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“Our liberties we prize, and our rights we will maintain.” Since 1882 ~ Successor to The Poseyville News and The New Harmony Times • New Harmony, IN

Tuesday April 26, 2011

Posey County’s locally-owned newspaper

North Posey honors day set

North Posey High School will hold its annual Honors Program on Wednesday, May 18, 2011 in the high school main gym. The program will begin at 8:15 a.m. with the presentation of academic and scholastic awards.

NHS registration set

Parents wishing to register new students for New Harmony School’s next school year may come to the office anytime to do so. These would be new pre-school, kindergarten, and other students new to the school.

Poll worker training set

Storms, floods put Posey in Emergency State By Dave Pearce Mike and Julie Butler and their daughters had no intentions of becoming a farm family. But when they woke up on Wednesday morning, there were parts of three grain bins within a hundred yards of their rural Posey County home. They had blown from the neighbor’s home, just as so many things had blown through Posey County the night before. “I’m usually not too much on things like this but they just kept saying over and over on television that it could be really bad,” Mike Butler said later in the week as a construction worker repaired the roof of his home. “It just kept getting louder so I got up and looked out the back door.” When I opened the door, all I heard was ‘swoosh,’” Butler continued. “There was a huge

amount of pressure on the door and it felt like the air was being sucked out of our house. I yelled into the house and told the girls to head to the basement.” Butler’s story was not unlike many Posey County residents regarding a stormy week, particularly on Tuesday evening. New Harmony Police Officer Scott Champlin said he was trying to help and was headed toward New Harmony on SR69 near the entrance to New Harmonie Park when his Chevy Suburban was moved on the roadway by the wind. The National Weather Service has not officially declared that a tornado hit Posey County but if tree and building damage is any indication, the results speak for themselves. Winds in excess of 90 miles per hour were reported by area television storm spotters.

Besides the area near Butlers, several farms around the Griffin area sustained damage. The Fifer Farm just east of Griffin and the Ziliak Farm just west of Griffin also sustained heavy damage, as did several trees and building in the Blue Grass Road area off Hoefling Road near Parker’s Settlement. Butler’s neighbor, Steve Herrmann, lost most of a barn as the parts of the red building were strewn along the roadway and into nearby fields. Another neighbor lost a shed that had housed an RV while yet another neighbor’s tree blew onto the garage, but saving the vehicles from total loss. Posey County Sheriff Greg Oeth has seen a lot in his three decades in public safety service, but

Continued on Page A2

Ambulance decision is expected at May meeting

Commissioners ask entities to stop rental

Major flooding expected

Major flooding is expected for Posey County in the coming week. Empty sandbags are avaiable from the posey county EMA by calling the office at 838-1333 and leaving a message. Also, the posey county EMA has a page on facebook where additional information can be found.

MVHS Class of ‘76 meets

The Mount Vernon High School Class of 1976 reunion meeting on Thursday, April 28 at 7:15 p.m. at Schneider & Evans office, 833 East Fourth Street, Mount Vernon, Ind. Questions: call Chris (Nix) Harp at 812-499-2658 or Becky Higgins at 812-204-7388. It’s time for Family Matters of Posey County’s Rummage Sale. Scheduled for Saturday, May 7, from 8 a.m.—noon. in the Rent One parking lot, Fourth Street Mount Vernon. Save your treasures while spring cleaning, and we’ll help find them a new home—and maybe find new treasures for you to take home. Call 838-6875 for storage information and volunteer opportunities.

Egg hunt reset

The Poseyville Kiwanis Easter Egg Hunt, originally scheduled for this past Saturday, has been rescheduled for this coming Saturday, April 30, at 9 a.m. We will meet in the parking lot of North Elementary prior to the hunt, which is open to anyone 10 years old or younger.

NHS Alumni to meet

The New Harmony Alumni Association will be holding the 99th annual dinner and dance on Saturday, May 28, 2011. Dinner will be at 6:00 (doors open at 5:00), the dance will be immediately after the dinner and will be open to the public. For more information check the website at www.newharmonyalumni.org

Band Boosters raise funds

The MV Band Boosters are selling smoked meats. This is our most popular fund raiser. Orders for ribs (approx 5 lbs = $20), butts & half loins (approx 4-5 lbs = $25), & whole loins (approx 8-10 lbs = $35). Orders must be pre-paid. Place orders through May 5th with your favorite band student or booster. For more info, call Kristy at 838-4479.

ThePCN

(USPS 439-500)

Volume 130 Edition 18

Training for clerks, judges and inspectors working the polls in Precinct 7 and 11 will be held Monday April 25 at 6 p.m. at the Hovey House in Mount Vernon. Early voting is now taking place at the Courthouse Election room Monday thru Friday 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. The Election room will also be open Saturday, April 30 from 8 a.m. to noon. There is only one contested race in the primary between Democrats Ed Adams and Al Gibbs. The primary winner will face Republican Andy Hoehn in the general election November 8.

Family Matters sale set

$1.00

Dr. George and Peggy Rapp in their New Harmony home.

Rapps earn USI Honorary degrees By Pam Robinson Dr. George and Peggy (MacNary) Rapp of New Harmony have been distinguished by the University of Southern Indiana, or USI, to receive honorary degrees—Doctor of Science and Doctor of Laws, respectively—during commencement exercises on Sunday, May 8. In recognition, the Town of New Harmony has issued the proclamation establishing May 8 as George and Peggy Rapp Day. That evening, the Rapp-Owen Granary Auxiliary will host a reception to honor the Rapps from 6 to 8 p.m. at the Schnee-Ribeyre-Elliott House in New Harmony. Although no relation to Johann George Rapp, who founded a utopian society in New Harmony during the 19th century, Dr. George Rapp lives with his wife Peggy in a beautifully restored Rappite home that witnesses their love of the arts and education as well as historic preservation. It features numerous original paintings, often lighted as in a museum. Indeed, the Rapps are well-known in art circles throughout the state of Indiana for their support of artists and their work. George is chairman of the newly organized committee to help the American Impressionist Society centered in Indianapolis, the Rapps’ primary place of residence. In New Harmony, they founded the Hoosier Salon of New Harmony, a 501(c)3 nonprofit

art gallery. They help to maintain the New Harmony Gallery of Art headquarters as well. Their sponsorship along with the Indiana Plein Air Painters, or IPAPA, makes possible the annual Plein Air Paint Out each spring in New Harmony, now recognized as one of the finest in the nation. The Rapps recall the Paint Out started 13 years ago with 35 artists. It has grown now to draw over 150 professional artists in addition to nearly 50 student artists. Peggy supervises, trains and prepares materials for all volunteers who run the event—70 this year alone. The proceeds from the sale of art at the event support the Hoosier Salon, covering both its operating expenses and public programs. Historic New Harmony benefits from Peggy’s special touch as well, namely through the annual Hat Luncheon she co-founded to help support it. Moreover, USI benefits from the Rapps’ generous gifts and donations for programs and student scholarships. Likewise, Peggy was the catalyst to start the Garden Club in New Harmony. With her continued guidance, members have volunteered in an organized effort to beautify New Harmony. First, they provided flowers

Continued on Page A3

By Dave Pearce The Posey County Commissioners appear to be throwing down the gauntlet to backers of a plan to change or bring another ambulance to Posey County. Near the conclusion of Tuesday morning’s Posey County Commissioner’s meeting, President Scott Moye indicated that the body will be sending out a letter the week. The letter will be asking those entities who currently house Posey County’s three ambulances to terminate the monthly rental agreement, effective June 1, 2011. “We are going to send this letter to the town boards and to Marrs Township,” Moye said at the conclusion of reading the letter’s contents. “By no means does that send a message as to what we will do. That information will be presented the first meeting of May (changed to Wednesday, May 4 because of the Primary Election on May 2).” A crowd is expected at the May 4 meeting slated for 9 a.m. at the Hovey House in Mount Vernon. A crowd estimated at over 300 was in attendance at the Posey County Community Center when results of an ambulance study were presented late last month. Moye said that the commissioners are searching for a solution to the current Emergency Management Services problem and is also looking for the most efficient way to spend taxpayer dollars. Moye indicated that while the amount would not be huge, it would save the county about $9,000 annually if all three entities agree to drop the rental charges. Earlier in the meeting, the commissioners voted to raise the pay of Posey County Animal Control officer by some $5000 annually. Moye explained that the raise would put Chuck Mobley’s pay more in line with other animal control officers in the area. He explained that the reason the pay is so much lower than others in the area is that the previous officer was already an employee of the city and this was additional money for him.

Phenomenal Woman Denning named PCCF director By Pam Robinson Point Township resident Johnna Benton Denning has been named the new director of the Posey County Community Foundation, or PCCF, a nonprofit public charity created by and for the people of Posey County. Denning started the transition to her new job yesterday. She will keep parttime office hours until Thursday, May 19, when she assumes full responsibilities. Until then, she is also wrapping up projects for Keep Evansville Beautiful, where she has served as development manager since last November. PCCF President Bill Gillenwater commented on the hiring process, a joint effort of the PCCF and the Community Foundation Alliance, and Denning’s winning credentials. “Johnna was one of 35 applicants for the position at the Posey County Community Foundation,” he said. “Of those, we narrowed it down to 10 individuals to look at their applications. Of those 10, we selected five to interview, and out of those Johnna was rated as the number one. She had the experience in grant making, fundraising, working on boards—she had actually worked on the board of the Posey County Community Foundation.

Continued on Page A2

Inside this issue... Retrospective ................. A4 Legals ....................... B10-11 Classifieds .............. B6-9

New PCCF director Johnna Benton Denning

Go to www.poseycountynews.com Community ........... A5 Social ...................... A6 Deaths ................... A3 Sports................... B1-6 School................... A9 Business/Ag ............ A8

457476310


Page A2 • April 19, 2011

The Posey County News • Serving the county since 1882 • www.poseycountynews.com

LaDuke’s ‘The Green Promise’ to be shown here By Pam Robinson Jeanne LaDuke Day will be officially proclaimed by Mayor John Tucker in Mount Vernon on Saturday, May 7, according to Posey County Historical Society President Becky Higgins, just as Mayor James M. Bennett did in June 1949. A Mount Vernon native, LaDuke starred in the 1949 movie, ”The Green Promise,” with actress Natalie Wood. The Alexandrian Public Library will be showing the black and white film on Thursday, May 5, at 5:30 p.m. and again on Saturday, May 7, at 2:00 p.m. The shows are free to the public. Free popcorn and soft drinks will be served as well. Moviegoers are encouraged to leave a donation for the Posey County Historical Society.

Absentee voting nears May 2 end

Denning, from Page 1A She had all the talents, respect for other individuals and the ability to do the job.” Denning holds a bachelor’s of social work with a minor in English from the University of Southern Indiana, or USI. In addition, she completed her master’s in public service administration at the University of Evansville, or UE. Just this past March 29, Denning was honored as one of 10 USI “Phenomenal Women” for her work in the community at large. She has applied her education at Evansville’s United Neighborhoods, the resource center for that city’s 35 neighborhood associations; Diehl Consulting; WNIN’s Ready to Learn program; and the USI Center for Social Justice, which she founded with USI professor Dr. Iris Phillips. She is president of Drug Free Communities in Posey County as well as a board member for the Tri-State Food Bank. An Evansville native, Denning moved to Mount Vernon in junior high and is a graduate of Mount Vernon High School. She met her husband Jeff during a summer internship at Warehouse Services, Inc., or WSI. Married 12 years this coming July, the couple has settled on a 100-year-old farm in Point Township with their two children, Hank (8) and Lily (6). Denning wants Posey County people to understand that PCCF funds benefit all of Posey County. She wants to help with unaddressed issues in healthcare for Posey County’s aging population as well as in recreation for Posey County’s youth. “I’m excited about being back in Posey County [for work] and getting started with the job,” she says.

Higgins said that LaDuke will be present at least for the Saturday showing of the movie, filmed when LaDuke was just 10 years old. Higgins noted that LaDuke was chosen from 12,000 4-H girls across the nation for her role. She was a 4-H girl’s 4-H girl, holding championships in 13 different fields and first place awards in 22 different activities as well as three state 4-H first place awards. A 1956 graduate of Mount Vernon High School, LaDuke went on to earn a master’s of science degree in mathematics from the University of New Hampshire. She is a professor of mathematics at DePaul University in Chicago. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd E. LaDuke of Mount Vernon.

Monday, April 25th, 2011 at midnight was the last day for circuit court clerks to receive absentee ballot applications from applicants requesting delivery of an absentee ballot by mail. Monday, May 2nd, the day before Election Day, at noon is the deadline for circuit court clerks to receive absentee ballot applications from military or overseas voters requesting to vote by email or fax. Monday, May 2nd, the day before Election Day, at noon is the deadline for circuit court clerks to receive absentee ballot applications from confined voters or voters caring for a confined person requesting delivery of a ballot by an absentee voter board. In-person absentee voting is ongoing until Noon, Monday, May 2nd. Hours and locations will vary by county. Contact your local county election board for more information. Hoosiers can visit www. IndianaVoters.com on their computers or from a mobile device to find out if they are registered to vote, where their polling place is located, and track the status of their absentee ballot request, all by clicking on “Confirm Voter Registration.” Joshua Venemen and Mike Davis, members of the Evansville National Guard, help Hoosiers can also visit fill sandbags to help control flooding along the Wabash River next to the Red Gerawww.IndianaVoters.com to get a copy of their ballot and nium on Monday. Photo by Dave Pearce to find contact information for all 92 county election boards. State of Emergency, from Page 1A

Tuesday night, he saw something he had never witnessed before. “I was directly behind a semi-tractor trailer that just lifted off (I-64) and was thrown right into the embankment,” Oeth said. The driver was not seriously injured, Oeth said, “but I’m sure he had the ride of his life.” Tuesday night, police officers were attending a training session at the Posey County Jail when the power went off about 9:40 p.m., causing police officers to join prisoners in being locked up. “When the power went out, the electric locks did what they were supposed to do,” Oeth said. On Sunday evening, Oeth reported that continued rains throughout the weekend combined with the weatherman’s promise of more rain throughout the coming days has further complicated the situation. The National Weather Service in Paducah reported Sunday evening that areas in its jurisdiction had received an additional three to five inches of rain on Sunday and was expecting another five to nine inches of rain on Monday and Monday evening. “This will be flooding like we have not seen in decades,” the announcer said, cautioning people about attempting to drive through standing water on roadways. Oeth also cautioned against attempting to get through water-covered roads in Posey County. “We had a meeting with deputies tonight and we will have a zero-tolerance policy on people who attempt to drive through water-

covered roads or past areas where signs have been posted,” Oeth said. “We already had to make one run about 6:30 this evening on Oliver Road where a vehicle became almost totally submerged in water. The man and his 12-year-old daughter had to crawl out the top of the car to be rescued.” Oeth said that according to the storm prediction center, the county is not expected to begin to see any relief at all until at least Friday, and that, of course is a day-by-day thing. The National Weather Services (NWS) says Posey County communities need to prepare for what could be catastrophic flooding. WFIE Channel 14’s Byron Douglas reports that there is much more rain in the forecast. Already nearly 10 inches of rainfall has occurred during the month of April. There will be a Flash Flood Watch until Tuesday afternoon. Severe thunderstorms along with torrential rainfall are likely through Wednesday. A state of emergency has been in Posey County due to the large number of roads closed because of the flooding. The Posey County Board of Commissioners activated the state of emergency at 7 a.m. today. The emergency will remain in effect until further notice. Posey County Commissioners and the Posey County Emergency Management Agency are asking motorists to only travel roads not affected by the flooding and to never drive through standing water. Several Posey County roads are closed and travel on the roads should not be attempted.


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

OBITUARIES Ralph E. Kaiser

THE POSEY COUNTY NEWS

Virene Cummings

Ralph E. Kaiser, 76, formerly of Posey County died at St. Francis Hospital in Memphis, Tenn., on April 22, 2011. Ralph is survived by his son, Phillip and his wife Georgia, daughters, Sheila Lacey and Peggy Kimmel and her husband Jim, all of New Harmony, Ind., 12 Grandchildren and 25 Great Grandchildren. Memorial services will be held on Sunday, May 1, 2011, at the New Harmony Christian Church, 307 Brewery St., New Harmony, Ind., beginning at 4 p.m.

Virene M. Cummings, 81, passed away Monday, April 18, 2011. She was born in Calhoun, Ky., on November 28, 1929, to William T. and Ellen (Abney) Mauzy. She was a Kentucky Colonel. Virene was preceded in death by her parents; son, Mickey Cummings; and her three brothers. She is survived by her son,

APRIL 19, 2011 • PAGE A3

Don Cummings and his wife Cathy; her brother, William E. Mauzy and his wife Donna; as well as numerous nieces and nephews. Private services will be held at a later date. Schneider Funeral Home is handling arrangements. Condolences may be made online at www.schneiderfuneralhome.com.

Where obituaries are still free!

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PIERRE Funeral Home GARY PIERRE • CLETUS HARDIN JOHN PIERRE • JAMES PIERRE JOE McCONNELL • GLENDAL STORK

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Funeral Planning ... Before the Need Arises

Richardson to be on hand for gallery exhibit By Pam Robinson International photographer Bruce Richardson and writer Shelley Richardson, his wife, will be present at the Women’s Institute and Gallery, 916 East Granary, in New Harmony on Saturday, May 7, from 4 to 7 p.m. The public is invited to attend the artists’ reception and silent auction to mark the opening of the exhibit featuring Bruce Richardson’s photography of tea gardens in India and Sri Lanka. The exhibit will remain open until July 31. Guests may purchase autographed copies of “Looking Deeply Into Tea,” featuring each of the 35 color photographs in the exhibit accompanied by meditations written by Shelley Richardson. A CD or DVD package featuring original musical compositions by Debbie Baker-Harman to accompany the photographs will be available as well. Bruce’s mesmerizing photographs from the tea gardens of India and Sri Lanka inspire us to look deeply into our cup that we might pause, pray and remember those who work diligently to bring us this ancient brew. His images are pure refreshment for the soul as Shelley’s meditations so beautifully reflect. Musicians by training, Bruce worked as a professional choral conductor, and Shelley played clarinet professionally until a few years ago. For 14 years, they delighted guests at the Elmwood Inn Tea Room with their traditional afternoon teas. The tea room gained an international reputation, and in 2000, it became the first American venue to be included in the prestigious “Guide to Best Tea Places,” published annually by The Guild of British Tea Rooms. After serving thousands of guests, the tea room closed on July 31, 2004, in order for the Richardsons to grow their expanding wholesale tea business and publishing house for tea media, Benjamin Press, at their Elmwood Inn residence in Perryville, Ky. As they write on their website, www.lookingdeeply.com, “Elmwood Inn is committed to spreading the good news of tea to a thirsty world. We like to call it ‘a cup of serenity.’”

Bruce Richardson grew up on a farm near Elizabethtown, Ky. “The creative ability, the creative spark, is alive and used no matter what you’re doing, whether it’s music or art or photography—or tea. It all comes from the same source,” he stated in a telephone interview. His work as a tea connoisseur led to his involvement in the trade mission from the United States to Sri Lanka and India to better relationships between the United States Tea Council and the tea councils in those countries. “I was delighted to find such a rich environment to photograph,” he says. “I was particularly drawn to the faces of the women and children on the tea plantations in those areas of the world.” The Women’s Institute and Gallery will serve Elmwood Inn teas during the reception and silent auction on Saturday, May 7, and guests may purchase their favorite blend. One blend, Labyrinth, is made especially for New Harmony and brings together Indian herbs for healing in the Hindu tradition.

SHARING THE ROAD CLASS 101:

WE ALL WANT TO GET HOME SAFE!

SOME SIMPLE DRIVING TIPS: • Be Alert! Slow Down! • Stay Back At Least 50 Feet When Following Farm Equipment! • Be Patient • Make Sure You Are Clear • Enjoy Your Drive! If You Have To Slow Down, It Only Takes Six Minutes Of Your Time, Almost The Same As Waiting At Two Traffic Lights! A safety message brought to you by your POSEY COUNTY FARM BUREAU, INC.

Rapps, from Page 1A and ground cover around signs for all buildings in Historic New Harmony. Then, they planted flowers in all public corner gardens. Every fall, they plant 2,000 daffodils all over town. In addition, they maintain flower beds at public facilities such as New Harmony Water Works and Thrall’s Opera House. They are proud of the springtime garden tours for visitors and dream of expanding the tour each year. For local education, the Rapps provide scholarships to New Harmony High School seniors. They helped to found the Posey County Community Foundation and created two donor-advised funds through that organization. The son of former New Harmony School Superintendent Earl Rapp, George met Peggy when they were students at Indiana University. George graduated from and later served as a clinical professor in orthopedics at the Indiana University School of medicine. Peggy completed a degree in elementary education. Both have met with tremendous success on their career paths. Peggy taught for a number of years in the Indianapolis public school system while George advanced rapidly as one of the nation’s leading orthopedic surgeons. As noted in the USI commencement program, he served as a volunteer for 18 years as chief of orthopedics at St. Vincent Hospital in Indianapolis and for 20 years as director of the scoliosis clinic at Riley Children’s Hospital. Also noted are his significant contributions to his profession through the design and development of artificial hips and advancements in the treatment of bone fractures. He is founder and a former chairman of the board of Sofamor Danek, the world’s largest manufacturer of spinal instrumentation. In addition, George and Peggy Rapp have built four operating rooms and surgery suites at Moi University in Eldoret, Kenya. Numerous awards have been presented to them for their professional and philanthropic work. Although the Rapps indeed appear larger than life, they treat guests with graciousness and approach life with a remarkable humility. “We’ve been blessed because of the company being successful and have been able to help philanthropic causes,” George says. Peggy appreciates the environs of New Harmony and all their local friendships. “There is a deeply spiritual quality to New Harmony.

It’s so peaceful and restful,” she says. “We absolutely adore the people who live here,” without whom, she adds, she could never carry out the events and project so close to her heart. Above all, the Rapps say they appreciate the blessing of family. Their two sons live in Indianapolis. John is an orthodontist while Jim is the president of Rapp Medical. They delight in their 13 grandchildren, ranging in age from 5 years to 23 years old.

CHRIS’ PHARMACY 511 Main Street New Harmony, IN 47631 We participate in most insurance plans. Call us to verify participation even if we are not listed in your insurance brochures. Mon-Fri 9-6 Sat. 9-4 Phone: (812) 682-3044 E-mail: chrisrph@evansville.net

J.L. Hirsch • 8 W. Main St. • Poseyville Prices effective April 26th thru April 30th

Van Camp

2/$ 69

1 Freshlike 3/$ 89 Vegetables ............... 1 Hormel $ 39 Compleats Dinners ................. 2 San Giorgio $ 39 Pasta.................................. 1 NoYolk $ 29 Noodles........................ 1 WackyMac $ 29 Veggie Pasta ........................ 1 Cheerios $ 69 Cereal.......................... 2 Fiber One $ 89 Cereal................................. 2 Lucky Charms $ 69 Cereal........................ 2 Kool Aid 5/$ 00 Unsweetened ............... 1 Pillsbury $ 49 Fudge Brownie Mix ................. 1 Hungry Jack $ 99 Pancake Mix .................. 1 Red Gold Ketchup........................ 99¢ Plouchman $ 29 Squeeze Mustard ................... 1 Ragu $ 99 Spaghetti Sauce........................ 1 Vlassic $ 09 Stackers .............................. 2 Peter Pan $ 99 Peanut Butter ............... 1 Vlassic Ovals $ 89 Hamburger, Dill, Chip .............. 1 Hungry Jack $ 89 Syrup ................................. 2 Old El Paso $ 39 Taco Shells .......................... 1 Old El Paso $ 99 Dinners ............................... 1 Old El Paso 2/$ 49 Seasoning ......................... 1 Old El Paso 2/$ 00 Refried Beans .................... 2 Old El Paso $ 49 Salsa .................................. 1 Chi Chi’s $ 99 Salsa .................................. 1 Pork and Beans .................. All Var.

16 oz.

14 oz.

11.5 oz.

2 qt.

32 oz.

24 oz.

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Tenneessee Pride Sausage Gravy ................ 8 oz. Tenneessee Pride $ Sausage & Biscuits .......... 12 ct. Westpac $ Frozen Vegetables ...........32 oz. Eggo $ Waffles ............................... Azteca 2/$ Super Flour Tortillas ............ Praire Farms $ Dip .............................. 8 oz. Fleischmann’s $ Soft Margarine ..............2 tubs. Fleischmann’s $ Oleo .......................... 4 stick Praire Farms $ Sour Cream ................... 8 oz. Kraft $ Shredded Cheese ........... select

99¢ 399 229 229 300 109 229 199 109 249

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We Reserve The Right To Limit Quantities And Correct Printing Errors.


