Calif., 39-37—76 Michael Mercier, Juno Beach, Fla., 37-39—76 Don Erickson III, Dubois, Pa., 36-40—76 Mickey Jones, Odessa, Texas, 35-41—76 Carl Ho, Honolulu, Hawaii, 37-40—77 George Marucci Jr., Villanova, Pa., 37-40—77 John Long, Centreville, Va., 38-39—77 Ken Palladino, Dunedin, Fla., 38-39—77 Robert Valerio, Hawthorne, Calif., 42-35—77 Don Donatoni, Malvern, Pa., 38-39—77 James Dunn, Collinsville, Ill., 40-38—78 Stan Lee, Heber Springs, Ark., 35-43—78 Tom Norton, Muscatine, Iowa, 40-38—78 Jim Shindler, Milwaukie, Ore., 37-41—78 Thomas Dicinti, Voorhees, N.J., 41-37—78 David Zeid, Redding, Conn., 38-40—78 Neil Spitalny, Chattanooga, Tenn., 39-39—78 Keith Waters, Raleigh, N.C., 36-43—79 Scott Sullivan, Grand Junction, Colo., 38-41—79 Gay McMichael, Macon, Ga., 39-40—79 Terry Foreman, Antioch, Calif., 41-38—79 Mike Raymond, Jackson, Mich., 38-41—79 Bob Kain, Gates Mills, Ohio, 41-38—79 Randal Lewis, Alma, Mich., 42-37—79 Rick Ten Broeck, Chicago, Ill., 41-38—79 Jim Gallagher, Charlotte, N.C., 39-40—79 Michael Kelly, Odenton, Md., 42-37—79 Robert Parmar, Fairhope, Ala., 39-41—80 Mark Knutson, Eden Prairie, Minn., 41-39—80 Steve Golliher, Knoxville, Tenn., 39-41—80
SPORTS BRIEFS • Former Steelers’ great Reger dies at 82 TAMPA, Fla. (AP) — Three-time Pro Bowl linebacker John Reger, who starred for the Pittsburgh Steelers and Washington Redskins in the 1950s and 60s, died Thursday in Tampa. He was 82. Reger’s daughter Kathy confirmed his death Saturday in an email to the Associated Press. A native of Wheeling, W.Va., Reger played collegiately at Pittsburgh and made the Steelers as an undrafted rookie in 1955. He forged a 12-year career as one of the finer two-way players in the NFL, making the Pro Bowl from 1959-61. He spent nine seasons with the Steelers from 1955-63 before spending three with the Redskins. Reger intercepted 15 passes during his career, including three each in 1964 and 1966 while playing for Washington. He retired at the end of the 1966 season with 20 career fumble recoveries and two defensive touchdowns.
Stenson falls back into pack ATLANTA (AP) — Henrik Stenson was so flawless that he built a nine-shot lead at the turn Saturday in the Tour Championship. Four bogeys in the rain on the back nine at East Lake put him right back where he started the day and injected some hope for Dustin Johnson and a few other players. Stenson made two bogeys on the last three holes — he made a 12-foot par putt on the other — and had to settle for a 1-under 69. That gave him a four-shot lead over Johnson going into the final day of the PGA Tour season. This is far from over — not only the Tour Championship, but the FedEx Cup. Stenson was at 11-under 199, and everyone except for Johnson (7-under 203) and Steve Stricker (5-under 205) were within six shots of him. Johnson made two late birdies and two solid pars, getting up-and-down after a close call with the water on the 17th, and then making a 30-foot par save on the last hole for a 67 that put him in the last group and gave him a chance to see who he was chasing. Stenson is still in great shape to go home with a lot of money — $10 million for winning the FedEx Cup, $1.44 million for winning the Tour Championship. Even if he were to finish third, he still would be in good shape to win the FedEx Cup. Tiger Woods, the No. 1 seed, didn’t make a birdie until he chipped in on the 14th hole. He rallied for a 69, the first time he has broken par all week. Woods was at 3-over 213, 14 shots behind in a tie for 26th.
Singh charging in Hawaii KAPOLEI, Hawaii (AP) — Vijay Singh shot a 6-under 66 to move into second place after the second round of the Pacific Links Hawaii Championship. Singh, playing his first event on the Champions Tour, moved within one shot of overnight leader Mark Wiebe, who had a 69 Saturday after opening with a 64. Singh carded a 69 in the first round. The three-time major champion and former world No. 1 had six birdies in his bogey-free second round. Corey Pavin (68) and Brian Henninger (67) were three shots back in a tie for third place, while Sandy Lyle (70) and John Cook (66) were a further stroke back.
Fraser takes one shot lead TURIN, Italy (AP) — Marcus Fraser shot a 4-under 68, giving the Australian a one-stroke lead over Italy’s Francesco Molinari, Belgium’s Nicolas Colsaerts and Sweden’s Joakim Lagergren after three rounds of the Italian Open. Fraser had a chip-in birdie on the sixth hole in a bogey-free round that left him at 11 under. Molinari is trying to capture his national tournament for the second time, having won in Milan in 2006. He became a member of the Golf Club Torino when he was 8 years old. Fraser says he faces a tough closing round with Molinari just one shot behind and the crowd pulling for him. But, he adds, he will have to play his game and “try and spoil the party, I suppose.”
Banged-up 49ers host Colts SANTA CLARA, Calif. (AP) — The reeling San Francisco 49ers defense already had plenty to be concerned with this week before the added distraction of Aldon Smith’s arrest. First and foremost: Quarterback Andrew Luck, running back Trent Richardson and the new-look offense of the Indianapolis Colts. The 49ers look to rebound from last week’s tough loss in Seattle with a banged-up lineup. San Francisco will be breaking in a new starting nose tackle against the Colts, has yet to gain clearance for starting rookie safety Eric Reid and has three other key starters who either missed practice or were limited this week with injuries. However, a defense that ranked third in the NFL last season is accustomed to the adversity and welcomes the challenge of a Colts backfield strengthened earlier this week when the team acquired Richardson from the Browns. Smith was arrested Friday morning in San Jose on suspicion of DUI and marijuana possession, but it was business as usual for San Francisco’s defense as Smith practiced with the team later in the afternoon.
BUSINESS • TECHNOLOGY •
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013
Hoosiers have spirit? Plenty of sun mixed in with a few clouds today, high of 67 and a low of 40. Warmer and more sun on Monday with a high of 70 and a low of 47. Clouds move into the area on Tuesday with a high of 72 and a low of 52. Warmer still on Wednesday with more sun, high of 73. Rain possible Friday.
Sunrise Monday 7:29 a.m. Sunset Monday 7:38 p.m.
For a local weather forecast, 24 hours a day, seven days a week, call WAWK at 347-3000.
Vera Bradley to lighten its load BY LINDA LIPP firstname.lastname@example.org
Look for Fort Wayne-based Vera Bradley Inc. to narrow its focus in the next year or so as it tries to reverse a pattern of slowing sales in its own stores and in the network of independent retailers who carry its products. Among other measures, the company expects to reduce the number and perhaps even the life cycle of the fabrics and styles it produces, cut its specialty retailer network from 3,500 to about 3,000 shops and slow its own plans for opening full-price company stores in favor of opening additional outlet stores. The company also reduced its executive bonuses for the year to zero, based on its lowered revenue and earnings forecast. Retail analyst Oliver Chen of Citi Investment Research said during a telephone interview Sept. 17 the measures the company is taking could be difficult in the short term, “but may be in the long term healthier.” “They’ve needed to right-size, figure out the right organizational framework,” he said. Vera Bradley also is experiencing a bit of a leadership void, Chen noted. CEO
Michael Ray announced in June that he planned to step down, although no replacement has yet been named and in a conference call following the earnings report Ray declined to predict when that would happen. The business also has been operating with an interim chief financial officer, Kevin Sierks, since CFO Jeffrey Blade left the company abruptly in January. And co-founder Patrica Miller retired at the end of last October from the business she and Barbara Bradley Baekgaard founded in 1982, although she remains on its board. Chen was one of three analysts who reduced their price targets for Vera Bradley after the company cut its earnings and revenue forecasts. Chen, who has a neutral rating on the stock, reduced the target to $20 from $25, citing inventory management issues among other factors. Vera Bradley does not respond to analyst reports, a company spokeswoman said. The Fort Wayne-based handbag manufacturer’s shares dropped 10 percent in after-hour trading Sept. 11 on the company’s forecast of revenue for the third quarter between $128 million and $130 million, below estimates of $147 million; and earnings
for the full year of $1.47 to $1.52 per share on sales of $535 million to $540 million, below earnings forecasts of $1.72 per share on revenue of $575 million. The stock dipped as low as $17.50 per share but rebounded within two days to close at $20.11, above its close of $19.45 immediately before the Sept. 11 earnings release. It has continued to trade in the range of $20 in the days since. The company went public in October 2010 with shares priced at $16, and hit its peak in May 2011 when shares topped $52. At current prices, and as retail stocks go, “it is an inexpensive stock but still it’s a profitable company,” Chen said. “They run at a very high operating margin with great long-term potential.” For its second fiscal quarter, Vera Bradley posted net income of $15 million, or 37 cents per share, about 5 cents per share higher than analysts’ expectations. Of concern, however, was the company’s report that while revenue in its direct segment — company-owned stores and its website — increased 14.2 percent as the company has opened 20 new stores, same-store sales decreased 3.7 percent.
we have to be cautious “Dead last,” Derrick before we ascribe all sorts Duldrum pronounced. “What?” I said, abhorring of negatives to our fellow Hoosiers.” as I do a sentence without a “You’re just trying to clear subject. worm out of an unflattering “Indiana,” he said. conclusion about who we “Indiana is dead last among are,” Derrick said. the 50 states in “I’m just proprietorships. suggesting,” I said, If you take “that you be careful the number of drawing conclusions proprietors as from one number. a percent of all Let’s look at your jobs, Indiana data.” shows up with With this, he 18.1 percent … brought up a spreadand that ranks us MORTON sheet on his laptop 50th among the MARCUS and we studied the states.” numbers. “And from We found that this fragment the top four states of a fact you in proprietorships conclude what?” were Montana, I asked. Idaho, Vermont and “We’re Colorado, all more than 25 behind the rest of the nation percent. This suggests states in entrepreneurial spirit. with extensive rural areas Our people don’t have the might have more proprietorzip and zest to undertake ships, more small businesses independent business. Or, our business environin their economic environments. ment discourages them Indiana is known for from running their own having major industries enterprises.” that employ dozens, even “And you believe those hundreds of workers. Most statements?” I questioned. of these firms are organized “Well,” he paused, “if as corporations. They are our entrepreneurial spirit not proprietorships or is not deficient, if we do partnerships. have the same energy Virginia ranks very close and imagination as our to Indiana at the bottom countrymen, if our business of percentage of employenvironment is really OK, ment in proprietorships. then why do we rank last in That makes sense because proprietors?” Virginia has massive federal “I don’t know,” I government employment answered, “but I think
and none of those workers is proprietor of the agencies he or she works for. Derrick is working from data that are not easy to interpret. His numbers count jobs; a person can hold more than one job. He or she can be the employee of a government or a corporation and still be the proprietor of his/her own part-time business. “Then,” Derrick said, “we shouldn’t be so gung-ho to support entrepreneurship in Indiana? All these tax-supported programs to help people start their own businesses may be unnecessary?” “I wouldn’t go that far,” I said. “Hoosiers have a long tradition of working for big corporations headquartered out-of-state. There is a shared belief this situation is contrary to a vigorous local economy in the long run. We don’t have data to support that sentiment. However, strong programs to help businesses start up or grow efficiently should be beneficial to the economy of the state.” Derrick pouted. “That’s all so moderate,” he complained. “I preferred saying ‘dead last’ and leaving it at that.” MORTON J. MARCUS is an independent economist, speaker and writer formerly with Indiana University’s Kelley School of Business.
Stocks of Local Interest • Prices as of Sept. 20, 2013 Courtesy of Edward Jones Stock Name
Latest Week’s Price Change
Alcoa 8.31 Amer. Elec. 43.76 Air Products 108.69 Cooper Tire 30.95 Courier Corp. 16.04 CSX Corp 26.40
+0.24 +1.14 +2.55 —2.28 —0.26 +0.34
Eaton Corp. Fifth Third General Elec Ingersoll Rand Interntl Paper Key Corp. Kraft Foods Leggett & Platt Lincoln Natl Masco
70.60 18.39 24.02 65.48 47.79 11.58 54.08 30.56 42.26 21.98
+3.26 unch. +0.23 +1.92 —0.88 —0.39 —0.16 —0.09 —2.16 +1.17
McDonald’s 97.03 Altria Group 35.54 Morgan Stanley 26.20 NiSource 30.38 Nucor 50.43 Parker Hannifin 107.67 PNC Financial 74.05 Steel Dynamics 16.77 Wal-Mart 75.92 Wells Fargo 42.79
—0.32 +0.68 +0.07 +0.44 +2.14 +3.34 +0.80 unch. +1.56 +0.59
Is Your Irritable Bowel Syndrome, Colitis or Crohn’s Disease Getting Worse? -LLS*VUÄULK;V@V\Y6^U/VTL)LJH\ZL6M0[& What you are about to read will annoy and aggravate you. It may even turn your stomach. You see, Irritable Bowel Syndrome (IBS), Colitis, and Crohn’s are reaching epidemic levels of misdiagnosis and mistreatment is rampant. If you suffer from these conditions and don’t know the information I’m about to reveal to you, you may be setting yourself up for a life of constant pain, suffering, disability and misery. Most doctors have no clue when it comes to IBS, Colitis, and Crohn’s! What’s that? You don’t believe me? These doctors are all trained and know what they are doing. But when it comes to these digestive problems they lack the knowledge and understanding to properly treat this horrible condition. Most of you haven’t improved a whole lot or you wouldn’t be reading this article. I’ll actually tell you exactly what you’ve been going through. I call it “The Digestive dysfunctional loop of crazy.” First, you went to you practitioner, the guy who your HMO made you see because he’s on the list. Anyway, you told him you had constant, unrelenting diarrhea or constipation, constant episodes of gas, fullness and bloating, horrible heartburn, and stomach pain that won’t go away…
especially showing up at the most inopportune times, leading you to wonder if it’s even safe to leave the house and disrupting your daily schedule. You can’t even go about your life because it’s completely getting in the way. You can’t even enjoy the simple things in life anymore, like playing with your children or grandchildren. Getting out of bed everyday is an unbelievable challenge. Life has become unbearable and your schedule has been completely altered. Your GP does a 5 minute exam - NEGATIVE. Abdominal CT scan or MRI - NEGATIVE. Does a few blood tests - NEGATIVE. Maybe even a Colonoscopy - NEGATIVE. Then he tells you he’s done all he can do, you’re gonna have to learn to live with it. You do what he says and guess what? It doesn’t work, it actually gets worse. So you go back, again and again and your GP gives you different drugs, trial and error style. This time it’s a depression or anxiety medication, merely just chasing after an end result of the gastrointestinal problem. (Lots of side effects.) After he’s exhausted his list of “wonder drugs” he tells you it’s all in your head and sends you to a psychiatrist for other opinions. They’ve put you through
months, if not years of grueling tests and issue drugs with horrible side effects. You’re scared, so you do what they tell you to do. We’ve heard it hundreds of times. All the drugs are making things worse. Destroying your liver. Destroying your stomach. Now you hear about some IBS surgery where they literally just take out the part of your intestines. Look, the truth is the doctors you are seeing are excellent, just not for this condition. Drugs and surgery are not the answer. Addressing the root cause is the answer. Pills will help mask the pain, but it won’t correct the problem. We hope this makes sense to you. Well, we are here to tell you there is another choice. A sensible ALL NATURAL non-invasive and safe SIX STEP TREATMENT program. This is giving Irritable Bowel Syndrome sufferers their LIVES BACK with MIRACULOUS results for many. Hi, we are Dr. David and Dr. Lucas Gafken. We are board-eligible chiropractic neurologists and we have spent the last several years researching the functional neurological and nutritional solution to digestive dysfunction. What we have learned is that most health care providers do not have the background to properly treat these conditions. This is not something taught in medical school, so unless they have training in functional
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Area Activities • Today ALBION HARVEST FEST 9 a.m. Albion Trinity United Methodist Church Men’s Group will be selling homemade applebutter. Noble County Saddle Club, S.R. 8, Albion.
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THE HERALD REPUBLICAN
It starts with flowers Honey begins as flower nectar, which is collected by bees, naturally broken down into simple sugars and stored in honeycombs. The design of the honeycomb and the constant fanning by the bees’ wings causes evaporation, and honey is created. Each bee hive is made up of supers that contain the frames, seen at right, on which the bees make honey. A strong colony will contain about 50,000 bees.
HEARTLAND SINGS: THE PEACEMAKERS 4 p.m. Heartland, the Heartland Festival Chorus & Orchestra, and the Fort Wayne Children’s Choir present Karl Jenkins’ stunning new work The Peacemakers. This wonderful, modern oratorio, written in 2012, brings to life the words of notable peacemakers like Saint Francis of Assisi, Martin Luther King Jr., Anne Frank, Mother Theresa, the Dalai Lama, Mahatma Gandhi, Nelson Mandela and others. $30 VIP, $20 GA, $5 Student USF Performing Arts Center, 431 W. Berry St., Fort Wayne.
Tuesday, Sept. 24 LIGHT THE NIGHT WALK 7 p.m. Smith sisters Chyanna, 16, and Arianna, 13, are the 2013 honorees for the Northeast Indiana annual Light the Night Walk to raise money for the Indiana Chapter of the Leukemia & Lymphoma Society. Register at lightthenight.org/in. East Noble High School, 901 Garden St., Kendallville.
Thursday, Sept. 26 IPAD APP PACK 7 p.m. Join the iPad App Pack, a group of iPad users who want to share their device experience and learn from others. Learn how to take full advantage of your tablet. Talk about your favorite apps, and then download other apps you’re interested in right on the spot using KPL’s WiFi. Ages 18 and up. Kendallville Public Library, 221 S Park Ave, Kendallville. 343-2010
Friday, September 27 MENNONITE RELIEF SALE 5 p.m. Attend the 46th Annual Michiana Mennonite Relief Sale which includes activities, auctions, and good food. The sale will run from Friday, Sept. 27 through Saturday, Sept. 28. Friday hours are 5-9 p.m. and Saturday hours are 7-mid-afternoon. Some of the activities include a Men’s Chorus and a Run for Relief Run/Walk. Elkhart County Fairgrounds, 17746-D C.R. 34, Goshen.
