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Since 1882 ~ Successor to The Poseyville News and The New Harmony Times • New Harmony, IN

“Our liberties we prize, and our rights we will maintain.” Posey County’s locally-owned newspaper

Tuesday, September 10, 2013

$1.00

(USPS PS 4 439-500) 39 500)

Volume 133 Edition 37

Woman charged with theft as 3,000 jewelry pieces found By Dave Pearce Posey County Sheriff’s deputies arrested Tricia D. Schneider (age 38) of Evansville, Ind., for her alleged involvement in the burglary of a rural Posey County residence. On August 31, the Posey County Sheriff’s Department was called to a residence near Wadesville, on Damm Road; the owners of the residence came home to discover the home had been broken into. As the investigation progressed, information was gained that a stolen credit card was being used in the Evansville area. Deputies began to track the use of the stolen card and were able to capture an image of the suspect using the card on a

store security camera. The image was broadcast on local news stations and tips immediately began coming into the sheriff’s office. While following up on leads Friday morning, Detective Jeremy Fortune located an individual of interest in Evansville. When the detective approached and attempted to engage the person in conversation, the individual immediately ran, causing Detective Fortune to give chase. Fortune caught the individual after a short distance and took her into custody. The individual was identified as Tricia D. Schneider, a name that the sheriff’s department was given through several phone tips. In-

Tricia Schneider

formation gained from Schneider ultimately lead to her arrest. This

investigation enabled Evansville Detectives to solve two other burglaries that were currently being investigated by the Evansville Police Department. The method of operation used by Schneider was to glean information from social media postings, where persons posted information about being out of town enjoying a vacation or being away from home for an extended period of time. Posey County Deputies traveled to a location in rural Warrick County were a number of stolen items were recovered. Schneider is currently lodged in the Posey County Jail and the case information was forwarded

New Harmony to face tons of red tape, hoops if bridge is to be reopened

MSD Mount Vernon-NEA agree to stipend amount By Lois Mittino Gray Members of the Mount Vernon School Board were delighted to sign a positive agreement between them and the teacher’s union, NEA Mount Vernon, at their September 3 meeting that includes a teacher stipend and a retirement incentive. All teachers that were rated at the effective or above level will receive a stipend ranging from $800 to $1600, depending on the compensation model. This model is structured so that larger amounts will be given to

Community Calendar September 11 Ceremony Live Taps played at the time each airplane crashed: 7:45 and 9:10 a.m. Rick Gooden and Rick Huffman of New Harmony will be playing Echo Taps on Bugle (of Bugles Across America http://www. buglesacrossamerica.org) The New Harmony American Legion Color Guard will also be present. Rick Gooden is the owner of New Harmony Woodworking and can be reached at 568-4990. Merit Board to meet The Posey County Sheriff’s Department Merit Board will meet on Wed., Sept. 11 at 6 p.m. at the Posey County Jail. Hoosier Salon Gallery Exhibit Opening Sept. 14, 2013, Reception: 5 -7 p.m., 507 Church Street, New Harmony, Ind. Meet the artists, view the art for sale, and enjoy delicious hors d’oeuvres and beverages made possible by the generous support of Harry and Linda Hottle, owners of Pop’s Grill and Old Fashioned Soda Shoppe. The reception is free and open to the public. The Hoosier Salon New Harmony Gallery thanks Lawrence & Patricia Gosh, Exhibit Sponsors for the artwork of Libby Whipple, Katie Whipple, and J.D. Naraine. The exhibit will be on display through Oct. 16. Posey Women to sell Kuchens The Posey County Women’s Club will be selling Kuchens at the Poseyville Autumnfest, September 28 & 29. We will have cherry, cinnamon, and apple again this year for $5.50 each. Our proceeds go to our Carol Renee Lamar Scholarship Fund. Please come and help support the Women’s Club of Posey County and enjoy the wonderful Autumnfest. St. Philip Burgoo The St. Philip Burgoo will be held on Sunday Sept. 29, 2013. Drive-thru and Carry-out begin at 7:30 a.m. Bring your own containers for carry-out or containers are provided for a nominal fee. Cafeteria serving is from 11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. This menu includes burgoo, hamburgers, pies and drinks. Along with the burgoo there will be a Raffle with a grand prize of $20,000 and 20 other prizes. Only 3,000 tickets will be sold and you need not be present to win. A $20 donation is required for each ticket. The Burgoo and Raffle are sponsored by the St. Philip Men’s Club.

the younger teachers. It is a one-time bonus to be paid out the second pay period in November. “When the school financing formula changed a few years ago, the teachers took a pay decrease, yet worked to keep our curriculum rigorous and strong. This will be the first increase in any form for our staff in six years. We worked hard to make sacrifices and build up our Rainy Day Fund and balances and now my concern is different,” said School Superintendent Tom Kopatich. “It is a must in the future that we look for dollars to be competitive with other school corporations to attract and keep great teachers.” As for the retirement incentive, Kopatich explained that several years ago the formula for school funding changed from property tax to sales tax called transition to base. This created a deficit in the General Fund of $4 million. The good news is that the district has ‘put a dent in the gap’ and seen the deficit decrease to just under a million dollars since that time. The district now has four years to reduce the remaining million dollar deficit in the General Fund. Ninety percent of the General Fund goes to salaries so Asst. Supt. of Finance Loren Evans did a complete salary study. It was established that to help close the gap, retirement incentives of $25,000 will be offered as a buyout agreement. Some 32 teachers will be eligible to retire by the state rule of 85 at the end of the school year. A minimum of 14 must agree to retire by February 1 to make it work out at a savings of $450,000 to the district. If the minimum is not reached, letters of intent to retire will be returned. “We will replace those positions with teachers starting at a lower pay scale and this will help close the gap. It also shows our staff we appreciate their hard work and sacrifices in the past” Kopatich explained. “On the down side, we do lose some very skilled professional teachers.” Kopatich thanked NEA Mount Vernon Bargaining Spokesperson Richard Jesch for all the hard work they put in together to achieve the accord. “Teachers and administrators would ride together to get things done in Indianapolis as a cooperative us team. It is good to be able to give the teachers something back,” said Board member Beth Higgins. “We were happy to see the stipend increase, but it’s unfortunate that we’ll have to give that back in increased health insurance premiums,” noted Jesch before signing the agreement.

to Posey County Prosecutor Travis Clowers, where official charges were issued. Schneider was charged with Theft, a Class D Felony along with a charge of taking over 3,000 pieces of jewelry from the home as well as credit cards, which she apparently was using in Evansville. Posey County Sheriff Greg Oeth warns that this should serve as a cautionary tale for avid social media users. “Far too often we deal with people who have simply allowed themselves to become victims of crime,” Oeth said. “We encourage everyone not to post information that is going to make them an easy target.”

Right into the fire,” said School Board President Kathy Weinzapfel, handing him a large packet of papers and memos. As the new initiate thumbed through the facts and figures, School Superintendent Tom Kopatich explained how Isaac was chosen to replace Brian Jeffries who went to the Mount Vernon Common Council. “The Board had a short time frame in which to work so we made a list of possible candidates. It had to be a person from

By Valerie Werkmeister New Harmony Town Council members met with members of the Harmony Way Bridge Commission for a special morning meeting, September 9. Council and bridge commission members as well as other citizens were allowed to voice their concerns during the meeting. Bridge commission members urged the council to consider buying the bridge to open eligibility to government funds and grants. Member Linda Henning addressed the council advising them that the commission’s goal is to transfer ownership to a government entity. “If you will consider the option to buy the bridge, we’re not going to leave you high and dry. We’ve done too much work not to continue to help with grants,” Henning stated. “We see this major asset sitting there and we just felt we had to do something about it,” she added. Henning presented a business proposal to council members that outlined the positive points of purchasing the bridge. She stated the property has been established for 80 years, produces an annual revenue of $250,000 $350,000 with the potential to increase that revenue by a toll or traffic increases. She added it carries the gas line, a valuable commodity, to the town of New Harmony. She explained that New Harmony

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Posey County Prosecutor Travis Clowers, Posey County Sheriff Greg Oeth, Detective Jeremy Fortune, and Posey Chief Deputy Tom Latham look over some of the estimated $40 to $50 thousand in stolen jewelry recovered this weekend, thanks to the quick work of several law enforcement agencies and for the public’s tips after the accused woman’s photo was shown on local television. Photo by Dave Pearce

Isaac joins school board By Lois Mittino Gray Mark Isaac, the newest member of the Mount Vernon School Board, has had his hand in school activities for a long, long time. “I began stirring burgoo for Marrs Elementary School way before my daughter even started school there. She’s 20 now and I’m still stirring,” he said with a smile. He was reminiscing on an exciting night as he took his seat at his first board meeting on September 3, right after Loren Evans administered his Oath of Office. “Get ready because here we go.

Bishop discusses Holy Angels future By Lois Mittino Gray Bishop Charles Thompson came to New Harmony for a listening session with members of Holy Angels Catholic Church on Thursday night September 5 at the Catholic Community Center. He explained that this is the next step in a Strategic Planning Process that will lead to the reorganization of the 69 parishes in the Diocese of Evansville under his auspices by the end of this month. The cleric opened the meeting with a prayer for guidance and inspiration telling everyone to be

open-minded and respectful of all opinions and questions voiced freely that evening. Tim McGuire, Chief Operating Officer for the Diocese, gave a slideshow presentation with background facts on the plan to start things out. Discussion on the plan began formally in early 2012 with discerning teams, group reviews, and town hall meetings. The timeline calls for announcements on parish mergers in the Message Catholic newspaper and at press conferences as soon as possible, probably at the end of this month. Implementation for some is

slated to begin July 1, 2014 all the way to 2018 for others. McGuire explained that with demographic changes and lower priest numbers, it became necessary to determine how to properly use all diocesan resources to best meet the needs of the 85,000 Catholics in the diocese in the twenty-first century. “This is not unique to our diocese as this is being done right now in Indianapolis, Fort Wayne and Belleville, Ill., to name a few nearby,” he said.

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PCN publisher to speak at United Way breakfast The United Way of Posey County will start its 2013 Campaign with a kick-off breakfast Wednesday, September 19 at 8 a.m. at the Alexandrian Public Library, 115 West Fifth Street, Mount Vernon, Ind. Breakfast will be provided by Larry Williams. This year’s featured speaker will be Posey County News Owner/Publisher Dave Pearce. Pearce has been involved in newspaper since moving to Posey County in 1985. Originally from Enfield, Ill., Pearce is a graduate of Southern Illinois University at Carbondale with a degree in accounting. He also earned a degree in communications, with an emphasis on journalism, from the University of Southern Indiana. Pearce lives with his wife Connie (Redman) Pearce in Poseyville. Prior to becoming involved in newspaper, Pearce worked in the accounting department at Mead Johnson Company in Evansville. He was actively involved

Retrospective ...........A 4 Legals .....................B8-10 Classifieds ..........A11-12 Community ..............A 5

in the accounting portion of the Capital Project at Mead Johnson, now known as Mead Johnson Park, located just east of Mount Vernon. Pearce worked alongside project engineering during the construction phase of the project in the late 1970s and early 1980s. He began his newspaper career at the Mount Vernon Democrat in 1985 and was twice employed by Landmark Communications at the newspaper. He worked as a Sports Editor and later as News Editor from 1985 through 1991. After nearly five years as editor of the Boonville Standard and NewburghChandler Register, Pearce returned to Posey County where he served as editor of the Democrat from 1996 through 2002. From there, Pearce became editor of the South Gibson Star-Times in Fort Branch.

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Deaths ........................A 3 Church ........................A 7 Social ..........................A 6 School .......................A10

Sports .......................B1-5 Bus/Ag ...................... A11 Opinion ....................A14 www.poseycountynews.com

David Pearce


PAGE A2 • SEPTEMBER ER 10 10, 0, 22013 013 01

THE TH E PO POSE POSEY OSE SEY EY CO C COUN COUNTY OUN UNT NTY TY N NEWS EWS • SERVING EW SERV SE RVIN RV RVIN ING NG THE TH HE COUNTY COUN CO U TY Y SINCE SIN I CE CE 1882 188 882 82 • WWW.POSEYCOUNTYNEWS.COM WWW WW WW.PO W.P PO OSE SEY

SAINT WENDEL SUMMER SOCIAL 2013

Preparing to go down the slide at Sunday’s Saint Wendel Social are, left to right, Browsing through the books for sale at the Saint Wendel Social on Sunday afterRowan Wheeler, Raymond Reuter, Emily Abernathy, Laura Cumbee, Blake Koch, noon are Kristi Straub, Zelda Koester, Cheryl Harsh and Cindy Muensterman. Great Wyatt Adler, Harold Bender, Dallas Bergman and Max Muensterman. weather spurred a big crowd at the annual event. At left, Posey County Emergency Responders, Ron Craft and Jason Williams handed out fireman hats to Tad, Sage and Jade Muellein. At right: Blaine Huerr, Reid Happe and Reed’s father Mitch try to decide which prize they would like to take home during the Summer Social. Photos by Dave Pearce

SUE WASSMER MEMORIAL DEDICATION

Bill Kight, Bob Pote and Barbara Borries mingle with the crowd during Thurday night’s Sue Wassmer Memorial Dedication at The Red Lantern Gallery at The Red Wagon Restaurant in Poseyville, Ind. Photos by Theresa Bratcher

Members of ‘Rolling Thunder,’ the POW/ MIA awareness group, raise the recently donated POW/MIA Flag at a Sunday afternoon ceremony at the Mount Vernon Amphitheater.

Seen here are Sue Wassmer’s grandchildren’s paintings, along with her own on the right. Working with 21 local artists, Sue was instrumental in creating The Red Lantern Gallery, along with assisting in painting the large murals seen at the The Red Wagon.

Evansville chapter Rolling Thunder members look on as the Missing Man Presentation is performed, in honor of all American soldiers, past and present, taken as prisoners of war or listed as missing in action. Visit www.rollingthunderin6.com for more information on Rolling Thunder and it’s Indiana chapter.

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WWW.POSEYCOUNTYNEWS.COM • SERVING THE COUNTY SINCE 1882 • THE POSEY COUNTY NEWS

SEPTEMBER 10, 2013 • PAGE A3

OBITUARIES Marjorie Alldrredge Marjorie K. Alldredge, 92 of Mount Vernon, died Thursday morning, September 5, 2013, at St. Mary’s Hospital in Evansville. She was born on September 3, 1921 in Kibbie, Mich., the daughter of Lewis d Ola Ol (Young) (Y ) Alvey. Al S married Ivan Alldredge and She on October 14, 1943, in Savah, Ind., and he survives. Mrs. Alldredge was a homemaker and attended Mount Vernon General Baptist Church. She is survived by three daughters and sons-inlaw, Mary and Glenn Sailer of New Harmony, Martha and Donald Chanley of Corydon and Becky and Gary Stallings of Mount Vernon; four grandchildren, Terri Austin, Julie Cox, Timothy Chanley and Laura Chanley; six great grandchildren and five great-great grandchildren. She was preceded in death by a sister, Betty Clayborne. Funeral services will be held at 4 p.m. on Saturday, September 7, 2013 at Stendeback Family Funeral Home in Mount Vernon. Visitation will be from 1 p.m. until the time of service. Burial will be in Beech Grove Cemetery. Online condolences may be left at stendebackfamilyfuneralhome.com

Carol Fischer Carol Sue Fischer, 71, of Mount Vernon, Ind., passed away Thursday, September 5, 2013 in Evansville, Ind. She was born March 27, 1942 in Washington, Ind., to Robert and Clara (Steinkamp) Hopkins Gaither. Carol earned her Bachelors and Masters Degree from Indiana State University. She worked at Metropolitan School District of Mount Vernon for twentyfive years as a speech and language pathologist. Carol was preceded in death by her parents and her husband, William J. ‘Bill’ Fischer. She is survived by her daughter, Ann R. Fischer of Carbondale, Ill.; son, Marc A. Fischer of Philadelphia, Penn.; brothers, Victor, Roger, and Ronald Hopkins; nieces, Susan Benton, Jane Foss Sarah Muntel, and Hannah Mayhall; nephews, Benjamin, Brent, and Brad Hopkins. Services were held at 10 a.m. Saturday, September 7, 2013 at St. Matthew Church, 421 Mulberry Street in Mount Vernon with Father James Sauer officiating and burial to follow in St. Matthew Cemetery. Memorial contributions may be made to Wounded WarriorsProject. Condolences may be made online at www.schneiderfuneralhome.com.

Cynthiana 1940s and 1950s class reunion

Cynthiana High School 1940s and 1950s class reunion will be held Saturday, October 12, 2013, Noon, at Wolfs BBQ on First Avenue in Evansville, Indiana.

MVHS Class of 1953 class reunion

Mount Vernon High School Class of 1953 reunion will be held Saturday, September 21, 2013 at Western Hills Country Club. Brunch will be at 10 a.m., social hour at 5 p.m., the buffet dinner will begin at 6 p.m. with the class photo taken at 7 p.m. For detailed information please contact JoAnn Wade 812-682-3127.

Reitz Class of 1954 reunion to be held

Howell Park Shelter House is the location for the 59th Class Reunion of the Reitz High School Class of 1954. The date is Saturday, October 5, 2013 at 1 p.m. Cost is $17.50 per person or $35 a couple. For detailed information please contact Joella Moore at 812-626-0752 or Skeet Burgdorf at 812-477-4248.

Donna Johnson

Ivin Grabert, Jr.

Donna V. (Burdick) Johnson, 89, of Poseyville, Indiana born to Maurice and Theresa (Ford) Burdick on September 23, 1923 in Pike County, Indiana, passed away Wednesday, September 4, 2013, at Good S it H Samaritan Home iin E Evansville, Indiana. She graduated from Deaconess School of Nursing in 1945. She worked for Dr. Carroll Boyle, MSD of North Posey, Dr. Terry South and retired from MEC/ Northbrook of Evansville, Indiana 1993. Donna was a member of the Christian faith. Surviving are her son: Jed Johnson of Evansville, Indiana and a daughter: Linda (Russell) Wilson of Manhattan, Kansas; brother: Otis Burdick of Spring Hill, Florida and a sister: Audine Hall of Mooresville, Indiana; three granddaughters and eight great grandchildren. Preceding her in death were her parents and a sister: Dorothy Seigel. Funeral services will be 10 a.m., Thursday, September 12, 2013, at Werry Funeral Home, Poseyville Chapel with burial in Poseyville Cemetery. Reverend Paul Huntsman officiating. Visitation will be from 4 – 8 p.m., Wednesday, September 11, 2013, at the funeral home. The family would like to thank the staff of the Pavillion and North units of Good Samaritan Home for their kind and compassionate care of our Mother. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to: Good Samaritan Home Activity Fund, 601 Boeke Road, Evansville, Indiana 47711. Expressions of sympathy may be made to the family online at: www.werryfuneralhomes.com.

Homer Hulfachor On September 2, 2013, Homer went home to be with Jesus. He will be greatly missed. He was preceded in death by his wife of 53 years, Nell, a granddaughter Katie Hulfachor, brother, Stanley, it O i and d parents Homer E. and Lona sister, Ona M Marie, Hulfachor of Patoka, Ind. He is survived by his four loving children; two sons, Mark, wife, Patty and David, wife, Cindi; two daughters, Gina Hulfachor and Sandi Kohlhorst, husband Ed; grandchildren, Kevin & Kelly Hulfachor, Matt & Cody Hulfachor and Kyle Kohlhorst; brothers, Roy Hulfachor, wife Dixie, Carl Hulfachor, wife Jessie, Larry Hulfachor, wife Nancy; sisters, June Hensley, husband Bill, Jane Williams Baggett, husband Glenn. Homer spent seven years in the Air Force stationed in Newfoundland and England and Shreveport, La., where he met Nell. They later married and moved to Bloomington, Ind., to go to Indiana University. He and Nell raised their four children in Manhattan, Ill., on a small farm. He was Guidance Counselor in Midlothian, Ill., High School. After retirement they resided in Boynton Beach, Fla., and spent seven summers in Mount Vernon, Ind. Homer’s heart stayed close to Indiana. Visitation was Saturday, September 7, 2013 at 10 a.m. until service time at 11 a.m. at Stendeback Family Funeral Home with Pastor Mark Tabor officiating. Burial was in Bellefontaine Cemetery. Online condolences may be left at stendebackfamilyfuneralhome.com.

Mount Vernon Class of 1973 reunion

Mount Vernon High School Class of 1973 will have their 40 year reunion on September 14, 2013, at the Mount Vernon Elks Home, 131 East Fourth Street in Mount Vernon. Doors open at 5 p.m. with dinner catered by Hawg N Sauce at 6:30 p.m. Cost is $25 per person. Send reservations ASAP to Steve Waller, 408 Coronado Drive, Mount Vernon, IN 47620. For more info call Liz Larty Uhde 812-401-2546 or Cheryl Zink Bell 812-838-6268.

Frances Catholyn Brown, 75, of Mount Vernon, passed away September 2, 2013 in Evansville. She was born August 15, 1938, to Clarence and Ruth Hogan. Survived by friend, Michael Potter; daughters, Kayla Wilson and Mary Lou Witt; sisters, Virginia, and Pearl; brother, Dennis Hogan; nieces and nephews, Angie; three grandchildren and six great-grandchildren. No service at this time. Condolences may be made online at www.schneiderfuneralhome.com.

‘Holy Angels’ continued from page 1A Since the 1970s when there was a surplus of priests, there has been a 60 percent decrease in numbers in the diocese from 110 to 45 priests to serve the 69 parishes. Many of these men are elderly at or over retirement age of 65. The pope has mandated that no parish priest may say more than three masses a weekend to keep them all of high quality. Bishop Thompson then spoke and reassured everyone that no churches will be closed at this time. “A church is the building, the bricks and mortar,” he explained. “A parish is the people. We may have to group people differently and change parish names.” Three options are available for each present parish. One is that it is large enough to stand alone as is with one priest assigned. Another is to link two or three parishes together with one priest assigned among them. They would retain their names and their finances and parish councils as separate entities. The last option is merged parishes in which two or more parishes combine into one parish council and one finance committee with one new parish name. “The name of the parish might change, but the church building names will remain the same,” the bishop said. The Bishop listened to comments and concerns of the Holy Angels members and talked about possibilities for its future with no concrete decision being made until the end of the month. Due to its small size, it will not stand alone or be linked, but most probably merged into another new parish not designated for sure as yet. The new pastor would determine how his three mass times will be spread out every weekend. “My concern is the Kingdom of God and the salvation of souls,” the affable and kind Bishop ‘Chuck,’ as he calls himself, mused. “I know this is stressful for some, but we want to meet the spiritual needs of everyone in the diocese as best as we can. This is our crunch time challenge and I would be a coward not to do anything.”

VA L U M A RT

J.L. Hirsch Company 8 w. Main St. Poseyville

Mount Vernon Class of 1988 reunion

North Posey Class of 1988 Reunion

Cathy Brown

Serving Poseyville

Mount Vernon High School Class of 1988 reunion will be October 12. Payment is due by September 10. Please call 812-430-8233 for more information. The Twenty-fifth reunion of the North Posey High School Class of 1988 will be held on Saturday evening, September 21 at Hornville Tavern. If you have not yet sent in your reservation form please do so as soon as possible. For a reservation form or questions, please contact Laura Newman (812) 483-6562 or by email:ljnewman1970@gmail. com. We also have a few classmates that we have not been able to locate yet. If you have any information on how to contact them please let Laura know. Missing classmates are: Dena Allen, Charley Coffee, Diana Dittmar, Angela Haire, Melissa Ham, Jamie Hancock, Bill Raleigh, Jason Scales, Robert Strader and Alice Walsh.

Seven Springs-Retired CMSgt Alvin A. Grabert Jr., 75, of Seven Springs, passed away Tuesday, August 13, 2013. Al was born January 12, 1938 in Posey County, Ind., to the late Alvin A. Grabert and Marie Katherine Damm G b t Al served d iin th Grabert. the United States Air Force for thirty years retiring as a Chief Master Sergeant. He later worked as a volunteer with AARP Income Tax Service. A memorial service was held Sunday, August 18, 2013 at 2 p.m. at Rouse Funeral Home with Rev. Doug Johnson and Mike Judy officiating. Interment will be at a later date in Arlington National Cemetery. Al is survived by his wife, Anna Mary Grabert; son, Gregory Alan Grabert, PhD and wife, Estelle of Kings Mountain; daughter, Melissa Anne Price of Goldsboro; five grandchildren, Gregory Alan Grabert Jr., Edward August Grabert, Gage Holden Grabert, Alanna Gray Price and Alissa Grace Price; two brothers, Edwin Grabert and wife, Barbara and Leroy Grabert; sister, Laverne Livers; sister-in-law, Madolon Dalrymple; along with numerous nieces and nephews. In addition to his parents, Al was preceded in death by a sister-in-law, Margie Grabert; and a brother-in-law, Gerald Dalrymple. The family received friends Sunday following the service and at other times they were at the home. Online condolences may be expressed at www.rousefh. com. Memorials may be made to B2BU Ministries, P.O. Box 2016, Fremont, N.C. 27830 or Zion United Methodist Church, c/o Frazier Hardy, 2078 Zion Church Road, Mt. Olive, N.C. 28365.

