Short Takes – August 22, 2012

Written by Chronicle Staff. Posted in Uncategorized

Published on August 21, 2012 with No Comments

Hobart YMCA

The Hobart Family YMCA at 601 W. 40th Place is now taking registrations for its fall developmental preschool program.  The program includes many components in the child’s learning experiences that stimulate a young mind and influences a lifetime of learning ability.  Children learn through a variety of fun academics, social and developmental activities such as learning centers, prednisone is generic for prednisone is generic for online and receive cheap fluoxetine after finding a great fluoxetine price from your online canadian pharmacy. find out fluoxetine side effects  music, arts and crafts, computers, Pre-Fit, a creative movement program, character development, swim-time, gym time, field trips and parties. 

A new 3 and 4 year-old class and levitra vs cialis, online – drug shop, cheapest pills.. no prescription Pre-K class have been added with limited openings. Class begins Sept. 4.  An important parent meeting will be held on Aug. 29.

A $60 non-refundable registration fee along with birth certificate and immunization records are requested at the time of registration. Spaces are limited.  do you need ? you are welcome! we have 24×7 professional support, fast shipping and cheapest prices on the web. For more information, call the YMCA at 219-942-2183 and ask for Sharon.

NIPSCO cautions customers

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Spurred by customer reports, NIPSCO and utility companies nationwide are warning residents about a credit scam in which victims are asked to provide personal information in exchange for energy bill credits from the government. To date, NIPSCO has documented nearly a dozen incidences. The scammers ask for personal information, such as a Social Security number, then give victims fraudulent bank routing number to pay their utility companies. Nationwide, most of the exploited customers were contacted by phone, but some have been approached via social media and word of mouth. In an effort to keep customers safe from scams, NIPSCO reminds customers to never give personal information, including Social Security numbers and banking information, to unconfirmed sources. NIPSCO only asks for a Social Security number when a customer is applying for new service. If you are unsure about the legitimacy of any programs or offers claiming to be affiliated with NIPSCO, call the 24-hour customer service center at 1-800-4NIPSCO (1-800-464-7726).  Legitimate bill assistance programs are available to qualifying customers. For more information on these offerings, visit .  More information about NIPSCO is available at .

State health officials investigating

State and federal health officials are advising all Hoosiers to discard cantaloupes purchased from July 7 to present, following an outbreak of salmonellosis which has sickened 14 Hoosiers and approximately 150 people nationwide. The Indiana State Department of Health is investigating farms in Southwest Indiana, as well as distributors and retailers, as potential sources of the outbreak. One farm has voluntarily agreed to do a market withdrawal and is stopping the shipment of all cantaloupes as precaution. Kentucky, which has 50 confirmed cases, is also investigating retailers and other points along the distribution chain. "Because the investigation is ongoing and we do not have a definitive source for this outbreak, we are advising all Hoosiers to throw away any cantaloupes they’ve recently purchased as a precaution," said State Health Commissioner Gregory Larkin, M.D.  "We are working with other impacted states, as well as our federal partners to locate the source as quickly as possible. We will, of course, be sharing that information as it is learned.” Most persons infected with Salmonella develop diarrhea, fever and abdominal cramps 12 to 72 hours after infection. The illness usually lasts four to seven days, and most persons recover without treatment. However, some individuals may require hospitalization from severe diarrhea. Salmonella infection may spread from the intestines to the blood stream and then to other body sites.  It can cause death unless the person is treated promptly with antibiotics. The elderly, infants and those with impaired immune systems are more likely to become severely ill from Salmonella infection. For more information about Salmonella, visit the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention at or visit the Indiana State Department of Health’s website at .

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