Births and more
Section A, Page 10
S P O R T S Page A5
Tritonâs Yeo is Indiana All-Star
Wednesday, April 10, 2013
Wednesday Thursday Friday
High 61, Low 47
High 59, Low 39
High 49, Low 35
Local news and weather at www.thepilotnews.com
Marshall County, Indianaâs community news source since 1851
Volume 163 Issue No. 88 50Â˘
Economic Development director starts Monday
Ohio with work force and economic development initiatives. He also has some other PLYMOUTH credits along the way. Marshall "One of the most exciting County Economic projects that I've been able Development to work on was helping Corporation is Sears to find grants with pleased to announce the city of Chicago for the it has hired Jay redevelopment of a buildM. Bahr, MPA, as ing on State Street," said Executive Director, Bahr. "I was able to work Jay M. Bahr effective April 15. on a project with the Transit "I'm really excitAuthority of Cleveland ed to be coming to on redeveloping their transit system Marshall County," said Bahr. "I grew that's playing a big part in the redeup in Chicago and have been working velopment of the Euclid Corridor in in Toledo so this is a great location Cleveland." and a great job and I can't wait to get Bahr has 20 years of passionstarted." ate public sector management with Bahr most recently worked for the emphasis on education, workforce Ohio Department of Development as and community development. Mr. a Regional Workforce Director in their Bahr received his Bachelor of Arts Toledo, Ohio office. In this capacity degree from John Carroll University he assisted 20 counties in northwest in Cleveland, OH and his Masters
By rusty nixon Staff Writer
in Public Administration from the University of Illinois at Chicago. "When I got my masters in Public Administration I was going to be a city manager," said Bahr. "As I went on in my career I realized that the times I was happiest and most productive were when I was working on economic development. It's a new challenge everyday. It makes you look forward to coming into work every morning." The MCEDC Board conducted a national search resulting in eight very qualified candidates being interviewed from around the nation and decided on Bahr. Bahr will be relocating to Marshall County. "I really love small communities, I love places where neighbors all know each other and I have the feeling that's the kind of communities that are in Marshall County," said Bahr. "I'm really looking forward to meeting new people and being a part of the community."
Superintendent Donna Burroughs presents Finance Committee recommendations to the Triton School Board.
PILOT PHOTO/ED SHERER-BERRY
Triton to cut teachers
Two teaching jobs are lost because of budget
By ed scherer-Berry CorreSpondent
Emergency managerâs salary raising concerns
Lydia Beers Staff Writer
MARSHALL CO. â In March, county commissioners voted to take on Emergency Manager Clyde Averyâs entire salary â about $40,000. Previously, half of Averyâs salary had been paid through a FEMA grant on the condition that Avery meets FEMA criteria by participating in certain activities. Recently, the requirements to get the FEMA grant have increased and taken more of Averyâs time. Commissioners have agreed to release Avery from the FEMA requirements in order to have him spend more time on projects specifically for Marshall County. Monday, county council president Matt Hassel brought up some concerns he has in paying Averyâs entire salary. âIf we are not going to keep the state standards, will that deplete our emergency readiness?â asked Hassel to his fellow council members. He also questioned whether taking Avery and the emergency management department out from under the FEMA umbrella might affect grants the county is able to receive from the state. âI donât want to go backwards,â said Hassel. âThe idea of emergency preparedness is that we have resources available.â Hassel added that he does not want Marshall County to have to pay for potential disaster cleanup without help from FEMA. County Auditor Penny Lukenbill noted that federal standards for reimbursement have been increasing in recent years. The council wonât officially speak on Averyâs salary until budget time. In other business: â˘ Commissioner Kevin Overmyer informed the council that the updates to the heating and air conditioning system in the Marshall County Building are nearly completed. â(The company) should be done by Friday,â said Overmyer. âThey still need to do some tweaking in some of
See Salary, Page A2
BOURBON â The Triton School Board took definitive action to solve the budget shortfall at its regular meeting Monday night. As a result, two full-time teaching positions will be eliminated this fall. Superintendent Donna Burroughs, presenting the report of the Finance Committee, which also reflected her own recommendations, detailed four main actions which were approved unanimously by the five-member board. One elementary teaching position will be abolished at the Triton Elementary School. The grade level and which faculty member will be determined after the 2013-2014 enrollment is completed. Also, the Industrial Arts program at Triton Jr./Sr. High School will be jettisoned due to low student interest and enrollment. These two reductions in force will result in approximately $140,000 in savings. Another cost-saving measure involves not hiring the usual replacement/help staff for summer cleaning/custodial work. This will save the corporation $18,248. An added change involves employee benefits. It is not
See Triton, A2
Plymouth Highâs top scholars celebrated
you.â His words were echoed by PHS Principal Jim Condon. Condon said, âYou can always come home.â Hope Babcock, daughter of Jeffery Babcock and Ann Babcock, plans to attend Indiana University South Bend and major in Secondary Education in French. She chose Melissa Faulstich to honor. Babcock said, âEvery day I sit in the back of her class and imagine what kind of teacher I will be.â She said Faulstich is sincere and passionate. Kurt Corsbie is headed Plymouth High Schoolâs second set of the top five percent scholars are: (in front) Hope to Butler University where Babcock, Kurt Corsbie, Marissa Daugherty, Jackson Garrison, Jacob Harley and Ike he will pursue a degree in Kastner. The studentâs guests are: (from left) Melissa Faulstich, Dave Hatcher, Kyle chemistry. He is the son Coffman, Bryan Ames, Stephanie Wezeman and Ryan Bales. of Jeff Corsbie and Joni Corsbie. Corsbie chose Dave they selected who inspired Hatcher as his most influBy caroL anders them throughout their ential teacher. Corsbie said CorreSpondent Office hours Weekdays 8-5 school years. Hatcher has implemented 936-3101 All of the educators hontechnology into his class1-800-933-0356 PLYMOUTH â Plymouth ored this year are members room and uses review firstname.lastname@example.org High School honored those of the staff of Plymouth zes and tests to make sure Sports: 936-3104 seniors who have attained High School. his students learn. Corsbie email@example.com the grade point averages to Superintendent Daniel said, âMr. Hatcher has dilibe in the top five percent of Tyree presented the gence and enthusiasm.â the graduating class of 2013 Academic Excellence Marissa Daugherty plans at a banquet held on April 2. Awards to the students. to study either psychiatry Twelve students were given Tyree said, âyou have a or law at Indiana University the opportunity to recognize standing invitation to come South Bend. She is the an influential person that back to Plymouth. We need daughter of J.C. Daugherty and Melinda Daugherty. Kyle Coffman was the honored guest of Daugherty. Daugherty spoke of Coffmanâs influence when he was her English teacher and now as assistant principal. She said, âMr. Coffman is a trusted adult who gives me good advice. He was there when I needed someone to listen.â Jackson Garrison plans to pursue folk ethnomusicology at Indiana University. He is the son of Robert Garrison and Sandra Garrison. Garrison chose to honor Bryan Ames. Garrison said he learned how to be a better leader from Ames.â Garrison said, âHe actively inspires people.â Jacob Harley will be studying music media productions at Ball State University. He chose Stephanie Wezeman to honor as his most influential teacher. Harley said, âShe is truly inspiring and promotes a good work ethic.â He said Wezeman is able to balance the work of her students. Ike Kastner, son of Gregg Stanton, Liz KastnerStanton and David Kastner plans to attend either Trine
University or Indiana University. He is contemplating majoring in business or education. Ryan Bales was the honored guest of Kastner. He said, âCoach Bales has the âitâ factor.â âThe whole team trusted him.â He said. âI want to thank the coach for making me the man I am and for preparing me for life after high school.â Paul Large, son of Dan Large and Michele Large, will attend Bethel College where he will study nursing. Large said teacher are the keepers of knowledge. He chose Dena McLochlin to honor as his most influential teacher. Large said, âShe greeted me with a warm and friendly smile.â He called McLouchin superb and an over-the-top teacher. Audrey Samuelson plans to attend in either DePauw University or Indiana University and pursue a degree in biology. She is the daughter of Todd Samuelson and Shannon Samuelson. Samuelson honored Dave Cox. Samuelson said, âMr.
See Top, Page A3
Truck driverâs, inmateâs deaths medical related Death Notices
PLYMOUTH â Marshall County Coroner Bill Cleavenger released the preliminary autopsy results for two recent cases in Marshall County. In the death of 44-year-old Kerry Pinder, of Culver, who was found unresponsive Sunday morning at the Marshall County Jail, autopsy results showed no evidence of foul play, Cleavenger said in an e-mailed press release Tuesday evening. âPinder had a history of previous medical issues and there is no evidence to suggest that his incarceration was related to his death,â Cleavenger said. A medical condition is also blamed for causing the death of 51-yearold truck driver Edward Heward of Romney, W. Va. Heward died Monday morning behind the wheel of his Freightliner semi. The truck veered off the road and down an embankment in the accident which occurred on US Highway 6 near Bremen. âThere were no indications of trauma related to the accident, Cleavenger said. The indications are that Heward suffered what Cleavinger refers to as a âmedical event.â No one else was injured in the accident. Cleavenger and Deputy Coroner Lisa Richards attended both autopsies Tuesday in Mishawaka conducted by Dr. Joseph Prahlow, a Board Certified Forensic Pathologist. Also in attendance was a crime scene technician from the Indiana State Police. Toxicology results for both cases should be available by early next week, but Cleavenger said he did not believe that drugs or alcohol were a factor in the crash. The Indiana State Police Motor Carrier Division are still investigating the truck accident. April 8, 2013 WALKERTON â Elaine M. Erikson, 88, of Walkerton died Monday April 8, 2013. She is survived by her daughter, Hollis âHollyâ (George) Elia of North Liberty. Cremation has taken place. Nusbaum-Elkin Funeral Home, 408 Roosevelt Road, Walkerton was entrusted with arrangements.
Pilot News â˘ Wednesday, April 10, 2013
Elaine M. Erikson
Triton continued from front page
so much a budgetary problem as it is a statutory problem connected with the Affordable Health Care Act. Currently, all full-time and part-time employees are offered insurance plans. Under the new law, employees may not pay more than a certain percentage of their salary toward health insurance. While this is not a problem for fulltime employees, the 20 or so part-time employees using health insurance will exceed the allowed percentage, thus
April 8, 2013 ROCHESTER â Dorothy L. Horn, 96, of Rochester died at 5:50 a.m. Monday, April 8 at Hickory Creek of Rochester. She is survived by her daughter, Carolyn Metzger of Greenwood; her son, Jack (Helen) Horn of Akron; four grandchildren; 10 great-grandchildren; and a sister-in-law, Betty Horn. Funeral services will be at 10 a.m. Thursday, April 11, in the Church of Christ, 120 E. 5th St., Rochester. Visitation resulting in a fine to the corporation of is from 4-8 p.m. Wednesday in the funeral home and one hour prior to the service in the church. $100,000 per year. Adjustments will be made to both Burial will be in the Mentone Cemetery. staffing, policies and job descrip- Memorials may be made to the Church of Christ. Condolences may be made at www.goodfamilyfh.com. tions to meet the allowable criteria as defined in the Act. Wilma E. Sechrist April 8, 2013 NAPPANEE â Wilma E. Sechrist, 106, of Nappanee, died at 1:36 a.m., Monday, April 8, 2013 at Elkhart General Hospital. She is survived by her daughter, Lois Johnson, West Terre Haute; four grandchildren; and three great-grandchildren. Visitation is from 5-7 p.m. Thursday at ThompsonLengacher & Yoder Funeral Home, Nappanee and for one hour prior to the funeral service, which will be at 1 p.m., Friday, April 12 at the Nappanee United Methodist Church. Burial will be in Union Center Cemetery. Memorial contributions may be given to the Nappanee United Methodist Church.
Dorothy L. Horn
April 7, 2013 CULVER â Kerry A. Pinder died Sunday, April 7, 2013 in Plymouth. Arrangements are pending at HarrisonMetzger & Rans Funeral Home, Kewanna.