Saturday, Sept. 28 ‘LIFE IS COOL’ DAY In conjunction with the Downtown Improvement District, Science Central will offer half-price admission on the last Saturday of the month, Saturday, Sept. 28. Admission will be just $4 all day. Also scheduled for Sept. 28 is the Indiana Organ Procurement Organization (IOPO) ‘Life is Cool!’ event at Science Central, an interactive educational opportunity for families. Hands-on activity stations allow participants to learn about how the organs and tissues of the body function, the importance of a healthy diet and lifestyle, and the miracle of organ and tissue donation and transplantation. Participants can listen to their own heartbeat, examine and touch pig organs, compare the fat and sodium content of foods, experience what it’s like to suffer from corneal blindness and more. All visitors will receive a prize bag with a variety of materials from the Indiana Organ Procurement Organization and other participating agencies. Science Central, North Clinton St., Fort Wayne. SEE AREA ACTIVITIES, PAGE C6
Terry Dalrymple removes a frame full of bees from one of his hives at his rural Angola property. Dalrymple has been
keeping bees for 18 years.
FROM FLOWER TO JAR —
How honey is created Collecting the honey A bee hive, or colony, is made up of supers that contain frames like these on which the bees make honey. After the frames are removed, as seen above, the wax is removed, as seen below.
Making honey, pollinating fruit big business in area, world BY KATHRYN BASSETT email@example.com
Frames containing honey are placed into an extractor. The honey is extracted by centrifugal force and comes out of the bottom of the tank, where wax and other impurities are filtered out.
Living off the land was a goal of rural Angola resident Terry Dalrymple. “We just wanted to live natural,” he said. “We raised beef and turkeys and chickens and had a big garden and wanted to live off the land and be self-sufficient.” Dalrymple wanted to take things a step further and had read about the health benefits of honey. That’s when he began keeping bees, starting with just two hives. Eighteen years later, Dalrymple has about 170 hives in 18 different locations throughout Steuben County. He also is the vice president of the Northeast Indiana Beekeepers Association and heads the club’s mentoring program. “I handle calls all the time from people wanting help,” Dalrymple said. Dalrymple said he has seen
a growth in the public’s interest in bees, and even having a hive or two is beneficial to the garden and flowers. Dalrymple said no more than 20 hives should be located in a yard, otherwise the yard will be overworked. Dalrymple uses his bees to pollinate a watermelon patch and a blueberry patch in Steuben County. “People were desperate to find somebody to do it,” he said. “There’s more money made in pollination than in raising bees for the honey.” As bees travel from one blossom to the next in search of nectar, they brush against the pollen-bearing parts of flowers and pick up pollen. When a honey bee goes to another flower for more food, some of the pollen from the first flower sticks to the second flower. In this way, the flowers are pollinated. Crops including SEE BEE KEEPING, PAGE C2
Pollination is the process by which pollen is transferred in the reproduction of plants, thereby enabling fertilization and sexual reproduction.
FROM PAGE C1 •
FROM FLOWER TO JAR —
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013
How honey is created
Did you know? • The color and flavor of honey depends on the nectar source, or blossoms, visited by the honey bees. • Typically, lighter-colored honey is milder, and darker-colored honey has a bolder taste. Honey comes in different forms, including liquid, whipped and comb honey.
Terry and Karen Dalrymple sell honey they extract from their hives across Steuben County at the Farmers Market in Angola.
Terry Dalrymple prepares his smoker before venturing out to his bee hives on his rural Angola property.
BEE KEEPERS: 80 percent of insect crop pollination is by honey bees FROM PAGE C1
Crossword Puzzle Answers •
almonds, apples, avocados, blueberries, cantaloupes, cherries, cranberries, cucumbers, sunflowers and watermelon all benefit from honey bees for pollination. Currently, Dalrymple is in the midst of extracting honey from his hives. It takes him an entire month to extract the honey from 300 supers, or hive boxes, that each contain eight frames. He expects to extract 6,000 to 8,000 pounds of honey a year and sells his product at the farmers market in Angola as well as markets in the Fort Wayne area. Honey is only human food produced by insects
According to the National Honey Board, honey is the only food consumed by humans that is produced by insects. It is an entirely natural product and does not
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contain additives or preservatives. Honey begins as flower nectar, which is collected by bees, naturally broken down into simple sugars and stored in honeycombs. The design of the honeycomb and the constant fanning by the bees’ wings cause evaporation, and honey is created. Each bee hive or colony is made up of supers that contain the frames on which the bees make honey. A strong colony will contain about 50,000 bees. The bottom supers are known as the brood chambers and are where the queen bee lays her eggs. The bees in a beehive may collectively travel as much as 55,000 miles and visit more than two million flowers to gather enough nectar to make just a pound of honey. A 2012 industry survey by Bee Culture Magazine found an estimated 115,000-125,000 beekeepers in the United States. According to the U.S. Department of Agriculture, there were 2.62 million U.S. honey bee colonies producing honey in 2012, based on
beekeepers who manage five or more colonies. Honey production in 2012 from producers with five or more colonies totaled 147 million pounds. The 2012 crop was valued at $286.9 million, the USDA reported. Agriculture’s dependence on bees is significant. The USDA has estimated 80 percent of insect crop pollination is accomplished by honey bees. A 1999 Cornell University study reported the direct value of honey bee pollination annually to U.S. agriculture is $19 billion. Auburn family continues beekeeping tradition
The Bassett family of Auburn has been involved in beekeeping, on and off, for more than 60 years. Polly Bassett recalled how her father would keep bees and extract honey on the back porch of their North Indiana Avenue home. The family has continued the tradition of beekeeping and has been extracting and selling honey for about the past 25 years.
At the Bassett honey operation, the extraction takes place in a garage known as the “honey house.” It is heated to about 95 degrees. “We need the honey to be able to flow,” said beekeeper Tom Bassett. “If it’s too thick, it won’t filter very well.” The frames are removed from the super and wax, which has formed over the cells on both sides of the frame, is removed using a hot knife. The frames then are placed into a 33-frame extractor that spins for about 15 to 20 minutes. The honey is extracted by centrifugal force and comes out of the bottom of the tank, where wax and other impurities are filtered out. The honey is pumped into another fine filter to remove the rest of the impurities, then drained into a holding tank. After a couple of weeks, the honey is bottled. By that time, any remaining impurities have risen to the top of the tank, Bassett explained.
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Date and Time: Tuesday, September 24, 2013 at East Noble High School, Kendallville
KIDS ACTIVITIES & FOOD 5 PM 6:45 PM
Registration: Begins at 5:00 p.m. Mini-Walk: Geared towards elderly & young children begins at 6:00 p.m. in front at school. Ceremonies & Walk: Begins at 7:00 p.m. at the school entrance MAJOR SPONSORS INCLUDE: KPC Media Group Inc. Parkview Noble Hospital • Dekko Investment Service Culligan Water Cond. • Walmart Kendallville AMI Investments • Campbell & Fetter Bank Classic City Signs • Dairy Queen DeKalb Health • Kraft Foods Group Simply Samantha Photography
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013
Visit with Pastor Griebel a highlight of trip BY GRACE HOUSHOLDER email@example.com
KENDALLVILLE — At the request of Kendallville area residents, Edgerton’s Travel has created a special trip to Australia and Tasmania, a highlight of which will be time with the Rev. Paul Griebel, and his wife Cindy, in Tasmania. The Griebels served St. John Lutheran Church in Kendallville for many years. “Life is full of surprises,” Paul Griebel said. “And Hobart is one of them! It has a rich history, amazing scenery and lots of friendly, hospitable people. Join us for a worship service on Sunday, and stay for morning tea, where you can mingle and chat with ‘fair dinkum’ Tasmanians and enjoy the view out of our church windows!” Their entire ministry in the
United States was at St. John in Kendallville. Cindy Griebel taught preschool at St. John part-time from 1984 until 1993. At some point the job changed to full-time. She then was the preschool director at the park department from 1994 until 2002. In August 2002, she became the secondgrade teacher at St. John, a position she held until the end of the 2011-2012 school year, when she retired. Prior to coming to Kendallville, the Griebels served in Australia. “We GRACE HOUSHOLDER enjoyed it there,” Cindy This photo of the Rev. Paul and Cindy Griebel was Griebel said about their years taken in Kendallville last winter, prior to their departure (September 1973 to early to Tasmania. 1982) in Adelaide, South Australia, and then Frankston, Victoria, a suburb of States. with flights from Chicago Melbourne. In 1982, because Time with the Griebels to Hobart, Tasmania, where their parents were having will be the initial highlight the Griebels are serving St. some health challenges, they of the Australia trip that Peters Lutheran Church for moved back to the United begins Wednesday, April 2, two years.
International pastor visiting Fremont FREMONT — An African minister will speak Monday at Peace Lutheran Church, 355 E. S.R. 120, at 6 p.m. Michael Howard, born in Africa to British parents, has established a worldwide outreach based on revival. His parents both served in World War II before settling in Southern Rhodesia, Africa. Howard was converted to Christianity at the age of 13. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED He has ministered extensively in war zones in Africa. Michael Howard, an international minister, will bring “Mr. Howard has been his message of revival to Peace Lutheran Church on imprisoned and abducted by Monday. terrorists, making a daring escape. He has also faced guns, land mines and death is known as Kalibu in the United Kingdom and many times on the various Ministries. Kalibu is a word ministers in Finland as well. war fronts where he has of hospitality that refers Howard established a travelled to take the glorious to the fellowship of eating Bible college in Africa gospel when others would together. In the United which trained chaplains for not go,” says a biography at States, Howard heads the Sudan People’s Liberamichaelthomashoward.com. Shekinah Ministries. He is tion Army, and has written a In Africa, his ministry involved in Out of Africa number of books.
Churches at risk in ‘sue-happy’ society Did you know that in the last 10-15 years, most law schools have added a new course of study? It has been developed to help future attorneys guide people to sue nonprofit organizations — like your church. I don’t mean to frighten you, but I sure hope I have your attention! The number of lawsuits against churches is growing rapidly in this country. In years past, the church, as a benevolent organization, was somewhat immune to legal attacks. Not anymore. With the high-profile publicity of clergy accused of molesting children, the attitude of the public toward the church has changed dramatically. You may have noticed some of the changes in your church: background checks for those who work in the children’s Sunday school, and strict lock-down procedures for the church nursery. We live in a different world than it was 50 years ago. With the decline of influence of the church, Christianity has become marginalized. In previous decades, Christianity was considered to be part of the mainstream backbone of American heritage. Today, we live in a religiously pluralistic society. The Christian Church is just one of many options in the faith life of U.S. citizens. In a previous era, churches could put up signs directing people
to their places of worship. Now, those same churches must adhere to strict codes like everyone else. I often see increased political prejudice against the church. As a known consultant for churches, I’ve served as a expert witness for the defense in several court cases targeting churches. Many Christians are naive to these realities. Many churches operate each THE week with of CHURCH dozens risks around DOCTOR their facilities and even among the Kent Hunter way their staff and leaders respond to the needs of individuals and their service to their communities. Here are a few thoughts: • The Bible calls churches to be good stewards of their resources. A “steward” is a good manager, who takes care of the affairs of his master. Jesus told stories to teach the importance of being a good manager. • The Bible also says that followers of Jesus are to be as “wise as serpents and as harmless as doves.” That language simply tells us
Contact Us • KPC Media Group invites area churches and religious organizations to submit news of regional interest for publication on this
not to be naive. The loving, accepting qualities of being a Christian are no excuse for being naive, uninformed and unprepared. We need to do our homework and reduce, whenever possible, the risk that comes with being negligent in church matters. A $3-4 million dollar lawsuit — even if you win — will ruin most churches. • There are people trained in risk management. There are also those specifically trained in risk management for nonprofits. Finally, there are those who are trained (and certified) in risk management for churches. The cost to your church is a wise investment and good stewardship of God’s resources. If I were to consult your church, you can be assured I would make a recommendation that you contract with a certified risk management expert who works with churches. Why? What you do is too important to be ruined by some sue-happy person who sees an opportunity to drain your resources — the resources God has entrusted to your church. KENT HUNTER is known as
the Church Doctor. His most recent e-books are “The Future Is Now” and “The J-Dog Journey,” available at no cost. He can be contacted at (800) 626-8515. His website is churchdoctor.org.
Sunday page. News about upcoming events should by submitted by email to religion editor Bob Braley —firstname.lastname@example.org — at least 2 weeks prior to the event. Please make sure that you get a reply to your email so that you know that it was received.
Guests will stay at the Grand Chancellor Hobart Hotel. Activities in Hobart will include Sullivan’s Cove, the birthplace of Hobart, Parliament House, Salamanca Palace, Princes Park, Battery Point, and much more. Sunday will provide an opportunity to attend services at St. Peters Lutheran Church. On April 7, the group will fly to Melbourne, a favorite tourist destination, known for its botanic gardens, sporting arenas and waterfront shopping. On April 9, the group will fly to Sydney and then on April 11 the group will fly north to Cairns and experience the Great Barrier Reef. On the Quicksilver Wavepiercer catamaran travelers will visit the
outer edge of the reef with several options to view the coral and colorful fish. Snorkel equipment is free. There is also a semi-submarine, an underwater viewing platform and an optional helicopter ride. On April 14, travelers can return to the U.S. or fly from Cairns to Auckland, New Zealand. Travelers who choose the New Zealand extension will return to the U.S. on April 20. Edgerton’s, one of the nation’s oldest and most highly-rated travel agencies, is well known for excellent escorts and all the “extras” (such as high-quality insurance) the tours provide. For more information contact Edgerton’s Travel in Fort Wayne at 9111 Lima Road; call 497-8747; or visit edgertonstravel.com/ grouptravel.
Religion Briefs • Church to offer free supper
Fregeau’s retirement to be celebrated
ALBION — St. Mark’s Lutheran Church will host a free community supper Wednesday from 5:30-7 p.m. All are welcome. The church is located at 210 N. Orange St., Albion. For a ride, call 564-2652.
CROMWELL — A retirement party for Sister Elsie Fregeau will be offered by Calvary Lutheran Church, Cromwell, Oct. 6 from 1-3 p.m. at the Noble County Public LibraryWest, Cromwell. All are welcome.
Angola Christian plans free concert
Event to focus on food pantry, fun
ANGOLA — Angola Christian Church will offer a free concert Saturday at 2 p.m. at the church at 1297 N. C.R. 200W, Angola. Featured performers will include the Trine Christian Campus House Praise Band, Blake Stevenson, Von Strantz and Chosen. The concert will be outside or inside depending on the weather.
CLEAR LAKE — Clear Lake Lutheran Church will gather food for the Food Pantry at Project Help with a family fun event Oct. 6. People are asked to bring donations of nonperishable food or canned goods. At 4 p.m. there will be games and activities including pony cart rides. At 5 p.m a free barbecue chicken dinner will be provided. A
campfire with musician Don Wharton of Fort Wayne presenting a short concert and leading in singing will take place at 6 p.m.
Tenderloins, fish to be served at dinner GARRETT — Zion Evangelical Lutheran Church of Garrett will host an all-you-can-eat fish and tenderloin dinner Oct. 15 from 4:30-7:30 p.m. at the church, located at 1349 S. Randolph St. The adult meal costs $9, children’s meals for ages 6-12 are $5. Carryout will be available. Meal tickets are available from any church member, at the church office or by phoning Nancy Weimer at 357-4213. Proceeds benefit Circle of Mercy to benefit the needy in the community.
DEAR ABBY Jeanne Phillips
Driver learns to put phone out of reach
DEAR ABBY: The other day, while backing out of a parking space, I nearly hit a woman who was walking behind my car with her toddler son. I didn’t see them because I was dialing my cellphone and was distracted. The woman rightfully yelled at me to pay attention and get off my phone, and although she was gracious and encouraged me to consider it a “wake-up call,” I didn’t react as kindly to her out of embarrassment. Instead, I became defensive and didn’t apologize, even though it was my fault. I shudder to think of what might have happened, and I admit this wasn’t the first close call I’ve had. I’m a married mother of two and should know better. While I can’t go back and find her, I hope the woman sees this letter. I want her to know that because of that incident, I now lock my purse and phone in the trunk or place them on the backseat out of reach before I start my car. This way, I avoid the temptation to look at messages or make a call. I have also asked my kids to keep me accountable by reminding me if I happen to forget. They will be driving in a few years, and I want to set a good example for them. Please pass this idea along — especially to moms like me who try to multitask in the car. — HANDS ON THE WHEEL IN CALIFORNIA DEAR HANDS ON THE WHEEL: Your suggestion of placing your purse and phone on the backseat out of reach is a good one. You are really lucky you didn’t kill or seriously injure that mother and her child. Regardless of whether or not the woman sees your letter, I hope it will remind other drivers of the danger of driving while distracted. And while I’m on the subject, I read an article recently that discussed distracted WALKING. According to U.S. Secretary of Transportation Anthony Foxx, this has caused an increase in pedestrian deaths. In 2011, more than 1,500 pedestrians were treated in emergency rooms because of injuries they suffered while using a portable electronic device. The safest course of action for drivers AND pedestrians is to do only one thing at a time, and to be fully present while doing it. DEAR ABBY: I have been divorced for 13 years, and I often wonder how to fill out questionnaires that ask my marital status. I have recently started checking “single” because enough time seems to have passed, and I don’t define myself by my divorce. However, now I’m wondering if there’s a certain etiquette recommended. — STATUS UNKNOWN IN OHIO DEAR STATUS UNKNOWN: Honesty is recommended. As much as you might like to present yourself that way, you are no longer single. Calling yourself single is dishonest. As someone who has been married and divorced, you are a divorcee — and you will be until you remarry. Saying you are single is a misrepresentation of the facts. DEAR ABBY: I have a son-in-law whom I hate to ask questions. He goes into so much detail that I’m always sorry I asked. Is there any way to make him get to the point? — LIKES IT BRIEF DEAR LIKES IT BRIEF: Yes. Explain that when he goes into so much detail, you can remember only 10 percent of what he says, so please get to the point. And when he forgets, remind him. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.