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PAGE A4 • SEPTEMBER 10, 2013

THE POSEY COUNTY NEWS • SERVING THE COUNTY SINCE 1882 • WWW.POSEYCOUNTYNEWS.COM

RETROSPECT

Eloise Pfister (center) celebrated her 100th birthday August 31, 2013 with five generations of family. Sitting on Floor L-R: Andrea Franklin, Sydney Franklin, Emily Pfister, Lisa Williams. Sitting L-R: Matthew Pfister with Payton Pfister on lap, Eloise Pfister, Ann Scarafia, Allie Pfister. Kneeling L-R: John Pfister, Jim Pfister, Sam, Carol Scarafia, Susan Scarafia, Jean Ann Scarafia, Sandy Pfister. Standing L-R: Mary Jane Pfister, Ali Wylam, Dee Ann Wylam, Ashley Wager, Andrew Wilderman, Ellen Wil-

derman, Bridget Culliver, Tim Culliver, Katie Scarafia, Tammi Pfister, Dana Scarafia, Cecelia Scarafia, Jenny Scarafia. Second Row Standing L-R: Dave Wylam, Evan Daunhauer, Darryl Williams, Angie Pfister, Daniel Pfister, Richard Pfister, Jim Scarafia, Tom Scarafia, Jeff Scarafia, Kris Scarafia, Cortland Alsop, Clay Scarafia, Chris Pfister, Mark Scarafia, Cory Scarafia, Sara Scarafia, Mike Scarafia, Bob Scarafia. Photo submitted

Shortage of bus drivers becomes critical at North Posey

Camp explained it is difficult to keep substitute drivers on school varsity baseball and wrestling coach positions remain staff since most people prefer full-time employment. Substi- open. Camp hopes to fill those positions soon. tutes are also required to know all 25 routes since there is The meeting was the first one held in the new addition of always a need for a sub to fill in when full-time drivers are the corporation office following the expansion project. Camp unable to work. In the past, the district has been fortunate to explained there are still a few details including door knobs have two or three substitute drivers on staff. Retirements and and trim work that must be installed, but the project is mostly resignations have left the district without replacements. complete. The new bus barn is also nearing completion with The most recent resignation was from Shirley Koonce. The concrete work, electric, heat and water being installed. They board actually approved her resignation request during the hope to begin moving into the new structure in mid-Septemmeeting. ber. The old bus barn structure will most likely be demolished Camp stated he would like to hire one additional full-time as a possible project in 2014. bus driver that will serve as a substitute when needed. The Camp informed board members of a few policy updates board will entertain the idea in upcoming meetings as poten- that will be discussed at upcoming meetings. They include The descendants of will honor the memory of tial drivers are interviewed and hired. the job posting policy, a security policy for test assessment Charles Kessler and Nancy Evelyn (Pierce) Cameron Bus drivers aren’t the only positions with voids. The high procedures and a new policy on bullying. Ann Roberts will hold their and Celta (Collins) and her reunion Sunday, September husband Randy Shadrick 22, 2013 at the Senior Citi- who recently passed away. zens Center in Mount VerLunch will be served at non, Indiana from 11 a.m. 1 p.m. Fried chicken will I was trying to decide are ‘manufactured’ and their ‘Thus Spake Zarathustra’ from Presley family gravesite with until 4 p.m. Relatives of be provided, guests are Charles and Nancy Kessler asked to bring a covered what to write to you about this voices greatly changed by the 2001, A Space Odyssey, and tears in their eyes and rememinclude the John Pierce, dish or deserts and drinks. week, and had pretty much digital technology now avail- it seemed to tell the audience ber. able. The that they were fortunate to be You get to see home movElizabeth Blackburn, and The afternoon will be decided on another topic, uns o l d o u t near greatness. ies of Elvis in his best years, DEAREST James Kessler families. spent catching up on famtil I chose some concerts of Unfortunately, many of riding horses and snowmoMADELEINE Also included are the Frank ily news, pictures will be your time those closest to him saw him biles with his beloved Priscilla and Emily Russell family taken and information on ‘background are largely as a commodity, and pushed and his little daughter, Lisa descendants of Enfield, Il- the family history will be music’ to listen BY CATHY to, while doing d e p e n d a n t him to work more; lose Marie. And you wish they linois. discussed. POWERS on the big weight, and keep his image had grown old together there, All members and friends Contact Don Pierce at some weekend h o u s e w o r k . light show intact. They forced him to and just had many wonderful of these families are invited 812-459-7006 for direcRecently, PBS and deafen- churn out cheesy movies that ‘golden years.’ But Elvis died to this year’s reunion that tions or information. has been playing ‘Elvis-Aloha ing speaker system, created to he hated to do. In order to keep and became a legend, and his from Hawaii,’ as a fund rais- make these concerts an expe- up with what was expected wife and daughter went on to ing show. I have kept it on my rience. All that Elvis needed of him, Elvis turned to pre- many other things. DVR and enjoyed hearing it was a microphone and a few scription drugs, which would I like to remember Elvis several times now. It seemed band members. In later years, prove to be the reason for his as being the compassionate like the perfect choice once he did add some special ef- untimely death on August 16, man who gave away cars and again. Madeleine, I know it is fects to his shows, but in the 1977. There continue to be money to people he felt were hard for you to understand the beginning of his career, he just rumors that he faked his own deserving. And as the man magic of Elvis, but I feel that played his guitar and sang. death, just to be able to disap- who loved and respected his making you and your siblings Growing up in the 50’s pear and live a more normal mother, and never stopped into Elvis fans is a calling. I and 60’s, everyone knew who life. But, sadly, I don’t think mourning her death. want you to join the legions of Elvis was, and many people that is the case. He died on his Elvis recorded 600 songs, enduring fans that continue to much younger than I am have bathroom floor, and was bur- everything from gospel to exist. become life-long fans. He ied on the grounds of Grace- Christmas, and they have been Elvis Presley was larger knew how to use his incred- land, his Memphis Tennessee made available in every form. than life; and in the opinion ible talent to put on a show home. I still have the simple ‘45’s’ of many, the most talented that always was the total packI have toured his home that I purchased as a teenager. singer of all time. I am one of age. From his ability to move twice, and it is not the mansion Madeleine, as you grow the lucky 13,500 fans who saw his body to the clothing that that today’s stars think they up, you will have favorite The 5th annual Vincennes Stage Door Canteen will take him live at Roberts Stadium became his signature look, he deserve. It would just be a nice singers and stars, as does evhouse with a generous yard. ery generation, but there will place Sept. 14, 6 p.m. (EDT), at Vincennes University’s Green on Oct 24, 1976. I will never changed the world. When he was entering the But fans flock there every day be few ‘real’ ones, and there Activities Center. This fundraiser for USO Indiana recalls forget seeing him that night. the sights and sounds of the 1940s with a WWII-style variety Many of the ‘stars’ of this era, stage for a concert, they played that it is open, and stand at the will never be an Elvis. show and dance. Admission is free with any donation made at the door to USO Indiana. Sponsored by the Vincennes Historical and Antiquarian Society, the Canteen is inspired by the many United Service SEPTEMBER 9, 2003 SEPTEMBER 7, 1988 SEPTEMBER 6, 1963 Organizations (USO) clubs that sprang up throughout the 25 YEARS AGO 50 YEARS AGO 10 YEARS AGO nation during WWII, including in Vincennes. The USO is Posey County Coroner Max Gov. Robert Orr was the guest of Andrew J. Lupfer, Poseyville, still serving soldiers and their families today. Butler recently appointed Bill J. honor at a reception for state repre- purchased the Wonder Bar in CynVincennes Stage Door Canteen is an official partner of Denning of Mount Vernon as a sentative candidate Joel Deckard at thiana. The tavern will undergo exUSO Indiana. USO Indiana currently operates three clubs in new deputy coroner. Western Hills Country Club. tensive interior remodeling and will the state which help provide food, recreation, entertainment, Karen Lee of Mount Vernon a Amy Schmitt of Blairsville re- be renamed J’s. and a ‘home away from home’ for American soldiers today member of the Gamma Psi Chapter ceived a nice welcome home last Elmer E. Elliott, New Harmony, just as they did in the 1940s. USO Indiana is an all-volunteer has been appointed State Chair- Wednesday when she returned home was honored August 25 at a family organization and does not receive federal funding to operate. man of Fine Arts for Tri Kappa on after spending more than seven dinner celebrating his 98th birthInformation about USO Indiana is available at www.USO. the state level. weeks in Childrens Hospital in St. day. org/Indiana. Erma Saalwatcher celebrated Louis for back surgery. A preliminary engineering conher 100th birthday, September 2, Shauna Kay McIntire and Heath tract for I-64 from Highway 41 east 2003 with an afternoon gala at Allan Bland exchanged vows in an New Harmonie Healthcare, where August 20 ceremony held at the Roof- to New Albany has been let by the Indiana State Highway Dept. to a she was presented a congratula- less Church in New Harmony. Chicago firm, and an application has tions Certifi cate from US RepreSeptember 10 - Dana Loveridge, Julie Ungetheim, Stacy Lee Koch and Thomas been made by the Illinois highway sentative John Hostettler. Deckard, Carol Irick, Larry Cameron McCoy, Barbara Weisling, both of Wadesville, were Jeannie Straw and Danny united in marriage August 20 in a department to the army corps of enRobb, Neva Hayes, Keith McConnell, William P. WagMayes would like to announce 2:30 p.m. ceremony at St. Francis gineers for approval of the plans for Williams, Sharon Juncker, ner, Collin Knight, Barbara location and constructiion of the twin their engagement and approaching Xavier Catholic Church Jenifer Blevins, Sean Parrish Roddy, Roger Rutledge, bridges that are to carry the highway marriage. Jeannie is the daughThe Griffin Senior Citizens CenSeptember 11 - Vernon Vicki Thiem, Tammy Pollard, across the Wabash River. ter of Brenda and Jerry Straw of ter held its grand opening. Daub, Guy Austin, Jan Hayes, Cathy Jo Webb, Austin Bates The Double-M Drive-In, located Poseyville. Danny is the son of Jerry Nottingham celebrated his Zachary Maderly, Katelyn September 15 - Barry Connie Mayes of Boonville. by the water tower in Poseyville, an50th birthday with a surprise party Martin, Vonda Parker, David Zwahlen, Misty Wilson, Greg The Mount Vernon boys cross nounces new weekend hours from 9 held at his home in Cynthiana. Parker, Tara Pennock, Mona Hidbrader, Jared Blaylock, country team took five of the top Brian J. Derry, Site General Man- a.m. to 11 p.m. Winiger, Bryan Titzer, Mark Jackie Logan Baxter, Angela six spots in the junior and senior Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Schirkel, St. ager of GE Plastics in Mount Vernon Niehaus K. Gibbens, Chris Saltzman, classes at Saturday’s Castle class Wendel, are proud parents of a new was elected to the Board of Directors September 12 - Mark Mark Trela, Elliott Lange, invitational meet. son, Timothy Wayne, born at Deaof People’s Bank. Creek, Jessica Hooper, Jason Margery Slygh, Nathan MeEric Morlock finished second at coness hospital. The North Posey Vikings shut out Mann, Shari Crawford, Am- dina, Steven Hoffman number two singles in the Harrison Mr. and Mrs. Eldon Powers, and North Knox with a score of 20-0, the ber Oakley, John Ricketts, September 16 - Terry Tennis Invitational. Morlock was son Gary; Mrs. Dalpha Powers and volleyball Lady Vikings beat Mount Logan Ungetheim McCleave Jr., Andrew Wilthe highest finisher for the WildVernon for their third victory in four Melvin; and Mrs. Joe Phillips and September 13 - Mary son, Scott Crumbacher, Rogcats. children, all of Mt. Pleasant, attended Poseyville resident Kevin Was- matches, and sophomore tailback E. Smith, Leanne Wassmer, er Butler the DuQuion, Ill., fair on Labor Day. Kyle Rapp rushed for three touchsmer didn’t just win the Fendrich If you have a name to be inDonna Curtis, Patsy Folz, A one-year in-county subscripdowns to lead North Posey’s froshopen, he dominated the two-day Jimmy Hidbrader, Bradley cluded in the birthday calendar, tion to The Poseyville News costs soph football team to a victory over golf tournament and rewrote the Woolsey, Cody Brown, Da- please send to: Posey County Tecumseh. $2.50. record book. vid Pearce, Ashley Franks, News, P.O. Box 397, New Craig Lowery, Bart Huffaker Harmony, IN 47631 or email: Compliation by Michelle Gibson September 14 - Allison news1@poseycountynews.com. By Valerie Werkmeister Superintendent Dr. Todd Camp alerted MSD of North Posey School Board members to a looming problem regarding a shortage of school bus drivers during a special meeting held August 26. According to Camp, the problem is not only limited to North Posey, but is a state-wide problem. North Posey currently has 25 bus routes and does not have any substitute drivers.

Pierce, Kessler, Blackburn, Russell families hold reunion

Elvis - still changing peoples’ lives

POSEY COUNTY PAGES OF THE PAST

Birthdays


WWW.POSEYCOUNTYNEWS.COM • SERVING THE COUNTY SINCE 1882 • THE POSEY COUNTY NEWS

SEPTEMBER 10, 2013 • PAGE A5

COMMUNITY

Hoosier Salon presents awards

The group of award winners present at the Hoosier Salon awards presentation include (left to right) Robert Pote (Mount Vernon), Barbara Borries (Evansville), Norman Bailey (Evansville), Marsha Bailey (New Harmony), Maggie Rapp (New Harmony), Victoria Gillieron (Indianapolis), and Alan Larkin (South Bend). Photo submitted

Free Breakfast Harmonie State Park Trail Days New Harmonie Healthcare is hosting a free drive and move on breakfast. Stop by our front porch on September 18 and grab a muffin and coffee or juice to go. You wont even have to leave your car. Just drive by and drive off with breakfast in a bag. No cost.

Legion Open House September 13 and 14 while downtown for River Days, why not stop by the American Legion Post 5 and give your dogs a rest? We are looking forward to seeing you. We have a permitted Open House for Friday and Saturday.

For anyone who hasn’t heard, Harmonie has expanded it’s trail system in the past years to include the growing sport of mountain biking. These new trails are available to hikers as well, so everyone can enjoy the new scenery. Trail days are an important aspect toward building and maintaining these trail systems. There currently exists around 10+ miles of new trail and more already planned out. This is where your help is needed. We need volunteers willing to help out and show support for the local trails. It takes a lot of effort by trail users just like you to get out and make it happen. September 15 at 9 a.m., there will be a trail day sponsored by Sheller’s Cycling and Fitness. Trail days consist of building and maintaining trails that all of us can enjoy. Experience is not a problem, everyone is welcome even if you have never been involved before. This is your chance to take part and feel a sense of ownership and pride of our trail system that is so vital to our community. Thanks to everyone who shows up.

Owensville Board of Director News Owensville REH Center to open at 6 a.m. on Tuesday October 1. Donations to the REM Center for the Walkers Club can be turned in at the Owensville Public Library or the Owensville Clerks Office. Donations will be the same as the last couple of years at $25 for a family or $15 for a single person. The rules for opening and closing will be the same as the past couple of years and will be posted on the inside of the front door of the REH Center. Thanks to all who support

Auxiliary News

this part of the Owensville REH program. More news later about this years Boys and Girls Biddy Ball, as well as, Wednesday and Sunday night men’s basketball. To rent the REH Center you will still need to contact the clerk’s office. Prices for renting the REM Center have not changed, $20 an hour. After 21 years, the REH Center has their third president and board of directors. We would like to thank Ronnie Denning and his board of directors who started the

REH Center and Donnie Barrett and his board for keeping the REH Center going and its many improvements. The new REH Center Board is President Glenn Dickinson (Biddy Ball), Vice-President Paul Garrett (Owensville Alumni), Secretary-Treasurer Pat Hale (at large), Board Members Clyde Scott (Town Board), Denny Simpson (Owensville Merchants), Jack Light (Park Board), Donald Hale (Township, and Stacy McClellan (at large).

Saint Matthew Church a donation in memory of Jennie Benner, sympathy card from haney Family, a letter from Brazil, Indiana wanted assistance to raise funds promoting their cookbook project to help reestablish the American Legion Home in Brazil, Indiana. All business taken care of meeting was adjourned in regular form. Chaplain Alice Klotz gave closing prayer. Dues allowance went to Helen Carr. Next meeting will be September 25, 2013 at the Legion home at 7 p.m.

Historic New Harmony By Missy Parkison visiting us. Stay connected through Twitter, where we post links to news articles, pictures and more. Pin away on Pinterest through USI’s boards; enjoy looking through our pins and discovering new facts about New Harmony. And don’t miss the fun and follow us on Instagram. Tag us in your beautiful pictures around New Harmony

when you visit, or use the hashtag #VisionOfUtopia. Submitted by USI intern Cindy Alfaro. Cindy is spending time this semester coordinating Historic New Harmony’s social media presence. Historic New Harmony is a unified program of University of Southern Indiana and Indiana State Museum and Historic Sites.

Big Whopper Liars’ contest set for Sept. 21 The 25th Annual ‘Big Whopper - Liars’ contest is rapidly approaching. If you have a story you would like to share that’s not on the up and up or enjoy listening to some far-fetched stories, the place to be is Murphy Auditorium, 419 Tavern Street in New Harmony, Ind., at 7 p.m. Saturday,

ored pencil drawing, Whisk Brooms. Bob Meyers (Indianapolis) won Third Place with a watercolor, Circling Angels. Merit Awards were presented to Pat Cook-Templin (Carmel), Barbara Borries (Evansville), Roy Boswell (Franklin), and Maggie Rapp (New Harmony). Honorable Mention Awards were presented to Norman Bailey (Evansville), Chris Griffin-Woods (Carmel), Bud Jamison (Upland), Troy Kilgore (Bloomington) and Robert Pote (Mount Vernon). Other participating artists were Kathleen Biale (Indianapolis), Catherine Bryant (Louisville, Ky.), Ted Byrom (Mount Vernon), Carol Cammack (Mitchell), Joe Dickman (Evansville), Jon Fuchs (Evansville), Libby Grueninger (Indianapolis), Clare Hollett (Indianapolis), Cedric Hustace (Evansville),

Southern Drawl One day late in the summer, to be exact, it was the month of September, 2010, I was told that twelve women were gathered in Connie Koester’s kitchen, when she came up with the idea to have a free meal for anyone in the community. The following year on May 5, 2011, it became a reality. They decieded to call it ‘The Community Table’ and for the past 28-29 months, it has prospered. Connie pointed out that with the help of the people of Poseyville Christian, St. Francis Catholic, and St. Paul’s United Methodist churches, they usually serve

Cheryl Kaldahl (Lafayette), Marka Kroeger (Henderson, Ky.), Julia London-Meddles (Terre Haute), Con D Y. McConaughy (Newburgh), Henry Means (New Harmony), Laurie Miller (Zionsville), Gayle Nunn (Evansville), John Oilar (Crawfordsville), Landis Thompson (Henderson, Ky.), and Linda Volz (Mount Vernon). The reception and opening were held in conjunction with the New Harmony Summer Art and Antique Stroll. The sponsors for the exhibit are Robert and Ann Scarafia of New Harmony. The exhibit will be on display at the gallery located at 502 Church Street through September 12. Regular gallery hours are Thursday-Sunday, 1-4 p.m.; other times by appointment by calling the Director, Maggie Rapp, at 812-459-9851.

By Hazel L. Tepool

around 100-120 people in the St. Paul’s dining hall each Thursday from 5-6 p.m. They also deliver food to around 15-18 shut-ins. Friendly faces from all over, Poseyville, Wadesville, Stewardsville, Cynthiana, St. Wendel, Griffin, and even Princeton, come to eat a good, free meal. They serve a ‘stick to your ribs’ type of meal, meaning meat, veg., dessert, drink, and sometimes bread. Some busineses have adopted the Community Table for their own project. People have been known to donate veg., melons, (especially this

time of year) meat, and monetary donations. It is neat to see how the three churches take turns, with each doing one dinner every third week. They work hand in hand. The local Boy Scouts, Student Council, and Sunday School Classes, help with doing the dishes and serving meals for some community and service hours. As you can read, it takes a lot of good people to pull this off, and all they ask of you is to come and enjoy a ‘Free Community Dinner.’ Yes I said ‘FREE.’ P.S. (A smile and a thank you would be nice).

Lighthouse Assembly selling Bratwursts Lighthouse Assembly of God will be selling our Green Onion Bratwursts at our booth on Main Street during Kunstfest. We are also operating a second booth for our Trash to Treasure Fundraiser. Our ladies have been working for months refurbishing and renewing someone’s trash into someone

APL News

else’s treasure. Beautiful pieces of furniture, paintings on canvas, items, etc. Our items will be on display and for sale at our booth on Main Street as well as at New Moon Antiques at 510 Main Street, New Harmony during Kunstfest. See our Facebook page for just a few pictures.

By Stanley Campbell

By Rita Bradford

The American Legion Auxiliary met at the Legion home on August 28, 2013. President Jenny Witt opened the meeting with nine members present. Chaplain Alic Klatz gave the opening prayer. Members pledged to the flag and recited the preamble. Secretary Leacca Wilson read roll call and minutes from previous meeting, and Mary-Ann McGennis gave the treasurer’s report. Rita Bradford read than you letters from Trinity United Church of Christ, a contribution towards Owen Englebright Memorial Fund,

Did you know that Historic New Harmony is actually very social media savvy? If not, you need to get on the ‘Boatload of Knowledge’and find us on Facebook, Twitter, Pinterest and Instagram. Stay up-to-date with the latest news, community events, random fun facts, and tour information through our Facebook. ‘Like’ our page and ‘check-in’ when

The Hoosier Salon New Harmony Gallery presented awards to thirteen artists at the Eighth Annual ‘Good Ole Summertime’ Member Exhibit on Saturday, August 24. Winner of the Fifth Third $500 Best of Show Award was Alan Larkin of South Bend, Indiana. His entry, Free at Last, was a small etching, but its impact was large as the awards jurors praised it by saying, “We felt that the focal point is well defined and the scale and dimension are well done in a small package, but even if blown up to a larger scale such as for the New Yorker magazine or as part of a children’s storybook, it would have kept its definition and clarity.” The First Place Winner was Victoria Gillieron (Indianapolis) with an oil, Moon River . New Harmony artist Marsha Bailey won Second Place with a col-

September 21, 2013. Bring the entire family and join us for an exciting evening in the finest of storytelling entertainment with special guests ‘Clif the Drifter’ and other celebrities. Admission for the contest is $5 per person. So…see if you can catch a ‘Whopper’ or maybe throw

one yourself. For your entry form, tickets or more information please contact: Jeff Fleming @ (618) 395-8491, Jeff Greenwell @ (812) 7832762, and A. Scott Huck @ (812) 963-5198. Tickets will also be available at Murphy Auditorium Night of Show.

Recipe of the Week

Mount Vernon General Baptist Church 1717 Main Street, Mt. Vernon 838-4555 from the cookbook of: In Memory of Faye Cole

HAM LOAF INGREDIENTS 2 lbs. ground pork 2 lbs. ground ham

3 eggs 1 tsp. salt

2 c. graham cracker crumbs

Topping: 1 can tomato soup 1/2 c. vinegar

1 1/2 c. brown sugar

1 tsp. dry mustard

DIRECTIONS

1 1/2 c. milk

Mix together and shape into loaves. Topping: Mix ingredients together and pour over loaves. Bake at 350 degress for 2/12 hours. Baste often.

Busy Hands/Basic Knitting September 11 and 25 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 be teaching techniques. Yarn is provided and a limited number of size eight needles are available to use. Laughs and Crafts Club September 12, 19 and 26 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. School Days September 13, 14 and 15 during library hours - The Alexandrian Public Library is inviting the public to participate in School Days, A Visit to Schools of Past and Present. Anchored around a series of archival photographs from the library collection, the exhibition will featured a wide range of materials from school photographs, artifacts from personal collections, an interactive pioneer school house and first hand accounts of significant memories. The exhibition will be in conjunction with River Days at 9 a.m. on Friday, September 13 in the Alexandrian Public Library meeting room and will conclude at 4 p.m. on Sunday, September 15. Admission is free. Manga Otaku September 16 at 3:30 pp.m. - Manga Otaku is a teen group of anime and manga

fans meeting to watch anime, swap manga, discuss new mangas and anime, which new series to order, have snacks, play games, and do crafts, drawing classes, and more. The club is always looking for new members. LITerally Speaking Book Discussion September 17 at 1 p.m. - This month the LITerally Speaking book discussion group will discuss The Light in the Ruins by Chris Bohjalian. Walk-ins are welcome to attend. Lego Club September 18 at 3:30 p.m. - This is a monthly club for

anyone age 6 and older who loves working with Legos. You must register for this program. 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 www.apl. lib.in.us. Can’t register online? 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.

KUNSTFEST Pork Chop Dinner Holy Angels Air Conditioned !!!!

Catholic Community Center Saturday, September 21, 2013 New Time 3:00pm-6:00 pm Adults $10.00 – Children $6.00

Dewig’s

7/8 inch Smoked Pork Loin Chops Sauerkraut

Home-made Au Gratin Potatoes Crock-pot Corn Seasoned Green Beans Cinnamon Applesauce Homemade Desserts Hot Rolls Tea & Lemonade Hot dogs for the kids!


PAGE A6 • SEPTEMBER 10, 2013

THE POSEY COUNTY NEWS • SERVING THE COUNTY SINCE 1882 • WWW.POSEYCOUNTYNEWS.COM

SOCIAL

Colton Riley Nightingale

Lincoln Carter James

Caleb Alan Nettles

Rick and Anna Nightingale of Poseyville, Ind. are pround to announce the birth of their son, Colton Riley, who was born on July 21, 2013 at St. Mary’s at 8:24 a.m. He weighed 6 pounds, 12 ounces and was 20 inches long. Maternal grandparents are David and Susan Weatherholt of Poseyville, Ind. Paternal grandparents are Ray and Debbie Nightingale of Brazil, Ind. Maternal great-grandparents are Katie Hirsch of Poseyville, Ind., and Bill and Joyce Weatherhold of Wadesville, Ind. Colton was welcomed home by his siblings, four-year-old Madalyn and two and a half-year-old Claire.

Kelsey and Frank James of Evansville, Ind. are pleased to announce the birth of their son, Lincoln Carter, born on May 15, 2013 in Tavares, Fla., at 4:40 p.m. He weighed 7 pounds, 15 ounces and was 21 inches long. Maternal grandparents are Terry Schapher of Owensville, Ind., and Janet and Eric Johnson of Poseyville, Ind. Paternal grandparents are Meredith and Mike Lucas of Leesburg, Fla., and The Late Frank James Sr. of Seymour, Ind. Maternal great-grandparents are The Late Bill and Loretta Elpers of Poseyville, Ind, and The Late Francis and Pat Schapher of St. Wendel, Ind. Paternal great-grandparents are George and Mary Jo James of Seymour, Ind.

Christopher and Jennifer Nettles of Oaktown are excited to announce the birth of their son, Caleb Alan Nettles. Caleb was born 6:46 p.m. on August 6 at Good Samaritan Hospital in Vincennes, Ind. He weighed 7 pounds 4 ounces and was 22 inches long. His grandparents are Pete and Sharon Mead of Washington and Brenda Nettles of Freelandville. Great grandparents are Polly Mead of Washington, Dorothy Schmitt of Poseyville, and Joyce Telligman of Freelandville.

Hearing screenings Deaconess Clinic audiology department will host hearing screenings at Deaconess Clinic - Downtown on Wednesday, September 11. The appointment-only screenings are $8 and determine if a person has normal hearing, or if a hearing loss is present. Deacon-

ess Clinic – Downtown is located at 421 Chestnut Street in Evansville. The screenings will be performed by Ann Raibley, Deaconess Clinic audiologist. Patients may schedule an appointment by calling 812-450-7000 by September 9.

New Harmony Garden Club to visit Mesker Park The Garden Club of New Harmony will not host its regular meeting for September, instead we will enjoy a special, guided tour of Mesker Park Zoo’s lovely botanical gardens and learn about their landscaping challenges. To reserve your spot,

please call Dan Busler at 6823325. The cost will be $8.50 per person, which includes the special tour, zoo admission, and admission to the car show taking place at the zoo that day. To be a part of the fun, call Dan and meet at the zoo entrance by 8:45 a.m. on Saturday, September 14.

Kunstfest is Primitive Rug Hooking Workshop Sept. 21, 22

Dino and Tanya Duckworth, Mount Vernon, and Brian Hogan, Mount Vernon, and the late Erika Hogan announce the engagement of their children, Sydney Kathleen Duckworth and Robert Brian Grissom. The bride is a 2009 graduate of Mount Vernon High School. She is employed at Salon 425 and is the Color Guard Instructor at Mount Vernon High School. The groom is a 2007 graduate of Gibson Southern High School and is employed at Cargill. The ceremony will be held at Harvestime Temple in Mount Vernon, Saturday, September 28, 2013 at 4:30 p.m. Formal invitations have been sent.

Member exhibit opens at Hoosier Salon Gallery The eighth annual member exhibit, ‘The Good Ole Summertime,’ is currently on display at the Hoosier Salon New Harmony Gallery, 507 Church Street, New Harmony, Ind., and will remain up through Thursday, September 12. The exhibit features the artwork of Hoosier Salon member artists from throughout the state.

The Hoosier Salon New Harmony Gallery exhibits original art by Indiana artists. All art on display at the Gallery can be purchased. The gallery is open Thursday through Sunday from 1 to 4 p.m. or by appointment. For more information, contact Gallery Director Maggie Rapp at 812-459-9851 or maggierapp@sbcglobal.net

Community Table for September

Oak Grove Cemetary meeting Located at 408 Southwind Plaza. Mt Vernon, IN. 812-838-2392

Allen and Yvonne Gardener, located at 11145 W 800 S. Owensville, Ind. Questions, call Beverly Cash at 812724-3151.

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”

Thursday, September 5 – Becky’s Baked RaviJUST ASK US, WE MIGHT HAVE IT.

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

MOUNT VERNON

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

JUST ASK US, WE MIGHT HAVE IT.

The Annual Oak Grove Cemetery meeting will be held on Saturday, September 28, 2013. The meeting will start at 9 a.m. at the home of

creasingly popular craft that will include ‘one on one’ instruction. Ms. Davis has been teaching Rug Hooking for many years now, and many students are very pleased to find out just how much information and help you receive in this one short workshop. Most come away with a nearly completed piece by the end of the class day, new friends and wonderful memories. For more info you may email the instructor: ritadvs@gmail.com September 15, 2013 Time: 1 - 4 p.m. Cost $75. Sign up through USI Phone: 812-4641863

Linda Warrum proudly displays her recently published work ‘The Chase for Clorion’ in the Indiana Magazine of History. Piecing together information from the Working Men’s Institute and the Owen Family archives, The Chase for Clorion unravels the mystery of the anatomical sketches at the National Library of Medicine in Bethesda Md, linking them to historic New Harmony figure Martha Chase - Owen. Seen next to Linda is an original still life painting by Martha, from the archives of the WMI. Photo by Zach Straw

JUST ASK US, WE MIGHT HAVE IT.

Sydney Duckworth and Robert Grissom

New Harmony’s streets will be lined with over 125 vendors selling their hand crafted wares to expectant visitors during the annual Kunsfest celebration on September 21 and 22. Art, crafts, flowers and more will entice your eye at this year’s annual event. Food vendors will offer bratwurst, kuchen, cider, apple butter, and much more to hungry guests. The distinctive German flag and colorful buntings will grace buildings and homes in celebration of New Harmony’s rich German heritage, and merchants will offer an array of ‘all things autumn.’ For more information about Kunstfest visit newharmony. biz. There you will find a list of frequently asked questions, a printable vendor registration form, and event contact information. New Harmony is located just 30 miles northwest of Evansville, Indiana – just west of Indiana Highway 69 on Highway 66. From Interstate 64, at exit 4, travel just seven miles south of the Interstate. Visit newharmony.biz to be enchanted by Historic New Harmony, seek lodging accommodations, down load a town map and/or plan your visit to the many shops and eateries in New Harmony.

Instructor Rita Davis will teach students how to hook a mat, trivet, or other sample rug project. This workshop is sponsored by the University of Southern Indiana’s, Outreach and Engagement (Continuing Education) Dept. You will receive your own kit that consists of a backing with a design, wool material, transfer material, and a hook. A unique class frame will be provided during the class. There will also be a ‘wool goods table’ available. Rita will cover many aspects of this in-

JUST ASK US, WE MIGHT HAVE IT.

oli, Corn, Breadstick, Applesauce, Dessert Thursday, September 12 – Swedish Meatballs over Noodles, Green Beans, Hot Roll, Jell-O Salad, Dessert Thursday, September 19 – Coney Dogs, Lettuce Salad, Mac and Cheese, Dessert Thursday, September 26 – Chicken Chips Casserole, Butter Bread Slice, Cottage Cheese, Dessert 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.

