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“Our liberties we prize, and our rights we will maintain.”

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Since 1882 ~ Successor to The Poseyville News and The New Harmony Times • New Harmony, IN Posey County’s locally-owned newspaper

Tuesday, July 30, 2013


Volume 133 Edition 31

Two face major sentences on drug convictions By Dave Pearce On July 25, 2013, in Posey County Circuit Court, Christopher Trafford, pled guilty to two (2) counts of Dealing in Methamphetamine as Class A Felonies and was sentenced to 20 years in prison. Trafford faced up to 50 years in prison on each count and the plea agreement was open-ended allowing the Prosecutor and the defense attorney to argue for the appropriate sentence, with the Judge having the final determination. Trafford’s arrest stemmed from a longterm drug investigation called ‘Operation Fair Warning’ which culminated in the arrest of over 30 individuals for illegal drug activity. The operation was conducted by the Posey County Narcotics Unit, supervised by Kenneth Rose, who is an investigator with

Attention needed for curbs, walks on riverfront

the Posey County Prosecutor’s Office. Trafford was 19 at the time of the offenses. Court documents show that he sold meth-

Christopher Trafford

Rex Baker

amphetamine on two separate occasions to a confidential informant, with one transaction taking place within 1,000 feet of Saint Matthew’s Elementary School. Prosecutor Travis

Clowers argued for a long term of imprisonment, citing the seriousness of methamphetamine offenses and stating that “no parent or child in Posey County should have to worry about drugs being sold near an elementary school.” The Honorable Judge Redwine weighed the youth of Trafford with the seriousness of the offense and imposed a prison term of 20 years. Travis Clowers, Posey County Prosecutor, stated that he was ‘pleased’ with the sentence and praised the Posey County Narcotics Unit for an ‘excellent investigation.’ Clowers added that “this is another example of the effectiveness of the undercover operations we are conducting. We are taking drug dealers off the streets.”

On July 23, 2013, in the Posey County Superior Court, 54-year-old Rex R. Baker, pled guilty to two counts of Dealing in Methamphetamine as Class B Felonies, and to Manufacturing Methamphetamine as a Class B Felony and was sentenced to 15 years in prison. Baker’s arrest stemmed from his delivering Methamphetamine to a Confidential Informant working with the Posey County Narcotic’s Unit on two separate occasions on February 28, 2013. On June 3, 2013, a warrant for Baker’s arrest was issued in Posey County Superior Court charging him with Count 1: Dealing in Methamphetamine, a Class A Felony; and Count 2: Dealing in

Continued on Page A3

Davis is 31st Hagemann Award winner Posey County schools set to open on August 13

Special to the News Four talented young ladies from Posey County competed Wednesday evening, July 24, for the Hagemann Award for Musical Performance. The event, free and open to the public, was held at Thrall’s Opera House in New Harmony under the auspices of Historic New Harmony. It was the 31st year of the competition, which was founded by Philip Hagemann to provide an opportunity to recognize and reward accomplished young local musicians. Hagemann is a composer/ conductor originally from Mount Vernon who lives in New York City. The winner this year was Melanie A. Davis, a mezzosoprano who recently completed her junior year at Mount Vernon Senior High School. She is the daughter of Diane and Michael Davis. Her accompanist was Teresa Bloodworth and her teacher is Shay Barnett. Miss Davis sang a varied program that included songs in Italian and German and excerpts from Handel’s ‘Messiah’ and Sondheim’s ‘Follies.’ The other finalists were

By Lois Mittino Gray Mount Vernon Board of Public Works member Steve Fuelling stated at the July 25 meeting that curbs and sidewalks in the Water Street area around the new parts of the riverfront need to get on the ‘front burner.’ The city has done extensive renovation at the riverfront and finishing it off with proper curbs and sidewalks will enhance its beauty. Board member Bill Curtis agreed and asked Street Commissioner Max Dieterle to get some prices together for the north side of Water Street. He asked the commissioner to talk with Myzak Palmer as well as they are doHagemann Award winner Melanie Davis is pictured with New York composer Larry ing the work on The Landing Hagemann, sponsor of the annual Posey County contest. Photo by Zach Straw construction. The sidewalks should be extended from there Brandi Buhmeier, a so- partment at the University formerly a member of the and match for consistency. Fuprano from North Posey; of Southern Indiana; Jerry Evansville Philharmonic. elling added that the sidewalk Kate Mayer, a soprano from Hoover, the retired choDavis receives $600 in does not go to the street going North Posey; and Katelyn ral director at North High cash plus an Alexander south down Walnut and MulAslee Martin, a percussion- School and well-known Scholarship, worth approxiberry. The Board needs a price Evansville voice teacher; mately $2,000 for post-high ist from North Posey. on that and continuing east to The judges were Daniel and William Shaltis, princi- school education. The other Locust proceeding block by Craig, a choral conductor pal timpanist with the Boi- three finalists receive $300 block. They need to break it and head of the Music De- se, Idaho, Philharmonic and each. down in steps and do a little at a time. After quotes are gathered, the sidewalk project will have to be contracted out. In other board action: --Sewer Superintendent Rodney Givens explained the analytical balance meter used in the lab to measure solids currently won’t pass calibration standards. He estimates a new one will cost between $2,000 - $2,500. The Board asked Givens to move ahead and get at least two quotes and approved purchase of the one with the lowest amount. --Givens reported that the upper and lower belts on the sludge belt press are broken. “This is what we use to squeeze sludge and help get rid of solids,” he said. One was replaced about eight years ago. They have found a way to continue for now, but can’t keep doing it for long Water Superintendent Chuck Gray (center) displays his commemorative plaque for the completion of Phase 3 and it is critical that the belts of Mount Vernon Waterwork’s comprehensive water and energy savings program. As namesake of the new water be repaired. He needs to get a pretreatment building, Chuck was awarded the commendation by Mount Vernon Mayor John Tucker, Johnson Controls Municipal Energy Solutions Consultant Tom Hogan, Councilman Steve Fuelling and Water Chairman Continued on Page A3 Bill Curtis. Photo by Zach Straw

By Lois Mittino Gray “It will be here before we know it,” announced Mount Vernon School Board President Kathy Weinzapfel at the start of the Board’s July 22 meeting. She was referring to the imminent start of school for teachers on August 12 and students on August 13. The buildings are open right now in preparation and the bookstore opens August 1. Nicholas Grant Jones will be a new face at school this year as the Board hired him to be Band Director at the Senior High School and Assistant in Instrumental Music at the Junior High. Jones served as a music teacher in Hopkins County, Kentucky for the past two years. Timothy R. Alcorn and Warren Walker were hired as Assistant Football Coaches at the Junior High School. Not returning next school year is Family and Consumer Science Teacher and Cheerleader Sponsor Mary Jackson and food service worker Nikki Schneider whose resignations were accepted by the Board. A new student transfer policy is being fine tuned for this school year in accordance with recent state legislation HEA 1381. Each Indiana district must set a total student capacity for each grade level and publish on the school web site and with the state what the last date is that student transfers may be received for the semester. Mount Vernon set the student capacity at 240 per grade level and January 14, 2014 as the last date to transfer into the second semester that year. If there are more transfer requests than the designated capacity, the remaining places will be selected in a public lottery at a school board meeting. Applicants must be eligible Indiana residents who are asking to transfer

Continued on Page A3

City Council opts for pedestrian crosswalk in Mount Vernon By Lois Mitino-Gray What appeared to be at first a simple reading of a stop sign ordinance turned into a lively discussion on modern pedestrian crosswalks at the July 25 Mount Vernon Common Council Meeting. Discussion on an ordinance to create a three way stop at Locust and Water streets resulted in a split vote with three “no” votes to one “yes” by Councilwoman Becky Higgins. Council members propose to use a modern pedestrian crosswalk instead. The discussion focused on whether there was enough pedestrian traffic to make the in-


tersection a three way stop. Council members discussed the use of pedestrian crosswalks based on travel experiences in other cities. Councilman Bill Curtis noted a downtown area in Canton, Ga., he was in recently had signs in the middle of the street indicating “Stop for Pedestrians In Crosswalk”. People entering the crosswalk had the right-of-way and it worked well. Councilman Andy Hoehn said he was just in St. Augustine and they also have these signs in the middle of the street. “They seem very effective and folks stop way ahead of the sign in fact,” he explained. In both examples, stiff fines

are incurred for not stopping. Councilwoman Beth Higgins said they were thinking that a highlighted pedestrian walkway using reflective markings might be a better fit for that location with fines imposed for not stopping. She stated her thought behind the stop sign is that people would stop and look forward before proceeding, but then they may just speed back up again when they leave the intersection. Higgins asked Police Chief Grant Beloat his opinion on the issue and he said he was fine with the three way stop sign, but if they wanted to try something new that was okay, too.

Inside this issue... Retrospective ................... A4 Community .......... A5 Social ...................... A6 Legals .......................... B5 Deaths ................ A3 Sports .................. B1-3 Classifieds .................. B7-8 Church .................. A7 Bus/Ag .....................A8

Councilman Steve Fuelling felt it is a new progressive way of protecting people and he would like to try it. Locally, USI uses them all over campus. If it doesn’t work out, the Council could always pass an ordinance to create the three way stop later. If they do end up needing a Stop sign, he suggests Mulberry and Water is a better location. He added they can try this down there and maybe expand it to Harriet Street in the school zones. Council members agreed to vote down the

Continued on Page A3

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PAGE A2 • JULY 30, 2013


Above: Retired Air Force Colonel Ted Palmer dedicates the Wall of Heroes at Pop’s Grill on Tuesday night in New Harmony. At left: The event was well attended and supported by the veteran motorcycle club, Rolling Thunder. Photos by Steve Kochersperger

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Former Mount Vernon athlete receives joy from giving back This past weekend was an action-packed one for Jace Redman, The action began early Saturday morning with the Miles for Mount Vernon Athletes event, lasted deep into Saturday night, and ended Sunday afternoon when his team lost their battle for the top spot at the Jason Stevens Memorial Softball Tournament. When asked, with a smile on his face Jace replied, “It’s been a great weekend. We didn’t start out planning the two events on the same weekend, but it really worked out well for everyone involved in each one. People that came for one event got to participate in the other with some calling it a semi-reunion weekend.” Jace, the 26-year-old son of Gary and Geralyn Redman, graduated from Mount Vernon Senior High School in 2005 and has been active in tennis, baseball, and basketball from an early age. Since graduating from USI in 2011 with a MMA in accounting he has become heavily involved in running. That,

Brittany and Jace Redman

coupled with the desire to give back to the athletic programs that supported him during his school years, led to the idea of Miles for Mount Vernon Athletics. “I came up with the concept last spring. My wife’s sister, in seventh grade at the time, was a member of the track team and when we would go to the meets I’d notice how a lot of the uniforms looked as if they’d been in the system quite a while,” states Jace. “They were looking pretty old, and that got me to thinking about how there was probably not much money in the budget for those and how there was room for somebody to step in and do something to raise money in order to help out not only the schools, but the individual teams with that.” Seeing that need and having the knowledge, through his dad who is the Athletic Director at MVSHS, that Expressway was looking to become part of a major event, Jace sold the idea to them and the Inaugural run/walk was held in August of 2011. Last years’ event was put together in a matter of six to eight weeks with much of the work being done by Jace, his wife of two years Brittany (Green), and their parents. Jace recalls how it was a little crazy and some things didn’t get done exactly right, but it was a good experience, they learned from it, and raised nearly $7,000. Having more time to organize this year’s event, they were able to gather close to 40 volunteers including the Dance Cats along with their coaches. “They were such a big help. They manned the most centrally located water station for us, which meant they saw everyone at least twice,” Jace shares. “We had a lot of coaches, teachers, and school personnel that my parents were instrumental in rounding-up to help this year also. Although it was a wet one I believe everyone enjoyed the event this year. I know the kids especially enjoyed splashing and playing in the rain puddles.” About 375 participants were involved in the 2011 event. Between the pre-registrations and those they expected to signup the day of the event it looked as if this year would bring

far more, however, with the steady rainfall early Saturday morning they were happy to have the same number of participants this year. A majority of the runners are from the local area, however, the male winner this year was a visitor from New York. Although they don’t have a final total yet, he’s guessing the amount raised this year will be between $8,000$8,500. As previously stated, Expressway is the event’s corporate sponsor, but this year Jace and his team offered local businesses the opportunity to get involved in sponsorship for the event. For a small amount, they could have their logo/ information printed on the back of the t-shirts given to each participant, or they could donate items for the ‘goody’ bags given out. “That was a huge success. We brought in $1,200 just through their sponsorship.” Jace has already set his sights on August 2014 by trying to figure out the timing for that event. He shares, “It’s hard to find just the right time between all the summer team sports winding down, people trying to squeeze in their end of summer vacations, and the school year sports just beginning, but we believe we have a date for next year that will work for everyone. We’re going to keep it going as long as we can get the support and participation needed to make it work.” Money from events is donated to several different athletic teams each year. “We choose a few teams each year and ask them for their wish list, whether it be uniforms, travel bags or a piece of equipment, and try to divide the money so those needs are met.” According to Jace, “Right now it’s just junior high and high school. Last year, since they hadn’t had one for several years, the junior high purchased a new bobcat mascot uniform. We’re going to take it a year at a time and try to rotate the team donations as best as we can.” Although Jace resides in Henderson where Brittany is a fourth grade teacher, and works at the accounting firm SS&C Technologies located on Main Street in Evansville, his heart will always be connected to the athletes of Mount Vernon.


JULY 30, 2013 • PAGE A3


Rhodes charged with battery, outstanding warrants On July 26, 2013, at about 3:25 p.m. Mount Vernon Police responded to an accident with injuries in the 400 block of East Lincoln Avenue. Upon arrival, officers were informed that a domestic altercation had taken place between 28-year-old Michael K. Rhodes of Evansville, Ind., and his pregnant girlfriend Tasheina Waller. Rhodes had struck Waller several times before getting

into a vehicle and attempt- Mr. Jeffries who was standing to flee the area. When ing behind the vehicle at the Rhodes betime of the collision. gan to leave Jeffries was transhe rammed ported to the hospihis vehicle tal for medical atteninto another tion. Rhodes fled the vehicle bescene and was later longing to located in the alley Brent Jefbehind 710 E. Sixth fries. The Street. Rhodes was impact of arrested and taken Michael Rhodes the collision into custody. He was pushed Jeffries’s vehicle into charged with two counts of

At left: Teddy Pugh and family take time to enjoy the perfect weather at Mount Vernon’s Sherburne Park on Thursday afternoon. Photo by Zach Straw

Class C felony battery, as well as one count of leaving the scene of an accident causing injury, a Class D felony. Rhodes also had two outstanding warrants for his arrests from Posey and Vanderburgh counties. The Mount Vernon Police Department was assisted in the investigation by the Posey County Sheriff’s Department and the Indiana State Police.

‘crosswalk’ continued from Page A1 stop sign ordinance at this time and try a new approach with crosswalks. Attorney Beth McFaddin Higgins will look over the issue of fines associated with not stopping and see if that would require an ordinance. In other Council action: --Dave Edmonson, vice president of Gaither Technologies STC in Evansville appeared before the Coun-

cil to answer questions and explain the technology behind the new city phone system. They discussed use of an intercom system between departments, Internet calling technology and whether it was cost-effective to get it before moving into the new police-fire station. The Council voted to get the system for City Hall and City Hall Annex (police-fire) for $26,284.73.

‘riverfront curbs’ continued from Page A1 company representative down to look at the situation as well as to put together a spare parts list. The Board gave approval for Givens to contact a person. He estimates it will cost $1,200 for an eight hour day, including travel time. Board member Steve Fuelling asked if local farmers are still coming out and taking the sludge and Givens replied yes. --Fire Chief Wes Dixon presented a $14,133 quote for three new airpacs from Five Alarm in Wisconsin. Money for these is allotted in this year’s budget and the style is exactly the same as those in current use, so it was readily approved. --Dieterle said the city tree trimming project is almost complete after a few setbacks with a pesky beehive. Trees are also being cleared at the Kimball Street location for building prep.

--Permission was granted for Donnie Rye and Chris Garza to attend a Summer Field Day and mosquito spraying training in Danville on August 22. The employees will receive credit hours toward certification. --The Board accepted the low quote of Freightliner of $135,721 for a new dump truck. --A Post Construction Compliance Monitoring Contract with BLA, proposed by the firm at the last meeting for $35,000, was found to be unnecessary at this time. Curtis stated this contract seems like a moot point as what they were offering to do isn’t required by the IDEM. The IDEM will help generate the reports if given the numbers. He stated they can instead do a contract on an hourly basis, if Givens needs help with reports, for a not-toexceed amount of $15,000 and that was approved.

Calendar Posey County National Night Out Posey County will celebrate National Night Out on Saturday, August 6 beginning at 6 p.m. at the park in Cynthiana. Watch next week’s paper or call Greg Oeth, Posey County Sheriff at 838-3541 for more information.

Freshman Orientation Mount Vernon High School Freshman Orientation will be held July 30, 2013. The orientation will be held in t he MVHS Performing Arts Center from 6:30-8 p.m. All incoming MVHS Freshmen are invited to attend.

North Posey 50 Year Class Reunion The North Posey 50 year class reunion will be on Aug. 3 at 6:30 p.m. at the Silver Bell restaurant in St. Wendel. Contact Cathy (Fish) Powers at 812-499-6413 or Bill Cardin at 812454-9980.

Make plans now for River Days Parade

Mayor John Tucker agreed to look into what monies the funding will come from for the phone system. --The Council passed resolution 13-17 authorizing the financing process for the new police-fire station. --Mrs. Sherry Willis gave an update on the CDL and no CDL drug testing policy she is working on with City Attorney Higgins. She stated ITI sent a sample ordinance but she had some questions on it and wants to add a few new items. Once it is finished, she will present a draft for Higgins and the Council to review. --Councilman Curtis inquired as to why the trash study information gathered by Umbaugh Associates of Indianapolis has not been

presented yet. “We need to figure out what we are going to do on the trash collections, trucks, etc.,” he noted. Councilman Andy Hoehn agreed to check with the firm as they should have had that information to them awhile ago. --Meeting as the Water Utility Board, the Council heard a report from Councilman Curtis that the dedication of Phase Three of the water project that morning was well attended and naming the water pretreatment plant in Chuck Gray’s honor was well deserved. Arthur Carroll of Sauerkraut Lane asked the Council for permission to tap in to city water lines and it was given as long as he fills out the proper paperwork and pays the associated tap-in fees.

