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MONDAY August 19, 2013

Car-train Collision Page A2 Garrett woman injured by debris

Pigskin Preview Page B2 Barons work with new coach

Weather Partly cloudy skies. High of 84.

The

Serving DeKalb County since 1871

Low of 63. Page A6 Auburn, Indiana

Where the wild things are

GOOD MORNING Hunter fatally shot by another near Kokomo KOKOMO (AP) — Authorities say a central Indiana man has been fatally shot in an apparent hunting accident. The Howard County Sheriff’s Department says 28-year-old Joseph Steele of rural Kokomo was shot in the chest Saturday evening and died a short time later. Capt. Greg Hargrove says witnesses told investigators that Steele had been hunting with family members in woods near his home west of Kokomo when the group split up and others lost sight of the victim. One of the hunters fired at what was believed to be a squirrel, only to hear Steele cry out that he had been shot. He was able to talk to others before losing consciousness.

Trooper arrested after restaurant disturbance FISHERS (AP) — An Indiana State Police officer who allegedly waved a gun inside a central Indiana restaurant faces preliminary charges of public intoxication, disorderly conduct, resisting law enforcement and criminal recklessness with a weapon. Thirty-year-old Christopher Dyer was being held on $10,000 bond Sunday at the Hamilton County Jail in Noblesville. Police were called to the restaurant shortly before 2 a.m. Sunday. They located Dyer nearby walking along a road. Fishers police spokesman Tom Weger tells The Indianapolis Star that Dyer had a blood-alcohol level of 0.27 percent. An Indiana State police spokesman says Dyer had been assigned to road patrol duty at the Evansville post but he’ll be placed on administrative duties and face an internal investigation.

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Index

Classifieds.................................B7-B8 Life..................................................... A5 Obituaries......................................... A4 Opinion .............................................B4 Sports.........................................B1-B3 Weather............................................ A6 TV/Comics .......................................B6 Vol. 101 No. 228

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Beam relishes teaching about the outdoors

Woman dies after crash BY BOB BRALEY bbraley@kpcmedia.com

PATRICK REDMOND

LaGrange County Parks Department naturalist Scott Beam stands in the woods just outside his office at the Maple Wood Nature Center, four miles west of LaGrange. Beam has been with BY PATRICK REDMOND predmond@kpcmedia.com

LAGRANGE — Scott Beam isn’t above putting on a silly hat, or a cowboy hat, or a pioneer hat, just to draw a little attention to himself. But there is a method to his madness. Beam, the resident interpretive naturalist with the LaGrange County Parks Department, is trying to create a teaching moment, a lesson he feels a visitor to a LaGrange County park, most often a child, might benefit from knowing. “I didn’t go to college to be a teacher, but learned a long time ago, I am a teacher,” he explained. It is a job Beam relishes. “To be an interpretive naturalist is to make the realms of the natural world understandable, thought-provoking, and connected

the parks department for more than 20 years, teaching both children and adults alike about the wildlife in the county.

NEIGHBORS LAGRANGE COUNTY

to our own thoughts and hearts,” Beam said. “Education programs do claim the bulk of my time. But the beauty of being a naturalist is that I get to be so much more. I get to do habitat management and preservation. I get to be a writer. I get to be a scientist. Above all, I still get to be a student.” Beam, a native Hoosier, earned a college degree in American history. He came to the LaGrange County Parks Department in 1992 after spending three years working as a naturalist in northern Michigan at the Au Sable Institute. “I got into this work after taking some classes in environ-

Video at kpcnews.com See more of the Maple Wood Nature Center and hear more from Scott Beam in a video at kpcnews.com. Scan the QR code to watch it on your tablet or smartphone.

mental science. In college I sought time in the outdoors to refresh from the hectic world of higher learning. Eventually I had friends coming with me on my outings,” he said. “I participated in an internship where we taught elementary youth various realms of environmental education, and many things in my life leading to SEE BEAM, PAGE A6

KENDALLVILLE — A Butler woman died Sunday as a result of injuries she received in a single-vehicle accident Saturday, the Noble County Sheriff’s Department said. Susan Allen, 52, of Butler was pronounced dead at about 2 a.m. Sunday at Parkview Regional Medical Center, Fort Wayne, from injuries she sustained in a motorcycle crash on S.R. 8 near C.R. 600E Saturday at about 6 p.m., said Noble County sheriff’s Deputy Lesley Fox. A motorcycle driven by Jack Allen, 49, of Butler — Susan Allen’s husband — was eastbound on S.R. 8 behind a pickup pulling a trailer, Fox said. The pickup started to turn in to a driveway just over a rise in the road, which was obscured from Jack Allen’s view, Fox said. He came over the rise and tried to stop, but the motorcycle’s brakes locked up. He laid the motorcycle down, and Susan was ejected. The motorcycle was at first believed to have struck either the pickup or trailer, but actually struck neither, Fox said. Susan Allen was transported by Noble County EMS to Parkview Regional, Fox said. Jack Allen suffered minor injuries, and rode with Susan to the hospital.

Waterloo asks public opinion on new plan BY AARON ORGAN aorgan@kpcmedia.com

WATERLOO — The town of Waterloo will unveil its long-awaited comprehensive plan to residents this evening. The town will hold a public input session at New Hope Christian Church, 900 S. Wayne St. at 6:30 p.m. After detailing a draft of the plan, town officials will look for input from residents to prioritize items within the plan. Residents essentially will be able to vote for which general projects the town should invest in ahead of others. The idea is to learn what the public wants from local government, Town Manager DeWayne Nodine explained. “We’ll show people what we’ve come up with, in terms of general

“We’ll show people what we’ve come up with, in terms of general projects, and let people at the meeting tell us what the highest priority items they think are.” DeWayne Nodine Town Manager

• projects, and let people at the meeting tell us what the highest priority items they think are,” he said. The town worked to develop

the plan for a year, identifying projects that fall under two general umbrellas — land use development and public facilities. Under the land use development section of the plan, the town has subsections including planning, residential, commercial, industrial, natural lands, recreational land, annexation and redevelopment. Items under those themes include: developing an overlay zoning district for the town’s historic area to protect character and build tourism, investigate modern affordable housing options, consider a TIF district for the downtown or promote “green” initiatives, among others. The public facilities plan includes subsections for public ways and vehicle traffic circula-

tion, public ways and pedestrian circulation, public places and structures, public lands, public utilities and capital improvements. Items the town has identified under those themes are: making the town more user-friendly by finding a signage program for the downtown, parks and the Amtrak station; plan, design and construct the town’s planned Crossroads Trail that will connect from Auburn to Steuben County; remodel the Town Hall; or explore the development of a storm water fee, along others. Nodine said presentation of the plan should take roughly 20 minutes. Residents then will be encouraged to vote for which projects are most enticing. For more information on the plan, contact Nodine at 837-7428.

$100,000 grant will help teen parent center BY GRACE HOUSHOLDER ghousholder@kpcmedia.com

KENDALLVILLE — Ten years of work by staff and volunteers at Life and Family Services has resulted in a $100,000 grant for its endowment fund. The Dekko Foundation last week awarded a $100,000 Model of Organizational Sustainability and Effectiveness grant to the Teen Parent Early Learning Center, a program of Life and Family Services. The $100,000 must remain in the endowment and cannot be spent. However, the interest earned each year will be used for the Teen Parent Early Learning Center’s operating expenses. Building a strong endowment fund increases the nonprofit’s solid financial footing, said Donna Conrad, executive director of LFS. Carol Blackman, the former director of the TPELC, worked on the grant for the first eight years. “This grant means that high school and single college students have scholarship support so that they can afford the best care for their child while they complete their education,” Blackman said. “What a wonderful opportunity for our childcare and our community!” The center has been state-licensed, nationally accredited, and at the highest level of Paths to Quality (a state rating system for child care centers) for a number of years. Ten years SEE TEEN, PAGE A6

PHOTO CONTRIBUTED

These staff members helped Life and Family Services cross the finish line after 10 years of hard work on efforts for the Model of Organizational Sustainability and Effectiveness grant. In front are April Beitz,

left, and Christine Mory. In back, from left, are Amy Carpenter, Kayla Perlich, Debbie Derby, director of the Teen Parent Early Learning Center, and Amanda Mountz.


A2

AREA • STATE •

kpcnews.com

THE STAR

MONDAY, AUGUST 19, 2013

Police Blotter • Train strikes car, injuring woman BUTLER — A Garrett woman sustained injuries while standing near a car that was hit by a railroad train early Sunday morning, the DeKalb County Sheriff’s Department reported. Jessica Corbin, 28, was struck by flying debris and suffered contusions and lacerations to her upper right arm and right shin. She was transported to DeKalb Health hospital in Auburn for treatment. The incident began when Jason Freeman, 27, of Garrett was driving eastbound on U.S. 6 at 3:16 a.m. and swerved to miss a deer crossing the roadway near the DeKalb County Humane Shelter west of Butler. Freeman lost control of his 2004 Chevy Impala, and it went off the south side of the road approximately 150 feet, striking the Norfolk Southern rail lines. Freeman told police he tried to free the vehicle from the tracks, but was unable to do so. He and his passenger, Corbin, were standing close to the vehicle, 1-2 minutes later when it was struck by a eastbound train. Freeman was not injured. The sheriff’s department was assisted by the Butler Police Department, Butler Fire Department and DeKalb EMS.

Officers arrest eight AUBURN — Local police officers arrested eight people Friday and early Saturday, according to DeKalb County Jail records. Tiauna Farrow, 25, of the 14600 block of Westropp Avenue, Cleveland, Ohio, was arrested Friday at 1:34

a.m. by the Auburn Police Department on a charge of forgery, a Class C felony. Russell Farrow, 29, of the 1700 block of Cliffview Road, Cleveland, Ohio, was arrested Friday at 1:34 a.m. by the Auburn Police Department on a charge of theft, a Class C felony. Jason Thorton, 26, of the 400 block of East 112th Street, Cleveland, Ohio, was arrested Friday at 1:34 a.m. by the Auburn Police Department on a charge of theft, a Class C felony. David A. Voltz, 31, of the 900 block of Putnam Street, Fort Wayne, was arrested Friday at 10:15 a.m. by the DeKalb County Sheriff’s Department for alleged failure to report to jail for a probation violation. Larry Myers, 39, of the 600 block of East Union Street, Waterloo, was arrested Friday at 1:22 p.m. by the Waterloo Marshal’s Department on a charge of intimidation, a Class D felony. Steven Donaldson, 56, of the 4600 block of C.R. 40-A, Auburn, was arrested Friday at 5:05 p.m. by the Auburn Police Department on charges of operating a vehicle while intoxicated at the Class D felony and Class A and Class C misdemeanor levels. Sarah Caskey, 26, of the 200 block of South Guilford Street, Garrett, was arrested Saturday at 12:24 a.m. by the Indiana State Police on a charge of operating a vehicle while intoxicated, a Class A misdemeanor. Michael E. Brandon, 37, of Auburn was arrested Saturday at 12:10 a.m. by the DeKalb County Sheriff’s Department for alleged failure to report to jail.

SUE CARPENTER

Jabraun Knox Foundation scholarship winners Three 2013 DeKalb High School graduates were presented scholarships at the second annual Jabraun Knox Foundation Golf Outing held Saturday at the Garrett Country Club. Proceeds from the event fund a scholarship at DeKalb High School, where Knox was a football and baseball player. Knox was killed in action in Afghanistan May 18, 2012. From left are Knox’s wife and son, Courtney and Braylon; outing organizer Dakota Smith;

Swallows, well known and not well known Swallows, here today, gone tomorrow, or it seemed toward the end of July this year. Dozens of tree swallows gathered and perched on the power lines across the road from our marsh every afternoon during July. Every afternoon, that is, until one day almost the end of the month. That day no swallows came to perch on the wires across from our marsh. They were gone, every one. Swallows are early fall NEIL CASE migrants. But I don’t remember ever seeing such an abrupt disappearance of swallows nor of their departure being that early. It was late summer not even into fall. I’d been watching the tree swallows. They were so numerous, so conspicuous. But after they were gone, I realized I wasn’t seeing any other swallows, either. There were no barn swallows or cliff swallows circling over our pasture and hay field during the day. Both had nested at our barn, one on the inside, the other under the eaves outside. There weren’t any bank or rough-winged swallows around the old gravel pit south of us either, though those had both nested there. I didn’t think about the disappearance of the swallows except to note it as an early sign of the coming fall. But then one day this month I was walking in our pasture and suddenly realized there were swallows circling overhead. They were barn swallows, all that I could identify as they swirled about. But they were the first swallows I

JEFF JONES

Train clobbers car; one hurt A Norfolk Southern train hit this car Sunday at 3:16 a.m., two miles west of Butler. Driver Jason Freeman, 27, of Garrett and passenger Jessica Corbin, 28, of Garrett got out of the disabled car before the train struck it, but Corbin was struck by flying debris. Read more in the Police Blotter above this photo.

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$4,000 scholarship winner Dylan Liddell, and Saige Prosser and Spencer Snyder, both $1,000 scholarship recipients. The $4,000 scholarship is given to a senior male athlete at DeKalb High School who upholds the character Knox displayed on and off the field. The three scholarships represent proceeds from last year’s inaugural event.

had seen in two weeks. Now they’re gone again. Swallows are well known, and yet they are not well known. Everybody who recognizes a robin or a sparrow recognizes a swallow. But how many people know that the purple martin is a swallow and that the chimney swift is not? Asked to describe a swallow, most people would say they are small and slender with long, pointed wings, little bills, short legs and small feet. They would also say a swallow has long outer tail feathers giving them a forked tail, a swallow tail. Yet the only swallow with a swallow tail is the barn swallow. Tree, cliff, bank, northern rough-winged, and the western violet-green and cave swallows all have notched tails, not forked. Swallows’ bills are short, stubby, but they are broad. Swallows fly with their bills wide open, mouths like wide scoops, and with those scoops they catch mosquitoes and other insects as they fly. Swallows are flying insect traps, which is well known and makes them popular birds. To feed young swallows in the nest, adult swallows regurgitate a soup of mucous and partially digested insects and pour it into the mouths of the nestlings. Two species of swallows, bank and northern rough-winged, use their little bills and feet to dig tunnel as much as 3 feet deep into banks, then build their nests at the ends of the tunnels. As a boy, I liked to stand on the bank of the river near my home and watch bank and northern rough-winged swallows swoop in and out beneath me. Most song or little birds that migrate, robins, sparrows, flycatchers,

WIKIMEDIA COMMONS PHOTO

A barn swallow perches near the visitors center at Nisqually National Wildlife Refuge near Puget Sound in Washington.

Swallows are flying insect traps.

• warblers, fly at night, then feed and rest during the day. Swallows feed as they fly, traveling by day and roosting at night in the cattails of a marsh or in dense shrubbery or trees. Gathering on power lines or tree branches, then dropping into cattails at dusk led at one time to the misconception that swallows burrowed into to mud and hibernated through the winter. One other misconception about swallows, that their spring migration is precisely timed. An example, the swallows returning to the mission at San Juan Capistrano on March 19 every year. The travels of swallows, including those to San Juan, like the travels of robins and other migrants, are stimulated by day length and altered by weather, and in the case of swallows also by the hatching of insects.

Downtown Auburn Business Association invites you to the

Annual Benefit Art Auction Dinner Thursday, Sept. 12, 2013 • 6 PM Cedar Street • Historic Downtown Auburn

available! Only 100 seats 14 Help us make 20 ll of art in another year fu urn! Downtown Aub

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at the Gate

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• The Cheeseman Store • Olive Twist • Mimi’s Retreat • Mad Anthony’s • Water’s Edge • Cookie Nook • Out of ThiSwirled • Classic City Candies • $50 per ticket or two for $80 • Friends of Auburn $300 per couple Tickets available at Carbaugh Jewelers & Littlejohn Auctions

Call 925-2796 for complete information

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MONDAY, AUGUST 19, 2013

DeKalb Health donates to development agency AUBURN — DeKalb Health has pledged $30,000 for the second time to the DeKalb County Economic Development Partnership. The money will be distributed annually in payments of $10,000 from its Community Benefit Fund through 2016. “DeKalb Health is one of those major contributors that have helped in a variety of ways through its leadership and support,” said Ken McCrory, executive director for the partnership. “This donation is particularly instrumental because of a matching program with the Cole Foundation where these dollars will be included.” “Our hospital is an asset for our community with regard to economic development,” said DeKalb Health CEO Fred Price. “Economic development improves the health of our community. We are here to work with existing or new businesses and help them grow.”

Fred Price CEO, DeKalb Health

• Price said DeKalb Health is one of the top employers in DeKalb County with 550 employees, and it is also DeKalb County’s largest healthcare provider. A news release said that along with the important work involved in procuring new businesses and retention, the pledged donation will provide the partnership with operational support to meet needs for workforce development programs, including

THE STAR

A3

Daniels pushed conservative alternative for text

“Economic development improves the health of our community.”

kpcnews.com

INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — When former Gov. Mitch Daniels was pushing to keep liberal historian Howard Zinn’s readings out of Indiana classrooms three years ago, he had a definite idea of what PHOTO CONTRIBUTED should be there instead: conservative education leader Bill Fred Price, right, DeKalb Health CEO, presents a Bennett’s review of American ceremonial check for $30,000 to Ken McCrory, director history. for the DeKalb County Economic Development PartnerNews that the new Purdue ship. The partnership will receive $10,000 a year for University president tried three years from the hospital’s community benefit to have Zinn’s “A People’s fund to support economic development initiatives for History of the United States” DeKalb County. kept from classrooms has sparked a surge in demand the significant challenge said. “It is because of for the 1980 book at Indiana libraries. It also put Daniels of skills gaps in the supporters like DeKalb workforce. Health that we can continue on the defensive over the past month, drawing condemnations “In the last three years, our efforts. Economic from academics nationwide DeKalb County has realized development is definitely and having him reiterate his over $250 million dollars a community effort. It’s support for academic freedom with new expansions and not one person or group in higher education even as he development as well as that does it. We need to over 2,400 jobs pledged in continue to work as a team is steadfast in his belief that Zinn is wrong for lower grades. the last six years,” McCrory to be competitive.”

Emails obtained by The Associated Press through a public records request show Bill Bennett had much more favor among Daniels and his advisers. In January 2010, when Daniels discovered the board of education had changed the state’s textbook rules to allow Bennett’s book, he quickly asked how soon his advisers could get copies of “The Last Best Hope” in classrooms. “This is excellent to hear … now someone make my day and tell me that his book is becoming the textbook of choice in our state and I’ll buy beers for everyone,” he wrote in a Jan. 27, 2010, email to then-schools chief Tony Bennett, Bennett’s former chief of staff, Todd Huston, and David Shane, a longtime Daniels colleague and Republican donor.