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WWW.POSEYCOUNTYNEWS.COM • SERVING THE COUNTY SINCE 1882 • THE POSEY COUNTY NEWS

SEPTEMBER 10, 2013 • PAGE A7

GENERAL

Life is a bit trickier on the ‘back nine’ You know, time has a way of moving quickly and catching you unaware of the passing years. It seems just yesterday that I was young, just married and embarking on my new life with my mate. Yet in a way, it seems like eons ago, and I wonder where all the years went. I know that I lived them all. I have glimpses of how it was back then and of all my hopes and dreams. But, here it is... the ‘back nine’ of my life and it catches me by surprise. How did I get here so fast? Where did the years go and where did my youth go? I remember well seeing older people through the years and thinking that those older people were years away from me and that ‘I was only on the first hole’ and the ‘back nine’ was so far off that I could not fathom it or imagine fully what it would be like. But, here it is... my friends are retired and getting Grey, they move slower and I see an older person now. Some are in better and some worse shape than me, but, I see the great

change. Not like the ones that I remember who were young and vibrant, but, like me, their age is beginning to show and we are now those older folks that we used to see and never thought we’d become. Each day now, I find that just getting a shower is a real target for the day. And taking a nap is not a treat anymore - it’s mandatory. Cause if I don’t on my own free will, I just fall asleep where I sit. And so, now I enter into this new season of my life unprepared for all the aches and pains and the loss of strength and ability to go and do things that I wish I had done but never did. But, at least I know, that though I’m on the ‘back nine,’ and I’m not sure how long it will last, this I know, that when it’s over on this earth, it’s over. A new adventure will begin. Yes, I have regrets. There are things I wish I hadn’t done - things I should have done, but indeed, there are many things I’m happy to have done. It’s all in a lifetime.

So, if you’re not on the ‘back nine’ yet, let me remind you, that it will be here faster than you think. So, whatever you would like to accomplish in your life please do it quickly. Don’t put things off too long.. Life goes by quickly. So, do what you can today, as you can never be sure whether you’re on the ‘back nine’ or not. You have no promise that you will see all the seasons of your life. So, live for today and say all the things that you want your loved ones to remember, and hope that they appreciate and love you for all the things that you have done for them in all the years past. ‘Life’ is a gift to you. The way you live your life is your gift to those who come after. Make it a fantastic one. Live It Well. Enjoy Today. Do Something Fun. Be Happy . Have A Great Day Remember ‘It is health that is real wealth and not pieces of gold and silver.’ Live Happy In 2013. Lastly, Consider The Following: ~Your kids are becoming you, but your grandchildren are perfect. ~Going out is good, Coming home is better. ~You forget names, But it’s ok because other people for-

got they even knew you. ~You realize you’re never going to be really good at anything, especially golf. ~The things you used to care to do, you no longer care to do, but you really do care that you don’t care to do them anymore. ~You sleep better on a lounge chair with the TV blaring than in bed. It’s called ‘pre-sleep.’ ~You miss the days when everything worked with just an ‘on’ and ‘off’ switch. ~You tend to use more four letter words - ‘what?’, ‘when?’ ~Now that you can afford expensive jewelry, it’s not safe to wear it anywhere. ~You notice everything they sell in stores is ‘sleeveless?’ ~What used to be freckles are now liver spots. ~Everybody whispers. ~You have three sizes of clothes in your closet, two of which you will never wear. ~Old is good in some things: Old Songs, Old movies, and best of all, Old Friends. It’s Not What You Gather, But What You Scatter That Tells What Kind Of Life You Have Lived. Today is the oldest you’ve ever been, yet the youngest you’ll ever be, so enjoy this day while it lasts.

State Sen. Jim Tomes (R-Wadesville, left) greets Afghanistan War veteran, Michael Barrentine (right), and his dog Pork Chop on Saturday, Aug. 31, at a 2nd Amendment Patriots meeting. Barrentine participates in Evansville’s Soldier Dogs for Independence, a nonprofit organization designed to help area veterans struggling with PTSD, physical or other mental injuries by pairing them with a trained service dog. Tomes, who serves as director of the 2nd Amendment Patriots, encourages Hoosiers to learn more about the Soldier Dogs for Independence program and get involved to support our war heroes by visiting soldierdogs.org.

New proposals accepted Pastor Charles Linhart honored for second PCCF grant cycle

The Henderson General Baptist Church will be honoring Pastor Charles (Lavon) Linhart for 50 years of ministry as he retires from the pastorate. Rev. Linhart served several churches in his years of ministry and he also served as a missionary to Jamaica. The celebration will begin at 10 a.m. at the church and will conclude with a meal in the Family Life Center. Rev. Chad Hensley will begin as pastor at Henderson General Baptist on October 13, 2013. For more information please call the church at 270-827-3912.

Mayor John Tucker signs a proclamation in honor of Constitution Week which begins September 17. The week-long commemoration of America’s most important document is one of our country’s least known official observances. Our Constitution stands as a testament to the tenacity of Americans throughout history to maintain their liberties and freedom, and to ensure those inalienable rights to every American. The tradition of celTwo of our September ebrating the Constitution was started many years ago by the Daughters of the American Revolution (DAR). Also events may interest you pictured is Sarah Dodd, Regent, General Thomas Posey enough to put these dates on your phone to remind you Chapter NSDAR. Photo submitted that you are coming. Our September 15 social event, with an emphasis on misBridges of Hope, a Fair Trade mission of First United Meth- sions, promises to please odist Church, 601 Main Street, Mount Vernon, Ind.,is located in our appetites for both food Wesley Hall is open Tuesdays from 9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. and the and inspiration. It begins first Saturday of every month from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. We have at 5 p.m. at our Fellowship handmade crafts from around the world - baskets from Ghana, Center at 7421 Joest Road jewelry from Peru, scarves from Ecuador, pottery from Vietnam, in Wadesville. The menu inand much more. Find us on Facebook - Bridges of Hope Fair cludes homemade ice cream. Trade. Profits are used to purchase merchandise that is hand Need I say more? Grilled hamburgers/ hot dogs, chips, crafted by talented artisans and fund mission trips. soft drinks, and desserts fill the rest of the menu. Inspiration for the night comes in the form of Oakland City University students as they The ninth annual Posey berry Street, Mount Vernon. provide music for the soul. County Christmas Gift Assis- As was the policy in 2012, Some of these young people tance Program is again being children only will be eligible traveled as a praise team to sponsored by the Mount Ver- to receive gifts. Exceptions Honduras this summer. Our mission emphasis non/New Harmony Ministe- will be made for full time rial Association and Trinity high school students who are revolves around Ryan & Amanda Stead and their three United Church of Christ. age 18. Any family wishing to be Sponsor letter with pro- children – Thomas, Emily, included is required to com- gram guidelines will be and Sam. They will soon be plete an application and re- mailed to businesses, church- going to serve as missionarturn it no later than Novem- es and other organizations in ies at Faith Home Orphanage ber 1, 2013. Applications are late September. Monetary in Honduras. The Stead kids available at Trinity United donations will also be wel- have planned some unique outreach ministries that inChurch of Christ, 505 Mul- comed.

Wadesville General Baptist Church upcoming events

Church offers international goods

Christmas Gift Assistance Program is now accepting applications

cludes Legs and fingernail polish. In order to support and help Thomas, Emily, and Sam with the supplies they need, cash donations will be accepted that evening. And then…a rare occasion, indeed, presents itself to us on Sunday, September 22, in our 10 am worship service at our Princeton Street location. Oksana Nelson joins us as guest speaker for the morning. Oksana received an Operation Christmas Child shoe box while living in a Russian orphanage. What a tremendous chance to hear firsthand what getting a little gift-filled box can mean to a child. The thought of meeting Oksana and listening to her inspiring story gives us a compelling reason to mark our calendars to make sure we don’t miss out on this opportunity. So please make your plans to bring your family, invite your friends, and come join us for both of these special events. Hope to see you there.

Terry Campbell to perform at Maunie United Methodist Bridges of Hope Terry Campbell will be in concert at Maunie and a group called Spike and the Sputniks. He to hold sale United Methodist Church on Sunday, Septem- sang with these groups through the 70’s, 80’s, ber 22, 2013 at 6 p.m.. The Church is located at North and Emma Street, Maunie, (White County), Ill. The Public is welcome to attend a freewill offering will be received. Terry Campbell is a vibrant song evangelist who is on fire to share his passion for both music and the Lord. After high school he performed around the Midwest singing Country and Rock and Roll in a group called Dusty Blue

Bret Moye, chair of the Grants and Distribution Committee of the Posey County Community Foundation (PCCF), a fund of the Community Foundation Alliance in Evansville, wants to remind prospective grant applicants that the Foundation is accepting applications for grants to community organizations for the second time this year. Proposals are sought for charitable projects and activities that address needs and opportunities in the county in health, human services, arts and culture, education, community development, and other areas that would improve Posey County. The Posey County Community Foundation has a maximum amount of $5000 per program or project this year. However, an organization can apply for multiple projects. Only those agencies or organizations which are tax exempt under 501(c) (3) and 509(a) are eligible to apply for the over $70,000 available for granting. Proposals must be submitted by Friday, September 20, 2013. Grant applications may be obtained by logging on to the Foundation website at www.poseycommunityfoundation.org. If prospective grant applicants have questions they are invited to schedule a meeting with the Foun-

dation’s director, Johnna Denning. Contact Johnna at 812.838.0288 or johnna@ poseycommunityfoundation.org to schedule an orientation meeting. Grants will be awarded at the Foundation’s Harvest Auction and Dinner on October 25.

SAINT PAUL’S UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Cale & Oak Streets Poseyville, IN 874-2251 Pastor Paul Huntsman Worship Schedule 8:15 a.m. Service 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 10:30 a.m. Service

PORK CHOP DINNER Saturday, September 21st, 2013

Bridges of Hope, a Fair Trade mission of First United Methodist Church, Mount Vernon, Ind., will be in Booth 33 at the Mount Vernon River Days, September 13-15. We will be selling crafts from around the Trinity United Church of Christ world - baskets from Ghana, 505 Mulberry Street, Mount Vernon scarves from Guatemala, Serving from 4:30 til 7 p.m. jewelry from Mexico, finger puppets from Peru and larger Tickets: Adult $9 puppets from Zimbabwe, plus Children (up to 10): $4 the court granted with respect much more. We help support Carry-outs from 11am to 7pm. to one of the churches. artisans who help themselves. “This misinterpretation of Find us on Facebook - Bridges Call 812-838-3805 to place your order! the First Amendment should of Hope Fair Trade. not be allowed to uproot the fundamental freedoms that the Constitution guarantees 210-D Main St. to all Americans,” added Mount Vernon Chris Wischer of the EvansIndiana 47620 ville, Ind., law firm Bam1-812-838-4513 berger, Foreman, Oswald and Hahn, LLP, who serves as co-counsel for the churches along with Beauman, who is with Sturgill, Turner, Barker Sept. 13-15... Fri. 10am-6pm, & Moloney, PLLC, of LexSat. 10am-5pm & ington, Ky. Sun. 12-4pm All Yarns, Patterns Michael J. Cork, also of Bamberger, Foreman, Os& Accessories wald and Hahn, LLP, also Door Prizes & Raffle serves as co-counsel for the to Benefit The Posey churches in the case, Cabral CLEARANCE ITEMS County Humane Society C v. City of Evansville, which will now go to the U.S. Court We’re located in the Second Story above Allyn Abstract in Mount Vernon, Indiana. of Appeals for the Seventh Circuit.

and 90’ until 2002. Although Terry spent many years with these bands, God had another calling in-store for him. In June of 2007 Campbell gave his life to the Lord and his music turned in the direction of Gospel music. Today Campbell expresses brilliantly his dynamic voice and passion for the Lord through this God inspired music in churches and concerts all around country.

West Side Christian files appeal to cross ruling Alliance Defending Freedom allied attorneys representing an Evansville area church filed an appeal recently in an ACLU lawsuit over the display of up to 31 temporary crosses at the Evansville riverfront. Last month, a federal district court issued an injunction saying that the crosses cannot be displayed in the same manner as other community group displays. “Government officials should not be allowed to unconstitutionally single out faith-based groups for censorship,” said Bryan Beauman, one of nearly 2,300 allied attorneys with Alliance Defending Freedom. “A public display, approved in the same way as other types of displays, cannot be singled out for censorship simply because it is in the shape of a

cross.” In June, the Evansville Board of Public Works approved a request by West Side Christian Church for it and up to 30 other participating churches to display painted and decorated crosses along the city’s popular riverfront for two weeks in August in an event known as ‘Cross the River.’ Each participating church was scheduled to paint and decorate a cross and display it during the event in an effort to raise money for local charities. The ACLU filed a lawsuit on behalf of two Vanderburgh County residents after the city approved the churches’ permit to display the crosses. In July, Alliance Defending Freedom allied attorneys filed a motion to intervene on behalf of the churches, which

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On behalf of the entire River Days committee, I would like to welcome everyone to the 6th Annual River Days Festival!! What started six years ago as an attempt to offer a family oriented festival designed to help attract people to the Mt. Vernon Riverfront has blossomed into one of the Tri-State’s premier events. Back this year are perennial favorites like Governor and Mrs. Hovey and many Historical demonstrations, arts & crafters, Little Miss & Mr. Pageant, Pet Parade, Family Feud, the Mt. Vernon River Days Parade, musical entertainment, ďŹ reworks and of course, food, food and MORE food!!! This year our festival will feature over 30 food booths (more than ever!). Check out the mouthwatering sensations of Smoke on the Ohio as at least 25 contestants (again, more than ever) vie for cash prizes and our unique trophies that will be awarded to the best of the best. Many contestants will offer their great tasting BBQ for sale to the general public. I can’t wait!! After being talked about for years, the Mt. Vernon Riverfront revitalization is now complete. We’ve re-organized the festival and moved all of the food booths to Water Street grouping ALL of the food vendors together, including Smoke on the Ohio. The amphitheater and water park offers a fantastic place for the folks of our community to watch the kids play or just sit and relax and watch the river trafďŹ c as it majestically moves up and down the mighty Ohio River. Speaking of the river trafďŹ c, check out the 2nd Annual Great American Towboat Race. Watch as these mighty monsters of the waterway demonstrate their awesome power and challenge the talents of their crews as they compete to ďŹ nd out who has the biggest, baddest boat on the Ohio. And nearing completion, The Landing will soon be alive with residents bringing life to our downtown area. Stop by the Flaherty & Collins booth for information about the condos and apartments soon to be on the market. We’re proud to once again feature this souvenir guide where you’ll ďŹ nd tidbits about our past and pictures galore. Inside, you’ll also ďŹ nd the “munchie mapâ€? with the location and menu of our many food booths. How many booths can YOU stop at in three days? Special thanks to the local business community for sponsoring this guide, we hope you like it. If you do, please take the time to stop in to see our sponsors and tell them THANKS for being a part of our community. The festival would not be possible without their ďŹ nancial support. Welcome to this year’s River Days festival!! We hope everyone has a great time and as always, we look forward to your comments!!

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Larry Williams 2013 Mt. Vernon River Days Chairman 

2013 Mt. Vernon River Days • Committee • Chair Co-Chair Secretary & PR Treasurer Events/Entertainment, Vendor Booths, & Children’s Activities Library Display Fireworks Little Miss & Mr. River Days Food Booths Historical Demonstrations Logistics Electric Smoke on the Ohio BBQ Cook Off Pet Parade & Student Participation Website Manager & Student Participation Safety Parade

Festival Guide

Larry Williams Becky Higgins Sarah Williamson Mark Isaac Kay Kilgore Stan Campbell Randy Stapp Robin Oeth Nancy Hoehn Jerry & Marsha King Tony Gross Jim Kilgore Tom Hoehn Ed Adams Tina Parker Becca Pace Pam O’Risky Willie Clark Greg Oeth Jay Price Black Township Fire & Rescue Department Katelin Keene Brittaney Johnson Sarah Williamson

2013 Mt. Vernon River Days Schedule Events • Activities • Entertainment Time Friday 9:00 - 5:00 10:00 - 8:00 11:00 am 11:00 - 5:00 11:00 - 5:00 11:00 - 8:00 2:00 - 3:00 5:00 pm 6:00 pm 7:30 - 10:00 pm

“School Days, A Visit to Schools of Past and Presentâ€? at the Alexandrian Public Library Jump-O-Round Inatables (2 tickets/ $1) Opening Ceremony by the American Legion Post #5 at the stage Historic Military Display by Daryl Woolsey at the Vectren Building Historic Demonstrations at Sherburne Park “Smoke on the Ohioâ€? (smoking and serving) Wolfgang Dixieland Band at the stage Great American Tow Boat Race & Shove Off Competition at the Ohio River Little Miss & Mr. River Days Contest at the stage The Unusual Suspects Band at the stage

Saturday 9:00 am 9:00 - 4:30 10:30 am 10:00 - 8:00 10:00 - 5:00 10:00 - 5:00 10:00 - 5:00 11:00 - 6:00 11:30 - 12:30 1:00 - 3:00 2:00 - 4:00 3:00 3:30 - 4:30 6:00 pm 8:00 - 9:00 pm 9:00 pm

5k Color Run sponsored by Mt. Vernon Kiwanis at the Courthouse “School Days, A Visit to Schools of Past and Presentâ€? at the Alexandrian Public Library Pet Parade Jump-O-Round Inatables (2 tickets/ $1) Historic Military Display by Daryl Woolsey at the Vectren Building Historic Demonstrations at Sherburne Park Antique Tractor Display on Walnut Street “Smoke on the Ohioâ€? (smoking and serving) AFM Praise & Worship at the stage Family Feud sponsored by the MV Democrat at the stage “Root Boundâ€? Bluegrass Music at the Pagoda “Smoke on the Ohioâ€? Judging Results at the stage Danen Kane Christian Concert at the stage “Volunteers - Our Foundation of Freedomâ€? Parade Wolfgang Orchestra and Chorus at the stage Fireworks (Rain date - September 15)

Sunday 9:00 am 10:00 - ? 10:00 - 3:00 10:30 - 12:00 12:30 - 2:30 1:00 - 4:00 2:30 pm 3:00 pm

Non-Denominational Worship Service with BLEND at the stage Jump-O-Round Inatables (2 tickets/ $1) 20th Annual Pumpkin Run Classic Car Show in Memory of Jim Tron on Main Street Music by 41 South featuring Geoff Dell, Kent Byrn, Perry & Big Nick at the stage BLEND’s 50’s &60’s Doo Wop Music at the stage “School Days, A Visit to Schools of Past and Presentâ€? at the Alexandrian Public Library Hoop-Pole/ Closing Ceremony at the stage Car Show Trophy Presentation on Main Street

River Days 2013 headlines new act, fan favorites from past This year’s River Days festival will feature a new headline act, along with other fan favorites from years’ past. During this year’s festival, the Unusual Suspects will take the stage in the evening on Friday, September 13. The Unusual Suspects are a five-piece band, featuring a lead guitar, keyboards, rhythm guitar, bass and drums, from Evansville. The group has garnered a loyal fan-following by covering Classic Rock hits from the 60’s, 70’s and 80’s. The band covers songs from various bands, including The Rolling Stones, Tom Petty, Tommy James & The Shondells, The Beatles, T. Rex, The Who, Joe Cocker, The Young Rascals and many more. Each musician in the band has been playing for more than 25 years and they love to entertain. Unusual Suspects will take the stage from 7:30-10 p.m. Friday afternoon, the Wolfgang Dixieland Band will take the stage to set the tone for the opening festival day. With songs from the past and patriotic tunes, the Dixieland band

features local musicians who have finely tuned their craft. The group is led by director Dennis Noon, who also directs the Wolfgang Orchestra. On Saturday, September 14, Danen Kane will take the stage at 3:30 p.m. Danen Kane, who has performed at past River Days festivals, is a nationally known Christian recording artist. In the Pagoda at Sherburne Park, Root Bound will perform a bluegrass set on Saturday from 2-4 p.m. Agape’s Family Ministries Praise & Worship Team, a local favorite, will be singing again this year on the stage from 11:30 a.m. 12:30 p.m. on Saturday. Prior to the fireworks, the Wolfgang Orchestra will perform at the amphitheatre at 8 p.m. The fireworks are scheduled to begin at 9 a.m. at the riverfront. Musical performances will continue Sunday, Sept. 15 with BLEND, a Mount Vernon favorite. BLEND will perform its Southern Gospel accappella set during the Worship Service on Sunday at 9 a.m. At 10:30 a.m., Classic Rock hits will

return to the stage, cranked out by the band 41 South, featuring musicians Geoff Dell, Kent Byrn, Perry and Big Nick. BLEND will then return for a second performance at 12:30 p.m. They will be singing their Doo Wop tunes from the 50’s and 60’s. This is the sixth annual River Days festival, held at the Mount Vernon Riverfront. Aside from music, there will be more than 30 food vendors, Smoke on the Ohio barbecuers, craft and informational booths, historical demonstrations and lots of stuff for kids and adults to do and see. On Saturday, there will be a pet parade in the morning, a big parade, complete with floats, in the evening, followed by fireworks at 9 p.m. For more information about this year’s River Days events or to register to participate in any of the events, visit http:// mtvernonriverdays.wikispaces.com/ or ‘Like’ the Mt. Vernon River Days on Facebook.


Vendor List by Organization 83 Bollinger’s Paracord Survivals rope bracelets

19 - 20 Affordable Creations handcrafted purses and jewelry

33 Bridges of Hope Fair Trade toys and puppets, inexpensive jewelry

42 American Red Cross of Posey County ďŹ rst aid and information 17 Apron Tales / Linda Volz Art hand sewn aprons, handmade pottery and paper products 51 - 52 Arctic Cat four-wheelers and lawn mowers 126 Baby Sugar Shop hair bows, handmade boutique clothing, bibs 62 Barbara’s Sweats and Tees sweatshirts, t-shirts, solar lights on logs, novelties 12 BDK Enterprises bed linens, hats, novelties, eece throws 16 Baubles by Ellie jewelry and beaded hair clips 125 Baybay Crochet and Creations crochet items, handmade crafts, and gifts 3 Beadtastic Jewelry and More wind chimes, hair feathers, handmade jewelry 41 Big Brothers & Big Sisters of the Ohio Valley Serving Posey Co. information and BLEND concert tickets

116 First Bank putt-putt activity, giveaways, information

59 Jordan Essentials all-natural skin care products made in the USA

113 FOP rafe

122 Jump-O-Round Inatables kids inatables 2 tickets/$1, snow cones

34 Cavalry Baptist free bottled water and information

114 FOP Auxiliary football toss 3/$1, drug free pledges, and rafe

118 Children’s Learning Center pellet art and face painting

30 H&R Block information and giveaways

23 Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints information

61 Haley’s Hair Bows hair accessories

65 High Five Designs crafts, jewelry, and screen printing

25 Country Girl Charm handmade baskets, soaps, aprons, and quilted items

71 Historic Military Display/ D. Woolsey military display in Vectren Building

43 - 44 Dakota’s Detailing & Body Shop demonstrations & information 75 - 76 Eaton’s Auto Echo product demonstrations and sales

11 Homeless Shelter silent auction and information

28 Evansville Icemen information on Icemen hockey team and tickets

14 - 15 Joanna’s Custom Sewing custom t-shirts, craft items

22 Black Township Fire & Rescue information

132 Mt. Zion General Baptist Church dunking booth 5 MVGB free bottled water and popcorn 102 - 103 Stan & Rita Pakorney variety of wood ornaments 7 Parkinson’s Unity Walk information 58 Phenomenon jewelry, embroidered clothing, and crafts 37 Posey County Rehabilitation Services handmade cards, plaques, corded containers 10 Po. Co. Soil & Water Conservation District information on rain barrels, conservation etc.

27 Poor Girls Primitive primitive hand painted signs and home decor 13 Premier Designs Jewelry high fashion jewelry sales 60 Scentsy Wickless candles and room fresheners without a wick 4 Scentsy & Velata wickless, ameless, and safe candle warmers with specially formulated wax, 90 scents

119 Mt. Vernon Relay for Life duck pond activity 127 Mt. Vernon Youth Baseball pitching games

29 Serene Senses handmade soy and paraďŹ n candles, bath and beauty products, and assorted crafts

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24 SOAR/Autism Society of IN information

 

    

 

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117 Susanna Wesely Nursery School information and childrens activities

  

   

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63 Sarah Becker 18� doll and barbie clothes 31 Donna Devore military items, hats, and license plates



 











  

 





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55 The Landing/ Flaherty & Collins Properties The Landing building info

32 WOW information



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35 Thirty One thirty one items

54 US Coast Guard Auxiliary boating safety materials and recruitment

  

     





 

53 TPG Mt. Vernon Marine marine opportunity information

9 Tutu’s by Melissa tutu’s, hair bows, and diaper cakes

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1 3 Chicks Fudgery various avors of homemade fudge

 

 





 

 



 

        



 

           



  

  

                  

 

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36 Po. Co. Special Olympics information

84 Ms. Moo’s Mosaics mosaic glass, wind chimes, t-shirts, sweatshirts

8 Mt. Vernon OutďŹ tters and Guns information

39 Jewels by Erika custom jewelry, handmade shorts

2 Family Matters information

81 Moonlight Patio Torches & Glass patio torches/ oil lamps, olive oil bottles, recycled art glass

40 Mt. Vernon Democrat information and family feud

82 IT Works Global health and wellness, body wraps

115 Faith UMC free peanuts and glow necklaces for kids

66 M&M Vending light-up novelties, purses, shoes, hats, etc. 38 Midnight Spark duct tape everything, leotards and funwear, crochet necklaces, bailing wire crafts

18 Heirloom Basketry handmade baskets

85 Company of Women handcrafted collectible dolls

57 Limu & Touch of Home Catering health products and catering information

 

64 A&B Orchard homemade jams and jellies

2013 Mt. Vernon River Days • 7

             

        

 

     

 

  

 



  

  

6 Michelle Fleming hair bows 56 Anna Grove crochet crafts and homemade apple butter

26 Bruce Wolfe concrete bird baths/bowls, and Halloween decorations



80 Fran Wood jewelry

78 - 79 Steven Hames 3D pictures, Native American dream catchers

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 adamsed85@ yahoo.com. Sponsors for this year’s event include: Wesselman’s, Winkler IHM and ACE Hardware.

Cheryl Carroll & Friends knitters

Jerry & Marsha King Civil War era hospital tent

Judy Huberer & Pat Culley soap and candle making

Susan Fowler river-themed stories

Liz Bachert homemade rugs

Larry Harmes Civil War soldier

David Jones old knives

Daryl Woolsey historic military display in the Vectren Building

Norris Suits long riemen (mountain men)

77 Lisa Schnur handmade baskets

Smoke on the Ohio adds even more to event

Historical Demonstrations

Julie Turner corn silk doll making

163rd Field Artillery Battalion of Evansville M119A2 Howitzer display by the ramp

Jerry & Marsha King Gov. and Mrs. Hovey

10 • 2013 Mt. Vernon River Days 88 AFM baked and loaded baked potatoes, drinks 104 American Legion Post #5 ham and beans with corn bread, Beer Stub brats with kraut, German bologna with pepper cheese, smoked boneless pork chops, and drinks 90 At the Cross Mission BBQ plates, hot dogs and chips

Food Booths 92 First United Methodist Church hamburgers, cheeseburgers, nachos, chips and drinks 122 Jump-O-Round Inatables snow cones 94 Junker Bros./ Jed’s Lawn Service pork chop, fried potatoes, and green beans and roll plate

138 Bill’s Team/ RFL Team Hope variety of hot wings

96 Kiwanis Club k-bites (homemade donuts), hot dogs, and drinks

98-99 Black’s Chapel UMC homemade pretzels, homemade fruit cobblers with ice cream, brownie sundae, and drinks

109 Michelle’s Icing on the Cake (at Water St. store front location) reuben sandwiches, cake balls, cookies, brownies, and drinks

97 Bluff City Wrestling Club hot dogs: New York, BBQ, Philly, Coney Island, or chili and cheese; nachos and cheese, loaded nachos, chili, corn on a stick, and drinks

129 Moose Lodge brain sandwiches

112 Bode’s Shaved Ice/ Brandon Fischer Bode’s shaved ice and drinks 118 Children’s Learning Center puppy chow, snack packs, soft drinks, and kids drinks 137 Daughter’s of the American Revolution funnel cakes 139 Eagles Men walking tacos 128 Elk’s Lodge hamburgers, cheeseburgers, polish sausage, hot dogs, chicken wings with celery and dressing, and drinks

119 Mt. Vernon Relay for Life old fashioned roasted almonds and pecans 95 Mt. Vernon Soccer Group taco salad and tea 106 Old North Church catďŹ sh sandwiches, apple cider, apple cider slushy, chocolate covered bananas 102-103 Pakorneys kettle corn, pork rinds, variety of avors of shake-ups, Stewart’s and Ski drinks 105 Posey County Council on Aging potato twisters, steak burgers, and drinks 121 Posey County Democratic Women’s Club lemon shake-ups, rib-eye steak sandwiches, Sunday only: breakfast casserole

130 Posey County Historical Society Malone’s salt water taffy 135 Posey County Humane Society corn dogs, polish sausage with sauteed onions and peppers, Chicago dog, New York street dog, chili-cheese dog, taco dog, and canned drinks 87 Posey County Republican Party variety of slushies 133 Poseyville Masons homemade vanilla ice cream 136 Sons of the American Revolution deep fried: pickle chips and spears, green tomatoes, oreos and candy bars 100 - 101 St. John’s Episcopal Church cotton candy, homemade fudge and peanut brittle, homemade lemonade and nickle candy 120 St. Matthew’s Men’s Club soft serve ice cream: chocolate, vanilla, and swirl, hot chocolate and coffee 89 Stewart’s Kettle Corn regular and caramel kettle corn 93 The Gathering texas tenderloins, chicken and dumplings, sweet and unsweet tea 91 Willow Tree bacon donuts and breakfast on a stick 86 Young Life of Posey County stromboli’s, pork loin sandwiches, cinnamon rolls and coke products


PAGE A10 • SEPTEMBER 10, 2013

THE POSEY COUNTY NEWS • SERVING THE COUNTY SINCE 1882 • WWW.POSEYCOUNTYNEWS.COM

SCHOOL

Zion Nursery Center, through recently awarded local grants and school fundraisers, Susuanna Wesley Nursery School students enjoyed much appreciated donations of were able to install an activboard for their preschool. Pictured left is EJ Rainey getting new ipads from the Ruth Ries Memorial and new playground equipment from the Austin Goff Family. Seen enjoying the new donations are Pre-K students River York, Alyssa ready for his first day of Pre-K. Pictured right is Ella Polage using the new board to sort Fendel, Atticus Durbin, Gloria Guerrero, Lane Topper, Ben Beste, Layne Peavler and colors and shapes. Photos submitted Gavin Schu. Photo by Zach Straw

Tri-State Goes Gold for Kids in September During September’s Childhood Cancer Awareness month, the Thumbs Up for Lane Goodwin Foundation is sponsoring Tri-State Goes Gold for Kids – a series of events to benefit the Foundation’s mission of finding a cure for childhood cancers and assisting families. The following events are open to the public: • Tri-State Goes Gold for Kids Golf Scramble - Friday, September 13, , 9 a.m. CDT, The Players Club of Henderson, 800 Wolf Hills Blvd. Shot Gun start at 8 a.m. with lunch and prizes awarded at 1 p.m. The cost is $75 per person or $300 per team. Register at www.thumbsupforlane.org. • Tri-State Goes Gold for Kids 5K Run/Walk Owensboro - Saturday, September 14, 8 a.m. CDT, Malco Theater, 5333 Frederica Street. There is a $30 entry fee and registration is open until the start of the race. This is a chip timed event through the Owensboro Run Club, or you can opt out of timing. Miss Kentucky United States, Whittney Allen will be the event emcee. Register at www.thumbsup5kowensboro.event-

brite.com. • Tri-State Goes Gold for Kids Fall Festival - Saturday, September 21, 10 a.m., Henderson County Fairgrounds, 383 Sam Ball Way. The festival will include a variety of activities including food booths, children’s activities, concerts and live auction. Performing on stage will be Jaclyn Graves in the morning and Tim Ash in the afternoon. • There will be a meet and greet with St. Louis Cardinals pitcher, Jason Motte, starting at 10:30 a.m. for a fee of $20 per adult or $10 for K-12. Children five-years-old and under will be free. There will be a limit of one autographed item per person. The Fall Festival live auction will include a dinner for up to four people with Jason Motte and the Goodwin family for the evening of September 21. • Tri-State Goes Gold for Kids Poker Run Saturday, September 21, 9 a.m. CDT, Henderson County Fair Grounds, 383 Sam Ball Way. The cost is $15 per rider or $20 per couple, which includes a meal.

