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Berne Shopping News


November 29, 2013

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December 3, 2013
Santa to visit Berne wellness pavilion
Santa will make an appearance at the Arthur and Gloria Muselman Wellness Pavilion, with cookies and hot chocolate in hand. Santa’s visit is scheduled for 2-4 p.m. Dec. 8. Parents are invited to bring their children to visit with Santa before he makes his trip back to the North Pole to prepare for Christmas Day. A photographer will be available, and each child will receive a free photo with Santa. Children ages 2-7 will be able to participate in a coloring contest at the pavilion when they visit with Santa. First-, second- and third-place prizes will be awarded in each age category. All coloring contest entries will be posted through the pavilion for the remainder of the holiday season. The Arthur and Gloria Muselman Wellness Pavilion is located at 1201 Emmental Drive, Berne. For more information about Santa’s visit call 589-4496 or visit www.swissvillage. org.
Stutzman has GOP challenger
A Huntington man has announced his intention to challenge U.S. Rep. Marlin Stutzman, R-Howe, for Indiana’s 2nd District congressional seat in the Republican Party primary in May. In a prepared statement, James E. Mahoney III said he was spurred to seek Stutzman’s job after the incumbent Republican voted in support of a shutdown of the federal government.
Volunteers packed more than 85,000 meals — nearly seven tons of food — at Bridge Community Church Nov. 23. Photo by Ruth Hernandez
Bridge congregation helps feed needy children
“ M r. Stutzman angered me by supporting the government shutdown,” Mahoney said. “Then he had the nerve to tell the people of Indiana that he was opposed to the government shutdown, yet he continued to vote for the government shutdown. Now, I looked at the pictures of him while he was making this statement, and I did not see a gun to his head. I will support a bill to outlaw closing the government.”  In his prepared statement, Mahoney said he and his family have lived in Huntington “for about 13 years. I have been disabled since 1990 with a major back injury, and have chronic pain. Due to this injury, I have to use a wheelchair. But unlike the wheelchair, I never run out of power.” Mahoney said he, “like most people,” lives paycheck-to-paycheck. “I need the government to do its job. Too many people are harmed if the government is closed. I am a Republican and believe in government by the people, with polices that grow the economy, provide funds for common sense projects and maintains strong national defense. “I need all the help I can get. If you want a congressman that will seek solutions to the nation’s problems, vote for James E Mahoney II.” Mahoney lists as his previous work experience positions as the special assistant to the director of the Northwest Indiana Law Enforcement Training Center, and as the assistant manager of a Walgreen’s pharmacy in Peoria, Ariz. He is a former superintendent of parks in Schererville and former director of parks and recreation in Merrillville. Nearly 400 members of The Bridge Community Church in Decatur and Berne partnered with Kids Against Hunger Nov. 23 to pack 85,536 meals for children in need. The church collected enough money by saving extra pocket change, money usually spent on dining out and outright donations to pay for nearly seven tons of food. Kids Against Hunger is a nationally known organization that works to significantly reduce the number of hungry children in the United States and provide food to starving children throughout the world. Volunteers packed rice, vitamin enriched soy protein, vegetables and seasonings. Each bag contained six one-cup servings. The packages will be shipped to Mission of Hope in Haiti for distribution. Approximately 135 members of The Bridge have traveled to Mission of Hope during one of See BRIDGE, Page 2
Trio honored for substance abuse efforts
Three members of the Adams County Substance Abuse Awareness Council were recognized recently by the Northeast Regional Advisory Board of the Governor’s Commission for a Drug Free Indiana at the group’s 18th annual meeting.  The pur pose of the Northeast Regional Advisory Board is to collaborate to reduce the impact of alcohol and drugs in the 14-county northeast Indiana area. • Abbey Jauregui was the winner of the Youth Advocate of the Year award. Jauregui is serving her third year on the executive council for Adams County Substance Abuse Awareness Council at Adams Central High School. She participates in various programming and volunteers to educate members of the community about the effects of alcohol, tobacco and other drugs. She has produced two radio commercials and a webcast talking about some of the consequences of using alcohol and other drugs, the risks of drunk driving, and what she does to stay drug and alcohol free. “The Substance Abuse Awareness Council is proud of Abbey’s ef forts,” said Director Kelly Sickafoose. • Charlie Cook was nominated for Volunteer of the Year, according to Sickafoose, “because he goes way above and beyond his duties as a school resource officer and adult leader for Adams Central’s Substance Abuse Awareness Council Partnership. One of the ways is that he gives out his cell phone number to many students so they can notify him anonymously when they know a party where alcohol and/or drugs will be present. He then takes care of it before the party happens, if possible. Charlie is a true inspiration. Despite him being very busy, he makes time to help SAAC and students whenever possible. The Substance
Three Adams County residents were honored recently for their work to reduce drug and alcohol use locally. From left are Jim Heimann, Abbey Jaurequi and Charlie Cook. Photo provided
Abuse A war eness Council is very lucky to have Charlie as our Outstanding Volunteer, this year and every year.” • James A. Heimann received a Chairman Emeritus award. He has served as the Chairperson for the Substance Abuse Awareness Council in Adams County for over