‘drug convictions’ continued from Page A1 Methamphetamine, a Class B Felony. Members of the Posey County Narcotics Unit arrested Baker at his home, located at 1019 W. Second Street, Mount Vernon, Ind., on June 6, 2013. The arresting officer’s saw signs that Baker had been manufacturing methamphetamine in the home and Baker then gave the police ‘consent’ to search his home. Baker also admitted that he had last manufactured methamphetamine during the late night hours of June 5 or early morning hours of June 6. Baker was arrested and charged in Posey County Superior Court, with Count 1: Dealing in Methamphetamine, a Class A Felony; Count 2: Dealing Methamphetamine, a Class A Felony; Count 3: Possession of Methamphetamine, a Class C Felony; Count 4: Possession of Chemical Reagents or Precursors with Intent to Manufacture Methamphetamine, a Class C Felony; and Count 5: Maintaining a Common Nuisance, a Class 13 Felony; as a result of the

‘open schools’ continued from Page A1 for educational, not athletic reasons. A transfer request can be denied by administrators if the student has been expelled or suspended for drugs, alcohol, firearms, physical injury or other excessive behaviors. If a student is enrolled after the ADM count date, transfer tuition will be required to be paid for that semester. The policy will be looked over for possible changes and tweaks and brought before the Board again for final adoption. In other Board action: --The Board recognized the achievements of the MVHS Future Farmers of America Chapter at State Competition at Purdue University on June 17-19. They were cited as a Bronze Chapter for overall activities in 2012 and as a Gold Chapter Foundation Donor. Briana Ritzert and Morgan Zoch were elected to District X offices. David Reese, Ag Teacher and FFA Sponsor was named District X Outstanding Teacher for 2012-13.

--The Board approved a trip for Susan Hayden to attend the Indiana Skyward Users Group Meeting in Indianapolis on October 1. Skyward is a new gradebook and communication technology the district will use this year. --Information to the Board included the June School Lunch Fund Report, the annual report for 20122013, and the Contract Bus Driver Fuel Adjustment Chart. Loren Evans discussed the figures for the routes from August-October with fuel rates adjusted. “Luckily fuel prices were coming down at the time we measured,” he said. Total cost for the 17 routes per day is $3,584.10. --The Board reviewed and discussed information regarding the Transportation Fund, Debt Service Fund, and the Pension Bond Debt Service Fund for use in establishing the 2014 budget. --The next board meeting is set for Monday, August 5 at 5:45 p.m. at the Mount Vernon Junior High School.

search of his home on June 6, 2013. On July 23, 2013, Baker pled guilty and was sentenced to 15 years in prison for two counts of Dealing in Methamphetamine, both as Class B Felonies. Baker also pled guilty and was sentenced to 15 years in prison for one count of Dealing in Methamphetamine (Manufacturing), a Class B Felony; and to two years in prison for the offenses of Possession of Methamphetamine, Possession of Chemical Reagents or Precursors with Intent to Manufacture Methamphetamine, and Maintaining a Common Nuisance, all Class D Felonies. All of the charges and the two cause numbers were allowed to be served concurrently for a total sentence of 15 years in prison. Jonathan Parkhurst, Chief Deputy Prosecutor, thanked the Posey County Narcotic’s Unit for their ‘continued efforts in identifying, invesDeputy Sheriff of Posey County, Dan Montgomery, tigating and ultimately removing methamphetamine received the ‘Officer of the Year Award’ for southern Indealers and manufacturers diana at the American Legion State Convention held in from our Community.’ Indianapolis on July 13, 2013. Photo submitted

US Route 41 lanes to be restricted for maintenance The Indiana Department of Transportation (INDOT) is advising motorists to be aware of temporary lane restrictions on south bound U.S. Route 41 (U.S. 41) south of Interstate 164. Beginning Monday, July 29, INDOT maintenance crews will be patching bridge decks on bridges

Make plans now to participate in the Mount Vernon River Days Parade. The parade will be on September 14, at 6 p.m. Anyone interested in participating in the parade should contact Jay Price at 812-307-0247 or Greg Oeth at 812-838-3541.

between I-164 and the state line. Lanes will be restricted at approximately 7 a.m. local time and remain restricted as late as 5 p.m. local time both Monday, July 29 and Tuesday, July 30. Inclement weather may cause the restriction dates and times to be delayed.

INDOT reminds motorists to follow the posted work zone speed limit, use caution and consider worker safety when traveling through a work zone. For the latest news and information about INDOT, please visit or .


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Pickles that Pucker Pickled products add spice to meals and snacks. A wide variety of pickled products are available in stores. But with produce coming from gardens you may be interested in making your own pickles. There are four general classes of pickles. Brined or fermented pickles go through a curing process and take at least one week to make. Fresh pack pickles are covered with boiling vinegar and seasonings and can be made in a day. Flavor improves in several weeks. Fruit pickles are simmered in a syrup of spices and vinegar or lemon juice. Relishes are chopped produce cooked to desired consistency in a spicy vinegar solution. The level of acidity in pickled products is important for taste and texture but also for the safety of the product. If the product does not have enough acid there may be a danger of botulism. Use only tested recipes. Never alter the proportions of vinegar, food or water in a recipe. Purdue Extension is offering a class on making pickles. Participants will make a batch of fresh packed pickles as a group. Cost of the program is $5. All supplies are furnished. Each participant will receive one jar of pickles. ‘Pickles that Pucker’ will be Tuesday, July 30, 2013, at the Posey County Community Center kitchen. Please register by calling the Extension Office, 838-1331, by July 26.

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The Posey County Sheriff’s Department will be accepting applications for the position of Deputy Sheriff. Applications can be obtained at the Sheriff’s Office during normal business hours. Applications will be taken during the period of July 17 through July 31. Applications received within the past 6 months do not need to be updated. The Posey County Sheriff’s Department is an equal opportunity employer. Information can be received by calling the Sheriff’s Office at 812-838-3541.

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PAGE A4 • JULY 30, 2013


RETROSPECT Descendants of Henry and Bertha (Espenlaub) Schroeder gathered July 21 at Zion-Lippe United Church of Christ for their traditional Second Christmas Day. “My grandparents had told us that on Christmas Day, everyone needed to be at home with their families but on Second Christmas Day, come and be with us,” Ruby Schroeder explained. But with 10 inches of snow on the ground this past Christmas, Ruby was forced to reschedule the event. “I opened up the calendar and saw July 21 was open so I just said, we will celebrate Christmas on July 21.” So like some of the retail stores, the Schroeders celebrated ‘Christmas in July.’ Read the complete story on page A8 in last week’s paper.

Red Cross needs donors of all types Whether someone is among the 39 percent of the U.S. population with type O positive blood or the two percent with B negative, the American Red Cross is looking for eligible donors of all types to give blood this summer to help avert a shortage. Those with O negative, A negative and B negative are especially urged to donate, as their blood types are often in high demand because they can potentially be transfused to both Rh negative and positive patients. O negative is the universal blood type and can potentially be transfused to any patient. 7/30/2013, 1 p.m.-6 p.m., Stockwell Blood Donation Center, 29 South Stockwell Road, Evansville 7/31/2013, 10 a.m.-3 p.m., Red Cross Nurse Amy Johnson checks on Julie Pierce Stockwell Blood Donation as she donates blood at the Poseyville Blood Drive held Center, 29 South Stockwell Thursday, July 25 at the Community Center. Photo by Road, Evansville. Theresa Bratcher

NP Class of 1983 Reunion Birthdays The North Posey Class of 1983 will hold its 30-year reunion on Saturday, August 17, 2013, at 6 p.m. The event will be held at the Oak Meadow Country Club, 11505 Browning Road, Evansville, Ind. Please contact Pam Reimann via phone at 812-453-2173 or e-mail for more information.

Featured Animals of The Posey County Humane Society Call (812)-838-3211 for more information We have kittens. We will be opening our kitten den in the next week, but need your help. The kittens have a wish list of supplies they’d like you to help in getting to create their perfect kitten club. We will need litter boxes, litter scoops, kitten food, bedding, toys, paper towels, and litter. We will have many kittens going up for adoption this week. Our kittens are $60.

Featured Recipe Selection by Theresa Bratcher

creamy zucchini casserole


2 pounds zucchini, sliced (3 medium) 1 tablespoon butter 1/4 cup dairy sour cream 1 tablespoon grated Parmesan cheese

1/2 teaspoon salt 1/8 teaspoon paprika 1 egg yolk, beaten 1 tablespoon chopped chives 1/2 cup cracker crumbs 2 tablespoons melted butter


1. Preheat oven to 350F degrees. 2. Cook zucchini in a small amount of boiling salted water until tender-crisp. 3. Drain and place in greased 1 1/2-quart casserole. 4. Meanwhile, melt the 1 tablespoon of butter. 5. Stir in sour cream, cheese, salt and paprika; cook over low heat, stirring constantly, until cheese is melted. 6. Remove from heat and stir in egg yolk and chives. 7. Stir into zucchini. 8. Toss crumbs with the 2 tablespoons of melted butter. 9. Place over zucchini. 10. Bake in moderate oven (350F degrees) for 20 minutes. Serves: 6 Cooking Time: 20 min

July 24 - Amanda Deig, Emily Patton, Janelle Blaizer, John Peerman, Ron Winiger, Rachel Rogge, Irvin Reynolds, Barry Siegel, Mellody Arrietta, Cookie Bradford, John Bradford, Kara Schmitt July 25 - Molly Offerman, John G. Wilkinson, Justin Conyers, Matthew Creek, Cameron L. Ambrose, Bill Kohlmeyer, Elora Amy Bowers, Paul Allison, Brenda Butman, Chloe McFarland, Ben Reinitz July 26 - Christie Wilson, Michael Austin, Kayla Effinger, Bert DeFur July 27 - Rachel Ann Stolz, Kim Watson, Logan Scott Harris, Gavin D. McCord, Alma Ruth Kincheloe, Audrea Gentry, Lucas S. Schelhorn, Randolph Lange, Ronald Lange, Chelsie Paine, Mackenzie Stratton, Rachel Ann Cooper July 28 - Brad Reynolds, Bonnie Stallings, Lauren Luebke, Patty S. Stovall, Tish Mumford, Norma Harper, Esther Mohr July 29 - Mac Manchette, Roy Defries, Vince Morton, Mark Seib, Owen M. Robertson, Aaron Hensley, Collin Landsell, Jim Vanlaningham, Mark Gibson, Kathryn Shackleford, Elberta Fieber, Mary Price July 30 - Stephen M. Harrington, Jason Nelson, Nancy Andry Ramirez, Brenda Andry Zwahlen, Megan Whitney, Carol Reynolds, Debbie Lyke, Wyatt Lyke, Becky Smyth, Nathan Allen Wiley, Emily Weldon, Johnathon Weightman, Geri Sue Blackford, Bonnie Johnson, Jason Gray, Matthew Henry Wildeman, Aletha Martin If you have a name to be included in the birthday calendar, please send to: Posey County News, P.O. Box 397, New Harmony, IN 47631 or email:

Pages of the Past JULY 29, 2003 Posey County News North Posey High School graduate ‘Pistol’ Pete Straub, Jr. had the lucky key to win Thursday’s Easter Seals Home Run Sweepstakes. Jaydyn Wehmer was the 4-H Fair 2003 Beautiful Baby winner. He is the son of Chris and Heather Wehmer of Poseyville. Bruce Baker presented Loretta Elpers with a clock for 15 years of service at the Town Hall in Poseyville. Hoosier Rent-to-Own opened in Mount Vernon on June 21 and is owned by Roger and Scott Barnes. Benjamin and Rachel Deno of Mount Vernon are proud to announce the birth of their daughter, Sydney Grace Deno. Republican candidate for Indiana Governor Mitch Daniels was in New Harmony in his RV. He hoped to visit all 92 counties. Bill and Joyce Weatherholt of Wadesville plan to celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary on Sunday, August 10, 2003. Casey Trela of New Harmony received a Bachelor of Arts degree in Sociology and Anthropology at DePauw University.

Compilation by Michelle Gibson JULY 27, 1988 Posey County News The 1988 Miss Posey County 4-H Fair Queen title was won by Lisa Barnes, 19 of Wadesville. Fred and Susan Beuligmann are proud to announce the birth of their fourth daughter Kayla Renae, born June 13. Shannon Lee Rogers, the son of Michael and Paula Rogers of Cynthiana, and Jesse Teeter, the son of James and JoAnn Teeter of Cynthiana along with Cheryl Brice of Brice’s ATA Fitness Center recently participated in the world’s largest martial arts tournament at Little Rock, Arkansas. Also competing from the area were Phil Bender and Melissa Shanks. Margret O. Schreiber celebrated her 70th birthday on July 19 on board a ship to Australia and New Zealand for a month. Torea Rae Krohn and Scott Wesley Ashworth were united in marriage Saturday, July 16 in a 4 p.m. ceremony at Westview Temple in Evansville. Cynthia Seibert, daughter of Charles and Mary Seibert of St. Wendel, has been chosen to represent the Naval Air Test Center and Naval Air Station.

Posey Humane Society News The dangers of leaving your dog in the car Every summer the heat in a car claims the lives of both children and pets. Hopefully the following facts will help point out the extreme dangers of leaving them in a car in the summer heat. The temperature in a car will rise approximately 40 degrees in an hour even on a relatively cool 72 degree F day. Cars can reach 120 degrees F in a matter of minutes on a hot day. Most of that temperature increase occurs in the first 30 minutes. Cracking the windows does not stop the heat from rising. Dogs can succumb to heatstroke even when the car is in the shade. Leaving the air conditioning and the car running doesn’t guarantee your dog’s safety. The air conditioning in vehicles work best as the car is moving and is not as effective when the car is still. The best bet: leave your dog at home on hot days or find alternate ways to run your errands. Keep your best friend safe to en-

By Sarah Appel

joy a long happy life together. Low cost spay/neuter opportunity The Spay-Neuter Assistance Program (SNAP) offers low-cost spay neuter options for low-income individuals. The cost of having multiple animals can be overwhelming. Compared to trying to maintain several pets or pets having multiple litters of kittens or puppies the $20 surgical fee is much cheaper. Through Aug. 31, SNAP is offering a discounted option for low-income individuals and families. If you qualify, the procedure will be only $10. Information and application for this service is available at Applications and information is also available at the Posey County Health Department, The Posey Humane Society shelter on Leonard Road. PHS is working to have the applications available at other locations in Posey County as well. Take advantage of this wonderful opportunity to help decrease the pet overpopulation in this county.

MVHS 1973 Reunion set Mount Vernon High School Class of 1973 will have their 40 year reunion on Sept.14, 2013, at the Mount Vernon Elks Home, 131 East Fourth Street in Mount Vernon. Cost is $25 per person and includes dinner and DJ. Doors open at 5 p.m. with dinner served at 6:30 p.m. Reservations can be sent to Steve Waller, 408 Coronado Drive, Mount Vernon, IN 47620. For more info you may call Liz Larty Uhde 812-401-2546, Diane Wildeman Weinzapfel 812-9859132 or Cheryl Zink-Bell 812-838-6268.


JULY 26, 1963 Posey County News Indiana expects to begin purchasing right-of-way for Interstate Route 64 from U.S. 41 to the Wabash River late this year. Navy Lieutenant Robert L. Redman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl L. Redman of Wadesville, recently reported to the Ellysen Field Auxillary Landing Field, Pensacola, Fla., to undergo helicopter flight training as a student in Helicopter Training Squadron Eight. Chester W. Groves is Minister of Griffin Christian Church. 4-H Fair Specials at George J. Nix Hardware are: 50-ft. Red Rubber Hose, $6.95; Set of six Corn Screwers .29 cents; and Fly Ribbon, five rolls .39 cents. Mr. and Mrs. Armand Motz, Jr., of Poseyville announce the birth of a son, Rick Allen. Misses Charla and Jane Erbacher entertained with a dinner honoring Mr. Charles Nottingham and Mr. Keith Murphy, whose birthdays were the past week. A task force of 500 Posey county teenagers this month is working from dawn to dusk to detassel 3,700 acres of hybrid seed corn. About half of them are girls.




JULY 30, 2013 • PAGE A5


Trust, convenience working for NH Garden Club By Lois Mittino Gray Here’s a win-win ‘Much Mulch’ situation. The New Harmony Garden Club offers residents an unusual opportunity to beautify their own homes, while helping to fund projects that the club does to improve public areas. Trust is involved as the successful three year old mulch project uses the honor system of payment. Residents can go to the Garden Cottage on Church Street next to the Johnson United Methodist Church and get as many bags of mulch needed at four dollars a bag. A sign there explains that checks or cash can be sent to Barb McConnell, the Mulch Chairman or Anne Scarafia, the Club Treasurer. “Three years ago, we were using so much mulch on our public garden beds and it looked so nice that people started asking us for it. I went to the West Side Home Depot and the manager there gave us a discount price and delivered it for free,” McConnell explained. “Now with today’s fuel prices, we have to pay some for delivery, but the Home Depot has been so gracious and easy to work with for these past three years.” The Royal Gardens dark wood decorative ground cover is

rich and fragrant and a quality product, so it is very popular with home landscapers. McConnell has already ordered two shipments of 12 pallets of mulch with 48 bags on a pallet so far this year. She will be placing another order soon as that is almost sold out and it does keep well over the winter. “People are so appreciative of how convenient our system is. Many folks in New Harmony are older and now they don’t have to go to the store and lug the heavy bags home all at once. They can come and take a few at a time in a golf cart if they want,” said McConnell. The ‘Mulch Master’ does not think any money has been lost from people taking advantage of the honor system. “It works for us and most residents realize that to buy our mulch is a community service. The small profit we make on each bag helps us to beautify our town.” New Harmony is so renowned for its beautiful flower beds and gardens that Garden Club members have hosted several visiting out-of-town chapters, taking them around town on golf cart Barb McConnell, the ‘Mulch Master’ shows off a tours. Call Marlene Huffaker, President or Anne Scarafia, Trea- package of the product sold to residents on the honor surer for more information on the club and membership. system. Photo by Lois Mittano Gray

Urijah Montoya finds a way to occupy his time while mom, Maria, helps at The Clothes Hanger, a children’s clothing bank held several times throughout the year at Old Union Christian Church in Poseyville. This year clothing was given to between 75-100 families. The Clothes Hanger is ran solely on donations from individuals and Margaret’s Resale.