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LEGAL NOTICE SUMMONS SERVICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE DEKALB CIRCUIT/SUPERIOR II COURT CAUSE NO: 17D02 1304 DR 80 STATE OF INDIANA COUNTY OF DEKALB, SS: IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF GERARDO BRIONES CID PETITIONER, AND JULIA NAVEDA MENDEZ RESPONDENT. This summons is specifically directed to Julia Naveda Mendez, the Respondent in the above-captioned cause of action, and who’s whereabouts are unknown to the Petitioner. You are hereby notified that you have been sued in the above-named Court in DeKalb County, Indiana by the person named above as Petitioner. The nature of suit against you is a dissolution of marriage. You must answer the petition, in writing, by you or your attorney within thirty (30) days after the third notice of this action, and if you fail to answer, a judgment may be entered against you for what the Petitioner has demanded. TS,00350065,8/19,26,9/3, hspaxlp LEGAL NOTICE ORDINANCE NUMBER 2013-04 It is hereby ordained by the Town Council of the Town of Ashley, Indiana, as follows: Section 8-12 “Stop Signs” of the Ashley Town Code is hereby amended by adding the following under Section (b) (2) Stop Signs At Following Locations: Angle Drive and County Road 4 facing northwest. This Ordinance shall take full force and effect upon passage by the Ashley Town Council and publication according to law. Dated this 12th day of August, 2013. Don Farrington, Town Council Randy McEntarfer, Town Council Mike Hasselman, Town Council Attest: Karen McEntarfer, Clerk-Treasurer (seal) TS,00350230,8/19,hspaxlp

Smith, Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc., as nominee for American Home Mortgage, its successors and assigns, Albrights One Stop Grocery and Kaisers Supermarket 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 26th day of September, 2013, at the hour of 2:00 p.m., or as soon as thereafter as is possible, at Dekalb County Jail, 215 E. 8th Street, Auburn, IN 46706 the fee simple of the whole body of Real Estate in De Kalb County, Indiana. Part of the forty-nine (49) acres off the North end of the West Half of the Northeast Quarter of Section Ten (10), Township 34 North, Range 13 East, DeKalb County, Indiana, more particularly described as follows: Beginning at the Northwest corner of the Northeast Quarter of said Section 10; thence Easterly, on the North line of said Northeast Quarter, also being the centerline of County Road No. 28, a distance of 720.0 feet; thence Southerly, parallel with the West line of said Northeast Quarter, a distance of 304.0 feet; thence Westerly, parallel with said North line, a distance of 720.0 feet to the West line of said Northeast Quarter, also being the centerline of County Road No. 37; thence Northerly, on said West line a distance of 304.0 feet to the point of beginning, containing 5.0 acres of land, more or less. Commonly known address: 3818 County Road 28, Waterloo, IN 46793 Together with rents, issues, income and profits thereof, said sale will be made without relief from valuation or appraisement laws. Don Lauer, Sheriff of De Kalb County Township: Grant Parcel No./ Tax Id #: 17-06-10-200-001.000-007 The Sheriff's Department does not warrant the accuracy of the street address published herein. Stephanie A. Reinhart (25071-06) Sarah E. Willms (28840-64) Gail C. Hersh, Jr. (26224-15) John R. Cummins (11532-10) Chris Wiley (26936-10) Miranda D. Bray (23766-30) Manley Deas Kochalski LLC P.O. Box 441039 Indianapolis, IN 46244 Telephone: 614-222-4921 Attorneys for Plaintiff TS,00349390,8/12,19,26,hspaxlp NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE By virtue of a certified copy of a decree to me directed from the Clerk of the Superior Court of DeKalb County, Indiana, in Cause No. 17D01-1206 -MF-000088, wherein Fifth Third Mortgage Company was Plaintiff, and Denese Sexton a/k/a Denese Marie Sexton and Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corporation, were the Defendants, requiring me to make the sum as provided for in said Decree with interest and costs, I will expose at public sale to the highest bidder, on the 26th day of September, 2013, at 2:00 P.M. of said day, at the 215 E 8th St., Auburn, IN 46706, the fee simple of the whole body of Real Estate in DeKalb County, Indiana: LOT NUMBERED THIRTY-THREE (33) IN THE AMENDED PLAT OF DUESENBERG PLACE, SECTION I, AN ADDITION TO THE CITY OF AUBURN, DEKALB COUNTY, INDIANA, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT

SHERIFF'S SALE NOTICE 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 DeKalb Superior Court #2 of De Kalb County, Indiana, in Cause No. 17D02-1303-MF-000043 wherein Bank of America, N.A. was Plaintiff, and Christopher D. Smith, Melissa J. NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS Complete details of budget estimates by fund and/or department may be seen by visiting the office of this unit of government at 3240 CR 4, Ashley. The political subdivision or appropriate fiscal body shall publish this notice twice in accordance with IC 5-3-1 with the first publication at least ten days before the date fixed for the public hearing and the second publication at least three days before the date fixed for the public hearing. Notice is hereby given to taxpayers of Smithfield Township, DeKalb County, Indiana, that the proper officers of Smithfield Township will conduct a public hearing on the year 2014 budget. Following this meeting, any ten or more taxpayers may object to a budget, tax rate, or tax levy by filing an objection petition with the proper officers of Smithfield Township not more than seven days after the hearing. The objection petition must identify the provisions of the budget, tax rate, or tax levy to which taxpayers object. If a petition is filed, Smithfield Township shall adopt with the budget a finding concerning the objections in the petition and testimony presented. Following the aforementioned hearing, the proper officers of Smithfield Township will meet to adopt the following budget: Date of Public Hearing: 9/5/2013 Time of Public Hearing: 7:30 p.m. Public Hearing Place: 3240 CR 4, Ashley Date of Adoption Meeting: 9/19/2013 Time of Adoption Meeting: 7:30 p.m. Adoption Meeting Place: 3240 CR 4, Ashley Estimated Civil Max Levy: 33,979 1 2 3 4 5 Maximum Estimated funds to be raised Excessive (including appeals Levy and levies exempt Appeals Budget from maximum (included in Current Fund Name Estimate levy limitations) Column 3) Tax Levy General 20,140 11,000 20,971 Township Assistance 21,500 23,000 10,807 Fire 32,100 20,400 19,601 Total 73,740 54,400 51,379 TS,00350238,8/19,26,hspaxlp

THEREOF RECORDED IN PLAT RECORD 6 AT PAGE 74 17-06-33-376-024.000-025 and commonly known as: 1109 Elm St, Auburn, IN 46706. Subject to all easements and restrictions of record not otherwise extinguished in the proceedings known as Cause # 17D01-1206-MF-000088 in the Superior Court of the County of DeKalb Indiana, and subject to all real estate taxes, and assessments currently due, delinquent or which are to become a lien. Said sale will be made without relief from valuation or appraisement laws. If the sale is set aside for any reason, the Purchaser at the sale shall be entitled only to a return of the deposit paid. The Purchaser shall have no further recourse against the Mortgagor, the Mortgagee, or the Mortgagee's Attorney. Donald Lauer DeKalb County Sheriff 1109 Elm St Auburn, IN 46706 James L. Shoemaker (19562-49) S. Brent Potter (10900-49) Craig D. Doyle (4783-49) Rayanna A. Binder (24776-49) Curt D. Hochbein (29284-29) Ryan T. Kiernan (29316-49) David M. Johnson (30354-45) Evgeny G. Mogilevsky (27602-49) Tina M. Caylor (30994-49) DOYLE LEGAL CORPORATION, P.C. 41 E Washington St., Suite 400 Indianapolis, IN 46204 Telephone (317) 264-5000 Facsimile (317) 264-5400 SHERIFF PLEASE SERVE: Denese Sexton a/k/a Denese Marie Sexton, 1109 Elm St., Auburn, IN 46706. MANNER OF SERVICE: Sheriff. TS,00349387,8/12,19,26,hspaxlp

TER OF SAID SECTION 8; THENCE NORTH 90 DEGREES 00 MINUTES 00 SECONDS EAST (ASSUMED BEARING AND BASIS OF SUBSEQUENT BEARINGS) ALONG THE CENTERLINE OF C.R. 4, 1708.00 FEET TO A MAG NAIL, BEING THE TRUE POINT OF BEGINNING; THENCE NORTH 90 DEGREES 00 MINUTES 00 SECONDS EAST ALONG SAID C.R. 4, 412.00 FEET TO A MAG NAIL; THENCE SOUTH 00 DEGREES 00 MINUTES 00 SECONDS EAST 240.00 FEET TO AN IRON ROD; THENCE NORTH 90 DEGREES 00 MINUTES 00 SECONDS WEST 412.00 FEET TO AN IRON ROD; THENCE NORTH 00 DEGREES 00 MINUTES 00 SECONDS WEST 240.00 FEET TO A MAG NAIL, BEING THE TRUE POINT OF BEGINNING, AND CONTAINING 2.270 ACRES, MORE OR LESS. SUBJECT TO ALL LIENS, EASEMENTS AND ENCUMBRANCES OF RECORD. More commonly known as: 884 County Road 4, Hudson, IN 46747 Parcel No. 17-01-09-100-007.000 -004 Together with rents, issues, income, and profits thereof, said sale will be made without relief from valuation or appraisement laws. "Subject to all liens, encumbrances and easements of record not otherwise extinguished in the proceedings known as Cause No. 17D02-1009-MF-00192 in the Circuit/Superior Court of the County of De Kalb, Indiana." DONALD LAUER Sheriff of De Kalb County 884 County Road 4 Hudson, IN 46747 The Sheriff`s Department does not warrant the accuracy of the street addressed published herein Plaintiff Attorney: April N. Pinder (29045-49) Robert E. Altman III (29811-15) Reisenfeld & Associates, LPA LLC 3962 Red Bank Road Cincinnati, OH 45227 Voice: (513) 322-7000 Facsimile: (513) 322-7099 TS,00349395,8/12,19,26,hspaxlp

FROM THENCE AS FOLLOWS: SOUTH 1 DEGREE 00 MINUTES EAST ON SAID SECTION LINE ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-FIVE (165) FEET, THENCE NORTH 89 DEGREES 00 MINUTES EAST TWO HUNDRED THIRTY-FIVE AND SIX TENTHS (235.6) FEET; THENCE NORTH 1 DEGREE 00 MINUTES WEST ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-FIVE (165) FEET; THENCE SOUTH 89 DEGREES 00 MINUTES WEST TWO HUNDRED THIRTY-FIVE AND SIX TENTHS (235.6) FEET TO THE PLACE OF BEGINNING, ENCLOSING AN AREA CONTAINING EIGHTY-NINE HUNDREDTHS (0.89) ACRE, MORE OR LESS. ALSO: PART OF THE SOUTHWEST QUARTER OF SECTION 5, TOWNSHIP 33 NORTH, RANGE 14 EAST, CONCORD TOWNSHIP, DEKALB COUNTY, INDIANA, DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: BEGINNING ON THE WEST LINE OF SAID SOUTHWEST QUARTER, SOUTH 01 DEGREE 00 MINUTES EAST, 805.0 FEET FROM THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF SAID QUARTER SECTION; THENCE NORTH 89 DEGREES 00 MINUTES EAST, 270,0 FEET TO AN ANGLE IRON SET; THENCE SOUTH 01 DEGREE 00 MINUTES EAST, 180.0 FEET TO A REBAR SET; THENCE SOUTH 89 DEGREES 00 MINUTES WEST, 34.4 FEET TO A PIPE FOUND; THENCE NORTH 01 DEGREE 00 MINUTES WEST, 165,0 FEET TO A PIPE SET; THENCE SOUTH 89 DEGREES 00 MINUTES WEST, 235.6 FEET TO THE AFOREMENTIONED WEST LINE OF THE SOUTHWEST QUARTER; THENCE NORTH 01 DEGREE 00 MINUTES WEST ALONG SAID

WEST LINE, 15.0 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING, CONTAINING 0.22 ACRES, MORE OR LESS. SUBJECT TO LIENS, ENCUMBRANCES AND EASEMENTS OF RECORD. More commonly known as: 5161 County Road 51, Auburn, IN 46706 Parcel No. 17-11-05-300-002.000 -002 and 17-11-05-300-007.000-002 Together with rents, issues, income, and profits thereof, said sale will be made without relief from valuation or appraisement laws. "Subject to all liens, encumbrances and easements of record not otherwise extinguished in the proceedings known as Cause No. 17D01-1210 -MF-000161 in the Superior Court of the County of De Kalb, Indiana." DONALD LAUER Sheriff of De Kalb County 5161 County Road 51 Auburn, IN 46706 The Sheriff`s Department does not warrant the accuracy of the street addressed published herein Plaintiff Attorney: April N. Pinder (29045-49) Robert E. Altman III (29811-15) Reisenfeld & Associates, LPA LLC 3962 Red Bank Road Cincinnati, OH 45227 Voice: (513) 322-7000 Facsimile: (513) 322-7099 TS,00349394,8/12,19,26,hspaxlp

@sk

THE EXPERT

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 Superior Court of De Kalb County, Indiana, in Cause No. 17D01-1210 -MF-000161 wherein Bank Of America N.A. was Plaintiff, and Timothy J. Meyer, et al., 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 26th day of SEPTEMBER, 2013, at the hour of 2 PM or as soon thereafter as is possible, at 215 E. 8th Street, Auburn, IN 46706, the fee simple of the whole body of Real Estate in De Kalb County, Indiana. STARTING AT A POINT ON THE SECTION LINE SOUTH 1 DEGREE 00 MINUTES EAST EIGHT HUNDRED TWENTY (820) FEET FROM THE NORTHWEST CORNER, SOUTHWEST QUARTER SECTION FIVE (5), TOWNSHIP THIRTY-THREE (33) NORTH, RANGE FOURTEEN (14) EAST, DEKALB COUNTY, INDIANA, AND

NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS Complete details of budget estimates by fund and/or department may be seen by visiting the office of this unit of government at 2919 CR 43, Waterloo. The political subdivision or appropriate fiscal body shall publish this notice twice in accordance with IC 5-3-1 with the first publication at least ten days before the date fixed for the public hearing and the second publication at least three days before the date fixed for the public hearing. Notice is hereby given to taxpayers of Grant Township, DeKalb County, Indiana, that the proper officers of Grant Township will conduct a public hearing on the year 2014 budget. Following this meeting, any ten or more taxpayers may object to a budget, tax rate, or tax levy by filing an objection petition with the proper officers of Grant Township not more than seven days after the hearing. The objection petition must identify the provisions of the budget, tax rate, or tax levy to which taxpayers object. If a petition is filed, Grant Township shall adopt with the budget a finding concerning the objections in the petition and testimony presented. Following the aforementioned hearing, the proper officers of Grant Township will meet to adopt the following budget: Date of Public Hearing: 09/5/2013 Time of Public Hearing: 7:00 p.m. Public Hearing Place: 2919 CR 43, Waterloo Date of Adoption Meeting: 9/19/2013 Time of Adoption Meeting: 7:00 p.m. Adoption Meeting Place: 2919 CR 43, Waterloo Estimated Civil Max Levy: 41,559 1 2 3 4 5 Maximum Estimated funds to be raised Excessive (including appeals Levy and levies exempt Appeals Budget from maximum (included in Current Fund Name Estimate levy limitations) Column 3) Tax Levy Rainy Day 1,000 General 43,881 27,000 25,492 Township Assistance 26,200 13,750 13,359 Fire 49,500 31,425 30,575 Cumulative Fire (Township) 8,445 9,006 8,894 Recreation 1,000 1,000 Total 130,026 82,181 78,320 TS,00350243,8/19,26,hspaxlp

NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS Complete details of budget estimates by fund and/or department may be seen by visiting the office of this unit of government at Community Club, 5629 CR 68, Spencerville. The political subdivision or appropriate fiscal body shall publish this notice twice in accordance with IC 5-3-1 with the first publication at least ten days before the date fixed for the public hearing and the second publication at least three days before the date fixed for the public hearing. Notice is hereby given to taxpayers of Spencer Township, DeKalb County, Indiana, that the proper officers of Spencer Township will conduct a public hearing on the year 2014 budget. Following this meeting, any ten or more taxpayers may object to a budget, tax rate, or tax levy by filing an objection petition with the proper officers of Spencer Township not more than seven days after the hearing. The objection petition must identify the provisions of the budget, tax rate, or tax levy to which taxpayers object. If a petition is filed, Spencer Township shall adopt with the budget a finding concerning the objections in the petition and testimony presented. Following the aforementioned hearing, the proper officers of Spencer Township will meet to adopt the following budget: Date of Public Hearing: 09/24/2013 Time of Public Hearing 7:00 p.m. Public Hearing Place: Community Club, 5629 CR 68, Spencerville Date of Adoption Meeting: 10/8/2013 Time of Adoption Meeting: 7:00 p.m. Adoption Meeting Place: Community Club, 5629 CR 68, Spencerville Estimated Civil Max Levy: 16,184 1 2 3 4 5 Maximum Estimated funds to be raised Excessive (including appeals Levy and levies exempt Appeals Budget from maximum (included in Current Fund Name Estimate levy limitations) Column 3) Tax Levy Rainy Day 1,341 General 19,300 6,100 3,828 Township Assistance 10,000 10,139 9,882 Fire 53,000 54,200 52,704 Total 83,641 70,439 66,414 TS,00350240,8/19,26,hspaxlp

NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS Complete details of budget estimates by fund and/or department may be seen by visiting the office of this unit of government at 1712 CR 66, Auburn. The political subdivision or appropriate fiscal body shall publish this notice twice in accordance with IC 5-3-1 with the first publication at least ten days before the date fixed for the public hearing and the second publication at least three days before the date fixed for the public hearing. Notice is hereby given to taxpayers of Butler Township, DeKalb County, Indiana, that the proper officers of Butler Township will conduct a public hearing on the year 2014 budget. Following this meeting, any ten or more taxpayers may object to a budget, tax rate, or tax levy by filing an objection petition with the proper officers of Butler Township not more than seven days after the hearing. The objection petition must identify the provisions of the budget, tax rate, or tax levy to which taxpayers object. If a petition is filed, Butler Township shall adopt with the budget a finding concerning the objections in the petition and testimony presented. Following the aforementioned hearing, the proper officers of Butler Township will meet to adopt the following budget: Date of Public Hearing: 9/10/2013 Time of Public Hearing: 10:00 a.m. Public Hearing Place: 1712 CR 66, Auburn Date of Adoption Meeting: 9/24/2013 Time of Adoption Meeting: 10:00 a.m. Adoption Meeting Place: 1712 CR 66, Auburn Estimated Civil Max Levy: 8,732 1 2 3 4 5 Maximum Estimated funds to be raised Excessive (including appeals Levy and levies exempt Appeals Budget from maximum (included in Current Fund Name Estimate levy limitations) Column 3) Tax Levy General 14,511 8,750 7,242 Township Assistance 7,000 690 Fire 32,500 31,500 30,778 Federal Revenue Sharing Trust 5,027 Total 59,038 40,250 38,710 TS,00350099,8/19,26,hspaxlp

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 Superior Court of De Kalb County, Indiana, in Cause No. 17D02-1009 -MF-00192 wherein The Bank of New York Mellon formerly known as The Bank of New York as successor Trustee to JPMorgan Chase Bank, N.A., as Trustee for the Certificateholders of Structured Asset Mortgage Investments II Trust 2006-AR4 Mortgage Pass-Through Certificates, Series 2006-AR4 was Plaintiff, and Shirley C. Harm, aka Shirley Harm, et al., 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 26TH day of SEPTEMBER, 2013, at the hour of 2:00 PM or as soon thereafter as is possible, at 215 E. 8th Street, Auburn, IN 46706, the fee simple of the whole body of Real Estate in De Kalb County, Indiana. A PART OF THE EAST HALF OF THE NORTHWEST QUARTER OF SECTION 9, TOWNSHIP 35 NORTH, RANGE 12 EAST, FAIRFIELD CIVIL TOWNSHIP, DEKALB COUNTY, INDIANA, MORE FULLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: COMMENCING AT A SPIKE FOUND IN THE CENTERLINE OF S.R. 327 AND C.R. 4, BEING THE APPARENT NORTHWEST CORNER OF THE NORTHWEST QUAR-


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AREA • NATION •

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Deaths & Funerals • Ronald Morton WOLCOTTVILLE — Ronald LaVern Morton, 50, of Wolcottville died Saturday, Aug. 17, 2013, at 9:45 p.m. in his residence. He moved to this area 10 years ago from New Mr. Morton York. He was a veteran of the U.S. Marine Corp. Mr. Morton was a self-employed painter. He was born April 17, 1963, in Jamestown, N.Y., to Mary (Atkins) Graham. Surviving are his companion, Linda Cromey of Wolcottville; his mother and father, Mary and Donald Lee Graham of Wawaka; a son and daughter-in-law, Jonathon and Brittany Morton of Jamestown; two sisters, Barbara Birt (Jon Green) of Wawaka and Cara (John) Sisson of Wawaka; a brother, Mark Morton of Jamestown; a half sister, Tami Morton of Little Valley, New York; two half brothers, Troy Morton and Todd Morton of western New York; a stepsister, Tracy Cole of Pennsylvania; and a stepbrother, Donald Graham, Jr. of Pennsylvania. He was preceded in death by a half brother, Thomas Morton. Funeral services will be Tuesday at 11 a.m. in Vineyard Christian Fellowship, Rome City, with Pastor Steve Herendeen officiating. Burial will be in Orange Cemetery. Honor guard services will be provided by Rome City American Legion Post 381 and Kendallville VFW Post 2749. Calling is today from 4-8 p.m. in the church. Young Family Funeral Home, Wolcottville Chapel, S.R. 9, Wolcottville is assisting the family with arrangements. Condolences may be sent to the family at www. youngfamilyfuneralhome. com

Enid Haller KENDALLVILLE — Enid Haller, 96, died Sunday at Presence Sacred Heart Home, Avilla. Arrangements are

pending at Hite Funeral Home in Kendallville.

Phyllis Davenport PLEASANT LAKE — Phyllis R. Davenport, 75, died Friday, Aug. 16, 2013, at her home in Pleasant Lake. She was born Oct. 9, 1937, to Donald and Ethel (Gochanaur) Smith in Stroh. She retired in 1998 from Moore’s Business Forms of Angola. She had worked there for 25 years. She graduated from Salem Center High School in 1956. Phyllis is survived by her three sons, Mark Davenport of Lake George, Jim Davenport of Salem Center, and Kevin (Brenda) Davenport of Fremont; two daughters, Diana (Larry) Johnson of Hudson, and Debra Lipely of Prescott, Ariz.; her brother, Harold Smith of Hudson; two sisters, Gail (Richard) Allshouse of Centennial, Colo., and Lynn Sheets of Waterloo; nine grandchildren; two great-grandchildren; and her companion, Max Wolfe of Golden Lake. She was preceded in death by her parents, Donald Smith and Ethel Nodine. Services will be at 10 a.m. Wednesday at the Weicht Funeral Home, Angola, with Pastor John Boyanowski officiating. Burial will be in Mt. Zion Cemetery, Steuben County. Calling will be from 2-4 and 6-8 p.m. Tuesday at the funeral home. Memorials are to the Steuben County Cancer Association. You may sign the guestbook at www.weichtfh. com

Virgil Wildrick HUDSON — Virgil L. “Bud” Wildrick, Jr., 78, of Hudson died Saturday, August 17, 2013, at 11:24 p.m. in his residence. Services will be Wednesday at 5 p.m. in New Freedom Baptist Church. Burial will be Thursday at 1 p.m. in Elm Ridge Cemetery, Muncie. Calling will be Wednesday from 1-5 p.m. in the church. Young Family Funeral Home, Wolcottville Chapel, S.R. 9, Wolcottville is in charge of arrangements.