Try pumpkin fudge this fall We feel blessed to have received some much needed rain tonight. It wasn’t that much but it will help. We haven’t had any rain in quite some time, so everything was dry. Today daughters Susan and Verena and I went to sister Emma’s house to assist them in preparing for the upcoming church services they will host at their house. Lord willing, daughters Elizabeth and Susan will be baptized that day. Susan’s special friend Mose will also be baptized with them. What a blessing to see them want to accept Jesus Christ as their Savior. Last Friday we had four calves delivered here. All four together weighed 785 pounds. We put them in the barn. When Joe came home he moved them to an outside pen. With it being a new place to the calves they were pretty wild and two of them escaped through the fence. Joe and Susan were able to catch one but the other one took off for the woods behind us. Joe and the children and some of our neighbors looked all over and only heard from one person that saw it. After three and a half hours of searching they finally gave up. In the next few days Joe and the boys kept looking
and no sign of the calf. Before we came home from helping Emma, the neighbor boy ran over to let Joe know he spotted the calf. Joe, Benjamin and Joseph took off to try to capture it. When they got closer the calf took off but Benjamin was able to catch up it and THE with wrestled it to AMISH the ground COOK and took a rope and held it down Lovina Eicher until Joe and Joseph caught up. So now five days later it is finally back in our barn and looks like it’s still doing OK. We had almost given up and we thought that we would never see it again. I think Joe and I will sleep much better tonight knowing that calf is back in the barn. It was also a worry that it could get out on a road and cause an accident. The reason Joe wanted the calves to feed out, is that
DEAR BRUCE: I understand that money in only a husband’s or wife’s name can still be claimed (shared) by the other in a divorce. Can an inheritance gift to a person remain the sole property of that person to whom it was given and held outside of the sharing in the event of a divorce? — Gordon, via email DEAR GORDON: There is no absolute answer to your question. It depends on the laws of the state where the divorce is being sought. If there is a prenuptial agreement or a postnuptial, that could put the money aside as the sole property of the one person; it’s not a matter under ordinary circumstances to be considered in a divorce. In general, if an inheritance is received during the marriage, the monies are considered to be property of both and are very likely to be shared in a divorce. DEAR BRUCE: I’m
wondering how to go about pursuing an idea for an invention I have. It’s related to the fitness industry. This would require manufacturing some small devices and trying to sell/ lease them to gyms. SMART large I think the MONEY idea is pretty good, but I’m stumped Bruce Williams as to where to go from here. I’ve heard about those invention help services and can’t help but think that they’re scams. What do you think? — Jerry, via email DEAR JERRY: Ideas are a nickel each, but most of them won’t even bring in a nickel. One of the reasons is because they require a great
t like Royalty s o m l A
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we are getting 400 bushels of corn that we are trading with a nearby farmer for our beans. Whenever the calves get big enough we will keep one or two to butcher for our beef and sell the rest. I told the children not to give the calves names or to make pets out of them because they will be our food someday. I still remember when I was a young girl at home dad butchered one of our old milk cows named Whitey. Some of us children had a hard time eating the beef that year because we used to milk Whitey and we didn’t want to eat her. When daughter Elizabeth was younger and she saw us butcher chickens it dawned on her that that’s where chicken comes from. It took her a long time before she could eat chicken again. That’s farm life, I guess. Pumpkin season will soon be here. Try this fudge:
Pumpkin Fudge • 3 cups white sugar • 3 tablespoons light corn syrup • 1/4 teaspoon salt • 1 1/2 teaspoons vanilla extract • 1 cup milk • 1/2 cup pumpkin puree
• 1 teaspoon pumpkin pie spice • 1/2 cup butter Butter or grease one 8x8 inch pan. In a 3-quart saucepan, mix together sugar, milk, corn syrup, pumpkin and salt. Bring to a boil over high heat, stirring constantly. Reduce heat to medium and continue boiling. Do not stir. When mixture registers 232 degrees F (110 degrees C) on candy thermometer, or forms a soft ball when dropped into cold water, remove pan from heat. Stir in pumpkin pie spice, vanilla and butter. Cool to lukewarm (110 degrees F or 43 degrees C on candy thermometer). Beat mixture until it is very thick and loses some of its gloss. Quickly pour into a greased 8x8 inch pan. When firm cut into 36 squares. FOR LOVINA EICHER’S “RECIPE OF THE WEEK” go to theamishcookonline.com. Lovina hand-writes this weekly column by gas lamp light from her Michigan home. Readers with culinary or cultural questions may write Lovina at The Amish Cook, c/o Oasis Newsfeatures, P.O. Box 157, Middletown, Ohio 45044 or visit oasisnewsfeatures. com. Due to volume of mail, personal replies are not always possible.
Who gets an inheritance in a divorce?
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“In general, if an inheritance is received during the marriage, the monies are considered to be property of both and are very likely to be shared in a divorce.”
• deal of time to pursue. Let’s assume that you have a great idea for a device. The first stop should be a patent attorney to determine if it is something that can be protected by a patent. Answering that question itself can be costly — anywhere from $1,200 to $2,500 just to get an opinion on whether it’s protectable. Let’s assume it is. The next question is, are you prepared to spend another $3,000 to $5,000 or more to file for a patent to protect
your notion? Once that is done and the patent is granted, at least you’ll have a reasonable opportunity to explore selling it. You asked about the services that offer to help. In my opinion, they should be avoided. I know what I’ve outlined is expensive, but unfortunately, that is part of the reason so many ideas remain in the idea stage. If you are absolutely persuaded that your idea is worth it, start with a patent attorney. Good luck. Send your questions to: Smart Money, P.O. Box 2095, Elfers, FL 34680. Email to: email@example.com. Questions of general interest will be answered in future columns. Owing to the volume of mail, personal replies cannot be provided. COPYRIGHT 2013, NEWSPAPER ENTERPRISE ASSN.
Avoid eating out by having a plan Try to have a couple of quick and easy recipes in your meal plan. It can be as simple as having a soup and sandwich or chef salad night. Or add cottage cheese and shredded mozzarella to spaghetti sauce and elbow macaroni, bow-tie pasta or rotini to make mock lasagna in less time than traditional lasagna. The first reader shares another quick meal idea: FRUGAL CHEAP EATS: LIVING Kitchen sink meat hash is a meal that Sara Noel we all like and is easy and customizable. I basically chop up whatever veggies are hanging around in the fridge and toss them in a pan to saute. Then I add a package of ground beef (a little less than a pound; I usually keep pre-cooked ground beef in the freezer). Season with salt, pepper, garlic and whatever herb floats your boat. Then I make a quick sauce with soy, broth and cornstarch to thicken, pour in the pan and stir until thick. I serve this on mashed
potatoes, rice or noodles. You can also do it with a can of cream of tomato soup or a can of tomato sauce to replace the soy sauce gravy. You can also use frozen veggies. When I’m really short on time, I take out one bag of meat, one bag of veggies and one bag of pre-cooked brown rice and throw it all together in a pan. Dinner in just over 10 minutes! We also do loaded omelets with whatever is in the fridge. — MK., Canada BUYING PRECIOUS METALS: I own some silver and gold. As with anything, you need to know why you’re buying it and understand how it fits into your overall financial plan. It’s not a get-rich-quick scheme, and it’s also not a guaranteed way to preserve wealth. I purchase my gold from Bullion Direct. There’s an auction part of their site and also a fixed-price listing. I paid a few dollars more and used the fixed-price side. They shipped it to my door via FedEx. — Sarah, Massachusetts SARA NOEL is the owner of
Frugal Village (frugalvillage. com), a website that offers practical, money-saving strategies for everyday living. To send tips, comments or questions, write to Sara Noel, c/o Universal Uclick, 1130 Walnut Street, Kansas City, MO, 64106.
HEALTH & LIFESTYLE •
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013
Wine, beer can benefit some people’s health Everyone knows that “we are what we eat.” But since we are really mostly water, I think it might be more accurate to say that we are what we drink. When I thought of this subject, I admit that my mind immediately went to terms like water boy, beer belly, wino and even O.J. Simpson. However, I was unable to weave them into the narrative. Drinking eight glasses of water per day has been recommended for a long time with little or no scientific evidence to back it up. But a Brown University survey of 48,000 men has found that those who drank more than about 10 glasses of water a day had a 24 percent lower risk of contracting bladder cancer. This could be because the liquid flushes any cancercausing agents out of the bladder before they are able to cause any harm. Daily orange juice plus a healthy helping of carrots can reduce the risk of developing heart disease and cancer by nearly 40 percent, according to two separate studies. Just two glasses a
day of OJ can dramatically reduce high blood pressure, cutting the risk of developing diseased coronary arteries by up to 20 percent. A study from DR. TERRY Harvard University GAFF found that women who drink just four small glasses of wine per week increase their risk of developing breast cancer by 15 percent. This confirmed the link between alcohol consumption and breast cancer, as it is thought that up to one fifth of cases are caused by drinking to excess. The researchers believe that alcohol affects levels of the hormone estrogen, which is known to provoke some forms of breast cancer. On the other hand, a study showed that women who drink wine are less likely to gain weight than those who drink no alcohol.
Don’t let heartache stop you from being a better person “Getting over a painful experience is much like crossing monkey bars. You have to let go at some point in order to move forward.” C.S. Lewis (1898-1963) Wise words from Mr. Lewis. Pain, heartache, “You cannot recovery is very hard control others, work. It will hurt you in all the possible ways, but you most but recovery is also an certainly can opportunity. It may be difficult handle how you to see this pain as an opportunity but just listen. go about life and You are obviously touched by the circumstances that loss.” have happened in your life. You certainly can feel the heartbreak. OpportuRetta Lewis nity comes in the recovery process. You have many choices when it comes to grief, you can wallow, you can block yourself from others, or you can embrace it and let it mold you into a better human being. The opportunity to “do better” after a shift in your life is very apparent. It allows for change and a renaissance of your heart. If you have been hurt by a friendship … be a friend to someone who GOOD better appreciates you. If you have GRIEF lost a job … find a job you can perform with excellence. If you have lost a loved one … be a Retta Lewis better loved one to others. Don’t let any of these circumstances lead you to be worse off. Pain is hard work. So you have to work and exercise your heart. Don’t let yourself be pulled down in the mire of any situation. Of course you can have your time of grief, but don’t let that heartache cut you off from being a better person in the end. You can choose to learn and live, or die without the chance to make a difference somewhere else. If you’ve lost, give to others. The pain you have experienced should not be for loss. You need to embrace it and examine how to help others or how to comfort another who has gone through the same ordeal. In this process of helping others you will find you are feeling better and can make a difference in someone else’s recovery process. You will find you are not alone in your feelings, and having found you are not alone … well that is comforting right there. Be the friend or loved one that you so longed for in your experience. You cannot control others, but you most certainly can handle how you go about life and loss. It’s the greatest gift … you help others and you can’t help but feel like you made a positive difference in others thus making you feel encouraged and worthwhile. Be the difference in others that you wish you had when going through pain. Love and caring are contagious, so spread that instead of spreading misery because that doesn’t do a bit of good for anyone.
RETTA LEWIS writes her “Good Grief” column for this newspaper. She invites questions or comments. Email firstname.lastname@example.org or write to P.O. Box 218, Fremont IN 46737.
The suggestion is that the body may use calories from alcohol in a different way than other foods. Those who drank red wine gained the least weight with greater weight gain associated with beer and liquor. The report said there was no clear connection between alcohol consumption and weight gain. Another clinical trial has also discovered that red wine can help to combat obesity, and reduce the risk of disease in the elderly as well. The compound resveratrol, found in red wine, mulberries and peanuts, can lower the metabolism and reduce levels of liver fat, blood pressure and blood sugar. Other research into the drinking habits of 200,000 people confirmed that two glasses of wine a day for men and one for women cut their risk of cardiovascular disease by a third compared to non-drinkers. But the results also showed that a large glass of beer with five percent alcohol gave similar protection. The researchers are unsure about whether the benefit comes from the
“According to the National Institute of Health, beer helps to strengthen the bones and prevent fractures in old age. A regular glass or two of beer may help to prevent osteoporosis.” Dr. Terry Gaff
• alcohol or other substances in the drinks. According to the National Institute of Health, beer helps to strengthen the bones and prevent fractures in old age. It is a significant source of silicon, which is a key ingredient of the diet that helps to improve bone mineral density. Previous studies have also suggested that a regular glass or two of beer may help to prevent osteoporosis. Alcohol consumption may decrease both the risk for and severity of rheumatoid arthritis (RA). People who had drunk alcohol most frequently had symptoms that were less severe than those who had never drunk alcohol or only drank it infrequently. X-rays showed there was less damage to their joints, blood
tests showed lower levels of inflammation, as well as less joint pain, swelling and disability. This finding agrees with the results from previous studies that have shown a decreased susceptibility to developing RA among alcohol drinkers. On the non-alcohol side, research found evidence that drinking five or more fizzy drinks per week makes teenagers more likely to act violently and carry a weapon. Those who drank 14 cans per week were twice as likely to behave violently towards friends, partners or siblings. The study showed that 43 percent of teenagers who drank 14 or more cans per week had carried a gun or knife, compared with just
23 percent who drank one or fewer cans. Drinking those sugary drinks also often meant a greater chance of diabetes, but that is not true of diet versions or other artificially-sweetened drinks, coffee or tea, as was previously thought. A large study showed that those who drank the most sugar-sweetened beverages (about one a day on average) were 16 percent more likely to be diagnosed with diabetes than those who never drank them. I need to stop now because I am too thirsty to write more. DR. TERRY GAFF practiced
family medicine in Albion for 17 years and is now medical director of the emergency department at Parkview Noble Hospital in Kendallville and the Noble County EMS. Facebook users can become a fan of the Dr. Terry Gaff page at facebook.com/DrTerryGaff, where he focuses on areas of interest and has a little fun in the process. Past columns can be read and comments and questions posted at kpcnews. com.
Turkey Talk Line to add men NEW YORK (AP) — This year if you call Butterball’s Turkey Talk Line for some cooking advice, you might get a male voice on the line. For the first time, Butterball is enlisting the help of men as well as women for its Turkey Talk Line during the holidays. And the turkey seller is seeking the first male talk-line spokesman this year as well. The talk line, which is 32 years old this year, has long offered advice to anyone overwhelmed by making the perfect turkey for Thanksgiving Day and the rest of the year-end holiday season. It has been improving its services, last year launching a smartphone app, Facebook live chats, Pinterest posts and other social media tools. But the line, which has grown from six operators to about 60 since it launched in 1981, has never hired men before. The company says it wasn’t specifically excluding men, but it usually relied on word-of-mouth to hire its talk line operators and its hires were always women. Now, it’s taking a more active approach. “It’s the perfect time, because we have seen more and more men involved in Thanksgiving dinner,” said Mary Clingman, director of the Butterball Turkey line. When the talk line started, only about 9 percent of calls that came in were from men. But now, about one in every four
This photo provided by Butterball shows Butterball’s Turkey Talk Line. The line, which has grown from six operators to about 60 since it launched in 1981, has never hired men. But starting Sept. 16
calls are from men, she says. Butterball, based in Garner, N.C., will offer an online application for men age 25 and up to apply to be the spokesman for the line or one of the operators, via its Facebook page. The spokesman, who will man the help line and offer turkey tips via media appearances, can be based anywhere but hotline
Butterball began offering an online application for men age 25 and up to apply to be the spokesman for the line or one of the operators.
operators should live near Chicago, where the hotline is operated. The online application is available now through Oct. 20. Most operators have a background in food or nutrition and have culinary degrees or are dietitians, food stylists or scientists. They all take a crash course in turkey
making at the Butterball University training program, as well. But the main requirement: “You have to want to help people,” Clingman says. The talk line will be staffed during business hours in November and December, reaching up to 1 million turkey makers via all of its channels.
Hardest part of fostering pets: saying goodbye LOS ANGELES (AP) — You nurse and nurture, live with and love an animal in your home. After a few weeks or months, you turn it over to someone or return it to a shelter. Watching a foster pet leave the nest can be rewarding, but you are probably still going to cry your eyes out. A foster home is a place where pets get a chance to heal or come of age or learn how to be social. It leaves room at the shelter for another dog or cat. Fostering is hard work and takes time, patience and dedication, but knowing you are raising and training a pet for someone else can be equal parts gratification and heartbreak. Beth Stern, chairwoman for the North Shore Animal League America foster program, has fostered several litters of cats. She says she can tell you what each one likes to eat, where they like to be rubbed and their favorite toys. She house trains them and keeps meticulous records for adopters. She and husband, talk show host and “America’s Got Talent” judge Howard Stern, had planned to take just one litter. “My husband and I had a ball. He named every one of
This March 31, 2011, file photo shows Radio talk show host Howard Stern with his wife Beth Stern at a screening in New York. Beth Stern, chairwoman for the North Shore Animal League America foster program, has fostered several litters of cats.
them, photographed them and started talking about them on his radio show,” Stern said. She shared photos and stories about them on Facebook and Twitter and on North Shore’s website. Adoption applications started arriving at North Shore in bunches. When the day came for the new owners to be notified, and the kittens returned to the shelter
to be spayed and neutered, Stern said it “was one of the hardest days of my life.” “I was crying like a baby,” she said. While she said goodbye to six kittens, she ultimately said hello to 10 new ones. The applications keep on coming so Stern said she plans to keep on fostering. And while she and her husband already have four adult
cats, she said they’ll probably adopt another one — a blind cat at the shelter who will likely be hard to place. Fosters are an indispensable component for shelters, but there’s a lot of turnover, she said, because of so-called foster failures — people who fall in love with their foster pets and adopt them. When a foster becomes an adopter, no one minds, Buchwald said, but it does leave shelters on a constant lookout for new fosters. There is no question that saying goodbye is the most difficult part of fostering, she said, and this list might help encourage people who are considering it: —Remember you are saving lives. Without foster homes, more animals will have to be euthanized. —Remember the goal — to help foster pets find loving, forever homes. —Learn to celebrate successful adoptions. —Don’t feel guilty. Animals are resilient and adaptable. —Start or join a foster support network. —Take a break so you don’t burn out. —Cherish the memories.
