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A nostalgic look

at tractors.

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LOCAL, A3

ATHLETE OF THE YEAR

Chronicle-Tribune names its Athlete of the Year.


>> SPORTS, B1

Chronicle -Tribune
Serving Grant County since 1867.

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S U N DAY, J U LY 1 2 , 2 0 1 5

Storms
81
68

Scrapbook:
Saturdays high: 73
Low: 53
Last July 12:
High: 81
Low: 56
Record since 1903:
High: 104, 1936
Low: 48, 1918
Precipitation:
July 11: 0.00 (as of 7 a.m.)
Inside:
More weather, Page A2

INDOT temporarily
closing road
The Indiana Department
of Transportation will be
closing County Road 1050
South at the bridge over
I-69 for two days for construction beginning on or
after Wednesday, July 15.
Construction will be on
the expansion/contraction
joints on the roadway.
Rain could postpone
construction and change
the scheduled completion
date of July 17.
INDOT says keeping the
expansion/contraction
joints in good shape helps
reduce repair costs and
extend the life expectancy
of bridges.

Marion debt at $173 million


Each individual
now responsible
for a tax burden
of $5,797.70
BY BEN QUIGGLE
bquiggle@chronicle-tribune.com

The city of Marion now


owes $173 million, including interest, according to figures released by the Indiana
Department of Local Government Finance (DLGF).
That means Marion now
ranks behind only Fort
Wayne, Carmel, Evansville, Noblesville, South

Bend, Fishers, Plainfield,


Lafayette,
Jeffersonville
and Bloomington for total current obligations outstanding, according to the
DLGF. Data for Indianapolis was unavailable.
The figures are not good
for Marion taxpayers; each
individual is now responsible for a tax burden of
$5,797.70. That ranks third
in the state behind Carmel
and Evansville for cities
with more than 29,000 people, according to the DLGF.
Tax payers in Carmel have
an individual tax burden of
$11,475.99, while in Evansville they have a tax burden
of $6,277.41.

Most of Marions debt


is tied into Tax Increment
Financing (TIF) districts,
which are designed to spur
economic
development
within the City of Marion.
The total TIF debt is about
$150 million. According to
Marion Mayor Wayne Seybold, those districts are not
actually a tax burden on the
citizens of Marion because
the bonds associated with
those districts are paid with
incremental property tax
funds.
The DLGF disagrees.
Some of these bonds may
have property tax backups,
See DEBT / Page A8

Marion TIF debt


affects taxpayers
BY BEN QUIGGLE
bquiggle@chronicle-tribune.com

The city of Marion has


a large amount of debt, and
that means a larger burden
for Marion taxpayers.
According to figures
presented to the Indiana
Department of Local Government Finance (DLGF)
by the City, Marion has a
debt of about $173 million,
including interest. Tax In-

Sand sculptors raise funds for CASA

From staff reports

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Inside
Business, D1-4
Classified,
D4-8
Club News, C3
Crossword, C2
Horoscope, A2
Live, C1-8

Local, A3
Obituaries, A4
Sports, B1-7
Viewpoints, A7
Weather, A2
Weddings, C5

See TIF / Page A8

THE WEEK
AHEAD

Marion High
School
to host
blood drive
From staff reports

Grant County
Farmers Market
open for the season
The Grant County
Farmers Market season
is underway in Marion.
The market is held on the
north courthouse square
downtown every Saturday
from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. The
Farmers Market in Gas
City will be at East Main
St. beside McDonalds
restaurant from 9 a.m. to
2 p.m. every Wednesday.
The afternoon market in
Upland begins will be from
3 to 7 p.m., at Depot Park
off Main St.
Vendor fees are $5 weekly per market, capping at
$25 for the entire season
for all three markets.

crement Financing (TIF)


District debt accounts for
about $150 million of the
total debt, according to the
DLGF.
Both figures represent a
growing problem for Marion taxpayers both now and
in the future. While Grant
County as a whole has 14
TIF Districts, Marion alone

Photos by Tyler Juranovich / tjuranovich@chronicle-tribune.com

SHARK: A group of voters stand near the winning Peoples Choice sand sculpture.
BY TYLER JURANOVICH
tjuranovich@chronicle-tribune.com

Community organizations sent their finest sand


sculptors to the sand volleyball field at the Marion
Splash House Saturday
morning for the countys
Court Appointed Special
Advocates (CASA) seventh annual Sand Sculpture Artfest.
Executive Director of
CASA Leslie Hendricks
said the event is the organizations only fundraiser
of the year with each year
grossing more money
than the last. Hendricks
said the fundraiser was
on target to meet their
goal of $20,000, which is
the largest amount in the

dricks said.
Participants were given
five hours to sculpt their
masterpiece, using sand,
spray paint if desired and
any other props needed.
Sculptures were diverse.
One group built a replica of the Grant County
Courthouse. Another built
Olaf from the movie Frozen. And another built a
scene from the story of
Noahs Ark. About 20 total sculptures were built.
NOAHS ARK: The Golden Pail Award went to St. Paul
The event was a fundCatholic Parish for this sculpture of the boarding of No- raiser, but it also had a
ahs Ark.
competitive aspect. Four
awards, in the form of
events history.
positively overwhelming. plastic sand castle troHendricks said the supI think this has been phies, were given out.
port of the organizations successful because of
See SAND/ Page A3
and community has been how unique it is, Hen-

County amateur tradition continues


BY CHUCK LANDIS
clandis@chronicle-tribune.com

A Grant County golfing


institution will continue Saturday and Sunday when the
Grant County Amateur Mens
Tournament is played for
the 84th time, wheezing and
coughing perhaps but still registering a pulse.
It appeared the County
Amateur was on life support
through early June, but it was
revived in the nick of time and
with some significant changes.
This years event was short-

The Marion High School


football team is out for blood.
Donated blood that is.
The team is participating in the Colts Leadership Challenge by hosting
a blood drive from 4-8 p.m.
Wednesday in the school
parking lot, 750 W. 26th St.
The Colts Leadership Challenge is a collaboration between the Colts and Indiana
Blood Center in which high
school teams across the state
demonstrate school spirit
and leadership by recruiting
members in the community
to participate in the blood
drive.
Winners will be based on
the largest blood drive and
largest percentage participation relative to school size.
Teams that recruit a minimum of 30 community participants will be entered in a
drawing with an opportunity
to win $2,500 for athletic
equipment.
Each of the winning teams
will receive a Colts Leadership Challenge trophy, a pep
rally, which will include a
presentation from a Colts
spokesperson, photo opportunity with the Lombardi
Trophy and autograph session with Colts cheerleaders,
See WEEK / Page A5

Changes made to 84-year-old golf event

ened from 72 to 36 holes, and


seniors divisions were added
SPECTATORS: line up
to the mens and womens
to watch as Andy Vartournaments. The two counner putts on the 15th
try clubs, Meshingomesia and
green in 2009 during the
Elks, are not part of the fivechampionship round of
course rotation this year due to
the Chronicle-Tribune
scheduling conflicts.
Amateur Golf tournament
Im just glad they are keepat the Meshingomesia
ing it going, said Doug Carey,
Country Club.
Chronicle-Tribune file photo
a 35-year veteran of the tournament. It was pretty exciting
back in the 1980s and 90s and
When I started there were when you think about it.
a downward spiral that Arbor
there was a lot of competition. 200 men and 30 women and
Last years amateur field Trace owner Jack Hart said acThat was the height of Grant that was a normal field, Carey with 35 men and five women
County golf in my opinion.
said. Thats pretty incredible in the final round continued
See TRADITION / Page A3

A2

SUNDAY, JULY 12, 2015

CHRONICLE-TRIBUNE, MARION, IND.

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particular, not to tell the students. The next day there was
a large banner hanging over
my classroom door that read:
BUN IN THE OVEN! I was
mortified and furious.
She thinks miscarriages
wont happen if you think
positive and that Im just being negative. She is otherwise
an excellent assistant. How
do I deal with her refusal to
remain quiet? ASSISTED
BY A BLABBERMOUTH
DEAR ASSISTED: Now
that you know you cannot
share anything in confidence
with your T.A., make a mental note not to make that mistake again. Theres a saying,
Once two people know a secret, it is no longer a secret.
All she had to do was tell one
other person and the cat was
out of the bag. Because shes
an excellent teaching assistant, deal with her by telling her only what you would
want broadcast over the public address system.

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4 people gored in
Spains 5th
Pamplona running
of the bulls

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become ill or Dear
die.
I constantly Abby
get requests
from credit
card companies and other
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like utilities,
urging me to
go
paperless. Save a tree ... save a
forest! While Im sympathetic, I worry that if I were
to get sick and no paper bills
arrive in my mailbox, my
children wouldnt know they
need to be paid. (They have
my durable power of attorney.) If everything arrives
online, theyll have no access
to that information. Bills and
late fees will accumulate, and
no one will be the wiser.
This is why I resist. I pay
many of my bills online, but I
also receive paper documents.
I know many companies and
credit card issuers are unsympathetic about reducing or
eliminating late fees, regardless of the situation. I dont
trust them to waive these fees
even if Im desperately ill
or dead. I dont know how
to go paperless and keep
my children informed at the
same time. Abby, your column could create a national
dialogue on this problem.
Thank you. DEBORAH
IN ST. CLOUD, MINN.
DEAR DEBORAH: Before you go paperless, make
a list of all of your accounts
and usernames and passwords. There is software that
allows people to upload their
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ARIES (March 21-April 19)


You might feel overwhelmed
by what is happening around
you. Your intuitive sense will
not be as reliable as usual. Try
not to rely on your instincts so
much. You could be pressuring a family member more
than you realize. Tonight:
Have a long-overdue chat
with a friend.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
Stay in touch with a family member whom you care
a lot about. You could be
surprised by a friends news,
which might force a change
of plans. Someone is likely to
be upset about this sudden
adjustment, so make new
plans quickly. Tonight: Treat a
friend to dinner.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
You might have to apologize
to a family member, but beyond that, youll be in a whirlwind of summer activity and
fun. A friend could do a reversal that you might not have
anticipated. Be careful about
overindulging someone. Tonight: Wish upon a star.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
Pull yourself out of the intense social pace of summer.
You often need time to yourself. Indulge a special person
who has been going through
some changes. This person
has been hard on him- or
herself. Find out whats going on. Tonight: Embrace the
tranquility of the day.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
Once more your popularity could interfere with set
plans. Be ready to be a little
less available, and let others know that you will have
to catch up later. A child or a
new friend could be particularly cantankerous. Go with
the moment. Tonight: Hang
with your friends.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
Take a stand and deal with
a key person in your life. This
individual might not be realistic, but you wont be able
to force him or her to see
your vision. A partner or dear
friend will be full of surprises.
Be willing to flex and get past
your own rigidity. Tonight: A
must appearance.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)
Maintain a sense of humor,
especially if a loved one turns
your world upside down. You
will be able to regroup quickly
and get past a problem. This
person might be trying to get
your attention, as he or she
seems to have a need for
more control. Tonight: Be a
duo.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)
You will want to have a conversation with a partner that
you have been putting off.
You have been concerned
about experiencing an impending change. You might
not be as receptive as you
would like to be. Tonight:
Choose a happening that you
will enjoy with friends.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)
Defer to a loved one who

FRIDAYS
LOTTERIES

3
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Philadelphia identified only


by his initials J.N.O., who suffered two gorings, one behind
his knee and another near the
anus, and a 20-year-old with
lesser injuries identified as
A.G.O., the regional government said in a statement.
Kiko Betelu of the Navarra
regions medical service said
three of the gorings were simple to treat, but one of the injuries was deep and required
surgery.
Normally six bulls run in
the San Fermin festival, but
on this occasion Curioso a
1,180-pound beast belonging
to the Jose Escolar breeding ranch later had to be
transported to the ring to
join the other five.

seems to be full of ideas and


simply cant get enough of
you. You are likely to have
a fun time. Be careful with
spending, as you could cause
yourself a problem. Let your
inner child out. Tonight: Dont
worry about tomorrow; enjoy
now.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)
Your changeability fits in
with the moment. You have
many different options for
what you can do. Some of
you might decide to curl up
with a good book. Others
will want to get out and join
friends. Whatever you do,
put yourself 100 percent into
the activity. Tonight: Surf the
Web.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)


Your ability to maximize the
moment is likely to emerge.
Someone who has known
you for a long time might
want more time with you.
Allow yourself to be free,
and express your thoughts
and ideas through your actions. Tonight: Out till the wee
hours.
PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20)
Head home early. You might
need a lazy afternoon to recharge your batteries. You
also could find that a family
member needs your time and
attention. How you express
your needs and desires will
make the difference in what
happens. Tonight: Order in.

Horoscope

READERS CHOICE
REPORTS

825 E. 30th St., Marion, IN (765) 662-6112


201 N. Main Street., Fairmount, IN (765) 948-4433

www.hornersbutcherblock.com

PAMPLONA, Spain (AP)


One bull chosen to take
part in Saturdays San Fermin
festival took one look at thousands of thrill-seekers waiting
to be chased down Pamplonas narrow streets and scampered back to the safety of his
corral.
It was like a scene straight
from Munro Leaf childrens
book The Story of Ferdinand, about a bull that prefers
smelling flowers to bullfights.
The reticent bull in Pamplona, named Curioso I, barely

ran 20 yards before heading


back. Meanwhile, his five
ornery stable-mates gored
four revelers including two
Americans and injured five
others with cuts and bruises
as they hurtled through the
northern Spanish city.
One bull charged into runners, goring one deeply in a
thigh while cutting another
runners leg as it lifted its
head.
Red Cross spokesman Jose
Aldaba said four people received treatment after being
gored while at least five others
were recovering from sprains,
bruises and in one case a
broken collarbone.
The Americans both men
were a 34-year-old from

Daily 3 midday ...........4-8-6


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Cash 5 ....... 10-14-30-35-39
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EF-GH
610 S. Adams St.,
P.O. Box 309, Marion, Ind. 46952
VO L . 8 4 N O . 1 6 5

Linda KELSAY

President and Publisher


lkelsay@chronicle-tribune.com

David PENTICUFF

Chris BROWN

Editor
dpenticuff@chronicle-tribune.com

Distribution Manager
cbrown@chronicle-tribune.com

Brent FOLKNER

Stan HOWARD

IT Manager
bfolkner@chronicle-tribune.com

Advertising Director
showard@chronicle-tribune.com

Bill THATCHER

Kevin SCHAUMLEFFEL

Production Manager
bthatcher@chronicle-tribune.com

Circulation Manager
kschaumleffel@chronicle-tribune.
com

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USPS (110-060) Established 1930 Published daily and Sunday by Paxton Media Group, from the office of the Chronicle-Tribune, 610 S. Adams Street, Marion, IN
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Local

M A R I O N C H R O N I C L E - T R I B U N E / W W W. C H R O N I C L E - T R I B U N E . C O M
/ S U N D AY, J U L Y 1 2 , 2 0 1 5 / A3

Tractor show
offers bit of nostalgia
BY TYLER JURANOVICH
tjuranovich@chronicle-tribune.com

For Coy Winslow, the tractor is the staple of the farm, a


recognizable and daily used
machine by farmers everywhere. It deserves some recognition, according to him.
If you have a farm, you
have a tractor, Winslow
said.
Thats why he and other
Fairmount firefighters put on
the Jerry Payne Days Tractor Show at East Washington Street on the property of
what used to be an old Shell
station.
The event also serves as a
fundraiser for the fire department, which offers hot dogs
and burgers to the public, but
Winslow says its also a social gathering for local farmers to spend a nice weekend
together.

Its a time to socialize and


talk about how things were,
Winslow said.
On display at the show
were about 25 tractors, ranging from all sizes, years and
manufacturers
including
John Deere, Massey Ferguson, Ford, Farmall International and more.
Each tractor had its own
personal touch.
Fairmount resident Ronald Russell was at the show
with his 1979 International
464 bright red tractor. Russell, who has participated in
the show for five years now,
said he bought the tractor
for $2,000 and sold another
tractor to pay for the restoration of the new tractor.
When I bought it, it was
the trash can of the West,
Russell said. Now, I think
its pretty good-looking.

Though Russell spent most


of his early life on a farm his first tractor was a 1936
Farmall F-12 - he sees collecting and showing tractors
as simply a hobby.
Its fun to come here and
talk to the other guys, he
said. They all enjoy their
tractors as much as I do.
Winslow called the show
the rural version of a car
show.
He said most tractors are
from the 30s through the
80s, the time period deemed
to be a collectors range.
Its a sentimental thing,
Winslow said. People want
what they couldnt have or
what they wanted when they
were growing up. Now they
can say I have that tractor.
Everyone here has had one
as a toy as a kid. Theyre just
very large toys.

Tyler Juranovich / tjuranovich@chronicle-tribune.com

TRACTOR: Ronald Russell with his red 1974 International 464.

TRADITION
Continued from A1

tually began around 20 years


ago. The loss of factory jobs
and declining population in
Grant County contributed to a
corresponding drop in golfers,
according to Hart.
The great thing is we are
having it again this year and
didnt let it go by the wayside, Hart said.
Hart credited new Shady
Hills owner Jim Swan and
general manager Josh Carmichael with helping save the
county amateur and making
the format changes. A mens
county amateur has been conducted every year since 1929
except from 1943-45 during
World War II.
Carmichael is new to Grant
County and said he wasnt
familiar with the county amateurs long history, but he
hopes to draw on his experiences in the golf business to
breathe new life into the tournament.
I am taking the stuff I
learned working at Hilton
Head (S.C.) and see what
will work, Carmichael said
Thursday. It may not work
at all, but if you dont do
something you will never
know. There has always been
a tournament and we wanted
to carry on that tradition.
The county amateur has
changed with the times before and when Merrill Johnson won the first tournament
in 1929 it had a match play
format. It remained match

SAND
Continued from A1

The Peoples Choice


Award, given to the organization that received the
most votes from the general public, went to the collaborative effort of Catey
Williams Dentistry and Michael and Kenny for their
Cheeseburger in Paradise
sculpture complete with a
sand cheeseburger, moat
and shark.
Michael Belcher, one of
the builders for the sculpture, said the building process took the group four
hours.

play until 1950, and Don


Humes won nine of his 11
titles under the format. In
a 1979 Chronicle-Tribune
article, Johnson recalls the
first tournament was played
at the Marion Golf Club and
Meshingomesia.
Back then there were not
too many who played ... Id
say there were about 25 or
30 people in the tournament,
Johnson said in the article. I
believe everything but the finals were played at the golf
club.
A womens amateur was
added in 1965 which Mackie
Herrick won and will be contested for the 51st consecutive year. Flights were added
in 1985, guaranteeing every
golfer four rounds, and separate mens and womens seniors tournaments debuted in
1989 and 90, respectively.
Kenneth Squirt Keene
won the first medal play tournament and at age 88 is the
oldest living county amateur
champion. Through the years,
the tournament had dominant
golfers from 13-time champ
Boyd Toney primarily in the
1950s and 60s; five-time
champ Bob Holloway who
won in the 1970s, 80s and
90s, and Andy Varner, who
won his sixth title in 2013.
Im happy that it will still
happen, Holloway said, but
like a lot of things from yesteryear, things have changed.
I have played in a lot of tournaments and finished 20th
in the state open and 12th in
the state am, but I felt more
pressure playing here (in the

county amateur). Here, your


score is plastered all over the
paper and everybody would
come up and congratulate
you.
The most successful golfer
to come out of Grant County
is Jim Gallagher Jr., and he
won four county amateurs
and set the 72-hole scoring
record before embarking
on a long and distinguished
professional career. Gallaghers sister Jackie GallagherSmith, the 1983 womens
champ, and brother Jeff have
played on the LPGA and
PGA tours.
Four-time winner Todd
Chin also pursued a pro career before returning to Marion, and 2008 champ Erik
Barnes currently is playing
on the Web.com Tour.
Hart said despite the ebbs
and flows, the county has always cultivated good golfers
with help from the YMCA
Junior Golf program and the
tutelage of Jim Gallagher Sr.,
Meshingomesia head golf
pro emeritus.
We may not have the number of golfers that we used
to, but we have a number of
good golfers who continue to
make it a competitive tournament, Hart said.
Bill Corey Jr. said hes
competed in 44 or 45 straight
county amateurs and intends
to enter again, although the
65-year-old isnt sure which
tournament he will enter.
I remember when the
county amateur was like the
major golf tournament of the
summer, Corey Jr. said.

The Golden Pail Award,


given out by CASAs Board
of Trustees, was given to
St. Paul Catholic Parish
for their Noahs Ark sand
sculpture. This was the first
year the church had competed in the contest.
Nick Spitzer, one of the
builders for the Ark sculpture, said the award meant a
lot to him.
There were so many
good ones out there, Sptizer said. That makes
winning feel great. It was a
blast doing this.
Lindsay Ngo, another
sculptor for the Ark, said
winning pleasantly surprised her.

I was like Wow, I cant


believe we just won, Ngo
said. Well definitely be
back next year.
The other two awards, the
Schramm Family Award
and the Raisin Award, were
given to Riverside Federal
Credit Union and Alex and
Dana Kenworthy, respectively.
Hendricks says she has
seen the event grow bigger
each year, with the community becoming more and
more supportive as well.
It really just melts my
heart, and Im so happy to
see this and people coming
to support CASA, Hendricks said.

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Obituaries & Record


m a r i o n c h ro n i c l e - t r i b u n e / S u n d ay, J u l y 1 2 , 2 0 1 5 / A 4

Roben D. Bowers
Roben D. Bowers passed
away in his Marion home
on July 5, 2015.
Roben was born in San
Saba, TX on May 27,
1950.
Graveside services with
Military Honors will be
held on Tuesday, July

15, 2015 at 11 a.m. at the


Marion National Cemetery,
Marion, Indiana.
Owen-Weilert-Duncan
Funeral Home, Marion
Chapel, 2722 South Washington Street, Marion, Indiana, were entrusted with
the arrangements.

Noah Charles Tipton Durbin


Noah went in the hand of
Jesus to heaven on July 6,
2015.
Noahs mommy and daddy anxiously awaited his
precious arrival and he will
forever be in all of his familys hearts. He is now with
his Pappy Hurd in his eternal life.
Noah is survived by his
parents, Darrell D. and Caroline N. (Adamson) Durbin,
Marion; sister, Kirsten L.
Durbin, Marion; paternal
grandparents, Darrel and
Karen Durbin, Montpelier;
maternal
grandparents,
Robin Warner, Madison,
Indiana; Jeffrey Adamson,
Marion; maternal greatgrandmother,
Elizabeth
Shelly (David) Smith,
Marion; maternal greatgrandfather,Brady (Tammy)

Young, Logansport; paternal


great-grandmother,Arlene
Lester, Gas City; maternal
great-great
grandmother,
Lucille Hurd, Marion; special aunt, Kodie Young,
Marion; several aunts, uncles and cousins.
He is preceded in death
by his paternal greatgrandfather, Howard Lester
and maternal great-great
grandfather, Rev. Charles T.
Hurd.
Noahs graveside service
will be held at 11 a.m. on
Monday, July 13, 2015 in
Gardens of Memory Cemetery. Owen-Weilert-Duncan
Funeral Home, Marion Chapel, 2722 South Washington
Street, Marion, Indiana.
Online condolences may
be made at www.owen
weilertduncan.com.

Robert C. Bob Minch


Nov. 25, 1918 July 7, 2015

Robert C. Bob
Minch, 96, Greenbrier, TN, (formerly
of Gas City), died at
10:50 p.m., on Tuesday, July 7, 2015 in
his home. He was
born in Matthews, IN, to
the late Jacob J. and Eva M.
(Herrold) Minch. He married Mary Irene Minch, and
she preceded him in death
in 1999.
Robert proudly and honorably served his country in
both the United States Army
and the United States Army
Air Corps. He had worked
for and retired from General Tire in Marion and was
a life member of the VFW.
He enjoyed solving word
search puzzles and watching television.
He is survived by his
daughter; Roberta Jeannie (late Charles) Crosby,
Greenbrier, TN, Sister; Irma

Alber, Marion, plus


several grandchildren,
great grandchildren,
nieces,
nephews,
cousins and friends.
In addition to his
parents and loving
wife, Robert was preceded
in death by his son, Joseph
Ezernack, and 13 siblings.
Services for Robert will
be held at Needham-StoreyWampner Funeral Service,
Storey Chapel, 400 E. Main
St. Gas City, IN 46933, on
Monday, July 13, 2015 at 1
p.m. with Pastor Tom Mansbarger officiating. Burial
with Military Honors will
be in Gardens of Memory
Cemetery in Marion.
Visitation will be from 11
a.m. to 1 p.m., on Monday,
prior to the service at the funeral home.
Online condolences may
be made at www.nswcares.
com.

Maryhanna Hosier
Aug. 23, 1927 July 7, 2015

Maryhanna Hosier, 87,


Marion, died on Tuesday,
July 7, 2015 in Lutheran
Hospital. She was born in
Marion, IN to the late Cary
and Velma (Stevens) Myers. On January 9, 1949, she
married Herman E. Hosier;
he preceded her in death on
December 8, 2012.
Maryhanna
graduated
from Marion High School
and was a member of the
First United Methodist
Church Ladies Circle, the
P.E.O, as well as the Marion
General Hospital Auxiliary.
She enjoyed playing golf
and cards with family and
friends. She loved shopping
and spending time with her
loving family.
She is survived by her
children, Randall E. (Peggy) Hosier and Becky (David) Rees, both of Marion;
grandchildren, Mark (Lisa)
Hosier, Kerri (Bill) Barcomb, Jeremy (Joy) Rees,
Ashley (Marc) Holderead,
and Amber Rees; great
grandchildren, Kaleb, Morgan, Aubree, A.J., Awan,
Zadyn, Tadios, Samiah, and
Lena; siblings, Gladys Hall,
Georgeanna (Lester) Cates,
Carolyn (Bill) Hutchens,
and Phillip (Marilyn) Myers, as well as many nieces,
nephews, and friends.
In addition to her parents

Marion Police
Department
12:51 a.m. Friday, 1300 block
of West Fourth Street, traffic
stop. A woman was arrested
on a probation violation warrant.
2:08 a.m. Friday, 100 block
of North Washington Street,
traffic stop. A man was
stopped for a traffic violation
and arrested for driving while
suspended.
2:20 a.m. Friday, 2900 block
of South Adams Street, curfew
violation. Two juveniles were
cited for curfew violations and
driven home.
3:16 a.m. Friday, 2500
block of South Washington
Street, traffic stop. A man was
stopped for a traffic infraction
and was arrested for driving
while suspended.
7:54 a.m. Friday, 1100 block
of West 5th Street Apt. One,
harassment. Two women were
harassing each other after they
found out both of them were
dating the same female.
8:22 a.m. Friday, 1800 block
of South Western Avenue,
theft. Two people stole a dog
harness from Art in Motion
Pets.
12:23 p.m. Friday, 2300 block
of West 9th Street, investigation. A woman claimed a man
stole her lawn mower after she
told him he could borrow it.
7:13 p.m. Friday, 3200 block
of South Western Avenue,
theft. A juvenile was cited
for theft and possession of
tobacco.
8:36 p.m. Friday, 3100 block
of South Washington Street,
battery. A woman reported
she was battered by another
woman but does not want to
press charges.
8:36 p.m. Friday, 1300 block
of West Second Street, fraud/
scam. A woman advised an
unknown person used her
credit card without her permission at the Circle K located at
1339 West Second Street.
8:53 p.m. Friday, 1100 block
of East 28th Street, suicide
attempt and immediate detention order. A man attempted
suicide by turning his truck on
and closing the garage. He
was admitted to Marion General Hospital and evaluated by
Cornerstone.
10:13 p.m. Friday, intersection of Mason and Baldwin,

and loving husband of 63


years, Herman, Maryhanna
was preceded in death by her
sister, Eldonna Bowden.
Services for Maryhanna
will be held at 10 a.m., on
Monday, July 13, 2015 at
Needham-Storey-Wampner
Funeral Service, North Chapel, 1341 N. Baldwin Ave.
Marion, IN 46952. Burial
will follow in Gardens of.
Friends and family may
call from 2-6 p.m., on Sunday, July 12, 2015 at the funeral home.
Memorial contributions
may be directed towards
First United Methodist
Church, or Cancer Services
of Grant County.
Online condolences may
be made at www.nswcares.
com.

Marion Fire
Department

Center Township Vol.


Fire Department

Submit your news:


n Email:
ctreport@indy.rr.com
n Log on at: www.chronicle-tribune.com

Grant County Jail Count


Total: 238 (Capacity 274)
Male: 212
Female: 26
As of 9:34 a.m. Saturday.

Arrests
Ronald Harmon Strong, 60,
last known address 602
South Boots Street, Marion,
public intoxication. He was
being held at the Grant County
Jail Friday on $455 bond.
Alexander Velasquez, 28, last
known address 2924 South
300-W, Peru, no operators
license. He was released from
the Grant County Jail Friday on
$805 cash bond.
John Bruce Wisner, 50, last
known address 1624 West
First Street, Marion, public
intoxication. He was being held
at the Grant County Jail on
$205 bond.
Shawn Jay Lanter, 22, last
known address 627 East
Walnut Street, Marion, re-entry
court. He was being held at
the Grant County Jail Friday
without bond.
James Edwin Wheeler Jr.,
24, last known address 89
East Jerry, Marion, violation of
probation. He was being held t
the Grant County Jail Saturday
on $50,005 bond.
Ryan Matthew Adkins, 32,
last known address 1100
South Baldwin Avenue Lot
103, Marion, driving while suspended. He was being held at
the Grant County Jail Saturday
on $505 bond.
Trenton Eugene Jones, 24,
last known address 2403
South Boots Street, Marion,
resisting law enforcement. He
was being held at the Grant
County Jail Saturday on $505
bond.
Nicholas Louis Landrum,
22, last known address 765
Wabash Street, Bernie, operating while intoxicated. He was
being held at the Grant County
Jail on $805 bond.
Jesse Lee Rose, 25, last
known address 210 East
Adams Street, Swayzee, theft.
He was being held at the Grant
County Jail Saturday on $605
bond.
Roger Dale Swain II, 35, last
known address 3011 South
Koldyke Drive, Marion, drug
court violation. He was being

Juvenile Detention Center


Total: 17 (Capacity 74)
Male: 16
Female: 1
As of 2:15 p.m. Saturday.
All arrest entries reflect preliminary police charges.

NOTICE
DR. GOLDBURG
IS RETIRING
His last day
to see patients will be
Thursday, August 13, 2015
Please request any copies of
your medical records before
August 13, 2015
911 N. Western Ave.,
Marion, Indiana
765-671-7741
Thank you from
Dr. Goldburg and staff.

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David A. Wright
I never said goodbye to you,
instead I said I love you...
As you departed on your journey to a
place where life is new

Pleasant Township
Volunteer Fire
Department

I held your hand and kissed you.


Your leaving made me cry
But in the end, I know Ill see you again...
So, I never said goodbye.

9:44 a.m. Saturday, 710


South 500-W, Marion, ambulance assist.

Comfort & Guidance

We understand the needs and challenges that arise when you are faced
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every decision and detail at this difficult time, honoring the memory of
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Friends helping friends


with compassionate, dignified service...
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Fairmount Volunteer
Fire Department
9:33 a.m. Friday, 22 West
Washington Street, Fairmount, fire alarm. Units were
clear at 9:37 a.m.

Mill Township Volunteer


Fire Department

Charles G. Choate
Owner/Funeral Director

Kayla Battishill
Funeral Director

Tyler Troxell
Funeral Director

Raven - Choate

6:30 p.m. Friday, South


Lincoln Boulevard, Marion,
rescue. Units were clear at
6:44 p.m.
10:22 p.m. Friday, intersection of Ind. 22 and South
Meridian Street, Marion,
welfare check. Units were
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FUNERAL HOME

1202 Kem Rd Marion, IN (765) 664-6271

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Fairmount Mattress

Manor in Hartford City, IN. Her


arrangements are pending at
Walker & Glancy Funeral Home.

If the error is the fault of the


family or funeral home, or if
the family wishes the obituary
printed a second time, the
funeral home will be charged
for reprinted obituaries. For
more information, e-mail
obituaries@chronicletribune.com.

held at the Grant County Jail


Saturday without bond.

6:03 p.m. Friday, 2801


South Stone Road Unit 44,
medical problem.

Obituary policy
The Chronicle-Tribune will
publish basic death notices
free of charge. There is a
fee for extended obituaries. If there is an error in the
obituary because of a mistake
made by the newspaper, the
obituary will be reprinted at
no charge.

traffic stop and possession


of marijuana. One man was
arrested on a warrant and
possession of marijuana.
Another man was arrested
on a warrant, and the driver
was arrested for not having an
operators license.

Emergencies
2:00 p.m. Friday, 863
South Boots Street, ambulance assist.
9:57 p.m. Friday, 115 West
26th Street, ambulance
assist.
10:24 p.m. Friday, 1410
West First Street, ambulance
assist.
1:51 a.m. Friday, intersection of 10th Street and
McClure Street, ambulance
assist.
4:25 a.m. Friday, 209 East
Highland Avenue, ambulance assist.
6:46 p.m. Friday, East 38th
Street, ambulance assist.

Pending service
Elfreida May Weaver, 74,
passed early Saturday morning,
July 11, 2015, at Millers Merry

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Sunday, July 12, 2015 A5

Reunions
Schools
Marion High School
class of 1965: Hosting a
reunion July 17-18. The
following is an activity
and time schedule for the
reunion.
1. Friday, July 17 - Evening gathering at the
Meshingomesia CC. at 7
p.m. Snacks will be served.
You can order dinner there
as well. Dinner service
begins at 6:30 p.m.
2. Saturday, July 18 Breakfast at the old Memorial Coliseum or new YMCA
begins at 10 a.m. We have
once again invited our
teachers to join us for the
event.
3. Saturday, July 18
- Dinner and dance at
Meshingomesia CC starts
at 6 p.m. with dinner being
served at 7:15 pm.
4. Twilight Breakfast at
the 9th Street Caf beginning about 11:30 p.m.
5. We ask all classmates
to be at the Saturday evening event by 6:30 p.m. so
we can take a class picture.
For reservations: Contact
Rick Harris at 765-6610172 or Clyde Thornell at
765-661-3924

week
Continued from A1

NFL regulation football customized with team name and


logo, a banner, and recognition from the Indiana Football Coaches Association.
Also this week:

Monday
n Fairmount Town Council:
Public meeting, 7 p.m., town
hall, 214 W. Washington St.
n Sweetser Parks Board:
Public meeting, 7 p.m., town
hall, 113 N. Main St.
nGospel Concerts: Will be
at 7 p.m. at the bandshell in
Gas City Park. In case of prohibitive weather, the concert
will be held inside at Eastview
Wesleyan Church, 414 North
10th Street.
n Grant County Tea Party:
Meeting at the Sirloin Stockade at 6:00 P.M

Tuesday
n Grant County Drainage Board: Public meeting,
11 a.m., Willis Van Devanter
Grant County Office Complex (council chambers), 401
S. Adams St., Marion
nConverse Aviation Board:
Public meeting, 7 p.m., town
hall, 210 N. Jefferson St.

Wednesday
nGrant County Local Emergency Planning Committee:
Public meeting, noon, Willis
Van Devanter Grant County
Office Complex (Room 610),
401 S. Adams St., Marion; all
LEPC documentation avail-

Oak Hill High School


Class of 1975 40th Reunion: Will take place at
Roseburg Event Center on
July 25. Contact Pam Davis
Wilson for reservations at
765-661-5213 or pamwilson1957@gmail.com. Friday,
July 24 - mixer at Meshingomesia, casual, 6:30 p.m.
Saturday, July 25 - golf tee
time 10 a.m. (or pool time)
Saturday, July 25 - reunion
6:30 p.m.
The Mississinewa Class
of 1980: Will be hosting
their 35th class reunion
on Saturday, Aug. 1 at the
Thompson Ray House, 400
E Main St., Gas City and
Friday evening at Casa
Grande Mexican Grill in
Gas City. Invitations have
been mailed and we are
receiving reservations. We
have a few classmates we
are still looking for: Keith
Bowen, Tony Curtis, Cindy
Demarcus, Bret Fernandez,
Tony Fields, Brad Fortney,
Donita Hale, Gary Hamilton,
Diana Holloway Schafer,
Jeff Hyatt, Scott Konig,
Jon Lazard, Brian Loynes,
David Machette, Elizabeth
McDaniels Hestla, Cindy
Myers, McComas, Greg
Reese, Dorinda Rannaker

McKenzie, Mel Reynolds,


Mike Simison, Carol Slatter Williams, Kaylee Small
Williams and Ray Spaulding. If you did not receive
an invitation or if you know
where any of these missing classmates are, please
contact us on our facebook
page, Mississinewa Class
of 1980. You may also email
any address to Balloonsandtoons@sbcglobal.net.
The Mississinewa Class
of 1965 50th class reunion: The Mississinewa
Class of 1965 will hold an
informal meet and greet
for their 50th reunion at the
Harrisburg Events Center,
409 N First St., Gas City
(old VFW) on Friday, Aug. 7
from 6-9 p.m. Light refreshments will be provided. A
white elephant auction is
planned so bring an item
to auction. A golf outing is
planned for Saturday, Aug.
8 at 9 a.m. at Walnut Creek
Golf Course at 7453 E 400
S, Marion. Saturday afternoon tours of the Gas City
and Jonesboro museums
will be available for those
interested. A social hour
will be from 5:30-6:30 p.m.
on Saturday, Aug. 8 at the
Gas City Moose Lodge,

817 E Main St., Gas City. A


buffet meal with cash bar
will be held at 6:30 p.m. A
group picture will be taken
at 7:30 p.m. with special
awards and recognitions
to follow. Dress is casual.
The cost is $25 per person.
Please send reservations
and check made payable
to Luck Dedecker to 5191
E 1200 S, Fairmount, IN
46928 by July 1. If you have
questions, please call Lucy
at 765-948-3006.
The Mississinewa Class
of 1975: Hosting their 40th
class reunion on Aug. 15,
2015 at the Gas City Moose
Lodge in Gas City. For
further details and other
activities please contact
Karen Wood at kwood@
waltwoodrealtors.com or
call 1-765-661-5717. We
are still looking for the following classmates: Peter
Barrett, Teresa Teegarden
Bickel, William Dilts, James
Downam, James Randall
Garrison, Carl Hensley,
Mike Hensley, Gwen King,
Scott Lane, Mike McPherson, Cathi Michaels, Dan
Minch, Twila Shugart, Greg
Waldrath, Betty Ann Webb,
Leslie Barker Young, Nancy
Bennett, Pam Cupp Hart,

Linda Teegarden Lowe.


Marion High School
Class of 1950 Reunion:
The 65th class reunion will
be on Friday, Aug. 21 from
5-9 p.m. with an informed
gathering at Ed Coles
home, 3012 Shildmeyer Rd.
Light refreshments will be
served. On Saturday, Aug.
22 from 5-9 p.m. a buffet
dinner will be served at the
Hostess House on West 4th
Street. For more information or to make reservations call Arlene McMahan,
765-662-3240 or email
BarbieA@live.com, or call
Marilyn Bradford, 765-6745880.
Van Buren High School
Class of 1965 50th Reunion: The last graduating
class of Van Buren High
School of 1965 will be hosting their 50th class reunion
Aug. 22 at the Van Buren
Methodist Church Fellowship Hall in Van Buren. We
will meet at 6 p.m. followed
by dinner at 6:30 p.m. The
cost is $22.50 per person,
which includes a class picture with shipping costs included in the price. Please
RSVP to Curtis Greer for
reservations at greerhome@
att.net or call: 765-348-

3569. There will also be a


float for the class to ride in
the annual Popcorn Festival
Parade on Aug. 6. A wagon
will be in town on a side
street by the funeral home
at 4 p.m. if you would like
to participate. Anyone wishing to help decorate the
wagon should arrive at least
one hour early.
Marion High School
Class of 1975 Reunion:
Will be Aug. 22 at 7 p.m.
at the Meshingomesia Golf
and Social Club. Tickets
are $45 per person and
include a buffet dinner and
a DJ. Reservations required
no later than Aug. 10. For
more information, contact
Patty Barney at pbnash@
aol.com or Diana Gardner
at pufuone@gmail.com.
There may also be a golf
scramble on Aug. 22 if
there is enough interest.
You can register to attend
the reunion at our Facebook
account at 40th Reunion
MHS Class of 1975. There
are many individuals that
we dont have any contact
information for, so if you
know of someone from this
class and have their contact information, we would
love to hear from you.

able to public from 8 a.m. to


4 p.m. Mondays through Fridays
n Grant County Council:
Meeting at 6 p.m.
n Grant County Farmers
Market: From 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
in Gas City, parking lot beside
McDonalds on East Main St.
nColts/Marion Giants football community blood drive:
From 4 to 8 p.m. at Marion
High School (mobile blood
donation centers in parking
lot).

vide funding for MCS athletic


programs.
n Giant Challenge 2015
Golf Scramble: Open to the
community; $25 registration;
contact Doug Hill at Meshingomesia Golf and Social Club
to set your tee time, drhill@
pga.com or 765-532-2148.
This event is part of the Giant Challenge weekend, but
requires separate registration.
All funds raised will help provide funding for MCS athletic
programs. More information
at www.MarionGiantsSports.
com.
nUAW Craft Show: Will
be from 1-5 p.m. at 520 N
Bradner Avenue, Marion. The
event is open to the public.

School.
n Giant Challenge 2015:
Alumni vs. Athletes. Weekend includes several events
featuring current Giant athletes competing against MHS
alumni. Golf Scramble and
5K events also open to the
community. Visit www.MarionGiantsSports.com for more
information on how you can
get involved, or just watch!
All funds raised will help provide funding for MCS athletic
programs.
n Giant Challenge 2015
5K: Open to the community;
$25 registration, or $35 with
commemorative T-shirt (must
register by July 13 to get Tshirt). Online registration/
payment and more information available at www.MarionGiantsSports.com. Registration by mail/check and at
the event (on IWU campus)
also available. This event is
part of the Giant Challenge
weekend, but requires separate registration. All funds
raised will help provide
funding for MCS athletic
programs. More information
at www.MarionGiantsSports.

com.
n Jonesboro American
Legion Riders: Hosting a
motorcycle ride to assist in
raising funds for the Let My
Light Shine program. Registration is from 9 to 11 a.m.
Kickstands up at 11 a.m. Cost
is $10 per bike and $5 per additional rider.
nConverse
Methodist
Women: Sponsoring a bake
sale from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at

Bordermen Gym.
nUAW Craft Show: Will
be from 8 a.m. to 12 p.m. at
520 N Bradner Avenue, Marion. The event is open to the
public.

Thursday
nNational Active and Retired Federal Employees,
NARFE: Meeting at 12 p.m. at
Sirloin Stockade. The speaker
is Carolyn Williams, Director of Marion-Grant County
Senior Center. Lunch at noon
with speaker and business
meeting to follow. All current
and retired federal employees,
their spouses and guests are
welcome. For more info, call
Barb at 674-4098.

Saturday

Sunday
nEpworth

United Methodist Church: Hosting the annual Community Ice Cream Social from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. at
105 W. Eighth St, Matthews.

nMarion Open Air Market:


9 a.m.-2 p.m. in the Tree of
Life parking lot.
n Grant County Farmers
Market: From 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
in downtown Marion on the
north courthouse square.
n Free breakfast: From 8
Friday
- 8:30 a.m. and lunch from
n Grant County Farmers 11:30 a.m. - noon for all kids
Market: From 3 to 7 p.m. in in Marion, at Marion High
Upland, Depot Park at Railroad and Main Streets.
n Giant Challenge 2015:
Alumni vs. Athletes. Weekend includes several events
featuring current Giant athletes competing against MHS
alumni. Golf Scramble and
5K events also open to the
community. Visit www.MarionGiantsSports.com for more
information on how you can
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chronicle-tribune, marion, ind.

Local briefs
Homemade ice
cream entries
due July 13

The Chill-Off event is


seeking entries from homemade ice cream makers for
their favorite homemade
ice cream. Entry deadline is
Monday, July 13 at 5:30 p.m.
and can be placed online to
www.concetsinthepark.info
or call 674-7575. The contest will be Tuesday, July 14
in the Gas City Park from 6
to 7 p.m. Cash prizes will be
awarded.

Vacation Bible
School set
for July 13-17
Vacation Bible School:
Everest - the coolest VBS
on earth - is coming to Eastview Wesleyan Church July
13-17 from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m.
Pre-K through 5th grade,
join us on an icy expedition
this summer as we learn how
to overcome obstacles with
Gods awesome power.
Register online at www.
eastviewwesleyan.com. Parents are welcome to attend
the Summit. Celebration
will be from 8 to 8:30 p.m.
Eastview Wesleyan Church
is located at 414 N. 10th
Street in Gas City. For questions, call 674-7076.

Quilters Hall of Fame


to host annual
quilt show
The Quilters Hall of Fame
will be hosting their annual
quilt show celebration July
16-18, featuring the induction of this years honoree
Mimi Dietrich of Baltimore,
Maryland as our 46th honoree. Please join us for a
very exciting weekend of
quilts, vendors, workshops,
lectures, auctions, and show
and tell.
Visit Sunnycrest Baptist
Church, 2127 W. Chapel
Pike where there will be lots
of quilts on display as well
as a vendor mall, classes and
lectures.
At The Quilters Hall of

Fame 926 S. Washington


the honoree Mimi Dietrichs
quilt display entitled Hometown Girl will be available
as well as our gift shop.
Visit us at the Marion Public Library 600 S. Washington for Show and Tell on
July 16 at 7:30 p.m. hosted
by Mimi Dietrich and Norma Campbell. On Friday,
July 17 there will be a silent
auction starting at 6 p.m. followed by a live auction at 7
p.m. Both show and tell and
the auctions are open to the
public and are free.
Hours are Thursday and
Friday 9 a.m.-5 p.m. and
Saturday 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Admission fee is one day both
venues $8 or one day one
venue $5, or you can join
us for the whole weekend
for $15 both venues all
three days. Visit our website
www.quiltershalloffame.net
for more information or call
765-664-9333.

Epworth UMC to
hose Ice Cream
Social July 19
Epworth United Methodist Church, 105 W. Eighth
St, Matthews, will host
their annual Community
Ice Cream Social on Sunday, July 19 from 5:30 to
7:30 pm. Events for children
include a Bounce House,
face painting and corn hole
games. The community is

welcome to come and go at


their leisure, choose from a
variety of food, Schwans
ice cream, and desserts under the shade on the church
lawn, and enjoy bluegrass
music presented by Cumberland Gap. (Indoor seating is available for those
who prefer air conditioned
comfort.) Free will donations will be gratefully accepted for the benefit of the
community food pantry and
Upland Lions Club backpack program. In the event
of inclement weather or extreme heat, the event will be
held in Epworth Hall. There
is no charge for the event,
but free will donations will
be gratefully accepted for
the benefit of community
food pantry and the Lions
Club Backpack Program.

Park. The final day includes


a pool party at Splash House.
Registered Girl Scouts will
have the opportunity to
earn patches throughout the
week.
Families are invited to celebrate with Girl Scouts of
Central Indiana on Friday,
July 24 at the Splash House.
Discounted tickets are available for $4 per person.
(Limited to 2 children and 1
adult.)
Who: All girls entering
grades K-8 this fall
When: July 23-24 at 9 a.m.
registration, 9:45 a.m.-3 p.m.
camp, 3-4 p.m. pick-up
Where: Matter Park, N
Matter Park and N Quarry
roads (Shelter #3 & Shelter
#5 by the Friendship Corner)
Fee: $10/registered Girl
Scouts; $15/non-registered
Girl Scouts hosting Girl Scouts (Fee includes a
daily lunch, snack, and entry
day camp
to the Splash House on Friday. Financial assistance is
at Matter Park
available.
Girl Scouts of Central InRegister: Contact Chandiana is hosting a day camp
for girls (including non-Girl
Scouts) at Matter Park on
July 23 -24. Making of ME:
Understanding the World
Around Me day camp focuses on STEM (science,
technology, engineering and
math) and allowing girls to
explore astronomy, the science of cooking, and gardening surrounded by the
natural beauty of Matter

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or via phone at 317-9246016 to register or sign up
as a volunteer. (Parents who
sign up to volunteer get free
day camp admission for one
girl.)