On Monday, July 15, family members of fallen Southwest Indiana law enforcement officers honor State Sen. Jim Tomes (R-Wadesville, far right) with a Certificate of Appreciation for his work to memorialize local lives lost in the line of duty. Tomes advanced Senate Concurrent Resolutions 10, 11 and 12 during this year’s legislative Freida Orth straightens the clothing session calling on the Indiana Department of Transportation to rename sections of I-69 during Saturdays clothing bank. Photos and I-64 for Officer Michael E. Deno, Trooper William J. ‘Joe’ Trees and Sgt. John E. by Theresa Bratcher Hatfull, respectively. Members of the Indiana State Police and bicyclists with Cops Riding for Survivors Foundation, Inc., joined in the honors. Local sections of the interBy Stanley Campbell state highways were officially renamed in May. Photo submitted

Museum’s Gala to have prom theme

APL News

Teen Lock-In August 2 from 6 p.m. to Midnight - Come The Evansville Museum’s annual gala will from any era - and join the event’s master of celebrate the end of the teen summer reading be held on Saturday, August 3, 2013. Tradi- ceremonies and trustee Andrew Wilson, for program after hours at the library with Dance tionally this event has been held in Novem- this great end-of-summer celebration, featur- Dance Revolution, Rock Band, games, food, ber, but with the opening of the new Koch ing a fun evening of dinner, music, and danc- and more. The lock-in will start at 6 p.m. and Immersive Theater scheduled for next winter, ing to the exceptional tunes of Nashville’s end at midnight. A permission slip is required the gala has been moved away from that cel- popular group, Top Tier ( to attend and can be picked up at the Youth ebration. Ticket prices are $100 per person for people Desk in the library. Permission slips must be This year’s party, Time After Time: A graduating in 1996 or earlier, and $75 per per- returned by July 31. Preschool Dance Party Prom, will be held at Tropicana Evansville’s son for anyone graduating after 1996. Prepaid August 6 at 10:30 a.m. - Dance your silWalnut Rooms A & B (formerly Casino Az- tables of eight are available for $1,000 and tar). As this is a year of change for the Muse- guests can name their table (example: Mater lies out to some lively tunes while keeping the beat with shakers, parachutes, and more. um, the event’s co-chairs, Michelle and Philip Dei High School, Class of 1977). Eykamp and John and Alice Nugent wanted to This event is an important way to support Children must be accompanied by an adult. try something entirely new. They are planning the Museum’s operating fund. If you would For ages 15 mos. to five years. Registration a prom themed event – a ‘graduation to the like to join in celebrating the next era of your is required and starts July 23. For Your Health: Stroke next era for the Museum.’ Evansville Museum, call the Museum at (812) August 7 at 10 a.m. - Posey County Health Guests are invited to dress in prom attire - 425-2406 or visit Education Specialist Sara Goad will discuss some of the warning signs of a stroke and how you can reduce your risk of having a stroke. No reservations are necessary to attend this free program. Babies/Toddlers Storytimes August 12, 13, 19, 20, 26 and 27 at 9:30 My name is Cindy Alfaro about the history of wom- orary member, although a.m. - This program for children ages birth and I am a summer intern en, something not always the club had officially dis- to 36 months features books, movement, with Historic New Harmo- included in texts we study. solved in 1863. She was music, and rhymes to promote early literacy. ny. After I graduated with a As a feminist, I found this the last member to join Parents/caregivers help their children follow history degree from USI, I project interesting and the society. She was ac- along by participating in this storytime with wanted to explore the field have even chosen three of tive in women’s clubs and them. Registration begins July 29. before moving on to gradu- my favorite ladies from the organizations in New OrPreschool Storytimes August 12, 13, 19, 20, 26 and 27 at 10:30 ate school. New Harmony Minerva Society. leans, and joined Sorosis, offered me a great experiHarriet Mahitable Col- a women’s organization in a.m. - This program for ages three to five inence, and insight into the lins was born in 1839. Not New York City, and was troduces children to reading and language in world of historians. only did she catch my eye chosen as New Orleans’ a fun way through stories, crafts, and other My job description in- because of her unusual delegate to the first meetdicated that I would be middle name, but because ing of the General Federaworking on Historic New at fourteen years of age she tion of Women’s Clubs. A Harmony’s ‘image digitiz- became a teacher in Athol dedicated supporter of the ing project.’ Heather Bal- Village, Massachusetts. Women’s Rights Movedus and Amanda Bryden, She was an excellent math- ment, Nobles was also a who work with collections ematician, and a member writer of note. for Historic New Harmony, of the Scientific Society. I also learned about the were realistic, letting me She taught in New Harmo- Golden Troupe, which know that this was a te- ny, and she married twice. consisted of many talented dious job of labeling some Rachel Homer Fauntle- family members who per3,000 images and entering roy was born in 1830. She formed all over the USA, them into a database so that was married in the Fauntle- and about the WorkingUSI’s Rice Library could roy Home, which is where men’s Institute. I had the then scan and categorize the Minerva Society was opportunity to travel to the images into their data- organized. Rachel was an Mount Vernon to research base. Like many students, immigrant from England, genealogy records. I ran I have used a database in and was an accomplished into issues such as ‘there doing research, but have scholar in French, math- was a fire in the court house never thought about how ematics, and history. She and some of the documents information ‘magically ap- was controversial in her are missing.’ This let me pears’ for me to use. day because she liked to know I was truly working This work helped me re- write about ‘marital re- as a historian. Many times alize how much goes into lationships.’ Drafted into everything you need is not providing educative mate- the Union army, her hus- where you wish to you find rials to students. Further- band left her to take care it, but when you are lucky more, I learned about the of herself and her children. enough to find evidence restoration work in New She continued learning you need, it should be Harmony in the 1970s, throughout her life, teach- shared with the rest of the the layout, and even the ing herself the language of world. I learned to work weather of New Harmony Esperanto at 70 years of with primary sources such through these images. age. as Bella Golden’s journal, Other projects I have My number one favorite newspapers like the Westworked on include creat- lady is Kate Nobles. Kate ern Star, New Harmony ing a PowerPoint about lived in New Orleans and News, and Poseyville the Minerva Society. The was educated at St. Sime- News. I learned about the Minerva Society was a on’s school there. She was tornado of 1925 which imgreat organization begun very interested in the wel- pacted the community of in 1859 where women met fare of women, and was in- Griffin, with several towns and discussed plays, nov- strumental in having wom- coming together to rebuild els, and academic papers. en installed in the New it. These women were great Orleans’ prisons to tend to I am very grateful for intellectuals, and I learned the needs of female prison- this opportunity, and I look to admire them for their ac- ers. During an 1872 visit to forward to the next learncomplishments in the 19th relatives in New Harmony, ing stage here in New Harcentury. I think it is very Nobles was admitted to the mony. There is so much to important for us to learn Minerva Society as an hon- discover.

Historic New Harmony By Missy Parkison

activities. Parents/caregivers are not required to attend this storytime along with their child, but must remain in the library. Registration begins July 29. Go Green with Zach: Make Your Own Soap August 12 at 6 p.m. - Learn how to make soap at home with eco blogger Zach Reagan. Attendees will make a bar to take home. You must be 18 or older to attend. Registration is required. Busy Hands/Basic Knitting August 14 and 28 at 10 a.m. - ‘Busy Hands’ is a local gathering of crafters and knitters. Cheryl Carroll will be on hand to demonstrate how to stitch during our Basic Knitting Program. She will teach casting on, knit and purl, and biding off techniques. Yarn will be provided and a limited number of size eight needles will be available to borrow from the library. No registration is necessary. Laughs and Crafts Club August 15, 22 and 29 at 3:45 p.m. - There is always a craft, a story and a snack and always a good time at Laughs and Crafts Club. This program is for kids who are in kindergarten and up. Registration is required. How to Register for Programs The library offers multiple ways you can register, including: on the web, by phone, and in person. You can register well in advance by going to our website at Can’t register on-line? Call the Adult Information Desk at (812) 838-3286 or visit the Adult Information Desk in person. Our library staff representative will be ready to assist you and answer your questions.

PAGE A6 • JULY 30, 2013



Cruise beckons family caregivers

Kenadee Elizabeth Axley

Family caregivers understand all too well the stress of caring for an aging loved one. What better way to relieve that stress than a getaway? That’s why Indiana residents are invited to nominate deserving family caregivers – including themselves – for the opportunity to win a free, four-night, five-day cruise. Home Instead, Inc., franchisor of the Home Instead Senior Care® network, is sponsoring the cruise for one lucky caregiving hero and guest. Submit your nomination and vote by August 24, 2013, at http:// The Caregiver Cruise is scheduled for February 3-7, 2014, on the Royal Caribbean Enchantment of the Seas. The cruise will set sail from Cape Canaveral, Fla., with stops in CocoCay and Nassau, Bahamas. In addition to

the cruise, the winning recipient will receive 40 hours of free care from a Home Instead Senior Care professional CAREGiverSM for his/her senior loved one while away. “The stress of caregiving can have debilitating effects not only on family caregivers, but also on the older adults who are receiving that care,” said President Jeff Huber of Home Instead, Inc. “That’s why it’s important for caregivers to take care of themselves. And what better way to do that than during a tropical getaway.” The cruise offers a relaxing retreat with a number of optional activities such as putt-putt golf, cocktail hour, cupcake decorating and scavenger hunts, along with support groups and one-onone consultations with family caregiving expert Dr. Amy D’Aprix.

Kenadee Elizabeth Axley was welcomed home by her parents David and Savannah Axley and big brother Mason Axley. She was born May 20,2013 at the Women’s Hospital Brian Primus and Katie McCutchan in Newburgh,Ind. She weighed 6 pounds, 5 ounces and was Keith and Connie McCutchan of Mount Vernon, Ind. are 19 inches long. pleased to announce the engagement and upcoming wedding Kenadee is the granddaughter of Roger and Synda Waof their daughter Katie McCutchan to Brian Primus son of ters of Mount Vernon, Diana and the late David Axley forMarvis and Angela Primus of Lawrenceville, Ill. mally of Wadesville, and Connie and Tommy Pontrich of Katie is a 2008 graduate of Mount Vernon Senior High Shelbyville, Ky. School and is currently attending Vincennes University. She She is the great-granddaughter of Harold Lee and Elizais employeed by Growing Green Lawn Care in Lawrencev- beth Cox of Mount Vernon, The late Cecil and Martha Waille, Ill. ters of Mount Vernon, the late Bettye and Oscar Sapp of Brian is a 2007 graduate from Lawrenceville, Ill. and is Evansville, the late Robert Axley of Evansville, Dan and the currently attending Vincennes University. He is employeed late LouAnn Jenkins of Evansville, and Charles and the late by Primus Family Farms in Lawrenceville, Ill. Clara York of MountVernon. The couple plan to marry on August 17, 2013 at 4 p.m. Opening ceremonies for Cross The River will be held CST at Central Christian Church in Lawrenceville, Ill. with on Sunday, August 4th from 3-4 p.m. on the Evansville a reception following at the Highland Woods Community riverfront at the historic McCurdy Building with music Center in Vincennes, Ind. Formal invitations have been sent. beginning at 2:30 p.m. Various churches and faith-based organizations will be displaying a collection of 31 decorated crosses. There will be a guest speaker, choir, and testimonies celebrating the cross. This event is free to the public, and Tri-Staters of all ages are welcome. Cross The River organizers are encouraging everyThe Keck-Gonnerman ing at the 4-H Fairgrounds accepted. one to visit their Facebook Fanpage at Cross The River Women’s Group is spon- on Highway 69 WednesNew features this year Evansville. Like and share this event with family, friends, Butler University is neighbors, co-workers, everyone you care about. Charisoring the 13th quilt ex- day, July 31 from 5 - 7 will be handmade purses, hibit in conjunction with p.m. The quilts will be on jewelry, crochet items, proud to announce the table donations can be made under Cross The River at the 23rd Annual Antique August 2 and 3 from 10 gourds, candy, quilting Dean’s List for the spring any Old National Bank. Raised funds will go to EvansMachinery Show August 2, a.m. until 6 p.m., and Au- notions and several other semester of the 2012-2013 ville Rescue Missions Camp Reveal and Childcare As3 & 4. gust 4 from 10 a.m. until 1 items. The Southern Hol- academic year. Sally Ro- sistance Resources of Evansville. Tri-state quilters and col- p.m. Quilts may be picked low Musical group will en- eder of Mount Vernon Please make plans to attend making sure to bring a lectors are urged to bring up Sunday from 2 - 3 p.m. tertain on Saturday, August and Whitney Tooley of lawn chair. Rain or shine, we’ll see you there. their quilts and quilted gar- Quilts should be finished, 3 during the Thresherman’s Poseyville were among the ments and articles to the air clean and undamaged. Old Chicken Dinner provided recipients which ranged conditioned Posey County and new hand stitched or by Johnson United Meth- from freshman to sixthyear pharmacy students. Community Center Build- machine stitched will be odist Church. Walk to End Alzheimer’s Register as a team captain, is the nation’s largest event team member, or individual. to raise awareness and funds 3. Start fundraising and raisfor Alzheimer’s care, sup- ing awareness in your comport and research. Held an- munity. nually in more than 600 Evansville Walk to End communities nationwide, Alzheimer’s, September 21, this inspiring event calls on 2013, 9 a.m. registration, 10 Bridges of Indiana has teamed up with the Children’s of the Children’s Museum or online at www.bridgeso- participants of all ages and a.m. walk, Riverside Drive. Museum of Evansville to sponsor a unique opportunity Registration is necessary to ensure that abilities to reclaim the future Contact: DeeAnna Esslinger for for individuals with disabilities to experience the facil- those who participate have a positive and worthwhile for millions. To Participate: 1. Find a more information. Or visit ity. This program, titled ‘Exceptional Explorations’ al- experience. Interested parties can complete this form lows individuals with disabilities and their families to and plan to make this special visit on the day that they walk in your community. 2. the website at experience CMOE at no cost. This is a very exclusive have expressed an interest. School administrators or chance for these organizations to provide an extraordi- teachers can contact Tiffany Smith at 812-249-5039 for nary time to visit the Children’s Museum in a private more information about field trip opportunities. For more information about Bridges of Indiana, setting. The program is also designed to allow Special Needs classes the opportunity to utilize this for a fun and visit For more information about the Children’s Museum of Evansville, visit exciting field trip, at no cost to the students or school. The fourth of six events that have been scheduled The St. Philip Church fried chicken dinner served throughout 2013 will take place August 6 from 9-11 Summer Social will be held from 10:30 a.m. - 2:30 a.m. (CST). During this event, attendees will celebrate August 10-11, 2013. Mass p.m. Dine-in or Drive-thru going back to school and enjoy special goodie bags to on Saturday evening will Carry-out is available both get them excited about the school year. begin at 4 p.m. with the days. There will be plenty In order to track the number of attendees, they will social beginning at 5 p.m. of food, bulk BBQ, quilts, either need to register at the kiosk located in the lobby featuring a pork chop dinner games, theme baskets, cash served from 5 - 7:30 p.m. On prizes, and air-conditioned Sunday Masses are at 7:30 bingo. St. Philip is located and 9:30 a.m. and the social seven miles West of EvansLocated at 408 begins at 10:30 a.m. with a ville on St. Philip Road. Southwind Plaza.

Cross The River opening ceremony August 4


Roeder, Tooley Keck-Gonnerman’s Womens Group Quilt Exhibit to begin on August second named to Dean’s List

Walk to End Alzheimer’s set

Bridges of Indiana sponsors program at Children’s Museum

Saint Philip Summer Social set for August

AUTHENTIC MEXICAN FOOD Freshly Prepared Each Day $4 OFF Purchases of $20 or more! (Dine in only. Does not include alcohol. Not valid on Sundays)

Lunch Specials from 11 am to 4 p.m.

$3.50 off your second order from Lunch Menu (Dine in only. Not valid on Sundays or with other special plates)

Mon to Thurs: 11am - 9p.m. Fri to Sat: 11am - 10p.m. Sundays: 11am - 9p.m. CARRYOUT AVAILABLE

Come Enjoy “A Taste of Ol’ Mexico”

Immunization Clinic The Posey County Health Department will hold an immunization clinic Wednesday, July 31, 2013 at the Coliseum in Mount Vernon, Ind., from 2-4 p.m. An appointment is not needed for these clinics. Required immunizations for the 2013-2014 school year are as follows: Three to five years old: three Hep B (Hepatitis B), four DTAP (Diphtheria, Tetanus & Pertusis), three

Polio (Inactivated Polio), one MMR (Measles, Mumps & Rublla), one Varicella. Kindergarten: three Hep B, five DTaP, four Polio, two MMR, two Varicella. Grades 1 to 5: three Hep B, five DTaP, four Polio, two MMR, two Varicella. Grades six to 10: three Hep B, five DTaP, four Polio, two MMR, two Varicella, one Tdap (Tetanus & Pertussis), one MCV4 (Meningococcal). Grades 11 & 12: three Hep B, five DTaP, four Polio, two MMR, two Varicella, one Tdap (Tetanus & Pertussis), one MCV4. Please bring shot records for each child receiving immunizations. JUST ASK US, WE MIGHT HAVE IT.

Have Questions for us? Call 1-812-838-5200


AUTO PARTS OFFICE HOURS: Monday through Friday: 7:30am - 5pm Saturday: 7:30am - 1:30pm LOCALLY OWNED



Mt Vernon, IN. 812-838-2392



JULY 30, 2013 • PAGE A7

CHURCH At left: Chloe SchroederLambert is so excited to get to go to Kindergarten with her new school supplies from the Zion Lippe UCC Notebook Project which provided backpacks, school supplies and hair cuts all for free to Posey County children. This has been an annual event since 2008, and the date for next year will be Saturday, July 26. Photo by Michelle Gibson

Volunteers for the Zion Lippe Notebook Project take a quick break for a photo. Front row l to r: Marilyn Smith, Sandy Willett, Ruth Redman, Carolyn Turner and Pat Schoonover. Back row l to r: Dwight Esche, Pam Martin, Doris Strupp, Mary Ledbetter, Irma Donner and Kelley Esche. Photo by Michelle Gibson

Seven-year-old Christina Harralson from North Elementary School enjoys getting her free hair cut from volunteer Phyllis Martin at the Zion Lippe UCC Project Notebook event on Saturday, July 27. Photo by Michelle Gibson Pastor John Adams sings with the kids attending VBS at Johnson United Methodist Church in New Harmony on Thursday. Photo by Steve Kochersperger

Community Table for August Thursday, August 1 – Old Fashioned Beanie Weenies, Mixed Vegetables, Salad, Dessert Thursday, August 8 – Baked Spaghetti, Salad, Garlic Bread, Ice Cream Sundae Thursday, August 15 – Baked Ham, Peas, Macaroni

Salad, Fruit Thursday, August 22 – Tacos, Salad, Chips and Salsa, Apple Cobbler Thursday, August 29 – Chicken Casserole, Salad, Hot Roll, Dessert Free Meal * Free Meal * Free Meal

*New summer hours* Every Thursday, serving from 5 to 6 p.m. at St. Paul’s United Methodist Church Everyone is welcome – singles, couples and families. No Preaching – Just Good Eating.