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013
Area Activities â€˘ FROM PAGE C1
FAMILY FUN HIKE: â€˜SCAT-OLOGYâ€™ 9 a.m. Meet at the Eagle Marsh barn. Scat (poop!) reveals the deep dark secret of which animals live at the marsh. Join us to learn basic â€˜scat-ology,â€™ create scat models (using play-dough), then hike to find some of these telltale signs of wildlife. Eagle Marsh Barn, 6801 Engle Road, Fort Wayne. 478-2515
and Hugh Jackman in a scene from â€œPrisoners.â€?
Intense â€˜Prisonersâ€™ is worth the cringing Iâ€™ll be the first to admit that I was afraid to go see â€œPrisoners,â€? and there were moments I wished I were in a different theater, watching something much lighter and more fun. But I donâ€™t regret watching this incredibly intense movie. In fact, it was a truly JENNY interesting, edge-ofKOBIELA- your-seat experiMONDOR ence, from dreadful beginning to delightful open ending. Itâ€™s chock-full of compelling performances, thought-provoking moral quandries and a dense mystery that, while a little schlocky at moments, is still fascinating as it unravels. â€œPrisonersâ€? opens with the abduction of two little girls, Anna (Erin Gerasmiovich) and Joy (Kyla Drew Simmons) on Thanksgiving Day. A man in an RV is quickly apprehended, but when the search turns up nothing and the police, led by Detective Loki (Jake Gyllenhaal), are forced to release Alex Jones (Paul Dano), Annaâ€™s father, Keller Dover (Hugh Jackman) takes the law into his own hands and abducts Alex to question him, involving Joyâ€™s parents, Franklin (Terrence Howard) and Nancy (Viola Davis) in his scheme. Meanwhile, Detective Loki is working within the law to unravel the mystery of the disappearance of Anna and Joy. â€œPrisonersâ€? is about people dealing with a horrible tragedy. Keller feels he must do
something, while Franklin and Nancy are complicit in his crimes but reluctant to get their hands dirty. Annaâ€™s mother, Grace (Maria Bello), meanwhile, just sleeps most of the time. As time winds on and the hopes of finding their children alive wanes, their reactions get more intense. But what really makes â€œPrisonersâ€? interesting to watch is the dichotomy between Detective Loki, who works by the book, and Keller, who doesnâ€™t. Itâ€™s uncomfortable to watch Keller grimly torture Alex â€” he takes no real pleasure in it â€” because torture is tough to see, but itâ€™s even worse to watch because itâ€™s so easy to sympathize with him, too. I think of the parents I know, all of whom intensely love their children, and I canâ€™t help but wonder if theyâ€™d go to the same lengths if they thought it was the only way to save their childrenâ€™s lives. The movie can hinge on the actions of these two men in part because the actorsâ€™ performances are so incredible. Hugh Jackman brings a restless energy to the role of Keller. He seems to be pacing, even when heâ€™s sitting still, and the energy builds and builds until he clearly canâ€™t take it anymore and he lashes out, violently. Jake Gyllenhaal, meanwhile, gives a masterfully understated performance. Often, itâ€™s just a twitch of his lips or a few rapid blinks of his eyes, but there are a million tiny ways that he shows how intensely he cares. Itâ€™s never clear, though, if his top motivation is to actually find the missing girls, or simply to solve the case. And thatâ€™s another one of the things that makes â€œPrisonersâ€? such
PARKING LOT PARTY 8 p.m. Live music by Cadillac Ranch, drawings, pork burger meal for $6, beverages on-site. Fremont American Legion, 102 W. Toledo St., Fremont.
Sunday, Sept. 29
This image released by Warner Bros. Pictures shows Maria Bello, left,
Hello Hurricane received a Grammy award in 2011 for Best Rock Gospel Album. University of St. Francis - Performing Arts Center, 431 West Berry Street, Fort Wayne.
7:30 p.m. Switchfoot first gained mainstream recognition with the inclusion of four of their songs in the 2002 movie A Walk to Remember. This recognition led to their major label debut, The Beautiful Letdown, which was released in 2003 and featured the hits â€˜Meant to Liveâ€™ and â€˜Dare You to Moveâ€™. Their seventh studio album
ANGOLA CIVIL WAR DAYS 8 a.m. Featuring skirmishes from the Battle of Chickamauga Saturday at 2 p.m. and Sunday at 2:30 p.m. Pre-1840s camps, ladies tead, dance, night artillery fire, historical re-enactors, 1812 Overture with live cannon fire, folk activities and storytelling. Commons Park, John Street, Angola.
Wednesday, Oct. 2 FAMILY WEIGHT MANAGEMENT 6:15 p.m. Parkview LiVe and the Cole YMCA are partnering to host an eight-week weight management program for children, teens and their families. Classes begin Oct. 2, and continue through Nov, 20. Check-in is at 6:15 p.m., and class time runs from 6:30 to 8 p.m. Sessions are taught by trained nutrition and fitness professionals and consist of 45 minutes of nutrition education, followed by 45 minutes of fun physical activity. $50 per family. Scholarships and payment plans are available for families who qualify. Families can be referred by their physician or simply call to enroll. Pre-registration required. Call the Parkview LiVe hotline at 373-7998. Parkview Noble Hospital, 401 Sawyer Road, Kendallville. 347-8700
I love it when movies give me the chance to draw a few of my own conclusions, rather than spoonfeeding every detail
â€˘ a wonderful movie. So much is unclear, even at the end of the movie, and by leaving the audience hanging a little bit, it forces us to really think about the characters. I love it when movies give me the chance to draw a few of my own conclusions, rather than spoonfeeding every detail. Donâ€™t get me wrong, â€œPrisonersâ€? is a tough one to watch. I donâ€™t think I could watch it if I had a young daughter of my own, and even without being a parent, there were moments that were almost too much for me. The movie made me cringe and squirm and filled me with dread, but in the end, the excellent story and performances by the lead actors kept me interested all the way to the bittersweet end. Jennyâ€™s Take: See it before it leaves theaters. (Rated R for disturbing violent content including torture, and language throughout. Runs 153 minutes.) JENNY KOBIELA-MONDOR writes movie reviews for KPC Media Group. Her columns are posted at kpcnews.com/opinion/ columnists. A link to her blog can be found from her columns at kpcnews.com. She blogs at jenandkel poptarts.blogspot.com.
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9:00 AM....... Judging Domestic Arts / Photography â€˘ Middaugh Hall 10:00 AM..... 4-H Poultry Show â€˘ Show Barn 4:00 PM ....... 4-H Llama & Alpaca Show â€˘ Show Barn 4:00 PM ....... Carnival Open - All Rides $1.00 Each â€˘ Downtown 5:00 PM ....... Saddle Horse Show - Show Ring â€˘ Fairgrounds 6:00 PM ....... 4-H Swine Carcass Evaluation â€˘ Swine Barn 6:00 PM ....... 4-H Sheep Carcass Evaluation â€˘ Sheep Barn 7:00 PM ....... Miss DeKalb County Queen Parade â€˘ Downtown 8:00 PM ....... Miss DeKalb County Queen Pageant Parkview Health Main Stage at the Fairgrounds and Historic Downtown Auburn, Indiana
September 23-28 Thank you to our sponsors
ENGAGEMENTS • ANNIVERSARIES •
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013
Fulk — 20th Koza — 25th Blanton — 40th Patrick and Beverly (Petre) Blanton of Ashley will celebrate their 40th wedding anniversary with their family. They were married Sept. 22, 1973, at the Auburn First United Methodist Church. Mr. Blanton is employed at DMI of Edon, Ohio. Mrs. Blanton is employed at Ashley Village Foods. They are the parents of three children and their spouses, Jenni, at home, Jodi and Kelly Alwood of Ashley and Sue and John McGee of Kendallville. They also have five grandchildren.
Larry and Melissa (Milmine) Koza of Angola will celebrate their 25th wedding anniversary on Sept. 24. The couple was married Sept. 24, 1988, at St. Anthony’s Catholic Church in Angola. Mr. Koza works for the Indiana Department of Natural Resources at the Fawn River State Fish Hatchery in Orland. Mrs. Koza works at Jack Henry and Associates in Angola. The couple has two daughters, Lindsey of Indianapolis and Morgan at home.
Wayne and Donita (Moore) Fulk of Kendallville celebrated their 20th wedding anniversary on Sept. 18. They were married on Sept. 18, 1993, at Mt. Pleasant Lutheran Church, Kendallville. Mr. Fulk is retired and Mrs. Fulk is employed at No-Sag. They have three sons, Brian and Mindy Fulk of Kendallville, Mel and Carrie Freeman of Rome City and Jason Fulk and Margie Rao of Kendallville. They also have six grandchildren and three great-grandchildren.
Wilson — 10th Scott E. and Lisa K. (Watson) Wilson of Garrett will celebrate their 10th wedding anniversary with a trip to Panama City Beach, Fla. They were married Sept. 26, 2003. Mr. Wilson is employed at WPS in Ashley. Mrs. Wilson is the customer service manager at Rieke Packaging Systems in Auburn. Mrs. Wilson has two sons, Derek R. Watson of Auburn and Jeremy R. Watson of Bloomington.
Announcement Policy •
Smith, Peters Caitlin Peters and Charles Joseph ‘‘C.J.’’ Smith, both of Colorado Springs, Colo., plan to be married Oct. 12. The bride-to-be is employed in the marketing department of Compassion International. She is the daughter of Jeff and Vicki Peters of Angola. Her fiance is employed in the human resources department at Compassion International. He is the son of Chuck and Sheryl Smith of Colorado Springs.
Detter, Nesbit Chaning Reed Nesbit of Rome City and Brant Caleb Detter of Kendallville plan to be married Sept. 28 at St. Gaspar Catholic Church in Rome City. The bride-to-be is the daughter of Paul and Lisa Nesbitt of Rome City. She is a 2008 graduate of East Noble High School and a 2013 graduate of Indiana University-Purdue University Fort Wayne. Her fiance is the son of Mike and Stephanie Detter of Kendallville. He is a 2008 graduate of East Noble High School. He is employed at Aalco.
Ungerer, Sickafoose Stephanie Sickafoose and Brock Ungerer, both of Albion, plan to be married Oct. 12 at Berean Baptist Church in Albion. The bride-to-be is the daughter of Kirk and Rebecca Sickafoose of Albion. She is a 2006 graduate of Central Noble High School and a 2011 graduate of Purdue University. She is employed at the Indiana State Board of Animal Health’s Dairy Division. Her fiance is the son of Ed and Judy Ungerer of Auburn. He is a 2002 graduate of DeKalb High School and attended the Anthis Center where he obtained his journeyman’s certificate in tool and die. He is employed at Onyxx Tool where he is a CNC mill/turn supervisor.
The News Sun, The Star and The Herald Republican print anniversary and engagement announcements free of charge every Sunday, and weddings free of charge the first Sunday of every month (and sometimes the third Sunday). You can submit your announcements online at kpcnews.com. At the top of the home page, under Share News, there are links to anniversary, engagement and wedding forms. For anniversaries, we publish with emphasis on every five years. Couples marking anniversaries of 60 years and beyond may run announcements each year. Photos run each Sunday in color. If you would like your photo returned, please include a self-addressed, stamped envelope upon submission. High-quality, digital photos may be e-mailed to the staff member listed below. For more information, contact: The News Sun: Jan Richardson, 347-0400, Ext. 131, email@example.com The Star: Kathryn Bassett, 925-2611, ext. 26, firstname.lastname@example.org The Herald Republican: Jennifer Decker, 665-3117, ext. 142, email@example.com Deadline for anniversary, engagement and wedding announcements is Monday at noon prior to publication.
Auburn’s 211 E. 6th deserves another 100 years BY JOHN BRY
One can only say so much in 700 words about a historic home, a friend, and a neighbor: 211 E. 6th St., in Auburn represents all three of those qualities. It also does not take a rocket scientist to determine this local landmark is surrounded by property that would be tempting to create a parking lot stretching from 6th Street to 7th Street. That idea has all the excitement of … well, an asphalt parking lot. Why does this residence deserve a better fate than concrete, yellow striping and lackluster low maintenance shrubbery? Here are just two reasons why 211 East 6th deserves another 100 years in the Classic City. We all have had those neighbors we just love in the platonic sense. They are personalities that make any neighborhood special. Sylvia Widmeyer is one of those people. She has endured a parade of endless contractors coming and going from her driveway, thanks to her neighbor (me), clears the snow from our walks before the crack of dawn, keeps a watchful eye on the neighborhood, and is an all-around kind person. Her smile is contagious, and her welcoming spirit makes the neighborhood special. I don’t think we would get the same warm and fuzzy vibe from a slab of asphalt. The historic home is worthy of preservation. Not every old building is considered unique, but this one fits the definition. It may shock a few folks who “think” they know me, but
THE NEWS SUN
LaGrange & Noble Counties
HERALD REPUBLICAN THE
History abounds at 211 E. 6th St., Auburn.
there are some places even I would rev up the bulldozer — but not in this instance. This particular home started life as a barn: A horse harboring, cow conclave, chicken coop of a barn located smack dab in the middle of Auburn. However, attorney John W. Baxter, and his Purdue engineering educated son George, had other ideas for the former bovine bungalow. George would oversee the transformation of the barn into a residence around 1904 for the Baxter Family. John Baxter was the first president of the Zimmerman Manufacturing Company when it incorporated. If you are a native Auburnite you should
know there were three early auto companies in town, (Auburn: aka the Eckharts, McIntyre, and Zimmerman). The Baxter clan also included daughter Mary who served as assistant principal of Auburn High School, and served on the board of the Eckhart Library during its construction. Son Frank would practice law with his father but was killed in a hotel fire in Fort Wayne. George Baxter eventually took up full possession of 211 East 6th following the deaths of his parents. George’s wife was the incredible Jessie (Boland) Baxter. Jessie was a dynamo in the YMCA with the Canteen, and a force
to be reckoned with as a leader in the local Red Cross. She was also the niece of Frank Eckhart. If that name rings a bell, please see above. Also, in an odd twist of fate, George Baxter would pass away 70 years to the day to his brother Frank. The Baxter Family would call 211 home until Sylvia Widmeyer acquired it in 1989. She knew the house well from her childhood. “I love the downtown location. When I first toured the house, the sunlight was coming in the west dining room window. It gave such a warm feeling to the house … it felt like home,” Sylvia said.
The best coverage in print & online! :\IZJYPIL[VKH`HUKJOLJR\ZV\[VU[OL^LI
Frank and George Baxter are pictured as young boys. Frank Baxter practiced law with his father John until being killed in a hotel fire in Fort Wayne in 1907. George Baxter would go on to study engineering at Purdue and he is considered to be responsible for transforming the Baxter home from barn to home.
There are many things special about the house from its history to all of its unusual details. Sylvia points to a few of her favorites such as the cedar lined closets, beautiful woodwork, open staircase, a built-in dressing table and a bedroom with a wall sized blackboard. Talk about home schooling. It may not be the most ornate home, but it holds a broader story from its occupants, both past and
present. They are all part of the fabric that defines a community. It is a reason why one of the city’s streets bears the name “Baxter.” The Baxters were also good neighbors in their own time just like Sylvia Widmeyer. The home is something a parking lot with low maintenance shrubbery should never replace. JOHN BRY is the DeKalb County historian. Contact him at firstname.lastname@example.org
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013
A BETTER SANDWICH FAMILY FEATURES
eturning to a school or work routine is bittersweet. Schedules and agendas don’t have to be boring, though, when your lunch routine is anything but. Run-of-the-mill PB&J and turkey and cheese standbys are making way for a new hero: gourmet sandwich creations that inspire envy. Craveable ingredients, like savory green olives, peppery salami and smoky roasted tomatoes can be lunch staples with these delicious recipes. Skip those weekday blues and mix up your lunch with a layer of excitement.
BLT Boats Serves 6 • 1/2 cup Hidden Valley® Smoked Bacon Ranch Sandwich Spread & Dip, divided • 2 cups chopped lettuce, 1/2-inch pieces • 1 cup seeded and chopped tomato • 1 cup chopped, sliced turkey (about 6 ounces) • 6 hot dog buns • Crumbled crisp-cooked bacon, optional In medium mixing bowl, gently stir together sandwich spread, chopped lettuce, tomato and turkey. Fill hot dog buns with mixture. If desired, garnish with bacon.
Makes great meal any way you stack it Weekday lunch breakers rejoice — the sandwich is making a comeback. Kick-start your lunch routine with these easy tips and craveable recipes that are sure to inspire lunch envy:
PREP THE WEEK: Create a shopping list based on your week’s menu, and prep your ingredients in advance so creating a delicious sandwich is easy. Have a little fun and experiment. Bet you didn’t know that if you put two pieces of bread in the same slot of the toaster, the outside of the bread gets crispy and the inside stays soft and pillowy.
SPREAD THE LOVE: Spice things up with a Smoked Bacon Ranch or Spicy Chipotle Pepper Hidden Valley Sandwich Spread & Dip — it’s a simple addition and guaranteed to be tasty. For more recipes, visit hiddenvalley.com/ sandwiches. NIBBLE READY: Stock your fridge with quick, grab-and-go snacks and sides. Fresh vegetables are a tasty treat when dipped in Country Herb Ranch or Oven Roasted Garlic Parmesan Hidden Valley Sandwich Spread & Dip. Made with white beans and cream cheese, each tablespoon has one-third the calories of mayonnaise. Cherry tomatoes, broccoli, cauliflower or bell pepper strips also make great dippers.
LEFTOVER MAGIC: Repurpose boring leftovers into delicious sandwiches to take on-the-go for school and office lunches. Simply add spread and bread. Yesterday’s roast chicken is today’s tasty Chicken Bacon Club.
Veggie Lovers Sandwich with Roasted Garlic Serves 2 • 1 sourdough sandwich roll, toasted • 2 tablespoons Hidden Valley Oven Roasted Garlic Parmesan Sandwich Spread & Dip • 8 slices of mixed grilled vegetables, such as eggplant, zucchini, yellow squash, red bell pepper, red onions and mushrooms • Freshly grated Parmesan cheese, for garnish, optional Spread both sides of sandwich roll with garlic sandwich spread. Top with layers of grilled vegetables and a sprinkle of cheese, if desired. Veggie Lovers Sandwich with Roasted Garlic
Fusion Reuben Sandwich Serves 2 • 2 slices rye bread • 2 tablespoons Hidden Valley Spicy Chipotle Pepper Sandwich Spread & Dip • 2 slices (2 ounces) corned beef or pastrami • 1/4 cup drained sauerkraut • 2 slices Swiss cheese Spread one side of each slice of bread with sandwich spread. Top with meat, sauerkraut and cheese. Close sandwich and grill until cheese is melted.