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

APRIL 19, 2011 • PAGE A4

RETRO PEC RETROSPECT RETROSPE Pages of the Past compiled by Tammy Bergstrom

The Therapy Department and residents at New Harmonie Healthcare Center fashioned the Tri-States Largest Easter Basket. (pictured left to right): Kelly Peacock, Savannah Axley, Deidre Blythe, Amanda Winter and Sheila Evans. Photo submitted

Senior Spring Carnival set for May 6 The Senior Spring Carnival will be May 6 , 2011 at Cloverleaf, 1500 Jefferson Drive, Mount Vernon, Ind. 47620 from 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. There will be games, prizes and drawings. Win fantastic items donated by our generous area businesses. Free lunch from 11 a.m. – 12 noon. Open

to all Seniors of Posey County. Sponsored by Cloverleaf Retirement Center & New Harmonie Healthcare Center. The Agency of Posey County and the local merchants & businesses appreciate our seniors and want to show our appreciation by giving them something back for all they have done for our community over the years.

10 YEARS AGO,

25 YEARS AGO,

50 YEARS AGO,

April 24, 2001

April 23, 1986

April 28, 1961

Congratulations to Arthur and Margaret Meinschein of Mount Vernon as they celebrate their fiftieth wedding anniversary with a reception at the Multi Activity Center in Mount Vernon. Lillian Donner and Oliver “Fritz” Finnell were crowned king and queen of the Allison Healthcare Senior Prom held at the Wadesville VFW. Three Benedictine sistersSister Joanna Trainer, Sister Lorraine DeVault, and Sister Mary Dominic Frederick-of the Monastery Immaculate Conception in Ferdinand, Indiana will each be celebrating 50 years of religious professions and service. Mt. Zion General Baptist Church will be celebrating 125 years of Christian service later this summer. Janet Weisling, a kindergarten teacher at Hedges Central was selected as Posey County Teacher of the Year by the Evansville Area Reading Council.

Fifteen acres of Paul Beste’s farm will be the site of a research plot for Sudden Death Syndrome (SDS) in soybeans this summer. Researchers are hoping this test plot will give them in depth information about SDS. Residents of the area met in New Harmony to hear more about a proposed canal plan for the Wabash River. Many Posey County farmers are against the proposal which would turn the Wabash River into a canal that would handle barge traiffic from Terre Haute to the Ohio River. They fear the canal would damage farm land along the river. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Davis of Poseyville would like to announce the approaching marriage of their daughter, Teresa to Randy Osborne of New Harmony. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Osborne of New Harmony would also like to announce the approaching marriage of their daughter, Becky to George Stewart of New Harmony.

Over 100 prospective first graders attended North Posey’s Pre-School Round Up last week. The boys and girls and their mothers had the opportunity to visit school, talk with the teachers, Mrs. Wade, the school nurse and Principal William J. Wilson, and enjoy cookies and orange juice in the lunch room. The Cynthiana Athletics baseball team will open its 1961 season with a game against the Mount Vernon Merchants. The game will be played in Wadesville due to the recent rains. The Double I League is made up of six teams, including Cynthiana, Mount Vernon, St. Wendel, St. Philip, Darmstadt, and Evansville West Side. The new Maumee General Baptist Church at Johnson will hold their dedication service on Sunday at 2 p.m. The building has a seating capacity of 250 and 20 Sunday School rooms.

Featured Animals of The Posey County Humane Society

Stewartsville Reunion is a big success Pictured above, Stewartsville High School Reunion was held on April 16, 2011. Oldest attending classmember Claude Reynolds (middle) with his daughter Claudette (NPHS '66) and Mark (NPHS '68). Photos courtesy of Dennis Webb

Boba Fett is a 3 month old male pit bull mix. He is good with cats, dogs and kids.

Pictured left: From the Stewartsville class of '61, the 50 yr. members honored are (left to right) Beverly Reynolds Ellis, Larry Rutledge and Kaye Giles.

The County Cookbook

Happy Birthday Announcements

Selection by Zach Straw April 26 - Pat Johnson, John Cross, Phillip Gross, Bruce Whitcomb, K. Richard Hawley, Jim Slater, Janet Woolsey, Kennedy Reynolds, Jeannie Roales and Jacob Kohlmeyer April 27 - Katy Beth Fick, Scarlett Powers,

Daniel Lewis Powell, Louis Mittino and Cole Louis Cullum April 28 - Bernard Hurley, Cathy Hyatt, Jillian Lindauer, Bob Green, Michele Tepool, Nettie Wilderman, Haven Rebecca Depner and Randy Leonard April 29 - Amanda Armstrong, Mrs. Bob Kemmerling, Shelby Austin, George Hatch, Jesse Montgomery, Curtis Marchino, Carolyn Stone, Zoe Williams Madi, Johnathan M. Webber, Brendon Wrobel and Faith Abigail Peterlin, Alyssa Coomer April 30 - Jamie Alsop, Andrew Watson, Lisa Embrey, Lori Espenlaub, Brianna Ries, Aubrey Reyes and David Morris May 1 - Wilma Yourgans, Marcie Hon and Juliann Miller May 2 - Macy Clowers, Michael A. Gray, John L. Adams and Erin Kuhn If you have a name to be included in the birthday calendar, please send to: Posey County News, P.O. Box 397, New Harmony, IN 47631, or email: news@poseycountynews. com

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

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Isabella is a 6 - 8 month old female beagle/terrier mix. She is spayed, microchipped and up to date on all her shots. She is good with kids and other dogs. The Posey Humane Society is still full to the brim and unable to accept new animals until we find homes for the ones we are currently housing. Now is a great time to take advantage of the Passion for Pets sale on all animals that are already spayed or neutered. Call 838-3211 to arrange a time to look at your future pet. General public hours are Friday noon - 6:00 pm and Saturday 10:00 am - 6:00 pm.

JUST ASK US, WE MIGHT HAVE IT.

Grilled Polish Sausage

• • • • • • • • •

INGREDIENTS 2-3 pounds kielbasa, Polish sausage or bratwurst 1 to 2 light-colored (not dark) beers 1 to 1 1/2 pints of sauerkraut 2 medium yellow onions, thickly sliced 2 Tbsp vegetable oil 1 teaspoon salt 1/2 teaspoon celery seed 1 Tbsp. caraway seed Mustard

DIRECTIONS 1. Grill the sausages slowly over medium heat, allowing them to get well browned. Be patient; do not be tempted to grill the links over high heat, or they will break open and the juices and fat will drain into the grill (they may break open anyway, but they’ll break less if you cook them slowly). 2. While the sausages are cooking, put an aluminum grilling pan on a cooler part of the grill and pour in the beer. Stir in the celery and caraway seeds and salt. Bring to a simmer. (This may require covering the grill.) Once the sausages are browned add the sausages, the sauerkraut and sauerkraut juices to the pan. 3. Grill the onions. Paint the sliced onion with the vegetable oil and grill on high direct heat. If your grates are too wide and you think you will lose too much onion through the grates, you can either skip the grilling part and put the onions directly into the beer bath, or you can cut the onions in halves or quarters and grill them that way. Then slice them and add them to the beer. 4. Cover the grill and simmer (a low simmer, not a boil) for 30 minutes to 2 hours before serving. Serve with mustard on the side. Serves 4-6. Serve as is in a bowl or on a plate, or in a sandwich roll.


PAGE A5 • APRIL 19, 2011

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

COM COMMUNITY MM MUNITY Terecera Club News

Dennis Wright III, visits with the Easter Bunny, Friday, April 22, at New Harmonie Healthcare Center. Over 200 children attended the annual event. Photo submitted

Owensville Alumni Banquet April 30

It is hard to believe it is almost time for another Owensville Alumni Banquet. Owensville alumni are encouraged to send in their reservations to Owensville Alumni Box 730 by April 15. Invitations have been mailed out and there arc banquet invitations available at several Owensville businesses. We need to know an approximate number of Owensville alumni for the ordering of Shyler’s barbecue meals and to know the numbers of tables and chairs to set up to accommodate Owensville Alumni attend-

ing the banquet. On the 30th of April, the Owensville alumni will celebrate their eleventh reunion banquet since 1993. The Owensville Alumni honor the 50-year classes and this time the class of 1960 & 1961 will be recognized. We hope to have another great turnout of former Kickapoo’s. In 1993, there were over 800 former Kickapoos in attendance with never fewer than 400 attending an Owensville alumni banquet. The banquet over the years have had several outstanding and well known speak-

Two year old Atticus Durbin showed off one of the Easter eggs he found during the Alexandrian Public Library Family Storytime Easter Egg Hunt April 19. Atticus is being held by his father Jim Durbin. Photo submitted

APL News

By Stanley Campbell

Beginner Blogging Marissa Priddis will lead a beginner’s workshop on blogging in general, and will also help attendees set up their own blog on Blogger through use of our Laptop Learning Lab this April 26 at 6:30 p.m. Registration is required to participate in this program. To register call the Adult Information Desk at 838-3286 or register online at www.apl.lib. in.us. Sew Happy April 27 at 10 a.m. “Sew Happy” is a gathering of crafters - we meet at 10 a.m. on the 2nd and 4th Wednesday of each month - unless the library is closed. If you quilt, knit, do tatting, crochet, etc. come and join the fun. Movie:

The Green Promise Jeanne LaDuke, was a 10-year-old 4-H Mount Vernon girl who was chosen from 12,000 qualified 4-H girls to play a featured role in the Glenn McCarty 1949 production, The Green Promise. In conjunction with the Posey County Historical Society, the Alexandrian Public Library will be showing the movie The Green Promise on Thursday, May 5 at 6:30 p.m. and Sat-urday, May 7 at 2 p.m. Admission and popcorn is free. Tickets are available at the Adult Information Desk. Miss LaDuke will be making a special live appearance at the showings. Red Cross As part of the “Fallen Officers Drive”, the Red Cross

ers, such as Max Armstrong, Jim Wooten, Gretchen Dike Birbeck and this years speaker will be Carry Armstrong class of 1970. Owensville alumni are very proud of their Kickapoo museum, one of the best in the state of Indiana. Alumni are encouraged to arrive early. Doors will open at 4 p.m.; the meal will be served at 6 p.m.. You are encouraged to walk around the top balcony of the gym, and look at all of the memorabilia over the years of past Owensville Alumni. A reporter from the Indianapolis Star newspaper has written a book called Historical Hoosier Gym’s and Owensville’s REH center’s gym is one of the one hundred gyms on the list. Indiana at one time had at least 800 gyms, Hoosier hysteria. The Owensville Library has ordered a copy and you will be able to find the REH Center gym on page 90 & 91. Just a reminder, Owensville Alumni have donated over $25,000 to South Gibson’s Dollars for Scholars. Donations for the 2011 Dollars for Scholars are still being accepted, please mail to Box 730, Owensville Ind. 47665 or you can give your donation to Marcia Scott at the April 30 banquet. Anyone who attended Owensville High School 1927 -1974 or Owensville Middle School from the 1975- 2001 are encouraged to attend and reminisce with your fellow kickapoo’s at this years banquet. We hope to see you at the REH center on Saturday April 30.

I N S I D E R ’ S

J O U R N E Y

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ceeds help fund the annual scholarships and art awards. Members were reminded of the annual MotherDaughter Banquet, which will be held June 8 at the Poseyville Community Center. The May 11 meeting will include dinner and a program by art instructor Chris Thomas in Henderson, Kentucky, beginning at 6 p.m. Tercera welcomes all women who are interested in participating in our civic organization by calling one of our members and letting them know of your interest. You may call Jone Maier, President, at 851-3546 or Vice President Mary Jane Kight at 962-7337.

Celebrate Mother’s Day with Art Party April 30 Guests will be able to celbrate Mother’s Day with Art Party. On Saturday, April 30, 10 a.m. – noon Art Party will be hosting a Mother’s Day event in the Old Gallery. Visitors can bring their family and create a masterpiece in the surroundings of a museum art gallery. Art Party will lead them step-by-step through a complete painting in just two hours. All necessary items will be supplied, but artists should wear clothes

Learning Center cookbook on sale in Mount Vernon The Children’s Learning Center of Posey County is serving up some delicious, tried and true recipes in a new cookbook, hot off the press and for sale for $10 a book. The Learning Center cookbook contains hundreds of recipes such as Chicken Nuggets Casserole, Frito Meatballs, Fruit Fluff, Elephant Ears, Crock Pot Candy, and Dreamsicle Pudding. All the recipes were submitted by their families. Cookbooks can be purchased by calling the Learning Center at 838-3312.

that they can get paint on. Anyone can do it, no previous experience is required. This is a great opportunity for the children to show Mom how important she is in a fun new way. The family can paint together, have fun and learn some painting techniques. At the end of the event participants are able to take their paintings home, and it is ready

to hang on the wall. This is an experience that the family will be talking about for years to come. Reservations are $35 for Members and $40 for non-members. Suggested for children ages 6 and up, with an adult. Space is limited so reserve early. Call the Museum at 425-2406, ext. 226 for information or reservations.

Griffin Alumni Banquet April 30 The Griffin Alumni Banquet will be at the Griffin Gymnasium on April 30, 2011. Doors open at 4:30 p.m. Come join us for a fun filled evening of food, reminiscing and good old time gossip. Dinner to be provided by Schnitzelbank restaurant beginning at 5:30 p.m. Dress casual to feel comfy for conversation. Special recognition for the 50th Anniversary of the first graduating class from North Posey High School Class of 1961, the 25th Anniversary of the Class of 1986 and all new graduates of 2011. A list of all mailing and email addresses has been generated by Jake Gilmore.

Please stop by the “Greeting Table” to update any new information. If you would like to be on this mailing list or receive a copy of the list, please contact Jake at jakeg20@att.net. Please make reservations early or pay at the door. Cost will be $15 per person and should be included with your reservation. Please make checks payable to the Griffin Alumni Association and mail to: Beverly Stone, PO Box 25, Griffin, Ind., 47616. Looking forward to seeing everyone for an evening filled with great conversation and to catch up on all the latest news. Bring any centennial memoriablia.

Swans missing from New Harmony Inn

WMI News

Featuring Terri Cheney, author of New York Times Bestseller book Manic Tuesday, May 24, 2011

Sherry Harvey will be presenting three Tercera art awards in the amounts of $150, $125, and $100 and two $750 college scholarships to deserving North Posey seniors at the Honors Program. The program will be held at North Posey High School on May 18 beginning at 8:15 a.m. Tercera will be participating in the Poseyville TownWide Yard Sale, which is to be held on May 7. Members will be selling homemade baked goods in addition to offering great yard sale items at reasonable prices. The sale will be held at the home of Sue Saxe at 184 South Cale Street from 7 a.m. until 2 p.m. The pro-

On August 12, 2009, New living in his new lakeside happens to see two beautiHarmony Inn issued a news home, this week Windsor ful white swans, please call release about purchasing a and his accomplice, Buck- Ron Young, owner of A to European mute swan from ingham (an addition to Z Animal Care SpecialRon Young, owner of A to New Harmony Inn’s swan ists 812-480-3019 so we Z Animal Care Specialists family) decided to take an can bring the two wayward in Evansville Indiana. In adventure on the Wabash swans back home. They the news release there was River by way of high river were last seen on the Illiconcern if “Windsor” the water. nois side of Wabash River. Bloodmobile will be at the swan would stay in his new Now the two cannot seem A $50 reward will be issued library Saturday, May 14 home, Swan Lake, behind to find their way back to to anyone who can tell us from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. New Harmony Inn. their lakeside home and where the swans can be loKeeping Up To Date After two lovely years will need help. If anyone cated and retrieved. If you just can’t wait for the next issue of our APL By Sherry Graves Core newsletter to give you all the library news. All you need do is send your most The Civil War Letters of James Penn Bennett current email address to If you missed last week’s ters home are exceptionally ships, Bennett never loses apl_core@live.com for up- Our Town Coffee Hour, the fine. As a teacher, member faith in his cause, and after dates as they happen. power point presentation, of the Working Men’s Insti- three long years of fighting, Library Hours New Harmony in the Civil tute and that organizations he re-enlists in 1864. As a Alexandrian Public Li- War is now on our website librarian, Bennett could family man, a citizen solbrary is open Monday - at www.workingmensinsti- craft a well-written letter. dier, a patriot, James Penn Thursday from 9 a.m. to 8 tute.org. He writes eloquently of his Bennett sets the standard. p.m., Fri-day-Saturday from Simply click on Our surroundings and his hard- Take the time to get to know 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sunday Town Series to reach the ships. him better through his won1 p.m. to 5 p.m. For addi- presentation. War is always hard for derful letters. tional information about liAccompanying the pre- soldiers. Civil War battles Library Lil Reading Club brary services or to register sentation were excerpts of were horrific. But even the will meet Thursday, April for a library program call letters written by James day-to-day life of a Civil 28 at 6 p.m. It’s pajama 838-3286 or you can visit Penn Bennett of New Har- War soldier could be hard to party night. So kids pre-K our website at http://www. mony during his time in the bear. Bennett writes of the through grade 4 hop in apl.lib.in.us . You can now Union Army, 1861-1864. constant struggle for wa- your PJs, bring your favorfind us on Face-book. The letters were powerfully ter. Streams dry in drought ite stuffed friend and come

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The April 10 meeting of the Tercera Club was held at the Poseyville Carnegie Library. The guest speaker was Linda Reising, former North Posey English teacher, and contributor to the online magazine, poseymagazine.com. This bi-monthly publication, which began with the September/October 2010 issue, contains in-depth stories on Posey County residents and places and beautiful photographs. Many of the members were already among the more than 5,000 readers of this great magazine. After the program, the business meeting was conducted with the following items discussed: Historian

For registration or more information please contact Brooke Wagner at (812) 485-4934.

WELLNESS

CENTER

read by Roland Hall. To read the excerpts click on Library Blog. All of the letters of James Penn Bennett and the letters of other New Harmony soldiers can be read in full by clicking on Archives … Read More and then clicking on Series I New Harmony Correspondence. James Penn Bennett’s let-

and wells dry by overuse. He writes of hunger as supplies do not come through and the country-side is picked clean by foraging. He writes of cold as soldiers lay their knapsacks aside in battle where they are lost or stolen, and the soldier must sleep in the cold without the warmth of a blanket. Throughout these hard-

to the WMI for stories and fun. Making plans for the summer? Pencil in the summer reading program, One World, Many Stories. From May 31 to July 5, it will be time for kids to read, have fun and win prizes. For more information call 6824806 or visit us at www. workingmensinstitute.org.


PAGE A6 • APRIL 19, 2011

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

SOCIAL CI L

Lyla Belle DeShields Laura DeShields and Matt Moesner of Haubstadt, Indiana are proud to announce the birth of their daughter, Lyla Belle DeShields. Lyla was born at 4:22 p.m. on March 22 at the Women’s Hospital. She measured 20 3/4 inches long and weighed 7 lbs., 14 oz. Lyla was welcomed home by her maternal grandparents, Bob and Linda DeShields of Wadesville and paternal grandparents David and Cheryl Moesner of Dale, Indiana.

Sophia Claire Schmitt

Mark and Lindsay Schmitt of Robards, Ky., are proud to announce the birth of their daughter, Sophia Claire, born on February 22, 2011 at The Women’s Hospital in Newburgh, Ind. Sophia weighed eoght pounds and one ounce, and was 22 inches long. Maternal grandparents are Greg and Susie Tooley of Poseyville, Ind. Paternal grandparents are Charlie and Judy Schmitt of Haubstadt, Ind. Maternal great-grandparents are Leonard Mauch of OwHardbacks 2 for $1, pa- ensville, Ind; Dolores Hart of Evansville, Ind,. and Tom and perbacks 4 for $1, children’s Linday Tooley of Newburgh, Ind. Maternal great-great grandbooks 10 for $1, and all oth- mother is Lurlene Whitsell of Evansville, Ind. er material 4 for $1. Because of these incredibly low prices, there will be The Poseyville Kiwanis 9 a.m. no bag sale this year. Easter Egg Hunt, origiWe will meet in the The sale is across the street from Willard Library, nally scheduled for this parking lot of North Elem. but the library will be open past Saturday, has been prior to the hunt, which is on Saturday 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. rescheduled for this com- open to anyone 10 years ing Saturday, April 30, at old or younger. for your convenience. Event Location: Across the Street from Willard Library: Fire & Rain ProducBe the next Posey County Queen, Duchess, or Princess. tions, 40 First Ave., EvansCall-out meeting on Tuesday, May 3, 2011 at 7 p.m. at the ville, Ind 47710. Posey County Community Center and Fairgrounds. Princess – 8-11 yrs old, Duchess – 12-15 yrs old and Queen – 16-20 yrs old. Any questions call Katie Beste at 838-1331 or e-mail at kabeste@hotmail.com.

Willard Library book sale June 4 Mark your calendars now for Willard Library's Annual Book Sale on June 4 from 9 a.m - 2 p.m. This year's sale features the lowest sale prices in its 36 year history. This is Evansville area’s largest 1 day book sale featuring large collections of fiction, history (especially Civil War, WWII), and fishing will be of special interest. In response to the continued economic recovery, prices have been greatly reduced this year only.

Egg hunt rescheduled for April 30

Call out meeting for PC royalty

Taylor Morrow and Valerie Wedding Valerie Wedding and Taylor Morrow are pleased to announce their engagement and upcoming wedding. Valerie is the daughter of Gloria and Don Wedding of Evansville. Valerie is a 2010 graduate of the University of Southern Indiana. Taylor is the son of Donnetta and John Morrow of Wadesville. Taylor is a 2009 graduate of the University of Evansville. Taylor is employed with Cintas as a Sales Representative. The couple will marry on May 28, 2011 at Neu Chapel in Evansville, Indiana. They will be residing in Lexington, Kentucky.

Evansville Museum offers camp The Evansville Museum strives to provide all community members with opportunities for continued education, and we feel that Museum Camp is an important component in fulfilling those needs for children. In an effort to further our mission as a community partner, we have joined hands with the Macy’s Foundation to present Museum Camp 2011.

The registration deadline is Wednesday, June 8. Daycare can be provided in the mornings and afternoons all week. A limited number of scholarships (full week) for Museum Camp are available, based on financial need. Scholarships are awarded on a first come, first served basis. For an application or more information, call (812) 425-2406.

St. Philip Ladies Card Party set for April 27 Two-year-old Ella Logsdon, daughter of Heather and Jimmy Logsdon (pictured here with her dad) was the grand prize winner at the Easter Egg Hunt hosted by the First Christian Church of Wadesville. Although it was pouring outside, there were many participants at the indoor egg hunt. Photo submitted by Ruth Patterson

The Annual St. Philip Ladies Club Spring Card Party will be on Wednesday, April 27, 2011 at 6:30 p.m. in the St. Philip Center. The doors will open at 6 p.m. There will be a Chinese Auction, Special Raffle, Theme Basket Raffle and a beautiful “A Circle of Flow-

Poseyville Christian Church Spring Chowder May 7 Poseyville Christian Church Spring Chowder will be Saturday, May 7. Our famous recipe chowder will be ready to eat by late morning. Inside, there will be chowder to eat with dessert and drink. And you can buy by the gallon for $13 per gallon. We always sell out

before noon, so to be sure your order is in, call 812874-3411; leave a message on the voice mail, and your chowder will be ready for pick-up. Poseyville Christian Church is located at the corner of Main & Cale Streets in downtown Poseyville-across Cale Street from

Hirsch's Grocery Store. Poseyville Christian invites you to come for Worship on Sunday mornings. We begin at 9:15 with Fellowship Time (coffee, donuts, milk & juice); Sunday School classes for all ages begin at 9:30; Worship is at 10:30. Everyone is welcome.

Celebrate stars, moon and planets May 7 Celebrate Astronomy Day on Saturday, May 7 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. when a trip to the Museum will allow for encounters with cool telescopes and plenty of astronomical activities for all ages. Knowledgeable volunteers will be on hand to help guests observe, learn, discover, and explore the wonders of as-

tronomy. Astronomy Day is presented in partnership with Mr. & Mrs. Philip Eykamp in cooperation with The Evansville Astronomical Society. Daytime activities at the Museum will take place from 10 a.m. – 4 p.m., with an additional sky watch at 8 p.m. There will be extra planetarium shows in the Koch Plan-

etarium, digital planetarium programs provided by Jim and Carol Havens from the Havens Foundation, views of the Sun and the Moon, make-it take-it activities, a telescope display, and meteorite display. For more information call 425-2406.

ers” quilt will be raffled. There will also be a tasting table of casseroles, appetizers, salads and desserts. The kitchen will offer breadsticks, chicken salad and ham salad sandwiches, vegetables/dip and fruitldip. For more information or tickets call: Becky at 9852897 or Sue at 985-5082.