Obituary Policy • KPC Media Group daily newspapers (The News Sun, The Star and The Herald Republican) do not charge for death notices that include notice of calling hours, date and time of funeral and burial, and memorial information. An extended obituary, which includes survivors, biographical information and a photo, is

available for a charge. Deadline for funeral homes placing obituaries is 5 p.m. for next day publication. The email address is obits@kpcmedia.com. Submitted obituaries must contain the name and phone number of the funeral home. For information, contact Jan Richardson at 347-0400, ext. 131.

Cairo becomes battle zone CAIRO (AP) — Soldiers fired their rifles in the air to keep a crowd from attacking supporters of ousted President Mohammed Morsi as they were being taken, one by one, out of the Al-Fath mosque in Cairo where they had been besieged by security forces overnight. One man in the crowd, however, was able to reach over the soldiers and strike a detained protester with a stick. Others chanted against Morsi’s Muslim Brotherhood group. The scene encapsulated the venomous mood in Cairo. The streets of Egypt’s capital have become a deadly battleground between Morsi’s supporters and backers of the military that overthrew him. The crisis has severed friendships and, in some cases, turned neighbor against neighbor in the city of more than 18 million people. More than 450 people have been killed in Cairo over the past four days, just over half the country’s nationwide death toll during the week of violence. Hundreds of those victims died when Egyptian security forces attacked two pro-Morsi sit-ins in Cairo on Wednesday. How events play out in Cairo could largely determine whether Egypt can step back from the brink of chaos. Over the weekend, street

AP

Egyptian army soldiers take their positions on top and next to their armored vehicles while guarding an entrance to Tahrir square, in Cairo, Egypt, Friday. Egypt is bracing for more violence after the Muslim Brotherhood called for nationwide marches after

battles raged throughout the metropolis, once a stable corner of the Middle East. Armed civilians and security forces fought armed Morsi supporters and protesters. People openly fired automatic rifles and pistols at one another on main overpasses and roads. Most residents cowered in their homes, many staying clear of windows and balconies. Metro stations near protest sites are closed,

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LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (AP) — Sen. Mark Pryor likes to tell voters that he always puts Arkansas first, borrowing the campaign slogan associated with his family for decades. In Wyoming, Liz Cheney bets that her famous father’s name will be gold in her Senate race. And in Louisiana, Sen. Mary Landrieu counts on her kin’s New Orleans ties to help lift her to re-election in a tough race. Family does matter in the runup to next fall’s Senate elections: Candidates are wielding famous political pedigrees in a number of races that could determine whether Democrats maintain control in the 2014 elections. Famous last names mean automatic name recognition and, typically, an easier time raising money. Beyond that, and 15 months before Election Day, it’s unclear whether family ties will translate into votes next fall. For several Democrats, their deep family roots in conservative-leaning states could help them make the case that they are in touch

with local values and act in constituents’ best interests as they seek to rebut Republican arguments that they are nothing more than rubber stamps for President Barack Obama’s policies. Yet, with congressional approval ratings dipping to record lows, a political pedigree also could turn into a liability if voters decide they’d rather have some new blood in the Senate. History is filled with famous political families with national images — the Kennedys, Rockefellers and Bushes are among them — and there are similar political dynasties in individual states across the nation. This year, family ties figure prominently in Arkansas, where Pryor’s father, David, served the state as governor and U.S. senator, and in Louisiana, where Landrieu’s father, Moon, was New Orleans’ mayor during the 1970s and her brother, Mitch, now leads the city. In Wyoming, former Vice President Dick Cheney’s eldest daughter has galvanized the state’s

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Friday prayers and a “day of rage” to denounce this week’s unprecedented bloodshed in the security forces’ assault on the supporters of the country’s ousted Islamist president that left more than 600 dead.

and military tanks enforce an army-imposed state of emergency that grants security forces broad powers to make arrests. Residents have locked entrances to their apartment buildings, and police stations and prisons have come under attack. The city, normally bustling at all hours of the day and night, now slips into an eerie quiet interrupted at times by

gunfire during an 11-hour curfew that starts at 7 p.m. The usually gridlocked streets are devoid of nighttime traffic. Vigilantes and police dressed in civilian clothes stand at makeshift roadblocks, frisking people without identifying themselves. Many brandish guns. The Interior Ministry warned civilians Sunday against breaking the curfew to man checkpoints.

Family ties are factor in key Senate races

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that you’re not part of the national party cabal,” Anzalone said. Among the other Senate races featuring politicians with pedigrees: • Alaska: First-term Democratic Sen. Mark Begich has been targeted by Republicans in a state that hasn’t supported a Democrat for president since 1964. Begich is the son of the late Rep. Nick Begich, who served in Congress before his October 1972 death in a plane crash. • Georgia: Democrat Michelle Nunn, the daughter of former Sen. Sam Nunn, is trying to win an open seat in a state that hasn’t elected a Democrat to the Senate in more than a decade. • West Virginia: Republican Rep. Shelley Moore Capito, the daughter of former three-term Gov. Arch Moore, is heavily favored to succeed retiring Democratic Sen. Jay Rockefeller. Capito’s father, now 90, pleaded guilty to political corruption charges in 1990 and served 2½ years in federal prison. Democrats have yet to field a strong candidate.

Lotteries • INDIANAPOLIS — The following numbers were drawn in area lotteries Sunday: Hoosier Lottery: Evening, 7-5-3 and 5-0-2-0; Cash 5, 11-12-29-32-33; Quick Draw, 1-4-7-10-1618-21-26-32-34-35-37-4046-55-56-60-62-72-73. Michigan: Midday, 4-6-2 and 5-6-4-4; Evening,

1-6-5 and 4-6-5-6; Fantasy 5, 02-20-31-37-38; Keno, 04-10-18-21-26-29-34-3638-39-40-41-46-47-53-5559-63-69-71-75-80. Ohio: Midday, 8-6-0 and 0-5-7-6; Evening, 9-8-7 and 4-4-7-0; Pick 5, 2-3-2-5-9 (Midday) and 7-2-4-6-1; Rolling Cash 5, 04-06-1012-25.

SUNDAY SAVINGS

Obituaries appear online at this newspaper’s Web site. Please visit the Web site to add your memories and messages of condolence at the end of individual obituaries. These messages from friends and family will be attached to the obituaries and accompany them in the online archives.

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political scene by seeking the seat of Sen. Mike Enzi, a Republican favored by his party’s establishment. In the cases of Pryor and Landrieu, Republicans say voters are savvy enough to judge sitting senators on their performance rather than their pedigree. “Name ID has helped Landrieu and Pryor during their careers, but they are pretty far along into their own careers now and they have a voting record,” said Brian Walsh, a Republican strategist and former aide to the National Senatorial Campaign Committee. John Anzalone, an Alabama-based Democratic pollster, counters that it will be more difficult for Republicans to attach the Democratic incumbents to Obama next year because the president will not be on the ballot. He said many children of prominent politicians, especially in places less favorable to Democrats, have been successful by sticking to the mold of their parents — not the party’s leader. “There’s always this need to distinguish yourself,

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The

MONDAY, AUGUST 19, 2013

Star

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Baby Talk •

A5

Butler Public Library News • September is Library Card Sign-up Month

Trippten William Parks Trippten William Parks was born Aug. 2 at Dupont Hospital to John Parks and Brittany Miller of Kendallville. He weighed 5 pounds and 15 ounces and was 19 1/4 inches long. Trippten His grandparents are Chuck and Lori Miller and Johnny and Stephanie Parks. Great-grandparents are Chuck and Needi Miller, Dave and Linda Raulin, Ken and Judy Parks and Bill and Sue Norman.

Library director Ellen Stuckey of the Butler Public Library, in conjunction with the American Library Association, said a library card is the most important school supply of all, and that the library provides students with tools needed to succeed in school. Visit the library’s circulation desk and have your photo taken with your library card for a display of the library’s valued patrons.

Piano movie showing Wednesday The Butler Public Library will offer a piano film series at 6:30 p.m. Wednesdays. This week’s movie features Richard Dreyfuss as a high-school music teacher whose passion for music becomes his new definition of success.

Teen writing contest deadline is Aug. 31 JEFF JONES

Piano men Michael Howard, left, and Todd Allen of the Allen Family entertain visitors

outside the Butler Public Library with an impromptu piano duet Aug. 6.

A husband gives golfing advice BY ERNIE WITHAM

“All is fair in love and golf.” — Proverb The revelation that golf carts do not have four-wheel drive came to me one morning as I tried to find my ball in the mud, which I found out later was actually not part of the golf course at all but rather the site of a pending condo project, half a block away. I must have missed the out-of-bounds marker when I was crossing the freeway. It was just one more lesson in the complex world of golf. I remember the first time I played. My twosome was paired up with another twosome. After my tee-off on the first hole went somewhat awry, landing on the clubhouse roof, one of the other players asked if I had a handicap. I thought his joke in poor taste and threatened him with my 9-iron. Now, of course, I realize that having a handicap is a good thing, even if it is 52. Learning the rules and language of golf is crucial. It separates the obvious beginner from someone just having another bad day. Therefore, I have from experience compiled

a few lessons that may help other novices. If the instructor tells you to address the ball, do not take out a pen and write “to green” on the ball. Try not to stand on asphalt in the summer while wearing golf shoes, unless you are with a very strong friend. The easiest way to find a lost golf ball is to ask the guy limping in the next fairway. Never insist that your spouse golf. It can lead to only one of two results. One, she/he plays really badly, complains for four hours and ruins your whole day. Or, he/she plays really well, offers four hours of suggestions on how you might do better and ruins your whole day. A double bogey is not a strong drink from the movie “Casablanca.” It means two over par. And not a bad score at all. If they have a name for it, it’s a good score. There is no name for a 15. A chip is not something left behind by a foraging cow. That’s a flap. A chip is a carefully choreographed half-swing that often goes farther than your original drive.

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The Butler Public Library is hosting a teen summer writing contest. Aspiring poets and short-story writers are encouraged to submit their entries by Aug. 31 to be eligible for prizes. First- and second-place prizes will be awarded for grades 6-8 and grades 9-12. First prize in each category is a $20 Barnes & Noble gift card. Second prize in each category is a $10 Barnes & Noble gift card. Complete rules and submission guidelines are available the circulation desk.

Friends of the Library Friends of the Butler Public Library will meet at 6 p.m. Thursday. Plans are being made for the annual Fun Night in September.

a lost golf ball is to ask 1,000 Book Club open to patrons 1,000 Book Club is aimed at preschool children the guy limping in the andThe their parents. Research has shown children are more next fairway.

• A divot is a lump of grass that flies up from where the golf ball used to be. A damnit is a lump of grass that flies up in your face as you hit two feet behind the ball. A slice is a ball that curves to the right. A bad slice is a ball that lands behind you. A tough lie has double meanings. It’s when you have to come up with an excuse — for the umpteenth time — as to why it took six hours to play nine holes and why your breath smells like nacho chips and beer. It also refers to a difficult spot to have to hit your ball from. For instance, the base of a tree, the crook of a tree or the upper branches of a tree. Heavy rough is the area along the edge of

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the fairway just before your ball is legally out of bounds. A good rule of thumb — if the guy beside you is barbecuing, you’re probably out of bounds. And finally, Club Rules imply that you are not penalized by foreign objects on the fairway. Therefore, if you knock out a tourist with your drive, you are allowed to move your ball one club’s length from the body. Now that you understand some of the basics, you should be able to better appreciate the game. And you can focus on some of the more intriguing idiosyncrasies of golf, like if it’s completely made out of metal, why do they call it a 3-wood? (C)2013 BY CHICKEN SOUP FOR THE SOUL PUBLISHING, LLC

successful learning to read if they have had 1,000 books read to them before starting kindergarten. The library has created 100 bags with 10 books each that can be checked out. After a certain numbers of books, children are eligible to earn prizes. Participants do not need library cards. Parents who reside outside the library’s district can register for a 1,000 book club card to check out the bags.

Knitting group meets Tuesday Knit ’n’ Purl knitters meet at 6 p.m. Tuesday. Tai Chi continues every Thursday at 6 p.m. The class will meet this Thursday.

Area Activities • Today Food Pantry: 2 p.m. Individuals must bring an ID and proof of address to the food pantry. Shelter Ministries, 315 E. Seventh St., Auburn. Backpack Giveaway: The RSVP Community Center of Caring will pass out backpacks and school supplies through Wednesday. Backpacks are available Monday from 4:30-6:30 p.m., Tuesday from 9:30-11:30 p.m., and Wednesday from 1:30-3:30 p.m. Backpack recipi-

ents need to be on free or reduced school lunches or currently on Medicaid. Community Center of Caring, 107 W. Fifth St., Auburn. Bingo: 6 p.m. Call 927-9144 for more information. National Military History Center, 5634 County Road 11-A, Auburn. Little River Chorus rehearsal: 6-9 p.m. Little River Chorus of Sweet Adelines International, a national barbershop organization for women. Fairview Missionary Church, 525 E. C.R. 200N, Angola.

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A6

AREA • NATION •

kpcnews.com

THE STAR

MONDAY, AUGUST 19, 2013

BEAM: Naturalist serves as public face for parks FROM PAGE A1

that point became clear to me. I must teach, and have been doing so ever since. My goal is to light a passion in the mind for outside and the wild things.” LaGrange County’s first parks, Delt Church Park and David Rogers Memorial Park, opened in the early 1970s. After that the parks department more or less sat still until current parks department director Mike Metz arrived in 1983. Metz has been able to grow the park system — it now includes 10 parks and covers more than 600 acres as well as employing five full-time staff members. Metz said, however, it is Beam who took on the needed role of being the public face of the parks department. It’s a role Beam works hard at. “I employ many unusual methods to teach the lessons

Partly cloudy skies today with a daytime high of 84 and an overnight low of 63. Tuesday will be slightly warmer with a high of 86 and a low of 65. Wednesday’s daytime high will be 87 with an overnight low of 67.

National forecast

Forecast highs for Monday, Aug. 19

Sunday’s Statistics Local HI 83 LO 53 PRC. 0 Fort Wayne HI 81 LO 57 PRC. 0

Sunny

Pt. Cloudy

Cloudy

South Bend HI 82 LO 56 PRC. 0 Indianapolis HI 83 LO 61 PRC. 0

Sunrise Tuesday 6:55 a.m. Sunset Tuesday 8:34 p.m.

Today's Forecast

City/Region High | Low temps

Forecast for Monday, Aug. 19

MICH.

Chicago 82° | 68°

ILL.

Fronts Cold

South Bend 84° | 61°

Fort Wayne 82° | 57°

-10s

-0s

0s

10s

20s 30s 40s

50s 60s

Warm Stationary

70s

80s

Pressure Low

High

90s 100s 110s

OHIO

Lafayette 84° | 61°

of nature — puppets, plush toys, costuming, and lots of role play,” he said. “It is exciting to be recognized away from a park and greeted by smiles and hugs. I am now teaching children of children I have taught and I love it. I hope I have encouraged many young people and adults to care for the wild plants and animals, to put their caring into actions that benefit wild habitats, to respect the lives of the people that worked hard to improve our opportunities, to get outside more.” Beam’s office is on the second floor of the Maple Wood Nature Center, deep in the 100-plus acre woods that is teeming with wildlife. The center was built to maximize a visitor’s exposure to the natural world around it, with large glass walls that allow easy observations of nature. His job and the role

of the parks department in LaGrange County, are, in Beam’s words, of vital importance to its residents. “There is significant wild land here,” Beam said. “In this age of rapid development and invasive organisms, ecosystems do not take care of themselves since there are so many pressures on them. We are closely tied to the wild things and as we protect them we ultimately protect our own future. “Public wild lands are important for quality of life,” he explains. “When you think of recreation do you think of getting outside? When you think of a family celebration, do you want to be enclosed in a building? What do you think of when you think of a place of healing? Public land, shared by the wild and the caretakers, has benefits for which there is no substitute.”

Today’s drawing by:

Brenna Childers

Indianapolis 88° | 63° Terre Haute 84° | 63°

Evansville 86° | 64°

Louisville 86° | 64°

KY.

Egypt: 36 killed in prison truck escape attempt

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

© 2013 Wunderground.com

TEEN: TPELC is the first to reach foundation’s goal FROM PAGE A1

ago the Dekko Foundation challenged 52 locations that offered early childhood education to reach the goals established by the foundation’s MOOSE grant. The TPELC is the first to reach that goal. “For 10 years our leaders went all out!” Conrad said. “They wanted to meet the growth and learning needs of children and sustain the program’s work through sound financial practices.” “Even if we never received the money, all the positive changes that we made as a result of this challenge made all our efforts worth it,” she added. “We’re not just a free service anymore. We offer training for entire families and that training is designed to break the cycle of poverty and dependence,” said past board president Richard Anderson. Kevin Deary, an Indiana Youth Institute consultant who has worked with this agency for more than

five years, told LFS staff members, “When I met you, you were chasing a grant. Now you’re chasing excellence!” A surprise visit to LFS by Dekko Foundation staff to make the presentation was the first of six steps in completing the MOOSE grant. Each year for five years the Dekko Foundation will match up to $10,000 of new funds raised by the agency for the endowment. The interest earned will be used to pay the difference between what it costs for child care each week (more than $200 per child) and what the teen parent pays ($50). The TPELC enables teen parents to reach their educational goals. Staff efforts focus on helping break the cycle of poverty, mentoring, increased parenting skills and role modeling. “Many of these teen parents don’t experience this anywhere else in their lives,” Conrad said. The teen parents are

required to volunteer 10 hours each year and have the opportunity to reduce their $50 weekly fee to $20 if they participate in the parenting education activities offered by the Pregnancy and Parenting Resource Center. Debbie Derby is the director. “The Teen Parent Early Learning Center is far more than babysitting,” Derby said. “Developmentally appropriate learning experiences are the focus for each child; the children are receiving a strong educational foundation as their parents are completing their educational goals.” To nurture young learners, the staff also is participating in “Bloom!” provided by the Dekko Foundation. See dekkofoundation.org/bloom1. Donations to the Teen Parent Early Learning Center endowment fund are tax deductible and can be sent to Life and Family Services, 201 S. Park Ave., Kendallville, IN 46755.

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CAIRO (AP) — Security forces fired tear gas at a prison truck Sunday in an attempt to free a police officer from rioting detainees, killing at least 36 suspects rounded up during streets clashes between Islamist supporters of the country’s ousted president and police, officials said. The deaths of the prisoners, captured during the fierce fighting in recent days around Cairo’s Ramses Square, came as Egypt’s army leader Gen. Abdel-Fatah el-Sissi vowed that the military would not tolerate further violence after four days of nationwide clashes left nearly 900 people dead. While el-Sissi called for the inclusion of Islamists in the government, security forces detained Muslim Brotherhood members in raids aimed at stopping more planned rallies supporting ousted President Mohammed Morsi — which the military-backed government says fuels the violent unrest. The killed detainees were part of a prison truck convoy of some 600 people heading to Abu Zaabal prison in northern Egypt, the officials told

The Associated Press. Detainees in one of the trucks rioted Sunday night and managed to capture a police officer inside, the officials said. Security forces fired tear gas into the truck in hopes of freeing the badly beaten officer, the officials said. The officials said those killed died from suffocating on the gas. The officials spoke on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to speak to journalists. However, the officials’ version of events contradicted reports about the incident carried by state media. The official website of Egyptian state television reported that the deaths took place after security forces clashed with militants near the prison and detainees came under fire while trying to escape. The official MENA state news agency also said the trucks came under attack from gunmen. State media also said all those killed and the gunmen belonged to the Muslim Brotherhood, the organization that Morsi hails from. The officials who spoke to AP said some of the detainees belonged to the Brotherhood, while others didn’t. The differences in the accounts could not be immediately reconciled Sunday night. NOVENA TO ST. JUDE May the Sacred Heart of Jesus be adored, glorified, loved and preserved throughout the world now and forever, Sacred Heart of Jesus, pray for us. St. Jude, worker of miracles, pray for us. St. Jude, helper of the hopeless, pray for us. Say this prayer 9 times a day for 9 days. It has never been known to fail. Publication must be promised. Thank you St. Jude. J.T.

