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THURSDAY April 4, 2013

34 Years of Service Page A3 Man celebrates long career in postal service

Baseball Page B1 White Sox beat Kansas City

Weather Partly cloudy today. High 55. Low 32. Sunshine expected on Friday. High 52. Low 35. Page A6

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Garrett senior wins Lilly scholarship Waterhouse plans to attend Purdue BY SUE CARPENTER suec@kpcnews.net

GARRETT — A Garrett High School senior always knew his future was in aviation — and Purdue University was the only school to make that dream come true. Both goals moved closer to becoming a reality last week when Charles “Charlie” Waterhouse got a phone call from the DeKalb

County Community Foundation revealing he is this year’s DeKalb County Lilly Endowment Community Scholar. Waterhouse will receive four years of full tuition at an Indiana college of his choice and a book stipend of $900 per year. He ranks first in his class of 148 students at Garrett and is president of the senior class. Waterhouse said he was

“surprised and honored” to learn he is the recipient of the scholarship during a phone call last week. His family was leaving later in the day for spring break in Waterhouse Florida and returned over the weekend. Waterhouse became interested in aviation through Scouting, which he joined in first grade. He

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Info • The Star 118 W. Ninth St. Auburn, IN 46706 Auburn: (260) 925-2611 Fax: (260) 925-2625 Classifieds: (toll free) (877) 791-7877 Circulation: (toll free) (800) 717-4679

Index

Classifieds...............................B7-B8 Life...................................................A3 Obituaries.......................................A4 Opinion............................................A5 Sports.......................................B1-B3 Weather..........................................A6 TV/Comics.....................................B6 Vol. 101 No. 93

SEE LILLY, PAGE A6

Ritz leery of bill

Statehouse honor set for champion choir INDIANAPOLIS — Senior members of DeKalb High School’s Classic Connection show choir will be honored Monday in the Indiana House of Representatives. State Rep. Ben Smaltz, RAuburn, will present the choir members with a resolution honoring their state championship, earned in a competition March 16 in Plainfield. Tentative plans call for Smaltz to introduce the resolution around 1:45 p.m. Monday. Following a vote by House members, the choir members will sing “Back Home Again in Indiana.” The students then will tour the Statehouse and Supreme Court chambers. “We are really excited about this and looking forward to our visit on Monday,” said Kent Johnson, who assists his wife, director Shelley Johnson, with the choir. “This is quite an honor and is an occasion that these students will not soon forget,” Smaltz wrote in a letter inviting the choir to the Statehouse. “Their long-term success demonstrates not only their commitment, but the commitment of the school, staff, parents and community. Rare is the occasion a team of any kind wins the state championship, and to win this trophy four of the last five years is unparalleled!” Classic Connection won the Indiana State School Music Association championship for smaller schools in 2009, 2010 and 2011 as well as this year. Smaltz said he will provide copies of the resolution for every member of the choir, its staff and the high school.

earned his Eagle Scout rank in December 2012. One of the merit badges he earned was for aviation. The Vintage Aircraft Association holds Young Eagles rallies at the DeKalb County Airport, where young people ages 8-17 fly for free with parental permission. “I had always loved aviation, but that really sparked my interest — knowing that was what I wanted to do,” Waterhouse said. He got to know a lot of the

AP

South Korean marines work on their K-55 selfpropelled howitzers during an exercise against possible attacks by North Korea near the border

village of Panmunjom in Paju, South Korea, Wednesday.

North Korea: Military cleared for attack SEOUL, South Korea (AP) — Ratcheting up the rhetoric, North Korea warned early Thursday that its military has been cleared to wage an attack on the U.S. using “smaller, lighter and diversified nuclear” weapons. The Pentagon, meanwhile, said in Washington that it will deploy a missile defense system to the U.S. Pacific territory of Guam to strengthen regional protection against a possible attack from North Korea. The defense secretary said the U.S. was seeking to defuse the situation. Despite the rhetoric, analysts say they do not expect a nuclear attack by North Korea, which knows the move could trigger a destructive, suicidal war that no one in the region wants. The strident warning from Pyongyang is latest in a series of escalating threats from North Korea, which has railed for weeks against joint U.S. and South Korean military exercises taking

place in South Korea and has expressed anger over tightened sanctions for a February nuclear test. Following through on one threat Wednesday, North Korean border authorities refused to allow entry to South Koreans who manage jointly run factories in the North Korean city of Kaesong. Washington calls the military drills, which this time have incorporated fighter jets and nuclear-capable stealth bombers, routine annual exercises between the allies. Pyongyang calls them rehearsals for a northward invasion. The foes fought on opposite sides of the three-year Korean War, which ended in a truce in 1953. The divided Korean Peninsula remains in a technical state of war six decades later, and Washington keeps 28,500 troops in South Korea to protect its ally. U.S. Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel said Washington was doing

all it can to defuse the situation, echoing comments a day earlier by Secretary of State John Kerry. “Some of the actions they’ve taken over the last few weeks present a real and clear danger and threat to the interests, certainly of our allies, starting with Hagel South Korea and Japan and also the threats that the North Koreans have leveled directly at the United States regarding our base in Guam, threatened Hawaii, threatened the West Coast of the United States,” Hagel said Wednesday. In Pyongyang, the military statement said North Korean troops had been authorized to counter U.S. “aggression” with “powerful practical military counteractions,” including nuclear weapons. SEE KOREA, PAGE A6

Crews corral crippled cruise ship MOBILE, Ala. (AP) — The crippled cruise ship whose sewage-filled breakdown in the Gulf of Mexico subjected thousands to horrendous conditions tore loose Wednesday from the dock where it’s being repaired, lumbered downriver and crunched into a cargo ship. Wind gusts near hurricane strength shoved the 900-foot Carnival Triumph free from its mooring in downtown Mobile, Ala., where the ship was brought in a five-day ordeal that began when an engine fire stranded it off of Mexico in February. Hours later, four tug boats used several mooring lines to secure the ship to the cruise terminal. A 20-foot gash about 2 to 3 feet wide was visible about halfway up the hull from the water and it wrapped partway around the stern. Underneath the gashed area, two levels of railing were dangling and

broken. Electric cables that had been plugged in on shore were dangling from the port — or left — side of the ship. Carnival said damage, though, was limited. The violent weather Wednesday also blew a nearby guard shack into the water. One shipyard worker was rescued and crews were searching for another, a U.S. Coast Guard spokesman said, but the cruise ship’s mishap was unrelated. Some crew members and workers had been staying on the ship while it was being repaired and people could be seen looking out the windows and on the deck of the ship Wednesday. Carnival said all 800 of its crew members and contractors who were working aboard were safe. An engine fire disabled the Triumph on Feb. 10 and thousands of passengers were disabled for days.

Schools chief says arming staff should be left up to districts INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Indiana’s state schools superintendent signaled her opposition Wednesday to a plan that would require public and charter schools to have an employee armed with a loaded gun, saying such decisions should be made by the individual districts rather than mandated by the Legislature. Glenda Ritz, a Democrat who Ritz took office in January, said she didn’t know about AREA the proposal LEADERS before a react to Republicanproposed controlled Indiana legislation. House committee SEE PAGE A6. added it Tuesday to a Senateapproved bill aimed at starting a school security grant program. The armed employee proposal would have to clear both the full House and Senate by the Legislature’s April 29 adjournment deadline to become law. Leaders of the Indiana School Boards Association and the Indiana State Teachers Association also said they didn’t believe the proposal was well thought out. Supporters of the requirement say it would lessen the vulnerability of schools to violent attacks such as the December elementary school shooting in Newtown, Conn., in which 20 students and six teachers died. The plan, however, is facing questions over whether people not trained as police officers should have such responsibilities and the potential costs school districts would face to ensure a trained armed person is present during all school hours. Ritz said local school officials should make decisions about what security steps are needed, including whether to hire police officers or have them assigned to SEE RITZ, PAGE A6

Girl’s body found in county 25 years ago Crime remains unsolved despite efforts FROM STAFF REPORTS

SPENCERVILLE — Twentyfive years ago today a jogger found the body of April Tinsley, 8, in a drainage ditch along DeKalb C.R. 68, two miles west of Spencerville. The crime remains unsolved, but investigators have not given up trying to catch the person who killed the little girl from Fort Wayne. “We’re still going through the

list of any tips we get,” said Indiana State Police detective Mark Heffelfinger, now the lead investigator in the case. Those tips number more than 700 since the television series “America’s Most Wanted” shone its spotlight on the Tinsley case in 2009. “Once a week something will come in,” Heffelfinger said Monday. Many of the tips involve

people who already are convicted sex offenders, but so far, none of them have led to the killer. “Someday, somehow, somebody’s going to say something” that cracks the case, Heffelfinger April Tinsley said. He encourages people with tips to call the Indiana State Police or Fort Wayne Police Department.

“It’s so tragic. It’s not right for it not to be solved.” Detective Mark Heffelfinger Lead investigator

• The little girl was abducted April 1, 1988, which also was SEE BODY, PAGE A6


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THURSDAY, APRIL 4, 2013

Second sewer rate hike moves forward in Garrett BY SUE CARPENTER suec@kpcnews.net

GARRETT — The Garrett Common Council Tuesday moved forward on the final phase of a measure to increase the city’s sewer rates to fund a $3.5 million, state-mandated improvement to the city’s wastewater utility. Earlier this year, the council approved a 26.5 percent rate hike, half of an estimated 53 percent overall increase recommended to meet the utility’s ongoing revenue requirements for operation, maintenance, debt service, and to improve the system. Tuesday, the council unanimously introduced and passed on first reading an ordinance adding an additional 17.5 percent increase, based on findings by utility consultant Greg Guerrettaz of Financial Solutions Group Inc. The second phase of the increase was determined by the final cost of a new bond issue to fund the project and construction costs. The estimate was not available at

the previous meetings. The rate increase will not affect the trash or water rates. “The increase is still hard to accept, but a 44 percent increase is a little better than 53 percent increase,” Councilman Brad Stump said Wednesday. “I’m having a hard time with all of the increases, and I know other council members are similarly upset.” Stump noted frustration that the city had not made smaller increases in the past to avoid such a major hike. Guerrettaz was not present at Tuesday’s meeting. A mandatory public hearing is tentatively set during the council’s May 7 meeting. In other business, Capt. Adam Sheffield summarized March statistics for the Garrett Police Department. They include 272 calls, 36 traffic tickets, 169 traffic warnings, two code violations, 18 arrests, six property-damage accidents and one personal injury accident. Mayor Tonya Hoeffel announced the annual

citywide cleanup day will be Saturday, April 27, from 7-11:30 a.m. at the city barn on East Quincy Street. Electronic recycling will be available for a fee of $5 for televisions, CPUs, monitors and laptop computers; and $7 for laser printers and copiers. The first meeting of the Garrett Parks Authority for 2013 will be Monday at 7 p.m. in the mayor’s office at City Hall, Hoeffel said. During a brief meeting of the Board of Works earlier Tuesday’s evening, the board gave its approval to purchase a skid steer hydraulic breaker attachment at a cost of $6,500 from S.E. Equipment in Fort Wayne for the city’s water department. The board also accepted a bid from DDK Construction to complete a city utility building for $13,977. Another bid was submitted at $21,500. The Town of Altona signed a one-year contract for fire protection with the City of Garrett for $5,200, Hoeffel said.

On All Furniture Preservation field school & Bedding! launches with Sower Farm

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KENDALLVILLE — The Noble County Convention & Visitors Bureau, Four-County Area Vocational School, Indiana Landmarks and the Dekko Foundation are investing in establishment of a Preservation Field School for restoration of historic structures. The school will be the first of its kind for high school students in northeast Indiana, said a news release from the organizations. The school’s first project will be repair and maintenance this summer at the Sower Farm near Rome City, next to the Gene Stratton-Porter Historic Site. Students will undertake repair of the farmhouse’s wood windows, removal of aluminum siding and painting of the original siding in correct historic colors. The Dekko Foundation is supporting the school with a $10,000 grant to the Noble County Convention & Visitors Bureau, which created the program. “It will have an impact, not only on the farmhouse, but other Noble County structures as well,” said John Bry, community asset development coordinator for the visitors bureau. Partners and collaborators for the field school are Indiana Landmarks, Chain O’Lakes Correctional Facility, the Four-County vocational program, Noble County Convention & Visitors Bureau, Merry LeaGoshen College, Noble County Farm Bureau and historic and cultural nonprofit organizations. The field school’s

PHOTO CONTRIBUTED

The Sower farmhouse will be restored this summer by students in the first Preservation Field School in northeast Indiana.

mission is to create an educational program to teach restoration arts for proper maintenance and revitalization of historic and cultural assets to FourCounty construction students, existing contractors, Chain O’ Lakes Correctional offenders who wish to gain knowledge and marketable skills and property owners of historic structures that may need repair or maintenance. Students in the field school will be introduced to architectural styles, get an overview of historic building materials, study causes of damage to historic buildings, learn proper care and maintenance techniques, and get hands-on experience by working on historic building repair. Sample work projects include wood window repair, weatherization, tuckpointing, plaster repair,

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Knights of Columbus 121 N. Randolph St., Garrett

STEAK DINNER

Friday, April 5

Exclusions: Sale is applicable to furniture and bedding only. Appliances and electronics are excluded. Tempurpedic & iComfort mattress sets are excluded. Prior purchases are excluded. Offer applies only to new furniture and bedding sales, purchased this Friday & Saturday. See store for additional details.

106 Peckhart Ct., Auburn • 260-927-8267 Located 1/4 mile west of I-69 on SR 8 in Auburn

4:00-7:00 PM

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Adult $10.00 • Child $7.00 Menu: Steak (cooked to order), baked potato & salad Carry-outs available

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painting and wood finishing and repair. The historic Sower Farm has been leased from the state of Indiana by the visitors bureau to create a hub for the county’s Farm to Fork program. It will be used for Farm to Fork tours, a central farmers market, educational gardens and other related purposes.

The

Star

The Star (USPS 181-300) 118 W. Ninth St., Auburn, IN 46706 Established 1871, daily since 1913 ©KPC Media Group Inc. 2013 Recipient of several awards from

the Hoosier State Press Association for excellence in reporting in 2010.

DELIVERY SERVICE — MISSED/DAMAGED NEWSPAPERS If your newspaper was damaged or had not been delivered by 6:00 a.m. Monday through Friday or 7 a.m. Saturday and Sunday, call customer service by 10 a.m. and we will ensure a replacement copy is delivered to you.

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What’s Happening •

In God’s Praise • Cupbearer continues worship nights

Today

AUBURN — Inspiration Fellowship will host a free community meal tonight at 5:30 p.m. at The Cupbearer Cafe. Following the meal, Bob Day will lead worship and Herbert Hoover will share a message. Cupbearer Cafe/Inspiration Ministries is at 138 E. Seventh St., Auburn.

Alcoholics Anonymous: noon today through Thursday. Serenity House, 2438 C.R. 50, Auburn. Adult Basic Education/GED: 6-8 p.m. Free to adults age 16 and older. Call the Four County Vocational Co-Op at 888349-0250. Auburn Presbyterian Church, 111 W. Twelfth St., Auburn.

Blessing of the Bikes is April 13 GARRETT — The First Church of Christ in Garrett will hold its first Blessing of the Bikes Saturday, April 13, from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. A blessing and ride will be at 11 a.m. beginning at the church, 213 E. King St., Garrett. The free event includes live music, a hog roast, bike show and prizes and giveaways from 2-4 p.m.

Model Train Club: 7 p.m. Basement. Garrett Heritage Park Museum, 300 N Randolph, Garrett.

Garrett church holding luncheon, barbecue

Friday, April 5 Annual Members Show: 5-8 p.m. April 5; 4-7 p.m. April 6; 1-4 p.m. April 7. Juried exhibition of regional artists. The museum’s mission for this exhibition is to promote and present the diverse quality of works created by regional artists and craftspersons. For more information, visit garrettmuseumofart.org. Garrett Museum of Art, 100 S. Randolph St., Garrett. Alcoholics Victorious: 6 p.m. With group leader Greg Hilkey. Auburn Church of Nazarene, 2301 N. Main St., Auburn. Bingo: 6:30 p.m. Open to the public; food and drinks available. American Legion Post 97, 1736 S. Indiana Ave., Auburn. Youth movie night: 6:30 p.m. Ashley Church of God, 101 N. Gonser Ave., Ashley. Alcoholics Anonymous: 7 p.m. Open meeting. Auburn Alliance Church, 805 Old Brick Rd., Auburn. Celebrate Recovery: 7 p.m. For those recovering from substance abuse. Garrett Celebrate Recovery, 133 S. Randolph St., Garrett.

JEFF JONES

St. Joe resident Dave Yates, second from right in back, retired after 34 years with the U.S. Postal Service, serving as a rural carrier in Butler and for the past 21 years in St. Joe. Helping Yates celebrate the

American Sign Language Classes: 10 a.m. to noon. For more information, email pam.helton@yahoo.com. New Hope Christian Center, 900 S. Wayne St., Waterloo. Bingo: 6 p.m. Early games start at 6 p.m. Call 927-9144 for more information. National Military History Center, 5634 C.R. 11-A, Auburn.

Sunday, April 7 Alcoholics Anonymous: 10 a.m. Open discussion meeting. Serenity House, 2438 C.R. 50, Auburn. DeKalb Central schools choral performance: 2 p.m. Choral performance groups from DeKalb Central elementary, middle, and high schools will present a collaboration concert in the DeKalb High School main gym. Doors will open at 1:30 p.m. The concert is free and open to the public. The purpose of the concert is to give students, parents, and community members an opportunity to see the progression of musical growth across the grade levels, and for them to be able to enjoy performances by all of the schools’ choirs. DeKalb High School, Waterloo.

event are his parents, Charlie and Betty Yates, granddaughter Saige, daughters Megan Ross and Hollie Dove and wife Connie.

Yates retires from postal service after 34 years BY JEFF JONES jeffj@kpcnews.net

ST. JOE — There were cake and refreshments around the St. Joe Post Office March 21, but Dave Yates made sure the mail was ready to go first. March 21 was Yates’ final day as a rural motor carrier, capping a 34-year career. As Yates was busy sorting mail and preparing it for his final journey, family members gathered in the cozy post office to help him celebrate the milestone. His father, Charlie, also a U.S. Postal Service retiree after 30 years as a carrier in Butler, was there, along

with his wife, Betty, and Yates’ wife, Connie, daughters Megan Ross and Hollie Dove, and granddaughter Saige. Yates said he didn’t necessarily plan to follow in his father’s footsteps, but after working a factory job for several years, “I wanted a change,” he said. “With Dad being in (the postal service), I knew it was a good job.” Yates took his civil service examination and served six years as a substitute motor carrier for Gordon Oberlin at the Butler branch. Yates spent another seven years as a full-time motor

carrier before transferring to St. Joe, where he served his final 21 years on the job. Yates recently stepped down as a volunteer with Honor Flight, a not-forprofit organization that flies military veterans free of charge to Washington, D.C., to tour various monuments. He wants to enjoy some fishing and has plans to finish restoration of a 1946 Willys Jeep. “I’ve enjoyed seeing families grow up,” he said. “I’ve seen kids born on the route, and now, some of them are having kids of their own. They’re more than customers, they’re friends.”

Eastside to present ‘Hankerin’ Hillbillies’ BUTLER — Eastside High School will present “Hankerin’ Hillbillies” April 12, 13 and 14 in the cabaret theater at the high school. Show times are 6:30 p.m. April 12 and 13, which also includes a meal. Tickets for A a B b C c Dd Ee Ff Gg Nn Oo Pp Qq Rr Ss Tt

those performances, including the meal, cost $12 per person. The April 14 performance is a show only, beginning at 2 p.m. Tickets are $6 for adults and $5 for students and senior citizens. For more information, contact Denise at Eastside, 868-2186. Hh Uu

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Butler church plans rummage sale BUTLER — The Butler United Methodist women will host a rummage and bake sale April 18-20. The sale will be open 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Thursday, April 18, and Friday, April 19. The sale continues Saturday, April 20, from 9 a.m. to noon. The church is at 501 W. Green St., Butler.

First Christian Church holding sale AUBURN — First Christian Church, 910 N. Indiana Ave., will host a rummage and bake sale Thursday, April 18, from 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Friday, April 19, from 8:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Items will be $3 a bag on Friday.

Church hosting roast pork sale CORUNNA — Zion Lutheran Church, 0389 C.R. 12, will sell roast pork and sauerkraut Saturday, April 13, from 10 a.m. to noon. Bake goods also will be available. The event is sponsored by the Zion Ladies Aid.

Spring supper set for April 20 AUBURN — Norris Chapel Church will host a spring supper Saturday, April 20, at 4:30 p.m. The menu will include ham, meatloaf, scalloped potatoes, vegetables, rolls, salad, homemade cakes and pies, and a drink. A freewill offering will be taken. The church is five miles east of Auburn on C.R. 40-A.

Saturday, April 6th First Christian Church, 910 N. Indiana Ave., Auburn, IN

10:00 AM • Everyone Welcome!