Samuel Mort, one-year-old son of Pastor Curt and Amanda Mort checks out some of the goodies in his Easter basket during the Easter Eggstravaganza at the Mount Vernon General Baptist Church on Saturday morning. Over 300 kids participated in the event. Photo by Tammy Bergstrom

Artist Patricia Brammick to host week long art workshop Artists can join Artist-inResidence Patricia Brentano Bramnick for a week of drawing workshops in May. Patricia feels that drawing is the most crucial and demanding act of visual thought. It is the most immediate path into realities hidden in things. This four day workshop will focus on five important strategies used by artists since the Renaissance to translate their observations of the three dimensional world onto a two dimensional picture plane. A different strategy will be introduced each day. Students will work from direct observation.

Bramnick’s May 1 - July 24 Old Gallery exhibition, is entitled “We Don’t Own Nature, We’re A Part of It!” A nationally recognized conservationist whose work expresses the beauty and fragility of endangered and threatened bird species, she teaches painting and drawing at the Institute for Women’s Leadership at Rutgers and at New Jersey’s Kean University. She began her teaching career in 1974 in the Art Department at the University of Evansville, after receiving her Master of Fine Arts Degree from Tyler School of Art at Temple University. Workshop dates are

Monday, May 16 through Thursday, May 20. Morning session: 9 a.m. - noon, or evening session: 5:30 8:30 p.m. Cost is $100 for Members and $110 Non-Members. Supplies needed: 18x24 Strathmore drawing pad (medium 400 series), one stick of very soft or soft compressed charcoal (faber castell preferred--not vine charcoal and not hard charcoal), one graphite drawing pencil 2b or 4b, one permanent black pen, kneaded eraser, chamois or soft rag, blending stump with points on both ends. Register by Thursday, May 12. Maximum 12 students in each session

Evansville Ballet, Philharmonic to present Nutcracker Evansville Ballet Artistic Director Mark Bush and Evansville Philharmonic Orchestra Music Director Alfred Savia announced Friday evening at a fundraiser at the Ballet’s studios that Bush’s company and the orchestra would collaborate on a production of Tchaikovsky’s Nutcracker

ballet at the Victory Theatre in December. This will be Evansville Ballet’s second large-scale production of Nutcracker, and their first utilizing a full symphony orchestra. There will be two performances of the Nutcracker ballet in the

Victory Theatre on Saturday, December 17, 2011 at 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Bush and Savia first collaborated on Nutcracker when Bush was artistic director for the Evansville Dance Theatre in 2009. Mark Bush remarked,

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“I hope this is the first of many dynamic collaborations with Maestro Alfred Savia and the wonderful Evansville Philharmonic Orchestra. This enriches each of my dancers’ experiences, as well as the entire Tri-State community.” Commenting on the announcement, Maestro Savia said, “I am thrilled that, with Evansville Ballet’s commitment to perform Nutcracker with the Philharmonic at the Victory, we will continue to bring the community a fully-staged presentation of this great holiday ballet tradition with live music – Tchaikovsky’s magical score deserves nothing less.”Tickets for The Nutcracker will go on sale through the Philharmonic Box Office at (812) 425 - 5050 and online at evansvillephilharmonic.org beginning in September.


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

APRIL 19, 2011 • PAGE A7

CHURCH NEWS

Pictured is the reenactment of the Last Supper during the Maunday Thursday service, April 21, at First United Methodist Church in Mount Vernon. L to R: Tim Jones, Don Krietenstien, Larry Burkhart, Mike Cash, Noah McCutchan, Jerry Rutledge,

Brandon Jones, Mike McFall, Bryan McCutchan, Dan Bryant, Dave Ries, Fred Parsons, Bob Beste, Steve Ketcham and Rev. Tim Ahlemeyer as Narrator (not pictured). Photo submitted

Sermon of the Week: He’s Rocked Our World BY THE REV. MONICA GOULD OF THE FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH He is not here; He has risen, just as he said. This is Easter and the words we stand by as the Church are-Christ is risen; Christ is risen indeed! Without these words we would not be the church. The words of Paul in 1 Corinthians 15:4 ‘that he died for our sins, that he was buried, that he was raised on the third day according to the Scriptures’ are our words today. We proclaim these words boldly on this day and every day that we gather. We are reminded in our baptism that we are buried with Christ and raised up with him to new life. The little children grow hearing these words until they can grasp the essence of this resurrection joy for themselves and announce to the world that they too can proclaim the new life given in Christ. Resurrection is new life, it is transformation from an old self to a new self. It is the ability to take hold of something impossible and to claim all its possibilities to work in one single person and in one small world. It is power and strength and might so strong that the earth itself shook in its wake. A crucified Lord is no longer in the tomb! As David Lose from the Lutheran seminary stated, ‘for Matthew it's not the destructive power of an earthquake that

matters but rather the fact that the natural world itself cannot help but witness to God's intervention in human affairs through Jesus.’ We have been witnesses to the devastation of an earthquake in Japan. We watched the power of its destruction on lives and an entire nation. Nature in its forces reminds us of things we cannot control. They remind us that our world is still broken and in need of repair. Where was God to prevent such tragedy? If an earthquake announced the new life in Christ what does an earthquake that takes life announce to us today? As I studied Matthews text this week I wondered if others who read this account of the resurrection will ask the same question. In the midst of our proclamation of the joy of the resurrection, death is still happening all around us and lives are still threatened across the globe and families are in turmoil. Many of you experienced the force of lightening, wind and rain in the past few days. You lost trees, shingles and power. The force of nature entered into your life. It was a frightening time. We ran to the basement and hoped that the storm would pass. Thoughts whirled in our head as the wind whirled outside of what things would look like when we emerged. Scripture tells us that the women went to look

at the tomb. When they arrived an angel sat on the stone that once was the obstacle to the entrance. He said to them, ‘Do not be afraid.’ It was a frightening time for the women and for all the followers of Jesus. What would things look like when they emerged from their hiding to go to the tomb? And Matthew tells us of two things beyond the earthquake announcement of the raising of the crucified Lord. The angel said, ‘Go quickly, he is going ahead of you, there you will see him.’ And the women hurried from the tomb, afraid yet filled with joy. Jesus is ahead of us, calling us to come, making the way for us to go, shining the path for us to follow. And if we go away from the tomb and toward where we are sent then we will see him. We will see him in his glory. We will see him as he allows us to touch him and know that he is real. ‘The good news is not that God’s in his heaven and all’s right with the world. The good news is that God is walking around on earth and all hell’s busting loose.’ This quote from Clarence Jordan proclaims God in Jesus Christ through the Holy Spirit is still a force on earth to be contended with. The forces that would attempt to annihilate, corrupt and alienate are met with forces that will lift up those from the rubble, will straighten the

crooked staff, and will embrace the immigrant and the outcast. Yes, in our world today we still have a God who can make the sun stand still for a day, who can use a star to guide wise men to a manger and who

can take the devastation of an earthquake to announce the resurrection of life. This is Easter and the words we stand by as the Church are-Christ is risen; Christ is risen indeed! Without these

words we would not be the church. Do not be afraid, go quickly, he is going ahead of you and you will see him. Raise the alleluia, shout the Amen. Glory halleluiah, Christ has rocked our world. Amen and Amen.

Worship

Wed. Prayer Meeting 6:30pm

319 N. Main Street Griffin, Ind. 47616 Phone: 812-851-3291 Sun. School 9:30 a.m. Sun. Worship 10:30 a.m.

Mount Vernon, Ind. 47620 Phone: 812-838-4555 Sun. School 9:30 Sun. Worship 10:30 a.m. & 6 p.m. Wed. Student Ministries 6 p.m.

Sun. Holy Eucharist 10 a.m. Mon. Women’s Bible Study 7 p.m.

10 N. St. Francis Avenue, Poseyville, Ind. 47633 Phone: 812-874-2220 Saturday Mass 6 p.m. Sun. Mass 9 a.m.

Harvestime Temple Pastor Mark Tabor 101 Roosevelt Drive Mount Vernon, Ind. 47620 Phone: 812-838-5447 Christian Education 9 a.m. Sun. Worship 10 a.m.; 6 p.m. Wed. Worship 7 p.m.

Mount Zion General Baptist Church Rev. Rick Sellers 1425 Oliver Road Wadesville, Ind. 47638 Phone: 812-783-2337 Sun. School 9:30 Sun. Worship 10:30 & 6 p.m. Wed. Bible Study 7 p.m.

with us

Agape Family Ministries Pastor Jim Weihrauch 5529 Industrial Road Mount Vernon, Ind. 47620 Phone: 812-838-2232 Sun./Children’s Church 10:30 a.m. Wed. Prayer Service 7 p.m. Apostolic Bible Church Pastor Greg Morrison 9808 New Harmony Road Poseyville, Ind. 47633 Phone: 812-851-5456 Sun. Service at 10 a.m. & 6 p.m. Wed. Night Bible Study 7:30 p.m. Bethesda General Baptist Church 1600 Savah Road Mount Vernon, Ind. 47620 Black’s United Methodist Church Pastor Lester Howard 8012 Baldknob Road Mount Vernon, Ind. 47620 Phone: 812-838-0318 Sun. Worship 9 a.m. Sun. School 10 a.m. Calvary Baptist Church Rev. Kevin Petty 618 Main Street Mount Vernon, Ind. 47620 Phone: 812-838-4777 Sun. School 9:30 a.m. Sun. Worship 10:30 a.m. & 6 p.m. Wed. Prayer Meeting 7 p.m. Church of Christ 700 Mill Street Mount Vernon, Ind. 47620 Phone: 812-838-2635 Sun. School 9:30 a.m. Sun. Worship 10:30 a.m. Church of the Nazarene 531 E. Steammill Street New Harmony, Ind. 47631 Phone: 812-682-3288 Sun. School 9:30 a.m. Sun. Worship 10:30 a.m. & 6 p.m. Covenant Reformed Presbyeterian Church (OPC) Pastor Russ Westbrook Pastor Sam Allison 4101 Caborn Rd. Mt. Vernon Sun. Worship, 9:45 a.m.

Fair Haven Christ Fellowship Church Pastor Mike Douglas 10500 Hwy 68 Cynthiana, Ind. 47612 Phone: 812-568-8409 Sun. Worship: 9:57 a.m. Wed. Evening: 6:57 p.m. Wed. Evening Community Supper 6:30 p.m. First Baptist Church Pastor Derrick Ousley 1205 N. Main Street Mount Vernon, Ind. 47620 Phone: 812-838-2187 Sun. Bible Study 9:30 a.m. Sun. Worship 10:40 a.m. & 6 p.m. Wed. Evening 6 p.m. First Baptist Church E. Tavern Street New Harmony, Ind. 47631 Sun. School 9:30 a.m. Sun. Worship 10:40 a.m. & 7 p.m. Wed. Evening 7 p.m. First Christian Church Pastor Mary Hurley 7226 Hwy 66 Wadesville, Ind. 47638 Phone: 812-673-4278 Sun. Worship 10 a.m. First Christian Church 1403 Country Club Road Mount Vernon, Ind. 47620 Phone: 812-838-2855 Sun. School 9:30 a.m. Sun. Worship 10:30 a.m. First Church of the Nazarene Rev. Myers Hyman 424 Vine Street Mount Vernon, Ind. 47620 838-2743 First Presbyterian Church Rev. Monica Gould 120 E. Sixth Street Mount Vernon, Ind. 47620 Phone: 812-838-2473 Sun. School 9 a.m. Worship Service 10:15 a.m. First United Church of Christ Pastor Bret A. Myers Corner of North & Walnut Cynthiana, Ind. 47612 Sun. Worship 8 a.m. First United Methodist Church Pastor Tim Ahlemeyer 601 Main Street Mount Vernon, Ind. 47620 Phone: 812-838-2640 Sun. School 9:30 Sun. Worship 8:15 & 10:30 a.m. Griffin Christian Church Rev. Doug Emberton

Holy Angels Catholic Church Father Thomas J. Kessler 423 South Street New Harmony, Ind. 47631 Phone: 812-838-2535 Sun. Mass 10:45 a.m. Immanuel United Church of Christ Rev. Paul Seburg 5812 N. Ford Road Mount Vernon, Ind. 47620 Phone: 812-985-3115 Sun. School 9 a.m. Sun. Worship 10 a.m. Independent Pentecostal Assembly Pastor David Payne 312 Mulberry Street Mount Vernon, Ind. 47620 Sun. Worship 10:30 a.m. & 7 p.m. Thurs. 7 p.m. Johnson United Methodist Church Rev. John Adams 403 Raintree, New Harmony, Ind. 47631 Phone: 812-682-4648 Sun. School 9 a.m. Sun. Worship 10:30 a.m. Lighthouse Assembly of God Pastor Jason Farrar 1005 E. Tavern St. New Harmony, Ind. 47631 Messiah Lutheran Church Rev. Sean Esterline 7700 Middle Mount Vernon Road Evansville, Ind. 47712 Phone: 812-985-2278 Sun. Worship 8 & 10:15 a.m. Sun. School 9 a.m. Wed. Folk Service 6:30 p.m. Thurs. Bible Study 10 a.m. Mount Pleasant Church Rev. James Davis, Pastor 3801 Blackford Road Mount Vernon, Ind. 47620 Phone: 812-838-3930 Sun. School 9:30 a.m. Sun. Worship 10:30 a.m. Mount Vernon General Baptist Church Pastor Matthew Watson 1717 N. Main Street

New Beginnings Christian Fellowship Church 11420 Middle Mount Vernon Road Evansville, Ind. 47712 Phone: 812-985-5288 New Harmony Christian Church Rev. Harry Wheatcroft 307 N. Brewery Street New Harmony, Ind. 47631 Phone: 812-682-3626 Sun. School 9 a.m. Sun. Worship 10 a.m. Wed. Bible Study 6 p.m North Posey Community Church Dr. Lee Brown, Pastor Poseyville, Ind. 47633 812-874-2028 Worship: Sun. 10:30 Bible Study: Sun. 6 p.m. Small groups for men, women, youth and children, Wed. 6 p.m. PoCo Joes, Fri. from 7-11 p.m. Old Union Christian Church Pastor Baret Fawbush 10017 S. State Rd. 165 Poseyville, IN 47633 Phone: 812-874-3186 Sun. School 9:30 a.m. Sun. Worship 10:15 a.m. Wed. Kid’s Bible Club 4:30 p.m. Point Church of the Nazarene, Rev. Troy DeKemper 12611 Bonebank Road Mount Vernon, Ind. 47620 Phone: 812-838-5182 Sun. School 9:30 a.m. Sun. Worship 10:30 a.m. Wed. 6:30 p.m. Poseyville Christian Church Rev. Doris Beckerman Main Street, Poseyville, Ind. 47633 Phone: 812-874-3411 Sun. Fellowship Time 9:15 a.m. Sun. School 9:30 a.m. Sun. Worship 10:30 a.m. Saint John’s Episcopal Church Rev. Allen Rutherford 600 Walnut Street Mount Vernon, Ind. 47620 Phone: 812-838-5445

St. Matthew Catholic Church Father Thomas J. Kessler 421 Mulberry Street Mount Vernon, Ind. 47620 Phone: 812-838-2535 Saturday Mass 6:30 p.m. Sun. Mass 9 a.m. St. Paul’s United Methodist Church Rev. Rev. Paul Huntsman 46 Cales Street, Ind. 47633 Phone: 812-874-2251 St. Peter’s United Church of Christ Pastor Rev. Michael Erwin 10430 Hwy 66,Wadesville, Ind. 47638 Phone: 812-985-3416 Sun. School 9 a.m. Sun. Worship 10 a.m. St. Peter’s United Methodist Pastor Jeff Pinney 2800 S. Saint Philips Road Evansville, Ind. 47712 Phone: 812-985-3751 /985-2025 Sun. Worship 10:30 a.m. Saint Philip Catholic Church Father Thomas J. Kessler 3500 St. Philip Road South Mount Vernon, Ind. 47620 Phone: 812-985-2275 Saturday Mass 4:30 p.m. Sun. Mass 7 & 11 a.m. Saint Stephen’s Episcopal Church 318 Main Street New Harmony, Ind. 47631 Phone: 812-682-4604 Sun. Christian Education 10 a.m. Holy Eucharist Rite II 10 a.m. Saint Wendel Catholic Church Father Edward Schnur 10542 W Boonville New Harmony Road Evansville, Ind. 47712 Phone: 812-963-3733 Sun. Mass 7:30 & 10:30 a.m.; 6 p.m. Salem Heusler United Church of Christ 11325 Lower Mount Vernon Road Evansville, Ind. 47712 Phone: 812-985-2542 Sun. School 9 a.m. Sun. Worship 10:15 a.m. South Gibson Apostolic Chapel Pastor Joe Sizemore 6144 S. 1075 W. Owensville, Ind. 47665 Phone: 812-729-7231 Sun. Worhship 10 a.m. Wed. Bible Study 7 p.m. St. Francis Xavier Catholic Church Father Edward Schnur

Stewartsville United Methodist Rev. Bill Ping RR 2 Poseyville, Ind. 47633 Phone: 812-851-5561 Sun. School 8:30 a.m. Sun. Worship 9:30 a.m. The House of Prayer COGIC Pastor J.I. Hargett 816 E. Third Street Mt. Vernon, Ind. 47620 Phone: 812-985-3841 Sun. Worship 10 a.m. Tuesday Worship 7 p.m. Friday Worship 8 p.m. The Turning Point 9800 Middle Mount Vernon Road Evansville, Ind. 47712 Phone: 812-985-9800 Trinity United Church of Church Rev. Cynthia Priem, Pastor 505 Mulberry Street Mount Vernon, Ind. 47620 Phone: 812-838-3805 Adult Study 8:30 a.m. Sun. Worship & Kids Class 10:10 a.m. United Church of Christ of Cynthiana Sun. Worship 10:15 a.m. Thurs. night Kids Club 7 p.m. University Heights Baptist Church 8800 Middle Mount Vernon Road Evansville, Ind. 47712 Phone: 812-985-5158 Wadesville General Baptist Church 3262 Princeton Street Wadesville, Ind. 47638 Phone: 812-673-4660 Sun. School 9 a.m. Sun. Worship 10 a.m. Zion Lippe United Church of Christ Rev. Jay Warren 9000 Copperline Road East Mount Vernon, Ind. 47620 Phone: 812-985-2437 Sun. School 9 a.m. Family Worship 10 a.m. Zoar United Church of Christ Rev. John Motz 4600 Church Road Evansville, Ind. 47712 Phone: 812-963-3749 Sun. School 8:30 a.m. Sun. Worship 10 a.m. Mon. Bible Study 10 a.m. Thurs. Evening Bible Study 7 p.m.


PAGE A8 • APRIL 19, 2011

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

SCHOOL

High school students get head start at VU High school students curious about college life will now be able to enroll in a two-week summer program called X-Mester, June 5-17, at Vincennes University. Designed for students who have completed their junior year of high school, X-Mester simulates the first year on a college campus, including living in a residence hall, participating in extra-curricular experiences, and enrolling in accelerated coursework. “What makes X-Mester truly unique is that it is high on both value and experience. Unlike most summer residential programs across the nation, X-Mester allows students to earn actual college credit at a fraction of

the cost that many colleges charge for a non-credit program,” said Carolyn Jones, assistant provost for Curriculum and Instruction. Jones says that one of the strengths of the program is that the X-Mester Fellowship program brings in successful collegians from leading universities to oversee the program. The applicant pool for this summer includes students from Princeton, John Hopkins, Harvard, Virginia, Yale, Purdue, Brown, Indiana, and Columbia. “The Fellows will teach, mentor, facilitate activities, and counsel students as part of the process of preparing XMester students for the rigor and expectations of higher education,” Jones said.

Accelerated courses offered during the two weeks include accounting, broadcasting, business, history, journalism, music, political science, psychology, technology, and theater. A sampling of extra-curricular activities includes bowling, dance, swimming, basketball, audio production, and X-games. “Our goal is to motivate students to complete a twoor three-credit-hour course so they can understand what it means to succeed at the college level. This will make them better prepared to succeed by boosting their confidence in their ability to achieve success,” Jones said. Detailed program information is available at www.XMester.com.

Mrs. Whitfield, Spanish Teacher at North Posey High School, took some of her students and their families on a cruise to Mexico over Spring Break. Posing for a picture at dinner during formal night are: Front Row: Miranda Schmitt, Ashley Whitfield, Baylee Pate, and Mallory Schmitt. Second Row: Mater Dei guest Emily Pfister, Brianna Perry, Morgan Pardon, Melissa Schorr and Ty Stock. Third Row: Mrs. Whitfield, Tessa Stephens, Jace Gentil, Scott Schapker, Will Heldt, Rylan Gentil and Mitchell Heldt. Absent from photo: Ashley Schorr. Photo submitted

Deadline nears for Baier Youth Award The deadline for submitting applications for the Elizabeth D. Baier Youth Spirit Award is rapidly nearing. The Award, in the amount of $500, is given annually to a high school junior who resides in Posey County and who is involved in community activities in Posey County. Applications must be postmarked no later than May 2, 2011, for consideration. The Elizabeth D. Baier Youth Spirit Award was created in September 2007 in honor of Elizabeth D. Baier’s 25th Anniversary as Executive Director of the United Way of Posey County. Michelle Hudson, chairperson of the committee charged with

the task of selecting an Award recipient, said “ The United Way of Posey County wanted to recognize Elizabeth for her service to the United Way, but we also wanted to honor her for her many years of leadership, community involvement, and volunteer services to Posey County. An award recognizing exemplary volunteerism by young people had been a dream of Elizabeth’s for many years, so the creation of the Youth Spirit Award in her name seemed to be the perfect way to honor her.” Funding for the Award was obtained entirely through private donations. An applicant for the Award

St. Wendel Student of the Month

St. Wendel School “Student of the Month” for March was Caleb Dyson. Caleb was chosen because he always helps other students, especially those who need an extra boost. He always puts forth extra effort in school. Pictured from left to right are: Julie Mayer, CSB State Bank/Caleb Dyson, Student/Ron Pittman, Principal.

must be a Posey County resident but may attend high school in Posey, Gibson, or Vanderburgh Counties or may be home schooled. Applicants for this year’s Award must currently be in their junior year in high school and a member of the graduating class of 2012. Applicants must have exhibited outstanding leadership, volunteerism, and community involvement. Two or three letters of recommendation must accompany the application. The Award recipient will be notified no later than June 15, 2011. An organization may nominate a student for the Award and provide supporting letters, but the nominated student must complete the application. The Elizabeth D. Baier Youth Spirit Award was given for the first time in 2009 and was awarded to Abbigail Mayer, a student at North Posey Senior High School. Last year’s recipient was Johnathan Bradford, a student at Mount Vernon Senior High School. The Award for 2011 will be presented at the United Way of Posey County Leadership Giving Dinner in August. Applications for the Award have been mailed to schools, churches, clubs and civic organizations. Students wishing to apply for the Award may obtain an application at the office of the United Way of Posey County, 128 West Third Street, Mount Vernon, Ind.

Mount Vernon High School art students on their field trip to participate in the annual First Brush of Spring Plein Air Paint-Out in New Harmony, Ind. on April 14-16. Back L-R: Quintin Rutledge, Jon Hoehn, Kendra Glaser, Tim Stevens, Sabrina Hollar, Cassandra Baker, Reilly Clark, Amanda Kester, Brittany Mills and Jami Hollar. Middle L-R: Kimber King, Mariss Puntney and Tristan Englert. Front L-R: Breeann Woods, Cassie Keitel, Paige Stallings, Audrey Summers, Whitney Denning, Brooke Stewart, Erica Martin, Katy Norrington and Katy Herrenbruck. Photo submitted

MV jazz band hosts An Evening of Jazz The Mount Vernon Senior High School Jazz Band proudly presents An Evening of Jazz. The event will be held on Friday, April 29, 2011 at the Mount Vernon General Baptist Church Family Life Center, located at 1717 North Main Street

in Mount Vernon. Come for an evening of fine food and entertainment, featuring the best jazz band in the tri-state area. The doors open at 6:30 p.m. with dinner being served at 7 p.m. and will include baked ziti, salad, Italian

bread, dessert, and beverage. Cost is $12 for adults and $8 for children ages 4 to 10. Children ages 3 and under are free. For more information, contact Tim Stacy at 4709112 and Stephanie Stacy at 459-9059.