Smoke on the Ohio adds more to event Smoke on the Ohio will be held during River Days, September 13-14, 2013 and organizers are gearing up for this year’s event with an added category and corporate sponsors. Smoke on the Ohio, part of Mount Vernon River Days, will be held Friday, September 13, and Saturday, September 14, with judging held Saturday. Categories this year include ‘chicken,’ ‘ribs,’ ‘pulled pork,’ and the newly added ‘brisket.’

Trophies will be awarded this year to the top smokers, along with a Grand Champion trophy and prize money. “As any event tries to do, they try to make it better. After last year’s event, competitors were asked how to make it bigger and better,” said Smoke on the Ohio organizer Ed Adams. “Brisket, a grand champion, a bigger prize were added to get more teams to show up,” Adams said. The hope to draw more competition to the Smoke on

the Ohio event is not only for participants, but for patrons of the festival to enjoy good barbecue. This year, meat discounts will be available. Cost for entry into Smoke on the Ohio is $150. Meat discounts are available. Call Ed Adams, event organizer, for more information, entry forms and rules, at 838-0035 or Sponsors for this year’s event include: Wesselman’s, Winkler IHM and ACE Hardware.

Kaitlyn Oakley enjoys kitchen time at the recent Vacation Bible School held at St. Francis Xavier Catholic Church in Poseyville. Photo by Theresa Bratcher

Variety show to support Habitat families Seven churches in the St. Philips area are joining together to sponsor a Dinner, Ice Cream Social & Variety Show on Sunday, August 25. Dinner begins at 5 p.m. and the variety show begins at 5:30 p.m., at St. Peters United Methodist Church located at 2800 St. Phillip Road South. This event will benefit two upcoming builds through Habitat for Humanity in Mount Vernon this fall. The Dairymen’s Association is once again donating their homemade ice cream. Barbecue chicken, potato salad, and baked beans are also on the menu. Amateur talent from the seven churches will provide entertainment. A free-will offering will be collected, with every dollar raised going to support the Mount Vernon Habitat builds. Donations may also be sent to any of the participating churches, or to Habitat for Humanity of Evansville, 1401 N. Fares Ave., Evansville, IN 47711, with ‘Mount Vernon’ clearly marked on the donation. The Mount Vernon Ministerial Association intends to build houses with two Habitat partner families this fall; Myers and Anna Hyman and Danielle Moore. About Habitat for Humanity of Evansville Seeking to put God’s love into action, Habitat for Humanity brings people together to build homes, communities and hope. Founded in 1984, we put faith into action by helping to build, renovate or

preserve homes. To date, 419 homes have been built, including seven in Posey County. By partnering with the local community, we are able to accelerate and broaden access to affordable housing as a foundation for breaking the cycle of poverty. To be eligible, families must have incomes at

or below 60 percent of the area median income. They must have a need for housing, be willing to contribute 300 hours in sweat equity and have the ability to pay their mortgage based on a 25-year, no-interest loan. For more information, please visit

OPEN HOUSE August 6th from 6-7. First United Methodist Church (Mount Vernon) Wesley Hall New enrollees are welcome, previously enrolled students and parents are welcome! Introducing classroom IPAD technology Classes available: • Playgroup: 1 or 2 days • 3 & 4 year Old class: 2 days • 3 Day Pre-K with optional extended hours • 5 day enrichment with optional extended hours


New Harmonie Children who attended the St. Paul United Methodist Church VBS gave a big finish to their day on Saturday, July 27 by singing the songs they had learned to a crowd full of parents and volunteers. Front row l to r: Cadence Osban, Hope Weisling, Piper Osban, Madison Owens and Madison Cox. Back row l to r: Allie Garcia, Olivia Parmenter, Faith Weisling, Kaitlyn Stroud, Kaylee Fraser and Evan Cox. Photo by Michelle Gibson

Healthcare Center Don’t be surprised if you see Posey County resident Ron Gerstung driving down the road again. After several weeks of therapy at New Harmonie Healthcare, Ron is on his way to gaining enough strength, as well as a new prosthetic leg, to get his car keys back. Fighting his battle with Multiple Sclerosis and life as an amputee, Ron came to New Harmonie Healthcare after a stay at an Evansville hospital unable to walk, get into his wheelchair, or even sit up without help. Upon arrival, the therapists helped Ron focus on building his core strength as well as strengthening his left leg. At the end of his 3 week stay, Ron was able to sit up on his own, move his leg, and even transfer between his bed and his wheelchair. Armed with an exercise program and a positive attitude, Ron went back home to rest but quickly returned to therapy at New Harmonie Healthcare’s outpatient program. Ron came to the therapists with goals of walkings and driving. With a focus on increasing his strength and endurance, it took Ron only two weekks to be able to use a walker to move across the therapy room. Ron’s new prosthesis, which will arrive soon, will help him walk normally as well as get back behind the wheel. Ron wanted to thank the therapy department as well as his friends for all the support and encouragement they have offered, saying he “couldn’t have gotten this far without them.” It takes a lot of hard work and determination to make strides like Ron has been able to do. He also wanted to encourage others to be thankful for the gift and abilities they have. He is often heard in the therapy room saying, “you don’t know how good you have it until you lose it.” The therapy department at New Harmonie Healthcare wants to encourage Ron as he continues to improve. Both Ron and the staff have worked very hard and therefore have seen great success in Ron’s ability to function on his own.

Located at 251 Highway 66, New Harmony, IN 47631 Visit us online at: WWW.NEWHARMONIEHEALTHCARE.COM

PAGE A8 • JULY 30, 2013


BUSINESS Posey County Native Shares Insights on Retirement Living and Giving in New Book If you’re like most investors, more than likely, you have been spending the majority of the time in your financial meetings during the past five years discussing rates of return and alternative investment options. Jeremy Overton, a 1996 North Posey High School graduate and native of Wadesville, has a different approach: “When I interview people who don’t know what I do, they talk about meetings with their investment professionals the way they would dental appointments or boring lectures. That’s just not the way it has to be.” When Overton wrote Plan On It. Tools to Help Break Free of the Traditional Retirement Mindset, he sought to improve communication among investors, financial professionals, attorneys and donor professionals. “Ultimately, the goal is to help more people have the ability to enjoy their retirement savings, and in some cases, the confidence to start thinking about sharing it with their families and the causes they support.” “It’s hard to describe the book until you read it. You won’t find mind-numbing advice or complex strategies in there,” Overton says. “It’s designed to help retirees and those thinking of retiring to see where everything ‘fits’ in their picture. It gives readers a simple framework for discussing retirement that will

allow them to take a more active role in setting their retirement course.” “I’ve developed a quicker and easier conversation that streamlines the goal development process, but it is difficult to find the time or get the opportunity to talk to very many people individually, so it seemed logical to write a book and spread the idea to a larger audience.” The Eight Retirement Profiles™ described in the book help people find answers to the fundamental question: ‘How am I doing compared to other people?’ He adds, “Think of it like a menu for retirement. It’s designed to help people be able to easily express the big-picture idea of how they want retirement to look. They can point to a single item on a retirement menu that explains what they want.” To gather information for the book, Overton interviewed financial advisors from around the country, Canada and Australia. “I met Dr. Robb Musgrave, who wrote his PhD dissertation on creating personal legacies, at a conference in Pittsburgh last spring. Dr. Musgrave was kind enough to provide me with some valuable perspective on the history of retirement. He also read the book and provided feedback.” Overton also got some

local help by going back to his writing roots. “The first person to edit or give comments on the book was Linda Reising, who was my eighth grade creative writing teacher. She was very kind to take on the project for me when the book was really still in a pretty primitive stage.” The book is called, Plan On It. Tools to Help Break Free of the Traditional Retirement Mindset, although a tagline on the cover says, ‘Even if you’re already retired,’ which Overton says Santa and Sadie McClaus, of Hoosier Santas, welcomes patrons to IGA’s Benefit Cookout lets people know that it’s really a book for all ages. on Saturday morning. Photo by Zach Straw Overton adds, “The idea of retirement has evolved so much over the past 1520 years, and the book is designed to assist people in getting more out of their existing relationships. A pair of cosmetology brings eight years of product been long overdue.” In some cases, they may classes offered this fall at knowledge to these classes The esthetics course will find that they should seek Southeastern Illinois College and has worked extensively offer new product cocktailing the help of a professional will provide licensed cosme- with both Repachage© and concepts, machine use, skin who is committed to help- tologists the opportunity to Derma New®. She is also a analysis and problem solving. recognized educator for Der- Machine endorsements will ing them develop their advance their skills. be given upon completion of The two course offerings – malogica® Med spa product. goals and experienced “These classes have a dual task work required in the esenough to provide them COSN 290 (Advanced Skill with appropriate solutions.” Building for Nails) and COSE design, as they provide skill thetics skill building course. Skill building in nails will To learn more about the 290 (Advanced Skill Building building through hands-on experience, as well as conbe primarily learner driven for Esthetics) – are each bebook or download a free mini e-book about The ing offered on Monday nights tinuing education credits for with a focus on chemical and from 5 to 9 p.m. at the SIC the respective fields,” said design concepts, electronics Eight Distinct Retirement Wendy Harris, SIC cosmetol- and sanitation practices. Conmain campus in Harrisburg. ™ Profiles , please visit iplaBarb Williams, a 25 year ogy instructor. “We are ex- tinuing education units will veteran of the cosmetology cited to be able to offer these be given upon completion of You can send email to and nail technology fields will opportunities to the licensed each course. Anyone, or be teaching the COSN course. professionals in our local ested in the courses should visit Williams has worked with all communities. Being able to contact a recruiter at 618-252nit. You may also purchase major nail lines, holds a mas- obtain current, relevant edu- 5400, ext. 2245 or recruitthe book, which is available ter’s status with CND©, and cation and certifications lo- or Wendy Harris, in paperback or Kindle ver- has pioneered three nail tech- cally at an affordable rate has sions, by searching ‘jeremy nology education programs, overton’ on including instruction of the Plan On It is also avail- current nail tech course ofable at JL Hirsch Super- fered at SIC. Rhea Korte, current instrucmarket in Poseyville and available for checkout at tor of esthetics at SIC will be the Poseyville Carnegie Li- providing new information brary. Jeremy can also be in the COSE course. Korte

SIC classes appeal to cosmetology professionals

Easter Seals ‘Cool Car, Cold Cash’ With only two weeks left until the August 1 raffle drawing, 1,242 of the original 3,500 tickets are still available for the Easter Seals ‘Cool Car, Cold Cash Contest’ sponsored by Larry Bennett’s Audubon Chrysler Center and Old National Bank. Proceeds from the raffle* will fund life-changing therapy services at the Easter Seals Rehabilitation Center to help tri-state children with disabilities take their first steps and say their first words. Ticket sales began May 30. The raffle drawing was originally scheduled for July 11, but was postponed to Aug. 1 due to lagging ticket sales. As of Wednesday, July 17, the nonprofit organization has sold 2,258 tickets for this year’s fundraiser, which is 742 less than the total sold last year. The ‘Cool Car, Cold Cash’ grand prize winner will drive away a new 2013 Dodge Challenger SXT (valued at $27,335) donated by Larry Bennett’s Audubon Chrysler Center. The contest will also award one second prize of $5,000 and one third prize of $1,000. Tickets are $50 each or 3 for $100. They are available Monday-Friday, 8 a.m.-5 p.m., (and Aug. 1, 8 a.m.-12 noon) at the Easter Seals Rehabilitation Center, 3701 Bellemeade Ave., Evansville, or by calling 812-437-2627. The public is invited to the drawing in the agency’s therapy gym, but entrants do not have to be present to win. To encourage ticket sales within the next week, a July 25 ‘Final Lap’ drawing will award one lucky entrant an extra ‘Cool Car, Cold Cash’ ticket free. Each ticket purchased before the ‘Final Lap’ deadline of July 25 at 5 p.m. (Evansville time) will qualify the buyer for a chance to win the extra ticket.

Posey Humane Society 2nd Annual Gala & Auction @ Western Hills Country Club August 3, 2013 at 6pm Silent and live Auctions Entertainment by Wolfgang Quartet Hors d’oeuvre Only $15 per person. proceeds to benefit PHS.

Kurt Kissinger, right, is holding the certificate presented by a Guinness World Record official stating the largest parade of Subaru cars was achieved by Subaru of America in Itasca, Ill., on July 13, 2013 after having participated in the event. Photo submitted

Talk to a Lawyer August 1 Talk to a lawyer clinic is back on its regular schedule on August 1st from 4:30 to 7 p.m. (CST) and 5 to 8 p.m. (EST). Volunteer lawyers will be available to answer general legal questions over the telephone. Callers should call (812) 618-4845 or (888) 594-3449 to speak to a law-

yer. Have a legal question? Talk to a lawyer for free during this time. There’s nothing to loose and a lot to be gained. Talk to a lawyer is co-sponsored by the Volunteer Lawyer Program of Southwestern Indiana, Inc., Evansville Bar Foundation and Indiana Bar Foundation.

MV Edward Jones branch supports school supply donation campaign Local residents and businesses may help by bringing in items to the Edward Jones branch office during regular business hours from July 8, 2013 to August 16, 2013. The items needed for the school supply drive include: 24 pack crayons, glue, glue stticcks ks,, pencils, p nc pe ncil ilss, pencil il pen enci cill top ci top sticks,

erasers, markers, children’s scissors, backpacks, folders, pocket folders, wide rule loose leaf paper, colored pencils, art boxes, three-ring notebooks, children’s underwear, socks & sweatpants. The branch address is 431 East Fourth Street, Moun Mo untt Vernon, un Vern Ve rnon rn on,, IN 47620. on 476 7620 20. 20 Mount

Mike Hasting and Richard Garrett are seen here after the Posey County Historical Society meeting on July 27, as they discussed some of the interesting facts about the Keck-Gonnerman Foundry. Hasting and his wife, Nancy, brought along with them a collection of pictures and other K-G collectibles that they have accumulated through the years (which can be seen in the background). Keck-Gonnerman produced steam engines, threshing equipment as well as mining equipment and sawmills. Hasting explained that at one time Keck-Gonnerman employed more than 200 men and had the largest payroll of any business in Mount Vernon. The company was founded in 1884 and continued operating until 1953, when it was sold to two California engineers. The Keck-Gonnerman tractor is the featured tractor at this year’s Keck-Gonnerman Farm Machinery Show at the 4-H Center August 1, 2, and 3. Photo submitted

USDA extends acreage reporting deadline USDA Farm Service Agency (FSA) Administrator Juan Garcia announced an extension of the final crop acreage reporting date through August 2, 2013. According to Indiana FSA State Executive Director Julia A. Wickard, “This is a welcome relief for many Indiana producers and our county office staff so sufficient time is available to file an accurate and complete acreage report to maintain eligibility for many USDA programs.” This extension provides FSA participants an additional 18 calendar days to submit their annual report of acreage to their local FSA offices. The previous acreage reporting date deadline was July 15, 2013. These acreage reports are necessary to determine and maintain eligibility for

AMERICAN LEGION POST 370 516 E. Church St. New Harmony • Phone: 812.682.3873




various programs such as the Direct and Counter-Cyclical Program (DCP); Marketing Assistance Loans (MAL’s); the Average Crop Revenue Election Program (ACRE); the Conservation Reserve Program (CRP) and the Noninsured Crop Disaster Assistance Program (NAP). Annually, producers file these reports which include all crops and land uses, including prevented and failed acreage reports. “Many producers are just finalizing decisions about planting late season and double crop soybeans due to wetter than normal growing season,” stated Wickard. This acreage report extension does not extend dates for crop insurance through the Risk Management Agency (RMA). The deadline for RMA acreage reporting is July 15, 2013 for most spring planted crops. Farmers are reminded to report any loss within 72 hours of discovery to their insurance company so that a loss adjuster can inspect the crop before it is destroyed. Producers are encouraged to contact their insurance agent if there are any questions about coverage, prevented planting, or claim reporting. For questions about acreage reporting requirements or any FSA program, producers should contact their local FSA county office or visit FSA online at www.fsa.usda. gov.


JULY 30, 2013 • PAGE A9

MSD of Mount Vernon 2013-2014 The first day for students will be Tuesday, August 13, 2013. The first day will be a full day. Classes will begin at 8:10 a.m. for elementary schools and at 8:05 a.m. for junior and senior high schools. Dismissal times will be: elementary schools at 2:45 p.m., junior high school at 2:55 p.m., and senior high school at 3:05 p.m. Parents may contact their student’s school or the Administration Office to determine which bus their student will ride and obtain the bus driver’s phone number. Each elementary school will conduct an orientation session for Kindergarten students and a Back to School Night for Grades one through five. Specific details of these sessions are: Farmersville Elementary Kindergarten Orientation - August 8th from 3:30-5 p.m. Back to School Night Grades 1-5 - August 13 at 6 – 7 p.m. Marrs Elementary Kindergarten Orientation/Back to School Night - August 12 Grades K-2 from 6-6:30 p.m. Grades 3-5 from 6:45-7:15 p.m. West Elementary Kindergarten Orientation - August 12 at 1 p.m. & 5:15 p.m. Back to School Night - August 22 Grades 1-2 from 6-6:40 p.m. Grades 3-5 from 7-7:40 p.m. Lights On After School Orientation from 6:40-7 p.m. Incoming Mount Vernon Junior High School sixth grade students will have an orientation on Thursday evening, August 8, beginning at 6:15 p.m. in the main gymnasium. Locker assignment, home base assignments, and student schedules may be picked up during this evening. Doors will open at 6 p.m. Seventh and eighth grade students may pick up their schedules and locker and home base assignments on Thursday or Friday, August 8-9 from 8 a.m. until 2:30 p.m. both days. Open House for seventh and eighth grade students will be Monday, August 19 at 6:30 p.m. Any sixth, seventh, or eighth grade student new to the school district should enroll prior to August 7 if possible. Incoming Mount Vernon High School students who still need to enroll or register for classes may do so when counselors return on August 1, 2013. Orientation for freshmen (and other new high school students) will be held on Tuesday, July 30, 2013, at 6:30 p.m. in the Performing Arts Center at Mount Vernon Senior High School.