Live Auction and Silent Bid Tables Auction provided by: Auction & Realty

License #AU09000068 For additional information, call RSVP 260-925-0917 or Dennis Hoover 260-704-1111

Legal Notices •

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Lakewood Park

925-2006 x130

GARRETT —The Garrett United Methodist women will host a soup and sandwich luncheon Friday, April 12, from 11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. in the church lounge. The luncheon costs $7 and includes dessert. Bake sale items will be available from 10 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. The annual Garrett United Methodist Church chicken barbecue will be May 4 from 4-6:30 p.m. Chicken will be sold “drive-through only.” The cost is $8 for a half chicken, baked beans, chips and a slice of pie (apple or cherry).

Annual RSVP Spring Auction

Briefly •

Saturday, April 6 Logos Institute of Biblical Studies classes: 9 a.m. Geared for an adult learning experience, these classes are taught by college professors and locally facilitated to provide the opportunity for feedback and discussion. Classes are $5 per night per class. Greater Progressive Baptist Church, 2215 John Street, Fort Wayne. For a list of the classes and more information please go to logosbiblical.org.

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NOTICE OF UNSUPERVISED ADMINISTRATION IN THE DEKALB CIRCUIT/SUPERIOR II COURT CAUSE NO. 17D02-1303-EU-00028 STATE OF INDIANA COUNTY OF DEKALB, SS: IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF JOSEPH N. BALDWIN, DECEASED. Notice is hereby given that Paul A. Patton was on the 28th day of March, 2013, appointed Personal Representative of the Estate of Joseph N. Baldwin, deceased, who died on the 19th day of March, 2013, leaving a Will. The estate will be administrated without court supervision. All persons who have claims against this estate, whether or not now due, must file the claim in the office of the Clerk of this Court within three (3) months from the date of the first publication of this notice, or within nine (9) months after the decedentʼs death, whichever is earlier, or the claims will be forever barred. Dated at Auburn, Indiana, this 28th day of March, 2013. Martha Grimm, Clerk DeKalb Circuit/Superior II Court Attorney for the Estate: Andrew D. Kruse Kruse & Kruse, P.C. 143 East Ninth Street Auburn, Indiana 46706 (260) 925-0200 Attorney #23555-17 TS,00334892,4/4,11

NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE TO THE OWNERS OF THE WITHIN DESCRIBED REAL ESTATE AND ALL INTERESTED PARTIES By virtue of a certified copy of a decree to me directed from the Clerk of Circuit Court of DeKalb County, Indiana, in Cause No. 17D02-1211-MF -00177 wherein JPMorgan Chase Bank, National Association was Plaintiff, and Clyde Stacy a/k/a Clyde Edward Stacy a/k/a Clyde E. Stacy, Wanda Stacy a/k/a Wanda Carol Stacy, American General Financial Services, and Helvey & Associates, Inc. were Defendants, requiring me to make the sum as provided for in said Decree with interest and cost, I will expose at public sale to the highest bidder, on the 23rdday of May, 2013, at the hour of 2:00 P.M. or as soon thereafter as is possible, at 215 E 8th St., Auburn, IN 46706, the fee simple of the whole body of Real Estate in DeKalb County, Indiana. The following described real estate situate in DeKalb County, State of Indiana, to-wit: A part of the Southwest Quarter of Section 2, Township 34 North, Range 13 East, Grant Civil Township, DeKalb County, Indiana, described as follows: Commencing at the intersection of the section line between Section 2 and 3 in said Township and Range, and the centerline of U.S. Highway 6; thence South on said section line 337.8 feet; thence North 86 degrees 15 minutes East, 859 feet to the aforementioned centerline of U.S. highway 6; thence South 54 degrees 57 minutes East, 290.7 feet thence South 04 degrees 22 minutes 08 seconds West 58.13 feet to a point on the Southerly right of way line of said highway being the True Point of Beginning; thence South 54 degrees 57 minutes East along said right of way line 64.99 feet to point of curvature; thence Southeasterly along a curve to the left having a radius of 2914.73, a central angle of 1 degree 14 minutes 18 seconds, a distance of 54.52 feet; thence South 04 degrees 22 minutes 08 seconds West, 192.95 feet; thence South 86 degrees 30 minutes East, 213.20 feet to the centerline of

County Road 41; thence South 05 degrees 33 minutes 02 seconds West along said centerline 203.70 feet to the point of intersection of said centerline with the Northerly right of way line of Conrail Railroad; thence North 86 degrees 30 minutes West along said right of way line, 312.50 feet; thence North 04 degrees 22 minutes 08 seconds East, 457.87 feet to the Point of Beginning. Containing 2.0 acres, more or less. More commonly known as: 2764 County Road 41, Waterloo, IN 46793 Parcel No.: 17-06-02-302-005.000 -007 Together with rents, issues, income, and profits thereof, said sale will be made without relief from valuation or appraisement laws. Sheriff of DeKalb County Grant Township 2764 County Road 41 Waterloo, IN 46793 The Sheriff's Department does not warrant the accuracy of the street addressed published herein Evgeny G. Mogilevsky 27602-49 Doyle Legal Corporation, P.C. 41 E Washington Street Suite 400 Indianapolis, IN 46204 SERVICE DIRECTED TO: Clyde Stacy a/k/a Clyde Edward Stacy a/k/a Clyde E. Stacy, 1207 Steve St., Auburn, IN 46706. Type of Service: Sheriff. SERVICE DIRECTED TOWanda Stacy a/k/a Wanda Carol Stacy, 1207 Steve St., Auburn, IN 46706. Type of Service:Sheriff. SERVICE DIRECTED TO: Occupant(s) 2764 County Road 41, Waterloo, IN 46793. Type of Service: Sheriff. NOTICE DOYLE LEGAL CORPORATION, P.C. IS A DEBT COLLECTOR. THIS IS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT, AND ANY INFORMATON OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. TS,00335061,4/4,11,18

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Deaths & Funerals • Gracie Payton KENDALLVILLE — Gracie Payton, age 84, of Kendallville died on Wednesday, April 3, 2013, at Hickory Creek Nursing Home in Kendallville. Mrs. Payton Gracie was born in Hippo, Kentucky, on August 5, 1928, to Henry and Elizabeth Ousley. She married her first husband, Edward Terry, in 1946 and he preceded her in death in 1984. She married her second husband, Sam Payton, in 1992 and he preceded her in death in 2004. Gracie worked at McCray Refrigeration in Kendallville, Essex Wire in Ligonier and Adams and Westlakes in Kendallville. She was also a lifelong homemaker. Her most important job and the one she loved the most was working for the Lord! She was a very active member of the True Church of God In Jesus Name in Kendallville where she loved to sing and play her guitar. She enjoyed spending time with her family and her cats and she liked shopping at the Bargain Shop and going to garage sales. She also enjoyed gardening. Survivors include four sons, Bill Terry of Kendallville, Sheridan and Carmen Terry of Ligonier, Jackie and Judy Terry of Kendallville, Shannon and Phyllis Terry of Kendallville, seven grandsons, William “Benny” and Pam Terry of Kendallville, Chris and Crystal Terry of Kendallville, Shane Terry of Fort Wayne, Jackie II and Maura Terry of Garrett, Gilbert Gaona of New Orleans, Louisiana, Justin Terry of Kendallville, Erik Terry of Kendallville, and Brett Terry of Kendallville; three granddaughters, Angel and Phil LaRoy of Union Grove, Wisconsin, Stacy and Jason Brinkman of Kendallville, and Amber and Walt Trowbridge III of Shipshewana; 20 great grandchildren; eight greatgreat grandchildren; and a sister, Ethel Hunt of Hippo, Kentucky. She was preceded in death by her parents; her first husband, Edward Terry; her second husband, Sam Payton; two brothers, Johnnie Ousley and Bill Ousley; two sisters, Lurley Allen and Sabra Hawk; and one daughter-in-law, Sharon Terry. Visitation will be Friday, April 5, 2013, from 2-7 p.m. at Hite Funeral Home in Kendallville. Funeral services will be Saturday, April 6, 2013, at 11 a.m. at Hite Funeral Home. Officiating the

funeral service will be the Rev. Abe Prater and the Rev. Worley Gibson. Burial will be at Sweet Cemetery in Albion. Send a condolence to the family or view a video tribute of Gracie by Friday, April 5, 2013, at www.hitefuneralhome.com.

Darold Sailor ANGOLA — Darold Sailor, 92, of Sevierville, Tenn., and formerly of Angola, Indiana, passed away Thursday, Mr. Sailor March 28, 2013, in the Sevier County Health Care Center in Sevierville, Tenn. He was born September 7, 1920, in Mishawaka, Ind., to James and Pearl (Anderson) Sailor. He married Marjorie Leslie on April 27, 1941. In 1954, he managed the Tribletts 5 & 10 in Angola; then in later years he coowned the Angola Lumber Company and the Angola True Value. He retired in 1988. He was a U.S. Navy veteran, a member of the Orland American Legion Post 423 and the George Anspaugh VFW Post 7205. He was a charter member of the Pleasant View Church of Christ, Angola. Darold loved gardening, camping, supporting philanthropic causes, attending church and Bible studies, golfing, and researching investments and stocks. But most of all he loved his family. Surviving are his wife, Marjorie Sailor of Sevierville, Tenn., and formerly of Angola, Ind.; his son, Roger (Terry) Sailor; two daughters, Marda (Tony) DeRosa and Sandra Barrett; one brother, Charles Sailor; 13 grandchildren; and several great-grandchildren and great-great-grandchildren. He was preceded in death by his parents; one daughter, Laura Chapman; three brothers James Sailor, Morine Sailor and Jackson Sailor; and one sister, Norma Kahler. Funeral services will be at 2 p.m. Saturday, April 6, 2013, at the Weicht Funeral Home, Angola. Military graveside services by the Angola American Legion will be in the Circle Hill Cemetery, Angola. Visitation will be from 57 p.m. Friday, April 5, 2013, at the Weicht Funeral Home and from 1-2 p.m. prior to the service on Saturday. Memorials may be made to the Pleasant View Church of Christ, Angola, Ind.; American Legion or to the donor’s choice. You may sign the guestbook at www.weichtfh.com.

Jeanette Salinas BUTLER — Jeanette L. Salinas, 73, died Wednesday April 3, 2013, at her home in Butler. She was born November 2, 1939, in Butler to Cecil and Mable (Mann) Mrs. Salinas David. Jeanette was retired from Universal Tool and Stamping in Butler then worked at Trin in Ashley. She was a member of the Butler United Methodist Church and Past President of both the Butler American Legion Ladies Auxiliary and the Butler Eagles Ladies Auxiliary. She married Santana Salinas Sr. on December 12, 1958, in Butler and he survives. Also surviving are 2 sons and daughters-in-law, Anthony “Tony” and Buffy Salinas of Butler and Santana “Sonny” and Margie Salinas Jr. of Auburn; 9 grandchildren; and 9 great grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her parents and a brother, James David. Services are at 2 p.m. Saturday at Feller and Clark Funeral Home, 875 South Wayne Street, Waterloo, with the Rev Kevin Marsh officiating. Burial is in Butler Cemetery in Butler. Calling is from noon to 2 p.m. Saturday at the funeral home. Memorials are to Butler United Methodist Church or Butler American Legion or Butler Eagles or American Diabetes Association. To send condolences visit www.fellerandclark.com.

Helen Campbell INDIANAPOLIS — Helen J. Campbell, 93, of Indianapolis and formerly of Garrett, died on Wednesday, April 3, 2013. Services will be at 11 a.m. Saturday at St. Luke’s United

Methodist Church, 100 W. 86th St. Burial will follow at Crown Hill Cemetery. Visitation will be from 47- p.m. Friday, April 5, 2013, at Flanner and Buchanan – Broad Ripple, 1305 E. Broad Ripple Ave. Memorials are to the charity of the donor’s choice.

Alvin Hand KENDALLVILLE — Alvin D. Hand, 68, died Wednesday, April 3, 2013, at Parkview Noble Hospital in Kendallille. Funeral arrangements are pending at Hite Funeral Home in Kendallville.

Jack Cogan KENDALLVILLE — Jack E. Cogan, 74, of Kendallville died Thursday, April 3, 2013, at Lutheran Life Villages in Kendallville. Funeral arrangements are pending at Hite Funeral Home in Kendallville.

Robert Dillon SHIPSHEWANA — Robert Edwin Dillon, 76, of Shipshewana died Tuesday April 2, 2013, at his residence. Visitation will be from 24- and 6-8 p.m. today at Miller-Stewart Funeral Home in Middlebury. Funeral services will be at 1:30 p.m. Friday also at the funeral home. Burial will be in Keightley Cemetery, Shipshewana. Memorials are to the Shipshewana Historical Society.

Mary Boylan AVILLA — Mary Ellen Boylan, 96, of Avilla and formerly of Wolcottville died Wednesday, April 3, 2013, in Provena Sacred Heart Home, Avilla. A Mass of Christian Burial will be Saturday at 11 a.m. in St. Gaspar Catholic Church. Burial will be in St. Gaspar Catholic Cemetery. Calling is Friday from 68 p.m. in Young Family Funeral Home, Wolcottville Chapel.

Wall Street Glance • BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Wednesday’s Close: Dow Jones Industrials High: 14,683.13 Low: 14,525.36 Close: 14,550.35 Change: —111.66 Other Indexes Standard&Poors 500 Index: 1553.69 —16.56

NYSE Index: 8983.40 — 109.50 Nasdaq Composite Index: 3216.60 —36.26 NYSE MKT Composite: 2376.62 —26.83 Russell 2000 Index: 918.71 —15.59 Wilshire 5000 TotalMkt: 16,366.06 —194.06

Lotteries • INDIANAPOLIS — These are the winning numbers drawn Wednesday: Indiana: Midday: 3-3-9 and 9-7-2-1. Evening results were not available at press time. Powerball: 1-6-8-12-35. Powerball: 3. Ohio: Midday: 3-1-2, 9-6-7-5 and 9-9-3-9-1. Evening: 31-2, 9-1-4-1 and 6-1-0-4-6. Classic Lotto: 06-13-14-29-3334. Kicker: 8-8-1-1-1-3. Rolling Cash 5: 03-05-22-24-38. Michigan: Midday: 4-3-3 and 3-3-7-3. Daily: 3-9-3 and 1-4-4-9. Fantasy 5: 07-13-27-34-39. Classic Lotto 47: 1015-19-32-44-47. Keno: 01-04-09-14-18-20-23-30-33-37-3941-46-50-52-59-60-62-66-72-74-79.

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THURSDAY, APRIL 4, 2013

Obama presses for gun measure DENVER (AP) — Ratcheting up pressure for Congress to limit access to guns, President Barack Obama said Wednesday that steps taken recently by Colorado to tighten its gun laws show “there doesn’t have to be a conflict” between keeping citizens safe and protecting Second Amendment rights to gun ownership. “I believe there’s no conflict between reconciling these realities,” Obama said in Denver, where he was stepping up his call for background checks for all gun purchases and renew his demand that Congress at least vote on banning assault weapons and limiting access to large-capacity ammunition magazines. “There doesn’t have to be a conflict between protecting our citizens and protecting our Second Amendment rights,” he said, noting that it’s been just over 100 days since the shooting rampage that killed 20 first-graders and six adults at an elementary school in Newtown, Conn., and reignited the national debate over access to guns. In danger of losing congressional momentum on the issue, Obama went to Colorado — which has a deep-rooted hunting tradition and where gun ownership is a cherished right — to highlight state efforts to tighten gun laws. His intent is to use Colorado’s example and public pressure to prod reluctant members of Congress to act. Colorado recently expanded background checks for gun purchases and placed restrictions on ammunition magazines. Prospects for passage of similar measures by Congress appear bleak, largely because of concerns by conservative Republicans and moderate Democrats who come down more on the side of gun rights. Obama said there is a middle ground. “Colorado has shown that practical progress is possible by enacting tougher

President decides to take pay cut WASHINGTON (AP) — Sharing a bit of budget pain, President Barack Obama will return 5 percent of his salary each month to the Treasury in a show of solidarity with federal workers smarting from government-wide spending cuts. Obama’s decision grew out of a desire to share in the sacrifice that government employees are making, a White House official said Wednesday. Hundreds of thousands of workers could be forced to take unpaid leave — known as furloughs — if Congress does not reach an agreement soon to undo the cuts. The president is demonstrating that he will be paying a price, too, as the White House warns of dire economic consequences from the $85 billion in cuts that started to hit federal programs last month after Congress failed to stop them. In the weeks since, the administration has faced repeated questions about how the White House itself will be affected. The cancellation of White House tours in particular has drawn mixed reactions. A 5 percent cut from the president’s salary of $400,000 per year amounts to $1,667 per month. background checks that won’t infringe on the rights of responsible gun owners, but will help keep guns out of the hands of dangerous people,” he said.

West Virginia sheriff shot, killed in police car WILLIAMSON, W.Va. (AP) — A sheriff known for cracking down on the drug trade in southern West Virginia’s coalfields was fatally shot Wednesday in the spot where he usually parked his car for lunch, a state official said, and a suspect was in custody. State Police told Gov. Earl Ray Tomblin that Mingo County Sheriff Eugene Crum died of his wounds, said his chief of staff Rob Alsop. State Police spokesman Sgt. Michael Baylous identified the suspect as 37-yearold Tennis Melvin Maynard and said he was being treated at Cabell Huntington Hospital in Huntington for gunshot wounds late Wednesday. Baylous said the suspect’s condition was

unknown, but Maynard was shot by a sheriff’s deputy after a short pursuit in Delbarton that ended with Maynard crashing his car. The shooting was blocks from the county courthouse that was evacuated after the shooting. Streets into the city were temporarily blocked off and officers held white sheets around the crime scene, Crum’s body further shielded by two vehicles. Though there is no indication of any direct connection, Crum’s killing comes on the heels of a Texas district attorney and his wife being shot to death in their home over the weekend, and just weeks after Colorado’s corrections director also was gunned down at his home.

Fallon steps up as Leno plans ‘Tonight’ departure NEW YORK (AP) — NBC on Wednesday announced its longrumored switch in late night, replacing Jay Leno at the “Tonight” show with Leno Jimmy Fallon and moving the iconic franchise back to New York. Fallon will take over in Fallon about a year, the switch coinciding with

NBC’s Winter Olympics coverage next year. Veteran “Saturday Night Live” producer Lorne Michaels also will take over as executive producer of “Tonight.” NBC made no announcement on who would replace Fallon at the 12:35 a.m. “Late Night” slot, although Seth Meyers of “Saturday Night Live” is considered a strong candidate. The change at “Tonight,” the longest-running and most popular late-night talk show, had been widely reported but not confirmed by the network until Wednesday. NBC reportedly just wrapped up negotiations with Fallon on a contract extension.


The THURSDAY, APRIL 4, 2013

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What Others Say •

Our Letter Policy •

Universal background checks needed for gun control Don’t look now, but the U.S. Senate might actually pass legislation that has a chance to significantly reduce gun violence. Some advocates of stronger gun laws were discouraged recently when the Senate dropped provisions to ban assault weapons and high-capacity ammunition magazines from legislation that will be considered starting next week. But what remains — a bill that would expand background checks when guns are purchased and stiffen penalties for straw purchases — is perhaps the single measure that could do most to tamp down the shootings in America’s neighborhoods. Mass shootings with assault weapons are awful when they occur, but over the course of a year, as we in Chicago know too well, far more Americans are killed by handguns. We need universal background checks, because we need to stop making it easy for criminals to buy guns. Virtually all firearms start out as legal, but gaps in our laws allow guns to flow from legal to illegal hands. Under the “gun show loophole,” no record keeping is required in private gun sales, which now account for two out of every five firearms transactions. A “straw purchaser,” someone with valid credentials who buys guns for those who can’t legally purchase them, can easily operate in the nether region where no records exist. That’s a huge loophole, and truckloads of guns are driven right through it. … The NRA opposes universal background checks. It helped push through a measure that prohibits the FBI from hanging on for longer than 24 hours to records of those who pass the existing background check system. That makes it hard to spot a pattern of straw purchases. Lawmakers should not be swayed by the NRA on this issue. Waiting for the U.S. Senate to act, though, is not enough. We need to act on the state level, too. Even if the U.S. Senate bill does pass, its prospects are uncertain in the U.S. House. Illinois, which already has closed the gun show loophole, would be wise to enact its own requirement for background checks for all other private transactions. Prompted by a December ruling by a federal appeals court that invalidated Illinois’ ban on the concealed carrying of weapons, both houses of the Illinois Legislature are debating gun bills. The legislation that emerges should include a universal background check and a requirement that gun owners report lost or stolen weapons, which would help close another loophole. … Chicago Sun-Times

Abstinence-only classes prove to be futile Two decades ago, conservatives in Congress undercut comprehensive sex education, which teaches teens how to avoid pregnancy and venereal diseases, and instead poured taxpayer money into abstinence-only classes that advocate shunning sex until marriage. Well over $1 billion was spent to preach abstinence — and it didn’t produce a dollar’s worth of results. Study after study found that “just say no” teaching had no effect on adolescents — except to harm them by keeping them ignorant of ways to prevent pregnancy and V.D. Most U.S. medical groups called for a return to comprehensive courses that protect teens. In 2010, under President Barack Obama, Congress ended two abstinence programs, saving taxpayers $112 million a year, but retained a third that grants up to $50 million annually to puritanical states wanting to keep teens sexless. An obstetrician, Dr. Stephanie Sober, recently suggested that taxpayers should save the $50 million, rather than waste it on abstinence-only classes. Southern West Virginia has a pathetic rate of teen pregnancy — up to three times higher than the national average — which often dooms both mothers and children to poverty and lost potential. This state actually has good sex education laws, requiring schools to protect youths by giving them effective birth control instruction. But puritanical mountain taboos cause many rural schools to shun this obligation, like Dracula recoiling from a crucifix. In effect, some classes teach abstinence-only, even though state law requires comprehensive training. All teenage girls deserve the best future possible. Helping them avoid unwanted pregnancy and sexually transmitted diseases should be a solemn commitment. America should stop pushing futile abstinence-only training and instead teach teens how to protect themselves. Charleston (W.Va.) Gazette

We welcome your letters to the editor. Every letter must include the author’s first and last name, address and telephone number. Only the name and city of residence will be published. Send letters to: The Star, 118 W. Ninth St., Auburn, IN 46706. Letters may be emailed to dkurtz@kpc news.net. We reserve the right to reject letters because of libelous statements, personal attacks or content that is otherwise unfair or offensive.