Benjamin Wilson Arthur Spirit Award deadline May 2 The Posey County Community Foundation has announced that applications are being accepted for the Benjamin Wilson Arthur Spirit Award. The award is made possible by Robert and Sara Arthur who created the Benjamin Wilson Arthur Spirit Fund with the Posey County Community Foundation, in memory of

their son, to provide martial arts instruction at Brice’s ATA Black Belt Academy to third- and fourth-grade students who have learning differences. Third and fourth grade students who attend elementary schools or who are home-schooled in Posey or Vanderburgh counties are eligible to apply. Applicants must have an interest in martial arts instruction and have the ability to commit to the class schedule as prescribed by Brice’s ATA Black Belt Academy. Applicants must demonstrate their learning difference by an Individualized Education Program (IEP) pursuant to the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act or by their qualification for special education under Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973. For purposes of demonstrating

a home-schooled applicant’s learning difference, a written statement from the applicant’s healthcare provider or mental health professional attesting to his or her learning difference must be provided in lieu of an IEP or Section 504 status. The scholarship is intended to cover one-year’s tuition at Brice’s ATA Black Belt Academy, including required gear provided by the facility. Estimated award amount is $1,412 and will be paid directly to the Academy. For additional details or to request an application form, contact the Community Foundation Alliance program director, Melinda Waldroup, at mwaldroup@alliance9.org or 812.434.4923. Application deadline is May 2, 2011.

Register now for June ACT Test Registration is now open for the June 11, 2011 ACT achievement test. Students who wish to take the college admission and placement exam must register before May 6, 2011. The ACT is a curriculumbased achievement exam. It tests what students have actually learned in school, not their aptitude for learning. The ACT also measures what students need to know to be ready for first year creditbearing college courses based on ACT College Readiness Standards™. Every student’s results can be tied directly to these consistent standards. The ACT has four sections—English, mathematics, reading and science— and takes about three hours to complete. Students who take the ACT Plus Writing complete an optional writing test that requires an additional 30 minutes. Unlike other exams, students are not penalized for guessing or answering all the questions on each test section. In fact, it is beneficial for test takers to answer all questions within the time allowed. During registration, students may select up to four universities to receive their score reports. ACT scores are accepted by all four-year colleges and universities across the United States. ACT re-

ports scores only when requested to do so by the student. Additional score reports are available for a small fee. All students complete a detailed inventory of questions during ACT registration. Each test taker receives an ACT score report that includes a wide variety of information to assist with high school course selection, college readiness, career planning, and college admissions. The cost for the ACT test without writing is $33. When combined with the optional ACT Writing Test, the total cost is $48. Students who qualify may apply for a fee waiver through their high school counselor. The ACT website, www. actstudent.org, has helpful information, free sample items, and options to order inexpensive test prep materials to assist test takers get ready for the exam. However, the best preparation is to take rigorous core courses in school, study hard, and learn the academic skills needed in college. Most students register online at www.actstudent.org. Students may also pick up registration forms from their high school counseling offices. Late registration is available until May 20, 2011 for an additional $21 fee.


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

APRIL 19, 2011 • PAGE A9

BUSIN BUSINESS/AG INESS AG

Jenny Lyke 4-H of month winner Rachel Kempf was re- chel is a freshman and is the cently selected as one of two daughter of Mark and Ann April 4-H’ers of the Month Kempf of Mount Vernon. by the Posey Jenny Lyke County 4-H has also been Council. Rachel selected by the has been a memPosey County ber of the Crafty 4-H Council as Comets 4-H Club an April 4-H’er of for two years and the Month. Jenny has exhibited Dog is a ten year memPoster, Fine Arts, ber of the Country Photography, and Bumpkins 4-H Jenny Lyke Scrapbook projClub and a seects at past 4-H Fairs. This nior at Mount Vernon High is Rachel’s third year in 4-H, School. Jenny is also Presiand she always participates dent of the 4-H Junior Leadin club meetings. In addi- ers and routinely shares 4-H tion to being a 4-H member, news with her club memRachel actively volunteers bers, reminding them of 4-H for her community in other deadlines and activities. As ways, including service ac- a Junior Leader, Jenny led tivities for the Evansville a training session at this Rescue Mission and Volun- year’s Club Officer training, teers for World Vision. Ra- and she has been involved in

several community service projects outside of 4-H. Jenny is the daughter of Bryan and Toni Lyke of Mount Vernon. Both of these Posey County 4-H’ers will be awarded a $50 savings bond at the 4-H Achievement Banquet in November. To receive this award, a 4-H’er must be nominated by a parent, 4-H Club Leader or other adult. The Posey County 4-H Council selects two winners every month, April through September. To find out more information about this award or to nominate a deserving 4-H’er, please contact Cheven Meyncke May at the Posey County Extension Office by calling 812- 838-1331 or emailing maycm@purdue.edu.

Cargill recognized for United Way Campaign Employees at the Cargill plant in Mount Vernon, Indiana, were notified that they received Cargill’s 2010-2011 United Way Champion’s Award. This award recognizes Cargill locations that demonstrated outstanding campaigns and truly serve as a best practice. In the notification to Brett Ridge, FSC Manager at Cargill Mount Vernon, Jenny Verner, 2010-2011

Cargill National Campaign Chair, said, “Through your support and partnership with United Way, you and your employees demonstrate outstanding commitment to your community. Your location helped Cargill achieve a sixth consecutive, record-setting campaign.” Cargill’s National United Way Campaign made an additional contribution to the United Way of Posey County in recognition of

Mount Vernon Cargill’s leadership and exceptional engagement from their employees. Cargill of Mount Vernon was recognized from among 210 Cargill locations throughout Canada and the United States. Verner stated that, “The most important measure of our success is the help that our neighbors, friends, families, and colleagues will receive when they need it.”

Cargill Mount Vernon employees Jim Elliott (left), Merchant, Pat Beckgerd, Grain Originating Specialist, and Donna Whitley, Accounting Customer Service Representative, present a check to United Way of Posey County President Jon Neufelder (second from right). The check was part of the recognition of the Mount Vernon Cargill location for Cargill’s 2010-2011 United Way Champion’s Award. Photo submitted

Health Department to hold clinics The Posey County Health Department will hold an immunization clinic Wednesday, May 18, 2011 at North Elementary School in Poseyville from 3 to 5 p.m. and Wednesday, May 25, 2011 at the Coliseum in Mount Vernon from 2 to 4 p.m. An appointment is not needed for these clinics. Required immunization additions for the 2010-2011 school year are as follows: *All Kindergarten students will be required to have 2 doses of varicella vaccine, given on or after

Agencies taking back unwanted prescription drugs On April 29 and April 30 the Posey County Sheriff’s Office, the Mount Vernon Police, the Posey County Solid Waste District, the Indiana State Police, and the Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) will give the public another opportunity to prevent pill abuse and theft by ridding their homes of potentially dangerous expired, unused, and unwanted prescription drugs. Bring your medications for disposal. The service is free and anonymous, no questions asked. On Friday, April 29 the Mount Vernon Police Department will be at the Posey County Solid Waste District’s office from 1 p.m. until 4 p.m.

to accept unwanted pills. On Saturday, pills can be taken to the Posey County Sheriff’s Office or the Poseyville Police Department from 9 a.m. until noon. Unwanted medicines can also be taken to the Indiana State Police Post located on Hwy. 41 N just south of I64 from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m., Saturday, April 30. Last September, Americans turned in 242,000 pounds— 121 tons—of prescription drugs at nearly 4,100 sites operated by the DEA and more than 3,000 state and local law enforcement partners, including [local agency]. This initiative addresses a vital public safety and public health issue. Medicines that

languish in home cabinets are highly susceptible to diversion, misuse, and abuse. Rates of prescription drug abuse in the U.S. are alarmingly high, as are the number of accidental poisonings and overdoses due to these drugs. Studies show that a majority of abused prescription drugs are obtained from family and friends, including from the home medicine cabinet. In addition, Americans are now advised that their usual methods for disposing of unused medicines—flushing them down the toilet or throwing them in the trash—both pose potential safety and health hazards. Four days after last fall’s

event, Congress passed the Secure and Responsible Drug Disposal Act of 2010, which amends the Controlled Substances Act to allow an “ultimate user” of controlled substance medications to dispose of them by delivering them to entities authorized by the Attorney General to accept them. The Act also allows the Attorney General to authorize long term care facilities to dispose of their residents’ controlled substances in certain instances. DEA has begun drafting regulations to implement the Act.

the first birthday and separated by 3 months, or a history of chickenpox disease documented by a physician. *All Kindergarten students will be required to have one of the required doses of polio vaccine given on or after the fourth birthday, and at least 6 months after the previous dose. *All sixth through twelfth grade students will be required to have 2 doses of varicella vaccine, given on or after the first birthday, and separated by age-appropriate intervals as defined by the

CDC, or a history of chickenpox disease documented by the parent/guardian. *All sixth through twelfth grade students will be required to have 1 dose of tetanus-diphtheria-acellular pertussis vaccine (Tdap) given on or after the tenth birthday. *All sixth through twelfth grade students will be required to have 1 dose of meningococcal conjugate vaccine (MCV4). Please bring shot records for each child receiving immunizations.

Toni Walden is reassigned as Detective On Monday morning, University of Southern InApril 18, Indiana State Po- diana where she received lice Superintendent Paul an Associate’s Degree in Whitesell, Ph.D., Law Enforceannounced that ment. Senior Trooper In June 2000, Toni Walden is Walden graduattransferred to the ed from the IndiCriminal Invesana State Police tigation Division Recruit Academy and reassigned and was assigned as a Detective at to the Evansville Toni Walden the Evansville District where District. she primarily patrolled Walden is a native of Gibson County. Evansville and a 1996 Detective Walden and graduate of Reitz High her husband, James, reside School. She later attended in Gibson County with their Vincennes University and three sons and daughter.

Disaster loan deadline May 2 Federal Economic Injury Disaster Loans are currently availabe, with a May 2 filing deadline, for Gibson and Posey county small business owners. These U.S. Small Business Administration (SBA) funds are available to some farm-related and nonfarmrelated entities that suffered financial loss due to the excessive rain and flooding that began on April 1. Loans may be up to $2 million

with terms not exceeding 30 years. Small businesses are the backbone of our economy and recovery. Indiana employers should be focused on operating and growing their companies, not burdened with interruptions and slowdowns from unpredictable weather disasters. As a state lawmaker, I want to help employers take advantage of any aid offered to ensure their economic stability and

growth that helps generate jobs for Hoosiers. Interest rates are 4 percent for businesses and 3 percent for non-profit organizations. To find out if you're eligible or apply for these loans, visit http://cl.exct.net/?qs=6 f889b93315f81571782d5c1 7afc70edf04ac8ff6c646052 22107edb3299bb66, e-mail disastercustomerservice@ State Sen. Jim Tomes (R-Wadesville) recently welcomed North Posey High School sba.gov or call the SBA's Customer Service Center at student Carl Seib to the Statehouse as a legislative page. Seib is son of Poseyville residents Wayne and Linda Seib. 1-800-659-2955.

ONB partners with Doorways to Dreams to offer financial entertainment Old National Bank has partnered with Doorways to Dreams (D2D) to link clients and communities to innovative resources to help make learning to manage your money fun. Five free online games have been created by D2D (www.d2dfund.org), a pioneer in “financial entertainment” - an engaging new medium that teaches consumers how to better manage their money. April is National Financial Literacy Month and is an appropriate time to launch is new link on oldnational.com (www. onb.financialentertainment. org) for clients and community members to utilize. The games currently available include: • Celebrity Calamity: Manage celebrity credit cards and spending; • Groove Nation: Dance and budget on the Road to LA; • Bite Club: Save for retirement while running a vampire “day” club; • Farm Blitz: Manage farm resources to build savings and survive financial emergencies; • Refund Rush: Help clients split tax refunds and save during tax time. “These games reach people who would never open a personal finance workbook or attend a financial literacy class. They can effectively and cost-efficiently prompt

consumers to take actions that will improve their longterm financial outcomes, including seeking out the essential financial products so many Americans lack,” said Timothy Flacke, D2D’s Executive Director. “D2D’s mission of increasing families’ saving rates mirrors the mission and goals of the Bank On model, which ONB has taken the lead in launching in a dozen communities throughout our footprint,” explained Patty Avery, CRA Community Outreach Officer. “The key to financial success is understanding how the way you spend, save and take on debt combine to create your future, and these online games offer a creative and fun way to

provide that information to all of our communities.” About Old National Old National Bancorp is the largest financial services holding company headquartered in Indiana and, with $7.3 billion in assets, ranks among the top 100 banking companies in the United States. Since its founding in Evansville in 1834, Old National has focused on community banking by building long-term, highly valued partnerships with clients in its primary footprint of Indiana, Illinois and Kentucky. In addition to providing extensive services in retail and commercial banking, wealth management, investments and brokerage, Old National also owns Old National Insurance which is one of

the top 100 largest agencies in the US and the 10th largest bank-owned insurance agency. For more information and financial data, please visit Investor Rela-

tions at oldnational.com. About D2D D2D is a national nonprofit organization that strengthens the financial opportunity and security of

consumers by innovating, incubating and stimulating new financial products and policies. Financial entertainment represents one such innovation.


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

APRIL 19, 2011 • PAGE A10

OPINION

My friend Bruce has a way of softening the blow, even the ultimate Each week, I try to learn at least one thing that will make me a better person. Some weeks, I succeed and it seems like some weeks, I don’t. Sitting in church on Sun- TRUTH... day, I could not help but no- STRANGER tice how many people in our THAN little area are suffering from FICTION the ravages of cancer. This BY DAVE terrible disease has taken so PEARCE many prematurely, already, and threatens others. As I read down the list and so many names that I know personally and recognized, I could not help but be moved and remember a phone call I received earlier this week. No matter what your occupation, you have the capacity to make friends. I enjoy people and I enjoy friends. One morning this week, before I left to go to Henderson to work, I received a phone call from a friend that I met. He was buying a car from me shortly after I began selling vehicles in Henderson going on eight years ago. Bruce and his family have become not only good customers but also good friends. There

have been times when he has just stopped in to chat or has just called to chat. We seem to have a lot in common (he is also in sales) and it always seems to be a contest to see who can get a word in edgewise when we get on the phone. Bruce was his usual jovial self when I answered the phone. We joked around for a little while and I asked him how he was doing. You see, this healthy friend I met several years ago has been fighting cancer now for about four years. But to talk to him, you would never know it. We talked for a while and he indicated that he was no longer cancer-free. He is currently treating a lump in his neck with chemotherapy and despite his attempt at optimism, I couldn’t help but notice a little different tone in his voice this time. He’s endured multiple surgeries over the past few years as well as several rounds of radiation therapy and chemotherapy. I know that at times, it has taken so much out of him

yet he always seems to find a way to smile and look for the good in life. He proceeded to tell me a story about a recent outing. He said that his chemotherapy doctor had asked him if he would like to eat lunch together sometime. Thinking that “sometime” could be anytime in the future, of course Bruce agreed. But the doctor wanted to be more specific so he tied Bruce down to a particular day. Bruce checked his schedule and agreed to meet the doctor for lunch in Newburgh. Little did Bruce know that his doctor had called Bruce’s wife Margaret and asked her to put Bruce’s golf clubs in the trunk of his car early that morning. So when they met for lunch, the doctor got into the car with Bruce and asked him to drive them to the “restaurant.” Not knowing Newburgh very well, the doctor instructed Bruce to head northeast of town and before he knew it, they were at the gates of Victoria National Golf Course. Bruce figured he was going to get a special treat, a meal in the restaurant. But when they got out of the car, the doctor asked Bruce if he felt like playing golf. Inquisitively, Bruce replied that he did not have his clubs. But the doctor insisted that Bruce check the trunk of his car just to be sure. Sure enough, everything Bruce needed to play the course he had dreamed of playing was there in the trunk of his car. “Why are you doing this,” Bruce asked, surprised. “I can’t tell you, not until after we have teed off on the first hole,” the doctor answered. So, finally Bruce agreed to go ahead and start the round of golf as the suspense seemed to be getting the best of him. Finally, after hitting a great tee shot off the No. 1 tee box, Bruce demanded an explanation. “You know,” the doctor began to explain, “most of the time when people have finished

their chemotherapy, I am the last person they want to see and the place where the chemo is administered is the last place they want to be. But you were different. After your chemo was finished, you came back. You checked on friends you had made during your time in the hospital. There was even an 85-year-old woman that you came back to check on.” As I watched, I learned that if I had told you I was taking you to play Victoria National, you would not have let me do it, would you?” the doctor asked. Bruce said he had to admit that he probably would not have agreed to allow the doctor to spend the money on him had he known what the doctor had planned. Then as the conversation proceeded, Bruce admitted to me that he was too weak to play all the holes. There were times when he was just too tired but he enjoyed seeing the course and playing the holes he was able to play. As I thought about it, this incident and golf are a little like life. Sometimes conditions are good but sometimes they aren’t. Sometimes we just have to play the holes we are able to play and just be glad we are able to see the course and enjoy the sunshine and the company. And sometimes, we just have to be content as we enjoy watching others play the course. As he prepared to hang up, with no letdown in his voice, Bruce assured me that I was on the list of people to be called “when something happens.” “I’m going to fight it with everything I have until the last breath,” Bruce said with resolve. “Then when I have done all I can, I am going to go home.” But I knew this was Bruce’s way of telling me that I could probably expect a phone call from Margaret in the not-so-distant future. But true to form, he found a way to make it positive and a way to make me smile as he told the story. Oh, the lessons we could all take from Bruce.

Letters to the Editor State Representative Wendy McNamra... Building relationships, crafting legislation Two of my top priorities this legislative session were to build relationships that would improve Southwest Indiana and to author, sponsor and amend bills that are needed for all Hoosiers. This has ranged from crafting legislation to help our schools stretch their dollars to making the Indiana Department of Transportation (INDOT) aware of our roadway needs. Building and developing a strong working relationship with INDOT has been a top priority since our roads are in desperate need of attention. I have advocated for the fixing of our roads such as in Posey County, a safer route for trucks to turn west out of the Port, the "truck ruts" that line Highway 62 in Mount Vernon and many other issues that have been brought to my attention by constituents. Last week, I led Senate Bill 465 through the House legislative process. The bill streamlines the Department of Child Services (DCS) and brings clarity to DCS programs. A large portion of this bill removes conflict in language to align Indiana with federal guidelines, other portions amend some definitions. A key section of this bill focuses on do-

mestic violence. This bill will clarify what the fatality review team can assess when investigating the suicide of a victim of domestic violence. The bill also changes the foster care license capacity from 8 to 5, but does give exception to foster families who care for siblings. Another significant aspect of this bill pertains to the interviewing of children in an alleged case of domestic violence. Currently DCS needs the permission of the child’s parent or guardian to have access to interview the child. This is an apparent conflict of interest when the parent or guardian could be the perpetrator. This was a bipartisan bill that passed out of the Senate with a vote of 49-1, out of the Committee for Family, Children and Human Affairs with a vote of 9-0 and out of the House with a vote of 85-13. The passage of this bill will permit DCS to better facilitate services to children and families. I came to the Statehouse with the intention of sticking to my beliefs and to represent my constituents. I am resolute on continuing to build relationships that will redirect focus on Southwest Indiana and on crafting legislation that serves Hoosier families.

Gavel Gamut’s “Learning by Doing” On May 2, 2011, in the courtroom of the Posey Circuit Court, students from Posey County’s three high schools will learn about America’s legal system by putting on a Mock Trial. This educational experience will begin at 9 a.m. and is open to the public. The schools, which en- GAVEL courage their students to GAMUT take a day from their busy schedules, do so because for BY JUDGE twenty-six years students JIM REDWINE have learned a great deal by their hands-on participation. This certainly makes sense to me. Other than a general feeling of ennui, what I remember most from law school are the mock trials from my freshman criminal law class and the moot court during my senior trial skills seminar. While the years in between these experiences were less educating than debilitating, those two “adult education” experiences taught me a great deal. When I became a judge, I drew upon those hands-on events more than any of my core courses. Of course, my adult education received from ten years of practicing law was my safest refuge when I first took the Bench. Now I can rely upon an additional thirty years of adult education from the courtroom. It often turns out I am in need of more, but now, at least, I usually can sense my deficiency before total disaster results. Adult education stresses participation and immediate use of what is learned. The goal is to learn information and techniques one week in class that can be used the next week in life. Adult learning is best educed, not imparted. That is, instead of information

raining down on the students’ heads from Olympus, it is drawn forth from the students via active participation and observation. Nothing teaches as doing does. Those of us who spent up to twenty years in class only to find on the job training was where we are truly educated appreciate the principles of adult education. In fact, many suggest adult education techniques should be simply education techniques: Class participation, discussion and role playing are what make lectures dynamic, information usable and learning indelible. It is not that theory is unimportant. It is just that it has no immediate efficacy. As the old adage, often attributed to Abraham Lincoln, goes, “Study and prepare and when opportunity arises you will be ready.” However, another equally valid adage is, “You have to get some dirt on your hands to do the job.” In other words, theory is for preparation but doing is for application. This year’s Law Day Mock Trial, i.e. the learning by doing experience, will begin with remarks by Posey County Bar Association President Donald Baier and Posey Superior Court Judge Brent Almon, both of whom graduated from Mount Vernon High School. Posey County’s Bar Association contains attorneys from each of our three high schools. Then Indiana Supreme Court Justice Frank Sullivan will speak to the students about our legal system and the significance of Law Day. If you have the time, the celebration and the learning by doing exercise will begin at 9 a.m. You are welcome to attend.

812-682-3950 • 641 3rd St. • New Harmony, IN 47631 812-838-9920 • 607 E 4th St. • Mount Vernon, IN 47620 FAX 812-682-3944 • www.PoseyCountyNews.com

Should Planning bodies reconsider decision? On April 14, 2011 Posey County Zoning board approved the zoning appeal B3 for the land located at the corner Boberg Road and Harmony Way. My wife could not attend the meeting since she had to work. I could not attend since I had a business dinner with 20 health professionals from the area that took months to arrange. I was not too concerned about the zoning since I felt fairly confident our local leaders would look at the basic premise and evidence and come to the obvious conclusion to reject the B3 zoning. B3 zoning allows the O’Risky Excavating to build just about anything they want. The O’Rrisky’s propose to build a lot to store all their heavy equipment smack dab in the middle of an area that is virtually all residential. There is a Coffee Company that has a special use permit which none of us opposed since it generated no traffic. Then there is Kokies which has been a neighborhood icon for decades without problems. We had 89 signatures of area residents who oppose this zoning. There were 15 local residents that broke away from their busy lives to personally attend this zoning meeting. There were many more like myself who have to work their daily schedules. Given all that surely the zoning board would surely reject this rezoning. Apparently, the zoning board had a Charlie Sheen moment. As I understand it Mr. O’Risky has twice wasted 30 minutes explaining all he has done for the community in these zoning meetings. I would suggest in future meetings to play fair and skip all this fluff and discuss the issue at hand on the facts. There are plenty of residents in the area whose service to this country and community that have done as much or more than Mr. O’Risky. There were two character witnesses that I respect, that have no skin in this game. Play in your own neighborhood! The parcel in question until recently consisted of a farm house and rolling pasture with farm animals. The reason my wife and our family moved into this rural and residential area was to escape these commercial zonings in Vanderburgh County. There are areas of concern

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where the county has not enforced basic zoning around us, but we see no reason to make our lives infinitely worse by allowing O’Risky Excavation to wreak havoc in our quiet neighborhood. In fact the county would do the whole neighborhood a great service by enforcing the code laws on all residential and rental properties around us. First of all residents are thankful the county had Rudolph repave the road last year. Did the county have the foresight to construct this road to the rigorous standards needed to withstand this large heavy equipment? I really doubt three expensive inches of pavement is anywhere near the requirements for use for such heavy industrial equipment, plus Boberg is not a truck route. The previous damage to the road came from sparse usage by snow removal trucks, farm equipment, and heavy utility equipment. Even if Boberg Rd. was constructed to handle the heavy equipment there is the greater issue of public safety. Many school children ride the bus and drive to school using Boberg. There are many pedestrians and bicycles that use Boberg Rd. The speed limit on Boberg is posted 20 miles per hour. Ther is no way all this heavy equipment should ever be allowed on one square inch of Boberg Road.T This is like locating a construction road through a school yard. When we first moved out here my wife sideswiped a car on the very narrow bridge located on Boberg Road that the Orisky’s plan to use for heavy equipment. The other car was loaded with sev-

eral neighbor teenagers. The Posey County Sheriff determined neither was at fault since the bridge is not designed for two cars. Plus the sheriff said the bridge is built at a strange angle for safety. We plan on checking with the county to determine the weight limit for this bridge since there seems to be different stories being floated around. I invite the planning board to do likewise. Plus it might be in the best interest of the residents that the county verifies all the details of this proposal with a nonpartisan expert. Also, there are concerns about runoff and drainage problems. Vamderburgh County had to pay $3 million to fix Bayou Creek after Kight developed the Red Bank Rd. development. Kight got off with a $500,000 fine. This needs to be in writing, just because they are an excavating company there is no guaranteed compliance. At the very least Mr. O’Risky should have had the vision and secured egress and regress onto Harmony Way. There is no way that property can be accessed safely using Boberg Rd. When I first heard about this proposal I thought the only way it would possibly work would by allowing access off Harmony Way using Hwy 66. Vanderburgh County would not like O’Risky using Harmony Way as a heavy equipment route. The Planning Board would be Community Insensitive to approve this ludicrous proposal. Boberg Rd. is not a truck route! The next meeting needs to be on a Saturday morning. David Musgrave Boberg Road Resident

Elks appreciate patronage of fundraiser The Mount Vernon Elks Lodge #277 would like to thank everyone who patronized our recent Pork Chop/ Fish carryout fundraiser. Because of the generosity of our community, our lodge is able to continue our many programs, charities

and scholarship funding. Mount Vernon is a wonderful place to live with people who are always willing to help when needed. Again, thank you. Tony Gross Exalted Ruler 2011-12 BPOE #277

THE POSEY COUNTY NEWS (USPS 439500) is published weekly for $30 per year ($34 for all non-Posey County zip codes) by Pearmor Publishing LLC, P.O. Box 397, New Harmony, IN 47631. Periodicals postage paid at Mount Vernon, Indiana. Editor: David Pearce Postmaster: Donna Hoheimer (Interim) Send address changes to: The Posey County News P.O. Box 397 New Harmony, IN 47631

WRITER / REPORTER VALERIE WERKMEISTER STAFF PHOTOGRAPHERS THE DAVE & TERRI KOCH FAMILY M.V. OFFICE MANAGER TAMARA BERGSTROM news2@poseycountynews.com

N.H. OFFICE MANAGER MICHELLE GIBSON news1@poseycountynews.com

BOOKKEEPING CONNIE PEARCE Pocobooks@aol.com

VAN DRIVER MARTIN RAY REDMAN


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

APRIL 19, 2011 • PAGE A11

Our 2011 Schedule of Tours! 27th AQS Quilt Show

Pickin and Grinnin

• Paducah • Wednesday April 27

• Badgett Playhouse - Grand Rivers • Lunch at Patti's • Thursday August 4

Spring in Amish Country

"Wizard of Oz"

• Wednesday May 4

• At Lincoln Amphitheatre • Supper at Moonlight BBQ • Friday August 5

Ken's History Mystery Tour • Wait List Only

Islands of New England

Hank Williams: Lost Highway

• August 5 - 12

• Badgett Playhouse - Grand Rivers • Lunch at Patti's • Saturday May 14

Cleveland Rocks!