All elementary school offices will be open starting July 30, 2013. The junior high and high school offices are now open. Office hours until school resumes are from 8 a.m. until 3 p.m. Specific questions should be directed to the appropriate school principal’s office. Administration Office

Dr. Tom Kopatich Superintendent 1000 W. Fourth St. Mount Vernon, IN 47620 812/838-4471 (phone) 812/833-2078 (fax)

Farmersville Elementary School

Mr. David Frye Principal 4065 Highway 69 S Mount Vernon, IN 47620 812/838-6593 (phone) 812/838-4826 (fax)

Marrs Elementary School

Mr. Greg DeWeese Principal 9201 Highway 62 Mount Vernon, IN 47620 812/985-2082 (phone) 812/985-9453 (fax)

West Elementary School

Mr. Paul Swanson Principal 1105 W. Fourth St. Mount Vernon, IN 47620 812/833-2072 (phone) 812/833-2095 (fax)

MV Junior High School

Mr. Kyle Jones Principal 701 Tile Factory Rd. Mount Vernon, IN 47620 812/833-2077 (phone) 812/833-2083 (fax)

MV Senior High School

Mr. Tom Russell Principal 700 Harriett St. Mount Vernon, IN 47620 812/838-4356 (phone) 812/833-2099 (fax)

Opportunity Center

Mrs. Jean Harshbarger Coordinator 700 Harriett St. Mount Vernon, IN 47620 812/833-3350 (phone) 812/833-3351 (fax)

Special Education Office

Mrs. Fran Wood-Osborne Director 1000 W. Fourth St. Mount Vernon, IN 47620 812/838-5516 (phone) 812/833-3356 (fax)

Breakfast and lunch prices for the 2013-14 school year are: Breakfast Program Student breakfast ............................................... $ 1.25 Reduced student breakfast.................................... 0.30 Adult breakfast ..................................................... 1.50 Lunch Program (Type A Meals): Elementary student lunches............................... $ 1.85 Junior High student lunches ................................. 2.00 High School student lunches ................................ 2.00 Reduced student lunches (all buildings) .............. 0.40 Adult lunches ....................................................... 2.75

Bookstore hours, costs The District Bookstore will open August 1, 2013, and will be located at the high school, just inside the main office entrance. Hours for the Bookstore will be: Thursday August 1, 2013 8 a.m. – 5 p.m. Friday August 2, 2013 8 a.m. – 5 p.m. Saturday August 3, 2013 8 a.m. – 1 p.m. Monday August 5, 2013 8 a.m. – 5 p.m. Tuesday August 6, 2013 8 a.m. – 5 p.m. Wednesday August 7, 2013 8 a.m. – 5 p.m. Thursday August 8, 2013 8 a.m. – 5 p.m. Friday August 9, 2013 8 a.m. – 5 p.m. Saturday August 10, 2013 8 a.m. – 1 p.m. The last day to pay textbook rental fees at the Bookstore will be Saturday, August 10. No payments can be accepted at any location on Monday, August 12 to allow us time to transfer payment records to each individual school. Beginning on Tuesday, August 13, textbook rental fees must be paid at individual school buildings. Payment for fees may be made in cash, by check, money order, or MasterCard, VISA, or Discover credit cards. Credit card payments can only be made at the Bookstore, not at the schools. Textbook rental fees for the 2013-14 school year are: Kindergarten $ 80.56 Grade 5 $ 94.34 Grade 1 $121.39 Grade 6 $118.28 Grade 2 $106.03 Grade 7 $103.39 Grade 3 $ 94.79 Grade 8 $103.59 Grade 4 $ 91.23 Grade 9-12 Depends on Courses Grades K-6 & 8 – Additional Art Fee of $10.00 Please note: High school student schedules will not be available at the Bookstore until fees are paid. Please contact Mrs. Susan Reynolds in the Bookstore at 833-5933 with questions.

School bus safety and rules Always remain 10 steps away from the bus to be out of the ‘Danger Zone’ and where the driver can see you. Always cross the street in front of the bus. Never go behind the bus. To be safe when they travel to and from school, follow these simple safety rules: At the bus stop: • Always walk to the bus stop. Never run. • Walk on the sidewalk. If there is no sidewalk, walk on the left facing traffic. • Always go to the bus stop about five minutes before the bus is scheduled to arrive. While at the bus stop, wait in a safe place away from the road. Do not run and play while waiting. • Never speak to strangers at the bus stop and never get into the car with a stranger. Always go straight home and tell you parents if a stranger tries to talk to you or pick you up. • Wait for the bus to arrive, watch for red flashing lights and the stop sign to be extended, and cross only when all traffic has stopped. Look left, right, and left again before crossing. On the bus: • Go directly to a seat. Remain seated and facing forward for the entire ride. • Talk quietly (so the driver will not be dis-

tracted). • If you need to talk to the bus driver: wait for the bus to stop, raise your hand, and call the driver’s name. • Never throw things on the bus or out the windows. Never play with the emergency exits. • Keep the aisles clear at all times. • If there is an emergency, listen to the driver and follow instructions. Exit the bus: • When getting off the bus make sure you walk (not run) three more steps away from the door. This is the best place to be around a bus. Stay away from the bus wheels and watch out for moving cars. • Once you get off the bus, go straight home so an adult will know where you are. • Only get on and off the bus at your designated stop. If you need to get off the bus somewhere else, you will need to have a note from your parents. • If you leave something on the bus, never return to the bus to get it. The driver may not see you come back and they may begin moving the bus. • Also, if you drop something near the bus, tell the bus driver before you attempt to pick it up, so they will know where you are.

How to avoid being bullied

1. Note that body language is extremely important. Do not look at your feet when you walk. Do not bite your nails (it is an animal instinct of nervousness). Do not walk with your hands in your pockets. Examine your current habits: do any of them make you seem smaller, weaker or less physically capable? If so, change them to something that will make you appear larger and more confident. 2. Keep in mind that self esteem is even more important but harder to attain. You are a very important person. You matter. You matter to your parents, teachers and relatives. Self-confidence may be the only thing that separates you from the most popular kid in school. 3. Do not attempt to throw back comebacks unless you are incredibly adept. Bullies practice their comebacks on other kids all day everyday. You probably don’t and you will merely say something that they will use against you. 4. When ridiculed, say nothing, and stare them viciously in the eye like a hungry animal. This may be difficult at first but you won’t be giving them the reaction they want. They want you to give in and try to fight them so they can beat you. If you don’t fight, they can’t win. 5. You should always tell a parent, teacher or principal if

you are bullied. Remember, it is not your fault. Your school has a legal right to provide you with a safe and fair education. If you are being bullied, your legal rights are being violated. Do not keep quiet. 6. Keep an eye out in the halls. These are great bully hideouts because they can strike while you are in a group so they won’t be seen. Move among the other kids with head held high, scanning for threats. It may sound a bit paranoid but it comes in very handy. 7. You do not deserve to be bullied. Nothing you have done and nothing that you are caused you to be bullied. Bullies are people who have low self-esteem and a great need for power - a bad combination. Thousands of kids who are perfectly nice get bullied every single day. But you have to take action against it. Don’t start a fight, but don’t let bullying continue. 8. Wait until they have thrown the first punch or have hurt or have attempted to hurt you physically. You can then claim it was in self defense and that you just didn’t want to get hurt anymore. Never say ‘he started it.’ Use the words ‘self defense’ or say ‘I feared for my safety.’ 9. Do not do anything physical to the bully. You are the target. They are not the target, because you want to avoid

them. Don’t do anything to make them mad. If you get upset, and want to slap him/her in the face, walk away with your head held high. 10. If they make fun of something you do or something you wear, do not change your habits. This will only show them they have power over you. 11. The first time someone you don’t know offends you, insults you or hits you this is your chance to stop them before it gets bad. If you stand up for yourself straight away, it sends a message that they should leave you alone. If you let them get away with it by looking away or ignoring it, it may continue and others may join in. Look a bully straight in the eye. Give him a death stare. Bullies often back down with this. Watch your body language. Don’t look at the floor. Don’t slouch and wish you could disappear, even though you feel that way. Stand strong and tall and face your bully. Bullies usually pick victims who won’t stand up to them. 12. Most importantly, remember that it is not your fault. Tell your school counselor, parents, teacher, and continue to tell them if it does not stop. Schools are breaking the law if they allow bullying to continue within their walls. They must provide you with a safe education.

Nutrition, physical activity play large role in educational performance Often, summer break is when the children’s healthy eating plans take a vacation. So, as summer comes to an end and the school year nears, take time to refocus your efforts as a family to ensure your children’s nutrition and physical activity habits are ready for the year ahead. Breakfast is a very important meal for growing children. Studies show that breakfast eaters tend to have higher school attendance, less tardiness and fewer hunger-induced stomach aches in the morning. Their overall test scores are higher, they concentrate better, solve problems more easily and have better muscle coordination. So whether they eat at home or at school, be sure your children eat a nutritious breakfast every day.

If your children’s school provides meals, take time to go over the menu with them and discuss how to build a healthful and nutritious meal they will enjoy. Make sure the choices include whole grains, vegetables, fruits and low-fat or fat-free dairy at every meal. If you pack your children’s lunch, take your kids grocery shopping with you and allow them to pick out healthy foods that they enjoy. Your children are much more likely to eat what you pack for them if they have picked it out themselves. If your children are involved in after-school activities, pack a healthy snack they can eat beforehand. Fruit or vegetable slices, 100 percent fruit juice and whole-grain crackers with low-fat

cheese are healthy options that will give them the energy they need to make it to dinner. Regular physical activity is also vital to your children’s development. Not all children may like sports, but there are still plenty of ways they can get exercise on a daily basis at school and at home. In fact, involving the whole family is a great way to spend time together while getting the physical activity everyone needs. Most importantly, talk to your children. Learn the foods they like. Teach them about the foods they need for their growing bodies. Find ways together to make sure they have the knowledge and ability to eat healthy and tasty foods at every meal.

- This Page Sponsored By Greg Oeth

Travis Clowers




PAGE A10 • JULY 30, 2013



If, like me, you have had enough, why not show it? Seldom am I one to encourage anyone to attend an event when I write editorials on this page. The Editorial Page, as most of you know, is a page in the newspaper free of actual ‘news.’ This page was created with the ear- TRUTH... liest newspapers to give writ- STRANGER ers, generally pretty well in- THAN formed regarding community FICTION and government happenings, BY DAVE an opportunity to write their PEARCE opinion on this page without fear of retribution. As writers, we all have opinions too, but we do our best not to express them in the news stories we write. We can be held libelous for inflicting our own opinions on the pages containing ‘news.’ However, another whole set of rules comes into play when a writing appears on the Opinion Page because it is just that, an opinion. Any of you who know me well at all know I usually have an opinion on just about everything. Sometimes I am better than other times at keeping it to myself. Sometimes I wish I was better at keeping it to myself. But like each and every one of our readers, I, too am entitled to an opinion. So for this week, here goes. I am appalled at the people who have opposed the young people who are wanting to display their Bible School crosses on the riverfront in Evansville. From my understanding, the opposition sprung from two (of about 250,000) people in the great Evansville Metropolitan area. For those of you who are familiar with the subject at hand, I will tell the story in my own words. Some members of Vacation Bible Schools in Evansville apparently decided it would be

nice if they could display the crosses they made along the Evansville riverfront. They jumped through all the appropriate hoops to get all the appropriate permissions and permits. God knows everything else has been displayed along the riverfront in the past. These students were proud of their work and wanted the people of Evansville to see it. Yes, obviously, when the art was created, it was created in a Vacation Bible School. And while it is considered art, the cross obviously stands for more than other forms of art to Christians. Not unlike other forms of art, there are some people (albeit very few in this case) who oppose the group putting their crosses on the riverfront. However, like all other forms of art, permission was sought and granted. However, when two people opposed, the American Civil Liberties Union (as if there are not much bigger problems in the world) decided to get involved and file a lawsuit trying to block the right of these youngsters to display their art. Why? Would someone please tell me why this organization is against this particular artistic display. If the display had been liberal in nature, this organization would never have had an interest. Look at some of the ‘art’ that has adorned the riverfront before and you can quickly see that it really has never been an issue…until now. I don’t know about other area citizens, but frankly I have had enough of my liberties and freedoms taken away in the past few years. It appears that many of my friends have been targeted by the IRS while the NSA has listened to phone conversation and has been into email accounts. And apparently this is just the begin-

ning. Where was the ACLU when conservatives were being targeted by the IRS? Where was the ACLU when the NSA was involved in illegal wiretapping and phone tapping activities? Honestly, things that have happened over the past four or five years have made the Richard Nixon Watergate fiasco look like that of a choir boy. Next Sunday when the art is displayed for the first time on the riverfront, I will be there. I will be standing up for the rights of these young people to display their ‘art.’ Is that not freedom of speech? With North Korea trying to sneak missiles through the Panama Canal from Cuba to, no doubt, aim at us and with everything that is going on in the Middle East, with the economy on the skids and American freedom be-

ing threatened, surely my friends at the ACLU could more wisely spend their time and money on something more tangible, valuable, and important than trying to take away more freedom from Americans. Their frivilous suit will also cost the City of Evansville a crazy amount in attorney fees and all because of two people and the ACLU. So, I’m asking anyone who cares about their freedom to come to the Evansville Riverfront from 3 to 4 p.m. at the old McCurdy Hotel in downtown Evansville. This is not about separation of church and state. This is about freedom. It is about freedom of speech and freedom of religion. Please make plans now to attend. There is enough apathy. At some point, someone has to say ‘enough.’ I believe it is time and the opportunity has presented itself

Guest Column State Rep. Wendy McNamara Guest Editorial: Glenn Mollette

New laws for Hoosier veterans The General Assembly worked hard last session to create legislation that will benefit Hoosier veterans. According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, the unemployment rate for post 9/11 veterans in Indiana rests at an unacceptable 20 percent. These brave men and women have fought for our freedom and put their lives on the line for our country – we must do better. Key pieces of legislation were passed with bipartisan support this year in an effort to create more high quality jobs for veterans. Some of the bills help to open up paths for easier employment in areas of work that are directly transferrable from military service, such as House Enrolled Act (HEA) 1486. HEA 1486 works to place veterans with the necessary skills to be emergency medical technicians, a profession that is in high demand. The bill will waive the application fee to the Emergency Medical Services Commission if a veteran has already met the requirements. Giving this access to veterans, many of which are veterans of the medical field, will allow the state to fill critical job availabilities and get Hoosiers back to work. Senate Enrolled Act (SEA) 564 is another new law that will give veteran-owned small business a preference on state contracts. This legislation creates a major opportunity to address a high number of unemployed veterans by giving these businesses more opportunities to work with the state.

A piece of legislation that will help keep veterans who are seeking higher education from leaving Indiana is SEA 177. This law will help incentivize veterans to go to school and work in Indiana. Too often veterans have a difficult time finding employment when they reenter civilian life. SEA 177 aims to ensure that the veterans who are coming to Indiana for higher education are more likely to build their lives in the Hoosier state by having residency requirements that could encourage these veterans to live and work in Indiana after graduation. The ‘brain drain’ is a major issue facing our community as college grads head to other states, and this is a small step that works to remedy it. In the House, we will continue to find ways to recognize the sacrifice Hoosier veterans have made for our country, and support them as they build their own American Dream. Through legislation like HEA 1486, SEA 564 and SEA 177, Indiana will expand its growing economic climate to benefit Hoosier heroes. Veterans will continue to be leaders in Indiana communities through their example and now even more through their entrepreneurial spirit. Rep. McNamara (R-Mount Vernon) represents portions of Posey and Vanderburgh counties. Rep. McNamara also serves as Vice Chair of Courts and Criminal Code Committee, the Government and Regulatory Reform Committee, Judiciary Committee and the Select Committee on Government Reduction.

Foreword In her book Voices from Haskell, Indian Students Between Two Worlds 18841928, Myriam Vuckovic explains the importance of football and a new football stadium to Native Americans in the early 20th Century: “To Haskell’s athletes, the football field was a place where they felt they could fight their white opponents on equal terms, proving their intelligence and physical skills. To them, Indian-White football was not just a game. It was about crossing and defending boundaries, history and myth, the frontier, Crazy Horse, and Custer.” Haskell @ p. 157. Vuckovic interprets the funding of the new football stadium at Haskell Indian Institute (1926) by Native Americans, especially from oil rich Osages and Quapaws from the new state of Oklahoma, as resulting from: “… [A] great expression of ethnic pride, a place where Indians could symbolically challenge and beat white society.” Id. @ p. 157. Dr. Vuckovic may be correct in her psychoanalysis of Indian motivation. However, as one who grew up on the

Osage Nation and played that I am a mere spectator, football and poker with Na- even the sweat is vicarious. It will soon be September tive Americans, I suggest the and the world will right itself with the clash of bodies GAVEL and near victories by Indiana University. But I would like to GAMUT share with you a story, some of which is even true, about BY JUDGE that symbolic Indian-White JIM REDWINE warfare that occurred less than fifty years after Sitting Bull and Crazy Horse fought Lt. Col. George Armstrong Custer at the Little Big Horn. The players include Indians motivations may have been led by All-American football more prosaic, i.e., the Indians, players, John Levi and Jim as Whites, just liked football Thorpe, with Pepper Martin, the Wild Horse of the Osage, and gambling. Gentle Reader, you may and a cast of White cowsense the waning summer has boys, oilfield workers and stirred my eagerness for the professional football playreturn of football; I have fairly ers pumped up on pride and well eschewed poker. As my greed. I plan to tell the story mowing reduces from twice a of this real historical event week to twice a month, I can as if it were not shrouded in smell the dryer grass that re- the haze of hidden identities minds me of two-a-day foot- and lost memories. In other ball practices, sweaty pads words, it will be told the way and the exhilaration of combat I wish to believe it happened. without weapons, the kind of It is unlikely anyone read battle where one can experi- of these events in the Gavel ence the thrill of having been Gamut articles of 2011, but, if shot at and missed without you did, embellishment will even being shot at. And now now be the goal.