The officials who spoke to the AP said that the detainees were rounded up during the past two days of street violence around Cairo’s Ramses square, clashes that killed scores of people. On Saturday alone, clashes between Morsi supporters and police killed 79 people, according to a government tally released Sunday and carried by MENA. That raised the death toll for four days of unrest across the country to nearly 900 people killed. El-Sissi, speaking earlier Sunday at a gathering of top military commanders and police chiefs, again said the army has no intention of seizing power in the Arab world’s most populous country. El-Sissi removed Morsi in the July 3 coup after four days of mass rallies by millions of Egyptians who demanded the president step down. “We will not stand by silently watching the destruction of the country and the people or the torching the nation and terrorizing the citizens,” el-Sissi said in a speech aired on state television. El-Sissi also said Islamists must be included in the country’s politics moving forward. A military timetable calls for the nation’s constitution to be amended and for presidential and parliamentary elections to be held in 2014. El-Sissi’s remarks come ahead of an anticipated harsher stance by the military-backed government toward the Brotherhood. The Cabinet held an emergency meeting to discuss potentially banning the group, a long-outlawed organization that swept to power in the country’s first democratic elections a year ago.

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MONDAY, AUGUST 19, 2013

Scores •

NATIONAL LEAGUE ST. LOUIS ....................................6 CHICAGO CUBS ....................1 CINCINNATI ...............................9 MILWAUKEE ..............................1 PHILADELPHIA .......................3 L.A. DODGERS.........................2 MIAMI .............................................6 SAN FRANCISCO ..................5 ARIZONA......................................4 PITTSBURGH...........................2 ATLANTA .......................................2 WASHINGTON .........................1 SAN DIEGO................................4 N.Y. METS ....................................3 INTERLEAGUE BALTIMORE ...............................7 COLORADO ...............................2 AMERICAN LEAGUE KANSAS CITY...........................3 DETROIT.......................................4 CHCIAGO WHITE SOX .......5 MINNESOTA..............................2 OAKLAND....................................7 CLEVELAND...............................3 TAMPA BAY.................................2 TORONTO....................................1 SEATTLE.......................................4 TEXAS............................................3 HOUSTON...................................7 L.A. ANGELS ..............................5

PRESEASON INDIANAPOLIS .....................20 N.Y. GIANTS ............................12

Area Events • G I R LS GOLF Prairie Heights at Whitko, 4:3 0 p.m. BOYS SO C CE R Eastsid e at Lakewood Park, 5 p.m. G I R LS SO C CE R Wawasee at Lakeland, 5 p.m. VOLLEYBALL DeKalb at Garrett, 6 p.m. Leo at East Noble, 6 p.m. Lakewood Park at Prairie Heights, 6 p.m.

On The Air • BAS E BALL Boston vs. San Francisco , E S P N2, 1 0 p.m. Little League World Series, E S P N2 noon, 2 and 8 p.m., E S P N4 and 6 p.m. N F L P R E S EASON Pittsburgh vs. Washington, E S P N, 8 p.m.

On This Day •

Aug. 1 9, 1 9 5 1 — Eddie Gaedel, a 6 5-pound, 3-foot-7 midget, makes his f irst and only plate appearance as a pinch-hitter for the St. Louis Browns. Gaedel, wearing No. 1/8, walks on four pitches by Detroit pitcher Bob Cain and is then t aken out for a pinch-runner. The gimmick was legal, but later outlawed. Aug. 1 9, 1 9 8 4 — Lee Trevino beats Gary Player and Lanny Wadkins by four strokes to prevail in t he P GA championship.

THE NEWS SUN

The

Star

THE HERALD REPUBLICAN

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B

Luck keys Colts’ win Tigers EAST RUTHERFORD, N.J. (AP) — Andrew Luck threw for 107 yards and two touchdowns and the Indianapolis Colts responded to criticism by owner Jim Irsay with a 20-12 exhibition victory over the New York Giants on Sunday night. Irsay used Twitter to apologize to fans for the Colts’ abysmal showing in a 44-20 loss to Buffalo last week, and the Colts (1-1) improved markedly, with some help from the bubbling and suddenly injury-concerned Giants (1-1). New York wide receiver Victor Cruz (bruised heel) and starting center David Baas (sprained knee) left the game and the Giants did little on offense. Not seeing much pressure, Luck threw touchdown passes of 28 yards to Reggie Wayne and 18 to T.Y. Hilton in leading the Colts to 17 points. Adam Vinatieri added a 52-yard field goal as Indianapolis scored on three consecutive series. Backup kicker Brandon McManus added a 50-yard field goal in the second half. New York’s Josh Brown kicked field goals of 25, 27 and 45 yards in the first half. The last one came after Giants coach Tom Coughlin was flagged for a 15-yard unsportsmanlike conduct penalty on the previous play for coming down the sideline and yelling at the side judge for a supposed non-call. Brown added a 47-yard field goal with 8:43 to play to close out the scoring. Luck, who led the Colts to an 11-5 record and a playoff berth in his rookie season, completed 9 of 13 passes, but the one most will remember will be the gift touchdown courtesy of veteran Giants cornerback Aaron Ross, who was starting for the injured Corey Webster. On a second-and-3 play from the 28, Luck underthrew Wayne on a pattern down the right sideline. A backpedalling Ross was in perfect position to intercept the ball, but he lost his balance, had the ball slip out of his hands

roll by Royals

AP

Colts quarterback Andrew Luck (12) scrambles away from Giants defensive tackle Cullen Jenkins (99) during the first half of Sunday’s exhibition game.

and then hit his leg and pop up into the air. Wayne came down with it in the end zone for a 7-3 lead. An interception by new cornerback Greg Toler on Eli Manning’s third-down pass on the ensuring series gave the ball to the Colts at the New York 41. Vinatieri made his 52-yarder with about 10 yards to spare after three plays moved the ball to the 34. Luck finished off his night, leading the Colts on a seven-play,

60-yard drive that featured two third-down conversions on passes to Hilton and a 15-yard facemask penalty against Ross. Both passes to Hilton covered 18 yards, with the second one coming on a third-and-11 from the New York 18. Hilton beat Jayron Hosley to the right corner of the end zone and Luck floated a perfect pass over the outstretched hands of the cornerback. The play was reviewed and the touchdown ruling confirmed.

DETROIT (AP) — Miguel Cabrera hit his 40th home run and had an RBI single to help Max Scherzer become baseball’s first 18-game winner this season as the Detroit Tigers beat the Kansas City Royals 6-3 Sunday to win the five-game series. The reigning Triple Crown winner became the third player since 1921 to have at least 40 homers and 120 RBIs while batting .350 or better through 116 games, joining Babe Ruth and Jimmie Foxx, according to STATS. Scherzer (18-1) gave up two runs on five hits over eight innings. Scherzer and Roger Clemens are the pitchers since 1919 to have 18 wins in their first 19 decisions, STATS said. Clemens did it with the New York Yankees in 2001, when he finished 20-3. Royals manager Ned Yost said before the game that intentionally walking Cabrera wasn’t a good option because Prince Fielder and Victor Martinez hit behind him. After Cabrera hit a two-run homer in the first inning and a run-scoring single in the third, Yost chose to give Cabrera a free pass in the fifth inning with a runner on third and Fielder followed with an inning-ending groundout. Cabrera has eight homers in 13 games. Cabrera leads the majors in batting (.360) and RBIs (120). His home run pulled him within four of Baltimore’s Chris Davis for the big league lead. Cabrera connected a day after his leadoff home run in the ninth inning beat Kansas City. The Royals lost three of five this weekend and left Comerica Park in third place, trailing the AL Centralleading Tigers by 8½ games.

Logano holds off Harvick at Michigan BROOKLYN, Mich. (AP) — Joey Logano gave Ford a Sprint Cup sweep in Michigan — and enabled team owner Roger Penske to celebrate a victory in his home state. Now Logano can start to envision a happy finish to what has been an eventful season for the 23-year-old driver. “We’re close, we’re close,” Logano said. “What a great place to win — what a great time to win, being in Ford’s backyard.” Logano boosted his chances of reaching the Chase for the Sprint Cup, winning for the first time this season in a fuel-mileage race at Michigan International Speedway on Sunday. Logano and Kevin Harvick both breezed past Mark Martin with just over three laps to go in the 400-mile, 200-lap race. Martin had been trying to stretch fuel, but when he faltered, Logano was able to hold off Harvick. The win put Logano in 13th place in the standings. He’s seven points behind Martin Truex Jr. for the second wild card. It’s been an up-and-down year for Logano. He and teammate Brad Keselowski were docked 25 points each after NASCAR inspectors confiscated parts from the rear suspensions of their cars before the April 13 race at Texas. More recently, Logano has had to recover Joey Logano celebrates after winning the from back-to-back 40th-place showings at NASCAR Sprint Cup series Pure Michigan Daytona and Loudon, but he’s now right in the middle of a wild race for the final Chase spots. goes wrong — knock on wood — we’ve been “A roller coaster, to say the least,” Logano pretty good. We’ve had some good speed in said. “We’ve just got to keep that momentum our cars.” going. It just goes to show, as long as nothing Everything went pretty much according to

AP

400 at Michigan International Speedway in Brooklyn, Mich., Sunday.

plan at Michigan. Logano won the pole Friday and took Sunday’s race by a second over Harvick, who is safely in fourth place in the standings.

Wainwright fans 11 as Cards down Cubs BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Cardinals ace Adam Wainwright struck out 11 and allowed one run through seven innings, and Jon Jay drove in four runs with a homer and double to lead St. Louis to a 6-1 win over the Chicago Cubs on Sunday. Matt Carpenter singled in two runs in the third to help back Wainwright (14-7), who was in command and allowed just five hits and one walk after going 0-2 in his previous four starts. Junior Lake drove in the Cubs’ only run with a double in the sixth. Wainwright hadn’t won since July 21 at home against San Diego

and had allowed 14 runs in 28 innings during the span. On Sunday, he faced only one batter over the minimum through the first five innings and only 26 through seven innings. Reds 9, Brewers 1 Homer Bailey allowed one run and three hits in eight innings, and the Cincinnati Reds beat the Milwaukee Brewers. Bailey (8-10) won his third straight decision. He walked one and struck out eight, including Juan Francisco three times. The Reds, who lost 2-0 on Saturday night, batted around in the second inning as an erratic

Wily Peralta (8-13) allowed five runs. Cincinnati sent 10 men to the plate in the fifth and tacked on four more runs. White Sox 5, Twins 2 Alexei Ramirez homered and had three RBIs, Hector Santiago won for the first time since June 21 and the Chicago White Sox beat the Minnesota Twins. Ramirez finished a triple shy of the cycle. He homered to lead off the fifth inning, giving Chicago a 4-2 lead and helping his team win its first road series in more than a month. Jeff Keppinger’s single scored Avisail Garcia to make it 5-2 later

in the fifth. Brian Dozier had two hits and an RBI for Minnesota, which went 2 for 18 with runners in scoring position and lost for the fifth time in six games. Athletics 7, Indians 3 Chris Young and Alberto Callaspo homered in the fifth inning and the Oakland Athletics beat the Cleveland Indians. Jed Lowrie, batting leadoff for only the third time this season, had two hits and scored twice for Oakland. Josh Donaldson drove in three runs as the A’s pulled within a half-game of AL West-leading Texas.


B2

FOOTBALL PREVIEW •

kpcnews.com

MONDAY, AUGUST 19, 2013

Central Noble sporting new look BY AARON ORGAN aorgan@kpcmedia.com

ALBION — It’s a season of change for Central Noble’s football team. Coach Jeremy Yates has installed new offensive and defensive systems, notably. But there’s an energy around the program that is obvious and different, and even though some familiar names are back for the Cougars, make no mistake: this is a new brand of Central Noble football. It’ll be built on speed and tenacity. Yates said practices have made obvious an abundance of team quickness and strength after players have bought into off-season conditioning. The most apparent difference in this year’s Cougars is the number of, well, Cougars. Yates said the number of players has spiked this year, so much so that it’ll be the first season on his tenure that no freshman will appear on the varsity depth chart. The influx of players will keep players from being forced to play two ways as has been required in seasons gone by, Yates explained. “We should be much fresher on the field, and I think our competitiveness will be much greater, also,� Yates said. Offensively, Brock Noe will handed the keys — again — to Yates’ new spread pistol offense. Yates said he expects Noe, after

PHOTO CONTRIBUTED

The 2013 Central Noble football team: Front row, left to right, manager Jessica Wise, manager Brianna Collins, Robbie Smiley, Kaleb Mooney, William Rockey, Talyn Mock, Jordan Cooper, Juan Croft, Tyler Hawk and manager Alexis Baisden. Second row, from left, Zach Noe, Brandon Jencks, Dalton Sheets, Joe Golden, Colton Kirkpatrick, Matt Sizemore, Fidel Murillo, Sam Bortner, Kavin Allen, coach Tyler Skinner and coach Dave Bremer. Third row, coach Casey Morr, coach Corey Schoon, Kyle Burns, Spencer Richter, Trevor

taking a year off from the position, to handle the responsibility well. He’ll have backs Jordan Cooper and Robert Smiley sharing touches in the backfield behind him, and three-year varsity player Joel Cochard as his main target at wideout.

The offense will be fast and electric, with the players there to fit the new system. “We’re going to have to use our speed because we’re not real big up front. We have a couple decent-sized guys, but our speed, I think, is probably our biggest asset,� Yates said.

Harlan, Nick Merriman, Jake McDonald, Alex Storms, Alex Collins, Brock Noe and coach Ryan Carmien. Fourth row, head coach Jeremy Yates, Garren Deck, Jordan Gibbs, Steve Stonebraker, Eric Eling, Nick Tayloe, Connor Marks, Joel Cochard, Shaw Smith, Dalton Jellison and coach Cory Vice. Back row, from left, Joe Freeman, James Calvelage, William Campbell, Luke Leffers, Justin Lee, Colton Scandling, Johnny Kline, Dominik Calvelage, Casey Keener and Derrick Hildebrand.

Defensively, Yates said senior nose guard Tayln Mock will be the linchpin of the defensive line. Mock comes into his senior season bigger and stronger than a season ago and should shine, Yates said. Behind him, outside

linebackers Jacob McDonald and Alex Collins will do the lion’s share of the hitting, and Yates is piling responsibility on the pair. “If we’re going to have any success on the defensive side of the ball, they’ll be critical for us,� he said. Kaleb Mooney is back

as a sophomore cornerback after starting as a freshman last year. “The players have been very upbeat and very positive about everything we’ve done,� Yates said. “I think they’re excited to get the season rolling and the coaches are, too.�

Barons forge ahead with new coach BY MARK MURDOCK mmurdock@kpcmedia.com

WATERLOO — High school football coaches start from scratch and have less than three weeks to have their teams ready for a game. The challenge of preparation is even greater at DeKalb, where Mike DeVos took over as interim coach after he replaced Mike Cochran midway through the first week of practice. The Barons lost a large class of seniors and are coming off a 2-8 season. DeVos, however, is upbeat and ready to give his best to get them going in the right direction in his third year in the program. “It has been an ususual situation. It’s been going good, though,� DeVos said. “We’ve got a lot of new guys playing, we’ve got an experienced coaching staff, and we’re very excited for the season.� DeVos, a 2006 Angola graduate who went on to play for Trine, said the change in coaches was handled well. “We had very positive leadership in the locker room,� he said. “It really didn’t affect us too badly. The guys handled it very well and acted like mature athletes.� Most of the team’s experience is at the skill positions. Junior Logan Williams (5-11, 155) saw limited time there last year, and is joined by sophomore Harrison Price (6-3, 170). They’ll be throwing to wide receivers Will Chrisman (sophomore, 6-6,

MARK MURDOCK

The DeKalb football team for 2013: Front from left, Luke Adams, Curtis Howard, Troy Walters, Zakk Johnson, Denton Gamble, Nick Sattison, Jacob Hartman, Nate Duke, Chase Norton, Blake Purdy and Jack Aschleman. Second row, from left, assistant coaches Dave Schlemmer and Stacy Sexton, interim head coach Mike DeVos, Brinn Ruiz, Collin Bice, Nathan Timmerman, Jacob Skidmore, Mitch LaRowe, Derreck Slone, Travis Eriksen, and assistant coaches Trace

185), Cameron Buttermore (junior, 6-1, 160) and Sam Myers (senior, 6-3, 160), as well as slot receivers Jordan Isaac (senior, 6-0, 170), junior Chad Ramus (junior, 6-1, 160), and junior Troy Walters (5-7, 150). Sophomore Stephen LaLonde (6-0, 210), junior Denton Gamble (5-9, 160) and senior Ross Thompson (6-0, 205) will be the running backs. Offensive line candidates include seniors Brice Hansen (6-5, 220) and Will Schroeder (6-1, 195),

juniors Logan Allen (5-10, 205), Mitch LaRowe (6-1, 215), Zac Garcia (5-10, 195) and Joe Swartz (6-1, 210), and sophomore Bryce Samuelson (6-4, 335). “We’ve put in stuff the kids are having fun with. They’re having fun with what they’re doing on the field,� assistant coach J.B. Samuelson said. Samuelson, the longtime defensive coordiantor, will use many of the same athletes up front when opponents have the ball. Bryce Samuelson,

Dean, J.B. Samuelson, Tony Schiffli and Kirk Robinett. Third row, from left, Curtis Sanders, Lane Casselman, Trevor Knick, Stephen LaLonde, Harrison Price, Joe Swartz, Logan Williams, Quinton Hanes, Logan Allen and Zac Garcia. Back, from left, Ross Thompson, Chad Ramus, Cameron Buttermore, Sam Myers, Bryce Samuelson, Will Chrisman, Brice Hansen, Ryan O’Fallon, Landon Cochran, Will Schroeder and Jordan Isaac.

Hansen, Allen, Thompson, Swartz and sophomore Derreck Slone (6-0, 160) are possibilities on the defensive front. Linebackers figure to include Garcia, sophomore Lane Casselman (5-9, 170), LaLonde, Isaac, Buttermore, junior Collin Bice (5-11, 160) and Williams. In the secondary, Walters, Gamble, Ramus, sophomore Jacob Hartman (5-8, 140) and Chrisman will vie for playing time. Coach Samuelson understands the Barons will

be learning as they go. “We’ve been trying to teach them short memories,� he said. “You’ve got to line up again in 35 seconds and play, even if you make a mistake,and that’s what we’re working on really hard with this group.� Senior Landon Cochran (6-0, 158) will take a break from soccer on Friday nights to handle the kicking and punting duties. DeVos is ready for the challenge to begin. “It’s been a really tight-knit team,� he said.

Upcoming previews TUESDAY: East Noble and Lakeland

WEDNESDAY: Angola and Eastside

THURSDAY: West Noble and Prairie Heights FRIDAY: Fremont and Garrett

“They’re working hard. It’s just experience. We need to keep repping. We’ll be learning as we go. We’re excited for it.�

kpcnews.com <RXU/2&$/RQOLQHVRXUFHIRU1HZV6SRUWVDQG9LGHR The Star THE HERALD REPUBLICAN THE NEWS SUN


SCOREBOARD •

MONDAY, AUGUST 19, 2013

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

W 76 60 56 54 47

L 48 63 66 69 75

Pct GB .613 — .488 15½ .459 19 .439 21½ .385 28

W 72 71 70 54 53

L 51 52 54 70 70

Pct GB .585 — .577 1 .565 2½ .435 18½ .431 19

W L Pct GB Los Angeles 72 51 .585 — Arizona 64 58 .525 7½ Colorado 58 67 .464 15 San Diego 56 68 .452 16½ San Francisco 55 68 .447 17 Saturday’s Games Arizona 15, Pittsburgh 5 St. Louis 4, Chicago Cubs 0 Baltimore 8, Colorado 4 L.A. Dodgers 5, Philadelphia 0 Milwaukee 2, Cincinnati 0 San Francisco 6, Miami 4 Washington 8, Atlanta 7, 15 innings San Diego 8, N.Y. Mets 2 Sunday’s Games Miami 6, San Francisco 5 Arizona 4, Pittsburgh 2, 16 innings Baltimore 7, Colorado 2 Philadelphia 3, L.A. Dodgers 2 Atlanta 2, Washington 1 Cincinnati 9, Milwaukee 1 St. Louis 6, Chicago Cubs 1 San Diego 4, N.Y. Mets 3 Monday’s Games N.Y. Mets (Gee 8-8) at Minnesota (Gibson 2-3), 2:10 p.m. Colorado (Manship 0-2) at Philadelphia (E.Martin 1-2), 7:05 p.m. Arizona (Delgado 4-3) at Cincinnati (Arroyo 11-9), 7:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Ryu 12-3) at Miami (Fernandez 8-5), 7:10 p.m. Washington (Zimmermann 14-6) at Chicago Cubs (Samardzija 6-11), 8:05 p.m. St. Louis (S.Miller 11-8) at Milwaukee (Estrada 5-4), 8:10 p.m. Pittsburgh (Liriano 13-5) at San Diego (Cashner 8-7), 10:10 p.m. Boston (Lester 10-7) at San Francisco (Lincecum 6-12), 10:15 p.m. Tuesday’s Games Colorado at Philadelphia, 7:05 p.m. Arizona at Cincinnati, 7:10 p.m. Atlanta at N.Y. Mets, 7:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at Miami, 7:10 p.m. Washington at Chicago Cubs, 8:05 p.m. St. Louis at Milwaukee, 8:10 p.m. Pittsburgh at San Diego, 10:10 p.m. Boston at San Francisco, 10:15 p.m.

