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SNAPSH T SOUTHERN INDIANA BY THE NUMBERS

A SPECIAL PUBLICATION OF THE

COMMUNITY FOCUSED. COMMUNITY MINDED.


Best in Southern Indiana. Two Years Running. For the second year in a row, U.S. News and World Report has rated Floyd Memorial Hospital as a “Best Regional Hospital.” This year’s award recognizes four specialty areas – Cancer, Cardiology and Heart Surgery, Gastroenterology and Pulmonology. Of course, we’re flattered to be the only Southern Indiana hospital to make the list – but the real honor is to offer our community the highest level of care around! When you’re in need, trust the best.

www.floydmemorial.com • 1850 State Street, New Albany, IN 47150 w


CONTENTS ESSENTIALS Clark County . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Page 7 Floyd County . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Page 8 Region . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Page 9

POPULACE Real Estate . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Page 10 Income . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Page 12 Taxes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Page 13 Business . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Page 14 Governing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Page 22

HEALTH & SAFETY Crime . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Page 24 Pollution . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Page 26 Road Safety . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Page 27 Youth . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Page 30

FAMILY School Corporations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Page 32 Athletic Honors . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Page 34 Higher Education . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Page 36

CONSUMERS Automotive . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Page 37 Reading . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Page 38 Charity Gaming . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Page 40 Gambling . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Page 41 Festivals . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Page 42

| credits | • Content was researched, compiled and edited by: Amanda Beam and staff of the News and Tribune • Images by News and Tribune photographers: C.E. Branham and Christopher Fryer • Design by: Brandi Jones and Claire Munn

A special publication of the News and Tribune | 3


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BE HEALTHY. Make Clark Your Hospital.

For over 90 years, Clark Memorial Hospital has been caring for families in southern Indiana. In those nine decades, a great deal has changed. We employ leading-edge, life-saving technology and advanced medical procedures that were unimaginable years ago. As the community has grown, your community hospital has grown along with it, expanding as the need for services has increased. And our focus has broadened to include prevention and wellness programs, as we work to ensure that you have the resources you need to stay healthy. But one thing remains unchanged. Our commitment to quality care continues to drive every decision we make. Your health and well-being, and the care and comfort of those you love, is always our ďŹ rst priority. So for all the care you need, at every stage of life, no one cares like Clark.

(812) 282-6631 | clarkmemorial.org


Y.

clark county

ESSENTIALS |

| population | POPULATION OVER TIME

| cities & towns | NUMBER

INDIANA PERCENT RANK* OF STATE

Yesterday (2011) 111,570 Today (2012) 111,951 Tomorrow (2020 projection) 123,060 PERCENT CHANGE 2010 TO TODAY: +1.6%

15 15 14 10

2012

1.7% 1.7% 1.8%

2012 POPULATION ESTIMATES BY AGE NUMBER IN RANK* % OF COUNTY

Preschool (0-4) School Age (5-17) College Age (18-24) Young Adult (25-44) Older Adult (45-64) Seniors (65-plus) MEDIAN AGE: 38.4 2012 POPULATION ESTIMATES BY RACE AND HISPANIC ORIGIN

American Indian or Alaska Native Alone Asian Alone Black Alone Native Hawaiian and Other Pacific Islanders White Alone Two or More Race Groups Hispanic or Latino

7,278 19,059 9,066 30,798 30,543 15,207

13 13 18 14 14 15

6.5% 17.0% 8.1% 27.5% 27.3% 13.6%

Borden Charlestown Clarksville Henryville (2010) Jeffersonville Memphis (2010) New Washington (2010) Sellersburg Utica

POPULATION

% OF COUNTY

830 7,736 21,837 1,905 45,677 695 566 6,147 793

0.7% 6.9% 19.5% 1.7% 40.8% 0.6% 0.5% 5.5% 0.7%

420 1,100 8,164

12 17 12

0.4% 1.0% 7.3%

57 99,895 2,315 5,456

17 15 13 11

0.1% 89.2% 2.1% 4.9%

| housing |

Population per Square Mile: 300.2 Square Miles: 372.9

| income & poverty | 2011

NUMBER IN RANK* % OF COUNTY

County Seat: Jeffersonville

$33,898 $49,778 13.0%

37 20 57

Sources: STATS Indiana; U.S. Census Bureau; U.S. Bureau of Economic Analysis; Indiana Family Social Services Administration; Indiana Department of Education

18.5% 384 12,930

58 11 14

*NOTE: There are 92 counties in Indiana.

NUMBER INDIANA RANK

Per Capita Personal Income (annual) Median Household Income Poverty Rate Poverty Rate Among Children Under 18 Welfare (TANF) Monthly Average Families Foodstamp Recipients 2013

NUMBER INDIANA RANK

Free and Reduced Fee Lunch Recipients

8,749

13

| labor force |

2011

Total Housing Units (estimate) Owner Occupied Median Value Renter Occupied Median Rent

NUMBER

IN RANK

47,961 30,541 $127,800 12,368 $550

16 14 23 15 18

2012

NUMBER INDIANA RANK

Total Resident Labor Force Employed Unemployed Annual Employment Rate

55,141 51,851 4,290 7.8%

2013

PERCENTAGE

May 2013 Unemployment Rate

| household types | 2011

NUMBER IN RANK

Households in 2011 Married With Children Married Without Children Single Parents Living Alone

42,909 7,790 12,891 4,421 12,277

15 14 16 11 13

% OF COUNTY

100.0% 18.2% 30.0% 10.3% 27.5%

14 14 17 61 7.5%

| education | 2012

Adults (over age 25) with HS Diploma or Higher With B.A. or Higher Degree

CLARK

IN RANK

INDIANA

85.8% 18.5%

42 25

86.6% 22.7%

A special publication of the News and Tribune | 7


floyd county

ESSENTIALS |

| population |

| cities & towns |

POPULATION OVER TIME

NUMBER

Yesterday (2011) 74,989 Today (2012) 75,283 Tomorrow (2020 project) 77,763 PERCENT CHANGE 2010 TO TODAY: +0.9%

INDIANA RANK*

PERCENT OF STATE

17 21 22

1.2% 1.2% 1.1%

2012 POPULATION ESTIMATES BY AGE NUMBER IN RANK*

Preschool (0-4) School Age (5-17) College Age (18-24) Young Adult (25-44) Older Adult (45-64) Senior (65-plus) MEDIAN AGE: 39.9

4,383 13,058 6,726 18,866 21,938 10,312

2012 POPULATION ESTIMATES BY RACE AND HISPANIC ORIGIN

21 22 21 21 19 23

NUMBER IN RANK*

American Indian or Alaska Native Alone Asian Alone Black Alone Native Hawaiian and Other Pacific Islanders White Alone Two or More Race Groups Hispanic or Latino

2012

Galena (2010) Georgetown Greenville New Albany

POPULATION

% OF COUNTY

1,818 3,025 603 36,462

2.4% 4.0% 0.8% 48.4%

% OF COUNTY

5.8% 17.3% 8.9% 25.1% 29.1% 13.7%

| income & poverty | 2011

Per Capita Personal Income (annual) Median Household Income Poverty Rate Poverty Rate Among Children Under 18 Welfare (TANF) Monthly Average Families Foodstamp Recipients

18 68,902 1,452 2,162

24 21 19 39 21 21 28

NUMBER

IN RANK

$40,219 $51,210 12.8% 18.3% $332 9,629

8 17 62 59 14 19

NUMBER

IN RANK

5,147

22

% OF COUNTY 2011

246 773 3,892

0.3% 1.0% 5.2% 0.0% 91.5% 1.9% 2.9%

| housing |

Free and Reduced Fee Lunch Recipients

Total Housing Units (estimate) Owner Occupied Median Value Renter Occupied Median Rent

NUMBER

IN RANK

32,068 21,176 $150,700 7,916 $566

21 21 10 22 15

2012

NUMBER

IN RANK

Total Resident Labor Force Employed Unemployed Annual Employment Rate

36,651 33,882 2,769 7.6%

20 21 23 67

2011

NUMBER

IN RANK*

% OF COUNTY

Households Married With Children Married Without Children Single Parents Living Alone

29,092 5,730 9,113 3,388 7,738

21 25 24 18 21

100.0% 19.7% 31.3% 11.6% 26.6%

8 | 2013-2014 Snapshot

7.3%

| education | Adults (over age 25) with HS Diploma or Higher With B.A. or Higher Degree

| household types |

PERCENTAGE

May 2013 Unemployment Rate

2012-13

Population per Square Mile: 509.01 Square Miles: 147.90 Sources: STATS Indiana; U.S. Census Bureau; U.S. Bureau of Economic Analysis; Indiana Family Social Services Administration; Indiana Department of Education *NOTE: There are 92 counties in Indiana.

| labor force |

2013 2011

County Seat: New Albany

FLOYD

IN RANK

INDIANA

87.7% 21.7%

27 17

86.6% 22.7%


ESSENTIALS |

region The Elements

Neighboring counties | HARRISON COUNTY | Bordering Floyd County to the west, Harrison County’s population for 2012 was 39,134, down 0.6 percent from the 2010 Census. • Median Household Income in 2011: $49,551 • Poverty Rate 2011: 12.6% • Adults 25+ HS Diploma in 2011: 87.5% • Adults 25+ Bachelor Degree or higher, 2011: 14.8%

RACIAL BREAKDOWN 2012: White 97.7%, Black 0.6%, Hispanic/Latino 1.7%

UNEMPLOYMENT 2012

WORK FORCE UNEMPLOYED RANK IN STATE

19,428 1,450 MAY 2013 UNEMPLOYMENT RATE: 7.3%

41

| SCOTT COUNTY | Bordering Clark County to the north, Scott County’s population for 2012 was 23,791, down 1.6 percent from the 2010 Census. • Median Household Income in 2011: $38,826 • Poverty Rate 2011: 21.3% • Adults 25+ HS Diploma in 2011: 76% • Adults 25+ Bachelor Degree or higher, 2011: 10.1%

| average temperature for South Central Indiana | (Farenheit) MONTH

2012

NORMAL

Jan Feb Mar Apr May June July Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec

35.6 38.5 57.0 56.1 70.1 73.1 82.3 74.7 66.5 53.9 42.0 39.3

29.9 34.7 44.2 54.2 63.9 72.4 76.3 74.5 67.5 56.0 45.0 34.5

White 98%, Black 0.3%, Hispanic/Latino 1.6%

• The hottest temperature ever recorded in the state was 116F at Collegeville in 1936. • The lowest temperature ever recorded was -36F at New Whiteland in 1994.

(in inches)

UNEMPLOYMENT WORK FORCE UNEMPLOYED RANK IN STATE

10,759 1,050 MAY 2013 UNEMPLOYMENT RATE: 9.1%

• The average first freeze date is Oct. 16, with the average last freeze date being April 22.

| average precipitation for South Central Indiana |

RACIAL BREAKDOWN 2012:

2012

• The average summer temperature in Indiana is between 70 to 80F, while the average winter temperature is 25 to 35F.

61

| WASHINGTON COUNTY | Bordering Clark and Floyd Counties to the northwest, Washington County’s population for 2012 was 27,921, down 1.2 percent from the 2010 Census. • Median Household Income in 2011: $39,085 • Poverty Rate 2011: 15.2% • Adults 25+ HS Diploma in 2011: 78.7% • Adults 25+ Bachelor Degree or higher, 2011: 10.%

RACIAL BREAKDOWN 2012:

MONTH

2012

NORMAL

Jan Feb Mar Apr May June Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec

4.02 1.56 3.82 3.38 3.41 0.82 2.82 2.61 6.83 3.54 1.20 4.19

3.10 2.93 4.17 4.42 5.00 4.09 4.32 3.91 3.11 3.02 4.09 3.56

• Generally, May is the wettest month of the year. • The average date of the first measurable snowfall in Indiana is Nov. 19. The average date of the last measurable snowfall is March 30. • The average wind direction and speed for the state is 9.6 mph from the Southwest. Six air masses affect Indiana’s climate at different times of the year.