Ph. 812-682-3950 • PO Box 397 • New Harmony, IN 47631 Fx. 812-682-3944 •

Living In Multicultural American I was eating lunch with a high school friend recently at an Atlanta airport restaurant. He has worked in customs for eight years. He noted, ‘Everyone working in this restaurant is from someplace else.’ We were intrigued and started asking those in the busy restaurant their country of origin. Everyone we asked, and there were several, had moved to the United States within the last six years. Many people could never imagine America changing as much as we have. Freedom allows for change, diversity, new ideas and people with completely different backgrounds. Freedom doesn’t mean that we have to believe what others believe but it does mean we have to respect the liberty of those who believe it. America is rapidly changing in her appearance. The white race is becoming the minority. African Americans, Hispanics and Latinos will eventually number in the majority. While Christians are still in the majority fewer and fewer people go to church. Christianity is on the verge of being drowned out by other religious movements because they see America as their mission field. Hindu, Islam, Buddhism and any religion that has funds to survive in America are permeating our nation. They are changing the landscape of what once was mostly comprised of Catholics and Protestants. In the center of our changing country we have to remember one relevant fact. This is still

the United States of America. We love our freedom. We love our country. We respect the rights of all our citizens who live and work peacefully in our country to make this their home and a good place. I do not expect every American to look like me, talk like me, think like me or act like me. How boring would it be if we were all the same? We are all different. As other nations flood our country the change is only going to accelerate. I’ve had the joyous privilege of working with many different people from different countries. I have wonderful friends who are black, white, rich and poor. They are from throughout the United States, and around the world. I would be sad to think that my life relationships would be limited to just a certain cultural group or segment of our population. America will continue to grow more beautiful and stronger as people come legally and we embrace those who love our country and its opportunities. Those who come to our country must come legally and abide by the same laws every citizen abides by. As we work together we can continue to be the best place in the world. Glenn Mollette is an American Columnist, Author of American Issues and nine other books. You can hear him on XM radio each Sunday night at 8EST on XM radio 131. Like his facebook page at Contact him at

Letters to the Editor If the situation were reversed? I have followed the George Zimmerman and Trayvon Martin case since it started until the present. First of all, I would like to say it was a tragedy for both people involved in this situation. It was a tragedy because a young man lost his life over bad decisions that he made. It was also a tragedy that George Zimmerman has ruined his life because of one incident that the media has chosen to hype just for headlines. This case was nothing but race baiting from the start of this unfortunate incident. It is not just the media’s involvement in this situation, but many other personalities trying to promote themselves and their personal causes. It sickens me to see how cold and calculating groups and individuals can be just to encourage a bad situation, even worse to the point that it takes on a life of it’s own. That is where we are currently at with the Zimmerman / Martin case. Even the President of the United States has to get involved with his premature statement of ‘If I had a son he would look like Trayvon.’ I have been around several decades, and have seen numerous Presidents, but I have never heard a standing president make a statement or get involved in a current criminal case before it was even tried in our court system. Sorry President Obama, you were way out of line and used very poor judgment. If that is not ‘fanning the flames of racial divide’ I have never heard it. Jessie Jackson and Al Sharpton are two more opportunist who love to stir up socioeconomic and racial division in every incident that has race involved. I refuse to call them by the prefix Rev. because in my personal opinion, neither one of them are qualified for the title. Race baiter’s would be a more appropriate title. Now we have involvement from race hating groups such as the Black Panther Party.

It is individuals and groups such as the before mentioned that disgust me beyond words. George Zimmerman was acquitted by the Florida State Court system of all charges against him, including murder and manslaughter. That means the Florida jury rejected that he intended to kill Trayvon Martin for any reason including racial motivation necessary for Federal charges which a large majority of the black groups in American are calling for now. That’s called Double Jeopardy in legal terms. Under our Criminal Justice system, you cannot charge an individual twice for the same crime that he has just been acquitted of. I would ask these people, where are they when the roles are reversed and there are white or Hispanic victims involved? Where is the outcry and concern then? There is a current case in the state of Georgia where a 13-monthold baby named Antonio Santiago was shot in the face at point-blank range and killed by two black teenagers who were attempting to rob his mother, who was also shot. A Grand Jury has determined the teens who allegedly murdered the baby ‘will not’ face the death penalty because they were under age. Yet the two black teens accused of this crime gave Antonio Santiago a death sentence for being defenseless and innocent. Earlier in the year, there were two more black teens that doused a white teenager with gasoline and set him on fire burning him severely. There is no ‘White Panther Party’ to offer a price for the lives of these accused, there is no marching and protest in the street for the injustice perpetrated on these white and Hispanic victims. Where is the outrage of the Black Community? Where is the protest from Al Sharpton and Jessie Jackson for these victims of different color? “The silence is deafening.” Randy Thornburg










JULY 30, 2013 • PAGE A11

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JULY 30, 2013 • PAGE B1

Giving back is my way of saying “Thank you.” Eric May, Agent 530 W 4th Street Mount Vernon, IN 47620 Bus: 812-838-2405

Off to State...


Seated, holding their plaque is bat boy Charlie Whitten. Front row left to right: Garrett Elpers; Zach Stoneberger; Luke Lantrip; Jared Meliff; Alex Smith; Brooks Martin; Alec Werry; and Corey Lamey. Back row left to right: Assistant coach Sean Whitten; Head coach Jesse Simmons; Caleb Wagner; Tyler Holder; Alec Sandefur; Dillon Whitten; Alex Holder; Assistant coach Ted Bishop; Matt Harpenau; Colton Martin; Reed Farmer; Tyler Stolz; Assistant coach Chance Isaacs; and Assistant coach Zach Elpers.

Kelly Cox named new girls’ soccer coach at Mount Vernon By Steven Kochersperger With the start of a new school year right around the corner, High School sports are about to be back in full swing. This year there is a new coach in the Mount Vernon High School sports program and he is chomping at the bit to get started. The new coach is not new to the town or school but Kelly Cox will bring a new perspective and brand of soccer to the struggling Wildcat lady soccer team. When Liz Castle resigned her position as the lady Cats head coach following last season, Kelly Cox felt it was time to step up and do what he could do for this program. After

Cox all, Cox isn’t a stranger to the program after watching his daughter play soccer at Mount Vernon the past four years and now transition to division one soccer. “I’ve been around the program for a while and see the improvement it has made in terms of wins and losses the last four

years,” Cox said. “I am looking forward to seeing what we can do this year and beyond.” Cox has been a teacher now for 30 years, 20 of those at Mount Vernon High School. Cox teaches chemistry at the school and has built many relationships in Mount Vernon during these years. Cox grew up in Posey County and graduated from Mount Vernon High School. His roots run deep in the county as his ancestors were among the first in the county. Cox is married and has four children. It was through his children’s years around soccer that he began to build a love and understanding for the

sport. All four of his children played soccer, but it was his third child Kate that began to excel and play at a higher level. This gave Cox more exposure to the sport but also many opportunities to learn as a coach of some of his daughters’ teams as well. And now as he heads into his first year as a High School soccer coach Cox feels like it has all come full circle. Not only is he excited to get started but he is ready to start winning. “This program has a history of not winning many games in its short history and it’s time for that to end.” Cox said. “I’m ready to get out there and start playing the games. I am

It is not picture perfect but it got the job done. Kyle Clay Will reaches down and connects with a low, outLingafelter dropped this bunt to advance the runner in action at North Posey this weekend. Photo by Dave Pearce side pitch during tourney action this week at the North Posey fields. Photo by Dave Pearce

not completely sure what is coming this year in terms of wins and losses but we want to see the program continue to grow and improve.” Joining Cox on the sidelines as assistants this season are junior high teachers Michelle Johnson and Christina Franklin. Both Johnson and Franklin love the sport and bring a lot to the table in terms of coaching the girls to be successful. Cox also hopes to continue to grow the program as a whole. Johnson has been coaching the junior high team and Cox hopes that relationship will help the future of the girls’ soccer program. “We have a

much closer relationship with the junior high than we have ever had,” Cox boasted. “In our open gym times in July the junior high girls have been near us. In any successful program you have to have a pipeline of athletes in the program developing along the way and we feel that is going to begin to happen now.” Practices begin August 5 for the girls’ soccer program and games will begin a week later. And one thing is for sure, the program seems to be in good hands. And if Cox can lead the girls to a successful season, he will have received the welcome he was looking for.

Hunter Alkire, playing in the 12-year-old tournament in this week’s very successful Poseyville Baseball Tournament, brings the heat. Photo by Dave Pearce

SPORTS ARENA MVJHS Football practice, Volleyball tryouts set Mount Vernon Junior High seventh and eighth grade football will start on August 5. The first practice will be at 3:30 p.m. Parents should plan on picking up their athlete at 6 p.m. Future practice times will be announced at this first session. Ahtletes should bring gym cloths, cleats and tennis shoes with them. Everyone must have a current physical on file before they will be allowed to participate. Seventh and eighth grade volleyball will have their tryouts beginning on August 19 after school. Students will not be allowed to tryout or participate in any manner without having a current physical on file in the office.

North Posey High School Boys Tennis The first practice of the season will be August 5 from 6-7:30 p.m. at the high school courts. Any high school boy interested in playing needs to have a physical on file before the first practice. Questions contact head coach Brandon Barrett at 812-250-6676.

North Posey Junior High School Boys Tennis The North Posey Junior High Boys Tennis Team will begin practice on August 5 from 6-7:30 p.m. at the high school courts. Any boy in grades seven or eight is welcome to attend. For questions email coach Tom Brown at

Left to right, in front are Jacob Murphy and Josh Wiggins. In the middle row are John Clutter, Cole Dillbeck Quintin Fife, Levi Ricketts, Ethan Morlock, Coach Ryan Montgomery, and Coach Damien Word. In the back row are Coach Kent Murphy, Joel Kelly, Coach Darrick Wiggins, Glen Alexander, Dylan Norden, Noah Scheller, Dalton Rankin, and Kurtis Wilderman. The group went 4-1 at the state tournament to beat Newburgh 1-0. Morlock pitched a one-hit shut-out on only 79 pitches. Photo submitted

PAGE B2 â&#x20AC;˘ JULY 30, 2013



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Members of the back-to-back championship team of the Sixth Annual Jason Stevens Memorial Softball Tournament are, in front, left to right, Bobby Bazan, Jason Schutz, Dustin (Fez) Allstock, Kyle Benson, and Clark Dickerson. In Mount Vernon’s Jackson May finished third in the back are Kelly Schmitt, Brent Schmitt, Bobby Oeth, Randy Knight, Jordan Hamblim, and Rob Mason. The team name was Mount Vernon’s Shearz Salon. Photo submitted. FIND OUR NEWSPAPER Evansville Junior Golf City Tournament this weekend. It is a three round tournament and he is in the 10-11 age ONLINE AT: group. He will be entering the sixth grade at Mount VerPOSEYCOUNTY non Junior High School. He is the son of Eric and Donett May and enjoys his trophy with sisters Hillary and Ellen NEWS.COM May, and grandparents Don and Judy Heberer.

The overall winner in the male category The overall winner in the female category at the Miles for Mount Vernon Athletics at the Miles for Mount Vernon Athletics run run this weekend is Scott Bickham, a resi- this weekend is Angela Reckelhoff, a resident of New York. Photo by Peg Heckman dent of Evansville. Photo by Peg Heckman

PAGE B4 • JULY 30, 2013


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JULY 30, 2013 • PAGE B5

LEGALS Court News Arrests July 19 •Alexander Owsley— Evansville—Driving While Suspended—PCS July 21 ·Justin Collins— Poseyville—Operating While Intoxicated—PCS July 23 ·Adam Lafferty—Mount Vernon—Warrant, Criminal Trespass (Petition to Revoke)—MVPD ·Michael Alan Wright— Griffin—Warrant, Burglary, Theft—PCS

·Aimee Hicks—Mount Vernon—Theft—MVPD ·Jerome Stewart—Mount Vernon—Battery—MVPD ·Bruce Lee Kirk—Mount Vernon—Battery—MVPD July 24 ·Patrick Reynolds— Mount Vernon—Public Intoxication, Disorderly Conduct, Battery Resulting in Bodily Injury, Minor in Consumption—MVPD ·Julie Robb—Mount Vernon—Warrant, Battery, Resisting Law Enforcement, Disorderly Conduct—PCS

Legal Ads 2013-102 Notice to Taxpayers of Proposed Additional Appropriations Notice is hereby given the taxpayers of Posey County that the proper legal officers of The Posey County Council will meet at 330 Walnut St., Mt. Vernon, Indiana on August 13, 2013 at 9:00 a.m. to consider the following additional appropriation in excess of the budget for the current year. Name of Fund EMS Board Per Diem Local Emergency Planning Local Emergency Planning Local Emergency Planning

Purpose Intended Per Diem for Board Members Equipment Training Special Projects

Amount $ 1,000.00 $ 500.00 $ 2,500.00 $ 5,000.00

Taxpayers appearing at the meeting shall have a right to be heard. The additional appropriation as finally approved will be referred to the Department of Local Government Financing. The Department will make a written determination as to the sufficiency of funds to support the appropriation within (15) days of receipt of a certified copy of the action taken at the above meeting. Nicholas J. Wildeman Posey County Auditor Published in the Posey County News on July 30, 2013- hspaxlp

Complaints July 11 ·6:49 a.m.—Car-Deer— Mazda CX7, blue. Deer is deceased, on the side of the road—Hwy 66, Wadesville ·10:04 a.m.—Information—Caller advised her husband is driving a 1971 red Ford one ton dump truck they own without a license to get alcohol—Boberg Road, Wadesville ·2:14 p.m.—Lockout— Ford Flex garage. Aware deputy is not liable for any damages that could occur— Wheeler Road, Griffin · 3:14 p.m.—Found Property—Reported children’s bicycles missing the other day. Just watched some juvie’s throw the bicycles in the woods. Requesting an officer—Elk Trail, Evansville ·5:19 p.m.—Standby— Needing an officer to go with her to get some belongings— Eastgate Drive Evansville ·5:54 p.m.—Reckless— Goldish Mustang with a racing stripe, has been all over the roadway. Passing 4 mm—I 64, Griffin ·6:46 p.m.—Reckless— Blue vehicle, 4 subjects in vehicle, driving at high rate of speed—Hwy 62, Mount Vernon ·7:02 p.m.—Information—Caller advised he ran a plate on a vehicle. He advised the plate didn’t match the vehicle. The plate returns

to a black Toyota and it was on an older model white Chevy truck—Smith Diamond Road, Mount Vernon ·9:42 p.m.—Accident— First corner, motorcycle wreck. One subject out of roadway in bushes and in pain—Blackford Road, Mount Vernon ·9:56 p.m.—Shots Fired—Caller advised she was outside smoking and heard people yelling in the distance. She advised she heard a pop (possibly a gunshot) and someone crying. Then she went inside and she alerted her daughter and they both heard what they believe to be a second gunshot—Diamond Island Road, Wadesville

cust St, Poseyville ·5:25 p.m.—Road Hazard—Part of a semi tire in the roadway—Hwy 62, Mount Vernon ·11:15 p.m.—Traffic Stop—With a moped—St. Philips Road, Mount Vernon July 14 ·12:26 a.m.—Traffic Stop—Truck, one occupant—4th St, Mount Vernon ·6:45 a.m.—Theft— Someone got into 2004 Dodge Intrepid and took wallet out of the vehicle. Vehicle unlocked. She has canceled her food stamp card. They have her driver’s license and social security number. Would like to speak with officer—Cougar Drive Evansville ·7:09 p.m.—Accident— Hovey Lake curve. one vehicle. Requesting medic and fire—Hwy 69, Mount Vernon

July 12 ·12:43 a.m.—3 juvenile subjects sitting outside the fire station smoking something that doesn’t appear to be cigarettes—Princeton St, Wadesville ·9:26 a.m.—VIN Inspection—Camper—Parker Road, Wadesville ·10:30 a.m.—Road Hazard—Caller advised a wooden clothes rack laying in the highway—hwy 69, Mount Vernon ·1:58 p.m.—Family Fight—Having issues with his 14 year-old son and he is needing someone to take him out of the house today—Lo-

July 15 ·8:53 a.m.—VIN Inspection—Trailer—Pine Tree Drive Mount Vernon ·9:07 a.m.—Fraud—Vectren has advised someone is getting utilities in his name and he would need to speak with a deputy—Middle Mt. Vernon Road, Mount Vernon ·9:39 a.m.—VIN Inspection—Boat trailer—Sailor Road, Mount Vernon ·10:34 a.m.—Suspi-

cious—Subject received a suspicious call, believes it was fraudulent. Subject was acting to be a family member but they don’t believe it was family. Call came from a private number and subject stated that he was tuck in Mexico and needed some help. They then hung up on him—Sharp St, Poseyville ·6:46 p.m.—Theft—Girlfriend moved out of their residence today. Took some of his items and his dog. Caller is not at his residence at this time. Just requesting an officer call him—Upton Road, Mount Vernon ·8:24 p.m.—Caller advised subject is burning trash on caller’s property. Advised he has had problems before in reference this and caller. Is requesting a deputy—Old Sand Road, New Harmony ·9:28 p.m.—Theft—Lawn mower broke down and he called company to tell them it was broke and where it was. Took the keys to the manager. Caller advised he went to the Sheriff’s office and when he got back, the lawn mower was gone. No one has contacted him from the company to say they have picked it up---Seibert Ln, Mount Vernon ·10:32 p.m.—Alarm—Female advised her basement alarm is going off. Requesting officers—Wood Stone Lane, Evansville

Continued on Page B8


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) ) ) )


Legal Ads

CAUSE NO: 65C01-1306-GU-009


NOTICE OF HEARING ON PETITION FOR APPOINTMENT OF GUARDIAN Mandy Lee West and unnamed putative father of minor child born to Mandy Lee West on May 14, 2002, or any person who claims to be the father of said minor child born to Mandy Lee West, is hereby notified that Mark K. Dawson and Paula A. Dawson have filed a petition for guardianship of the child in the office of the Clerk of Posey County Circuit Court, 300 Main Street, Mt. Vernon, Posey County, Indiana. Notice is further given that a hearing will be held on said petition in the Posey County Circuit Court, 300 Main Street, 2nd Floor Courthouse, Mt. Vernon, Posey County, Indiana on the 3rd day of September, 2013 at 1:30 a.m./p.m. If Mandy Lee West or the unnamed putative father seek to contest the guardianship of the child, they must appear in the Posey Circuit Court for said hearing or file an answer in the abovenamed Court before the hearing. If Mandy Lee West and/or the unnamed putative father do not appear to contest the guardianship, the Court shall hear evidence and make a determination on Petitioners’ request for guardianship of the person and estate of a.m.y Lee West in their absence. Petitioners are represented by Thomas E. Clowers, Ramsey Law Office, 120 North Seventh Street, Vincennes, Indiana 47591. Date: July 10, 2013

James M. Redwine The Honorable James M. Redwine Judge, Posey County Circuit Court


) )SS: )


) ) ) )


VERIFIED PETITION FOR APPOINTMENT OF PERMANENT GUARDIANSHIP OF MINOR CHILD Petitioners, Mark K. Dawson and Paula A. Dawson, after being duly sworn on their oath, allege and state as follows: 1. That the Petitioners, Mark Kenneth Dawson, date of birth May 26, 1958, and Paula Ann Dawson, date of birth March 18, 1959, are husband and wife, having been married on March 30, 1996, and that Petitioners are the maternal grandparents of minor child a.m.y Lee West, date of birth May 14, 2002, age 11. 2. That on June 20, 2013, Petitioners were appointed by this Court as Temporary Guardians of minor child a.m.y Lee West. 3. That Petitioners currently reside with minor child a.m.y Lee West at 4701 Ford Road, Mt. Vernon, Posey County, Indiana 47620 and have resided at said residence since July 1, 2000. Petitioners have resided with their granddaughter, minor child a.m.y Lee West, at said residence continuously since approximately June 2011. 4. That there is no Guardian for the Person or Estate of the minor in any other state. 5. That Petitioners are requesting that the Court appoint them as Co-Guardians of the Person and Estate of minor child a.m.y Lee West. 6. That a.m.y Lee West was a child born out of wedlock and paternity has never been established. 7. That the minor child’s natural mother, Mandy Lee (West) Brooks, date of birth December 2, 1984, has abandoned said minor child, a.m.y Lee West, by leaving the country on or about October 13, 2012. Petitioners have been informed through minimal contact with the natural mother via telephone that she currently resides in Mexico and has no immediate plans to return. 8. That the natural mother’s last known address is when she resided with the Petitioners in October 2012 at 4701 Ford Road, Mt. Vernon, Posey County, Indiana 47620.