Herbst UMC to host


tenderloin dinner
Herbst UMC will be hosting a tenderloin dinner July
25 from 4 to 7:30 p.m. at
2561 S. 600 W., Marion.
Adult tickets are $8.50 in advance, $9 at the door. Tickets
for children ages 6-12 are $5
in advance, $5.50 at the door.
Children 5 and younger free.
Proceeds from the dinner
will go to Vada Hornocker to
help with medical expenses.

thews, Indiana is pleased to


announce The Blackwood
Brothers Quartet in Concert
on July 30 at 7 p.m. (doors
will open at 6 p.m.) Admission is $10 at the door. Also,
a love offering will be received. After the concert,
there will be a meet and
greet time with refreshments
served.

Preschool summer
and fall
enrollment underway

Westminster
Preschool
is accepting enrollment for
summer and fall sessions,
including our infant rooms
through pre-K. There is also a
school age program available
for K-4th-grade with a designated teacher specifically
for this group with activities
The Blackwood
and curriculum throughout
Brothers Quartet
the summer. Call the office
ASAP at 662-3526 to ensure
to perform July 30
your spot, we are looking
Epworth United Methodist forward to a great summer
Church, 105 W 8th St, Mat- session here at Westminster.

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Living Well Changes Everything!

H ey, you !

Viewpoints

Yes, we have opinions.


And we know you do
too. So why dont you
send us your thoughts?
We want to hear your
m ario n c hro n icle - t ribu n e
take on the issues.
ctreport@
indy.rr.com

S peak up
How to contact
your state
lawmakers:
Rep. Kevin Mahan
District 31
Phone: (317) 232-9509
E-mail: h31@in.gov
Rep. Anthony Cook
District 32
Phone: (800) 382-9841
E-mail: h32@in.gov
Sen. Jim Banks
District 17
Phone: (800) 382-9467
E-mail: s17@in.gov
Sen. Travis Holdman
District 19
Phone: (317) 232-9807
E-mail: s19@in.gov
Sen. Jim Buck
District 21
Phone: (317) 232-9466
E-mail: s21@in.gov
To e-mail any Indiana
lawmaker, go to this
website:
www.in.gov/cgi-bin/
legislative/contact/
contact.pl

Your take:

If you have an opinion, wed


like to hear from you:

S u n day, J ul y 1 2 , 2 0 1 5 / A 7

E-mail

ctedit@
indy.rr.com

Mail

Viewpoints,
P.O. Box 309,
Marion, IN 46952

O ur take

Grilling fun when done safely


Cookouts and picnics are part
of the summer scene. Its part
of the warm weather experience; a chance to break bread
with others while enjoying the
seasonal weather. Every weekend, grills are being fired up in
Grant County yards and friends
and family are gatheringto enjoy the char-grilled tastes of the
season.
Nothing beats the taste of a
burger cooked in the Great Outdoors, or a hotdog charred to
perfection. The affordability of
charcoal grills and the popularity of gas grills mean more and
more people are taking their
cooking out of the kitchen. But
there is also the potential for
someone to get hurt. No one
wants to remember a backyard
cookout as a source of injury or
illness. It should create happy
memories, of good food, good
friends and good times.
The U.S. Fire Administration
claims about 5,700 grill fires
take place in American backyards every year, resulting in
an annual average of $37 million in damage, 100 injuries and
10 deaths. The majority of grill

fires are caused by malfunctioning gas grills. In addition, thousands of people visit emergency
rooms every year because they
have burned themselves while
barbecuing.
According to the National
Fire Prevention Association,
following a few tips could make
the difference in whether a gathering stays fun. General tips include:
n Propane and charcoal BBQ
grills should only be used outdoors.
n Operate your barbecue on a
level surface, away from your
house, garage and landscaping.
Dont move the grill once it is lit.
n The grill should be placed
well away from the home, deck
railings and out from under eaves
and overhanging branches.
n Keep children and pets away
from the grill area.
n Keep your grill clean by removing grease or fat buildup
from the grills and in trays below
the grill.
n Never leave your grill unattended.
n Protect yourself or whoever is doing the grilling with a

heavy apron and oven mitts that


reach high on the forearm.
There are also health risks
with food prepared for picnics.
Many of the same safe food
handling techniques suggested
for indoor kitchens applies to
the outdoor kitchen as well,
such as not allowing raw meat
products to touch cooked products and thorough and frequent
hand washing. Bacteria can
grow quickly in the summer
heat, which increases the possibility of getting sick if food prep
is not handled properly.
Here are some tips to make
food prep and food service
safer:
n Transport raw meat in sealed
containers to prevent cross-contamination.
n Cook proteins to the proper
temperature to kill bacteria.
n Serve hot foods while hot and
keep cold foods in the cooler until
ready to serve.
Taking the proper safety steps
and making sure food is prepared and served safely means
your backyard barbecue will be
fun and memorable for the
right reasons.

Word

of the
day

Capriole
Noun
Definition: 1. A caper or
leap.
2. A movement in which
the horse jumps up with
its forelegs well drawn in,
kicks out with its hind legs
in a horizontal position
in the air, and then lands
again on the same spot.
Quote: When Father said
precocious it sounded
wrong, like a walrus performing a capriole. - David
Logan, Half-Sick Of Shadows, 2012
Support the Grant County
Literacy Council

S peak up
Cast your vote
Log
in the daily onon:
line poll at www.
chronicle-tribune.com,
then check out the next
days print edition of the
C-T to see the final results

Todays question:

Do you agree with the


Confederate flag being taken down in South
Carolina??

What you said Saturday:

Do you think there are


enough local resources
to help students plan for
college?

Yes (41%)
No (59%)
85 votes total
(as of 4 p.m. Saturday)
NOTE: The C-Ts informal Web
polls should not be considered
statistically or scientifically reliable.

EF GH
editorial
board
Linda KELSAY /
president and publisher
lkelsay@chronicle-tribune.com

David PENTICUFF /
editor
dpenticuff@chronicle-tribune.com

Sarah EMGE /
managing editor
semge@chronicle-tribune.com

Caleb CRANDALL /
citizen board member

Lotteries, payday lending, and


the swindling of Americas poor
In that portion of the presidential field that does not view
self-government as a stage for
self-promotion, prejudice and
blithering ignorance, one of the
more encouraging trends is an
increasing seriousness about
the issue of
poverty.
Events in Ferguson, Mo., and Michael
Baltimore have Gerson
focused the pub- Washington
lic mind, just as Post
the consequential publication of
Robert Putnams Our Kids
has served to inform and deepen
the policy debate. The question
is posed: Can the United States
go on as it has been with a good
portion of its working class almost entirely isolated from the
promise of our country?
Michael Gerson is a nationally syndicated columnist who
appears twice weekly in The
Post. View Archive
RSS
It is a yes or no question. A
yes involves the acceptance of
a rigid, self-perpetuating class
system in a country with democratic and egalitarian pretentions
a system upheld and enforced
by heavy-handed policing, routine incarceration and social and
educational segregation.
A no is just the start of a
very difficult task. The mixed
legacy of the Great Society
helping the elderly get health
care, it turns out, is easier than
creating opportunity in economically and socially decimated
communities - has left the national dialogue on poverty ideologically polarized. And many
policy proposals in this field
seem puny in comparison to the
Everest of need.
But there is one set of related
policy ideas that would dramatically help the poor and should

not be ideologically divisive.


How about a renewed effort
to help the poor by refusing to
cheat them?
I am referring to a broad and
growing collaboration between
government and business to systematically defraud and exploit
the poor through state lotteries,
payday lending and payday
gambling.
The lottery is a particularly
awful example of political corruption. Here government is
raising revenue by selling the
Powerball dream of wealth
without work. Studies in a number of states have shown that lottery ticket sales are concentrated
in poor communities, that poor
people spend a larger portion of
their income on tickets and that
the poor are more likely to view
the lottery as an investment.
This could be your ticket out,
promised one typical billboard
in a distressed Chicago neighborhood.
Think on this a moment. In a
place where government has utterly failed to provide adequate
education and public services,
government is using advertising
to exploit the desperation of poor
people in order to raise revenue
that funds other peoples public
services. This is often called a
regressive form of taxation.
The word does not adequately
capture the cruelty and crookedness of selling a lie to vulnerable
people in order to bilk them. Offering the chance of one in a 100
million is the equivalent of a lie.
Lotteries depend on the deceptive encouragement of mythical thinking and fantasies of
escape.
Another form of financial predation against the poor - this one
in the private sector - is payday
lending. If you live in one of the
36 states that allow the practice,
you have probably seen the
storefronts in depressed neighborhoods. There are now more

of them in the United States


than there are McDonalds franchises. In theory, payday lenders offer small loans of a few
hundred dollars without credit
checks to cover emergency cash
flow needs. In practice, lenders make their money on repeat
borrowers who get behind in
their payments and roll them
over into larger loans often with
triple-digit interest rates.
The result is a downward spiral of debt in which borrowers
pay back many times their loan
amount - often seized directly
from their bank accounts. This
is what used to be called loansharking and usury. It is now a
$46 billion industry, with considerable political clout, selling
a financial product to the poor
that encourages debt servitude.
Business and government in
many states have entered a full
partnership on payday gambling
- moving gaming out of destination resorts and into malls and
riverboats, closer to middle- and
working-class gamblers. State
governments raise money by
taxing revenue generated by slot
machines that are really sophisticated computers, designed to
encourage players to enter the
zone and play to extinction.
Compulsive behavior is the intended goal of the software program, and thus the intended goal
of state legislators who would
rather encourage addiction than
ask the broader public for taxes.
The United States is bursting
at the seams with populist energy. Here is a cause that should
appeal to activists prone to
camping in parks or to wearing
tricorn hats: Lets get government out of the business of treating citizens as marks and dupes.
And lets confront everyone - in
business and government - who
benefits from defrauding the
poor.
Michael Gersons email address is michaelgerson@washpost.com.

L etter s
In support of new turf fields
As a board member of the Oak Hill United School
Corporation, I would like to respond to Cecily Stevens letter concerning the boards decision to use
crumb rubber as the infill for the football/soccer
field currently being constructed and the future softball field. I want to clarify that I am speaking for
myself, not for the entire school board.
I, too, had read a large amount of material online
before the decision was voted upon to hire Schmidt
& Associates as our engineering firm and the Motz
Group as the contractor/supplier for the turf field.
When the football/soccer project was being discussed in 2014, this was a concern that we all did
not take lightly. We wanted information from those
we hired to confirm there is not any health concerns
related to the use of crumb rubber infill to our athletes. We put our faith into companies that, like the
School Board, have concern for the studentshealth
and safety in mind. There are numerous websites
related to turf fields, both pro and con.
Ms. Stevens was the only parent to come in front
of the School Board and discuss her concerns with
us, and I do thank her for coming before the board.
We then asked Superintendent Martin for a representative to be present at our next meeting on June
22 to answer any questions from those concerned.
At that meeting we had no one from the community present who was concerned about the use of
the crumb rubber infill even with all of the negative
social media in the community about crumb rubber
and the school board. Our board meetings are not
held in secret, nor are our agendas kept from public
view. They are always open to the public on the second and fourth Monday of every month.
I could put many negative links to websites about
the use of fertilizers and herbicides that were used
to keep the athletic fields green and weed free, as
well as chemicals in the paint used for the yard lines
that are applied to the natural grass soccer and football fields that are detrimental to the health of athletes. That fact has not been mentioned in any of
the social media going around, nor the fact that for
over 30 years the old track at Oak Hill was 100%
crumb rubber and resurfaced every five years due to
excessive use by athletes. It is a fact of life that we
face health hazards every day when we step outside
from second hand smoke to vehicle hydrocarbon/
carbon monoxide emissions to pesticide/herbicides
and fertilizers that are sprayed on farm fields that
are so vital and essential to the growth and production of crops.
There are currently over 100 synthetic turf fields
in use in Indiana, with the majority of them located
at high schools. Marion and Eastbrook are currently
utilizing synthetic turf fields at their high schools. I
can only assume that all of these organizations performed their due diligence in research about the use
of crumb rubber with the amount of athletes who
will be utilizing it on a daily basis and wonder if
they had any resistance from the public on the use
of crumb rubber infill on their fields.
I take offense at use of the term tire dump for
the new fields at Oak Hill. We are very proud of our
facilities at Oak Hill, Sweetser, Swayzee and Converse and take great pride that we are able to provide them to our students, athletes and people of the
community. Because of the new athletic facilities,
we look forward to hosting many games and tournaments that will bring commerce to those surrounding communities and support businesses. We have a
wonderful Athletic Director, coaches, support staff,
administrators and teachers who take great pride
in the image of the school campuses. With the decrease in maintenance needed for the turf fields it
our hope to focus that funding elsewhere to the Sr/
Jr High and elementary schools.
I would invite anyone to attend a school board
meeting for any topic of concern. All too often we
hold meetings to an empty room where silent voices
are not heard.
Ryan Smith, Marion
Write away:
n Length: Letters should be 400 words or less; all may
be edited for brevity and clarity. Letters of thanks should be
200 words or less. (Thanks to private businesses for services
should be sent to the businesses.)
n ID: Each letter must include the writers name, address
and telephone number for verification. Because of space
considerations, please limit the number of signatures to a
maximum of four people.
n Fact vs. opinion: Publication is not an endorsement of
the opinions of the writers, nor is publication of letters a validation of facts or statements contained in the letters.
n Whats not allowed: Private solicitations, poetry, personal attacks, unfair criticism of private individuals, businesses or organizations or inappropriate language will not
be considered.
n Rights: Letters to the editor, columns and other material submitted to the Chronicle-Tribune become the property of
the newspaper and may be published or distributed in print,
electronic or other forms.

History
Today is Sunday, July 12, the 193rd day of 2015.
There are 172 days left in the year.
Todays Highlight in History:
On July 12, 1862: during the Civil War, President
Abraham Lincoln signed a bill authorizing the Army
Medal of Honor.
On this date:
In 1543: Englands King Henry VIII married his
sixth and last wife, Catherine Parr.
In 1690: forces led by William of Orange defeated
the army of James II at the Battle of the Boyne in
Ireland.
In 1909: the House of Representatives joined the
Senate in passing the 16th Amendment to the U.S.
Constitution, allowing for a federal income tax, and
submitted it to the states. (It was declared ratified
in February 1913.)
In 1948: the Democratic National Convention,
which nominated President Harry S. Truman for a
second term of office, opened in Philadelphia.
In 1957: President Dwight D. Eisenhower was
flown by helicopter from the White House to a secret mountaintop location as part of a drill involving
a mock nuclear attack on Washington.
In 1965: the Beach Boys single California Girls
was released by Capitol Records.

A8

Sunday, July 12, 2015

TIF
Continued from A1

owns 12 of them, according


to the DLGF, and the Marion Redevelopment Commission. TIF districts, while
sold to taxpayers as a way to
raise risk-free funds to spur
economic development, can
also lead to increased debt.
TIFs are generally used by
cities to finance projects that
may have been out of their
reach financially without the
extra help. Justin Ross, Indiana University professor of
public policy and economics, says TIFs are not the
most transparent way of financing a project.
Citizens want to know
what is going on in their
city, and they want to know
where all the money is going, said Ross.

How a TIF works:


Property tax revenues given out to governmental entities from a TIF are frozen
for 20 to 30 years, which is
called a base amount. For
example, if agencies who
received tax dollars from
that district split $1 before
the TIF, the base amount of
property taxes they would
receive during the life of the
TIF would remain $1.
Assuming economic development occurs in the
TIF, and businesses are
built with issued TIF bonds,
property taxes would naturally rise. If the district is
reassessed to have a property tax value of $2 then the
governmental bodies would
continue to split the $1 base
figure, and the remaining $1
would go to a local redevelopment commission, which
would use the money to create bonds to hopefully spur
economic development. The
bonds are then paid back
through some of the excess
property taxes created by
the funded project.
The state dictates that cities establish a redevelopment commission in order to
create and issue TIF bonds.
Marions Redevelopment
Commission has the task
of locating potential development opportunities and
dispersing the TIF funds accordingly.
Marions Redevelopment
Commission disbursed more
than $4.6 million in 2013 to
pay off TIF bond debt, according to their 2013 annual
report released to the Marion

debt
Continued from A1

which means the property


owners in the district would
pick up the tab, said DLGF
Commissioner
Courtney
Schaafsma. However the
City does it, in the end the
City would be responsible
for anything left over, and
if they dont pay it they risk
default, which could impact
their ability to receive financing from the state later
on.
Marion has a much larger
portion of TIF debt than
other cities that are larger or
around the same size. The
comparisons are below:
n Marion, Pop. 29,948
(2010 Census), has 12 TIF
districts and owes $150 million
nCarmel, Pop. 85,927
(2010 Census), 30 TIF Districts and owes $144 million
nElkhart, Pop. 51,265
(2010 Census), 8 TIF districts
and owes $3.2 million
nLogansport, Pop. 18,043
(2010 Census), 4 TIF districts
and has no TIF debt
nMishawaka, Pop. 48,252
(2010 Census), 2 TIF districts
and owes $1 million
nMuncie, Pop. 70,316
(2010 Census), 8 TIF districts
and owes $23.3 million
nRichmond, Pop. 36,345
(2010 Census), 0 TIF districts
and owes $2.2 million on TIF
debt leases
Marions actual amount
of non-TIF related debt is
significant given the current
state of property tax caps.
Marions general budget has
a debt of about $20 million,
according to numbers from
the DLGF. Local officials,
however, are struggling to
come up with ways of increasing revenue.
Our income is stagnating,
property tax revenue isnt
going up, said Marion City
Councilmember Madonna
French. Obviously something has to be done because
we cant keep operating with
these types of deficits.
Marion is facing a 10 per-

chronicle-tribune, marion, ind.

Common Council last July.


At that rate it would take the
City over 32 years to pay
off all of the TIF debt. The
longest TIF bond they owe
extends to 2038, which is
only 23 years away. Property tax values within the TIFs
would need to maintain a
revenue stream of over $6
million in order to pay off
the debt in time.
TIFs rely on property tax
values rising in order to pay
off bond debt, and due to
property tax caps, Marion,
like most cities, is struggling to see a good return
on property tax values. According to the Indiana Fiscal Policy Institute, Marion
is facing a 10-percent loss
in property tax levy due to
property caps.
TIF funds are not protected from property tax caps,
said Ross. This means if
a city sees a drop in their
property tax income they are
then going to have to find
other ways to get the funds
they need to pay the debt.

How this
affects taxpayers:
According to the DLGF, if
any of the bonds associated
with the TIFs cannot be paid
off by their maturity date the
City would have to come up
with some way to pay it, or
risk default.
Some of these bonds may
have property tax backups,
which means the property
owners in the district would
pick up the tab, said DLGF
Commissioner
Courtney
Schaafsma. However the
City does it, in the end the
City would be responsible
for anything left over, and
if they dont pay it they risk
default which could impact
their ability to receive financing from the state later
on.
Marion Mayor Wayne
Seybold and bond lawyer,
Bruce Donaldson, of the law
firm Barnes & Thornburg,
disagree with the states assessment, and say that TIF
debt is never going to impact the taxpaying citizens
of Marion.
We have specific language in the bond contracts
that protects the City from
having to pay if the bonds
are defaulted on, said Seybold.
According to Larry DeBoer, professor of agricultural economics at Purdue
University, the State of Incent or more loss in property
tax levy due to caps instituted by the state, according
to the Indiana Fiscal Policy
Institute.
It isnt entirely the
Citys fault that we are in
this situation, said Marion
City Councilmember Paul
Thompson. The county is
putting a burden on us by
transferring homes into the
city that we have to pay to
take care of, the state instituted property tax caps have
put quite a damper on our
revenue stream, and people
are using less gasoline now,
so we even lose out on the
gas tax revenue.
On top of all that, Marion is dealing with a loss
in population, a quarter of
its population being below
the poverty line and a median income well below the
state average. According to
U.S. Census Bureau statistics, Marions population
dropped 1.2 percent from
2010-2013, while the state
population rose 1.3 percent. Twenty-six percent of
Marion citizens live below
the poverty line, compared
to the state average of just
above 15 percent. Finally,
Marion households have a
median income of $31,391,
while the state average sits
at $48,248.
That means that while the
citys population is dropping, and the median income
remains stagnate, Marion
taxpayers are looking at a
future of increasing tax obligations.
Thompson says Marion is
losing a lot of money from
just the way City government is operating.
We spend a lot of money
providing services for businesses or people that dont
even pay property taxes
to help fund the services,
said Thompson. That has
to stop if we are going to
see changes in our financial
situation.
All figures are estimates derived
from information submitted by Marion to the Indiana Department of Local Government Finance.

diana says the bondholders


would always come first in
a situation where the bonds
might not get paid in time.
The city has a responsibility to pay that debt off
according to the state, said
DeBoer.
Marion is also facing the
reality that lower property
tax dollars are impacting
government services, and
that is where TIF can also
negatively affect taxpayers.
Central Indiana Ethanol
(CIE) President and CEO
Gary Drook gave $110,000
to Oak Hill in 2008 because of concerns that local
schools were not benefiting
from TIF revenue. CIE operates in a TIF district and
according to documents obtained from the Grant County Treasurers Office, that
TIF, which saw a property
tax income of $805,619.40
for 2014, provides no tax
revenue towards government services.
The
Chronicle-Tribune
evaluated all 12 TIFs authorized by the City and
found that most of the business properties within these
districts are not contributing property taxes towards
government services. The
base amount of tax dollars
established before the TIF

was created is now gone,


and most of the money generated from the TIF is now
going to pay debt service on
TIF bonds.
According to Ross, when
things go south the base
property taxes dedicated to
government services within
a TIF will slowly evaporate
as a means of covering the
cost of any bonds.
The University Marketplace TIF, which includesMeijer and other
businesses by Meijer, saw
a property tax income of
$492,546 for the year 2014.
Due to a low property tax
base to begin with, no government services receive
any of those tax dollars, according to documents obtained from the Grant County Treasurers Office.
The same goes for the
Five Points Mall TIF, established in 2011. According to treasurer documents,
Marions Pleasant Township
brought in over $500,000 in
property tax income every
year from the mall area until 2011. Once the TIF was
established property taxes
dropped substantially; the
TIF will see an income of
$105,433 for 2014. Pleasant Township will see no tax
dollars from the TIF to help

fund government services.


This often leads to higher
property taxes for people
living outside of a TIF district to help make up for the
revenue loss; cities may also
start paying for credit with
even more credit, according to DeBoer. This leads
to questions about the TIF
process, and whether this
solution was really the best
choice for Marion.
Seybold said that since the
money generated by a TIF
district wasnt there to begin with, it isnt a huge loss
for government entities that
rely on property tax income
to fund programs. This may
be true for cities like Marion who are struggling to
bring new developments in,
however if the TIF does not
perform well then the city
could find itself with even
more debt.
A lot of times city leaders
will tell the taxpayers that
the TIF is needed in order to
bring in development, said
DeBoer. However, TIF is
not the actual infrastructure,
it is just the financing, and
city leaders have other options.

Visit us online
www.chronicletribune.com

All figures are estimates derived


from information submitted by Marion to the Indiana Department of Local Government Finance.

8 Ways to Be a Better Patient


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Sports

Section

m arion c hronicle-t ribune

Calendar
Radio/TV sports
Auto racing: United
SportsCar Championship,
SportsCar Grand Prix, at
Bowmanville, Ontario, noon
FS1; NHRA, Route 66 Nationals, at Joliet, Ill. (sameday tape), 2 p.m. ESPN2;
IndyCar, pole qualifying for
Wisconsin 250, at West Allis
(same-day tape), 4 p.m.
NBCSN; IndyCar, Wisconsin
250, at West Allis, 5 p.m.
NBCSN
Cycling: Tour de France,
stage 9, Vannes to Plumelec, 8 a.m. NBCSN
Golf: European PGA Tour,
Scottish Open, final round,
at Gullane, 9:30a.m. The
Golf Channel and noon
NBC; PGA Tour, John Deere
Classic, final round, at
Silvis, Ill., 1 p.m. The Golf
Channel and 3 p.m. CBS;
USGA, U.S. Womens Open,
final round, at Lancaster,
Pa., 2:30 p.m. FOX; Champions Tour, Encompass
Championship, final round,
at Glenview, Ill., 3 p.m. The
Golf Channel; Web.com
Tour, Boise (Idaho) Open,
final round, 6 p.m. The Golf
Channel
Major League Baseball:
N.Y. Yankees at Boston,
1:30 p.m. TBS; St. Louis at
Pittsburgh, 8 p.m. ESPN
Motorsports: MotoGP
World Championship,
Grand Prix of Germany, at
Hohenstein-Ernstthal, 7:30
a.m. FS!
Pan American Games:
Mens soccer, gymnastics,
judo, at Toronto, 8 p.m.
ESPN2
Soccer: MLS, Toronto at
New York City, 3 p.m. ESPN
Tennis: Wimbledon, mens
championship, 9 a.m. ESPN
and 3 p.m. ABC

SPORTS / B1-4, B6-7

S u n d ay, J u l y 1 2 , 2 0 1 5

Auto Racing

Stockon sets the pace on Sprint Week


USAC points
leader wins for first
time at Gas City
By Chuck Landis
clandis@chronicle-tribune.com

GAS CITY - Chase Stockon


has a baby face that makes the
27-year-old look considerably
younger, but he has been driving this season like a 20-year
veteran.
Stockon has finished in the
top 10 of every USAC national sprint race this season and
leads the point standings. All
that was missing was a feature
victory - until Friday evening.
After racing wheel-to-wheel

with Jerry Coons Jr., Stockon finally seized the lead on


the 13th lap and held on for
the victory in the opening Indiana Sprint Week race at Gas
City/I-69 Speedway. The Elizabethtown driver also won for
the first time on the quartermile dirt track, becoming the
62nd different driver to win a
sprint feature.
Were running pretty decent and had been strong here
the last two years, Stockon
said. We wanted to come out
of here with a top five finish,
and this topped our expectations.
A crowd of more than 2,200

Matt Wilson/mwilson@chronicle-tribune.com

Winner: Chase Stockon won the Indiana Sprint Week event on Friday at Gas City/I-69
See Stockon / Page B3 Speedway.

Athlete of the Year

Football

Moffitt soars to new heights during season Football

competition
has extra
purpose
Blood drive
dedicated to ailing
Giants player

By Chuck Landis
clandis@chronicle-tribune.com

A busy week for the Marion


football team will include fun
and games. But the Giants
also will take time to help one
of their own.
The Giants take part in an
Indianapolis Colts-sponsored
blood drive from 3:30 to 7:30
p.m. Wednesday in the high
school parking lot and pay
tribute to ailing senior player
Cameron Washington, who is
battling cancer. Washington
had worked his way into the
starting lineup last year before
he was diagnosed with the disease.
While the blood drive is

Monday
Major League Baseball: Exhibition, Home Run
Derby, at Cincinnati, 8 p.m.
ESPN
Pan American Games:
Mens soccer, beach volleyball, gymnastics, diving,
judo at Toronto, 8 p.m.
ESPN2
Soccer: CONCACAF, Gold
Cup, group stage, Haiti vs.
Honduras, at Kansas City,
7 p.m. FS1 and Panama vs.
United States, 9:30 p.m.
FS1
Sports talk: Moritz
Sports, 9:30 a.m. WBAT1400 and 4 p.m. WMRI-860;
In The Press Box, 2 p.m.
WMRI-860; In The Press
Box, 5:15 p.m. WMRI-860.

See Football / Page B6

Little League

Correction
The MB III basketball
camp at Marion High
Schools Bill Green
Athletic Arena will be 9-1
p.m. Thursday. The day
was wrong in Saturdays
Chronicle-Tribune. The
camp will be put on by
Lyndon Jones, Jay Edwards and Woody Austin.

Submit your news


n The Chronicle-Tribune

is accepting all sports


news, varsity, junior
varsity, middle school,
elementary school and
non-school affiliated
recreational sports. To
get a sports brief in the
newspaper, please provide final score and any
highlights pertaining
to the event, including
first and last names of
participants. Reports
must be received by
9:30 p.m. to make it in
the following days edition. Items may be:
n E-mailed to ctreport@
indy.rr.com
n Called into 671-1267
or 1-800-955-7888 after
2:30 p.m. Please do not
leave complete results
on voicemail.
n Mailed to ChronicleTribune, P.O. Box 309,
Marion, IN 46952.

Matt Wilson/mwilson@chronicle-tribune.com

Honor: Oak Hill recent graduate Janae Moffitt has been named the Chronicle-Tribunes 2014-15 Athlete of the Year.

Recent Oak Hill grad named C-T Athlete of the Year


By Matt Wilson
mwilson@chronicle-tribune.com

Janae Moffitt credits her


mom, Latrese, for getting her
involved in the high jump.
Janae had watched her
mom high jump at the highest level, as Latrese was an
alternate for the 1988 and
1992 Olympic games.
I had watched my mom
do it and I just came to her
one day and said that was
something that I wanted
to try and do, Janae said.
She really did a good job of
teaching me and getting me
involved in the event.
Janaes decision to get in-

volved in the high jump resulted in prep career at Oak


Hill High School where she
won two state championships and a career where
she has competed well on
the national level. Winning
this years state high jump
championship and being
named Miss Indiana Track
and Field, Moffitt has been
named this years ChronicleTribune Athlete of the Year.
Moffitt is the first singlesport athlete to ever be
named the Chronicle-Tribunes Athlete of the Year.

Ole Miss,
Marion stay
in winners
bracket
Pitching leads
teams to victory
on Saturday
By Matt Wilson
mwilson@chronicle-tribune.com

Matt Wilson/mwilson@chronicle-tribune.com

LAPEL A pair of strong


pitching
performances
from Landen Swanner and
Jake McCarthy helped the
Ole Miss and Marion 12U
baseball teams remain in
the winners bracket of the

Ribbon: Janae Moffitt stands after getting her first place


See Moffitt / Page B3 ribbon in the high jump during the state finals.

See Ole Miss / Page B8

Girls Soccer

Alumni ready for challenge against current girls soccer players


By Matt Wilson
mwilson@chronicle-tribune.com

Julie Cline was part of the


first ever girls soccer team
at Marion High School in
2001. And on Friday, Cline
will have an opportunity to
put her soccer skills to the
test against current Marion
High School players as part

of the Giant Challenge.


The girls soccer portion
of the Giant Challenge will
be 6 p.m. Friday at Dick
Lootens Stadium at Marion
High School.
Im just so excited for
the girls soccer game,
Cline said. I think that all
of the sports for the Giant

Challenge are special, but


I think girls soccer is especially special because I
was part of the group that
got the program started in
2001. We were the ones
that got it started and won
the first sectional, and now
some of us and other former
players will have a chance

to go back and play against


a group of current players
that continue to make us
proud and bring home trophy after trophy.
Alumni scheduled to play
along with Cline are Bre
Laypoole, Rachel Polsey,
Jessica Riefler, Kileigh Williams, Lizzie Rittenhouse,

Angela Morrow, Kelsay


Bisdorf, Erin (Guarneri)
McGaughey, Cells Walker,
Kennedy Williams, Lindsey
Topping, Rachel Jumper,
Alyssa Collins, Laura Friday, Lezley Griffith, Hannah Conrad and Emily
See Alumni / Page B3

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B2

Sunday, July 12, 2015

chronicle-tribune, marion, ind.

Top 25 Athletes of the Year


1.Janae Moffitt (Oak Hill
girls track and field)
The Oak Hill senior won
her second outdoor state
high jump championship.
She won the state title at
5 feet, 10 inches. Moffitt
medaled all four years at
state, placing seventh her
freshman year, winning her
sophomore season and
taking runner-up her junior
season.
Moffitt had a personalrecord jump of 15 feet, 11
3/4 inches this season. It
was the fourth best ever
in the state, fourth in the
nation this season, and top
height ever in the state for
a senior.
Moffitt was named Miss
Indiana Track and Field.
She also won the high jump
at the Midwest Meet of
Champions. Moffitt was a
four-time regional and sectional champion in the high
jump. Moffitt also won the
Central Indiana Conference
and Grant Four high jump
championships. Moffitt
broke the CIC Meet record
in the high jump (5-10) and
400-meter dash (59.20).
Moffitt also qualified
for the state finals in the
400-meter dash. Moffitt has
schools records in the high
jump, 400-meter dash and
4 x 400-meter relay.
2.Brooke Saylor (Eastbrook girls basketball, track
and field and volleyball)
The Panther senior was
named the ChronicleTribunes Girls Basketball
Player of the Year for the
second straight season.
She was named to the
All-CIC team. Helping
Eastbrook to a 20-3 record,
Saylor finished her senior
season with an average of
19.3 points and 8.7 rebounds per game.
In track and field, Saylor
qualified for the regional
in the 100-meter hurdles.
She won the 100 hurdles at
the sectional. Saylor won
the 100 hurdles at the CIC
Meet.
Saylor was named All-CIC
for volleyball.
3.Grant Brown (Oak Hill
boys swimming, track and
field and cross country)
The Oak Hill senior qualified for the consolation finals in both the 50 freestyle
and butterfly at the state
boys swim meet. Brown
was 14th in the 50 freestyle
in 22.02 seconds and 14th
in the butterfly in 51.17 seconds. Brown qualified for
the state finals after taking
second in the 50 freestyle
and second in the butterfly
during the sectional. Brown
earned an automatic berth
in state in the butterfly and
received a callback in the
50 freestyle.
In track and field, the
Eagle senior nearly qualified for the state finals
in the pole vault. At the
regional, he vaulted 13 feet,
1 inch. He missed out on
state by number of misses.
Brown finished second in
the sectional with a vault
of 12 feet, 4 inches. Brown
won the CIC championship
at 11 feet and the Grant
Four Meet at 12 feet.
Brown was part of the
Grant Four, CIC, sectional
and regional championship
boys cross country team.
4.Emily Murphy (Marion
gymnastics, track and field
and soccer)
In gymnastics, the Marion
senior qualified for the
regional on the balance
beam. She qualified for
the regional for the fourth
straight time in her prep
career after placing fourth
on the balance beam at the
sectional with a 9.050.
In track and field, Murphy
qualified for the regional in
the pole vault for the second straight year. Murphy
won the pole vault at the
sectional at 9 feet.

In soccer, Murphy was


one of the Giants team
captains. She was one of
the leaders of the defense
that helped Marion advance
to the regional championship game.
5.Lexi Vincent (Oak Hill
girls swimming and diving)
The Oak Hill senior placed
third in diving at the state
finals. She scored 440.95
points, only coming in
behind Lawrence North
senior Morgan Meixner and
Hamilton Heights sophomore Brooke Schultz. Vincent qualified for the state
finals after taking second
at the regional and winning
the sectional. She broke
her own school record for
six and 11 dives during the
season.
6.Kaylan Williams (Marion
girls soccer, track and field
and swimming)
The Marion junior helped
the Giants reach the regional championship in girls
soccer. She led the Giants
with 22 goals and seven assists while helping Marion
to a 13-5-1 record.Williams
was named to the All-NCC
team. She also was named
third team all state.
In track and field, Williams
qualified for the regional
in the long jump. She took
second in the sectional at
15 feet, 1 1/4 inches.
In swimming, Williams
qualified for the final day of
the sectional in the 50 freestyle and breaststroke.
7.Andrew Wood (Oak Hill
football, baseball and boys
basketball)
In football, the Eagle
senior was named the
Chronicle-Tribunes Defensive Player of the Year.
Wood was All-CIC in 2013
and 2014. He was second
on the team in total tackles
with 58 solo and 38 assists.
He set the school record for
tackles for loss in a season
with 19 and in a career
with 30. He was a two-year
captain.Wood was named
to the Class 2A Associated
Press All State First Team.
Wood was named All-CIC
for baseball, finishing with a
6-4 record and 3.78 earnedrun average on the mound.
He had 42 strikeouts.
Wood averaged 1.8 points
and 1.9 rebounds for the
Oak Hill boys basketball
team.
8.Blake Dailey (Mississinewa football and track and
field)
In football, the Mississinewa senior broke the Grant
County single-game rushing record in back-to-back
weeks. He had 456 yards
against Frankton in the final
game of the regular season.
He followed that with a
462-yard effort in the opening round of the sectional
against Eastbrook.He
finished his senior season
with 2,271 rushing yards.
He was named first-team
All-CIC. He was named
First Team Class 3A All
State by the Associated
Press. He was named the
Chronicle-Tribunes Offensive Player of the Year.
In track and field, Dailey
advanced to the regional in
the 300 hurdles after taking
second at the sectional.
9.Sierra Singer (Eastbrook
girls soccer, basketball and
track and field)
In soccer, Singer helped
the Panthers win a second
straight sectional championship. She finished the
season with 14 goals and
10 assists.
In basketball, Singer
helped the Panthers to a
Grant Four and CIC championship. She averaged
2.0 assists, 2.1 points, 1.7
rebounds and 1.2 steals per
game.
In track and field, Singer
won the 100- and 200-meter dash at the Grant Four
Meet. She was second in

the 100-meter dash and


second in the 200-meter
dash at the CIC Meet.
She placed fourth in the
100-meter dash at the
sectional.
10.Chandler Julius (Oak
Hill cross country, track and
field and basketball)
In cross country, the
Oak Hill junior helped the
Eagles to both sectional
and regional championships. He was the Eagles
top finisher at the regional,
taking fifth. He also led Oak
Hill at the sectional by taking second. Julius also was
the top area finisher at the
semistate.Along with his
postseason success, Julius
won the CIC Meet. Julius
was named Class 2A First
Team All State.
In track and field, Julius
qualified for the regional in
the 1600-meter run. He won
the 800-meter run and was
second in the 1600-meter
run while helping the Eagles
win the CIC championship.
In basketball, Julius
helped the Eagles win a
sectional championship.
He played in 25 games and
averaged 6.9 points, 2.0
rebounds, 2.6 assists and
1.2 steals per game.
11.Katie Shepherd (Oak
Hill girls track and field,
basketball and cross country)
The Oak Hill senior qualified for the track and field
state finals in the shot put
and discus. She was the
first girl in program history
to make the state meet in
both throws the same year.
Shepherd has the school
record in the shot put and
discus. She broke the
school record for points in
a season with 219. Shepherd qualified for state after
taking second in the shot
put at 37 feet, 7 1/2 inches
and second in the discus
at 126 feet, 6 inches during
the regional. Shepherd also
won the shot put and discus at the sectional, Central
Indiana Conference Meet
and the Grant Four Meet.
Shepherd averaged 8.5
points and 14.9 rebounds
for the girls basketball
team.
Shepherd also was part of
the Grant Four, CIC and regional championship cross
country team.
12. Lauren Tibbets (Oak
Hill girls golf)
The Oak Hill senior qualified for the state finals for
the second straight year.
After taking medalist at the
regional,Tibbetsshot a 76
and tied for third among
individual golfers qualifying
for state. She tied for 15th
at state and earned the
mental attitude award.Tibbetswon medalist honors
at the sectional, Grant
Four and Central Indiana
Conference Meets. She
was undefeated until the regional.Tibbetsalso helped
the Oak Hill team win the
Grant Four and CIC and
qualify for the regional as a
team.Tibbetshas signed
to continue golfing at Butler
University.
13. Luke Elliott (Eastbrook
wrestling, baseball and
football)
In wrestling, the Panther
junior finished with a 32-4
record. He won the sectional and the regional at
170 pounds. Elliott won his
opening match of the semistate, beating Brody Miller
from Northridge by a pin
in 1:18. Elliott also won the
Grant Four and CIC championships at 170 pounds.
In baseball, the Panther
junior was named to the
All-CIC team. He finished
second on the Panthers
with a .421 batting average.
Elliott led the county with
12 doubles, eight home
runs, 32 RBIs and 32 runs
scored.
In football, Elliott rushed

for 543 yards and six touchdowns. He also caught


seven passes for 109 yards.
14.Shallen Lenhart (Oak
Hill cross country and girls
track and field)
In track and field, the
senior helped the Eagles
to their first ever sectional
championship. During the
sectional, Lenhart won
the 800-meter run and
1600-meter run and was
part of Oak Hills 4 x 400
and 4 x 800-meter relay
first-place teams. Lenhart
was part of the 4 x 800-meter relay team that at the
regional broke the school
record by finishing in 9:52.
They missed the state by
.14 seconds. Lenhart set
the Grant Four record in the
800-meter run, winning in
2:23.60. Lenhart also won
the 1600-meter run and
was part of the first-place
4 x 400 and 4 x 800-meter
relay teams. Lenhart broke
the CIC Meet record in the
800-meter run by finishing
in 2:23.39. She also won the
1600-meter run.
In cross country, the
Oak Hill senior helped the
Eagles qualify for the semistate as a team. She placed
second as an individual at
the sectional. She was fifth
at the regional while helping
the Eagles win a regional
championship.Lenhart also
won the CIC Meet during
her senior season. Lenhart
was named honorable mention all state. She has been
named all-state all four
years at Oak Hill.
15.Sasha Glickfield (Marion girls tennis and golf)
In tennis, the Marion
senior advanced to the
individual sectional finals.
She was named honorable
mention all state in singles.
Glickfield ended her senior
season at 20-7. She played
No. 1 singles all four years
at Marion and finished with
a 79-25 career record. She
was named to the All-NCC
team and helped lead
Marion to an NCC championship.
In golf, the Marion senior
qualified for the regional
as an individual. She
qualified for the regional
after shooting an 80 and
taking second place at
the sectional. She was the
first golfer among those
from non-advancing teams
to qualify for the regional.Glickfield played in the
regional all four years of her
high school career. She also
was named to the All-NCC
team this year. She signed
to continue her golf career
at University of IllinoisSpringfield.
16. Austina Cansler (Eastbrook girls golf, basketball
and softball)
In golf, the Eastbrook
senior qualified for the
regional for the first time
in her prep career. She
qualified for the regional
after shooting a 93 and
being the third golfer on
a non-qualifying team to
advance to the regional. At
the regional, Cansler shot a
school record 87.Cansler
was also named to the AllCIC team.
Cansler helped the Eastbrook girls basketball team
to CIC and Grant Four titles
by averaging 7.7 points, 2.6
rebounds, 2.0 assists and
1.3 steals per game.
Cansler batted .377 and
had 26 runs scored and
22 RBIs while helping
Eastbrook in a Grant Four
softball championship.
17. Breanikka Jones
(Marion girls track and field
and soccer)
The Marion junior qualified for the state finals in
the 100-meter dash. She
qualified for state after winning the regional in 13.03
seconds. It was the second
time she qualified for state
in the 100-meter dash.

Jones won the 100-meter


dash and was second in
the 200-meter dash at the
sectional. Jones won the
100- and 200-meter dashes
during the North Central
Conference Meet.
Jones finished with 12
goals while helping the
Marion girls soccer team to
the regional championship
match.
18. Will Collins (Marion
football and track and field)
In track, the Marion senior
was part of the 4 x 100-meter relay team that qualified
for the state finals. Collins
was second in the 100- and
200-meter dashes at the
sectional. He was fourth
in the 100-meter dash and
fifth in the 200-meter dash
at the regional. Collins won
the 200-meter dash and
was second in the 100-meter dash at the NCC Meet.
In football, Collins rushed
for 778 yards and eight
touchdowns. He also
caught 13 passes for 67
yards and one touchdown.
19. Cody White (Oak Hill
boys golf and basketball)
The Oak Hill junior helped
lead the Eagle boys golf
to the state finals. He
earned medalist honors at
the sectional for the third
straight year after shooting
a 73 during the sectional at
Timber Ridge Golf Course
in Bluffton. That helped
the Eagles win their third
straight sectional championship. White then fired a
78 to help the Eagles place
third at the regional with
a 314 team score. That
helped Oak Hill qualify for
the state finals for the first
time in program history.
White led the Eagles and
tied for 24th overall with
a two-day total of 151 at
the state finals. White also
won the CIC Meet for the
second year and the Grant
Four for the third straight
year. He shot a nine-hole
school record of 30 at the
Grant Four Meet.
White also played in 12
games for the Oak Hill varsity boys basketball team.
20. Mason Stanley/Abbi
Fleming (Mississinewa tennis)
The Mississinewa senior
duo qualified for the
individual state doubles
championship. They won
the individual sectional
championship and then
beat Annika Mabe/Arie
Sprout from Westfield
and Amanda Brown/Abbie Grace Lee from Fort
Wayne Bishop Dwenger to
win the individual regional
championship. The Indian
duo fell to Floyd Centrals
Alexis Applegate and Erin
Patterson in the state quarterfinals. They finished their
season at 21-2. Fleming
and Stanley were named
first team all state. They
helped Mississinewa win
the Central Indiana Conference championship.
21. Vijay Blackmon (Marion
boys basketball)
The Giant junior was
named the ChronicleTribunes Boys Basketball
Player of the Year. He
was named to the Indiana
All-Star Junior North team
and also was named to
the IBCA/Subway Underclassman team. Blackmon
helped the Giants to a 1510 record by leading Marion
with an average of 21.3
points per game.
22. Aaron Patton (Madison-Grant cross country,
basketball and track and
field)
In cross country, Patton
quailed for the regional
after placing 22nd at the
sectional.
In basketball, Patton
helped the Argylls win a
sectional championship by
averaging 8.6 points and
3.2 rebounds per game. He
also averaged 1.4 assists

Chronicle-Tribune
Athlete of Year list
2014-15 - Janae Moffitt, Oak Hill track and
field
2013-14 - Josh
Neideck, Eastbrook
cross country, basketball, track and field
2012-13 - Josh
Neideck, Eastbrook
cross country, basketball, track and field
2011-12 - Michael Moffitt, Oak Hill basketball,
track and field
2010-11 - Jackson
Bratcher, Eastbrook
football, wrestling
2009-10- Courtney
Moses, Oak Hill soccer,
basketball, track and
field
2008-09 - Matt Davenport, Oak Hill football,
wrestling, baseball
2007-08 - Courtney
Moses, Oak Hill soccer,
basketball, track and
field
2006-07 - Cory Anderson, Oak Hill football,
track and field
2005-06 -Neno
Bellinotti, Oak Hill cross
country, track and field
2004-05 - Derrick
Freshwater, Marion football, basketball, baseball
2003-04- Luke Jones,
Eastbrook football, basketball, baseball
2002-03 - September
Harness, Mississinewa
volleyball, basketball,
softball
and 2.0 steals per game.
In track and field, Patton
was sixth in the 1600-meter run and sixth in the
3200-meter run during the
CIC Meet. He was fifth in
the 1600- and fifth in the
3200-meter run at the Grant
Four Meet.
23. Savannah Leas
(Madison-Grant girls track
and field and basketball)
The Madison-Grant
sophomore qualified for
the track and field regional
in both the shot put and
discus. During the sectional
at Northwestern, Leas won
the shot put with a toss
of 36 feet, 1 inch and the
discus with a throw of 118
feet, 7 inches. Leas also
took second in the shot put
and discus during the Grant
Four and CIC Meets.
In basketball, Leas led the
Argylls with 11 points and
7.1 rebounds per game.
She was named to the AllCIC team.
24. Hanna McClure (Mississinewa girls track and
field and volleyball)
In track and field, McClure
qualified for the regional
in the long jump for the
second straight year. She
placed third at the sectional
at 15 feet, 3/4 inches. McClure won the long jump at
the CIC Meet.
In volleyball, McClure was
named honorable mention
all-CIC while helping the
Indians win a conference
championship. McClure
finished third on the Indians
with 215 kills. She led Mississinewa with 72 blocks.
25.Kate Skeens (Mississinewa softball and volleyball).
In softball, the Indian
senior was named the
Chronicle-Tribunes Softball
Offensive Player of the Year.
Skeens was named to the
All-CIC team. Skeens finished second in the county
with a .518 batting average.
She led the county with
34 RBIs. Skeens finished
second in the county with
11 doubles.
In volleyball, the Indian
senior was named to the
All-CIC team while helping
Mississinewa win the CIC
and Grant Four championships.Skeens was named
to the All-CIC team. She
finished with 975 assists.
She also had 31 service
aces and 128 digs.

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chronicle-tribune, marion, ind.

