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Wednesday, August 10, 2011

The Commercial Review

Portland, Indiana 47371 www.thecr.com 50 cents

Markets remain nervous

LONDON (AP) Stocks in Europe and the U.S. tumbled today, a day after a Federal Reserve pledge to keep extremely low interest rates for two more years temporarily calmed investors jitters. The Feds surprise announcement Tuesday that it would likely keep its Fed funds rate at near zero percent through 2013 to help the ailing U.S. economy fueled a late Wall Street surge the Dow Jones industrial average rallied 6 percent just in the final hour of trading, one of the biggest turnarounds ever seen. That continued into Asian and European trading sessions today, although traders remained nervous after the market turmoil of recent weeks, which has sent many global markets officially into bear market territory falling 20 percent from recent peaks. That nervousness became more acute as the U.S. open loomed and European markets gave up all their earlier gains. So far, panic has eased but fear remains, said Kit Juckes, an analyst at Societe Generale. In Europe, the FTSE 100 index of leading British shares was down 1.4 percent at 5,093 while Germanys DAX fell 2.5 percent to 5,814. The CAC-40 in France was 2.5 percent lower at 3,098. In the U.S., the Dow Jones industrial average was down 2.7 percent at 10,940 while the broader Standard & Poors 500 index fell 2.6 percent to 1,141. Over the past few weeks, markets have suffered a severe reverse amid worries over the U.S. economic recovery and the countrys debt situation in light of a protracted debate in Congress to get the debt ceiling lifted. That contributed to last weekends announcement by Standard & Poors to downgrade the U.S.s credit rating for the first time ever.

The Commercial Review/Shawn Shinneman

From right, U.S. Rep. Marlin Stutzman, State Sen. Carlin Yoder and State Rep. Bill Davis, R-Portland, get a tour of the POET biorefining plant from Technical Manager Matt Clamme and General Manager Steve Pittman.

Stutzman tours local plant

Changes will move Jay County into 3rd District
The Commercial Review

U.S. Rep. Marlin Stutzman traded his tie for a hard hat Tuesday afternoon. Stutzman, who represents Indianas 3rd district, was in Jay County Tuesday for a tour of the POET Biorefining plant. Stutzman, who grew up and lives in Howe, Ind., is a supporter of ethanol advancements and said he wanted to hear from the experts in the field. But he was also in town to get to

know Jay County. Redistricting will move Jay County into the area encompassed by Stutzmans district. This is also kind of part of that, to get to know folks down in this area, Stutsman said. Stutzman says he plans to run for reelection in the newly-shaped district, which will include Jay County, in 2012. The new Congressional districts will not take effect until Jan. 1, 2013. Jay County is currently represented in Congress by Mike Pence, who has already announced his intent to run for Indiana governor in 2012. While Jay County was at the northern end of Pences Jshaped district, it will be at the southern tip of the 3rd District, which includes most of northeast Indiana. The tour started with POET

General Manager Steve Pittman talking with Stutzman and others, including State Rep. Bill Davis, RPortland, and District 12 State Senator Carlin Yoder, about the process of turning corn into ethanol. Stutzman said opposition to ethanol advancements often makes the argument that we are burning our food. Pittman told him their plant produces as much food from corn as they do ethanol. Its nice to have the information to combat those when they do come back at you, Stutzman said. The group then proceeded through the plant, hearing from Pittman and Technical Manager Matt Clamme about the plants efforts to remain environmentally friendly. Im impressed, Stutzman said

after the tour. Im impressed at how clean it is. The professionalism is top notch. And you can tell that theyre concerned about, not only our fuel resources but also about the environment and the resources they have with corn and making sure theyre utilizing every bit of it. Stutzman said hes also been pleased with the agricultural industrys willingness to take less federal funding with current budget negotiations in Washington. The agricultural community is stepping up and saying, We can do without direct payments, we can do without ethanol subsidies, he said. We want to do it in a responsible way, but dont just take those dollars that were going to be cutting and stick it into a different program. We want to see it go to reducing the debt.

JCCA getting boost from voucher offer

The Commercial Review

The Commercial Review/Jack Ronald

Mike Eads, principal of Jay County Christian Academy, left, is pictured earlier this week along with staff members Roger Domingo and Jeannine Poole. The school, based at Fellowship Baptist Church, rural Portland, has seen a bump in enrollment thanks to a new state-funded voucher program.

Indianas new school voucher program couldnt have come at a better time for the Jay County Christian Academy. Eighteen of last years 51 students at the academy werent going to be returning this fall. Some were heading to Jay County High School, and some from the pre-school program were going to public elementary schools. But the voucher program is providing a boost to this falls enrollment. So far, principal Michael Eads said this week, a dozen students will be making use of vouchers, known as the Indiana Choice Scholarship. Were at 60 kids, said Eads. Thats 27 new ones. The other 15 are pre-schoolers, he added. The voucher system is going to open up some doors, said Eads. The 12 Jay County students using the vouchers are part of more than 2,230 that will be receiving the scholarships this year, according to the Indiana Department of Education. That number could rise before the program closes out in mid-September. The Indiana General Assembly had authorized

up to 7,500 in the initial year. Jay Schools superintendent Tim Long said the program, which still faces a legal challenge over whether it violates the state constitution, should have no significant impact on local public schools this fall. Our enrollment is really strong right now, Long said. But thats just preliminary. Jay Schools receives about $6,200 in state funding per student, an amount calculated by dividing the total budget by enrollment. A shift of 15 students to JCCA would mean a loss of approximately $93,000 in funding for Jay Schools. Jay County Christian Academy, one of 250 religious or private schools taking part in the program, has been working toward vouchers since the idea appeared in the last session of the state legislature. We went to Indianapolis three times this year because we really wanted to be involved, said Eads. When we found out it was going to be (launched) this fall, we were really elated. To be eligible for a scholarship, a student must have attended public school the previous two semesters. See Voucher page 2

P Page 4 Finding cousins he didnt know that he had. Back in the Saddle by Jack Ronald. Pa ge 5 Results, photos from 2011 4-H goat show at Jay County Fair. Page 12 JCHS volleyball camp in full swing. Photo.

Lows tonight will dip into the mid-50s, with partly cloudy skies and winds from the north-northwest at 10 to 15 mph. The high Tuesday at the Portland weather station was 83 degrees. The low was 61, with a reading today at 7 a.m. of 67.

In review
Fort Recovery High School students can pick up schedules Aug. 16 through 22 from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. They will be available in the FRHS office. School begins Aug. 23 at 8:15 a.m.

Coming up
Thursday, August 11 County council expecting report on countys pay plan. Coverage from CR government reporter Steve Garbacz. Saturday, August 13 Pence to headline Jay County GOP banquet. Story, photo.

Page 2


The Commercial Review Wednesday, August 10, 2011

Robbery suspect charged

DECATUR A Redkey man accused of robbing a CVS Pharmacy in Berne was charged with five felonies in Adams County Monday. Seth T. Curtis, 25, was charged with attempted armed robbery and three counts of criminal confinement, all Class B felonies, and unlawful possession of a syringe, a Class D felony. Curtis was also charged with a misdemeanor count of possession of paraphernalia. Curtis allegedly entered the Berne CVS about 2 p.m. Sunday, wielding a pellet gun and demanded that store clerks give him the drug Opana. Curtis also allegedly forced customers and store employees to remain in the store. He was shot by an off-duty Adams County deputy during the incident. Curtis is also facing charges in Jay County for resisting law enforcement and probation violation.

The Commercial Review/Steve Garbacz

Barn burner
A Salamonia firefighter sprays the roof of a hog barn in Noble Township that caught fire Tuesday afternoon. For details, see Capsule Reports, elsewhere on this page.

CR almanac

Voucher ...
Continued from page 1 If a student meets that criteria and is on the free or reduced lunch program, approval for a voucher is automatic, said Eads. The application process is handled by the academy and can be completed in as little as 5 minutes. The scholarship provides up to $4,500 for grades 1-8 or the schools tuition, whichever is less. In the case of the Jay County Christian Academy, the annual tuition is $3,500, so thats what the voucher provides. Long noted that next year, the program will expand to provide up to 15,000 vouchers. In the third year, the cap comes off, he said. He noted that Indiana currently has almost 116,000 students in 742 different private schools, mostly in grades 1 through 8. About 23,000 more who are currently being home schooled dont qualify under the current terms of the program. When the vouchers become unlimited, were going to have to turn people away, Eads predicted. If we could get another 15 to 20 voucher kids, that would help us. Long said his concern is that public education be adequately funded. Im not opposed to vouchers as long as we fully fund public education, he said. For public education, we need to compete. It should make us all better. A Marion County judge was expected to hear arguments Thursday about whether to grant an injunction blocking the voucher program.

Midday Daily Three: 9-3-8 Daily Four: 4-8-2-3 Lucky 5: 6-14-19-22-24 Evening Daily Three: 5-1-5 Daily Four: 1-1-6-1 Lucky 5: 9-10-16-31-32 Mix and Match: 23-2834-36-50 Quick Draw: 2-3-5-9-1118-20-22-35-45-46-50-53-5456-57-59-70-74-77 Mega Millions: 11-1939-45-54, Mega Ball: 15 Estimated jackpot: $12 million Megaplier: 4 Powerball Estimated jackpot: $220 million

Capsule Reports
Barn fire
A Noble Township hog barn sustained major damage during a fire Tuesday afternoon. The Salamonia Fire Department responded to a fire call at a hog barn at 8346 East Ind. 26, Portland, at 3:03 p.m. The property is owned by Jerry and Ilene Schwieterman. The cause of the fire is under investigation, but Salamonia assistant fire chief Roger Theurer said he believes the cause was electrical. Southwest Mercer Fire District (Fort Recovery) provided mutual aid. Four trucks responded and firefighters were at the scene for about six hours.

Evening Pick 3: 7-3-5 Pick 4: 2-7-9-2 Rolling Cash 5: 2-12-1524-27 Ten OH: 1-2-16-17-19-2123-26-30-32-33-34-43-45-5662-63-70-76-79 Midday Pick 3: 7-2-1 Pick 4: 7-3-8-0 Ten OH: 1-2-7-9-12-1431-32-40-46-47-53-57-59-6265-67-77-78-79

Tools stolen
A Portland man reported items stolen from his truck Tuesday. James Zimmerman, 1017 W. Race St., told police about 8:30 p.m. he had some pipe wrenches and other tools stolen from his truck, which was parked in his driveway. He also said a flower pot and its holder were missing. Zimmerman said he suspected the theft occurred sometime during the day Tuesday.

Closing prices as of Tuesday, August 9 Wheat ........................6.87 Fort Recovery Jan. wheat ................7.11 Equity Inc.
Aug. corn ..................7.18 Sept. corn ..................7.28 New corn .................. 6.89 Jan. corn ..................7.02 Feb. corn....................7.06

E. High Street, told police he was riding his bike through Rose Alley, behind Koffee Kup Diner, at approximately 3:50 p.m. when he attempted to cross East High Street. Shawver said he did not see an eastbound Ford Escort driven by Marilyn S. Garinger, 58, 920 S. Bridge St., Portland. Shawvers bicycle struck Garingers vehicle on the drivers side. Total damage in the accident is estimated to be between $750 and $1,000.

Gun missing
A Bryant man reported a handgun and automotive scanner missing from his shop Tuesday evening. John Miller, whose shop is on 102 E. Elm St., told police he last saw his handgun two days ago in a desk drawer. He discovered it was missing Tuesday night after first noticing his scanner was gone at approximately 7 p.m. He said he last saw the scanner Monday night at 7 p.m.

Bike accident
A Portland boy suffered scrapes to his leg Tuesday afternoon after he rode his bike into a moving car. Jorden Shawver, 10, 204

We would like to express our deep appreciation for all the prayers, cards, owers and calls while Inez was in the hospital and at her passing. Thanks to all who visited her during her stay at the hospital to help make her day a little brighter, to the staff of the Baird-Freeman funeral home, West Walnut Street Church of Christ, friends and neighbors. Also, special thanks to Jim Nichols and Bruce Phillips for their encouraging words during our time of loss. She loved her family and home and will be greatly missed.

POET Biorefining Portland

Aug. corn ..................7.33 Sept. corn ..................7.33 New corn ..................6.94 Jan. corn ..................7.04

Felony arrests
Drug possession
A woman was arrested in Portland Tuesday on a warrant from Allen County. Christina A. Baker, 6514 Cornwallis Drive, Fort Wayne, was arrested at approximately 2:40 p.m. on a warrant for possession of cocaine, narcotics and methamphetamines, a class D felony, and driving while license suspended, a class A misdemeanor.

The Andersons Richland Township

Aug. corn ..................7.33 Oct. corn....................6.90 Beans ......................13.16 Sept. beans ..............12.76 Aug. wheat ................6.85

Trupointe Fort Recovery

Aug. corn ..................7.43 Oct. corn....................6.73 Aug. beans ..............12.94 Sept. beans ..............13.04 Aug. wheat ................6.56

The family of lnez Kunkle

Central States Montpelier

Corn ..........................7.18 New corn ..................6.80 Beans ......................13.02 New beans ..............12.68

Cooper Farms Fort Recovery

Corn ..........................7.25 New corn ..................6.89

Rain hit or miss for Hoosier farmers

LAFAYETTE, Ind. (AP) After weeks of sweltering heat and scant rainfall, some Indiana farmers are celebrating recent thunderstorms that have dumped significant amounts of rain on their parched fields. But the Journal & Courier reports those storms have been hit and miss, bringing heavy rain to some farms and little or none to others nearby. Purdue University agronomist Bob Nielsen said its hard to gauge the impact those rains will have on crops, although they will help in areas that get a good dousing. Meanwhile, he said east-central and northeastern parts of the state remain in a drought condition following the long stretch of temperatures in the 90s and dry conditions that began in July.

Jay County Hospital Portland Admissions
There were five admissions to the hospital on Tuesday.

There were 15 people treated in the emergency rooms of JCH, including: Portland Lindsey Jenkins, Courtnee Smith and Amanda Workman. Pennville Andrew M. Mallard.

There were two dismissals.

Citizens calendar
7 p.m. Jay County Council, commissioners room, Jay County Courthouse, Portland. 131 S. Main St. 7 p.m. Ridgeville Town Council, special meeting, 7 p.m., library/fire station.

AMERICAN LEGION POST 211 Saturday August 13



The Great August Give Away.

Saturday, August 13 from 10:00am-2:00 pm We will be meeting the needs of our community by giving away lightly used clothing, shoes, household and kitchen items plus some miscellaneous. From 11:00 1:00 we will be serving free hot dogs and drinks. The church is located at 122 W. Main St., Redkey, IN. Ph. 765-730-4979 (Please no dealers or resale buying.) We reserve the right to restrict quantity.

Thursday, Aug. 11
6:30 p.m. Dunkirk City Council budget workshop meeting, council chambers, city hall,

Monday, Aug. 15
9 a.m. Jay County Commissioners, commissioners room, Jay County Courthouse, Portland.

Pancakes & Sausage 7-11 am


Weather courtesy of American Profile Hometown Content Service

The Commercial Review Wednesday, August 10, 2011


Page 3

Wed in June

Delts are recognized at recent convention

The Commercial Review

Lisa Kaufman and Bud Labig

Lisa M. Kaufman and Marion A. Bud Labig II were wed on June 29 at the Wedding Bell Chapel in Las Vegas. Lisa is the daughter of Bob and Peaches Kaufman, rural Dunkirk/Hartford City. Bud is the son of the late Marion Bud Labig and Loretta Bailey, Florida. The couple are former Dunkirk residents and graduates of Jay County High School.

Bud and Lisa Labig

Two local Xi Chapter members received an award and a grant at the 103rd National Convention of Delta Theta Tau Sorority held in July in Grand Rapids, Mich., with the theme Live Well, Laugh Often, Love Much. Jackie Grady was awarded the Teresa McCallister Award for 30 years of service to Xi Chapter and Portland. She volunteers an average of 650 hours per year. VanSkyock Jennifer received the Delta Theta Tau Educational Grant. She earned her masters degree in social work from IU East in Richmond and is a counselor with the Youth Service Bureau of Jay County and a licensed clinical addictions counselor. Other Xi Chapter members who attended the con-

Taking Note

vention were Linda Ashman, Marsi Dow, Debbie Funk, Sue Burk, Janis Fritz, Marilyn Laux, Lori Ferguson, Denice Bell, Paula Sibery, Cindy VanSkyock, Chris Weaver, Sharon Beeler, Emily Funk, Carrie DeVoss, Harriett Kunce and Judy Medler.

Summer service
Lee Haggenjos, a junior at the University of Notre Dame, spent his summer helping others as part of the Universitys Summer Service Learning Program

that is a three credit course in theology. He is majoring in music and preprofessional studies. Haggenjos served at the Senior Friendship Center in Sarasota, Fla., where he assisted doctors in the clinic by taking patient vitals and histories and shadowing doctors. He also served at Resurrection House, a faithbased resource center that serves the homeless of Sarasota County. After completing the eight-week service learning program, Haggenjos commented, I will use my SSLP experience in my future career as a physician to remember and serve those patients that are often underserved or forgotten by the healthcare system. He is the son of Dr. Mark and Donna Haggenjos, Portland.

Community Calendar
Notices will appear in the Community Calendar for three publication days prior to the meeting if reported by 5 p.m. the day before or by noon on Friday. Call family editor Virginia Cline at (260) 726-8141.
3900. STD CLINIC Will be held the second Wednesday of each month from 6 to 8 p.m. at the Jay County Health Department, 504 W. Arch St. in the Jay County Courthouse Annex. Walkins are welcome. For more information, call (260) 7268080. PARENT SUPPORT GROUP For special needs children of any age, the group meets the second Wednesday of each month at 6 p.m. at General Shanks Elementary. For more inforcall Susan mation, Williams at (260) 726-2004 or Holly Tonak at (260) 7268868. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Will meet each Wednesday from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. upstairs at True Value Hardware, North Meridian Street, Portland. For more information, call (260) 7269719.

