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Lawyers tee off for annual event

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Bar Crawl

Bar Crawl is Indiana Lawyer’s new section that will highlight bar association news around the state. We try to include bar association news and trends in our regular stories, but we want to include more news from specialty and county bars. If you’d like to submit an update about your bar association or a photo from an event your bar association has hosted to Indiana Lawyer, or if you have questions about having your bar association news included in the newspaper, please send it to Rebecca Berfanger, rberfanger@ibj.com, along with contact information for any follow up questions at least two weeks in advance of the issue date.

The Hamilton County Bar Association hosted its annual Judges and Lawyers Golf Outing Aug. 25 at Fox Prairie Golf Course in Noblesville. Players of all skill levels participated in the 18-hole scramble-format tournament and enjoyed dinner, camaraderie, and prizes after golf.
 

Bar Crawl 1 Eric Douthit, from left, Bob Becker, Jane Merrill, Bruce Bittner, and Gordon Byers stop and pose for a group photo during Hamilton County Bar Association’s annual Judges and Lawyer Golf Outing. (Photo submitted)

The team of attorneys John Terry, Russ Cate, Ollie Schierholz, and Kevin Klausing won this year’s event. Noblesville City Court Judge Greg Caldwell, and attorneys Andy Barker, Jeff Meunier, Mark Hurt, and Harry Sauce finished second. Attorney Jim Crum won the closest to the pin contest.

“The event is open to any Indiana judge, lawyer, or law student so be on the lookout for next year’s event,” Klausing, an attorney at Campbell Kyle Proffitt in Carmel and an organizer of the event, said via e-mail. “We welcome participation from lawyers and judges throughout the state.”

To learn more about next year’s event, contact Klausing at kklausing@ckplaw.com.•

Bar Crawl 2 Bruce Jones, from left, Mike Frischkorn, Neal Ziliak, Andre Miksha, and Karl Hadley attempt to figure out the break on their upcoming putt at Fox Prairie Golf Course. (Photo submitted)
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  1. Diocese of Fort Wayne-South Bend in December, but U.S. District Judge Robert Miller later reduced that to about $540,000 to put the damages for suffering under the statutory cap of $300,000.

  2. I was trying to remember, how did marriage get gay in Kentucky, did the people vote for it? Ah no, of course not. It was imposed by judicial fiat. The voted-for official actually represents the will of the majority in the face of an unelected federal judiciary. But democracy only is just a slogan for the powerful, they trot it out when they want and call it bigotry etc when they don't.

  3. Ah yes... Echoes of 1963 as a ghostly George Wallace makes his stand at the Schoolhouse door. We now know about the stand of personal belief over service to all constituents at the Carter County Clerk door. The results are the same, bigotry unable to follow the directions of the courts and the courts win. Interesting to watch the personal belief take a back seat rather than resign from a perception of local power to make the statement.

  4. An oath of office, does it override the conscience? That is the defense of overall soldier who violates higher laws, isnt it? "I was just following orders" and "I swore an oath of loyalty to der Fuhrer" etc. So this is an interesting case of swearing a false oath and then knowing that it was wrong and doing the right thing. Maybe they should chop her head off too like the "king's good servant-- but God's first" like St Thomas More. ...... We wont hold our breath waiting for the aclu or other "civil liberterians" to come to her defense since they are all arrayed on the gay side, to a man or should I say to a man and womyn?

  5. Perhaps we should also convene a panel of independent anthropological experts to study the issues surrounding this little-known branch of human sacrifice?

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