White 98.3%, Black 0.3%, Hispanic/Latino 1.3%

UNEMPLOYMENT 2012

WORK FORCE UNEMPLOYED RANK IN STATE

13,296 1,148 MAY 2013 UNEMPLOYMENT RATE: 8.4%

57

| tornadoes |

March and April are considered tornado season in Indiana. Between 1830, and March 29, 2013, Clark County has experienced 30 tornadoes. In the same time period, Floyd County has had seven tornadoes.

Sources: STATS Indiana; U.S. Census Bureau; U.S. Bureau of Economic Analysis; Indiana Family Social Services Administration. Sources: Indiana State Climate Office, National Oceanic & Atmospheric Administration; National Weather Service

A special publication of the News and Tribune | 9


real estate

POPULACE |

| new building |

CLARK COUNTY (2012): 433

SINGLE-FAMILY BUILDING PERMITS

2011: 252 | 2010: 251 | 2009: 341 | 2008: 302 | 2007: 635

According to the number of single-family building permits issued, residential building stalled in Floyd and Clark counties between 2008-2011, after suffering a sharp decline between 2006-2008. In 2012, there was a large increase in Southern Indiana.

FLOYD COUNTY (2012): 138 2011: 101 | 2010: 123 | 2009: 129 | 2008: 124 | 2007: 199

| foreclosure rates |

1

GEOGRAPHICAL COMPARISON (PERCENTAGE OF UNITS BY AREA)

CLARK COUNTY (June 2013):

FLOYD COUNTY (June 2013):

CLARK

1 in every 1,498

1 in every 730

FLOYD

TOP 5 CITIES

TOP 4 CITIES

Henryville: 1 in every 380 Nabb: 1 in every 416 Otisco: 1 in every 583 Marysville: 1 in every 870 Borden: 1 in every 975

New Albany: 1 in every 620 Georgetown: 1 in every 782 Greenville: 1 in every 1,643 Floyds Knobs: 1 in every 2,072

INDIANA

 





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SOURCES: RealtyTrac; Indiana Mortgage Association

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10 | 2013-2014 Snapshot

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| home sales | As the largest trade organization in Clark and Floyd counties and the surrounding area, the Southern Indiana Realtors Association compiles statistics on the number of homes sold locally.

| Jan-June 2013 |

1,711 Units sold year-to-date

AVERAGE LIST PRICE AVERAGE SALES PRICE MEDIAN SALES PRICE AVERAGE MARKET TIME

$134,719 $130,622 $116,000 115 days

| year-to-year comparison for Southern Indiana | PREVIOUS YEARS # of Units Sold Average List Price Average Sales Price Median Sales Price Average Market Time

| Southern Indiana comparison | AREA

UNITS SOLD JAN-JUNE 2013

AVERAGE SALES PRICE

506 307 761 303 183 104 77 33 13

$148,915 $110,570 $131,906 $121,771 $129,881 $103,986 $93,288 $76,766 $58,747

Floyd County New Albany Clark County Jeffersonville Harrison County Washington County Scott County Crawford County Orange County

2003 2,887 $132,694 $129,662 $116,500

2004 3,226 $136,714 $133,384 $119,900

2005 3,541 $140,930 $137,767 $123,500

2006 3,575 $143,936 $140,472 $123,000

2007 3,538 $142,662 $138,148 $123,400

2008 2,663 $133,421 $128,177 $118,000

2009 2,919 $127,795 $123,382 $116,000

2010 2,534 $126,079 $121,654 $114,500

2011 2,573 $127,425 $122,699 $111,000

2012 3,064 $132,887 $128,745 $113,500

110 days

107 days

107 days

102 days

105 days

107 days

109 days

108 days

114 days

116 days

Source: Statistics compiled by Shawn Cornell Blevins, e-PRO速, MLS & Education Administrator; Southern Indiana REALTORS速 Association, Inc.

A special publication of the News and Tribune | 11


POPULACE |

income

| per capita income |

| 2013 HOT HOOSIER JOBS |

1991-2011 CLARK COUNTY 1991 1996 2001 2006 2011

$16,913 $21,377 $27,557 $31,377 $33,898

FLOYD COUNTY 1991 1996 2001 2006 2011

$18,204 $23,994 $30,215 $37,068 $40,219

| income and wages | 2011 CLARK COUNTY Median Family income $60,443 Median Household income $49,130 Average Wage per Job $34,967 Wage Growth since 2000 32.3%

FLOYD COUNTY Median Family income $65,298 Median Household income $52,803 Average Wage per Job $35,680 Wage Growth since 2000 29.4%

| top 5 job skills | 1. 2. 3. 4. 5.

Use computer Use cash registers Load and unload Perform unskilled manual labor not elsewhere classified Operate fork-lift

*OTHERS: Move material not elsewhere classified by hand; read tape measure; receive payments and make change; read blueprints; maintain safe work environment

| top 10 jobs | Top 10 job listings by number of openings in Region 10 for the month of November 2012 1. Office clerks, general 2. Janitors and cleaners, except maids and housekeeping cleaners 3. Computer, automated teller and office machine repairers 4. Statistical assistants 5. Date entry keyers 6. Electricians 7. Sales managers 8. Tax preparers 9. Helpers- production workers 10. Laborers and freight, stock and material 12 | 2013-2014 Snapshot

1. Physician and surgeon 2. Registered nurse 3. Physical therapist 4. Dental hygienist 5. Computer software engineer 6. Postsecondary teacher 7. Plumber 8. Pharmacist 9. Operating engineer 10. Medical services manager

SOURCES: Indiana Department of Work force Development, Bureau of Economic Analysis


POPULACE |

taxes

| CLARK COUNTY PROPERTIES | p y 2010 PAY 2011

| FLOYD COUNTY PROPERTIES |  2010 PAY 2011

 2011 PAY 2012

 2011 PAY 2012

 2011 PAY 2012

 WHO IS SPENDING?

 WHO IS SPENDING?

CHANGE IN LEVY FROM 2011 TO 2012 Clark County 2012 Levy: $100,073,780 Clark County 2011 Levy: $92,580,059 Percent Change: 8.1%

CHANGE IN LEVY FROM 2010 TO 2011 Floyd County 2012 Levy: $58,639,085 Floyd County 2011 Levy: $59,232,000 Percent Change: -1.0% SOURCE: Indiana Department of Local Government Finances

A special publication of the News and Tribune | 13


POPULACE |

business

| LEADING EMPLOYERS |

| LEADING EMPLOYERS |

Southern Indiana

Louisville Metro

COMPANY NAME New Albany-Floyd County Schools Floyd Memorial Hospital Horseshoe Casino Southern Indiana Greater Clark County Schools Clark Memorial Hospital Amazon.com Inc. Samtech Inc. Beach Mold and Tool Tyson Foods City of Jeffersonville

EMPLOYEES 2,053 1,612 1,437 1,346 1,216 1,050 1,004 575 560 358

COMPANY NAME United Parcel Service, Inc. Jefferson County, Ky., Public Schools Humana, Inc. Norton Healthcare Ford Motor Co. University of Louisville KentuckyOne Health Louisville-Jefferson County Metro Government GE Appliances Kentucky State Government

EMPLOYEES 20,117 14,366 11,000 9,658 8,696 6,273 5,898 5,689 5,000 4,232

SOURCE: Anne Keller, senior director, business development of One Southern Indiana

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14 | 2013-2014 Snapshot

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POPULACE |

business

| Clark Regional Airport | FAA IDENTIFIER: JVY PUBLICLY OWNED BY Clark County Board Aviation Commision 7001 Airport Drive, Sellersburg Phone: 812-246-5481 Manager: Melodee McNames Elevation: 474 feet (estimated) From city: 5 miles north of Jeffersonville Activation date: December 1981 Sectional chart: St. Louis Control tower: no

services Fuel available: 100LL JET-A Parking: Hangars and tiedowns Airframe service: Major Powerplant service: Major

runways

airport operational statistics

• Runway 18/36 Dimensions: 5,500 by 100 feet/ 1,676 by 30 meters Surface: asphalt/grooved, in good condition Weight bearing capacity: Single wheel: 45,000 lbs Double wheel: 60,000 lbs Runway edge lights: medium intensity

Aircraft based on the field: Single-engine airplanes: Multi-engine airplanes: Jet airplanes: Helicopters: Aircraft Operations Avg. (2010) Transient general aviation Local general aviation Air Taxi

• Runway 14/32 Dimensions: 3899 x 75 ft. / 1188 x 23 m Surface: asphalt, in good condition Weight bearing capacity: Single wheel: 12,000 lbs Runway edge lights: medium intensity

132 99 11 11 11 186/day 48% 40% 12%

SOURCES: Federal Aviation Administration, Airnav.com

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A special publication of the News and Tribune | 15


POPULACE |

business

| RIVER RIDGE | The transformation continues for the former Indiana Army Ammunition Plant that more than six decades ago produced smokeless powder and rocket propellants for the U.S. Army. About a decade after the plant ceased operations – it was decommissioned in the 1990s – the process of transferring land from the government to an independent board created by the Clark County Commissioners began. Nearly 6,000 acres of land is being transferred to create the River Ridge Commerce Center. The River Ridge Development Authority has already received more than half of the property along Ind. 62, in Jeffersonville and Charlestown that used to make up the former ammunition plant. Growth at River Ridge is expected to continue as additional infrastructure projects continue to improve the commerce center’s logistical options.

| PORTS OF INDIANA | Jeffersonville Mission:“To develop and maintain a world-class port system that operates as an agile, strategically-driven, self-funded enterprise dedicated to growing Indiana’s economy.” Vision: “To be the premier inland port system in North America by creating a sustainable competitive advantage for our customers and the State of Indiana.” Background: Gov. Matthew Welsh (1961-1965) established the Indiana Port Commission in 1961. It replaced the Indiana Board of Public Harbors and Terminals. In 2008, the state legislature passed a law that changed the name to Ports of Indiana. In 1970, the Port of Indiana at Burns Harbor publically opened. In 1976, the Port Commission opened the Port of Indiana-Mount Vernon. The Port of Indiana-Jeffersonville,

River Ridge is adjacent to the Port of Indiana-Jeffersonville, railways, three major interstates, regional and international airports and the UPS Worldport. Construction is underway on the Ohio River Bridges Project, a plan to expand the downtown Interstate 65 corridor, reconstruct Spaghetti Junction and construct a new east-end bridge. The east-end portion of the project will complete the I-265 loop connecting Prospect, Ky. to Utica, just south of the River Ridge Commerce Center. Construction on the east-end bridge and it’s approaches is scheduled to be complete in October 2016. Several roadway improvements surrounding the bridges project are also in the works near River Ridge, including a heavy-haul corridor that would connect the commerce center to the Port of Indiana-Jeffersonville.

APPROX. NUMBER OF ACRES AT RIVER RIDGE:

6,000 ACRES TRANSFERRED TO RIVER RIDGE: 3,880 NUMBER OF ACRES SOLD TO-DATE: 452 ACRES AVAILABLE FOR DEVELOPMENT: 2,791 NEW BUILDING SPACE CONSTRUCTION TO-DATE: About 4 million square-feet BUILDING CONSTRUCTION PLANNED FOR 2013: About 1.3 million square-feet TOTAL PRIVATE INVESTMENT TO DATE: $355 million FEDERAL/STATE-FUNDED INFRASTRUCTURE INVESTMENT TO DATE: $10 million RIVER RIDGE-FUNDED INFRASTRUCTURE REINVESTMENT TO DATE: $12 million 2013 PLANNED INFRASTRUCTURE IMPROVEMENTS: $10 million TOTAL JOBS AT RIVER RIDGE

4,500

*Source: River Ridge annual report and News and Tribune research by Braden Lammers

Ranked No. 14 in the nation for waterborne shipping, the Ports of Indiana continue to grow at an astounding rate. In 2011 alone, the three separate facilities that make up the Ports together handled 8.1 million tons of cargo. also along the Ohio River, opened in 1985. Vital Statistics: A recent economic impact study of all three Indiana’s ports shows an annual contribution to the state’s economy of $5.4 billion - up from $1.452 billion in 1999. Port activities annually contribute $2.38 billion in wages for Indiana workers, 43,744 total jobs and $223 billion in state and local taxes. Companies: Airgas Specialty Products; Arctic Minerals; Chemtrusion, Inc.; Consolidated Grain & Barge Co.; Consolidated Terminals & Logistics Co.; Crominet; Cylicron Engineered Cylinders; FedEx Ground; Flexible Materials Inc.; Green Lines Transportation Inc.; Idemitsu Lubricants America Corp.; Interstate Structures – A Division of Mid-Park Inc.; Jeffersonville River Terminal; Kasle Metal Processing; Kinder

50 TOTAL COMPANIES AT RIVER RIDGE

Morgan; Metals USA; M.G. Rail; Mytex Polymers Inc.; Namasco; Nova Tube Indiana LLC; Ohio River Metal Services; OmniSource - A Division of Steel Dynamics Inc.; Roll Forming Corp. Indiana; Steel Dynamics Inc.; Tanco Clark Maritime LLC; TMSi; Valmont Industries Inc.; Vitran; Voss/ Clark Industries. Major cargo: corn, fertilizer, paper, salt, wire rod, steel Foreign Trade Zone According to the Ports of Indiana website, “Foreign-Trade Zones are special designations given to areas that allow companies to postpone, reduce or eliminate duties on certain international products in the zone. While in an FTZ, materials can be stored, manufactured, processed, assembled, packaged or destroyed without being subject to U.S. duties until they leave the zone.”