Fusion Reuben Sandwich
Chicken Bacon Club Sandwiches
Louisiana-style Muffaletta Sandwiches
Chicken Bacon Club Sandwiches
Louisiana-style Muffaletta Sandwiches
Serves 5 • 2 cups shredded, cooked chicken • 1/2 cup Hidden Valley Smoked Bacon Ranch Sandwich Spread & Dip • 10 slices buttermilk sandwich bread, toasted • 5 leaves lettuce • 1 large tomato, sliced • 1 large avocado, sliced Stir chicken and sandwich spread together. Spread 1/2 cup chicken salad on 5 slices of toast. Top with lettuce, tomato, avocado and remaining toast to create sandwiches.
Serves 10 • 1 16-ounce loaf sweet Italian or French bread, cut in half lengthwise • 1/2 cup Hidden Valley Oven-Roasted Garlic Parmesan Sandwich Spread & Dip • 3/4 pound assorted Italian deli meats, such as ham, salami and mortadella • 1/4 pound sliced provolone cheese • 1/2 cup sliced green olives • Lettuce, if desired Open loaf of bread and spread sandwich spread on both sides of cut surfaces. Top one side with layers of meat, cheese, olives and lettuce and then close with other side. Slice into 2-inch wide segments for serving.
THE NEWS SUN
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013
HERALD Star REPUBLICAN THE
HOUSE OF THE WEEK
Many factors when shopping for tile Q. What’s the difference between ceramic and porcelain tile? I have heard conflicting explanations from flooring stores. — Ted of Butler A. There is a lot to learn about ceramic tile (generic name associated with tile). Tile can come in several forms common to consumers: ceramic, porcelain, glass tile, quarry tile and natural stone. We will stick to the two most closely related tiles, ceramic and porcelain. Ceramic tile is made by combining earth clays and quartz sand, then formed and fired hard in a kiln. Most are covered before firing with a glaze that some call a design SQUARE layer that determines the tile’s nished color and texture. The CORNERS fibottom is usually brown, red or white clay. Unglazed tiles are Jeff Deahl generally called terra cotta tiles and are very porous. Ceramic tile made with recycled materials are becoming more widely available with the green movement. Glazed ceramic tile is durable and long-lasting, easy to clean and does not absorb odors or bacteria. Ceramic tile does have a moisture absorption rate making it less stain, moisture and frost resistant. Porcelain tile is a variety of ceramic tile, made from finer, ground sand or quartz and highly refined purified clays. They are processed at a much higher temperature and pressure than ceramic tile. The finished product is a glass-like tile that is denser and has a much lower moisture absorption rate than ceramic tile, making it resistant to water and staining. Sometimes it is glazed to giver it extra durability and hardness usually intended for exterior applications. Some things to look for when shopping for tile is its absorption rate, its hardness of density rating and certifications by tile certification agencies or The Porcelain Enamel Institute. The PEI will rate class 1 (no foot traffic, wall use only) through class 5 (heavy to extra heavy traffic, all residential, commercial and institutional use). Today, with all the imports, it is tough to find the differences between tiles. Keep in mind that wall tile is rated for walls and not floors. Floor tiles will work for either floor or walls. Some tiles can be very slippery making them not suited for wet floor applications. Usually small tiles will be more durable than large tiles and thicker tile will be less likely to crack. Porcelain tile, being harder and denser, makes it harder to cut and work with — not typically a do-it-yourself application. Regardless of your tile choice for your project, you will find an endless variety of shapes, sizes, colors and styles. You can add some detail by adding accent tiles or borders that can be metal, glass or granite or different colors. You can be creative with patterns diagonal or vertical and multiple shapes and sizes.
Three porches — one on each level in front plus another in back — make this a great choice if you love
to relax outdoors. Perfect for a narrow lot, this layout fits in much more than just the essentials.
Craftsman with a clever layout EPLANS.COM
Two levels of porches add lots of outdoor living space to this unique Craftsman home. The upper porch is accessed through the media room. Two secondary bedrooms, each with a walk-in closet and private bath, complete the level. Downstairs, the master suite offers up a spacious bedroom and bath, with clever access to the laundry room in back. The kitchen includes a snack-bar peninsula, just steps away from the open dining room. A tech zone is a great place to charge your gadgets.
To build this home, you can order a complete set of construction documents by calling toll-free 866-772-1013 or visiting ePlans.com/HouseOfTheWeek. Enter the design number to locate the plan and view more images and details. At ePlans. com/HouseOfTheWeek, you can view previously featured plans, browse other specialty collections, or use our search filters to help you find exactly what you want from over 28,000 home designs. Most plans can be customized to suit your lifestyle.
Details: Plan HOTW130027 BEDROOMS: 3
DIMENSIONS: 35’ 10” x 60’ 4”
BATHS: 3 1/2
FRAMING: 2 x 4
MAIN LEVEL: 1,396 sq. ft.
SECOND LEVEL: 900 sq. ft.
See images of the plan online at ePlans. com/HouseOfTheWeek
TOTAL LIVING AREA: 2,296 sq. ft.
JEFF DEAHL is president of the Builders Association
of Northeast Indiana. Questions for the Square Corners column may be submitted at ba-ni.com or email email@example.com
Learn to hang art like the museum pros My museum training allows me to offer some advice to those of you who hang paintings, prints or pictures on your walls. Rule 1: Make a design plan. Even a simple plan will help you hang art in style. Draw a simple picture of the blank wall. Measure the wall. Give yourself, depending on the size of the wall, at least 6 to 12 inches of blank space at the beginning and end of the wall. Make certain that you are not squeezing a big piece into a small space. Unite unrelated objects by framing them in the same way/same frame design, same frame wood or color, same size. If you have art or antique collections on display, display enough pieces to ensure that you can carry the visual space of an entire wall. Don’t forget about your furniture. Furniture positioned beneath works of art has an impact on that wall, too. Remember an overstuffed club chair, delicate feminine settee or clean-lined wooden bench add visual information to the wall upon which you have hung artwork. Don’t disregard the furniture when hanging art.
How high is too high? Objects arranged in odd numbers provide pleasant visual symmetry.
Symmetry, like three black and white photographs in a row is pleasing to the eye. Arranging objects in odd numbers can help you make ugly spaces look good. There is a reason why art looks better in museums than in most homes. In museums, framed works of art have their center point hung no higher than five feet. If the center is ART & higher than 60 ANTIQUES inches, then most museum designers Dr. Lori consider that artwork hung too high. The rule of thumb is not to exceed 60 inches high at a painting’s center. This is, for most people, a comfortable viewing height. Most people are surprised to learn that Americans, unlike Europeans, tend to hang art much too high. Museum curators also take patrons in wheelchairs and children into consideration when hanging art exhibitions. So, in your home, you may want to hang works of art at a pleasing level for
Don’t squeeze a massive piece of art into a tight area with a low ceiling.
all members of your family. If you are hanging framed works of art in a children’s room or playroom, you may want to consider your 4-year-old’s eye level — not an adult’s eye level.
Don’t be hammer happy When hanging a work of art, be sure to measure twice before reaching for that hammer. That hammer can prove lethal to your design scheme and your drywall, so don’t use it unless you are sure. Artwork deserves a secure hook
that relates to the weight of your piece. Don’t hang your painting on an old nail or screw. Eventually, a nail will give way and your painting will hit the floor and damage the floor, the wall and the art. Every work of art needs proper hardware for the drywall, plaster, artwork and the frame. Don’t cram many works of art onto one wall. Art needs blank space around it or visual breathing room. Massive works of art require high ceilings and blank areas free of visual obstacles like chair rails or wainscoting or low ceilings.
“The rule of thumb is not to exceed 60 inches high at a painting’s center. This is, for most people, a comfortable viewing height. Most people are surprised to learn that Americans, unlike Europeans, tend to hang art much too high.”
• When it comes to hanging artwork, think like a museum pro. DR. LORI VERDERAME (“Dr. Lori”), a Ph.D. antiques appraiser, author, and award-winning TV personality, presents antique appraisal events nationwide. Dr. Lori is the star appraiser on the hit TV show, Auction Kings on Discovery channel. For information about your antiques, visit DrLoriV.com, Facebook.com/DoctorLori or call 888-431-1010.
HOMES TO OWN •
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013
Plant chives in rich soil, sunny location KNOWLEDGE TO GROW Karen Weiland
Chives are a member of the lily family and are grown for the many uses of their leaves and flowers. Both onion and garlic chives are grown and used much alike. The hollow, round leaves of onion chives, as the name implies, gives an onion flavor when added to foods. The leaves of garlic chives differ in that they are flat and add a garlic flavor to foods. Garlic chives are sometimes also called Chinese chives. Plant chives in rich, well-drained soil and a sunny location. They like plenty of compost or a good slow-release fertilizer at planting time. They
will not need much care other than water until their roots have established. If you harvest often, apply a liquid fertilize every three to four weeks. Onion chives produce purple globe flowers and the garlic chives will have many small white flowers. By keeping the flowers snipped the plant will produce more leaves. Cut the plants back to the ground after a few freezes have occurred in late fall. Chives grow in clumps and can be divided in the spring. Garlic chives will reseed themselves generously, and I mean generously! They produce such pretty flowers,
but in those flowers are many seeds. If you are going to grow them, place them in an area so they can take off without them obtaining a weed status. That happened to me. I had to dig up all the “stray” plants. Of course if you snip the flowers off you will not have that problem. Neem or insecticidal soap can be used to rid the plant of aphids. Spray thoroughly, getting down into the crown of the clump. Watch for aphids during the growing season, but especially in the spring. Avoid harvesting the leaves on a newly planted chive until the second year. This gives the
• Need a low cost stone for unimproved roadways? • Need to ﬁll a low-lying area? • Have a parking area or farm lot in need of a durable long-wearing material?
Excessive sinking of blacktop driveway
Material Sizes Available Including:
STANDARD: Blacktop driveway should not sink more than 1/2 inch under normal use. BUILDER’S RESPONSIBILITY: Areas sinking more than the acceptable tolerance are to be corrected. Finished repair to be feathered and smoothed. Color and texture variations are to be expected.
• 1”x0” Slag Base $3.50/Ton FOB • Commercial 3-1/2”x2” Slag $3.50/Ton FOB • Commercial 2”x1” $3.50/Ton FOB
CONTACT BUTLER MILL SERVICE CO. Located at the Steel Dynamics, Inc. steel mill in Butler, Indiana
Dan Nellessen, Sales & Marketing 219.405.2588
2923 N 400 E, Albion
120 W. Wayne St., Kendallville
Great location on SR 8 east of Albion. Ranch-style home with nearly 1,800 sq. ft. of living space on a full basement. 3 bedrooms, 1 bath, oversized 2-car garage. All on 1.3-acre lot. Priced to sell! MLS#9005325. $109,000.
Move-in condition describes this 3 BR, 1 BA w/all of the remodeling done. Beautiful hardwood floors & trim throughout. BR on the main level. Close to amenities. All appliances included! 2-car gar. in back! In this price range, this is a must-see! MLS#9002696. $84,900. $82,500.
Excessive cracking of blacktop driveway
STANDARD: Blacktop driveway should not crack more than 1/4 inch under normal use. BUILDER’S RESPONSIBILITY: The builder will correct cracks exceeding the tolerance by patching. Color and texture variations are to be expected.
Chipping at edges of blacktop. STANDARD: The edge of a
All YOUR local events
blacktop driveway is tamped in by hand and can crack more than 1/2 inch and break apart especially when heavy vehicles are driven over it. BUILDER’S RESPONSIBILITY: None DISCUSSION: As the hand-tamped edges of a driveway dries, it is normal for it to shrink and crack. Typically, the final grade is held down 1 to 2 inches from the top surface of the driveway, and as moisture and dirt attach themselves to the edges, cracks can increase in size and start to chip away. For more information about the Quality Assurance Builder Standards, contact the Builders Association of Northeast Indiana at 877-665-8921 for a list of builders who belong to the association and agree to adhere to the Quality Assurance Builder Standards.
SUBMIT your own event or SEARCH the calendar at KPCnews.com Scroll down the page or click on the “Share News” tab to access calendar.
The Hess Team
Hurry up on this one! Priced to sell. Great little stick-built house on a quiet street in LaGrange. 2 living rooms, really nice kitchen, wood trim, nice doors, entry porch, back deck, and all on a full basement. There is a large workshop shed plus an attached 1-car garage. The yard is fenced with double gates. $68,900
200 N. Main St., Wolcottville
Lakefront 4 BR, 2 BA home w/double width & all level lot. This location is truly special & offers a unique view of both North Twin Lake and South Twin Lakes! The upper level and the kitchen were new additions to the original lake house. Very spacious rooms with all lake view. Old-fashioned lakeside porch. Shade trees. Detached garage with shop area. $179,000
Corner lot location offers lake and channel frontage along with elbow room. 2 bR/1 BA, LPFA heat, carport, lakeside deck and plenty of parking! $132,000
North Twin Lake
200 N. Main St., Wolcottville
OP 1- EN 4P S M UN
Custom Built Homes Come See The Difference
Magnificent period home restored & remodeled. High ceilings & huge rooms, 3 sets of French doors, new high-efficiency furnace that is AC ready & all new thermal-pane windows. Lg. covered front porch, beautiful deck. MLS#9004905. $109,900. DIRECTIONS: From SR 3, go
west on Albion St. to Main, north on Main to 3rd house on right.
Hosted By: Bob Muller
200 N. Main St., Wolcottville
2240 S 445 E, ROYER LAKE N. SU M N E P OP 2-4
Beautifully appointed villa in Orchard Place. Open concept. Large great room with 12’ ceilings, ﬁreplace, built-in bookshelves and large array of windows to the patio & backyard. Kitchen with custom maple cabinets, all appliances, breakfast bar and dining area. Front bedroom with vaulted ceilings, master suite with a full bath and walk-in closet. Great home! Great community! $174,500. MLS#9004571. DIRECTIONS: US 6 west of Kendallville to Orchard Place to Cortland.
260-349-8850 The Hess Team
9000 TERRY LAKE ROAD, HAMILTON S OP 12 EN -2 S PM UN .
OP 2- EN 4P S M UN
This brand new 3,750 sq. ft., 4-5 BR, 3 BA, daylight basement home is in scenic Glendarin Hills golf community. Beautiful kitchen with maple cabinets and stainless steel appliances. 9’ ceilings, whirlpool tub and walk-in shower, wet bar in basement with pre-wired surround sound. Rear deck and patio, 3-car ﬁnished garage. This is an Energy Star home with builder’s full warranty. $255,000 includes lot.
2013 CORTLAND LANE, KENDALLVILLE N
This lakefront property is a rare ﬁnd with a level, double lot and a 164’ of shoreline. Panoramic view. Perfect lake-friendly décor, hardwood ﬂoors, knotty pine walls, spacious living area w/woodburning FP, kit./dining w/painted wood cabinetry & ceramic ﬂoors. In 2012 the property had several upgrades. All the appliances will be included. $169,900
L E IC
124 N. MAIN ST., AVILLA
Nice view of Sylvan Lake from this cutie pie bungalow! 3 bedrooms, 1.5 baths, has been recently been updated with ﬂooring, kitchen and baths. Partial basement. 1-car attached garage. Large lot. Immediate possession. $42,300
E US M HO 1-3 P EN Y OP NDA U S
Hosted By: Jill Brigman
260-410-0174 104 MACTAVISH CT., ANGOLA
E US M HO-3 P EN . 1 OPSUN
Immaculate custom built 1-owner home. Partially wooded lot. Open ﬂoor plan nearly 2,500 SF. Unique solar design, picturesque solarium w/ tiled ﬂoors. Large open LR, DR. 3 spacious BR and master w/full bath. Partial basement. $149,900 DIRECTIONS: From SR 9, turn east on W. South St., turn right onto Circle Dr., bear right onto Woods Dr. to home.
Duplex in good condition. Unit 1 (main ﬂoor): 3 BR, 1 BA, spacious kitchen and living room. Unit 2 (second level): 1 BR,1 BA. City sewer and newer 4” well. 2+ car parking for each unit. NGFA heat. $49,900
200 N. Main St., Wolcottville
200 N. Main St., Wolcottville
Front Street duplex just 2 blocks from Sylvan Lake. Each unit offers 2 BR/1 BA. Partial basement. NGFA heat. Wrap-around porch. $36,900
200 N. Main St., Wolcottville
306 WOODS DR., ALBION
200 N. Main St., Wolcottville
Golf course frontage - hole #3 at Cobblestone! This is a top-notch lot in a top-notch golf community! Nice pie-shaped lot with a gorgeous view of the golf course. Motivated seller willing to negotiate. MLS#9005171. $22,400.
200 N. Main St., Wolcottville
Lot 100, Sawgrass Circle, Cobblestone, Kendallville
The Hess Team
513 Wayne Drive, Kendallville
Roomy home on a large lot in a great neighborhood! Oversized great room with vaulted ceilings, gas log ﬁreplace, and an open stairway to the 2nd story loft, full bath and 2 upper bedrooms. Kitchen with breakfast bar and breakfast nook, new refrigerator and range. Master suite with full bath and walk-in closet on the main ﬂoor. Patio and large deck in back for entertaining. Close to town and schools. $129,900. MLS#9005898.
The Hess Team
Nice 3 BR home in quiet neighborhood w/lake access to Tamarack Lake. Home sits on lg. lot w/woods on both sides. Only 3 houses on street. School bus stops close to house for your students. Parking available at access site that is close to home. Tamarack connects to three other lakes in the West Lakes chain. Home is neat, clean and has cable in each room. $74,900
NE G W REA PR T IC E
LI 8426 E. Swan Road, Avilla
Beautiful, updated and peaceful home situated on 2 acres of gorgeous country land. Hardwood ﬂoors throughout the main living area and kitchen, which open into each other, for a very spacious and inviting home life! Bay windows give a great view off of the main living room and allow a lot of natural light in. The eat-in kitchen also has lots of windows and great views. $138,500. MLS#9005944.