nine years and is active in the community as a strong advocate against drug and alcohol abuse. “Jim is passionate about sharing his views about See HONORED, Page 3
County snow removal plans for season are outlined
By MIKE LAMM With colder weather effecting road conditions in the local area, Adams County Highway Department Superintendent Mark Mitchel reported plans for snow removal for this winter season to the Adams County Commissioners at their regularly-scheduled Nov. 25 meeting in the service complex. Noting that while “each storm is different,” Mitchel informed commissioners his department will “try to get out earlier this year; about 5 p.m.” if conditions warrant such a response. Of course, “we’re not going to be out there chasing the first couple of snow flakes,” he stated, adding that often, “we have to wait a few hours to see what happens” before dispatching snow removal equipment to various areas of the county. Mitchel informed commissioners that, counting pick-up trucks with snow plow blades and graders, his department has 16 vehicles to help with snow removal. He added he has 18 drivers on staff, which would cover daytime activities. He would move five of those drivers to a nighttime schedule if winter storms dictated such a necessity, he said. The highway department superintendent also told commissioners that vandals “apparently didn’t like our road closed signs on the mud road (C.R. 850 N), and pulled out our signs and ran over them.” He added that “If this continues, we’ll put in large posts and connect them with a heavy-duty chain” to keep four-wheel-drive vehicles from further deteriorating the roadway. Informing commissioners that there are approximately 130 miles of stone roads in Adams County, Mitchel stated he hoped to chip and seal approximately three miles of gravel roadway in 2014. The cost to do so is approximately $80-$85,000 per mile. Commission Chairman Doug Bauman,
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ON THE WEb www.decaturdaily
pointing out that some of the county’s roads will never be paved because it is not expeditious to do so, stated that “21-22 miles was the most we ever did” in one year in the process of converting a gravel road to a paved surface. In other roadway business, County Engineer Tim Barkey reported the culvert replacement work on Piqua Road has been complete and the road is open to traffic. He stated that although the Celina, Ohio, firm of VTI Excavation had added straw and grass seed to complete landscaping at the site, the firm will return in the spring to over-seed bare areas should they develop. He also reported the commissioners had completed their scoring sheets evaluating engineering firms hoping to be awarded the county’s large bridge inspection contract and he would be tabulating results and reporting his conclusions back to the board next week.
Page 2A • Tuesday, December 3, 2013
Berne Shopping News
Jobless rate lowest in more than 5 years
By J SWYGART year. Unemployment in Adams County fell to October jobless rates for other counits lowest level in more than five years dur- ties in northeast and east-central Indiana ing October, according to a report issued included Jay, 6.9 percent; Wells, 5.8; Allen, 6.7; Huntington, 6.5; Nov. 22 by the Indiana Whitley, 5.8; Noble, 6.8 Department of Workforce and DeKalb, 6.7 percent. Development. RECENT COUNTY rATES Adams County’s The state report showed October rate left it the 24th joblessness in the county 6.0% in October 2013 lowest among Indiana’s 92 last month at 6.0 percent 6.4% in September 2013 counties. — the lowest in the five 6.3% in August 2013 Fountain County years for which the Daily 7.4% in July 2013 featured the state’s highest Democrat has records on 7.6 % in June s 2013 unemployment rate durhand. The previous low6.8% in May 2013 ing October at 9.8 percent, water marks for unemploy6.8% in April 2013 followed by Fayette, 9.7; ment during that five-year 8.1% in March 2013 Sullivan, 9.6; Vermillion, span came in August of this 8.5% in February 2013 9.3; Lake, 9.0; Lawrence, year at 6.3 percent. Prior to 8.8% in January 2013 8.8 and Miami and Vigo, that, the lowest local job7.7 % in December 2012 each at 8.7 percent. less figures were 6.6 per7.4% in November 2012 The lowest jobless cent readings in October 6.6% in October 2012 rate during the month and September of 2012. 6.6% in September 2012 was in Hamilton, DuBois, One year ago the county’s Daviess and Bartholomew unemployment rate was counties, each of which at 6.6 percent. Four years ago, in October of 2009, 12.5 percent of all sported a jobless rate of 5.1 percent. Indiana’s seasonally adjusted unemployAdams County workers were without jobs. ment rate dropped by nearly one percent According to Friday’s report, 899 mem- age point over the past three months bers of Adams County’s total workforce of to 7.5 percent. According to Scott B. 14,877 remained without October of this Sanders, commissioner of the Indiana Department of Workforce Development, the decrease in unemployment in the Hoosier State signifies the largest threemonth drop in more than 20 years. Indiana began the year with a rate of 8.6 percent and was at 8.4 percent in July. The last time Indiana’s unemployment rate was below 8 percent was November of 2008.  Jobless rates during October for neighboring states included Kentucky, 8.4 percent; Michigan, 9.0; and Ohio, 7.5 percent. Figures for Illinois were not available. “Indiana’s unemployment rate for October was at 7.5 percent, more than one percentage point below where it was in January, which is definitely significant” said Sanders. “The steady private sector job growth the Hoosier State has been experiencing for some time now is finally beginning to be reflected in the unemployment rate, which many businesses and individuals rely on to make important economic decisions.”  Sanders also noted the number of unemployed Hoosiers has decreased by more than 27,000 over the past three months, while Indiana’s labor force has grown by 6,000. Claims for unemployment insurance this year remain at their lowest levels since 2000.