Letters To The Editor • Preschool appreciates visits by local dentists To the editor: On behalf of the First United Methodist School of Early Learning, we would like to thank the following dentists for volunteering their time visiting our preschool. A big thank you to Dr.

Shambaugh, DMD, from the Family Dentistry, Fort Wayne and Dr. Dewald, DDS, from the Northeast Dental Group, Auburn, for visiting our preschool. The School of Early Learning would like to thank you for giving our Pre-K classes something to smile about! Our staff and students appreciate your willingness to come in and talk about the

importance of brushing your teeth and visiting the dentist. Also, thank you for the goodie bags that the children received. Your hard work and dedication is greatly appreciated! The School of Early Learning, Auburn Jodie Cruz, preschool director Beatrice Blohm-HarT, administrative assistant

Jetsons put cartoon world and beyond into orbit he Jetsons was a cartoon and the shopping. first show broadcast in color on Jane loved her gadgets and was a ABC-TV during the 1962-63 housewife who looked after their children, season. The cartoon has also teen Judy and Elroy. Jane loved to been referred to as the most shop at Mooning Dales. Judy was a influential 20th century TV typical teen who enjoyed hanging show. out with her friends, chasing boys The cartoon followed the lives and keeping a diary on another of a conservative, but futuristic, electronic thingamajig. space family that featured George, Elroy, 6, was their little boy the family’s patriarch; Jane, his who was highly smart and studied wife; daughter Judy; and his boy astrophysics in school. Elroy. Not to be forgotten was The cartoon took a look at JENNIFER their maid, Rosie the Robot and growing technology possibilities. DECKER Video phones and TVs were used Astro their talking dog. Future indeed. to catch the latest news. Telephone The cartoon took place in the service used a TV for the characland of Orbit City. Birds and ters to speak and view each other, dinosaurs powered machines. There were like Skype that we have today. flying cars. Space penthouses in the sky. The Jetsons even had a clever phone The possibilities of future space number: VENUS-1234. exploration. The cartoon was revived in 1985-87. Only white people were shown in the Perhaps the show has been referred to cartoon. Technology and capital were a as influential because it caused viewers common themes. Social causes and race and children to use their imagination. It and gender surprisingly never advanced provoked looking beyond the obvious beyond a world of white males. and future possibilities. George’s job was to push a button a I grew up watching the Jetsons few hours a week at Spaceley’s Spockets. whenever it was on. My favorite Ironically, the character of George Jetson character was Rosie the Robot, who was was ranked No. 4 on TV Guide’s greatest more of a mother than Jane to Judy. It science fiction legends. He was definitely was fascinating to think a robot could the family’s bread winner and made all one day have such humanistic qualities. the decisions while Jane was off What TV show will take a look at the

Perhaps the show has been referred to as influential because it caused viewers and children to use their imagination.

T

• world in 30 years remains to be seen. By that time, the world’s population could soar to 9 billion people. Some of those headlines in 2043, various published reports said, could be: • Baby conceived naturally — scientists stumped. • Postal service raises the price of firstclass stamps to $17.89 and reduces mail delivery to Wednesdays only. • Upcoming NFL draft likely to focus on mutants. • Internal Revenue Service sets lowest tax rate at 75 percent. • New federal law requires all nail clippers, screwdrivers, fly swatters and rolled up newspapers be registered by 2046. Future, indeed. JENNIFER DECKER is a reporter at The Herald Republican in Angola. She can be reached at jdecker@kpcnews.net.

All American ballpark food, drink and prices T here’s a scene in the classic 1989 baseball movie “Field of Dreams” where the main character Ray Kinsella (Kevin Costner) takes reclusive author-activist Terrance Mann (James Earl Jones) to a Boston Red Sox game at Fenway Park. They stop at a concession stand and Ray asks Terrance “What do you want?” Mann responds in a rage of anger how he wants to be left alone. Ray replies, “What do you want,” gesturing to the concessionaire. Mann realizes he misunderstood and said, “dog and a beer.” It’s opening week for the 2013 Major League Baseball season, and baseball fans will flock to the baseball stadiums throughout the country during

the summer. A day at the ballpark can get pricey, especially if you include the cost of food and drink through nine innings. CNNMoney found when it surveyed the 30 major league teams that INSIDE classic baseball COMMENT refreshments like hot dogs and beer can Dennis Nartker vary widely in price depending on the ballpark. Mets fans at New York’s Citi Field shell out the most for a regular hot dog — $6.25. Cincinnati Reds fans at Great American Ball Park can get a hot dog for just $1, the cheapest

The

of any of the ballparks responding to the survey. Thirsty fans pay the most at Washington Nationals games, where the cheapest beer is a 16ounce can for $8. For half that, beer drinkers can get a 12-ounce draft at Cleveland Indians games, and Arizona Diamondbacks fans can get a 14-ounce beer for $4 at Chase Field in Phoenix. At most stadiums, fans pay between $3 and $5 for a basic hot dog and $5 to $7 for the cheapest beer or $8 to $12 for both. At the Arizona Diamondbacks ballpark, a 14-ounce beer and a value hot dog costs just $5.50, less than a beer at most other ballparks. If money is no object when it comes to a hot dog at the ballpark, visit Texas Rangers Ballpark in Arlington, Texas, the home of the $26 monster of a

... classic baseball refreshments like hot dogs and beer can vary widely in price depending on the ballpark.

• hot dog called the “Boomstick.” The all-beef dog is two feet long and smothered in chili, nacho cheese, jalapenos and caramelized onions on a potato bun. Now there’s the location for Adam Richman and a “Man v. Food” challenge. DENNIS NARTKER is a reporter for The News Sun. He can be reached at dennisn@kpcnews.net.

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THE STAR

THURSDAY, APRIL 4, 2013

Area leaders react to proposal FROM STAFF REPORTS

Partly cloudy today with highs in the mid50s. Tonightʼs low will be 32 degrees. Friday will be sunny with daytime temperatures in the low 50s. Overnight lows will be in the mid-30s. Sun and clouds expected Saturday with temperatures reaching 60 degrees. Low Saturday night of 40. Wednesday’s Statistics Local HI 45 LO 25 PRC. 0 Fort Wayne HI 46 LO 25 PRC. 0

Sunrise Friday 7:17 a.m. Sunset Friday 8:09 p.m.

National forecast

Forecast highs for Thursday, April 4

Sunny

Today's Forecast

Cloudy

City/Region High | Low temps

Forecast for Thursday, April 4

MICH.

Chicago 55° | 34°

South Bend 52° | 30°

Fort Wayne 54° | 28°

Fronts Cold

ILL.

Pt. Cloudy

South Bend HI 46 LO 24 PRC. 0 Indianapolis HI 50 LO 30 PRC. 0

Warm Stationary

Pressure Low

High

OHIO

Lafayette 54° | 27°

-10s

Indianapolis 57° | 32°

0s

10s

20s 30s 40s

50s 60s

70s

80s

90s 100s 110s

Today’s drawing by:

Terre Haute 55° | 32°

Evansville 54° | 34°

-0s

Alivya Mcallister Louisville 57° | 34°

KY.

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KOREA: Nuclear strike capabilities remain unclear FROM PAGE A1

“We formally inform the White House and Pentagon that the ever-escalating U.S. hostile policy toward the DPRK and its reckless nuclear threat will be smashed by the strong will of all the united service personnel and people and cutting-edge smaller, lighter and diversified nuclear strike means,” an unnamed spokesman from the General Bureau of the Korean People’s Army said in a statement carried by state media, referring to North Korea by its formal name, the Democratic People’s Republic of Korea. “The U.S. had better ponder over the prevailing grave situation.” However, North Korea’s nuclear strike capabilities remain unclear. Pyongyang is believed to be working toward building an atomic bomb small enough to mount on a long-

range missile. Long-range rocket launches designed to send satellites into space in 2009 and 2012 were widely considered covert tests of missile technology, and North Korea has conducted three underground nuclear tests, most recently in February. “I don’t believe North Korea has to capacity to attack the United States with nuclear weapons mounted on missiles, and won’t for many years. Its ability to target and strike South Korea is also very limited,” nuclear scientist Siegfried Hecker, a senior fellow at the Center for International Security and Cooperation at Stanford University, said this week. “And even if Pyongyang had the technical means, why would the regime want to launch a nuclear attack when it fully knows that any use of nuclear weapons would result in a devastating

military response and would spell the end of the regime?” he said in answers posted to CISAC’s website. In Seoul, a senior government official said Tuesday that it wasn’t clear how advanced North Korea’s nuclear weapons capabilities are. But he also noted fallout from any nuclear strike on Seoul or beyond would threaten Pyongyang as well, making a strike unlikely. He spoke on condition of anonymity because he wasn’t authorized to speak publicly to the media. North Korea maintains that it needs to build nuclear weapons to defend itself against the United States. On Monday, North Korean leader Kim Jong Un led a high-level meeting of party officials who declared building the economy and “nuclear armed forces” as the nation’s two top priorities.

BODY: Officers followed 600 leads in 2009 effort FROM PAGE A1

Good Friday. A child reported seeing April being forced into a beat-up, blue pickup truck in Fort Wayne. Police said the girl was sexually molested, then suffocated. Shortly after her body was discovered, a woman told police she saw a blue vehicle stopped near the site on C.R. 68 around 5:30 a.m. on Easter Sunday, April 3, 1988. In the aftermath of the crime, police picked up a Fort Wayne man for questioning and seized four different blue pickups in Fort Wayne for investigation. The case remained unsolved in 2009, when “America’s Most Wanted” took an interest in the story. That brought the FBI and National Center for Missing

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and Exploited Children into the picture. In May 2009, some 20 national investigators arrived in Fort Wayne for two weeks of intensive focus on solving the murder. They set up shop in the Northeast Indiana Regional Public Safety Academy at Fort Wayne. “There’s a lot of manpower and resources on this thing,” said Indiana State Police detective Mark Carunchia of DeKalb County, who had been the lead investigator when the crime occurred. “What’s going on here is impressive,” Heffelfinger said in 2009. More than 70 officers from the FBI, Fort Wayne Police, Allen County Sheriff’s Department and Indiana State Police devoted full time to the case for those two weeks. Heffelfinger said 28 teams of two officers apiece followed 600 leads. They collected DNA samples from more than 200 suspects who fit the profile of the girl’s killer in some way. For the first time, police revealed that in 1990, someone had claimed responsibility for the crime through graffiti on a barn in

northeast Allen County. It warned, “You are next. Ha ha.” Then, in 2004, someone claiming to be the killer wrote threatening notes to four little girls in Fort Wayne and near Grabill. In August 2012, “America’s Most Wanted” reported newly released evidence that a plastic Sears shopping bag containing a sex toy was found near the girl’s body. Police said that fact had been kept quiet, so it could be used to prosecute a suspect who would know about the toy. A profile released by police in 2009 said the killer likely lives, works or shops in northeastern Allen County and has a low to mediumlow income. In 2004, he owned or borrowed a Polaroid camera and a forest-green pickup truck with a matching camper shell, the profile said. The killer would likely be in his 40s or 50s now. “I would love to see this one solved before I retire,” Heffelfinger said in a 2012 interview. “It’s so tragic. It’s not right for it not to be solved.”

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staff those schools. The schools, unfortunately, are in the same position. Budget cuts have affected them as well.” Jeff Stephens, superintendent of DeKalb Eastern schools in Butler and St. Joe, focused on the budget issue. “This is an unfunded mandate, so we will be hiring personnel without any additional resources,” Stephens said. At the same time, he said, his district stands to lose $162,000 over the next two years in a proposed state budget for education. He also estimates that new federal health insurance laws will cost his district $205,000 per year. Using existing school employees as protection officers would save on salary, but could increase liability insurance costs, Stephens said. “If the state really wants to be helpful, they could offer liability coverage” for the school protection officers, Stephens said. That would cost less than providing $50,000 grants to school districts to hire resource officers, he said. LaGrange County Sheriff Terry Martin said arming school staff members is not a good idea. “I’d rather see them put resource officers in schools,” Martin said. Besides providing an extra level of protection, school resource officers can serve as a liaison from the school

community to law enforcement, providing valuable information, he said. State Rep. Ben Smaltz, R-Auburn, said he expects details to be worked out when the school-safety bill comes to the floor for debate by all House members. “I’m going to see what happens when it goes to the floor and see what solutions are offered to the logistical issues” before taking a position on the bill, Smaltz said. Smaltz said he has heard from one school superintendent in his district who opposes making school protection officers mandatory. “I have a feeling that may be the consensus, although I have not heard that,” Smaltz said. Fremont Community Schools Superintendent Lori Vaughn said when she made education her career, she did not foresee the issue of armed personnel in schools. “I’d never imagine,” she said, “but it’s a wait-and-see. Safety isn’t a new concept.” Vaughn said safety of students and staff members in her district always has been and will continue to be paramount and primary focus. She praised law enforcement officials with stepping up efforts to work with her district on safety. Vaughn said there has been a greater police presence in the school district and community as a whole.

RITZ: Lack of specifics concerns union leader FROM PAGE A1

school buildings. “I’m not for or against any type of officer that’s placed in a school district,” she said. “I think that’s up to the school district to make that local decision and the state of Indiana should not be mandating that.” The bill would require a person designated as the school protection officer — whether a police officers or employee such as a teacher or principal — carry a loaded weapon and be at the school at all times during regular school hours. The protection officers would have to meet training standards set by a new statewide school safety board, but the bill doesn’t specify any training minimums or include any funding to pay for training or other expenses. Frank Bush, executive director of the Indiana School Boards Association, said any teacher, principal or counselor who takes on such duties would already have full-time duties in the school. “There’s no guarantee that the person that gets trained is going to be there every day on the premises with the firearm to be able to provide

that kind of protection,” Bush said. “So it seems more logistically important for a school to have the money to go out and employ a fulltime person for that kind of work that’s trained in law enforcement.” Legislators cited the opportunity to hold costs down by avoiding the hiring of police officers at all schools as a reason to open the security position up to current employees. The provision’s sponsor, Rep. Jim Lucas, R-Seymour, said having an armed person in the school would be the best defense against an attack. “We are introducing firearms into schools, absolutely,” Lucas said. “But when the lack of firearms gives us the tragedies that we’re experience right now, to continue down the same path, to me, would be the true crime.” Indiana law makes it a felony for someone other than a police officer to possess a gun on school property, although school districts can authorize school employees to have guns on school property. Bush said he didn’t know of any Indiana districts that now allow

teachers to have guns at school. A National Rifle Association-sponsored report released Tuesday recommended all schools across the country arm at least one staff member after a 40- to 60-hour training program. Lawmakers in more than 20 states are considering allowing armed school employees, but no states now require armed employees in schools, according to the National Conference of State Legislatures. The lack of specifics on training, selection of the employees and funding in the Indiana proposal worry Brenda Pike, executive director of the Indiana State Teachers Association, which represents more than 45,000 teachers and other school workers. She said such a step doesn’t address issues such as mental health and bullying that often are tied to violence in schools. “You have to consider is that enough training to even be able to deliver on the promises,” Pike said. “There’re just so many unanswered questions and so many layers of this issue that haven’t been explored yet.”

LILLY: Waterhouse active in soccer, student council FROM PAGE A1

Vintage Aircraft Association members and eventually joined the group. Waterhouse volunteers on the flight line, ground crew and serves as editor of the association’s newsletter. At age 15, Waterhouse took the controls of a B-17 bomber during a jump-flight from Akron, Ohio to Joliet, Illinois. He has finished ground school and is working toward his pilot’s license. His brother, Sam, 15, also shares the love of flying. They hope to fly together one day. Waterhouse also looks back to a middle school science fair project as reinforcement for his future in aviation. His project exploring tests and strategies on the various shapes of

rockets and fins earned second place at the state science fair in physical science. Waterhouse has been a member of Garrett High School’s soccer team for four years, serving as starting defender. He is a four-year member of the student council, Fellowship of Christian Athletes and Students Against Destructive Decisions. He is the son of Anissa Waterhouse and Tom Waterhouse of Garrett. “It’s an honor, and he has worked very, very hard for a number of years,” his mother said about the Lilly scholarship. “It’s a great achievement. He did this all on his own.” Tom Waterhouse echoed pride for his son. “What has always

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Local educators, sheriffs and a lawmaker reacted Wednesday to proposed legislation that would require every Indiana public school to have a school protection officer who carries a weapon. An Indiana House committee added the requirement to a bill that offers $50,000 grants to pay for school resource officers, who are trained police officers. A school protection officer could be a resource officer or any school employee who is trained for the purpose. Noble County Sheriff Doug Harp called the proposal a step in the right direction for providing a safe educational environment. “I am a proponent of establishing an armed presence in our schools,” Harp said. “Ideally, we would have police officers in every school, and I have repeatedly stated that if this was a realistic option, I would do just that.” However, Harp estimates it would cost $75,000 per year for each resource officer. “The cost to those local police agencies to have a school resource officer in those respective school facilities would be staggering,” Harp said. “I don’t ever foresee that the sheriff’s department or any of the local police agencies will ever have the ability to

impressed me about Charlie is his wanting to be a contributor in everything he has been involved with,” Tom Waterhouse said. “One of the most important values he has learned is that of cheerful service to others, and he recognizes he has a responsibility to give back to the various communities he has been involved in.” His parents thanked Garrett-Keyser-Butler schools for providing an excellent experience in learning and for mentoring students. Waterhouse will be busy this summer volunteering at a church camp at Bear Lake, taking a trip to the Boundary Waters, working as a referee for the Rangers Soccer Academy and going to San Antonio, Texas, with his youth group before he heading to West Lafayette in the fall. He said his decision to go to Purdue was simple — to go where the first and last astronauts to land on the moon went to school. Other DeKalb County finalists who interviewed for the Lilly scholarship were Justin Miller of Eastside High School, Tiara Teders of DeKalb High School and Emily Bender of Lakewood Park School.


THURSDAY, APRIL 4, 2013

Scores •

AMERICAN LEAGUE CHICAGO WHITE SOX .......5 KANSAS CITY ...........................2 MINNESOTA...............................3 DETROIT........................................2 TEXAS.............................................4 HOUSTON....................................0 BOSTON........................................7 N.Y. YANKEES...........................4 CLEVELAND................................3 TORONTO..........................2 (11) TAMPA BAY..................................8 BALTIMORE.................................7 INTERLEAGUE CINCINNATI ................................5 L.A. ANGELS...............................4 NATIONAL LEAGUE PITTSBURGH............................3 CHICAGO CUBS.....................0 WASHINGTON..........................3 MIAMI ..............................................0 ATLANTA........................................9 PHILADELPHIA........................2 N.Y. METS .....................................8 SAN DIEGO.................................4

Area Events • BAS E BALL Eastside at Garrett, 5 p.m. DeKalb at FW Northrop, 5 p.m. Lakewood Park at Central Noble, 5 p.m. FW Concordia at Angola, 5 p.m. SOFTBALL Fremont at Edon, Ohio, 5 p.m. Trine at Kalamazoo, 2, 3:30 p.m. TRACK Garrett at DeKalb, 5 p.m. TE N N I S Trine at Alma, 4 p.m. Fremont at Adams Central, 5 p.m.

On The Air • BAS E BALL Chicago Cubs vs. Pittsburgh, WG N, 12:30 p.m. Detroit vs. Minnesota, E S PN-FM 92.7, 1 p.m. COLLEG E BAS KETBALL NCAA slam dunk and three-point contests, ESPN, 7 p.m. N IT championship, Iowa vs. Baylor, E S PN, 9 p.m. N BA BAS KETBALL Chicago vs. Brooklyn, TNT, 7 p.m. San Antonio vs. Oklahoma City, TNT, 9:30 p.m. TE N N I S WTA Family Circle Cup, E S PN2, 1 p.m. S PORTS TALK High School Sports Report, WAWK-FM 95.5, 7 p.m. Don Fischer I U Report, WAWK-FM 95.5, 7:15 p.m. Hawk Sports Talk, WAWK-FM 95.5, 7:30 p.m.