Purdue confers degrees following spring semester Purdue University awarded about 7,100 degrees to students following the spring semester. Those earning degrees include: Joseph Hoehn of Mount Vernon, Ind., who earned a Bachelor of Science degree from the College of Agricul-

ture; Layne Koester of Wadesville, Ind., who earned a Bachelor of Science degree from the College of Agriculture; Samuel Koester of Wadesville, Ind., who earned a Bachelor of Science degree from the College of Agricul-

ture; Madison Weintraut of Mount Vernon, Ind., who earned a Bachelor of Science degree from the College of Science; Samantha Werry of Poseyville, Ind., who earned a Bachelor of Arts degree from the College of Liberal Arts.

Girl Scouts membership open to girls in K-12 ‘I Can’t Wait to…be a Girl Scout.’ Join today. Membership is open to all girls in grades k-12 At Girl Scouts, girls are always counting down to the next adventure they’ll go on together. Maybe it’s artistic. Maybe it’s an experiment. Maybe it’s getting outside or helping the community. In Girl Scouts, girls make a bunch of new friends and have tons of new experiences that show them how exciting the world is, and how awesome they are, over and over again. Girls can register online at www.girlscouts-gssi.org, or call 812-421-4970.

Brown studies at University of Evansville’s British Campus University of Evansville student Josulynne Brown of Wadesville, IN, will spend the Fall 2013 semester studying abroad at Harlaxton College, UE’s British campus near Grantham, England. Brown, who is majoring in Music Therapy, is among 156 students who began classes Monday, September 2 at Harlaxton, housed in a 120-room Victorian manor in the East Midlands countryside. “For more than 40 years, studying at Harlaxton College has been a definitive part of the University of Evansville experience. Where else can students live and study in a grand manor house, travel throughout the United Kingdom and Europe on weekends, and form lasting ties with local residents?” said Earl Kirk, UE director of study abroad. “We’re thrilled to provide this transformational educational experience for students such as Josulynne Brown, and we wish all of the Fall 2013 Harlaxton students a semester of learning, discovery, and growth.” The Harlaxton curriculum features a core course, The British Experience, which offers an interdisciplinary introduction to British life and culture. Literature, art history, economics, history, and political science are part of the course, which combines lectures, seminars,

and field trips to locations such as Lincoln and London. In addition to The British Experience, students enroll in a range of classes in the liberal arts and pre-professional studies. Harlaxton College’s British faculty is supplemented by visiting faculty members from American institutions. Optional weekend trips to destinations such as London, Paris, Ireland, Wales, and the Lake District in northern England provide students with opportunities to engage the culture in Britain and beyond. While at Harlaxton, students may participate in the popular Meet-aFamily program, athletics, and other activities. The University of Evansville is a private, liberal arts-based university with a full-time undergraduate enrollment of approximately 2,400. UE’s diverse student body represents 42 states and 46 countries. U.S. News & World Report recognizes UE as a top 10 master’sgranting university in the Midwest, and third in the region for “Great Schools, Great Prices.” For more information, please visit http://www. evansville.edu. On the web: http://meritpages.com/achievements/Josulynne-Brown-of-Wadesville-Studies-Abroad-at-University-of-Evansvilles-British-Campus/7230404.

MOUNT VERNON

STUDENT OF THE WEEK ZEN FULTON

SPONSORED WITH PRIDE BY

HAWG ‘N’ SAUCE

6580 LEONARD RD N MT VERNON (812) 838-5339

United Way of Posey County volunteer Jon Neufelder prepares to install progress signs for the 2013 United Way campaign. Photo submitted

Posey County Women's Club 2013 Autumnfest Baby Photo Contest The contest will start on Tuesday, September 24th and end on Sunday, September 29th. The photos will be on display at Hirsch’s Store Tuesday, September 24th thru Friday, September 27th. Voting will take place at Hirsch’s and also continue Saturday, Sept 28th and Sunday, September 29th during Autumnfest at the Posey County Women's Booth. First place will receive a $100.00 Gift Certificate from Toys to Treasure in Evansville, and a FREE 1st Birthday Cake donated by Carolyn Higginson. Second Place will receive a $25.00 Gift Certificate from Toys to Treasure and a FREE 1st Birthday Cake. The contest is for babies under age one. If you are interested in entering your baby submit a 4 x 6 OR 3 x 5 photo (NO LARGER PRINTS) and fill out the registration form below and return to Lori Motz at the address below. Registration forms need to be turned in by Monday September 23, 2013. Questions, please call Lori Motz at 874-2775 or 781-0360 or Laura Newman at 874-3468 or 483-6562. The proceeds of this fundraiser will benefit the Carol Renee Lamar Scholarship Fund for annual scholarships awarded to graduating seniors at North Posey High School. Name: __________________________________________________ Parents Name: ________________________________________________________ Address: __________________________________________________ Phone Number: ____________________________________________ Birthdate: _______________________________________________.__ Mail Entries to: Lori Motz C/o Posey County Women’s Club Baby Photo Contest 106 Hwy. 68

Junior Achievement recruiting volunteers Junior Achievement of Southwestern Indiana (JASWIN) is currently seeking volunteers willing to provide their time and knowledge to lead JA’s in-class programs to students in kindergarten through twelfth grade. Students are back in the classroom, and it’s time for you to join them, share your successes, and inspire them to reach their full potential. Each year more than 800 business professionals, parents, retirees and college students in Southwestern Indiana and Southeastern Illinois help students in Junior Achievement programs develop the skills they need to succeed in the global economy. Using their personal experiences in combination with JA’s innovative, age-appropriate curricula, these volunteers teach young people about entrepreneurship, work readiness and financial literacy.

Junior Achievement of Southwestern Indiana seeks volunteers for the fall semester and has immediate opportunities available for volunteers to teach classes in local schools. JA is looking for caring adults that are able to provide relevance to what students learn and show the important connection between education and their future goals. A five to seven hour investment of your time will provide a lifetime of benefits to the students in our community. To ensure your success, volunteers are equipped with user-friendly materials and training by JA staff members to lead the program lessons. Those interested in volunteering for JA of Southwestern Indiana should contact Autumne Baker by phone at 812.425.8152 or email at autumne.baker@ja.org.

NORTH POSEY

STUDENT OF THE WEEK AARON KORFF

SPONSORED WITH PRIDE BY

THE POSEY COUNTY NEWS 641 THIRD STREET, MOUNT VERNON, IND. (812) 682-3950


WWW.POSEYCOUNTYNEWS.COM • SERVING THE COUNTY SINCE 1882 • THE POSEY COUNTY NEWS

SEPTEMBER 10, 2013 • PAGE A11

BUSINESS

After recently completing a job for Glen Enlow and Justin Simpson, Bonham Custom Painting is now available for your next project. Jeff, Dalton and wife Torrie, with baby Triston, Kevin and father Hugh Bonham owned and operate the business with over 60 years of combined experience. For more information, call Jeff at 812-454-3721 Photo by Zach Straw.

Free Health Reform information sessions Ryan Rapp with Crosspoint Insurance Advisors will be available in Posey County for Health Reform question and answer sessions. Mount Vernon's Alexandrian Public Li-

“The park at the riverfront has been named Riverbend Park by the Mt. Vernon Friends of the Parks group. This name was the most common name submitted as a result of requesting community members to name the park via the Parks and Recreation Facebook Page, Friends of the Park Facebook page, and names solicited at the recent Art Festival held at the park. New banners have been hung at Riverbend Park on the nine street lights along Water Street. There are two different banners displayed. These banners have a patriotic theme. One has the Riverbend Park name, while the other displays a welcome message. The POW and Indiana flagpoles, funded by the Classes of 1975 and 1963, are also being installed at this time. These will complement the American Flag, funded by the Class of 1982, now flying in our park. There are many additional items that have been suggested for Riverbend Park improvement. Among the suggestions are shading for the benches by the water feature, trash receptacles for the picnic table area and numerous other ideas for park improvement. There have been many generous donors which has allowed us to start making improvements to Riverbend Park. In addition to both individual and corporate donors, many Mt. Vernon graduating classes have supported this community cause. Donations are tax deductible and checks should be made out to Mt. Vernon Parks and Rec (include Friends of the Park on the memo line).”

brary: September 16, 23, and 30 all from 6 - 7 p.m. Poseyville Carnegie Library: September 12, 19, and 25 all from 3 - 7 p.m. Lowry Hollow will join a growing list of You may contact him at 812-401-7207. New Harmony businesses as it holds its grand opening in conjunction with New Harmony’s Kunstfest September 21 and 22. The business is located in New Harmony’s historic train depot on the east end of North Street at Raintree Streets and is just down the street from the New that arise when caring for someone with Al- Harmony Inn and Conference Center. Lynn Clark of Mount Vernon said that the zheimer’s. The workshops will be offered on September 17 at 7:30 p.m. at Scenic Hills, 311 shop is a labor of love shared by her sister. “My E. First St., Ferdinand, and on Sept. 28 from 9 sister Sara and I have always loved being crea.m. to 12 p.m. at Home Instead Senior Care, ative and decorating. We both found that those two things can come together in refurbishing 223 N.W. 2nd St., Suite 310, Evansville. Also available is a free Confidence to Care and repurposing furnishing and antiques. The at Home kit, an at-a-glance collection of infor- space in New Harmony allows us to do that in mation, tips and resources to help handle dif- a place that is both shop and workshop. We are ficult situations, avoid household accidents, very excited for everyone to come see us.” Even though this is ‘grand opening’ for the encourage engagement, and prevent caregiver shop in New Harmony, Lowry Hollow has been stress, that is designed for any member of the around for a couple of years. ‘Sara lives near household to reference, anytime they need it. Chicago and there are lots of shows and markets In addition, Home Instead Senior Care that feature repurposed and antique furniture has developed Alzheimer’s and Other De- and décor items. We have participated in those mentias Daily Helper, a free smartphone app for the last couple of years and we will continue that families can use to search behaviors and to do that, but it just seems like help find solutions when they have to react the right time to open the shop quickly to a situation. The app, which will be here in New Harmony.’ available Sept. 16, is designed to help famiSara will continue to crelies manage issues as they arise, whether at ate items and run the business’ home or in public. blog site (lowryhollow.com), “According to experts, Alzheimer’s either Lynn will manage the shop is or may someday be a reality for about one- here at New Harmony and Sara third of the families in our community,” said will join from time to time. Lowry Hollow will be locatKlipsch. “We want to replace their fears with a sense of confidence that they are equipped ed in New Harmony’s historic train station at the end of New to handle any situation.” For more information about the Home Harmony’s North Street. ‘I Instead Senior Care network or its free Al- think a lot of tourists and folks zheimer’s resources, please visit www.help- coming to the Red Geranium foralzheimersfamilies.com or call the local Home Instead Senior Care office at 812471-0050. Purdue Extension, Posey County will pres-

Lowry Hollow Antiques plans Grand Opening

Local Company offers free resources in recognition of World Alzheimer’s Month As one of the most feared diseases, an Alzheimer’s diagnosis presents many challenges for families living with this disease. Because an estimated 70 percent of people with Alzheimer’s live at home, the responsibility of caring for them usually falls on their families, who frequently face – and dread – the unexpected and unknown. While it may be impossible to predict behaviors exhibited by a person struggling with Alzheimer’s, there are free resources available to help area families cope with whatever situation may arise. “Many family caregivers wake up every day with anxiety and fear because they don’t know how a loved one with Alzheimer’s will act or react,” said Ben Klipsch, owner of the Home Instead Senior Care office serving Evansville and Jasper counties. “We have a network of support including free tools and materials available to help family caregivers navigate the challenges that come with caring for someone with Alzheimer’s.” In recognition of World Alzheimer’s Month (September 2013), the Home Instead Senior Care network is offering a number of free resources to help local families who are living with Alzheimer’s, including workshops where family members will receive a version of the same in-depth Alzheimer’s CARE: Changing Aging Through Research and Education® training program training that was developed for the network’s professional CAREGivers. The workshops will offer specific solutions for the many common issues

Agricultural Outlook Program 2014

Posey County members to celebrate National 4-H Week National 4-H Week is October 6-12 this year, and 4-H members and their supporters across the country will be celebrating. National 4-H Week is a special time to celebrate the accomplishments of 4-H youth everywhere, and this year is no exception. Posey County 4-H members and approved adult volunteers put forth tremendous amounts of their time and talent during the annual Posey County 4-H Fair and throughout the rest of the year, and they are looking forward to enlarging their 4-H family to encompass new members in 2014. All young people in grades 3-12, regardless of race, color, sex, national origin, age or disability, are welcome to join Posey County 4-H. Through 4-H, youth develop their leadership, public speaking, citizenship and interpersonal skills as they ‘learn by doing,’ a concept that is central

to the 4-H philosophy. The mission of the Purdue Cooperative Extension System in conducting the Indiana 4-H youth development program is to assist youth in acquiring knowledge, developing life skills and forming attitudes that will enable boys and girls to become selfdirecting, productive and contributing members of society. The many activities central to the 4-H program are fun and educational for its members, in addition to being functional in their core aspects of active participation and personal growth for each 4-H member. Locally, Posey County 4-H Clubs will observe National 4-H Week in a variety of ways. Some clubs are planning to create 4-H posters to display in schools and other public places, and many Posey County 4-H members are planning to wear 4-H apparel to school during this week. Still other

have always wondered about this unique building at the end of the street. We are excited to give it a new purpose and make it a part of why people love to come to New Harmony.’ The depot was once a part of the Decatur, Peoria, and Evansville Line and once sat in the lot next to the Yellow Tavern in New Harmony. It served as the original tourist center for the town prior to the construction of the Athenaeum. “It has been kind of fun having people stop by and help us piece together some of the history of the building,” Clark said. “We found some old photos of when it was moved to this location and have those hanging in the shop now.” Lowry Hollow will feature refurbished antiques that are custom made by the sisters as well as décor items for gifts and decorating. Hours during Kunstfest will be: 10 a.m. – 4 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. Following Kunstfest, fall hours will be Thursdays and Fridays from 11:30 a.m. – 3:30 p.m. and select weekends. Pictures and information can be tracked at lowryhollow.com.

clubs have planned special community service activities for the week, and all local third and fourth grade students will receive 4-H promotional materials at school. The Indiana 4-H Youth Development Program is part of the Purdue University Cooperative Extension Service. Nationally, the Extension Service is a part of the U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, and local leadership for the program is provided by 4-H Youth Extension Educators and trained 4-H adult volunteers. Whether you are eight, 18 or 80, now is the perfect time to become involved in Posey County 4-H. Each year Posey County 4-H clubs reorganize and enroll new youth members and adult volunteers. For more information, please contact the Purdue Extension-Posey County office by calling 812-838-1331 or email poseyces@purdue.edu.

Poseyville Autumnfest Little Miss & Mr. Contest September 28, 2013 at 1:00 P.M. The Posey County Women’s Club is proud to sponsor the Little Miss & Mr. Contest. It will be held on Saturday, September 28, 2013 at 1:00 P.M. This event is for girls and boys ages 4 to 7. All contestants’ names will be placed in a box and the winners, 1 boy and 1 girl, will be drawn out. Little Miss will receive a crown and Little Mr. will receive a trophy. Each will receive a $25 gift card. Contestants must be present to win. Previous winners are ineligible. Winners need to be available to ride in a float at the Sunday parade. ALL ENTRIES MUST BE RECEIVED BY TUESDAY, SEPT. 24. Please mail entry blank and a $5.00 entry fee to: Posey County Women’s Club C/O Kristy Schmitt 9901 Blake Rd. Wadesville, IN 47638 For questions, call 963-3019 NAME: __________________________________________ M or F AGE: _______ PARENTS: _______________________________________ PHONE: ____________ ADDRESS: ___________________________________________________________ SCHOOL ATTENDING: ________________________________________________ HOBBIES: ____________________________________________________________ WHAT DO YOU WANT TO BE WHEN YOU GROW UP? ____________________ BROTHERS &/OR SISTERS: ____________________________________________

ent a program titled ‘Agricultural Outlook 2014’ on Friday, September 13 at the Posey County Fairgrounds at 7 a.m. CST. Breakfast will begin at 6:30 a.m. Both the program and breakfast are free to the public and is designed to help farmers, land owners, input suppliers, and those interested in agriculture make better business decisions in the coming year. The Agricultural Outlook will be presented by Chris Hurt, an Agricultural Economist from the Purdue campus, with a local perspective and information also presented by area specialists. Indiana agriculture has returned to abundant production after the 2012 drought. Yield prospects for the state are among the best in the country and this means the grain handling and processing industries will be returning to full capacity. Prospects remain hopeful for record total Indiana production of corn and record high soybean yields; although late season dryness and frost could still be threats. Grain and soybean prices will have to be low enough to encourage end users to step up their consumption. The level of prices needed to do that will be a feature of the program. Strategies for marketing this year’s crops will also be covered and are different for corn and soybeans.

Farmers and agribusiness managers need to be thinking about what to plant in 2014. Purdue has developed their first estimates of costs for 2014 crops and expected returns for each crop. There are some surprises. Livestock producers’ income prospects turn up sharply with lower feed costs. The animal sector is ready to start expansion. How big will that expansion be and what species are gearing up the most? One of the most important questions for 2014 is, “What will happen to land values and cash rents?” Will much higher yields this fall offset lower prices and provide more farm income, or less? The level of income this year can be an influence on land values and cash rents for 2014, but expected returns for 2014 crop production and interest rates may be more important. Land values will also be affected by the longer-term outlook. For this reason, expected returns over the next three years will also be provided. Government policy could also impact the overall support for the agricultural sector in coming years so a discussion of the Farm Bill prospects will be included. For more information or special needs, contact Jon Neufelder; Purdue Extension Posey County at: 812-838-1331.


PAGE A12 • SEPTEMBER 10, 2013

THE POSEY COUNTY NEWS • SERVING THE COUNTY SINCE 1882 • WWW.POSEYCOUNTYNEWS.COM

GENERAL NEWS

New Harmony’s Lifestyle Tours, USI offer a pair of holiday travel options It is with great excitement and community pride that Lifestyle Tours is offering two historic tours that integrate momentous occasions in history with our past and present residents. Collaborations with the University of Southern Indiana Alumni Association and the Evansville Museum of Arts, History and Science make these tours through time possible. First, the University of Southern Indiana Alumni Association, in collaboration with Lifestyle Tours and Collette Vacations, is offering Discover Scotland with New Lanark, July 7 17, 2014. In celebration of New Harmony’s Bicentennial in 2014, what better way to re-live history than to visit New Lanark. New Lanark and New Harmony are connected through the life and work of community innovator and mill owner Robert Owen, who continued in New Harmony the innovative work he began in New Lanark. Time in New Lanark allows you to walk in the footsteps of Robert Owen at the New Lanark Center. He was a man ahead of his time in areas of education, equality, and working conditions. Discover how people lived and worked in the 18th century as you explore the restored village and cotton mill. Other Highlights include: Edinburg Castle, Holyrood palace, St. Andrews, Dunrobin Castle, Orkney Island, Loch Ness, Isle of Skye, and Armadale Castle. Not only will it be possible to revel in local history, but you will experience stunning landscapes, lively

cities, stirring history plus distinct myths and stories. Ever hear of the Loch Ness Monster? Also, the Evansville Museum of Arts, History & Science and the USS LST Ship Memorial, in collaborations with Lifestyle Tours and Collette Vacations, focusing on the 70th anniversary of the D-Day landings and the Normandy Invasion with a Memorials of War Tour, July 3 – 12, 2014. First go to Paris and visit historical WWII sites such as Hotel Meurice, the headquarters of the Nazi officer in charge of Paris, the bridge and port in Paris where sadly so many Jews were deported during the Holocaust, and the La Roche-Guyon Castle where Rommel headquartered. As well, you will have a free day in Paris and an opportunity to visit all the iconic sites such as The Lourvre, Versailles, and a sunset dinner at the Eiffel Tower. You’ll then move to the landing beaches of DDay – Omaha and Utah. What a moving experience to know the LST 325, now docked in Evansville, made this journey, impacted WWII so completely, and lives on in memorial on this hallowed ground. Finally move inland to experience life in French country villages and the French countryside. Since you’re already in Europe, there is an opportunity to extend your stay with an optional 4 days 3-night post tour extension. There will be WWII sites to visit as well as all the other quintessential sites of London such as Big Ben, The London Eye, Buckingham Palace and St. Paul’s Cathedral.

‘Isaacs’ continued from Page A1 background in finance, involvement in the community and a good people person. We had a great list, but his name continually came up and rose to the top.” The assignment is for 16 months until December of 2014. Isaac’s strong financial background began in 1985 when he joined the staff at Posey County National Bank. He affiliated with United Fidelity Bank in 1994 where he now works as the Community President in charge of business and personnel development. Community involvement keeps him on the go in his spare time. This week he will be hoppin’ as Treasurer of the River Days Committee. He is Secretary of the Mount Vernon Kiwanis Club, Vice-president of the Homeless Shelter, and a USI Varsity Club Board Member. He is a past board member of the Posey County Red Cross. With his son Craig as a Senior at Mount Vernon High School, Isaac serves as President of the Football Booster Club. His daughter Caitlin is a recent graduate of MVHS and is doing an internship with Schneider Funeral Home. Isaac’s wife, Jill, stays busy working at Bippus Frame Shops. “I am so honored to have been chosen and I look forward to doing this job,” the tyro said emphatically. He even stepped up to the plate and made his first motion at the meeting to let the Mount Vernon Softball Cubs use the softball field on Sundays.

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‘United Way’ continued from Page A1 From 2004 through 2012, he was five-time Salesperson of the Year during eight years of employment at Dempewolf Ford-Lincoln in Henderson, Ky., before the Pearce family purchased the Posey County News in 2008. He has been employed by D-Patrick FordLincoln in Evansville for two years. Pearce had planned for his son, Eric Morlock, to one day take over the newspaper operation. Since 2008, Pearce has remained active in both lines of work and has been involved in several community causes. Among those are the Posey County Relay For Life, the United

Way, the Salvation Army, the Posey County 4-H Fair, Mount Vernon River Days, the MClub of Mount Vernon, the Poseyville Autumnfest, Habitat for Humanity, the building of the Imagination Station in Mount Vernon, as well as several area food pantries. He was instrumental in the formation of the POPS football organization in Mount Vernon and has spearheaded the effort to establish an Athletic Hall of Fame at North Posey which will induct its inaugural class this year. He has taught photography at USI and at Ivy Tech. He is also active in his church.

He was included in the Millennium Edition of Who’s Who in Executives and Professionals. He has won several Hoosier State Press Awards in sports photography, column writing, newswriting, and headline writing. Pat Beckgerd, campaign chairman, said, “Thanks to the generosity of local businesses, we have another great way for everyone to support the United Way campaign through special days at some local restaurants.” Patronize the Mount Vernon Pizza Hut on Thursday, September 26 between 4

until 8 p.m., and mention this newspaper article, and the Mount Vernon Pizza Hut will donate 20 percent of your bill to the United Way of Posey County. This year’s campaign goal is $670,000. Funds raised in the United Way campaign will go to support more than 115 local agencies and programs that provide services to the people of Posey County. Everyone is welcome to attend the kick-off. Please call the United Way at 838-3637 or email to uwposey@sbcglobal.net for more information, or to make a reservation.

Mount Vernon City Council looks at trash pick-up rate increases By Lois Mittino Gray Mayor John Tucker began the Mount Vernon Common Council meeting of September 5 by welcoming newlyappointed member Brian Jeffries to his first meeting. Under old business, Mayor John Tucker gave an update on the neighborhood issues the West Ninth Street residents brought up in a group at the last meeting. Councilman Bill Curtis said that he and Police Chief Beloat and Councilman Andy Hoehn met with about eight residents last week. They discussed available options, heard complaints and made some recommendations. Curtis added they will also be having a meet-

ing with Prosecutor Clowers soon concerning possible other actions through his office. Curtis feels that there has been a lot of contact with the residents since the meeting. There are many other additional issues as well so this will be an ongoing process and he will report to the Council as need be. In other action: • Mayor Tucker opened a Public Hearing for the Building Corporation Lease of Police and Fire Station. There were no remonstrators and the hearing was closed. A Resolution was then passed giving permission to enter into the lease numbered 13-20. Attorney

Beth McFaddin Higgins explained the monthly payment will be $20,000 from CCDF (City Capital Development Fund) and the balance from EDIT tax monies. Attorney Higgins said this resolution keeps all on track for a November closing • After considerable discussion on many scenarios concerning alcohol on the riverfront, the Council passed ordinance 13-19 regulating alcohol use on public property. The ordinance will get reviewed again in sixty days after conferring with the Parks Department and observing actions of the public at River Days. • Another ordinance passed gives Additional Ap-

propriations in the EDIT Fund. Higgins stated the ordinance comes as a request from several departments including the Street Department for paving; the Redevelopment Commission for the police and fire station; the multi-purpose building at the riverfront and the new phone system for city hall. She added it will also have to be published and after publication a public hearing will be held. • A first reading passed of an ordinance to remove the enforcement (measuring of weeds, mailings, etc.) of the Weed Ordinance from the Clerk-Treasurer and give it to the Code Enforcement Officer to do.

• Larry Williams addressed the Council to thank everyone involved with River Days, especially the committee. “People have no idea how much work it takes to put this on”, he noted. He also thanked the city for its help in letting them be under the city insurance umbrella. The Rivers Days Committee now has their own federal ID and they are 503C. As of December 31, 2013, they will be totally on their own. “This event is going to be around for a long time.” Williams noted. • Mayor Tucker updated the Council on preparation of the drug testing policy. The hold up is that the Council requested samples

‘Bridge’ continued from Page A1 is not alone in their suffering since the bridge has been closed. Businesses on the Illinois side have also suffered business loss. Rush Appliances in Carmi advised they have seen business decrease by as much as 30 percent. Walmart and a grocery store also shared in similar profit loss. “We don’t see it as a river that divides us, we see it as a bridge that connects us,” Henning said. Future area industry and business growth potential also depend on the bridge. Henning noted that the impending oil boom in southern Illinois as well as the fertilizer plant in Posey County would both suffer consequences if the bridge is not opened. “We want to see growth in this area that’s responsible. You can kind of think of this as New Harmony is the heart of this region. It is a treasure. We have an artery that’s been clogged,” Henning said. David Campbell, a former New Harmony Town Council member, spoke and pointed out the consequences if New Harmony were to take over ownership of the bridge. “This town doesn’t know anything about running a bridge, operating a bridge, engineering a bridge, managing personnel. These are pt members of a board. What happens if something goes wrong? What if the numbers don’t work out? What if the liability insurance doesn’t work out? Where is all this big support from Il-

linois?” “We had a study done by DNR on the bank erosion on the Wabash. And they very specifically said that as the current comes across it hits the Illinois span of the bridge and it is eroding it and that span will be gone in 25 years. That was in 2006,” Campbell said. “I would be very, very cautious because I can see something going wrong and all of a sudden our utility bill is not gas, water…it’s bridge maintenance and that could be a number that’s not $2 a month,” he added. Henning addressed Campbell’s concerns. “All we are saying is that we would like the council to look at the issue again, both the pros and the cons and I’m sure that in their wisdom, they will make the right decision,” Henning said. “If we all lived a life of ‘what ifs’, we would never do anything. What if we can get it reopened? What if it can be refurbished? What if we can get government funds? What if it does increase traffic? We tend to look at the positive side. But we need to look at the worst case scenario as well,” Linda Henning said. “We’d like the council to look at the issue again, both the pros and the cons and do their due diligence. If we live a life of what ifs, we’d never do anything.” Henning said.