COFFEE CLUB Will meet each Thursday at 9 a.m. in Mt. Tabor Hall at Mt. Tabor United Methodist Church, 216 W. Pleasant St. in Dunkirk. There will be coffee, cookies and conversation. Everyone is welcome. For more information, call (765) 768-7273. PIKE & NEIGHBORS HOME EXTENSION CLUB Will meet Thursday at 6:30 p.m. at Bluff Point Community Building.

CAREGIVER SUPPORT GROUP For caregivers of persons with Alzheimers disease or related dementias, the group meets the second Wednesday of each month at 6 p.m. at Blackford Community Hospital conference room, 410 Pilgrim Blvd. in Hartford City. For more information, call Joni Slentz or Lisa Garrett at (765) 348-1072 or (800) 272-

Cindy Rudrow is the hostess. CELEBRATE RECOVERY a 12-step Christian recovery program for anyone dealing with chemical dependency, anger, physical and emotional abuse, sexual addiction, divorce, food addiction, gambling addiction, same sex attraction, debt, anxiety or stress, the group will meet each Thursday at 6:30 p.m. at Portland First Church of the Nazarene, 920 S. Shank St. in Portland. For more information, call Judy Smith at (260) 726-9187 or Dave Keen at (260) 335-2152.

nings, a support group for friends and families of alcoholics, will meet each Friday at 7 p.m. in the Zion Lutheran Church, 218 E. High St., Portland. For more information phone (260) 726-9719.

Coyne at (614) 239-9688 or (260) 279-2915 or e-mail carvinginthewoods@gmail. com.

GOODYEAR FAMILY REUNION Saturday at noon at Haynes Park in Portland. Bring a covered dish. Remind other family members. WEAVER REUNION Saturday at noon at Haynes Park in Portland. Bring a covered dish, table service and a lawn chair. BAILEY, IMEL, JOHNSON REUNION Sunday at noon at Haynes Park in Portland. Bring a covered dish, white elephant gifts for bingo and updated information and photos.

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Will meet each Saturday at 10 a.m. upstairs at True Value Hardware, North Meridian Street, Portland. For more information, call (260) 726-9719. BEARCREEK FARMS WOOD PECKERS Will meet the second Saturday of each month at 1 p.m. in the guest house at Bearcreek Farms. For more information, call Kitty


Teen cant keep her secret much longer

DEAR ABBY: I'm 16 and pregnant. The father of my baby is my stepbrother. It's my fault because I seduced him when we were home alone. Last night my sister said I need to go on a diet because I'm gaining weight, and she joked that I look pregnant. I don't think she has any idea that I really am. I won't be able to hide this pregnancy much longer. My parents will go crazy, and my stepbrother will also be in major trouble even though it isn't really his fault. I can tell you my mom will not be understanding. Please help. DESPERATE FOR ADVICE D E AR DE SP ERATE : You're right this is major trouble. But your parents

Dear Abby
have to be told, not only because your pre gnancy will soon become obvious, but als o becaus e for the sake of the baby you must , have prenatal care. If you are afraid to tell them by yours elf, then approach t he m w i t h t h e he l p o f a no t h e r a d u l t , e i t h e r a close friend or a relative you can confi de in. The only thing you shouldn't do is wait any longer.

Sudoku Puzzle #2258-M

5 3 4 2 8 6 7

1 2 3 4 6 5 7 8 5 6 9 5 3 8 4 6 2 4 3 1 8 5 2 7 9
2009 Hometown Content

Sudoku Solution #2257-M

Tuesdays Solution
7 3 5 2 6 9 4 9 2 8 7 1 3 7 9 6 2 5 1 8 4 2 8 4 1 3 7 5 6 9 6 1 3 7 9 8 4 2 5 9 4 7 3 5 2 6 1 8 5 2 8 4 1 6 9 3 7

The objective is to fill a nine-by nine grid so that each column, each row, and each of the nine three-by-three boxes (also called blocks or regions) contains the digits from 1 to 9 only one time each.

8 6 1 5 4 3

1 5 6 9 8 4 7 8 3 2 9 4 5 7 2 1 6 3

2009 Hometown Content

DEAR ABBY: I have been feeling a great deal of guilt for a number of years after my parents' deaths. They both died of natural causes. When the church services were over, my sister and brothers stood together in line and thanked everyone for coming. I could hardly sit through the service, much less thank anyone for attending. I was the first to leave the service and drove home to be alone. Was I wrong not to stand with my siblings? I could hardly control my own feelings. It was impossible for me to deal with those of the others. What do you think, Abby? WORKING THROUGH GRIEF DE AR WORKING: I think you are beating yourself up needlessly Grieving . is a personal process, and people do it in their own individual way. Becaus e you needed to be alone, you were right to leave. DEAR ABBY: I am dating a woman who is a prostitute and have developed feelings for her. The problem is her job gets in the way. I thought I could be OK with this, but I am not. She says she needs me and wants me in her life. She has talked about getting another job, but nothing ever happens. What should I do? MY NAME'S NOT JOHN DEAR NOT JOHN: This woman has already demonstrated that she is not going to chang e profes si ons. What you should do is find a woman who isn't a prostitute and whose profession doesn't get in the way It . will be healthier and less frustrating for you. DEAR ABBY: The other day my boyfriend discovered my diary and started reading it even though I asked him not to. I took it away from him, and he accused me of hiding something from him. I'm not hiding anything, it's just very personal. Is it wrong that I prefer to keep my diary a private matter? NOTH-

ING TO HIDE IN NEW YORK D E AR N O T H I N G T O HIDE: No, it's not wrong. Many people who kee p journals also prefer to keep them private. What IS wrong i s your boyfriend snooping in the diary after you asked him not to, and then accusing you of hidi n g s o m e t hi ng f r o m h i m when you told him it made you uncomfortable. If you have given him no reason to mistrust you, that's an indication that he is insecure and does n' t res pect boundaries. And it's a red flag. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O.

Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. To receive a collection of Abby's most memorable and most frequently requested poems and essays, send a business-

sized, self-addressed envelope, plus check or money order for $6 (U.S. funds) to: Dear Abby Keepers Booklet, P.O. Box 447, Mount Morris, IL 610540447.


Ground Chuck
in 5# Bags = $12.45

$ 49 lb.

Bulk Sausage.................
Schenkeler 24 oz


Lesser Quantities $2.69 lb.

Cottage cheese
1.25 liter


1 Pork Chops .........................$269 $ 99 New York Strips ................... 4

Boneless Butterfly (Tenderloin)
Whole in the Chunk $2.49 lb

$ 99 lb. Chicken Breast ....................


Boneless, Skinless

Coke Products


299 99

Bananas .....................49 lb.

Colby or CoJack Cheese
in precut chunks ..................


Whole in the Bag (Sliced Free)


399lb. Johnsonville Brat Burgers ..$739

Mini Colby Cheese ......
1 lb pkg.

County Line

Freezer Wrap 25 lb. Single Steaks $5.99 lb.

10 lbs.

Idaho Potatoes....................$399 Eckrich Bologna 1 lb...................2/$400 Smoked Sausage 3 lbs. .................$799 Eckrich Grillers 1 lb. ......................$299

Seyferts or Mike Sells 2/$ Potato Chips .............................


Charmin 24 pk ....................$799
24 Pack

Dasani Water .....$399

24 pk cans or bottles Bud or Bud Light..........$1699

Deli Bologna

$ 99

2 lb.

Smoky Links



1 lb. Reg. Bun or Jumbo 2/$ Franks


20 pk. Coke Products


Coke 2 Litres
r de W i le s s ly A i ek
We ds A


Wills Rite Sandwiches $1.49 ea.

Just the meat $3.99 lb.

765-369-2226 Redkey, Indiana

State Roads 1 & 67

Store Hours: Monday-Thursday 8:30 a.m.-7 p.m. Friday & Saturday 8:30 a.m.-8 p.m. Sunday 11 a.m.-5 p.m.

Page 4

mothers research and managed to trace our family back to the era when they emigrated from Scotland to Canada before moving south into Michigan. Id had a link to Rons research but somehow misplaced it. Last week, I found it again. And new doors started opening. On my cousins site I noticed that our great-grandfather James Ronald, father of Hugh N. Ronald Sr. who served as pastor of First Presbyterian Church in Portland, and grandfather of my own dad Hugh N. Ronald Jr. had some brothers. One of them was named David K. Ronald. Now, if youre Googling, a name like David K. Ronald is distinctive enough to constitute

The Commercial Review Wednesday, August 10, 2011

Cousins he didnt know he had

The Commercial Review

I have a new set of cousins. Cousins Ive never met. Cousins whose names I do not know. Let me explain, or try to. Genealogy isnt really my thing. Im interested in what I come across, but Im not obsessed with it. Ive always figured that no matter how interesting your ancestors are, the real value of your life depends upon you, not those who came before. Plus, in my case, theres the big asterisk that comes with the fact that my mother was adopted. That complicates the bloodlines more than a little bit. But still, Im curious. And with the Internets capabilities,

Back in the Saddle

theres a temptation to see whats out there. Again, I run into a complication. When your family name is Ronald, any Google search is going to bring up hundreds of thousands of references to Ronald Reagan and of course Ronald McDonald. Just the same, Im curious. One of my cousins Ron Hine, whose mother was Janet (Ronald) Hine built upon his

a breakthrough. I gave it a try . And hit the mother lode, a 45page plus history of the family of my great-grandfathers brother. It was a serious piece of genealogy, reaching well back into 18th century Scotland but also confirming a number of details about the emigration to North America. Thanks to it, I know the exact location of a stone house my great-great grandfather built in a small town in Ontario. Its apparently still standing. Thanks to it, Ive read my great-great grandfathers will. And, thanks to it, I have a whole new batch of cousins Ive never met and whose names I dont yet know.

They are the Canadian branch. While my greatgrandfather James came down to Michigan, his brother David and descendants stayed up north, farming in Ontario, then Manitoba, then Saskatchewan. Now, thanks to the Internet, were connected again. We share a great-great grandfather, which by my calculations makes us third cousins. But as I told two of them in emails over the weekend, its always a pleasure to meet a new cousin. And Im already planning a trip one of these days to see the stone house my great-great grandfather built in 1853 in a little town in Ontario. What could be cooler than that?

Romney just doesnt get it

The following editorial appeared in Tuesdays Washington Post: Mitt Romney doesnt understand what all the fuss is about. The secret $1 million donor to Restore Our Future, the super-PAC set up to help elect Mr. Romney president, is secret no longer. W Spann LLC turns out to be one Edward Conard, a former colleague at Bain Capital, a private equity firm that Romney helped found. So Mr. Romneys response, as he told reporters in New Hampshire Monday is no , harm, no foul. Sorry no , sale. He came out and discussed who he is, so theres not much question anymore no controversy because he said, Hey its , me, and Ive given to Mitt many times before, Mr. Romney said of Mr. Conard, who he described as a longtime business associate, a friend of mine. Later, Mr. Romney added, I think the whole controversy with regards to his contribution kind of disappears when he came forward and said he was the contributor. Just because a press clamor forces a would-be secret donor into the open does not, Mr. Romneys hopes notwithstanding, end the matter. The Romney campaign has refused to say whether the candidate was aware of Mr. Conards generosity before he came forward or whether Mr. Romney played any role in soliciting it. What does Mr. Romney think about the use of a sham corporation to evade disclosure rules? Was he aware that Mr. Conard was using this tactic? Is he concerned about this development?

Guest Editorial
For all the Romney campaigns protestations that it cannot comment on the donation because Restore Our Future is an independent group, Mr. Romney has spoken at its events. As Peter Stone of the Center for Public Integrity reported, Mr. Romney took time out from raising money in New York last month to speak at a dinner for donors and potential donors hosted by Restore Our Future. Was Mr. Conard present? Did he attend earlier Restore Our Future events with Mr. Romney? When we posed these questions to the Romney campaign, we received this nonresponsive response: Governor Romneys activities have been within both the spirit and letter of the law. During the 2008 campaign, Mr. Romney voluntarily revealed the names of his major fundraisers, the so-called bundlers who can haul in hundreds of thousands of dollars in campaign cash. This time around, Mr. Romney isnt releasing the names of bundlers, and his campaigns explanation has been only that he is fully complying with all laws. During the 2008 campaign, Mr. Romney decried the insidious explosion of political spending driven into secret corners. This time around, he seems entirely unconcerned about those corners.

Advice for Obamas next speech

The Washington Post

President Obama, a few notes on Mondays economy speech, since I have a sinking feeling it might not be your last: (1) When trying to inspire confidence that we are not headed into another Great Depression, a good tactic is to not deliver your chat at a fireside. It inspires the vague desire to start hoarding bits of tin. (2) You do realize that no matter how many times you say No matter what some agency may say, weve always been and always will be a Triple-A country, that doesnt make it true? Its the same as if you told Malia and Sasha: No matter what your teacher may say you always have , been and always will be a straight-A student. I have here a signed letter from Warren Buffett saying that if it were possible to give you a 120 on that test, he would give it to you unreservedly And Warren . Buffett knows whats what.

Guest Opinion
(3) You shouldnt start a speech by saying that Americas problem is a lack of political will in Washington and end the speech by saying that the great thing about America is that weve always not just had the capacity but also the will to act. This speech had the strange whiff of desperation that has crept increasingly into the presidents communications. It is the sort of speech that comes at 3 a.m. from someone you thought you had succeeded in breaking up with. But our universities are still the best! And we are very entrepreneurial! And Warren Buffett believes in us! followed by inarticulate sobbing and the sound of someone falling off a table. It sounds like a compelling case not at all grasping

at straws until you hear it out loud. What was striking about the presidents remarks was how close all this came to sounding like American Exceptionalism 2.0. Obama never uses the word exceptionalism. But thats what his conclusion boiled down to. Best schools in the world well, not exactly . Best entrepreneurs in the world well, maybe. Most productive workers in the world sure, if you dont check our browser histories. But we are still the best the best at being American! What this means often comes into question. Its Unexceptional Exceptionalism, the idea that we are the best Simply Because We Are. The term exceptionalism used to come freighted with something else the idea that we were a sort of city on a hill with a unique, if not uniquely efficient, system of government; a set of common ideals; and a population willing to

strive for great things. But as he spoke, Obama listed a bit toward redefining best to mean whatever America happens to be at the time. This goes only so far, as the speech indicated. In a few years, if such redefinitions continue, well be saying: We are the best moderately wealthy, nonlandlocked nation in the Western Hemisphere! Its the sort of tautological praise for Uniqueness and Specialdom that we lavish on children with failing test scores. But there was a bit of hope. Along with praising our dubiously excellent universities and dubiously marvelous workers, Obama noted that we are different in ways that encompass more than a perpetually divided and recalcitrant government, united by a set of common beliefs and even a shared will. Just maybe not in Washington. ****** Petri is a member of The Washington Posts editorial page staff.

Another contrived crisis from Washington

Chronicle-Tribune We have another crisis of the week. No sooner did we survive the politically manufactured debt crisis of last week then we find ourselves battling the consequence of Wall Streets reaction to that crisis and the downgrading of the U.S. credit rating. The Dow Jones Industrial Average fell by more than 600 points in trading Monday.

Hoosier Editorial
Market experts blamed the steep fall on the downgrade by Standard and Poors last week, jitters over the future of the indebted economies of Europe and

America and the bitter debate over taxes, spending and capitalism that continues in this country and wont be settled until November 2012. The frustrating part is that this economic problem seems more about government policy and personalities than about financial reality. As bad as things are regarding debt for the United States, it is considerably worse in Europe. In rational times, with a

U.S. federal government that would signal significant reductions in spending rather than increases in taxation, money would flow to the United States as a safe haven from anti-capitalists abroad. The truth is we are as creditworthy today as we were before the overly dramatic negotiations that produced the debt ceiling agreement last week. Standard & Poors lowering of the rating

from AAA to AA+ was wrong. Standard & Poors basically said they didnt like the political games being played in Washington and for that they were downgrading our national credit rating. Well, who does like the political games being played in Washington? We dont ask Standard & Poors to rate politicians although that might be a way for the rating firm to make more money yet.

The Commercial Review

US PS 125820 HUGH N. RONALD (1911-1983), JACK RONALD
President, Editor, Publisher

Publisher Emeritus

The Commercial Review is published daily except Sundays and six holidays (New Years, Memorial Day, Fourth of July, Labor Day, Thanksgiving, and Christmas) by The Graphic Printing Co. Inc., 309 W. Main St., Portland, Indiana 47371. Periodical postage paid at Portland, Indiana. Postmaster: Send address changes to The Commercial Review, 309 W. Main St., P.O. Box 1049, Portland, Indiana 47371 or call (260) 7268141. We welcome letters to the editor. Letters should be 700 words or less, signed and include a phone number for verification purposes. We reserve the right to edit letters for content and clarity. Newsroom e-mail: cr.news@comcast.net

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Were it left for me to decide whether we should have government without newspapers or newspapers without government I should not hesitate to prefer the latter. Thomas Jefferson Subscription rates: City carrier rates $10 per month. City delivery and Internet-only pay at the office rates: 13 weeks $28; six months $54; one year $99. In Jay County mail or motor route pay at the office rates: 13 weeks $35; six months $62; one year $114; Mail outside Jay County: 13 weeks $40; six months $68; one year $119. Home delivery problems: Call (260) 726-8144.