From Page 1 six mission trips, witnessing firsthand the benefits of this work. “I actually saw the children in Haiti eating the rice while I was there this summer,” said Brittany Hernandez, who traveled to Haiti in July with the youth group. “It made me feel like I had actually done something that helped and I knew it was actually getting to where we were told it goes.” For others who have held children dying of malnutrition in their arms, that need had a face, and they were “determined to do whatever it took to help.” “I fixed food for the little kids,” said Colten Gerber, 4, when asked what he had done Saturday. Organizers said this was a great opportunity for the parents to teach their kids about giving and serving others, to focus on others, instead of their own wants and needs. “What a great way to enter into the Thanksgiving week,” said Pastor T im Timmons of the Berne campus. “It gives us something to think and talk about around our Thanksgiving tables.”
Catch all your Christmas movie favorites this year
By JANNAYA ANDREWS With Thanksgiving here and gone Christmas quickly approaching, many people may be wondering when those holiday classics we love so much will be on. Even the grinch-iest of us all begin to look forward to those holiday staples, and a few new ones, to usher in the holidays. It never fails, each year I miss one of those classics, leaving me feeling somewhat disappointed and as though I’ve somehow missed out on an important part of holiday tradition. With this in mind, here is a list of holiday classics, some new releases, and when they will be televised as listed in TV Guide. Dec 3: • 6 p.m. – An Accidental Christmas, Lifetime; The Santa Clause, ABCFAM; • 8 p.m. –  Scrooged, ABCFAM; Christmas Angel, Lifetime; •  10 p.m. – National Lampoon’s Christmas Vacation, ABCFAM; A Christmas Wedding. Dec. 4: • 6 p.m. – A Dad for Christmas, Lifetime; Scrooged, ABCFAM; • 7 P.M. – Christmas in Rockefeller Center, NBC; • 8 p.m. – Christmas in Rockefeller Center, NBC; National Lampoon’s Christmas Vacation, ABCFAM; • 9 p.m. – SNL Christmas, NBC; • 10 p.m. – All About Christmas, Lifetime; Deck the Halls, ABCFAM. Dec. 5: • 6 p.m. – Rudolph’s Shiny New Year, ABCFAM; • 7 p.m. –  The Polar Express, ABCFAM; • 8 p.m. – The Sound of Music Live, NBC; • 9 p.m. – The Muppet Christmas Carol, ABCFAM. Dec 6: • 6 p.m. – Frosty’s Winter Wonderland, ABCFAM; •  6:30 p.m. –  The Muppet Christmas Carol, ABCFAM; 8 p.m. on CBS; • 8 p.m. – Frosty the Snowman, CBS; Finding Mrs. Claus, Lifetime; • 8:30 p.m. – Yes, Virginia, CBS; Dr. Seuss’s How the Grinch Stole Christmas, ABCFAM; • 10 p.m. – The Real St. Nick, Lifetime. ABCFAM; Dec. 8: • 7 a.m. – Jack Frost • 4 p.m. –  12 Dates of (1979 version), ABCFAM; Christmas, 4 ABCFAM; •  8 a.m. – Christmas • 6 p.m. – The MistleCupid, ABCFAM; Tones, ABCFAM; Snowglobe, ABCFAM; • 7 p.m. – Christmas in • 12 p.m. – Santa Baby, the City, Lifetime; ABCFAM; • 8 p.m. –  Holidaze, • 1 p.m. –  The Marsh ABCFAM; Dec. 7: • 7 a.m. – Rudolph the Sisters at Christmas, • 10 p.m. –  Holiday in Handcuffs, ABCFAM. Red-Nosed Reindeer and Lifetime; the Island of Misfit Toys, • 2 p.m. – Santa Baby Be sure to check future 2: Christmas Maybe, issues for more listings. ABCFAM; • 8:30 a.m. – Home Alone: The Holiday Heist, ABCFAM; • 10:30 a.m. – Prancer, ABCFAM; •  12 p.m. –  Marry Me, Lifetime; The Arthur and Gloria Muselman Wellness • 12:30 p.m. – All I want Pavilion announced during the holiday season, for Christmas, ABCFAM; the Wellness Pavilion will be closed on Christmas •  2:30 p.m. – Disney’s Eve and Christmas Day and will be open New A Christmas Carol, Year’s Eve from 5 a.m.-5 p.m. and New Year’s ABCFAM; Day from 7 a.m-4 p.m. • 4:30 p.m. – Dr. Seuss’s How the Grinch Stole Christmas, ABCFAM; • 6 p.m. – Dear Secret Santa, Lifetime; • 7 p.m. –  The Santa Clause, ABCFAM; • 9 p.m. – The Santa Clause 3: The Escape and get a Clause ABCFAM; • 10 p.m. – Kristin’s Christmas Past, Lifetime; • 11 p.m. – Deck the Halls, ABCFAM
Wellness Pavilion announces holiday hours