Published in the Posey County News on July 30, 2013 - hspaxlp


) )SS: )


) ) ) )


CAUSE NO: 65C01-1307-EU-000043 9. That Petitioners are willing and able to accept guardianship over the minor child a.m.y Lee West. 10. That a.m.y Lee West is incapacitated due to the fact that she is a minor. 11.That minor child a.m.y Lee West owns no real or personal property other than miscellaneous personal effects. 12. That Petitioners request a hearing be set on their Verified Petition for Appointment of Permanent Guardianship of Minor Child and that a Guardian ad Litem be appointed for minor child a.m.y Lee West. 13.That Petitioners will publish notice of their request for permanent guardianship of minor child a.m.y Lee West and bring proof of said publication to the hearing.

ATTORNEY: William H. Bender 17 W. Main Street, P.O. Box 430 Poseyville, Indiana, 47633 Phone: (812) 874-3636, (812) 985-2102 Fax: (812) 874-3637 NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION

WHEREFORE, Petitioners, Mark K. Dawson and Paula A. Dawson, request that they be appointed permanent guardians of the person and estate of the minor child, a.m.y Lee West, date of birth May 14, 2002. “I, Mark K. Dawson, affirm under penalties for perjury that the above and foregoing representations are true. Mark K. Dawson Mark K. Dawson, Petitioner” “I, Paula A. Dawson, affirm under penalties for perjury that the above and foregoing representations are true. Paula A. Dawson Paula A. Dawson, Petitioner”

IN THE POSEY CIRCUIT COURT, STATE OF INDIANA. In the matter of the estate of Paul David Arnold, Deceased. Notice is hereby given that Tamara L. Arnold was on the 23rd day of July, 2013, appointed personal representative of the estate of Paul David Arnold, deceased, who died on July 15, 2013. All persons having claims against this estate, whether or not now due, must file the claim in the office of the clerk of this court within three (3) months from the date of the first publication of this notice, or within nine (9) months after the decedent’s death, whichever is earlier, or the claims will be forever barred. Dated at Mt. Vernon, Indiana, this 23rd day of July, 2013.

Thomas E. Clowers, #30566-82 Ramsey Law Office 120 N. 7th Street Vincennes, IN 47591 812/882-3440 Published in the Posey County News on July 23, 30 & August 6, 2013- hspaxlp

Betty B. Postletheweight Betty B. Postletheweight, Clerk Posey Circuit Court By: Jamie L. Simpson Deputy Published in the Posey County News on July 30 & August 6, 2013 - hspaxlp

PAGE B6 • JULY 30, 2013


DNR NEWS An easy way to find the deer license you need

Applications for state park deer reduction hunts

Youth Ambassadors highlight state parks

Determining which deer license you need should be easier thanks to improvements to the DNR’s online sport license finder. The website, dnr.In.Gov/ fishwild/6486.Htm, has been improved to include all deer license types. Deer season, which begins Sept. 15 with the opening of hunting in designated urban zones, may seem far away. But hunters can apply online beginning July 1 for certain reserved deer hunts, including state park deer reduction hunts, and must have a license to apply. Previously, the deer license finder only told users a deer license was needed to hunt deer. The new system allows users to identify the type of deer license they need depending on hunting equipment, whether the hunter is an adult, and whether the hunter is an indiana resident. “Changes to the deer rules in the 2012 season confused some hunters about which deer license

Applications are available online for Hoosiers wanting to participate in special deer reduction hunts at designated Indiana state parks this fall. The first round of state park deer reduction hunting will be Nov. 18 and 19. The second round will be Dec. 2 and 3. State park deer reductions help maintain and restore unique and valuable ecosystems damaged by whitetailed deer. The designated parks are closed to the general public on hunting days. Applications are available at The application deadline is Aug. 25. Applicants should see details at before applying. Applicants must be Indiana residents and be 18 years old by Nov. 18, 2013, and possess at least one valid Indiana deer license. Apprentice and private preserve licenses are not applicable. Each person may apply only once for each state park deer reduction effort, regardless of primary

Eight volunteer youth ambassadors are documenting their visits to Indiana’s state parks and reservoirs through photos, videos and blogs at The ambassador program is a youth-led movement promoting the outdoors to other young adults. Ambassadors share their passion for the outdoors in hopes of inspiring others to experience what state parks offer. The goals of Indiana’s youth ambassadors are to visit all 32 Indiana state parks and

types to use,” said Michelle Cain, Wildlife Information Specialist with the DNR Division Of Fish & Wildlife. “Most hunters know they need a deer license, but it can sometimes be hard to determine which license you need,” Cain said. “The new system allows hunters to choose their equipment type and then gives them a list of licenses for that equipment type and what can be legally harvested.” Deer licensing options are numerous and range from a simple $7 youth hunt/trap license for deer hunters age 17 and younger to a $65 license bundle that covers all hunting equipment and allows for the harvest of one antlered and two antlerless deer. The license finder also helps hunters and anglers determine what license they need to legally hunt or fish for all indiana game species. It also includes prices, stamp privileges, and, in some cases, bag limits.

or buddy status. All applications sharing duplicate names will be disqualified. Biologists determine which parks require a reduction based on habitat recovery and previous harvest data. Parks participating this year are Brown County, Chain O’Lakes, Charlestown, Harmonie, Indiana Dunes, Lincoln, McCormick’s Creek, Ouabache, Pokagon, Potato Creek, Prophetstown, Shades, Shakamak, Spring Mill, Summit Lake, Tippecanoe River, Turkey Run, Versailles and Whitewater Memorial, which will hold reduction hunts using firearms, and Fort Harrison and Clifty Falls, which will hold reduction hunts using archery. This year marks the twentieth anniversary of the first state park deer reduction hunt in Indiana. “Though browse lines and skinny deer remain in the past, less obvious damage persists and requires our close attention and management,” said Mike Mycroft, chief of natural resources for DNR State Parks & Reservoirs.

reservoirs and to help tell each property’s story. “We have some talented writers and photographers posting wonderful pictures and blogs,” said Jody Heaston, volunteer coordinator for the DNR Division of State Parks & Reservoirs. “It’s great to see these young adults enjoying the properties.” Information about other volunteer opportunities at Indiana state parks and reservoirs is at Click on ‘How You Can Help’ under ‘Stewardship Links.’

State park boat launch permit Any private watercraft that will be moored or operating with a gasoline or electric motor on a lake in a state forest, state park, or state reservoir must have a motorized lake permit. Canoes, rowboats and paddleboats that will never be used with an electric or gas motor on those lakes can have a non-motorized lake permit. If a canoe or rowboat will be used with a motor at some time during the year on one of those listed lakes, a motorized lake permit should be purchased.

Prices are listed at http://www. It is best to purchase the permit in advance of your visit if possible to ensure that you are in compliance with the requirement. This annual DNR lake permit is available for purchase at state park, reservoir and forests at property offices and entrance gates when staffed. It is also available online through the e-store at http:// n=Content&WT.cg_s=FAQs.


BUSINESS DIRECTORY Nursing and Extended Care

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Personal Care

Customized Services

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Beauty Salon / Barbershops

Kueber Cabinet Shop Custom Built Cabinets. Cabinet Refacing and Countertops

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Custom embroidery for your school, group, team, club, organization or corporation.

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JULY 30, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ PAGE B7


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Bold Headings $1.00 ALL CAPPED HEADINGS $1.00

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Advertisers: Please check the first insertion of your ad for any errors. The Posey County News will be responsible for only one incorrect insertion. Advertisers should report any error immediately for correction of next insertion. Call 812-682-3950 or 812-682-3951 or FAX correction to 812-682-3944.


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INDIANA CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING NETWORK ADVERTISERS: You can place a 25-word classified ad in more than 130 newspapers across the state for as little as $310.00 with one order and paying with one check through ICAN, Indiana Classified Advertising Network. For Information contact the classified department of your local newspaper or call ICAN direct at Hoosier State Press Association, (317) 803-4772. ADOPTION A LIFETIME OF laughter & happiness awaits your child. Happily married, financially stable couple looking to adopt. Please call Jason & Sheila (800)494-5978. Expenses paid. ADOPTION: DEVOTED FAMILY PROMISES to Cherish Your Child Unconditionally. Financially secure; expenses paid. Your Child is Already Loved In Our Hearts! Selena & Steve 1-866-8774737 ADOPTION Young, happily married couple wishing for newborn. Love, affection, security and opportunities await your baby. Expenses paid. Please call Jillian/David anytime 800-571-3763. ADOPT Hoping to share our hearts and home with a newborn baby. Loving, nurturing home for your baby. Expenses paid. Married couple, Walt/Gina 1-800-3156957.

AUCTION Absolute Internet Auction35 Real Estate Properties Bidding Ends: August 8 - 2pm Jimmie Dean Coffey, Tim Ellis Realtors 812-824-6000 Lic #AC30200042 Seller: Jones Estate BUILDING SUPPLIES ROOFING - Half Priced: Economy Dimensional Shingles $54 per sq, Interior Doors $5 & up, Wood Interior Trim 50% off., 3205 Madison Avenue, Indianapolis (317) 788-0008. FISHING & HUNTING VACATION CABINS FOR RENT IN CANADA. Fish for walleyes, perch, northerns. Boats, motors, gasoline included. Call Hugh 1-800-4262550 for free brochure. Website FOR SALE - MERCHANDISE, SERVICES & MISCELLANEOUS DISH TV Retailer- Starting at $19.99/month (for 12 mos.)

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Cooks, Dietary Aides, and Dietary Managers needed. Apply in person at New Harmonie Healthcare 251 Hwy 66, New Harmony, 8/20 IN

1994 Wilson Hopperbottom, 42â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x96â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x68â&#x20AC;&#x2122;. Good tires and Brakes. Electric Tarp Roller. Excellent Condition. $13,500. 812-6734214. 7/30tfn

& High Speed Internet starting at $14.95/month (where available.) SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL Now! 1-800-283-0560 DirecTV - Over 140 channels only $29.99 a month. Call Now! Triple savings! $636.00 in Savings, Free upgrade to Genie & 2013 NFL Sunday ticket free!! Start saving today! 1-800-246-2073 HELP WANTED WANTED: LIFE AGENTS; Earn $500 a day; Great Agent Benefits; Commissions Paid Daily; Liberal Underwriting; Leads, Leads, Leads. LIFE INSURANCE, LICENSE REQUIRED. Call 1-888-713-6020 Can You Dig It? Heavy Equipment Operator Training! 3 Weeks Hands On Program. Bulldozers, Backhoes, Excavators. Lifetime Job Placement Assistance. National Certifications. VA Benefits Eligible. 1-866-362-

6497 HELP WANTED - DRIVERS â&#x20AC;&#x153;Partners in Excellenceâ&#x20AC;? OTR Drivers APU Equipped Pre-Pass EZ-pass passenger policy. 2012 & Newer equipment. 100% NO touch. Butler Transport 1-800-528-7825 Flatbed Drivers New Pay Scale - Start @ .37cpm. Up to .04cpm Mileage Bonus. Home Weekends. Insurance and 401K. Apply @ 800-648-9915 DRIVE A REEFER? DRIVE MAVERICK! MAVERICKâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S NEW REEFER DIVISION IS NOW HIRING IN YOUR AREA!! Exp drivers or students with Class A-CDL for training. Brand new equipment, 1st year average $39-$47K depending on experience. Highest mileage pay in industry plus pay for performance incentives. All with the best name in trucking. Must be 21yrs old & hold

Class A-CDL. 1-800-2891100. www.drivemaverick. com Get more home time on Transport Americanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s region-

Yard, Garage and Rummage Sales

Real Estate


Real Estate

Cute, clean, and ready to move into home located in Poseyville, Indiana. This home features 3 bedrooms and 1 bath on the main floor with a large unfinished basement and a spacious second floor bonus room. Neutral dĂŠcor allows you to move right in and make it your own. New roof in 2011, furnace and air conditioner in 2007, and hot water heater in 2004. Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t miss out on this great home! MLS # 200930. Call Andy for more information at 812-449-8444.


Price Reduced!


New Harmony 4115 N. Maple Hill Rd. 3 LOCAL DRIVERS NEEDED Home Every Night. flat experience preferred. Excellent earnings for those who hustle. Full beneifits â&#x20AC;˘ Schilli www.schilli. 8/20 com. 877-261-2101


3 Bedroom, 2 Bathroom Home on .89A in the country (1500sq ft on main floor) â&#x20AC;˘ Complete remodel in 2002, including Fehrenbacher Cabinets in large/open kitchen â&#x20AC;˘ 40x60 garage with 16x60 upstairs. Has radiant floor heating. Built in 2005 â&#x20AC;˘ Breezeway, sun porch and new roof in 2007 â&#x20AC;˘ New Heating/AC in 2009 â&#x20AC;˘ Finished basement in 2010 w/ built-in entertainment center/study area by Fehrenbacher Cabinets â&#x20AC;˘ Fully landscaped â&#x20AC;˘ YES, high speed internet is available We are non-smokers with no indoor pets! MUST SEE!!! Serious inquiries only! $175,000. NO investors please! 812-305-4449

((812) (8 12)) 45 12 457-8770 577 87 8 70



5420 Barkley Dr.

314 E. Lincoln


Open 2:30 300 - 4:00 4 00 This Thiis 3 BR, Th BR 1.5 BR 1 5 BA BA home is in great condition and ready for you to move into. Large living room with new laminate ZRRGĂ&#x20AC;RRULQJ%DFNSDWLRIRUHQWHUWDLQLQJ MLS-198591 $75,000

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Performance Countsâ&#x20AC;? Call Team Mileham 453-1068

Motivated Seller! Great house located in Poseyville, Indiana. Featuring lots of space with 3 bedrooms and 1 bath, as well as a full basement. Inside you will find an open living room with a large picture window that lets in abundant light, as well as a nice eat in kitchen. This house sits on a .27 acre corner lot in Poseyville. Outside you will also find a large back yard and a detached 2 car garage as well as a covered patio and garden area. Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t miss out on this great buy! Owners are very motivated to sell. MLS # 195838 Call Andy at 812-449-8444

Andy Rudolph An Andy Rud udol olph ph

SEE more at

Linda L. Dickens 455-1490

Loretta Englebright 431-8458



921 East Lincoln One owner 3 br brick ranch $117,500 List It# 201055

902 West 5th Street 4 br, 1 ba, 1794 sq ft $39,900 List-It# 201235

Tri Co Tri C County unty Rea Realty alty

See for up to date Open House Information!

Michelle Hudson 457-4928

431 E. 4 TH S T ., M T . V ERNON , IN

Adorable house on 5.7 acres in New Harmony, IN. Priced at $187,500. This beautiful home features 3 bedrooms and 2 bathrooms. With 1692 square feet, this house is a must see. Inside you will find a large living room with a vaulted ceiling and a fireplace. The spacious kitchen is open to the living room, has beautiful cabinets as well as an island. This home also features a pool and attached deck for enjoying the outdoors. MLS # 198579. Call Andy for more information at 812-449-8444.

Sunday, August 4 OPEN HOUSES

Real Estate

(812) 838-4479


Thiss darling, Thi T darl arliling ing, well we well ell maintained maiint ma i tain i ed d 2 BR, BR, 2 full BR fu ullllll B BA A rra ranch an nch ch home ho h om me e has has as PDQ\XSGDWHVDÂżUHSODFHDQGLVPRYHLQUHDG\.LWFKHQIHDWXUHV newer countertops, appliances and an island offering seating DORQJZLWKDQDGMRLQLQJGLQLQJDUHDWKDWH[LWVRXWWREDFNSDWLR 6LWXDWHGRQRIDQDFUH

2001 Easy-Go golf cart with all-weather cover. Stereo included. Brand new batteries. $2000 firm. Serious inquiries only. Call Larry at 812-632-0697. 8/6

al runs. Great miles, equipment + extras. Enjoy Transport Americaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s great driver experience! or 866-204-0648.