Assistant Managing Editor/Sports Editor

Advertising Manager



The Commercial Review Wednesday, August 10, 2011


Page 5

In review
Costly work
EVANSVILLE, Ind. Indianas 142-mile extension of Interstate 69 between Indianapolis and Evansville will siphon hundreds of millions of dollars away from other road and bridge projects in coming years, according to a report from an environmental group. The report by the Hoosier Environmental Council concludes that the highways nearly $3 billion estimated cost will consume one-fifth of funding available for state highway construction and maintenance projects between 2012 and 2014. In 2013 alone, nearly 30 percent of Indianas highway funds will go toward I69, the report said. The result will be that many projects across the rest of the state will be stuck in shovel ready mode, or never leave the drawing board, said Tim Maloney, the councils senior policy director. Maloney said in the report released Monday that dedicating a fifth of the states highway funds to a single project over the next few years will imperil the states ability to fulfill its responsibility to provide safe and reliable transportation solutions to other areas of Indiana. By the time Gov. Mitch Daniels leaves office in January 2013, Indiana will have spent nearly $1 billion to build about 90 miles to the highway between Evansville and the Crane Naval Surface Warfare Center in Martin County, the Evansville Courier & Press reports.

Results from 2011 4-H goat show

4-H Goat Show
Dairy junior doe 1. Danielle Heitkamp, 2. Sarah Heitkamp Dairy senior doe 1. Danielle Heitkamp, 2. Jacob Heitkamp, 3. Danielle Heitkamp, 4. Jacob Heitkamp, 5. Jacob Wangler, 6. Christopher Carpenter, 7. Jessyca Byers, 8. Levi Peterson, 9. Sarah Heitkamp, 10. Robby Byers Dairy dry yearlings 1. Jacob Heitkamp, 2. Danielle Heitkamp, 3. Christian Peterson, 4. Danielle Heitkamp, 5. Heitkamp, 6. Sarah Christopher Carpenter Champion: Grand Danielle Heitkamp Reserve Champion: Jacob Heitkamp Milking yearlings 1. Jacob Heitkamp, 2. Ashley Walker, 3. Ashley Walker, 4. Brandon Muhlenkamp Milking doe 2-4 years 1. Danielle Heitkamp, 2. Jacob Heitkamp, 3. Christopher Carpenter, 4. Danielle Heitkamp, 5. Sarah Heitkamp, 6. Robby Byers, 7. Christian Peterson Milking doe over 4 years 1. Danielle Heitkamp Grand Champion Senior Dairy Doe: Danielle Heitkamp Reserve Grand Champion Senior Dairy Doe: Jacob Heitkamp Grand Champion Dairy Doe: Danielle Goat Heitkamp Reserve Grand Champion Dairy Doe: Jacob Heitkamp Mother-daughter Grand Champion: Jacob Heitkamp Mother-daughter Reserve Grand Champion: Danielle Heitkamp Milking Contest: Danielle Heitkamp Dairy Wethers light weight 1. Megan Smith, 2. Loren Jutte, 3. Jared L. Jutte, 4. Ashley Walker, 5. Jessyca Byers, 6. Christian Peterson, 7. Robby Byers Dairy Wethers medium weight 1. Danielle Heitkamp, 2. Jacob Heitkamp, 3. Kortney Garringer, 4. Jalen T. Ryder, 5. Sarah Heitkamp, 6. Ashley Walker, 7. Jacob Wangler, 8. Audrey May, 9. Jamie Valentine, 10. Sarah Heitkamp, 11. Jalen T. Ryder Dairy Wethers heavy weight 1. Kyndal Miller, 2. Kyle Cline, 3. Kyle Cline, 4. Wm. Tyler Osborne, 5. Shelby Carpenter Grand Champion Dairy Goat Wether: Kyndall Miller Reserve Champion Dairy Goat Wether: Danielle Heitkamp Pygmy junior doe 1. Kady Finnerty, 2. Robby Byers Pygmy senior doe 1. Marianna R. Seiber, 2.

The Commercial Review/Ray Cooney

Pictured at left is Skye Wimmer, who showed the grand champion market doe during the 2011 Jay County Fair. Above is Brady Vore, with his grand and reserve champion meat goat wethers.
The Commercial Review/Steve Garbacz

At far right is Jacob Heitkamp, whose goat was named reserve champion dairy doe during the 2011 fair. At right is Kyndall Miller with her grand champion dairy goat wether.

The Commercial Review/Sharon Hernandez

The Commercial Review/Shawn Shinneman

UPLAND, Ind. Two wind turbines are being built to help power a new science building at a central Indiana college campus. Taylor Universitys $41 million science complex will be powered by a combination of wind, geothermal and solar energy. Sciences Dean Mark Biermann tells the Chronicle-Tribune of Marion that planners put an emphasis on using sustainable energy sources in designing the building. The two 50-kilowatt wind turbines are more than 100 feet tall. The electricity generated will be used by construction crews working to finish the building that is scheduled to open next year.

MUNCIE, Ind. A judge has sentenced a central Indiana woman to 50 years in prison for the malnutrition death of her 5-year-old stepdaughter. A Delaware County judge on Tuesday gave the maximum sentence to 25-year-old Brittany McConniel of Muncie for what he called the brutal and horrible nature of Lauren McConniels death. She was convicted in May on child neglect charges. The Star Press reports Lauren died in March 2010 after weighing 28 pounds when she was hospitalized with lethal salt levels. McConniel cried while telling the judge that while she let Lauren down, her conviction was based on lies and that she would appeal her case. Laurens father, Ryan McConniel, testified against his now-former wife and is to plead guilty to child neglect with a maximum 20year sentence. Associated Press

The Commercial Review/ Shawn Shinneman

Above is Sarah Heitkamp, whose goat was named reserve champion dairy goat wether.

At: Jay County Fairgrounds, Portland

FREE Gate & Grandstand


Saturday, August 13
Post Time 11:00 a.m.

Harness Racing!
(Featuring Indiana Sired Horses)

Megan Smith, 3. Andrew Toney Pygmy yearling 1. Ashley Walker, 2. Zavier Garringer, 3. Carly Grieshop, 4. Robby Byers, 5. Robby Byers, 6. Marianna Seiber Pygmy over 4 years 1. Carly Grieshop, 2. Kortney Garringer Grand Champion Pygmy: Carly Grieshop Reserve Champion Pygmy: Kady Finnerty Meat senior doe 1. Brandon Muhlenkamp, 2. Thomas Hemmelgarn, 3. Ashley Walker, 4. Jacob Schwieterman, 5. Rosemary D. Hemmelgarn, 6. Thomas Hemmelgarn, 7. Chandler Chapman, 8. Asilyn Davis Grand Champion Senior Doe: Brandon Muhlenkamp Reserve Champion Senior Doe: Thomas Hemmelgarn Grand Champion Junior Market Doe: Bryan Schwieterman Reserve Champion Junior Market Doe: Skye Wimmer Meat junior doe 1. Bryan Schwieterman, 2. Skye Wimmer, 3. Skye Wimmer, 4. Laurann Schoenlein, 5. Alli Campbell, 6. Dillon Muhlenkamp, 7. Kaleb Bell, 8. Brandon Muhlenkamp, 9. Jamie Valentine, 10. Damon Muhlenkamp, 11. Britlyn Dues, 12. Brandon Muhlenkamp, 13. Adam Jutte, 14. Ashley Walker, 15. Britlyn Dues Grand Champion Junior Meat Doe: Bryan Schwieterman Reserve Champion Junior Meat Doe: Skye Wimmer See Goats page 6

Page 6

three men were killed in a hit-and-run reportedly as they took to the streets to deter potential rioters. We will do whatever is necessary to restore law and order onto our streets, Cameron said in a somber televised statement. Nothing is off the table including water cannon, commonly used in Northern Ireland but never deployed in mainland Britain. Cameron has recalled Parliament from its summer recess for an emergency debate on the riots Thursday. An eerie calm prevailed in the capital today, where hundreds of shops were shuttered early or boarded up Tuesday night as a precaution, but unrest spread across England on a fourth night of violence by brazen crowds of young people. Scenes of ransacked stores, torched cars and blackened buildings have frightened and outraged Britons just a year before their country is to host next summers Olympic Games, bringing demands for a tougher response from law enforcement. Police across the country have made almost 1,200 arrests including 800 in London since the violence broke out in the capital on Saturday. Armored vehicles and convoys of police vans backed up some 16,000 officers on duty almost triple the number who were out Monday night. The show of force seems to have worked there were no reports of major trouble

The Commercial Review Wednesday, August 10, 2011

London officials call for peace

LONDON (AP) Britain will not let a culture of fear take over its streets, Prime Minister David Cameron insisted today, saying police have drawn up contingency plans to use water cannon if necessary to remove rioters from the streets. Thousands of extra police officers on the streets kept a nervous London quiet after three nights of rioting, but looting flared in Manchester and Birmingham, where a murder probe was opened after in London on Tuesday night, although there were scores of arrests. The violence has revived debate about the Conservative-led governments austerity measures, which will slash 80 billion pounds ($130 billion) from public spending by 2015 to reduce the countrys swollen budget deficit. Camerons government has slashed police budgets as part of the cuts. A report last month said the cuts will mean 16,000 fewer police officers by 2015.

In review
WASHINGTON The top commander in Afghanistan says international forces killed the Taliban insurgents responsible for downing a U.S. helicopter and killing 38 U.S. and Afghan forces over the weekend. Marine Corps Gen. John Allen told a Pentagon news conference today that forces learned where the insurgents had fled to and killed them in an early Monday morning air strike. A separate statement to the media from Afghanistan said the strike killed Taliban leader Mullah Mohibullah and the insurgent who fired the rocketpropelled grenade that downed the Chinook helicopter.

Funding shortages affect war on methamphetamine

ST. LOUIS (AP) Police and sheriff s departments in states that produce much of the nations methamphetamine have made a sudden retreat in the war on meth, at times virtually abandoning pursuit of the drug because they can no longer afford to clean up the toxic waste generated by labs. Despite abundant evidence that the meth trade is flourishing, many law enforcement agencies have called off tactics that have been used for years to confront drug makers: sending agents undercover, conducting door-to-door investigations and setting up stakeouts at pharmacies to catch people buying large amounts of cold medicine. The steep cutbacks began after the federal government in February canceled a program that provided millions of dollars to help local agencies dispose of seized labs. Since then, an Associated Press analysis shows, the number of labs seized has plummeted by a third in some key meth-producing states and two-thirds in at least one, Alabama. The trend is certain to continue unless more states find a way to replace federal money or conduct cheaper cleanups. In Michigan, authorities still bust meth labs when they find them, but tougher missions like secretly sending officers into the meth underworld have been scrapped. Authorities say they have no doubt that meth trafficking remains brisk. Record busts are being reported in some states that fund their own cleanups. But in places that rely on federal money, law enforcement agencies feel paralyzed. At least one sheriff became so frustrated that he considered burning meth waste illegally in a landfill rather than leaving it in neighborhoods where curious children could find it. In Warren County, Tenn., about 70 miles southeast of Nashville, deputies had always been very aggressive on meth, Sheriff Jackie Matheny said. By midsummer a year ago, they had busted some 70 meth labs. This year, that number tumbled to 24. When you have to kind of kick it into neutral, it makes you sick to your stomach because we know its out there, Matheny said.

Syrian government in control of Hama

HAMA, Syria (AP) The streets of Hama were deserted today and the city in central Syria that has come to symbolize defiance against the regime appeared to be under full government control after last weeks brutal crackdown on protesters. To the east, troops seized control of another flashpoint city, Deir elZour, after four days of intense shelling and gunfire. The government took journalists on a tour to see a rare glimpse of Hama, a city of 800,000 which has seen some of the largest anti-government protests of the 5month-old uprising. About 50 armored personnel carriers were placed on flatbed trucks heading out of the city after a weeklong military assault that the government said was aimed at rooting out terrorists. The government blames the unrest in Syria on foreign extremists, a claim dismissed by most observers. Turkish Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan also said his ambassador reported that tanks and security forces had begun to withdraw from Hama. Lets hope that this development results positively and that within 10 or 15 days the process is completed so that steps toward reforms are taken in Syria, Erdogan said.

PHOENIX Arizona Gov. Jan Brewer faces a deadline today for asking the U.S. Supreme Court to accept her appeal of a ruling that put on hold key parts of the states immigration enforcement law. The Republican governor lost her first attempt to throw out a district courts decision that blocks, among other portions of the law, a provision requiring police, while enforcing other laws, to question the immigration status of those they suspect are in the country illegally, when a threejudge panel of the 9th Court of Circuit Appeals rejected her motion in April. Brewer vowed three months ago to take her argument before the nations highest court, which has discretion on whether to hear her case. The 9th Circuit said the federal government is likely to be able to prove the law is unconstitutional and likely to succeed in its argument that Congress has given the federal government sole authority to enforce immigration laws. Brewers lawyers have argued that the federal government hasnt effectively enforced immigration law and that the states intent in passing its own regulations was to assist federal authorities, as Congress has encouraged.

Search for fugitive siblings shifts west

DENVER (AP) A weeklong nationwide search for three siblings accused of crimes in Florida and Georgia has shifted to Colorado, where police and FBI officials say they believe the trio made a purchase at an outdoors store and could be headed to a campground or rural area to try to avoid capture. Authorities have said they have received credible information that people matching the description of the three were spotted in Colorado. The two brothers and sister are believed to be armed and dangerous, said Dave Joly, spokesman for the FBIs Denver office. Joly said today there was no new information on the search for 21-year-old Ryan Edward Dougherty, 26-year-old Dylan Dougherty Stanley and 29-year-old Lee Grace Dougherty. The three are accused of opening fire at a Florida officer after a high-speed chase, and of robbing a Georgia bank at gunpoint. The possible sighting near Interstate 25 north of downtown Colorado Springs was reported around 1:30 p.m. Tuesday, Colorado Springs police said. Sgt. Steven Noblitt said it hasnt been confirmed that the siblings are in the area, but the FBI said the people spotted Tuesday were in a small white Subaru Impreza with the stolen Texas license plate LCS 909. The suspects were last seen in a 2006 white Impreza. We dont have 100 percent identification, but it sure appears they were here with the information we have at this time, Noblitt said. Authorities released few other details, but Joly said the people who were spotted made a cash purchase at an outdoors store, suggesting they may be trying to camp, and that park rangers have been notified of the search. Joly didnt know what the three bought. REI spokeswoman Libby Catalinich said the company, which has a store near the interstate, was contacted by law enforcement officials. She declined further comment, as did store employees. A nationwide manhunt for the siblings began Aug. 2. The three are suspected of firing at least 20 shots at a Florida officer who tried to pull them over for speeding in a chase at speeds up to 100 mph.

GOP losses
MADISON, Wis. A stand by Wisconsin Republicans against a massive effort to oust them from power could reverberate across the country as the battle over union rights and the conservative revolution heads toward the 2012 presidential race. Democrats succeeded in taking two Wisconsin state Senate seats away from Republican incumbents on Tuesday but fell one short of what they needed to seize majority control of the chamber. Republicans saw it as a big win for Gov. Scott Walker and a confirmation of his conservative agenda, the hallmark of which was a polarizing proposal taking away most collective bargaining rights from public workers. Republicans are going to continue doing what we promised the people of Wisconsin improve the economy and get Wisconsin moving back in the right direction, Republican Senate Majority Leader Scott Fitzgerald said in a prepared statement after the victory. Walker attempted to strike a bipartisan tone in victory, saying that he reached out to leaders in both parties. Associated Press

Goats ...
Continued from page 5 Meat yearling doe 1. Skye Wimmer, 2. Kyndal Miller, 3. Brandon Muhlenkamp, 4. Conner Benter, 5. Brandon Muhlenkamp, 6. Elizabeth Schoenlein, 8. Dillon Muhlenkamp, 9. Jade Hollopeter, 10. Ashley Walker Meat doe 2 to 4 years 1. Kyndal Miller, 2. Kyndal Miller, 3. Kortney Garringer, 4. Brandon Muhlenkamp Meat doe 4 years and older 1. Kortney Garringer, 2. Kaleb Bell, 3. Anna Muhlenkamp Grand Champion Senior Market Doe: Skye Wimmer Reserve Champion Senior Market Doe: Kyndal Miller Grand Champion Market Doe: Skye Wimmer Reserve Champion Market Doe: Kyndal Miller Meat goat wethers light weight 1. Betsy Huffman, 2. Kady Finnerty, 3. Gavin Bowen, 4. Robby Byers Meat goat wethers medium weight 1. Elizabeth Schoenlein, 2. Dillon Muhlenkamp, 3. Damon Muhlenkamp, 4. Reese Bowen, 5. Garrett Mann, 6. Kaleb Bell, 7. Dillon Muhlenkamp, 8. Anna Muhlenkamp, 9. Jalen T. Ryder, 10. Damon Muhlenkamp, 11. Gavin Bowen, 12. Sarah Heitkamp, 13. Jacob Wangler, 14. Alec Burcham, 15. Kortney Garringer Champion: Lizzy Schoenlin Reserve Champion: Dillon Muhlenkamp Meat goat wethers medium weight 1. Brady Vore, 2. Elizabeth Schoenlein, 3. Ashley Walker, 4. Katie Lyons, 5. Taylor Muhlenkamp, 6. McKensie Muhlenkamp, 7. Jacob Heitkamp, 8. Anna Muhlenkamp, 9. Gerard Muhlenkamp, 10. Lilia Muhlenkamp, 11. Maria Muhlenkamp, 12. Brayden Dues, 13. Maria Muhlenkamp, 14. Foustina Muhlenkamp, 15. Jalen T. Ryder, 16. Britlyn Dues, 17. Kylie Osborne Meat goat wethers heavy weight 1. Brady Vore, 2. Bryan Schwieterman, 3. Kyndal Miller, 4. Kylie Osborne, 5. Kyle Garringer, 6. Ashley Walker, 7. Gabi Paxon, 8. Kyle Cline, 9. Kyndal Miller, 10. Wm. Tyler Osborne, 11. Kyle Cline, 12. Reese Bowen, 13. Brandon Muhlenkamp, 14. Gerard Muhlenkamp, 15. Adam Dirksen, 16. Brandon Muhlenkamp, 17. Danielle Heitkamp Grand Champion Meat Goat Wether: Brady Vore Reserve Grand Champion Meat Goat Wether: Brady Vore Grand Champion Records: Christian Peterson Rate of Gain Meat: Adam Dirksen Rate of Gain Dairy: Kyndal Miller Milk Production: Jacob Heitkamp