Alumni
Continued from B1

Murphy.
Kileigh and Kennedy Williams will go up against
sister and current Marion
player Kaylan Williams.
It will be interesting because all of us are competitive and none of us like to
lose, Kaylan Williams said.
But it will be fun going up
against my sisters.
Other sisters going headto-head on Friday will be

Moffitt
Continued from B1

Her and older brother Michael Moffitt are the first ever
brother/sister combination to
receive the honors. Michael
received the award in 2012.
Michael will be an incoming senior at Indiana Wesleyan University and won a
NAIA National Championship this past spring. Janae
said that Michael, her mom
and dad, Michael Sr., have
played a major impact in her
high jump career.
My family is the best and
they are so supportive of me
no matter what, Janae said.
I know that they are going
to be behind me no matter
what and that means so much
to me.
Janae also is the first female to receive the Athlete of
the Year honor since Oak Hill
graduate Courtney Moses in
2009-10. Moffitt and Moses
join September Harness from
Mississinewa as the only
three female athletes to earn
the honor. Harness, a volleyball, basketball and softball
player at Mississinewa, received the award in 2003 in
the first year the C-T had the
honor.
Janae also is the fourth
straight track and field athlete to be named Athlete of
the Year. After Michael (basketball and track and field)
won the honor in 2012, Eastbrooks Josh Neideck (cross
country, basketball and track
and field) won the honor in
2013 and 2014.
Moffitt, a Purdue University recruit, finished her se-

Lizzie Rittenhouse (alumni)


and Katie Rittenhouse and
Emily Murphy (alumni) and
Katie Murphy.
The alumni will take on
the current Marion High
School girls soccer team.
The current team comes off
a year where it finished 135-1 and advanced to the regional championship where
it fell to eventual state
champion Fishers.
Marion returns many key
players from last years
squad.
We have a lot of respect

for the current players and


all that they have accomplished through their high
school career, Cline said.
We just want to go out
there and hopefully give
them a good game.
The girls soccer match
will be followed by the Friday Night Football game at
7:30 p.m.
Cost for spectators to
watch both events are $5.
All funds raised through
the soccer game go to help
fund the Marion High
School athletic endowment.

nior season by winning her


second outdoor track and
field championship. She won
this years title at 5 feet, 10
inches. She also won the state
high jump title her sophomore year. Moffitt medaled
all four years she was at state,
taking seventh her freshman
year, winning her sophomore
year, taking runner-up her junior season and winning this
past year.
Moffitt was one of only
four girls at state this year to
medal for a fourth time.
Moffitts success, however,
went beyond just jumping.
She also qualified for the
state finals in the 400-meter dash, but scratched from
that event because it would
interfere with the high jump.
Moffitt qualified for state in
the 400-meter dash after taking third in a school-record
time of 58.9 seconds.
It is hard to keep your energy up when you are high
jumping and sprinting, especially since there is so much
technique that goes into the
high jump, Moffitt said.
But with running and jumping, you have to flip flop days
in terms of training. I would
do sprint workouts one day,
and then do jumping workouts the next day. But I do
feel like doing both events
really helped me get stronger
with my jumping.
As a result of those accomplishments, Moffitt was
named Miss Indiana Track
and Field. One day after receiving that honor, Moffitt
won the high jump at the
Midwest Meet of Champions.
Moffitt also had success

leading up to this years


state finals. She jumped a
personal-record 5 feet, 11
3/4 inches during a triangular
meet against Madison-Grant
and Blackford. She won the
high jump at the Grant Four
and broke the meet record by
winning the Central Indiana
Conference high jump championship at 5 feet, 10 inches.
At the sectional, Moffitt won
the high jump at 5 feet, 8
inches and the 400-meter
dash at 1:00.60 while helping
the Eagles win the programs
first ever sectional championship.
I just loved my team so
much and we bonded so well
together, Moffitt said. We
had some young athletes that
had so much potential and
they just worked hard and
this was just a great team to
be a part of.
To find her favorite memory, however, Moffitt goes
back to her sophomore season. After tying for seventh
at state in her freshman year,
Moffitt won the high jump at
5 feet, 10 inches her sophomore year.
I was the underdog and
no one expected me to win,
Moffitt said. I was able to PR
that day and win the state.
With high school behind
her, Moffitt now focuses on
her collegiate career at Purdue. She is not in any high
jump competitions this summer, but instead will work
out to get herself stronger for
the Division I level. Moffitt
said her ultimate goal with
the high jump is to get to the
level her mom was at and
compete in the Olympics at
some point.

Sunday, July 12, 2015

Tennis

Williams wins Wimbledon


By HOWARD FENDRICH
AP Tennis Writer

LONDON Serena Williams let herself briefly bask


in the joy of a sixth Wimbledon championship, 21st
Grand Slam singles trophy
overall and fourth consecutive major title Saturday,
even balancing the winners
silver dish atop her head
Look, Ma, no hands! as
she sauntered off Centre
Court.
I was peaceful, feeling
really good, Williams said.
Maybe a little after that, I
started thinking about New
York.
On to the next one. When
the U.S. Open begins at

Stockon
Continued from B1

attended the kickoff to the


28th Sprint Week, by far the
biggest of the season at the
Gas City track.
Coons Jr., Tucson, Ariz.,
would make one final attempt
to reclaim the lead after a lap
14 restart but could not finish
the move between turns 1-2.
Eventually, he lost his hold
on second place with Hunter
Schuerenberg, Sikeston, Mo.,
claiming the spot late in the
30-lap race.
Robert Ballou, Rocklin,
Calif., followed Coons Jr.
in fourth place and missed
out on collecting his eighth
USAC sprint feature win of
the season. Kevin Thomas
Jr., Cullman, Ala., rounded
out the top five, and local
driver Scotty Weir finished
sixth after starting the race
from pole position.
Weir, driving for Jeff Walker, Arcadia, Ind., never could
take advantage of his prime
starting position after running over an infield tire barrier coming out of turn 4 for
the start. He was able to keep
his car under control, but
Coons Jr. and Stockon both
slipped past and began their
duel for the lead.
Coons Jr. led the 22-car
field through lap 12 except

Flushing Meadows in August, Williams will pursue


pretty much the only accolade to elude her so far: a
calendar-year Grand Slam,
something no one has accomplished in tennis in more
than a quarter-century.
She will arrive there having won her past 28 matches at major tournaments,
the latest coming at the All
England Club on Saturday,
when the No. 1-seeded Williams put aside an early deficit and a late lull, closing
out a 6-4, 6-4 victory over
No. 20 Garbine Muguruza
of Spain.
Its Williams second selfstyled Serena Slam of

four majors in a row; she


also did it in 2002-03.
Ive been trying to win
four in a row for 12 years,
and it hasnt happened. Ive
had a couple injuries. You
know, its been an up-anddown process, Williams
said. I honestly cant say
that last year or two years
ago or even five years ago
I would have thought that
I would have won four in a
row.
At 33, she is the oldest
woman to win a Grand Slam
tournament in the Open
era of professional tennis,
and it comes 16 years after
her first, at the 1999 U.S.
Open.

when Stockon nosed ahead


briefly at the start-finish
line on the eighth lap. The
two drivers were alternating
between the high and low
groove until Stockon went to
the bottom and found it to his
cars liking.
We never got too far up,
Stockon said. (The high
groove) started slowing down
with Jerry up there and I was
looking to find the smoothest
line to get past him. Then,
that line no longer was working and I had to keep feeling out the track to find the
smoothest line.
With the victory, Stockon increased his AMSOIL
USAC national sprints lead
over Ballou to 25 points,
while Dave Darland, Lincoln,
fell 60 points behind after
an eighth place feature finish. Jon Stanbrough remains
fourth, although the five-time
Gas City Sprint Week winner
lost ground after a 17th place
finish.
This is my fifth year racing (USAC sprints) and I
have a better knowledge of
the race tracks, Stockon said
of his success. I know when
to take chances or when to
settle for what we have. Ive
matured as a driver and try to
do the best I can with what I
have each night.
The feature race had just
one incident when Tyler

Courtney spun to a stop


between turns 1 and 2 and
brought out the caution yellow. During the evening,
Josh Hodges flipped during
qualifications while Mike
Gass and Jarrett Andretti did
the same in heat races and
Travis Welpott went airborne
in the C main.
Chad Boespflug, Hanford,
Calif., turned in the fastest qualifying lap at 12.161
seconds that was more than
one-half second slower than
Thomas Meseraulls track
record of :11.441 set in May
2013.
Heat winners were Brady
Bacon, Meseraull, Justin
Grant and Stanbrough, and
Cole Ketcham won the C
main race. Ballou won the
B main with Thomas Jr. in
second, and both went to
garner top five finishes in the
feature.
Indiana Sprint Week continued Saturday at Kokomo
Speedway and heads today
to Lawrenceburg Speedway.
After a break, the seven-race
series resumes Wednesday at
Terre Haute and concludes
with stops at Putnamville,
Bloomington and Haubstadt.
The next event at the Gas
City track is the July 31 Gas
City Shootout for sprints,
UMP Modifieds, street
stocks and hornets.

his favoRiTe race


yoUr favorite place
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400 BRICKYARD
AT
THE

B3

SEE IT LIVE

JULy 26
$30 IMS.COM

B4

SUNDAY, JULY 12, 2015

CHRONICLE-TRIBUNE, MARION, IND.

NCAA

IU exploring its options for


its next apparel contract

WEEKLY
GOLF ROUNDUP
FOR GRANT COUNTY

Arbor Trace Golf Course


Good scores:
Michael Ferguson 34
Keith Ruberg 68
Bob Smithson 70-69
Jon Ferguson 35-37-72
Youth For Christ Golf
Scramble
First: Mark DeMichael,
Keith Ruberg, Lorne Oke,
Don Rowley 52
Second: Tom Clester, Rob
Wilson, Jess Alumbaugh,
Rick Wilson 52
Third: Brandan Swan,
Collin Swan, Wes Swan,
Brayton Swan 52
Long putt No. 9: Rick
Wilson
Long drive No. 18: Chris
Duckwall
Closest to pin No. 12: Joe
Stroup
Tuesday Morning
League
First: Dale Adams/Rick
Saunders 36 points
Second: Gary Leak/Paul
Grabel 35 points
Third: Mike Tucci/Ron
Birkhold 34 points
Closest to pin: No. 12
Charlie Meeks, No. 14 Joe
Combs
Skin: No. 15 Ray Czurak
Indiana Wesleyan
League
First: Lorne Oke, Keith
Ruberg, Dick Sprowl, Harry
Hall 29
Second: Brian Brewer,
Greg Fiebig, Bob Tippey,
Jerry Pattengale 32
No. 1 Longest Drive, Keith
Ruberg
No. 2 Closest second shot, Bob Tippey
No. 5 Closest third shot,
Lorne Oke
No. 6 Closest to pin, Brian
Brewer
No. 8 Closest Harry Hall &
Bob Tippey
No. 9 Longest putt, Lorne
Oke
Insurance Management
Scramble
First: Larry Herring, Lew
Miller, Wayne Clanin, Larry
Chapman 30
Second: Bob Purtee, Ron
Kitts, Dave Haack, Ron
Rodman 31
Second: Mike Line, Max
Boxell, Mark Higgley, Don

Club Run/Walnut Creek

Dailey 31
Fourth: Larry Briles,Paul
Ferguson,Bob Slusser, Phil
Hubartt 31
Closest to pin No. 3 Mike
Line No. 6 green Jim Jones
gold Gene Bischoff No. 8
green Wayne Clanin gold
Dave Ivey
Yeakle Sports Bar
standings
First: Doug Faust/Mathew
Faust 42 points
Second: Malaya Yeakle/
Sonnie Stevens 41 points
Third: Adam Yeakle/Ashley
Yeakle 39 points
good scores:
Doug/Mathew Faust 35,
Jay Yeakle/Don Thieken
35,Chan/Veda Phoung 38
Hide Away League
standings
First: Tom Stone/EJ Mancha 8 points
First: Denny Davis/Rick
Miller 8 points
Third: Leroy Battieger/Harold Rogers 6 points
Third: Jim Lakin/Jay Lakin
6 points
Third: Tyler Sizelove/Cory
Stevens 6 points
Third: Brandan Swan/Mike
Boyer 6 points
good scores;Brandan
Swan/Mike Boyer 35
Terry Moore/Bud Moore 35
Tyler Sizelove/Cory Stevens 36
Independence Day
Scramble
First: Steve Adamson,
Kayla Adamson, Mike Tibbets, Lauren Tibbets 56
Second: Jon Faust, Doug
Faust, Joseph Faust, Dan
Beck 57
long putt No. 1 Mike Tibbets
closest to pin No. 8 Dan
Beck
closest to pin No. 9 Kayla
Adamson
closest to pin No. 10 Jon
Faust
shortest drive No. 11 Kayla
Adamson
long drive No. 18 Jeff
McVicker
Upcoming Events
July 17th Par 3 Tournament 6:30 shotgun
July 31st Couples Scramble 5:30 shotgun

Good Scores
JC Hunt, Kenny Eccles,
Bob Neideck and Everett
Hobson playing together on
July 4, all four birdied the No.
7 hole on the Walnut Creek
course; No. 7 is a 535 yard
par 5.
Mike Bowen and Dave
Weis, playing with Brian
Cowgill, Matt Cowgill and
Steve Gorrell both had eagles
on the front 9 of the Club Run
course. Bowen eagled the
par 4, 275 yard No. 7 hole and
Weis eagled the par 4, 280
yard No. 9 hole.
Kenny Eccles, age 76 shot
his age on the Walnut Creek
course.
John Rhoten, eagled No.
7 (par 4) on the Club Run
Course
Andrew Morrical, eagled
both No. 3(par 5) and No.
11(par 5) on the Club Run
Course. Morrical ended his
round with a 72
Kevin Adkins shot a 41/38
from the purple tees on the
Walnut Creek Course, his
career best on that course
James Wright, Gas City age
75 shot a 36/39 for a 75 on
the Walnut Creek Course
Armed Services Community Competition:
The first official event for
this year was held Monday,
May 4 with free fees for all
Veterans and active service
personnel every Monday on
the Club Run course. Tee
times are available from 10
a.m. until 2 p.m. A composite
match-play format between
the different branches of
service is calculated and participation points are awarded
to every player. A medallion
will be added to the trophy for
the winning branch of service
for the month.
July 25 - Open 4-man
scramble: Blackford Basketball Golf Outing
First Annual golf outing,
Walnut Creek course, 10
a.m. Registration starts at 9
a.m. 18 holes with cart and
lunch with prizes. $200/team,
register with Coach Burkhart
at 317-474-5425. Sign-up by
July 12.

BLOOMINGTON (AP)
Indiana University is exploring a variety of options
for a more lucrative apparel
contract as its contract with
Adidas nears its end, athletics officials say.
The Hoosiers relationship
with Adidas started in 2004,
but IUs current $21 million

Adidas contract was signed


in 2008 and it expires next
year.
IUs associate athletic
director for strategic communications and fan experience, Jeremy Gray, said the
school has been preparing
for its next apparel deal for
a long time.

We are very, very deep in


the process, and we took this
as an opportunity to look at
different options, Gray told
The Indianapolis Star.
Gray said that IU isnt unhappy with its relationship
with Adidas, but the school
is using this opportunity to
feel things out.

CHAMPIONS

Provided photo

CHAMPS: The Reds won the Ole Miss Youth Sports Little League league and tournament championship.

RUNNER-UP

Provided photo

RUNNERS-UP: The Cubs were the Ole Miss Little League league and tournament
runners-up.

Sunday Daytime
9

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DISN
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am

9:30

July 12, 2015


10

am

CBS News Sunday Morning (N) (CC)

10:30

11

am

HouseSmarts
(N) (CC)
This Week With George
Joel Osteen In Touch With Dr. Charles Best Blower
Stephanopoulos (N) (CC)
(CC)
Stanley (CC)
Ever!
24 Hour News 8s Daybreak Indiana Week Boomer TV Pet Pals TV Design Your
9am Saturday (N) (CC)
Life...Style
Eyewitness News Weekend Meet the Press (N) (CC)
Inside INdiana Business
Sunrise (N) (CC)
With Gerry Dick
CBS News Sunday Morning (N) (CC)
Face the Nation (N) (CC)
Paid Program

12

pm

12:30

pm

1:30

pm

2:30

pm

3:30

pm

4:30

The Andy
The Andy
The Andy
The Andy
The Andy
The Andy
PGA Tour Golf John Deere Classic, Final Round. From TPC
Griffith Show Griffith Show Griffith Show Griffith Show Griffith Show Griffith Show Deere Run in Silvis, Illinois. (N) (Live) (CC)
Indianapolis Best Kept
Judge Judy Paid Program E:60 Profile
2015 Wimbledon Championships Mens Final. (N Same-day
This Week
Secret!?
(CC)
Tape) (CC)
Best Blower Paid Program Castle Hit man escapes
La Bamba (1987) Lou Diamond Phillips. Story of
Raising Hope Raising Hope
Ever!
during a court hearing. (CC) 1950s Mexican-American rock star Ritchie Valens.
(CC)
(CC)
European PGA Tour Golf Aberdeen Asset Management Scottish Open, Final Red Bull Signature Series From Las Vegas. (N) (CC)
Action Sports
Round. From East Lothian, Scotland. (N) (S Live) (CC)
(N) (CC)
Laura McK- The Entitled (2011) Kevin Zegers, Victor Garber. A kidnap- Golf Resorts PGA Tour Golf John Deere Classic, Final Round. From TPC
enzie
per holds three children for a $3 million ransom.
International Deere Run in Silvis, Illinois. (N) (Live) (CC)
Painting the Best of Joy of Sewing With Second Opin- Greener
Americas
Indiana Week To the Con- McLaughlin Religion &
Great Performances at the Met Il Barbiere di Siviglia Rossinis classic comedy. (CC)
Town-Dowdle Painting
Nancy (CC) ion
World
Heartland
trary
Group (N)
Ethics News
Blackhawk Home Con- This Week With George
Inside Indiana Paid Program Have a Tur- Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program E:60 Profile
2015 Wimbledon Championships Mens Final. (N Same-day
Bible Hour nection
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Business
key Neck?
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Made in Hol- Winning Edge Steel Horse Paid Program Operation Smile Operation Buck McBuck McThe Incredible Dog Chal Brooklyns Finest (2009) Richard Gere. Three conflict- Harsh Times (2005)
lywood: Teen
Thunder
Smile provides surgery.
Neely
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lenge Tour (CC)
ed cops have an appointment with destiny.
Christian Bale.
Meet the Press (N) (CC)
Outdoorsman Anti-Aging Paid Program Studs
European PGA Tour Golf
Red Bull Signature Series From Las Vegas. (N) (CC)
Action Sports
Imagination Biz Kid$
Antiques Roadshow (CC)
America
Religion
McLaughlin Ind. Week
Ride Along Lincoln Highway Unusual Buildings
Paley on Park Avenue: NYC Inside Claridges
Paid Program Paid Program Shut-ins
Living Word Love a Child HomesDes DragonFlyTV Wild America Full Circle
Paid Program Paid Program Short Special Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program New Begin
Sesame St. Dinosaur
Dinosaur
Peg Plus Cat Cat in the
Odd Squad Wild Kratts WealthTrack Indiana
Indiana
Inside Indiana Business
Biz Kid$
Quest
Track Ahd Old House
Phipps Gospel Sing Encore Wesleyan
Crossroads IWU Chapel Sketches
Phipps Gospel Sing
Quilt in a Day Day Trippin Marriage for better or
Wesleyan
Crossroads Crossroads Dr. Cannings
Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Cath. Mass Fox News Sunday
Paid Program Paid Program Raceline
XTERRA Adv. Big Bang
2015 U.S. Womens Open Final Round. (N) (S Live) (CC)
In Touch W/Charles Stanley Love Worth Connecting Lives Ministry (N) (Live)
J. MacArthur J. Van Impe WayMaster Distant Road Traveler
Outdoors
Angling Edge Fly In Cruise HouseCalls Todays Walk
Fox 59-News In Focus
Fox News Sunday
Animal Atlas Pets.TV
Two Men
Two Men
Mod Fam
Monopoly Millionaires Club 2015 U.S. Womens Open Final Round. (N) (S Live) (CC)
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9:30

10 am

Face the Nation (N) (CC)

11:30

10:30

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11:30

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12:30

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Dog the Bounty Hunter


American Takedown (CC) American Takedown (CC) Big Smo
Big Smo
Big Smo
Big Smo
Country
Country
Wahlburgers Wahlburgers Wahlburgers Wahlburgers
To Be Announced
Bobby Jones Gospel (CC) Lift Voice
Movie
Movie
Movie
Hot 20 Countdown A countdown of the biggest music videos. (CC)
Movie
Friday Night Lights (CC)
Cops Rel.
Cops Rel.
Cops Rel.
Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
State of the Union /Tapper Fareed Zakaria GPS (N)
Reliable Sources (N) (CC) State of the Union /Tapper Fareed Zakaria GPS
CNN Newsroom
CNN Newsroom
CNN Newsroom
(8:32) American Wedding (2003) Jason Biggs.
(:08) You Dont Mess With the Zohan (2008) Adam Sandler, John Turturro. (CC)
(1:50) Grandmas Boy (2006) Doris Roberts. (CC)
(3:56) Liar Liar
Sharksanity 2 (CC)
Shark Clans (CC)
Sharks of the Shadowland Ninja Sharks (CC)
Sharkageddon (CC)
Shark Planet Exploring more than 13 shark species.
Island of the Mega Shark
Rich Kids of Rich Kids of Beverly Hills Rich Kids of Beverly Hills Hes Just Not That Into You (2009) Ben Affleck, Jennifer Aniston.
Hollywood Cycle
Total Divas
Total Divas Diva Divide
2015 Wimbledon Championships Mens Final. From the All-England Lawn Tennis and Croquet Club in Wimbledon, England. (N) (Live) (CC)
MLS Soccer Toronto FC at New York City FC. (N) (Live)
SportsCenter (N) (CC)
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NHRA Drag Racing
NHRA Drag Racing Route 66 Nationals. From Joliet, Ill. (N Same-day Tape) (CC)
FOX and Friends Sunday
Sunday Morning Futures
MediaBuzz (N)
News HQ
Housecall
Americas News HQ
Fox News Sunday
Jour.
Housecall
Americas News HQ
Pioneer Wo. Trishas Sou. Tiffanis
Giada-Home Brunch at
Daphne D.
Southern
Farmhouse The Kitchen
Diners, Drive Restaurants Chopped Scoops On!
Chopped Hot Stuff
2015 U.S. Womens Open Third Round. (Taped) (CC)
Monster Jam (N) (CC)
United SportsCar Series Racing Canadian Tire Motorsport Park. (N) (Live) (CC)
UFC 189: Aldo vs. McGregor - Prelims (CC)
Mike & Molly How I Met
How I Met
How I Met
How I Met
The Twilight Saga: New Moon (2009) Kristen Stewart, Robert Pattinson.
The Twilight Saga: Eclipse (2010, Romance) Kristen Stewart.
Drive
European PGA Tour Golf
Golf Central Pregame (N)
PGA Tour Golf
Golf Central PGA Tour Golf
Golden Girls Golden Girls Golden Girls Golden Girls A Royal Christmas (2014) Lacey Chabert. (CC)
Family for Christmas (2015) Lacey Chabert. (CC)
Home Alone (1990) Macaulay Culkin. (CC)
Property Brothers: Buying Property Brothers: Buying Property Brothers: Buying Property Brothers: Buying Beach
Beach
Beach
Beach
Beach
Beach
Beach
Beach
Rivermen Sink or Swim
I Am Alive: Surviving the Andes Plane Crash (CC)
Restoration Restoration Restoration Restoration Restoration Restoration Restoration Restoration Cnt. Cars
Cnt. Cars
Bucket-Dino Bucket-Dino Doki
Doki
Dive, Olly
Dive, Olly
Ali (2001, Biography) Will Smith, Jamie Foxx, Jon Voight.
Rudy (1993, Drama) Sean Astin, Ned Beatty.
Joel Osteen Paid Program Unsolved Mysteries (CC)
Her Best Friends Husband (2002, Drama) (CC)
Secret Liaison (2013, Suspense) Meredith Monroe. (CC) Damaged (2014) Chris Klein, Merritt Patterson. (CC)
(8:00) Up W/Steve Kornacki Melissa Harris-Perry (N)
Weekends With Alex Witt (N)
Meet the Press (CC)
Caught on Camera
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The 80s: Decade/Made
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The 80s: Decade/Made
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The 90s: Great Decade?
The 90s: Great Decade?
(8:00) 2015 Tour de France Stage 9. (N) (S Live)
2015 Tour de France
Motorsports Hour
IndyCar
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SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob Turtles
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100 Things Nicky, Ricky Thundermans Henry
Henry
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Snapped
Snapped
Snapped
Snapped
Snapped
Snapped
Snapped
Off Road
Engine
Truck Tech Muscle
Bar Rescue
Bar Rescue
Bar Rescue
Bar Rescue
Bar Rescue Bug Bite
Bar Rescue
(8:30) The Village (2004) Bryce Dallas Howard.
Unbreakable (2000, Suspense) Bruce Willis.
City of Ember (2008, Fantasy) Saoirse Ronan.
Jurassic Park III (2001, Adventure) Sam Neill.
Say Yes: ATL Say Yes: ATL Say Yes: ATL Say Yes: ATL Say Yes: ATL Say Yes: ATL Say Yes: ATL Say Yes: ATL Say Yes: ATL Say Yes: ATL Say Yes: ATL Say Yes: ATL Gypsy Sisters (CC)
Gypsy Sisters (CC)
(8:00) The Last Ship (CC)
The Last Ship (CC)
The Last Ship Solace
The Mummy: Tomb of the Dragon Emperor (2008) (CC)
The Scorpion King (2002) The Rock. (CC)
Clash-Titans
Mysteries at the Museum
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Mysteries at the Monument Expedition Unknown (CC) Time Trav.
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Bizarre Foods America
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Food Paradise (CC)
Royal Pains (CC)
Complications Outbreak
Chrisley
Chrisley
Law & Order: SVU
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Law & Order: SVU
Law & Order: SVU
Law & Order: SVU
Paid Program Paid Program Roseanne
Roseanne
Roseanne
Roseanne
Roseanne
Roseanne
Roseanne
Roseanne
Roseanne
Roseanne
Roseanne
Roseanne
CSI: Miami (CC)
In the Heat of the Night
In the Heat of the Night
In the Heat of the Night
In the Heat of the Night
In the Heat of the Night
In the Heat of the Night
In the Heat of the Night
In the Heat of the Night
(8:30) Funny People (2009) Adam Sandler, Seth Rogen.
One for the Money (2012) Katherine Heigl.
MLB Baseball New York Yankees at Boston Red Sox. From Fenway Park in Boston. (N)
Friends
Paid Program Faith
Embracing New Life
Paid Program Sport Com Watercross Paid Program Raceline
MOTORZ
Paid Program Softball 360 Beach Sports Paid Program J. Houston Houston Adv.
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Austin & Ally K.C. Under. Austin & Ally Liv & Maddie I Didnt Do It K.C. Under. Best Friends Dog
(8:00) Holes (2003) Jon Voight
Jumanji (1995, Fantasy) Robin Williams, Bonnie Hunt.
Gumball
Gumball
Gumball
Clarence
Clarence
Movie
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Liv & Maddie Liv & Maddie Austin & Ally Austin & Ally Jessie (CC) Jessie (CC) Girl Meets
Girl Meets
Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides (2011, Adventure) Johnny Depp.
The Hunger Games
Clarence
Clarence
Uncle Gra.
Uncle Gra.
Advent. Time Advent. Time Movie
12:30

1 pm

1:30

2 pm

2:30

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Rambo III
Lethal Weapon 4 (1998, Action) Mel Gibson, Danny Glover, Joe Pesci.
Batman Begins (2005, Action) Christian Bale, Michael Caine. (CC)
The Dark Knight (2008) (CC)
(8:10) The Big Chill (1983) Wyatt Earp (1994) Kevin Costner. Portrait traces him from boy to lawman. (CC)
(:15) Windtalkers (2002, War) Nicolas Cage. iTV. R (CC)
(:35) A River Runs Through It
The Saint
The Producers (2005) Nathan Lane. PG-13 (CC)
(:45) The Book of Life (2014) PG (CC)
Baggage Claim (2013) Paula Patton.
(:15) Endless Love (2014) Alex Pettyfer. PG-13 (CC)
Police 6
(:40) V for Vendetta (2006, Action) Natalie Portman. R (CC)
(11:50) Red Dragon (2002) Anthony Hopkins. R
Her (2013) Joaquin Phoenix. R (CC)
The Fabulous Baker Boys
Shes Working Her Way The Big Broadcast of 1937 (1936) Jack Benny.
Here Comes Mr. Jordan (1941, Fantasy) (CC)
The Ghost and Mrs. Muir (1947) Gene Tierney.
Ball of Fire (1941)

Comi

chronicle-tribune, marion, ind.

Sunday, July 12, 2015

B5

BEETLE BAILEY

BLONDIE

HI & LOIS

BC

WIZARD OF ID

DILBERT

GARFIELD

FORT KNOX
dear abby

Abigail
Van
Buren
DEAR ABBY: I have just
learned that my sisters husband of 35 years (Ill call him
George) hasnt filed their personal income taxes going back
a number of years. This has
caused a lot of stress and anxiety for my sister, who recently
underwent breast cancer treatment. Apparently, he hasnt
filed because of his inability to
organize. (His family has denial
issues.)
Their professional tax preparer has met with both of them
and tried to work out a stepby-step program, but George
consistently fails to meet the
deadlines. I love my sister and
want to be as supportive as
possible, but Im unsure what
I can do. I have advised her to
seek therapy. She has copies
of business-related documents
relating to the unfiled tax periods, but not enough information to file on her own.
On top of everything else, she
has several relationship issues
with her children that are causing her grief. What else can I
do? Helpless Big Brother
DEAR BROTHER: Failure
to file ones taxes is a federal
crime that could land your
brother-in-law and sister in
the slammer. Thats why you
should urge your sister to do
something she should have
done years ago take over the
family finances.
She and her husband may
need more help than their CPA
has been able to give them. A
group that I have mentioned in
my column before is the National Association of Enrolled
Agents (NAEA). These are tax
specialists some of whom
are attorneys and CPAs who
are specifically licensed by the
Department of the Treasury.
Tell your sister to contact an
enrolled agent by visiting www.
naea.org. TODAY.

DEAR ABBY: I recently


moved in with my boyfriend,
Teddy. We are both in our
20s. Five years ago, he married
his high school sweetheart.
Two years later, she cheated
on him and left. Teddy and I
have talked about the situation countless times. I know he
doesnt love her anymore and
cares for me a lot.
Abby, I lose sleep over their
relationship. I cant stop thinking about how she left him not
the other way around and if
he hadnt caught her cheating
they would still be together. I
Google her to see if I can find
out anything about them. I
check her social media sites
multiple times a day. I know Im
being ridiculous, but Im obsessed with her!
Teddy is such a caring man,
he tells me everything I want
to know, but my obsession
with her and their relationship is starting to get to him. I
dont want to lose him, but at
the same time I wonder if I will

have to leave because I cant


get over their marriage. What
should I do? Obsessed In
Ohio
DEAR OBSESSED: Theres
an old saying that applies to
your situation: One mans trash
is another mans treasure. Your
boyfriends ex didnt recognize
what a prize she had, fouled the
nest and threw him away. How
lucky for you that she did.
I can understand your being
curious about her; what I cant
understand is your compulsion
to stalk her online. What shes
doing these days has no effect
on you or your relationship with
Teddy. If you keep this up, you
will drive him away. If you cant
stop, find a licensed mental
health professional who can
give you the tools to overcome
your insecurity. It will be money
well spent.
Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van
Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother,
Pauline Phillips. Contact Dear Abby
at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box
69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

PICKLES

my answer

Billy
Graham
Q: A friend of mine says
theres no such thing as evil,
and if we encounter something that we think is evil,
all we have to do is to think
positive thoughts and it will
go away. Is she right? Mrs.
L.C.
A: No, your friend is not right.
Evil is real; it isnt simply a failure on our part to think positive
thoughts. Evil is so real and so
terrible that it took the death
of Jesus Christ on the cross to
overcome it.
Where does evil come from?
The Bible admittedly doesnt
answer all our questions about
evil, but it does tell us that evil
comes ultimately from Satan,
who is absolutely evil and opposed to everything good, including God. And while Satan
isnt equal to God, hes a powerful spiritual being who seeks by
every means possible to block
what God is doing. Jesus called
him a murderer from the beginning.... and the father of lies
(John 8:44).
One of Satans biggest lies
is to convince people that he
doesnt even exist, and that evil

isnt real.
But if evil isnt real, why did Jesus Christ come into the world?
Jesus didnt come to teach us
how to think positive thoughts.
He came to give His life as the
final sacrifice for sin, and by His
resurrection He conquered evil
and Satan and hell. Someday,
His victory will be complete, and
Satan and evil will be banished
forever. The Bible says, The
reason the Son of God appeared
was to destroy the devils work

(1 John 3:8).
Dont let your friend mislead
you, but turn to Christ and put
your life and your eternal destiny into His hands. Then pray
for your friend, that she too may
face her need for Christs forgiveness and protection.
Send your queries to My Answer,
c/o Billy Graham, Billy Graham Evangelistic Association, 1 Billy Graham
Parkway, Charlotte, N.C., 28201; call
1-(877) 2-GRAHAM, or visit the Web
site for the Billy Graham Evangelistic
Association: www.billygraham.org.

B6

Sunday, July 12, 2015

chronicle-tribune, marion, ind.

Football

scoreboard
MLB
All Times EDT
American League
East Division

W L Pct GB
New York
47 39 .547
Baltimore
44 42 .512
3
Tampa Bay
45 45 .500
4
Toronto
45 45 .500
4
Boston
41 46 .471 612
Central Division

W L Pct GB
Kansas City
51 34 .600
Minnesota
48 40 .545 412
Detroit
44 43 .506
8
Cleveland
42 44 .488 912
Chicago
41 44 .482 10
West Division

W L Pct GB
Los Angeles
47 39 .547
Houston
49 41 .544
Texas
42 44 .488
5
Seattle
40 47 .460 712
1
Oakland
39 50 .438 9 2
Fridays Games
Chicago White Sox 1, Chicago Cubs 0
Baltimore 3, Washington 2
Tampa Bay 3, Houston 1
N.Y. Yankees 5, Boston 1
Cleveland 5, Oakland 1
Texas 4, San Diego 3
Minnesota 8, Detroit 6
Kansas City 3, Toronto 0
L.A. Angels 7, Seattle 3
Saturdays Games
Toronto 6, Kansas City 2
Chicago White Sox 5, Chicago Cubs 1
Minnesota 9, Detroit 5
Tampa Bay 3, Houston 0
Oakland at Cleveland
N.Y. Yankees at Boston
Washington at Baltimore
San Diego at Texas
L.A. Angels at Seattle
Todays Games
Houston (McCullers 4-2) at Tampa Bay
(M.Moore 0-0), 1:10 p.m.
Oakland (Gray 9-3) at Cleveland (Kluber 4-9),
1:10 p.m.
N.Y. Yankees (Eovaldi 8-2) at Boston (Miley
8-7), 1:35 p.m.
Washington (Fister 3-4) at Baltimore (W.Chen
4-4), 1:35 p.m.
Detroit (Greene 4-6) at Minnesota (Gibson
7-6), 2:10 p.m.
Toronto (Doubront 1-0) at Kansas City
(Volquez 8-4), 2:10 p.m.
Chicago White Sox (Quintana 4-8) at Chicago
Cubs (Arrieta 9-5), 2:20 p.m.
San Diego (T.Ross 5-7) at Texas (Gallardo
7-7), 3:05 p.m.
L.A. Angels (Heaney 2-0) at Seattle (T.Walker
7-6), 4:10 p.m.
Mondays Games
No games scheduled
Tuesdays Games
All-Star game at Cincinnati, 7 p.m.
National League
East Division

W L Pct GB
Washington
46 39 .541
New York
46 42 .523 112
Atlanta
42 46 .477 512
Miami
37 51 .420 1012
Philadelphia
29 60 .326 19
Central Division

W L Pct GB
St. Louis
56 31 .644
Pittsburgh
51 35 .593 412
Chicago
46 40 .535 912
Cincinnati
39 46 .459 16
Milwaukee
37 51 .420 1912
West Division

W L Pct GB
Los Angeles
50 38 .568
San Francisco
44 43 .506 512
Arizona
42 44 .488
7
San Diego
39 49 .443 11
Colorado
38 49 .437 1112
Fridays Games
Chicago White Sox 1, Chicago Cubs 0
Pittsburgh 5, St. Louis 2
Baltimore 3, Washington 2
N.Y. Mets 4, Arizona 2
Cincinnati 1, Miami 0
Texas 4, San Diego 3
Colorado 5, Atlanta 3
L.A. Dodgers 3, Milwaukee 2
San Francisco 15, Philadelphia 2
Saturdays Games
Chicago White Sox 5, Chicago Cubs 1
N.Y. Mets 4, Arizona 2
Colorado 3, Atlanta 2

WNBA

Miami 14, Cincinnati 3


St. Louis at Pittsburgh
Washington at Baltimore
San Diego at Texas
Philadelphia at San Francisco
Milwaukee at L.A. Dodgers
Todays Games
Arizona (R.De La Rosa 6-4) at N.Y. Mets
(Niese 4-8), 1:10 p.m.
Cincinnati (Cueto 6-5) at Miami (Haren 6-5),
1:10 p.m.
Washington (Fister 3-4) at Baltimore (W.Chen
4-4), 1:35 p.m.
Chicago White Sox (Quintana 4-8) at Chicago
Cubs (Arrieta 9-5), 2:20 p.m.
San Diego (T.Ross 5-7) at Texas (Gallardo
7-7), 3:05 p.m.
Philadelphia (Billingsley 1-2) at San Francisco
(Heston 8-5), 4:05 p.m.
Atlanta (A.Wood 6-5) at Colorado (Bettis 4-4),
4:10 p.m.
Milwaukee (Lohse 5-10) at L.A. Dodgers
(B.Anderson 5-5), 4:10 p.m.
St. Louis (Cooney 0-0) at Pittsburgh (Liriano
5-6), 8:05 p.m.
Mondays Games
No games scheduled
Tuesdays Games
All-Star game at Cincinnati, 7 p.m.

Continued from B1

All Times EDT


EASTERN CONFERENCE

W L Pct
Connecticut
7 3 .700
New York
7 4 .636
Chicago
7 5 .583
Washington
6 5 .545
Indiana
7 6 .538
Atlanta
5 7 .417
WESTERN CONFERENCE

W L Pct
Minnesota
8 3 .727
Tulsa
9 4 .692
Phoenix
7 5 .583
San Antonio
3 9 .250
Seattle
3 11 .214
Los Angeles
2 9 .182
Fridays Games
Indiana 83, San Antonio 76
Chicago 90, Minnesota 83
Phoenix 94, Seattle 79
Saturdays Games
Los Angeles at Tulsa
Todays Games
New York at Atlanta, 3 p.m.
Seattle at Phoenix, 6 p.m.
Connecticut at Chicago, 6 p.m.
San Antonio at Minnesota, 7 p.m.

International League

GB

12
1
1
1 2
112
3
GB

112
512
612
6

Transactions

All Times EDT


North Division

W L Pct. GB
Rochester (Twins)
48 41 .539
Scranton/WB (Yankees) 47 44 .516
2
Buffalo (Blue Jays)
45 45 .500 312
Lehigh Valley (Phillies) 39 51 .433 912
Pawtucket (Red Sox) 39 51 .433 912
Syracuse (Nationals) 34 56 .378 1412
South Division

W L Pct. GB
Norfolk (Orioles)
50 37 .575
Charlotte (White Sox) 50 40 .556 112
Durham (Rays)
46 42 .523 412
Gwinnett (Braves)
44 44 .500 612
West Division

W L Pct. GB
Indianapolis (Pirates) 52 37 .584
Columbus (Indians)
48 41 .539
4
Louisville (Reds)
43 47 .478 912
Toledo (Tigers)
40 49 .449 12
Saturdays Games
Rochester at Syracuse, 1:05 p.m.
Toledo 3, Louisville 1, 1st game
Pawtucket 7, Lehigh Valley 2
Gwinnett at Durham, 6:35 p.m.
Buffalo 5, Scranton/Wilkes-Barre 4
Charlotte at Norfolk
Indianapolis at Columbus
Louisville at Toledo, 2nd game
Todays Games
Scranton/Wilkes-Barre at Buffalo, 1:05 p.m.
Indianapolis at Columbus, 1:05 p.m.
Gwinnett at Durham, 1:05 p.m.
Lehigh Valley at Pawtucket, 1:05 p.m.
Rochester at Syracuse, 1:05 p.m.
Louisville at Toledo, 4 p.m.
Charlotte at Norfolk, 6:05 p.m.
Mondays Games
No games scheduled

BASEBALL
American League
DETROIT TIGERS Released RHP Joba
Chamberlain.
LOS ANGELES ANGELS Optioned OF
Efren Navarro to Salt Lake (PCL). Recalled
RHP Vinnie Pestano from Salt Lake.
OAKLAND ATHLETICS Placed RHP
Jesse Hahn on the 15-day DL, retroactive
to Monday. Recalled RHP Chris Bassitt from
Nashville (PCL).
TAMPA BAY RAYS Optioned RHP Andrew
Bellatti to Durham (IL). Assigned LHP Everett
Teaford outright to Durham. Reinstated RHP
Jake Odorizzi from the 15-day DL.
National League
CINCINNATI REDS Optioned OF Yorman
Rodriguez to Louisville (IL). Reinstated RHP
Raisel Iglesias from the 15-day DL.
COLORADO ROCKIES Placed LHP Tyler
Anderson on the 60-day DL.
MIAMI MARLINS Designated OF Jordany
Valdespin for assignment. Recalled LHP
Adam Conley from New Orleans (PCL).
PITTSBURGH PIRATES Agreed to terms
with RHP Tate Scioneaux and LHP Ike
Schlabach on minor league contracts.
ST. LOUIS CARDINALS Placed RHP
Mitch Harris on the 15-day DL, retroactive
to Thursday. Optioned 1B Xavier Scruggs to
Memphis (PCL). Assigned SS Aledmys Diaz
outright to Springfield (TL). Recalled RHP
Sam Tuivailala and LHP Nick Greenwood
from Memphis.
American Association
AMARILLO THUNDERHEADS Released
RHP Billy Petrick. Acquired LHP Leyson
Septimo from York (Atlantic) for cash
considerations.

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(765)573-4982 Marion, Indiana

a competition with other


schools, Marion coach Ryan
Vermilion said it has taken on
a new meaning with Washingtons situation. The objective is for each school to
collect 30 viles of blood and
become eligible for a drawing to win $2,500 worth of
equipment from the Colts.
We recognize it as a good
cause, and it hits home for us
with a kid on the team with
cancer, Vermilion said. We
are dedicating it to Cameron
Washington, who may at
some point need blood as he
fights his illness.
Vermilion said Washington
has been undergoing chemotherapy and has been in remission, although the cancer
remains in spots, and surgery
is likely in the near future.
He was at our 11-on-11 on
Thursday (at Taylor University) to watch and he comes
to our activities when he feels
up to it, Vermilion said of

Washington. But the treatments have taken a lot out of


him.
Marion also has an 11-on11 scrimmage set for Thursday against Maconaquah at
Dick Lootens Stadium and
then return for an Alumni flag
football game at 7:30 p.m.
Friday as part of the Giant
Challenge fundraiser. Current
players will take on a team of
former Giants coached by
Vermilions brother Aaron
Vermilion, a former Giants
football standout.
We want it to be fun and
with little hitting and be as
injury-free as possible, the
coach said. I know from
experience that 40-year-old
bodies dont recover quickly
as they used to.
Vermilion helped organize
a one-day camp Thursday
at Taylor University and the
Giants scrimmaged against
Columbia City, Hamilton
Heights, Yorktown and Tipton. Eastbrook also took part
in the eight-team camp.
It went pretty well, Vermilion said. We had our ups

and downs and I thought we


responded when we were
down like we never had before. Our attitude and effort
were heightened, and defensively, we showed we are a
better team than last year. On
offense we are working on
our different skills and are
getting to where we need to
be.
Vermilion said 65 to 70
boys have participated in the
weight conditioning and various summer activities. The
activities included a three-day
camp at Sports Lake in June
that drew 40 participants, and
Vermilion said it was a good
bonding experience.
Still ahead is the Marion
Football Youth Camp from
10 to 11:30 a.m. July 21-24 at
Dick Lootens Stadium. Cost
is $25 and open to incoming third to eighth graders.
Campers need to have cleats
and tennis shoes and wear
t-shirts and shorts to participate. Registration can be
done through the high school
web site or on the first day of
camp.

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chronicle-tribune, marion, ind.

Ole Miss
Continued from B1

district tournament at Lapel.


Swanner had 14 strikeouts
as Ole Miss defeated Alexandria 5-2 in Saturdays
second game. McCarthy had
11 strikeouts as Marion defeated Oak Hill 6-0 in Saturdays third game.
With the win, Marion and
Ole Miss automatically
qualified for the semistate
July 16-20 at Frankton. Ole
Miss and Marion will play
in the winners bracket game
of the district tournament 1
p.m. today at Lapel.
Oak Hill rebounded from
the loss to Marion to beat
Lapel 11-10 on Saturday
night. That win also qualified
Oak Hill for the semistate at
Frankton. Oak Hill plays Alexandria 3 p.m. today at Lapel. The winner of that game
has to turn around the play
the loser of the Marion/Ole
Miss game.
In the Ole Miss win over
Alexandria, Swanner allowed three hits while
keeping Alexandria off the
scoreboard for five of the six
innings.
He is my go-to guy, Ole
Miss coach Brad Felver said
of Swanner. Whenever we
need a big win, we give Landen the ball. He is my guy.
Alexandria didnt reach
the scoreboard until a tworun home run in the fifth
inning. Swanner recovered
from that home run to record
back-to-back strikeouts and
keep the score at 5-2. Swanner then retired the side - two
of those on strikeouts - in the
sixth inning.
After he allowed that
home run I just walked out
to the mound to make sure
he was all right, Felver said.
He said he was and just did
a great job of coming back
from that home run and getting those next guys out.
There were three home
runs hit in the game, with
two of those from Ole Miss.
Tai McClung hit a two-run
home run that gave Ole Miss
a 2-0 lead in the top of the
first inning. Cade Campbell
hit a home run in the top of
the fifth inning to give Ole
Miss a 5-0 lead.
Campbell finished the

game 3-for-3 with a double


and home run and three
runs scored and one RBI.
McClung had the home run
and three RBIs. Colin Yoder
had an RBI double to score
Campbell in the third inning
and finished with one RBI
and one run scored. Swanner, Landry Rock, Elijah Yanez and Bryce Farmer also
singled for Ole Miss.
We did a good job of hitting the ball hard, Felver
said. Even the outs we
made, we hit the ball hard.
And when we hit the ball
hard, we are going to be a
tough team to beat.
In the Marion win over
Oak Hill, McCarthy pitched
a two-hit shutout. The only
hits he allowed were a single
to Mark Sevier in the bottom
of the second inning and a
single to Aiden Hardcastle
in the bottom of the third
inning. After the single to
Hardcastle, McCarthy retired 11 of the final 13 batters he faced.
He just did an unbelievable job, Marion coach Tino
Mitchener said. I debated
pulling him after the fifth inning, but he said he wanted
the ball. And that is the kind
of leadership I want.
McCarthy also had defensive help in the bottom of the
third inning. A walk to Harper Dedman, Hardcastles single and a walk to Nick Evans
allowed Oak Hill to load the
bases with one out and the
game still scoreless. McCarthy recorded a strikeout
and then Tristan Hayes hit a
slow roller out in front of the
plate. Marion catcher Hank

VanBibber came up and


grabbed the ball and tagged
the runner coming home for
the force out and final out of
the inning.
That was a big defensive
stand there, Mitchener said.
Our catcher just made a
phenomenal play to get us
out of that inning.
Marion got its offense going in the fourth inning. Jason Hale had a leadoff double and moved to third on
Stephen Simmons one-out
single. Hale then scored on a
wild pitch. McCarthy had a
two-out, RBI single later in
the inning to give Marion a
2-0 lead.
Marion then scored four
runs in the top of the sixth
inning. Evan Pearce had a
two-RBI single and Simmons and McCarthy both
had RBI singles.
McCarthy finished 2-for3 with two RBIs. Pearce
was 2-for-3 with two RBIs
and one run scored. Simmons had two hits, one
RBI and two runs scored.
Hale had two hits and two
runs scored. Dakota Ancil and Cain Richardson
singled.
Evans took the loss for
Oak Hill, recording three
strikeouts in six innings.
10U

The Marion 10U All-Star


baseball team qualified for
the semistate in Flora after
a 1-1 finish on Saturday
during the district tournament in Knightstown. The
semistate is July 16-20.
Marion opened Saturday
by losing to Knightstown
11-4. Antonio Blackwell

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B7

pitched the whole game


with eight strikeouts and
three walks.
Marion then beat Alexandria 9-6 to qualify for
the semistate. Trevor Purvis pitched six innings and
had five strikeouts and two
walks. He went 3-for-4 at
the plate with two RBIs.
Tre Weaver was 2-for-4
with one RBI. Braxstin
Delgado had two RBIs.
Joe Galloway, Asa Weaver,
Evan Ray and Joseph Delgado all had one RBI.
Marion plays the winner
of the Frankton/Oak Hill
game at 3 p.m. today at
Knightstown.
8U

Oak Hill qualified for


the semistate at Frankfort
on July 16-20 after winning its first two games at
the district tournament at
Russiaville. Oak Hill beat
Alexandria 2 on Friday
and Frankton on Saturday.
Oak Hill plays Russiaville
Matt Wilson/mwilson@chronicle-tribune.com
in the winners bracket Pitch: Landen Swanner had 14 strikeouts in the Ole Miss
game 1 p.m. today at Rus- 5-2 win over Alexandria in the 12U district tournament on
siaville.
Saturday at Lapel.