The fastest growing port on the Inland Waterway System

1.6 million Onsite storage of approximately 1.6 million bushels of grain with a throughput rate of 30,000 bushels per hour; and 3,200 linear feet of riverfront access.

12

12-month ocean access to world markets via the Inland Waterway System to the Gulf of Mexico.

1,057-acres with about 25 tenants; Service for a wide variety of commodities and general cargo products such as corn, soybeans, fertilizer, plastics, paper, iron and steel.

1,057

1.4 million The Port of Indiana-Jeffersonville handled 1.4 million tons of cargo in 2011. Salt shipments alone increased 17 percent over 2010 figures. Coke and steel cargoes also marginally increased. SOURCE: Ports of Indiana

16 | 2013-2014 Snapshot


7


POPULACE |

roads

| INDOT PROJECTS TO BE BID | July 2013 - September 2014 This letting list contains projects tentatively scheduled for advertising for bids by contractors TYPE OF WORK

COUNTY

LOCATION

BID LET DATE

Environmental mitigation HMA overlay Intersection improvements with new signals Intersection improvements with added turn lanes Traffic signals, new or modernized Intersection improvements with added turn lanes Intersection improvements with added turn lanes Road construction Concrete pavement restoration Bike/pedestrian facilities Bridge replacement Bridge replacement Small structure replacement Road reconstruction (3R/4R standards) HMA overlay, preventative maintenance Bridge maintenance and repair Bridge maintenance and repair Bridge maintenance and repair Bridge maintenance and repair HMA overlay, preventative maintenance Road contruction Bridge replacement Bridge deck overlay Bridge deck overlay

Floyd Clark Floyd Clark Floyd Floyd Floyd Floyd Clark Floyd Clark Clark Clark Floyd Clark Floyd Floyd Floyd Floyd Floyd Clark Clark Floyd Floyd

Section 6 ORB - Stream Mitigation at RRCC Preventive Maintenance Parking Lot at Falls City Subdistrict At Edwardsville-Galena Road (Pectol Road) in Galena 10th Street at Thompson Lane State Street from East Main to I-265 Intersection of Spring and Silver Streets Intersection of Charlestown Road and Beechwood Avenue Old Vincennes Road from 1.63 miles southeast of County Road 17 for 1.07 miles From Stansifer Avenue to Ind. 311 Along Water Street and the Floodwall from East Eighth Street to East 18th Street Steel I-65 southbound lane bridge over Brownstown Road, 2.03 miles north of Ind. 160 Steel I-65 northbound lane bridge over Brownstown Road, 2.03 miles north of Ind. 160 On Ind. 60 0.18 miles northwest of St. Joe Road Reconstruct Mt. Tabor Road from Ind. 111 to Ind. 311 0.5 miles north of Ind. 160 to 0.43 miles north of Ind. 56 I-64 bridge over Ohio River I-64 approach bridges to the Ohio River Bridge and over Ind. 111 BR 2294 eastbound over Ind. 111 I-64 bridge over Norfolk Southern Railroad From Corydon Pike to State Street From Ind. 62 to Ind. 403 on Salem Noble Road Concrete bridge over Pleasant Run on Salem Nobel Road Bridge over I-64 eastbound, 2.55 miles west of Ind. 64 Bridge over 1-64 westbound, 2.55 miles west of Ind. 64

7/10/2013 8/7/2013 8/7/2013 9/11/2013 11/7/2013 3/12/2014 3/12/2014 3/12/2014 3/12/2014 4/9/2014 4/9/2014 4/9/2014 4/9/2014 5/7/2014 7/9/2014 7/9/2014 7/9/2014 7/9/2014 7/9/2014 7/9/2014 8/6/2014 8/6/2014 9/10/2014 9/10/2014

6

4

2

4

2

T w

The City of Jeffersonville is asking the State of Indiana to lower the speed limit on a stretch of Ind. 62 near Utica-Sellersburg Rd. from 55 to 45 mph. Photo by C.E. Branham

18 | 2013-2014 Snapshot


POPULACE |

working

| LOCAL COMMUTING PATTERNS |

| INTO CLARK | SCOTT 887

CLARK COUNTY 2011

69,973 Number of people who live in Clark County and work (implied resident Labor force)

46,516 58,114 23,457 11,598 Number of people who live and work in Clark County

Total number of people who work in Clark County (implied work force)

Number of people who live in Clark County but work outside the county

Number of people who live in another county (or state) but work in Clark County

2011: TOP FIVE COUNTIES SENDING WORKERS INTO CLARK COUNTY: COUNTY SENDING WORKERS

CLARK

WORKERS

Floyd County 5,304 Harrison County 1,567 Washington County 1,343 Kentucky 1,321 Scott County 887 TOTAL OF ABOVE 10,442 (17.9% OF CLARK COUNTY WORK FORCE) 2011: TOP FIVE COUNTIES RECEIVING WORKERS FROM CLARK COUNTY: COUNTY RECEIVING WORKERS

WASHINGTON 1,343

FLOYD 5,304

KENTUCKY 1,321

HARRISON 1,567

JEFFERSON 702

| OUT OF CLARK |

WORKERS

Kentucky 14,976 Floyd County 4,730 Out of State 1,650 Jefferson County 702 Harrison County 376 TOTAL OF ABOVE 22,434 (32.1% OF CLARK COUNTY LABOR FORCE)

CLARK FLOYD 4,730

OUT OF STATE 1,650

KENTUCKY 14,976

HARRISON 376

| INTO FLOYD |

FLOYD COUNTY 2011

48,948 Number of people who live in Floyd County and work (implied resident Labor force)

29,890 39,438 19,058 9,548 Number of people who live and work in Floyd County

Total number of people who work in Floyd County (implied work force)

Number of people who live in Floyd County but work outside the county

Number of people who live in another county (or state) but work in Floyd County

Source: STATS Indiana; Indiana Department of Revenue

2011: TOP FIVE COUNTIES SENDING WORKERS RKERS INTO FLOYD COUNTY: COUNTY SENDING WORKERS

SCOTT 238 WASHINGTON 965

CLARK 4,730

WORKERS ERS

Clark County 4,730 30 Harrison County 2,344 44 Washington County 965 65 Kentucky 606 06 Scott County 238 38 TOTAL OF ABOVE 8,883 83 (22.5% OF FLOYD COUNTY WORK FORCE) E)

FLOYD HARRISON 2,344

KENTUCKY 606

2011: TOP FIVE COUNTIES RECEIVING WORKERS FROM FLOYDCOUNTY: COUNTY RECEIVING WORKERS

JEFFERSON 453

WORKERS

Kentucky 10,985 Clark County 5,304 Out of State 1,051 Harrison County 704 Jefferson County 453 TOTAL OF ABOVE 18,497 (37.8% OF FLOYD COUNTY LABOR FORCE)

| OUT OF FLOYD | CLARK 5,304

FLOYD HARRISON 704

OUT OF STATE 1,051

KENTUCKY 10,985

A special publication of the News and Tribune | 19


POPULACE |

| TOP SALARIES |

governing The highest-paid employees and vendors of our largest city government, counties and school corporations

City of Jeffersonville (2012)

Town of Clarksville (2012)

City of New Albany (2012)

EMPLOYEES 1. Leonard W. Ashack II, wastewater 2. Leslie K. Kavanaugh Jr., police 3. Gary F. Pavey, police 4. Robert E. McGhee IV, police 5. Raymond T. Lowe, legal 6. Joseph D. Hubbard, police 7. Leslie D. Merkley, legal 8. Kevin L. Morlan, police 9. Mike G. Moore, mayor 10. James D. Craig, police and fire 11. Joshua R. Lynch, police 12. John C. Grimm, police 13. Mark A. Lovan, police 14. Michael W. Pavey, police 15. William E. Hendrick, fire 16. Glenn M. Jackson, police 17. Dennis P. Dierking, fire 18. Robert L. Jackson, fire 19. Harry S. Oliver, police 20. Kevin W. Lindsey, fire

EMPLOYEES 1. Mark Palmer, chief of police 2. Ed McCutcheon, police 3. Tom Upton, fire 4. Dale Abell, police 5. Rick Dickman, redevelopment 6. William Theriac, fire 7. Darrell Rayborn, police 8. Joe Craig, police 9. James Hendricks, fire 10. Brian Kaluzny, parks 11. Brian Lewis, fire 12. Donnie Hansford, fire 13. David Wood, fire 14. Thomas Leake, fire 15. Doug Olson, fire 16. Mike Johnson, police 17. Scott Merchant, police 18. Dale Hennessy, police 19. Carl Durbin, police 20. Jeff Bell, fire

EMPLOYEES 1. Charles L. Miller, police 2. Matthew M. Hunter, fire 3. Christopher Rainbolt, fire 4. Scott L. Carpenter, fire 5. Keith Whitlow, police 6. Timothy Wayne Kron, fire 7. Dexter A. Parker, fire 8. Richard Lee Denny 9. Gregory Pennell, police 10. Matthew E. Juliot, fire 11. Maurice A. Stubbins, fire 12. Jerry Michael Lawrence, police 13. Jerry D. Banet, fire 14. Albert E. Higdon, police 15. Sharon L. Knight, police 16. Jeff Gahan, mayor 17. Joel Baylor, fire 18. Merle A. Harl, police 19. Brian Jack Gadd, fire 20. David Alva Sparks, fire

$118,127.79 $97,710.03 $95,077.13 $88,970.52 $87,083.26 $85,908.89 $85,850.26 $85,481.97 $83,999.94 $83,103.76 $82,715.33 $82,527.97 $80,168.81 $80,146.28 $80,091.25 $79,667.37 $78,504.21 $78,264.08 $77,890.88 $77,146.95

VENDORS PAID BY JEFFERSONVILLE 1. Dugan & Meyers $9,728,416.00 2. PACE Contracting LLC $7,053,614.31 3. MAC Construction $5,063,999.50 4. Applegate Fifer Pulliam LLC $4,221,891.62 5. AML Inc. $3,762,925.43 6. U.S. Treasury $3,612,305.87 7. The Bank of New York $3,505,577.94 8. Preferred Health Plan $3,409,720.49 9. INPRS fbo PERF $2,710,069.71 10. The Bank of New York Trust $2,540,400.00 11. Bernardin-Lochmueller $1,970,633.36 12. TSI Paving $1,537,250.05 13. UMB Bank N.A. $1,390,718.75 14. Makowsky Oil $1,247,160.39 15. Humana $1,009,126.25 16. Main Source Wealth Mgmt $1,013,120.00 17. Indiana Department of Revenue $950,801.25 18. Your Community Bank $920,877.43 19. Dan Cristiani Excavation $918,513.98 20. Jacobi, Toombs and Lanz Inc. $765,772.89

$80,344.20 $79,658.69 $78,814.24 $76,005.55 $74,045.55 $70,964.89 $70,762.24 $70,162.22 $69,548.04 $68,142.88 $67,290.02 $67,075.81 $66,516.10 $66,490.38 $66,350.56 $65,701.68 $65,684.08 $65,672.51 $65,592.84 $64,540.45

VENDORS PAID BY CLARKSVILLE 1. Bank of New York $3,303,202.82 2. EH Contruction $2,860,850.22 3. Applegate Fifer Pulliam $1,487,499.62 4. Preferred Health Plan $484,705.56 5. Gohmann Asphalt & Construction $481,203.55 6. Landstory $400,902.85 7. Jacobi Oli Service $391,485.95 8. Neace Lukens $349,384.47 9. Rumpke of Indiana $269,321.30 10. Indiana Dept. of Transportaion $250,726.80 11. Falls of the Ohio Foundation $250,000.00 12. Jacobi, Toomz and Lanz, Inc. $242,184.06 13. Robert Spond $240,000.00 14. The Corradino Group $197,373.66 15. Schardein Mechanical $191,983.21 16. Motorola $171,423.18 17. Companion Life $170,256.28 18. Fletcher Chrysler $159,406.00 19. McCulloch Volunteer Fire $153,089.31 20. Kovert Hawkins Architects $142,262.74

Editor’s Note: Not all vendors are paid the total amount listed. Some vendors pass on payment to another source.