While both sides understand that ownership of the bridge must be transferred out of the White County Bridge Commission’s hands in order to be eligible for government funds, that eligibility is not guaranteed. Town Council President Joe Straw stressed the importance of hearing from two key players: the Indiana Department of Transportation (INDOT) and the Illinois Department of Transportation (IDOT). He stated the council has not forgotten the issue and continues to try to find a solution. He stated that Posey County officials met with Lt. Governor Sue Ellspermann earlier this year to discuss important issues within the county. Most of those concerns, Straw said, boiled down to the bridge’s closure. Council member Linda Warrum has spent time contacting Indiana State Representative Wendy McNamara’s office and Indiana Congressman Larry Bucshon’s office. She advised both offices ultimately referred her to INDOT to discuss the issue. She has also talked with officials at the Federal Highway Administration. “All roads lead to INDOT,” she said. “INDOT has indicated they will not authorize money to rehab the bridge and has offered money only for a new bridge. That’s where we stand now.” “Being eligible doesn’t mean

you’re going to get the funds. What they’ve told us to date, is not encouraging,” Warrum added. She stated that INDOT has already authorized projects throughout the state through 2015 and they have other projects slated through 2020. Straw addressed the crowd stating, “We’re in this with you. We want the bridge open just as much as you do. We’re not giving up. We’re not here to make a decision today or even next week. We’re not in the business to take over a bridge, we’re in the business to get the bridge back open with someone that can afford to do it. It’s a money problem, really,” he said. New Harmony officials are encouraged by an upcoming week next week with INDOT commissioner, Karl Browning. He served as commissioner from 2006-2009 and was recently reappointed in July. Council member Andrew Wilson sympathized with the situation the town is in and stated he understood the risk and liability issues for the town. He acknowledged that businesses within the town are suffering and felt it is in the best interests of the town to fully study the issue. “People have been trying to transfer the ownership of this bridge since before I was born. Next Monday, I’ll be 34. I don’t want to be known as the generation that let it continue,” Wilson said.

from other places, and the city policy is already more stringent than the samples they have received to date. Attorney Higgins agreed and added they have received additional samples that she and Mrs. Willis are reviewing now. There will be two separate policies – an INDOT and a NON INDOT, which will encompass the safety sensitive positions. She also asked for direction on some issues associated with the policy. Do they want baseline testing for entire city departments and do they want to broadly define what a safety sensitive position is for example. • An update was discussed on the results of the recent trash study. Councilman Hoehn talked with Street Commissioner Max Dieterle and Councilman Fuelling. They reviewed Umbaugh’s numbers and don’t agree with them totally as they are a little high on some things, but he is uncertain as to how much. Umbaugh is suggesting a raise in the trash rate to the $18/month range. The Council does know the trash rate needs to be increased, but Hoehn recommends they move it to $10/month by the first of the year. He just received a breakdown that evening on the 2750 trash customers the city has and he would like to take a look some of the business customers to see about the heavy users. • Hoehn asked Dieterle to monitor the line items in the Sanitation budget starting January 2014, with the intent to get the city to do this in-house to get a comparable rate in the 13.00 - $14.00/month range. He stated they can watch the line items for five months or so and then look at the situation, come May or June to see if the service is customer driven versus city driven. The Council agreed to setting the rate to $10.00/ month the first of the year, which is $1.40 increase. From there, after the study, they will phase increases in incrementally over the next three to five years. • Councilwoman Beth Higgins remarked on the great work done by Friends of the Park for the banners at the riverfront. They may also be getting some seasonal banners as well. Councilman Fuelling stated three graduation classes have also donated money for the riverfront. He would like to thank the Street Department for the grand work they have done down there, as well as the Parks and Recreation Dept.


WWW.POSEYCOUNTYNEWS.COM • SERVING THE COUNTY SINCE 1882 • THE POSEY COUNTY NEWS

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THE POSEY COUNTY NEWS • SERVING THE COUNTY SINCE 1882 • WWW.POSEYCOUNTYNEWS.COM

OPINION

If I find the courage to use the ‘N’ word, do not despair Do you ever feel like your life is a long flight that has been overbooked? Recently, I have felt overcommitted to the point that sometimes I feel as if I need to be ‘committed.’ My biggest problem seems to be the prob- TRUTH... lem I have with the ‘N’ word. STRANGER By nature, I have been told THAN that I try to do too much for FICTION too many people. The primary BY DAVE reason for that is my love for PEARCE people, in general, and my desire not to disappoint anyone. My wife, who knows me better than anyone, constantly reminds me that occasionally it is OK to use the ‘N’ word and that I should use it more. The past few days have been a whirlwind. A few weeks ago, my wife and I planned a short get-away for ourselves, taking her mom and dad with us. We decided that on the week that Mount Vernon and North Posey were playing each other in football, it would be a good week for us to get out of town for a few days. After all, I would have a reporter at the game and no one would do without coverage. So with a real desire to please my wife and her family, I was reluctant to use the ‘N’ word. We went ahead and planned for the four of us to spend five or six days in Florida. While I was there, I was glad I had made that decision. I always enjoy being around my in-laws. And if you think I am rough on my wife, you should ask my mother-in-law how bad it is to be around me. But I think we had a great time together, despite the fact that she nor I neither one felt that great. Just a few days before I had agreed to go to Florida, North Posey Principal and friend

Scott Strieter had asked me about having a meeting of the new North Posey Hall of Fame committee on Friday night before our football game. Dr. Strieter generously made all the arrangements and set up all the members of the committee to meet at the school at 5 p.m. As most of you know, the Posey County News is more a labor of love than it is a living for my wife and I. We continue to do it because we love Posey County and the people here. We feel that the people of Posey County deserve to have a newspaper that is committed to getting out and finding out the things that you will not read on the Internet or won’t see on the pages of the Evansville newspaper or on the Evansville television stations. My wife works at Old National Bank during the week and I work at DPatrick Ford. So when one of my customers asked me on Friday if I could stick around a few minutes at my ‘real’ job, I was afraid to use the ‘N’ word. So instead, I put my dear friend Joe Neidig on the spot, as well as Dr. Strieter, as the two men met with the committee to talk about the final determination of who would be the initial class of inductees into the Hall of Fame. Both men indicated that everyone on the committee seemed to be on the same page but they did not want to make a decision without me being present. I admire their patience but hate that I was unable to make the meeting. While in Florida, I received a phone call from another dear friend, Jeff O’Risky. Jeff indicated that he had one seat left on a flight to Happy Valley on the campus of Penn State

University where I would have an opportunity to see his son (and also my friend) Chris O’Risky play football. When the call came in to my room in Florida, I was immediately overwhelmed that the O’Riskys were kind enough to invite me to go along. For the next day-and-a-half, in my excitement at the possibility, I attempted to try and find a way not to have to use the ‘N’ word. But when all was said and done, I realized that I would be getting back into Posey County late on Thursday night, would be working my ‘real’ job on Friday, and was just coming off a week of vacation. As much as I would love to have been able to see Chris play against Penn State, I finally had to use the ‘N’ word and let Jeff know that there just wasn’t enough time left in the week for me to take another day off from the one job and to keep caught up on this one. During my trip, my niece tried numerous times to get ahold of me but each time the phone would ring, it seemed I was in the middle of something I could not get away from right away. And by the time I reached a point to where I could call her back, it was too late to call. Then on Friday, my mother-in-law was admitted to the hospital because of infection in her leg. Also on Friday, Joe stopped into my ‘real’ job. He told me he had someone cancel out on a trip they had planned to Southern Illinois University at Carbondale where I attended school and he asked me to go down and see Nick and my Salukis play on Saturday. Again, as much as I would like to have said yes, I had to use the ‘N’ word again. I was reluctant but it was a necessity. A few months ago, another friend and busi-

ness associate Pat Beckgard asked me to speak at the United Way kick-off breakfast next week. While I’m not exactly in high demand as a speaker, I simply could not use the ‘N’ word to someone who has been so kind to me and to an organization that has done so much for so many. Then on Friday, my old friend Herb Curry asked me if I would have anything I could present to the Mount Vernon Kiwanis Club on Tuesday. Again, how could I use the ‘N’ word to someone who is kind enough to actually want to hear me ramble. I appreciate the opportunities that you, my friends, have offered me, I am looking forward to seeing each and every one of you. I am looking to make new friends and see friends I have not seen in some time. I hope I have not offended anyone by not being able to do all the things I had planned to do this past week. If I did, I am truly sorry. My friends mean the world to me. But I once had a pastor tell me that if he really wanted to get something done, he would ask someone who didn’t have time to do it. Somehow, that would be the person most likely to get it done. Apparently there are several of us out there who don’t know how to use the ‘N’ word. But after the stress of worrying about overcommitting during the past few days, a quote came to my mind. I believe there is much truth to it. And perhaps this is the underlying reason I hate to use the ‘N’ word. “Being good to people is like being a goalkeeper, no matter how many goals you save, people will only remember the ones you missed.”

Guest Column State Rep. Wendy McNamara Festivals that Showcase our District Summer is coming to a close, and fall is in the air. Just because summer is ending doesn’t mean there aren’t still plenty of family fun events to take advantage of in our community. Some of my favorite upcoming events include the traditional German festival, Kunstfest, which honors the founders of New Harmony. Another event is the annual Mount Vernon River Days festival on the banks of the Ohio River. Both offer something unique for everyone. This year, the 2013 Kunstfest will be held on September 21 and 22 in New Harmony. This will

mark 31 years of this traditional festival. Kunstfest is two days filled with music, delicious traditional foods, art and crafts and historic reenactments. Historic New Harmony will be filled with more than 150 street booths and stands, as well as the regular galleries and shops of this vibrant town. There will also be historical craft demonstrators, including blacksmithing, broom and rope making, pottery, antique firearms and even bee keeping. The annual Mount Vernon River Days festival will be held on September 13, 14 and 15. Located on the Ohio River riverfront,

this festival will have over 100 food and vendor booths and will showcase fireworks, boat races and a parade. There will also be a 5K color run to benefit local children’s programs and a Bar-B-Que competition. This festival will showcase the city of Mount Vernon and the surrounding community. I am proud to represent an area rich in tradition and I invite you to come to these special events and experience what we have to offer. Whether it’s your first time or you have run out of fingers and toes to count on, you are in for a truly exceptional experience.

Chapter 5 - The Hands Game Alvin Clarence Thomas, a.k.a. Titanic Thompson, stood and extended his right hand that had a diamond ring on the GAVEL index finger. GAMUT His French cuff was held BY JUDGE with an ivory JIM REDWINE link carved in the shape of an oil derrick. Thompson wore a threepiece blue serge suit with a thick gold chain and watch fob draping from his vest pocket to his eel skin belt. His matching eel skin shoes glistened in the morning sun which was at Thompson’s back and in Frank’s eyes. His thick black hair and neatly trimmed sideburns set off his gleaming white teeth with one gold capped canine. He was five feet ten inches tall and built like a boulder. His gaze challenged Frank who looked down at the table. When Hubert Cokes stood up he towered over McDonald, Raven and Thomas. He was six foot three inches tall and had no hair on any part of his head. His eyes were small and deep set in his face. This Daddy Warbucks did not strike McDonald as the kindly cartoon character who looked after Orphan Annie. He had an air about him that reminded Frank of a large coiled rattlesnake. When he reached for Frank’s hand he cleared the entire table effortlessly. Coke’s voice was surprisingly soft as he said, “Raven says you need an edge. Maybe we can help.” With Titanic Thompson and Cokes across the breakfast table, Raven sat next

to Frank. Occasionally her left leg would brush against Frank. He found he could not concentrate on what Thomas and Daddy Warbucks were saying. R a v e n said, “Frank, I believe my father and Mr. Cokes might be able to coach you as you might coach your football team. Perhaps you can yet pull off your exhibition game.” “How do you know about my plans? I did not mention them last night at dinner. All we talked about was Chief Lookout and the peyote rattle.” “Frank, this is a small town. Strangers stand out. Besides, Julia Lookout sent me smoke signals after you left her home.” “Smoke signals.” “Well, actually Julia telephoned me, but you seem convinced we Indians fatten dogs and take scalps. I thought you might accept the smoke thing a little better. Sorry if you are confused. Julia and I are quite close. She helped place me in the St. Louis Girls Boarding School over by Clear Creek and she sponsored me in my confirmation at the Pawhuska Catholic Church. Julia, also, saw that Mr. Thomas took guardianship over me after my parents were killed in a tornado that struck in Dewey, Oklahoma when my parents and I were living there. Dewey is in the county due east of Osage County and about 30 miles from Pawhuska. “But let’s let our two ex-

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

perts advise you on how to beat Chief Lookout at his favorite gambling game, the ancient Indian game of Hands. “Oh, before we start your Hands Game lessons, let me give you one more Osage religious fact you might get a chance to use when you regale the chief with your knowledge about the peyote rattle, which by the way Julia made although Fred is not aware of that. Anyway, you need to know all Osage religious altars must face west because Osages believe when one dies they travel to Spiritland with Grandfather the Sun, starting at noon. You might have gained this knowledge from the great Osage scholar, John Joseph Matthews, if you had had a chance to meet him. Maybe some day you will. Of course, he may be at Oxford now. Regardless, the altar in the Pawhuska Catholic Church faces west. The Holy Father might not appreciate it but the Osages do.” “Father Thomas, Hubert, he is all yours.” Titanic Thompson spoke first. “Frank, did you hear anything Cokes or I said? Did you notice he and I traded places while Raven

was beguiling you? Did you miss your Phi Beta Kappa key from your watch fob? Well, here it is. Get it? You must distract Chief Lookout from a game you are just now learning and he has played since before Custer so unwisely divided his troops at the Little Big Horn. “But do not panic. Hubert and I are called gamblers and pool hustlers, but we do not gamble or hustle. We only play to win. Cokes, anything to add?” “You don’t play the game, whatever it is, you play the mark. What angers him? What excites him? What things does he think he knows or cares about more than others do? Let me give you an example. Alvin grew up in Rogers, Arkansas and I grew up in Hot Springs. We’re about the same age. When I heard about this hot-shot pool player I went to Rogers and studied him. He was great, but he had to have it absolutely quiet when he played. I challenged him to a one hundred dollar per game match of one pocket, and when he agreed I paid a group of laborers to bang on the walls of the pool hall. When he found out I

Titanic Thompson

Hubert Cokes

had set him up he was going to shoot me, but we became partners instead. “From your association with your football players at Haskell Indian Institute you are probably aware many Indians love to gamble. Chief Lookout likes to gamble and is an expert at Hands. Plus he probably assumes, correctly, you aren’t. You should be able to draw him into a Hands Game. If you can get a bet that he’ll support your plan if you beat him or you will

Letters to the Editor Critical Decision Point nearing Colleagues and Friends, Much the same as our Council, each of you have a decision facing you as well. The decision should not be whether you will voice support for the reopening of a bridge or attend a public meeting, but rather support the idea of our community. The latter I already know to be self-evident. A critical decision point is nearing for the future of the Harmony Way Bridge. For the future of New Harmony, and the communities we are linked with. Now is the time for the people’s voice to be heard. Monday meetings at 10 a.m. are tough for me too. No time would be convenient for everyone. Hearings and public meetings are only one element of effective public policy. If you cannot attend, you can and certainly should write an individual note/letter/email to the Council members. Phone calls also are to be encouraged. If this is something you believe in. Please do not simply wait for an outcome. Now is the time for inclusion and cooperation. For the rally cry of New Harmony. If we do nothing, eventually we must face an ultimatum. And what then? Letters can be dropped off at Town Hall, individually carried to Council members, mailed or emailed Council meetings are the third Thursday of each month in the Town Hall at 5 p.m. Joe Straw, President 812-307-0008 Police, Fire & Trails; Don Gibbs 812-305-7638 or 812-682-3260 Streets, Solid Waste; Linda Warrum 812-682-3948 Water, Parks/Trees; Karen Walker 812-682-3390 Sewer; Andrew Wilson 812-4579909 Gas & Cemetery; Adam Farrar, Town Attorney 812-6824846. Respectfully, Andrew Wilson

PUBLISHER / EDITOR DAVID PEARCE

OFFICE MANAGER MICHELLE GIBSON

SPORTS EDITOR STEVE KOCHERSPERGER

dpearce263@poseycountynews.com

office@poseycountynews.com

sports@poseycountynews.com

MANAGING EDITOR THERESA BRATCHER

GENERAL MANAGER ZACH STRAW

news1@poseycountynews.com

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contribute a thousand dollars to the tribal education fund if you don’t, then all you have to do is beat him. And, of course, borrow the money from us at ten percent per month interest if you don’t. Don’t worry; we never break more than one leg at a time. I have an idea or two and so does Ti. By the way, Ti never fell for that noise distraction thing again. In other words, you will only have one chance with the Chief. Let’s get to work.”

WRITER / REPORTER VALERIE WERKMEISTER WRITER / REPORTER LOIS GRAY

BOOKKEEPING CONNIE PEARCE Pocobooks@aol.com

VAN DRIVER MARTIN RAY REDMAN


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KID’S CARNIVAL

SEPTEMBER S SE PTEM PT TEM EMBE BER BE R 10 10,, 20 2013 13 • PA PAGE AG GE E A15 A15

SAINT WENDEL SOCIAL

Dave Sturgell helps out with the ball toss at the Kid’s Carnival. Photo by Zach Straw Adyn Collins pitches at the dunking booth during the Saint Wendel Summer Social on Sunday afternoon. Photo by Dave Pearce

BRITTLEBANK PICNIC At left: Dalton Turner and Emma Carney play the ring-toss at Harmony Chapel Church of the Nazarene’s Kid’s Caravan Street Carnival. Photo by Zach Straw

Mike Harshbarger flips hamburgers at Saturday evenings’ Brittlebank Park Community Picnic. Photo by Steven Kochersperger

Katie and Caleb Lamprecht compete for prizes at Kid’s Caravan Street Carnival on Wednesday. Photo by Zach Straw

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Wildcat volleyball team upsets Jasper in Big 8 By Steven Kochersperger If there was one game that the Mount Vernon volleyball team had circled on their calendar it was the home matchup with the Jasper Wildcats. On Tuesday the two Wildcat teams went head to head in Mount Vernon in what could be billed as the game of the year for both teams. Last season Jasper came into Mount Vernon and walked away Regional champions after coming from behind two sets to nothing. It left a bad taste in the players’ mouths and everyone involved seemed to want redemption. And while this may be a new year, Tuesday’s matchup between the two teams showcased two teams fighting for conference supremacy. It was the Mount Vernon Wildcats who held on to win in an exciting early season conference game, beating Jasper 25-11, 15-25, 25-17, 25-16. Mount Vernon came out in the first set ready to play going up early on 4-1. It wouldn’t be a match that Jasper would even get close to climbing back into and Mount Vernon took the first set easily 25-11. The second set would not hold the same fate for the home team though. Mount Vernon went down early 3-0 and never recovered in the second set. The Cats have struggled recently in second sets and Jasper seemed to take advantage of any and all Mount Vernon mistakes winning the set 25-15 to tie the sets at one a piece.

But Mount Vernon would not be denied in this Big Eight opener. The Cats came roaring back after falling behind Jasper 7-3 to get six straight points behind the serving of Junior Andrea Dick. Mount Vernon found themselves ahead 9-7 and steadied themselves for a tough third set the rest of the way. The home Cats took 13 of the final 14 points to take the second set 25-17 to go ahead 2-1. That’s when Mount Vernon seemed to turn on the afterburners, going ahead in the fourth set 8-2 early on. The Cats continued to build their lead in the final set and ended up taking the set 25-16 to beat Jasper for their first Big Eight Conference win of the season. “I’m very happy with how our team is playing right now,” Mount Vernon coach Michelle Northrop said. “We have struggled recently in the second match games but we definitely came out the rest of the way and showed how strong of a team we are. I am very proud of these girls.” Senior Livia Hopper led the way Tuesday night with 21 kills while teammate Ellen Denning had 37 assists. Sophomore Alexis Nall had 17 digs for Mount Vernon while Freshman Drew McNamara led the way with three blocks in the matchup. On Thursday Mount Vernon hoped to take the momentum of a great home win on the road and come away winners yet again

Continued on Page B5

Mount Vernon senior Livia Hopper bumps the ball as Erica Winiger looks on in Tuesday’s home matchup with Jasper. Photo by Steven Kochersperger

Vikings lose match, goalie Heathcotte at Forest Park

North Posey High School boys’ soccer Coach Andy Hines visits goalie Reed Heathcotte in the Intensive Care Unit at Deaconess Hospital following a collision at Forest Park during Saturday’s soccer game. The senior, Heathcotte, is likely out for the season with three broken bones in his face and remains hospitalized. Photo by Connie Pearce

By Dave Pearce The North Posey Vikings lost more than a soccer game at Forest Park on Saturday. The Vikings lost a four-year starting senior whose versatility earned him a spot at goalie on this year’s squad. Reed Heathcotte, who has logged many miles and many hours of playing time during a soccer career that was supposed to culminate in this, his senior season at North Posey, instead will watch the remainder of the season from the sidelines following a collision at Forest Park on Saturday. The defending Pocket Athletic Conference and sectional defending champion Forest Park Rangers and the upstart North Posey Vikings were playing an even match with about 10 minutes to go in the first half when Heathcotte went up to make a save and woke up in the Intensive Care Unit of an Evansville Hospital with at least three broken bones in his face, a concussion, and other possible injuries. “I never thought something like that would happen to Reed,” North Posey Coach Andy Hines said.

“He is almost like Superman out there.” But the determined senior went up to make the save and collided with a Forest Park player, who was issued a yellow card. But a yellow card is of little consolation to the Viking soccer family. The Rangers scored early on the Vikings as the Viking defense got beat on a diagonal ball. “When we have the ball out top, we are just as good as anybody,” Hines said of his Vikings. “But our defense sometimes gets caught sleeping and when that happened, the ball came out on the left-hand side and on a 40-yard ball, diagonal switch, the ball got over Michael (Helfert) and the guy was in a footrace with Reed. So we got caught napping early in the game.” But the Vikings struck back. Janis Heipmann scored on a bullet from outside the box to tie it up and that’s when things got tough for the Vikings. “They are a very good team. They are fast and physical,” Hines said of the Rangers. “They work and are fast and are hard-nosed.

As soon as you get the ball, they are in your face. They may not win the ball but they are there. We did a good job, though, it was a very even soccer game.” Hines said the Vikings were impressive for keeping their mental edge, following the injury to Heathcotte, which included a 15 or 20-minute delay and a ride in the ambulance. “It was a very emotional moment for everyone,” Hines said. “When you have a four-year starter who goes down with that kind of injury and he can’t even remember anything and laying on the ground and all he can say is ‘Sorry, Coach,’ that’s an emotional time.” “He just kept saying ‘Did I stop the ball? What’s the score? Did I stop the ball? What’s the score?” Hines said. “I really didn’t even want to go out there because I knew it was bad. Then you have Jace (Brandenstein) and George who are both very upset.” But Hines said his team managed to keep its composure, a sign

Continued on Page B5

Wildcats fall at ‘The Pit’

By Steven Kochersperger The Mount Carmel Aces might have been playing in just their third game of the season but they looked to be in mid season form as they hosted the Mount Vernon Wildcats on Friday night. This Big Eight Conference opener was important to both ball clubs but it was the Aces to show the intensity and fire as they beat Mount Vernon handily 45-3. The Aces came out and jumped on Mount Vernon early in the game. It took just over a minute in the

opening drive for Mount Carmel to get in the end zone as junior Levi Laws ran for a 46 yard touchdown to put the Aces up 7-0. Mount Vernon’s opening drive lasted for just one play as quarterback Riley Snodgrass was not able to handle the snap and coughed up the ball to Mount Carmel’s defense. Four plays later the Aces found the end zone again as senior running back Kane Garcia scampered five yards to put the aces up 14-0. The Aces would find the end zone a little over a minute later as de-

fense recovered a Mount Vernon fumble setting up a touchdown pass from quarterback Reece Metcalf to wideout Kiefer Goldman. The extra point attempt was blocked by the Wildcats and Mount Carmel found themselves ahead 20-0 with just 8:02 left in the opening quarter. Mount Vernon needed desperately to get on the board and did just that as they drove down the field setting up a 30 yard field goal by senior kicker Micheal Cannato making the game 20-3 in favor of the home team. The Aces would find the end zone three more times in the opening half of play and went ahead 39-3 at halftime. The second half started with

Continued on Page B5

Mount Vernon quarterback Riley Snodgrass passes the ball in Friday’s game at Mount Carmel. Photo by Steven Kochersperger

Viking win pair includes Rangers By Dave Pearce The North Posey High School girls’ soccer team enjoyed a successful week against teams wearing green this week. On Thursday, the Lady Vikings dominated at Wood Memorial while on Saturday, in another girl/boy double-header at Forest Park, the Lady Vikings got a rare win over the Rangers by a score of 4-2. “We had a 3-0 lead on Wood Memorial at the half and ended up winning 5-0,” North Posdey Coach Scott Butrum said of his girls’ team. For the Vikings, the used the speed of sophomore Shelbi Newcomer up front as she scored twice. Kamryn Brandenstein had a goal as did Savanah King and Celeste Hill. “We played Shelbi over the top a couple of times and she let her speed go and put the ball away,” Butrum said. “We played very well there. I was very impressed with the effort we got.” But perhaps the biggest win of the season so far came at Ferdinand on Saturday as the girls defeated Pocket Athletic Conference enemy Forest Park by a 4-2 count. “We had never beaten then up there, to my knowledge,” Butrum said of the win. “We jumped on them early and were up 3-0 15 or 20 minutes into the game. “But then they got two goals inn the last 20 minutes of the first half and we were ahead only 3-2 at the half.” But goalie Brooklyn Hamman turned up the heat on the Rangers inn the second period and stopped every North Posey’s Maddie Pfister maintains control of the ball during shot on goal while her teammates added an insurance a recent soccer match. Photo by Dave Pearce goal to gain the win.”

Maddie Pfister, Maddie Koester, Savannah King, and Kaitlyn Blankenberger each scored for the Vikings. “We capitalized on out opportunities in that game,” Butrum said. “We played to feet pretty well and we have been experimenting with going over the top and playing the through balls with the girls running from the outside forward positions. We are scoring more goals right now. I think that has contributed to our success, especially this week.” Despite Butrum’s happiness with the win and the defense, he did point out that the girls gave up both the goals on corner kicks. “On the second goal, the girl was not even marked at all,” Buturm said. “That cost us two goals and very quickly. We have way more shots on goal than they did and Brooklyn had nine save. We had around 25 shots.” The Vikings stand 2-1 in the conference. They could still be in the hunt for a piece of the conference crown if the Heritage Hills, currently undefeated, can get by Gibson Southern and the Vikings could then take out the Patriots. “Gibson Southern and Heritage Hills play each other next Tuesday night, the same night we play Boonville,” Butrum said. “I would like to see Heritage Hills take out Gibson Southern and that would leave us playing Heritage Hills for a shot at a piece of the conference.” Butrum said a similar situation existed last season. The Vikings will host Boonville on Tuesday in their only match of the week.