Beginner Champion: Levi Patterson Reserve: Jacob Wimmer Junior Champion: Skye Wimmer Reserve: Taylor Muhlenkamp Intermediate Champion: Kylie Osborne Reserve: Carly Grieshop Senior Champion: Kylie Osborne Reserve: Danielle Heitkamp Advanced Champion: Kylie Osborne

The Commercial Review Wednesday, August 10, 2011

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Page 8
000 CLASSIFIEDS 150 Boats, Sporting Equipment 160 Wanted to Buy 170 Pets 180 Livestock 190 Farmers Column 200 For Rent 210 Wanted to Rent 220 Real Estate 230 Autos, Trucks 240 Mobile Homes CLASSIFIED ADS 260-726-8141 ADVERTISING RATES 20 Word Minimum Minimum charge.... $7.60 1 insertion.......38/ word 2 insertions......58/ word 3 insertions......74/ word 6 insertions......99/ word 12 insertions. $1.27/ word 26 insertions. $1.32/ word Circulator...... $1.25 extra Classified Display $5.75/ column inch No borders or logos allowed on Classified Page Card of Thanks Up to 100 words.... $12.00 In Memory Up to 100 words.... $12.00 Advertising Deadline is 12:00 pm the day prior to publication, except 3:00 pm Friday for Monday Pre-Payment required for: Rummage sales, business opportunities, jobs wanted, boats and sporting equipment, wanted to rent, motorized vehicles, real estate and mobile homes. 30 LOST, FOUND OR STRAYED ATTENTION! LOST A PET OR FOUND ONE? The Jay County Humane Society can serve as an information center. 260726-6339. 40 NOTICES CIRCULATION PROBLEMS? After hours, call: 260-726-8144 The Commercial Review. PLEASE NOTE: Be sure to check your ad the first day it appears. We cannot be responsible for more than one days incorrect copy. We try hard not to make mistakes, but they do happen, and we may not know unless you call to tell us. Call before 12:00 pm for corrections. The Commercial Review 309 W Main Portland, Indiana 260-726-8141 CLASSIFIED AD DEADLINES In order for your advertisement to appear in the next days paper, or for a correction or stop order to be made for an ad already appearing, we must receive the ad, correction or cancellation before 12:00 pm Monday-Friday. Deadline for Monday is 3:00 pm on the previous Friday. Deadline for The Circulator and The News and Sun is 11:00 am Monday. The Commercial Review 309 W Main Portland, Indiana 260-726-8141 FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE We accept Visa and Mastercard, in person or over the phone, for the many services we offer: Subscriptions,

40 NOTICES 50 RUMMAGE SALES Advertising, Commercial Printing, Wedding or Graduation Orders, Classifieds. Call today! 260-726-8141 ADVERTISERS: You can place a 25-word classified ad five days a week (M-F) in more than 50 daily newspapers across Indiana reaching more than 1 million readers EACH DAY for only $590. Contact Hoosier State Press Assn. (317) 803-4772. BARBS BOOKS 616 S Shank, Portland. Sell paperbacks. Half Price! Tuesday and Saturday 10:00-2:00. Barb Smith, 260-726-8056. AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for high paying Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 877-523-5807 AC019 CAN YOU DIG IT? Heavy Equipment School. 3wk training program. Backhoes, Bulldozers, Trackhoes. Local job placement asst. Start digging dirt Now. 866-362-6497 AC121 DIRECTV SUMMER SPECIAL! 1 Year FREE Showtime! 3 mos FREE HBO | Starz | Cinemax! NFL SUNDAY TICKET Free - Choice Ultimate | Premier - Pkgs from $29.99/mo. Call by 8/15! 800-363-3755 GUN SHOW! Terre Haute, IN - August 13th & 14th, Vigo County Fairgrounds, 3901 US-41, Sat. 9-5, Sun 9-3 For information call 765-9938942 Buy! Sell! Trade! THRIFT SHOP 518 S. Wayne St. Hours: Closed Monday; Tuesday - Friday 94. We are open to the general public. BOOTHS FOR JAY COUNTYS largest indoor garage sale to be held in Jay County High School Auxiliary Gym August 26th and 27th from 8:00 to 4:00. Booths are $10 for a 10 X 12 area. Buy as many as you want. Come to the high school or contact Jessie Mangus at 726-9306 for information and to secure a booth. 1631 W 100 S Thursday, Friday, Saturday 9-5. Multifamily sale. Clothing; 24 month-3T girls; mens; womens; lots of miscellaneous. 703 WEST 7TH Thursday, Friday, Saturday 8-5. All proceeds go to mission trip to Uganda. Fiestaware; jewelry; clothing; glassware; Christmas; books and much more. 709 LITTLE TURTLE, Fort Recovery; playhouse; artdesk; entertainment armoire; furniture; car-seat; childrens toys; electronic games; household items; Friday 9:00-3:00, Saturday 9:00-1:00 YARD SALE; August 11th/12th, 9:00-6:00; clothing; washer/dryer; dishwasher; entertainment center; knick-knacks; lots of miscellaneous; two miles east of Highway 27 on Randolph county road 900 N, one mile south of Jay County line. 60 SERVICES CARPET INSTALLATION New and used. Work guaranteed, 25 years experience. Call Bert Ping, 260997-6932 for a free estimate. 60 SERVICES J. L. CONSTRUCTION Amish crew. Custom homes, new built garages, pole barns, interior/ exterior remodeling, drywall, windows, doors, siding, roofing, foundations. 260-7265062, leave message. LITTLE JJS TREE SERVICE Tree trimming and removal; stump grinding. Firewood available. 765509-1956 AMISH CREW NEEDING WORK Roofing, remodeling, bathrooms, kitchens, hog barns, drywall, additions, sidewalks, concrete, etc. Free estimates. Cell: 419-733-9601 KEENS ROOFING and Construction. Standing seam metal, painted steel and shingle roofing, vinyl siding and replacement windows. New construction and remodeling. Charles Keen, 260-335-2236. WENDEL SEAMLESS GUTTERING For all your guttering and leaf cover needs. Call us for a free quote. Call Jim at 260-997-6774 or Steve at 260-997-1414. HILTY CONSTRUCTION Foundations, concrete, roofing, siding, residential remodeling and new construction, pole barns, garages, homes. Free estimates. Call Keith, 260-7268283. LARRY VANSKYOCK AND SONS Siding, roofing, windows, drywall and finish, kitchens and bathrooms, laminated floors, additions. Call 260-726-9597 or 260-729-7755.

The Commercial Review Wednesday, August 10, 2011

60 SERVICES HANDYMAN MIKE ARNOLD Remodeling; garages; doors; windows; painting; roofing; siding; much more. 28 years experience. Free estimates. 260-726-2030; 260-2512702. FREE PICK UP Anyone wanting to get rid of appliances; grills; air conditioners; lawnmowers; batteries; scrap metals of any kind. 419-852-6086. YARD CARE SERVICES Best rates in town for residential and commercial yard mowing. Fully insured for all your yard care needs. Call Alan Bailey 260-7297051. POWERWASHING John Ferguson & Sons; Vinyl siding, decks, fences, walks, drives, masonry, even roofs. Cleans dirt, algae, mold, bugs under siding, most insect marks. 4500 pressure. 260-703-0364. GOODHEWS ROOFING SERVICE 800-310-4128; 765-857-2071. Weve specialized in Standing Seam Metal Roofs and have been installing Standing Seam Metal Roofs for over 50 years. We are the Original Goodhews Roofing Service! Free Estimates! GOODHEWS ALL SEASON Construction Specializing in Standing Seam Metal Roofs and Seamless Gutter Free Estimates Call 765-509-0191 or 765-8577004. BK ROOFING AND CONSTRUCTION Shingles, metal and rubber roofing. New construction; room additions and total remodeling. Siding, replacement windows and all types of floor covering. Free estimates. Brian Keen, 260729-1302

60 SERVICES CONSTRUCTION Express Builders indoor/outdoor new and remodeled structures, Pole buildings, roofing, siding and restoration. 260-334-5523, 260-2739776 or visit www.expressbuildersinc.yolasite .com EXPERIENCED LADY WOULD ENJOY providing child care for your children during second shift. Fenced in back yard with playground equipment. Story time, snacks, home cooked meals, weekly library visits, pools visits. Contact 260-251-0744 AFFORDABLE HEALTH INSURANCE I represent all the major carriers. For a free quote, call Travis Carpenter at 765-2788877 70 INSTRUCTION, SCHOOLS JAY COUNTY CHRISTIAN ACADEMY Attend our Christian school with small class sizes - at little or no cost! For more information call 7268873 or come in and see us! ZION EARLY LEARNING CENTER Now enrolling three and four year olds for the 20112012 school year. Please call 260-726-8832, between 9 a.m. and 12 p.m. or leave a message. ENROLL NOW First Presbyterian Early Childhood Education. Five day class, two and three day classes. Class times 9:00 a.m.-11:00 a.m. or 12:00 p.m.-2:00 p.m. Call 260-726-4455 or 260726-8462.

250 Legal Notices

Legal Notice
ANNUAL FINANCIAL REPORT COUNTY NUMBER: 38 SCHOOL CORPORATION NUMBER: 3945 THE JAY SCHOOL CORPORATION Any questions regarding this report should be directed to: Contact Persons Name: Bradley T. DeRome Title: Business Manager/Treasurer Telephone Number: 260-726-9341 RECEIPTS COMPARISONS CALENDAR YEAR 2010 11 43,544.00 5 45,72400 1 High School - Auditorium Supervisor High School - Baseball Field Coordinator Receipt Accounts 2010 Approved 2010 Actual 12 44,632.00 8 46,901.00 4 High School Musical Director GENERAL FUND Budget Receipts Receipts 13 45,71900 4 48,077.00 3 High School Music Director 1000 Local Sources . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 310,905.46 14 46,806.00 6 49,253.00 5 Middle School - Cross Country (2; 1 per building) 2000 Intermediate Sources . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1,369.32 15 47,893.00 4 50,431.00 2 CATEGORY VIII. 3000 State Sources . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 22,415,983.65 22,828,295.41 16 48,97900 1 51,606.00 4 Middle School Academic Coordinator (2; 1 per building) 5000 Bonds and Advances . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 216,806.10 50,066.00 1 52,783.00 2 17 Middle School - Cheerleaders (2; 1 per building) TOTAL . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 22,415,983.65 23,357,376.29 51,152.00 3 53,958.00 1 18 Middle School - Sixth Grade Girls Basketball (1 per building) DEBT SERVICE 19 52,23900 0 55,135.00 3 Middle School - Sixth Grade Boys Basketball (1 per building) 1000 Local Sources . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3,379,325.00 3,590,425.53 20 and up 55,166.00 8 59,430.00 91 Middle School - Sixth Grade Volleyball (1 at each building) TOTAL . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3,379,325.00 3,590,425.53 Part Time - 1 Middle School - Assistant Cross Country (1 at each building) SCHOOL PENSION DEBT Full Time - 248 Middle School - Assistant Swimming (1 per Corporation) 1000 Local Sources . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 916,079.00 964,096.35 2008-2009, 2009-2010 and 2010-2011 Elementary - Intramural (7; 1 per building) TOTAL . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 916,079.00 964,096.35 Extra-Curricular Salary Schedule Elementary - Fifth Grade Girls Basketball (1 at each building) CAPITAL PROJECTS FUND 2008-09 2009-10 2010-11 Elementary - Fifth Grade Boys Basketball (1 at each building) 1000 Local Sources . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3,024,998.00 3,215,607.76 CATEGORY BASE= $28,846 $29,423 $30,011 High School - Academic Competition Assistant (4) 3000 State Sources . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5,135.00 INDEX CATEGORY IX. 5000 Bonds and Advances . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1,000,000.00 1,074,630.00 I. 0.117 $ 3,375 $ 3,442 $ 3,511 High School - Planetarium Director TOTAL . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4,024,998.00 4,295,372.76 II. 0.086 $ 2,481 $ 2,530 $ 2,581 High School Student Council (1) TRANSPORTATION/OPERATING FUND 0.072 $ 2,077 $ 2,118 $ 2,161 III. High School PVE Club (2) 1000 Local Sources . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1,912,071.00 2,087,265.48 IV. 0.060 $ 1,731 $ 1,765 $ 1,801 High School Spanish Club 6000 Loans . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3,352.71 V. 0.045 $ 1,298 $ 1,324 $ 1,350 High School French Club TOTAL . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1,912,071.00 2,090,618.19 VI. 0.035 $ 1,010 $ 1,030 $ 1,050 High School German Club TRANSPORTATION/SCHOOL BUS REPL VII. 0.030 $ 865 $ 883 $ 900 High School - Senior Class Sponsor (2) 1000 Local Sources . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 442,535.00 464,973.33 VIII. 0.029 $ 837 $ 853 $ 870 Middle School - Annual (2; 1 per building) TOTAL . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 442,535.00 464,973.33 IX. 0.019 $ 548 $ 559 $ 570 Middle School - Newspaper (2; 1 per building) GRAND TOTAL . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 33,090,991.65 34,762,862.45 X. 0.013 $ 375 $ 382 $ 390 Middle School - Honor Society (4; 2 per building) EXPENDITURE COMPARISONS CATEGORY I. Middle School - Drama (2; 1 per building) CALENDAR YEAR 2010 High School - Head Wrestling Middle School - Sixth Grade Cheerleader (1 at each building) 2010 Approved 2010 High School - Head Baseball High School - National Honor Society (2) Budget Actual 2010 High School - Head Boys Swimming High School AFS Club Expenditure Accounts Expenditures Expenditures Transfers High School - Head Girls Swimming Archery coaches (up to 3) GENERAL FUND High School - Gymnastics Robotics coaches (up to 3) 11000 Instruction/ High School - Head Boys Track CATEGORY X. Regular Programs 14,152,933.00 13,470,146.46 13,182.20High School - Head Girls Track High School - Sophomore Class Sponsor 12000 Instruction/ High School - Assistant Football 4 High School - Freshman Class Sponsor Special Programs 1,988,050.00 2,116,783.29 230,558.98 High School - Assistant Boys Basketball (2 varsity) High School - Earth Watch Club 13000 Instruction/Adult/ High School - Assistant Girls Basketball (2 varsity) High School - Y-Teens (2) Cont. Ed 84,080.00 62,799.46 .00 High School - Head Girls Volleyball High School - FCA 14000 Instruction/ High School - Head Cheerleader High School Thespian Club Summer School 163,000.00 4,775.40 .00 High School - Girls Softball Middle School - Just Say No Club (2; 1 per building) 16000 Instruction/ Middle School - Athletic Director (2; 1 per building; This position has Middle School - Pep Club (2; 1 per building) Remediation 92,000.00 115,459.07 23,909.07 one period of prep during the day.) Middle School - Student Council (4; 2 per building) 17000 Payments to High School - Concert Band Director Elementary - Cheerleader Sponsor (7; 1 per building) Governmental Unit 40,000.00 49,977.55 9,977.55 CATEGORY II. Elementary - Yearbook (7; 1 per building) 21000 Support Services/ High School - Freshman Boys Basketball Elementary - Student Council (7; 1 per building) Pupils 1,403,400.00 1,417,889.01 15,430.29 High School - Freshman Girls Basketball Elementary - Just Say No Club (7; 1 per building) 22000 Support Services/ High School - Head Boys Soccer Noncertified Employee Classifications Inst. Staff 750,590.00 579,552.75 .00 High School - Head Girls Soccer and Range of Pay Rates 2010-2011 23000 Support Services/ High School - Swing Choir Director I. Instructional and Supplementary Pupil Services Gen. Admin. 464,650.00 497,508.19 33,274.19 High School - Drama Director All Instructional Assistants $7.40 to $11.75 24000 Support Services/ Pool Coordinator II. Cafeteria and Food Service Workers Sch. Admin. 1,878,640.00 1,910,855.36 32,215.36 CATEGORY III. Managers and head cooks $10.45 to $15.35 25000 Support Services/ High School - Freshman Football (2) School food service director $54,081 annual Business 389,620.00 374,633.35 14,386.65High School - Assistant Baseball (2) All other food service employees $7.50 to $12.25 26000 Support Services/ High School - Assistant Volleyball (2) III. Health Services, Nurses $25,845 to 33,045 year Central 2,705,720.00 2,217,164.95 335,851.66High School - Assistant Softball (2) IV. Office/Clerical/Secretarial $10.00 to $22.10 30000 Community Services 436,900.00 445,558.82 18,053.75 High School - Assistant Wrestling (2) V. Executive/Administrative/Accounting 50000 Debt Services 17,424.00 17,425.32 1.32 High School - Assistant Boys Track Business Manager $90,102 annual 60000 Non-Programmed High School - Assistant Girls Track Buildings and grounds director Charges .00 75,348.28 .00 High School - Head Girls Tennis VI. Maintenance/Custodial/Transportation TOTAL 24,567,007.00 23,355,877.26 .00 High School - Head Boys Tennis Building Custodians $9.00 to $15.12 DEBT SERVICE High School - Head Boys Golf Bus Drivers $15.85 to $21.85 or $65 day 50000 Debt Services 3,451,218.00 3,283,874.55 .00 High School - Head Girls Golf Maintenance/Mechanics $12.00 to $22.35 60000 Non-Programmed High School - Head Boys and Girls Cross Country VII. Computer Services $34,500 to $44,500 year Charges .00 100,000.00 .00 High School - Assistant Boys Soccer Total Number of noncertified part-time employees 16 TOTAL 3,451,218.00 3,383,874.55 .00 High School - Assistant Girls Soccer Total Number of noncertified full-time employees 225 SCHOOL PENSION DEBT CATEGORY IV. Certified Administrative Staff in effect June 30, 2010 50000 Debt Services 981,421. 00 981,421. 00 .00 High School - Assistant Boys Swimming Lowest Highest Average Number TOTAL 981,421. 00 981,421. 00 .00 High School - Assistant Girls Swimming Salary Salary Salary Personnel CAPITAL PROJECTS FUND High School Department Chairpersons (11) Administrative Staff $62,402.00 $118,861.00 $77,112 17 22000 Support Services/ High School Assistant Summer Band Director Student Enrollment Inst. Staff 388,400.00 457,688.42 119,931.40 High School Assistant Band Director October 1, 2010 26000 Support Services/ High School Band Guard Grade Level Enrollment Grade Level Enrollment Central 1,073,132.00 1,368,183.69 295,517.91 High School Summer Band Guard Prekindergarten . . . . . . . . . . 00 Grade 7 ..................................319.00 40000 Facility Acquisition High School Academic Competition Coordinator Kindergarten . . . . . . . . . 140.00 Grade 8 ..................................260.00 And Constrct 1,718,033.00 1,113,586.82 415,449.31High School - Assistant Boys and Girls Cross Country Grade 1. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 275.00 Grade 9 ..................................284.00 50000 Debt Services .00 1,000,000.00 .00 High School - JV / Freshmen Grade Cheerleaders (2) Grade 2. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 259.00 Grade 10 ................................288.00 60000 Non-Programmed High School - Student Council (2) Grade 3. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 279.00 Grade 11 ................................291.00 Charges .00 181,315.00 .00 High School - Yearbook Advisor Grade 4. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 276.00 Grade 12 ................................263.00 TOTAL 3,179,565.00 4,120,773.93 .00 Middle School - 7th Grade Football (1 per building) Grade 5. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 272.00 Secondary Ungraded ................00 TRANSPORTATION/OPERATING FUND Middle School - 8th Grade Football (1 per building) Grade 6. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 313.00 Post Graduates .......................... 00 27000 Student Middle School - 7th Grade Boys Basketball (1 per building) Elementary Ungraded. . . . . 00 TOTAL ................................3,519.00 Middle School - 8th Grade Boys Basketball (1 per building) Transportation 1,998,200.00 1,964,021.92 .00 Assessed Valuation And Tax Rates Middle School - 7th Grade Girls Basketball (1 per building) 40000 Facility Acquisition Year 2010 Year 2011 Middle School - 8th Grade Girls Basketball (1 per building) and Construction .00 51,989.00 .00 Assessed Valuation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .760,443,055.00 767,824,114.00 Middle School - Head Wrestling Coach (6th & 7th & 8th) (2: 1 per 60000 Non-Programmed Tax Rate Debt Service Fund . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4254 .4251 building) Charges .00 50,000.00 .00 Tax Rate Capital Projects Fund . . . . . . . . . . . . .3808 .3805 CATEGORY V. TOTAL 1,998,200.00 2,066,010.92 .00 Tax Rate School Transportation Fund . . . . . . .2407 .2394 High School - Assistant Boys Golf TRANSPORTATION/SCHOOL BUS REPL Tax Rate School Bus Replacement Fund . . . . . .0557 .0054 High School - Assistant Girls Golf 27000 Student Tax Rate Pension Fund . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1203 .1200 High School - Assistant Gymnastics Transportation 77,000.00 14,470.17 .00 Statement of Indebtedness Calendar Year 2010 Middle School - Swimming Coach/Coordinator (1) TOTAL 77,000.00 14,470.17 .00 Indebtedness Principle Outstanding Middle School - 7th Grade Assistant Football (2: 1 per building) GRAND TOTAL 34,254,411.00 33,922,427.83 .00 Temporary Loans . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Middle School - 8th Grade Assistant Football (2: 1 per building) Certified Salary Schedule School Bonds . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1,750,000.00 Freshman Academy (1) in effect June 30, 2011 Emergency Loans . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . CATEGORY VI. Experience Bachelors # of Masters # of School Bus Loans . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . High School - FFA employees employees Holding Company - Public & Private . . . . . . . . . . .37,970,000.00 High School - Intramural 0 31,686.00 2 32,866.00 1 Veterans Memorial Loans . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . High School Latin Club 1 32,761.00 4 34,032.00 1 Common School Loans . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1,208,641.30 Middle School Team Leader (3 per building) One per team/teams are 2 33,836.00 8 35,195.00 2 Indiana Bond Bank/Anticipated Notes established by principal. 3 34,912.00 12 36,361.00 1 Retirement/Severance Bond Debt . . . . . . . . . . . . . .9,645,000.00 High School Choir Director 4 35,988.00 13 37,526.00 2 Other DLGF Approved Debt . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Middle School Track Coaches (10, 5 per building) 5 37,065.00 4 38,690.00 1 Qualified School Constrution Bonds (ARRA) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Middle School - 7th Grade Head Volleyball (2; 1 per building) 6 38,141.00 6 39,856.00 4 Qualified Zone Academy Bonds (ARRA) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Middle School - 8th Grade Head Volleyball (2; 1 per building) 7 39,216.00 7 41,020.00 0 Total . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .50,573,641.30 Middle School - Assistant Wrestling (6, 7&8) (2; 1 per building) 8 40,292.00 6 42,19400 4 Outstanding Encumbrances - All Funds . . . . . . . . . .209,489.82 CATEGORY VII. 9 41,372.00 6 43,372.00 1 (Include Purchase Orders, Vendor Contracts, Letters Of Commitment, Leases) 10 42,458.00 4 44,54900 4 High School - Junior Class Sponsor (2)