Unique lakefront, privacy galore w/spacious ranch attach. 2+ car garage, 40x24 pole barn & 3/4 acre total land. Enjoy boating, swimming, ﬁshing & viewing 2 lakes. Home sits back surrounded by woods on 2-sides & fence on other, at end of cul-de-sac. $179,900. MLS#9003210. DIRECTIONS: SR 3 to 100S, W past stop to 400E, S to 200S, E to 445S, S to property.
260-312-4882 Dep Hornberger
3035 KELLYGREEN DR. ANGOLA S OP 12 EN -3 S PM UN .
PR W NE 728 Richmond Street, Kendallville
Hassle-free home buying! Well-maintained home with new carpet and paint. Newer water heater, furnace, roof and remodeled kitchen. 3 BR, 1 BA. Cedar-lined closets and hardwood in main ﬂoor bedroom and spacious master bedroom upstairs. Drapes and pull-down window coverings stay. Enjoy beautiful views of the McCray mansion garden next door. 2-car detached garage with openers. Nice yard and privacy fence. A must-see! $97,500. MLS#9004913.
Sievers Builders LLC
KAREN WEILAND is a Master Gardener.
Too often, undefined expectations create problems between builders and customers before, during and after their building and remodeling projects. Addressing some of the most prevalent issues, a set of Quality Assurance Builder Standards provide new and remodeling homeowners a way to measure the quality of their projects against an industry-approved set of standards. These standards help eliminate problems before the project even begins.
Slag aggregate offers a durable material that will hold up under heavy truck trafﬁc and provide long service life, and at a very reasonable cost.
purple flowers of onion chives are also edible and look pretty floating in soup. I find the flavor of garlic chives to be a bit stronger than onion chives. As always, Happy Gardening! More information is available online at hort.purdue. edu/ext/garden_pubs. The Purdue University Cooperative Extension service can be reached at 499-6334 in LaGrange County, 636-2111 in Noble County, 925-2562 in DeKalb County and 668-1000 in Steuben County.
BANI Standard of the Week •
LOW COST AGGREGATE
roots a chance to become well established. After the leaves are about 6 inches tall they may be harvested by cutting them off about 1 inch above the soil line. Although fresh is preferred, you can store some for winter use by chopping them into ½-inch lengths and placing them into ice cube molds with some water. Freeze them, then defrost an ice cube or two when you need them. You can also preserve them in herb butters, oils and vinegars. Add the chopped leaves to food at the very end of the cooking process as their mild flavor is destroyed by heat. The
This 3 BR, 2 BA home was built in 1996 but it looks brand new. New furnace in 2012, new shingles in 2010 and new countertops in the kitchen and both bathrooms. $129,900. DIRECTIONS: From 4-way stop in Hamilton, go south on 427 to Terry Lake Rd. Left to home.
This 4 BR, 3 BA home is in exclusive Glendarin Hills. Open ﬂoor plan with spacious kitchen and upgraded appliances. Huge master suite. Family room with wet bar in the daylight basement. Lots of storage. $230,000. DIRECTIONS: N. Wayne to 200W, east to Glendarin Hills, left to 1st home.
Hosted By: Danielle Jackson Team
Hosted by: Dan Shumaker
202 E. Harcourt Rd., Suite D, Angola
202 E. Harcourt Rd., Suite D, Angola
HOMES TO OWN •
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013
FEATURE HOME NOBLE COUNTY
FEATURE HOME DEKALB COUNTY
PHOTOS CONTRIBUTED PHOTOS CONTRIBUTED
This beautiful lakefront lot is on the main basin of one of the area’s most popular ski lakes. This property has such potential: either remodel the existing home or build a new home on this exceptionally deep lot. The enclosed porch on the main level offers awesome lake views, and the walk-out basement stays cool on hot summer days. Lots like these don’t come around often.
This well-maintained, three-bedroom home has a large, eat-in kitchen with lots of cabinet space. All the appliances will remain with the home. There is a large laundry area, a spacious backyard with a ﬁre pit and an attached garage. The property has been well cared for and is located on a quiet street. The price has been reduced to $69,900.
Beautiful lakefront property
Well-cared-for home on a quiet street
ADDRESS: 270 Springbeach Road, Rome City
SUBDIVISION: N/A SIZE: 2,345 square feet BEDROOMS: Three BATHROOMS: One PRICE: $159,900 YEAR BUILT: 1892
HEATING: Natural gas forced-air
ADDRESS: 1106 Quail Run, Auburn
HEATING: Gas forced-air
CENTRAL AIR: Window unit
SUBDIVISION: Hidden Creek
CENTRAL AIR: No
SIZE: 1,008 square feet
STYLE: Single story
GARAGE: One-car attached
SCHOOLS: East Noble School Corp.
SCHOOLS: DeKalb Central School Corp.
DIRECTIONS: S.R. 9 north from Rome City, up and over bridge, turn right on Springbeach and follow to property on right.
DIRECTIONS: East on C.R. 40-A to Hidden Creek Addition, turn left on Portage Pass, right on Quail Run, property is on right side.
Always Real 260-499-1334 Estate Office 260-351-4357
FEATURE HOME DEKALB COUNTY
YEAR BUILT: 1993
Allen Holman 5471 S.R. 101 St. Joe
FEATURE HOME LAGRANGE COUNTY
This is a great, three-bedroom, ranch home with a nice, three-car garage and three city lots. This home features a new hickory kitchen with all-new appliances including the washer and dryer. The home has a completely new interior, windows, roof, plumbing, electrical, ﬂoors, paint and décor. The house is in move-in condition, and the garage has electrical and a concrete ﬂoor. There is a 10-by-8 yard barn for extra storage.
This home has quality beyond compare at the asking price. You do not want to miss it. It has beautiful lake views of an all-sports lake. This property is really special and is located in one of the best, most exclusive neighborhoods on Big Long Lake. The owner says, “The kindest neighbors you will ever ﬁnd.” The woods and lake views, the privacy and quiet, the landscaping make this property truly perfect. There are 2,400 square feet of quality ﬁnished living space, including three bedrooms, two baths and two half-baths. The house offers a separate dining area, a study and a sunroom, as well as a covered porch on the lakeside and a patio in the backyard. There are vaulted ceilings and a ﬁreplace in the living room, as well as open stairway. A three-car sized garage with a two-car door completes the package.
Auburn home is in move-in-ready condition
Quality home that is priced to sell
ADDRESS: 1529 Lakeshore Drive, Auburn
CENTRAL AIR: Window
SIZE: 1,368 square feet BEDROOMS: Three BATHROOMS: One PRICE: $84,000 YEAR BUILT: 1956
STYLE: Ranch GARAGE: Three-car detached SCHOOLS: DeKalb Central School Corp. DIRECTIONS: Take 20th Street west to Lakeshore Drive, then south to property.
ADDRESS: 10650 E. C.R. 670S, Big Long Lake, Wolcottville SUBDIVISION: Ramblewood SIZE: 2,411 square feet BEDROOMS: Three BATHROOMS: Two-and-a-half PRICE: $235,900
HEATING: Propane gas forced-air CENTRAL AIR: Yes STYLE: Two-story GARAGE: Two-car attached SCHOOLS: Prairie Heights School Corp. DIRECTIONS: S.R.9 to C.R. 700S, east to C.R. 1075E, north to C.R. 670S, west to property.
YEAR BUILT: 1998
Ann Seiss 209 N. Main St. Auburn, IN 46706
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013
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We are looking for highly motivated people to work in our manufacturing facility. High School diploma or GED required. Previous manufacturing experience preferred. Starting pay is $10.82 per hour; average pay after 5 years is $20.38 per hour. Chase Brass is the leading producer of brass rod and is a wholly owned subsidiary of Global Brass & Copper. This is an opportunity for a proven contributor to join an excellent organization.
We oﬀer a competitive compensation and beneﬁts package. Openings will be on second shift, 3:00 p.m. – 11:00 p.m. Complete applications at: https://careers-chasebrass.icims.com
Come celebrate with us for our 1-year ANNIVERSARY in ANGOLA, IN and over 25 years in the stafﬁng business!! We have a VARIETY of clients and numerous immediate openings!! 210 Growth Parkway, ANGOLA, IN 46703 (close to Meijer in the Industrial Park).
IMMEDIATE OPENINGS! PRODUCTION ASSOCIATES MIG & TIG WELDERS GENERAL LABOR MAINTENANCE PERSONNEL QUALITY TECHNICIANS ADMINISTRATIVE PROFESSIONALS, ETC.
Please apply in person or online at www.peoplelinkstaﬃng.com and select the ANGOLA BRANCH. Telephone (260) 624-2050. If you’re not registered with us, you’re missing out! EOE
Tobacco users are ineligible. No phone inquiries or applications accepted at the plant. EOE/W/M/V
MAINTENANCE ELECTRONIC TECHNICIANS Courier Kendallville has been recognized for the last twelve years as a “BEST WORKPLACE IN AMERICA” by the Printing Industries of America, a graphic arts association of more than 14,000 members. The following positions are available due to our continued growth. The Kendallville plant is currently accepting applications for Maintenance Mechanics/Electronic Technicians with a minimum of ﬁve years’ work experience troubleshooting production machinery, including electronics, heavy duty machine repair, precision equipment, programmable controllers, and electrical. Product produced requires focused attention to quality and adherence to ISO procedures. Preference given to experience in printing industry; this is an industrial maintenance position, not board repair. Night shift openings, 12 hour shifts, 3 shifts one week, four shifts the next. Starting rate of pay depends on experience.
Visit our website at www.courier.com for more information on the company and its locations. Apply at any Work Once ofﬁce; via email pgleason@ courier.com; fax 260-349-6816, or mail resume to 2500 Marion Drive, Kendallville, IN 46755. No phone calls to Courier please. EOE KEYFLOW CREATIVE
DIGITAL MEDIA ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE
We don’t frown at socializing on Facebook, Twitter, Instagram or even making professional connections on Linkedin while working – at Keyﬂow Creative it’s a job requirement! If the ever evolving digital world is a large part of your personal life, you should make it a career. KeyFlow Creative is looking for tech savvy professionals to share their passion for all the new cool digital technology and how it can accelerate business growth.
❤❤ ADOPTION: ❤❤ A SUCCESSFUL TV PRODUCER, LAKE HOUSE, AT-HOME MOM PROMISE LOVE LAUGHTER, FAMILY ❤ EDUCATION. ❤ ❤ EXPENSES PAID. ❤ ❤ MARY JANE ❤ ♥ 1-800-563-7964 ♥
Snow Lake Waterfront Property Auction 166 ft. Water frontage Sunday, Sept. 29 @ 1:00 pm Beachcombersllc.com 260 402-6282
RESPONSIBILITIES • Identify local businesses whose web-based marketing strategy is well, lacking. (Most all!) • Make in-person calls and presentations utilizing tablets, of course. • Generate interest in the company’s full suite of products and services using a consultative sales approach • Close sales and achieve sales goals • Build, manage and maintain a growing pipeline of clients
ABOUT YOU • At least 2 – 5 years successful track record in B2B sales • Ability to build relationships and develop trust • Able to work well in a team oriented environment and meet goals together • Use the internet to effectively identify potential clients and explain to them your creative digital marketing solution
ABOUT US • We believe that to achieve excellence, every person on the team has unwavering enthusiasm about the internet, new technologies and loves what they do • We offer a great work environment, competitive salary, unlimited bonus potential, expense reimbursement, health/dental insurance, 401(k) – you know, all the good stuff. If it sounds like you’re a good ﬁt, we can’t wait to hear from you. E-mail us your resume, cover letter and salary requirements to: firstname.lastname@example.org
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Cats Seal point Siamese, F. 50 W. Albion DSH,Black,M. 400 S LaOtto Humane Society of Noble County, Inc. 1305 Sherman St. Kendallville, IN 46755 260-347-2563
Will be hosting a
JOB FAIR for
Join us and see how you can land a great job and be eligible for a $1,000 bonus. HOLIDAY INN EXPRESS 1917 Dowling Street, Kendallville, IN 46755 GENERAL PRODUCTION $10.00/hr • (8-hour and 12-hour shifts available) THURSDAY, SEPT 26, 2013 2:00 PM - 6:00 PM
FOUND: Canoe, north of Kendallville. Call w/description. 260 599-4539
LOST 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 LOST: Stihl chainsaw Coldwater Lake area. Lost 9/17. Reward. 260 665-5930
• Diploma/GED required • Must be able to work weekends • Must be able to work overtime
Average starting pay is $12.50 including hourly shift differential, weekly attendance bonus and monthly gain share bonus along with other company incentives.
Guardian has partnered with Pro Resources to offer a great employment opportunity to qualiﬁed candidates. Candidates must be willing to submit to a drug screen and have the following qualiﬁcations: • Ability to work 12 hr shifts PLUS Additional Overtime • Ability to lift up to 40 lbs • Diploma/GED • Must be able to pass criminal background check General labor starts at 10.00 per hour, eligible for direct hire after 90 days, with increase to $12.50.
NOW HIRING: CDL-A and POTATO TRUCK DRIVERS NEEDED
Call 260 665 -1100 to schedule an interview.
■ ◆ ■ ◆ ■ Factory seeking
QUALITY AUDITOR full time and first shift. Must ensure high level customer service and communication skills. Must be able to correct quality issues and complaints. Must be able to analyze data, product specifications, formulate and document quality standards. Must be able to read blueprints and fill out SPC charts.
We Know What Makes YOU
Click! Click your way up the corporate ladder when you log on to
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Seasonal semi-truck and straight-truck drivers needed to drive along-side our harvesters in the fields and deliver to our Howe, IN location. All local fields – no overnights. Looking for safe, reliable, and professional drivers. Call Lennard Ag @ (260) 562-3900 for more information or apply at 0450 W. 750 N. Howe, IN for an immediate interview. (Turn West at the Valero gas station and Holiday Inn Express on SR 9.)
◆ ◆ ◆ ◆ ◆ Drivers Drivers-OTR:Great Pay, $ign-On Bonus, Excellent Equipment, Benefits & More! Paid Vacation/Holidays! CDL-A req. 877-412-7209 x3
KPC Media Group Inc.
Quality Auditor PO Box 241 Ashley, IN 46705
Please send resume and qualifications to:
Love working with and teaching children in a Christian environment? Looking for an Individual to work in a child care and early childhood education classroom.
Part time/full time. 260-925-2006 (ext. 130)
THE NEWS SUN
• Ability to work with ﬁberglass • Ability to lift up to 65 lbs. • Solid work history with an excellent attendance record • Must be able to pass criminal background check
Send resume to: KCI 2785 SR 127 N Angola, IN 46703
Looking to hire competent, reliable person experienced in data entry, order taking, QuickBooks and knowledge of computers. Aggressive pay.
260-894-4764 or 260-347-0339
Ashley Industrial Molding is hiring reliable and motivated individuals to join our team. Positions are available on all shifts. Previous industrial is preferred but not required. All applicants must be available for Over Time. This is a PERMANENT position, eligible for hire in after 90 days! AIM is currently accepting applications through Pro Resources Stafﬁng Services at proresources.net.
Company, Howe, IN
Data Entry Order Processor
◆ ◆ ◆ ◆ ◆
Canopy Installer needs full time help.
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FOUND Dogs Golden Retriever, Male. 600 W. Albion Pitt bull mix,F,Blk/white. Ligonier Dalmatian mix,M,. SR 3 Avilla
HERALD REPUBLICAN THE
JOB FAIR Tuesday, September 24th 9-11 a.m. & 1:30-3:30 p.m. Recruiting for the following positions:
Mold Tech Mold Processer Inj. Molding Auto Painters Auto Finesses/Buff/Polish Welders General Assembly Inspection Shipping/Receiving Clerk & Supervisor
■ ❏ ■ ❏ ■ Engineer
Ventra Angola, LLC has an opening for a
Manufacturing Engineer. Degree in Engineering or 5 years similar field. Background in industrial engineering, GD&T, PPAP, 8D problem solving, lean manufacturing, and electrical experience is a plus. Responsibilities will include troubleshooting production problems by working directly with equipment and associated personnel. Also directly responsible for launching of new jobs, installations, start-up, and set-up parameters. Candidates must have computer skills in Microsoft office and AutoCad. Please send resume or apply in person Monday – Friday, 8:00 a.m. – 4:00 p.m. at: Ventra Angola LLC 3000 Woodhull Dr. Angola, IN 46703 email@example.com
Don’t miss out, call today 260-544-4425!!
Creative Liquid Coatings 2620 Marion Dr. Kendallville, IN 46755
Can you help a novice understand why some websites come ﬁrst on Google, while millions of others are destined to never be found? We need to talk. If you know what the heck a Panda Update is, we seriously need to talk. As a Digital Media Account Executive you’ll ﬁnd and coach businesses on how to create an effective web presence through dynamic graphic design, videos, the latest SEO and SEM strategies and how social media can tie it all together.
FULL TIME PRODUCTION POSITIONS
CHASE BRASS & COPPER COMPANY, LLC
Ventra Angola is an Equal Opportunity Employer, a drug Screen and background check will be required.
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D&W Fine Pack
is one of the largest food-service packaging ﬁrms in North America is looking for talented individuals who enjoy making a difference, driving process improvement and want to be part of a team that is building a world class manufacturing organization at our Fort Wayne facility. Due to continued growth, we currently have career opportunities for Production Team Leaders, Maintenance Control Technicians, Tool Set-up Technicians and Extrusion Operators. We offer competitive wages and outstanding beneﬁts along with ample opportunities for advancement. To explore these exciting career opportunities you can apply on line:
Sudoku Puzzle Complete the grid so that every row, column and 3x3 box contains every digit from 1 to 9 inclusively.
TOOL SET-UP TECHNICIANS
PRODUCTION TEAM LEADER
https://home.eease.adp.com/recruit/?id=5840391 Or send your resume to D&W Fine Pack LLC 7707 Vicksburg Pike, Fort Wayne, Indiana 46804 Attn: Human Resources
2 3 6
Difﬁcult rating: VERY DIFFICULT 9-22
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013
✦ ✦ ✦ ✦ ✦ Superintendent
INSIDE SALES PERSON
Send resume via e-mail to:
HS Diploma or GED required.