22 | 2013-2014 Snapshot

$141,440.09 $98,035.42 $96,062.57 $89,038.77 $88,312.62 $88,304.35 $82,909.30 $87,541.41 $86,973.39 $86,839.73 $84,791.88 $84,356.95 $84,310.60 $83,750.33 $83,564.08 $83,368.87 $82,875.26 $81,692.28 $81,039.74 $80,805.59

VENDORS PAID BY NEW ALBANY 1. City of New Albany $22,102,780.89 2. Bank of New York Trust Company $5,608,869.64 3. Humana Insurance Company $3,641,297.17 4. MAC Construction and Excavating $2,563,983.92 5. Southern IN Waste Systems, LLC $2,207,243.94 6. FED W/H $2,146,163.68 7. EMC, LLC $2,102,735.66 8. Sanitation Fund $2,029,694.20 9. New Directions Housing Corporation $1,918,065.95 10. ‘77 Police and Fire Fund $1,874,135.72 11. Stormwater and Drainage Fund $1,337,574.09 12. City of New Albany $1,219,297.67 13. Regions Bank as Trustee $1,209,760.00 14. Excel Excavating, Inc. $1,208,708.35 15. FICA/Medicare FICA $808,774.26 16. Indiana Department of Revenue $753,602.56 17. Dan Cristiani Excavating Company $727,815.20 18. Duke Energy $637,973.57 19. Excel Excavating, Inc. $632,780.34 20. TSI Paving $623,780.42


POPULACE |

governing

Clark County (2012) EMPLOYEES 1. Daniel Rodden, Sheriff 2. Jeffrey Stonebraker, Public Defender 3. John Kahafer, County Police 4. Henry Ford, Chief of Probation 5. Jacob Elder, Deputy Prosecutor 6. Denise Brooks, County Jail 7. Troy Bowling, County Jail 8. John Meyer, Health Department 9. Susan Knoebel, Superior Court #2 10. Harold Goodlett, County Police 11. John Shelton, County Police 12. Charles Adams, County Police 13. Brian Meyer, County Police 14. Randy Burton, County Police 15. Donald Bowyer, Jr., County Police 16. Dennis Sumler, Division Chief 17. James Haehl, County Police 18. Racheal Lee, County Police 19. James McCartney, County Police 20. Brad Meixell, 911 Administration

| School Corporations | $131,978.92 $108,652.93 $73,219.29 $72,661.76 $72,199.46 $71,461.44 $70,732.60 $67,123.74 $66,329.73 $65,668.85 $65,155.24 $65,042.75 $63,768.51 $62,872.48 $62,689.07 $62,063.83 $61,772.42 $61,576.57 $61,472.36 $61,357.47

VENDORS PAID BY CLARK COUNTY 1. The Bank of New York 2. WRScompass 3. Humana Health Plan Inc. 4. The Bank of New York 5. Dan Cristiani Excavating Company 6. Clark-Floyd Convention 7. Jacobi, Toombs and Lanz 8. REO America as Custodian 9. Shaw Environmental, Inc. 10. Neace Lukens - New Albany 11. River Valley Financial Bank 12. Gordon Food Services Inc. 13. Basham Construction 14. Excel Excavating 15. Nexus Group, Inc. 16. Clark-Floyd Landfill 17. Duke Energy 18. Makowsky Oil 19. America Structurepoint, Inc. 20. Brindlee Mountain Fire, LLC

Top salaries for 2012 $4,408,935.31 $3,477,773.00 $2,649,643.40 $1,686,859.77 $1,184,458.75 $1,167,943.71 $828,265.78 $649,903.14 $574,180.50 $534,188.28 $482,168.00 $481,236.65 $468,390.51 $324,614.23 $301,200.00 $286,998.10 $256,988.85 $197,274.40 $193,550.80 $185,213.00

Floyd County (2012) EMPLOYEES 1. Darrrel Mills, Sheriff $131,695.72 2. John Biggs, Public Defender $104,298.29 3. Theodore F. Heavrin, Sheriff’s Dept. $81,486.50 4. Jeffrey L. Topping, Sheriff’s Department $76,009.08 5. Frank A. Loop, Sheriff’s Department $73,198.67 6. William B. Gibson, Engineer/Surveyor $71,023.29 7. Bradley R. Walker, I.T. $66,125.87 8. Donald Lopp, Director of Operations $66,102.49 9. Gary Collins, Probation $63,835.67 10. Timothy L. Gray, Deputy Prosecutor $62,225.87 11. Scott D. Evans, Sheriff’s Department $61,506.87 12. Rexann Farris, Probation $61,088.54 13. Douglas L. Standiford, Sheriff’s Dept. $60,705.88 14. Robert J. Applegate, probation $60,635.34 15. Leah Pezzarossi, Director Youth Shelter $60,602.34 16. Gabriel E. Kelly, Sheriff’s Department $60,051.99 17. Russell M. Wyatt, Sheriff’s Department $59,360.92 18. Eugene D. Perrot, Sheriff’s Department $58,920.98 19. Jennifer M. Elmore, Nurse $55,910.98 20. Christopher M. Rowe, Probation $53,592.08

VENDORS PAID BY FLOYD COUNTY 1. Humana Insurance Company $2,982,497.44 2. Upton Pry $1,373,836.00 3. C-TRAX Contracting $980,292.93 4. New Albany Building Authority $924,220.00 5. Morgan Stanley $551,891.20 6. Gohmann Asphalt $507,678.29 7. Motorola Solutions $405,456.25 8. Callistus Smith $300,532.00 9. Ad Valorem Solutions $266,242.87 10. Floyd County Soild Waste $250,000.00 11. Libs Paving $209,541.15 12. New Albany Animal Shelter $200,978.00 13. Morton Salt $163,895.38 14. Eastern Alliance Ins. Group $150,986.94 15. Dan Cristiani Excavating Company $95,769.54 16. Temple & Temple $94,231.00 17. Purdue University $86,706.20 18. Indiana Drainage Solutions $80,856.63 19. Michael Timperman Ritz $73,790.53

WEST CLARK SCHOOL CORPORATION 1. Monty Schneider, Superintendent 2. Mac Dyer, Associate Superintendent 3. John Reed, Associate Superintendent 4. Mike Crabtree, Silver Creek Principal 5. Lisa Nale, Borden High Principal 6. Troy Albert, Henryville High Principal 7. Reid Bailey, Silver Creek MS Principal 9. Larry Richmer, Silver Creek Assistant Principal and Athletic Director 9. Tom Renn, teacher and bus driver 10. Glen Riggs, Henryville Elem.Principal

$110,573 $96,680 $92,000 $90,703 $87,347 $85,826 $82,458 $80,457 $79,496 $79,101

CLARKSVILLE COMMUNITY SCHOOL CORPORATION 1. Dr. Kimberly Knott, Superintendent $104,000 2. Dr. Brian Allred, High School Principal $90,401 3. Scott Gardner, Middle School Principal $82,655 4. Kathy Ross-Gilland, Elem. Principal $79,560 5. Daniel Butler, Asst. High School Principal $77,306 6. Todd Satterly, Assit. MS Principal $73,613 7. Khelli Leitch, Corporation Athletic Director $73,440 8. Adrienne Goldman, CHS Master Teacher $70,000 9. Christopher Kane, CMS Master Teacher $70,000 10. Tamara Davis, CMS-CHS Vocal Teacher $70,000 GREATER CLARK COUNTY SCHOOL CORPORATION 1. Stephen Daechner, Superintendent $155,485.22 2. Milton Clayton, Asst. Superintendent AUX/Minority $135,470.03 3. Amy Schellenberg, Executive Director for Educ Service $125,819.01 4. Sandra Lewis, General Counsel $121,963.01 5. Travis Haire, Assistant Superintendent Leadership $116,976.02 6. Ann Schnepf, Dir. Spec Populations $114,460.51 7. James Sexton, Principal of Jeff High $111,250.93 8. Donna Mullins, Dir. Human Resources $108,033.51 9. Steve Hobgood, Director Facilities $102,186.48 10. Mark Laughner, Principal of GCCS $101,732.32 NEW ALBANY FLOYD COUNTY SCHOOL CORPORATION 1. Dr. Bruce Hibbard, Superintendent $177,400 2. Dr. Bradley Snyder, Deputy Superintendent $118,758 3. Bill Briscoe, Assistant to Superintendent for Administration and Operations $108,763 4. Fred McWhorter, II, Chief Business Officer $108,763 5. Louis Jensen, Director of High Schools $105,415 6. Janet Page, Principal of NAHS $105,415 7. Allen Taylor, Director of Career and Technical Education $105,415 8. Carol Atz, Director of Human Resources $104,039 9. Rhonda Mull, Director of Middle Schools $101,886 10. Steve Griffin, Highland Hills MS Principal $96,270 Sources: Individual School Districts

Sources: Individual cities and counties. Editor’s Note: Elected county prosecutors and judges are paid by the state.

A special publication of the News and Tribune | 23


HEALTH & SAFETY |

crime

| UNIFORM FBI STATISTICS | The FBI compiles crime statistics from law enforcement around the country. While crime categories can certainly buck any trends in a particular year, here is a snapshot of 2012 — the most recent full year of statistics available by city and county.

| OFFENSES KNOWN TO LAW ENFORCEMENT | (by county)

violent crime MURDER & NONNEGLIGENT COUNTY MANSLAUGHTER FLOYD 0 (Clark county unavailable)

FORCIBLE RAPE 1

ROBBERY 1

AGGRAVATED ASSAULT 47

| VIOLENT CRIME | Violent crime is composed of four offenses: murder and nonnegligent manslaughter, forcible rape, robbery, and aggravated assault. Violent crimes are defined as those offenses which involve force or threat of force.

property crime MOTOR LARCENY-THEFT VEHICLE THEFT 434 41

COUNTY BURGLARY FLOYD 130 (Clark county unavailable)

ARSON 0

| PROPERTY CRIME | Property crime includes the offenses of burglary, larcenytheft, motor vehicle theft and arson. The object of the theft-type offenses is the taking of money or property, but there is no force or threat of force against the victims. More information about property crime and an overview of property crime data for 2010 is provided in the property crime section of this report.

| OFFENSES KNOWN TO LAW ENFORCEMENT | (by city)

violent crime MURDER & NONNEGLIGENT CITY MANSLAUGHTER Clarksville 1 Jeffersonville 2 New Albany 4 Sellersburg 0

FORCIBLE RAPE 6 2 25 0

ROBBERY 21 37 38 5

LARCENYTHEFT 1,354 1,404 1,638 84

MOTOR VEHICLE THEFT 59 143 172 10

AGGRAVATED ASSAULT 382 924 497 43

property crime CITY BURGLARY Clarksville 188 Jeffersonville 412 New Albany 368 Sellersburg 25

ARSON

1

other Members of the Jeffersonville Police Department SWAT team assemble at a standoff in in late June. Joshua L. Priddy, 31, shot an officer and killed Indiana State Police K-9 Kilo. Photo by C.E. Branham

AGAINST CITY PERSON Charlestown 399

AGAINST DRUG & ALCOHOL AGAINST ORDER PROPERTY OFFENSES ADMINISTRATION 617 118 4,794

Source: Individual police departments

24 | 2013-2014 Snapshot

MISC 3,579


HEALTH & SAFETY | Each year, the American Lung Association releases a State of the Air report which measures air quality in many American cities. In the 2013 report, the Louis-

pollution

ville region ranked 12th among the 277 cities most polluted by year round particle pollution. The area also ranked 17 out of 277 metro areas for high ozone days

individualized counties based on and 41 out of 277 for 24-hour several air quality standards. particle pollution. The results for Floyd and In addition, the organization’s Clark counties are below. website, www.stateoftheair. org, lists clean air grades for

| CLARK COUNTY |

| FLOYD COUNTY |

high ozone days

high ozone days

OZONE GRADE: D WEIGHTED AVERAGE: 3.0 CHANGE SINCE 1996: 20.7 fewer days this year

OZONE GRADE: D WEIGHTED AVERAGE: 2.3 CHANGE SINCE 1996: 23.9 fewer days this year

particle pollution

particle pollution

24-hour GRADE: B WEIGHTED AVERAGE: 0.3 CHANGE SINCE 2000: 4.7 fewer days this year.