Kerry A. Pinder
Salary continued from front page
the office areas.â â˘ Sheriff Tom Chamberlin asked to replace his Chief Records Clerk, Linda Secor. Secor will be retiring at the beginning of May after 33 years with the Sheriffâs Department. Chamberlin said he would like to revamp the job position to include duties under an office manager and bookkeeper title. The position will still be 35 hours per week. Council president Matt Hassel said the personnel committee must meet to approve a newly defined position. For now, Chamberlin was approved to hire a new chief records clerk with the intention to work in the other responsibilities once a pay range and job title is determined by the personnel committee.
Pilot News â˘ Wednesday, April 10, 2013
May 8, 1934-April 7, 2013 PLYMOUTH â Alice May Hartman, 78, of Plymouth died April 7, 2013 at 7:50 a.m. in Millerâs Merry Manor, Culver following a short illness. She was born May 8, 1934 in Culver to Ronald C. and Claribel K. (Scott) Quivey. She lived her whole life in Marshall County. On June 20, 1959 at Poplar Grove United Methodist Church in Culver she married Darwin Hartman. Alice was a graduate of Culver High School with the class of 1952. After graduating from Culver High School where she was a member of the band and Youth for Christ, Alice attended Wheaton College and graduated with a bachelorâs degree in 1957 with the highest honors in education. She taught at Culver Elementary for two years and PHSâs top five percent are: (from left, in front) Paul Large, Audrey Samuelson, Kelsey Schnieders, Nicole Splix, Grace primarily English at Lincoln Junior High in Plymouth for 24 Stokes and Gabriel Vervynckt. Attending the annual recognition event are teachers: (from left) Dena McLochlin, Dave Cox, years before retiring after 26 years in 1993. She earned Amy Schmeltz, Paula Steiner, Ryan Rust and Michael Delp. her masterâs degree from Indiana University South Bend. She attended the Union Church of the Brethren and served as piano player and Sunday school teacher. In addition to spending time with her family, Alice enjoyed gardening, sewing, and reading. She is survived by her husband â Darwin Hartman of Plymouth; children â Kathryn Middaugh of Plymouth; David Cox is an engaging Schnieders said, âMrs. Splix said, âShe is a about choices. âExpect to succeedâ Hartman and wife Rebecca of Plymouth; Nancy Suseland teacher.â She said Schmeltz is extremely teacher to live up to Stokes said, ~ Nick Chaney and husband Robert of Plymouth; Jim Hartman of Plymouth; biology is the study dedicated and deeply and model.â âShe sets âMr. Rust says grandchildren â Matthew Middaugh; Julie Shupryt and hus- of life and Mr. Cox cares.â She added, high standards for no question is band Jason; Elizabeth and Rachel Hartman of Plymouth; teaches life lessons. âShe has a caring and herself and her stu- a dumb quesVervynckt. Michael Robert and Andrew Suseland of Plymouth. âI am thankful that I understanding atti- dents and has shaped tion.â She ended her Delp was the teacher She was preceded in death by her parents, sister â got to have him as a tude.â my learning for the remarks with a chal- chosen by Vervynckt. Kathryn Quivey. Nicole Splix will better.â lenge to her peers say- Delp serves as a tenFriends may visit with the family Friday, April 12, 2013 teacher.â she said. Kelsey Schnieders, attend either Purdue Grace Stokes, ing, âLife is all about nis coach for PHS and from 3 â 7 p.m. at the Earl-Grossman Funeral Home, 208 N. Michigan St., Argos; and one hour prior to the funeral daughter of Barry University or the daughter of Tom choices. what choices is Vervyncktâs coach. Vervynckt said, âHe Schnieders and Meg University of Notre Stokes and Tammy will you make?â service Saturday. Services will be at 11 a.m. Saturday April 13, 2013 at Schnieders, plans to Dame. The daugh- Stokes, will be attendGabriel Vervynckt has shown me what it the funeral home, officiated by Rev. Sam Han of the Union study creative writing ter of Nick Splix and ing Purdue University has planned to is to be a leader.â He Church of the Brethren, Plymouth. at Purdue University. Cheryl Splix plans to to pursue biology. attend Grace College called Delp a teacher, Burial will be at Maxinkuckee IOOF Cemetery at Poplar Amy Schmeltz was the study biology/pre Stokes chose teacher to pursue a degree coach and friend. Grove, S.R. 10, Culver. Nick Chaney, repreguest of Schnieders. med. Splix said her Ryan Rust. Stokes in accounting. He Memorial contributions may be made to Union Church of senting U.S. Granules, Schmeltz is the spell most influential teach- spoke of the way Rust is the son of James the Brethren, 10483 S.R. 17, Plymouth. the underwriter of Electronic condolences may be sent to the family at: bowl coach at PHS. er is Paula Steiner. talks to his students Vervynckt and Laura the event, presented www.earlgrossmanfuneral.com Arrangements have been entrusted with the EarlGrossman Funeral Home, Argos.
Alice May Hartman
Top from front page
Jan. 17, 1925 â April 7, 2013 ELKHART â Russell E. âPeteâ Peterson, 88, of Elkhart, passed away at 10:15 a.m. Sunday (April 7, 2013) at his home. He was born Jan. 17, 1925 in Plymouth to Edward and Susie (Clark) Peterson. On Nov. 29, 1947 in Donaldson he married Gladys Rabe. She preceded him in death April 7, 2013 in Elkhart. Surviving is a daughter, Diana Hines of Elkhart, seven grandchildren, Denise Peterson, Donna Cariker, Ricky (Shana) Boyd, Dustin (Kay) Boyd, Angie (Frank) Feitz, Robyn (Jared) Kendall, Dawn (Ralph) Farrell; 17 great-grandchildren, Samantha Hare, Amanda Hare, Paige Peterson, Sarah (Terrell) Newkirk, Shania Feitz, Faith Feitz, Tyler Cariker, Austin Hirsch, Nikole Schoonover, Shawna Schoonover, Zoie Schoonover, Alexis Tidey, Alyssa Tidey, Dokota Kendall, Justin Kendall, Khylie Linares, Kayde; three great-great-grandchildren, Shelbi, Keeghan and Trentin. Also surviving is a brother, Charles Peterson of Las Vegas, Nev. and his honorable children Edward and Vicki Hahn of Plymouth. He was preceded in death by his parents, one son, Karl Peterson and a brother Norman Peterson. Pete graduated in 1943 from Grovertown High School. He served in the U.S. Navy during WW II. Pete was a lifetime member of the I.V. F.A., and was a 45-year member and the First Chief (1958-1960) of the Baugo Township Fire Department, retiring from the fire department in 2003. He retired from Ashland Chemical in South Bend where he was employed as a truck driver. Visitation for family and friends will be from 2-4 and 6-8 p.m. Thursday and from 10-11 a.m. Friday at ZimmermanInman Funeral Home in Osceola. At 7:30 p.m. Thursday at the funeral home there will be a Firemanâs Memorial Service. Funeral services will be held at 11 a.m. Friday (April 12, 2013) at the funeral home. Pastor Ron Bowman will preside and burial will follow at Chapel Hill Memorial Gardens where there will be military rites rendered by the Osceola American Legion and the US Navy Honor Guard. Memorial contributions may be given to the Baugo Township Fire Dept. or to the charity of the Donorâs Choice.
Russell E. âPeteâ Peterson
It's A Fish Fry!
SATURDAY, APRIL 13
Sponsored by Pine Creek Church of the Brethren
At the corner of Pine & Stanton Roads
ALL YOU CAN EAT!!
Adults & Carry Outs $8.00 Drinks & Desserts with the Meal
Serving from 4:00 p.m. to 6:30 p.m.
From LaPaz or Walkerton on Hwy. 6 to Pine Road, then North to Stanton or from US 31, take Stanton Rd. west to Pine Rd and the Church
FISH FRIED BY THE FAMOUS TYNER IOOF LODGE
Savings Up to 70% DELIVERED! âYou need it, we have it!â
Order Online â˘ Local Delivery www.ancoofďŹceproducts.com
Supplies Furniture Machines & Service
30,000 ofďŹce products
1st Source Bank Ace Fitness Adams Family Photography Amore Jules Salon Anco OfďŹce Products Angelinaâs Cigars Arrow Services ASK for Flowers BanďŹch Interiors John & Betsy Barron Sheryl Beckham Shirley Bergman Blountâs Auto Salvage Bomarko, Inc. Borden Family Dentistry Bourbon Street Pizza Bowen Printing Brass Rail Brunoâs Pizza Cabie Apparel Carriage House Dining Room CC Hair Co. Cato Centier Bank Dr. Nicole Christy Coca-Cola Bottling-Plymouth Construction-Management & Design Culligan Soft Water Culver Coffee Co. Culver Tool & Engineering Inc. CVS Pharmacy Dairy Queen Diva Dorothyâs Hallmark Shop Earthworks Inc. Edible Arrangements Edward Christian BBQ Grill Elite Travel Encore Performing Arts Family Express Corp. Fernbaughâs Diamonds & Fine Jewelry First Federal Savings Bank
A BIG thank you to Fernbaughs Diamonds & Fine Jewelry for the grand prize
Fisher & Company Fitness Forum Donna Galt Goodyâs Grannyâs Rio Hafke Heavenly Touch Massage Heiden Creative Wendy Holloway Emily Hutsell Image Air Charter LLC Java Trail Just Goods Kariâs Beads Dr. Jerry Kralovansky Kingâs Jewelry LaFree Physical Therapy Langfeldt & Payne Inc. Julie Large Megan Lebo Le Peep Restaurant Lowes Marmiâs Dream Marshall County Humane Society Marshall Co Solid Waste/ Recycle Depot Martinâs Super Markets Mary Kay Cosmetics Maurices Tim Martin Buick Pontiac GMC Bev McDonald McDonaldâs Milady Salon Morrow Insurance Agency Napa Auto Parts NaRie Simple Treasures Natural Creations by Janet Nelson Beverage Oliver Ford Lincoln Overmyer Water Park Lane Jewelry Dr. Thomas Pedavoli Peopleâs Drug Store
Pizza Hut Plymouth Country Club Plymouth Family Dentistry Plymouth Foundry Plymouth Tanning Co. Plymouth Therapeutic Massage Plymouth Veterinary Clinic Dr. Louis Plumlee Preventative Medicine Price Nurseries Priceâs Village Valet Cleaners Quickâs Lanes Mary Raimondi Dr. Josephine Randazzo ReďŹexology Massage Dr. & Mrs Jim Rimel Rock on 109 Boutique Rustique Chic Scentsy - Marta Bagley Karen & Sam Schlosser Nancy Schmelter Sherwood Tire Service Dr. & Mrs Tim Smith Linda Starr State Farm Insurance Laurie Sutter Symphony Family Restaurant Tastefully Simple Deneen Wilson Teacherâs Credit Union TCU The Frame Shoppe The Remembrance Centre Treatâs Squire Shop U.S. Granules UPS Store Van Gilder Funeral Home Walgreens Walters Equestrian Center Carrie Weirs Xaver Cleaners Yoderâs Sports Center Youngâs TV & Appliances
Downtown Plymouth Locally Owned and Family Operated since 1975â
Pilot News â˘ Wednesday, April 10, 2013
The community pantries count on donations to help meet the needs of those less fortunate. The school food drives and collections of non-perishable items are often quite successful in helping the local pantries meet that need. Pictured are former Plymouth students with donations. Memory Photos is a feature of the Pilot News. If you have an interesting photo you would like to see published, email firstname.lastname@example.org.
PHOTO PROVIDED/MARSHALL COUNTY HISTORICAL SOCIETY
Has the next American Ninja Warrior invaded Marshall County?