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The ability to discern slight differences in shades of gray has long been thought to be an attribute of the human visual system that cannot be improved. But Daphne Bavelier, professor of brain and cognitive sciences at the University of Rochester, has discovered that very practiced action gamers become 58 percent better at perceiving fine differences in contrast. “Normally, improving contrast sensitivity means getting glasses or eye surgery- somehow changing the optics of the eye,” says Bavelier. “But we’ve found that action video games train the brain to process the existing visual information more efficiently, and the improvements last for months after game play is stopped.” The finding builds on Bavelier’s past work that has shown that action video games decrease visual crowding and increase visual attention. Contrast sensitivity, she says, is the primary limiting factor in how well a person can see. Bavelier says that the findings show that action video game training may be a useful complement to eye-correction techniques, since game training may teach the visual cortex to make better use of the information it receives. Bavelier says that the findings suggest that despite the many concerns about the effects of action video games and the time spent in front of a computer screen, that time may not necessarily be harmful, at least for vision.
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Berne Shopping News
Tuesday, December 3, 2013 • Page 3A
Behind the Black Friday ads
Democrat’s mail room employees spent weeks preparing for Thursday’s edition
By AUDRA BUTLER and J SWYGART The Daily Democrat published on Thanksgiving Day, and readers who picked up that day’s newspaper from their doorstep or at their favorite convenience store were treated to a whopping 1.9-pound edition. Admittedly it’s normal to weigh your turkey, not your newspaper, on Thanksgiving Day, but Democrat mailroom manager Donna Breisch did just that in the days leading up the DDD’s largest edition of the year. She was just curious. Not that Breisch or her crew of mail room employees at the Democrat have had a lot of time for levity in the past few weeks. Snuggled inside Thursday’s Democrat were 15 inserted advertising fliers designed to entice shoppers to head out on Black Friday — the busiest shopping day of the year. And those ads didn’t wind up inside the newspaper — and subesquently in our readers’ hands — by happenstance. An endless series of semis have stopped in the alley behind the Democrat in recent weeks, each dropping off another load of inserts for the Thanksgiving edition, and the newspaper’s antiquated — but effective —method of unloading pallets full of ads has been called into action. As the days leading up to Thanksgiving drew ever-closer, the so-called “back shop” at the Democrat was turned into a maze of pallets and stacks of advertisements. Five employees — Vickie Baker, Melissa Bergman, Jonathan Huffman, Norman Bergman and John Bollinger — and Breisch herself, have worked additional hours to sort and organize those ads by hand. In total, about 120 hours were spent prepping Thursday’s paper alone. And before those employees could celebrate the holiday with their own families, there was still a lot of work to be done while most of the rest of the county was still asleep. Norm Bergman, who drives each day to the newspaper’s printing plant in Columbia City and also helps with other numerous and assorted chores in the mail room, headed out around midnight Wednesday to collect the paper from the printing plant and head back toward Decatur. Breisch said the rest of the crew “plan on getting here (at the newspaper) around 2 a.m. Thanksgiving day.” From that point on the “back shop” team worked nonstop into the wee hours of the morning, putting the final touches on the paper and getting it out to the hands of newspaper carriers, who delivered to homes all over the local area. In total, six tons of newspaper were distributed on Thursday alone. This whole experience is not new to Breisch. As the Democrat’s longesttenured employee, she’s seen it all in her 25 years at the newspaper. “Last year was very disorganized,
The Democrat’s Thanksgiving edition chewed up some six tons of newsprint and took employees a combined 120 hours to prepare. Mailroom manager Donna Breisch, above, has been through it all before during her 25 years at the Democrat.