THE NEWS SUN

The

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THE HERALD REPUBLICAN

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fired Long ball lifts ChiSox Rice at Rutgers CHICAGO (AP) — Given all their trouble against the Royals, it’s fair to say the White Sox are enjoying this. Adam Dunn homered and Chicago went deep four times to back a solid outing by Jake Peavy in a 5-2 victory over Kansas City on Wednesday. Tyler Flowers, Dayan Viciedo and Alexei Ramirez also connected, and the White Sox made it two straight wins to start the season after dropping 12 of 18 to the Royals a year ago. “I love their team,” Peavy said. “I love their makeup. I love their manager. They have a great team. They have a great bunch of guys, and they play hard. That team is scrappy. They don’t strike out much. … It’s nice to come out AP (against) a team that’s had our Chicago White Sox designated hitter Adam Dunn rounds the bases number as a team and play well.” after hitting a home run off Kansas City Royals starting pitcher The Royals, full of optimism Ervin Santana during the second inning Wednesday in Chicago. after posting the majors’ best record made it 4-1. The Royals scored a in spring training, will try to avoid a when the game-time temperature was 43. More important, he looked run in the sixth and loaded the season-opening sweep today. bases against the Chicago bullpen “They’re a good team,” Chicago about as good as he did last year, in the seventh, only to come away when he rebounded from all those manager Robin Ventura said. “I injuries and made the All-Star team. empty-handed. Ramirez got the don’t think they’re going to lay lead back up to 5-2 with a drive “I don’t wake up every day down.” leading off the bottom half off worrying about my body holding The White Sox have no Luke Hochevar, and the White Sox intention of that, either. They insist together,” Peavy said. “But at the same time, I do a lot of preventive hung on from there. they can make another run in the Peavy did his part, outpitching work to try to hold everything AL Central after finishing second intact the way it is now and stay as Ervin Santana (0-1) after Chris to Detroit, even though they made Sale shut down the Royals in a 1-0 strong as I did last year.” no splashy additions while other victory Monday in the opener. Dunn had two hits and scored teams in the division loaded up. The three-time All-Star retwice. He led off the second with They’re off to a good start. Peavy (1-0) allowed one earned his 407th home run — tying Duke signed with Chicago after a Snider for 48th place on the career rebound season last year and run and four hits in six innings, started this one on a strong note. list — and Flowers opened the striking out six and walking none. Five relievers combined to shut third with his second shot. Not bad, considering he said he down the Royals, with Addison Viciedo made up for his gaffes didn’t have his best stuff. Even so, he managed to keep the in left field with a big swing in the Reed working the ninth for his fourth, hitting a two-run drive that second save. Royals off balance on a chilly day

PISCATAWAY, N.J. (AP) — Once the video went viral, Mike Rice’s coaching days at Rutgers were over. Now the question is whether anyone else will lose their jobs — including the athletic director who in December suspended and fined Rice for the abusive behavior, and the university president who signed off on it. Rice was fired Wednesday, one M. Rice day after a video surfaced of him hitting, shoving and berating his players with anti-gay slurs. The taunts were especially troubling behavior at Rutgers, where freshman student Tyler Clementi killed himself in 2010 after his roommate used a webcam to spy on him kissing another man in his dorm. It also came at an especially embarrassing time for the NCAA, with the country focused on the basketball Final Four this weekend. Rice, in his third season with the Scarlet Knights, apologized outside his home in Little Silver, N.J. “I’ve let so many people down: my players, my administration, Rutgers University, the fans, my family, who’s sitting in their house just huddled around because of the fact their father was an embarrassment to them,” he said. “I want to tell everybody who’s believed in me that I’m deeply sorry for the pain and hardship that I’ve caused.” SEE RICE, PAGE B3

EN opens with 22-2 win BY JAMES FISHER jfisher@kpcnews.net

KENDALLVILLE — This was the start the East Noble Knights were looking for. The Knights jumped ahead with an 8-run second inning and never trailed on the way to a 22-2 victory over Central Noble in the season-opener for both baseball squads on Wednesday. The effort gave new coach Cory Jacquay a victory in his first game as skipper of the Knights. “It’s nice to get that first win, we’ve been working hard and it paid off,” Jacquay said. “Hopefully there are many more wins to come — it’s only one — but to put up 22 runs is impressive.” Matt Patton took the

pitching win for East Noble. He struck out five and walked three. Marc Musselman also saw action, striking out four and walking three. The duo allowed just two Central Noble hits. The Cougars weren’t pleased with their effort, but were glad to finally get a game in the books. “With the weather, we lost four games,” explained Central Noble coach Jim Sickafoose. “We’ll get better when we get the experience. Just the fact we got on the field was a plus.” The Cougars used three pitchers, with Kevin Kennedy taking the loss. Jon Van and Joe Golden also saw duty. The Knights opened the second inning with walks by Ben Tackett and Noah Hamilton, with Tackett

soon scoring on a Jake Peterson hit. Hamilton later scored on a passed ball and Peterson came home on a shot by Matt Strowmatt. Strowmatt made it 4-0 when he scored on a Grey Fox single, with Patton launching a shot off the centerfield fence to bring Fox and Musselman across the plate. Patton would take the margin to 7-0 with his score on a Nic Weimer hit, and Weimer would also come home before the Cougars could end the inning. “Once we got the bats moving, it kind of set the tone for the rest of the game,” Jacquay said. If the 8-run second inning wasn’t enough, the Knights added a score from Strowmatt in the third inning, then scored 13 runs

JAMES FISHER

East Noble’s Grey Fox makes his way back to first base during the Knights’ 22-2 victory over Central Noble Wednesday afternoon.

in the fourth inning. Scoring twice in the fourth for the Knights were

Peterson, Patton, Eli Parks and Kegan Shire. Also SEE KNIGHTS, PAGE B2

On This Day • April 4, 1983 — Lorenzo Charles scores on a dunk after Derek Whittenburg's 35-foot desperation shot falls short to give North Carolina State a 54-52 triumph over Houston in the NCAA championship. April 4, 1988 — Danny Manning scores 31 points as Kansas wins the NCAA title with an 83-79 victory over Oklahoma.

JAMES FISHER

All-Area Girls Basketball The 37th annual KPC Media Group All-Area Girls Basketball Team will be featured in Sunday’s edition. Front, from left, Abi Thompson of Lakeland, Natalie Mafera and Suzanne Grimm of Lakewood Park Christian, and Ericka Rinehart, Prep of the Year Rachel Rinehart, Kylie Bidlack, Claire Grubb and Coach of the Year John Berger of Angola. Middle from left, Ashley Shepherd, Kelsie Peterson and Haley Richardson

of West Noble, Miranda White and Shae Rhonehouse of Fremont, and Shawna Carbone and Tressa Terry of Prairie Heights. Back, from left, Jena Yates and Kerri Schrock of East Noble, Brandi Dawson and Kaitlin Wisel of Garrett, Hayley Martin of DeKalb, and Maria McCoy and Grace Hales of Westview. First-team choices Lindsey Stoy of Hamilton and Taylor Smith of Garrett are not shown.


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SPORTS •

kpcnews.com

THURSDAY, APRIL 4, 2013

Local Sports Briefs • College Softball Gasco no-hits Defiance to salvage split for Thunder DEFIANCE, Ohio — Senior Andi Gasco threw a five-inning no-hitter for Trine in its 11-0 win over Defiance in the second game of a doublehader Wednesday. The Thunder lost game one 3-2. In game two, Gasco (8-2) struck out three and walked two in throwing the Thunder’s second no-hitter of the season. Bree Fuller no-hit Beloit (Iowa) in five innings in a 10-0 Trine win on March 5 in Kissimmee, Fla. Gasco threw the second collegiate no-hitter of her career. The first was also against the Yellow Jackets last year in Angola. Gasco also helped her own cause with the bat on Thursday as she was a home run short of the cycle. She was 3-for-4 with a runs scored and run batted in. Designated player Amy Newell hit a grand slam home run in her third

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Thunder at-bat during the second inning, and Lauren Harris added a tworun shot in the fourth. Carly Searles and Rachel Harris each scored two runs for Trine (17-3). In game one, the Thunder left 10 runners on base and could not totally take advantage of four Yellow Jacket errors. Trine outhit Defiance 8-4. Defiance (9-9) scored all of its runs in the first inning off the Trine starter Fuller (6-1). Two of those runs came on Katie Miller’s home run. Searles and Haleigh Daniels each had two hits for the Thunder. Fuller walked four and struck out seven. Newell, a transfer from the University of Toledo who recovered from a knee injury, made her Trine debut in the top of the sixth inning as a pinch-hitter for Jamie Lydick and grounded into a fielders’ choice.

College Baseball Trine falls to Jackets ANGOLA — Trine University lost

to Defiance (Ohio) 5-4 in a nonconference game Wednesday afternoon at Jannen Field. The Yellow Jackets (10-7) scored single runs in the fourth, fifth and sixth innings to break a 2-2 tie. The Thunder (8-9) answered with single runs in the seventh and eighth, but fell short. Thunder starting pitcher Edward Tomich (1-2) took the loss, allowing five runs (three earned) on 11 hits over the first six innings. He walked one and struck out one. Trine relievers pitched three scoreless innings, two from Jeremy Spalding and one from closer Nick Cocanower. Andrew DeGood, Devin Copple and DeKalb High graduates Carter Stafford and Ethan Prebynski had two hits apiece for Trine. DeGood also scored twice. Senior catcher Matt Zurbriggen threw out two Defiance baserunners attempting to steal. The Yellow Jackets outhit Trine 1310. Chris Donese and Patrick Masopust each had three hits for Defiance, and Darin Waterman added a solo home run.

Cubs lose PITTSBURGH (AP) — Wandy Rodriguez allowed just two hits over 6 2-3 innings and Pittsburgh edged the Chicago Cubs 3-0 on Wednesday night for their first win of the year. Andrew McCutchen smacked an RBI double for the Pirates. Starling Marte and Gaby Sanchez also drove in a run, more than enough for Rodriguez on a frigid night. Jason Grilli, promoted to the closer’s role in the offseason, worked the ninth for his first save. Rodriguez, acquired in a trade deadline deal with Houston last July, struck out six and walked one in a continuation of his strong spring. Edwin Jackson gave up two runs in five innings but lost to the Pirates for the first time in seven career starts.

NATIONWIDE SERIES

SPRINT CUP

Race: STP Gas Booster 500 Where: Martinsville Speedway When: Sunday, 1:00 p.m. (ET) TV: FOX Sports 2012 Winner: Ryan Newman (right)

KNIGHTS: CN to play home opener today FROM PAGE B1

crossing the plate in the inning were Musselman, Strowmatt, Ryan McLaughlin, Alex Frick and Josh Tew. Central Noble scored its two runs in the third inning. The Cougars loaded the bases, where Kennedy came through with a two-out double to score Conner Bryan and Fidel Murillo. Patton had three hits to lead East Noble batters. “It was a good win, but we have a tough opponent on Saturday with Northrop, so we have to continue to get better,” Jacquay said. Central Noble plays its first home game tonight when the squad faces Lakewood Park.

CAMPING WORLD TRUCKS

Race: O’Reilly Auto Parts 300 Where: Texas Motor Speedway When: April 12, 8:30 p.m. (ET) TV: ESPN2 2012 Winner: Ricky Stenhouse Jr.

Race: Kroger 250 Where: Martinsville Speedway When: Saturday, 1:30 p.m. (ET) TV: SPEED 2012 Winner: Kevin Harvick

NOTEBOOK Gen-6 car ‘off to good start’

Defending STP 500 winner Ryan Newman describes dramatic 2012 win at Martinsville

Jerry Markland/Getty Images for NASCAR

Jeff Zelevansky/Getty Images for NASCAR

Ryan Newman returns to Martinsville Speedway as the defending winner of this weekend’s STP 500. Last year’s triumph, his first career Martinsville victory, came in dramatic fashion and has been a part of NASCAR’s highlight footage for the past 12 months. Last spring, team owner Rick Hendrick was poised to get his 200th win at Martinsville, where he got his first victory back in the spring of 1984 with Geoff Bodine driving. Martinsville also is where Hendrick attended races as a youngster, and where one of his team’s planes crashed, killRyan Newman shoots into the lead in the 2012 STP ing 10 people, including 500 at Martinsville Speedway. Hendrick’s son, brother, Instead, Newman’s No. 39 two nieces and members Chevrolet shot into the lead as the of his inner circle at Hendrick caution flag flew yet again, setting Motorsports. up another restart on Lap 514. For much of last year’s race it Newman said his goal on that looked as if either Jeff Gordon or start was to try to prevent another Jimmie Johnson, both Hendrick situation in which the leader drivers, would win the race. But lost a chance for victory. On the with two of the scheduled 500 laps left to run, and Gordon and Johnson start, he had the inside, with A.J. running 1-2, the caution flag flew for Allmendinger on the outside and Dale Earnhardt Jr. in third, the the stalled car of David Reutimann. That’s when the situation began to same position Bowyer was in on the previous restart. turn in Newman’s favor. “My biggest goal was to keep He’d struggled early in the race, Junior from going three wide even going a lap down at one point. Newman celebrates his 2012 STP because he was restarting third, But he and his crew, then led by 500 win at Martinsville Speedway. which would have put me in the crew chief Tony Gibson, worked on middle, which obviously didn’t work his car and improved its handling. “It was way off at first, we got it bet- for the last group,” Newman said. “I knew if I could keep [Allmendinger] ter, and once we got our lap back, we on the outside of me, in a lap and were really good,” Newman said. “We a half or two laps, no matter how drove up through a lot of guys. We 1. Dale Earnhardt Jr., 199 good his car was, the inside line is weren’t a winning car. The Hendrick better. After about a lap I held him guys were the winning cars.” But it’s never over until the check- to the outside, and we drove away.” 2. Brad Keselowski, 187 From then on, his goal was to keep ered flag falls, and on Lap 504, with Allmendinger from making a desthe race already past its scheduled 3. Jimmie Johnson, 183 perate bid for the win and wrecking distance, the field was set to try up them both. to three green-white-checkered-flag “I wanted to make sure he didn’t runs to the finish. 4. Carl Edwards, 164 try to banzai me,” Newman said. Newman lined up fifth, behind “For him, a second-place finish was Clint Bowyer, with Gordon and 5. Greg Biffle, 164 a really good day for his team, and Johnson on the front row. “I went to go past [Bowyer] and he for us, a win was what we were blocked me,” Newman said, explain- there for.” 6. Kyle Busch, 163 Finally, on Lap 515, the checkered ing that he bumped into Bowyer flag flew, with Newman in control of at that point. “When I did, I gave the race. him enough momentum to be able 7. Kasey Kahne, 159 After six top-five finishes, includto shoot down underneath [Gordon ing a second-place run in 2007, he and Johnson].” 8. Paul Menard, 154 finally collected one of the track’s But in the process, Bowyer ran signature grandfather clock trophies. into the concrete curb on the inside “It was just good circumstances,” of the race track and bounced up 9. Joey Logano, 146 Newman said of the turn of events into the leaders, causing a crash. that resulted in his 16th career “If [Bowyer] hadn’t clipped the Sprint Cup victory. “I think it made 10. Denny Hamlin, 145 curb, he probably would have won,” for a great race.” Newman said.

SPRINT CUP STANDINGS

After five Sprint Cup races this season, there have been races at five different types of race tracks, with five different winners, and the three participating manufacturers all recording race victories. John Darby, NASCAR’s managing director of competition and the Sprint Cup Series director, said on a teleconference last week that those numbers are indicators that the Generation 6 race car that made its debut this season is off to a good start. “It’s very difficult to make a firm judgment off of one race or one style of race track,” he said. “But we’ve had a great sampling of everything from short tracks to restrictor-plate racing so far in ’13, and we have been very pleased with all of what we’ve seen.” Darby went on to say that he believes the ontrack product is getting better as teams and drivers get more experience with the new car. “All the engineers and resources in the world can put their heads together and present a car for competition,” he said. “But until the actual race teams get ahold of the race car and do what they do best … I don’t believe [we] have seen its full potential … we have just scratched the surface.” Darby also explained his decision not to penalize any drivers for their conduct in the closing laps — and afterward — at Auto Club Speedway. Some wondered why Tony Stewart wasn’t punished for turning his car in to Joey Logano’s after the race and confronting him about the block Logano put on him during a late-race restart. “A few years ago, we backed away from micro-managing drivers’ emotions,” Darby said. “You would hope in today’s world that if somebody didn’t win a race, they would be upset about it for whatever reason. That’s what our drivers do — they try to win races.” He said some emotion — and anger — is just part of the sport. “A couple of drivers arguing a little bit doesn’t create a foul in our world today,” he said. “The crews did a great job of managing their drivers to make sure that it didn’t cross the line to where there was physical violence or anything like that.”

Truck Series resumes

The Camping World Truck Series has been idle since the season opener at Daytona International Speedway, but that doesn’t mean the drivers have been in holiday mode. Some have been trying to get some dirt racing experience to prepare them for the July 24 race at Tony Stewart’s Eldora Speedway in Rossburg, Ohio. It’s the first appearance on dirt for a major NASCAR series since the Cup circuit raced at the North Carolina State Fairgrounds in 1970. Joey Coulter has been competing in a Late Model in the NeSmith Chevrolet Late Model Series. Matt Crafton drove a dirt Modified at Tucson Raceway Park, the dirt track at Las Vegas Motor Speedway and at Volusia Speedway Park. Max Gresham also raced at Volusia. “It was totally different,” Coulter told reporters from Speed TV in describing his experiences racing on a clay surface, where drivers often run practically sideways and on the verge of losing control lap after lap. “I’ve been racing for 14 years, and all 14 have been on pavement. It was really, really different. “But it was a ton of fun and I really enjoyed it right from the get-go.” Some are planning to tune up in test sessions. Red Horse Racing plans to send its three drivers, Timothy Peters, German Quiroga and John Wes Townley, to a dirt-racing school, but there are some Truck Ty Dillon Green-flag passes Laps ledSeries drivers like by Dale who haveby extensive dirt.Earnhardt Jr. Jimmie experience on in the pastrun 16 Sprint Johnson inNASCAR the Several veteran drivers who races atto Martinsville past Sprint Cup races at areCup on 16 dirt mostly for fun planning race at the mostand of any Martinsville Speedway, tops are Speedway, Eldora. Among them Kenny Wallace among drivers Ken Schrader. And there driver are a few dirt veterans, Drivers who racing’s have run Laps led by Brad including Scott Bloomquist, one of dirt every World Keselowski the all-time great in drivers, who plan toCamping enter the race. Series past six Cup races atreturnsTruck The Truck Series to one ofrace its at Martinsville Speedway for Martinsville Speedway familiar tracks, Martinsville Speedway, this past eight years: Ron weekend for the Krogerthe 250. Hornaday Jr., Matt Crafton,

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THURSDAY, APRIL 4, 2013

2013 AP Indiana All-State Boys Basketball Teams FIRST TEAM Zak Irvin, 6-8, Sr., Hamilton Southeastern Trevon Blueitt, 6-5, Jr., Indianapolis Park Tudor Trey Lyles, 6-8, Jr., Indy Arsenal Tech Michael Volovic, 5-9, Sr., Carmel Demetrius Jackson, 6-1, Sr., Mishawaka Marian SECOND TEAM Ja'Quan Lyle, 6-5, Jr., Evansville Bosse Mike Crawford, 6-5, Sr., Tipton Bryson Scott, 6-0, Sr., FW Northrop James Blackmon, Jr., 6-2, Jr., FW Luers Darryl Baker, 6-2, Sr., Jeffersonville THIRD TEAM Collin Hartman, 6-6, Sr., Indy Cathedral Bryant McIntosh, 6-3, Jr., Greensburg Blake Simmons, 6-5, Sr., Castle V.J. Beachem, 6-6, Sr., New Haven Clay Yeo, 6-5, Sr., Triton HIGH HONORABLE MENTION Jaylon Brown, Fishers; Jalen Coleman, Indianapolis Cathedral; James Crowley, Carmel; Nick Davidson, Andrean; Devin Davis, Warren Central; Davon Dillard, Bowman Academy; Ernie Duncan, Evansville Harrison; Hyron Edwards, East Chicago Central; J.C. Faubion, Indianapolis Lutheran; Dess Fougerousse, Linton-Stockton; Eron Gordon, Indy North Central; Franko House, Concord; B.J. Jenkins, Merrillville; Anthony Johnson, Indianapolis Decatur Central; Austin Karazsia, Linton; Aaron Korn, Frankton; Darius Latham, Indianapolis North Central; Lane Mahurin, Rockville; D.J. McCall, Fort Wayne Concordia; Markese McGuire, Elkhart Memorial; Zach McRoberts, Carmel; Michael Morris, New Palestine; Antonio Penny, Logansport; Tayler Persons, Kokomo; Jordan Pickett, Indianapolis Pike; Michael Schlotman, Munster; Brenton Scott, Fort Wayne Northrop; LaBradford Sebree, Kokomo; Sean Sellers, Greensburg; Basil Smotherman, Jr., Indianapolis Lawrence North; Thomas Starks, F.W. Concordia; Austin Torres, Penn; Zavier Turner, Pike; Conner Wittmer, Loogootee. HONORABLE MENTION Ian Asher, Danville; Jalen Bender, Evansville Central; Steven Bennett, New Castle; Calvin Blank, Terre Haute North; Jared Bloom, Warsaw; Trey Boyd, Anderson; Caleb Brannon, Lebanon; Anfernee Brown, East Chicago Central; Blake Cesinger, Clay City; Jaylen Chambers, Evansville North; Kegan Comer, Jay County; Austin Compton, Frankton; Brandon Cook, Cannelton; Charles Cooper, Gary Wallace; Brock Cosey, S.B. Riley; Nick Crays, North Daviess; Brodie Crowe, Shakamak; Andrew Dakich, Zionsville; Alex Etherington, Hamilton Heights; Perry Fairrow, Evansville Bosse; Nick Gamble, Homestead; Brogan Gary, Pendleton Heights; Sawyer Glick, Columbus North; Tori Jackson, Col. North; Taishaun Johnson, Pike, Tyler Jones, Sheridan; Justin King, Bowman Academy; Carlos Knox, Indy Ritter; Ajay Lawton, Westfield; Jalen McCoy, Borden; Brett McCory, Brownstown Central; Brock McFarland, Jay County; John Mosser, Valparaiso; Cole Murray, Delphi; Jermaine Parrish, New Albany; Antonio Pipkin, Bowman Academy; Mack Rathbun, Muncie Burris; Korey Ryan, New Castle; Troy Spears, Martinsville; Justus Stanback, West Lafayette; Jeffrey Turner, Terre Haute South; Stephen Turner, Mount Vernon (Hancock); Gary Ulrich, Rockville; Trent VanHorn, Fort Wayne Canterbury; Josh VanMeter, Norwell; Addison Wagler, Barr-Reeve; Tyler Walsh, Evansville Mater Dei; Ryan Welage, Greensburg; Keenan Williams, Jeffersonville; Tony Wills, Indianapolis Ben Davis.