I have decided to be the next American Ninja Warrior, so if you see a black clad hooded figure leaping from tree to tree around town, please donât be frightened. Iâm only practicing. Either that or my prescription needs to be refilled. According to CNN the navy will deploy a laser weapon on ships to destroy drones and fast moving small boats. No word on when ground troops will be issued their light sabers. Iran reportedly responded with a statement saying, âThese are not the drones your looking for.â In the equal time for normalcy category â I have literally dozens of Korean friends. Not one of them has every threatened to blow up the United States. Carlos Marmol. I know some of you laughed. What
By Rusty NixoN
the rest of you said couldnât be printed in our newspaper. Was there some kind of basketball thing this weekend? I must have missed it. Watching River Monsters with my son last night makes me realize that everybody wants to be Bear Grylls. Yea...me too. Leave it to MTV to show us that filming a room full of narcissistic, sociopaths with an unlimited open bar is television magic. Rusty Nixon is a staff writer for the Pilot News Group.
In The Downing Street Years, the late Margaret Thatcher recalls a quote from her father following the election that made her prime minister of Great Britain. âItâs easy to be a starter, but are you a sticker too? Itâs easy enough to begin a job, itâs harder to see it through.â This quote was to reflect her 11 1/2 years in office. In an address to the Conservative Party conference Friday, Oct. 10, 1980, Thatcher said, âTo those waiting with bated breath for the favorite media catchphrase, the âU-turn,â I have only one thing to say. âYou turn if you want to. The ladyâs not for turning.ââ (Todayâs Best Nonfiction, Volume 30, p. 220) Tom Brokaw in Boom: Voices of the Sixties, Personal Reflections on the â60s and Today quotes Grace Slick of the music group Jefferson Airplane who is now in recovery. âIf we just take enough drugs, protest hard enough, play our music hard enough, we can change the world. Then it all went wrong. Speed hit the Haight, and terrible violence. I know how bad it was. I lived through it. Any philosophical movement fueled by drugs is doomed to fail.â (Todayâs Best Nonfiction, Volume 101, p. 310) Albert Einstein once made the comment, âInsanity: doing the same thing
Know when to hold them, know when to fold them
... from the heartland
By Dave hogsett
over and over again and expecting a different result.â In a sense both Margaret Thatcher and Grace Slick both continued following the same philosophy over and over again. Gradually under Thatcher the British economy did recover, but Grace Slickâs effort to change the world failed, descending into violence and death. There is an old Kenny Rogers song The Gambler. The song is about playing poker. The good player is one who knows when to hold a hand and when to fold a hand, when to stick and when to run. On the one hand one can find many examples of persons who decided to stick when the going got rough and won the day. On the other hand one can find many examples of
persons who decided to stick when the going got rough and now are considered foolish for continuing to follow a flawed plan. In great and small ways all of us are faced with the decision of holding to our guns or folding our efforts. Upon what basis are we to make our decision? In the Hebrew bible are stories of prophets who correctly interpreted Godâs word. Each of them had contemporary prophets who voiced alternative opinions. How was a person to know which one of the conflicting voices was right? The final test of the true prophet was the judgment of history. Sometimes it is not easy to know when to hold on or when to let go. All one can do is make the best decision possible with the information at hand. Finally, history will be the judge if we decided wisely. Dave Hogsett is a retired United Methodist Church minister now residing in Plymouth.
Few people spent Easter Sunday evening in a vast empty parking lot in Indianapolis. Probably only grandmothers and drug dealers. Many squandered the holiday on sea and sand. I, on the other hand, anticipated a rendezvous with my daughter and her family at this megastore, uncharacteristically shut down for the holiday. Covertly By Rachael observing the surly occupants of the other PhilliPs two cars in the lot, I hoped those grandparents looked extremely young for their age. I grasped the long handle of my ice scraper â the only weapon I possessed, besides my potent Grandma purse. Please, please, family, come early. Or at least, on time. April Fool. They combined two holidays, with the help of snarled interstate traffic. I alternately prayed and fiddled with my phone (âI can call 911 with this, you know!â). Finally, they drove up, their compact car bulging with Easter buckets, Pillow Pets, and wiggly love. I stuck out my tongue at the other cars and escaped with my cacophonous cargo to spend a few special days together. The first memorable moment: the usual bedtime mutiny never erupted. âTheyâve had quite a weekend,â their mother had said. Theyâd played nonstop with their fun cousins. Plus, my precious little pirates had extorted exceptional egg-hunt plunder from their other grandparents. Envy niggled at me like a bunny nose. What could we do that would begin to compete with the holiday fun theyâd already experienced? Iâd scheduled a trip to a nearby childrenâs museum later in the week. That, and a pilgrimage to Ivanhoeâs, the 100-sundae shrine down the street, might raise our Grandma/Grandpa ratings. But how could we make this an amazing day? After last yearâs early spring, Iâd naively counted on gardening to fill the hours â like most kids, my grandchildren sustain a passionate primeval kinship with dirt. But even they prefer to bake squishy mud pies in the warm sun rather than cut them out of tundra. In their eyes, our household rates below the technological poverty level. Most of our childrenâs videos are actual videos, relics from our adult offspringâs childhoods, played on a (gasp!) VCR. Our games were invented at the same time as the wheel. Four-year-old Jay-Jay happily played infinite rounds of Candy Land with Grandma. But Joey, 7, and Anna, 8, eyed it with the same wild enthusiasm they bring to broccoli casserole. Would their screen-watching eyesight suffer for lack of stimulation? Would they experience permanent damage to their vulnerable psyches? Would Grandma catch the first plane to the Bahamas? What would rescue her poor grandchildren from the dreaded pandemic of terminal boredom? Chess. Who would have expected millennial media-soaked moppets to jump at Grandpaâs offer to teach them this medieval game? Soon, however, brother/sister battles raged in Grandpaâs office, where he risked his life refereeing MiddleEast-sized conflicts while the neglected computer watched in forlorn bewilderment. Tender remembrances of other screaming brother/sister chess duels flooded my memory. Decades ago, my older sibling, having blackmailed me into learning chess, beat me not once, not twice or 20 times, but every single time we played. It was enough to bring tears to a grandmaâs eyes. And deep gratitude for Candy Land. When Grandpa the Grand Chess Master had to go to work, I nixed the idea of more bloodshed on my carpets. âWhy donât we teach you a game, Grandma?â Joey, in a valiant attempt to shuffle a deck of cards, flipped most of them into my fern. âGreat idea.â I fished them out, figuring I could tolerate 302 games of âWar.â âWhat do you want to play?â âPoker.â âPoker?â The daughter of a fiery anti-cards preacher, I still occasionally call clubs âclovers.â âYou know how to play poker?â All three chubby, angelic faces nodded. âWe use dominoes for money,â Anna said. âWell, um, okay.â After all, Dad lives a thousand miles away. Patiently, they taught me the gameâs tenets. Jay-Jay, my partner, and I lost a gazillion dollars. Still, I retained enough to finance a trip to Ivanhoeâs. âGood job, Grandma,â Joey complimented me as he licked his cone. His big eyes, melting as hot fudge, held mine. âDo you know what?â âWhat?â I anticipated more kudos, like I was the most wonderful grandma in the world. âDid you know you have vertebrae in your nose?â It was truly an amazing day.
An amazing spring break
Rachael Phillips, a former Plymouth resident, is a freelance writer. Check out her website at www.rachaelwrites.com for more articles and connect with her on Facebook and Twitter.
If you do not receive your daily paper by 5 p.m. Monday through Friday, please call the circulation department at 936-3101 up to 5:30 p.m. Saturday, call between the hours of 8 and 10 a.m. for resolution to a service problem.
HOW TO REACH US:
Managing Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Lois Tomaszewski Accounting Manager . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Judi Miller Sports Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .James Neil Costello Production/IT Manager . . . . . . . . . . . Greg Hildebrand Marketing Manager . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Cindy Stockton Circulation Manager . . . . . . . . . . Ashley Han-Hissong
www.thepilotnews.com 214 N. Michigan St. Plymouth, IN 46563, (574) 936-3101 POSTMASTER: Send address changes to Pilot News 214 N. Michigan St. Plymouth, IN 46563 Published daily except Sunday, Memorial Day, Independence Day, Labor Day, Christmas, and New Yearâs Day. Periodical postage paid at Plymouth, IN 46563 Mail Rates: Indiana, $28.50 for three months; out-of-state $30 for three months. Publisher reserves the right to reject, edit or cancel any advertising at any time without liability. Publisherâs liability for error is limited to the amount paid for advertising.
Wednesday, April 10, 2013 â˘ Page A5
been Indiana All-Stars, so itâs an honor to be a part of such great Indiana basketball history.â âWhat an amazing honor for Clay,â echoed Triton basketball coach Jason Groves, who was asked to serve an assistant coach on the Indiana All-Star team but declined due to prior commitments. âHe has had a remarkable season and career here at Triton. He has really worked hard throughout the years to improve himself as a player and person, and it is nice to see that hard work pay off. I am so happy for him to be called an Indiana All-Star.â Yeo is just the second student-
Contact us: email email@example.com or call 574-936-3104
Tritonâs Clay Yeo, after the Class A State Basketball Finals on March 23. Yeo was named to the Indiana All-Star Team Tuesday.
Pilot file Photo/ AlAn hAll
No âWâ but moral victory for Lady Pilgrims at Bremen
By James Costello SportS Editor
BREMEN â It wasnât a win, but you could call Tuesdayâs softball game at Bremen a moral victory for Plymouth. After opening the season with three straight shutouts, the Lady Pilgrims were finally able to get on the scoreboard Tuesday. Plymouth scratched out three runs in the fifth and sixth innings to cut its deficit in half after a fast start by the host Lady Lions, but back-to-back triples during a four-run sixth proved to be the backbreaker as the Lions downed the visitors, 10-3. âI definitely feel a moral victory because weâve been seeing that goose egg on there,â said first-year Plymouth softball coach Haley Church. âItâs nice to get some runs on the board and finally just get that hump off our back. Weâre growing a lot. Itâs hard because the scoreboard doesnât show how much weâre growing, but from the first game to now weâre a totally different team.â Plymouth batters collected 10 hits compared to 11 by the Lions, but a big four-run sixth featuring back-to-back triples from Bremenâs Emily Molden and Brooke Baker finally put the game out of reach.
BOURBON â Triton senior Clay Yeo can now add another first to his already impressive resume. Yeo was selected as the first player in Trojan boys basketball history to play in the IndianaKentucky All-Star Series, Triton announced Tuesday. He is one of 13 Indiana seniors who will play against the Kentucky All-Stars on June 14 in Louisville, Kentucky and on June 15 at Bankers Life Fieldhouse in Indianapolis. âThis is a very prestigious honor, and Iâm very humbled to be selected as an Indiana All-Star,â said Yeo. âThere are a lot of big names from the past who have
Tritonâs Yeo is Indiana All-Star
athlete from Triton to be selected to the All-Star team. Former Triton great and Michigan University standout Lorea Feldman (1984) was the first Trojan to wear the Indiana All-Star jersey. Yeo is the first male from Triton to be selected to the team. The 6â6â Valparaiso recruit ended his career at Triton with every scoring record possible, including the all-time scoring record of 1,992 points, single-game scoring record of 44 points, and the single-season scoring record of 675 points set during his junior season in 2011-12. âItâs a great feeling to say that
Iâm the second individual selected, and to be the first male athlete from Triton is truly awesome,â Yeo said. âIt just feels great to represent my school and my community. I would really like to thank my family, friends, the school board, staff, and everyone else who has helped me along the way to achieve this dream of mine. Special thanks to Coach Groves for giving me the opportunity to showcase what I can do on the floor and for helping develop me on and off the court.â Yeo will wear the number 8 on his jersey and will be joined
See Yeo, Page A6
Plymouthâs Cody Gamble has a hit during the Pilgrimsâ opener with South Central.
Pilot file Photo/ AlAn hAll
Pilgrims fall in 2-1 battle at Rochester
By Rusty NixoN Staff WritEr
See Victory, Page A6
Bremen starter Lexi Pate winds up for a pitch during a softball game with Plymouth in Bremen Tuesday.