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

W 73 70 67 63 57

L 52 52 56 59 67

Pct GB .584 — .574 1½ .545 5 .516 8½ .460 15½

W 73 66 64 54 49

L 51 58 59 68 74

Pct GB .589 — .532 7 .520 8½ .443 18 .398 23½

W L Pct GB Texas 71 53 .573 — Oakland 70 53 .569 ½ Seattle 57 66 .463 13½ Los Angeles 55 68 .447 15½ Houston 41 82 .333 29½ Saturday’s Games Boston 6, N.Y. Yankees 1 Baltimore 8, Colorado 4 Detroit 6, Kansas City 5 Chicago White Sox 8, Minnesota 5 Toronto 6, Tampa Bay 2 Texas 15, Seattle 3 Cleveland 7, Oakland 1 L.A. Angels 6, Houston 5, 10 innings Sunday’s Games Detroit 6, Kansas City 3 Baltimore 7, Colorado 2 Tampa Bay 2, Toronto 1, 10 innings Chicago White Sox 5, Minnesota 2 Seattle 4, Texas 3 Houston 7, L.A. Angels 5 Oakland 7, Cleveland 3 N.Y. Yankees at Boston, late Monday’s Games N.Y. Mets (Gee 8-8) at Minnesota (Gibson 2-3), 2:10 p.m. Tampa Bay (Price 6-5) at Baltimore (Tillman 14-3), 7:05 p.m. Houston (Harrell 6-13) at Texas (Garza 2-1), 8:05 p.m. Cleveland (Salazar 1-1) at L.A. Angels (Weaver 7-6), 10:05 p.m. Seattle (Harang 5-10) at Oakland (J.Parker 8-6), 10:05 p.m. Boston (Lester 10-7) at San Francisco (Lincecum 6-12), 10:15 p.m. Tuesday’s Games Toronto at N.Y. Yankees, 1:05 p.m., 1st game Tampa Bay at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m. Toronto at N.Y. Yankees, 7:05 p.m., 2nd game Minnesota at Detroit, 7:08 p.m. Houston at Texas, 8:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Kansas City, 8:10 p.m. Cleveland at L.A. Angels, 10:05 p.m. Seattle at Oakland, 10:05 p.m. Boston at San Francisco, 10:15 p.m.

Major League Linescores AMERICAN LEAGUE Kansas City 000 000 201—3 7 1 Detroit 201 012 00x—6 12 0 B.Chen, Coleman (6), Collins (7), Mendoza (8) and S.Perez; Scherzer, Benoit (9) and B.Pena. W—Scherzer 18-1. L—B.Chen 5-1. Sv—Benoit (17). HRs—Kansas City, B.Butler (12). Detroit, Mi.Cabrera (40). Toronto 000 000 100 0—1 5 0 Tampa 100 000 000 1—2 8 0 (10 innings) Redmond, Cecil (7), S.Santos (9), Lincoln (10) and Arencibia; Archer, Jo.Peralta (8), Rodney (9), McGee (10) and Lobaton. W—McGee 3-3. L—Lincoln 1-2. HRs—Toronto, Encarnacion (31). Tampa Bay, Longoria (24), Lobaton (5). ChiSox 102 020 000—5 8 3 Minnesota 011 000 000—2 10 0 H.Santiago, Lindstrom (7), A.Reed (9) and Phegley; Deduno, Pressly (6), Perkins (9) and Doumit. W—H.Santiago 4-7. L—Deduno 7-7. Sv—A.Reed (31). HRs—Chicago, Al.Ramirez (4). Seattle 000 011 011—4 10 2 Texas 000 011 010—3 5 0 E.Ramirez, Medina (8), Farquhar (9) and Quintero; Darvish, R.Ross (8), Nathan (9) and Pierzynski. W—Medina 4-3. L—Nathan 3-2. Sv—Farquhar (7). Houston 120 000 310—7 12 0 LA Angels 011 100 020—5 9 1 Oberholtzer, Lyles (7), K.Chapman (9) and Corporan; Vargas, J.Gutierrez (6), Jepsen (8), Kohn (9) and Iannetta. W—Oberholtzer 3-1. L—J.Gutierrez 0-4. Sv—K.Chapman (1). HRs—Houston, Hoes (1), M.Dominguez (16). Los Angeles, Hamilton (19), Trumbo (28). Cleveland 010 020 000—3 9 1 Oakland 210 020 02x—7 12 1 Kazmir, Allen (6), Rzepczynski (7), Shaw (8) and Y.Gomes; Milone, Otero (5), Doolittle (7), Cook (8), Balfour (9) and D.Norris. W—Otero 2-0. L—Kazmir 7-6. HRs—Cleveland, Raburn (15). Oakland, C.Young (11), Callaspo (6). INTERLEAGUE Colorado 000 000 200—2 8 0 Baltimore 012 000 22x—7 15 0 Chacin, Outman (6), W.Lopez (7), Escalona (8) and Torrealba; Feldman, Tom.Hunter (7), O’Day (8), Stinson (9) and Teagarden. W—Feldman 3-3. L— Chacin 11-7. HRs—Baltimore, A.Jones (25), C.Davis (45). NATIONAL LEAGUE San Fran 200 010 200—5 13 2 Miami 001 210 11x—6 9 0 Bumgarner, Moscoso (6), J.Lopez (7), S.Rosario (7), Mijares (8) and H.Sanchez; Koehler, Webb (6), M.Dunn (7), Qualls (7), Cishek (9) and Mathis. W—Qualls 4-1. L—S.Rosario 3-1. Sv—Cishek (27). HRs—San Francisco, Pence (15), B.Crawford (8). Miami, Mathis (3).

LADodgers 010 100 000—2 8 2 Philadelphia 000 101 001—3 7 1 Nolasco, Belisario (7), P.Rodriguez (8), League (9) and Federowicz; Hamels, Rosenberg (8), Papelbon (9) and Ruiz. W—Papelbon 3-1. L—League 6-4. HRs—Los Angeles, Ethier (9). Philadelphia, Ruf (8). Washington 000 000 100—1 8 0 Atlanta 200 000 00x—2 5 0 G.Gonzalez, Storen (8) and K.Suzuki; Teheran, S.Downs (7), D.Carpenter (7), Walden (8), Kimbrel (9) and G.Laird. W—Teheran 10-6. L—G.Gonzalez 7-6. Sv—Kimbrel (39). Ariz 000 002 000000 0002—4 15 0 Pitts 101 000 000000 0000—2 9 0 (16 innings) Miley, Thatcher (9), Bell (9), E.De La Rosa (11), Collmenter (11), Ziegler (14), Putz (16) and Gosewisch, Nieves; Morton, Watson (8), Melancon (10), Kr.Johnson (11) and R.Martin. W—Ziegler 7-1. L—Kr.Johnson 0-1. Sv—Putz (6). Cincinnati 050 040 000—9 10 0 Milwaukee 000 010 000—1 4 1 H.Bailey, Simon (9) and Hanigan; W.Peralta, Thornburg (5), Badenhop (7), Mic.Gonzalez (9) and Maldonado. W—H.Bailey 8-10. L—W.Peralta 8-13. HRs—Milwaukee, K.Davis (6). St. Louis 030 000 300—6 8 0 ChiCubs 000 001 000—1 6 1 Wainwright, Siegrist (8), Rosenthal (9) and Y.Molina; E.Jackson, Villanueva (7), Russell (7), Bowden (8), Gregg (9) and Castillo. W—Wainwright 14-7. L—E. Jackson 7-13. HRs—St. Louis, Jay (6). NYMets 100 100 100—3 6 0 San Diego 000 020 011—4 10 1 Harvey, Rice (7), Germen (7), Feliciano (8) and T.d’Arnaud; Stults, Vincent (7), Street (9) and Hundley. W—Street 1-4. L—Feliciano 0-2. HRs—San Diego, Venable (17).

Midwest League Standings Eastern Division W L Pct. GB BoGreen (Rays) 33 23 .589 — x-SoBend (Ariz) 33 23 .589 — GrLakes (LAD) 31 24 .564 1½ Dayton (Reds) 31 25 .554 2 LakeCo (Indians) 28 27 .509 4½ WMich (Tigers) 25 28 .472 6½ Lansing (Jays) 23 33 .411 10 FtWayne (SD) 21 34 .382 11½ Western Division W L Pct. GB CRapids (Twins) 37 18 .673 — QCities (Astros) 31 23 .574 5½ Clinton (Sea) 28 27 .509 9 Peoria (Cards) 27 28 .491 10 Wisconsin (Mil) 25 30 .455 12 x-Beloit (A’s) 24 31 .436 13 Burlington (LAA) 23 32 .418 14 KaneCo (Cubs) 20 34 .370 16½ x-clinched first half Saturday’s Games West Michigan 3, Dayton 2 South Bend 2, Bowling Green 1 Lake County 5, Lansing 3 Fort Wayne 4, Great Lakes 3, 10 innings Cedar Rapids 6, Peoria 1 Kane County 7, Clinton 6 Wisconsin 6, Beloit 4 Burlington 6, Quad Cities 4 Sunday’s Games Dayton 4, West Michigan 2 Clinton 4, Kane County 2 Lansing 7, Lake County 6, 12 innings Bowling Green 7, South Bend 1 Wisconsin 4, Beloit 3, 10 innings Fort Wayne 4, Great Lakes 3 Quad Cities 3, Burlington 2 Cedar Rapids 3, Peoria 1 Monday’s Games West Michigan at Dayton, 7 p.m. Bowling Green at South Bend, 7:05 p.m. Fort Wayne at Great Lakes, 7:05 p.m. Lake County at Lansing, 7:05 p.m. Clinton at Kane County, 7:30 p.m. Cedar Rapids at Peoria, 7:30 p.m. Burlington at Quad Cities, 8 p.m. Wisconsin at Beloit, 8 p.m. Tuesday’s Games West Michigan at Dayton, 7 p.m. Fort Wayne at Great Lakes, 7:05 p.m. Bowling Green at South Bend, 7:05 p.m. Lake County at Lansing, 7:05 p.m. Clinton at Kane County, 7:30 p.m. Cedar Rapids at Peoria, 7:30 p.m. Wisconsin at Beloit, 8 p.m. Burlington at Quad Cities, 8 p.m.

Little League World Series At South Williamsport, Pa. Double Elimination Thursday, Aug. 15 Aguadulce, Panama 9, San Lorenzo, Puerto Rico 4 Sammamish, Wash. 8, Corpus Christi, Texas 4 Tijuana, Mexico 12, Perth, Australia 0, 4 innings Westport, Conn. 3, Nashville, Tenn. 2 Friday, Aug. 16 Taoyuan, Taiwan 10, Ottawa, Ontario 2 Chula Vista, Calif. 3, Grosse Pointe, Mich. 0 Tokyo 7, Brno, Czech Republic 3 Newark, Del. 6, Urbandale, Iowa 3 Saturday, Aug. 17 San Lorenzo, Puerto Rico 4, Perth, Australia 0, Perth eliminated Nashville, Tenn. 10, Corpus Christi, Texas 2, Corpus Christi eliminated Ottawa, Ontario 4, Brno, Czech Republic 3, Brno eliminated Urbandale, Iowa 6, Grosse Pointe, Mich. 5, Grosse Pointe eliminated Sunday, Aug. 18 Tijuana, Mexico 13, Aguadulce, Panama 0, 4 innings Westport, Conn. 9, Sammamish, Wash. 7 Chula Vista, Calif. 15, Newark, Del. 3, 4 innings Tokyo 3, Taoyuan, Taiwan 2 Monday, Aug. 19 Consolation — Perth, Australia vs. Corpus Christi, Texas, Noon Game 17 — Taoyuan, Taiwan vs. San Lorenzo, Puerto Rico, 2 p.m. Game 18 — Newark, Del. vs. Nashville, Tenn., 4 p.m. Game 19 — Aguadulce, Panama vs. Ottawa, Ontario, 6 p.m. Game 20 — Sammamish, Wash. vs. Urbandale, Iowa, 8 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 20 Consolation — Brno, Czech Republic vs. Grosse Pointe, Mich., 1 p.m. Game 21 — Game 17 winner vs. Game 19 winner, 4 p.m. Game 22 — Game 18 winner vs. Game 20 winner, 8 p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 21 Game 23 — Tijuana, Mexico vs. Tokyo, 4 p.m. Game 24 — Westport, Conn. vs. Chula Vista, Calif., 8 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 22 Game 25 — Game 21 winner vs. Game 23 loser, 4 p.m. Game 26 — Game 22 winner vs. Game 24 loser, 8 p.m. Friday, Aug. 23 Rain day, no games scheduled. Saturday, Aug. 24 International championship, 12:30 p.m. U.S. championship, 3:30 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 25 At Lamade Stadium Third Place International runner-up vs. U.S. runnerup, 11 a.m. World Championship International champion vs. U.S. champion, 3 p.m.

NFL Preseason Standings AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF Buffalo 2 0 0 1.000 64 New Eng 2 0 0 1.000 56 N.Y. Jets 1 1 0 .500 54 Miami 1 2 0 .333 64 South W L T Pct PF Houston 2 0 0 1.000 51 Indianapolis 1 1 0 .500 40 Jacksonville 0 2 0 .000 16 Tennessee 0 2 0 .000 40 North W L T Pct PF Baltimore 2 0 0 1.000 71 Cincinnati 2 0 0 1.000 61 Cleveland 2 0 0 1.000 51 Pittsburgh 0 1 0 .000 13 West W L T Pct PF Denver 1 1 0 .500 20 Oakland 1 1 0 .500 39

PA 36 43 39 51 PA 30 56 64 49 PA 39 29 25 18 PA 46 45

Kansas City 0 2 0 .000 26 32 San Diego 0 2 0 .000 38 64 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Washington 1 0 0 1.000 22 21 N.Y. Giants 1 1 0 .500 30 33 Philadelphia 1 1 0 .500 36 40 Dallas 1 2 0 .333 48 51 South W L T Pct PF PA New Orl 2 0 0 1.000 45 33 Carolina 1 1 0 .500 33 31 Atlanta 0 2 0 .000 33 61 Tampa Bay 0 2 0 .000 37 69 North W L T Pct PF PA Chicago 1 1 0 .500 50 52 Detroit 1 1 0 .500 32 41 Green Bay 1 1 0 .500 19 24 Minnesota 0 2 0 .000 29 47 West W L T Pct PF PA Arizona 2 0 0 1.000 29 7 Seattle 2 0 0 1.000 71 20 San Fran 1 1 0 .500 21 23 St. Louis 0 2 0 .000 26 46 Thursday’s Games Cleveland 24, Detroit 6 Baltimore 27, Atlanta 23 Philadelphia 14, Carolina 9 Chicago 33, San Diego 28 Friday’s Games Buffalo 20, Minnesota 16 New Orleans 28, Oakland 20 San Francisco 15, Kansas City 13 New England 25, Tampa Bay 21 Saturday’s Games Arizona 12, Dallas 7 Cincinnati 27, Tennessee 19 N.Y. Jets 37, Jacksonville 13 Green Bay 19, St. Louis 7 Houston 24, Miami 17 Seattle 40, Denver 10 Sunday’s Game Indianapolis 20, N.Y. Giants 12 Monday’s Game Pittsburgh at Washington, 8 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 22 New England at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Carolina at Baltimore, 8 p.m. Friday, Aug. 23 Seattle at Green Bay, 8 p.m. Chicago at Oakland, 10 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 24 Buffalo at Washington, 4:30 p.m. Cleveland at Indianapolis, 7 p.m. N.Y. Jets at N.Y. Giants, 7 p.m. Kansas City at Pittsburgh, 7:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Jacksonville, 7:30 p.m. Tampa Bay at Miami, 7:30 p.m. St. Louis at Denver, 8 p.m. Cincinnati at Dallas, 8 p.m. Atlanta at Tennessee, 8 p.m. San Diego at Arizona, 10 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 25 New Orleans at Houston, 4 p.m. Minnesota at San Francisco, 8 p.m.

Sprint Cup Pure Michigan 400 Sunday At Michigan International Speedway Brooklyn, Mich. Lap length: 2 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (1) Joey Logano, Ford, 200 laps, 136.3 rating, 48 points, $252,393. 2. (15) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 200, 119, 42, $180,731. 3. (2) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 200, 122.8, 42, $136,315. 4. (20) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 200, 98.9, 40, $143,486. 5. (11) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 200, 87.7, 39, $140,293. 6. (26) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 200, 89.2, 39, $123,399. 7. (31) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 200, 94.4, 37, $108,135. 8. (5) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 200, 101.2, 36, $106,135. 9. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 200, 109.6, 36, $105,435. 10. (19) Carl Edwards, Ford, 200, 98.5, 34, $127,110. 11. (6) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 200, 89, 33, $119,549. 12. (9) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 200, 112, 33, $139,151. 13. (21) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 200, 86, 31, $123,568. 14. (27) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 200, 71.7, 0, $131,510. 15. (12) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 200, 99.3, 29, $124,676. 16. (17) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 200, 77.5, 28, $119,535. 17. (13) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 200, 75, 27, $130,346. 18. (14) Aric Almirola, Ford, 200, 74.9, 26, $123,621. 19. (22) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 200, 67.2, 25, $132,621. 20. (8) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 200, 68.5, 25, $103,460. 21. (18) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 200, 66.7, 0, $85,660. 22. (29) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 200, 55.5, 22, $111,680. 23. (28) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 200, 52.9, 21, $85,010. 24. (24) David Ragan, Ford, 200, 57.9, 21, $110,868. 25. (33) Casey Mears, Ford, 200, 58.2, 20, $109,043. 26. (36) David Stremme, Toyota, 200, 46.1, 18, $98,093. 27. (4) Mark Martin, Toyota, 199, 80.7, 18, $96,835. 28. (38) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, 198, 47, 16, $102,718. 29. (34) Timmy Hill, Ford, 198, 43.2, 15, $89,932. 30. (42) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 197, 40, 14, $81,785. 31. (10) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 197, 74, 13, $125,568. 32. (43) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 197, 37.5, 0, $80,060. 33. (39) Brendan Gaughan, Chevrolet, 196, 35.6, 0, $87,985. 34. (37) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 192, 32.6, 0, $79,885. 35. (30) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 186, 47.4, 9, $87,735. 36. (7) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 171, 89, 9, $97,685. 37. (23) David Gilliland, Ford, engine, 165, 52.2, 8, $79,616. 38. (25) David Reutimann, Toyota, 153, 25.9, 6, $74,825. 39. (40) Josh Wise, Ford, vibration, 56, 36.3, 0, $70,825. 40. (3) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, engine, 54, 57.5, 5, $115,936. 41. (32) Scott Speed, Ford, vibration, 35, 31.7, 3, $62,825. 42. (41) Johnny Sauter, Ford, vibration, 34, 29.9, 0, $58,825. 43. (35) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, accident, 12, 29.3, 1, $55,325. Race Statistics Average Speed of Race Winner: 144.593 mph. Time of Race: 2 hours, 45 minutes, 59 seconds. Margin of Victory: 1.018 seconds. Caution Flags: 9 for 34 laps. Lead Changes: 20 among 13 drivers. Lap Leaders: Ku.Busch 1-5; J.Logano 6-32; Ku.Busch 33-41; D.Earnhardt Jr. 42; J.Johnson 43-45; M.Ambrose 46; T.Bayne 47; D.Hamlin 48-51; C.Mears 52-53; D.Earnhardt Jr. 54-72; D.Hamlin 73-77; Ku.Busch 78-106; B.Keselowski 107; D.Ragan 108; G.Biffle 109-136; D.Gilliland 137; J.Logano 138-157; B.Keselowski 158-173; M.Martin 174-196; J.Logano 197-200. Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led, Laps Led): J.Logano, 3 times for 51 laps; Ku.Busch, 3 times for 43 laps; G.Biffle, 1 time for 28 laps; M.Martin, 1 time for 23 laps; D.Earnhardt Jr., 2 times for 20 laps; B.Keselowski, 2 times for 17 laps; D.Hamlin, 2 times for 9 laps; J.Johnson, 1 time for 3 laps; C.Mears, 1 time for 2 laps; M.Ambrose, 1 time for 1 lap; T.Bayne, 1 time for 1 lap; D.Ragan, 1 time for 1 lap; D.Gilliland, 1 time for 1 lap. Top 12 in Points: 1. J.Johnson, 813; 2. C.Bowyer, 772; 3. C.Edwards, 762; 4. K.Harvick, 749; 5. Ky.Busch, 706; 6. M.Kenseth, 688; 7. D.Earnhardt Jr., 679; 8. Bra.Keselowski, 667; 9. Ku.Busch, 665; 10. G.Biffle, 663; 11. K.Kahne, 659; 12. M.Truex Jr., 653.