2013 AP Indiana All-State Girls Basketball Teams FIRST TEAM Whitney Jennings, 5-5, Jr., Logansport Stephanie Mavunga, 6-4, Sr., Brownsburg Maura Muensterman, 5-11, Jr., Evansville Mater Dei Bridget Perry, 6-2, Sr., Indy Roncalli Taya Reimer, 6-3, Sr., Hamilton Southeastern SECOND TEAM Celeste Edwards, 5-11, Sr., Indianapolis North Central Ally Lehman, 5-10, Sr., Indian Creek Jill Morrison, 5-8, Sr., Winchester Ariana Simmons, 5-11, Sr., Fort Wayne South Side Dakota Weatherford, 5-5, Sr., Hamilton Heights THIRD TEAM Katie Curtis, 5-6, Sr., Lebanon Andrijana Cvitkovic, 6-3, Sr., Culver Academy Erica Moore, 6-1, Jr., Mount Vernon (Hancock) Ali Patberg, 5-10, So., Columbus North Rhagen Smith, 6-2, Sr., Sullivan HIGH HONORABLE MENTION Jenna Allen, Bedford North Lawrence; Nicole Anderson, Terre Haute North; Jenn Anderson, Westfield; Alexa Bailey, Bedford No. Lawrence; Lindsay Baker, Warsaw; Kayla Brown, Westfield; Allyson Bunch, Columbus East; Kelsi Byrd, North Montgomery; Olivia Carlton, Penn; Haley Cook, Hamilton Heights; Samantha Dewey, Triton Central; Sara Dickey, Riverton Parke; Nicole Dodd, Northeast Dubois; Bailey Farley, F.W. Canterbury; Kindell Fincher, F.W. Canterbury; Victoria Gaines, Merrillville; Tayler Goodall, Columbus North; Sydney Hall, Heritage Christian; Kenzie Gustin, Pendleton Heights; Kelsey Key, Frankton; KiLee Knafel, Wawasee; Taylor Lutz, Penn; Dominique McBryde, Bedford North Lawrence; Shelby Merder, Jasper; Khadijah Moore, Elkhart Memorial; Dariyan Morris, Merrillville; Allison Nash, Speedway; Brittany Neeley, Eastern (Howard); Ana Owens, Lawrence North; Jessica Pongonis, Hamilton Southeastern; Mikale Rogers, Lawrence North; Tori Schickel, Evansville Mater Dei; Sydney Shelton, Mt. Vernon (Hancock); Meredith Shipman, F.W. Snider; Caitlyn Tolen, Benton Central; Brittany Ward, Pike; Lauren Whitlatch, Bloomington South; J.J. Williams, Carmel; Jackie Young, Princeton HONORABLE MENTION Cassie Baird, Perry Meridian; Kaitlin Barnard, Mishawaka Marian; Kaylee Bennett, Brownstown Central; Savannah Bley, NorthWood; Katlyn Bobos, Lowell; Elizabeth Bowers, Indianapolis Roncalli; Tasia Brewer, Terre Haute South; Sydney Buck, Homestead; Caroline Buhr, Penn; Mackenzie Campbell, Rushville; Ashley Campbell, Oregon-Davis; Kay Lee Clemens, Tri; Brittni Clopton, F.W.

South Side; Asia Coates, Pike; Sarah Cook, Rushville; Keshyana Cooper, Michigan City; Lamina Cooper, Lawrence North; Sarah Corbin, Mooresville; Olivia Crozier, Madison; Kelsey Cunningham, Columbus North; Jessie Davidson, Austin; Cassidy Deno, Benton Central; Lauren DeSutter, TriWest; Bailey Dreiman, Vincennes Rivet; Deauna Evans, Greenwood; Mandy Fisher, Mooresville; Darby Foresman, Heritage Christian; Jordyn Frantz, NorthWood; Brett Green, Mooresville; Kyleigh Hampton, Wabash; Emily Harrison, Western Boone; Tyasha Harris, Heritage Christian; Tiajaney Hawkins, East Chicago Central; Jaclyn Heath, LaPorte; Jenna Hountz, East Central; Lexi Ingram, Bloom. South; Kelsey Ivers, Vincennes Rivet; Ashley Johnson, New Washington; Amber Jones, Indy Ben Davis; Anastacia Kirby, Kokomo; Kellie Kirkhoff, Roncalli; Jenna Knepp, Barr-Reeve; Kendra Lambert, North Harrison; Janisha Lindsey, Evansville Bosse; Mikala Lomax, Columbus East; Darby Maggard, F.W. Canterbury; Tanner Marcum, New Albany; Larren McBryar, Mooresville; Nicki Monahan, Portage; Tiara Murphy, S.B. Washington; Toni Murphy, Michigan City; Cailin Nix, Martinsville; Rebecca Nunge, Castle; Taylor Parmley, Mishawaka; Lizzy Pedigo, Franklin Central; Kaitlyn Phillips, Whiteland; Blayr Poston, Hanover Central; Kelsie Ratliff, Greenwood; Haley Richardson, West Noble; Rachel Rinehart, Angola; Zuriel Sanders, Castle; Sophia Sears, Paoli; Courtney Smith, F.W. Concordia; Kristen Spolyar, Lebanon; Jenna Sullivan, Frontier; Mackenzie Taylor, Richmond; Darien Thompson, Anderson; Abbey Titzer, Franklin; Taylor Turchi, North Vermillion; Jennifer WalkerCrawford, Warsaw; Katie Wampler, Scottsburg; Shai Warfield-Cross, Bloom. North; Destiny Washington, Lawrence North; Lauren Weidman, Center Grove; Regan Wentland, Center Grove; Taylor Wilson, Norwell; Emilie Ziese, Rensselaer Central.

Men’s NCAA Tournament EAST REGIONAL Regional Semifinals Thursday, March 28 At Washington Marquette 71, Miami 61 Syracuse 61, Indiana 50 Regional Championship Saturday, March 30 Syracuse 55, Marquette 39 SOUTH REGIONAL Regional Semifinals Friday, March 29 At Arlington, Texas Michigan 87, Kansas 85, OT Florida 62, Florida Gulf Coast 50 Regional Championship Sunday, March 31 Michigan 79, Florida 59 MIDWEST REGIONAL Regional Semifinals Friday, March 29 At Indianapolis Louisville 77, Oregon 69 Duke 71, Michigan State 61 Regional Championship Sunday, March 31 Louisville 85, Duke 63 WEST REGIONAL Regional Semifinals Thursday, March 28 At Los Angeles Ohio State 73, Arizona 70 Wichita State 72, La Salle 58 Regional Championship Saturday, March 30 Wichita State 70, Ohio State 66 FINAL FOUR At Atlanta National Semifinals Saturday, April 6 Louisville (33-5) vs. Wichita State (308), 6 p.m. Michigan (30-7) vs. Syracuse (30-9), 8:30 p.m. National Championship Monday, April 8 Semifinal winners, 9 p.m.

Men’s NIT Quarterfinals Tuesday, March 26 Maryland 58, Alabama 57 Wednesday, March 27 Iowa 75, Virginia 64 BYU 79, Southern Mississippi 62 Baylor 79, Providence 68 At New York Semifinals Tuesday, April 2 Baylor 76, BYU 70 Iowa 71, Maryland 60 Championship Thursday, April 4 Baylor (22-14) vs. Iowa (25-12), 9 p.m.

Men’s CBI Tournament Semifinals Wednesday, March 27 George Mason 62, Western Mich. 52 Santa Clara 81, Wright State 69 Championship Series (Best-of-3) Monday, April 1 Santa Clara 81, George Mason 73 Wednesday, April 3 George Mason 73, Santa Clara 66 Friday, April 5 Santa Clara (25-12) at George Mason (22-15), 7 p.m.

CollegeInsider.com Tourney Quarterfinals Tuesday, March 26 East Carolina 70, Loyola (Md.) 58 Evansville 84, Canisius 83 Northern Iowa 90, Bradley 77 Wednesday, March 27 Weber State 83, Oral Roberts 74 Semifinals Saturday, March 30 East Carolina 81, Evansville 58 Weber State 59, Northern Iowa 56 Championship Tuesday, April 2 East Carolina 77, Weber State 74

Women’s NCAA Tournament OKLAHOMA CITY REGIONAL Regional Semifinals Oklahoma City Sunday, March 31 Tennessee 74, Oklahoma 59 Louisville 82, Baylor 81 Tuesday, April 2 Regional Championship Louisville 86, Tennessee 78 SPOKANE REGIONAL Regional Semifinals Spokane, Wash. Saturday, March 30 Georgia 61, Stanford 59 California 73, LSU 63 Regional Championship Monday, April 1 California 65, Georgia 62, OT NORFOLK REGIONAL

Regional Semifinals Norfolk, Va. Sunday, March 31 Notre Dame 93, Kansas 63 Duke 53, Nebraska 45 Regional Championship Tuesday, April 2 Notre Dame 87, Duke 76 BRIDGEPORT REGIONAL Regional Semifinals Bridgeport, Conn. Saturday, March 30 Kentucky 69, Delaware 62 Connecticut 76, Maryland 50 Regional Championship Monday, April 1 Connecticut 83, Kentucky 53 FINAL FOUR At New Orleans National Semifinals Sunday, April 7 Louisville (28-8) vs. California (32-3), 6:30 p.m. Notre Dame (35-1) vs. Connecticut (334), 8:30 p.m. National Championship Tuesday, April 9 Semifinal winners, 7:30 p.m.

Women’s NIT Third Round Wednesday March 27 Saint Mary's (Cal) 59, BYU 55 James Madison 77, Fordham 61 Florida 67, Charlotte 65 Auburn 72, Tulane 52 Thursday, March 28 Drexel 50, Bowling Green 47 Illinois 63, Toledo 55 Kansas State 60, Ball State 48 Utah 60, Pacific 55, OT Quarterfinals Saturday, March 30 Florida 85, James Madison 80 Utah 58, Saint Mary's (Cal) 55 Kansas State 66, Illinois 48 Drexel 56, Auburn 43 Semifinals Wednesday, April 3 Drexel 67, Florida 57 Utah 54, Kansas State 46, OT Championship Saturday, April 6 Drexel (27-10) vs. Utah (23-13), 3 p.m.

NBA Standings EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct GB x-New York 48 26 .649 — x-Brooklyn 43 31 .581 5 x-Boston 39 36 .520 9½ Philadelphia 30 44 .405 18 Toronto 28 47 .373 20½ Southeast Division W L Pct GB z-Miami 58 16 .784 — x-Atlanta 42 34 .553 17 Washington 28 47 .373 30½ Orlando 19 57 .250 40 Charlotte 18 57 .240 40½ Central Division W L Pct GB x-Indiana 48 27 .640 — x-Chicago 40 33 .548 7 Milwaukee 36 38 .486 11½ Detroit 25 51 .329 23½ Cleveland 22 52 .297 25½ WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct GB x-San Antonio 56 19 .747 — x-Memphis 50 24 .676 5½ Houston 41 33 .554 14½ Dallas 36 38 .486 19½ New Orleans 26 48 .351 29½ Northwest Division W L Pct GB x-Oklahoma City 54 20 .730 — x-Denver 50 24 .676 4 Utah 39 36 .520 15½ Portland 33 41 .446 21 Minnesota 28 46 .378 26 Pacific Division W L Pct GB x-L.A. Clippers 49 26 .653 — Golden State 42 32 .568 6½ L.A. Lakers 39 36 .520 10 Sacramento 27 47 .365 21½ Phoenix 23 51 .311 25½ x-clinched playoff spot z-clinched conference Tuesday's Games Washington 90, Chicago 86 New York 102, Miami 90 L.A. Lakers 101, Dallas 81 Wednesday's Games Brooklyn 113, Cleveland 95 New York 95, Atlanta 82 Charlotte 88, Philadelphia 83 Toronto 88, Washington 78 Boston 98, Detroit 93 Minnesota 107, Milwaukee 98 San Antonio 98, Orlando 84 Denver at Utah, 9 p.m. Memphis at Portland, 10 p.m. Houston at Sacramento, 10 p.m. New Orleans at Golden St., 10:30 p.m. Phoenix at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m. Thursday's Games Chicago at Brooklyn, 7 p.m. Dallas at Denver, 9 p.m. San Antonio at Okla. City, 9:30 p.m. Friday's Games Cleveland at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Milwaukee at New York, 7:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m. Orlando at Chicago, 8 p.m. Toronto at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Miami at Charlotte, 8 p.m. Oklahoma City at Indiana, 8 p.m. New Orleans at Utah, 9 p.m. Golden State at Phoenix, 10 p.m. Dallas at Sacramento, 10 p.m. Memphis at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m. Houston at Portland, 10:30 p.m.

NHL Standings EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W LOTPts GF GA Pittsburgh 38 28 10 0 56 125 94 N.Y. Rangers 36 18 15 3 39 88 87 New Jersey 36 15 12 9 39 89 100 N.Y. Islanders37 18 16 3 39108 115 Philadelphia 36 16 17 3 35 100 111 Northeast Division GP W LOTPts GF GA Montreal 36 23 8 5 51 114 89 Boston 35 23 8 4 50 100 77 Toronto 36 20 12 4 44 112 100 Ottawa 36 19 11 6 44 91 79 Buffalo 37 14 17 6 34 98 114 Southeast Division GP W LOTPts GF GA Winnipeg 38 18 18 2 38 93 115 Washington 36 17 17 2 36 107 104 Carolina 35 16 17 2 34 96 106 Tampa Bay 35 15 18 2 32 112 106 Florida 37 12 19 6 30 91 127 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W LOTPts GF GA Chicago 35 27 5 3 57 119 76 Detroit 36 18 13 5 41 94 94 St. Louis 34 18 14 2 38 98 94 Nashville 37 15 14 8 38 92 100 Columbus 36 15 14 7 37 87 97 Northwest Division GP W LOTPts GF GA

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Minnesota 35 21 12 2 44 98 90 Vancouver 36 19 11 6 44 94 93 Edmonton 35 15 13 7 37 91 96 Calgary 34 13 17 4 30 94 118 Colorado 36 12 20 4 28 87 114 Pacific Division GP W LOTPts GF GA Anaheim 36 24 7 5 53 111 90 Los Angeles 36 20 13 3 43104 91 San Jose 35 18 11 6 42 88 86 Phoenix 36 15 15 6 36 97 102 Dallas 35 16 16 3 35 94 107 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Tuesday's Games Florida 3, Tampa Bay 2, SO Boston 3, Ottawa 2 N.Y. Islanders 5, Winnipeg 2 Washington 5, Carolina 3 Buffalo 4, Pittsburgh 1 Nashville 3, Colorado 1 Phoenix 3, Los Angeles 1 Wednesday's Games N.Y. Rangers 6, Pittsburgh 1 Philadelphia 5, Montreal 3 Edmonton at Calgary, late Dallas at Anaheim, late Minnesota at San Jose, late Thursday's Games New Jersey at Boston, 7 p.m. Philadelphia at Toronto, 7 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Washington, 7 p.m. Tampa Bay at Carolina, 7 p.m. Winnipeg at Montreal, 7:30 p.m. Columbus at Nashville, 8 p.m. St. Louis at Chicago, 8:30 p.m. Detroit at Phoenix, 10 p.m. Edmonton at Vancouver, 10:30 p.m. Minnesota at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m. Friday's Games Ottawa at Buffalo, 7 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m. Columbus at St. Louis, 8 p.m. Detroit at Colorado, 9 p.m. Dallas at Anaheim, 10 p.m. Calgary at San Jose, 10:30 p.m.

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

W 2 2 2 0 0

L Pct 0 1.000 0 1.000 0 1.000 2 .000 2 .000

GB — — — 2 2

W 1 1 1 1 1

L 1 1 1 1 1

GB — — — — —

Pct .500 .500 .500 .500 .500

W L Pct GB Arizona 1 1 .500 — Colorado 1 1 .500 — Los Angeles 1 1 .500 — San Francisco 1 1 .500 — San Diego 0 2 .000 1 Tuesday's Games Colorado 8, Milwaukee 4 St. Louis 6, Arizona 1 San Francisco 3, L.A. Dodgers 0 Wednesday's Games Pittsburgh 3, Chicago Cubs 0 Washington 3, Miami 0 Cincinnati 5, L.A. Angels 4 Atlanta 9, Philadelphia 2 N.Y. Mets 8, San Diego 4 Colorado at Milwaukee, late St. Louis at Arizona, late San Francisco at L.A. Dodgers, late Thursday's Games Chicago Cubs (Wood 0-0) at Pittsburgh (McDonald 0-0), 12:35 p.m. L.A. Angels (Blanton 0-0) at Cincinnati (Arroyo 0-0), 12:35 p.m. San Diego (Stults 0-0) at N.Y. Mets (Gee 0-0), 1:10 p.m. Miami (LeBlanc 0-0) at Washington (Zimmermann 0-0), 4:05 p.m. Philadelphia (Lee 0-0) at Atlanta (Medlen 0-0), 7:10 p.m. Friday's Games Kansas City at Philadelphia, 4:05 p.m. San Diego at Colorado, 4:10 p.m. St. Louis at San Francisco, 4:35 p.m. Miami at N.Y. Mets, 7:10 p.m. Washington at Cincinnati, 7:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m. Arizona at Milwaukee, 8:10 p.m. Pittsburgh at L.A. Dodgers, 10:10 p.m.

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

W 2 1 1 0 0

L Pct 0 1.000 1 .500 1 .500 2 .000 2 .000

GB — 1 1 2 2

W 2 2 1 1 0

L Pct 0 1.000 0 1.000 1 .500 1 .500 2 .000

GB — — 1 1 2

W L Pct GB Seattle 2 0 1.000 — Texas 2 1 .667 ½ Los Angeles 1 1 .500 1 Houston 1 2 .333 1½ Oakland 0 2 .000 2 Tuesday's Games Baltimore 7, Tampa Bay 4 Cleveland 4, Toronto 1 Texas 7, Houston 0 Seattle 7, Oakland 1 Wednesday's Games Chicago White Sox 5, Kansas City 2 Texas 4, Houston 0 Minnesota 3, Detroit 2 Boston 7, N.Y. Yankees 4 Cleveland 3, Toronto 2, 11 innings Tampa Bay 8, Baltimore 7 Cincinnati 5, L.A. Angels 4 Seattle at Oakland, late Thursday's Games L.A. Angels (Blanton 0-0) at Cincinnati (Arroyo 0-0), 12:35 p.m. Detroit (Porcello 0-0) at Minnesota (Pelfrey 0-0), 1:10 p.m. Kansas City (Guthrie 0-0) at Chicago White Sox (Floyd 0-0), 2:10 p.m. Baltimore (Mi.Gonzalez 0-0) at Tampa Bay (R.Hernandez 0-0), 3:10 p.m. Seattle (Maurer 0-0) at Oakland (Griffin 0-0), 3:35 p.m. Boston (Dempster 0-0) at N.Y. Yankees (Pettitte 0-0), 7:05 p.m. Cleveland (Myers 0-0) at Toronto (Buehrle 0-0), 7:07 p.m. Friday's Games N.Y. Yankees at Detroit, 1:05 p.m. L.A. Angels at Texas, 2:05 p.m. Minnesota at Baltimore, 3:05 p.m. Kansas City at Philadelphia, 4:05 p.m. Boston at Toronto, 7:07 p.m. Cleveland at Tampa Bay, 7:10 p.m. Oakland at Houston, 8:10 p.m. Seattle at Chi. White Sox, 8:10 p.m.