24-hour GRADE: D WEIGHTED AVERAGE: 2.5 CHANGE SINCE 2000: 1.3 more days this year.

particle pollution

particle pollution

annual GRADE: Fail DESIGN VALUE: 13.5 CHANGE SINCE 2000: -3.1 ug/m3

annual GRADE: Fail DESIGN VALUE: 12.3 CHANGE SINCE 2000: -3.2 ug/m3

| GROUPS AT RISK IN CLARK COUNTY |

| GROUPS AT RISK IN FLOYD COUNTY |

Pediatric Asthma: 2,496 Adult Asthma: 8,176 Chronic Bronchitis: 7,101 Diabetes: 8,771 Cardiovascular Disease: 30,351

Pediatric Asthma: 1,670 Adult Asthma: 5,511 Chronic Bronchitis: 4,882 Diabetes: 6,066 Cardiovascular Disease: 20,882 SOURCE: American Lung Association

26 | 2013-2014 Snapshot


HEALTH & SAFETY |

driving

| ACCIDENT-PRONE AREAS | Interstate 64/Ind. 62 from Interstate 265 to 0.64 The purpose of the Highway Safety Improvement Program is to reduce traffic fatalities and serious miles east • 0 fatal injury crashes injuries on public roads. States are required to • 5 incapacitating injury crashes submit an annual report describing not less than • 65 non-incapacitating injury crashes 5 percent of their highway locations exhibiting the • 130 property damage only crashes most severe safety needs. Below are Floyd and Clark county listings for 2012 and previous years.

2012 U.S. 31 from Interstate 65 to 0.06 miles northeast (Clark) • 0 fatal injury crashes • 2 incapacitating injury crashes • 36 non-incapacitating injury crashes • 103 property damage only crashes Interstate 65 from Market Street to 0.45 miles north of Market Street (Clark) • 0 fatal injury crashes • 6 incapacitating injury crashes • 67 non-incapacitating injury crashes • 175 property damage only crashes Interstate 265/Ind. 62 Interchange on State Street from 0.07 miles southeast of the Interstate 265 northbound off/on ramps to 0.07 miles northwest of the Intertate 265 southbound off/on ramps (Floyd) • 0 fatal injury crashes • 2 incapacitating injury crashes • 27 non-incapacitating injury crashes • 94 property damage only crashes Ind. 64 from 0.17 miles northwest of Interstate 64 westbound on/off ramps to Interstate 64 (Floyd) • 0 fatal injury crashes • 2 incapacitating injury crashes • 6 non-incapacitating injury crashes • 28 property damage only crashes Interstate 64 from 4.70 miles to 1.00 miles west Interstate 64/Interstate 265 junction (Floyd) • 0 fatal injury crashes • 2 incapacitating injury crashes • 37 non-incapacitating injury crashes • 62 property damage only crashes

2011 Interstate 65 from the bridge over Market Street to the bridge over Seventh Street 0.34 to 0.84 miles north of state line (Clark) • 0 fatal injury crashes • 5 incapacitating injury crashes • 49 non-incapacitating injury crashes • 204 property damage only crashes Interstate 65 from 1.16 to 0.96 miles south of Interstate 265 (Clark) • 1 fatal injury crashes • 1 incapacitating injury crashes • 9 non-incapacitating injury crashes • 47 property damage only crashes Interchange segment Interstate 265 at Paoli Pike/ State Street (Floyd) • 1 fatal injury crashes • 1 incapacitating injury crashes • 19 non-incapacitating injury crashes • 59 property damage only crashes Interchange segment at Interstate 265 and Ind. 311/ Charlestown Road (Floyd) • 0 fatal injury crashes • 3 incapacitating injury crashes • 50 non-incapacitating injury crashes • 77 property damage only crashes Interchange segment of Ind. 62/Ind. 64 at Interstate 64 (Floyd) • 0 fatal injury crashes • 2 incapacitating injury crashes • 9 non-incapacitating injury crashes • 38 property damage only crashes

2010 Interstate 65 from 0.16 miles to 0.61 miles north of state line • 3 incapacitating injury crashes • 19 non-incapacitating injury crashes • 88 property damage only crashes • 23 fatal or injury crashes Interstate 65 from 0.61 miles to 1.22 miles north of state line • 1 incapacitating injury crashes • 12 non-incapacitating injury crashes • 110 property damage only crashes • 13 fatal or injury crashes Interstate 65 from Ebenezer Church Road to Ind. 311 • 1 incapacitating injury crashes • 5 non-incapacitating injury crashes • 32 property damage only crashes • 2 fatal or injury crashes Ind. 111 from Beechwood Avenue to Interstate 265 • 1 incapacitating injury crashes • 3 non-incapacitating injury crashes • 16 property damage only crashes • 2 fatal or injury crashes U.S. 150 from Schuler Road to Borden Road • 1 incapacitating injury crashes • 2 non-incapacitating injury crashes

2009 Interstate 65 from the bridge on East Stansifer Avenue, Clarksville • 2 incapacitating injury crashes • 7 non-incapacitating injury crashes • 53 property damage only crashes • 12 fatal or injury crashes

Source: Indiana Department of Transportation

A special publication of the News and Tribune | 27


2012 |

photos of the year

PHOTO BY CHRISTOPHER FRYER

PHOTO BY CHRISTOPHER FRYER

PHOTO BY CHRISTOPHER FRYER

PHOTO BY C.E. BRANHAM

28 | 2013-2014 Snapshot

PHOTO BY C.E. BRANHAM


PHOTO BY CHRISTOPHER FRYER

PHOTO BY C.E. BRANHAM

PHOTO BY CHRISTOPHER FRYER

A special publication of the News and Tribune | 29


youth

HEALTH & SAFETY |

| CLARK COUNTY YOUTH | Population under 18 (2011)

26,371

White 21,008 Black 2,823 Hispanic 2,183

Economic well-being (2011) Children in poverty (0-17) Students with free lunches Monthly avg. of persons issued food stamps Monthly avg. number of families Receiving TANF

12,751 9,432

Public school enrollment PK-12 English language learner students Special education students Public school grad rate Public school dropouts

17,931

White 15,245 Black 1,479 Hispanic 579

Floyd 11,967 1.8% 16.6% 94.5% 1.4%

Childcare (2011)

Clark Children served by First Steps 477 Number of Early Head Start and Head Start Funded Enrollment Slots 362

71.4% 77.5% 14.7% 10.5%

Sources: Indiana Youth Institute

Floyd 912

25.0 7.5%

21.8 7.9%

Clark 60

Licensed child care facilities Number of Licensed child care spots per 100 children, Age 0-4 25.7 Children receiving child child care vouchers 762

Floyd 93 41.4 698

Floyd

303

80

361

114

69

19

43 647

9 87

Projects P rojects a announced nnounced ssince ince 2 2006 006 ‡ 17 New Companies ‡ ‡ 78 Existing Companies ‡

Investor IIn nvestor ROI ROI

New N ew A Annual nnual nual Payroll Added New Job Commiittments

ffor or every every $1 $1 invested invested Southern Indiana is the place for business 30 | 2013-2014 Snapshot

276

Clark

The numbers add up...

Capiittal Investment

Floyd 228

Safety (2011) Children in need of services Identified by DCS Child neglect cases Substantiated by DCS Child sexual abuse cases Substantiated by DCS Child physical abuse cases Substantiated by DCS Juvenile Delinquency case filings

Clark 1,407

T

Early Childhood (2011) Clark 16,812 3.9% 15.5% 90.3% 6.3%

463

Health (2010) Number of live births Teen Birth Rate per 1,000 Females, age 15-17 Low birthrate babies Mothers who received 1st trimester prenatal care Mothers who reported smoking during pregnancy

Population under 18 (2011)

Education (2012)

Clark Floyd 18.5% 18.3% 39.5% 35.2%

509

| FLOYD COUNTY YOUTH |

4100 Charlestown Road, New Albany, IN 47150 | 812.945.0266 | www.1si.org


d

HEALTH & SAFETY |

| TOP BABY NAMES |

miscellaneous | HEALTH STATUS |

Top baby names in Indiana for 2012 Boys names Liam Mason Elijah Noah Jacob

Girls names Emma Sophia Olivia Ava Isabella

SOURCE: Social Security Administration

MORTALITY Premature Death

Clark 7,636

Floyd 7,953

MORBIDITY Poor or fair health

Clark 16%

Floyd 19%

CLINICAL CARE Uninsured adults Primary care physicians Preventable hospital stays

Clark 16% 1,940:1 98

Floyd 13% 1,866:1 76

d

HEALTH BEHAVIORS Adult Smoking Adult Obesity Excessive Drinking Sexually Transmitted Infections

Clark 28% 31% 16% 352

Floyd 30% 31% 16% 406

PHYSICAL ENVIRONMENT Access to healthy foods Fast food restaurants

Clark 7% 48%

Floyd 74% 61%

Source: CountyHealthRankings.org; Indiana Department of Health

Our Bridge to Knowledge 180 West Spring Street New Albany, IN 47150 www.nafclibrary.org 812. 944.8464

Services for all ages including: s Wireless s E-books s Downloadable music s Indiana Room and genealogy classes

s Meeting rooms s Story Times s Earth Friends Cafe s Book groups s Computer classes

s Research s Resume help s Walking Books for the homebound s Teen programs s Se habla espanol aqui’

Hours: Monday through Thursday - 9:00 a.m. - 8:30 p.m. sFriday and Saturday - 9:00 a.m. - 5:30 p.m. Sunday - 1:00 p.m. - 5:00 p.m. (Sunday after Labor Day through Sunday before Memorial Day)

Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/pages/New-Albany-Floyd-County-Public-Library/163965403226 www.facebook.com/nafcplteens


FAMILY |

schools

| Public School Corporations | Clarksville Community Schools 200 Ettels Lane, Clarksville, IN 47129

SCHOOLS: 3 2012-2013 ENROLLMENT: 1,331 TEACHER SALARY RANGE: $32,106 to $66,506 AVERAGE EXPENDITURES PER PUPIL: $11,000 GRADUATION RATE: 96.5% REPORT CARD GRADE: C

West Clark Community Schools 601 Renz Ave., Sellersburg, IN, 47172

SCHOOLS: 8 2012-2013 ENROLLMENT: 4,612 TEACHER SALARY RANGE: $27,573 to $68,402 AVERAGE EXPENDITURES PER PUPIL: $9,600 GRADUATION RATE: 95.1% REPORT CARD GRADE: B

Greater Clark County Schools 2112 Utica-Sellersburg Road, Jeffersonville, IN 47130

SCHOOLS: 18 2012-2013 ENROLLMENT: 10,528 TEACHER SALARY RANGE: $34,513 to $70,957 AVERAGE EXPENDITURES PER PUPIL: $11,600 GRADUATION RATE: 88.4% REPORT CARD GRADE: C