NHRA Results Sunday Lucas Oil Nationals At Brainerd International Raceway Brainerd, Minn. Final Finish Order TOP FUEL — 1. Spencer Massey; 2. Clay Millican; 3. Khalid alBalooshi; 4. Shawn Langdon; 5. David Grubnic; 6. Tony Schumacher; 7. Doug Kalitta; 8. Steve Torrence; 9. Brittany Force; 10. Brandon Bernstein; 11. Tommy Johnson Jr.; 12. Terry McMillen; 13. Morgan

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Lucas; 14. Bob Vandergriff; 15. Antron Brown; 16. T.J. Zizzo. FUNNY CAR — 1. Ron Capps; 2. Matt Hagan; 3. Johnny Gray; 4. Tim Wilkerson; 5. John Force; 6. Courtney Force; 7. Jack Beckman; 8. Robert Hight; 9. Bob Tasca III; 10. Tony Pedregon; 11. Alexis DeJoria; 12. Del Worsham; 13. Chad Head; 14. Bob Bode; 15. Cruz Pedregon; 16. Jeff Arend. PRO STOCK — 1. Mike Edwards; 2. V. Gaines; 3. Greg Anderson; 4. Vincent Nobile; 5. Allen Johnson; 6. V. Gaines; 7. Jason Line; 8. Mark Martino; 9. Erica Enders-Stevens; 10. Jeg Coughlin; 11. Shane Gray; 12. Greg Stanfield; 13. Deric Kramer; 14. Chris McGaha; 15. Rodger Brogdon; 16. Steve Kent. Final Results Top Fuel—Spencer Massey, 3.811 seconds, 322.11 mph def. Clay Millican, 3.856 seconds, 320.66 mph. Funny Car—Ron Capps, Dodge Charger, 4.063, 312.28 def. Matt Hagan, Charger, 4.095, 312.78. Pro Stock—Mike Edwards, Chevy Camaro, 6.629, 208.68 def. V. Gaines, Dodge Avenger, 6.665, 208.84.

WNBA Standings EASTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct GB Chicago 17 8 .680 — Atlanta 13 9 .591 2½ Washington 12 14 .462 5½ Indiana 11 14 .440 6 New York 10 15 .400 7 Connecticut 7 17 .292 9½ WESTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct GB Minnesota 18 6 .750 — Los Angeles 18 7 .720 ½ Phoenix 13 12 .520 5½ Seattle 11 13 .458 7 San Antonio 9 15 .375 9 Tulsa 8 17 .320 10½ Saturday’s Games San Antonio 88, Phoenix 82 Seattle 77, Indiana 70 Sunday’s Games Atlanta 76, Washington 58 Chicago 89, Connecticut 78 Minnesota 88, New York 57 Monday’s Games No games scheduled Tuesday’s Games Minnesota at Atlanta, 7 p.m. Chicago at Washington, 7 p.m. Phoenix at Tulsa, 8 p.m. Los Angeles at Seattle, 10 p.m.

MLS Standings EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA Sporting KC 11 7 6 39 36 24 New York 11 8 6 39 36 31 Philadelphia 10 7 8 38 36 32 Montreal 11 7 5 38 36 35 Houston 10 7 6 36 29 23 New England 9 9 6 33 29 23 Chicago 9 10 4 31 29 34 Columbus 8 11 5 29 29 30 Toronto FC 4 12 8 20 21 33 D.C. 3 17 4 13 14 40 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA Real Salt Lake 12 8 5 41 41 30 Colorado 10 7 9 39 33 27 Portland 9 3 11 38 34 22 Los Angeles 11 9 4 37 39 32 Vancouver 10 8 6 36 36 32 Seattle 10 8 4 34 30 26 FC Dallas 8 7 9 33 31 35 San Jose 8 10 6 30 25 35 Chivas USA 4 13 6 18 20 40 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Saturday’s Games Montreal 2, D.C. United 1 New England 2, Chicago 0 Columbus 2, Toronto FC 0 New York 0, Philadelphia 0, tie Houston 3, Seattle FC 1 Colorado 2, Vancouver 0 Los Angeles 4, Real Salt Lake 2 Portland 2, FC Dallas 1 Sunday’s Games Sporting Kansas City at San Jose, late Wednesday, Aug. 21 FC Dallas at Chivas USA, 10:30 p.m. Real Salt Lake at Portland, 11 p.m. Friday, Aug. 23 Sporting Kansas City at Chicago, 8:30 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 24 Houston at Montreal, 7 p.m. Toronto FC at D.C. United, 7 p.m. Los Angeles at Vancouver, 9 p.m. San Jose at FC Dallas, 9 p.m. Columbus at Real Salt Lake, 9:30 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 25 New York at Chivas USA, 5 p.m. Philadelphia at New England, 7:30 p.m. Portland at Seattle FC, 10 p.m.

NWSL Standings W L T Pts GF GA x-Western NY 10 4 8 38 36 20 x-FC KanCity 11 6 5 38 34 22 x-Portland 11 6 5 38 32 25 x-Sky Blue FC 10 6 6 36 31 26 Boston 8 8 6 30 35 34 Chicago 8 8 6 30 32 36 Seattle 5 14 3 18 22 36 Washington 3 14 5 14 16 39 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. x- clinched playoff berth Saturday’s Games Western New York 2, Boston 1 Portland 2, Seattle FC 1 Sunday’s Games Chicago 2, FC Kansas City 1 Washington 1, Sky Blue FC 1, tie Playoffs Semifinals Saturday, Aug. 24 Sky Blue FC at Western New York, TBA Portland at FC Kansas City, TBA Championship Saturday, Aug. 31 Semifinal winners, TBA

Transactions BASEBALL American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES—Optioned RHP Josh Stinson to Norfolk (IL). DETROIT TIGERS—Optioned RHP Jose Alvarez to Toledo (IL). KANSAS CITY ROYALS—Optioned LHP Danny Duffy to Omaha (PCL). OAKLAND ATHLETICS—Placed RHP Bartolo Colon on the 15-day DL, retroactive to Wednesday. Recalled LHP Tommy Milone from Sacramento (PCL).

National League ATLANTA BRAVES—Released 3B Blake DeWitt. MIAMI MARLINS—Traded RHP Doug Mathis to Pittsburgh for a player to be named or cash. NEW YORK METS—Placed RHP Jenrry Mejia on the 15-day DL. Recalled RHP Greg Burke from Las Vegas (PCL). PITTSBURGH PIRATES—Optioned OF Andrew Lambo to Indianapolis (IL). Selected the contract of LHP Kris Johnson from Indianapolis. Transferred C Michael McKenry to the 60-day DL. American Association EL PASO DIABLOS—Signed INF Brandon Petit. SIOUX CITY EXPLORERS—Signed RHP Cody Hall. ST. PAUL SAINTS—Signed C Chris Manning and RHP TJ Hose. Sold the contract of INF Brad Boyer to the Minnesota Twins. WICHITA WINGNUTS—Signed OF Waylen Chow. Can-Am League QUEBEC CAPITALES—Signed RHP Hugo Lalande. Released C Jean-Luc Blaquiere. TROIS-RIVIERES AIGLES—Signed INF Max Poulin. Frontier League RIVER CITY RASCALS—Signed INF-OF Stephen Malcolm. FOOTBALL National Football League BUFFALO BILLS—Placed WR Kevin Elliott on injured reserve. Released OL Tony Hills, WR Terrell Sinkfield and DBs Don Unamba and Mark LeGree. CHICAGO BEARS—Signed QB Trent Edwards to a one-year contract. Released WR Jerrell Jackson. CINCINNATI BENGALS—Released LB Aaron Maybin. Waived WR Tyrone Goard and CB Troy Stoudermire. CLEVELAND BROWNS—Re-signed RB Jermaine Cook. Released CB Kenronte Walker. DETROIT LIONS—Signed T Kevin Haslem. Released OT Austin Holtz. Canadian Football League WINNIPEG BLUE BOMBERS—Fired offensive coordinator and quarterbacks coach Gary Crowton. Named Marcel Bellfeuille offensive coordinator. COLLEGE RPI—Named Dick Maloney defensive and recruiting coordinator.

PGA Wyndham Championship Sunday At Sedgefield Country Club Greensboro, N.C. Purse: $5.3 million Yardage: 7,127; Par: 70 Final Reed won on second playoff hole PReed, $954,000 65-64-71-66—266 JSpieth, $572,400 65-66-70-65—266 BHrmn, $307,400 67-66-69-66—268 JHuh, $307,400 68-62-70-68—268 MEvery, $193,450 67-67-68-67—269 ZJhnsn, $193,450 67-68-66-68—269 MJnes, $193,450 65-71-71-62—269 BEstes, $153,700 67-66-68-69—270 AGnzls, $153,700 69-67-70-64—270 RSbtii, $153,700 67-66-72-65—270 RGrrgs, $116,600 65-69-68-69—271 JHrmn, $116,600 67-66-72-66—271 WSmp, $116,600 71-67-70-63—271 BStle, $116,600 71-67-66-67—271 HMatsm, $95,400 70-65-71-66—272 MFlores, $82,150 67-72-71-63—273 BMolder, $82,150 66-69-71-67—273 HNrlndr, $82,150 67-68-72-66—273 DToms, $82,150 72-66-73-62—273 RBarnes, $57,417 69-69-69-67—274 EEls, $57,417 71-68-70-65—274 BHaas, $57,417 69-66-71-68—274 MKaymr, $57,417 70-68-73-63—274 CBeljan, $57,417 69-67-69-69—274 Jin Park, $57,417 67-69-70-68—274 TClark, $40,810 69-70-72-64—275 RIshkwa, $40,810 70-69-69-67—275 BTodd, $40,810 68-68-75-64—275 SBwdtch, $32,26471-66-72-67—276 WClxtn, $32,264 68-67-72-69—276 SGarcia, $32,264 65-70-70-71—276 PHaleyII, $32,264 69-68-72-67—276 JOvertn, $32,264 68-71-72-65—276 APresnll, $32,264 67-71-67-71—276 JSenden, $32,264 66-70-72-68—276 CVillegs, $32,264 69-68-72-67—276

Champions Tour Results Dick’s Sporting Goods Open Sunday At En-Joie Golf Club, Endicott, N.Y. Purse: $1.8 million Yardage: 6,974; Par: 72 Final BBryant, $270,000 66-62-72—200 RCochran, $144,000 67-67-67—201 CPavin, $144,000 68-64-69—201 GSauers, $96,300 69-66-67—202 DWaldorf, $96,300 68-65-69—202 CSLu, $72,000 72-66-65—203 JCook, $57,600 70-69-65—204 KPerry, $57,600 65-71-68—204 RSpittle, $57,600 69-66-69—204 FFunk, $39,960 71-67-67—205 SHoch, $39,960 73-63-69—205 BLanger, $39,960 73-66-66—205 PSenior, $39,960 68-69-68—205 EToledo, $39,960 67-68-70—205 TPernice Jr., $32,400 69-71-66—206 JEdwards, $27,036 66-71-70—207 Rick Fehr, $27,036 67-67-73—207 JFreeman, $27,036 67-70-70—207 David Frost, $27,036 70-66-71—207 LNelson, $27,036 68-70-69—207 Joe Daley, $19,470 68-69-71—208 MGoodes, $19,470 70-69-69—208 Jeff Hart, $19,470 68-70-70—208 PJacobsen, $19,470 72-70-66—208 Gil Morgan, $19,470 70-70-68—208 Jeff Sluman, $19,470 70-69-69—208 MBrooks, $15,660 74-66-69—209 Brad Bryant, $15,660 66-72-71—209 DForsman, $15,660 70-71-68—209 SElkington, $12,996 72-68-70—210 JHuston, $12,996 70-71-69—210 SJones, $12,996 68-72-70—210 JSindelar, $12,996 70-70-70—210 CStadler, $12,996 73-69-68—210 CBeck, $10,368 70-70-71—211 JBrehaut, $10,368 71-69-71—211 MMcNulty, $10,368 73-66-72—211 LRoberts, $10,368 70-69-72—211 Mark Wiebe, $10,368 72-66-73—211 Michael Allen, $8,820 71-66-75—212 RChapman, $8,820 74-68-70—212 Brad Faxon, $8,820 73-70-69—212 Jim Carter, $7,020 75-71-67—213 GHallberg, $7,020 71-68-74—213 GJones, $7,020 70-74-69—213 SPate, $7,020 72-72-69—213 DPooley, $7,020 72-67-74—213 SSkinner, $7,020 71-73-69—213

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SPORTS BRIEFS • Senior Henry earns Purdue starting quarterback duties WEST LAFAYETTE (AP) — A healthy Rob Henry finally has his old job back. On Sunday, first-year Purdue coach Darrell Hazell tabbed the senior as his starting quarterback. Henry had been battling true freshman Danny Etling and redshirt freshman Austin Appleby for the job. Henry, elected a captain by his teammates in 2011, outplayed Etling and Appleby in the spring game, and again when the Boilermakers reported for camp earlier this month. After sitting out his freshman season, Henry played in 11 games in 2010, starting seven after incumbent Robert Marve went down with a season-ending left knee injury. While the Boilermakers struggled to a 4-8 mark, Henry became the first player at the Cradle of Quarterbacks to lead the Boilermakers in passing and rushing. He completed 86 of 162 passes for 996 yards with eight touchdowns and seven interceptions and ran 104 times for 547 yards. Purdue expected bigger things from Henry in 2011, but one week before the season opener, he tore the ACL in his right knee and missed the entire season. Last year, he wound up third in a quarterback derby that featured Marve and Caleb TerBush, the quarterback who replaced Henry in 2011 and led the Boilermakers to their first bowl game under coach Danny Hope. The Boilermakers tried to get the athletic 6-foot-2, 205-pound athlete on the field in other spots. But Henry wound up completing just 21 of 38 passes for 216 yards and three TDs, rushing 38 times for 74 yards and one TD and catching six passes for 65 yards. This time, he’s the outright winner. Etling appeared to have the best chance of beating Henry. The 6-foot-2, 218-pounder from Terre Haute, Ind., was considered one of the top pro-style quarterbacks in the nation coming out of high school. He enrolled at Purdue in January, hoping to get a jump on the job. Appleby also is an intriguing prospect. One Ohio scouting service rated the 6-foot-5, 229-pound prep star the best quarterback in the Buckeye state. But with Marve, TerBush and Henry in front of him last season, Appleby redshirted. He’ll start this season behind Henry and possibly Etling.

Dolphins’ Keller done for year MIAMI (AP) — Dustin Keller will miss the entire season with a knee injury that leaves the Miami Dolphins without much experience at tight end, a position in which they were counting on an upgrade to enliven their offense in 2013. Keller seriously injured his right knee during Saturday’s preseason game at Houston, two people familiar with the diagnosis said Sunday. They confirmed the extent of the injury on condition of anonymity because the Dolphins made no public comment. Keller signed a $4.25 million, one-year contract with the Dolphins in March after five seasons with the New York Jets. His injury represents a significant setback for the Dolphins, who acquired Keller to replace tight end Tony Fasano and help second-year quarterback Ryan Tannehill. Miami ranked 30th in the NFL last year with 13 touchdown passes, but Tannehill and Keller had clicked in training camp and connected on a 22-yard touchdown pass in the second exhibition game. “Dustin brought a lot to the table for us,” Tannehill said. “He’s a great player, and it’s a tough situation. But at the end of the day we have to have somebody step up and play in his shoes.” Keller was carted off the field after taking a hit in the knee from the helmet of tackler D.J. Swearinger, a rookie safety. The play was legal, and Swearinger said he went low because tackling high can lead to a fine.

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THE NEWS SUN

The

Star

THE HERALD REPUBLICAN

MONDAY, AUGUST 19, 2013

Guest Column •

Letter Policy •

Indiana hospitals embrace price transparency

We welcome letters to the editor. All letters must be submitted with the author’s signature, address and daytime telephone number. We reserve the right to reject or edit letters on the basis of libel, poor taste or repetition. Mail letters to:

BY DOUGLAS J. LEONARD

Following the federal government’s release of data on hospital charges for Medicare patients, much has been written nationally about how health care providers determine prices, the variation in charges for the same procedure and the willingness of hospitals to “come clean” on the issue of price transparency. As president of the Indiana Hospital Association, representing 164 Hoosier hospitals health Care for which hospitals and systems, are not compensated we fully embrace at all continues to price grow. In 2011, Indiana transparency. Our hospitals provided members nearly $3 billion in welcome opportuuncompensated care the nity to help for the uninsured and patients better underinsured. understand the costs associated with the round-theclock care they need, the quality of our care, as well as the value all patients receive when seeking treatment – no matter how severe their situation. The cost of treatment is difficult to measure, made complex over the years due to the system created by the government for patients who receive their health care through Medicare and Medicaid benefits – often at costs that far exceed what is paid to hospitals. The demands for discounts by private insurance companies create further complexity for hospitals and patients to determine the true cost of any given procedure. Most importantly, however, is the fact that each patient is unique. A procedure performed on a 27-year-old, otherwise healthy male will likely cost less than the same procedure performed on a 57-yearold male who is overweight and diabetic. Meanwhile, the rate of care for which hospitals are not compensated at all continues to grow. In 2011, Indiana hospitals provided nearly $3 billion in uncompensated care for the uninsured and underinsured. Shifting these costs has long been part of our complex health care system. Thus, what hospitals charge rarely reflects how much hospitals are ultimately reimbursed by government or private insurers. Despite these difficulties, moving toward price transparency is a priority. Already, the Indiana Hospital Association and its members are working to find the best solution. That solution must include cooperation from private insurers and the business community without whom health care providers are unable to report accurate pricing information to consumers. Nevertheless, the word “transparency” is nothing new for Indiana’s health care industry. Hoosier hospitals have for many years embraced greater transparency of their quality reporting. In 2001, the Institute of Medicine released a comprehensive report on health care quality measures. The report revealed inconsistent care and a lack of evidence-based practices across the country, leading the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services to release quality measures on all hospitals. This effort at improving quality transparency was embraced by hospitals and has revolutionized the focus on quality and patient safety. Achieving greater price transparency will take time, effort and commitment from all parties involved to make the necessary changes to our systems, to our payer contracts and to our bills. And this effort will not eliminate the complexity of providing medical care to human beings. Nor will it eliminate the demands that continue to cause health care spending to grow. Price transparency is just one piece of the health care puzzle, but an important and critical one that must be addressed. Despite the progress Indiana hospitals have made by improving quality, and the work begun to ensure price transparency for patients, are we where we need to be? No, but we are getting closer. By working with private insurers so consumers get a complete picture of their out-of-pocket charges, and collaborating with the business community to report that information, together, we may finally succeed in delivering the health care system that Hoosiers deserve.

DOUGLAS J. LEONARD is president of the Indiana Hospital Association.