but we’re hopeful that this year will run more smoothly,” she said prior to Thursday morning’s paper rush. “The mail room has been working extremely hard in putting together the package of inserts from the various advertisers,” DDD Publisher Ron Storey said. “This is accomplished completely by hand inserting which takes many hours of advance preparation. Additionally the mail room has come in extremely early [on Thanksgiving] to put the finished package together for home delivery. “Without their efforts we could not bring you the finished product every day, let alone [on Thanksgiving].”
Located 3 Mile East of Monroe, IN on SR 124 to CR 300 E, then South on CR 300 E, 2 Miles to CR 200 S, then East on CR 200 S 3/4 Mile. Or West of Salem, IN on CR 200 S 1 Mile
Tuesday, December 17th, 2013 - 6:00 p.m.
Farm is Situated in Section 18, Blue Creek Township, Adams County, IN. Farm Lays North and South with Road Frontage on Blacktop CR 200 S
“Auction will be Conducted at C & C Bible Fellowship” 4375 S 150 E, Berne IN
Or: 1 Mile North of Berne, IN on US 27 to CR 400 S then East on CR 400 S 2 1/2 Miles to CR 150 E, then South 1/2 Mile Nancy Egley—PR Audra Snyder - Attorney Dave Myers AU01045029 Charlie Hill AU107000054 Kirt McLeland AU11000038 (260) 724-8899 816 W. Monroe St, Decatur, Indiana
Roger D. Miller - Estate
Area Church Directory
Above, Melissa Bergman works behind a stack of ad. Below, the Democrat’s method of unloading those ads may be a little crude, but it’s effective. Photos by J Swygart
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From Page 1 how the use and abuse of alcohol drugs impacts a person’s life and the life of those around them,” Sickafoose said. “He has served as a role model to youth and other adults in the community. He even takes time to participate in the Callithumpian parade and to work at the 4H Fair’s snack bar on behalf of the Substance Abuse Awareness Council. The Regional Advisory Board appreciates his service to the citizens of Adams County and his dedicated leadership of the Substance Abuse Awareness Council.”
Genealogy & Local History Research Rooms
Sincere appreciation to the businesses below who sponsor this directory
Located At: Van Wert Co. Fairgrounds (Jr. Fair Bldg.) Fairgrounds is on Rt. 127 South Side Of Van Wert
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Page 4A • Tuesday, December 3, 2013
Berne Shopping News
Preferred memorials are to the Adams County Foundation heart fund and/or diabetes fund. Online condolences may be made at www.yagerkirch Kathleen J. Agler, 76, Berne, passed away Sunday, Nov. 24, 2013, at Swiss Village. She was born to the late Clinton and Silva (Stucky) Dubach March 16, 1937, in Adams County. She married Thomas E. Agler July 17, 1955; he survives. Kathleen graduated from Hartford High School, Fort Everlyn D. (Fetters) Kauffman, 96, Berne, passed Wayne Beauty School and Indiana University. She was away Nov. 24, 2013, at Swiss Village. an elementary school teacher in South Adams Schools She was born to the late Bryson C. and Iva (Foreman) for 26 years, retiring in 1999. She was named to ‘Who’s Fetters March 12, 1917, in Adams County. She marWho Among America’s Teachers’ three times and a ried the late Karl E. Kauffman June 21, 1936. member of ISTA, SACTA and IRTA. Kathleen was a Everlyn was a longtime, active member of Bethel member of First United Methodist Church, Geneva. Her Brethren Church in Berne. She worked many years for special interests included reading, gardening, basket Gus Dubach at the Fashion Store and enjoyed volunweaving, crafts, quilting and most of all her family. She is survived by a son, Jeffery (Jane) Agler of Berne; teering at Swiss Heritage Society. She and her husband three daughters, Terrie Agler and Lisa Wrightsman, spent winters in Briny Breezes, Fla., where she enjoyed both of Indianapolis and Beth (Rod) Rudolph of Hawaii; the beach. While in Florida she directed the church two sisters, Bonnie (Roger) VonGunten of Berne and choir, hobby shop and directed many plays. Carolyn (Jerry) Hunnicutt of Bella Vista, Ark.; three She is survived by three nieces and many wonderful brothers, James (Karen) Dubach of Geneva, Larry friends. (Jeanne) Dubach of Berne and Harry (Carol) Dubach of Burial was at MRE Cemetery, Berne. Preferred memorials are to Bethel Brethren Church, Berne; and six grandchildren. She was preceded in death by two sisters, Maxine 718 E Main, Berne, 46711. Online condolences may be made at www.yagerkirchCoak and Virginia Harter. Burial was at Woodland Cemetery, Van Wert, Ohio.