New Albany-Floyd County Consolidated 2813 Grant Line Road, New Albany, IN, 47150

SCHOOLS: 15 2012-2013 ENROLLMENT: 10,528 TEACHER SALARY RANGE: $27,001 to $69,808 AVERAGE EXPENDITURES PER PUPIL: $11,300 GRADUATION RATE: 94.5% REPORT CARD GRADE: A

| CLARK COUNTY HIGH SCHOOLS | Charlestown Senior High School 1 Pirate Place, Charlestown, IN 47111 2012-13 ENROLLMENT: 732 2012-13 ENROLLMENT BY ETHNICITY: Black 1.8%; Hispanic 6.7%; Multiracial 4.8%; White 86.7% 2012-13 FREE/REDUCED PRICE MEALS: Free meals 35.9%; Reduced price meals 10% 2011-12 END OF COURSE ASSESSMENTS: 68.6% passed both English and math ECA standards 2011-12 AVERAGE SAT SCORE: 945 2011-12 GRADUATION RATE: 88.8% PERCENTAGE OF GRADS PURSUING COLLEGE: 78% INSIDE 2011-12 GRADUATION STATISTICS: 78.7% Received the Core 40 diploma 21.3% Received the Honors diploma 32 | 2013-2014 Snapshot

Clarksville Senior High School

New Washington Middle/High School

800 Dr. Dot Lewis Drive, Clarksville, IN 47129 2012-13 ENROLLMENT: 408 2012-13 ENROLLMENT BY ETHNICITY: Asian 0.5%; Black 8.8%; Hispanic 4.9%; Multiracial 7.8%; White 77.5% 2012-13 FREE/REDUCED PRICE MEALS: Free meals 47.5%; Reduced price meals 12.3% 2011-12 END OF COURSE ASSESSMENTS: 63.4% passed both English and math ECA standards 2011-12 AVERAGE SAT SCORE: 970 2011-12 GRADUATION RATE: 96.5% PERCENTAGE OF GRADS PURSUING COLLEGE: 81% INSIDE 2011-12 GRADUATION STATISTICS: 80.7% Received the Core 40 diploma 19.3% Received the Honors diploma

226 N. U.S. Highway 62, New Washington, IN 47162 2012-13 Enrollment: 490 2012-13 Enrollment by Ethnicity: Asian 0.2%; Black 0.2%; Hispanic 1.0%; Multiracial 0.6%; White 98.0% 2012-13 Free/Reduced Price Meals: Free meals 28.6%; Reduced price meals 14.7% 2011-12 End of Course Assessments: 74.6% passed both English and math ECA standards 2011-12 Average SAT score: 994 2011-12 Graduation rate: 91.7% Percentage of Grads pursuing college: 71% INSIDE 2011-12 GRADUATION STATISTICS: 87.9% Received the Core 40 diploma 21.2% Received the Honors diploma

Henryville Junior & Senior High School 213 N. Ferguson St., Henryville, IN 47126 2012-13 ENROLLMENT: 542 2012-13 ENROLLMENT BY ETHNICITY: American Indian 0.4%; Black 0.2%; Hispanic 0.9%; Multiracial 1.5%; White 97.0% 2012-13 Free/Reduced Price Meals: Free meals 31.0%; Reduced price meals 6.3% 2011-12 End of Course Assessments: 58.2% passed both English and math ECA standards 2011-12 Average SAT score: 911 2011-12 Graduation rate: 95.5% Percentage of Grads pursuing college: 77% INSIDE 2011-12 GRADUATION STATISTICS: 90.5% Received the Core 40 diploma 36.9% Received the Honors diploma

Jeffersonville High School 2315 Allison Lane, Jeffersonville, IN 47130 2012-13 Enrollment: 2,054 2012-13 Enrollment by Ethnicity: American Indian 0.1%; Asian 0.9%; Black 18.0%; Hispanic 7.3%; Multiracial 10.4%; Native Hawaiian or other Pacific Islander 0.1%; White 63.2% 2012-13 Free/Reduced Price Meals: Free meals 41.6%; Reduced price meals 10.3% 2011-12 End of Course Assessments: 61.2% passed both English and math ECA standards 2011-12 Average SAT score: 967 2011-12 Graduation rate: 87.4% Percentage of Grads pursuing college: 78% INSIDE 2011-12 GRADUATION STATISTICS: 74.3% Received the Core 40 diploma 31.4% Received the Honors diploma

Silver Creek High School 557 Renz Ave., Sellersburg, IN 47172 2012-13 Enrollment: 803 2012-13 Enrollment by Ethnicity: American Indian 0.1%; Asian 0.5%; Black 0.6%; Hispanic 3.0%; Multiracial 2.2%; Native Hawaiian or Other Pacific Islander 0.1%; White 93.4% 2012-13 Free/Reduced Price Meals: Free meals 19.0%; Reduced price meals 8.6% 2011-12 End of Course Assessments: 75.7% passed both English and math ECA standards 2011-12 Average SAT score: 991 2011-12 Graduation rate: 93.5% Percentage of Grads pursuing college: 90% INSIDE 2011-12 GRADUATION STATISTICS: 75.8% Received the Core 40 diploma 38.2% Received the Honors diploma

William W. Borden Senior High School 301 West St., Borden, IN 47106 2012-13 Enrollment: 378 2012-13 Enrollment by Ethnicity: Black 0.3%; Hispanic 1.9%; Multiracial 1.9%; Native Hawaiian or Other Pacific Islander 0.8%; White 95.2% 2012-13 Free/Reduced Price Meals: Free meals 30.4%; Reduced price meals 11.9% 2011-12 End of Course Assessments: 69.1% passed both English and math ECA standards 2011-12 Average SAT score: 888 2011-12 Graduation rate: 100% Percentage of Grads pursuing college: 87% INSIDE 2011-12 GRADUATION STATISTICS: 84.6% Received the Core 40 diploma 19.2% Received the Honors diploma

Sources: Indiana Accountability System for Academic Progress; Indiana Department for Education; U.S. Department of Education’s National Center for Education Statistics

|


| OTHER STATE-ACCREDITED | FAMILY |

schools

Christian Academy of Indiana 1000 Academy Drive, New Albany, IN 47150

2012-13 Enrollment: 700 2011-12 End of Course Assessments: 78.0% passed both English and math 2011-12 Graduation rate: 100.0% INSIDE 2011-12 GRADUATION STATISTICS: 76.9% Received the Core 40 diploma 11.5% Received the Honors diploma

| FLOYD COUNTY HIGH SCHOOLS | New Albany Senior High School

Floyd Central Senior High School

1020 Vincennes St., New Albany, IN 47150

6575 Old Vincennes Road, Floyds Knobs, IN 47119

2012-13 Enrollment: 2,005 2012-13 Enrollment by Ethnicity: American Indian 0.2%; Asian 1.7%; Black 10.9%; Hispanic 4.0%; Multiracial 8.5%; Native Hawaiian or Pacific Islander 0.2%; White 74.5% 2012-13 Free/Reduced Price Meals: Free meals 48.1%; Reduced price meals 7.6% 2011-12 End of Course Assessments: 58.7% passed both English and math ECA standards 2011-12 Average SAT score: 958 2011-12 Graduation rate: 93.7% Percentage of Grads pursuing college: 59% INSIDE 2011-12 GRADUATION STATISTICS: 72.1% Received the Core 40 diploma 31.5% Received the Honors diploma

2012-13 Enrollment: 1,660 2012-13 Enrollment by Ethnicity: American Indian 0.1%; Asian 1.6%; Black 0.5%; Hispanic 1.0%; Multiracial 1.7%; Native Hawaiian or Other Pacific Islander 0.1%; White 95.1% 2012-13 Free/Reduced Price Meals: Free meals 10.3%; Reduced price meals 3.4% 2011-12 End of Course Assessments: 83.6% passed both English and math ECA standards 2011-12 Average SAT score: 1,045 2011-12 Graduation rate: 95.3% Percentage of Grads pursuing college: 78% INSIDE 2011-12 GRADUATION STATISTICS: 77.7% Received the Core 40 diploma 38.2% Received the Honors diploma

Our Lady of Providence High School 707 Providence Way, Clarksville, IN 47129-1534

2012-13 Enrollment: 551 2011-12 End of Course Assessments: 90.1% passed both English and math 2011-12 Graduation rate: 100.0% INSIDE 2011-12 GRADUATION STATISTICS: 39.2% Received the Core 40 diploma 60.8% Received the Honors diploma

Rock Creek Community Academy 11515 Ind. 31, Sellersburg, IN 47172-9618

2012-13 Enrollment: 426 2011-12 End of Course Assessments: 56.5% passed both English and math 2011-12 Graduation rate: 95.5% INSIDE 2011-12 GRADUATION STATISTICS: 71.4% Received the Core 40 diploma 23.8% Received the Honors diploma

| CHARTER SCHOOLS | Community Montessori Inc.

Rock Creek Comm. Academy

851 Highlander Point Drive, Floyd Knobs

11515 U.S. 31, Sellersburg

Enrollment: 520

Enrollment: About 426 Grades: K-12

| CATHOLIC EDUCATION | Holy Family Elementary School

St. Anthony School

217 West Daisy Lane, New Albany

320 N. Sherwood Ave, Clarksville

Enrollment: 354

Enrollment: 365

Grades: K-8

Grades: PK-8

Our Lady-Perpetual Help School

St. Mary Of-the-Knobs Catholic

1752 Scheller Lane, New Albany

3033 Martin Road, Floyds Knobs

Enrollment: 364

Enrollment: 177

Grades: PK-8

Grades: PK-6

Our Lady Of Providence School

St. Paul’s Catholic School

707 West Ind. 131, Clarksville

105 Saint Paul St., Sellersburg

Enrollment: 551

Enrollment: 306

Grades: 7-12

Sacred Heart School 1842 E. Eighth St., Jeffersonville

Enrollment: 170

Grades: PK-8

Grades: PK-6

Sources: Indiana Accountability System for Academic Progress; Indiana Department for Education

A special publication of the News and Tribune | 33


FAMILY |

schools | ATHLETIC HONORS | 2012-13 Champions

The Borden Braves celebrate after receiving their state championship trophy. PHOTO BY JOE ULLRICH

Borden High School

Christian Academy of Indiana

Sectional championships: boys’ cross country, Crawford County Sectional; boys’ basketball, Class A Borden Sectional. Regional championships: boys’ basketball, Class A Loogootee Regional. Semistate championships: boys’ basketball, Class A Seymour Semistate. State championships: boys’ basketball at Bankers Life Fieldhouse, Indianapolis

Sectional championships: volleyball, Class A Christian Academy Sectional.

Charlestown High School Sectional championships: football, Class 3A, Sectional 23; softball, Class 3A, Salem Sectional.

Clarksville High School Sectional championships: boys’ basketball, Class 2A Crawford County Sectional.

Floyd Central Sectional championships: boys’ tennis, Floyd Central Sectional; girls’ cross country, Crawford County Sectional; wrestling, Jeffersonville Sectional; girls’ swimming, Floyd Central Sectional; girls’ track, Floyd Central Sectional; boys’ track, Floyd Central Sectional; girls’ tennis, Floyd Central Sectional; boys’ golf, Providence Sectional at Covered Bridge.

Online registration is now open for current students and students new to Greater Clark County Schools. Students living outside the district or currently attending another district may also register online.

Greater Clark County Schools offers: • • • • • • • • • • • • 34 | 2013-2014 Snapshot

High achievement scores High graduation rates One-to-One Computer Initiative for grades 3-12 Accelerated math offerings at the middle school level Nationally recognized Advanced Placement program Fully funded ACT college testing program beginning in grade 8 Extensive dual credit program Licensed teachers for art, music and physical education Comprehensive, individualized intervention and support for identified students Balanced calendar Award winning fine arts programs Enrichment through athletics and after school programs


Floyd Central con’t. Regional championships: boys’ tennis, Floyd Central Regional; girls’ cross country, Crawford County Regional; wrestling, Jeffersonville Regional; girls’ tennis, Floyd Central Regional. Semistate championships: ; girls’ tennis, Jasper Semistate. State finalists: girls’ tennis, state runners-up; boys’ golf, state runners-up. State championships: Codie Hamsley, track and field (discus).