• Dinner at Sokolowski's • City Tour • Admission to the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame Museum • Overnight at Hampton Inn Downtown Cleveland • 4 Meals Included • August 5 - 7 (Fri-Sun)

A Day at the Races

• Churchill Downs • Wait List Only

Missouri Botanical Garden

• General Admission Included • Chinese Culture Days • Sunday May 22

Alaska Discovery Land & Cruise

Memphis

• Platinum Tour of Graceland • B.B. King's Blues Club • Visit Danny Thomas/ALSAC Pavilion at St. Jude Children's Research Hospital • Sun Studio • BBQ Dinner Cruise • Lunch at Lambert's Cafe • Thursday - Saturday, June 2-4

"Always...Patsy Cline"

• Badgett Playhouse - Grand Rivers • Lunch at Patti's • Saturday June 4

The Big Apple

"A Chorus Line"

• Stages Theatre - Kirkwood • Lunch at Zia's on the Hill • Snacks on the way home • Wednesday June 15

A Day in St. Louis for Grandchildren & Grandparents

A Visit to Kentucky

"Life After Dad"

• Derby Dinner Playhouse • A comedy • Wednesday June 22

"Million Dollar Quartet"

• Apollo Theatre - Chicago • Taste of Chicago Weekend • June 24 - 26 (Fri-Sun)

Shades of Ireland

An Air Tour with Collette Vacations

• Please call for dates Visit our website for details

"The Secret Garden"

• Stages Theatre - Kirkwood - A musical adaptation • Lunch at Lafayette Fire Co #1 • Snacks on the way home • Wednesday August 3

"The Sound of Music"

• Derby Dinner Playhouse • Wednesday August 3

• Cumberland Gap • Cumberland Falls SRP *View Moonbow weather permitting • South Fork Scenic RR • Blue Heron Mining Community • Lodging for 2 nights/6 meals • August 12-14 (Fri Sun)

The Fabulous 50's Show

"Shrek"

• Locust Grove - Tour and Lunch • Heaven Hill Distillery Tour • Dinner Entertainment • "Stephen Foster Story" • Overnight in Bardstown - Hampton Inn • Shakertown - Guided Tour - Lunch - Boat Ride • June 21 & 22 (Tues & Wed)

Moon Over Kentucky

• Badgett Playhouse - Grand Rivers • Lunch at Patti's • Friday August 19

• Kentucky Center for the Arts • Saturday June 4

• Grant's Farm • Zoo or Art Museum • St. Louis Science Center • Gateway Arch - Ride to the top or movie • 2 Children per adult • Two 1 Day Tours • Thursday June 16 - Wait List Only • Friday June 17

An Air Tour with Collette Vacations

• August 27 - Sept 8 Visit our website for details

• 3 nights in New York - Broadway Millenium at Times Square • Guided Tours - Greenwich Village - SoHo - Ground Zero - Top of the Rock • World Yacht Dinner Cruise • Ticket to "Sister Act" • Dinner at Oglebay Resort • Stay at Hampton Inns on the way to and from NYC • 6 meals and lodging for 5 nights • September 6 - 11 (Tues - Sun)

St. Louis Mystery Tour IX

• Wait List Only

Civil War Battlefields of Tennessee with the Evansville Museum of Arts, History and Science

• Fort Donelson NMP • Tennessee State Museum • Stones River NMP • Chikamauga and Chattanooga NMP • Buttonwillow Church Civil War Dinner Theatre • Southern Belle Riverboat Dinner Cruise • The Carter House • Carnton Plantation • 3 Nights and 7 Meals • September 15-18 (Thurs - Sun)

A Day in Newport

• Riverboat Luncheon Cruise • Newport Aquarium • Dinner at Hofbrauhaus Newport • Friday September 16

Autumn Comes to New England

• See Quechee Gorge • Lunch and Tour - Trapp Family Resort • Franconia Notch • Cruise on Lake Winnipesaukee • Lunch and Tour - Castle in the Clouds • Portland, Maine • Whale Watching Excursion • Lighthouses • Kennebunkport • LL Bean Corporate Outlet • Dorflinger Glass Museum • Tour Lackawanna Coal Mine • Lodging for 9 nights and 19 meals • September 18 - 27 (Sun-Tues)

"Church Basement Ladies"

• Wednesday September 21 • From LC and US 41 & I-64

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Tours

700 State Road 269 • New Harmony, IN 47631

St. Charles Missouri

• Oktoberfest - Activities along the river • Shops along Main Street • Snacks on the way home • Saturday September 24

"Church Basement Ladies"

• Sunday September 25 • From TCM and LC

National Parks

An Air Tour with Collette Vacations

• September 24 - Oct 5 Visit our website for details

The American West Albuquerque Balloon Fiesta

• Oklahoma City Memorial • National Cowboy Museum • Carlsbad Caverns - Night Flight of Bats • Tombstone, Arizona • Biosphere 2 • Montezuma Castle National Memorial • Sedona • Grand Canyon Railway - Visit the South Rim • Albuquerque Balloon Fiesta - Magic Night Glow - Balloon Ascension • Petroglyph National Monument • September 30 - October 13 (Fri-Thurs)

President Polk's Antebellum Tennessee

• Lunch at Rippavilla Plantation • Dessert at Ferguson Hall • Tour ancestral home of President James K. Polk • Mule drawn trolley ride • Thursday October 6

October in Amish Country

• Tour and visit the shops around Montgomery • Lunch in an Amish home • Friday October 7

Nashville, Indiana - Fall Tradition

• Visit shops of Nashville • Saturday October 8

Belle of Louisville 97th Birthday Cruise

• Luncheon Cruise • Sunday October 9

Branson Weekend Getaway

• Four Musicals - "Noah" The Musical - Presley Jubilee - "Red Skelton" - Tom Mullica tribute - Jim Stafford • 2 Nights at Radisson Hotel • 4 Meals • October 14-16 (Fri-Sun)

2011 Bicentennial Steamboat Race

• Aboard Belle of Louisville • Saturday October 15

Appalachian Autumn along Skyline Drive and Blue Ridge Parkway

• New River Gorge • National D-Day Memorial • Thomas Jefferson's Poplar Forest • Peaks of Otter Lodge - Along Blue Ridge Pkwy • Walton Moutain Museum • Skyland Resort - Along Skyline Drive • Shenandoah Caverns • October 17-21 (Mon-Fri)

Parke County Covered Bridge Festival

• Spend the day at Festivals! - Rockville - Bridgeton • Lunch on your own • Friday October 21 Please note that this is not a tour of the covered bridges. We are going to festivals in these two towns.

"Smoke on the Mountain"

• Saturday October 22

Historic Charleston

• Includes 2 nights in the Historic Area of Charleston • Guided tour of Charleston • Tour Tea Plantation • Dinner Cruise aboard the Spirit of Charleston • Tour Fort Sumpter • Lodging for 4 nights • 8 meals included • October 23-27

Celebrating Christmas in Branson

"Death by Fatal Murder"

• Derby Dinner Playhouse • A mystery/comedy • Wednesday November 9

Veterans Day Tour

• Details to follow • Friday November 11

25th Annual Holiday Gathering

• Details to follow • Saturday November 12

"Billy Elliot" • Fox Theatre - St. Louis • Winner of Ten - 2009 Tony Awards - Including Best Musical • Sunday matinee November 13

Windy City Shopping

• Friday lunch at the Beef House • Breakfast each morning • Free time for shopping, museuming, exploring! • Magnificent Mile Festival of Lights • 2 nights - downtown Chicago • November 18-20 (Fri- Sun)

Christmas at the Biltmore Estate Featuring Two Nights on the Estate at the Inn on Biltmore Estate

• Candlelight Tour - Biltmore House • "Next Day" House tour • Biltmore Winery tour • 5 Meals Included • November 29 - Dec 1(Tues-Thurs)

"Sanders Famly Christmas"

• Badgett Playhouse - Grand Rivers • Lunch at Patti's • Thursday December 1

Christmas in Historic Springs Valley

• Tour both historic hotels - French Lick & West Baden • Lunch Buffet at Grand Colonnade • Friday December 2

St. Louis Shopping and Way of Lights

• Shop at St. Louis Mills • Buffet Dinner at The National Shrine of Our Lady of the Snows • Drive through Way of Lights • Saturday December 3

"Sanders Famly Christmas"

• Derby Dinner Playhouse • Sunday December 6

Christmas in Maury County's Antebellum Homes

• Lunch at Rippavilla Plantation • Dessert at Ferguson Hall • Tour the ancestral home of President James K. Polk • Thursday December 8

Variety! Christmas Spectacular • Badgett Playhouse - Grand Rivers • Lunch at Patti's • Friday December 9 - US 41 & I-64 and TCM • Saturday December 10 - Ferdinand and LC

A Country Christmas at Opryland Hotel

• Lunch and "Trees of Christmas" at Cheekwood • Louise Mandrell Dinner Show • Admission to The Hermitage • Lunch at Wildhorse Saloon • General Jackson Lunch Cruise • Radio City Music Hall • Christmas Spectacular - Featuring the Rockettes • 5 Meals Included • Two Night at Gaylord Opryland Hotel • Friday - Sunday December 9-11

"A Christmas Carol" • Actors Theater-Louisville • Ebenezer Scrooge and Tiny Tim - A Musical Version • Sunday December 11

Holiday Tours with Collette Vacations San Antonio Holiday December 2-6

Europe's Christmas Markets December 11-19

California New Years Getaway

featuring the • Lodging for 3 nights at Tournaments of Roses Parade The Chateau on the Lake • December 30 - January 3 • Six Shows! - "Miracle of Christmas" PLEASE ATTEND AN - Hollywood's Christmas Spectacular AIR TOURS INFO SESSION! - Daniel O'Donnell - Shoji Tabuchi Wednesday April 27 - George Dyer 10 am - Santa Claus - Any Williams 2 pm - Evansville • 7 meals included Please email or call for reservations/info • November 6 - 9 (Sun - Wed)

Please Call for Reservations 812.682.4477 • 1.800.353.7469 or email us at lifestyletours1983@gmail.com


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

APRIL 19, 2011 • PAGE A12

GENERAL NEWS

These three grain bins were only part of the loss on a farm next door to Mike and Julie Butler in eastern Posey County. Please see Posey County News on Facebook for over 100 additional storm images. All photos by Dave Pearce

Crews continue to work to restore power to a few Posey residents till without power.

This Grain bin at the Fifer Farm in Griffin gave way under the storm’s pressure.

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Pieces Of a grain bin are wrapped around a tree in eastern Posey County.


www.poseycountynews.com • Serving the county since 1882 • The Posey County News

April 19, 2011 • Page A13

Love for area’s youth keeps Bells involvement priority Dave and Lauren Bell of Mount Vernon have dedicated their lives to education and athletics in the Metropolitan School District, or MSD, of Mount Vernon, helping to shape it into one of the best school districts in the area. Coach Bell has spent 33 of his 35 years teaching science and social studies here, first at the high school, now at the junior high. During his coaching career, he has worked with student athletes in a variety of sports. For 22 years, he was head baseball coach. He has also served as assistant coach for football and basketball and head girls’ basketball coach as well as the coach for junior high football and 6th grade basketball. Now, he coaches girls’ golf. For 11 years of her 15-year teaching career, Lauren has served the MSD of Mount Vernon. She taught English for 10 years at the junior high before moving to the high school for the current academic year. “God’s leading me in a different direction now,� she says, confessing she will sorely miss her students when she resigns at the end of this academic year. She wants to focus her at-

tention now on her three daughters—Alex (14), Berkeley (8) and Briley (7)—and help them with their accomplishments. An honor student, Alex is a member of Mount Vernon Junior High School Student Council and cheerleading squad. She will also be a Mount Vernon High School cheerleader next year. Berkeley is an honor student as well; she loves reading and playing soccer and basketball. Briley keeps up with her sisters as an honor student in her own rite. An animal lover, Briley has her own horse and plays soccer and basketball. In addition, Lauren plans to spend more time volunteering, especially at the Evansville Christian Life Center. She loves to cook, bake and decorate as well. Both Dave and Lauren enjoy working with young people. In addition to their students and young family, the Bells support a child in a Myanmar orphanage, the second child they will have sponsored until she reaches age 18. Dave has two grown children, Ashli and Jason. Jason and his wife Jessie are themselves the parents of two young children, a special source of

delight for Dave. Six-yearold Cora is in training to be an angler, hunter and athlete like her grandpa and dad. Her baby brother Rawlings (1 ½) will, no doubt, join her in the great outdoors as soon as his footing becomes sure. It comes as no surprise to

learn Dave is a member of Ducks Unlimited, a conservation group that works to protect ducks and wetlands. He and Lauren enjoy golfing together also. Although their commitment to education has limited their involvement in commu-

nity organizations, the Bells are never too busy to listen to a friend or to help a friend in need. Lauren is known for providing hot meals to friends in crisis while Dave is always close by the phone in case a friend needs help in an emergency, such as getting a ve-

hicle pulled out of the snow. He still enjoys a morning cup of coffee with his 85-year-old mother Naomi every day before school starts. The Bells have been married for five years and have made a second home at One Life Church in Henderson.

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Page A14 • April 19, 2011

The Posey County News • Serving the county since 1882 • www.poseycountynews.com

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www.poseycountynews.com • Serving the county since 1882 • The Posey County News

April 26, 2011 • Page B1

North Posey outlasts Mater Dei in 11-inning thriller By Dave Pearce Every strikeout that Shelley Schmitt gets for the remainder of this season is just one more on top of the career record she set last week. And although Schmitt likes the opportunity to get strikeouts, perhaps she got too many opportunities on Monday evening at North Posey High School as Schmitt and her Viking teammates played 11 tough innings before putting away a stubborn Mater Dei team 3-2. The team also defeated Central and Princeton but lost an important Pocket Athletic Conference battle 2-1 against Tecumseh on the night after the varsity team played until almost 9:30 against Mater Dei. Although this was the longest game North Posey has played since he has been at the helm (a little over four hours), Viking skipper Gary Gentil wasn’t really surprised by the type of game the two teams played. “It was a very good game,” Gentil said. “We knew going in that it was pretty much a dead even match-up. Both teams have good pitchers and both teams have good hitters and judging from the past, we are mirror images of each other. It was a pretty intense game for all 11 innings” The Vikings got on the scoreboard in the bottom of the third inning with a pair of runs before the Wildcats were able to get out of the jam. They wasted no time putting the Vikings into the same type of jam in the top of the fourth inning and suddenly, the score was tied at two. And it seemed like forever they were tied at two. Neither team was without its opportunities but time after time, the defense would come up with the big play or the

Members of the North Posey Viking infield “throw it around” following another strikeout during this week’s win over Mater Dei. Pictured are Shelley Schmitt, Lisa Garris, Deana Lindauer, Megan Redman, and Amy Brandenstein. Photo by Dave Pearce

Continued on Page B2

New Harmony still learning to finish, manages to beat Bosse By Steve Joos The New Harmony softball team is playing well this season and at 4-4 on the season, the Lady Rappites are at about the spot coach Jeff Moore thought they’d be. The inability to put away the opposition was a problem for the Lady Rappites in both of their games last week, a 6-5 loss in eight innings at Cisne and a 9-8 win over visiting Bosse Thursday. “We played really good,” Moore said. “We played over at Cisne, we just didn’t know how to finish that game.” Moore made what he called “a coaching blunder” which cost New Harmony a couple of runs earlier in the game at Cisne. He took responsibility for that and told his team it would never happen again. The Lady Rappites outhit the Lady Fightin’ Lions 11-8 and Morgan Matthews pitched a strong game, but five mental miscues cost New Harmony as the Illinoisans came back to tie things up in the later stages of the game and pull it out in the eighth. On Thursday, the Lady Rappites hit the ball well and

New Harmony Rappite pitcher Kelsey Owen winds up and fires another strike across the plate during Thursday’s exciting win over Bosse. Photo by Dave Pearce

Continued on Page B2

Madison Worman plans to takes her cuts at the plate in the win this week over Bosse. Photo by Dve Pearce

Mother Nature keeping New Harmony from gaining wins, experience The New Harmony baseball team played one game last week and got rained on, for the most part. The Rappites dropped an 11-2 decision at Tecumseh last week in the first game of a scheduled doubleheader, but the second game of that twinbill was rained out, as was a Saturday twinbill with Barr-Reeve. “We lead for most of the game, but errors got to us in the last inning,” coach Jim Little said. Andrew McDaniel pitched most of the game for put Rappites, who only trailed 3-2 heading into the last inning. McDaniel also scored the first run of the game when he walked and later came around on a single by Kyle Whitmore. New Harmony led 1-0 when the second game was called short of the official five innings. Thomas Stegall Members of the New Harmony High School baseball team are, in front, Dan Tron, Jordan Kennedy, Zach Sollman, Clint Mathews, Kyle Whitstarted and was throwing the ball well before the storms more, Thomas Stegall, Elliott Lange, and Kaleb Penner. In back are Coach Jim Little, Coach Cody Peerman, Levi Hoehn, Blayne Worman, Kris hit, Little said. Scarafia, Andrew McDaniel, Stephen Murray, Coach Jon Batts, and Coach Bryan Stegall.

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PAGE B2 • APRIL 26, 2011

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

Rappites, from Page B1 fensively to the tune of five errors, but this time the game was in New Harmony. “We’ve got to stop that (the blunders),� Moore said. “We made five errors again (against Bosse) and they almost got us again, but thank goodness we were the home team and we got the last at-bat and we scored a run.� Little-used reserve Abby Deckard manufactured the winning run for New Harmony against the Lady Bulldogs. Pinch-hitting in the last of the seventh, Deckard drew a walk, moved to second on a passed ball, stole third and scored the winning run on another passed ball. “We’re trying to get everyone in,� Moore explained. “But it’s been difficult since we’re 4-4 and we should be 7-1. We’ve been competitive. Except for the Mount Vernon game, we’ve been in every game we’ve played and that’s all you can ask.� The Lady Rappites are hitting the ball up and down the lineup, the coach explained, adding that Madison Worman is hitting .454 and Matthews is hitting .451 in addition to halving her earned-run average from 14.00 to 7.00 despite Tuesday’s loss in Cisne. “We’ve got quite a few girls hitting over .350,� the coach said. “We’re hitting the ball. A little late... Offense isn’t the problem, We have to shore up New Harmony’s Brittany Rister slides into home plate on a passed ball just as the our defense a little bit. You don’t make errors, catcher makes the throw to the pitcher covering home plate. Photo by Dave Pearce you don’t give a team four or five extra outs.

You give a team four or five extra outs, that’s more work for the pitcher.� If they Lady Rappites can cut back on their errors, they should be competitive in the Sectional, according to the coach. The weather hasn’t been that much of a problem, although Moore attributed three of New Harmony’s five errors at Cisne to wet, muddy conditions as the game was played in a light rain. There is some inexperience that has leads to some of the mistakes and that will improve, the coach said. He also praised two girls who are playing in the outfield for the first time, Holly Walden (who’s been battling injuries) and Stacy Hempfling, a transfer from Mount Vernon. “We’re right now where we thought we’d be,� Moore said. “We thought we could be 4-4 or a little better and we’ve been competitive, like we though we’d be. We’ve just got to learn how the finish. That’s it.� Those errors will haunt a team and the Lady Rappites have committed about three or four miscues per game, Moore said. Owen and Kendall Morris had multiple hits against Bosse, while Worman was on base a number of times. Now, they just have to go out and get the opposition one game at a time—and finish things off.

Wildcats continue to execute in win over Titans, run record to 6-2

By Steve Joos The bunt barely dropped on the grass and rolled slowly in front of home plate at the Mount Vernon High School baseball field before Drake McNamara came steaming in to score the winning run in the Wildcats’ 8-7 victory over the visiting Gibson Southern Titans on Thursday. That squeeze play almost seemed like a standup steal of home, as the Cats watched an early 5-1 lead get away only to come back with two runs in the bottom of the seventh for their third win of the week, following victories over Bosse and Boonville. Friday’s game at Vincennes was rained out and moved to May 6. Must have been a nip-and-tuck battle all the way through, since the Titans had just taken a 7-6 lead in the top of the inning, right coach Paul Quinzer? “It wasn’t back and forth,� Quinzer said. “Hank Dausmann started the game and he had basically for five innings, a one-run ball game. He was keeping them off-balance. We got a run and them some more, we were up 3-1 and then Aaron Roberts hit a home run and we were up 5-1.� Roberts smacked a two-run shot in the bottom of the fifth to put the Wildcats in front by four runs, but Dausmann then came up with some soreness in his pitching arm before going out for the top of the sixth. Quinzer was forced to go with a senior (Jason Stemple), who struggled in the early going. A couple of singles, a pair of walks and a dropped fly ball resulted in three runs, which combined with two other runs turned Senior Aaron Choate of Mount Vernon lays down the perfect bunt, catching the the 5-1 Mount Vernon advantage into a 6-5 Gibson Southern lead. Bosse Bulldogs off guard, and therefore loading the bases, during the fourth inning of The Cats managed to tie the game in the the game at the Bosse home field on Tuesday. Photo by Terri Koch bottom of the sixth, but the Titans reclaimed the lead in the top of the seventh, setting the stage for some fireworks in the home half of the game. River VanZant drew a walk to lead off the Mount Vernon seventh and took second on a wild pitch. McNamara followed with a walk and promptly stole second, putting two runners in scoring position with nobody out. Stemple fanned, but Austin Doerflein lined a single to left, knotting things up at 7-7. Then Choate plinked it in front of the

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plate with McNamara all but across the plate. Quinzer explained that the Gibson Southern pitcher was in his windup before getting the ball to the plate and McNamara could have stolen home with a slide, praising his teamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s all around execution on that play. The coach was also happy with the way his team played during the entire contest. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I was really happy about Dausmann and the way he threw the ball,â&#x20AC;? Quinzer said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Roberts is swinging the bat real well. (Troy Paris) is still hot, heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s hitting over .600 and Aaron Choate is doing a heck of a nice job behind the plate and trying to keep the leadership going for us.â&#x20AC;? The game was indicative of the way Mount Vernon has been playing all season, according to Quinzer, who cited big comebacks against Memorial, Reitz and New Haven in the course of their 6-2 start. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t put their cleats up and their gloves up until the game is over,â&#x20AC;? the coach said. Roberts also doubled in addition to his opposite-field home run in the fifth. Paris and VanZant each tripled, while Bo Harris doubled. The Wildcats were pounding the ball earlier in the week as they rolled to a fiveinning 14-3 win over visiting Boonville. The Cats pounded out 15 hits, while Caleb Hames tossed a four-hitter to get the Big Eight Conference win. Robertsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; two-run homer highlighted a five-run second inning for the Cats, who then scored another seven tallies in the bottom of the third. On Tuesday night, Ross Canada came in and shut down Bosse on four hits as the Cats posted a 10-2 victory on the road. The sophomore pitched a four-hitter against the Bulldogs. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m happy with the way things are going,â&#x20AC;? Quinzer said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The rain has helped us, but I wonder how itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s going to be when we start playing four or five games in a week.â&#x20AC;? The tasks of maintaining things in the face of a busy schedule got a little busier after Friday. The Cats took a 6-2 record into Mondayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s home game against Mater Dei.