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B8

SUNDAY, JULY 12, 2015

plan

PL

CHRONICLE-TRIBUNE, MARION, IND.

PL is an ongoing feature that


celebrates Grant County
students who have committed
to graduate from high school
and pursue college.
Project Leadership is a non-profit organization whose
mission is to increase high school and college graduation
rates. Call 651-0650 or visit www.projectleadership.org.

Live

Voices

Straight from
the mouths of
local arts leaders

To tan
or not
to tan

Your weekly guide to local arts and entertainment.


A publication of the EF -GH

* Section C * Sunday, July 12, 2015

M-G teacher wins


international title

Coffee Corner

Theo Hicks
positively
influencing
lives through
his passion
for music

RACHAEL PHILLIPS
ctreport@indy.rr.com

BY THOMAS ST. MYER


tst.myer@chronicle-tribune.com

Theo Hicks ventured into


unchartered territory last
Thursday - a butchers shop.
The Madison-Grant
Junior/Senior High School
music teacher stepped into
a butchers stop for the first
time, ordered fillet mignons
and savored every bite that
night as he celebrated a
championship with three of
his best friends at his house.
Last weekend, Instant
Classic - a barbershop
quartet of Hicks, David Zimmerman, and brothers, Kyle
and Kohl Kitzmiller - won
the 2015 International Barbershop Convention Quartet
Finals in Pittsburgh, Pa. A
crowd of nearly 6,000 rose
to their feet and applauded
emphatically after their performances in the CONSOL
Energy Center.
The 26-year-old Hicks
sang first sang in a barbershop quarter as a Farmington Hills (Mich.) High School
sophomore. He actually
formed a cappella group,
but after its beatboxer
moved away the foursome
reshaped into a barbershop
quartet. The group suffered
another setback when its
bass left. Hicks sought a
recommendation from one
of his barbershop inspirations, Scott Kitzmiller, and
he suggested his son, Kyle.
That quartet dissolved
after high school, but Kyle
Kitzmiller decided to form
another a few years later
with his younger brother,
Kohl, Zimmerman and Hicks.
Kyle was essentially the
linchpin that said, lets come
together and sing together,
Hicks said.
The Kitzmiller brothers and
Zimmerman all graduated
from Ball State University with degrees in music
education. Hicks studied
music at Anderson University, and after he graduated,
Madison-Grant hired him in
2012 to be its general music
and choir teacher.
Hicks said he opted to
stay nearby for his future
wife Laura - a band director at Greensburg Junior
High School. The couple
met at Anderson University
and married in 2012. They
share passions for music
and positively impacting the
lives of youth.
Hicks profound impact on
the Madison-Grant music
department is evident by the
dramatic increase in student
participation since his first
year. There are double the
number of students in the
junior high and concert
choirs and nearly triple the
number of high-school participants in Guys & Gals.
He has just been mas-

Photo provided

PERFORMING: Instant Classic (Kohl Kitzmiller, Kyle Kitzmiller, Theo Hicks and David Zimmerman) perform over the Fourth
of July weekend at the 2015 International Barbershop Convention Quartet Finals in the CONSOL Energy Center, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Copies of Instant Classics self-titled album are
available at instant
classicquartet.com.
sive, Madison-Grant senior
Kevin Kellogg said. ... Hes
expanded the music program
in the sense its not just kids
like me who live for music.
Kellogg drives to Indianapolis on Mondays for Circle
City Sound practices. Circle
City Sound is a barbershop
chorus directed by Hicks. The
chorus performed in Pittsburgh, too, and placed 13th
in the International finals.
The International barbershop performances by
Instant Classic impressed
Kellogg. Their versions of
Photo provided
Spend My Life with You
BARBERSHOP QUARTET: Madison-Grant teacher Theo Hicks, lead for the barbershop
and Til I Hear You Sing,
quartet Instant Classic, raises his arms after a performance at the International Barbershop
in particular, left a lasting
Convention in the CONSOL Energy Center, Pittsburgh, Pa.
impression on him.
They all get emotionally
involved in their songs, KelTheo Hicks will be
logg said. Instant Classic
directing Harmony
treated themselves not as
Explosion, a youth camp
just musicians but as the
July 22-25 on the Indiana
music they were making.
Wesleyan University
As the lead singer, Hicks
Campus. For more inforset the tone for Instant Clasmation, visit cardinalhx.
sic. Kohl Kitzmiller said Hicks
weebly.com.
puts his heart and soul into
each performance, and his
personality shines through.
next year. Instant Classic priHes a very good person
marily performs at venues in
overall, very emotional and
the Midwest and its schedunderstanding, and very in
ule is already filling for 2016.
touch with his feelings and
The quartet will be venturing
others feelings, Kohl said.
overseas in 2017 for shows
It translates very nice. Hes in New Zealand and possibly
very authentic and genuine
the United Kingdom.
on stage.
Were getting booked
Photo provided
Hicks said the quartet
for shows out the wazoo,
TAKING A BOW: With the championship trophy behind
already put out a self-titled
Hicks said. I wont be
them, members of Instant Classic take a bow after winning
album and another is sched- surprised if were busy every the 2015 International Barbershop Convention Quartet Fiuled to be released early
weekend next year.
nals in the CONSOL Energy Center, Pittsburgh, Pa.

MONDAYS AND TUESDAYS


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Coupon Required. Limited Time Offer.
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Rumor had it that our


truant sun had defected to
another solar system. But it
finally has made an appearance, and throughout
the Midwest, mothers are
pulling plugs and hiding
batteries, demanding their
offspring go outside and
play!
Moms down through the
ages have been card-carrying members of The Great
Mother Conspiracy, secretly
collaborating to annoy their
offspring. They specialize
in kicking kids out of the
house, especially during
summer.
However, during the 60s,
my sweating childhood
friends and I were fed a
unique wisdom: Sunshines
good for you!
We needed vitamin D, or
some such thing. A young
cynic, I deduced that approach was strictly Mother
Conspiracy propaganda.
Had I not read of Laura Ingalls Wilder, forced to wear
sunbonnets to keep her skin
smooth and white? My own
grandmother donned a sunbonnet when she worked in
the garden or brought the
cows home. Once I slipped
it from its nail on the back
porch and tried it on, experiencing her everyday tunnel
world.
Why, on summers sizzling
days, couldnt I stay inside
and read? At my mothers
bidding, however, (and because she locked the screen
behind us), I dutifully played
outdoors, accumulating a
dark tan.
During adolescence, my
tan was one of the few
things my body did right.
Desperate friends afflicted
with peaches-and-cream
complexions and tiny allowances smeared baby
oil (with and without iodine)
from head to toe, then fried
in their backyards. Perhaps some, like World War
II predecessors, secretly
used teabags to acquire the
desired color. More affluent
palefaces invested in trendy
new suntan lotions guaranteed to turn them into California girls, surfing queens
the Beach Boys - and every
other 60s guy - wanted
to date. Instead, orangestreaked and -striped, they
could have passed for Tony
the Tiger. Still, it followed
that the more orange you
looked, the more popular
you were. I, blessed/cursed
with a natural tan, sighed for
such superior status.
Regardless of skin tones,
all of us lay out. Working assiduously on my tan,
I nevertheless hid a deep,
dark secret: I disliked it.
Lying out resembled the
Mother Conspiracy command to go outside and
play.
You would think the
similarity would have roused
parental sympathy as they
watched us loll on blankets,
listening to transistor radios.
See TAN / Page C4

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826 N. Baldwin Ave. Marion 668-7272 Order online at papajohns.com

To do
C2

Sunday, July 12, 2015

chronicle-tribune, marion, ind.


RELEASE DATESunday, July 12, 2015

Los Angeles Times Sunday Crossword Puzzle


Edited by Rich
Norris and
Joyceyour
Nichols Lewisnews
Send
us

Looking for fun? Look no further.

July 12

Open House: Will be hosted


for Maxine Achor in honor of
her 80th Birthday in Swayzee
Town Hall, Swayzee, IN from
1to 3:30 p.m. Refreshments
will be served.

July 13

Fairmount Town Council:


Public meeting, 7 p.m., town
hall, 214 W. Washington St.
Sweetser Parks Board:
Public meeting, 7 p.m., town
hall, 113 N. Main St.
HeartSong Show Chorus:
Hosting open rehearsals from
6:-30-9:30 p.m. at the Church
of the Brethren, 2302 S Geneva, Marion.
Free breakfast: From 8 - 8:30
a.m. and lunch from 11:30 a.m.
- noon for all kids in Marion, at
Marion High School.
Gospel Concerts: Will be at
7 p.m. at the bandshell in Gas
City Park. In case of prohibitive weather, the concert will
be held inside at Eastview

Wesleyan Church, 414 North


10th Street.
Grant County Tea Party:
Meeting at the Sirloin Stockade at 6:00 P.M
Vacation Bible School:
Everest... the icy expedition
to overcome obstacles with
Gods awesome power will be
at Eastview Wesleyan Church
from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. for children pre-K through 5th grade.
Eastview Wesleyan Church is
located at 414 N. 10th Street
in Gas City. Go to www.eastviewwesleyan.com to register
online or call 674-7076 for
more information.

July 14

Grant County Drainage


Board: Public meeting, 11
a.m., Willis Van Devanter
Grant County Office Complex
(council chambers), 401 S.
Adams St., Marion
Converse Aviation Board:
Public meeting, 7 p.m., town
hall, 210 N. Jefferson St.
Mississinewa Valley Band:

SAVING UP FOR TOMORROW


FUN WAYS TO TRACK YOUR GOALS
THAT DONT EVEN USE EXCEL

Thank you for reading Claires weekly blog about


nance, family life, and making it all work. If
you are checking out the blog for the rst time,
meet Claire. Shes a fun-loving, family-oriented,
nancially savvy mom with a job, a husband, and
three kids. Shes a compilation of the moms in
Grant County, and hopes to share stories that are
funny, full of advice, and worth a few minutes
of your time. If you have any suggestions or
comments, you can write Claire at blogmom@
afenafcu.org. Shed love to hear from you!
We hope you enjoy this weekly feature!

88 Send
15 Old kings slow- 55 Swell!
112 Hoping
a
82 Big Pharma
n Byfor
e-mail:
ctreport@indy.rr.com
electronically, as
57 The
moving pet?
winning lottery
name
News must be16
submitted
weeks before the Sunday
of
funds
Down timeat least twoMetamorphosis
ticket?
83 Faline in
89 Sixth-day
writer over the phone.
17 Ovids others
117 Western
Bambi, e.g.
publication. Information
will not be taken
creation
58 Maestro Zubin
18 Thought: Pref.
neckwear
85 Leg up
92 Bounding main
59 One-eighty
19 Spar
87 Dan Aykroyds 118 Smooth ones
93 Gives up
60 Scrap
24 Not far from
feathers
birthplace
ACROSS
96 Instrument
62 Captain Kidds
29 Scads
119 More icky
90 Very very
1 Cap treated by
sometimes
refusal
120 Less introverted 30 Savanna
91 Momentous
an orthopedist
played in ones
63
Ban
warning
121
Fermented
event
in
8 Hajjis
lap
31 Olbermann at a 64 Hubbell
honey quaffs
baseball
destination
98 Make fizzy
teammate
karaoke bar?
122 They usually
history, as it
13 Enthusiastic
100 Riveting icon
66 High-speed
33 Jumped out of
inspire
turned out?
approval
School.
Rehearsal at 7:30 p.m. at
Novice training,
- 8:30
ner: 11:30
Sunnycrest blessings
102 6:30
RR station
letters
ones seat
94 a.m.,
Pot cover
20 Like amoeba
69
Like
most
34
Friend
of
95
Former
The
reproduction
Colts/Marion Giants footMarion High School, building
p.m. at Lakeviewposting
Wesleyan
Baptist Church, 2172 Chapel
103 Actress
Quechua
Sydney
DOWN
View co-host
21 Show that had
ball gp.
community
blood
drive: speakers
6, entrance 17, for the nextan annual
Preschool Gym -Witherspoon
5316 S
Pike, Marion;
retirees,
35 Worker
welfare
1 Lobbying
96 Rock
trio with former
__ saladFor
70
Partner
of
org.
2
Cinders
long-bearded
Favorite
From 4 to 8 p.m. at Marion
event: July 22 at Hartford City employees, guests welcome
Western Ave 104
- Marion.
105 Cupid
Wesson
Acapulco abode
3 Major Sri
vocalists
Things
High
School37
Concerts on the Square. For
more
info - 765-677-7516
106 Ashtons partner
Liverpool
39(mobile
Rose __blood 71 From
export
97 Got itLocal Emer-Lankan
segment Grant County
towww.MVOTC.com.
Manchester 107 They may be
41 Like in
some
4 Left donation centers
98 First razor
with
22 Part of agency Planning
parking
information, call 934-2076.
Committee:
73 Camera
mirrors
a pivoting
headWillis5 Enticed
lot.
Free breakfast: From 8 colloquial
Freeletters
breakfast:bruised
From 8
Public meeting,
noon,
77 Biblical reformer 108 Urgent
42 AMA motto?
6 Tibetan priest
99 Sheds a tear
lament
- 8:30 a.m. and lunch from
- 8:30 a.m. and
from
Van Devanter
Grant
County7 __ kingMatthews
110lunch
Long-necked
43Cemetery
Subject of As- 78 Smokeys
crab
101 Spanish
these
23 Unflattering
trumpeter
Newtons
8 May sociation:
honoree
103 Change
from 610),
nickname
for a Complex
Meeting
at first
7 p.m. trouser
11:30 a.m. - noon for all kids
11:30 a.m. - noon
for all kids
Office
(Room
112 Typing stat.
material?
law
9 Lyric poem
maxi to midi,
boastful
theinMatthews
Lions
Den for
in Marion, at Marion High corporate401 S. Adams
in Marion,
Marion
High
all First in
Former
green79 Nothing
at all at 113
44 Author
Buntline
name
say St., Marion;10
card-issuing
closely
46 Winter
woe plot 81 Observe
104 Idylls of the avail- dognapping
bigwig? LEPC documentation
all current and
potential
School.
School.
agcy.
82 Black and tan
47 Given name
11 Actress
King setting
Counterattacks
owners
Alpha Zeta Chapter: 25
MeetNational Active
and Republic
from
114 Claiborne
of
seller
meaning
Blanchett
Party
org. 8 a.m.
26
Coquetteable to 108
fashion
happy
the
109Mondays
More
27 Ruby in films
Bible
School: 83 Stupefaction
ing at 1 p.m. at Pizza Hut
tired Federal Employees,
to 4 p.m.
through12 ThatsVacation
115 Casual wear
Granola grain
50 Bit of pond
spot!
28 Mr. Mistoffelees
Everest...
expedition 84
North.
NARFE:
at 12posting:
p.m. at
Fridays 111 experienced
116 Retail
86 Cut
out of theMeeting
scum
13 Courtroom
fig. the icy
Quaint
creator
to overcome
with
Vacation Bible School:
Sirloin Stockade.Abbr.
The speaker
- Help after 14 Pursue
will
53obstacles
Was in session
Jeepers!
29 Packing Grief Care
32 Clark Kent,
on Loss: Love Lingers and Gods awesome power will be
Everest... the icy expedition
is Carolyn Williams, DirecDeath
Krypton
at Eastview Wesleyan Church tor of Marion-Grant County
to overcome obstacles with
Hurt
34 Relatives of turns to Hope, 3 p.m.
from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. for chil- Senior Center. Lunch at noon
Gods awesome power willmedians
be and 7 p.m. at Brookhaven
36 Garish
at Eastview Wesleyan Church
Church, 2960 E. 38th St. 674- dren pre-K through 5th grade. with speaker and business
37 Give a hoot
38 chilTwo-mile-high
Eastview Wesleyan Church is
from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. for
meeting to follow. All current
2237.
city
located at 414 N. 10th Street
dren pre-K through 5th 40
grade.
and retired federal employees,
Sign on Grant County Council:
in Gas City. Go to www.east- their spouses and guests are
Eastview Wesleyan Church
is gp.Meeting
at 6 p.m.
45 Allied
since
1948
viewwesleyan.com to register welcome. For more info, call
located at 414 N. 10th Street
Grant County Farmers
46 Belief at the
in Gas City. Go to www.eastBarb at 674-4098.
Market: From 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. online or call 674-7076 for
heart of Miracle
on 34th Street?
viewwesleyan.com to register
Vacation Bible School:
in Gas City, parking lot beside more information.
48 Sheepish?
online or call 674-7076 for
Everest... the icy expedition
49 Tests McDonalds on East Main St.
51 Unlock, to Free
a
more information.
to overcome obstacles with
breakfast: From 8
bard
- 8:30 a.m. and lunch from
Mississinewa Valley
52 Little legume
53 Fended (off)
11:30 a.m. - noon for all kids
Obedience Training Club
See to do / Page C5
54 G-rated in Marion, at Marion High
(MVOTC): Puppy, Basic and
Gencorp retiree din- 56 Benevolent
order
58 Symphony of a
Thousand
composer
59 Grammarians
topic
61 The Best Exotic
Marigold Hotel
setting
63 28-Across, e.g.
65 LAX posting
67 Brilliance
68 Actor Colins
body double?
70 Rigs on long
hauls
72 Guffaw
73 Flight segment
74 California berry
farm founder
75 Taj __
76 Without vigor
79 Birdman actor
Galifianakis
80 Licorice-flavored
seed
7/12/15
2015 Tribune Content Agency, LLC.
xwordeditor@aol.com
TH-, TH-, THATS
ALL, FOLKS By
DONNA S. LEVIN
and BRUCE
VENZKE

July 16

July 15

Sudoku

Answer

ANSWER TO TODAYS PUZZLE

By Claire,
The Afena Blog Mom

So I love making a budget.


It is pretty exciting to plot
out how were going to save
up enough for that next big
trip or new furniture. And
when you plan things out a year or 18 months in
advance, you get to see that savings number grow
and grow. Fun, right? Of course, then you have to
come back to the present day, and that number isnt
nearly as impressive. In fact, its downright small.
Its not easy to keep your enthusiasm for saving high
for a year or more when your only motivation is a
spreadsheet, and thats why I was so excited when
I came across what I think is a pretty cool idea for
tracking a savings goal.
The basic concept is to take a picture of what
youre saving for and break it into pieces. Then
you go all color by numbers on it, but instead of
choosing what color to use based on the number,
you get to color a piece of the picture every time
you hit a certain amount in your saving goal. I have
a picture of an outdoor furniture set that Id love
to add to our backyard, and every time Im able to
save $25, I color in a piece of the picture. Once the
whole picture is colored, I will have saved enough
to collect my reward. It denitely makes it easier to
stay focused on my goal.
I know this would work for getting out of debt too.
Suppose you have $5000 in credit card debt. Find an
abstract picture you like, break it into a grid, and get
those markers ready! It kind of reminds me of the
sticker charts in elementary school, sure, but it does
work, and its fun, and heres the most important
partits visual. Ive also found that this is a great
method for teaching children about saving, if for
no other reason than they refuse to let mom color
without them! My kids all have their own pictures
to color in at this point, and I sense a trip to the toy
aisle is in the not so distant future.
I have to give my friends at Afena Federal Credit
Union applause for this tip on how to save. Nikita
also helped me set up automatic transfers into my
different club accounts, which is just another way
to make saving as easy as possible. Out of sight is
out of mind when it comes to my checking account
funds. So whats your savings goal? Paying down
debt or saving for a down payment on a house?
Whatever it is, I wish you the best of luck. Stop by
Afena, theyd be glad to help, and they might even
give you a picture to color! Im Claire, the Afena
blog mom. Thanks for reading.

Puzzle Crossword Puzzle


Los Angeles Times Sunday
Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis

82 Big Pharma
name
83 Faline in
Bambi, e.g.
85 Leg up
87 Dan Aykroyds
birthplace
ACROSS
90 Very very
Cap treated by
91 Momentous
an orthopedist
event in
Hajjis
baseball
destination
history, as it
Enthusiastic
turned out?
approval
94 Pot cover
Like amoeba
95 Former The
reproduction
View co-host
Show that had
96 Rock trio with
an annual
long-bearded
Favorite
vocalists
Things
97 Got it
segment
98 First razor with
Part of a
a pivoting head
colloquial
99 Sheds a tear
lament
101 Spanish these
Unflattering
nickname for a 103 Change from
maxi to midi,
boastful
say
corporate
104 Idylls of the
bigwig?
King setting
Counterattacks
108 Party org.
Coquette
109 More
Ruby in films
experienced
Mr. Mistoffelees
111 Quaint
creator
Jeepers!
Packing
Clark Kent, on
Krypton
Relatives of
medians
Garish
Give a hoot
Two-mile-high
city
Sign on
Allied gp. since
1948
Belief at the
heart of Miracle
on 34th Street?
Sheepish?
Tests
Unlock, to a
bard
Little legume
Fended (off)
G-rated
Benevolent
order
Symphony of a
Thousand
composer
Grammarians
topic
The Best Exotic
Marigold Hotel
setting
28-Across, e.g.
LAX posting
Brilliance
Actor Colins
body double?
Rigs on long
hauls
Guffaw
Flight segment
California berry
farm founder
Taj __
Without vigor
Birdman actor
Galifianakis
Licorice-flavored
seed
7/12/15

TH-, TH-, THATS


ALL, FOLKS By
DONNA S. LEVIN
and BRUCE
VENZKE
1
8
13
20
21

22
23

25
26
27
28
29
32
34
36
37
38
40
45
46
48
49
51
52
53
54
56
58
59
61
63
65
67
68
70
72
73
74
75
76
79
80

adnum=60575397

7/12/15

RELEASE DATESunday, July 12, 2015

112 Hoping for a


winning lottery
ticket?
117 Western
neckwear
118 Smooth ones
feathers
119 More icky
120 Less introverted
121 Fermented
honey quaffs
122 They usually
inspire
blessings
DOWN
1 Lobbying gp.
2 Cinders
3 Major Sri
Lankan export
4 Left
5 Enticed
6 Tibetan priest
7 __ king crab
8 May honoree
9 Lyric poem
10 First name in
dognapping
11 Actress
Blanchett
12 Thats the
spot!
13 Courtroom fig.
14 Pursue

15 Old kings slowmoving pet?


16 Down time
17 Ovids others
18 Thought: Pref.
19 Spar
24 Not far from
29 Scads
30 Savanna
warning
31 Olbermann at a
karaoke bar?
33 Jumped out of
ones seat
34 Friend of
Sydney
35 Worker welfare
org.
37 Acapulco abode
39 Rose __
41 Like some
mirrors
42 AMA motto?
43 Subject of
Newtons first
law
44 Author Buntline
46 Winter woe
47 Given name
meaning
happy
50 Bit of pond
scum
53 Was in session

xwordeditor@aol.com

55 Swell!
57 The
Metamorphosis
writer
58 Maestro Zubin
59 One-eighty
60 Scrap
62 Captain Kidds
refusal
63 Ban
64 Hubbell
teammate
66 High-speed
letters
69 Like most
Quechua
speakers
70 Partner of
Wesson
71 From Liverpool
to Manchester
73 Camera letters
77 Biblical reformer
78 Smokeys
trouser
material?
79 Nothing at all
81 Observe closely
82 Black and tan
seller
83 Stupefaction
84 Granola grain
86 Cut out of the
will

88 Send
electronically, as
funds
89 Sixth-day
creation
92 Bounding main
93 Gives up
96 Instrument
sometimes
played in ones
lap
98 Make fizzy
100 Riveting icon
102 RR station
posting
103 Actress
Witherspoon
104 __ salad
105 Cupid
106 Ashtons partner
107 They may be
bruised
108 Urgent
110 Long-necked
trumpeter
112 Typing stat.
113 Former greencard-issuing
agcy.
114 Claiborne of
fashion
115 Casual wear
116 Retail posting:
Abbr.

2015 Tribune Content Agency, LLC.

ANSWER TO TODAYS PUZZLE

chronicle-tribune, marion, ind.

Club news
A look at whats going on with Grant County groups

ACBL Bridge

The National ACBL Bridge


Group meets every Monday
and Thursdays at the Elks
Country Club, 1100 E. Bond
Avenue, Marion, Indiana.
The Howell movement was
played both days and the
winners for July 2nd were
Rita Duncan and James
Stroup first, Bonita Prybelski
and Loretta Beck second,
and Frances Palidino and
Nancy Traylor third. The
winners for July 6th were
Bonnie Prybelski and Loretta Beck first, Art Kupersmith
and Earl Landrum second
and Rheba Whitlock and
Evellyn Grubb third.

Colonial Oaks

The Activities for Colonial


Oaks Retirement Community
was our Worship Service led
by Rev. Jeff Luttrell and attended by our residents and
visitors on Sunday evening.
Our Exercise program gives
the residents a good stretch
workout. During Game Night
the residents enjoy playing
Skip Bo and Euchre. Ring
Toss gives our residents
a fun challenge. Bible
Study was led by volunteer
resident, Richard Bareiss.
Errands include trips to New
Market, CVS, and the Credit
Union. Residents played
Wii Bowling on Tuesday
afternoon. Rotunda and
Atrium residents enjoyed a
Tuesday evening Bingo led
by Alex Bradley. The Walking Club had their outing on
Wednesday morning and
since it was such a chilly
morning, the group walked
in the Mall. Devotions
were led by Pastor Steve
Fletcher. Singer David Gray
entertained the residents
on Wednesday afternoon.
Residents discussed Current Events on Monday
afternoon followed by a devotion and song. Residents
visited Rose Arbor Farms,

owned by Gary and Linda


Taylor, and saw Llamas,
Alpacas, and spinning wheel
demonstration on Thursday
afternoon. Atrium residents
played Corn Hole on Friday
afternoon. The Ephesus
Community Outreach group
visited the residents on
Saturday.
Bingo winners for July
3rd were Jane Tyner, Iona
Losure, Ruth Werking, Val
Laymon, Jean Laymon,
Mildred Fisher, Mildred
Chapman, Esther Hoffman,
Mary Emrick, Marcie Balthaser, Jo Ella Timbs,
Virginia Teegarden, Harry
Bollinger, Priscilla Innocent, Cheryl Rogers, Evalyn
Sprowl, Marcile McGlennen,
Velva Bollinger, Dick Sprowl,
Betty Butler, Bob Butler, and
Bingo callers Martha Maddox and Edna Snyder.

Contractables
Bridge

The Contractables Bridge


Club met at Sirloin Stockade for their Summer
party July 9th. The winners were: David and Jane
Cain; first; Jean Delvin and
Diane Leech, second; Edie
Worl and Jean Johnson,
third;Dixie Holloway and
Barb Simmons, fourth; Barbara Mills and Bess Birkla,
fifth. The next meeting will
be at Northwood Manor at
1:00 p.m.on July16th. For
reservations or cancellations
call 674-3933.

Early Bird Bridge

The Early Bird Bridge Club


meets Mondays at 12 noon
at the Marion-Grant County
Senior Center. The winners for July 6 were: Lois
Templeton, first; David Cain,
second; Diane Leech, third;
Jane Cain, fourth. Slam
winners were Lois Templeton and David Cain. To play
with club call Mary Ruth at

and Julia told the group the


history of the development
of the gardens. Then, they
Garden Club
were given the grand tour.
of Marion
The Andrew Manor NeighMembers of The Garden
borhood Association donatClub of Marion went on a
ed several potted Apricot
field trip to tour the Quilt
Gaillardia plants to the garGardens along the Heritage
den club. The plants were
Trail in Northern Indiana.
given as a contribution after
Those who participated
Cheryl Bell gave the group a
were Rose Marie Armfield,
presentation explaining and
Wanda Ausman, Joyce
describing the new gardens
Browner, Darlene Carper,
being constructed at Matter
Gloria Drook, Jane Jones,
Park. The colorful Gaillardia
and Tom and Cheryl Bell.
flowers have been planted
Sue Conrad (cousin of Jane in the upper wings of the
Jones) is a guide for the
butterfly bed at the Butterfly
Quilt Gardens, and very
Garden of Matter Park.
kindly took the garden club
The annual Garden Tour
members on a caravan
was a big success. Chairtour through the gardens
man Sharon Goble did a
in several towns. The Quilt
great job organizing, and
Gardens were spectacular
overseeing the many details
quilt patterns planted with
involved. She also created
flowers. The day ended with the beautiful commemoraa demonstration by Officer
tive stones that were given
Smartt of the Goshen Police to each homeowner. Jan
Department, who showed us Lankenau was instrumental
how skillfully and quickly he in helping locate gardens
could open Sues car door
to be included on the tour.
with the keys locked inside. Darlene Carper scheduled
He was very gracious, and
all the members who hosted
the hero of the day.
each garden.
The metal butterfly
The garden club members
sculptures for the Butterfly
who braved the inclement
Garden of Matter Park were weather to host the tour
picked up from sculptor Ed
gardens were Mary Ellen
Wedow in La Porte, Indiana
Orem, Libby Highley, Jane
and delivered to the garden. Jones, Dave Gustaveson,
The garden club is grateChris Weaver, Darlene Carpful to Stan Meyers, Conrad
er, Carolyn Mottweiler, Jan
Harstine, Joe Mottweiler,
Lankenau, Phyllis Osborne,
and Troy Meyers (TNT Auto
Ruth and Phil Moorhead,
Service) for their contribuSue McVicker, Linda Halltions to the effort. There
dorson, Jeryl Ricks, Mani
are now 3 beautiful butterfly Hasanadka, Libby Brooks,
sculptures displayed at Mat- Lola Gauby, Rose Marie
ter Park.
Armfield, Kathy Herbort,
The Garden Club of SumBrenda Hall, Joyce Browner,
mitville held their June
Wanda Ausman, Gloria
meeting in the gazebo at
Drook, Ethel Ireland, Sharon
the Garden of Matter Park.
Goble, Tom and Cheryl
They were hosted by local
Bell. Garden club members
garden club members Joyce worked together to make it
Bulinger and Cheryl Bell,
a memorable day.
and Doug Darga and Julia
The Garden Club of Marion
Glessner of the City of Mari- will be participating in the
on Parks Department. Doug An Evening in the Gardens
1-981-2171.

Sunday, July 12, 2015 C3

Send us your news

n By e-mail: ctreport@indy.rr.com
News must be submitted by Thursday at noon. Information
will not be taken over the phone.

fundraiser at Matter Park on


Friday, July 17th. They will
have a booth with info for
the garden club, and will be
selling garden art. They will
also have a booth featuring
the Butterfly Garden of Matter Park. Everyone is invited
to visit.

Marion Kiwanis

President-Elect David
Payne opened the regular
meeting of Kiwanis on July
8th at Meshingomesia
Country Club. Dave led the
group in singing a patriotic
song and Tom Holloway
offered a prayer. Jerry Whitton reviewed several items
from the Kiwanis Board
Meeting. Carol Secttor
reported that we have a
full table at the Chaplaincy
Banquet on July 16th. If
anyone else would like to
attend give Carol a call. The
Board elected to donate
$100 to the Chaplaincy
program at the banquet. We
will be participating in the
Salvation Army rummage
sale on July 18th from 8:00
A.M. until 2:00 P.M. If you
can work the booth during these hours please let
Karen Miiller know. We are
also asking for donations of
good rummage items for the
booth. Please look through
your home and donate
some items that might help
Kiwanis raise funds for our
projects. Laurie Needler is
chairing the Annual Installation of Officers Dinner
committee, with the help of
members Shirley Worline
and Jan Scott, which will
be held in September. She
asked the group if they preferred a luncheon or dinner
time for this event but the
group was divided. She will
check the availability of the
Lt. Governer of the Wabash Valley District for his
availability and bring back
to the group at a later date.

Shirley Worline reported


that the nominating committee is proposing that
the slate of officers for the
2015-2016 Kiwanis year will
be as follows: Dave Payne,
president - Laurie Needler,
president-elect - Karen
Miiller, treasurer - Jerry
Whitton, secretary and Mylon Logan, Jan Scott, Ralph
Worline and Jan Michos as
new or re-elected board
members. An election
will be held at our regular
meeting on July 15th. The
Reverend Laurie Wolcott,
who chairs The Well, one
of 6 food pantries in the
county, spoke to the group
regarding the great work of
this organization and how
it works.They serve 130 160 families per month on
the average. Karen Owen,
program chair for July, announced that Bob McNutt,
the mayor of Jonesboro, will
be our speaker on July 15,
2015.

Marion
Toastmasters

The Marion Community


Toastmasters Club 7543
met July 6 at the St. James
Lutheran Church. Present
were: V.P. Education, Theresa Breedlove, ACS, ALS;
V.P. Membership, K Patel,
ACG, ALB; V.P. Public Relations, Brenda Jacoby, ACS;
Carole Wandrei, DTM; Fred
Wandrei, DTM; and Edna
Snyder, DTM.
Brenda Jacoby opened
the meeting with the Pledge
to the Flag and invocation.
Edna Snyder was Toastmaster. Theresa Breedlove was
Grammarian/Ah Counter.
Fred Wandrei was Timer.
Brenda Jacoby was General
Evaluator and Table Topics
Master. Theme for the Day
was Fireworks and Word for
See club news / Page C6

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C4

Sunday, July 12, 2015

chronicle-tribune, marion, ind.

Sharing the mirror with my wife


We were newly married and living in our first
apartment. Everything was
sunshine and rainbows.
That was until we returned
from our honeymoon and
had to share the same
bathroom each morning.
The sink in our apartment was not much bigger
than a salad plate. The
faucet knobs looked like
two little cherry tomatoes
sitting on top. And the mirror that hung above it was
no bigger than the walletsized headshot I got from
our elementary school
pictures.
Our bathroom was so
small I had to butter down
both shoulders so as to
slip through the doorway
and into the shower. Sardines would have thought
they lived in a mansion.
After my shower it was
a war for the sink and
mirror. Limboing under the
cord of Alissas hairdryer
then stepping over two
make-up bags (why does

tan
Continued from A1

Yet they could not comprehend how hard we were


working.
What could you expect
from moms whose tanning
time was based solely on
weeding flower beds and
watching swimming lessons? On dads who, regardless of occupation, sported
farmer tans? When our parents insisted on family beach
time, we teens spread our
towels far away, lest we be
identified with middle-aged
people who lacked tanning
dedication, whose chubby,
lily-white backs and bellies
shamed us.
I, suffering the mortification of a bald father who
wore a hat while water skiing, spread my towel in the
next county.
By the time I frequented
backyard kiddie pools
with my toddlers, however,

Fully Alive!

Brock Meyer
ctreport@indy.rr.com
any woman have TWO
make-up bags?) to get to
the sink, it was like going
through basic training
right before arriving at the
battleground.
Fighting for position in
front of that tiny mirror
was like boxing-out a 66,
250 lbs power forward. I
felt like I was in basketball
practice again doing the
War drill. The coach would
shoot the ball and two
players would box each
other out. The ball would
have to hit the floor before

medical questions began


to cloud the value of a
tan. Expensive sun block
replaced expensive suntan
lotion. Ignoring the protests of my naturally dark
youngest child, I gooped
him with as much sun block
as I used on his fair-skinned
sisters. So did thousands of
other moms, and The Great
Mother Conspiracy did a
180-degree turn. No evil
sunshine would attack our
babies!
The tanning industry
responded with infinite wisdom: free sunshine might
be bad for us, but expensive
sessions in their tanning
beds would make us sexy,
obliterate warts suffered
from playing with frogs,
increase our I.Q.s, free us
from excess cash cluttering
our lives - did I mention they
would make us sexy?
Some addicts, recognizing
tannings dangers but reluctant to relinquish South-Sea
skins, have abandoned tan-

either player could recover


it. Then it was war until
one player gained possession. The added wrinkle
was there was no out of
bounds.
Balls and bodies would
roll. Blood and tempers
would surface. Friends
became enemies and
freshmen became squash.
It was not a pretty scene.
This is what I liken sharing a mirror with my wife.
Hey, babe, can I shave?
Sure, shed say. After
Im done.
But youre taking forever. How do you have more
eyebrows to pluck than I
have whiskers to trim?
The sink only held about
two drops of water for me
to rinse my razor. It didnt
matter because I wasnt
getting near to it anyway.
Tweezer-girl was laying
down brow hair the way
a lumberjack lays down
trees in the forest.
I contort my arm in a Lazarus-Gait-fashion. I grab

ning beds in favor of bathing


in coffee, tea, or cocoa.
My husband and I have
decided to keep our warts
and our cash and slather on
sun block when working in
the yard or exercising. As
during childhood, I prefer to
spend hot summer afternoons on the sofa with a
good book. But he slaps on
sun block, then hands me
the tube.
Cant we stay inside? I
protest. Its hot out there.
And Im tired.
He tugs me free from
the sofas soft, seductive
clutches and out the door.
Exercise is good for you.
Sigh. How long will I have
to wait before medical
authorities and The Great
Mother Conspiracy overturn
that one?
Rachael Phillips (www.rachaelwrites),
writer, speaker and Erma Bombeck
Global Humor Award winner, lives in
Upland. Her novellas, in the collections A Quaker Christmas and A Door
County Christmas, are available in local
bookstores.

the toothpaste and smear


it on my brush. As I move
around Alissa, I step on a
set of hair curlers. I drop
to the ground screaming
like a schoolgirl as one of
the pointy things pierces
through my heal. Like
landmines strategically
placed in my path, she has
blown up her opposition. I
writhe in pain. She smiles
and plucks. She plays a
mean game.
We get in the car and
head to church. Im
surprised to see that the
beautification process
is not yet commenced.
Alissa whips the sun visor
down and purses her lips
in front of the vanity mirror. This mirror looks like
the size of Lake Michigan
compared to the one we
were using earlier.
She breaks out an
aerosol can and begins to
spray it on everything but
her hair. My eyeglasses
are caked in the mist of
some dude named Paul

Mitchell. Oxygen is at an
all-time premium. I crack
the window and suck
down the frozen January
air.
Unsatisfied with her
previous fingernail polish,
Alissa soaks cotton balls
in what I presume to be
paint thinner. She presses
and pulls on her nails until
there is nothing left of that
dreadful green color that
looked like boogers on the
ends of her fingers.
Then she opens another
bottle and reapplies more
paint to her nails. This
time a festive coral coat
that makes me wish I was
on a Caribbean Cruise, or
anywhere but here for that
matter.
I think to myself, Why
does she wait until we are
in a small, confined car to
open the lid of a science
lab right in my face? I
console myself, Some
questions will never be
answered this side of eternity, my friend.

As we pull up to the
church, we roll out both
sides of the car and fall
into the parking lot. We
look like Cheech and
Chong as a cloud of
chemicals billows behind
us.
I feel terrible. I look terrible. Im bloodied, walking with a limp, havent
brushed my teeth, cant
see straight, and am fighting off lung disease from
secondhand hair product.
But hey, at least Alissas
eyebrows look good!
Brock Meyer is a local writer. His
column will showcase life experiences in and around the Grant County
area. He can be reached on Twitter
at @brock_meyer.

Submit your news:


n Email:
ctreport@indy.rr.com
n Log on at: www.
chronicle-tribune.com

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chronicle-tribune, marion, ind.

Celebrations

Lifes special moments: Engagements, weddings, anniversaries and births

Sunday, July 12, 2015

C5

your news

Announcement forms may be picked up at the Chronicle-Tribune office, 610 S. Adams St., between 8 a.m.
and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday or submitted online at www.chronicle-tribune.com. For deadlines and
more information, call 664-5111.

McKnight-Frank Brankle 50th Teen who


tried to charge
engagement
Mark and Paula
McKnight of Gas
City, IN are pleased
to announce the
engagement of
their daughter Ashley Brooke McKnight to Dan Stuart
Frank, son of Trula
Cramer of Wabash,
IN. The future bride
is a graduate of
Mississinewa High
School and Kentucky
Mountain Bible College
with a bachelor degree
in Religion. She is the
program manager for The
Community Foundation of
Grant County. The future

groom is a graduate of
Northfield High School. He
is employed with Symmetry Medical of Claypool, IN
as an engineer. The couple
plans to marry Aug. 1, 2015
in Gas City, IN.

Monts 50th
Bill and Judith (Hoke)
Monts will celebrate their
50th wedding anniversary on July 23, 2015.
Bill retired from Dana
Corp in 1996, Judy was a
homemaker and they are
members of Sunnycrest
United Methodist Church in
Marion, IN.
They are parents of Curt
(Brandi) Monts, Bloomington, IN , Christi (Greg) Saint
Charles, Westfield, IN.
Their grandchildren
include Erin (Ben) Vaughn,
Luke Monts, Blake Battaglia, Chelsea Thomas and
Emily Saint Charles.
Bill and Judy are the
great-grandparents to Conner Vaughn, Grady Vaughn,
Aiyana Evans and Caleb
Thomas.

There will be an open


house on July 18, 2015 at
Sunnycrest United Methodist Church, 1921 W.
Bradford St., Marion, IN
from 2 p.m. - 4 p.m. Casual attire/No gifts please.

Byron and
Lynda Brankle
of Van Buren,
Indiana will be
celebrating their
50th anniversary
on July 19. They
were married
September 4,
1965 at the Van
Buren Central
Christian Church.
They have two sons. Steve
(Amy) Brankle of Siloam
Springs, Arkansas and
Paul Brankle of Westfield,
Indiana. They have two
grandchildren: Caleb and
Beth of Siloam Springs,
Arkansas. Byron and

phone on
Broadway
stage says sorry

Lynda invite friends and


family to attend a reception for the couple at the
Van Buren United Methodist Church reception hall
at 2nd and Vine Streets on
July 19 from 2 to 5 p.m.
Please omit gifts.

Tinkel 50th
Eldon and Bonnie Tinkel
will celebrate their 50th
wedding anniversary with
an open house hosted by
their family, on Sunday,
July 19, 2015 at the Garden House at Matter Park
from 2-5 p.m. Family and
friends are invited to attend. No gifts please, but
cards are appreciated.
Eldon and Bonnie (Nation) Tinkel observed their
50th wedding anniversary
on June 27. The were married on June 27, 1965, at
Hillside Wesleyan Church
in Marion, Indiana by Reverend Milo Bowsman.
Eldon retired from the
Marion Fire Department in
1988 and Marion Community Schools, as an
electrician in 2005. Bonnie retired from Marion
Community Schools, as

secretary at Riverview Elementary School, in 2011.


They are the parents
of Nicole (Kent) Tucker
and Greg (Lisa) Tinkel, of
Marion, Indiana.
They have two granddaughters: Jeanie Alexander and Emily Tucker of
Marion, IN.

Joey, of country duo Joey


and Rory, undergoes surgery
NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP)
Joey Feek, of the husbandand-wife country duo Joey
and Rory, is recovering after surgery to treat a recurrence of cervical cancer.
Band manager Aaron
Carnahan said Friday

that the singer underwent


surgery on Thursday at the
Cancer Treatment Centers
of America in Chicago and
said she was doing great.
The couple, who have a
daughter together, announced last year that Joey

underwent surgery after the


initial diagnosis, but they
learned this summer that
the cancer had returned.
Rory Feek wrote in a blog
post on Thursday about
putting his faith in God and
prayer.

And all around the country, thousands of people


are praying for her, Feek
wrote. Theyre taking time
out of their busy lives and
days and lifting Joey up to
the Lord in love, asking for
healing.

to do

Converse Methodist
Women: Sponsoring a bake
sale from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at
Converse United Methodist
Church, 109 E Wabash St.
Human rights celebration:
Will be sponsored by Church
Women United at the Salvation Army, 359 N Bradner
Avenue, Marion. Registration
is at 9:30 a.m., worship at 10
a.m.
Vacation Bible School:
Everest... the icy expedition
to overcome obstacles with
Gods awesome power will be
at Eastview Wesleyan Church
from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. for
children pre-K through 5th
grade. Eastview Wesleyan
Church is located at 414 N.
10th Street in Gas City. Go to
www.eastviewwesleyan.com
to register online or call 6747076 for more information.
UAW Craft Show: Will
be from 1-5 p.m. at 520 N
Bradner Avenue, Marion. The
event is open to the public.

help provide funding for MCS


athletic programs.
Giant Challenge 2015 5K:
Open to the community; $25
registration, or $35 with commemorative T-shirt (must register by July 13 to get T-shirt).
Online registration/payment
and more information available at www.MarionGiantsSports.com. Registration by
mail/check and at the event
(on IWU campus) also available. This event is part of the
Giant Challenge weekend, but
requires separate registration.
All funds raised will help provide funding for MCS athletic
programs. More information
at www.MarionGiantsSports.
com.
Jonesboro American
Legion Riders: Hosting a
motorcycle ride to assist in
raising funds for the Let My
Light Shine program. Registration is from 9 to 11 a.m.
Kickstands up at 11 a.m. Cost
is $10 per bike and $5 per
additional rider.
Converse Methodist
Women: Sponsoring a bake
sale from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at
Bordermen Gym.
UAW Craft Show: Will be
from 8 a.m. to 12 p.m. at 520
N Bradner Avenue, Marion.
The event is open to the
public.

11:30 a.m. - noon for all kids


in Marion, at Marion High
School.
Gospel Concerts: Will be at
7 p.m. at the bandshell in Gas
City Park. In case of prohibitive weather, the concert will
be held inside at Eastview
Wesleyan Church, 414 North
10th Street.
Marion Community
Toastmasters Club: Meeting
from 6:45-8 p.m. at St. James
Lutheran Church, 1206 North
Miller Avenue. For more information call; 765-506-1302.

Continued from C2

Gods awesome power will be


at Eastview Wesleyan Church
from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. for
children pre-K through 5th
grade. Eastview Wesleyan
Church is located at 414 N.
10th Street in Gas City. Go to
www.eastviewwesleyan.com
to register online or call 6747076 for more information.

July 17

Grant County Farmers


Market: From 3 to 7 p.m. in
Upland, Depot Park at Railroad and Main Streets.
Free breakfast: From 8
- 8:30 a.m. and lunch from
11:30 a.m. - noon for all kids
in Marion, at Marion High
School.
Giant Challenge 2015:
Alumni vs. Athletes. Weekend includes several events
featuring current Giant
athletes competing against
MHS alumni. Golf Scramble
and 5K events also open to
the community. Visit www.
MarionGiantsSports.com
for more information on how
you can get involved, or just
watch! All funds raised will
help provide funding for MCS
athletic programs.
Giant Challenge 2015
Golf Scramble: Open to the
community; $25 registration;
contact Doug Hill at Meshingomesia Golf and Social Club
to set your tee time, drhill@
pga.com or 765-532-2148.
This event is part of the Giant Challenge weekend, but
requires separate registration.
All funds raised will help provide funding for MCS athletic
programs. More information
at www.MarionGiantsSports.
com.

July 18

Marion Open Air Market: 9


a.m.-2 p.m. in the Tree of Life
parking lot.
Grant County Farmers
Market: From 9 a.m. to 2
p.m. in downtown Marion on
the north courthouse square.
Free breakfast: From 8
- 8:30 a.m. and lunch from
11:30 a.m. - noon for all kids
in Marion, at Marion High
School.
Giant Challenge 2015:
Alumni vs. Athletes. Weekend includes several events
featuring current Giant
athletes competing against
MHS alumni. Golf Scramble
and 5K events also open to
the community. Visit www.
MarionGiantsSports.com
for more information on how
you can get involved, or just
watch! All funds raised will

July 19

Epworth United Methodist


Church: Hosting the annual
Community Ice Cream Social
from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. at 105
W. Eighth St, Matthews.