The News Sun 102 N. Main St. P.O. Box 39 Kendallville, IN 46755 Email: dkurtz@ kpcmedia.com The Star 118 W. Ninth St. Auburn, IN 46706 Email: dkurtz@ kpcmedia.com The Herald Republican 45 S. Public Square Angola, IN 46703 Email: marturello@ kpcmedia.com

Letters to The Editor • Trine students thanked for creating unique shower To the editor: I am very grateful to The Herald Republican for sharing my story on the engineering students at Trine University and their incredible talent and dedication in making me a very unique shower. The students and their guiding professor

Thomas Deagostino gave me something which enables me to be more independent. I was born without arms and have very short legs. With an incredible family supporting my dreams, I graduated from college, learned to drive, traveled as a speaker/artist and moved into my first home and real independent living. God was and remains on my team, as well. Lake Gage has been a part of my

life in summer months since I was 10. My dream is to live there year around, providing a more accessible cottage solution evolves. The city of Angola, without question, is in my heart, too. Thank you students, Tom Deagostino and Trine. God bless you all! Terry E. Haffner Fort Wayne

Defining the meaning of Hillary Clinton WASHINGTON — Three years out and you’d think the deed was done: Madame President Hillary Diane Rodham Clinton. She’s everywhere these days because: (a) It’s August; (b) Reporters are bored with President Obama; (c) Reporters are bored with Joe Biden; (d) Clintons are never boring. Correct. Op-ed columns are filled with advice about what Hillary needs to do. She needs a narrative. A message. It can’t be KATHLEEN that she’s a Clinton or a woman. It has to be … PARKER What? Here’s a thought: She can save the world. Yes, all right, perhaps a trifle hyperbolic, but hear me out. And keep in mind that this works only as a long game. We may not live to see salvation but one has to start somewhere. Thus far, invasions, bunker-busting mega-bombs and killer drones seem not to be having the desired effect. Let’s begin with a working (and provable) premise: Women, if allowed to be fully equal to men, will bring peace to the planet. This is not so far-fetched a notion. One, men have been at it for thousands of years, resulting in millions and millions of corpses. Two, countries where women are most oppressed and abused are also the least stable. Three, as women become more empowered, especially financially, countries become more stable. When women have money, they can feed their families, get health care, educate their children, start businesses and so on. The ripple effect is stronger families, stronger communities, and ultimately saner nations. This fact, reinforced by numerous economic studies, has not escaped the

attention of corporate America, which is investing heavily to reach women in developing countries. As Muhtar Kent, the CEO of Coca-Cola, put it: “Women are already the most dynamic and fastestgrowing economic force in the world today.” What does this have to do with Hillary? Quite a bit. Rewinding the tape to 1995 at the U.N. Fourth World Conference on Women in Beijing, then-first lady Hillary Clinton empowered women as never before with just a few words: “Human rights are women’s rights and women’s rights are human rights, once and for all.” Imagine that. Well, of course, we can imagine that. Our Founding Fathers created the instruments to codify this concept, even if it took a while to imprint on our psyches and to be reflected in our laws. But elsewhere, in places where women are tortured, abused, sold into slavery and disfigured, all to the “glory” of men, it was a trumpet blast from heaven’s gate that caused the earth to tremble: Women are human beings, too. How do you say “wow” in Lingala? At the time, it was a revolutionary statement and helps explain why Hillary is one of the most recognized and revered individuals in the world. While Americans obsess about Hillary’s hair and married life, others have been studying her for inspiration. To millions, she is a role model and a warrior for women’s right to self-determination. As secretary of state, she continued the work of her predecessors, Condoleezza Rice and Madeleine Albright, who first insisted that women’s rights be part of our foreign policy, and then pushed further. Under Hillary’s watch, Obama made permanent the Office of Global Women’s Issues and appointed longtime Hillary colleague Melanne Verveer as ambassador-at-large. These strides in soft diplomacy may get

To millions, she is a role model and a warrior for women’s right to self-determination.

• less ink than, say, John Kerry’s progress toward Middle East peace talks, but they are no less important in the longer term. Far newsier than yet another round of “peace talks,” necessary though they be, are the implications of the global explosion in women’s economic and, therefore, political power. Whether one likes or dislikes Hillary, few dispute that she has matured in her public role. Her resume can be topped by few and the symbolic power of electing a woman president — especially this woman — can’t be overestimated. Many doubtless shudder at the prospect of Hillary Clinton as the most powerful person in the world, but we’ve done worse. For what it’s worth, many in the Bush White House said privately they hoped Hillary would win because they felt she was the better prepared to handle international challenges. Whatever transpires during the next three years, we can be sure the world’s women are watching closely. In 2007 when I traveled through the Middle East with then-first lady Laura Bush, every woman I met was riveted by the U.S. presidential election and wanted to talk about only this: Will Hillary win? In 2008, it seemed possible. In 2016, barring a Benghazi surprise, it seems probable. KATHLEEN PARKER is a syndicated columnist with Tribune Media Services. She can be reached at kathleenparker@washpost.com

What Others Say Bennett’s downfall is no reason to scrap state reforms Before school reform champion Tony Bennett fell from grace for his alleged manipulation of school accountability scores in Indiana, he was well on his way to establishing himself as an outspoken leader in modernizing academic programs in elementary and secondary schools. As the Indiana Superintendent of Public Instruction 2009-2012, and with the support of then- Gov. Mitch Daniels, the state board of education and a Republican legislative majority, Bennett pushed through a lineup of school reform initiatives. His programs weren’t popular with teachers unions or some Democrats, but they did challenge the old ways of doing things in what were considered mediocre Indiana schools. But he blew it big time in an attempt to change scoring on the state A-F grading system for ranking state schools, seeming to helping out some charter schools.

Even though Bennett lost the 2012 election to a Democratic Indiana educator, Glenda Ritz, he was hired next as Florida’s school chief, there to institute some of the reforms he brought to Indiana. But he lost that position as well, resigning just days ago. The Associated Press broke the story, publishing emails from when he was still Indiana superintendent, showing an effort by him and Indiana staff members to rewrite the state’s school grading formula after the Christel House Academy in Indianapolis, a charter school founded by influential GOP contributor Christel DeHaan, scored only a C grade. The score was eventually changed to an A, but Bennett maintained he did not give special treatment to Christel House. Emails obtained by the AP showed that Bennett ordered his staff to find a way to get an A for Christel House. It didn’t help that Christel DeHaan had contributed $130,000 to Bennett’s losing re-election campaign. No doubt Democrats, some Republicans and union teachers who opposed school

accountability and other reforms will see this as an opportunity to take advantage of the scandal and throw out some reform. The accounting grading system has been under review, and could see some changes. Ritz said there would be a final report on Sept. 2. That review is completely justified, but in our opinion, it is important that the state tread lightly in looking at other reforms adopted during Bennett’s terms in office. We must separate our views of his behavior on this one issue from his ideas for modernizing schools. Among the programs championed by Bennett as Indiana school chief were a third-grade reading test meant to end social promotions, the A-F accountability program, ending half-day class days, vouchers, charter schools, state takeovers of failing schools and teacher training. Indiana would be foolish now to scrap those programs in favor of a return to the old days of mediocre academics in many of Indiana’ schools. Evansville Courier & Press


NATION • WORLD •

MONDAY, AUGUST 19, 2013

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Penn State pays first Sandusky victim HARRISBURG, Pa. (AP) — Penn State may never be able to fully shake off the Jerry Sandusky child molestation scandal, but news that one victim has settled and other claimants may be soon follow marks a legal milestone after almost a year of negotiations. Attorney Tom Kline said Saturday that a 25-year-old suburban Philadelphia man known as “Victim 5” in court filings had completed the agreement with the university, the first to come to terms with the university that once employed Sandusky as an assistant football coach. Another attorney, Mike Boni, one of four lawyers collectively representing 10 claimants — including the young man whose complaint

triggered the Sandusky criminal investigation — said Sunday those claims were also close to being resolved. “I’d be troubled if it didn’t happen this week,” Boni said. “We’re not signed off, but we’re close.” Another lawyer, Jeff Anderson, said his two cases are not that near to being resolved. “It’s still a work in progress,” Anderson told The Associated Press on Sunday. “If somebody’s talking about they have deals done, it’s not us.” The Philadelphia Inquirer reported Saturday that 26 of 31 claims are close to being settled, which would validate the strategy used by Penn State to compensate Sandusky’s victims, said

Richard Serbin, an Altoona lawyer who has represented sex abuse victims for 25 years. “I would be very surprised if any of these cases ends up in trial,” Serbin said. “They may end up going forward in litigation, but that does not mean they will not be resolved before getting to the courthouse steps.” Penn State announced a year ago — the day Sandusky was convicted of 45 criminal counts — that it hoped to compensate his victims fairly and quickly. Penn State’s trustees have authorized some $60 million to be used for settlements. The deals appear to be coming together as three former school administrators await trial for an

alleged cover-up and other actions after getting complaints about Sandusky. A district judge recently ruled there was enough evidence to send the cases against former president Graham Spanier, former vice president Gary Schultz and former Tim Curley to county court for trial. All three deny the allegations. The settlements may not affect those cases at all, Serbin said. “I certainly don’t think it impedes the prosecution, but I’m not quite certain it helps them, either,” he said. Kline’s client, who took the stand at Sandusky’s criminal trial and sentencing last year, signed off on the agreement on Friday and should get paid within a month.

The man was identified by name in court, but the AP does not name people who are victims of sex crimes without their consent. Kline said that as part of the agreement, his client assigned his claim to Penn State, effectively giving the university a better chance to recover the money from other parties, such as The Second Mile, a charity for at-risk youth that Sandusky founded. Boni said the same question was an issue in the settlement talks involving Victim 1, who has come forward to identify himself as Aaron Fisher and written a book about the experience. “It enables Penn State to go after the insurers

and Second Mile,” the Sandusky-founded charity where he met at least some of his victims, Boni said. “Whether Penn State ever does or not, who knows.” A spokesman for the university declined comment Saturday on Victim 5’s deal, saying the school “continues to make progress on multiple settlements.” At Sandusky’s trial, Victim 5 testified that he met the coach at a Second Mile camp in 1999 and went to Penn State games with him. He said that Sandusky groped him in the showers during a workout — the incident occurred after another assistant coach reported seeing Sandusky attacking a child in a locker room shower.

Prosecution getting to motive in Fort Hood trial

AP

Volunteer divers prepare their rubber to help in the search and rescue operation off Talisay coast, Cebu province Sunday following Friday night’s collision of the passenger ferry MV Thomas Aquinas and the cargo ship Sulpicio Express

Siete in central Philippines. Divers plucked two more bodies from the sunken passenger ferry on Sunday and scrambled to plug an oil leak in the wreckage after the collision.

Ferry death toll reaches 39 CEBU, Philippines (AP) — As the MV Thomas Aquinas cruised toward Cebu city in the central Philippines, navy marshal Richard Pestillos prepared for a brief stop while some passengers watched a band and others soaked in the night breeze on the deck. Then the scene turned chaotic when the ferry, with 870 passengers and crew, and a cargo ship collided late Friday, ripping a hole in its hull, knocking out its power and causing it to list before rapidly sinking as people screamed, according to Pestillos and other witnesses. “The sea was very calm and we could already see the lights at the pier,” Pestillos told The Associated Press on Sunday by telephone. “Then very suddenly … there was a loud bang then the grating sound of metal being peeled off,” he said. Coast guard officials said at least 39 died and more

than 80 were missing in the latest deadly sea accident in the Philippines, which happened 350 miles south of Manila. Frequent storms, badly maintained vessels and weak enforcement of safety regulations have been blamed for many of the accidents, including in 1987 when the ferry Dona Paz sank after colliding with a fuel tanker, killing more than 4,341 people in the world’s worst peacetime maritime disaster. Cebu Governor Hilario Davide III said 751 passengers and crew of the Thomas Aquinas were rescued. There were no signs of additional survivors late Sunday, although Davide told reporters that he had not given up hope. Pestillos, one of several people praised for saving others in the accident, said he distributed life jackets and launched life rafts before creating his own

flotation device by tying three life jackets to his navy service rifle. As the ferry sank, Pestillos said he fell into water that reeked of oil and was hit by a falling life boat. He said he gave his homemade flotation device to a woman who needed it to stay afloat. He said he lost sight of her when he went to help seven others, including two toddlers, toward an overturned life boat. Pestillos said rescuers found his rifle still tied to the life jackets, but it was not clear what happened to the woman. “I’m really praying that she also made it to the shore alive,” he said. Cebu coast guard chief Commodore William Melad said there were 870 people on the ferry, including 754 passengers and 116 crew, after collating records of hospitals, rescuers and the ferry owner.

AP: What’s next in Pistorius case? JOHANNESBURG (AP) — Oscar Pistorius is due to re-appear in a South African court on today to face charges of killing his girlfriend, Reeva Steenkamp. Here’s what is expected to happen next: INDICTMENT: The 26-year-old double-amputee Olympian will be indicted on a main charge of premeditated murder on Today at Pretoria Magistrate’s Court, prosecutors say, confirming they will maintain the charge they initially laid against Pistorius for Steenkamps’s shooting death in February when they go to trial. Pistorius denies he committed murder and says he shot Steenkamp by mistake thinking she was a dangerous intruder. The blockbuster trial is expected to start in early 2014 but the exact date will likely be set today, according to prosecutors. It will probably be in February or March, around a year since Steenkamp’s killing. The indictment papers served on Pistorius by the state mean the case will be sent to

the High Court in the South African capital Pretoria, where a judge will preside over the trial and ultimately pronounce the world-famous athlete innocent or guilty. South Africa does not have trial by jury. The mandatory sentence for someone convicted of premeditated murder is life with a minimum of 25 years in prison, meaning if Pistorius is found guilty, he will be older than 50, at least, when he leaves prison. There is no death penalty in South Africa. The indictment papers are expected to include a list of witnesses to be called by the prosecution during the trial, and detail some of the evidence police investigators have gathered in the six months since Pistorius fatally shot Steenkamp in a bathroom in his home on Valentine’s Day. ADDITIONAL CHARGES: Prosecutors told The Associated Press it is “possible” that additional charges could be added to the indictment but declined to comment on South African

media reports that Pistorius would face two other charges relating to recklessly discharging a firearm in a public place in two separate incidents. The incidents — reportedly when Pistorius shot a gun out of the sunroof of a moving car and let one off accidentally in a restaurant — would seemingly show the prosecution’s attempt to paint Pistorius as trigger-happy at his trial. Neither Pistorius’ defense lawyers nor his family would comment in detail on any of the charges, but a spokeswoman said they would see a copy of the indictment papers before today so they could prepare. “The Pistorius family does not wish to comment on any aspects of this court case before the next court appearance,” Anneliese Burgess told the AP in an email. “In our view, the correct place for any information relating to charges or witnesses or any other aspects pertaining to this or any other legal case, is in a court of law.”

FORT HOOD, Texas (AP) — The prosecutors pursuing the death penalty against the Army psychiatrist accused in the 2009 Fort Hood shooting rampage will soon begin trying to answer a difficult but key question: Why did Maj. Nidal Hasan attack his fellow soldiers in the worst mass shooting ever on a U.S. military base? Both sides offered a few hints so far. Although he’s been mostly silent in the courtroom, Hasan used his brief opening statement to tell jurors he had “switched sides” in what he called America’s war with Islam and he later leaked documents to the media showing he believed he could be a martyr. Military prosecutors opened the trial by saying they would show that Hasan felt he had a “jihad duty,” referring to a Muslim term for

a religious war or struggle. After calling almost 80 witnesses over two weeks, prosecutors said Friday they would begin tackling the question this week. How much they can say to jurors, however, may be limited by the judge. Even though plenty of information about Hasan’s extremist views has been published outside the courtroom since the rampage, the 13 military officers on the jury said they had not closely followed the case and wouldn’t read news coverage during the trial. Prosecutors asked the military judge, Col. Tara Osborn, on Friday to approve evidence and several witnesses to explain Hasan’s mindset. Such evidence includes references to Hasan Akbar, a Muslim soldier sentenced to death for attacking fellow soldiers in

Kuwait during the 2003 Iraq invasion. Prosecutor Col. Steve Henricks told Osborn that Hasan had shown interest in Akbar’s case and prosecutors wanted to prove Hasan’s attack was a “copycat.” The skeptical judge told Henricks she didn’t want to hold a “mini-trial” of Akbar and asked how he would introduce the case to jurors. Henricks said he planned to call a prosecutor to discuss its basics, but he didn’t identify the prosecutor. Akbar was prosecuted by Col. Mike Mulligan, the lead prosecutor in Hasan’s trial. Henricks has alleged that besides his so-called “jihad duty,” Hasan was looking for ways to get out of deploying, and he said witnesses could include former classmates who heard him talking about suicide bombers.


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COMICS • TV LISTINGS •

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DUSTIN BY STEVE KELLEY & JEFF PARKER

MONDAY, AUGUST 19, 2013

Man not adjusting to early retirement DEAR ABBY: My husband lost his job more than a year ago because his plant closed. He was almost retirement age, so he took an early retirement. The problem is he isn’t adjusting well to the change. He has his hobbies, but he seems to have lost interest in them. He is angry a lot of the time and lost at other times. I understand it’s a huge adjustment for him, but I’m concerned that it has been going on too long. I have tried to get him interested in things, but he doesn’t take my suggestions well anymore. He thinks I want him out of my hair, but it’s not true. I want him to be happy. I know he’s depressed but he denies it. When other people ask how he likes retirement, he says he loves it. I think he feels silly for not enjoying it. He doesn’t want to spend

FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE BY LYNN JOHNSTON

GARFIELD BY JIM DAVIS

BLONDIE BY YOUNG AND MARSHALL

Your husband may have valuable skills he could pass on by mentoring others. He could volunteer in the community, delivering meals to shut-ins, coaching youngsters’ sports, help out at the police department or a hospital. All he needs to do is go to his computer and type in “volunteer opportunities in Michigan” to find plenty of opportunities. He can donate as little or as much time as he wants. But first, he will have to admit that he ISN’T loving retirement and needs an outlet. Please make sure he sees this column. DEAR ABBY is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

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AUGUST 19, 2013 6:00

On this date: • In 1848, the New York Herald reported the discovery of gold in California. • In 1980, 301 people aboard a Saudi Arabian L-1011 died as the jetliner made a fiery emergency return to the Riyadh airport. • In 1991, Soviet hard-liners made the stunning announcement that President Mikhail S. Gorbachev had been removed from power.

THE BORN LOSER BY ART & CHIP SANSOM

Diet, lifestyle can prevent kidney stones Kidney stones form if too many minerals are excreted into the urine. Low fluid volume, caused by dehydration, is another cause. Most kidney stones are made of calcium oxalate, but stones may be made of other substances. Your doctor can determine ASK what your DOCTOR K. stone is made of by analyzing urine Dr. Anthony your or the kidney itself. Komaroff stone People who have already had a kidney stone have the highest risk of forming another one. Fortunately, kidney stones can be largely prevented with diet and lifestyle changes and,

sometimes, medication. Your doctor will tailor recommendations to what your kidney stone is made of. Prevention may involve: • Water. Drinking plenty of fluids keeps your urine dilute, so minerals won’t accumulate into stones. Drink at least 10 glasses of fluid a day, half of which should be water. • Calcium. Most kidney stones contain calcium. Surprisingly, dietary calcium is protective. That’s because it reduces the amount of oxalate that is absorbed from the gut, and it is the combination of calcium and oxalate that forms stones. Good sources include milk, cheese, yogurt, oranges and broccoli. On the other hand, calcium supplements can increase your risk for kidney stones because they increase the calcium in your blood and urine but do not decrease the oxalate. Avoid calcium supplements if you’ve had calcium kidney stones.

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DEAR DOCTOR K: I recently passed a kidney stone — and I would do anything to prevent another one from forming. Can kidney stones be prevented? DEAR READER: I’ve never had a kidney stone myself, but I’ve had plenty of patients who suffered from them. So I know that they really hurt. Kidney stones are hard chemical deposits that form inside the kidneys. They are often as small as grains of sand and pass painlessly out of the body in urine. But kidney stones can be much bigger — the size of a pea, a marble or even larger. But if a stone gets into the ureters — the tubes that connect each kidney to the bladder — it can cause intense pain and bleeding. This may require medication and/or hospitalization to have the stone removed or broken into fragments.

money for counseling, even though he knows he can get the fee adjusted according to our income. I’m at a DEAR loss about ABBY what to do to help him. He your Jeanne Phillips reads column regularly, and I think he would take seriously any advice you could offer. — CONCERNED WIFE IN MICHIGAN DEAR CONCERNED WIFE: Retirement is not for everyone, and not everybody “loves it.” That’s why it’s so important that before a person retires, he or she have a plan in place for staying mentally and physically active.

• Oxalate. Oxalate often binds to calcium to form kidney stones. Cut down on high-oxalate foods, which include beets, spinach, chard, rhubarb, tea, coffee, cola, chocolate and nuts. • Sodium. Keep sodium intake under 1,500 mg a day. A low-sodium diet reduces the amount of calcium the kidney puts into the urine. • Protein. Avoid or limit red meat. Animal protein increases the tendency of stones to form. • Fruits and vegetables. Plant-based foods protect against kidney stones. High-potassium fruits such as tomatoes and bananas are best. Citrus fruits — except grapefruit — are another good choice. • Obesity. Obesity increases risk. Shed excess pounds. DR. KOMAROFF is a physician and professor at Harvard Medical School. His website is AskDoctorK.com.

Crossword Puzzle •


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MONDAY, AUGUST 19, 2013

B7

NYPD faces prospect of 2 new, separate watchdogs NEW YORK (AP) — After years of burnishing a reputation as one of the nation’s most potent police forces, the New York Police Department appears poised to become one of the most closely monitored. A federal judge this week said the department made thousands of racially discriminatory street stops and appointed a monitor to direct changes. And city lawmakers are readying for a final vote Thursday on creating an inspector general for the NYPD and widening the legal path for pursuing claims of police bias. It’s a one-two punch of outside tinkering that will muddy police work, a pair of complementary steps to protect civil rights or a rash of policymaking that may end up meaning little

on the street, depending on who gets asked. But from any perspective, it would be the onset of a new era of oversight for the country’s biggest police department, though the impacts would be defined by particulars and politics still in play. The federal ruling outlines but doesn’t always detail reforms, and the city plans to appeal it. The City Council, if it succeeds in overriding a mayoral veto, would establish a monitor but not select the person or specify exactly what gets investigated. And a new mayor will take office next year, which could well mean new police leadership. “The complexity, at this point, is that there are so many moving parts,” said John Jay College of Criminal Justice professor

Eugene O’Donnell, who isn’t involved in the litigation or legislation. “And it doesn’t help that it became very adversarial.” Some other police forces, including the Los Angeles Police Department, also have had both court monitoring and an inspector general. The NYPD was under a 1980s federal consent decree that involved undercover and surveillance techniques, but this would be an unprecedented level of outside scrutiny for the agency. Advocates see distinct roles for each of the prospective new NYPD watchdogs, who would have different scopes and powers. They wouldn’t directly intersect, deriving their authority from different parts of government.