Jeffersonville High School Sectional championships: boys’ soccer, Class 2A Floyd Central Sectional; boys’ tennis, Jeffersonville Sectional; boys’ basketball, Class 4A Seymour Sectional; boys’ swimming, Floyd Central Sectional; baseball, Class 4A Bedford North Lawrence Sectional; boys’ track, Jeffersonville Sectional; girls’ tennis, Jeffersonville Sectional. Regional championships: boys’ basketball, Class 4A Seymour Regional; baseball, Class 4A Evansville Reitz Regional.

| NEWS AND TRIBUNE’S ANNUAL AWARDS | The 2012-13 News and Tribune annual sports honorees: FALL FOOTBALL: Aaron Daniel, Senior, Charlestown High School VOLLEYBALL: Catlin Lilly, Senior, New Albany High School BOYS’ SOCCER: Jordan Vejar, Senior, Jeffersonville High School GIRLS’ SOCCER: Leah Mattingly, Senior, Providence High School BOYS’ TENNIS: Jordy Rigsby, Senior, Jeffersonville GIRLS’ GOLF: Eliza Hudson, Junior, Floyd Central High School BOYS’ CROSS COUNTRY: Isaak Haas, Senior, Silver Creek High School GIRLS’ CROSS COUNTRY: Lydia Kotowski, Freshman, Floyd Central High School

New Albany High School Sectional championships: boys’ tennis, New Albany Sectional; girls’ golf, New Albany Sectional at Valley View; girls’ tennis, New Albany Sectional.

WINTER BOYS’ BASKETBALL: Darryl Baker, Senior, Jeffersonville High School

GIRLS’ BASKETBALL: Tanner Marcum, Senior, New Albany High School WRESTLING: Terrence Kennedy, Senior, Floyd Central High School BOYS’ SWIMMING: Timothy Martin, Junior, Jeffersonville High School GIRLS’ SWIMMING: Hannah Manger, Senior, New Albany High School

SPRING BASEBALL: Trent Astle, Senior, Jeffersonville High School SOFTBALL: Alli Webster, Senior, Charlestown High School BOYS’ TRACK: Codie Hamsley, Senior, Floyd Central High School GIRLS’ TRACK: Megan Brooks, Junior, Charlestown High School GIRLS’ TENNIS: Olivia Boesing, Senior, Floyd Central High School BOYS’ GOLF: Devin Jenkins, Senior, Floyd Central High School

New Washington High School Sectional championships: girls’ basketball, Class A New Washington Sectional.

Providence High School Sectional championships: volleyball, Class 2A Henryville Sectional; boys’ soccer, Class A Providence Sectional; girls’ soccer, Class A Switzerland County Sectional; baseball, Class 2A Providence Sectional; softball, Class 2A Eastern Sectional. Regional championships: volleyball, Class 2A at Providence; boys’ soccer, Class A Switzerland County Regional; girls’ soccer, Class A at Providence; softball, Class 2A at Providence. Semistate championships: volleyball, Class 2A Forest Park Semistate; girls’ soccer, Class A Evansville Mater Dei Semistate.

Silver Creek High School Sectional championships: boys’ tennis, Silver Creek Sectional; boys’ cross country, Southwestern Sectional; girls’ cross country, Southwestern Sectional; baseball, Class 3A North Harrison Sectional; girls’ tennis, Silver Creek Sectional.

| BOYS’ ATHLETE OF THE YEAR | AARON DANIEL Senior, Charlestown High School Charlestown quarterback Aaron Daniel celebrates a 50-yard touchdown reception to Tyler Odle against Brownstown central in the 3A Sectional championship. Photo by C.E. Branham

| GIRLS’ ATHLETE OF THE YEAR | TANNER MARCUM Senior, New Albany High School New Albany defender Tanner Marcum drives the ball past the Jasper defense on her way to score the game-winning goal during the championship game of the Floyd Central Sectional. Photo by Christopher Fryer A special publication of the News and Tribune | 35


d 1.

%

FAMILY |

higher education

| AREA COLLEGES |

| REGIONAL COLLEGES |

Indiana University Southeast

Bellarmine University

Spalding University

4201 Grant Line Road, New Albany, IN 47150

2001 Newburg Road, Louisville, KY 40205

8454 South Third St., Louisville, KY 40203

2012 ENROLLMENT: 6,904 DEGREES OFFERED: Associates, Bachelor’s, Master’s 2012-13 TUITION PER YEAR (academic year full-time undergraduate): $6,576 for Indiana residents and those in selected Kentucky counties 2012-13 BOOKS AND SUPPLIES: $1,100 LARGEST PROGRAMS: General studies, business, social sciences, natural sciences, education 2011 PERCENTAGE OF MEN: 41.6% 2011 PERCENTAGE OF WOMEN: 58.4%

Admissions: www.bellarmine.edu/admissions 2011 Enrollment: 3,432 2012-13 Tuition Per Year: $33,270 2012-13 Books and supplies: $792 LARGEST PROGRAMS (by student enrollment): Nursing, business administration, psychology Percentage of men: 34.1% Percentage of women: 65.9%

Admissions: www.spalding.edu/admissions 2011 Enrollment: 2,432 2012-13 Tuition Per Year: $20,550 2012-13 Books and supplies: $1,050 LARGEST PROGRAMS (by student enrollment): Business administration/management; nursing; social workPercentage of men: 26.3% Percentage of women: 73.7%

Franklin College

Spencerian College

101 Branigin Blvd., Franklin, IN 46131

4627 Dixie Highway, Louisville, KY 40216

Admissions: www.admissions.franklincollege.edu 2011 Enrollment: 1,051 2012-13 Tuition Per Year: $26,895 2012-13 Books and supplies: $1,200 LARGEST PROGRAMS (by student enrollment): Education; journalism; sociology Percentage of men: 51.8% Percentage of women: 48.2%

Admissions: www.spencerian.edu 2011 Enrollment: 1,011 2012-13 Tuition Per Year: $16,860 2012-13 Books and supplies: $2,100 LARGEST PROGRAMS (by student enrollment): nursingPercentage of men: 13.7% Percentage of women: 86.4%

Ivy Tech Community College 8204 Ind. 311 Sellersburg, IN 47172

DEGREES OFFERED: Associates 2013 ENROLLMENT: 6061 2012-13 TUITION PER YEAR: 3,455 for In-state 2012-13 BOOKS AND SUPPLIES: $1,070 LARGEST PROGRAMS: General studies, medical assistant, business administration, manufacturing and industrial technology, computer information technology

Purdue University, College of Technology at New Albany 3000 Technology Ave., New Albany IN 47150

2012 ENROLLMENT: 283 DEGREES OFFERED: Mechanical Engineering Technology, Electrical Engineering Technology, Computer Graphics Technology, Organizational Leadership and Supervision 2012-13 TUITION PER YEAR: $6,576 for Indiana residents and those in selected Kentucky counties 2012-13 BOOKS AND SUPPLIES: $1,100 2012 PERCENTAGE OF MEN: 83% 2012 PERCENTAGE OF WOMEN: 17%

Hanover College 359 E. LaGrange Road, Hanover, IN 47243

Admissions: www.hanover.edu/admissions 2011 Enrollment: 1,068 2012-13 Tuition Per Year: $30,268 2012-13 Books and supplies: $1,200 LARGEST PROGRAMS (by student enrollment): Business administration/management; communications studies/ speech communication, biology Percentage of men: 45.1% Percentage of women: 54.9%

Sullivan University 3101 Bardstown Road, Louisville, KY 40205

Admissions: www.sullivan.edu/admissions 2011 Enrollment: 5,857 2012-13 Tuition Per Year: $17,970 2012-13 Books and supplies: $1,800 TUITION PER YEAR: $17,580 Percentage of men: 40.1% Percentage of women: 59.9% Sources: College representatives; U.S. Department of Education’s National Center for Education Statistics

University of Louisville 2301 S. 3rd St., Louisville, KY 40292

2011 ENROLLMENT: 21,152 DEGREES OFFERED: Associates, Bachelor’s, Master’s, Doctorate 2012-13 TUITION PER YEAR: $9,662 for Kentucky residents and those in selected Indiana counties 2012-13 BOOKS AND SUPPLIES: $1,000 LARGEST PROGRAMS (by student enrollment): Business, management, marketing and related support services; education; health professions and related clinical sciences; engineering 2011 PERCENTAGE OF MEN: 48.9% 2011 PERCENTAGE OF WOMEN: 51.1%

36 | 2013-2014 Snapshot

Students file into the Indiana University Southeast Activities Building in New Albany for the 45th commencement. PHOTO BY C.E. BRANHAM

C


automotive

CONSUMERS |

| REGISTERED VEHICLES | registered passenger vehicles 2010

Clark County Floyd County

72,718 51,316

registered recreational vehicles

2011

2012

71,992 70,535 50,905 49,159

Clark County Floyd County

registered motorcycles Clark County Floyd County

2008

2011

2012

1,199 986

1,145 957

1,162 960

registered watercraft

2008

2011

2012

3,218 2,147

3,436 2,277

3,547 2,327

Clark County Floyd County

2008

2011

2012

347 296

2,402 1,761

2,379 1,754

| SPECIALTY PLATES | Clark County MOST COMMON SPECIALTY PLATES IN CLARK COUNTY:

Indiana University Colts Trust Heritage Trust Hoosier Vet Army Breast Cancer

1,480 638 595 485 445

Floyd County MOST COMMON SPECIALTY PLATES IN FLOYD COUNTY:

growth of vehicle registrations over time Clark County Total Registrations Floyd County Total Registrations

1970

1980

1990

2000

2005

45,283 31,416

70,243 46,757

69,047 49,641

91,509 65,402

97,184 68,400

Source: Indiana Bureau of Motor Vehicles

Indiana University Heritage Trust Colts Trust Breast Cancer Hoosier Vet Army

1,461 693 506 337 335

New Indiana license plate marks state bicentennial Associated Press

Clark County Sheriff Danny Rodden 501 E. Court Ave Suite 159 Jeffersonville, IN 47130 Phone: 812-283-4471 Fax: 812-280-5608

INDIANAPOLIS — The new Indiana license plate pays tribute to the state’s upcoming bicentennial. Lt. Gov. Becky Skillman and former Congressman Lee Hamilton are co-chairmen of the Indiana Bicentennial Commission. They unveiled the state’s new standard license plate during an event at the Indiana Historical Society’s headquarters in Indianapolis. The bicentennial commission organized activities to celebrate the 200th anniversary of when Indiana was granted statehood in 1816. The new plate design will replace the current standard auto tag introduced in 2008 that features the state flag’s torch and stars on a blue background.