July 20

HeartSong Show Chorus:


Hosting open rehearsals from
6:-30-9:30 p.m. at the Church
of the Brethren, 2302 S Geneva, Marion.
Free breakfast: From 8
- 8:30 a.m. and lunch from

July 21

Mississinewa Valley Band:


Rehearsal at 7:30 p.m. at
Marion High School, building
6, entrance 17, for the next
event: July 22 at Hartford City
Concerts on the Square. For
information, call 934-2076.
Free breakfast: From 8
- 8:30 a.m. and lunch from
11:30 a.m. - noon for all kids
in Marion, at Marion High
School.
On-site registration: For all
Marion Community Schools
students K-12, 10 a.m. to 7
p.m. at Marion High School.
Families with students who
are new to MCS should plan
to attend and to provide
needed documentation/information. More information
available in the Enrollment
section of www.marion.k12.
in.us.

July 22

Grief Care - Help after Death Loss: Love


Lingers and Hurt turns to
Hope, 3 p.m. and 7 p.m. at
Brookhaven Church, 2960 E.
38th St. 674-2237.
Mississinewa Valley Band:
Performing on the Square in
Hartford City.
Grant County Farmers
Market: From 9 a.m. to 2

By MARK KENNEDY
AP Drama Writer

NEW YORK Its


nearly every day that
a politician or CEO or
government official or
celebrity displays contrition for their wrongdoings. On Friday it was
the turn of a New York
teen who bizarrely clambered onto a Broadway
stage to try to recharge
his phone in a prop
outlet.
Nick Silvestri, of Seaford, New York, held a
press conference Friday
outside the Booth Theatre, where on July 2 he
had to be pulled off the
stage by ushers moments before the play
Hand to God started.
He apologized, blaming ignorance and alcohol. He said it wasnt a
stunt, even though his
buddy took video of the
attempt. Silvestri, nicknamed the Broadway
Juice Jackal, describe
it as just bad decisionmaking.
Ultimately, before
coming to see Hand to
God, I downed a few
drinks and I think that
clearly impaired my
judgment, said Silvestri, 19. Before the show
started, I noticed that
my phones battery was
low, and the only power
outlet I saw was on
stage.
The attempt to recharge was, in the end,
pointless: The onstage
outlet was just a prop,
created by Tony Awardwinner Beowulf Boritt,
whose set is a realistic
depiction of a Texas
church basement.
I didnt know the
stage is considered off
limits, Silvestri said,
adding he now felt terrible for the performers.

p.m. in Gas City, parking lot


beside McDonalds on East
Main St.
Free breakfast: From 8
- 8:30 a.m. and lunch from
11:30 a.m. - noon for all kids
in Marion, at Marion High
School.
On-site registration: For all
Marion Community Schools
students K-12, 10 a.m. to 7
p.m. at Marion High School.
Families with students who
are new to MCS should plan
to attend and to provide
needed documentation/information. More information
available in the Enrollment
section of www.marion.k12.
in.us.
Tucker Career and Technology Center: Registration
for county school students, 8
to 11 a.m. and 12:30 to 3:30
p.m. More information available at http://tucker.marion.
k12.in.us.
Marion Community
Schools Board of School
Trustees: Meeting, 6 p.m.,
Marion High School, Room
4-4 (enter through Door 7 on
the east side of the building).
Town of Swayzee Board
Meeting: Will be at 7 p.m.
at Swayzee Town Hall, 213
South Washington Street,
Swayzee, IN

July 23

Sweetser Redevelopment
Commission: Public meeting,
6 p.m., town hall, 113 N. Main
St.
Sweetser Town Council:
Public meeting, 7 p.m., town
hall, 113 N. Main St.; agenda
generally available at town
hall or www.facebook.com/
SweetserIndiana by day
before meeting
Mississinewa Valley
Obedience Training Club
(MVOTC): Puppy, Basic and
Novice training, 6:30 - 8:30

The Nassau Community


College student vowed
never to get onstage
again unless I decide to
be an actor.
The act was at least
in keeping with the
anarchic nature of the
show. Playwright Robert
Askins bracing comedy
mixes violence, swearing, brutal honesty,
parental failure, church
hypocrisy and plenty of
sex of both human
and puppet varieties.
Silvestri, who caught
the show from the
orchestra with family members, did want
to impart a lesson
from the whole experience: If I want to
give one message to
folks out there its that
you should give your
complete attention to
the actors on stage,
he said. Im sorry for
my actions, and I hope
that I can become an
example of a great theatergoer in the future.
His theatrical faux
pas has been part of a
month of bad behavior on Broadway. On
Wednesday, the beloved
Patti LuPone endured
the buzz of hearing
aids improperly turned
up and several ringing
phones during the matinee of Shows for Days
at Lincoln Center. That
evening, she caught
someone texting during
the play and swiped the
phone out of the patrons hand.
I am so defeated by
this issue that I seriously question whether
I want to work on stage
anymore, she said in
a statement. Now Im
putting battle gear on
over my costume to
marshal the audience as
well as perform.

p.m. at Lakeview Wesleyan


Preschool Gym - 5316 S
Western Ave - Marion. For
more info - 765-677-7516 www.MVOTC.com.
Free breakfast: From 8
- 8:30 a.m. and lunch from
11:30 a.m. - noon for all kids
in Marion, at Marion High
School.
Tucker Career and Technology Center: Registration
for county school students, 8
to 11 a.m. and 12:30 to 3:30
p.m. More information available at http://tucker.marion.
k12.in.us.

July 24

Grant County Farmers


Market: From 3 to 7 p.m. in
Upland, Depot Park at Railroad and Main Streets.
Free breakfast: From 8
- 8:30 a.m. and lunch from
11:30 a.m. - noon for all kids
in Marion, at Marion High
School.

July 25

Marion Open Air Market: 9


a.m.-2 p.m. in the Tree of Life
parking lot.
Grant County Farmers
Market: From 9 a.m. to 2
p.m. in downtown Marion on
the north courthouse square.
Free breakfast: From 8
- 8:30 a.m. and lunch from
11:30 a.m. - noon for all kids
in Marion, at Marion High
School.
Your Friends Closet:
Will be open from 9 a.m.-1
p.m. Located at Maple Run
Friends Church, 4460 W 400
S Marion IN. Your Friends
Closet is open the fourth Saturday of every month and is
filled with donations of clothing and household items. All
items are shared at no cost.
Everyone is welcome. We will
be unable to serve breakfast
this month.

C6

Sunday, July 12, 2015

chronicle-tribune, marion, ind.

NFL QB following Christ through


gridiron, church, relationships
The news is full of talk
of gender, homosexuality, abortion and other
tempestuous sex-related
issues, but heres a story to
encourage the Bible-based
heart: a young star living
the Word in purity and
spreading Jesus Good
News to others.
Hes Seattle Seahawks
quarterback Russell Wilson, 26, who led the team
to its only Super Bowl
victory and came just short
of a second NFL title. In an
interview with Pastor Miles
McPherson of The Rock
Church in San Diego last
Sunday, Wilson revealed
his high-profile relationship
with singer Ciara Harris,
29, is going Gods way.
The footballer said the
Lord impressed upon him
he was to lead her in
their dating, then he asked
her, What would you do if
we took all that extra stuff
off the table and just did it
Jesus way?
Pressed by McPherson
about exactly what that
meant, Wilson said, Were
talkin about sex.

CLUB NEWS
Continued from A3

the Day was Explosives.


K Patel presented a Successful Club Series speech
entitled, Going Beyond
the Club. She was evaluated by Theresa Breedlove.
Everyone participated in the
Table topics on Freedom.
Fred Wandrei was the Best
Table Topics speaker and
the Sparkplug. K Patel gave
the final thought.
Five members have been
trained. K Patel was installed as V.P. Membership.
The next meeting will be a
Humorous Speech Contest
on July 20 at 6:45 p.m. at
the St. James Lutheran
Church. Come and enjoy a
lot of laughs as the members give their speeches!
Humor creates endorphins...
the feel good chemicals!

Millers Merry
Manor

This week our residents


enjoyed religious services
and sensory activities, exercises, current events, bingo
games with Quality Care
Ambulance Service and
Salvation Army, drink carts
on the halls, Deal or No
Deal game, band practice,
Resident Council, making
milkshakes with Royce, time
outdoors in courtyard, cornhole game, and a special
musical performance by The
Roe Family Band.

Monday Euchre

The Monday Euchre Club


met on July 6, 2015 at
Richard Restaurant at 11:30
for lunch and 12:30 p.m. for
cards. The high score was
Joann Bolke, most loans
split by Jodie Wood and
Mary Lou Atkinson and low
score was Cese Olinger. The
next meeting will be on Aug.
3 at Richard Restaurant at
11:30 a.m. for lunch and
12:30 p.m. for cards. Joyce
Dunn will be the hostess.

Red Hat Mamas

Thirteen Red Hat Mamas


enjoyed a really congenial
lunch together at Brooks
Upper Crust on Thursday,
July 9, 2015. They were:
Ann Bone; Cenobia Bone,
guest; Toni Allman; Louise Lidy; Sherrill Swanson; Linda Nealis; Joyce
Howell; Linda McCormick; Nancy Harlan; Kay
Eichorst; Dianne Shoemaker; Judy Babb; and Belva
Pickerel.
Belva Pickerel won the
attendance prize, which

Keeping Faith

Rev. Kyle Huckins, Ph.D.


khuckins@gettingfromheretoeternity.
com
Ciara was fine with her
boyfriends idea, so the
heartthrob vocalist and
top-rated QB arent going
to get that intimate while
going steady. Seem impossible? Not if you listen to
Wilson a while. His commitment to Christ continually comes up, regardless
of subject.
Take his account of his
throwing a game-losing
interception in his last Super Bowl. While he said it
hurt, he added, Theres
a silver lining in it all.
He explained that the
Lord told him, I want to

was furnished by Linda


Nealis This means Belva
will furnish the attendance
prize for the August meeting. A prize furnished by
Louise Lidy was won by Kay
Eichorst. Todays hostesses
were: Linda Nealis; Sherrill
Swanson; and Louise Lidy.
They decorated with a patriotic theme, and provided a
bowl of bagged treats for all
to share. ...... Hostesses for
August will be Sharon Foster, and Eliza Dickerson, and
will be at the Pickle Lounge
in Hartford City at 1:00
Ann Bone and Belva Pickerel used the red/white/and
blue table decorations to
wave and lead the singing of
God Bless America. ALL
joined in the second time
it was done. The first time
was a shock and surprise.
Dianne Shoemaker read Dating Ads for Senior Citizens
as published in the Villages
of Orlando, Fl. in their paper.
Of course, we are not yet
old enough for them, but will
keep them in mind.

see how you respond, but


most importantly, I want
them to see how you respond as a witness to his
teammates. The quarterback was calm in the face
of defeat.
Ciara, whos known for
going with, shall we say,
less spiritually oriented
types, has joined Wilson
in visiting sick children,
among other appearances.
Their bravery, will, and
courage touched me in a
way I cant explain, she
tweeted about it.
Still, she tends to beg off
questions about her beau,
simply saying in a recent
radio interview that he is
an awesome person.
In The Rock Church interview, Wilson said he was a
troublemaker growing up
but liked seeing girls in his
congregation on Sunday
mornings. However, he
related his Lords Day
emphasis changed at 14
when Jesus appeared to
him in a dream and said,
Im preparing you.
He soon went forward
during an altar call at a

church service, recalling,


I felt the Holy Spirit just
overcome me.
Raised by a lawyer and
a nurse, the African-American (who has a touch of
Native American heritage,
too) decided to forgo signing with pro teams pursuing him out of high school
and opted for college play
due to his desire for education.
Wilson went to North
Carolina State University,
not far from his childhood
home in Richmond, Virginia. He said that the week
of his first college football
contest, his mother called
and told him his father
was in a coma and wasnt
expected to live. However,
the two prayed, and a few
hours later, she dialed
him again, saying his dad
awakened while she was
singing him a hymn.
Everything hasnt been
perfect in my life. Ive been
through some tough stuff,
the quarterback said.
Some difficult times were
in college, as he endured
criticism when he played

minor league baseball


while still on North Carolina
States football team, then
transferred to the University of Wisconsin. He now
undergoes a bit of ridicule
for his Christian ways, with
a radio host joking he pictures Wilson hanging out
in orphanages.
To counter such, the
athlete relies on James 1:2,
which says, My brethren,
count it all joy when you
fall into various trials. He
said hes learned to trust
that Gods plan for him will
unfold in spite of hardships.
Wilson emphasized to
The Rock Churchs 16,000
attendees the importance
of gratefulness to God
and glorifying him. He also
stressed seeking the spiritual rather than the secular.
When you walk in the
Spirit, you get Spirit things;
when you walk in the flesh,
you get flesh things, he
told McPherson, himself a
55-year-old former pro defensive back who founded
the nondenominational
church in 2000.

Everyone loved it. Carlyle


Phillips, Betty Wall, Vivian
Anderson, Richard Kline and
Ada Yura were also in attendance. We gave proof to
the passage that says, The
first shall be last.
While Leni Verbitski won
last weeks game of corn
hole, she came in last this
week. Norma Beavers won.
Myna Cravens came in

second and Betty Wall was


third. Other players and
gawkers (yours to decide
which is which) included
SuiteLivingAutumn, Vivian
Anderson, Jean Schaus,
Ada Yura, Ethel Brodkorb
and SuiteLivingChris. Bingo
winners/players were Betty
Wall, Myna Cravens, Norma
Beavers, Vivian Anderson,
Val Anderson, Leni Verbitski,

weather permitting. Have a


Jane Dill, Ada Yura, Jean
wonderful week.
Schaus, Carol Pearson,
Betty Mallot, Roger Schaus
Club officials may submit club
and Helen Courter. We also news to the Chronicle-Tribune for
had the pleasure on Monday publication each Sunday. Conevening to hear the music of tent must be typed in the email or
via word document making it able
Brian and Mary Ross (Jamz). to copy and paste. Mail is no lonThe residents look forward
ger accepted. Send all entries to
to seeing them again. Soon ctreport@indy.rr.com with the words
club news in the subject line by
some of us will be going to
noon Thursday for print in the SunCrest Lanes and hope to
day edition.
have a picnic in the park -

Jesus is very much a


reality for Wilson, with the
quarterback saying he
visualizes Christ walking
on the field with him. He
talks effortlessly about how
God instructed him or told
him to do something in
particular.
At the same time, Wilson
knows all too well the spirit
can be willing but the flesh
weak, as Matthew 26:41
says. Talking about staying
godly with Ciara, he told
the crowd at The Rock
Church, I need yall to
pray for us.
I am and hope you are,
too. I may even root for the
Seahawks this year; if the
rest of them are anything
like Russell Wilson, the
postgame interviews will
be the highlight of the season, Super Bowl appearance or not.
Kyle Huckins is an ordained elder
in the Church of God in Christ and
a journalism professor at Azusa Pacific University. He has a doctorate in
journalism and has done significant
graduate study in religion. Visit his
website at www.gettingfromheretoeternity.com or email him at khuckins@
gettingfromheretoeternity.com.

Suite Living

Well, lets see. What were


we up to last week? We
had a pizza party, celebrated America, finished our
ABC game after coming up
with over 800 last names,
exercised, had morning
devotions, Sunday church
service, played corn hole
and bingo and had an outof-the-ordinary show and
tell. Actually, all our show
and tells are out of the
ordinary. Jane Dill shared
her family tree recorded
by one of her cousins from
Wales. It was hand written and was around 15 feet
long and went back to the
1500s. There were over
1100 names on it. Jean
Schaus showed us something her grandmother from
Sweden had made many,
many years ago. She spun
the thread on a spinning
wheel and then wove it into
fabric on a loom. Who said
life was simpler then? Jean
said her grandmother said it
was a towel, but it was also
adorned with lace. Bonnie
Pinkerton has always been
a cat lover but has known
for the past couple of years
that she couldnt take care
of one so she did the next
best thing. She introduced
us to Grouch, one of her
many stuffed cats. Milford
Adams brought a blownglass paperweight, which
reminded us of so many of
the glass works found in this
area. Carol Pearson was
kind enough to share one of
her recordings of her singing It Is Well With My Soul.

Visit us online
www.chronicle-tribune.com

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by the yard equals one item. Online fabric & trim discount is limited to 10 yards, single cut.

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chronicle-tribune, marion, ind.

Sunday, July 12, 2015

C7

Omar Sharif, of Doctor Zhivago,


Lawrence of Arabia, dies
By SARAH EL DEEB
and LEE KEATH
Associated Press

CAIRO In Lawrence
of Arabia, Omar Sharif
first emerges as speck in
distance in the shimmering desert sand. He draws
closer, a black-robed figure
on a trotting camel, until he
finally dismounts, pulling
aside his scarf to reveal his
dark eyes and a disarming
smile framed by his thin
mustache.
The Egyptian-born actors
Hollywood debut immediately enshrined him as
a smoldering leading man
of the 1960s, transcending
nationality.
Sharif died of a heart attack in a Cairo hospital on
Friday at the age of 83, his
London-based agent Steve
Kenis and close friends
said.
When director David Lean
cast him in 1962s Lawrence of Arabia, Sharif
was already the biggest
heartthrob in his homeland,
where he played brooding,
romantic heroes in multiple
films in the 1950s and
was married to Egyptian
cinemas reigning screen
beauty. But he was a virtual
unknown elsewhere.
He wasnt Leans first
choice to play Sherif Ali, the
tribal leader with whom Peter OTooles T.E. Lawrence
teams up to help lead the
Arab revolt against the Ottoman Empire. Lean had hired
another actor but dropped
him because his eyes
werent the right color. The
films producer, Sam Spiegel, went to Cairo to search
for a replacement and
found Sharif. After passing
a screen test that proved he
was fluent in English, he got
the job.
The film brought him a
supporting-actor Oscar
nomination. His international
stardom was cemented
three years later by his starring turn in another sweeping historical epic by Lean,
Doctor Zhivago.
Though he had over 100

Your Recovery Is Our


Top Priority

AP photo

premiere: In this Dec. 21, 1962 file photo, co-stars Peter


OToole, smoking a cigar, and Omar Sharif sit together at a
dinner party following the movie premiere of Lawrence of
Arabia in Hollywood, California.
films to his credit, Doctor
Zhivago was considered
his Hollywood classic. The
Russian doctor-poet Zhivago makes his way through
the upheaval of World War
I and the Bolshevik Revolution, guided by his devotion
to his art and to his doomed
love for Lara, played by Julie
Christie.
Still, Sharif never thought
it was as good as it could
have been.
Its sentimental. Too
much of that music, he
once said, referring to
Maurice Jarres luscious
Oscar-winning score.
Although Sharif never
achieved that level of success again, he remained a
sought-after actor for many
years, able to play different
nationalities.
He was Argentine-born
revolutionary Ernesto Che
Guevara in Che!, Italian
Marco Polo in Marco the
Magnificent and Mongol
leader Genghis Khan in
Genghis Khan. He was
a German officer in The
Night of the Generals, an
Austrian prince in Mayerling and a Mexican outlaw
in Mackennas Gold.
He was also the Jewish
gambler Nick Arnstein opposite Barbra Streisands
Fanny Brice in Funny Girl.
The 1968 film was banned in
his native Egypt because he

was cast as a Jew.


He was handsome,
sophisticated and charming.
He was a proud Egyptian
and in some peoples eyes,
Streisand said in a statement. She said the Funny
Girl casting was controversial but the romantic
chemistry between Nicky
Arnstein and Fanny Brice
transcended stereotypes
and prejudice.
I feel lucky to have had
the opportunity to work with
Omar, and Im profoundly
sad to hear of his passing,
she said.
In his middle years Sharif
began appearing in such
films as The Pink Panther
Strikes Again, Oh Heavenly Dog!, and others he
dismissed as rubbish.
The drought lasted so long
that finally, beginning in the
late 1990s, Sharif began
declining all film offers.
I lost my self-respect and
dignity, he told a reporter
in 2004. Even my grandchildren were making fun
of me. Grandpa, that was
really bad. And this one? Its
worse.
He had something of a revival. In 2003, he portrayed a
Muslim shopkeeper in Paris
who adopts a Jewish boy in
the French film Monsieur
Ibrahim, winning him a
Cesar, the French equivalent
of the Oscar.

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C8

Sunday, July 12, 2015

chronicle-tribune, marion, ind.

Latino leader urges


more businesses to
cut ties from Trump
By LYNN ELBER
AP Television Writer

UNIVERSAL CITY, Calif.


The head of a Latino
civil rights group called on
more organizations to follow
NBCs example and cut
business ties with Donald
Trump.
Alex Nogales, president of
the National Hispanic Media
Coalition, said Thursday
that the PGA of Americas
decision this week to move
a golf tournament from a
Trump-owned course was a
step in the right direction.
The PGA and other major
golf organizations should
agree to keep tournaments
off Trump properties in
response to his comments
about Mexican immigrants,
Nogales said.
Trumps representative
didnt immediately respond
to a request for comment.
The PGA said it relocated
its Grand Slam of Golf in
agreement with Trump.
Nogales comments
followed a Q&A with NBC
Entertainment Chairman
Bob Greenblatt, part of a
conference on Latinos in
entertainment sponsored by
the advocacy group.
NBC ended its partnership with Trump on the Miss
Universe and Miss USA
pageants after the celebrity
billionaire, in announcing his
presidential campaign, said
some Mexican immigrants
to the U.S. bring drugs and
crime, and some are rapists.
Nogales thanked Greenblatt, then moved on to a
discussion of Hispanicoriented shows planned by
NBC. Among them: a drama
in development about the
settlement of California.
The Miss USA pageant
that was to air on NBC will
be carried Sunday instead
by the Reelz cable and
satellite channel, which has
said Trump wont profit from
the telecast.
More fallout from the GOP
candidates June remarks
include the Macys department store chain decisions
to stop carrying an exclusive line of Trump menswear; Univision dropping its
Spanish-language telecasts
of the Miss USA and Miss
Universe pageants, and the
end to a project that OraTV,
a company backed by Mexican billionaire Carlos Slim,
said it was developing with
Trump.
Trump has fought back
with a $500 million lawsuit
against Univision that claims
breach of contract and
defamation and says Univision turned on him because
it supports Democrat Hillary
Rodham Clinton for president.
Regarding Macys, Trump
said hed decided to end
his relationship with the
chain because of pressure
put upon them by outside
sources.
Both Macys and NBC
totally caved at the first
sight of potential difficulty
with special interest groups
who are nothing more than
professional agitators, he
said.
Nogales said he talked
with Greenblatt a few days
before the decision by NBC,
a division of Comcasts NBCUniversal, was announced
June 29.
The Latino community has finally come to a
maturation tipping point,
Nogales said Thursday.
Were not going to take it
anymore, and we dont have
to.

Carolyn Kaster / AP

protest: Protesters gather outside the new Trump hotel


in Washington on Thursday to protest Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump and his portrayal of Mexican immigrants as criminals.

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Submit your news:


n Email:
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n Log on at: www.
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Pages D5-D8

S unday, J uly 1 2 , 2 0 1 5

Unique salon offers bit of everything


By Thomas St. Myer
tst.myer@chronicle-tribune.com

MICHELLE SINGLETARY
singletarym@washpost.com

Syndicated columnist

Call for
college
affordability
is born
of costly
experience
WASHINGTON

Democratic
presidential candidate Martin
OMalley surrendered
just like many other parents.
When his daughters were
choosing their colleges, he
let them have their way.
He didnt want to crush
their dreams, and ended
up with crushing debt.
Last week, OMalley
spelled out a proposal
to help students graduate debt-free from public
colleges and universities,
by increasing Pell Grants
and automatically enrolling borrowers in incomebased repayment plans.
One key part of his plan
calls for helping students
and parents refinance
their debt at lower interest
rates.
OMalley knows of what
he speaks. In announcing
his proposals, he revealed
his family has accumulated more than $339,200
in student loans, the bulk
of which are parent PLUS
loans. He and his wife borrowed the money to educate their two daughters,
Grace, 24, who attended
Georgetown University
and is a public school
teacher in Baltimore, and
Tara, 23, who attended the
College of Charleston in
South Carolina and is now
an administrative assistant
for the United Nations
Foundation in the District
of Columbia. The couple
still has two sons to get
through college, William
17, and Jack, 12.
Ironically,
when
OMalley was governor
of Maryland, he fought to
have the state universities
freeze tuition. Even with
his vast political and legal experience, OMalley
couldnt win a key argument with his daughters
that state schools were a
good bargain.
Im blessed with strongwilled women in my life,
he gently laughed during a
telephone interview while
campaigning in New
Hampshire. I wanted
them to go in-state. But I
lost the vote.
I can empathize with
OMalleys dilemma. His
father, a World War II
veteran, graduated from
Georgetown. His daughter
pleaded to have the same
opportunity, although his
father went on the G.I.
Bill. And once you allow
the first to go out-of-state,
its hard to deny the second.
We can second-guess
the wisdom of their
See singletary / Page D2

Fashionable clothes hang


on racks outside the Modern
Vintage Clothing & Salon
entrance.
That is the first clue the
downtown beauty salon on
the 500 block of South Washington Street is unlike others
in the city. The sight of a foot
with pink toe nail polish, toe
rings and the words, Glam
Up Your Toes in white letters on a cutout pasted to the
door is another indicator.
Step inside the spacious salon with its teal- and blackcolored walls, and jewelry,
hats, wigs, purses, scarves,
shoes, books and the sort
fill the first third of the main
floor. The word boutique is
spelled out in flower pedals
on the south end wall.
Walk past that area, hang
a right, head down the stairs
to the basement, and the salon turns into a trendy flea
market with an assortment of
items for sale.
We wanted it to be different than every other salon,
said 46-year-old Anna Willis, who co-owns the salon
with her 25-year-old daughter Brittany Willis.
The merchandise sells at a
steady rate, but the services
offered in the back twothirds of the main floor lure
the customers. The mother
and daughter cut, highlight,
color and perm hair, and they
pamper their customers with
waxing, manicures and pedicures.
Marion resident Jan Scott
sits in a salon chair Tuesday
afternoon as Anna cuts her

Photos by Thomas St. Myer/tst.myer@chronicle-tribune.com

DRYING HAIR: Co-owner Anna Willis blow dries the hair of customer Jan Scott on Tuesday afternoon at Modern Vintage
Clothing & Salon, 504 S. Washington St.

hair. Scott lauds Anna for


cutting her hair exactly as
she asks.
Theyre
magnificent.
Theyre really good, Scott
said of Anna and Brittany. I
get lots of compliments on
the street.
The mother and daughter
decided to open the store
in January of 2012 after instructing students at a cosmetology school.
It just seemed like there
was so much drama, Anna

said. We just really wanted


to do hair ourselves.
Brittany graduated from
Mississinewa High School
in 2008 and initially planned
to pursue a career in criminal
justice, but with her mom
flourishing as an instructor
at the cosmetology school
for two years, she altered
course.
My mom became successful really fast and I decided
to follow in her footsteps,
she said. Im glad I did.

Anna ventured into cutting


hair professionally in 2006
after 23 years at Shoe City.
She raised two children, Brittany and 27-year-old Hanna
as a single mom, and once
they grew up, she pursued
her childhood passion.
You cut your brothers
hair on the porch. Thats
what you tell everybody,
Brittany said.
Anna laughed and said, I
cut everybodys hair on the
porch cousins and brothers.
Customers at the cosmetology school followed her and
Brittany to the salon, but walkins accounted for a significant
portion of their clientele in
their inaugural year. The coowners still accept walk-ins,
but the wait time is up, as the
number of repeat customers
steadily increases, filling up
their appointment books.
As long as youre good to
people and they feel theyre

Modern Vintage
Clothing & Salon
Address: 504 S. Washington St.
Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Tuesday, Thursday and
Friday; Noon to 8 p.m.
Wednesday; 9 a.m. to 3
p.m. Saturday

being treated fair, theyll


continue to come back,
Anna said.
The staff consists of only
the mother and daughter, but
with foot traffic in the salon
on the rise, Anna said there
is room for a nail technician,
a massage therapist and perhaps two additional hair stylists.
If we had a couple more
people in here to make it a
full-service salon, that would
be great, she said.

FOR SALE: Modern Vintage Clothing & Salon sells hats and sunglasses as seen on the
mannequins at its 504 S. Washington St. location.
POPULAR ITEMS: Toe rings are popular selling items at Modern Vintage
Clothing & Salon. The salon advertises toe rings with a foot cutout
on its entrance and another inside the facility.

Under fire for data breach, Obama personnel chief steps down
By JOSH LEDERMAN
Associated Press

WASHINGTON The
embattled head of the governments personnel office
abruptly stepped down Friday, bowing to mounting
demands following the unprecedented breach of private information her agency
was entrusted to protect.
Katherine Archuleta had
served as director of the
federal Office of Personnel
Management since November 2013. The former national political director for
President Barack Obamas
2012 re-election campaign,
Archuleta
came
under
scathing criticism amid revelations this year that hackers widely believed to be
Chinas government had
infiltrated her agencys data-

bases as well as backgroundcheck records for millions


who applied for U.S. security clearances.
On Thursday, Archuleta
had rebuffed demands that
she resign, declaring she was
committed to the work that
I am doing. But her continued tenure at the agency
grew untenable as calls
from lawmakers including
members of Obamas own
party mushroomed. On
Friday morning, she came to
the White House to personally submit her resignation
to Obama.
He named Beth Cobert,
currently deputy director for
management at the Office of
Management and Budget, to
step in as acting director at
OPM.
Its quite clear that new

$100 Gift
Voucher
Formerly Charles St. Community Federal Credit Union

leadership, with a set of


skills and experiences that
are unique to the urgent
challenges that OPM faces, are badly needed, said
White House spokesman
Josh Earnest.
Archuletas
resignation
came one day after the administration disclosed that
the number of people affected by the federal data
breach was far greater than
previously known. In addition to 4.2 million people
whose records were stolen in
an initial hack first revealed
earlier this year, more than
21.5 million had their Social
Security numbers and other
sensitive information stolen
in a second hack, believed
to be the biggest in U.S. history.
Archuleta offered her res-

ignation of her own volition and wasnt forced


out, Earnest said. At the
same time, he conceded
that Americans affected by
the breach are still due additional information from
the agency about what happened and how to protect
themselves.
Republican
lawmakers
who had fueled the growing
calls for her resignation said
it was too little, too late.
Sen. Ben Sasse of Nebraska
responded to the news with
a two-word statement: Not
enough.
Its a Band-Aid, but its
not going to stop the bleeding, said Rep. Jason Chaffetz of Utah, chairman of
the House Oversight and
Government Reform Committee. He said in an inter-

view that OPM still lacks a


functional system to protect
private data held by what is
effectively the largest human resources department
in the world.
Its time to bring in the
nerds, he added.
But J. David Cox Sr.,
president of the American
Federation of Government
Employees, put part of
the blame on Congress for
failing to adequately fund
OPM. Firing one individual solves nothing, he said.
Archuleta joins a small but
notable group of top Obama
administration officials who
have resigned under pressure from Congress and the
public. Veterans Affairs Secretary Eric Shinseki stepped
See breach / Page D2

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Bragging Writes
m a r i o n c h r o n i c l e - t r i b u n e / S u n d ay, J u l y 1 2 , 2 0 1 5 / D2

$10 bill change rankles Indiana relaxes bird


descendant of Hamilton show ban imposed
By MITCH STACY
Associated Press

COLUMBUS, Ohio
Doug Hamilton is just fine
with plans to put a womans
portrait on U.S. paper money,
but hed prefer that the Treasury Department leave the $10
bill alone particularly the
prominent visage of his greatgreat-great-great-great-grandfather, Alexander Hamilton.
The 10-spot is a source of
family pride in Hamiltons
house in suburban Columbus,
a dignified symbol of the historical importance of his ancestor, whose picture has been
on it since 1929. So naturally,
Hamilton started making some
noise when he heard about the
proposal that has Alexander
Hamilton sharing the note
with a deserving woman yet to
be chosen.
The 64-year-old salesman
for IBM has joined a growing
backlash against what he calls
the diminishing of Hamilton, who as the countrys first
treasury secretary created the
modern U.S. financial system,
with a national debt, bank and
mint, and with the dollar as
currency.
Hes the father of paper
money, says Doug Hamilton,
who has a son and grandson
carrying the name of their famous ancestor. (His daughter,
Elizabeth, was named for Alexander Hamiltons wife.)
Hes urging people to sign a
petition on the White House
We The People website,
and this weekend hell be
preaching the Hamiltonian
gospel at a series of annual
events in New York and New
Jersey planned around the
anniversary of Alexander
Hamiltons death on July
12, 1804, a day after his duel
with Aaron Burr.
The trip also will include a
preview of the hip-hop musical Hamilton, based on Ron
Chernows biography of Alexander Hamilton, opening on
Broadway.
Outcry over Hamiltons
possible demotion has been
somewhat lost in the wave of
excitement over the inclusion
of a womans portrait on paper
currency. The Treasury Department says the $10 bill was
chosen because its up next
for a redesign to improve anticounterfeiting features. The
new bill would go into circulation in 2020.
Treasury Secretary Jacob
Lew said this week that hes
sticking with the plan, despite

SINGLETARY
Continued from D1

decision, and I do. But now


that theyve made it, I hope
the OMalleys given their
public platform will use
their experience as a cautionary tale that, for most families, its not OK to cave to an
18-year-old whose dreams
of a particular college will
create decades of debt.
I dont want to hold us
up as a metaphor of every
family, OMalley said.
We are very lucky in that
both of us are working and
hopefully will continue to
work. I think one thing that

critics arguing that a woman


should be featured on the $20
bill in place of Andrew Jackson, whom many historians
view less favorably because
of his treatment of Native
Americans and his ownership
of slaves.
Right now is the time to
call that out, says Barbara
Howard, founder of the group
Women on 20s, which advocates replacing Jackson with a
deserving woman from history. Doug Hamilton has joined
forces with Howards group
and others trying to change
Lews mind.
Meanwhile, former Federal
Reserve chairman Ben Bernanke wrote in a blog that he
was appalled at the idea of
adding a woman to the $10
bill at Hamiltons expense.
The New York Times wrote in
a Fourth of July editorial that
its a much better idea to bump
Jackson, an undistinguished
president who, ironically, hated the idea of paper currency.
The announcement has really befuddled people, says
Rand Scholet, president of a
group called The Alexander
Hamilton Awareness Society,
which planned some of the
events this weekend expected
to draw hundreds.
According to the Treasury
Department, putting Hamiltons portrait on the $10 bill
was included in the changes
made by the government
to restore faith in economic
power of the United States and
currency after the economic
crash of 1929 and into the
Great Depression.
Hamilton, a penniless orphan from the Caribbean,
rose through the ranks in the
Revolutionary War to become
George Washingtons righthand man. He was an early and
tireless advocate for a federal
system that bound the struggling young nation together.
As one author of the Federalist
Papers, he composed some of
the most famous and influential essays in American history, arguing for a U.S. Constitution.
Doug Hamilton has known
since he was a kid that he
was related to the founding
father. His grandmother first
told him, and he confirmed
it later through genealogical
studies. But all that aside, he
says his ancestors towering
achievements have earned him
a permanent place on the bill,
and the picture should remain
untouched.
is true for all of us as Americans, its not good for our
country or our economy to
saddle [families] with the
sort of debt that we have.
A lot of families dont have
the ability to go into that
sort of debt.
Total outstanding student
loan debt has reached $1.3
trillion. When we talk about
the student-loan crisis, we
mostly focus on the amount
of debt being accumulated
by students. But theres not
enough emphasis on the
amount parents are borrowing. PLUS loans for parents
have reached almost $69
billion, according to Department of Education data.

due to avian flu


By RICK CALLAHAN
Associated Press

INDIANAPOLIS Indianas statewide ban on bird


shows imposed in response
to a deadly avian flu was relaxed Friday after officials
tweaked the emergency
rule to allow owners of
parrots, canaries and other
non-poultry birds to resume
showing and selling those
animals at flea markets and
other settings.
The State Board of
Animal Health voted 8-0
Thursday in favor of a
package of changes to the
ban. One change, which
took effect Friday, means
parrots, canaries and
other songbirds as well
as doves and pigeons can
once again be part of exhibitions, sales and other
events where the animals
are commingled.
Board of Animal Health
spokeswoman Denise Derrer said the panel also voted
to end on Sept. 17 Indianas ban on poultry shows,
which has kept chickens,
ducks and other birds from
summer county fairs and
the Indiana State Fair in
August.
That ban prompted officials of agricultural youth
group 4-H to adopt alternative plans, including using
photos and toy chickens as
stand-ins for the real thing,
to allow youngsters who
raised poultry through 4-H
programs to make presentations on their animal-raising
skills at their county fair.

breach
Continued from D1

down last year amid a


growing scandal over VA
health care, and Secret
Service Director Julia Pierson was pushed aside in
2014 following breaches to
Obamas security. Obama
forced acting Internal Revenue Service Commissioner Steven Miller to resign
in 2013 after revelations
came to light about an IRS
offices treatment of tea
party applications for taxexempt status.
In the OPM case, the data
stolen by hackers included
Better we have the debt
than [our children] have the
debt, OMalley said.
Thats a sentiment many
parents hold. But even
as public servants, the
OMalleys (Katie OMalley
is a Baltimore District Court
judge) may be able to manage the debt load. Are other
families really thinking
through whether they can?
As Consumers Union
points out, PLUS loans,
which are also available
for graduate students, have
much higher borrowing
limits. The organization, in
a letter urging the Department of Education not to
lower borrowing standards

This change isnt really


going to impact the county
fair season because most of
them are done by the first
week of August. So theyll
pretty much stay the course
under the poultry ban for
the county fairs, Derrer
said Friday.
She said the only county
fair held after Sept. 17
is northeastern Indianas
DeKalb County Free Fall
Fair, which runs Sept. 28Oct. 3.
Lynne Wahlstrom, that
countys Purdue Extension
educator for 4-H youth development, said local 4-H
officials are still assessing
the change that could potentially allow youngsters
to show their poultry at the
fairgrounds in Auburn.
Were going to get that
figured out, probably next
week, when everybody has
time to get together and
talk, she said.
Derrer said the plans to
lift the poultry show ban
in September could change
if more avian flu cases
emerge. She said there have
been no new U.S. cases of
the disease since June 17,
but officials are keeping
watch for additional cases.
She said the board relaxed
the ban largely based on epidemiological data on how
the avian flu is spread and
what species it afflicts.
That illness killed nearly
50 million birds, primarily
chickens and other commercial poultry, mostly in
the Upper Midwest.
criminal, financial, health,
employment and residency
histories, as well as information about families and
acquaintances. The second,
larger attack affected not
only applicants for security
clearances but also nearly
2 million of their spouses,
housemates and others.
Numerous U.S. lawmakers who have been briefed
by federal investigators
have said emphatically that
China was responsible, and
even National Intelligence
Director James Clapper has
said publicly that China is
the leading suspect.
Yet even as Archuleta
stepped down, the White
for PLUS loans, made some
important observations.
Loans to graduate students are made on the
promise that they will see
an increase in salary from
their educational attainment
that enables them to repay
the loans they borrowed,
wrote Suzanne Martindale,
a staff attorney for Consumers Union. Parents, on the
other hand, do not see an increase in their incomes from
their childrens education.
... They have no guarantee
that their children will help
pay the loans back, or will
even finish school. For these
reasons, allowing parents to
borrow many thousands of

Accepting
New Patients

Osborn

Brunner

Watts

Johnson

Kohlmorgen

Brenner

Parrie

Llorens

Credit Union employees


celebrate anniversaries
The following employees
of Via Credit Union celebrated work anniversaries
during the month of June.
Connie Osborn, an accounting clerk, celebrated
two years of service June
4.
Iris Brunner, community
relations officer, celebrated
five years of service June
8.
Debbie Watts, a loan officer at the West branch, celebrated twenty-eight years
of service June 9.
Lacey Johnson, a member
service representative at the
South branch, celebrated six

years of service June 11.


Cindy Kohlmorgen, Vice
President of Operations,
celebrated 26 years of service June 13.
Cathy Truman, receptionist at the West branch, celebrated nineteen years of
service June 18.
Janet Brenner, an insurance agent, celebrated two
years of service June 18.
Debbie Parrie, director of
teller services, celebrated
twenty-five years of service
June 26.
Amy Llorens, assistant
CFO, celebrated fourteen
years of service June 26.

Bahr Bros announces


perfect attendance
Bahr Bros is proud to announce that the following
employees had perfect attendance for the 2nd quarter
of 2015:Kenny Duke.Pedro
Cisneros,Mike
Black,Martin Brooks, Jason Cowles,Manuel Her-

rera,Ted Wiley, Patrick


Purvis,Rick Young,Matt
Stephenson,Randall Compo,Adam Oneill, Bruce
Lizar,Herb Hogle,Randall King, Jermaine Turner, Virgil Purvis,Mark
Durbin.

House declined to point the


finger at Beijing, reflecting
the diplomatic sensitivities
involved in such an accusation against a global
economic
superpower.
Obamas
cybersecurity
coordinator, Michael Daniel, said cryptically, Just
because were not doing
public attribution does not
mean that were not taking
steps to deal with the matter.
U.S. officials have said
the hackers do not appear
to have used the data since
the theft. The White House
said it has stepped up cybersecurity efforts, and
in early June government

employees received notice that OPM would offer


credit-monitoring services
and identity-theft insurance
to those affected.
Cobert, the agencys
chief performance officer,
has been confirmed by the
Senate once before, which
could make her an attractive
candidate to be Archuletas
permanent
replacement.
Yet lawmakers may be reluctant to support her again
given her role as the No.
2 at the agency during the
data breach. Prior to joining OPM, Cobert worked
for nearly three decades as
a consultant for McKinsey
& Company.

dollars in PLUS loans raises unique concerns.


Weve heard promises on
the campaign trail this year
about helping families afford college. And we do
need some legislative intervention so that many people
wont be priced out of a college education.
But we also need to press
upon parents and their children that dreams can come
true without going to colleges that result in a heavy
debt load.
As we wrapped up our
conversation,
I
asked
OMalley an obvious question. Whats the plan for
their sons?

I hope to make a compelling argument with them to


choose more affordable options for their parents, he
said. I may put your column under their pillows.
Hey, Governor, Im willing to do an in-person intervention.
Readers can write to Michelle
Singletary c/o The Washington Post,
1150 15th St., N.W., Washington, D.C.
20071. Her email address is michelle.
singletary@washpost.com. Follow her
on Twitter (@SingletaryM) or Facebook (www.facebook.com/MichelleSingletary). Comments and questions
are welcome, but due to the volume
of mail, personal responses may not
be possible. Please also note comments or questions may be used in a
future column, with the writers name,
unless a specific request to do otherwise is indicated.

OFFICE LOCATION:

Family Medicine Center - South


South Marion Medical Building
1406 W Bella Drive | Marion, IN 46953
(765) 660-7720
adnum=60642732

The Fine Print


m a r i o n c h r o n i c l e - t r i b u n e / S u n d ay, J u l y 1 2 , 2 0 1 5 / D3

Greeces Tsipras tries to rally support for austerity deal


By DEREK GATOPOULOS
and ELENA BECATOROS
Associated Press

ATHENS, Greece Greek


lawmakers braced for an allnight parliament session Friday as the countrys prime
minister sought to rally support for tough austerity measures designed to win approval for a third bailout.
The proposed measures,
including tax hikes and cuts
in pension spending, are certain to inflict more pain on a
Greek public who just days
ago voted overwhelmingly
against a similar plan.
But the new proposal, if approved by Greeces international creditors, will provide
longer-term financial support
for a nation that has endured
six years of recession.
The government was asking
for lawmakers endorsement

to use the proposed measures


as a basis for negotiation.
If approved, Greece would
in turn get a three-year loan
package worth nearly $60
billion (53.5 billion euros)
as well as some form of debt
relief far more than the 7.2
billion euros creditors had
been offering during the previous five months of fruitless
negotiations.
Greeces latest proposal was
sent to rescue creditors who
were to meet this weekend
to decide whether to approve
it. The country has relied on
bailout funds since losing access to financing from bond
markets in 2010.
In an unusual move, Prime
Minister Alexis Tsipras called
Fridays emergency parliament session to try win the
backing of reluctant members
of his left-wing Syriza party

essentially asking them


to sign off on measures that
seem like a U-turn after more
than 60 percent of voters opposed more austerity in last
Sundays referendum.
Procedural issues led to
the start of the debate being
delayed until midnight, with
a vote expected in the early
hours of Saturday.
The coalition government
has 162 seats in the 300-member parliament and pledged
backing from a large section
of opposition lawmakers.
But a significant loss of votes
from his own government
could topple Tsipras coalition.
Greeces major creditors
the International Monetary
Fund, the European Central
Bank and other eurozone
nations were already finecombing through the propos-

als before sending them to


the other 18 eurozone finance
ministers Saturday. A summit
of the full 28-nation European Union in Brussels was
to consider them on Sunday,
with hopes for a deal before
midnight.
French President Francois
Hollande gave the measures a
swift thumbs-up, calling them
serious and credible, though
Germany refused to be drawn
on their merits. Frances Socialist government has been
among Greeces few allies in
the eurozone during the past
months of tough negotiations,
with Germany taking a far
harder line.
Jeroen Dijsselbloem, the
Dutch finance minister who
chairs the meetings of the
eurozone finance ministers
known as the eurogroup,
said the proposals were ex-

tensive but would not say


whether he considered them
sufficient.
As the government inched
closer to a deal to ensure
Greece isnt jettisoned out of
Europes joint currency, some
Greeks were furious at the
proposed measures.
If this is Europe, then we
dont want this Europe, said
Aristidis Dimoupulos, a marketing professor in Athens.
If this is the eurozone, we
dont care if we go out or in.
If in this life well be slaves,
its better to be dead.
Others adopted a wait-andsee approach.
I dont know. The chances
are 50-50 for a deal, said
Athens resident Omiros Fotiadis.
Meanwhile, banks remained
closed since the start of last
week and cash withdrawals

were restricted to 60 euros


($67) per day. Although credit and debit cards work within
the country, many businesses
refuse to accept them, insisting on cash-only payments.
All money transfers abroad,
including bill payments, were
banned without special permission.
Alternate Finance Minister Dimitris Mardas said the
banks would be gradually restored to operation. They are
set to remain closed through
at least Monday, at which
time he said a new order
would be issued expanding
what transactions can be carried out.
Experts said it was unlikely,
even in the event of a deal,
that limits on cash withdrawals and transfers would be
lifted completely for some
time.

Marion Pizza Hut, 2013 S.