The court monitor could compel changes, via the judge, but only concerning stop and frisk. If the ruling stands after the expected appeal, the monitor will flesh out details of U.S. District Court Judge Shira Scheindlin’s calls for changes to officer training, supervision and discipline. The monitor also would keep tabs on specific initiatives Scheindlin required: revising forms that document stops and testing body-worn cameras for officers. The inspector general could look at many aspects of policing — surveillance of Muslims or officers’ response to the mentally ill, for instance. But the inspector could issue only recommendations, not orders, though the mayor or

council could make them mandatory. The court’s monitoring would end when the judge saw no further need for it, while the inspector general’s position would be permanent. “Both are essential elements in creating transparency and accountability in the NYPD,” said Chauniqua Young of the Center for Constitutional Rights, which brought the federal case and is among groups backing the city legislation. But Mayor Michael Bloomberg and Police Commissioner Raymond Kelly have bitterly resisted the push to impose more outside input on the NYPD, pressure that built amid anger over the department’s heavy use of the stop and

frisk tactic and concerns about extensive NYPD surveillance of Muslims. The spying was disclosed in stories by The Associated Press. The mayor and commissioner say police already get plenty of scrutiny from entities ranging from a 700-person internal investigations staff to a civilian complaint board. The new monitors would layer on confusing, overlapping oversight, the officials say. Bloomberg has raised the specter of the police force becoming so policed by watchdogs and lawsuits that officers might hesitate to defend themselves, with deadly consequences. “I’d like to see you go to the funeral and explain to the family,” he snapped at a news conference Aug. 12.

U.N. chemical arms expert arrives in Syria Living standards DAMASCUS, Syria (AP) — After months of drawn-out negotiations, United Nations experts arrived in Damascus on Sunday to begin their investigation into the purported use of chemical weapons in Syria’s civil war. The rebels, along with the U.S. and other Western powers, have accused President Bashar Assad’s regime of carrying out the alleged chemical attacks, while the Syrian government and Russia have blamed the opposition. Nearly six months after the weapons of mass destruction were first allegedly employed on the battlefield, definitive proof remains elusive. The U.N. team that arrived in Damascus on Sunday is tasked with determining whether chemical weapons have been used in the conflict, and if so which ones. But the mission’s mandate does not extend to establishing who was responsible for an attack, which has led some observers to question the overall value of the probe. The 20-member U.N.

delegation, led by Swedish chemical weapons expert Ake Sellstrom, checked into a five-star hotel upon arrival in central Damascus. Plainclothes police officers immediately whisked them away from a crush of reporters and cameraman waiting in the lobby. U.N. spokesman Martin Nesirky said the team will begin its work on Monday. The investigators are expected to visit three sites where chemical weapons attacks allegedly occurred: the village of Khan al-Assal just west of the embattled northern city of Aleppo and two other locations that have not been disclosed. Syria is said to have one of the world’s largest stockpiles of chemical weapons, including mustard gas and the nerve agent sarin. There are concerns that the Assad regime might use them on a large scale, transfer some of them to the Lebanese militant Hezbollah group or that the chemical agents could fall into the hands of al-Qaida-affiliated militants and other extremists among the rebels.

drop in Britain

AP

In this image made from video, U.N. weapon inspectors collect their luggage from their U.N. vehicle as they arrive at a hotel in Damascus, Syria, Sunday.

Ahead of the experts’ arrival, Syrian Deputy Foreign Minister Faisal Mekdad told The Associated Press that the government will offer the U.N. inspectors its full assistance. “I assure you, on behalf of the Syrian Arab Republic, that we will fully cooperate with this team and provide it will all information we have and all facilities to reach a rational conclusion,” he

said. “Our basic target is for this team to find facts on ground, especially about what happened in Khan al-Assal, because we, as a government, do not know about any other cases other than the case where chemical weapons were used by terrorists there,” he added. Syria’s government refers to rebels fighting its rule as terrorists.

LONDON (AP) — Poor families in Britain are struggling to provide basics for their children as the cost of living rises faster than wages and benefits, research released by a charity Monday suggested. The cost of raising a child during the first 18 years of life rose 4 percent to 148,105 pounds ($230,376) last year, while average earnings rose 1.5 percent and safety net benefits rose 1 percent, according to the report from the Child Poverty Action Group. “This research paints a stark picture of families being squeezed by rising prices and stagnant wages, yet receiving ever-diminishing support from the government over the course of the last year,” said Alison Garnham, the group’s chief executive. “Every parent knows it’s getting harder to pay for the essentials their children need, and they don’t feel like politicians see them as a priority.”

The report comes as Britain’s coalition government, elected in 2010, imposes tough austerity measures to reduce the nation’s budget deficit. Those programs include limiting benefit increases to 1 percent annually for three years, forcing many low-income residents to pay local council tax for the first time, and a new fee for public housing tenants with spare bedrooms. Treasury chief George Osborne has acknowledged that the recovery is taking “longer than anyone hoped,” but says that tackling the deficit will be better for the country in the long run despite the short term pain. Child poverty advocates argue that such measures hit families hard — and that safeguarding families should be the government’s priority. Looking at the numbers in economic isolation without considering the impact of such policies on children won’t help the economy, they say.

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

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ADOPTIONS ADOPT: Loving Doctor and wife looking to adopt. Open to all situations. Prefer open adoption. Expenses Paid. Call Kristen & Adam 1-888-666-0837 ADOPTION - MEANT TO BE A MOM: Loving, financially secure TV producer promises your child a bright future with laughter, education, wonderful extended family and lakefront home. Expenses Paid (917) 804-0568 greatfamily59 @gmail.com

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TUTORS Reading Individual diagnosis and teaching. Licensed and experienced. Call Kathy 260-833-1697

LOCAL SHUTTLE DRIVERS 2 years tractor trailer experience. Class A CDL, Full Time & Casual 1st & 2nd Shift. APPLY ONLINE

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Education: College degree recommended, not necessary but desirable Experience: At least 3 years in sales; with a background in marketing a plus Please submit your resume in confidence to: Miller Poultry • Human Resource Dept. 9622 W CR 350 N • Orland, IN 46776 Providing a drug free workplace • EOE

KPC MEDIA GROUP is interviewing for a position in the

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

GENERAL ACCOUNTING POSITION Miller Poultry, Steuben County’s largest employer, has a new position in our Finance Department. This accounting position will perform a variety of general accounting support tasks including but not limited to: 1. Verifying the accuracy of invoices and other accounting documents or records. 2. Update and maintain accounting journals, ledgers and other records detailing financial business transactions (e.g., disbursements, expense vouchers, receipts, accounts payable). 3. Enters data into computer system using defined computer programs 4. Compile data and prepare a variety of reports. 5. Reconciles records with internal company employees and management, or external vendors or customers. 6. Recommends actions to resolve discrepancies. 7. Investigates questionable data. 8. And, last but not least – A Team Player! Qualifications: Competency in Microsoft applications including Word, Excel and Outlook. Organizational, verbal and written communication skills a must. Attention to detail and ability to multi-task is an important asset. EDUCATION: College degree preferred EXPERIENCE: A minimum of 3 years experience Please apply in person or submit your resume in confidence to:

MILLER POULTRY

Human Resource Department 9622 W CR 350 N Orland, IN 46776

General

Sunny Summer Savings

Maintenance Mechanic • Skilled in machine repair • Hydraulic & electrical troubleshooting abilities • AB PLC knowledge • Must be able to work 2nd or 3rd shift

• FREE Heat & Hot Softened Water • Low Security Deposits* • Pet-Friendly Community* • On-site Management & Maintenance Staff

Customer Service Assistant • Self-starter w/ initiative • Computer literate in Microsoft Word & Excel • Highly organized and detail oriented

*Restrictions apply

CALL TARA TODAY! NELSON ESTATES 260-349-0996 1815 Raleigh Ave., Kendallville 46755 nelsonestates@mrdapartments.com mrdapartments.com

Letica offers an excellent benefit package, including medical, dental, vision, & life insurance.

A New Apartment Home Awaits You at

CROSSWAIT ESTATES

MAIL RESUME TO: Letica Corp. P.O. Box 693 Fremont, IN 46737 FAX: 260-495-2603 EMAIL: kschwartzengraber @letica.com Or apply in person at: Letica Corporation 701 E. Depot St. Fremont, IN 46737 EOE M/F/D/V

FREE HEAT, WATER, SEWER & TRASH RESIDENTS PAY ELECTRIC ONLY LOW RENTAL RATES

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

✦ ✧ ✦ ✧ ✦ ✧ Health

Angola ONE BR APTS. $425/mo., Free Heat. 260-316-5659

PRESENCE SACRED HEART HOME

Auburn Studio/efficiency apt. completely remodeled & updated, W/D, stove, fridge, AC included. Ideal for single retired person. No Smoking, No Pets allowed. $400/mo. + util. 260 927-5351

We are accepting applications for the following position:

•SOCIAL WORKER Part Time

Avilla 2 BR 1 BA up, W/D hook up, $500 + low util. 260 242-0567

Contact Tricia Parks for an interview.

Avilla 1 & 2 BR APTS $450-$550/ per month. Call 260-897-3188 Garrett 1 BEDROOM APT: $375/mo. with $375 sec. dep. Includes util. 260-466-3598 or (260) 357-3664

Or Apply on line at: www.presencehealth .org/lifeconnections

EOE

HOMES FOR RENT

✦ ✧ ✦ ✧ ✦ ✧ Drivers CLASS A-CDL --Minimum 2 years experience. Clean MVR. Good Pay/ Benefits. Home nightly. No touch freight. FT Days & Nights. For Fort Wayne/ Butler locations, call Jim @ 800-621-1478, ext. 131 or apply online at: fabexpress.com. (A)

Clock Repairs all types mantle & wall clocks Free Estimates 260 242-5266

BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL BANKRUPTCY FREE CONSULTATION

$25.00 TO START

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

CHILD CARE Child Care Available 1st shift M-F, EN District, tax deductible & references. 599-0591

Every Sunday  Who’s News  Science  Think Smart  Wit & Wisdom  Frame Games  TV News  Health Smart

THE

HERALD

REPUBLICAN

The

S Star

THE NEWS SUN

Call 1-800-717-4679 today to begin home delivery!

GUN SHOW!! Lebanon, IN - August 24th & 25th, Boone County 4H Fairgrounds, 1300 E. 100 S., Sat. 9-5, Sun 9-3 For information call 765-993-8942 Buy! Sell! Trade!

2007 Honda Shadow Aero, low mileage, chrome, windshield, saddle bags. $5500. 260-854-2968

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

PETS/ANIMALS AKC German Shepherd puppies born June 12, large breed, 3 males, 1 female, excellent guard dogs. $500. 419-636-3376 FREE to good home: 12 week old shar-pei & pit mixed puppy. Good with kids and other dogs. 260-221-2250 260-570-2470

READY TO GO NOW F1B Goldendoodle puppies. Born 6/24, ready in August. $1200. Call 260-316-4200 or email hollyjlaw@yahoo.com

Snow Lake Furnished home for rent, 2 BR 1 BA, garage Sept. thru May $500/mo. NO Pets 765-404-4564

MOBILE HOMES FOR RENT Wolcottville 2 & 3 BR from $100/wk also LaOtto location. 574-202-2181

Antique Wing Back Chairs. Upholstered. $100/each 260-833-0124

APPLIANCES 15 cu. ft. used chest freezer. Runs great. See it at Buck Lake Ranch $150. 665-6699 Maytag Bravos HE Wash Mach. 1 yr old $200 Call 260-687-1630.

Jimmerson Lake For Rent: Boat storage in clean, secure cement floor building. 260-243-6046

RENTALS

ANTIQUES

USED 21 FT. GE REFRIGERATOR. $100.00 260 463-3116

FURNITURE

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

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

IVAN’S TOWING Junk Auto Buyer

up to $1000.00 (260) 238-4787

CARS 1 & Only Place To Call--to get rid of that junk car, truck or van!! Cash on the spot! Free towing. Call 260-745-8888. (A)

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

BUILDING MATERIALS

CARRIER

OPPORTUNITIES INDEPENDENT

CONTRACTORS

Adult Motor Routes in Auburn, Garrett & Waterloo

Circulation Department Contact: Christy Day

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

We Know What Makes YOU

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

118 W 9th St., Auburn, IN Phone: 260-925-2611 ext. 17 E-mail: cday@kpcmedia.com Carriers are independent contractors and not employees.

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HERALD REPUBLICAN THE

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

260 449-9277 2009 Tank Racer 150cc MC, very low mileage $800. OBO 260-854-2968

MERCHANDISE UNDER $50 10 qt. water bath canner. $10.00. (260) 925-0559 12 Throw Rugs, green in color, almost new. $50.00. (260) 665-1732 150+ VHS Movies home recorded. 1-3 movies each. $50.00 obo. (260) 687-0592 18W Sage Green & Pink Dressy Pant Suit. 3 pieces. Shell w/open jacket. Never worn. $20.00. (260) 232-5062 1938 Leather Bound National Geographic $25.00 (260) 495-9868 1941 Leather Bound National Geographic $25.00 (260) 495-9868 1943 Leather Bound National Geographic $25.00 (260) 495-9868 1947 Leather Bound National Geographic $25.00 (260) 495-9868 1948 Leather Bound National Geographic $25.00 (260) 495-9868 25 Different Music Cassette Tapes, $50.00. (260) 242-4342 26 in. Dr. Pepper themed full suspension men’s 7 speed mountain bike w/upgraded Shimano gears. Dr. Pepper helmet included. $30.00 260 318-2598 5X Jade Velour Pant Set. Zip front jacket. Never worn. Woman Within. $25.00. (260) 232-5062 6 Drawer Dresser Asking $10.00 (260) 349-8318 7 qt. Water Bath Canner. $5.00. (260) 925-0559

Guaranteed Top Dollar For Junk Cars, Trucks & Vans. Call Jack 260-466-8689

Alcohol Shot Dispenser for 4 bottles. $10.00. (260) 837-2192, leave message.

CLASSIC CARS

Antique Child’s Desk with drop front seat. $30.00. (260) 347-4749

Brand NEW in plastic!

WANTED: Garage for rent in Rome City/ Sylvan Lake area to work on older car. Call 260-318-7900

Antique Copper Lined Tobacco Cabinet. $25.00. (260) 837-2192, leave message.

SUV’S

Canoe Motor Mount Made of Ash & Aluminum. New, $45.00. (260) 495-4393

4x4 Chevy Tahoe, 2 door, leather seats, AC, new tires, full size spare, new gas tank $4000. OBO 260-854-2968

WATERCRAFT Bennington Pontoon 2013 20'SLMX-50Hp Yamaha-4Stroke. Excellent condition, deluxe upholstery & premium carpet. $1500 in add-onsdepth gauge, dock lts, front ladder, private enclosed w/toilet, stainless grill & mount, storage ottoman. Bimini top & full mooring cover. $19,500 Fremont 248-705-6476

MERCHANDISE UNDER $50 End Table 24” sq. 20” high. Brown. Plastic covered all over, heavy duty formed legs. $37.50. Can email picture. (260) 495-4393 Excellent Golf Balls 1 dozen, $3.00 (260) 242-3689

WANTED TO BUY

Land for Sale 10+ acres North of Hicksville, OH Call 419-670-3314

Kendallville 3-4 BR, 1-1/2 BA, newly remodeled, parking, $150wk. 260-242-3868

STORAGE

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

MOTORCYCLES

Mobile Homes for Sale in Waterloo, Rome City & Butler. Small parks. No big dogs. Ref req’d. (260) 925-1716

Butler 3 or 4 BR, newly remodeled, $150/wk Call 260-242-3868

General Can You Dig It? Heavy Equipment Operator Training! 3 Weeks Hands On Program. Bulldozers, Backhoes, Excavators. Lifetime Job Placement Assistance. National Certifications. VA Benefits Eligible. 1-866-362-6497 AC1213

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

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

MOBILE HOMES FOR SALE

Big Turkey Lake 1 BR, $600/mo. all util. Included carport 260 249-8302

Drivers GORDON TRUCKING CDL-A Drivers Needed! Up to $4,000 Sign On Bonus! Starting Pay Up to .46 cpm. Full Benefits, Excellent Hometime, No East Coast. Call 7 days/wk! TeamGTI.com 888-757-2003

HOME IMPROVEMENT

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

SPORTING GOODS

Angola 3 BR, 2 BA, garage. Fountains Addition, $650/mo. + dep. + util. NO Pets (260) 665-7447

Providing a drug free workplace EOE

CLOCK REPAIR

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.

LAND/LOTS Angola 3 BR, 1 car attached garage. No pets. (260) 633-0322

Drivers DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED NOW at Stevens Transport! New drivers earn $750 per week. No CDL? No Problem! CDL & Job Ready in 15 days. 1-877-649-9611

AT YOUR SERVICE

HOMES FOR SALE

WHEELS

• Team player with an approachable demeanor • Above average Microsoft computer software skills • Accurate with numbers and the written word • Problem solver • Organizational skills

APARTMENT RENTAL

HOMES

Watch us grow! Miller Poultry is adding a Sales Coordinator to our dynamic sales team. The right person for this position will present a calm, friendly and professional personality. Essential job duties follow:

EMPLOYMENT

STUFF

Sales Coordinator

Arrowheads $35.00 (260) 585-0087

Coffee Table Style 36” sq. 16” high. Light oak plastic covered all over. Heavy duty formed legs. Can email picture. (260) 495-4393 Comfort Glow Kerosene Heater. $20.00. (260) 357-5045 Country Wall Quilt Rack 38” long, $10.00. (260) 925-1557 cz diamond ring Ladies size 7, sterling. $40.00 obo. (260) 687-0592 Dell Dimension Desktop Computer with monitor, tower, keyboard, mouse. Stuck in safe mode, $50.00. (260) 347-0851 Electric Dryer Needs pigtail, runs & dries clothes. Asking $50.00. (260) 349-8318

REALLY TRULY LOCAL...

KPC Phone Books Steuben, DeKalb, Noble/LaGrange

Exercise Bicycle Nordiac Track. Asking $50.00. (260) 349-8318 Extension Ladder, Wooden, 2 sections. 25 ft., stored indoors. $40.00. (260) 665-2607 Fish Bowl shaped as gumball machine. Holds approx. 2-3 gal. of water. Light in bottom has toys & gravel. Hard plastic w/red bottom w/a turn hande that turns light on & off. $30.00. (260) 582-9458 Gold’s Gym Weight bench with weights. $15.00. (260) 665-1881 Jap Harri Kari Knife $45.00 (260) 585-0087 Karate Targets Handheld 3 large, 2 small. $25.00. (260) 347-8479 Nintendo 64 with 2 controllers. 1 shock controller & wrestling game. $30.00. (260) 242-4601 Noah’s Ark Collection 100 pc. $50.00. (260) 316-9437 Oak Wood Arm Chair w/orange upholster seat & back. Slight fade on fabric. Good natural wood. $47.50. (260) 495-4393 Old Bayonet $50.00 (260) 585-0087 Old Dishes Bowls, plates, small dish with lid, cups, Smurf glass. $15.00 for all. (260) 837-2192, leave message One 6’ long 12” wide aluminum, heavy duty loading ramp. $40 260-318-2598 One Dozen Pint Canning Jars, $4.00. (260) 925-0559 Sears Proform Treadmill. $50.00. (260) 351-3554 Simplicity Riding Lawn Mower. 8 h.p., 31” mower deck, runs & mows. Asking $50.00. (260) 349-8318 Small Chest Freezer $50.00 (260) 316-9437 Sunrise Medical Walker with 4 rubber stubs. 4 adj. legs, gray. Model Guardian. Swings inward for easy storage. Rubber grips. Cleaned. Like new. Asking $25.00. (260) 582-9458 Twin Zebra Print Comforter Set with skirt & decor’ pillows. Great for college, $20.00. (260) 318-1994 Weight Bench, Reebok 95 AXB, excellent cond. with (2) 25# dumbbells. $50.00. Call/text, (260) 515-3468 White Jacket Black Trim Size 12. $20.00. (260) 343-1483

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The Star - August 19, 2013  

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

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