PAGE B2 • SEPTEMBER 10, 2013

THE POSEY COUNTY NEWS • SERVING THE COUNTY SINCE 1882 • WWW.POSEYCOUNTYNEWS.COM

Vikings see ‘opportunities for improvement’ in Titan loss By Dave Pearce In management (and apparently in coaching), there are two primary areas in your assessment. The first one is the part that tells you what you have done well. The second is what managers lovingly refer to as “opportunities for improvement.” The North Posey Vikings found out that while they played hard, there are definitely some “opportunities for improvement” after Friday night’s 56-20 loss to the Gibson Southern Titans. Admittedly, the Titans are no slouches. They are coming off a semi-state performance just last season and lost very little off that team. So on Friday night, Memorial Stadium at North Posey High School for full for the 7 p.m. kick-off. The game was close…at least through the first quarter. But the Titans used a variety of ways to score and the Vikings just did not have the experience to keep up with the Titans at this point in the season. “They have a very good football team,” Viking Coach Paul Rynkiewich said following the game. “But we have to run the ball better.” The Vikings finished with 167 yards on the ground but gave up an astounding 352 yards on the ground, and most of it came in big chunks. Just when it looked like the Vikings might have tightened up the defense, the Titans would break for a big gain. And it went that way most of the night. Gibson Southern set the tone early on, scoring on an 85-yard pass play (from quarterback Nick Sellers to Griffin Scheller) just 15 seconds into the contest. The extra point made it 7-0. But for a little while anyhow, it looked as if the Vikings might have the firepower to keep up with the Titans. They settled in for a long drive which culminated on a Lance Inkenbrandt score from four yards out with 4:45 remaining in the first period. But the point after attempt was no good. The Vikings would then score back-toback touchdowns, once with 1:49 remaining in the first period when Seller’s pass to Ma-

son Lankford was good for a 37-yard score and the Vikings trailed 14-6 at the end of the first period. But the Vikings could find little offense and gave the ball back to the Titans, who took advantage again in the second period when Sellers scored on a keeper to put the Titans ahead 21-6. The Vikings bounced back on a James Marshall 11-yard run around the outside to get to within 21-12. The Vikings failed to convert on the 2-point attempt and from that point at the 8:03 mark in the second period, the Viking defense could not stop the Titans and the offense could not find the break they needed to get on the board. “I expected our offense to be more effective tonight,” Rynkiewich said following the game. “I thought the game might be a backand-forth type game. But we just never could get our offense in gear.” The Titans led 35-12 at the half. The Vikings; first possession of the second half appeared promising as they appeared to be moving the ball up the field but the drive stalled and the Vikings turned the ball over on downs. Gibson Southern wasted little time getting on the board again, this time on a John Kissel 59-yard run, coming off another failed fourth-down conversion by the Vikings. A pass from Marshall to Griffin Wiethop was complete but for no gain at the Titan 34. When the Viking offense could not convert, the Titans again got a big play from Brooks Martin, who ran for 35 yards and a score with 3:39 remaining in the third period. The Titans scored again in the third period when Kissel got loose for 61 yards, again on third down after it appeared the Viking defense was going to hold. The final score of the game came with nine minutes remaining in the contest when Darren O’Risky got in from the four. The win was just the fourth in 24 years for the Titans against the Vikings. The Titans finished with 545 yards of total offense while the Vikings had 341. The Vikings gave up an average of nearly 13 yards

North Posey runninig back Lance Inkenbrandt is caught in mid-air as he manages another yard or two during Friday night’s loss to Gibson Southern. Photo by Dave Pearce per run while Sellers hit for seven of nine Graulich had a catch for 11 yards. passes for 193 yards through the air. Defensively, Darren O’Risky led the team The Viking offense averaged 5.7 yards with eight tackles while Cale O’Risky was per play and James Marshall was 10-for-21 credit with seven and Wright had five and through the air for 174 yards. an assist. Kolby Lary had three tackles and Rynkiewich said after the game that his five assists and Zack Wargel had five tackles. team will be working on the basics this week Lance Inkenbrandt had two tackles and four in practice, with a very good Southridge team assists. Marshall had four tackles and Derek waiting in the wings at Huntingburg on Fri- Lindauer had three tackles and two assists. day night. Game time is 7 p.m. Tyler Adkins had two tackles and three asInkenbrandt led with Vikings with 65 sists while Jared Payne and Griffin Weithop yards on 18 carries with one score. Darren had a tackle apiece. O’Risky carried eight times for 36 yards and During half-time festivities, it was ana score while Cale O’Risky carried six times nounced that five players from last season’s for 30 yards. Marshall ran the ball six times team would be in action for their respective for 21 yards and a touchdown. Dylan Wright colleges on Saturday. Eric O’Risky was in had eight yards in three attempts and Dalton action for Hanover while Wes Harness and Ranking had seven yards on two carries. Austin Little would be in action for the Uni“Dalton is a big strong young man but versity of Indianapolis. Kicker Nick Neiwe are asking an awful lot out of him for a dig would be in action for Southern Illinois 14-year-old freshman,” Rynkiewich said of University and long snapper Eric O’Risky’s Rankin, who is starting for the Vikings. Eastern Michigan squad would be facing Through the air, Bryce Martin had 62 Penn State in Happy Valley. Former Viking yards on five receptions while Inkenbrandt quarterback Colton Motz was in action on had one catch for 62 yards. Darren O’Risky Saturday for the Fighting Engineers at Rosehad three catches for 39 yards while Dustin Hulman.


WWW.POSEYCOUNTYNEWS.COM • SERVING THE COUNTY SINCE 1882 • THE POSEY COUNTY NEWS

SEPTEMBER 10, 2013 • PAGE B3

SPORTS

Wildcat tennis enjoys a good week, looks to tough Big 8 finish By Steven Kochersperger The Mount Vernon tennis team had a busy week playing three times in as many days before hosting the Mount Vernon Invitational on Saturday morning. All together the Wildcats had a pretty good week going 2-1 in the three day stretch, beating Central at home and Day School on the road before dropping a close matchup at Gibson Southern on Thursday afternoon. On Tuesday the Wildcats beat the Evansville Central Bears at home 3-2 to open the week. Mount Vernon got their wins from the number two and three singles spots as well as the number one doubles play to beat the visiting Bears. The Wildcats took that win and went on the road to Evansville Day school the very next day. Number one singles player Todd Sheffer continues to struggle and dropped his second match in two days, this time to Day School’s Sean Carroll 6-0, 6-0. In number two singles play Luke Steinhart continues to lead the way for the Wildcats, beating his opponent Joey Ballard 6-1, 6-4. Mount Vernon’s Luke Rusher beat his number three singles foe Graham Dunigan 6-1, 6-3 to give the Wildcats wins in two of the three singles spots. The number one doubles team of Michael Clark and Hunter Wilson took care of Day Schools’ Phillip Brown and Brandon Stofleth 7-6, 6-4 to ensure the Wildcats second

straight victory of the week. The number two doubles team of Brandon McCarty and Jordan Crabtree dropped their set losing to Sam Springer and Jake Springer 7-5, 6-2. These two wins kept Mount Vernon unbeaten in head to head matchups on the season as they headed to Gibson Southern Thursday afternoon. The Titans came to play Thursday and ended up breaking the Wildcat streak, beating Mount Vernon 3-2 in a close game. The two wins for the Wildcats came in the number two singles spot and the number one doubles spot Thursday. Luke Steinhart remained the hottest Wildcat player beating his Titan opponent Sam Greubel 4-6, 6-4, 6-3 to keep unbeaten on the season. Number one doubles team Michael Clark and Hunter Wilson beat Ryan Smith and Josh Nurrenburn 6-2, 5-7, 6-2 as well. The loss made the Wildcat record 5-1 entering into Saturday’s Mount Vernon Invitational. The Wildcats fought hard on Saturday but ended their day in third place in the invitational behind first place Vincennes Rivet and second place Evansville Central. Coming in fourth was Mater Dei and fifth was Loogootee. The tennis team will return to action this week as they Number two singles player Luke Steinhart returns a host Jasper on Tuesday and travel to Washington on Thursserve in Saturdays Mount Vernon Invitational. Photo by day afternoon. Steven Kochersperger

Wildcat cross country teams continue to improve, compete well By Steven Kochersperger The cross country teams at Mount Vernon High School continue to improve as the season rolls along showing that the sport is in good hands each and the future bright for the Wildcat runners. The girls’ and boys’ teams continue to run against some tough competition but are putting up respectable numbers this season. The boys are showing great improvement as they continue to improve on last season’s success. At the Boonville Invitational last year the boys finished in thirteenth place. This season at the same race the Wildcats finished in seventh showing the practice and coaching are paying off. Wildcat Noah Keller led the Wildcats at the Boonville Invitational crossing the finish line in thirtieth place. Micah Keller, Noah’s brother, places right behind him in thirty first 35th. From Noah Keller to Knight there was just a 15-second split showing how close those runners were as they crossed the line at the end of the race. This week the team ran in the Alan Hopewell Classic and once again showed continued improvement as a team and indi-

vidually. In the junior and senior class race the Wildcats were led by Payton Whoberry who placed in 23rd place. Collin Knight finished 13th while Levi Shannon finished 38th. The boys’ freshman and sophomore race was equally competitive as Wildcat Javon Gantt led the way finishing in sixth place earning him a medal. Cade Latshaw finished in 28th while Zach Peerman finished 38th. So far this season has made new boys cross country coach Leigh Latshaw pretty hopeful for the rest of the way. “We are taking it one day at a time, one practice, one race at a time and working hard,” Latshaw said. “The guys have their eyes on Conference and Sectional but are focused and taking one meet at a time.” The girls’ team has done equally well thus far this season. This past week the Lady Wildcat runners also took place in the Alan Hopewell Classic hosted by Gibson Southern High School and walked away very proud of their accomplishments. Two Mount Vernon girls runners placed highly in Thursday’s Hopewell Classic. Junior Toni Waddell came in second overall in the junior and senior race with an impres-

Mount Vernon cross country runners lead the pack at a recent High School race. Photo submitted sive time of 20:31. This was just 21 seconds The girls’ freshman and sophomore race behind first place finisher Madison Decker saw Mount Vernon freshman Savannah from Washington. Waddell’s time and place- Roy finish in fourth place with a great time ment surprises no one who has followed the of 22:07. Roy shows all in Mount Vernon Wildcat cross country team the past few sea- that the future is in good hands for the Lady sons. Wildcat runners.

Lady soccer Cats move to 4-3 By Steven Kochersperger The Mount Vernon girls’ soccer team came into this week looking at their schedule knowing that they had three tough games ahead for them. The Wildcat team is improving game to game and felt that they had a chance at making a statement this week if they could just get a couple of wins. That’s exactly what they did as they went 2-1 beating Boonville Tuesday and Evansville Day School on Saturday to run their season record to 4-3. “We had a good week overall,” Wildcat coach Kelly Cox said. “I think we did as well as we could have this week. Beating Boonville and Day School were good wins for us and we are happy to be where we are.” The girls began their week by hosting Big Eight Conference rival Boonville Pioneers. The past few years this game has been marked by overtime wins by both teams and that’s exactly what happened in Tuesday’s game. Tied at 2-2 a piece the Wildcats and Pioneers went into overtime and the Lady Cats took advantage scoring three times in extra time to beat Boonville 5-2. Wildcat Zoe Brown scored three times to lead the Wildcats and Savannah Bush and Kinsey Johnson had one each to ensure Mount Vernon’s win. After losing to Gibson Southern, the Wildcats returned home on Saturday to host the Evansville Day School Eagles in a “Pink Out game.” The team wore their pink uniforms and played with a pink ball to both honor those with Breast Cancer as well as bring awareness to Cancer research. Less than seven minutes into the game sophomore Savannah Bush scored on a break-away to put the Wildcats ahead 1-0.

But Day School showed they would not go down quietly Saturday as they netted a goal of their own with 9:28 left until halftime. The score would remain 1-1 at the half as both teams took time to make the necessary adjustments needed. Three minutes into the second half of play Wildcat freshman Corinna Lambright found the net putting Mount Vernon ahead once again 2-1. And just when most of the fans thought they game was going to end in a Wildcat win, Day School showed they were not about to give up. The Eagles got on the board with a goal with just 1:32 left in the game to tie the contest up at 2-2. This is when Mount Vernon reached deep and answered the Eagles score with a goal of their own to win the game. Senior Kinsey Johnson found herself one-on-one with the goalie on a brake-away and Johnson was able to score with just 26 seconds left in the contest winning the game for Mount Vernon 3-2 Saturday. “We knew we had to come out and strike first against Day School and that’s what we did,” Cox said after the game. “They have a great coaching staff and prepare their team well and we knew we had to be ready to play Mount Vernon Senior Haley Thorne battles with a Day School defender in Saturtoday. We made some adjustments at halfday’s match-up in Mount Vernon. Photo by Steven Kochersperger time and that paid off. Our girls didn’t quit and that’s why we won this game. Kinsey Johnson’s goal showed that we never gave up and she deserves all the credit for that goal. A senior winning a game like that is rare and fun to see.” The Wildcats will now take their 4-3 record and try and build on it this week as they will go on the road to play conference rivals Jasper on Tuesday and Washington on Saturday.

Boy Scout Troop 387 plan 5K fundraiser By Valerie Werkmeister Plans are underway for the second annual Poseyville Boy Scout Troop 387 5K Pumpkin Run/Walk. The fundraising event will be held during Poseyville’s Autumnfest on Saturday, September 28, beginning at 8:45 a.m. with a Kids’ Dash for children ages 12 and under. The pre-registration fee for the Kids’ Dash is $5 without a t-shirt or $12 with a t-shirt. The 3.1 mile run or walk will begin promptly at 9 a.m. A $20 pre-registration before September 15 will guarantee a t-shirt. After that date, the registration fee will be $25 and shirts will be available as supplies last. This year, families can register for $40 and receive

two t-shirts with each additional t-shirt at $10. No family registrations will be taken after September 15. Those interested in helping the scouts by purchasing a t-shirt will pay just $10. The out and back course will begin in front of North Elementary School in Poseyville and head west on Fletchall Street. Participants will be directed to turn north on Lockwood Street and then left onto Stewartsville Road. A turn around at Ramsey Road will be marked. Awards will be given out in the following categories: 14-19; 20-29; 30-39; 40-49; 50-59 and 60+. All registrants will be given pumpkins donated by local producer, Frey Farms. There

will be a variety of special door prizes after the race. You must be present to win. Fruit and cold water will also be available following the race. Registration and additional information can be found online at www.gerwc. com or www.pumpkinrun5k. com and on Facebook at Poseyville Boy Scout Troop 387-5K Pumpkin Run/Walk. All proceeds benefit the scouts and helps fund their activities throughout the year. Those interested in sponsoring the scouts will receive special recognition on the website and be placed on the back of the shirt. Please contact Valerie Werkmeister at 499-4917 if interested in becoming a sponsor.

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PAGE B4 • SEPTEMBER 10, 2013

THE POSEY COUNTY NEWS • SERVING THE COUNTY SINCE 1882 • WWW.POSEYCOUNTYNEWS.COM

Viking tennis team loses heartbreaker at Gibson Southerm, looks ahead By Dave Pearce The North Posey Vikings had only one match this week and for Viking fans, the result was a little disappointing. The Vikings traveled to conference favorite Gibson Southern on Tuesday and lost to the host Titans, 4-1, with the only win coming at No. 1 doubles. “It was disappointing for the team,” North Posey Coach Brandon Barrett said. “They are a better team than I remember from last year, all the way up and down. They didn’t lose anyone and they have another year’s experience. Their singles players are very solid from top to bottom. I think their No. 1 singles player is better than the Central kid and the Day School kid. He is ranked fifteenth in the state right now.” The Titans’ Cody Mann frustrated Reed Gertiesen by a score of 6-0, 6-0 while Sam Greubel defeated Christian Jones by a score of 6-0, 6-2. “It was a difficult match but at No. 2 doubles, we took them to three sets,” Barrett said. “Evan Krohn battled at

three but ended up losing 6-2, 6-3.” Barrett indicated that both the Vikings and the Titans will likely have different players in different positions come sectional time, as Gibson Southern has one player out with an injury while Barrett may look at some different combinations during upcoming non-conference matches. “The line-up we have in there is probably just not going to beat Gibson,” Barrett said. “I think we may have to go back to the drawing board and se what we can come up with.” The Vikings will keep on the move with three matches this week. North Posey vs Gibson Southern Boys Tennis Varsity NP 1 GS 4 #1 S Cody Mann (GS) def Reed Gertiesen 6-0 6-0 #2 S Sam Greubel (GS) def Christian Jones 6-0 6-2 #3 S Josh Gifford (GS) def Evan Krohn 6-2 6-3 #1 D Griffin Motz/Drake Davenport def (NP) def Ryan Smith/Josh Nurrenbern 3-6 6-2 6-4 #2 D Keanan Alstatt/Kyle Tretter (GS) def Jacob Brenton/Chase Wilderman 6-1 5-7 6-1 JV NP 1 GS 3 NP Points Holt Will/Jarrod Koester

Ronald McDonald House raffles golfers dream prize Ronald McDonald House Charities of the Ohio Valley is now selling raffle tickets for a once-in-a- lifetime opportunity to play golf at Pebble Beach Golf Links, Spyglass Hill and The Links at Spanish Bay. The drawing will take place Monday October 14, 2013 at the charity’s 5th Annual Golf Outing held at Victoria National Golf Club in Newburgh, Ind. Only 250 raffle tickets will be sold. As long as all tickets are sold, a $2,500 stipend will be included for travel expenses. Raffle tickets can be purchased for $100 by filling out the form found on

the charity’s website: http://www.rmhevansville.org/event/lexus-championsfor-charity-raffle/ or by contacting the Ronald McDonald House at (812)4027642. Cash option is available. If you are interested in playing in the Ronald McDonald House Charities Golf Outing at Victoria National or to learn about sponsorship opportunities, contact us: (812) 402-7642 or e-mail: admin.assistant@rmhevansville.org. The local Ronald McDonald House serves an average of 1,000 children, parents and extended family members annually with an average length of stay

of eight days. The facility, on Washington Avenue next to St. Mary’s Medical Center, opened on Jan. 18, 2010. It supports the families of children receiving medical treatment at area hospitals and medical facilities, with a primary focus on the families of neonatal, pediatric and intensive-care patients. The global nonprofit was honored by the American Hospital Association in 2012 for being an exceptional partner in the delivery of health care services, a testament that RMHC is part of the continuum of care that facilitates improved outcomes for children.

North Posey No. 3 singles player Evan Krohn goes high to make this return during recent tennis action. The Viking tennis is off to a good start and will look to continue their successful season in action this week. Photo by Dave Pearce

North Elementary parents hear Title I updates By Valerie Werkmeister North Elementary parents were recently afforded a rare opportunity to gain information and ask questions regarding school assessment testing, though many did not participate. On August 29, Principal Terri Waugaman and Title 1 teacher, Danielle Ritter, presented information in a community council meeting to a handful of parents and several teachers regarding the various state-mandated tests students are required to take. The entire school is now considered a Title 1 school, since at least 40 percent of the school population meets poverty level through free and reduced lunch qualifications. Simply put, the school receives additional funding to employ Ritter and four and one-half aides to assist students struggling with coursework. Ritter, as well as the aides, are able to work with the students in smaller groups to help strengthen their skills. Ritter and Waugaman explained the various types of testing used for each grade level that tests a wide array of skills. Students in kindergarten through sixth grade take part in Aimsweb testing. In Kindergarten, the students are tested on their ability to manipulate and move a computer mouse in preparation for future Acuity testing. They are also tested on their letter naming and letter sounds skills in a one-minute time frame. Another example of a test involves math skills for first grade students. They are asked to count as high as possible, identify as many numbers as possible, determine quantity discrimination and identify missing numbers in a sequence. Among the tests for second grade students is one that involves the reading fluency on the number of words read correctly in one minute. An example of testing for fifth grade students involves applied math skills that include money, time and fractions as well as math computation skills. MOUNT VERNON

ATHLETE OF THE WEEK HAYLEY SALAMAN

Acuity reading and math for kindergarten through second grade students helps prepare them for computerized tests such as ISTEP, which begins in third grade. Teachers and administrators agreed the assessment testing helps to establish benchmarks for each student. The state has mandated that schools set aside time for additional instruction, also called Response to Intervention (RTI). The assessment tests identify students who learn well below average, compared to other students. This qualifies them to receive additional help utilizing research-based instructional kits. Waugaman explained the goal is to assist these students in reaching a higher learning level. Letters are sent home to parents of students who are being monitored on their progress. Waugaman explained the teachers are allowed to choose the additional instruction kits they would like to teach to students who qualify for RTI time. Students whose needs are the same are grouped into classes, which mean some move to different classes for instruction by different teachers other than their primary class teacher. So, what happens with the students who function or learn at higher ability levels during RTI time? Waugaman stated those students are allowed to do other coursework or read their Accelerated Reading (AR) books. Waugaman also explained new school-wide behavior plans for voice levels within the school and the bus. She explained the new voice level policy is easier for students and teachers to enforce as everyone must follow the same rules. Students who ride the bus will receive awards for good behavior after 10 consecutive days. Those who do not exhibit good behavior will be required to watch a DVD on appropriate behavior and complete a worksheet. If bad behavior continues, students will be expelled from the bus. Waugaman stated she would like to keep the communication open between the school, its teachers and parents. She invited parents to contact her at any time during the school day with questions or concerns. She added the community council meetings are meant to act as a means to discuss school plans openly with parents. It also allows parents the opportunity to ask questions or address concerns with Waugaman in an open format. There are two more community council meetings planned during the school year. The next one will be held February 12 and the next one will be held in May with a date to be announced later.

Sports Schedule

North Posey percussionist Marci Piper participates in the North Posey Viking half-time show during Friday night’s game. Photo by Dave Pearce

TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 10

Hayley Salaman shot a season best 48 at Western Hills Tuesday to help the Wildcats beat Bosse. This was the first time all season a Mount Vernon golfer became a medalist in a match. Photo by Steve Kochersperger

Girls’ golf: Mount Vernon at Harrison 4pm; South Spencer at North Posey 5pm; Tennis: Jasper at Mount Vernon 4:30pm; North Posey at South Spencer 5pm; Boys’ soccer: Mount Carmel at Mount Vernon 5:30pm; North Posey at Boonville 6pm; Girls’ soccer: Mount Vernon at Jasper 6pm; Boonville at North Posey 5:30pm; Volleyball: North Posey at Mount Vernon 6pm;

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THURSDAY SEPTEMBER 12

NORTH POSEY

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Girls’ golf: Carmi at Mount Vernon 4pm; North Posey at North 4:45pm; Boys’ soccer: Mount Vernon at Gibson Southern 5:30pm; Pike Central at North Posey 5:30pm; Tennis: Mount Vernon at Washington 5:30pm; Vincennes Rivet at North Posey 5pm; Volleyball: Boonville at Mount Vernon 6pm; Memorial at North Posey 7pm;

FRIDAY SEPTEMBER 13 Football: Vincennes Lincoln at Mount Vernon 7pm; North Posey at Southridge 7pm;

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Girls’ soccer: Mount Vernon at Washington 10am; North Posey at Pocket Athletic Confer ence championship 10am; Boys’ soccer: Tell City at Mount Vernon 10:30am; North Posey at Washington Catholic 12:30pm; Girls’ golf: Mount Vernon at Big Eight Championship 11:30am; Cross Country: Mount Vernon and North Posey at Mater Dei invitational 9:30am; Volleyball: Mount Vernon and North Posey at Mount Vernon Invitational 9:30am; Tennis: North Posey at Gibson Southern 9am;

North Posey Viking soccer senior Jace Brandenstein has become the team’s leading scorer and one of the area’s leading scorers in soccer action this year. He is the son of Jason and Bee Brandenstein and Scott and Carol Butrum. Photo by Dave Pearce SPONSORED WITH PRIDE BY

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SEPTEMBER 10, 2013 • PAGE B5

Lady Vikings defeat Patriots By Dave Pearce If you had to choose one word to describe the North Posey volleyball team this year, it would probably be ‘exciting.’ With a little luck, the Vikings could easily be sitting with a 7-2 record. But two losses in the fifth set of the game on two separate occasions this year have the Vikings looking at an improved 5-4 record heading into action this week. But in a week in which the team split in a pair of five-setters, the Vikings won the right one when it comes to the Pocket Athletic Conference. After letting one get away from them at Central early in the week, the Lady Vikings rebounded to outlast Heritage Hills on Thursday. “There was not a dull moment in that game,” Barnard said of the Heritage Hills match. “I’m pretty sure there were some tears of joy after a good solid win in five games. The games we have lost have all been really rough matches…four games that were very even or that 32-30 game at Bosse. It was really good to have a close match and finally find a way to pull it out.” To say the match was close might be an understatement. The Vikings dropped the first two sets by identical scores of 25-23, despite seven kills from Ashley Schorr and three each from Hannah Harness and Kristen Schorr in the first game and five kills from Ashley Schorr and three from Harness in the second. So to win, the Vikings would have to fight back from two sets down and win the final three. And that’s just what they did. The Viking defense and offense clicked in the third game as A. Schorr had seven kills, Harness had four, Marlee Sims three, Eli Schapker and K. Schorr each had two and Mackenzie Morrow had one in a dominating 25-16 performance for the Vikings. In the fourth set, both teams picked it up but A Schorr continued to dominate with eight kills while K. Schorr had four and Morrow had three to help spread the attack around a bit. But the Vikings eeked out a 25-22 decision to force a fifth and deciding set to 15 points. Even the 15 points were not enough to separate the teams as the Vikings pulled out a North Posey setter Eli Schapker shows she can get up with the best of players during 16-14 win in the set to win the game. a block attempt in recent volleyball action. Photo by Dave Pearce “Ashley finished with 31 kills and Han-

‘Wildcat football’ continued from Page B1

Mount Vernon showing signs of life and fire as the Wildcat defense forced a fumble on an Aces third and one play with 6:26 left in the third quarter of play. But Mount Carmel’s defense was just too much for the Wildcats to handle Friday night and the visiting Cats had to punt to the Aces yet again. Mount Carmel would take that possession and march down the field setting up the final touchdown of the game, a six yard run by running back Sean Flickinger to put the Wildcats away 45-3. After the game Wildcat coach Paul Maier was not happy with his team’s effort on the field and promised that the team will find a

way to get things straightened out this week. “We were not ready at all as a football team for tonight’s game,” Maier said.” It’s terribly disappointing. But that will not happen again. We have to make sure we take care of what we need to during the week and be ready come game time. We will be focused and ready to play next week.” The loss puts Mount Vernon at 0-3 on the season and 0-1 in Big Eight Conference play. The Wildcats play just two more times at home and have the rest of their games on the road. If they are to turn things around they will need to start this Friday at home as they host Vincennes Lincoln at 7 p.m.

‘Viking boys’ soccer’ continued from Page B1 of a more mature team. “We wouldn’t have handled this if something like this had happened last year,” Hines said. “We actually played very, very well the last ten minutes of the half. We had some opportunities and then with Reed being out of goal, it hurt us. Quinten did a good job but he is only about five feet tall. He stepped up and played well but Reed can kick the ball well out to the half and we just weren’t getting the ball out of there.” “But for Quentin not to have played in goal at all and to be put into that position, he made some brilliant saves that helped us,” Hines said. “Unfortunately, we lost 2-1.” Earlier in the week, the Vikings were dominant at Oakland City, defeating the Wood Memorial Trojans by a score of 4-0. “We had the ball for almost the whole game,” Hines said. ���If we would have been playing at North Posey, the score would probably have been more lop-sided but their field is not real long so it made for a more compact game.”

Jace Brandenstein added two goals to his total for the year while Janis Heipmann added two. “We had been working on controlling the ball and making good decisions when we have time on the ball,” Hines said. “We ended up just making simple passes that turned into attacks. The field was so compact that it made it tougher for us but I thought we did a really good job of moving off the ball to get opportunities.” Heathcotte pitched a shut-out in his final full game of the year. The Vikings will play Boonville on Tuesday and Pike Central on Thursday this week. They will take a 5-2 record into the week and the team will have to rally. “Last year, we were giving up about four goals a game and this year so far, we had been averaging about one goal per game. If everyone steps up, we can still be a sectional contender,” Hines said. “But everyone will have to step up their game. We’ll just have to see if they are ready for the challenge.”

9th Annual Kiwanis Road Race 5K Color for the Kids Run/Walk A fun family friendly event to benefit local children’s programs Date:

Saturday, September 14, 2013 **Event will take place rain or shine**

Time:

9 a.m.

Color for the Kids?:

What is Color for the Kids? Color for the Kids is a 5K, un-timed race in which participants are doused from head to toe in different colors at four different points throughout the race. The color explosions are basically food grade cornstarch and are 100% natural and SAFE!

Course:

The start line will be located on Main Street in front of the Courthouse and the finish line will be located on Main Street between 2nd & 3rd Streets. The course will be 1.5 miles, runners will complete the course 2 times, walkers will have the option of walking the course 1 or 2 times.

Registration:

Preregister with the bottom of this form Preregister online at http://www.mountvernonkiwanis.org/events.html Late Registration & Packet Pickup, Friday, September 13, 2013 4-7 PM @ Corner of Main & 2nd Street in Mt. Vernon Day of Race Registration 7:30 – 8:30 AM @ Mt. Vernon Riverfront

Cost:

$25 per participant (Preregistration closes Saturday, August 31st @ 5 PM) All preregistered participants are guaranteed a shirt Registrations after August 31st are not guaranteed a shirt $30 per participant for Late Registration (September 1-Race Time) 8 & under FREE

Questions? Contact Brittaney Johnson @ kiwaniscolor@gmail.com Kiwanis Color for the Kids 5K Run/Walk Name_______________________________________________ Address:_____________________________ City:_________________ ST:________ Zip:________________ Male____ Female____ Phone:_____________________ Email:____________________________________________________________ Runner:____ Walker____

T-Shirt Size: (Adult) S M L XL XXL XXXL (Youth) S M L

Registration Fee Enclosed $_____ (Make checks payable to Kiwanis, Mail to POB 633, Mt. Vernon, IN 47620) Waiver of liability in consideration of your accepting this entry, I the undersigned intending to be legally bound, herby, for myself, my heirs, executors and administrators, waive and release any and all claims for damages, actions and causes of action against the Kiwanis Color for the Kids 5K Run/Walk, it’s organizers and volunteers and the City of Mount Vernon for any and all injuries suffered by me in said event. I attest and verify that I am physically fit and have sufficiently trained for the competition of this run/walk.