Western Ave., Marion
1C/0NC/0R on 6-24-15
Critical:
1. Hand sink has food debris in strainer of basin
Fazolis, 2922 S. Western
Ave., Marion
3C/3NC/0R on 6-24-15
Critical:
1. Hand sink in prep area
is soiled with food and other
debris, the paper towel holder is soiled where it dispenses and the handle.
2. There is a bottle of Spic
& Span sanitizer on wire
shelf above glasses stored as
clean
3. The sanitizing solution
in the middle kitchen area did
not meet the required partsper-million when tested
Non-critical
1. Several soiled wiping
cloths lying around
2. Box of plastic cups sitting directly on the floor in
front beverage area
3. Handle of scoop lying
directly in the bacon bits
container, also two cups
without handles lying in ice
cream powder
Arbys, 2010 S. Western

Ave., Marion
0C/0NC/0R on 6-24-15
No violations observed
during this inspection
Friendly Market, 3801 S.
Western Ave., Marion
2C/6NC/3R on 6-24-15
Critical:
1. All food in the Java
Monster Refrigerator was
not date marked
2. Java Monster Refrigerator is not maintaining 41
degrees
Non-Critical:
1. Chips sitting directly
on floor in back room, not 6
inches of the floor
2. Need a thermometer in
java Monster refrigerator
3. No paper towel dispenser at the hand sink (repeat
violation)
4. All metal racks in walkin cooler are rusted and need
painted or replaced
5. Vent covers on the condensing unit in walk-in cooler are soiled (repeat violation)
6. Rear door does not have
a self-closure device (repeat
violation)

R. Rudy, Jeremy Nelsen,


4307 S. Poplar Street, Marion, warranty deed
Jeffrey A. Slater and Nancy R. Slater, Jeffrey A. Slater
Trust and Nancy R. Slater
Trust, Kempton HTS add
lots 19 and 20, quit claim
deed
Terry Duckworth and
Dorothy Ruth Carpenter Estate and Ruth D. Carpenter,
Dale Whonsetler and Connie
Whonsetler, college add lot
271, college add lot 271, personal representatives deed
Andrew P. Whipple and
You Ying W. Whipple, Jeffrey E. Miller and Megan K
S Miller, 5 acres in Township
24, section 34, range 9 in the
southwest quarter, warranty
deed
Doug Holder, Helen Collins, second add Gas City
lots 210, 211 and 212, warranty deed
Theodore Reed Jr., Charles
Ward, Wigger & Pence
fourth add lot 42, warranty
deed
Lindsey L. Fansler, RD
Howard Family Partnership
#3, Felton Place sec 1 sub lot
5, warranty deed
Jennie Hudson, Jacqueline
R. Hudson, Sweetser Matt
& Nix add lot 26, quit claim
deed
Jeremy B. Lash and Tiffany A. Lash, Jeremy B.
Lash, 3.89 acres in Township
23, section 5, range 9 in the
southeast quarter, quit claim
deed
July 7
Bruce C. Anderson and
Norma J. Anderson, Bengamin Mann and Maggie Mann,
2301 American Drive, Marion, warranty deed
R. Clark Investments LLC,
Roadrunner Cave Creek Rd.
LLC, .59 acres in Township
25, section 36, range 7 in the
southeast quarter, warranty
deed
Rodney L. Brown, Marla
J. Hanes, 540 Circle Drive,
Fairmount, warranty deed
Midwest Business Capital
and United Midwest Savings
Bank, Ronald S. Vielee and
Mary G. Vielee, empire add

block 9 lots 6, 7, 8 and 9 and


part lot, warranty deed
Grant County Sheriff and
Joseph Willard McNeal and
Robbin Isenhour and Thomas P. Sheehan and Kimberly
Dumpert, TPS Home LLC,
1017 W. Second Street, Marion, sheriff deed
Jean DeCamp, John E.
DeCamp III, 210 S. Eighth
Street, Upland, quit claim
deed
July 8
510 West Main Street Land
Trust, CB Rentals LLC, 510
W. main Street, Van Buren,
quit claim deed
Guy M. Duckwall, Guy
M. Duckwall and Debra
L. Duckwall, 2.18 acres
in Township 23, section 3,
range 9 in the northeast quarter, quit claim deed
Bobby Leroy Jones and
Linda Rose Jones, Bobby L.
Jones and Linda R. Jones,
206 W. Walnut Street, Van
Buren, quit claim deed
Habitat for Humanity of
Grant County Inc, Johnetta
Williams, south park add
lot 191 and 192 and part lot,
warranty deed
Gary Decker and Leisa
Decker, Amy J. Shearer, 920
E N D Street, Gas City, warranty deed
Star Financial Bank, Larry
D. Ancil and Susan Kay Ancil, Lyon Martha J second
add lot 1, corp deed
Grant County Sheriff and
Matthew L. Edris and Franics A. Edris, Richard Gerhart
and Sylvia Gerhart, 812 W.
Fourth Street, Marion, sheriff deed
Grant County Sheriff and
Patricia G. Haglund, Federal
Home Loan Mortgage Corporation, 206 S. Third Street,
Van Buren, sheriff deed
Grant County Sheriff and
Larry G. Powell and Teresa
L. Powell, First Bank Richmond NA, 202 W N B Street,
Gas City, sheriff deed
Grant County Sheriff and
Angela J. Lewis and Joshua
D. Lewis, Federal Home
Loan Mortgage Corporation,
667 S 600 W, Marion, sheriff
deed

Health inspections
The Grant CountyHealth
Department inspects retail
food establishments, from
convenience stores and groceries to school cafeterias and
restaurants, to ensure employees follow state guidelines for
handling food properly and
safely. The Chronicle-Tribune summarizes inspectors
findings based on records
made public 10 days after the
inspection is conducted. Inspection reports are available
online at foodservices.grantcounty27.us
Inspections are grouped
chronologically.
Yamato Steakhouse of Japan, 506 N. Baldwin Ave.,
Marion
9C/9NC/6R on 6-22-15
Critical:
1. Temperature of fish in
cold holding unit at 46 degrees (repeat violation)
2. Several containers of
food not date marked (repeat
violation)
3. No sanitizing solution made for soiled wiping
cloths
4. Ware-washing machine
is not dispensing sanitizing solution when activated

making unit unusable until


fixed.
5. Hand sink in kitchen,
and at sushi bar, has food debris and a scrubber in it.
6. Walk-in freezer has several items labeled Personal
Use that need to be moved
to a separate freezer labeled
for personal use.
7. Personal drink stored on
the prep area of floor cooler,
and on shelf above other floor
cooler (repeat violation)
8. Food contact items including: 4 knives, hanging
tub, interior of rice cooker
(not in use), metal containers
on shelf above sink and food
measuring scales, all soiled
with food debris and stored
as clean.
9. Employee observed handling raw food then handling
ready-to-eat food without
washing hands
Non-critical:
1. Rear door self-closure
device unhooked (repeat violation)
2. Soiled wiping cloths lying on prep tables throughout
kitchen/prep area
3. Hood system has a large
gap in the filters (prior viola-

tion)
4. Employee observed
washing hands at 3 bay sink
5. 10 containers without
handles being used as scoops
in rice, sauce, spicesetc.
6. Plastic containers of
flour, salt and rice are not
identified with name of product.
7. Floors and walls
throughout kitchen/prep area
are heavily soiled with food
debris
8. Following non-food contact surfaces are soiled with
food and other debris: deep
fryers, ovens, doors & handles of floor coolers, all prep
tables, outside of both rice
cookers and outside of containers of salt, flour & rice.
9. Employee prepping at
sushi bar was not wearing an
effective hair restraint
Brooks Uppercrust Pizza,
1197 N. Washington St.,
Marion
3C/2NC/0R on 6-23-15
Critical:
1. Mechanical can opener
blade, and food processor are
both stored as clean but have
dried food debris on them
2. Employee put on gloves

without first washing hands


3. Facility cannot provide
certificate, needs to be displayed at store. Also current food license needs displayed.
Non-critical:
1. Thawing what appeared
to be shaved turkey in 3-bay
sink, also thawing chicken
on a metal shelf above the
flat plate grill
2. Faucet at 3 bay sink is
leaking, facility using cloth
to control some of the leak
Hardees, 3808 S. Western
Ave., Marion
2C/2NC/1R on 6-24-15
Critical:
1. Breading used for fish is
on the hand sink and is not
being maintained (repeat
violation)
2. Chicken on the warmer
is 127 degrees and small
drumstick is at 118 degrees,
the unit is not maintaining
temps at 135 degrees
Non-critical:
1. Hood system above
broiler is soiled with grease
and debris
2. Floors under the deep
fryers are soiled with grease
and debris

Compiled by Ben Quiggle

Property transfers
The following deeds and
similar records regarding
property transfers were recorded by the Grant County
Recorders Office. Such documents are public records
per state law.
The following records are
listed by: record date, grantor, grantee, property description, record type.
Different records describe
properties differently, so the
property descriptions below
are a combination of postal
addresses, parcel numbers
and abbreviated legal descriptions. Recorded documents may be viewed in
the recorders office, 401 S.
Adams St., Marion. Properties can also be looked up
online by owner name or
parcel number by visiting
grantcounty.net and clicking on GIS, Geographical
Information System.
July 1
Joni A. White and Ralph
L. Carey Estate, Isaura Cruz,
3302 S. Adams Street, Marion, personal representatives
deed
Federal National Mortgage Association and Fannie
Mae, Corey A. Lee, 19 Jacks
Street, Gas City, warranty
deed
Grant County State Bank
and Ronald Alan Lord Estate, James E. Moody III,
Building 25 of Country Lake
Es Ph 6 Horz, personal representatives deed
Grant County State Bank
and Ronald Alan Lord Estate, James E. Moody III,
3.24 acres in Township 23,
section 16, range 6 in the
northwest quarter, personal
representatives deed
Wabash County Sheriff and
Robert V. Horner III and Judith J. Horner, Beacon Credit
Union, .75 acres in Township
24, section 7, range 8 in the
southeast quarter and additional lot 24, sheriff deed
Ryan J. Powell and Chrissy
A. Powell, Kara J. Sullivan,
11651 S 250 E, Fairmount,
warranty deed
Roger M. Alcock and Amy
L. Alcock, Ryan Powell and

Chrissy Powell, 944 Gustave


Place, Marion, warranty
deed
Barbara Sue Plank and
Barbara Sue Plank Trust and
Sandra Lee Plank Marks,
Brian J. Carlblom and Sheila
O. Carlblom, 615 Briarwood
Lane, Marion, trustee deed
Craig Stace and Ruby
Hodge Estate, Eddie L. Simmons and Elaine Ann Simmons, 1938 W. Ninth Street,
Marion, personal representatives deed
Joshua Caston and Caston
Properties LLC, Brad O.
Roberson and Lori A. Roberson, 120 W S A Street, Gas
City, quit claim deed
Phillip A. Brewer and Susan K. Brewer, Houses for
You LLC, 504 E. Washington Street, Fairmount, warranty deed
Merrill G. Lewis and Julia
G. Lewis, Leroy F. Scott and
Lynn M. Hunt, 233 W. Tyler,
Fairmount, warranty deed
Ronald E. Collins, Ronald
E. Collins and Lottie Norena
Collins, 3136 S. Partridge
Lane, Marion, quit claim
deed
Timothy D. Rush and Sherri L. Rush, Sherri L. Rush,
2026 W. Maplewood Drive,
Marion, quit claim deed
Lillie E. Roebuck and Addie Roebuck, Lillie E. Roebuck, Harvey & Fry add lot
19 and Gauntt JA add lot 61,
quit claim deed
Shirley L. Wilson and Benjamin K. Wilson, Arlen T.
Hasty, .617 acres in Township 23, section 25, range
7 in the southwest quarter,
warranty deed
Arlen T. Hasty, Shirley L.
Wilson, .617 acres in Township 23, section 25, range
7 in the southwest quarter,
warranty deed
Shirley L. Wilson, Benjamin K. Wilson, 17.50 acres
in Township 23, section 25,
range 7 in the southwest
quarter, warranty deed
Shirley L. Wilson, Wayne
C. Smock and Dorothy A.
Smock, 52.50 acres in Township 23, section 25, range 7
in the southwest quarter,

warranty deed
Federal National Mortgage
Association and Fannie Mae,
Larry Lomax, 213 Western
Avenue, Marion, warranty
deed
Joe T. Seward and Phyllis
A. Seward, Paul M. Chapel
and Donna J. Chapel, 4.25
acres in Township 23, section 36 ,range 8 in the southeast quarter, quit claim deed
Anna I. Kilgore and Ruth
Armstrong Estate, Richard
L. Peck and Regina S. Peck
and Peck Family Trust, 809
Briarwood Lane, Marion,
deed in lieu
Peggy Stoller and Cory
Ayers, Holly A. Kerschner,
1308 E. Sherman Street,
Marion, warranty deed
Lonnie Boruff and Jennyfer Tarazona, Lee Eis Properties LLC, 3621 S. Harmon
Street, Marion, warranty
deed
R & C Rentals LLC, Richard L. Mobley and Kay A.
Mobley3 70/100 acres in
Township 25, section 33,
range 6 in the northwest
quarter, warranty deed
Rebecca Pence and Richard
Dean Pence Estate, Richard
L. Mobley and Kay A. Mobley, 6.30 acres in Township
25, section 33, range 6 in the
northwest quarter, personal
representatives deed
Rebecca Pence and James
Pence and Richard Dean
Pence Revocable Trust and
Richard Dean Pence Trust,
Richard L. Mobley and Kay
A. Mobley, 6.30 acres in
Township 25, section 33,
range 6 in the northwest
quarter, warranty deed
Midfirst Bank, Denny R.
Cochran, 1725 S. Boots
Street, Marion, warranty
deed
Robin R. Carmichael and
Rae Ann Swift, Jay Berry, 80
acres in Township 24, section
18, range 7 in the southwest
quarter, warranty deed
Rae Ann Swift, Robin
R. Carmichael, Carla Ruth
Haynes Estate, Jay A. Berry,
80 acres in Township 24,
section 18, range 7 in the
southwest quarter, personal

representatives deed
Prime PVC INC, Prime
Real Estate LLC, Gray Dodd
& Co second add lots 219,
220, 221, 222, 223, 224, 225,
226, 227, 228, corp deed
City of Marion, David F.
White, 115 W. 22nd Street,
Marion, corp deed
Arbor Homes LLC, Phong
X. Nguyen and Trinh Nguyen, 4016 Starkey Drive,
Marion, warranty deed
Texmi Heritage LLC, Arbor Homes LLC, 1702 S.
Boles Drive, Marion, warranty deed
July 6
City of Marion, Bonnie
L. Brady, 2912 S. Brownlee
Street, Marion, corp deed
Grant County Sheriff and
Jack E. Dempsey, CitiMortgage Inc, 5257 Bechtel
Court, Marion, sheriff deed
CitiMortgage Inc, the Secretary of Veterans Affairs,
5257 Bechtel Court, Marion,
warranty deed
Tower Development LLC,
Rowdy B. Bryant Jr. and
Ellen L. Bryant, Waterford
Place unit 5, warranty deed
Todd E. Dell and Andrea
M. Dell, Gary E. Miller and
Rosanne Miller, 502 Keal
Avenue, Marion, warranty
deed
Braunco Inc, Paul R. Hatch
and Dorothy J. Hatch and
Hatch Family Trust, 4.43
acres in Township 24, section
11, range 7 in the southeast
quarter and 7 acres in Township 24, section 11, range 7
in the southeast quarter, corp
deed
Andrew H. Lawson and
Phyllis S. Wiley Estate,
Steve Moorehead and P D
Moorehead, 1347 Pine Bluff
Drive, Marion, personal representatives deed
Bobbie E. Orr and Bobbie
E. Caudill, Brian Daehn and
Dedra Daehn, 2309 American Drive, Marion, warranty
deed
James S. Sonnefield and
Sue Sonnefield, Andrew W.
Renbarger and Chelsea D.
Gritton, 304 S. Lenfesty Avenue, Marion, warranty deed
Carl D. Rudy and Kathryn

D4

Sunday, July 12, 2015

chronicle-tribune, marion, ind.

Money&Markets

Extra

Dow industrials

+0.2%

q -0.8% q
MO

-0.2%

q -1.1% p

-0.4%

MO

StocksRecap

2,150

-8.02

12.58

-34.66

4.63

25.31

MON

TUES

WED

THUR

FRI

5,400

5.52

-87.70

12.64

75.30

MON

TUES

WED

THUR

FRI

5,200

2,100

5,000

2,050

4,800

2,000

4,600

S&P 500

1,950
1,900

-17.27

Close: 2,076.62
1-week change: -0.16 (-0.0%)

52-WEEK
HIGH
LOW

W E E K L Y

15855.12
7700.57
9886.08
4116.60
1820.66
1269.45
19160.13
1040.47

Name

Wk YTD
Last Chg %Chg

AES Corp 13.10 -.20


AFLAC 61.71 -.25
AK Steel d3.02 -.53
ASA Gold d9.19 -.39
AT&T Inc 34.65 -.61
AbbottLab 49.93 +.52
AbbVie 69.23 +1.02
ActivsBliz 25.36 +.73
Actua
13.76 -.04
AdobeSy 80.59 -.16
AMD
d1.96 -.57
AerojetR 21.22 +.42
AEtern g h d.24 -.03
Aetna
114.60 -10.91
Agilent
39.40 -.18
Agnico g 27.96 -.47
AirProd 135.93 -1.45
AirMedia 4.81 +.15
Airgas 103.06 -2.14
AlaskaAir 70.55 +5.54
AlcatelLuc 3.57 -.01
Alcoa
d10.63 -.47
Alibaba n d80.30 -1.77
AllegCp 495.21 +11.06
AllegTch d28.12 -1.43
AlliBInco 7.47 +.02
Allstate 66.19 +1.20
AllyFincl 22.18 -.55
AlphaNRs d.25 -.04
AlpAlerMLPd15.71 +.12
AlteraCp lf 49.75 -1.59
Altria
51.31 +2.32
Ambev
6.16 +.02
Amedica h .62 +.02
Ameren 39.02 +.52
Amriana u22.15 +.66
AMovilL 20.66 -.43
AmAirlines 41.21 +2.18
ACapAgy 18.80 +.18
AEagleOut 17.87 +.75
AEP
55.56 +1.33
AmExp d77.31 -.90
AmIntlGrp 62.62 +.54
ARltCapPr 8.41 +.23
Amerigas 47.60 +1.37
Amgen 154.10 +.84
Anadarko 75.71 -1.07
Annaly
9.51 +.16
Anthem 159.73 -3.41
Aon plc 101.78 +2.27
Apple Inc 123.28 -3.16
ApldMatl d18.77 -.84
AquaAm 25.41 +.35
ArcelorMit d9.16 -.44
ArchCoal d.27 -.08
ArchDan 47.21 -1.44
Ashland 118.43 -3.48
Atmel
9.52 -.19
ATMOS 53.33 +1.16

INDEX

18351.36
9310.22
11254.87
5164.36
2134.72
1551.28
22537.15
1296.00

A-B-C

4,200

Close: 4,997.70
1-week change: -11.52 (-0.2%)

P E R F O R M A N C E
HIGH

Dow Jones industrial average 17797.49


Dow Jones transportation
8211.95
NYSE Comp.
10871.46
Nasdaq Comp.
5020.71
S&P 500
2083.74
S&P MidCap
1508.27
Wilshire 5000
22015.96
Russell 2000
1253.20

-4.9
+1.0
-49.2
-9.1
+3.2
+10.9
+5.8
+25.9
-25.5
+10.9
-26.6
+16.0
-60.3
+29.0
-3.5
+12.3
-5.8
+87.9
-10.5
+18.1
+.6
-32.7
-22.7
+6.8
-19.1
...
-5.8
-6.1
-85.3
-10.3
+34.7
+4.1
-.2
-23.1
-15.4
+19.7
-6.9
-23.2
-13.9
+28.7
-8.5
-16.9
+11.8
-7.1
-.7
-3.3
-8.2
-12.0
+27.1
+7.3
+11.7
-24.7
-4.8
-17.0
-84.7
-9.2
-1.1
+13.4
-4.3

Nasdaq composite

4,400

LOW

CLOSE

17465.68
7970.65
10622.32
4901.51
2044.02
1480.94
21596.77
1225.98

17760.41
8201.65
10853.92
4997.70
2076.62
1503.73
21954.36
1252.02

WK WK
YTD
CHG %CHG MO QTR %CHG

1YR
%CHG

30.30
79.15
-10.90
-11.51
-0.16
-2.03
3.77
3.76

&$@!|98721 4.8
%@654| -0.6
7421| -0.8
&$@!|99998754 13.2
&$@!|9931 5.5
&$@!|997621 6.5
&$@!|98765421 5.4
&$@!|9987632 7.9

0.2
1.0
-0.1
-0.2
-0.0
-0.1
0.0
0.3

t
t
t
t
t
t
t
t

t
t
t
s
t
t
t
t

-0.4
-10.3
0.1
5.5
0.9
3.5
1.3
3.9

CombinedStocks
ChesEng d11.37 +.60
Chevron d94.41 -1.46
Chicos
16.21 -.35
CIBER
3.30 -.22
CinciBell 3.61 -.16
CinnFin 53.66 +1.26
Cisco
27.28 -.05
Citigroup 54.56 -.81
CliffsNRs d3.30 -.56
Clorox 107.67 +1.55
Coach
33.38 -1.62
CocaCola 40.39 +.90
CocaCE 44.43 +1.27
ColgPalm 66.64 +.48
Comcast 63.19 +.85
Comc spcl 62.95 +.92
CmcBMO 46.49 -.18
CompssMn84.53 +2.02
CmpTask 7.94 +.13
ConAgra u44.83 +.27
ConocoPhild59.13 -1.39
ConsolEngyd19.64-2.15
ConEd
60.81 +1.67
ContlRes s 37.36 -2.64
Cnvrgys 25.36 -.27
Corning 19.28 -.42
Cott Cp 10.25 +.43
CrackerB 157.14 +6.25
CSVInvNG 5.99 +.32
CSVLgNGs 2.00 -.14
CSVLgCrde 2.22 -.58
CSVelIVST39.91 -.68
CSVixSh rs 9.01 -.29
Ctrip.com 73.27 +1.98
CubeSmart25.05 +1.20
Cummins 128.74 -2.62
CurtisWrt 71.37 -1.21
CypSemi 11.73 -.14
Cytec s 60.76 +.22

D-E-F

DR Horton 28.19 +.60


Drdgold
1.65 -.13
DTE
77.51 +1.29
Danaher 86.65 -.15
Darden 72.16 +2.40
Deere
95.17 -1.18
DelphiAuto 79.20 -6.79
DeltaAir 42.46 +2.46
DeltaNGas 20.08 +.03
DenburyR d5.30 -.53
Depomed u30.14 +9.30
DBXHvChiA43.25 +.83
DevonE 55.85 -2.02
Diebold 33.80 -.71
DineEquity 98.80 -.03
DirecTV 92.40 -1.90
DirSPBear 18.44 -.11
DxGldBull d6.75 -1.13
DrxSCBear 9.68 -.11
DirDGldBr 21.20 +2.62
DrxSCBull 88.75 +.61
Disney u116.44 +1.47

GlaxoSKlnd42.45 +.19
-.7
Globalstar 2.04
... -25.8
GoldFLtd 3.07 -.08 -32.2
Goldcrp g 16.44 +.26 -11.2
Goodyear 28.99 -1.30 +1.5
GoPro
52.51 +.76 -16.9
Graco
68.89 -2.24 -14.1
GtPlainEn 25.30 +.52 -10.9
Groupon d4.84 -.01 -41.4
GpTelevisa 35.55 -3.54 +4.4
HalconRes 1.12 +.02 -37.1
Hallibrtn 41.33 -.58 +5.1
HanPrmDv 13.38 +.36 -2.7
HarleyD 55.68 -.35 -15.5
HawaiiEl 30.45 +.29 -9.1
HltCrREIT 68.75 +2.52 -9.1
HeclaM
2.41 -.20 -13.6
Hershey 91.87 +1.83 -11.6
Hertz
d16.87 -.38 -32.4
HewlettP 30.65 -.04 -23.6
Hill-Rom 54.12 -.09 +18.6
Hilton
27.89 +.11 +6.9
HimaxTch 8.53 +.41 +5.8
HollyFront 45.26 +.44 +20.8
HomeDp 113.10 +1.61 +7.7
HonwllIntl 102.41 -.10 +2.5
HorMan u37.20 +.18 +12.1
HorizPhm u35.94 +1.07 +178.8
HostHotls 20.65 +.14 -13.1
HugotnR d3.19 -.15 -62.3
Humana 187.25 -.25 +30.4
HuntBncsh 11.21 -.14 +6.6
IAMGld g 1.83 -.09 -32.2
ICICI Bk s 10.47 +.07 -9.4
ING
16.98 +.36 +30.9
iShBrazil 32.06 -.92 -12.3
iShEMU 38.74 +1.07 +6.6
iShGerm 28.89 +.86 +5.4
iSh HK
22.02 -.90 +7.2
iShItaly 15.30 +.32 +12.5
iShJapan 12.66 -.24 +12.6
iSTaiwn 15.28 -.71 +1.1
iShSilver d14.88 -.07 -1.2
iShChinaLC42.76 -3.05 +2.7
iSCorSP500208.79 +.20
+.9
iShEMkts d38.44 -1.34 -2.2
iSh20 yrT 116.05 +.05 -7.8
iS Eafe 64.30 +.32 +5.7
iShiBxHYB 88.80 +.05
-.9
iShR2K 124.13 +.35 +3.8
iShREst 73.77 +1.22 -4.0
iShHmCnst27.98 +.42 +8.1
Imunmd
4.20 +.23 -12.5
IngrmM 24.48 -.78 -11.4
IntgDv
19.82 -1.74 +1.1
Intel
d29.17 -1.39 -19.6
IBM
166.95 +1.86 +4.1
IntPap
46.94 -1.02 -12.4
Interpublic 19.65 +.38 -5.4
iShCorEMd46.56 -1.74 -1.0
IsleCapri 18.60 +.13 +122.2
ItauUnibH 10.89 -.31 -16.2

-41.9
-15.8
...
-7.0
+13.2
+3.5
-1.2
+.8
-53.8
+3.3
-11.1
-4.3
+.5
-3.7
+8.9
+9.4
+6.9
-2.6
-16.7
+23.6
-14.4
-41.9
-7.9
-2.6
+24.5
-15.9
+49.0
+11.6
-25.5
-49.7
-54.6
+28.2
-67.4
+61.0
+13.5
-10.7
+1.1
-17.9
+31.6
+11.5
+7.1
-10.3
+1.1
+23.1
+7.6
+8.9
-13.7
-5.5
-34.8
+87.1
+16.2
-8.8
-2.4
-4.7
+6.6
-10.5
-39.5
-19.3
-14.0
+9.7
+23.6

MorgStan 38.64 -.36


-.4
Mosaic 45.04 -1.61 -1.3
MutualFst 23.25 -1.71 +6.3
MyersInd 17.96 -1.14 +2.0
Mylan NV 71.22 +1.10 +26.3
NCR Corp 29.27 -.75
+.4
NRG Egy d21.76 -.84 -19.3
NXP Semi 92.73 -5.39 +21.4
Nabors 13.36 -.38 +2.9
NBGreece d1.21 +.08 -32.4
NatGrid 66.43 +1.11 -6.0
NOilVarcod44.99 -2.43 -31.3
NewBrdgeB 8.84 +.06 +1.5
NewellRubu41.83 +.90 +9.8
NewmtM 22.52 -1.15 +19.2
NextEraEn101.64 +1.42 -4.4
NiSource s 16.91 -.08 +4.1
NikeB u110.52 +.65 +14.9
NobleCorp 14.29 -.78 -13.8
NobleEngyd39.06 -1.96 -17.6
NokiaCp d6.70 -.03 -14.8
NorflkSo d86.35 -1.48 -21.2
NorthropG165.37 +5.87 +12.2
NStarRlt d15.93 +.11 -9.4
NwstNG 43.90 +.98 -12.0
Novavax u11.98 +1.10 +102.0
NovoNord 57.68 +2.50 +36.3
Nucor d43.35 -.90 -11.6
NuvPI
13.15 +.05 -5.1
Nvidia
19.75 -.67 -1.5
OasisPet 12.51 -2.12 -24.4
OcciPet 73.31 -2.42 -9.1
OfficeDpt 8.79 -.06 +2.5
OldNBcp 14.49 +.19 -2.6
Omnova 7.24 -.23 -11.1
OnSmcnd 11.34 -.12 +11.9
OpkoHlth 16.55 +.30 +65.7
Oracle
40.36 +.15 -10.3
OwensIll d22.10 -.81 -18.1

P-Q-R

PPG s 114.90 -1.01


PPL Corp 31.03 +1.23
PTC Inc 38.78 -2.40
Pandora 15.05 -.12
PattUTI 17.71 -.07
PayPal wiud34.69 ...
PeabdyE 1.60 -.27
PennVa d3.25 -.71
Penney
8.95 +.40
Pentair 63.90 -4.04
PeopUtdF 16.15 -.11
PepsiCo 95.55 +.89
PetrbrsA 7.46 -.47
Petrobras 8.38 -.45
Pfizer
34.36 +.99
PhilipMor 82.16 +.99
Phillips66 81.49 +.04
PiedNG 36.93 +1.15
Pier 1
12.77 +.23
PinWst 60.32 +2.00
PiperJaf d42.47 -1.18
PlugPowr hd2.28 -.04

-.6
-7.9
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SwstAirl 33.83 +1.32 -20.1


SwstnEngyd20.92 -1.25 -23.3
SpectraEnd31.28 -.65 -13.8
SpeedM 22.40 +.27 +2.4
SpiritRltC 10.14 +.26 -14.7
Sprint
d3.78 -.70 -8.9
SP Matls 47.70 -.81 -1.8
SP HlthC 75.28 +.44 +10.1
SP CnSt 49.18 +1.01 +1.4
SP Consum77.67 +.47 +7.7
SP Engy 73.49 -1.04 -7.2
SPDR Fncl 24.64
...
-.4
SP Inds 54.17 -.06 -4.3
SP Tech 41.44 -.30
+.2
SP Util
42.97 +.74 -9.0
Staples 15.39 -.16 -15.1
Starbucks s54.57 +.33 +33.0
Startek d5.27 -.70 -45.9
StlDynam 19.62 -.83
-.6
Stericycle 134.77 +.13 +2.8
Steris
66.55 +2.01 +2.6
StrGlob d8.26 -.03 -2.6
Stryker 96.37 +.61 +2.2
SturmRug 57.43 +.55 +65.8
Suncor g d26.80 -.81 -15.7
SunEdison 30.41 +.58 +55.9
SunTrst 43.87 +.33 +4.7
Supvalu d7.98 -.04 -17.7
SykesEnt 24.60 +.29 +4.8
Symantec 23.32 +.29 -9.1
SynrgyPh u9.13 -.15 +199.3
SynovusFn30.63 +.10 +13.1
Sysco d36.05 +.13 -9.2
TC PpLn 60.54 +2.48 -15.0
TECO
18.44 +.34 -10.0
TaiwSemi 22.57 -.58
+.8
Target
83.91 +1.64 +10.5
TeckRes g d8.89 -.71 -34.8
Tegna
31.37 -.38 +22.9
TmpGlb
6.97 -.07 -3.1
Tenneco 53.12 -3.79 -6.2
TerraNitro 113.37 -5.13 +10.4
TeslaMot 259.15 -20.87 +16.5
TetraTc 25.37 -.03 -5.0
TevaPhrm 61.38 -.18 +6.7
TexInst 49.01 -2.96 -8.3
Textron 43.68 -.81 +3.7
3M Co 154.95 -.43 -5.7
TimeWarn 88.63 +.14 +3.8
Timken d34.83 -1.41 -18.4
Torchmark 58.75 -.07 +8.5
Transocn 14.62 -.97 -20.2
TriContl 21.28 +.03
-.6
TurqHillRs 3.54 -.18 +14.2
21stCFoxA 33.11 +.75 -13.8
Twitter
34.91 -.81 -2.7
Tyson
42.98 +.05 +7.2
UMB Fn 56.92 +.48
+.1
UnionPac 97.82 +1.16 -17.9
UtdContl 55.51 +4.01 -17.0
UPS B
96.96 -.24 -12.8
US Bancrp 43.44 -.18 -3.4
US NGas 13.30 -.26 -10.0

Luke Mitchell
Royce Mitchell
Financial Advisors
1119 N. Western Avenue
Marion, IN 46952
765-668-8899

Luke Mitchell
AutoNatn 62.21 -1.21 +3.0
Autodesk 52.51 +1.68 -12.6
Autoliv 107.18 -9.19 +1.0
AutoZone 682.30 +10.61 +10.2
AvagoTch 129.84 -7.80 +29.1
Avista
31.86 +.59 -9.9
Avon
d5.90 -.36 -37.2
AxionPw h .09 -.00 -90.3
BB&T Cp 40.70 +.32 +4.7
BP PLC 39.90 -1.39 +4.7
Baidu
187.75 -9.28 -17.6
BallCorp 70.15 -1.50 +2.9
BallardPw d1.43 -.27 -27.8
BcoBrad s 8.97 -.33 -19.5
BcoSantSAd7.22 +.17 -13.3
BkofAm 16.70 -.33 -6.7
BkNYMel 41.71 -.08 +2.8
BarcGSOil 10.55 -.86 -15.9
B iPVixST 19.86 -.11 -37.0
BarrickG 10.11 -.46 -6.0
Baxalta n d30.85 -.18 -7.9
Baxter s 37.61 -.69 -4.4
BedBath 67.92 -1.13 -10.8
BerkHa A209800 +3877 -7.2
BerkH B
140
+2 -6.9
BestBuy 33.93 +.43 -13.0
BigLots 46.51 +1.26 +16.2
BiglariHldu427.78+12.28 +7.1
BlackBerry d7.69 -.27 -30.0
Blackstone 39.61 -1.71 +17.1
BlockHR 31.18 +1.57 -7.4
BobEvans 51.19 +.51
...
Boeing 144.48 +4.27 +11.2
BorgWarn 53.63 -4.02 -2.4
BostonSci 17.60 +.03 +32.8
BoydGm u16.02 +.86 +25.4
BrMySq 69.27 +1.79 +17.3
Broadcom 52.06 -.22 +20.1
BrcdeCm 11.32 -.54 -4.4
Brookdale 33.86 -.18 -7.7
Buckeye 72.42 -1.10 -4.3
CBS B
54.85 -.67
-.9
CMS Eng 33.72 +.97 -3.0
CSX
32.13 -.55 -11.3
CVS Healthu107.44+1.89 +11.6
CblvsnNYu26.67 +1.65 +29.2
CabotO&G 29.30 -1.73 -1.0
CalAmp 19.13 -.33 +4.5
CalifRes n 5.26 -.22 -4.5
CallGolf
8.88 -.05 +15.3
Calpine d17.37 -.21 -21.5
CampSp 47.62 +.27 +8.2
CapOne 87.67 -.65 +6.2
CardnlHlth 85.48 +.98 +5.9
Carnival 50.58 +.72 +11.6
Catamaranu61.28 +.13 +18.4
Caterpillar 82.15 -2.23 -10.2
Celgene 118.84 -.68 +6.2
Cemex
9.01 -.15 -8.0
Cemig pf d3.55 -.29 -28.6
CenterPnt 19.12 -.23 -18.4
CntryLink d29.76 +.15 -24.8
Cerner
69.92 +1.44 +8.1
Chemed 133.27 +2.28 +26.1
Chemours nd11.66-4.85 -44.1

Royce Mitchell
DollarTree 80.47 +.66
DomRescs 68.96 +1.06
DowChm 51.41 +.03
DryStrt
7.93 +.09
DryShips h d.53 -.06
DuPont d58.25 -1.74
DukeEngy 74.37 +1.84
DukeRlty 19.21 +.32
E-CDang d6.57 -1.81
E-House d5.96 -.73
eBay
62.37 +.52
EMC Cp 25.79 -.71
EOG Rescs84.54 -1.13
EastChem 77.19 -3.00
Edgewater 7.29 +.01
EdisonInt 57.95 +.40
ElPasE pf 55.23 -.13
ElectArts u72.07 +4.27
EliLilly u88.29 +2.15
EmersonEld53.83 -2.03
EnCana g d9.65 -1.35
ENSCO 20.39 -1.09
Entergy 72.49 +.61
EnteroMed d.35 -.18
EnzonPh 1.70 +.49
EqtyRsd 74.68 +2.09
Ericsson d10.48 +.06
EversrceE 46.89 +.38
Exelon
32.75 +.70
ExxonMbl d82.22 -.92
FEI Co
81.58 -1.15
Facebook 87.95 +.67
Fastenal 42.33 +.23
FedExCp 168.46 -2.67
Ferrellgs 22.55 -.10
FiatChry n 14.47 +.18
FifthThird 20.90 -.04
FinLine 27.93 +.01
FireEye 49.69 +1.50
FFnclOH 18.02 +.22
1stSource 34.69 +.70
FirstEngy 33.66 +.45
Fitbit n
42.10 -.14
500.com 18.03 -5.75
Flextrn
11.09 -.22
FootLockru69.56 +2.05
FordM
14.48 -.39
FrankElecd30.04 -2.17
FrankRes d48.78 -.43
FrptMcM d16.74 -1.66
FrontierCmd4.90 +.05

+14.3
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Gallaghr 47.58
Gannett n d13.37
Gap
37.58
GenElec 26.27
GenGrPrp 26.38
GenMills u57.27
GenMotors 31.40
Gentex s 16.28
GenuPrt 88.98
Genworth 7.49
Gerdau d2.14
GileadSci 113.74

+1.1
-6.2
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G-H-I

...
+.97
-.81
-.51
+.16
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adnum=80192156

J-K-L

JD.com 32.40 -.73


JPMorgCh 67.05 -.47
JetBlue 21.72 +1.09
JohnJn 99.53 +1.09
JohnsnCtl 49.03 -.41
Jumei Intl 19.32 -2.48
JnprNtwk 26.15 +.04
Kellogg 63.75 +.61
Kemper 39.42 +.31
Keycorp 14.92 -.16
KimbClk 109.72 +2.17
Kimco
23.88 +.98
KindMorg 38.09 +.06
Kinross g 2.11 -.16
Kohls
63.95 +.82
KraftHnz nud77.31 ...
KrispKrm 19.39 +.24
Kroger
76.34 +3.23
LVSands 54.84 +1.02
LeapFrog d1.29 -.13
LendingC nd14.05 +.10
Lexmark 44.32 -.28
LibtyGlobC 47.78 +.18
LincElec d60.17 -.51
LincNat 58.43 -.51
LockhdM 194.19 +6.89
Lowes
67.85 +1.15
LyonBas A 98.38 -3.27

+40.0
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MBIA
6.09 +.34
MCR
8.63 +.07
MGE Engy 40.24 +.86
MGIC Inv 11.43 +.11
MGM Rsts 18.15 -.40
Macys
66.48 -.96
MagHRes 1.47 -.08
Manitowoc 17.86 -1.51
MannKd 5.38 +.06
ManpwrGp 91.89 +2.27
MarathnO 24.46 -1.27
MarathPt su54.49 +.48
Marcus 19.53 +.14
MVJrGold 22.28 -1.56
MktVGold 16.75 -.88
MV OilSvc 32.97 -.90
MV Semi 52.90 -2.22
MktVRus 17.77 -.23
MStewrt
6.22 -.09
MarvellT 12.51 -.91
Masco
23.48 -.03
Mattel
25.38 -.69
McCorm 80.00 +.44
McDrmInt 5.07 -.13
McDnlds 97.65 +1.48
Medtrnic 74.37 +.56
MelcoCrwn20.97 +.34
Merck
57.95 +.28
MetLife 55.96 -.20
MicronT d17.57 -1.50
Microsoft 44.61 +.21
Mobileye n 57.35 +2.84
Mohawk 194.01 +.46
Mondelez u41.41 -.14

-36.2
-6.1
-11.8
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M-N-O

PlumCrk 40.77 -.19


Potash d28.79 -1.82
PwShs QQQ107.65 -.30
PrecDrill 5.79 -.66
PrimaBio 1.29 -.01
PrinFncl 51.23 -.25
ProShtS&P21.15 -.04
ProUltSP s 65.43 +.04
PUltSP500 s67.74 +.07
PUVixST rs41.31 -1.28
PrUCrude rs35.60 -5.50
ProctGam 80.95 +1.02
ProgsvCp u29.39 +1.15
ProUShSP 20.71 -.06
PUShtQQQ34.73 +.14
ProUShL2050.59 -.19
PShtQQQ 24.37 +.17
PUShtSPX 34.33 -.15
Prudentl 87.36 -.81
PSEG
41.26 +1.32
PulteGrp 20.69 +.14
QEP Res d16.18 -2.05
Qihoo360 62.54 -4.74
Qualcom d62.73 -.38
RPM
48.11 -.69
Rambus 13.35 -1.12
RangeRs 45.27 -2.70
RaveRest 13.88 +.77
Rayonier 25.89 -.07
Raytheon 98.71 +3.14
RegionsFn 10.14 -.13
RexEnergy 3.70 -1.31
ReynAmer 76.87 +2.19
RiteAid
8.71 +.32
RockwlAut122.17 -3.96
Ryder
90.00 +1.64

-4.7
-18.5
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-4.5
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SpdrDJIA 177.41 +.36


SpdrGold 111.49 -.27
SpdrEuro5038.63 +1.12
S&P500ETF207.48+.17
SpdrLehHY38.26 -.11
SpdrS&P RB44.17 +.23
SpdrOGEx 43.56 -1.44
StJude
75.33 +2.30
SanDisk d53.53 -2.83
SandRdge d.71 -.05
SantCUSA 23.98 -2.22
Schlmbrg 83.96 -.05
Schwab 32.83 -.02
SeadrillLtd 9.38 -.73
SeagateT d45.95 -2.20
SearsHldgsd23.75 -1.78
SilvWhtn gd15.12 -2.22
SimonProp178.84 +4.12
Sina
45.79 -6.78
SiriusXM 3.73 -.01
SkywksSol100.20 -4.65
Smucker 107.59 -1.16
SnapOn u160.87 +.08
SonocoP 43.27 -.08
SonyCp 28.40 +.01
SouFun
7.51 -.81
SouthnCo 43.36 +.47

-.3
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S-T-U

US OilFd 17.67
USSteel d18.93
UtdTech 110.18
UtdhlthGp122.15
UnumGrp 35.86
UtahMed 59.58

-1.26 -13.2
-.85 -29.2
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V-W-X-Y-Z

Vale SA d5.43 -.42 -33.6


Vale SA pf d4.56 -.44 -37.2
ValeroE u65.85 +1.13 +33.0
Valmont 118.90 -2.10 -6.4
VangREIT 77.76 +1.65 -4.0
VangEmg 39.73 -1.34
-.7
VangEur 55.33 +1.06 +5.6
VangFTSE 40.03 +.02 +5.7
VantageDrl .16 -.01 -67.5
Vectren 40.39 +1.04 -12.6
Ventas
64.55 +1.60 -10.0
VerizonCm 47.00 +.35
+.5
ViaSat
58.20 -1.19 -7.7
ViadCorp 27.03 -.04 +1.4
Vipshop s 22.78 +2.35 +16.6
Visa s
68.42 +.18 +4.4
Vodafone 36.46 -.22 +6.7
VulcanM 90.36 +4.99 +37.5
WD 40
85.30 -2.30
+.3
WEC Engy 47.26 +.61 -10.4
WPX Engy 11.22 -.33 -3.5
Wabash 12.27 -.32
-.7
WalMart 73.12 +1.26 -14.9
WalgBootsu93.11 +7.30 +22.2
WeathfIntl 11.33 -.41 -1.0
WeinRlt 34.25 +.85 -1.9
WellsFargo56.08 -.66 +2.3
Wendys Co10.44 -.35 +15.6
WestarEn 36.56 +1.24 -11.3
WestellT 1.01 -.02 -32.7
WDigital d77.10 -3.77 -30.4
WstnUnion 19.03 +.04 +6.3
WestRock nud61.40-3.59 -3.1
Weyerhsr 31.29 -.55 -12.8
WhitingPet 30.11 -1.22 -8.8
WmsCos 57.89 +.29 +28.8
Windstm rsd5.68 -.51 -55.9
WT EurHdg63.22 +1.21 +13.7
WisdomTr 21.90 -.97 +39.7
WTJpHedg56.33 -1.48 +14.4
WT India 21.85 -.25
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XOMA
4.72 +.00 +31.5
Xerox d10.38 -.18 -25.1
Xilinx
41.94 -1.90 -3.1
Yahoo
37.92 -1.46 -24.9
Yamana g d2.71 -.25 -32.6
Yelp
d34.73 -3.45 -36.5
YoukuTud 19.76 -3.71 +10.9
YumBrnds 90.86 -.69 +24.7
ZionsBcp 31.03 -.47 +8.8
Zix Corp 5.29 +.17 +46.9
Zynga
2.65 -.19
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NAV

AMG
YacktmanSvc d 24.02
YkmFcsSvc d 24.62
Alger Group
CapApInsI
28.76
American Beacon
LgCpVlInv
27.74
American Century
EqIncInv
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HeritInv
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InvGrInv
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MdCpValInv
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UltraInv
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AMCAPA m
28.22
AmBalA m
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BondA m
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CapIncBuA m 59.21
CapWldBdA m 19.22
CpWldGrIA m 47.09
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FnInvA m
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GrthAmA m
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HiIncA m
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IncAmerA m
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IntBdAmA m
13.52
IntlGrInA m
32.18
InvCoAmA m 36.94
MutualA m
36.62
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NewPerspA m 38.56
NwWrldA m
54.42
SmCpWldA m 50.03
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Intl d
31.04
IntlVal d
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MdCpVal
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MidCap
48.11
BBH
CoreSelN d
22.67
Baird
AggrInst
10.66
CrPlBInst
10.98
Baron
Asset b
66.74
Growth b
75.00
Bernstein
DiversMui
14.38
IntDur
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TxMIntl
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Wk YTD
Chg %Rtn
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-4.4
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-.02

+7.2

-.17

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...
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0.0
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Company
Spotlight

+0.9%
YTD

MO

+3.5%

YTD

MutualFunds

ResearchT
45.66 -.01 +5.4
TwentyT
59.56 -.06 +1.8
John Hancock
FinclIndA m
18.22 -.04 +3.9
FinclIndB m
16.74 -.04 +3.5
LifAg1 b
16.87 -.09 +4.0
LifBa1 b
15.78 -.05 +2.6
LifGr1 b
16.83 -.07 +3.4
LifMo1 b
14.18 -.03 +1.6
Legg Mason
CBAggressGrthA m207.72-2.02 +2.0
CBAppreciatA m 20.86 +.05 +1.7
WAGlbStratIncC1 m6.63 -.03
-0.6
Longleaf Partners
LongPart
30.07 -.06
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SmCap
31.46 -.50 +3.4
Loomis Sayles
BdR b
14.19 -.05
-2.6
Lord Abbett
AffiliatA m
16.07 +.01 -0.1
BondDebA m
7.97 -.03 +2.8
BondDebB m
8.00 -.03 +2.5
ShDurIncA m
4.43 -.01 +1.4
ShDurIncC m
4.46
... +1.0
ShDurIncF b
4.43
... +1.6
MFS
GrowA m
71.37 +.25 +4.9
IntlValA m
35.52 +.35 +7.4
MAInvA m
29.34 +.03 +2.4
MAInvGrA m 24.96 +.01 +1.8
ModAllocA m 16.97
... +2.4
ResearchB m 36.50 +.04 +2.8
TotRetA m
18.29 +.01 +1.5
TotRetB m
18.31 +.01 +1.2
UtilA m
21.36 +.10 +0.2
ValueA m
35.39 +.12 +2.3
ValueI
35.57 +.12 +2.4
MainStay
HiYldCorA m
5.76
... +3.5
Mairs & Power
GrthInv
114.38 -.45
-0.8
Matthews Asian
PacTiger
28.03 -.80 +5.5
Merger
InvCl b
15.74 -.04 +0.7
Metropolitan West
TotRtBd b
10.77 -.02
0.0
Natixis
LSStratIncA m 15.69 -.05
-2.1
LSStratIncC m 15.79 -.05
-2.5
Neuberger Berman
GuardnTr b
12.77 +.01
-1.1
Nicholas
Nichol
71.07 +.32 +7.4
Northern
HYFixInc d
7.04 -.02 +2.2

Russell 2000

-0.1%

+0.3%
-1.0%
MO

EqtyInc
32.01
EurStock d
21.35
GrStkAdv b
55.37
GrowStk
56.23
HealthSci
82.35
HiYield d
6.79
IntlBnd d
8.44
56.06
IntlDisc d
IntlGrInc d
14.74
IntlStk d
16.80
MediaTele
70.01
MidCapVa
29.61
MidCpGr
81.66
NewAmGro
44.93
NewAsia d
16.46
NewEra
32.28
NewHoriz
47.37
NewIncome
9.44
OrseaStk d
10.08
R2015
14.77
R2025
16.19
R2035
17.29
ReaAsset d
10.24
Real d
26.28
Ret2050
13.94
Rtmt2010
18.02
Rtmt2020
21.25
Rtmt2030
23.81
Rtmt2040
24.88
Rtmt2045
16.64
SciTech
38.69
ShTmBond
4.75
SmCpStk
45.66
SmCpVal d
46.88
SpecGrow
24.49
SpecInc
12.49
SumMuInt
11.82
TaxFHiYld d
11.78
TrRt2020Ad b 21.10
TrRt2030Ad b 23.61
Value
35.02
TCW
EmgIncI
7.82
TotRetBdI
10.23
Templeton
InFEqSeS
21.22
Thornburg
IncBldA m
21.39
IncBldC m
21.38
Tweedy, Browne
GlobVal d
26.67
USAA
Income
12.93
TaxEInt
13.36
VALIC Co I
MdCpIdx
28.16

+3.9%
YTD

-.23
-1.6
+.27 +7.6
+.20 +8.1
+.21 +8.2
+.41 +21.1
-.03 +3.3
+.03
-4.6
-1.09 +8.7
-.06 +7.0
-.08 +7.6
+.27 +7.6
-.23 +2.7
-.14 +8.2
+.11 +7.0
-.51 +1.0
-.77
-6.3
+.32 +8.2
-.01
-0.2
-.03 +7.0
-.03 +2.1
-.04 +3.1
-.05 +3.8
-.15
-5.3
+.49
-1.2
-.05 +4.0
-.03 +1.6
-.05 +2.6
-.07 +3.4
-.08 +4.0
-.06 +4.0
-.29 +3.4
... +0.7
+.09 +3.0
-.05 +0.2
-.11 +4.5
-.03
0.0
+.01
0.0
+.01 +0.2
-.05 +2.5
-.07 +3.3
-.19 +1.1
-.01
...