Pilot Photo/ JAmes Costello
NEW ORLEANS (AP) â His eighth national championship in hand, Geno Auriemma wanted to savor the moment and not talk about a dynasty just yet. He had just tied Pat Summitt for the most titles in in NCAA history and wasnât ready to discuss a repeat. Yet itâs hard to not see the Huskies winning more titles with freshman Breanna Stewart and sophomore Kaleena MosquedaLewis leading the way. âWe feel like all we can go is up from here,â said Mosqueda-Lewis, who scored 18 points. âWe have so many young people and so many people with experi-
UConn women win 8th title in rout of Louisville
ence in a national championship game. Thatâs only going to make us better.â A scary thought for the rest of womenâs college basketball. Stewart scored 18 of her 23 points in a dazzling first half and Connecticut (354) rolled to a 93-60 rout of Louisville on Tuesday night, the most lopsided victory in a title game. It put the Huskies back atop college basketball after missing the championship game the past two years. Auriemma has never lost the game in eight appearances. âThe only person I compare myself to is Pat Summitt and to be there in that spot with her means a lot to me,â Auriemma said. âThe fact that I tied Pat Summittâs record puts you in the category of the greatest womenâs basketball coach that ever lived.â And while Auriemma said he didnât want to look ahead, he added: âStewie certainly is different than any other college player thatâs playing right now.â She certainly is. The freshman was unstoppable, hitting shots from almost everywhere to be selected the Most Outstanding Player for the Final Four. Stewart is only the fourth freshman to have
that honor and the first since 1987. Even her father in the stands repeatedly said, âWow,â as his daughter took the game over and Cardinals menâs coach Rick Pitino, in town to cheer on the Louisville women, called her one of the best freshman in basketball. âThis is unbelievable,â Stewart said. âThis is what weâve thought about since the beginning of the season. And now to be here and actually win it, itâs a great feeling and I donât think itâs going to set in for a while. I just played really confident and stopped thinking. When I second-guess myself, noth-
ROCHESTER â Gale force winds donât usually mean good news â unless youâre a pitcher. Four pitchers found that out at Rochester on Tuesday night as the winds howled and the Zebras (5-1) and Plymouth Pilgrims (1-2) battled to a 2-1 final in a game that saw just four hits. It was a night of the pitcher. âWith the wind the way it was pitchers were going to dominate,â said Plymouth coach Ryan Wolfe. âThe pitchers â all four of them â did a great job. Two runs (for Rochester) were an error and a passed ball and a wild pitch and a passed ball. We did a great job of getting out of a basesloaded jam. Riley and Bailey both made some big pitches. We pitched well enough to win.â âWe thought with the wind tonight pitchers would shine and youâd better hit some balls down and scrap. I still thought maybe somebody would score three runs tonight,â said Rochester Coach Brian Hooker. âI donât care what the conditions were; you still have to throw strikes and make something stand up, and luckily we had one more than them.â Plymouth starter Riley Cartwright (0-1) went four innings surrendering two runs but didnât surrender a hit while striking out three and walking four. Rochester starter Cyrus Holland went five striking out six and walking one. He was relieved by Andrew Feldman, who didnât give up a hit and struck out the side in the final inning. Bailey Clark threw two close to perfect innings in relief of Cartwright. âWe pitched well enough to win,â said Wolfe. âWe also had a chance to score with the bases loaded and one out with number four and five up. Thatâs what itâs going to take, getting that big hit. We were able to move, stole some bases early and in baseball itâs not how many hits you get, itâs when you get them, and weâll get that at some point. Their pitchers did a good job of mixing pitches keeping us off-balance.â âI told our guys there probably wasnât going to be a lot of runs scored tonight so far as people smacking the ball around, so donât give up anything cheap,â said Hooker. âI think both teams did a great job of that. Nobody was ever really safe out there.â Plymouth shortstop and lead-off man Justin Drudge almost out-hit both teams with a pair of hits in the game and a stolen base. Rochester shortstop Tanner Hampton and left fielder Carter Screeton had the gameâs only other hits. Plymouth has no time to relax as they travel to Bremen tonight for a game with the Lions.
See Title, Page A6
â˘Â ROCHESTERÂ 2,Â PLYMOUTHÂ 1 AtÂ Rochester Plymouth:Â Â 001Â 000Â 0Â âÂ 1Â Â 2Â Â 1 Rochester:Â 100Â 100Â xÂ âÂ 2Â Â 2Â Â 0 CyrusÂ HollandÂ (W),Â AndrewÂ FeldmanÂ (S)Â andÂ LeviÂ Brown;Â RileyÂ Cartwright (L,Â 0-1),Â BaileyÂ ClarkÂ (5)Â andÂ ElijahÂ Nixon.Â SB:Â JustinÂ DrudgeÂ (P),Â JacobÂ FrantzÂ (P).
Bremen beats up Bethany
Wes Burkholder and Pedro Lopez combined for a one-hitter, and Eric Knepper hit a grand slam for Bremen, which made short work of the Bruins on the road at Bethany Christian Tuesday, 13-0. Burkholder helped his own cause with two hits, including a triple, while Bobby Cornett also finished with two hits, one a double, and three RBI. Burkholder surrendered no hits and five walks with four strikeouts in three innings for the win, the Lionsâ second of the week. Bremen plays host to Plymouth tonight in a game scheduled for 5 p.m.
â˘Â BREMENÂ 13,Â BETHANYÂ CHRISTIANÂ 0Â (5Â inn.) AtÂ Goshen Bremen:Â (10)30Â 00Â âÂ 13Â 8Â 0 Bethany:Â Â Â 000Â 00Â âÂ Â 0Â 1Â 0 WP:Â WesÂ BurkholderÂ (W),Â PedroÂ LopezÂ (4);Â LP:Â Schlabach. 2B:Â BobbyÂ CornettÂ (B) 3B:Â BurkholderÂ (B),Â DrewÂ CoffelÂ (B) HR:Â EricÂ KnepperÂ (B)
CMA shells Morgan
AtÂ MorganÂ Township CMA:Â Â 013Â Â 320Â Â 0Â âÂ 9Â Â 8Â Â 1 MT:Â Â Â 100Â Â 110Â Â 0Â âÂ 3Â Â 2Â Â 5 KyleÂ Bartelman,Â DrewÂ SchroederÂ (3,Â W),Â ColinÂ DeanÂ (5),Â ZachÂ MoffettÂ (7);Â WillÂ Swisher,Â RyanÂ KlikusÂ (3,Â L),Â JoeÂ DoughteryÂ (5). 2B:Â BartelmanÂ (CMA),Â DeanÂ (CMA),Â TrentÂ KoldenÂ (CMA),Â ColinÂ RaverÂ (CMA),Â SwisherÂ (MT). Records:Â CMAÂ 2-0
â˘Â CULVERÂ MILITARYÂ 9,Â MORGANÂ TOWNSHIPÂ 3
Culver Military plated six runs in the third and fourth innings, and the Eagles handed host Morgan Township a 9-3 defeat Tuesday. Kyle Bartelman, Colin Dean, Trent Kolden and Colin Raver all doubled for CMA, which out-hit the home team 9-3. Dean also finished with three RBI and Raver drove in two runs as the Eagles opened at 2-0.
Knox sweeps Triton
â˘Â KNOXÂ 5,Â TRITONÂ 0 SINGLES:Â 1.Â KelseyÂ ThomasÂ beatÂ KaelynÂ MasonÂ 6-2, 6-2;Â 2.Â KaylaÂ BaileyÂ beatÂ CarrieÂ SlabaughÂ 6-3,Â 6-4;Â 3.Â BrittneyÂ FletcherÂ beatÂ ShaylaÂ MayÂ 6-2,Â 6-1 doubles:Â 1.Â ChelseaÂ Collins-MirandaÂ ShepherdÂ beatÂ MarissaÂ Ross-SavannahÂ BakerÂ 6-2,Â 6-0;Â 2.Â JennaÂ Landrum-KylieÂ BridegroomÂ beatÂ CassieÂ Irons-MichalÂ Scherer-BerryÂ 6-2,Â 6-3. JVÂ score:Â KnoxÂ 2,Â TritonÂ 0
on the 2 doubles court, Jenna Landrum and Kylie Bridegroom trumped Cassie Irons and Michal Scherer-Berry 6-2, 6-3.
Knox opened its Northern State Conference slate with a dominant 5-0 sweep of Triton Tuesday. The Lady Redskins won in straight sets on all courts against their NSC rivals. In a tight 2 singles match, Kayla Bailey beat Carrie Slabaugh 6-3, 6-4 in the closest score of the meet. In another close decision
LaVille opens with loss to Rochester
LaVilleâs girls tennis team opened its season with a 5-0 loss to visiting Rochester Tuesday night in Lakeville.
See Results, Page A6
Title, cont. from Page A5
ing good comes out of that.â After Auriemma cut down the final strand of the net, his team carried him around the court in celebration. Summitt, who stepped down a year ago and suffers from early-onset dementia, released a statement through her son, Tyler. âCongratulations to Geno Auriemma and the Connecticut Huskies on a remarkable season and an eighth national title,â she said. âGeno is a proven champion and a leader in our game. My best to him, his family, his team and staff.â The loss ended an unprecedented tournament run by Louisville. The Cardinals became the first No. 5 seed to make the championship game, pulling off the greatest upset in tournament history when they beat Brittney Griner and Baylor in the regional semifinals. Jeff Walzâs team then beat Tennessee in the regional final before topping Cal in the Final Four. âThe run we went on was remarkable and something Iâll always rememberâ Walz said. âWeâre walking out with our head high and proud of what weâve done.â The Cardinals just didnât have enough to beat their Big East foe. Louisville was trying to become just the second school to win both the menâs and womenâs championship in the same season and the first since UConn in 2004. Pitino, fresh off his teamâs 82-76 win in the title game over Michigan on Monday night, was sitting behind the Cardinals bench, trying to spur on the womenâs team. He talked to the players at their pregame meal and told them to just enjoy the moment and have fun in the game.
Victory, cont. from Page A5
Maci Moren led off the frame with a line single into left and took second on a wild pitch, and Sabrina Gilley scored her with a hard grounder back through Plymouth pitcher Britney Horvathâs legs as the top of the order came back around. Megan Stouder drew a walk, and both she and Gilley stole a base to get into scoring position, but it never really mattered as Molden tripled to deep right to drive both home. Not to be outdone, Baker cranked an 0-1 offering all the way to the center field fence for a triple of her own, scoring Molden to push the score to its final margin. âThat took the pressure off because it was 6-3 at that time,â said Bremen coach Mike Huppert. âI told the girls we needed to come back and get a couple runs right back. Chelsea led off with a hit and then another hit and a walk and back-toback triples. Thatâll light up a scoreboard quick. âIâve been telling the girls weâve just got to swing the bat harder. We need to hit hard at somebody and make somebody make a play, and that finally happened in that fifth and sixth inning.â All total, the Lions finished with four extra-base hits as Molden and Baker each recorded doubles at Tuesdayâs game in addition to their three-base blasts. Bremen got the majority of its production from its top four as Gilley and Stouder both went 2-for-3 with two runs apiece, and Molden and Baker finished 2-for-4 with two RBIs each. Bremenâs speedy lineup also finished the game with nine stolen bases â including four by Stouder alone â as the Lions kept the pressure
Pilot News â˘ Wednesday, April 10, 2013
Results, cont. from Page A5
Alexis Kertai extended her 2 singles opponent to nine games in the second set before succumbing 6-1, 6-3, and Bailey Frick and Kelsi Watts won four games at No. 1 doubles in the most competitive scores of the meet.