Viking softball, from Page B1 time, the defense would come up with the big play or the pitcher would make a great pitch to get out of troubleâ&#x20AC;Śuntil the bottom of the 11th inning. Kelsey Everley led off the inning with a double but it was beginning to look like she might be left on base, as several Viking hitters were in the long contest. Then with two out and a 2-2 count, junior catcher Morgan Stierley, after fouling off a couple of pitches, sent a shot down the left-field line and Everley was able to come around and score to end the game. Stierley enjoyed similar success in a basketball game earlier this season at Harrison when the Warriors came back to send the game into overtime. Stierley calmly sunk four free throws in the overtime period to help the Vikings overcome the Warriors in Evansville. But this was a different game, a different sport, and a different location. However, the outcome was the same. â&#x20AC;&#x153;She has done a very good job for us this year,â&#x20AC;? Gentil said of Stierley. â&#x20AC;&#x153;And over the last few games, Lisa Garris has really come on both offensively and defensively and has had some great hits and made some outstanding defensive plays for us.â&#x20AC;? The Vikings had little trouble with Princeton, despite the Tigersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; lofty record. The Lady Tigers are enjoying another good season but the Vikings had all the answers. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Shelley pitches a really solid game for us against Princeton and her defense played extremely well behind her,â&#x20AC;? Gentil said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Shelley had 12 strikeouts for us and Deana Lindauer, Megan Redman, and Morgan (Stierley) had some crucial defensive plays for us.â&#x20AC;? Against Central, the Vikings put a run on

the board in the first inning and added two more in the third before Central picked up one in the bottom of the sixth. The Vikings added two insurance runs in the top of the seventh to round out the scoring. The Vikings were errorless while taking advantage of three errors on the Lady Bears. North Posey also had seven hits to only three for the Lady Bears. Lisa Garris went 3-for-4 with a pair of RBIs to help lead the team. Kendyl Ahrens helped chip in, nailing a sacrifice fly to put up an insurance run. Jourdan Wassmer and Kelsey Everly have also been swinging a hot bat, according to their coach. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Central has beaten some good teams and had played some good teams really close,â&#x20AC;? Gentil said of the inconsistent Bears. But the heartbreak of the week came on Friday when the Lady Vikings were unable to answer the bell following the long night against Mater Dei. They committed two errors and could not string together enough offense to save the day as the Tecumseh Braves handed the Vikings their second conference loss of the season, 2-1. But while the Vikings took 3-of-4 games on the week and moved to 7-5 on the season, the second PAC loss gives the Vikings an opportunity to look for improvement each game as they prepare for one of the toughest sectionals in the state at Forest Park. The Vikings are 3-2 in the conference while nearby Gibson Southern stands undefeated. However, outside the conference this week the picture became almost as muddy as the playing field as South Spencer, who the Vikings defeated, handed powerhouse Boonville a loss and Henderson County, who the Vikings have also beaten, took it to the Lady Titans of Gibson Southern.

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

APRIL 26, 2011 • PAGE B3

SPORTS

Vikings turn up the heat, take out Bosse and Princeton By Dave Pearce Just when it looked like the North Posey baseball Vikings were just about down, first-year Viking Coach Scott Reid made a couple of changes. The end result was that his team came alive and won both games they were able to play this week. Although weather permitted only the two games, the Vikings were impressive in knocking off Bosse 4-3 early in the week before throttling

Princeton 9-2 later in the week at North Posey High School. Reid indicated that in pulling back to .500 with a 5-5 record, his team was doing nothing all that different than they had been doing. Just a couple of timely hits and he knows his team could be sporting a much better record than 5-5. Despite the 5-5 overall record, with the bats not beginning to click, the Vikings still have the

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meat of the Pocket Athletic Conference schedule to play and they currently stand 2-1 in that category. “This team can play with anybody and they are good enough to beat anybody,” Reid said of his Vikings. “In the five games that we lost, just a couple of hits here and there with runners in scoring position and we could have three or four more wins than we have.” Fundamentally, Reid believes his team is as solid as any. “We continue to pitch and defend very well,” Reid said following the win over Princeton. “Shane Neumann threw a great game tonight. I still continue to marvel at what he has been able to do, considering what he has been through in the past couple of years.” Neumann was relieved in late innings first by Cooper Martin, who had a little trouble finding the strike zone, and later by sophomore Colton Martin. Reid indicated he would like to see his team come out with some bounce in their step and enjoy playing the game and the fact that they “get” to play baseball. Reid said he felt that Alec Werry and Colton Motz helped provide some of that spiritual leadership in the game against Princeton. “Alec got his first varsity start and he has been swinging the bat so well at the reserve level and I thought he looked really good tonight even though he struck out once,” Reid said. “The kid has some tools and he is going to be a good player over the next three years. He’s athletic and can play multiple positions. He’s just a good athlete and can hit.” But Reid also had praise for Motz. “His attitude is just second to none,” Reid said of the junior. “He is the consummate team player. He will do anything you need him to do. He’s been working really hard in the cage and is recep-

St. Matthew Catholic School Alumni & Friends Golf Scramble Saturday April 30, 2011 Western Hills Country Club Mount Vernon, Indiana 6 AM 12 Noon 1 PM

- Pray for Good Weather - Lunch and Registration - Shotgun Start

Special Events Mulligan's available for $5, limit 4 per team Par Three Double or Nothing Green Challenge $10 Longest Drive Prize Closest to the Pin Prize

Longest Putt Prize Winning Foursome Prizes Trophy Presentation

Select Entry type and/or Sponsorship Level Below $50/Person $200/Foursome (Includes 18 holes 1/2 cart, lunch & prize entries) $10/person lunch only I wish I could join in the fun, but please accept my donation and prayers! *We will put groups together if you are a single or a pair!

Sponsorship Opportunities: St. Nicholas Level - Patron Saint of Children $500 - Co-Sponsorship with Special Recognition, Plus Hole Sponsorship And Foursome Entry Plus 4 mulligans

St. Thomas Aquinas Level - Patron Saint of Catholic Education $300 - Hole Sponsorship plus Foursome Entry

St. Francis de Sales - Patron Saint of Gentle Evangelists (Teachers!) $100 - Hole Sponsorship Sponsorship Sign to Read:_____________________________________________________ Contact Name:_____________________________Organization:_______________________ Address:_____________________City:______________State:___________Zip:___________ Contact Number:_____________Contact Email:____________________________________ Total Amount Enclosed: $___________ (Please make checks payable to St. Matthew School) Please list names of Golfers - Use TBA for names to be determined. 1.____________________________ 2.____________________________ 3.____________________________ 4.____________________________ Please mail this registration and fee to: St. Matthew Parish 421 Mulberry Street, Mt. Vernon, IN 47620 by April 21st. Questions? Call Eric May at 812.307.0250 or Brian Krieger at 812.985.7524

Thank you for supporting St. Matthew Catholic School, nurturing the growth of the hearts and minds of our youth!

tive to what we have had to say. He has hit the ball hard this week. Those two (Werry and Motz) came up with two huge hits tonight with two outs and runners in scoring position. I think it kind of woke up a little bit. It was a real shot in the arm for us.” K.D. Patton and senior Brandon Spahn each had home runs in the Princeton game which provided a needed lift, especially for Spahn who has been dealing with some tough personal circumstances. “I want us to have a little more leadership…just the intangibles,” Reid said of his upperclassmen. There aren’t too many baseball days left, especially for the seniors. I want them to enjoy and appreciate every moment of it. I feel like we have been a little too laid back and lackadaisical and part of that could be because I’m pretty laid back and the team sometimes takes on the personality of the coach. But at the same time, you have to have something inside pushing you a little harder than we have shown.” The Vikings pitched their ace against Bosse in Nick Scheller. Scheller gave up only one hit through five innings. “He just looked like he was going to go bang-bangbang right through the game it started to get dark in thee sixth inning and was really hard to see,” Reid said. “They don’t have lights over there and all the sudden they started spraying a few around and he got a couple of pitches up but that’s just part of it.” Martin relieved Scheller in the sixth inning and the Vikings were able to hold on for the 4-3 win. The Bulldogs scored their three runs on only three hits while the Vikings had eight hits and scored four runs against the defending Class 3A Sectional champions. Scheller continues to lead the team in hitting. “We have a big conference week coming up. We have Gibson Southern on Tuesday and Tecumseh on Thursday,” Reid said. “We have Mt. Carmel in the in the mix and then Tell City on Saturday. So if the weather cooperates, this week will go a long way in determining whether we will be able to go against Forest Park and make them sweat a little bit.” From here on out, Reid said he wants his team to take the position in games that if they are going to lose a game, it is because the other team beat them, not because they beat themselves. That seems to be a good philosophy going into the final weeks of the season.

North Posey’s K.D. Patton prepares to round third base during this week’s 9-2 win over Princeton. Photo by Dave Pearce

Colton Martin comes in to finish off the Princeton Tigers during Viking baseball action this week. Photo by Dave Pearce

Otters benefit for Jacob's Village May 13 Spring is definitely here and with it baseball season. The Evansville Otters first home exhibition game of the year will be played at Bosse Field on Friday, May 13, at 6:35 p.m. The Otters will square off against the Southern Illinois Miners. Proceeds from this 7th annual event will benefit Jacob’s Village, a non-profit residential community for functionally disabled adults who need assistance with daily living. Last year over $20,000 was raised to help provide programs and services to

Jacob's Village residents. Please help us make this another great year. Tickets are $4 General Admission and $6 for Box Seats and may be purchased at Bosse Field, all G.D. Ritzy’s restaurants, and Jacob’s Village as well as online: www.evansvilleotters.com. You can also support the game by planning a group outing, distributing or displaying posters. For more information about tickets, please contact Cheryl Kuchna at 483-6954 or Stephanie Freeman at 449-0232.


PAGE B4 • APRIL 26, 2011

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

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Mount Vernon dominates Viking track teams, scores well at Invite By Steve Joos Just about everybody was pleased with last week’s track meet at North Posey. Mount Vernon was bit more pleased than North Posey, however, since the Wildcats dominated both meets, winning the boys’ contest 86-36 and the girls’ meet 90-33. “We ran well,” Mount Vernon coach Steve Brenton said. “It wasn’t the best weather day for us, but we had a good wind behind us on the front stretch here.” The good wind paid dividends for the boys, as Tim Davis posted a time of: 15.4 in the 110-yard high hurdles and Will Terbeck ran the 100-meter dash in :11.28, both personal bests. Then there was Ken Renshaw, who came out on top in his first head-to-head with the Vikings’ Hunter Motz, winning the 1600-meter in 4:34, four seconds faster than Motz’ 4:38. “Kenny Renshaw won the first battle of Posey County,” Brenton said. “I’m sure there are more coming up. The Princeton Invite’s coming up, and the Mount Vernon Invite too, so they’ll have a few more. Kenny ran a good race. That’s his best for this season so far.” Dylan Reubenacker won with a personal best six-foot, four-inch high jump, while Teddy O’Connell flung the discus 136 feet, seven inches into the wind for the blue ribbon in that event. The meet was stopped for a half hour due to lightning strikes in the area, which may have caused some concern as far as keeping the athletes in shape was concerned. Terbeck also won the 200 (:24.32), but Renshaw stayed out of the 3,200-me-

ters in order to get ready for the upcoming invitationals, according to Brenton. That left the two-mile to Motz, who won by 24 seconds over the Wildcats’ Sean Ritzert. North Posey coach Kevin Gengelbach wanted improvement from his team and he felt as if he got it despite the one-sided score. “I thought they ran hard,” Gengelbach said. “They did run a good meet. I don’t know how many (personal bests) they had, but the boys looked like they went out and ran their hardest, which is all we’re asking for at this point. To run their hardest and get better each week.” Gengelbach thought that Motz may have had an offnight, but added that the senior hadn’t really been challenged prior to his race with Renshaw. “It’s the first time all year that Hunter’s been challenged in the mile that I can think of,” Gengelbach said. “It’s one of those things, learning your competition and where they’re going to kick. He ran a good race we expect him to come on at the end.” The Vikings are promising in some areas and will continue to work on improving in those areas, Gengelbach said. The Mount Vernon girls mixed a few things up and did well, taking blue ribbons in all but three events. It was a fun meet, accrediting to coach Jackie Maier, especially considering the weather and the fact that the girls were coming off prom weekend. “Ellen Foster got first in the 300-meter hurdles,” Maier said. “That’s a new event for her, so I’m pleased

Kate Cox of Mount Vernon set a new meet record at the Evansville Central Invitational track meet on Friday night.

there. We had a lot of personal bests. Lacy Johnson was third (in the 200-meters), but that’s a personal best. Tiffany Collins, they all turned in better performances than they did previously, so I’m pleased.” Maier didn’t think the delay caused her team any trouble, although she thought that they would have preferred to have gone home after being forced off the track with three races left. She hoped they would see it as a learning experience. The Lady Vikings ran well, even through some of them were a little stiff coming out of the delay, according to coach Leah Stormont. “Everybody ran about where they were supposed to,” she said. “Meagan Bender was happier with her time than in previous meets, but everyone was running about where they are.” The times were about the same as they had been in earlier meets against Princeton and Tecumseh, Stormont said, adding that the results weren’t as good mainly because of stronger competition. Bender had good reason to be happier with her time in the 400-meter dash. She won that event in 1:01.27. Stormont felt that the team needs to be more focused for their home meets in preparation for the stretch drive. Both Wildcat teams got their first major test of the season Friday night in Evansville and while they didn’t earn many blue ribbons, both teams seemed to perform well. The boys were fourth in their meet with 67 and onehalf points, while the girls came in third with 100. The girls’ 3,200-meter relay team brought home one of only two blue ribbons on the night as either team took a series of lower finishes and cobbled together their point totals. McCormick, Randall, Eaton and Stemple completed the two-mile relay in 10:31.52 for first place. Cox had the other first-place finish, with a 16-foot, nine and a quarter-inch long jump. Three second place finishes were the best performances of the night for the Wildcat boys. O’Connell’s took second in the discus, Terbeck was second in the 200-meters and Ruebenacker was the runner-up in the 110-high hurdles. Harrison won the boys’ meet with 134 points, while North (89 and one-half) came in second and Owensboro Apollo (70) was third. Mount Vernon was well ahead of fifth-place Mater Dei (50) in the boys’ meet. Mater Dei won the girls’ meet with 142 points, well outdistancing the Lady Huskies (112 and one half), as North took second in both meets. Harrison (73 and onehalf) and Central (45) rounded out the girls’ top five. The Wildcat boys were to have participated in the recent Castle Relays, but that meet was called off due to the weather.

Mount Vernon 86, North Posey 36 (Boys) 3,200-relay: 1) Mount Vernon 9:38.90, 2) North Posey 10:21; 110-hurdles: 1) Davis (MV) :15.41, 2) Reubenacker (MV) :15.88, 3) Butch Dessauer (NP) :16.44; 100-dash: 1) Terbeck (MV) :11.28, 2) Logan pace (MV) :11.79, 3) Luke Morrow (NP) :11.80; Shot put: 1) Zach Albin (MV) 38’6”, 2) Austin Little (NP) 36’11”, 3) Kurt Seibert (NP) 36’2”; 1,600-run: 1) Renshaw (MV) 4:34.2) Motz (NP) 4:38, 3) Nick Crumbacher (NP) 5:13; 400-dahs: 1) Mitchell Kuhn (NP) :55.02, 2) Michael Cammato (MV) :55.74, 3) Nick Neidig (NP) :55.30; 400-relay: 1) North Posey :45.74; High jump: 1) Reubenacker (MV) 6’2”, 2) Aaron Straub (MV) 6’2”, 3) 3) Austin Goebel (NP) 6’1”; 300-hurdles: 1) Ritzert (MV) :43.53, 2) Bryan Gillenwater (MV) :43.79, 3) Davis (MV); Long jump1) Terbeck (MV) 18’10”, 2) Crumbacher (NP) 18’9” 3) Mike Kang (NP) 16’9”; 800run: 1) Jon Hoehn (MV) 2:10.71, 2) D.A. Wilson (MV) 2:11.53, 3) Wes Conner (NP) 2:25.43; Discus: 1) O’Connell (MV) 136’7”, 2) Seibert (NP) 115’8”, 3) Tim East (NP) 110’11”; 200-dahsh: 1) Terbeck (MV) :24.32, 2) Cammato (MV) :25.11, 3) Morrow (NP) :25.33; 3,200-run: 1) Motz (NP) 10:38, 2) Ritzert (MV) 11:02, 3) Dick (MV) 11:48; 1,600-relay: 3:43.98. Mount Vernon 90, North Posey 33 (Girls) 3,200-relay: 1) Mount Vernon (McCormick, Randall, Eaton, Stemple) 10:27, 2) North Posey 13:49; 100hurdles: 1) Ashton Fuelling (MV) :18.00, 2) Emma Werry (NP) :19.10, 3) Foster (MV) :20.62; 100-dash: 1) Cox (MV) :12.90, 2) McKenzie Orlik (NP) :13.53, 3) Johnson (MV) 13.82; 1,600run: 1) Olivia Goebel (NP) 6:04.51, 2) Chelsea Bell (MV) 6:15, 3) Katie McDonald (MV) 6:17, 4) Jessica Smith (NP) 6:23; 400-dash: 1) Bender (NP) 1:01.27, 2) McCormick (MV) 1:02.41, 3) 3) Orlik (NP) 1:07.37; 400-relay: 1) Mount Vernon :52.21; High jump: 1) Foster

County distance runners, and rivals, seniors Hunter Motz of North Posey and Ken Renshaw of Mount Vernon run side by side during the first laps of the 1600m run in the county matchup at the Viking track on Monday. Renshaw went on to win the 1600m run while Motz took the blue ribbon in the 3200 meter run. Photo by Dave Koch (MV) 4’4”, 2) Katie Hawley (MV) 4’0”; 300-hurldles: 1) Foster (MV) :53.80, 2) Werry (NP) :54.38, 3) Fuelling (MV) :58.72; Long jump: 1) Cox (MV) 16’6”, 2) Johnson (MV), 3) Collins (MV); Discus: 1) Jenny Lyke (MV) 75’3”, 2) Caitlin Herrmann (NP) 72’7”, 3) Sara Duckworth (MV) 70’6”; Shot put: 1) Lyke (MV) 27’9”, 2) Herrmann (NP) 27’3”, Whitney Sims (NP) 27’6”; 800-run: 1) Lauren Stemple (MV) 2:39.90, 2) Jenny Koch (MV) 2:34.30, 3) Smith (NP) 2:49.00; 200dash: 1) McCormick (MV) :28,.30, 2) Collins (MV) :28.69, 3) Johnson (MV) :29.20; 3,200-run: 3,200-1) Goebel (NP) 13:18, 2) Bell (MV) 14:04, 3) McCormick (MV) 14::23; 1,600-relay: 1) MV 9:23. Evansville Invitational (bys) 200-dash: Terbeck (second); 400-dash: Hoehn (fourth); 800-run: Wilson

(eighth); 110-hurles: Reubenacker (second), Davis (fifth); 300-hurdles: Davis (fourth), Ritzert (fifth), Gillenwater (eighth); 400-relay: 4) Mount Vernon; 3,200relay: 4) Mount Vernon; High jump: Reubenacker (third), Straub (fourth); Shot put: Albin (eighth); Discus: O’Connell (second). Girls: 100-dash: Cox (fourth); 200-dash: Cox (sixth); 400dash: Koch (third); 800-run: McCormick (third); 100hurdles: Fuelling (third), Alsop (fifth); 300-hurdles: Foster (third), Alsop (fifth), Fuelling (seventh); 400relay: 4) Mount Vernon: 3,200-relay: 1) Mount Vernon (McCormick, Randall, Eaton, Stemple) 10:31.53; High jump: Foster (fourth); Pole vault: Maggie Maier (fifth), Koch (sixth); Long jump: Cox (first) 16’9 1/4”; Shot put: Lyke (third), Duckworth (fifth); Discus: Lyke (second), Duckworth (fifth).

The Mount Vernon girls team came away a blue ribbon in 4x800 meter relay. Pictured are Megan Randall, Lauren Stemple, Erick McCormick and Jenny Koch.

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

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Sports Menu Tuesday, April 26 BASEBALL: Gallatin County at New Harmony, Gibson Southern at North Posey, Princeton at Mount Vernon; SOFTBALL: Tecumseh at New Harmony, Gibson Southern at Mount Vernon; BOYS’ GOLF: Mount Vernon at Central; GIRLS’ TENNIS: North Posey at Southridge, Mount Vernon at Washington GIRLS’ TRACK: North Posey and Mount Vernon at the Forest Park Invitational; RESERVE BASEBALL: Mount Vernon at Princeton; JUNIOR HIGH TRACK: North Posey at Mount Vernon; MOUNT VERNON YOUTH BASEBALL: St. Phillip at Mount Vernon (Bronco National), Plaza One at Mount Vernon (Bronco American), Mount Vernon Three at West Terrace Braves (Mustang). Wednesday, April 27 BASEBALL: North at Mount Vernon; SOFTBALL: North Knox at North Posey, Mount Vernon at Memorial; BOYS’ TRACK: Mount Vernon and North Posey at the Princeton Invitational meet; GIRLS’ TENNIS: Tecumseh at North posey; MOUNT VERNON YOUTH BASEBALL: Mount Vernon at McCutchanville (Pony National), Mount Vernon One at North, Mount

APRIL 26, 2011 • PAGE B5

Vernon Two at West Side Independent (Pony American); NORTH POSEY YOUTH BASEBALL: Poseyville Red vs. Cynthiana, Poseyville Black vs. South Terrace; YOUTH SOFTBALL: Poseyville Two at Westside (U-12), St. Phillips One at Poseyville Two (U-10). Thursday, April 28 BASEBALL: Tecumseh at North Posey; SOFTBALL: Heritage Hills at North Posey, Mount Vernon at Tecumseh; BOYS’ GOLF: Reitz at Mount Vernon; GIRLS’ TENNIS: North Posey at Mater Dei, Central at Mount Vernon; FRESHMAN BASEBALL: Mater Dei at Mount Vernon; JUNIOR HIGH TRACK: North Posey and Tecumseh at South Spencer; MOUNT VERNON YOUTH BASEBALL: Mount Vernon at West Terrace Two (Bronco American), West Terrace A’s at Mount Vernon One, Mount Vern Four at Stringtown Five (Mustang); YOUTH SOFTBALL: Poseyville Two at St. Phillip (U-10). Friday, April 29 BASEBALL: Tecumseh at Mount Vernon, Mount Carmel at North Posey; BOYS’ TRACK: North Posey at the Mount Vernon Invitational; GIRLS’ TENNIS: Mount Vernon at Reitz; BOYS’

GOLF: Wood od Memorial emorial at North Posey, y, New Harmony at Evansvillee Signature (Fendrich Golf Course);RESERVE ourse);RESERVE BASEBALL:: Mount Vernon at Gibson Southern; MOUNT VERNON YOUTH BASEBALL: Harwood at Mount Vernon Two (Mustang), Golfmoor at Mount Vernon (Pony National), Mount Vernon Two at Harwood, McCutchanville Two at Mount Vernon One (Pony American). Saturday, April 30 BASEBALL: North Posey at Tell City, Mount Vernon at Washington; GIRLS’ TRACK: North Posey at the Mount Ver-

non Invitational; SOFTBALL: Lanesville at New Harmony: BOYS‘GOLF: Cannelton at New Harmony; RESERVE BASEBALL: Castle at Mount Vernon; FRESHMAN BASEBALL: Castle at Mount Vernon; MOUNT VERNON YOUTH BASEBALL: St. Bens at Mount Vernon One, Stringtown Four at Mount Vernon Three (Mustang); NORTH POSEY YOUTH BASEBALL: Poseyville Red vs. South Terrace, Poseyville Black vs. Wadesville; YOUTH SOFTBALL: Poseyville One at German (U-12), Poseyville One at Poseyville Two (U-8).