-0.4
+0.6

-.07

+5.8

+.07
+.07

+4.4
+4.0

+.08

+2.4

-.03
...

-0.5
-0.2

-.05

+4.1

Gap shares drop

GAP (GPS)
5 2 - WEEK R A N GE

Banana Republic and Old Navy.


Gap said the company is taking
significant actions to help improve the
namesake brands performance. The
company recently announced plans to close
175 of its Gap stores in North America and
cut 250 jobs at its headquarters as it tries to
strengthen the struggling brand.
Shares of the retailer fell 0.5 percent
Friday when the Standard & Poors 500
index rose 1 percent.

Fridays close: $37.58


47

Price-earnings ratio: 13

(Based on past 12-month results)

AP
BlackRock
EqDivA m
24.73
EquitDivC m
24.10
GlLSCrI
10.50
GlobAlcA m
20.29
GlobAlcC m
18.58
StIncInvA m
10.08
StrIncIns
10.08
Cohen & Steers
Realty
69.66
Columbia
AcornIntZ
42.81
AcornZ
32.14
DivIncZ
18.71
DivOppA m
9.26
LgCrQuantA m 9.93
18.40
StLgCpGrZ
TaxExmptA m 13.78
Constellation
SndsSelGrI
18.61
DFA
1YrFixInI
10.32
2YrGlbFII
9.94
5YrGlbFII
10.97
EmMkCrEqI
18.76
EmMktValI
25.23
EmMtSmCpI
20.50
EmgMktI
24.61
GlEqInst
18.83
GlblRlEstSecsI 10.25
IntCorEqI
12.26
IntGovFII
12.52
IntRlEstI
5.16
IntSmCapI
20.03
IntlSCoI
18.20
IntlValuI
18.37
RelEstScI
31.74
STEtdQltI
10.81
TAUSCrE2I
14.50
TMIntlVal
15.05
TMMkWVal
26.20
TMUSTarVal
33.69
USCorEq1I
18.25
USCorEq2I
17.76
USLgCo
16.40
USLgValI
34.03
USMicroI
20.01
USSmValI
35.38
USSmallI
32.28
USTgtValInst
22.72
USVecEqI
16.95
Davis
NYVentA m
33.63
Delaware Invest
USGrowIs
28.95
ValueI
18.14
Dodge & Cox
Bal
101.87
GlbStock
12.01
Income
13.59
IntlStk
43.46
Stock
180.72
DoubleLine
TotRetBdN b 10.89
Dreyfus
AppreciaInv
52.76
MidCapIdx
39.10
Driehaus
ActiveInc
10.38
FMI
LgCap
21.80
FPA
Cres d
33.60
NewInc d
10.09
Fairholme Funds
Fairhome d
34.93
Federated
KaufmanR m
6.54
Fidelity
AstMgr20
13.24
AstMgr50
17.27
AstMgr85
17.05
Bal
23.13
Bal K
23.13
BlChGrow
72.62
BlChGrowK
72.72
CapApr
38.04
CapInc d
9.80
Contra
102.64
ContraK
102.62
DivGrow
34.08
DivrIntl d
37.78
DivrIntlK d
37.74
EmgMkt d
24.16
EqInc
57.58
EqInc II
26.61
Europe d
38.84
FF2015
12.66
FF2035
13.48
FF2040
9.48
Fidelity
44.74
Fifty
30.67

SMALL-CAP

S&P 400

q -1.8% p

FltRtHiIn d
9.67 -.02 +2.3
FourInOne
38.15 -.01 +3.1
FrdmK2010
13.15 -.04 +2.2
FrdmK2015
13.64 -.05 +2.4
FrdmK2020
14.36 -.05 +2.8
FrdmK2025
15.02 -.06 +3.1
FrdmK2030
15.40 -.05 +3.8
FrdmK2035
15.89 -.07 +4.1
FrdmK2040
15.93 -.07 +4.1
FrdmK2045
16.37 -.06 +4.2
FrdmK2050
16.48 -.06 +4.1
Free2010
15.42 -.04 +2.1
Free2020
15.45 -.05 +2.7
Free2025
13.26 -.05 +3.1
Free2030
16.34 -.06 +3.8
GNMA
11.55 -.01
0.0
GovtInc
10.41 -.01
-0.2
GrDiscov
25.05 -.06 +6.1
GrStr d
34.60 -.02 +7.1
GrowCo
140.41 +.27 +6.6
GrowInc
30.53 -.11 +2.0
GrthCmpK
140.30 +.27 +6.7
HiInc d
8.85 -.03 +2.3
Indepndnc
40.51 -.04 +5.6
InfProtBd
11.89 -.03
-0.5
IntMuniInc d
10.39 +.01
-0.2
IntlCptlAppr d 17.30
... +5.7
IntlDisc d
41.52 +.02 +9.3
InvGrdBd
7.78 -.02
-0.4
LargeCap
28.45 -.15 +2.6
LevCoSt d
47.19 -.47 +4.1
LowPrStkK d 52.19 -.45 +4.0
LowPriStk d
52.21 -.45 +3.9
Magellan
93.70 -.20 +4.6
MdCpVal d
25.14 -.12 +2.9
MeCpSto
16.77 -.05 +1.6
MidCap d
37.09 -.17 +4.4
MuniInc d
13.28 +.01
-0.1
NewMille
39.85 -.23 +2.8
NewMktIn d
15.17 -.08 +2.0
OTC
83.35 +.06 +4.8
OTCK
84.19 +.06 +4.8
Overseas d
42.66 +.06 +11.9
PacBasin d
28.03 -1.03 +7.5
Puritan
21.75 -.04 +2.5
PuritanK
21.74 -.04 +2.5
RealInv d
40.18 +.80
-1.4
SASEqF
14.16 -.04 +2.7
SEMF
16.70 -.53 +0.1
SInvGrBdF
11.27 -.02
-0.3
STMIdxF d
61.22 +.01 +2.5
SersEmgMkts 16.65 -.53
-0.1
SesAl-SctrEqt 14.16 -.04 +2.6
SesInmGrdBd 11.26 -.03
-0.4
ShTmBond
8.59 -.01 +0.6
SmCapDisc d 29.33
... +2.1

Gap shares fell Friday after the retailer


reported that a key sales figure dipped in
June, held down by lackluster results from
its namesake brand.
The San Francisco-based company said
that revenue at its stores open at least a
year fell 1 percent. This is a key indicator of
financial performance because it strips away
the impact of recently opened or closed
sites. A 5 percent drop at its Gap stores last
month offset 1 percent increases at both

$35

MID-CAP

-0.0%

q -0.8% p

YTD

Fund

S&P 500

+5.5%

MO

YTD

LARGE-CAP

Nasdaq

Total return
GPS

Div. yield: 2.4%


*annualized

+.05
+.05
-.02
-.11
-.10
...
...

-0.3
-0.6
+1.3
+2.6
+2.3
+0.7
+0.8

+1.50

-1.1

-.90
-.19
+.05
+.02
+.03
-.04
...

+3.5
+5.6
0.0
-0.7
+2.9
+8.9
0.0

+.09

+0.9

...
...
-.01
-.61
-.91
-.60
-.75
-.12
+.09
-.13
-.01
-.06
-.46
-.34
-.26
+.66
-.01
-.05
-.22
-.12
-.10
-.03
-.07
+.01
-.25
-.04
-.21
-.02
-.15
-.08

+0.4
+0.4
+1.0
-0.5
-2.0
+3.1
-1.4
+3.1
-1.9
+6.3
+0.7
-1.5
+8.1
+7.7
+6.0
-2.1
+0.9
+2.4
+5.8
+2.4
+4.4
+2.6
+2.2
+2.0
+1.0
+3.6
+1.5
+4.1
+3.1
+2.3

-.60

+1.8

+.24
+.02

+6.0
+0.3

-.19
-.14
-.01
-.56
-.43

+1.2
+1.5
0.0
+3.2
+1.5

+.03

+1.2

+.22
-.05

+0.7
+4.1

...

+1.6

+.04

+2.7

-.04
...

0.0
+0.9

+.08

-0.4

+.06 +13.1
-.03 +0.8
-.06 +2.2
-.08 +3.8
-.08 +2.4
-.08 +2.4
-.23 +6.1
-.23 +6.2
-.10 +5.6
-.05 +4.0
-.08 +5.8
-.07 +5.8
-.01 +2.0
+.07 +9.7
+.08 +9.7
-.41
-0.6
-.18 +1.8
+.01 +0.7
+.47 +10.1
-.04 +2.4
-.05 +4.1
-.04 +4.1
-.21 +4.4
+.03 +5.2

SmCapStk d
19.08 -.11 +8.1
StkSelec
36.57 -.19 +3.5
StratInc
10.64 -.02 +0.9
Tel&Util
23.79 -.01
-0.8
TotalBd
10.55 -.03 +0.2
USBdIdx
11.54 -.02
-0.3
USBdIdxInv
11.54 -.02
-0.5
Value
116.39 -.77 +2.8
Fidelity Advisor
AstMgr70
20.37 -.08 +3.1
NewInsA m
27.67 -.08 +4.3
NewInsC m
25.24 -.08 +3.9
NewInsI
28.20 -.08 +4.4
StSlctSmCp d 26.22 +.01 +6.2
StratIncA m
11.86 -.03 +0.8
Fidelity Select
Biotech d
274.03 +3.72 +26.8
HealtCar d
240.22 +1.99 +14.7
SelctUtil d
68.51 +.50
-7.1
Fidelity Spartan
500IdxAdvtg
73.23 +.02 +1.9
500IdxAdvtgInst 73.23 +.02 +2.0
500IdxInstl
73.23 +.02 +1.9
500IdxInv
73.22 +.01 +1.9
ExtMktIdAg d 57.06 -.04 +4.8
IntlIdxAdg d
39.78 -.02 +6.9
TotMktIdAg d 61.21
... +2.5
Fidelity
SerBlueChipGrF 12.89 -.04 +6.6
SeriesGrowthCo 12.77 +.02 +6.6
SeriesGrowthCoF12.79 +.03 +6.8
First Eagle
GlbA m
53.07 -.41 +1.2
OverseasA m 22.83 -.28 +4.9
FrankTemp-Frank
Fed TF A m
12.26 +.01
-0.2
FrankTemp-Franklin
CA TF A m
7.35
...
-0.4
EqInA m
22.82 -.01
-0.1
GrowthA m
77.34 -.05 +3.5
HY TF A m
10.36
...
-0.3
HighIncA m
1.93 -.02 +1.0
Income C m
2.34 -.02
-1.2
IncomeA m
2.32 -.01
-0.5
IncomeAdv
2.30 -.01
-0.4
NY TF A m
11.46
...
-0.2
RisDvA m
51.76 -.14
-0.1
StrIncA m
9.80 -.04 +0.2
TotalRetA m
9.89 -.02
-0.8
USGovA m
6.41 -.02 +0.3
Utils A m
16.30 +.19
-6.9
FrankTemp-Mutual
Discov Z
34.45 -.08 +3.4
DiscovA m
33.87 -.07 +3.2
FinlSvcZ
19.92 +.01 +8.3
QuestZ
16.34 -.09 +0.8
Shares Z
30.43 -.01 +3.1
SharesA m
30.14 -.02 +2.9
FrankTemp-Templeton
Fgn A m
7.19 -.13 +3.2
GlBond C m
12.31 -.03
-0.2
GlBondA m
12.28 -.03
0.0
GrowthA m
24.10 -.04 +1.2
WorldA m
17.51 -.08 +1.8
Franklin Templeton
FndAllA m
13.35 -.03
-0.1
GE
S&SUSEq
55.23 -.08 +1.7
Harbor
Bond
12.02
... +0.4
IntlInv b
69.56 +.43 +8.4
Hartford
CapAprA m
38.53 -.18 +3.9
CoreEqA m
23.82 +.12 +5.7
CpApHLSIA
56.90 -.26 +4.0
DivGrowA m
25.10 -.04 +0.2
DvGrHLSIA
26.56 -.04 +0.4
INVESCO
BalAlocY
11.59 -.05
-0.4
CharterA m
21.24
... +0.8
ComstockA m 25.49 -.16 +0.5
DivDivA m
18.83 +.18 +3.6
EqIncomeA m 10.41 -.03 +1.3
EuroGrB m
35.23 +.32 +8.5
GlS&MGrA m 19.75 -.20 +4.7
GlS&MGrB m 16.51 -.18 +4.2
GrowIncA m
26.96 -.09 +2.1
HiYldMuA m
9.82
... +0.9
USMortA m
12.29 -.03 +0.2
Ivy
AssetStrA m
25.47 -.19
-0.1
AssetStrC m
24.44 -.18
-0.4
AsstStrgI
25.75 -.19
0.0
JPMorgan
CoreBondA m 11.63 -.01
-0.1
InvBalA m
15.13 -.03 +1.3
LgCapGrA m 37.16 -.01 +7.6
Janus
BalT
30.60 -.05 +0.8
ContranT
20.85 +.18
-5.6
EnteprsT
91.34 -.43 +6.0
OverseasT
32.57 -.63 +3.4

1-yr
-6.3%

IntlIndex d
11.98 +.02 +4.2
StkIdx
25.54 +.01 +0.7
Nuveen
HiYldMunA m 16.86 +.02 +0.4
Oakmark
EqIncI
31.99 -.30 +0.3
Global I
29.58 -.28 +1.4
Intl I
24.75 -.07 +6.0
Oakmark I
66.01 -.37
-0.6
Select I
40.32 -.11
-1.2
Old Westbury
GlbOppo
7.84
... +3.3
GlbSmMdCp
16.17 -.13 +4.6
LgCpStr
13.20 -.03 +2.2
Oppenheimer
CapApA m
62.13 -.04 +4.7
DevMktA m
34.74 -.67
-2.2
DevMktY
34.34 -.65
-2.1
EqIncA m
31.67 -.14
-0.4
GlobA m
83.85 -.30 +10.3
IntlGrY
37.67 +.02 +7.4
IntlGrowA m
37.83 +.02 +7.2
MainStrA m
49.36 +.05 +3.1
SrFltRatA m
8.09 -.01 +2.0
SrFltRatC m
8.10
... +1.6
StrIncA m
4.03
... +1.8
Oppenheimer Rocheste
FdMuniA m
14.60 -.07
-1.6
Osterweis
OsterStrInc
11.47 -.02 +3.4
PIMCO
IncomeA m
12.35 -.03 +2.8
IncomeC m
12.35 -.03 +2.4
IncomeD b
12.35 -.03 +2.8
TotRetA m
10.57 -.01 +0.1
TotRetC m
10.57 -.01
-0.2
TotRetrnD b
10.57 -.01 +0.2
PRIMECAP Odyssey
AggGr
35.02 +.28 +6.3
Growth
27.22 +.06 +4.5
Stock
24.30 -.03 +2.7
Parnassus
CoreEqInv
40.00 -.20
-1.2
Permanent
Portfolio
38.98 -.13
-1.5
Pioneer
CoreEqA m
17.31 -.05 +0.8
PioneerA m
37.17
... +1.8
Principal
BdMtgInst
10.75 -.03
-0.2
DivIntI
12.02 -.06 +5.7
L/T2020I
14.39 -.02 +2.0
L/T2030I
14.68 -.02 +2.7
LCGrIInst
13.21 +.03 +6.2
Prudential
JenMCGrA m 40.11 -.02 +5.2
Prudential Investmen
BlendA m
21.92 -.01 +4.0
BlendB m
20.30
... +3.6
UtilityA m
15.08 +.15
-1.7
ValueA m
20.75 -.16
-0.3
Putnam
CpSpctrmY
37.40 +.15
-3.6
EqIncomeA m 21.25 -.08 +1.7
GeoPutA m
17.05 -.02 +1.5
GeoPutY
17.11 -.02 +1.7
GlbEqA m
13.39 +.03 +5.3
GlbHltCrA m
75.94 +.63 +14.9
GlbUtilA m
12.02 +.10
-5.5
GrowIncA m
21.50 -.10
-0.2
GrowIncB m
21.11 -.11
-0.6
InvestorA m
22.26 -.05 +1.6
MultiCapGrA m 78.54 -.16 +2.9
NewOppB m 64.77 -.15 +2.5
TaxEIncA m
8.67 +.01
0.0
VoyagerA m
30.93 -.19 +2.0
RidgeWorth
MdCpVlEqI
13.45 -.14
-1.8
Royce
PAMutCnslt m 10.97 -.10
-1.7
PremierInv d 19.89 -.17 +0.9
Russell
StratBdS
11.03 +.05 +0.2
Schwab
1000Inv d
53.65 +.01 +2.2
FUSLgCInl d 15.29 -.02
0.0
S&P500Sel d 32.77 +.01 +1.9
TotStkMSl d
37.88 +.01 +2.4
Scout
Interntl
33.72 -.17 +4.9
Sequoia
Sequoia
260.25 +1.81 +11.8
State Farm
Growth
74.66 +.04 +0.1
T Rowe Price
Balanced
23.31 -.03 +3.0
BlChpGr
72.45 +.32 +7.7
CapApprec
27.30 +.05 +4.5
DivGrow
36.57 +.01 +2.2
EmMktBd d
11.90 -.03 +1.7
EmMktStk d
32.63 -.94 +0.8
EqIndex d
55.95 +.01 +1.8

3-yr*
12.9

5-yr*
17.5

Dividend: $0.92
Source: FactSet

StockIdx
36.13 +.01 +1.8
Vanguard
500Adml
191.72 +.05 +2.0
500Inv
191.71 +.04 +1.9
BalIdx
29.79 -.01 +1.2
BalIdxAdm
29.79 -.01 +1.3
CapOp
54.70 -.04 +3.7
DevMktIdxAdm 12.82 -.02 +7.1
DivGr
22.83 +.23 +1.3
EmMktIAdm
32.95 -1.22 +0.2
EmerMktIdInv 25.09 -.93 +0.1
EnergyInv
50.56 -1.24
-5.8
EqInc
30.99 +.08 +0.6
EurIdxAdm
68.95 +1.07 +7.3
EuropeIdx
29.61 +.46 +7.2
Explr
98.26 -.21 +5.7
ExtdIdAdm
69.75 -.06 +4.8
GNMA
10.63 -.03
-0.1
GlbEq
25.02 -.14 +3.8
GroInc
42.36 +.08 +2.4
GrowthIdx
55.53 +.02 +3.9
GrthIdAdm
55.53 +.02 +4.0
GrthIstId
55.53 +.02 +4.0
HYCor
5.91 -.01 +2.0
HlthCare
238.68 +2.45 +15.9
ITBond
11.33 -.02 +0.2
ITBondAdm
11.33 -.02 +0.3
InflaPro
13.13 -.03 -0.4
IntlGr
22.88 -.17 +6.2
IntlStkIdxAdm 26.88 -.30 +4.8
IntlVal
35.83 -.17 +5.5
LTBond
13.19 -.04
-5.5
LTInvGr
9.86 -.04
-5.6
LgCpIdxAdm
48.23
... +2.1
LifeCon
18.43 -.03 +0.9
LifeGro
29.21 -.08 +2.4
LifeInc
14.80 -.01 +0.2
LifeMod
24.25 -.04 +1.7
MdCpValIdxAdm 47.02 -.23 +1.6
MidCapGr
25.92 +.02 +7.0
MidCp
34.83 -.08 +3.3
MidCpAdml
158.14 -.34 +3.4
Morg
27.05 +.02 +6.7
MuInt
14.05 +.02
0.0
Prmcp
104.14 -.13 +1.3
PrmcpCorI
21.68 -.01 +0.2
REITIdx
25.83 +.53
-2.6
REITIdxAd
110.18 +2.25
-2.5
STBond
10.51
... +0.9
STBondAdm
10.51
... +1.0
STCor
10.66
... +1.0
SelValu
28.92 -.23 +1.9
ShTmInfPtScIxIv 24.36 -.04 +0.7
SmCapIdx
58.10 -.03 +4.1
SmCpGrIdxAdm 47.18 +.10 +6.6
SmCpIdAdm
58.17 -.02 +4.2
SmCpValIdxAdm 46.30 -.12 +2.0
Star
24.94 -.06 +2.0
StratgcEq
33.78 +.16 +5.0
TgtRe2010
26.57 -.04 +0.9
TgtRe2015
15.50 -.03 +1.4
TgtRe2020
28.92 -.06 +1.6
TgtRe2030
29.67 -.08 +2.2
TgtRe2035
18.27 -.05 +2.4
TgtRe2040
30.54 -.11 +2.6
TgtRe2045
19.14 -.07 +2.6
TgtRe2050
30.39 -.11 +2.6
TgtRetInc
12.90 -.02 +0.7
Tgtet2025
16.84 -.04 +1.9
TlIntlBdIdxAdm 20.88 +.05
-0.9
TlIntlBdIdxInv 10.44 +.02
-0.9
TotBdAdml
10.69 -.01
-0.4
TotBdMkInv
10.69 -.01
-0.4
TotIntl
16.07 -.18 +4.7
TotStIAdm
52.40 +.01 +2.5
TotStIdx
52.38
... +2.4
TxMBalAdm
26.93 +.01 +1.5
TxMCapAdm 106.85 -.09 +2.9
TxMSCAdm
47.70 +.12 +4.2
USGro
32.09 +.16 +7.3
ValIdxAdm
32.72 -.01 +0.5
ValueIdx
32.73 -.01 +0.5
VdHiDivIx
26.89 +.04 +0.2
WellsI
25.16
...
-0.2
Welltn
38.98 +.02 +0.8
Wndsr
21.74 -.21 +2.2
WndsrII
37.38 -.06 +1.3
Victory
BalancedA m 14.91 -.02 +0.4
DivStock A m 20.39 -.03
-0.9
Waddell & Reed Adv
CoreInv A m
7.20 +.01 +2.0
SciTechA m
15.48 -.32 +3.3

MarketPulse
CUT RATE
Companies are paying more in total
dividends, but that masks what was
the worst second quarter for cuts
since 2009. Eighty five companies
either reduced or suspended their
payouts last quarter, according to
S&P Dow Jones Indices. Thats up
from 57 a year earlier, and its the
largest tally for a second quarter
since 2009, when the Great Recession was ending. Nearly half of last
quarters cuts came from the energy
sector, which is hurting from last
years plunge in the price of oil. To be
sure, more companies increased their
dividends than cut last quarter. But
that number is slowing too: 562,
down from 696 a year earlier.

Dividend cuts and


suspensions, 2Q
250
200
150
100
50
0

110
09 10 11 12 13 14 15
Source: S&P Dow Jones Indices

END OF THE RUN?


Health care stocks have had
the biggest earnings growth of
all 10 sectors that make up the
S&P 500 for two straight
quarters. They may not make it
to three. Analysts are expecting
roughly 6 percent growth from
health care stocks this reporting
season. Thats certainly a
healthy amount, but analysts
are expecting roughly the same
from the telecom sector, as well
as from companies that sell
non-essentials to consumers.
One area where health care still
stands out, though, is revenue.
Analysts expect the sector to report 10 percent growth this reporting
season, versus a drop of 3 percent for the overall market.

REAL INTEREST
Real-estate investment trusts
still have some fans. REITs
had been popular for years
due to their relatively big
dividends, but they began
tanking this year on fears
about rising interest rates.
The worry is that higher bond
yields will crimp demand for
REITs. Since hitting a peak in
late January, REITs have dropped more than 10 percent in price.
But theyre still popular in several camps. Credit Suisse recently
checked to see which industries are getting more Buy ratings
than the rest of the market, as well as which ones are more popular
with mutual funds and hedge funds than their weights in indexes
would indicate. REITs were one of only three large-cap industries
that checked all the boxes, along with retailers of food and
consumer staples and pharmaceutical/biotech companies.

AP

CHRONICLE-TRIBUNE, MARION, IND.

sunday, July 12, 2015

D5

To Place Your Classified Ad Today Call...

1-800-955-7888
and press 2

A Division of Central Indiana Newspaper Group

CARS
ANNOUNCEMENTS

General Help
HOMES

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$500
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Special Notice
CHECK
YOUR
AD

for information leading to where abouts


Advertisers are re- o f a n t i q u e c a r
quested to check parts, tools, and
the first insertion of tool chest. Sold or
ads for any error. Stolen from 600 E
N e w s p a p e r S e r - near Van Buren.
vices will be re- Will keep informasponsible for only tion anonymous.
ONE INCORRECT
INSERTION. Any
error should be reCall
ported immediately
so corrections can
Danny
be made. We will
667-1656.
repeat the ad correctly for one additional day. We do
not issue a refund
or advertising credit
for any cancelled
GARAGE/
advertisements.
CHECK YOUR AD
ESTATE SALE
carefully and notify
Newspaper Services 7 am - 5 pm Garage/Estate Sales
Monday through Friday, and 7 am - 12 Marion Large Garpm on weekends age and Tent Sale,
a n d h o l i d a y s , i n 3507 S. Valley Ave.,
case of an error. Rain or Shine, Sat &
Sun 8am - ?, Fur800-356-4262
niture, Hospital Bed,
Tools, DVD, CD's,
Yarn, Beads and
N e e d y o u r accessories,
Avon
yard mowed? bottles, Craft and
Latest Equipment, sewing items and
Lowest prices in much, much, more.
Grant County.
Senior Citizen Dis- Marion Rummage
count. Work 7 days Sat. 07-11-15 9am
a week. Call any- - ?, 310 West 12th,
time. 765-517-0802 S t o v e , F r i d g e ,
Tools, Kidney
shaped desk, Jewelery, Carpet cleaning
Machine
(Hoover), DVD's ,
Pub table w/4
chairs, Lots of Misc.

General Help
JOBS

Blaster, Swayzee,
IN. Orica is seeking an experienced
Blaster to join the
team based at
Swayzee. This role
will blast-hole loading design and drill
log maintenance,
safe blast loading
initiation, maintain
blast area security,
and
proper
blast/variance reporting.

Auction Sales
General Help
General
Help
SERVICES
MERCHANDISE

GARAGE SALES

FRANKFORT
Silver Lake.
HELP WANTED
Par-Kan Company, a
CUSTODIAN
Silver Lake based
/MAINTENANCE
metal fabricator is
PERSON NEEDED
currently hiring MIG
The Lebanon
At First Christian
Welders for full-time
Menards is looking
Church in Frankfort.
first shift positions.
to fill
For more information
Experience is
FT and PT
call Jane Mohler at
desired, but will
positions in our
765-379-3851 or the
consider with no
Sales departments
church office at
experience if some
and Outside yard!
Real Estate Sells @5:30
765-654-4834.
training has been
Candidates will be
Send resumes to
attained. If you are
sales-oriented,
58 S Colombia St
knowledgeable with dependable,
Frankfort, 46041
possess a great
construction
or email to
attitude, and have a
materials, and
We are looking for 1stchristianchurch
willingness to work
self-motivated.
c a n d i d a t e s t h a t @sbcglobal.net
in a fast-paced team
Team members
must have a Indioriented
must be able to
ana blasting license, Full time office
environment we
work a varied
a m e c h a n i c a l position in liquid
would like to talk
schedule including
aptitude and good inventory control and
with you!
evenings and
computer skills. To product shipment.
weekends. Outside
a p p l y , y o u m u s t Qualifications
Starting pay is based
yard candidates
have the ability to include:excellent
one experience and
must be
p a s s m e d i c a l & communication
skill...benefits
comfortable
background checks. skills, proficient in
include Health,
working outside in
3 Bedrooms - 2 Full Baths - 1176 Sq. Ft.
Relocation assist- Microsoft Excel and
Dental, Life and
the elements.
Word, strong math
ance available.
Disability Insurance
Forklift incentive is
Large Living Room
and problem solving
with paid holidays
available for
1 Car Attached Garage - 50 x 132 Lot
Please
s e n d skills, ability to work
and vacation. There
Outside yard
r e s u m e
t o independently and
positions. To apply, is also an
Open House: Sun, July 12 from 1 to 2
michelle.davidson@ make timely
attendance bonus!
stop in to the
decisions. Benefits
orica.com
Lebanon store and
& Wed, July 15 from 5 to 6
include: health
Apply at our office
apply in person,
PERSONAL
PROPERTY: ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLES
insurance,
paid
between
7:30
am
OR
apply
online
by
Renzenberger, Inc.
and 4:00 pm
visiting
HOUSEHOLD - TOOLS - LAWN & GARDEN
is a Local transport- holidays, vacation,
Monday and Friday.
Menards.com and
ation company look- and 401K. Please
Edgar & Margaret Casey Estate - Seller; Nancy Lewis - Personal Representative
We are located two
selecting the
ing for drivers to bring resume and
Andy Eckert - Auction Manager, 260-224-9058
miles north of Silver
Careers link.
transport railroad apply in person at:
Contact LEBNHR@ Lake on Highway
crews up to a 200 Strauss Veal Feeds,
For
Free
Recorded
Msg, Call 1-877-297-7407 ID 6401
15. Resumes can
menards.com with
mile radius from 600 Strauss-Provimi
Rd,
North
260-356-3911
or
800-356-3911
be
mailed
to:
any
questions.
Peru. Must live withi n 2 0 m i l e s o f Manchester, IN
#AC39600001
Warren, IN.
Pan-Kan Company
Peru,be 21 years or 46962.
Manufacturing
Attn: Kay Cook
older, and a pre-emAssociate
2915 W 900 S
ployment drug
Employment Information
Saturn Wheel has Silver Lake, IN
screen is required.A
o p e n i n g s a t o u r 46982
company vehicle is
Warren, IN. facility.
provided, paid trainAbility to lift handle
ing, and benefits.No
w h e e l s w e i g h i n g Marion:
special license is
u p t o 2 5 - 4 0 l b s Discover the Best
needed. Compensarepetively. Must be K e p t S e c r e t i n
P
r
e
m
i
e
r
E
m
p
l
o
y
e
e
tion is $8.50 per Solutions has openings able to pass a drug S a l e s !
hour.
for General Labor and screen and backA p p l y o n l i n e a t Warehouse positions. g r o u n d c h e c k . Join our team at
www.renzenberger. Candidates must be able Willing to work any Gardens of Memory
to lift at least 50lbs and
to start reaching
com
be able to pass back- shift.
your income goals
ground check and drug Saturn Wheel
TODAY! As an
screens. Please visit our 507 E. 9th St.
MAINTENANCE
office at 3742 S WestAdvance Planning
TECH WANTED
e r n A v e M a r i o n , I N Warren, IN. 46792
Counselor, youll
for Somerset
46952 or apply online at
help people in your
Apartments.
www.premieremployees.
community with
com
Basic plumbing,
their cemetery and
electrical, and
funeral
predrywall experience
Lafayette:
arrangements and
preferred. Please
Siders Wanted!
provide a valuable
call 765-662-3333
Must have tools
service while
Monday through
and transportation.
developing a
Friday between
Experience a plus. Trucking
to apply contact showard@chronicle-tribune.com or call 765-671-2230
successful career.
9 AM and 5 PM or
Starts at $10/hr
This job offers: Paid
email resume to
CASH. Call 765Training, Bi-Weekly
somersetapt@att.net 532-0857
Commissions &
Monthly Bonuses,
Legals
Company Lead
Programs
&
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS: MARION MUIncentives, Flexible
The Marion Chronicle-Tribune
NICIPAL AIRPORT CONSTRUCTION
Hours, Medical,
PROJECT 2015
Vacation, 401K.
is looking for experienced sales
The Marion Board of Aviation Commissioners,
For immediate
professional who is willing to prospect,
Marion, Indiana will receive sealed bids for the
consideration, email
following project until 2:00 PM, local time, on
your resume with a
make presentations and make money.
short cover note to
the 15th of July, 2015 in the Marion Municipal
jpiekarz@indiana
Airport Managers Office at 5904 S Western
A college graduate and advertising sales
memorialgroup.com
Ave, Marion, Indiana 46953. At the time that

AUCTION

Real Estate & Personal Property

Thurs, July 23 @ 4:30

w w w. C e n t r a l I n d i a n a M a r ke t p l a c e . c o m

EMPLOYMENT

Utah 36 State
Non-Resident CCW
Permit - Class held
J u l y 1 8 , 8 : 3 0 a - Professional
12:30p @ Big R in
Wabash, IN. $100. Office Assistant
To register call/text Looking for an energetic, positive personality
Steve @
provide additional
5 7 4 - 8 5 8 - 2 8 6 8 o r to
administrative support
online at:
to the owner and ofwww.Tactical
fice supervisor. Duties
EdgePS.com
include answering

Personals
WE BUILD POLE
BARNS AND - Garages. We also reroof and re-side old
barns, garages and
houses. Call 260632-5983 or 260255-7463. (A)

phones, waiting on
customers and daily office tasks 30 hours per
week. Must have word
and excel knowledge
Quickbooks experience a plus Must be
able to multi-task, be
detail-oriented and
self-motivated. Please
submit your resume to:
PO Box 248,
Frankfort, IN 46041
Attn: Office Supervisor

Whitly:
WE BUILD POLE South
Accounting - Collections
BARNS AND - Gar- Responsible for collecages. We also re- tions by calling other
roof and re-side old s c h o o l s & b u s i n e s s.
Previous collections
barns, garages and experience,
knowledge
houses. Call 260- of computer outlook &
632-5983 or 260- excel, excellent organizational & communica255-7463. (A)
tions skills, heavy
customer contact by
phone & email.
Experience calling upon
government entities is a
plus.

Lost

Marion
Lost Blonde Chow
apply on line at
Last Seen in the Please
www.Shindigz.com/jobs.
1900 Block of West Pre-employment drug
1 0 t h . I f F o u n d screen is required.
Please
Call
7 6 5 - 2 4 3 - 9 4 4 4 . General Help
Marion. Lost dog Marion Needed Self
R E W A R D . L a r g e motivated, responsblack dog missing ible person to paint
from Ken Road (Lin- the interior of my
colnshire Area of home. Also needed
North Marion). Has person to haul and
a scar on his nose put down pea gravel
and a black tongue, Will pay reasonable
has on a blue collar. a n d f a i r w a g e s .
765-603-8590
(765) 573-3232

Auction Sales

Court-Ordered
Auction
Hallmark Stores
Auction
Wednesday
11 am
Thursday JulOct
23 24
10 am

Inventory of 20 Stores

5520 S Harding Street, Indianapolis


Hundreds of Collectibles Including: Yankee Candles,
Disney, Willow Tree, Precious Moments and More!
Plus Stuffed Animals, Photo Albums/Frames,
Thousands of Greeting Cards & Much More!
No Minimums, No Reserves!
Online Bidding Available!
Preview: Wed, Jul 22, 10 am - 2 pm
See Website for Full Terms and Conditions
Seller: Index Notion Company, Inc. 12% Buyers Premium
AC30900124, AH21200016, J. Theodore Pike: AU10900114

(855) 353-1100
adnum=60644712

Antiques/Art
JAKES ANTIQUES
Largest mall in Grant County with 46 dealers
in 17,000 sq. ft. for your shopping pleasure.
Primitives, antiques, furniture, glassware, pottery,
home decor and much more!
Booth space available. New vendors always
welcome. Like us on Facebook.
1440 Winona, Marion, IN
765-664-9765
Tues. - Sat. 9 - 5 Sun. 12 - 5 Closed Mon.


R & C AUCTIONS

Consignment sale every Friday night at 6:30.


Merchandise being accepted.
(If they are good, clean reusable items, we would
be happy to sell them for you.)
Accept consignments Tues., Wed., Thurs. or Sat.
1446 Winona, Marion, IN
765-651-9232
Ad on auctionzip.com
Robert Monts - Auctioneer
AU08701723

adnum=60634677

38 N. Jackson St. - Andrews, IN

www.NessBros.com

adnum=60638028

Become an Advertising

SALES REPRESENTATIVE

Sales Representative

sealed bids are received, they will then be publicly opened and read aloud in the aforementioned location that they were received. A PreBid Conference will be held at the Marion Municipal Airport at 2:00 PM, local time, on the
6th day of July, 2015. Bids to be mailed shall
be addressed to the attention of the Marion
Board of Aviation Commissioners; 5904 Southwestern Ave, Marion, Indiana, 46953, and will
be clearly marked "Sealed Bids: DO NOT
OPEN". The intent of this project is to grade
and drain the site in preparation for the future
pavement construction of the partial parallel
Taxiway B and Taxiway B1. Partial parallel
Taxiway B parallels Runway 15-33 from the
Runway 15 end until the intersection of Taxiway A. Grading and Drainage: The Bid consists of grading and drainage work associated
with future Taxiways B and B1. Work consists of, but is not limited to, temporary soil
erosion control, unclassified excavation, installation of drainage pipes and structures, and
mulched seeding. The Contract Documents including the Construction Plans, Specifications
and Bid Proposal are to be on file at the Marion Municipal Airport Managers Office, Marion,
Indiana and at the office of Woolpert, Inc.,
7635 Interactive Way, Suite 100; Indianapolis,
Indiana, 46278. Copies of the Contract Documents may be obtained for the non-refundable
cost of document reproduction and shipping,
from Reprographix Inc., 437 N. Illinois St., Indianapolis, Indiana 46204, between 8:00 AM and
5:00 PM by telephone at 317-637-3377 or online at http://www.reprographix.com. A certified check or bank draft payable to the Marion
Board of Aviation Commissioners, Marion, Indiana, or a satisfactory bid bond, executed by
the Bidder and an approved surety company in
an amount not less than five (5) percent of the
bid, shall be submitted with each bid.
(1) The Bidder (Proposer) must supply all the
information required by the bid on proposal
forms. (2) The bids shall be based upon rates
of wages at least as high as the minimum rates
established by the wage rate determination.
The Marion Board of Aviation Commissioners,
in accordance with Title VI of the Civil Rights
Act of 1964, 78 Stat. 252, 42 USC 2000d to
2000d-4 and Title 49, Code of Federal Regulations, Department of Transportation, Subtitle A,
Office of the Secretary, Part 21, Nondiscrimination in Federally-assisted programs of the Department of Transportation issued pursuant to
such Act, hereby notifies all bidders that it will
affirmatively ensure that in any contract
entered into pursuant to this advertisement,
minority business enterprises will be afforded
full opportunity to submit bids in response to
this invitation and will not be discriminated
against on the grounds of race, color, national
origin or sex and consideration for an award.
MBE's interested in participating in the construction program and bidding upon the
project, upon request, will be supplied with information or plans and specifications desired.
The Owner is cognizant of the time limitation
for awarding contracts and giving Notice to
Proceed pursuant to IC 36-1-12-6. However,
due to the time requirements anticipated for
obtaining approval of appropriate public agencies, and other required procedures, it is anticipated that the contract cannot be finally executed and Notice to Proceed be given until 90
days following the opening of the bids. Accordingly, bidders should be prepared to grant an
appropriate extension of time pursuant to IC
36-1-12-6 at the time of making the tentative
award to the lowest responsible bidder as determined by the Owner. No Bidder may withdraw its bid after the bid has been opened. The
Marion Board of Aviation Commissioners,
Marion, Indiana, reserves the right to waive
any informality in bidding and to reject any and
all bids. Marion Board of Aviation Commissioners. hspaxlp.7/7, 7/12/15

experience is preferred but not required.


The ideal Candidate will be a results
driven individual that enjoys working
with businesses to provide marketing
solutions. You will represent 5
publications in print and digital solutions.

adnum=60644167

Office Help

Beacon is Hiring. Come Join Us!


Beacon Credit Union, a $1 billion industry
leader, is seeking candidates for a Member
Service Specialist opening at our Wedcor
Ave. branch in Wabash, IN.
Candidates should have two or more
years of banking experience, working
in both new account and retail loan
operations. Applicants must be sales
and service oriented, attentive to detail,
and possess the ability to work well in
a team environment. Ideal candidates
will have leadership experience and the
ability to assist with branch management
responsibilities as needed. Strong ties to the
Wabash County community are preferred.
Interested and qualified candidates should
complete an application for employment
by visiting the Careers link at the top of the
page at www.beaconcu.org .
Application deadline is July 15th.

Computer skills are a must. We offer


a pay structure with salary, bonuses,
plus paid vacation, sick leave, company
match 401(k), flexible spending plan,
health/dental insurance and other
benefits. Valid drivers license, reliable
vehicle and current insurance are
required.
If you want to be rewarded and
recognized for your efforts, please
submit resume and salary requirements
to showard@chronicle-tribune.com .
The Chronicle-Tribune is owned
by Paxton Media Group LLC, is an
equal opportunity employer and does
not discriminate on the basis of race,
religion, national origin, sex, age,
disability, genetic information, veteran
status, or any other protected class.

Beacon Credit Union is an equal opportunity


employer.

adnum=60641820

General Help
Legals
NOTICE OF ADOPTION
To the taxpayers of the Town of Van Buren, Indiana: You are hereby notified that on July 8,
2015, the Van Buren Town Council, Grant
County, Indiana, pursuant to notice heretofore
given, and under and by virtue of IC 36-9-15.5
duly adopted a plan whereby a Cumulative
Capital Development Fund was re-established
to provide for the following: For all uses as set
out in IC 36-9-15.5. The fund will be provided
for by the property tax rate of five cents ($0.05)
on each one hundred dollars ($100.00) of taxable real and personal property within the taxing unit beginning in 2015 payable in 2016 and
thereafter, continuing until reduced or rescinded. Fifty (50) or more taxpayers in the taxing
unit who will be affected by the tax rate and
corresponding levy may file a petition with
Grant County Auditor not later than noon 30
days after the publication of this Notice setting
forth their objections to the proposed cumulative fund. Upon the filing of the petition, the
County Auditor shall immediately certify the
same to the Department of Local Government
Finance, at which point the Department will fix
a date for and conduct a public hearing on the
proposed cumulative fund before issuing its
approval, disapproval, or modification thereof.
Dated this 8th day of July, 2015.
hspaxlp.7/12/15

Red Gold Job Fair & Open House


Geneva, Indiana - Monday, July 13, 3:00-6:00 P.M.
Held in the New Red Gold Warehouse
705 South Williams
Geneva, Indiana
Park at the Corner of SR 27 & 5th Street
Hiring 2nd & 3rd Shifts

General Technicians starting $10.50 to $15.39 per hour

Maintenance starting at $18.30 per hour


Machine Operator starting at $16.24 per hour
Forklift Operator starting at $16.83 per hour
Red Gold recruiters on site, bring your employment history to fill out job
applications at the event

RG Transport, a trucking division owned by Red Gold, will be on site


recruiting drivers at a starting salary of $45,000+
Red Gold and RG Transport offer outstanding benefits, health insurance,
dental, vision, 401K, excellent working environment. Red Gold is Indiana
family-owned.
This is also an open house for anyone wishing to tour Red Golds sparkling
new warehouse.
As a Federal Contractor, Red Gold complies with Section503, VEVRAA, and
Executive Order 11246. It is the Company's policy not to discriminate against any
employee or applicant for employment on the basis of race, color, religion, national
origin, sex (including pregnancy, childbirth, or related medical conditions),
ancestry, age, sexual orientation, gender identity, disability, status as a protected
t
th
h
t i ti
t
t d b l

D6

sunday, July 12, 2015

CHRONICLE-TRIBUNE, MARION, IND.

Homes for Sale

realty one
1801
Elizabeth
www.soldonkokomo.com 454-7300
1121 NS Western
Ave. www.FindMyIndianaHome.com
664-2322
Each of
ofce
ce independently
independently owned
Each
owned and
and operated
operated

Sally Jenks
661-1865

Dream with your


Eyes Open

REDUCED

NEW LISTING IN ARBOR HOMES

3 bedroom 2 bath
ranch freshly painted
with new flooring and
furnishings that remain.
2 car attached garage.
$111,900.

3-4 bed/1.5 bath home


with finished basement.
Central air, 2 car garage
on nice corner lot in
Sunnycrest.
Now only $89,900

406 S. Ohio Street, Converse Now $99,900


Lovely Updated 3 Bedroom Ranch in Oak Hill Area, 2 Full Baths, New
Kitchen, Living & Family Rooms, 2 Car Attached Garage, Huge Half Acre
Fenced Yard. Come Take a Look Today!

BEAUTIFUL

Cindy Korporal Larry Korporal


251-0105
251-0104

Joe Schroder
661-0327

adnum=60584154

3 11 S . N O R T O N S T . 7 6 5 - 6 6 2 - 2 7 0 0

Cindy Korporal 251-0105

OPEN HOUSE TODAY 12 - 2PM

Janet Barnett
661-0345

OPEN HOUSE 2 4 PM TODAY!

4318 S Wildoner Dr, Marion $148,000


Lovely 4 Bedroom 2 Bath Home Offers Vaulted
Ceilings, Economical Heat Pump/CA, Attractive
Landscaping & More! Located Just South of Meijer
Provides Easy Access to Shopping & Indiana
Wesleyan University!
Jason Wuertley 661-7934

SPACE GALORE

4-5 bedroom/2.5 baths


and 3 separate living
spaces. This lovely
home in Andrew Manor
has central air, 2 car
attached garage, fenced
yard, fireplace and more!

NEW LISTING!

NEW LISTING!

11620 E 200 N, Marion $63,900


Charming 2 Bd on 1 Acre, Eastbrook Area!
Call Cameron Dryer 661-7899

3521 S Home Ave, Marion $43,500


Brick Ranch Offers 3 Bdrm, Acre Lot!
Call Jason Wuertley 661-7934

NEW LISTING!

PRICE SLASHED!

3221 S Meridian St, Marion $36,000


Affordable 2 Bdrm with Garage & Workshop!
Call Dave Wuertley 661-2552

4754 N 400 West, Wabash $139,900


Spacious 3 Bd 2 Ba Country Home! 3.45 Acres!
Call Gail Ford 661-0559

IMMACULATE 2BED/1 BATH HOME

OPEN HOUSE TODAY 2:30 - 4:30PM

HUGE PRICE DROP!

Beautiful 5 bed Victorian home on


Spencer Ave. 2 fireplaces, 3 separate
living spaces, formal dining room,
detached garage and above ground
pool. $142,000

New drywall throughout, new lighting,


ceiling fans, 6 panel doors, flooring,
and beautiful bath with jetted tub &
walk in tiled shower, kitchen, 200 amp
electrical, deck enclosed porch and
fenced yard. Only $54,900. Call Cindy

1801
Elizabeth
www.soldonkokomo.com 454-7300
1121 NS Western
Ave. www.FindMyIndianaHome.com
664-2322
Each of
ofce
ce independently
independently owned
Each
owned and
and operated
operated

3003 N. Patricia Lane, Marion Now $119,900


Beautiful One Owner Home in Rolling Hills! 3 Bedroom Brick Ranch, Open
Concept, Large Living Room & Family Room great for entertaining! Open
Concept! Heated Florida Room! Immaculate Condition! Come Take a Look Today!

9468 W Delphi Pk, Converse $119,900


5 Acres! 3 Bd 2 Bath with New Carpet & Paint!
Call Penny Bonner 618-0186

W W W.G O F F R E A L E S TAT E . C O M

adnum=60611915

PRICE REDUCED! 3 bedroom, 2 bath home with country setting.


Large deck. Enclosed porch. Lots of updates. EHP with central air.
2 car detached garage. Fireplace. Over 1600 square feet.
6305 W. 500 S. Swayzee. New price $114,500.

View All Listings at www.JoeJustSoldIt.com

EASTBROOK!
6 Years New! Stunning Custom All Brick
Home! 3 Bedrooms, 2.5 Baths. 1200 SF
Pole Building, 2.2 Acres. $239,900

3814 S Edgewater Ct, Marion $119,500


Inviting Brick Ranch, 3 Bdrms, 2 Ba, Updated Kitchen!
Call Dave Wuertley 661-2552

HICKORY HILLS! Nice 3 bedroom home with 2 baths. Stone exterior. Large
wood deck on rear. Large wooded lot on quiet cul-de-sac. Updated kitchen.
2 car attached garage. GFA with central air. Fireplace. Large rooms.
1203 E. Elm Lane Marion. $99,900.
VAN BUREN! Nice brick ranch home with lots of room. Large lot. Many
built-ins. Concrete driveway to garage. Mature trees. Fireplace. Open front
porch. Rear patio. Additional living quarters in rear of home. Sunroom.
303 E. Main St. $75,000.