â˘ ROCHESTER 5, LaVILLE 0 At Lakeville SINGLES: 1. Maddie Lewis beat Kaitlyn Haisley 6-2, 6-1; 2. Shelby Bankson beat Alexis Kertai 6-1, 6-3; 3. Brooke Ewing beat Tabitha Lymburner 6-1, 6-1. DOUBLES: 1. Adrian Paulik-Caitlyn Patterson beat Bailey Frick-Kelsi Watts 6-2, 6-2; 2. Aubrey Franklin-Katlyn Bugno beat Katie Simmons-Kayla Hoober 6-1, 6-2. Records: LaVille 0-1 JV score: Rochester 4, LaVille 2
Plymouthâs April Hampton connects with a pitch during the game Tuesday. on the Pilgrims en route to a 2-0 start to the season. âThatâs real nice production at the top,â said Huppert. âThey scored six out of those 10 runs in the top four. Megan also had four stolen bases. Gilley had two stolen bases there at the top, so weâre getting them in scoring position, and thatâs how theyâre getting the RBIs, too. Timely hitting, thatâs the name of the game. Get them on, get them over, get them in â thatâs our motto.â Trailing 5-0 going into the fifth, Plymouthâs Katie Berg started the Pilgrims off with a big one-out double to right-center, and Kailey Whitley moved her to third with a looping single into shallow center. Whitley stole second, and freshman Bailey Hatfieldâs two-out flare just inside fair territory in shallow right scored both to give the visitors their first runs of the year. Bremen tacked on another run in the bottom of the frame to push the lead back out to 6-2, however. Taylor Lashbrook reached on an infield error, Mikayla Gardner followed up with a slap bunt single, and Rachael Czarnecki laid down a sacrifice bunt to move both into scoring position. Lashbrook scored on a wild pitch before Horvath struck Bremen eight hitter Brooke Fitch looking to end the inning. But Plymouth came right back with another run in the top of the sixth. Designated hitter Miriah Brumley legged out a double on a two-strike flare into shallow center, and nine hole hitter Bre Martin moved her over with a sacrifice bunt down the third baseline. Morgan OâNeal took a 2-2 offering from Bremen reliever Chelsea Huppert into center to score Brumley and bring the score to 6-3, but it wasnât enough for the win. Still, it was a big step in the right direction for the Pilgrims, who have been shut out in three straight five-inning losses at the start of the season. Plymouth committed just one error Tuesday, and Horvath struck out four while giving up four walks with 11 hits surrendered. Whitley went 2-for-4 with a run and a stolen base at the plate for the Pilgrims, and April Hampton also finished 2-for-4 with a double on the road at Bremen. âApril Hampton needs a shout-out because she has gotten on base every sin-
Pilot Photo/ James Costello
Yeo, cont. from Page A5
by Mr. Basketball Zak Irvin (Hamilton Southeastern), Demetrious Jackson (Mishawaka Marian), Byrson Scott (Ft. Wayne Northrop), Devin Davis (Warren Central), Michael Volovic (Carmel), Collin Hartman (Cathedral), V.J. Beachem (New Haven), Basil Smotherman (Lawerence North), Blake Simmons (Castle), Mike Crawford (Tipton), Michael Schlotman (Munster) and Darius Latham (North Central).
Directions: From the RE/MAX Oak Crest Realty ofďŹce, take South Main Street to Wabash Street, then go east to site. Furniture: Ant. oak table; Ethan Allen maple drop leaf table w/6chairs; maple rocker; ant. platform rocker; Kenmore sewing machine in cabinet w/orig. manual; maple table/lamp combo; old oak medicine cabinet converted to curio cabinet; 2 Harden cherry end tables; maple end tables; recliners; several mirrors; Conover plaid love seat; suede lift chair; oak TV stand; oak & hassock footstool; phone stand w/magazine rack; occasional stand; patio table w/4 chairs; 5 drawer chest; dbl. bed; hospital adj. bed stand; inlaid burled wood wine cabinet; dbl. 9 drawer dresser w/matching 4 drawer chest; desk; old oak chair; stool; fancy carved top coffee table w/oval glass top; 2 twin beds w/headboards; blonde swivel table (TV stand); GE microwave; GE toaster; Whirlpool washer; GE elec. dryer; 36â Vizio ďŹat screen TV; Panasonic portable TV w/stand; Magnavox VCR/ DVD; CD boom box; ďŹower pots & tubs; lamps; wall hangings; pictures; other items too numerous to mention. Misc. & Smalls: Hull pottery; Weller pottery; Seyfertâs pretzel glass; Jewel T pcs.; ďŹshing rods & reels; egg basket; copper boiler; tins; button collection; old luggage; Halloween, Christmas & holiday decorations; oak bucket; magazine rack; old push cart; several crocks, jugs, bowls & glass jars; 2 boxes of silver plate table service; lots of yarn; baskets; bedding; towels & linens; luggage; pencil collection; 10 gal milk cans; 2 violins; 2 portable sewing machines; VCR, VHS tapes; 8 tracks; books; cookbooks; misc. kitchen utensils, glassware & dishes; sm. ďŹre safe; Dirt Devil sweeper; knives; childâs dishes; costume jewelry; lamb bread mold; miniatures; oil lamp collection; TV/VCR combo; Eureka sweeper; paper shredder; old canner; hand tools; Apple period cookware; numerous pots & pans; sm. kitchen appliances; other items too numerous to mention. Terms: Cash or good check.ID required for registration. Not responsible for accidents or merchandise after sold. Statements made the day of auction take precedence over printed material.
Hansen Estate Public Auction Saturday, April 13, 2013 at 2:00 p.m. 308 Wabash St., Culver IN
NOFTSGER PUBLIC AUCTION
Directions: Take Michigan St. south of downtown to South St., then east to property. Description: Cozy vinyl sided, four room, two bedroom, one bath home with screened porch and partial basement. Motivated seller is offering an opportunity to purchase this home at your price. Property needs TLC. Call Sam Goebel for an appointment to view this property 574-936-7616. Auction will be conducted on site. Terms: 10% non-refundable earnest money deposit down the day of auction with balance due at closing. Taxes: Prorated to date of closing. Possession: Day of closing.
Wednesday, April 17, 2013 at 6:00 p.m. 210 E. South Street, Argos, IN
gle game so far this season. Sheâs the one girl whoâs just hitting the ball. I bet she has our best batting average right now. Sheâs just having a great start to her senior year, and she seems to be loving it,â said Church. âI just moved Kailey down. We talk a lot and I just challenge her to be a leader on this team. She asked to move, and she hit the ball so I guess itâs a good compromise. Yeah, sheâs been great.â The Pilgrims slip to an 0-4 start but should take some momentum with them as they travel to Glenn Thursday, Tippecanoe Valley Friday and Michigan City Saturday. Plymouth opens Northern Lakes Conference play at Elkhart Memorial next Monday, and the team wonât open at home until its game with Triton next Thursday. âWe play Thursday, Friday and Saturday, and theyâre all away. Weâve started off all away games. I think that might be another thing â itâll be great when we get to our own field. Weâre home next week so itâs like weâre trying to get to that stretch. But hopefully we can get some victories here,â said Church. âWe start off with some really hard teams. Weâve got a lot of freshmen who are learning and theyâre trying to grow up as quick as they can. Iâm confident that weâll come around. Weâve just got to get that âWâ under our belt.â Bremen is off to a strong 2-0 start, meanwhile, with a tough road contest at Mishawaka tonight, followed by a home game with NorthWood Thursday and a weekend layover. The Lions start out Northern State Conference play at John Glenn next Monday. âThe last couple years weâve started off like 0-5 or whatever, and itâs demoralizing off the bat. This year we worked hard in the offseason in our open gyms,â Huppert said. âThe short hops and the long throws and just everything that weâve worked on. We didnât get that before spring break, it was kind of a letdown that we couldnât show it, but we did show no errors up at Washington and no errors again tonight. The girls are listening to us, I think, as far as the defensive positions weâre trying to get them in. Pitchingâs great â five more strikeouts tonight; that takes a lot of pressure off. We feel that this is a very good team, and we just want to get better and better every game.â
â˘Â BREMENÂ 10,Â PLYMOUTHÂ 3 At Bremen Plymouth: 000 021 0 â 3 10 1 Bremen: 400 114 0 â 10 11 0 Lexi Pate (W, 1-0), Chelsea Huppert (5) and Brooke Baker; Britney Horvath (L, 0-3) and Bailey Hatfield 2B: Baker (B), Emily Molden (B), Katie Berg (P), April Hampton (P) 3B: Baker (B), Molden (B)
Clara Hansen Estate
Patricia McFarlin, Executor
JACOB NOFTSGER, OWNER
COMENO PUBLIC AUCTION
Masterson & Associates has been commissioned to auction the following personal property, located at 12453 Michigan Road (US 31 Bypass) Plymouth, IN South of Plymouth at junction of Michigan Road & US 31, due to the Comeno's relocating, this auction includes a variety of items acquired from years of antiquing & collecting, also quality woodworking tools as well as liquidation of Antique Store items formerly known as "Time After Time" & "The Flower Pot". There is a wide variety of miscellaneous merchandise. Household Items & Collectables: Large 1800's 8' tall Hutch; Early 1900's Hutch; Bakers rack; Maple Hutch; Secretary; Cedar Chest; Wood rocking chair; Rocking horse; Vintage hats; Victoria Red glass lamp; Doll beds; Doll cradles; Bird cage & stand; Childs school desks & chairs; Tea cart; Child's park benches; Spinning wheel; Vintage woven hickory chaise lounger and chair; Pressed back oak chairs; Porch swing; 2 seat OUT HOUSE; 8' wide oak frame jewelers showcase; Pedal cars; Barn doors; Picket fence; Cast iron pedestal bath rub; Cast iron skillets; steel wheels. Handmade Buckboard Wagon 4 1/2' x 10' Steel Wheels; Cargo Wood Wagon Box with Buckboard Seat 4' x 12'; Many more items too numerous to list. Work Shop Tools: Jet lathe; Shop vac system; Emglo air compressor; Air hoses; 1/2" Air impact wrench; 3/8" Air impact ratchet; Air chisel; Lincoln arc welder; large shop vac; Delta scroll saw; Radial arm saw; Dewalt biscuit jointer; Dewalt hand power planer; 4" Electric wet tile saw; Sears router; Sears drill press; Miter saw stand; 6" jointer; misc. levels; Jack stands; Hydraulic floor jack; 4' x 8' Work bench; Kerosene heater 120,000 BTU; Other hand tools; Misc. building supplies; Misc. craft wood supplies; barn wood; Old wood doors; Lawn & Garden: Yamaha 350 Big Bear 4 wheeler with plow; Sears rototiller; Pull behind law sprayer; Lawn roller; Lawn aerator; Snow blower; Gas log splitter; Cast iron patio chairs; Large concrete water fountain; Large bird bath; Pull behind yard cart; Heavy duty wheel barrow; Pallet of landscape bricks; Pile of field stone; Fence panels; and items too numerous to list. Terms: Cash or approved check. Not responsible for accidents. Statements made day of sale take precedence over printed material. Check out pictures at www.auctionzip.com
Saturday, April 13, 2013 Beginning at 10:00 AM EST
MILLS ESTATE PUBLIC AUCTION
Real Estate at 10:00 a.m., Personal Property to follow
Directions: One block south of downtown Culver. Real Estate: Neat & cozy 6 room, 2 BR, 1Â˝ story vinyl sided Culver home with excellent 2 car attached garage. Natural gas forced air heat & central air, nice fenced yard located just a block from downtown. Low taxes, low maintenance. Real Estate Terms: 10% non-refundable earnest money deposit down the day of auction with balance due at closing. Property sold âas isâ subject to seller conďŹrmation. Your bidding is not contingent upon ďŹnancing, so be capable of paying cash at closing. Inspect the property, arrange ďŹnancing if necessary, attend the auction and bid your price. Donât ďŹnd out after the auction that the property sold for less than you would have been willing to pay. Taxes: Prorated to date of closing. Possession: Day of closing. Antiques, Household & Collectibles: Washer; dryer; stove; refrig.; Frank Sinatra, Princess Diana, Wizard of Oz, Gone with the Wind, Shirley Temple; Marilyn Monroe and Elvis memorabilia; Elvis collector plates; Hollywood and movie memorabilia; political pins and memorabilia; drop front secretary; antique dishes; wicker bedroom outďŹt; over 150 gravy boats; fashion dolls; card tables; several sets of chairs; several dressers; queen size bed; like new lift chair; couch; platform rocker; ant. sideboard; other items too numerous to mention. Terms: Cash or good check. I.D. required for registration. Not responsible for accidents or merchandise after sold. Statements made the day of auction take precedence over printed material.