Kathleen J. Agler
DNR reminds hunters: No attractants
The Department of Natural Resources is reminding Indiana hunters that even though deer attractants found at retail stores may be purchased and used in the wild, hunting near them is illegal. Attractants are considered bait. Indiana regulations prohibit the hunting of deer with the use or aid of bait, which is defined as “a food that is transported and placed for consumption, including, but not limited to, piles of corn and apples placed in the field; a prepared solid or liquid that is manufactured and intended for consumption by livestock or wild deer, including, but not limited to, commercial baits and food supplements; salt; or mineral supplements.” “Basically, if you place anything that isn’t grown in the area and hunt there, it’s illegal,” said Lt. Larry Morrison, outdoor education director for DNR Law Enforcement. “Hunting next to a corn field or from an apple tree is legal, but placing corn or apples under your tree stand would put you in conflict with current Indiana law.” An area is considered baited for 10 days after the product and the affected soil is removed from an area. Odor differs from bait. Cover scents or scent attractants are legal to use when hunting. Archery season currently is underway in Indiana and continues through Jan. 5, 2014. The urban zone segment in designated areas continues through Jan. 31, 2014. The most popular segment of Indiana’s deer hunting season – firearms – begins Nov. 16 and ends Dec. 1, followed by the muzzleloader season (Dec. 7-22) and the special antlerless season (Dec. 26-Jan. 5, 2014). A violation of Indiana’s no baiting regulation is a Class C misdemeanor.
Everly D. Kauffman
Regular hours are Monday-Friday. 8 a.m.3p.m. Anyone living in Adams County is welcome to attend any and all programs. The South Adams Senior Center is available for rentals, evenings and weekends and some weekdays would be open for business meetings or lunches. Call 589-8877 for reservations. Daily activities include pool playing, puzzles, exercise equipment any time the Senior Center is open. The treadmill has slow speed and automatic shut off for seniors, and the exercise bicycle has a full seat and back for comfortable riding. Call the Council on Aging van a week in advance to get a ride to Activities and photos the senior center for any daytime events. A mini- are also available on mum donation is appre- Facebook. Check it out ciated. and become our friend. The center’s phone number is 589-8877. CALENDAR Visit the center’s Web Dec. 13 at 10 a.m. site at: Healthy Cooking – with w w w . s a s e n i o r c e n t e r . Deb Mishler, sponsored com by Swiss Village
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Saturday , December 7, 2013 @ 10:00AM
Oak wash stand; roll top desk; chests of drawers; dresser with mirror; oak chairs; oak library table; decorative dressing table with mirror; old trunks; porcelain top drop leaf table: washtub stand; wash tubs; antique shaving mirror; hand painted china bowls; salt holder; Pyrex; pink Depression jar; Hull vase; Hen on nest; Halls kitchen bowl; crock bowl; Shawnee pottery; Big Ben alarm clocks; Dienes coffee grinder; cook books; granite pans; old scales; Sam Nussbaum Real Estate & Central Dairy advertisements; Gottschalk Supply advertisement plate, 1942; Berne Lumber Company pocket knife; old post cards; Argus camera; Fulton hand plane; carpenter’s tool box; Hibbard Roadster kid’s wood wagon; doilies; family members were artists so there is plenty of hand painted artwork, pottery and more.
1895 Morgan Silver Dollar; 1942 Mercury Dime; Penny collection, 1900-1970; Indian head pennies,1866,1897,1898,1899(2),1900,1903
Location: 665 N. Sprunger St., Berne, IN Antiques & Collectibles:
Saturday, December 14, 2013 Personal Property 10:00 am-Real Estate 12:00 Noon
Or: From Village Green Shopping Center Traffic Light, Go West (CR 500 N) 3/4 Mile Turn Right (or North) on Whitetail Dr. Go Two Blocks & Turn Right onto Yearling Ct. (Watch for Signs)
Located at: 2521 Yearling Ct. • Decatur, IN
Sat., Dec. 7, 2013 • 9 a.m.