The Commercial Review Wednesday, August 10, 2011


Page 9

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90 SALE CALENDAR PUBLIC AUCTION Saturday, August 12, 2011 at 4:30 p.m. Mrs. Daniel Beverly Klepser, Owner. Location: 7785 E 125 N, Van Buren, Indiana. Alumcraft 14 boat with fish finder; Mercury 25hp motor; trailer; Suzuki motorcycle; gas generator; snow blower; rototiller; two riding lawn mowers; three Razor scooters; two push mowers; salamander; leaf blower; chain saws; scroll saw; planer; drill; bench grinder; sander; table/jig/saber saw; belt sander; airless paint sprayer; drill press; wrenches; hydraulic jack; hand tools; golf clubs; fishing tackle; kerosene heater; wood working books; more. For more information call Loy Real Estate and Auction 260-7262700 Gary Loy AU0103160 Ben Lyons AU10700085 www.auctionzip.com


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90 SALE CALENDAR 10TH ANNUAL SHETLER Blacksmith Consignment Auction Saturday, August 13, 2011 at 8:30 a.m. Located 2-1/2 miles south of Geneva, Indiana. US 27 to County Road 800 N, then east 1/4 mile. Bring your machinery; tack; harness; buggies; shop tools; lawn and garden to sale location anytime Tuesday, August 9th through Friday, August 12th, 7:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. Horses will be numbered and sold consecutively. All outof-state horses must be Coggins tested. No consignments after Friday night 6:00 p.m., (except horses). No shoeing Friday or Saturday. Auctioneer announcements take precedence over all advertising. Auctioneers Samual R. Lengacher AU10700061 260-241-8870 Jacob Stoltzfus AU10700049 70 INSTRUCTIO N,, 90 SALE CALENDAR KELLY DECEASED, OTHERS AUCTION Saturday, August 13, 2011 at 10:00 a.m. Location: Swing Building, Jay County Fairgrounds, E. Votaw Street, Portland, Indiana. John Kelly, deceased, Others. 10 Craftsman radial saw; household furnishings; antiques; glassware; collectibles; Nascar, Coca-Cola collection; (also Coca-Cola furniture); antique furniture; oak secretary/bookcase; childs dry sink; ice chest; Primitives; Grandfather clock; Kirby sweeper with attachments; Halls Blue china; Pfaltzgraff 12 place setting silverware; Longaberger baskets; costume jewelry; lift chair; lots more. Possible double ring at 11:00 a.m. See AuctionZip.com #11389 Mel Smitleys Real Estate and Auctioneering 260-726-6215 - Office 260-726-0541 - Cell Mel Smitley AU01011555 Rob Green AU19500011 Laci Smitley AU10600051 Ryan Smitley Clerk

90 SALE CALENDAR SHINABERRY DECEASED, NEWLAND, Others. Friday, August 19, 2011 at 4:30 p.m. Double Ring 5:00 p.m. Location: Swine Building, Jay County Fairgrounds, E. Votaw Street, Portland, Indiana. Dorothy Shinaberry, deceased, Betty Newland, Others. Household furnishings; antiques; glassware; china; Primitives; 70 plus/minus advertising signs (Sohio, Farmax, Cooper Tires, Root Beer, etc.); Texaco (oil pump, outfit); glass quart oil bottles; antique furniture/clocks; Sellers cabinet; toys; 16 box cargo trailer; neon beer signs; Bud Light Colts Super Bowl champs bottles; Tonka trucks; comic books; much more. See AuctionZip.com #11389 Mel Smitleys Real Estate and Auctioneering 260-726-6215 - Office 260-726-0541 - Cell Mel Smitley AU01011555 Rob Green AU19500011 Laci Smitley AU10600051 Ryan Smitley Clerk 100 JOBS WANTED JOE WICKEY CONSTRUCTION remodel old houses; additions; basements; new houses; pole barns; roof replacement; siding; windows; barn restoration; foundations 260-849-1749 WILL STAY AND BE A CAREGIVER in your home. Have references upon request. Call and leave a message at 765-789-6458 or 765789-6438. BABYSITTING; For first and second shift; school transpor tation available; Call 260726-2920

70 INSTRUCTIO N, 90 SALE CALENDAR PUBLIC AUCTION Saturday, August 13, 2011 at 10:00 a.m. Location: 3430 W SR 67, Portland, Indiana. Area Contractors and Farmers, Owners. Cat 307 Excavator w/stick side swing; John Deere 730 LP tractor; International 440 baler; Peterbuilt 379 semi; Mack tri-axle dump truck; Trailwise gooseneck trailer; Ford F250 extended cab; Craftsman radial arm saw; shop/hand tools; interior/exterior doors; vinyl windows; Cub Cadet mower w/44 deck; EZ-GO golf cart; Cushman three-wheel truckster; Honda motorcycle; alfalfa hay; wheat straw; oak church pews/chairs/desks; stained glass windows; rendering kettle; appliances; much much more. www.auctionzip.com www.shawverauctioneeringandrealty.biz Office Phone 260-729-5107 Pete Shawver AU01010220 Pete Shawver, Jr. AU19700040 260-726-5587 Zane Shawver AU10500168 260-729-2229

90 SALE CALENDAR PUBLIC AUCTION Saturday, August 20, 2011 at 10:00 a.m. Location: 206 E. Main Street, Ridgeville, Indiana. Henry H. Smiley Estate, by Simone Joseph, Personal Representative. Two-story; five-bedroom home; 2,810 square feet; partial basement; two-story detached garage and shop building. Refrigerator; washer/dryer; gas range; flat screen television; upright freezer; four bedroom suits; rockers; love seat; two cedar chests; large book collection; kerosene lamps; carpenter boxes; milk cans; Chevy S-10 pickup; riding lawnmowers; disc grinder; scroll saw; two table saws; router and stand; lawn/garden tools; much more. www.auctionzip.com www.shawverauctioneeringandrealty.biz Office Phone 260-729-5107 Pete Shawver AU01010220 Pete Shawver, Jr. AU19700040 260-726-5587 Zane Shawver AU10500168 260-729-2229


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250 Legal Notices

Legal Notice
ANNUAL FINANCIAL REPORT COUNTY NUMBER: 38 SCHOOL CORPORATION NUMBER: 3945 THE JAY SCHOOL CORPORATION Any questions regarding this report should be directed to: Contact Persons Name: Bradley T. DeRome Title: Business Manager/Treasurer Telephone Number: 260-726-9341 PAYMENTS IN EXCESS OF 2,500.00 MADE TO VENDORS CALENDAR YEAR 2010 Frontier 8,785.48 Vendor Name General Fund Cap. Projects Transport./ Transport./ Total Macgill & Co 8,689.83 Amount Fund Amount Oper Amount Scho Amount Amount Renaissance Learning Inc 6,978.60 1,656.00 Jay School Corp 2,809,414.34 233,715.00 416,000.00 3,459,129.34 Marsh 8,410.19 Oasdi Cert/Non Cert FICA 1,140,905.92 19,287.96 69,102.31 1,229,296.19 South Adams School Corporation 8,044.86 Bank Of New York 1,000,000.00 1,000,000.00 Rund Wallman & Robbins LLP 7,887.53 Ind State Tchrs Retirement Fd 784,219.01 9,655.56 1,750.82 795,625.39 Spear Corp 7,823.81 Jay County REMC 294,188.88 168,447.93 462,636.81 Presstek Inc 7,297.48 472.50 Public Emp Retirement Fund 300,012.05 13,586.81 93,952.25 407,551. 11 David A Wendel 1,161.00 6,422.00 Delta Dental 345,597.92 345,597.92 West Jay Community Center 7,480.00 Indiana Michigan Power Company 71,828.33 222,486.13 1,296.00 295,610.46 Boyce,A E * 7,437.14 Agbest 285,522.98 285,522.98 Validated Custom Solutions 7,400.00 Energy USA - TPC Corp 272,583.28 272,583.28 Bollenbacher, Rita 7,377.50 Aker-Taylor Plumbing 67,619.61 110,150.24 177,769.85 Indiana School Boards Assn 7,321.70 First Merchants Ins. Services 32,416.11 86,791.62 27,767.53 146,975.26 Glenn, Chuck 7,225.00 Office Equipment Financial Ser 4,675.72 141,583.22 146,258.94 Taylor Painting 7,211.09 Met Life / FASCO 118,328.59 118,328.59 Arrow Pest Control 7,201.46 Wabash Valley Restoration Inc 104,185.00 104,185.00 Bose Mckinney & Evans LLP 7,101.50 DCS Computer Sales & Service 1,577.58 91,915.53 93,493.11 Display Craft 802.50 6,264.68 Hall Aluminum Products Inc 5,086.00 80,460.00 85,546.00 Midwest Air Filter Inc 7,004.09 Progressive Office Products 73,484.58 8,135.00 1,364.65 82,984.23 Eco Logical Solutions Inc 6,997.50 First National Bank Omaha 28,298.67 54,578.90 82,877.57 Cintas Corporation #716 3,790.50 2,958.72 Ohio Valley Gas Corp 80,386.77 80,386.77 Vectren Energy Delivery 6,590.98 Sun Life Of Canada 72,461. 57 72,461.57 Mc-Graw-Hill 6,418.02 Honeywell 8,327.78 62,486.24 70,814.02 Purdue University 6,200.00 City Of Portland 7,383.23 61,850.65 69,233.88 Kirby Risk Electrical Supply 5,966.97 Janitor's Supply Co Inc 60,204.33 6,828.00 67,032.33 Bye-Mo'r 5,946.26 Mainsource Bank 18.00 64,533.01 64,551.01 Long, Dr Tim 5,906.51 Educational Furniture Ltd 85.00 59,784.22 59,869.22 Jay School Corp Transportation 5,816.89 Kerlin Bus Sales & Leasing Inc 51,989.00 2,838.17 54,827.17 Amazon 5,785.75 Hillyard - Indiana 54,090.37 54,090.37 Curtis & Livers Consulting LLC 5,750.00 Madison National Life 51,873.71 51,873.71 Vista Landscape & Design LLC 5,494.00 195.00 Centurylink 51,657.34 51,657.34 Town Of Redkey 5,492.41 Frontline Walls & Ceilings Inc 51,274.00 51,274.00 Alliance Environmntl Group Inc 900.00 4,500.00 Xerox Corp 565.00 47,706.26 48,271.26 Roehm Radio & Sound Inc 535.29 4,556.95 Plato Learning 45,149.00 45,149.00 Holt Mcdougal 5,019.94 Fluid Dynamics Inc 43,965.00 43,965.00 Indiana Chamber Of Commerce 5,003.70 School Specialty Inc 43,934.95 43,934.95 Ball State University 907.00 4,093.00 Georgia Direct Carpet Inc 280.00 42,816.80 43,096.80 First 5,000.00 Bluffton-Harrison M.S.D. 39,045.65 39,045.65 Data Futures 5,000.00 STI 695.00 37,100.00 37,795.00 Portland Tire & Service 1,737.08 3,191.90 Harvest Land Co-Op 31,084.71 31,084.71 Indiana Oxygen Company 4,641. 38 218.40 Ind Dept Of Workforce Dvlpmnt 29,136.23 29,136.23 Innovative Concepts Pntng LLC 4,802.00 Region 8 Education Serv Center 17,284.62 9,600.66 1,984.00 28,869.28 Quill 4,796.26 C&T Design & Eqpt Co., Inc 28,724.00 28,724.00 Amco Elevators Inc 1,405.10 3,242.31 Validated Custom Solutions 27,864.00 27,864.00 Flinn Scientific 4,560.50 Lehman's Mechanical 2,220.35 24,774.00 26,994.35 Graphic Printing Co 4,531.92 Follett Library Resources 26,615.44 26,615.44 Hm Receivables Co LLC 4,527.35 Mail Finance 25,408.09 25,408.09 Hm Receivables Co LLC 4,519.23 Amerlcan Fidelity/Corp 1% Annu 24,843.12 24.843.12 Learning. Com 4,418.00 Franklin's Electrical Supply 10,572.17 14,185.43 24,757.60 Wabash Electric Supply Inc 3,744.03 669.06 Best Way Disposal 23,648.58 23,648.58 Stanley Convergent Security 1,010.61 3,267.58 Trane US Inc 23,305.58 23,305.58 Pearson Education 4,159.32 Trane US Inc 22,936.99 22,936.99 Educationcity.Com 4,095.00 CSO Architects Inc 22,156.56 22,156.56 Reynolds Farm Equipment 1,277.69 2,800.00 John Jay Learning Center 22,100.00 22,100.00 East Central Ed Service Center 4,039.88 Delaware Glass & Mirror 20,000.00 20,000.00 CIM Technology Solutions 4,015.00 Four Star Floor Care Inc 19,535.00 19,535.00 K & M Hirschy Construction 4,000.00 Perma Bound 18,076.40 18,076.40 Robert Davidson 4,000.00 Visual Edge Inc 17,006.33 17,006.33 Janitors Supply Co Inc 3,994.00 Selking International 16,920.26 16,920.26 Indiana Dept Of Education 3,964.50 Automated Controls & 130.00 16,664.50 16,794.50 BMI Educational Services 3,909.95 Follett Software 82.01 16,341.26 16,423.27 UK College Of Engineering 3,900.00 Tremco Inc 16,228.17 16,228.17 Portland Insurance Agency 3,891.00 Leslie Coatings Inc 15,820.00 15,820.00 Evan-Moor 3,774.43 Scholastic 8,705.40 6,734.56 15,439.96 In Assn/School Principals 3,747.00 Coldren & Frantz 15,151.14 15,151.14 Esco Communications 1,133.90 2,600.00 Stein Industries 15,025.69 15,025.69 Fire Protection Inc 3,715.74 City Water & Wastewater Dept 14,966.38 14,966.38 Woodard Sales 3,657.50 Asia Travel Inc 14,610.00 14,610.00 Neola Inc 3,653.51 Programmer's Paradise 14,366.67 14,366.67 Reece. David M 3,605.00 Portland True Value 14,091.14 254.33 14,345.47 Jay School Corp/Food Service 3,602.72 Allmon, Rebecca J 14,244.80 14,244.80 Dunkirk Investment Group LLC 3,500.00 ADI 2,273.88 11,756.90 14,030.78 Phillips, Bruce 3,487.30 DBI Technology Solutions 14,030.52 14,030.52 Dustin Hatzell 3,480.08 Houghton Mifflin Grt Source 13,545.64 13,545.64 Fastenal Company 3,409.61 McGraw-Hill 13,244.41 13,244.41 Reliance Communications Inc 3,402.50 Premier Agendas Inc 12,991.49 12,991.49 Highsmith 2,584.18 796.44 Rehabilitative Services Inc 12,893.63 12,893.63 Carquest Of Portland 886.71 2,492.80 Walmart Community 6,794.03 5,915.23 12,709.26 Town Of Pennville 3,285.15 Zurcher Tire Inc 667.61 11,632.00 12.299.61 Amer.Com 3,276.26 Verizon Wireless 12,286.64 12,286.64 Stevenson University 3,250.00 Midwest Transit Equip Of IN 12,210.92 12,210.92 James D Lucas Jr 1,403.94 1,799.53 Office Concepts 3,953.43 8,057.18 12,010.61 Jostens Inc 3,201.66 Turfgrass Inc 11,611.00 11,611.00 Jamar Appliance Inc 3,139.12 Komputrol Inc 11,540.00 11,540.00 A Landon Excavating 3,112.50 Holmes, Sarah 11,538.00 11,538.00 Town Of Bryant 3,098.00 Tim Johnson 2,318.00 9,150.00 11,468.00 Portland Motor Parts 9,107.08 2,001.56 11,108.64 Barwick, Wood 3,001.62 Shiffler Equipment Sales Inc 725.49 10,235.80 10,961.29 Hospitality Control Systems 2,960.00 Daktronics Inc 10,930.75 10,930.75 Telvent DTN 2,904.00 Timmons Water Systems 10,348.34 10,348.34 Lyons 2,870.00 Airsource Technologies LLC 10,343.93 10,343.93 Fort Wayne Diesel Service 2,836.50 John's Small Engine Inc 178.93 10,058.00 10,236.93 Lincoln National Life Ins 2,831.51 Jay Co High Schl Graphic Arts 9,881.00 9,881.00 Postmaster 2,820.00 G & G Oil Co Of Indiana, Inc 9,743.35 9,743.35 Nasco 2,808.05 Fort Recovery Lumber Co 1,542.30 8,016.26 9,558.56 Fullenkamp Machine & Mfg 2,798.25 Centurylink 9,289.01 9,289.01 EP Graphics 2,796.20 Centurylink 9,221.26 9,221.26 Birts Sewing Center 2,782.08 Gabbard Fence Construction 8,560.00 450.00 9,010.00 United Art & Ed Supply Co 2,725.14 ING 8,824.76 8,824.76 Interior Products Supply 2,719.98 Pelion Benefits 8,824.76 8,824.76 Library Video Co 2,658.28