Signature (Parent signature if participant under 18)____________________________ Date: __________

nah Harness had 11 kills and Kristen Schorr had ten kills and each of them had only one error,” North Posey Coach Natalie Barnard said. “That’s a pretty good hitting percentage.” Eli Schapker finished the night with an amazing 62 assists and Emma Werry, playing libero, had 32 digs. But equally impressive was 20 digs from A. Schorr as well as 17 from Brooke Bender, 15 from Madison Feldhake, seven from Schapker, and six from Harness. Sims had four, Morrow had three, and Jordan Werry had two. “We had three players with more than 10 kills apiece on the night so you are going to get a lot of assists,” Barnard said with pride of her hitters and her setter. “Eli did a great job of setting the ball up and moving the ball around on the court. And Emma Werry is becoming a very good libero. She is just all over the court and she has improved some much from her first game to this game. She is just non-stop.” Earlier in the week, the Vikings let one slip away at Central, also in a five-set match. The Vikings won the second and fourth sets before bowing out in the fifth. “They had a great middle and a pretty decent setter, as well,” Barnard said of the Bears. “She was pretty smart about watching our defense and getting a tip here and there. But hopefully, we can get that fixed.” Compared to the upcoming week, last week could be considered a light week. The Vikings will travel to Mount Vernon on Tuesday before hosting Memorial on Thursday and then traveling back to Mount Vernon on Saturday for the Mount Vernon Invitational Tournament. “If we are going to have these close matches, now is a great time to have them,” Barnard concluded. “They are not conference matches yet the intensity and the pressure to win is there. They get the girls excited about volleyball. These kinds of matches show just how much heart these girls have that they are willing to put it all out there. They go two-and-a-half hours of non-stop volleyball. That’s better than anything we could do in practice. They are just not willing to give up.”

‘Wildcat volleyball’ continued from Page B1 as they played at the Reitz Panthers. Mount Vernon found a tough matchup in the Panthers but were able to weather the Reitz storm beating them 23-25, 25-20, 19-25, 25-21, 1510 to win their second game this week. With both these wins the Mount Vernon volleyball team finds themselves with a record of 6-4 (1-0 in Big Eight play). The Lady

Cats have not only played a tough schedule early on but will continue to find more stiff competition in the weeks to come. Mount Vernon will be at home this week hosting the North Posey Vikings Tuesday and Boonville Pioneers on Thursday. The week will end with the Mount Vernon Invitational on Saturday morning at 9:30 a.m.

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PAGE B6 • SEPTEMBER 10, 2013

THE POSEY COUNTY NEWS • SERVING THE COUNTY SINCE 1882 • WWW.POSEYCOUNTYNEWS.COM

Posey County Soil & Water Conservation News Issue No. 7

September 2013

Contributed by Victor Shelton, NRCS State Agronomist/ Grazing Specialist

I was glad for rain recently; it was certainly needed. I would have really preferred it to come slightly slower than it did, but wouldn’t have turned it down no matter how it came. I personally did not see any runoff and that is good, with adequate cover and actively growing forages, I think I captured most of it and replenished the ground reserves. When asked what is the number one management item with pasture, my answer is always “cover, maintain the cover”. That is so true for many reasons, but for the moment, retarding and capturing runoff from a rain and increasing the ability of that water to infiltrate into the soil, store more of it for later and protect it from evaporation can make all the difference some years. Last fall, after weeks of severe drought and when the rains finally started to find us again, there was clearly positive and visual differences in pastures where cover and proper “stop grazing” heights were maintained compared to pastures that were allowed to be grazed shorter than…well…than it should be. An old acquaintance of mine would say, “It was grubbed down to the quick.” It was obvious the maintained cover and adequate reserve made a huge difference. I did some clippings on comparable sites, same soils, same forages looking at and measuring the new regrowth, first four weeks and then six weeks after the first good, regrowth-starting rain and was amazed with the difference in all cases. At six weeks, the pastures with good cover and maintained, adequate, what I like to call, “stop grazing heights” ranged from 2.2 to 3.1 times more yield than the unmaintained sites by dry weight. I found this very interesting, though somewhat anecdotal in nature it was data that I had not looked at before. It is certainly something to think about. Last year with the shortage of pasture and hay, any additional forage was a blessing. I think there was some synergy going on too, but that was made possible because of the cover. Now, the cool-season grasses should start their autumn rebound as moisture becomes replenished and hopefully continues, providing some potentially really good growth for fall or winter grazing. I have to say again, “grazing” not haying. Although we often have plenty of growth for a fall hay crop, drying conditions are more challenging and unless the field is not grazable for one reason or another, you would be much better off and money ahead to graze it or stockpile it for later in the winter if at all possible, it is not going anywhere! That forage can wait until you need it ~ in the field. It is beneficial, for at least some of the fall growth, to wait until it is dormant (roughly 3 less than 26 degree nights) before grazing it. By waiting, energy reserves are not compromised for next spring’s growth. This is

an excellent practice for any fields that may have been grazed shorter than prescribed during the year and allow time for the forage plants to have a little R&R. Early harvested corn residue can be grazed if good conditions are present which will allow for more rested pasture. Any time off of a pasture is that much more time for regrowth and that many more days to keep on grazing. Anything the animal can harvest itself instead of you carrying it to it is money in your pocket. With cattle prices up and with more potential for profit on gain, some supplementation might be warranted…with a sharp pencil and caution. Gains on high quality forages can be very good and compete quite well with most fed feeds and at a cheaper price. On lower quality forages, additional energy and sometimes protein is advantageous and/or needed. Energy is more likely to be the limiting factor than protein in most cases. It is important that any fed items don’t disrupt the sensitive flora of the rumen required to break down forages. Lowering the pH below 6.0 is extremely hard on fiber digesting bacteria, at 5.8 it is pretty much certain death of that flora. Fiber digesting bacteria prefer a pH of 6.0 to 6.8 and starch digesting bacteria 5.5 to 6.0….middle line for both, which is hard to maintain, is 6.0. Soybean hulls and corn gluten generally don’t lower the pH of the rumen as much, corn and most whole grains can drop it rapidly and can even cause acidosis. Hay does not seem to be much of an issue this year; however quality hay could be. The early hay season was not a good one for dry hay. And with all the rain, energy may not be quite as high as normal; better to test and supplement as needed. I hope you seriously consider all of the potential grazing opportunities out there. Everyone should be asking themselves, “Where should the livestock be grazing next?” “What should we be taking advantage of right now to obtain the best nutrition possible for the livestock? Especially in the areas that have received a little rain and now have improved soil moisture; we still have adequate time yet to get some annuals planted for some nice fall and possibly spring grazing. I really like the combination of cereal rye, oats and a forage type turnip. The oats and turnips usually do quite well in the fall and provide lots of good grazing opportunities while the rye will lay low and then take off strong next spring. With adequate moisture I have seen yields of 3 or more tons per acre produced in a very short period of time. Ideally, these stands should be strip-grazed with a back fence if you want to try and get multiple grazings…the weather does play a big part though. You need to have some moisture and ideally good growing conditions for several weeks with a late freeze. The turnips will tolerant colder conditions than the oats and quite often can be grazed even under snow. This appears to be the beginning of a really nice fall, hopefully it will be. Fall is quite often my favorite time of year and sometimes some of the best weather, enjoy it. As always, keep on grazing!

Soil Health Expo 2013 Several conservation groups from South West Indiana recently combined efforts in order to present “Soil Health Expo 2013” held at the Vanderburgh County 4 -H Center in August. The event was an overall success with nearly 150 farmers, landowners and conservation professionals in attendance to learn the latest scientific recommendations in controlling herbicide resistant weeds and improving soil health through the Conservation Cropping Systems Initiative (CCSI). Tom Bechman, editor of the Indiana Prairie Farmer, facilitated the event. Mr. Bechman’s knowledge of farming in Indiana was of great benefit as he introduced speakers and interacted with the audience and farmer panel during the expo. “Herbicide Resistant Weeds” was the first topic of the morning. Dr. Aaron Hager, Associate Professor of Weed Science of the University of Illinois, presented a very timely program focusing on the biology and management of weed species that are becoming increasingly common and problematic in Illinois and Indiana. Larry Huffmeyer, CCSI Farmer and Syngenta Representative (retired), presented a program and lead discussion on residual effects of herbicides on establishment of cover crops, proper chemical selection and nozzling for weed control. Larry’s common-sense, easy-to-understand methods to effectively scout and control weeds in a conservation cropping system were of great interest to attendees. Following an excellent catered lunch from the Hornville Tavern, Hans Kok, CCSI Representative, expanded more on the many benefits of Conservation Cropping System that utilizes diversified cover crops, pest and nutrient management and no-till. Kurt Stahl, CCSI Farmer discussed his challenges and success while in the process of developing a conservation cropping system that builds soil health and profitability. John Neufelder, Purdue University Extension Agent, discussed the new commercial and organic fertilizer management requirements recently released by the Indiana State Chemist. The farmer panel consisted of Mark Anson (Knox County), Phil Carter (Vigo County), Ray McCormick (Knox County) and Marty Finney (Daylight Farm Supply). Each participant discussed their challenges and success with the different ways in establishment of cover crop seed – aerial application, drilling and broadcasting. Several vendors set-up booths and sponsors contributed financial support for the Soil Health Expo including Alliance of Indiana Rural Water, Aquatic Control, Baker Seed, Beck’s Hybrids, Cabela’s Trophy Properties, CFCO, Inc., CISCO Company, Daylight Farm Supply, Donut Bank, Elberfeld State Bank, Goedde Oil, Inc., Hoosier Energy, Kiesel Enterprises, La Cross Forage & Turf, Midwest Ag Finance, Mossy Oak Properties, Pioneer Seed, Re/Max Midwest Real Estate-Tim Mason, Solar Sources, Inc., Springfield Plastics, Syngenta, Taylor Ag Services and Wal-Mart. A big thank you to all sponsors and vendors for helping make this event a huge success! The event was sponsored by the Indiana Conservation Partnership: x Soil and Water Conservation Districts of Gibson, Pike, Posey, Vanderburgh and Warrick County x -USDA/Natural Resource Conservation Service x -Purdue University Extension Service

Posey County’s Sugarberry Tree Did you know Posey County is home to a national champion tree? The Sugarberry (Celtis laevigata Willd) , is a National Champion Tree nominated by Lyman & Stewart Roll, at 6201 Springfield Road in Posey County owned by Jennifer & Michael Tyner. A whopping 25.3 feet in circumference!!! At 91.5 feet high and 96 feet wide canopy it is bigger than any tree known in the area. Sugarberry is a native tree that typically grows up to 80 feet in height and up to 3 feet in diameter. It is a short lived tree, probably living not more than 150 years. It has a broad crown formed by spreading branches that are often drooped. The bark is light gray in color and can be smooth or covered with corky warts. The leaves are 2-4 inches long and 1 to 2 inches wide and gradual-

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ly taper to a point that is often curved. The flowers appear just before or with the leaves in the spring. The drupes or fruit have a thick skin and the surface has a netlike pattern. They will range in color from orange to reddish-brown. Sugarberry is found growing in sandy loam or rocky soils along streams, in bottomlands, and in woodlands. Trees in the Celtis family are among the best food and shelter plants for wildlife. Sugarberry and Hackberry trees are the only host for a species of butterfly known as the Hackberry Emperor butterfly. The trees produce a fruit that is relished by birds. The sweet fruit can also be enjoyed by humans and Native Americans used the fruit for medicinal purposes. Sugarberry ranges south from southeastern Virginia to southern Florida, west to central Texas and northeastern Mexico and north to western Oklahoma, southern Kansas, Missouri, southern Illinois, southern Indiana and western Kentucky. Its range overlaps the southern part of the range of common hackberry (Celtis occidentalis).

NEED MORE INFORMATION ON SOIL HEALTH? Check out this website: http:// www.in.nrcs.usda.gov/ technical/Soil% 20Health/ soil_health.html Or use your favorite search engine for Indiana Soil Health

REDUCE REUSE & RECYCLE

Visit our website at www. Poseyswcd.net And “Like Us” on Facebook at us on Facebook at facebook.com/ poseycountyswcd to keep up with information on our programs and education opportunities!

Unfortunately this national treasure will only be with us a short time. The trunk is splitting and despite efforts of conservation groups, the tree will only be standing for a short while longer. So if you want to see our National Champion before its too late, take a drive into the heart of Posey County to see this amazing tree!

OFFICE STAFF Soil & Water Conservation District Supervisors: Brent Knight Chuck Ries Jim Droege Larry Burkhart Matthew McFadin Associate Supervisors: Don Kuhlenschmidt Terry Mahrenholz Priscilla Kelly Ralph Weinzapfel Rick Ziliak Staff: Jeri Ziliak, District Coordinator/Treasurer Carrie Parmenter, District Technician Natural Resource Conservation Service Bill Norfleet, District Conservationist Indiana State Department of Agriculture Linda Powell, RS, CREP Coordinator Farm Service Agency Greg Knowles, County Executive Director Mark Butler, Program Technician Amy Bulla, Program Technician Liz Culley, Program Technician County Committee: Alex Weilbrenner Stephan P. Miller Michelle Motz


WWW.POSEYCOUNTYNEWS.COM • SERVING THE COUNTY SINCE 1882 • THE POSEY COUNTY NEWS

Reineke Farms Received 2013 River Friendly Farmer Award

TRY COVER CROPS ON US! Cover Crop Cost-Share Program Available For another year, the District is offering cost share on cover crop with the help of a 2013 Clean Water Indiana grant (CWI), from the Indiana State Department of Agriculture (ISDA). Cost share will be paid at $15/acre up to 75 acres for aerial application and $20/acre up to 75 acres for traditional application. An application must be submitted and W-9 form on file in the office for participation. Funds are paid on a first-come, firstserved basis with the submittal of receipts. Get on the list today. This is a great way to try cover crops, you know you want to! BUFFER BENEFITS OFF & ON THE FARM and reduce noise and odor coming from a farm. Buffers also give many benefits for local wildlife. They provide food and shelter for many wildlife species like quail, rabbit and other fun-to-watch species while serving as corridor connectors that enable wildlife to move safely from one habitat area to another. The word “buffer” may evoke a safety net, a filter or an area of shrubs and trees. In the landscape context, that’s pretty much what it is. A buffer, when referred to by a conservationist at the USDA’s Natural Resources Conservation Service, is a small strip of land of trees, shrubs and other plants. This strip provides protection from things like wind or pollutants entering waterways and plays a crucial role as a safety net for the environment. Conservation buffers trap sediment, fertilizers, pesticides, pathogens and heavy metals. To do this, buffers act like natural filters, removing nutrients or sediment that runs off the field, keeping them from entering waterways like Big Creek and the Wabash and Ohio Rivers. If properly used, buffers remove more than 50% of nutrients and pesticides, 60% of some pathogens and 75% of sediment. In addition to trapping pollutants, buffers slow water runoff and increase the amount of water entering the ground, recharging our aquifers and protecting communities downstream from flooding. During the winter buffers help trap snow and cut down on soil erosion in areas with strong winds. They also can protect livestock and wildlife from harsh weather, shield buildings from wind damage

SEPTEMBER 10, 2013 • PAGE B7

A conservation buffer’s trees and shrubs shade streams and cool the water, making the water a better home for plants and critters. Without trees and shade, streams become warmer, lowering populations of aquatic species. Also, buffer trees and shrubs stabilize streams by holding the earth in place with their roots. In addition to their vital services, buffers simply beautify the landscape, enhancing the natural aesthetics of a farm or ranch. NRCS helps private landowners create buffers on their land, along waterways and between fields. If used as part of a comprehensive conservation system, buffers make good use of areas not ideal for growing crops or other uses.

For Indiana farmers, recognition for the work they do every day is nice, but not necessary. They consider the thought and effort they put into protecting soil health and water quality part of their job description as a farmer. In August, 46 farming entities representing 37 Indiana counties were honored as winners of the 2013 River Friendly Farmer Award. The ceremony took place at the Indiana State Fairgrounds during Farmers' Day at the Indiana State Fair. Lt. Governor Sue Ellspermann, Secretary of Agriculture and Rural Development, presented the award to winners, along with Indiana Farm Bureau, Inc. President Don Villwock. Also on hand were Indiana Association of Soil and Water Conservation Districts President Jeff Meinders and Indiana NRCS State Conservationist Jane Hardisty. State recognition for Indiana farmers who do an excellent job of managing their farms in an environmentally and economically sound way that protects and improves Indiana's soil and water resources for future generations.

in the Big Creek Watershed. Filter strips help filter the soil, fertilizers and pesticides before the water enters the stream. The retaining lake slows the flow of water and allow stuff to settle out before leaving the lake. Wetlands and woodlands also keep pollution out of the water. Conservation tillage practices prevent erosion. The Reineke's feel it is important to maintain wildlife habitat and wants to stabilize creek banks. They want to keep soil, fertilizers and pesticides out of the water. Filter strips help protect wildlife habitat, stabilize the creek banks and provide access to creeks to manage weeds. The reduced tillage and no-till help keep soil on the fields and nutrients out of the water. The farm has natural areas such as wetlands and woodlands. Reineke Farms have planted wildlife areas with the CP-33 and CP38 programs and have a lake that helps with erosion control.

Reineke Farms, Steve and Tim Reineke, is a grain operation located

Dates of Interest September 10— Soils Contest hosted by Gibson County SWCD September 11—Business Plan Meeting, Red Wagon Restaurant, Poseyville, 8—11:00 a.m. September 13—Agricultural Outlook 2014, presented by Purdue Extension, Posey County fairgrounds 7:00 a.m., breakfast at 6:30 a.m. September 13—15—VISIT US AT MT. VERNON RIVER DAYS at the Riverfront! September 23—25—IDEA Fall Workshop, District office closed

PLEASE NOTE: Due to the work performed by the District and NRCS staff, occasionally there are times when no one is in the office. Before making a special a trip, please call the office at 812-838-4191.

But buffers aren’t just for rural areas – they’re helpful in suburbs and cities alike. Buffers in these areas can yield the same benefits, especially along waterways and other ecologically sensitive areas. Whether you live in the country or a big city, buffers will help improve the environment near you. Equip your property with buffers if you can and encourage your local officials to do the same, protecting streams and other key landscapes. Stop by the SWCD office to learn how to get started!

2013 Indiana Land Values and Rents The 2013 land value and cash rent information from Purdue is available at www. agecon.purdue. edu/extension/pubs/paer/ You can also check historical prices back to 1992 by visiting the above website and look for the “PAER archive.”

CCSI Soil Health Mentor Program Do you have expertise in cover crops and/or no-till cropping systems and feel compelled to share with others? Do you need some assistance in establishing conservation practices on your farm? The Conservation Cropping Systems Initiative has formed a farmer-to-farmer mentor/mentee program for initiating conservation practices. Check out this website for more information: http:// ccsin.iaswcd.org/?page_id=578

HOEHN FARMS INC. 800 Winkler-Ferry Rd.

Mt. Vernon, IN 47620

* Field Tile Installation * Laser Equipment * Backhoe Service

Benny Hoehn Mark Hoehn

783-2439 838-9502


PAGE B8 • SEPTEMBER 10, 2013

THE POSEY COUNTY NEWS • SERVING THE COUNTY SINCE 1882 • WWW.POSEYCOUNTYNEWS.COM

Court News Traffic Violations for June 24, 2013 Andrew G. Angel, 28, Evansville, 70/60, $3.50 plus costs; Shaun M. Barber, 34, 75/55, $8.50 plus costs; Rachel L. Batteiger, 23, Evansville, 78/60, $8.50 plus costs; Elizabeth M. Beiver, 18, Evansville, 94/60, $28.50 plus costs; Tina R. Bradley, 47, Bloomington, 68/55, $3.50 plus costs; Roger F. Brandenstein, 61, Carmi, Ill., 75/55, $8.50 plus costs; Trenton E. Brian, 19, Centralia, Ill., 86/70, $11.50 plus costs;

Susan C. Bristow, 47, Owensboro, Ky., 83/70, $3.50 plus costs; Matthew R. Brown, 29, Griffin, 71/55, $8.50 plus costs; Phyllis K. Brown, 50, Griffin, 65/55, $3.50 plus costs; Martha J. Bruce, 60, Crossville, Ill., littering, $4.00 plus costs; James A. Byers, 49, Newburgh, inoperative turn signal, $3.50 plus costs; Betty M. Carter, 50, Flora, Ill., 65/55, $3.50 plus costs; Matthew S. Cassidy, 17, Newburgh, 68/55, $3.50 plus costs; Martha G. Cavanah, 41, Mount Vernon, driving while suspended, dismissed.

Bulent Colak, 38, Evansville, expired license plate, failure to appear; Deanna D. Collins, 45, Mount Vernon, 72/60, $3.50 plus costs; Jerry L. Collman, 35, Newburgh, 80/70, $6.50 plus costs; Steven R. Combs, 24, Mount Vernon, unsafe lane movement, $3.50 plus costs; Steven R. Combs, 24, Mount Vernon, driving left of center, $3.50 plus costs, costs suspended; Keith A. Cook, 21, Gentryville, 65/55, $3.50 plus costs; Thomas G. Crane, 51, Evansville, 71/55, $8.50 plus costs; Zachary S. Cushman,

Legals 2013-134 NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS Complete details of budge estimates by fund and/or department may be seen by visiting the office of this unit of government at 205 S Main St., Griffin IN 47616. The political subdivision or appropriate fiscal body shall publish this notice twice in accordance with IC 5-3-1 with the first publication at least ten days before the date fixed for the public hearing and the second publication at least three days before the date fixed for the public hearing. Notice is hereby given the taxpayers of GRIFFIN CIVIL TOWN, POSEY County, Indiana that the proper officers of GRIFFIN CIVIL TOWN will conduct a public hearing on the year 2014 budget. Following this meeting, and ten or more tax payers may object to a budget, tax rate, or tax levy by filing an objecting petition with proper officers of GRIFFIN CIVIL TOWN within seven days after the hearing. The objection petition must identify the provisions of the budget, tax rate or tax levy that taxpayers object to. If a petition is filed, GRIFFIN CIVIL TOWN shall adopt with its budget a finding concerning the objections filed and testimony presented. Following the aforementioned meeting, the GRIFFIN CIVIL TOWN will meet to adopt the following budget: Date of Public Hearing: Time of Public Hearing: Public Hearing Place:

9/21/2013 12:15 P.M. 314 N. West St., Griffin IN 47616

Date of Adoption Meeting: Time of Adoption Meeting: Adoption Meeting Place:

10/19/13 12:15 P.M. 314 N. West St., Griffin IN 47616

Estimated Civil Max Levy:

13,231

1

2

Fund Name

Budget Estimate

General Local Road & Street Motor Vehicle Highway Cumulative Capital IMP (CIG TAX) Total

3 Maximum Estimated Funds to be Raised (Including appeals and levies exempt from maximum levy limitations)

33,048 5,500 41,650

4 Excessive Levy Appeals (included in Column 3)

5

24, Springerton, ID, 65/55, $3.50 plus costs; Brody R. David, 20, Poole, Ky., 85/70, failure to appear; Nickolas H. DeLong, 18, New Harmony, failure to signal before turn, $3.50 plus costs; Robert J. Dennis, 41, Evansville, failure to register, failure to appear; David D. Devine, 42, Evansville, 70/60, $3.50 plus costs; Christopher M. Embrey, 20, Mount Vernon, false/fictitious plates, $3.50 plus costs. Tamara F. Engelhardt, 47, Poseyville, 65/55, $3.50 plus costs; Nathan D. Fark, 19, Evansville, 65/55, $3.50 plus costs; Brandyn J. Feagley, 21, Francisco, 89/55, $28.50 plus costs; Thomas J. Fuhs, 22, Wadesville, expired license plate, $3.50 plus costs; Gregory J. Ginder, 51, Olney, Ill., improper passing, $3.50 plus costs; Andrew J. Godwin, 26, Evansville, 70/55, $3.50 plus costs; Joshua W. Greene, 26, Mount Vernon, expired license plate, failure to appear; Chad R. Helm, 26, New Albany, 69/55, $3.50 plus costs; Jesse R. Hertel, 19, Evansville, 70/60, $6.50 plus costs; Shawn P. Hobbs, 25, Henderson, KY, 65/55, failure to appear; Todd Holtzclaw, age not available, Carmi, Ill., Ct. 1-5 Passing a Toll Gate without Paying, $104 plus costs; Aron J. Jochim, 23, Evansville, 78/55, amended to 65/55, $3.50 plus costs; Kevin A. Jones, 52, Mount Vernon, 78/60, $8.50 plus costs.

Endalkachew N. Kassa, 25, St. Louis, Mo., 90/70, $8.50 plus costs; Joseph E. Lanter, 23, Beckemeyer, Ill., 85/70, amended to 75/70, $3.50 plus costs; Cass R. Ledcke, 23, Evansville, 90/60, failure to appear; Malerie N. Ling, 25, Whitesville, KY, 90/70, failure to appear; Ethan C. Litherland, 22, St. Francisville, Ill., 75/55, $8.50 plus costs; Kaitlyn E. Looney, 21, Evansville, 87/60, $8.50 plus costs; Dennis A. Luebke, 62, New Harmony, park closed to flood waters, entered park in unauthorized area, $3.50 plus costs; Fahkara D. Malone, 26, Evansville, 65/55, $3.50 plus costs; Jessica Mansfield, 25, Tron, dog running at large, failure to appear; Tiffany D. Mason, 27, Evansville, no insurance, $3.50 plus costs; Mark Mayfield, 29, Evansville, 71/50, $13.50 plus costs; Nicholas J. Myers, 29, Ankeny, IA, failure to register, dismissed. Dalton D. Phillips, 17, McCleansboro, Ill., littering, $4.00 plus costs; Donald R. Phillips, 64, Evansville, 81/60, $13.50 plus costs; Scott Prince, age not available, Carmi, Ill., Ct. 1-5 Passing a Toll Gate without Paying, Ct. 2-5 dismissed, $33.50 plus costs; Luis Q. Quintero, Miami, Fla., 73/60, $3.50 plus costs; Patrick S. Rayburn, 45, Industry, Ill., 65/55, $3.50 plus costs; Zachary Risher, 25, Mount Vernon, 50/40, amended to

45/40, $53.50 plus costs; Michael W. Roettger, 54, Evansville, 85/70, $3.50 plus costs; Jerry A. Sanders, 53, Oblong, Ill., failure to register, $3.50 plus costs; Alex W. Sawyer, 21, Wadesville, driving left of center, $3.50 plus costs; Eric S. Simmons, 39, Florissant, Mo., 80/70, $3.50 plus costs; Forrest Smith, 31, Mount Vernon, 79/60, $8.50 plus costs; Michelle Stallings, 40, Mount Vernon, 74/55, $8.50 plus costs; William Stewart, 23, Mount Vernon, 71/60, $8.50 plus costs. Thomas R. Strine, 43, West Salem, Ill., expired license plates, $3.50 plus costs; Aaron Symanski, 21, Evansville, driving while suspended, $3.50 plus costs, driver’s license suspended 90 days; Angela Thomas, 40, Mount Vernon, 67/55, failure to appear; Thane A. Tingley, 19, Palestine, Ill., 65/55, failure to appear; John R. Tolbert, 28, Elizabethtown, Ill., 70/55, $3.50 plus costs; Christopher A. Tomlinson II, 19, Evansville, failure to appear; Tyler J. Townson, 21, Evansville, 65/55, $3.50 plus costs; Lisa K. Urscheler, 54, O’Fallon, Ill., 80/70, $3.50 plus costs; Andrew S. Williams, 24, Mount Vernon, driving while suspended, failure to appear; Hadley K. Wiskur, 34, Sweet Springs, Mo., 81/70, $3.50 plus costs; Brandon C. Wood, 25, Boonville, 70/60, $3.50 plus costs.

Current Tax Levy

14,000

• THE POSEY COUNTY NEWS •

12,846

FIND US ONLINE AT:

1,650 81,848

14,000

www.poseycountynews.com

12,846

Published in the Posey County News September 3 & 10, 2013

HAVE STORY INFORMATION?

2013-123

call 1-812-682-3950

NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS Complete details of budge estimates by fund and/or department may be seen by visiting the office of this unit of government at 21 N. Locust St., Poseyville IN 47633. The political subdivision or appropriate fiscal body shall publish this notice twice in accordance with IC 5-3-1 with the first publication at least ten days before the date fixed for the public hearing and the second publication at least three days before the date fixed for the public hearing.