Sunday May 1 Sunday, MOUNTVERNONYOUTH BASEBALL: German Two at Mount Vernon (Bronco National), McCutchanville one at tional) Mount Vernon (Bronco American); YOUTH SOFTBALL: Westside at Poseyville One (U-12), German at Poseyville One, Poseyville Two at St. Phillip (U-10). Monday, May 2 BASEBALL: Mount Vernon at North Posey, New Harmony at Bosse; SOFTBALL: Mount Vernon at Gallatin County, Olney East Richland at New Harmony; GIRLS’ TENNIS: Heritage Hills at North Posey,

Boonville at Mount Vernon; BOYS’ GOLF: Washington and South Knox at North Posey; TRACK: South Spencer at North Posey; FRESHMAN BASEBALL: Mount Vernon at North Posey; MOUNT VERNON YOUTH BASEBALL: Mount Vernon two at Plaza Two, Plaza One at Mount Vernon One (Pony American); NORTH POSEY YOUTH BASEBALL: South Terrace vs. Poseyville Red, Wadesville vs. Poseyville Black; YOUTH SOFTBALL: Harwood at Poseyville One (U-12), Stringtown two at Poseyville Two (U-8).

North Posey golfers continue torrid pace By Steve Joos The North Posey boys’ golf team was called off the course and couldn’t finish the Washington Catholic Invitational recently. On Thursday, the Vikings and Cardinals met again—and maybe the Cardinals may have regretted that. Dylan Krohn carded a 39 as the Vikings dominated the visiting Cardinals 173-209 at Cambridge Golf Course. Alex Wade fired a 41 as the top two Vikings shot lower scores than Washington’s number-one man, Adam Joyce (43), who was also the lone Washington Catholic

linkster to break 45 at Cambridge. Ty Butler shot a 45 and Clint Cox carded a 48 to round out the Viking foursome. They were two strokes ahead of the number-two Washington Catholic golfer (Adam may, with a 50). Seth Elderkin carded a 53 and Andrew Reich a 57. Those scores didn’t count on North Posey’s team score, but both were lower than the number 3-4 Cardinal golfers. The Vikings were scheduled to compete in a tournament at Washington Catholic recently, but that tourney was called off due to inclement weather.

Some golfers were at the midway point of their rounds when they were called in off the course due to rain. Coach Levi Cox was disappointed with the performance of some of his golfers against Heritage Hills, but he felt that they did a good job of bouncing back against Central. The coach was especially pleased with Krohn’s efforts in out-shooting the Bears’ Dylan Meyers, who is one of Evansville’s top prep golfers. The Vikings were to have participated in the Central Invitational Saturday, but that tournament was rained out.

Wildcat golfers ‘pack’ too much for competition By Steve Joos The Mount Vernon boys’ golf team has been running in a pack lately. And that’s been bad news for their competition. The Wildcats won two more dual meets last week to stay undefeated in dual meet play. They picked up a key Big Eight Conference win Tuesday at Princeton and then shot lights out against visiting Bosse Thursday at Western Hills. On Wednesday, a pack of Wildcats went to the Princeton Country Club and overcame the Tigers 163-173. Princeton’s Jaqueb Taylor birdied the 240-yard par four second hole, but it wasn’t enough as Sam Key edged him for medalist honors by a stroke and the rest of the Cats’ foursome was between Taylor and the rest of the Tigers. Key led the Cats against Princeton with a one-over par 37, while Trevor Grant added a 40. Andrew Higgins and Joe Reinitz both posted 43s. Taylor paced Princeton with a 37, but the best the rest of the Tiger foursome could do was match Higgins and Reinitz, as Alex Sander was the number-two Tiger with a 43 and the number-three Princeton golfer, Jacob Greene, was a stroke behind Higgins and Reinitz with a 44. “We continued to have a good week as a team,” coach Doug Blair said. “We improved 12 strokes over two years ago at Princeton.” Blair was pleased with Key’s course management, but he felt that some of the other players may have over-clubbed on some holes since the yardages may have been shorter than posted. North Posey’s Alex Wade hits his appraoch shot durWhat that pack of Cats did to Bosse on Thursday was bruing recent action at Cambridge. Photo by Dave Pearce tal.

All four Mount Vernon gofers broke 40 and each came in well ahead of the Bulldogs’ top dog as the Cats were too much for Bosse 149-198. Kyle Sheffer turned in an even-par 35 to pace the Cats, while Reinitz added a 36. Key and Grant each fashioned 39s to round out the Cats’ foursome and each was five strokes ahead of Bosse’s low man, Brian Whitman (44). The coach was pleased with the rounds that Sheffer and Reinitz turned in against Bosse, adding that Key and Grant had their troubles, but were able to par out the last three holes. Kyle Sheffer shot a 45 and Todd Sheffer added a 50 at Princeton. Andrew Higgins and Brandon Lauderdale each carded 43s against the Bulldogs. The Wildcats were going to win the recent meet at Western Hills Country Club. In this case, the homestanding Cats were victorious---and how. Three Mount Vernon linksters broke 40 as the Cats charges past visiting Mater Dei 147-179 in Mount Vernon’s only meet of the week. Sheffer and Reinitz each fired 35s to pace Mount Vernon. Key added a 36 and Grant rounded out the Mount Vernon foursome with a 41. Kyle Seitz paced Mater Dei with a 38, higher than each of the top three Mount Vernon golfers and the only Mater Dei duffer under 40. Rain washed out the Central Invitational meet Saturday, which was to have included Mount Vernon and North Posey. That meet will be made up on Thursday, May 31, at Evansville’s Fendrich Golf Course.

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PAGE B6 â&#x20AC;˘ APRIL 26, 2011

THE POSEY COUNTY NEWS â&#x20AC;˘ SERVING THE COUNTY SINCE 1882 â&#x20AC;˘ WWW.POSEYCOUNTYNEWS.COM

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Lady Wildcats find themselves on opposite ends of huge comebacks By Steve Joos The Mount Vernon softball team won two games last week, but they had trouble hanging on to a lead in two others. On the other hand, they were finally able to come back on an opponent for one of those victories. Madison Denning gave up one run in three innings on the mound and Amy Seifert sent a drive back up the middle to score Rhylee Ford with the game-winning run as Mount Vernon finally rallied to beat a team in seven innings, with an 8-7 victory over visiting Mount Carmel Thursday night. The comeback against Mount Carmel, which saw the Lady Cats score seven runs in the last three innings, was the highlight of a week which saw Mount Vernon split four games, with two wins by way of a big rally and a 10-run rule blowout and two losses, each in the same manner. The Lady Wildcats opened the week with a 12-2, sixinning win at Norris CityOmaha-Enfield and ended it prematurely on Friday, with a 15-5 drubbing at Forest Park, in a game which was called after six innings under the 10run rule The rally against the Lady Aces came on the night after the Lady Cats built up a big lead at Central, only to see the

Lady Bears come back for a 10-9 win. The Lady Cats were a bit drained following the emotional game at Central Wednesday, where they let a 9-1 lead get away, and that left them flat at the outset of Thursdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s contest, coach Jeff Crabtree said. That carried over to Thursday night, as Mount Venron struggled with the slower offerings of Lady Aces freshman hurler Ragan Keepes â&#x20AC;&#x153;We were a little thrown off by her (Keepes) pitching,â&#x20AC;? according to the coach. She threw off speed and we were a little used to more speed. I told them all to let the ball start getting on the plate. Once we let the ball get on the plate, we did better.â&#x20AC;? Elizabeth Damm led off the seventh with a single and took second when Meagan Montgomery followed with a single and scored on a one-out hit by Ford. Abby Oden walked and Brittany Wilson grounded to first, which brought in Montgomery with the game-tying run. Seifert sent a one-ball pitch back up the middle and scored Ford with the game-winner. The idea that first-year Mount Carmel coach Katie Odell opted to pitch to Seifert surprised Crabtree. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We had our all-conference third baseman, Amy Seifert

up with two runners in scoring position and down one run and first base open and their coach decided to pitch to her,â&#x20AC;? Crabtree said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll give her that credit, sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a new coach and sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s done a good job with that program and the girls who came back this year, but she doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know Amy Seifert and she let Amy go ahead and take her cuts and Amy did her thing.â&#x20AC;? Crabtree felt that his team may have taken Mount Carmel for granted early in the game and that might have also hampered Mount Vernon at the outset. After losing a big lead the night before, it was the Lady Cats who were doing the spotting against Mount Carmel, as Mount Venom trailed 6-2 heading into the bottom of the sixth inning when Oden tripled and then Wilson, Seifert and Tylyn Tanner each added run-scoring singles, all with two outs. That pulled Mount Vernon to within a run at 6-5, but the Lady Aces tacked on what they hoped was an insurance tally to the top of the seventh inning on a single by Jessica Simpson, a stolen base and a two out single by Cassie Conn. The Lady Cats banged out 12 hits against Mount Carmel, one night after collecting 11 blows against Central. But things didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t look too encouraging for Mount Vernon after the visitors plated six runs in the first four in-

nings by taking advantage of two walks, a hit batsman and an error. The Lady Wildcatsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; bats started coming back to life prior to Thursday, but the team still struggled in foru losses, including one where a six-run lead got away. Rayvyn Rogers doubled in the first run of the game for Mount Carmel and Sarah Reilly doubled in two more as part of Mount Carmelâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s secondinning outburst which pushed the lead to 3-0. That frame ended when Reilly was gunned down at third base. Crabtree pulled starting pitcher Brooke Webber in favor of Denning one out, a run home and the bases loaded in the top of the fourth Those runners came home, but the freshman was able to hold the Illinoisans to one run the rest of the way while her teammates started chipping away. The team is starting to recognize pitches and starting to pay better attention to where the pitch is and better locate it, which is why theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re starting to come around, the coach added. Seifert had four hits on the night, while Livia Hopper had three and Ford two. Oden moved into the leadoff spot and Wilson in the two hole, as the Lady Wildcats begin to develop their identity for this season, Crabtree added. The shoe was on the other foot Wednesday, as the Lady Cats scored five runs in the top

of the first, but couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t hold on, even though Denning kept the Lady Bears at bay for three innings. But when Crabtree went to Stratton first and then things fell apart for Mount Vernon, as Central plated three runs in three different to pull out the win. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We need to get more than three innings out of our pitches,â&#x20AC;? Crabtree said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We had 11 hits last night. Everybody who played for us (at Central) got at leas one hot. Our defense is playing pretty well, but out pitching is our weakest point right now.â&#x20AC;? Montgomery belted her second home run of the week Wednesday night, a three-run blast that stretched the lead to 9-3 in the top of the fifth inning. The junior outfielder smacked a two-run shot in the third as the Lady Wildcats opened the week by routing Norris City-Omaha-Enfield 12-2 in six innings under the 10-run rule NCOE drew first blood with a run in the top of the first, but the visiting Lady Cardinals were the only one who were bleeding after that, as Mount Vernon scored in five of the six innings, pushing across four runs in the bottom of the second and three in the fourth. The Lady Cats seemed to have put their bats away after scoring five runs in the top of the second inning Friday,

Crabtree said, but once again it was the struggles of the young pitchers which gave Mount Vernon trouble at Forest Park. The Lady Rangers came back with eight runs in the bottom of the second didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t let up until the sixth, as they banged out 15 hits. Mackenzie Stratton started the game, but was pulled after an inning and two-thirds against the Lady Rangers. Denning and Webber finished up. Defensively, Crabtree felt that his team played well under muddy conditions at Ferdinand, only committing two errors (Forest Park committed four miscues). Sifter and Turner each had hits at Forest Park, while Stratton and Ford also added blows. Central wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t the first place where a lead got away from Mount Vernon as the Lady Cats couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t hold a 7-1 lead after five innings at Wood Memorial recently. The Lady Trojans erupted for six runs in the bottom of the seventh to pull out an 8-7 victory over visiting Mount Vernon. The loss capped a frustrating week which also saw the Lady Cats struggle to hit the ball in two games in losses to Mater Dei 8-2 at home, and 4-2 at Harrison. Mount Vernon took a 4-7 record into Mondayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s game with Jasper.

Viking tennis team excels in duals

Katelyn Esche concentrates on the ball during a win over Tell City this week. Photo by Dave Pearce

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The Lady Vikings came close at a few spots Wednesday night, but came up short, losing at Central 3-2. Brown won her first set, but struggled in the next two, falling to Devon Bray 1-6, 7-5, 7-6(0) at third singles, while Simpson and Kendall Reidford pushed Cassie Gilham and Melissa Blythe to the limit in the first set, but couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t hang on in a 7-6(5), 6-3 loss at first doubles. Thomas and the second doubles duo had an easier time, with Thomas beating Margie Akin 6-3, 6-2 at second singles and the combination of Perry and Esche pulling out a 6-1, 6-4 decision over Cate Fritchley and Kaci Nisswandt at second doubles. Durcholz ran into another buzzsaw at first singles and dropped a 6-0, 6-0 decision to Jessica Kim. The reserves came away with a 4-2 win in their meet. Saturdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s North Posey Invitational meet was rained out. The invite, which was to have included Reitz, North and South Knox in addition to North Posey, will be made up on May 14.

The North Posey and Tell City girlsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; tennis teams finally met Thursday night. After twice being postponed, the Lady Vikings and Lady Marksmen squared off at North Posey and the home team came away with a 5-0 victory and a split of the weekâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s dual meets. Second singles, third singles and first doubles had the most competitive matches, with even those spots werenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t all that close, at least not on paper. Shelby Ackerman topped Rachel Woznicki 6-3, 6-3 at third singles, while Meagan Durcholz was a 6-3, 6-1 winner over Alexis Braun. The score was also 6-3, 6-1 at first doubles, with Nichole Perry and Caitlin Esche dispatching Kayla Bailey and Brooke Birchler. Wendi Simpson and Brianna Brown blanked Robyn Scarpia and Lacy Briggs 6-0, 6-0 at second doubles, while Natalie Thomas was a 6-1, 6-0 winner over Mary Burst at first singles. There was no reserve meet.

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During the Poseyville Town Wide Yard Sale Ribs, pork chops and sandwiches. Rain or shine. Saturday, May 7 from 7am. to 1pm. Maps will be available at One-Stop gas station. 4/26

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Automobiles White 1979 Datsun 280xz. Fixer-upper or for parts car (not currently running). REAL POTENTIAL. Includes some spare parts. Take a look near the corner of Bellfontaine and Tile Factory Road in Mount Vernon. Only $1000. Interested? Call 812-455-3398. 5/3

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PAGE B8 • APRIL 26, 2011

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

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610 E. Steammill, New Harmony. 15 year old house, kitchen, dining room, living room, 2 BR, 1 1/2 BA, large front porch. $85,000. Call 812-550-4812. 5/10

Small older country home for sale. 3 BR, living room with wood burner, dining room, kitchen appliances included, 1 large bath, sun porch, storage building, 2 1/2 car garage on 1.15 acres. Very nice. Call 812851-3137. 4/26

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Buildings, Construction and Remodeling

Real Estate FOR SALE Great country home with almost 3000 sq ft of living space in this wonderful country setting surrounded by farm fields. Home boasts 5 bedrooms, 3 full baths, a large greatroom, sunroom/sitting room, unfinished basement, detached block garage, above ground pool with mountains free deck, hardwood floors. Really its too much to list. Come out and see it all for yourself. $245,000 Call Andy 449-8444

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Puzzles

Audio Equipment DJ/Karaoke equipment for sale in good condition. Call 8383610. 4/26

CHURCH ST POSEYVILLE 2 Bedroom 1 bath home with over 1000 sq ft on a large 97x175 lot on a quaint street in Poseyville just blocks from Main St. House has full unfinished basement and attached carport on the rear of home. House has replacement windows, high efficiency heat and air, newer kitchen cabinetry, remodeled bathroom etc. $68,000. Call Andy 449-8444

LOST and FOUND Dear Residents, We have lost our SWANS that were on the lake behind the New Harmony Inn. They may have got on the Wabash River when the water was up. No one has seen them. Please contact us if you have any information regarding these swan. The staff of The New Harmony Inn 1-800-782-8605

170 N NIX AVE  POSEYVILLE Brick home with four bedrooms. Home is located on a quiet dead-end street in the newer part of Poseyville. The lot is flat and provides plenty of potential for outdoor activities. This is a great affordable family home with a lot of living space including a large great-room and eat-in kitchen. Furnace and A/C new in 2003. Only $99,000. Call Randy at 985-9072

87 W MAIN ST.  POSEYVILLE LOOK OUT: TOO GOOD TO BE TRUE! Bank Owned home to be sold as is. 30’x24’ like new detached garage. 35’ x 14’ concrete patio. Some replacement windows. ONLY $29,900. Call Tony 457-2643

55 S CHURCH ST.  POSEYVILLE There is plenty of room to grow with this older home. 2 bedrooms on the main floor and 1 full bath that was new in 06’. Also new in 06’ is the laundry room which includes Fahrenbacher cabinets. The upstairs is not finished and is not included in the square footage. A lot of work has already been put into this home. A/C, Furnace, duct work& water heater all new in 03’. A new roof was put on in 04’. The windows, siding, and exterior work was done in 05’. This home is all electric. Also included with the home is a 10’ x 12’ yard barn and an enclosed 256 sq. ft. front porch. The basement is mostly unfinished and has been waterproofed. $79,900 Call Randy 985-9072

11617 BOBERG RD  POSEY VAND COUNTY LINE This home may qualify for 100% financing. Beautiful country setting on over an acre. Huge 18 x 28 family room that leads out to the brick patio with a very nice view of the back yard. Property includes a 20 x 26 detached garage and a wood barn. This home has had many upgrades and updates, it is very clean and modern inside and out. Only $132,000. Call Randy 985-9072

7925 PETERS RD WADESVILLE Very nice country home on 3 acres with a pole barn. 3 bedrooms, 2 full baths, Dining area, Den/Office, and all appliances included. Master bath offers a Garden Tub and separate shower with a double vanity. House is all electric with a wood fireplace in the livingroom. Pole barn has electric and has plumbing for a bathroom. This property is perfect for horses, riding ATV’s, or just enjoying the outdoors. Only $119,900 Call Randy at 985-9072

Andy Rudolph Tri County Realty 1-812-449-8444 1-812-426-1426

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Crossword of the Week CLUES ACROSS 1. Wound seriously 5. Record 9. Earnestly entreat 12. Dwarf buffalo 13. Manilla sea catfish genus 15. Picasso’s mistress 16. Chinese dynasty 17. Wet spongy ground 18. Wax glazed finish fabric 19. Diego or Francisco 20. In an implied way 22. Outward flow of the tide 25. Writer of poems 26. Stalks of a moss capsule 28. Electromotive force 29. “Phyllis” production Co. (abbr.) 32. Adult male human 33. Finnish island studded lake 35. Coach Parseghian 36. Helps little firms 37. 3rd largest Balearic Island 39. Disk to convert circular into linear motion 40. Old world, new 41. Acid from oil 43. Health Maintenance Organization 44. Cathode-ray tube 45. Brew 46. Nostrils 48. A female domestic 49. S. W. Shoshonean 50. Social deportment

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54. A rubberized raincoat 57. Olive genus 58. About ohms 62. Wild goat with backward curved horns 64. Sharp point projecting backwards 65. Approaches 66. Indian frock 67. Search engine friendly 68. Description of design

criteria 69. Pickerel genus CLUES DOWN 1. Another word for mother 2. Cuckoos 3. New Rochelle, NY college 4. Attracts iron 5. River obstruction 6. Militant N. Ireland organization 7. Title of respect

8. Make to specifications 9. Food on a fish hook 10. Br. peer above a viscount 11. Western author Zane ___ 14. Allied H.Q. 15. Defunct phone company 21. Connecticut 23. NY Times political writer Matt 24. Bolivian river 25. Endangered 26. Heavy cavalry sword 27. Make into law 29. Papier-__, art material 30. Streetcars 31. Extinct black honeycreepers 32. Millisecond 34. Gets rid of 38. Indigenous race in Hokkaido 42. Feline mammal 45. Moses’ older brother 47. Relinquish a claim to 48. Of I 50. Disorderly crowds 51. Wings 52. Ball for safe indoor play 53. Snatch 55. Arabian outer garments 56. Scomberomorus regalis 59. A diagram of the Earth’s surface 60. Anger 61. Reciprocal of a sine 63. Nineteen


PAGE B9 • APRIL 26, 2011

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

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PAGE B10 • APRIL 26, 2011

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

LEG L LEGALS Arrests and Complaints around 4:30 p.m. on Monday. Wearing t-shirt, blue jeans and ball cap. White male, 4’10”, 100 lbs, black hair and blue eyes--Deer Run, Evansville 11:49 a.m.--Standby-Male subject advised a male subject living at address listed has several of caller’s cars and scrap metal and pipes and washer and Driveyer and things he stole from the caller while the caller was in jail. Caller would like an officer-Slim Bottom Road, Mount Vernon 11:51 a.m.--Alarm--Residence front door--Copperline Road, Mount Vernon 12:47 p.m.--Information-Caller advised son went to Illinois without telling them where he was going. Caller stated he spoke with an officer earlier, advised location of son. Wanting him picked up, afraid son will give problems--Lower New Harmony Road, Mount Vernon 1:39 p.m.--Miscellaneous-Caller called in advising someone contacted him stating they heard the police were going to his address. Caller would like an officer to contact him--Slim Bottom Road, Mount Vernon 2:24 p.m.--Road Hazard-Requests an officer to meet with him about a subject on a motorized wheelchair and is causing a problem--Main Street near Seibert, Mount Vernon 2:52 p.m.--Juvenile Problem--Caller advised when she Driveopped children off of the bus it looked like a fight might be getting ready to occur. Just request the area to be checked--8th Street and James, Mount Vernon 3:46 p.m.--Agency Assist-Needs an officer to transport a juvenile. Juvenile seems very angry and volatile-Main St, Mount Vernon 3:47 p.m.--Citizen Dispute--Advised semi hauling hay has went around a corner at the same time caller did. Advised hay has fallen off, damaging a mirror. Advised semi Driver is refusing to give caller information-Posey County Line and Baseline, St. Wendel 8:30 p.m.--Illegal Burning--Advised subject is burning plastic again. Advised a strong odor and is putting off black smoke. Advised fire department was at this location less than three days ago for the same thing. Fire department advised subject was just burning trash, nothing suspicious--Story Street, Stewartsville 9:17 p.m.--Vandalism-Advised someone has been in church again. Advised right

Arrests April 14 Cathy Willis--Mount Vernon--Possession of Methamphetamine, Possession of Legend Driveug--PCS April 15 Ronald Campbell--Mount Vernon--Domestic Battery, Interference With the Reporting of a Crime--MVPD Alyssa Stafford--Mount Vernon--Residential Entry, Criminal Mischief--MVPD Mindy L. McGuire-Mount Vernon--Operating While Intoxicated--ISP April 17 Timothy Stull--Mount Vernon--Possession of Marijuana, Possession of Paraphernalia, Operating Without Ever Receiving a License-MVPD April 18 Michael Kempf--Evansville--Warrant-Petition to Revoke-Operating a Vehicle as an Habitual Traffic Violator--PCS April 20 Justin Garcia--Mount Vernon--Domestic Battery, Disorderly Conduct--PCS Brandy L. Bruce--Mount Vernon--Warrant-Failure to Appear-Illegal Consumption of an Alcoholic Beverage-MVPD Complaints April 12 12:05 p.m.--Information-Caller advised he gave a dog pen to his daughter and her boyfriend. Now the daughter and boyfriend have broken up and the ex-boyfriend will not give the caller his dog pen back. He thinks he may have a receipt of sale at home, but is unsure--Stewartsville 6:07 p.m.--Family Fight-Advises daughter is beating him up with a 2x4. Advised has struck him in the face and has tore the house up and ripped the door down--Deer Run, Evansville April 13 1:14 a.m.--Alarm--Caller advised that his Driveiveway alarm leading to his gas tanks has gone off. Requesting an officer. Caller has called back and advised that he hears someone out there and the last time this happened they saw him coming and ran off-Base Road, Mount Vernon 8:59 a.m.--Road Closed-Caborn Road between Meinschein and Darnell School Road is closed for the day-Mount Vernon 10:19 a.m.--Missing Person--16 year-old male missing since Monday. Last seen

hand door is wide open and the subject she has watching the church advised he wired the door shut. Request this to be on file--Welborn RoadOld Salem Church, Mount Vernon 10:15 p.m.--Harassment-Subjects are harassing caller. Caller advised they are calling numerous times. Caller advised she told the (profanity) to stop calling and not to be on the property anymore. They are also trying to use the caller’s mother’s name to sign papers. Caller is tired of this and is getting a restraining order. Caller wants an officer to call the caller or go to their house--Upper Mount Vernon Road, Mount Vernon 10:22 p.m.--Domestic-Caller advised the neighbor of her son called advising they were fighting next door. Advised the female subject was attempting to run the male subject over in the Driveway and the small children are standing in the window and jumping every time something is thrown in the house. Advised there is a no contact against the female and that the female hides from the police in a garden tub in the back room. Officer advised when he knocked on the door the male subject answered the door and appeared to have just woken up. Advised they searched the trailer, both children were asleep and there was no one else in the residence--Schuessler Road, Mount Vernon April 14 7:52 a.m.--Road Closed-Closed for the day--Caborn Road between Darnell School and Meinschein, Mount Vernon 10:19 a.m.--VIN Inspection--Mobile home--Twin Lakes Mobile Home Park, Evansville 1:23 p.m.--Accident--Unknown injuries. Could not advise which lane--Hwy 62, Mount Vernon 2:46 p.m.--Alarm--Residence, kitchen door--North Church, Poseyville 3:00 p.m.--Motorist Assist--Older white SUV had a tire blow out. Wanted to call just in case he did not have a cell--Hwy 66, Evansville 4:28 p.m.--Extra Patrol-Will be having an auction and would like extra patrol until the auction ends--French Road, Mount Vernon 4:34 p.m.--Reckless-Newer model Ford Focus passing people on double yellow line and speeding-SR 66, Wadesville 10:55 p.m.--Suspicious-Caller advised that she lives across from the Methodist

Legal Ads 2011-056 NOTICE OF LAPSE OF MINERAL INTEREST Date:

April 21, 2011

TO:

Indiana Franklin Realty, Inc. PO Box 700 Lancaster, Ohio 43130

Notice is hereby given that a certain mineral interest conveyed to Indiana Franklin Realty, Inc. by Warranty Deed from Seneca Coal Corporation dated November 12, 1992 and recorded November 19, 1992 in Deed Book 176, Page 192, as corrected by Corrective Warranty Deed dated December 28, 1992 and recorded May 6, 1993 in Deed Book 178, Page 9, in the office of the Recorder of Posey County, Indiana, has lapsed as it relates to the real estate identified below, pursuant to Indiana Code §32-23-10-2.