8,785.48 8,689.83 8,634.60 8,410.19 8,044.86 7,887.53 7,823.81 7,769.98 7,583.00 7,480.00 7,437.14 7,400.00 7,377.50 7,321.70 7,225.00 7,211.09 7,201.46 7,101.50 7,067.18 7,004.09 6,997.50 6,749.32 6,590.98 6,418.02 6,200.00 5,966.97 5,946.26 5,906.51 5,816.89 5,785.75 5,750.00 5,689.00 5,492.41 5,400.00 5,092.24 5,019.94 5,003.70 5,000.00 5,000.00 5,000.00 4,928.98 4,859.78 4,802.00 4,796.26 4,647.41 4,560.50 4,531.92 4,527.35 4,519.23 4,418.00 4,413.09 4,278.19 4,159.32 4,095.00 4,077.69 4,039.88 4,015.00 4.000.00 4,000.00 3,994.00 3,964.50 3,909.95 3,900.00 3,891.00 3,774.43 3,747.00 3,733.90 3,715.74 3,657.50 3,653.51 3,605.00 3,602.72 3,500.00 3,487.30 3,480.08 3,409.61 3,402.50 3,380.62 3,379.51 3,285.15 3,276.26 3,250.00 3,203.47 3,201.66 3,139.12 3,112.50 3,098.00 3,001.62 2,960.00 2,904.00 2,870.00 2,836.50 2,831.51 2,820.00 2,808.05 2,798.25 2,796.20 2,782.08 2,725.14 2,719.98 2,658.28

CR August 10, 2011 NS August 10, 2011

Page 10
110 HELP WANTEDS PROPERTY MANAGER NEEDED in Geneva area for approximately 30 hours. Individual must have excellent customer service and communication skills, both verbal and written. Needs to possess selfconfidence, integrity and present a professional appearance. Should work successfully with others and possess a willingness to learn and be a selfstarter, organized and capable of multi-tasking. Computer experience preferred. Please fax resume to 260-7246439 by August 15th. EOE HELP WANTED; Licensed bartender; apply at Vals Place, Redkey; or call 765-369-8139 70 INSTRUCTIO N,, 110 HELP WANTED MANUFACTURING TECHNICIAN Local high-tech firm is seeking a self-motivated, dependable individual for part-time leading to full-time employment. Must have good math skills; be mechanically inclined; willing to work any shift. Requirements: Two years work experience, high school diploma; and drug screen. Above average compensation and clean work conditions. Send resume to: Classified Box 434, c/o The Commercial Review, P. O. Box 1049, Portland, IN 47371. OWNER OPERATORS WANTED Midwest Regional Up to 1.10 per Mile. All Miles Paid FSC Paid All Miles $1500 Sign On Bonus Frontier Transport 800-991-6227 www.frontiertransport.co

110 HELP WANTED PRODUCTION ASSOCIATES Looking for employment! Open interviews on Thursday, August 11, 2011. Scheduled times: 8:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. Expanding snack manufacturer seeks Full-time and Part-time production associates. Positions available on all three shifts with shift differentials. We offer flexible hours; a full benefit package including health and life insurance; dental 401k and vacation. Permanent positions. Good prospect for advancement in rapidly growing company! Confidentiality fully assured. EOE Tastemorr Snacks, a division of Basic Grain Products, Inc., 300 East Vine Street, Coldwater, Ohio 45828 Tel: 419-6782304 ext: 101 130 MISC. FOR SALE PLACE YOUR OWN CLASSIFIED AD ONLINE! Go to www.thecr.com and click the Classifieds link. Next, you enter your information, create your ad, review it, and pay with a credit card. Proper grammar, punctuation and spacing is necessary. All ads must be approved prior to appearing online and in the newspaper. Our Classified Deadline is noon the day before you want the ad to run, and 3:00 on Friday for Mondays paper. Call us with questions, 260-726-8141. ALUMINUM SHEETS 23x30,.007 thick. Clean and shiny on one side..35 130 MISC. FOR SALE cents each or four for $1.40, plus tax. The Commercial Review 309 W Main, Portland 260726-8141 NEED EXTRA CASH? Sell unwanted items in The CR Classifieds Call Karen at 260-726-8141 or go online to: www.thecr.com Simply click on Classifieds to place your ad! 2003 CONCESSION TRAILER Great condition; Deposit and space already paid for Tractor and Engine Show. Call 419-852-1017 for details. Great money maker! SUPREME MODEL WHIRLPOOL automatic washer and electric dryer; runs good; $300 for both; call 765-7894802

The Commercial Review Wednesday, August 10, 2011

130 MISC. FOR SALE NEW QUEEN PLUSH MATTRESS $75.00. Can deliver 260-749-6100 160 WANTED TO BUY BUYER OF RUNNING AND NON-RUNNING cars and trucks; 260-4177345 170 PETS SAXMANS ALL BREED dog grooming; 50 years experience; pick up and deliver; Call 765-369-2033. TWO FREE DAY PASSES to the Mercer County Fair with any puppy purchased before 8/13/11. Garwicks the Pet People. 419-7955711. CHIHUAHUA PUPPIES 12 weeks old; very cute. Reasonable price. 3088 E 800 N, Bryant. 190 FARMERS COLUMN FARM GROUND 74 acre farm; Section 6, Jefferson Township with 66 acres tillable. Four-bedroom home containing 2,200 square feet of finished living area; barn and pole building. Home is in move in condition. Call Shawver Auctioneering and Real Estate. Pete Shawver 260-726-5587 or Zane Shawver 260729-2229. FRESH PRODUCE will be in front of True Value Hardware, Saturdays from 1:00-4:00pm with fresh produce and sugarfree baked goods. OLD BUCKRAKE, RARE Stenciled Clark Tractor Sweep Atherton, Mo. Been inside 60 plus years. 260-726-7679 leave message.