Saturday, April 13, 2013 at 10:00 a.m. 314 S. Main St., Culver, IN
1919 N. Michigan St. â˘ Plymouth
Mon.-Fri. 11 am - 1:30 p.m.
NOT GOOD WITH ANY OTHER OFFERS OR DISCOUNTS
Offer Expires 5/01/13 ÂŠ 1994 Pizza Hut, Inc.
Garry & Yvonne Comeno - Owners 574-952-6622
James D. Masterson ABR, CRS, GRI License # AU08900214 574-286-8602
William F. Mills Estate, Owner
Bill Bills, Personal Rep.
MASTERSON & ASSOCIATES, INC.
2200 N. Michigan Street Plymouth, Indiana 46563 877-936-8237
Pilot News â˘ Wednesday, April 10, 2013
Fun & Advice
When mommyâs a junk-food junkie
Almost 40 years ago, the song âJunk Food Junkieâ told it like it is: âWhen that clock strikes midnight/And Iâm all by myself/ ... I pull out some Fritos corn chips, Dr Pepper and an olâ Moon Pie/Then I sit back in glorious expectation/Of a genuine junk-food high.â Decades later, North Americans still are addicted to high-fat, sugar-loaded treats â and weâre passing the craving from generation to generation. Pregnant moms who eat junk food give birth to kids with a built-in tolerance to these unhealthy, processed foods. That makes the little
BY MICHAEL ROIZEN, M.D., AND MEHMET OZ, M.D.
ones crave more and more fat and sugar to get the feelgood sensation these foods trigger. The result: kids who are overweight, pre-diabetic and depressed. What do you do if you and your children are JFJs? Try our three steps to family freedom from junk-food follies. 1. Face it. Admit you have a problem and decide together that you want to solve it. Without resolve and mutu-
al support, youâll all have a much harder time getting unhealthful food out of your diet. 2. Give up one indulgence a week: Do you regularly go for an un-happy meal? Cut it out: Eat home-cooked lean protein (salmon and trout), 100 percent whole grains and veggies in its place. Are you apt to buy yourself a candy bar on the weekends? Opt for a piece of fruit instead. 3. Increase your physical activity: Walking for 30-60 minutes a day will stimulate your feel-good brain chemicals and help make up for junk foodâs addictive buzz that youâre giving up.
MOMENTS IN TIME
The History Channel
Chuckle of the day...
DEAR ABBY: I have just discovered that my granddaughterâs mother helped her get a Facebook page on which she is listed as 17, interested in men and in a relationship. The child is only 11, but youâd never know it from the makeup and hairdo in her photo. I am heartbroken that she is being âmarketedâ this way and that her prospects for a life of achievement and happiness are zero. I have little to no contact with her because I have been put off by her motherâs âstreetâ attitude. If her lips BY JEANNE PHILLIPS are moving, the woman is lying. My granddaughter is disrespectful and ignorant. What breaks my heart is that I had hoped to pass on to her items that have been in our family for generations, including a sizable inheritance. What can I do to salvage a relationship with a girl who wants nothing to do with me? Failing that, where can I turn to replace her with a more suitable heir? My son canât father any more children. â SAD GRANNY IN FLORIDA DEAR SAD GRANNY: Your granddaughter may be disrespectful because her mother dislikes you, and you havenât been around enough so the girl could really get to know you. Also, she is only 11. Her mother is pre-
Cryogenics is nothing new. My landlord has been freezing bodies every winter for years.
senting her on Facebook in an inappropriate manner (to put it mildly), and the result could be tragic. Is it possible for your son to talk with a lawyer and seek custody? If itâs not, he should contact child protective services. Rather than âreplaceâ your grandchild, it would be better for all concerned to HELP her. ****** DEAR ABBY: Three years ago, I found out that my wife of 14 years was sneaking around behind my back with her high school sweetheart. I confronted both of them and it ended. I forgave her, but I still canât sleep at night because of something thatâs bothering me. His wife has no idea about the affair, and I feel guilty that I havenât told her about everything that happened. Some of my friends say I should call her and tell her, but now it seems like it happened too long ago to bring it to her attention. Also, in an attempt to get her husband to come clean â which he did â I promised him I wouldnât tell his wife. My wife and I have patched things up and weâre having the best years of our life together. So the question is, should I break my word and possibly upset my new relationship with my wife so I can not feel this guilt? â CANâT SLEEP IN ILLINOIS DEAR CANâT SLEEP: Surely thereâs a better cure for your insomnia than causing needless pain to the wife. The affair ended years ago, and she is blameless in all this. Because you are still having trouble sleeping, talk to your doctor about it. Some sessions with a psychologist or a licensed family therapist may help you to assuage your guilt and find closure.
Racy Facebook profile makes grandma look askance
By HealtHy excHanges crumbs, celery, onion, mayJust because your pocketbook might be empty â with having to pay income taxes or higher gasoline prices â it doesnât mean that you have to eat like youâre broke! Look inside your cupboards and youâll probably find that you have most (if not all) these ingredients already on hand.
On a budget tuna loaf
onnaise and pickle relish. Pat mixture into prepared baking dish. 2. Cover and bake for 30 minutes. Uncover and continue baking for 20 minutes. Place baking dish on a wire rack and let set for 5 minutes. Makes 4 servings. Freezes well.
â˘ Each serving equals: 236 calories, 4g fat, 23g protein, 2 (6-ounce) cans white 27g carb., 823mg sodium, 2g tuna, packed in water, fiber; Diabetic Exchanges: 3 Meat, 1 1/2 Starch, 1/2 drained and flaked 3/4 cup dried bread Vegetable. crumbs (c) 2013 King Features Synd., 1 cup finely diced celery 1/2 cup finely chopped Inc. onion 1/2 cup fat-free mayonnaise 1/4 cup sweet pickle relish 1. Preheat oven to 350 F. Spray an 8-by-8-inch baking dish with butter-flavored cooking spray. In a large bowl, combine tuna, bread
Subscribe To Marshall Countyâs Community News Source today!
Call 1-800-933-0356 Or visit our ofďŹce 214 N. Michigan Downtown Plymouth
â˘ On April 28, 1789, three weeks into a journey from Tahiti to the West Indies, the HMS Bounty is seized in a mutiny led by Fletcher Christian, the masterâs mate. Captain William Bligh and 18 of his loyal supporters were set adrift in a small, open boat. Bligh and his men reached Timor in the East Indies in June, after a voyage of about 3,600 miles. â˘ On April 24, 1800, President John Adams approves legislation to appropriate $5,000 to establish the Library of Congress. The first library catalog, dated 1802, listed 964 volumes and nine maps. Twelve years later, the British army invaded the city of Washington and burned the Capitol, including the then 3,000-volume Library of Congress. â˘ On April 26, 1937, during the Spanish Civil War, the German military tests its powerful new air force â the Luftwaffe â on the Basque town of Guernica in northern Spain. One-third of Guernicaâs 5,000 inhabitants were killed or wounded, and fires engulfed the city and burned for days. â˘ On April 23, 1954, Hank Aaron hits the first home run of his Major League Baseball career. Twenty years later, Aaron became baseballâs new home-run king when he broke Babe Ruthâs longstanding record of 714 career homers. â˘ On April 27, 1963, Margaret Annemarie Battavioâs very first single, âI Will Follow Him,â reaches No. 1 on the U.S. pop charts. At age 15, the singer better known as Little Peggy March became the youngest female performer ever to top the Billboard Hot 100. is about the West Virginia countryside. 4. Gary Puckett & The Union Gap, in 1969. A Spanish cover of the song was done in 1972 by Nino Bravo. 5. âCold-Hearted,â by Paula Abdul in 1989. The song is sometimes mistitled âCold Hearted Snake.â The lyrics were a bit streetwise for that time, and the video provocative. (c) 2013 King Features Synd., Inc.
1. What 1999 song by Irish boy band Westlife became a hit for an âAmerican Idolâ performer? 2. Who was Running Bear? 3. What are the differences between âCountry Roadâ and âCountry Roadsâ? 4. Who had a hit with âThis Girl Is a Woman Nowâ? 5. Name the song with this lyric: âIt was only late last night, He was out there sneakinâ, Then he called you
up to check that you were waiting by the phone.â 1. âFlying Without Wings,â as done by Ruben Studdard on his âSoulfulâ album. 2. A âyoung Indian braveâ who loved Little White Dove in the 1959 Johnny Preston version of the song written by J.P. Richardson (aka The Big Bopper). 3. The first by James Taylor refers to the woods near the Massachusetts hospital when he once committed himself. The second, by John Denver,
Hints From Heloise and Sudoku every day in the Classifieds
Pilot News â˘ Wednesday, April 10, 2013
The Pilot News Group
Placing your ad is easy! Contact us by PHONE - 574-936-3101, 800-933-0356; FAX - 574-936-7491;
Pilot News, Advance News, The Bourbon News-Mirror The Bremen Enquirer, The Culver Citizen The Leader, The Shopper
Please notify us immediately if there is an error in your ad. Check your ad the first day it runs.
Monday - Friday 8:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. EDT
MAIL - The Pilot News Group, PO Box 220, Plymouth, IN 46563; OR STOP BY our main office - 214 N. Michigan St., Plymouth.
Attention Getters $5
We accept check, cash or
How to Pay
Pilot News Shopper
Check Your Ad
Line ads: 1 day prior, 12 p.m. EDT Tuesday, 4 p.m. EDT Monday, 12 p.m. EDT
Do you have a service or product you would like to advertise in 4.5 million households with only one phone call?
1-866-573-3815 or 1-866-573-3816
We specialize in Vinyl Replacement Windows, Vinyl Siding, RooďŹng and Remodeling. FREE Lifetime Glass Breakage (Argon Gas & Low E Included) GILBERT MILLER, JR. Bremen, IN 574-527-1631 Free Estimates
CleanRite Cleaning Service
Est. 2000 â˘ BBB â˘ Chamber Member
Dawn Gorby-Verhaeghe - Owner www.cleanritecleaning.com
Homes, Businesses, Apts & Windows Insured â˘ Bonded 574-586-9614 574-274-2424
145 Lost & Found
FOUND: MALE Longhaired Dachshund (strawberry blonde/orange) wearing a red collar, w/o tags. Found near Simon Street in Plymouth on 4/5. (574)930-0566
170 Help Wanted
CARPET CLEANING technician needed for Knox location, 45-65 hours weekly. $8.50/hour, no experience necessary. Requirements: Clean and well groomed, be able to work all Saturdays, must pass driving record check, criminal background check, and drug screen. If interested, please call (800)303-2314 to set-up interview. FARM SEEKING seasonal employee. Tractor operator needed. Please call (574)876-3318 or (574)876-5299 FIBERGLASS: EXPERIENCED grinders, rollers, choppers, gel coaters, and final finishers. Please apply at Bremen Composites, 425 Industrial Dr., Bremen, IN IMMEDIATE OPENINGS! Forklift Operators, Machine Operators, Assemblers and Ship/Receiving. 1st & 2nd shifts available plus OT. Manufacturing Co. Walkerton, IN www.randstadstaffing.c om Randstad 574.586.3192 x.1509 LOCAL AUTO parts store needs experienced full-time Sales Counter help. Please pick-up application at 1231 W. Plymouth Street, Bremen, IN No Phone Calls. INDUSTRIAL OFFICE cleaning position in Bremen, Monday-Saturday, pays $9/hour. Apply at www.cleansweepcsi.com using location code 205-581
170 Help Wanted
LOCAL RETAIL Store seeking store manager. Must have past managerial experience and enjoy pleasant working conditions. Reply to Box 312, PO Box 220, Plymouth, IN 46563 NOW HIRING kitchen help at the Evil Czech Brewery, apply at 530 South Ohio Street, Culver. PART-TIME OFFICE help: Must be dependable, great customers service and telephone skills. Experience in sales and marketing helpful. 10-20 hours per week in the Argos office. Call (574)892-5227 www.mytenantnow.co m LOOKING FOR a Service Advisor: Automotive experience a must, good with people, handle multiple tasks, computer literate. Very fast paced and competitive pay. Apply in person at 201 Airport Road, Plymouth. LOOKING FOR a Service Technician: ASE a plus, 2 year minimum experience. Competitive pay based on experience. Very fast paced environment, great employment opportunity! Apply in person at 201 Airport Road, Plymouth. SEASONAL CONSTRUCTION HELP WANTED Grain bin construction, 40/weekly, CDL preferred, must be able to climb. Apply in person at DFS INC. Wyatt, IN 46595. 574-633-4019 START IMMEDIATELY Local septic company hiring full-time installation technician. Specialty training provided -Valid CDL required. Send resume or qualifications to firstname.lastname@example.org
MOTOR ROUTE Carrier The Pilot News Group is looking for a Motor route carrier in the Bre170 men area.. If interested Help Wanted please call Ashley in our circulation department at 936-3101. Must have dependable transportation. TOWER CONSTRUCTION company has several immediate openings: Start a new career today in a growing fast paced tower industry, no experience necessary. Valid driverâs license, some traveling is required. We need dependable and hardworking people who can start work immediately. There is an added incentive when you are actually working on a tower. Stop in at Custom Tower Systems, 14560 Lincoln Hwy., Plymouth, IN 46563, 8am-4:30pm.