2013-137 NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS

Notice is hereby given the taxpayers of ROBB TOWNSHIP, POSEY County, Indiana that the proper officers of ROBB TOWNSHIP will conduct a public hearing on the year 2014 budget. Following this meeting, and ten or more tax payers may object to a budget, tax rate, or tax levy by filing an objecting petition with proper officers of ROBB TOWNSHIP within seven days after the hearing. The objection petition must identify the provisions of the budget, tax rate or tax levy that taxpayers object to. If a petition is filed, ROBB TOWNSHIP shall adopt with its budget a finding concerning the objections filed and testimony presented. Following the aforementioned meeting, the ROBB TOWNSHIP will meet to adopt the following budget: Date of Public Hearing: Time of Public Hearing: Public Hearing Place:

9/30/2013 8:00 A.M. 38 W Main St., Poseyville, IN 47633

Date of Adoption Meeting: Time of Adoption Meeting: Adoption Meeting Place:

10/14/13 8:00 A.M. 38 W Main St., Poseyville IN 47633

Estimated Civil Max Levy: Estimated Fire Max Levy:

25,465 36,884

1

2

Fund Name

Budget Estimate

3 Maximum Estimated Funds to be Raised (Including appeals and levies exempt from maximum levy limitations)

4 Excessive Levy Appeals (included in Column 3)

5

Current Tax Levy

Complete details of budge estimates by fund and/or department may be seen by visiting the office of this unit of government at 433 Tavern St., New Harmony IN 47631. The political subdivision or appropriate fiscal body shall publish this notice twice in accordance with IC 5-3-1 with the first publication at least ten days before the date fixed for the public hearing and the second publication at least three days before the date fixed for the public hearing. Notice is hereby given the taxpayers of HARMONY TOWNSHIP, POSEY County, Indiana that the proper officers of HARMONY TOWNSHIP will conduct a public hearing on the year 2014 budget. Following this meeting, and ten or more tax payers may object to a budget, tax rate, or tax levy by filing an objecting petition with proper officers of HARMONY TOWNSHIP within seven days after the hearing. The objection petition must identify the provisions of the budget, tax rate or tax levy that taxpayers object to. If a petition is filed, HARMONY TOWNSHIP shall adopt with its budget a finding concerning the objections filed and testimony presented. Following the aforementioned meeting, the HARMONY TOWNSHIP will meet to adopt the following budget: Date of Public Hearing: Time of Public Hearing: Public Hearing Place:

9/23/2013 7:00 P.M. 433 Tavern St., New Harmony IN 47631

Date of Adoption Meeting: Time of Adoption Meeting: Adoption Meeting Place:

10/7/13 7:00 P.M. 433 Tavern St., New Harmony IN 47631

Estimated Civil Max Levy: Estimated Fire Max Levy:

26,003 7,463

1 General Twp Assistance Fire Total

21,074 12,000 35,000 68,074

16,000 10,000 37,000 63,000

7,021 1,980 9,989 18,990

Fund Name

2

Budget Estimate

3 Maximum Estimated Funds to be Raised (Including appeals and levies exempt from maximum levy limitations)

4 Excessive Levy Appeals (included in Column 3)

5

Current Tax Levy

Published in the Posey County News September 3 & 10, 2013

Standard Advertising

New Harmonie

Healthcare Center DID YOU KnOW THAT NEW HARMONIE HEALTHCARE AND GENSIS REHAB CAN... • • • • • • • •

Help alleviate post-operative hip and knee replacement pain Strengthen muscles to prepare for surgery Assist with OA and RA pain... without medications Decrease the risk of falls in the aging population Help heal wounds including surgical sites or pressure areas Treat carpal tunnel syndrome to prevent surgery intervention Provide strengthening after various other medical issues for return to independence Provide outpatient therapy in a professional environment with state of the art modality equipment OVER 60 YEARS OF COMBINED THERAPY EXPERIENCE!!! Contact Amanda Winter, Rehab Program Manager or Heather Knowles, Admission Director: 812-682-4104 *Most Insurances Accepted and Medicare Approved.

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

General Twp Assistance Fire Library Total

21,075 8, 320 26,500 8,500 64,395

13,500 6,000 7,800 7,000 34,300

12,258 4,965 7,201 7,995 32,419

Published in the Posey County News September 10 & 17, 2013 2013-133 NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS Complete details of budge estimates by fund and/or department may be seen by visiting the office of this unit of government at 520 Church St., New Harmony IN 47631. The political subdivision or appropriate fiscal body shall publish this notice twice in accordance with IC 5-3-1 with the first publication at least ten days before the date fixed for the public hearing and the second publication at least three days before the date fixed for the public hearing. Notice is hereby given the taxpayers of NEW HARMONY CIVIL TOWN , POSEY County, Indiana that the proper officers of NEW HARMONY CIVIL TOWN will conduct a public hearing on the year 2014 budget. Following this meeting, and ten or more tax payers may object to a budget, tax rate, or tax levy by filing an objecting petition with proper officers of NEW HARMONY CIVIL TOWN within seven days after the hearing. The objection petition must identify the provisions of the budget, tax rate or tax levy that taxpayers object to. If a petition is filed, NEW HARMONY CIVIL TOWN shall adopt with its budget a finding concerning the objections filed and testimony presented. Following the aforementioned meeting, the NEW HARMONY CIVIL TOWN will meet to adopt the following budget: Date of Public Hearing: Time of Public Hearing: Public Hearing Place:

10/17/2013 5:00 P.M. 520 Church St., New Harmony IN 47631

Date of Adoption Meeting: Time of Adoption Meeting: Adoption Meeting Place:

10/26/13 9:00 A.M. 520 Church St., New Harmony IN 47631

Estimated Civil Max Levy:

156,873

1

Fund Name

2

Budget Estimate

3 Maximum Estimated Funds to be Raised (Including appeals and levies exempt from maximum levy limitations)

General 377,822 Local Road & Street 10,000 Motor Vehicle Highway 57,715 Park 11,795 Cemetery 29,971 Cum. Capital Imp (Cig Tax) 10,928 Cum. Capital Development 27,401 Local Income Tax 61,800 Continuing Education 5,000 Economic Dev Income Tax Credit 94,760 Total 687,192

4 Excessive Levy Appeals (included in Column 3)

5

Current Tax Levy

148,000

143,158

9,500

9,248

6,100

6,042

163,600

158,448

Published in the Posey County News September 3 & 10, 2013


WWW.POSEYCOUNTYNEWS.COM • SERVING THE COUNTY SINCE 1882 • THE POSEY COUNTY NEWS

SEPTEMBER 10, 2013 • PAGE B9

LEGALS

Two face drug related charges Friday evening, August 30, at approximately 6:15 p.m., Indiana State Police responded to a residence located at 12900 Cavalier Lane in Poseyville to investigate a suspicious chemical odor. James Fernando Price, 40, answered the front door when troopers arrived. Price’s seven-year-old son was also present. Troopers Wes Alexander and Brandon Deig immediately detected a strong odor of ammonia coming from inside the residence. Further investigation revealed Crystal Miller, 29, also resides at the residence with her 13 and eightyear-old daughters, but they were not present. A short time later, Miller arrived at the residence without her daughters. When troopers and officers from the Posey County Drug Task Force searched the residence they found numerous ingredients commonly used to manufacture meth and a meth lab. The chemical odor was so strong inside the residence the

Crystal Dawn Miller windows and doors had to be open to ventilate the residence. Price and Miller were arrested and taken to the Posey County Jail where they are currently being held on bond. Price’s son was released to his mother. Arrested and charges: • Crystal Dawn Miller, 29, 12900 Cavalier Lane, Poseyville, IN 1. Manufacturing Meth, Class B Felony 2. Maintaining a Common Nuisance, Class D Felony 3. Possession of Precursors, Class D Felony 4. Neglect of a Dependent

Court News Continued from B8 Arrests August 30 · Clifton Kaiser—Mount Vernon—Possession of Methamphetamine, Possession of a Schedule IV Drug, Possession of Marijuana, Possession of Paraphernalia—PCS · Maurquise Paris—Wadesville—Warrant-Strangulation, Battery by Bodily Waste (Failure to Appear)—PCS · Janel Stewart—Mount Vernon—Battery—MVPD · James Price— Poseyville—Manufacturing Methamphetamine, Possession of Methamphetamine, Neglect of a Dependent, Possession of Precursors—ISP · Crystal Miller— Poseyville—Manufacturing Methamphetamine, Possession of Methamphetamine, Neglect of a Dependent, Possession of Precursors—ISP

James Fernando Price (2 Counts), Class C Felony • James Fernando Price, 40, 12900 Cavalier Lane, Poseyville, IN 1. Manufacturing Meth, Class B Felony 2. Maintaining a Common Nuisance, Class D Felony 3. Possession of Precursors, Class D Felony 4. Neglect of a Dependent, Class C Felony Arresting Officers: Trooper Wes Alexander and Trooper Brandon Deig, Indiana State August 31 Police. Assisting Agency: · Brandt Lydon—EvansPosey County Drug Task ville—Operating a Motor Force. Boat While Intoxicated—ICO September 2 · Breeann Woods—Mount Lease payments will be made Vernon—Public Intoxication, monthly to the corporation from Minor in Possession of Althe city Cumulative Capital De- cohol, Disorderly Conduct— velopment Fund (CCDF) and MVPD from the city EDIT fund unSeptember 4, 2013 til the bond is paid off and the · Brian Brakie—Mount building is deeded back to the Vernon—Operating While Incity. The amount of the bond toxicated—MVPD and the number of years to · Larry Elliott—Mount payoff will not be determined Vernon—Domestic Battery— for sure until the bids come in MVPD around November and costs are · Johnnie Williams— known. A financial consultant, Evansville—Intimidation with Umbaugh Associates plans for fifteen years as the most likely a Weapon, domestic Battery in number until the deed transfer Front of a Child--PCS

Building Corp. organized for MV By Lois Mittino Gray The three members of the newly-formed Mount Vernon Public Safety Building Corporation met with City Attorney Beth McFadin Higgins on Friday afternoon in the City Hall Annex to organize and learn their responsibilities in handling the construction money. Mel Levin was elected as President. He conducted the election of Jerry Rutledge as Vice-President and Bill Osborn as Secretary/ Treasurer. They were elected to oneyear terms. Higgins explained the next step was to adopt the bylaws prepared by the bond counsel to meet statutory requirements by law. Acting counsel is Scott E. Peck of the law firm Faegre, Baker and Daniels, Evansville office. All three signed the bylaws and accepted minutes of the announcement of the public meeting. Since all three of them are volunteers working with large money sums, Levin asked if they have indemnification if something amiss occurs or “do we need to get insurance right away?” Higgins assured the trio that they would fall under the umbrella of the city and be covered. Higgins began the information session by telling the history of the planned structure.

“About two years ago, it was noticed on a tour that the current fire/police station has rotting foundational supports. A new site would be needed and Dausmann Motor Company soon came up for sale along with the adjoining Shrader’s Marathon lot,” she explained. The city entered an agreement for the property at 311 College Avenue. The Black Township Trustee had monies available to make the purchase as long as it would be expended toward fire improvements. Since the plans call for additional fire bays to be built exiting on College Avenue, it met the criteria and $400,000 was donated for purchase. The Trustee will then deed the property to the city. The city will need to bond the money to pay for the improvements and redesign of the building to make the combined new police/fire station at approximately $900,000. The city can only bond a certain amount of the assessed value in a conventional manner from secured tax receipts. “To make sure that too much debt limit is not used up in case of a catastrophe, cities and schools use a building bond corporation like the one we are organizing today,” she said. When the city gets the deed, it will turn it over to the new Bond Corporation.

2013-139 The following County Operating Claims have been filed with the Auditor's Office and will be presented to the Board of Commissioners, POSEY COUNTY, IN at the regular session on September 17, 2013 WEST GROUP AT&T WORD SYSTEMS BAIER & BAIER MCFADIN HIGGINS & FOLZ DAVID CERLING, PH.D HSSP SMITH & BUTTERFIELD JEAN HADLEY CONNER O’DANIEL VAN HAAFTEN & FARRAR JAKE WARRUM SUSAN RICE, CPO FRENCH LICK CASINO JASON SIMMONS SHAWNA RIGSBY RODNEY FETCHER MICHELLE FORTUNE Grand Total:

$2,110.05 $152.52 $1,805.20 $1,092.50 $5,520.78 $600.00 $34.29 $2,588.75 $339.50 $266.00 $902.50 $200.00 $495.04 $78.00 $78.00 $218.00 $52.00 $16,533.13

Nicholas J. Wildeman Posey County Auditor Published in the Posey County News on - September 10, 2013

back to the city. To begin this action, the city received a petition signed by at least fifty taxpayers saying a new safety building is needed and a lease agreement with the bond corporation is necessary. The city assessor then certified all names as taxpayers. A public hearing was held on September 5 and there were no remonstrators present. The Common Council went ahead and authorized Mayor John Tucker to adopt the lease agreement. Higgins said she needed a few days to put in the names of officers and get the lease agreement ready for Levin and Osborn to sign next week. The city attorney assured the new corporation that “we are right on track using the timeline we made back in the spring.” Rutledge wondered if core drilling was done on the site as it was used as a prior gas station. Higgins said it was done and passed all phase one environmental plans. He also questioned who actually owns the property now as citizens are complaining that the site is looking overgrown and weedy. Higgins said the deed is still with the Black Township Trustee, but she agreed to call them and perhaps some volunteer fire men can help with weed control. Levin emphasized that all local banks know about the bonds and be notified if they would like to be the depository to hold that goodly chunk of cash. Levin was told that two banks have voiced interest so far in buying the bonds , but all banks with local branches in town will be given that opportunity to hold deposits and buy.

Legals 2013-138 NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS Complete details of budge estimates by fund and/or department may be seen by visiting the office of this unit of government at 407 Tavern Street, New Harmony IN 47631. The political subdivision or appropriate fiscal body shall publish this notice twice in accordance with IC 5-3-1 with the first publication at least ten days before the date fixed for the public hearing and the second publication at least three days before the date fixed for the public hearing. Notice is hereby given the taxpayers of NEW HARMONY WORKINGMENS INSTITUTE , POSEY County, Indiana that the proper officers of NEW HARMONY WORKINGMENS INSTITUTE will conduct a public hearing on the year 2014 budget. Following this meeting, and ten or more tax payers may object to a budget, tax rate, or tax levy by filing an objecting petition with proper officers of NEW HARMONY WORKINGMENS INSTITUTE not more than seven days after the hearing. The objection petition must identify the provisions of the budget, tax rate or tax levy that taxpayers object to. If a petition is filed, NEW HARMONY WORKINGMENS INSTITUTE shall adopt with its budget a finding concerning the objections filed and testimony presented. Following the aforementioned meeting, the NEW HARMONY WORKINGMENS INSTITUTE will meet to adopt the following budget: Date of Public Hearing: Time of Public Hearing: Public Hearing Place:

10/10/2013 4:00 P.M. 407 Tavern St., New Harmony IN 47631

Date of Adoption Meeting: Time of Adoption Meeting: Adoption Meeting Place:

10/28/13 9:00 A.M. 520 Church St., New Harmony IN 47631

Estimated Civil Max Levy:

67,015

1

Fund Name

General Debt Service Total

2

Budget Estimate

3 Maximum Estimated Funds to be Raised (Including appeals and levies exempt from maximum levy limitations)

4 Excessive Levy Appeals (included in Column 3)

5

Current Tax Levy

161,400 43,050

67,500 58,000

65,106 24,230

204,450

125,500

89,336

Published in the Posey County News September 10 & 17, 2013

Complaints August 14 · 3:54 am—Suspicious— Caller keeps seeing something going up and down, like a helicopter having trouble or something—Overpass Rd, Mount Vernon · 3:12 pm—Child Abuse—13 year-old male exposing himself to a 4 yearold female—Blackford Rd, Mount Vernon · 3:19 pm—Suspicious Odor—Smoke coming out of the windows. Strong ammonia smell—Elk Trail Dr, Evansville · 5:31 pm—Accident— Truck in ditch—Old Hwy 69, Mount Vernon · 8:12 pm—Disturbance—35 year-old stepson is intoxicated and threatening to harm. Female subject advised male subject pulled a gun on her. She advised he is not supposed to be at that residence. She requests to speak with an officer—Emge, Poseyville August 15 · 2:15 am—Agency Assist—Traffic stop. Subject refusing to stop—Nation Rd, Mount Vernon · 6:19 am—Miscellaneous—Meter reader truck in front of sewage treatment plant in Harbortown. Gray truck with decals. Truck has been there since yesterday. Caller is concerned for

the driver—Chesapeake Dr, Mount Vernon · 3:31 pm—Vandalism— Advised someone vandalized tractor. Does not need to speak to an officer. Just request this to be on file—Hwy 69, Mount Vernon · 5:43 pm—Accident— Across from Subway. 2 vehicles, no injuries—Hwy 66, Wadesville August 16 · 9:42 am—VIN Inspection—2007 Harley Davidson—Record Rd, New Harmony · 2:07 pm—Agency Assist—Assist CPS—Shirley Rd, Mount Vernon · 3:31 pm—Breaking and Entering—Advised has had another break-in at the church. Advised door completely off. Requesting an officer. Advised that the subject that mows her grass is taking pictures and believes there maybe fingerprints the officer can collect. She advised they’ve busted the steps and she can’t get in unless she crawls in. Requested a detective—Welborn Rd, Evansville · 6:01 pm—Suspicious— Can hear someone yelling for help. Unknown where it is coming from. Caller advised he has drove around and can still hear them when he gets home. Subject is yelling that they are hurt—Blackburn Rd, Mount Vernon · 10:13 pm—Fight—Advised large fight inside residence with underage drinking—Schissler Rd, Evansville · 11:02 pm—Miscellaneous—Requesting call from deputy reference an accident he worked—Posey County Line, Mount Vernon · 11:22 pm—Information— Requesting deputy call him back in reference to an accident—Fryer Dr, Henderson, KY August 17 · 12:52 am—Information— White Grand Prix, occupied vehicle, no plate information—O’Donnell Rd, Mount Vernon · 12:21 pm—Agency Assist—Would like the area checked for subject that is missing from Gibson County. Maybe in the area. Check ditches and along side of the roads, near any water. Suspect is now in Winslow (Pike County) and he stole a subject’s cell phone. Advised Gibson County has subject in custody at this time. Asked if our deputies still need to be looking for other. Advised yes at this time. Advised subject may have information about the missing female—Hunts/ Lee Rd, New Harmony · 9:02 pm—Suspicious— Subject called and advised a suspicious package is on the parking lot, unsure what it is. Requesting an officer—St. Phillips Rd, Evansville August 18 · 6:22 am—Suspicious—

Standard Advertising

Dark blue car at top of Davis Rd. Nobody lives there. House was burnt down—Davis Rd, Mount Vernon · 8:22 am—Reckless— Advised yellow Corvette doing over 100 plus—Hwy 62, Mount Vernon · 1:14 pm—Accident— Male subject on motorcycle crashed into a ditch. Possible leg and back broken. Semi conscious and keeps wanting to get up. Caller states he did not hit another vehicle, just lost control and went into ditch—Hwy 66, Wadesville · 4:23 pm—Suspicious—2 juveniles on scooter, rifle with them, dark colored scooter. They were parked on bridge and off the scooter. Appeared they may have been shooting at something below the bridge and took off, going northbound when caller got near them—hwy 69, Mount Vernon · 5:17 pm—Trespassing— Caller advised that her neighbor is violating a legal order. He isn’t supposed to be on their property and continues to do so. Caller advised there is paperwork to show proof that he’s not supposed to be there—Old Blairsville Rd, Wadesville · 7:39 pm—Runaway Juvenile—10 year-old son ran away. Third time he has ran away. Blue pants with yellow stripes, no shirt, no shoes, no socks. Left approximately 10 minutes ago. Wife and daughter out looking for him. Called back and advised they’ve located the child. He’s 2 doors down but he’s still requesting an officer—Mackey Ferry Rd, Mount Vernon · 10:52 pm—Suspicious— White male subject, wearing all black, walking in the middle of the street—Church St, New Harmony · 11:02 pm—Medical—25 year-old male—Vine St, Mount Vernon August 19 · 3:39 am—Suspicious— Guy looking through red van with flashlight. Suspect in light blue older car—Grant and Canal, Mount Vernon · 12:25 pm—Accident— Bad accident. A truck and a car. Female subject in car possibly unresponsive—I 64, Griffin · 3:45 pm—VIN Inspection—Trailer—Rose Ln, Evansville · 6:56 pm—Phone Harassment—Caller advised she spoke with an officer on Thursday and advised she’s still being harassed by her ex-husband. Would like an officer. She’s afraid that he’s going to find her—Location omitted · 9:34 pm—Loud Music— Double-wide with toys in front. Subjects playing music loud and caller can hear it inside her residence—Cougar, Evansville August 20

Continued on Page B10


PAGE B10 • SEPTEMBER 10, 2013

THE POSEY COUNTY NEWS • SERVING THE COUNTY SINCE 1882 • WWW.POSEYCOUNTYNEWS.COM

Court News Continued from B9 · 12:20 am—Alarm— Alarm company spoke with male on phone, screaming to get help. Pressed panic button. Caller that works at station advised someone had held him at gunpoint. The subject no longer there. Caller hung-up on dispatch. Called caller back, was advised black male, wearing all black, had a bag, on foot, heading towards Evansville—W 4th St, Mount Vernon · 2:26 am—Extra Patrol— Caller believes she heard someone messing around her house. Has not seen anyone, just heard noises—W 5th St, Mount Vernon · 7:05 am—Extra patrol—Maroon Chevy Malibu, speeding and passing on double yellow. Advised she does not want to speak with

an officer. Said she has talked to the deputy and sheriff and they have done nothing. She will call them herself. This is first week of school and thinks something should be done about the speeding. Caller stated she was driving about 37-38 mph, which she said is over the speed limit but this vehicle was on her tail and when she was getting ready to turn on Barter, the vehicle passed her on a double yellow—Ford Rd, Mount Vernon · 7:29 am—VIN Inspection—2013 Lark trailer— Griffin Rd, New Harmony · 1:10 pm—VIN Inspection—2009 Chevy Corvette— Tahoe Dr, Mount Vernon · 2:34 pm—Vin Inspection—Semi trailer—Benton Rd, New Harmony · 4:10 pm—VIN Inspec-

tion—Motorcycle—St. Wendel-Cynthiana Rd, Wadesville August 21 · 1:05 pm—Car-Deer— Advised needs a report in reference hitting a deer at 10:00 am—Bonebank Rd, Mount Vernon · 2:21 pm—Reckless— Truck with no license plates all over the roadway—Hwy 62, Mount Vernon · 4:02 pm—VIN Inspection—Trailer—Welborn Rd, Evansville · 5:15 pm—Extra Patrol— Caller is requesting extra patrol in reference a black Mustang that does Dale Earnhardt impressions in the area. Caller advised that he drives at high rates of speed—Blackford Rd, Mount Vernon · 8:34 pm—Suspicious—

Older model white 2 door Chrysler, loud muffler, keeps driving up and down the road and pulling into different driveways. Doesn’t know who it is—Skunk Run Rd, Mount Vernon August 22 · 12:58 pm—Information—Out with a subject walking—Hwy 62, Evansville · 1:22 pm—Information— Missing a 22 pistol. Unsure if it was stolen or if he just misplaced it. Has been looking for it for about a week—Deer Run, Evansville · 3:32 pm—Welfare Check—Daughter is living with a male subject that abuses her. Advised he is a meth user and a sex offender. Does not think male is registered

in Posey County. Male subject does not have a driver’s license and drives daughter’s car—Hidden Valley, Mount Vernon August 23 · 12:53 am—Suspicious— Female sitting under a street light in the area of Hwy 69 and Lexan Ln. Caller isn’t sure what is going on. Thought the female needed to be checked on. Advised them she did not need medical attention, told them she was just tired and sat down—Mount Vernon · 5:35 am—Reckless— Semi almost hit the caller. Caller very upset, was already hit by a semi recently. Didn’t want to give his name or any other information. Was very frustrated but caller wanted a deputy up there to talk to the

semi driver—I 64, Griffin · 6:43 pm—Lockout—2005 Monte Carlo, silver in color—Indian Mounds Rd, Mount Vernon ·7:19 pm—Alarm—Residence panic alarm. 17 yearold grandson in the home with a knife—Gregory Ln, Mount Vernon · 10:26 pm—Extra Patrol—Requesting extra patrol in reference church possibly broken into. Caller advised the main door has not been fixed from last breaking and entering. It was the inner door that was open. Would like extra patrol—Welborn Rd, Evansville · 11:01 pm—Reckless— Gold Chevy Avalanche, swerving, speeding, no plate info—Hwy 62, Mount Vernon.

BUSINESS DIRECTORY ADS TO PLACE AN AD: CALL 1-812-682-3950 OR EMAIL: ADS@POSEYCOUNTYNEWS.COM TO PLACE AN AD: CALL 1-812-682-3950 OR EMAIL: ads@poseycountynews.com

BUSINESS DIRECTORY Real Estate

Posey County Realty

FIND US ON FACEBOOK Home Improvement/Maintenance/Construction

LAIRD & CHRISTY DAVIS REALTORS®

812-598-1052

FIND US ONLINE AT: WWW. POSEYCOUNTYNEWS.COM

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11/30


WWW.POSEYCOUNTYNEWS.COM • SERVING THE COUNTY SINCE 1882 • THE POSEY COUNTY NEWS

SEPTEMBER 10, 2013 • PAGE B11

TO PLACE AN AD: CALL 1-812-682-3950 OR EMAIL: ads@poseycountynews.com

CLASSIFIED ADS Page 1 of 2

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 ADOPT: Loving, successful TV producer promises your child a future filled with laughter, education, lakefront home, wonderful family. Will be an awesome

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FIRST ADVANTAGE REALTY

Welcome Home

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Open 2:30-4 %5%$ZLWKORWVRI VSDFHERWKLQVLGHDQGRXW2YHUVTIWRI OLYLQJVSDFHDirections+Z\WR6RQ6W 3KLOOLSV5G(RQ&RSSHUOLQH6RQ/DYRQ +RPHLVRQWKH/0/6 $85,000

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FIRST ADVANTAGE REALTY

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REAL ESTATE: Consists of a 2.622 AC tract that is improved with a 3 BR brick home w/full walkout basement, an attached 1 car garage, a detached 2 car garage and a small pond. There is a dining room, living room w/ stone ďŹ replace, 3 BR & remodeled family bath. The walkout basement features a brick ďŹ replace, shower & commode and a sliding glass door entrance. SHOWING DATE: Tues., Sept. 2nd from 4 until 6:00 PM REAL ESTATE TERMS: Contact Auction Co. Visit our website at www.curranmiller.com for a listing of personal property. SELLER: Randy Gibson & Sandy Jackson Co-Personal Representatives

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4897 Penfold Road 3 br, 2 ba on 1 acre, 2144 sq. ft. $122,900 List-It# 199062

118 W 10th Street 2 br w/bsmt & outbldg $24,900 List-It# 197419


PAGE B12 • SEPTEMBER 10, 2013

THE POSEY COUNTY NEWS • SERVING THE COUNTY SINCE 1882 • WWW.POSEYCOUNTYNEWS.COM

TO PLACE AN AD: CALL 1-812-682-3950 OR EMAIL: ads@poseycountynews.com

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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

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Yard, Garage and Rummage Sales In business for over 10 years, Twice As Nice Consignments will host its FALL/WINTER COMMUNITY SALE on September 20th and 21st at the National Guard Armory in Evansville. This semi-annual event is for local families looking to find clean, gently used children’s clothing, toys, and baby items. Consignors register online and follow guidelines to price and prep their items. Items are brought to the Armory, and consignors receive 70% of the selling price. Twice as Nice Consignments is locally owned by an Evansville mom who learned about these types of sales while visiting the South in 2000. As its popularity has grown over the years, similar sales have sprouted in the area. It’s a win-win event for the community as consignors make money for their iitems, shoppers save money, and unsold items are donated tto local charities. For more info, visit their website at www. ttwiceasniceevansville.com

Happy Birthday From the Presidents of The United States of America and your friends at The Posey County News. For Rent / Lease

FREE Kittens

Big Creek Apartments are now accepting applications for nice 1 and 2 bedroom apartments. Call 812-985-9652 11/26

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Taking applications for 2BR duplex and 3BR townhouse in New Harmony. Town utilities included. Deposit required. Call 812457-5266, 812-457-2846 or 812-682-4861. 9/10

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Sudoku and Crossword

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9/10

The solution to last week’s puzzle:

DAYCARE AVAILABLE ~ Limited spots ~ After school care available ~ Wadesville area ~ Infant-School age ~ References available

812-205-8764

Crossword of the Week CLUES ACROSS 1. Academy of Country Music 4. Company that rings receipts 7. An explosion fails to occur 10. Bleats 12. Opening 13. European sea eagle 14. River in Florence 15. St. Petersburg river 17. Longest forearm bone 18. Proper or original position 20. Epileptic spasm 22. Snakelike fish 23. Highest card 25. Blood-sucking African fly 28. Coats a porous surface 31. A layer or level 32. Kittiwake genus 33. Digs up in a garden 34. Freestanding cooking counter 39. Incline from vertical 40. External occipital protuberance 41. ____, MI 48749 42. Feed to excess 45. Pointed teeth 48. Fishing implement 49. Express pleasure 51. Grew choppers

9/10

54. 1916 battle 56. San __ Obispo, CA 58. Halo around the head of a saint 59. Cain and __ 60. Behave in a certain manner 61. Hits the ball in various games 62. Get out of bed 63. Director Michael ___ 64. Midway between S and

SE 65. Cardboard box (abbr.) CLUES DOWN 1. Lower in esteem 2. Decays of a bone or tooth 3. Baseball legend Mickey 4. Words having no meaning 5. Rocky Boys Reservation tribe 6. __ Shankar

7. Removal by striking out 8. Vase with a footed base 9. Carries our genetic code 11. Small coin (French) 16. AIDS antiviral drug 17. Ethyl Carbamate 19. Of Salian Franks 21. We 24. Ready money 26. Plant egg cell 27. Stray 29. They carry blood away 30. Where Indiana Jones found the Ark 34. Chief tributary of the Volga 35. What gets stolen on the internet 36. Cover with water 37. Father 38. Factory apartments 39. Ad ___ 43. ___ pentameter 44. Most broken in 46. Midway between N and E 47. 7th Greek letter 50. She who launched 1,000 ships 52. Wheel centers 53. Geological times 55. Paddle 56. Scientific research workplace 57. Fiddler crabs


WWW.POSEYCOUNTYNEWS.COM • SERVING THE COUNTY SINCE 1882 • THE POSEY COUNTY NEWS

SEPTEMBER 10, 2013 • PAGE B13

PATRIOT GM SUPERSTORE

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AUTO CREDIT APPROVED!

1-866-GET-A-CAR or www.PatriotAutoCredit.com


PAGE B14 • SEPTEMBER 10, 2013

THE POSEY COUNTY NEWS • SERVING THE COUNTY SINCE 1882 • WWW.POSEYCOUNTYNEWS.COM

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September 10, 2013 - The Posey County News