Transactions BASEBALL American League CLEVELAND INDIANS — Claimed RHP Robert Whitenack off waivers from the Chicago Cubs and optioned him to

Akron (EL). Selected the contract of LHP Scott Kazmir from Columbus (IL). Optioned LHP Nick Hagadone to Columbus. DETROIT TIGERS — Claimed RHP Evan Reed off waivers from Miami. Optioned RHP Evan Reed to Toledo (IL). NEW YORK YANKEES — Released LHP Clay Rapada. OAKLAND ATHLETICS — Claimed RHP Will Harris off waivers from Colorado and optioned him to Sacramento (PCL). Designated RHP Josh Stinson for assignment. National League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS — Agreed to terms with C Humberto Cota on a minor league contract. Assigned OF Cody Ross to Visalia (Cal). CHICAGO CUBS — Agreed to terms with OF Ryan Sweeney on a minor league contract. CINCINNATI REDS — Placed OF Ryan Ludwick on the 15-day DL, retroactive to April 2. Selected the contract of OF Derrick Robinson from Louisville (IL). PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES — Agreed to terms with OF Jonathan Roof and SS Jose Mojica on minor league contracts. ST. LOUIS CARDINALS — Sent 3B David Freese to Memphis (PCL) on a rehab assignment. SAN FRANCISCO GIANTS — Claimed RHP Hunter Strickland off waivers from Pittsburgh and optioned him to San Jose (Cal). BASKETBALL National Basketball Association CHARLOTTE BOBCATS — Signed G Jannero Pargo for the remainder of the season. DALLAS MAVERICKS — Signed G Josh Akognon to a 10-day contract. MEMPHIS GRIZZLIES — Signed G Keyon Dooling. FOOTBALL National Football League NFL — Suspended Arizona LB Daryl Washington four games for violating the league's substance abuse policy. ATLANTA FALCONS — Signed LB Brian Banks. CINCINNATI BENGALS — Claimed QB John Skelton off waivers from Arizona. DETROIT LIONS — Signed DT C.J. Mosley to a two-year contract. KANSAS CITY CHIEFS — Signed OL Tommie Draheim. SEATTLE SEAHAWKS — Re-signed DT Clinton McDonald to a one-year contract. Signed DT Tony McDaniel. WASHINGTON REDSKINS — Agreed to terms with QB Rex Grossman on a one-year contract. Canadian Football League WINNIPEG BLUE BOMBERS — Released WR Cassidy Doneff, RB Nathan Riva and DE Rodney Fritz. HOCKEY National Hockey League ANAHEIM DUCKS — Traded LW Brandon McMillan to Phoenix for C Matthew Lombardi, and G Jeff Deslauriers to Minnesota for future considerations. BUFFALO SABRES — Traded RW Joel Pominville and a 2014 fourth-round draft pick to Minnesota for G Matt Hackett, F Johan Larsson, a 2013 firstround draft pick and a 2014 secondround draft pick. CALGARY FLAMES — Traded F Blake Comeau to Columbus for a 2013 fifthround draft pick. CAROLINA HURRICANES — Traded F Jussi Jokinen to Pittsburgh for a conditional 2013 draft pick. CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS — Recalled F Brandon Bollig from Rockford (AHL). Traded F Rob Flick to Boston for F Maxime Sauve and assigned Sauve to Rockford. COLORADO AVALANCHE — Traded D Ryan O'Byrne to Toronto for a 2014 fourth-round draft pick. COLUMBUS BLUE JACKETS — Traded G Steve Mason to Philadelphia for G Michael Leighton and a 2015 third-round draft pick. DALLAS STARS — Assigned D Jordie Benn and F Colton Sceviour to Texas (AHL). Activated F Ryan Garbutt from injured reserve. DETROIT RED WINGS — Reassigned D Ryan Sproul from Sault Ste. Marie (OHL) to Grand Rapids (AHL). Signed G Jared Coreau to a three-year, entrylevel contract. Recalled D Brian Lashoff from Grand Rapids. FLORIDA PANTHERS — Traded C Jerred Smithson to Edmonton for a 2013 fourth-round draft pick. Signed C Nick Bjugstad to an entry-level contract. Returned F Greg Rallo to San Antonio (AHL). MONTREAL CANADIENS — Signed F Danny Kristo to a two-year contract and assigned him to Hamilton (AHL). NASHVILLE PREDATORS — Traded D Scott Hannan to San Jose for a conditional 2013 seventh-round draft pick, and F Michael Latta and F Martin Erat to Washington for F Filip Forsberg. Reassigned F Chris Mueller to Milwaukee (AHL). NEW YORK ISLANDERS — Agreed to terms with D Andrey Pedan on a threeyear, entry-level contract and assigned him to Bridgeport (AHL). Activated F David Ullstrom from injured reserve and loaned him to Bridgeport. NEW YORK RANGERS — Traded RW Marian Gaborik, D Steven Delisle and D Blake Partlett to Columbus for C Derik Brassard, RW Derek Dorsett, D John Moore and a 2014 sixth-round draft pick. Assigned Fs Chris Kreider and Jesper Fast to Connecticut (AHL). OTTAWA SENATORS — Traded G Ben Bishop to Tampa Bay for C Cory Conacher and a fourth-round draft pick. PITTSBURGH PENGUINS — Traded G Patrick Killeen to Columbus for future considerations. PHOENIX COYOTES — Traded F Steve Sullivan to New Jersey for a 2014 seventh-round draft pick, and F Raffi Torres to San Jose for a 2013 thirdround draft pick. ST. LOUIS BLUES — Signed F Dmitrij Jaskin to a three-year, entry-level contract and assigned him to Peoria. Traded D Wade Redden to Boston for a conditional 2014 draft pick. TAMPA BAY LIGHTNING — Recalled Fs Dana Tyrell and Brett Connolly from Syracuse (AHL). Reassigned Fs Mike Angelidis and Ondrej Palat, D Andrej Sustr and G Cedrick Desjardins to Syracuse. TORONTO MAPLE LEAFS — Reassigned F David Broll and D Stuart Percy to Toronto (AHL). WINNIPEG JETS — Claimed F Mike Santorelli off waivers from Florida. Signed D Jacob Trouba. Recalled F Aaron Gagnon from St. John's (AHL). Reassigned F Patrice Cormier to St. John's.

RICE: Video of coach’s tactics in practice drew outrage from N.J. lawmakers FROM PAGE B1

Athletic Director Tim Pernetti was given a copy of the tape by a former employee in November and, after an independent investigator was hired to review it, Rice was suspended for three games, fined $75,000 and ordered to attend anger management classes. University President Robert Barchi agreed to the penalty. Pernetti initially said Tuesday he and Barchi viewed the video in December. The president issued a statement Wednesday, saying he didn’t see it until Tuesday and then moved to fire the 44-year-old coach for repeated abusive conduct. Through a school spokesman, Pernetti backed up his president and said Barchi did not view the video until this week. “Yesterday, I personally

reviewed the video evidence, which shows a chronic and pervasive pattern of disturbing behavior,” Barchi said in a statement. “I have now reached the conclusion that Coach Rice cannot continue to serve effectively in a position that demands the highest levels of leadership, responsibility and public accountability. He cannot continue to coach at Rutgers University.” The video shows numerous clips of Rice at practice during his three years at the school firing basketballs at players, hitting them in the back, legs, feet and shoulders. It also shows him grabbing players by their jerseys and yanking them around the court. Rice can also be heard yelling obscenities and using gay slurs.

Several college coaches said they had never seen anything like the Rutgers video and it broke a cardinal rule: Never put your hands on a player. “Don’t tell me that’s the old way. That’s the wrong way,” said John Thompson Jr., the Hall of Famer who led Georgetown to the 1984 national title. Thompson, the father of current Hoyas coach John Thompson III, called the images “child abuse.” UConn women’s coach Geno Auriemma, winner of seven national titles, said “there is no line that could be drawn that would make that behavior acceptable.” The most famous case of a coach accused of abusing a player is the one involving Bob Knight of Indiana. The university put him on a zero-tolerance

policy in 2000 after an investigation into a former player’s allegations that the coach had choked him during a practice. When a student alleged that Knight grabbed him later that year, Knight was fired. Knight, who now works for ESPN, couldn’t be reached Wednesday. The Rice video drew outrage on campus and all the way to the capital in Trenton, with lawmakers and New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie supporting the firing at the state’s flagship public university. “This was a regrettable episode for the university, but I completely support the decision to remove Coach Rice,” Christie said in a statement. “It was the right and necessary action to take in light of the conduct displayed on the videotape.”

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SPORTS BRIEFS • Twins rally past Tigers, 3-2 MINNEAPOLIS (AP) — Eduardo Escobar’s two-run double with one out in the ninth inning lifted the Minnesota Twins to a 3-2 victory over the Detroit Tigers on Wednesday. After Joaquin Benoit issued a leadoff walk to Trevor Plouffe, reliever Phil Coke took over. Coke got the first out, but Brian Dozier’s single advanced pinch-runner Jamey Carroll to third. Then Escobar drove the first pitch Coke to the deepest part of the park in front of the bullpens in left-center field. The ball bounced between outfielders Andy Escobar Dirks and Austin Jackson and both runners scored easily. The rebuilding Twins enjoyed their first on-field celebration of the season and spoiled another strong performance by a Tigers starter. The AL Central champion Tigers began the season without a set closer after Jose Valverde wasn’t brought back. Anibal Sanchez threw five scoreless innings, just like Justin Verlander did in the opener. But after a two-up, two-down save on Monday, Coke (0-1) blew his chance in this one.

Big trade day for Blue Jackets BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Marian Gaborik landed in Columbus, providing the trade-happy Blue Jackets’ playoff push a nudge. The purge in Buffalo continued, with the Sabres dealing captain Jason Pominville to Minnesota on Wednesday. The talent-laden Pittsburgh Penguins showed they weren’t done dealing by acquiring forward Jussi Jokinen from Carolina. And even NHL rookie of the year candidate Cory Conacher wasn’t an untouchable after Tampa Bay traded him to Ottawa in exchange for goalie Ben Bishop. What began as a slow day in leading up to the NHL’s mid-afternoon trading deadline, ended with a flourish as teams continued to jockey for playoff positioning with a little over three weeks to go in a lockout-shortened season. When the dust settled, 23 teams completed 17 deals involving 30 players. The Blue Jackets led the way with four trades in a bid to continue a late-season push to secure only their second playoff berth. Their most notable deal involved the New York Rangers, in which Columbus acquired Gaborik and defensemen Blake Parlett and Steven Delisle. In return, the Rangers received forwards Derek Dorsett and Derick Brassard, defenseman John Moore and a sixth-round pick in the 2014 draft. Gaborik, who waived his no-trade clause, was the key for the Blue Jackets, who opened the day 11th in a tightly packed race for the Western Conference’s eighth and final playoff spot. Columbus also swapped goalies with Philadelphia, sending Steve Mason to the Flyers in exchange for Michael Leighton and a third-round pick in the 2015 draft. The Blue Jackets added another goalie, by acquiring Patrick Killeen from Pittsburgh for future considerations. And Columbus also added forward Blake Comeau from Calgary in exchange for a fifth-round pick this year. While the Blue Jackets continued their push for the playoffs, the Sabres showed more signs of conceding their chances by looking instead beyond this season. Buffalo, which has already fired its longtime coach Lindy Ruff, sits 12th in the East. In trading Pominville, their third core player in five days, the Sabres acquired two rookies — forward Johan Larsson and goalie Matt Hackett — a first-round pick in this year’s draft and a second-rounder next year. Add it up, and Buffalo has stockpiled six picks over the past three weeks.

Richard Pitino to lead Gophers MINNEAPOLIS (AP) — Minnesota has picked 30-year-old up-and-comer Richard Pitino to take over for Tubby Smith. The university announced on Wednesday evening that it has reached an agreement to bring Pitino to the Golden Gophers after one season at Florida International. Athletic director Norwood Teague says full terms of the contract will be finished later in the week. In his lone season at Florida International, Pitino led the Panthers to an 18-14 record, the school’s first winning season in 13 years. He turns 31 in September, fitting the profile of the young, up-and-comer that Teague has preferred to hire in the past. Smith was fired last week after six seasons at Minnesota. He was hired at Texas Tech on Monday.

Big East changing names NEW YORK (AP) — The current Big East will be called the American Athletic Conference starting next season. The conference announced the decision Wednesday after university presidents approved the new moniker earlier in the day. The Big East football schools were in need of a new name after they agreed to let seven basketball schools break away from the conference to start a new league this summer to be called the Big East. In return, the football schools received about $100 million of a $110 million pot the league had accumulated in recent years from exit and entry fees and NCAA basketball tournament revenue.


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Outdoor THE NEWS SUN

kpcnews.com

The

Star

THE HERALD REPUBLICAN

CONTACT THE OUTDOOR PAGE EDITOR AMY OBERLIN AT outdoorpage@kpcnews.net

TheOutdoorPage.com

Lake Michigan coho fishing is heating up

AdoptA-Tree fest is April 20 BY AMY OBERLIN amyo@kpcnews.net

ANGOLA — This is the 24th year for the Adopt-ATree Festival at ACRES’ Wing Haven Nature Preserve. The event will be held on April 20 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The event has been organized annually by Art Eberhardt and Jim Shearer of Angola with a contingent of other local people that include David Syler, John Eddy, David and Bonnie Snyder, Paul Nailor and Lee Sauer. Notably, Eberhardt’s daughter, Laurie, and her husband Peter Martin have been very involved over the years. Laurie brings microscopes to allow guests to view the life in a bucket of water from the preserve’s Gentian Lake. Some of the creatures are large and visible to the naked eye, such as tadpoles and water bugs. Others pop into view only with the aid of the microscopes. Martin provides music on fiddle and dulcimer to those browsing through or staying to picnic and chat. Among the activities at

THURSDAY, APRIL 4, 2013

FILE PHOTO BY MIKE MARTURELLO

There were many activities geared toward budding naturalists at Wing Haven Nature Preserve for the annual Adopt-A-Tree festival held at the ACRES Inc. property near Pokagon State Park

the festival at Wing Haven, 180 W. C.R. 400N, north of Angola, is building bluebird houses and suet feeders. Sauer will do caricature drawings. The purpose of the event has always been to encourage local people to plant and care for trees. This year, the tree starts available will include tulip, Norway spruce, Washington hawthorn and shumard oak.

on April 21, 2012. Joshua Davies, 7, Montgomery, Mich., interacts with John Eddy of Angola as they construct a bluebird box.

“It’s a native tree, but you don’t hear it much mentioned,” said Eberhardt. Also known as Southern red oak or spotted oak, the Shumard’s territory reaches into northern Indiana and down into the southern part of Texas and Florida. It grows fairly quickly and produces acorns evey two to four years. It has quality wood and is a good shade tree.

kpcnews.com

Solunar Table • 2013 March

AM Minor Major

PM Minor Major

28 Thu > 29 Fri > 30 Sat 31 Sun

6:59 7:57 8:59 10:04

7:25 8:25 9:28 10:34

April

Minor Major

12:45 1:43 2:45 3:49

1:12 2:11 3:14 4:19

Minor Major

01 Mon 11:09 4:54 11:39 5:24 02 Tue ——5:57 12:11 6:26 03 Wed Q 12:41 6:55 1:09 7:24 04 Thu 1:35 7:49 2:02 8:16 Major—2 hours. Minor—1 hour. Sunrise: Today 7:32, Friday 7:31, Saturday 7:29, Sunday 7:27, Monday 7:26, Tuesday 7:24, Wednesday 7:24, Thursday 7:21. Sunset: Tonight 8:01, Friday 8:02, Saturday 8:03, Sunday 8:04, Monday 8:05, Tuesday 8:06, Wednesday 8:07, Thursday 8:08.

Northeast Indiana’s

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• Booth space will be assigned in order of receipt with payment. Reservations without payment will not be honored. • $40 BOOTHS are available to non-business and private party sellers. • $60 BOOTHS are available to home-based businesses (e.g. Tupperware, Longaberger, etc...) and crafters. • $75 BOOTHS are available to commercial/retail businesses, food vendors, antique stores. • Failure to comply will result in loss of set-up privileges and loss of the initial fee. *Food vendors by permission only. *Please no guns, knives or other weapons. *No refund for early cancellation or bad weather.

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Every year I launch my boat in Lake Michigan in early March in search of spring coho, and every year I go home without fish. It’s always too early. By April, however, the big lake is a different place. Deep fish are OUTDOORS swimming shallow and WITH DON winter ice flows are usually Don Mulligan melted away. As a general rule, the first week of April is the best week of the year to fish Lake Michigan for spring coho, but the past two years have been anything but typical. March 2012 was one of the hottest on record and March 2013 was the sixth coldest on record. That makes timing the run nearly impossible to predict, and fishermen with an open schedule the most successful. Deciding when to fish needs to be based on the wind and water temperature far more than the date on the calendar. Generally, when the shallow Indiana waters hit and stay between 39 and 50 degrees, it’s time to fish for cohos. Ice flows should be a concern for several weeks this year, however. As of the last week of March, a few were still lingering. Ice flows are an especially big concern on days when the north wind blows. North winds blow the flows into Indiana’s shore, making it perilous to fish. In fact, unless anglers have a big boat or a death wish, it’s a good idea to avoid north winds all year long. A 15 mph north wind on the big lake can mean fourfoot waves and rollers. That’s too much for most small boats to navigate and definitely not worth risking for a couple silver fish. The good news is that a couple warm, sunny days in April is all it takes for cohos to crowd Indiana’s shoreline. On days when the wind is right in April, it’s possible to put several spring fish in the box from shallow water. Not surprisingly, the best fishing is in places where the water is warmest. The hot water outlet in the Port of Indiana is still off limits to boaters, but there is still limited shore access. A better bet for boaters is an area known as Gary Light. There is a small light at the end of a rock breakwater marking the spot. The spot is a good bet because of its heavy, industrial runoff flow of water into the lake. It sits just east of Pastrick Marina in East Chicago. Pastrick has limited parking, but offers the shortest run to Gary Light if the weather is bad. I’ve made the run from the Portage Marina, but only on days when waves are less than three feet. Portage is a nicer marina,

WIN0 $ 50

DON MULLIGAN

Al Kirchoff holds a typical Indiana spring run coho near the Port of Indiana.

as has the advantage of being close to the Bass Pro Shop. There is also more parking available at Portage than East Chicago. While cohos and brown trout are being caught at all of the Indiana marinas right now, it is important to remember the general migration the cohos make in the spring. They always arrive at East Chicago first and slowly work their way east. That means Michigan City is one of the last Indiana marinas to report good numbers of spring cohos every year. Most fish caught this time of year will either be 1-year-old, 12-inch fish, or 2-year-old, 18-inch fish. As summer progresses, cohos fatten quickly after moving into deeper water. Even when they are in close and aggressive, however, it’s important to fish them properly. Troll slowly when the water is just hitting the 40degree mark. Blue and fire tiger jointed shad raps, as well as silver and black No. 7 husky jerks are always producers when trolled on a flat line in the spring. There is no need to use downriggers or even planer boards now. Planer boards allow fishermen to run additional flat lines, but seem pointless when hooking 2- and 3-pound fish. They take the fight out of the fish, and most caught on a board are simply skipped across the surface to the boat. Planer boards also become a source of friction among fishermen when there is dozens of boats trolling the same area because some boat’s planer spreads are more than 50yards wide. Besides watching the water temperature and wind, anglers should hope for heavy April rains across Michigan and Wisconsin. They help Indiana fishing by melting the remaining ice flows on Lake Michigan, warming the lake and pushing more fish into our comparitively shallow water. DON MULLIGAN writes Outdoors with Don for this newspaper. He can be reached at outdoor swithdon@aol.com.

Today’s KPC Cabin Fever

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71 4-04


NATION • WORLD •

THURSDAY, APRIL 4, 2013

China bird flu appears to mutate BEIJING (AP) — In a worrisome sign, a bird flu in China appears to have mutated so that it can spread to other animals, raising the potential for a bigger threat to people, scientists said Wednesday. So far the flu has sickened nine people in China and killed three. It’s not clear how they became infected, but there’s no evidence that the virus is spreading easily among people. But the virus can evidently move through poultry without making them sick, experts said, making it difficult to track the germ in flocks.

Syrian rebels set sights on wouth BEIRUT (AP) — Syrian rebels captured a military base in the south on Wednesday and set their sights on seizing control of a strategically important region along the border with Jordan that would give them a critical gateway to attempt an attack on the capital, Damascus. With foreign aid and training of rebels in Jordan ramping up, the opposition fighters have regained momentum in their fight to topple President Bashar Assad. But while the fall of southern Syria would facilitate the rebel push for Damascus, it might also create dangerous complications, potentially drawing Syria’s neighbors into the 2year-old civil war. Besides abutting Jordan, the region includes territory that borders Syria’s side of the Golan Heights, along a sensitive frontier with Israel.