180 Jobs Wanted
205 Houses for Rent 300 Pets & Supplies
ETNA GREEN: Nappanee Schools. 3 to 4 bedroom farm house in country. No smokers or pets. $600/mo + deposit/utilities. Anyone is welcome to get an application. (574)646-2222. LAKE HOUSE for rent: Newly remodeled, large 1BR at Bass Lake, 4059 S. 625 E, l a r g e l i vi n g - r o o m , eat-in kitch, you pay utilities, pier, quiet, storage. Iyr lease, $550/month +secutity. Available 2/15. Call 574-806-1049 LAKE HOUSE: 3 Bdrms (12x10's apprx), Large LV RM, fireplace, fenced yard, storage, quiet area, 5063 Summer-home Dr., you pay utilities, $750/Month plus $750/Security. No pets. Call 574-806-1049 NEWLY REMODELED , in Argos. 2 & 3BRâs available, starting at $475/mo. 574-276-9481. FREE young cats to indoor homes only. Males and Females, some fixed. (574)842-2785 for more information. FREE TO good home: Female German Shorthair, 10 months old. Up to date on shots, good with kids. (574)780-3733
If you would like to be a featured advertiser, please call 936-3101. 330 Articles for Sale
BROTHER SEWING Machine, all attachments, like new excellent condition $100.00 574-281-2581
KECK CONSTRUCTION - Roofing, Siding, Remodeling, Bathrooms Kitchens - 30 years experience - Licensed and insured 574-607-1064.
170 Help Wanted
ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS: Office manager/sales consultant. Mist be a responsible worker and people-friendly! Please inquire with-in. Weaver Furniture Barn, 6146 W. 1350 N., Nappanee, IN, 46550. 574-773-4826 BE SOMEBODY'S Hero for Life. Donate Plasma! You Could Earn Up To $400 a Month! -18-64 Years of Age -Valid Picture ID -Be in Good Health -Proof of Social Security Number -Proof of Current Residence Postmarked Within Last 30 Days. Octapharma Plasma Inc. 2102 S. Michigan St. South Bend, IN 46613 574-234-9568 Bring this ad and receive a $5 bonus when you complete your first donation! www.octapharmaplasma.com
200 Apartments for Rent
325 Garage Sales
FREE PIANO and Organ (they work!). Will help with delivery. 935-4553 after 5:00 PM SIMPLICITY REGENT 18 h.p. riding mower, excellent condition. $850.00 Please call (574)935-5713
2 BR, 1 BR, Studios
FREE RENT Specials!
175 Drivers Wanted
DUMP WORK, home every weekend, great pay. Vacation and retirement plan. Must have clean CDL-A. Must have 3 years experience. (574)842-4743
1 & 2 bedroom Water Included Call today!
NAPPANEE: 2BR-Duplex w/Central Air. Water/Sewer and Trash Included in rent. Deposit/$350 then $450/mo. Call: 574-267-3460
Mallard Lake Apartments
BREMEN, 6258 Fir Road. Thurs-Sat, 8am-6pm, April 11-13. GARAGE SALE/FUNDRAISER for MULTIPLE SCLEROSIS
345 Music/ Instruments
BACH TROMBONE, $200. Approved for school band. (574)936-8862 evenings
330 Articles for Sale
14 FOOT Alumacraft deep V fishing boat, $1,000. (574)935-4323 4 TICKETS for Shawn Klush (Elvis impersonator) at the Lerner Theater on 4/20/13. Paid-$258, asking-$180 (574)784-3141 49CC BEAMER scooter, like new, 460 miles, $1,350/OBO. (574)936-6725 BALL JARS for sale in various sizes. Bring boxes. (574)936-7377
390 Wanted to Buy
D RIVER TRAINEES NEEDED NOW!
Learn to drive for US Xpress! Earn $800+ per week! No exp. needed! CDL Trained & Job-Ready In 15 days!
PLYMOUTH: 3BR, $630/month, utilities seperatre. 1BR, $450/month, utilities included. No pets. (574)952-6384 Senior Independent Living â˘Utilities Includedâ˘
210 Rooms for Rent
1BR, BATH, kitchen, laundry, cable, Wi-Fi, hot-tub. No utilities/deposit. $110 weekly. 574-936-8657
BUYING COIN Collections, Silver & Gold Items (574)209-1001
OUR COMPANY is currently looking to hire an experienced irrigation and hardscape professional. Must have valid driver's license. Interested individuals please call 574-936-2486 or email resume email@example.com
215 Mobile Homes/ Lots/Rent
BEAUTIFULLY MAINTAINED 2BR. washer/dryer, shed, deck. Reference/Credit check. Smoke/pet free. $475/month. (574)936-9535 Also, 1BR efficiency $325/month.
To advertise, please call 936-3101.
255 Homes for Sale
HELD MARKETING NOW OPEN!!!!
HIRING FOR PHONE REPRESENTATIVES. M ON. - FRI. 9AM TO 5:30PM STARTING AT $8.00 HOUR PLUS BONUS C ALL JEFF AT (574)935-3219
TO SCHEDULE AN INTERVIEW
Use Your Tax Money for a Down Payment
Recently Foreclosed, Special Financing Available, Any Credit, Any Income.
Vacant Land located at, located at, 9283 4th Rd., Bremen,$17,900. Visit www.roselandco.com\AH8, Drive by then call (866)523-5742.
Handling Person â responsible for daily shipping of products, material handling, and light assembly work. Must be qualified on fort lift, able to repetitively lift and a hard worker. Competitive pay. Apply at Farm Innovators â 2255 Walter Glaub Drive Plymouth, IN
PUT THEM TO WORK FOR YOU!
66 ACRES, tillable, Bourbon Township, Marshall County. 574-305-1940
265 Lots / Land For Sale
LOCAL SOUTH BEND TRUCK SHOP HAS SERVICE W RITER
POSITION AVAILABLE Looking for good multi-task person with attention to detail. Computer accounting software and data entry experience required. Email to firstname.lastname@example.org or fax to 574-289-5346
PETROLEUM ROUTE DRIVER
North Central Co-op, Fulton County, IN Deliver liquid fuels to customers. Competitive salary & benefits. CDL or ability to obtain CDL/Hazmat. Apply on-line @ www.ncc.coop Job #6560
170 Help Wanted
MOTOR ROUTE Carrier The Pilot News Group is looking for a Motor route carrier in the Bremen area.. If interested please call Ashley in our circulation department at 936-3101. Must have dependable transportation. Is taking applications for MIG welders & Industrial Coatings Painters
Michiana Behavioral Health is seeking full-time and prn Registered Nurses. Candidates will be responsible to coordinate treatment and provide quality care to all patient populations with mental health and/or chemical dependency issues. Candidates must be licensed in the State of Indiana; behavioral health care experience a plus. Michiana Behavioral Health offers competitive compensation with a generous benefit package. For confidential consideration, send your resume to Human Resources 1800 N Oak Dr., Plymouth, IN 46563, fax to (574) 935-9076 or email to email@example.com
MENTAL HEALTH TECHNICIANS
Michiana Behavioral Health is seeking full, part-time and prn Mental Health Technicians. The Mental Health Technician functions as an active part of the treatment team providing continuous patient care and supervision, and role modeling to our patients. The ideal candidate will possess a Bachelors Degree in a related field with one year of related experience or an equivalent combination of education and experience. Previous behavioral health care work a plus. For confidential consideration send your resume to Human Resources, 1800 N. Oak Dr., Plymouth, IN 46563, fax to 574-935-9076 or email to firstname.lastname@example.org
SABRE MFG IN KNOX, IN
Welders must have a minimum of 3 years production welding experience.
â˘ Must be able to read blueprints & fabrication experience is preferred â˘ Will be required to pass a weld test in all welding positions
Painters must have experience in Industrial coatings application.
â˘ Graco & WiWa airless coating systems All applicants must be able to pass a criminal background check along with initial & random drug screenings. All applicants must be reliable and possess a good work history.
Your place to turn to for information on all the areaâs hottest topics. We bring the information to your door.
Applications being taken at:
Sabre Manufacturing 5420 E. SR 8 Knox, IN 46534 (Monday- Friday 9:00 am to 3:00 pm CST) NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE!
Pilot News â˘ Wednesday, April 10, 2013
BY HELOISE Why Is My CuCuMber Waxed? Dear Heloise: I love CUCUMBERS, but have always wondered what the waxy coating is that is put on them, and why is it there? -- Doug G., via email Doug, I love cucumbers, too, and probably eat two to three a week! According to the Food and Drug Administration, many vegetables grow their own natural waxlike coating. However, this comes off after harvesting and cleaning. A wax coating is applied (which meets FDA food-additive regulations) to help retain moisture during transportation. The wax used is the smallest amount possible; only a drop or two on each piece of produce, so itâs not much at all. The wax keeps mold from growing, prevents shrinkage, minimizes bruising and enhances the overall appearance. The wax doesnât wash off with water and normal scrubbing. If you prefer not to eat the wax, just peel the skin before eating, but know that it is safe to eat and not harmful. Plus, thatâs where most of the nutrients are. If the skin is a little tough, score it with a fork, and it will be healthy to eat and easy to chew. -- Heloise SEND A GREAT HINT TO: Heloise P.O. Box 795000 San Antonio, TX 78279-5000 Fax: 210-HELOISE Email: Heloise(at)Heloise.com Fresh aVOCadO Dear Heloise: I enjoy eating avocados with
hINTs FrOM heLOIse
salads, sandwiches, etc., but my husband does not eat them. I canât eat an entire avocado by myself, so I kept trying different ways to keep one fresh after cutting a section away from the seed. My husband came up with a great hint: Do not peel the uncut portion of avocado that you are trying to save. Fill a small spray bottle with lime juice. After you slice a portion of the avocado, spray the cut area with the lime juice and store in a small dish with a lid for future use. The avocado will keep fresh for days, without turning the darkbrown yucky color, and the taste isnât changed by the lime juice. -- Linda in Tyler, Texas buTTer sTOraGe Dear Heloise: I like soft butter when making toast. Is it safe to keep butter out on the counter, or must it be refrigerated? -- Nancy P. in New Jersey Well, Nancy, you can keep butter at room temperature for a short period of time, but long term, be sure to refrigerate. Especially when on sale, buy some extra butter and store it in the freezer, but be sure to first wrap it in foil or freezer-safe bags. In the refrigerator, be sure to keep the butter tightly wrapped or in a covered dish to prevent it from collecting odors from other foods. -- Heloise FreeZING bread Dear Heloise: I like to buy fresh bread from the bakery because I like larger slices. I slice the bread myself and put it in the freezer. However, when I just wanted two slices, the bread was all frozen and would not separate. So, I put a piece of wax paper between every two slices, and the problem was solved. The wax paper made it easy to remove only two slices at a time. -- Sam G. in California (c)2013 by King Features Syndicate Inc.