1494 E 500 S, Bluffton, IN 46714 This Is A HUGE Auction
Beautiful new master bath with walk-in shower, Huge great room and bonus room, 3 accesses to the basement, 20,000 watt whole house generator, 2 wells. Personal Property: Zero turn Grass Hopper riding mower Personnel with 61” mower deck with bagger attachment and blade for snow plowing, Log splitter on single axle with Briggs and Stratton Engine, 1998 Bobcat Skid Loader Model 863 with 72” & 84” material buckets and a set of forks, 1984 Clark Fork lift propane powered 3425 lb. capacity, Heavy duty hay wagon with steel beam frame, 14’ Legacy Shuffle board (new), Tanning Bed, Outdoor wood burning whole house furnace, Tools, Collectibles, Books, Furniture, Household
Running 2-3 Rings All Day!
Home: 5520 Sq. Ft. ranch, 5½ attached garage, 3 additional outbuildings, ½ acre pond, on 13.64 wooded acres
Modern 2 Bedroom Condo – Large Living Room with Double Sided Fireplace, Dining Room, Den or Computer Room, Kitchen with Built in Stainless Appliances, 2 Full Bathrooms, Utility Room , 2 Car Attached Garage. Home has Asphalt Roof, Vinyl Siding, Slab Foundation, Cement Driveway & Rear Patio. Association Fees of $50.00 per Month includes Snow Removal & Yard maintenance. Super Condition & Great Neighborhood!
Maytag washer and electric dryer; electric ranges; chest freezer, refrigerator; Norwalk loveseat, hide-a-bed; chest of drawers; oversized sofa; occasional chair; swivel rocker; knee hole desk; full size bed; Everett piano; small safe; Tupperware; pots & pans; stainless steel bowls; baking pans; Kitchen Aid mixer; blender, silverware; Craftmate portable sewing machine; window air conditioner; Revere knives; juicer; kitchen & bed linens; handmade rugs; bed spreads; 2 drawer file cabinets; fans; canner; canning jars; shop vac; hand & garden tools; Werner step ladders; and much more. Terms: Cash or good negotiable check. All items are being sold As-Is. Any statements made the day of auction supersede all previous written or oral statements. Not Responsible For Accidents. Food service will be available. See or for flyers and photos.
Furniture, Appliances & Household:
18K White Gold Filigree Diamond Ring; Art Craved Engagement Ring; Family Rings; Class Ring; 14K Gold Chain; Lot of Silver Jewelry; Three Pocket Watches; Lots and Lots of Costume Jewelry; Lots of Silver Coins 1800’s —Mid 1900’s
Large Wood Beveled Glass Bookcase/Secretary; Old Ingrahm Mantle Clock w/ Key; Round Wooden Pedestal Table; Small Drop Leaf, Wood & Glass Table; 3 Drawer Dresser with 2 Glove Box Drawers & Oval Mirror; Old High Headboard Three Quarter Bed; Drop Leaf Secretary; Ceramic Dog Door Stop; Old Leaded Shade Lamp; 2 Iron Ice Cream Chairs; 2 Kerosene Rayo Mantle Lamps; Wooden Pedestal Fern Stand; Seth Thomas Brass/Glass Mantle Clock and More
Owner: Jerry Moser
For more information on this auction contact
Nordic Track A2350 Treadmill; VIZIO Flat; Screen TV; Upholstered Love Seat; Upholstered & Wood Glider Rocker; Small Safe; Computer Desk; Fringe Top Table Lamps; Area Rug; Quilts; Quilt Rack; Lots More Items Too Numerous to Mention
*TERMS: CASH or GOOD CHECK * *Lunch by Janet’s Oasis * Not Responsible for Accidents * Dave Myers AU01045029 816 W. Monroe St. Decatur, Indiana (260) 724-8899
Helen Mazelin, Owner
First Bank of Berne T rust Dept.
Rex & Helen Bovine Estate - Theresa Kock, Owner
“No Buy er’s Premium !”
Restrooms On Site*
Sam Haiflich Lic #AU19800029
817 N US 27 • Berne, IN 46711 • 260-589-8474
Rob Green - AU19500011 Bill Liechty - AU01048441 Mel Smitley - AU01011555 Laci Smitley AU10600051
y S t u l i p H p . l E i . D 1101 W. 850 S. • Geneva, IN es
Weekly Specials (While Supplies Last)
(approx. 8 lb., Limit 4)
260-824-3982 • 800-953-6359
Prices good thru December 7th, 2013
Big Eye Swiss Cheese
(15 lb., Limit 3)
$2.59 lb.