Taliban attack Afghan courthouse; at least 44 dead

People • Gosling: Hey dairy farmers, stop de-horning calves LOS ANGELES (AP) — He’s not milking his fame, but Ryan Gosling is lending his name to the cause of cows. The 32year-old actor sent a letter this week to the National Gosling Milk Producers Federation urging the group to advocate against the industry practice of removing calves’ horns. He asks that they help stop what he calls a “barbaric practice” by requiring farmers to breed naturally hornless cattle. The letter was released Wednesday by People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals. Gosling has worked with the group before in its campaign urging KFC to adopt more humane methods of slaughtering chickens.

B5

Study: Dementia most expensive malady Alzheimer’s costs more than cancer, heart disease BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Cancer and heart disease are bigger killers, but Alzheimer’s is the most expensive malady in the U.S., costing families and society $157 billion to $215 billion a year, according to a new study that looked at this in unprecedented detail. The biggest cost of Alzheimer’s and other types of dementia isn’t drugs or other medical treatments, but

the care that’s needed just to get mentally impaired people through daily life, the nonprofit RAND Corp.’s study found. It also gives what experts say is the most reliable estimate for how many Americans have dementia — around 4.1 million. That’s less than the widely cited 5.2 million estimate from the Alzheimer’s Association, which comes from a study

that included people with less severe impairment. “The bottom line here is the same: Dementia is among the most costly diseases to society, and we need to address this if we’re going to come to terms with the cost to the Medicare and Medicaid system,” said Matthew Baumgart, senior director of public policy at the Alzheimer’s Association. Dementia’s direct costs, from medicines to nursing homes, are $109 billion a year in 2010 dollars, the new RAND report found. That compares to $102 billion for heart disease and $77 billion

for cancer. Informal care by family members and others pushes dementia’s total even higher, depending on how that care and lost wages are valued. “The informal care costs are substantially higher for dementia than for cancer or heart conditions,” said Michael Hurd, a RAND economist who led the study. It was sponsored by the government’s National Institute on Aging and will be published in Thursday’s New England Journal of Medicine. Alzheimer’s is the most common form of dementia

and the sixth leading cause of death in the United States. Dementia also can result from a stroke or other diseases. It is rapidly growing in prevalence as the population ages. Current treatments only temporarily ease symptoms and don’t slow the disease. Patients live four to eight years on average after an Alzheimer’s diagnosis, but some live 20 years. By age 80, about 75 percent of people with Alzheimer’s will be in a nursing home compared with only 4 percent of the general population, the Alzheimer’s group says.

Kerry heads back to Mideast in new push for peace WASHINGTON (AP) — Evoking the U.S. shuttle diplomacy of decades past, Secretary of State John Kerry is making his third trip to the Middle East in a span of just two weeks in a fresh bid to restart long-stalled Kerry peace talks between Israel and the Palestinians. Though expectations are low for any breakthrough on Kerry’s trip, which begins Saturday, his meetings with Israeli and Palestinian leaders represent some of the Obama administration’s most sustained efforts at engagement in a part of the world that has frustrated American administrations for the past six decades. “His diplomacy will be based on what he hears from the parties,” State Department spokeswoman Victoria Nuland said Wednesday. Kerry, she said, will be making clear that both sides have to want to get back to the negotiating table “and that they’ve also got to recognize— both parties — that compromises and sacrifices are going to have to be made if we’re going to be able to help.” Kerry is going at a precarious time. Overnight and into Wednesday, Israel and Gaza militants engaged in the heaviest fighting since a cease-fire was declared in November. The militants fired several rockets into southern Israel, and Israel responded with its first airstrike in Gaza since the fighting subsided. No injuries were reported on either side. Kerry had planned to leave Monday for talks in London and then South Korea, China and Japan. But officials said he moved up his departure to Saturday for a first stop in Turkey, where he’ll seek to build on recent efforts by that nation and Israel to repair ties and coordinate on stemming violence in Syria. Kerry then travels to Jerusalem and to Ramallah in the West Bank, which he visited with Obama last month before returning to Israel a second time. U.S. officials say Kerry is primarily interested in gauging what the Israelis and the Palestinians are willing to do to restart direct negotiations that have been mostly frozen for the past 4 years. He’ll meet with Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu and Palestinian President Mahmoud Abbas. Trying to avoid raising

expectations unrealistically, Nuland said Kerry’s trip isn’t the start of a new era of shuttle diplomacy, a concept that got its start with Secretary of State Henry Kissinger during his regular travels back-and-forth to end the 1973 Mideast War and secure peace between Israel and some of its neighbors. Similar efforts took place under later secretaries James A. Baker III, Warren Christopher and Condoleezza Rice. But it undeniably marks a shift after President Barack Obama largely kept the Arab-Israeli conflict at arm’s length during his first term. Despite publicly challenging Israel to halt settlement construction in disputed territory and becoming the first U.S. president to publicly endorse Israel’s pre-1967 borders as the basis of a two-state solution, Obama and Kerry’s predecessor, Hillary Rodham Clinton, presented no grand peace plan and failed to produce any sustained, high-level diplomacy between the Israelis and the Palestinians. Clinton avoided Israel and the Palestinian territories for nearly two years at one point, and only open war between Israel and the Hamas-controlled Gaza Strip last November prompted frantic U.S. diplomatic action. The last significant peace negotiations occurred when President George W. Bush brought leaders to Annapolis, Md., with the goal of a treaty by the end of 2008. After a 2-year hiatus, talks that began under the Obama administration’s guidance in 2010 quickly fizzled out. Hopes for quick progress still seem bleak. Israel’s new government, with a large hardliner contingent, has shown no sign of giving ground to the Palestinians on sensitive issues such as Jewish settlements in contested lands, future borders or the question of Jerusalem — which both sides claim for a capital. Power among the Palestinians, meanwhile, is split between those who demand tough Israeli concessions before talks can occur and those who simply reject the notion of negotiations. “Neither Abu Mazen nor Netanyahu is a candidate for an end to the conflict,” said Yossi Alpher, who advised former Israeli Prime Minister Ehud Barak, referring to Abbas by his nom de guerre. Kerry, he said, should seek merely “some kind of partial solution.”

FARM TOY SHOW Sunday, April 7, 2013 + 8:30 am - 2:00 pm +

$1.00 Admission + 12 & younger Free

Whitley County 4-H Center Located at the Fairgrounds + Columbia City, IN +Food Available For information Contact:

Ed & Judy Demske 260-244-7793 Fall Show Date: October 13, 2013

AP

A papal kiss Pope Francis kisses a child as he tours St. Peter’s Square at the Vatican in his

popemobile prior to his weekly general audience Wednesday.

Tweet boomerangs on U.S. Embassy WASHINGTON (AP) — Yikes! It seems “The Daily Show” and diplomacy don’t mix. That’s the lesson the U.S. Embassy in Cairo is learning the hard way after being rebuked by both the Egyptian government and the State Stewart Department for causing an international incident. The embassy tweeted a link to a Jon Stewart monologue that mocked Egypt’s president — offending the Egyptians — and then deleted its entire Twitter account before restoring it without the post in question, irritating Washington. Egyptian President

Mohammed Morsi’s office called the tweet “inappropriate” and unbecoming of a diplomatic mission while the State Department said the unusual affair was the result of “glitches” in the embassy’s social media policies that are now being corrected. The imbroglio over the tweet comes at a time of rising tensions between Cairo and Washington, which has expressed deep concerns that Morsi’s government is backsliding on human rights protections. And, it underscores the pitfalls of allowing individual American embassies to control the messages they disseminate through social media. The trouble began Tuesday when the embassy posted a link to Stewart’s monologue on his Comedy Central show the night

e r a h S FUN! the

before. Stewart took savage aim at Morsi for the arrest and interrogation of Egyptian comic Bassam Youssef, who has frequently criticized the president on a popular TV program that has been likened to Stewart’s own. In the clip, Stewart accused Morsi of being petty, undemocratic and ignoring more pressing problems like Egypt’s economic crisis and violent crime to go after satirists who are critical of his government. He pointed out that he has made a living by poking fun at political leaders and that such activity is harmless and should be protected. Morsi’s office responded to the embassy’s post on its own Twitter feed, saying: “It’s inappropriate for a diplomatic mission to engage in such negative political propaganda.”

Try the tri as a

TEAM! E BIK

KABUL, Afghanistan (AP) — Insurgents wearing Afghan army uniforms launched a suicide attack and stormed a courthouse Wednesday in a failed bid to free Taliban inmates, killing at least 44 people, half of them shot in the basement. Nine attackers were killed. The attack — one of the deadliest in the more than 11-year-old war — began about 8:30 a.m. when nine men wearing suicide vests drove into the capital of Farah province in western Afghanistan, evading checkpoints by using army vehicles, according to the provincial police chief. The standoff ended some eight hours later when the last gunman was killed. Insurgents have stepped up assaults targeting the Farah provincial government in recent months as they vie for control of an area bordering Iran to the west and Helmand province to the east.

THE STAR & THE HERALD REPUBLICAN

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COMICS • TV LISTINGS •

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THURSDAY, APRIL 4, 2013

Wife is suspicious of clerk and husband

DUSTIN BY STEVE KELLEY & JEFF PARKER

DEAR ABBY: My husband, ‘‘Wade,’’ and I went into a convenience store near our home that we frequent regularly. A new employee — a pretty, much younger girl — stared at Wade with an expression of recognition and surprise on her face. When I asked him what that was about, he laughed it off and said I was ‘‘imagining things.’’ The next time we saw her, Wade acted nervous and started talking fast, as if trying to distract me. He seemed to be avoiding eye contact with her. She ignored me while obviously trying to lock eyes with Wade. The third time, she again ignored me but smirked and giggled while we were checking out. Then she shouted, ‘‘See ya later!’’ to my husband as we were walking out the door. When I turned, I caught Wade glaring at her. When I asked why he did it, he replied, ‘‘I looked at

FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE BY LYNN JOHNSTON

GARFIELD BY JIM DAVIS

BLONDIE BY YOUNG AND MARSHALL

because he felt guilty about something and didn’t want to discuss it. It proves the truth of the adage, ‘‘The best defense is a strong offense.’’ Believe me, you have my sympathy, but you need to get to the bottom of this, so don’t put it off. DEAR ABBY: Where does the priest get the ashes for Ash Wednesday? — MARY IN VISTA, CALIF. DEAR MARY: Traditionally, palm branches from the previous year’s Palm Sunday are burned to create the ashes, and those ashes are retained for the next year’s Ash Wednesday. Some people keep the palm fronds from the last Palm Sunday tucked behind a cross or a religious picture in their home and bring them to be burned. I have this on good authority. (When I told a priest I would have guessed they were left over from the Inquisition, he laughed.)

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APRIL 4, 2013 6:00

On this date: • In 1968, civil rights leader Martin Luther King Jr., 39, was shot to death as he stood on a balcony of a motel in Memphis, Tenn. • In 1933, the Navy airship USS Akron crashed in severe weather off the New Jersey coast with the loss of 73 lives. • In 1975, more than 130 people were killed when a U.S. Air Force transport plane evacuating Vietnamese orphans crash-landed shortly after takeoff from Saigon.

THE BORN LOSER BY ART & CHIP SANSOM

Men and women can have different symptoms angiogram is considered to be the “gold standard” for checking for blockages in the coronary arteries (the main arteries of the heart). But the test may miss important narrowings in women. That’s because women are more likely to have narrowing of small ASK coronary that DOCTOR K. arteries do not show up well with Dr. Anthony an angiogram. Komaroff These narrowings could cause angina or a heart attack. There are other examples of how men and women respond differently to a disease or its treatment. Women tend to heal faster

from injuries, and they recover better from strokes than men. Women also respond differently to medications; they tend to have more or different side effects from the same dose of medication, perhaps due to body size and hormones. There are also conditions that are more common in one gender than the other: • Depression and certain autoimmune diseases, such as lupus and rheumatoid arthritis, are more common among women. Interestingly, most autoimmune diseases in animals also are more common in the females of the species. • Sleep apnea is more common among men. The danger is that people and their doctors may dismiss the possibility of a condition when it occurs in the gender that gets it less often. And that’s something that all doctors — male and female — should always bear in

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The Silence of the Lambs  Snow White and the Huntsman Making 4:45  Nick of Time (:15)  Beginners ('10) Ewan McGregor. The Sopranos Bill Maher  The Art of Ge... House House Sell NY Sell NY House HouseH Income Property Rehab Rehab HouseH House Swamp People Swamp People Swamp People Swamp People Swamp People Big Rig Bounty Wife Swap Wife Swap Wife Swap Project Runway Project Runway (N) Preacher  Cleanskin ('12) Sean Bean. (:50)  Chernobyl Diaries (:15) 

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You Got Served ('04) Omarion. Wicked Single Mob Wives The Gossip Game Law & Order: C.I. Christine Christine Home Videos Mother Mother Mother Mother WGN News at Nine

Almanac •

DEAR DOCTOR K: It’s obvious that there are some health problems that affect only women, and others that affect only men. But for the health problems that affect both women and men, are there differences in symptoms, or in reactions to treatments? DEAR READER: That’s an interesting question. Perhaps surprisingly, the answer is yes. Heart disease is a good example. Angina and heart attacks occur when too little blood flows to the heart through arteries. The classic symptom is chest pain or pressure that travels to the left arm, jaw or neck when you exert yourself. But men are much more likely than women to have these typical symptoms. Instead, women can have shortness of breath, abdominal pain and fatigue. In addition, misleading test results for heart disease are more common for women. An

her like that because she was acting like an idiot.’’ When I asked why she’d be acting like an idiot if they didn’t know each other, he started screaming at me. He called me crazy and threatened to DEAR leave me if I bring the ABBY subject up again. Should I Jeanne Phillips ask her why she seems so amused by my husband? And why is he angry at me? — SMELLS SOMETHING FISHY DEAR SMELLS: By all means ask because I’ll bet she is dying to tell you. Your husband may have been seeing her or someone she knows. He attacked you

mind. I’ve learned that lesson more than once. Once a man in his late 70s called me to say he was concerned about a lump under the skin on his chest. At least 99 times out of 100, such a little lump under the skin is one of two things: a little ball of fat called a lipoma, or a plugged-up gland called a sebaceous cyst. So I knew that’s what it was going to be. But when I examined his lump, it wasn’t soft and squishy as I had expected. It was rock hard and was sitting in the skin right over his breast. The biopsy showed that the man had breast cancer. I knew that, on rare occasion, men could get breast cancer, but I had never seen it in a male patient of mine — before or since. DR. KOMAROFF is a physician and professor at Harvard Medical School. His website is AskDoctorK.com.

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NATION • WORLD •

THURSDAY, APRIL 4, 2013

kpcnews.com

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Scientists find possible hint of dark matter GENEVA (AP) — It is one of the cosmos’ most mysterious unsolved cases: dark matter. It is supposedly what holds the universe together. We can’t see it, but scientists are pretty sure it’s out there. Led by a dogged, Nobel Prize-winning gumshoe who has spent 18 years on the case, scientists put a $2 billion detector aboard the International Space Station to try to track down the stuff. And after two years, the first evidence came in Wednesday: tantalizing cosmic footprints that seem to have been left by dark matter.

But the evidence isn’t enough to declare the case closed. The footprints could have come from another, more conventional suspect: a pulsar, or a rotating, radiation-emitting star. The Sam Spade in the investigation, physicist and Nobel laureate Sam Ting of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, said he expects a more definitive answer in a matter of months. He confidently promised: “There is no question we’re going to solve this problem.” “It’s a tantalizing hint,” said California Institute of Technology physicist Sean

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Carroll, who was not part of the team. “It’s a sign of something.” But he can’t quite say what that something is. It doesn’t eliminate the other suspect, pulsars, he added. The results from the Alpha Magnetic Spectrometer, or AMS, are significant because dark matter is thought to make up about a quarter of all the matter in the universe. “We live in a sea of dark matter,” said Michael Salamon, who runs the AMS program for the U.S. Energy Department. Unraveling the mystery of dark matter could

help scientists better understand the composition of our universe and, more particularly, what holds galaxies together. Ting announced the findings in Geneva at the European Organization for Nuclear Research, the particle physics laboratory known as CERN. The 7-ton detector with a 3-foot magnet ring at its core was sent into space in 2011 in a shuttle mission commanded by astronaut Mark Kelly while his wife, then-Rep. Gabrielle Giffords, was recovering from a gunshot wound to the head.

Toll Free 1-877-791-7877

The device is transmitting its data to CERN, where it is being analyzed. For 80 years scientists have theorized the existence of dark matter but have never actually observed it directly. They have looked for it in accelerators that smash particles together at high speed. No luck. They’ve looked deep underground with special detectors. Again no luck. Then there’s a third way: looking in space for the results of rare dark matter collisions. If particles of dark matter crash and annihilate each other, they should leave

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a footprint of positrons — the anti-matter version of electrons — at high energy levels. That’s what Ting and AMS are looking for. They found some. But they could also be signs of pulsars, Ting and others concede. What’s key is the curve of the plot of those positrons. If the curve is one shape, it points to dark matter. If it’s another, it points to pulsars. Ting said they should know the curve — and the suspect — soon. The instrument will be measuring cosmic rays, where the footprints are found, until 2020 or so.

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

EMPLOYMENT

JOBS

ADOPTION-- A successful couple, high school sweethearts, at-home mom, hope to adopt 1st baby. Expenses paid. 1-800-352-4684. Judith & Sean. (A)

EMPLOYMENT NOTICES Work on Jet enginesTrain for hands on Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. AC0901 CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 877-523-5807

FOUND FOUND: Longhaired gray cat. Can be seen at 309 Joy St., Ligonier. FOUND: White & tiger cat found on North Main St., Kendallville. Call 347-0025 after 5:00pm

LOST LOST: 3/4 in. gold hoop earring while shopping in Angola; possibly Meijers or Wal Mart. REWARD 475-5720 LOST: Blue/Black Chihuahua, name is King last seen near Hwy 20 & Kinney St. near Trine. REWARD 243-9061

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EMPLOYMENT

Experienced in 12 volt, 24 volt, stereo equipment, 120 volt to 240 volt, inverters, & satelight equipment, radios & TVs. If you can read electrical prints, a plus. Apply at: Panterra Coach 101 Industrial Dr. Angola, IN

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Driver Full Time & Part TimeClass A CDL Driver Wanted 2 yr. minumum, OTR experience. Great starting pay. Regional runs and home most weekends. Please contact by phone or email 260 585-9564 or rjneff@embarqmail.com

Driver 25 DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED NOW! Learn to drive for TMC Transportation. Earn $800 per week! Local 15 day CDL training. TMC can cover costs. 1-877-649-9611. Drivers Driver Trainees Needed Now! Learn to drive for US Xpress at TD! New Drivers earn $800/per week & Full Benefits! No experience needed! CDL & Job Ready in just 3 weeks! DRIVERS CAN GET HOME NIGHTLY IN NORTHERN INDIANA! 1-800-882-7364 U.S. XPRESS Service That Matters Driven By Innovation Drivers GORDON TRUCKING CDL-A Drivers Needed! Up to $4,000 Sign On Bonus! Home Weekly Available! Up to .46 cpm w/10 years experience. Benefits, 401k, EOE. No East Coast. Call 7 days/wk! TeamGTI.com 888-757-2003.

Are you looking for something more? Get more out of your CAREER! More flexibility, more opportunity & more satisfaction with Brightstar! We are currently recruiting.  C.N.A.’s  Home Health Aides L.P.N.’s R.N.’s R.N. Care Managers One year experience required. E-mail resumés to: logan.bianski@brightstarcare.com

FORGE INDUSTRIAL STAFFING has many open positions in DeKalb & Noble Counties. Immediate needs for various production and industrial positions.

Please apply online at: forgestaff.com Call 260-471-5900

BAKER’S ACRES is taking applications for:

responsible to supervise cutup area employees, provide leadership and positive motivation, assist in set up for production and assure readiness for production at shift start up. Ideal candidates will have a High School diploma or GED, a college degree is preferred and/or two to four years of related experience, strong computer skills, and be flexible with schedule and overtime.

Production Leads, assist production supervisors and must possess strong computer skills. Apply at the Human Resources Office, 9622 W CR 350 N Orland, IN 46776

EOE

Send resume to: P.O. Box 492 Kendallville, IN 46755 General Heavy Equipment Operator Career! 3 Week Hands On Training School. Bulldozers, Backhoes, Excavators. National Certifications. Lifetime Job Placement Assistance. VA Benefits Eligible!1-866-362-6497 AC1213

WE ARE GROWING! Come join our Team! Worldwide Auctioneers is looking to grow their staff and is accepting applications for an Executive Administrative Assistant. Go to WorldwideAuctioneers.com/jobs for a description of the position and Email us your resume. Applications will be accepted through April 10, 2013. No agencies or phone calls, please.

BAKER’S ACRES

General LaborWarehouse Full-time, warehouse position. Fork lift, Skidsteer experience necessary. $10 per hr, benefits, 401-k.