A special publication of the News and Tribune | 37


CONSUMERS |

reading

| BOOKS WE CHECKED OUT | In 2012, area residents borrowed or purchased these books locally Destinations Booksellers New Albany FICTION 1. “Fifty Shades of Grey” by E.L. James 2. “Bruiser” by Neal Shusterman 3. “Hunger Games” by Suzanne Collins 4. “Mockingjay” by Suzanne Collins 5. “Crimes in Southern Indiana” by Frank Bill

Henryville Library FICTION 1. “Fifty Shades of Grey” by E.L. James 2. “Wicked Business” by Janet Evanovitch 3. “Fifty Shades Darker” by E.L. James 4. “Love in a Nutshell” by Janet Evanovitch 5. “Sleepwalker” by Karen Robards

NONFICTION 1. “Wicked New Albany” by Gregg Seidl 2. “Historic New Albany Indiana:” by the River’s Edge” by New Albany Bicentennial Commission 3. “Bernson’s Corner” by Barry Bernson 4. “Scribner House of New Albany” by Anne Caudill et al 5. “Distinctive Houses of Louisville” by Steve Wiser

NONFICTION 1. “Restless Souls: the Sharon Tate family’s account of stardom, the Manson murders, and a crusade for Justice” by Alisa Statman 2. “The South Beach wake-up call” by Arthur Agatston 3. “The Lodge cast iron cookbook” by Pam Hoenig 4. “Martha Stewart’s homemade holiday crafts” by Martha Stewart Living Magazine 5. “Unbroken” by Laura Hillenbrand

effersonville Township Public Library FICTION 1. “Gone Girl” by Gillian Flynn 2. “Private Berlin” by James Patterson 3. “Fifty Shades of Grey” by E.L. James 4. “Fifty Shades of Freed” by E.L. James 5. “The Husband List” by Janet Evanovich NONFICTION 1. “Killing Kennedy” by Bill O’Reilly 2. “Ten Dollar Dinners” by Melissa D’Arabian 3. “The End of Diabetes” by Joel Fuhrman 4. “Killing Lincoln” by Bill O’Reilly 5. “A Child Called It” by Dave Pelzer

Sources: Individual Libraries and Bookstores

38 | 2013-2014 Snapshot

Sellersburg-Clark County Library FICTION 1. “Fifty Shades of Grey” by E.L. James 2. “The Best of Me” by Nicholas Sparks 3. “Kill Alex Cross” by James Patterson 4. “The Christmas Wedding” by James Patterson 5. “At First Sight” by Nicholas Sparks

NONFICTION 1. “Christmas with Southern Living” 2. “A Child Called It” by Dave Pelzer 3. “Heaven is For Real” by Todd Burpo 4. “Season’s Eatings: A Very Garfield Christmas” by Jim Davis 5. “All Spelled Out” by Betsy Rubin

Charlestown- Clark County Library FICTION: 1. “The Best of Me” by Nicholas Sparks 2. “Wicked Business” by Janet Evanovich 3. “Fifty Shades of Grey” by E.L. James 4. “The Help” by Cathryn Stockett 5. “Merry, Merry Ghost” by Carolyn Hart NONFICTION: 1. “Marshall Cavendish Illustrated Encyclopedia of WWII” 2. “Heaven is For Real” by Todd Burpo 3. “A Child Called It” by Dave Pelzer 4. “Patrick: The Pilgrim Apostle of Ireland” by Maire DePaor 5. “Southern Living, Annual Recipes 2012”


COMMUNITY MINDED. COMMUNITY FOCUSED. No other news source brings you the important local information you want to know like the News and Tribune.

WHAT’S IN STORE FOR 2013? SPORTS, PAGE B1

newsandtribune.com

News and Tribune WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 2, 2013

75 cents

EEmployee mplloyeee injured inn Jefff store shooting liquor stor ng Red Carpet Liquors employe employee gives account BY GARY POPP Gary.Popp@newsandtribune.com

JEFFERSONVILLE — An employee of Red Carpet Liquors in Jeffersonville was shot during an attempted robbery Saturday night. Jeffersonville police reported Patel Kamleshkumar, 41, of Jeffersonville, was shot multiple times about 8 p.m. Kamleshkumar was shot by the

masked gunman, said another emmasked p loyee, Loretta Banister, of ployee, Clarksvi who witnessed the inciClarksville, dent. dent. Banist said she and KamleshkuBanister mar were we both working when the mar gunman entered the business on gunman Crestvie Court and 8th Street. Crestview sa she was in the back of She said thhe busi the business retrieving several bottlles to stock s tles when she heard the doorbell that rings when the front doorbell

door is opened.. me from the storag ge As she came storage nt of the business she shhe area to the front man with his arm ms saw the gunman arms stretched over the counter pointingg a mleshkumar. firearm at Kamleshkumar. own so he didn’t se ee “I ducked down see ,” Banister said. that I was there,” goood She said shee never got a good spect during the inc cilook at the suspect incier dent, but she could see from he her ion his arms holding holdinng crouched position a gun pointed at her co-worker. SEE SHOOTING, OTING, PAGE A6

NICE ICE Right, David Mull, of Sellersburg, holds han hands nds with his son Jack, 5, as he tries ice skating for the first time at the Jeffersonvillee Ice Rink. Rin The rink will be open seven days a week through Jan. 6, then remain op pen only on weekends through Jan. 27. open For specific times visit www.jeffmainstreet.org. STAFF PHOTO BY CHRISTOPHER FRYER

Below, Blair Kaelin enjoyed some time at th the he Jeffer Jeffersonville Ice Rink Monday afternoon. STAFF PHOTO BY C.E. BRANHAM

Jeffersonville firefighters Mark McCutcheon, Rick VanGilder and Travis Sharp recently spent two weeks in the city of Long Beach in New York aiding in Hurricane Sandy relief. STAFF PHOTO BY C.E. BRANHAM

Help when it’s needed most JFD gets relief to hurricane survivors Three firefighters spent two weeks in New York BY GARY POPP Gary.Popp@newsandtribune.com

JEFFERSONVILLE — A group of Jeffersonville firefighters have returned from helping out with Hurricane Sandy recovery and said help there is ongoing. Jeffersonville Fire Department Maj. M j Michael Mi h l McM Cutcheon, C Cutche t h on, Maj. M Majj. Travis T Tra vis i Sharp and Capt. Rick VanGilder spent nearly two weeks in Long Beach,

than 30,000 people following the October hurricane. The work was more paper-filing than pulling people from homes, but their services were greatly needed as the entire four-mile long island had been covered by water during the surging storm. JFD Chief Eric Hedrick said the need for relief services — after initial crews conduct search and rescue efforts — are often underestimated. i d “Aft iimmedi d iate t re“After immediate sponse to save lives, there are still efforts needed for months and months,” H d i k id

Daily breaking news and weekly analysis to inform readers Advertising to empower shoppers Editorials and columns to engage conversation

COMMUNITY FOCUSED. COMMUNITY MINDED.

221 Spring Street, Jeffersonville 303 Scribner Drive, New Albany 812.283.6636 | newsandtribune.com


CONSUMERS |

gaming

| CHARITY GAMING |

Legalized gambling is not always held on a casino floor. The state tightly regulates charity gaming operations and the millions it brings in for organizations. (fiscal 2012)

Clark County bingo gross amounts ORGANIZATION

Fraternal Order of Police No. 100, Jeffersonville Knights of Columbus No.1348, Jeffersonville St. Paul Catholic Church, Sellersburg Tri County Shrine Club, Clarksville V.F.W. Post No.1427, Charlestown

GROSS

NET PROCEEDS

PROFIT

TO CHARITY

AMT RETAINED

TOTAL UNDISTRIBUTED

$3.45 million $2.08 million $284,236 $256,750 $13,429

$269,630 $251,994 $11,702 -$49,687 -$785.37

8% 12% 4% -19% -6%

$101,863 $232,249 $0 $0 $0

$23,736 $19,745 $0 $0 $0

$44,031 $0 $0 -$47,467 -$785.37

GROSS

NET PROCEEDS

PROFIT

TO CHARITY

AMT RETAINED

TOTAL UNDISTRIBUTED

$571,824 $384,500

-$116,370 -$162,972

-20% -42%

$0 $0

$0 $0

-$116,370 -$162,972

Floyd County Bingo gross amounts ORGANIZATION

American Legion Post No. 28, New Albany B.P.O. Elks Lodge No. 270, New Albany

Clark County gross amount raised by pull tabs, punch boards and tip boards ORGANIZATION

American Legion Post No. 35, Jeffersonville American Legion Post No. 204, Sellersburg American Legion Post No. 335, Charlestown Tri County Shrine Club, Clarksville V.F.W. Post No.1832, Jeffersonville

GROSS

NET PROCEEDS

PROFIT

TO CHARITY

AMT RETAINED

TOTAL UNDISTRIBUTED

$372,128 $361,546 $409,416 $592,289 $171,967

$72,667 $70,640 $80,625 $121,930 $30,444,

20% 20% 20% 21% 18%

$3,174 $0 $1,501 $0 $1,150

$69,493 $70,640 $79,124 $121,930 $28,349

$0 $0 $0 $0 $945

Floyd County gross amount raised by pull tabs, punch boards and tip boards ORGANIZATION

V.F.W. Post No.1693, New Albany Source: Indiana Gaming Commission

40 | 2013-2014 Snapshot

GROSS

NET PROCEEDS

PROFIT

TO CHARITY

AMT RETAINED

TOTAL UNDISTRIBUTED

$228,442

$34,508

15%

$4,172

$30,336

$0


CONSUMERS |

gaming

| BEST BETS |

2012 totals for table games

Using figures reported to and provided by the Indiana Gaming Commission, here are some statistics behind games and the payouts at Horseshoe Southern Indiana.

Game

Horseshoe Southern Indiana, formerly Caesars, Indiana, opened Nov. 20, 1998 just beyond the Floyd County line in Harrison County. It now has 86,600 square-feet of gaming space featuring 1,805 electronic gaming devices and 803 table game positions. Employing more than 1,500 people, the casino remains one of the area’s largest employers. It also draws tourists with 503 hotel rooms, an 18-hole golf course and a 14 room conference center. The Horseshoe Foundation has donated millions to local community organizations in the surrounding counties. WHERE: 11999 Casino Center Drive SE, Elizabeth, IN TOTAL ADMISSIONS IN FISCAL 2012: 2.34 million TOTAL TAXES: $82,897,304 LOCAL DEVELOPMENT AGREEMENT PAYMENTS: $11,249,363

Baccarat Black Jack Craps Poker Roulette

Units

Drop

Casino Net

2 51 6 15 7

$12,353,695 $135,839,510 $38,637,188 $39,389,899 $16,162,005

$1,972,009 $15,458,589 $4,619,674 $9,960,824 $4,358,153

2012 totals for electronic gaming devices Game Credit

Units

Coin In

Casino Net

1 cent 2 cent 5 cent 25 cent 50 cent $1 $5 $25 $100 $500

815 130 62 380 53 249 48 7 3 2

$901,008,722 $88,781,759 $67,797,218 $403,429,571 $33,640,525 $612,486,720 $160,920,296 $11,859,925 $15,445,371 $524,500

$113,864,938 $11,365,615 $6,025,359 $29,083,793 $4,257,038 $43,131,282 $9,408,905 $1,095,428 $569,266 $20,934

Source: Indiana Gaming Commission

The Common Good $

30.8

MILLION

given to charitable causes to date.

THANK YOU Horseshoe Southern Indiana for contributing

$ 33 State Street, Suite 344 New Albany, IN 47150 812.945.4332 WWW.HORSESHOEFOUNDATION.ORG

47.5

MILLION to the Foundation.

A special publication of the News and Tribune | 41


festivals

| FESTIVAL LICENSES | Clark County (2012) New Washington Volunteer Fire Department Our Lady of Providence High School, Clarksville St. Anthony of Padua Church, Clarksville St. Joseph Hill Catholic Church, Sellersburg St. Michael Catholic Church, Charlestown Utica Preservation Association Inc., Jeffersonville

Floyd County (2012) American Legion Unit No. 28 Auxiliary, New Albany Franciscan Friars Mt. St. Francis Retreat Center Harvest Homecoming, Inc., New Albany Hospice of Southern Indiana Foundation Inc. St. Mary of the Annunciation Catholic Church St. Mary of the Knobs Church, Floyds Knobs St. Mary of the Knobs Church, Floyds Knobs St. Mary’s Navilleton Catholic Church, Floyds Knobs St. Mary’s Navilleton Catholic Church, Floyds Knobs

GROSS

NET

$10,230 $5,900.00 $76,616.88 $47,359.00 $15,264.30 $4,613.00

$6,043.00 $2,420.00 $37,259.68 $30,469.00 $9,463.32 $1,021.31

GROSS

NET

$1,240.00 $58,912.07 $28,919.80 $6,948.00 $24,015.51 $2,025.00 $44,387.00 $879.00 $24,178.80

$483.39 $31,808.21 $8,616.53 $3,021.00 $9,134.17 $3.00 $5,195.31 $50.10 $10,712.74

Huber’s

Orchard, Winery & Vineyards

Starlight, Indiana

Farm Market & Bakery Winery & Distillery 4UBSMJHIU$BGĂŠr'BNJMZ'BSN1BSL Ice Cream & Cheese Shop Winery & Distillery Tours 1MBOUBUJPO)BMMr$PNQMJNFOUBSZ8JOF5BTUJOHT

)VCFS3E4UBSMJHIU */ rwww.huberwinery.com

Source: Indiana Gaming Commission

Craft and food booths line Pearl Street as people make their way through the area during 2012 Harvest Homecoming festivities in downtown New Albany. Photo by Christopher Fryer 42 | 2013-2014 Snapshot

www.newalbanyheating.com

“Family Owned and Farmed Since 1843�

CONSUMERS |


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2013 Snapshot