Ken Johnson 449-6488

1-812-449-8444 1-812112-449 449-84 8444 44 4 1-812-426-1426 1-8 181212-426 426-14 -1426 26 6

Monica Kittinger 838-9802

Delene Schmitz 483-0785

Julia Vantlin 455-0461


233 Munchoff 20 Meadow Lane 4753 Ranes Orchard Road 6145 Overpass Road 2 br, 1 ba, completely remodeled 4 br, 3 ba, 2952 sq ft 3 br, 2 ba brick home in New Harmony 3-4 br on 7.93 acres $59,900 List-It# 196370 $269,900 List It# 201181 $185,000 List-It# 200468 $153,900 List-It# 196989

306 Vista Drive 100 Lawrence Drive 6120 Hogue Road 4897 Penfold Road 913 Mulberry Street 4619 Upper Mt Vernon Road 3 br, 2 ba well maintained home Commercial corner lot â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 2242 sq ft 4-5 br, 2 ba, 2600+ Sq Ft 3 br, 2 full ba brick home 3 br, 1 ½ ba, new carpet & paint 3 br, 2 ba on 1 acre, 2144 sq. ft. $152,900 List-It# 200887 $124,900 List-It# 199062 $117,720 List-It# 200026 $112,000 List it# 200651 $104,900 List-It# 198552 $89,900 List-It#198697 ACREAGE


Scenic Lake Dr. 1.67A $35,000

6145 Overpass Road 2.17A & bldg. $34,900

105 Lawrence Dr. 1379 sq ft brick office bldg $89,900 List-It# 199645

530 East 6th Street Completely restored 2 br $69,950 List-It# 199254

1205 Dereham Drive 3-4 br, lots of updates $60,000 List-It# 189729

521 Locust St. 2 br, 1 ba, 1244 sq. ft. $37,900 List-It# 197965

714 W. 2nd Street Bring All Offers!! $27,900 List-It# 197110



3800 Copperline Road E 5.02 A $38,500


PAGE B8 • JULY 30, 2013


LEGALS Court News Continued from Page B5 ·11:18 p.m.—Information—Requesting deputy call in reference Hovey Lake. Caller advised he wasn’t driving vehicle but said he was at the time. Caller wants to give statements along with other passengers in wreck, are willing to say caller wasn’t driving—Lee Drive Mount Vernon ·11:45 p.m.—Alarm—Burglar alarm— Blackford Road, Mount Vernon July 17 ·2:16 a.m.—Information—Welcome to Griffin sign and slow down sign have both been knocked down. Have moved them to the side of the road—Griffin ·9:01 p.m.—Information—Caller advised around 4:30 – 5 p.m., her husband saw a young girl about 14 years old walking up their road. Said she was trying to get to Franky J’s. Caller advised her husband gave her a ride to Franky J’s. She advised her husband told her she had no shoes on, just socks, blue tank top connected in the back, brown hair, deck pants and a diamond earring. She was also dirty and all scratched up—Mary Anderson Road, Wadesville July 18 ·3:25 a.m.—Alarm—Panic alarm— Mackey Ferry Road, Mount Vernon ·1:45 p.m.—Accident—Had a minor accident yesterday on Rippy Road. Other driver in accident gave false name and information. Would like officer to call her— Rippy Road, Mount Vernon ·1:48 p.m.—Vandalism—Her black Chevy Malibu was vandalized last night on Blackford Rd—Mount Vernon ·2:38 p.m.—VIN Inspection—1994 Kenworth Road Tractor—Blount Road, Mount Vernon ·4:50 p.m.—Threatening—Advised she is being threatened and harassed by male subject. Her ex-boyfriend. Advised he broke into her residence last night. Also threatened to burn her house down—Amy Drive Mount Vernon ·6:06 p.m.—Information—Caller advised that her neighbor has been kicked out

of his parents house and she is concerned that he may have something stashed on her property because he has been on her property several times in the past. Would like an officer to come out and check her property—Country Homes, Evansville ·6:44 p.m.—Threatening—Male subject walking around threatening to light people on fire—Rocky Falls RV Park, Evansville ·9:21 p.m.—Juvenile Problem—Out with a supposedly homeless juvenile—Main St, Poseyville July 19 ·12:28 a.m.—Threatening—Male subject is threatening to kill his wife. Suspect is on caller’s front porch looking for his wife. No weapons—Graddy Road, Mount Vernon ·1:09 p.m.—Standby—Caller advised she needs a standby to pick up her daughter—Green Valley Apartments, Mount Vernon ·1:22 p.m.—VIN Inspection—Motorcycle—Benton Road, New Harmony ·5:18 p.m.—Suspicious—Caller advised he was outside behind his residence. Heard a vehicle pull up and someone ask “are you alone”? Caller heard what he believed was a child say “yes”. The other subject in the vehicle said “if you get in I’ll give you some candy”. Caller heard a door shut as he was coming around to the front of the house. He said the vehicle sat there for a sec and pulled off. 2 subjects in the front of the vehicle. Forest green Dodge passenger car— West Franklin Road, Evansville Circuit Court Felony/Misdemeanor Gary Buyher, age not available, Poseyville. Ct. 1- Public Intoxication, Class B Misdemeanor.$1 plus costs. Christopher Ford, 39, Evansville. Nonsupport of a Dependent Child, Class D Felony. $1 plus costs, $55 per week child support plus $10 bi-weekly towards the arrearage, 18 months probation and fees. 18 months Indiana Department of Corrections, suspended. Thomas Fuhs, 22, Mount Vernon. Intimidation, Class D Felony. a.m.ended to Class

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East Park Apartments. Now accepting applications for current openings in our 1 bedroom apartments. • Rent based on income • Paid water/sewer/trash • On site laundry facility For more information please call 812-874-2139 or stop by our office at 30 N. Walnut Street Poseyville, IN. 8/20 Equal Housing Opportunity • Handicapped Accessible



10356 Poplar Street • Cynthiana, IN 47612 Jim Fetscher • Site Manager • (812) 845-3535 Call For Application -Immediate Occupancy for Qualified Applicant






Happy Ads


Happy Birthday Michelle!

For Rent / Lease

A Misdemeanor. $1 plus costs. Six months Posey County Jail. Gary Goodsen, 52, Louisville, KY. Ct. 1Theft, Class D Felony; Ct. 2- Theft, Class D Felony; Ct. 3- Theft, Class D Felony; Ct. 4- Theft, Class D Felony. a.m.ended; Ct. 1- Conversion, Class A Misdemeanor; Ct. 2- Conversion, Class A Misdemeanor; Ct. 3- Conversion, Class A Misdemeanor; Ct. 4Conversion, Class A Misdemeanor. $1 plus costs. 120 days Posey County Jail. Matthew Havener, 23, Griffin. Ct. 1- Intimidation, Class D Felony; Ct. 2- Invasion of Privacy, Class A Misdemeanor. a.m.ended, Ct. 1- Intimidation, Class A Misdemeanor. Ct. 2 is dismissed. $1. plus costs, One year probation and fees, counseling, no contact with Ashliegh Havener. one year Posey County Jail, suspended. James Johnson, Jr., 30, Mount Vernon. Battery Resulting in Bodily Injury, Class D Felony. $1 plus costs, one year probation and fees. Two years Indiana Department of Corrections, all suspended except one year. Eric Loehr, 27, Mount Vernon. Theft, Class D Felony. $1 plus costs, 12 months Posey County Community Corrections Program, do not go on or around property of McKim’s IGA. 18 months Indiana Department of Corrections, all suspended except six months. Zachary Waters, 22, Mount Vernon. Ct. 1- Possession of Methamphetamine, Class D Felony; Ct. 2- Unlawful Possession of Syringe, Class D Felony; Ct. 3- Possession of Paraphernalia, Class A Misdemeanor. $1 plus costs,$200 countermeasure fee, 18 months probation and fees. Two years Indiana Department of Corrections, all suspended except six months. Travis Wenderoth, 23, Wadesville. Ct. 1- Operating a Vehicle with an Alcohol Concentration Equivalent of .08% or More, Class C Misdemeanor; Ct. 2- Operating a Vehicle While Intoxicated Endangering a Person, Class a Misdemeanor. $1 plus costs, $200 countermeasure fee, driver’s license suspended 90 days, counseling, 12 months probation and fees. 12 months Posey County Jail, suspended.

Last Weeks Solution

July 16 ·12:31 a.m.—Alarm—Residence, burglar alarm, zone 2 patio door—A J Drive Wadesville · 12:55 a.m.—Be-on-the-Look-Out—Attempt to locate female subject, 34 yearsold, 5-feet-4, 130 pounds, blonde hair and blue eyes. Wearing hospital gown and has head injury. Last seen in area of Mesker and Diamond in Vanderburgh County. Jumped from Uncle’s truck, possibly trying to get to Mount Vernon—Evansville ·1:59 a.m.—Suspicious—Open garage door—Main Street, Griffin ·6:51 a.m.—Alarm—Residence, basement double door—Blackford Road, Mount Vernon ·7:35 a.m.—Road Closed—Between Cox and Bald Knob—Mackey Ferry Road, Mount Vernon ·8:51 a.m.—Suspicious—Dog was barking Friday night. Early hours of Saturday morning heard arguing and heard three gun shots. Did not notice anymore activity over the weekend until late Sunday night. This morning a man was walking up and down the road past residence and when caller left, he stepped out in front of her and asked caller for a ride. Did not know who the subject was—Theodosis Road, Mount Vernon ·9:05 a.m.—Information—Vehicle is parked—St. Wendel/Cynthiana Road, Street. Wendel ·9:30 a.m.—Motorist Assist—Green GMC Jimmy, broke down. Is going to get a hold of someone to help her—Mary Anderson Road, Wadesville ·9:54 a.m.—Motorist Assist—Onstar called and advised a passerby called of a broke down black Grand a.m.. State advised they have no one on in Posey at this time—I 64, Griffin ·7:27 p.m.—Robbery—Male subject, red shirt with white and black bandana. Had something in his hand. Unsure of what it was—Church Street, New Harmony ·10:54 p.m.—Information—Wants call from deputy in reference to robbery in New Harmony—Evansville

Apartment Living At Its Best 1 & 2 Bedroom Apartments 3 Bedroom Townhouses • Total Electric • Water Included • Appliances Furnished • Laundry Facility on Site • Rent Based on Income • Immediate Occupancy with Approved Application

Sudoku and Crossword

Sudoku of the Week


The solution to last week’s puzzle:

Your Home Should Be Your Castle! For information contact:

Southwind Apartments 465 W. 9th St. Mt. Vernon, IN 47620

Phone (812) 838-2088

Crossword of the Week CLUES ACROSS 1. Part of a deck 5. Georges, French philosopher 1847-1922 10. Winglike structures 14. Swift Malay boat (var. sp.) 15. White poplar 16. Ripped 17. Dog: ____ best friend 18. Grimes 19. Goods carried by a vehicle 20. Freestanding cooking counter 23. Apiary residents 24. Mains 25. Paved outdoor space 28. Colonic irrigations 32. __ Ladd, actor 33. Point that is one point E of SE 34. Fixed boring routine 35. Relative biological effectiveness (abbr.) 36. Burrowing marine mollusk 38. Walk heavily 39. Capital of Zimbabwe 42. Levity 44. Hoover and Aswan 46. Administrative division of a county 47. Klum reality show 52. Doyen


53. One who converts skins into white leather 54. Iridescent silica gem 56. Longest river in Albania 57. Homer’s epic poem 58. White, brown or wild 59. Booby bird genus 60. Pennies 61. Create CLUES DOWN 1. Cycles per minute 2. Traditional Iraq liquor

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JULY 30, 2013 â&#x20AC;¢ PAGE B9



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2007 GMC

2000 JEEP


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2004 DODGE

2007 FORD

2001 JEEP



2011 FORD



Only 3k miles! 34+$

2006 HONDA







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All Payments and APRâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Subject to Approved Credit-Sale Prices Exclude TTL & Doc. Payments include TTL & Doc. **New Ford and Chrysler vehicles require qualification for select rebates.



PAGE B10 • JULY 30, 2013


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2« ""22 ‘ !$2$/0Â\«¡ LJɋ 7tŸyMt ɋ̓̓ y M7tû W—û t^^/ LJɋ 7tŸyMt Ƚ̓̓ 7t^T ˜7Myû M7t LJɋ 7tŸyMt ɋ̓̓^ˆt:W0 —ŵȝû o˜û oM LJLJ 7tŸyMt ɋ̓̓ M:T: ^WMŸ ɋ͇û͇͇͇ T:My LJLJ 7tŸyMt ɋ̓̓^ˆt:W0 ˆWt Ňû͇͇͇ T:My LJLJ 7tŸyMt ɋ̓̓^ˆt:W0 ^W—t:M TWŸ ^W—t:My ^ 7^^y /t^TĻ LJȽ 7tŸyMt Ƚ̓̓ y M7tû yJŸ t^^/û M^ LJɋ 7tŸyMt Ƚ̓̓ M:T: M7tû MM^Ÿ ˜7Myû Tˆy y LJɋ 7tŸyMt ɋ̓̓ y ::^Wû M^û M7t LJɋ 7tŸyMt Ƚ̓̓ 7t^T ˜7Myû M7t LJɋ 7tŸyMt Ƚ̓̓ 7t^T ˜7Myû M7t LJɋ 7tŸyMt Ƚ̓̓ M:T: /ˆMM /^tŸ ooM:y LJɋ 7tŸyMt Ƚ̓̓ M:T: 7t^T ˜7Myû /ˆMM /^tŸ ˜ttWŸ LJɋ 7tŸyMt Ƚ̓̓ ^—t LJ͇ ^ 7^^y /t^T LJɋ 7tŸyMt Ƚ̓̓ M:T: o˜û oMû M^˜ T:My LJɋ 7tŸyMt ɋ̓̓^ˆt:W0 ^W—t:M /ˆMM o^˜t oMˆy LJLJ 7tŸyMt ɋ̓̓ ^W—t:M tŸ /^t yˆTTt

LJ̓ 7tŸyMt Ƚ̓̓ 7T:û M7tû M^ ̓Ƚ 7tŸyMt Ƚ̓̓T W˜ tˆt û M7tû M^˜ T:My ̓Ň :MM y  1 .b .##b #

LJȽ ^0 7t0t 7t^T ˜7My LJȽ ^0 7t0t t M^û /ˆMM /^tŸ ˜ttWŸ LJɋ ^0 7t0t y M^˜ T:My LJɋ ^0 7t0t yû ˜:W0 LJɋ ^0 —W0t —ŵȝû t^^/û MM^Ÿ ˜7My LJɋ ^0 —W0t y 7t^T ˜7Myû t^^/ LJɋ ^0 7MMW0t y ^W ^˜Wtû Tˆy y LJLJ ^0 —W0t MˆˆtŸ —ŵȝû 7t^T ˜7Myû /^tŸ ˜ttWŸ LJLJ ^0 7MMW0t —ŵȝû ˆ^û y LJLJ ^0 7t0t 7t^T ˜7My LJLJ ^0 M:t y— ^W y^T 0yĻ LJLJ ^0 —W0t Mˆ 7t^T ˜7Myû t^^/ LJȽ ^0 7t0t y —ŵȝû o˜û oM LJȽ ^0 7t0t t M^û /ˆMM /^tŸ ˜ttWŸ

LJɋ ^0 —W0t —ŵȝû t^^/û MM^Ÿ ˜7My LJɋ ^0 —W0t y o˜û oMû ˆ^T: LJɋ ^0 7t0t y ^—t Ň͇ ^ 7^^y /t^T LJɋ ^0 7t0t y t^^/û MM^Ÿ ˜7My LJɋ ^0 7t0t y t^^/û 7t^T ˜7My LJɋ ^0 7t0t y ^—t Ň͇ ^ 7^^y /t^T LJɋ ^0 7t0t y ^—t ɋ͇ ^ 7^^y /t^T LJɋ ^0 7t0t y /ˆMM /^tŸ ˜ttWŸ LJLJ ^0 7t0t 7t^T ˜7My ̓Ȕ ^0 M:t Œ ŸMû o˜û oM LJɋ /^t /^ˆy yo^ty tĻĻ LJLJ /^t /^ˆy Œ ŸMû ˆ^û :t LJLJ /^t /:y 0t 0y T:M0 LJɋ /^t /^ˆy yo^ty tĻĻ LJɋ /^t /^ˆy y— ^W y^T 0y LJLJ /^t /:y 0t 0y T:M0 LJLJ /^t ˆtˆy ^W ^˜Wtû Tˆy yĻ

LJ̓ /^t /^ˆy ˆ^û :tû Œ ŸM ̓ȝ /^t TˆyW0 —ŵĤû ˆ^û :t ̓Ň /^t Ň̓̓ ˆ^û :tû M7t LJɋ 7ŸˆW: y^W y— ^W y^T 0y LJɋ 7ŸˆW: MWt y— ^W y^T 0y ̓Ȕ TtˆtŸ 0tW Ttsˆ:y M7tû My ̓̓ TtˆtŸ 0tW Ttsˆ:y 7t ^ /:W 7:y W:ĻĻ LJɋ W:yyW M:T y7to tĻĻ LJLJ W:yyW M:T 0t 0y T:M0 ̓Ʃ o^W: 0ŵĤ W˜ tˆtûM^˜ T:Myû7t ^ /:W 7:y W:Ļ ̓Ň o^W: 0tW ot: —ŵȝû o˜û oMû W:Ļ ̓Œ o^W: —: ˆ^û :tû Œ ŸM LJLJ—^MJy˜0W :0ˆW ˆ^û :tû Œ ŸMû 7t ^ /:W

:To^t ty LJɋ 7ŸˆW: y^W y— ^W y^T 0y LJɋ 7ŸˆW: y^W ˆ^û :tû Œ ŸM ̓ȝ J: yot 0t 0y T:M0 ̓Ĥ T:yˆ:y7: M:oy Œ ŸMû ˆ^û :t ̓Ň yˆtW —ˆ Œ ŸMû ˆ^û :t LJ̓^Ÿ^ TtŸ M7tû yˆW t^^/û M^˜ T:My

tˆJy LJɋ 7—Ÿ t—ty y— 7^ˆyWy /t^T W˜Ļ LJLJ 7—Ÿ sˆ:W^ ^W ^˜Wtû /ˆMM /^tŸ ˜ttWŸ LJLJ 7—Ÿ sˆ:W^ ^W ^˜Wtû /ˆMM /^tŸ ˜ttWŸ LJLJ 7—Ÿ LJŇ̓̓ 7t^T ˜7Myû ŒŒû M^˜ T:My LJ̓ 7—Ÿ LJŇ̓̓ ˆ^û :tû ŒŒ ̓Ň 7—Ÿ ^M^t^ Myû ŒŒû W 

LJɋ ^0 tT LJŇ̓̓ 7t^T ˜7Myû sˆ  LJɋ ^0 tT ŒŒû /ˆMM ˜ttWŸ ooM:y y LJLJ ^0 J^ 7t^M —ŵĤû sˆ û M^˜ T:My LJLJ ^0 tT LJŇ̓̓ sˆ  /ˆMM /^tŸ ˜ttWŸ LJLJ ^0 ˆtW0^ ŒŒû —û ˆM :t LJLJ ^0 W:t^ —ŵȝû ŒŒû M^˜ T:My LJLJ ^0 tT LJŇ̓̓ ŒŒ M^˜ T:Myû sˆ  LJLJ ^0 MtT: LJŇ̓̓ M^W07^tW ::^Wû M7tû t^^/û M^ LJLJ ^0 H^ˆtWŸ yû o˜û oMû Tˆy y LJLJ ^0 H^ˆtWŸ T:WytT LJLJ ^0 W:t^ :tû ˆ^û tˆ:y ^Wt^Mû oMû o˜û ȝ ŸM LJɋ ^0 ˆtW0^ t ˜û ɋ͇ :W7 ˜7Myû ˜ttWŸ LJɋ tT LJŇ̓̓ 7t^T ˜7Myû sˆ 

-$" / 2 $2" ³‘tĄĄ‘êĄÜ‘Üܧä LJɋɋ tT LJŇ̓̓ ̓̓ y— 7^ˆyWy /t^T W˜ LJLJ ^0 J^ —ŵĤû sˆ û M^˜ T:My LJLJ tT LJŇ̓̓ sˆ  /ˆMM /^tŸ ˜ttWŸ LJLJ tT LJŇ̓̓ ŒŒû yMû /ˆMM /^tŸ ˜ttWŸ LJLJ ^0 H^ˆtWŸ ˆ^û :tû oMû o˜ LJLJ ^0 ˆtW0^ ŒŒû —û ˆM :t LJLJ ^0 H^ˆtWŸ T:WytT ̓Ʃ ^0 tT LJŇ̓̓ W: tˆJĻ ̓Ʃ ^0 tT LJŇ̓̓ M^W07^tWû M7tû t^^/û M^ ̓ȝ ^0 tT LJŇ̓̓ —ŵĤû sˆ  ̓Ň ^0 J^ ŒŒû sˆ 

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July 30th, 2013 - The Posey County News  

July 30th, 2013 - The Posey County News

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