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JOURNAL GAZETTE Routes Available In: Angola, Kendallville, Auburn & Fremont UP TO $1000/ MO.

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AS OUR WEATHER IS WARMING, SPRING INTO YOUR NEW HOME DEPOSITS START AT

$

99!

PAINTER NEEDED STEUBEN COUNTY

WE PAY FOR YOUR HEAT! GRISWOLD ESTATES

Full Time Position Apply by calling 260 424-2396 or send resume to: Hanna Brothers Drywall & Painting, Inc. 1429 Dubois St. Fort Wayne, IN 46803 fax: 260 423-3498

General

CDLA driver needed for regional delivery of precast concrete products. Home nightly, all mlles paid. Full-time with benefits, 401K & profit sharing. Email resume or apply in person. douge@tributeinc .com 110 Canopy Dr. Ashley, IN Tribute Precast Systems 260 587-9555

APARTMENT RENTAL

Apply at:

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1890 W. Maumee St. Angola, IN 46703

APARTMENT RENTAL

Labor

HCP Recycling 606 UHL Dr Kendallville, IN Ph: 260-347-4739

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

*Restrictions Apply

Angola ONE BR APTS. $425/mo., Free Heat. 260-316-5659 Auburn Studio apt. $110/wkly or $400/mo. Util. incl. Refs. & dep. 357-6472

237 S. Grandstaff • 260-927-1842

Auburn, Indiana Several area clients looking for:

Manufacturing/Forklift/CNC Butler-Auburn-Hamilton-Waterloo

All Shifts Available Production openings $8-$13/hr. Skilled Positions up to $22 per hour Application accepted Monday-Friday 8 a.m. - 4 p.m. E.O.E.

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OPPORTUNITIES INDEPENDENT Adult Motor Routes in DeKalb Co.

CONTRACTORS Circulation Department Contact: Christy Day

• Valid Driver’s License • Responsible Adult • Reliable Transportation • Available 7 days a week

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118 W 9th St., Auburn, IN Phone: 260-925-2611 ext. 17 E-mail: christyd@kpcnews.net

Difficult rating: MEDIUM 4-04

Carriers are independent contractors and not employees.

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Avilla 1 & 2 BR APTS $450-$500/ per month. Call 260-897-3188 Kendallville ARVADA HILLS Large 1 BR Apt., Garage & all appliances. $525 + Util., Dep. Req. No Pets. 260 897-2154 or 260 318-2030 Waterloo 1or 2 BR, newly remodeled. $100wk + low util. Parking 260-242-3868

HOMES FOR RENT Auburn Land contract, country, 2 BR, $500/mo. 260 615-2709

HOMES FOR RENT Lake George 2 BR, 1 BA, quaint cottage $750/mo. + dep. Close to I 69 269-601-1605

MOBILE HOMES FOR RENT LaOtto $125/wk, 3 BR 2 BA mobile home. 574-202-2181

St. Joe 2 & 3 BR mobile homes starting at $360. Deposit & utilities additional. 260-337-5000 or 800-223-9131

SELF-Storage AUCTION Monday, April 15, 2013 – 4 PM (Indiana time) Location #1 - 505 N. Center St., Waterloo, IN. (Just north of State Road 6 at the West edge of Waterloo). Unit #230 – Brandy Bennett; #231 – Tabitha Cox; #234 – Scott Dennison; #239 – Brenda Hamilton; #252 – Brandy Boedeker; #254 – Willus Light; #256 – Cinthia Albritton; #264 – John Hoffman; #305 & 306 – Daniel Martin; #313 – Terri Poyser; #319 – William Scott Peters; #325 – Amanda Truelove; #345 – William Massey; #354 – Michael & Amanda Collins. Location #2 – 9665 W. US Hwy. 20, Angola, IN. Unit #A33 – Robert Kunkle; Unit #A58 – Sharon Stephens. (Note: Auction at Location #2 will be approx. 30 minutes after completion of auction at location #1.) TERMS: CASH ONLY. Cleanup deposit required. ID Required to bid. Units may be paid-off prior to auction & be unavailable. Not Responsible for Items After Sold. See full sale bill at www.auctionzip.com (auctioneer ID#2980). Greg Michael, auctioneer - 574-361-8898 (#AU01030717)

210 Growth Parkway, Angola, IN Phone (260) 624-2050

IMMEDIATE OPENINGS: Experienced Customer Service Rep./Estimator Min. 5 yrs. exp. related to sheet metal/fab.,machining & mfg. Must be able to interpret prints for estimating, excellent telephone etiquette/interpersonal skills, etc.

Quality Technicians CNC Operators Machine Operators/General Labor Production Associates Mig Welders Applicatons accepted M - F from 8:30 a.m. - 11 a.m. & 1 p.m. - 4 p.m. or online at www.peoplelinkstaffing.com and select the Angola Branch. E.O.E.

ADVERTISING SALES

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8 brightstarcare.com or call us at 260-918-0932

EMPLOYMENT

Applications available at

DRIVER/ PRODUCTION

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EXPERIENCED FARM HELP

• Experienced Landscape Manager • Experienced Floral Designer

Second Processing Cut Up Supervisor,

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Electrician

RENTALS

ADOPTIONS ❤ ADOPTION: ❤ A Successful Couple, high school sweethearts hope to adopt 1st baby. Expenses paid. 1-800-352-4684 ❤ Judith & Sean ❤

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 nancys@kpcnews.net


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HOMES

GARAGE SALES

Kendallville 119 S. Oak St. 5 BR 2 BA, 1,256 sq. ft. detached gar., lease option or cash discount $1,000 down, $416. per month. 803 978-1539

Ashley 18 CR 23* Fri. & Sat. • 8 - 5 Annual 6 Family Sale Furniture, household goods, home decor, Droid Smart Phone, ipod, preschool/daycare/home school materials, lots of books, sump pump, steel 16 in. rims, tires, high quality menʼs, womenʼs & teen clothing, baby boy clothes, breast feeding equipment....and we are finding more as we go.

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

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

GARAGE SALES Angola 1309 Apollo Dr.* Friday Only • 11 - 4 Furniture, tools, computers. Everything must go. Many FREE items. Donʼt miss this sale!

Angola

2295 Northcrest Dr. * Behind Walmart Apr. 4, 5 & 6 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Ryanʼs Moving Sale Lots of stuff!

PUBLIC AUCTION OF UNCLAIMED STORAGE Located at Dry Dock Storage at the south edge of Wolcottville, IN

FRIDAY, APRIL 5, 2013 • STARTING AT 10 AM Unit #4 David Coleman; Unit #49 April Slone/Paulette Fanning TERMS: Cash Only. $100 Deposit for each unit which will be refunded upon inspection. All items to be removed by 5 PM day of auction.

Auction Conducted By: 200 North Main Street Wolcottville, IN 46795 Office: (260) 854-2859 Auctioneer: Michael G. Strawser AU01036470 & AC30700060

Auburn 2108 Timber Trace* Fri. only 9:00 - 4:00 Located off Virginia Ln Antiques, primitives, furniture, clothing, kid stuff & NHRA diecast. Auburn 3753 CR 40A* Friday • 9 ro 5 Saturday • 9 to 5 Multi Family Garage Sale Baby thru adult clothing, baby items, Longaberger, collectibles & misc. Auburn 5406 Kodiak Trail* Bear Creek Estates off CR 52 Saturday Only • 8 - 5 TV cabinet, 2 fireplace chairs, decorative elect. fireplace, country collectibles, lots of VERA BRADLEY & ladies clothes, 2 wheel chairs, 2 walkers, and much misc. ALL items are the 1st time in a garage sale!! Auburn 705 E. 5th St. * Thurs., Apr. 4 • 9 to 5 Fri., Apr. 5 • 9 to 5 Sat., Apr. 6 • 9 to Noon Corner of Division & 5th Street Toys, clothes, books, scrapbooking, home school, jewelry, baby items & much more! Corunna 1333 CR 12* Fri. & Sat. • 9-5 Heated sale. New & used, antique tools, computer items, riding lawn mowers, tools, cast iron bell and much more. Garrett

605 Oakleaf Dr. * April 5 & 6 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Garage Sale All proceeds go to Relay For Life

Howe Real Estate & Personal Property

AUCTION

SATURDAY, APRIL 13, 2013 AT 11:00 AM • REAL ESTATE AT NOON - 1025 W. Ensley Ave., Auburn

TWO BEDROOM, ONE BATH HOME

GREAT STARTER HOME OR INVESTMENT Don’t miss your chance to own this wonderful 2 bedroom, 1 bath ranch home situated on a double city lot. Approximately 864 square feet. This home is complete with many updates and an attached garage. Please call for free color brochure and more information. Personal property will sell before real estate starting at 11:00 AM. Personal property to include: household, furniture, collectibles, lawn and garden, tools, and more!

Inspection: Thursday 3/28 & 4/4 from 5-6 or by appointment 308 S. Main St. Auburn, IN 46706 260.572.6490

Call For Free Detailed Brochure!

OWNER: Betty Howe, Ronnie Howe P.O.A. RYAN JERNIGAN AUCTIONEER LIC # AU10700095

www.jerniganauctions.com

CONSIGNMENTS WANTED! Advertising Deadline: April 10th

PLATO CONSIGNMENT AUCTION Located 5 miles east of LaGrange on US 20 (0140 S 500 E, LaGrange, IN 46761) across from Super Blend on:

April 20, 2013 • 9:00 AM (with 4 rings)

Send your consignments to us by April 10th for FREE Advertising! Looking for good, quality consignments of: Tractors - Farm Equipment - Excavating Equipment - Farm-Related Items – Autos – ATVs - Boats – Campers – Complete Estates Antiques - Good Household Furniture - Horse-Related Items – Antique Tractors and Farm Equipment

• No item too large or small - we will sell them all* * If you need help with trucking to the auction, we can help* Help us get maximum exposure for your consignments. With well over 1,500 people attending last December’s auction, you won’t want to miss this auction to buy and sell!! Call Robert at 260-336-9750 or email rbtauctnr@gmail.com.

Please visit www.jerrygrogg.com for updated consignments and photos. The earlier you consign, the more advertising your items will receive!!!

AUCTIONEERS Jerry O. Grogg AU01002223 LaGrange Dallas Martin AU01029776 Topeka Robert Mishler AU08701553 LaGrange Jeff Burlingame

WATERFRONT LOT AT PUBLIC AUCTION

Location: Lot 8, Powhattan Bay, Penner Dr., Clear Lake Corp., Clear Lake Twp., Steuben Co., Fremont, IN. 3-½ mi. east of Fremont, IN on SR 120 to CR 700 E; left or north ½ mi. just past Clear Lake Marine to West Clear Lake Drive; turn right and approx. 1 mi. to Penner Dr on left; approx. ½ mile to auction site.

SATURDAY, APRIL 6, 2013 AT 2:00 PM Web Site at: www.oberlinweb.com • E-Mail: oberlinrealestate@frontier.com

ON SITE AUCTION: This lot has frontage on Round Lake which flows into Clear Lake, one of Steuben County’s most popular and well-known lakes. Any time you can buy waterfront property, it will increase the value of back lots. Don’t miss this great opportunity, it only happens once in a lifetime! This lot measures 62’ road frontage, 40’ lake frontage, and 236’ deep. Clear Lake sewer system available for connection at your expense. Be prepared to protect your interest in lots on Powhattan Bay. Drive by at your convenience or call for more information. Announcements made day of auction take precedence over printed matter. No buyer’s premium charged.

OWNERS: EDWARD WILSON AND SARA WILSON ALLEN STOUT, ATTORNEY

GARAGE SALES

FURNITURE Brand NEW in plastic! QUEEN PILLOWTOP MATTRESS SET Can deliver, $125. (260) 493-0805

Kendallville 117 South Morton St.* Thurs. - Sat. • 8 - 5 Glassware, pottery, old stuff, books, magazines, womenʼs & jr. girl clothes, household.

WHEELS

“AN ALL ACCESSIBLE STORAGE PLACE” Large Units Available Upon Request. 24-Hour Access. Starting @ $20-$25. 5 x 10, 10 x 10, 10 x 20, 10 x 24. CALL ANYTIME! 668-0042

HOMES FOR SALE

FREE: Queen Mattress Excellent shape (260) 347-4866

Kendallville 127 S. Morton St.* April 4, 5 & 6 • 9 - 5 In back next to the alley Household products, dining table & 4 chairs.

BUILDING MATERIALS PIONEER POLE BUILDINGS Free Estimates Licensed and Insured 2x6 Trusses 45 year Warranted Galvalume Steel 19 Colors Since 1976 #1 in Michigan Call Today 1-800-292-0679

Kendallville Faith United Methodist Church Annual Rummage Sale 411 E. Harding * April 5 • 8 to 3 April 6 • 8 to 12 Sat. • $1.50 per Bag Lots of household Kendallville

Immaculate Conception Catholic Church

SPORTING GOODS

Corner of Oak St. & Diamond St. Miscellaneous Rummage Sale Friday, April 5 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. $3 Bag Sale @ 3 p.m. to close on Friday Saturday, April 6 9 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. $1.50 per bag (Paper grocery bag)

GUN SHOW!! Marion, IN - April 6th & 7th, Five Points Mall, 1129 N. Baldwin Ave. Sat. 9-5, Sun. 9-3 For information call 765-993-8942 Buy! Sell! Trade!

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

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

IVANʼS TOWING Junk Auto Buyer

WANTED TO BUY

Wawaka 6699 N 400 W* Thurs., Fri. & Sat. •8 - 6 Heated garage Sale Go West of Kendallville on US 6 about 12 miles. Turn South on 400 West & go 1/2 mile. Hunting & fishing stuff, antiques & collectibles, books, magazines & movies, glass items, Lots of misc.

up to $1000.00 (260) 238-4787

CARS

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

Used propane tank 250 - 500 gallon 517 437-7653 WANTED: Electric golf cart; must be in good condition, roof & back seat needed. Reasonably priced. Angola area 219 644-5679

PETS/ANIMALS

STUFF

STORAGE

THURSDAY, APRIL 4, 2013

GARAGE SALES

B8

FREE: To good home 2 yr. old German short haired Pointer, female. 260 582-9778

2007 Volkswagen New Beetle convertible;black; black top;tan leather;Automatic;37,000 miles;heated seats;power top;runs great;Summer is coming! $8500 260-920-0500 or 260-417-4757 91 Cadillac Brougham 1601 S. Wayne, Bent Wrench, Mike 260 319-4027 1 & ONLY PLACE TO CALL-- to get rid of that junk car, truck or van!! Cash on the spot! Free towing. Call 260-745-8888. (A) Guaranteed top dollars for junk cars, trucks & vans. Call Jack @ 260-466-8689

MERCHANDISE

CAMPERS/RV

Hammond elect. organ $250. also Wurlitzer piano, $200. Both in good cond. 419 459-4601

2011 Hornet 31RLDS 26 LCD TV, ent ctr, elec awning,like new $18k 419-438-4223

AT YOUR SERVICE ACCOUNTANT

LAWN CARE

Accounting/Bookkeeping Temporary/Permanent 260-337-0397 260-316-2322

TC Mowing Service Mowing, trimming, etc. 3rd yr. in Business 260 246-2557

BUSINESS/ PROFESSIONAL

ROOFING/SIDING County Line Roofing

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

HOME IMPROVEMENT

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

Business Service?

Call

Free Estimates Call Jeff 260-854-9071 Qualified & Insured Serving You Since 1990

877.791.7877 to feature your business!

Handyman Construction

Hamilton, IN • (260) 488-2813 Auctioneers: Duane Oberlin, #AU01004908, Don Oberlin, #AU10600017

MERCHANDISE UNDER $50

MERCHANDISE UNDER $50

Black Sharp Carousel full size over the stove microwave. Excellent cond. $40.00 (260) 925-9522

Office Chair Black cushioned $20.00. (260) 336-5153

Burn Barrel $8.00 (260) 925-1230 Cast Iron Toy Wood Cook Stove, $35.00 (260) 925-1230

MERCHANDISE UNDER $50

Childʼs Gray Table w/4 cushioned matching chairs. Like new, $50.00. (260) 385-3212

1 pr. Adidas Football shoes. Size 10 $5.00 (260) 349-9282

Over 200 Early Country Living Magazines $50.00 (260) 541-0425 Picture of Colt $10.00 (260) 357-9146 Picture of Remington $10.00 (260) 357-9146 Picture of Smith & Wesson, $10.00 (260) 357-9146

Childʼs Wooden Antique Rocking Horse. Brand name The Wonder Horse, $50.00 (260) 385-3212

Sony 52” Projection HD, new. 2006 works good. One hdmi port. $50.00. (260) 336-5153

1 pr. Nike Football shoes. Size 9 $5.00 (260) 349-9282

Full Set of Walter Hagan youth golf clubs. Left handed. Like new. $50.00 obo (260) 897-2460, lv mg

Towel Set. 2 Bath, 2 Hand. White w/blue, pink, green floral. Never used. $15.00 (260) 925-3880

16 gal. Storage Plastic Container. Good shape. $4.00. (260) 336-5153

Full to queen bed frame with support middle bar. New, $50.00 (260) 908-3151

Twin Size Bed Frame $25.00 (260) 908-3151

1949 Chevy Bumper ends. Show Chrome. $50.00 (260) 385-3212

Girls Soccer Cleats Size 4.5, $15.00 (260) 925-1230

1 pr. Easton Baseball shoes. Size 10 1/2 $5.00 (260) 349-9282

John Deere Collectible $10.00 (260) 357-9146

2 Nonworking Electrolux Vacuums. Hoses, beaters & numerous accessories. $50.00 obo (260) 347-4749

John Deere Collectible $8.00 (260) 357-9146

4 Drawer File Cabinet Legal size, $50.00 (260) 908-3151

Ladies Limited Jeans Size 4R, $7.00 (260) 925-1230

7 Vera Bradley Purses Variety of colors $40.00 for all (260) 347-4749

Large Chest of Drawers $45.00 (260) 908-3151 Menʼs Watch by Synergy. XL band, gold & brown face, new. $20.00. (260) 450-3251

Abeka Bible Story Cards: First Christmas & Crucifixion/Resurrection. Like new, $15.00 (260) 450-3251

Mint Green Formal Size 14, $20.00 (260) 499-3563

Adult Black Card Table w/four cushioned matching chairs. Like new, $50.00 (260) 385-3212

Modern Church Pew 4 ft. wide x 8” long, with brown tweed covering. $50.00. (260) 385-3212 Nice Burgundy Rocker-Recliner $35.00 (260) 572-0341

Antique Ornate Mirror $45.00 (260) 336-5153 Antique School Desk $50.00 (260) 385-3212

Oak Swiveling TV Stand with shelf below and cabinet underneath. Antique look. Great cond. $50.00. (260) 349-8050

Bicycle $50.00 (260) 908-3151

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Vera Bradley Purse/Wallet, new. $35.00. (260) 925-1230 Weight Bench with 150 lbs. of weights $50.00 obo (260) 316-4084 Weight Set 5 lb. wrap ankle or wrist, foot massager, floor Ab Roller, $15.00 (260) 925-3880 Weight Watchers Electronic Food Scale, $25.00. (260) 925-1230

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

dbye

NIFTY FIFTY with KPC’s

Sell your merchandise priced $50 or less for FREE in KPC Classified. Kiss it Goodbye, Make some FAST CASH with the nifty fifty program. Up to 12 words plus phone number. Clip and mail in or drop off at any KPC office.

HERALD REPUBLICAN THE NEWS SUN THE

The

S Star

SmartShopper

and Excavating

New Construction, Remodeling, Additions, Garages, Roofing, Siding, Drywall, Windows, Decks, Painting, Power Washing & More

Call us for all your home care needs.

Cell: 260-350-7821 Cell: 260-350-4742 SAND • GRAVEL • SEPTIC TANKS BACKHOE • BULLDOZING ASPHALT AND SEAL COATING DRIVEWAYS AND PARKING LOTS

Name: Address: City/State/Zip:

William Drerup & Son 1772 N. 750 E Avilla, Indiana 46710

REAL ESTATE AND AUCTIONEERS, INC.

2005 Honda 300EX ATV, good plastic, good tires, yellow $2,200 260-281-9913

SEAWALLS Jimʼs Rock Seawalls 23 years experience 260 495-1705 260 316-0308

Do you offer a

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

ATV’S 2004 Eton Viper ATV, 70cc (2 stroke) , black and yellow $1,000

BILL DRERUP 260-897-2121

BRYAN DRERUP 260-897-2375

Established in 1963

Telephone #: MAIL TO: KPC Nifty 50 PO Box 39 • Kendallville, IN 46755 Limit six per family or household per month, not to exceed 24 in a 12 month period. NO multiple phone numbers. Used merchandise only. Must be mailed or dropped off. No phone calls please. Will begin within one week of receipt. One item per ad. Same item 2 times only. When space available.

Get your search moving by shopping the classifieds.

The

S Star

THE NEWS SUN

HERALD REPUBLICAN THE

E-mail: classifieds@kpcnews.net

Fax: 260-347-7282

Toll Free: 877-791-7877

The Star - April 4, 2013  

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

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