✦ ✦ ✦ ✦ ✦ Driver/Production CDLA driver needed for regional delivery of precast concrete products. Home nightly, all miles paid. Full-time with benefits, 401K & profit sharing. Email or fax resume or apply in person.
douge@ tributeinc.com 110 Canopy Dr. Ashley, IN Tribute Precast (260) 587-9555 (260) 587-9455 fax www.tributeinc.com
✦ ✦ ✦ ✦ ✦ ■ ❐ ■ ❐ ■ Health
“Residents First.. Employees Always..”
We are in need to fill the following positions: • Dietary • Housekeeping • RN Apply in person at: Kendallville Manor 1802 Dowling St. Kendallville, IN EOE
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or Call Job Line 1-888-395-2020 ext 3336 State your name, number & city with your message.
■ ✦ ■ ✦ ■ ■ ● ■ ● ■ Machinist
Part Time MACHINIST Starting wage $10.00 an hour. Send resume to: P.O. Box 462 Auburn, IN 46706
■ ● ■ ● ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ Merchandiser
PART TIME MERCHANDISER Walmart Kendallville Stocking bread for Holsum Bakery. Self motivated, dependable, own transportation, casual dress No benefits, insurance or vacation. Days needed Wednesday, morning 6am Friday, 3pm Saturday, 1pm and 5pm Sunday 6am and 2pm All subject to change. •Week total hrs approximate 10 •Starting pay $9.00 per hour Will work every weekend and holidays. Physical job must be able to lift 30 lbs. Must be 18 yrs old. Must live within a 5 mile radius of store. Great job for retiree or housewife. Must take drug screen. Holsum pays for screening. Call Monday - Friday 8am - 4 pm
800-552-2312 Ext. 252 ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ Office
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www.trine.edu /about_trine for more details. No phone calls please.
■ ◆ ■ ◆ ■ ● ❍ ● ❍ ● Health
MEDICAL ASSISTANT Full time at Noble County Outpatient Clinic in Kendallville. Medical Assistant assist nursing and psychiatric staff in the provision of medical and psychiatric services to outpatient clinic consumers. Assures holistic consumer care. Graduate of a Medical Assisting program accredited by either CAAHEP or ABHES. Excellent Benefits. Salary commensurate with experience. Send resume to: Human Resources P O Box 817 Dept. 53 Kendallville, IN 46755 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
● ❍ ● ❍ ● Healthcare
HOME HEALTH CARE for young DD lady in Albion, IN. Must be CPR Certified with current TB Test. Experience with developmentally disabled clients a plus. Part time could lead to full time. ONLY SERIOUS INQUIRIES PLEASE.
Call after 10 am: (260) 636-3323
Place an ad showing your love 1-877-791-7877 THE NEWS SUN
HERALD Star REPUBLICAN THE
DAILY ACTIVITIES WOULD INCLUDE: -Customer communication. -Assessing and reporting inventory. -Communication with sales representatives to coordinate customer service. -Creation of sales orders and work orders. -Coordinate customer requests with production and shipping. -Complete purchase requisitions. SKILL SETS INCLUDE: -Attention to detail and accuracy. -Organization skills. -Courteous customer service by phone and email. -Fluent in Excel. -Able to handle stress and large work loads. -Steel industry experience is a definite plus, but not required. -Ability to learn quickly. Benefits include: 401(K), Health, Dental, Disability and Life Insurance Please respond via: Fax: 260-868-2369 Email:hr@magiccoil products.com Magic Coil Products Attn: HR Dept. 4143 CR 61 Butler, IN 46721
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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. 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. 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.
✦ ✦ ✦ ✦ ✦ ■ ✦ ■ ✦ ■ Therapist
Part Time Inside Sales Assistant 20-29 hours per week Daily Activities: • Update customer inventory • Coordinate shipments with shipping department • Review purchase order acknowledgments for accuracy • Updating customer reports • Filing • Retrieving mill certifications for customers • Creating sales order • Fill in for vacations
*Attention to detail *Ability to learn quickly *Familiarity with Microsoft Office (Excel, Word, Outlook)
needed at growing steel service center.
STAFF THERAPIST Full time with Northeastern Center at Steu ben Outpatient Clinic in Angola. As part of a multidisciplinary treatment team, duties include assessment, treatment plans, treatment reviews, and client terminations. Plans and provides individual conjoint, family, and group therapy as well as consultation and education services. Trauma and DBT experience preferred. Master degree with LCSW in Indiana required.
seeks a full time HOUSEKEEPER for our main Angola campus. Must be able to lift at least 50lbs.
General Equipment FabricatorTechnician wanted for piping system fabrication position. This is an assistant/apprentice position. Our goal is to develop a lead fabricator. Applicant must be reliable, detail oriented, with a strong work ethic, and high mechanical aptitude. General fabrication experience, basic welding skills, equipment painting experience and general electrical knowledge are all the skills we are looking for. Tools will be required. The starting hourly scale for this job will range from $12-$16 depending on mechanical aptitude scores and experience. Great work hours and benefit package. Career position. Indoor Work w/Overtime. 260-422-1671, X106. (A)
■ ❑ ■ ❑ ■ Sales
TEACHER AIDE -
■ ✦ ■ ✦ ■ Part Time Cleaners needed In the Albion & Auburn area. Must have clean background.
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Garrett-Keyser-Butler Community Head Start and Early Head Start Program has the following position available -
Apply at: Garrett Head Start 504 South Second St. Garrett, IN
FRONT DESK Indiana Physical Therapy Northeast Indiana’s premier physical therapy provider seeks a part-time afternoon/early evening employee for office support duties in our Auburn Clinic. Applicants should email or send a resume with references to: Indiana Physical Therapy Human Resources 4251 Lahmeyer Rd. Fort Wayne, IN 46815 email@example.com
Please respond via: Fax: 260-868-2369 Email: hr@magic coilproducts .com Magic Coil Products Attn: HR Dept. 4143 CR 61 Butler, IN 46721
Excellent benefits. Salary commensurate with experience. Send resume to: Human Resources P.O. Box 817 Dept. 44 Kendallville, IN 46755 or
email hr@ nec.org EOE
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Fall Special Offer FIRST MONTH RENT FREE Until 10/11/13
$12 Application Fee. Income restrictions apply.
Washer/Dryer Connection, Dishwasher, Central Air, Gas Heat, Closet Organizers Exterior Storage
1, 2 & 3 Bedroom Apt. Homes • Free Heat • Free Hot/ Softened Water CALL TARA TODAY! NELSON ESTATES 260-349-0996 1815 Raleigh Ave., Kendallville 46755 firstname.lastname@example.org mrdapartments.com
NOW OPEN UNTIL 7 PM ON TUESDAYS AND THURSDAYS
YOUR SECOND MONTH’S RENT Only four more left!
FREE HEAT! DEPOSITS START AT
GRISWOLD ESTATES (260) 927-0197 900 Griswold Ct., Auburn, IN 46706 www.griswoldestates@ mrdapartments.com
DEERFIELD APARTMENTS 1998 Deerﬁeld Lane, Kendallville Hours: M-F 8-5
260-347-5600 Angola 2 BR 1 BA duplex w/W/D & attached 1 car gar. $650/mo. 260 668-5994
Check out Happenings in Friday’s newspaper!
ADVERTISING SALES KPC Media Group has a full-time opening for an advertising sales representative in its Kendallville oﬃce. This is primarily an inside sales position, handling business and private party customers. Working with the Advertising Director, other sales representatives and support personnel, the sales representative will strive to attain personal and team goals. The ideal candidate will be a customer-focused, goal-oriented individual with excellent grammar, spelling, telephone and computer skills. KPC is a family-owned company that has been serving northeastern Indiana for more than 100 years. We oﬀer a competitive salary and beneﬁts. Send a resume to KPC Media Group Inc., PO Box 39, Kendallville, IN 46755 or e-mail email@example.com
HOMES FOR SALE
Country, mid aged couple non smoking, want to rent house in or East of Kendallville. 574-320-0936
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.
1 BR Apt Downtown 260-341-3221
CONDOS/DUPLEXES Fremont 2 BR, 2 BA, 2 Car garage, $650/mo. + util. all appliances furnished. (260) 495-3579
HOMES FOR RENT
Angola Affordable 1 & 2 BR Apts. Downtown $400. & Up. 260-665-8868
South Milford 2 BR, 1 BA. $700/mo. + dep. & 1 yr. lease. Call 260-599-0017
Waterloo Land contract, 3 BR almost country, $400/mo. 260 615-2709
Lakeland Apts. IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY
Large 1 BR, 62 & Over Handicapped or Disabled Rent based on income
FREE Utilities. 201 Fox Lake Rd. Angola, IN 46703
Call 260 665-9491
MOBILE HOMES FOR RENT Wolcottville 2 & 3 BR from $100/wk also LaOtto location. 574-202-2181
LAKE RENTALS Angola ONE BR APTS. $425/mo., Free Heat. 260-316-5659
APARTMENTS $49 Deposit 1/2 Off Prorate or 1st Month No Application Fee 13 Month Lease Spacious 1 & 2 BR, Peaceful, Clean, Pet Friendly. No appl. fee. 260-868-2843 www.whereUmatter .com ◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆
Angola 2 BR 2 BA, 1 car att. gar. Michigan basement new roof & gutters. (’12) fresh paint throughout, tile floors in bathrooms, near Center Circle. $83,000. Will consider land contract w/$4,000 down payment. 419-345-4698
READY TO MAKE SOME CONNECTIONS? Then join us at our job fair! Right now, we’re hiring:
Small Switch Assembly & Warehouse Workers All shifts $9.40 - $9.70/hour WHEN:
Wednesday, Sept 25th Wednesday, Oct 2nd Wednesday, Oct 9th 9am – 3 pm
Sylvan Lake 3 BR, appliances. 1 yr. lease. $800/mo. Call (260)341-5896
OFFICE SPACE Auburn Office near hospital. Well maint. 100 N Clark St. Call 925-4660
WHERE: At TRIN, Inc. 803 HL Thompson Jr. Dr., Ashley, IN (enter main entrance by ﬂagpoles) You can also apply by visiting or calling your local Kelly ofﬁce!
STORAGE INDOOR HEATED BOAT & RV STORAGE. REASONABLE RATES. ELKHART AREA. CALL GREGG 330-338-7445
1564 Shook Drive, Auburn, IN 260.927.9034 An Equal Opportunity Employer
Auburn SPECIAL $99, First Month - 2 BR SENIORS 50+ $465. No Smokers/Pets (260) 925-9525 Avilla 1 & 2 BR APTS $450-$550/ per month. Call 260-897-3188
NOW HIRING THERMA TRU Assembly/Production Workers
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Fall Special Offer
Fremont Fairmont I Villas Call (260) 495-1665 Handicap Accessible Equal Housing Opportunity “This institution is an equal opportunity and employer.”
WANT TO RENT
Enjoy Fall without having to rake!
APARTMENT RENTAL Don’t Fumble Your Chance!!
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Apply at: 1155 W. 15th St., Auburn • 260-927-0501
FULL TIME TELLER SUPERVISOR POSITION
LOCATED AT THE BUTLER OFFICE OF FARMERS & MERCHANTS STATE BANK.
For a description of duties and qualiﬁcations please visit www.fm-bank.com. Respond only if your background matches our requirements and duties listed. Please email or mail resume, professional reference list and a letter outlining your qualiﬁcations. Refer to job # D 090413 and email in a Word format to HumanResources@fm-bank.com or mail Attn: Human Resource Department, Farmers & Merchants State Bank, Box 216 Archbold OH 43502. Resumes must be received by September 23, 2013. An equal opportunity employer.
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 firstname.lastname@example.org to apply.
NTRACTORS O C T N E D N E P E IND Circulation Department Adult Motor Route for Contact: Christy Day Auburn/Corunna Area • Valid Driver’s License • Responsible Adult • Reliable Transportation • Available 7 days a week
118 W 9th St., Auburn, IN Phone: 260-925-2611 ext. 17 E-mail: email@example.com Carriers are independent contractors and not employees.
AT YOUR SERVICE BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL
BANKRUPTCY FREE CONSULTATION
$25.00 TO START Payment Plans, Chapter 13 No Money down. Filing fee not included. Sat. & Eve. Appts. Avail. Call
Collect: 260-424-0954 act as a debt relief agency under the BK code
Divorce • DUI • Criminal • Bankruptcy
General Practice KRUSE & KRUSE,PC 260-925-0200 or 800-381-5883 A debt relief agency under the Bankruptcy Code.
CONCRETE WEBB CONCRETE CONSTRUCTION Over 30 yrs. quality concrete work. Call 260 or 888 - 925-4364
All Phase Remodeling and Handyman Service - No Job too Big or Small !!! Free Estimates Call Jeff 260-854-9071 Qualified & Insured Serving You Since 1990
ROOFING/SIDING County Line Roofing FREE ESTIMATES Tear offs, wind damage & reroofs. Call (260)627-0017
WOODWORKING Wood cabinets of all kinds. Milling, finishing & restoration. 260-316-5177
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
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013
MOBILE HOMES FOR SALE
Garrett WE LEASE AND SELL NEW/USED HOMES...CALL TODAY! 10% DOWN ON USED/20% DOWN ON NEW OR LEASE TO OWN FOR AS LOW AS $500.00 MO. 260-357-3331
Coldwater Lake, MI
Steuben County 1988 14x80 Mobile home. 3 BR, 2 BA on a one acre lot. Small shed & beautiful pine tree landscaping. Near Prairie Heights School. $45,000 firm. 260-829-6697
Waterfront View with Deeded Lake Access to Coldwater Lake /Chain of Lakes. Surprising 4 Bedroom, 3 Bath Home. Tremendous Amenities
LAKE PROPERTY FOR SALE
800-262-3050 www.auctionworld usa.com
Auction! September 28@ 2 pm Lakefront Home Sandy Beach, All Sports Big Long Lake (260) 740-6429
Auction World USA LLC
Auburn 2 BR 1.5 BA, shed, patio deck, Westedge MHP. Very clean. $8,999. 419-733-6754
Garrett BEN MAR CHATEAU/NORTH POINTE CROSSING. WE WILL MOVE YOU FOR FREE! PAY 1ST MONTHS LOT RENT & DEPOSIT WE DO THE REST! 260-357-3331
We want YOU!
Live your dream by owning & operating your own box van delivery service. â€˘ Exciting consistent year round work. â€˘Great Income potential! â€˘ Low startup costs! â€˘ Be home EVERY night with your family! Work with the #1 Home Improvement Center in the Midwest. For more information call
or e-mail Auction! October 13@ 11 am Lakefront Home Sandy Beach, All Sports Lake Lavine (260) 740-6429
KPC Phone Books Steuben, DeKalb, Noble/LaGrange
Free: Ludwig Upright Piano. Regular 88 keys. (260) 357-5976
GARAGE SALES Angola 219 Powers St. Sat. - Mon. â€˘ 8 - 5 175 hp bass boat, preteen & teen boyâ€™s clothes & more.