250 Public Notices

Public Notice
Jay County Sewage Ordinance No. 2011-04 Ordinance regulating the installation, construction, maintenance, operation, and repair of residential and commercial on-site sewage disposal systems in Jay County, Indiana and providing penalties for violations thereof. Jay County Sewage Ordinance No. 2011-04 Hereby repeals Jay County Ordinance No. 2-1981. Be it ordained and enacted by the Board of Commissioners of Jay County, State of Indiana as follows: Article I Administration Section 101: The regulations and requirements of Indiana State Department of Health Rule 410 IAC 6-8.2 "Residential On-Site Sewage Systems" are hereby incorporated by reference in this Ordinance and shall include any later amendments to these regulations and requirements as the same are published in the Indiana Register of the Indiana Administrative Code with effective dates as fixed therein. Copies of the applicable IAC regulations and requirements are available and are on file in the office of the Jay County Health Department. Section 102: The regulations and requirements of Indiana State Department of Health Rule 410 IAC 6-10 "Commercial On-site Wastewater Disposal" are hereby incorporated by reference in this Ordinance and shall include any later amendments to those regulations and requirements as the same are published in the Indiana Register of the Indiana Administrative Code with effective dates as fixed therein. Copies of the applicable IAC regulations and requirements are available and are on file in the office of the Jay County Health Department. Section 103: All other regulations and requirements duly promulgated by the Indiana State Department of Health as found in Title 410 IAC and various bulletins relative to the subject matter of this Ordinance are further incorporated herein and made a part hereof. Specifically. Bulletin S.E. 11 "The Sanitary Vault Privy", as updated or amended from time to time, and Bulletin S.E. 13 "On-Site Water Supply and Wastewater Disposal for Public and Commercial Establishments", as updated or amended from time-totime, and any bulletin or publication which may hereafter be published by the Indiana State Department of Health as a supplement or successor to said Bulletin S.E. 11 or Bulletin S.E. 13 are hereby incorporated herein and made a part hereof. Copies of the respective bulletins are available in the office of the Jay County Health Department. Article II Definitions In addition to, or to otherwise supplement those definitions contained in Rule 410 IAC 6-8.2, Rule IAC 6-10, Bulletin S.E 11 and Bulletin S.E. 13, which are herein incorporated by reference, this Ordinance shall include the additional definitions. Section 201: "Aeration Tank" shall mean any tank or device designed to receive and treat sewage by causing or inducing air to circulate or combine with the contents creating an aerobic bacterial condition to exist. Section 202: "Board of Health" shall mean the Board of Health having jurisdiction in Jay County, State of Indiana. Section 203: "Building" shall mean a structure having a roof supported by columns or walls built or used for the enclosure, shelter, protection or occupancy of persons, fixtures or personal property, and from which there emanates any sewage. Section 204: "Health Officer" shall mean the Health Officer having jurisdiction in Jay County, State of Indiana, or the Health Officer's designated agent. Section 205: "Installer" shall mean any person engaged in or intending to engage in the installation, construction and repair of on-site systems or equipment in Jay County. Section 206: "On-Site System" shall mean any commercial on-site wastewater disposal or residential on-site sewage system not constructed, installed, maintained, operated, and/or owned by an incorporated city or town, conservancy district, regional sewer district, or private utility. Section 207: "Owner" shall mean the owner of a dwelling or building (or the agent of the owner). Section 208: "Privy" shall mean a fly tight and rodent proof structure designed for the disposal of human waste erected on or over a properly constructed sanitary vault. Section 209: "Sanitary sewerage system" be defined as such term is defined by 410 IAC 6-8.2-34, as amended from time to time, and which term currently shall mean a sewer or system of sewers that convey sewage away from the lot on which it originates to a wastewater treatment facility owned and operated by: (1) An incorporated city or town; (2) A conservancy district; (3) A regional sewer district; or (4) A private utility. Section 210: "Soil Survey" shall mean the book entitled "Soil Survey of Jay County, Indiana" published by the United States Department of Agriculture, Soil Conservation Service as updated or appended from timeto-time. Section 211: "Subdivision" shall mean divisions of any parcel of land shown as a unit or as contiguous units created for dwelling or building sites. Article III Residential and commercial on-site systems requirements Section 301: Where a sanitary sewerage system or combined sewer is not available in Jay County, all persons owning or leasing property shall comply with the following provisions of the Ordinance for on-site systems. Section 302: It shall be unlawful for any person to throw, run, drain, seep, or otherwise dispose into any of the surface waters or ground waters of the County of Jay, State of Indiana, or cause, permit, or suffer to be thrown, run, drained, allowed to seep, or otherwise disposed into such waters, any organic or inorganic matter from a dwelling, building, or on-site sewage system that would cause or contribute to a health hazard or water pollution. Section 303: Any public, commercial or business building situated within the County of Jay, State of Indiana. where on-site systems may be approvable and where a sanitary sewerage system is not available, said on-site systems shall be installed, constructed and maintained with the minimum requirements of Bulletin S.E. 13, Rule 410 IAC 6-10 or such other standards as may be adopted from time-to-time by the Indiana State Department of Health, the Indiana Department of Environmental Management and the Jay County Board of Health. Section 304: A privy situated within the County of Jay, State of Indiana, shall be of the sanitary vault type and shall be installed, constructed, maintained and disposed of in compliance with the minimum standards set forth in Bulletin S.E. 11, as may be amended from time-to-time by the Indiana State Department of Health. All privies shall be kept in a clean condition so that insects and rodents cannot enter the vault and shall be located properly to protect water supplies from contamination. Section 305: All on-site systems shall be installed, constructed and maintained in a manner approved by the Jay County Health Officer and in compliance with the minimum standards set forth in Rule 410 IAC 6-8.2, Rule 410 IAC 6-10, Bulletin S.E. 11, Bulletin S.E. 13 and such other standards and policies as may be adopted from time-to-time by the Indiana State Department of Health and the Jay County Board of Health. Section 306: The installation of any other on-site systems not described in Rule 410 IAC 6-8.2, Rule 410 IAC 6-10, Bulletin S.E. 11 or S.E. 13 and which operate by mechanical, chemical, or other means shall be approved in advance by the Indiana State Department of Health, the Indiana Department of Environmental Management (when required) and the Jay County Health Officer. Section 307: If any failure exists or occurs with any on-site system or privy and said system fails to meet the standards and requirements of Section 302, Section 303, Section 304, Section 305 or Section 306, the failure shall be remedied to the satisfaction of the Jay County Health Officer by the owner or the occupant of the premises or their agents within the time required by the Jay County Health Officer. Section 308: Wherever a sanitary sewerage system approved by the Indiana State Department of Health or Indiana Department of Environmental Management is available and is within 300 feet of the property line of the residential or business property and the estimated cost of sewer construction and connection does not exceed one hundred fifty percent (150%) of the estimated cost of an on-site system, which property is served by an on-site system or privy, situated within the County of Jay, State of Indiana, a direct connection shall be required to said sanitary sewerage system (provided that the sanitary sewerage system will accept the connection) with all privies, septic tanks, aeration tanks and on-site systems being filled and abandoned in a safe and sanitary manner as approved by the Jay County Health Officer. Such direct connection shall be completed by the owner and/or the occupant of the premises or their agents within ninety (90) days after receipt of written notice ordering such action. Section 309: Notwithstanding any other provisions of this Ordinance, where a residence or commercial business is constructed within Jay County that will utilize an on-site system, the building site shall consist of an area not less than two (2) acres. The provisions of Section 309 shall not be applicable to any subdivisions or lots platted before the effective date of Jay County Sewage Ordinance No. 2-1981, only if an on-site system can be installed in compliance with Rule 410 IAC 6-8,2 and Rule 410 IAC 6-10. Section 310: Notwithstanding any other provisions of this Ordinance, the Jay County Health Officer may limit or prohibit the use of an on-site system for residences or businesses in areas that are seasonably wet, pond water, or which periodically flood during any part of the year, or in areas where the size or topography of the site, or where information contained in an evaluation by a registered soil scientist indicates a reasonable likelihood that an on-site system will not function properly and will dispose of sewage in an unsanitary manner in violation of the terms of this Ordinance. Article IV Permits- permit fees, inspections installers registration Section 401: Before the start of construction of any public, commercial or business building or private residence where an on-site system or privy is to be installed or where any alterations, repairs or additions of an existing on-site system or privy is planned, the owner shall first obtain a written permit signed by the Jay County Health Officer. The application for such permit shall be made on a form provided by the Jay County Health Officer. Said application shall be supplemented by all plans, specifications and other information required by the Jay County Health Officer. A permit and inspection fee as established by the Jay County Commissioners shall be paid to the Jay County Health Department for deposit into the Jay County Health Fund. Section 402: The Jay County Health Officer shall examine said application, together with all information accompanying the same, and if determined, consistent with the provisions of this Ordinance, that such applications should be approved, the permit shall be issued. Otherwise, the Jay County Health Officer shall deny such application and shall notify the applicant in writing of the reason or reasons for such denial. In any case, an application shall be denied if the information submitted therewith is incomplete or inaccurate. The permit, if issued, shall be posted prior to the start of construction in a conspicuous place at or near the building where the on-site system is under construction. The permit shall be plainly visible from the public thoroughfare serving the building, Section 403: If the on-site system or privy for which the permit was issued has not been constructed, installed, altered, or repaired within two years from the date of issuance, the permit shall automatically expire and become void. Section 404: A permit for the construction, installation, alteration or repair of an on-site system or privy shall not constitute final approval of such system until the same is completed to the satisfaction of the Jay County Health Officer. The Jay County Health Officer shall be permitted to inspect the work at any stage of construction; and in any event, the owner shall notify the Jay County Health Officer before the start of construction of any component of the on-site system, before any components of the on-site system are covered, and when the work is ready for final inspection. The final inspection shall be made within the shortest reasonable time, but not to exceed two (2) working days after receipt of notice by the Jay County Health Officer, excluding weekends, legal holidays, and days when the weather is unfit to make an inspection as reasonably determined by the Jay County Health Officer. Section 405: The Jay County Health Officer shall maintain a register of all approved on site system installers within Jay County, State of Indiana. Section 406: Any installer engaged or intending to engage in the installation, construction or repair of onsite systems or equipment shall make application to the Jay County Health Officer to have their name placed on the "Register for those engaged in the installation, construction and repair of on-site systems or equipment." The application form shall contain the name and address of the firm or place of business such installer is associated with, and such other information as the Jay County Health Officer may reasonably require to aid in the administration and enforcement of this Ordinance, or to help determine whether there is any reason the application should not be approved. Section 407: Any installer applying for registration shall demonstrate knowledge of the applicable laws, rules, technical specifications, and ordinances before becoming registered by passing a written proficiency examination conducted by the Jay County Health Department or an entity approved by the Jay County Board of Health. Section 408: Any installer making application to have the installer's name placed on the "Register for those engaged in the installation, construction and repair of on-site systems or equipment" shall pay an application fee as established by the Jay County Commissioners per calendar year to the Jay County Health Department for deposit into the Jay County Health Fund. Only one application is required to be submitted pursuant to Sections 405 and 406 of this Ordinance, if such installer is a firm, partnership, association, corporation or other entity. Section 409: Upon acceptance of the installer's registration, such installer shall post both a surety bond and a certificate of liability insurance with the Jay County Board of Health with the surety bond in the penal sum of not less than twenty thousand dollars ($20,000) in favor of the Jay County Board of Health and liability insurance with the minimum amount of one hundred thousand dollars ($100,000) per occurrence. The company issuing the surety bond or liability insurance shall be registered with the State of Indiana and be acceptable to the Jay County Board of Health. Acceptance of the installer's registration shall be conditioned upon the installer's faithful compliance with this Ordinance and with rules and regulations which may from time-to-time be established by the Jay County Board of Health and the Indiana State Department of Health relating to the installation of on-site systems, Section 410: The Jay County Health Officer may remove the name of any installer from the "Register for those engaged in the installation, construction and repair of on-site systems or equipment" who has demonstrated inability or unwillingness to comply with this Ordinance. Such installer may have his name reinstated on said Register by the Jay County Board of Health after satisfactory demonstration of ability and willingness to comply with these regulations. Section 411: All fees collected under the terms of this Ordinance shall be deposited into the Jay County Treasury and credited to the Jay County Health Fund. Article V Power to inspect Section 501: The Jay County Health Officer, bearing proper credentials and identification, shall be permitted to enter upon all properties subject to the provisions of this Ordinance at reasonable times for purposes of inspections, observations, measurements, sampling and testing necessary to carry out the provisions of this Ordinance. Section 502: The Jay County Health Officer may issue an immediate stop work order of work completed, in process or planned, which is in violation of any provisions of this Ordinance. Therefore all work at the work site shall be suspended immediately. Such stop work order shall be posted at the construction site and confirmed by written notice to the owner or occupant of the premises and any person engaged in the performance of said work or any person causing said work to be performed. Article VI Notices Section 601: Any person in violation of any of the provisions of this Ordinance shall be served a written notice by the Jay County Health Officer stating the nature of the violation and providing a time limit for satisfactory correction thereof. Article VII Appeals Section 701: Appeals may be taken from any of the following decisions or action taken by the Jay County Health Officer: a) Denial of an application for a permit to construct, install, alter or repair an on-site system or privy; b) Failure to approve an application to have name placed on "Register for those engaged in the installation, construction, or repair of on-site systems or equipment"; c) Removal of name from "Register for those engaged in the installation, construction and repair of onsite systems or equipment"; d) A determination that work completed, in process or planned is in violation of any of the provisions of this Ordinance, or that any other violation of the provisions of this Ordinance exists; e) Order to make direct connection with a sanitary sewerage system and to abandon an on-site system or privy under Section 308 of this Ordinance; f) Prohibition against use of an on-site system where building site consists of less than two (2) acres as set forth in Section 309 of this Ordinance. Section 702: An appeal may be filed with the Jay County Board of Health by any person aggrieved or affected by any decision of the Jay County Health Officer as set forth in Section 70l. Such appeal shall be submitted in writing at the office of the Jay County Board of Health within ten (10) days after the applicable decision of the Jay County Health Officer (unless the appellant obtains an extension of time in writing from the Jay County Board of Health). Said appeal shall specify the adverse decision being appealed and the grounds for said appeal. The Jay County Health Officer shall forthwith transmit to the Jay County Board of Health all of the papers in the Health Officer's possession constituting the record of the case. The Jay County Board of Health, upon receipt of such notice and record, shall immediately select a reasonable time and place for the hearing of the appeal and shall give notice in writing to the appellant of the time and place thereof. The hearing of the appeal may be continued from time to time. Following the conclusion of the hearing, the Board shall render a decision within twenty (20) days thereafter. Any person may appear and testify at such hearing, either in person or by counsel. Section 703: The Jay County Board of Health shall hear and decide the appeal, and may overrule or modify the decision or determination of the Jay County Health Officer if the Board determines that the Jay County Health Officer decided incorrectly on the matter. The Jay County Board of Health shall overrule or modify the decision of the Jay County Health Officer only if the appellant shows by clear and convincing evidence that: a) strict compliance with the provisions of the Ordinance will impose upon such person unusual difficulties and/or particular hardship; AND b) that overruling or modifying the decision of the Jay County Health Officer: i. will constitute substantial justice, ii, is in harmony with the general purpose, intent and spirit of this Ordinance, iii. will not serve merely as a convenience to appellant, iv. will alleviate a demonstrable hardship, and v. surrounding property and the public in general will not be harmed hereby. Section 704: A quorum (a majority of the total members of Jay County Board of Health) of the Jay County Board of Health shall be required to hear an appeal under this Ordinance and a concurring vote of a majority of the members present at the hearing shall be necessary to reverse or modify any determination or decision of the Jay County Health Officer. Article VIII Penalties Section 801: Any person, firm or entity that shall violate any provision of this Ordinance shall pay a fine of not more than two thousand five hundred dollars ($2,500) per offense, and each day the violation continues shall constitute a distinct and separate offense. Section 802: The Jay County Board of Health shall also be entitled to seek any other legal remedy available, including injunctive relief, against any person, firm or entity who shall violate any provision of this Ordinance. Section 803: The Jay County Board of Health shall be entitled to the payment by the violator of all legal fees, court costs and expenses incurred to enforce this Ordinance. Section 804: The remedies provided in this Section shall be cumulative, and not exclusive, and shall be in addition to any other remedy provided by law. Article IX Ordinance in force Section 901: All ordinances or parts of ordinances in conflict herewith are hereby repealed. Section 902: The invalidity of any section, clause, sentence or provision of this Ordinance shall not affect the validity of any other part of this Ordinance. Section 903: This Ordinance shall be in full force and effect from and after its passage, approval, and publication as provided by law. Passed and adopted by the Commissioners of Jay County, State of Indiana, on this 1st day of August, 2011. Jay County Commissioners Milo Miller, President Faron Parr James Zimmerman Attest: Nancy Culy, Jay County Auditor CR August 10, 2011, NS August 10, 2011

The Commercial Review Wednesday, August 10, 2011

THE CLASSIFIEDS Find it - Buy It Sell It! 260-726-8141

190 FARMERS COLUMN WANT TO CASH RENT, share crop, or flex lease farm ground for 2012 and beyond, yearly or multiyear, contact 260-7267679 leave message. WANTED: FARMGROUND TO RENT Jay County in 2012 or beyond. Small or large ground. Will pay top price. 260-726-4564 or 260726-2151. 200 FOR RENT INMAN U-LOC Storage. Mini storage, five sizes. Security fence or 24 hour access units. Gate hours: 8:00-8:00 daily. Pearl Street, Portland. 260-7262833 LEASE SPACE available, Coldwater, OH. Manufacturing, warehousing, assembly, distribution, offices, inside and outdoor storage. Easy access to major highways and railroad access with loading docks and overhead cranes available. Contact Sycamore Group, 419-925-4078, w w w. s y c a m o r e space.com NEED MORE STORAGE? PJs U-Lock and Storage, most sizes available. Call 260-726-4631. MAPLE HEIGHTS APARTMENTS at 701 S Western Avenue, Portland, Indiana, is now taking applications for one and two bedroom apartments. Rent based on 30% of adjusted gross income. Barrier free units. 260-726-4275, TDD 800743-3333. This institution is an Equal Opportunity Provider and Employer. LARGE ONE-BEDROOM apartment. Stove, refrigerator included. No pets. References and deposit. 770-356-6843 or 260-726-7564. FOR RENT DUNKIRK, nice two bedroom apartment. Total electric, water furnished. $350 a month. Call Cathy, 765-729-3890. 70 INSTRUCTIO N,, 200 FOR RENT REDKEY upstairs furnished efficiency. Ideal for one person; including all utilities; $80 week call 765-369-8139 or 765369-3912. CLEAN TWO BEDROOM HOUSE; 1227 West Main, Portland. Central heat/air conditioning; laundry area; storage barn; no smokers/pets. $475 monthly. Deposit/references. 260726-5127 119 BLACKFORD AVE. DUNKIRK Five bedroom home; washer/dryer hook-up; garage; close to junior high school. $475/ month plus damage deposit, references required. 765-209-2373. TWO-STORY APARTMENT two-bedroom; two and one-half bath; patio; garage; all electric; quiet; secluded; $625 month; deposit; end of East Main Street, Portland, Sandy Hollow Lane; Under New Management 260-525-0277 or 260726-8834 DUNKIRK TWO-BEDROOM HOUSE pet friendly; gas furnace; central air; nice yard; storage shed; $450 month; Heather Clemmons 765-748-5066 WHY RENT when you may be able to buy for zero money down. Call for more information. Heather Clemmons. 765748-5066. 70 INSTRUCTION, 200 FOR RENT NOW LEASING! Westwind Apartments. Call 765369-2617. Handicap accessible. Equal Housing Opportunity. CUTE ONE-BEDROOM DOWNSTAIRS apartment in Portland. Stove; refrigerator; heat; water furnished. No pets; $355 per month; references and deposit required. 260-335-2257 or 260-703-0065 NEWER, TWO-BEDROOM upstairs apartment. Stove; refrigerator furnished. $375 month plus deposit. No pets. 260-2512305, or 260-726-3189. THREE-BEDROOM; twobath brick home. Full basement, pond, acreage, barn. East Elementary School District. Call 260-726-5632 for appointment. ONE BEDROOM APARTMENT; 232 1/2 West McNeil; utilities included; no smoking; no pets; deposit required; $450; 726-6325 or 703-0114 FOR RENT One-bedroom house with garage; stove and refrigerator; water softener; washer/dryer hookup; air conditioning; new carpet. No pets; no smoking. $440 per month plus deposit. 729-7721 or 726-4954 200 FOR RENT DUNKIRK THREE-BEDROOM, one-bathroom apartment; gas and water included; pay electric only; pet friendly; $525 month. Heather Clemmons 765748-5066 DUNKIRK LARGE REMODELED three-bedroom house. Hardwood floors; one-car garage; pet friendly; $575 month; Heather Clemmons 765748-5066 220 REAL ESTATE BEFORE YOU LIST call us! Free appraisal and promoting of your real estate. FISHER REALTY www.FisherRealty.net 260-726-7767 FOR SALE OR RENT Dunkirk; three bedroom house for price of car. Detached one car garage; 10x12 utility shed; all reasonable offers considered; 317-915-8750 or 317-9086049 230 AUTOS, TRUCKS WILLIAMS AUTO PARTS We buy late model wrecks. We have late model used auto and truck parts, late model rebuildable wrecks. 127 Detroit Avenue, Portland, IN 260-726-8001.

Page 11
230 AUTOS, TRUCKS CA$H FOR JUNK CARS Buying junk, wrecked, and non-running vehicles. ANY year, ANY condition. We tow away. 765-578-0111 or 260-726-5143 FUQUA CHRYSLER DODGE JEEP: New and pre-owned cars, trucks, minivans, SUVs. Full service. 127 East Commerce Street, Dunkirk, IN 765-768-6224. Toll Free 877-792-7475 Monday-Friday 8-6; Saturday 8-2 www. FuquaChrysler.com FUQUA AUTOMOTIVE Quality, low mileage used cars, trucks, SUVs, minivans. 1104 North Meridian Street, Portland, IN 260-7269876 Monday - Friday 96; Saturday 9-2, CUSTOM EXHAUST Monroe brakes, shocks, and struts; Interstate batteries, alternators and starters; lube, oil and filter. Vernon Schmidt Garage 7267252 2006 PT CRUISER, TOURING EDITION; 51,000+ miles; $6,500 or best offer, books for $9,000 plus; new tires and miscellaneous; 260766-9484

250 Public Notices

Public Notice

2011-03 Ordinance No. 03 Amending ordinance no. 1995-2 as amended in 2008 by the Board of County Commissioners of Jay County, Indiana An ordinance prohibiting the operation of trucks on certain county highways within Jay County, Indiana Whereas, I.C. 9-20-1-3(c) and I.C. 9-21-1-2 provide for statutory authority for local authorities including county Boards of Commissioners to regulate roads and highways under its jurisdiction by ordinance including the prohibition of the operation of motor vehicles upon such highways and roads within the jurisdiction of the local authority; and Whereas, the Board of Commissioners desires to restrict truck and/or motor vehicle traffic upon sections of certain Jay County highways to prevent unreasonable deterioration of said highways and for purposes of general pubic safety. Now therefore, be it ordained by the Board of County Commissioners of Jay County, Indiana as follows: Section one. Jay County Ordinance 1995-2 is amended by Ordinance in 2008 is hereby amended to add to these highways upon which the operation of a truck is unlawful to that section is hereby added the following County Highways to wit: (a) County Road 750 West between Indiana State Road 18 and County Road 550 North. (b) County Road 750 West from County Road 450 North to 400 North, (c) County Road 500 North between County Road 750 West to 650. Section two. This Ordinance shall not apply to pickup trucks, school buses, delivery vehicles which must stop within the above designated sections of County Highways to make deliveries in their normal course of business, or to vehicles owned and operated by property owners located adjacent to the designated sections of County Highways upon which traffic's prohibited which is owned by the vehicle operator. Section three. A person found guilty of violating this Ordinance shall be subject to a minimum fine of Fifty Dollars ($50.00) and a maximum fine of Two Thousand Five Hundred Dollars ($2,500.00) for an initial violation of the Ordinance and shall be subject to a minimum fine of Two Hundred Dollars ($200.00) and a maximum fine of Two Thousand Five Hundred Dollars ($2,500.00) for each subsequent violation of the Ordinance. Section four. This Ordinance shall be in full force and effect from and after the date of its adoption by said Board of County Commissioners of Jay County, Indiana. Section five. The Board of County Commissioners are further authorized by this Ordinance and pursuant to I.C. 36-24-8(b) may from time to time designate additional highways or roads under the jurisdiction of the County Commissioners as highways and roads upon which such motor vehicle traffic as above described is prohibited and that such prohibition to motor vehicle traffic is of urgent necessity for the safety of other persons using said highways and for upon which truck traffic is prohibited the County Commissioners shall pursuant to I.C. 36-2-4-8-(b )(2) cause copies of such amendments of this Ordinance to be posted in three public places within Jay County. Passed and adopted by the Jay County Commissioners in regular session on this 25th day of July, 2011. Board of County Commissioners of Jay County, Indiana Milo Miller Jim Zimmerman Faron Parr Attest: Nancy Culy, Jay County Auditor CR August 3, 10, 2011 NS August 3, 10, 2011