Church and there was a silver minivan parked in front of the church and suspicious subject got out of the vehicle and was standing in front of the church. Unsure if they’re the caretaker or who they are but they are being suspicious. She advised they have left and went toward Main St-Sharp St, Poseyville April 15 12:05 a.m.--Suspicious-Caller advised he received a call from his wife and she advised she heard someone outside and one of their vehicles start up and then a door slam. He advised she doesn’t hear anyone out there now bout would like for an officer to check the area--Alderson, Mount Vernon 12:29 a.m.--Suspicious-SUV, possible Blazer, sitting across the road from their residence. Would like a deputy to Driveive by and check the area--Section Line Road, Wadesville 10:51 a.m.--Road Hazard-Power line down over roadway. Caller advised he is flagging traffic at this time-Winery Road, Wadesville 12:38 p.m.--Alarm--Hold up alarm, booth panic--Toll Bridge, Hwy 62, Mount Vernon 1:14 p.m.--Vandalism-Someone has shot a hole in the picture window. Just wants this on file--Darnell Scholl Road, Mount Vernon 2:55 p.m.--Reckless--Ford van, silver. Two females in the van, Driveiving erratically and flipping people off-Hwy 62, Mount Vernon 3:02 p.m.--Restraining Violation--Advised she has a restraining order against Female subject and she keeps calling home. Believes she is calling from caller’s son’s residence. Would like to talk to an officer--Caribou Drive, Evansville 4:18 p.m.--Alarm--Residence, burglary alarm. Alarm company called back advising to disregard, false alarm-Ford Road, Mount Vernon 5:05 p.m.--Restraining Violation--Caller advised there was a protective order served to him yesterday. Advising son was in the papers as well. Now son is calling caller wanting to get items from caller. Son lives in Poseyville. Caller told son he was not allowed to contact him due to the restraining order and son called the caller a (profanity) so caller hung up on him. Caller advised he does not need to speak with an officer, just anted this on file--Posey County Line Road, Evansville 5:47 p.m.--Motorist Assist-Male subject in a green shirt requesting caller to go down the road to help jump his vehicle. East from Caborn and Lower Mount Vernon Road is where caller is stating his vehicle is. Advised wife and kids are in the vehicle as well--Caborn Road, Mount Vernon 5:57 p.m.--VIN Inspection--3000 Chrysler with out of state title--John Mills Road, Mount Vernon 7:30 p.m.--Reckless-Black male subject riding a

Owner of Mineral Interest:

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moped on 62 with a female juvenile sitting in front of him with no helmet on. Male subject with khaki jacket, girl in a pink jacket--Hwy 62, Mount Vernon 7:43 p.m.--Suspicious-Caller is calling on behalf of his grandmother. There were two male subjects that came to his grandmother’s door advising they were from the boy scouts. Advising they were looking for people to donate some scrap batteries. This happened around 2:30 p.m.. Caller advised that one man stood at the door talking to the grandmother and the other male subject walked around the house and into the backyard. Does not need to speak with an officer, just wants to report this. One male was older with gray hair, under 6’ tall. The other male subject was a little younger, wearing a baseball cap--Upper Mt. Vernon Road, Mount Vernon 9:55 p.m.--Disturbance-2 houses on the right of AJ Driveive, there is a large party with several juveniles, approximately 40 juveniles, around 16-17 yearsold, Driveiving recklessly through the road, almost hit the caller’s vehicle--Winery Road, Wadesville April 16 10:53 a.m.--Found Property--Found a bicycle Saturday-Hwy 62, Mount Vernon 3:37 p.m.--Suspicious-Stierley Road, Wadesville 5:18 p.m.--Alarm--Cafeteria door--North Posey Jr/Sr High, Poseyville 10:16 a.m.--Suspicious-Caller would like an officer to check the area. Someone keeps beating on caller’s door and windows and walls, waking the caller up. Does not need to speak with an officer, just wanted area checked. Caller called back advising it was his son that was beating on the residence. Advised his son has left and headed back towards Mt. Vernon. No officer needed--Brewery, New Harmony 3:01 p.m.--911 Hang-up-Rang once and hung up, no answer on first call back. Female subject answered on second call back. Advised they did not call, think the phone may be messing up. No officer needed--Lee Road, New Harmony 3:23 p.m.--Custodial-Caller wants to speak to an officer about getting her child back--Wadesville area 3:47 p.m.--911 Hang-up-Received 911 call. When asked the address of the emergency, caller said “Old Blairsville”. When asked where at in Old Blairsville, caller sighed then hung up the phone. No answer on call back--Blairsville 3:57 p.m.--Reckless-Four-wheelers Driveiving recklessly in area throwing gravel--Caborn and Darnell School Road, Mount Vernon 5:02 p.m.--Accident-Caught a male subject throwing beer cans out of the vehicle on private property. White Toyota Tundra. Caller advised the male subject has been Driveinking and when

caller stopped the male subject, he ran into the back of the four-wheeler with his vehicle. Caller and male subject were arguing while on telephone with dispatch. Caller asked if we could send officers or if he needed to handle this himself--Dallas Greenacre Drive, Mount Vernon 6:25 p.m.--911 Hang-up-Static on call back. Attempted third call back, made contact. Advised they are having phone issues, everything is okay--Lee Drive, New Harmony 7:41 p.m.--Car-Deer--Over $1,000 worth of damage-Hwy 68, Mount Vernon 8:41 p.m.--Reckless-Black SUV Driveiving recklessly--I 64, Griffin 8:10 p.m.--Department of Natural Resources--Deer has been hit, possible broken leg, off roadway under guardrail. Is still alive--Hwy 66, Wadesville 10:31 p.m.--Car-Deer--Officer advised he hit a deer at SR 69 just south of Jackson Road--Mount Vernon April 18 2:47 a.m.--911 Hang-up-Static on the line--Lee Road, New Harmony 2:50 a.m.--Car-Deer--Female subject hit a deer at the 10 mile marker. Believes the deer went into the median--I 64, Griffin 5:09 a.m.--Accident-Semi on its side. Driveiver of the semi called in and advised the trailer broke loose from the semi. Advised no injuries. Sheet metal in the roadway, he is trying to get it picked up--I 64, Griffin 6:50 a.m.--Accident-Caller advise semi off in the ditch. Caller advised no one inside the vehicle--65 and Showers Road, Cynthiana 8:36 a.m.--Suspicious Odor--Strong ether smell in area--Cynthiana 7:51 a.m.--Road Closed-Will call when re-opened-Upton Road, Mount Vernon 10:55 a.m.--Disturbance-Advised male subject is 18 year-old male, will not leave his mother’s house. Mother wants him removed from the property--W Oak, Poseyville 12:42 p.m.--Theft--Back window of truck busted out, car stereo gone--Mackey Ferry Road. Mount Vernon 3:22 p.m.--Reckless-Truck swerving across the lines and all over the road-Hwy 62, Mount Vernon 3:54 p.m.--Accident-Passerby called this in. A male subject had a blow out and went off the roadway. Advised no injuries. Pickup is out of the road but the tires are a road hazard--Hwy 66, New Harmony 4:01 p.m.--Accident--Blue Ford Taurus off in a ditch. 2 male subjects inside, airbags deployed, unsure of injuries. Passerby called this in, appeared male subject’s face went through windshield-Stewartsville Road, Stewartsville 4:27 p.m.--Threatening-Caller advised she has a restraining order on her exhusband. He is threatening her in reference to her son-Watertank Road, Poseyville

ORDINANCE NO. 04191101

Legal Description: Tract No. 1: Beginning at the Southeast corner of the Southeast Quarter of Section 28, Township 5 South, Range 12 West, thence 859.0 feet on a line North 89 degrees 56 minutes West; thence 1330.0 feet on a line North 0 degrees 45 minutes East; thence 867.0 feet on a line South 89 degrees 56 minutes East; thence 1330 feet on a line South 1 degree 5 minutes West to the place of beginning, containing 26.3465 acres, more or less. Tract No. 2: Beginning at the Northeast corner of the Northeast Quarter of Section 33, Township 5 South, Range 12 West, thence 1334.0 feet on a line South 0 degrees 37 minutes West; thence 859.0 feet on a line North 89 degrees 56 minutes West; thence 1334.0 feet on a line North 0 degrees 37 minutes East; thence 859.0 feet on a line South 89 degrees 56 minutes East to the place of beginning, containing 26.3051 acres, more or less. Tract No. 3: Beginning at the Southwest corner of the Southwest Quarter of Section 27, Township 5 South, Range 12 West, thence 330.0 feet on a line North 1 degrees 05 minutes East; thence 1333.0 feet on a line South 89 degrees 26 minutes East; thence 330.0 feet on a line South 1 degree 05 minutes West; thence 1333.0 feet on a line North 89 degrees 26 minutes west to the place of beginning, containing 10.0985 acres, more or less. Tract No. 4: Beginning at the Northwest corner of the Northwest Quarter of Section 34, Township 5 South, Range 12 West, thence 2666.0 feet on a line South 89 degrees 26 minutes East; thence South 668.0 feet on a line South 0 degrees 30 minutes West; thence 1530.0 feet on a line South 83 degrees 50 minutes West; thence 446.0 feet on a line North 13 degrees 37 minutes West; thence 1039.0 feet on a line South 89 degrees 45 minutes West; thence 429.0 feet on a line North 0 degrees 37 minutes East to the place of beginning, containing 38.0483 acres, more or less.

WHEREAS THE POSEY COUNTY BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS (“COMMISSIONERS”) NOW DESIRE TO AMEND ORDINANCE NO. 2006-03-051 ESTABLISHING REAL PROPERTY ENDORSEMENT FEES WHEREAS, the Indiana Code Section 36-2-9-18 authorizes a County to adopt an ordinance authorizing the County Auditor to collect a fee in an amount that does not exceed five dollars ($5.00) for each deed for which the Auditor makes a real property endorsement, and that such fee shall be used for the maintenance of the County’s plat books. WHEREAS, Posey County now desires to establish a Real Property Endorsement Fee for the purpose of maintaining the County’s plat books. WHEREFORE, IT IS ORDAINED BY THE POSEY COUNTY BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS AS FOLLOWS: 1. Pursuant to Indiana Code Section 36-2-9-18, the Posey County Auditor may collect a fee of five dollars ($5.00) for each deed, contract, affidavit, Sheriff’s deed, tax deeds, and any document transferring property ownership for which the Auditor makes a real property endorsement (“Real Property Endorsement Fee”). The Real Property Endorsement Fee is in addition to any other fee provided by law. 2. The Auditor shall place revenue received under this Ordinance in a dedicated fund for use in maintaining plat books. APPROVED AND ADOPTED by the Posey County Board of Commissioners on this 19th day of April, 2011.

Anyone wishing to protest or challenge this disposition should immediately contact the party below. RUDOLPH, FINE, PORTER & JOHNSON, LLP By: Krista B. Lockyear Rudolph, Fine, Porter & Johnson, LLP 221 N.W. Fifth Street PO Box 1507 Evansville, IN 47706 812.422.9444 kbl@rfpj.com CERTIFIED MAIL – RETURN RECEIPT REQUESTED Published in the Posey County News on April 26, 2011.

Posey County Board of Commissioners W. Scott Moye W. Scott Moye, President James Alsop James Alsop, Vice-President John Sherretz John Sherretz, Commissioner ATTEST: Posey County Auditor Nicholas Wildeman Nicholas Wildeman Published in the Posey County News on April 26 & May 3, 2011.


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

APRIL 26, 2011 • PAGE B11

LEG LEGALS EG L Griffin Fire Department gets Thursday workout Members of the Griffin Fire Department have been very useful this week. During the early morning hours of Thursday, May 21, personnel of the department along with members of the Poseyv8ille and Poseyville fire departments responded to the report of a mobile home fire at the Black River Camp area near Griffin. After responding to the fire scene, firefighters observed items they felt were related to the clandestine manufacture of Methampheatime and requested personnel of the Posey County Narcotis Unit and the Posey County

Sheriff. Located at the scene was property owner Robert Wayne Rueger, 58. During the investigation, Rueger was arrested and taken to the Posey County Jail where he was being held on preliminary charges of manufacturing methamphetamine. The residence was completely destroyed in the blaze and a dog perished in the blaze. Earlier that evening, members of the same units had responded to a house fire on Adams Street in Griffin. That home appeared to be vacant at the time of the fire.

Severe cross-winds blow over semi Tuesday night, April 19, at approximately 10 p.m., Indiana State Police responded to a single vehicle crash on U.S. 41 north of I-64 that was caused by severe cross-winds. The Evansville driver was wearing his seat belt and escaped serious injury. Preliminary investigation

revealed that George Smith, 59, of Evansville, was driving his 2007 International semi tractor without a trailer southbound on U.S. 41 approximately 600 feet north of I-64 when severe crosswinds blew his tractor over onto the driver’s side. The tractor came to final rest in the median and no other ve-

hicles were involved. Smith was wearing his seatbelt, but complained of chest pain. He was taken to St. Mary’s Hospital where he was treated for his injury. Investigating Officer: Trooper Matt Jacobs, Indiana State Police. Assisting Agency: Gibson County Sheriff’s Department

Members of the Griffin Fire Department lead the charge against a pair of fires in Griffin this week. Photo by Dave Pearce

Arrests and Complaints Continued 6:01 p.m.--ATV--Two four-wheelers, possibly juveniles, running up and down the road, cutting through yards and jumping over anything they can find to jump over. Just wants an officer to check the area. Does not need to speak with an officer. Concerned someone may get hurt--Old Plank Road, New Harmony 8:45 p.m.--Breaking and

Entering--Someone in the house. While on the telephone with the subject, the mother came home. Advised it was his uncle that was in the house. No longer needs an officer--St. Wendel Hills, Wadesville 10:48 p.m.--Suspicious-Male subject walking west bound on the interstate, 8 ½ mile marker. Caller did not see any vehicles in the area.

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Subject has jeans, cut-off red t-shirt and has a towel around his neck. Caller thought this was suspicious-I 64, Poseyville April 19 5:59 a.m.--Suspicious-Caller has noticed an older model car, beat up, silver or light blue. Car has Driveiven around the area a few times. Near the Co-op. Car has only one taillight and had only one parking light,-East St, Griffin 8:46 a.m.--Restraining Vi-

2011-053 Notice to Taxpayers of Proposed Additional Appropriations

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Notice is hereby given the taxpayers of Posey County that the proper legal officers of The Posey County Council will meet at 330 Walnut St., Mt. Vernon, Indiana on May 10, 2011 at 9:00 a.m. to consider the following additional appropriations in excess of the budget for the current year.

2011-

olation--Male subject keeps texting and calling caller-Boberg Road, Evansville Circuit Felony/Misdemeanor Daniel Braddam, 30, Mount Vernon. Strangulation, Class D Felony. a.m.ended to Battery Resulting in Bodily Injury, Class A Misdemeanor. Counseling, no contact with Patricia Lively, 1 year probation and fees. 12 months Indiana Department of Corrections, all

NOTICE OF UNSUPERVISED ADMINISTRATION NO. 65C01-1004-EU-25 IN THE POSEY CIRCUIT COURT

Name of Fund Tobacco Master Settlement Tobacco Master Settlement Tobacco Master Settlement Health Maint. Tobacco Settlement Health Maint. Tobacco Settlement County General County General

Purpose Intended Amount Personal Services $ 5,000 Personal Services $ 500 Supplies $ 4,500 Other Services & Charges $ 2,000 Capital Outlays $ 5,456 Commissioners/Personal Ser. $ 5,000 Prosecutor/Capital Outlays $ 1,400

IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF JAMIA GATEWOOD, DECEASED

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

Notice is hereby given that JAMES ALAN GATEWOOD, DONNA ANNE GREGORY, and ARTIE LEE GATEWOOD were on the 18th day of April, 2011, appointed as Co-Personal Representatives of the Estate of JAMIA GATEWOOD, Deceased, who died testate on March 19, 2011 and were authorized to proceed with the administration of said decedent’s estate without Court Supervision. All persons who have claims against this estate, whether or not now due, must file the claim in the office of the Clerk of this Court within three (3) months from the date of the first publication of this notice, or within nine (9) months after the decedent’s death, whichever is earlier, or the claims will be forever barred. DATED at Mt. Vernon, Indiana, this 18th day of April, 2011. BETTY POSTLETHEWEIGHT, Clerk, Circuit Court of Posey County, Indiana By: Jaime L. Simpson Deputy

Published in the Posey County News on April 26, 2011.

2011-052

suspended except 134 days. Sean M. Curtis, 35, Evansville. Criminal Mischief, Class B Misdemeanor. Dismissed. Terry Lee Powers, II, 29, Evansville. Ct. 1- Strangulation, Class D Felony; Ct. 2-Battery, Class A Misdemeanor. $1 plus costs, $50 domestic violence fee, 15 months probation and fees, counseling, no contact with Brandie Powers, Desirae Powers, Adriana Powers or Delbert Titzer. 2 years Indiana Department of Corrections, all suspended except 9 months in the Community Corrections Program. James Sellers, 22, Mount Vernon. Ct. 1- Burglary, Class C Felony; Ct. 2- Theft, Class D Felony. Restitution to Lonnie Eagleson in the a.m.ount of $12,000.00, jointly and severally liable with co-defendant Cody Schmitt. Ct. 1-30 months Indiana Department of Corrections; Ct. 2- 30 months Indiana Department of Corrections, all suspended except for 6 months, followed by 24 months in the Community Corrections Program. Thomas Smith, 39, Mount

Legal Ads 2011-058

Published in the Posey County News on April 26 & May 3, 2011.

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Cargill, Inc. (Applicant) has filed an Application For Designation As An Economic Revitalization Area concerning the following real estate, legally described as follows: • Tract I – approximately 24.873 acres in Part of Fractional Section 18, Township 7 South, Range 12 West in Posey County, Indiana. • Tract II – approximately 45.770 acres in Part of the Southeast Quarter of Section 7, Township 7 South, Range 13 West in Posey County, Indiana. • Tract III – approximately 3.242 acres in Part of Fractional Section 18, Township 7 South, Range 13 West in Posey County, Indiana, commonly known as 1000 Old Highway 69 South, Mt. Vernon, Posey County, Indiana. A map of the area, a complete legal description, and a copy of that Resolution are available and can be inspected at the Office of the Posey County Auditor, Coliseum Build-ing, 126 E. Third Street, Mt. Vernon, Indiana. The Posey County Council will receive and hear all comments, remonstrances and objections from interested persons on May 10, 2011, at 9:00 A.M. in the Meeting Room of the Hovey House, Mt. Vernon, Indiana. Af-ter considering the evidence, the Posey County Council shall take final action determining whether or not qualifications for an Economic Revitalization Area have been met and con-firm, modify, or rescind the Resolution. The Posey County Council will also consider an application from Cargill, Inc. for deductions from personal property and real estate taxes as a result of new equipment and real estate improvements within the Economic Revitali-zation Area described above. Dated this 19th day of April, 2011.

2011-055 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 May 4, 2011 Baier & Baier, Attorneys at Law Farris Reporting Jake Warrum Jean Hadley Matthew Bender & Co. McFadin Higgins & Folz Printcrafters Scott Funkhouser Smith & Butterfield William Gooden West Payment Center Grand Total:

$ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $

1,823.75 718.50 560.50 1,258.75 77.71 5,307.67 79.36 5,191.14 111.78 10,877.50 1,041.04 27,047.70

Nicholas J. Wildeman Posey County Auditor Published in the Posey County News on April 26, 2011.

Published in the Posey County News on April 26 & May 3, 2011.

2011-059

SUBSCRIBE TODAY AND SAVE! CALL 1-812-682-3950

Nicholas J. Wildeman, Posey County Auditor Published in the Posey County News April 26, 2011.

2011-051 STATE OF INDIANA COUNTY OF POSEY

) )SS: )

IN THE MATTER OF THE SUPERVISED ESTATE OF JANE ELLYN MALONE, DECEASED.

) ) ) )

Vernon. Ct. 1- Dealing in Methamphetamine, Class A Felony; Ct. 2- Possession of Methamphetamine, Class C Felony; Ct. 3- Neglect of a Dependent, Class C Felony. Found not guilty by jury on Ct. 1 and 3. Found guilty by jury on Ct. 2. $1 plus costs, $200 countermeasure fee. Four years Indiana Department of Corrections. Alisha Strader, 21, Mount Vernon. Possession of a Controlled Substance, Class D Felony. Dismissed. Mark Toelle, age not available, Evansville. Battery Resulting in Bodily Injury, Class D Felony. Dismissed. Cathy L. Willis, 49, Mount Vernon. Ct. 1- Possession of Methamphetamine, Class D Felony; Ct. 2- Maintaining a Common Nuisance, Class D Felony; Ct. 3- Possession of Marijuana, Class A Misdemeanor. Ct. 2 is dismissed. $1 plus costs, $200 countermeasure fee, 18 months probation and fees, counseling. Ct. 1- 18 months Indiana Department of Corrections; Ct. 3- 18 months Indiana Department of Corrections, all suspended.

IN THE POSEY CIRCUIT COURT 2011 TERM

CAUSE NO: 65C01-1104-ES-000024

ATTORNEY: William H. Bender 17 W. Main Street, P.O. Box 430 Poseyville, Indiana, 47633 Phone: (812) 874-3636, (812) 985-2102 NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF POSEY COUNTY, INDIANA. In the matter of the estate of Jane Ellyn Malone, Deceased. Notice is hereby given that Patricia Jean Hancock was on the 11th day of April, 2011, appointed personal representative of the estate of Jane Ellyn Malone, deceased, who died on March 23, 2011. All persons having claims against this estate, whether or not now due, must file the claim in the office of the clerk of this court within three (3) months from the date of the first publication of this notice, or within nine (9) months after the decedent’s death, whichever is earlier, or the claims will be forever barred. Dated at Mt. Vernon, Indiana, this 11th day of April, 2011. Betty B. Postletheweight Betty B. Postletheweight, Clerk Posey Circuit Court Jamie L. Simpson Deputy Published in the Posey County News on April 26 & May 3, 2011.

Published in the Posey County News on April 26 & May 3, 2011.


Page B12 • April 26, 2011

The Posey County News • Serving the county since 1882 • www.poseycountynews.com

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The Posey County News - April 26 2011