FARM MACHINERY 1952 ALLIS CHALMER, WD & trailer. $1,600. Will separate. 260 357-8539
FREE: Kittens to a good home, 15 wks, first shots & neutered, litter box trained. 260 433-3117 after 10am
local and world news
Duncan Phyfe dining table, 6 chairs, 3 leaves. $125 260-347-1121
Next : Sundstayop Illinois
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Hoosiers Adva nce Page B1 IU tops VCU to move into Swee t 16
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BAYAM DeKalb County critical g toward the lican â€” LookinAubur Repub n,, Indian since 1871 a Mitt primary in Illinois unner front-r cloudy presidential Weather Partly y wrapped kpcnews .com 30. 75 cents CHAD KLINE Romne ed up a shorten to today. High 46. Low said day. campaign trip kpcnews.com at Cobblestonein its 13 Puerto Rico on $1.25 Mostly sunny Wednes ives opened Representat he 10, 2012 afternoon. course has BOB BUTTGEN Saturday as s earliest the Page A8 TUESDAY, APRIL more llville watche this is the prepared for s s of Kenda ss. Rick Nowel the hole at Cobbleyears of busine tough contest rival Avid golfer a coasts toward Kendallville Friday against chief m. Angola, Indian as his putt the spirt of St. Course in rural Getting into was easy for 15Rick Santoru stone Golf Santorum of The former Patrickâ€™s Day State Bullock repre sentative Massachusetts month-old Natalie sported a candidates to or dramatiAvilla, as she debate governcurtail while ed his shamrock dress AUBURN â€” cally Noble County candidates for All four the U.S. attending the her family on state represen- trip to y, which tative from District Health Fair withhealth fair territor y 52 are scheduled to Saturday. The than 400 holds its primarof take part attracted more l Noble High debate Tuesday today, in favor re thatâ€™ats beenin a people to Centra Middaugh Hall, 6:30 p.m. of highinpressu spending more , ridge a Albion. in 708 had of S. School Union St., Auburn time in Illinois â€œWeâ€™ve kind South.â€? , on the Romney have theCounty DeKalb tcher, air from where polls MARTURELLO warm Fairgro MIKE the n Thank a dispa unds. in BY Gary Harbau s.net shown him slightly bringing Premiere Editio week mikem@kpcnew When the weather Moss, David gh, Paul d to ahead of state especially this at LA â€” Powers and y had planne sixth ANGO to s Romne is m. Ben It place Smaltz are running Santoru from winter at d and visit a ANGOLA â€” R started turning for thefell Safety Republ spend the weeken Courtney Oberg week, the folks ican nomination BY DENNIS NARTKE rn Indiana National Public today, but instead ews.net Auburn summer last District 52 in er ServiceinNorthe polling place immediately after a dennisn@kpcn Golf Club in â€” East Dispatchers Week. Bridgewater guard. National Weath primary election the May 8 be an PLAINFIELDEdition allleft the island ance. off It is meant to public to . early caught re got appear some g ng Premie the The mornin debate will be Nobleâ€™s Puerto Rico opportunity for They were expecti choir finished moderatedthe disappears and but not the level Santorum left and was spending ation for 911 women show Mark DECKER show appreci â€œWhen bysnow groups in week people play on the course, nine this Melling dirt, of JENNIFER out BAYAMON, where he earlier er, evening with. seeing news (in South,â€? sixth can start show dispatchers. Puerto Rico (AP) in Missouri, air from the you they ended upcaught a little off anchor ed again County â€” Looking toward John the morning primary that interest up that warm The result has been WANE Saturdayâ€™s ISSMA om DeKalb The Steuben Center nofBoard; -TV for small â€œWe were start getting won a ConneMissou Channe ri in the showro s primary in Illinois the critical County Aviatio guys already Classic l).15 County finally got enough Obergfell said.inthe n host choir state finals at Plainfield and The earlier tes. ction perform Steube 70s withnlows Communication municipalidelega of the the Steube boating guard. But wedrinks and have been Van s in a show d noyear. l;seeing public aturesof the part presidential front- , Republican theyâ€™re chair of Westen in In front, gfrom affairs awardethis Counci of a week busy, temper division schools show ld County Ron Smith, Western, Ben n keeping dispatches many and the â€œFocus left, better were meetin are and al ody. Mike hot dogs and /termin . n 15,â€? for the er; Terry Archbo runner Mitt everyb Lancaster, Amber FILE PHOTO Republicans es Saturday, the first are Amanda , Steube ,â€? said Woody near 50manag High School dge Starlights high isof the Steube Kline, airport the Hansen activity take care of McKown, Nathan ties, fire districts l service to hangar average chair Linda able Bill Booth, r;some Those Center, rs;daily Ivan Foster, sbreaking for Romney wrappe tes to said . ssioneZimme county caucus The Northri Marine commi Carthen and Sattison, Kalib when the commi now,â€? y. Dockgeneral the ground Commissione OKMonda followedCounty Airport County inplace, emergency medica County. 45 degrees d nrman, choosing delega are of Dry n County Carmen Rainell Weâ€™reon around Steube manage take part first Rly toward up ls Steube d n ional. a or Steuben step r shortened Smart, who and Kruse, typical ay Officia Crowl, capture i. te Steube Loretta on Dennis l.. morning show golf professDickdependentJim that serves Angola Tri-Sta l convention Sen. head Counci Castle hers are possiblyn;Thursd campaign trip dirt is what matters of Froggyin106.7 Until lwoma Countyhost Counci the New d, from left, project at by the c candidates. businesses too the nationa been a nstrongto t include The county dispatc Whatâ€™s the If Radio. ManyMayor an County and Rick hasnâ€™tSteube Shipe, in second and presen Martin; Angola tted to specifi to Illinois there the ground is seeing Puerto answering 12 The iques the were Wyatt . Dave are for of commi r DeKalb R. Friday, Rico who out ible Dynam Dr. lman courses sioner; on County 9-12 soil, land; r weathe headed respons Counci to come for isgolf School Sound warme Walt to the recent AngolaHigh phone lines, Saturday as he still frost in the carts Santorum was n Board;due enough system the high thatâ€™s Group Auburn;DeKalb lman Mike McClel Aviatio thereâ€™s ring orsponso non-emergency calls, thecanâ€™t allow softand upswing in activity FROMSaturda County third. y night. Angola debate ay prepared for STAFF REPORT on inCounci either Arctic to combat weather, Hickman; Sensati the Steuben County inviting Aviatio igned Saturd more S spell. n Board; nt sofKnight courses answering 911 responding the to use only on PLAIN y campa warm n preside publicgolf t the warm Nobleâ€™ often come in tough contest Romne Gov. to attend. FIELD Weaver Jr.,East not to limit didSteube â€”Puerto nt of the s The carts â€œI wouldnâ€™t change DeKalbRican there brough ell said. Temperatures are to monitoring and 30 radio Warming trends group or have School show g with High is encoura vice preside s mixed choir against chief but rarely are ey for Obergf choirso,gave ging audience Drewes,Rhythm a thing rival Santor to levels closer membepaths. and itâ€™s mornin on approximatelyhandling shoppi â€œI donâ€™t think up ng state finals. spurts in March, their Fortun Rick Santoru ar grip we the paths now, athree-yeLuis rs to bringoffcanned um spells, said Courtn expected to drop qualify for the en choirs in on state meetin- g with m. frequencies and3,000 calls anything better.â€? could have done andchampi and Saturday. lengthy warm National Weather those kids did today.â€? l fruit food itemsâ€œWeâ€™re Saturda The former Foster said. â€œItâ€™s onshipstropica Other all-wom di i ion and normal Friday K ith golf course massive, localâ€?food f ll of the ffortastic approximately month. f without Mosier said gallant effort. y, but not banks. Massachusetts a for service per are trained on can reflect on seniors in the choir r. DeKalbâ€™s Classic governor dramati winning three work togethe Dispatchers entities Connec champi state mixed choir finished tion onships in when public Obam cally curtaile technology done by Strebig willabemark Shelley Johnso d second to state-of-the-art medical In Saturdayâ€™s their careers. Castle Construction Wayne. s trip to the U.S. his n womenâ€™s choir said finals by just one point in the New DeKalb Fort and emergency res. finals, ction, ction, show DeKalb Sound St. Patric state Constru choir director Constru territory, which kâ€™s Day , of Strebig Sensation project night for smaller schools Saturda dispatch procedu earned the third-hi nicaRandy Strebig y at Plainfield. The holds its primary able to have the up by ghest vocal score WASHIbe should Among the commu NGTON y on host its sides placed school way by companHis jacket (AP) â€” to third today, in favor third, with a roof and the project. years,â€? his ted with was tions traffic handlednications onlyBalloon â€œThis was the place overall. out of nine finalist Northridge fourth has grounded working more than two moss s Aloft nearly comple spending more of green Angola â€œIt was a great butrehis choirs. signatu community commu season. I could best show of our pint was true â€œWeâ€™ve been Weaver Jr., chair of the DeKalb the annualGuinne time in Illinois s department, feel it in the first Romney change a thing show. I wouldnâ€™t ss. and champio won the first three state , are the sheriffâ€™ four BY JENNIFER DECKER ents, said Dr. R. Wyatt event July 6-7. s.net where polls have the site prepped nships in 2009, â€Ś Itâ€™s just the those kids did today. â€œThebars,â€? Shelley Johnson said. Presiden getting t Baracksaid. weâ€™re town police departm jdecker@kpcnew Persistence paid off as the 2010 and judges made 2011 in both mixed aviation board. is not that long,â€? joked Angola â€œToday Obama shown him slightly and rescue tilted crumbled this way the cookie back aStrebig and elected and girls choir volunteer fire their sheets about comments on ANGOLA â€” glass of the dark the soil,â€? time,â€? said director â€œTwo years forward,â€? said divisions. nces, will stripIrish Santorum. Romne ahead of n. Aviation Board Shelley Johnson get moving brewtoSaturda sioner. Earlier Dick Hickma nt was regarding the fact happy department, ambula how much fun our energy and Steuben County broke ground on a y, observin commis â€œWeâ€™re s and animal spend the weeken y had planned to St. Patrickâ€™ Saturda g nightâ€™s narrow after Saturday County Mayor s Day County wrecker servicehandles afterThe girls were our show was. â€Ś d and visit a Smart, Steuben officials finally l at the Tri-State Steuben Hickmanâ€™s comme at aJim Crowl, SteubenSound Sensatio y, DeKalbâ€™s wn Angola took Loretta boistero polling place said championship miss of a fourth n placed third ation in downtogoing. termina Sunday Irish pub control. It also variety of County can be awesome, DeKalb get itusbuilt,â€? revitaliz hangar/ in 2012 the the in â€œLetâ€™s with mixed-c the women get left his a proud y. the island immedi, but instead ancestral cousin division. $1.6 hoir years to â€? said hours calls to commissioner.froms manager, said new champioâ€™s choir finals, behind â€œThe show was of them.â€? Airport Monda terminal will cost around so ately after a more than 30 CountyMoneyg morning appeara have an airport, Smith. n Northridge airportâ€™ She called the theIreland, und access agencies. The hangar/ said Kelsie Williamamazing today,â€? nce. airport will Ron Kline,all, â€œVery few cities and the year-ro runner-u , first-run John at ssioner his side. provide process p ner-up Santoru finish â€œdisapp Commi Atconstru ction the White m left BalloonsBoth New Castle. member of Sound s, a senior ointing, but good million and will s donâ€™t ice up in the winter. the commercial side. House, Steuben County day duringmain earlier this week Puerto Rico DeKalb to the same time,â€? Sensation. It will closetheduring is more for the close.Lawn â€œEveryo toSouth jets and airplane floor will be renovated Plow day is Satur adding, â€œOne at for best visuals, choirs won awards It was Fountain â€œThe upgrade s for your perseverance.â€? said not have the morning in and was spending burbled point! energize ne was completely r, Steuben so close.â€? green water. Nearby, Part of the secondlounge and an elevator to for safety. choreography a category judging Congratulation Angola council membe done d, and you could ANGOLA â€” Aloftworkers already won a Missouri, where he and costuming â€œWe couldnâ€™ Power prepare tell primary that everyon include a pilotâ€™s Dave Martin, what can be makes up 40 percent that awarded no delegat County Antique host its 28th Tuesday by the d for a visit get the better than whatt have done anything proud e really wanted it. â€Ś Weâ€™re an example of of scoring access that level.board has been trying to es. Missouri Vocal perform of third place, the project is Republicans Association will on Saturday. Minister Enda Irish Prime all out there, and we did. We put it ance counts for . and bidding were best visuals, which and we got The aviation Kenny. percent. 60 county caucuse meeting in annual Plow Day runway, but funding good enough,â€? it just wasnâ€™t quite surprise tractors The first family was a nice s Saturday, the project off the was for us.â€? â€œYou get best Around 20 antique step toward choosin first putting on its a senior membesaid Nathan Carthen, north of Irish, a blood â€œWe all wanted g delegates to r of Classic Connec what weâ€™re knownvisuals â€” thatâ€™s the will plow 20 acres nationa ine tion. Work it. that We â€œIt l 327. - best,â€? senior runs through convent was a all assistant director for,â€? DeKalb U.S. 20 on S.R. Shuman Bailey Hartma did our committed to specificion who are Obamaâ€™s veins senior yearâ€? good way to end the Kent Johnso the n said about S t d Sat d c did id S will begin on 327, S.R. N. family farm, 530 and beans Ham around 9 a.m. at noon. will be served April 21. Rain date is d in f
St. Paddyâ€™s Day
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Beautiful Turquoise Dress. Knit skirt, long sleeves, nylon & acrylic (Philippe Marques). Some pink trim, worn once. Size 16, med. $25.00. (260) 570-5832
Matching End Table, Coffee Table & Round Table. Excellent shape. $25.00. (260) 927-1286
Bissell Quicksteamer carpet cleaner (cost new $79.99) used once. $25.00 (260) 925-0268
Cookbooks over 30, new & old valued at $325. Sell all for $25.00 (260) 925-0268
Cabbage Patch Twin Sheets. 2 sets. Cute. $15.00 for both. (260) 636-2356 Christmas Blue Rope Lights, multiple strands. $35.00. (260) 487-1337
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Measuring Wheel Lufkin MW-38 Contractor. $35.00. (260) 347-3537 New 14 ft. Canvas Boat Cover. $20.00. (260) 897-3426 New 36â€? long brown Nautilus stove hood. 16 3/4â€? wide with vent and light. 6 1/2â€? slop. $30.00. (260) 347-4179 New F96T12/CW/HO Recessed Base Fluorescent Tubes. $15.00. (260) 925-6090 Nursing Scrubs Size Large. 7 for $25.00. (260) 318-1994 Over the toilet shelf. Wood. Has legs that go on both sides of toilet, doors, shelves. Assembled. $20.00. (260) 636-2356 Playstation 2 Games Sports/Games/SingAlong. 6 for $20.00. (260) 318-1994
Queen Comforter Set Comforter reverses. Leopard print. 2 pillowcases, 2 shams, sheets, & comforter. $40.00. (260) 636-2356 Queen Size Coverlet Set with bedskirt & shams. Never used. Antique gold. $25.00. (260) 925-1622 Radio Shack Big Button Universal Remote Control & Userâ€™s Guide. $3.00. (260) 242-7582 Riley School Desk Seat only. $25.00 (260) 925-3067 Rockport Slip On new shoes. Size 8, $10.00. (260) 897-3426 Schlage All Purpose Entry Lock, $4.00. (260) 897-3426 Self-Coil Air Hose 1/4â€? I.D., 25 ft., rated 185 psi, $5.00. (260) 897-3416 Small Black Desk with wood grain. Top 3 drawers. $10.00. (260) 349-2784 Small Entertainment Center. Darker wood, great for small room, good shape. $35.00 (260) 925-0386 Squirrel Yard Ornament Heavy - Big. $10.00. (260) 347-3537 Telescope on Tripod for spotting. Winchester WT-541. $50.00. (260) 246-1428 Titliest Pro V1 golf balls. $50.00 (239) 565-0847 Trivial Pursuit/Young Players Edition with all Star Sports & Baby Boomers Editions. $45.00 obo Auburn, (260) 927-5148 Used Chain Link Fence 250 plus ft. fence with poles and gate. Also some used landscape logs. Already taken down & ready to move. $50.00. (260) 894-1583 Vent-Free Gas Heater 14K to 28K B.T.U. with thermostat. Works good. $35.00. (260) 925-0386 Victorian Record Player Hand cranked with records. $50.00. (260) 349-1191 Wicker 3 drawer dresser, night stand, full/queen headboard. $50.00. (260) 925-3093 Wooden Cabinet with 2 doors. Holds DVDs, VHS, CDs, etc. Very nice. 3 shelves inside & on each door. 28â€?hx12â€?dx23 1/2â€? w. $30.00. (260) 636-2356
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2013 CHEVROLET MALIBU LT Automatic, Air Conditioning, All Power, Alloys, Warranty, 25,000 Miles
2013 CHEVROLET MALIBU LTZ Rear Camera, Sunroof, Heated Leather, Factory Warranty, 20,000 Miles
1997 LINCOLN TOWN CAR • Local Trade ............................................................................................................................. $2,995 2006 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN • 53,000 Miles ............................................................................................................................. $9,995 2007 CHEVROLET HHR LT • 58,000 Miles .......................................................................................................................... $10,995 2007 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY • Touring .......................................................................................................................... $10,995 2006 MERCURY GRAND MARQUIS LS • 59,000 Miles .......................................................................................................................... $10,995 2005 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN • 24,000 Miles .......................................................................................................................... $10,995 2010 CHEVROLET IMPALA LS • 38,000 Miles .......................................................................................................................... $12,995 2010 CHEVROLET MALIBU LS • 45,000 Miles .......................................................................................................................... $12,995 2009 CHEVROLET IMPALA LS • 29,000 Miles .......................................................................................................................... $12,995 2009 CHEVROLET IMPALA LS • 39,000 Miles .......................................................................................................................... $12,995 2009 FORD FUSION SE • 47,000 Miles .......................................................................................................................... $12,995 2009 PONTIAC G6 V6 • 34,000 Miles .......................................................................................................................... $12,995 2009 PONTIAC G6 V6 • 38,000 Miles .......................................................................................................................... $12,995 2008 FORD TAURUS LIMITED • 62,000 Miles .......................................................................................................................... $12,995 2007 HONDA ACCORD LX COUPE • 65,000 Miles .......................................................................................................................... $12,995 2006 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN • 27,000 Miles .......................................................................................................................... $12,995 2005 CHEVROLET SILVERADO 1500 • 26,000 Miles .......................................................................................................................... $12,995 2010 CHEVROLET MALIBU LS • 39,000 Miles .......................................................................................................................... $13,995 2006 CHEVROLET UPLANDER LT AWD • 34,000 Miles .......................................................................................................................... $13,995 2005 DODGE MAGNUM R/T AWD • One-Owner .......................................................................................................................... $13,995 2012 FORD FUSION SE • 40,000 Miles .......................................................................................................................... $14,995 2010 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN • Factory Warranty .......................................................................................................................... $14,995 2010 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN • Factory Warranty .......................................................................................................................... $14,995 2012 CHEVROLET CRUZE LT • 32,000 Miles .......................................................................................................................... $15,995 2006 HUMMER H3 4X4 • Heated Leather .......................................................................................................................... $15,995 2013 CHRYSLER 200 TOURING • 9,000 Miles .......................................................................................................................... $16,995 2012 FORD FUSION SE • 27,000 Miles .......................................................................................................................... $16,995 2012 VOLKSWAGEN JETTA SE • 14,000 Miles .......................................................................................................................... $16,995 2011 FORD FLEX SE • 3rd Seat .......................................................................................................................... $16,995 2008 FORD F-250 SUPER DUTY • Ext. Cab .......................................................................................................................... $16,995 2007 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE 4X4 • 54,000 Miles .......................................................................................................................... $16,995 2012 CHEVROLET IMPALA LT • 17,000 Miles .......................................................................................................................... $17,995 2012 CHEVROLET MALIBU 2LT • Sunroof/Leather .......................................................................................................................... $17,995 2009 MERCURY MARINER PREMIER 4X4 • 59,000 Miles .......................................................................................................................... $17,995 2011 FORD ESCAPE HYBRID 4X4 • 30 MPG .......................................................................................................................... $18,995 2007 NISSAN MURANO SL AWD • 39,000 Miles .......................................................................................................................... $18,995 2011 BUICK LACROSSE CXL • 25,000 Miles .......................................................................................................................... $22,995 2008 FORD EDGE LIMITED AWD • 43,000 Miles .......................................................................................................................... $22,995 2013 MAZDA 6S GRAND TOURING • 10,000 Miles .......................................................................................................................... $24,995 2012 LINCOLN MKZ • 13,000 Miles .......................................................................................................................... $24,995 2013 FORD TAURUS SHO AWD • 32,000 Miles .......................................................................................................................... $32,995
2008 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX “3800” V6, Power Seat, Automatic, Air, All Power, Alloy Wheels
2012 NISSAN VERSA S HATCHBACK Automatic, Air Conditioning, All Power, Cruise, Warranty, 18,000 Miles
2011 TOYOTA COROLLA LE One-Owner/Off-Lease, Automatic, Air, All Power, Warrranty, 5,000 Miles
2010 LINCOLN MKZ AWD One-Owner/Off-Lease, Sunroof, Heated & Cooled Leather, 38,000 Miles
2012 LINCOLN MKZ One-Owner/Off-Lease, Sunroof, Heated & Cooled Leather, 28,000 Miles
DRULEY INVESTMENTS, INC. L SPECIA S 100 S. Main Street, LaOtto RATES AS LOW A
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The Star is the daily newspaper serving DeKalb County in northeast Indiana.