250 Public Notices

Public Notice
Notice to Taxpayers Notice is hereby given to taxpayers of Jay County Public Library, Jay County, Indiana that the proper officers of Jay County Public Library at 4:00 pm on Monday, September 19, 2011, at 315 N. Ship St., Portland, IN will conduct a public hearing on the year 2012 budget. Following this meeting, any ten or more taxpayers may object to a budget, tax rate, or tax levy by filing an objection petition with the proper officers of the political subdivision within seven days after the hearing. The objection petition must identify the provisions of the budget, tax rate, or tax levy that taxpayers object to. If a petition is filed, the political subdivision shall adopt with its budget a finding concerning the objections filed and testimony presented. Following the aforementioned hearing, the said unit will meet at 4:00 pm on October 03, 2011 at 315 N. Ship St., Portland, IN to adopt the following budget. $609,821,00 Net Assesed Valuation: Estimated Max Levy $537,048 Current Maximum Estimated Excessive Levy Fund Name Budget Estimate Funds to raise Appeals Tax levy Total $986,831 $687,892.00 $0 $647,087 0101-General $812,545 $537,100 $0 $500,053 0180-Debt Service $154,286 $150,792 $0 $147,034 2011-Library Improvement Reserve $20,000 $0 $0 $0 CR August 10, 17, 2011, NS August 10, 17, 2011

250 Public Notices

Public Notice
Petition for Name Change Notice is hereby given that Dreama Rene Walker has filed a petition to change her name to Drew Osroe Walker in the Jay Circuit Court No. 38C011105-MI-10 on May 2, 2011. Any person has the right to appear at the hearing September 20, 2011 at 9:30 am and to file objections. CR July 27, August 3, 10, 2011

Public Notice Notice To Taxpayers Of Tax Levies The Jay School Corporation Notice is hereby given the taxpayers of Jay School Corporation, Jay County, Indiana, that the proper legal officers of said School Corporation at Administration Office, on August 22, 2011, at 6:00 PM will conduct a public hearing on the budget. Following the meeting, any ten or more taxpayers may object to a budget, tax rate, or levy by filing an objecting petition with the proper officers of the political subdivision within seven days after the hearing. The objection petition must identify the provisions of the budget, tax rate, or tax levy the taxpayers object to. If a petition is filed, the political subdivision shall adopt with its budget a written finding concerning the objections filed and testimony presented. Following the aforementioned hearing the School Board will meet at the Administration Office, on September 12, 2011 at 6:00 PM to adopt the following budget: Budget Estimate Complete details of budget estimates by fund may be seen at the School Administration Offices. 1 2 3 4 5 2012 Budget 2012 Maximum 2012 Excessive 2011 Current School Funds Estimate Estimated Funds Levy Appeals Tax Levy to be raised included in (including appeals) column 3 General $25,482,865 Referendum- Exempt Operating $ $ $ $3,669,586 Debt Service $3,744,101 $3,803,162 $ Retirement/Severance Bond Debt Service $985,508 $936,620 $922,945 Exempt Retirement/ Severance Bond Debt Service Referendum Debt Exempt Capital $ $ Capital Projects $3,350,000 $3,034,906 $2,926,504 School Transportation $2,486,000 $2,205,033 $72,746 $1,841,305 School Bus Replacement $1,581,936 $1,706,658 $41,533 Rainy Day $160,000 Total $37,790,410 $11,686,379 $9,001,873 Net Assessed Valuation of taxable property for the year 2011 payable 2012. $692,000,000 Taxpayers appearing at the hearing shall have an opportunity to be heard. Comparative statement of taxes collected and to be collected: (Property tax to be collected in current year and actual collections for the previous three (3) years.) To Be Collected Collected Collected Collected Fund Name 2008 2009 2010 2011 General 5,595,542 138,296 2,446 Referendum Exempt Operating Debt Service 1,945,296 3,080,917 3,187,220 3,269,586 Exempt Retirement/ Severance Bond Debt Service 474,078 947,855 901,320 922,945 Referendum Debt Exempt Capital Capital Projects 3,014,207 2,896,128 2,853,064 2,926,504 School Transportation 1,609,329 1,749,463 1,803,394 1,841,305 School Bus Replacement 3,524 260,061 417,321 41,533 Spec. Ed. Preschool 16,956 Total 12,658,932 9,072,720 9,164,765 9,001,873 Notice In addition to the annual budget, the proper officers of Jay School Corporation will meet at Administration Office, August 22, 2011 at 6:00 PM to consider the establishment of a Capital Projects Fund Plan. The following is a general outline of the plan: Current Expenditures Account No. 2012 2013 2014 (1) Land Acquisition And Development 41000 (2) Professional Services 43000 10,000 10,000 10,000 (3) Education Specifications Development 44000 (4) Building Acquisition, Construction, And Improvement (includes 45200 and 45300) 45100 979,890 1,033,890 964,890 (5) Rent Of Buildings, Facilities And Equipment 45500 262,000 262,000 262,000 (6) Purchase Of Mobile Or Fixed Equipment 47000 328,000 288,000 278,000 (7) Emergency Allocation (Other Facilities Acquisition and Construction) 49000 23,978 10,000 10,000 (8) Utilities (Maintenance of Buildings) 26200 636,132 636,100 636,100 (9) Maintenance Of Equipment 26400 304,000 310,010 316,010 (10) Sports Facility 45400 157,000 189,000 120,000 (11) Property Or Casualty Insurance 26700 135,000 135,000 135,000 (12) Other Operation And Maintenance of Plant 26800 (13) Technology Instruction - Related Technology 22300 514,000 516,000 518,000 Admin Tech Services 25800 Subtotal Current Expenditures 3,350,000 3,390,000 3,250,000 (14) Allocation for Future Projects Cumulative Totals (15) Transfer From One Fund to Another 60100 Total Expenditures and Allocations 3,350,000 3,390,000 3,250,000 Sources and Estimates of Revenue (1) January 1, Cash Balance 135,492 (2) Less Encumberances Carried Forward from Previous Year (3) Estimated Cash Balance Available for Plan (Line 1 Minus Line 2) 135,492 (4) Property Tax Revenue 3,034,906 3,210,400 3,070,400 (5) Auto Excise, CVET and FIT receipts 179,602 179,600 179,600

250 Public Notices

(6) Other Revenue (Interest Income) Total Funds Available for Plan (Add Lines 3,4,5,6) 3,350,000 3,390,000 3,250,000 Estimated Property Tax Rate to Fund Plan 0.4386 0.4164 0.3972 Based upon an assessed Valuation of: 692,000,000 771,000,000 773,000,000 Taxpayers are invited to attend the meeting for a more detailed explanation of the plan and to be heard on the proposed plan. This notice includes Future Allocations which have not previously been subject to taxpayer objections Allocation Allocation Allocation Project-Location year 2012 year 2013 year 2014 *Future Allocations as specified above will be subject to objections during the period stated in the Notice of Adoption to be published at a later date. To be published in years after the first year This notice includes Future Allocations which have not previously been subject to taxpayer objections Project-Location Allocation Allocation Allocation year 2012 year 2013 year 2014 *Future Allocations as specified above will be subject to objections during the Taxpayers are invited to attend the meeting for a detailed explanation of the plan and to exercise their rights to be heard on the proposal If the proposal is adopted by resolution, such proposal will be submitted to the Department of Local Government Finance for approval. Dated this 1st day of August, 2011 Board President Greg Wellman Vice President Mike Masters Secretary Larry Paxson Member Jim Sanders Member Ron Laux Member Mike Shannon Member Beth Krieg In addition to the annual budget the proper officers of Jay School Corporation will meet at Administration Office August 22, 2011 at 6:00 PM to consider the School Bus/Vehicle Replacement Plan as summarized below for twelve (12) year period between 2012 and 2023. The levy required to fund this plan will be raised as indicated in the Notice to Taxpayers of Budgets and Levies to be collected in 2012. Detail of the proposed plan is on file in the office of the Superintendent for inspection from the date of this notice. Taxpayers shall have the right to be heard on the plan summary as listed below at the public hearing. 1. Summary of planned replacements and accumulation for future years A. B. C. D. E. Total of *Amount to be No. of buses No. of buses to Year Replacement Accumulated in 2012 owned be replaced Cost for future purchases 54 17 2012 1,581,936 936,620 54 2 2013 112,000 54 2014 54 1 2015 95,000 54 17 2016 1,694,000 54 2017 54 2018 54 16 2019 1,568,000 54 2020 54 2021 54 2022 54 1 2023 99,000 *The above only reflects allocations to be raised in 2012. Such amount will be added to Accumulation raised from prior years. Total Accumulations are reflected on Line 11 of the Budget Form 4B, available for inspection in the office of the Superintendent. II. Additional bus needs for year 2012 (Including Contractual Costs per IC-20-40-7-7) Number Bus capacity Year Type of To be Owned Year 2012 Cost of bus/vehicle or leased Additional buses DOE TN (including Bus Contracts being shifted to the Bus Replacement fund N/A 2012 Bust Contracts Per IC 20-40-7-7 Section II Additional Bus needs for year 2012 (Including portions of bus contracts being shifted to the bus replacement fund per IC 20-40-7-7) Bus Description Model Year Type of Owned or leased Year 2012 bus/vehicle per Additional Costs DOE TN 3 N/A 16 Attach Additional if necessary Total Additional Bus Costs 17 Bus Contracts Total Contracts to be shifted to Bus Replacement in 2012 18 Total Additional Buses & Bus Contracts for Section II (Line 16+Line 17) Section III Justification for replacement and/or additional bus purchases 1. If the School Corporation is seeking to acquire or contract for transportation services that will provide for additional school buses or buses with a larger seating capacity as compared to the number and type of school buses from the prior school year, explain for each additional bus, the circumstances of the demand for increased transportation services within the School Corporation. (Add additional sheets if necessary) N/A 2. If the School Corporation is seeking to replace an existing school bus earlier than twelve (12) years after the existing school bus was originally acquired or requires a contractor to replace a school bus, explain for each bus the circumstances for that need. (Attach additional sheets if necessary) N/A CR August 10, 17, 2011 NS August 10,17, 2011

Wednesday, August 10, 2011

Vote in our poll about JCHS fall sports teams by visiting thecr.com
Page 12


Jay, SAHS spikers scrimmage Thursday, see Sports on tap

The Commercial Review

DB battle underway
INDIANAPOLIS (AP) Healthy again, Jerraud Powers will likely be one of the Indianapolis Colts starting cornerbacks when the regular season begins. A two-year starter at right cornerback, Powers missed the final four games of last regular season and the AFC Divisional playoff game against the New York Jets with a foot injury. Who will start opposite Powers remains a big question heading into Saturday nights preseason opener with the St. Louis Rams. Jacob Lacey has worked with the first team since the start of training camp last week. Hes penciled in to start against St. Louis and is the favorite to win the job. But hes getting competition from Justin Tryon, Kelvin Hayden, Brandon King, Kevin Thomas and rookie Chris Rucker. Thomas was a thirdround draft choice last year who missed his rookie season with a knee injury. King was an undrafted free agent in 2010 and is coming off a season-ending hamstring issue. And then theres Rucker, a former Michigan State standout who has been battling a gimpy left ankle during training camp. (He) hasnt given us a real great opportunity to evaluate him thoroughly, Coach Jim Caldwell said. He looks the part, obviously hes big and strong and hes a guy that loves to play so we will see, we will have to evaluate him fur-

Jay Co. cuts 34 strokes

HAGERSTOWN The trend of improvement continued Tuesday for the Patriots. Jay County High Schools girls golf team made its most dramatic jump of the young season, posting their best score of the year by 34 strokes with a 417 the at N e x t m a tc h Hagervs. Anderson stown InviIndians tational. It Monday, 4:30 p.m. finished fifth in the eight team field while the host Tigers won with a 371 and Franklin County was second at 396. The Patriots have sliced nearly 80 strokes since opening the season Aug. 2 with a 495 in the Monroe Central Invitational at Hickory Hills Golf Club. Alysia Fennig became the first Jay County player this season to break 100, leading the team for the third straight outing with a 99. She totaled 11 bogeys, including four straight on holes 11 through 14. Whitney Gray turned in two of the Patriots four pars, playing even on the seventh and 17th holes. She finished just one stroke behind Fennig with a season-best 100. Brittany Stevens had one par to go along with five bogeys on the way to carding a 104. Cortney Myers tallied 57s on each nine to round out the team score with a 114, and Katlin Petro finished at 115.

Cornerback competition
The Indianapolis Colts have a group of players vying to earn a starting cornerback slot across the field from Jerraud Powers. Listed below are the contenders, and how they fared last season.
Ke l vin H ay de n 61 tackles, two interceptions B r a n d o n K in g One tackle Jac o b La c ey 51 tackles, one interception Kev in T h o ma s Senior at Southern California Ju st i n Tr yo n 34 tackles

Sarah setting
Sarah Walter puts up a set during a drill on the Tuesday opening day of the Jay County High School volleyball programs camp for fifth through eighth graders. The continues camp through Friday.

ther in the next couple days. Tryon isnt worried about where he winds up on the Colts depth chart. If he doesnt earn a starting job, hell most likely end up as the nickel cornerback for Indianapolis. I dont see it as a battle (for a starting job) or anything like that. I just think we are going in as we are just competing, all of us actually just from Jerraud all the way down ... , he said. The best people are going to win on the field. Rucker is still trying to learn as much as he can about the Colts defensive scheme. Those guys definitely know the defense, he said. Theyve made plays before and theyve proven that. Im just trying to compete.

The Commercial Reviewl/Ray Cooney

Rockies defeat Willis

CINCINNATI (AP) Troy Tulowitzki hit a two-run homer, Esmil Rogers pitched just well enough for six innings and the Colorado Rockies sent the Cincinnati Reds to their fifth loss in six games with a 3-2 win on Tuesday night. Dexter Fowler had two of Colorados five hits and drove in the go-ahead run for the Rockies. Lack of clutch hitting continued to plague the Reds, who were 0 for 10 with runners in scoring position and left Dontrelle Willis still looking for his first win in six starts since being called up from Triple-A on July 10. Willis (0-2) lowered his ERA from 3.41 to 3.16 and finished with a season-high 10 strikeouts. Rogers (6-1) allowed eight hits and two runs with six strikeouts and two walks. Matt Reynolds, Josh Roenicke and Rex Brothers combined for two scoreless innings of relief before Rafael Betancourt pitched the ninth for his first save of the season and 20th of his career. Willis, who went into the game with Cincinnatis longest active hitting streak at five games, followed Ramon Hernandezs second-inning leadoff single with a one-out triple into the corner in right. The triple was the sixth of Williss career and first since he hit three for Florida in 2007.

Sports on tap
Ma j o r L e a g u e B a s e b a l l Colorado 3, Cincinnati 2 Washington 3, Chicago Cubs 1 Chicago White Sox 4, Baltimore 3 Cleveland 3, Detroit 2, 14 innings 9 p.m. Soccer: United States vs. Mexico (ESPN2) T h u r sd ay Noon ATP Tennis: U.S. Open Series Rogers Cup round of 16 (ESPN2) 1 p.m. Golf: PGA Championship First round (TNT) 2 p.m. Little League Baseball: World Series Midwest Regional semifinal (ESPN) 4 p.m. Little League Baseball: World Series Northwest Regional semifinal (ESPN2)

Local schedule
To d a y South Adams Girls golf vs. WesDel 4 p.m. Thur s day Jay County Volleyball scrimmage at South Adams 6 p.m. Fort Recovery Boys golf hosts quad 9 a.m. South Adams Volleyball scrimmage vs. Jay County 6 p.m.; Boys tennis scrimmage at Madison-Grant 5 p.m.; Girls golf at Blackford Invitational 9 a.m.

Local notes
J a y t i ck e t s a r e o n s a l e Jay County High School super and season tickets are on sale. Tickets are available in the JCHS athletics office from 7 a.m. to noon and 1 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. today through Aug. 18. Beginning Aug. 19 they will be sold during school hours 7:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Super tickets, which provide admission to all home, regular-season athletic events, are $70 for adults, $45 for senior citizens and $30 for students. Family tickets, which can be used for two parents and children in grades one through 12 in the same family, are $175. Football season tickets are $20, and basketball season tickets are $40. For more information, call the JCHS athletics office at (260) 726-9806.

M-Tu-Th-Fr 7 a.m.-5 p.m. Wed. 7 a.m.-8 p.m. Sat. 7:30 a.m.-1:00 p.m.

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TV schedule
To d a y 7 p.m. Major League Baseball: Los Angeles Angels at New York Yankees (ESPN) 7 p.m. Little League Baseball: World Series Southeast Regional semifinal (ESPN2) 8 p.m. Major League Baseball: Washington Nationals at Chicago Cubs (WGN)


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