ClassiďŹ ClassiďŹed ed Bargain Bargain Finder Finder
Place your ad in the Pilot News'
Place your ad in the Pilot News'
Fill Fill out out the the coupon coupon below below with with your your $50 $50 or or less less item item and and send send to: to: Pilot News ClassiďŹ ed Pilot News ClassiďŹed 214 N. Michigan St., Plymouth, IN 46563
Free! Free! Free! Free! Free!
Where ads for any item $50 and under are
Where ads for any item $50 and under are
No phone orders, please!
Word your 1 item (no multiple items or litters of pets, etc.) Ad in the boxes below using 1 letter for each space. Price must appear in the ad. ClassiďŹed Bargain Finder is open to Private Party customers ONLY - No commercial customers, please. 3 lines only. Ads will be be put put in in the the paper paper as as time time permits. permits. Limited Limited to to 5 5 entries entries per per household household per per month, month, please. please. NO NO PHONE PHONE ORDERS. ORDERS.
Please Please Print Print Clearly. Clearly.
Name: ______________________________________________ Phone: ________________________ Name: ______________________________________________ Phone: ________________________ Address: __________________________________________ City: ___________________________ Address: City: ___________________________ State/Zip:__________________________________________ _________________ Daytime Phone: __________________________________________
Where every item, every day is
ClassiďŹed Bargain Finder ads will be place in the paper as soon as possible after the ad is received and run consecutively 3 days in State/Zip: _________________ Daytime Phone: __________________________________________ the Pilot News and onceads in each weekly Review, The Shopper, The the Leader, Citizen, Bourbon News-Mirror, ClassiďŹ ed Bargain Finder will be placepaper: in the The paper as soon as possible after ad is Culver received and run consecutively 3 days in Bremen Enquirer and the The Advance News - all for FREE the Pilot News and once in each weekly paper: The Review, Shopper, The Leader, Culver Citizen, Bourbon News-Mirror,
Bremen Enquirer and the Advance News - all for FREE
498 Audio/Video 525 Contractors 530 Decks
TV ANTENNAS I NSTALLED
TROUBLE SHOOTING TV TOWERS PAINTED TV T OWERS REMOVED
DONâT MOVE, IMPROVE!
50or less & serVICe
Check here daily for bargains.
BOYS HUFFY bike, 20â w/hand breaks. $25. (574)935-3663 COLTS JACKET, L, worn once, comes with a cap. $40. (574)542-2903 FREE FILL dirt, you load. (574)952-5780 HOTPOINT ELECTRIC dryer, $45. (574)344-8422
GOOD USED tire, 215-70-14 on a Mopar wheel, $10. (574)344-8422 OSTER MICROWAVE, like new. $35. (574)936-6994 PROFORM XP treadmill, works well. $50. 574-248-1895
QUEEN HEADBOARD w/built-in mirror and bookshelf. $40. 574-933-1978 WHIRLPOOL UPRIGHT freezer, works perfect, holds 200lbs. $50. 574-952-3343 YARD OF black dirt loaded in your truck, $18. (574)952-5780
Four Seasons Custom Decks and Fences
565 Home Improvement/ Remodel
JL Home Improvements
650 Tree Services
PLUMBING HEATING, INC. âQUALITY SERVICE AT A REASONABLE RATEâ â˘ RESIDENTIAL â˘ COMMERCIAL â˘ FREE ESTIMATES SALES â˘ SERVICE â˘ INSTALLATION PLUMBING â˘ HEATING â˘ REFRIGERATION LICENSE # - CP 1930006
Pro Tree Service
1550 Wentzel St., Rochester, IN
New construction, additions, remodels, decks & more!
This & That, Remodel & Build, Decks & Fences, Power Washing & Hauling. âWhy pay more?â
Carpet Cleaning Services
Residential & Commercial Carpet & Upholstery Professional Cleaning Owner - Operator
David BeneďŹel 574-780-2723 Plymouth
Formerly Jolly & Sons
L-NOLT & Sons
New Construction & Remodeling Pole Barns Shingles Metal Roofing Insured & Free Estimates
Don & Janice Stanley, Owners
Eckert Lawn Service
**Serving the area since 1989**
Rhodes Repair (Jimâs)
Sewer & Drain Cleaning Mobile Homes, Heating & Air Plumbing & Electrical
Call 574-936-1385 or 574-936-1968
(Bonded â˘ Insured â˘ Free Estimates)
Leroy Nolt (574)538-9225
510 Cleaning Services CleanRite Cleaning Service
Est. 2000 â˘ BBB â˘ Chamber Member
Mike Czajowski M C B Builders
Established in 1976
EXCAVATING SEPTIC PUMPING SEPTIC SYSTEMS
Mowing â˘ Stump Grinding Property & Storm Clean-up
Merle Eckert - owner
â˘ Tree Transplanting â˘ Portable Sawmill Service â˘ Full time climbing crew â˘ Stump Grinding & Removal â˘ Bucket Truck Crews Available â˘ $2 Million Liability Insurance Free Estimates 574-223-9971
âJust Look For Our Purple Trucksâ
574-936-2088 or 298-8850
Voted âBest of Marshall Co.â
Dawn Gorby-Verhaeghe - Owner www.cleanritecleaning.com
Homes, Businesses, Apts & Windows Insured â˘ Bonded 574-586-9614 574-274-2424
Basement Egress Windows
Complete in ONE DAY!
Jay Stone â˘ Sewer & 14501 Lincoln Hwy. Drain Cleaning â˘ Portable Restroom Service Plymouth, IN 46563
EPDM Rubber â˘ Any Size FREE Delivery â˘ Huge Inventory TRM Enterprises â˘ South Bend (574) 246-1922 (574) 329-9294
âServing Marshall County since 1972!â Shingle & Flat Roofs Roof Repairs
Spend a little now, save a lot later.
S& S Tree Service Tree & Stump Removal
Firewood for Sale
Now offering full Lawn Maintenance & Landscaping
25 YEARS EXPERIENCE - Fully Insured -
520 Concrete/Cement/ Blacktop
Mulletâs Fencing LLC
Fencing Supplies Residential - Commercial Agricultural - Industrial
Dave Gill â˘ Ivan Kramer Established in 1986
583 Miscellaneous Services
My Tenant Now
Find your new tenant fast! Find your new rental home! Over 1700 local registered users
Midwest Concrete & Construction
Residential â˘ Commercial AG Grain Bins, Foundation, Flatwork Tear out & Replace
Build Now With...
Residential Commercial Agricultural Barn Restoration Free Quotes - 20 yrs. exp.
Accepting all major credit cards
767-1331 or 930-0576
574-354-0803 â˘ 1-888-211-9368
665 Window Installation
553 Financial Services
Post & Steel Frame Building Barn Restoration â˘ Concrete Work
Free Quotes â˘ 20 yrs. Exp. Reasonable Rates Quality Workmanship
All Work Guaranteed!!!
âTrustworthy People & Buildingsâ www.steelridge.biz
$25.00 to Start. Payment Plans Available. Ch. 13 No Money Down. Filing fee not included. Call Collect 574-269-3634, Warsaw, IN. Sat. & Even. Appt. Available. Debt Relief Agency under Bankruptcy Code.
BANKRUPTCY: FREE CONSULTATION
BUYING Estate, Collections,
Hunting, Military, Electronics, Mens Items Cash Keith 574-936-6035
Construction 629 specialize in Vinyl Replacement Windows, Small Appliance Repair We Vinyl Siding, RooďŹng and Remodeling. FREE Lifetime Glass Breakage Markley (Argon Gas & Low E Included) M ,J . Appliance Bremen, IN G 574-527-1631 Free Estimates Repair
ILBERT ILLER R
Servicing most brands 574-546-4583
Is your competitor listed here? List your company, call 936-3101.
DOUG BUYS JUNK CARS
Reach over 98,000 potential customers every week in the Community Classified Business & Service Directory for as little as $115.00 a month. Call 574-936-3101 or 800-933-0356 to place your ad today!
Caleb Scott Schaetzle
Pilot News â˘ Wednesday, April 10, 2013
Aubrey Rose Harkins
Jeffery and Kaylin Harkins of Nappanee announce the birth of a daughter born March 17, 2013 at 2:30 p.m. at IU Health Goshen. Aubrey Rose Harkins weighed 7 pounds and 8 ounces and was 20 inches long. Maternal grandparents are John Edgerton of Bremen, and Linda Edgerton of New Paris. Paternal grandparents are Mark and Kelly Harkins of Warsaw.
Blue â 50th
Scott and Jen (Neild) Schaetzle of Bourbon announce the birth of a son born Dec. 6, 2012 at 7:53 p.m. at Elkhart General Hospital. Caleb Scott Schaetzle weighed 6 pounds and 12 ounces and was 20 inches long. He was welcomed home by a brother, Hunter, 6 1/2, and sister, Shelby, 3. Maternal grandparents are George and Kay Neild of Goshen. Paternal grandparents are Tim and Sharon Schaetzle of Bourbon. Dustin and Tiffany Kring of Walkerton announce the birth Maternal great-grandparents are Gordon and Virda of a son born March 21, 2013 in Plymouth. Morris of Barton, N.Y. Dustin Lee Kring Jr. weighed 9 pounds and 8 ounces and was 23 1/4 inches long. Military brief Maternal grandparents are Perry and Schryl Shank of Walkerton. Paternal grandparents are Kurt Kring and James Sawicki â U.S. Navy Vician of Plymouth. Stand-in grandparents are Thomas and NEWPORT, R.I. â Navy Ensign Jennifer C. Sawicki, a Christi Thacker. 2006 graduate of The Culver Academies has graduated from Maternal great-grandparents are Delmas and Esther Navy Officer Candidate School (OCS) and has received a Messick, A. Marie Shank Getner, and Emmitt Shank. Paternal commission as an ensign in the United States Navy while great-grandparents are Steve and Louise Vician. assigned at Officer Training
Dustin Lee Kring Jr.
Command, Newport, R.I. The mission of OCS is to develop civilians, enlisted, and newly commissioned personnel morally, mentally, and physically and imbue them with the highest ideals of honor, courage, and commitment in order to prepare graduates for service in the fleet as Naval Officers.
Edward and Bertha (Fisher) Blue will celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary with their daughters at their favorite restaurant, The Hacienda. Their family is planning a summer family vacation at a place not yet disclosed to the couple. The couple was married April 13, 1963 at Christian Church, Knox. Their children are Beth Larson (husband Patrick), of Whitewater, Wis., and Cathy Haug (husband David), of Plymouth. They also have five grandchildren: Bruce Parks Jr., (wife Tiffany), of Horn Lake, Miss., Christin Bramlage, (husband Jeff), of Monon, Brandon Larson of Madison, Wis., Brianna Larson of Oshkosh, Wis., and Amanda Larson of Tempe, Ariz.; and five great-grandchildren: Aedreanna Engle; Ashtin and Ameelia Bramlage of Monon, and Dylan and Luke Parks of Horn Lake, Miss. Ed is a retired plumber, having owned and operated E&B Plumbing in Starke County for 30 years. He served as a Knox City Councilman for 16 years, two years as Council president. He served on the Knox Board of Public Works for 12 years and the Starke County Environmental Management & Solid Waste Board for 16 years. Bertha retired from the City of Knox after 25 years as Water Utility Clerk. She served for 20 years on each the City Plan Commission and also on the City Board of Zoning Appeals. They have both been active by serving on various boards at the Knox Nazarene Church. They have always enjoyed traveling together, in particular their favorite vacations usually involve Amtrak trips anywhere out West.
Buy 2 months get 1 FREE
Call or stop in to subscribe 936-3101 214 N. Michigan St., Plymouth
Offer valid April 1-30 â˘ Must be prepaid New Subscribers Only (60 days on longer since having a subscription)
Bring you savings!
This document is © 2013 by greghilde - all rights reserved.