M-Tues.-Thurs.-Fri. 6am - 8pm Wed. 6am - 5pm Sat. 8am - 5pm Sunday Closed
Spiced Ham Loaf
(7.5 lb., Limit 3)
$1.29 lb.
$2.29 lb.
Hershey’s Milk Chocolate with Almonds, Heath, Payday, Almond Joy, Reese’s Cups, Kit Kat, Fastbreak, Take 5, Mr. Goodbar, Zero, Hershey’s Cookies & Cream, Rolo’s
Pure Delight Citrus Punch (1 gal., Limit 6) $1.59 ea. Ranch Dressing (16 oz.) $1.00 ea. Mushroom Soup (10.5 oz.) .55¢ ea. Vegetable Soup With Beef Stock (10.75 oz.) .59¢ ea. Crispy Rice Cereal (12 oz.) $1.29 ea., Limit 12 Dairy Fresh Cheese Puffs (7 oz., Limit 12) .79¢ ea. Candy Bars Fresh! 2 for $1.00, 36 or more .48¢ ea.
(12 oz., Limit 6)
Eckrich Cheese Franks
.98¢ ea.
es t a c fi i t r e Gift C ow Are N ! e l b a l i a v A
Page 6A • Tuesday, December 3, 2013
The Decatur Daily Democrat will be sending a lucky winner a $15.00 Gift Certificate to one of these participating restaurants. Each month we will draw a name from entries sent into us and send that person a $15.00 Gift Certificate from the featured Dining Guide restaurant. To enter simply mail or drop off your receipt from any of these participating restaurants with your name, address & phone number along with any additional comments about the food and/or service. Maybe you could be our next winner. All entries for December must be received by December 30th at 5pm.
Send your receipt to: Dining Guide • C/O The Decatur Daily Democrat • 141 S. 2nd St. • Decatur, IN 46733
Restaurant & Bar Guide
Dorothy Brown from Ohio City, OH
Berne Shopping News
Congratulations to
for being selected as a winner in the Decatur Daily Democrat's Dining Guide. Judy will be receiving a $15.00 Gift Certificate from Two Brothers.
Nine Mile Restaurant
OPEN: Mon. - Thurs. 6am - 11pm Fri. - Sat. 6am - Midnight New Hours: Sundays from 11am - 9pm Breakfast Served Daily Until 11 a.m.
13398 US HWY 27 South Fort Wayne, IN 46816 (260) 639-8112
Daily Lunch & Dinner Specials
Wed. Night Is Mexican Night Thurs. Night Is Pasta Night
Owners: Barry Liggett & Joe Strack
Balyeat’s Coffee Shop
Serving since 1924 Downtown Van Wert
D A I LY S P E C I A L S ! Hours: Tuesday - Saturday 6am-10pm
Sundays 6am-7:30pm-8pm CLOSED MONDAYS
Visit Us at....
Wide Variety Of Delicious
(419) 238-1580
Breakfast & Lunch Hours
Mon-Sat 8:00AM - 1:30PM Sun: 10:30AM - 1:30PM Mon, Tues, Thur, Fri, Sat: 4:30PM - 8:00PM
Dinner Hours
Come Try Our Delicious Entrees.
It’s Papino’s 2nd Anniversary and You Get The Presents!
Buy Any 2 Pizzas and Save BIG!
239 W. Monroe St. • Decatur • 724-2915
Hrs: Mon-Sat 5am - 2am • Kitchen Open Late
Package Liquor Carry Out OPEN Mon - Sat til 2am
2 Pizzas up to 3 Topping or Specialty:
620 S. 13th St., Decatur, IN 46733
2-14” 2-16” 2-18”
Ser ving Breakfast
5am – 10:30am Featured Specials Everyday!
• • • Full Breakfast Menu Available Steak & Eggs – Sat. Sausage Gravy & Bisquits – Wed. & Sat.
Let Us Cater Your Office Party! “It’s what other pizzas want to be when they grow up!”
Free Delivery With $15 Purchase
Made to Order Omeletes and Breakfast Sandwiches!
Full Liquor Bar
Nachos • Tacos • Enchiladas Beans • Rice • Guacamole
Package Liquor Carry-Out
BBQ Ribs - Ham Steak Grilled Pork Tenderloin Dinners
Spaghetti • Alfredo Chicken Parmesean
Children Welcome in Family Room
Steak Nite • Fajita Nite
We are a
Advertise Today!
D ECATUR DAILY Call 724-2121 D E M O C R A T
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