UNIVERSITY VILLAGE
3.3 ACRES!
Waterfront Lot! Newer Construction 4 Totally Remodeled home with fantastic
Bedroom, 2 Bath Open Concept Home setting on Wabash Road! 3-4 Bedrooms,
with upgraded amenities. $142,900 2.5 Baths, Massive Family Room! $139,900

NEAR GAS CITY! acre lot with 4 bedroom home. 2 car attached
garage. Shed. Brick exterior. Ranch. Wooded lot. Sunroom. Deck.
Hardwood floors. Well insulated and maintained. Updated roof.
7055 S. 500 E. $105,000.
SUMMITVILLE! Nice 4-5 bedroom home on corner lot. Large open
Rooms. Lots of charcter. Open front porch. Screened side porch.
1 car detached garage.
412 E. Walnut $74,500.
JONESBORO! Small 1 story home with 2 bedrooms and 1 bath.
10X10 storage shed. Range/refrigerator stays.
217 E. 11th St.
$22,000.

UNIVERSITY VILLAGE
QUALITY!
FAIRMOUNT!
Best Buy in the Neighborhood! Newer
Showcase Home with Custom
Quaint & Charming! 4 Bedrooms, 2
Construction! Beat the heat in the Amenities throughout! Covered porch Baths, Many Updates. Outbuiliding/
community pool this summer! $129,900 fabulous for entertaining! $84,900
Hobby Studio, & More! $69,900

GAS CITY! Large building lot.


123 West North G St. Reduced to
$8,000.

Walter Wood

AVONDALE!
DARLING!
CHARMING!
New Price! Low Maintenance Ranch!
Great 3 Bedroom, 1.5 Bath home!
Quaint Bungalow with many updates,
Newer Windows, Siding, Roof! 2
Fantastic Patio Space! Updates
2 Bedrooms, Neutral Dcor, Large
Bedrooms, 2 Full Baths! Now $64,900 throughout! Convenient Location! $49,900
Fenced Yard! Now $31,900

Broker/Owner/
GRI/Appraiser
661-5717

www.waltwoodrealtors.com

NICHOLSON
REALTY
www.nicholsonrealty.net
bringing you home

0DQDJLQJ%URNHU

Marion Gas City


664-6923 674-6923

PRICE REDUCED
Well maintained 3 bdrm,
2 bth country home w/
many extras, 2 pole barns, 2
car garage, garden area w/
gazebo. $149,900
MLS# 201526203

BRING YOUR HAMMER


3bdrm, 1660 sq ft, being
sold As Is. Some updated
mechanical items. $15,000
MLS# 201502996

FAIRMONT
Ready for new owners & easy
to show. 3 bdrm, 2 bths w/
liv rm & fam rm nestled on
corner lot. $89,900
MLS# 201520181

MOVE IN READY
All brick 3bdrms, 1 bths
w/fam rm, nice kitchen,
screened in patio, much
more. $109,900
MLS# 201525586

)256$/(25/($6(
%8,/'7268,7
245 E Main Street, Gas City
Perfect restaurant location
Loft apartments leased

OAK HILL
807 N. Jefferson Cnvrs
3 Bdrm, 2 Bth
$65,000
MLS#201524470

SUMMER READY
1725 W. Saxon Dr., Mrn
In-Ground Pool
3 Bdrm., 2 Bth
$134,900
MLS#201438247

Janet Brenner 618-3571


Aubrey Campbell 667-5072
Susan Case 206-0716
Shannon Decker-Young 661-3392

CORNER LOT

PRICE REDUCED

MOVE IN READY

129 E. North B St., Gas City

424 E.South. D St, Gas City

517 W Main, Peru

2 Bdrm 1 Bth

Cute 2 Bdrm, New Flooring

4 Bdrm, Fenced Yard

$58,500

$22,000

$75,000

MLS# 201528794

MLS#201436557

MLS#201527051

Sandi Jones 661-3013


Joyce King 661-6288
Tonya McCoy 251-3018
Danielle Austin 661-3310

General Help
CITY OF FRANKFORT
BUILDING INSPECTORS OFFICE
Is now accepting applications for one
part-time Code Enforcement Officer.
Applications can be picked up at
The Department of Building Services and
must be returned by July 22, 2015 no later
than 4:00 p.m.
301 E. Clinton Street Suite 107,
Frankfort IN.

Bob Chapman

Broker
Broker
661-5717
603-8885
kwood@waltwoodrealtors.com chapman@waltwoodrealtors.com

WALT WOOD REALTORS 674-7721

www.JoeJustSoldIt.com Call Joe Schroder (765) 661-0327

PRICE REDUCED
Immediate possession on this
3 bdrm w/ central air, Stove
& refrig stay. Situated on a
corner lot in Gas City. $65,000
MLS# 201519382

Karen Wood

Barb Messersmith 661-6934


Jeff Moore 674-7582
Jim Nicholson 661-0278

Cyndi Reneau 251-6831


Linda Robinson 661-8767
Tina Swain 251-3082
Jenny Swanner 661-4821
adnum=60603078

%URNHU

adnum=60575364

3URS0DQDJHU

1(:21 7+(0$5.(7
612 S Water St, Jonesboro
3 Bedrooms, 1.5 baths
Fenced back yard

+,*+/$1'1257+
+,*+/$1'1
1257+

3$5.)25(67
3$5.
.)25
5(67

2-Bed, 1-Bath townhouses


with central AC. Walking
Distance to Matter Park.

2-Bed 1-Bath apts w/ central


AC & W/D hookups. Next
door to Marsh & Jimmy Johns
adnum=60644677
adnum=60641471

CHRONICLE-TRIBUNE, MARION, IND.

D7

sunday, July 12, 2015

Homes for Sale

COMMERCIAL PROPERTY
$60,000 BELOW MARKET
SPECIAL TAX BREAKS POSSIBLE

PRICE REDUCED TO $229,000

Custom Built Home, built like a Fortress!


Energy Efficient Gas heating Only $70/mo Last year

1410 N. Marlin Dr., Marion, IN


6 bedrooms, 5 bathrooms,
4,419 sq ft. home with full basement.
MUST SEE !

1605 W Kem Road


Marion, IN

Situated next to Five Points Mall, main busy street


Inside walls are temporary, can be moved to make big room
New roof, new stucco, new air conditioning and heat, new
flooring
Huge acre parking lot with adjacent acre parking lot
that is paved. Both lots have full utilities.
Ideal for new business using one acre lot franchise
Ideal for small business such as nail salon, dental office or
podiatry shop
Close to main residential area near multiple franchises
Special tax breaks possible from city. Close to GM plant.
Two functioning electric signs
Priced at $149,000 office only, $65,000 land only,
$190,000 combined

Contact for a tour at 765-661-4848 or mindmarion@gmail.com


Maidenberg Realty Maintenance
Technician

Petoskey Plastics, a
family owned
business since
1975, has been an
605 N. Western
Ave.
innovator
in recycCell:and
765-517-1514
ling
manufactOffi
u r ice:
n g765-662-6099
in blown
www.TalkToTuckerMarion.com
plastic film and bags
Susan Reese
www.susanreese.com
that
are engineered
ABR, Buyers Agent
SusanReese@indy.rr.com
for performance.
REDUCED! We are an industryNEW LISTING!
leader supplying
packaging and protective solutions to
the automotive,
medical, retail,
packaging and construction industries.
612 Maple St.We are currently
3115 S. Stone Rd.
seeking
skilled,
Wonderful 4 BR, 2.5 BA home, Oak
Hill, 2600 a Cape
Cod with 3 BR, 2 BA, 800 sq ft nished
sq ft, 2.5 car garage, in ground pool,
great yard andbasement,
talented
dedic-2 car garage, great yard, updated
fenced yard & pergola! $205,900
ooring, kitchen with appliances! $134,900
ated Maintenance
ADORABLE! Technician for our
COUNTRY FEEL!
Hartford City, IN
locati on.

adnum=60633152
adnum=60635600

House is loaded with amenities that include Large Master


Bedroom that includes Bathroom and walk-in closet.
Features a main level bedroom with Large Bath that has BIG
Whirlpool and Built in Sauna.
All baths are handicapped accessorized.
Three Season Room with 40 by 30 deck, also includes a storage barn.
Huge Storage cabinets in basement.
Beautifully decorated featuring hardwood floors, new carpeting,
new counter tops in kitchen and recently painted inside.
Well maintained with new air conditioner, new roof, Lightening
and Radon Gas protection and dual sum pumps.
Excellent Neighborhood safe environment for children.

adnum=60644659

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F.C. Tucker Realty Center


605 N. Western Ave.
Cell: 765-661-0379
Office: 765-662-6099
www.TalkToTuckerMarion.com
www.suziemack.com
suzie@suziemack.com

Suzie Mack
Broker/Owner

F.C. Tucker Realty Center

The successful candidate will have exposure to computer


skills and maintenance planning soft1209 N. River Dr.
w a r e s y s tLarge
e m3263
s , Oakwood Way
5 BR, 2.5 BA, 3 living spaces, eat in
River view 3 BR, custom kitchen with travertine
should
kitchen, FR with kitchenette, in ground pool,
tile, great fenced yard and views, 1.5
car garage,be proficient
e -garage, 1.5 acre. $244,900
landscaped! $89,900 i n P L C t r o u b4l car
Marion:
shooting, programGASBest
CITY ming, and installingNORTHWOOD!
Discover the
K e p t S e c r e t i n skills as well as
Sales!
have hydraulic &
pneumatic experiJoin our team at ence. Proficient abilGardens of Memory ities in mechanical
to start reaching and electrical skills
your income goals as well as electrical,
T O D A Y 404
! AE.s South
a n Bb l u e p r i n t a n d1315 Sheridan
Great duplex,Planning
3 BR unit with largeschematics
kitchen &
Stunning 5 BR, 4.5 BA, hardwoods, gourmet
Advance
reading
laundry area, 1 BRyoull
unit with kitchen,
&
kitchen
with granite, formal LR/DR/NOOK,
Counselor,
areLRrequired.
Arc,
1 BR, 2 car garage. $48,900
nished basement. $299K
help people in your gas welding and
c o m m u n i t y w i t h cutting skills are
their cemetery and also preferred.
funeral
preGeneral
Help and E
Skilled
arrangements
x t r u s iTrade
o n e x p e r i - Trucking
provide a valuable ences, particularly
s e r v i c e w h i l e in the blown film inMARION
d e v e l o p i n g a dustry, as well as
Part-Time
successful career. holding mechanical
Truck Driver
This job offers: Paid / electrical certifica28hrs weekly
Training, Bi-Weekly tions are a plus.
Must have a
Commissions &
Chauffer License
Monthly Bonuses, Not only will you be
and pass a
C o m p a n y L e a d an important and
DOT physical.
Programs
& crucial part of our
Apply at the
Incentives, Flexible t e a m , P e t o s k e y
Chronicle Tribune
H o u r s , M e d i c a l , Plastics offers com610 S Adams St.
V a c a t i o n , 4 0 1 K . petitive compensaF o r i m m e d i a t e tion and benefits M a r i o n . N e e d e d
consideration, email that include Medic- Experienced Dump
your resume with a al, Dental, Vision, truck Drivers, Diesshort cover note to Life and Disability el Mechanic And
jpiekarz@indiana Insurance Plans, Helpers and experimemorialgroup.com Savings plans such enced auto body
as 401k and Health man.
Savings Accounts, 765-674-7689
Skilled Trade
W e l l n e s s / F i t n e s s Semi Driver
R e i m b u r s e m e n t , Wanted: Must have
Maintenance
Tuition Reimburse- Class A CDL and
Technician
ment, Paid Time
Petoskey Plastics, a Off, Company Bo- Tanker endorsef a m i l y o w n e d nuses such as Profit ment. Hourly Pay,
b u s i n e s s s i n c e Sharing, Safety and Health Insurance,
Paid Holidays,
1975, has been an Attendance.
Vacations, 401K,
innovator in recycling and manufac- I f y o u a r e t h e local and some
t u r i n g i n b l o w n candidate we are regional loads,
plastic film and bags looking for, we are home most nights,
that are engineered waiting to hear from and no weekend
f o r p e r f o r m a n c e . you. Please apply loads. Apply at
We are an industry with us today by Strauss Veal Feeds,
l e a d e r s u p p l y i n g s u b m i t t i n g y o u r 600 Strauss Provimi
Rd, North
packaging and pro- r e s u m e t o :
tective solutions to applicant@petoskey Manchester, IN.
t h e a u t o m o t i v e , plastics.com.
People Seeking
medical, retail,
Employment
packaging and con- We look forward to
ANYWHERE
struction industries.
meeting you!
Clean out any Bldg.,
We are currently
area or yard.
seeking a skilled,
General Hauling and
talented and dedic- Trucking
removal of debris.
ated Maintenance
Help you move or
Technician for our
D
r
i
v
e
r
T
r
a
i
n
e
e
s
similar jobs.
Hartford City, IN
N e e d e d N o w ! Free removal of
location.
Learn to drive for AC's, Mowers, Lg.
The successful can- US Xpress. Earn A p p l i a n c e s , A n y
didate will have ex- $850 per week! No m e t a l i t e m s .
posure to computer experience needed!
skills and mainten- Be trained & based 765-506-8610
ance planning soft- locally! US Xpress
w a r e s y s t e m s , can cover costs! 1- Connie's Professhould be proficient 800-822-7324. (A)
sional Cleaning, I
in PLC troublelove to clean! Anyshooting, programthing you need
LOCAL DRIVER
ming, and installing
cleaned at reasonNEEDED!
skills as well as
able rates, please
have hydraulic & Pinnacle Freight Inc. call for quotes. Will
pneumatic experi- d b a R a v e n i s i n clean houses and/or
ence. Proficient abil- need of a full-time business. (765)603ities in mechanical short-haul driver in 0389 and ask for
and electrical skills the Marion area. Connie.
as well as electrical, Be home EVERY
b l u e p r i n t a n d night. Valid Class A
schematics reading CDL, 2 years OTR
are required. Arc, o r l o c a l d r i v i n g
gas welding and experience a must.
cutting skills are $14-15/hr to start.
Growing company.
also preferred.
Great benefits! Call
E x t r u s i o n e x p e r i - Driver Recruiting @
ences, particularly 800-358-8340
in the blown film industry, as well as
holding mechanical
/ electrical certifica-

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adnum=60633152
adnum=60635600

adnum=60621705
adnum=60581393
adnum=60590434

F.C. Tucker Realty Center

F.C. Tucker Realty Center


605 N. Western Ave.
Office: 765-662-6099
www.TalkToTuckerMarion.com

Barb Hamaker

Allen Johnson

765-517-1705

765-517-1344

NEW PRICE!

STATELY RETREAT

307 Carter Ln, Swayzee

Suzie Mack
Broker/Owner

605 N. Western Ave.


Cell: 765-661-0379
Office: 765-662-6099
www.TalkToTuckerMarion.com
www.suziemack.com
suzie@suziemack.com

NEW LISTING

2905 Shildmyer Rd.

NEW LISTING

301 S. Norton St.

2016 W. Walnut Dr

Custom built! Fantastic great rm w/replace.


4 BR, 2 full baths. Large double lot for
outdoor enjoyment. Buy with Barb $194,500

Awesome 3 BR, 3 bath ranch with oversized


rooms. In-ground pool, pond, nished
walkout basement. $322,500 Talk To Al

Commercial Property, Condo Style


Ownership. Lots of amenities! $110,000

Immaculate 4 BR, 2 BA Home. Large


family room. Appliances remain. $96,900

MAINTENANCE FREE!

UPLAND

NEW PRICE

NEW PRICE

1485 W. Forest Ln

1392 S. Valhalla St, Upland

6981 E 100 S

2155 W. Westholme Dr.

Brick Ranch on 1.11 acres. Living &


Family Rms. 3 large BR, 2.5 BA. Finished
Basement. Buy With Barb $144,800

Lovely 4 BR 2 bath home. Large family


rm, large deck, fenced yard with beautiful
landscaping. A MUST SEE! $159,900 Call Al

Custom built 3 BR, 2.5 bath on 5


acres. Spacious LR & FR, replace.
Appliances. $244,900

Updated 2 story, most rooms with white


oak hardwoods. Formal LR & DR.
New Roof, Appliances remain. $118,000

GREAT LOCATION

OAK HILL SCHOOLS

REDUCED $10K

SWEETSER

603 N. Hendricks

Great sun rm & privacy fenced back yard.


New Kitchen. 3 BR. Full Semi nished
basement w/ bar. Buy with Barb $72,999

113 Peterson Dr., Sweetser

3 bedroom 2 full bath ranch in perfect


location. Newer updates on this one owner
home. Call Al today for your tour. $114,900

adnum=60644100

1300 Dogwood Ct.

Immediate Possession on this 4 bedroom,


2.5 Bath, 2 story home. $114,900

509 S Main St.

Newer ranch home! 3 bedrooms, 2 bath, huge


great room. Appliances Remain. $131,900

adnum=606440
adnum=606373
adnum=606400

adnum=60644679

People Seeking
Employment
FRANKFORT
Handy-Man
Services
Gutter Cleaning
Free Estimates
Many years of
Experience!
Call
765-654-7056

Auction Sales

Real Estate & Personal Property Auction. Thurs July 16


@ 4:30. RE sells
@5:30 1428 Poplar St. Huntington. 3
BR, 1.5 bath, att.
garage. Antiques,
Collectibles, Household, Misc., Tools,
Lawn & Garden.
William Land EsMARION
I clean houses and tate. Real Living /
offices with over 35 Ne ss B r o s . 2 6 0 years of experience 3 5 6 - 3 9 1 1 .
Call Diana at 765669-3959 2-7pm, SWAYZEE
Monday through 214 N. Washington
Friday for free
St., Swayzee, IN
estimates.
3 bedroom, 1 1/2
Grant County Only.
story home, corner
ot, garage, fenced
back yard. To be
MARION
sold at auction
Will haul it all! Tree 7/29/15, 5pm.
r e m o v a l , g a r a g e Call Price-Leffler
c l e a n - o u t s , y a r d for showing.
c l e a n - u p , g u t t e r 765-674-4818
cleaning, odd jobs,
free metal pickup,
Household Goods
free est.
765-618-0717
ELWOOD
For Sale
2 - FlexSteel
PETS
Love Seats
both are light
blue/cream
checkered print
Pet Services
$125.00/ea
1 - Lazy Boy Sofa
MVOTC Obedience maroon/navy/cream
C l a s s s i g n u p plaid with wood trim
6 : 1 5 p m , T h u r s . 78 inches long
7 / 1 6 / 1 5
@ $200.00
Lakeview Christian 765-552-1306
S c h o o l, t h e r e a r
gym, no dogs night
of sign up, bring
shot records, $55 Lawn & Garden
Basic, $50 Puppy Equipment
765-677-7516
w w w . m v o t c . c o m Marion, IN. New
tiller, only used 4
times. Due to health
must sell. $500 or
FARM
best offer. Two riding lawn mowers,
great condition.
$400 and $450 or
Farm Equipment
best offer.
765-573-3232
International
Tractor 966
Wanted to Rent/Buy/
new clutch,
Trade
tractor was used
at Swaim's Top Soil
WANTED TO BUYFarm. Good running
We buy standing
condition. Located in t i m b e r , W a l n u t ,
Fairmount.
Oak, and Ash. Call
(765)661-0653.
Kim 765-507-0067
or Craig 317-5034292. STEPHENS
MERCHANDISE T I M B E R - W e b u y
most types of timber

Misc. Items for Sale Real Estate for Rent Unfurnished


Apartments
Brand NEW
in plastic
QUEEN
PILLOW TOP
MATTRESS SET
Can deliver, $150
(260) 493-0805

Jonesboro. New
Total Gym Elite assembled with attachments and
DVDs $175, hutch,
ceramic tile/glass
coffee & end tables
$125, 12-cup Kitchen-aid food processor/ juicer, Tony
Little Back 2 Life
Back System Massager $75, laptop
computer $100,
large drawer &
dresser with mirror
(both need hardware) $100, some
prices negotiable.
765-431-9340.

MARION
FOR SALE Jacuzzi
Premium Spa
Seats 3, never
used oustide
kept inside.
Excellent Condition
Asking $600.00
or OBO
765-384-4998
765-661-3569

Williamsburg
Manor Apartments
in North Marion
2bd/1bath. Each
with outdoor patio,
appliances and
laundry. Water and
trash included.
$500/mo plus Sec.
Dep. 765-662-2621

Unfurnished
Apartments
Marion IN
*Renovated*
2 & 3 BR, 1.5 BA
includes water,
sewer, basic cable.
Eligible income
starts at $24,000
Rent not to exceed
$578/mo Northgate
Village off Kem Rd
*Security*
Equal Housing
765-662-9826
MARION
1-3 BR 509 E Bradford St, $125$225/wk basic utilities incl.
2 BR 605 W 3rd
$115/wk basic utilities incl.
2 BR 1020 W 3rd St.
$135/wk basic utilities incl.
4 BR 1415 S Adams
St. $100/wk tenant
pays electric
2 BR House 504 E
Bradford $140/wk
tenant pays utilities

Huntington
503 Wilkerson St. 1
bedroom apartment
all utilities furnished,
no refrigerator,
$420/mo.
260-224-2268
In Andrews, Twice
the living space for
the same price.
Lease to own 1000
SqFt 2 or 3 bedroom mobile homes,
260-786-1920

Unfurnished
Apartments

1, 2 & 3
Bedrooms
As
Available

Laporte/Rolling
Prairie, Hollyhock
Hills Apt, Vacancies, 1 bedroom$550/mo, 2 bedroom-$650/mo, NO
PETS! please call
219-926-2114

765-662-3333
Marion

MARION
2BR Condo style
all electric & care
free, $485
765-662-3460
MARION
1 BDRM,
stove & frig
utilities included
$525
765-662-3460

Peru, IN. Unfurnished 1 bedroom


upper Apt. 69 E.
Main St. $400/mo
plus deposit,Includes heat, water
and
sewage
765-479-2491

Marion Green

1402 S. Maple St.


Apt 102
765-662-6500
2&3 Bedroom
Apartments
Available, all
appliances
included and
considered green
environmental,
Geothermal,
1 month free rent
Call Mandie for
details.

adnum=60526970
adnum=80159084

Furnished
Apartments
FRANKFORT:
EFFICIENCY APT.
Everything Furnished including
Cable TV. $115/wk.
1408 E. Wabash.
765-654-8771

Frankfort
Marion,
2 bedroom apart10 X 20 Dog Kennel, 765.668.7777
ment $145 week all
Three gates. $300 Country Setting
utilities included.
765-667-4824
Large 1 bedroom
2BR $650/mo
$100 week. 7653 BR $695/mo
670-9872
Gas City & Marion:
All electric.
Colonial Crest ApartUpdated units.
FOR SALE
ments, $200 Secur- MARION
Forest Ridge
2 premiere plots at
ity deposit. 1 bed- M a s o n V i l l a g e 1
Manor Apartments
Green Lawn Cemetery
room $470 a month bedroom furnished
3728 Frances
More than $100
Slocum Trail, Marion or 2 bedroom $570 apt, cable, & utilitbelow market value
included 1
a month. Water, ies
765-384-4604
$295 each
sewage & trash in- month free internet.
Total $590
FRANKFORT:
cluded. More info Starting at $150 a
Wesley Manor
Unfurnished 1 & 2 call Jessica 765- week. No Pets
Section
765-673-5000
B R a p a r t m e n t s 674-3662
LIMITED TIME ONLY
available. All utilitCall
ies paid. 765-654317-767-1135
Peru, IN. Two bed- Homes for Rent
8771
or
room upper apart317-326-1515
Peru:
ment for rent, $425 FRANKFORT
Large charming apt. per month. 3 and a 3 bd
s t a i n l e s s s t e e l 4 bedroom house, Large yard
REAL ESTATE appliance furnished, $550/mo. Please $140 / wk
Central air. No Pets, c a l l a f t e r 5 p m , 652 W Boone St
FOR RENT
Call 765-244-1750
765-470-1993.
765-654-8771

D8

sunday, July 12, 2015

Homes for Rent


Frankfort IN
1 bedroom, close to
downtown, ground
floor $450/month
3 bedroom,
2 baths, $550/month
Please Call
765-654-4609
GAS CITY
737 E. South F St
Gas City 3 BR
garage $625mo
plus $625 deposit
Call (765)-664-1478
NO PETS
Marion
1109 E Grant,
3 bedroom house,
garage, fenced
yard, laundry room
102 South F
Large 3 bedroom
townhouse, 1.5
bath, fenced yard,
range, refrig, new
central air & heating

CHRONICLE-TRIBUNE, MARION, IND.

REAL ESTATE
FOR SALE
Homes for Sale
FRANKFORT
HOME FOR SALE
- 2 BD / 1 BTH
Sharp!!
- Newly remodeled
- Encl. front porch
(heated and cooled)
- New windows,
vinyl siding,
(low maintenance)
- detached garage
- Off-street parking
- Nice sized
backyard with shed
- Kitchen appliances
stay
- Washer / Dryer
Hook Up
- Move in condition
- 902 W. Jefferson St.
- Asking $62,500
Questions?
Call or text
317-716-5349
If interested,
leave message

906 W 3rd, Apt B


2 bedroom lower , West Marion
garage, new kit- House For Sale 3
chen, laundry room, Bedrooms Family &
covered patio
Dining Room, BathNO PETS!
room and Utility
765-384-7050
Room; stove & oven
built-in kitchen.
Marion,
Newer Furnace.
3 bedroom 1 bath, Asking $12,000 or
refrig., stove & dish- Best Offer. Please
washer, W/D hook- Call 765-664-4152
up, 800 N. Knights or 765-506-0149.
Cr. $675 rent &
$675 Deposit,
941-799-1490
North Marion.
Country 2-bedroom
for rent with connected garage, fenced
yard, nice! $600 a
month plus gas and
electric. 765-2514160
Peru. 2 bedroom, all
appliances
furnished, with
central air. $450 a
month plus $450
security deposit.
References
required.
765-473-6808

Mobile Homes for


Rent
Marion,
3 bedroom, 2 bath in
country. Water,
sewage and trash
furnished. all
Electeric, $375/mo
plus deposit.
765-667-1068
Mobile Homes
Rentals
Marion
765-664-9551
Peru
765-472-7275

Kilgore Realtors
OPEN HOUSE
1203 N Manor Dr.
Marion
Wed July 15,
6-8 p.m
completley remodled
3 Bed 2 Bath
MLS #201528594
Call Craig at
765-517-1248

South Marion
MUST SELL
Miss. School Dist.
3Bdr 1 1/2 bath
attached garage
large corner lot
newer roof, septic
and windows
central air and heat
mostly furnished
assessed at 75k
asking 65k
No contracts
765-243-1338
765-674-1480

Mobile Homes for


Sale

Homes for Sale


SWAYZEE
214 N. Washington
St., Swayzee, IN
3 bedroom, 1 1/2
story home, corner
ot, garage, fenced
back yard. To be
sold at auction
7/29/15, 5pm.
Call Price-Leffler
for showing.
765-674-4818

Huntington Area
Mobile home park
Lease to own
mobile homes
also offers free
transport for
single wide
move-in.
260-786-1920

Monuments/
Cemeteries

USDA 100% HOME


LOANS - Search
any home from any
phone. Text IN53 to
number 32323.
Academy Mortgage
Corporation. 10729
Coldwell Road, Fort
Wayne 46845. Call
Nick Staker: 260494-1111-146802.
Some restrictions
may apply. Indiana
Corp. State License
10966. Corp NMLS3133. LO License 14894. Equal Housing Lender (A)
Wabash Property..
Land Contract/Rentto-Own 1493 Orchard Street, Wabash;
3 Bd, 1 bth, 2-car
garage, basement,
Large Lot, Needs
significant
remodeling,
$30,000, Contact
Matt 317-956-9777
MULBERRY
Open House
4 BR 2.5 bath
completely updated
with main floor
master.
2-car garage.
404 N Main St,
Mulberry
3-5PM July 12.
Home Buyers
Marketing
call 765-543-6536

Air Duct Cleaning

HURLOCKS
CONCRETE &
CONSTRUCTION
Flat Work Specialist
Concrete Breaking & Removal

Air Duct Cleaning

Winnerof
2011,Grant
2012, 2013,
& 2014
Best
County
Recommended by more HVAC Contractors

HURLOCKS

Driveways-Pads-PatioCONCRETE
&
Proches

CONSTRUCTION
SidewalksFlat
Work Foundations
Specialist
Concrete Breaking & Removal

Winner 2011, 2012, 2013, & 2014


Recommended
by more
HVAC Contractors
Free Video
Inspection

Of Your Ducts

MARION
For Sale-Northwest
American Drive
Lot #25 - 85' x 220'
City Utilities
Sidewalk
Pone: 765-384-5785
Price $25,900

Mobile Homes for


Sale
1995 16 X 80
Fleetwood Mobile
Home. 3 BR-2
Ba t h- Ne w A / C
Large deck with
awning. Large
shed. Large
corner lot..Asking
$9,000. For more
information please
call 765-475-4942

MOUNTAIN AIRE
Free Video Inspection
Of Your Ducts

Duct Cleaning
www.mountainaireductcleaning.com
MOUNTAIN
AIRE
765-618-7601
Duct Cleaning

www.mountainaireductcleaning.com

WE ALSO
765-618-7601
CLEAN DRYER
VENTS!

WE ALSO
CLEAN DRYER
VENTS!

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BRIAN SMITH
RIAN SMITH
CCBONSTRUCTION
ONSTRUCTION

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20
YEARS EXPERIENCE
20 YEARS EXPERIENCE

INSURED
INSURED

Room
Room Additions
Additions
Interior & Exterior
Remodeling
Remodeling
Garages
Garages
Kitchens & Baths
Kitchens
& Baths
Windows
Windows
Electrical
Electrical
Snowplowing
CSnowplowing
ALL BRIAN

Sidewalks- Foundations
Block Work-Grading

Roofing-Siding
Stone Hauling

Remodel-Addition

Seeding Excavation Work

Door-Windows
FREE
ESTIMATES

FREE
ESTIMATES
(765)506-9958

24 hours a day 7 days a week Towing

Deck-Fences
Jason
Hurlock

Hurlock
5371 E.Jason
300 S. Marion
IN 46953
(765)506-9958

adnum=60503257

5371 E. 300 S. Marion IN 46953

An Metal
AnSales
Metal
Sales

adnum=60503257

NEED
NEED AA NEW
NEW ROOF?
ROOF?
We
We do
do metal
metal roofi
roofing
ng &
&
siding
siding on
on barns.
barns. Our
Our
metal has a 40 year
warranty. We
We also
also do
do
warranty.
pole barns.
barns. Amish
Amish
pole
Craftsmanship.
Craftsmanship.
Call Early For Best
Call Early
For Best
Pricing
& Scheduling.
Pricing
& Scheduling.
18 Colors
in stock.
18
Colors
in Adam
stock.
Please
Call

adnum=60579872

Leave Message.
adnum=60579872

adnum=60518340

765-667-9216

FOUNDATIONS, BASEMENTS,
CONCRETE
2224 S. 500WORK
E. MARION, IN 46953
CRACKED, BOWED BASEMENT WALL
765-667-9216
AND FOUNDATION
REPAIR.
FOUNDATIONS,
BASEMENTS,
LEAKING BASEMENT
WALL REPAIR/
WATER PROOFING,
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WORK WET CRAWL
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CRACKED, BOWED BASEMENT WALL
AND
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PADS, AUGERED HOLES
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REPAIR/
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WATER
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WATER PROOFING,
LINES, DRAINWETLINES
REPAIRPARKING LOTS
SPACE
DRIVEWAYS,
DRIVEWAY
CONCRETEGRADING,
BREAKING,LIMESTONE
POLE BARN
PADS,
TOP SOIL,
FILL DIRT,
AUGERED
HOLESTRUCKING
PONDS, FINISH GRADING/SEEDING
SEPTIC SYSTEMS. SEWER LINES
OVERLINES,
25 YEARS
WATER
DRAINEXPERIENCE
LINES
FREE ESTIMATES INSURED

DRIVEWAYS, PARKING LOTS


DRIVEWAY GRADING, LIMESTONE
TOP SOIL, FILL DIRT, TRUCKING
PONDS, FINISH GRADING/SEEDING
OVER 25 YEARS EXPERIENCE
FREE ESTIMATES INSURED
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Marions # 1 buyer.
Will beat any price
Marions
1 buyer.
on Junk# Auto
Will beat any price
onhours
JunkaAuto
24
day -

Door-Windows
Roofi
ng-Siding
Remodel-Addition
Deck-Fences

adnum=60518340

2224 S. 500 E. MARION, IN 46953

Shrouts
Towing

Driveways-Pads-PatioProches
Stone
Hauling

Please Call Adam


260-227-2558
CALL BRIAN
765-517-0275
Leave Message.
FREE ESTIMATES 260-227-2558
765-517-0275

FREE ESTIMATES

Shrouts
Towing

Block Work-Grading

Seeding Excavation Work

7 days a week Towing

Mon.- Fri.
8 a.m. - 5 p.m.
Closed Sat. & Sun.

adnum=60626773

adnum=60626773

HUNTINGTON
Covey's Auto Sales
1354 Condit
260-356-9447
1996 JAYCO
CAMPER
Like new ..$4200
OFFICE TRAILER
26 FT. $4500

Motorcycles

MARION
08 Harley Davidson
Heritage Softail,
Black, Twin Cam
96 B with 6sp gear
box. Vance and
Hines Exhaust and
lots of chrome.
Owner financing
with $750 down.
HOG LIFE
765-668-7777
HOG LIFE
09 Softail Rocker
$1,000-Down
03 Road King
$500-Down
09 Sporty 1200
$500-Down
08 Softail
$750-Down
06 RoadKing Classic
$750-Down
08 Electric Glide
$1000-Down
00 Fat Boy Custom
$2000-Down
11 Electric Glide
$1250-Down
Owner Financing
765-668-7777
720 E 4th St. Marion
-HOG LIFE-

Gutters
5 & 6 inch Gutters
Gutter Covers

Since
1980

Since
1980

AA && SS
Amish
Crew
Amish
Crew
looking for any kind

looking for any kind


ofof construction,
construction,
re-roofi
re-roofing,
ng, pole
pole barns,
barns,
garages,
room
additions,
room additions,
new houses
houses and
and any
any
new
kind of remodel

kind of remodel

FREE Estimate

FREE call
Estimate
call
765-578-0284
765-578-0284

CONSTRUCTION, LLC

CONSTRUCTION,
(Andy Schwartz)LLC
(Andy Schwartz)

6200 S 300 E, Berne, IN 46711


6200 S 300 E, Berne, IN 46711
260-341-3023
260-341-3023 (cell)
(cell)
We
We Do
Do ALL
ALL Types
Types
Of Building!
Amish Craftsmen
Craftsmen
Amish
General Contractors

General Contractors

New Homes
Homes
New

Basements Foundations
Room
Additions
Remodeling
Basements
Foundations
RoofiAdditions
ng Siding Remodeling
Garages
Room
PolengBarns
Concrete
Roofi
Siding
Garages

FREE
ESTIMATES
Pole Barns
Concrete

FREE ESTIMATES
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trubuilt1@sbcglobal.net
Remodeling

Room Additions - Roofing


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Work - Drywall - Ceramic Tile
Any Remodeling
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Graduations
Reserve Reunions
your
PartyWeddings
Tent Now

FREE Delivery in
Grant Co.
FREE Sidewall
FREE Setup

Graduations Reunions
Weddings

Marion Tent
& Awning

FREE Delivery in
Grant Co.
FREE Sidewall
FREE Setup
200 W. Sherman, Marion

1264 E 900 N
Huntington, IN
Located 2.5 miles west of Roanoke on 900 N (Vine St.)
Tract 1: 1.5 Acre with a 1.5 story, 3 bedroom home, basement,

UHSODFHQHZHUURRIIXUQDFH&$ZDWHUKHDWHU VRIWHQHUSOXV
a 2 car detached garage

Tract 2: $FUHVSRWHQWLDOEXLOGLQJVLWH
Open House: Sunday, July 26 from 1 to 2
& Tuesday, July 28 from 5 to 6
Jesse L. & Maryann R. Trickle - Sellers;
Andy Eckert - Auction Manager, 260-224-9058

For Free Recorded Msg, Call 1-877-297-7407 ID 6411

260-356-3911 or 800-356-3911

www.NessBros.com

#AC39600001

adnum=60640239

FINANCIAL
LEGALS
Legals
MARION
1964 Ford Truck
$1500
765-661-8129

RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL


CALL THE PROS
25 YEARS EXPERIENCE
ROOM ADDITIONS
RESIDENTIAL
REMODELING& COMMERCIAL
SIDINGCALL THE PROS
25 YEARS EXPERIENCE
GARAGES
ADDITIONS
ROOM
KITCHEN
& BATHS
ALL
REMODELING
STYLES OF ROOFING
DOORS
SIDING
GARAGES
CONCRETE
KITCHEN & BATHS
ALL
WINDOWS
STYLES OF ROOFING
CLAIMS SPECIALIST
INSURANCE
DOORS
CONCRETE
ELECTRICAL

TRU-BUILT

WINDOWS
INSURANCE CLAIMS SPECIALIST
ELECTRICAL

765-618-8271

Free Estimates
765-664-5376

765-618-8271

765-664-5376
Tree Services
ROOF REPAIR
Tree Services
ROOF REPAIR

HAGERS
HAGERS

ROOF
ROOF REPAIR
REPAIR ONLY
ONLY

Leaks in Roof
Boots Flashed
Flashed
Boots
Vents
Vents
Chimney
Chimney
Lose Shingle
Lose Shingle
Missing
Shingle
Missing
Shingle
If it can
be fixed
Ill fix it.
If it can be fixed Ill fix it.
50 years in the business.

50FREE
yearsESTIMATES
in the business.

CALL
FREE765-603-2766
ESTIMATES

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Heating/Air
Conditioning
CALL 765-603-2766

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Cooling
THeating,
RADEMASTER
& Plumbing.

Heating,
Cooling
Full Sales
and
& Plumbing.
Service

for over 33 years

Full Sales and


Service
for over 33 years

Marion
Tent
765-664-7722
& Awning

(765)664-3540

765-664-7722

(765)664-3540

200 W. Sherman, Marion

adnum=60524181

Tues, Aug. 4 @ 5:30

HOME
IMPROVEMENT

DECKS - PATIOS - PORCH ROOFS


DRYWALLand
- TEXTURING
Interior
Exterior
Remodeling
KITCHENS
- BATHROOMS
DECKS
- PATIOSTRIM
- PORCH
ROOFS
CUSTOM
WORK
DRYWALL
- TEXTURING
ROOFS
- WINDOWS
- SIDING
KITCHENS
- BATHROOMS
GARAGES
- ROOM
ADDITIONS
CUSTOM TRIM WORK
FLOORING
LAMINATE
ROOFS - WINDOWS - SIDING
- VINYL
GARAGESTILE
- ROOM
ADDITIONS

Conditioning
THeating/Air
RADEMASTER

Pole Barns - Restore Old Barns


Room Additions - Roofing
Siding - Garages - Concrete
Work - Drywall - Ceramic Tile
Pole Barns
Restore Old Barns
Any -Remodeling

adnum=60498345

Licensed & Insured

MIKES
MIKES
KITCHENS
KITCHENS

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Reserve your
Party Tent Now

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rving Grant County since 199


TRU-BUILT
Interior and Exterior

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Construction
IMPROVEMENT
MASTER

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10 Acres in Jackson Twp.

Construction

Licensed & Insured

Siding
Windows
Gutters
Siding
5 & 6 inch Gutters
Windows
Gutter
Covers

Auction Sales

adnum=60567969

rving Grant County since 199

765-251-0857

2215 S Western Ave


Marion, IN
(765) 662-8700
Mon.- Fri.
8 a.m. - 5 p.m.
Closed Sat. & Sun.

Campers/Trailers

adnum=60608383

$9.99

2215 S Western Ave


Marion, IN
(765) 662-8700

FRANKFORT Class
A 1986 Holiday
Rambler Monitor
RV, 33 ft., only
55,000 miles, excellent condition. Garage kept. $9000.
765-242-1025.

adnum=60608383

Refill Your
+ tax
Propane Tank
+ tax

Recreational
Vehicles

765-251-0857

Refill Your
Propane Tank

$9.99

TRANSPORTATION

Lots & Acreage

Special Notice

Best of Grant County

Loagansport,
2 Cemetery Plots
located at Ever Rest
Memorial Park. Located three rows east
of the Good
Sheapred, Asking
$900 Each or OBO.
574-253-2861

09 Softail Rocker
$1,000-Down
03 Road King
$500-Down
09 Sporty 1200
$500-Down
08 Softail
$750-Down
Motorcycles
06 RoadKing Classic Cars for Sale
$750-Down
COVEY'S
08 Electric Glide
AUTO SALES
$1000-Down
1354 CONDIT ST.
00 Fat Boy Custom
HUNTINGTON
$2000-Down
260-356-9447
11 Electric Glide
*Cars & Trucks*
$1250-Down
09 Pontiac G6, GXP,
Owner Financing
4 door, X-tra nice!
765-668-7777
720 E 4th St. Marion ....$5995
08 Mitsubishi Ec-HOG LIFElipse, nice sport,
auto., ..$5995
08 Aveo, auto, air,k
Sport Utility
red, like new
Vehicles
...$4295
07 Chevy Impala LS,
Marion
maroon, real nice.
99 Chevy Tahoe
...$4995
Limited
06 Chevy Colbalt,
Touring Edition
yellow, 5 spd....
In Great Sharp
$3795
& has new tires.
05 Ford Taurus, sun$4000
roof, loaded, extra
Call 765-661-0276
nice! ...$2995
04 Mitsubishi, GT,
Vans for Sale
Spyder Conv., burgundy, . ...$4295
Marion
04 Chevy Malibu
1977 Ford Econoline Classic, very nice
300 6 Cylinder
....$3295
3 Speed On The 02 Hyundai Accent,
Column
auto, air, nice
$750
...$2695
Please Call (765) 02 Mitsubishi Di664-9509
mante LS ...$3295
01 VW Passat Wgn,
Cars for Sale
very nice ..$3495
00 Chevy Monte
Carlo SS, sharp,
Blinn Auto Sales
black .. $3595
628 E. 3rd St.
99 Chrysler Sebring
765-668-7777
blue, conv., 95,000
Buy Here Pay Here
Down miles ... $2695
07 Saturn Relay Van
08 Cobalt
...$3995
$200
05 Dodge Durango
06 Chevy HHR
SLT, very nice
$300
...$4295
02 Suburban
04 Chevy 1500
$400
Truck, white, nice....
09 Impala
$3795
$450
02 Olds Bravada,
03 Yukon XL
sunroof, white, very
$700
nice ...$3495
04 Ranger 4x4
00 Dakota Kingcab,
$1000
nice ... $3695
08 Altima
96 Toyota Avalon,
$1000
137k, very nice
08 RAM 1500
..$2695
$1500
94 Chevy S-10,
09 Silverado
auto, air, V6, extra
$2500
nice ...$2795
16 Raider 4x4
MANY MORE TO
$1500
CHOOSE FROM
I N D I A N A A U T O Financing Available
A U C T I O N , I N C . 260-356-9447
Huge Repo Sale July 16th. Over 100
repossessed units Marion
for sale. Cash only. '98 Olds Regency.
$500 deposit per 109K mi., leather,
person required sunroof. Looks
R e g i s t e r 8 a m - rough, runs good.
9:30am. No public $1000 or best offer.
entry after 9:30 am. 765-669-1710
All vehicles sold AS
IS! 4425 W. Wash- Classic/Sports/
ington Center Road, Collector Cars
Fort Wayne. (A)
Gas City
Chevy
*WANTED* 1957
Convertible
Junk Cars,
Hard Top
Trucks & Vans
Builder or Parts Car
Pay in cash.
Please Call
Towing free
(765) 674-1639
260-602-7800

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NOW ACCEPTING
CREDIT CARDS

NOW ACCEPTING
CREDIT CARDS

Grant County Licensed


Grant County Licensed
Tree Business

Tree Business
Discount
on multiple tree and
Discount on multiple tree and
stump
stump removal.
removal.
Experienced
Experienced in
in dead
dead and
and
dangerous trees.
Bucket
Truck-Climbing
Service
Bucket Truck-Climbing Service
Insurance on
on hand
hand
Insurance
Free Estimates
Free
Estimates
Snow Plowing
Snow Plowing

THE
THE REMODELING
REMODELING COMPANY
COMPANY
KITCHENS
KITCHENS
BATHROOMS
BATHROOMS

Ed Riddles

CABINET REFACING

EdRRiddles
&S
&S
TreeR Service
765-661-0592
Tree
Service

CABINET REFACING
COUNTER TOPS

COUNTER TOPS

MIKE BANTER

765-506-2141
765-661-0592
Marion, Indiana
765-506-2141
Family
Owned And Operated
Marion, Indiana
ROCKY
Family
Owned And Operated
RILEY
Asphalt
Paving
ROCKY

adnum=60615725
adnum=80157478

adnum=60615725
adnum=80157478

Installing
New Driveways
RILEY
& Asphalt
Parking LotsPaving
Commercial
Installing New Driveways
Residential
& Parking Lots
Seal Coating
Commercial
Asphalt Repair Work
Residential
Stone work
RoadCoating
Millings
Seal

Member of the BBB

Asphalt
Work
FREERepair
ESTIMATES
StoneOver
work30 yrs. exp.
Serving Marion and all the
Roadsurrounding
Millings Areas.

Member
of the BBB
260-504-6670
1-800-884-8995
FREE ESTIMATES
Over 30 yrs. exp.
Serving Marion and all the
surrounding Areas.
260-504-6670
1-800-884-8995

adnum=80202600

adnum=80202600

MIKE BANTER

INSURED AND GUARANTEED


765-934-4905

adnum=60511292

INSURED AND GUARANTEED


AM
Carpet
765-934-4905

adnum=60511292

Cleaning
AM
Carpet
765-730-9247
Cleaning

Residential Commercial

MILITARY & SENIOR


DISCOUNTS AVAILABLE

765-730-9247

WE WILL MEET OR BEAT


COMPETITOR
PRICING!
Residential
Commercial

2 ROOMS
HALL
MILITARY &&
SENIOR

49

Additional
$DISCOUNTS
95AVAILABLE
$

15-$20 Per
Room

WE WILL MEET OR BEAT


COMPETITOR
Free Scotch Guard & PRICING!
Deodorizer.

UP TO 300 SQ FT PER ROOM

2 COUCH
ROOMS$40-45
& HALL
Not Valid with any other offer. GDO715

49

95

15-$20 Per
Additional
Room

LOVESEAT $30-35
UP TO 300 SQ FT PER ROOM
CHAIR $20-25
Free Scotch Guard & Deodorizer.
NotFree
Valid
with any other offer. GDO715
Scotch Guard & Deodorizer.

COUCH
$40-45
FREE Scotch
Guard
& Deodorizer
LOVESEAT
$30-35
CHAIR $20-25
Not Valid with any other offer. GDO715

adnum=60644543

Free Scotch Guard & Deodorizer.


Not Valid with any other offer. GDO715

FREE Scotch
Guard & Deodorizer
adnum=60644543

adnum=80226621

LITTLE
LITTLE
LAWN
LAWN CARE
CARE

adnum=80226621

(Former
(Former Midas
Midas Building)
Building)

Marions
Marions Only
Only
7 Day A Week
Auto Care
Care Shop
Shop
Auto
Discounts
For
Discounts For
Military Retirees
Military Retirees
Students Seniors
Students Seniors

224 S. Baldwin Ave.

224
S. Baldwin
Ave.
Marion,
IN 46952
Marion, IN 46952
765-662-1759

We
We Specialize
Specialize inin
Mow
Mow && Trim
Trim
(Small to Medium Yards)

Bush && Hedge


Hedge Trimming
Trimming
Bush
and Removal
and Removal
Small Garden Tilling
Small
GardenClean
TillingUps
Storm Damage
Storm Damage Clean Ups

FREE ESTIMATES

765-396-3604
FREE
ESTIMATES
765-499-8889
765-396-3604
765-499-8889

adnum=60506847
adnum=60529889
adnum=80195001

765-662-1759 Advertise your


business here
Advertise
your
Brent Lee
as little
as
Construction for
business
here
$4.95 per day.
765-639-5861
Brent Lee

adnum=60506847
adnum=60529889
adnum=80195001

for for
as little
more as
$4.95 percontact
day.
Siding
information
765-639-5861

Construction
Roofing
Garages

New
RoofiHomes
ng
Siding
Remodels
Concrete
Garages
New
Additions
Homes
Remodels
Concrete
Additions

adnum=60643363

adnum=60643363

us @ for
765-664-5111
more
or
information contact
Rbarr@Chronicleus tribune.com
@ 765-664-5111

or
Rbarr@Chronicletribune.com

adnum=60617410
adnum=60626331

adnum=60617410
adnum=60626331